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

 - Class of 1931

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 592 of the 1931 volume:

COPVDICHT IQ31 BV CORG-Q-DUSnBURV GORC-HOFmeiSTR THE MICHIGANEN PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN VOLUME XXXV WE ARE PROUD TO INSCRIBE THIS MICHIGANENSIAN TO OUR FRIEND, DEAN HUMPHREYS. " HE COMES CLOSE TO BEING OUR IDEAL OF TEACHER, SCHOLAR, AND LOVER OF YOUTH ' -CLARENCE COOK LITTLE IN MEMORIAM FACULTY ROBERT E. BUNKER PRESTON M. MICKEY CARROL H. MAY STUDENTS JOHN W. BALLARD NELLIE L. JACKSON WILLIAM O. RHAMY TABLE OF C N T E N T S EDITORIALS ADMINISTRATION 1 CLASSES 9 FEATURES 151 FRATERNITIES 179 ACTIVITIES 267 SORORITIES 397 DORMITORIES 421 WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES 429 WOMEN ' S FEATURES 457 WOME N ' S ATHLETICS 467 SATIRE 489 MICHIGAN UNION TOWER f WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS LIBRARY ANGELL HALL COLUMNS WOMEN ' S LEAGUE ARCHITECTURAL BUILDING MUSEUM ENTRANCE HILL AUD ITORIUM LEGAL RESEARCH LIBRARY michiganensian 1931 EDITORIALS THE CAMPUS THE present day campus is not the logical product of the modern university and student temper. The change of the under- graduate body from a unit to a mass petrified the form of the campus. Since that event a part of the student body has been working within the archaic boundaries of institutions it can no longer change. This practical rigidity was demonstrated several years ago when a forced farce had to be substituted for a normal interested vote to amend the Union constitution. This same factor of student body size has rendered many of the preserved institutions entirely obsolete and others rather unserviceable. All-campus election s are no longer the out- growth of student opinion. That they are insignificant was recognized by the Union when it left them for the merit system. The long-run personnel of the Student Council and the Student Christian Association is an eloquent on comment the efficiency of these elections. Obviously a voting group of nearly ten thousand cannot intelligently select officers for these organizations whose activities can possibly come before so few voters. But more fundamental than the objection to the election system is that to the raison d ' etre of the organizations themselves. In a way the Student Christian Association is the most typical example of organization decadency on the campus. That it originally had a legitimate existence is indicated by its birth in the amalgamation of three similar societies. Its present ubiquitous activities may be briefly represented by camp management, the conducting of tutoring classes, convocation competition with the partly filled local churches, and the maintenance of a lending library, Shelley paring onions. A rather quixotic struggle for recognition and a gigantic waste in a four year educational experience. The Student Council is chiefly responsible for the elongated life of the bloated and feeble class organization which is resigning as a convenient social unit to the fraternity. The great significance of the class of yesteryear, manifested in the reunions of old classes, has of necessity devolved into the two digits one finds after his name in the Student directory. The bases for the activity of the old class were inter-class athletics, underclass rivalry, and class social functions, the latter of which have been perpetuated by the Student Council pullmotor. The inter-class games are historical farces in which the unwitting underclassmen are cast by the council as deadly enemies, which parts they play very poorly despite the red and green make-ups. This is because each class is too large to have its own group consciousness to say nothing of forming a definite attitude towards another fifteen hun- dred students who chanced to enroll the year following or previous to it. And what attitude can it form now that the broad dispensation of surface culture has antiquated the traditional discrepancy between the gaping freshman and the sophisticated sophomore? The council is pretty hard put to find some- thing to do. Aside from chronology of entrance and graduation and these abortive athletics, the class is distinguished by its trumped-up dances. When considered that, where in the old days a class dance was more or less of an oasis in a social desert, