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

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 872

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 872 of the 1919 volume:

: I! ! 1 1 1 ' HORACE H. RACKHAM EDUCATIONAL MEMORIAL C si UALT! UPO ' STPCRC? Michitjanensian ir Published bij the of the IntwrsitufMichitpn Foreword _ I THE Michiganensian staff, in submitting this edition for the approval of the campus, asks that its readers bear in mind, when glancing through the book, the adverse conditions and exceptionally difficult task that con- fronted the editors in the compilation of the War Record. The entire University was in a state of turmoil and chaos, organizations were disbanded, classes were not organized, University offices were congested with a great amount of unusual work, staff members were scarce, none of the present editors had ever before been connected with The Michiganensian, and it was practically impossible to secure the material required to make up a complete volume. The signing of the armistice and the consequent demobilization of the train- ing units at the University, reversed the existing order of things on the campus, and The Michiganensian work had to be reorganized and newly planned to meet the new conditions and reconstruction going on at Michigan. The original plan of the staff to publish The Michiganensian in three volumes had to be changed, and it was decided to produce two editions. Later, this was found impractical, and the old system of a complete year book in one volume was resumed. Just how much additional work this necessitated, it would be impossible to explain to the layman. Let it suffice that practically all the work done had to be repeated, together with a large amount of new work. The co-operation of the classes, societies, fraternities, and other organiza- tions is greatly appreciated by the Editor and his staff. In many cases it was impossible for copy and pictures to be handed in on time, but, generally, the material was forthcoming promptly, considering the chaotic condition of affairs on the campus. A number of students not connected with the publications assisted the staff invaluably during Christmas vacation, when the offices were kept open to hasten the publication of the book. Their work at that time showed their true Michigan spirit. Several University officials and members of the faculty were very kind in lending their assistance and co-operation, and the Registrar ' s and Catalog offices supplied valuable data and information. We have attempted to present as complete a record of the University ' s work in the Great War as was possible. To how great a degree we have succeeded remains to be decided by the Student Body. We hope you will be generous in your consideration of our book, and will remember that we have done all in our power to make it a Michiganensian worthy of the University of Michigan. . Books of the 1919 Michiganensian INTRODUCTION STAFF FOR COUNTRY UNDER THE STARS AND STRIPES STUDENTS ' ARMY TRAINING CORPS, SECTION STUDENTS ' ARMY TRAINING CORPS, SECTION THE NAVAL UNIT ENGINEERS ' ENLISTED RESERVE CORPS MEDICAL ENLISTED RESERVE CORPS COLLEGES CLASSES AMICI IN FACULTATE MICHIGAN AT WAR AIDES-DE-CAMP MEDICAL CAMPUS ATHLETICS WOMEN GENERAL UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONS THE PRESS MUSIC AND DRAMA PLATFORM LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC SOCIETIES SECTIONAL CLUBS CAMPUS SOCIETIES HONOR SOCIETIES FRATERNITY General Fraternities Professional Fraternities Clubs Sororities Women ' s House Clubs Dormitories TAPS A B I II III IV V VI VII VIII IX X XI XII XIII XIV XV XVI XVII XVIII XIX XX XXI XXII XXIII XXIV XXV XXVI XXVII A complete topic and personal index may be found at the end of this volume. 6 Tffl ilje men anfc women nf , Alumni, of , at fjomf anb abroad, 0f S MICHIGAN FOR AMERICA ! _l faj u a 10 HILL AUDITORIUM ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL UNIVERSITY HALL NATURAL SCIENCE BUILDING .. ' ' , .,.. ;; THE MUSEUM ALONG THE DIAGONAL 16 [ me HURON BOULEVARD SHADOWS 18 The University of Michigan Tl IE educational revival of the early decades of the nineteenth century gave expression to an insistent demand that the government should assume the responsibility for the instruction of its citizens. In response to this demand for better educational facilities the State of Michigan adopted a system of public instruct ion which embraced three divisions of schools primary, secon- dary, and university, the University of Michigan being organized under legislative act in 1837. At that time there were no state institutions of learning worthy of the name of university. Higher education was confined to private corporations, wholly independent of state control. Thus Michigan is one of the oldest of the state institutions of learning, the first in fact to deserve the name of university. Michigan opened its doors to students in September, 1841, with a faculty of two professors and a student body numbering six freshmen. The first equipment of the University consisted of six buildings two dormitories, including class rooms, and four houses for professors. Subsequently the dormitories became the north and south wings of the present University Hall. The President ' s house still occupies its original site on the campus, but it has not been used for resi- dential purposes since the death of the late President-Emeritus James 1!. Angell. With the outbreak of war it was given over to Red Cross work and has been known as the " Angell House. " EQUIPMENT The Michigan campus proper comprises forty acres of land and twenty-five buildings. Thirty-five other buildings of the University occupy sites adjacent to the campus. The future extension of the campus will be toward the north, the mall, a continuation of Ingalls Street, entering the campus between the Science and Chemistry buildings and affording a commanding approach to the new Library. Among other properties of the University are the following : Ferry Field, Palmer Field, a ninety-acre arboretum and garden along the Huron, a botanical farm and green house on Packard Street, the Saginaw Forestry Farm, and the Bogardus Engineering Camp and Biological Station, a tract of land including nearly twenty-five hundred acres, in Cheboygan County, seventeen miles south of the Straits of Mackinac. FERRY FIELD Ferry Field is one of the best equipped athletic grounds in the country. It contains over forty acres of land and is surrounded by a high brick wall, with an ornamental entrance at the northeast corner. Besides the many football and baseball fields for Varsity and class teams, it has thirty-two tennis courts, a running track with a 220-yard " straight-away, " a concrete stadium, and other _ 1 stands. The present football stands seat 22,656 persons, while the baseball stand will accommodate 1,632. The new section of the stadium will seat 13,200. When completed, the stadium will provide for 52,000 spectators. A well-appointed athletic club house, containing lockers, baths, and rubbing and lounging rooms, is situated near the entrance to the field. A compulsory annual fee admits students to all athletic events and entitles them to the privilege of using the facilities of the field for recreational purposes. PALMER FIELD Palmer Field is the women ' s athletic grounds. It embraces tennis courts, hockey and baseball fields, a basketball court, an expensive green for general recreational purposes, and a club house. Encircled as it is by hills, this field affords a delightful amphitheater for open-air celebrations. May-day and other pageants are presented in this picturesque spot. THE NEW BUILDINGS The most significant recent addition to the campus buildings is the new Michigan Union, now Hearing completion. The million dollars required for its construction and maintenance has been subscribed by undergraduates and alumni. It represents a splendid dream realized, the fulfillment of a democratic ideal a great club house where students, alumni, and faculty may meet on a common footing. As an organization the Union has direction of student activities generally, and provides the best in social opportunities for the student community. The building itself, while antici- pating every need of a great student body, is in no sense extravagant. The democracy it is designed to serve has found expression in the architecture. In this respect, as also in size and completeness, it is unique among college buildings. Though constructed on collegiate Gothic lines, there is about it nothing of the smug finality of such architecture. Xo mere orna- mentation here. The building belongs to everybody. It is rugged in its strength and useful altogether. It is a home, with home hospitality radiating from it. Fortunately the Union was readily made available for barracks and mess purposes when the Students ' Army Training Corps and the Xaval Unit were established at Michigan at the opening of college last Fall. It seems most appropriate that the building should have been dedicated to war needs that everything else should have given way to the training of men for service at the front. With the disbanding of the student army, however, the Union immediately returned to its normal activities, and the building is being rapidly prepared to meet peace-time requirements. When college begins next Fall, it is confidently expected that the club house will be completed in all its details and ready to welcome the returning students. THE XEW LIBRARY The new Library, nearing completion, will accommodate seven hundred thousand volumes, with the possibility of additions to the stacks that will nearly double that number. The reading room is 170 feet long and 50 feet wide. The undergraduate study room is 60 feet square. The whole building is approxi- mately 175 feet square and 80 feet high. By utilizing the old book stacks, the University now has a library worth not less than $650,000. The building is of reinforced concrete, faced with Bedford limestone for the foundation and tapestry brick for the walls above, trimmed with terra cotta. Though utilitarian in design, the building is altogether stately in its lines and impressively large. The facade between the two tiers of windows is adorned with ten medallions designed by Ricci. They represent Religion and Philosophy, Law. Earth, Science, Medicine, Mathematics and Engineering, Fine Arts, Poetry and Music, Drama, and History. Seminary and conference rooms and study alcoves are among the numerous features which, for completeness of detail and convenience of arrangement, place the Michigan Library in the front ranks of the university libraries of the country. HILL AUDITORIUM Hill Auditorium, known as one of the very finest music halls in the world, was made possible through the generous bequest of the late Hon. Arthur Hill, of Saginaw, an alumnus of the Univer- sity and for many years a member of the Board of Regents. It has a seat- ing capacity of more than five thou- sand, and is used for all the important public university occasions, such as the Choral Union and May Festival concerts. Convocation, pageants, mass meetings, lectures, and the like. In it is housed the famous Stearns col- lection _of musical instruments, which has recently been catalogued by Prof. Albert A. Stanley, Director of the School of Music, and now comprises one of the most important musical assets of the University. The Frieze Memorial Organ, originally constructed for the Columbian Exposition, has also been permanently installed in this building. STUDENT ACTIVITIES Associations outside the classrooms afford the students of Michigan no small part of their educational training. With a great cosmopolitan student body and opportunity for intimate social contact among its members, Michigan under- graduate life very satisfactorily reproduces the conditions prevailing in the world of affairs. To exchange opinion with foreigners, as well as with men and women from different parts of the United States, to share their pleasures and responsi- bilities, to work with them in laboratory, to compete with them in the classroom or on the athletic field or on the debating platform this is the experience that stamps out the narrow provincialism of the average student and makes him tolerant and broad-minded. And it is for the purpose of fostering student initiative that every encouragement is given to student activities of a constructive character. Besides the social experience contributed by the Union, many other inter- ests are stimulated by special organizations under student management. Honor and departmental societies, literary and foreign language associations, dramatic, musical, debating, and social clubs, and other similar groups present to the 1 WATERMAN AND BARDOVR GYMNASIUMS student ample opportunity for the development of his special aptitudes. And permeating all these activities is a wholesome spirit of democracy, which awards recognition on the basis of merit and bestows privilege upon none. LIVING CONDITIONS With the exception of members of fraternities and sororities, and the women in the dormitories, students at Michigan live in the private homes of the city. A wide choice is therefore open to students in selecting a rooming house, so that they may fit their expenses to their allowances. The women room in houses that are supervised by the University, a circumstance which insures good living con- ditions. It is estimated that the average student can live on five or six hundred dollars a year without serious difficulty. Many students are wholly or partially self-supporting. Probably forty per cent of the students earn all or part of their expenses. They are assisted by student employment bureaus, conducted by the University Y. M. C. A. and the Michigan Union. From four to five thousand " jobs " are available annually to needy students through these agencies. I The annual fee, which is less for residents of the state than for those outside the state, is distributed among the several schools and colleges of the University as follows : Literature, Science, and the Arts residents, men $49, women $45 ; non-residents, $69 and $65 ; Engineering and Architecture residents, men $64, women $60; non-residents, $94 and $90; Medicine residents, men $107, women $103; non residents, $127 and $123; Law residents, men $74, women $70; non- residents, $84 and $80; Pharmacy residents, men $64, women $60; non-resi- dents, $84 and $80; Homoeopathic Medicine ' (same as Medicine) ; Dental Sur- gery residents, men $114, women $no; non-residents, $134 and $130; Graduate (same as Literature, Science, and the Arts). The number of students enrolled in the University during the past year, including the Summer Session, was more than 7,000. THE WAR It is easy to understand that the war must have made serious demands upon the student body. More than two thousand men left the University last year to engage in some sort of activity connected with the war. The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, with a membership of 1,800 early in the year, was reduced to little over a thousand by the departure of men for the various training camps, while the non-military stu- dents were no less prompt to volunteer for the camps and for service in the in- dustries identified with war needs. With the establishment of students ' army and navy corps last Fall, Michigan ' s enroll- ment of prospective soldiers and sailors, the largest among the colleges and universities, was over 3,800. These men were housed in the fra- ternities and were fed at the Union mess hall. With the demobilization of the corps approximately fifty per cent of the uniformed men left the University, most of them only temporarily, purposing to re-enter at the beginning of the second semester. Owing to the exacting nature of the military training, many of the men, finding it impossible to keep up their academic work, decided to make a fresh start the second term. It is confidently expected that the attendance will increase rapidly and continuously during the next few years. J 1 WHAT MICHIGAN STANDS FOR Enlightened citizenship is the ideal toward which the University is success- fully striving in all that it does for its great cosmopolitan student body. To produce the cultivated and well-trained man and woman, to send students into life with an intelligent appreciation of their obligations to the state and to society generally, to equip them with the skill and knowledge necessary to an effective living of life this is the end sought in all the educational endeavors to which Michigan has committed itself. Alichigan has long recognized the fact that the citizen should be something more than a technically trained individual. Besides preparing men and women for their special work in the world, therefore, Mich- igan seeks to broaden their sympathies, strengthen their loyalties, enrich their capacity to appreciate what is truly admirable, so that their personalities will contribute to the higher and more permanent satisfactions of life. The public support of the University is justified by the good it confers upon those who enjoy its privileges and by the influence it exerts, through its graduates and as a center of enlightenment, upon the commonwealth. This purpose is being achieved through the forty thousand alumni and former students whom it has prepared for citizenship. It may truly be said that Michigan is a national university. It draws its students from every state in the Union and from practically all the foreign countries as well. It is the fulfillment of President Henry P. Tappan ' s splendid hope for its possibilities of development a people ' s university, worthy of its name, doing a work that shall be heartily approved by the present generation, but ever looking to the future for worthier achievements, so that it may go forward with increasing power through the generations to come. J. L. B. THE UNIVERSITY LAUNDRY 24 BTAFT1 - fc L- HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., President HON. BENJAMIN S. HANCHETT ..... HON. Lucius L. HUBBARD ..... HON. ' ALTER H. SAWYER ..... HON. VICTOR M. GORE ...... HON. JUNIUS E. BEAL ...... HON. FRANK B. LELANU ...... HON. WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS ..... HON. JAMES O. MURI ' IN ...... HoN. FRED L. KEELER, Superintendent of Public Instruction SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary of the Board ROBERT A. CAMPBELL, Treasurer of the Board Died. Ann Arbor Grand Rapids Houghton Hillsdale Benton Harbor Ann Arbor Detroit Bay City Detroit Lansing Ann Arbor Ann Arbor 26 jpactdftj Members of the University Senate and Other Administrative Officers THE SUN ATI- HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of English, Curator of Rare Books. MORTIMER ELWYN 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. fViCTOR 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. ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, A.M., Mus.D., Professor of Music, and Curator of the Stearns Collection of Musical Instruments. FRANCIS WII.LEY KELSEY, PH.D., LL.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. CHARLES BEYLARD GUERARD DE NANCREDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of Surgery in the Medical School. Nei.vii.LE Soui.E HoFF, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, A.M., C.E., Professor Emeritus of Geodesy and Surveying. WARRKN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Physiology. JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Pn.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEBI.OOD, A.M., Professor of Oratory. THOMAS ASH FORD BOGLE, LL.B., Professor Emeritus 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 DEWEY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Acting Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases, and Secretary of the Faculty in the Homoeo- pathic Medical School. The names of Professors (including Librarian). Associate Professors, Assistant Professors, and other officers of instruction are placed in their appropriate divisions, according to term of appointment and length of continuous service with present rank. t The dagger preceding a name indicates that the member of the Faculty is absent on leave. VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S., Professor of Law. CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D., Professor Emeritus of Obstetrics. ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M., Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures. fREUBEN 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.D., Professor Emeritus of Law. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, PH.D., Professor of Rhetoric. MAX WINKI.ER, Pii.D., Professor of the German Languages and Literatures. FREDERICK GEORGE NOVY, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Bacteriology, and Director of the Hygienic Laboratory. EDWARD DE.Miu.E CAMPBEU., B.S., Professor of Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. AI.I.EN 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 Laboratory. HENRY MOORE BATES, Pn.B., LL.Bt, Tappan Professor of Law, and Dean of the Law School. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, Pn.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. AI.DRED SCOTT WARTHIN, M.D., PH.D., Professor of Pathology, and Director of the Patholo- gical Laboratory in the Medical School. Louis PHILLIPS HALL, D.D.S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. EGBERT THEODORE LOEFFLER, B.S., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Therapeutics. FRED MANVII.LE TAYLOR, PH.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.S., Professor of Mathematics. (HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D., Professor of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering. fMosES 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 Laboratory. fWALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology in the Medical School. fRoY 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. tJoHN 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 WAI.LIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D., Professor of Therapeutics and Matcria Medica, and Assistant Dean 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. JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES HORTON COOLEY, PH.D., Professor of Sociology. DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology, and Dean of the Training School for Nurses in the Homoeopathic Medical School. SAMUEL LAWRENCE BIGEI.OW, PH.D., Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. ARTHUR GRAHAM HALL, PH.D., Registrar, and Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, PH.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Director ;( the Mineralogical Laboratory, and Dean of the Summer Session. MARCUS LLEWELLYN WARD, D.D.Sc., Professor of Applied Physics and Chemistry and of Crown and Bridge Work and Dean of the College of Dental Surgery. 28 SIDDALL REEVES, PH.D., Professor of Political Science. EARLE WILBUR Dow, A.B., Professor of European History. WALTER BOWERS PILI.SBURY, PH.D., Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psychol- ogical Laboratory. AI.VISO BURDETT STEVENS, Pn.C., PH.D., Professor of Pharmacy, and Dean of the College of Pharmacy. fEvANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law and Secretary of the Law School. CLARENCE THOMAS JOHNSTON, C.E., Professor of Geodesy and Surveying, Custodian of the Bogardus Tract, and Director of the Davis Engineering Camp. fULRiCH BONNEI.L PHILLIPS, Pn.D., Professor of American History. Louis A. STRAUSS, PH.D., Professor of English. fALFRED 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., Professor of European History. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, PH.D., Professor of Latin. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. HENRY EARLE Rices, A.B., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. fEwALD AUGUSTUS BOUCKE, PH.D., Professor of German. HORACE WILLIAMS KING, B.S., Professor of Hydraulic Engineering. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER. PH.D., Professor of French, and Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, B.M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CAMPBELL BONNER, PH.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. ERMINE COWLES CASE, PH.D., Professor of Historical Geology and Paleontology, and Curator of the Paleontological Collection. STANISLAUS JAN ZOWSKI (ZWIERZCHOWSKI), DIPL.ING., Professor of Hydro-Mechanical Engineering. fWiLLis 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. fEuWARD DAVID JONES, PH.D., Professor of Commerce and Industry. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY, PH.D., Professor of Electrical Engineering. CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, PH.D., Professor of Latin, Sanskrit, and General Linguistics. EDGAR NOBLE DURFEE, A.B.. J.D., Professor of Law. Uno 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, Inspector of High Schools. fHuGH McDowELL BEEBE, M.D., Professor of Surgery, Clinical Surgery, Orthopedics, Electro-Therapeutics, and Roentgenology in the Homoeopathic Medical School. ROLLO EUGENE McCoTTER, M.D., Professor of Anatomy, and Acting Secretary of the Medical School. CYRENUS GARRTTT 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. tEi.MER EDWIN WARE, B.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering. HUGO PAUL THIEME, PH.D., Professor of French. MYRA BEACH JORDAN, A.B., Dean of Women. 29 ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN, PH.D., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Museum of Zoology. CHALMERS J. LYONS, D.D.S., Professor of Oral Surgery and Consulting Dentist to the Uni- versity 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. fNELLis 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. EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S., Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture. CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, PH.D., Professor of Romance Languages. WILLARD TITUS BARBOUR, A.M., LL.B., B.LITT., Professor of Law. WALTER BURTON FORD, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics. JOSEPH JOACHIM ALBERT ROUSSEAU, Professor of Architecture. fJosEPH ALDRICH BURSLEY, B.S., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JAMES GERRIT VAN ZWAUJWENBURG, B.S., M.D., Professor of Roentgenology in the Medical School. HENRY KRAEMER, PH.D., Professor of Pharmacognosy. CLIFFORD DYER HOLLEY, PH.D., Professor of Chemical Engineering. GEORGE EDMUND MYERS, PH.D., Professor of Industrial Education. THERON GILBERT YEOMANS, M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics in the Homoeo- pathic Medical School. t ARTHUR JAMES DECKER, B.S. (C.E.), Professor of Sanitary Engineering. DAVID MURRAY CowiE, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine in the Medical School. RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, PH.D., Professor of Astronomy, and Assistant Director of the Observatory. MORRIS PALMER TILLEY, PH.D., Professor of English. JOHN FREDERICK SHEPARD, PH.D., Professor of Psychology. JOHN EDWARD EMSWILER, M.E.. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. ROBERT TREAT CRANE, PH.D., Professor of Political Science. WALTER Lucius BADGER, M.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering. CLYDE ELMORE WILSON, B.S. (M.E.), Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOHN CROWE BRIER, M.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering. CALVIN OLIN DAVIS, PH.D., Professor of Education. CARL DUDLEY CAMP, M.D., Associate Professor of the Diseases of the Nervous System 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. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D., Associate Professor of Botany. ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, PH.D., Associate Professor of Physics. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, PH.D., Associate Professor of Physics and Director of the Uni- versity Extension Service. fPETER FIELD, PH.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. AUBREY TEALDI, Grad. Roy. Tech. Inst, Livorno, Associate Professor of Landscape Design. THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNING, PH.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. AARON FRANKLIN SHULL, PH.D., Associate Professor of Zoology. 1 (1 30 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. tWAl.TER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., Associate Professor of Automobile Engineering. JOHN GARRETT WINTER, PH.D., Associate Professor of Greek and Latin. SAMUEL MOORE, PH.D., Associate Professor of English. HENRY ALLAN GLEASON, PH.D., Associate Professor of Botany, and Director of the Botanic Garden. ALBERT ROBINSON CRITTENDEN, PH.D., Associate Professor of Latin. WILLIAM GABB SMEATON, A.B., Associate Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. (ALFRED HENRY LovELL, M.S.E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. JOSEPH HENDERSON CANNON, B.S., (E.E.), Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. RANSOM SMITH HAWLEY, M.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. fHowARD B. MERRICK, C.E., Associate Professor of Surveying. JOHN WILLIAM BRADSHAW, PH.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. JOHN R. BRUMM, PH.D., Associate Professor of Rhetoric. GEORGE LERov JACKSON, PH.D., Associate Professor of Education. HOBART HURD WILLARD, PH.D., Associate Professor of Analytical Chemistry. WALTER FRED HUNT, PH.D., Associate Professor of Mineralogy. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, PH.D., Associate Professor of Physics. JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON, PH.D., Associate Professor of English. fCHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B., Associate Professor of Philosophy. WILLIAM ALLEY FRAYER, A.B., Associate Professor of History. ROY WOOD SELLARS, PH.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy. GEORGE MCDONALD McCoNKEY, B.A.E., Associate Professor of Architecture. fWAi.TER FRANCIS COLBY, PH.D., Associate Professor of Physics. JOHN J. Cox, B.S. (C.E.), Associate Professor of Highway Engineering. FELIX WLADISLAW PAWLOWSKI, M.S., Associate Professor of Aeronautical Engineering. JOHN JACOB TRAVIS, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Clinical Dentistry. ARTHUR EDWARD BOAK, PH.D., Associate Professor of Ancient History. CLEO MURTLAND, A.B., Associate Professor of Industrial Education. RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOLLISTER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Oratory. GEORGE AUGUSTUS MAY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Training, and Director of the Waterman Gymnasium. fRoBERT WILHELM HEGNER, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. fCALViN HENRY KAUFFMAN, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Botany, and Curator of the Cryptogamic Herbarium. JOHN WILLIAM SCHOLL, PH.D., Assistant Professor of German. HARRY HURD ATWELL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Surveying. fHENRi THEODORE ANTOINE DE LENG Hus, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. ALFRED OUGHTON LEE, M.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. fPARiSH STORRS LOVEJOY, Assistant Professor of Forestry. tCHARLES HORACE FESSENDEN, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. EDWARD LARRABEE ADAMS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. IRVING DAY ScoTT, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Physiographical Geology. 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. fFERDiNAND NOR THRUP 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, Honorary Curator of Para- sitology in the Museum, and Director of the Biological Station. tALiCE EVANS, A.B., Director of Physical Education in Barbour Gymnasium. I i I fRENE TALAMON, LICENCIE-ES-LETTRES, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG, A.B., M.S. P., Assistant Professor of Forestry. SOLOMON FRANCIS GINGERICH, Pn.D., Assistant Professor of English. FRANK RICHARD FINCH, PH.B., Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. FRANK HOWARD STEVENS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. WILLIAM ALOYSIUS MCLAUGHLIN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. fTHEopniL HENRY HILDEBRANDT, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. WILLIAM DANIEL MORIARTY, PH.D., Assistant Professor of English. fHuGH BRODIE, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying. {CLIFTON O ' NEiL CAREY, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying. tCHARi.es WILEORD COOK, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Economic Geology. tJoHN HOWARD ROWEN, U.S.N., (Retired), Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAM FREDERICK HAUHART, PH.D., Assistant Professor of German. tHARRY STEVENSON SHEPPARD, B.E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. tJoHN DAVISON RUE, A.M., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. SIDNEY FISKE KIMBALL, M.ARCH., PH.D., Assistant Professor of Fine Arts. tJoHN AIREY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. {PAUL HENRY DEKRUiF, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. HARLEY HARRIS BARTLETT, A.B., 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. fFLOYD EARL BARTELL, PH.D., Assistant Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. CARL VERNON WELLER, M.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology in the Medical School. t WILLIAM LYTLE SCHURZ, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Latin-American History and Institutions. Louis HARRY NEWBURGH, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Internal Medicine in the Medi- cal School. tDAviD LOCKE WEBSTER, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. EARL VINCENT MOORE, A.M., Assistant Professor of Music, and University Organist. Louis ALLEN HOPKINS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Colleges of Engineering and Architecture. VINCENT COLLINS POOR, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. ELMER LEROY WHITMAN, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Dental Technics. fGRovER CLEVELAND GRISMORE, A.B., J.D.. Assistant Professor of Law. GEORGE IRVING NAYLOR, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and Recorder of the Homoeopathic Medical School, t WILLIAM ANDREW PATON, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Economics. ROLI.IN EDWARDS DRAKE, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Clinical Dentistry. JOSEPH STANLEY LAIRD, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. ALBERT C. FURSTENBURG, B.S., M.D., Acting Assistant Professor of Otolaryngology in the Medical School. GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D., Acting Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology in the Medical School. CLARENCE F. SMART, B.Cn.E., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. HERBERT SAMUEL MALLORY, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. ROY WILLIAM COWDEN, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. tWiLLiAM WARNER SLEATOR, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Internal Medicine in the Medical School. HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. CHARLES LEE WASHBURNE, M.D., Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery in the Medical School. JOHN A. VAN DEN BROEK, B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. ROY STANLEY SWINTON, B.C.E., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. EDWARD LEERDRUP ERIKSEN, B.C.E., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. CARL ORTWIN SAUER, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Geography. 1 x fHARRY CLYDE CARVER, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. MAX MINOR PEET, A.M., M.D., Assistant Professor of Surgery in the Medical School. ARTHUR EVAN WOOD, A.B., B.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology. JOHN TIMON CONNELL, B.S., Acting Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. EDMUND WILD, M.S., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. OTIS MERRIAM COPE, A.B., M.D., Acting Assistant Professor of Physiology. fPniLiP EvERETTE BURSLEY, A.M., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. PAUL SMITH WELCH, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. CARL JENESS COE, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. PETER OLAUS OKKELBERG, A.M., Assistant Professor of Zoology. STACEY RUFUS GUILD, A.M., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. E. LEWIS HAYES, B.S. (H.E.), Assistant Professor of Industrial Education. ANDERS FREDRIK LINDBLAD, N.A., Assistant Professor of Naval Architecture. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, A.M., Secretary. ROBERT ALEXANDER CAMPBELL, Treasurer. ARTHUR GRAHAM HALL, PH.D., Registrar. MYRA BEACH JORDAN, A.B., Dean of Women. JOHN CORNELIUS CHRISTEN SEN, B.S., Assistant Secretary and Purchasing Agent. EDWARD C. PARDON, B.M.E., Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. WARREN ELSWORTH FORSYTHE, B.S., M.D., Executive Head and Physician to the University Health Service. 33 i 1 (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. G. FRANK ALLMENDINGER, C.E. OTTMAR EBERBACH HORACE G. PRETTYMAN, A.B. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Musical Director SHIRLEY W. SMITH, A.M. WILLIAM C. STEVENS, A.B. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, PH.D., Sc.D., M.D. JAMES H. WADE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B., Business Manager MRS. BYRL Fox BACKER, Dean of Women. LuELLA BARNETT, Clerk in the Offices of the Director and the Secretary. LuciLE HoELZLE, Clerk in the Offices of the Director and the Secretary. FACULTY ALBERT A. STANLEY, Mus.D., A.M., Director. ALBERT LOCKWOOD, Head of Pianoforte Department. THEODORE HARRISON, Head of Vocal Department. SAMUEL PIERSON LOCKWOOD, Head of Violin Department. ANTHONY J. WHITMIRE, Acting Head of the Violin Department. EARI, VINCENT MOORE, Head of Organ and Theory Department. FLORENCE B. POTTER, Head of Puhlic School Methods Department. INSTRUCTORS MATIE P. CORNWELL, Instructor in Drawing. Ai,icE EVANS, A.B., Instructor in Physical Training. MEL GILI.ESPIE, Instructor in Guitar, Banjo and Mandolin. FRANCIS LOUISE HAMILTON, Instructor in Pianoforte. Absent on leave " In the Service. " Resigned. 34 I I 1$ ' ; | a JAMES HAMILTON, Instructor in Singing. NORA CRANE HUNT, Instructor in Singing. GRACE JOHNSON-KONOLD, Instructor in Singing. MRS. ANNA SCHRAM-!MIG, Instructor in Singing. MAUDE CHARLOTTE KLEYN, Instructor in Singing and Sight Reading. EDITH BYRL KOON, Instructor in Pianoforte. MARTHA MERKLE, Instructor in Pianoforte. LEE NORTON PARKER, Instructor in Violoncello. MRS. MABLE ROSS-RHEAD, Instructor in Pianoforte. OTTO JACOB STAHI,, Instructor in Pianoforte and Theory. HARRISON ALBERT STEVENS, A.B., Instructor in Pianoforte. NELL B. STOCKWELL, Instructor in Pianoforte. FRANK ALBION TABER, Instructor in Organ. WiLFRED WILSON., Instructor in Wind Instruments. DOROTHY WINES, Instructor in Pianoforte. MARION OLIVE WOOD, Instructor in Physical Culture. i 35 OFFICERS OF THE STUDENTS ' ARMY TRAINING CORPS RALPH H. DURKEE, Major-Infantry FRANK C. MCDONALD, 2nd Lieut. JOHN P. NORVALL, ist Lieut. STANTON D. O ' SnEE, 2nd Lieut. ELMER S. OVERHOLT, 2nd Lieut. JOHN B. OTSTOTT, 2nd Lieut. WALLACE I. OVERENT. 2nd Lieut. CHARLES O. RADCLIEFE, 2nd Lieut. WILLIAM K. MONTAGUE, ist Lieut. PERCY W. THOMPSON, 2nd Lieut. JOSEPH C. DUKE, 2nd Lieut. ELWOOD B. DUNI.AVY, 2nd Lieut. SEYMOUR E. ELLIOT, ist Lieut. LELI.WYN R. ANWAY, 2nd Lieut. JOHN T. BALKAM, ist Lieut. JOHN A. BELLOWS, 2nd Lieut. EDWARD D. BOLTON, ist Lieut. Ron B. DEAL, 2nd Lieut. TANDY N. DILLON, ist Lieut. HOWARD W. DONALDSON, 2nd Lieut. JAMES R. DOOI.EY, 2nd Lieut. ROLAND DRAKE, 2nd Lieut. DANIEL M. DRYDEN, 2nd Lieut. ROYAL R. DUCKWORTH, 2nd Lieut. GEORGE W. DUNCAN, 2nd Lieut. DAVID D. DUNLOP, 2nd Lieut. NAVAL ALFRED E. LINDBLOOM, 2nd Lieut. LUD J. LINCOLN, 2nd Lieut. THOMAS J. NORTH, 2nd Lieut. JOSEPH C. DUKE, 2nd Lieut. ELWOOD B. DUNLAVY, 2nd Lieut. THOMAS B. DOUGLAS, 2nd Lieut. RUSSELL DUFF. 2nd Lieut. SEYMOUR E. ELLIOTT, 2nd Lieut. GEORGE R. BACK, ist Lieut. BEDFORD E. VAUGHN, Capt. M. C. LESTER M. DYKE, 2nd Lieut. ROLAND V. LIBONATI, 2nd Lieut. MORRIS D. DURHAM, 2nd Lieut. GEO. H. McCASKEY, ist Lieut. JOHN H. DRAPER, 2nd Lieut. NORMAN J. MERRILL, 2nd Lieut. DAVID E. OWEN, 2nd Lieut. LEO R. WALTER, 2nd Lieut. JOSEPH J. DRUCKER, 2nd Lieut. MICHAEL J. DUNN, 2nd Lieut. GUY W. CRAWFORD, ist Lieut. EDW. J. STOTTER, 2nd Lieut. VINCENT M. DAUBENBERGER, 2nd Lieut. CLARK O. DRENNAN, 2nd Lieut. EDWIN B. LINDSAY, 2nd Lieut. TRAINING UNIT R. M. BERRY, Rear Admiral, U. S. N., Commandant A. E. R. BOAK, Lieutenant (j. g.), Executive Officer A. L. PORTER, Lieutenant (j. g.), U. S. N. R. F., Medical Officer R. H. CURTISS, Professor of Navigation Company Commanders A. A. KOEBRICH, C. B. M., Co. A, Regimental Commander . G. V. BROWN, C. B. M., Co. B J. J. SORENSON, C. B. M., Co. F VERNE O. RYON, C. B. M., Co. C DEI.BERT D. SMITH, C. B. M., Co. G ROBERT L. HESSEE, C. B. M., Co. D DAVID P. WOOD, C. B. M., Co. F ALVIN G. HENRY, C. B. M., Co. E STANLEY J. THOMPSON, C. B. M., Adjutant Assistants to Instructor in Navigation MILES FINSTERWALD RUSSELL J. MCCAUGHEY L. D. EGBERT J. D. CAMERON -36 - Alumni Association of the University of Michigan TUB BOARD OI ; DIRECTORS VICTOR HUGO LANE, ' 4E, ' 78L, Ann Arbor Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87, Ann Arbor GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, ' 87M, Ann Arbor HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS, ' goE, Ann Arbor ELSIE JONES COOLEY, ' 88, Ann Arbor HENRY E. BODMAN, ' 96, Detroit GENERAL SECRETARY WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04, Ann Arbor EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE COUNCIL President Secretary Treasurer JAMES R. ANGELL, ' 90 (appointed at large), Sec ' y of the Committee EARL D. BABST, ' 93, ' 94L LAWRE NCE MAXWELL, ' 74 LL.D. ' 04 WALTER S. RUSSEL, ' 75 JAMES M. CROSBY, ' piE ........ PROFESSOR G. CARL HUBER, ' 8 M (appointed at large) . DUANE E. Fox, ' 81 University of Chicago New York City Cincinnati, Ohio Detroit . Grand Rapids Ann Arbor . Washington, D. C. 37 Holders of Fellowships, 1918-1919 FRANK N. BLANCHARD, A.B. Carl Braun Fellowship in Zoology. WILBER E. BROTHERTON, JR., A.B., M.S. Genetics Fellowship in Botany. FRIEDA COBB, A.B. Genetics Fellowship in Botany. ORPHA A. CULMER, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Mathematics. ORA M. FOWLER, A.B. State College. Fellowship in Zoology. RAY C. FRIESNER, A.B. Emma J. Cole Fellowship in Botany. DOROTHY HALL, B.S.E. University Fellowship in Chemistry. JULIA M. HAWKES, B.L., A.M. University Fellowship in Astronomy. ALBERT HYMA, A.B. University Fellowship in History. EDITH E. LAYER, A.B. State College Fellowship in English. MABEL J. MATHER, A.B. State College Fellowship in Latin. THEDA M. PALMER, A.B. State College Fellowship in English. HELEN H. M. ROELOES, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in English. MAY SANDERS, A.B. Buhl Classical Fellowship in Latin. WILLIAM L. SCHULTZ, A.B. State College Fellowship in History. ELMER H. WIRTH, B.S. (PHAR.). Stearns Fellowship in Pharmaceutical Chemistry. BLANCHE M. WOOD, A.B. University Fellowship in English. PEI C. YANG, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Economics. -38- AMERICAS REPLY RE5T YE IN PEACt YE FUNDERS DEAD THE. FIGHT THAT YE SO BRAVELY LD WE ' VE, TAKEN UP. AND WE, WILL KELP TRUE. FAITH WITH YOU WHO Lit ASJ-tEP WITH EACH A CROSS To M SKC Hli 5tD AND POPPIES BLOWING OVER HEAD WHEFPE ONCE Ht3 OWN LIFE LOOP RAN REP SO 1ET YQUR REST BE SWEET AND PEEP TN FLANPERS TIE.LD. FEAR NOT THAT You HAVE DIED FOR MOUCHT THE TORCH YE THREW TO U3 15 CAUGHT TEN MILLION MANDS WILL HOLD IT HIGH AND FRE.EDOM ' 5 L.1GHT SHALL NEVER DIE WE.VE LEARNED THE LESSON THAT YC TAUGHT FLANPER3 .FIELD. - RWLIJ.LARD COOflTR? 3n memory of ttje Men of Utrljigan utljo ijaue gtoen up ttjHr liuea in life ( reat War tljat we, % aurmnora, mtglft fyane peare, free- iHim. auh uutuwul lunuir. Si ' ENCER THORNDYKE ALDEN, ' i3- ' i5, ' l E, Ensign U. S. Naval Aviation, May 4, 1918 WALTER RALPH ATLAS, ' 18, Corp., Oct. 3, 1918 STANLEY ROY AUGSPURGER, ' 17, Feb. 5, 1918 REDERICK JAMES BARR, ' i6- ' i , Corp., Oct. 30, 1917 LAWRENCE BAUER, ex- ' igA, Nov. 1918 HORACE PHELPS BEALE, ' 15. (Engineers), Apr. 22, 1918 THOMAS CLARENCE BEEHRAET, ' ogL, Sept. 9, 1917 A. MORREL BENTLY, ' 17, Lieut., Nov. 1918 REMSEN BISHOP, ist Lieut., June 29, 1918 ALFRED F. BLACK, ' i8P, Aug. 16, 1918 RAYMOND EZRA BOSTICK, ' i3L. Aug. I, 1918 ALFRED WESLEY BRAKE, ' i4A- ' i7. U. S. Naval Res., Feb. 12, 1918 JONATHAN MARTIN BROWN. ' i6E, Canadian Royal Flying Corps, Oct. 3, 1918 LORENZA BURROWS, ' 85M- ' 86, Capt., Sept. , 1918 LINSAY FIELD CAMPBELL, ' 14, 2nd Lieut., Aug. n, 1918 GILBERT VII.AS CARPENTER, ' 93- ' 94, June j, 1918. Capt. in Spanish-American War OTTO C. CARPEI.L, ' 18, Oct. 1 1, 1918 THEODORE HARVEY CLARK, ' 14. with V. M. C. A., Sept. 9, 1917 HOWARD BURNSIDIC COBI.ENTZ, ' i6- ' i , Yoenian. June I, 1918 GORDON DALE COOKE, ' i6E, 2nd Lieut., Jan. 10, 1918 RANDALL CRAWFORD. ' O3- ' O4, 2nd Lieut., Dec. i, 1917 JOSEPH MOORE DAVIDSON, ' 16, 1st Lieut., Dec. 21, 1918 EDWARD N. DAVIS. ' 13, 1918 JOHN KNOWLTON FISK. ' is- ' i6, Oct. 30, 1917 REGINALD STOTT FRANCHOT, ' i5E- ' i7. Flying Cadet. Dec. 27, 1917 ROBERT TRACY GILLMORE, ' 89-91, M.D., Capt. M. R. C., U. S. A., Jan. 20, 1918 WILLIAM HENRY GRAHAM, ' i5- ' i8D, Dental Reserve Corps, Oct. 11, 1918 CARLTON GRANT GREEN, ' i4- ' i8, Feb. 24. 1918 RICHARD NEVILLE HALL, ' u- ' i2, B.S., American Field Ambulance Service, Dec. 25, 1918 WALLACE REYNOLDS HARVEY, B.S.E.E. ' 18, Oct. 1918 HYATT CLAIR HATCH, ' i4- ' i8, (Great Lakes) EDWARD CHARLES HEADMAN, ' 16, Aug. 31, 1918 CARL EDGAR HEDBLOM. ' i6- ' i7, May 23, 1918 (EDITOR ' S NOTE. This is the only compiled list of Michigan men who have given their lives in the great struggle. Exhaustive information cannot be secured regarding all the alumni and faculty who should be included on the Honor Roll. Michigan holds many sacred whose names do not appear here.) 40 I fl FKEUERICK CARL HIRTH, ' 16, 2nd Lieut., Dec. I, 1917 WILLIAM TINKER HOLLANDS, ' 15, Oct. 14, 1918 FREDERICK WILLIAM HOUGH, ' i4- ' i6, Pilot-Aviation Corps, March 13, 1918 CHARLES WILLIAM HOWELL, ' isE, Sgt., March 23, 1918 CLARENCE ALEXANDER HULL, ' i E- ' i8, Oct. 1918 JOHN WILLIAM ALBERT INSINGER, ' i2- ' i3, Flying Cadet, April 9, 1918 BRICE JOHN KING, ' i7E, Powder Inspector, March 18, 1918 KENNETH KARK KOCK, ' i6- ' i , Pharmacists ' Mate, March 14, 1918 FRANK ARTHUR LEWIS, ' i6E, 2nd Lieut., March 28, 1918 EDGAR HAROLD LOUD, ' i4- ' i6, 2nd Lieut., 1918 HECTOR ARTHUR MCCRIMMON, LL.B., ' iS, Oct. 15, 1918 EDWIN ALEXANDER MCDONNELL, ' ioE- ' i6, 2nd Lieut., Aviation, May 22, 1918 ALEXANDER S. MCFARLANE, ' i5E- ' i6, Sept. 1918 FRANK J. McGRATH, ' 14, Oct. 8, 1918 WILFRED CYRIL McKEi.vEY, ' i6E- ' i8, Oct. 24. 1918 DONALD EDWIN McKissoN, ' i3E- ' i5, Asst. Inst., U. S. N. Radio, Dec. 28, 1917 GEORGE ORRIN MIDDLEDITCH, ' i3E- ' i5. 1st Lieut.. U. S. R., Aviation Sec., March 12, 1918 GEORGE BERTRAM FIFIELD MONK, ' 130, ist Lieut., Dec. 18, 1914 KENNETH ALONZA NELSON, ' i4- ' i6. 2nd Lieut., 1918 JOHN AUSTIN OGDEN, ' 040, (Killed in France), 1918 HAROLD JOSEPH PAYETTE, 2nd Lieut., July 19, 1918 RANDOLPH ROGERS, ' i6- ' i7, Sgt, 1918 WILLIAM SEARS. ' i6E- ' l7, Chief Boatswain ' s Mate. Feb. 19, 1918 LESLIE THOMAS SHAPTON, ' i6- ' i8, July 18, 1918 ARTHUR L. SLOMAN, ' i4E, Nov. 1918 CORWIN SMITH, ' 18, Oct. 7, 1918 HOWARD REA SMITH, ' n- ' i2, 1st Lieut., May 27, 1918 JOSEPH ARCHER SMITH, ' io- ' ii, Sgt., Dec. i, 1917 ROBERT JAMES SNIDER, ' i4M- ' i6, 1st Lieut., Med. Res., 1918 LAWRENCE ANGELL STORRER, ' i6A- ' i8, Oct. 19, 1918 ELIOT WILLIAM STUDER, ' 10, U. S. Navy, Apprentice Seaman, Sept. 19. 1918 JOHN HURI.BURT TOWNLEY, ' 13, Sgt., April 30, 1918 GEORGE TUPPER, ' 96- ' 98, Capt., June 17, 1918 DAVID HAROLD UNDERWOOD, ' i6A- ' i7, Oct. 1918 EDGAR G. VAN KIRK, ' 14, Sgt., Nov. 1918 CHARLES EMMITT VARIU, ' 07, M.D. ' 09, Capt. Med. Corps., Oct. 9, 1918 LAWRENCE VILAS, ' i3E- ' i6, ist Lieut., 1918 WILLIAM HERMAN WANZKCK, ' 16, Corp., Oct. 30, 1918 ERWIN W. WEBER, ' 16, U. S. Navy (Enlisted June, 1918) CHARLES S. WILLIAMS, ' 14, April 20, 1918 TDEN EDWIN CHATTEKTON, ' n- ' i2, 2nd Lieut.. Oct. 2, 1918 HOWARD HELPER, ' i6- ' i7A, Corp., Oct. 6, 1918 JAMES ANDREWS MCQUILLAN, ' o - ' ioM, ist Lieut., Oct. 25, 1918 WILLIAM GRIFFITH SPRAGUE, ' ii- ' ijE, Pilot Ensign, Oct. 26, 1918 NATHAN CLARENCE TOWNE, ' 17, ist Lieut., Oct. 6, 1918 WILLIAM MICHAEL WINKLER, Capt., Oct. 7, 1918 WILLIAM EDWARD BINCHAM, ' 14, Ensign, Dec. 6, 1918 RALPH ELLSWORTH DICKIE. ' ii- ' i3E, ' i5- ' i7, 2nd Lieut., Oct. 3, 1918 EDWARD B. GIBSON, JR., ' i6- ' i8E, ist Lieut.. Nov. 3, 1918 WILLIAM FARRELL LELAND, ' n- ' i3, ' i5- ' i6L, 2nd Lieut., Sept. 29. 1918 ASA CHARLES McCuRDY, ' o8L, Ensign Naval Aviation, Nov. 28, 1918 ALAN LAMOTT NICHOLS, ' i5- ' i7E. Ensign Naval Aviation, Aug. 17, 1918 DEAN CHARLES SCROGGIE, ' i4- ' i6, ' i6- ' i7M, ist Lieut., Oct. 13, 1918 CLARENCE HOWARTH WHITE, ' ogM, ist Lieut., Nov. 2. 1918 FRANK BENJAMIN MOODY, (For.) ' oo- ' op, Capt., Aug. 19, 1918 ROBERT HERBERT HOLSTEAD, ' i4- ' i7A, Ensign, July, 1918 DIETRICH LUDWIG BARTLING, ' i3- ' i5M, ist Lieut., Oct. 20, 1918 ARGO MONTAGUE FOSTER, ' ioM, ist Lieut., Sept. 2, 1918 MASON WILBUR GRAY, Mech. ' o8E, Major, Nov. 7, 1918 GEORGE DsWiTT HARRIS, ' 94- ' 96A, 2nd Lieut., Oct. 13, 1918 ROBERT EDWARD KENNINGTON, ' i3- ' i4L, ist Lieut., Oct. 1918 ADELBERT PHILO MILLS, ' 09, Capt., Oct. 24, 1918 CHARLES JOSEPH NEWLAND, ' is- ' i L, 2nd Lieut., Sept. 28, 1918 ALFRED FREEMAN BLACK, ' i8P, Aug. 16, 1918 HAROLD GREENE FREEMAN, ' i3- ' isA, Oct. 7, 1918 ROBERT KNOX MCLAIN, ' io- ' n, Oct. 28, 1918 FARQUHAR LEWIS SMITH, ' i7- ' i8A, Dec. 2, 1918 JAMES FREDERICK MUNSON, 04M ELIOT WILLIAMS STUDER, E., Naval Officers ' Training School, Sept. 19, 1918 CLAIRE KENYON ANDRUS, ' 17, Oct. 5, 1918 ROBERT HAROLD STRUTHERS, ' is- ' i6A, Oct. 18. 1918 HERBERT EDMUND WALSH, ' i3E, Dec. 17, 1918 JAMES RAYMOND CONLEY, ' 13, Oct. 8, 1918 CLARENCE ELMO JAMISON, ' 14, Oct. 15, 1918 HYATT CLAIR HATCH, ' i4- ' i8A, Oct. 15, 1918 EFTON MURREL JAMES, ' 15, Oct. 28, 1918 Students ' Army Training Corps WILLIAM T. CONBOY, Oct. 14, 1918 VINCIENT W. MARSHALL, Oct. 15, 1918 EMERY HUGO KREBS, Oct. 16, 1918 CARL E. QUARNSTRUM, Oct. 20, 1918 WILLIAM H. BAKEMAN, Oct. 20, 1918 GORDON B. JAEDECKE, Oct. 20, 1918 GILBERT HENRY COUDEN, Oct. 21, 1918 CARL FRITIOF PETERSON, Oct. 21, 1918 EARL WALFRED GUSTAFSON, Oct. 22, 191 8 JOSEPH B. MOQUIN, Oct. 23. 1918 CHARLES JESSE UNDERWOOD, Oct. 23, 1918 WARREN WALTER BURY, Oct. 22, 1918 JOHN D. ' WATSON, Oct. 24, 1918 MAX S. MOORE, Oct. 22, 1918 HAROLD P. BEISWENGER, Oct. 22, 1918 WILLIAM GOLDSTEIN, Oct. 23, 1918 HERBERT ALTON TUCKEY, Oct. 24, 1918 RODNEY FAIRCHII.D BROWN, Oct. 13. 1918 WILLIAM CARL VOEPEL, Oct. 13, 1918 42 ! URSEN H. GRAHAM, Oct. 24 1918 HAROLD D. WATTERSON, Oct. 24, 1918 CAW, F. DYER, Oct. 26, 1918 BRYANT R. GUMP, Oct. 26, 1918 LISLE B. SAXTON, Oct. 27, 1918 MERLE W. ' BOYER, Oct. 28, 1918 JOSEPH JACOBSON, Oct. 25, 1918 ELMER Roos, Oct. 27, 1918 RALSTON FLEMING, Oct. 26, 1918 JOHN ARTHUR, Oct. 27, 1918 LAWRENCE KNOX, Oct. 27, 1918 BENJAMIN LAMBERS, Oct. 28, 1918 VICTOR SPANGLE, Oct. 28, 1918 LESTER LORING, Oct. 27, 1918 WILLIAM MCKINLEY, Nov. i, 1918 CLYDE EDWIN WORTH, Nov. i, 1918 OTTIE MYERS, Oct. 31, 1918 THEO. E. EBBITT, Nov. i, 1918 OSCAR HENRY HOLMES, Oct. 3, 1918 JAMES GERALD DARBY, Oct. 18, 1918 LEONARD THOMPSON, Oct. 31, 1918 ALBERT D. SUMMERI ' IELD, Oct. 30, 1918 LAWRENCE N. TUBES, Oct. 30, 1918 PAUL H. HOGLE, Oct. 30, 1918 CECIL DEWEY McEvov, Oct. 29, 1918 MERLE W. BOYER, Oct. 29, 1918 DAVIS A. DlFFENDERFER, Oct. 19, 1918 ERNEST E. HARSHBARGER, Oct. 19, 1918 JOSEPH C. SCHMIDT, Oct. 18, 1918 JAMES R. McAi.piNE, Oct. 18, 1918 FRANK MOLESTA, Oct. 17, 1918 EWALD A. WEGNER, Oct. 17, 1918 CLAUSE H. KROPP, Oct. 16, 1918 HARRY T. EVERS, Oct. 16, 1918 OTTO LEWALD, Oct. 16, 1918 MARION C. WYLAND, Oct. 16, 1918 CLAUDE R. MOORE, Oct. 16, 1918 HOLLIS C. BARR, Oct. 15, 1918 RALPH O. SMITH, Oct. 15, 1918 Naval Unit 43 THE FIRST MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY TO ENLIST IN 1917-1918 44 UNDER 5TAR5 AND STRIPES Michigan ' s Croix-de-Guerre Men CAPT. HARRY LESLIE CALVIN, ' i4- ' i7E, Croix de Guerre and Distinguished Ser- vice Cross. LIEUT. WILFRED VENANCE CASGRAIN, ex- ' i8. LIEUT. KENNETH SMITH CLAPP, ' 16, Croix de Guerre and American Distin- guished Service Cross. LIEUT. CHARLES E. FRASER CLARK, ' 14, Croix de Guerre and Belgian War Cross. LIEUT. CHARLES B. CLEARY, ' 14, Croix de Guerre and Fifth Degree of the Legion of Honor. LIEUT. STEPHEN S. JESSOP, ' 2oE, Croix de Guerre and Regimental Legion of Honor. LIEUT. CLARENCE FISHLEIGH, ' lyE. DAVID SHELDON PADEN, ' i5- ' i6. LIEUT. THOMAS F. MCALLISTER, ' 18. SGT. A. F. PALEY, ' i7L. PERRY HAMILTON LONG, ' 20. HENRY N. BRAND, ' 19. LIEUT. FREDERICK CHARLES HIRTH, ' i6E. Other Military Decorations LIEUT. WILLIAM CHARLES GIFFELS, ' i3E, British Military Cross. MAJOR GEORGE W. BLACKINGTON, ' O4E, Distinguished Service Cross. LIEUT. HARRY SEYMOUR FINKENSTEADT, ' ojE, Italian War Cross. ROLLTN ROBBINS WINSLOW, ' igL, Italian War Cross. LIEUT. RENVILLE WHEAT, ' i6L, American War Cross. - 4 6- T. A. BOGLE HAMMOND FISHLEIGH BALI, K. WEHMEYER ALDEN BALLARD Michigan Men in the Service EDITOR ' S NOTE. This is by no means a complete list of the Michigan men in the service. It is, how- ever, the most complete procurable, and is the official report of the University Catalog office at the time THE MICHIGANENSIAN went to press. Thousands of our men who are thought to be with the colors have not been located.) JoJ W Harold Aarons 18 Harold Baker Abbott ISA John Cyril Abbott :6E Nelson Abbott, M.D., giM Waldo Mack Abbott 13!, Frank Barlos Abell 18 Harold Q. Abell 17 Theordore Carl H. Abelman opM Maurice B. Abrahams 12 Staats Mead Abrams i8E Roger Putnam Adair i;E Arthur J. Adams 18 Carroll Parker Adams 15 ohn Humphry Adams 18 kVilliam Theodore Adams 17 Edward William Adamson O4M Samuel Lambert Adelsdorf 14! Robert Walker Adkisson 15 Paul Cough Agnew 02 Bernhard John Ahrens 19 Prof. Ralph William Aigler 07!, Charles Webber Aikins 98 Edwin Ryan Akers i8E George Washington Akers 1 7E John Kelsey Akers 20 Robert Sumner Albee 96 Robert Durf ee Albertson 1 4!$ Guy Henry Albright 99 Harry Glen Alcox 17 Harold WilHs Alden 2oE Philip Eaton Alden 18 Lawrence Ernest Aldrich isD Armstead Milton Alexander 16 Harold Bay less Alexander i:8 Oliver Ostrom Alexander opM Rutgers Alexander 20 Adrian Richard Alfred 8gM Frederick William Alger i8E Clarence Schirmer Alig ogE William Goit Allee i8L Carlos Holland Allen ME Edwin L. Allen Jr 2oE Floyd Mcjunkin Allen i8M Henry Clement Allen i6M Henry Raymond Allen o6E Walter Owen Allen i8M Edwin David Allmendinger 16 Ernest John Allmendinger 13 P Henry Whipple Allport 88M Jacob William Alt i7E Cosper Altenberg 7oL Robert Mintie Alton isL Louis Bartleson Ambler 88 John William Amesse g8M Moss W. Amis :8L Edwin Gray Allen 19 Herman Pooler Allen 08 Henri David Allison 86L Jacob William Alt I7E barrel Dow Alton i8P Guy Garland Alway I4M Edward Julius Anderson I2D Andrew Aibin Anderson 14 Bruce E- Anderson I4E Charles Edward Anderson i8M Ray Seward Anderson 17 Thomas Carlyle Anderson I4M John Arthur Ankenbrandt i6P Verne Clarence Anderson 07!, John L tid wig Anderson nL Frank S. Anderson 10 Allen Andrews Jr I4L James Cass Andrews i8E Laverne Hayes Andrews :8D Louis Charles Andrews 17 George Virgin Aldridge 19 Irwiii Stuart Amberg 19 Ally n Taber Anderson 16 Arthur Floyd Anderson 1 7D Charles M. N. Anderson 17 M. Frank Sears Anderson isL Granger Anderson 19 Russell Eugene Anderson I3E Simeon Duval Anderson 17 William Knowlton Anderson I9E Elmore Lynnwood Andrews i6E Horace Justin Andrews 15 Mark Andrews nE Robert Edmund Andrews 05 Claire Kenyon Andrus 17 Frank Coman Andrus I4E Lyle Albert Andrus i8E James Burrtll Angell, 2nd., 16 ] ' hilip Powell Angier 17 Glenn Dale Angle isE Wendell Thomas Applebee 2oE Harry Doughten Appleby 94 Robert Charles Appleby ogM John Benjamin Archer 96L Louis Aubrey Arentz 17 Aikmaii Armstrong O2E Henry Irwin Armstrong 09 Lewis Tolin Armstrong 13 Phillip Me C. Armstrong 08 Thomas Chester Arndt 18 James Rae Arneill 94M Glenn Bion Arnold I4E Harry Augustus Arnold o8E Harry Loren Arnold nM Schuyler Arnold i2E James R. Arrendale 19 Charles Chase Ashbaugh 16 (Jeorge Forster Ashley i8E John Fallon Ashley 18 Russell F. Ashmun I4L Lewis Neff Ash worth 20 Herbert Douglas Aspland i8E John Charles Askan i6E Harvey II, Atherton osL Lewis Oliver Atherton 99 Francis Herbert Atkins 19 Lawrence Atkinson 17? Frank Holmes Atlee I9E William Hodgins Atterbury 95M Stephen Stanley Attwood i8E Wayne Ives Atwater 14 Smith Beach Atwood 14! 47 Theron Wilson At wood 17! Glenn Hoon Auld 15 Oliver R. Austin 03!! Hiram William Austrin sM Gordon Robert A very i8E Paul Oliver Avery 19 Ray Dudley Avery ioL Victor Bodine Ayers gjM Frank Graigmile Ay res ioL Jlenry Lee Ayres 16 B Will C. Babbitt 19!$ Klmer Herman Babel i6E Karl IX Babst 94L Ernest Norman Bach i8D l- ' rank Staples Bachelder o$M Roland Henry Bachman 12 Alfred Bernhardt Backer 12!, Francis Hiram Bacon 18 Ellis Robert Bader nM Harold Arthur Badger isD Paul Raymond Badger O4M George Raymond Baehr 19 August HosUtter Baer 97!, Felix S. Baer ipL, William Rambusch Bagger isE Paul F. Bagley 92 Gordon Henry Bahlman 13!! Louis Arthur Baier 14 Arthur Wilder Bailey 04L Ervin Bailey 2oE Fred Bailey I7E Guy Gibson Bailey nP La. Forrest D. Bailey j;P Leon Milburn Bailey nL Mason Albert Bailey I3L Otto William Bailey i6E William James Bailey 2oE Walter Gelvin Bain 04 ! Frederick Smith Baird 1 1 Harold Chambers Baird 14 Alexander Benjamin Baker ioL Cecil Bell Baker i E Edwin Frederick Baker i6E Henry Elbridge Baker I7E Irving Ernest Baker i8D Horace Burrington Raker 10 Howard Thornburg Baker i4L Robert Harper Baker :6M Elwyn Curtis Raich 1 1 1C Ernest Alanson Balch 89 Ralph Emerson Balch 9sM Pierson Curtiss Baldwin i8E Carl George Edward Ball osL Robert Bullis Ball igE George Winne Ballantine ME David Raymond Ballentine 16 William Pitt Ballinger i8E Alfred Wickham Balsley 99 M Edson Goit Bachman 1 7 Felix Bacnger Baer 1 8L Carl Henry Volz Bambam 12 Arthur John Bancroft i6L Howland Bancroft 07 William Edward Bandemer igK Earl Ford Bankey 17 Elmer Milton Barber 19 Harry Hawk Barber 2oE Maurice Allen Barbour 1 6E George Edward Bardeen Jr 1 1 E Richard Louis Barie 17 William Louis Barie I7E Howard L. Barkdull nL |ohn Butler Barker 16 Harry Earle Barkley i6E Walter Sherman Barlow i8E Cliff MacFarlin Barnes 12 Gladcon Marcus Barnes loE Harold Osborne Barnes r?E Horace Young Barnes 06 John Barnes 17!, Xevin Charles Barnes 18 Harry Carleton Bariutt 17 John Lloyd Barnett igD Lester Cant well Barnett 19 Russel C. Barnes 20 Lawrence Rowland Barnice 17 Howard Fred Barnum 13 Robert Clinton Barnum 16 Albert Stewart Barr ogM Robert Winthrop Barr Jr 17 Arthur Merritt Barrett 02 Karl Alonzo Barrett 14 James Madison Barrett Jr i8L Floyd Earl Bartell loD Herbert Bullock BarthoU i6E Victor Clay Barringcr 17 Edward Theodore Barthel 17 Harold Gustave Barthel i$E Alfred Castle Bartholomew oiM Henry Shank Bartholomew loM Lawrence Daniel Bartlett I7L Treffley Forest Bartlett 15 Dietrich Ludwig Bartling i6M Charles Pierce Barton isE David Charles Barton 13!$ Henry Askew Barton ipE Herbert Walter Barton oiD Louis Arthur Barton 05 Dorr Raymond Bartoo 16 Edwin Joseph Bartz 15 Lindsay Wilson Baskett ogM Charles Llewelyn Baskin I2M Arthur Fancher Bassett I4E Clark Lodge Bassett i8E Harvey Teed Bassett i6L Herbert Southwell Bassett i7E Carl Edward Bastian 14? Carl Arthur Batcheller i?E Herbert Bathman i$E Donald Upton Bathrick 18 John A. Bates 20 Vcrnon V. Bates i6E William Howard Bat son 15 Howard Harold Battin I9E Lloyd Edgar Battles I7L John Bauer i4E Laurence Tames Bauer 2oK Owen V. Bauer I2E Theodore Irving Bauer 18 Carl Ludwig Baumann iSA Carlton Morey Baumgardner I7P Albert Rodney Baxter i?L Krnest Ray Baxter 19 Frederic Lockwood Baxter oo George Gibson Baxter igE Howard Francis Baxter 09 1C William Campbell Baxter ogE Frederick Raymond Bay nE I larry Kostamo Bay I3L Raymond Theodore Bayless I4E Alfred Holmes Beach o6L Xcwton Burnett Beach 14 Robert Stanley Beach 18 Amos Llewellyn Beachler ogM Travis Field Real 17 Roy Irving Beale nL Neil Preston Beall nL Edward Duncan Beals osE Bernard Steinmetz Beaman 17 Herriet Beard Rex W. Beardsley 14! Thomas Reath 99 Frederick G. Beattie r?L Homer Milo Beattie 14 Lewis Rexford Bebout I7L Robert Gortner Beck I3L D wight O. Becker nE Isador Becker I7L Myron G. Becker I7M Oscar Reckmann 12 Irving Gaylord Beckwith 20 -Hugh McDowell Beebe o?M Luther Gilbert Reckwith 96L Ralph Byron Reebe iglC Raymond Porter Bejch 13 Fred S. Beecher nL George Albert Reecher ioE Jason Mark Been uL Julius Lanson Beers, I7L William Broughton Beeson 12 Myron L 3uis Begeman isE Fred Hurlburt Regole Jr 16 Fred Arthur Behr ioL William Thomas Belfield 74M Allen Peck Belknap 17 Charles Bernard Belknap o7L Harrington Alexander Rell 17 Hugh Todd Bell i6E Jay Thompson Bell i7L Glenford Lawrence Bellis oiM Bertram Bruse Bellows isE Willis Allen Bellows i?E George Harold Belote 20 George Neal Belser 16 Newton Silas Bemcnt 17 Arthur Moore Bender i6E Elliott Martin Bender 19 Frederic Peter B. Render 02M Irving Edison Bender 15 Norman Charles Bender i8M Leroy Doig Benedict 15 Roland Evan Benedict I7E Lee Griffith Renford 19 Julien Emil Benjamin iaM William Oscar Benjamin i iM A. C. Renkelman i8E Albert Arms Rennett 17 Cecil Fillmore Bennett 09 Harold Scott Rennett I3D John Walter Frank Rennett 99E Max Rennett n Maxilla Charles Bennett 18 Merle Francis Bennett i6E Milo Otis Rennett o?L Robert Henry Rennett 18 Wells Ira Rennett i6A John Willis Bennie 16 Maynard Gilmore Bensley 12 Le Rue Pierce Reusing 14 George Stuart Benson oo Everett Leonard Rentley rsE George Leonard Renton 18 William Covington Renton 19 Roy Eugene Rerg igE Harvey Henry Rerger 17 Alfred Ewald Bergmann iSA Alfred Ewald Bergmann i6E Stanard Bustaf Bercquist 15 Howard Leland Berkcy 20 Jacob Harold Berkowitz i6E Joseph Alexander Bernard 16 William Bernstein 20 Caroll Thayer Berry ogE Gordon Berry o6M Kathrop Fielding Rerry i8E John Andrew Bertolero 16 Robert Soper Bessay 20 Thomas Doniphan Rest nE Charles Sammis Betebenner 14! Charles Allen Retts 96M Karl Sawtelle Betts 14 Cline Switzer Beurmann osD Squire S. Reverly i6M, John Fred Reyster i8E - 4 8- HAUSER PAYNE LEV IN SON MUMMERY WILBER Box ELL Edward Albert Biber 17 Willis Frederick Bickel 03 Walter Thomas Bie I2L George Allan Biehn I2E Walter William John Bien raM John Caroll Bierer I2L Chester Henry Bjesterfield iaE Chester Walter Bigelow 13!$ Eugene Sidney Bigelow isE Mortimer Osborne Bigelow 92 C. II. Bigger osM Robert Lowry Biggers igE Benjamin Thomas Biggs i6L Frederick Clifford Binnall 17 Melvin Emanuel Binswanger 1 1 Lloyd Ivan Birckelbow i8E Walter Duane Bird i8L Henry Patrick Birmingham y6M Hobart McKinley Birmingham 17 Harvey John Bisbee ipE Charles Trueman Bishop I7E Chaiincey Holla Bishop 94.lv Conrad Emanuel Bjorkman 15 Allan Rust Black 13!, Harry Hillings Black 16 Harry Lincoln Black 130 James McKee Black 14 William I. Blackburn isM George Wilsey Blackington O4E Joe Robert Blackington 2oE James Arnold Black wood i6L Gideon Westervelt Blain oiL Thomas Stewart Blair 8gM Donald Rae Blakeslee 17 Willis Blakeslee ziL Murray Blanchard 03 E Samuel Edward Blanchard o )E Wayne Arthur Blanchard 19 James Lee Blanding 16 Virgil Lowrie Blanding i6L Stuart Johnson Blashill 18 Stewart Farnell Blasier 20 Adolph Blecki i6E George Moyes Bleekman i6E Virgil Thomas Bledsoe 19 Frederick Franklin Blicke i6E Matthew Rhodes Blish nE Frank Walker Bliss o8E Carl Spurgeon Blomshield i6E John Ernfred Blomstrom 17 Frank Leroy Blood 17 Howard Earl Blood ogE Charles Reuben Bloomer i ?E Lyman Ralph Blossom 17 Melford Hopkins Blunt 18 Boyd Cline Ely 20 Edge worth Montague Ely the oiL ] I arry D. Boardman 1 5 L Herbert Louis Bockstahler :$ Charles Caleb Boericks 19 John Reemer Boersma igE Irwin Henry Boesel ogM Henry Charles Bogle isL Thomas Ashford Bogle Jr 12 Archie Lee Bogue 20 Henry Schaffer Bohlin 19 Arthur Bohn I7L Arthur William Bohnsack I3L Ma rm on Edward Bo ice 99 M Samuel Edward Boim 1 5 Eugene Philip Boise 69 M Paul Edward Bollenbacher 14 Norman Taylor Bolles i8E Robert Winneld Bolhnan 19 Lucius Comstock Boltwood igL Julian Bomash 17 Lee Bonar 18 James Ewing Bond 14 Philip Edgar Bond 16 Ralph Irving Bonnell i8P Ferdinand Albert Bonstedy ioE Russell Bontecou 1 1 Stanley John Borucki 17 Raymond Ezra Bostick 13! Orland William Boston I4E Erwin Parpms Bos worth 13 Walter Myrle Bott nL Clifford Bottje i8E Robert Roger Bottoms igE Justus Joseph Boucher i8M Sylvester Sinclair Boulger 04 Lester Hughes Bouquin i6D Francis Harold Bourke i6E Hayes William Bourke 14 James Frederic Bourquin 04E Harry Matthew Bouvy 09 P Davis Douthett Bovaird 18 Harold Mathew Bowcock i ?M Charles Clark Bo wen 2nd 12 Frederick J Bowen 02!! Paul Murray Bowen 16 Albert James Bower 05 M Walter Gregory Bowerman 15 Robert Craig Bowie i iM Charles Allen Bowman isL Harry Samuel Bowman O7L Merchant Bliss Bowman i8L Clares Kenion Bowser 10 Earl Francis Boxell 20 Charles Ward Boyce 14 Alan Wilson Boyd 18 James Francis Boyd i6E Linn John Boyd i6M Patrick James Boyle o7E Micheal Henry Boyle i7E Ben Birchall Boynton i2L William Morgan Brace i8M Samuel Earl Bracegirdle I4L Myron West Bradseer 17 Eugene Daniel Bradbury I7E Albert Bradley 16 Charles Abernathy Bradley 17 Earl Bertrand Bradley 20 Joseph Lytle Bradley i8E Samuel Stewart Bradlay 91 Robert File Brady 12 Clifford Wayne Brainard i8M Clarence Braisted 830 Henry Norman Brand igE Elmer Brandell 17 Edgar Ewing Brandon 88 William Hamilton Brandy ogM 1 larold Wood Branson 19 Frederick Elmor Br aught 94M Jacob Morton Braude 18 } I ugo Ed ward Braun 1 9 L Walter George Beaver i8E Byron Evans Breckenridge i?E William Ralph Breitfeld i6P Charles Adelbert Breitung 17 Howard Clay Brenizer 08 John Healy Brenna 1 1 L John Robert Brennan i6E Joseph Francis Brennan 2oE William Edward Brennan igM John Ford Brent i$E William von Bretschneider iSM Howard Hawley Brewer i7E Rollin Tracy Brewer I2E John Bjrnard Breyman Jr i6E Charles Harold Breymann i7L Robert Bridge 16 Joseph H. Bridges 14 George Kenney Briggs zoE Martin Calkins Bridge 14 Donald Murray Brigham isE Charles Guss Bright i4E James Bayard Brill i8E Don Owen Brillhart 01 George Joseph Brilmyer 18 Clarence Addison Brimmer I3L Cabourne Allen Brines i6P Fritz Albert Brink o6M Charles Alexander llrinkley 07L Frederick Adolph Brinkham i6A 49 - Frank Briscoe 05 Charles Henry Brittenham O4L Harry Brown Britton 97M Roy Frank Britton o2L Ralph Mawhinney Broadhurst II Baxter Latham Broadwell iSP Stuart Broadwell 14 Bruce John Broadt i i L Lele Arlington Brock I7E Grover Charles Brockman 1 7D Warner Cotton Brockway i8L Willis Brodhead I7E Benjamin Pitcher Brodie 8aM John Roy Brokenshire 16 Abraham Ditmas Bromley I7E William L Bromley i8E Frank Wilks Brooks i iE Henry Harlow Brooks 9$M Joe E Richardson Brooks o E Samuel Cordon Brooks ogM Alonzo Blaine Brower loM George Elgie Brown ogM George Louis Bronson 19 George Owen Brophy Jr 19 Alfred Dean Brown 18 Archer Hitchcock Brown 06 Carlton Harvey Brown 14 Cecil Aunger Brown I7L Charles Lowman Browne 07 E Chase McMaster Brown 20 Chester Groves Browne 97! Edwin George Brown 94 Fred Walter Brown oiE Harold Sidney Browne ioE Harold Watkins Brown riD Harry Leonard Brown isE Harry Benick Brown oiM Harry Cressey Browne n Kilburn Roby Brown 17 Laurence Edmunds Brown 17 Lee Peter Brown 18 Norman Frederick Brown i6E Prescott George Brown 14!$ Ralph Park Brown ioE Raymond Russell Brown 18 Robert George Brown i7P Walter Beckwith Brown 2oE Walter Robert Brown 17 William Ellis Brown Jr 17 William George Brownrigg 17 William Simon Brown 91 Worley Jesse Brown 07 E Morton Emmons Brownell i6M Robert D. Brownell i6L Louis Mason Bruch i6L Merritt Bruch igE Edward Francis Brucker Jr i6E Robert Hawn Brucker 09!, Albert Ivniest II rugger 07! Moses McElroy Brundidge iSE Sterling Routt Brush I4E Philip Marlett Bryan isE Wasson Joseph Bruan 14 Wilbur Devere Bruant isL Lyman Lloyd Bryson 10 Abraham Samuel Buchman 18 Isaac Hugh Buchman i8E Raymond Porter Buck 13 William John Buck nH Lawrence R. Buckendale i6E Edward Buckner 19 Burton Charles Budd isE Harry Cramphim Buell i6E Hiram Allen Buell 09 Clarence Carl Buenger 14 Ralph William Bulkeley ioE Leavitt James Bulkley J7L John Fairman B-ilmcr iRD I ' ugene Loring Bulson i8M Glenn Allen Bulson o8M v fi William Edward Burby igL Harold Jennings Burchfield 2oP Edward Morris Burd nE Toseph Delaney Burge I2E Kemp Stucky Burge 1 7 Herbert Leslie Burgess 13!$ Robert Jilies Burchard 17 James Edmond Burke I7L James Francis Burke 92 L Louis Edward Burke i L Richard Hingston Burkhart I7D M Purlier Burkholder I7E Roby McKinley Burley 19 Bruce Oscar Burlingame i8E Clough Turrill Burnett o8M Leo Noble Burnett 14 John Everett Burnette 99 William Allds Burnham ogE Bradley McKinley Burns I2L Claude McLain Burns i7E Elmer Cameron Burns i8E Robert Archibald Burns ogE Bell Burr SoM Henry J Burrell 14! Ray Haddock Burrell OoM Julian Sage Burrows i7E Joseph Aldrich Bursley 99E Earle Donald Bur son 19 Frederick Joseph Burt I3M Lou Burt 12 Charles William Burton i$L Harold William Burton 18 Victor Raymond Burton I4E Charles Simmer Bush 02 EH Franklin Bush o6E Ebenezer Bushnell aoE Robert Bercherdt Bushnell 16 William Henry Buskirk O4M Paul Eugene Buss i6E Carlton Edward Butler 20 Joseph Roger Buttermore 17!, Leland M Buxton 17 Lea Valorus Bybe 16 Kenneth James Byrne o8L George II. Byrnes i7P Frank Coleman Cady loD Ralph Howe Cady i8E Benjamin Franklin Caffey i6L Donald Baldwin Caldwell igE Robert William Caldwell iQE William Anderson Caldwell g6E Thomas Glenn Caley i4L Harry Francis Caliscli I3E Walter Wilson Calkins isE George Stevenson Callahan ogE Paul James Calvert 2oE Burton Gordon Cameron i7L Donald Eugene Cameron i6E Alexander Macome Campau 97 Melancthon Woolsey Campau 9?E Allan Campbell 98 Archibald Francis Campbell iSE Arthur B. Campbell i?D Bruce Campbell 19 Donal McKenzie Campbell 18 Douglas Campbell 10 Edward Demille Campbell 86 Edward Demille Campbell Jr. i?E Elbert Fletcher Campbell I7E Eugene Reynolds Campbell I3L C.lcnn Erwin Campbell i8E (iordon Campbell i8E Ira .Alexander Campbell O2L James Valentine Campbell 20 John Alexander Campbell i6D John Evans Campbell 18 Kenneth Bernard Campbell iSE Thomas Luther Campbell oil William Bowen Campbell 1 7 William Wallace Candler I5E Gerard Tompkins Canton 10 Arthur John Cardinal i8D Donald Eugene Carey 15 James W Carey :6P William Garretson Carhart 04M Stuart Carkener 06 William Anderson Carl i$E Ernest Rutherford Carlo 15 Harry Ernest Carlson 17!$ Sten Ivar Carlson 1 1 L Ralph Klise Carman 17 Ewart Gladstone Carney i6E Chellis Malchus Carpenter 15 Glenn Blish Carpenter nM H. Beach Carpenter i?L Henry Woodruff Carpenter iSE Manson Charles Carpenter I7L Rolla Louis Carpenter i8L William Randolph Carpenter I7L William Spencer Carpenter 12 John Primrose Carritte i?E Eber Malcolm Carroll 17 Philip Carroll Jr i8E William F Carroll o8E George Carson 68L James Harry Carstarphen i6L Charles Loomis Carter 1 6E James Henry Cartwright Jr i8I James Forsyth Carukin 18 John Audley Carukin 18 Hugh Howard Cary 12 Norman Leroy Cary 10 Kenion Hotchkiss Case 18 Lee Owen Case i E William Jesse Case I7E George Hammond Casgrain 19 W r ilfred Venance Casgrain 19 Harrison Henry Caswell i6E William Solomon Caswell 1 5 Albert Edward Catherwood uM Andrew Francis Caughey 17!$ Everett Cavanagh isE Lawrence Earl Cavanaugh 22!$ Larwe Lefever Cecil i?L Edmund Bigelow Chaffee 13! Jacob Harold Chalat 17 ! Neil Thompson Chamberlain 07? Newell Kirby Chamberlain 2oE William Ira Chamberlain 17 Thomas Cavin Chambers Jr. nL Albert Rodney Chandler o E Carl Clayton Chandler 19 George Moseley Chandler gSE Thomas Chandler ioE I lomcr Percy Chancy 20 Clarence Willard Chapin 96 Charles Goodman Chapman iiL Charles Man ton Chapman nE John Wayne Chapman iiL Ross McClure Chapman osM Washington Robert Chapman nE William Lewis Chapman 2oE Willis Earle Chapman 94M Claude Edward Chappell o8E Henry Alexander Chappie I4L William Herbert Charnley 9$M Homer Bomboy Chase 17 John Samson Chase i sM George August Chatel isE Fred Joseph Chatel i4E Rudolph Edouard Chatel igE Iden Edwin Chatterton 13!, Edwin M. Chauncey ggM George L Cheffy i$E Dwiffht Freeman Chellis 2oE Charles Timothy Chenevert o7E Paul Eric Cheney I3E [{tjjt TiT iiiiniiiiiiiiiTn TITUS SIMPSON HAYES BACHMAN ROUGHLY ULLRICH J. L. WEHMEYER Homer Cherrington grad Harold Moses Cherry iSE Leroy William Child ' s o6M Albert Dewitt Chipman 14 Tames M tlan Chipman 1 8E William Joseph Chipman 19 Milton Philip Christa i8K Wallace He Remer Christie 2oE Harold Graves Christopher i. L Laurence A. S. Chrouch igM Conrad Nathaniel Church 17 Harold Collyer Church i8E Henry Ward Church isP Philip Clancy 16 Robert Henrv Clancy 07 Karlc Hart Clapp 05 George Doublas Clapperton i8L Albert Britton Clark 8qM Albert Tuttle Clark i?L lien Rollin Clark 18 Charles Elliot Frazer Clark 18 Charles Opson Clark? 19 Chester Wells Clark 18 Gordon McCall Clark uM Harold Kdward Clark i4 " M Howard Isaac Clark isD ?Iugh Wallace Clarke 04 Irving Bowne Clark i7E John Chafton Clark 18 John Roland Clark i2L Orton Horace Clark gaM Solon Bonney Clark 12! Thomas Howard Clarke i6E William Dennison Clark o K John Redman Clavpool 09 AI Charles Francis Clayton 91 Lawrence Clayton 1 5 Frank Arnold Clear i. D Charles Brooks Clearly 14 Prentiss Bowden Cleaves oaM Carlvle Bruce Cleland nD Clark Eric Clement I4L Logan Clendening o?M Robert William Clewell 13!, Paul Francis Clifford 13 Lvle Minar Clift i6L Clarence Grover Clipper! grad George W Close is Harold Francis Close 17!! Edwin Cfiarles Clow goD James Timothy Clune isE Clarence Roe Clute nL Samuel William F. Clutton 2oE Charles Wiggins Cobb 12 Herbert Everett Coe o6M John Gardner Coffin 20 Arthur Garfield Cohen i4L Ernest Arthur R. Cohen 19 Sam Jacob Cohen i $E Samuel Francis Cohn i8L Samuel J Cohen 17!$ Clarence Guernsey Coit 19 Tohn Paul Golden :8L Dalton Ellery Cole i sE Fred Herman Cole 07X1 Harmon Harrison Cole I7M John Stanley Cole isL Oscar Phipps Cole 99 L Rufus Ivory Cole 9 7 AT Kusst-11 Alger Cole i8E Asa Fitch Coleman 17 Frederick William Coleman 99L Frank Smith Colter 87X1 William Harold Collctte ML Ralph Phelps Collier i8L Joseph Collins 88AI King Sidnev Collins 20 Russell Stebbins Collins 16 Ward Eugene Collins o8M Henry Louis Com an i3E Lawrence James Com an I4E Clarendon James Combs 98 At Boyd McClellan Compton 16 Harvey Martin Conrad 20 Charles Jjminett Condon I2M Carrol Lynn Conger 18 James Lyman Congdon 67M James Archibald Congo i8P Albert Degolyer Conkey 16 .Tames Raymond Conley i. L Walter Louis Connelly 1 1 E William Michael Connelly i L Fred John Conzellmann o$M Albertus John Cook 19 Arthur Eaton Cook 17 Chauiicev Williams Cook ioE Donald Moore Cook i$E Ernest Anderson Cook 14 Granville Marr Cook 17 Henry Cook 07 At John Luch A Cook i?E Frederick AI. Cook 14!, Laurence Louis Cook i$L Percy Tvler Cook 77P George Wight Cooke T2E Ralph Pavne Cook I7E Wihtred Cook i4E William Landon Cooke i6E Walter Sherman Cookinham ioE David Horton Coolev 13 Elv Earl Cooley 03! John Booth Cooley 12 Randall Marvin Coolev loAI John Kittridge Coolidge 13 Palmer Bennett Coombs 19 Ross Aliller Coomer 05 E Murray Arthur Coon 19 Chauncey Veon Coonay 20 Fenn Mesden Cooney isL, John David Coons i8E Charles 1 ' erry Cooper i iE John Senter Cooper 1 7 John 1iitehead Cooper 20 I eigh Guillot Cooper 04 Lewis Downey Cooner Jr i6T, Ravmond Driscoll Cooper I2L William II AI Cooper 73 I v Paul Martin Cooter I4L Claude R Coppes isE Gervase Lawrence Corbeil i lAI B vron Spofford Corbin i Q Cecil Bradford Corbin igE Frank Leo Corbin i8E Rnllnnd Earl Corbin i8L Claude Romcyn Corbusier 94 Harold Dunbar Corpusier 99 AI Horace Alarvin IToyt Corey i?E Tames Alurle Cork 16 Robert Craig Corlett i8E Arthur B en i am in Corn well isE Harold Lincoln Corsett i6E Harold TTawlev Corson 07 E Morris Elliot Corthell nL John William Cory I4L, A brain Bvron Coryell i7E Charles Alexander Coryell 17 William Clayton Coryell g6E Patrick James Cosgrave 91 L Carson Aucustus Corsgrove 1 7 ALivnard Giles Coserove I7E Franklin D wight Cossitt 09 Emerson Trowbridge Cotner 13 William Cotter Jr 2oE Francis Desmond Cotighlin i8E Charles Carroll Coult 17 Clark Claire Coulter isL Ravmond TFawkes Coulter r7E Edward Albert Cournyer 1 5 Ben Wallace Coutant I4E Le2 Francis Covey I7L Leon Basil Cowen i7M Glen Lincoln Cowing i6L Guv Roswell Cowing i?E Willard Newton Cowing isE Tohn Haze Cowley 71 ' Edward Wirt Cox oiM Theodore Sullivan Cox 17 Thomas Harvey Cox 1 7L Andrew Linn Coyle ooAI Glea A Maxwell Craig 19 Tames Blodirett Craig 15 Lee Daniel Craig i6D William Donal d Craig :g Thomas Baker Craigie :8E Clifford Hill Cramer iSE Paul Maynard Cramer 19 Eugene Thompson Cranch 1 8E Charles Vernon Crane O4M Ilarley C Crane 16 1 1 arold Leroy Crane i 2M Percy Hattfield Crane 1 5 Daune Wesley Cranksham ijM Linus Reed Cranmer i5M Earle Eugene Crawford n George Marshall Crawford 19 John Steward Crawford isL Malcolm James Crawford 20 Paul William Crawford uL Walter Gardiner Crawford 09 1C Leonard Harrison Cretcher 12 Charles William Crew i8E Ralph Edward Crimmiiis 15 Joseph Cripe i$L Sabiti Crocker isE Roland Spuhler Cron i?M Charles Whitney Crosby i6E Paul Stevenson Crosby i jD Walter Francis Crosby 1 2 Cecil Frank Cross 17 Roy Douglas Cross 18 Leland Earl Grossman 13 Paul Alson Crowell i8P Joseph Henry Cruthis o6L Alexis Cruttenden iaE Charles Edward Cullen 1 2L Glenn Ernest Cullen 12 Tames Gordon Cumming O3M Walter Clifton Cumming i;P Roscoe Davis Cummins i6D Ralph Erskine Cunningham i L Richard A. Cunningham izL Wilbur Morrill Cunningham I2L Franklin Earl Cupler i4E Lloyd Joseph Curby ijL Walter Louis Curdes i4E Robert Atlee Curran 20 George James Curry isM Ralph Curtain 1 1 L John Higgins Curtin igM Arthur Eugene Curtis 1 1 George Morris Curtis 10 Percy Nelson Curtis 20 Willis Viertelle Ctirtiss i8H Armando Daniel Cusicandi 18 Frank Warner M. Cutcheon 8jL Roy Cuthbertson o8M Herbert John Cutler i E Maxwell Blount Cutting i?R Robert Myron Cutting 03 Robert Frederick Guyler i7M I) Nicholas Thomas Dabelich 19 Carl E. W. Dahlstrom 20 Louis Ferdinand Dahling i Charles Claire Dancer i$E Julius Dandoy 19 Joseph Harry Dangler 18 Albert Harris Daniels 64 M Frederick Charles Daniels 140 Wilton Alfred Darling nD Joseph Rogers Darnall i8M William Major Darnal 18 Chester Tom Darnton 1 7 Alfred Russell Dart 01 Robert Scott Daugherty 19 William Telfair Daugherty 13 Frank Patrick Davey o8E Robert Francis David igE Vernon Cyrenius David 05 Charles Davidson isL Frank Howell Davidson 19 Joseph Moore Davidson 16 Norman Hart Davidson i?E Ward Follctt Davidson I3E Wilbur Seymour Davison 15 Charles Crawford Davis i?E Charles Elbert Davis 97 1 David Jones Davis 90 L Donald Derby Davis nE 1) wight Arlington Davis nE Frank Davis 20 Henry Shipley Davis 14 James Clement Davis 86M Jay Otis Davis 19 Kenneth Gregory Davis 13? Ora Delos Davis gi L Raymond Elmer Davis 17 Sumner Danforth Davis 7oM Sinfield Wells Dawley 17 Byron Francis Dawson 86M Robert Goss Dau igL Roy Stanley Day 14!, Edward Francis C. Deacon i6E Carl Moser Deakin 09 Harold Reynolds Dean 14 Howard Rupert Dean i8E Raymond Silvester Dean 20 Dean Jamison De Butts igE Thomas Greene De Coudres 1 7 C B De Forest i$M Smith J De France igE William Burton De Carmo 73M Leon John Deger i6D Max Van De Greyn i8E John Lorraine Degroot oaL Rev. Henry C. Deinian 04 Paul Henry De Krief igM Rodney Lamey De Langer 13 Herman Allan De Lano 18 Destelle Delappe osL Raymond Mills Dell 20 Alfred Joseph De Lorinder 19 Harte Erwin Deming i8D Edwin Denby 96L Frank Deneed 14 Robert Newton Dcnham o8L Frederic William Dennis Jr 20 Richard Clarence Dennis i6E Will Ezekiel Dennis i6D Ford Cornelius Densmore i$E Angelo Raphael Dente 17 Harlan Armstrong Depew I4E Robert Edmond Lee De Ran O3L Ludwig Frank Derfus nM Frank De Roo I7E Laurence Albert De Roy i6L Eugene Derragon I4E Ralph Gregory Derragon igE Martin De Ruiter i8E James Everts De Spelder isE Charles Lemuel Devault 95L John Henry De Visser o7E James Devlin 13 James Coleman DeVol 20 John James Devos 12!, Reuben Arthur Devos I4E Alton D De Witt 05 Clyde Alton De Witt o8L Clyde Colvin De Witt 18 Clinton Frank De Witt :8E Hermand Edward Deyarmond 20 Harry Nathan Deyo i?L Charles Lemuel Dibble o6L Lester Corn well Dibble i8L Vaughan Roy Dibble I4E Louis Robinson Dice oo William Ewell Dick i2E Hugh William Dicken g8M Edward William Dickey osL Donald Hugh Dickie 19 Ralph Ellsworth I )ickie 1 7E Leonard Patrick Diedericks i?L Albert George Diegelman 19 Harry Levi Diehl 14!, Willis Alcott Diekema 14 Louis Fred Dieterich I7E Ralph Clayton Dtggins 09 E Edward John Dignan I7E Charles Morgan Dills 14 Lintpn B. Dimond 16 William Starrett Dinwiddie i8E Philip Benjamin Dippel :8E Glair William Ditchy isE Irwin Benhamin Dixon i$E Arthur Emerson Dixon 09 1 1 arry Clifford Doan 1 9 David Stanton Dobson I3E Floyd Carlton Dockeray 07 Charles Kenneth S. Dogg i8E Russell Dodd igE William T. Dodge 8oM James Walter Dohany 13? Paul Dcppeii Doherty 15! Douglas Donald i7M (ustavus Donald 18 Bryant Wesley Donaldson iSE Robert Louis Donaldson 15!) Sam Wright Donaldson i6M Victor Ronals DonatelH 1 7E Roy Joseph Dondero I7E Eugene Vincent Donlan 20 George Edwin Donnell 15 Joseph Michael Donnelly i8L I lerbert Horace Donnelly i M John Mervyn Donohue :oE John Donovan Jr 20 Lucian Edward Dorwick 2oE Geoffrey Austin Dorsey 1 7 Robert Henry Dott 17 Clifford Lester Dougherty 13? Gilbert Denison Douglas isE Joseph Henry Doupe 05 ! Roy Atwater Dowd oSE Samuel Hanson Dowden 9 1- Clover EHiah Do well i6L Stephen Wheeler Downey o8L Toliver MacDowning isL John Edward Doyle I4E Donald Mitchell Drake i8E Harold Dieckmann Drai er i8E Fernindand Gottlob Dratz :6D Harry Lane Dresser o8E Ora Alfred Dresser i?E William Joseph Dressier 19 Adolph Ernest Dreyer 93M Henry Frederick Dreyer oiP Carl Lavern Driggs 08 E M.aurice Drunker 20 Robert Aubrey Drum 19 Merle Cornelius Drumeler 12 Raymond Leroy Drummond i8E Francis Wheelock Du Hois I4E Ernest Elmer Dubrey I4E William Caldwell Dudgeon i4L Davis Dudley I4K Elbridge Gerry Dudley i8E F.1 = = -.= SHARPE TOOHEY REKD PcRTKR PIERCE VoLLERTSEX Stowell Barnard Dudley 97!! Henry Cowie Duffield 16 Charles B. Dugan 10 John Garfield Duke o8L Ralph Eugene Dull 20 Richard Smith Duncan 13 William McKay Duncan 19 Donald B Duncanson isL Lewis Miller Dunckel 20 Grove Webster Dunham o8D Melvin Taylor Dunlavy O7L William I,e Roy Dunn giM R Glen.. Dunn igL Maurice Francis Dunne i7L Rodney Arthur Dunnetta 18 Edgar Clarence Dunning ' ooM Loui Heber Dunten i6L Harry Shurtleff Duran 02 James Arthur Durrend ooM Merle Juntus Duryea 17 Dell Dawes Dutton o6L Robert Di! worth Duy i8E Frederick George Dyas 95 Peter William Dykema 95 L Raymond K. Dykema ill E Harold Mulkey Easluy i8L Herbert Lincoln Easley o8L Kenneth Alexander Kaslick 17 Bion Rose Kast o8D Hugh B. Eastburn I2L Raye Clans Eastman i6E Morace Sylvester Eastern 17!) Ray Gerald Easton 1 7 Lorimer Arthur Eaton I2K Melvin C Eaton 13? Paul William Eaton 19 Carl Walter Eberback ifi George Agler Eberly 93 L Otto Henry Eberwein 18 Lattelle Earl Acker r?E Alfred Ecker isE Russel Lafavette Edison 2oE A than E Edloff i6E Henry Salem Edmunds o8M William Philip Edmunds i2M Eugene Albert Edwards 18 William James Edwards 17 Timothy Frank Egan 1 8 Donald Gilbert Eggerman o6L Flovd William Eggleston i6E William Henry Egls 13 Robert William Ehlinger 19 Arthur William Ehrlicher 18 George Henry Ehrlicher 14 Walter George Eibler 19 Chares Wharton Eichrodt 12 Aaron Fonts Eidemillcr 140 Harley Eikenberry 09 Garnett Martin Eisele ogP Leonard Cleveland Eldridge ogE Lucius Walter Elder 05 Douglas Stilwill Elliott i8L Col Isaac Hughest Elliott 61 Robert Delos Elliott 20 K Arthur Louis Ellis i?E Manley Mills Ellis 15 Remington Ellist 17 Roland Earl Allies 17 Addison Ely Jr ooL Hiram Baldwin Ely i?E Edwin Carroll Embich 18 Stanley Bayes Emerick 1 7! ' , Ernest Lawrence Kmmcrson 18 Francis Jiroch Emmons i7E Walter Thirlmore Emmons i6E Robert V Enders 2oE William Henry Enders 04M George Henry Engel 14 Harry Chapman Engel i6E John Henry Engel Jr 17 Earle James Engle 15 Robert Evans English 06 Howard Austin Enos i K Thomas Joseph Enright 17 Oliver Bruce Enselman 15 Clarence Epstean 18 Samuel Paul Epstein j 8 Harold Richard Erdmann I7E Harry Eriksen I2E C. V. Essery I2L D wight Goadard F,stabrook Robert Daniel Ethyre 12 Clarencj Thorn e 1C vans 13 Curtis Alban Evans 04M Frank Gustavus Evcrtus ig James Howard Even 19 Howard William Ewert iSE James Walter Ewing 18 Walter William Faber 19 Harold Eniest Faber i iM William Raymond Fablinger i4E Fverett Gustav Fahlman i8E Cleland Phillips Fair ig Loristan Monroe Fairbanks I4L Fred Durfee Fairchild oaM James Ferdinand Fairman i8E Albert Walter Farley 140 Dean Swift Farley i8E George Eddy Farmer I2L Matthew Singleton Farmer i2L Henry Hallo well Farquahr ogE N. Von Schrader Farquahr 8sL Livingston Farrand 1 7L Daniel Thomas Farrington 19 Thos. Hinchman Farrington loF, Eugene Gould Fauntk-rov i6E George Edwards Fay oiM Louis Henry Fead ooL Ed. Bradford Featlierstone i8E Josenh Hamilton Fee 17 L William Ewart Feek isP George Aloysius Feeny o8L Martin Feinstein 14 Groves Cleveland Felgar i $ Rudolph George Felger i6E Bert Fellows i8M Stanley Evans Felt ogL Harrv Bailey Fcnton 13 1C Stewart Livingston Ferguson i4E Willard Fdward Ferguson ogE John Estill Fern ' s oo Richard Oscar Ficken grad Carl Phillips Field isP Charles Kingsley Field O4D Edward Kv ' rclieval Field 15 Joseph Henry Field 20 Willis Sherwood Field is Stanley Lyon Fildew 1 7 Tern ace Stanley Filip 12 Edward Rudolph Finkenstaedt it Harry Seymour Finkenstaedt iiE John Wilson Finkenstaedt 16 John Duncan Finlavson 12 Charles MacFarland Finley osE Fdward Bennett Finley 20 Mark Florus Finlev Jr 12 James Crampton Finn 10 Arthur Kaye Fischer i ilj Charles Kbcn Fisher 13 CharL-s William Fischer Jr 18 Flam Fisher 72L Walter Turner Fishleigh o6E Harry B Fist irP Milton Juda Fist 13 Edward Glenn Fitts i4E 53 Maurice Russel Fitts i6L Guy Willis Fitzgerald loD Sherman J. Fitz-simmons Jr. ipE Rowland Wells Fikel 14!, Holland F. Fla Havnan 2oL Fred Kurtland Fleagle 07 Hudson Will Fleichauer 19 Robert Stephenson Fleshiem 04 E John Wilkinson Fletcher loE Gordon Grant Fletcher 1 8 Frank Barron Fletcher loE Philip Kingshury Fletcher I3E Fred Sylvester Flick i ;L Carl Hjahnar FHnk isE Erwin Leonard Flint 17 Lyman Russell Flook 1 3E George Samuel Foden loM Harry Byron Fogarty 1 7L John Sherwood Foley 19 Albert Clarence Foley 18 Francis Joseph Foley i8E John William Foley 94M Fred Gorham Folsom 9gL Edwin Chester Foltz isE Raymond Dietrich Foltz i;E George Harry Fong :8E Stanley George Fontanna 17 Graham Merrill Foote Jr ijE Lowell Lynn Forbes 16 Davis Emerson Ford 08 M Leslie D Ford i6E William Lucas Ford piM Thomas Xewtoii Fordyce loE James Ralph Foreman opD Robert Haight Foreman O9E Percy Raymond Forman i4L George Kern Forreste r igE Arthur Xewey Fprsyth loD William Henry Fort Jr 16 Wade Stuart " Forth iaD Wille Alvin Forward 99 Martin Howard Foss oo Bernard Basil Forster 150 Earl Jackson Foster igP Ferris Underwood Foster 19 Harold Clifford Foster 20 Hubert Francis Foster igE Roswell Fellows Fosters o6M Theodore George Foster 12 Thomas Reese Foster 91 M Jesse Carl Foulke osL John Russel Fountain 1 1 Theodore Wilson Fowle I2E Charles Backrider Fowler ogD Sherman X Fowler 88D William Oscar Fowler 17 George Ball Fox 16 Herbert Wright Fox 96 Howard S Fox 1 1 Richard Edmund Fox i lE Robert Myron Fox g8E William Allan James Fox 19 William Mould Fox 08 Harry Alverson Franck 03 Tohn Brandon Franks I7E Albert Philip Frapwell oSE Burdette Serage Frary 02M Gerald Sharpe Frary 1 6L David Ross Fraser O4E Harry Clayton Fraser iiL Alvah Blacker Frederick I4E Blair Carlyle Frederick i7L Earl Lewis Freeman i8E Elbert Putnam Freeman 19 Jules Edward Freeman 20 Robert Gibhard Freeman I9E Albert William Frehse I4E Louis Hill Freidenbert 19 Howard Lewis French 19 Donald Andrew French igE Fred Adams French I2E W r illiam Ignatius French isD Merle Boice Fretz 17 Marcus Leopold Freud iiL Hugo Arbraham Freund 05 M Emil Frank Frey I7E James George Frey 20 Oliver Gny Frick 18 Davis Friday 08 Isatlore D Friedman I9L Louis Kossuth Friedman 1 5 Samuel Friedman i iL Alfred Spalding Friedrich 16 George Fernsworth Frink I2E Charles John Frissie 16 Fayette Lawrence Froemke 18 La Roy Albert Froh 19 Carl Grover Frost isM Harvey Le Roy Frost 1 6 Leon William Frost 14 Walter Albert Frost nE Earl Hazeltine Frothingham O3M Lyon Ward Fry i?E Clifton George Frye isD Robert Curtis Fullenwider 17 Howard Irwin Fullerton 1 1 Hiram Grant Fulsher 18 William Robert Fulton 15? Leland Ritter Funk I4E Oscar Morris Ftinke i6E Allen John Furlow 16 George Willad Furlow 19 G William Carl Gabriel I3L Roscoe M Gage iaE Godfrev Gustave Gaiser i6E Evan Griffith Galbraith i6M Thomas Griswold Gale O4E Albert John Gaem 97L Sherley Galen I7L Forman Eddy Galentine Jr I3L Patrick Joseph Galvin 20 Grady Gamble I4L Charles Lewis Gandy isM Albert J Gans :6E Allen W Gardener 02 Major Frederick A Gardener O4E David Edward Garner Jr i8E Harry Warner Gardner isE John Lyon Gardiner igE Philip Stimson Gardiner 93E Fletcher Gardener 91 M Julius Stanley S Gardner i6M Samuel Raymond Gardner 15 Thomas A Garibaldi 19 Charles Comfort Garland 17 Roy Henry Garm oiM Charles Percy Garwood 13 Fred McClure Garrett 17!, Irvan Alexis Garrill 13 Leroy Frederick Garrison 150 Howard Louis Garry i8M Spencer Willard Garwood 65X1 Bruce Frederick Gates 15 Frank C Gates 12 Ralph Fesler Gates I7L William Clarence Gates goM Edward Moss Gatliff I2L Harold Watson Gaudy 2oP Captain Chester L Gawne ioE G H Gay i8E A V Gay igE. Welland Gay i8E Walter Scott Gearhart 07L Harry Clifford Gebhart 14!! Oscar Herman Gehlbach 20 Ormond Daniel Geib 19 Harry G Gault I7L Howard Wilber Geiger 13!) Samuel Geisenberger Jr I7E Walter Charles Genthe i8E Earle Nathaniel Genzberger izL William Frederick Gerhardt I7E Otha Edward Getts i?D William Ernest Ghent 18 Earl Wilford Gibbs :6E Frank C Gibbs I3E Ray Thomas Gibbs 17 Edward Branford Gibson 87M Allan Mowry Giddings loM Harry Tarleton Giddings 17 Raymond F Gier 20 Herbert William Giessing 19 Frederick Bray ton Gilbert I4L Xewell Clark Gilbert i6M Thomas Edward Gilbert I3L Xorris William Gillette i?M Paul Bennett Gillette i?L Noah Benjamin Gil Horn i6L Floyd Daniels Gillis I2M Wilbur Hawley Gilmore O2M John Henry Gilpin O2M John Frederick Gipner 18 Willare Sherman Gervin :6E David Moore Glascock Q6L Philip Train Gleason o8L Ralph John Gleichauf 16 Raymond Edward Oleichauf 16 Louis Merchant Gnam 15 Leslie Drew Goddard i rE Charles Sherwood Godfrey !? Carl Goehring isM Albert Gillies Goetz 13!, Frank Roy Goetz 20 Harold William Goetz i6E Herbert Adolph Goetz 1 1 George Henry Goff 13 Marshall Adelbert Goff 18 John Bernard Golbach 13 Abraham Jason Goldberg i8E Edward Raymond Golden 18 Morse Goldman I2E Richard Goldsmith 19 Nathaniel H Goldstick i$L Harold Nicholas Golinvaux i8E Charles George Goll o8M Moses Gomberg 90 Charles Ellis Good I2L Frederick Gopdsell 10 Joseph De Grief Gooding 18 Charles Henry Goodrich I7E Edmond Tuttle Goodrich 19 Francis Lee Henry Goodrich 03 Fairfield Goodwin 74M William Joseph Goodwin i6L Benjamin Berul Gordon I7L David Spencer Goodyear 12 Clifton Dewitt Gordon 94L Mark Wendell Gordon 20 Paul Walker Gordon 20 Randolph Fleming Gordon i?L 54 II KIM SANDI ' ORD FITCH PEOCOCK S EDO WICK SPOELEY William Henry Gordon i6M Charles Whitaker Gore isL Anthony Francis Go r ham igD Chester Arwin Gorham i$E Arthur Miller Gorman n Victor Francis Gorwall 20 Ivan Alexis Gorrill 14 Wendell Van Tuyl Gorton i8E Clarence Baker Goshorn n Leo Lawrence Goss 1 8P Hans Peter Gotfredsen o6H Robert Benjamin Gotfredson 18 Carl Henry Gotter i6E Edward Leon Gove isL Frank Millar Gowdy piM Jesse Grabowsky ogK Roy Searls Grade 13 Augustus Graham o6L Gordon Thome Graham O4M Douglas Allan Graham i8L Gilbert Tucker Graham I2L Harold Walker Graham 17 William Ellicott Grainger 19 Seth Parker Grandy i8P Carroll B Grant 16 Otis Paine Grant 15 Jacob Lester Grauman i7E Carl Melvin Graver 17 Luther Graves i6P Ralph Edwin Graves 16 Earle Pierce Gray I3E Harold Hartung Gray 1 7 Harry Mason Wilbur Gray o8E Lucjen Helm Greathouse I2E Aldie Ross Green I4E Burt Francis Green ooM Clarence Parsons Green I7E Clarence Wilson Greene 03 Clark Higgs Greene isE George Fuller Green loE James Almon Green ooL John M Green loE Lee Key Green o$M Leon Greenebaum i8L Robert Newton Greenfield 6gM William Bela Greenfield I4E Burton Otto Greening oo Robert McKay Greenshields g8M Louis William Greenstein 13! Tsidor Greenwald 09 Raymond Frederick Grefe 16 John Milton Gregory 15 William Evan Gregory T4E Herbert Spiecher Grenoble o8E Tames Grey 93D William Harold Gridley 2oE Wylie Reed Griffin uL Grove Beecher Griffith 15 Howard Dixon Griffith 15 David Solomon Gri ooM Erwin Loomis Grimes O7E Henry Burton Grimes 03 E Robert Louis Grinnell igL Don Morse Griswold isM Mowlev Griswold isL John Kaough Grodt aoE L. Chamberlain Grosh qfiM Walter Robert Gross i8E Ebenezer Oliver Grosvenor I3E Fred Browne Grosvenor nM Charles Edwards Grove 9oM Walter Harring Grover 17 Samuel Bates Grubbs 93 Roy William Brumbine 20 Humphrey Millett K Grylls I7E Richard Gerveys Grylls 17 Earl Edward Gudakunst 20 Warren Alias Guerrier 140 Arthur Abraham Guettel 18 James Anthony Guilfoil iiM Gedric Hay Guise 14 Edward Wilbon Guitteau 97 Roy Jefferson Gultck 20 Roy Jefferson Gulick 20 George Gundrum J3P Louis Jacob Gurevich i6E George Harmon Gurney igE Kent Wigton Gurney nE John Hilmer Gustafson 2oE Charles William Gustavus i8E Burney Otto Gutekunst 15 Gilbert Lafayette Guthrie O3L Hdward Gutmann 19 Jesse Ray Guy 2oD Spencer Dewitt Guy i6M Clifford Peter Haas i6D Harold George Haas i6D Thomas Edward Hackett nM Harry Clark Hackman i6M Carl Newell Hackney :6L Laurence Burton Hadley i E George Hohn Haering i8E Carroll Barse Haff. i ,sL George Clinton Hafford 8?M Gerald Hanna Hagan i8L Earl Frederick Hagen I7E Ernest Albert Hahnke i6E Andrew Comstock Haigh 18 Charles Everett Hainer i8H Melvin J Haire i?L Emil Fred Halbach 10 Mayo Addison Hadden isE Laurence Ivan Hale i lE Alger James Hall 20 Charles Waits Hall ogE Clinton Clay Hall 84M Herbert Chester Hall o6L Joseph Guy Hall igE Livi Marion Hall isL Reuel Roy Hall I7L Robert Camden Hall E Russel Alger Hall i6E John William Hallbert ogM Richard Vernon Haller 19 Frank James Halliday i6E George Washington Hamill ogE Tack Harry Hamill i?M Chester Hugh Hamilton i8E Joseph Newton Hamilton 16 Roy William Hamilton 06 Harry H Hammel i$H James Vinton Hammels 20 George Conrad Hammer 14 John V. Hammersmith ifL George Edward Hammond i?E Harry Joseph Hammond ogP Harry Stevens Hammond o8E Matthew Brown Hammond 91 Percy Hugh Hammond 15 Philip Huston Hammond 15 Thomas Stevens Hammond o6L James Edwin Hancock I3E William Riley Hancock 14 Daniel Whilldin Hand 9 L Lee Dieterle Handy i8E John Harold Hanger 19 Harold Gray Hanna 170 Jay Eaton Hanna 16 Mark Elliott Hanna 20 William Charles Hansen I7E Victor R Hanson 12 ss Elmer Pitney Hardell i8E Elias Ely Harding 16 Charles Edson Hardy ipE Clinton Pennock Hardy i4E Charles Benjamin Hare O2M Malcolm MacHarg ogE Don Vilrette Hargrave -loM Marion Scribner Harlaw i8L Charles Leroy Harpham 04 George Dewitt Harris 99!-. Julian Hartwell Hariss 98L Beverly Drake Harison loM Bernard Edward Har kins 17 Marion Scribner Harlin i8L Watson Gill)ert Harvon ogE Doyce Harry Harned 18 Charles Westcott Harrington 10 Cornelius Louis Harrington 13 Carl Vere Harrington I4D Harold James Harrington i3E Harold Leontine Harrington 15 Thomas Stephen Harrington i8E Bedford E. Harris ;iL Benjamin Solomon Harris i6L James Hugh Harris 91 Leon Brayton Harris ogM Allen Kenneth Harrison 19 Arthur McCann Harrison 95M Don Edward Harrison 17 Downey Lamar Harris 9pM Lyle F. Harris i7L Wilson Payne Harris 19 George Shaw Harrison 19 Harold David Harrison 20 William H. Harsha 12 A. Loren Hart i8E Abraham Strauss Hart 17 Clarence Edwin Hart I7E Henry Hart I4L Henry Curtis Hart i8L Joseph Penbroke Hart 19 Robert Kenneth Hart 20 Svlvanus Henry Hart i3L Thomas Arthur Hart 19 Carl Flovd Hartman loM Stanley Barnes Hartman 19 Frederick Wesley Hartmann 2oE Louis Frederick Hartmann i4E Emory Reid Hartrig i E Clarence D. Hartsuff i7E Paul Nathew Hartt 16 Edward Walker Hartwell 17 Alfred Lewis Harvey i8E Harry Conant Harvey I9E Howard James Harvey 19 John Goold Harvey oaM John Howard Harvey giH He Vere Charles Harkell 16 Howard Bertram Haskin i8E Albert Baircl Hastings i7E John Frank Hastings o6M Robert Everett Hastings O5E Bernis Warner Hatch 17 Harry James Hatch t)iE Howard Smith Hatch 18 Jay Warren Hatch loL Leonard Francis Hatch 8?M Flovd Russell Hatchew 17 William Ragsdale Hatfield 20 Russell Ritter Hattery i8E Mver Hausman 17 Francis Joseph Haverty i L James John Haviland grad Tosenh Rav Hawn i6D Daniel William Hayes I2E Willis Boyd Hayes 9oE Edwin Henry Hayman 15? Herbert Goodrich Haynes 7E Alfred McPherson Hays 19 Roscoe Rodalphus Hays 19 William Sylvester Hazelton O2E Edwin Ray Hazen i8E Ray Joseph Heagany i6P James Louis Heard 94M Ferry Kimball Heatli 99 John Francis Haughey ipM Robert Francis Heatley 19 Arthur Ervin Hecker I7E Christian Henry Hecker 03 Edwin Webster Hecker !? Harry Leo Hecox 18 Kenneth Warren Heinrich i6E Frederic Davenport Heisordt 19 John Alden Heist i8L Donald Dean Held 17 Howard Heifer 20 Carl Ernest Hellenberg i?E John Blakey Helm i4L Walter Sheldon Helmer i ?E Karl Lee Hemenway 18 Hal William Hendee i8E Earl Young Henderson 12 John Wesley Hendricks iiE William O ' Brien Henderson iGE Earl Leslie Hendricks O2M Louis Peter Henkel 17 Milford Henkel 18 Samuel Carl Henning O4M Chester Gail Henninger I7E Burns Henry o8L Erwin William Henschel i ?E Hermand Henze 18 Thomas Hussey Heppeard i8E Titles Joseph Herbert i?L Earl Lee Hering o8D Gerard John Hernon igE Jesse James Herr i6L Gerald Anson Herrick 19 Harry Galloway Herring irM Marcus Chauncey Herring 19 Charles Irvine Herrington 15 Harold Clement Herron 18 Howard Douglas Herbst i?E Marcus Chauncey Harring 19 Clare Merritt Hess 17 Ernest Jerkins Hess 12? Robert Joachim Hesse 19 Robert Van Alstine Hessley 2oE Darwin McMaster Heston 20 Harry Hiram Hewitt 02M Ralph Gardner Hewitt I2E Arthur Fisher Heyl 20 John Davis Hibbard i8E Preston Manassert Hickev 88 Wiley Debare Hickey oo l Charles Virgil Hicks 19 Percy Rosecrans Hicks O7E Ralnh Wesley Hicks 16 Walter Smith Hicks 15 Stanley John Hiett i6L Finery William Higgins I7E Frank Wayland Higgins i8E Frank Cyrus Higley o6E Hugh Rannells Hildebrant isM Egmont Goetz Hildner 17 Burton Saufley Hill isL Carlton Hill i7E Harry Hill 07 Miss Justine Hamilton Hill i;M Louis Clarence Hill 86 Rollin Cyril Hill 18 Theodore Case Hill i;E Thomas Trimble Hill loL Christian Milleboe 19 William John Killer 15 Levant Maurice Himelein 10 Leslie Roberts Himes isL Herbert T. Himmelein ijE Charles Frederick Hinchman 04 M Harvey Wellman Hincks 03 E Bertha Hinderer MR.N. Ambrose Cooper Hindman 93L William Parkhurst Hendman :6E Milton Leroy Hinkley O7E Harry Benson Hinman 9sD Francis Hall Hinrichs 09 Jolin Carl Williams Hinshaw grad Andrew Vodges Hislop I7E Edward Wilcox Hitchcock i6M Norman Emos Hixson 18 Leigh Hoadley 19 George Maxwell Hoak 16 Henry George Hoch 19 Karl Iliehl Hoch 14 Winship Appleton Hodge i4L George Seward Hodges Jr igE Frederick Vincent Hodson 18 Douglas Thomas Hoffman i8M Edward Wolcott Hoffman i6L Rudolph Joseph Hofman 15 William Harry Hogan 18 Norris Bernard Holbrook ijE John Newell Holcomb oaM Donald Marion Holland n Frank Holland i8E George Carr Hollandsworth 1 1 P Glenn Leroy Hollenheck igL Morris Johnson Hollenbeck nP Gred Herman Holloway iyE Laurence Scofield Holmboe I3E Hiram Perry Holmes 17 Samuel Loder Holmes Jr tsE John I r rederick Holmes ogE William Francis Holmes Jr 17 Walter Sanford Holmquist O2M Frederik Farrington Holt 19 Louis Jesse Holther i?L Harold Albert Holzaepfel 19 Edward Mark Honan 17 Bernard Stanley Hone 15 Shelby Emerson Hood 1 7 Ira Thomas Hook I3E Merle Russell Hoon i7M Xoal J. Hooner 2oE Marten T. Hoor 13 Chauncev Edward Hope 12 Arthur Sherwood Hopkins 09 Ward Morris Hopkins igL Bernard Selling Horkheimer 17 Ernest Simon Horkheimer 18 Mary Josephine Horn 12 Harold John Hornberger 18 Albert Edward Home Jr. 18 Toseph Horner n Wheeler Bennet Horner nL Walter Reginal Horsfield i8E Brvson Dexter Horton 95 E Hilser Hostner Hostrom I4E David Samuel Horwich i6L Carl William Hose irE Homer Lincoln Hosking igE Ansel Floyd Hosmer 14 - 5 6- WALKLING HARRIS MAN WARING PACK FuTCH Charles Morton Hosmer g8M Henry Stoneburner Hosmer 16 John Donald Hotchkiss o6L Reuben Forsyth Houseman 19 Erwin Julius Howard I7D Vincent William Howard 15 times Frank Houghton i8L loyd Eugene Houle 18 (luy Watson House I2L Eugene B. Houseman 17!- Charles Kent Houston osE Fred Chalmers Houston 14!, L. Clement Howard 14 Ralph Hoi man Howard 17 Hoyne Howe i8E Roy Howe osM Harry Monganroth Ho well 18 James Hoff Howell 130 Harry Howick 15 C ' larence Wheeler A. Howland 16 Cilenn Allen Howland i7L Carl Elmo Howser 13 Louis Alfred Hoyler 18 Awra Andrews Ho yt 04M C ' larence Hohn Hoyt I4L Sidney Merrill Hoyt O7E Albert Miller Huhbard i6P Burdette Francis Hubbard nP Charles Fdward Hubbard i?D William Hannan Hubbard isD Frederick Augustus Hubbell I4E Howard Adams Hubbell i6E Henry KJrkwood Huber ipL Samuel Leslie Hudd i8E William Martin Huestis igE John Henry Hughes 170 Herbert Hoagland Hughitt i4L Harold Stacey Hulbert MM Lucius Gaylord Hulbert I7E Carl William Hull aoE Leroy Wetmore Roll nM Harold Dallas Humphrey 2oE Lercy Bromwell Humphrey 93M Frank Blair Humphreys paM Harold Llewellyn Humphreys 16 Eric Edward Humpsch igL Maro Fredd Hunn 04M Cleaveland Muir Hunt izE Harold Olney Hunt 05 Harold William Hunt ' uE Kenelm Oliver Hunt i8E Ormond Edson Hunt 07E Russell Frederick Hunt I2E Frank Park Hunter isM Tames Franklin Hunter 19 David Dyer Hunting 14 Robert Cutler Hunting 17 Edwin Jay Huntington I7E Charles Stirling Huntley 18 William Bedford F. Hurley nE Harlow Hurley I3L C ' harles De Bois Hurrey oo Warren James Huss ipL Williard Louis Hviss 18 Samuel William Hussey 970 Victor Jerome Husted ipE Harry Crocker Hutchins osE Williard Hunter Hutchins ggM Harold De Bond Hutchinson r8E Herbert Edward Hutchinson 20 William Blom Hutchinson isE Llewellyn George Hutchinson 17 Charles Edgar Hutton igL, August Frederick Hutzel iiE Edward Norbert Hyatt 17 Fritz Carleton Hyde 98 Harold Tames Hyde igli Milo Wilt Hyde i8E Edwin Alexander Hyman 17 Adolph Ernest Ibershoff 03!! Robert Lee Tmler I2L Tohn Louis Ireland 9 H Reader M. Ireland I3E Heyward Irving 13 Irvin Hughes Isenberg tgE O. Z. Ide i S L Chester Frederick Idema 09 Walter Ihling 12 Howard Aiken I jams 97M Philip M. Hoff 17 Morton Hopkins Ingall i8E Hepburg Ingham igL Lewis Edward Inman o.sH Louis Richard Inwood 18 Arthur George Tppel 18 Irvin Hughes Isenberg isE Arthur Clare Irvin i6E Austin Sinclair Irvine I4E Russell Little Irving 13 Roy Mableson Jacklin if Louis Casimier Tackowski 18 Arthur Dudley Jackson Q7M Karl Russell Jackson i6E Harold C. Le Baron Jackson 19 Howard Hamilton Jackson if D James De Witt Jackson 13!! Lloyd Moore Jackson 20 Leon John Jacobi 2oE George Satterlee Jacobs iiE Robert Ellsworth Jacobson 15 Arnold Leon Jacoby loM John Edward Jacoby 10 Benjamin Strauss Jaffa 19 Arthur Collins James 15!) George Francis James 86 Luylin Knox James 18 Norman McKinley James i6E Robert Bruce James 19 Woodward Shelton James 13 C ' arey Elijah James 98 Philip Jansen 14 f iordon Fravel Jaques 1 3L Robert Jaues I2L, Lewis Alexander Jarvis I3L John Henry Jay I4L Ira Waite Jayne 07L Samuel Allen Jeffers ooD Geoffrey Jefferson 17! Paul Milligan Jefferys 2oE Austin Jeneson 16 Albert Henry Jenkins 17 John Orla Jenkins i6E Paul Butler Jenkins 15 Carleton Howard James 15 Lee Royal Jenney o6E Dwight White Jennings i( Ralph Winthroi) Jennings i7E Guv William Jensen 12 1C William Bertel Jensen 16 William Roscoe Jepson I3M C ' larence Presley Jessup 2oE Donald C ' lark Jewel 20 John Brownlee Jewel isE Toseph Barnard Tewell i7E Hubert Rudolph John ir M Waldomar Alfred Paul John 16 Alloot Bernard Johnson 15 57 Ammi Lloyd Johnson i8H Charles Samuel Johnson 13 Clayton Oscar Johnson opE Francis Marion Johnson 64!, Gardner Charles Johnson oiM Ludwig John Johnson 17 Nason Collins Johnson 12 Edwin Ray Johnson 13 Seale B. Johnson 16 Victor Howard Johnson I4.L Waldemar Ogden Johnson i5E Waldo MacDonald Johnson ogE Walter Lee Johnson i7L Walter Oscar Red Johnson i$L Donald Dinnie Johnston 08 M Edward McKeehan Johnston :8L Harold Muir Johnston 17 Robert Gray Johnston nL Leonard Header Johnstone 17 William Gordon Johnstone i8E Rudolph Duiker Joldersma I2M Albert Barnett Jones ioE Arthur Hiram Jones grad Avery Knowles Jones 18! Clarence Edward Jones 14 Leroy Osborn Jones I4L Floyd Harding Jones nM Granville D. Jones 16 Henry Warren Jones isL Henry Wliitford Jones, II, I9E Jack Walker Jones i?M John Newton Jones igE Kenneth Paul Jones 19 Maurice Paxton Jones o M Merwin Glynder Jones 17 Neil Freeman Jones isD Raymond Put man Jones i7L William Benjamin Jones 84M Lonis Joseph 19 Lee Everett Joslyn Jr. igL Walter Ehresmann Jotter 16 Henry Milnor Joy 9 M Everett Judson i6E Frank Albert Jummrick 18 Clyde Watkins Jump O2M Merrill Spencer June 12! John Edward Junell O7L Zach Justice i6L K Donald H. Kahn 1 1 Millard Prunier Kaiser 09 William Stephan Kammerer i8L Clifford C. Kane 17 Kenyon Wilfer Kantz 19 Alfred William Kany 15!) Ralph Boehme Karl 18 Harry S. Kar| en 14 Adrian Reginald Karreman 88M Rolla George Karshner I7M John Sylvester Kasherger i8E Prof. Calvin Henry Kauffman 07 Dale Wilmer Kaufman i8E Charles Lott Kaufman ipL Oscar Bernard Kaufman 19 Basil L. Kaufman 19 George Irving Kcal o6E Edwin Emerson Keatley 19 Charles Edgar Keeler 04M Ezra Keeler 66L Mylne Maurice Keena ogE George Larence Keenan i r Russell Kehoe igL Kenneth Burtron Keith I2L Lester T. Newman Keliher I4E Robert John Kell 18 Carl Adolph Keller i6L Clarence John Keeler :8E Edwin Charles Keller 15 Alfred Pruden Kelley I7L Nelson Austin Kellogg 04 Orson Arza Kellogg 9QM Benjamin William Kelley 97M Clement Francis Kelly I4L Edward Hayes Kelley 1 1 M Ralph Bostater Kelly 19 Thomas Walter Keller 16 William Harold Kelly igE James Henry Kelsey oiM Lee Earl Kelsey 04%! Walter Charles Kelsey ipL Howard Walter Kelsey 20 Theodore Richard Kelter 20 Edward Gearing Kemp i4L George Henry Kemp o6 D Charles Tilohman Kemmerer osL Dallas Smith Kendall i?E Donald Brundage Kennedy igE Dudley Reid Kennedy o8L Edwin Moore Kennedy uD George Edward Kennedy i4L Harold Lang Kennedy i7M James Alexander Kennedy 20 Robert Edward Kennington I7L Daniel Webster Kent i8E Herbert Allan Kenyon grad. Johnson Darby Kenyon i8E Jare Kenney Keogh I3E lohn Victor Keogh 9gM Walter Brown Kern o6E John Mead Kere ipE Robert Bass Kere 20 Robert Morris Kerr 20 Winthrop Welles Ketcham i3L Kenneth Scofield Keyes 17 I " red George Kiburtz i6P William Alfred Kickland gsM Raymond Samuel Kidder 15 John Gilbert Kilfaber 16 Marcus Henderson Kieffer 20 Frank Burdette Kiel I2E Ernest Fred ' k Kilchenman i6D Ruben Bramlet Kildore 17 John James Kilmer i8E William Hamilton Kilpatrick 14 William Squires Kilpatrick igE Ellis Henry Kimball igE Gordon Nathan Kimball 95 L Ora C Kimball o8E Robert Allen Kimberley i8E John Albert Kimmel i $D Harry Amos Kinney 20 Joseph Harrison Kinzey 19 Valoron John Kincaid i6E Mason Hill Inch ifiE Kromann Milfred King 20 Rex King grad Lyle Boyle Kingery i6M Robert Blaney Kinnane 19 Rank Cameron Kinsey O4M Isaac Kinsey Jr 16 Leslie Hosner Kintz i8E Howard B Kinyon o6H Charles Selim Kirby i?E George Wightman Kirby O4M Joseph Edgar Kirby 94L Richard Graham Kirchner 97 Haddon Spurgeon Kirk 17!, Arthur Loomis Kirkpatrick 18 Edwin Ktrschbraun 12 Frank Joseph Kirster n Lamar Morey Kishlar I7E Claude Taylor Kitto ipE Arthur Matthew Kivari I 3E Tulius James Klein 92M Fred Augustus Klenn 17 Arthur Oscar Klauser 10 Herbert Gustave Kleekamp 19 Francis Julian Kleeman I7L Harmon J Kline ogE Harry John Klinger I2L Roland John KHngler i6L Louis Eicher Klingon loM Frederick Jacob Carl Klocke o$P Russell John Knapp 18 John Rutter Kneebone is Carl Halsey Knight igE Henry Tracy Kneeland 18 John B C Knight uL Alan De Gief Kniseley 04M Emory Leroy Kniskera 95M Philip Wheeler Kniskern nE Clifford Everette Knox 20 George Henry Knutson o8E Marshall Eugene Kobe 1 5 Raymond Siegrist Kocher 18 Ezra Edwin Koebbe I5M Arthur Koehler n James Henry Koehler ioE Theodore Joseph Koewig 17 Eric Louis Kohler 18 Frank Edward Kohler 14 Walter William Koehler i?L Robert Franz Kohr I7E Edwin Clinton Kole 20 Frederick John Kolb I7E Matthew Kollig O7M Emil Frederick Kollmer i6E Herschel Scott Konold 13 Harry Haynes Koons 90 Harold Deane Koonsman I7E Walter George Korn i6P Frank Joseph Chas Kortick i8E Clarence Andrew Kramer 19 Hans Kramer i6E Herman Clyde Krapf i8E George Henry Kraus I2L Bernard Gustave Krause 18 Raymond Carl Krause 20 Erwin Henry Krebs r8E Norman Kreche I4E John David Kreisle igE Frank Sidney Kremer i8L Martin James Krogen I4D Harry Morris Krohn ijE George Fred Kronback 1 1 1 8E Paul Alexander Krueger I7L Rudolph Kruger i8E Edward Francis Kruse izL Herman Kenneth Kugel nE Max Frederick Kuhlman soE Arthur Henry Kuhn igE Harold Philip Kuhn 03 Norbet Daniel Kulasavicz 140 Neil Kunselman 17 George William Kunze i?E Milburn John Kusterer 20 Robert E Kusterer 10 Robert Edward Kusterer n George Vance Labadie i6L John Henry Labadie 20 Paul Franklin Labadie 19 Alan Louis Labbe I4E Samuel Lachman O9L Howard Angell Ladue ofE Charles Edgar Lahman gSL. George Samuel Laird oiM Roy Lee Laird i?M George Bnrt Lake oaM Tohn Pininx Lake igL Wilber Russell Lally 1 1 Harold Tulian La Londe i4E C ' barles John La Marre i8E Charles Stanley Lamb 18 Franklin Heady Lamb oiM Frederick Howe Lamb I4M n f PARDON PAPWORTH BLOOD WHEAT MUTCHLER LANCASTER Harry Howe Lamb 20 Herbert Will Lamb i8L Lawrence William Lamb i8E Charles Frederick Lambert 19 Rudolph Harold Lambert 15 Selwyn Arthur Lambert 18 Arthur Francis Lamey I4L Roy Douglas Lamond ijE, William Edward Lamoreaux i6L Waldo Otmar Lampe 20 James William Lampman 09 Harold Jackson Lance 19 Rekkard Gullik Landerug i7E George Elliott Landis I7L Herbert Williams Landon 96 Eben Lewood Lane 13 Henry Knowlton Lanes i8L Tames Edward Lane 16 Henry Langendorf i$E Robert Russell Langenstein 17 Jesse Raymond Langley o8E Stephen D Lankester 16 John Wilbur Lapham loL Lewis John Larsen loE Ludwig Thorsten Larseii grad Walter Wair Larsh I7E Bertil Thomelius Larson 1 7M Walter John Larson 20 George Richard Larwill 20 Landon Har dy Larwill I2L George Edward Laska 16 Charles Ten Eyck Lathers i lE Charles Gillette Lathrop 01 Ervin Chester Latta 18 Jo G Latta i8E Walter Carl Laubengayer 14 Raymond Edward Lauer ijE William M Laux 16 John Leonard Lavan I4M Ozmun Augustus Laven 19 Lucius Frank Laverty 19 Guy Brandon Lawrason O7E Benjamin Otho Larence I4L Donald Emery Lawrence 16 Frank Alvin Lawrence I4M Harold Burrows Lawrence 12 George Raymond Lawson 20 Charles Blackburn Lawton 17 Ernest Paul Layher i6E Sagito Jite Leach I7E Milton August I eadrach ig ' L, Louis Leagam 2oE Henry Jackson Leasure 18 John Kent Leasure I3L Robert Owen Lebaron oaM Harold Milton Leachner ifiD Harold Plant Lederman 08 Arthur Hurd Lee i?L Edward Wallace Lee 8iM John Samuel Lee 16 Lawrence Warren Lee 16 Tames R Leece I4L Lawrence Christian Leever 19 Edmund August LaFevre i?P Stanford Leffen 18 Serge Harold Leffler 18 Charles William Legeman 18 Arthur Edward Legg 09 E Carl Adolph Lehman I3L Abraham Lehrhoff 20 Fy Frank Nicholas Leight i6D Rufus Leigh I2D Claude Thomas Leighton 16 Benjamin Simon Leiser isL Ora Miner Leland ooE Roscoe Genuno Leland ogM Laurence George Lenhardt isE William Edward Lennane Jr :gE Delniar Samuel Lenzner loE J Cecil Leonard I7L William Farrel Leland 1 7 John Schaack Leonard i6L Frank James Lerch 14 Philip Francis Leslie 17 Donald Horton Lessig 2oE Claude R Lester I4E George Albert Leszczy nski 1 7E Joseph Stanley Leszynski i M Julian Tully Lett 18 William Levin isH Archie R Levine igL David Leyinson 17 Frank Ki nsey Levi nson 1 7 Louis A Levjnson ojM Arthur Maurice Le Wald 94L Arthur Green Lewis 14 Charles Elbert Lewis I3L Clark De Vere Lewis 19 Dean Anderson Lewis igE Dempster Chase Lewis i6E Eugene Richards Lewis 99M George Merril Lewis 2oE Hamilton Ward Lewis izE Harold Taber Lewis 13 James Davis Lewis O9M James Ellwood Lewis loL Paul Lewis i6E Raymond McKinley Lewis i9L David Benjamin Lichtig I4L Feliz Columbus Lichtig 1 5 Richard Thomas Liddicoat i6E Albert Henry Liese i6E George W Cass Lightner o8E Don M Lillie igL Hugh Edward Lillie isL Leo Cecil Lillie I2L Josiah Kirby Lilly 14? Herbert William Lincoln i8E George Wilbur Lindsay O4L Willard Riggs Line 14 John Francis Linehan i6L Perry Albert Lint 09 James Rubeo Lisa I4M Bernard Haack Liskow oiE John Harold Lister 14 Donald Goodridge Little i?E Alan Varley Livingston i8E Seabourn Rome Livingstone nE Tbomas W P Livingstone i4E Charles Hunter Locher igE George Mitchell Lochner ogM. Thomas Frank Lockard 17 Theodore Laurence Locke I4L Arthur Jay Lockard 17 Ezra William Lockwood 18 Edward Bnllard Lodge 93D Raymond Charles Lodholz i8D Henry Loeb Jr 18 Milton Bear Loeb o8L John Merkel Loeblein isE lohn Louis Loell iiL William Pierce Loer 20 C ' larence Albert Loker I7L George Rolland Long i8E Harry Driesl ach Long i8E James Long g6M Joseph Roscoe Long 19 Lawrence William Long 1 2E Perrin Hamilton Long 20 John Henry Longe iaM .Donald David Longenecker 19 Milton Jennea Longsworth goM Robert Charles Loomis Jerry Thurman Looney Robert Edwin Lori me r George Herbert Loselle George McClelland Lott 59 Walter Edward Lotz loD Frank Lewis Louckes 03 E Alvin Earl Loucks 19 Franklin Loucks igE Frederick Kale Loud ooE John Parker Loud on o8M Saniuel Stern Louis 1 8 William Robertson Loutit 18 Henry Jay Love o M Philip Craven Lovejoy 18 Arthur Stanley Loveland i?L Alfred Henry Lovell O9E George William Lovell 19 John Windsor Lovell isE William Watson Lovett 13 Horace Emerson Low 1 8 Charles Reuben Lowe nM Isaac Lowenburg 13 Jacob D Lower 17 Norman Russell Lowes I4E Rollo Lown 140 Francis Brown Lowry I7E Alfred Harold Lowther i6D Tesse Rex Lowther 19 Dean Lorle Lucking I2L Allen Guy Ludington 1 3L L Coleman Ludlum isE Clinton Albert Ludwig 1 7 Raymond Eugene Lueder rpE Earl Kenneth Lukins igE Cabot Lull 99M Carl Finster Lum isD Henry Griffith Lumbard i 4 L Hugh John Lumsden o6E Charles Albert Lunn nE William Realty Limn 97 M Malcom Babbitt Lurtoii i?D Arthur Harold Luse i9E Richard Foster Lush 19 Harold F Lusk igL Philip Lustic 20 Francis Henry Lyman 86M John Burns Lyman 12 Robert W Lyman I7L Arthur Jeremiah Lynch 20 Matt Morgan Lynch 17 Frank Eugene Lyon !? William Kemp Lyon loL John Joseph Lyons isE Theodore Charles Lyster 9gM Me Frederick Webster McAfee O4H John Archibald McAlister 93D Ray Charles McAllister isE Lawrence Perry McArthur 20 Tames Sherwin McCann i8E Hugh M McCall 17 Ralph Joseph McCanna i4L Frank Paquette McCarthy 140 James Joseph McCarthy 13!) Charles Everett McCarthy i5 I C. McKenzie MacChesney ogE Nathan Wm. MacChesney O2L Lawrence F. McCloskey igE Harry Clifford McClure isE William Raymond McClure T3M Leslie James McClurg ipE J. Turnbull McClvmonds 9 4 M Archibald Irvine McColl 17 Kenneth Sprague McColl 18 Carey Pratt McCord i2M Robbin Gray McCord i8L Augustine McCormick 19 Charles Albert McCormick i9E Crawford Ward McCurmick i. M Steward A. McCormick io K Ira Dean McCoy isH Hector Arthur McCrimmon i8L Donald Breslin McCruden 18 Harry Osborn McCulIy I4E Asa Charles McCurdy 08 M James Bryan Me David 18 John Joseph McDermott 14!! Lester Angus McDiarmid oo Chester Rice MacDonald i8E Frank Wallace McDonald isD Harold Charles McDonald 17 John Wood McDonald igE Manuel Crocker McDonald I9E Neil S MacDonald 9sM Robert Talmadge McDonald 18 Thomas Francis McDonald i L Lewis Bain A McDowell 171 Edward Joseph McDonnell o6E Douglas MacDuff 03 Robert Bruce MacDuff i7M Gordon Kenneth MacEdward 10 Hugh Lawson McEIderry gSL John Edward McEwan i3M Shamus O ' Brian McFadden I7L Frank T McFarland 16 Alexander S MacFarlane igE J Clair McFellin opL John Charles McCaughey 20 Norman Percy McGay O3M Arthur Branch McGee i6E Harold Gilbert McGee I3E Ralph Edgar McGee i8E Stanley Roy McGillis 15 Ralph Albion McGinnis i?L Charles Bell McGlumphy 09? Donald Peter MacGregor 14 Malcolm Innes MacGregor igL Everett Carver McGriff i;L John Conway McGuire 20 Frank Martin McHale i6L Thomas Richard McHugh oiH Clifford Samuel Mclntyre oiL Donald Cedric Mclntyre i8E Thomas Willis Mclntyre isL Turney Swartz Mclntyre i7E Angus Vaughan Mclver i$E Frank Adam McTtmkin o6M Clifford Wilmont ' Mack o8M Edward Allen Mack I2E Edward Ely Mack 17 Francis T Mack i6E Thomas Henry Mack 18 George Warner MacKay I2D Roy Harrison McKay 16 Leslie John McKenchie igE Alonzo Timoth McKean 10 Forest E McKee I7L Earl William McKelvey igM William W. McKelvey Jr i8E John McKelvie roL James Aloysious McKenna i8E Matthew E McKenna i6D Michael James McKenna loD Charles Arthur McKenny i6E L. Alderman McKenny 1 7 H Ralph Porter MacKenzje nL Walter Ingles McKenzie i sL Frank Granello McKinley nE Alexander Reid McKinney o M Erwin Bruce McKinney ioE Francis Fowler McKinney i6L Theodore Bennett McKinney 17 Donald T. MacKinnon 15! John D McKinnon o8M Leslie Thompson McKinnon 13 Don Townsend McKone I9L Ross Franklin McKone 16 Donald C ' laude MacLachlan 18 William MacLake 98M Myron McLaren :6L Ralph Charles McLaughlin I4L Russell Jaehne McLaughlin 15 Angus Daniel McLay 1 6E John Wesley McLean i lE Ross Manlin McLean grad William Archibald Mac Lean 07 George H. McLellan 07 M William Charles McLeod igL Fred Anthony McMahon i6E John Francis McManus 19 Frederick Elliott MacMullen o8D Raymond Hills MacLeod 17 Lawrence Amos McLouth 87 Thomas Bowen McMartin I7E Frank T McMichael o?M Hugh MacMillan 19 Julian Meredith MacMillan 13 Neil McMillan 13 Albert Clifford McMillen igE Carl Russell McMillen isE Frank Benjamin MacMullen nH Harlen MacMullen osH Carl Andrew McNabb i 4 P Russell Arthur McNair isL Thomas Richard McNamara i6L Lawrence Ross McNamee nE Robert Letts McNamme I7E Peter Duncan MacNaughton paM Allen James McNeal I4L Ward J MacNeal ogM Charles Albert McNeil 19 Donald E MacPhail i 4 M Irving Clyde McPherson 12 Edmon Perrin McQueen ijE James Andrew McQuillan roM George Harry McRae 20 Samuel McRoberts 93L Hugh Brewster McVicker i 4 L M John Donald Mabley 19 Glenn Ralph M adison iaL Donald Albert Magill 10 Frank Thomas Magennis 20 Saul Magnus 07 Ralph Van Deman Magoffin 02 Hcrnard Fewell Magruder 18 Thomas Harlan Maguire 16 Ross L ' Estrange Mahon I2E William L ' Estrange Mahon 13 Leonard Guy Major 13? Byron Walter Malfroid iSH Aaron Woodrooffe Manby I9E Clifford Baglev Mandeville I7H Helmuth E Mang 19 Frank Bradford Manker I9E Harry Adrian Mankin i6E Harold Alfred Mann 20 Ellithorpe (Jarrett Mansfield 2oE Lowell Joseph Mantle 2oE John Albert Mapes 97 M Tarvis Carter Marble i6E Walter George Marburger is Karol Jan Marcinkiewicz i8D Walter Charles Mardorf o8L Axel Marin 2oE Roland Howard Marker r8E Claron Sidney Markham 16 Charles Barber Marks i6L Julian Barnctt Marks i6M Carl Eugene Marquardt 09 Arthur Cooper Marriott osL Donald Excell Marsh igE Frederick Ernest Marsh 17? Phil Lewis Marsh n Edwin Kramer Marshall 17! ' Thomas Maitland Marshall oo William Davies Marshall 13!-) Harry Martens igE 60 Alexander Morrison Martin nM Clarence Reuben Martin 07L Edward Stephen Martin i6L Frank Monroe Martin 03!, Ira Emmet Martin I7E Lemuel Edward Martin 14? Robert M Martin loM Oliver Benjamin Martin riE Thomas Philip Martin oaM William Henry Martin p8L Edward Lowry Martindale Q4M EHhu Arthur Martindale g$M Stephen Martindale Jr 19 Edward M. Martiner igL Solomon Waldheimer Marx isL Carl Holland Mason 19 Melville Carlos Mason i;L Merritt Clark Mason nL Ralph Laurence Mason 17 Henry Fowler Massnick 18 Aaron Matheis iaE Kenneth White Matheson 18 Ben Buford Mathews igL William Elmer Mathews iSL Joseph Matsen igL Frederic Carl Matthaei 14 George Edward Matthews I4L Howard Charles Matthews 20 Ezra Hinman Mathewson 95M James Acker Mattison ooM Albert Alexander Mattson 17! Edgar John Matz nL Raymond Herbert Mau i4E John William Mauren i6E Clarence Allan Maurer I7E Ernest Leick Maurer 19 Walter Ballard Maurice ooE Noel Millar Maxson i8D Gerald Jaffa May 13 Robert Lee Mayall I3L Angelo Harry Maybaum 18 David Porter Mayher g6M James Pickands Maynard 1 7 Walter Austin Maynard igK Frederick Leland Mayne isM Edward Davis Mayo 1 8P William James Mayo 8jM Clarence Harvard Mead o8H Harold Richard Mead isD Henry Harrison Mead r5L Theodore Snow Mead 13 John Leland Mechem 1 6L James Sherman Medill I4L Ory Glenn Meek ogE Fritz Louis Meeske i4E Thomas Fope Mehlhop 19 Edwin Huge Meibeyer :8E Henry William Meier nE Moore Meigs I3E William Charles Meiser ipE John Cyril Melaniphy i6L Henry Love Melton icE William Ray Melton 13 Claire Mendel nL John Cleveland Menson igE Albert Douglas Menut iqL Edwin Joseph Mercer, I3L Loren Kenneth Meredith i6M Hugh Dickson Merrifield oaL Charles Edward Merrill ogL Charles H Merrill o M ' Robert Hall Merrill oaE Leon Ford Merritt isE Rex Law rence Mersereau I7E Albert Adolph Mertz ogM Edwin George Metcalf isE Lacey William Metcalf 16 Arden Bruce Metcalfe 16 William Raymond Mette 18 Walter Metzenbaum o8L Leon Daniel Metzger 1 6L Harry Dorland Michael o6L Carl Mitcheltree 15 Leigh Benjamin Middleditch I9E Philip Hastings Middleditch i6E Charles C ' layton Middleton i2M Edward Anderson Middleton i?E Loyal Ro ' ss Milburn iSE Elbert Gray Milham i6E Frank Gurnee Millard i6L De Witt Clinton Millen 03L Brice Alfred Millen uM Charles Edward Miller 17 Donald Lee Miller ogM Earl Miller i E Leroy John Miller 14 Erastus L Miller 06 Ernest Malvern Miller igE Frank Kirkpatrick Miller 18 George Albert Miller isE George William Miller igL Gleed Miller 14 Harold Emanuel Miller 12 Harry William Miller i7E Herman Rudolph Miller i8L Joseph Leggett Miller g6M Max Wallace Miller igE Nicholas De Sales Miller i8P Paul Laird Miller 15 Berry Kay Miller opE Ralph Miller I2D Theron Person Miller oiL Walter Miller 84M Ward Anson Miller 1 1 Willard Miller nL William James Miller 82 Wyati Acton Miller :6E Jacob Gorton Milliken i6E Adelbert Philo Mills o6E Albert Montgomery Mills 67L Carroll Crawford Mills 14 Francis Charlton Mills Jr ogE Ray Jackson Mills i6L Stanley Thompson Mills I3E Walker Hill Mills 17 Raymond James Milroy 17 John Rice Miner 13 Owen Joseph Mink O4M Leonard Rollman Minster 08 Russell Clark Missimore 18 Gordon Richmond M trick 19 Herbert Cossitt Mitchell ogE Horace Wilson Mitchell 13 Thomas Joseph Mitchell I2E William Breslin Mitchell i$D William Will Mitchell isD Douglas Clark Mittelsdorf i8E Paul Raymond Moffett ogK Edmund Christopher Mohr i6M Fred John Mohr I4E Harry Mohrmann I2E Lester Stock Moll 1 7L Arthur Van Kirk Moninger i6E Parker Monroe igE Duncan Daniel Monroe ooH Lowell Strong Monroe :6E Donald Russell Monroe 15 Donald Elliott Montague 18 Herbert Francis Montague 170 Louis Bolduc Montfort o8L Albert Horr Montgomery 07M Stanley W Montgomery oiL Lawrence Edwin Montigel 19 Maxwell John Moon 13 Charles Arthur Mooney i6M Arthur Selwyn Moore oiH Claude Merrill Moore 1 1 D James Maxwell Moore 2oK Lewis Anning Moore 99M Ralph Sanford Moore i8E Stephen Pierson Moore ogE Walter Stegeman Moore I7L Whitley Benjamin Moore i8E Dwight Gerald Moorhead iSE Esli Terrill Morden ooM John Champlin More 03 Stoodard Stevens More 09 George Prudden Morey 7oM Albert Lewis Morgan 73M Charles Stillman Morgan 14 Daniel David Morgan ogL Dwight Cadogan Morgan Jr I7E James Franklin Morgan grad Lester Harold Morgan 1 9 Riley Earl Morgan o8L William Horace Morley oiM Ralph Richard Morrall uM Guy Lyman Morrill i3E Isaiah Snyder Morris g6H Roger Sylvester Morris 02M Ray Sells Morrish I2M Finley Austin Morrison 16 Wade Hampton Morrow i7E Charles Hosmer Morse aoE Floyd Chester Morse isE Frederick Lee Morse 96M George Vane Morse i oH Harold Morton 2oE John Walker Morton Jr 17 Ethel Moses iGRN Howard Davega Moses 18 Leon Hammerschlac Moses 17 De Thurston Mosler igL Ellis Van Order Moulton n Hubert Augustus Mount 97M Leslie Carter Mount 036 John Theodore Mountain 99E John Donal Mourer i4L Melville Richard Moxley ooE Fred Carlisle Moyer 17 Dwight Hartman Muckley I3E George Herbert Muckley i4L Robert Latorer Muckley 20 Edward Mulder 1 70 Clayton Carl Mulholland 20 E Henry William Muller i5L William Augustus Muller i8E Victor Harris Mullett 17 Charles Mullin i8E Earl Milham Mumford 14! Glenn Gaywaine Munn 14 John Christy Munn Jr i8E Alfred Joseph Munson I2D James C. Munson Jr i4L Victor Leonard Munson I3E Richard Strobach Munter i7L Clarence Franklin Murback ogM Robert Charles Murchie ogL Frank Elbert Murdock 20 Malcolm Dunlap Murdock i8E Frank W Murphy i4L George Ignatius Murphy igL Norman Dwight Murphy O4M Richard Edmond Murphy 20 Thomas Fadden Murphy isL Charles Curtis Murrah i8L William Foley Murray i6E William Mason Murray 9$L Donate Joseph Muscio i?E Eugene Carroll Musgrave i8E Roy Leslie Muskatt 17 Harrie Edward Mutchler 17 Ralph Linsay Mutz 14 Howard Gray Muzzy 17 Charles Irwin Myers 18 Frank Lester Myers 19 Harry Glenn Myser isL, 61 K Rowland Aloysius Nadeau 1 6F, Adriaan Nagelvoort 05 Douglas Bailey Nagle i6E Floyd August Nagler isE Herman George Nami 1 7! Willis Dean Nance igL Roland Emin Nank isE John Thomas Naylon i6E John Hunter Nead 09E Harry Folsom Neal I3L Henry Augustus Neal 73L Ralph W Neelands 16 George Allen Neeves o8L Harry George Neff 15 Ralph Andrew Neff i6E Edward Rainier Negus I2P Walter Neilson ogE Bonne ville Lou Neis i6L William Roy Nellegar oiE James Van Dyke Nelson 02M Normal Carl Nelson 19 Walter Peter Nelson I3L Francis Ford Nesbit I9L Charles Lloyd Nethercott 18 Clarence Edward Netting 1 8 Harry _AIford Nettleton 2oE Frederick Henry Newberry O2M Alfred Thomas Newbold i8E Francis Deming Newbrook 17 James Francis Newell I7E Roy Ritter Newell 18 Charles Jos eph Newland i8L Thomas Newlin 87 Alfred Latimer Newton oiE C ' harles Irving Newton O7H Ralph Eells Newton oiE Samuel Bartlett Newton 170 William Fenton Newton 18 John Louis Nicholaus 14 Alan LaMott Nichols 1 9E Clarence Verne Nichols 17 Dudley Alfred Nichols i8E Elliott Slocum Nichols o8L James Kennedy Nichols i6L John David Nichols ipL Mortimer Cooley Nichols osE Neil Ernest Nichols ooE Raymond Edward Nichols 150 C ' lyde Wallace Nicolson 13 Walter Albert Niemann 17 Arthur Niles i6E Byron Delose Niles 04M Charles Hannibal Nims 97M Carl Christian Nissler o8E Elmer Wagner Nittinger o8L Myron Dewitt Noble i8D Maurice Ralph Norcop 2oE T William Nord nE Walter Nord I2E Abbott Lyman Norris I2E Everett David Norris 20 George Henry Norris p8M Maynard Amos Norris 16 Reynolds Bacon North i7l Bert Avery Northrop oiL Fred Reginald Northway igL Elmo Bruce Norton 2oE James Stephens Norton 18 John Walter Nowak isE Tulius Jerry Nufer 03 Macquorn Secor Nuttall 2oE Victor Hugo Nysewander nL Milo Thomas Oakland i6E Ralph Riley Obenchain 12 John Rudolph Obert i4L Harry Darwin Obert 9pH Reece Brognard Oberteuffer i8E Falconer O ' Brien O4E Frederick O ' Brien 10 Freeman Stanislaus O ' Brien o8M Harold Edmund O ' Brien 17 Gustavus Richard O ' Conner nE James Don O ' Connor igL Vincent John O ' Conor i6M Henry Edward Odell 95M John Austen Ogden 04!) Shelby Green Ogden ijH, Whitney Ogden I7L Melvin Verne Oggel I3L Oren O Ogle ijL David Paul Ogren I4E James Lewis Ohrstrom igL, Tames Joseph O ' Kane 2oE William Callam O ' Keefe 18 Russell Aaron Oldfield i?M Carlton Thompson Olds I4L John Michael O ' Leary i8D Paul Oliver 99 Symmes Francis Oliver 14 Wade Wright Oliver 12 Frank Ira Olmstead 17 La Verne Olsen i8E Albert Olen Olson 15 Thomas Edward O ' Mahoney 15 Bernard Joseph O ' Neill oo Frank James O ' Neill loL James Thomas Opie I2L Arthur Lous Oppenheimer I7E Herbert D Oppenheimer I4L Russell Henry Oppenheimer i M John Fisher Oram 02 Harold Edward Orr E John Seymour Fowler Orr ipL Robert James Orr rgE Fred Lloyd Orser i lE Carl Otho Osborn i8D Wallace Milo Osborn 2oE Winfield Scott Osborn I7D Fowler Loud Osborne ipE Walter Ferdinand Olson igE Guy or Wilner Osgood 20 Ralph John Oster 19 Charles Allen Otis 9oM Charles Herbert Otis 20 Erwin James Otis 1 1 Herbert Comstock Otis 17 J Hawley Otis I7E William Kirke Otis I2H Charles Daniel O ' Toole isH Clarence Elmer Otter 17 Millard Grattan Otto 16 Gerald Parker Overton 20 Clarence Isaac Owen I7E Colin Campbell Owen isH Gilbert Roy Owen oiH William Laurie Owen 17! James Gordon Owens 19 Philip Clarkson Pack 18 Leon Jenkins Paddock i3E David Sheldon Paden igE Joseph Herbert Paden I9E Robert Edwards Page Jr 19 Edgar Russel Paige I9L Thomas Foster Paisley i?E Milburn Ravenshaw Palin 17 Edwin Barbour Palmer 17 Frank Harlan Palmer I9L Frank William Palmer Jr 20 Fred Wheeler Palmer 94M Tudspn Albert Palmer 9oM William Beresford Palmer Jr 1 5 Reginald David Pappe I7E Alfred Garlock Papworth 17 Fred Leigh Pardee 1 8 St Clair Pardee 18 Roy Theodore Parfet 18 Harry Dexter Parker i6L John Curtis Bundy Parker 17 Prof Walter Robert Parker 88E Charles Herbert Parkes 96 John Reed Parkhurst loL James Leo Parkhurst 15 Burritt Alton Parks o8E Robert Chester Parks i8E Sterling Sheldon Parks 19 Gale Freeland Parmelee :8E Ernest J Parr nP Dale Ivan Parshall i E Millis Vincent Parshall i8E John Emory Parsons nL Lional Gerald Parsons I4L Montgomery Howard Parsons 15 Robert F Paton 15 Craig Lemuel Pattengill I4E Harold Azro Patterson loE Edwin Daviess Patrick i8L Victor Romaine Pattingill n Richard Duncan Patterson ijL, Clarence Knox Patterson igL Meade Winthrop Patterson I7E Carl Morse Patterson o6M Charles Lanphier Patton o M Ernest Frank M Patton 18 Hugb Clare Payne I2L Walter Ross Payne 19 Wilbur Blatchley Payne 14 Albert Roy Pearcy igE Raymond Pearl O2p Max Milton Pearse igE William Wilson Pearson 93M Charles Williston Peasley 13!) Allen Steele Peck grad Claude Francis Peck grad Ward Harrison Peck i$L Harold Frink Pelham isL Nelson Pellegrom 17 Howard Pellegrom 16 Grover Cleveland Penberthy loM William Cottrell Pender I9L Paul Penfield nE William Jonathan Pennock 04 Cecil Leroy Penoyer I7E Richard Benjamin Penzotti i8H Alfred Emerv Perkins 08 Donald Lee Perkins i?E Ralph Alonzo Perkins 20 Raymond Chester Perkins isE Roy Carlton Perkins O3M Louis MacKenzte Perrin o?E Oliver W Perrin 01 Edwin Avery Perry 13 Harold Harwood Perry i6E Alonzo Bond Persley i. M Harlow Stafford Person 02P Fred Karl Petermann 1 7E 62 i! SHEFFIELD FITZGERALD ECKLIFF H. C. BOGLE HUGHES BROPHY Ferdinand Paul Petermann ipL Joseph Francis Peters 12!$ Vine Burgess Peters 15 Charles Arthur Peterson o6M Reuben Peterson Jr 14 Stanley Wester Peterson 13 Ward Davis Peterson 19 George Ivan Petertyl E George Rollo Petrie i?E Howard Marshall Petrie 17 Irwin William Petrie i?E Petter George Petterson i8E Milton Wallace Pettibone isE John Hil bard Pettis o6M Dean Stewart Pettitt i8D Robert Taylor Perry ipL Harry B Pfaff 18 Harold Edwin Pfeffer ogL Carl Boes Pfeifer uE Goddie Frederick Philipp i8E Carlin Philips 9?M David Barringer Phillips loM De Forest Phillips zoE Norman Edmund Philleo 20 Clifford Fuller Phillips 14!. Otto William Phillips 20 Harold Gregg Pickering loL Tames Francis Pierce I2E William Paul Pinkerton i iL Hugh Morehead Pinkerton iiL Maurice Clark Piatt 19 Christiancy Pickett 19 Frank Stanley Pierce 94M Hngh Marion Pierce loE Thomas Cronau Pierce 18 James Taft Pilcher 02 Sherwood M Pinkerton Jr i6E Kyle Jefferson Pinney igE Robert Lawrence Piper 1 7 Rudley Woodbridge Pitkin igE Earle Alexander Pittenger 1 7M Albert Pitts 19 William Pittsley i8E Joseph Wilmer Planck 18 Gilbert Garrigue Platt igE Phillips Kingsley Platts 17 Harold John Plunkett I4L Tom Watson Pointer igE Robert Watkins Pollard 14 James Randal Pollock :8E Harold Woodard Pomeroy 15 All-:n Bartlit Pond 80 Miller Hall Pontius 14 Stuart David Pontius 20 Charles Henry Poole iiE Arthur Garfield Poormati O3L Walter Henry Popp i8E Carl Washburn Porter igE Cecil Gordon Porter 19 Earl Stevens Porter 07 Earl Morris Porter 17 Harry Thomas Porter i8E Kenenth Lee Porter i8E Samuel Doak Porter 2oE Hoyt Garod Post o7L Charles Coleman Potter 18 Clark S Potter igE Earle Francis Potter 03E Frank Fraser Potter 02 Kennedy Loomis Potter O4.L Thomas Mitchell Potter 67 James Henry Pottinger 12 Lloyd Skinner Porter 14 Gilbert Webster Potts I7E Philip Oliver Potts iSIy Robert Leon Potts 17 Guy Clarke Powell i6E John Edmond Powell 2oE Hiram Powers 93 L John William Powers O2M Harry Jay Prall i8M Whitney Matthews Prall o6E Neil Caldwell Prangen 18 Frederick Nicholas Prass iiL Henry Sherring Pratt 82 Jesse Towsley Pratt 04E Edward John Prebis loL Robert Bruce Preble gzNi Forrest George Predmore 16 Clarence Dean Price 12 Clyde Seamer Price iiE Harry Nicholas Pritzker i?L Carl Harman Proestel 19 Jesse B Proper i ?E Charles Shugart Pryor I3L Daniel Edgar Pugh nM Lawrence George Puchta 17 Frank Anderson Puddefoot 18 Bland Allen Pugh i7L Charles Dwight Pullen 92H Harold North Pulver uE Francis Lewis Purcell 18 Edwin Kenneth Purchase i8E Ray Archie Purdy 17 Roy Hampton Purdy 1 1 D Ernest Alfred Purnell ogM Floyd Fosket Putman 04L John Sheilds Pyle i2L Q Arthur Leigh Qnakenbush 19 John Milton M Quaintance I3E Clyde Lorentz Queen 13 Arthur Farwell Quigley 12 Patrick Qninlan 9.sL Frank Ed ' ward Quinlan igL John Humphrey Qninlan O4M Clement Patrick Quinn 13 William F Quinn I2D Dan Lace Quirk 93 Harry Rabinowitz r6L Walter Carl Radeke 13 Harold Glebn Raesley i$E Howard R Rarig 10 Harris Phelps Ralston O4E Harry Bowars Ramage i2E Willett Forrest Ramsdell 12 Howard Earl Ramsey i7E Morgan Ramsey 20 Floyd Hamilton Randall 99M Franklin Peleg Randall I9L Howard Charles Randolph o8M Albert Wentworth Rankin 16 Roger Spencer Rankin I7E Walter Edgar Rankin 16 Ambrose Elliott Ranney ooE Webster Hamilton Ransom 09 Edwin Frederick Rapp 2oE Lake Erie Rariden 19 Howard Raymond Rarig I3M Carl James Rash 19 Andrew E Rasmussen I2D Carey Lee Ratcliff i7E Alfred Day Rathbone 19 Thomas Cosnett Rathbone isE Ogden .Mill Rathert igE Roscoe Russell Ran 18 George La Verne Ranch nL James Francis Ray 1 2L Nelson Ildo Raymond i4E Philip Titus Raymond i8E James Willard Raynsford i6E Thatcher William Rea i?E Albert Josiaii Read 9 M Harry Samuel Read I3D Lewis Emery Read i4D Thomas Henry Read o6L Walter Read i6H Burney Virgel Reany i8E Curtis Gerald Redden O3L Robert Kedfield paL David Freemont Reed i?P Frank Maynard Reed 2oE Fred Romer Reed i4H James Rose Reed o M Russell P Reeder 94 Sherwood Reekie 19 Gaal Alden Reese 17 George Raymond Reesy 17? Beauford Houston Reeves I4K Harold McBain Reeves 14 William Edward Regan i8P Paul Reichard I3L All ert Emannel Reichert 17 Walter Albert Reichle ifiE Wallace Edward Reid i6E Edgar Paul Reid i?L Francis De Tar Reider 18 Raymond Walker Reilly 12 George S Reiss 13!! Charles Cecil Reilly 18 Carl Vincent Reilly igK Frank Adolph Reitz 13 Albert Russel Renwick 19 Monroe Repke 20 Peter Augustine Reque g6M Clay Frederick Remington 18 Karl Renz 16 Louis Theyer Reshore 12 William Cowie Restrick 12 Harvev Lewis Retticb i8P Allan War ran Reynolds oiL Arnold Ryther Reynolds igE Charles Ransom Reynolds 98M Charles Raymond Reynolds i6E Ebcr Jones Reynolds i6D Floyd Otto Reynolds 2oE Paul Howard Reynolds 17 William Roy Reynolds 14 Ralph Cioven Rhodes islv Henry Wolcott Rhone i?L Harold Edgar Rice i sD Harry Ralph Rice 15 Prof Herbert Louis Rice 92 Lawrence Ascroft Rice I7L Merton Stacher Rice p6L Kmmett Lewis Rich i?E Jesse Sonenberg Rich 17 William Nic holas Richard iQE Emlyn Rosser Richards I7E Harry Lloyd Richards 17? Leone W Richards 18 Wesley Arthur Richards i?E Donald Colin Richardson 20 Lawrence Frayne Richardson 16 Rex Densmore Richardson osE Robert Burns Richardson 20 Roy Spencer Richardson n Dean Marvin Richmond I9L Otto Lee Ricker oaM John William Riddle iRE Frank Carl Rtecks i6E William Herman Riecks O7E Charles Augustus Riegelman 99L Samuel Ilynes Riggs 18 C ' larence Julian Riley 19 Warren Lester Rindge 1 7E Clarence Bingham Ripley O2M Walter Hamilton Rising 17 David Mac Ritchie O7E Carl William Robbins izM Hunter Savidge Robbins 19 Nathaniel Robbins Jr igE Walter Robbins 96E Clarence William Roberts i iL Perry Shepherd Roberts 08 L Rolla Wilson Roberts 15 Will Richard Roberts isL Walter Kempster Robeitson 17 Theodore Mean Robie 14 Walter Franklin Robie 93X1 Arthur Dudley Robinson i6D Charles Summers Robinson 07 Edmund Sanford Robinson i8E Elmer Fulton Robinson ogL Harold Arthur Robinson loE Harold Franklin Robinson i8E Kenneth William Robinson 18 Max Gain Robinson i?E Russell Frederick Robinson i8E Standish Wenham Robinson 20 Thomas Linton Robinson O2L Lawrence Howard Roblee i2H Don James Robson 18 Robert Spencer Rockwood 15 Julian Paris Rodgers isL Robert Gordon Rodkey 14 Lawrence Stevens Roehm 16 George Frederick Roehrig Jr i?E Edward Adam Roeser I4E Paul Houser Rogers i6L Harold Parker Rohde 19 Justin Aaron Rollman 09 Gerald Rosenbaum 17 Max i llinger Rood zoE Owen Abram Rood 19 Adrian Cornelius Roossnraad i8E James Hunter Roper I4E I) wight Chappell Rose 19 Reginald Warwick Rose I7E Howard Rosenblnm 13!! Bertolet Perry Rosenberry 04!! Harold Leon Rosenfield iaE David Theodore Rosenthal igL Bernard Rosenthal 19 Bernard Rosenthal 16 Jacob M Rosenthal i8K Walter Scott Rosenthal O9E Marx Philip Rosenthaler 15 Nathan Rosenzweig 16 Stanley Meinrath Rose water 08 Charles Howard Ross 16 Maxwell Wright Ross 01 Prescott Burton Ross o8E Raymond Sylvester Ross :8P Thomas D Ross 15 George Byron Roth ogM Henry Abraham Rothchild I3E Glenwood Washington Rouse 17 Stanford Zadoc Rothschild 16 Henry Joseph Roussin 18 Eugene Charles Rowe grad Floyd Duane Rowe 20 William Den ton Rowland I5H Frank Smithies Rowley 19 Clarence H Royon ijL Leon Rubin I9M Myer Christeller Rubin I2L Joseph Rubinger 18 Cecil Harhin Ruby I9E James Ruby nE C ' arl Herman Rnch i8E Turner McKinley Rudesill igL Guy Rukke Rowe Rudolph 1 6L Max Lay ton Rumbold 20 Frank Alexander Rumer 12 Mason Pittman Rumney o8E James Floyd Runner i?M Russell Alexander Runyan 1 7 Waldo Jacob Rupp 12 Sidney Rumney Russel O4E Carl Parcher Russell 17 Francis Thayer Russell 15 Robert Price Russell grad William Henry Russell 69L Thomas Edsall Rust 02E C ' harles Diller Ryan 09 William Ryan oiL Thomas Ryan o8L Whiting John Ryan isE Oren Wilcox Rynearson 19 William John Rynearson nM Raymond Henry Saal 17 Edward Arthur Sachs 17 Charles Fred Sacia i6E John George Sadtler i8E Homer Erwin Safford g6M James Edward Sage 14? Arthur Julius Sahs zoH Edward Herbert Saier isL James Thorpe St Clair 98E Julius Reginald St Clair 18 Carter Sales 18 Henry Milburn Salisburgy i7E Norman Be r man Sallwasser 19 Roger William Salman i8E (George W Sammons oiM John Thomas Sample oSM Paul Lybrand Sampsell 18 Floyd Schager Sanders I9E William Emanuel Sandford 92 William Phillips Sanford 19 Burton Jay Sanford I3M Joseph Sanford o8L Sterling Skillman Sanford :? Wayland Hall Sanford i?L William Phillips Sanford 19 Michael Edward Sargent loL Perry Comfort Satterthwaite i?E Oscar Carl Sattinger I7L Lane Dashiell Saunder 2oE Thomas Earle Saunder 07L Melvin Harold Daur 16 Robert Bates Savidge 12 Robert Barclay Sawyer 20 Thomas Mitchell Sawyer i6E Vance Wilcox Sayers i H Ralph Thomas Sayler loE Le Roy Joseph Scanlan i6L Oscar Frederick Schaefer 14 William Waldo Schaierer nH Dwite Hayden Schaffner I9M Frank Spencer Schanker o6P -6 4 - Robert Felix Schanz isM Benjamin Harry Schaphorst i6L Raymond August Schaub i8E Dana Anderson Scheid ipE Harry Simeon Scheinmar 1 7L Howard Francis Schell 04M Herbert Schumann 19 Arthur August Schupp i7 James Percy Schureman Timoteo Sapia 20 Cortlandt W Schepeler is ' M Frederick Henry Scherer 12 Victor K Scherraerhorn 1 ?D Paul Hiram Schick I4.L Robert Max Schiller 18 Andrew George Schlee o8E Henry Aloysius Schlink I3M Harold E lgar Schlesinger opM Myron Alton Schlissel i7L William Adam Schlueter 19 Harry Burke Schmidt nM Jay Handler Schmidt i6E Herman Henry Schmidt 18 Paul Frederick Schmidt 17 Walter Karl Schmidt 91 P Walter Eberhardt Schmidt 19 John Anthony Schmook 19?! Albert Eugene Schoerger i8E Carl ton Louis Schmchk 20 Arthur Edward Schneider i4E Wilbur John Schoepfle I7E Albert E. Schoerger i8A Leland Lee Schofield ipL Albert Augustus Scholl 1 7 John Bareld Schoolland 18 Louis William Schoon Jr i8E Harold Reginald Schradzki isL John Thomas Schraffenberger John Albert Schreiber i4E Carl Henry Schroeder nP Carl Henry Schulte 17 Carl Henry Schroeder nP Paul Adolph Schule i2M William Nicholas Schuler igE Carlton Ferdinand Schultz 10 George August Schumacher 18 George Schuster 20 Norton Schuyler I4E Harold Schwartz i iM Arthur W Scidmore 90 M John Adams Scofield 14!) Alexander Verger Scott 94L Frederick Francis Scott 14 George Scott 68L Joseph Meholin Scott i8H Karl McCormick Scott 1 2M Leman Hay wood Scott 18 Malcolm McCormick Scott i6L Ned Vaughan Scott I4E Otto Charles Scott 2oE Palnli Samuel Scott I7E Richard Cushman Scott igE Walter Abner -Scott 04M William Harold Scott 18 Harold Ralph Scovill i 7 E Waldo Lorin Scovill i E Royston Carl Scrafford ofiM Dean Charles Scroggie i9M George William Scupham ijM Chancy S Seabrock 1 7 William Warner Seabury i7E Trseph Pearle Scale g8M Harvey Brown Searcy 07M Fred Nelson Searl i7L Walter Randall Seavey 99 Carl Ray Seavolt i;?E George Donald Seckinger 18 Robert McKinney See o8L Oscar Vern Reed i ,sL Herman August Seegcr i8K James Bradford Se.ley i6M Ward F Seeley nM Howard Paul Seelve iaE Theodore Edward Seelye 14 Fdward Rohn Seese 17 Frederick Stanley Sell 18 Cloyd Vernon Sellers 1 7 Francis Eugene Senear I4M Harvey Need Seney i lE Charles Carroll Sessions isL Lumir Severa 07 ( harles Franklin Severson or Howard Holland Seward 16 Henry Ormal Severance 97 Stanley Servier i6L William Amberson Sexton i8E George Arthur Seybold 04M William Russell Seymour 18 Chester Werntz Shafer 12 Frederick Webber Shafer 19 Wilson Manley Shafer 16 Tohn Clarence Shaffer roL John Griffith Shaffer 140 Loren William Shaffer i?M John Franklin Shafroth 75 -Morrison Shafroth izL Will Shafroth iGL David Wool vert on Shand 18 John Parks Shand 18 George Lugsdin Shannon 170 William Day Schannon o?E Owen Thomas Sharkey I4L James Harrison Sharpe iSK Burke Woods Shartel 13!,, Clarence Blake Shattuck 15 Justin Whiting Shattuck isE Edwin Emanuel Shauer 16 William Albert Shaver i$E Albert M Shaw 9oM Frank Eugene Shaw 1 3L Hobart Fay Shaw 17? Milton Shaw i4M Clarence Wall Shea T7E Marion Melvin Sheaffer 140 Thomas Walter Sheahan i?E Alfred Marston Shearer 18 Harold Hutchison Shearer o8E James Shearer o8E Frank William Sheehy i,sE Edwin Elmer Sheffield 92M Frank M Shepard I4L John Frederick Shepard 06 Edward Hudson Shepherd 17 Harry Stevenson Sheppard I2E Norman Kirk wood Sheppard 13?) Willis England Sheppard 18 Frederick Robert Sheridan i3E Arthur Ray Sherk i6L Sidney Frederick Sherman ojL John Wesley Sherrick isM Benjamin West Sherwood oiL Donald Henry Shields i8P George Earl Shimel IQ Blaine Brown Shimmel I4L Hiram Robinson Shimp 16 Edmund Leo Shinnick 17 Clifford Lawrence Shipman 20 E Sidney Jerome Shipman i8M Jacob Harrison Shuford orM Benjamin Charles Sias i8L Elihu nfford Sibley o6E Ward Benjamin Sickler i8E Louis Llewelyn Siegel 19 Paul Victor Siggers isM Dewey Tyrrell Sigler loE Chase Baromeo Sikes 17 Joseph Sill 99M Kenneth Gladstone Silliman I2L Don Harry Silsby i6H Roy Silverman 17 Joseph Edward Simmons 17 Richard James Simmons 13!, Victor H Simmons 18 Archibald Charles Simmons i6E Charles Virgile Simon i8E Manly Hales Simons 7iM Ralph Adelbert Simons 1 7 Reymond Broudy Simons I7E Thomas Burdick Simons i4E Walter Malcolm Simpson 20 Charles George Sinclair i4M Richard Eugene Sinkey iiM Morgan Elmer Siple i7E Charles Hutclieson Sisserson 19 Dorr Skeels oS Edward Cales Skelton 1 1 William Barton Skelton O4M Clarence Oramel Skinner i7E Krnest aniel Skinner 1 5 George Coleman Skinner 93M Joseiih Bower Slack I2L Ellis Dwinnell Slater 17 BIythe Rooks Sleeman iaM Kenneth James Sloan 1 8E Frederick Vernon Slocum i8L William Wanton Slocum i$E Arthur Lucius Sloman 146 Jean Paul Slusser 09 Thomas Harry Slusser o7L Harrison Arthur Small iiE Melbourne Fisher Smallpage i8E Harold Hinsdill Smedley 16 James Ephraim Smedley goM Glenn Worth Smiley 146 John Benjamin Smiley i( E Frederick Frederic Smiseth I4L William Smising lalv Alois Polus Smokiewicz 19 Alton Klbridge Smith 2oE Ancus Smith 98 Answel Brooks Smith 09!! Austin C ' ornwall Smith 19 Bertram Garner Smith 07 Cedric Alan Smith igE Charles Mortimer Smith ijE flare Thomas Smith i6E Claude Hamilton Smith igE Delos Grosvenor Smith igL Deverne Churton Smith 03M Douglas Forrest Smith i7L George Brick Smith i6E George Burton Smith 17 George Jeremiah Smith isH George Harry Smith ogD Gordon Smith i?E Harold Daniel Smith I9E Harold James Smith i6E Harold Lewis Smith 16 Harry Buchanan Smith 09 Harry Horace Smith isE Harry I,a Verne Smith 19 Henry W Smith igL. Herbert Charles Smith 17? Herbert Le Roy Smith 02 Hugh Carnes Smith 94!!, James Harold Smith 16 James Miller Smith 1 5E Landis Shaw Smith 2oE Lloyd Thomas Smith 16 Lyle Haven Smith igL Martin George Smith 15 Merle Ferrel Smith io.E Mortimer Levant Smith I9E Palmer Smith 14 Reuben John Smith o?E Rollo Groff Smith 15 Roy Earle Smith isD Sidney J Smith 17 Stanley Philip Smith 17 Charles Curtis Smith igE Ward Byron Smith ogP Wendell Lovell Smith 14 W r escott Timpston Smith isE William Alden Smith Tr 15 William Earl Smith loM William Parkhurst Smith 20 George Herbert Snell 17 Francis McFarland Snider I4E James Everett Snider 15 Ralph William Snoke 18 John Henry Snpck 01 Harry Montraville Snow 98 Leroy Grant Snow igP Winter Nicholas Snow igL Andrew Robert Snyder 8.sM Bert Maxwell Snyder ogE Clifford Lincoln Snyder i;$E George Brinton Snyder Jr igE Ralph Monroe Snyder I4L Robert Henry Somerville igL Tracy Waters S oath worth 18 Homer Robert Snyder i6E William Rowland Sobesky 18 Anthony Fred Sommer i6D Alfred La Verne Souter i6D Leroy Southmayd 92M James Granville South worth 18 Cleon Perry Spangler iiE Harold Ivan Sparling 19 Walter Leone Spaulding loL Oliver Lyman Spaulding Jr p6L Thomas M Spaulding 05 Raymond Henry Speck i ?E Roger Wayland Spencer I4L Walter Louis Spencer i6D George William Spender I7E Arthur John Spickerman i4E James Eldredge Spier 20 Carlos Augustus Spiess 20 Hubert Victor Spikes I4L Harold Alfred Spiller 19 Jacob Kent Spink i8P Herbert J Spinning 17 Clark Dwight Spivey ogM Lawrence Lamar Splawn 17 Henry Morris Spofford oaM Charles Maitland Sporley 1 7 Gale Alton Sprague 176 Laurence Mason Sprague i6L Locke Audubon Sprague i6E Merrill Byron Sprague 17 William Robert Spriegel grad Durand William Springer grad Robert Edmund Springett 97L Humphreys Springston 17 Samuel McCoy Snroat iaM Anton Benjamin Spurney oiM Lowell Washington Squier I4L Walter Paul Staebler 13 Claude Maurice Stafford 04 Gobin Stair 03L William Milton Stang 19 John H Stanley 14 Philip Braun Stapp 16 Ferris Charles Tandiford 17 Clifford Lester Stanley igE John Meddaugh Stanley 14 Lowell Randall Stark loM Robert Page Stark loM Norman Smith Starr i.sH William Aiken Starrett I7E Cyril Benjamin Starring i8E Roland Milton Staubus igE Ernest Howard Stattffer i8E Lester Orville Stearns 18 William Keats Stearns 19 Edward Clinton Stebbins i8H Stowell Cortland Stebbins 12 Henry Dean Stecher i6E Justin Bruce Stecker 19 Charles Noel Stedman n Lyman Clayton Steele 2oE Erben C Steele I7L Sidney Trumble Steen i6E Ben T Steers 16 George Edwin Steers i6E Harry Michael Steffey 18 Roy Simon Stein I7E Charles Gilbert Steinhauser isH Harry Herman Steinhauser I2E Eugene Steketee 19 Harold Arthur Steketee 10 Nelson Cornelius Steketee I7E Paul Lauwerse Steketee 18 Bernhard August Stenebrg 1 8E Ernest Stenger 86E Harold Mitchell Stephen i8E Paton Carlyle Stephen :8E Frank Hybart Stephenson 18 John Jar Sterling 02L Louis Desenberg Stern i6M Forris De Ayre Stevens 01 Karl Krenkell Stevens 08 Kenneth Molyneaux Stevens i6L Perry Howard Stevens i6L Walter Russell Stevens O3L Arthur Stevenson ogL Frank Walter Stevenson I4E Fred Leyerer Stevenson i6E George Howard Stevenson 16 Albert Fulton Steward 17 Donald Steward 15 Earl Ruthven Steward ooL Jean Vincent Stewart 17 John Struthers Ste wart O3L Norman Hamilton Stewart loM Robert Crowford Stewart 20 Robert Pearce Stewart 16 Herbert Lee Stillman 70 M Floyd Albert Stimson 18 Clarence George T Stipe 19 Donald F Stiver i6L Merle Charles Stitt 18 Neil Wilson Stiver 20 Lyiran Edgar Stoddard 02 John Frederick Stock 12 Norman Rudolph Stoll 18 Fillmore Ward Stolpe 170 Clifford Charles Stone 16 Frank Clinton Stone I7E Oren Francis Stone isE Orrin Furse Stone i8E Willard John Stone oiM Willis Gordon Stoner o6L William Arthur Stoops isM Carroll Lawrence Storey 04M Harry Emerson Storms 17 William Story 64L Ernest Charles Stott 17 Ralph Stanley Stouffer I7H Henry Charles Stovel i6E Harney Bivins Stover rsL Otto Willett Strachan I7E Audrey Strait I7L William John Straus 17 William Bradford Straus 16 Paul Oliver Strawhecker 19 Taylor Strawn I2L Clarendon Earl Streeter grad Wallace Irvin Streeter 05! Godfrey Strelinger I3E Henry David Strieker 20 Donald Ketchum Strickland 13? Abraham Franklin Strickler p8M Joseph Stringham oiE George Albert Strohmer I3K Robert Galbraith Strong 2oE Abraham Kramer Strouse 19 George William Struckmann igL Robert Harold Struther 19 Charles Barnes Tuart 15 Duane Reed Stuart 96 Edward Grant Stuart igF, Montgomery A Stuart o6H William George Stuefer 1 8E Clarence Homer Stump i8E Vincent Hamilton Stumpf I7P John 1 ' erry Struges I7L William Burton Sudlow 10 George Sugarman 14 George Francis Suker 92M Frederick Wm Sullivan Jr grad John Cornelius Sullivan it James Frederick Sumner 20 Lee Francis Supple 3 Donald George Sutherland 20 Thomas Elwood Swain 19 Bruce Alexander Swaney 18 Harold Theodore Swanson 18 Henry Stevens Sweeny nL Edwin Forrest Sweet 74!- Forest Helmer Sweet i8E George Philo Sweet 04 Archie Leroy Sift 20 66 J BENNETT MYLL EMMONS CA M PBELI, OKHRING BARTOX Lucius Burrie Swift 70 John S Switzer Tr 16 Roland Scott Sykes i8E Dan Baker Symons ogL John Walter Syinons 17 Frank Albion Taber 17 Harold Earnest Taft 17 David L McTaggart isL Ralph Stickney Taggart i?E Harold Gladstone Tait 15 Russell E Takken I3E Cyril Talhot 17 Berthel Wetterlund Taleen 17 James Ely Talley 89 Harold Chester Tallmadge 14 Miles Potter Tallmadge loL .Tames Francis Tallman i6L Frank Burgess Tanner loE Leonard Anderson Tappe 19 Theodore Hawley Tapping ifiL Ralph Gotheal Tattersall nE Charles Oscar Tattershall 76L Alfred Whittington Tatuni i8L William Mitchell Tanney 17 Albion Stewart Taylor i sL Allan Marshall Taylor 12!) Elmer Allen Taylor i6L Henry Taylor i8E Howard Story Taylor I7E James Gradon Taylor 2oE Tames Morrison Taylor 18 John Baker Taylor 13 Tohn Wilson Taylor 1 7 Paul Bowdish Tavlor :8E Walter Hubbard Taylor 18 Harold Benson Teagarden 1 7 John Robert Teifer 140 Harold Robert Teifer 19 Colon Monroe Tenny i6L Robert Woodson Tharp izL David Henry Thatcher I3L Edgar Raymond Thies 16 Oscar Balthaser Thiel i6L George Ralph Thoeming 17 Alexander Ramsey Thomas o6L Charles Lvnne Thomas i7E Clarence Walter Thomas I3E Donald Armstrong Thomas i6E Edmund Ashley Thomas 17! Gilbert Joshua Thomas o6M Glenn Pembroke Thomas i6E Griffith Arthur Thomas g8M Griffith Edwards Thomas ogH Henry Martin Thomas isE Terome Beers Thomas 87 Russel Anthony Thomas i8P Walter I) wight Thomas 20 E Ardus Clair Thompson opM Arthur Murray Thompson if)M Benjamin Chapman Thompson 11 Bradley Lind Thompson 20 Frank Barton Thompson i ;E Henry Rich Thompson igE Lindsav Levant Thompson i iL Lorin Thompson 1 1 Roper Withington Thompson i( E ra Baldy Thomson loE Nelson Walter Thompson oill Gosche Thomsen iiE George Campbell Thomson 1 3L Robert Richardson Thomson O4E Harold Jay Thorburn i8P Carl Haskell Thorington i?P Charles Asior Thornburch o8E Harold Jay Thome isD Edward J Thornhill i8D Harold Hazen Thurby 17 Norman Thrift Thurston i8E Verne Lafayette Tickner i L John E Tigue I7L Frederic Harris Timmerman 130 Harold Titus ri Marvin Sinclair Titus i6E Philip Sheridan Titus i?E Frank Lindley Tobey 18 Lester Claire Todd i8M Paul Harold Todd 09 Charles Wallace Toles 17!., Edward Shepherd Toles 19 Glenn Edward Tollenaar I7E Mervin Wilfred Tomlin 17? Frank McMurray Tompkins 15 Harry Milton Tompkins i?L Raymond Dean Tomkins 04M Millard Halsey Toncray i$E Walter Roscoe Tonkin igL Walter Lincoln Tooze o8L Irving Samuel Toplon iQL Mayson White Torbet nE Karl George Totzke :? Reuben Sinikin Tour ioE Albert Jelly Towar isE Glenn Lewis Tower ogE Leland Herbert Tower O4M Osmond Holmes Tower 96L Walter Kellogg Towers iaL Delos Allan Toylc Jr 13 Floyd Raymond Town isH Nathan Clarence Towne 17 Bob George Towner 20 Benjamin R B Townsend 97 ! James Worth Townsend 20 Roice Ackerson Traphagen 15 Tohn William Trask oiM Eugene Frederick Trail b I7M Samuel William Traylor Jr zoE George Douglas Treadgold i?M William Campl)ell Trible 13 Francis F Trierweiler igE Constantine D Tripolatis i7E (Jeorge Carnet Trimble i6E .= Kenneth Tripp 21 Herbert Bagley Trix I2E Marshal Francis Troester 17 Loren Du Bois Troost 19 Alexander Linn Trout loE Charles Stanley Trownsell 1 6 Harold A. Truesdell 170 Logan Lamonte Trumbull 20 Harold Anthony Trumpour 18 Austin Tallant Tubhs I2E Howard Downing Tnbbs 2oE Robert Speer Tubbs 20 Fred. Henry Tuck o6E Harold Wynn Tucker 17 James Guerber Tucker Jr isL Paul Olsen Tucker 16 William Vibbert L Turnbull i8L James Turner 04!- Robert Willand Turner 17 Scott Turner 02 Chester Arthur Tuteur o8L Lowell Hafner Tuttle igL, WiUis H Tuttle i?E Ralph Waldo E Twitchell 82L Walde Collins Twitchell ioE Maurice Reidy Twomey 16 Don Orville Tyler ioE Leon Lewis Tyler ooL -67- _1 u George Vihlein 04 Jacob Sontheimer Ullman O2 I Robert Alfred Ullman I2E Julius William Ulmer 17 William Philip Ultes 04 I Russell William Ullrich 17 Guy Gerald Umphrey 18 Herbert Lyman Underwood 9? Thomas Ingle Underwood 20 William Lovell Underwood 18 Kdward Louis Uumuth I3L George Mickle Unsworth ipE flair Upthegrove I4E Logan Clarence Urquhart 20 Jay De Witt Utley 07!; Stuart Wells Utley 02 William Joseph Utrich 12 William Henry II Vail 19 James Spencer Vanautwerp 19 Jackson W Van Brunt I7E Klijah Van Camp 03M Charles Edgar Van Cleef 20 Harry James Vanadwarker 15 Arthur Henrick Vandenberg 04L Harold I) S Van Deman loE Edwin Rank Vanderslice O3M Leonard Wesley Vandersall 15 arren Merle Vandersluis 02 K ' ' heodore P Vander Xalm ifiM Chad Adelbert Van Dusen o6M David Lowry Van Dusen 18 James Wallace Van Dusen g6M Cornelius Van Eenenaan i8E Howell Louis Van Gorden i8P I saac John Van Kamnien 14! Henry Van Kerckhove 13? Alexander H Van Krucn 02 1 ' uell H Van Leuven uM Andrew P Van Lopik 16 Sutton Van Pelt gSE George Van Rhee i sM Lynn Raymond Van Vlack loL Vivian A Van Voikenburgh i?M Rav Van Volkenburg 21 E B Van Voekenburg 21 E Cecil Bplmer Vaughan i2E John Walter Vaughan 04 M William Robert Vaughan 09 Beverly Blair Vedder I2L Sydeny George Vedder grad Vernon Leopold Venman I4E Alfred Julius Verheyen nL Peter ermeulen iiM Meade Vestal 88L John George Vianna I4E Ray G Vicary 15 Mitchell Victor I4E Charles Henry Vial i jE Laurence Edward Vilas i?E Ralph Marean Vincent i7 I Robert King Vinton i4E Raymond Visscher JoL Johnson Knight Vivian isE William Lyman Vliet 19 John Claus ' s Voges 17 Alfred Voigt 13 Claude J Volkert 18 Bernard Henry Vollertsen i8H Arthur J Vomhert 17 Louis Francis Voorhees :6E Edward David Vosbury 13 William Edward Votruba 17 Bert John Vox 88 W Elliel Axel Waara isp C ' larence Frederick Wackman 19 Henry Rex Waddell i8E Isaac Clinton Wade 8oL Mark Wade 20 i-rank c,mott walker i Halvor Carter Walker 15 Karl Ford Walker i?E Ralph Dana Walker 18 Ralph Eric Walker 07M William Thomas Walker O4E Lvndly Andrus Walkliug 19 Hampton Grover Wall i7L Stuart Sidney Wall, uL Donald Alexander Wallace i6L George Barclay Wallace 9 M Henry Jacob Wallbrunn 19 John Robert Waller o L Arch Walls 18 Fred J Walls ;6E Edward Francis Walsh Jr. 17 Herbert F.dinuud Walsh 13 1C Tames Lawson Walsh 97 M Walter Richard Walsh 14 William Robert Walsh o8L Fern Porter Walter 18 Fred Ralph Walter igL Frederick Louis Walter I2D Frank Leonard Walters igL James Howard Walton 15 Harold Wansley ogL Harold Jeroux Waples :6L Harry Gerrit Ward 18 Todd Pope Ward O2M Elmer Edwin Ware O7E Jpsehp Emmor Ware 08 Earle Lcgrand Ward loM Malcolm Seth Wardrop isL Charles Albert Waring 04E Charles Stewart Warner 2oE Earl Delehanty Warner 15 Edward Carlyly Warner 18 Charles Beecher Warren giL. Francis Charles Warren i8E Harley Davis Warner 16 Wilbur Wesley Warner I7E Ralph Lane Warren igL Walter Joseph Warren :6E Alfred Scott Warthin 9iM Cecil Dieckmann Washburn 130 Homer Charles Washburn O2p Julian Seesel Waterman 13 James Keir Watkins nL Roy Milton Watkins pgL Roy Seymour Watkins o M Seth William Watson 13? George Watt i.sM Wallace Fish Watt 17 John Davis Wattersou 92M Charles Pierre Wattles i?L Owen Jefferson Watts igL Edward George Weadock ooM George P. Weadock 18 Eugene Young Weakley i8E Harry Cabot Weare j 6E Mark V. Weatherford loL C ' halmer Hiram Weaver 1 1 Charles Franklin Weaver igK Don Dickinson Weaver nM Frank Lloyd Weaver ijE Hal C. Weaver ogE Harvey Darwood Weaver i7E Howard Earson Weaver j6P John Sebastin Weaver 9sM Tonothan C Weaver 74? Therou De Witt Weaver i6E Alexander Davis Webb 17 Christian Rav Webb 17 Clifford Leslie Webb o8E Ernest Clifton Webber 12 George Adelbert Webber 16 Harold Julian Weeks O7E Glenn Walter Weese i iL Frank William A. Wehle isE Joseph La Mar Wehmeyer i6E William Roe Wei d man ggE Maurice Weinberger 1 6L Martin Alhrecht Weinlander 17 Henry Weinstein i7E Charles S. Weinstraus I4L Philip Pinkerslon Weissburg 17 Medard William Welch 17 Charles Frederick Weller 94! Harry Alexander Wellford 18 David M. Welling :6L Homer Mclvin Wellman o M Benjamin Warren Wells ggT) Eugene Stilson Wells i?L Frank Newton Wells 94H Gill ert Bradley Wells i.sE Merle Frazier Wells I3L Perry David Wells 18 Robert Ellsworth Wells o;M Roy Dickinson Welch 09 Harold Ralph Wells i=;P Kenneth Curtis Welch I4E 68 ELLIS HAIGHKT WILLIAMS HOLTON SISSERSON Richard Enlow Welch 18 Archibald Bison Wenley 20 Harold Fox Wendell 14 Henry Lee Wenner i4M Harold Arnold Wentworth ir Lloyd Justin Wentworth 94 Casimer Louis Werk loE Harry Oscar Wernicke loM Walter Philip Wesch i6E Leland Guyor Wesley 14 Andrew Benjamin Wessels 04 Charles Daniel Wessels isE Clarence J. West i2p Donald Corbly West i8E Louis llvron West 10 Robert Karl West izL Harry Greenwood Westbrook i8E Roland Severvne Westbrook i6E Kenneth Neville Westerman 14 Thomas Hall Westlake i6L Harry A. Weston o L William Frederick Wetmore i8E Wayne Franklin Whealdon nM Renville Wheat i6L Howard Lemuel Wheaton 14 Harold Edmonson Wheeler isE Harold Sayre Wheeler o6E Tohn Tallman Wheeler nL Declan Edward Whelan 19 Leslie Paul Whelan 18 Reynolds Whelan nE Ingle Burgess Whinery grad. Joseph Burgess Whinery 92M Charles Tohn Whinple o7E Lynn M. Whipple igL Jay Atwood Whitaker nM Laurence Edwin Whitaker i7E Alfred Holmes White O4E Arthur Stevenson White ogL Clarence Ray White 20 Duane Kidder White igE Harold Kirk White 17 Harry Lemon White i3E Kenneth Taylor White i;E Robert Edwin Ewer White i8E Steward Edward White 95 Villiers Hudson White 14 Harry E. Whitelem 13 Robert Theodore Whiteman ogM Stanley Judson Whiteman 18 Ray Belmont Whitman isE Walter Franklin Whitman i6L George Townsley Whitmarsh iRD George Raymond Whitmer i8L John Henrv Whitney I7E Raymond Earle Whitney 17 George PentzT Whitsett 92L Jay Manson Whittey 15 Harry Hudson Whittingham I7E James Sterling Wickwire i8E Roman Casimir Widmann I7L Clarence Huebner Wied-er i6D Jacob Christian Wiedrich i6L Earl Les Wiener i8L Ross Edward Wigent 20 Stanley Boardman Wiggins ogE Edwin Wilbur i?E Clark Anson Wilcox nE Paul Chester Wright Wilcox i;E Lewis Clark Wilcoxson i6E Krwin Karl Wild 16 Charles David Wiley 17 George Stearns Wiley ME Harold Williams Wiley 1 2 M Robert Doeltz Wiley i$E Silas Moore Wiley 09E Horace Ewing Wilgns i6L Edwin Longshore Wilhite 84? Charles Francis Wilkerson o6P Samuel Ritter Wilk p son O4L Roscoe Stanley Wilkie i8L James Herbert Wilkins i6L Almadi De C, Wilkinson i3E Frank Henry Wilkinson O2D Henry Elmore Wilkinson g8E Morton Herbert Wilkinson 16 Zeno Charles Wilkinson 17 Frank Alexander Willard 18 Hobart Kurd Willard grad. Dana Frank Willbee 18 Ernest Grant Willemin 12 Leon Gardner Willemin ioE Gordon Rav Willey uM Byron G. R. Williams o8M Clarence Nathan Williams oiH Curtis Harrington Williams goM Earle BolHnger Williams 14 Frank Holland Williams 040 Frankwood Earl Williams iaM Gardner Stewart Williams 8oE George Henion Williams i6E George Thomas Williams 19 George Ward Williams igL Homer Hampton Williams nL Homer Hanson Williams i7L James Ril Williams igH ' Tohn Tyler Williams nE Lewis Ronald Williams 20 Oden Stuart Williams 16 Robert Monroe Williams 12 Samuel Raymond Williams loL Theodore Williams 20 Wesley Alfred Williams i$E Max Edwin Williams 16 Roy Hughes Williams o?L William Wright Williams 17 Lemar Williamson ooL Edward Augustus Willis 02M Donald Reiter Willis 15 Sidney Morse Willis 1 5 Wilber Fred Willis nM Charles William Willetts 17 Walter Willard WiUitts 121-: Bourke Cochran Wilmot isL Albert Croswell Wilson O2D Conson Cummins Wilson igL Charles Stuart Wilson o7M Dockery Wilson loL (ieorge Hancock Wilson loM Herbert George Wilson 18 Homer Smith Wilson o8H Irvin Leslie Wilson i4L James Arthu r Wilson o$M Tohn Sanford Wilson 18 Joseph Ross Wilson i8E Leslie Grant Wilson i8D Percy Cameron Wilson i6L Randal Wilson I2L Robert Harold Wilson igL Stevens Baird Wilson 150 Unity F. Wilson 2oE William Harold Wilson 15 Glenn Audubon Wilt 20 Samuel Robertson Winchell 70 Burt Henry Winchester oiE Frank Armer Windes 93E Thure Ernest Windoft 14 Frederick Bruce Winkworth is William Lane Winner Jr iSE Rollin Robbins Winslow igL Leslie Winstead Wishard 16 Joseph Sylvester Wishart i8L Adelbert Jesse Wismer o6L Ray Herbert Wiswell i7E Winthron Withington 02 Louis Charles Witt i4L Frank Wittenberg ioE Gordon Edward Wittet 140 Charles Christian Witthoeft n Louis Frederick Wochholz 13 Henry John Woessner Jr. i8M Vern George Wohlheter I3L Charles Clemens Wolcott I7H Karl S Woliver isL Robert Adolph Wolf loP Robert Erma Wolf isE Sol Woodbridge Roff 18 George Byron Wolfe igL George Goetz Wolfe 16 Townswend Harold Wolfe 20 Clad Wilburn Wood 18 Frank Edison Wood 04L Frank Wilbur Wood i6E Harold Francis Wood i sE Tames Craven Wood 79H Julius Barber Wood 19 Junius Boyd Wood ooP Leland Stanford Wood 16 Morrison Chalmers Wood 17 Neal Maramore Wood o8M Rex Spencer K Wood oSM William Platt Wood uE William Scott Wood o6L John Andrew Woodard i$E Morrison Colyer Woodard 9 D Robert Galvin Woodcock 09 Arthur Burnham Woodford 86 Lawrence Alfred Woodlocke uH Joseph Edward Woodman 18 Herbert H. Wood row 04E Donal Mark Woodruff 13 ?Iarl Wright Woodruff 17 John Williams WoodrufT 99E Walter Stewart Woodruff o6M William Reuben Wood 19 Charles Henry Woodward i8E Horace Marshal Woodward iiE Merle Melvin Woodward 17? William Roland Woodward 17 George Francis Wooley 1 6E Edward Chancy Warden 96 P Henry Charles Worfel 176 Frank Ernest Work 08 Jacob Selig Yellen 13 Edwin Michael Yerger I3L Emile Benjamin Yorkum 19 Harold Vincent Yocum izE John Y. York Jr. i6L Floyd Eugene Young 20 Harold Nellis Young i?E Lowell Lozimer Youngquist i6M Alford Elihy Wooster Yale 04M Perry F. Yarger 14 Charles Webb Yarrington osM Joseph Nell Yarnell 14 Anthony Joseph Yech 20 Hiram Samuel Yellen i6M Frank Lorenz Zagelmeyer 18 Paul Aloysius Zapp 20 Edwin Cornel Zavitz 14 Oliver Bernard Zeinart O7H Guy B. Zewadski i3L Olaf Barco Zevadski 17 Charles Martin Zeigler lE Clifford Reed Zimmerman 20 Hilmar H H Zimmerman 17 Ja Wi Elmer Peters Zink I9E Clarence E Zinn i6E Charles Bogardus Zipf 20 Walter John Zabel 18 Edgar Balch Zabriskie loE Clarence Barco Zewadski i6L Lloyd Adelbert Zoschke 18 Louis John Zutayern 14 Cecil Edwin Zwickey i?E Hubert Work 8sM ames Anderson Work o6M ilbur B Worthington O7E Alfred Charles Workley 13 Clarence Wilbur Wright i8E Donald Rhodes Wright 18 Ferris Giles Wright i7E Harold Lee Wright nE Luke Middleton Wright 16 Winthrop Robbins Wright 09 Frederick Thompson Wright 9p Robert Leonard Wright i7L Roscoe Charles Wright 19! Vivian Ralph Wright 19 Rudolph Fred Wuensch 1 7E Julius Jonothan Wuerthner ia Frederick James Wurster 17 Donald Belknap Wurzburg 15 George Lovell Wyrnan 1 7E James Alexander Wyman i8P REGIMENTAL HEADQUARTERS NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS 70 SECTION A The University and the Army ALFRED FISCHER, Regimental Sergeant-Major A RETROSPECT of the service of the Students ' Army Training Corps will give some idea of the peculiar problems which from the beginning confronted the men entrusted with its program. There was no prece- dent for what the War Department did in sending soldiers here for training purposes. A new trail had to be blazed and new standards of efficiency had to be established if the experiment was to be successful. At Michigan it was suc- cessful, one proof being that the Government started its work here with a single company of 195 men, then increased it to a battalion of more than seven hundred, then to another battalion of even greater strength, and with the organization of the Students ' Army Training Corps, created a regiment of more than three thousand men, the largest S. A, T. C. unit in the United States. The peculiar aspect of the problem, and one which was constantly present- ing new and unique phases, was that almost from the beginning the work at this university consisted of training not merely lighters and service men for special lines of army work, but leaders of fighters. The personnel of university units was considered in army circles as comprising a sort of officer reserve in which men were to be trained, with the primary object of developing the qualifications which would make it possible for them to lead red-blooded American fighters against our enemy. This object made considerable difference in the training schedules. More was expected of the men than had they entered the service at cantonments and made their way through depot brigades. The opportunity to enter officers ' train- ing camps acted as a spur. The War Department realized that almost every man reporting at a university training detachment was a volunteer and, almost from the first day that the Central Officers ' Training Schools were established, it drew upon the colleges for promising candidates. This meant a good source for obtaining officers, but it worked a decided hardship upon conscientious unit commanders who were continually obliged to give up their best men and start anew, breaking in others to act as non-commissioned officers and special-duty men. A total of about five thousand men went through the training courses at Michigan, and they were transferred from here into every arm of the service. Men were sent out as experts in everything, from band leaders to orthopedic workers, from aerial bombers to cooks. The War Department did not insist that the soldiers coming here remain at the tasks to which they were assigned, but gave them every opportunity to fit into the things for which they were best adapted. Thus, an expert sign painter, while he learned the construction and operation of gas engines at the University, was transferred to an overseas unit f with a recommendation for the camouflage service, and another youth who had studied some medicine but yet did not have college entrance requirements, was released from his vocational course and detailed as hospital orderly, thus getting an opportunity to learn what he desired most to master, the science of giving anaesthetics in surgical cases. The Commanding Officer at the University of Michigan took the idea of selective service very seriously, and reaped a rich harvest in the knowledge that he was serving the very best interests of the country during the emergency. There can be no doubt about the success of the vocational work done for the army. The Students ' Army Training Corps plan will, however, always be a much debated experiment. From an academic standpoint it will always be DETAIL LEARNING Win- WAGGING argued that good scholastic work was impossible, that men could not attend school as they should, that supervised study was unsatisfactory, that classroom discipline was impossible so long as the soldiers felt that the military part of their work took precedence. From a military viewpoint, the officers were always ex- pressing doubt as to progress, and finding much trouble in adjusting so many special cases which conflicted with the uniformity which is an integral part in army organization. Both sides sometimes lost sight of the larger aspects of the situation. The rapidity with which the young men of the country were being called to the colors made the need for officers most pressing. The War Department knew that when a man had studied engineering or science or any academic work for two or three years, all other things equal, he had the mental, moral, and physical qualifications to make an officer. Therefore, such a man was taken from his studies just when 73 THE ARMY BAND a year or more of good hard work would have completed his professional educa- tion, and sent to training camp. But such a procedure was most un-academic. It broke up the Junior and Senior classes and made the younger students dis- satisfied because their prospects of promotion in the Army depended upon their waiting until they grew older. The best prospect seemed to be for the men to get what training they could, military and academic, until they were transferred to fighting units. At the be- ginning, the military and academic programs seemed irreconcilable. There were so many necessary absentees because of conditions of housing, subsistence, etc. The ending of the war and the passing of the emergency, however, changed all that. From the hour the armistice was signed, the first consideration became the furthering of the academic work. Plans were prepared at once for re- organization of the military structure to conform more closely to the best interests of university work, and it is a fact, although there never was opportunity to demonstrate it to the skeptical, that, given only a few short weeks longer, the Students ' Army Training Corps at the University of Michigan would have been brought to operate on a basis which would have satisfied every conscientious and fair-minded critic. That the experiment was good for the physical welfare of the men is un- questioned. They were under military control only a short time before the improvement became noticeable. The influenza epidemic did much to retard i r 74 fl STUFFING BED-TICKS progress in every direction, scholastic, as well as physical, but even the convales- cents profited by the life they led after they had a chance to live on regular schedules of eating, sleeping, and working. If continued, the health standards of the University army units should have had the same high level that the voca- tional units maintained before them. The broad-minded educator and the broad-minded officer had many valuable lessons to learn from the workings of the S. A. T.C., which will be of great future value. The army life lived on the campus makes it possible to draw some first hand conclusions on the future value of compulsory universal military service and how best to go about its perfection. One other thing seems certain that if the Government adopts a program of general military service, it will not be carried out at the universities, but at camps, to which will be brought such educa- tional facilities as will be needed to prepare men for the business of life and for best protecting the Republic and maintaining high standards of citizenship. The universities will do this too, in a large measure, but if the universal military service program ever gets properly established, the schools of higher learning will find their greatest field of endeavor in the preparation of men for profes- sional careers. The University of Michigan made good in the war. The men for whom the campus service flags flew, did wonderful work in every arm of the great organiza- tion built up in less than one year to defeat the Central Powers. The work accomplished on the campus was done with a serious purpose, its directors never losing sight of the end to be attained. The Government was accorded complete co-operation, and no facility or effect which would further the efficiency of the task to be accomplished was overlooked. 75 Major Ralph H. Durkee, U. S. A. MAJOR Ralph H. Durkee is distinguished by his capacity for hard work. After coming to Michigan as Commandant of the Students ' Army Training Corps, he wrought order out of chaos, accomplishing in a few short months, what it previously required years to consummate. The principle which he always endeavored to in- still into the minds of his men, wa s his slogan, " Live for Your Country. " His previous training and ex- perience adequately prepared him for a position involving so much responsibility. Conneaut, Ohio, was his birthplace. There he received his elementary education, finishing high school in 1907. He then went to Ohio State Univer- sity, and, after being graduated in 1915, became a teacher of Physics in high school. He has always been chiefly interested in athletics ; he not only played football, but was also a football coach. In 1917 he entered the second training camp at Fort Benjamin Harrison, and after graduation, was commissioned a captain. He was then assigned to the school of the line at Camp Sherman, Ohio, subsequently becoming an instructor in bayonet training. Later he was de- tailed to Division Headquarters, and put in command of a troop train going to Jackson, South Carolina. In April, 1918, Major Durkee came here to begin the tremendous task of organizing and developing an efficient military machine, capable of handling and training several thousand men. There were no prece- dents for him to follow, no foundation upon which to build. Such a huge undertaking required no little skill and ingenuity. He entered upon the job with characteristic energy, bringing to it all the ardent enthusiasm which is the keynote of his personality. He is, primarily, a leader of men, and how peculiarly well fitted he was for the work, has been demonstrated by the singular success which he has achieved. That his ability was recognized is shown by his appointment to the rank of Major. -76- p -j Lieutenant Montague, Adjutant LIEUT. William K. Montague entered the service in August, 1917, and re- ceived his commission in November, 1917, from the second officers ' training camp at Fort Snelling. From there he went to Camp Custer where he was placed in the depot brigade. Last June he came to the University of Michigan with the training detachment. After the formation of the S. A. T. C., he was Adjutant. Lieutenant Montague is a lawyer by profession, and before entering the service had practiced three years in Virginia, Minnesota, which is his home town. Sergeant-Major Fischer SERGEANT-MAJOR Alfred Fischer graduated from the Detroit Central High School in 1911, afterwards attending Miami University at Oxford, Ohio. There is nothing so conducive to the development of resourceful- ness, originality, and ingenuity as working on the staff of a big newspaper, so it is interesting that for several years he was a member of the staff of the Detroit Free Press. Later he became Asso- ciate Editor of the Michigan Manufacturer and the Financial Record. Since his connection with the S. A. T. C. he has written many articles for the War Depart- ment on the work being done here. Sergeant-Major Fischer came to the University of Michigan in April, 1918, with the first training detach- ment. After attending the gas engine school, and non- commissioned officers ' school, he was retained as Com- pany Clerk. He was then placed in charge of all matters of organization connected with administration. This involved the working out of numerous details, such as the planning of university programs for the S. A. T. C. men, so as to conform with the military programs. He was also responsible for the organization of the Hostess House. To him, too, fell the duty of publicity manage- ment. During the summer, all detachment news pub- lished in the Wolverine was censored by Sergeant Fischer. Perhaps his most notable achievement was his work in connection with the influenza epidemic. He arranged matters in such a way that the surgeons were relieved of every duty which was not purely medical. Orderlies were supplied at all hospitals, meals were brought to the men from the mess halls; in fact, everything was done which would facilitate the work of the doctors. How effectual were these methods is shown by the results, which indicate that the losses at Michigan were fifty per cent lower than anywhere else. _i 77 o U o z I = S 2 o O -78- s o 2 o U 80 r z u 81 . o U -83 s o CJ o O -85- fc 86 -8 7 - S o O 88 . 1 . V l. EDWIN W. ABBOTT, JR., ' 22E CHARLES L. BABB, ' 22E . ASHTON J. BERST, ' 22E H. E. BUMGARDNER, ' 22E WALTER E. ANDREWS, ' 22E VERNER A. BOVIK, ' 22E RAYMOND H. BENEDICT, ' 22E GERALD F. BENSON, ' 22E . CARL A. BANIER, 22E FRANCIS BZARKLUND, ' 22 . MEL vi N F. KELLY, ' 21 ARTHUR G. BUDD, ' 21 E GEORGE C. PRATHER, ' 21 RICHARD R. FABEN, ' 22 DONALD L. ANDERSON, ' 22 R. D. HAUK, ' 22 ERNEST E. RUMMLER, ' 22 Boyn c City Middlcbwy, Ind. . " " . " Saginaiv . Highland Park Jackson . Muskcgon Croswe ' ll Battle Creek Lapeer Sault Stc. Marie Chicago, III. Toledo, Ohio . Anderson, Ind. Toledo. Ohio Detroit Jackson Belding (EDITOR ' S NOTE. Many home addresses are not listed in this section because the student neglected to fill out the blanks properly. There is no available reference list. Seniors are not included in this section. Their pictures will be found in the Senior section.) o. . 1 . Vj. HAROLD I. SCOTT, ' 22? FRANK GLEN MIXTER, ' 22 EMIL A. SODERMAN, ' 22 . JOHN R. MOLD, 22E WALTER J. MITCHELL, ' 22E GERALD W. SMITH, ' 22E . WILLIAM SCHNITTLINGER, ' 21 . MAX H. RENIGER, ' 2oE A. G. McDlARMID, ' 22E . ERNEST W. BAUER, ' 21 ALBERT G. DANNIN, ' 22 W. STANLEY MOREHOUSE, ' 2oE . C. F. HARDV, ' 22 ... CARL P. MARTZLOFF, ' 20 . OSCAR K. BOUMSMA, ' 20 . CHARLES E. PRICE, ' 21 AI.UERT C. JACOBS, ' 21 Colon Crystal Falls Bay City Milan Flint . Cleveland Lansing Cleveland, Ohio IVyandoltc , Newport, R. I. Utica, N. Y. Big Rapids Buffalo, N. Y. Hfuskcgon Chicago. 111. .Inn Arbor 92 O. r . 1 . HENRY FREDERICK RATHS, ' 22 . IRWIN W. MILLER, ' 22 ALFRED H. ROBBINS, ' 22 . ALBERT DWIGHT ALDRICH, ' 22 . MALCOLM PL ATT, ' 22 . . . WILLIAM HARCOURT JOHNSTONE, ' 21 GORDON H. HOOPER, ' 22 . EARL W. HAGER, ' 22 . . . THOMAS D. HINSHAW, ' 21 HAROLD N. RUCEAR, ' 22 GALE E. METCALF, ' 22 RALPH A. GERSONDE, ' 22 . W. B. SWISHER, ' 22 . LELAND H. HIGGINS, ' 22 . JOSEPH RIPSTOA, ' 22 . ALBERT H. FOERSTKR, ' 22 . WILLIAM B. KEEGAN, ' 21 . . Dunkirk, N. Y. Grand Rapids Ft. Meyers, I : la. Ca[ ac Manistee Cadi line . Marcflhts Detroit Ann Arbor Sylvania Mo rend . St. Joseph . Arelibold, Ohio . Cass City Grand Rapids Ft. Wayne, Ind. Watcrbury, Conn. 93 5 I S. A. T. C. f D. S. ABELL, ' 2oE SAMUEL S. ASHBOI.T, ' 2oE ALBERT E. DYMENT, ' 2oE JAMES GERALD AMES, ' 20 . H. J. L. COTTON, ! 2oE ARTHUR W. DEW, ' aoE HARRY RUSH BELL, ' 2oE . A. R. CARR, ' 2oE ROBERT R. Cox, ' 2oE GORDON R. ANDERSON, ' 2oE FRANK P. FOSTER, ' 2oE ARTHUR R. CROW, ' 2oE C. E. EICHELBERGER, ' 2oE . RAYMOND A. DOUD, ' 2oE . ARTHUR L. DUBUQUE, ' 2oE V. S. BARRETTA, ' 2oE GEORGE A. BAILEY, ' aoE Toledo, Ohio MassilloH, Ohio ]Vest Flamboro, Out. Manistce Detroit Jackson Sclwolcraft Yfsiianti . Hillsdalc Braiitford, Canada Holly Alfcna Union Bridge, Afd. Indianapolis, hid. . Greenland . Vincland, N. J. . Pa ' M Paw 94 T. C. E. DUNCAN GIAUQUE, ' 2oE GEORCE W. FRANCIS, ' 2oE WIMJAM C. BIRD, ' 22 . JOHN GOODALE, ' 2oE GEORGE B. REDDIN, ' 22 AARON E. ISKOWITZ, ' 22 . HENRY A. GETTING, ' 22E FORREST E. NEIL, ' 22 HARRY M. EPSTINE, ' 22E DONALD L. VAN TII.BURY, ' 22 L. J. DANIELEWSKI, ' 21 ADAM J. CETNAR, ' 21 OTTO E. MEYER, ' 22 . PAUL D. HENDERSON, ' 21 . BRACE M. PICKENS, ' 22E . GEOROE S. BLACK, ' 22E ARTHUR BRICKBAUER, ' 22 . Niagara Palls, On . ' . . Cortland, Ohio 1 ' linl Smith Center, Kans. Nortli Baltimore, Ohio Detroit il ' yandoHt ' North Baltimore, Ohio Detroit Cocsse. hid. Detroit Detroit Fowleniilc . Rochester, Ind. .hcil id lirie . lilkhart Lake, ll ' is. 95 o. V. L . . WILFORD A. MASON, ' 22E . VERNON L. HART, ' 21 MILLARD CHILDS, ' 22 . CLYDE E. LIGHT, ' 22 . HAROLD M. McNui.TY, ' 22 MARTIN D. FREKDMAN, 2oE CLIFFORD W. STEWART, ' 22E EDWIN J. SAUER, ' 22 . JOHN MADDEN, 22E JAMES P. WARD, 22E Ross H. CARSON, 22E NORMAN J. DOEPKER, 22E RONALD E. VAN TASSEL, ' 22E CLARENCE A. HULL, 22E . DONALD M. CRAWFORD. ' 22E ALMON V. VEDDER, ' 22E . CLARENCE E. MARSHALL, ' 22E Flint Huron, Ohio . Norivalk, Ohio Coldivatcr . Clarendon, Pa. Kansas City, Mo. Chesotting Ann Arbor Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Clare Ottawa, Ohio Pontiac Drydcn . Buffalo, N. Y. Willis Stockbritlgc -96- S. A. T. C. HOWARD E. HOFFMAN, ' 22 M. E. BRUSHART, ' 22 ODILLION B. WEED, ' 22 ROBERT H. GIBSON, ' 22 EUGENE C. FLOCK, ' 22 EUGENE P. NOWLEN, ' 22 . EDWIN G. PAILTHORP, ' 22 . HARRY M. HANSON, 22E . HOWARD B. CLARK, ' 22E . FITZ HUGH JOHN LEE, ' 22 FRANK J. TRECKELS, ' 22E . HENRY N. BOUCHERI.E, ' 22! ' , PAUL R. YOUNG, ' 22E LOUIS C. KlNGSCOTT, ' 22E CLARE L. HILES, ' 22E STEPHEN JOHNSON, JR., ' 22E RAYMOND E. ADDIS, ' 22 . Ludington . Burlington Charlevoix Blue Island, 111 ] ' illianisfort, Pa. . Bcnton Harbor Pctoskcy Wolcottville, Ind. Detroit Battle Creek . nikhart, Ind. Youngstown, Ohio Micliigan City, Ind. Ulk ' Rapids Detroit Newport News, Va. Holly ! S. A. T. C. CARt, T. HOC.AN, ' 20E JOHN W. KUSCHINSK, 2iE ALFRED C. MARWINSKE, ' 2O ; . Louis J. SCHINDI.ER, ! 2oE MORRIS MENDELSON, ' 2oE CARL O. BARTON, ' 2oE HERMAN F. HEINE, ' 2iP . ROBERT KNIGHT, ' 22? EI.MKR L. MAGDAI.ENER, ' 21 P RALPH H. CROMBIE, ' 22? . ARTHUR W. TURNER, ' 22E WIM.IAM A. PARST, ' 22? . H. REED EVERY, 2oE WII.LARD F. GRUSCHOW, ' 21 Q.ARK H. PASMORE, ' 2oE FRED MAYBAUM, ' 21 E FRANKLIN D. JOHNSTON, ' 2iE Williston, N. Dak, Battle Creek Sagiii aw Toledo. Ohio Detroit Saitlt Stc. Marie Ft. Wayne, Ind. Yfsilanti Detroit Conncaut, Ohio . Eric, Pa. Morcnci Brooklyn Detroit Munith . Newark, N. J. Ann Arbor H -98- 1 3 O. . 1 . V f. CARI, J. WORMLEY, ' 22 FRANCIS J. FITZPATRICK, ' 21 CHARLES B. LEESON, ' 22E LOREN C. SPADEMAN, ' 21 . CECIL B. HERT, ' 21 . CARL M. RRUEGER, ' 21 ALFRED BERKOWITZ, ' 20 EDWIN R. TOBIN, ' 22E A. JOSEPH HIMMELHOCH, ' 20 JOHN HENRY, ' 21 LEONARD C. BOWDEN, ' 22E JOSEPH F. BOINY, ' 22 WII.LARD C. AMIDON, ' 22E HOWARD C. BEARDSLEE, ' 22E RALPH R. BRUCH, ' 22E GEORGE E. BOOKERMAN, ' 22E ROGER K. BRAUN, ' 22E Hudson .llfcua Detroit . Highland Park Rochester, N. Y. Detroit . Hamilton, Ohio Jackson Detroit Carnegie, Pa. Crystal I ' ulls Kane, Pa. Sparta l : lint ll ' ilinettc. 111. Saiuhisky, Ohio Ann Arbor 99 _1 1 . V i. J. CHARLES ADAMS, ' 22E . THOMAS W. MOFFITT, ' 22E FRANKLVN O. KUGEL, ' 22E HlLMER H. DlTIBRENNER, ' 22E CHARLES W. MOORE, ' 22E CHARLES D. McKiNSEY, ' 22 FREDERIC A. KOEPNICK, ' 22E SCOTT S. MONTGOMERY, ' 22 W. L. MCCABE, ' 22E GLENN A. LANDON, 22E . MILES M. MOON, ' 22 ARTHUR C. KELLER, 22E . FLOYD A. HINKLE, ' 22E . PAUL J. KETEHUT, ' 22 PLINY D. MCLAUGHLIN, ' 22 H. H. KLEINERT, ' 22E GRAKTON W. MATTHIAS, ' 22E Battle Creek Dcadtvood, S. Dak. Sandiisky, Ohio Michigan City, Ind. Philadelphia, Pa. Orid . Reed City Xortln ' illc . Bay City Battle Creek Smyrna Toledo, Ohio . Elkhart, Ind. Detroit . Nashville Detroit Sandusky, Ohio - 100 1 . v . JOE J. LA BADIE WILLIAM R. MCHENRY, ' 22 MERLE H. MCCORMACK, ' 22E ELMER R. KNEE, ' 22E SAM KASMENSKY, ' 22 EARL W. DUNN, ' 20 RALPH H. LUCRE, ' 20 J. PAUL FREEMAN, ' 20 GEORGE D. ANDERSON, ' 20 . CHARLTON G. LOUKS, ' 20 . HOWARD J. PULLEN, ' 20 LUDWIG O. HENZE, ' 20 HENRY HART ANDERSON, ' 20 C. RICHARD VARTY, ' 20 JACOB C. DUKE, ' 22 . CARL E. JOHNSON, ' 20 Louis GEORGE HERRMAN, ' 21 Ottawa, Ohio . Hornell, N. Y. Otter Lake Grand Rapids Detroit Detroit Carlcton Great Falls, Mont. Evanston, Wyo. Lapeer Battle Creek . Iron Mountain Flint Deckervillc Detroit Spokane, Wash. Ft. Wayne, Ind. f 101 O. I . 1 . VJ. LESTER GUENSBURG, ' 22 LEON M. WEISS, ' 22 . MANNY E. FEI.DMAN, ' 22 . WILLARU HEMEDINGER, ' 22E ROI.AXO R. Romxsox, ' 22 . PERRY E. MASON, ' 20 VICTOR M. JONES, ' 22 HAROLD H. BAKER, ' 22 RAY F. WILCOX, ' 22 . HENKY THOMAS, ' 22 CLIFTON B. PR E WITT, ' 22 . OLIVER E. SUNDQUIST, ' 22 Hi " HER SNYDER, ' 21 . EARLE ]. BIGELOW, ' 22 D. GLINKIE. ' 22 CARL P. HELENBOI.T, ' 22 . ARTHI R H. ARNDTS, ' 21 . Menominee Cincinnati, Ohio . Ei ' clctli, Minn. . Buffalo, N. Y. Peek-skill, X. Y. Chart fvoix Canton. Ohio Morcnci . Northrille Oklalwma City. Okla. Carlisle, Ky. Canton, Ohio Bangor Alma Medina. .V. Y. Marshall 102 o. . 1 . ji. ELMER G. HYSLOP, ' 22 GLEN E. MAGNUSON THOMAS R. WEBB, ' 22 W. A. DENSTAEDT, ' 22 WILLIS H. HILLABRANT, ' 22 ANDREW J. GREEN, ' 22 EDWARD H. HOFFMAN, ' 22 CLAUDE A. MUTCHLER, ' 22 HENRY F. ARTMAN BERNATH H. BROWN CHARLES E. DUNSMORE, ' 22 WILLIAM H. STAFFORD, ' 22 HENRY F. HAM ILL R. J. OHLHEISER, ' 22 HUGH T. HARRINGTON, ' 22 GLENN O. WALLACE, ' 22 J. E. WAY, ' 22 . St. Clair Lake City Detroit Marshall Pctoskcy Owosso Allcgait . Ionia . Greenville . Plymouth South Wales, N. Y. . Hctlierton Collinsville, Okla. Hudson 103 S. A. T. C. M. ABELMAN, ' 20 CHARLES H. RICHARDSON, ' 22 J. NELSON TUCKER, JR. FLOYD L. GONYEA, ' 22 RUDOLPH ANDERSON, 22 HERUERT E. Low CLYDE E. BARNETT, ' 22 W. L. PARSONS, ' 22 . H. H. ASH, ' 22 . HAROLD B. STRANG EARL A. SHENKER, ' 22 FRED H. ROGERS CHARLES P. MURRAY, ' 22 . S. H. CONKEY, ' 22 . C. G. SCHMIEDESKAMP, ' 2O LEO A. SCHMIDT, ' 21 JOSEPH A. ANDERSON . Bessemer Battle Creek Manistique Corunna Ypsilanti Beotvick, Pa. Lancaster, Ohio Pcllston CasffiUc . Quincy, III. Manistcc 104 S. A. T. C. L. P. GESTEFELD, ' 20 VERNON T. JOHNSON, ' 20 . ADAM G. AITCHISON, ' 20 . K. W. HALBERT, ' 20 C. L. SMITH, ' 20 BENJAMIN SHLAIN MARTIN A. PHILLIPS, ' 20 ARTHUR D. THOMAS, ' 20 . EDWARD D. CAYIA, ' 20 PAUL E. KRAUSE, ' 21 D. C. BROMLEY, ' 20 . B. C. ROGERS, ' 22 HENRY C. BURNETT, ' 22 . STEWART T. BEACH, ' 22 . GROVER C. JOHNSON, ' 22 . ALBERT VININC HARRY G. COOK Detroit . Crete, III. . Madrid, N. Y. Bedford South Lyon Cleveland, Ohio . Yfsilanti Crystal Falls Cleveland, Ohio Three Rivers Detroit Otsego Pontiac Six Lakes 105 O. . 1 . VJ. ]. E. DEXEHEIM, ' 20 . PHILO ANDREWS. ' 20 SAM PASKO, ' 22 VolGT HOUPSTATER, 2O ISADOR RoSENMAN, 21 GEORGE N. EARLE, ' 20 STANLEY FRIEDMAN, ' 21 GEORGE N. WELSH, ' 22 FRANCIS H. CASE, ' 20 HAROLD H. DRAPER, ' 22 LANGAN ]. FOARD, ' 20 BENJAMIN KLINE, ' 20 RUSSELL G. WICKERINK, V. WALLACE MUIR, ' 22 HOWARD H. BLACK, ' 22 EARL II. JUERS, ' 21 . CARL MAYER, ' 21 Kansas City, Mo. Conncaut, Ohio Atlanta, Ca. I ' recsnil Cleveland, Ohio . St. Clair Toledo, Ohio Chicago, 111. Ann Arbor Montgomery Marqucttc Bayonnc, N. J. . NcK ' l : .ra Grand Rapids . St. Clair La Porte, Ind. Merrill 106 fci _1 S. A. T. C. OSCAR A. BROWN, ' 21 R. M. TRAVIS, ' 21 . ALFRED C. FARRELL, ' 21 A. KABACINSKI HENRY WEBER, ' 22 . WILUAM H. HOWE, ' 21 NELSON J. GIBBINS, ' 22 P. S. NERTNEY, ' 20 . MARK K. EHLBERT, ' 20 EDWIN D. KAY, ' 21 . REGINALD G. LINDEMAN, ' 22 ELIAS GOLDSTEIN WILFRED R. BORINSTEIN, ' 20 JACOB GOSHKIN, ' 21 . CHARLES F. WILNER, ' 20 . ERWIN G. WIESEHUEGEL, ' 21 EDGAR W. WHEELER, ' 22 . Cleveland, Ohio S ' in i 111 Center, Kans. . Cass City Maniftiqut Detroit Jackson Ottawa, III. Memphis, Tenn. Detroit Grand Rapids Indianapolis, Ind. . Lafayette, Ind. . Plymouth, Pa. La Crossc, Wis. Detroit 107 S. A. T. C. JOHN P. BALLMAN WILLIS E. HARVEY, ' 21 A. G. CROSS, ' 20 DONALD L. ACKLAND, ' 22 . D. H. HARPHAM, ' 22 HENRY C. SIMONS, ' 20 DONALD O. LARKINS, ' 21 . MERLE E. SMITH, ' 20 NAZARETH L. MANGOUIN, ' 20 RUSSELL M. FLETCHER, ' 21 J. E. McMANis, ' 21 . L. D. VAN ANTWERP NELSON C. CURTIS AN SON B. GRONBERG, ' 22 A KARL M. BEIRLEIN, ' 22 L. MILFORD ANDERSON, ' 22 CHARLES GITLIN, ' 22 Kcnton, Ohio Muskegoii Morenci San Antonio, Texas Vlrden, III. Sluti ' iiec, Okla. Youngstown, Ohio . Highland Park Cadillac Kalamasoo Grand Rapids Fort Wayne, Ind. Manistcc . Bay on nc, N. J. 108 1 . VJ. ALFRED A. Fox, ' 20 . ROBERT J. ANTHONY, ' 22 . MAURICE ]. BRAIDWOOD, ' 22E JAMES OSCAR BARR, ' 22 . ORVILLE R. DAVIS, ' 22E . VERNON W. BURCH, ' 22 . GAYI.ORD O. FRY, ' 22 WALTER G. DRAEWELL, ' 22 ROBERT W. HODGES, 22E . IRVING G. CLAPHAM, ' 20 . PAUL C. ACKERMAN, ' 22E EDWARD R. BARBERA, ' 22E LESTER C. BENDLE, ' 22 ALEXANDER J. ARNUT, ' 22 HERBERT M. CASE, ' 22 GOEBEL C. BRETZ, ' 2iE VERNON S. FOOTE, ' 22 Mitchell, S. Dak. Calumet Almont . Indiana, Fcnn.. Miami, Florida Jii ' x Rapids Hudson Detroit Ypsilantl Detroit Uric, Penn. Greenland Swarfs Creek Toledo, Ohio Toledo, Ohio . Louisville, Ky. Grand Rapids log S. A. T. C. ARVID G. FREEBERG, ' 22E . WILLIAM S. NoRRIS, ' _ 2E VKSI.KY M. WENDT, ' 21 . HAROLD F. SKEEI.S, ' 22E . ARTHUR F. MISSUN, ' 22 . LAWRENCE W. WELLER, ' 22 ELWYN B. SHEPPARD, ' 22E CARL E. SMITH, ' 22 . WEBSTER C. MARTIN, ' 22 . DONALD M. BERNHISEL, ' 22 SIDNEY L. LA FEVER, ' 21 . RAPHAEL W. MCGREGOR, ' 22 EMMETT JAY FROUNFEI.KER, 22E RALPH N. Du Bois, ' 2iE . LIONEL G. BRENNER, ' 22 . COVERTON K. RYERSE, ' 22? ROY ARN, ' 22 . . . Grand Rapids Saginaw Detroit Detroit Grass Lake Youngstoiim, Ohio Lorkfort, N. Y. Devils Lake . ScotirUlc Toledo, Ohio . Corning, N. Y. Birch Run Jackson Washington, D. C. . Buffalo, N. Y. Detroit Dayton, Ohio no i , j. CARL A. HEDBERG RAYMOND C. BELL, ' 22 GEORGE H. RODERICK, ' 2iE ORAY R. BAKER, ' 22 ALFRED E. SQUIER, ' 22 ALLAN J. SHAW. ' 22 ANTON KROPIDSKI JAMES GRIBBLE, ' 22 . H. C. SWEET, ' 22 HARRY WEINBERG CHARLES K. STROZENSKY, ' 22 ROLAND V. RANDALL, ' 22 HERBERT V. HENRY, ' 22 . ANTON U. ERICKSON WILLIAM J. BOND. ' 22 HIRAM C. BOND. ' 22 RICHARD C. TRAVIS, ' 21 Xcwbcrry Mason Darcnport, Iowa Hudson Imlay City Ironwood Battle Creek Cleveland. Ohio Nara Visa, K. M. Battle Creek Nonvay Noru ' ay Ironwood Royal Oak . La Porte, hid. II ! S. A. T. C. FRANK D. COTTER, ' 22 WILLIAM J. WEDDELL, ' 22 GUY E. BRITTEN, ' 22 WILLIAM H. RODGERS, ' 22 RUSSELL A. STILLWELL, ' 21 KENNETH H. PETRIE, ' 20 . RUSSEL A. POINTER, ' 21 WILLIAM KEITH CHIDESTER, ' 20 ARTHUR D. KIRK, ' 21 HERBERT F. TAGGART, ' 20 . LOWELL B. GENEBACH, ' 20 EDWIN G. BRADLEY, ' 22 . DOUGLAS H. CAMPBELL, ' 22 HOWARD A. DONAHUE, ' 22 FRANCIS MACGREGOR SMITH. ' 22 RALPH G. HUBBARD, ' 22 . LYNDON Ross BABCOCK St. Louis, Mo. Sault Sic. Marie . Durand Atlanta, Ga. Big Rapids ' . Cadi lac . Yfsilanti . Hastings Flint Charlcvoi Battle Creek Bolivar, N. Y. Detroit Lansing Lexington, Ky. New Baltimore Detroit sAi S. A. T. C, R. N. DAVIS, ' 22 EDWARD A. DOELLE, ' 22 EDMUND DRUMM, ' 22 HARRIS D. LIBOLT, ' 22 R. J. SCHMIDT, ' 22 . CLARENCE R. ERICKSON, ' 22 RUSSELL S. Wiu.cox, ' 21 . FRANCIS T. COLBY, ' 21 FLETCHER M. FISHPALT.H, ' 22 LAWRENCE R. CARMAN, ' 2iE MAX KISELIK, 2oE . ARMOND CASSIL, ' 2iE EUGENE D. STRAIGHT, - 2oA CLIFFORD C. BUHRER, ' 2oE L. J. SCOTT, ' 2iE JAMES R. GABELL, ' 20 D. K. MIRKIEI.EES, ' 2oE . Highland Park . Yale Tliree Rivers Ann Arbor St. Marys, Ohio . Iroim ' oiid Sparta Chicago, III. Sidney, Ohio Detroit . Newark, N. J. Detroit . Greenville Detroit Detroit Dayton, Ohio Montclair, N. J. 113 S. A. T. C. WILLIAM S. ISHAM, ' 2OE . NEAL L. JOHNSON, ' 22V . HARRY H. LORBER, ' 22 CHARLES W. BAKEMAN, ' 22 WALLACE A. ROE, ' 22 JESSE F. MILLER, ' 22 ARLEY FITZGERALD, ' 22 JOHN THOMAS, ' 2iE JOHN R. LA CLEAR, ' 22 GEORGE H. E. SMITH DONALD SCOTT . CLAUDE R. COOPER, ' 22 EDGAR B. CRANE, ' 22 HAROLD W. MARTIN, ' 22 . BERNARD M. COOK, ' 22 J. C. KAUFFMAN, ' 22 EARL J. MATE, ' 22 . .. ' Fowler, hid. Fremont Columbia City, Ind. . Doit ' agiac ' .-_ . : Pickford ypsilanti Tiffin. Ohio Detroit Edmore Brooklyn. N. Y. , Grand Rapids Toledo, Ohio Kalamazoo Mason City, loiva . ' . Brant Detroit . Chesaiiiiig 114 a . 1 . V . JESSE C. EDDIE, ' 22 . CLAUDE K. CONKLIN, ' 22 . DONALD S. PECKHAM, ' 22 CARL H. NEHLS, ' 22 ARTHUR G. LESHER, ' 22 . JOSEPH E. DEFLEY, ' 22 KEITH W. HEISS, ' 22 A. COVEL CURTIS, ' 21 AMBROSE SMITH, ' 22 . . EDWARD H. FRANCIS, ' 19 . POMEROY O. SELLINGS, ' 22 WILLIAM D. CLAY, ' 22 ROBERT D. HORN, ' 22 RUSSELL ARTHUR LEE, ' 21 MENDEL E. MEDALIE, ' 22 . JOHN O. BLAIR, ' 22 . CHARLES A. SAFFELL, ' 22 . ' Ann Arbor . Bear Lake Detroit Oak Harbor, Ohio Detroit Des Moines, Iowa Winchester, Ind. , . Jackson Davison Ontonagon . . Davison St. Charles . ' . Lowell . ' ' , Detroit , ' , Mancelona . Iron Mountain . . Milan 115 O. . 1 . -J CLARENCE L. VENESS, ' 21 NELSON S. HOLT, ' 21 THOMAS R. CARSKADON, ' 21 GERARD WII.MINK, ' 21 JOHN S. FRANCE, ' 22 HUGH S. GEORGE, ' 22 . HAZEN A. HAFER, ' 21 THEODORE C. GLYNN, ' 22 . GEORGE MOAK, ' 22 . ELMER F. GEHRKE, ' 22 LEO ASH, ' 20 . WARREN L. COCHRAN, ' 22 l)o v V. BAXTER, ' 22 WILLIAM J. GORDON, JR., ' 22 CARL RICHMOND, ' 21 ALBERT F.. HITCHCOCK, ' 21 ARTHUR H. JOHNSON, ' 21 Almont , _ Sparta Keyscr, H ' . I ' a. Grand Rapids Saull Ste. Marie Tiffin, Ohio Mi ' taniura, Ohio . Harncll, N. Y. Cadillac Richmond , Three Rivers Three Rk ' ers . Hillsboro, III. Detroit Ann Arbor Washington. D. C. 116 ,H T. C. RALPH L,. SMITH, ' 22 RICHARD C. BAKER, ' 22 ROY R. SCHMIDT, ' 22 HERMAN .SPEAKER, ' 22 HARRY N. RATH, ' 22 WIU.IAM ]. KOTHE, ' 22 . V. H. RIORDEN, ' 20 . Ross C. MYERS, ' 22 . JAMES G. CAREY, ' 22 FREDERICK W. BUECHNER, ' 22 A. T. OLSON, ' 22 FRANK R. FREEL, ' 22 RALPH OPPERMANN, ' 22 . CHARLES V. KROUT, " 21 P . DONALD P. KOTTS, ' 22 LnriS KoREN, ' 22E . Louis H. KOHLER.. ' 21 Grand Rapids . . Grand Rapids . Whitehall . Mark Center, Ohio Utica, N. Y. Indianapolis, hid. . Niagara l- ' alls, N. } ' . Bear Lake . Hornell, N. Y. South Bend, Ind. . Wakcficld Detroit Saginmv Tiffin, Ohio Toledo, Ohio Detroit Ncv. ' Castle, Pa. 117 O. . 1 . VJ. MARCUS GINSBURG, ' 22 L. E. LANSBOROUGH, ' 20 . DONALD E. DEAN, ' 22 HOWARD T. WALKER, ' 22 . WALTER B. REA, ' 22 PERCIVAI, G. MORGAN, ' 22 Louis W. FUESS, ' 22 EARL W. UNGERRICHT, ' 22 ABBOTT L. WINOGRAD, ' 21 . ALBERT E. DAUGHERTY, ' 22 LYLE D. HUNT, ' 22 . JULIAN S. MARKS, ' 22 GEORGE A. COLLET, ' 22 EGBERT K. BACON, ' 22 CLARENCE E. MCCABE, ' 22 NEWTON Y. FIELD, ' 22 LEON WILSON LYTLE, ' 22 . Detroit Peace River, Alta., Can. . ' . Eric, Pa. . ' . Erie, Pa. . Erie, Pa. . Malone, N. Y. . . . Erie, Pa. Greenville, Ohio . Nashua, N. H. Wellington, Ohio Jackson - . ' Cincinnati, Ohio . Bowling Green, Ky. Sault Ste. Marie . ' . Grand Haven Sault Ste. Marie Jackson 118 S. A. T. C. RAYMOND A. SULLIVAN, ' 22 ... . . . Highland Park WENDKLL S. MILLER, ' 22E . . . . . Nortlnillc EARL H. SPIESBERGER, ' 20 . . Bay City KENNETH POTTER, ' 22 . Lennon DAVID D. NASH, ' 20 . V Dunkirk, N. Y. HOWARD B. MARSHALL, " 21 Lyons, N. Y. E. S. LARSEN, ' 20 ... Detroit J. WILLIAM BAILEY, ' 20 . Cleveland, Ohio WALTER D. COOK, 2oE Saline HAROLD M. HERBERT, ' 22 . Kcnton, Ohio W. P. FORTUNE, JR., ' 20 . Springfield. III. JOSEPH FKEEDMAN, ' 21 Vancouver, H ' ash. CLAYTON A. IDEN, ' 22 Battle Creek MAYNARD A. NEWTON, ' 22 Pontiae DAVID LOWE, ' 22 ... Mt. Clemens HARRY E. ROGERS, ' 22 Quiney JESSE W. BAIRD, ' 21 Ann Arbor 119 S. A. T. C. ARUEI.I. O. JACOBS, ' 22 GEORGE J. McGKE, ' 22 WALTER E. MAY, ' 22 HERBERT J. VINCENT, ' 22 . CLINTON W. LONGWILI,, ' 22 EUGENE L. HELLER, ' 22 ROBERT S. GILLETTE, ' 22 ANTON L. MAZANEC, ' 22 . PHILIP DIAMOND, ' 21 D. A. McCALLUM, 22 WILLIAM E. POLING, ' 22 . BENJAMIN G. KOHN, ' 21 . WILLIAM R. SUTHERLAND, ' 22 JAMES M. SCOVILLE, JR.. ' 21 HENRY L. BUII.IA, ' 22 LLOYD W. LESTER. ' 22 ROY M. SAWDEY, ' 22 . . Hancock Cadillac . Peoria, 111. Detroit . Indiana, Pcnn. Ft. ]Vayne, Ind. Toledo, Ohio . Bessemer . Buffalo, N. Y. Detroit Clayton Cleveland, Ohio Vassar Warren, Ohio Detroit Conneaut, Ohio I2O o. . 1 . l. HOMER L. MARTIN, ' 21 RALPH FENTON, ' 22 .. HARRY L,. WHYBRA, ' 22 WARREN W. HERRON, ' 21 . WARREN E. JACKSON, ' 21 . HARRY E. FORBES, ' 22 RAYMOND W. WAKEI.EY, ' 22 Wiu.is A. WITKOP, ' 22 HARRY EDWARD BLEICH, ' 21 ROBERT C. WHITLOCK, ' 22 . ROLLAND F. SUDDABY HENRY E. HANSON. ' 22 VERNE C. JOSLYN, ' 22 WILLIAM A. BLAIR, ' 2iE . JAMES E. BURNS, ' 22 JOHN W. LIERMAN, ' 22E . RICHARD FORSTER, ' 22 Contiina . Richmond Sault Ste. Marie Centre illc Birmingham Chicago, 111. Bloomington, III. Grand Rapids Owcnsboro, Ky. Detroit Milan Detroit . Highland Park Ann Arbor Washington, D. C. I in lay City Bellaire, Ohio 121 n 1 . v . JULIAN T. WISNEWSKI, ' 22E JEROME H. SAMUEL, 22E . CHARLES J. HILL, ' 21 DONALD A. MURRAY, ' 22 . I. H. BROWN, ' 22 HAROLD M. SHERMAN, ' 22 . CLAUDE M. SHURTLEEF. ' 2oE WALTER R. HICKLER, ' 2oE PAUL O. DETTLING, ' 22? . THOMAS J. TEARE, 2oL BRUCE G. LOGAN, ' 2oE WILLIAM P. FAVORITE, ' 2oE BENJAMIN DOUGLAS, ' 2oE REINHOLD W. PARDON, ' 2iE CHARLES M. DRAKE, ' 21 E . WILLIAM R. FRAZER, ' 2oE . WENDELL E. MASON, ' 2oE . Bay City . Newark, N. J. . Portland Charlotte . Marqucttc Traverse City Cross Village Milwaukee, IV is. ' . Manchester . St. Johns . Theodore, Ala. Bay City . Grossc lie Ann Arbor Ann Arbor . . . Flint Pctoskev 122 S. A. T. C. JOHN S. GOODMAN, ' 2oE . LEDRU O. GUTHRIE, ' aoE . DALE H. MOATS, ' 21? KERSHAW HARMS, ' 2oE . WALTER F. TSCHAECHE, ' 2oE GEORGE F. OEHMKE, ' 2iE DAVID H. PIETZ, ' 21 P HARRY A. HULSE, ' 20 RUDOLPH E. OLSON, ' 22E . ABRAHAM BLOCK, ' 22 THOMAS E. FORNOK, ' 22 . HAROLD R. SLAGH, ' 22 HOWARD B. STEFFEY, ' 22 . EDWIN W. ZACK, ' 22 KENNETH EICHER, ' 22 , J. KIEHNER JOHNSON, ' 22 J. LESTER KOBACKER, ' 21 . V-f ' . ' i, Saginaw Detroit . Harrisvillc, U ' . Va. Salt Lake City, Utah . . . Detroit Haintramck Saginatv . St. Johns Escanaba Columbus, Ohio Sharon, Pa. . Holland Branson Conneaut, Ohio Detroit Lakcwood, Ohio . ' ;-i Toledo, Ohio 123 S. A. T. C. JAMES G. KLEMOS, ' 22D . HARRY KIRTZ, ' 22 A. J. KINGSCOTT, ' 22 RALPH W. KINNEAR, ' 21 P SAMUEL KAUI ; FMA?I, ' 21 . KARI, E. KAUFMANN, ' 22 . SAMUEL A. KARNOPKY, ' 22 LLOYD M. JUDGE, 22E KENNETH D. JONES, ' 2 E . WILLIAM S. JOHNSON, ' 22E WILBUR C. JOHNSON, ' 22E KARL HORNBOGEN, ' 22 MERRELL E. HOLMES, ' 22 . GLENN S. HIUSER, ' 22 EDGAR C. HINELINE. ' 22 . JOHN H. HILLS, ' 22E ELMER P. HIGHLUND, " 22 . Battle Creek Cleveland, Ohio Elk Rapids . . Monroe Rochester, N. Y. Saginaw Waterbury, Conn. Detroit Durand Verona Grand Rapids . Marquette Toledo, Ohio . Highland Park Toledo, Ohio Grand Rapids Manistiquc 124 o. 1 . v . FRANKLIN B. HETTINGER . FREDERICK A. HESS . DONALD E. HERRINGSHAW NORMAN A. HAYES . ALBERT F. HASSAN . LESLIE E. HARVEY LEROY A. HARRIS EUGENE HARBECK JOHN HANCOCK HAROLD G. HAMMOND OSCAR C. HALBERG MILTON B. GEVIRTZ ANDREW J. GAVEY LAURN H. GARVER HARRY E. FIERO CLIFFORD R. ENDERS ROSWELL P. DILLON Hutchison, Kans. Detroit Toledo, Ohio Detroit Middlcbury . Rochester Decker Ann Arbor Grand Rapids Mayville Walcrbwy, Conn. Whiting, Ind. Glcnlyoii, Pa. Forest, Ohio Coloma Flint 125 O. . 1 . v . JAMES H. DOWNIE, ' iE . WII TON R. DUDLEY, ' 22E WALTER J. CONRAD, ' 2oE . EDWIN K. CUNLIFFE, ' 2oE GUY H. CHILTON, ' 22? HERBERT L. CHAPMAN, ' 22 EDWARD RLEAKI.EY, ' 22 KENNETH BEAKDSI.EY, ' 22 JOHN D. BENJAMIN, ' 2oE ROBERT E. BEEBE, ' 22 PHILLIP JAMES BEATTY, ' 22 RICHARD G. BARZEN, ' 2oE GALE M. BARTON, ' 22E CARL C. BAILEY, ' 21 . EARNEST A. BIEFELD, 2iE RALPH L. BELKNAP, ' 22E JOSEPH W. SMOLENSKI, ' 22? . . . Detroit . St. Bath, N. Y. ' . .- ' -.;. Hart . . Detroit Chcsaning Dcwitt New Castle, Pa. Staiidish Grand Rapids Kalkaska Battle Creek Kansas City Grand Rapids Brooklyn Vatertoivn, Wis. . . . St. Clair Grand Rapids 126 - y S. A. T. C. THOMAS J. WHINERY, ' 21 BURTON A. GARUNGHOUSE, ' 20 C. R. FITZPATRICK, ' 21 WALTER W. FULLER, ' 22 . ROWLAND P. WORDEN, ' 21 JACK H. EVANS, ' 21 . GARDNER S. MILLER, ' 21 . JOHN F. MACLAURIN, ' 22 . OSCAR EDWARD SIEWART, ' 22 DOUGLAS IVAN DYE, ' 21 . WILLIAM VAN DEN BERG, ' 22 ROBERT E. NETTI.ETON, ' 22 OSCAR F. KERI.IN, ' 21 EARL H. NICHOLSON, ' 22 . CHARLES L. WRIGHT, ' 22 . ROBERT W. _KNKEBONE, ' 21 WILLIAM P. HENDERSON, ' 22 Grand Raft ids . Tccumscli I ' airmount, hid. . Richmond Detroit . Pittsburg, Pa. Detroit Manistiquc Detroit Tustin Holland . Horncll. N. Y. Greenville, Ohio Grand Rapids Lockport. N. Y. Baltic Detroit 127 S. A. T. C. PHARE E. WINNEY, ' 2iE . THEODORE A. TIMCHAC, ' 2iE J. A. BONNET, ' 2oE . LKROY ALFORD, ' 22P HAROLD C. SEELEY, ' 21 E . CHAS. S. HOI.IHAN, ' 2oE . DANIEL K. ROBINSON, ' 21 P RUSSELL A. COWLES, ' 22E MITCHELL D. RASHKEN, ' 2iE . SAMUEL G. LUDINGTON, ' 22E . FRANK E. WHIPPI.E, ' 20 . PETER WILLIAMSON CRANS, ' 22 HAROLD W. SPENCER, ' 22 . WILLIAM W. DUNN, ' 22 . LEWIS A. RAYMAN, ' 2oE . CLINTON H. DEARBORN, ' 22 J. DUANE MILLER, ' 21 Ann Arbor Vieques, Porto Rico Hast Tawas Holly Detroit Detroit Detroit . . . Yale Detroit . St. Joseph Ionia Grand Blanc Toledo, Ohio Linden, Maryland Bangor 128 S. A. T. C. WARREN HENRY SIMMS, ' 22 FRANK B. GILLAM, ' 22 ERNEST C. TOONEY, ' 21 WILLIAM S. KENDRICK, ' 22 LESLIE S. WAITE, ' 22 . U. W. HECKAMAN, ' 22, MARVIN A. REDMOND, ' 22 . PETER VICTOR CHELE, ' 22 . CLARENCE HATCH, JR., ' 22 ARNOLD W. SOPER, ' 22 ROBERT JEROME DUNNE, ' 22 BRUCE R. ELLIOTT, ' 22 I. LEE CRANDALL, ' 22 ERNEST LINN WOUGHTER, ' 22 EARL H. ALSFASSER, ' 22 . LA VERNE KENYON, ' 22 EARLE C. KNEALE, ' 21 Port Huron Marcnisco New Hai ' cn , MOII. Bremen, Inii. routine Ca uiiu ' t Detroit Pontiac Chicago, 111. Pontiac Franklinville, N. Y. Detroit LaPortc, hid. Middle fort Pontiac 129 S. A. T. C. FREDERICK MERIN, ' 22 HUCKLEY C. ROBBINS, ' 22 . HAROLD P. LINDSAY, ' 21 . ARCHIE L. LAMONT, ' 21 . MILTON H. HODGE, ' 21 .. VERN PURDY, ' 22 RICHARD H. LEONARD, ' 21 . DON E. HANSEN, ' 22 DONALD J. VOLLMEYER, ' 22 CARL E. HAMMOND, ' 21 JESSE D. HINES, ' 22 . . JOHN A. BRITTON, ' 21 FRANK J. NOVAK, ' 21 THOMAS C. ANDERSON, ' 2oE ARTHUR R. SEIFERT, ' 22E Louis SCHWARTZ, 22E PETER FRED CRITHBERTSON, 22E Matnstiquc Toledo, Ohio Escanaba Charlotte Jackson . Hart Detroit Cadillac Toledo, Ohio Ludington Traverse City Sagmono, U ' . S. Chicago, III. Union City I.ockfort, N. Y. Detroit 130 . 1 . VJ. GLEN LICHTENWALNER, ' 22E EDMUND SCHILLER, ' 22E . ARMEN L. KASSABIAN, ! 22E RICHARD L,. HART, ' 22 GEORGE M. FOSTER, ' 22E . ARTHUR SCRUBBING, ' 22E LEON M. BENDER, ' 22E FRANCIS E. LEIGHTON, ' 22E RICHARD O. FISCHER, ' 21 E Louis H. GROH, ' 22E MORTON KATZENSTEIN, ' 2oE WILLIAM RorrscnAFER, ! 22E . T. LAWRKXCE MCGANNON, ' 22 . M. DEO SCOTT, ' 22 . CLARE ANGELL, ' 21 . HOWARD K. SHROM, ' 22 . RICHARD R. SNOW, ' 2iE . Battle Creek . New Lira Hi gill and Park Owosso Calien Buffalo, N. Y. La Porte, Ind. . Whitehall Chicago, III. Detroit Cleveland, Ohio Grand Rapids Ionia Shclldrake Groton, N. Y. Detroit Parma 131 I S. A. T. C. J. M. HOWKRS, ' 22. Vn.i.i. M E. GORDON, ' 22 Louis J. REYNOLDS, ' 22 JAMES L. YOUNG, ' 22 DONOVAN G. GII.UMORK, ' 2 GEORGE A. DREWS, ' 22 MYI.KS F. ROTH MARK E. LYON, ' 22 . MYRON S. WILLIAMS, ' 22 WALTON G. SCHANCUPP, ' KARL TALANT, ' 22 Wn.iiER M. SEELYE, ' 22 FRANK HA EX DICK, ' 22 GAGE ELMS CLARKE, ' 22 FREDERICK S. JERMAIN, ' 22 MERLIN T. FORD. ' 22 VIVIAN M. SOLT, ' 22 Dayton, Ohio New Castle, Pa. Detroit Big Rapids Big Hup ids Battle Creek Quincy Carson C ' ily Laurinin Lafccr Quincy Ann Arbor Calumet 1 assar Calumet Hudson Barnes, Kan. 132 O. . 1 . ui. JOSEI ' H N. PlZER, ' 22 PAUL, J. WlESELBERG, ' 22 . FRANCIS B. THOMAS, ' 22 . JOSEPH C. HOOPER, ' 22 NORMAN H. STUMPE, ' 20 . RUSSELL H. HAMMEL, ' 20 DAVID B. LANDIS, ' 20 GEORGE W. YENDALL, ' 22 . ARTHUR I. ORTENBURGER, ' 20 BRUCE A. GARLAND, ' 21 RALPH A. WILHELM, ' 20 . WILLIAM G. LUSH, ' 20 JAMES A. ROLLS. ' 20 JOHN V. K. WAGAR, ' 20 . RICHARD C. MORRISEY, ' 21 CHARLES B. TODD, ' 20 ABRAM C. BENJAMIN, ' 20 . Grand Island Detroit . Norwood, Ohio Ishfieining , Buffalo, N. Y. . ' . . Reading Goshcn, Ind. London, Out. Detroit Greenville, Ohio Traverse City Galcton, Pa. Sante Fc, New Mc.vico Lorain, Ohio Chicago, III. Hastings Grand Rapids 133 O. . 1 . VJ. JOHN S. COURTNEY, ' 20 BENTON IRVING MARKS, ' 22 PHILIP HARDIE, ' 21 . WALTER F. PATENGE, ' 22 . JOHN HARPER MOORE, ' 20 . CLIFFORD NAULT, ' 22 JAMES G. POLGLASE, ' 22 . JACK FRANK, ' 22 ENDS B. PARSELL, ' 22 RUSSELL G. KEYS Louis A. MICHAEL, ' 22 WILLIAM H. KLIPSTINE. ' 22 J. STANLEY CARTER, ' 22 A. EVERETT BOOTH, ' 22 AI.RIN J. SEPANSKI, ' 22 ROBERT B. FRENCH, ' 22 HERBERT J. FOSTER, ' 22 . Manjuctte. Oscoda Chicago, III. Bay City A lie gan . Ishpcming Iron Rircr ' . H ' aync. I nd. Angola Marietta Kansas City. Mi ' . Sidney, Ohio Pontiac, III. . Park Ridge, 111. Calumet Detroit I inlay City 134 S. A. T. C. EDWARD R. SMITH, JR., ' 22, MAURICE DAVIS GILBERT J. HALLEY, ' 22 CHARLES C. MERKEL, ' 22 . FRANK W. KRESIN, ' 22 STANLEY J. GNIOTOWSKI, ' 22 CHARLES E. CHURCH, ' 22 . WILBUR M. HINDERER, ' 21 J. KENNETH ANDERSON, ' 22 CLYDE F. RICHARDSON, ' 22 EMORY H. TANNER, ' 22E . H. S. PIERCE, 2oE . CLARENCE W. CAMPBELL, ' 2oE B. WILLIAM HUNGERFORD, ' 22 JOHN E. SCHUTEMAN, ' 22 . ARTHUR E. PJERPONT, ' 21 . SAMUEL POPKINS, 2oE Birmingham Toledo, Ohio Laurh ' .m Ann Arbor Port Huron MenoinincL ' Sparta Cliclsea Manistee Mai ' quette Detroit Bay City Lockfort, N. V. Chicago, 111. Fremont Ownsso Detroit 135 S. A. T. C. MELYIX N. DICK, ! 2iL CHARLES ). CHRISTY. ' 22 . VINCENT F. MORRISON, ' 22 WESLEY MITTS, ' 22E FRED J. PLOTS, ' 22E . HERBERT F. EIBLER, ' 21 AURA HAM JAFFE, ' 22 WILLIAM V. Cox, ' 21 OTTO H. WELKE, ' 22E ROYAL W. MOUSER, ' 22E WALTER T. ROGERS, ' 22E . JOSEPH P. LEACH, ' 22A . RAYMOND G. FINNIE, ' 21 . FELTON P. BUTTON, ' 22 SAMUEL C. SILVER, ' 22E WADE E. DE VRIES, ' 21 JULIAN H. PITZEI.E, ' 21 Calumet Lockfort, N. Y. Cash ton, Wis. Detroit .Inn Arbor Baync Falls Stcubcin ' illc. Ohio IVyandottc Washington Canoiisburg, Pa. Padiicah, Ky. Orono, Maine Pontiac - 136- S. A. T. C. GEORGE A. LARSON, ' 22E . MORSE J. RABINOWITZ ALBERT F. HAFER, ' 22E JEWEL DILLER, ' 22E . DAVID I. DAHLSTROM, ' 22E HAROLD P. SCHNEIDER, 22E EDWARD J. ELLIOTT, ' 22E . GORDON W. HARRY, ' 22E . HAROLD KINSEL, ' 22E FRANK SELZER, ' 22E THOMAS R. COOK, 22E . EDWARD W. STOCK, ' 22E . RICHARD E. GALE, ' 22E ARTHUR H. RICE, ' 22E ELLIOT KEITH, ' 22E . DYKE A. BROSIER, 22E DALE A. BROWN, 22E Bessemer . Hvclcth, Minn. Detroit Bcrricn Springs . Whitehall Toledo, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Painesdaie Ithaca Grand Rapids . Nonvalk, Ohio . Highland Park Albion Saginaw Cheboygan Flint Evart 137 T. C. R. J. DUNN, ' 22E WILLIAM E. GOODRICH, ' 22 CHESTER J. CLARK, ' 22E . D. E. WILLIAMS, ' 22 ROBERT M. KERR, ' 20 THOMAS LUNDIN, ' 22 THIMOTHY E. COI.EMAN, ' 22 BRUCE V. HOYT GEORGE D. SELLARDS, ' 22E BERNARD L. RYAN, ' 22E . HERBERT R. STANLEY, 22E JOHN L. SWINNERTON, ' 22E PAUL J. GINGIASS, ' 22E . CHARLES H. GERSCHENSON, ' 22E KENXETH H. QUAIL, 22E KENNETH A. MCCRORY, ' 20 JOHN LYMAN STINSON, ' 22E . Buffalo, N. Y. Grand Rapids Saginaw Traverse City . Titusrillc, Pa. . Ironwood Sparta . I- lint Ann Arbor Jackson Jackson Beaver, Pa. Marquette . Highland Park Croswell Toledo. Ohio Cadillac - 138- S. A. T. C. DONALD C. SUTHERLAND, ' 22E . CHARLES W. TAYLOR, ' 22E WILLIAM JOSEPH SCHWARTZ, ' 22E JOHN B. STOLBERG, ' 22E . BLISS A. PRESTON, ' 22E . ARTHUR J. HICKS, ' 21 EDWARD P. MOORE, ' 2iE . CHARLES H. CLISE, ' 2oE . CARL E. DE MERITT, ' 2oE C. DEAN DAVIS, ' 22E HORACE J. LICKLY, 22E . DANIEL P. SAVAGE, ' 22E . J. E. OLSON, ' 2oE DONALD JONES, ' 22E . BYRON J. McKELVEY, ' 22 . HERBERT E. ARNDT, ' 22 CHARLES M. DICKOVER, ' 22E Watcrbury, Conn. . Pavilion, N. Y. Waterbury, Conn. Crystal Falls Mt. Pleasant Washington, D. C. . . Detroit . Plymouth Morcnci South Bend, hid. Hudson Three Oaks Detroit . Lockport, N. Y. Detroit Saginaw Valparaiso, hid. ' 39 O. r . 1 . vj. WILLIAM J. MERGARD, ' 2oE ERNEST R. WOODMANSEE, ' JOHN PAUL UTZ, ' 22 C. W. BANWELL, ' 2iE VERNON CLARK, ' 22? EARL MILKS, ' 21 HAROLD J. MITCHELL, ! 2oE LEWIS M. TRUEDELL, ' 22E HOWARD S. TILTON, ' 22E . CECIL C. WILTSIE, ' 21 Louis A. PLATH, ' 2oE . . GEORGE E. OLES, ' 20 . BRUCE S. MOULTON, ' 2oE . RAYMOND J. McEtHANNON ARTHUR M. ROSENTHAL, ' 22 WII.LIARD F. BROWN, 22E CAMERON H. CLARK, ' 22E 2oE Midland Maywood, 111. Toledo, Ohio . } ' ' indsor, Out. Drydcn Ponliac Milan Dctrnit Long Branch, N. J. Marlctte Detroit Hammond Ionia H ' ashinqton, D. C. Flint Calumet Detroit 140 S. A. T. C. MERLE C. WICKHAM, ' 22E LESTER A. PRIDGEON, ' 2oE EARL C. NF.FF, ( 2oE . M. LAVERN HAGLE, ' 22 CHARLES PHILIP BAITHER, ' 22 . MERRILL D. Noss, ' 20 T. ALLEN DUFE, ' 22 GLENN H. CUMMINGS, ' 21 GARFIELD R. MACDONALD, ' 22 . MEREDITH FIELD, ' 22 NORMAN C. HESKA, ' 22 . RAYMOND F. PEABODY, ' 22 EDWARD EARHART, ' 22E . JOHN B. WHEATON, ' 22 . TESSE WILLIAM BOLLINGER, ' 22 . HARRY E. MARTIN, ' 22 LOUIS A. GOTTINC, ' 22E . Montgomery Royal Oak Ypsilanti Toledo, Ohio Three Rivers Grossc lie lid HI ore Marine Citv . . Shelby Gladi . ' in Ionia New York, N. Y. Cheboygan Dearborn Detroit . Rockford 141 T. C. WILMAR MOORE. ' 22 EDGAR A. KAHN, ' 22 ANDREW H. BRACKEN, ' 21 GLENN M. HOAG, ' 22 ROBERT M. FARR, ' 22 KENNETH B. MONTIGEL, ' 21 WILFRED J. ROVVELL, ' 22 JOHN P. CRIPPS, ' 22 . RALPH C. WILSON, ' 22 CARL H. STUEMES, ' 22 ARTHUR J. GOOD, ' 22 CARROLL B. WILLIAMS, ' 21 P GEORGE J. WHITE, ' 21 HAROLD A. ROOT, ' 22E PHILIP J. XEI ' DECK, ' 22 J. C. RANDOLFO, ' 21 . BENJAMIN SHLAIN, ' 20 Quincy Lockport, N. Y. Burnett ' s Creek, Ind. Port Huron Ann Arbor St. Charles . Hartlcton, Pa. Port Huron Faithorn . St. Louis, Mo. Jackson Detroit Detroit Havana. Cuba Detroit 142 L . j. MAURICE L. RIPPS, ' 20 ELLIOTT GRAY REID, ' 22E . ROBERT B. RITTER, ' 22 GRANVILLE M. RILEY, ' 20 . EARL B. RITCHIE, ' 22 WILLIAM K. ROTHFUSS, ' 22 DOUGLAS H. RADCLIFFE, ' 22 THOMAS P. RUSSELL, ' 2oE WILLIAM A. OLIVER, ' 2iE CLYDE J. OSBORNE, ' 22 SAMUEL H. CONKEY, ' 22 . GLEN E. MAGNUSON, ' 22 . SAMUEL MILLS, ' 22E HENRY F. MIKSCH, ' 21 CLARENCE D. MOLL, ' 22 J. CLAIR McCANDi.ESS, ' 22 G. B. MILLER, ' 22E . Bayonnc, N. . Detroit Oakii ' oud Toledo, Ohio Jackson Brooklyn Detroit Grand Rafids Owosso Benton Harbor Cascrillc La Porte, Ind. .Highland Park Monaco, Pa. Detroit Butler, Pa. Jackson 143 S. A. T. C. ALPHENS H. MAXSON, ! 22E BENJAMIN N. LOBDELL, ! 2oE HERBERT F. LAYLE, ' 20 ANTHONY KABACINSKI, ' 21 ERNEST R. HOLMES, ' 22E . HERMAN D. HURTHLE, ' 22 HARRY HERSCHMAN, ' 21 E HENRY F. HAMILL, ' 22 IVOR J. GRUENBERG, ' 22E . WII.UAM A. GRAY, ' 2iE . IRA H. GOLDMAN, 2iE ELIAS GOLDSTEIN, ' 20 STANLEY FRIEDMAN, ' 21 CHARLES R. FORD, ' 2oE GEOROE F. EMERY, 22E JAMES F. DANIELL, ' 2iE . A. G. CROSS, ' 20 Hart Onau ' ay . St. Clair Phoenlxvillc, Pa. I ' ranklim ' ille, N. Y. . Fcntii ' atcr H ' ashington, D. C. Petoskcy . Highland Park . Iskpfilting Rochester, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Toledo, Ohio Moorestown, N. J. Detroit Mcnominee Muskegon M4 S. A. T. C. JAMES A. COMMAGER, ' 22E FRANCIS G. CHRISTIAN, ' 2iE LESLIE D. CAMERON, ' 22E C. B. CARROLL, ' 22E PALMER W. CARR, ' 22 M. K. CARPENTER, ' 21 E . EVERETT S. CAPRON, ' 21 E FAUST L. BURNS, ' 22E JOHN P. BALLMAN, ' 21 HOWARD H. BLACK, ' 22 MAURICE L. BOMBAR, " 22 . WILLIAM C. BENNETT, ' 22E ELWOOD S. BURCH, ' 22E . DONALD J. BARKER, ' 21 E . MAX A. BAIRD, ' 22E BERNATH H. BROWN, ' 22 . GILBERT C. BAILEY, ' 22 Toledo, Oliio Ishpcming Calumet Broiison Detroit Grand Rapids Hnffalo, N. y. Cadillac Detroit St. Clair Pontiac Hart Dowagiac C iicago, III. DeckervtHe Allegan Almont S. A. T. C. HERBERT H. RICHARDSON, ' 2iE EDMUND ]. TOBIN, ' 22E O. C. TOBIN, ' 22 WINSTON F. WALKER, ' 22 CLARENCE ZERBEL, ' 22E BERNARD ZEIGER, ' 22 ISRAEL ZVVEIG, ' 22 RALPH ZELLERS, ' 22E JOSEPH I. YODER, ! 22E RAYMOND WARNER, ' 21 P DAVID S. WATTERWORTH, ' 22 RURDETTE C. WALRATH, ' 22E WILLIAM G. WALTERS, ' 22E CLIFTON E. WATKINS, ' 22 FLOYD T. WARMINGTON, ' 22E HAROLD V. WHITE, ' 22E . CLIFFORD J. WALSH, ' 22E Flint Jackson . U ' akcfiM Cleveland, Ohio Marqucttc Detroit . ll ' aync, hid. South Rend, hid. Middlcbury Milan Port Huron Xus ii ' illc . Cass City Saginau ' Houghion . Bay City Grand Haven 146 S. A. T. C. RICHARD P. WATERS, ' 22 . ALFRED B. WAREHAM, 2oE EARI, E. WAGNER, ' 2iE FREDERICK B. WICKHAM, ' 2lE . EGERTON B. WILLIAMS, ' 21 E DANIEL B. VENTRIES, ' 22E LAWRENCE J. VAN BAELEN, ' 21 JAMES L. VINCENT, ' 22E . HERBERT D. VOCEL, ' 22E . ALBERT D. VINING, ' 22 L. D. VANANTWERP, ' 22 . EDWIN S. UMPHREY, ' 22 . CHARLES L. TOMLINSON, ' 2oE . RANSOM C. TURNER, ' 21 E JACK L. TILLNER, ' 22 ELTON S. THAYER, ' 2oE WILLIAM H. TIETZ, JR., ' 22E . Manistique Laurium Ann Arbor Norwalk, Ohio . Ironwood Holyoke, Mass. Detroit Detroit Chelsea Big Rapids Rock ford A r gyle Dayton, Ohio Allcgan Bessemer West Branch Armada 147 O. l , 1 . VJ. CARL E. TOPPING, ' 22E RALPH A. STADLER, ' 22E . SIDNEY SEIDMAN, ' 22 H. W. SCOTT, ' 22 HOMER R. SAVAGE, ' 2iE . WILL M. SHURTLEW, ' 22E WALDO R. STKGENGA, ' 21 E MARION D. SLAUGHTER, ' 21 DEVVEY Louis SHAMPO, ' 22E JOSEPH SCHWARTZBERG, ' 21 JOHN SILHAVY, J 2oE WILLARD F. SHEPHARD, ' 2oE HAROLD H. STEELE . HAROLD B. STRANG, ' 22E . HAROLD T. AUGUSTUS, ' 22 MORGAN C. AI.DRICH, ' 22E RUDOLPH ANDERSON, ' 22 . . Plain field Lima, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Marine City . Hart Cross I ' illagi: Grand Rapids Brookston. hid. Manistique Utica, N. Y. Port Huron . St. Clair Jackson Branson Ypsilanti Chicago, 111. Laurimn 148 o. A. I . vj. WALTER J. BROOKER . D. R. HOOVER . EDWARD B. AYRES, ' 2iE . HARRY G. COOK, ' 21 FRED O. COOK, ' 2iE . FRED H. ROGERS, ' 22 . HARLAN N. WALKER, ' 2oE BENJAMIN H. HAMNER, JR. LEO A. OKON . FRANCIS NOLAN ALEXANDER TARNAVSKY . LLOYD D. WRIGHT EDWARD A. FRITCH . GUSTAVE F. WEINFELD LEO G. WISELY HAROLD V. WHITE . A. RANDALL WAGNER . Lockport, N. Y. Cassopolis Detroit Muskeg on Capac Addisoit . Highland Park Williamsport, Pa. Auburn Detroit Cleveland, Ohio . Dunkirk, N. Y. Detroit Lima, Ohio . Plymouth Bay City Colon 149 S. A. T. C. HARRY O. MAURER, ' 2iE . ROBERT W. ORRELL, ' 21 WILLIAM P. BASSONG CYRUS R. FUNK, ' 20 PETER VAN DOMELEN PAUL O ' HARA WlLLOUGHBY H. BLODGETT, ' 2lE GEORGE R. STEINBECK, JR. KEITH L. LEPARD CHARLES F. WiLNER N. R. GIBSON, ' 2oE . WIU.IARD F. VIGNOE MURRAY VAN WAGONER HENRY C. SIMONS, JR., ' 20 J. A. ANDERSON, ' 22 . THOMAS MILLER, ' 22 ROBERT D. PATTON, ' 22E . River Rouge Detroit Jackson . Cossopolis Holland .Inn Arbnr Bay City Sagiiiaw Eagle Plymouth, Pa. Ann Arbor Detroit Pantiac Virdcn. III. Grand Rapids Richmond Grand Rapids 150 y S. A. T. C. HAROLD BROOCK, ' 2iE DEWEY BJORK, ' 2iE AUBREY A. YOUNG, 2iE . R. W. BEATTIE, ' 22% CHARLES V. HATTON, ' 22 . NORMAN S. PLATTS, ' 2iE WILLIAM P. DIETRICH, ' 22E JOHN L. DAVIS, ' 22 . LEONARD MORRISON, ' 21 WILLIAM J. SEIDEL, ' 21 WILLIAM H. SEELEY, ' 22 . JOHN M. SESSIONS, 2iE . HAWLEY S. SIMPSON, ' 2iE HOWARD D. NEAL, ' 22E . NORMAN S. SHERMAN, ' 2iE R. EARL SHEPPARD, ' 22 MONTAGUE PEARSON, ' 2iE Detroit Crystal Falls Marquette . Highland Park Detroit Fort Pierce, Fla. Muskcgon Toledo, Ohio Marquette North Plainfidd, N. J. Pontiac Detroit Croswcll Sew, N. Y. Cheyenne, l ' .vc. Detroit Saginaw 151 S. A. T. C. R. W. SCROLL, ' 21 E . MEI.VIN M. RIVARD, ' 2iE . LEON D. SHUTES, ' 22E Louis S. SIPPLE, ' 22 LEON L. SHIPPY, ' 2iE THOMAS J. REID, J 2lE REX J. DYE, ' 22E . JOE REZNIK, ' 22E JOHN POWELL ZIDOVV, ! 22E HERBERT M. SHAW, ' 22E . ELTON W. VIETS, ' 2iE WILLIAM K. RINDGE, : 22. GEORGE A. HOOPINGARNER. ' 22E ALBERT J. SCHROEDER, ' 22E CECIL C. RHODES, ' 21 E 1 TOWARD J. CARPENTER, ' 22E FRED R. SHEDD, ' 2iE Newport, Ky. Grand Rapids Chelsea Detroit Saiibom, N. Y. Port Huron Plymouth South Haven New Castle, Pa. Detroit Youngstown. Ohio Grand Rapids Branson . St. Clair Detroit Bluefietd, W . Va. 152 _1 ._ . JL . v . LEONARD F. MEILANDER, ' 22E . EARL J. MESNER, ' 2iE RUSSELL F. PABST, ' 21 E . JOHN W. PAGE, ' 22E THEODORE NAGLE, ' 22 WILLIAM W. PEATTIE, ' 2iA DONALD C. SHELTON, ' 21 . WILL R. MEESE, ' 2iE FRANK O ' CONNELL, ' 22E . RAGNAR MELIN, ' 22E GEORGE L. PETERSEN, 2iA H. K. NIXON, ' 2iE . OSCAR A. KAUFMAN, ' 20 . DANIEL J. SHEEHAN, ' 2iE PERCY H. MOWERS, ' 22E . LESTER W. MILLARD, ' 21 E WILBUR CHRISTY MATCHETT, ' 2iE Cleveland, Ohio . Buffalo, N. Y. Youngstown, Ohio Adrian . Uric, Pa. Mt. Clemens Leadville, Colo. Toledo, Ohio . Mcgrcgor Norway Port Clinton, Ohio . Windsor, Ont. Detroit Northampton, Mass. I ' inckney Gladwin Beaver, Pa. S. A. T. C. EDWIN C. MILLER, ! 22E . ROBERT MERSEREAU, ' 22E . BERNARD N. WERT, ' 2iE . EARL A. RADANT, ' 22 Louis M. WILSON, " 22E . SAMUEL ROSE, ' 220 . CARL J. THRUN, 22D RUSSELL P. FENTON, ' 20 . DOUGLAS M. TEAL, ' 2iD . RUSSEL E. KLINESTEKER. ' 22D . JOHN H. HUTCHINS, ' 220 WALTER J. PETERSEN, ' 22D MAURICE WlNGLEMIR, 22D WESLEY T. FOLLIS, ' 220 . KARL L. SWIFT, ' 22D WALTER F. WOOD, ! 2iD C. WlLFORD WlLSON, ' 22D River Rouge . DoiiMgiae Stroll, hid. . Gasfart, N. Y. South Lyon Cleveland, Ohio Ann Arbor Detroit Midland Doer Detroit Manistique Holly Sault Ste. Marie Detroit Herkimcr, N. Y. Ann Arbor mfpif iiiiiiiiiin niiiiinMnirn 154 I S. A. T. C. ARTHUR TARLOFF, ' 2iD MAX GREENSPAN, ' 2iD JOSEPH A. RIGGS, ' 22E WALTER W. MOTT, ' 21 E . VICTOR P. JOHN, 22E JOHN R. HARDY, ' 21 E ARTHUR W. HILLMAN, ' 22 HENRY W. HOLTZ, ' 22E . GEORGE A. HOLMES, ' 22E . VALMER F. JOHNSON, ' 22E C. KEITH GEBHARDT, 22E HARRY G. JACKSON, 22E . ARTHUR G. HALL, ' 22E CHARLES M. GREEN, ' 22E . GORDON L. JENSEN, ' 22E . BENJAMIN S. HARRISON, 22E VAN F. HARPER, ' 22E Toledo, Ohio . Newark, N. J, An i Arbor Jackson . Louisville, Ky. Sault Stc. Marie Greenville Dearborn . Hamilton, Out. Eden Chcboygan Pinckney Davison l ; ond du Lac, Wis. Jackson Ann Arbor Grand Rapids 155 S. A. T. C. HUGO V. GERBSTADT, ' 22E J. C. GODDYNE, ' 2iE .... DWIGHT P. JOYCE, ' 22E HARRY L. McCoRMiCK, ' 22E WlI.MAM LEE, ' 22E . HARRY LIESITZ, ' 2iE A. A. McNEiL, ' 22E EARL J. LOWRY, ' 21 E CLARE K. MADDEN, 22E . SAMUEL N. LEOPOLD, ' 22E GLENN E. LARSON, ' 22E . GEORGE C. KNIGHT, ' 22E . GEORGE R. KORNETZKE, ' 22E HARRY W. LUNDAHL, ' 22E KENNETH EI.MORE KIRKWOOD, ' 22E . CLARE C. McARA, ' 22E HAROLD S. KII.PATRICK, ' 22E Wayne . Bay City Cleveland, Ohio Mason Brccdst ' illc Detroit . Paw Paw Ft. Wayne, hid. . St. Louis Chicago, III. Manistee Trenton Ufanistiyuc Ishpcming Constantinc Flint Flint - 156 f . S. A. T. C. FLOYD F. LIBCKE, ' 22E Louis SEAGAM, ' 2iE WILLIAM COHEN, ' 22 HENRY W. KRYGBR, 2iE . HAROLD S. MULLEN, ' 22E . EMORY R. MAULBETSCH . EMIL ADAM SUITS, 2iE . JOHN M. MlNSHEAD, ' 22E ROBERT J. MARSHALL, ' 2iE L. A. ZlEGLER, ' 22E . AMBROSE H. MURPHY, ' 22 HAROLD F. MITCHELL, ' 22E FLOYD D. MATTHEWS, ' 22E HOWARD OSTRANDER, ' 22 . ROBERT E. O ' NEILL, ' 22 WILLIAM J. WILSON, ' 22E STANLEY S. MARQUARD, 2iE Gay lord Bridgeport, Conn. Detroit Cadillac . Buchanan Ann Arbor . Dowagiac . Highland Park Owosso . Ypsilanti Pincknty Saginaw Yfsilanti Romeo Charlevoix Manistiquc North Muskcgon 157 O. . 1- . j. WH.UAM T. NOACK, ' 22E HAROLD B. NELSON, ' 22E Louis J. MENGEL, ' 2iE CLIFTON F. MANNING, ' 22E LLOYD W. MOSHER, ' 22E . HAROLD V. WHITE, ' 22E . CHARLES L. CONROY, ' 2iE DONALD J. PASCOE, ' 2iE . D. M. SILKWORTH, ' 22 FRAZEUR SLATER, ' 22A EDWARD C. RICKENBAUGH, ' 22E ROBERT F. SMART, 22E . RUSSELL S. PERSING, ' 22E HUGH M. POTTER, ' 22E . WESLEY H. PUYEAR, ! 22E HOWARD H. BURKART, ' 22D J. EARL MURPHY, 2iD Detroit Grecmnllc Laportc, hid. Painted Post, N. Y. Detroit . Bay City Aluskcgon Ishpcming Manchester Sannia. Out. Hudson Chicago, III. Clyde, Ohio Dai ' ison Ncodesha, Kans. Patterson, N. f. Schenectady, N. Y. - 158- O. . 1 . V J. GARY E. WRIGHT, ' iD . WII.UAM H. MESSINGER, ' 21 R. F. PEABODY, ' 22 . SIDNEY STEPHENS, ' 21 ALFRED M. BALOYAN, ' 22 . GEORGE FRANCIS GREEN, ' 21 THEODORE R. GUSTAH-SON, ' 2iE STEWART L. STEVENSON, ' 22E . DENoRVAi, UNTHANK, ' 20 LAWRENCE C. PERRY, ' 22 . BURTON EUGENE GRANT, ' 2oE . WADE A. LANGFORD, ' 22 . HOWARD D. SHAW, " 2iE . HEUM H. HULBERT, ' 21 GLENN H. BENJAMIN, ' 2oA MERWIN O. BAKER. ' 22 KAYE H. BUTTARS, ' 22 Conneaut, Ohio l : u ' .ton, Ind. Ionia Detroit Grand Rapids . Dowagiac Kansas City, Mo. Montgomery, Ala. Grand Rapids . St. Louis, Mo. Colfax. la. Ann Arbor Grand Rapids Addison Pellston ' 59 S. A. T. C. DONALD HOLIDAY HARPHAM, ' 22 WALTER M. HANSON, ' 22E CHARLES H. JAMES, ' 22E . C. KENNETH SWAYZE, ' 2iD ARTHUR HAYES CHARLES H. BUSH . H. G. HINCKLEY, ' 2iD THEODORE E. ECER, ' 220 . FLOYD D. LINMAN, ' 22D . CLAUDE R. WOMER, ' 21 D . HENRY A. JOHNSON, ' 2iE WILFRED E. COHEN, ' 2iD EDGAR W. MERANDA, ' 22$, RAY V. CHASE, ' 21 . RAYMOND F. CANNON, ' 2iD CARL ALLEN, ' 21 D . HENRY O. ERRLAND, ' 2iD San Antonio, Texas . Whitehall Flint . Cairo, III. UiiioiK ' Ulc Jamettown, Kans. Ishpcining Ionia Sliingle House, Pa. Detroit . Massena, N. V. . Richmond, hid. Ishpcming Laurinm Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. V. 180 S. A. T. C. VINCENT C. HAIGHT, ' 22D CARL J. RUTZEN, ' 22D JOE A. VESELAK, ' 220 EDWIN C. BEEBE, ' 22D JOHN D. CARPENTER, ' 2iD CYRIL A. DYER, " 22!) E. J. KUIVINEN, ' 2iD RAYMOND M. STARK, ' 21 M GORDON R. MAITLAND, ' 22D JOHN L,. REID, 2iD . FRANK MERZ, JR., ' 2iD EI.MER GREENSTEIN, ' 22D JAMES D. VAN PUTTEN, ' 22D . CAROUN AMOURIAN, ' 22D DEFOREST W. BUCKM ASTER, ' 21 M GILES G. BOLE, ' 22E . HUGH H. HARSTIN, ' 22E . Gaylord Bay City Bessemer Howcll LoK ' i ' ille, N. Y. Port Huron ll ' akcfiM IVatertown, ll ' is. Port Huron Butler, Pa. New York City Rochester, N. Y. Holland Detroit . Albany, N. Y. Union City Washington, D. C. 161 S. A. T. C. JOHN W. SPERBER, ' 2iD . EDWARD F. PARSONS, ' 22M ROBERT D. ENO, ' aiE JOSEPH B. YOUNG, ' 21? . THEODORE C. HAENSSLER, ' 22E SIGNOR PETERSON, ' 22E EARL H. GORDON, ' 21 E ERNEST A. GOODEMAN, ' 2iE HARRY A. BRINKER, ' 21 E . HAROLD E. EMERSON, ! 22E JOHN T. BACHMAN, ' 2iE WILLIAM B. LYMPERIS, ' 2iE LELAND I. DETTEROW, ' 22E CARL BEUTHIEN, ' 22E CLIFFORD C. FROHRIEP, ' 22E Louis A. EDWARDS, ' 22E . CHARLES M. SPAULDINC, ' 2iE Cleveland, Ohio North Ainhcrst, Mass. Hamburg, N. Y. Detroit Royal Oak Iron River Detroit Grand Rapids Centerville Spring Arbor Sharon, Pa. Detroit Jackson . Lake City Colon Deckerville . Buffalo, N. V. 162 fcj S. A. T. C. W. FRANK MARANUE, ' 2iE RUSSELL R. GRINNELL, ' 22E ROBERT R. MACGREGOR, ' 22E DONALD A. MclNTVRE, ' 22E MERRITT J. LILLIS, 22E WELDON A. LAMPSHIRE, 22E . GEORGE W. McCoRDic, ! 22E WILLIAM J. KUPECKY, ' 22E LORNE F. LAVERY, ' 22E ORIN W. McMuLLAN, ' 2iE THORNTON W. ALEXANDER, ' 22 . CASSIUS D. BARROWCI.IFF, ' 21 E . LEWIS M. LASH, ' 2iE HAROLD P. McNAUGHTON, ' 2iE LESTER S. LUKINS, ' 2iE . LELAND L. MCLAIN, ' 2iE LEONARD JOHNS, ' 22E Bay City Richmond Detroit . Yale Pontiac Calumet Royal Oak . Iromvood Detroit . Belleville Chicago, 111. Chcboygan Lowell . Coldivater Los Angeles, Cal. . Hillsdalc Norway - 163- S. A. T. C. EDWARD G. JACOB, ' 22E DURBAN A. LONGNECKER, ' 2iE ROBERT L. LAWRENCE, ' 22E JOSEPH P. WINCHELL, ' 2iE ARTHUR H. TAYLOR, ' 22E . PARKER HOBBS, ' 22E FLOYD KRUCER, ' 21 E WARD S. SIKES, ' 22E R. ROMEYN HlGGINS, 2I . EDWARD A. HULBERT, ' 22E JAMES W. KIDENEY, 2iA J. GORDON HILL, ' 22E POWELL HAAS, ' 2iE . WILLIAM W. KERLIN, ' 21 . IVAN H. WARE, ' 22E NOBLE A. HUNTER, ' aiE . DONALD E. WILSON, 2iE . . Riga Toledo, Ohio Chelsea Ann Arbor . Boulder, Mont. Traverse City Centreville . Benton Harbor . Granvillc, N. Y. Detroit Chicago, III. Port Huron Mendon Greenville, Ohio Washington Cafae Yfsilanti 164 V O. . 1 . VJ. MALCOLM C. CAMPBELL, ' 2iE HENRY REA BECKWITH, ' 22 JAMES K. POLLOCK, JR., ' 20 MYRON B. HOPKINS, ' 21 . GERALD R. HOLTON, ' 2iE . WILLIAM A. RENNIE, ' 22E ARTHUR W. WALTON, ' 22E EDWARD N. WALSH, 22E OMAR J. WILSON, ' 22E EVERETT K. WELCH, ' 22 . LESTER W. WELFORD, ' 22E HARRY L. WHITE, ' 22E . HOWARD J. WATSON, ' 22E WALTER B. KITTINGEN, ' 22 CARL H. SIEGRIST, ' 22E HOWARD D. VOGT, ' 22E HARRY P. NETCHER . Detroit Saginaiv New Castle, Pa. Grand Rapids Detroit Detroit Gladii ' in . Greenland Petoskey Oivosso New Castle, Pa. Adrian Laforte, Ind. Albion Toledo, Ohio Saginatv Quincy - 165 - S. A. T. C. FRED R. TRUCKS, ' 22E ROY A. SOPER . WALTER G. MEYER, ' 22 HOYT P. Sl ' ICER ROBERT S. STUART, ' 22 BERNARD SHIRK, ' 2iE CAI.K W. TAYLOR, ' 22E . EDWARD K. TREMBERTH, ' 22E RICHARD C. TI MBATH, ' 22E LESTER L. SWARTHOUT EDGAR S. BRADLEY, ' 2- E . L. WALLACE THAYER, ' 22E RICHARD H. TRUDGEON. 22E DONALD B. WAITE, ' 22E . DON L. SWIFT. ' 22E . CHARLES H. SUMNER, ' 22E GEORGE D. TRAMP, ' 22E Plymouth Bay City Detroit Jackson Louifi ' illc. Ohio Chelsea Calumet Pinckney Detroit Jackson II ' akf field De.vtcr . Charlotte Detroit Buffalo, AT. Y. 166 S. A. T. C. JOSEPH J. SCHNEIDER, ' 22E ANTHONY H. WAGNER, ' 22 STANLEY J. GNIOTOWSKI, ' 22 JACK ZIMMERMAN, ' 22 CHESTER C. BLACK, ' 22 LYLE L. NEVINS PRESCOTT G. SCHLOTTERBECK, ' 21 E R. N. WOOLEY, ' 2iE Mi i.o L. TREMBLY, ' 22E . LEWIS J. BOLDT, ' 22 . HOWARD McDun- ' iE, ' 22E WILLIS D. STINSON, ' 21 CLARENCE GIRARD, ' 22E FRANCIS P. LOURIM, ' 22E ROSCOE D. ROOGERS, ' 22E . HANS WILLIS TOHI.ER, ' 22 ERWIN C. OVERBECK, ' 22 . Toledo, Ohio Dearborn Mcnomincc . l.nnisrillc, Ky. . Grccnvilic . riainwll .Inn Arbor Coloma Baltic Creek Toledo, Ohio Marion Car mi, III. Plattsburg, N. Y. Jackson Muskcgon Traverse City Ann Arbor - 167- O. f . 1 . V i. JOHN W. KENNEDY, ' 2iE . HOMER C. MITCHELL, ' 22 . FREDERIC TRITSCHI.ER, ' 21 HUNTER GILL GRIFFITH, ' 21 H. J. WILKINSON, ' 22 W. P. FRIED, ' 22 WILBUR D. SPIDEL, ' 22 WALTER ALLAN KIRKBY, ' 21 C. H. LEETE . HERMAN ADLER, ' 21 . A. L. WINEGRAD, ' 21 HERBERT KOHN, ' 21 E ROBERT DONALD PARKER, ' 22 GEORGE H. WALDOCK, ' 21 . FRANK R. FREEL, ' 22 WILLIAM J. KIRKE, ' 22 WILLIAM JOELSON, ' 22 Ann Arbor Springfield, Oliio Chicago, III. Detroit Detroit Sagina ' t. ' Versailles, Ohio Jackson . Highland Park Cleveland, Ohio . Nashua, N. H. . Louisville, Ky. . Clarkstun . Sandusky, Ohio Detroit Indianapolis, hid. Detroit f 168 a n T. C. PHILIP PRENEVOST, ' 22 JAMES PARK, ' 22 J. KELLER, ' 2iE JOEL WALTER GIBSON, ' 22 . J. WIDMAN BERTCH, ' 22 . WALTER A. BROWNE, ' 22 . MAX E. PARSHALL, ' 22 CYRIL KENDALL R. D. HANK, ' 22 ARTHUR HAROLD JOHNSON, ' 21 WALTER JONES, ' 22 . E. E. RUMMLES GEORGE F. STONE, 22 CARL A. LUND, 2iD LEIGH CHARLES ANDERSON, ' 21 HAROLD M. MATTESON, ' 22D GEORGE D. BOONE, ' 2iD Iron Mountain Caro Newark, N. J. Toledo, Ohio Grand Rapids Frankfort, Ky. Fenton Titusville, Pa. Jackson Norway Detroit Bclding, Midi. Duhtth, Minn. Muskcgon Muskegon Flint . Buchanan 169 O. i. 1 . ji. RUSSELL- IRVING VIKTOR, ! 22D . R. B. FAST, ' 2- M ROBERT WILSON CHRISTIE. ' 22D CHARLES JOSEPH McCANN, ' 2iD EARL ROBERT LAIDI.AW, 4 22M CLARKE M. McCou., ' 22.M DONALD C. LYONS, ' 21 D . MORRIS STARK, ' 22M H. N. GoTSHALL, ' 2lD KIRKE F. HARRINGTON, ' 22D EARL M. SNYDER. ' 22D P. ALLEN DYKHUIZEN, 22M REUBEN A. WAGNER, ' 22D HAROLD W. FOWLER, ' 22D BENJAMIN WEISS, ' 21!) . ADOU HE BESSIE, ' 2iD I)i-:llri.L BLACK, ' _ ' 2M Grand Rapids Ct ' lina. Ohio Muskcgun . St. J a Hies Oxford Port Huron Jackson Detroit Mincn ' a, Ohio . Paw Piii ' Detroit Grand Rapids Chelsea . Hillsdale Newark, N. J. Detroit .Inn Arbor 170 S. A. T. C. FRANCIS KING BRIDGMAN, ' 21 . EDWARD LEWIS BRYANT, ' 20 SIMON LEVIN, ' 20 . CART, E. HEUSSNER, ' 22 . SAMUEL B. WOHL, ' 22D . JAMES P. GHYSELS, ' 2iD . DONALD R. BRASIE, ' 22M . ROBERT T. SMITH, ' 22 G. W. MORRIS, ' 21 . EDWIN JAMES ROHAN, ' 22 WALDO F. DESMOND, ' 21 . ALBERT OTTO PL AM BECK. ' 22E . WESLEY LEE BATES, ' 22E . THOMAS Q. QUINLAN, ' 22 PAUL LESTER GILDING, ' 22 BENJAMIN D. MCBRATHIE, ' 21 . FRANCIS A. GREENBAUM, ' 21 Chicago Detroit Detroit Marlcttc Cleveland, Ohio Grand Rapids .Ian Arbor Columbia City, hid. . Glcnwood . Fargo, N. Dak. Clint onville, Conn. Sagiii(n i . Baltimore, Aid. . Pai ' iliou. N. Y. . Vicksburg Hemlock Muskegon 171 I S. A. T. C. FRKD DEWEY LEONHARD, ' 20 SAMUEL MEYERSON, ' 20 SETH KERRIDGE SLAWSON, ' 21 JULIAN H. JOSEPH, ' 21 HUGH S. MCLETCHIE, ' 21 . JOSEPH RUBINS, ' 20 . WILLIAM W. Fox, ' 20 CECIL FLETCHER GALLOWAY, ' 20 JOHN DEWEY PETERSON, ' 22 H. LAWRENCE CONRAD, ' 21 RALPH L. TALLMAN, ' 20 . AUBREY H. DORNAN, ' 20 . JOHN W. CLOSE, ' 20 . HOUGHTON WELLS TAYLOR, ' 20 WILLIAM EVERETT BENSON, ' 22 ALBERT G. GABRIEL, ' i8E . HAROLD E. GOLDSMITH, " 220 Kalamasoo Neu ' ark, N. J. Toledo, Ohio Robinson, 111. Jackson Newark, N. J. Aft. Clemens Wahoo, Neb. . Liidingtoii . Royal Oak . Greenville Chester, W. Va. Ashtabnla Harbor, Ohio Fort Wayne, Inii. . Eric, Pa. Otvosso Watcrbury, Conn. 172 O. v. 1 . NELSON R. WATUNG, ' 22? MORRIS S. MICHLIN, ' 22E . VICTOR S. WEBER, ' 2oL TRIPP W. BLACKMER, ' 21 P MAURICE V. CRANMER, ' 22E GEORGE R. DARLING, 22E . WILLIAM F. COLBY, ' 22E . THEO. M. PETTIBONE, ' 22E ADOLPH V. NORDEEN, 22E JOSEPH H. PECSENVE, ' 22E LEWIS W. PHELPS, ' 22E PALMER D. POTTER, ' 22E M. RUSSELL RICE, ' 22E B. R. CHYNOWETH, ' 22E HAROLD J. CONROY, ' 22 OSCAR C. RODELL, ' 22E EDMUND W. REISIG, ' 21 Ypsilanti Rochester, N. Y. Kansas City, Mo. Milan . Rockford ] ' atcrbury, Conn. Hubbard Lake Mt. Clemens Coloma Detroit Battle Creek . Marccllus Toledo, Oliio Houghton Battle Creek Elkliart, hid. Monroe UNI M I [II ii||| m n 173 S. A. T. C. JAMES L. DUFF, ' 22 . MEDFORD L. RICHARDS, ' 22 JOHN H. HEARDING, JR., ' 2iE . EDDIE B. DARBY, ' 22 . RAY ALBRIGHT, ' 22 . HENRY S. PHIUPPS, ' 21 SHIRLEY A. BARNUM, ' 22 . HADDEN ALDOUS, ' 22 WILLIAM L. EVANS, ' 22 . L. E. OLSON, ' 21 ... HURLEY GREGG HUST, ' 21 . WALTER SAGER, ' 22 . HARRY Louis Foss, ' 22 H. K. ANGLE, ' 22 . EDWIN S. ST. JOHN, ' 21 ALFRED J. EBER, ' 21 . GEORGE H. DAVIS, ' 22 New Castle, Pa. Milan Dultttli, Minn. 1 ' lusliing Even Toledo, Ohio Nosh-rillc Toledo, Ohio Richmond Cadillac . F,l Paso, Texas Richmond Richmond IVatcrbury, Conn. Marquctic Monroe Detroit 174 S. A. T. C. FRANK JOHN PONTEU.O, ' 22 WM. S. ROEHM, ' 22 . WILLIAM DANIEL SMITH, JR., ' 20 FRED M. FRANCE, ' 22 V. R. LA NOBLE, ' 22 . ISRAEL GAD ROSENSTEIN, ' 22 AI.LERTON J. GOIT, ' 22 BOVD H. LOGAN, ' 21 . JOHN L. HANLEY, ' 21 NATHAN E. KANTOR, ' 21 . LINDSEY F. SLOCUM, ' 22 . MORRIS LUSKIN, ' 21 . HOWARD H. HII.BOURN, ' 22 CLARENCE S. FAUNCE WILLIAM F. HOHEISKL, ' 22 ARTHUR H. STEELE, ' 22 OSWALD C. MICHELMANN, ' 22 . Calumet Calumet . Gate City, I ' a. .Inn Arbor . Bath Detroit Metirs Columbia City, Ind. Marlettc . Ray on HC. N. J. . Conneaiit, Ohio . Buffalo, N. Y. Hart Finvlervillc Norway Ann Arbor Grand Island, Neb. 175 o. . 1 . v i. VII.I.IAMFRKD MORGAN, ' 22 HAROLD JOHN POTTER, ' 22 JULIUS H. KOEGLE, ' 22 EDWIN H. IVERSON, ' 22 GUY E. WILSON, ' 22 ROBERT W. BECKER, ' 22 DONALD FRANK HOYT, ' 22 JOHN H. ALBERT WILLIAM L. SIMS, ' 22 GLENN A. Ross, ' 22 . HAROLD G. BEEMER, ' 22 DAVID H. STICKNEY, ' 22 . HAROLD GI.EX RUFFE. ' 22 . MILTON J. SAI.LWASSER. ' 22 CHRISTIAN WILLIAM WILLIAMSON, ' 22 ARCHIBALD L. TROWBRIOGE, ' 22 . LESTER L. HAYNES, ' 22 Evart Niagara Palls, N. Y. . Sandusky, Ohio . Lake City . Caro Kciidalh ' ille, Ind. Union City Detroit Calumet St. Louis Coruniia Grand Rapids LaPortc, hid. Gii ' inn Detroit Hudson - 176- y S. A. T. C. DONALD A. GREENE, ' 22 . WESLEY R. HEARD. ' 22 ALFRED R. SLOTNICK, ' 22 . S. F. NINE=S, ' 22 WILLIAM NIBLACK, ' 22 ARTHUR L. GLAZER, ' 22 SHELBY M. ALLEN, ' 22 WILLIAM E. CA MI-BELL, ' 22 IVAN LUDINCTON, ' 22 . FRANCIS A. JADEL, ' 22 LYLE E. SQUIERE. ' 22 MAXWELL A. ERBAUGH, ' 22 CHARI.KS E. DUNSMORE, ' 22 EENNIE EAST, ' 22 KENRY C. BURNETT, ' 22 WILLIAM H. HOFFMAN, ' 22 GECRGE L. BAXZHAF, ' 22 . Hudson Detroit Rochester, A ' . ' . Ironiaocd Hudson Ka ' kaska Galicn Iron Rii ' cr Detroit Gladwin Vickeryville Denver, Col. Ionia Hoily Olsegu . Sandusky Milwaukee. II ' is. S. A. T. C. THOMAS H. MILLER, ' 22 . ALEXANDER C. McLELLAN, ' 2oE LLOYD R. KALMBACH, ! 2oE EDWARD R. BARBERA, ' 22E MORRIS BERNARD MENKE, ' 22 . ALEXANDER TARNAVSKY, ' 21 SAMUEL J. MOONEY, ' 22E NEAL M. JOHNSON, ! 22E . OTTO F. C. LEHMBERG, ' 22 HENRY A. LEWIS, ' 2oE RALPH E. JONES, ' 2oE GEORGE ROBERT CLARKE, ' aoE . WILLIAM IRWIN, ' 21 Ross GUNN, ' 2oE HOWARD P. SHARP, ' 22E . KI V.,RD A. KEEBLE, ' 21 P . JULIUS H. KOEGLE, ' 22 . Richmond . Bad Axe Chelsea Greenland Greenville, Ohio Cleveland, Oliio Gaylord Detroit ll ' anatali, hid. Northampton, Mass. . Greenville, Pa. Detroit Sparta . Oberlin. Ohio . Buffalo, N. Y. Detroit Saiidusky, Ohio - 178- ra [ S. A. T. C. LYNN C. WINANS, ' jiA . JAMES DOUGLAS Dow, ' 22E PAUL WELTON, ' 2oE HJALMAR S. HANSEN, ' 22$. ALEXANDER E. CARSON, - 22E CLARENCE C. CARTER. ' 2 E HENRY J. BODE, ' 22E CHARLES T. MGRELAND, ' 22 GERALD DOBBEN, ! 22E HENRY V. JOHNSON, ' 22E EDWARD K. TREMBERTH, ' 22E STEWART T. BEACH. ' 22 . HERBERT E. Low, ' 22 WAYNE Hn.i. GARRETT. 22E GEORGE F. FRANTZ, ' 22E . OWEN E. CUFFE, ' 22E ROBERT W. DRIVER. ' 22E . Waldron Detroit Ann Arbor Mali HC, III. Detroit Detroit Fremont Adrian Fremont Mancclona Kearsarge, Calumet Pontiac Kingsberry, hid. Detroit . Bay City . Highland Park Mason 79 O . 1 v DWIGHT L. PRICE, ' 22 BEN C. FAIRMAN, ' 21 ROLLAND S. PATCHEL, ' 22 BENJAMIN BARON, ' 22. CLIFFORD R. ROBERTSON, ' 22 EVERETT A. WELLS, ' 22E . O. E. BUSSI.ER, ' 22 . CHAS. A. RADKER, ' 22E . ELMER R. STITT, ' 22E HAROLD D. GRIEVE. ' 22E . " ALTER CARL ABENIIROTH, 22E HOBART O. BARD, ' 22 KmviN M. BERESFORD, ' 22A REUBEN C. Bl ' CHANAN, ' 22E ROHERT H. FoLTZ, ' 2lE RAY D. FRALICK. - 22E CLAYTON DENNING, ' 22 . Lakcincw Big Rapids Duraiid . Bayonnc, N. J. . Highland Park Charlotte Detroit . Blissficld Ypsilanti Stockbridgc Reed City Pctnskey Saniia, Ontario Fulton, Ind. Loekf ort, N. Y. Toledo. Ohio Plaiinvdl 180 II O. . 1 . VJ. DEW ITT M. COBURN, ' 22 . HAROLD S. WAGONER, ' 22 . KENDALL W. LAMKIN. ' 22 HAROLD F. CRIMMINS, ' 22 SANFORD E. CARLSON. ' 22 ARTHUR M. ROELL, ' 22 HOWARD LANGS, ' 22 CLIFFORD A. ROLSTON, ' 22E EARL FOREST LUTZ, ' 22M AMBROSE LEE ROBSON, ' 22 O. B. KINNEE, ' 22 ROY F. SlLVERTHORN, ' 22 . PETER HEIDANUS, ' 22 HENRY R. JOHNSON, ' 22 . BURNACE ARI.EY BROCKWAY, ' 22 GEORGE S. ANDERSON, ' 22 . NORMAN R. BUCHAN, ' 22 Watertown, N. Y. Quin cy Good Hart Port Huron Grand Rapids Greenville Detroit Park crsburg, IT. 1 ' a. IVyandottc Armada Lakcville Greenville Kalamasoo Munisiiig Davison Bark River Cleveland, Ohio 181 S. A. T. C. HARRY A. HAMILTON, ' 21 ROY EU.IOT GINDY, ' 2iE . CHARLES HOLTON MURCHISON, ' 21 MARION A. DIBBLE, ' 22E . GEO. F. GREEN, ' 22 . ZEPHANIAH P. LAUFKER, 22E . SAMUEL STERNBERG, ! 22E . FRANK O. PEASE, 2oE ELLIS E. FAULKNER, ' 22 . ROBERT E. MANLEY, ' 2oE . CAMERON E. ROSE. ' 22 A. B. L,A FEVER, ' 22 . ALEX R. COUTCHIE, ' 22 FRED B. KNIKFEN, ' 22 FRED L. LAWRENCE, ' 22E . LEO I PERRY, ' 22E . CARL H. SCHWENKMEYER . Waterloo, hid. Toledo, Ohio Jacksonville, Fla. Adrian . Dou ' agiac H ' yandiitte Detroit Detroit Delton Olcan, N. Y. Mount Clemens . Litclifidd Muskegon . Superior, Wis. Jackson Durand . Ridgnoay 182 S. A, T. C. HOWARD McDufFiE, ' 21 . NEVIN C. LAHuiS, ' 22 ORRIS M. HULL, ' 22 . OSCAR R. HESS, ' 22 . HOWARD N. JACOHSON, ' 22 R. BRUCE MclNDoE, ' 22 CHARLES REICH NER, ' 22D L. DONALD KEI.SEV, ' 22 PAUL R. WILSON, ' 21 HAROLD J. SHUMAR, ' 22 . ROBERT J. MCCONNELL, ' 22E GEORGE A. CADWELL, JR., ' 20 ARTHUR H. MERRITT, JR., ' ji FREDERICK G. KNEITLE, ' 2iD BERNARD J. DUNN OTTO K. HOLLAND, ' 22D . WESLEY A. HOISINGTON, ' 22 Marion, S. C. Miami, l : Ui. ll ' atcrhury, Conn. G ali en Grand Rapids Pitcairn, [ ' a. . B a yon ne. N. J. ilcs Detroit I nil ay City Akron. Ohio New Britain, Conn. . New York Citv L ' Anse Grand Blanc IVellsi ' ille, Ohio Attica 183- _1 O. . 1 . v i. JAY L. EVAKTS. ' 2iA Louis R. Lux, ' 22 . DALLAS A. METCALF, ' 22 . NORBERT A. LAMBERT, ' 22 . CHARLES M. ATKINSON, ' 22 HAROLD L. LAUVER. ' 22E . CARYL M. BAUMGARDNER, ' 22E CHARLES K. ROBINSON, " 22E WILLIAM PAVNTER, ' 22E . WALTER L. PARSONS, ' 22E HAROLD DEY, ' 22 .. ALLEN G. HIGHFIELD ALUKRT T. KUNZE, ' 2oE GORDON P. LORZEK, ' 2oE . GEORGE R. HARRINGTON, ' 2oE AI.DEN L. HOWARD. ' 2oE . WALDO G. HARBERT, ' 2oE Grand Rapids Cleveland, Ohio . Morcnci Mnskegon Battle Creek Detroit Detroit Richmond, lint. Kearsarge Detroit Tiffin. Ohio . Rit-erdale ll ' yandottc . New York City . St. Louis Washington, D. C, Detroit 184- ! S. A. T. C. ALTON E. PULLON, ' 21 OSA J. LABARGE. ' 21 WALTER G. KILBURY, ' 21 . ARTHUR J. KARL, ' 21 H. T. HEMINGWAY, ' 22E . FLETCHER PEARCE, ' 22 Louis KERLIKOWSKE. ' 21 . GEORGE T. WAGGONER, ' 21 RUSSEL O. DAVIDSON, ' 21 . JOHN RAYMOND HARI.OW, ' 22E ARTHUR F. NEEF, ' 21 ERNEST C. BURHANS, ' 22 . IRVING L. ROSENBERG, ' 22 . JOHN M. RICHMAN, ' 22E . HARRY L. STERN, ' 22 EDWIN A. ROTH, ' 22E JOHN A. HOOKEY, ' 21 . Ansonia, Conn. Standish Duke Center, Pa. . Horncll, X. Y. Vassar Lake Linden . St. Joseph Sfartansburg, Pa. Detroit Conneaut, Ohio Detroit Lansing Toledo, Ohio Detroit Toledo, Ohio Bay City IVyandottc - 185 - O. . 1 . ji. DOMINIC T. DELMET, ' 22E AI.BKRT B. EVANS, ' 22E PERCY OWEN DANFORTH, - 22E GEURGE C. BUTT, ' 22E JOSEPH PARKER BROWN, ! 22E WIU.IAM A. CAMBURN, ' 2iE AVERY G. CAPRON, ' 22E . EDWIN J. BURROWS, ' 22E . HOWARD B. TRUESDELL, ' 22E LERoY E. BOVICK, ' 2iE . CECIL M. CAIN, ' 22E FRANK A. BROOKS, ' 22E . GERALD S. BRYANT. ' 22E . CHAS. C. BROWN, ' 22E FREDERIC J. BAKER, ' 22E . EMERY D. BARR, ' 22E SCOTT A. BAKER, ' 22E . U ' akefield Pcekskill, N. Y. U ' asliiiigton, D. C. Johnstown, Ohio . Albany, N. Y. . Burr Oak Morcnci Detroit Petoskcy Muskcgon Fulton, hid. Bcldiiig Seneca Pinckncy . l- ' lint Afason Lansing 186 S. A. T. C. CLYDE Bom., ' 22E . . RUSSELL EMERSON BATES, ' 22E ARTHUR D. STAUFFER, ' 22E ARNOLD WM. BACHMANN, ' 22E DAMON OWEN BAUER, ' 22A JOHN C. WOOD, ' 22 . WILLIAM F. SIMMONS, ' 22E RAY E. ADRIANSON, ' 22E . ANGUS R. MACGILLIS, ' 22E REX H. McCLINTOCK, ' 22E CLYDE M. WHITTAKER, ' 22E DONALD A. BAUER, ' 22E . HERSCHEL A. WILLETT, ' 22E PAUL DUCKWALL, ' aaE ROY E. EVERETT, ' 22 . EDMUND E. VISGER, ' 22 LADISLAUS A. DZIUK, ' 22 . Mane dona Gravling . Buffalo, N. Y. Detroit Ann Arbor . Springfield, 111. Richmond, hid. Dclton Harrisvillc New Castle, Pa. New Castle, Pa. Bcllei ' itc Lakeview Bradentown, Fla. Jackson River Rouge Detroit - 187- -1 1 S. A. T. C. EDWARD B. CORNELL, ' 22E HUGH A. BENNER, J 22E . ORVII.I.E F. HOBART, ' 22E . JOHN G. COGCAN, ' 22E EDWARD F. KURTH, ' 21 HERBERT HOBART, ' aoE MELBOURNE GEORGE STEWART, ' 22E VARIAN A. SWEETNAM, ' 22E GORDON W. Mi RESELL. ' 22 HOWARD B. KNAGGS, ' 21 . J. ALAN WHITE, ' 22 . K. P. LAN-GEN HAN, - 2oE . GEO. W. HEARD, ! 2oE RUSSELL C. KINSMAN, ' 2oE HAROLD A. GORDON, ' 2oE . DONALD C. YOUNG, ' 20 L. G. BOTT, - 22E Detroit Detroit Grass Lake Detroit Detroit Jackson Sault Ste. Marie Toledo. Ohio Tweh ' c Mile, hid. Detroit Stciibenville, Ohio Lakcwood. Ohio Ontonogon Calumet Owosso Mayrille, N. Y. Detroit 1 88 Mrr S. A. T. C. HENRY WHITING, ' 21 WALTER C. DREVDAHL, ' 22 HENRY W. HEIDENRICH, ' 22 WILLIAM JOELSON, ' 22 JOHN R. Loo MIS, ' 22 ROBERT H. SNECKENBERCER, ' 22 MALCOLM WARD DAVIS, ' 21 CLARENCE JAMES VAUGHAN, ' 21 CHARLES EUGENE GILLIS, ' 22 . JACK S. ZIMMERMAN, ' 22 CARL M. ANDERSON, ' 22 . LEO P. REN NELL, ' 22 BARNEY J. KEELEN, ' 22 LAURENCE M. FIST, ' 21 GEORGE EDWARD CARRIE, ' 22 MAURICE E. HUBHARD, ' 22 A. RAYMOND FORD, ' 22 Slnills Mills, N. C. Chicago, 111. Hancock Ionia Tiffin . Ohio Brook, Ind. Marqucttc Ann Arbor Louisville, Ky. Sparta Mam sic c Anligo, Wis. Denver, Col. Niagara Falls, N. Y. IVatcrbury, Conn. Detroit 189 S. A. T. C, WII.UAM J. SHA V, Grad . STANLEY T. LOWR, ' 2oE . ISAAC A. HILLS, ' 2iE D. V. O ' BRIEN, ' 22 . JAMES R. DOUGHERTY, ' 20 MAX E. PARSHAI.L, ' 22 JOHN J. HUGAN, ' 22? HAROLD G. McNAMEE, ' 21 CLARENCE N. JOHNSTON, ' 2iE . PAUL E. JACKSON, ' 22 GUY ROBERT MOUI.THROP. ' 22 ROBERT D. BUTTON, ' 22 ALAN F. KING, ' 2oE H. L. WILSON, ' 22 . STANLEY S. KRESGE, ' 22 . ROGER VV. COM M ACER, ' 22? PAUL M. FAULKNER, ' 22? . Springfield, III. Battle Creek Grand Rapids . If ' akefield Liberty Center, Ohio Fcnton Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Ann Arbor South Bend, hid. . Ba Citv Holland London, Canada Twining Detroit Toledo, Ohio Del ton 190 S. A. T. C. CHARLES F. RICHARD, ' 22 GEORGE W. NORRIS, ' 22E . WlU.IAM H. Ril.EY, ' 22E . EDWARD G. BASSETT, ' 22E Hll.BERT M. WlTTKOP, ' 22E CARLETON C. DAVIS, ' 22E . WII.I.IAM COHEN, ' 22E HAROLD E. CLEMENT, ' 22E THEODORE J. CASE, ' 22E . GERALD E. CHAPIN. ' 22E . LOUIS H. BUREAN, ' 22E . WALTER K. BUNTING, ' 22E LAWRENCE J. SEDELMEYER, " 2oE STANLEY I. GLAZER, ' 2oE . WILLIAM F. FELLOW, ' 2oL JAMES D. HUTSON, 2oE . THOMAS E. EUBANK, ' 2oE Coldwater Jackson Jackson Port Huron Conncaut, Ohio Detroit Charlotte .Inn Arbor S [ art a Detroit Jackson North Hast, ' ;. Kalkaska . Iront ood Detroit Louisi ' ille, Ky. 191 S. A. T. C. LOREN S. GANNON, ' 22 STEWART H. CROSSI.AND, ' 21 MORRIS BERNARD MANKE. ' 2.2 . ARTHUR L. EATON, ' 21 RAYMOND R. SQUIER. ' M . LESLIE OREL BROWN, ' 21 . DARWIN G. BUERGE, ' 22E . WARREN L. RATH, ' 22E . HAROLD EBEL, ' 22 Rl ' SSEI. WlLLARD FoRWOOD, ' 22 . FRANK S. CAS WELL, ' 22 . CLARENCE E. Lorr, ' 21 L . ERNEST G. KITSON, ' 21 E . RALPH L. ROYS, ' 22 . REGINALD M. GOODENOW, ' 2oE . CHARLES H. KING, ' 2iE . FRED J. RENSHAW, ' 22E . St. Cluir ritcairn. Pa. Greenville, Ohio Lansing Denver, Col. Ann Arbor Reed City Reed City Detroit ll ' iite Cloud Kii ' cr Rouge Iron River Detroit I ' ancouvcr, B. C. Flint Battle Creek Coldti ' atcr 192 S. A. T. C. MORRIS PAI.MAN, ' 22 ANTHONY PREKETES. ' 22!) GEORGE T. PAIGE, ' 22E JOSEPH G. JACKSON, ' 22 . EMERY T. TOOGOOD, ' 2oE . HENRY F. ARTMAN, ' 22 . R. GAUKLER H. P. SATTIN . GALE L. WESSINGER, ' 2oE L. R. VAN NESS A. O. CuTHBERT FREDERICK J. PFLUKE GERALD C. BAILEY . JOHN D. STACY LELAND N. WOOSTER HOWARD S. STURGIS ARTHUR S. WILDER . Tecumseh Ann Arbor Dcckcrville . Bay City Grand Kafids Detroit I ' oiitiac Niagara l : a!ls Dai ' ison Chicago, 111. Ann Arbor Detroit Hudson Rushton Almont S. A, T. C. B. W. LA BARGE J. W. KERSCHENSK . 11. I. MARKS, ' 22 H. C. WORKMAN LAURN H. GAROVER . M. N. CARLISLE, ' 22 . G. D. KENNEDY, ' 2iE A. F. MESSNER L. E. STEPHEN J. C. McCANDLE. ' 22E CLARENCE J. GIRARD, ' 22E A. SMITH CHARLES COLE . CARL BAILEY, ' 21 J. E. BUTLER MAX LOWENSOHN, ' aiE . MARTIN F. LEXEN. ' 22 Buttle Creek Oscoda Forest, Ohio Grand Rapids Ann Arbor Grass Lake Plattsbnrg. N. V. Ft. U ' ayne, hid. A 1 legan Brooklyn Helmcr, Ind. Louisville, Ky. Liidington 194 S. A. T. C. CHARLES REICHNER, ! 22D SIGISMUND A. JANOWSKI, ' 21 WILLIAM R. BRITTINGHAM, ' 22E GEORGE O. TRUE. ' 21 ELMER H. MERRILL, ' 22D . ARTHUR H. BROWN, ' 2iD CHESTER F. WRIGHT, ' 22D JAMES R. WHEATON, ' 22E HOWARD EBI.ING, ' 22E RICHARD O. FISCHER, ' 2iE HERBERT A. BROWNE, ' 21 E RUSSELL A. COOLEY, ' 22E FREDERICK L. WORCESTER, ' 22E LLOYD A. AI.BER, ' 22E 1 ALLEN M. EMERSON, ' 22 . RUDOLPH B. WEREY, ' 21 E ROBERT Orris KERR, ' 21 . hayonnc, N. J. Detroit Aberdeen, Ohio . Port Clinton, Ohio Detroit Tccwnsch Cassofolis Ionia Detroit Chicago, 111. Vyandottc Fremont Man i a , Philippine Islands .Inn Arbor Angola, Ind. . Kane, Pa. Hutte, Montana 195 Bl S. A. T. C. FLOYD W. SWAFTZ, ' 22E . RICHARD G. BROMKIEI.D, ' 22 GEORGIC WILLIAM CLARK, ' 22 CLAYTON E. MORKHOUSE, ! 22E EDWARD M. APPLE, ' 21 . LESTER M. ILGSNFRITZ, ' 2oE CHARLES L. IMcCAi.LUM, ' 20 HUGH EDGAR NEFF, ' 22 ERNEST W. BURI.AND, ' 22E FRANZ G. SCHWALBE, - 2oE CLAUDE A. VAN PATTEN, ' 22E I.iiuoR BALL, ' 22E RAYMOND R. SHROYER, ' 21 . EDWARD JOHN COLES, ' 21 . HERBERT R. SLUSSER, ' 20 . MAX HAI.PERIN, ' 20 WALTER O. EKEBI.AD. ' 22 . Carsoni ' ille . Bay City Stockbridge M:ainisburg, Ohio Detroit . St. Louis Marion, Oltij Flint Toledo. Ohio Battle Creek Newport. R. I. Muncie, hid. Maniitette Whcaton. III. Ba yon ne, N. ]. . Gladstone T Ji " niLiiiiimmm 196 S. A. T. C. LESLIE NOBLE, - 22E . FREDERICK J. MORSE, ' 22A ROBERT DONALD MAXWELL. ' 2 FREDERICK L. WARFEL, ' 21 Pmu.ii ' J. BKATTY. ' 22 EUVVAKD M. VARDON, ' 21 . ROGER C. BACMAN, ' 22E . SMITH THORINC.TON, ' 2jK Vll.l.lAM J. WlNDSKR MERRILL C. BROOKS, " 22 . EDWIN THOMAS BOWDEN, ' 22 STEWAPT E. UI.I.MANN, ' 22E KARL H. VELDE, ' 20 . I icRov C. LANCER, ' 20 WILLIAM W. HINSHAW, ' 20 THOMAS D. CONDON, ' 22 . I. B. LEVIN, ' 22 . . . Bay City Cliicayo. III. Rochester, N. Y. . Ansonia, Conn. Battle Creek . Neti ' berry Dayton, Ohio Grand Rapids Iron River Detroit Ahmeek . Him Hirst, III. . Pekin, 111. Cleveland, Oliio Ann Arbor Crystal 1 ' al ' s } ' indsor, Out. 197 MILITARY REVIEW o. FERRY FIELD WITH FRENCH BLUE DEVILS ' BAND LC, . S o U 201 SECTION B ' s WORK 202 11 iiiuii 1 1111 in 1111111,,! ,n,,,i,in llll I III Illlllllllll The Naval Unit A. E. R. BOAK, Lieut, (j. g.) M. N. M. THE Xaval Unit at the University of Michigan, like similar units at other universities, was organized because the Navy Department had learned, in the brief period that the United States had been at war, the value of the college-trained man to the service. The best officer material, so urgently needed in our rapidly expanding naval forces, came from universities and colleges. Even in 1917, ensign schools had been organized in connection with certain eastern colleges ; and, because college graduates proved in general more valuable than undergraduates, the Department authorized in the spring of 1918 the return of undergraduates to their colleges to complete their education. However, the Xavy was forced by the extension of the draft to include all men between the ages of eighteen and forty-five. Since all college men of eighteen and over would otherwise have been forced to join the army, by agree- ment with the War Department, naval units of limited size were authorized at specified schools and colleges. The quota assigned to Michigan was 500, of whom 300 were to be selected from the engineering college and the remainder from the other departments of the University. Only 245 of the engineers who applied for induction passed the medical examination, and the Xavy then authorized the enrollment of medical and dental students, of whom 26 were accepted. The number was materially increased by assigning to active duty previously inducted students, who had been released from other stations to attend the University. These raised the total enrollment to 600. After several changes the Unit was finally organized as a regiment of two battalions, with each of four companies under the command of chief boatswain ' s mates detailed from the naval station at Great Lakes. Ten fraternity houses served as barracks, and the mess hall was the decked-over swimming tank in the new Union building. Michigan was particularly fortunate in having its naval reservists organized as a unit, under the command of a naval officer, and not as a naval section of the S. A. T. C., as was customary in most of the colleges of the central states. The Commandant was Rear-Admiral Robert M. Berry, U. S. N., an officer of wide and varied experience. It was to be the policy of the Department periodically to transfer men from the Xaval Unit, on the basis of competitive examination, to officer and petty officer material schools. However, the armistice was signed, and the demobiliza- tion of this and similar units authorized, before any such call came. 204 The uninitiated may scoff at the idea of a Naval Unit so far from any large body of water. But in so doing they forget that naval training has two sides, the one military, and the other the special training of the various ratings, and that the former, as the prelude for and the foundation of the latter, must be acquired by every person in the naval serv ice. This military preparation, as well as part of the special instruction, can be learned on the campus as satisfactorily as on board ship. The men in this unit never got to sea, but they were ready to go, and the spirit of discipline, co-operation, and the cheerfulness under discomfort which they displayed, showed that, given the opportunity, they would have brought to Michigan the same credit as did those of her sons who were fortunate enough to see more active service in the Navy. Rear-Admiral Berry, U. S. N. THE University of Michigan had the good fortune to have in command of the Naval Unit a man whose career in the naval service has been long and distinguished, including over forty years on the sea. It may well be proud of the honor conferred upon it by the appointment of Rear-Admiral Berry, as Commandant of the Naval Reserves here. Rear- Admiral Robert Mallory Berry was born in Kentucky, on January 28, 1846. After graduating from the U. S. Naval Academy in 1866, he received his appointment as Mid- shipman. Before leaving the Academy, how- ever, he was on board the " Macedonian " dur- ing the summer of 1864 in pursuit of the Con- federate steamers, the " Florida " and the " Tallahassee. " Two years after his graduation from Annapolis he was promoted to the rank of Ensign, and became Lieutenant in 1870, Lieutenant-Commander in 1886, Commander 1895, Captain in 1901, and, finally, Rear- Admiral in 1906. He saw service on many different men-of- war, including the " Sabine, " the " Guerriere, " the " Gettysburg, " the " Dictator, " and the " Franklin. " He was the executive officer of the " Saratoga " in 1878, and of the " St. Mary " from 1882 to 1886. After this, he was engaged for a time on torpedo duty. He then became Lighthouse Inspector on the Mississippi River. He was Commandant of the " Michigan " in 1893, the " Castine " in 1896, and of the " Kentucky " in 1903 and 1904. He was in command of the navy yards at Wash- 205 ington in 1881, at New York in 1895 and 1896, at Charleston from 1904 to 1905, and at Pensacola from 1906 to 1907. His travels have been extensive, including a voyage around the world. He spent three years navigating in the South Atlantic and other South American waters. Perhaps his most interesting experiences were his two arctic relief expeditions. The first, in 1874. was with the sealer " Tigress, " searching for the ' " Polaris " and her crew. The second time, he was in command of the " Rajah ' in search of the expedition of Commander De Long, whose ship, the " Jeanette, " had become crushed in the ice. After coming to Ann Arbor, last September, Admiral Berry was engaged in organizing the work of the Naval Unit. Lieutenant Boak THE success of the Xaval Unit at the University may be attributed largely to the unremitting efforts and efficient methods employed by Lieut. Arthur Boak. His executive ability has been recognized by all those coming in contact with him, and his diplomacy and judicious consideration have been effec- tive in producing results which have won for him a great deal of distinction. Arthur Boak, Lieutenant (j. g.), M. N. M., was educated at Queens University, Kingston, Ontario, and also in European institutions, studying at Rome and at the University of Grenoble in France. Part of his graduate work was done at Harvard, where he received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. In Sep- tember, 1914, he came to the University of Michigan as Professor of History, and has since been connected with the History De- partment. In January 1917, Lieutenant Boak entered the naval service and helped to organize the Seventh and Eighth Divisions of the Michigan Xaval Militia, which were recruited at the University. The following April, he was called into active service, remaining at Ann Arbor in training until May 24, when he went to the naval station at Great Lakes. In June, he was granted leave of absence and returned to Ann Arbor to resume his university work. When the Xaval Unit was organized in September 1918, he was put in charge of instruc- tion. Upon the arrival of Admiral Berry, the duties of executive officer were turned over to Lieutenant Boak. 206 " rr ii i in " " ii 1 1 111 mi 11 1 1 ii i mil mil mi Lieutenant Porter LIEUT. Allen JrL Porter, (j. g.), was assigned medical officer of the Naval Unit at Michigan in June, 1918. He was formerly Recruiting Officer in Indianapolis, and had also been at the University of Indiana, conducting examinations in conn:ction with naval induction. He came to Michigan with an enviable record for his distinguished service in the Navy. In the capacity of Medical Officer here, he had charge of the mess halls and barracks, and of all the ill men. He insisted at all times on scrupulous cl eanliness, often conducting personal inspections. Due to his constant vigilance the number of influenza cases was appreciably decreased. In the early part of January, he was re- assigned to the Great Lakes Training Station, but shortly after r;ceived his discharge. He has now returned to Kansas City, where he has resumed his medical practice. THE NAVY BAND 207 o . 7, - 208 209 Ill I J J III JJII I 1,1,1,1 ,,,,,,, II, ,,,,,,,,,,, , III, I, ,1,1,1,111,1111111. Naval Unit F. R. HARRISON, ' 22 M WALTER BAUER, ' 22 M J. A. LUKENS, ' 22M . ERWIN F. BREDE, ' 2iE HERBERT S. DAVY, ' 2oE E. G. ZIEGELER, ' 2oE ARTHUR E. PAULL, ' 21 E EARL M. WEIDEMAX EARI, R. WEBBER, ' 2oE JAMES N. LANDIS, ' 2iE PAUL T. QUARRY, ' 22M LEON E. OSMER, ' 22 . F. N. HOLLISTER L. A. BUCK, ' 22 L. THOMPSON R. C. CHRISTIAN, ' 22E FLOYD L. MILLER Birmingham, Ala. Ct-ystal Falls Toledo, Ohio Detroit Pctoskcy Latu ' iiiin Laurium Grand Rapids Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Cwosso Slater. Mo. Detroit ! 2IO Naval Unit RALPH K. BRENNER, 22E RAYMOND L. HOWARD, ' 22 ALFRED L. MAY, ' 22E JAMES A. GALLEKY, ' 22 RALPH GRIFFITH, ' 22 B. B. VAN DUSEN, ' 22E . ROBERT P. EVERETT, ! 22E . VEEDER R. DONAGHY, ' 22 . ROBERT B. WARMAN, ' 22 . BARTLETT J. ROWAN, ' 22E FRANK E. BEADLE, ' 22E . NORMAN B. HALL, ! 22E . ROBERT H. VROEGINDEWEY, ' 2iE CARL R. OLSON, ' 22E EDWARD D. HALSEY, ' 22E . EARLE C. DAVIS, ' 22E ELLIOTT B. DAVIDSON, 22E Lancaster, Ohio Greenville, Ohio Detroit Caro Mt. Clemens Detroit Detroit Toledo, Ohio Detroit Pittsfield, Mass. Brown City Dexter Kalamazoo . Bessemer Battle Creek Union City, Pa. Sault Ste. Marie 211 in iiiiii i, i uirrrrTiTTT Naval Unit GEORGE J. EVERILL, ' 22E . RICHARD W. KNUPFER, ' 22E (iKKAi.n HAIIX. ' 22 . R. W. GARI.ICK, ! 22E I ' .KXJAMIN W. CLARK, JR., ' 22E. DUANE H..EIDSON, ' 22E . RICHARD J. BAII.EY, ' 22E . R. Gl.AUZ, ' 22E VICTOR P. JvEARMONT, ' 22 . }. MERCER HADE, ' 22 LEONARD C. VAX HOVEN, ' 22 W. K. EATON, ' 22E . OSCAR C. OI.SE.V, ' 22E JliHX C. McCAI.MONT, ' 21 CARL C. HUBACH, ' 22E MORRIS P. HALE, ' 22E JOHN L. SCHUEPFERLING, ' 22E . Waterloo, N. Y. Port Huron Detroit Detroit Detroit Berricn Springs . Flint Grand Rapids . Yale Toledo, Ohio Grand Rapids . Buffalo, N. Y. Saginaii. ' Detroit Elizabeth, N. J. Hudson Flint 212 ' [ i " " " ' I ' i limit I ill minimum ii. Naval Unit How ABU RASCH, ' 22E GEORGE C. RUBEN SON, ' 22E FRANK H. CARLTON, ' 22E ALBANY C. KIRBY, ' 22E . W ALFRED E. NORDBERG, ' 22E L. H. POWRIE, ' 20 ROBERT F. SCHULTZ, ' 21 CHARLES M. FREYDL, ' 22 . JOHN G. MONIHAN, JR., ' 22 GEORGE J. NAYLOR, 22D . WALTER E. COMB, ' 22E ERNEST G. BRICK, ' 22 WILLIAM J. MENKE, ' 21 . BENJAMIN G. GOWER, ' 22 . WILLIAM E. MATHEWS, ' 22 ROBERT SAGE, ' 22 HAROLD R. CHAPEL, ' 22 Detroit YoiiHgstown, Ohio Lcturium Pontiac St. Joseph Detroit Alma Northvlllc Detroit Ann Arbor Sault Ste. Marie Detroit Sharon, Pa. . Kankakce, III. . Niagara Falls, N. Y. Detroit . Flint 213 J1IM JJIII11I1 I till 111 1111,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Naval Unit DONALD A. FILDEW, ' 22 C. G. DARLING, JR., ' 22 GEORGE D. PREHX, ' 22 RAYMOND A. TUBBS, ' 22 . Louis NOBIL, ' 22 .. GERALD S. ROUK, ' 22 JOHN J. STOCKBERGER, JR., ' 22 . ISADORE W. SATER, ' 22 HENRY GREENFIELD, ' 22 XI-: VTON WARRINER, ' 22 EARL W. MATHEWS, ' 22 . HENRY D. RIDGELY, ' 22 Louis A. BUCK, JR., ' 22 CARL A. PINGEL, ' 22 . HILTON O. TICE, ' 22E WILLIAM E. LINUQUIST, ' 22 A. W. WOUGHTER, ' 22 Pontiac .Inn Arbor . Dearborn Pontiac Akron, Ohio . Higliland Park Ft. ll ' aync, linl. Atlanta, Ca. . Buffalo, N. Y. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Youngstou-n, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Slater. Mo. Mt. Clemens . Yale Ludington Detroit 214 ff " 1IIITJ11II 1111 111 llllllllllllltllltlll Naval Unit EDWARD C. DAVIDSON, ' 22 J. E. FULLER, ' 21 E . GERALD F. TAFT, ' 22 JOHN W. Ross, ' 22E LEE W. LEON HARD, ' 22E . F. CHESTER SWIGERT, ' 22E JOHN F. WOOD, 22E CHARLES G. HARRISON, ' 22 CLAUDE F. COWLEV, 22E . ALBERT J. WETTLAUKER, ' 22E ARTHUR J. STOCK, JR., ' 22E ALBERT WELHOELTER, ' 22E IRVING BRADWAY, ' 22E FRANK E. SOUTHARD, ' 22 . GILBERT W. ROBERTSON, ' 21 C. E. WINDIATE, ' 20 JAMES G. McCAvEY, ' 22E Bay City Port Austin Northville Suull Stc. Marie Port Huron St. Joseph Ann Arbor Detroit Detroit Saginaw Detroit Detroit Grand Haven Toledo, Ohio Grand Rapids Pontiac Royal Oak 215 Naval Unit WILLIAM D. HALL, ! 22E . CLAYTON E. HOI.COMB, ' 22 LEON W. HUNSICKER, ' 22E -M. D. MoERSCH, ' 22E FLOYD W. PARSONS, 22E . ELDRED I. SWANSON, ' 22 . W. T. SlSLER, ' 22E . JOHN P. DENSMORE, ! 22E . A. L. SWANSON, ' 22P ROBERT F. SWANSON, ' 22 . WALTER X. BRENNAN, ' 22E H. G. CLARK, ' 22E . ROBERT C. VOGT, ' 22E ARTHUR A. FISHBAUGH, ' 22E CARL E. CARLSON, ' 22E LEO G. COLE, ' 22E HENRY VICK, ' 22E . . Gary, Ind. Bedford Stanton Lakewood, Ohio Battle Creek Iron mountain Detroit Charlotte . Newberry Adrian Mt. Clemens Toledo, Ohio Saginaw Alma . Ludington Swartz Creek Toledo, Ohio 216 nit {{ ' T i lit Mil Jim ii 11 ii 111 111 f iii i ui it Naval Unit G. F. WEAVER. ' 22 . SANFORD R. McCAREN, ' 21 SEWELL H. PI.ATT, ' 20 ETRIL R. HAGGIT, ' 20 FREDERIC Y. HENKEL, ' 21 . CLAUDE REESE, ' 22 NATHAN L. SALON, ' 2oM . GEORGE H. COMBS, JR., ' 20 HARRY SUNLEY, ' 20 . HUGH C. WHITE, ' 21 WILLIA M W. MICHAELS, ' 2 HOWARD WEEKS, ' 21 RICHARD KHUEN, ' 21 MAXWELL BADGELEY, ' 22 . MINER COLE SEAGER, ' 22 . V. L. WATTS, ' 20 HENRY L. CAULKINS, ' 20 . Charlevoix . Bad Axe Yfsilanti Albion Detroit Angola, hid. Ft. H ' ayiic. hid. Kansas City, Mo. ' Detroit Detroit Kansas City, Mo. Detroit . Sewickley, Pa. Jackson Detroit . Alto Detroit 217 u i in ui 111 nun ,, ni Naval Unit MORRISON W. LEOFIELD, ' 20 ALONZO SMITH, ' 22 . CLIFFORD A. FRETHEWEY, ' 22 ROBERT L. BURHANS, ' 21 . W. LEO MURRAY, ' 20 . RALPH D. HAVILAND, ' 22 . CARLTON F. WELLS, ' 20 . RAYMOND C. SMITH, ' 20 . H. H. ALT WATER, ' 20 ROBERT A. KECK, ' 20 GUY E. KISTLER. ' 22 MERLE L. KERR, ' 22 . FRANK ANDRUS, ' 21 . CARL G. BRANDT, ' 20 LAWRENCE E. TEALL, ' 20 . DARWIN J. STOREY, ' 22 KARL N. TUNNICLIFFE. ' 21 Sterling, Col. Willis Owosso Montague Detroit Detroit Mafic Rapids Mt. Vernon, Ind. Battle Creek Holloivay Ann Arbor Liidiiigtoii Rochester, N. Y. Toledo, Ohio Ann Arbor 218 Naval Unit LEONARD E. BENSON, ' 22 . GEORGE RYLANDER, 22E DONALD A. MC!NTOSH, ' 22E H. H. HAIGHT, ' 22M JAMES R. FORTIER, ' 22A DALE BROWN, ' 22E . WEBB R. CLARK, ' 20 . JAMES S. WOLFSTEIN, ' 22M JAMES N. DONALDSON, ' 2iD MAURICE D. FRIEDMAN, ' 22M . THOMAS B. ROBERTSON, ' 20 C. J. MEADE .... EUGENE A. Osius, ' 21 M . ALBERT D. RUEDEMAN, ' 2iM EDWIN P. RUSSELL, ' 2iM . HAROLD A. STUHLMANN, ' 22E . FRAIN C. HARTWELL, ' 2iD . North Stunniiigton, Conn. Detroit . Buffalo, N. Y. Crystal Falls Grand Rapids Van Wcrt, Ohio Greenville, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Detroit Cleveland, Ohio Chevy Chase, Md. Orion Detroit . Albany, N. Y. Mt. Morris Ann Arbor Reading 219 1111111111,11111: Naval Unit Wll.UAM H. WlRT, ' 21 JOSEPH V. TRACY, ' 2oE .MICHAKI, H. WEINBEKG, ' 22 GUY F. KASER, ' 21 . FREDERICK KYPER, ' 21 I. PRESTON PEARLMAN, ' 20 FRANK W. STEKETEE, ' 22 . M. M. SHOEMAKER, ' 21 JOHN C. COWING, ' 21 H. HOWARD SCHLUNTZ, ' 21 DONALD A. McMuNEGi.E, ' 22 ROBERT B. McCuTCHEoN. ' 21 Kn vi (i. I ' .;;vKi.i.E, ' 21 THEODORE T. SAMPSON, ' 22 LOWELL H. COI.EMAN, ' 22 . WII.LEN R. ZIXN, ' 22 ROBERT J. COOPER, ' 22 Artcsia, N. Mcx. Brighton, Mass. Chicago. II!. . Huffa ' o. A " . 5 ' . . Clcarfifld, Pa. Detroit Grand Rapids Chew Chase, Md. . joiict. in. . Joliet. til. Lansing Grand Rapids Detroit Toledo, Ohio Pcrtsmoiith, Ohio Alma Tcrre Haute, Ind. 220 . Naval Unit MAHLON J. MACGSEGOR, ' 22 C. L. HAI.FORD, ' 22 . JAMES R. CARTER, " 22 VICTOR H. DEBAEKE, ' 21 . CHARLES DANTO, ' 21 DONNELL R. SHOFFNER, ' 20 ROY R. GULLEKRON, ' 22 . EDWIN GREENLEAF, ' 21 LOUIS H. SCHIMMEL, ' 21 . EUGENE M. CLIFFORD, ' 21 . WILLIAM H. WISE, ' 21 EDWARD FRIEDMAN, ' 21 HARRY M. COHN, ' 21 WILLIAM H. TURNER, ' 21 . DAVID GRAY, ' 22 .. P. J. VAN ROSSUM, ' 21 BENJAMIN HOCHSTEIN, ' 22 Detroit . ClcarMd, Pa. Harbor Beach Detroit Hast Jordan CrecHsburg. Ind. Manton . Bay City Poittiac Colchester, Conn. Detroit . Newark, N. J. Kmnco Bvart Grand Rapids Grand Rapids . liayonnc, N. J. 221 nil 11 lllllllllliiu, ,,,,iii in, ,,,,,,,, i, ,,i,l Naval Unit ARTHUR W. BROWN, ' 20 . JOHN F. Ross, ' 21 . LEO S. GANTER, JR., ' 21 LEE MACKIE WOODRUFF, ' 21 LAWRENCE BUTLER, ' 20 LESLIE ERNEST FRIES, ' 22 . VICTOR H. FRANCK, ' 21 CHARLES L. MACCAI.LUM. ' 21 A. C. KERLIKOWSKE, " 21 . J. BERLE BOND, ' 21 . EARL F. CLARK, ' 22 . CLARE B. BARNES, ' 22 EVERETT L. RIDGE, ' 22 J. RAYMOND FIELD, 2oE . DONALD J. PORTER, ' 21 HENRY W. CLARK, ' 22 F. ROBERT BRUCKNER, ' 21 . .Inn Arbor Portsmouth, Ohio Muncif, hid. Grand Rapids Indianapolis, hid. . Greenville Big Rapids Midland St. Joseph West Branch Lockfort, N. Y. Aliiwnt . Decrficld Big Rapids East Jordan Morley South Bend, Ind. | A S . v uu miinmiiiiinr 222 ittu ,,i,,i,,,, ,1,1 1, 1 11,11,1 1,,, n i i mi i iiiiiiiiiiiniiiini, 11111,, i , Naval Unit PHILIP H. SCHREYER, ' 21 . HUGH W. HARRISON, ' 22 . L. DEAN PAUL, ' 22 . CLARENCE G. SCHNEIDER, ' 22 CEILAN RORICK, ' 21 . M. M. WILDE, ' 22 . IRVINE M. WELTON, ' 22 HAROLD J. LOWRY, ' 21 GRAY VOGELSANG, ' 21 GEORGE N. MATHEWS, ' 21 . ROBERT L. DRAKE, ' 21 BREWSTER P. CAMPBELL, ' 22 EDWARD D. MAIRE, ' 21 WILLIAM H. PRESSING, ' 22 KENNETH RELYEA, ' 21 PAUL D. CAHOW, ' 20 KARL D. BAILKY . Newark, N. J. Detroit Lansing . Ironiaond Toledo, Ohi:i Detroit I inlay City . Tecumsch Minneapolis, Minn. . Holdcn, Mass. Ann Arb-.,r Detroit ' Detroit . Noru ' alk, Ohio New Britian, Conn. Reading Reading 223 Naval Unit FRANCIS T. CZYSZ, ' 22E . MERRILL VINCENT, ' 20 ' ZAI.MAN B. FRYMAN, ' 20 . LIONEL H. JOHNSON, ' 20 . JOHN F. SANDER, ' 21 CARLETON PATTERSON, ' 20 PERCY J. POWER, ' 20 JOSEPH S. BING, ' 20 . FRANK J. RILEY, ' 2oL HAROLD S. SMITH, ' 21 HARRY D. HAUSE, ' 20 MARCELLUS LEE MARX, ' 20 IVOR J. KAHN, ' 21 . E. P. ROOD, ' 21 JOHN S. PERRIN, ' 20 THOMAS F. CARSON, ' 20 . JOHN WESLEY MOON, ' 21 . . Dunkirk. N. Y. Muplewood, Mo. Pctoskey Grand Rapids H ' i ' ans ' i ' ille, hid. Pontiac Fannington Detroit . Blissfield Detroit Toledo, Ohio Detroit . Highland Park Toledo, Ohio Escanaba La Porte, Ind. Muskegon 224 tin jj i ii j jiii ii HIM 111111 nm ii mum Naval Unit JACK R. GARDNER, ' 21 RAYMON W. SEVERANCE, ' 20 HAROLD F. STOTZER, ' 20 LYLE T. BURR, ' 20 . STANLEY OLSON, ' 20 . OTTO W. BODAMER, ' 20 HAROLD THOMPSON STOCK, ' 21 . DAVID A. WATTS, ' 21 KARL W. KRANZ, ' 20 ORLA H. GILI.ETT, ' 20 HAROLD H. WARNER, ' 21 . B. VERNON SEVERANCE, ' 20 F. L. BREWER, ' 21 . JOHN S. BARNES, ' 21 CHARLES E. IRVIN, ' 21 JOHN R. IVES, ' 20 . JAS. E. COM IN, ' 21 . . Dou ' agiac Willsboro, N. Y. . Archbold, Ohio Manistiqnc Ironivood Monroe Detroit .-Inn Arbor liast Aurora, N. Y . Ann Arbor . St. Johns U ' illsboro, N. Y. Marshall Geneva, N. Y . Jackson Ann Arbor Ann Arbor 225 II M JJIIIJJIillllllllllllllllllllMlllllll Naval Unit ANDREW LOCKTON, ' 20 STUART M. MANNING, ' 22E HERBERT P. WAGNER, ' 20 . ARTHUR F. DUDMAN, ' 22E E. ROGER WASHBSJRN, ' 22E ALBANY CHAPLIN KIRBY, ' 22E HARDING L. WILBUR, ' 22 . ALTON W. COREY, ' 21 M ERNEST E. HUBER, ' 2oM . JOHN A. LUKENS, ! 22M EDWARD L. HIRSSIG, ' 22E . FREDERICK A. BOTHE, ' 2iM ORRIN R. GESAS, ' 22E MARVEL D. HICKS, ' 22E JOSEPH Q. PETRO, ' 22E ARTHUR A. LARSON, ! 22E . RUSSELL H. AUSTIN, ' 22E . Battle Creek . Muskcgon . Bay City Detroit Dceatitr Pontiac Chicago, III. Owosso . Booni ' illc, Ma. Toledo, Oliio Toledo, Ohio . Camdcn. . J. Idaho Palls, Idaho Ann Arbor Elyria, Ohio . Ncwberry Holly 226 inn in iiiiiiiiiiiiininrrm minium Naval Unit WILLIAM SCOTT TROWBRIDGE, ' 22E ERWIN W. HENDRIES, ' 22E KENNKTH G. PHELPS, ! 2oE HARLAND P. DODGE, ' 20 HAROLD S. TRUEMAN, ' 22M ALBERT SAMUELS, ' 21 D JOHN W. NAGLE, ' 21 M GEORGE W. WADE, ' 22E R. L. DUKES, ' 22E . C. S. SHOEMAKER, ' 2oE ANSEL E. NELSON, ' 22E KARL E. KETCHUM, ' 22E . LIONEL N. MERRILL, ' 22X1 G. H. ENSEL, ' 22 ... JAMES W. HODGMAN, ' 22E URI A. CARPENTER, ' 22M . V. C. SOUTHVVORTH, ' 22M Washington, D. C. Ann Arbor Ann Arbor ll ' iitinorc Lake . Mwiising . Bay o nne. N. J. Detroit Detroit Leipsic, Ohio . Elmira, N. Y. . Kane, Pa. Detroit Saginaw Toledo, Ohio Coldwatcr . Corning, N. Y. Monroe 22J in, M 1111,1,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,1 Naval Unit E. L. CHAUSSKE, ' 22E FLOYD R. LANNING, ' 22E . RODOLPH C. ATKINS, ' 22E P. L. EMERY, ' 22E . SEVVARD L. HORNER, ' 20 Louis M. TUTTLE, ' 21 LOUIS SCHOENKELD, ' 20 R. DANIEL CARSTENS, ' 22 . W. LI.OYD KEMP, ' 22M JOHN K. McKiM, ' 22E RICHARD G. MARSHALL, ' 2iE LEWIS R. WAY, ' 21 M GUY F. KASER, ' 21 . PETER J. VAN ROSSUM, ' 21 GUY E. KISTLER, ' 22 . EwALD C. SWANSON, 22 . CHARLES DANTO, ' 21 Ncgaunec Nortln ' ille Yfsilanti OKOSSO Springfield, Mass. Grand Rapids . St. Clair I ' andcrgrift, Pa. . St. Johns Traverse City . Buffalo, N. Y. Grand Rapids Battle Creek Hast Jordan 228 II [1 1J I II 1111 1 1111 II I 111! Ill 111 111111 lllll 1 Naval Unit MERLE L. KERR, ' 22 . FRED E. MOTLEY, ' 22M RICHARD H. BARKELL, ' 2iE NEWTON WARREN BOURNE, 22 I CLIFFORD A. TRETHENEY, ' 22 BRYAN C. KINNEY, ' 22 AI.ONZO SMITH, ' 22 . STANLEY G. OLSON, ' 20 HUGO L. STANGER, ' 22M . FREDERICK A. HORN, ' 22E HARRY D. HAUSE, ' 20 MONROE- BLAKE, ' 22E I. PRESTON PEARI.MAN, ' 20 MORGAN G. CARPENTER. ' 22M . RUSSELL V. THURSTON, ' 22E CHARLES J. OEHLHOFFER. ' 21 M LF.LAND V. HEWITT, ' 22M Ilollou ' av Virdcn, III. Hnbbcll Hamburg, N. Y. . Jronti ' ooil Perrinton If illis Ironwood Ann Arbor Windsor, Out. Toledo, Ohio Detroit Detroit . Blissfield Pontiac . Benton Harbor Brooklyn 22.9 Naval Unit E. V. FERGUS, - 2iE . WALLACE E. CHENEY, ' 21 E BERTRAND J. SAUBER, ' 22E JOHN F. GIPNER, ' 2iM WILLIAM J. DONAHUE, ' 22 JOHN F. Ross, ' 21 S. B. STRAUSS, ' 20 DAVID H. GEE, ' 21 DAVID GRAY, ' 22 ROBERT W. TAYLOR, ' 22E . CARL ERNEST GEHRING, ' 2oE ARNOLD ALDEN MERICA, Grad. JAMES M. DARBAKER, ' 2oE V. H. WAITE, ' 2oE . CARLETON R. SAWYER, ' 2oE HORACE C. WILBER, ' 2oE . EDWIN A. KRUEGER, ' 2iE . Culbertson, Mont. Milwaukee, Wis. New Baltimore Nilcs Brooklyn Portsmouth, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Pewamo Grand Rapids Grand Rapids Cleveland, Ohio Kendalh ' ille, Ind. I ' andcrgrift, Pa. Ulyria, Ohio . Bad A. re . Ypsilanti Manistec 1 1 1 1 ; n 1 1 1 M i 230 Naval Unit ROY C. BUELL, ' 21 E . ARTHUR O. DAHLBERG, ' 2oE VARNUM B. STEINBAUGH, ' 2oE P. W. HOAG, ' 2oE . WESLEY L. DEDRICK, ' 2iE LEOPOLD L. GOODMAN, ' 21 E NORMAN R. SPEIDEN, ' 2iE STUART M. WEAVER, ! 2iE P. .M. MOORE, ' 22M . DAVE EMERSON, ' 21 E LAWRENCE E. DAIGLE, ' 2oE JAMES E. FULLER, 2iE GUY A. HEARD, ' 2iE CALVIN H. SKINNER, ' 2iE GRAEME S. MERCER, ' 21 E . J. MUSSER MILLER, ' 21 PHILIP W. SCHNORBACH, ' 21 E Ann Arbor liscanuba Ann Arbor . Marshall Providence, R. I. Cleveland, Oliio Washington, D. C. . Many, N. Y. . Arlington, Ky. Cleveland, O ' .io Detroit Part Austin Ontonagon Chester, W. Va. London, Canada Harrisburg, ' a. Manistec 231 til 1, I IIJ 111 I 1111 II J Ml, 1,111,1 1,111,111,1 Naval Unit ELMER H. LUTHER, ' 2iE . MURRAY P. GARDNER, ' 2oE HOWARD REITZ, ' 2iE EDWARD L. WILLIAMS, ! 2iE RALPH W. EGGERT, ! 2iE . I. M. LlCHTIGIMAN, ' 2lE . WILLIAM J. SCHANCK, ' 2iE WELLINGTON T. URCH, ' 2iE ALFRED W. WILSON, ' 21 E . CARL P. KNORR. ' 2iE A. C. PLICHTA, ' 2iE GRANT M. BUNTING, ' 2iE ROSNVELL B. SHURTS, ! 2iE W. R. HARRISON, ' 21 E HENRY L. PARKER, ' 2lE . LELAND H. PHELPS, ' 2iE . W. C. STINSON, ' 21 E Jackson Lansing Centreville . Louisville, Ky. . Biic ianan Brooklyn, r . V. Pontiac . Bay City Detroit Salamanca, N. Y. Crystal Falls Detroit . Lebanon, Ohio . Massillon, Ohio Detroit . Addisan, N. Y. Elkhart, hid. 232 ; Naval Unit ARTHUR J. KARPUS, ' 2iE . WILLIAM H. HOWARD, ' 2iE DON B. STRATTON, ' 21 E . WILLIAM V. C. FOULKS, ' 2iE G. R. STARRETT, ' 21 E DAVID R. LADORE, ' 21 E RICHARD H. BARKELL, ' 2iE HERBERT L. ZIEGENBEIN, ' 2iE W. V. ACKICR, ' 21 E . GEORGE W. LIPSCOMB, ' 2iE GEORGE W. VIDEAN, JR., ! 2iE ROBERT A. BROWN, ' 2iE . JOSEPH R. GKBHART, ' 21 E MAX A. KOBLISHKE, ! 2iE EDWARD R. ROBBINS, ' 2iE RUSSELL C. TAYLOR, ' 2oE . SAUL LEVY, ' 2iE . . . Grayling Youngstown, Ohio Owosso Canton, Ohio Wilmington, N. C. Walkcn-illc, Out., Can. Ihthhcil Jackson Washington, D. C. Detroit Grand Rapids Dayton, Ohio . Muskegon Detroit . New York City . California, Pa. 233 nil ii i nun i in i in Mm, 11 in in in, mi Naval Unit DONALD SANDERSON, ' 2iE . RICHARD MARSHALL, ' 2iE IVAN F. GRAHAM, ' 21 E LLOYD A. STRAFFON, ' 2iE . ERNAL C. HILL, ' 21 E LEWIS EDGAR MUNZ, ! 2iE WARREN FRANCIS HILL, ' 2iE ERIC A. KERBEY, 2iE L. L. PRITCHARD, ' 2iE RICHARD C. LOSCH, 2iE FA YE ALCER VANVALKENBURG, ' 21 E A. F. BUSHA, ' 2iE . ROBERT E. COONEY, ' 21 E WILLIAM TARBELL, 2iE FRANK A. WILL, ' 22E CARL WILLIAM ACER, JR., ! 2iE HARLUW HIGINBOTHAM LIPPINCOTT, ' 21 E Detroit . St. Joints Crosweil Croswell Sault Stc. Marie Detroit Marietta Rogers Three Oaks West Point, Neb. Tecumseh Pontiac Escanaba Uric, Pa. Hancock Cleveland, Ohio Soutli Bend, hid. 234 Naval Unit G. H. CHIDESTER, ' 2oE REIN HOLD E. BOES, ' 2oE . HERBERT L. DUNHAM, ! 2oE HARLAND H. BUCK, 2oE . EARLE DEWEY GLATZEL, ' 2oE . THEODORE HENRY KEIDANZ, ' 2oE R. G. VANDEUSEN, - 2iE . HERBERT J. SCHI.EE, ' 2oE . FREDERIC A. LOUDEN, ' aoE HAROLD H. REMINE, ' 2oE RALPH B. TAYLOR, ' aoE . KARL G. BEHR, ' 21 E JAMES N. SAVAGE, ! 2oE . HERBERT GEORGE KAMRATH, ' 2iE JOHN EDWIN BOICE. ' 2iE JOHN L. WARREN. ! 2iE . GEORGE CARLTON BROWN, 2oE . Hastings . Inn Arbor Detroit Lyons Ann Arbor New York, N. Y. . St. Johns Ann Arbor Sagiiiaw Ka ' .amazoo . Pavilion, N. Y. Detroit Detroit Wells Toledo. Ohio Detroit Hollansburg, Ohio 235 Naval Unit HAROLD P. GEBHARD, ' 2212, ]. M. liAKNES . L. C. LIPPMAN WII.UAM B. WINES, ' 22E LEON PALMER ARTHUR E. TRIPPENSEE CHESTER D. SHANE, ' 22 . JOHN MERRIN H. D. LANDIS . CARL W. DAHLGREN WARREN KRIESEL, ' 22 ARTHUR S. HOSTECTKR DAVID ROSATTI C. L. JEROME M. W. MASON . R. L. HOCUE D. WHITESELL Washington Detroit Ann Arbor Win cld, Kans. Riclimoitd, Ind. . Otis. Ind. Charlotte - 236 - ' till I ill It i Naval Unit JOHN CHISHOLM, ' 22E WM. L. BROWN, ' 22E LEON A. SEARS, ' 2oE CLARENCE H. HARPST, ' aoE HAROLD R. OILMAN, Grad. CLOVIS EVERT DYCKMAN, ! 2oE . RUSSEL FLEMING KINGSTON, ' 20 ARTHUR E. FIXKL, Grad. . PRESTON W. HUSTED, ' 2oE A. E. OLSEN, ' 2oE . J. E. LARSON, ' 2oE . WILLIAM GARDNER MASON, ' 2oE FREDERICK W. PARSONS, ' 2oE . ROTH M. LEDDICK, ! 2oE . FRED H. LIVERMORE, - 2oE . JULIAN G. MclNTosH, ' aiE HUDSON C. COVERT, ' 21 E . . -Ironiuood Faycttc City. Pain. Sturgis Toledo, Ohio Grand Rapids South Haven Detroit Detroit . Adiiison, X. Y. Detroit Crystal I-a!h Detroit . Ulmira, N. Y. Cassopolis Washington, D. C. Detroit Pontiac 237 CAMPUS BUILDINGS 238- iMMiinwim Engineers ' Enlisted Reserve Corps THE Michigan branch of the Engineers ' Enlisted Reserve Corps was organ- ized about January 15, 1917, a month after orders cams from the War Department. The Reserves were originally organized at the office of Major-General W. M. Black, Chief of Engineers, and approved by Secretary of War Baker. In October, 1918, of the 168 registered in the Corps, 1 14 were soldiers and 54 were sailors. The Signal Corps recorded 24 army volunteers and five naval. Of these, 14 applied for discharges in order to teach in the Students ' Army Train- ing Corps. Of 215 Reserves registered at the outset, 68 graduated, left, or were dropped. Some left to enter the Sanitary, Signal, or Shipbuilding and Drafting Units of S. A. T. C. Eligibility requirements demanded that the candidate be twenty-one years of age and a citizen of the United States, and a student of an approved technical school, regularly enrolled and pursuing a course leading to some engineering or technical degree. Upon his entry at Michigan, he must have made a scholastic record which would place him among the first third of those graduated from the Engineering College during the past ten years. When enlisted in this branch, the student ' s name was placed on the inactive list and he was enabled to complete his college course. Upon completion of the work, he was subject to callinto active service in any Engineering branch of the service. This Corps was sworn into the S. A. T. C. just before the armistice was signed. 240 u is 441 242 mifflW Michigan ' s M. E. R. C. THE Fall of 1917 found the medical students of all the recognized schools and colleges in the country organizing military units known as the Medical Enlisted Reserve Corps. The object of this organization was to k:ep the students whVwere subject to the draft in school to complete their study of med- icine, arid to offer them military training at the same time. Michigan, true to her spirit of service, answered her country ' s call for 45.000 doctors for the National Army by being foremost among the universities to organ- ize an M. E. R. C. Arrangements were made for this work by Dr. Charles W. Edmunds, Secretary of the School of Medicine. It was necessary for each can- didate to apply to Surgeon-General Gorgus, of Detroit, for enlistment, and to pass a physical examination. The physically fit were sworn into the army and detailed by the Surgeon-General to return to school as reserve ' s, to continue the medical course. This arrangement gave each man four years of medicine and a fifth year in the hospital for interne work before he would be called into active service. So long as the men kept up with their classes, they would be subject to call only in emergency, but if one of them dropped behind or out of his class, h; would be called to active duty. When the students completed their course in medicine, they were to be called into active service with the rank of First Lieutenant. An interneship or its equivalent was required before the commission was granted. At first, Freshmen were not admitted to the M. E. R. C., but after December i, 1917, they were enlisted too, while only the aliens and the physically unfit were rejected. Last year the entire class of 1917-18 and practically the whole Medical School were enlisted in the M. E. R. C. On June 15, 1918, enrollment for the Fall term in the Corps began. On August i, 1918, the list of the M. E. R. C. was closed, so Freshmen who registered since that date were not enrolled. About seventy or eighty Freshmen fell into that class. Practically all, however, of the second, third, and fourth year men, besides thirty members of the first year class, constituted ths M. E. R. C. of Michigan this year. There was also a Naval M. E. R. C. of about ten. This placed the total enrollment for this year at 250. The organization was disbanded in mid-Winter. 244 OTERARYd College of Literature, Science, and the Arts JOHN ROHERT EFFINCER, PH.D., Dean THE College of Literature, Science, and the Arts had its origin in the original act of 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 tradi- tional lines until 1852, which date marks the advent of Dr. Tappan and the passing of a new act by the Legislature granting to the University much greater power. Until 1855-56, no electives were allowed, and the degree given was A. 13., but with the beginning of this year the Seniors were allowed to elect one-third of their work. At this time the College gave three courses, Classical, Scientific, and Latin- Scientific, which led to the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. In 1877, the College was entirely revised, and an English course was added, giving the degree of Bachelor of Letters. The elective system had progressed so far by this time that fully one-half of the studies required for the bachelor ' s degree were elective. In i got, 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 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 in this College, was separated, and the College of Engineering was created. In 1912, the work of the Graduate School, which had been organized in 1892, was sepa- rated from the College, and the Regents created an independent Graduate School. Yith the organization of the S. A. T. C. in October 1918, the college year was divided into three terms of twelve weeks each ; new courses were offered, and old courses were revised to meet the needs of military instruction. Upon the demobilization of the training units, the old semester system was re-established. - 246 - ENGINEERING ARCHITECTVRE Colleges of Engineering and Architecture MORTI.MKR ELWYX COOLICV, 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 ap- pointed 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 Engineer- ing 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. Engineering was taught in the College of Literature. Sience, and the Arts until 1895, then made a separate department with Prof. Charles E. Greene as Dean. Following Professor Greene ' s death in 1903, the present Dean was ap- pointed in February 1904, together with Prof. Joseph 1!. Davis as Associate Dean. Professor Davis resigned his office in 1908, and Prof. William II. Butts took his place as Assistant Dean. The first Secretary was Prof. Herbert J. Colliding. He was followed by Prof. 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 De- partment of Engineering and Architecture. In 1913. the title was again changed to Departments of Engineering and Architecture. Prof. Emil Lorch, head of Architecture, performs the duties of Assistant Dean for architectural students, but the Dean and Secretary continue to serve for both departments. In January 1915, the title of the Departments was changed to the present title, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture. 247 MEBiONf The Medical School COI.OXI-L VICTOR C. YAUCIIAX, M.C.X.A.. .M.D., Pn.D., LL.D., Dean THE Medical School was the first professional school established in the University. Provision was made for it in the legislative act in 1837 by which the University was organized. It opened for students in 1850. In 1890 the term of study was extended to four years of nine months each. Clinical instruction and laboratory work in Chemistry, both organic and physio- logical, was provided from the beginning. In 1870, however, greater need for laboratory instruction became apparent, and resulted in the establishment of the Laboratory of Histology in 1872. The Laboratory of Pharmacology was estab- lished in the same year. These were followed by the Laboratories of Physiology in 1884, of Hygiene in 1888, and of Clinical Medicine in 1891. In 1869, the L ' niversity Hospital was established, and has grown from a small beginning, when it accommodated about eighty patients, to a large hospital which takes care of four hundred and fifty. In addition to the general hospital, there is a Psychopathic unit which accommodates sixty patients. In 1850, a combined curriculum covering six years of work was introduced. This course carried with it the granting of two degrees, U.S. and M.D. The curriculum has proved very satisfactory, and the school now has a similar arrangement with several colleges in the state, so that students who desire to take their preliminary work in one of the smaller colleges have the same opportunity of securing the two degrees. In such cases, the college in which the preliminary work is done grants the literary degree. Within the past year a new Clinical Microscopy Laboratory has been built, nncl the Out-patient Department in the University Hospital has been so enlarged as to accommodate the growing demand for out-patient service. In addition, a new twenty-five bed Dermatology Annex has been completed. 24S EX3 faxu The Law School HENRY M. BATHS, Pii.B., LL.B., Dean THIS school was provided for in the Organic Act of March 1859. It was opened October 8, and included three professorships, which were later styled the Marshall, Kent, and Jay chairs. James V. Campbell, Charles Walker, and Thomas M. Cooley were elected to fill these chairs, with Professor Campbell 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, which was reconstructed and greatly en- larged in 1893. Again, in 1898, it was practically demolished and rebuilt as it now stands. A fourth professorship, established in 1886, and named for Honorable Richard Fletcher, of Boston, was first filled by Ashley Palmer. The fifth chair was the Tappan professorship established in 1879, filled by Alpheus Felch. In 1871, Professor Cooley became Dean of the School. 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 Court was established. In 1912, the entrance requirements were increased to include at least one year ' s college work, and an optional fourth year was added to the law course. Beginning with the academic year of 1915-16, the entrance requirements were increased to include at least two years of college work. The School now confers three degrees, Bachelor of Laws (LL.B.), which is the usual first degree; Master of Laws (LL.M.), conferred upon law school graduates who have completed a year of graduate law study ; and Juris Doctor (J.D.), conferred upon holders of the degree of A.B. who have completed the three year law course with exceptionally high scholarship. 249 DENTISTRt College of Dental Surgery MARCUS L. WARD, D.D.Sc., Dean THE first agitation for the creation of this deparment came in 1865. In 1875, the Legislature appropriated $3,000 per year for a term of two years with which to establish a School of Dentistry in the University, 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 Department had its early existence under the general supervision of the Medical Department. The course consisted of two years ' work, the terms being only six months long, October to March, but in the fall of 1884 the terms were lengthened to nine months. In 1899, the course was finally made to consist of three years of nine months each. The degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery has always been given. The first accommodations were in the west ward of the old Homoeopathic Hospital building, then in the building now occupied by the Department of Civil Engineering. In 1891, at the completion of the new University Hospital, the Dental Society of the University of Michigan was organized. It 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 building, containing 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. An optional four year course was offered in October 1916, and, beginning with the session of 1917-18, the four year course was made compulsory. 1 250 il HAfcMACY College of Pharmacy ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, Pn.C., Pn.D., Dean THE study of Pharmacy was first begun at the University in 1868, when it was included as a department of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. The first degree was conferred a year later. In 1876-77 this department was reorganized as a separate college of the University. From the beginning, the method of instruction has been to combine laboratory practice with class-room exercises wherever practicable. The first degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy was conferred in 1897. The graduation requirements for the Bachelor ' s degree have always been the same in the College of Pharmacy as for similar collegiate degrees given by the University. In the fall of 1913, radical changes were made in the degrees offered. The time required for the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist, which formerly had been two years, was extended to three, and a two year course was offered lead- ing to the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy. Four years later, the short course was dropped, so that only the three and four year courses are available at the present time. 251 X Homoeopathic Medical School WILIH-RT B. HINSDALE, A.M., M.D., Dean THE Homoeopathic Medical School was established as one of the depart- ments of the University in 1875, and affords all the advantages of a university school. It aims to give to the student who is prepared to register in its classes, a thorough training in Medicine and Surgery, and hases its therapeutics upon the idea that the Homoeopathic principle is an adequate and successful guide in the selections of medicines. The School places emphasis upon the objective or clinical methods of in- struction. Such methods can be carried out only in a properly equipped hospital under entire control of a staff of competent teachers and demonstrators. The 1 Tomoeopathic University Hospital is in the immediate vicinity of all University activities, being just across the street from the campus proper, and occupying a large space of ground so that its exposures to light and free atmosphere cannot be obstructed. The building, conceded to be one of the finest structures of the entire Uni- versity, is always the scene of pr actical work, carried on both in the interest of instruction, and to provide those who are attracted to its service with the most careful and skillful attention. A children ' s building, with a capacity for 70 beds, was erected during the summer of 1918 as an annex to the main building. An- other feature of the Hospital is a laboratory for pathogenetic experimental work. There are two nurses ' homes in connection with the Hospital Training School, and some small structures to demonstrate the " open air " methods of treating tuberculosis. The School also has a fully equipped clinical laboratory in charge of a skillful director. The building for " lying-in " patients, likewise that serving for departmental offices, is separated from the main hospital. 2,2 NURSI University of Michigan Training School for Nurses FANTINE PEMHERTON, R.X., Superintendent of Nurses THE University of Michigan Training School for Xurses, which was estab- lished by the University in 1891, offers to young women desirous of becoming professional nurses a course of practical and theoretical instruc- tion extending over a period of three years. To maintain a high standard it has been deemed advisable to receive into the School only those applicants with diplomas from a four-year high school recognized by the University, or with an equivalent of such instruction, which in all instances is determined by the Literary- College of the University. By lectures and demonstrations, the Hospital Staff and other members of the Medical Faculty assist Miss Welch. Acting Superintendent of the Training School, and her corps of graduate assistant nurses in the theoretical and practical training for the student nurses. The course of instruction has been arranged to meet the requirements of the Michigan State Hoard of Registration of Xurses and each nurse, upon graduation, takes the examinations given by the lioard to become a registered nurse. The University Hospital offers unusual advantages for the education of nurses. Its size and scope make it u nnecessary for the students to go elsewhere for any branch of hospital work. In addition to varied experience in the medical, surgical, gynecological, and obstetrical wards, they receive systematic instruction in children ' s, eye, ear, nose, and throat diseases, and in the contagious and psycho- pathic wards. The operating rooms connected with the various departments of the Hospital also offer a wide range for experience. 253 The Graduate School ALFRED H. LLOYD, PH.D., Dean IX 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 con- ferred. The degree of Doctor of Philosophy was offered for the first time in 1876. Introduction 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, it being little more than a bureau within the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, and not until 1912 was the present organization completed. 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 five years has certainly justified the step taken in 1912. Except for the interruption of the war, steadily growing in number of students and in interest and achievement, the School may now claim to have an important place in the life of the University, inviting, as it does, advanced study and original investigation in every department of human interest. During the war all the resources of the School, as of the whole University, were at every point possible in the government ' s service. Besides the work of training teachers for secondary schools, colleges, and universities, of fitting men and women also for positions in other professions and occupations, and of imbu- ing all its students especially with a spirit of advanced study and independent thinking, the School seeks to stimulate and foster scholarly publications. Im- portant works of various kinds have recently been published by the University under the direction of the School ' s Executive Board. _ I 254 II K. SVMMERSESSION Summer Session EDWARD H. KRAUS, PH.D., Dean THE first instruction during 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 Regents assumed full control of the work, and the name was changed from " Summer School " to the " Summer Session of the University of Michigan. " At first, all courses were given for six weeks, but in 1908 the session was lengthened to eight weeks in all divisions except 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 continuously increased in popu- larity. During the first Session, 46 courses were offered by a faculty of 24, while during some of the recent sessions, the faculty has consisted of 200 members, with about 375 courses offered. The 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 advantage of the summer instruc- tion to materially shorten their period at the University is annually increasing. Each year many students complete the requirements for degrees at the close of the Summer Session. y i 255 music I University School of Music AIJIERT A. STAXLKY, A.M., Mus.D., Director THE University Musical Society owes its existence to the initiative of Henry Simmons Frieze, Professor of Latin in the University, a man prominent in its annals, and whose activities were not restricted to his department. A fine musician himself, he realized the cultural advantages that would accrue to both the University and the city through developing an atmosphere of art in such environment. The beginning of these activities gave little promise of their large future scope, but they were based on a sure foundation. A small chorus gave occasional concerts, the orchestra was unimportant, and the School of Music was a feeble institution. But these agencies were directed by a man of high ideals, splendid scholarship, and unusual power as a teacher. Thus preliminary details were relatively unimportant. This man, Calvin B. Cady, was called to the University through the efforts of Dr. Frieze, and his work, marked by untiring enthusiasm, resulted in the awakening of a genuine and fruitful interest in music. From 1888, the date of reorganization, the work has consistently developed and has fully justified the devotion of the two men who were such important factors in its inception. The Ann Arbor audience has come to believe that noth- ing but the best is worth while. The heads of departments in the School of Music are now of the highest rank obtainable, and in choice of programs the same principle is applied. 5x5 256 TRADITIONS -258- N CH to x rrv. LITERARY ENTRANCE TO UNIVERSITY HALL 260 i 1 John R. Brumm DEDICATED TO PROFESSOR JOHN R. BRUMM A TEACHER WHO KNOWS HOW TO TEMPER LEARNING WITH WIT AND STRICTNESS WITH GOOD-HUMOR 261 i_J 11 1919 Literary Officers L. ALBERT LUNDQUIST EMMA Rices EMILY POWELL GEORGE B. BERG . President . Vice-President , Secretary . Treasurer 262 I 1919 Literary Committees X Class Day CLARENCE L. ROESER, Chairman SEYMOUR B. WILSON JEAN A. MACLENNAN MARTHA GUERNSEY Memorial ADA C. ARNOLD, Chairman CLARENCE L. ROESER. RALPH GAULT VERA ANDRUS Reception JAMES I. MCCLINTOCK, Chairman FERDINAND C. BELL JOHN H. EMERY SARAH HALL MARGARET LIPPINCOTT Souvenir JAMES H. CLARKE, Chairman ROY E. STRINGER RUTH DAILEY MARGARET ATKINSON Social RALPH GAULT, Chairman H. C. L. JACKSON MARY OVERMAN MARCIA PINKERTON MARJORIE VANZANDT Cap and Gown CHESTER C. MORRISON, Chairman HOWARD M. KAY KATHRINE KILPATRICK EMILY LOMAN Promenade CHARLES F. Boos, Chairman GILBERT BRYNE CLARK W. BISHOP Pipe and Cane FERDINAND C. BELL, Chairman JOHN DUNCAN CAMERON CLARK W. BISHOP Banquet ALFRED MASON, Chairman PHILIP PACK JAMES I. MCCLINTOCK H ELLEN RAMSDELL Invitation SHERWALD W. SEDGWICK, Chairman HAZEL BECKWITH HOPE FERGUSON IDA BELLE GUTHE Auditing GEORGE KRETZSCHMAR, Chairman MORRIS PARIS Finance J. DUNCAN CAMERON, Chairman JAMES H. CLARK ROY STRINGER Swing-out EMERY T. JONES, Chairman CARL H. WILMOT BERNARD WOHL I 1 263 Senior Literary History RECONSTRUCTION is the key-note of the hour. To reconstruct, in a bird ' s-eye view, the spirit and achievements of the Literary Class of 1919 is a task almost on a par with reconstructing the map of Europe. The history of the class of 1919 reflects not only the course of events in the University, but the trend of affair in the nation, as well. Our career naturally falls into three periods before, during, and after the war. Pre-historic times ended and history was begun with our entrance into the fall contests in 1915. We plunged into them with the old time " pep, " but even this was not sufficient to withstand the brutal onslaught of our enemy, and we came out at the empty end of a 4 to o score. Only a few of the more super- stitious ones augured ill from this defeat. The rest of the class got together under the leadership of our Freshman president, Cecil Miller, and inaugurated and carried through successfully, two new ventures the monthly fresh lit assemblies and the Frosh Frolic in the spring. Although we were good at pulling together as a class, somehow or other the Sophomores won the tug-of-war. Will you ever fcrget how the big rope upset a canoe-full of Student Councilmen? We had better luck in the push-ball contest and obstacle races, finally winning the laurels of the day with a score of 3 to 2. We closed our career as wearers of the gray " pots " on that memorable cap-night when the only time in the last three years the Freshmen were able actually to toss the emblem of their verdancy into the bonfire and see the flames destroy forever the mark of their apprenticeship on the campus. The war had not yet become a part of our lives when we appeared at school the next Fall. The only kind of war-fare in our minds was that against our natural enemies, the Freshmen. But the slippery pole was too much for us, and our defeat was only slightly appeased when we wrested 19 of the 30 canes from the green painted warriors. For the second time in our history we were van- quished, the final score being 4 to i. If we were not very stalwart warriors as a class, there were at any rate, individuals among us who were valiant enough. Both " Tad " Weiman and " Joe " ' Hanish were on the Varsity football squad their second year at the University. Weiman would have been captain this year had he returned, but somehow he preferred a captaincy in the army. With Carl Mason as our president, we got through our Sophomore year without mishap. As a class we did nothing unusual, but we did our share of the work around the campus, contributing a large number to the staffs of the student publications, and to various committees. Our other officers that year were Jean Maclennan, vice-president; Fay Hall, secretary; and James Bailey, treasurer. AYith Spring came the entrance of our country into the war, and campus affairs grew less and less matters of all-engrossing importance. We did manage to hold our Spring contests and Soph Prom, however, before Michigan ' s part in winning the war became the all-absorbing interest. We handsomely avenged our- 264 selves for our defeat in the Fall contests by trouncing the yearlings with a score of 2 to i. This was the first time since the establishment of the underclass con- tests that the Sophomores won the Spring games. The second period of our history was darkened by the cloud of war. All good Michigan men who were not in the service or engaged in war work were doing double duty here putting Michigan " over-the-top ' in war loans and in maintaining campus activities. The class of 1919 assumed its share of the re- sponsibility with James McClintock, vice-president of the Student Council ; Roy Fricken, associate editor of the Gargoyle; and Harold Trueman, associate editor and Arthur Hobbs, business manager of the Students ' Directory. In athletics, our gridiron notables were Emery, Goetz, Hanish, and Weiman. Sedgwick was captain of the cross-country team, while Gerald Xye managed the Varsity basketball team. Our class affairs were supervised by Joe Broderick, president; Frances MacDonald, vice-president; Anne MacMahon, secretary; and Gerald Xye, treasurer. The great event of the Junior year, the J-IIop, we willingly omitted in com- pliance with the government ' s request to economize food-stuffs and not to use the railways for travelling except in case of essential business. With the small number of male students on the campus, the women of the University were given an opportunity to come to the front, and the members of the class of ' 19 did their part to fill the depleted ranks even venturing to take part in the Opera. This was not their only dramatic effort, for the Junior Girls ' Play, under the chairmanship of Emily Powell, was like all previous Junior Girls ' Play productions, the " best ever. " During the year, many of the men of our class left school to go to camp, and by the time we entered upon the last lap of our college course in the Fall of 19 iS, only a small fraction of the men of our class returned. Most of those who did come back were in the army or navy and, during the regime of the Students ' Army Training Corps at the University, were unable to take part in campus activities. Military duties deprived the Michigan Daily of Clarence Roeser as its managing editor, until the second semester. Nevertheless, moct of the responsible positions on the campus were placed in the hands of seniors. This year the president of the Student Council is a lit, Ralph Gault. It is our privilege also to claim the Opera chairman, " Cort " Bell, and the business manager of The Michiganensian, J. Duncan Cameron. In athletics we can boast of two football stars, Morrison and Goetz. The fame of the latter extends beyond the bounds of Michigan, for he has been picked for the All-Conference team. Sedgwick is captain, of the track team. Early in the fall, victory was in the air, and before we had fairly begun our year ' s work, peace was proclaimed. With the expectation of a rapid reconstruc- tion of the Michigan spirit of former days, we undertake to complete the last period of our history with energy and enthusiasm. In June, we hope to have graduate with us many of those who left for a greater service than that of their Alma Mater. There will be some who will not return. Their spirit has hallowed the name of Michigan, and the annals of the class of 1919. L. D. m+ I I 265 - 1 y i Literary Seniors Most of the senior mm in all colleges were in some branch of the service. Consequently, many returned to the campus late in the year, and The Michiganensian was unable to arrange them in their proper order. They have been placed alphabetically wherever possible. MARION V. ACKLEY Detroit Kappa Kappa Gamma JAMES P. ADAMS Carson City " The Magic Carpet " (2) ; Cosmopolitan Club (2) (3) ; Commerce Club (3) JULIET E. AHRENS . HATTIE BELLE AINSUE EDITH B. AITON Iota Sigma Pi U ' agoncr, Okla. Traverse City Detroit Educational Club (3) (4) G. DORIS ANDERSON ......... Tccumsch Caryatides VERA ANDRUS ......... Ann Arbor Athena; Oratorical Board (2) (3) (4); Oratorical Delegate (2) (3); Cosmopolitan Club; Michiganensian (4) H. CHRISTINA ANNABELLE Battle Creek 1X5 266 I Jk 1 Literary Seniors I MARGARET IRMA ANSCHUTZ ....... Bay City Deutscher Verein ; Girls ' Educational Club DOROTHY ALICE ARMSTRONG ...... Charlcvoix Delta Gamma ADA C. ARNOLD ........ Bristol, Ind. Alpha Phi; Mortarboard; Wyvern ; Girls ' Educational Club; Freshman Spread Committee ; Business Manager Junior Girls ' Play ; Secretary Women ' s League (3) ; Chairman Annual Luncheon Committee (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Associate Editor Michiganensian (4) ; Business Manager Senior Girls ' Play ; Chairman Memorial Committee (4) MARGARET W. ATKINSON ...... Kappa Alpha Theta ; Wyvern ; Mortarboard HERMAN A. AUGUST ........ Detroit Delta Sigma Rho ; Freshman Debate (i); Cup Debate (2); Varsity Debate (3); Varsity Orator and N. O. L. Representative (3); Oratorical Board (4); Adelphi House of Representatives; Assistant Clerk (O; Clerk (2); Oratori- cal Delegate (3) ; Speaker (4) ; Union Opera Committee (3) ; Athletic Pro- gram (3) ; Associate Editor (4) ; Oratorical Play (2) (3) ; Cosmopolitan Club Play (2) HELEN BALZ ....... Kappa Alpha Theta MABEL BANNISTER ...... Toledo, Ohio DELBERT G. BARCLAY Comedy Club ; Masques ; Athena Indianapolis, hid. Millbrook, N. Y. ' Oklahoma City, Okla. 267 x Literary Seniors MEI.BA G. BASTEDO ......... Detroit Comedy Club; Masques; Educational Club; Senior Society FLOYD W. BATHURST Craftsmen Club . Clarendon, Pa, Beaton Harbor Marshall WINONA J. BECKI.EV ...... Senior Society ; Union Opera ; Glee Club HAZEI, L. BECKWITH ...... Pi Beta Phi ; Mortarboard ; Wyvern GERTRUDE R. BEIERI.EIN ...... Port ll ' aync, hid. Classical Club; Girls ' Educational Club FERDINAND CORTEZ BELI, ....... Cleat-field, Pa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Michigamua; Literary Vice- President Michigan I ' nion ; Chairman Opera Committee; Student Council; Varsity Baseball Manager (4); Chairman Pipe and Cane Committee ; Comedy Club Lois L. BENNALLACK Houghton Senior Society; Girls ' Glee Club (2) THERESA FAYEL BENNETT ..... Rapid City, S. Dak. Alpha Phi 2ftS Literary Seniors GEOROF, B- BERG Sinfonia; Upper Peninsula Club; Class Treasurer (4) ROBERT BKRMAN ........ Adelphi Debating Club (i ; Mandolin Club (2) (3); 1 ' resident Spanish Club (3) KENNETHA W. BERRY OLIVE BERTSCH . . WLLIAM LESLIE BETTISON MRS. BERT I. BEVERLY MARIE L. BLOOM Alpha Phi rhylon DYME BODENSTAB Delta Gamma Alpha Chi Omega; Masques Baraga Detroit Grand Ledge . Holland Islifcining Ann Arbor Omaha, Neb. Detroit X I 260 I Literary Seniors EDITH L. BREW Alto Caryatides I. VICTOR BROCK Oak Park, III. Classical Ciub ; Cercle Francais ALICE HELEN BROWN ....... Ann Arbor EILADEAN A. BROWNE ....... Ann Arbor Girls ' Glee Club; Union Opera (3) BRUCE G. BUEI.L ........ Ann Arbor Track Team (3) GRACE M. BURRETT ... . . . . . . Ann Arbor Educational Club (4) MARIE J. BUTLER ......... Meiidon Athena PRISCILLA BUTLER Battle Creek Pi Beta Phi ; Women ' s Research Club I 270 -k I I Literary Seniors WALLACE ELLWOOD CAKE ....... Ann Arbor Alpha Sigma Phi ; Alpha Chi Sigma ; Phi Lambda Upsilon JOHN DUNCAN CAMERON ....... Chicago, III. Delta Tau Delta; Griffins; Druids; Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3); Assistant Business Manager Michiganensian (3); Business Manager (4) ESTHER M. CAMPBELL SARAH R. CAUGHEY . Theta Phi Alpha; Classical Club HANNAH I. CHAMPLIN RUTH E. CHESEBRO . DOROTHY J. CHIPMAN BERYL M. CHYNOWETH Delta Delta Delta Pi Beta Phi Grand Haven Ann Arbor . Little Valley, .V. ) ' . South Haven Ann Arbor Hoitgliton 271 Literary Seniors CHARLES W. CLARKE Chicago, III. Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Alpha Chi Sigma JAMES H. CLARKE, JR. ....... Bcloit, ll ' is. Sigma Nu; Varsity Track Manager; Druids; Griffins; Commerce Club; J-Ho; Committee MIRIAM O. CLARKK . Girls ' Educational Club CECILE MARGUERITE CLASSEN DORIS A. CI.INE CATHERINE COBURN ....... Alpha Chi Omega; Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4) MARGARET M. COBURN ...... Pi Beta Phi CARROLL W. COLLINS Charlotte Acacia; Commerce Club; Craftsmen Club; Owls Detroit Ann Arbor Detroit Ann Arbor Battle Creek 272 _ m j u p)! Literary Seniors H. KATHLEEN CONKI.IN ELIZABETH CONNOR . GEORGE WILLIAM COOPER H. M. COVVEN . IRENE JESSIE CRABB . JOHN DAVIS CROSSLEY RUTH MARY CURTIS GLADYS M. DAHLBERG Theta Phi Alpha IX-1ta Delta Delta Beta Theta Pi Latin Club Round-Up (3) Ann Arbor Gwosso Hagcrstown, Md. Detroit Grand Rapids Rocki ' illc, Conn. Rccd City . St. Paul, Minn. 273 Literary Seniors H. RUTH DAII.EY Detroit Caryatides; Daily; Michiganensian LAURA M. DANIELS ........ Grand Rapids Caryatides; Hockey (3) (4) NORA E. DARWIN Fort Worth, Tc.ras Vice-President Student Volunteer liand (.;) DOROTHY DAVIF.S St. Paul, Minn. CAROLINE DAVIS Dallas, Tc.ras HKLEN I. DAVIS Grand Rapids Vocational Conference Publicity (3) ; Girls ' Educational Club (3) ; Vice- President (4); Hockey Team (i); Baseball Team (i) (2) (3) (4); Girls ' Glee Club (4) ; Literary Editor Daily (4) KATHARINE NOBLE DAVIS .... HILDA DEBARR Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi; Girls ' Glee Club Traverse City Battle Creek 274 d fi FLORENCE DEE . Lois DEKRUIF . OLIVIA DEMMON Lois A. DEVEREAUX LELA DISCHINGER Literary Seniors Girls ' Educational Club Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Phi; Stylus . . . . . . Caryatides ROBERT G. DOOI.EY . ELIZABETH W. DOI CHTY . EDITH DVEMUNG Chi Omega ; Mortarboard ; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Women ' s League Board (3) . Bay City Zealand Grand Rapids Detroit Port Clinton, Ohio . Holyokc, Mass. . Beacon, N. Y. Ft. Wayne, Ind. 275 c-x I 1 Literary Seniors JENNIE DUEMLING ....... Ft. Wayne, Iiid. Chi Omega; President Athletic Association; Mortarboard; Captain of Basketball Team (i) (3) LUCII.E DUFF ......... Grossc lie. Delta Delta Delta ; Wyvern ; Mortarboard ; Stylus ; Girls ' Educational Club DOROTHY KAY DURFEE MILDRED L. EDMONDS PHYLLIS EGCI.ESTONE ERMINIK ELMS Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Phi Alpha Phi ; Wyvern . Sylvania, Ohio Grand Rapids Ann Arbor Vulcan RUTH B. ELY Ann Arbor Gamma Phi Beta; Women ' s League (2); Vice- President Y. W. C. A. (3); Secretary of Pan-Hellenic (3) GRACE D. EMERY . Bcnton Harbor Senior Society - 2 7 6 - Literary Seniors Kansas City, Mo. St. Clair SAMUEL M. EPSTEIN MRS. ABIGAIL CRAMPTON EVATT Athena Literary Society LOUISE EwiNG . Brooklyn Kappa Alpha Theta GEORGE R. FERGUSON Reading. I ' a. HOPE FERGUSON Birmingham Collegiate Sorosis ; Cercle Francais; Girls ' Educational Club FRANCES F. FINNEGAN Grand Rapids, Minn. FLORENCE C. FOGG Toledo, Ohio EVA M. HERZBERG Foss KInskcgon Comedy Club ; Masques ; Girls ' Educational Club ; Senior Society 277 1 Literary Seniors EDWARD H. FRANCIS CATHERINE S. FROST GROESO GRACE GAINES VEOLA E. GII ' FORU CELIA M. GIRARDIN . Adelphi Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma Athena Athena HAROLD E. GI.ADHII.I, ...... Alpha Chi Sigma ; Phi Lamhda Upsilon Ontoiiagon Kalamazoo Ann Arbor Dai ' ison Detroit Kii, 111. Grand Rapids ETHEL H. GLAUZ ....... Senior Society; Masques; Chairman Poster Committee Women ' s League (4); Vice- President Women ' s Athletic Association; Publicity Manager (3); Track Manager (2) ; Class Basketball and Baseball (i) (2) (3) ; Class Hockey (3) (4) FRANCES GLENN . Tarcntum, Pa. - 278- Literary Seniors BLANCHE E. GOODF.LL .... Ecorse Senior Society; Wyvern; Girls ' Educational Club CATHERINE L. GOODWII.UE Ann Arbor Delta Delta Delta EDNA I. GORDON ........ DOROTHY W. GRACE Cercle Krancais (2) (3) (4); Masques; Girls ' Educational Club (4) Ann Arbor Detroit HENRIKA A. GRONBLAD RUTH B. GROW Escanaba Mason Delta Delta Delta MARTHA GUERNSEY .... . Ogdcn. Utah Chi Omega; Stylus; Mortarboard; Women ' s Kditor Daily (4); Women ' s Editor Michiganensian (4) GERTRUDE GITNN Detroit Wyvern ; Senior Society 279 Literary Seniors IDA BEI.I.E GUTHE ........ Delta Gamma ; Wyvern ; Mortarboard HILDA K. HAGERTV Alpha Phi; Girls ' Glee Club; Masques; Comedy Club TWII.A HAINES .... Daily (4) SARAH A. HALL I ' i Beta 1 ' hi Kappa Alpha Theta Mu Phi Kpsilon; Classical Club MARY DODGE BROWN HARPER .... Collegiate Sorosis ; Comedy Club ELEANOR F. HANLEY HELEN Lois HANSEN ROSEMARIE HANSON Ann Arbor Cheboygan Coshocton, Ohio Ann Arbor Marlcttc H cud rick ' s Quarry . Ben ton Harbor Jackson I 280 a I Literary Seniors ANN E. HARRIS GERTRUDE HASBROUCK FLORA ELLEN HATCH MARION HATCH MELVILLE HARRISON HATCH ALICE B. HAWES Delta Delta Delta Mu Phi Epsilon Phi Sigma Senior Society MARGARET HAWXHURST ...... Alpha Chi Omega ; Iota Sigma Pi MARION HAYES ....... Girls ' Educational Club Clarkston Hudson Detroit Ann Arbor Detroit Jackson Ann Arbor . Saugatuck 281 Literary Seniors RUBY Z. HAYES IRENE B. HENDERSON MARIAN M. HENDERSON META MARIE HENNE DAVID RALPH HERTZ HILDEGARDE HEUSEL WlLTRUD HlLDNER HELEN HOBART Pi Beta Phi Girls ' Educational Club Alpha Phi Mt. Clemens Mason Detroit Ann Arbor Cleveland, Ohio Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Roanoke, Va. 282 Literary Seniors ALICE MAUDE HOELZLE MARIE KATHLEEN HORNING DELINA BLANCHE HOWELL CHARLOTTE HUEBNER HELEN HUGHES HAROLD J. HUNT PAREPA INGRAHAM . HAZEL IREMAN Masques (4) CM Omega Masques Gamma Phi Beta Michiganensian (4) Ann Arbor Albion Detroit Alfcna Northficld, Minn. . Oak Park, III. Ann Arbor g tii t 5 283 Ill I X I I Literary Seniors NELLIE L. JACKSON . DORIS K. JAMES KATHRVN S. JOHNSON EMKRY TERRY JOXES MAURINE A. JONES . JACOB KASANIN Caryatides Alpha Chi Omega Glee Club (3) (4) Detroit .lun Arbor . Bay City Dlrcrnon, 111. Big Rapids . Harbin, Russia Cosmopolitan Club ; Kusski Cruzhok ; Classical Club HOWARD M. KAY ....... Youngsrille, Pa. Hermitage; Knickerbocker Club; Pennsylvania Club; Uound-Up Club LE NADA E. KAY Classical Club (3) Morocco, hid. 284 y y Literary Seniors HAZEL M. KEEDI.E HOPE KEEI.ER . Senior Society Ann Arbor Concord WII.UAM J. KENNICK ...... Cleveland, Ohio Lambda Chi Alpha; Oratorical Delegate (3) ; Alpha Xu ; Choral Union (3) (4) KAROI.YN K. KEPPLER VIOLET L. KEPLER ESTHER A. KERN E. JULINE KERR S. IRENE KERR . Saginaw Saginaw Ann Arbor Titttsville, Pa. Adrian Pi Beta Phi - 285 - Literary Seniors E. KATHERINE KILPATRICK Mortarboard; Senior Society; Business Manager Inlander (4) Secretary Women ' s League (4) ; Vice-President Freshman Law Daily Business Staff (3); Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) ROSA KINGSBURY Girls ' Kducational Club ; Deutscher Verein RUTH KIRK MILDRED M. KIRKTATRICK .... Pi Beta Phi; Girls ' Glee Club BENJAMIN KLAGER . MARGARET KNEVELS . AGNES G. KRAMER . LOUISE M. KREGER . Class Basketball (i) Girls ' Glee Club Ann Arbor ; Recording Class (4) ; Ann Arbor Adrian Battle Creek Ann Arbor Three Rivers . Holland H ' yandottf 286 Literary Seniors GEORGE HENRY KRETZSCHMAR . LUDWIG FERDINAND KUIJALA .... Phi Beta 1 ' i ; Cercle Francais GERTRUDE LANDON RUTH LARIMER RUBY B. LARSON RITA M. LEE . WILLIAM M. LEFEVRE Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Detroit Hancock Battle Creek Tofeka, Kans. Dasscl, Minn. Port Huron Muskegon Pi Upsilon Rho; Daily (2); Office Manager (3) (4) MILDRED M. LEHMAN Churchville, N.. Y. - 28? - Literary Seniors HELEN R. LEVAN MARGARET I. LIPPINCOTT . BENJAMIN AUSTIN LOEFFEL Cianiina Phi Beta Grand Rapids South Bend, Ind. m ' Haven, Conn. EMILY LINNARD LOMAN . ... Philadclfhia, Pa. Delta Gamma; Vyvern ; Mortarboard; Girls ' Glee Club; President of Y. W. C. A. (4) FRIEDA LUGE L. ALBERT LUNDQUIST Delta ] .. . :iiganensian (4) ; Class President (4) Cherokee, Io-i.-a .-Inn Arbor Sigma Delta Kappa; Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Opera (3) (4); Michig JAMES INGI.ISH McCi.iNToCK ..... Cannon City, Col. Delta Upsilon ; Varsity Basketball (3) (4); Vice-President Student Council (3) (4); Michigamua; Sphinx; Quadrangle M. ELIZABETH McCokMiCK Harrisburg, Pa. 288 CA I Literary Seniors RUSSELL JAY MCCAUGHEY ...... Chicago, III. Phi Gamma Delta; Union Opera (2) ROBERT LOWELL MCCUTCHEON Arcade, N. Y. Delta Chi; Varsity Band (2) (4) ; Freshman Glee Club; Varsity Glee Club (4) ARCHIE D. MCDONALD Oniwnd, Ontario Eremites ; Canadian Club ; Alpha Xu DORIS MCDONALD ......... Holly Chi Omega ; President of Women ' s League ; Mortarboard ; Wy varn FRANCES MACDO.VALD ....... Dollar Bay Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Mortarboard MIRIAM McDouGALL ........ Detroit Pi Beta Phi MARGUERITE MCENTEE ...... Watcrbury, Conn. CLARA T. MACGREGOR Dayton, Ohio - 289 rxa y i EMILY MACK . Literary Seniors Chi Omega ; Stylus Ann Arbor Detroit BEATRICE E. MCKNIGHT ....... Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4); Masques (3) (4) JEAN MACLENNAN . . - . . . . . . Seattle, Jfash. Senior Society; Wy vern ; Comedy Club; Masques; Girls ' Educational Club; Girls ' Glee Club; Freshman Spread Committee; Class Vice-president (2); Women ' s Annual Luncheon (2) ; Women ' s League Board (3) ; Comedy Club Vice-President (3); Women ' s Athletics (i) (2) (3) (4); Michiganensian (4) ANNE MACMAHON ....... Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha Phi ; Mortarboard ; Wyvern ; Freshman Spread Committee ; Class Secretary (3) ; Chairman Junior Advisory Committee (3) ; Chairman Women ' s Annual Luncheon (3) ; Judiciary Council (4) ORISON ANGUS MACNAUGHTON Pier son Phylon HAROLD MAKINSON Butte, Montana Alpha Kappa Kappa; Michigamua ; Tri-Ads ; Daily (2); Advertising Manager (3) ; Business Manager (4) HILDA MA LONE PHYLLIS C. MANN Kappa Alpha Theta . Baltimore, Md. Chicago, III. 290 X RUBIE MANN . NORMA MARK . Literary Seniors Pi Beta Phi; Hockey Team (4) . Hilhdalc . Minerva, Ohio JAMES C. J. MARTIN Tonopah, Nev. Michigan Daily (2) (4); Gargoyle (4); Athletic Program (4); Michiganensiau (4) MARGARET MIU.ER MARTIN Bay City Educational Club ALFRED MASON OPAL V. MATSON CHRISTIAN F. MATTHEWS FLORENCE MELCHER . Delta Upsilon Gamma Phi Beta Delta Delta Delta Detroit Little York, III. Mt. Clemens Peru, I nd. c I fi 291 Literary Seniors JOHANNA MODI-ROW . Cosmopolitan Club; Iota Sigma 1 ' i IVAN C. MONTAGUE . Reese Olivet CHESTER C. MORRISON Pittsburgh, Pa. Delta Tau Helta ; Michigamua ' ; Griffins ; Freshman Haseball ( i ) ; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4); Varsity Football (3) (4) MARY L. MORSE ...... Iota Sigma Pi ; Comedy Club Jui.IA B. MuSSONf ...... HERBERT EDWARD NEIL . Adelphi (3) ; Treasurer (4) Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Kalamasoo I. H. NEW Ping Yang, Korea DOROTHY G. NEWEI.I. Holdcn, Mass. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Sigma Alpha Iota (1 292 Literary Seniors MAGDAI.ENA NICKELSEN OLIVE NOBERT ROZELLA ETHEL NOBLE .... Alpha Chi Omega DORENA ELIZABETH NORTON EMMA M. NORTON . MARGUERITE FELICE Now ALLEINE O ' MEARA : Chi Omega Collegiate Sorosis Theta Phi Alpha HELEN OSBAND Wyvern ; Judiciary Council (3); Senior Society; Masques . Mcdiapolis, la. Jackson Boise, Ida. Detroit Little Valley, N. Y. Ann Arbor . Hillsdalc Detroit l II 293 Literary Seniors OLIVE M. OBGOOD LILLIAN I. OTTMER . MARY OVERMAN HELEN M. PAINTER . Delta Delta Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Royal Oak Ann Arbor Danville, HI. Dayton, Ohio MORRIS C. PARIS New York City Freshman Debating Team (i); Acolytes; Delta Sigma Rho ; Varsity Debating Team (3); Gargoyle; Oratorical Delegate (4) Lois V. PARKER Howcll WINIFRED PARSONS Chicago, III. Delta Gamma ; Comedy Club ; Masques ; Mortarboard M. ARDATH PAUL ......... Beulah Collegiate Sorosis 294 EX3 y 1 Literary Seniors MARGARET A. PEETS Gi ' ossc Politic 1 ' artns Detroit MARCIA L. PINKERTON Alpha Phi; Mortarboard; Wyvern ; Freshman Spread Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Athletic Board (4) ANTRYNETTA POEL GLADYS POLLOCK MILTOX L. POLSHEK Alpha Chi Omega Grand Rapids Charlotte Cleveland, Ohio EMII.Y POWELL . . .... Marion, Ind. Sigma Alpha Iota; Freshman Spread Committee (2); Chairman Junior Girls ' Play (3) ; Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4) ; Inlander (4) ; Vice-president Women ' s League (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Wyvern; Senior Society; Mortarboard ETHELMARY POWERS HELLEN E. RAMSDELL Kappa .Alpha Theta Grand Rapids Manistfc 295 Literary Seniors EI.I.A RASMUSSEN ......... Detroit Girls ' Educational Club MILDRED RAUNER Hartford Theta Phi Alpha DOROTHY DOAN READE ........ Escanaba Alpha Chi Omega HESTER McNEAi, REED Ann Arbor Collegiate Sorosis ; Cercle Francais; Wyvern MII.DKED M. REINDEL ....... Detroit Delta Delta Delta; Girls ' Educational Club; Masques IVadsworth, Ohio Kappa Alpha Theta MILDRED RICKAKD EMMA KING Rices ...... Kappa Alpha Theta CHARLES W. RIPPIE . Ann Arbor Wondom, Minn. 296 Literary Seniors ESTHER ROBINSON IRMA NATALIE ROBINSON ...... Pi Beta Phi; Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4) VIOI.A BELLE ROBINSON ... . . Detroit Grand Rapids Detroit CLARENCE RoESER ......... Saginaw Michigamua ; Sigma Delta Chi; Sphinx; Cosmopolitan Club; Michigan Daily (i) (2); Telegraph Editor (3); Managing Kditor (4) ROSAMOND ROGERS ....... JOSEPHINE ROSENBLUM ...... LEAH ROYS RALPH ORLANDO RYCHENER Phi Chi; Varsity Basketball (3) (4) .. Montague .. Gladstone Ann Arbor Archbold, Ohio 297 t I Literary Seniors DOROTHY SAMPLE ...... Walkerville, Ontario Baseball and Basketball Teams LAURA SCHIEFEELIN ALFRED W. SCHLUCHTER . IDA MARION SCHULTE Kappa Alpha Theta . Wcllsboro, Pa. . Dearborn Hancock SHERWALD WYANT SKDGVVICK ..... Syracuse, N. Y. Griffins; Sphinx; Mimes; All-Fresh Track; Cross-Country (2) (3) (4); Captain Cross-Country (3); Varsity Track (2) (3) (4); Captain Track (4); Opera Committee Chairman (3) ; Chairman of Invitations (4) FRANCES L. SEELEY . HAROLD M. SHAPERO MARY M. SnEETz Mu Phi Epsilon Adelphi Ann Arbor Detroit New Washington, Ohio DXS - 298 - Literary Seniors ISRAEL H. SHER DOROTHY M. SHIELDS RUTH ESTHER SMIT HELEN A. SMITH VIVIAN LANE SMITH MARY HELEN SPENCER ZOLA STEELS MARY LOUISE STEERE Commerce Club Delta Gamma Pi Beta Phi Gamma Phi Beta Delta Gamma . Iromuood Houghtoit Grand Rapids Ulsie Detroit . Charlotte I inlay City Ann Arbor _ I 299 1 Literary Seniors Trigon H. HERMAN STEPHENSON MILDRED M. STONE . VERNE L. STOUT ROY E. STRINGER MARGUERITE FINDLAY SWANSON . ELAINE H. TAPPAN ....... Masques ; Athena ; Classical Club DOROTHY ORMOND THOMAS . . . . . Girls ' Glee Club MARY CHARLOTTE THOMSON . . Gamma Phi Beta . F redo nia, Kan. Grand Rapids Rochester, N. V. Detroit . Rai ' cnna, Ohio Niks Toledo, Ohio Grand Ha ' ccn 300 Literary Seniors HELEN STANLEY TIBRALS Lois E. TILLETT Pi Beta Phi Delta Delta Delta MARY J. TINSMAN . Kappa Alpha Theta AGNES TRUE ELINOR L. TRUEMAN Stylus ; Girls ' Kducational Club Gamma Phi Beta MARJORIE VAN ZANDT Collegiate Sorosis ESTHER K. VICKERY .... Chi Omega E. A. WALTER ..... Inlander Detroit Peru, hid. Ann Arbor Armada . Munising Birmingham Detroit Ann Arbor EX5 Literary Seniors HELEN WEBBER MARGARET WIKOFF . Kappa Alpha Theta Crccdc, Colo. Pittsburgh, Pa. OI.IVE WIGGINS Lufton Alpha Phi : Wyvern ; Mortarboard ; Freshman Spread Committee ; Treasurer Women ' s League (3) CARL H. WILMOT Gladisin Eremites SEYMOUR B. WILSON Grand Rapids Phi Kappa Psi ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Michigan Daily (i) (2); Michiganensian (3) CASSIUS WlNKELMAN CAROLINE ALICE WITTMAN CLARA WOHLFAHRT . Wausau, iris. Toledo, Ohio Carytides Detroit 302 Literary Seniors MARY J. Woo . EVADNE R. WRIGHT . FRANCES E. YERKES GEORGE B. ALAN Collegiate Sorosis Kappa Kappa Gamma MRS. BF.RNICE ANDERSON Mu Phi Epsilon; Girls ' Glee Club (3) JOHNSTONS BATES ....... LEONARD J. BROOKS ....... Phi Kappa Sigma CLIFFORD CHARLES BUCHI.ER ..... Washington, D. C. Alpha Chi Sigma ; Phi Lambda Upsilon Denver, Colo. Detroit Northvil ' e Goldfield, Ncr. Ann Arbor Flint Coshcn, Ind. 303 - I Literary Seniors G. R. BYRNE .......... Jackson Cercle Francais; Comedy Club; Glee Club; Union Opera (3) HARCOURT L. CAVERLY PAUL V. CLARK FLORENCE COLLIER HAROLD B. COVLTER . ROLAND J. CRAWFORD CECIL R. CUMMINGS GEORGE BALL DANIELS I,ambda Chi Alpha ICremites Commerce Club Class Treasurer (3) Toledo, Ohio . Salem, W. Va. Battle Creek Cliiticiiango, N. Y. Ithaca Carson City Grand Rapids KSf i 304 _ I Literary Seniors CHARLES PHILIP EMERY . . Bcnton Harbor Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Druids ; Griffins ; Craftsmen ; Round- Up ; Michigan Daily (2) (3); Business Manager (4) JOHN H. EMERY Phi Gamma Delta ; Michigamua ; Griffins ; Sphinx ; Varsity Basketball (3) (4) ; Captain (4) MlLES FlNSTERWALD MILTON H. FRIEND . EARLE F. GASAR Zeta Beta Tau Alpha Nu ; Cercle Francais Bedford, Ind. Detroit Chicago, III. Grand Rapids RALPH EVERETT GAULT ........ Flint Eremites; Phi Delta Phi; Michigamua; Sphinx; Mimes; Clerk of Adelphi (2) ; Credit Manager of Gargoyle (3) ; Assistant Stage Manager Union Opera (3) ; Chairman Union Committee (3) ; Recording Secretary of Union (4) ; Board in Control of Student Publications (4) ; President Student Council (4) ; Chairman Class Committee (4) WILLIAM E. GHENT Detroit HOWARD S. HATCH ........ Aurora, HI. Hermitage; Oratorical Board (i); Union Opera (2); Cross-Country (2); Students ' Directory (3); Student Council (2) (3); Vice-President (3) 305 Literary Seniors HAROLD L. HEAKIN Acacia HAROLD C. HERRON ....... Cosmopolitan Club; All-Nation Review SAM R. HYMAN ALETHIA E. KEATLEY HERMAN M. KERBER GEORGE KESKEY H. D. KETCHUM TSADORE E. LEVINE . Zeta Beta Tau Phi Sigma Delta Jl ' ilkinsburg, Pa. Grand Rapids . Lebanon, Ohio Ann Arbor . Newark, N. J. Wakefield Detroit Michigan City, Ind. 1 I 306 _k g Literary Seniors B. AUSTIN LoEFfEL . Nciv Haven, Conn. MILTON D. MARX Detroit Sigma Delta Chi; Michigan Daily (3); Associate Editor (4); Quadrangle KENNETH SPRAGUE McCoi.L . . ... Detroit Phoenix; Michigan Daily (2) GEORGE L. OHRSTROM Tacoma. Wash. Delta Chi ARTEMAS G. PICKARD CHARLES C. POTTER . HERBERT PARZEN Sigma Nu Commerce Club Delta Sigma Rho ; Adelphi ; Zionist Society HAROLD M. REEVES Alpha Xu Fort Wayne, Iiid. Orlando, Fla. Detroit Detroit SxJO 307 1=1 ft Literary Seniors WILLARD ROBERTSON SHAMBAUGH . Zeta Psi MARY GILMORE SHANNON Chi Omega W. J. SMITH . . ..... G. E. TRAVIS MARGARET WALSH ....... Gamma Phi; Stylus; Michigan Daily (3) DAVID WooLvERTpN SHANU ..... Zeta Psi Fort Wayne, liul. . Frcdonia, Kan. Bclding Evaiistoii, HI. Springfield, III. 308 LITERARY SENIORS 309 LITERARY SENIORS 310 Exodus THE returns of the Senior Lit class meeting that august assembly which so ruthlessly alters supposedly unalterable reputations are out. As a result, some of us will doubtless decide not to buy The Michiganensian this year rather than take a chance on the family ' s seeing the elections and failing to understand the subtle humor of them. The most popular man of the class proved to be " Tad " Weimann, with Ralph Gault a close second. These two so completely monopolized the honor that no one else had a chance. Emily Lomaii was elected the most popular among the fairer sex. Our class vice-president, Emma Riggs, raced with Doris McDonald for second place. " Cort " Bell was unanimously hailed as the handsomest man in the class. This is hard on the would-be Apollos, but never mind, the little girl back home will still insist that you are the handsomest man anyway. And, oh Cort, if you could only see all the votes in dainty feminine writing you would feel, indeed, that your college career has been a success. Kennetha Berry received almost every vote for best-looking girl. Although Kennetha came to Michigan in her Junior year, she satisfactorily convinced us all of her supremacy, and we gracefully award her the distinction. . Lucille Duff is our best student, and Irma Anschutz comes next. It would seem that the men are sadly lacking in the more serious lines, for not one man in the class was mentioned as either a good student or a grind. Blanche Goodell and Doris Cline tied for the last-mentioned honor. When it comes to the art of successful bluffing, however, Herman August received a vast majority of the votes. He had two feminine rivals, Marcia Pink- erton and Hilda De Barr. Our jolliest girl is Edith Duemling; Winona Beckley is almost as jolly, ac- cording to the class. Paul Quarry is ' way on top when it comes to fussing. All those Saturday nights at the Union have not passed unnoticed, Paul. Russell D ' Ooge and Sher- wald Sedgwick were conspicuous in this line too. Now for the academic side of our four years. Yes, there really is an academic side. History i received most votes for having benefitted, aided, and abetted the class of 1919 in its quest for knowledge. Poly Sci 15, Psychology I, and Economics i were of value to many. Creative Listening continues to hold its own as the biggest snap course. Someday that course is going to change they always do so beware, ye who are to come. Sociology 19 and Hygiene are also pipes, and some bird blessed with a sense of humor wrote down Economics I in the same category. A reward is offered for his capture. When it comes to pure aesthetic enjoyment Fine Arts i has no equal. His- tory i, Sociology 19, and Philosophy afforded pleasure to many. To those of you who escaped the notice of your class and whose names, consequently, do not appear here we offer the heartiest of congratulations. You have eluded successfully a lasting stigma and ought to be able to avoid almost anything after this practice. And to those who were not so successful, we merely remark : Be thankful you did not get all you deserve. To one and all, famous and infamous, discovered and undiscovered, FARE- WELL. M. V. W. _ I ENGINEERING THE ENGINEERING ARCH To Professor Henry Clay Anderson, B.S., Head of the Depart- ment of Mechanical Engineering, this section of the 1919 Michi- ganensian is respectfully dedicated. A kindly gentleman, a thorough scholar, and a true engineer. 313 1919 Engineering Officers ROLAND Coai ' ER T. C. GARRETT . W. E. GROVES . II. JOSEY . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 3 ' 4 1919 Engineering Committees Michigan ensian W. C. BABBITT, Chairman P. VERSCHOOR W. H. DORRANCE W. H. Dow Cane O. F. TIETJEN, Chairman J. M. SCHWARZ R. J. PALMER Swing-out D. M. SPRINGER, Chairman D. G. BovEE R. H. KHUEN R. D. SMITH Picture W. R. CRUSE, Chairman O. C. DAVIDSON V. W. MCADAM Reception E. M. MILLER, Chairman D. BORLAND S. P. COLLIER R. D. SMITH Social T. R. JEFFS, Chairman E. C. L. MATTHEWS S. C. ZVLSTRA j. T. Hl ' ETTE Auditing L. E. STEPHENSON A. L. CHRISTIE A. D. AI.THOUSE Invitation E. L. SPANAGEL, Chairman S. C. BTKIIKIDGK H. C. KOCH R. DUELTGEN Publicity E. L. NUGENT, Chairman E. J. ARNOLD C. J. TOBIN Affairs D. M. FERRIS. Chairman L. O. LlNDSTROM C. F. HOSTRUP Sing B. GLENN, Chairman E. C. L. MATTHEWS T. R. JEFF Promenade C. T. VAN DUSEN, Chairman H. R. THOMPSON J. P. McFARLEN W. C. BABBITT Cap and Gown H. R. THOMPSON, Chairman J. P. McFARLEN P. VERSCHOOR Assembly VV. H. DORRANCE, Chairman W. F. ZINGG E. L. SPANAGEL T. R. JEFFS Memorial W. H. Dow, Chairman C. R. CLINGMAN E. L. NUGENT 315 Engineering Honor Committee C. T. VAN DUSEN, ' i C. O. BARTON, ' 2oE . . Chairman Secretary and Treasurer E. C. L. MATHEWS, ' .ipE R. F. GRINDLEY, ' 21 E E. L. NUGENT, ' igE H. T. BENSON, ' 2iE C. E. BOTTUM, ' aoE B. B. VAN DUSEN, 22E G. R. DARLING, ' 22E y -316- The Honor System in the College of Engineering THE third anniversary of the birth of the honor system in the Engineering College has proved it entirely successful. Since the suppression of unfair conduct in all examinations has been placed in the hands of the student body, cheating has been almost entirely eradicated. Reports of all violations are made by the students themselves, and the cases are then dealt with by the Honor Committee. The ideal of the honor system is to have all cases of dishonesty settled by the students themselves at the time of their occurrence. When violators are dealt with by the class at the time the violations occur, and the Honor Committee is used only as a court of appeal, the real ideal of the honor system will have been attained. The history of the honor system in the Engineering College is brief. In January 1916, the movement was inaugurated by a group of students. The ballot taken at this time showed eighty per cent of the students in favor of the change from the proctor system. The consent of the faculty for the trial of the system was readily obtained. Its success was demonstrated in the final examina- tions of January of that year, and a ballot taken in March 1916, showed ninety- eight per cent of the students in favor of its permanent adoption. The success- of an honor system is dependent upon the support given it by the student body. Where there is lack of cooperation between the Committee and the rest of the students, the system must fail. Each individual must play his part in guarding against violations on his own part and in reporting violations of others. Proof of the success of the honor system is found in the fact that although no one is compelled to take examinations under the honor system, and may, by making application, take them under the proctor system, no one has ever applied for this permission. During the Fall of 1918, the University was under military regime, and the Honor Committee was, of necessity, inactive. Nevertheless, all examinations were held under the honor system, the upholding of the principles being left entirely to the students. There were practically no violations of the rules. In the attainment of a successful honor system the College of Engineering has advanced another step in the onward march to its ideal of a perfect school for good citizens and good engineers. History of the 1919 Engineers OUR history began a day in the early Fall of 1915 when we first came to the Engineering building, and went to the Assistant Dean ' s office. After standing in line there for several hours, we were informed that it was not necessary to see the Dean, so we moved on and went to another room where we were required to write our names and addresses about a dozen times on a long card. We were then directed to the treasurer ' s office where we stood in line again for several hours. During that time we were being in- formed intermittently of all the advantages to be gained by subscribing to the Michigan Daily, The Tcchnic, or by joining the Michigan Union, the Y. M. C. A., the Engineering Society, etc., as well as of the necessity of investing in a frosh pot. After a week or so we became somewhat settled and began to get a faint idea of our future days as Freshmen. At one of our early class assemblies in Room 348, we elected D. P. Wood, president; R. B. Stevens, vice-president; H. A. Barton, secretary; and D. A. Lewis, treasurer. On October 16, we participated in the annual Fall games, but after several hours on the lower part of Ferry Field we found ourselves windless and on the bad end of a 5-0 score. Consequently we had a little to smile over when we exposed our tattered shirts to the photographer in front of Hill Auditorium. Athletically, the class immediately began to do its part and furnished for the All-Fresh football team Cliff Sparks as captain, C. B. Beath, and E. Hauser; and for the All-Fresh baseball team, R. S. Cooper, Heinie Horwitz, and L. B. Middleditch. At the biennial Engineering Exhibit in the Spring of 1916, we, as Freshmen, had little to do except to act as guide in showing our visitors through the buildings. In the spring contests, we lost two out of three tugs-of-war, but we beat the Sophs in the pushball contest, and we won the obstacle races by a forfeiture. The death of President-Emeritus Angell cast a gloom over our first year at the Uni- versity. Very few of us had come to know him as yet, but, nevertheless, we were able to realize the greatness of the blow to the University. One very noteworthy achievement of the year was the adoption of the honor system by all classes of the Engineering College. Our Freshman days ended with that night in June when we all assembled around the big fire over on Observatory Hill, burned our caps, listened to the advice of the Seniors, Faculty, and Alumni, and then finished the celebration by going down-town to the free movies. We chose R. D. Smith, president ; R. L. Biggers, vice-president ; E. M. Miller, secretary ; and Charles F. Weaver, treasurer. In the Fall games, the Frosh broke a long-established record of Soph victories by succeeding in holding all three poles for thirty minutes. We partially retrieved ourselves by wresting away the majority of the canes in the cane spree. The Soph Prom, the big social event of the year, was ably handled by E. M. Miller, general chairman, C. T. Van Dusen, D. M. Springer, and H. J. Mack, in co-operation with the Sophs from other colleges. In spite of many handicaps, the football smoker held at Wein- berg ' s Coliseum was a success. At this time, one of our classmates, Cliff Sparks, received his first " M " for having served on the Varsity eleven. A day never to be forgotten was April 6, 1917, when the United States entered the world war. All intercollegiate athletics were suspended, and we started in earnest to acquire some military training. We devoted several hours a week to drill from the time we returned after Spring vacation until school closed for the Summer vacation. Many, hearing the call, left school at once and enlisted in some branch of the service, and all of us left school that June, not knowing whether we would be back in the Fall or not. When we did come back that Fall, it was at once evident that some were missing; some had been drafted into the National Army, and others had enlisted. We were all more -3 ' 8 or less in a state of uncertainty, not knowing but that any day we, too, would leave school to serve the noble cause. Later in the year, however, the Engineer and Signal Reserve Corps were formed, and by enlisting in them we were relieved of some anxiety, for by so enlisting we were supposed to remain in school until we had graduated. Meantime, we would receive preliminary instruction and training at the University. Military training was offered as a regular course under the R. O. T. C., and most of the Juniors elected it. That Fall, we elected C. T. Van Dusen, president; H. J. Mack, vice-president; W. C. Babbitt, secretary; and W. R. Cruse, treasurer. In October, an All-Engineer ' s Smoker, characterized by thoughts and talks concerning the war in addition to the usual cider, dough- nuts, and smokes, proved to be a big success. In athletics, two men were awarded the " M " in football: Cliff Sparks and " Bill " . Cruse; and Don Springer worked as assistant manager of the Varsity football team. Throughout the year, we found other members of our class receiving appointments and elections to important offices in activities on the campus : R. D. Smith, Student Councilman; R. H. Khuen, assistant manager of the Glee Club; D. M. Springer, assistant general chairman of the Opera; and E. .L. Nugent, assistant editor of The Alichiganensian. Owing to the condition of war and the necessity for eliminating all useless expendi- tures, it was decided by our class, as well as by the other Jnntor classes, not to give a J-Hop. This spirit of sacrifice was marked throughout the year, and in.,place of the usually numerous social functions we turned our efforts toward winning the Wat; -and invested .our savings in Liberty Bonds and War Savings Stamps. When we returned to begin our Senior year, we found that there were perhaps less than fifty per cent of the original 1919 class present. We came back to a different Michigan, and many of us were wishing that .we were anywhere except ' right here, but at the same time we were patting ourselves on the back to think that this-ifras our last year. Knowing that we would not have to look forward to remaining here uij tr such conditions niore than a comparatively short time. On October I, the S. A. ,T, C. was put into operation, but only a few of our class were inducted into it, as nlost of its were enlisted in the Reserves. It took about a week before the University authorities coufd gat classes re-arranged and scheduled to fit in with the military work. We started to attend classes about a week later than usual, and immediately discovered that it was going to be difficult to become interested in academic work. Finally, on November 13, two days after the signing of the armistice, official orders were received to transfer to the S. A. T. C. those of us who were enlisted in the Reserves. On that date we were inducted into service, and for one month we endured the hardships of army life. A day that will always be remembered is December 13, the date on which we received our honorable discharges from the army. A class meeting was held, and with only 25 or 30 present we elected as officers for the Senior year; R..S. Cooper, president; T. C. Garrett, vice-president; W. E. Groves, secretary; and H. 1. Josey, treasurer. Don Springer served as manager of the Varsity football team this year; he was also elected president of the Michigan Union. C. T. Van Dusen was elected president of the Student Council for the first semester. With all of our duties, we have managed to have an enjoyable time during our years at Michigan, and we have acquired at least one valuable asset from our experiences here the friendships that we have made. We are now looking forward to the day when we will put on the cap and gown and receive our diplomas, after which we will go out into a larger freshman class, and do our utmost toward the advancement of the profession of engineering. E. L. S. 319 EX3 ! Engineering Seniors E. D. ALTHOUSE FREDERICK J. ANDERSON . SIDNEY E. ANDERSON CHARLES L. ANGER . EU.IS J. ARNOLD WILL C. BABBITT Alpha Chi Sigma Thi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi Triangles; V ' ulcans ; Pi Delta Kpsilon ; Class Secretary (4); Managing Editor of The Technic (4) Oxford Elkhart, lud. Ann Arbor Port Huron . Bay City South Bend, hid. LYMAN J. BALLARD . JOHN BLOOMBERG Ann Arbor . Tupper Lake, N. Y. y 320 El II Engineering Seniors DONALD BORLAND Imlay City GORDON WILLAKD-BOTHMER La ' Sa ' k American Institute Klectrical Engineers DAVID G. BovEE Ann Arbor Tan licta I ' i ARTHUR S. BROCK . Oak Park, III. Phoenix Club; 1 ' au Beta I ' i; Engineering Society Lyons . Highland Park ALWARD E. BROWN ...... STANLEY C. BURBRIDGE RAUL DOS SANTOS CANECO .... Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Quarterdeck Louis CANTOR . Detroit Cross-Country Team 321 Engineering Seniors PAUL CARRICK Charlotte Theta Delta Chi ARTHUR L. CHRISTIE Secretary American Institute Klectrical F.ngitieers (4) CLAUDE R. CLINGMAN STEPHEN P. COLLIER Monks Veh and Flange Caledonia Pontinc ROLAND S. COOPER ......... Detroit Trigon ; Tail I ' eta Pi; Vulcans: Triangles; All-Fresh Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2) (3); Class Football (2); Class Basketball (i) (2) Class President (4) J. C. Cox HAROLD L. CRAWFORD WILLIAM CRUSE Trigon I ' arinington Sault Ste. Marie Detroit 322 y Engineering Seniors J. ALGER DAHLSTROM ....... Grand Rapids Tau Beta Pi ; American Institute of Mechanical Engineers G. E. DAKE Muskcgon Delta Upsilon; Mandolin Club (3) (4) OTTO C. DAVIDSON . Iron Mountain Phi Sigma Kappa DIRK R. DIETERS Detroit WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, JR Detroit Eremites; Vulcans ; Web and Flange; Triangles; Chairman Assembly Com- mittee; Michiganensian Committee; Circulation Manager Michigan Technic ; Fresh Glee Cub WILLARD Dow .......... Midland Theta Delta Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Delta Kpsilon ; Vulcans; Alchemists; Assignment Editor Michigan Technic (3); Business Manager Michigan Technic (4) CHESTER R. DRAPER ....... Washington, D. C. Theta Nu Epsilon R. DUELTGEN, JR. Rogers 323 X Engineering Seniors RALPH O. DUNN Detroit Phi Sigma Kappa ; Web and Flange ; Class Basketball ( i ) ROY W. ELLIOTT Preseott, Art ' s. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Tau Beta Pi ; Web and Flange A. E. FELLERS Marietta D. M. FERRIS ......... Harbor Beach Chairman American Institute of Mechanical Engineers (4) MORTIMER C. FETTIG Alpha Tau Omega Saginav. 1 Detroit CARL WILLIAM FLOSS ...... Hermitage; Totem Club; Vice-Chairman American Institute of Electrical Engineers (4) THOMAS C. GARRETT ...... Lakeu-ood. Ohio Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Michieamua: Triangles; Web and Flange; Varsity Baseball (3) (4); Class Vice-President (4) EUGENE W. GENIESSE Ann Arbor 324 I Engineering Seniors JOHN C. GENIESSE . DONALD GIBBS Ann Arbor Alpha Chi Sigma . Chester, Mass. EUGENE GIVEN ....... E. Chicago, . Alpha Nu Freshman Debating Team (i); Michigan Daily (2); Inlander (2); " Tragedy of Nan " (3); " Silver Box " (3) BURDETTE GLENN ........ Tarentum. Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Griffins; Vulcans; Webb and Flange; Round-Up Club; Keystone Club; Varsity Baseball (2) (3); Captain (3); Varsity Mandolin Club (3) CARLISLE S. GLEZEN Varsity Band (2) (3) Cheboygan Leslie WILLIAM H. GRAVES ...... Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Chi Sigma; Alchemists WYLIE EDGAR GROVES Birmingham Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi (4); Class Secretary (4); Vulcans (4) JOSEPH H. HANLEIN Washington, D. C. 325 Engineering Seniors EDWARD HAUSER WALTER A. HKDRICK Ann Arbor Grand Rapids FRF.D HENDERSHOT Tecumsch Vulcans ; Web and Flange ; Class Football ( i ) ; Varsity Football Reserve (2) ; Varsity Football (3) (4) NORMAN W. HOBSON CHRISTIAN F. HOSTRUP J. T. HUETTE . CLAYTON WESLEY HUFF NELSON H. HUNTLEY Acacia Alpha Sigma 1 ' hi Grand Rapids Clinton, oii ' d Detroit Charlotte Mason -326- Engineering Seniors WILLIAM A. JAKGER . Buffalo, N. Y. Scalp and Blade; Class Baseball Manager (2) T. RAYMOND JEFFS Detroit Theta Xi ; Triangles; Vulcans ; Web and Flange; Gargoyle d) (2); Managing Editor " Black Fly " (3) ; Secretary Engineering Society (4) HAROLD I. JOSEY . . ... Shrevcport, La. Zeta lieta Tau ; Class Treasurer (4) CLARENCE F. KESSLER Ohio Club RICHARD H. KHUEN ....... Psi Upsilon ; Varsity Glee Club; Assistant Manager (3) HARRY C. KOCH ........ Varsity Band (2) Jos. KARL KNOERLE ...... Theta Xi M. KOFMAN Sandusky, Ohio Saginau ' Ann Arbor West Plains, Mo. Chicago 327 Engineering Seniors SAMUEL C. LEWANDORK Phi Sigma Delta . Newark, N. J. L. O. B. LINDSTROM ........ Marqucttc Triangles; Vulcans ; All-Fresh Track Team d); Varsity Football (3) (4); Reserve Football (2); Varsity Track Team (3); War Correspondence Committee VICTOR LOPEZ . J. T. LYNCH . VERNOR W. MCADAM JOSEPH P. McFARLEN J. R. McWiu.iAMS EDER C. L. MATTHEWS Phi Gamma Delta; Vulcans; Honor Committee President Latin-American Club Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi Santiago, Chile Ann Arbor Tccumsch Grand Blanc Tulsa, Okla. Pctoskey -328- I Engineering Seniors E. M.M.VERN MILLER Northampton, Mass. Triangles; Vulcans ; Honor Committee (i) (2); Chairman Soph Prom (2); Class Officer (i) MAX J. MORGEN-STERN .... . . Cosmopolitan Club (3) (4); Russky Kruzhok (3) (4) R. B. MUNGER . Monks Detroit . Watonga, Ok!a. R. A. MUNRO Ann Arbor Tau Beta Pi; Vulcans; Craftsmen; Student Council (3) (4); Treasurer Engineering Society (4); Class Baseball (2); Class Football (2) JULIUS A. NEGIN Cleveland, Ohio Michigan Technic (i) (- ' ) EDWARD LEO NUGENT . . . . . . . Ionia, N. Y. Beta Phi; Tau Beta Pi ; Vulcans; Engineering Honor Committee (4); Class Baseball (i); Michiganensian (3); Chairman of Publicity Committee (4) RAYMOND J. PALMER IAN D. PATTERSON Sigma Nu Oxford Albion 329 Engineering Seniors HARRY B. PAULGER . HUGO W. PLATH MICHAEL PI.AUT Phoenix Club Detroit Detroit Cincinnati, Ohio JOSE SEBASTIAN QUIROGA . . . Lima, Pern. South America South American Club ; Cosmopolitan Club ; Latin-American Club DONALD H. RAXKIN L. A. RANSI-ORD Web and I ' lange SYLVESTER C. READ ....... American Society of Mechanical Engineers O. F. RlNGSMITH Hart Coldtvater Altoona, Pa. WakcMd 33 Engineering Seniors AwKKn H. ROBINSON LAWRENCE SAYNER . SAMUEL M. SCHNITZ University Band (3) (4) Michigan City, fuel. . " Ann Arbor . Ben ton Harbor Cleveland, Ohio ERNEST BERNHARD SCHUI.Z ..... Kappa Sigma ; Tail Beta Pi JOHN M. SCHWARZ Holland Reserve Football (3); Tau Beta I ' i ; Class Baseball (2) PHILIP SILVERMAN LESTER L. SMITH VINCENT SOTO . Vulcans Cosmopolitan Club Brooklyn, N. Y. . Rochester San Juan, Porto Rico 33i Engineering Seniors EDMUND L. SrANAGEr, Canton, Ohio Sinfoiiia ; Michigan Union Opera (3); Tau Beta Pi DONALD M. SPRINGER ...... Youngstcwn. Ohio Sigma Chi; Michigamua ; Triangles; Mimes; Alchemists; President Michigan Union (4) ; Manager Football Team (4) ; Assistant Chairman Michigan Union Opera (3) ; Sophomore Prom Committee (2) ; J-Hop Committee (3) E. A. STALKER , Chcboygan PAUL W. STEELSMITH Abilene, Kan. FRED E. STEINBACH Ossineke HERMAN L. STEINBACH ........ Ossineke RUSSELL H. STEININGER Flint LAURENCE E. STEPHENSON ...... Toledo, Ohio Phi Gamma Delta; Quarterdeck (3) (4) 332 Engineering Seniors F. B. SWARTWOUT Sigma Chi ; Round-Up PHILIP E. THOMAS . . . , . . . Beta Phi; Class Football (numerals) (2) HENRY RICH THOMPSON Phi Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi O. F. TlETjEX . STANLEY P. TOBIAS . CLARENCE TOBIN Round-Up; A. S. M. E. Mandolin Club (3) Craftsmen Club WILLIS H. TUTTLE . WILLIAM VANDERMEULEN . Hugcnot, N. Y. Pittsford, N. Y. Ishpcming Cole Camp, Mo. . Doivagiac . ' . Calumet Ann Arbor Grand Rapids 333 X X Engineering Seniors C. THERON VAN DUSEN Detroit Phi Kappa I ' si ; Michigamua ; Tau Beta Pi; Triangles; President of Student Council (4) ; President Engineering Society (4) ; Recording Secretary of Union (4) ; Chairman Engineering Honor Committee (4) ; Class President (3) PETER VERSCHOOR Grand Rapids Tau Beta Pi; Engineering Society; President American .Institute of Electrical Engineers Ypsilanti Lockfort, N. V. Central Lake Detroit Yfsilanti RALPH C. VOORHEES DONALD S. WARD RUSSELL G. WHITE . KENNETH A. WILLSON DAVID MATHIAS WILSON . HARRY T. WINSEMIUS Tau Beta Pi Varsity Band (3) l_l fi Grand Raf ' ids 334 X Engineering Seniors IGNATIUS ALBERT WOJTASZAK Tau Beta Pi Lttdington Bav Citv WILLIAM F. ZlNGG . Alchemists; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsllcn CLIFFORD ZYLSTRA Sault Sic. Marie Trigon; Alpha Chi Sigir.a ; Student Council (3) (4); Michigan Union Opera Committee (3) 335 " Engineering Seniors CLARENCE B. CAMPBELL ........ Owosso Acacia; Tau Beta Pi; Triangles; Vulcans ; Student Council; Varsity Band (3) L. A. DEMARSH MILTON R. Fox Monks Varsity Band (i) CLYDE J. HEATH Delta Upsilon; Class Basketball (i) (2); Michigan Daily (i) W. S. ROGERS Sigma Nu STERLING S. SANFORD . . . Mt. Clemens Menominee Jackson ftluskcgon ) Franklin, Pa. -336- The Spotlight 1919E ALTHOUGH the class of 1919 was small in numbers, promising material was available from which to choose those stellar lights who so outshine their fellow-classmates as to merit acknowledgement in these columns. A vote was taken by the class, following an ancient custom established when engineers wore plug hats to school and were classed as literary students. " Don " Springer, the Handsome Gob, drew a comfortable majority in the role of most popular man. Don takes great pride in his hirsute adornment and tonsorial embellishments, and evidently his faith was well-founded. " Ted " Van Dusen ran a close second in this event, but his lack of the afore-mentioned h.a. and t.e. caused his ruin. Having no member of the gentler sex in our organization, popular sentiment cast its all-seeing eye upon S. E. Anderson as the most popular girl. " Sid " merited this choice for he has a dimple, a contralto voice, and a girlish longing to achieve the impossible. If civilization depended upon Roy Elliot for the alphabet, it would begin and end with the letter A. When an instructor finds this precocious youth in his section, his class average immediately rises, while Roy pins a fresh set of medals on his blouse. From this you may judge that he is the best student that our class can boast about. " Tom " Garrett ' s hobby is swimming. But he is notorious in quite another field he likes to study. For that reason he is a great favorite with the faculty. ' " Tom " spends his evenings over a book and his spare moments in the Library. His chief ambition is to rival the giant intellects of Plato, Euclid, and Elliot. In him we find the personification of applied study the college " grind. " To Homer Marson a textbook is something purchased at the beginning of a semester and sold at the end with a financial loss. In other words, he never " cracks a book. " Nevertheless, Homer graduates with his class and he owes his sheepskin to a poker face and an ability to say just enough and no more. He was unanimously elected the class bluffer. Words fail to describe the depths to which one of our members has fallen. He loves the ladies. Like the proverbial sailor, he has a " wife " in every port. His knowledge of the mysteries of feminine conversation is profound, while the angle of his little finger about a tea-cup cannot be duplicated. Here ' s to our youthful Nat Goodwin, " Ray " Jeffs, apostle of Wine, Woman, and Song. When it came to beauty of face and form, the class showed a variety of tastes. However, after strenuous campaigning and questionable methods, " Bill " Cruse was elected Queen of Beauty the handsomest man in the class. " Bill " resembles the Rock of Gibraltar in form and a full moon in face, but for those who wish something solid on which to base their ideas of physical perfection, " Bill " is It. " 337 The class was exceedingly reticent about voting for its first benedict, each one fondly wishing and secretly hoping that he might himself win that honor. A few of our members have already fought the good fight and are now demon- strating how cheaply two persons can live in Ann Arbor. Others are still fighting. However, the one man who fast seems to be losing his grip on things mundane is " Nibs " Miller. We predict for him an early capture, a hasty wedding, and a life of regrets. He always did like excitement. To go from the sublime to the ridiculous, the most beneficial subject taught in the Engineering College was voted to be E.M. 2. We find E.E. 2 to be the easiest course, although " Doc " ' Stouffer ' s weekly snooze and Professor Cox ' ' able course in Roads and Pavements were close rivals in popularity. The most enjoyable course was M.E. 3, and thus closed the balloting for the class of W. H. D. Camp Davis THE summer of 1918 found a smaller Camp than usual, but there was no noticeable lack in enthusiasm. This was no fault of old man Boreas, for it rained the entire week following our arrival. " Bill " McWilliams had previously been elected the Camp Manager, and in this capacity he was respon- sible for the morale of the Camp. " Bob " Glenn managed things in a sporting way, Professor " Bob " Erley messed up the mess, and " Ray " Jeffs issued that peerless newspaper, The Black Fly. The latter was always late, that being the perogative of all magazines of large circulation. Little can be said of the work accomplished last summer in a scholastic way ; the program undoubtedly followed closely those of other years. However, much sidewalk was laid, and numberless highways were surveyed, always in the general direction of Cheboygan. It was with regret that the Camp saw Professors Merrick, Carey, and Brodie leave in the middle of the summer, but Professor Johnstone immediately retrenched with Professors Gram and Cissel. We were honored with several visitors at different times, among them being Professors J. B. Davis and Roth. On Visitors ' Day, the Camp was in the possession of the youth and beauty of the county, many coming even from Cheboygan to witness our demonstrations. Several gallants of adventurous minds and with well-lined pockets attended dances in Cheboygan. They returned with wonderful tales of fair women and moonlight rides. Not to be out-done, the remaining swains staged an affair at a neighboring inn, music being furnished by the Camp orchestra. This dance was followed by a picnic and later by a farewell hop. With numerous " sings " and a few dark escapades, the nature of which need not be divulged, the social season drew to a close. All welcomed the day when they left Camp, but felt a tinge of regret at the leaving. To Professor Johnstone and the rest of the faculty belongs the credit for the most successful summer at Camp Davis. W. H. D. 33S- CAMP DAVIS, 1918 339 ENGINEERING SENIORS 34 THE ENGINEERING SHOPS ARCHITECTURE i - H533S5 vi v L i " mmmStmmm ' RRSiiS A BIT OF CAMPUS ARCHITECTURE 342 ! 1 Ernest H. Barnes To a true lover of art, a man whose kindly manner and willing instruction has inspired us to the realization of the beauty and nobility of our work. 343 1919 Architectural Officers LEO J. HoSMAN BENJAMIN W. HERTEL CHARLES M. NORTON ELLIOT F. RUIHLEY . TIMOTHY Y. HEWLETT COMMITTEES Caf and Gown Invitation and Cane H. O. FULLERTON C. M. NORTON O. H. CARTWRIGHT L. P. GREENBERG .Memorial H. E. GRAY E. F. RUIHI.EY Senior Sing T. Y. HEWLETT H. M. KEIFER President Vice- President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Finance W. M. Xir.KNT R. G. LARKI: Auditing P. BREZXER B. W. HERTEI. Social C. J. SI-I.I.IVAN H. E. GRAY T. Y. HEWLETT Historian C. J. SULLIVAN 344 Senior Architects PHILIP BREZNER OSCAR H. CARTWRIGHT Detroit Detroit T i igon HAROLD O. FUI.I.ERTON ....... Sharon, Pa. Alpha Sigma l j hi ; Class President (i); Michigan Daily (3) HOWARD GRAY ....... Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Rho Chi; Varsity Hand (i) U) (3); Round-Up Club; Vice-President (4) ; Vice-l ' resid:nt of Band (4) Louis P. GREENBERG BENJAMIN HERTEI, . Englishtown, N. J. Grand Rapids T. Y. HEWLETT Rath, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha; Griffins; Varsity Basketball (3); Class Basketball (i) (a); Freshman Track Team LEO HOSMAN. .Inn Arbor Beta Phi; Tau Sigma Delta 345 - n ! 1 Senior Architects JOHNSON D. KENYON ....... ll ' auscon. Ohio Phi Delta Thcta ; Alpha Rho Chi HAR :.D M. KiEi ' ER . RUSSELL GocmviN LARKE Alpha Rho Chi Phylon Detroit . Niagara Falls, N. Y. CHARLES NORTON, JR. ....... Grand Rapids Kappa Beta Psi ; Mimes; Unicn Opera (2) (3); Class Secretary (4) WALTER M. NUGENT Ionia, N. J " . Beta Phi; Student Council (4); Treasurer Architectural Society (3) ELLIOT FOREST RUIHLEY Archbold, Ohio Beta Phi; Varsity Band (2 (3) JOHN HAMILTON RUSH South Bend, Ind. Alpha Tau Omega CHARLES J. SULLIVAN ........ Detroit Class Tennis Team (2) (3); Union Opera (2); Opsra Committee (3) (4); Secretary and Treasurer Mimes (4) ; Spotlight Vaudeville (3) ; Director Architectural Society (4) ; Class President (3) ; Chairman Entertainment Committee (4) IX - 346 - History of the 1919 Architects REVEILLE, OCT. i, 1915. A SMALL, company known as the Fresh Architects fell into formation before the classifier. After a lengthy discussion with this officer, each one was detailed to various duties. But that was a long time ago. Each member of the company lapsed into indifference until a formation late in October, when Cliff Krueger was elected Right Guide of the Company. During this year we were initiated into the intricacies of Descript, the deceptiveness of Shades and Shadows, and the mysteries of Rendering (not culinary, but artistic), re- quiring thorough knowledge of colors, thorough deftness for touch and thought something or other that we as seniors are still trying to attain. We viewed with fear and trepidation (internally only) the overbearing Sophs. We looked up to the Juniors with awe and respect. The Seniors we considered as conquerers of the impossible, after we had once viewed their work. At our final inspection that year, several of our members were " stuck " and shouldered their guns to move on, never to come back again. In the Fall of 1916, we literally blew into the building, indulged in a lot of handshaking, comparing of summer jobs, and recently acquired numeral pipes with a big " 19 " emblazoned on the bowls. We made the Frosh feel insignificant by our apparent familiarity with the faculty. In general we acted most of the year as though we had a ninety-nine year lease on the Department and were in no mood to relinquish it. Maurice Hammond was elected President, and we decided to have a little excitement during the year. We succeeded in pulling off a dance, took part in the Engineering exhibit, and had several exhibits of our own. Our basketball team, captained by Tim Hewlett, received its numerals. Several fellows made the Band, and three of our class were in the Opera. Cartwright represented the class on the Varsity football squad that fall. The second term found everyone on uneasy street, for our country had just been precipitated into the World War. Ve gave some of our classmates to the University of Michigan Ambulance Unit, and some to Fort Sheridan. Little did we realize then what was in store for those gallant first volunteers. The year closed with everyone in a disturbed state of mind, all deciding to enlist and bid adieu to school forever. In October 1917, it was a woefully small class that attended the first meet- ing. It was an assembly of the rejected volunteers, for every man had mean- while made his attempt to wear the issue clothes of Uncle Sam. Of course, later we were all in the Engineers ' Reserve, and looked forward to our call. The class presidency for 1917 was decided by a flip of the coin, when ballots proved a tie. " Chuck " Sullivan was luckier than " Herb " Schmitz so he won the toss. 1 1 347 y The R. O. T. C. was inaugurated during this year and we all began to fall behind in Design as per schedule. Some four former members are still trying to catch up. This year saw Herb Schmitz Wiener, Larry Martz, Bob Miller, Maurice I rammond, Dick Gay, Glen Rantier, and others, step out of ranks and report for duty. They were all commissioned. Tim Hewlett made the Varsity basketball team and Oscar Cartwright was again on the football squad, while Chuck Norton was in the Opera. Leo Hosman alone made the Honor Architecture society. We spent most of the year in designing a model town. Our drawings afe still being exhibited in all the big cities of the country, including Buffalo and Rochester, and we are now waiting their publication in the Western Architect. RETREAT: The evening of our colege life is now slowly descending. As we stand at parade rest we look back upon our all too short life upon the campus, and resolve before Taps is blown, to do our utmost to live up to the standard of our class. TAPS. OLD ENGINEERING BUILDING 348 REFLECTIONS ON THE HURON 349 MEDICAL A SIDE OF THE MEDICAL BUILDING 350 MAJOR UDO J. WILE, U. S. A., A.B., M.D. A scientist of wide repute, an untiring student, a connoisseur of art and skill, whose rare humor and delightful personality enrich already interesting facts with an aura of intense interest, and who, as a man, teacher, and soldier, is par- ticularly fitted to represent Medical, Military Michigan. 1919 Medical Officers CARL BADGI.EY . C. E. SHERWOOD CECIL CORLEY . NORMAN C. BENDER . President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer 3ht ANTONIOS PANAYOTIDES A.B., Anatolia College, Merzifoun, Turkey Died, October 29, 1918 " His memory long will live alone In all our hearts. " Tennyson 352 Medical Seniors ARTHUR D. ALLEN . EINER B. ANDERSEN WALKER FREDERICK BACH CARL E. BADGLEY HAROLD D. BARNARD H. F. BECKER . L. G. BEINHAVER Alpha Kappa Kappa; M. E. R. C. PhyJon ; M. E. R. C. M. E. R. C. Phi Beta Pi; Calens ; M. E. R. C. Phi Beta Pi; Galens ; M. E. R. C. Phi Rho Sisir.a; Galens ; M. E. R. C. Phi Beta Pi; M. E. R. C. WILLIAM M. BELL ....... Phylon; Student Council (4); M. E. R. C. Savannah, Ga. Ann Arbor Scbcwaing Dunkirk, N. Y. Constantine Ann Arbor Pittsburgh, Pa. Ann Arbor n y i 3S3 Medical Seniors NORMAN CIIARI.KS BENDER Buffalo, N. Y. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Phi Sigma Kappa; M. E. R. C. RICHARD H. BENNKTT Laurntm Phi Chi; M. E. K. C. H. E. BozER Logansfort, Ind. Nashville, Tain. Phi Beta Pi; M. E. R. C. CATHERINE ACKI.EN BROWN .... Alpha Epsilon Iota; Delta Delta Delta JOHN P. CAEI-EY .... Salt Lake City, Utah Nu Sigma XH; Alpha Tan Omega; M. 1C. R. C. HARRY LEROY CI.ARK Ann Arbor Acolytes (4); Phi Sigma (i) EDWARD J. CORAM Grangcrillc, Idaho Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha; M. K. R. C. CECIL CORI.EY Herrick, 111. Phi Sigma; Varsity Band ' (3); Junior Research Club; Class Secretary (4); M. E. R. C. 354 n i Medical Seniors CASIMIR A. DOMZALSKI ........ Detroit Alpha Omega Alpha; Polonia Literary Circle; M. E. R. C. DON W. GUDAKUNST JOSE GUERRERO GEORGE R. HAGEMAN EDGAR S. HENRY Alpha Kappa Kappa ; M. E. R. C. Phi Beta Pi ; M. E. R. C. Craftsmen Club; M. E. R. C. Detroit Leon, Nicaragua Spokane, Wash. WILLIAM EDWARD HOWES .... Phi Chi; Auditing Committee (i); Honor Committee (2) L. G. JENTGEN A folio, Pa. Ann Arbor Detroit WAYNE A. JOHNSTON . Champaign, 111. Nu Sigma Nu ; Class President (2); Delta Upsilon ; Alpha Omega Alpha; M. E. R. C. 355 Medical Seniors FI.OYD BURTON KNAPP TAU PIEW LEE M. E. R. C. Holland Singapore, S. S. ELMORE F. LEWIS ......... Vanda ' .ia Phylon ; Class Baseball (i); Wrestling (2); Campus Heavyweight Champion Wrestling (3); Class Honor Committee (3); Band (i) (2) (3); Symphony Orchestia dT; M. E. R. C. WILLIAM H. LUDWIG L. MASON LYONS Galens; M. E. R. C. Dixie Club; M. E. K. C. RlCHAKD M. McKEAN Chi Psi; Nu Sigma Nu; Galens; M. E. R. C. J. M. McKlNNEY, JR. Tacoma, Wash. Kansas City, Mo. Detroit It ' asliington, D. C. Phi Kappa 1 ' si ; Nu Sigma Nu MARGARET A. Mn.i.KR ...... Stcvcnsvillc, N. Y. Alpha Kpsilon Iota - 356 - 1 MAURICE C. MILLER . MARTIN F. MINER HENRY MOES . Medical Seniors Nu Sigma Nu; M. K. K. C. Phi Chi; Galens ; M. K. K. C. M. E. K. C. . Bay City Three Oaks Zec ' .and C. STEWART NASH ...... Ontario Center, N. Y. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Geneva Conference; Stud-nt Council; Craftsmen Club ; Treasurer Student Council FRANK OREL Now ..... Ann Arbor Nu Sigma Nu; Galens; Phi Sigma; Class football d) (2); Manager (2) ; M. E. R. C. ROBERT L. Now . . . .Inn Arbor Nu Sigma Nu; M. E. K. C. HENRY RUST O ' BRIEN . . . Laurence. Kan. Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Omega Alpha; Sigma Xi ; Student Volunteer Hand; Cosmopolitan Club; Soccer (j) ; Class Football and Track (j) ; Michigan Daily (4) IRA DAWSON OULE Pine I ' illage, I nil. M. E. R. C. 357 r Medical Seniors E. D. OSBORNE JOHN PURL PARSONS 1 ' hi Chi M. E. R. C. . Pctoskcy Boise, Ida so HCRACE WRAY PORTER ...... White Haven, Pa. Phi Chi; Round-Up Club; Michigan Daily (3) (4); Michiganensian Com- mittee (4); Galens (3); M. E. R. C. THEDPHILE RAPHAEL Ann Arbor Sigma Xi; Alpha Omee;a Alpha; Phi Sigma; Junior Research, Galens; Acolytes ; Quadrangle; M. E. R. C. CHARLES FREDERIC ROCHE . . . . . Alpha Kappa Kappa; M. E. R. C. JAMES M. SCHMIDT . R. WILSON SHELLEY Phi Chi Phi Rho Sigma; M. E. R. C. Bay City Chelsea Xcii ' fanc, -V. ) ' . CLARENCE E. SHERWOOD Doland, S. Dak. Phi Chi; Class Football d); Vice- President of Class (4); M. E. R. C. EXJ 31X3 -358- Medical Seniors Hawaii Ann Arbor W. CLARE SKINNER ........ Alpha Kappa Kappa; Phi bigma Kappa; M. E. R. C. J. GLEN SMITH M. E. R. C. THEODORE Louis SQUIER ... ... Battle Creek Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha ; Sigma Xi ; Phi Sigma; Galens; Junior Research Club; Medical Vice- President ; Mich- igan Union (4) ; M. E. R. C. LEONAED P. THALNER Ironwood Phi Rho Sigma; Galens; M. 1C. R. C. CARROLL S. WRIGHT Conncaut, Ohio Nu Sigma Xu ; M. E. R. C. CARL E. ROSER . . Lansing Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha; Ga ' .ens ; Phi Sigma; M. E. R. C. 359 Senior Medic History " . . . . the Sophomores will not start afternoon work until next week, the Freshmen will not have anything to do until this afternoon at i o ' clock. " That was the manner in which we were introduced into the Medical School at noon, October 5, 1915, and we have been going the pace ever since. The tirst quiz we had was on the thickness of the skin, and here we learned the contractibility of the frontalis muscle as well. When Dr. McCotter heard the first few answers his frontalis muscle began to receive impulses and his eyebrows travelled all over his vertex. Later we learned that when he began to smile with the back of his head we were wrong, all wrong ! Histology lectures gave us a demonstration of the gentle art of lecturing with one hand and erasing with the other. And how that man could draw pictures with all the colored chalk in the world ! Not only could he draw pictures but he could also make a friend of every man in the class and keep him, con or no con. In Nervous lectures, Dr. Huber was frequently given answers to ques- tions which he expected to answer himself, and we know that he must be sure where the masencephalic fifth is. Regional was a nice course for artists like " Doug " Hoffman, but even an artist may fall down on the difference between a femur and a humerus. We all took Physiology that spring, too, off and on mostly off until the day J. Ray- mond Pugh fell all the way down the steps in a surreptitious exit and then attendance picked up. The first roll call in the same course the following Fall reminded us of muster call after a skirmish in Xo-Man ' s land. The class began to take notice then, and it was well that we did. The reason is, Path. This course is the most inclusive course that man ever knew a test in speed stenography, the formation of a new vocabulary at the rate of 60 words per second, an agricultural course on " How To Keep Goats, " a discussion of blue ear-rings, tattoo marks, and other bric-a-brac, and a post-grad course in creative-listening-without-smiling. We, as a class, defy any other man in the country to describe an odor so thoroughly as a " cat and mouse odor ' ' or a color with so many fine gradations of shade and still be the color its mother thought it was. The third year opened up the real work, the work that explained the monotony of some of the previous courses. Section work more or less separated the class and made strangers of a few of us till the new sections in the Senior year. But in the morning hours when we convened to hear about the poikilocytes, the seven million types of ulcers that may occur, and the history of the famous Tode family, Xema, Cest, and their daughter, Trema, we got a glimpse of the fellows who used to hide spleens in our overcoat pockets and put water on the desk seats in P. Chem. The class entered into the warlike spirit of the campus in the Fall and dis- ported themselves gaily on the green sward in the " follow me " order. " General 360 - Edema " Novy and " Major Backache " Becker led us a merry chase every after- noon, and it was indeed surprising that there were so many of us who, after all we had learned, could not yet distinguish between the two lateral surfaces cf the body. We feel that the calendar was against us in having March 17 come on week- ends so often during our four years. Thus did we lose out on the oldest tradition of the Medical School, the annual fight between the Orangemen and the Greeners. The last occasion had a good nucleus for an all-day fight until Dr. Novy marched into Bacty lecture with his lapel covered and then disclosed a buttonaire of both colors. That is the same day he made the quick throw of " teacher ' s apple " and scared the front rows out of a year ' s growth. That Summer we were in Summer School one minute, in the Army the next, and in the Huron the next. We decided to stick. This proved itself later in another sense. The weather, in newspaper terms, was usually " fair and warmer " but they never said warmer than what. Dr. Lombard ' s cryptic remark that " bosses sweat, men puhspiah, and women glow " lost all manner of truth during July and August. Still it wasn ' t any hotter there than in the trenches, as Dr. Loree re- minded us, and we continued to stick, to the seats. At the same time, Margaret Miller continued wearing out her back hair in her efforts to stay awake ; Hank and Wayne still broke into the middle of the next to the last sentence ; and Clark still asked questions when the hour was up, so the next clinic might not start too soon. Having attained the dignity of Seniors we met with a different type of humor in Dr. Loree ' s clinic. A professor who had more respect for the use of one ' s common sense than the poll-parrot repetition of what So-and-So said on page 20, line 5, he kept the class in continual good humor, not only by his reference to Zeeland, etc., but by his inimitable way of telling his own experiences and his unexpected way of referring to other departments to the internes of those de- partments. It rather surprised him to find that the two girls were but one when he advised Andy to follow their good example. But he rarely was caught, and sarcasm in voting proved to rule out his course as the most popular one of the senior year. As we go to press, the hostilities have ceased " over there. " Interneships are being planned. The Majah is back. Everything seems normal, except that Tony is gone. If ever a man deserved credit for the way he tried to get an education, Tony did. Coming here from a far land, penniless, handicapped by the mutilated right hand, he worked like a Trojan to get the degree of M.D. with us. His last words were: " Be a man even though it seems so hard to go so uselessly without having done anything for one ' s fellow men. " He did do something, he showed us that the degree from Michigan is valuable enough to go through the hardest kind of tribulations to get it. We may well show our appreciation of his friendship by adding to our share of work, another share which will make up in part for what he would have done. Thus may we show that his efforts were not in vain. -361 - t 1 igig -362- MEDICAL SENIORS -363- LAW FACADE OF THE LAW BUILDING 364 " - Fl OSCAR ABRAHAM ADEL RUTGERS ALEXANDER ELMORE JOHN BLACKERT ARTHUR BOHN HUGO EDWARD BRAUN LEAVITT JAMES BULKLEY WILLIAM EDWARD BURBY Louis EDWARD BURKE RONALD AUGUSTUS BUTLER ALVIN STEPHEN BUZBEE CHARLES SUSKIN COHN EARL GEORGE DORFNER DUKE WELLINGTON DUNBAR THEODORE HENRY ELFERDINK ISADORE D. FRIEDMAN DONALD FREDERICK GEDDES CHARLES LAZARUS GOLDSTEIN ABRAHAM JACOB GORNETZKY VICTOR HAROLD HERBERT WARD MORRIS HOPKINS EDWARD MURRAY HUDSON ERIC EDWARD HUMPSCH CHARLES EDGAR HUTTON HEPBURN INCH AM NEAL Dow IRELAND RUDOLPH MARTIN JOHNSON WALTER OSCAR RED JOHNSON RALPH HARDING JONES LEK EVERETT JOSLYN, JR. CHARLES LOTT KAUFMAN EUGENE DEXTER KIRKBY EDWARD KNUFF FRANK FREDERICK KOLBE JOHN WILLIAMS LANGS MILTON AUGUST LEADRACH ARCHIE R. LEVINE RAYMOND McKiNLEY LEWIS HAROLD F. LUSK DON TOWNSEND McKoNE WILLIAM CHARLES GORDON McLEoo EDOUARD WILLIAM MASSIE BEN BUFORD MATHEWS JOSEPH MATSEN GEORGE WILLIAM MILLER WILLIS DEAN NANCE FRANK FORD NESBIT FRED REGINALD NORTHWAY HAROLD ANTHONY O ' CONNELL JOHN SEYMOUR FOWLER CRR WILLIAM CRANE PALMER CLARENCE KNOX PATTERSON THOMAS EARL PHILLIPS SAMUEL GOODWIN PICKUS LISLE LEO POLLOCK CLARENCE AUGUSTUS REID JOHN CARL ROBERTS JAMES WIRTH SARGENT LELAND NYE SCOFIEI.D DAVID ELDER SHARTEL SAMUEL JACOB SLAVENS CARLTON FESSENDEN SMALL DELOS GROSVENOR SMITH HENRY W. SMITH READ SMITH ROBERT HENRY SOMERVILLE GEORGE WILLIAM STRUCKMANN CARL HENRY STUHRBEKG LAURESTON OLIVER TELFER WALTER ROSCOE OSBORNE TONKI.IN CLIFFORD MARTIN TOOHY IRVING SAMUEL TOPLON GEORGE FREEMAN WALES FRED RALPH WALTER FRANK LEONARD WALTERS LESTER ELBA WATERBURY OWEN JEFFERSON WATTS ROLLIN ROBBINS WlNSLOW GEORGE BYRON WOLFE ERNEST LUTTRELL ZIEGLER WE DEDICATE THIS SECTION OF THE MICHIGANENSIAN TO OUR ABOVE NAMED CLASSMATES WHO WERE IX THE SERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY. LAW CLASS ' 19 -3 5 - 1919 Law Officers EMIL AXXEKE WH.I.IAM P.. O ' CoxxEU, . JOHN- SIMPSON Kmvix DEWiTT DICKINSON . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Oratorical Delegate COMMITTEES Social LEO J. CAKRICAN, Chairman Auditing JAMK ; ! ' .. CIIKXGT. Chairman Michiganensian A. J. LEVIN 366 Law Seniors OSCAR A. ADEL EMIL ANNEKE SIMON PEYTON BAKER LAWRENCE BEERS-JONES . LEO J. CARRIGAN Plii Alpha Delta Sigma D-lta Kappa Detroit . Bay City Plaini ' illc, HI. . Elgin, III. Lafecr JAMES E. CHENOT Detroit Delta Theta Phi ; Barristers ; Archons ; Griffins ; Toastmasters ; Cercle Francais; President (4); Intercollegiate Manager (5) ; Treasurer Athletic Association (5); Board of Directors (5) FLOYD W. CONE GORDON V. Cox Phi Delta Phi; Phi Delta Theta Detroit Valley City, N. D. -367- Law Seniors E. D. DICKINSON Ann Arbor T. G. EVENSEN Great Falls, Mont. Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Class President (4) ABRAHAM J. GORNETZKY ........ Detroit Archons; Griffins; Druids; Sphinx; Mimes; Director Navy Hand; Composer Union Opera (2) (3) (4) (5); President Menorah Society; President Jewish Students ' Congregation OSCAR P. LAMBERT ........ Pennsboro Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Woolsack; Michigamna ; Archons (2); Barristers; Griffins; Heavyweight Wrestling Championship (i); Varsity Fortball O) ; Athletic Board of Control (3) ; Class President (2) ABRAHAM JACOB LEVIN . . . . . . . Detroit Phi Beta Kappa; Woolsack; Michigan Law Review (5) (6) WILLIAM B. O ' CONNELL Mt. Pleasant Class Secretary (6) ; Barristers ISADORE HARRIS POLOZKER ....... Detroit JOHN SIMPSON ......... Jaekson Sigma Chi 368 Law Seniors HENRY K. HUBER ........ Tipton, la. Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Tau Omega; Archons EDWARD M. HUDSON ....... Monroe, La. Phi Delta Phi ; Zeta Psi ; Barristers CHARLES L. KAUFMAN ....... Lebanon, Ohio Zeta. Beta Tau J. WIRTH SARGENT ........ Wichita, Kan. Zeta Psi; Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Archons; Michigan Law Review ; Woolsack 369 SENIOR LAWS 370 THE; BAND STAND 3 1 DENTAL THE DENTAL BUILDING A patriot and a man known by all for his integrity and good fellowship, whose quick smile and ready hand have lightened our burdens and smoothed our way. We, the members of the Dental Class of 1919, do hereby express our high esteem for Louis P. HALL, D.D.S. bC 373 1919 Dental Officers H. E. BARROWS R. K. BROWN . F. T. NESBIT . C. T. NELSON . . President Vice- President Secretary . Treasurer 374 1919 Dental Committees U Announcement A. D. KATHAN, Chairman W. C. KENDALL E. SWIFT S. G. APPLEGATE H. G. LEWIS Auditing D. ARNER, Chairman E. BOWERMAN W. LASSALINE M. PURCHISS Finance O. AUBIN, Chairman O. SWARTZBECK F. MARSH R. MOORE Cap and Goivn WILNA BARTLETT, Chairman ELIZABETH S. SWIFT C. T. HALL S. HUESTON Military M. PAGE, Chairman B. POWERS D. SELIGSON Social C. F. ADAMS, Chairman R. D. MERRJTT H. D. SMITH J. KNAPMAN F. MERCER Pictures C. OSTER, Chairman G. SMIT H. A. SMITH H. RENNELL Memorial B. MALBIN, Chairman A. H. BOEHNLEIN R. E. CURTIS L. R. ULRICH L. J. MIXER Cane H. A. NELSON, Chairman J. SHANKS W. MORDEN B. FRANKLIN P. D. DEL VALLE Michigancnsian C. ADAMS, Chairman W. KENDALL B. MALBIN 375 History of 1919D NONCHALANTLY and inanely, the Dental Class of 1919 met for the first time in the early Fall of 1916 to at tempt the acquisition of the most ap- proved methods of extraction of teeth and money, the latter as pain- lessly as the law permits. James D. Glover was selected to guide us through the initial lap of our college career. Things looked mighty bright until the war broke out, when about twenty of our classmates heeded the call for volunteers and joined the colors. Despite Bobby Howell ' s numerous fishing trips, we managed to acquire the essential differentiation of upper incisors and lower molars. Dr. Huber pictured the cute little canaliculi so vividly that try as we might they could not escape our highly developed minds. " See the little canaliculi, " he said. And we did. Jn the Fall of 1917, we took count of those who had weathered the cutting gale of the first year, and only ninety-one answered " Present " ' to the roll call. Marion H. Miars assumed the vague responsibility of carrying us through our Junior year. For eight long weeks we endured a lion-taming process administered by Dr. Ira Knee Novy. We lived an existence of almost complete mental sterility, but we were affected by his biting sarcasm despite all attempts to maintain asepsis. Paul DeKruif as a coagitator made the course pleasant yes, mighty pleasant! During the following summer, some members of the class were led astray by Dame Matrimony and before they could regain their proper frame of mind were henceforth and forever bound by the inseparable Gordian Knot. We began our Senior year eighty-nine strong, under the guidance of Harry E. P arrows, and soon were making practical applications of our vast store of theoretical knowledge. Before the school year was well on its way, the armistice was declared and the Great War suddenly terminated. Practically everyone in the class was a member of the Medical Reserve, conscientiously preparing for service. The ces- sation of hostilities robbed us of the chance to wear the highly coveted silver bars. Frequent allusions, by Dr. Ward, to the cities of Dexter, Saline, Chelsea, and Ypsilanti , as good locations for practitioners of the dental profession, have re- sulted in many of our boys opening offices there. Late reports indicate that they are doing a rushing business in restoration with Cast Cusp Crowns. The Dental Class of 1919 extends its appreciation and gratitude to the members of the faculty for their kind assistance and encouragement. 376 I Dental Seniors C. F. ADAMS Chester, }V . Va. Acacia ; Delta Sigma Delta ; Student Council GEORGE K. X NSURIAN ...... ToKat, Armenia STEPHEN GLENN APPI.EGATE ...... Thornton, hid. Delta Sigma Delta DON C. ARNER ........ Three Rivers Delta Sigma Delta; Varsity liand ; President liand Association (4) O. B. AuBIN Pcslltigo, ]I ' is. Delta Sigma Delta; Class Basketball (3); Class Football (2) HARRY E. BARROWS ........ Ann Arbor Delta Sigma Delta; Phi lieta Pi; Class President (4); Literary Football Manager ' 13; Class Football and liaseball WILNA JENNIE BARTLETT . ARMIN H. BOEHNI.EIN Class Treasurer (2) Ann Arbor Highland Park u I 377 1 Dental Seniors HmvARI) B. BoWERMAN Delta Sigma Delta Rtillicu GEORGE W. BRANDS . Montrosc, Pa. JOHN BRO VER . Psi Omega Hamilton ROBERT KENNARD BROWN . Delta Sigma Delta ; Sigma Phi Kpsilun Port Hni-iin WII.BERT GEORGE BURROWS ..... Xi Psi Phi ; Canadian Club Detroit F. WAYNE BURTON . Psi Omega; Round-Up Detroit L. A. CADARETTE Canadian Club ) ' psi anti MICHAEL C. CAMERON Xi Psi Phi Sault Stc. Marie -378- C_k I Dental Seniors .MARTIN H. CNOSSEN DAVID COHEN . . - Holland Phylon Johannesburg, South Africa Beta Phi ; President South African Union (4) RUSSELL E. CURTIS ......... Ionia Delta Sigma Delta; Hermitage; Round-Up Club. DUDLEY A. DANIELS . . . . . . Cleveland, Ohio Psi Omega JOHN M. DONGES ...... Hoofstad, South Africa South African Union KENNETH C. ESPIE . : CLARENCE W. FORSTER B. E. FRANKLIN . . Jonesville Dearborn Midland Psi Omega ; Alpha Tau Omega 379 5X3 Dental Seniors CHARLES P. FL-RBER . MYRON E. GARNER . HENRY J. GOODWAN . C. TAYLOR HALL JOHN HAYWARD N. H. VAN HEERDEN Varsity Hand Delta Sigma Delta ; Phoenix Ann Arbor Fredonia, Pa. Detroit Detroit Johannesburg, South Africa Delta Sigma Delta ; South African Union . Ladybrand, South Afriea Beta Phi ; South African Union STEWART C. HUESTON Detroit Sigma Phi Kpsilon MAURICE D. IM MERMAN Ca e TON-H, South Africa Cosmopolitan Club ; South African Union txs -380- 5X3 Dental Seniors ALBERT D. KATHAN . RAY S. KELLOGG WILLIAM C. KENDELL WILLIAM M. KIRKLAND ROBERT S. KUEHN MARMADUKE A. LARKE W. J. LASSALINE HAROLD G. LEWIS Psi Omega Canadian Club Psi Omega Hermitage Xi Psi Phi ; L,es Voyageurs Delta Sigma Delta . Syracuse, N. Y. Battle Creek Chatham, Ontario .Battle Creek Detroit Rogers Sandwich, Ontario Xi Psi Phi ; Class Vice- President (2) ; Combined Vice-President Michigan Union (4) Muskegon 3 1 Dental Seniors G. C. H. LUBKE II urban. South Africa Beta Phi ; South African Union ; Cosmopolitan Club C. R. MALAN ....... Cape TOK-H, South Africa Reta Phi; South African Union BARNETT MALBIN ........ Mt. Clemens Mount Clemens Club; Auditing Committee (j) ; Chairman Memorial Com- mittee (4) ; Michiganensian Committee (4) FRED M. MARSH Delta Sigma Delta Pontiac FRANK W. MERCER ....... Chester, W. Va. Delta Sigma Delta; Class Basketball (3); Class Football d) RUSSELL DEWEY MKRRITT ....... Ecorse Xi Psi Phi; J-Hop Committee MARION H. MIARS ........ Bcrrien Center Psi Omega; Round-Up; Owls; Class Treasurer (i); Class President (3) CHARLES S. MILLER ......... Alma -382- Dental Seniors WILLIAM H. MOIR .... Frcdonia, N. Y. RALPH W. MOORE . . . . ' Stanwood Delta Sigma Delta WILLIAM BELTON MORDEN . .... Port Huron Xi Psi Phi CLIFFORD T. NELSON Sparta Psi Omega; Round-Up; Class Treasurer (3); Class Vice-President d) HOWARD ARTHUR NELSON Lima, Ohio Delta Sigma Delta; Hermitage; Round-Up; Senior Cane Committee FRANK TAYLOR NISBET St. Thomas, Ontario Xi Psi Phi; Class Secretary (4) BERTHA L. OLSEN CHARLES W. OSTER . Delta Sigma Delta Ishpeming Rochester, N. Y. - 383 - Ok I Dental Seniors MELVIN E. PAGE Ann Arbor Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Athletic Manager (i); Chairman Honor Committee (4) ROBERT D. PEI.HAM CARUTON J. POWERS HOWARD W. RAUB R. W. REESE . HARRY J. RENNELL HELEN SAVAGE JACOB SCHAFFER Xi Psi Phi Psi Omega Psi Omega Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Sigma Delta . Highland Park Marshall . Olean, N. Y. . Mannington, W. Va. Manistee Cleveland, Ohio . Newark, N. J. I y n -384- Dental Seniors A. C. SCHRADER Dunkirk, N. Y. Psi Omega; Theta Chi; Class Secretary (2) O. T. SCHWARTZBEK ...... Psi Omega Detroit Phi Sigma Delta Bryan, Ohio DAVID SEUGSON RICHARD A. SELL JAMES C. SHANKS . HARVEY D. SHAW . GABRIEL GIDEON SMIT HARRY D. SMITH Xi Psi Phi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Psi Phi ; South African Union Xi Psi Phi Adrian, Minn. E. Orange, N. J. Montgomery, Ala. Barrydale, South Africa Sedalia, Mo. -385 - EX3 H. A. SMITH Dental Seniors Delta Sigma Delta L. G. DESPELDER DAVID T. SUNDSTROM EARL B. SWIFT MRS. ELIZABETH S. SWIFT PAUL THERON . South African Union ; Cosmopolitan Club NORMAN FREDERICK THOMSSEN Psi Omega IGNATZ GEORGE UHRIE Bellevue Ann Arbor . Iron Mountain Detroit Detroit Tu! ' ogh, S. Africa Rochester, N. Y. Battle Creek 386 Louis R. UI.RICH PEDRO G. DEL VALLE . ROY A. VANDERLINDE W. YERETSKY . LYMAN G. MIXER Dental Seniors Delta Sigma Delta Phi Chi Delta; Xi Psi 1 ' hi Three Rivers San Juan, P. R. Mttskcgon Chicago, III. Muskcgon - I -387- The Gang Nellie- 300- Marion, DENTAL SENIORS -388- Donees -Van Bill - Tonq DENTAL SENIORS 389 Exodus AND so it came to pass that in the third year of their pilgrimage, the chil- dren with awe gazed at last upon the chair of fortune. And amongst them were those who blessed o ' er their kinsmen, hid not their light, and, shining forth in all their glory, became thus known to the peoples. And it was said unto the scribes, write ye of these, lest they be forgotten. Thus be it said that by popular acclaim : The handsomest man . The prettiest girl The most popular girl The most popular man The class grind . The most persistent fusser . The best Mexican style athlete " Thyro " Cnossen " Lizzie ' ' DeVillers Helen Savage " Hair-net " Merritt " Steve " ' Applegate " Jud " Ansurian " Jimmie " Shanks " Charlie " Oster has been looking rather poor lately (too many of Schultze ' s dried herring, Charlie). The class extend congratulations to Cohen upon his ability as lantern man. Sorry, Schaffer old man, but we can ' t all make good. " Did you see that perfect amalgam restoration I put in today? " Mixer. Have you seen the girl that knocks ' em cold Wilhelmina the Chicago Vamp? " Gid " Smit has astonished the profession by his discovery of a new species of nucleated bacteria. In remembrance are they gone from our midst? Howard Raub, Al Kathan, Bob Powers, liill Kirkland, M. Miars, Sweeney Hueston, Ralph Moore. _ 1 TREAT ' EM ROUGH Principal characters : Patient Queen of Sheba. Student Anyone. Act I. (Place: Dental Clinic. Action: Plenty. Time: i :oo P. X.). Patient carefully adjusted to chair; rubber dam placed somewhere in region of uvula. Student starts cavity preparation and discovers that patient is highly neurasthenic, a pronounced hemopheliac and possesses hypersensitive dentine besides other idiosyncracies. Alarmed at cyanotic appearance of patient, student hurriedly summons aid. 390 i Act ' II. (Place: Same. Action: passive. Time: One hour later). Arrival of reinforcements. Student professionally jabs tooth with explorer. Patient, emitting moans spasmodically, rescues powder puff from cuspidor. Stu- dent exclaims, ' ' See, it hurts her right there, Doctor. Shall I seal in arsenic to desensitize? " Doctor, registering evaporation, exclaims, " What does Buckley say about it? " Arrival of more reinforcements. " Hm! My silver reduction treatment is called for in this case. In my years of experience I have found it invaluable. " Act III. (Place: Same. Time: 6:00 P. Q.). Rough voice cries, " Everybody out. " Student excitedly swallows sixteenth " Life Saver, " and disentangles patient from instruments. Lights suddenly ex- tinguished. Exit patient plus one Dentalone treatment, minus five hair pins, and a perfectly good afternoon. End of a perfect day. A. H. B. THE OBSERVATORY 391 PHARMACY A CORNER OF THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING 392 _k I t-L I Henry W. Kraemer, Ph.D The Pharmical Class of 1919 dedicates its section of The Michiganensian to Prof. Henry W. Kraemer, a true scholar and a scientist. 393 1919 Pharmic Officers GEORGE W. COLLINS . RAYMOND E. SPOKES EVERETT W. KRATZ . MM.DRED I. POTTER . President Vice-Presidcnt . Treasurer Secretary 1X 394 I 1 1919 Pharmic Committees Invitation RAYMOND E. SPOKES, Chairman EMMA F. BRUGH Michiganensian WILLIAM J. McGiLL, Chairman EvERETT W. KRATZ MILDRED I. POTTER Cane SCHUYLER W. STRATTON, Chairman HIDETO IKEBE Finance GEORGE W. COLLINS, Chairman MILDRED I. POTTER EVERETT W. KRATZ Cap and Gown J. LESTER HAYMAN, Chairman EMMA F. BRUGH JOHN M. INGLIS 395 x Senior Pharmics E. FLORENCE BRUGH Somerset. Pa. Mt. Vcrnon, III. GEORGE WILLIAM COLLINS ..... Class President ; Prescott Club ; Craftsmen JOSEPH LESTER HAYMAN ...... Murray City, Ohio Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Alpha Chi Sigma H. IKEBE Tokyo, Japan ]. MOFFETT INGLIS Madison, hid. Phi Delta Chi; Prescott Club E. W. KRATZ . Prescott Club Ann Arbor 396 Senior Pharmics GEORGE A. LEE Honolulu, T. H. WILLIAM J. McGiLL Saginaw Alpha Chi Sigma ; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Prescott Club ; Class President (2) ; Student Council (3) (4) MILDRED POTTER Friendship, N. Y. RAY EARL SPOKES Ann Arbor Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Aristolochite ; Prescott Club; Class Treasurer (2) ; Class Vice-President (3) (4) . SCHUYLER W. STRATTON . Castile, N. Y. 397 History of the 1919 Pharmics PERHAPS no graduating class of the College of Pharmacy has seen such radical changes in collegiate life or undergone such losses in member- ship as that of 1919. In the Fall of 1915 we entered the University as the largest Freshman class in the history of the College. Led by " Chet " Fuss, we upheld our part of activi- ties on the campus by contributing " Bill " Kirchgessner to the Pharmic all-star indoor baseball aggregation, who pitched them to victory and the campus championship. During this period of our apprenticeship, we met Mr. Glover and his course in Pharmacy i. We know that long after the course is forgotten, we shall cherish the memory of the instructor and his kindness to us during four years of college life. In our sec ond year, with McGill and Kratz at the helm, we suffered the loss of our Dean, Dr. Schlotterbeck, and also saw the entry of the United States into the Great War. Jackson and Spokes headed our rapidly dwindling numbers as Juniors, when every day we faced new depletions in our ranks. It was at the beginning of this school year that we made the acquaintance of Dr. Kraemer, our new professor of Pharmacognosy. To many of us he seemed an old friend, by reason of much perusing, as Freshmen, of a certain ponderous volume entitled " Scientific and Applied Pharmacognosy. " With the year of 1918-19, those of us who returned saw the transformation of the campus into a military post, but selecting Collins and Spokes as our leaders, we settled down to extract all the knowledge possible under the circum- stances. The task was made easier by the dramatic ending of the war. The Senior Pharmic Class of 1919 is proud of its record as a war class not for itself but for those that have left it. Of its forty-odd members at the time war was declared, every man who was physically fit for military service has since enlisted. Some of them with whom we have managed to keep in touch are Wistrand, awarded the Croix de Guerre by the French Government for bravery on the field of battle; Gaudy, Kirchgessner, and Powers who are in the Medical Corps; Hammond in the Air Service; Fuss in the Navy; Jackson in the Field Artillery ; Thorburn, Spink, and a score more whose whereabouts is uncertain. So we pass out, diminished in numbers, and with that feeling of regret which comes to every loyal Michigan student when he leaves his Alma Mater, still further intensified by the memory of those who left us to enter the service of their country. . ' 98 SKX:::R PIIAKMICS 399 e s c t- 400 The Homoeopathic Class of ' 19 dedicates this section to Major Hugh M. Heche, a teacher, a soldier, and a man. 401 1919 Homoeopathic Officers EMERY D. WINFIELD LINWOOD W. SNOW . JOHN D. VAN SCHOICK JAMES K. DURUNG . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Invitation JOHN D. VAN SCHOICK, Chairman FRANKLIN A. STII.ES OLIVER RICGI.E Cap and Gown LINWOOD W. SNOW, Chairman WALDKMAR G. RICHTER WALTER PATER Cane and Senior Memorial JAMES K. DURLING, Chairman ( ' .. REX BULI.EX Class Day GEORGE P. WOOD, Chairman EMERY D. WINFIELD Michigonensian JAMES K. DURLING, Chairman G. REX BULLEN GEORGE P. WOOD 402 Homoeopathic Seniors G. REX BULI.EN Alpha Sigma; Class President (3) JAMES K. DARLING ....... Alpha Sigma; Class Treasurer (i) (4) WALTER PATER ....... Phi Alpha Gamma WALDEMAR G. RICHTER ...... Phi Alpha Gamma QUIVER RIGGLE ....... Phi Alpha Gamma Parma IVadszi ' orth, Oliio Hamilton, Ohio Fargo, N. D. Frccwatcr, Ore. y n Homoeopathic Seniors WII.I.AKD SNOW F. A. STILES Alpha Sigma Pi Upsilon Rho Parma Biiigliamtun, N. V. JOHN DARLING VAN SCHOICK ....... Jackson I ' i I ' psilon Kho ; Class President d); Vice-President (2); Secretary (4); Chairman Honor Committee (i); Chairman J-llop (3) EMERY D. WIXI ' IELD ....... Alpha Sigma; Round-Up Club; Class President (4) GEORCE PIPER WOOD Alpha Sigma ; Student Council (3) (4) Mason SfringMd, III. 404 111 History of the 1919 Homoeopathic Class THOUGH starting in the Fall of 1915 with a well-rounded class, by sickness, war, and other causes, we have been greatly depleted in numbers. At least six of the members of the class have been doing duty at the front and in camp. Some others have fallen by the wayside as is the way of man. The remainder anxiously looked forward to the time when they too might wear the blue or khaki. " Johnny " Van Schoick, through service in the Xavy, has come to be known as the " Wild Sailor, " a name well-befitting this dashing young lady ' s-man. " Pipe " Wood might be interesting if it were not for his seeming ease in " sliding " through the pitfalls of Path without a scratch. " Sticky " Stiles, by his faithful application to the work in hand, has earned the respect and admiration of all. " lireeze " Winneld likewise made himself famous almost overnight by his uncanny ability to " nurse " a one-lung Ford through knee-deep mud, illustrated when he piloted a carl oad of enthusiasts to see .Michigan conquer Chicago at Stagg Field. " Waldy " Richtcr, Pride of the Dakotas, extended his renown by his defeat of the campus chess champion in straight games, immediately upon his arrival at Michigan. " Truck " Darling, having pride in his native state, has been severely censured for being willing to " argue " the merits of fair Ohio on all occasions. " Kink " Ballen, Leader, where courage and daring are required, has built up an enviable reputation for himself. " Linwood " Snow, with his many good points, has added thereto by developing an unsuspected knack of handling the gentler sex. Riggle, aside from being as gallant a Jackie as ever sailed down State Street, is the original bug-hound, lie will find them if they ' re there. Pater is an expert on dietetics. He can tell to a hundredth part how many calories there are in a T-bone steak or a glass of ice-water. Through four long years rilled to the brim with sorrow and pleasure, we have fought, studied and planned together, and have thereby built up associations and friendships destined to last as long as life itself. May we strive to merit the good things which the future is already promising, bearing in mind those well- chosen words of Hurdick ' s " Responsibilities gravitate to the person who can shoulder them, and power and success flow to the man who knows how and who exer- cises his know-how. " 45 Kink - Van Pipe- ndu-Kinlc- HOMOEOPATHIC SKNIOKS 406 SOUTH ENTRANCE TO U-H.u.L IN SUMMER 1919 1919 Nurses ' Officers JEAN LA VAN HARRIETT EWAUJ BERTH A BROWN . President . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer 3ln iftemartam SYLVIA DuVAix DONNA FRAUCK 408 y I Senior Nurses ENID BAER ' . SOPHIA BELGER BERTHA BROWN T. PHOEBE CAKI.SEN IDA E. CI.IZBE . DOROTHY A. COBB MILDRED DEAN BLANCHE DOBSON H ' arsaw. I nil. Fiiidlay. Ohio Marlcltc . Carls lend . CiilJ ' n ' alcr Athens, Ga. Findlay. Ohio Jackson 409 Senior Nurses FRIEDA EGGIMANN HARRIETT EWALD URSULA FULTON JULIA L. GROSCOP HELEN MARIE HEBELER CHRISTINE HEDGES . LETA HEWETT . IRENE HOELTZEL NcUlsvillc, Wis. . Superior, Wis. Alpcna Garrctt, Ind. Ovid Shelby Ann Arbor . . Hastings 410 CA I Senior Nurses JEAN HOLE E. HOLLENBECK HELEN M. KANE OPHELIA M. KOHLS . JEAN E. LA VAN GERTRUDE MARKS HAZEL MASCHKE E. JOSEPHINE Norr . Mancelona Lcrcring Ashtalnila. Ohio . Bclinont, ]Vis. Grand Rapids Dccatitr Mt. Pleasant Pontiac 411 Senior Nurses MAVIS II. O ' CoNNEU. HELEN SHUI.TZ M. SMITH THERESA M. SMITH LUCIU.E STEVENS CAROI, Voos LEITHA WAI.TENBEFGER Olcan, N. Y. . Rockford, Ohio HicksriUc, Ohio Ashtabula, Ohio Jackson Crystal Falls HicksrHle, Ohio SxJO 412 Senior Nurses Lois M. COLLINS LUELLA DE MONO HAZEL L. KEILLOR ANNE E. IDESON ANNA McKENZiE E. MOORE Fremont, Iiid. Mt. Pleasant Slicditcn. Out. . Bay City I ' assai ' Detroit 413 _ i A. SlUVELY ANITA J. SPENCER S. SWKKTZKR Rrrn WALKER CECII.E WELCH Senior Nurses Onckama Grand Ledge Ypsilanti . Bay City North Adams History of the 1919 Nurses MANY changes have occurred during the last few years in the nursing profession. The war has demanded an increasing number of nurses for various branches of the service, and there has been more need than before for special service at home. The class of 1919 began its career with forty students. Since then, its num- bers have dwindled owing to illness or death. During the recent influenza epi- demic two members made the supreme sacrifice. Many bright and -amusing experiences go, however, to make up our class history. Some of our classmates have had trouble in adjusting themselves to hospital life, such as serving seniority, and distinguishing between doctors and orderlies. Greater responsibilities came to us with our second year, when we donned caps and kerchiefs. But we can remember our classes and lectures as being enlivened by our pet music-box and its sole tune, " Waiting at the Church. " Competition has been keen during this, our Senior year, in surgery lectures to win promotion from the black to the white list. The majority have already reached their goal and we believe the others are about to go " over the top. " Our class has been the victim of a few disasters, several of which might have ended unhappily. The Cornwall fire will be remembered as one of these. We can now look backward on scores of good times, ranging from masquerading with several internes clad as the Queen of Sheba and Helen of Troy, to midnight feeds, the circus, and last, but not least, Christian endeavors. In the many long years ahead of us for which we are now striving to prepare ourselves, we shall all turn back to these, our girlhood days, remembering them for the joys they gave us and the sincere friendships which we gained. As we now look ahead into the future we, the class of 1919, do dedicate our lives to the endeavor that we may faithfully heighten and uphold the standards of that profession which Florence Nightingale proclaimed " The Finest of Fine Arts. " A BRIDGE OVER THE HURON 416 1920 Literary Officers CARL JOHNSON GRACE HALL RUTH ABBOTT . WILLIAM LEITZINGER AIMEE RENKES DAVID D. NASH . President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Oratorical Delegate Oratorical Delegate COMMITTEES Social W. W. HINSHAW, Chairman CARL VELDE P. S. NERTNEY ROSE STURMER FLORENCE FIELD Constitutional C. R. Osius, JR., Chairman D. B. LANDIS MARIAN AMES Historical GERTRUDE GROW, Chairman LUCY HUFFMAN C. G. BRANDT Membership GRETCHEN JONES, Chairman MARIE THORPE H. D. HAUSE M. W. SCOFIELD C. G. LOUCKS Finance H. H. ANDERSON, Chairman A. J. COHN TONE BROWN Michigancnsian C. R. Osius, JR., Chairman RUTH ABBOTT H. R. SLUSSER 418 _ I fi 1920 Engineering Officers D. KNIGHT MIRRIEI.ES W. R. FRAZER . FRANK D. PEASE KERSHAW HARMS . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Finance Constitution Louis SCHINDLER, Chairman JAMES DARBAKER, Chairman HERBERT SCHI.EE WALTER HICKI.ER JOHN GOODMAN- FREDERICK PARSONS Social WALTER TSCHAECHE, Chairman CHARLES FORD SAMUEL ASHBOLT X 419 1 1920 Architectural Officers EUGENE D. STRAIGHT SAMUEL POPKINS PHILIP KOKLAUNER . GL.EXN BENJAMIN RIC.IAKU WARE President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms COMMITTEES Social I ' inancc RICHARD WARE, Chairman (ii.KNX BENJAMIN, Cli:iirman LESTER ABEL A. R. WAGNER NORMAN GIBSON SAMUEL POPKINS Auditing MERLE HODGES, Chairman PHILIP KOKLAUNER 420 1920 Medical Officers J. A. KKRVIN . D. J. BARNES . J. S. KI.UMW . E. F. MKKRIU, . . President . Vice-President . Treasurer . Secretary 421 X 1 1920 Law Officers A. B. TANNER . KELSEY GUILFOIL S. K. JACKSON . W. F. PBU.OW . L. G. RUPP . President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Oratorical Delegate 422 I 1920 Dental Officers J. C. PORTER . M. W. FROST . C. J. CLEMO . ARNOLD J. LABBE Social Committee GEORGE RiKER, Chairman H. S. HORN STANLEY BROWN . President Vice-Presiclent . Secretary Treasurer 8 XI 423 LITERARY JUNIORS 424 Anna LITERARY JUNIORS Grace, ' 425 frank ENGINEERING JUNIORS 426 X X 1921 Literary Officers LAWRENCE BUTLER ALICE BECK HAM MARION SPAULDING ALBERT JACOBS BRUCE GARLAND DOROTHY DUNLAP President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Oratorical Delegate Oratorical Delegate i 5X5 - 428 - CA I 1921 Engineering Officers R. P. DILLON . C. M. SPAULDING L. A. GAINES . C. N. JOHNSTON R. J. MARSHALL President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergcant-at-Arms X COMMITTEES Social 11. S. SHERMAN, Chairman 15. SHIRK E. A. KIRBY E. F. MOORE B. BREZNER Finance J. SESSIONS, Chairman R J. PFLUKE J. W. KENNEDY Auditing J. H. PILINCTON, Chairman P. W. SCHNORBACH D. B. STRATTON I 4- ' 9 1971 1921 Architectural Officers JOSEPH C. GODDEYNE JAMES W. KIDENEY . ARM IN A. ROEMER . LAWRENCE F. SCHOTT JAY L. EVARTS Social J. L. WARREN C. H. SKINNER W. W. PEATTIE President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms i COMMITTEES Finance L. C. WINANS G. L. PETERSON 5 430 1921 Medical Officers A. D. RUEDEMANN . MILDRED J. GROSBECK L. W. FAUST . W. T. HOTCHKISS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COM MITT BUS Class Control 15. HARRIS, Chairman C. J. MARINUS MILLRED GROSBECK F. L. SNYDER E. A. Osius Advisory A. D. RUEDEMANN, MII.DIED GROSBECK I . W. FAUST W. T. HCTCHKISS T. DUI.BIN R. Sl.ATE R. E. BARNEY C. H. MCCARTY Chairman Social T. DuRBIN C. L. DEVRIES VIOLA M. YOUNG R. SPRINGER M. SHELDON finance R. E. I ARNKY, Chairman E. A. THAYER A. D. RUEDEMANN MII.ERED GROSBECK VV. T. HOTCHKISS L. E. FAUST Auditing R. S. LATE, Chairman D. I. SUGAR W. KUECHMUISTKR 3ht ffirmnruutt SAMUEL MICHAEL FEIXBERG December 20, 1918 431 1921 Dental Officers D. H. BELLINGER P. CARROLL RUTH M. CONWAY F. L. VERNIER . President Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Auditing Social O. E. MYERS, Chairman C. R. WOMER, Chairman H. O. ERBI.AND K. L. FORSYTHE J. L. REED NoRMA M. BULLIS Advisory P. CARROLL, Chairman RUTH M. CONWAY F. L. VERNIER C. R. WOMER P. P. PAINE JULIA R. NORDSTROM G. D. DYASON D. B. DARLING Finance G. G. MCKNIGHT, Chairman W. T. WOOD A. G. BoYNTON 432 LITERARY SOPHOMORES 433 ENGINEERING SOPHOMORES 434 I SLADYi QLA I R 19 2 2 1922 Literary Officers FKANK STEKETEE ALETHEA YERKES MARGARET TIBBALS PHILIP RINGER Social Committee MATHEVV LAMPORT, Chairman ESTHER LYON RUTH MINOR BERTRAL SUMMERS MARGARET SPALDING JAMES BROKER BOWEN SCHUMACHER HERBERT LOEB President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer _ 1 436 - X CJk I 1922 Engineering Officers CLAUDE A. VAN PATTEN . JAMES DOUGLAS Dow CHARLES W. MOORE . A. F. JORDAN . Social Committee JENE HARBECK, Chairman DEAN STANLEY ELLERTHORPE RUSSEL SCOTT PERSING 1X5 President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer 1 437 1922 Architectural Officers STANLEY G. SIMPSON RUTH PERKINS HELEN PIPP GAYLORD HUSTON FKAZER SLATER President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Social Committee LAI.AH VAN SICKLE, Chairman ISABEL M. WOI.FSTEIN JULIET PEDDLE HENRY S. BOOTH WILLIAM K. RINDGE u - 438 - X 1922 Medical Officers U. A. CARPENTER BESS PARK AM . EMILIE ARNOLD W. A. BAUER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Auditing W. E. COLE, Chairman E. R. LAIDLAW C. C. McCoRMiCK Finance W. R. TORGERSON, Chairman J. B. STONE M. D. FRIEDMAN W. L. BETTISON M. STARK Advisory ]. E. LuowrCK, Chairman D. R. HEETDERKS J. C. McCi.uRE Social L. N. MERRILL, Chairman P. M. MOORE J. H. ERLEY A. G. GOETZ M. S. CHAMBERS Honor J. E. LUDWICK, Chairman W. R. TOHGERSON EMILIE ARNOLD G. E. MILLER P. M. MOORE 439 1922 Law Officers H. H. STEPHENSON . KATHERINE KILPATRICK MARIAN RooSE C. SHUTTER M. C. PARIS President Vice-Prcsidcnt Secretary . Treasurer Oratorical Delegate COMMITTEES Social S. B. DAUME, Chairman Auditing F. S. ZIMMERMAN, Chairman 1=J (1 440 i 1922 Dental Officers F. C. NAYLOR . J. H. HUTCHINS F. W. THOMPSON J. K. WRIGHT . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer _ 1 fi I LITERARY FRESHMEN 442 LITERARY FRESHMEN 443 1 Jupe ENGINEERING FRESHMEN 444 AAICHM rACULTATL 446 AMICI IN FACULTATE 447 CailQ Skier ' HerickG.NoVi| Qfin UBW LouisEHall AMICI IN FACULTATE 448 Military Michigan EIGHTY-TWO years ago the University of Michigan was brought into existence. The first college to be incorporated in the University was the Literary College, in 1837. Four years later, however, the University consisted of several preparatory branches which were scattered about the state. Since that time, the buildings, grounds, faculty, and number of students enrolled in the different colleges have increased gradually. During the entire history of the University the sons of Michigan have always done their share. Four wars of vital importance to the United States have occurred, the last the greatest of all national conflicts. In each of the four wars the men of the Maize and Blue M K H H l have patriotically support- ed the Stars and Stripes with a large number of volunteers. THE MEXICAN WAR The first conflict failed to have any dire effect upon the attendance of the students. But four ' Michi- gan men fought in the Mexican War. One grad- uate, Platt S. Titus, ' 43, served in both the Mexican and the Civil Wars. Capt. Paul W. H. Rawles, ' 45, died at Farmington as the result of his exposure in the Mexican War. Satterlee Hoffman, ' 44, was killed in action during the same con- flict. He was leading a charge at Cherubusco, when a bullet pierced his heart. THE CIVIL WAR Great political excitement and turmoil throughout the nation, the result of threats of secession and war, ushered in the Senior year of the class of 1861. News of the bombardment of Fort Sumter and the hauling down of the Ameri- can Flag reached Ann Arbor on Sunday night, April 14, 1861. The excitement caused by the bulletin was greater than when the United States declared war on Germany in 1917. A huge mass meeting was held in the court house square. The crowd was addressed by President Tappan and other noted speakers of the city. On the following day, every one of the forty-three members of the class of 1861 tendered his services to the Governor; but there were more than enough already armed and uniformed companies to make ' up the quota of the state. GUARDING THE FLAGPOLE 450 .. ' ' --. , . I " CAPTAINS OF STUDENT COMPANIES IN 1861 451 Consequently the offer of the class of ' 61 was not accepted. Most of them, how- ever, enlisted individually. In the same way that Michigan of 1917 rose to help fill the vacancies in the battle line by forming military companies, and giving the students military drill, the Michigan of i8,u formed military companies and gave the men their first instruction in the big game of war. Joseph H. Vance, then steward of the Uni- versity, acted as drill-master, lie divided the students into sections of fifty, and drilled each individual an hour every day in a rocm that he had set apart on the first floor of the South Wing of University Hall. There were two regiments. One was called the " Tappan Guards, " and the other the " U. of M. Guards. " The regiments were known as the " University Battalion. " Later Gen. James E. Tinman, of Detroit, came to Ann Arbor two or three days every week and conducted the drilling in a systematic way. The records of Michigan men can best be illustrated by quoting a paragraph from a book entitled " U. of M. Class of " 61, " written by Byron M. Cutcheon and Henry M. Utley, both veterans of the war. " Forty-six entered the army, and ten died while in the service, " penned the co-authors. " Their records are written in the history of the Country. Tom Weir, the prophet of the class, having risen from lieutenant to lieiHenant-colonel of the old 3rd Michigan Cavalry, after the end of the war entered the regular army as a lieutenant of the 7th U. S. Cavalry, and rose to captain and brevet lieutenant-colonel, and was in General Custer ' s command at the time of the awful massacre of the Little Big-Horn in 1876. He died in Xew ork City, December 1876, and his resting place is on Governor ' s Island, overlooking Xew York 1 farbor. The class of 1861 was, above all. a patriotic class. ' ' Among those of the class of 1861 who gained honors in the Civil War were: William II. Beadle, brevet colonel and brevet brigadier-general, 1865, for meri- torious service; Byron M. Cutcheon, brevet brigadier-general U. S. volunteers, March 1865, for conspicuous gallantry in action (he received the U. S. Medal of Honor for distinguished bravery in leading a charge, May 10, 1853) ; Archibald B. Darragh, captain 9th Michigan Cavalry, July 1865; Isaac H. Elliott, brevet brigadier-general, for gallantry, 1865; Ephraim Gaylord Hall, captain. February 19, 1863; John S. Lord, colonel 3rd Tennessee Enrolled Militia, i864- ' 65, lieuten- ant-colonel, November 1865; John C. Johnson, captain I4 ;th Pennsylvania In- fantry, September i8f 2- ' 65 ; Charles E. McAlester, captain 23rd Michigan Infantry, August i, 1862; Jonas H. McGowan, captain gth Michigan Cavalry, i8r 2- ' 63; George P. Sanford, brevet lieutenant-colonel, for meritorious services, 1865; James Gay Butler, captain and major 3rd Michigan Cavalry, i86i- ' 56; Austin B. Conant, captain I35th U. S. C. T., 1865; William H. Coyl, lieutenant- colonel 9th Iowa Infantry; Xathan Crosby, captain iSgth Xew York Volunteers, i864- ' 65; Henry M. Duffield, brigadier-general U. S. Volunteers, 1898; Jacob L. Green, brevet lieutenant-colonel, for distinguished gallantry, March 1865; Frank- lin Johnson, brevet lieutenant-colonel, March 13, 1865, for meritorious services; Albert X T ye, captain, December 10, 1861 ; Samuel D. Quarles, major and lieuten- ant-colonel, 1865; William M. Reid, major and lieutenant-colonel; and David E. Straight, captain looth U. S. Colonial Troops, i8f 3- ' 65. 452 MEX OF MICHIGAN WHO WERE OFFICERS IN THE SPANISH-AMERICAN WAR 453 THE SPANISH-AMERICAN WAR When the news of the breaking of relations between Spain and the United States reached the University, a large number of students immediately volun- teered. Several companies were taken into the service and sent to the scene of the lighting. But, before they could arrive at Santiago, the peace terms were signed, and the men had to return. There were only four men who actually participated in this affair. Statistics are lacking as to the exact number of students engaged in the war, but as far as it is known only one was killed. Two of the students, however, fought in both the Spanish-American and Civil Wars. From 1847 to 1915 there have been 2,482 University students who have tendered their services to the Government at one time or another. A typewritten book containing this data is now kept in Memorial Hall in a special glass case. Prof. Isaac N. Demmon, ' 68, who is a Civil War veteran, wrote a preface to the book and assisted in collecting the mass of data the book contains. The first effort to compile a Roll of Honor was made in 1863 by David H. Lovejoy, ' 62, who was at that time a student in the Medical School. He found nearly two hundred names, which were printed in the proceedings of the Board of Regents, September 4, 1863, and in the Catalogue of the University for 1863-64. In the following year, the Secretary of the Board of Regents undertook to prepare a more extended list, and this was published in the Catalogue for 1864-65. Before submitting the list to the Superintendent of Public Instruction at Lansing, however, the list containing more than 1,200 names was brought up-to-date to the close of the Civil War. At the June meeting of the Regents in 1867, the Secretary reported that he had 200 additional names, making a total of 1.400, and intended publishing it. but nothing more was ever heard of the pro- posal, and the manuscript has never been found. ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL On June 28, 1865, the alumni of the University adopted a resolution to erect a memorial hall at a cost of $50,000 in honor of the veterans of the Civil War. The first attempt was unsuccessful. The second step toward the erection of a memorial for " Those who have taken up arms for the defense of Our Country " was taken at a meeting of the Alumni Association on June 17, 1903. Hon. Claudius 1 . Grant, ' 59, was chairman of the committee. Mr. Grant ' s record dur- ing the Civil War was one of which Michigan can always be proud. He was made captain of Company D, 20th Michigan Infantry, on July 20, 1862. He was acting major in April and May 1864, and on June 20. 1864, he gained his com- mission as a major. He won the rank of colonel on December 30, 1864. He was honorably discharged from th e army on April 12, 1865. A committee collected $196,049.89 for the memorial building. Excavation began immediately, and the cornerstone was laid on June 17, 1908. President-Emeritus James B. Angell, several members of the class of 1861, and some of the faculty, delivered addresses at the ceremony. " Thither the coming generations will repair as to a shrine, rich with all its hallowed associations, " said President-Emeritus Angell. 454 The building was completed in 1910. After the United States became en- gaged in the world conflict and Michigan was drilling thousands of men, Memorial Hall, as Hostess House, proved to be a mighty shrine for students and alumni. The building was a rendezvous for the men in the S. A. T. C. Hostess quarters were provided in the old alumni rooms. The halls were decorated with fresh- cut flowers. The reading room gave the S. A. T. C. man a place to write letters. In another part of the building a luxurious room was set aside for entertainment. There the members of the training corps listened to the latest musical selections. The remainder of the hall was apportioned to The Alumnus, the Catalogue office, the University Club, and the art exhibits. Before this year ' s conditions can be described, however, a short history must be given of what occurred in Ann Arbor after the Spring of 1917. THE WORLD WAR The United States of America declared war against the German government on April 4, 1917. Michigan arose to the occasion. A huge parade, composed of volunteer University students, marked the event. Ways and means of raising volunteers, companies, and regiments were discussed by members of the faculty, and the students themselves. Active measures were taken to train the men in the city. Hundreds enlisted that night in the dif- _ ferent branches of the service. Preparations J were hasty but well- regulated. The following day, members of fraterni- jj ties and house clubs organized drill com- panies. Men who had previous military training were chosen to drill the companies. Public parks, open lots, and even desert- ed streets, were util- ized by students eager to gain some know- ledge of military training. Hours for drill were selected at a time that would benefit the largest number of men. The fraternities and house clubs usually drilled their members after each meal, and from one to two hours before sunset. Major C. W. Castle was in command of all campus R. O. T. C. companies. One week after the United States entered the war, the Seventh and Eighth U. S. Naval Units, composed mostly of students of the University, were ordered to mobilize. Three weeks later, the men left Ann Arbor after a large farewell mass-meeting in Hill Auditorium presided over by President Harry B. Hutchins. Batly Nation Awakening. Say Vacon In Strong Preparedness Plea ' BBI SHIM CIO! s! .JIOtE III WE WHO " " " " ' v VOT m - 455 IQI VACATION DRILL COMPANY ON FERRY FIELD The campus slowly became depleted, and before May i, tilers were more than one thousand students in different brandies of the service. Volunteer enlistment throughout the entire country depleted the ranks of the farmers, and the crops, which were ready to be gathered, were in danger of total loss. An appeal was made for help, and the University granted credit to any student who desired to leave the University to work on a farm. Hundreds of men took advantage of this opportunity. In 1917, three ambulance units left the University. The University was also planning a training course for the Quartermasters ' and the Ordnance Corps. Later several detachments were trained. THE R. O. T. C. Nothing of real importance occurred until the middle of September, when Lieut. George C. Mullen, U. S. A., retired, was detailed to the University to re- organize the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps on the campus. Students entering college in the Fall of 1917 were given an opportunity to join the R. O. T. C. and obtain two hours ' credit for the drill work. By the end of October there were more than 1,600 men drilling every day on Ferry Field. This number increased to the i, 800 mark, and then it gradually decreased, owing to the number of stu- dents leaving the ranks to join the Aviation Corps, the Infantry, the Artillery, the Xavy, or some other branch of the service. Before the Christmas holidays of that year, Lieut. Losey J. Williams, P.S., retired, was detailed to assist Lieutenant Mullen. He remained at Michigan until 456 May, when he resigned his position, and was appointed commandant of the R. O. T. C. at Northwestern University. Shortly after the first of the new year, the Engineer, Medical, and Dental Reserves were organized. Every man who was enrolled in any one of these three R. O. T. C. SECTION OF A PATRIOTIC PARADE, 1918 Colleges, and who could pass the physical and mental examinations, was per- mitted to join one of the Reserves. The Engineer and Dental Reserves were given a required number of hours in drilling. OFFICERS ' TRAINING CAMPS Candidates for an officers ' training camp, which was to be held in May 1918, at Camp Custer, were appointed by Lieutenant Mullen. More than 40 students left the University on May 15 to attend the O. T. C. A reserve officers ' training camp was also held from June 3 to July 3 at Fort Sheridan, Illinois. The men were chosen by Lieutenant Mullen, and, when the camp opened, the 196 Michigan representatives outumbered the men sent from any other college or institution in the middle West. These men were trained intensively for a period of one month. Many of them became so engrossed in the military routine that they attended a second camp which was scheduled to start on July 15, 1918. When it opened at Fort Sheridan , there were 97 Michigan students in attendance. Three-fourths of this number attended the first camp, and at the completion of the second month of drill and military training they received lieutenancies. THE S. A. T. C. The month of April is a significant one, both for the United States and for the University of Michigan. About the middle of this month, in the present year, 195 volunteers were detailed by the War Department to report for training 457 at the University under the command of Capt. Ralph H. Durkee, who has since been commissioned a major. The purpose of the Training Detachment was to instruct the men in the principles of carpentry, gas engine mechanism, chassis repairing, gunsmithery, and Signal Corps work. Each course lasted a period of six weeks. At the end of that time, the men were sent for more advanced work to some can- tonment, and a new allotment of men were detailed to the University. There were in all five army training detachments instructed under the command of Major Durkee. When the First Training De- tachment made its appearance on the campus, the men were quartered in five barracks which were located west of the campus on Washtenaw and East University Avenues. The Sec- ond Detachment was increased to 500 men. The old barracks were kept, and Waterman Gymnasium was remodelled into a barracks. Dr. George A. May ' s office, as well as a supply of athletic goods for the Summer Session students, was moved down to Ferry Field. The Third Detachment was slightly increased. An addition to the quota - c H f tn ' s detachment, IOD Signal Corps men, arrived about the middle of Aug- ust. They were bunked in the new Union liuilding. The fourth Training De- tachment arrived TRAINING SHOPS 41 during the first part of October. The general out- line of the work done by the members of the different Detach- ments remained the same. Many of the courses were enlarg- ed, but the simple routine of the work was practically the same. Special buildings for the various branches of the Detachment were erected from time to time, until the total space occupied by this department covered a greater acreage than that taken up by the Natural Science Building. The number of officers detailed to INSPECTION IN WATERMAN GYM 458 A TEMPORARY BUILDING the University for the Training Detachment was increased from sixteen, for the first allotment, to more than thirty-two. Every member of the Training Detachment in less than six weeks mastered the problems of carpentry, of gas engine mechanism, of gunsmithery, of signal work (elementary stage), chassis repair work, and of electrical wiring of auto- mobiles. The work in each depart- ment was thorough. Every worker devoted his entire energy to his task for eight full hours each day. In fact, the men of the Training Detachment worked faster and harder than the average skilled mechanic who failed to enter tin: service. The old Aeronautical Laboratories of the University were occupied by the members of the First Detachment who specialized in gas engine repair work. This branch was later moved into a new building erected south of the Old Engineering Building. The men constantly tore down and reassembled automobile motors. Wooden stands, equipped with castors, enabled the men to transfer the motor from one part of the room to the other without serious difficulty. All of the motors, including the chassis and bodies of automobiles, were either donated by residents in the state or purchased at a small sum by the University. There were only two engines received that could not be re-equipped, and it was found necessary to sell them for scrap iron. As soon as an antique automobile arrived, it was immediately inspected, and the pro- cess of tearing it down was begun. Defective parts were replaced by new ones which were made by the men themselves in the University shops. The motor was then given a test for speed, efficiency, and durability. The work the men did was similar to the conditions on the battlefield. Men working in the gunsmith de- partment would be given some wood 111,1 , i , THE DETACHMENT GARAGE and steel, and they were expected to turn out a first class gun. Several exhibitions of the work accomplished by these men have been collected by the professors and instructors of this class. The specimens are perfect in every detail, despite the fact that the steel is of the hardest variety. The result is equal to that of an expert, yet the men who made 450 INTERIOR OF SHOPS them were working on newspapers, in grocery stores, factories, and other in- dustries before their induction into the army. Members of the Signal Corps, who were part of the S. A. T. C., Section I!, were first detailed to the Univer- sity of Michigan about the middle of August. One hundred Signal Corps men were sent at this time, and later three hundred additional men arrived. During the month of October, the Signal Corps, under the direction of Capt. R. V. Hurlbut and Lieut. G. I. Bach, constructed a series of trenches, similar to those in France, on the hill east of the Observatory, where Cap Xight festivities are held every Spring. There were more than two miles of trenches plotted out in Sleepy Hollow. On November 14, a sham battle was staged on this field " with the Signal Corps, in conjunction with Section A, S. A. T. C. More than 1,500 men engaged in the fracas. The operations were in charge of Major Ralph II. Durkee. The Student s ' Army Training Corps, transformed the University, after October i, 1918, into a great military estab- lishment. This trans- ' o r m a t i o n was brought about through the recognition o;i the part of the War De- partment of the im- portance of keeping young men in college and at the same time of providing adequate training for prospec- tive officers for the army. It was readily seen that college men, practically all of whom were subject to draft under the lowered age limit, would not be likely to incur the expense of returning to college, or of beginning a college course, so long as it seemed probable that they would be called for service during the year. It was also apparent that unless a large number of these men could be immediately trained there would be a serious lack of material from THE SIGNAL CORPS AT WORK V 460 which to select needed officers. The S. A. T. C. was designed to avoid these two contingencies. By becom- ing members of the Training Corps, thereby being inducted at once into service, students were afforded the opportunity, at government expense, of continuing their academic or pro- fessional courses of study, along with prescribed military work, until regu- larly assigned to active duty. The official statement of the War Department read : " The student soldiers, while re- ceiving military instruction, will be kept under observation and test to determine their qualifications as offi- cer-candidates and technical experts, such as engineers, chemists, or doc- tors. After a certain period the men will be selected according to their performance and assigned to military duty in one of the following ways : " (a) They may be transferred to a central officers ' training camp, (b) They may be transferred to a non- THE STUD-NTS ' ARMY TRAINING CORPS Pi TRENCHES IN SLEEPY HOLLOW PRACTICE POLE-CLIMBING commissioned officers ' training school, (c) They may be as- signed to the school where they are en- rolled for further intensive work in a specified line for a specified time, (d) They may be assign- ed to the vocational training section of the Corps for tech- nical training of mili- tary value, (e) They may be transferred to a cantonment for duty with troops as privates. " The program an- nounced for the 461 _i THE MESS HALL AT 8:15 Training Corps consisted of 55 hours of work each week, including periods devoted to study, recitation, drill, and inspection. Thirteen hours were alloted to purely military instruction. The remaining 42 hours were given to academic or professional subjects, a provision which made possible an election of 14 hours of University credit with two hours of preparation for each recitation. The elections were but two hours short of the maximum number regularly allowed. Only one course besides Rhetoric was prescribed beyond the military require- ments, a three-hour course in War Aims. Members of the Training Corps were under military discipline, and were housed, fed, uniformed, and equipped by the Government. They also received the regular pay of a private in the army. Practically all of the fraternity houses, THE MESS HALL AT 10:15 462 THE MESS HALL AT i :i$ together with the new million-dollar Michigan Union building, were requisitioned by the Government as barracks. A mess hall, accommodating 1,900 men, was erected adjacent to the Union. The remainder of the men, 1,324 in number, which included members of the Naval Unit, were fed in the Union proper. The fraternities cheerfully turned over their houses to the Government, and took up club rooms in buildings near the campus. In perfecting the organization of the S. A. T. C., the greatest change was involved in a new division of the academic year, whereby three terms, beginning and ending at periods fixed by the committee on education at Washington, re- placed the old two-semester system. THE MESS HALL AT 3:15 nu 1 1 1 MI i n m mr 463 THE NAVAL UNIT In order to provide for the Naval Unit of five hundred, the training course was organized under Rear-Admiral R. M. Berry, detailed here as the officer in charge of the work, with Professors A. T. Boak and R. II. Curtiss as academic directors. Special courses in Seamanship and Navigation were provided for these men. Until recently, Navigation was not a part of the curricula of colleges and universities in the United States. The Naval Academy, the nautical school ships, and the school of experience at sea were sufficient, apparently, to meet the demand for trained navigators under normal conditions. But the recent expansion of the naval forces created an unusual need for instruction in Navigation. In response to this need many colleges established courses in Navigation with definite objects in view : To prepare students enlisting or planning to enlist in the navy, for the examinations which must be met by those who rise in the deck division ; and to par- allel the work of the free navigation schools of the United States shipping board. Such courses were offered at the Univer- sity of Michigan by members of the As- tronomy department in the Spring semes- ter and Summer Ses- sion of 1918. One hundred and twenty students enrolled in Navigation last Feb- ruary. Accurate figures are not available, but more than half of these enlisted in the Naval Reserve or the Naval Auxiliary Reserve force. About 35 wore commissioned officers ' stripes, about 40 more were sent to officers ' training schools, and others enrolled in naval units in universities. The course in Navigation at Michigan paralleled that given in the officers ' material schools of the Naval Reserve and in the four months ' course at the United States Naval Academy for the training of ensigns. PEACE! At the eleventh hour of the eleventh day of the eleventh month of the year of nineteen hundred and eighteen, armistice terms were signed by the German government. AN ENGINEERING DETAIL 464 - As soon as the information was published by extras of The Michigan Daily and the afternoon paper, bells were rung, whistles were blown, guns were fired, tin cans were banged anything from a baby ' s rattle to a siren or a miniature cannon helped the citizens celebrate the occasion in Ann Arbor. At daybreak, thousands of citizens swarmed the streets. The largest parade that was ever seen in Ann Arbor was held November 12. More than ten thousand people took part in the celebration. Every member of the S. A. T. C. and the Naval Unit of the University marched in the parade. Many effigies of the kaiser were dragged behind automobiles, and each effigy looked more rag- ged and tattered than the previous one. Confetti clouded the sky and bathed the streets like an arti- ficial coating of snow. The Government immediately recall- ed all draft orders, and discontinued officers ' training camps. They for- mulated plans for r . . DISCHARGES demobilization, and on December 2, the men of the S. A. T. C., Section 15, were examined by the medical officers. They were discharged a week later. More than live hundred students in Section A were also ex- amined and the men were discharged as quickly as the papers arrived from Washington. Every man in the S. A. T. C. is now out of the service. The barracks have been dismantled, and the frater- nities once more have their old resi- dences. Thirty-five fraternities had given up their homes for the govern- ment. These were remodelled and refurnished before the fraternities moved back. The majority of the men continued their studies in the University. Many dropped out, but will probably re- enroll next Fall. J. C.J. M. A STATE STREET WINDOW - 4 5 - LIDLRTX LOHM5, THE University, in addition to so loyally giving her men, has ungrudgingly given her dollars, and although no definite quota was assigned to the University for any of the Liberty Loans, the students went over the top for more than $650,000 in the five loans. In the First Loan, the records for subscriptions on the campus were not kept separate from those of the city, consequently the exact amount of Bonds bought by students is not known. In the Second Loan, the campus bought more than $208.350 worth of Bonds, and in the Third Loan, the record was completely shattered by sales of more than $350,000 worth. These sums include subscrip- tions from both faculty members and the student body. In the Fourth Loan, volunteer subscriptions came in rather slowly, but in the final rush of the campaign Michigan again responded whole-heartedly. In the S. A. T. C. all companies subscribed, the sums varying from $50 in one company to $8,500 in another, making a grand total of $57,450. The Naval Unit was assigned $13,000 in Bonds, but under the direction of Admiral Berry and J. F. Rutledge, of the Great Lakes Naval Training Station, the quota was doubled to the sum of $26,250. This gave an average of $51.47 per man of the 510 men in the Naval Unit. The Naval Unit of the University of Michigan had the unique honor of having the highest per capita subscriptions of any unit in the ninth, tenth, or eleventh naval districts. The navy ' s motto, " Fight or buy Bonds; the navy does both, " was lived up to. The Fifth Loan totalled $42,000. 466 United War Work Campaign MICHIGAN decided to conduct its United War Work campaign without the help of the faculty, and accordingly a committee composed of rep- resentatives from each College and barracks, and five women each from the Y. W. C. A. and Women ' s League, met Sunday afternoon, November 3, in Lane Hall, to decjde upon the campus quota. Abraham Gornetzky, ' ujL, YJ.S elected chairman of the committee. The University ' s quota was set at $40,000, representing an average of $8 per student. It was decided to conduct the cam- paign on a volunteer basis, giving the men in the barracks a chance to contribute, and setting up booths for the women and civilian students. During the week from November 3 to November 10 an extensive publicity campaign was carried on through 7 he Daily and pamphlets, which were dis- tributed to each barracks, boarding house, dormitory, league house, and sorority. The women conducted their own campaign by sending representatives to each house. O.i Sunday, November 10, the drive was started by a mass-meeting in llill Auditorium, the first gathering of the entire student body this year. At this meeting, Hamilton Holt, editor of the Independent, addressed the students, telling them incidents he had witnessed on the Belgian, French, and American fronts. On Tuesday, November 19, another mass-meeting was held. J. Fred Law- ton, ' 11, of Detroit, and Rev. Charles Emerson, of the First Congregational Church of that city, who had been in France, were the principal speakers. Although the proceeds from the drive were not what the student committee expected, it was decided to close the campaign Sunday night, November 21. The total for Michigan was $18,000. COACH YOST BUYING BONDS 467 MICHIGAN MEN AT FORT SHERIDAN, 1918 Officers ' Training Camps On October 15, 1918, under Special Order Xo. 10, the following men were transferred to an Infantry Officers ' Training School: L,. D. ABBEY (Int. only) CHARLES F. ANGELL WILBER P. ARMSTRONG K.KXEST K. ARMSTRONG FRANK R. ASHP.ACKER WALTER S. AUSTIN JAMES V. BRIGGS Rov ! . BI.ANCHARD LOREN L. BUTLER PAUL W. BOVNTON WALTER L. BAUMAN JOSEPH E. BARRON PAUL W. BURKHOLDER DONALD R. BECKER DONALD C. CULVER ANDREW A. CARTER ANDREW A. CARNOCHAN WILLIAM C. CANON ELMER W. CRESS ERNEST A. DAYHUFF JAMES F. DOETSCH GEORGE E. DECKER WILLIAM G. DONAHOE EDWARD C. P. DAVIS ACY J. DREWRY DUDLEY L. FOSTER THOMAS J. FITZGERALD PERRY P. HUTCHINSON VALNEY C. HARMON RICHARD O. HAIGH MELVIN L. HEIDELBERG HAROLD HERMAN RALPH A. HAMMER FI.ORIAN H. Hiss RALPH J. HARLAN WILLIAM H. INGHAM WILSON R. JEWELL HOWARD R. JAMIESON PAUL F. KIRWAN WILFRID R. LAURIE LEO R. LAROCHELLE ALEXANDER Y. MALCOMSON 468 - MICHIGAN MEN AT FORT SHERIDAN, 1918 EARI. K. MACRATH DANIEL K. MESSNER DAVID C. MAI.TBY RONALD L. MILLER JAMES S. MILLER WILLIAM H. MITCHELL HERMAN L. NICHOLS JONATHAN W. PALMER DAVID H. PALFREYMAN THEODORE S. PFLUEGER FRANK W. RANKIN LERov D. RANEY LAWRENCE M. RUTZ RUSSELL H. SAXON RALPH B. SCOTT JOHN A. STEWART HERBERT J. STOTTER ETHAN A. SCHOLNICK GEORGE SELETTO EDWIN S. SNYDER EARL R. VAN LUVEN EDWARD J. WEST LUTHER H. WARNER GEORGE J. WILLSON PHILIP WEISS RUSSEL S. WILLIAMS ISRAEL I. WKITZENHOFFER JAMES C. ZEDER ALBERT E. FISHER JOHN R. .HOWLEY JOHN P. LIPS FAY M. LINK JOHN MAX RAU On October 31, 1918, under Special Order No. 20, the following men left to report at Camp Grant : LESTER K. DELLER WM. J. MODRACK LEIGH C. ANDERSON PAUL H. CARVKY JOHN R. REILLY MINARD F. JACOBS 469 On October 13, 1918, under Special Order No. 13, the following S. A. T. C. privates were transferred to replacement troops unassigned, and left for Machine Gun Central Officers ' Training School, Camp Hancock, Georgia: HUBERT N. ROUSSELLE JAMES A. LEZOTTE J;,HN W. DRYE LENARD J. THARSCH CHARLES S. BAXTER NELSON R. GILBERT JOHN C. LANE HAYNES E. EDISON The following Section B men also left on October 31 : THOMAS BERGHOUSE ORO D. BROWN JOHN L. CAMPBELL PAUL C. DANCER ROI:ERT L. DANCER MAURICE C. EVELAND LLOYD W. HAM CHARLES W. HAWKINS GUY V. HOUSTON HAROLD R. JOHR PHILLIP J. PELOQUIN WlLBER O. RlCHTER CLAUD M. SHOOK QUINTIN L. SOFFEL HAROLD W. WORM LEV- STANLEY L. WCRTHIXG On October 10, 1918, according to Special Order No. 8 from Headquarters at Chicago, the following were sent to Fort Monroe, Virginia : THEODORE C. SEDGWICK LAWRENCE PHILLIPP JOHN B. MERTON FIERCE McLouTH EDWARD THOMAS U LINCOLN A VERY EARL H. CRESS JACK G. WILLIAMS In accordance with Special Order No. 27 from Chicago, the following men were transferred to Coast Artillery School Troops, leaving for Coast Artillery Central Officers ' Training School, Fort Monroe, Virginia, on November 10: EARL W. DUNN ARTHUR D. HANCOCK EDWIN S. LARSON WILLIAM F. POORMAN CHARLES C. WELLS 47 o n 471 THE RIVER IN WINTER 472 474 The Michigan Union THE new Michigan Union, the completed dream of all alumni for the past decade, stands now as a veritable Mecca for student activities at the University of Michigan. This mammoth clubhouse has been in the process of building ior the greater part of two years, and in the Fall of 1918 it came to the long looked for completion, not the completion that had been pre- viously planned, but a hurried, war-time achievement to fulfill a great service to the University and Nation. The spirit of service for which the Union has always stood was what prompted the building committee to revolutionize its plans in June of 1918 and DIRECTORS OF THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY UNION to prepare the Union building at the utmost speed for the unlimited use of the Government ' s needs. To do this, more money was necessary, as the building fund of $860,000 was found to be insufficient, and, on account of the war, it was difficult to obtain subscriptions from alumni. Many plans were considered and at first the Directors decided to make an urgent appeal to all alumni in order to raise $250,000, the sum needed to bring the Union to a hurried completion. This project proved unsuccessful, so the solution of the problem was laid in the hands of the War Preparedness Board at Lansing, and to them is due the credit of coming to the rescue of the Union at this crisis. They gave a loan of $260,000 to the Union in order to bring it to the necessary completion to accommodate the ever-increasing ranks of military men at the University. Temporary finishing of the building meant radical changes in the interior plans. The beautiful wainscoted, tinted, and tiled interiors with elaborate light- 475 ing fixtures were supplanted, for the time being, by rough plastered walls, cement floors, boarded partitions, and plain, serviceable, lighting fixtures, and appro- priate furniture. In short, the luxurious clubhouse in the making was trans- formed into mess halls and barracks, spacious and bare. A small beginning of the greater project, that of sleeping part and messing all of the military men at the University, started August 15, when 100 Signal Corps men were quartered in the then unfinished building. This detachment stayed until October i, by which time extensive plans had been formulated by the Union and military authorities for accommodating 4,200 men for mess and 800 for sleeping. This included 3,000 men from Section A, the S. A. T. C., the enrolled students of the University, and 1,200 men from Section 1 , the mechani- cal detachment. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY UNION To meet this sudden influx of soldiers and sailors a temporary mess hall was quickly erected on the south side of the Union, where 200 men were messed. The swimming pool was floored over, giving it a capacity of 600 men, while the banquet hall messed 800. The Government allowed the Union sixty-three cents per day per man for food and the rate for sleeping was on a per diem basis also. This amount payed for such things as heat from the University heating plant across State Street and met the interest on the loan of $260,000 from the state. During the epidemic of influenza, which swept the country in October, the old Union building, which was intended to be used for social purposes, was turned into an infirmary and cared for over 100 men during the siege of the disease. While the Union completely offered all of its equipment for the use of the military organization, it fulfilled its original purpose at the same time, being a democratic club and home for the students and enlisted men at the University. In the Fall of 1918, by an act of the Board of Regents, dues for membership in the Union were included in the tuition, so that all students are now members of the Union and may enjoy all of the advantages offered to such a member. 476 In 1917, Francis Bacon, ' 02, was appointed Social Director and a great many activities relative to war needs were undertaken. While Air. Bacon is not with the Union this year, the same extensive plans are being worked out and the recreation of the students and soldiers received liberal consideration by Union and military authorities. An Intercollegiate Intelligence Bureau was organized in the Spring of 1917. All the alumni, faculty, and students were indexed and m en were helped to enter various branches of military service. An Information Bureau was also estab- lished which furnished information on military affairs. The Union has been headquarters for the different campaigns for Liberty Loans,. War Savings Stamps, enrollment of the Naval Auxiliary, Naval Reserve, three Ambulance Units, W ' ashtenaw County headquarters for the American Pro- tective League and the U. S. Public Service Reserve. By a natural course the Union became the social center for the men of the several courses in Army Stores and the S. A. T. C. The student body was offered recreation in the form of Sunday sings and mixers, with dances and smokers during the week. To complete the Union about $300,000 is required. The first obligation to meet is the loan from the state to the extent of $260,000, and then the future financing will present itself for solution. I U. S. N ..- ' . ' - A 16-iNCH NAVAL RIFI.E MANNED BY MICHIGAN MEN 477 MICHIGAN BUREAU of THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY UNION -478- " ftmerican " IJniwrsif ies Union FOR more than a year the American University Union in Paris, with its headquarters at the Royal Palace Hotel on the Place du Theatre Francais, has rendered service which will long be remembered by all college and university men whose military duties were of such a character as to place them in Paris. The Union building is of the most modern character, with an abundance of sleeping rooms, baths, reading, writing, and lounging rooms, all of which were at the disposal of the men while in Paris. Receptions and smokers were com- mon, interspersed with frequent enter- tainments, all of which tends to relieve the monotony of military life. Due to the generosity of Michigan alumni and alumnae and various stu- dent organizations, among which are the Michigan Union, Collegiate Alum- nae, Athletic Association, Student Publications, and the Alumni Asso- ciation, the University of Michigan has been able to provide very well for all of its alumni that avail themselves of the Union. Prof. Charles P . Yib- b-3rt, ' 04, of the Philosophy Depart- ment, has been from the beginning actively associated with the Michigan Bureau of the Union. He has not only come in personal contact with thousands of alumni, but has to a far greater extent than is imagined been _ able to bring the University, its hap- penings, and news during the war to the men of Michigan in France. Pro- fessor Vibbert has rendered a great service for Michigan. KxTERIOR OF THE U.NION 479 RED CROSS SINCE the opening of the Great War, the vast organization of the American Red Cross has accomplished an immeasurable amount of good work. During the first year that America took her part in the great struggle, the war activities of the Red Cross were chiefly confined to the Supply Service. This included, for the most part, surgical dressings, supplies for soldiers, such as knitted articles, comfort kits, hospital garments, linen, and refugee garments. The Washtenaw County chapter, of which Ann Arbor is the largest branch, made up to November i of this year, more than two hundred thousand surgical dressings. The work room of the Ann Arbor branch, for surgical dressings, was at Angell House. I fere, in both 1918 and 1919, a great many college girls signed up for a definite number of hours each week. The Washtenaw County chapter made up to November, about eighteen thou- sand knitted articles, comfort kits, and oth- er equipment. It has also made about fifty thousand hospital gar- ments and linen ar- ticles, and five thou- sand refugee gar- ments. Many thou- sands of used gar- ments have been col- lected and shipped to P e 1 g i u m and else- where. Since last Spring, the work of the Home Service Department has grown rapidly in volume and importance. This branch of Red Cross work is intended to give counsel and sympathy to the families of soldiers. Though some financial assistance has been rendered, ' this is not primarily the motive of the Home Service Department. The committee gives assistance to about fifty families a month. A number of college girls are interested in this work also. During the THE I.NFIR.MARY STAFF Summer Session of the University, a Red Cross Institute for Home Service workers was held under the direction of Prof. A. E. Wood. The Institute was composed of twenty-five students. After the termination of the course, one hundred and fifty hours of field work were taken up in Detroit by each student. Some college girls residing in Ann Arbor are members of the well-known Motor Corps. During the influenza epidemic, members assisted in carrying meals to the barracks three times a day. They have also done any other driving that the occasion demanded. The Canteen Service was a committee designed to serve troops in transit only. However, the members of this committee worked at the Army Infirmary last Winter. The Xursing Service was formed for recruiting nurses for training schools, for foreign service, and for camps in this country. The members of this com- mittee rendered invaluable aid in this work. Red Cross classes in First Aid, Home Care of the Sick, and Elementary Hygiene were extensively carried on. The Bureau of Communication also did excellent service by sending mes- sages to persons in enemy countries. During the influenza epidemic, the Red Cross worked steadily. It opened a convalescent hospital in a house on Fifth Avenue for patients. The Red Cross also made over fifteen thousand face masks, and furnished other emergency supplies of various kinds. The Central Division of the Red Cross appointed Prof. Morris P. Tilley field director to lock after the needs of the S. A. T. C. and Xaval Unit in behalf of the Red Cross. RED CROSS PARADK. 1918 481 Association of Collegiate Alumnae WHEX, in June 1918, the Collegiate Alumnae organized the Hostess House to take care of the needs of the Second Training Detachment, they anticipated a great work. The daily life of a soldier or sailor who was stationed at Ann Arbor was lacking in a great many ways. The Y. M. C. A. played the important role which it asumed in all training camps, but, never- theless, there was a gap in the enlisted man ' s life. At the request of President Harry B. Hutchins, the Collegiate Alumnae, under the direction of Mrs. H. C. Adams, set for themselves the task of trying to supply to the University soldiers a little home cheer and comfort. The under- taking was a success, and it met with great popularity among the military men. The University offered for the use of the organization the parlors of Barbour Gymnasium. Fraternities and individuals loaned furniture and equipment which transformed the parlors into an inviting home. It was there that they met their relatives and friends. The Alumnae volunteered their unlimited services to this work, and undertook all current expenses. With the formulation of plans for the S. A. T. C. in the Fall of 1918, the Hostess House anticipated a greater work for itself, and immediately set about to enlarge its equipment. The University offered the use of Alumni Memorial Hall. This provided ample room for the work. By October the interior of the building presented a most inviting appearance. The fraternities offered more of their furniture. Individuals loaned books, which, with the aid of the War Camp Library and the Ann Arbor Library Club, furnished a sizeable stock of reading matter for the soldiers and sailors. Perhaps the most important factor in making the corridor and the three adjacent rooms attractive was the bountiful supply of ferns and flowers which the University Botanical Gardens donated to the House. Music, from piano and phonograph, was very popular with the men and it was heard every day. There was a complete card catalog of every enlisted man on the campus available. The military authorities furnished several orderlies to help in locating the men in the barracks. 482 During the influenza epidemic, all information concerning the welfare of the men was handled by the Hostess House. Hundreds of long distance calls and telegrams came in daily. About sixty visitors came to the Hostess House each day, and about 150 were taken care of week-ends. Soldiers and sailors filled the rooms from the opening of the doors in the morning until taps. The large writing room furnished by the Y. M. C. A. was crowded constantly. In the basement there were tables where persons bringing lunches might meet their friends in the Army or Navy and eat together. For a nominal price coffee and hot drinks could be brought from the Canteen across the street. The Hostess House, with its adequate equipment and earnest volunteers, created for itself a great work and was one of the most prominent agencies on the campus in caring for the soldiers and sailors. S. A. T. C. INDUCTION, OCTOBER 2, 1918 483 u m AFTER the University became military, the Y. M. C. A. followed suit by adopting the same form. The University of Michigan had one of the largest systems of the S. A. T. C. in the country, and the Y. M. C. A. had to be developed accordingly. Before school opened in October 1918, repre- sentatives from the national Association visited Michigan and conferred with the Hoard of Trustees of the Students ' Christian Association. Extensive plans were made so that the Y. M. C. A. would be able to meet its duty as soon as the military groups were formed on the campus. Lane Hall, the University Y. M. C. A. headquar- ters, and Xewberry Hall, the Y. V. C. A. headquarters, were leased for army and navy " Y " huts as long as the country was at war. Both of these buildings were changed considerably to resemble military " Y " huts. All the former furniture was removed and, in its place, plain, serviceable fur- niture was installed, the long tables and benches for reading and writing being made at Camp Custer for " Y " use. Pianos and phonographs were at the disposal of those who came to the huts. Provision for entertaining friends was made, and the dining room in Lane Hall was opened to students and their friends. Moving pictures were furnished free for mili- TI:E Y. M. c. A. STAFF tary men by the " Y, " and games and sports were encouraged. During the influenza epidemic, Xewberry Hall was converted into an in- firmary. The Y. M. C. A. secretaries visited the barracks and infirmaries where there were influenza patients and distributed fruit, fcod, and stationery. The activities included Bible classes, held in the barracks Sunday morning, and religious meetings in Hill Auditorium. [flrnHj ttrrrn niinm: 4 s 4 - csi THE entrance of America into the World War in April 1917, for the time being had little effect on the work of the University Y. W. C. A. In November, however, the Y. W. C. A., in co-operation with other organi- zations, made ready for the Students ' Friendship War Fund drive. The women of the University gave as their share $6,138.94 of the total $25,059.75 raised by the University. NEWBKRRV ll. u. 485 In the early Spring of 1918, a series of four war lectures was given, dealing with the political, economic, social, and religious phases of the war. These were addressed by Prof. W. A. Prayer, Prof. I. L. Sharfman, Mr. A. E. Wood, and Rev. L. C. Douglas. With the opening of college in October 1918, the war was felt more keenly by the Y. W. C. A. than in the year before. The Y. W. C. A. gave its home, Xcwberry Hall, to the National War Work Council for the duration of the war. It was used as an army " Y " canteen, and proved to be popular and convenient for the student soldiers. During the influenza epidemic it was used as an in- firmary. The University authorities offered the Association the use of the middle parlor of P arbour Gymnasium, and, before school opened, it had moved its offices there. LANE HALL, UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. f - 486 WHEN the University was turned into a training camp, a branch of the War Camp Community Service was established in Ann Arbor. The Service assumed the problem of serving the soldiers and sailors in many different ways. It extended community service, fostered hospitality, and made organization possible. The Civic Association furnished room for the head- quarters, and the organization reached out to help and improve conditions in every way possible. The Service did not interfere with the activities of individuals or other organizations, but served as a clearing house for them. Some of the many things the Service was able to accomplish were free movies in the theaters, smokers, sings, entertainments, dinners, and dances. Each week a bulletin was posted announcing the activities. Sunday afternoons there were open-house sing gatherings at the new Union. At Thanksgiving, dinners were planned at the homes of Ann Arbor citizens and at sorority houses for the men who remained in town and wanted a meal " like mother used to make. " The War Camp Community Service co-operated with the Y. M. C. A. in getting athletic talent together for boxing and wrestling matches and o ther sports. The Service put up posters on the roadways to direct strangers to the Hostess House, and put up guides in the barracks. Church directories were also printed. Entertainments were put on during the Christmas holidays for those who remained in town awaiting their discharges. The work of the commission was not discontinued until the last vestiges of the S. A. T. C. and Naval Unit disappeared. 48- - OF GOtfa$B IS THE Knights of Columbus house at 504 South State Street has been the gathering place for many hundreds of men who were in the S. A. T. C. and Xaval Unit. Since its opening last Fall, it has ministered well to the wants of men who were living in barracks without any home c6mforts or even conveniences which are usually considered a necessity. The K. C. house attempted to provide those things for the men, and it succeeded well at all times. Writing rooms, libraries, m u s i c, and recreation rooms were open, and there were smoking and card rooms for those who wished them. From nine in the morning until ten at night, groups of men could be seen enjoying the ad- vantages of the house. During the Sum- mer, a tent was maintained on the campus for the men in Section B of the S. A. T. C. Here Sunday services were held. HRMY CHNTEEN y IN June 1918, when the first large detachment of mechanics had arrived at the University, the " Y " started a canteen tent next to Waterman Gymnasium. The Knights of Columbus soon established a tent also near Harbour Gym- nasium. They were conducted so that ten per cent of the sales were turned over to the company funds, the balance being used for upkeep. The object was to supply the men with tobacco, candy, ice-cream, soft drinks, wearing apparel, and other essentials. Rations were disposed of in the following proportions: Mam- burgers, one hundred pounds per week ; milk, one thousand bottles per week ; pies, one hundred per week. On an average, five hundred men per clay fre- quented the place. The Canteen was known as the place of good pies. During the warm Summer davs, the Canteen proved to be a veritable oasis to the dusty, hot soldiers, exhausted from drilling. Fifty thousand bottles of pop were sold. Finally, as Fall advanced, the tent was taken down and the Canteen moved over to the old Soule House, at 708 South University Avenue. There, in a large, front room, were numerous writing-tables, a piano, and a cozy fire-place. The Canteen remained open until the demobilization of the training ur.its. - 489 - TO the American Library Association fell the task of supplying books to all soldiers and sailors, regardless of location. While this task assumed gigantic proportions, it was accomplished to its full limit. At the end of the war in November, there had been established 842 libraries with 1,547 branches, on both sides of the Atlantic. These contained more than 3,600,000 volumes and 5,000,000 copies of periodicals. In addition to this, .there were 250 libraries aboard ships. The presence of magazines and home newspapers abroad was a great factor in keeping the American morale at the high point evidenced during the war. With the conclusion of the war, the work of the American Library Association was by no means ended. The literature is still being sent to convalescent hospitals in America and France. The University of Michigan began early to campaign for the books needed to carry out the plan of sending whole libraries to the cantonments. In July 1917, books were obtained from residents of Ann Arbor and a more or less continuous shipment of books to different camps was carried on from that time. In September, 500 volumes were sent to Camp Custer and 100 to Selfridge Field. During the Winter, the University Library sent 1,500 volumes to Camp Greene. During the Spring and Summer of 1918, there were several drives for books, and the supply seemed to be abundant, as hundreds were received and sent to camps. In the Fall of 1918, the first shipment for overseas was made when 1,200 volumes were sent. With the establishment of the training corps at the University, the work of the Library became more local, and 700 volumes, besides hundreds of magazines and papers, were placed at the disposal of the student soldiers in the Hostess House, " Y " huts, and infirmaries. When these units were disbanded, the Library began further work by making a drive to furnish hospital camps with more libraries. 49 BLAIR Spanish Influenza SPANISH influenza, the cyclonic epidemic which swept the country in the Fall of 1918, will be long remembered, and its fatal effects were almost as great as the casualty lists from the trenches. The toll in Ann Arbor was fifty-nine students and fifty-eight citizens. The military authorities took care of 1,207 members of the S. A. T. C. who were afflicted with the disease, and the city has record of 624 cases. The death rate for the S. A. T. C. was the MEDICAL OFFICERS AT MICHIGAN smallest of any army post in the country, however. About seven per cent of the cases of influenza developed into pneumonia, which was the direct cause of the deaths. While Major Ralph H. Durkee, in charge of the S. A. T. C., ordered that all men in that unit be prohibited from attending public gatherings from the first of the epidemic, a city order was not issued until October 17, when all theaters, churches, and places of public gathering were closed until the city should be 492 considered free from danger. On the same day, President Harry B. Hutchins ordered that masks be worn by all persons on the campus. November 5, the President countermanded the order. So many men in the S. A. T. C. were taken sick that the hospitals were unable to meet the emergency, and many public buildings were temporarily trans- formed into infirmaries. Such places as Newberry Hall, Uarbour Gymnasium, the old Rocky Mountain Club, the old Union building, and many private resi- dences were offered for the use of the medical authorities. The permanent in- firmaries for the S. A. T. C. were also filled with influenza patients. On November 9, the ban on public meetings was lifted by an order of the Mayor, and the epidemic was at an end. THE NEW ADDITION TO THE HGMCEOPATHIC HOSPITAL 493 THE STUDENT BODY CAMOUFLAGED 494 The University Health Service DURING the last year a number of changes in methods and organization of the Health Service have been made which have been helpful in meet- ing growing demands. Numerous methods and plans for normal times have, however, been adjusted to the changing status of students in the University. In addition to its regular activity, the work of the Health Service has followed civilian students into the var- ious phases of mili- tary service. This has enabled the Service to assist the Govern- ment in numerous ways. Most of the many examinations required of students entering or contem- plating military ser- vice were conducted here. The soldiers detailed to the Uni- versity during the last year for instruc- TlIE HEALni SERVICE SlAFF tion in ordnance re- ceived medical attention at the Health Service. The Service also was of great assistance in the examination and treatment of the 1,800 mechanics stationed here. Two members of the medical staff were contract surgeons for the S. A. T. C., and all facilities of the Service were at the disposal of the Government medical officers. The staff was of assistance to the local draft board, and it was amply repre- sented by members in military service elsewhere. B = 405 THE ARMISTICE PARADE 496 HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS 498 _ I Harry Burns Hutchins, LL.D., President PRESIDENT Harry B. Hutchins, whose resignation as the President of the University of Michigan was accepted by the Board of Regents on March 12, 1919, was born at Lisbon, New Hampshire, April 8, 1847, and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carlton B. Hutchins. At the age of 19, he entered Wesleyan University, Middletown, Connecticut, but was unable to complete the year there on account of failing health. For some months thereafter he made special studies in Anatomy, Physiology, and Surgery at the University of Vermont and at Dartmouth College. In the Fall of 1867, Dr. Hutchins entered the University of Michigan, from which he was graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy in 1871. His career as a student was a brilliant one ; as an undergraduate he stood in the front rank of his class, being chosen the editor of the Chronicle in his Senior year, class orator, and, finally, Commencement speaker, the highest honor conferred by the faculty. In 1872, he returned to the University as instructor in History and Rhetoric, and was given an assistant professorship the following year. In 1876, he resigned to engage in the practice of law, but returned to the University again in 1884, and became Jay Professor of Law. In 1887, he was chosen by the trustees of Cornell University to organize a law department for that institution. He remained there for eight years, but was recalled to the University of Michigan and made Dean of the Department of Law. He served as President during 1897-98, President Angell then being minister to Turkey, and, following the resignation of President Angell in 1909, he began his presidency in 1910. President Hutchins has received the degree of Doctor of Laws from the University of Wisconsin, Wesleyan University, the University of Notre Dame, and the University of California. President Hutchins has been very active in the reorganization of alumni in the state and throughout the country, and has been a great factor in securing funds for building purposes. He deserves the highest praise for the able manner in which he has met and overcome the trying conditions of his administration. It is with great regret that the University_sees him leave. 499 mm SBHBHBHBHEi BBBHBEHBBSl v {Eommencemenf THE seventy-fourth annual Commencement of the University was opened on Sunday evening, June 23, with the Baccalaureate Address delivered by President Hutchins in Hill Auditorium. His topic was, " The World War and What It Means to America and Americans. " Class Day exercises were held Tuesday, June 25. Because so many of the men were absent, the Law exercises were not held. The Literary Class met under Tappan Oak for its exercises, and the Engineering Class assembled in the Quadrangle. SENIORS ENTERING Hiu, AUDITORIUM Following the Engineering exercises, Prof. Joseph 1!. Davis, Professor Emeritus of Surveying, presented the University with a bronze memorial tablet to Prof. DeYolson Wood, founder of the College of Engineering. Tuesday was also Reunion Day. Though many of the younger men were not back, more than ten classes held reunions, and about seven hundred alumni were served at the alumni luncheon which was held Wednesday noon in Barbour Gymnasium. 500 A patriotic mass-meeting was held Wednesday afternoon in Hill Auditorium. The first floor was filled with alumni and members of the Army Training Detach- ment, who were given a special section. In all, four thousand were present. Patriotic addresses were given by well-known speakers. Hon. James M. Beck represented America, Sir Robert Falconer, the British Empire, and M. Stephane Lauzanne, France. Major-General Leonard Wood also gave a short address. In the evening, the Senate Reception was held in Alumni Memorial Hall. Thursday was Commencement Day. The procession was formed as usual at the sound of the bugle, the whole line of march being guarded by members of the Training Detachment. The program opened with a prayer by Rev. Lloyd C. Douglas, followed by the Commencement address, " The Trap, " delivered by President William Lowe Bryan, of Indiana University. Eight hundred and forty- nine degrees and 38 certificates to nurses from the two University Hospitals were granted. Only 710 graduates were present to receive their diplomas, and of this number exactly one-half were women. The exercises closed with taps, followed by the reveille. One of the most striking features of the Commencement was the University student service flag showing 473 stars, 400 of which represented members of the class of 1918. SEVENTY-FOURTH COMMENCEMENT PROCESSION I The Spring Conflicts IX May 1918, war was again declared. The Frosh met in war sessions and the Sophs did likewise. Both drew up plans for combat, chose their leaders, and prepared for a desperate conflict. Actual fighting broke out on Friday afternoon, May 8. On that day, the two forces met at the Huron to battle with a rope. The heavyweight troops of the Sophs, although repulsed and driven back at first, finally pulled the Frosh into the river. In the next campaign, where middleweights were used, victory came to the Frosh. They did not follow up this success and inflict casualties by pulling their opponents into the river, al- though international law sanctions this form of reprisal. Their generosity in sparing the Sophs was rather remarkable in view of the insults and injuries to class pride that they had been forced to endure. The Sophs came back with renewed determination and their middleweights inflicted a decisive defeat on their youthful opponents. Au armistice was observed until the next day. Then hostilities were re- newed in a different locality, Ferry Field. The Frosh won the first engagement, the obstacle race. The cane spree was next and here, in individual hand-to-hand X I THE VICTORIOUS CLASS OF ' 21 502 5X3 1 THE TUG-OF-WAR fighting, the Frosh showed their superiority. Then came the rope fight where the number of forces was the greatest. The pushball could not be used as it was serving as amusement for the Eighty-Fifth Division at Camp Custer. However the battle to get as many hands as possible on a fifty-foot rope stretched between two posts was substituted. In this fray, the weight of Frosh numbers told and they captured most of the coveted territory. Thus affairs ended, with the Frosh victorious. Peace was declared and normal relations ensued. _ I FROSH IN THE HURON 503 Byphalo Bull Carnival A CARNIVAL for the benefit of the American University Union in Paris was held May 29 and 30, 1918, in Waterman Gymnasium. The adver- tising scheme was unique and created the desired amount of curiosity. About ten days before the carnival, it was announced in the papers that Professor Bull, of Lumpdinck University, had discovered, in the wilds of Africa, an animal which prominent scientists had believed to be extinct, namely, the Byphalo. He was parading the streets of Xew York with the strange beast, and causing so much admiration and wonderment with the phenomenon that he was besieged with invitations to show the animal in other towns, and was coming through Ann Arbor on his way west. The campaign was managed so well that many seriously believed all to be true, and looked forward to the Byphalo ' s arrival. A carnival was announced as a proper way for celebrating the event of Professor Bull ' s arrival, and the dates were set for May 29 and 30. Booths were built in Waterman Gymnasium by the various fraternities which took part, and elaborate preparations were made. A cup was purchased which was to be given to the fraternity having the best float. Not since 1908 has such a carnival been held. The auspicious day dawned, with rain. The floats were not to be discouraged, however, and paraded with anticipated grandeur. The floats represented the side- shows and " stunts " which were to take place in the Gymnasium, some of them being " Professor Bruinm or the Tiger, ' ' " The Dog Show, " " Spirit of the Nile, " the " Art Gallery, " " Dr. Tom Lovell, " and a " War Ex- hibition of Relics. ' ' The float representing " Professor Bruinm or the Tiger " won the cup, and was one of the most popular of the side-shows. Expenses for the affair amounted to $1,400, and the net profits were $450. 504 I FRIDAY evening, May 31, 1918, saw most of Ann Arbor lined up on State Street, from the campus to Ann Street, as if for a parade. And that was what the people saw more than a thousand Freshmen marching to the happiest celebration of the year, and every one wearing for the last time the mark of his infancy in the University, the Fresh " pot. " All the way to Sleepy Hollow they were guided on their journey by red torches furnished by the Sophomores. As the long procession left the road and entered the Hollow, each man threw his cap in the box, and, joining hands with the others, charged down the hill and ran the gauntlet of Sophomores who were armed with the omnipresent paddles. Just as darkness fell, the men of 1920 ran toward the fire and tossed away their paddles. As the flames leaped up, a loud shout arose from the assembled crowd, the Freshmen applauding with great vigor. The history of Cap Xight was related by Judge Y. W. Chapin, ' 86, who spoke for the alumni. Prof. John C. Parker of the Engineering College, spoke for the faculty on " Michigan, Mother of Men, " and George F. Hurley, ' iSL, represented the students by describing the war ' s effect on Michigan, and the necessity of maintaining scholastic activities. Following the speeches came the singing of " Where, Oh Where " and " Fare- well to You, Old State Street. " Then the 1921 casket was cremated and every- one joined in singing the " Star-Spangled Banner " and the " Yellow and Blue. " After the snake dance, the Freshmen left the Hollow and attended the free movies furnished by local theaters. The " pots " were preserved and sent to Belgium for the use of Belgian children. 505 is II t inn The British Educational Mission HE purpose of this Mission is to learn how the union of the two nations, the United States and England, may be strengthened. To bring them closer together is our object. I hope that we can exchange professors and thereby secure more communication between our educational institutions. " This was the substance of the short talk given by Dr. Arthur E. Shipley at the exercises held on November 6, 1918, in Alumni Memorial Hall, in honor of the visit of the British Educational Mission to the University of Michigan. The reception exercises were held in the Hall after a review of the Uni- versity military and naval units. President Hutchins greeted the Mission in the name of the University, and Professor Wenley read synopses of the noteworthy achievements of each member of the Mission. Following the introductory speeches, President Hutchins, by will of the P oard of Regents, conferred an honorary degree upon each member of the Mission. The degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon the following: Dr. Arthur E. Shipley, Rev. Edward M. Walker, Sir Henry Miers, and Dr. John Joly. The degree of Doctor of Letters was conferred upon Miss Caroline Spurgeon and Miss Rose Sidgwick. The other honorary guests were Lieut. I. l ' . Nichols, of Balliol College. Oxford, who was wounded in battle in Flanders, Prof Frank Aydelotte, of the United States Committee on Education and Special Training, and Dr. W. Carson Ryan, of the United States Bureau of Education. The French Mission THE French Mission, which was sent from France in response to a request from American institutions of learning, gave lectures at the University of Michigan on November 26 and 27, 1918. The request was made that representative French scholars come to interpret the dominant elements of French culture, as the means of binding France and America more closely together in intellectual sympathy. The first lecture was " Art in French Homes, " given by Lieut. Seymore de Ricci, an art critic, formerly the editor of Art in Europe. Dr. Etienne Unmet, a member of the staff of the Pasteur Institute, Paris, and a surgeon in the French army, talked on " Pasteur as a Representative of the French Scientific Spirit. " The last lecture, " The Share of France in the Resurrection of Greek Art, " was given by Prof. Theodore Reinach, editor of the Gazette dcs Rcau.v-Arts. 506 i Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Exercises THREE thousand students of the University and residents of Ann Arbor gathered Sunday, February 9, in Hill Auditorium to honor the late Colonel Theodore Roosevelt. Congress had selected this day for the Nation to pay its homage to the memory of its great ex-President, statesman, soldier, and author. In the absence of Prof. William H. Hobbs, who had been appointed chair- man by Mayor Wurster, Regent Junius E. Beal presided over this memorial meet- ing. Hon. Merlin Wylie, of the State Legislature, gave the memorial address. Two solos were given by Mr. Theodore Harrison of the University School of Music. Letters from Major-General Leonard Wood, Major George Haven Putnam, and Hon. Frederick R. Coudert, were read by Regent Beal. These men were intimate friends of Theodore Roosevelt and paid him high personal tribute. Sophomore Prom THE biggest social event for the Sophomore class was the annual Soph Prom given Friday, May 2, at the Armory. About a hundred and sixty couples formed the grand march to the strains of Bargy ' s Orchestra, from Toledo, ending finally in an immense ' 21. The Armory was artistically decorated with flowers of the season, while over the lamps were draped colored shades that gave a subdued light to the entire hall. In the center of the floor was an immense fountain cleverly illumined, which lent an added feature to the decorating. Punch and wafers were served in flowered arbors at the end of the hall. Booths were provided for the chaperones and those who wished to sit out. The chaperones for the Prom were Dean John R. Effinger and Mrs. Effinger, Dean Mortimer E. Cooley and Mrs. Cooley, Dean W. H. Butts and Mrs. Butts, and Dean M. L. Ward and Mrs. Ward. _ I ii u 507 5o8 The 1920 J-Hop THE greatest social event of the year was the Junior Hop, given by the Junior classes of the University on Friday evening, April 4, 1919, in Waterman Gymnasium. Weeks of planning and consistent work by the committees in charge of the Hop made possible its success. Thirty-four booths encircled the floor, and served as resting places for the dancers. The decorations completely transformed the Gym into a ballroom suitable for a background for the beautiful gowns worn by the guests. Hundreds of streamers were suspended above the floor, from the running track to the center, forming an artificial ceiling which served to conceal the steel girders that ordinarily give the Gym its barren appearance. Pink lamps with bluebirds were hung from this ceiling, and, together with the pink-shaded lights on the posts which separated the booths, furnished soft, glowing light that lent enchant- ment to the dance. In accordance with ancient tradition, the evening was begun with the grand march, to the tune of " The Victors. " The procession was headed by Miss Elizabeth Bade, of Chicago, and Karl Velde, ' 20, chairman of the Hop Com- mittee. After winding through various figures, the procession finally ended in the formation of a perfect " M, " and the picture was taken. Immediately after the flashlight, the orchestra started playing, and the dancing began. Color was the salient characteristic of the event. The futurist decorations, soft lights, many-colored gowns contrasting with the black and white of the men ' s evening dress, with here and there a touch of the navy blue and the olive drab of the army, all combined to give a brilliancy to the scene that made the ' 20 Hop compare favorably with any of the former Hops. The two orchestras vied with each other in syncopation, and the swirling mass of dancers presented a continuous change of colors that reminded the onlooker of a rainbow. While Michigan is a changed University, as is natural after the trials it has been through during the last two years, the successful revival of the J-Hop, one of the oldest of Michigan traditions, is a certain sign that it has come back to the old order with renewed enthusiasm. 59 Pu FOOTBALL ANGUS G. GOETZ WILLIAM CRUSE ABE J. COHN WILLIAM P. FORTUNE CHESTER C. MORRISON JOHN S. PERRIN KENNETH KNODE THEODORE W. ADAMS FRANK W. STEKETEE PAUL J. FREEMAN ARTHUR J. KARPUS EDWARD USHER HARLAN N. WALKER HENRY A. VICK JEROME R. DUNNE EDWIN G. BOVILL FRANCIS T. CZYSZ FRED HENDERSHOT BASEBALL BOB B. GLENN KENNETH T. KNODE L. B. GENEBACH THOMAS ADAMS CHESTER C. MORRISON HAROLD J. SAUNDERS NICHOLAS SCHEIDI.ER ARTHUR G. CROSS CURTIS C. LATIR HOWARD A. DONNELLY FREDERICK ZOELLIN ROBERT COOK DAVID K. MESSNER CARL E. JOHNSON JOHN H. EMERY TIMOTHY Y. HEWLETT JAMES I. McCi.iNTocK ARTHUR J. KARPUS TRACK EDWARD G. MRAZ THOMAS C. GARRETT ROLAND S. COOPER ALBERT P. OHLMACHER ARTHUR G. IPPEL EDWARD E. RUZICKA SHERWALD S. SEDGWICK JOSEPH L. BAKER CHARLES STOI.L DAVID A. FORBES ALLYN HAIGH RAYMOND R. BEARDSLEY BASKETBALL R. O. RYCHENER J. L. WILSON JACK G. WILLIAMS 512 FOOTBALL C. W. WILSON THEODORE A. TIMCHAC ARCHIE F. JORDAN PAUL D. HENDERSON HAROLD J. HUNT MURRAY D. VAN WAGONER STANLEY J. CARTER BASEBALL ERICK LANGENHAN DONALD J. BARNES JOHN E. OLSON L. O. B. LINDSTROM FREDERICK S. FLETCHER D. L. HADDEN O. H. CARTWRIGHT L. B. GENEBACH EDWARD BOWERMAN L. O. B. LlN ' DSTROM RUSSELL J. KNAPP J. ORTON GOODSELL RUDOLPH KRUGER TRACK BRUCE G. BUEI.L RAYMOND M. LANGLEY JOHN H. BELKNAP BASKETBALL BENJAMIN WEISS. Aim J. COH.V FOOTBALL C. C. CLASH EDWARD HAUSER ALBERT J. LENT NICHOLAS SCHEIDLER COSIMER J. GOGULSKI A. G. HYDE FRED W. ANDREAS DUDLEY A. DANIELS A. C. CROCKETT G. R. FERGUSON BASEBALL BASKETBALL FRANK NOVAK IS ADORE ROSEN FIELD CYRUS FUNK MILTON S. GEIGER F. S. KERWIN PAUL J. GINCRASS F. H. LILLIS H. B. SMITH JOHN PARSONS JAMES SCHERMERHORN I 514 I FoarQA u (J 2 S x ' co w . O SQ O O fa Z o , ., z S 1 _ ; I 2 1 KSS S S5 o . ' fa O w Z _- S - M W - u; w js 1 i f o _s =. uj 9 . S | $ J as " I - 516- FIELDING H. YOST, Coach DONALD M. SPRINGER, Manager 1918 Varsity Football Team OW1CU.RS ELTON E. WEIMAN . FIELDING H. YOST DONALD M. SPRINGER H. HART ANDERSON . C. T. HOOAN Captain Coach Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager PERSONNEL T. R. ADAMS TED BOVILLE ABE COHN WJLLIAM R. CRUSE F. T. CZYSZ ROBERT J. DUNNE W. P. FORTUNE . PAUL FREEMAN . ANGUS GOETZ FRED HENDERSHOT ARTHUR J. KARPUS K. T. KNODE C. C. MORRISON JOHN PERRIN FRANK STEKETK EDWARD USHER ERNEST VICK HARLAN WALKER . Left Guard . Right End . Left Half . Left Half Right Tackle . Left End . Left Guard Right Guard Left Tackle . Right End . Right Half Quarterhack Right Tackle . Right Half Fullback . Right Half Center Quarterback 517 X THE VARSITY CLUBHOUSE Michigan ' s ' 18 Football Season T T " XDEFEATED, the Michigan Varsity football eleven went, through the I season of 1918 with the best record of any team in the Western Confer- - ence. Despite the many drawbacks, such as a completely new squad, the influenza epidemic, and similar handicaps, Coach Fielding 11. Yost produced one of the most successful teams of his eighteen years at the University. But one thing kept the Wolverines from being accredited with the l!ig Ten championship, and that was because of the small number of Conference teams X HENDERSHOT CO UN MORRISON THE HURRY-UP MAN met, two. Eastern critics were of the opinion that the Maize and Blue team was rightfully entitled to claim the honors, but western writers held that since Illinois played four Conference games, all of which went to them, they should hold the honors. Despite the fact that they were beaten once by the Municipal Pier Service team of Chicago, and although Michigan had lost no games, the opinion of the western critics could not be changed. Incidentally, the touchdown that resulted in the only defeat administered the Illini team was made by Froemke, one of Michigan ' s most famous gridders. Coach Yost ' s 1918 gridders played only six of the eight games scheduled for the season, as a result of the epidemic, while one of these, the M. A. C. contest, was postponed for a month. Only two of the four Conference contests could be played for the same reason. CASE DEFEATED As has been the custom for a number of years, the Case Scientific School, of Cleveland, came to Ann Arbor for its annual trouncing, the first game of the season the Michigan team played. With a line-up composed largely of first year men, or Sophomores who had had experience on the Freshman eleven only, the Wolverines administered a 33 to o defeat. Usher, a Sophomore lad who promised to be one of the coming stars, was injured in the first few minutes of play and had to be taken out. - 519 GOETZ DUNNE Then came a lull in the work of the team, when, for five weeks, the men vere kept from playing a single game because of the influenza epidemic. The game with Camp Ouster ' s service team was the first to be cancelled. Mt. Union, which was asked to fill in for the soldiers, could not appear for the same reason, while the first Conference game of the year, the one with Northwestern, also fell under the " flu " ban. The M. A. C. contest which was scheduled for October 19, was postponed until a later date. Military orders also handicapped the team when the practice period was reduced to only an hour and a half. Resides this, the demands of the War De- partment for officer material took one of Yost ' s most promising candidates, Usher, from his line-up. THE CHICAGO GAME The team met the University of Chicago eleven on their grounds, for the first time in thirteen years. With the old rivalry between the two schools renewed, and with the Wolverines seeking to avenge the defeat of more than a decade ago. the two teams met. From a technical point of view, the game was almost a rout ; the rivalry that existed between the two schools was the reason for it. For- getting practically all the football they had learned, both squads fought it out from beginning to end. The Maize and Blue, however, triumphed over the Maroons, coming off Stagg Field with a 13 to o victory to their credit. Coach Yost used his newly-found toe artist, Steketee, the Freshman, for the first time in this game. Although the fullback punter did not show up to any great advantage in the one contest, it was evident that with more experience he would become a wonder. Yick, another Freshman, who was originally a half- back, but in whom Yost saw a greater future as a center, proved the star of the game. His defensive work was the subject for a wealth of favorable comment. From this time on to the close of the season, the Yostmen had a game each Saturday. 520 EX BOVII.LE FREEMAN- CRUSE 1 I THE SYRACUSE GAME What was considered the best contest of the year was played on the home gridiron when the Syracuse University eleven invaded Ann Arbor. From the very first moment of play to the final blowing of the whistle, the contest was one of the prettiest exhibitions of football ability that has been seen on Ferry Field. The Syracuse team, considered the strongest in the East, gave the Yostmen a hard fight, but was defeated in the end. Steketee was the star of the game, making every one of the 15 points for the Wolverines. The contest was in reality a kicking duel between Steketee, and Ackley for the Orange team. Despite a pouring rain, the thousands of spectators who watched the contest remained throughout. Syracuse was not given a single chance to score. Critics pronounced the result of the contest a triumph of West over East. THE AGGIES Next came one of the biggest drawing cards of the year, the M. A. C. con- test, played at Ann Arbor. The Aggies, reputed to be of unconquerable strength, came to Ferry Field to be trounced by a score of 21 to 6. Until the second half, the farmer team managed to hold the Maize and Blue, but when Goetz started the scoring, there was no trouble for the Wolverines to take the victory. The only score against Michigan during the entire season was made in this game, when by a series of forward passes in the very last minutes of the game, the Green and White players managed to carry the ball across Michigan ' s line. They failed to kick, however. OHIO STATE For the final contest of the year, Michigan journeyed to Ohio State Uni- versity to meet the Scarlet and Gray squad. Upon that last game hinged not only the contest itself, but also the claim of the Maize and Blue to the Conference championship. 521 KARPUS PERRIN KNODE STEKETEE WALKER In the Buckeye contest, the Wolverines had one of the most interesting fights of the season. It was not until the last quarter that Michigan could ' score against the Ohio team. Goetz, playing left tackle, was the star of the contest, lie began the scoring by blocking a punt and grabbing it for a touchdown. Dunne, a Freshman end, got the other count on a forward pass. Steketee kicked both goals. Despite the lack of a captain, the season was a huge success. " Tad " Wieman, ca ptain-elect of the eleven, entered the service, sacrificing the honors of the foot- ball field. However, the smashing lineman did not quit football ; in the service he proved one of the mainstays of the Ellington Aviation Field grid team. Wie- man was a star throughout the season, it is said. The Wolverines piled up 96 points to their credit during the five games played, allowing but one touchdown and no kicked points against them. The war season of the Michigan eleven may be pronounced one of the most successful in the history of the University. A squad of twenty-six men finished the season. They are as follows: Cohn, Knocle, Steketee, Perrin, Dunne, Cruse, Fortune, Morrison. Yick, Adams, Free- man, Bovill, Usher, Walker, Genebach, Wilson, Czysz, Karpus, Carter, Jordan, Hadden, Ilendershot, Barnes, Goetz, Cartwright, and Olsen. y i SUMMARY Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Totals . 33 13 15 21 14 Case Chicago Syracuse M. A. C. Ohio o o 6 o 522 All-Frosh Football PECULIAR conditions which arose, due to the S. A. T. C., prevented the formation of a separate Freshman football team, and for the first time in many years, first yea ' r men played with Varsity gridders. " M ' s " were awarded to the following ' 22 men: Steketee, Vick, Dunne, and Czysz. Wilson, Hunt, Olson, Jordan, Carter, Henderson, Barnes, and Hadden all received " aMa ' s. " The following secured " R ' s " : Clash, Lillis, Geiger, Smith, Gingrass, and Rosenfield. After the disbanding of the S. A. T. C. and Naval Unit, Hunt, Hadden, Olson, Clash, Lillis, and Gingrass left the University. If they return in the Fall, they will be ineligible, due to the one year of college work ruling. In Steketee, Yick, and Dunne the Varsity had unusually fine players. As is well known, Steketee made Walter Camp ' s Ail-American team, and Vick was selected as center on Eckersall ' s All- Western team. Dunne was probably at his best in the Ohio State tilt, sensationally pulling down a forward pass which resulted in Michigan ' s second touchdown. " Duke ' ' is the brother of the Dunne who played on former Varsity teams. Besides these men, Czysz and Wilson look like the two men most apt to win honor next year. Wilson, although not as large as other players, makes up for his lack of size in his enthusiasm and fight. Carter and Jordan acted as substitutes for Knode at quarterback last Fall. That experience ought to make them valuable material next Fall, and assures Coach Yost that this pivot position will be well filled during the 1919 season. THE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB SOCCER TEAM 523 p S5 5 4 BASEBALL u ,4 C a -- . 00 . Q o w 5 up - Pi Q OT w - t- 1 a ss } eg c w iJ w 5 J PQ z td a i2 E CO Z __!- ffl 3 5 A r v O j S j a s O C3 " s ss W Q 5 n y CARL LUNDGREN, Coach JASPER B. REID, Manager 1918 Varsity Baseball Team 1 OFFICERS BURDETTE GLENN CARL LUNDGREN JASPER B. REID . Captain Coach Manager PERSONNEL THOMAS R. ADAMS . ROLAND S. COOPER THOMAS C. GARRETT . L. B. GENEBACH KENNETH T. KNODE . CHESTER C. MORRISON EDWARD G. MRAZ ALBERT P. OHLMACHER EDWARD E. RUZICKA . . First Base . Left Field Second Base Center Field . Short Stop Catcher Third Base Right Field Pitcher 527 COACH LUNDGREN Baseball Season of 1918 MICHIGAN has a reputation for producing some of the best football teams in the country, and the season of 1918 in the baseball history of the Big Ten gives Michigan an equally good record for producing baseball nines. The Wolverines, not satisfied with annexing only the track championship of the Conference, appropriated the baseball championship also. Out of ten Conference games played during the season, the Maize and Blue lost but one, and that was the result of a double day ' s work. With a percentage of 900, Coach Lundgren ' s squad of national game stars led the Conference at the close of the season. Beginning with the usual round of preliminary and practice games, the Wolverine team met the Columbus American Association team on April 12 and 13, losing to the big league team both times. However, not in the least worried about what the professionals did with his team, Coach Lundgren kept them at work. The result was three victories before the opening of the Conference season. Western Reserve, Case and M. A. C. were numbered among these. The M. A. C. game, of course, created the most interest. Michigan was able to trounce the wearers of the green to the tune of 12 to 2. Captain Glenn, the pitcher-commander of the Wolverine squad, was respon- sible for practically all of the wins of the Michigan team. He also took the first 528- SHEIDI.ER KNODE COOPER GENEBACH mm I Conference game for his team, when Michigan met Indiana at Bloomington on April 29. The first Big Ten contest of the year fell to the Maize and Blue by a shut-out. The Michigan twirler was able to hold the Hoosier bunch to -no runs while, at the same time, Lundgren ' s sluggers ran up six tallies. Then Chicago came to Michigan for a two-day stay. On May 3, at Ferry Field, the two teams met for one of the most interesting pitchers ' battles ever seen on the Field. Ruzicka for the home team, and Hinkle for the Maroons fought it out. Knode ' s three-base hit which was developed into a run on Ohl- macher ' s single in the very first inning of the game, had clinched the victory. The following day, the Varsity met its only defeat, at the hands of the Maroon eleven. A 3 to i score gave Chicago a 50 per cent mark while here. This was Michigan ' s only defeat during the entire season. Indiana came next, on a return game played at Ferry Field. Once again they fell victims to Lundgren ' s team, going home to tell the tale of a 10 to i game. Ruzicka, pitching for Michigan, held Indiana at his mercy. Ohlmacher scored the first home-run of the season for Michigan in this contest. The Aggies then came to Ferry Field for another trouncing. This time they were somewhat stronger than previously, being able to hold Michigan to a 5 to 2 score. DeMond, twirling for the visitors, gave Michigan a number of free chances with his wild pitching. Ruzicka came in for another pitchers ' battle when Iowa came to Ferry Field, May 19. The Michigan pitcher held Iowa scoreless while his team-mates col- lected two runs. Iowa lost through its inability to support the pitcher. With Illinois falling to Ruzicka ' s work on May 21, the Maize and Blue jumped into the Conference lead. The Michigan twirler easily outpitched Klein of Illinois, winning his contest by a score of 8 to 4. I 529 II OHLMACHER SAUNUKRS May 23 saw the Buckeyes downed by Michigan, when they invaded Ferry Field. Garrett, the stellar Michigan second-baseman, was the star of the game, figuring in two of the three runs made by his team. Ohio State went home with the game lost by one run. For the next game, May 25, the Wolverines left the city. Chicago was their destination and victim as well. The Maroon nine gave Michigan a clinch on first place when they were handed a 7 to 5 defeat on their own field. Mraz was Michigan ' s star in this contest, knocking out a home-run in the lucky seventh, and scoring three men. Excellent team work and hard hitting brought Michigan the seventh con- secutive win of the season on May 27, when a contest with Iowa at Iowa City, gave the Wolverines the long end of a 7 to 2 score. For the final contest of the year, Michigan went to Champaign, 111., where the score was 6 to 2. The game was marked by Ruzicka ' s pitching while Knode, the fast and hard-hitting short-stop, was responsible for a great deal of the stick work. This game gave Michigan the Conference championship. Kalamazoo Normal and Notre Dame both fell victims to Michigan ' s base- ball ability in post-season games. A score of 5 to i gave Michigan the victory in the first contest, while the second was won to the tune of 14 to o. The season was pronounced the most successful that the University of Michigan has ever witnessed in the nine-man game, while Coach Lundgren and Captain Glenn were given credit for a great deal of work. Despite Glenn ' s in- jury early in the season, which took him from the game, he kept coaching the twirling staff, and succeded in developing Ruzicka, who was considered the sen- sation of the Conference. Glenn had wrenched his shoulder early in the year, putting him out of the game. Knode, the clever shortstop, and hardest hitter on the team, was chosen to be the captain for 1919. In slugging the ball, in stealing bases, and in run-getting, there wasn ' t a better man on the squad. GLENN RUZICKA MORRISON BATTING AVERAGES FOR THE SEASON SCHEIDLER BOWERMAN MRAZ MORRISON IPPEL COOPER . KNODE . OHLMACHER GENEBACH ADAMS . GARRETT GII.MARTIN RUZICKA GLENN . SAUNDERS LANGENHAN 2 70 47 3 63 62 60 38 59 59 15 18 13 10 537 R. 3 o 16 ii o 17 17 17 4 ii ii 2 I I I 2 116 H. AVER. 5 .500 i 500 25 16 -SCO -34 i 333 19 18 17 .301 .290 .283 9 .237 13 .220 12 .204 3 3 .200 .166 o .000 o .000 .000 138 Michigan Illinois Ohio State Chicago Iowa Wisconsin Purdue Indiana FINAL STANDING WON 9 7 3 4 2 I I O LOST I 3 2 5 3 3 5 5 PCT. .OXX) .700 .600 444 .400 .250 .166 .000 1 FERDINAND C. BELL, 1919 Manager 1919 Baseball Season STIMULATED by the inheritance of a veteran nucleus from the roster of Michigan ' s 1918 diamond champions and by possession of the Conference title itself, the 1919 baseball team gained early recognition as one of the strongest contenders for the post-war honors of the l ig Ten. Following a few weeks of regular practice in Waterman Gymnasium and a period of two weeks on Ferry Field, the latter somewhat unsatisfactory on account of rain and unseasonable cold weather, actual training was inaugurated with the Spring vacation trip to Columbus. In this city, the squad played a series of games with the Columbus team of the American Association, and in spite of the fact that no matches were won from the professionals, much valuable experience resulted from this actual competition. In the Tuesday game, which turned out to be Michigan ' s strongest stand, Glenn and Parks allowed the Columbus team but two hits in the first six innings, while the Michigan team scored five times. Crockett entered the game in the seventh, and Columbus promptly tied the score. In the eighth Michigan got one run, but the opposing team duplicated this performance in both that inning and the following, winning the contest. The remaining games served merely to show the worst faults, and gave the means to remedy them. Throughout the series, Knode, Michigan ' s captain and second-baseman, starred for the team. The main fault of the Varsity, as indicated by these games, was the inability to support the pitchers. The team used in the majority of the games was: Tluber or Schluntz, catcher; Froemke, first-base; Knode, second- 532 I base ; Van Boven, shortstop ; Karpus or Garrett, third-base ; and Cooper, Bower- man, Pheney and Parks, outfield. Parks and Glenn showed up exceptionally well when in the box, and Scheidler also did steady work. Crockett and Kimball, the only other pitchers taken, were a trifle wild and did not have the best of luck. CASE GAME Wolverine fans were given their first opportunity to see the 1919 team in action on the home territory when the Varsity met the Case School of Applied Science, April 19. Parks, Glenn and Scheidler each pitched three innings, hold- ing the visitors hitless until the ninth. Michigan, on the other hand, made hits in every inning, and got ten hits for ten runs. INDIANA GAME Parks, who opened for Michigan against the Hoosier te; 1111 ill the first Con- ference game of 1919, won the encounter single-handed, calling on his team mates for the minimum amount of support. He struck out seventeen men and gave only one hit, which came in the last inning. Knode die the best hitting frr Michigan, making three hits , one a triple, with the bases full. Driscol , the Indiana left fi elder, drove out a beautiful single in the ninth inning , and spoiled Parks ' perfect record. The final score was 6 to o. X MICHIGAN INDL 4N A A.B. R H. P.O. A. E. A.B. R H . P.O. A. E. Knode, 2b. . - 4 o 3 o i i Rauschenbacb, s.s. 4 O o o 2 3 Cooper, l.f. . 3 o o o o o Driscoll, l.f. . 2 O i 2 O o Garrett, c.f. . 4 o o o o o Faust, r.f. . . 4 O o 2 O o Pbcney, r.f. . 3 i o o o Sutheimer, ib. . 4 O o 9 O 7 Van Boven, s.s. 4 o o o o Dean, 2b. . . 4 o O I o Froemkc, ib. 4 i i 9 o o Dennis, c. . . 3 o o 7 2 2 1 1 uber, c. 4 i i 17 o o Teeters, c.f. . 3 o o i I O Karpus, 3!). . 3 2 o i o o Buttorff, 3b. . 3 o o 3 2 O Parks, p. 4 i 2 o Kunkel, p. . . 2 o o 2 2 Totals . . . 29 6 5 27 3 i Totals . . 29 I 24 10 7 Innings 1234 5678 o-R.H .E Michigan .0113 o i o o 6 5 i Indiana . O O O o o o o o o I 7 YPSILANTI Ypsilanti Normal was defe; ited in a long postponed practice game, 5 to 3. Michigan won on a rally in the sixth, when four runs were put across. CHICAGO GAME Chicago was in Ann Arbor for two games, May 2 and 3. From all reports, the Maroon team was one of the best in the Conference, and stronger than the Chicago team that gave the only defeat to Michigan in the 1918 season. In spite of this good reputation local fans were not surprised when Michigan won, 7 to 3. Coach Lundgren started Parks, his best pitcher, in an effort to secure the first advantage. Parks seemed better than he was the previous week, and put 533 X seventeen of the Midway athletes out by the strike-out route. Though Mich- igan made six errors, they came at moments when they did not matter, while the Chicago misplays were costly and counted toward runs for Michigan. Knode again won the individual laurels, making two hits and as many runs. Curtiss showed an absolute disregard for the ability of the Michigan pitcher, and col- lected three hits in four trips to the plate. The second game, to be played the day following, was called off on account of rain. Knode, 2b. . MICHIGAN A.B. R. II. 422 CHICAGO P.O. A. E. A.B. R. II. I 2 O Calm. 2 1. A 2 O P.O. 2 A. I E. I Cooper, l.f. . 5 2 i O o o Mochel, 3b. . 4 o o 4 Van Boven, s .s. 4 i o - o o Curtiss, ib. . . 4 i 3 9 2 I Garrett, c.f. 4 i i o H inkle s.s. . . 4 2 O H iiber, c. 3 i o 16 i Sproehnle, r.f. . 4 o i o O o Froemke, ib. 4 o - o Serck, c.f. 3 o o I O o Ksrpus, 3b. . . 4 o 2 2 o Elton, l.f. . - 4 o 2 o Langenhan, r .f. I O I I Vollner, c. . 4 o I 6 I I Parks, p. 4 o 1 1 Crisler, p. 3 o I 2 I Totals 35 7 7 27 5 6 Totals 34 3 5 23 12 4 Innings 12345678 9-R H. E. Chicago I O O O I I o3 5 4 Michigan 10320100 7 7 6 Parks out, failed to touch second. THE, REMAINING SCHEDULE May 8 University of Notre Dame at Notre Dame. May 9 Purdue University at Lafayette. May 10 Ohio State University at Columbus. May 14 Michigan Agricultural College at Ann Arbor. May 17 University of Chicago at Chicago. May 19 University of Towa at Iowa City. May 21 Michigan Agricultural College at East Lansing. May 24 University of Iowa at Ann Arbor. May 26 Purdue University at Ann Arbor. May 28 University of Notre Dame at Ann Arbor. May 31 University of Illinois at Urbana. 4 Ohio State University at Ann Arbor. 7 University of Illinois at Ann Arbor. June June Freshman Baseball SEVENTY-FIVE candidates reported to Coach Mitchell on South Ferry Field for the Freshman baseball team. Out of this abundant material many good prospects were found. However, the bad weather during the first of May hindered workouts to such an extent that no team had been selected when The Michiganensian went to press. Mention should be made of Ingles, who is a pitcher of experience, having played on Colgate ' s varsity team. Vick displays unusual ability behind the bat, and Hoppe shows up well on first. Carter and Dunne are both fast infielders. Broome, a good hitter, is doing well in the outfield. X i R - 534 TRACK ON k " J w = 52 O M - ' a K U 8 i s S3 U. 2; o 3 |iJ ' U - x " c2 d 2 - 1 u ra w S " : I r. . effiK to x - 536- STKPHEN J. FARRELI., Coach JAMES H. CLARKE, 1919 Manager 1918 Varsity Track Team OFT CURS HOWARD DONNELLY . STEPHEN J. FARRELI, . EI.BRIDGE G. DUDLEY . Captain Coach Manager PERSONNEL JOSEPH L. BAKER RAYMOND R. BEARDSLEY ROBERT COOK ARTHUR G. CROSS HOWARD DONNELLY DAVID A. FORBES ' . ' R. ALLYN HAIGH ... CARL JOHNSON . CURTISS C. LATER DANIEL K. MESSNER . SHERWALD SEDGWICK CHARLES W. STOLL . FREDERICK ZOELLIN Weights Dashes Dashes . Pole Vault Distance Runs Quarter Mile High Jump Hurdles Weights Quarter Mile Distance Runs Distance Runs Dashes 537 1918 TRACK CHAMPIONSHIP CUPS 1918 Track Season MICHIGAN ' S 1918 track team has added to the University ' s athletic record a new and thrilling chapter; new, because it marks the re-entry of the Wolverines into the Western Conference after an absence of twelve years; thrilling, because it restored the Maize and Blue to its traditional pinnacle as the undisputed Champion of the West. Despite the great success of the team, Coach Farrell ' s path was not without its stumbling blocks. Crippled at the beginning of the year by the absence of several veterans, and still further hampered, as the season progressed, by the enlistment of many of its most dependable members, the team nevertheless over- came all obstacles and presented a formidable front to its Conference opponents. The first event of the season found Michigan at the Intercollegiate Relay Carnival at Urbana, 111., on March 2, when, with 22 points, she secured first place in the track and field events. Illinois finished second with 16 points, and Notre Dame took third place with 12. In this meet Johnson equalled the Illinois Armory record for the 75-yard hurdles in the fast time of 7 4-5 seconds. Chicago took first place in all of the three relays, Michigan taking second in two, and finishing third in the other. Michigan gathered in her next scalp at South Bend, Ind., on March 9, when Notre Dame was completely snowed under by a score of 57 to 38. With eleven events on the program, the Wolverines took nine first places. Coach Stagg brought his Maroons to Waterman Gymnasium for a dual meet on March 16. Michigan won its most decisive victory of the season by rolling up a score of 57 points against a meagre 20, the best that Chicago could do. In this meet Johnson set new Waterman Gym records in the 6o-yard high hurdles and in the 5O-yard dash. His time for the dash was 5 3-5 ; he cleared the hurdles in 8 1-5. In two events, the 6oyard high hurdles and the high jump, Michigan secured all three places. - 538 - THE 1918 TRACK TEAM IN ACTION - 539 JOHNSON MESSNER STOU, BAKER The indoor championship of the Conference was settled on March 22 and 23 at the Intercollegiate Meet at Evanston, 111. Again the Maize and Blue crossed the wire a decisive victor, finishing in first place with a total of 42 points. Chicago, with 22 points, finished second, while Wisconsin secured third position with 16 markers. Johnson was the most brilliant performer at the meet, taking three firsts for a total of 15 points and tieing the Conference records in the SO-yard dash and the 6oyard high hurdles. He negotiated the dash in 5 2-5 seconds, and breasted the tape in the hurdles in 7 4-5 seconds. Cro ss secured another first for Michigan by clearing n feet 6 inches in the pole vault, defeating Lang, of Illinois, and Kiefer, of Purdue. The Wolverines placed in every event, with the exception of the two-mile run, in which the Maize and Blue made no entry, Coach Farrell having elected to place Sedgwick in the mile, where he finished second to Otis of Chicago. The Drake relays at DesMoines, la., found the Wolverines entered in but two events. Michigan secured second place in the SSoyard relay. In a special loo-yard dash, Johnson finished a step behind Scholz of Missouri. The race was run in a snow-storm. The Pennsylvania relays at Philadelphia, April 27, furnished Michigan with its only Eastern competition of the season. Johnson, the lone entry of the Wolverines, finished second to Erdman of Princeton, in the I2oyard high hurdles, and took first place in the broad jump with a leap of 22 feet, 9 inches. Notre Dame journeyed to Ann Arbor on May 18 for the only dual meet staged on Ferry Field. The Catholics were hopelessly outclassed, losing to Michigan by the score of 86y 2 to 48 . Michigan took first place in eleven of the fifteen events. Gilfallen of Notre Dame, entered in six events, tied with Johnson, who was entered in four events, for individual honors, each securing 20 points. In this meet Johnson covered the loo-yard dash in 9 4-5 seconds. Michigan opposed Chicago at Stagg Field in a dual meet May 25. Again Michigan trounced the Maroons unmercifully by a score of 87 to 48. Sedgwick defeated his Midway opponents in a thrilling two-mile race. 54 ZOELLIN HAIGH DONNELLY In the great western track classic, the Big Ten Championship Field and Track Meet, held at Stagg Field, Chicago, on June 10, Michigan made undisputed its claim for the premier track honors of the West. Against the cream of western competition the Wolverine s marched triumphantly to the championship with a score of 37 2 points. Illinois trailed behind Michigan with 26 points, and Missouri pressed close to Illinois with 24. Johnson, as in all other meets, was again the stellar performer, winning with ease both hurdle events and the broad jump. His performance in the broad jump, in which he shattered the Conference record made by Stiles of Wisconsin, in 1915, was the most notable event of the track season in the entire country. Johnson ' s mark was 23 feet, n 4 inches, the only record to fall in the meet. Cross proved himself the best vaulter in the Conference by clearing 12 feet. He defeated Lang of Illinois, Erwin of Drake, and Kiefer of Purdue, all of whom tied for second and third places. Sedgwick, running the greatest race of his career, stepped the two-mile event in the fast time of 9 minutes and 51 seconds, finishing many yards ahead of Atkins of Purdue, and Moore of Chicago. For the season of 1919, he h as been entrusted with leading the Alaize and Blue to further victory. The Intercollegiate Meet furnished a fitting climax to one of the most successful seasons of Michigan ' s track career. In the words of an eminent critic: " Michigan came back in a blaze of glory. With a miracle-worker in the person of Johnson, who furnished the main driving power, ' Steve ' Farrell ' s Wolverines, missing from the folds for twelve years, ran away from all com- petition that the Conference could offer them. " Prospects for the 1919 season were considerably dampened by the enlist- ment of Coach " Steve " Farrell. Together with other notable trainers, he barkened to a call from the Sanitary Division, in which he received a commission as First Lieutenant. 1 54i 5X5 1919 Track Season WITH the return of Coach Farrell to the University, following his dis- charge from the army, the prospects of the Michigan track team sprang ace-high. He lost no time in developing the new material that reported for practice each day. With Captain Sedgwick and Johnson as a nucleus, he was able to produce a team that is expected to carry off all champion- ship honors in the Conference meet again this year. About twelve meets promised to keep the cinder paths and padded tracks warm with the speedy work of the track squad. Xotre Dame furnished the first opposition, in Vaterman Gymnasium. As was expected, the Wolverines walked away with the long end of the score, hav- ing 63 points to their credit, while the visitors amassed only 22. The expert sprinting of Johnson was largely responsible for the victory. Chicago was the next victim of Coach Farrell ' s proteges, when the Maroon squad fell before the speedy Michigan aggregation of 44 to 33. This meet was held on Maroon territory. The first Conference meet of the year was held at Evanston, 111., at the home of Northwestern University. It -was also won by the Maize and Blue. Thirty-six and a half points were credited to Michigan, while Chicago took second with 34 4 points. Illinois placed with 18 tallies. Johnson was directly responsible, in a great measure, for the majority of the points of the season. With Sedgwick also on the squad, together with the new men who have been developed, the team probably will be another championship squad. A number of other meets remain on the schedule. i I MOERSH Lux . DOUGLAS CARSON EvERITT HOFFSTETTER LASH MITT . SIMPSON DUNNE CZYSZ Freshman Track PERSONNEL Dashes Quarter Mile . Distance Runs (880) . Distance Runs (880) Distance Runs (Mile) Distance Runs (2 Mile) Hurdles Hurdles Weights (Shot Put, Discuss) Weights (Shot Put, Discuss) There was a scarcity of All-Frosh track material this year. All men who came out and made the team displayed intercollegiate caliber, according to Coach Farrell. He attributed the lack of material to the inclination of the athletes to rest following their war activities. Moersh is a star 100 and 200 man. Hoffstetter won the cross-country race last Fall. 542 g z O OS CJ m w i a c w m w I w M 544 - I X Ei.MER MITCHELL, Coach HARRY W. HEFFNER, Manager 1919 Varsity Basketball OFFICERS JOHN EMERY ELMER MITCHELL HARRY W. HEFFNER . CLAYTON SHOEMAKER WALDO G. HARBERT . Captain Coach Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager 1 I PERSONNEL JOHN EMERY TIMOTHY HEWLETT ARTHUR J. KARPUS JAMES R. McCi.iNToCK R. O, RYCHENER JACK WILLIAMS WILFORD C. WILSON Forward Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Guard 545 EMERY MC CUNTOCK Basketball REVERSING last year ' s basketball situation, the Maize and Blue five-man team, although young in experience in the Conference, fought its way through the season of 1919 to finish in fourth place. De e pite the fact that this is but the second year that basketball has been a major sport at the University, the Varsity rolled up 578 points against the oppo- sition and allowed them only 391. In comparison to the first year of the quintet game at the University, this is just the reverse of the result of the 1918 season, for, in that campaign, the Wolverines finished with not a single game to their credit, while they managed to get only 381 points to 440 allowed the opposition. The comparison of the two records tends only to show that the Michigan basketball team is climbing into the lime-light as has been the case in every sport in the University. The Maize and Blue took the long end of the score in five out of the ten games played this year, while, at the same time, she surpassed five Big Ten contestants. Handicapped by the absence of old Varsity players and suffering the usual setbacks due to early post-war conditions, Michigan realized that it had a hard fight on its hands to develop a basket five that would win Conference honors. Early season victories, however, over Camp Custer and the strong Toledo Uni- versity quintet, gave it hope. It was with renewed enthusiasm that they entered the Conference schedule games. Only one letter man from the preceding season could be found about whom to build a team, yet, with Hewlett as the starting point, Coach Mitchell soon developed some fast and clever players out of men like Karpus, Emery, McClin- C-J 1 546 RVCHKNER HEWLETT WILLIAMS tock, Rychener and Williams. Wilson, Weiss, Colin, and Borinstein also appeared for workouts, but could not wrest first-string positions from the other men. When the time came, Mitchell presented a formidable rive to the Indiana varsity, which was the first big team to meet Michigan. The game netted a victory for the Maize and Blue by a score of 28 to 22. Then came two of the strongest teams in the Conference. The contests were disastrous, for both teams, Chicago and Northwestern, made away with victories. In the former game, the score was 21 to 13, while in the latter, it stood 17 to 16 for the Purple. Realizing that the basket shooting of the Wolverines was their one weak spot, Coach Mitchell set about to remedy the defect, scoring a victory against the next opposition that was presented to him. The U. S. General Hospital Corps team lost to Michigan by a score of 53 to 16. Illinois came next on the Michigan schedule. The Illini presented a strong team, and managed to take a victory by a 27 to 23 score. Again, the scoring machine of the Wolverines was at fault. In an over-time game at Lansing, the Maize and Blue triumphed over the M. A. C. quintet by a 19 to r6 count. The contest was one of the warmest ever fought by either of the teams, according to Coach Mitchell, and was characterized by excellent playing on the part of both squads. The victory proved an incentive to the Varsity, for they humbled Ohio State the same week by a score of 38 to 20. The next night, the fresh Chicago team was pitted against the Wolverines in one of the most spectacular battles ever seen here. The Maroons triumphed, and left Ann Arbor with a score of 25 to 22 to their credit. Another tilt with the farmer aggregation, from up-state, resulted in their getting revenge for their defeat at the hands of Michigan. They took the game by a score of 33 to 24. 547 X 1 I The wind-up trip of the season followed with a series of four games, begin- ning with Northwestern at home. The Varsity took the victory in the last few minutes of play when a long shot by Williams made the score read 24 to 22. Ohio State, for a second time, and Illinois, consecutively, fell before the Wolverine quintet, while the last contest of the season, with Indiana, on their own floor, resulted in a victory for them. The season was more than satisfactory to the Michigan fans, for few of them expected to see the Maize and Jilue in the upper half of the liig Ten stand- ing. Excellent playing on the part of the speedy forward, Karpus, accounts for a great deal of Michigan ' s scoring. Rychener, although playing a guard position, managed to get away with some spectacular long distance shots that, in many instances, proved of great value to the Wolverines. The close of the season found the team in much better condition than at the close of the previous year. More of the men will be available for next year ' s squad, and with the splendid showing of Coach Mitchell ' s men this past season, more and better work can be expected in 1920. A summary of the season : Summary Michigan 23 Michigan 24 Michigan 25 Michigan 30 Michigan 39 Michigan 49 Michigan 28 Michigan 13 Michigan 16 Michigan 53 Michigan 23 Michigan . . 67 Michigan 19 Michigan 8 Michigan 22 Michigan 24 Michigan 24 Michigan 23 Michigan 22 Michigan 16 Michigan ' s Total Detroit College of Law Toledo University . Camp Ctistcr Officers St. Mary ' s College . University of Detroit Knlamazoo Normal Indiana . Chicago . Northwestern V. S. Gen. Hos. Corps Illinois Detroit Naval Station M. A. C. Ohio State Chicago . M. A. C. Northwestern Ohio State Illinois Indiana Opponents ' Total 15 19 12 19 18 19 22 21 17 16 27 7 i; 20 25 33 22 20 18 24 391 - 548 - X Freshman Basketball PERSONNEL DUNNK PKARK EADES MERKI.E PEARMAN REA . MlCILSTRUl ' Center Guard Guard Guard Forward Forward (Captain) Forward Numerals were awarded to the above Freshman basketball men. With the able guidance of Captain Rea, the team worked out under Coach Rowley, a mem- ber of the Varsity squad of last year. No independent games were played, the team being used only to furnish opposition for the Varsity squad. In Rea, a coming prospect is seen for next year. Possessing experience from his high school team in Erie, Pa., he displayed unusual form and gave promise of becoming a future star. Dunne, Peare, and Hades look like men who will develop into exceptionally good players after seasoning. This year ' s Freshman team did not come up to the high standard of the one of last year, however, which furnished four men on this year ' s Varsity squad. 1919 Tennis Season I WITH the coming of a new coach and new material, the prospects of adding another Conference title to Michigan ' s rapidly growing string are very bright. Tennis is now a major sport in fact as well as in name, if the interest of the students is any criterion. " Chris ' ' Mack, ' 16, University champion in 1914 and Varsity man in 1915 and 1916, has returned to help make Michigan a leader in tennis. He has won high honors since leaving school, being the holder of the Wisconsin State, Middle Bass, and Pinehurst championships. Three men have already been picked as regulars, leaving the fourth place hotly contested by three others. Westbrook is of national ranking, being the holder of the New England, Michigan State, Western Michigan, and Detroit city titles. Bartz and Munz are the other two regulars already selected, while Bowers, Harrison, and Popp are all in the running for the remaining position. Their respective abilities are still undecided, only one match having been played 549 thus far. This was a practice match with the Detroit Tennis Club, Michigan winning 6 to 2. The singles matches resulted as follows : WESTBROOK vs. CODD 6-1, 6-4 HARRISON vs. -PRESCOTT 3-6, 6-2, 2-6 BARTZ vs. EMERSON 6-0, 6-4 BOWERS vs. DONOVAN 6-3, 6-4 MUNZ vs. LICHTNER 6-0, 10-8 SHIELDS vs. JEROME 2-6, 6-2, 8-10 POPP vs. FI.OYD 6-2, 6-2 In the doubles, Westbrook and Bartz defeated Codd and Emerson, 6-3, 6-4. The first Conference match with Ohio State at Ann Arbor on May 3 was postponed because of rain. Besides the Western Conference title matches on May 30 and 31, three contests remain. M. A. C. comes here on May 10, Chicago on May 17, and on May 24 the team journeys to Ohio State to meet the Red and Gray. THE MICHIGAN UNION SWIMMING TANK 1919 Swimming Season SWIMMING as an intercollegiate sport has made its first appearance at Michigan. It is expected that under the tutelage of Elmer Drulard, who will be the swimming instructor of the new Union pool, a strong team can be developed. The principal purpose of the practice held this Spring has been to stimulate a desire for a good team, and raise interest so that the best men eligible will come out for competition. 55 I Many men of exceptional ability have already ' reported for tank work. Dinwiddie, one of the best in the sprints; has had considerable experience in competition on the Pacific coast. Robertson, although in competition for the first time, is making an enviable reputation in the practice sessions. Joyce, a member of the Freshman class, did good work in preparatory school. He is a fast man in the dash events, and swims the back stroke as well. Gilmore, another first year man, is expected to develop into a speedy 100 and 200 swim man. Mirrielees, of the Junior class, gives promise for the sprints in the few times that he has been out. The use of Frank Steketee is problematical, due to his football playing. In the unofficial meet with the Detroit Athletic Club, White, the Michigan entry in the fancy diving, defeated Briggs, the Michigan State champion in this event. Moon and Moses are other divers of ability. The results of this first meet, although showing a defeat for Michigan, were gratifying to the Maize and Blue coach. The team did exceptionally well, con- sidering the lack of facilities for training. In regard to future teams, there is some fine material in view. Briggs is expected to return to the University, and will be eligible. Don Nixon, one of the best swimmers of this section, is coming to Michigan n ext Fall, and will be eligible for competition the year following. With this added material in sight, and the splendid Union pool available for practice, the coach is looking forward to great development in this new branch of sports at Michigan. Traditions Day THE newest of Michigan institutions Traditions Day, was inaugurated by the student body at a monster mass-meeting held in Hill Auditorium on the evening of May 6, 1919. For the purpose of " consecrating themselves anew to what Michigan is, what Michigan stands for, and what Michigan will always be, " the student body, both men and women, assembled by the thousand to make the affair a complete success. It will be an annual event hereafter, and will be held the first part of the year, instead of in the Spring. " Ed " Shields, ' 94A- ' 96L, former Varsity baseball man ; Prof. John C. Parker, of the Engineering College; and Ralph Carson, grad, of the student body, were the speakers at the initial event. The Band and Glee Club furnished the musical numbers, ably assisted in singing by the entire assembly. m I 551 THE MAIN- ENTRANCE TO FERRY FIELD 552 Michigan Women and the War PROMINENT among the array of problems introduced this year into col- lege life by military transformation, has been that of providing entertain- ment for the men in barracks. The Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A., the Hostess House, and numerous other organizations and private homes responded generously to the situation. In addition, the women students of the University have given no slight amount of time and energy toward accomplishing their share of assistance. Through the efforts of the Women ' s League, a plan was early devised whereby each sorority house, dormitory, and league house which served meals, was given at least two barracks in its vicinity to look afte r. The scheme proved particularly effective during the influenza epidemic, when the cold meals that were being carried blocks away from the Union to invalid men were replaced by hot, " homey " food prepared and delivered by some neighboring group of girls. If concensus of opinion among the khaki-clad students is true, such frequent small contributions as hot pop-corn balls and magazines on a rainy afternoon were likewise appreciated. Since the normal social life of the S. A. T. C. and Naval Unit was greatly curtailed by military regulations, University women also undertook to solve this problem. As a consequence, men of every barracks had an hour or two of music, chatter, coffee, and sandwiches in some sorority house or dormitory. These vacations, slipped in occasionally between study hours and taps, added variety to college life a la schedule. The University women contributed excellent sums to the Liberty Loans and War Work campaigns also. They well deserved the name of Michigan women. ca I MICHIGAN WOMEN AS FARMERETTES 554 I i Freshman Spread The Thirty-eighth Annual Freshman Spread, given by the women of the University, took place in Barbour Gymnasium, Friday evening, December 13, 1918. 19 iS SPREAD COMMITTEE Lois DsVRiES, Chairman ETHEL APEEL ALICE BECKHAM ROBERTA BERRY MARGUERITE CLARK ALICE COMLOSSY DIXIE ENGLAND CAROL HEYSETT ESTHER HOLLANDS DOROTHY HOLMS ELINOR LEONARD HELEN MASTER MARCELLA MOON ESTHER PAFENBACH ELIZABETH PAYNE MARJORIE LEE POST GLADYS REINEKE ELIZABETH ROBERTS IRMA SCHRKIBKR MARTHA SEELEY 555 5X5 Women ' s League BOARD OF DIRECTORS DORIS MCDONALD, ' 19 . EMILY POWELL. ' 19 . MARGUERITE CHAPIN, ' 20 . KATHERINE KILPATRICK, ' 19 Lois DF.VRIKS, ' 21 . LUCILE DUFF, ' 19 GEORGIA DAVIS, ' 20 . RUTH JENNINGS. ' 20 HELEN MASTER, ' 21 . . President . Vice-President . Treasurer . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Senior Representative Junior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ADA C. ARNOLD, ' 19 . MARGARET CHRISTIE, ' 20 CORNELIA CLARK, ' 21 FLORA BEL ELLIS, ' 20 ELSIE ERLF.Y, ' 20 FLORENCE FIELD, ' 20 . ETHEL GLAUZ, ' 19 IDA BELLE GUTHE, ' 19 ' MARY D. LANE, ' 21 . ESTHER PAFENBACH, ' 21 WINIFRED PARSONS, ' 19 ELLA RASMUSSEN, ' 19 . JANE DUEMLING, ' 19 EMILY LOMAN, ' 19 . Annual Luncheon Vocational Social Social Service Membership War Work Poster Intercollegiate Publicity Point System Dramatic House President Athletic Association President Y. W. C. A. - 556- Judiciary Council DORIS MCDONALD, ' 19, President of the Women ' s League EMILY POWELL, ' 19, Chairman of the Board of Representatives ANNA MACMAHON, ' 19, Senior Representative MARION AMES, " 20, Junior Representative CORNELIA CLARK, ' 21, Sophomore Representative The Judiciary Council was organized and authorized in 1913 by the Uni- versity Senate. This council has charge of all girls ' class organizations, and has the same relation to girls ' activities that the Student Council has to the men ' s. It is in charge of such matters of conduct and house regulation as are referred to it by the Board of Directors, the Board of Representatives, and the Dean of Women. 557 University Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS EMILY L. LOMAN, " 19, President HAZEL BECKWITH, ' 19, Vice-President MARGARET ATKINSON, ' 19, Secretary KATHRYN GLASS, ' 20, Treasurer COMMITTED CHAIRMEN ADA C. ARNOLD, ' 19, Intercollegiate HAZEL BECKWITH, ' 19, Emergency MARGUERITE CHAPIN, ' 20, Annual Membership Lois DEVRIES, " 21, Social Service EDITH DUEMLING, ' 19, Conference KATHERINE FARRAH, Sch. of Mus., Music KATHRYN GLASS, ' 20, Finance RUTH JENNINGS, ' 20, Membership MARCIA PINKERTON, ' 19, Social EMILY POWELL, ' 19, Vespers HELEN TIBBALS, ' 19, Literature Lois TILI.ETT, ' 19, Religious Education EVA LEMERT, General SECRETARIES HULDAH BANCROFT, Assistant ADVISORY BOARD MRS. E. H. KRAUS, President MRS. T. E. RANKIN MRS. M. B. JORDAN MRS. H. F. BACKER MRS. W. A. FRAYER MRS. W. R. HUMPHREYS MRS. A. E. JENNINGS MRS. L. C. KARPINSKI MRS. W. H. TINKER MRS. MARGARET M. STEWART - 558 - OTULC.TC5 - 1 W. A. A. These letters have come to signify much in the life of a Uni- versity of Michigan woman today. Girls on the campus who do not know anything about the intricacies of hockey, basketball, tennis, swimming, and archery, are coming to be just a little bit wondered at, as something a trifle behind the modern era of athletics, enjoyment, and good health. Certainly their number has greatly diminished, proof of which is obvious in the unusually large member- ship attained this year by the Women ' s Athletic Association. While intercollegiate contests are still a thing of the future, great interclass rivalry exists in every department of the sports. This year the championship in I n 1X5 559 hockey went to the Seniors, after which both regular and substitute teams cele- brated the close of a successful season with the annual picnic at the forestry farm. All the games of the series were played on Palmer Field, which has been re- modelled and so improved that, at last, it affords an ideal stage for Fall and Spring sports. Another dream of the organization has also been realized. There are now eight good tennis courts in its possession, every one of which is constantly filled in the Spring, both before and after the annual tournament. Most noteworthy among the popular sports is archery, in which a large num- ber of girls always contest for both individual and class honors. To the two winners in a series of matches falls the honor of having their names carved on the archery cabinet, which was presented by Byron Finney, ' 71 Ten-mile cross-country hikes form no small element in the careers of the organization ' s members. The vicinity around Ann Arbor is peculiarly well adapted to tempt frequent indulgence in this form of activity, and it usually claims a prominent part in Spring and Fall sport schedules. The war was not without its innovations in the women ' s athletic world. The military marching class this season seduced more than one hundred girls from the paths of peace. Its efficiency may be attributed to the officers of the S. A. T. C. who directed the company of two platoons in their work. 560 Carrying the honors of victory in athletics all through their your years ' college career, the class of ' 19 finally wound up its record in basketball by win- ning the cup at the end of this season ' s series. In the same series, the Freshmen defeated the Sophomores, being vanquished only in the final honor game played with the Seniors. Since the arrival of Spring, interest has been divided between trying out the tennis courts and the road to Ypsi, horse-back riding and baseball also coming in for a generous share of attention. The first scries in the tennis tournament takes place on May 7. Inter-sorority and inter-class baseball games meanwhile are usurping the athletic schedule. For the first time in the history of the Athletic Association, honor points are to be given for horse-back riding and for golf. They will be awarded on a time basis. Picnic hiking, for which one honor point is given for each ten miles, is still maintaining its popularity. 1 _ I WOMEN ' S DRILL COMPANY ON PALMER FIELD 561 - Women ' s Athletic Association T1IIC Yemen ' s Athletic Association is an organization which tends to create and encourage a more consistent interest in athletics among University women. Up to last year, athletic interests were in the hands of a board of the Women ' s League, but the growth of athletics on the campus has been so rapid that the department has now become a separate body. The Executive Committee consists of a President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Directors from each of the three upper classes, Sports Managers, and Publicity Manager. The Physical Director and the Dean of Women also act as members of this committee. Membership in the organization has grown to include almost every woman registered in the University, this year ' s campaign alone showing an increase of 250 members over last year ' s enrollment. With this growth of interest in the women ' s sport world, Michigan women are looking forward to an early realiza- tion of their dream of a clubhouse on Palmer Field. GENERAL UNIVEIVTTSX - 563 - 1 fi Board of Directors of the University of Michigan Union 1918-19 DONALD M. SPRINGER F. CORTEZ BELL, Literary ] WILLIAM R. CRUSE. Engineering RICHARD McKEAN, Medical CECIL C. ANDREWS, Law HAROLD G. LEWIS, Combined C. THERON VAN DUSEN EVANS HOI.BROOK HOMER L. HEATH WILFRED B. SHAW DEAN HENRY M. BATES PROFESSOR WILLIAM A. PRAYER ! PROFESSOR JOHN C. R. PARKER J HENRY W. DOUGLAS STANLEY D. McGRAw LAWRENCE MAXWELL WALTER E. OXTOBY G. FRED RUSH President . Vic-e-Presidents Recording Secretary Financial Secretary General Secretary Alumni Secretary Faculty Members Alumni Members _ 1 The Student Council Ol ' l : lCEkS .RALPH E. GAUI.T, ' i9-2iL . " C. T. VANDUSEN, ' igE JAMES I. McCLiNTocK, ' ig- ' 2iL, CLIFFORD ZVI.STRA, ' ipE C. B. CAMPBELL, ' igE F. CORTEZ BELL, ' ig- ' 2iL . President Vice- President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Auditor MEMBERS Literary F. C. BELL, ' 19 J. I. MCCLIXTOCK, ' 19 W. W. HlNSHAW, ' 20 G. D. ANDERSON, ' 20 R. E. GAVLT, ' 19 Law S. J. SLAVENS, ' 20 L. L. POLLOCK, ' 19 Engineering C. T. VANDUSEN, ' 19 S. C. ZYLSTRA, ' 19 C. B. CAMPBELL, ' 19 C. T. HOGAN, ' 20 C. E. BOTTUM, ' 20 R. A. MUNRO, ' 19 Graduate J. H. RUSSELL Pharmacy W. J. McGiLL, ' 19 Dentistry C. F. ADAM, ' 19 Medicine W. M. BELL, ' 19 C. S. NASH, ' 19 Homoeopathic G. P. WOOD, ' 19 Architecture W. M. NUGENT, ' 19 During the first semester, the Student Council, as an organization, was more or less dormant. About half of its members were in various branches of the service, and it took the rest of the members some time to find that sufficient men were left to carry on the work. It was practically impossible to accomplish anything because of the abnormal conditions caused by the presence of the S. A. T. C. But when all the men got back the second semester, the Council began to function again. It had a big task ahead. Michigan spirit and activities had been cast to the winds. It was the Council ' s problem to help put the University on its feet again. This it set out to do with a great deal of vigor, and the results have been fairly satisfactory, taking all the circum- stances into consideration. - 565 - X I Students ' Christian Association FRANCIS C. STIFLER . NEWTON C. FETTER JK. CALEB R. SMITH EDWIN P HELPS . DONALD C. HEFFLEY . Camp General Secretary Associate Secretary Lane Hall Building Secretary Newberry Hall Building Secretary . Religious Work Secretary 566 5X3 1920 J-Hop Committee K. H. VEI.DE D. D. NASH General Chairman (Lit.) . Secretary and Treasurer (Lit.) MUSIC AND FEATURES J. S. PEKRIN (Lit.) W. G. HARIIKRT (Eng.) J. PALMA (Medic.) y i DECORATIONS C. T. HOGAN (Eng.) L. A. ABEI, (Arch.) P. J. HELBIG (Pharm.) G. STRUCKMANN (Law) INVITATIONS AND PROGRAMS U. LANDIS (Lit.) J. V. TRACY (Eng.) REFRESHMENTS H. C. VORYS (Dent.) N. E. LAVEI.Y (Homoeop.) EXECUTIVE K. II. VEI.DE (Lit.) D. LANDIS (Lit.) D. NASH (Lit.) C. T. HOGAN (Eng.) 567 X 1921 Soph Prom Committee EDWARD UsuER, Chairman DONALD B. DARLING LOUIS GoTSCHAI.L R. F. GRINDLEY THOMAS HINSHAW JAMES E. MURPHY M. M. RIVARD HERMAN SHERMAN BERNARD SHIRK LKE M. VOODUUW 568 Oi o 570 CHARLES R. Osius, JR., Managing Editor J. DUNCAN CAMERON, Business Manager The 1919 Michiganensian CHARLES R. Osius, JR. J. DUNCAN CAMERON Managing Editor Business Manager UPPER STAFF ADA C. ARNOLD Associate Editor FRAIN C. HARTWELL Associate Editor MARGUERITE A. CLARK Associate Editor J. PEMBROKE HART DEWEY F. FAGERBURG SAMUEL S. KAUFMAN HCBART F. SMITH . . FRANCES M. KINZEL .. GERTRUDE M. GROW MARGARET K. JEWELL Art Editor MARTHA GUERNSEY Women ' s Editor JOSEPH A. BERNSTEIN Sports Editor Sports Editor Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager J. C. J. MARTIN VERA ANDRUS DEPARTMENT EDITORS IRENE E. ELLIS En. RODEN HUGO E. BRAUN DAVID C. PETERSON WILLIS BI.AKESLEE HYMAN LEVINSON MARGARET FUI.LERTON DONALD M. MAJOR MARK B. COVEI.L, JR. EDITORIAL STAFF JEAN MACLENNAN ' CONSTANCE D. GRIFFITH CARLEEN E. KLOCKE PHILIP E. RINGER FRANCES M. MAIKE ART STAFF ALVIN WOLFSON GLADYS BLAIR PAHEPA INGRAHAM H. RUTH DAILEY HAWLEY S. SIMPSON MABEL BANNISTER L. A. LUNDQUIST EDNA APEL CATHERINE COBURN F. S. ROSER PHOTOGRAPHERS WILLIAM S. CLARKSON SOUL J. JAFFE BUSINESS STAFF F. M. THOMPSON J. C. MCCALMONT W. B. WEATHERS 57 ' -k I MANAGING EDITOR ' S OFFICE The Michiganensian SINCE its establishment in 1897, with Shirley W. Smith as managing editor, The Michi- ganensian has attempted to be the record and mirror of all activities, events, and organizations at the University of Michigan. It has varied from year to year in its size, style, and composition, but it has ever striven to be complete at any cost. In 1911, the standard leather-bound volume with a set makeup, was adopted. Since then the books have been quite similar from year to year. The 1919 volume, however, is a radical departure from the customary Michiganensian, just as radical a departure as is war from peace. It is a War Record of Michigan, as complete as possible. There are no frills or fancy colors. The cover is plain khaki. The atmosphere and general composition of the book are warlike. Only this kind of book can be typical of a great War University. The 1919 Michiganensian has skimped nothing; in fact it contains almost three times as many illustrations and many more pages than in other years. But, everything is plain, in black and white, and without unnecessary flourishes. There are an exceptional number of women on this year ' s staff. This was a result of the war. The Michiganensian would have been impossible without the assistance of the women. Their willingness to volunteer for this work will be appreciated by the entire campus. 57.2 OFFICE OF THE BUSINESS MANAGER MlCHIGANENSIAN EDITORIAL ROOM 573 0 CO w S w CO P o 574 CLARENCE L. ROESER, Managing Editor HAROLD MAKINSON, Business Manager The Michigan Daily MILDRED C. MIGHELI. HAROLD MAKINSON VINCENT H. RIORDEN CHARLES R. Osius, JR. MARGUERITE CLARK . JAMES C. J. MARTIN . DAVID B. LANDIS MARTHA GUERNSEY MARK K. EHLBERT HELEN I. DAVIS LEGRAND A. GAINES . AGNES L. ABKLE DONALD M. MAJOR WM. M. LEFEVRE FIRST SEMESTER Managing Editor Business Manager News Editor City Editor Night Editor Telegraph Editor Sports Editor Women ' s Editor Associate Editor . Literary Editor Advertising Manager Publication Manager Circulation Manager Office Manager - i JOSEPH A. BERNSTEIN HORACE W. PORTER ISSUE EDITORS RUTH DAILEY PAUL G. WEBER PHILIP RINGER E. D. Fl.INTERMANN MARGARET CHRISTIE IRENE ELLIS EDNA APEL REPORTERS MARIE CROZIER HERMAN LUSTFIELD BOVVEN SCHUMACHER HENRY O ' BRIEN MARY D. LANE RENAUD SHERWOOD MARK B. COVELL EDWARD PRIEHS, JR. EVA R. WELSH BUSINESS STAFF GEORGE A. CADWELL JOEL F. SCHOERGER ROBERT E. MCKEAN CLARE W. WEIR WM. A. LEITZINGER DONNELL R. SHOFFNER HENRY WHITING II 575 The Michigan Daily SECOND SEMESTER EDITORIAL STAFF CLARENCE ROESER ...... . Managing Editor HARRY M. CAREY ...... BRUCE MILLAR ....... News Editor City Editor MILTON MARX ....... Associate Editor THOMAS F. MCALLISTER MARK K. EHI.BERT ...... DAVID B. LANDIS ...... Telegraph Editor Sports Editor MARGUERITE CLARK ...... MARTHA GUERNSEY Women ' s Editor Women ' s Editor CHARLES R Osius JR State Editor KENDRICK KIMBALL ...... PAUL A. SHINKMAN ..... EDNA APEL ....... Guillotine Editor Dramatic Editor Music Editor RUTH DAILEY BERNARD WOHL Exchange Editor . Literary Editor HERBERT R. SLUSSER RENAUD SHERWOOD ISSUE EDITORS HUGH W. HITCHCOCK PAUL G. WEBER EDGAR L. RICE J. P. HART WILLIAM CI.ARKSON REPORTERS THOMAS H. ADAMS R. EMERSON SWART RICHARD B. MARSHALL MARIE CROZIER IRENE ELLIS JOHN E. MCMANIS KATRINA SCHERMERHORN C. H. MURCHISON ARTHUR W. BROWN MARY D. LANE HAROLD MAKINSON AGNES L. ABELE LEGRAND A. GAINES . WM. M. LEFEVRE WM. A. LEITZINGER . DONALD M. MAJOR DONNELL R. SHOFFNER MARK B. CovELL ROBERT E. MCKEAN GEORGE A. CADWELL CURT P. SCHNEIDER HAROLD P. LINDSAY BUSINESS STAFF SENIOR STAFF MAYNARD A. NEWTON EDWARD PRIEHS, JR. HENRY WHITING II JUNIOR STAFF HARPER MOORE ISABELLE FARNUM GEO. R. STRIMBECK, JR. JOHN I. DAKIN LOGAN TRUMBULL STEWART BAXTER MURIEL E. BAUMAN Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant Business Business Business Business Business Business Business Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager J. DUANE MILLER R. A. SULLIVAN- ARTHUR L. GLAZIER JAMES A. KENNEDY, JR - 576- THE MICHIGAN DAILY OFFICES The Michigan Daily for 1918-19 THE Michigan Daily was one of the few college dailies which continued as such during the Fall of 1918. Most of the others became weeklies or suspended, publication alto- gether. To publish the paper as a daily, it was necessary to secure the services of a woman graduate, Mildred C. Mighell, ' 18, as managing editor, as Clarence Roeser, ' 19, who had been chosen in the Spring to fill the position, went into the service. All Michigan Daily precedent was necessarily cast aside in order to continue the paper. There had never before been a managing editor who was a woman or a graduate. Freshmen had not been allowed to try out for the Daily staff during their first semester, and it was seldom that one received a staff appointment in the second semester. Last Fall, however, the staff was made up principally of Freshmen. There were Freshman issue editors, and one Freshman held the upper staff position of sports editor. Women also played a much larger part in getting out the paper than ever before. They covered some of the principal beats, there were two women on the upper staff, and one held the position of issue editor. The business staff had much the same difficulties as those experienced by the editorial. In this department also, women and Freshmen did more of the work and held more respon- sible positions than ever before. Owing to the influenza epidemic and the fact that most of the men were in the S. A. T. C., it was hard to secure advertising, and it was necessary to publish a four-page in place of the usual six-page paper. After the S. A. T. C. was disbanded, conditions at the Daily began to take on a more normal aspect. Men who had been in the army were able to devote more time to their work on the paper, and former staff members began to return from service. At the beginning of the second semester, Clarence Roeser was able to take his place as managing editor and several former upper staff men were appointed to their old positions. Women were no longer required to do night work and the office assumed a pre-war aspect. Freshmen continued, however to hold positions formerly attainable only by upperclassmcn and an occasional Sophomore. The publication of a six-page paper was resumed. V. H. R. 577 MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY THE LAW SCHOOL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN riON PRICE RALPH W. AIGLER, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ASSOCIATE EDITORS HENRY M. BATES JOSEPH H. DRAKE WILLARD T. HARBOUR JOHN B. WAITE STUDENTS, APPOINTED BY THE FACULTY EDWIN DEWITT DICKINSON, of Michigan. CHARLES L. GOLDSTEIN, of Michigan. LEON L. OREENEBAUM, of Kansas. LESTER S. HECHT, of Pennsylvania. CHARLES L. KAUFMAN, of Ohio. ABRAHAM J. LEVIN, of Michigan. J. WIRTH SARGENT, of Kansas. ARVID B. TANNER, of Minnesota LESTER B. VINCENT, of Washington. EARL L. WIENER, of Louisiana. NOTE AND COMMENT ADMIRALTY RULE OF " CARE AND CURE " A LIMIT OF LIABILITY. One of the very ancient doctrines of the general maritime law is that a sailor injured in the service of the ship is entitled to care and cure at the expense of the ship, and to his wages, but nothing more in the nature of damages for negligence of the master or others of the ship ' s company. In the sixth article of the Rooles d ' Oleron, for example, it is said, " But if by the master ' s orders and commands any of the ship ' s company be in the service of the ship, and thereby happen to be wounded or otherwise hurt, in that case they shall be cured and provided for at the costs and charges of the said ship. " " Us doivent etre gueris ct pauses sur Ic cout de ladite nef. " To the same ef- fect in the older codes commonly spoken of as the Rhodian Sea Law, see Ashburner, sub-title " Mariners " and elaborate discussions in Rccd v. Can- Held, I Sumn., 195 and City of Alexandria, 17 Fed., 390. While this rule has been very firmly fixed in the admiralty courts, Osccola, 189 U. S., 158, there has been debate about its enforcement in courts of the common law. A sail- or suing in the admiralty for negligence of his superior officers would fail if he had received " care and cure, " Bunker Mill, 198 Fed., 587, while at com- mon law he might recover damages as in an ordinary action of tort. Thompson v. Hermann, 47 Wis., 602. See Kallcck v. Deering, 161 Mass., 469; Hedley v. S. S. Co. [1894], A. C. 222. In the recent case of Cheleiitis v. Luckenbach S. S. Co., 247 U. S. 372; 62 Laws, Ed. 1171, the Supreme Court holds that the admiralty rule must pre- -578- 5 3 EDWARD S. EVERETT, ' 14 WALTER S. RIF.SS, ' 21 L, The Gargoyle EDITORIAL, STAFF Managing Editor Business Manager KELSEY GUILI- ' OIL, ' 2oL ROBERTA BERRY, ' 21 JAMES MARTIN, ' 19 ART STAFF MAKC.AKET K. JEWELL, ' 20 DONALD MAJOR, ' 20 H. GRIKKITII, ' 21 FRAIN C. HARTVVELL, ' 2iD REKD BACHMAN, ' 20 BUSINESS STAFF WILLIAM F. ANGEI.L, ' 21 MARJORIE VANZANDT, ' 19 ROBERT ORINDI.EY, ' 21 E WILLIAM P. FORTUNE, ' 20 SYDNEY SARASOHN, ' 22 MILTON GEIGER, " 22 MARGARET SPALDING, ' 22 GEORGE PRATHER, ' 21 STANLEY GLAZER, ! 2oE GILBERT SCHAENER, ' a 579 The Students ' Directory EDITORIAL STAFF BKECHER C. SMITH CLARENCE L. ROESER SIMON SHETZER SARAH CAUGHEY FRANCES E. GOSPILL CONSTANCE GRIFFITH ERNESTINE HALL Managing Editor (First Semester) . Managing Editor (Second Semester) .; ' . . . Associate Editor CARLEEN E. KI.CCXE Lois E. MAHER LUCILLE MERRITT MILDRED RAUNER QUINNETH SUMMERS BUSINESS STAFF WILLIAM WACHS DELCIA M. GILBERT Business Manager Associate Manager MARGARET FULLERTON MURIEL RAUM N FRED ZIERER MATTHEW LAMPORT 580 W. C. BABBITT, Managing Editor W. H. Dow, Business Manager - 1 THE MICHIGAN TECHNIC 269-271 Engineering Building Ann Arbor, Michigan OFFICIAL QUARTERLY PUBLICATION OF THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Published about the middle of the months of October, December, March and May by the Engineering Society Technic Staff W. C. BABBITT, ' 19, Managing Editor W. H. Dow, ' 19, Business Manager R. H. ERLEY, ' 18, Contributing Editor W. F. TSCHAECHE, ' 20, Assignment Editor F. W. PARSONS, ' 20, Associate Editor H. P. SHARP, ' 21, Associate Editor R. K. CORWIN, ' 21, Associate Editor A. F. KING, ' 20, Advertising Manager A. E. DYMENT, ' 20, Alumni Editor H. J. L. COTTON, ' 20, Circulation Manager C. R. Ford, ' 20, Sales Manager ASSISTANTS A. N. HOLMES, ' 20 G. S. SHOEMAKER, ' 20 A. E. OLSON, ' 20 E. WOODMAN SEE, ' 21 T. R. GUSTAFSON, ' 21 P. DBS ROCHES, ' 21 ADVISORY BOARD PROF. E. M. BRAGG, Chairman ASST. PROF. A. O. LEE, Secretary ASST. PROF. J. E. EMSWILER, Treasurer ASST. PROF. J. R. NELSON, Advisory Editor C. R. SABIN, ' 19, Pres. Engineering Society -581 - The Inlander MADE AT MICHIGAN THERE are publications designed to give us news. We couldn ' t get along without them. There are publications designed to make us laugh, and we couldn ' t get along without them. Then there are publications which do both these things for us, besides doing still others. They give us more detailed views of current affairs ; they sometimes make us laugh and sometimes make us want to cry; sometimes they amuse, sometimes they elevate, sometimes they reprove, perhaps all within the same covers without emphasizing any one to excess. Such publications are the general magazines, and such a magazine is The Inlander. The staff of The Inlander has an ideal and an aim. The ideal is to give to the campus the best literary magazine that has ever been published here; the aim is to have that magazine a vital part of the campus life, as much a reflection of the spirit that actuates Michigan as are her songs. Everything that interests the campus must interest The Inlander. All its material is produced by University students and faculty. It is literally " made at Michigan. " MARGARET PAULINE BENEDICT BURTON A. GARUNGHOUSE Managing Editor (First Semester) Consulting Editor (Managing Editor Second Semester) . Faculty Adviser ROY M. COWDEN .... EDITORIAL STAFF LAWRENCE CONRAD, ' 21 EMILY POWELL, ' 19 ERIC WALTERS, ' 19 MARY ESTHER OAKES, ' 20 BUSINESS STAFF E. KATHERINE KILPATRICK, ' 19 ....... Business Manager MARION AMES, ' 20 FRANCES MCDONALD, ' 19 ART STAFF MARGARET K. JEWELL. ' 20 Art Editor HARRIET DEWEY, ' 22 LYDIA JANE BLOUNT, ' 21 -582- Board in Control of Student Publications FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. FRED N. SCOTT . , " ' ' . I ' SOF. EDSON R. SUNUERLAND DEAN JOHN R. EFFINGER Chairman . Supervising Manager PROF. JOHN W. BRADSHAW STUDENT MEMBERS DONALD M. SPRINGER, ' ipE RALPH GAULT, ' 21 L Secretary JOHN H. EMERY, ' 19 THE PRESS BUILDING -583- A CAMPUS WALK 584 n n Q w hJ 3 - 586 - University of Michigan Glee and Mandolin Club OFFICERS W. R. STARK . CARL H. MASON EARL V. MOORE . CHARLES R. Osius, JR. . GEORGE A. CADVVELL, JR. J. PEMBROKE HART . E. TEVIS EDWARDS President Vice-President Faculty Manager Student Manager Assistant Manager (Tickets) . Assistant Manager (Publicity) Assistant Manager (Advertising) EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. R. STARK CARL H. MASON EARL V. MOORE - THEODORE HARRISON E. PRESCOTT SMITH CHAS. R. Osius, JR. THEODORE HARRISON GLEE FRANK A. TABER E. PRESCOTT SMITH CLUB H. T. CORSON L. A. LUNDQUIST F. E. MOTLEY Director Leader B. A. GARLINGHOUSE ' ' Accompanist First Tenors J. V. TRACY E. W. DUNN E. S. KlNGSFORD R. L. McCuTCHEON P. A. BOTHE E. C. UPTON H. C. WALSER H. J. POTTER C. McCoRMACK P. R. WILSON H. G. WHITCOMB D. B. DARLING R. A. MAYER W. L. FULLER W. F. FELLOW Second Tenors J. PALMA G. E. CORKER L. M. RUTZ J. R. GABELL C. E. HARDY H. A. SMITH A. C. MARWINSKI L. E. HOLI.EY J. M. TAYLOR C. V. WICKER W. R. STARK D. A. McCALLUM M. E. McGowAN J. C. SHANKS M. L. DRAKE R. E. BOES R. L. MILLER G. B. RIKER N. B. BARTZ First Basses D. D. NASH H. W. GALSTER R. C. MORRISEY H. J. SCHLEE W. H. JOHNSTON H. R. BALLARD E. P. SMITH V. F. LANCASTER W. M. SIMPSON P. M. MOORE J. M. BAILEY B. SHIRK W. H. DORRANCE, JR. P. R. KEMPF C. O. BARTON H. J. LOWRY F. S. ROSER Second Basses L. A. LUNDQUIST W. C. ELLET W. L. KEMP C. S. LAWTON E. T. JONES G. R. BYRNE W. M. MACKENSON S. B. DAUME J. F. WALKER R. M. McCANDLISS J. R. IVES A. S. BROCK C. H. MASON C. R. Osius, JR. R. E. CARRICK P. J. BEATTY R. J. McCAUGHEY C. P. MARTZLOFF L. R. VAN NESS MANDOLIN CLUB FRANK A. TABER Director H. T. CORSON . Leader First Mandolins Second Mandolins Third Mandolins Mandala W. C. ALLEE N. W. BOURNE E. C. DAVIS C. V. WICKER C. H. MASON C. E. HAMMOND E A. MACHOLL Guitars H. SUNLEY H. REMINE C. B. GARLOCK A. C. CCOCKETT G. C. BROWN T. J. WHINERY L. WRIGHT E. T. FUREY L. G. SCHINDLER H. R. BRIEGS H. C; SIMONS, JR. M. F. LEXON G. A. CADWELL E. T. JONES Flute F. E. MOTLEY H. T. CORSON S. TOBIAS G. O. TRUE H. S. TRUF.MAN J. R. GEBHART J. T. SCHOEGER H. V. PRUCHA Violin Bass W. F. TSCHAECHE R. KHUEN, III U. A. CARPENTER Cello E. A. Osius -587 Miss NORA HUNT EMILY L. LOMAN ROSE STURMER AGNES ABELE EDNA APEL WINONA BECKI.EY GERTRUDE BENSON ALICE BLAIR MAY BLAKESLEY EILADEAN BROWNE HELEN BUTLER FLORENCE CROZIER Girls ' Glee Club OFFICERS President ANNA NOBLE Vice-President EMILY PowEt.1, AGNES ABELE Librarian Director Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS HELEN DAVIS ROBERTA DEAM HILDA DuBARR ELSIE ERLEY CARRIE FAIRCHILD FRANCES GLENN HILDA HAGERTY ESTHER HOLLANDS GRETCHEN JONES MILDRED KIRKPATRICK LOUISE KREGER MARY LOHRSTORFER EMILY LOMAN JEAN MACLENNAN ANNA NOBLE DORA OSTERBURG ELIZABETH PAINE AIMEE RENKES IRMA ROBINSON MARJORIE SPRINGER ROSE STURM ER DOROTHY THOMAS MARJORIE VAN NORMAN SUE VERLENDEN GLADYS VINTER MARJORIE WEST A 1 FRESHMAN GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB - 588 The Varsity Band PERSONNEL PKOI ; . JOHN R. BRUMM WILFRED WILSON E. F. MERRII.I,, ' 2oM . R. TKVIS EnvvARDS, ' 20 Faculty Manager Conductor Assistant Conductor Student Manager Librarian Piccolo Alto Saxophone Solo Trombone HUGO V. PRUCHA, ' 2iL M. W. KANN. ' 20 H. F. STOTZER, ' 20 Flute Solo Cornets First Trombones E. R. VERNOU, ' 2oS D. C. ARNER, ' ipD H. C. SEELEY, ' 21 E Solo Clarinets H. J. GOODWAN, ' ipD F. P. THOMAS, ' 22 J. D. BROWN, 2iE H. WlNSEMIUS, ' 20E PAUL WILSON, ' 21 Second Trombones H. S. SHERMAN, ' 2iE J. F. BOINY, ' 22E G. H. CUMMINGS, 2I H. A. BRINKER, ' 21 E First Cornets C. C. RHODES, ' 21 E DUANE MILLER, ' 21 F. M. SMITH, ' 22 First Clarinets W. G. LUSH, ' 20 M. R. Fox, ' igE M. D. SLAUGHTER, ' 21 Third Trombone H. A. BEENINK, ! 2iM First Trumpet A. B. WAREHAM, J 2iE Second Clarinets EDWARD M. APPLE, ' 21 Solo Euphonium G. W. COLLINS, ' 19? F. E. JACOB, ' 21 E Second Trumpet M. D. MARTIN, ' 2oD CURT A. P. SCHNEIDER, ' 22 First Baritone Third Clarinets H. R. EVERY, ' 2oE R. A. COWLES, ' 22E Second Cornets W, H. SEELEY, ' 22E W. P. LYONS, J 22E Second Baritone L. SA YNER, ' igE A. D. KIRK, ' 21 L. H. PHELI-S, ' 2iE First Oboe Third Cornets E Flat Bass Tuba R. 1). HORN, ' 22L J. H. DOWNIE, ' 2iE D. J. PORTER, ' 21 Second Oboe D. K. WHITE, ' 19 BB Flat Bass Tuba PAUL PAINE, ' 2iD First Horn A. R. WAGNER, ' 2oA First Bassoon P. W. HUSTED, ' 20 .S id c D rii ins E. H. WIRTH, grad. Second Horn D. E. RHODES, ' 21 L Second Bassoon ROBT. L. McCuTCHEON, ' 2lL H. BRONSON, ' 2oE E. A. Osius, ' 2iM Third Horn W. G. CONLIN, ' 22L Tenor Saxophones J. F. SANDER, ' 2iL Long Drum RUSSELL F. BUSHA, ' 2iE J. C. EDWARDS, ' 2oE H. P. McNAUGHTON, 2I E S. J. LUMBY, ' 2lE Cymbals S. J. RUBLEY, ' 20M URI A. CARPENTER, ' 20 589 RICHARD A. FORSYTH EVA HERZBERG Foss . WINIFRED PARSONS . GILBERT BYRNE . PROF. Louis A. STRAUSS PROF. R. D. T. HOLUSTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer j Chairman Senate Committee in Charge of ' ) Dramatic Organizations Director of Plays MEMBERS MABEL BANNISTER, ' 19 MELBA BASTEDO, ' 19 FERDINAND C. BELL, ' 19 HARRY P. BENNETT, ' 19 NAOMI BRADLEY, ' 20 JOSEPH BRODERICK, ' 19 GILBERT H. BYRNE, ' 19 JOHN C. GARY, ' 19 CARRIE FAIRCHILD, ' 21 RICHARD A. FORSYTHE, ' 20 BURTON A. GARLINGHOUSE, ' 20 MARY BROWN HARPER, ' 19 EVA M. HERZBERG, ' 19 JENNY JACOBS, ' 190 EDMUND J. KRICKER, ' 20 JEAN MACLENNAN, ' 19 MARY MORSE, ' 19 MARY OVERMAN, ' 19 LAURENS A. PACKARD, ' 21 FAITH PALMERLEE, ' 20 DAVID NASH, ' 20 WINIFRED PARSONS, ' 19 WALTER S. RIESS, ' 20 CARRIE C. SMITH, ' 21 SUE S. VERLENDEN, ' 20 HARRIET WOODWORTH, ' 20 590 The Mimes of the University of Michigan Union FERDINAND C. BELL CARL T. HOGAN PAUL M. MOORE, JR. ABRAHAM J. GORNETZKY CECIL C. ANDREWS SHERWALD W. SEDGWICK ROBERT R. DIETERLE EDWIN S. LARSEN HARRY BENNETT CORNEALIUS W. BLOM PAUL T. QUARRY RUSSELL J. ARTHUR IPPEL ALBERT HORNE GOLDWIN C. DlNWIDDIE MAX BURNELL RALPH GAULT WILLIAM KELLAR CHARLES M. NORTON DONALD M. SPRINGER D. KNIGHT MIRRIELEES CHARLES J. SULLIVAN HOMER HEATH McCAUGHEY FACULTY MEMBERS HENRI T. A. DE L. Hus FREDERICK N. SCOTT WILLIAM C. TITCOMB ALBERT A. STANLEY Louis A. STRAUSS WILLIAM A. PRAYER JOHN R. BRUMM OFFICERS FERDINAND C. BELL . CARL T. HOGAN CHARLES J. SULLIVAN PAUL M. MOORE CHARLES M. NORTON President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Director Director 591 Masques Masques is a dramatic organization open to all University women interested in play pro- duction or the practical study of the drama. It has a definite educational program, including lectures on play production, and the reading of contemporary plays. The work for the year centers about the annual play, in the production of which, in one way or another, all the members of the club have a part. The activities of the club are under a permanent faculty director. ANNUAL PLAY May 9 and 10, 1918 THE AMAZONS by ARTHUR WING PINERO CAST Barrington, Viscount Litterly . Galfred, Earl of Tweenwayes Andre, Count de Grival .... Rev. Roger Minchin ..... Fitton. a Gamekeeper .... Youatt, a Servant ..... Miriam, Marchioness of Castlejordan ' . Lady Noeline Belturbet Lady Wilhelmina Belturbet r her daughters -{ Lady Thomasin Belturbet J Sergeant Shuter Faculty Director ..... President Vice-President Secretary , Treasurer . OFFICERS MEMBERS WINIFRED PARSONS SUE VERLENDEN MABEL BANNISTER HELEN OSBAND EVA HERZBERG BEATRICE MCKNIGHT MARY ESTHER OAKES MARION AMES JEAN MACLENNAN ELAINE TAPPAN DYME BODENSTAB OLGA JOHNSON ELIZABETH BULLOCK TRONA STEVENS BEKTUAL SUMMERS ISABEL KEMP HILDA HAGERTY . BEATRICE PALES WINIFRED PARSONS . MELBA BASTEDO MARION AMES . SUE VERLENDEN ETHEL GLAUZ NINA KELLOGG JENNIE JACOBS GERTRUDE SERGEANT Lois MAY . LA VERNE Ross PROF. J. RALEIGH NELSON MARY PALMER MELBA BASTEDO ETHEL GLAUZ ELAINE TAPPAN BERTHA WRIGHT MARY OVERMAN EDELAINE RODEN MILDRED HENRY WINONA BECKLEY MILDRED REINDEL ISABELLE SWAN HELEN CADY JEANNE McPnERSON ANNA McGuRK FLORENCE HOWELL ELIZABETH OAKES KATHLEEN CURRAH ANN MITCHELL LUCII.E MYERS MARIAN ESTHER KEELER HARRIET GUSTIN 592 Classical Club W. KEITH CHIDESTER, ' 20 . GERALDINE BRASIE, ' 21 ALBERT JACOBS, ' 21 ELIZABETH B. OAKES, ' 20 . President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary THE 1918 CLASSICAL CLUB PLAY 593 " Come On, Dad ' " C |OME ON, DAD, " the 1919 Michigan Union Opera, proved to be one of the best and most popular operas that has been presented to the Michigan campus for a good many years. The scenes were laid in a radical South American republic, in which the trials and tribulations of money, love, and politics, were skilfully intermingled, forming a laughable and amusing comedy. The music, which added so much to the produc- tion, was good, being the product of student composers. Men again played both masculine and feminine parts. Four performances of the Opera were given in Ann Arbor the last of March, with a special matinee Saturday afternoon for the benefit of those attending the J-Hop. The trip began the Monday of Spring vacation, April 7, and included the following cities : Jackson, Flint, Port Huron, Saginaw, Kalamazoo, and Grand Rapids. Record crowds attended all performances. CAST S. Swanford Stokes Broadhead Tom Broadhead Mary Broadhead Peter Grant Alice West President Arragon Ichabod B. Jones Mrs. Broadhead Mrs. Wells Flora Wells Dora Wells Nora Wells Artist Poet . Musician Officer First Spy . Second Spy Waiter I Jailer f Porters Guard . Street Singer . MATTHEW TOWAR, ' 19 JAMES WHITE, ' 21 D. K. MIRRIELEES, ' zoE t PAUL WILSON, ' 21 PAUL MOORE, 22M B. H. SHIRK, ' iiE . A. D. McDoNALD, " 19 . E. R. EI.ZINGA, 2iM ELWIN DAVIES, ' 21 . GEORGE DUEFIELD, ' 21 R. G. MARSHALL, 2iE R. B. MARSHALL, 2iE CARL WILMOT, ' 19 DAVID D. NASH, ' 20 H. C. WALZER, ' 21 . JOSEPH GEBHART, ' 21 REED BACHMAN, ' 20 . GEORGE ROGERS, 2iE GEORGE CAD WELL, ' 2iL CECIL C. RHODES, ' 2iE j R. K. CORWIN, ' 2iE j HARLAND BUCK, 2oE LEE WOODRUFF, ' 21 . CARLOS ZANELLI, ' igE 1 fi 594 Q fc " O o w I I 595 First Croup R. L. DRAKE C. V. KROUT W. N. FRANK H. E. COVERT P. E. RINGER CHORUS Second Group Third Group H. G. GRIFFITH P. R. KEMPF H. R. EVERY R. C. TRAVIS W. H. TURNER R. E. MCKEAN E. F. MOORE J. K. ELLET E. C. DAVIS Fourth Group Fifth Group P. T. QUARRY R. F. GKINDI.EY C. H. MASON A. H. ARNDTS E. A. WINDAM F. L. BREWER L. A. LUNDQUIST M. H. RENIGER T. D. HINSHAW G. V. LANCASTER P. P. HUTCHINSON A. C. HEIMERDINGERT. R. JEFFS A. R. WAGNER HENRY WHITING R. C. MORRISEY JOHN SEDGWICK COMMITTEES General Director Musical Director Treasurer . General Chairman E. MORTIMER SHUTER . EARL V. MOORE HOMER L. HEATH F. CORT BELL, ' 2iL Assistants CARL T. HOGAN, ' 2oE WILLIAM A. LEITZINGER, ' 20 WILLIAM W. HINSHAW, ' 20 Master of Properties . . . . . . CHARLES J. SULLIVAN, ' ipA Assistants GILBERT SCHAFER, ' 2oA FREDERICK R. STORRER, ' 2iE STEWART B. SMITH, ' 2iE Master of Costumes . . . . . . . , CHARLES NORTON, ' ipA Assistants HUGO BRAUN, 2oL RUSSELL MCCAUGHEY, ' 2iL M. W. PEATTIE, ' 21 A Stage Manager . . . . . . . . . WILLIAM FAVORITE, ' 2oE Assistants CLAYTON SHOEMAKER, ! 2oE DONALD STRATTON, ' 2iE EDWARD KRUEGER, ' 21 E Chairman of Publishing Committee . . . . . . JOHN R. REILI.Y, ' 2oE Assistants WILLIAM FRAZER, ' npE ROBERT YERKES, ' 20 Chairman of Publicity Committee . . . . RUSSELL BARNES, ' 20 Assistants EDGAR RICE, ' 20 HERBERT SLUSSER, ' 20 Chairman of Advertising Committee . , Assistants MURRAY GARDNER, 2oE HERMAN DELANO, ' 20 LON SCHEIDLER, ' 20E WALTER REISS, ' 20 JVCi-ll H-Wfl Assistant A. F. KING, ' 2oE 11. A-S . v uuu H9j iyrv ORCHESTRA E. R. STOLIKER H. K. SCHILLINGER M. D. HICKS H. V. PRUCHA W. E. MOORE J. XEUS J. E. CORWIN H. F. STOTZER MERLE KANN C. J. HAMILL WALTER TSCHAECHE E. R. VERNOU CLARENCE HARPST H. HERMAN H. S. SHERMAN M. LUSKIN H. A. BRINKER J. L. LUNDBERG ANTHONY WHITMIRE E. E. WATSON WILFRED WILSON N. A. LANGE 596 " COME ON, DAD " ORCHESTRA THE 1919 OPERA COMMITTEES 597 (1 ! 1 I The Spotlight Vaudeville THE 1919 Spotlight Vaudeville was given in Hill Auditorium, Friday evening, February 28, before an audience that taxed the capacity of the building. " The Jazzland Symphony, " with three pianos and nine other instruments, was the best-received number on the program. James F. Simmer, ' 21 A, drew thunderous applause and many cries of " More! More! " by his rea ' is- tic presentation of " Toosa Paaka Hula Hula. " A. D. McDonald, ' 19, proved himself a humorous mimic in a series of im- personations of prominent campus figures. Leslie P. Gest, ' 20, mystified the audience in a sleight-of-hand act. Garrett Pat Conway displayed a pleasing and well trained voice in a reper- toire of ballads. A comedy skit, " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin, with Variations, ' ' produced much merriment. Joe Palma, 2oM ; A. B. Thompson, ' 21 M; William M. Kemp, ' 22 M ; and Grant A. Smith upheld the reputation of the Midnight Sons ' Quartet despite the fact that this was their first appearance. A. L. Howard, ' 2oE, with selections on the steel guitar, duets by H. T. Corson, ' i8E, and F. E. Motley, 2oM, and several French songs by M. Jean Petit, of the faculty, completed the program. MRS. MARMADUKE WEI.LS GEORGE DUFFIELD, ' 21 " COME ON, DAD " MARY BRODHEAD PAUL WILSON, ' 20 598 " M 1 ' Meddling With Mars " " EDDLING with Mars, " the 1918 Junior Girls ' Play, was written by Jenny Jacobs, ' 19, and given March 26 and 30 in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. The story in- volved a love affair, with a trip to Mars, an exchange of personalities, and other difficulties, but it had the customary happy ending. Eva Herzberg-Foss and Kennetha Berry, as Betty and Jerry, played the roles of hero and heroine, and Winifred Parsons was clever as Professor Kiljoy, of the Astronomy Depart- ment. The play contained some good music, though it lacked solo voices. COMMITTl ' l- General Chairman Assistant Chairman Business Manager Assistant Business Minager Properties . Costumes Director EMILY POWELL DORIS MCDONALD ADA ARNOLD FRANCES MCDONALD MARCIA PINKERTON EDNA BLAKE PROF. JOHN R. BRUMM Senior Girls ' Play THE 1919 Senior Girls ' Play, called " A Thousand Years Ago, " will call forth the talent of about 35 girls from the Senior class. The scene of the play, by Percy Alackaye, is laid in China, and all the characters, except five Italian players, are Chinese. The interest is carried through four acts, finally ending happily for all con- cerned, except in the case of a few youths who were beheaded because of their love for the princess. This tragedy happens, however, before the play begins, and hence does not depress the audience. Those in charge of the play are: Hannah Champlin, general chairman; Ida Belle Guthe, assistant chairman ; Ada Arnold, business manager ; Frances MacDonakl, chairman of costumes; and Marian Ackley, chairman of properties. Prof. John R. Brumm will direct the play. 599 ' Gold ' THE fifteenth annual Junior Girls ' Play, " Gold, " was given by the class of 1520 on April 2, 1919, in the Whitney Theatre. The play, which was written by Pauline Benedict- Fischer, ' 20, was a clever allegory telling of the discovery of gold on the Michigan campus. The parts of " Glory " and " Jim " were taken by Aimee Renkes and Helen Cady, respectively ; Margaret Jewell as " Eve, the Vamp, " returned at last with " Silars " Ann Noble, to the farm; " Fluffy, " Ruth Abbott, and " Harry, " Grace Hall, lent the sparkle of dance; " Fixette " and the " Devil, " Myra Goodrich and Harriet Woodworth, capped the climax by falling in love with each other. COMMITTEE General Chairman Assistant Chairman Music Chairman Lyric Chairman Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Property Manager Costume Manager Publicity Manager Director . LAURA PEOCOCK KATHERINE LOVELAND ANN NOBLE MARGARET SPAIN MARIAN AMES QEORGIA DAVIS ZONE BROWN ROSE STURM ER . LUCY HUFFMAN PROF. JOHN R. BRUMM " All-Nation Hullabaloo " THE " All-Nation Hullabaloo " was presented Friday evening, May 2, 1919, by the Cosmopolitan Club of the University, in Hill Auditorium. The novelty of the native dress worn by some of the actors, coupled with the talent they displayed, made the affair a complete success. The Varsity Glee Club sang " The Victors, " ' ' The Yellow and Blue, " and other Michigan songs as a curtain-raiser, after which came the rest of the evening ' s entertainers. A bull-fight, with picadores, mataclores, and a " real " bull, was the feature of the evening. Gornetzky and Mirrielees rendered some of the syncopated melo- dies for which they are famous. Miss Jeanette Kruszka, Ann Arbor danseuse, gave two very charming and artistic dances. S. Q. Wong mystified the audience with his ' ' Chinese Ulack Art. " The program was completed by X. R. Chavare in an Indian mind-reading exhibition, a vagabond sketch by Max Jaslow, and musical numbers by Knut Jensen, and a string sextette. 600 The Oratorical Association CARI, G. BRANDT, ' 20 . ANNA M. McGuRK. ' 20 VERA ANDRUS, ' 19 WEBB R. CLARK, ' 20 . Ol ' EICERS EXECUTIVE, COMMITTEE President Vice-Prcsidenl Secretary Treasurer CARL G. BRANDT, ' 20 VERA ANDRUS, ' 19 PROF. R. D. T. HOLLISTER ORATORICAL BOARD WEEB R. CI.ARK, ' 20 HERMAN A. AUGUST, ' 19 Officers CARI. G. BRANDT, ' 20 ANNA M. McGuRK, ' 20 VERA ANDRUS, ' 19 WEBB R. CI.ARK, ' 20 Faculty PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBI.OOD PROF. R. D. T. HOLLISTER MR. R. K. IMMEL MR. Louis EICH SOCIETIES Class Delegates HERMAN A. AUGUST, ' 19 MABEL E. BANNISTER, ' 19 DAVID D. NASH, ' 20 AIMEE G. RENKES, ' 20 BRUCE A. GARLAND, ' 21 DOROTHY I. DUNLAP, ' 21 J. I. DICKINSON, ' igL LYMAN G. RUPP, ' 2oL MORRIS PARIS, ' 2iL WADE P. CONNELL, ' 21 KELSEY GUII.FOIL, 2oL IDA B. GRATTON. ' 20 . Alpln Nn Adelplii Athena 602 Adelphi House of Representatives Founded 1857 OFFICERS HKRMAN A. AUGUST . KERSEY GUILFOIL LAWRENCE H. SELTZER WILLIAM WACHS Speaker . Clerk Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms ROLL OF run HOUSE HERMAN A. AUGUST FRANCIS CASE JOHN M. CHASE RALPH E. GAULT KELSEY GUILFOIL A. J. HIMMELHOCH OSCAR A. KAUFMAN LEO KUSCHINSKI WILLIAM WACHS INITIATES NORMAN RAY BUCHAN EDWARD H. FRANCIS ISRAEL GOLDSTEIN Louis GOTTLIEB KENNETH W. HEISS LLOYD H. WEISEL HERBERT LAYLE SIMON LEVIN HERBERT NEIL SAMUEL R. ROSENTHAL LAWRENCE H. SELTZER HAROLD M. SHAPERO SIMON SHETZER GEORGE TRUE JULIUS J. HERSCHER HAROLD KRISKE MATHEW LAMPORT HERMAN LUSTFIELD JOSEPH C. MORRIS 603 - Literary and Scientific Societies STYLUS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ENGINEERING SOCIETY AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS PRESCOTT CLUB ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN COMMERCE CLUB ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY THE UNIVERSITY POWER HOUSE 604 - SOCIETIES SCIENTIFIC AND LITERACY Stylus I ' oundcd in 1898 ACTIVE MEMBERS PAULINE BENEDICT, ' 20 MARGUERITE CLARK, ' 21 DOROTHY COMFORT, ' 21 Lois DEVEREAUX, ' 19 Lucius DUFF, ' 19 LUCY ELLIOTT GRADUATES ANNA T. HARDY MARTHA GUERNSEY, ' 19 CONSTANCE HOPKIN, ' 20 MARY E. OAKES, ' 20 AGNES TRUE, ' 19 MARGARET WALSH, ' 19 IRENE LAYTON 606 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 Tcchnic. OFFICERS C. T. VAN DUSEN W. R. CRUSE . T. R. JEFFS R. A. MUNRO President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer I fi 1X3 607 American Institute of Electrical Engineers P. VERSCHOR C. W. FLOSS A. L. CHRISTIE . G. W. BOTTIMER UNIVERSITY of MICHIGAN BRANCH Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer 1919 S. E. ANDERSON G. W. BOTTIMER A. E. BROWN A. L. CHRISTIE J. C. Pox O. C. DAVIDSON C. W. FLOSS W. E. GROVES C. W. HUFF T. ITO H. I. JOSEY J. T. LYNCH J. P. McFARLEN R. A. MUNRO R. J. PALMER J. M. SCHWARTZ E. L. SPANAGEL H. L. STEINBACH R. H. STEININGER P. VERSCHOR R. G. WHITE K. A. WILLSON C. W. CAMPBELL M. D. FRIEDMAN J. C. GOODALE 1920 C. H. PASMORE R. GUNN P. W. HOAG L. M. Il.GENFRITZ 608 x Prescott Club OFFICERS EVERETT W. KRATZ RAYMOND WARNER E. FLORENCE BRUGH . LEONARD R. WAGENER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS DR. A. B. STEVENS DR. HENRY KRAEMER CUFFORD C. GLOVER EI.MER WIRTH EVERETT W. KRATZ WILLIAM McGiLL J. LESTER HAYMAN SCHUYLER W. STRATTON GEORGE W. COLLINS RAY E. SPOKES LEONARD R. WAGENER FRANK J. HELBIG RAYMOND WARNER JOSEPH B. YOUNG DALE H. MOATS E. FLORENCE BRUGH MILDRED J. POTTER J. MOFFET INGLIS G. A. LEE JOSEPH W. SMOLENSKI DOROTHEA L. BRISTOL BYRON W. SWIFT CLARENCE J. LEMP WALDO BLACKMER ELMER L. MAGDALENER WILLIAM A. FARST ALLEN KEEBLE AMBROSE F. GUNSOLUS HERMAN F. HEINE HARRY D. CONNELL AIlTSUO MlUkO RALPH CROMBII; LERoY ALFORD NELDA TAYLOR MINNIE STANLAKE CARL W. DAHLGRIN PAUL O. DETTLING DAN ROBINSON PAUL M. FAULKNER 1 609 $jsmr% ; I " ?jfeai " H EETtgUL -. ?., ' ' . : -- - U President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms L. J. HOSMAN II. R. RII-P . L. E. VANSlCKLE J. C. GODDEVNE L. C. WlNANS H. N. SCHUMACHER J. H. RUSH W. N. NUGENT C. J. SULLIVAN C. M. NORTON E. FONDA 610 University of Michigan Commerce Club OFFICERS J. P. ADAMS C. C. POTTER ROY STRINGER A. G. PICKARD President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. II. C. ADAMS PROF. F. M. TAYLOR PROF. I. L. SHARFMAN 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS J. P. ADAMS HARRY M. CAREY ROY CHANDLER J. H. CLARKE, JR. C. COLLINS C. R. CUMMINGS F. GOORIN A. G. PICKARD C. C. POTTKR I. H. SHERER E. H. SPIESBURGER ROY STRINGER C. A. TOWI.ER P. G. TOWSLEY v- 611 Athena Literary Society VERA ANDRUS IDA MINES RUTH NORTON . CEUA GIRARDIN ANNA McGuRK OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Oratorical Delegate ACTIVE MEMBERS ANNABEL ADRIANCE VERA ANDRUS MABEL BANNISTER MARIE BUTLER FLORABEL ELLIS ABIGAIL EVAT VEOLA GIFFORD CELIA GIRARDIN ELAINE TAPPAN IDA GRATTON FRANCES GRAVES BEATRICE HAVINGHURST ANNA McGuRK IDA MINES RUTH NORTON KAMEYO SADAKATA ADELE TAPPAN RAY K. IMMEL HONORARY MEMBERS VICTORIA ADAMS MARGARET D. YALE ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MYRTLE WHITE ABIGAIL BLACKBURN RUTH HUSTON HENRIETTA WELLFORD 612 BUREA U DU CHRCLU HOPE FERGUSON KENNETHA BERRY MARJORIE SPRINGER FLOYD BuELL EVERETT L. HACKES . Presidente Vice-Presidente Secretaire Tresorier Dirccteur MBMBRBS ACTIFS _ 1 DORIS ANDERSON HANS P. ANDERSON JUAN BONNET I. V. BROCK GILBERT BYRNE JAMES CHENOT HARRY CossiTT WILLIAM DAWSON KATHRYN GLASS DOROTHY GRACE ASHLEY HATCH JOSEPH HlMMELHOCH LUDWIG KUIJALA ALFRED MASON LEWIS MATTERN E. F. MOORE . HESTER REED LAWRENCE SELTZER DOROTHY WILLIAMS ALFRED WILSON _ I X 613 - Sectional Clubs COSMOPOLITAN CLUB CHINESE STUDENTS ' CLUB THE SOUTH AFRICAN UNION NIPPON CLUB SELLING BONDS -6i S - 5X3 Cosmopolitan Club " Above all nations is humanity " MEN ' S CHAPTER SOTOKICHI KATSUIZUMI, grad., President Board of Directors PROF. J. A. C. HILDNER PROF. J. R. NELSON MR. L. A. LOWRY MR. ROY JACOBSON A. M. EI.KIND M. UYEHARA, Sch. of M. N. S. CHAVRE, ' aoE M. IMMERMAN, ' igD Honorary Members PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS REGENT JUNIUS E. BEAL PROFESSOR ALBERT LOCKWOOD PROFESSOR R. J. NELSON PROFESSOR J. A. C. HILDNER MR. F. W. STEVENS WOMEN ' S CHAPTER LOVISA A. YOUNGS, ' 21, President Board of Directors MRS. EDWARD H. KRAUS MRS. DOROTHY JACOBSON ME TING, ' aoM JOHANNA KLAPHAAC, Sch. of M. Honorary Members MRS. H. B. HUTCHINS MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. ELIZABETH R. PAINE MRS. F. W. STEPHENS MRS. M. A. DANIELS MRS. HARRY MEYERS 616 in iCtua QIaat lorn in Kiit-kiamj, China, (Drlnlu-v 10, 1896 Slftl at Ann Arbnr, Crrrmhrr 38, 1918 atrpttgtlj of rl arartfr anb infinite of apirtt Ijaa Ifft a permanent atamp. 1X5 K. L. Hu, N. S. Lu, I. H. NEW, H. CHEN, T. C. LI, C. K. LAM, P. S. LEUHG,-E. C. TUNG S. H. CHU, K. H. LEE, F. C. Liu, C. K. CHOW, R. LEE G. H. TSAI, K. H. Wu, K. P. TSONG, LINA TSAI, H. S. ZUNG, T. G. NEE, P. C. YANG " L. T. Tsu, MARY Woo, L. T. PONG, T. L. Li, L. L. GIANG, M. I. TING, HELEN WONG Chinese Students ' Club 1 T. L. Li, -21 T. L. Li. 21 L. T. PONG. ' 2iD C. K. CHOW, ' _ oE OFFICERS President (Acting) Vice-President Secretary Treasurer F. M. CHAN, ' 2iE S. F. CHAN, ' soE W. S. CHANG, grad. HEXRY CHEN, ' 20 C. K. CHOW, ' 2oE L. T. FOXG, 2iD L. L. GIANG, ' 21 K. L. Hu, ' 2oE T. G. NEE. 2oM I. H. NEW, ' 1 9 ACTING MEMBERS R. LEE, ' 21 T. L. Li, ' 21 T. C. Li, ' 20 F. C. Liu, grad. N. S. Lu, ' 20 C. K. LAM, ' 22E PETER LEUNG, ' 20 W. D. THOM, ' 2iE M. I. TING, - 2oM LINA TSAI, ' 20 G. H. TSAI, ' 22 K. P. TSONG, ' 22 L. T. Tsu, ' 22 II. C. TUNG, ' 20 lli-u ' .N WONG, ' 22 MARY Woo, ' 19 K. H. Wu, ' 22E P. C. YANG. grad. J. YOUNG, ' 2iP H. S. ZUNG MEMBERS IX SERVICE R. C. CHOY, ' i8E G. H. FONG, ' i8E J. YOUNG, ! 2iP L. W. THOMS, ' i8E WAI LIM, Ex- ' 2i 618 The South African Union S. N. O. I. B. DE VILLIERS, 2oD . VAN HEERDEN, ' ipD H. LUBKE, ' 2oD . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS D. COHEN, ' ipD G. G. SMIT, ' ipD P. S. THERON, ' igD J. M. DONGES, ' ipD HONORARY MEMBERS DR. O. M. COPE FLOYD A. RowE PROP. H. Coi.E ASSOCIATE MEMBER MRS. H. J. SCHOEMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS G. C. LUBKE J. HAYWARD C. R. MALAN MRS. S. I. B. DE VII.I.IERS M. D. IMMERMAN O. D. J. VAN SCHAI.KWIJK, ' W. WIUM I. LEVY H. J. SCHOEMAN F. VAN REENEN ' 21 D D. DYASON G. E. DYASON H. S. LE Roux, ' 2oE A. M. STRAUSS ' 22D H. H. THEONISSEN M. BROODRIJK SPECIAL MRS. D. DYASON R. E. MERRY D. DE WET ALUMNI MEMBERS DR. B. H. MASSEUNK, ' o8D DR. J. E. ROBERTSON, ' i6D DR. THEO. VAN REENAN ENGELS, ' i;D DR. A. R. MEI.CHER, ' i8D DR. H. J. MARAIS, ' i8D DR. B. V. INGLE, ' i8D DR. W. ROBERTSON, ' i6D DR. C. G. MAREE, ' 170 DR. R. V. BIRD, ' i8D DR. A. SEELE, ' i8D DR. A. EKSTEEN, ' i8D DR. J. LENNOX, ' i8D D 1X5 619 The Nippon Club DR. SOBEI IDE . TEIJI ITO . BUNZABURO SASHIDA OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS HATSUE NAKAMURA, ' 21 SHINJI YONEMOTO, ' 2oE NAOKICHI HAREYAMA, grad. JYUNICHI IMURA, grad. TSUNEZO TANAKA, ' 22 MlTSUO MlURA, 20P SHOJI HIRAI, ' 22E KEIZO HORIUCHI, ' 21 E H. IWANAGA, ' 21 ELMER HATASHITA, ' 24 ! TEIJI ITO, grad. MORIKIYO UYEHARA, Sch. of i lus. ICHIRO WATANABE, M.D. GABRIEL MIHARA, ' 22 Yozo KONDO, ' 21 TORAMATSU MATSUDA, ' 22 NOBORU SATO, M.D. SOBEI IDE, M.M. Miss KAMEYO SADAKATA, Miss YUKI OSAWA., grad. BUNZABURO SASHIDA, ' 20 H. IKEBE, ' 20? Yo NlSHIMURA, ' 22 ' To exchange knoivledgc, cultivate high ideals, and train for self -government " 620 Campus Societies J i a INITIATIONS. MlCHIGAMUA VULCANS 622 SPHINX WEB AND FlANCB -623- l SAQJQC HEAKT A17AMS MAN VF MANY PFIENPS ALLEN BATTLE FINFEK EAfTTELME QVVLEY SINEW MEAF THINK WHTW5 BRAVES BELL 5RWEBW LVN J 1AJEE SCANT WISE MEAVY SMILING BUTT UVdKS MVUTH TVNSUE [7V PVVT MAIQM HANISM UAMBECT S " A N V MAKING W l JAUK M LINTVW BU-ULc MVEZ1SVN LVNE FUINT MEAP ' Fl iEVN SUWTIhfi NIM5UE MVVF TOEN7LY TI?AIU MAKER: V IXJ L f 1 A N VAN 7f SEN 624 - Quabrangle ACTIVE MEMBERS H. C. ADAMS J. R. ADAMS F. BACON W. T. HARBOUR W. W. BISHOP A. G. BOAK J. R. BRUMM W. P. CALHOUN A. G. CANFIELD F. D. CARROLL R. M. CARSON W. S. CHANG L. L. CLICK A. D. CON KEY C. H. COOLEY R. W. COWDEN R. T. CRANE V. W. CRANE A. L. CROSS I. N. DEMMON W. W. DENTON E. D. DICKINSON E. W. Dow L. EICH E. EVERETT W. A. PRAYER B. A. GARLINGHOUSE B. G. GRIM K. GUILFOIL S. KATZUIZUMI R. D. KILBORN K. L. KlMBALL S. F. KlMBALL R. V. LEM-LER A. H. LLOYD E. F. LLOYD D. M. MAJOR H. S. MALLORY C. L. HEADER E. V. MOORE J. R. NELSON L. H. NEWBURGH C. R. Osius, JR. D. H. PARKER F. W. PETERSON V. B. PHILLIPS T. E. RANKIN T. RAPHAEL J. S. REEVES J. H. RUSSELL F. L. SCHNEIDER W. S. SCHURZ F. N. SCOTT R. W. SELLARS A. A. STANLEY J. A. VANDENBROCK C. H. VANTYNE J. B. WAITE E. A. WALTER C. F. WELLS R. M. WENLEY M. C. WIER M. WlNKLER J. G. WINTER A. E. WOOD H. E. YNTEMA 1 625 SENIp INEEKS 30CIE FACULTY MEMBERS COOLEY ANDERSON JOHNSTON TILDEN DECKER SADLER ZOWSKI DAVIS ClSSEL ALLEN RIGGS . HlGBIE ACTIVE MEMBERS BILL " BABBITT " BEVO " BOVEE " CLAUNCY " CAMPBELL " TUFFY " CARRICK " Coop " COOPER " BILL " DORRANCE " BILL " Dow " COYOTE " ELLIOTT " BOB " GLENN " DINTY " GROVES " FREDDIE " HENDERSIIOT " RAY " JEFFS " LlNDIE " LlNDSTROM " MAC " McWlLLIAMS " MAC " MACpARLANE " MATTY " MATTHEWS " NIBS " MILLER " RAM " MUNRO " FUZZY " NUGENT " WHITEY " RANKIN " LES " SMITH " TED " SPANAGEL " TOM " THOMPSON 626 Senior Society, Literary ( " o t ow) AlxTHUft nOIVDvl P-TlLLEV CAfVL DONALD P. IMGHAH -627- Barristers MEMBERS IN FACULTY DEAN H. M. BATES PROF. T. A. BOGLE PROF. W. T. BARBOUR PROF. R. E. BUNKER PROF. J. H. DRAKE PROF. G. C. GRISMORE PROF. W. G. STONER PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK J. E. CHENOT ARTHUR J. ADAMS JOHN SIMPSON T. V. EVENSEN MEMBERSHIP O. P. LAMBERT WILLIAM O ' CONNELL LEO J. CARRIGAN A. J. GORNETZKY DON T. McKoNE EUGENE KIRBY IN SERVICE J. WIRTH SARGENT MURRAY HUDSON JOHN ROBERTS 628 I X 5ENIOR CIVrL ENGINEERING SOCIETY HONORARY PROE H.E.RI66S PROEC.XJotfNJTOM MR.GAWK.LW VtS PR0EH.WKIN6 DR. C.B.JTOUFFER X OFFICERS F. HENDER5CHOTT CHIEFENGINEER DM.RANKIN A3ST. ENGINEER J.RCOLUER F?EOORPER TR. JEFFS W-R. CRUSE R.o. DUNN R.W.EJ.UOTT R. H , 6LCNN TC. 64RRETT A.E. FELLCR5 EC.UMATTMEW5 W.H.DORRANCE ' J.R.M ' WH.LWMS 6.W-HOLOOMB -I 1 X 4_ft E 629 r Senior Society RUTH DAILEV Lois BENNALLACK ALICE HAWES . HOPE KEELER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lois BENNALLACK ALICE HAWES HOPE KEELER WINONA BECKLEY GRACE EMERY GERTRUDE GUNN RUTH DAILEY MELBA BASTEDO KATHERINE KILPATRICK EMILY POWELL ETHEL GLAUZ EVA HERZBERG JEAN MACLENNAN HELEN OSBAND BLANCHE GOODELL 630 Mortarboard IDA BELLE GUTHE MARGARET ATKINSON EDITH DUEMI.ING ADA C. ARNOLD . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS ADA C. ARNOLD MARGARET ATKINSON HAZEL BECKWITH HANNAH CHAMPLIN RUTH DAILEY EDITH DUEMLING JANE DUEMLING LUCILE DUFF GROESO GAINES IDA BELLE GUTHE MARTHA GUERNSEY KATHERINE KILPATRICK EMILY LOMAN DOKIS MCDONALD FRANCES MCDONALD ANNE MACMAHON WINIFRED PARSONS MARCIA PINKERTON EMILY POWELL OLIVE WIGGINS - 631 - HONORARY SPHINXES CHARLES P. WAGNER CHARLES B. VIBBERT FRANCIS N. BACON JOHN A. C. HILDNER CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE ACTIVE SPHINXES Pharaoh . . . . . Hashi Haslii, Thrower of the Sacred Bull . . Pxotnasdh, Chief Scribbler of the Sahara Titfingus, Guardian of the Golden Shekels Huz, Cleopatra ' s Handmaiden Ump, Slave Driver of the Pyramid Builders . Harem, Chief Dude of the Desert Dancers llansoum, Tender of the Imperial Wardrobe Kiiti Kartus, Chambermaid to the Sacred Camels Hubenbisken, Errand Boy for the Ancient Mummies 1 lefferhoof, Handler of the Hungry Herd Rtubrtanc, Advisor to the Royal Generals SPHINXES FOR 1919 ABSENTIA " HEINE " JOHNSON " BILL " FORTUNE " DAVE " LANDIS " BILL " LEITZINGER " Lo " GENEBACH " JACK " PERRIN " SNIPE " KlMBALL " WEF " HEFFNER " DOR " HAUSE " Ox " FREEMAN " LARRY " VAN NESS " SPEED " RIORDEN " GOAT " BACH MAN " BUTCH ' ' FROEMKE " SPIKE " FAGERBURG " Ko " RUZICKA " BUCK " BLAKESLEE " Russ " BARNES " KING " MESSNER " JACK " REILLY " CHARLEY " STOHL 632 - n A. E. WHITE H. H. HIGBEE H. E. RIGGS CARI, T. HOGAN FREDERICK R. PARSONS JOHN I. DICKINSON . HONORARY OFFICERS J. R. ALLEN A. H. LOVELL J. A. BURSLEY President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS " JoE " BAKER " BOB " COOK " DICK " DICKINSON " CHUCK " FORD " PAT " HOGAN " PETE " LANGENHAN " STAN " LOWE " NlDGE " MlRRIELEES " SHORTY " MRAZ " FREDDIE " PARSONS -633- MIST n HONORARY I PROF. A. H. WHITE PROF. W. G. SMEATON PROF. W. J. HALE PROF. E. E. WARE DR. S. C. LIND PROF. S. L. BIGELOW PROF. H. H. WILLARD MR. K. N. ZIMMERSHIELD PROF. F. E. BARTELL MR. R. S. ARCHER 1LIASTER WILLARD H. Dow CLIFFORD ZVLSTRA WILLIAM GRAVES WILLIAM ZINGG HAROLD FAST DONALD M. SPRINGER HAROLD SNOW KNIGHT MIRRIELEES . WILLIAM ISHAM CLARENCE MOULTHROP WALDO HARBERT Archeus Hallerion Loripides Aesculapeus Raichoditos Hippocrates Niciolicus Democritos Hallergencs Villanovanous Philapius 634 Wyvern RUTH ABBOTT MARION AMES PAULINE BENEDICT TONE BROWN MARGUERITE CHAPIN ALICE COM STOCK ELSIE ERLEY KATHRYN GLASS GRACE HALL CONSTANCE HOPKIN LUCY HUFFMAN RUTH JENNINGS MARGARET JEWELL GRETCHEN JONES JESSIE METCALF LAURA PEOCOCK DOREEN POTTER ROSE STURMER SUE VERLENDEN DOROTHY WILLIAMS 1 -635- HONORARY FACULTY GRIFFINS I. LEO SHARFMAN JOSEPH H. DRAKE " JIMMY " CHENOT " PADDY " LAMBERT JOHN B. WAITE JOHN R. BRUMM ASSOCIATE GRIFFINS " GORNY " GORNETZKY " JOHNNIE " GOODSELL ACTIVE GRIFFINS Grand Griffin ........ Vice-Grand Griffin ....... Griffin of Apollo, Guardian of the Manuscripts . Griffin of Midas, Guardian of the Gold Griffin of Nemesis, Guardian of the Suppliants . Griffin of Zero ........ Griffin of Mercury ....... Griffin of Morpheus ....... Griffin of Eros ........ Griffin of Xanthos ....... Griffin of Pluvius ....... Griffin of Orpheus ....... Griffin of Neptune ....... Griffin of Mars Griffin of Castor ...... Griffin of Hernos ....... Griffin of Confucius ....... Griffin of Pluto Griffin of Venus ....... Griffin of Saturn ....... Griffin of Hermes ....... Griffin of Charon ....... Griffin of Phares ........ Griffin of Elatus ....... Griffin of Themesis ... .... Griffin of Xylos ....... Griffin of Hephaestus ...... Griffin of Appolinaris ...... Griffin of Bacchus ....... Griffin of Ares ........ Griffin of Concordius ...... Griffin of Diodrus ....... Griffin of Desidius ....... Griffin of Phycudides ...... Griffin of Uranus ....... Griffin of Jupiter ....... Griffin of Violus ....... Griffin of Botta Griffin of Heavus ........ Griffin of Plato Griffin of Budweiser ....... Griffin of Sportus ....... Griffin of Catchus FREDERICK R. WALDRON HOWARD H. CUMMINGS " TAD " WEIMANN " CLIFF " SPARKS " Gus " GOETZ " Doc " NYE " DUNC " CAMERON " BILL " LEITZINGER " ABE " COHN " SiMOLi " MORRISON " CARL " JOHNSON " CHUCK " Boos " Doc " EMERY . " Jo " BRODERICK . " MATT " TOWAR " SEDGE " SEDGWICK " WALT " REISS " JIMMIE " CLARK " HARRY " BENNETT . " OSCAR " CARTWRIGHT . " TIM " HEWLETT . " !NG " EMERSON " DUTCH ' ' SAUNDERS . " CURTIS " LATIR . " MiKE " KNODE " Rus " BARNES " Eo " RUZICKA . " Rus " D ' OoGE . " CHUCK " Osius " KING " MESSNER " BOB " COOK " BUTCH " FROEMKE . " DAVE " LANDIS " CARL " VELDE " JACK " KASBERGER " PAT " HOGAN " JOHNNIE " PERRIN . " Ox " FREEMAN " SLICKER " PARKS " PETE " VAN BOVEN " URI " CARPENTER . " KARP " KARPUS " JoE " BAKER " NICK " BARTZ . " GiL " SCHAFER " PEM " HART . " LARRY " BUTLER 636 Dr.P.Bi?hopCatifield Di: JoinT. Coniuj.ll Drrtark Marshall DrAlbert Dr. Quinter 0. Gilbert Dr.G.Carl Huber- Dr. George A? Clure- ALVMM DrEtten C.PaunuJiarten DrHarnj G. Inmdijire DrRobert J. Hall Dr Clement H.nar hall Dr. Thomas 1 KTolaru .. DK Reuben P iar- on- DrYicior CYauihan. Dr. I do J. Martin EMine r Pranfe Q Nov-q Harold. D. Paniard Harrt) r. WilliamH.LudVi J) Diehard JoKn n. Leonard P Theodore W.Adamp amtiel W Pecker " Douijilap $ Corpron. Wkrd W Harripnan Paul .M. Kervin, Theophile Raphael CaflEl.Ro ' 5 ' ei ' Theodore L. ?fcrur Thalnef Donald TKudner George E .o ore D. Mo ore- Harold W. William D. g ' tm on -637- .cs. Archons HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK PROF. JOHN B. WAITE 1918-1919 MEMBERS IN ABSENTIA ALAN BOYD HOWARD DONNELLY ACTIVE MEMBERS A. B. TANNER CECIL ANDREWS KELSEY GUILFOIL GEORGE STRUCKMAN ALVIN S. BUZBEE SAMUEL J. SLAVENS HARRY W. RUDINE ROBERT E. FOWLER FRANK J. RILEY JOHN P. HAMPTON NORMAN W. WASSMAN CARROLL D. HIPP MORSE D. CAMPBELL PERRY E. ORT ROLAND E. MERNER SELWYN A. LAMBERT 5x5 Toastmasters HONORARY MEMBERS ARTHUR L. CROSS LYMAN L. BRYSON CHARLES B. VIBBERT HAROLD P. SCOTT HERBERT W. CROSS FRANCIS L. BACON ACTIVE MEMBERS GORDON MACK JAMES CHENOT JOSEPH PALMA TED WILSON WILLIAM W. HINSHAW, JR. GILBERT P. SCHAFER F. CORT BELL MATTHEW S. TOWAR RICHARD H. KHEUN ANGUS G. GOETZ CLARENCE L. RoESER KARL H. VELDE WALDO G. HARBERT PATRICK S. NERTNEY 639 OFFICERS L. E. STEPHEN SON, Commodore D. S. WARD, Vice-Commodore R. CANECO, Purser L. J. BALI.ARD, Steward HONORARY MEMBERS PKOF. H. C. SADLER PROF. E. M. BRAGG CREW S. J. THOMPSON G. H. ANDERSON C. R. FORD E. B. SCHUI.Z C. L. STANLEY F. G. SCHWALBE 640 n The Craftsmen HONORARY MEMBERS ROBERT A. CAMPBELL W. C. HOLLANDS FRANK T. LODGE F. B. STEVENS G. W. ARNET CLYDE B. ELIOTT J. GALBRAITH FRANK E. CURTIS, ' 2oM CARROLL C. HYDE, M.D. CHRISTIAN F. HOSTRUP, ' i EARL C. NEFF, ! 2oE . EDWARD C. CORAM, ' igM SAMUEL J. RUBLEY, ' 2oM HARRY R. BELL, ' aoE C. J. TOBIN, ' ipE C. F. ADAMS F. W. ANDREAS C. W. BAN WELL D. J. BARNES W. M. BELL E. O. BRINKMAN A. R. CARR N. E. CLARK C. W. COLLINS G. W. COLLINS H. T. CONON A. W. COREY R. R. Cox L. S. DOYLE R. H. ERLEY OFFICERS MEMBERS S. FRANK H. L. FRENCH C. C. FRY O. H. GlLLETT J. F. GlPNER F. N. GFETHKE G. L. GUN DRY E. HALL C. A. HANE E. S. HENRY G. W. HOLCOMB S. I,. KENNEDY H. MAKINSON A. C. McCLELLAN A. P. MILLER R. A. MUNRO C. S. NASH L. C. JOCELYN GEO. W. KYER E. MUEHLIG H. A. NICHOLS R. A. REICHERT S. J. S KINNER E. M. SWEET President First Vice-Presiclent Second Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Senior Deacon Junior Deacon Steward Steward I. D. ODI.E C. PATTERSON P. J. POWERS L,. A. PRIDGEON S..C. READ H. A. SIZE T. L. SQUIRES H. L. SMITH E. A. THAYER I. G. UHRIE L. R. WACEXER V. L. WATTS W. H. WELCH R. G. WHITE C. ZANELLI 1 641 Honor Societies TAU BETA Pi ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA PHI LAMBDA UPSILON ORDER of THE COIF WOOLSACK TAU SIGMA DELTA PHI SIGMA Pi DELTA EPSILON IOTA SIGMA Pi TRAINING DETACHMENT RELICS 642 5QCLTL3 Tau Beta Pi (NATIONAL HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY) MICHIGAN GAMMA CHAPTER Established in igo6 J. R. ALLEN E. D. CAMPBELL JM. E. COOLEY J. B. DAVIS W. C. HOAD HONORARY MEMBERS G. W. GOETHALS E. LORCH H. B. MERRICK G. W. PATTERSON H. E. RIGGS H. C. SADLER C. J. TILDEN G. S. WILLIAMS A. E. WHITE A. ZIWET RESIDENT ALUMNI MEMBERS V. H. LANE, ' 74 H. W. DOUGLAS, ' 90 H. J. GOULDING, ' 93 C. T. JOHNSTON, ' 95 H. W. KING, ' 95 J. K. CANNON, Ind. Alpha A. J. DECKER, Mich. Alpha J. E. EMSWII.ER B. F. BAILEY, ' 98 L. M. GRAM, ' 01 G. E. LEWIS, ' 08 R. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 H. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 J. C. PARKER H. H. HIGBIE, N. Y. Alpha W. W. KUESTERMAN, Ky. Alpha A. D. MOORE, Perm. Gamma M. OPGOOD, ' u I. R. FLOOK, ' 13 R. S. ARCHER, ' 16 H. A. HICKS, ' 16 S. HOLT, ' 16 F. A. NACLER, Mich. Alpha M. J. ORBECK, Minn. Alpha J. C. PALMER, III. Alpha G. L. ALT, Kansas Theta Tau H. T. CORSON, ' 18 C. W. Goon, ' 18 E. J. ARNOLD D. G. BOVEE S. A. BROCK C. B. CAMPBELL R. S. COOPER J. A. DAHLSTROM UNDERGRADUATES R. W. ELLIOTT W. E. GROVES J. P. MCFARLEN R. A. MUNRO E. L. NUGENT E. F. POTTER J. M. SCHWARTZ E. L. SPAXAGEL H. R. THOMPSON C. T. VANDUSEN P. VERSCHOOR D. M. WILSON I. WOJTASZAK W. F. ZlNGG Engineering students who have maintained a rank in scholarship in the first eighth of their class up to the second semester of their Junior year or in the first quarter of their class up to the first semester of their Senior year, and who may be thought worthy by reason of their personality and goodfellowship, may be elected to membership by the active chapter. 644 Alpha Omega Alpha NATIONAL 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 INDIANA 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 UNIVERSITY FACULTY VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHN G. CARL HUBER CHARLES WALTER EDMUNDS JAMES G. VAN ZWALUWENBURG ALBERT M. BARRETT CARL V. WELLER JOSEPH A. ELLIOTT QUINTER O. GILBERT LYLE B. KINGERY MERRITT D. HOAG SECTION FREDERICK G. NOVY ALFRED S. WARTHIN R. BISHOP CANFIELD UDO J. WILE Louis H. NEWBURGH MARK MARSHALL ALBERT C. FURSTENBURG RAYMOND J. NUTTING JOHN T. CON NELL ROY M. GREENTHAL UNDERGRADUATE SECTION LAWRENCE G. BENIBAUER HENRY R. O ' BRIEN EDWARD J. CORAM CASIMIR A. DOUZABOKI WAYNE A. JOHNSTON TAN P. LEE THEOPHILE RAPHAEL CARL E. ROSER SIDNEY J. SHIPMAN THEODORE L. SQUIER The undergraduate section is a self-perpetuating body, elections being held at the end of the second semester of the Junior year, at which 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 strength of character, individuality, and originality and moral char- acter in the broadest sense, including unselfishness, respect for one ' s self, and for others with high ideals, are required. 645 Phi Lambda Upsilon DELTA CHAPTER HONORARY MEMBERS S. L. BIGELOW E. D. CAMPBELL A. B. STEVENS J. STIEGLITZ (Chicago) W. D. BANCROFT (Cornell) RESIDENT ALUMNI AND ASSOCIATE MEMBERS W. L. BADGER J. C . BRIER R. J. CARNEY H. N. COLE A. L. FERGUSON W. E. FORSYTHE C. C. GLOVER W. J. HALE H. KRAEMER J. S. LAIRD D. M. LICHTY C. C. MELOCHE R. K. MCALPINE R. L. NOVY C. F. SMART W. G. SMEATON I H. H. WlLLARD ACTIVE MEMBERS E. C. BRITTON W. E. CAKE F. CASE C. W. CLARKE R. B. FAST W. G. FRANCE 1 I. E. Gl.ADHILL W. H. GRAVES J. L. HAYMAN N. A. LANGE A. K. LAUREL W. J. D. H. A. H. E. O. H. R. R. E. E. G. E. H. F. P. W. F C. S. McGlLL PHILLIPS ROBINSON SCOTT SNOW SPOKES STURDEVAXT WlRTH ZlMMERLI ZlNGG ZYLSTRA 646 AA i The Order of the Coif (In the Law School of the University of Michigan) NATIONAL LAW HONOR SOCIETY FACULTY MEMBERS RALPH W. AIGLER WILLIARD T. BARBOUR HENRY M. BATES JOSEPH H. DRAKE EDGAR N. DURFEE EDWIN C. GODDARD EVANS HOLBROOK VICTOR H. LANE W. GORDON STONER EDSON R. SUNDERLAND JOHN BARKER WAITE HORACE L. WILGUS STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1919 E. D. DICKINSON C. L. KAUFMAN LEON GREENS AUM C. L. GOLDSTEIN E. D. KlRBY A. J. LEVIN X 647 Woolsack HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER PROF. EDGAR N. DURFEE PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD PROF. GROVER C. GRISMORE ACTIVE MEMBERS LYMAN RUPP MORSE D. CAMPBELL Louis KAWIN A. B. TANNER JOHN HAMPTON 648 - 5X5 Tau Sigma Delta Founded at University of Michigan in 1913 HONORARY FRATERNITY IN ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS Alpha Beta . Gamma Delta Epsllon . UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN . UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY or ILLINOIS HONORARY MEMBER J. J. A. ROUSSEAU ALUMNI FACULTY MEMBERS GEORGE M. MCCONKEY H. O. WHITTEMORE ACTIVE MEMBERS HIRAM HAMER STANLEY MILLS LEO J. HOSMAN Miss CLARA STIMSON Students of Architecture and of the Allied Arts who have completed approximately three-fourths of their major requirements for a degree, and whose rank in scholarship is in the highest one-fourth of their respective classes, are eligible. From these the active mem- bers of the Chapter, under the sanction of the faculty, select such men as are considered worthy by reason of their personality and good fellowship. 649 Phi Sigma Society FACULTY MEMBERS m I PROP. H. H. BARTLETT DR. JOHN H. EHLERS DR. QUINTER O. GILBERT PROF. Louis H. NEWBURGH PROF. UDO J. WILE DR. MAX M. PEET PROF. GEORGE R. LARuE PROF. ROY SELLARS PROF. R. M. WENLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS THEODORE W. ADAMS FLOYD P. ALLEN WILLIAM BOWEN ERNEST K. CHAPIN HARRY L. CLARK JOHN T. CONNELL CECIL CORELY RAY C. FRIESNER WILLIAM M. GERMAN ROY M. GREENTHAL MELVILLE HATCH ERNEST H. HUBER PAUL U. IRELAND NORBERT A. LANGE ELMER WIRTH CARLTON J. MARINUS JOHN E. LUDMICK NORMAN F. MILLER FRANK O. NOVY ROBERT NOVY THEOPHILE RAPHAEL HARLEY B. SHERMAN SIDNEY J. SHIPMAN EMORY W. SINK THEODORE L. SQUIRE JAMES M. STANTON ELBA E. WATSON CHARLES N. WELLER MAX WERSHOW - I 650 Pi Delta Epsilon (HONORARY FRATERNITY IN JOURNALISM) Founded at Syracuse University in pop m I ALPHA ALPHA . ALPHA GAMMA . ALPHA DELTA . ALPHA EPSILON AIPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA . ALPHA Nu ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA Pi BETA ALPHA BETA BETA BETA GAMMA Syracuse University Massachusetts Institute of Technology . Ohio Wesleyan University . Columbia University Colgate University University of Michigan Dartmouth College . University of Illinois University of Toronto Lawrence College Coe College University of Arkansas FRATRES IN FACULTATH MORRTS P. TILLEY, PhD. J. RALEIGH NELSON, A.M. F RAT RES IN URBE HARLAN H. JOHNSON Louis L. GOODNOW FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE BERNARD WOHL WILLIAM C. BABBITT WILLARD H. Dow CECIL C. ANDREWS LEWIS H. MATTERN PAUL A. SHINKMAN THOMAS F. MCALLISTER SAMUEL J. SLAVENS EARL H. CRESS MARK K. EHLBERT DONALD C. BROMLEY WILLIAM W. Fox REED E. BACHMAN B. RUSSELL D ' OocE C. PHILIP EMERY EDGAR L. RiCE GEORGE L. OHRSTROM WALTER F. TSCHAECHE HOBART F. SMITH -651 - Iota Sigma Pi (HONORARY SORORITY IN CHEMISTRY) PATRONESSES MRS. S. L. BIGELOW MRS. R. K. McAi,piNE MRS. C. C. MELOCHE MRS. W. G. SMEATON MRS. A. H. WHITE OFFICERS DOROTHY HALL . JOHANNA MODEROW . MARGARET HAWXHURST MARY MORSE MARION L. LAIRD President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Alumni Correspondent ACTIVE MEMBERS HATTIE B. AINSLIE MARGARET HAWXHURST MARGARET HOOVER MARY MORSE HELEN SEELEY DOROTHY HALL MARION L. LAIRD JOHANNA MODEROW HAZEL PI.ATT LAWRENCE SIMS CHAPTER ROLL Carbon . Hydrogen . Iodine Nitrogen Oxygen Phosphorous Sulphur Tungsten . Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California . University of Illinois University of Nebraska . University of Washington University of Michigan University of Southern California University of Colorado -652 - ffflHIH Fraternity GENERAL FRATERNITIES PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES CLUBS SORORITIES WOMEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS DORMITORIES y i i 654 i 1 1 1 General Fraternities In 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 DELTA TAU DELTA 1874 PHI KAPPA Psi 1875 DELTA UPSILON 1876 SIGMA CHI 1877 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 SINEONIA 1902 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888, re-established 1904 ACACIA ........... 1904 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 1905 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 1908 ZETA BETA TAU 1912 SIGMA PHI EPSILON . . . . . . . . . 1912 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ......... 1913 BETA PHI 1913 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 1915 PHI SIGMA DELTA ......... 1916 656 General Fraternity Rushing Rules Adopted by the Inter-Fraternity Conference 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 col- lege year in which he matriculates. SECTION II. All pledging must be done in Ann Arbor. SECTION III. Any pledgeman who has failed to become a student in the University within thirty days after the first opening day of college follow- ing 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 (n) hours of credit earned in one semester in this Uni- versity with a grade of at least " C " in each course constituting said eleven (n) 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 require- ments for initiation, as stated in Article Two, for two semesters after his entrance in this University shall render his pledge void and render him ineligible for any fraternity in this Conference. The following resolution was passed by the senate committee on student affairs on October 2Oth after a formal request by the inter-fraternity con- ference : " Resolved, That in view of the peculiar situation created by the war, the rule restricting initiation into fraternities to students having earned eleven (n) hours ' credit of at least " C " grade, earned in one semester, be waived for the year 1917-1918. " -657- I y Chi Psi ALPHA EPSILON Established in 1845 FRATRES IN URBE W. W. DOUGLAS, A.E., 1870 DR. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., A.E., 1894 IGNATIUS DUFFY, A.E., 1898 WALDO M. ABBOT, A.E., A.B., LL.B., 1913 RICHARD M. McKEAN, A.B., FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 JAMES MORRISON TAYLOR 1919 CARL P. TRITSCHLER 1920 EDWIN S. LARSEN 1921 ROBERT ELWIN MCKEAN JOSEPH W. CUMMINGS FREDERIC MORAN TRITSCHLER FITZHUGH LEE BREWER HUNTER GILL GRIFFITH HOWARD BERNARD KNAGGS MACCLELLAN EDGAR KING 1922 ROBERT EMERSON SWART ALI-RED Louis MAY EDWARD TAYLOR IvES, JR. WILLIAM TILTON SISLER KENNETH MERCEREAU DAVENPORT STEWART TAFT BEACH CHARLES MACMILLAN GREEN GEORGE L. BANZHAF RENAUD SHERWOOD PLEDGES ALAN REEKIE THOMAS A. BELKNAP 658 y i Founded at Union College in 1841 UNION COLLEGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE MIDDLEBURY ' COLLEGE WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY HAMILTON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AMHERST COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA ROLL OF ALPHAS 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 BOWDOIN COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS NEW YORK, NEW YORK DETROIT, MICHIGAN COLUMBUS, SOUTH CAROLINA MIDDLETOWN, CONNECTICUT HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK NEW BRUNSWICK, NEW JERSEY WASHINGTON, D. C. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA DBS MOINES, IOWA PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN WEST DULUTH, MINNESOTA ATLANTA, GEORGIA ST. Louis, MISSOURI BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS PORTLAND, OREGON KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 659 Alpha Delta Phi FRA TRES IN FA C UL TA TE HENRY M. BATES, PH.D., LL.D., Penn., HAROLD D. BARSS, A.B., M.D., Rochester 1871 1908 WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Penn., 1878 JESSE S. REEVES, B.S., PH.D., Kenyon, 1891 HENRY M. BATES, PH.D., LL.D., Penn., EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Penn., 1897 1890 ROBERT T. CRANE, A.B., PH.D., LL.B., Johns Hopkins, 1902 FRATRES IN URBE JOSEPH ROGERS, Bowdoin, 1875 CHAUNCEY H. SHEARER, Cornell, 1879 PAUL W. BEAVEN, Rochester, 1913 CARL C. WARDEN, Penn., 1892 MCNAUGHTON WILKINSON, Rochester, 1914 ROBERT RYON, Cornell, 1903 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 ROBERT ETHELBERT BARNEY 1920 FRANK MURRAY GARDNER HARRY WEFLER HEFFNER DAVID BALFOUR LANDIS WILLIS ENOCH HARVEY THOMAS HAMMOND ADAMS THOMAS CRAIG FERGUSON, JR. JOHN DOERR LANDIS FRANK WALLDER STEKETEE 1921 1922 WILLIAM HARCOURT JOHNSTONS JAMES MOSELEY CROSBY, JR. WILLIS MARTIN KELLY Louis RAYMOND Lux JOHN McAFFEE WINTERS, JR. 660 Alpka " Delta Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 CHAPTER ROLL HAMILTON COLUMBIA YALE AMHERST . BROWNONIAN HUDSON BOWDOIN DARTMOUTH PENINSULAR ROCHESTER WILLIAMS MlDDLETON KENYON UNION CORNELL PHI KAPPA JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA TORONTO CHICAGO McGiLL 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 College 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 661 e rvaSgliio n Delta Kappa Epsilon OMICRON CHAPTER Founded in 1885 1917 JAMES LEAVITT BULKLEY WILLIAM D. CRAIG J. PEMBROKE HART GEORGE DUEFIELD HENRY L. PARKER G. VOIGT PERKINS HUGH W. HITCHCOCK JOHN I. DAKIN EDWIN D. KAY 1920 1921 HAYDN PALMER ROBERT COOK ALVIN C. BENNETT ROBERT GRINDLEY HENRY WHITING HORACE P. SHAW 1922 W. KENNETH RINDGE CHARLES H. MURCHISON ALBERT F. SCHIRMER gxi 1X5 662 elta ftappa Lpsilon Founded at Yale College in 1844 CHAPTER ROLL 1 YALE UNIVERSITY BOWDOIN COLLEGE COLBY COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA BROWN UNIVERSITY NORTH CAROLINA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA MIAMA UNIVERSITY KEN YON COLLEGE DARTMOUTH COLLEGE CENTRAL UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN WILLIAMS COLLEGE LAFAYETTE COLLEGE HAMILTON COLLEGE COLGATE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK ROCHESTER UNIVERSITY TEXAS RUTGERS COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA TRINITY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA McGiLL UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY 663 Sigma Phi ALPHA OF MICHIGAN Established in jSjS FRATRES IN URBE EDWARD DeWiTT KINNE JAMES D. V. WILCOX MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE CLINTON MILLEN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATB Juniors DONALD KNIGHT MIRRIELEES LIONEL HUBERT JOHNSON Sophomores GOLDWIN REDFIELD STARRETT PHILIP HARDIE GEORGE HOLMES RODERICK DURBAN ALFRED LONGENECKER Pledges MAXWELL MILES GRYLLS JAMES MERCER HADE RUDOLPH DANIEL CARSTENS ROBERT FREDERICK BARIE 664 - b I n Founded in 1827 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF VERMONT . ALPHA OF MICHIGAN . ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA . EPSILON OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF WISCONSIN ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA .Union College .Hamilton College . Williams College . .Hobart College . University of Vermont . .University of Michigan . Lehigh University . Cornell University .University of Wisconsin .University of California 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 1908 1912 665 Zeta Psi Xi CHAPTER Established in 1858 FRATRBS IN PACULTATE PHILIP E. BURSLEY, Xi, 1902 HERBERT R. CROSS, Epsilon, 1900 WILBUR E. BROTHERTON, Xi, 1916 FRATRES IN URBE JOHN C. CHALMERS, Phi, 1864 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE EDWARD MURRAY HUDSON JAMES WIRTH SARGENT DAVID WOOLVERTON SHAND I 1919 RICHARD ALLYN HAIGH CLARK WALLACE BISHOP ROBERT LEROY STORRER WILLARD ROBERTSON SHAMBAUGH MELVIN JOSEPH CASSIDY HENRY GEORGE HOCH WILLIAM WADE HINSHAW, JR. THOMAS DOANE HINSHAW FREDERICK RAY STORRER WILLIAM HORACE WAGGONER ADDISON PORTER COOK EDWARD JAMES DEMPSEY GEORGE FARNAM STONE HOWARD MILLER SHAMBAUGH JOHN WALLACE PAGE 1920 1921 1922 ARCHIBALD GIBSON WENLEY CLAIRE ROBERT GAUKLER JESSE ALLEN BUMPUS EMERSON MARLOWE STEVENS RICHARD HOVEY LEONARD ROBERT ANDREW BROWN THORNTON WILLIAM SARGENT HAROLD ELLICOTT STAFFORD CLARK RUSSELL WARREN HENRY WIBERT SPENCE, JR. 666 _ I Founded at the University of New York in 1847 CHAPTER ROLL PHI . ZETA DELTA SIGMA CHI . EPSILON KAPPA TAU . UPSILON Xi LAMBDA Psi . IOTA . GAMMA THETA Xi . ALPHA ALPHA Psi Nu . ETA . Mu . . ALPHA BETA ALPHA EPSILON LAMBDA Psi New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania . Colby College Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College Cornell University University of California Syracuse University University of Toronto . Columbia University McGill University Case School of Applied Science . Yale University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Minnesota . University of Illinois University of Wisconsin 667 Psi Upsilon PHI CHAPTER Established in 1865 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANCIS W. KKLSEY, Ph.D., 1880 GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., 1884 HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, Ph.D., 1905 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 RICHARD H. KHUEN JOHN R. IVES CHARLES E. IRVIN ALBERT C. JACOBS RICHARD KHUEN III ROBERT F. SMART EDGAR D. FLINTERMAN MASON D. BARR FREDERICK WORCESTER 1920 1921 1922 GUY MOUI.THROP HENRY L. CAULKINS CLARENCE A. MOULTHROP JOHN C. MCCALMONT CELIAN H. RORICK HOWARD WEEKS JAMES WITKER DUNCAN McCALLUM WILLIAM S. NORRIS BOWEN E. SHUMACHER, JR. L1IX3 668 si (Jpsilon Founded at Union College in CHAPTER ROLL THETA DELTA BETA SIGMA GAMMA ZETA LAMBDA KAPPA Psi . Xi UPSILON IOTA . PHI . OMEGA Pi Cm . BETA BETA ETA . TAU . Mu . RHO . EPSILON OMICRON DELTA DELTA THETA THETA Union College New York University . Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College . Wesleyan University . Rochester University . Kenyon College University of Michigan University of Chicago Syracuse University Cornell University . Trinity College Lehigh College University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of California . University of Illinois Williams College University of Washington 669 Beta Theta Pi LAMBDA CHAPTER Established in 1845 FRATRES IN FACULTATE EARLE W. Dow, A.B., 1891 WILLIAM W. WAITE, Ph.D., 1879 ALLAN S. WHITNEY, A.B., 1885 F RAT RES IN URBE JUNIUS E. BEAL, 1882 WELLINGTON H. TINKER, 1889 J. J. GOODYEAR, 1884 LEONARD H. BARRETT, 1889 DWIGHT H. RAMSDELL, 1886 ELMER E. BEAL, 1894 EDWIN R. PARKER, 1896 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE WARD W. HARRYMAN HARRY B. MACALLUM JOHN SMITH 1919 HOLLAND M. COWEN WALDO G. HARBERT 1920 WILLIAM SCOTT TROWBRIDGE HOWARD N. COLLINS CHARLES L. MACCALLUM JOHN L. HANLEY DARIUS D. THORPE RALPH R. BRUCH 1921 1922 FREDERICK B. WICKHAM MAXWELL F. BADGLEY EDWARD J. ELLIOTT IVAN F. GRAHAM BERTRAND H. BRONSON 670 IB eta. TKeta " Pi 1 AMHERST BOSTON BOWDOIN COLUMBIA RUTGERS COLGATE CORNELL ST. LAWRENCE DICKINSON JOHNS HOPKINS DAVIDSON BETHANY PENNSYLVANIA STATE CENTRAL CINCINNATI MIAMI CASE DENNISON KENYON DEPAUW HANOVER BELOIT CHICAGO ILLINOIS MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY Founded in 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 WASHINGTON AND LEE OHIO STATE WITTENBURG OHIO WESLEYAN WESTERN RESERVE PURDUE WABASH INDIANA KNOX MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN WISCONSIN MINNESOTA NEBRASKA TULANE VANDERBILT WASHINGTON WESTMINSTER COLORADO MINES DENVER STANFORD WASHINGTON STATE SOUTH DAKOTA COLORADO COLLEGE KANSAS STATE WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON WHITMAN COLLEGE I -671 - Delta Tau Delta DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1874 FRATRBS IN FACULTATE, RALPH H. CURTISS, Ph.D. HOBART H. WILLARD, Ph.D. NED R. SMITH, A.M., D.P.H. FRED E. CLARK, Ph.D. FLOYD E. BARTELL, Ph.D. FRATRES IN URBB DR. ROBERT G. MACKENZIE WARREN W. FLORER, Ph.D. CHARLES F. Boos DAVID P. WOOD HARRY SUNLEY FREDERICK R. PARSONS ROBERT S. BUOL JOHN B. MERTON GEORGE A. CADWELL FRANCIS K. BRIDGMAN NATHAN L. SHIELDS JOHN L. WARREN CONRAD J. CLIPPERT KENNETH RELYEA ARCHIE F. JORDAN JOHN M. BARNES HARRY SIEGEL 1919 CHESTER C. MORRISON J. DUNCAN CAMERON 1920 THOMAS B. ROBERTSON STANLEY J. THOMPSON B. DUNDY WHEELER FREDERICK E. CLARY HOBART F. SMITH STEPHEN S. JESSOP SEWELL H. PLATT 1921 1922 RICHARD O. FISCHER EDWARD H. BASSETT BERNARD H. SHIRK EDWARD USHER, JR. CALVIN G. WETZEL GEORGE CLIPPERT GEORGE M. GILMORE CHARLES W. MOORE -672 - I au Uelta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 CHAPTER ROLL ALLEGHENY COLLEGE OHIO UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ALBION COLLEGE ADELBERT COLLEGE HILLSDALE COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY KENYON COLLEGE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA INDIANA UNIVERSITY DE?AUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN EMORY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF INDIANAPOLIS UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO LEHIGH UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE 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 SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY IOWA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS TULANE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LKLAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AMHERST COLLEGE MIAMI UNIVERSITY ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO NEW YORK CINCINNATI SAN FRANCISCO PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS BOSTON PORTLAND ROCHESTER CLEVELAND PITTSBURG RICHMOND JACKSON NEW ORLEANS FAR EAST WASHINGTON DALLAS FARGO KANSAS CITY Los ANGELES ATLANTA SEATTLE SPOKANE Sioux CITY SAN ANTONIO HARVARD CLUB BUFFALO LIMA OKLAHOMA GRAND RAPIDS DENVER ST. PAUL BIRMINGHAM WARREN MINNEAPOLIS MILWAUKEE - 673- Phi Kappa Psi MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1875 PRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D. DR. CHRISTOPHER G. PARNALL, A.B., M.D. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D. WILLIAM McKsE GERMAN, A.B., M.S. PHILLIP GEORGE BARTELME PR AT RES IN URBE WILLIAM FRANK VERNER JOSEPH JACOB WALSER JOHN M. McKiNNEY LIEUT. PHILLIP J. TRENTZSCH LIEUT. ELWOOD B. DUNLAVEY LIEUT. JOHN A. BELLOWS CLARENCE ELLSWORTH LOT FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors CHARLES THERON VAN DUSEN SEYMOUR BURLING WILSON HAROLD EELLS COVERT Juniors CARL EDWARD JOHNSON LAWRENCE REED VAN NESS Sophomores WILLIS DAVID STINSON ELMER HARDY LUTHER ELWYN GEORGE DAVIES Freshmen ROBERT JEROME DUNNE WILLIAM PHILLIPS CAMPBELL BRUCE BUICK VAN DUSEN BREWSTER PHILLIPS CAMPBELL JOHN GORDON HILL ROBERT CASS VAII, HUGH EDWARD WILSON NORMAN MCALBIN BROADWELL CYRENUS GARRETT DARLING 674 Founded in Jefferson College in 1852 CHAPTER ROLL WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE LA FAYETTE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA SWATHMORE 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 DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA PURDUE UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY 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 - 675 - 5X5 Delta Upsilon MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1876 FRATRES IN FACULTATE 1 ARTHUR LYON CROSS, Ph.D., Harvard, 1895 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.D.. LL.B., 1885 WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., M.D., 1898 CLARENCE L. MEADER, Ph.D., 1891 WILFRED BYRON SHAW, A.B., 1904 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph D , 1893 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.D., 1892 SIDNEY FISKE KIMBALL, A.B., M.Arch., Harvard FRATRES IN URBE ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.B., C.E., 1895 HENRY WEED NICHOLS, 1898 ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER, A.B., 1884 HORACE GREELY PRETTYMAN, A.B., 1885 HAROLD JULIAN WEEKS, 1907 FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE FRANCIS BACON, A.B., 1902 HARRY MACK HAWLEY, A.B., 1915 MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, i GEORGE HUNTINGTON BROWN, 1884 FRANCIS B. VEDDER, A.B., D.D.S., Delta Sigma Delta CLEMENT H. MARSHALL, Nu Sigma Nu GEORGE EDWARD DAKE 1919 ALFRED MASON 1920 JOHN RANDOLPH REILLY 1921 JACK RUSSELL GARDNER PEIRCE McLouiH CHARLES MERRITT DRAKE JOHN WESLEY MOON ROBERT LINCOLN DRAKE PHILIP WIER SCHNORBACH WELLINGTON TANNER URCH JOHN PETERSON PHILLIPS RICHARD BROMFIELD 1922 RICHARD SCHEURMAN GEORGE FRANCIS GREEN 676 Founded at Williams College in 1834 CHAPTER ROLL WILLIAMS COLLEGE UNION UNIVERSITY HAMILTON COLLEGE AM H ERST COLLEGE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY COLBY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER MIDDLEBURY 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 DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORE COLLEGE LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA McGiLL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY IOWA STATE COLLEGE PURDUE UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA 677 n Sigma Chi THETA THETA CHAPTER Established in 1877 FRED M. TAYLOR, ' 76 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY C. ANDERSON, B.M.E., ' 97 LEWIS M. GRAM, S.B., ' 01 FRATRES IN URBE FIELDING H. YOST, LL.B., M.M., ' 97 PRENTICE P. DOUGLAS, Theta Theta, ' 08 DURAND W. SPRINGER, Alpha Pi, ' 86 OSCAR P. LAMBERT, M.M., ' 19 CARLTON J. POWERS, Alpha Pi, ' 19 DONNELL H. SHOFFNER, Xi, ' 19 KERSHAW HARMS, Beta Epsilon, ' 20 CAPT. B. P. STOOKEY, Alpha Epsilon, ' 08 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 DONALD MATHISON SPRINGER HURLEY GREGG Husx DONALD HESS POWERS CARL CLARKE HUBACH WILLIAM JOHN MENKE ALLAN BURILL SUNDERLAND 1921 1922 J. TEDFORD BACHMAN EDGAR BRISTOL CRANE JOHN MORGAN REED ROBERT SWAIN PEARE PAUL MCNARY MOORE, JR. 678 jtna 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 DEPAUW 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 Wiscox SIN- UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS TULANE UNIVERSITY ALBION COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY COLORADO COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA UNIVERSITA 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 PENNSYLVANIA SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS 679 Phi Delta Theta MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Establislicd in 1864. Re-established in 1887 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY A. SANDERS, Ph.D. EDWARD D. JONES, Ph.D EARL V. MOORE, A.B. FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. ERMINE C. CASE, Ph.D. BENJAMIN S. HOTTER ATHOL B. THOMPSON LESLIE C. TAYLOR STANHOPE T. FLOURNAY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate J. D. BOND 1919 D. P. YERKES W. G. BADE R. C. BARNES R H. CASE H. E. BLEICH J. R. GEBHART j. P. HENRY E. G. BRADLEY T. J. CASE 1920 K. H. VELDE 1921 1922 E. K. MAGRATII W. S. ISHAM D. K. MESSNER M. W. SCOFIELD F. H. HOLMES R. G. MARSHALL G. C. PRATHER E. C. DAVIDSON G. F. KEIPER 680 Founded at Miami University in 1848 CHAPTER ROLL MIAMI UNIVERSIY INDIANA UNIVERSITY CENTRAL UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN BUTLER COLLEGE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO DEPAUW UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI KNOX COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA EMORY COLLEGE IOWA WESLEYAN COLLEGE MERCER UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE UNIVERSITY 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 681 Sigma Alpha Epsilon MICHIGAN IOTA BETA CHAPTER Established in 1888 PR AT RES IN FACULTATE JOHN J. Cox, B.S., C.E. ROSCOE C. GORE, B.S. ROY W. ELLIOT, B.S. OTTO H. HANS PAUL M. IRELAND GEORGE H. COMBS FRATRES IN URBE C. E. BIRD MELVIN E. PAGE EUGENE R. VERNOU ACTIVE CHAPTER THOMAS C. GARRETT WILLIAM A. E. LEITZINGER WARREN C. PARMENTER BOYD H. LOGAN ROBERT O. KERR ROBERT E. HAMILTON MELVIN D. MOERSH WILLIAM E. BENSON RODGER C. BAUMAN F. CORTEZ BELL KENDRICK KIMBALL CHARLTON G. LOOKS JOHN C. COWING FREDERIC W. SULLIVAN HARRY A. WEBSTER, JR. JAMES M. BOWERS MARVEL D. HICKS 682 ma npha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF MAINE BOSTON UNIVERSITY MASSACHUSETTS INST. or TECHNOLOGY HARVARD UNIVERSITY WORCHESTER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE DARTMOUTH COLLEGE NEW HAMPSHIRE COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY ST. STEPHENS COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY ALLEGHENY COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY GETTYSBURG COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OP PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MILLIKEN UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA ADRIAN COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MT. UNION COLLEGE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN BELOIT COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA MERCER UNIVERSITY EMORY COLLEGE GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY OF IOWA IOWA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS KANSAS STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF DENVER COLORADO SCHOOL OF MINES COLORADO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS CENTRAL UNIVERSITY BETHEL COLLEGE KENTUCKY STATE UNIVERSITY SOUTHWESTERN PRESBYTERIAN UNIV. CUMBERLAND UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNION UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA OREGON STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE 683 Theta Delta Chi GAMMA DEUTERON CHARGE Established in 1889 FRATRES IN URBE W. H. BUTLER, Ph.B., LL.B., 1891 HARVEV F. CORNWELL, A.B., 1912 PAUI, E. CARRICK 1919 1920 EDWARD D. WARNER, LL.B., 1891 HARRY McCujRE, 1904 WII.LARD H. Dow EUGENE R. EI.ZINGA WILL IAM P. FAVORITE FRANK D. PEASE CLAYTON S. SHOEMAKER WADE W. STONE 1921 IVAN DANSARD DONALD B. STRATTON RICHARD C. LOSCH LAWRENCE HAYWOOD DON D. SNYDER WALTER I. ROAT FREDERICK M. THOMPSON 1922 GEORGE E. GREGORY FRANK LOSCH CARLTON MEILSTRUP MARION B. STAHI, ROBERT Q. WASSON GORDON E. WHITBECK 684 Founded at Union College in CHAPTER ROLL BETA Cornell University GAMMA DEUTEROX ........ University of Michigan DELTA DEUTEROX University of California EPSILON ......... College of William and Mary ZETA ............ Brown University ZETA DEUTERON ......... McGill University ETA ............ Bowdoin University ETA DEUTEROX .......... Stanford University THETA DEUTEROX Massachusetts Inst. of Technology IOTA DEUTEROX Williams College KAPPA Tufts College KAPPA DEUTERON University of Illinois LAMBDA DEUTEROX ........ University of Washington Mu DEUTEROX . . Amherst College Nu ........... University of Virginia Xu DEUTEROX .......... Lehigh University Xi Hobart College Xi DEUTEROX ......... University of Toronto OMICROX DEUTEROX Dartmouth College Pi DEUTEROX ....... College of the City of Xew York RHO DEUTEROX .......... Columbia University SIGMA DEUTERON ........ University of Wisconsin TAU DEUTEROX University of Minnesota PHI Lafayette College PHI DEUTERON ......... University of Pennsylvania CHI ........... University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON George Washington University Psi ............ Hamilton College - 685 - Delta Chi MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1892 1919 GEORGE LEWIS OHRSTROM HARVEY T. BASSETT EDWARD CARLOS DAVIS JOSEPH LINCOLN BAKER WILLIAM HOWARD WIRT LEMAR SEWARD DOYLE BENJAMIN W. WINTER SANFORD RYAN McCAREN LESTER SPERRY LUKINS 1920 1921 WILLIAM COIT ALLEE, A.B. JOHN K. AKERS EDWARD TEVIS EDWARDS CHARLES R. Osius JR. KENNETH B. MONTIGEL WILFRID RHODES LAURIE HAWI.EY STARR SIMPSON WILL RUTHVEN MEESE ROBERT LOWELL MCCUTCHEON 1922 JOHN S. KYSER DOUGLASS PARK WILLIAM HERBERT HOFFMAN EDWIN S. UMPHREV HENRY HARLOW AKERS STANLEY GIBSON SIMPSON 686 ' Delta Chi 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 OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNION UNIVERSITY CHAPTER ROLL 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 ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO NEW YORK BUFFALO WASHINGTON COLUMBUS SAN FRANCISCO Los ANGELES ST. Louis SEATTLE MINNEAPOLIS HOUSTON SYRACUSE VANCOUVER ST. PAUL PORTLAND BINGHAMTON PHILADELPHIA DETROIT OAKLAND OKLAHOMA CITY ROCHESTER ALUMNI CLUBS SPOKANE SACRAMENTO 687 FRANK HOWARD STEVENS, B.S. Kappa Sigma ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1892 FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. FREDERICK PETERSON, A.M. ARTHUR E. WOOD, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE DONALD MANLY MORRILL, B.S., Nu Sigma Nu MAURICE CLARK MILLER, B.S., Nu Sigma Nu HOWARD BENNETT METTEL, Phi Rho Sigma JOSEPH PALMA, Nu Sigma Nu WERNER WILLIAM DUEMLING, Nu Sigma Nu LAWRENCE BASSETT SCHNEIDER, Phi Rho Sigma DAVIS DOUTHETT BOVAIRD, A.B., 1918 1919 EDGAR WARREN MERANDA PAUL THOMAS QUARRY JOSEPH HENRY MICHAEL BRODERICK, JR. 1920 WILLIAM RONALD FRAZER WILLIAM PETER FORTUNE, JR. JOSEPH VINCENT TRACY VARNUM BERT STEINBAUGH JARL EVERT LARSON RICHARD GREGORY BARZEN WILLIAM DANIEL SMITH, JR. 1921 LEGRAND ABNER GAINES, JR. ALBERT EDWIN HITCHCOCK DONALD JAMES PORTER GEORGE NELSON MATTHEW S FRANKLIN BROKAW HETTINGER RUSSEL STANLEY WILLIAMS EUGENE M. CLIFFORD HOWARD ALLISON QUICKSELL ROBERT STOCKHOUSE GILLETTE WALTER EDWARD HART JAMES S. MILLER 1922 EDWIN GLADSTONE BOVILLE RICHARD CHURCHILL TRAVIS LEE MACKIE WOODRUFF EARL HOWARD JUERS GEORGE HOWARD WALDOCK HAROLD ALEXANDER DAUGHERTY ARTHUR J. KARPUS HENRY CLAY SKINNER JOHN CHISOLM JENNINGS CLAIR MCCANDLISS MAYNARD A. NEWTON 688 I ' oundcd at University of I ' irginia in i86 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA TRINITY COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND L,EB UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND MERCER UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY S. W. PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH HAMDEN-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 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 OK CHICAGO COLORADO SCHOOL OF MINES MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DARTMOUTH UNIVERSITY HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY WASHBURN COLLEGE DENISON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA 6Sg Sigma Nu GAMMA Nu CHAPTER Established in 1902 FRATRBS IN UNIVERSITATE PAUL W. STEELSMITH ACTIVE CHAPTER 1919 JAMES HENRY CLARKE, JR. WALTER S. ROGERS ARTEMAS G. PJCKARD H. LESLIE POPP JOHN F. DUNN ROLAND F. MERNER RALPH A. HAMMER JOHN TOOKER FINLEY SCHUYLER B. SCHMIDT F. MACGREGOR SMITH GEORGE BALL DANIELS BRYANT W. DONALDSON IAN D. PATTERSON JAMES M. BAILEY 1920 Louis J. SCHINDLER PERRY JAMES QUAKENBUSH H. HART ANDERSON 1921 FREDERIC S. FLETCHER WADE P. CON NELL KARL G. BEHR ROBERT W. ORRELL 1922 J. FERRA VAN METER 690 1 Founded at I ' irginia Military Institute in 1896 U I Virginia Military Institute University of Virginia Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agric. College Washington and Lee Univ. University of Georgia Kansas State University Emory College Lehigh University University of Missouri Vanderbilt University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina DePauw University Purdue University University of Indiana Alabama Polytechnic List. Mt. Union College Kansas State College Iowa State University Ohio State University William Jewell College CHAPTER ROLL University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont N. Carolina A. and M. College Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California Brown University Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Colorado Agric. College Albion College Stevens Inst. of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Colorado School of Mines Cornell University State Univ. of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines 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 App. 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 Colgate University Oregon Agricultural College Maryland State College University of Arizona Brewton Birmingham Montgomery Los Angeles Denver Wilmington, Del. Tampa Savannah Atlanta Augusta Chicago Galesburg DCS Moines New Orleans Boston Detroit ALUMNI CHAPTERS Minneapolis St. Louis Baltimore Omaha New York Buffalo Wilmington, N. C. Akron, O. Chehalis, Wash. Cleveland Columbus Portland, Ore. Muskogee, Okla. Oklahoma City Panama D. de P. Philadelphia Pittsburg Providence Salt Lake City Spokane Seattle 691 ex? Phi Gamma Delta ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established in 1885. 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 READE SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. FRANCIS LEE DEWEV GOUDRICH, A.B., B.L.S. JOHN CASTLEREAGH PARKER, A.M., C.E. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, A.M. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D. MORRIS PALMER TILLEY, Ph.D. CHARLES FERDINAND MEYER, Ph.D. ORANGE M. McNfiiL, B.S., C.E. FRATRES IN URBE LI.OYU C. DOUGLAS., A.B., D.D. STUART EAGLESON, A.B. J. H. EMERY R. J. MCCAUGHEY W. D. PETERSON J. P. McF.XRLEN B. R. FULLERTON R. C. SMITH C. C. PATTERSON G. B. RIKER B. N. LOBDELL WILLIS BLAKESLEE P. L. BURKHOLDER THOMAS OUTLAND MERLE JOHNSON C. P. BOYDELL CHARLES BARNUM H. S. BOOTH J. C. MARTINDALE JOHN MADDEN W. B. REA Deceased 1919 1920 F. N. GAETHKE 1921 1922 J. B. BRILL E. L. MATTHEWS L. E. STEPHENSON H. S. TRUEMAN E. W. GROVES L. J. BUTLER J. A. ROLLS W. B. WEATHERS J. S. PERRIN E. C. HALL JOHN THOMAS Louis JENKS T. R. GUSTAFSON W. H. HARRISON J. A. RIGGS R. R. SMITH J. P. WARD F. R. COSSITT J. S. CARTER 692 Phi Gamma Delia Founded at Washington and Jefferson in 1848 ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLECI-AMHERST COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA DE?AUW UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA ALLEGHENY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH 1 I A. OVER 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 TRINITY COLLEGE UNION UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN STANFORD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF MAINE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS WITTENBERG COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DENISON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WILLIAM JEWELL COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON STATE UNIVERSITY COLGATE 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 UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS 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 OLDTOVVN, MAINE PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA RICHMOND COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE WORCESTER POLYTECHNIC INST. JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY RUTGERS COLLEGE ST. JOSEPH, MISSOURI SPRINGFIELD, OHIO DBS MOINES, IOWA KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI COLUMBUS, OHIO NEWARK, NEW JERSEY ALBANY, NEW YORK MADISON, WISCONSIN PORTLAND, OREGON Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 693 Sinfonia PHI AIu ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Established in 1902 HONORARY MEMBERS DAVID BISPHAM P. W. KELSEY FREDERICK STOCK F. ITTIG FRATRBS IN FACULTATB EARL V. MOORE OTTO J. STAHL ALBERT A. STANLEY ANTHONY J. WHITMIRE WALTER E. COLBY THEODORE HARRISON ALBERT LOCK WOOD SAMUEL P. LOCKWOOU FRATRBS IN URBB LEVI D. WINES CHARLES A. SINK SIDNEY SHIPMAN ROBERT A. CAMPBELL ALAN A. DUDLEY DONALD F. KUDNER GEORGE B. BERG F RAT RES IN UNIYERS1TATE 1919 W. LLOYD KEMP .SAMUEL S. ASHBOLT GEORGE N. EARI.E ROBERT R. DIETERLE DAVID D. NASH GEORGE H. HEIDEMAN RONALD F. MILLER EDWARD M. APPLE ROBERT M. AYRES F. HAZEN DICK LOREN S. GANNON WARREN H. SIMMS 1920 1921 GORDON F. GODLEY 1922 EDMUND L. SPANAGEL CARL O. BARTON KARL F. RINDELHARDT WALTER F. TSCHAECHE MELVIN N. DICK HERBERT J. SCHLEE EDWARD J. WEST, JR. EARLE B. RITCHIE LLOYD D. WRIGHT GEORGE W. YENDALL JAMES M. LIGHTBODY GRANT A. SMITH 694 I i ALPHA . BETA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA IOTA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON Pi Founded in 1898 CHAPTER ROLL New England Conservatory, Boston, Mass. Combs Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. . Ithaca Conservatory, Ithaca, N. Y. University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. . University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. . Cincinnati College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio Northwestern University School of Music, Evanston, 111. School of Fine Arts, University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. Denison University Conservatory of Music, Granville, Ohio University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. . Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa 695 Alpha Tau Omega BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1888. Rc-cstablishcd 1904 FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. H. CANNON, B.S. VV. R. HUMPHRIES, M.A. C. N. FESSENDEN, M.E. H. W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JOHN P. CAFFEY, Nu Sigma Nu WALTER T. HOTCHKISS, Phi Rho Sigma GERALD H. CLARKE, Phi Rho Sigma DEFOREST W. BUCKMASTER, Nu Sigma Nu ACTIVE CHAPTER WILLIAM H. GRAVES, JR. JOHN H. RUSH GERALD H. HERRICK TINSLEV R. HARRISON PHILIP G. McDuFFiE P. STUART NERTNEY CYRUS R. FUNK AUBREY H. DORNAN EUGENE O. HARBECK JOHN E. FOLEY GEORGE W. LIPSCOMB C. VINCENT KROUT RICHARD C. MORRISSEY FRANK W. BRITTON HUGH S. GEORGE HENRY W. HEIDENRICH EDWARD J. F. BURNS GERALD K. O ' BRIEN DONALD A. FILDEW FRED C. HENDERSON 696 Alpha Tern 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 BROWN UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY MUHLENBURG COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA TRINITY COLLEGE COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA MOUNT UNION COLLEGE WITTENBUHG COLLEGE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY STATE UNIVERSITY SOUTHWESTERN PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNION UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE LELAND 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 Acacia MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1904 FRATRES IN FACVLTATB Russia, W. BUNTING, D.D.Sc. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, Eng.D., LL.D. ARTHUR G. HAI.I., Ph.D. NEVILLE S. HOFE, D.D.S. CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. WILLIAM L. MIGGETT, M.E. FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. ROBERT A. CAMPBELL JUNIUS E. BEAL RAVE C. EASTMAN JOHN LlNDENSCHMIIlT CHARLES E. HISCOCK ROBERT NORRIS F. H. STEGATH CARROLL W. COLLINS CHARLES F. ADAM ROBERT TOWNER VALDAMAR L. WATTS FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE 1919 1920 HOMER A. SIZE CARLOS ZANELI.I CHRISTIAN F. HOSTRUP W. H. WELCH, JR. HARRY R. BELL 1921 CLARENCE W. BANWELL 1922 MILES C. BRISTOL, JR. (Medic) PLEDGES WELBIE FULLER ROBERT R. Cox DRAYTON F. HOLCOMBE C. B. FISK BANGS CLARENCE B. CAMPBELL J. MAURICE SECORE 698 Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 CHAPTER ROLL MICHIGAN 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 SYRACUSE . TEXAS University of Michigan . 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 . Univeristy 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 Syracuse University Texas University 699 Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established in 7905 PR AT RES IN FACULTATE WILLIS GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. HERBERT ALDEN KENYON, A.M. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M. WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN, A.B. ELMER DAYTON MITCHELL, A.B. PR AT RES IN URBE RoscoE O. BONISTEEL GEORGE CHANDLER ADIE, Nu Sigma Nu FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 HENRY RICH THOMPSON 1920 JEAN PAUL FREEMAN a I WILLIAM FARLEY ANGELL HAKOLD BROOCK THOMAS JAMES REID RANSOM CARLTON TURNER 1921 GERARD ALEXANDER WILMINK WILLIAM FITZHUGH BROWNE JOSEPH MUSSER MILLER MELVIN MARK RIVARD EGERTON BURNETT WILLIAMS ROBERT MACDONALD FARR HAROLD STUART KILPATRICK WILLIAM HURLEY STAFFORD LEONARD CHARLES VAN BOVEN 1922 OTTO KENDALL HOLLAND GORDON RENWICK MAITLAND LEVERETT HITCHCOCK TREAT DAVID SCHELL WATTERWORTH 700 Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . IOTA . Mu . RHO . TAU UPSILON PHI . Psi . ALPHA ALPHA . ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA THETA . ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA Nu ALPHA Xi . ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA PHI ALPHA RHO ALPHA SIGMA . ALPHA TAU PHILADELPHIA RICHMOND CHICAGO NEW YORK . University of Pennsylvania . Washington and Jefferson 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 University of Maine . Armour Institute of Technology University of Maryland University of Wisconsin Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of California Massachusetts List, of Technology Georgia School of Technology Purdue University University of Michigan University of Chicago Cornell University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford University ALUMNI CHAPTERS PlTTSBURG BALTIMORE NEW ORLEANS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SAN FRANCISCO ATLANTA HARRISBURC EVANSTON DETROIT I 701 THOMAS E. RANKIN, M.A. Alpha Sigma Phi THETA CHAPTER Established 1908 FRATRES IN FACULTATE RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. A. FRANKLIN SHULL, Ph.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CAMPBELL HARVEY, Nu Sigma Nu CHARLES W. CLARK CHESTER C. CHOPP EDWIN S. SNYDER HERBERT L. DUNHAM LOWELL B. GENEBACH WENDELL L. PATTON WILSON R. JEWELL NOTERY A. GLEASON CARL W. AUER, JR. GARRETSON CLASH ROBERT D. PATTON 1919 THEODORE L. SQUIER, Alpha Kappa Kappa J. THEODORE HUETTE HAROLD O. FULLERTON W. ELLWOOD CAKE 1920 1921 EDWIN A. KRUEGER PLEDGES PAUL E. WISE HARRY D. HAUSE WILLIAM G. MASON HENRY KRYGER RUSSELL M. FLETCHER JESSE W. BAIRD PAUL E. KRAUSE RALPH A. SULLIVAN FRANKLIN C. THOMAS 702 a Suma Phi Founded at Yale University in CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSII.ON ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi RHO . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON . Yale University Harvard University Massachusetts Agricultural College Marietta 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 . Leland Stanford Jr. University Pennsylvania State College 703 Zeta Beta Tau PHI CHAPTER Founded in 1912 PRATER IN UNU ' ERSITATP. I. LEO SHARFMAN, A.B., LL.B. PRATER IN URBP. ROY M. GREENTHAL, B.S., M.D. PR AT RES IN UNII ' ERSITATE SAMUEL L. COHEN, A.B. EARL L. WIENER, A.B. NATHAN SALON, B.S. 1919 CHARLES L,. KAUFMAN, A.B. LESTER S. HECHT, A.B. BENJAMIN J. SCHEINMAN SAM HYMAN MILTON H. FRIEND HAROLD I. JOSEY S. G. WIENER III ARNOLD ENSEL LEON BIALOSKY STANLEY FRIEDMAN SYDNEY SARASOHN MICHAEL PLAUT 1920 WALTER S. RIESS WALTER FRANK E. HAROLD SCHETZER 19.21 1922 J. LESTER KODACKER NATHAN STIX JOSEPH BERNSTEIN GUSTAVE WEINFELD _ 1 I 704 Founded at the College of the City of New York, CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DELTA GAMMA THETA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . ZETA SIGMA ETA . IOTA . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi TAU . RHO . PHI . UPSILON CHI . Psi . OMEGA . City College of New York Columbia University New York University University of Pennsylvania Cornell University Western Reserve University Boston University . Case School of Applied Science Tulane University Union University Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Ohio State University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Syracuse University . Louisiana State University Harvard University . University of Illinois University of Michigan McGill University (Montreal, Canada) University of Virginia University of Alabama University of Missouri GRADUATE CLUBS NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK CLEVELAND, OHIO CHICAGO, ILLINOIS BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 70S Sigma Phi Epsilon MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1912 PRATER IN FACULTATE JAMES HERBERT RUSSELL, A.M., Michigan Alpha FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JAMES DONALD O ' CONNOR, A.B. ELDEN REED HUNT, Delta Theta Phi LESLIE GEORGE FIELD, Delta Theta Phi SELDEN BENNETTS DAUME, Delta Theta Phi ROBERT K. BROWN, Delta Sigma Delta IRVING SANDERSON ELLISON CHARLES PHILLIP EMERY STEWART CLARENCE HUESTON 1919 CLARENCE L. ROTHROCK CHARLES EDSON HARDY HARRY JOSEPH RENNELL WILLIAM JOHN BOEHM DONALD BENJAMIN DARLING EDWIN CHARLES BOWERS GEORGE RENNELS HARRINGTON VIRGIL HENRY WAITE 1920 REINHOLD ERWIN Boss BRAYTON WILLIAM WESTCOTT WILLIS BOYD HAYES, JR. VIGGO ELLIS HANSEN ROBERT EARL FOWLER DONALD THOMAS LESTER HAROLD KARL SCHILLINGER JOHN DONOVAN, JR. GLENN HOWARD CUMMINGS JULIAN HAWYARD JOSEPH DONALD CANNING SHELTON JAMES EDGAR WHITE 1921 CHARLES LEONHARD LONGWILL BENJAMIN HAROLD HAMNER, JR. JOHN BROPHY 1922 WILLIAM VERNON Cox JAMES ELLIOTT CROUSHORE MALCOLM WARD DAVIS LEWIS HOWARD HARTZELL FRANCIS CECIL NAYLOR GLENN D. CURTIS EDWARD PHENEY CLINTON WILSON LONGWILL GEORGE JOSEPH NAYLOR GLENN ELLIS LARSEN WILLIAM LERov BROWN I 706 Pounded at Richmond College in 1901 ACTIVE. CHAPTER ROLL RICHMOND COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 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 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE KANSAS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL DENVER, COLORADO RICHMOND, VIRGINIA MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI SPOKANE, WASHINGTON BROOKLYN, NEW YORK NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS WHEELING, WEST VIRGINIA PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA SEATTLE, WASHINGTON NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA ST. Louis, MISSOURI INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA WILMINGTON, DELAWARE LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO COLUMBUS, OHIO BALTIMORE, MARYLAND WASHINGTON, DISTRICT 01- COLUMBIA DETROIT, MICHIGAN BUTTE, MONTANA PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA CHICAGO, ILLINOIS SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA ATLANTA, GEORGIA 707 Lambda Chi Alpha SIGMA ZETA Established in 1913 HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. WILLIAM G. SMEATON STAFFORD B. NICKELS F RANCIS J. SESSION ACTIVE MEMBERS BURDETTE GLENN TIMOTHY Y. HEWLETT HOMER MARSON EARL C. PAYNE FRANZ P. ZIMMERLI GLEN HOLCOMB CHARLES O. STETLAR HARCOURT CAVEHLY HUBERT BRONSON PRESTON HUSTED RUSSEL KINGSTON W. GALE LUSH KENNETH A. MCGRORY HOWARD B. MARSHALL STANLEY MOREHOUSE JOHN E. OLSON JOHN M. SESSIONS J. WREN TURNER RICHARD RAYMOND W. SEVERANCE B. VERNON SEVERANCE HAROLD F. STOTZER CHARLES SPAULDING JOHN C. EDWARDS LYMAN DEUCHI.ER HERBERT GLATTE ROBERT J. ERNST HOMER HEALY CURTIS E. BOTTOM XEH. A. MOORE HORDON C. HARRIS LELAND H. PHELPS DAVID SELLARDS R. BROOKINGS TAYLOR BENTLY F. ADAMS ROBERT ALBERTSON VERNON PARKS FERNAND WESKE PLEDGES ADOI.PH F. WENDLER Louis W. FUESS NORMAN K. FOLEY CHARLES TAYLOR GEORGE J. EVERILL 708 Lambda Chi Alpha I : .stab!ishcd in JQi 9, Boston University CHAI ' THR ROLL (Zetas in Order) Boston University, Boston, Mass. Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Brown University, Providence, R. I. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. University of Maine, Oronto. Me. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Buchnell University. Lewisburg, Pa. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Washington State College, Pullman, Wash. Rhode Island State College, Kingston, R. I. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Louisiana State College. Baton Rouge, La. DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. University of Illinois, Champaign. 111. Alabama Polytechnic, Auburn, Ala. Knox College. Galesburg, 111. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. University of Washi Union College, Schnectady, N. Y. Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of South Dakota, Vermillion, S. D. Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. Colgate University, Hamilton, N. Y. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Ore. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. University of Alabama, University, Ala. Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. University of Denver, Denver, Col. University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. University of Texas, Austin, Texas Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa Oklahoma A. and M. College, Stillwater, Okla. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. New Hampshire College, Durham, N. H. Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Ohio University, Athens, Ohio Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio Colby College, Waterville, Me. ngton, Seattle, Wash. 709 Beta Phi ZETA CHAPTER Established 1913 E RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE JOSEPH J. KUCERA DAVID COHEN GEORGE C. LUDKE WALTER M. NUGENT CHRISTIAN R. MALAN OSCAR H. LUBKE NICHOLAS H. VAN HEERDEN PHILIP E. THOMAS PLEDGES ALFRED B. CURTIS E. LEO NUGENT ARTHUR W. DEW LEO J. HOSMAN ELLIOT F. RUIHLEY LYNN C. WINANS EMIL G. JEHLE HERMAN C. KAPPLER BARNET BREZNER SAMUEL POPKINS 710 5x5 Founded o at University of Chicago CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA ZETA ETA . THETA University of Chicago Northwestern University Armour Institute of Technology . University of Illinois University of Michigan DePauw University . Rose Polytechnic Institute ALUMNI CHAPTER CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 711 Phi Sigma Kappa DKI.TA DEUTERON CHAI TKR Established y 5 l ; RATl : .R IX PACULTATE HOWARD B. MERRICK, C.E. 1 : RATR1 : .S IN URBl ' HAROLD C. CRAMER MERLIN A. CUDLIP 1-RATRUS IN UNIVURSITATE NORMAN C. BENDER, B.S. JOHN L. GARVEV WILLIAM C. SKINNER, B.S. HAROLD G. WALLER DONALD J. BARNES OTTO C. DAVIDSON, JR. JAMES N. SAVAC.E LUDWIG O. HENZE HAYNES E. EDISON Jonx II. UKARHING, JR. I. ARTHUR HILLS PETER J. VAN Rossi M 1919 1920 1921 RALPH (). DUNN EARL W. DUNN GEORGE D. ANDERSON NORMAN H. STUMPF PAUL H. GARVEY ERNEST R. WOODMANSEB EARL J. MESNER JOHN H. HILLS G. FREDERICK KALMBACII DAVID GRAY WALLACE W. MUIR VOLNEY C. HARMON 712 Founded in 18 3 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . . . Xi . . . OMICRON Pi ... SIGMA TAU . UPSILON PHI . CHI . Psi . O.MEG A ALPHA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON GAMMA DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON EPSILON DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON ETA DEUTERON . Massachusetts Agricultural College Union University Cornell University University of West Virginia . Yale University College of the 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 College 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 University of Wisconsin . University of Nevada 7 ' 3 Phi Sigma Delta ETA CHAPTER Hstablishcd in 1916 1 ; RATRIIS IN VNIVHRS1TAT1-, 1919 SAMUEL C. LEWANDORF JACOB SCHAFI ' ER 1920 WILLIAM KRUGER JOSEPH H. GLASS ISADORE E. LEVI NE DAVID SELIGSON LEWIS SCHOENFELD ARTHUR PERTZOVITZ LESTER A. ABEL 1921 WILLIAM WACHS 1922 ABE BARON WALTER WEINBERG WILL Z. GOODSITE ABE BRODKEY JEROME SAMUEL MYER WEINSTEIN PLEDGES S. LAWRENCE LEWANDORF 714 n Phi Delt Pounded at Columbia University in 1910 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA . Columbia University Cornell University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute New York University Union University University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan ALUMNI CHAPTHR NEW YORK CITY Professional Fraternities In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan PHI DELTA PHI (Law) Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical) . DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental) ALPHA SIGMA (Homoeopathic) Xi Psi PHI (Dental) . PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) . PHI BETA Pi (Medical) Pin ALPHA DELTA (Law) . PHI Cm (Medical) Psi OMEGA (Dental) . ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) . SIGMA DELTA CHI (Journalistic) . DELTA THETA PHI (Law) . ALPHA RHO CHI (Architecture) . THETA Xi (Scientific) . ALPHA CHI SIGMA (Chemical) PHI ALPHA GAMMA (Homoeopathic) 1869 1882 1882 1888 1889 1897 1898 1905 1905 1905 1906 1910 1911 1914 1914 1916 1918 - 716- PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Phi Delta Phi KENT CHAPTER Established in 1869 PR AT RES IN FACULTATE PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.B. DEAN HENRY M. BATES, Ph.D., LLB. DEAN JOHN R. EFFINGER, Ph.D. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. (Retired) PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. (Retired) PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.M., LL.B. PROF. JOSEPH H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. PROF. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. PROF. JOHN B. WAITE, A.B., LL.B. PROF. EDGAR N. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. F ' RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE HENRY K. HUBER, A.B., Alpha Tau Omega ROLUN R. WINSLOVV, Alpha Delta Phi E. MURRAY HUDSON, A.B., Zeta Psi CLARENCE K. PATTERSON, A.B., Beta Theta Pi OSCAR P. LAMBERT, A.B., Sigma Chi HUGO E. BRAUN, A.B., Sigma Alpha Epsilon LELAND N. SCOFIELD, Phi Delta Theta C. CECIL ANDREWS, A.B., Trigon REGINALD M. COBBS, A.B., Psi Upsilon FRANK J. RILEY GORDON V. Cox, A.B., Phi Delta Theta THOROLF G. EVENSEN, Phi Gamma Delta - 718- Phi Delta Phi Founded at the University cf 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 PITTSBURGH TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA 7 ' 9 Nu Sigma Nu F RAT RES IN F AC U IT ATE DR. V. C. VAUGHAN DR. C. B. DENANCREDE DR. R. PETERSON DR. P. G. NOVY DR. G. C. HUBER DR. W. R. PARKER DR. A. M. BARRETT DR. C. W. EDMUNDS DR. C. G. DARLING DR. U. J. WILE DR. C. D. CAMP DR. D. M. COWIE DR. I. D. LOREE DR. M. MARSHALL DR. H. EMERSON DR. L. B. KINGERY DR. C. H. MARSHALL DR. C. HARVEY DR. D. M. MORRILL P. H. DF.KRUIF. Ph.D. F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE J. P. CAFFEY R. M. MCKEAN R. L. NOVY C. S. WRIGHT W. W. HARRYMAN C. C. ADIE J. PALMA R. W. STREAT A. D. RIKER D. W. BUCKMASTER H. B. McCALLUM A. B. THOMPSON H. A. ST. JOHN P. M. MOORE H. PALMER W. W. DUF.MLING 1919 1920 1921 1922 M. C. MILLER J. M. MCKINNEY W. A. JOHNSTON F. O. NOVY D. F. KUDNER W. S. O ' DONNELL F. BUSBY P. H. DEKRUIF E. P. CATHCART R. E. BARNEY L. TAYLOR C. L. F. DEVRIES F. L. R. SNYDER A. G. GOETZ T. R. HARRISON J. C. SMITH 720 Pounded at the University of Michigan in 1882 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Michigan BETA University of Detroit DELTA University of Pittsburgh EPSILON University of Minnesota ZETA ........... Northwestern University ETA ............ Illinois University THETA . . . . . . . . . . University of Cincinnati IOTA ........ College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y. KAPPA .......... Rush College of Medicine LAMBDA ......... University of Pennsylvania Mu ............ Syracuse University Xi ........... Bellevue Medical College OMICRON .......... Union Medical College ALPHA KAPPA Psi ........ Washington University RHO .......... Jefferson College of Medicine SIGMA ......... Western Reserve University TAU ............ Cornell Universitty UPSII.ON ......... Leland Stanford University PHI ........... University of California CHI ........... University of Toronto Pi Mu ........... Virginia University BETA ALPHA ......... University of Maryland BETA BETA ......... Johns Hopkins University I. C. I. . . University of Buffalo BETA DELTA ......... State University of Iowa BETA EPSILON ......... University of Nebraska DELTA EPSILON IOTA Yale University BETA ETA ........... Indiana University BETA THETA .......... University of Kansas BETA IOTA Tulane University BETA KAPPA .......... Harvard University BETA LAMBDA University of Texas 5X3 DR. L. P. HALL DR. N. S. HOFF DR C. J. LYONS DR. J. J. TRAVIS DR. E. V. WHITMAN Delta Sigma Delta ALPHA CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. M. J. WATSON DR. J. O. GOODSELL, JR. DR. M. L. WARD DR. E. H. LOEFFLER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE DR. R. W. BUNTING DR. U. G. RICKERT DR. R. B. HOWELL DR. J. W. SWEET DR. F. B. VEDDER R. W. MOORE A. D. KATHAN J. L. KNAPMAN F. MARSH H. BARROWS H. A. NELSON R. E. CURTISS L. R. ULRICH H. A. ERBELAND G. E. WRIGHT 1919 C. F. ADAM 1921 H. N. GOTSCHALL C. T. HALL O. B. AUBIN DON ARNER S. APPELGATE C. W. OSTER F. W. MERCER H. A. SMITH R. K. BROWN D. C. LYONS P. R. CARROLL W. F. WOODS A. H. BROWN H. M. URICH A. G. BOYNTON H. H. BURKHART J. K. WRIGHT A. K. HOLLAND W. G. FOI.LIS E. B. BOWERMAN PLEDGES 1919 J. SHANKS 1921 1922 F. L. VERNIER G. D. BOONS R. F. CANNON D. H. BELLINGER C. W. WILSON F. C. NAYLOR C. A. DYER W. M. BROWN G. H. HUTCHINS 722 n Founded in the University of Michigan in 1882 SUPREME CHAPTER, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AUXILIARY CHAPTER ROLL DETROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY PHILADELPIA 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 UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY TUFTS DENTAL COLLEGE KANSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE INDIANA DENTAL COLLEGE ST. Louis DENTAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO PITTSBURG DENTAL COLLEGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO NORTHERN PACIFIC DENTAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY LINCOLN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY or ILLINOIS IOWA UNIVERSITY 723 x Alpha Sigma Mu SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER Established hi 1888 I ' RATRES IN FACULTATLl WILBERT H. HixsiuLE. M.D. WILLY C. R. VOIGT. M.D. DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D. CLAYTON S. EMERY, M.D. WILLIS A. DEWEY, M.D. FRED J. CADY, M.D. HUGH MCDOWELL BEEBE, M.D. RUSSELL E. ATCHISON, M.D. CHARLES B. PILLSBUHY, M.D. F RAT RES IN UNIVERS1TATE 1919 ca I G. REX BUI.LEN JAMES K. DURI.ING L G. ELWOOD BURKHARDT CLEMENTS C. FRY DONALD C. YOUNG SUEL A. SHELDON RUSSELL O. DAVIDSON HUGH S. McLETcmE W. BAUER LINWOOD W. SNOW EMORY D. WINFIELD GEORGE P. WOOD 1920 MII.XER S. BALLARD 1921 HORACE L. FRENCH 1922 EARL F. LUTZ G. BERHARD ULVII.D PRE MEDICS WESLEY M. WENDT JOHN A. HOOKEY ARTHUR J. BRICKBAUER H. GLENN RUFFE JOHN F. VICK ROY H. HOLMES PERRY E. GILLETTE CARL E. SMITH MICHAEL J. CRINO CLYDE E. HEUSSNER HERBERT E. ARNDT - 724 rounded at New York Homoeopathic Medical College in A ' yj Mil Sigma Alpha Fraternity founded at the University of Michigan in iSSS, and amalgamated u ' itli Alpha Sigma in 1900 . Al.l ' HA BETA . GAMMA DELTA IOTA KAPPA Mu SIGMA ALPHA PHI EPSILON CHAPTER ROLL New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Atlantic Medical College, Baltimore. Md. Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. Homoeopathic Medical School, University of Michigan Medical School. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Homceopathic Medical School, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. 725 Xi Psi Phi ALPHA CHAPTER Founded in 1889 PR AT RES IN PACULTATE A. J. HALL, D.D.S. F. S. BURKHOLDER, D.D.S. L. J. PORTER, D.D.S. PRATRES IN. URBE C. H. NELSON, D.D.S. F. C. PALMER, D.D.S. W. S. MOORE, D.D.S. A. W. SCHURTZ, D.D.S. L. P. FISHER, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE WILLIAM A. COOK, D.D.S. HARRY D. SMITH H. GLENN LEWIS RUSSELL D. MERRITT ARMIN H. BOEHNLEIN ARNOLD J. LABBE J. LEROY REED CLAUDE R. WOMER CARLTON J. POWERS, ' 19 NICOLASS H. VAN HEERUEN, ' 19 HARRY G. HINCKLEY, ' 21 DOUGLAS M. TEAL, ' 21 ALBERT SAMUELS, ' 21 J. A. ZASTROW G. C. MONTICUE 1919 MICHAEL C. CAMERON RICHARD A. SELL G. GIDDEON SMIT WILBERT G. BURROWS FRANK T. NISBET 1920 CLARENCE J. CLEMO JOHN C. PORTER 1921 J. EARL MURPHY A. MARK YEAGER EDGAR L. FORSYTHE PLEDGES CARL J. RUTZEN, ' 22 M. A. LARKE, ' 19 PEDRO G. DEL VALLE, ' 19 CHARLES J. McCANN, ' 21 FREDERICK G. KNEPPLE, ' 21 WILSON CHRISTIE, ' 22 RUSSEL J. VICTOR, ' 22 S. A. LINMAN R. A. WAGNER WILLIAM MORDEN, ' 19 IN SERVICE ]. D. GLOVER D. F. BYERS I 726 l PKi ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Xi . OMICRON Pi RHO . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON PHI . CHI . Psi . OMEGA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Mu AAPHA Nu Founded at the University of Michigan in 1889 CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan . New York College of D ental Surgery Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery . Baltimore College of Dental Surgery University of Iowa Indiana College of Dental Surgery University of California University of Ohio Chicago College of Dental Surgery . University of Buffalo . . . . . Medical College of Virginia Royal College of Dental Surgery University of Pennsylvania Northwestern University . University of Illinois Washington University . Ohio College of Dental Surgery University of Minnesota Western Dental College Lincoln College of Dental Surgery Vanderbilt University North Pacific Dental College Atlanta Southern Dental College University of Southern California . Creighton University . George Washington University Tulane University ALUMNI CHAPTERS NATIONAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BUFFALO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION ROCHESTER ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SYRACUSE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CHICAGO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION ST. Louis ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MINNESOTA STATE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SEATTLE ALUMNI NEBRASKA STATE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MICHIGAN STATE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION INDIANA STATE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CINCINNATI ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CALIFORNIA STATE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION NEW YORK CITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION DETROIT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION KANSAS CITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION ASSOCIATION 727 1 Phi Rho Sigma ZETA CHAPTER I ' .shiblishfd in 1897 y PR AT RES IN FACULTATE WARREN P. LOMBARD, A.B., Sc.D., M.D. RAYMOND J. NUTTING, B.S., M.D. R. BISHOP CANFIEI.D, ' A.B., M.D. PAUL W. BEAVEN, A.B., M.D. LESLIE L. BOTTSHORD, A.B., M.D. PARKER HEATH, B.S., M.D. GEORGE MCCLURE. B.S., M.D. CLYDE K. HASELY, A.B., M.D. THOMAS L. TOI.AN, B.S., M.D. I ' RATRUS IN URBE HON. ROBERT G. MCKENZIE, A.I!.. M.D. T. S. LANGFORD, A.B., M.D. PRATR1-S IN UNiniKSITAT i u HARRY F. BECKER, B.S. R. WILSON SHELBY THEODORE W. ADAMS, B.S. RussfiL L. FINCH, A.B. GEORGE F. MOORE, B.Ed. 1919 1920 SIDNEY J. SHIPMAN, B.S. LEONARD F. THAI.NER HOWARD F. ROWLEY ' ROBERT E. ANSLOW ROBERT M. CI.EARY FITZGERALD H. CLARK ROBERT R. DIETERI.E LAWRENCE W. FAUST LELAND E. HOLLY, A.B. JOHN C. DETRO BURN ELI, F. WIGHT 1921 NORMAN C. CLARK HOWARD B. METTLE LYI.E C. BACON WALTER T. HOTCHKISS RAYMOND M. SLATE. Ph.G. CARLTON J. MAURINUS, B.S. KDWARD P. GILLETTE CARLTON S. DAVENPORT VARNUM C. SOUTIIWORTII W. LLOYD KEMP HAROLD S. TRUEMAN RALPH B. FAST 1922 EDWARD A. WISHROPP CLARKE M. McCoLL HAROLD J. MATHEWS LAWRENCE B. SCHNEIDER JOHN E. LUDWIG EUGENE R. ELSENGER - 728- tm I Al.PHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA . El ' SILON ZETA . THETA TAU . ETA . IOTA ALPHA . IOTA BETA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu Nu . OMICRON Pi ALPHA Pi BETA RHO . . . . SIGMA . . . . UPSILON PHI SKULL AND SCEPTER CHI Psi ALPHA OMEGA DELTA . OMEGA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA OMICRON ALPHA ROLL OF CHAPTERS Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Mich. . University of Michigan, Ann Arhor, Mich. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Creighton University, College of Medicine, Omaha, Neb. . University of Nebraska, Omaha, Neb. . University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio . Medico Cherisurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wis. Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind. Indiana University School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia. Pa. . University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. University of Colorado. Boulder, Colo. University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. . Ohio University Medical Department, Columbus, Ohio Columbia University, New York, N. Y. . McGill University. Montreal, Canada . College of Medicine, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. I 729 Phi Beta Pi BETA CHAPTER Established in 1898 PRATR1-S IX FACULTATE GEORGE SI.OCUM, M.D. KLDEN C. BAUMGARTEN, A.B., M.D. ALBERT C. FURSTEXBERG, B.S., M.D. HARRY G. LUNDGREN, B.S., M.D. TiiHoi-Hir, KUNGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. PR AT RES IN UN I yi: RSI T ATE 1919 CARI, E. BADCLEY, B.S. GEORGE R. HACEMAN, B.S. HAROLD D. BARNARD, B.S. LAWRENCE G. BEINHAUER HERMANN E. BOZER, A.B. Wn.ijAM D. STINSON, A.B. C. NEH, WEU.ER, A.B. HAROLD W. SMITH FRED A. BOTHE, A.B. BRUCE A. HARRIS FAYE W. ALI.EN, A.B. WILLIAM E. COLE URI A. CARPENTER JOHN A. LUKENS JOHN F. HAUGHER EARL W. MCKELVEY ALFRED J. BURR WILLIAM A. CORCORAN 1920 E. FORREST MERRILL HAZEN L. MILLER, B.S. RALPH E. BOICE, B.S. JOHN M. GRAFF CHARLES R. SMITH A. WILLIAM COXON 1921 GEORGE E. GERKEN MAURICE G. SHELDON 1922 CUI.LEN E. SUGG E. CARROLL YATES HUME TAYLOR FRATRHS IN BELLO HARRY H. LAMB LEWIS N. ASH WORTH HERBERT E. WALKER JAMES M. PIERCE C. FRANKLIN SMITH LUDWIG F. KUIJALA Louis J. GARIEPY, JR. HENRY L. SMITH CHARLES E. FUTCH WARD C. DENISON FRANK G. ROUNSVILLE JAMES E. CROUSHORE HAROLD SCHII.LINGER PLEDGES CHARLES EADES 730 I ' uundcd at t ic University of Pittsburgh in CHAPTER ROLL I ALPHA ....... University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. BETA ....... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. DELTA .... ... Rush .Medical College, Chicago, 111. ZETA .... Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. ETA ....... Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. THETA ........ Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. IOTA .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Univ. of 111., Chicago, 111. KAPPA ........ Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Mich. LAMBDA ....... St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. Mu ........ Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Xi ....... University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. OMICRON . . . Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind. Pi ......... University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. RHO ........ Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Term. SIGMA ........ University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. TAU ........ University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. PHI Psi ...... Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. CHI ....... Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. ALPHA ALPHA ..... John A. Creighton University, Omaha, Neb. AAPHA BETA ...... Tulane University, New Orleans, La. ALPHA GAMMA ...... Syracuse Univesrity, Syracuse. N. Y. ALPHA DELTA ..... University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. ALPHA EPSILON ...... Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. ALPHA ZETA . . Indiana University School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind. ALPHA ETA ....... University of Virginia, Universtiy, Va. ALPHA IOTA ...... University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. ALPHA KAPPA ...... University of Texas, Galveston, Tex. ALPHA LAMBDA ...... University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. ALPHA Mu ....... University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. ALPHA Nu ...... University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah ALPHA Xi ....... Harvard University, Brookline, Mass. ALPHA OMICRON ..... Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. ALPHA Pi ....... University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. ALPHA RHO ...... Oakland College of Medicine, Oakland, Cal. 73 ' 5x5 Phi Alpha Delta CAMPBELL CHAPTER Established in po F RAT RES IN F AC U IT ATE GROVER C. GRISMORE, A.B., J.D. WILLIARD T. BARBOUR, A.M., LL.D. FRATRBS IN UNIVERSITATE EMIL ANNEKE, A.B. JAY STOUGH, A.B. ROBERT C. BROWER J. WIRTH SARGENT, A.B. LAURESTON OLIVER TELEER SELVVYN A. LAMBERT, A.B. NORMAN W. WASSMAN PERRY E. ORT LEE ROBINSON ROBERT B. FOWLER D. THURSTON MOSIER BEN MATTHEWS 732 ' Delta Founded ui Northwestern University, 1897 CHAPTER ROLL BLACKSTONE . Chicago-Kent College of Law STORY .... DePauw University FULLER ........ Northwestern University of Law WEBSTER Chicago Law School MARSHALL ......... University of Chicago RYAN .......... University of Wisconsin MAGRUDER .... University of Illinois CAMPBELL .......... University of Michigan GARLAND .......... University of Arkansas HAY ....... . . Western Reserve University BENTON .... .... Kansas City Law School CAPEN ......... Illinois Wesleyan University HAMMOND .......... University of Iowa CHASE .......... Cincinnati Law School WILLIAMS ........ Northwestern College of Law RAPALLO ........... New York University LAWSON ........... University of Missouri TAFT .......... Georgetown University CALHOUN ............ Yale University GREEN ........... University of Kansas JEFFERSON .......... University of Virginia GUNTER .......... L T niversity of Colorado HAMLIN ........... University of Maine CORLISS ......... University of North Dakota Ross ......... University of Southern California HOLMES ......... Leland Stanford Jr. University TEMPLE .......... University of California STAPLES ......... Washington and Lee University HUGHES ........... Denver University CLAY .......... University of Kentucky KENT ........... University of Idaho DUNBAR .......... University of Washington REESE .......... University of Nebraska BREWER .......... John B. Stetson University HARLAN .......... University of Oklahoma McREYNOLDS ......... University of Tennessee LIVINGSTON .......... Columbia University 733 Phi Chi Psi CHAPTER F RAT RES IN FACULTATE ROI.I.A E. McCorrER, M.D. HOWARD H. CUMMINGS, M.D. F RAT RES IN URBE WARREN E. FORSVTHE, M.D. CONRAD GEORG M.D. PR AT RES IN UNIVERSITATE E. D. OSBORNE 1. M. SCHMIDT M. F. MINER, B.S. C. R. HILLS, A.B. R. J. COLLER S. A. McCuTCiiEoN J. MANTINGH F. P. ALLEN T. A. PEEBLES L. R. WAY C. H. MCCARTY L. H. McKiM W. G. COWAN R. O. RYCHENER G. E. MILLER J. H. EARLEY 1919 W. E. HOWES, B.S. H. W. PORTER, E.E. R. H. BENNETT, B.S. C. E. SHERWOOD, A.B. J. L. CURTIN C. M. KRUEGER W. B. SWISHER 1920 1921 1922 E. W. SINK, A.B. H. R. MOORE L. J. FOSTER J. H. COBANE A. D. RUEDEMANN J. A. SMITH J. W. HEI.FRICH, A.B. L. H. DARLING W. E. KUECHENMEISTER C. W. BEHN F. R. STURM L. R. LIGHTFOOT P. A. DYKHUIZEN C. R. STRATZMA PLEDGES W. G. KILBURY J. C. McCtuRE F. T. KYPER S. H. CROSSLAND A. S. JOHNSON GUY CULVER 734 NATIONAL MEDICAL FRATERNITY Pounded at the Unircrsitv of Vermont in 1882 ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA Mu BETA DELTA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA ZETA THETA ETA THETA UPSILON IOTA . IOTA Pi KAPPA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA UPSILON LAMBDA RHO .Mr . Xi O MICRON Pi Pi DELTA PHI RHO . SIGMA SIGMA THETA SIGMA UPSILON UPSILON ZETA UPSILON IOTA UPSILON Nu UPSILON Pi PHI . PHI RHO . PHI SIGMA CHI . 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 University of Texas Medical College of Virginia Temple University University of Alabama University of Southern California Georgetown University . Johns Hopkins University . University of Kansas University of Arkansas Indiana University Medical School Texas Christian University Tulane University Vanderbilt University University of California . Rush Medical College . . Emory University University of North Carolina . Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Cincinnati . University of Illinois University of Nebraska . University of Pennsylvania . George Washington University St. Louis University Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery . Jefferson Medical College . Creighton University University of Michigan I I 735 Psi Omega GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER Established in p05 FRATRES IN FACULTATE M. D. MACKOY, Ph.G., D.D.S. A. J. SCHMUTZLER, D.D.S. J. L. LUNDBERG, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 F. W. BURTON D. A. DANIELS K. C. ESPIE B. E. FRANKLIN, Alpha Tau Omega R. L. HATCHER R. S. KELLOG W. M. KIRKI.AND N. F. THOMSSEN, B.A. 1920 S. C. BROWN F. B. CHILL M. W. FROST R. V. CHASE H. HICKS M. H. MIARS C. T. NELSON M. T. PURCHISS H. W. RAUB R. W. REESE A. C. SCHRADER, M.E., Theta Chi O. T. SCHWARTZBEK E. B. SWIFT L. R. HIRTH P. F. SlEGEL H. C. VORYS la I 1921 P. P. PAINE L. G. RAUB J. W. SPERGER 736- Pounded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 ACTIVE CHAPTERS Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry Pennsylvania Col. of Dental Surgery, Phila. (Combined with Zeta) Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University. Cleveland, O. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Chicago Col. of Dental Surg., Chicago, 111. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Denver, Denver, Colo. University of Pittsburg, Pittshurg, Pa. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Harvard University Dental School Louisville College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dept. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept., San Francisco, Cal. Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Medico-Chirurgical College. Philadelphia Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Western Dental College, Kansas City University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. George Washington Univ., Washington, D. C. Univ. of California, San Francisco, Cal. New Orleans College of Dentistry St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Col. of Dental and Oral Surg. of New York University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Term. Univ. College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Washington Univ. Dental Dept., St. Louis, Mo. Kansas City Dental College Wisconsin Col. of P. and S., Milwaukee, Wis. Texas Dental College, Houston, Texas Univ. of Southern California, Los Angeles _ I New York City Pittshurg, 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, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. Kansas City, Mo. Alabama State San Francisco State Detroit, Mich. 737 5X3 Alpha Kappa Kappa ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Established in 1906 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. Q. O. GILBERT DR. M. M. PEET A. D. ALLEN E. J. CORAM C. F. ROCHE W. C. SKINNER F. W. ANDREAS S. W. BECKER J. L. GARVEY E. E. HUBER N. F. MILLER T. W. DURBIN E. A. Osius H. MAKINSON A. P. OHLMACHER L. N. MERRILL W. BAUER N. W. BOURNE M. G. CARPENTER J. R. HALFHILL, JR. DR. C. C. HYDE 1919 1920 H. G. WALLER 1921 1922 A. W. VEIT DR. M. D. HAAG DR. R. M. KEMPTON N. C. BENDER D. W. GUDAKUNST C. E. ROSER T. L. SQUIER D. J. BARNES F. E. CURTIS P. M. IRELAND G. T. MACPHERSON A. B. NESLER E. P. RUSSELL R. J. McCANDLISS J. T. HART C. J. OELHOFFER L. M. WIEDER P. E. SUTTON N. F. SHAMBAUGH R. G. CAMPBELL C. E. PAKE rift H - 738- 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 COL. HOSP. MEDICAL SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS MAINE MEDICAL SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF SYRACUSE MARQUETTE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA RUSH MEDICAL SCHOOL NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI STERLING-OHIO MEDICAL SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF OREGON VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA McGiLL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY YALE MEDICAL SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN MEDICAL COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA MEDICAL COLLEGE OF S. CAROLINA ST. Louis UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY MEDICAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG HARVARD MEDICAL SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ATLANTA MEDICAL COLLEGE JOHNS HOPKINS MEDICAL SCHOOL 739 1 Sigma Delta Chi MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in lyio FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Ph.D. EDWARD SIMPSON EVERETT, A.B. ASS ' T PROF. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M. ALBERT D. CONKEY, A.M. I- RATER IN URBE WILFRED B. SHAW, A.B. FRATRUS IN UNIl ' ERSITATE HAROLD C. L. JACKSON J. PEMBROKE HART BRUCE I. MILLAR HARRY M. CAREY CLARENCE L. ROESER RUSSELL C. BARNES CHARLES R. Osius JR. DAVID B. LANDIS MILTON D. MARX WALTER S. RIESS WILLIAM A. LEITZINGER DONNELL R. SHOFFNER VINCENT H. RIORDEN HERBERT R. SLUSSER MARK K. EHLBERT PAUL A. SHINKMAN KENDRICK KIMBALI, HOWARD WEEKS 74 Sigma Delta Chi NATIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Founded at DePauw University in CHAPTER ROLL ........... 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 KNOX ............ Knox College WESTERN RESERVE ....... Western Reserve University GRINNELL ............ Grinnell College n Delta Theta Phi CHRISTIANCY SENATE Established in 1911 F RAT RES IN UN1VERSITATH JAMES E. CHENOT GEORGE W. STRUCKMANN SAMUEL J. SLAVENS MORSE D. CAMPBELL WILLIAM C. SEARL JOHN D. WATTS 1919 1920 LESLIE G. FIELD ELDON R. HUNT THOMAS J. TEARE AI.VIN S. BUZBEE ALEXANDER S. MONTAGUE ARVID B. TANNER AUSTIN T. GAVIN SELDEN B. DAUME JAMES D. O ' CONNOR 1921 WARREN E. KUDNER PERCY J. POWER HOWARD F. PATTERSON 742 T)elta Theta at I Founded at Cleveland Law School, ALPHA KAPPA PHI, 1858; DELTA PHI DELTA, 1900; THETA LAMBDA PHI, 1903 Consolidated in LIST OF CHAPTERS CLEVELAND LAW SCHOOL NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY DICKINSON UNIVERSITY DETROIT COLLEGE OF LAW COKNEI.L UNIVERSITY DEI- ' AUW 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 UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY RICHMOND COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA FORDHAM 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 OF TEXAS 743 I Alpha Rho Chi IKTINOS CHAPTER FRATRBS IN FACULTATE PROF. EMIL LORCH PROF. HERBERT R. CROSS (in service) ASST. PROF. GEORGE McD. MCCONKEY PROF. Louis H. BOYNTON MR. ERNEST H. BARNES PROK. J. J. ALBERT ROUSSEAU F RAT RES IN UNWERSITATE 1919 HAROLD M. KIEFER HOWARD GRAY J. DARBY KENYON 1920 GLENN H. BENJAMIN WILLIAM H. STONE EUGENE D. STRAIGHT RICHARD W. WARE CLIFFORD C. BUEHRER 1921 JAMES W. KIDENEY MAURICE V. ROGERS PLEDGE ARCHIE N. WOOD (ex- ' 20, in service) 744 n i rilpna rvno Founded at Universities of Michigan and Illinois in tyi-f IKTINOS ANTHEMIOS DEMETRIUS MENISCULES DETROIT ALUMNI CHICAGO AI.UMNI CHAPTER ROLL ALUMNI CHAPTERS University of Michigan University of Illinois Ohio State University University of Minnesota Detroit, Michigan . Chicago, Illinois _k I 745 Theta Xi SIGMA CHAPTER Established in 1914 F RAT RES IN FACULTATB HARRY STEVENSON SHErpARD, B.E.E. HENRY HAROLD HIGBJE, E.E. WILLIAM CHRISTIAN HOAD, B.S. WALTER RHODES DRURY, B.C.E. T. RAYMOND JEFFS F RAT RES IN UNIFBRSITATE 1919 MAI-RICE G. SHELDON, Phi Beta Pi CARL A. BATCHELLER PIIILO PEEBLES ANDREWS LESTER M. ILGENFRITZ ORRIN S. GULLEY JAMES M. MOORE RICHARD W. SCROLL LEON L. SHIPPY 1920 1921 WALDO J. MURPHY E. CARROL YATES, Phi Beta Pi WILLIAM X. TARBELL HAROLD VANDEMAN ELTON W. VIETS ELWOOD A. WINDHAM - 746 Founded at Renssclaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA KTA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi RHO . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON PHI CHICAGO, ILL. NEW YORK, N. Y. PHILADELPHIA, PA. DETROIT, MICH. . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . Yale University . Stevens Institute of Technology Massachusetts Inst. of Technology . Columbia University Cornell University Lehigh University Purdue University Washington University . Rose Polytechnic Institute Pennsylvania State College Iowa State College University of California State University of Iowa University of Pennsylvania Carnegie Inst of Technology University of Texas University of Michigan . Leland Stanford Jr. University . University of Washington University of Wisconsin ALUMNI CHAPTERS SCHENECTADY, N. Y. BALTIMORE, Mn. PITTSBURGH, PA. ST. Louis, Mo. CLEVELAND, OHIO SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ST. PAUL, MINN. 747 Alpha Chi Sigma ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established in 1916 HONORARY MEMBERS S. LAWRENCE BIGELO ' W EDWARD D. CAMPBELL ALFRED H. WHITE ALUMNI MEMBERS WILLIAM J. HALE WILLIAM GABB SMEATON ROY K. Me ALPINE WALTER L. BADGER HOBART H. WlLLARD JOHN C. BRIER CLIFFORD C. MELOCHE ALFRED L. FERGUSON NORBERT A. LANCE ROBERT J. CARNEY CLARENCE F. SMART EDGAR C. BRITTON ACTIVE MEMBERS RAY E. SPOKES WESLEY G. FRANCE ELMER H. WJRTH J. LESTER HAYMAN WILLIAM J. McGiLL WILLARD H. Dow HAROLD E. GLADHILL EARL G. STURDEVANT W. ELWOOD CAKE WILLIAM H. GRAVES, JR. CHARLES W. CLARKE FRANCIS H. CASE SIDNEY C. ZYLSTRA FRANZ P. ZIMMERLI STANLEY T. LOWE ADOLPH F. WENDLER JAMES D. BOND AI.FRED R. CARR CHARLES L. ANGER P. W. SHEPARD KERSHAW HARMS J. C. GENIESSE G. F. SMITH E. O. SCOTT MALCOLM SOULE PLEDGES RUDOLPH B. WEREY 748 Alpha Chi Sigma I ' oundcd at the University of Wisconsin in CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi RHO . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON PHI . CHI . Psi . OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA GAMMA CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER ST. Louis ALUMNI CHAPTER University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota . Case School of 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 . Pennsylvania 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 University of Kentucky NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER SAN FRANCISCO ALUMNI CHAPTER 749 Phi Alpha Gamma KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1899. Re-established 1918 PRATRES IN PACULTATE T. G. YEOMANS, M.D. WALTER PATER, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE C. B. KINYON, M.D. P. L. ARNER, M.D. H. W. GROVER, M.D. H. F. CLOSZ, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVHRS1TATE OLIVER HIGGLE WALDEMAR G. RICHTER, B.S., A.B. JASON B. MEADS FRANCIS V. GRICE CLEMENT E. LOCKWOOD D. WILMOTT BRUSIE L. J. DANIELEWSKI WALLACE M. JOHNSON JOHN L. JOHNSON RAY D. PIERSEL PLEDGES ARTHUR L. EATON HARRY J. McCoRMiCK W. L. CASLER, B.M.E., A.M. HAROLD S. SPARLING L r. LESTER BARNETT 5X3 Phi Alpha Gamma ALPHA . . New York Homeopathic Medical College, New York City, New York GAMMA ...... Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. EPSILON ..... Homeopathic Medical School, University of Iowa ZETA-THETA .... Homeopathic Medical School, Ohio State University ETA-LAMBDA . . . Hahnemann Medical College and Hospital, Chicago, 111. KAPPA .... Homeopathic Medical School, University of Michigan Mu ........ Medical School, University of California 751 u House Clubs TRICON HERMITAGE EREMITES MONKS _ I 752 ODB5 Trigon HONORARY MEMBERS ALBERT LEWIS LOCKWOOD CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S. ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. FRATRES IN UNI7ERSITATE GEORGE C. STUCKY CECIL C. ANDREWS ROY E. STRINGER ROLAND S. COOPER HARLAN N. WALKER BENJAMIN DOUGLAS CARL T. HOGAN H. J. LELAND COTTON J. ERWIN GOODWILLIE JOHN W. KUSCHINSK ERWIN F. BREDE JOHN E. BOICE ROBERT B. FRENCH FRANCIS R. BLAKESLEE ALBERT P. OHLMACHER, Alpha Kappa Kappa PALMER E. BUTTON 1919 1920 1921 1922 WILLIAM R. CRUSE OSCAR H. CARTWRIGHT CLIFFORD S. ZYLSTRA ATRHUR G. CROSS STANLEY T. LOWE MAX H. RENIGER CLARENCE H. HARPST HERBERT A. BROWNE ARTHUR H. ARNDTS ALBERT C. KERLIKOWSKE FRANK H. LEE, JR. GORDON T. WAITE I 754 rigon " Jiouse SERVICE ROLL ROBERT MORRIS KEKR ROY WILLIAM JOHNSON RICKEY BLENDON REAVILL LEE BENJAMIN MIDDI.EDITCH EDWARD WARD BATTY HERBERT CARD GARRISON PHILIP TITUS RAYMOND DALE MOORE THOMPSON CHARLES CECIL ANDREWS HARRY MCELHINNEY CAREY HARRY GREENWOOD WESTBROOK ALEXANDER CHARLES CROCKETT JAMES A. POTTINGER 755. 1 Hermitage FRATRES IN FACULTATE RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. Louis M. GRAM, B.S. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. F RAT RES IN UNIVERS1TATE 1919 RUSSELL E. CURTIS ROBERT S. KUEHN HOWARD A. NELSON CHARLES R. FORD DONALD R. HOOK HENRY D. STRICKER C. MUNROE ECKLIFF HOWARD H. SCHLUNTZ 1920 1921 HOWARD S. KAY C. WILLIAM FLOSS HOWARD S. HATCH ROBERT M. KERR HOWARD M. LUMSDEN FREDERICK S. ROSER GEORGE P. SMITH GUY F. KASER NORMAN D. ECKLIFF PLEDGES fA I RALPH STADLER DOREN HAMMOCK - 756- Hermviage 757 Eremites FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES HARLAN CISSEI., B.S. (C.E.) CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CHARLES H. MCCARTY, Phi Chi 1919 L. A. CAMPBELL E. J. KENDRICKS C. H. WILMOT W. H. DORRANCE A. D. MCDONALD H. S. HORN W. A. GORDON H. R. EVERY 1920 A. R. WACNER H. C. WORKMAN T. E. EUBANK E. P. FOSTER P. H. BELLINGER J. F. DANIELL H. C. SEELEY 1921 W. W. HERRON R. P. DILLON J. E. MCMANIS A. W. WALTON M. A. ALDRICH C. W. FROHRIEP 1922 M. E. WINGLEMIRE L. W. MlLLARD L. A. LEADER 1 I - 758- vBremites 759 Monks HONORARY MEMBER DEAN ALFRED H. LLOYD ACTIVE CHAPTER E. FORREST MERRILL ANGUS G. GOETZ ROGER I. MANWARING ROBERT A. KECK WALTER H. HANKS FRANZ G. SCHWALBE REUBEN B. HUNGER F. LESLIE WARFEL MERLIN T. FORD HAROLD W. WORMLEY AUBREY A. YOUNG EDWARD N. LONG LAWRENCE A. DEMARSH HUBERT N. ROUSELLE CLAUDE R. CLINGMAN STANLEY G. OLSEN PLEDGES HENRY A. BALDWIN MILTON J. SALLWASSER GLEN E. MAGNUSON I 760 A 1 Sororities hi order of their establishment at the University of Michigan PHI BETA DELTA GAMMA . . . . ' COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Pi BETA PHI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA .... ALPHA EPSILON IOTA ALPHA PHI ...... KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, re-established ALPHA CHI OMEGA Mi: PHI EPSILON (Musical) .. CHI OMEGA ...... THETA PHI ALPHA .... DELTA DELTA DELTA . . . . 1882 1885 1886 1888 1890 1890 1892 1893 1898 1904 1905 1912 1915 u 762 T T 5X5 Gamma Phi Beta MRS. WALDO ABBOTT MRS. E. L. ADAMS MRS. RAY E. BASSETT MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY MRS. HENRY W. DOUGLAS MRS. ROBERT GOODRICH MRS. T. B. COOLEY SORORES IN URBE MRS. EDWARD DEWITT KINNE MRS. NATHAN S. POTTER MRS. FRED NEWTON SCOTT MRS. WILLIAM B. SHAW MRS. H. J. WEIGAND MRS. ALICE B. THOMPSON Miss HERMINA HALLER SORORES IN UNIFERSITATB Graduate CLARA STIMSON Miss LINDA EBERBACH Miss MELINDA KINYON Miss KATHLEEN CUTTING Miss MARIE SHEARER Miss DESDELORA STEVENS Miss FANNY HOGAN DR. ELOISE WALKER 1919 ELINOR TRUEMAN HELEN SPENCER RUTH ELY MARGARET WALSH MARY CHARLOTTE THOMPSON DOROTHY DURFEE FLORENCE WELLES LOUISE DIXON ALICE BLAIR ELINOR LEONARD ALICE LEONARD ERNESTINE HALL BERTRAL SUMMERS BARBARA DUNCAN MARGARET CRITTENDEN LAURA GRIDLEY ] IARRIET GUSTIN 1920 TONE WILBER KATHERINE JOHNSON FRANCES HIBBARD 1921 MARGUERITE ADAMS DOROTHY HOYT Lois DEVRIES FRIEDA STEWARD 1922 SYLVIA GUSTIN HILDA BOWEN NONA DOHERTY DORIS SPRAGUE f I HELEN HUGHES MARGARET LIPPINCOTT OPAL MATSON PAULINE BENEDICT WILMA WELCH MARJORIE LEE POST Lois MAKER QUINNETH SUMMERS DOROTHY DUNCAN ETHEL WILLIAMS HELEN BISHOP OLIVE HATTON FRANCES WEIMER MARGARET SIMONSON 764 Gamma Phi Befa ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON Pi RHO SIGMA . TAU UPSII.ON PHI 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, Nebr. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. . Colorado Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Colo. Hollins College, Hollins, Va. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 765 - MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY MRS. RALPH W. AIGLER MRS. JOHN EFFINGER OLIVE K. KNOWLESON Delta Gamma Xi CHAPTER Established in 2885 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. BELLE W. GUTHE MRS. A. B. PRESCOTT SORORES IN URBE MRS. HELEN L. MILLION MRS. HENRY SANDERS SOROR IN FACULTATE MlNA WlNSLOW MRS. HUGO P. THIEME MRS. GARDNER WILLIAMS MRS. IRVING SCOTT JEAN SHARPE MRS. SHIRLEY SMITH SORORES IN UNI ERSITATE DOROTHY A. ARMSTRONG MARIE L. BLOOM ELIZABETH BURGESS ANNE HUTCHINGS KATHERINE LOVELAND JOSEPHINE GIFFORD MARJORIE HEARTT DOROTHY KINGSFORD ANNE BAKER HELEN BRAMBLE BESS HAMMET 1919 IDA BELLE GUTHE EMILY L. LOMAN WINIFRED PARSONS 1920 MARGERY REYNOLDS HELEN SEELEY 1921 HELEN MASTER LOUELLA PAUL MARJORIE WEST PLEDGES RUTH HAMMET PAULINE ITNER CHERRY LANE DOROTHY M. SHIELDS MARY L. STEERE HELEN SHEPARD MARIE THORPE SUE VERLENDEN MILDRED REYNOLDS MARTHA SEELEY BESSIE WELLS MARJORIE MARSH FRANCES STEVENS LOUISE WARREN 766 Gam ma. Founded at the University of Mississippi in CHAPTER ROLL BETA GAMMA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi . OMICRON Pi RHO . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON PHI . CHI . Psi . OMEGA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA Washington State University University of California . Ohio State University Albion College Akron Municipal University . University of Indiana . University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Idaho University of Michigan . Adelphi College University of Montana Syracuse University Northwestern University University of Iowa Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Colorado Cornell University Goucher College University of Wisconsin Svvarthmore College University of Toronto Oregon University Washington University Lawrence College Whitman College University of North Dakota University of Oklahoma A I 767- I Collegiate Sorosis Established 1886 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. PAUL R. D. DuPoNT MRS. VICTORIA MORRIS MRS. JESSE S. REEVES MRS. HENRY M. BATES MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN RESIDENT MEMBERS LYDIA CARDELL CONDON BERTHA SHAW CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREEN SYBIL PETTEE Dow MERIL ROWLEY PATTERSON MARGARET MII.BANK PILLSBURY GRACE C. WEBB MARGARET CAMERON LOUISE GOULD JEANNETTE KIMBALL HELEN DAVIS ALICE LLOYD MARY BROWN HARPER MARGUERITE NOVY RHEA BARBARIN ELIZABETH MCDONALD FLORENCE FIELD HELEN KOLB DOROTHY HERMANN HELEN- THORPE DANA PETTIBONE LUCILE QUARRY MARJORIE KNOWLTON BURSLEY AMY SAVAGE DURFEE MARJORIE FENTON TATI.OCK MAUD MERRITT DRAKE EVA BOGLE IDA MEMIA RANDALL ELEANOR DEMMON TEALDI BLANCHE ANDERSON MOORE CHARLOTTE LOUISE POTTER MARGARET HORTON COOLEY CATHERINE DICKSON WENLEY ANNA MARY LLOYD HELEN BELEIELD BATES 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EVADNE WRIGHT HESTER REED ARDATH PAUL Juniors FRANCES WESLEY HARRIET WOODWORTH DOREEN POTTER Sophomores KATRINA SCHERMERHORN PLEDGES LAURA SNYDER ESTHER KENNEDY RUTH BAYLESS MARJORIE VAN ZANDT HOPE FERGUSON MARION TREADGOLD EMILY BOWMAR JESSIE METCALF ELIZABETH MENGEL MARY RANDALL ELISE BENNETT SMITH DORIS VOLLAND 768 Pounded in iS68 SOROSIS NEW YORK Established in 1886 COLLEGIATE SOROSIS UNIVERSITY OK MICHIGAN 769 Pi Beta Phi MICHIGAN BETA CHAPTER Established in 1888 PATRONESSES MRS. MARTIN D ' OoGE MRS. ALBERT BARRETT MRS. ISRAEL RUSSELL MRS. FRANCES KEI.SEY Miss ANNA HARDING MRS. HENRY RIGGS MRS. ERMINA CASE MRS. GEORGE LEWIS MRS. HOMER HEATH SORORES IN URBE MRS. ALBERT WHITE MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. CARL HUBER MRS. ALFRED WHITE CATHERINE FROST IRMA ROBINSON MILDRED KIRKPATRICK MARGARET COBURN DOROTHY CHIPMAN SARAH HALL CONSUELO GAR WOOD FRANCES SWIFT AIMEE RENKES ANNE NOBLE BEATRICE BECKWITH ALICE BECKHAM MARION HANDLEY GLADYS REINEKE ELIZABETH STALKER GF.RTRUDE BOGGS MARGARET TIBBALS JEAN ROYCE 1919 1920 1921 PLEDGES LENORE DINIUS MRS. RALPH MILLER MRS. ALBERT CHIPMAN MRS. HARRY BECKER MRS. SIDNEY SHIPMAN MRS. CLIFFORD RANNEY HELEN TIBBALS VIVIAN SMITH HELEN PAINTER IRENE KERR HAZEL BECKWITH HILDA DE BARR GRACE HALL OLIVE WRIGHT GRACE GRIFFIN GLADYS VINTER FRANCES KERVIN MAXINE STEVENS RUTH GILLIS EVANGELINE PARKER HARRIET DEWEY HAZEL STORZ ANITA SOWER HOPE CHIPMAN X 770 Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY SWARTH MORE Col.LF.GE DICKINSON COLLEGE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY HOLLINS COLLEGE FRANKLIN COLLEGE HILI.SDALE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA LOMBARD COLLEGE NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY JAMES MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY SIMPSON COLLEGE IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS NEWCOMB COLLEGE WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE OREGON STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA CHAPTUK ROLL WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE BOSTON UNIVERSITY ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY OHIO. UNIVERSITY GOUCHER COLLEGE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE JOHN B. STETSON UNIVERSITY BUTLER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN KNOX COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS IOWA WESLEYAN COLLEGE IOWA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI DRURY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS KANSAS STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF OREGON LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA L ' NIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG 77i Kappa Kappa Gamma BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1890 PATRONESSES MRS. ROBERT CRANE Miss ALICE HUNT MRS. SAMUEL MOORE MRS. EWALD BOUCKE MRS. ALFRED LEE MRS. ALLEN S. WHITNEY 1 SORORES IN URBE MRS. HERBERT MALLORY MRS. E. C. ADAMS MRS. TED TAYLOR MRS. MARK MARSHALL MRS. PARISH LOVEJOY Miss ELEANOR PARKER Miss LOUISE IRISH MRS. ULRICH PHILLIPS Miss FANDIRA CROCKER MRS. I. O. GILBERT Miss POI.LY LITTLE MRS. WILLIAM BOOTH Miss BETTY PLATT Miss LUCY ELLIOT MRS. LACY SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE MARION ACKLEY FRANCES MACDONALD GROESO GAINES ALISON SPENCE GLAYDES DAUM KATHRYN GLASS ROSE STURMER RUTH FLANAGAN ELEANOR SPENCER IRMA SCHREIBER 1919 1920 1921 ALICE HINKSON FRANCES YERKES RITA LEE MARY OVERMAN MARGUERITE CHAPIN RUTH JENNINGS ANNE KIRKPATRIC.K MARGARET CHRISTIE MARGARET JEWELL WILHELMINA WARNER MARY LANGDON PLEDGES FRANCES BUCKBEE HELEN WHITTEMORE LUCILE MYERS MARY LACY ALETHA YERKES MARION BATH MARJORIE GREY u :7z Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 18 0 CHAPTER ROLL BOSTON UNIVERSITY ADELPHIA COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OK PENNSYLVANIA S ARTH MORE COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO ST. LAURENCE COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA MUNICIPAL UNIVERSITY OF AKRON OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI DEPAUW 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 UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY KANSAS UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA COLORADO STATE UNIVERSITY KANSAS STATE AGRICULTURAL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI O KLAHOMA 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 UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO WHITMAN COLLEGE 773 Alpha Epsilon Iota ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1890 CHARLOTTE BROWN EMMA L. CALL HONORARY MEMBERS ELIZA M. MOSHER FLORENCE R. SABIN BERTHA VANHOOSEN PATRONESSES MRS. RUEBEN PETERSON MRS. VICTOR VAUGHAN MRS. NELLIS B. FOSTER SORORES IN URBE DR. JEANNE Sous MRS. DAVID MURRAY COWIE DR. LUCY ELLIOT MRS. EDWARD BRAGG MRS. PAUL H. DEKRUIF LOUISE S. STAHMER SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 CATHERINE ACKLEN BROWN, B.S. FRANCIS M. HOWELL, A.B. EVA FINN HOPE HEWITT NICHOSON, A.B. MARY BAKER MILDRED GROSSBECK HELEN SLAUGHTER 1920 1921 MARGARET AUGUST MILLER, B.S. MARION HOPE STEVENSON, A.B. RUTH E. WAGNER, B.S. GLENADINA SNOSS MARGARET REYNOLDS RITA TOWAR VIOLA YOUNG EXI 774 Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at the University of Michigan in 1890 ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio . College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. . Leland Stanford Jr. University, San Francisco, Cal. Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. Women ' s Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. . University of California, Berkeley, Cal. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. . University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. 775 Alpha Phi THETA CHAPTER Established in 1892 PATRONESSES MRS. JUNIUS BEAL MRS. ROBERT WENLEY MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. ALBERT LLOYD MRS. F. R. WALDRON MRS. C. G. PARNALL SORORES IN URBE MIXXIE BOYI.AN BEAI, JEANETTE SMITH FLORER ELIZABETH HALL HAYDEN ELIZABETH HOPPER AGNES A. INGLIS ALICE SMITH MAY JEAN MILLER MARY PALMER GRACE FLAGG RAIKES MABI-L COOK TILLEY MARION O. WOOD FRANCES FARR ZIMMERMAN RUTH BROWN SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE Graduate MERI.E MOORE ADA C. ARNOLD THERESA BENNETT KENNETHA BERRY Lois DEVEREAUX RUTH ABBOTT IONE BROWN FRANCES MAIRE EMMA JANE MINOR MARIAN ACKERMAN ELINOR CHAMBERLAIN FLORENCE FREEMAN 1919 MILDRED EDMONDS PHYLLIS EGGLESTONE HILDA HAGERTY HlLDAGARDE HEUSEL 1920 FRANCES GILL 1921 MARCELI.A MOON PLEDGES ELIZABETH HOWARD LUELLA G. MARSH DOROTHY PROBST ANNE MACMAHON MARCIA PINKERTON LUCILE RUFFE OLIVE WIGGINS LAURA PEOCOCK EVELYN STOCK ELEANOR STEPHENSON BARBARA WAGNER RUTH MINOR CAROLINE NAPIER JEAN THOMAS - 776- Alpha Phi ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DKLTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA ML- Nu Xi O MICRON Pi RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI CHI . Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 CHAPTER ROLL .Syracuse University .Northwestern University .DePauw University .Cornell University .University of Minnesota .Goucher College, Baltimore . Boston University .University of Michigan .University of Wisconsin . Leland Stanford Jr. University .University of California .Barnard College . .University of Nebraska .University of Toronto .University of Missouri .University of North Dakota .Ohio State University .University of Washington . .University of Oregon . . . Washburn College .University of Oklahoma .University of Montana 1872 i Si 1887 1889 1890 1891 1883 1892 1896 1899 1901 1903 1906 1906 1910 1911 1912 1914 I9IS 1916 1917 1918 1 777 Kappa Alpha Theta ETA CHAPTER PATRONESSES MRS. LAWRENCE BIGELOW MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE MRS. CHARLES COOLEY MRS. IDA WHEAT Miss ALICE CROCKER MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. ALICE WoonimiDGE SORORES IN URBE MRS. HENRY ADAMS MRS. DELIA S. FOGG MRS. WILLIAM BROTHERTON MRS. ARTHUR CANFIELD MRS. R. J. CARNEY ELLEN SARGENT MRS. A. G. RUTHVEN MRS. HIGHLY MRS. G. G. WALSER MARGARET ATKINSON ELIZABETH AVERY HELEN BALZ KATHARINE DAVIS OLIVIA DEMMON GERTRUDE GRIPMAN CORNELIA CLARKE ALICE COMLOSSY HELEN FISHER DO.N.VA LAVEROCK ESTHER LYON SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE . 1919 LOUISE EWING ELEANOR HANLEY RUTH LARIMER HILDA MALONE DOROTHY NEWELL H ELLEN RAMSDELL 1920 HELENE JUDSON HELEN MUNROE 1921 GRACE OHLMACHER IRENE PEERS MARGARET RHINES 1922 MARGARET VAN SICKLE PLEDGES HELEN MC!NTOSH FINETTE MARTIN ELIZABETH PHILLIPS JULIA PETERSON EMMA RIGGS MILDRED RICKARD LAURA SCHIEFFELIN MARY J. TINSMAN MARGARET WIKOFF HERTHA RAID MARIAN SPAULDING MABEL WILSON ESTHER Ross ELIZABETH SCHIEFFELIN DOROTHY SPAULDINC - 7 8 Ivappa fTilpka IK eta Founded at DcPauzv 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 UPSILOK 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 779 MAUDE BIS ELL RUTH CAVANAUGH MARCIA COBURN LYDIA CONDON MRS. F. CARK MRS. V. CRANE MRS. C. O. DAVIS EMMA FREEMAN MRS. W. GERMAN Alpha Chi Omega THETA CHAPTER Founded in 1898 SORORES IN URBE MRS. THEO. HARRISON MARGARET HAWXHURST MRS. N. F. HOFF MRS. R. B. HOWELL MRS. C. F. KYER MRS. H. Miu.s MYRA MOON MRS. J. MURFIN MRS. H. NICHOLS FLORENCE POTTER MRS. ROGERS MARGARET REYNOLDS MRS. C. A. SINK JOSEPHINE RANDALL MRS. H. P. TROSPER LOUISE TREMAINE MRS. YUTZY MAUDE KLEYN DYME BODENSTAB CATHERINE COBURN KATHRYN JOHNSON MYRTLE BICE VERA BURKE JEAN BUTCHER IZORA FOSTER GERTRUDE GROW FRANCES KINZEL 1919 GERTRUDE LAN DON 1920 ONEITA EMMONS ESTHER SCHWINCK GENEVA BACON KATHLEEN BOYD FLORA KELLY DOROTHY MACPHERSON VIRGINIA WEEKS 1921 1922 ROZELLA NOBLE ANTRYNETTA POEL DOROTHY READE MURIEL LAMBERT JULIA MARTINDALE DORA OSTERBURG EMILY RUELLE MARJORIE KING CLARA TUBBS RUTH SCHWINCK NELDO TAYLOR RUTH MILLS HELEN SCHUMACHER MARIE STUEFER HELEN WAI.DRON -780- C Ki Ome a CA I Founded at DcPaint ' University in 1885 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BKTA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi Rno . SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI . CHI . Psi . OMEGA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA DcPauw University, Ind. Albion College, Midi. Northwestern University, 111. Allegheny College, Pa. University of Southern California, Cal. New England Conservatory of Music, Mass. University of Michigan, Mich. University of Illinois, 111. University of Wisconsin, Wis. Syracuse University, N. Y. Simpson College, Iowa University of Colorado, Colo. University of Nebraska, Neb. Baker University, Kan. University of California, Cal. University of Washington, Wash. University of Iowa, la. Brenau College, Ga. . James Millikin University University of Kansas, Kan. . Oregon State College University of Oklahoma Washington State College, Wash. Lafayette, Ind. Albuquerque, N. M. - 781 - Mu Phi Epsilon GAMMA CHAPTER Founded in 1904 NATIONAL HONORARY MEMBERS CECILS CHAMINADE MADAM SCHUMANN-HEINK ALICE NEILSON GERMAINE SCHNITZER LENORA JACKSON JANES OSBORNE HANNAH KATHERINE GOODSON CAROLINE WHITE MAGGIE TEYTE MADAM CAHIER JULIA GULP KATHLEEN PARLOW TINA LERNER JESSIE L. GAYNOR CARRIE JACOBS-BOND ALMA GLUCK ELENA GERHARDT MARGARET KEYES CHAPTER HONORARY MEMBERS LUCY GATES MAUDE FAYE MABLE GAMSON MRS. R. J. KEMP MRS. L. D. WINES SOPHIE BRESLAU MRS. ELINOR HAZZARD PEOCOCK MYRNA SHARLOW PATRONESSES MRS. E. S. PERRY MRS. H. H. SEELEY SORORES IN URBE MRS. R. J. KEMP MRS. A. J. HALL MRS. H. W. McCLURE MILDRED HATCH ALICE HALL EMILY YANSON CLARK EDITH KOON FRANCES SEELEY NEVA NELSON MARION HATCH HELEN ROSE ROSE MARIE HANSON GRACE ALBRECIIT MRS. WILFRED WILSON EDITH STAEBLER MABI.E DEVINE MRS. M. D. MACKOY MRS. G. S. MUEHLIG MRS. D. E. SEELEY MAEME AUDETTE DOROTHY WINES NELL BROWN GRACE JOHNSON KONOLD ACTIVE CHAPTER ,AVA JESSIE TAPPERT NORMA FULLER ESTHER HOTCHKISS EDNA LIEBLEIN TONE WILBUR MARYLAND HARTI.OFF RUTH CRAIGG ESTHER HOOD DOROTHY WICKAM RUTH JULEFF MARY BAILEY WINIFRED DICKENSON LAURA MILLER EVELYN PACE LUCII.E Buzzo MARY E. AMBROSE -782- Mu Phi Epsilon (Musical) Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio ALPHA BETA GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON . THETA . IOTA ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi . OMICRON Pi . SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI CHI OMEGA Mu ALPHA CHAPTER ROLL Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit Conservatory of Music, Detroit, Mich. Toledo Conservatory of Music, Toledo, Ohio Kroeger School of Music, St. Louis, Mo. Chicago Musical College, Chicago, 111. Metropolitan School of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. . Ithaca Conservatory of Music, Ithaca, N. Y. Brenau College Conservatory, Gainesville, Ga. School of Music, University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. . University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. Combs Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. Lawrence Conservatory, Appleton, Wis. Northwestern University, Evanston, III. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio Pennsylvania College of Music, Meadville, Pa. . Drake Conservatory of Music, Des Moines, Iowa Simpson Conservatory, Indianapolis, Ind. - 783 - Chi Omega ETA CHAPTER Established in 1905 MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. EU.IOT K. HERDMAN PATRONESSES MRS. WILBUR HUMPHREYS MRS. C. L. WASHBURNE MRS. F. W. STEVENS MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD MRS. JULIUS SCHLOTTERBECK MRS. W. J. HUSSEY SORORES IN URBE MRS. PAUL DEKRUIF MRS. EI.MER MITCHELL MRS. FREDERICK MENEFEE LONA TlNKHAM HENRIETTA CALHOUN MRS. EDWARD T. SEARI.ES SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE MARTHA GUERNSEY EMII.Y MACK JANE DUEMLING JULIA LOCKWOOD LUCY HUFFMAN FAITH PALMERLEE DOROTHY DUNLAP DOROTHY TRUE MARION TRUE ALICE RICHARDSON MARIE CROZIER DOROTHY MONTFORT 1919 MARIE HORNING DORIS MCDONALD 1920 JUNE McCLAREN MVONA DOPP FLORENCE CROZIER LAWRENCE SIMS 1921 MARGUERITE ROCHAT PLEDGES THEKLA WERMUTH ANNA LINDEMUI.DER FRANCES TODD DOROTHY JONES HELEN KOCH EDITH DUEMLING EMMA NORTON ESTHER VICKERY MARJORIE VAN NORMAN HAZEL PLATT HARRIET VAN WINKLE ESTHER HOLLANDS MARY DEE LANE DOROTHY PETTIT CAROLINE LEONARD AUDY LOVELAND PHYLLIS WYLIE 784 Pounded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE RANDOLPH-MACON WOMAN ' S COLLEGE TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 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 CORNELL UNIVERSITY OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ALUMNAE CHAPTERS FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS WASHINGTON, D. C. ATLANTA, GEORGIA LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA SYRACUSE, DENVER, COLORADO MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN PORTLAND, OREGON LINCOLN, NEBRASKA SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS DALLAS. TEXAS KTGENE, OREGON BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA CINCINNATI, OHIO NEW YORK - 785- Theta Phi Alpha ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1912 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. J. J. QUARRY KATHERINE McSwEENEY PATRONESSES MRS. L. H. CORCORAN MRS. ANNA DOYLE MRS. MORRIS BLACK MRS. THOMAS MACKAVANAGH MRS. W. A. MCLAUGHLIN Miss WILCOX SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 MILDRED RAUNER SARAH CAUGHEY FRANCES GOSPILL AGNES THOMPSON FRANCES DEFNET CECILIA FOHEY ELLEN FINLEY 1920 ALLEINE O ' MEARA KATHLEEN CONKLIN LUCILLE MERRITT AGNES ABELE ANNA McGuRK 1921 ROZELLA POPP 1922 CAROL BARTLEY MARY LOHRSTORFER ATHALIE HOUGH 786 Th eta i Alph Delta Delta Delta IOTA CHAPTER Established in 1894. Re-established in PATRONESSES MRS. 1 IllRATIO AllJUlTT MRS. HORACE KING MRS. CARI, BRAUN MRS. EDWARD KRAUS SORORES IN URBE MRS. THOMAS H. BROWN, Delta Gamma MRS. CoRDAN Avi-RY MRS. WILLIAM A. PRAYER, Omega MRS. CHARLES MII.LKN Miss MARION E. STOWI; " " - ' ' " i MRS. LEIGH YOUNG MRS. JOHN R. BRUMM MRS. MKI.VIN E. PAIGK Miss VIOLA YOUNG, Alpha Theta MRS. C. .HOMER STUMP SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE HANNAH CHAMPLIN LUCILLE DUFF RUTH GROW FLORENCE MELCHER 1919 ELIZABETH CONNER CATHERINE GOODWILLIB GERTRUDE HASBROUCK OLIVE OSGOOD Lois TILLETT 1920 MARGARET BARLOW A. BEATRICE CATLIN CONSTANCE HOPKIN DIXIE ENGLAND DOROTHY HOLLIS 1921 MERLE TREBII.COCK EVELYN FOSTER PAULINE HUMPHREY ALMINA BARLOW ROBERTA DEAM MARJORIE HASKINS KATHRYN HUTCHINSON MARION MILLER DORA RITCHIE PLEDGES ORA VON EWECEN DOROTHY BAISELY DOROTHY HARD FLORENCE HOWE ISABEL KEMP MILDRED REINDEL MARGARET VAN FLEET 788 " Delta " Delta Founded at Boston University in iSSS CHAI ' TUK ROLL 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 ADELPHI COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY STETSON COLLEGE BRENAU COLLEGE HOLLINS COLLEGE FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE COLBY COLLEGE TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY JAMES MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE COE COLLEGE JUDSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS DRVRY 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 UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA UNIVERSITY OF MAINE MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH COLORADO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY 789 Women ' s House Clubs CARYATIDES 790 won CHE 4QLEC CLUBE Caryatides PATRONESSES MRS. J. LKSUE FRENCH MRS. ROY W. COWIIKN MRS. VICTOR H. LANE MRS. HARRY BACKER MRS. WM. ARNOLD, JR. SORORES IN UN1VERS1TATE Pust-graduate ADA INCUS Seniors J. DORIS ANDERSON CAROLINE A. WITTMAN LAURA M. DANIELS JEAN WEBBER FLORA BEL ELLIS MARGARETTA FLETCHER JOSEPHINE WALDO RUTH DAILEY Juniors Sophomores NELLIE JACKSON EDITH BREW LELA DISHINCER ELLEN STEVENSON KATHERINE FARRAH MABEL WATTS ANNA CORNELIA HAMILTON Freshman MONICA ALLEN ALENE CAKE PLEDGES HARRIET TowSLEY MARGARET FULLERTON 792 y i i 793 Dormitories HELEN NEWBERRY RESIDENCE MARTHA COOK BUILDING ALUMNAE HOUSE KENT HALL 794 Helen Newberry Residence Given by TRUMAN HANDY NEWBERRY JOHN STOUGHTON NEWBERRY HELEN NEWBERRY JOY In memory of their mother HELEN HANDY NEWBERRY BOARD OI GOVERNORS MRS. HENRY B. JOY . MRS. ALEXIS ANGELL MRS. HENRY DOUGLAS Miss CLAIRE SANDERS MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN Miss LUCY E. ELLIOTT Miss NELL M. ROYER Miss ESTHER IRENE LAYTON EMILY POWELL . GEORGIA DAVIS . ZOLA STEELE ESTHER PAFENBACH Lois BENNALLACK JOSEPHINE McGuiNESs VERNA HAY HARRIET VAN WINKLE DOROTHY TRUE . ISABEL KEMP BERTRAL SUMMERS HOUSE DIRECTORS HOUSE OFFICERS HOUSE COMMITTEE Grosse Point Farms Detroit . Ann Arbor Detroit . Dean of Women Social Director Business Manager . Night Chaperon President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Fire Captain Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman Freshman HOUSE ROLL Graduate Student MARTHA JOUARD, LL.D. Univ. of Paris, 1918 Seniors Lois BENNALLACK GRACE EMERY VERNA HAY ZOLA STEELE Juniors MARION AMES EDNA APEL GERTRUDE BENSON MAY BLAKESLEE RUTH DIEBEL DOROTHEA FLINTERMAN HELEN FLINN HOPE KEELER EMILY POWELL KAMEYO SADAKATA ROSEMARY HANDIBO ESTELLE JACKA HELEN MACGREGORY MARIE STOLZ GLADYS TUCKERMAN HARRIET VAN WINKLE RUTH VOKES 796 Sophomores DOROTHY FINK DORIS GRACEY FRANCES GRAVES CAROL HEYSETT OLGA JOHNSON ANN LINDERMULDER HELEN MASTER JOSEPHINE McGuiNESS MARJORIE MENDENHALI, LUCRETIA NICHOLSON ESTHER PAFENBACH ORA VON EWEGEN LUCILE RICE MARGUERITE ROCHAT PRUDENCE RowE IRENE ROSENBERG MARTHA SEELEY CARRIE SMITH FRANCES STEVENS ETHEL STRENG ADELE TAPPAN MILDRED TAYLER DOROTHY TRUE 1 Freshmen GENEVA BACON DOROTHY BAISLEY ALMENA BARLOW CAROL BARTLEY ELEANOR BROWN STELLA BRUNT PHYLLIS BURTON EDITH CADY AGNES DIEHL NONA DOHERTY SALLY AHRLICH FLORENCE FREEMAN EDNA GRAFF DOROTHY HARD ISABEL KEMP LILLIAN LAFER CAROLINE LEONARD FRANCES LUTES BEATRICE MASON MARY MACACHRAN DOROTHY MACPHERSON CAROLYN MYLL ZELMA ROSENTHAL GWENDOLYN SANTO BERTRAL SUMMERS ISABELLE SWAN- MARIAN TRUE ISABEL WOLFSTEIN 797 Martha Cook Building A RESIDENCE HAW, FOR WOMEN ERECTED IN MEMORY OF MARTHA WOLFORD COOK First Opened for Students in October, 1915 BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. CHAUNCEY F. COOK MRS. ANNE SHIPMAN STEVENS MRS. GRACE G. MILLARD HOUSE DIRECTORS Social Director Business Manager . House Director Night Chaperon President Secretary ......... Treasurer STUDENT BOARD OF GOVERNORS President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative . Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Miss GRACE GREENWOOD Miss FRANCES C. MACK MlSS Cl.ARA L. BlGELOW Miss GRETCHEN JONES WINONA BECKLEY GRETCHEN JONES MARCELLA MOON WINONA BECKLEY GRETCHEN JONES MARCELLA MOON HILDA DEBARR . ANNA NOBLE ELIZABETH ROBERTS MARGARET TIBBALS JULIET AHRENS EDITH AITON IRMA ANSHUTZ MABEL BANNISTER WINONA BECKLEY MARIE BUTLER ESTHER CAMPBELL BERYL CHYNOWETH DORIS CLINE IRENE CRABB HELEN I. DAVIS HILDA DEBARR HOUSE OFFICERS STUDENT RESIDENTS Seniors FLORENCE DEE Lois DEKRUIF ELIZABETH DOUGHTY ERMINIE ELMS FRANCES GLENN HELEN HANSON ALICE HAWES IRENE HENDERSON CHARLOTTE HUEBNER VIOLET KEPLER AGNES KRAMER LOUISE KREGER RUTH LARIMER MILDRED LEHMAN HELEN LE VAN BEATRICE MCKNIGHT JEAN MACLENNAN MARGARET MILLER MARTIN OLIVE NOBERT HELEN OSBAND MILDRED REINDEL ROSAMOND ROGERS IDA SCHULTE DOROTHY THOMAS 798 (Dartha Cook vormiiory _ 1 I MURIEL BAUMAN MARY BOCAN FRIDA BONAN HELEN BRAMBLE MARGARET BURNHAM HELEN CADY ROBERTA DEAM EI.SIE ERLEY EVELYN FAVREAU BEATRICE BOWUEER HELEN BUTLER RUTH CURTIS CARRIE FAIRCHII.D HELEN FISHER MARION GILL WANDA GILLINGHAM ALICE HARPST MARION BATH ELINOR CHAMBERLAIN SYLVIA COOPER HARRIET DEWEY EDNA DOUGHTY IKKXE ELLIS VIOLET FOSTER HARRIET C. GUSTIN MARY HOKE ROMA HOOPER NOFMA JUDSON Juniors DELCIA GILBERT CONSTANCE GRIFFITH MARGARET HARRISON CLARA JAMES THELMA JAMES GRETCHEN JONES CARLEEN KLOCKE LUELLA MARSH Sophomores DOROTHY HERMANN ADA JOOST MARCELLA MOON MARION MUTCHLER ELIZABETH PAYNE JEAN PILSTON Freshmen MARION ESTHER KEELER ESTHER KENNEDY ESTHER LYON ELLA McXnn, CORRINE MERKEL RUTH MILLS SELMA MUELLER CAROLINE NAIMER LEONA NEELY JULIET PEDDLE ANNA NOBLE ELIZABETH OAKES MARY ESTHER OAKES DORA OSTERBURG JANET PARKS MADGE PERRINE MARGARET SPAIN GLADYS VINTER SCHULZ ELIZABETH WYLIE SARA GRACE RABINOWITZ GLADYS REINEKE ELIZABETH ROBERTS KATHERINE SMITH MARJORIE SNAVEI.EY MARIAN WEAN FRANCKS WILI.ISON LEI LI. A WOOIAVORTH THEKLA ROESE GLADYS SMITH DOROTHEA SPAUI.DING 1 1 EL EN SPEAR HELEN THORPE MARGARET TIBBAI.S DOROTHY TREVOR HELEN VOGEL DESDEMONA WATTS LOREEN WRIGHT AI.KTHA YERKES 799 Alumnae House BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. MYRA POST CADY, ' 95, Chairman MRS. MARION WATROUS ANGELL, ' 91 . Miss MARY FARNSWORTH, ' 05 . MRS. EDNA GUMMING FRENCH, ' 02 MRS. ERIE LAYTON GATES, ' 98 . Miss MARY HINSDALE, ' 90 MRS. MARY McNEAL HUSSEY, ' 85 MRS. MYRA BEACH JORDAN, ' 93 . Detroit, Mich. Chicago, 111. Detroit, Mich. Toledo, Ohio . Bay City, Mich. Grand Rapids, Mich. Ann Arbor, Mich. Ann Arbor, Mich. SOCIAL DIRECTOR MARGARET IRVING WALLACE, ' 14 EVA HERZBERG Foss GERTRUDE GUNN SENIORS ELLA RASMUSSEN D. BLANCHE HowELL MARGUERITE McENTEE LILLIAN CURRAH JUNIORS MYRTLE TENCH SOPHOMORHS GRACE ALBRECHT LYDIA BLOUNT MARY AMBLER KATHLEEN CURRAH GWENDOLYN TREAT FRESHMEN KATHARINE ANDREWS MARIAN FALK MARJORIE GRAY DANA PETTIBONE u 800 cmse Kent Hall 1919 FRIEDA Luci; ANNA MAY YORKS FANNIE MARION CROHN HELEN RUTH KOCH MAKJHRIE MARSH KATHRYN MICHAEL 1920 1921 1922 MARION LOUISE ACKERMAN ANNE BAKER CLEONE BRANDSTETTER EI.IZAKETH J. BULLOCK HELEN CARTER FLORENCE KIRTLAND CONANT BESS HAMMET RUTH HAMMET OLIVE HATTON DOROTHY O. WILLIAMS DESSA K. PALMERLEE IRENE PEERS DOROTHY PETTIT FRANCES V. VIVIAN MILDRED L. HENRY MARION V. PATCH FLORENCE E. SLAWSON LAURA ELIZABETH SNYDER ANITA SOWER HELEN A. SPRICK JEAN ANDREW THOMAS IRIS VIDEAN HELEN G. WILLIAMS 802 M 1 ft I . 803 miiim! iiiiiiiiiii ' Illlllllllilll Intlio followmbpa es will be fottnct the amao uncements of mam reliable merchants who have contributed material!} to the success of this volume. S We bespeak ybur patronage in return iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin mmiimiim A COMPLETE INDEX OP THIS VOLUME MAY BE FOUND AT THE END OF THE ADVERTISING SECTION A D V K RTISEMENTS FACTORY DEPARTMENTS OF INSIGNIA AND DIE MAKING Wherein we design and manufacture all kinds of high grade CLASS and CLUB PINS-FRATERNITY BADGES and JEWELRY Our catalogues will be sent upon request and any information desired will have expert and expeditious care. " Buy with confidence from a firm you can trust " It is well to remember this when you contemplate the purchase of DIAMONDS, WATCHES, SILVERWARE, and CLOCKS Our mail order department will give prompt service to orders or inquiries. 2O7-2O9-21 1 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT MICHIGAN DIAMOND JEWELRY AND WATCH MAKING DEPARTMENTS II ADVERTISEMENTS ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Clothing for Every Requirement of Men and Boys 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 and 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 Men servants Send for Illustrated Catalogue BOSTON SALES-OFFICES TREMONT COH. BOVLSTON STREET NEWPORT SALES-OFFICES 720 CELLEVUE AVENUE UV Tour ADVERTISEMENTS TELEPHONE CENTRAL 5880 A. E. GILBERG COMPANY INCORPORATED COFFEES - TEAS AND CANNED GOODS GROCERS ' SPECIALTIES 229 N. STATE ST. CHICAGO LUNCHES TUTTLE ' S 338 MAYNARD ADAM H. SCHROEN PROPRIETOR THE STANDARD Pioneers and Leaders in connection wiih note- worthy improvements. They stand on a long and Well-Established Record of Performances as well as a Guarantee. A Michigan Product. Sold Everj where. THE t FK Nffl LEfio. SAGINAW. MICH. f ft iS New York Windsor. Ont. BILLIARDS BOWLING CIGARS HUSTON BROS. " We try to treat you right " PIPES CANDIES IV ADVERTISEMENTS Exclusive Features OF THE HARVARD CHAIR Symmetrical form, beautiful workmanship and finish Supplemental Child ' s Seat Lateral movement of the Side Arms Automatic Head- rest Low Pressure Oil Pump, dust proof Richer and more Luxuriant upholstery EASY PAYMENTS- WRITE FOR TERMS We give the dentist more value for his money than can b e obtained elsewhere. Write for catalog today showing our complete line of Dental Furniture. HARVARD CO., CANTON, OHIO, U. S. A. A D V K R ' I ' I S 1C M li N T S T HA VE. for sale an unequalled collection of Campus, Ann Arbor, and Huron River vieivs from ten cent prints for your " A " book t sixteen by trventy enlargements. Also I develop and print films, ma e lantern slides and take pictures of people. SWAIN 713 E. University Avenue Drcsscs TRADf MARK The ideal frocks for college women. De- veloped in styles suitable for any occasion street and school dresses of serge, afternoon, dinner and evening gowns of satin, taffeta, and Georgette. Shown exclusively in Ann Arbor by i ADVERTISEMENTS STEEL CABINET No. 110 AT LAST A STEEL CABINET IS OFFERED FOR SALE WITH ALL OF THE ADVANTAGES OF THE WOOD MODELS AND SOME ADVANTAGES OF ITS OWN If interested ask for our circular just issued RECENT SALES 238 to United States Army 210 0 United States Navy THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY TWO RIVERS, WISCONSIN VII ADVERTISEMENTS The strength of the University of Mich- igan is derived from its faculty and stu- dents, and its share in the great war will honor the pages of the history of our State. The Hemmeter Cigar Co. DETROIT, MICHIGAN CALKINS DRUG CO. 324 South State 1 1 23 South University 711 Packard Best Service in Ann Arbor PHONE MAIN 1275 The H. F. Osborne Co. Importers and Wholesalers China, Earthenware, Glassware, Silverware Housewares, Lighting Goods, Novelties Hotel and Restaurant Kitchen Equipment Complete Outfits for Serve Self Cafeterias I-73-7S JEFFERSON AVE DETROIT, MICH. Food Without Waste ICE VIII ADVERTISEMENTS Standard of Excellence RITTER Product has for many years been recognized as " perfection " in design, quality and service. The office of a successful com- mercial or professional man re- flects his personality as a mirror reflects his features. Select Equipment that will cor- rectly impress your patients. The Ritte " Office Planning Department " is at your service. The Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. of Rochester, N. Y. IX ADVERTISEMENTS Everything For The Shop We completely equip machine shops, woodworking plants and factories, from machinery of all kinds to tools and general shop supplies of every description. Many of the leading machinery and shop supply lines are sold in Michigan exclusively by us. COME IN AND LOOK US OVER THE CHAS. A. STRELINGER CO. 43-51 E. LARNED STREET DETROIT - No OAfe Loves I ADVERTISEMENTS You can ' t Study all the time Periods of Rest and Recreation fit into the Nooks and Crannies of your days at the great ' Varsity. It is Proper that you go Visiting occasion- ally either Home or to Her house. And, of course, there is always Detroit with its many Attractions. But how to go? The Saving of Dollars the Saving of time Convenience Comfort Frequency of Service all point to the Electric Way. Take the ' Detroit United Lines XI ADVERTISEMENTS RI THE FRATERNITY BADGE AND RING MAKERS THE FAVORITE FRATERNITY JEWELERS of THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SAFETY IN WAR TIME Where are your papers of value? At home in the desk or little tin box where fire, burglar and storm will destroy them? Why not rent a safe deposit box at this bank and then THE WORRY WILL BE ON OUR SHOULDERS Absolutely safe and fire proof FARMERS MECHANICS BANK 101-105 So. Main Street 330 So. State Street (Nickels Arcade) Member of the Federal Reserve XII A I) V K R T I S K M K N T S GRAHAM (Formerly Sheehan Co.) MICHIGAN ' S oldest and most complete college book store Mall Orders Receive Prompt Attention GRAHAM ANN ARBOR XIII ADVERTISE MB NTS THE BOYER-CAMPBELL CO. FINE MACHINISTS ' TOOLS FACTORY AND MILL SUPPLIES DETROIT DEDICATED TO THE CLASS OF 1919 And when you are through and the chilling winds of the cold, cold world are slapping you on this side and that, Cheer Up! for you can always go back to that old Memory Book and your blood will tingle with warm memories of college days. LYNDON ' S PICTURES are the foundation of all Memory Books for Michigan Students. Special ' Rate for Large Orders XIV A 11 V I- R T I S F. M F. N T S [HE longer you look at the S. S. White Equipment Com- bination " C " the more you will be impressed with its completeness, convenience and practical utility. Comprising nearly all the operative equipment, each part close at hand, the operator is saved many steps, does less reaching and is able to do more and better work. The Combination is durably con- structed, refined in appearance, modern, sanitary and practical in every respect the ideal equipment for the private office or public institution. Attractively finished in Black Japan, White, Gray or Mahogany Enamel with hair line striping of appropriate color. FOR SALE BY DENTAL DEALERS OR AT OUR HOUSES A Booklet in co ' ors illustrating " Planning the Modern Dental Office, " artistic office arrangement w ' .th S. S. White Equipment Combination FREE upon request THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. " SINCE 1844 THE STANDARD " PHILADELPHIA xv ADVERTISEMENTS STEAM 6 GAS (THING 215 E. Huron Street Phone 214-F1 GEORGE BISCHOFF Florist CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND PLANTS 220 CHAPIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. Telephone Number 809-F-l JAMES FOSTER HOUSE OF ART Things beautiful from all parts of the world 213 SOUTH STATE STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. A. F. DETTLING Tailor DRY CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING Phone 2195-R 1119 S. UNIVERSITY AVENUE XVI ADVERTISEMENTS ff EVERYTHING ALWAYS IN STOCK 99 MARK " IT GOES ON THE NEXT TRAIN " OF COURSE C i V ELAND AKRON GKAND RAPIDf FLINT XVII A DVERTISEMENTS Lafi. ' and Medical Engineering Dental PUBLICATIONS IS " ' 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 Uni- versity 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 03- 1 05 N. Main St. 316 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. XVI II ADVERTISEMENTS Photographer Our Aim Quality in Portraits Satisfaction to Patrons 319 E. Huron St. Phone 961 -M XIX ADVERTISEMENTS Ann Arbor Dairy Co. Absolutely Pure Pasteurized Milk and Cream Creamery Butter Cottage Cheese and Butter Milk Extra Heavy Cream For Whipping 121 E. Catherine St. Phone 423 Koch Henne Furniture Carpets, Rugs, Linoleum, Trunks Bags, Vacuum Cleaners 300-302-304 S. Main Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Smart Apparel for Women Misses and Children Main at Liberty Ann Arbor XX ADVERTISEMENTS PHONE 1500 Weinmann - Geisendorfer Co, Dealers in GROCERIES AND MEATS High Grade Table Supplies 219-21-23 EAST WASHINGTON ST. ANN ARBOR Meet me at originators of a Hot Fudge -SUNDAE- P O P BANCROFT ' S LUNCHES CANDIES SUPPLIES 722 Monroe St. Ann Arbor XXI 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 STUDIOS ALSO IN Northampton, Mass. Princeton, N. J. Cornwall, X. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. South Hadley, Mass. Lawrenceville, N. J. Hanover, N. H. Lafayette, Ind. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. West Point, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. xxir ADVERTISEMENTS We offer you the ultimate in Banking SECURITY SERVICE LOCATION Capital and Surplus $600,000.00 Resources $4,250,000.00 ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK INCORPORATED 1869 Northwest Corner Main and Huron and 707 N. University Ave. " BYGONE DAYS To the Cass of 1919 The Alumni Association and the University of Michigan expect your hearty support forever. XXIII ADVERTISEMENTS Phone 353-F1 Established 1869 OSWALD A. HERZ Your Decorator 4 112 W.Washington St. r-asaSJBJf SB. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN TINKER COMPANY Clothiers, Furn ishers, Hatters To University Men SOUTH STATE STREET, AT WILLIAM STREET YOU KNOW Arth ur F. Marquardt The CAMPUS TAILOR " Art Can Do It " Our line of Student, Living Room, Bed Room, Dining Room and Sun Parlor Fur- niture is complete in every detail Phone 1713-J 608 E. Liberty Ann Arbor MARTIN HALLER 1 1 2 E. Liberty Street XXIV ADVERTISEMENTS KYER WHITKER Dealers in Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables WHOLESALE AND RETAIL When you are in the market for any quantity Ask Us Sole Dealers in Vegaco Margarine, the best on the market 1 14-1 16 E. WASHINGTON STREET Phones 326, 327, 328 139 PHONES 119 JNO. C. FISCHER COMPANY The Up-to-the-Minute Hardware BEST LINE OF BEST QUALITY GOODS SHEET METAL WORK A SPECIALTY AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES 105-107 E. Washington St. 121 S. Main St. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN XXV ADVERTISEMENTS The place you can save money on Men ' s, Boys ' Clothing and Furnishings, Bags and Suit Cases 322-324 S. Main St. Next to Wuerth and Orpheum Theatres Wuerth Theatre The home of the best MOVING PICTURE SHOW. Pipe Organ and Music. Matinees 15c; Evenings 20c. Shows 2:00, 3:30, 6:30, 8:00, 9:00. Orpheum Theatre Come and see a good show. Matinees 15c; Evenings 15c. Shows 2:00, 3:30, 6:30, 8:00, 9:00. Sugden Drug Co. SODAS PURE DRUGS PRESCRIPTIONS State Street ORIGINAL DESIGNS in DANCE AND BANQUET PROGRAMS Something New and Distinctive for Every Party THE MAYER-SCHAIRER COMPANY Ann Arbor, Michigan XXVI ADVERTISEMENTS HALLER FULLER STATE STREET JEWELERS WATCHES Hamilton, Waltham, Gruen, and Elgin. STERLING SILVERWARE We can duplicate your favorite pattern. GOLD JEWELRY Of the finest manufacture including wedding rings, fancy rings, bar pins, brooches, etc. LEATHER GOODS Novelty purses, jewel boxes, billfolds, game sets, etc. FOUNTAIN PENS Waterman, Conklin, and Swan Pens. IVORY GOODS Michigan jewelry, cut glass, clocks. Optical Department We have a complete optical department where your eyes can be refracted by the latest scientific appliances. Lenses ground on our premises enables us to give you accurate and prompt service. HALLER FULLER STATE STREET JEWELERS NEW LOCATION OSWALD KATZ HP rdjant Sailor an Sjaber aaljpr DRY CLEANING, PRESSING and REPAIRING 81 4 S. State St. Phone 2383-J SNAPPY SERVICE Schumaker Backus Plumbing, Heating and Ventilating Vapor Heating a Specialty 308-312 8. MAIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. ' HfllfD nl d XXVII ADVERTISEMENTS BUSY BEE was conceived and originated by a University of Michigan student. It is managed and operated by University men. It welcomes All Michigan all the time and is STRAIGHT UNITED STATES BUSY BEE HUTZEL COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1857 Plumbing and Heating IMS. MAIN ST. PHONE 41 Athletic Supplies FOR ALL BRANCHES OF SPORT GEO. J. MOE " Sport Shop " MICH. 1 1 West Liberty Street Phone 138 XXVIII A I) V 1C K T 1 S !; M !. N T S THKX AXD NOW RICE B. DAVIS B. FRANK OHLINGER DAVIS OHLINGER Prompt Printers 109-111 E.WASHINGTON ANN ARBOR, MICH. c W Staebler fc? Son DAL The Leading Fuel Merchants OKE 119 West Washington Street D Phones 8 and 85 The Gold Standard ol Value, REO Passenger Cars. Truckl STtEBLER SONS 203-11 Ashley Slrtel Phone 686 Repairing. Supplies. Storage L. E. WENZEL PAINTING AND DECORATING Wall Paper, Paints, Varnishes and Glass 207 E. LIBERTY ST. XXIX ADVERTISEMENTS J, J. LIVERNOIS HOME DRESSED MEATS Fraternity Trade a Specialty PHONE 2298 1 18 W. WASHINGTON SPECIALTY of home cooking, including home made pie, and a la modes, at Oren ' s Serve Self 1121 S. UNIVERSITY A. M. DONALDSON " The Shop for Men " Collar Attached Shirts Knit Ties Wool Hose English Caps 711 Jf. University Ann Arbor, Mich. Just a little advise. We oughta eat more fish. The fish is a clean animale, you will never se it romping in the dusty road or scratching in the dirt and it takes a bath every day whether it needs it or not. ANN ARBOR FISH MARKET Dea lers in Fresh. Salt and Smoked Fish and All Kinds of Canned Goods PHONE 1853 312 E. WASHINGTON ST. Sleep anyplace but eat at REX ' S THE CLUB LUNCH 712 Arbor Street XXX A D V K K T I S E M E N T S Phone No. 1 Official Printers to the University of Michigan and its Student Publications This Book Was Printed by - THE ANN ARBOR PRESS Finest Printing Office, of its size, in : State of Michigan : PRESS BLDG., MAYNARD STREET Phone No. 1 WE BOUND THIS ISSUE OF THE 1919 MICHIGANENSIAN See Us for PHOTO ALBUMS DECORATIVE LEATHER RING BOOKS MENUS, PROGRAMS DE LUXE BINDINGS, COLLEGE ANNUALS LOOSE LEAF DEVICES The WM. C. WINDISCH COMPANY 1 54- 1 60 FORT ST. W. DETROIT, MICH. XXXI ADVERTISEMENTS Headquarters for all STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PENS LAUNDRY CASES DRAWING INSTRUMENTS LOG LOG SLIDE RULES " A " BOOK RACKS MEMORY BOOKS DESK DICTIONARIES 31 THE COLLEGE BOOK SHOP PHONE 430 M. E. SLATER, Proprietor ANN ARBOR 336 S. STATE PUBLISHERS of Michigan ' s Favorite College Songs umr . H. Soot Maynard and William Streets C.H.HECK SON Wholesale and Retail COAL and COKE ANN ARBOR, MICH. All grades West Va., Kentucky, Ohio and Penna. Coals Call us for price on any tonnage of Coal or Cofye Main Office and Yards 212 E. MADISON ST. Phones : Office 163-F1 Yards 163-F2 xxxn ADVERTISEMENTS Randall Studio PORTRAITS FRATERNITY GROUPS ARMY and NAVY PICTURES PAINSTAKING, ARTISTIC, PLUS TECHNICAL QUALITY All negatives taken since 1 899 are carefully preserved MAEDEL Proprietor 121 East Washington Street PHONE 598 XXXIII A D V K R T I S K M K N T S Besides being the largest organization in the country specializing on Duality College Illustrations, handling over 300 annuals every year, including this one, we are general artists and engravers. Our Large Art Departments create designs and distinctive illustrations, make accurate mechanical wash drawings and birdseye views, retouch photographs, and specialize on advertising and catalog illustrations. Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on machinery, jewelry and general merchandise. We reproduce all kinds of copy in Halftone, Zinc Etching, Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process ; in fact, make every kind of original printing plate ; also Electrotypes and Nickeltypes by wax or lead mold process. At your service Any time Anywhere for Anything in Art, Photography and Photoengraving. JAHN OILIER ENGRAVING Gb v 554 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO ir - ' f III XXXIV ADVERTISEMENTS This handsome edition of the MICHIGANENSIAN is printed on L The paper that assures perfect halftone reproduction. Its recognized beauty and character lends distinction to all halftone work because the superfine coating guaran- tees splendid detail. It Toill pay you to specify xxxv ADVERTISEMENTS INDEX TO ADVERTISERS American Cabinet Co. Andres, S. C Ann Arbor Dairy Co. Ann Arbor Savings Bank Ann Arbor Fish Market . Ann Arbor Press Brooks Bros. .... Burr-Patterson Co. Boyer-Campbell Co. Bischoff, Geo Bancroft, Pop Busy Bee . VII . XVI . XX XXIII . XXX XXXI III . XII . XIV . XVI . XXI XVIII VIII Jahn Oilier Engr. Co. . Koch Henne XXXIV XX Kyer Whitker . . . . XXV Katz, Oswald . . XXVII IV Lufkin Rule Co. Lyndon, A. S Livernois, J. J . XIV . XXX Mack Co VI Marquardt, Arthur Mayer-Schairer Co. Moe, Geo. . XXIV .XXVI XXVIII XXVIII . VIII XXX Millard Press .... Connor Ice Cream Co. Club Lunch Central Ohio Paper Co. . Detroit United Lines Dettling, A. F Delta, The Davis Ohlinger Donaldson, A. M. Farmers Mechanics Bank . Foster, James .... Fischer, Jno. C. Co. Gilberg, A. E. Co. ... Graham, C. W Huston Bros Co . VIII . XXX XXXV XI . XVI . XXI XXIX . XXX . XII . XVI . XXV IV . XIII IV Osborne, H. F. Co. Oren ' s Serve Self Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. . . Ransom-Randolph Co. Randall Studio IX . XVII XXXIII . XIX XXXII VI X Rentschler Studio . . . . Slater Book Store . . . . Swain Studio Strelinger, C. A. Co. Sugden Drug Co. XXVI Schumaker Backus . Staebler Son Tuttle ' s Lunch Tinker Co XXVII . XXIX IV . XXIV Wright-Kay Co II Harvard Co., The . . . Heck, C. H. Son .... Hemmeter Cigar Co. V XXXII . VIII White Dental Mfg. Co. . . Wahr Geo . XV XVIII Herz, Oswald A. ... XXIV Weinmann-Geisendorfer Co. White Studio Weurth, J F . XXI . XXII XXVI Haller, Martin XIV Haller Fuller .... . XXV Hutzel Co . XVIII Wenzel, L. E. . XXIX Hutzel, Chas. J XX Windisch, W. C. Co. . . . . XXXI XXXVI General Index Acacia 698 Activities, Student 21 Addition to Homeop Hospital, New . . . 493 Adelphi House of Representatives . . . 603 Administrative Officers 27 Advertisements 805 Aides-de-Camp 473 Alchemists 634 " All-Nation Hullabaloo " 600 Alpha Chi Omega 780 Alpha Chi Sigma 748 Alpha Delta Phi 660 Alpha Epsilon Iota 774 Alpha Kappa Kappa 738 Alpha Omega Alpha 645 Alpha Phi 776 Alpha Rlio Chi 744 Alpha Sigma 724 Alpha Sigma Phi 702 Alpha Tau Omega 696 Alumni Association 37 Alumnae House 800 Alumni Memorial Hall ....... 12 " aMa " Men 513 American Institute of Elect. Engineers . . 608 American University Union 479 Amici in Facilitate 445 Anderson, Henry Clay 313 Architecture 342 Architecture, Engineering and .... 247 Architectural Society, The 610 Archons 638 Armistice Parade, The 496 Athena Literary Society 612 Athletics 511 Athletics, Women ' s 559 Athletic Association, Women ' s .... 562 Band, The Army 74 Band, The Varsity 589 Band Stand, The 37I Barnes, Ernest H 343 Barristers 628 Basehall 525 Baseball Team 526 Baseball Season, 1918 528 Baseball Season, 1919 532 Baseball, Freshman 5-54 Basketball 543 Basketball Season, 1919 545 Basketball Team 544 Basketball, Freshman 49 Beebe, Major H. M 401 Berry, Rear-Admiral R. M 205 Beta Phi 710 Beta Theta Pi 670 Boak, Lieut. Arthur 206 Board in Control of Student Publications . 583 Board of Regents 26 Books of the 1919 Michiganensian ... 6 Boulevard Shadows 18 Bridge Across the Huron, A 416 British Educational Mission, The .... 506 Brumm, John R 261 Byphalo Bull Carnival 504 Camp Davis 338-339 Campus 497 Campus Birdseye View 8 Campus Buildings 238 Campus Societies 621 Canteen, Army and Navy 489 Cap Night 505 Captains of Student Companies in 1861 . . 451 Caryatides 792 Cercle Francais, Le 613 Chemistry Building, A Corner of the . . 392 Chinese Students ' Club 6t8 Chi Omega 784 Chi Psi 658 Classes 257 Classical Club 593 Class of ' 20, E. E. R. C 241 Clubs 753 Clubs, Women ' s House 791 Colleges 245 Collegiate Alumnae, Association of ... 482 Collegiate Sorosis 768 Comedy Club 590 " Come On, Dad " 594 Commerce Club 611 Commencement, Seventy-fourth .... 500 Committees Senior Literary 263 Engineering 315 Architectural 344 Law 366 Dental 375 Pharmic 395 Homoeopathic 402 Junior Literary 418 Engineering 419 Architectural 420 Medical 421 Law 422 Dental 423 GENERAL INDEX Sophomore Literary 428 Engineering 429 Architectural 430 Medical 43i Dental 432 Freshman Literary 436 Engineering 437 Architectural 438 Medical 439 Law 440 Companies I and 2 200 Companies 3 and 4 201 Company 5 79 Company 6 80 Company 7 81 Company 8 82 Company 9 83 Company 10 84 Company II 85 Company 12 86 Company 13 87 Company 14 88 Company 15 89 Company 16 90 Company Commanders, Naval Unit . . 36, 208 Copyright 2 Cosmopolitan Club 616 Craftsmen. The 641 Croix-de-Guerre Men 46 Daily Staff, The Michigan 574 Debating 601 Dedication 7 Delta Chi 686 Delta Delta Delta 78 Delta Gamma 766 Delta Kappa Epsilon 662 Delta Sigma Delta 722 Delta Tau Delta 672 Delta Theta Fhi 742 Delta Upsilon 6 6 Dental 372 Dental Building, The 3 2 Dental Surgery 251 Diagonal, Along the 16 Died in the Service 40 Dormitories 795 Drama, The Year in 594 Druids 627 Durkee, Major Ralph A 76 Engineering Arch, The 312 Engineering and Architecture 247 Engineers ' Reserve, The 239 Engineering Seniors 312 Engineering Shops, The 341 Engineering Society, The 607 Equipment 19 Eremites 758 Exodus Literary 311 Engineering 337 Dental 390 Facade of the Law Building 364 Faculty, The 27 Fellows 38 Ferry Field 19 Ferry Field, Main Entrance 552 Ferry Field, Part of 510 First Faculty in Service 44 Fischer, Sergeant-Major Alfred .... 77 Flagpole, The 9 Football 515 Football, All-Frosh 523 Football Season 518 Fort Sheridan Men 468-469 Football Squad 516 Foreword 4 Fraternity 653 Fraternities, General 655 Fraternities, Professional 717 French Mission, The 506 Freshmen 435 Freshman Baseball 534 Freshman Girls ' Glee Club 588 Freshman Lits 442-443 Engineers 444 Freshman Spread 555 Friends on the Faculty 445 Galen 637 Gammi Phi Beta 764 Gargoyle, The 579 General Fraternities 655 General University Organizations . . . 563 Girls ' Glee Club 588 Glee Club, Freshman Girls ' 588 Glee and Mandolin Club, Varsity .... s86 Glee Club, Girls ' 588 " Gold " 600 Graduate School, The 254 Griffins 636 Hall, Louis P 373 Health Service, University 495 Helen Newberry Residence 796 Hermitage 756 Hill Auditorium II, 21 Histories Senior Literary 264 Enginee ring 318 Architectural 347 Medical 360 Dental 376 Pharmic 398 Homoeopathic 405 Nurses 415 Homoeopathic Hospital, The University . . 400 Homoeopathic Medical School ..... 252 Honor Committee, Engineering .... 316 Honor Societies 643 Honor System in College of Eng., The . . 317 Hostess House, The 482 House Clubs 753 House Clubs. Women ' s 791 Huron in Winter, The 472 Huron, On the 17 Huron, Reflections on the 349 GENERAL INDEX Hutchins, President Harry B. ... 498-499 Induction, S. A. T. C . . 483 Inlander, The 582 Influenza, Spanish 492 Iota Sigma Pi 652 Judiciary Council . 557 Juniors 417 Junior Girls ' Play 599 Junior Hop 508-509 Junior Hop Committee 567 Junior Lits 424-425 Engineers 426 Kappa Kappa Gamma 772 Kappa Sigma 688 Kappa Alpha Theta 778 Kent Hall 802 Knights of Columbus, The 488 Kraemer, Henry W 393 Lambda Chi Alpha 708 Law Review, Michigan 578 Lane Hall 486 Law 364 Law Building, Facade of the 364 Law School, The 249 Liberty Loans 466 Library 490 Library, The New 10, 21 Lina Tsai, In Memoriam 617 Literary Seniors 260 Literature, Science and the Arts .... 246 Literary and Scientific Societies .... 605 Living Conditions 22 " M " Men Mandolin Club, Varsity Glee and .... Martha Cook Building Masques " Meddling With Mars " Medical 350, Medical Building, A Side of the .... Members of E. E. R. C., More .... Medical Reserve, The Medical School, The Memoriam, In Men in Service Michigan Bureau, Am. Univ. Union . Michigan Daily Staff, The Michigan Law Review Michigan Technic, The Michigan at War Michigamua Michiganensian Staff, The 1919 .... Military Michigan Military Review Military Staff Mimes, The Mu Phi Epsilon Museum, The Music and Drama Music, University School of .... 34, Monks Montague, Lieutenant W. K., Adjutant . . Mortarboard 512 586 798 592 599 491 350 242 243 248 40 47 478 574 578 58i 449 624 570 450 198 36 591 782 15 585 256 760 77 631 Natural Science Building 14 Navy Band, The 207 Naval Rifle, A 477 Naval Unit, The 203-209 Naval Unit Men 210 Newberry Residence 796 Newberry Hall 485 New Buildings, The 20 Nippon Club 620 Non-Commissioned Officers 70 Nursing 253 Nu Sigma Nu 720 Observatory, The Officers- Senior Literary Engineering Architectural Medical Law Dental Pharmic Homoeopathic Nurses Junior Literary Engineering Architectural Medical Law . . Dental . . ' . Sophomore Literary Engineering Architectural Medical Dental Freshman Literary Engineering Architectural Medical Law Dental Officers, Non-Commissioned Officers of Naval Unit Officers of S. A. T. C., Commissioned Officers ' Training Camps . Old Engineering Building . . . . Oratorical Association, The Oratory Order of the Coif, The 391 262 3M 344 352 366 374 394 402 408 418 419 420 421 422 423 428 429 430 431 432 436 437 438 439 440 441 70 37 36, 78 468 348 602 601 647 Palmer Field .......... 20 Pharmacy .......... 250, 392 Phi Alpha Delta ......... 732 Phi Alpha Gamma ........ 750 Phi Beta Pi .......... 730 Phi Chi ............ 734 Phi Delta Phi .......... 718 Phi Delta Theta ......... 680 Phi Gamma Delta ........ 692 Phi Kappa Psi ......... 674 Phi Kappa Sigma ......... 700 Phi Lambda Upsilon ........ 646 GENERAL INDEX Phi Mu Alpha 694 Phi Rho Sigma 728 Phi Sigma Delta 714 Phi Sigma Kappa 712 Phi Sigma Society 650 Pi Beta Phi 770 Pi Delta Epsilon 651 Platform 60 1 Porter, Lieut. A. H 207 Power House, The University 604 Prescott Club 609 Press, The .569 Professional Fraternities 7 1 7 Psi Omega 736 Psi Upsilon 668 Publications 57 Quadrangle 625 Quarterdeck 640 Red Cross, The 480 Reflections on the Huron 349 Regents, Board of 26 " R " Men 514 Review, Military 198 Roosevelt Memorial Exercises 507 Schools and Colleges 245 School of Music, University .... 34, 256 Scientific and Literary Societies .... 605 Sectional Clubs 615 Senate, The 27 Seniors 259 Literary 266-309-310 Engineering 320-340 Architectural 345 Medical 353-363 Law 367-370 Dental 3 7-388-389 Pharmic 396-399 Homoeopathic 403-406 Nurses 49 Senior Girls ' Play 599 Senior Society 630 Service, Men in the 47 Side of the Medical Building, A .... 350 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 682 Sigma Chi 6 8 Sigma Delta Chi 74 Sigma Nu 690 Sigma Phi 664 Sigma Phi Epsilon 706 Sinfonia 694 Soccer Team, Cosmopolitan Club .... 523 Sophomores 427 Literary 433 Engineering 434 Sophomore Prom 507 Sophomore Prom Committee 568 Sororities 763 Sorosis, Collegiate 768 South African Union, The 619 South Stand 524 Spanish-American War Officers .... 453 Sphinx 632 Sports 5 Sports, Women ' s 559 Spotlight, The 337 Spotlight Vaudeville, The 598 Spring Conflicts, The 502 Students ' Army Training Corps, Section A . 91 Students ' Army Training Corps, Section B 199 Students ' Christian Association .... 566 Student Council, The 565 Students ' Directory, The 580 Student Publications, Board in Control of . 583 Stylus 606 Summer Session 255 Swimming Season, 1919 550 Taps .804 Tau Beta Pi 644 Tau Sigma Delta 649 Technic, The Michigan 581 Tennis Season, 1919 549 Title 3 Theta Delta Chi 684 Theta Phi Alpha 786 Theta Xi 746 Toastmasters 639 Track 535 Track Season, 1918 538 Track Season, 1919 542 Track Team 536 Track, Freshman 542 Traditions 258 Traditions Day 551 Training Detachment at Work, The . . . 202 Training School for Nurses 253 Triangles . 633 Trigon 754 Union, The Michigan 475 Union Building, Michigan 474 Union Directors 564 United War Work Campaign 467 University Hall 13-33-260 University of Michigan, The 19 University School of Music 34 Vulcans 626 Walk, A Campus S4 War, The 23 War Camp Community Service .... 487 Wearers of the " M " 512 Wearers of the " aMa " 513 Wearers of the " R " 5M Web and Flange 629 What Michigan Stands For 24 Wile, Udo J 351 Women 553 Women ' s Athletics ' . . 559 Women ' s Athletic Association .... 562 Women ' s House Clubs 791 Women ' s League 556 Woolsack 648 Wyvern . 635 Xi Psi Phi . 726 Y. M. C. A. ... Y. W. C. A., University . 484 485-558 Zeta Beta Tau 704 Zeta Psi 666 Personal Index Abbey, L. D 468 Abbott, E. W 9i Abbott, Ruth 418, 635, 77 Abel, Lester 420, 567, 7 ' 4 Abele Agnes L 575. 57 " , 58, 7 Abell, D. S 94 Abelman, M ' 94 Abendroth, Walter Carl loo Acker, W. V 233 Ackerman, Marian 776, 802 Ackerman, Paul C " 9 Ackland, Donald L i 8 Ackley, Marion V 266, 599, 772 Adams, Arthur } 6 7 Adams, Bently F -7o8 Adam, C. F 375, 377. ! U 5, 641, 698, 1 " Adams, J. Charles Adams James P 266, 6l ' Adams, J. R 2 5 Adams, Marguerite 7 " 4 Adams, Theodore W.5I2, 517, 637, 6$, 7 2 Adams, Thomas H 57, 660 Adams, Thomas 512, 526, 527, 624 Adams, Victoria 612 Adel, Oscar A 3 5 Addis, Raymond E 97 Adie, George Chandler 700, 720 Adler, Herman l68 Adriance, Annabelle 62 Adrianson, Ray E 187 Ahrens, Juliet E 266, 798 Ainslie. Hattie Belle 266, 652 Aitchison, Adam G IO 5 Ahrlich, Sally 797 Aiton, Edith B 266, 798 Akers, Harvey H 686 Akers, John K 686 Alan. George B 303 Alber, Lloyd A ' 95 Albert, John H " 7i Albertson, Robert 7 8 Albrecht, Grace 782, 800 Albright, Ray ' 74 Aldous, Hadden 174 Aldrich, Albert D 93 Aldrich, M. A 75| Aldrich, Morgan C ' 48 Alexander, Rutgers 365 Alexander, Thornton W 163 Alford, LeRoy 128, 609 Allee, W. C 587, 686 Allen, Arthur D 353, 738 Allen, Carl 160 Allen, Faye W 730 Allen, Floyd P 650, 734 Allen, Monica 792 Allen, Shelby M 177 Alsfasser, Earl H 1 29 Althouse, A. D 315, 320 Altwater, H. H 218 Ambler. Mary 800 Ambrose, Mary E 782 Ames, James Gerald 94 Ames, Marian 418, 557, 582, 592. 600, 635, 796 Amidon, Willard C 99 Amourian, Caroun 161 Anderson, Einer B 353 Anderson, Mrs. Bernice 303 Anderson, Carl M 189 Anderson, D. L 91 Anderson, Frederick J 320 Anderson, J. Doris 266, 613, 792 Anderson, George D 101, 565, 712 Arderson, George F 640 Anderson. George H 640 Anderson, George S ' Si Anderson, Gordon R 94 Anderson, H. H 101. 418, 517, 690 Arderson, Hans P 613 Anderson, J. A ib " Anderson, J Kenneth ! 35 Anderson, Leigh C ' harles 169, 469 Anderson, L. Milford 108 Anderson, Rudolph 148 Anderson, Sidney E 320, 337, 608 Anderson, Thomas C 130 Andreas, Fred W 514, 641, 738 Andrews, Cecil C 564, 591, 651, 638, 7 ' 8, 754 Andrews, Philo 106, 746 Andrews, Katherine 800 Andrews, W. E 9i Andrus, Frank 218 Andrus, Vera 263, 266, 571, 602, 612 Angeil, Charles F 468 Angell, Clare 131 Angeil, William F 579, 7o Anger, Charles L 320, 748 Angle, H. K 174 Annabelle, H. Christina 266 Ar.neke, Emil 366, 367, 732 Anschutz, Margaret Irma 207, 798 Anslow, Robert E 728 Ansurian, George K 377 Anthony, Robert J 109 Apel, Edna 571, 575, 5?6, 588, 796 Apfel, Ethel 555 Apple, Edward M 196, 589, 694 Applegate, S. G 375, 377, 722 Armstrong, Dorothy. Alice 267, 766 Armstrong, Ernest K 468 Armstrong, Wilber P 468 Am, Roy 1 10 Arner, Don C 375, 377, 589, 722 Arndt, Alexander J 109 Arndt, Herbert E 139, 724 Arndts, Arthur H 102. 596, 754 Arnold, Ada ....263, 267, 556, 558, 571, 599, 631, 776 Arnold, Ellis J 315, 320, 644 Arnold, Emilie 439 Artman, Henry F 193 Ash, H. H 104 Ash, Leo 116 Ashbacker, Frank R 468 Ashbolt, Samuel S 94, 419, 694 Ashworth, Lewis N 730 Atkins, Rudolph C 228 Atkinson, Charles M 184 Atkinson, Margaret .263, 267, 558, 631, 778 Aubin, () 375, 377, 722 Auer, Carl William, Jr 234, 702 August, Herman A 267, 602, 603 Augustus. Harold T 148 Austin, Russell H 226 Austin, Walter S 468 Avery, Elizabeth 778 Avery, Lincoln 470 Ayres, Edward B 149 Ayres, Robert M 694 B Babb, C. L 91 Babbitt, W. C 315, 320, 581, 626, 651 Babcock, Lyndon Ross 112 Bach, Walker Frederick 353 Bachman, John T 162, 678 Bachman, Reed 579, 594, 632, 651 Bachmann. Arnold W 187 Bacon, Egbert K 1 18 Bacon, Geneva 780, 897 Bacon, Lyle C 728 Bade, W. G 680 Badgley, Carl 352, 353, 637, 73o Uadgeley, Maxwell 217, 670 Baer, Enid 4O9 Bailey, Carl C 126 Bailey, George A 94 Bailey, Gerald C ' 93 Bailey, Gilbert C " 45 Bailey, J M 264, 587, 690 Bailey, J. William ' 9 Bailey, Karl D 223 Bailey, Mary 782 Bailey, Richard J 212 Baird, Jesse W " 19, 702 Baird, Max A ' 45 Baisley, Dorothy 797 Baither, Charles P 141 Bakeman, Charles W 114 Baker, Anne 766, 802 Baker, Frederic J 186 Baker, Harold H 102 Baker, Joseph L 5 " 2, 536, 537, 633, 636, 686 Baker, Mary 774 Baker, Merwin 159 Baker, Gray R " ' Baker, Richard C i 7 Baker, Scott A 186 Baker, Simon Peyton 367 Baldwin, Henry A 760 Ball, Isidor ' 96 Ballard, H. R 587 Ballard, Lyman J 320, 640 Ballard, Milner S 724 Ballman, John P 145 Baloyan, Alfred M 1 59 Balz, Helen 207, 778 Bangs, C. B. Fiske 698 Banier, C. A 91 Bannister, Mabel.. 267, 571, 590, 592, 602. 612, 798 Banwell, C. W 140, 641, 698 Banzhaf, George L 177, 658 Barbarin, Rhea 768 Barbera, Edward R 109 Barclay, Delbert G 267 Bard, Hobart 180 Barie, Robert F 664 Barkell, Richard H 233 Barker, Donald J 145 Barlow, Almina 788, 797 Barlow, Margaret 788 Barnard, Harold D 353, 637, 730 Barnes, Clare B 222 Barnes, D. J...42I, 513, 5 ' 6, 641, 7 ' 2, 738 Barnes, J. M 236, 672 Barnes, John S 223 Barnes, Russell 596, 632, 636, 740, 680 Barnett, Clyde E 104 Barnett, Lester 75o Bai ney, R. E 43 1, 660, 720 Barnum, Charles .692 Barnum, Shirley A 1 74 Baron, Abe 7 4 Baron, Benjamin 180 Barr, Emery D 186 Barr, James Oscar 109 Barr, M. D 668 Barretta, V. S 94 Barron, Joseph E 468 Barrowcliff, Cassius D 163 Barrows, H. E 374, 376, 377, 722 Bartlett, Wilna 375, 377 Bartley, Carol 786, 797 Barton, Carl 98, 316, 587, 694 Barton Gale M 126 Bartz, N. B 587, 636 Barzen. Richard G 126, 688 Bassett, Edward G 191 PERSONAL INDEX lias sett, Edward H 672 Hassett, Harvey T 686 Bassong, William F 150 Hastedo, Melba G 268, 590, 592, 630 Bates, johnstone 303 Batchelfer, Carl A 746 Bates, Russel E 187 Bates, Wesley Lee 171 Bath, Marion 772, 799 Bathurst, Floyd W 268 Bauer, Damon Owen 187 Bauer, Donald A 187 Bauer, E. W 92, 724 Bauer, Walter 210, 439, 738 Bauman, Muriel 576, 580, 799 Bauman, Roger C 197, 682 Bauman, Walter L 468 Baumgardner, Caryl M 18.) Baxter, Charles S 47o Baxter, Dow V 1 16 Baxter. Stewart 576 Bayless, Ruth 768 Beach. Stewart T 105, 179, 658 Beadle. Frank E 211 Hcardslee, Howard C 99 Beardsley, Kenneth 126 Beardsley. Raymond R 512, 537, 627 Beattie, R. W 151 Beatty. Phillip James 126, 197. 587 Becker, Donald R ..468 Keeker, II. F 353, 637, 728 Becker, Robert W 176 Becker, Samuel W 637, 738 Beckham. Alice 428, 555, 770 Beckley, Winona J. .268, 588, 592, 630, 798 Beckwith, Beatrice 770 Beckwith, Hazel. ... 263, 268, 558, 631, 770 Beckwith, Henry Rea 165 Beebe, Edwin C 161 Beebe, Robert E 1 26 Beemer, Harold G 176 lieenink, H. A 589 Beers-Jones, Lawrence 367 Behn. C. W 734 Behr, Karl G 235, 690 Beierlein, Gertrude R 268 Beierlein, Karl M 108 Beinhauer, L. G 353, 645, 730 Belger, Sophia 409 Belknap, John H 513, 536 Belknap, Ralph L 126 Belknap, Thomas A 658 Bell, Ferdinand C..263, 265, 268, 532, 564, 565, 590, 591, 596. 624, 639, 682 Bell, Harry R 641, 698 Bell. Raymond C 1 1 1 Bell, William M 353, 565, 641 Belling. Pomeroy 115 Bellinger, D. H 432, 722, 758 Bellings, Pomeroy () 115 Bender, Leon M 131 Bender, Norman C 352, 354. 712, 738 Bendle, Lester C 1 09 Benedict, Margaret Pauline 582, 606, 635. 764 Benedict, R. H 91 Benjamin, Abram C 133 Benjamin, Glenn H 159, 420. 744 Benjamin, John D 126 Bennallack, Lois L 268, 630, 796 Benner, Hugh A 188 Bennett. Alvin C 662 Bennett. Harry P 590, 591, 636 Bennett, Richard H 54, 734 Bennett, Theresa Fayel 268, 776 Bernett, William C 145 Benson, G. F 91 Benson, Gertrude 588, 796 Benson, H. T 316 Benson, ' Leonard E 219 Benson, William Everett 172, 682 Beresford, Edwin M 180 Berg. George B 262, 269, 694 Berghouse, Thomas 470 Berkowitz, Alfred 99 Herman. Robert 269 Bernhisel. Donald M I 10 Bernstein, Joseph A 71, 75, 702 Berry, Kennetha W 269, 613, 776 Berry, Roberta 555, 579 Berst. A. J 91 Bertch. J. Widman 169 Bertsch, Olive 269 Bessie. Adolnhe 170 Bettison, William Leslie 269, 439 Beuthien. Carl 162 Beverly, Mrs. Bert 1 269 Bialosky, Leon 702 Bice, Myrtle 780 Biefeld, Ernest A 126 Bigelow, Earle J 102 Bing, Joseph S 224 Bird, William C 95 Bishop, Clark W 263, 627, 666 Bishop, Helen 764 Bj ork, Dewey 151 Black, Chester C 167 Black. DeHull 170 Black, George S 95 Black, Howard H 145 Blackert, Elmore John 365 Blackmer, Tripp W..- 173, 609 Blair, Alice 592, 764 Blair, Gladys 57: Blair, John O US Blair, W. A 121 Blake, Edna 599 Blake, Monroe 229 Blakeslee, Francis R 754 Blakeslee, Willis 571, 032, 692 Bhkesley, May 588, 796 Blanchard, F. N 38 Blanchard, Roy B 468 Bleakley, Edward 126 Bleich, H. E 121, 680 Block, Abraham 1 23 Blodgett, Willoughby H 150 Blom, Cornealius W 591 Bloom, Marie L 269, 766 Bloomberg, John 320 Blount, Lydia Jane 582, 800 Bodamer, Otto W 225 Bode, Henry J 179 Bodenstab, Dyme 269, 592, 780 Boehn. William John 706 Boenlein, A. II 375, 377, 726 Boes, Reinhold E 235, 587, 706 Bogan, Mary 799 Boggs, Gertrude 770 Bohl, Clyde 187 Bohn, Arthur 365 Boice, John Edwin 235, 754 Boice, Ralph E 730 Boiny, Joseph F 99, 589 Boldt, Lewis J 167 Bole, Giles G 161 Bollinger, Jesse William 141 Bombar, Maurice L 145 Boran, Frida 799 Bond, Hiram C 1 1 1 Bond, J. D 680, 748 Bond, J. Berle 222 Bond, William J 1 1 1 Bonnet, J. A 128, 613 Bookerman, George E 99 Boone, George D 169, 722 Boos, Chas. F 263, 636, 672 Booth, A. Everett 134 Booth, Henry S 438, 692 Borinstein, Wilfred R 107 Borland, Donald 315, 321 Bothe, Frederick A 226, 587, 730 Bott, L. G 188 Bottimer, Gordon Willard 321, 608 Bottum, C. E 316, 565, 708 Boucherle, Henry N 97 Boumsma. O. K 92 Bourne, Newton Warren 229. s87, 738 Bovaird, Davis D 688 Bovee, D. G 315, 321, 626, 644 Bovik, LeRoy E 186 Bovik, V. A 91 Boville, Edwin G...22O, 512, 516, 517, 688 Bowbeer, Beatrice 799 Bowden, Edwin Thomas 197 Bowden, Leonard C 99 Bo wen, Hilda 764 Bowen, William . 650 Bowerman, E 375, 378, 513, 526, 722 Bowers, Edwin Charles 706 Bowers, J. M 132, 682 Bov.inar. Emily 768 Boyd, Kathleen 780 Boydell, C. P 692 Boynton, A. G 432, 722 Boynton. Paul W 468 Bozer, H. E 354, 730 Bracken, Andrew H 142 Bradley, Edgar S 166 Bradley. Edwin G I 12, 680 Bradley, Naomi 590 Brad way, Irving 215 Braidwood, Maurice J 109 Bramble, Helen 766, 799 Brandstetter, Cleone 802 Brandt, Carl G..., 218, 418, 602 Brasie, Donald R 171 Brasie, Geraldine 593 Braun, Hugo Edward. .. .365, 571, 596, 718 Braun, Roger K 99 Brede, Erwin F 210, 754 Brennan, Walter X 216 Brenner, Lionel G. Brenner, Ralph K 211 Bretz, Goebel C 109 Brew, Edith L 270, 792 Brewer, F. L 225, 596, 658 Brezner, B 429, 710 Brick, Ernest G 213 Brickbauer, Arthur -. 95, 724 Bridgman, Francis King 171, 672 Briegs, H. R 587 5 r !8?s ; James V 468 B J. .692 Brinker, Harry A 162, 589, 596 Brinkman, K. 641 Bristol, Dorothea L 609 Bristol, Miles C 698 Brittingham, William R 195 Britton, E. C 646 Britton, Frank W 696 Britton, Guy E 112 Britton, John A 130 Broadwell, Norman McAlbin 674 Brock, Arthur S 321, 587, 644 Brock, I. Victor 270, 613 Brockway, Burnace Arley 181 Broderick, Joseph. . .265, 590, 624, 636, 688 Brodkey, Abe 714 Bromley, D. C 105, 651 Bronson, B. H 670 Bronson, H 589, 708 Broock, Harold 151, 700 Broodrijk, M 619 Brooker, Walter J 149 Brooks, Frank A 186 Brooks, Leonard J 303 Brooks, Merrjll C 197 Broomtleld, Richard (i 196, 676 Brophy, John 706 Brosier, Dyke A 137 Brotherton. W. E 38 Brower, George 378 Brower, Robert C 732 Brown, Alice Helen 276 Brown, Alward E 321, 608 Brown, Arthur H 195, 722 Brown, Arthur W 222, 576 Brown, Bernath H 145 Brown, Bertha 408, 409 Brown. C ' atherine Acklen 354, 774 Brown, Chas. C 186 Brown, I ale 219 Brown, Dale A 137 Brown, Eleanor 797 Brown, George Carlton 235, 587 Brown, I. H 122 Brown, lone 418, 600, 635, 776 Brown, J. D 587 Brown, Joseph Parker 186 Brown, Leslie Orel 192 Brown, Oro D 470 Brown, Oscar A 107 Brown, Robert A 233, 666 Brown, Robert Kennard 374, 378, 722 Brown, Ruth 776 Brown, Stanley 423, 736 Brown, Wm. LeRoy 237, 706 Brown, WilHard K 140 Brown, W. M 722 Browne, Eiladean A 270, 588 Browne, Herbert A 195, 754 Browne, Walter A 169 Browne, William F 700 Bnich, Ralph R 99, 670 Bruchner, F. Robert 222 Brugh, Emma F 395, 396, 609 Bruker, James 436 Brunt, Stella 797 Brushart, M. E 97 Brusie, D. Wilmott. 75o Bryant, Edward Lewis 171 Bryant, Gerald S 186 Bryne, Gilbert 263 Buchan, Norman R 181, 603 Buchanan, Reuben C 180 Buchler, C. C 303 Buck, Harland H 235. 594 Buck, Louis A 210, 214 Buckbee, Frances 77 PERSONAL INDEX Buckmaster, De Forest W 161, 720 Budd, A. G 91 Buechner, Frederick W 117 Buehrer, Clifford C 1 13, 744 Buell, Bruce G 270, 513, 536 Buell, Floyd 613 Buell, Roy C 231 Buerge, Darwin G 192 Builta, H. L 120 Bulkley, Leavitt James 365, 662 Bullen, G. Rex 402, 724 Bullis, Nornia M 432 Bnllock, Elizabeth 592, 802 Bumgardner, H. E 9 1 Bunipus, Jesse A 66b Bunting, Grant M 232 Bunting, Walter K 191 Buol, R. S 672 Burbridge, Stanley C 315, 321 Burhy, William K 365 Burch, Klwood S M5 Burch, Vernon W 109 Burean, Louis H 191 Burgess, Elizabeth 766 Burhans, Ernest ( ' 185 Burhans, Robert L 218 Burke, Louis E 35 Burke, Vera 780 liurkhardt, C: Elwood 724 Burkhart, Howard H 158, 722 Burkholder, Paul W 468, 692 Burland, Ernest W 196 Burnett, Max 591 Burnett, Henry C " 105, 177 Burnham, Margaret 799 Burns, Edward J. F 696 Burns, Faust L 14? Burns, J. E 121 Burr, Alfred J 730 Burr, Lyle T 225 Burrett, Grace M 270 Burrows, Edwin J 186 Burrows, Wilbert George 378, 726 Burton, F. Wayne 378, 736 Burton, Phyllis 797 Busby, F 72 Bush, Charles H 160 Busha, A. F 234 Busha, Russell F 589 Bussler, O. F. 180 Butcher, Jean 780 Butler, Helen 588, 799 Butler, J. E 194 Butler, Lawrence 222, 428, .636, 692 Butler, Loren L 468 Butler, Marie J 270, 612, 798 Butler, Priscilla 270 Butler. Ronald A 3 5 Butt, George C 186 Buttars, Kaye H 1 59 Buzbee, Alyin S 365, i38, 742 Buzzo, Lucile 782 Byers, D. F 726 Bymgardner, H. E 91 Byrne, G. R 304, 5 7. 59O, 613 Bzarklund, Francis 9 ' Cabe, Herbert M 109 Cadarette, L. A 378 Cadwell, George A., Jr.. 183, 575, 576, 587. 594, 672 Cady, Edith 797 Cady, Helen 592, 799 Caffey, John T 354, 720 Cahow, Paul D 223 Cain, Cecil M 186 Cake, Alene 792 Cake, Wallace Ellwood. .271, 646, 702, 748 Camburn, W. A 186 Cameron, John Duncan 263, 265, 271, 571, 627, 636, 672 Cameron, Leslie D 145 Cameron, Michael C 378, 726 Campbell. Brewster P 223, 674 Campbell, Clarence B 33(1, 565, 626, 644, 698 Campbell, Clarence W 135, 608 Campbell, Douglas H 112 Campbell, Esther M 271, 798 Campbell, Tohn L 470 Campbell, L. A 7 8 Campbell, Malcolm C 165 Campbell. Morse D 638, 648. 742 Campbell, R. G 738 Campbell. William E 177 Campbell, William Phillips 674 Caneco, Raul Dos Santos 321, 640 Cannon, Raymond F ido, 722 Canon, William C 468 Cantor, Louis 321 Capron, Avery G 186 Capron, Everett S 145 Carey, Harry M 576, 61 1, 740 Carey, James G 117 Carlisle, M. N 194 Carlsen, T. Phoebe 409 Carlson, Carl E 216 Carlson, Sanford E 181 Carlton, Frank H 213 Carnochan, Andrew A 468 Carpenter, Howard J 152 Carpenter, John D 101 Carpenter, Morgan G 229, 738 Carpenter, M. K 145 Carpenter, Uri A 227, 439, 587, 589, (136, 73 Carr, A. R 94. f ' 4i, 748 Carr, Palmer W 145 Carrick, Paul 322, (126, 684 Carrick, R. E 587 Carrie, George Edward 189 Carrigan, Leo J 3(1(1, 367, 370, 627 Carroll, C. B MS Carroll, F. D 625 Carroll, P. R 432, 722 Carskadon, Thomas R 1 16 Carson, Alexander E 178 Carson, Ross H 96 Carson, Thomas F ...224 Carstens, R. Daniel 228, 664 Carter, Andrew A 468 Carter, Clarence C 179 Carter, Helen 802 Clapham, Irving G 109 C ' lark, Benjamin W., Jr 212 Clark, Cameron H 140 Clark, Chester J 138 Clark, Cornelia 556, 557, 778 Clark, Earl F 222 C ' lark, Fitzgerald H 728 Clark, George William 196 C ' lark, H. C, 216 Clark, Harry Leroy .-354, 650 C ' lark, Henry W 222 C ' lark, Howard B 97 Clark, Marguerite A 555, 571, 575, 576, 606 C ' lark, Norman C " 728 C ' lark, N. E 641 Clark, Paul V 304 C ' lark, Vernon 140 C ' lark, Webb R 602 Clarke, C. S., Jr 624 Clarke, Charles W 272, 646, 702, 748 C ' larke, Gage Ellis 132 Clarke, George Robert 178 Clarke. James H...263, 272, 536, 537, 611, 627, 636, 690 C ' larke, Miriam 272 Clarkson, William S 571, 576 C ' lary, F. E 672 Clash, C ' . C 514 C ' lash, Garretson 702 C ' lassen, C ' ecile Marguerite 272 Clay, William D 115 C ' leary, Robert M 728 Carter, James R 221 Carter, Stanley J 134, 513, 516, 692 Cartwright, O. H...344, 345, 347, 348, 513, 516, 636, 754 Cary, John C 590 Case, Francis H....io6, 603, 646, 680, 748 C ' ase, Theodore J 191, 680 Casler, W. L 750 Cassidy, M. J 666 Cassil, Armond 113 Caswell, Frank S 192 C ' athcart, E. P 720 Catlin, A. Beatrice 788 Caughey, Sarah R 271, 580, 786 Caulkins, Henry L 217, 668 Caverly, Harcourt L 304. 708 Cayia, Edward D 105 Cetnar, Adam J 95 Chamberlain. Elinor. . : 776, 799 Chambers, M. S 439 Champlain, Hannah I.... 271, ;99, 6}i, 788 Chan, F. M ...618 Chan, S. F 618 Chandler, Roy 61 1 Chang, W. S 618, 625 Chapel, Harold R 213 C ' hapin, Ernest K 650 Chapin, Gerald E 191 C ' hapin, Marguerite 556, 558, 635, 772 Chapman, Herbert L 126 Chase, John M 603 C ' hase, Ray V 160, 736 Chaussee, E. L 228 Chavre, N. R 600, 616 Chele, Peter Victor 1 29 Chen, Henry 6 1 8 Cheney, Wallace E ; . .230 Chenot, James E. .. .3 66, 367, 370, 613, 628, 63(1, 639. 742 Chesebro, Ruth E 271 Chjdester, G. H 235 Chidester. William Keith.... ..112, ;9? Childs, Millard .96 Chilton, Guv H 1 26 Chipman, Dorothy J 271, 770 Chtpman, Hope 770 C ' hisholm, John 237. 688 Chopp, Chester C 702 Chow, C ' . K C)i8 Choy, B. C 618 Christie, A. L 315, 322, 608 Christie, Margaret 556. 575, 772 Christie, Robert Wilson 170 Christie, Wilson 726 Christian, Francis G 145 Christian, R. C 210 Christv. Charles J 136 Chu. S. H r. ' iS Church. Charles E i. e; Chynowcth. Bervl M 271, 798 Chynoweth, B. R 173 Clement, Harold E 191 C ' lemo, C. J 423, 726 Click, L. L 625 Clifford, Eugene M 221, 688 C ' line, Doris A 272, 798 Clingman, Claude R 315, 322, 760 Clippert, Conrad J 672 C ' lippert, George 672 Clise, Charles H 139 C ' lizbe, Ida E 409 Close, John W 172 Cnossen, Martin H 379 Cobane, J. H 734 Cobb, Dorothy A 409 Cobb, Frieda 38 Cobbs. Reginald M 718 Coburn, Catherine 272, 571, 780 Coburn, DeWitt M 181 Coburn, Margaret M 272, 770 Cochran, Warren L 116 C ' ogan, John G 188 Cohen, David 379, 619, 710 Cohen, Wilfred E 160 Cohen, William 157, 191 Cohn, A. J....4i8, 512, 513, 516, 517, 636 C ' ohn, Charles S 365 Cohn, Harry M 221 Colby, Francis T 113 Colby, William F 173 Cole, Chas 194 Cole, Leo G 216 C ' ole, W. E 439, 730 Colcman, Lowell H 220 Coleman, Timothy E 138 Coles, Edward John 196 C oiler, R. J..... 734 Collett, Georg rge A. Collier, Florence 304 Collier. Stephen P 315, 322, 629 Collins, Carroll W 272, 611, 641, 698 Collins, George W 394, 395, 396, 589. 609. 64 1 Collins. H. N 596, 670 Collins, Lois M 4M Comb, Walter E. . . .2ii Combs, George H., Jr 217 Comen, Ava 782 Com in, Jas. E 225 Comfort, Dorothy 606 Comlossy, Alice 555, 778 Commager, James A 145 Commager, Roger W 190 Comstock. Alice 635 C ' onant. Florence 8oj Cone, Floyd W 367 Conkey, Samuel H 104, 143 Conklin, Claude K 115 Conklin. H. Ka ' hleen 273, 786 Conlin. Thomas D 197 Conlin. W. G 589 Council, Harry D 609 Connell, John T 650 Connell. Wade P 60.2, 600 Connor, Elizabeth ...273, 788 Conon, H. T ; ,..644 PERSONAL INDEX Conrad, H. Lawrence ............ 172, 582 Conrad, Walter J ..................... 126 Conroy, Charles L .................... 158 Conroy, Harold J ..................... " 73 Conway, Ruth M ..................... 432 Cook, Addison P ...................... 666 Cook, Bernard M ..................... 114 Cook, Fred O ........................ U9 Cook, Harry G ................... 105, 149 Cook, Robert.. 512, 536, 537, 633, 636, 662 Cook, Thomas R ...................... U7 Cook, Walter D ...................... 1 19 Cooley, Russell A ..................... " 95 Cooney, Robert E ..................... 234 Cooper, Claude R ..................... 114 Cooper, George William ............... 273 Cooper, Robert J ..................... 220 Cooper, Roland S..3M, 322, 512, 526, 527, 626, 644, 754 Cooper, Sylvia ....................... 797 Coram, Edward J ........ 354, 641, 645, 738 Corcoran, William A .................. 73o Corey, Alton W ................. 226, 641 Corley, Cecil ................ 352, 354. 650 Cornell, Edward B .................... 188 Corpron, Douglas S ................... 637 Corson, H. T .................... 587, 598 Corwin, J. E ......................... 596 Corwin, R. K .................... 581, 594 Cossitt, F. R ......................... 692 Cossitt, Harry ........................ 613 Cotter, Frank D ...................... 112 Cotton, H. J. L .............. 94, 581, 754 Coulter, Harold B .................... 304 Courtney, John S ..................... 134 Coutchie, Alex R ..................... 182 Covell, Mark B., Jr .......... 571, 575, 576 Covert, Hudson C .................... 237 Covert, H. E ..................... 596, 674 Cowan, W. G ........................ 734 Cowen, H. M .................... 273, 670 Cowing, John C .................. 220, 682 Cowles, Russell A ................ 128, 589 Cowky, Claude F ..................... 215 Cox, Gordon ..................... 367, 7 ' 8 Cox, J. C Cox, Robert R 322 , 94. 641, 698 Cox, William V .................. 136, 706 Coxon, A. William .................... 730 Crabb, Irene Jessie ............... 273, 798 Craig, William D ..................... 662 C ' raigg, Ruth ......................... 782 Crandall, J. Lee ...................... 129 Crane, Edgar B .................. 114, 678 Cranmer, Maurice V .................. 173 Crans, Peter Williamson .............. 128 Crawford, Donald M ................... 96 Crawford, Harold L .................. 322 Crawford, Roland J ................... 304 Cress, Earl H .................... 470, 651 Cress, Elmer W ...................... 468 Crill, F. B ........................... 736 Crimmins, Harold F .................. 181 Crir.o, Michael J ..................... 724 Cripps, John P ....................... 142 Crithbertson, Peter Fred .............. 130 Crittenden, Margaret .................. 764 Crockett, A. C ................... 514, 587 Crohn, Fannie Marion ................ 802 Crombie, Ralph H ................. 98, 609 Crosby, J. M., Jr ..................... 660 Cross. A. G ..... 108, 144, 512, 536, 537, 754 Crossland, Stewart H ............. 192, 734 Crossley, John Davis ................. 273 Croushore. James Elliott .......... 706, 730 Crow, Arthur R ....................... 94 Crozier, Florence ................ 588, 784 Crozier, Marie ............... 575, 576, 784 Cruse, W. R..3I5, 322, 337, 564, 512, 516, 517, 607, 624, 629, 754 Cuffe, Owen E ....................... 179 C ' ulmer, O. A ......................... 38 Culver, Donald C .................... 468 Culver, Guy .......................... 734 Cummings, Cecil R ............... 304, 61 1 Cummings, Glenn H ......... 141, 589, 706 Cummings, Joseph W ................. 658 Cunliffe Edwin K .................... 126 Currah, Kathleen ................. 592, 800 Currah, Lillian ....................... 800 Curtin, J. L ......................... 734 Curtis, Alfred II ..................... 710 Curtis, A. Covel ...................... i r Curtis, Frank E .................. 641, 738 Curtis, Glenn D ...................... 706 Curtis, Nelson C ..................... 108 Curtis. Russell E ........ 375, 379, 722, 756 Curtis, Ruth .......................... 797 Curtis, Ruth Mary 273 Cuthbert, A. O J93 Czysz, Francis T 224, 512, 516, 517 D Dahlberg, Arthur 231 Dahlberg, Gladys M 273 Dahlgren, Carl W 236, 609 Dahlstrom, David 1 137 Dahlstrom, J. Alger 323, 644 Daigle, Lawrence E 231 Uailey, Ruth.. 263, 274, 571, 575, 576, 630, 631, 792 Dake, G. E 323, 676 Dakin, John I 576, 662 Dancer, Paul C 470 Dancer, Robert L 470 Danforth, Percy Owen 186 Danielewski, L. J 95, 750 Daniel!. James F 144, 758 Daniels, Dudley A 379, 514, 736 I )aniels, George Ball 304, 690 Daniels, Laura M 274, 792 Dannin, A. G 92 Dansard, Ivan 684 Danto, Charles 221, 228 Darbaker, James M 230, 419 1 )arby, Eddie B 1 74 Darling, C. G 214, 674 Darling, D. B 432, 568, 587, 706 Darling, George R 173, 316 Darling, L. H 734 Darwin, Nora E 274 Daugherty, Albert E 118 Daugherty, Harold Alexander 688 Daum, Glaydes 772 Daume, S. B 440, 587, 742 Davenport, Carlton S 728 Davenport, Kenneth 658 Davidson, Edward C 215, 680 Davidson, Elliott B 211 Davidson, O. C 315, 323, 608, 712 Davidson, Russel 185, 724 Davies, Dorothy 274 Davjes, Elwin 594, 674 Davis, Caroline 274 Davis, Carleton C 191 Davis, C. Dean 139 Davis, Earle C 211, 587, 596 Davis, Edward C. P 468, 686 Davis, George H 174 Davis, Georgia 556, 600 Davis, Helen 1 274, 575, 588, 798 Davis, John L 151 Davis, Katherine Noble 274, 778 Davis, Malcom Ward 189, 706 Da Maurice 135 Davis, Orville R 109 Davis, R. N 113 Davy, Herbert H 210 Dawson, William 613 Dayhuff, Ernest A 468 Deam, Roberta 588, 788, 799 Dean, Donald E 118 Dean, Mildred 409 Dearborn, Clinton H 128 DeBaeke, Victor H 221 De Barr, Hilda 274, 588, 770, 798 Decker, George E 468 Dedrick, Wesley L 231 Dee, Florence 275, 798 Defley, Joseph E 115 Defnet, Frances 786 DeKruif, Lois 275, 798 DeKruif, Paul H 720 DeLano, Herman 596 Deller, Lester K 4 9 Delmet. Dominic T 186 del Valle, P. G 375, 387, 726 DeMarsh, L. A 336, 760 DeMeritt, Carl E 139 Demmon, Olivia 275, 778 Dempsey, E. J 666 De Mond, Luella 413 Denebeim, J. E 106 Denison, Ward C 730 Denning, Clayton 180 Densmore, John P 216 Denstaedt, W. A 103 Desmond, Waldo F 171 Des Roches, P 581 Detro, John C 728 Detterow, Leland 1 162 Dettling, P. 122, 609 Deuchler, Lyman 708 Devereaux, Lois A 275, 606, 776 DeVilliers, S. I. B 619 DeVilliers, Mrs. S. I. B 619 Devine, MaWe 783 De Vries, C. L 431, 720 De Vries, Lois 555, 556, 558, 764 De Vries, Wade E 136 Dew, Arthur W 94, 710 DeWet, D 619 Dewey, Harriet 582, 770, 799 Dey, Harold 184 Diamond, Philip 120 Dibble, Marion A 182 Dick, Frank Hazen 132, 694 Dick, Melvi n N 136, 694 Dickenson, Edwin DeWitt 366, 368 Dickinson, J. 1 602, 633 Dickinson, Winifred 782 Dickover, Charles M 139 Diebel, Ruth 796 Diehl, Agnes 797 Dieterle, Robert R 591, 694, 728 Dieters, Dirk R 323 Dietrich, William F 151 Diller, Jewel 137 Dillon, Roswell P 125, 429, 758 Dinius, Lenore 770 Dinwiddie, Goldwin C 591 Dischinger, Lela 275, 792 Ditibrenner. Hilmer H loo Dixon, Louise 764 Dobben, Gerald 179 Dobson, Blanche 409 Dodge, Harland P 227 Docile, Edward A 113 Doepker, Norman J 96 Doetsch, James F 468 Doherty, Nona 764, 797 Domzalski, Casimir A 355 Donaghy, Veeder R 211 Donahoe, William G 468 Donahue, Howard A 112 Donahue, William 1 230 Donaldson, Bryant W 690 Donaldson, James N 219 ' Donges, John M 379, 619 Donnelly, Howard A 512, 536, 537 Donovan, John, Jr 706 D ' Ooge, Russell 636, 651 Dooley, Robert G 275 Dopp, Myona 784 Dorfner, Earl G 365 Dornan, Aubrey H 1 72 Dorrance, William H., Jr.... 315, 323, 587, 626, 629. 758 Doud, Raymond A 94 Dougherty, James R 190 Doughty, Edna 797 Doughty, Elizabeth W 275, 798 Douglas, Benjamin 122, 754 Douzaboki, Casimir 645 Dow, James Douglas 179, 437 Dow, W. H...3I5, 323, 581, 626, 634, 651, 684, 748 Downie, James H 1 26, 589 Doyle, L. S 641, 686 Draewell, Walter G 109 Drake, C. M 122, 676 Drake, M. L 587 Drake, Robert L 223, 596, 676 Draper, Chester R 323 Draper, Harold H 106 Drevdahl Walter C 189 Drewry, Acy J 468 Drews, George A 132 Driver, Robert W 179 Drumm, Edmund 113 Drye, John W 470 Du Bois, Ralph N no Dubuque, Arthur L 94 Duckwall, Paul 187 Dudley, Elbridge G 537 Dudley, Wilton R 126 Dudman, Arthur F 226 Dueltgen, R., Jr 315, 323 Duemling, Edith 275, 558, 631, 784 Duemling, Jennie.. 276, 556, 562, 631, 784 Duemling, Werner 688, 720 Duff. James L 174 Duff, Lucile 276, 556, 606, 631, 786 Duff, T. Allen 141 Duffield. George 594, 662 Duke, Jacob C 101 Dukes, R. L 227 Dunbar, Duke W 365 Duncan, Barbara 764 Duncan, Dorothy 764 Dunham, Herbert L 235, 702 Dunlap, Dorothy 428, 602, 784 Dunn, Bernard J 183 PERSONAL INDICX Dunn, Earl W 101, 470, 587, 712 Dunn, John F 690 Dunn, R. J 512, 516, 517 Dunn, Ralph O ,....324, 629, 712 Dunn, William W 128 Dunne, Robert Jerome 129, 674 Dunsmore, Charles K 103, 177 Durbin, T 431, 738 Durfee, Dorothy Kay 276 Darling, James K, 402, 724 Dutton, Robert D 190 Dyason, D 619 Dyason, Mrs. D 619 Dyason, G. K 432 619 Dyckman, Clovis Evert 237 Dye, Douglas Ivan 127 Dye, Rex J 152 Dyer, Cyril A 161, 722 Dyklmizen, P. Allen 170, 734 Dyment, Albert E 04, S i Dziuk, Ladislaus 187 Evatt, Mrs. Abigail Crampton 277, 612 Eveland, Maurice C 470 Evensen, Tborolf 366, 368, 628, 718 Everett, Edward S 579 Everett, Robert I 211 Everett, Roy E 187 Everill, George J 212, 708 Every, H Reed 98, 589. 596, 758 EwaJd, Harriett 408, 410 Ewing, Louise 277, 778 Fahen, R. R 91 Fagerburg, Dewey F 571, 632 Fairchild, Carrie 588, 590, 799 Fairman, lien C 180 Forster, Clarence W 379 Forster, Richard 121 Forsythe, Edgar L 432, 726 Forsythe, Richard A 590 Fortier, James R 219 Fortune, W. P., Jr 119, 512, 517, 579, . .632, 088 Forwood, Ru sel William 192 Foss, Eva M. Herzberg 277, 590, 592, 630, 800 Foss, Harry Louis 174 Foster, Dudley L 468 Fost.er, Evelyn 788 E Eades, Charles 730 Earhart, Edward 141 Earle, George N 106, 694 Earley, J. H 734 East, Bennie i 77 Eaton, Arthur L 192, 750 Eaton, W. K 212 Ebling, Howard 195 Ebel, Harold 192 Eber, Alfred J 1 74 Eckliff, C. Munroe 756 Eckliff, Norman D 75 r Eddie, Jesse C 1 1 5 Edison, Haynes E 470, 712 Edmonds, Mildred L 276, 776 Edwards, E. Tevis 587, 589, 686 Edwards, J. C 589, 708 Edwards, Louis A 162 Egbert, L. D 36 Eger, Theodore E 1 60 Eggert, Ralph W 232 Eggimann, Frieda 410 Egglestone, Phyllis 276, 562, 776 Ehlbert, Mark K...IO7, 575, 576, 651, 740 Eibler, Herbert F . ' . . " 13 Kichelberger, C. E 94 Eicher, Kenneth 123 Eidson, Duane H 212 Elferdink, Theodore H 365 Ellerthorpe, Dean Stanley 437 Ellet, W. C 587, 596 Elliott, Bruce R 129 Elliott, Edward J 137, 670 Elliott, Lucy 606 Elliott, Roy W 324, 337, 626, 629, 644 Ellis, Flora Bel 556, 612, 792 Ellis, Irene E 57 ' . 575. 57, 799 Ellison, Irving Sanderson 706 Elms, Erminie 276, 798 Elsenger, Eugene R 728 Ely. Ruth B 276, 764 Elzinga, E. R 594, 684 Emerson, Dave 231 Emerson, Harold E 162 Emerson, Ingham 627, 636 Emery, Charles P 305, 651, 706 Emery, George F 144 Emery, Grace D 276, 630, 796 Emery, John H....263, 265, 305, 512, 544, 545, 583, 624, 636, 692 Emery, P. L 228 Emmerson, Allen M 195 Emmons, Oneita 780 Enders, Clifford R 125 England, Dixie 555, 788 Eno, Robert D 162 Ensel, Arnold 702 Ensel, G. H 227 Epstein, Samuel M 277 Epstine, Harry M 95 Erbaugh, Maxwell A 177 Erbland, Henry 160, 432, 722 Erickson, Anton U 1 1 1 Erickson, Clarence R 113 Erlty, Elsie 556, 562, 588, 635, 799 Erley, T. H 439 Erley, R. H 581, 641 Ernst, Robert J 708 Espie, Kenneth C 379, 736 Eubank. Thomas E 191, 7 8 Evans, Albert B 186 Evans, Tack H 127 Kvans, William L 174 Evarts, Jay L 184, 430 Fales, Beatrice 592 Falk, Marian 800 Farnum, Isabelle 576 Farr, Robert M 142, 700 Farrali, Katherine 558, 792 Farrell, Alfred C ' 107 Farst, William A 98, 009 Fast, Harold 634 Fast, R. B 170, 646, 728 Faulkner, Ellis ' E 18.? Faulkner, Paul M 190, 609 Fan nee, Clarence S 175 Faust, L. W 431, 728 Favorite, W. P 122, 596, 684 Fayreau, Evelyn 799 Feinberg, Samuel Michael 431 Feldman, Manny E 102 Fellers, A. E 324. 629 Fenton, Ralph 121 Fenton, Russell F 154 Fergus, E. V 230 Ferguson, George R 277, 514 Ferguson, Hope 263, 277, 613, 768 Ferguson, T. C., Jr 660 Ferris, D. M 315, 324 Fettig, Mortimer C 324 Field, Florence 418, 556, 562, 768 Field, Leslie G 742 Field, Meredith 141 Field, Newton Y 118 Field, Raymond J 222 Fiero, Harry 125 Fildew, Donald A 214, 696 Finch, Russel L 728 Fink, Dorothy 797 Finley, Ellen 786 Finley, John Tooker 690 Finn, Eva 774 Finnegan, Frances F 277 Finnic, Raymond G 136 Fjnsterwald, Miles 36, 305 Fischer, Richard 131 Fischer, Richard () 195, 672 Fishbaug h, Arthur A 216 Fisher, Albert E 469 Fisher, Helen 778, 799 Fishpaugh, Fletcher M 113 Fist, Lawrence M 189 Fitzgerald, Arley 1 14 Fitzgerald, Thomas J 468 Fitzpatrick, C. R 127 Fitzpatrick, Francis J 99 Fixel, Arthur E 237 Flanagan, Ruth 772 Fletcher, Frederick S 513, 516, 690 Fletcher. Margaret ' a 792 -758 1 ' oster, Frank P 94 Foster, George M 131 Foster, Herbert J 134 Foster, Izora 780 L, Fletcher, Russell M 108, 702 Flinn, Helen 796 Flint erman, Dorothea 796 Flinterman, E. D 575, 668 Flock, Eugene C 97 Floss, Carl William 324, 608, 756 Foard, Langan J 1 06 Foerster, Albert H 93 734 Foster, Violet 799 Foulks, William V. C 233 Fowler, Harold W 170 Fowler, O. A 38 Fowler, Robert E 638, 706, 732 Fox, Alfred A 109 Fox, J. C " 608 Fox, Milton R 336, 589 Fox, William W 17 , 651 Fralick, Ray D 180 F ranee, Fred M 175 France, John S 116 France, W. G 646, 748 Francis, Edward H 115, 278, 603 Francis, George W 95 Franck, Victor H 222 Frank, Jack 134 Fr nk, S .641 Frank, W. N 596, 704 Franklin, B 375, 379, 736 Frantz, George F 179 Frazer, W. R 122, 419, 596, 688 Freeberg, Arvirt G ...no Freedman, Joseph 119 Freedmaii, Martin D 96 Freel, Frank R 168 Freeman, Florence 77(1, 797 Freeman, Paul J...IQI, 512, 516, 517, 632, 636, 700 French, H. L 641, 724 French, Robert B 134, 754 Frethewey, Clifford A 218 Freydl, Charles M 213 Fricken, Roy 265, 627 Fried, W. P 168 Friedman, Edward 22.1 Friedman, I sad ore D 365 Friedman, Maurice D 219, 439 Friedman, M. I) 608 Friedman, Stanley 144, 704 Friend, Milton II 305, 704 Fries, Leslie Ernest 222 Friesner, R. C 38, 650 Fritch, Edward A 149 Froemke, G. W 632, 036 Frohrien, Clifford C 162, 758 Frost, Catherine S 278, 770 Frost, M. W 4 , , 736 Frounfelker, Emmet J . ' . . 1 10 Fry, C. C 64 1 , 724 Fry, Gay lord 109 Fryman, Zalnian B 224 Fuess, Louis W 118, 708 Fuller, J. " Fogg, Florence C 277 Fohey, Cecilia 786 Foley, Tohn E 696 Foley, Norman K 708 Follis, Wesley T 154, 722 Foltz, Robert H 1 80 Fonda, E 610 Fong, G. H 6 1 8 Fong, L. T 6t8 Foote, Vernon S 109 Forbes, David A 512, 37 Forbes, H. E ' 121 Ford, A. Raymond 1 89 Ford, Charles R....I44, 419, 581, 6 3, 640, 689, 756 Ford, Merlin T 132, 760 Fornoff, T. E 123 Fuller, Norma ........................ 782 Fuller, W. L ..................... 587. 69S Fuller, Walter W .................... 127 Fullerton, B. R ....................... 692 Fullerton, H. ............. 344 , 345( 702 1 ' ullerton, Margaret .......... 571, s8o, 792 Fulton, Ursula ........................ 410 Funk, Cyrus R .............. i , 514, 696 Furber, Charles F ................... 380 Furey, E. T .......................... 587 Futch, Charles E ..................... 730 Gabell James R .................. 113, 587 Gabriel, A. C ' ............ 20 Gabriel. Albert G. Gaethke, F. N 641, 692 Gaines, Groeso Grace 278, 631, 772 Gaines L A 429, 575 , 57 f,, 688 Gale, Richard : 137 Gallery, James A 211 Galloway, Cecil Fletcher ..172 Galster, H. W 587 PERSONAL INDEX Gannon, Loren S 192, 694 Ganschow, Earl F 627 Ganter, Leo S., Jr 222 Gardner, Tack R 225, 676 Gardner, Murray F 232, 590, 660 Gariepy, Louis J-, Jr 730 Garland, Bruce A 133. 428, 602 Garlick, R. W 212 Garlinghouse, Burton A 127, 582, 587, 590, 625 Garlock, C. B 587 Garman, Lawrence R 113 Garner, Myron E 380 Garrett, Thomas C. .314, 324, 337, 512, 526, 527, 624, 629, 682 Garrett, Wayne Hull 1 79 Garver, Laurn H 125 Garvey, John L 712, 738 Garvey, Paul H 469, 7 1 Garwood. C ' onsuelo 770 Gasar, Earle F. . . ' : 305 Gaukler, Claire R 193, 666 Gault, Ralph. ..263, 265, 305, 565, 583, 59L 603, 624 Gavey, Andrew J 125 Gavin, Austin T 742 Gebhard, Harold P 236 Gebhardt, C Keith 155 Gebhardt, Joseph R 233, 587, 594, 680 Geddes, Donald F 365 Gee, David H 230 Gehring, Carl Ernest 230 Gehrke, Elmer F 1 16 Geiger, Milton 514, 579 Genebach, Lowell B. . . . 1 12, 512, 513, 526, 527, 632, 702 Geniesse, Eugene W 324 Geniesse, John C 325, 748 George, Hugh S 116, 696 Gerbstadt, Hugo V 156 Gerken , George E 730 German, William M 650 Gerschenson, Charles H 13? Gersonde, Ralph A 93 Gesas, Orrin H 226 Gest, Leslie P 105, 598 Gevirtz, Milton B 125 Ghent, William E 305 Ghysels, James P 171 Giang, L. L 618 Giaiu|iie, E. Duncan 95 Gibbins, Nelson J 107 Gibbs, Donald 325 Gibson, Joel Walter ! .169 Gibson, N. R 150, 420 Gibson, Robert H 97 Giflford, Josephine 766 Gjfford, Veola E 278, 612 Gilbert, Delcia M 580, 799 Gilbert, Nelson R 470 Gilding, Paul Lester 171 Gill, Frances 776 Gill, Marion 799 Gillam, Frank B 129 Gillett, Orla H 225, 641 Gillette, Perry E 724 Gillette, R. S 1 20, 688 Gillingham, Wanda 799 Gilljs, Chas. Eugene 189 Gillis, Ruth 770 Gillmore, Donovan G 132 Gilman, Harold R 237 Gilmore, George M 672 Gindy, Roy Elliot 182 Gingrass, Paul J 138, 514, 516 Ginsburg, Marcus 1 18 Gjpner, John F 230, 641 Girard, Clarence J 194 Girardin, Celia M 278, 612 Gitlin, Charles 108 Given, Eugene 325 Gladhill, Harold E 278, 646, 748 Glass, Joseph H 714 Glass, Kathryn 558, 613, 635, 772 Glatte, Herbert 708 Glatzel, Earle Dewey 231: Glauz, Ethel H 278, 556, 562, 592, 630 Glauz. R 212 Glazer, Arthur L 177, 57 ' , Glazer, Stanley 1 191, 579 Gleason, Notery A 702 Glenn, Burdette 315, 325, 338, 512, 526, 527, 626, 708 Glenn, Frances 278. c88. 798 Glenn. R. H .....629 Glezen, Carlisle S 325 Glinkie, D I02 Glover, Clifford C 609 Glover, James D 376, 726 Glynn, Theodore C 1 16 Gniotowski, Stanley J 167 Goddeyne, J, C 156, 430, 610 Godley, Gordon F 694 Goetz, Angus.. 265, 439, 512, 516, 517, 624, 636, 639, 720, 760 Gogulski, Cosimer J 514 Gcit, Allerton J 175 Goldman, Ira H 144. Goldsmith, Harold E 172 Goldstein. Charles D 365, 647 Goldstein, Elias 107, 144 Goldstein, Israel 603 Gonyea, Floyd L .- 104 Good, Arthur J 142 Goodale, John 95, 608 Goodell. Blanche 279, 630 Goodeman, Ernest A 162 Goodenow. Reginald M 192 Goodman, Henry J 380 Goodman, J. S 123, 419 Goodman, Leopold L 231 Goodrich, William E 138 Goodsell, J. Ortor. 513, 536, 636 Gcodsite, Will Z 714 Goodwan, H. J 589 Goodwillie, Catherine L 279, 788 Goodwillie. J. Erwin 754 Goorin, F 61 1 Gordon, Earl H 162 Gordon, Edna L 279 Gordon, Howard A 188 Gordon, W. A 758 Gordon, William E 132 Gordon, William J., Jr 1 16 Gorker, G. E 587 Gornetzky, Abraham J. .365, 368, 370, 591, 600, 628, 636 Goshkin, Jacob 107 Gospill, Frances E 580, 786 Gottlieb, Louis 603 Gotshall, H. N 170, 722 Gotschall, Louis 568 dotting, Louis A 141 Gower, Benjamin A 213 Grace, Dorothy W 279, 613 Gracey, Doris 797 Graff, Edna 797 Graff, John M 730 Graham, Ivan F 234, 670 Grant, Burton Eugene 159 Gratton, Ida B 602, 612 Graves, Frances 797 Graves, William H..32$, 634, 646, 696, 748 Gray , David 230, 7 1 2 Gray, H. E 344, 345, 744 Gi?y, Marjorie 800 Gray, William A 144 Green, Andrew J 103 Green, Charles M 155, 658 Green, George Francis 159, 676 Greenbaum, Francis A 171 Greenbaum, Leon J 047 Greenberg, L. P 344, 345 Greene, Donald A 177 Greenfield, Henry 214 Greenleaf, Edwin 221 Greenspan, Mr.x - 155 Greenstein, Elmer 161 Greenthal, Roy M 650 Gregory. George 684 Grey, Marjorie 772 Gribble. James in Grice, Francis D 750 Gridley, Laura 764 Grieve, Harold D 180 Griffin, Grace 770 Griffith, Constance D 571, 580, 799 Griffith, Hunter Gill 168, 579, 596, 658 Griffith, Ralph 211 Grindley, R. F 316, 568, 579, 596, 662 Grinnell, Russell R 163 Gripman, Gertrude 778 Groh, Louis H 131 Gronberg, Anson B 108 Gronblad, Henrika A 279 Grosbeck, Mildred J .431 Groscop, Julia L 410 Grossbeck, Mildred 774 Groves, W. ,.314, 325, 608, 626, 644, 692 Grow, Gertrude 418, 571, 780 Grow, Ruth B 279, 788 Gruenberg, Ivor J 144 Gruschow. Willard F 98 Grylls, Maxwell M . " ..664 Gudakunst, Don W 355, 738 Guensburg, Lester 102 Guernsey, Martha.. 263, 279 571. 575, 576, _ 631, 784 Guerrero, Jose 355 Guilfoil, Kelsey 422, 579, 602, 603, 625, 638 Gullekron, Roy R 221 Gulley, Orrin S 746 Gundry. G. L 641 Gunn, Gertrude 279, 630, 800 Gunn t Ross 1 78, 608 Gunsolus, Ambrose F. . . . ... . , 609 Gustafpson, Theodore R 159, 581, 692 Gustin, Harriet .592, 799 Gustin, Sylvia 764 Guthe, Ida Belle 263, 280, 556, 599, 631, 766 Guthrie, L. () 123 H Haas, Powell 164 Hadden, I . L 513, 516 Hade, J. Mercer 212, 664 Haenssler, Theodore C 162 Hafer, Albert F 137 Hafer, Hazen A 116 Hageman, George R 355, 730 Hager, Earl W. . . 93 Hagerty, Hilda K 280, 588, 592, 776 Haggit, Etril R 217 Hagle, M. LaVern 141 Hahn, Gerald 212 Haigh, Richard Allyn. .468, 512, 536, 537, 624, 666 Haight, H. H 2ig Haight, Vincent C 161 Haines, Twila 280 Halberg, Oscar C.... ,.i2S Halbert, K. W 105 Hale, Morris P 212 Halfhill, J. R., Jr .738 Halford, C. L 221 Halperin, Max 196 Hall, C T 375, 380, 722 Hall, Dorothy 38, 652 Hall, E 641, 692 Hall, Ernestine 580, 764 Hall, Fay 264 Hall, Grace 418, 562, 635, 770 Hall, Norman B 211 Hall, Sarah 263, 280, 770 Hall, William D 216 Halley, Gilbert J 135 Halsey, Edward D 211 Ham, Lloyd W 470 Hamer, Hiram 649 Hamjll, C. J 596 Hamill, Henry F 103 Hamilton, Anna C . ' 792 Hamilton, Harry A 182 Hamilton, Robert E.. 516, 682 Hammel, Russell H 133 Hammer, Ralph A 468, 690 Hammet, Bess 766, 802 Hammet, Ruth 766, 802 Hammock, Doren . " 756 Hammond, Carl E 130, 587 Hammond, Harold G 125 Hamner, Benjamin H., |r 149, 706 Hampton, John P ' . 638, 648 Hancock, Arthur D 470 Hancock, John 125 Handibo, Rosemary 796 Handley, Marion 770 Hai:e, C. A 641 Hanish, Joseph 264, 265, 624 Hank, R. D ..169 Hanks, Walter H 760 Hanlein, Joseph H 323 Hanley, Eleanor F 280, 778 Hanley, John L 175, 670 Hansen, Don E 130 Hensen, Helen Lois 280, 798 Hansen, Viggo Ellis 706 Hanson, H. E 121 Hanson Harry M ..97 Hanson, Hjalmar S 1 79 Hanson, Rosemarie . .280, 782 Hanson. Walter M ' . 160 Harbeck, Euge-ie 12;, 437, 696 Harbert, Waldo G 184, 545, 567, 634, 639, 670 Hard, Dorothy 788, 797 Hardie, Philip 134, 664 Hardy, Anna T 606 Hardy, C. E 587, 706 Hardy, C. F 92 PERSONAL, INDEX Hardy, John R.. ISS Hemedinger, Willard 102 Hoffman, Douglas 360 Hareyama, Naokichi 620 Hemingway, H. T 185 Hoffman, EdwardH 103 Harlan, Ralph J.. 468 Hendershot, Fred... 326, 512, 517, 626, 629 Hoffman, Howard B 97 Harlow, John R 185 Henderson, Fred C 696 Hoffman, Satterlee 450 Harmon, Volney C 468, 712 Henderson, Irene B 282, 798 Hoffman, William H 177, 686 Harms, Kershaw 123, 419, 078, 748 Henderson, Marian M 282 Hogan, Carl T. .98, 517, 565, 567, 591, 596, Harper, Mary Dodge Drown.. 280, 590, 768 Henderson, Paul D 95, 5 ' 3, 5 ' 6 6 33. 636, 754 Harper, Van F 155 Henderson, William P 127 Hogue, R. L. 230 Harpham D. H 108, 160 Hendries. Erwin W 227 Hoheisel, William 1- 175 Harpst, Alice 799 Henkel, Frederic Y 217 Hoisington, Wesley A 183 Harpst, Clarence H 237, 596, 754 Henry, Edgar S 355, 641 Hoke, Mary 799 Harrington, George R 184, 706 Henry, Herbert V in Holcomb, Clayton E 216 Harrington, Hugh T 103 Henry, John 99, 680 Holcomb, G. W 629, 641, 708 Harrington, Kirke F 170 Henry, Mildred 592, 82 Holcornbe, Drayton F 698 Harris, Ann E. . . 281 Henze, Ludwig () 101, 712 Hole, Jean 411 Harris, B 431, 730 Herbert, Harold M " ' 9 Holihan, I has. S 128 Harris, Hordon C 708 Herbert, Victor H 365 Hollands, Esther 555 588, 784 Harris, Leroy A 125 Hermann, Dorothy 768, 799 Holland, Otto K 183, you, 722 Harrison, Benjamin S 155 Herman, Harold 468, 596 Hollenbeck, E 411 Harrison, Charles 215 Herrick, Gerald H 696 Holly, L. E 587, 728 Harrison, Hugh W 223 Herringshaw, Donald E 125 Hollis, Dorothy 555, 788 Harrison, Margaret 799 Herrman, Louis G 101 Hollister, F. N 210 Harrison, T. R 210, 696, 720 Herron, Harold C 306 Holmes, A. N 581 Harrison, W. R 232, 692 Herron, W. W 121, 758 Holmes, Ernest R 144 Harry, Gordon W 137 Herscher, Julius J 603 Holmes, F. H 680 Harryman, Ward W 637, 670, 720 Herschman, Harry 144 Holmes, George A 155 Hartsin, Hugh H 161 Hert, Cecil B 99 Holmes, Merrell E 124 Hart, J. Pembroke 571, 576, 587, 636, Hertel, Benjamin W 344, 345 Holmes, Roy H 724 662, 740 Hertz, David Ralph 282 Holt, Nelson S 116 Hart, J. T 738 Heska, Norman C 141 Holton Gerald R 165 Hart, Richard L 131 Hess, Frederick A 125 Holtz, Henry W 155. Hart. Vernon L 96 Hess, Oscar R 183 Hood, Esther 782 Hart, Walter Edward 688 Hettinger, Franklin B 125, 688 Hook, Donald R 756 Hartloff, Maryland 782 Heusel, Hildegarde 282, 776 Hookey, John A 185, 724 Hartwell, Frain C 219, 57 ' . 579 Heussner, Carl E 171 Hooper, Gordon H 93 Hartzell, Lewis Howard 706 Heussner, Clyde E 724 Hooper, Joseph C 133 Harvey, Leslie E 125 Hewett, Leta 410 Hooper, Roma 799 Harvey. Willis E 108, 660 Hewitt, Leland V 229 Hoopingarner, George A 152 Hasbrouck, Gertrude 281, 788 Hewlett, Timothy ....344, 345, 347, 348, Hoover, D. R 149 Haskins, Marjorie 788 512,544,545,636,708 Hoover, Margaret 652 Hassan. Albert F 125 Heysett, Carol 555, 799 Hopkin, Constance 606, 635, 788 Hatashita, Elmer 620 Hibbard, Frances 764 Hopkins, Myron B 165 Hatch, Ashley ..613 Hickler, W. R 122, 419 Hopkins, Ward M 365 Hatch, Clarence, Jr 129 Hicks, Arthur J 139 Horiuchi, Keizo 620 Hatch, Flora Ellen 281 Hicks, H 736 Horn, Frederick A 229 Hatch, Howard S 305, 756 Hicks, Marvel D 226, 596, 682 Horn, H. S 423, 758 Hatch, Marion 281, 782 Higgins, Leland H 93 Horn, Robert D 115, 589 Hatch, Melville Harrison 281, 650 Higgins, R. Romeyn 164 Hornbogen, Karl ..124 Hatcher, R. L 736 Highfield, Allen G 184 Home, Albert 591 Halton, Charles V 151 Highlund, Elmer P 124 Homer, Seward L 228 Hatton, Olive 764, 802 Hilbourn, Howard H 175 Horning, Marie K 283, 784 Haugher, John F 730 Hildner. Wiltrud 282 Hosman, Leo J . 344, 345, 348, 610, 649, 710 Hauk, R. D 91 Hiles, Clare L 97 Hostecter, Arthur S 236 Hause, Harry D 224, 418, 632, 702 Hill, C. J 122 Hostroup, C. F 315, 326, 641, 698 Hauser, Edward 326, 514, 516 Hill, Ernal C 234 Hotchkiss, Esther 782 Haviland, Ralph D 218 Hill, J. Gordon 164, 674 Hotchkiss, W. T 431, 728 Havinghurst, Beatrice 612 Hill, ' Warren Francis 234 Hough, Athalie 786 Hawes, Alice B 281, 630, 798 Hillabrant, Willis H 103 Houpstater, Voigt 106 Hawkes, J. M 38 Hillman, Arthur W iss Houston, Guy V 470 Hawkins, Charles W 470 Hills, C. R 734 Howard, Alden L 184, 598 Hawxhurst, Margaret 281. 652 Hills, John H 124, 712 Howard, Elizabeth 776 Hay, Verna 796 Hills, Isaac A 190, 712 Howard, Raymond L 211 Hayes, Arthur 160 Himmelhoch, A. Joseph .-99, 603, 613 Howard, William H 233 Hayes, Marion 28; Hinckley, H. G ' . 160, 726 Howe, Florence 788 Hayes, Norman A 125 Hinderer, Wilbur M 135 Howe, William H 107 Hayes, Ruby Z 282 Hineline, Edgar C 124 Howell, Delina Blanche 283, 800 Hayes, William Boyd, Jr 706 Hines, Jesse D 130 Howell. Florence 592 Hayman, J. Lester.. 395, 396, 609, 646, 748 HinRerford B. William 135 Howell, Frances M 774 Haynes, Lester L 176 Hinkle, Flovd A 100 Howes, William Edward 355, 734 Hayward, John 380, 619 Hinkson, Alice 562, 772 Howley, John R 469 Haywood, Lawrence 684 Hinshaw, Thomas D 93, 568, 596, 666 Hoyt, Bruce V 138 Heakin, Harold L 306 Hinshaw, W. W. . .418, 565, 596, 639, 666 Hoyt, Donald Frank 176 Healy, Homer 708 Hinp, Carroll D 638 Hoyt, Dorothy 764 Heard, Geo. W 188 Hirai. Shoji 620 Hu, K. L 618 Heard, Guy A 231 Hirssig. Edward L 226 Hubach, Carl C 212, 678 Heard. Wesley R 177 Hirth, L. R 736 Hubbard, Maurice E 189 Heprding, John H 174, 712 Hiss. Florian H 468 Hubbard, Ralph G 112 Heartt, Marjorie 766 Hitchcock, Albert F. 116, 688 Huber, Ernest E 226, 650, 738 Heath, Clyde J 336 Hitchcock. Hugh W 576, 662 Huber, Henry K 369, 718 Hebeler, Helen Marie 410 Hiuser, Glenn S 124 Hudson, Edward M 365, 369, 628, Heckainan. U. W 129 Hoag, Glenn M 142 666, 718 Hedberg, Carl A in Hoag, P. W 231, 608 Huebner, Charlotte 283, 798 Hedges, Christine 410 Hobart, Helen 282 Hueston, Stewart C 375, 380, 706 Hedrick. Walter A 326 Hobart, Herbert 188 Huette, J. T ' 315, 326, 702 Heetderks. D. R 439 Hobart, Orville F 188 Huff, Clayton Wesley. 326, 608 Heffner, Harry W 544, 545, 632, 660 Hobbs, Arthur 265 Huffman, Lucy 418, 600, 635, 784 Heidanus, Peter 181 Hobbs, Parker 164 Hugan, John J 190 Heidelberg, Melvin L 468 Hobson. Norman W 326 Hughes, Helen 283 Heideman. George H 694 Hoch, Henrv G 666 Hulbert, Edward A 1 64 Heidcnrich, Henry W ...189, 696 Hochstein. Beniamin 221 Hulbert, Helim H 159 Heimerdinger, A. C 596 Hodge, Milton H 130 Hull, Clarence A 96 Heine, Herman F 98, 609 Hodges, Merle 420 Hull, Orris M 183 Heiss. Keith W us, 603 Hodges, Robert W 109 Hulse, H. A 123 Helbig. F. J 567,609 Hodges, Walter W 109 Humphrey, Pauline 788 Helenbolt, Carl P 102 Hodgman, James W 227 Humpsch, Eric E 365 Helfrich. J. W 734 Hoeltzel, Irene 410 Hungerford, B. William 135 .Heller, E. L 120 Hoelzle, Alice Maude 283 Hunsicker, Leon W 216 PERSONAL INDEX Hunt, Eldon R ....................... 74 Hunt, Harold J ............. 283, 53 5 ' Hunt, Lyle D ........................ 118 Hunter, Noble A ..................... 164 Huntley, Nelson II ................... 326 Hurthle, Herman D .................. 144 Htist. Hurley Gregg .............. i 74. 678 H usted, Preston Vv .......... 237, 589, 708 Huston, Gaylcrd ...................... 43 8 Hutchings, Anne ...................... 66 Hutchins, John II ........... 154. 44 ' . T 22 Hutchinson, Katliryn .................. 788 Hutchinson, Perry P ............. 4 ' 8, 596 Hutson, Tames I) ..................... i9 Hutton, Charles E .................... 3 5 Hyde, A. G Hyde, Carroll C Hyma, Albert Hyman, Sam R Hyslop, Elmer (i 641 3 3o , 74 io3 1 Ide, Sobei ........................... 620 Iden, Clayton A ...................... 119 Ideson, Anne E ...................... 4 3 Ikebe, Hideto ............... 395, 39 . 620 llgenfritz, Lester M ......... 196, 608, 746 Immerman, Maurice D ....... 380, 616, 619 Imura, Jyunichi ...................... 620 Ingham, Hepburn ................ 365, 468 Inglis, Ada ........................... 792 Inglis, John M .............. 395, 39 609 Ingraham, Parejia ................ 283, 571 Ippel, Arthur G ............. 51-2, 5-2 , 59 reland, Neal Dow ................... 365 reland, Paul W ............. 637, 050, 738 reman. Hrizel ........................ 283 rvin, Charles E ................. 225, 668 rwin, William ....................... 178 sham, William S ........... 114, (134, 680 skowitz. Aaron E ....... ' . ............. 95 ttner, Pauline ....................... 766 to, T ........................... 608, 620 verson, Edwin H .................... 171) ves, Edward T ...................... 658 ves, John R ................ 225, 587, 668 war.aga, H ....... .................. 620 acka, Estelle 796 ackson, H. C. L 203, 740 ackson, Harry G 155 ackson, Joseph G 193 ackson, Nellie L 284, 792 ackson, Paul E 190 ackson, S. K 422 ackson, W. E 121 acob, Edward G 1 64 acob, K. E 589 accbs, A. () 120 acobs, Albert 92, 428, 593, 668 acobs, Jenny 590, 592 acobs, Minard V 469 acobson, Howard N 183 adel, Francis A 177 aeger, William A 32 , 629 Jarfe, Abraham 136 Jaffe, Soul J 571 ames, Charles H 160 ames, Clara 799 ames, Do. " is K 284 ames, Thrlma ; 799 an.ieson, Howard R 468 anowski. Sigsmund A 195 aslow. Max 600 Jeffs, Raymond 315, 327, 337, 338, 596, 607 626, 629, 746 Jehle, Emil G 710 Jenks, Louis 692 Jennings, R llt h 550, 558, (.35, 772 Jensen, Gordon L 155 Jensen, Knut 600 Jentgen, L. G 3S5 Jerome, ( . L 236 Jermain, Frederick S 132 Jessop, Stephen S 672 Jewell, Margart-t K.. 7i, $79. 582, 635, 772 Jewell. Wilson R 458, 702 Joelson. William 189 John, Victor P 155 Johns, Leonai d 163 Johnson, Arthur Harold 169 Johnson, A. S 734 Johnson, Carl K....IOI. 418, 512, 537, 632, 636, 674 Johnson, Grover C 105 Johnson, Henry A 160 Johnson, Henry R 181 Johnson, Henry V ' 79 Johnson, J. K 123 Johnson, John L. . . .750 Johnson, Katherine 764 Jonhson, Katliryn S. 284, 780 Johnson, Lionel H 224, 664 Johnson, Merle 692 Johnson, Neal L 114 Johnson, Neal M 178 Joh-iBon, Olga 59-s, 797 Johnson Rudolph M 365 Johnson, Stephen, Jr 97 Johnson, Valmer F 155 Johnson, Vernon T 105 Johnson, Walter O. R 3 5 J ohnson, Wilbur C 1 24 Johnson, William S 124 Johnston, Clarence N 190, 429 Johnston, Franklin D 98 Johnston, Wayne A 355. 645, 720 Johnstone, William H 93, 5 7 660 JoHr, Harold R 470 Jones, Donald 1 39 Jones, Dorothy. .... 784 Tones, Emery T 263, 284, 587 Jones, Gretchen 41 -, 588, 635, 799 Jones, Kenneth D 1 24 Jones, Maurine A 284 Jones, Ralph E 178 Jones, Ralph H 3 5 ones, Victor M . 102 ones, Walter 169 oost, Ada 799 ordan, A. F 437, 513, 516, 672 oseph, Julian H 172, 706 osey, Harold 1 314, 327, 608, 704 oslyn, Lee Everttt, Jr 365 oslyn, V. C 121 ouard, Martha 796 Joyce, Dwight P 156 Judge, Lloyd M 124 Judson, Helene 778 tudson, Norma 799 juers. Earl H 106, 688 Juleff, Ruth 782 K Kahacinski, Anthony 144 Knhn, Edgar A 142 Kahn, Ivor J 224 " ilmbach, G. Kellogg, Ray S 381 Kelly, Flora 780 Kelly, M. F 91 Kelly, Wilis M 660 Kelsey, L. Donald 183 Kemp, Isabel 592, 788, 797 Ke-np, W. Lloyd. .. .228, 587, 598, 694, 728 Kempf, P. R 587, 596 Kendall, Cyril 169 Kendall, William C 375, 381 Kendrick, William S 129 Kendricks, E. J 758 Kennedy, Esther 768, 799 Kennedy, G. D 194 Kennedy, James A 576 Kennedy, John W 168, 429 Kennedy, S. L 641 Kennick, William J 285 Kenyon, John D 340, 744 Kr nyon, La Verne 129 Kepler, Violet L 285, 798 Keppler, Karolyn K 285 Kerber, Herman M . . . 306 Kerbey, Eric A 234 Kerlikowske, A. C 222, 754 Keilikowske, Louis 185 Kerlin, Oscar F 127 Kerlin, William W 164 Kern, Esther A 285 Kerr, E. Juline 285 Kerr, Merle L. Kerr, Robert M 138, 756 Kerr, Robert Ottis 195, 682 Kerr, S. Irene 285, 770 Kerschensk, J. W 194 Kervjn, Frances 770 Kervin, J. A 421, 637 Kerwin, F. S 514 Keskey, George 306 Kessler, Clarence F 327 Ketchum. H. D. . . 306 Ketchum, Karl E 227 Ketehut, Paul T 100 Kaln F Kalmbach, Lloyd R 178 Kamrath, Herbert George 235 Kane, Helen M 411 Kann, M. W 589, 596 Kantor, Nathan E 175 Kapnler, Herman C 710 Karl, Arthur J 185 Karnopky, Samuel A 124 Karpus, Arthur J. .233, 512, 516, 517, 544, 545, ' ' 36, 688 Kasanin, Jacob 284 Kasberger, John S 636 Kaser, Guy F 220, 228, 756 Kasmensky, Sam 101 Kassabian, Artnen L 131 Kathan, Albert D 375, 381, 722 Katsuizumi, Sotokichi 616, 625 Katzenstein. Morton 131 Kaufman, Charles L 365, 369, 647 KaufTman, J. C 114 Kaufmann, Karl E 124 Kaufman, Oscar A 153, 603 KauiTman, Samuel 1 24, 571 Kawin. Louis 648 Kay, Edwin D 107, 662 Kay, Howard M 263, 284, 756 Kay, LeNada E 284 Keatley. Alethia E 306 Keck, Robert A 218, 760 Keeble, Edward A 178, 609 Keedle, Hazel M 285 Keegan, William B 93 Keelen, Barney J 189 Keeler, Hope 285, 630, 796 Keeler, Marian Esther 592, 799 Keidan , Theodore Henry 235 Keifer, H. M 344, 345 Keillor, Hazel L 413 Keiner, G. F 680 Keith, Elliot 137 Kellar, William 59; Keller, Arthur C 100 Keller, J 169 Kellogg, Nina 592 Keys, Russell G 134 KLv.en, Richard III 217, 587, 668 Khuen, Richard II 315, 327, 639, 068 Kideney, Jam:-s W 164, 430, 744 Kiefer, Harold M 744 Kiibury, Walter G 185, 734 Kilpatrick, Harold S . . 1 56, 700 Kilpatrick, Katherine.. .263, 286, 440, 556, 582, 630, 631 Kimball. Kendrick. . 576, 625, 632, 682, 740 King, Alan F 190, 581, 596 King, Chas. H 192 King, MacClellan E 658 King, Marjorie 780 Kirg. bury, Rosa 286 Kingscott, A. J 124 Kingscott, Louis C 97 Kingsford, Dorothy 766 Kingsford, E. S 587 Kingston, Russel Fleming 237, 708 Kinnear, Ralph W 124 Kinnee, . B 181 Kinney, Bryan C 229 Kinsel, Harold 137 Kinsman, Russell C 188 Kinzel, Frances M 571, 780 Kirby, Albany C 213, 226 Kirby, E. A 429 Kirby, Eugene 628, 647 Kirk, Arthur D 112, 589 Kirk, Ruth 286 Kirkby, Eugene Dexter 365 Kirkby, Walter Allan 168 Kirke, William J 168 Kirkland. William M 381. 73 Kirkpatrick. Anne 772 Kirkpatrick, Mildred M 280, 588, 770 Kirkwood, Kenneth Elmore 156 Kirtz, Harry 1 24 Kirwan, Paul F 468 Kiselik, Max 113 Kjstler, Guy E 228 Kitson, Ernest G 192 Kittingen, Walter B 165 Klager, Benjamin 286 Klaphaac, Johanna 616 Kleinert, H. H 100 Klemos, James G 124 Kline, Benjamin 106 Kli ncsteker. Russel E 1 54 Klipstine, William H 134 Klocke, Carleen. E 57L 580, 799 Klumpp, T. S 421 Knaggs, Howard B 188, 658 Knaptnan, J 37S 7 " PERSONAL INDEX Knapp, Floyd Burton 35 Knapp, Russel J 513, 536 Kneale, Earle C 129 Knee, Elmer R 101 Kneebone, Robert W 127 Knepple, Frederick G 183. 726 Knevels, Margaret 286 Kniffen, Fred B 182 Knight, George C ' 5 Knight, Robert 98 Knod?, Kenneth 512, 516, 517, 526, 527, 636 Knoerle, Joseph Karl 3 7 Knorr, Carl P 232 Knuff, Edward 3 5 Knupper, Richard W 212 Kobacker, J. L ' 3, 704 Koblishke, Max A 233 Koch, H. C 315, 327 Koch, Helen 784, 802 Koegle, Julias H... 176 Koepnick, Frederick A ' oo Kofman, M 327 Kohla, Ophelia M 4 " Kohler, Louis H ' 7 Kohn, B. G 120 Kohn, Herbert 108 Kohlanner, Philip 420 Kolb, Helen 7 8 Kolbe, Frank Frederick 3 5 Kondo, Yozo 620 Koren, Louis " 7 Kornetzke, George K - ' 5 Kothe, William J i ' 7 Kotts, Donald P " 7 Kramer, Agnes G 286, 798 Kranz, Karl W s Kratz, Everett W 394. 395, 39 , 609 Krause, Paul E i5, 702 Kreger, Louise M 286, 588, 798 Kresge, Stanl.-y S " 9 Kresin, Frank W 135 Kretzschmar, George 263, 287 Kricker, Edmund J S9 Kriesel, Warren 236 Kriske, Harold 603 Kropidski, Anton ' ' Krout, Charles V 1 1 7. 596, 696 Krueger, Carl M 99. 734 Krueger, Edwin A 230, 596, 702 Kruger, Floyd ] 64 Kruger, Rudolph 5 ' 3 Kruger, William 7 ' 4 Kryger, Henry W 157, 702 Kucera, Joseph J 7 " Kudner, Donald F 637, 694, 720 Kudner, Warren E 742 Kuechenmeister, W. Y. 43 ' , 734 Kuehn, Robert S 381, 756 Kugel, Franklyn 100 Kuijala, Ludwig F 287, 613, 730 Kuivinen, E. J 6i Kunze, Albert T 184 Kupecky, William J 163 Kurth, Edward F 188 Kuschinsk, John W 98, 754 Kuschinski, Leo 603 Kyper, Frederick 220, 734 Kyser, John S 686 LaBadie, Joe T 101 LaBarge, B. W 194 LaBarge, Osa J 185 Lahbe, Arnold J 423, 726 LaClear, John R 114 Lacy, Mary 772 Ladore, David R 233 Lafer, Lillian 797 LaFever, A. B 182 LaFever, Sidney L 1 10 LaHuis, Nevin C 183 L?idlaw, Earl Robert 170, 439 Laird, Marion L 652 Lam, C. K 618 Lamb, Harry H 730 Lambert, Muriel 780 Lambert, Norbert A 184 Lambert, Oscar P 368, 624, 628, 636, 678, 718 Lambert, Selwyn 638, 732 Lamkin, Kendall 181 LaMont, Archie L 130 Lamport, Mathew 436, 580, 603 Lampshire, Weldon A 163 Lancaster, V. F 387, 596 Lancer, LeRoy C ' 97 Landis, David B " 33, 4 8, 567, 575, 632, 636, 660, 740 Landis, H. D 236 Landis, James N 210 Landis, John D 660 Landon, Gertrude 287, 780 Landon, Glenn A 100 Lane, Cherry 766 Lane, John C 47O Lane, Mary D ' . 556, 575, 57 , 784 Langdon, Mary 772 Lange, Howard 181 Lange, N. A 596, 646, 650 Langenhan, E. P 188, 513, 526, 633 Langford, Wade A 1 59 Langley, Raymond M 5 ' 3 Langs, John Williams 365 Lanning, Floyd R 228 LaNoble, V. R ' 75 Lansborough, L. E l ' 8 Larimer, Ruth 287, 778, 798 Larke, Marmaduke A 381, 726 Larke, R. G 344, 346 Larkins, Donald 108 LaUochelle, Leo R 468 Larsen, E. S 119, 47o, 591, " 58 Larsen, Glenn Ellis 706 Larson, Arthur A 226 Larson, George A 137 Larson, Glenn E ' 56 Larson, J. E 237, 688 Larson, Ruby B 287 Lash, Lewis M 163 Lassaline, W 375, 381 Latir. Curtis C 512, 536, 537, 6.16 Lauffer, Zephaniah P 182 Laukel, A. K 646 Laurie, .Wilfrid R 468, 686 Lauver, Harold L 184 Lavan. lean 408, 41 1 Lavely, N. E 567 Laverock. Donna 778 Lavery, Lorne F 163 Lawrence, Fred L 182 Lawrence, R obert L ' 64 Lawton, C. S 587 Layer, E. E 3 Layle, Herbert F 144. 603 Layton, Irene 606 Leach, Joseph P 136 Leader, L. A 758 Leadrach, MMton A 365 Learmont. Victor P 212 Leddick, Knth M 237 Lee, Fitz Huh John 97 Lee, Frank H. Jr 754 Lee, Georere A 397, 600 Lee, K. H 618 Lee, R 618 Lee, Rita M 287, 772 Lee, Russell Arthur 115 Lee, Tan Piew 356, 645 Lee, William 156 Leeson, Charles B 9Q Leete, C. H 168 LeFevre, William M 287, 575, 576 Lehman, Mildred M 287, 798 Lehmberg, Otto F. C 178 Leighton, Francis E 131 Leitzinger, William 418, 575, 576, 596, 632, 636, 682, 740 Lemp, Clarence J 609 Lent, Albert J 514, 516 Leofield, Morrison W 218 Leonard, Alice 764 Leonard, Caroline 797, 784 Leonard, Elinor 555, 764 Leonard, Richard IT 130, 666 Leonhard, Fred Dewey 172 Leonhard, Lee W 2t] Levinson, Hyman 57 ' Levy, Isaac 619 Levy, SauL 233 Lewandorf, Samuel C 328, 714 Lewandorf, S. Lawrence 714 Lewis, Elmore F 35 Lewis, H. G 375, 381, 564, 726 Lewis, Henry A 178 Lewis, Raymond M 365 Lexen, Martin F 194, 587 Lezotte, James A 470 Li, T. C 618 Li, T. L 618 Libcke, Floyd F 157 Libolt, Harris D 113 Lichtenwalner, Glen 131 Lichtigman, I. M 232 Lickly, Horace J 1 39 Lieblein, Edna 782 Lierman, J. W 121 Lifsitz, Harry 156 Light, Clyde E 96 Lightbody, James M 694 Lightfoot, L. R 734 Lillis, F. H 514 Lillis, Merritt J 163 Lim, Wai 618 Lindeman, Reginald G 107 Lindemulder, Anna 784, 797 Lindquist, William E 214 Lindsay, Harold P 130, 576 Lindstrom, L. O. B 315, 328, 513, 516, 536, 626 Link, Fay M 469 Linman, Flovd D 160, 726 Lippincott, narlow Higinbotham 234 Lippincott, Margaret 263, 288, 764 Lippman, L. C 236 Lips, John P 469 Leopold, Samuel N 156 Lenard, Keith L 150 LeRoux, H. S 619 Lesher, Arthur G 115 Lester, Donald Thomas 706 Lester, L. W 120 Leung, Peter 618 LeVan, Helen R 288. 798 Levin, A. J 366, 368, 647 Levin, I. E J97, 714 Levin, Simon 171, 603 Levine, Archie R 365 Levin?, Isadore E 306 Lipscomb, George W 233, 696 Liu, F. C 618 Livermore, Fred II 237 Lloyd, E. F. 625 Lobdell, Benjamin N 144, 692 Lockton, Andrew 226 Lockwood, Clement E 750 Lockwood, Julia 784 Loeb, Herbert 436 Loeffel, Benjamin A 288, 307 Logan, B. G 1 22 Logan, Boyd II 175, 682 Lohrstorfer, Mary 588. 786 Loman, Emily 263, 288. 556, 558, 588, 631, 766 Long, Edward N 760 Longnecker. Durban [64, 664 Longwill, Charles Leonhard 706 Longwill, C. W 120, 706 Loomis. John R r89 Lopez, Victor 328 Lorber, Harry H 114 Lorzer, Gordon P 184 Losch, Frank 684 Losch, Richard C 234, 684 Lott. Clarence E 192 Louden, Frederick A 235 Louks, Charlton G 101, 418, 682 Lourim, Francis P 167 Loveland, Audy 784 Loveland, Katherine 562, 600, 766 Low, Herbert E 104, 179 Lowe, David 119 Lowe, Stanley T 190, 633, 748, 754 Lowensohn, Max 194 Lowry, Earl J 156 Lowrv, Harold J 223. 587 Lu. N. S 618 Lubke, G. C. H 382, 619, 710 Lubke, O. H 619, 710 Lucke, Ralph II 101 Ludington, Ivan 177 Aldington, Samuel G 128 Ludwick, T. E 439, 650, 728 Ludwig. William H 356, 637 Luge, Frieda a88 Lukens. lohn A 210, 226, 730 Lukins, Lester S 163, 686 Lumby, S. J 589 Lumsden, Howard M 756 Lurd, Carl A 169 LundaM Harry W 156 Lundberg. J. L 59 Lundin, Thomas 138 Lundquist, L. Albert 262, 288, 571, 587, 596 Lush, William G 133, 389, 708 PERSONAL INDEX Lusk, Harold F 365 Luskin. Morris 175, 59 Lustlield, Herman : 575, 63 Lutes. Frances 797 Luther, Elmer H 232, 674 Lutz, Earl Forest 181, 7 4 Lux, Louis R ' 84, 660 Lymperis, William B 162 Lynch, J. T 328, 608 Lyon, Esther 43 , 77 s , 799 Lyon, Mark E 13-2 Lyons, Donald C 170, 722 Lyons, L. Mason 35 Lyons, W. P 589 Lytle, Leon Wilson ' ' 8 M Me Adam, Victor W 3 ' ?, 328 McAllister. Thomas F 576, 5 i McAra. Clare C 1 5 " Macliratnie, Benjamin D I7J McCahe, Clarence E ' ' x Mc ' . ' abe, W. L too McCallum, Charles L ' 9 i MacCalium, Charles L 222, 670 McC ' allum. IX A 120, 587, 668 MacCalium, Harry B 7 , 720 McCalmont, John C 212, 571, 668 McCandle, J. C ' 94 McCandless, J. Clair 143. ' ' 88 McCandliss, R. J 57, 738 McCann, Charles los.-ph i 70, 72(1 McCaren, Panford R 217, 686 McCarty. C. H 43 ' . 734, 75 McC ' aughey, Russell J..3 , 289, 587, 59 ' , 596, 692 McCavey, James G 215 McClaren, June 74 McClellan, A. C 641 McClintock, James I.... 236, 265, 288, 512, 544, 545, 565, 6 4 McClintock, Rex H ' .87 McClurc, J. C 439, 734 McColl, Clarke M i o, 72 McColl. Kenneth S 3O7 McC ' onnell, Rohert J ' S.( McCordic, George W 163 McCormack, Merle H lor McCormick, C. C 439 McCormick, Harry L ' j( McC ' ormick, Harrv T 75o McCormick, M. Elizabeth 288 McC ' rory, Kenneth A 138, 708 McC ' utcheon, Robert B 220 McCutcheon, Rohert L..28 9 , 587, 589, 686 McC ' utcheon, S. A 637, 734 McDiarmid, A. G 92 McDonald, Archie D....28g, 594, 598. 758 McDonald, Doris 289, 556, 557, 599. 63 ' , 784 McDonald, Elizabeth 768 MacDonald, Frances. .. .265, 289, 582, 599, (3 ' , 772 MacDonald, Garfield R ' 4 ' McDougal, Miriam 289 McDuff.e, Howird 183 McDuffie, Philip G 690 MacEachran, Mary 797 McElhannon, Rayinond J 140 McEntee, Marguerite. 289, 800 McFarlen, Joseph P.... 315, 328, 608, 626, 1,44, 692 McGannon, T. Lawrence 131 McGee, G. J 120 McGill. William J 395, 397, 5 5. 609, 646, 746 MacGillis, Angus R . .. .187 MacGregor, C ' lara T 289 McGregor, Mahlon J 221 McGregor. Raphael W " o MacGregor, Rohert R " 3 MacGregory. Helen 79 " McGuiness, Josephine 797 McGurk, Anna 592, 602, 612, 786 McIIenry, William R 101 Macholl, E. A 587 Mclndoe, R. Bruce 183 Mclntosb, Donald A 219 Mclntosh, Helen 778 Mclntosh, Julian G 237 Mclntyre. Donald A 163 Mack, Emily 290, 784 Mack, Gordon 637. 639 McKcan. John M 637 McKcan. Richard M 3V . 564, 720 McKean, Robert E 575. 57 ' ' , 596, 658 McKelvey, Byron J 139 .... 100 .290, 592, 79S 432 365, 628 163 IOO .127 McKelvey. Earl W 730 Mackenson, W. M 587 McKenzie, Anna 4 ' 3 McKim, John K 228 McKim, L. H 734 McKinney, I. M.. Jr 356, 720 McKinney. Richard M 637 McKinsey, Charles D.... McKnight, Beatrice E.... McKnight, C,. G McKone, Don Townsend. McLain. Leland L McLaughlin, Pliny D. . . . Maclaurin, John F McLellan, Alexander C 178 Maclennan, Jean A 263, 264, 290, 571, 588, 590, 592, 630, 798 McLeod, William C. G 365 MacLetchie, Hugh S 172, 724 McLouth, Pierce 470, 676 MacMahon, Anne. .265, 290, 557, 631, 776 McManis, J. E 108, 576, 758 McMullan, Orin W 163 McMunegle, Donald A 220 McNamee, Harold G 190 McNaughton, Harold P 163. 589 MacNaughton, Orison Angus 290 McXeil, A. A 156 McNeil, Ella 799 McNtilty, Harold M 96 Macpherson, Dorothy 780, 797 MacPherson, G. T. . ' 738 McPherson, Jeanne 592 Me Williams, J. R 328, 338, 626, 629 Madden, Clare K 156 Madden, John 96, 692 Magdalener, Elmer L 98, 609 Magnuson, Glen E 143, 760 Magrath. Earl K 469, 680 Maher, Lois E 580, 764 Maire, Edward D 223 Mason, Wilf ord A ..................... 96 Mason, W. E ......................... 122 Mason, William Gardner .......... 237, 702 Massie, Edouard W ................... 365 Master, Helen .......... 555, 556, 766, 797 Matchett, Wilbur Christy .............. 153 Mate, Earl J ......................... 114 Mather, M. J .......................... 38 Mathews, Ben B ................. 365, 732 Mathews, Earl W ..................... 214 Mathews, Harold J Mathews, William E 728 213 365 Maire, Frances M. Maitland, Gordon Major, Donald M. Makinson, Harold. ............... -71, 776 R ............. 1 6 1 , 700 57 ' , 575. 576, 579, 625 290, 575, 576, 624, f,.l, 738 Malbin, B ....................... 375, 382 Malan, C. R ................. 382, 619, 710 Malcomson. Alexander Y .............. 468 Malone, Hilda ................... 290, 778 Maltby, David C ..................... 469 Mangouin, Nazareth L ................ 108 Mar.ke, Morris Bernard ............... 192 Manley, Robert E .................... 182 Mann, PhyUis C ..................... 290 Mann, Ruble ......................... 291 Manning, Clifton F ................... 158 Manning, Stuart M ................... 226 Manting, Jacob ....................... 734 Manwaring. Roger I .................. 760 Marande, W. Frank .................. 163 Marinus, C. J ............... 431, 650, 728 Mark, Norma ......................... 291 Marks, Benton Irving ................. 134 Marks, Gertrude ...................... 411 Marks, Julian S ...................... i 18 Marquard, Stanley S ................. 157 Marsh, F ................... 375, 382, 722 Marsh, Luella G ................. 776, 799 Marsh, Mariorie ................. 706. 802 Marshall, Clarence E .................. 96 Marshall, Clement H ................. 676 Marshall, Howard B .............. 119, 708 Marshall, Richard B .................. 594 Marshall, Richard G ......... 228, 594, 680 Marshall, Robert J ............... 157, 429 Marson, Homer .................. 337, 708 Martin, Finette ....................... 778 Martin, Harry E ..................... 141 Martin, H L ....................... 121 Martin, Harold W Matsen, Joseph Matson, Opal ........... ......... 291, 764 Matsuda, Toramatsu .................. 620 Mattern, Leiws .................. 613, 651 Matteson, Harold M .................. 169 Matthews, Christian F ................ 291 Matthews, E. C. L..3I5, 316, 328, (tit., 629 Matthews, Floyd D ........... " ...1 = 7, 692 Matthews, George Nelson ......... 223, 688 Matthias. Grafton W .................. loo Maulbetsch, Emory R ................. 157 Maurer, Harry ..................... 150 Maxson, Alphens H .................. 144 Maxwell. Robert Donald .............. 197 May, Alfred L ................... 211, 658 May, Lois ............................ 592 May, W. E ........................... 120 Maybaum, Fred ....................... 98 Mayer, Carl .......................... 106 Mayer, R. A ......................... 587 Mazanec, A. L ....................... 1 20 Meade, C. J .......................... 219 Meads, Jason B ...................... 750 Medalie. Mendel E ................... 115 Meese. Will R ................... 153, 686 Meilander, Leonard F ................. 153 Meilstrup, Carlton .................... 684 Melcher, Florence ............... 291, 788 Melin, Ragnar ........................ 153 Mendelson, Morris ..................... 98 Mendenhall, Marjorie ................. 797 Mengel, Elizabeth ..................... 768 Mengel, Louis J ...................... 158 Menke, Morris Barnard ............... 178 Menke, William J ................ 213, 678 Meranda. Edgar W .............. 160, 688 Mercer, F ................... 375, 382, 722 Mercer, Graeme S .................... 231 Mergard, William J ................... 140 Merica, Arnold Alden ................ 230 Merin, Frederick ..................... 130 Merkel, Charles C .................... 135 Merkel, Corrine ................ : ..... 799 Merner, Roland F ............... 638, 690 Merrill, E. F ........... 421, 589, 730, 760 Merrill, Elmer II ..................... 195 Merrill, Lionel N ............ 227, 439, 738 Merrin, John ......................... 236 Merritt, Arthur H., Jr ................ 183 Merritt, Lucille .................. 580. 786 Merritt, Russell Dewey ...... 375, 382, 726 Merry, R. E .......................... 619 Mersereau, Robert .................... 154 Merton. John B .................. 470, 672 Merz, Frank, Jr ...................... 161 Mesner, Earl J ................... 153. 712 Messinger, William H ................. 159 Messner, A. F ....................... 194 Messner, Daniel K. .469, 512, 536, 537, 632, 636, 680 Metcalf, Dallas A .................... 184 Metcalf, Gale E ....................... 93 Metcalf, Jessie ................... 635, 768 Mettel, Howard B ................ 688, 728 Meyer, Otto E ........................ 95 Meyer, Walter G ..................... 166 Meyerson, Samuel .................... 172 Miars, Marion H ............ 376 r 382, 736 Michael, Kathryn ..................... 802 Martin. J C. J 291, 571, 575, 579 Martin, M. D 589 Martin, Margaret Miller 291, 798 Martin, Webster C no Martindale, J. C 692 Martindale, Julia 780 Martzloff, C. P 92, 587 Marwinske, Alfred C 98, 587 Marx, Marcellus Lee 224 Marx, Milton D 307, 576, 740 Maschke, Hazel 411 Mason, Alfred 263, 291, 613, 676 Mason, Beatrice 797 Mason. C ' arl 264, 587, 596 Mason, M. W 236 Mason, Perry K 1 02 4 Michael. Louis A 134 Michaels, William W 217 Michelmann, Oswald C 175 Michlin, Morris S 173 Mighell, Mildred C 575 Mir-ara, Gabriel 620 Mikesell, Gordon W 188 Miksch, Henry F 143 Miles, Karl 140 Millar, Bruce 576, 740 Millard, Lester W 153, 75 Miller. A. P 641 Miller. Cecil 264 Miller, Charles S 3l Miller, Edwin C 154 Miller, E. M 315, 329, 338. 626 Miller, Floyd L 210 PERSONAL INDEX Miller, G. B 143 Miller, G. E 439, 734 Miller, Gardner S 127 Miller, George W 365 Miller, Hazen L 73o Miller, Irwin W 03 Miller, J. Duane 128, 576, 589 Miller, I. Musser 23 ' . 7o Miller, James S 469, 688 Miller, Jesse F 114 Miller, Laura 782 Miller, Margaret A 356, 3 i, 774 Miller, Marion 788 Miller, Maurice C 357, 688, 720 Miller, Norman F Cso, 738 Miller, Ronald F 469, 587, 694 Miller, Thomas H 178 Miller, Wendell S 119 Mills, RutH 780, 799 Mills, Samuel 143 Mills, Stanley 649 Miner, Martin F 357, 637, 734 Mines, Ida 612 Minor, Emma Jane ....776 Minor, Ruth 436 Minshead, John M 157 Mirrielees, D. K..II3, 419, 591, 594, 600, 633, J34, 664 Missun, AVthur F no Mitchell, Ann 592 Mitchell, Elmer 545 Mitchell, Harold F 157 Mitchell. Harold J 140 Mitchell, Homer C 168 -Mitchell, William H 469 Mitchell, W. J 92 Mitts, Wesley 1 36 Miuro, Mitsuo 609, 620 Mixer, Lyman G 375, 387 Mixter, F. G 92 Moak, George 1 16 Moats, D. H 123, 609 Moderow, Johanna 292, 652 Modrack, Wm. J 4 9 Moersch, M. D 216, 682 Moes, Henry 357 Moffitt, Thomas W 100 Moir, William H 383 Moll, Clarence D 143 Monihan, John C 213 Montague, Alexander S 742 Montague, G. C 726 Montague, Ivan C 292 Montfort, Dorothy 784 Montgomery, Scott S loo Montigel, Kenneth B 142, 686 Moon, John Wesley 224, 676 Moon, Marcella 555, 776, 799 Moon, Miles M loo Mooney, Samuel J 1 78 Moore, Charles W 100, 437, 672 Moore, E 413 Moore, Edward F 139, 429, 596, 613 Moore, George F 637, 728 Moore, Hugh R 637, 734 Moore, James M 746 Moore, John Harper i 34, 576 Moore, Merle 776 Moore, Neil A 708 Moore, P. McNary 231, 439, 587, 591, 594, 678, 720 Moore, Ralph W 375, 383, 722 Moore, W. E 596 Moore, Wilmar 142 Morden, William Helton 375, 383, 726 Morehouse, Clayton E 196 Morehouse, W. S 92, 708 Moreland, Charles T 179 Morgan, Percival G 1 18 Morgan, Williamfred 176 Morgen-Stern, Max J 329 Morrill, Donald M 688 Morris, G. W 171 Morris, Joseph C 603 Morrisey, Richard C 133, 587, 596 Morrison, Chester C....z6s. 292, 512, 516, 5 17, 526, 527, 624, 636, 672 Morrison, Leonard 151 Morrison. Vincent F 136 Morse, Frederick J 197 Moise, Mary L 292, 590, 652 Mosher, Lloyd W 158 M osier, D. Thurston 732 Motley, Fred E 229, 587, 598 Mott. Walter W .....IM Moulthrop, Clarence 634, 668 Moi ' lthrop, Guy Rohert 100. 66,3 Moulton, Bruce S 140 Mouser, Royal W 136 Mowers, Percy H 1 53 Mraz, Edward G 512, 526, 527, 633 Mueller. Selma 799 Muir, W. Wallace 106, 712 Mullen, Harold S ' 57 Munger, R. B 329, 760 Munro, R. A 329, 565. 607, 608, 626, 641, 644 Munroe, Helen 778 Munz, Lewis Edgar 234 Murchison, Charles Holton. . . 182, 576, 662 Murphy, Amhrose H 157 Murphy, J. Earl 158, 568, 726 Murphy, Waldo J 746 Murray, Charles P 104 Murray, D. A 122 Murray, V Leo 218 Musson, Julia B 292 Mutchler, Claude A 103 Mutchler, Marion 799 Myers, Lucile 59?, 772 Myers, O. E 432 Myers, Ross C i ' 7 Myll, Carolyn 797 M Nagle, John W 227 Nagle, Theodore 153 Nakamura, Hatsue 620 Nance, Willis Dean 365 Napier, Caroline 776. 799 Nash, C. Stewart 357, 565, 641 Nash, David D....H9, 418, 567, 587, 590, 594, 602, 694 Nault, Clifford 134 Naylor, F. C 441, 706, 722 Naylor, George J 213, 706 Neal, Howard D 151 Nee, T. G 618 Noef, Arthur F 185 Neely. Leona 799 Neff. Earl C 141, 641 Neff, Hugh Kdgar 196 Negin, Tulius A 329 Nehls, Carl H 115 Neil, Forrest E 95 Neil, Herhert Edward 292, 603 Nelson, Ansel E 227 Nelson, C. T 374, 383. 736 Nelson, H. A 375, 722, 756 Nelson, Harold B 158 Nelson, Neva 782 Nertney, P. S 107,. 418, 638, 639, 690 Neshit, Frank Ford 365 Nesbit, F. T 374 Nesler, A. B 738 Netcher, Harry P 165 Nettletin, Robert E 127 Neudeck, Philip J 142 Neus, J 596 Nevins, Lvle L 167 New, I. H 252, 618 Newell, Dorothy G 292, 778 Newton, Maynard A 119, 576, 688 Neydeck, Philip J 142 Niblack, William 177 Nichols, Herman L 4 19 Nicholson, Earl H 127 Nicholson, Lucretia 797 Njchoson, Hope II 774 Nickelsen, Magdalena 293 Niness, S. F 177 Nisbet, Frank Taylor 383, 726 Nishimura, Yo 620 Nixon H. K 153 Noack, William T 158 Nobert, Olive -.293, 798 Norton. Charles M 344. 34 , 348, 591, 596, 610 Norton, Dorena E 293, 562 Norton, Emma M 293, 784 Norton, Ruth 612 Noss, Merrill D 141 Nott, E. Josephine }ii Novak, Frank J 1 30, 5 1 4 Novy, Frank Orel 357, 637, 650, 720 Novy, Marguerite F 293, 768 Novy, Robert L 357, 650, 720 Nobil, Louis 214 Noble. Anna 588, 770, 799 Noble, Lesl ' 97 Noble, Rozella E 293, 780 Nolan, Francis 149 Nold. J. R 92 Nordberg, Waif red E 213 Nordeen, Adolph V 173 Nordstrom, Julia R 432 Norris, Geo. W 19 ' Norris, William S no, 668 Northway, Fred R 365 Nowlen, Eugene P 97 Nugent, E. L. .315, 316, 329, 626, 644, 710 Nugent, W. M 344, 346, 565, 610, 710 Nye, Gerald 265, 636 Oakes, Elizabeth 592, 593, 799 Oakes, Mary Esther 582, 592, 606, 799 O ' Brien, D. V 190 O ' Brien, Gerald K 696 O ' Brien, Henry Rust 357, 575, 645 O ' Connell, Frank 1 53 O ' Connell, Harold Anthony 365 O ' Connell, Mavis H 412 O ' Connell, William B 366, 368, 628 O ' Connor, James D 742 Odle, Ira Dawson 357, 641 O ' Donnell, W. S 720 Oehlhoffer, Charles J 229, 738 Oehmke, G. F 123 Oetting. Henry A 95 O ' Hara, Paul 150 Ohlheiser, R. J 103 Ohlmacher, Albert P. 5 1 2, 526, 527, 738, 754 Ohlmacher, Grace 778 Ohrstrom, George L 307, 651, 686 Okon, Leon A 149 Oles, George E 140 Oliver, William A 143 Olsen, A. E 237, 581 Olsen, Bertha L 383 Olsen, Oscar C 212 Olson, A. T 117 Olson, Carl R 211 Olson, J. E 139, 513, 5i6, 7 8 Olson, L. E 174 Olson, R. F. 123 Olson, Stanley 225, 760 O ' Meara, Alleine 293. 786 O ' Neill, Robert E 157 Oppermann, Ralph 117 Orr, John S. F 365 Orrell. Robert W 150, 690 Ort, Perry E (138, 732 Ortenburger, Arthur I . ' 33 Osawa, Yuki 620 Osbaaid, Helen 293, 592, 630, 798 Osborne, Clyde J 143 Osborne, E. D 358, 734 Osgood, Olive M 294, 788 Osius, C. R., Jr. .2, 4, 418, 571, 575, 576, 587, 625, 636, 686, 740 Osius, E. A 2:9, 431, 587, 589, 738 Osmer, Leon E 210 Oster, Charles W 375. 383, 722 Osterhurg, Dora 588, 780, 799 Ostrander, Howard i 57 Ottmer. Lillian J 294 Outland, Thomas . ... 692 Overbeck, Erwin C 167 Overman, Mary.... 263, 294, 590, 592, 772 Pabst, Russell F 153 Pace, Evelyn 782 Pack, Alfred 263 Packard, Laurens A 590 Pafenbach. Ksther 555. 556, 797 Page, John W 153, 666 Page, Melvin E 375, 384 Paige. Geo. T 193 Pailthorp, Edwin G 97 Paine. P. P 432, 589, 736 Painter. Helen M 294, 770 Pake, C. E 738 Palfreyman, David H 469 Palma. J 567, 587, 598, 639, 688, 720 Palman, Morris 193 Palmer, H 662, 720 Palmer, Jonathan W 469 Palmer, Leon 236 Palmer, Mary 592 Palmer, R. J 315, 329, 608 Palmer, T. M 38 Palmer. William Crane 365 Palmerlee, Dessa K 802 Palmerlee, Faith ' . . 590, 784 Panayotides, Antonios 352 Pardon. R. W 122 Parham. Bess 4.19 Park, Douglass 686 Park, James 169 PERSONA!, INDEX Parker, Evangeline 770 Parker, Henry L 232, 662 Parker, Lois V 294 Parker, Robert Donald 168 Parks, Janet 799 Parks, Vernon H 636, 708 Paris, Morris 263, 294, 440, 602 Parmenter, Warren C 682 Parse!!, Knos B 134 Parshall, Max E 190 Parsons, Edward F 162 Parsons, Floyd W 216 Parsons, Frederick. .237, 419, 581, 633, 672 Parsons, John 514, 526 Parsons, Tohn Paul 358 Parsons, " Walter L 184 Parsons, W. L 1 04 Parsons, Winifred 294, 556, 590, 592, 631, 766 Parzen, Herbert 307 Pascoe, Donald J 158 Pasko, Sam 106 Pasmore, C ' lark H 98, 608 Patch, Marion V 802 Patchel, Rolland S 180 Patenge, Walter F 134 Pater, Walter 402 ' Patterson, Carleton 224, 641, 692 Patterson, Clarence Knox 365, 718 Patterson, Howard F 742 Patterson, Ian D 329, 690 Patton, Robert D 150, 702 Paton, Wendell L 702 Paul, L. Dean 223 Paul, Louella 766 Paul, M. Ardatb 294, 768 Panlger. Harry B 330 Paull, Arthur F. 210 Payne, Earl ( ' 708 Payne. Elizabeth 555, 588, 799 Paynter, William 184 Peabody. R. F 159 Pearce, Fletcher 185 Peare, Robert S 678 Pearlman, I. Preston 229 Pearson. Montague 151 Pease. Frank D 182, 419, 684 Peattie, William W 153, (30, 596 Peebles, T. A 734 Peckham, Donald S 115 Pecsenye, Joseph II 173 Peddle, Juliet 438 799 Peers, I rene 778, 802 Peets, Margaret A 295 Pelhani, Robert D 384 Pellow, William F 191, 422, 587 Peloquin. Phillip J 470 Peocpck, Laura 562, 600, 635, 776 Perki ns, C,. Voigt 662 Perkins, Ruth 438 Perrin, John S....224, 512, 516, 517, 567, 632, 636, 692 Perrine. Madge 799 Perry, Lawrence C 159 Perry, Leo 1 182 Persing, Russell S 158, 437 Pertzovitz, Arthur 714 Petersen, George L 153 Petersen, Walter J 154 Peterson, David C 571 Peterson, John Dewey 172 Peterson, Julia 778 Peterson, Signor 162 Peterson. W. D 692 Petrie, Kenneth H 112 Petro. Joseph Q 226 Pettibone, Dana 768, 800 Pettibone, Theo. M 173 Pettit, Dorothy 784, 802 Pflueger. Theodore S 469 Pfluke, Frederick J 1 93, 429 Phelps, Kenneth G 227 Phelps, Leland H 232, 589, 708 Phelps, Lewis W 173 Pheney, Edward 706 Phillips, D. H ! 646 Phillips, Elizabeth 778 Phillipps, Henry S 174 Phillips, John Peterson 676 Phillipp, Lawrence 470 Phillips, Martin A 105 Phillips, Thomas Earl 365 Pickard, Artemas G 307, 611, 690 Pickens, B. M 95 Pickus, Samuel Goodwin 365 Pierce, H. S 135 Pierce, James M 730 Pierpont, Arthur E 135 Pielz, D. H 123 Pilington, J. H 429 Pilston, Jean 799 Pingel, Carl A 214 Pinkerton, Marcia. .263, 295, 558, 562, 599, 631, 776 Pipp. Helen 438 Pitzele, Julian H 136 Pizer, Joseph N 133 Plambeck, Albert Otto 171 Plath, Louis A 140 .652, 784 93 .217, 672 151 330, 704 232 136 .295, 780 112 134 1 20 295 Platt, Hazel Platt, Malcolm Platt, Sewell H Platts, Norman S Plant, Michael Plichta, A. C Plots, Fred J Poel, Antrynetta Pointer, Russel A Polglase, Tames G Poling, W. E ng. Pollock, Gladys. Pollock, James K., Jr Pollock, Lisle Leo Polozker, Osadore Harris... Polshek, Milton L Pontello, Frank John Poorman. William F Popkins, Samitel Popp, H. Leslie. ...365 135, 420 Popp, Rozella. . Porter, Donald J Porter, Horace Wray.,., Porter, J. C Post, Marjory Lee Potter, Charles C Potter, Doreen Potter, E. F Potter, Harold John Potter, Hugh M Potter. Kenneth Potter, Mildred I Potter, Palmer D Powell, Emily.. 262, 265, 582, 588, Power, Percy J . Powers, Carlton J Powers, Donald Hess. . . Powrie, L.. H Powers, Ethel Mary, . . . Prather, G. C Prehn, George D Preketes, Anthony Pressing, William H Preston, Bliss A Prevevost. Philip Prewitt, Clifton B Price, C. E Price, Dwight L Pridgeon, Lester A Priehs, Edward, Jr Pritchard. L. L Probst, Dorothy Prucha, Hugh V Pugh, J. Raymond Pullen, Howard J Pullon, Alton E Purchiss, M Purdy, Vern Puyear, Wesley H . 222, 575i 589 637 .423 555, 307. .635 .176 394, 395, 397 295, 599, 556, 630, 224. 34, 557, 631, ( ! 678, 91, 579 65 565 .368 295 . ' 75 .470 710 .690 .786 688 734 726 764 fill 768 .644 587 .158 .119 609 173 558, 796 742 7 2f, .678 213 .295 680 .214 - 93 .223 Ransford, L. A 330 Raphael, T 358, 625, 637, 645, 650 Rasch, Howard 213 Rashken, Mitchell D 128 Rasmussen, Ella 296, 556, 800 Rath, Harry N 117 Rath, Warren L 192 Raths. Henry Frederick 93 Rau, John Max 469 Raub, Howard W 384, 736 Raub, L. G 736 Rauner, Mildred 296, 580, 786 Rawles, Paul W. H 450 Rayman, Lewis A 1 28 Rea, Walter B 118, 692 Read, Sylvester C 330, 641 Reade, Dorothy Doane 296, 780 Reddin, George B .95 Redmond, Marvin A 129 Reed, Hester McNeal 296, 613, 768 Reed, J. L 432, 726 Reed, John Morgan 678 Reekie, Alan 658 Reese, Claude 217 Reese, R. W 384, 736 Reeves, Harold M 307 Reich ner, Charles 195 Reid. Clarence Augustus ' . 365 Reid, Elliott Gray ;. 143 Reid, Jasper B 527 Reid, John L ' . 161 Reid, Thomas J 152, 700 Reilly, John R 469, 596, 632, 676 Reindel, Mildred M 296, 592, 788, 798 Reineke, Gladys 555, 770, 799 Reisig, Edmund W 173 Reitz, H oward 232 Relyea, Kenneth 223, 672 Remine, Harold H 23S, 587 Reniger, M. H 92, 596, 754 Renkes, Aimee 418, 588, 602, 770 Rennell, Harry J 375, 384, 706 Rennell, Leo P 189 Rer.nie, William A 165 Renshaw, Fred_ J 192 Reynolds, Louis J 132 Reynolds. Margaret 774 Reynolds, Margery 766 Reynolds. Mildred 766 Reznik, Joe 152 Rhines, Margaret 778 Rhodes, Cecil C 152, 589, 594 Rhodes, D. E 589 Rice, Arthur H 137 Rice, Edgar L 576, 596, 651 Rice, Lucile 797 .141, 5 75, .587, 589, 375, .139 .169 . IO2 . .92 .I8o 64! 576 234 776 596 .360 , 101 .183 73o .130 .158 Q Quail, Kenneth H 138 Quackenbush, Perry James 690 Quarry, Paul T 210, 591, 596, 688 Quicksell, Howard A 688 Quintan, Thomas Q 171 Ouiroga, Jose Sebastian 330 n Rabinowitz, Morse J 137 Rahinowitz. Sara Grace 799 Radant. Earl A 154 Radcliffe. Douglas H 14 ' Radker. C. A 180 Raid. Hertha 778 Ramsdell, Hellen E 263, 295, 778 Randall, Mary . " . . 768 Randall. Rolland V in Randolfo, J. C 142 Ranev, Le Roy D 469 Rar.kin, Donald H 330, 626, 629 Rank-in, Frank W 469 79 ' Rice, M. Russel 173 Richard, Chas. F 191 Richards, Medford L 174 Richardson, Alice 784 Richardson, Charles H 104 Richardson, Clyde F 135 Richardson, Herbert H 146 Richman, John M 185 Richmond, Carl 1 16 Richter, Waldemar G 402, 750 Richter, Wilber 470 Rickard, Mildred 296, 778 Rickenbaugh, Edward C 158 Ridge, Evertt L 222 Ridgely. Henrv D 214 Riess, Walter 8.579, 59. 596. 636, 704, 740 Riggle, Oliver 402, 750 Riggs, Emma 262, 296, 562, 778 Riggs, Joseph A 155, 692 Riker, A. B ..720 Riker, George 423, 587. 692 Riley, Frank J 224, 638, 718 Riley, Granville M 143 Riley, William H 191 Rindelhardt, Karl F 694 Rindge, William K 152, 438, 662 Ringer, Phillip 436, 571, 575, 596 Ringsmith. O. F 330 Riordan, V. H 117, 575, 632, 740 Ripplie, Charles W 296 Ripps, H. R 610 Ripps, Maurice L 143 Ripstoa, Joseph 93 Ritchie, Dora 788 Ritchie, Earl B 143, 694 Ritter, Robert B 143 Rivard. Melvin M 152, 568, 700 Roat. Walter 1 684 Robbins, Alfred H 93 Robbins, Buckley C 130 Robbins, Edward R 233 PERSONAL INDEX Roberts, Elizabeth 555, 799 Roberts, John t ' arl 365, 628 Robertson, Clifford R 180 Robertson, Thomas B 219. 672 Robertson, Gilbert W 215 Robinson, Alfred H 331, 646 Robinson, Charles K 184 Robinson, Daniel K 128, 609 Robinson, Esther 297 Robinson, Irma Natalie 297, 588, 770 Robinson. Lee 732 Robinson, Roland R 102 Robson, Ambrose Lee 181 Rochat, Marguerite 784 797 Roche, Charles Frederic 358, 738 Rodell, Oscar C 173 Roden, Ed 57 . 592 Roderick, George C MI Roderick, George Holmes 664 Rodgers, Roscoe D 167 Rodgers. William H 112 Roe, Wallace A 114 Roehm, Win. S 175 Roell, Arthur M 181 Roelofs, H. M 38 Roemer, Armin A 430 Roese, Thekla 799 Roeser, Clarence L.2 3, 265, 297, 575. 5?6, 580, 624, 638, 639, 740 Rogers, B. C 105 Rogers, Fred H 104, 149 Rogers, ( ieorge 594 Rogers, Harry E 119 Rogers, Maurice V 744 Rogers, Rosamond 297, 798 Rogers, W. S 336, 690 Rogers, Walter T 136 Rohan, Edwin James 171 Rolls, James A 133, 692 Rolston, Clifford A 181 Rood, E. P 224 Roose, Marian 440 Root, Harold A 142 Rorick, Celian 223. 668 Rosatti, David 236 Rose, Cameron E 182 Rose, Helen 782 Rose, Samuel 154 Rosenberg, Irene 797 Rosenberg, Irving L 185 Rosenblum, Josephine 297 Rosenrield, Isadore 514 Rosenman, Lsador 106 Rosenstein, Israel Gad 175 Rosentlial, Arthur M 140 Rosenthal, Samuel R 603 Rosenthal, Zelma 797 Rosen, Carl E 359, 637, 645, 738 Roser, F. S 571, 587, 756 Ross, Esther 778 Ross, Glenn A i 76 Ross, John F 222, 230 Ross, John W 215 Ross, La Verne 592 Roth, Edwin A 185 Roth, Myles F 132 Rothfuss, William K 143 Rothrock, Clarence L 706 Rottschafer, William 131 Rouk, Gerald S 214 Rounsville, Frank G 730 Roussetle, Hubert N 470, 760 Rowan, Bartlett J 2 1 1 Rowe, Prudence . .797 Rowell, Wilfred J 142 Rowley, Howard F 728 Royce, Jean 770 Roys, Leah 297 Roys, Ralph L 193 Rubenson, George C 213 Rubins, Joseph 172 Rubley, S. J 589, 641 Rucear, Harold N 9 Rudine, Harry W 638 Ruedemann, A. D 219, 431, 734 Ruelle, Emily 780 Ruffe, Harold Glen 176, 724 Ruffe, Lucile 776 Ruihley, Elliot F 344, 346, 710 Rummler, E. E 91 Rupp, Lyman G 602, 648 Rush, John H 346, 610 Russell, Edwin P 210, 718 Russell, J. H ..565 Russell, Thomas P 143 Rutz, Lawrence M 469, 587 Rutzen, Carl J 161, 726 Ruzicka, Edward E 512, 526, 527, 636 Ryan, Bernard L 138 Rychener, Ralph Orlando. .. .297, 5 2, 544, 545, 734 Ryerse, Coverton K no Rylander, George 219 T Sabin, C. R Sadakata, Kameyo Saffell, Charles A Sage, Robert Sager, Walter St. John, Edwin S St. John, H. A Sallwasser, Milton J Salon, Nathan L Sample, Dorothy. . . Sampson, Theodore Samuels, Albert Samuel, J. H Sander, John F Sanders, May Sanderson, Donald Sanford, Sterling S Santo, Gwendolyn Sarasohn, Sydney Sargent, J. Wirth 365, Sargent, Thornton W... Sashida, Bunzaburo Satcr, Isadore W Sato, Noboru Sattin, H. P Sauber, Bertrand J Sauer, Edwin J Saunders, Harold J Savage, Daniel F Savage, Helen Savage, Homer R Savage, James N Sawdey, R. M Sawyer, Carleton R Saxon, Russell H Sayenr, Lawrence Schafer, Gilbert Schaffer, Jacob Schanck, William J Sctuincupp, Walton G... Schanks, James C Scheidler, Lon Scheidler, Nicholas. ... ; Scheinman, Benjamin J. Schermerhorn, Ja:res. . . Schermerhorn, Katrina. . Schetzer, E. Harold Scheurmati. Richard. . . . Schieffelin, Elizabeth. . . Schieffelin, Laura Schiller, Edmund Schilling-r, H. K Schimmel, Louis II Schindler, Louis Schirmer, Albert F Schlee, Herbert J Schlotterbeck. Prescott ( Schluchter, Alfred W. .. Schluntz, H. Howard Schmidt, James M Schmidt, Leo A Schmidt, R. J Schmidt, Roy R Schmidt, Schuyler B Schmiedeskamp, C. G. .. Schneider, C ' larence G. . Schneider, Curt P Schneider, Harold P Schneider, Joseph J. . . . Schneider, Lawrence B. . Schnittlinger, William. . . Schnitz, Samuel M Schnorhach, Philip W. . . Schoenfeld, Louis Schoerger, Joel F Schoeger, J. T Scholl, R. W Scholnick, Ethan A Schott, Lawrence F Schrader, A. C Schreiber, Irma Schreyer, Philip H Schroeder, Albert J. . . . Schroyer, Raymond R. . Schubbing, Arthur Schuepferling, John L. . Schulte, Ida Marion 58i .612, 620, 796 213 .174 .174 .720 760 .298 .220 726 7 ' 4 589 ..38 .234 .336 797 704 628, 732 .666 .620 176, 217, 227, 122 224 579, 369, 370, 666 526, 627 33 " , , 59 f , 636, 384, Schulz, Ernest Bernhard .......... 33r, 640 Schultz, Gladys Vinter ....... 588, 770, 798 Schnitz, Robert F .................... 213 Schultz. W. L ......................... 38 Schumacher, Bowen ......... 436, 575, 668 Schumacher, H. N .................... 610 Schumacher, Helen ................... 780 Schumar, Harold J ................... 183 Schuteman. John E ................... 135 Schwabel, Franz G ............... 196, 640 Schwartz, Louis ...................... 130 Schwartz, William J ................. 139 Schwartzhek, O. T ............... 385, 736 Schwartzberg, Joseph ................. 148 Schwarz, J. M .......... 315, 331, 608, 644 Schwenkmeyer, Carl II ............... 182 Schwinck, Esther ..................... 780 Schwinck, Ruth ....................... 780 Scofield, Lelaml Nye ..... ........ 365, 7 ' 8 Scofield. M. W ................... 418, 680 Scott, Donald ........................ 114 Scott, E. ...................... 646, 74S Scott, H. I ............................ 92 Scott, H. W .......................... 148 Scott, L. J ........................... 113 Scott, M. Deo ........................ 131 Scott, Ralph B ....................... 469 Scoville, J. M ........................ 120 Seagam, Louis ........................ 157 Seager, Miner Cole ................... 217 Searl, William C ..................... 742 Sears, Leon A ....................... 237 .698 .191 596 512. 636 470 782 758 766 797 .151 589 .214 Secore, J. Maurice .620 Sedelmeyer Lawrence J .193 Sedgwick, John .230 Sedgwick, Sherwald W..263, 265, 298, .96 _ 536, 537, 591, 636 Sedgwick, Theodore C ' , 139 Seely, Frances L 298, .384 Seeley, Harold C 128, 589, .148 Seeley, Helen 652, 712 Seeley, Martha 555, 766, . 1 20 Seeley, William H . 230 Seelye, Wilber M 132, .469 Seidel, William J 589 Seidman, Sidney 639 Seifert, Arthur R 714 Seletto, George .232 Seligson, D 375, 385, 132 Sell, Richard A 385, .385 Sellards, George D 138, . 596 Seltzer, Lawrence H 603, 526 Selzer, Frank .704 Sepanski, Albin J 514 Sergeant, Gertrude .148 .130 469 714 726 708 613 " 37 134 592 768 Sessions, John M 151, 429, 708 704 Severance, B. Vernon 225, 708 676 Severance, Raymond W 225, 708 778 Shambaugh, Howard M 666 778 Shambaugh, N. F 738 131 Shambaugh, Willard R 308, 6u 730 Shampo, Dewey Louis 148 221 Shand, David W 308,666 690 Shanks, J 375, 587 .662 Shannon, Mary Gilmore 308 98, 298, .596, 706, 419, 587, 419, 587, 694 Shane, Chester D .................... 236 .......... 167 Shapero, Harold M .............. 298, 603 .......... 298 Sharp, Howard P ................ 178, 581 ...... 220, 756 Shartel, David Elder ................. 365 ...... 358, 734 Shaw, Allan J ........................ in .......... 104 Shaw, Harvey D ..................... 385 .......... 113 Shaw, Herbert M .................... 152 .......... 117 Shaw, Horace P ...................... 662 .......... 690 Shaw, Howard D .................... 159 .......... 104 Shaw, William J. . ................... 190 .......... 223 Shedd, Fred R ....................... 152 ...... 576, 589 Sheehan, Daniel J .................... 153 .......... 137 Sheetz, Mary M ...................... 298 .......... 167 Shelby, R. Wilson .................... 728 ...... 688, 728 Sheldon, M ................. 431, 730, 746 ........... 92 Sheldon, Suel A ..................... 724 .......... 331 Shelley, R. Wilson ................... 358 .231, 429, 676 Shelton, Donald C ............... 153, 706 ...... 228, 714 Shenker, Eirl A ..................... 104 .......... 575 Shepard, Helen 385, 555, .298, 587 Shepard, P. W ....................... 748 746 Shephard, Willard F .................. 148 .469 Sheppard, Elwyn B ................... no .430 Sheppard, R. Earl .................... 151 736 Sher, Israel H ................... 299, 6 1 1 772 Sherman, Harley B .................. 650 .223 Shcrma ' i, H. M ...................... 122 .153 Sherman, B. S .......... 429, 568, 589, 596 . 196 Sherman, Norman S .................. 151 .131 Sherwood, C. E ............. 352, 358, 734 .212 Sherwood, Renaud .......... 575, 576, 658 798 Shetzer, Simon .................. 580, 603 PERSONAL INDEX Shields, Dorothy M 299, 766 Shields, Nathan L 672 Shirkman, Paul A 576, 651, 740 Shipman, Sidney J 645, 650, 694, 728 Shippy, Leon L 152, 746 Shirk, Bernard. 166, 429, 568, 587, 594, 672 Shively. A 414 Shlain, Benjamin 142 Shoemaker, C. S....227, 545, 581, 596, 684 Shoemaker. M. M 220 Schoeman, H. J 6:9 Shoffner, Donnell R.22I, 575, 57, 7 S , 740 Shook, Claude M . 4 " o Shrom, Howard K !3 1 Shultz, Helen 412 Shurtleff, C. M 122 Shurtleff, Will M 148 Shurts, Roswell 1! 232 Shutes, Leon D 152 Shutter, C 44 Siegel, Harry 672 Siegel, P. F 736 Siegrist, Carl H 165 Siewart, Oscar Edward 127 Sikes, Ward S 164 Silhavy, John 148 Silkworth, D. M 1 58 Silver, Samuel C 136 Silvernian, Philip 331 Silverthorn, Roy F 181 Simmons, William F 187 Simms, Warren Henry 129, 694 Simon, J. Ronald 686 Simons. Henry C., Jr 150, 587 Simonson, Margaret 764 Simpson, Hawley S 151, 57 ' , 686 Simpson, lohn 366, 3(18. 628 Simpson, Stanley G 438, 686 Simpson, W. M 587 Sims, Lawrence 652, 784 Sims, William L 176 Sink, Emory W 650, 734 Sipple, Louis S 152 Sisler. W. T 216, 658 Size. H. A 641, 698 Skeels, Harold F no Skinner, Calvin H 231, 430 Skinner. Henry Clay 688 Skinner. W. Clare 359. 712, 738 Slagh, H. R 123 Slate, R 431, 728 Slater, Frazeur 158, 438 Slaughter, Helen 774 Slaughter. Marion D 148, 589 Slavens, Samuel Jacob 365, 565, 638, 651, 742 Slawson, Florence E 802 Slawson, Seth Berridge 172 Slocum, Lindsey F 175 Soltnick, Alfred R 177 Slusser, Herbert R..I96, 418. 576. 596, 740 Small, Carlton F 365 Smart. Robert F 158, 668 Smit, G 375, 385, 619, 726 Smith. A 194 Smith. Alonzo 218 Smith, Ambrose 115 Smith, Heecher C 580 Smith, Carl E 1 10, 724 Smith, Carrie C 590, 797 Smith. C. Franklin 730 Smith. C. L 105 Smith, Charles R 730 Smith, Delos G 365 Smith, Flise Bennett 768 Smith. K. Prescott 587 Smith. Kdward R., Jr 135 Smith, Francis McGregor. . . . 112, 589, 690 Smith, Gladys 799 Smith, (Irani A 598, 694 Smith, G. F ' . ' 748 Smith, ( ieorge H. E 114 Smith, George P 756 Smith. G. W 92 Smith, H. A 375, 386, 587, 722 Smith. Helen A 209 Smith, H. I! 514 Smith. Harry 1) 375, 385, 726 Smith, Hobart F 571, ,i, 672 Smith. H. I ( ; 4 i, 73O Smith, Harold S 224 Smith. Harold W 637, 730 Smith. Henry W 365 Smith, John 670, 720 Smith, I. A 734 Smith, J Glen 3S9 Smith, Kathenne 799 Smith, Lester L Smith, M Smith, Merle E Smith, Read Smith, Raymond C Smith, Ruth Esther Smith, R. D Smith, Ralph L Smith, R. R Smith, Robert T Smith, Stewart B. 33 ' .218 626 .412 .108 -365 692 Smith, Theresa M Smith, Vivian Lane.... Smith, William Daniel. Smith, W. J Smolensk!, Joseph W Jr. 299, . 175, Snaveley, Marjorie Sneckenberger, Robert ] Snoss, Glenadina. . 126, Snow, Harold 634, Snow, Linwood W 402, Snow, Richard R Snyder, Don I) Snyder, Earl M Snyder, Edwin S 4,69, Snyder, F. L 431. Snyder, Huber Snyder, Laura 7( 8, Soderman, E. A Soffel, Quintin L Solt, Vivian M Somerville, Robert Henry Soper, Arnold W Soper, Roy A Soto, Vincent Soule, Malcolm Southard, Frank E Southworth, V. C 227, Sower, Anita 770, Spademan, Loren C Spain, Margaret Spalding, Margaret Spanagel, Edmund L...3I5, .299 .315 .117 .692 .171 .596 .412 770 688 .308 609 .799 .189 774 646 724 -131 .684 .170 702 720 .102 802 . .92 .470 .132 .365 .129 Stecre, Mary Steffey, H. B. Stegenga, Waldo R 148 Steinbach, Fred E 332 Steinbach, Herman L 332, 608 Steinbaugh, Varnum B 231, 688 Steinbeck, George R., Jr 150 Steininger, Russell H 332, 608 Steketee, Frank. 220, 436, 512, 516, 517, 660 Stephen, L. E 194 Stephens, Sidney 159 Stephenson, Eleanor 776 Stepbenson, H. Herman ...300, 440 Stephenson, Laurence E 315, 332, 640, 692 Stevens, Emerson M 666 Stevens, Frances 766, 797 Stevens, Lucille 412 Stevens, Maxine . 770 Stevens, Trona 592 Stevenson, Ellen 792 Stevenson, Marion Hope 774 Stevenson, Stewart L 159 Stern, Harry L 185 Sternberg, Samuel 182 Stetlar, Charles 708 Stewart, Clifford W 96 Stewart, Frieda 764 Stewart, John A 469 Stewart, Melbourne George 188 Stickney. David H 176 Stiles, Franklin A 402, 404 Stillwell, Russell A 112 Spaulding, Charles M Spaulding, Dorothy Spaulding. Marion Sparks, Clifford Sparling, Harold S Speaker. Herman Spear, Helen Speiden, Norman R deSpelder, L. G Silence, Alison Spence, Henry W., Jr Spencer, Anita J Spencer, Eleanor Spencer. Harold W Spencer, Mary Helen Sperber, John W Spicer, Hovt P Spidel, Wilbur D Spiesberger, Earl H Spokes, Raymond ....394, Sprague, Doris Sprick, Helen A Springer, Donald M....JI5, 564, 583, 591, Springer, Marjorie Springer, R Squier, Alfred E Squier, Raymond R Squier, Theodore Louis.. 359, 600, 436, 332, 608, 644, . 162, 429, 7 8, 428, 624, 166 Stimson, Clara 649 .331 Stinson, John Lyman 138 .7 8 Stinson, W. C 233 . 21 5 Stinson, William D 637, 730 728 Stinson, Willis D 167, 674 802 Stitt, Elmer R 180 . .99 Stix, Nathan 704 Stock, Arthur J., Jr 215 Stock, Edward W 137 Stock, Evelyn 776 Stock, Harold Thompson 225 Stockberger, John J 214 Stolberg, John B 139 Stoliker, E. R 596 Stoll, Charles 512, 537, 632 Stolz, Marie 796 Stone, George F 169, 666 Stone, J. B ,. 439 Stone, Mildred M 300 799 579 626. 694 708 799 778 636 750 117 799 231 299, . 162 395, 397, 646, 386 772 .666 414 772 .128 764 736 .166 .168 611 609, 748 .764 300 Stone, Wade W 684 Stone, William H 744 Storrer, Frederick R 596, 666 Stcrrer, Robert L 666 Storey, Darwin J... Storz, Hazel Stotter, Herhert T. Stotzer, Harold F. . Stough, Jay 332, 337, 624, 34 588, .802 5 ' 7- 678 431 ..iii .192 218 770 469 . .225, 589, 596, 708 _ . . 732 Stout, v erne L 300 Straffon, Lloyd A 234 Straight, Eugene D 113, 420, 744 Strang, Harold B 148 itratzma, C. R 734 Stratton, Don B 233, 429, 596, 684 S.tratton, Schuyler W 395, 397, 609 Strauss, A. M 619 Strauss, S. B 230 Streat, R. W 720 103, 700 684 Squiere. Lyle E Stacv, John D 193 Stadler, Ralph A 148, 756 Staebler, Edith 782 Stafford, Harold E 666 Stafford. William H Stahl. Marion B Stalker. Elizabeth Stalker, E. A 332 Stanger, Hiigo L 229 Stanley, C. L 640 Stanley. Herbert R 138 Stanton. James M 650 Su rk, M orris i 70, 439 Stark. Raymond M 161 Stark, W. R 587, 627 Starrett. G. R 233, 664 Stauffer, Arthur D 186 Steele, Arthur H 175 Steele. Harold H 148 Steele, Zola 299, 796 Steelsmith, Paul W 332 Strt ng. Ethel 797 Strickler, Henry D 756 637, 641 645, Strimbeck, Geo. R., Jr 576 650, 702, 738 Stringer. Roy E 263, 300, 6n, 754 Strozensky, Charles K Hi Struckmann, George W..36s, 567, 638, 742 Stuart, Robert S 166 Stucky, George C 754 Stuefer, Marie 780 Stnemes, Carl H 142 Stuhlmann, Harold A 219 Stuhrherg. Carl Henry 365 rg v No Stumpf, Xorman H 133, 712 Sturdevant, E. G 646, 748 Sturgis, Howard S 193 Sturm. F. R 734 Stunner, Rose 418, 588, 600, 635, 772 Suddaby. R. F 121 Sugar, D. 1 431 Sugg, Cullen E 730 Suits, Emil Adam 157 Sullivan, C. J..344. 346, 347, 591, 596, 610 Sullivan, Frederic W 682 Sullivan. Ralph A 702 Sullivan, Raymond A 119, 576 Summers, Bertral 436, 592, 764, 797 PERSONAL INDEX Summers, Quinneth 580, 764 Sumner, Charles H 166 Sumner, James F 598 Sunderland, Allan Burill 678 Sundquist, Oliver E 102 Sundstrom David T 386 Sunley, Harry 217, 587. 672 Sutherland, Donald C 139 Sutherland, W. R 120 Sutton, Felton P 136 Button, P. E 738, 754 Swan, Isabelle 592, 797 Swanson, A. L 216 Swanson, Kldred I 216 Swanson, Ewald C 228 Swanson, Marguerite Findlay 300 Swanson, Robert F 216 Swart, R. Emerson 570, 658 Swartout, . F. B 333 Swarthout, Lester L 160 Swartz, Floyd W 196 Swartzbeck, () 375 Swayze, C. Kenneth 1 60 Sweet, H. C in Sweetman, Varian A 188 Swertzer, S 414 Swift, Byron W 609 Swift, Don L 166 Swift, Earl B 386, 736 Swift, Mrs. Elizabeth 375, 386 Swift, Frances 770 Swift, Kar 1 L 154 Sv.-igert, F. Chester 215 Swinnerton, John L 138 Swisher, W. B 93, 734 Taft, Gerald F .215 Taggart, Herbert F 112 Talant, Earl 132 Tallman, Ralph L 172 Tar.aka, Tsunezo 620 Tanner, A. B 422, 638, 648, 742 Tanner, Emory H 135 Tappan, Adele 612, 797 Tappan, Elaine H 300, 592, 612 Tappert, Jessie 782 Tarbell, William 234, 746 Tarloff, Arthur 155 Tarnavsky, Alexander 178 Tayler, Mildred 797 Taylor, Arthur H 164 Taylor, Charles W 139, 708 Taylor, Gale W 166 Taylor, Houghton Wells 172 Taylor, Hume 730 Taylor, J. M 587, 658 Taylor, L 720 Taylor, Nelda 609, 780 Taylor, Ralph B 235, 708 Taylor, Robert W 230 Taylor, Russell C 233 Teal, Douglas M 154, 726 Teall, Lawrence E ' ....218 Teare, T. J 122, 742 Telfer, Laureston Oliver 365, 732 Tench, Myrtle 800 Tlialner, Leonard F 359, 637, 728 Tharsch, Lenard J 470 Thayer, E. A .431, 641 Thayer, Elton S 147 Thayer, L. Wallace 166 Theron, Paul 386, 619 Theunissen, H. H.... ...619 Thorn, W. D 618 Thomas, Arthur D 105 Thcmas, Dorothy Ormoncl. . . .300, 588, 798 Thomas, Francis B 133 Thomas, Franklin C 702 Thomas, F. P 589 Thomas, Henry 102 Thomas, Jean 776, 802 Thomas, John 114, 692 Thomas, Philip E 333, 710 Thompson, Agnes 786 Thompson, A. B 598, 720 Thompson, F. M 571, 684 Thompson, F. W 441 Thompson, H. R....3I5, 333, 626, 644, 700 Thompson, L 210 Thompson, S. J 640, 672 Thorns, L. W 6!g Thomson, Mary Charlotte 300, 764 Thomssen, Norman Frederick. .. .386, 736 Thorington, Smith !97 Thorpe, Darius D 670 Thorpe, Helen 768, 799 Thorpe, Marie 418, 766 Thrun, Carl J 1 54 Thurston, Russell V 229 Tibbals, Helen Stanley 301, 558, 77 Tibbals, Margaret 436, 770, 799 Tice, Hilton 214 Tietjen, O. F 3 ' 5. 333 Tictz, William H., Jr 147 Tillet, Lois E 301, 558, 788 Tillner, Jack L 147 Tiltcn, Howard S 140 Timchac, Theodore A 128, 513, 516 Ting, Me 616,618 Tinsman, Mary J 301, 778 Titus, Platt S 450 Tobias, Stanley P 333, 587 Tobin, Clarence 315, 333, 641 Tobin, Edmund J 146 Tobin, Edwin R 99 Tobin, O. C 141 " ) Tobler, Hans Willis if 7 Todd, Charles B 133 Todd, Frances 784 Tomlinson, Charles L 147 Toi;klin, Walter R. 365 Toogood, Emery T 193 Toohy, Clifford Marti.l 3 5 Tooney, Ernest C 129 Toplon, Irving Samuel 365 Topping, Carl E 148 Torgerson, W. R 439 Towar, Mathew 592, 636, 639 Towar, Rita 774 Towler, C. A 611 Towner, Robert 698 Towsley, Harriet 792 Towsley. P. G 611 Tracy, Joseph V 220, 567, 587, 688 Tramp, George D 1 60 ' Travis, G. E. I ' nthank, De Norval 159 Upton, E. C 587 Urch, Wellington T 232, 676 Urich, H. M 722 Travis, Richard C in, 59 " , 688 Travis, R. M 107 Trsadgold, Marion 768 Treat, Gwendolyn 800 Treat, Leverett Hitchcock 700 Trebilcock, Merle 788 Treckels, Frank J 97 Tremberth, Edward K 106, 179 Trembly, Milo L 167 Tretheney, Clifford A 229 Trevor, Dorothy 799 Trippensee, Arthur E 236 Tritschler, Carl P 658 Tritschler, Frederic 168, 658 Trowbridge, Archibald L 1 76 Trowbridge, William Scott 227, 670 Trucks, Fred R 166 Trtidgeon, Ri chard H 166 True, Agnes 301, 606 True, Dorothy 784, 797 True, George 195, 587, 603 True, Marion : 784, 797 Trucdell, Lewis M 140 Trueman, Elinor L 301, 764 Trueman, Harold S....Z2?, 265, 587, 627, 692, 728 Truesdell, H. B 186 Trumbull, Logan S76 Tsai, G. H 618 Tsai, Lina. . . . 617, 618 Tschaeche, W. F 123, 419, 581, 587, 596, 694 Tsong. K. P 618 Tsu, L. T 618 Tubbs. Clara 780 Tubbs, Raymond A 214 Tucker, J. Nelson, Jr 104 Tuckerman, Gladys 796 Tumbath, Richard C 166 Tung, H. C 618 Tunnicliffe, Karl N 218 Turner, Arthur W 98 Turner, J. Wren 708 Turner, Ransom C 147, 700 Turner, William H 221, 596 Tuttle, Louis M 228 Tuttle, Willis H 333 I) Ul rie, Ignatz George 386, 641 1 ' IIniann, Stewart E 197 Ul rich, Louis R 375, 387. 722 I ' lvild, G. Bernard 724 I ' mphrey, Edwin S 147 Ungerricht, Earl W 118 Usher, Edward Thomas 470, 512, 517, 568, 672 Utz, John Paul 140 Uyehara, M 616, 620 Vail, Robert Cass 674 Van Antwerp, L. D 147 Van Baelen, Lawrence J 147 Van Boven, Leonard C 212, 700 Van Boven, Peter 636 Van Deinan, Harold 746 Van Den Berg, William 127 Vanderlinde, Roy A 387 VanderMeulen, William 333 Van Densen, R. G 235 Van Domelen, Peter 150 Van Dnsen, B. B 211, 316, 674 Van Dnsen, C. T..3i$, 316, 334, 337, 564. 565, 007, 624, 644, 674 Van Fleet, Margaret 788 Van Heerden, N. H 380, 619, 710, 726 Van Luven, Karl R 469 Van Meter, J. Ferra 690 Van Ness, L. R 193, 587, 632, 674 Van Norman, Marjorie 588, 784 Van Patten, Claude A 196, 437 Van Putten, James D 161 Van Reenen, F 619 Van Rossum, Peter 1 221, 228, 712 Van Schalkwijk, O. D. J 619 Van Schoick, John D 402 Van Sickle, Lalah 438, 610 Van Sickle, Margaret 778 Van Tassel, Ronald E 96 Van Tilbury, Donald L 95 Van Wagoner, Murray 150, 513, 516 Van Walkenburg, Faye Alger 234 Van Winkle, Harriet 784, 796 Van Zandt, Marjorie. .. .263, 301, 579, 768 Vardon, Edward M 197 Varty, C. Richard 101 Vaughn, Clarence James 189 Vedder, Almon V 96 Vedder, Francis B 676 Veit, A. W 738 Velde, Karl Hi97, 418, 567, 636, 639, 680 Veness, Clarence L 1 16 Ventries, Daniel B 147 Verlenden, Sue. . . .588, 590. 592, 635, 766 Vernier, F, L 432, 722 Vernou, E. R 589, 596 Verschoor, P 315, 334, 608, 644 Veselak, Joe A 161 Vick, John F 724 Vick, Henry 216, 512, 516, 517 Vjckery, Esther K 301, 784 Victor, Russell Irving 170, 726 Videan, George W., Jr 233 Videan, Iris 802 Viets, Elton W 152, 746 Vignoe, Williard F 50 Vincent, H. J Vincent, James L. Vincent, Merrill. . . Vining, Albert . . . Vining, Alfred D. Visger, Edmund E Vivian, Frances V . Vogel, Helen 799 Vogel, Herbert D 147 Vogelsong, Gray 223 Vogt, Howard D 165 Vogt, Robert C 216 Vokes, Ruth 796 Volland, Doris. 768 Vollmeyer, Donald J 130 Von Ewegen, Ora 788, 797 Voorhees, Ralph G 334 Voos, Carol 412 Vorys, H. C 567, 736 Vroegindewey, Robert H 211 w Wachs, William 580, 603, 714 Wade, George W 47 224 05 47 87 .802 Wagar. John V. K. . . 133 Wagener, Leonard R 609, 641 Waggoner, George T 185 Waggoner, William II 666 PERSONAL INDEX Wagrer, Anthony H 167 Wagner, A. Randall. 149, 420, 589, 596, 758 Wagner, Barbara 7 6 Wagner, Earl E 147 Wagner, Herbert P 216 Wagner, Reuben A I O, 726 Wagner, Ruth E 774 Wagoner, Harold S 181 Waite, Donald B 166 Waite, Gordon T 754 Waite, Leslie S 129 Waite, V. H 230, 706 Wakeley, R. W 121 Waldo, Josephine 792 Waldock, George II 1 68, 688 Waldron, Helen 780 Wales, George Freeman 365 Walker, Harlan N..I49, 512, 510, 517, 75J Walker, Herbert E 73O Walker, Howard T 118 Weiss Benjamin 170, 513 Weiss, Leon 11 102 Weiss, Philip 469 Weitzenhoffer, Israel 1 469 Welch, Cecile .414 Welch, Everett K 165 Welch, W. H 641, 698 Welford, Lester W 165 Welhoelter, Albert 215 Welke, Otto H 136 Weller, Charles N 650, 730 Weller, Lawrence W no Welles, Florence. 764 Walker; T. F 587 Walker, Winston F 146 Wallace. Glenn () 103 Waller, Harold G 712, 73 Walrath, Burdette C 146 Walser, H. C 587, 591 Walsh, Clifford T 146 Walsh, Edward N 165 Walsh. Margaret 308, 606, 764 Waltenberger, Leitha 412 Walter, E. A 301, 582, 625 Walter, Fred Ralph 365 Walter, Ruth 414 Walters, Frank Leonard 365 Walters, William G 146 Walton, Arthur W 165, 758 Ward, Donald S 334, 640 Ward, Tames P 96, 692 Ware, Ivan H 164 Ware, Richard (20, 744 Wareham, Alfred B 147, S9 Warfel, Fredrick L 197, 760 Warman, Robert B 211 Warmington, Floyd T 146 Warner, Harold H .225 Warner, Luther H 469 Warner, Raymond 146. 609 Warner, Wilhelmina 772 Warren, Clark R 666 Warren, John L 235, 430, 672 Warren, Louise 766 Warriner, Newton 214 Washburn, E. Roger 226 Wassman, Norman W 638, 732 Wasson, Robert Q 684 Watanabe, Ichiro 620 Waterbury, Lester Elba 365 Waters, Richard P 147 Watling, Nelson R 1 73 Watkins, Clifton E 146 Watson, E. E 596, 650 Watson, Howard J 165 Watterworth, David S 146, 700 Watts, David A 225 Watts, Desdemona 799 Watts, John D 742 Watts, Mabel 792 Watts, Owen Tefferson 3 J5 Watts, V. L 217, 641, 698 Way, J. E 103 Way, Lewis R 228, 734 Wean. Marian 799 Weathers. W. B 571, 692 Weaver, G. F 217 Weaver, Stuart M 231 Webb, Thomas R 103 Webber, Helen 302 Webber, Jean 792 Weber, Henry 107 Weber, Paul C, 575, 576 Weber. Victor S 173 Webster, Harry A., Jr 682 Weddell. William J 112 Weeber, Earl R 210 Weed, Odillion B 97 Weeks, Howard 217, 668, 740 Weeks, Virginia 780 Weitleman. Earl M 210 Weiman, Elton 264, 265, 517, 624, 636 Weimar, Frances 764 Weinbcrtf, Harry 1 1 1 Wtinbcrg. Michael H 220 Weinherg. Walter 714 Weinfeld, fiustave F 149, 704 Weinstein. Myt-r . .714 Weir, Clare W Weisel, Lloyd H 603 Wellford, Henrietta 612 Wells, Bessie 766 Wells, Charles C .- 470 Wells, Carlton F 218, 625 Wells, Everett A 180 Welsh, Eva R 575 Welsh, George N 1 06 Welsh, Wilma 764 Welton, Irvine M 223 Welton. Paul 179 Wcndler, Adolph F 708, 748 Wrndt, Wesley M 110, 724 Wenley, Archibald G 666 Werey, Rudolph B 195, 748 Wermuth, Thckla 784 Wershow, Max 650 Wert, Bernard N 154 Weske, Richard Fernand 708 Wesley, Frances 768 Wessinger, Gale L 193 West, Edward J 469, 694 West, Marjorie 588, 766 Westcott, Brayton William 706 Wettlaufer, Albert J 215 Wetzel, Calvin G 672 Wheaton, James R 195 Wheaton. John B 141 Wheeler, B. Dundy 672 Wheeler, Edgar W 107 Whinery, Thomas J 127, 587 Whipple, Frank E 128 Whitbeck, Gordon E 684 Whitcomb, H. G -. 587 Whit;, D. K 589 White, J. Allan 188 White, George J 142 White, Harry L 165 White, Harold V 149 White, Hugh C 217 White, James E 594, 706 White, Myrtle 612 White, Russell G 334, 608, 641 Whitesell, D .236 Whiting, Henry. ... 189, 575, 576, 596, 662 Whitlock, R. C 121 Whittaker, Clyde M 187 Whittemore. Helen 772 Whybra, H. L 121 Wickham, Dorothy 782 Wickham, Frederick B 147, 670 Wickham. Merle C 141 Wicker, C. V 587 Wickerink, Russell G 106 Wieder, L. M 738 Wiener, S. G. Ill 704 Wiesehugel, Erwin G 107 Wieselberg. Paul J 133 Wiggins, Olive 302, 631, 776 Wight. liurnell F 728 Wikoff, Margaret 302, 778 Wilber, Horace C 230 Wilbur, Harding L 226 Wilbur, lone 764, 782 Wilcox, Ray F 102 Wilcox, Russell S 113 Wilde, M. M 223 Wilder, Arthur S 19 ! Wilhelm, Ralph A 133 Wilkinson, H. J 168 Will, Frank A 234 Willett, Herschel A 187 Williams, Carroll li 142 Williams, Dorothy 613, 635, 802 Williams, D. E 138 Williams, Edward L 232 Williams, Egerton B 147, 700 Williams, Ethel 764 Williams, Helen G 802 Williams, Jack G 470, 512, 544, 545 Williams, Myron S 132 Williams. Russel S 469, 688 Williamson, Christian William 176 Willison, Frances 799 Willson, George J 469 Willson, Kenneth A 334, 608 Wilmink, Gerard 1 16, 700 Wilmot, Carl 302, 594, 758 Wilner, Charles F 107, 150 Wilson, Alfred W 232, 613 Wilson, C. Wilfred 154, 512, 513, 516, 544, 545- 722 Wilson, David Mathiae 334, 644 Wilson, Donald E 164 Wilson, Guy E 176 Wilson, Hugh Edward.... ...674 Wilson, H. L 190 Wilson, Louis M 154 Wilson, Mabel 778 Wilson, Omar J 165 Wilson, Paul R 183, 587, 589, 594 Wilson, Ralph C 142 Wilson, Seymour B 263, 302, 674 Wilson, Theodore 639 Wilson, Mrs. Wilfred 782 Wilson, William J 157 Wiltsie, Cecil C " 140 Winans, Lynn jC 179, 610, 710 Winchell, Joseph P 164 Windam, E. A 596, 746 Windiate, C. E ...215 Windser, William J 197 Winograd, Abbott L 118 Wines, William B 236 Wir.iield, Emery D 402, 724 Winglemir, Maurice 154, 758 Winkelman, Cassius 302 Winney, Phare E 128 Winsemius, Harry T 334, 589 Winslow, Rollin R 305, 718 Winter, Benjamin W 686 Winters, John McAffee 660 Wirt, William H 220, 686 Wirth, E. H 38, 589, 609, 646, 650, 748 Wise, Paul E 702 Wise, William H 221 Wisely, Leo G 149 Wishropp, Edward A 728 Wisnewski, J. T 122 Witker, James 668 Witkop, W. A 121 Wittkop, Hilbert M 191 Wittman. Caroline A 302, 792 Wium, W 619 Wohl, Bernard 263, 576, 651 Wohl, Samuel B 171 Wohlf ahrt, Clara 302 Wojtaszak, Ignatius Albert 335, 644 Wolfe, George Byron 365 Wolf son, Alvin 571 Wolfstein, Isabel M 438, 797 Wolfstein, James S 219 Womer, Claude R 160, 432, 726 Wong, Helen 618 Wong, S. Q 600 Woo, Mary J 303, 618 Wood, Archie N 744 Wood, B. M 38 Wood, David P 672 Wood, George P 402, 565, 724 Wood, John C 187 Wood, John F 215 Wood, Walter F 154 Wood, W. T 432 Woodmansee, Ernest R 140, 581, 712 Woodruff. Lee Mackie. . .222, 568, 594, 688 Woods, W. F 722 Woodworth, Harriet 598, 768 Woodworth, Leilla 799 Wooley. R. N 167 Wooster, Leland N 19.3 Worcester, Fredrick L 195, 668 Worden, Rowland P 127 Workman, H. C 194, 758 Wormley, Carl J 99 Wormley, Harold W 470, 760 Worthing, Stanley L 470 Woughter, A. W.... 214 Woughter, Ernest Linn 129 Wright, Bertha 592 Wright, Carroll S 359, 720 Wright, Charles L 127 Wright, Chester F , 195 Wright, Evadne R 303, 768 Wright, Gary E 159, 722 Wright, J. K 441, 722 Wright, Loreen 799 Wright, Lloyd D 149, 587, 694 Wrigth. Olive 770 Wu. K. H 618 Wylie, Elizabeth 799 Wylie, Phyllis 562, 784 ' PERSONAL INDEX Y Young, J 618 Zidow, John Powell 152 Young, James L 132 Ziegeler, E. G 210 Yang, P. C 38, 6lS Young, Joseph B 162, 609 Ziegenbein, Herbert L 233 Yates, E. Carroll 730,746 Young, Paul R 97 Ziegler, Ernest Luttrell 365 Yeager, A. Mark 726 Young, Viola M 431, 774 Ziegler, L. A 157 Yendall, George W 133, 694 Youngs, Lovisa 616 Zierer, Fred 580 Yeretsky, W 387 Zimmerli, F. P 646, 708, 748 Yerkes, Alethea 436, 772, 799 y Zimmerman, F. S 440 Yerkes, Donald 627, 680 Zimmerman. Jack S 189 Yerkes, Frances E 303, 772 Zack, E. W 123 Zingg, W. F 315, 335, 634, 644, 646 Yerkes, Robert 596 Zanelli, Carlos 594, 641, 698 Zinn, Willen R 220 Yoder, Joseph 1 146 Zastrow, J. A 726 Zoellin, Frederick 512, 537 Yonemoto, Shinji 620 Zeder, James C 469 Zung, H. S 618 Yorks, Anna May 802 Zeiger, Bernard 146 Zweig, Israel 146 Young, Aubrey A 151, 760 Zellers, Ralph 146 Zylstra, Clifford. .. .315, 335, 565, 634, 646, Young. Donald C 188, 724 Zerbel, Clarence 146 748, 754 1 ERRATUM On page 63 the names of Bogle and Eckliff should be interchanged. I I i


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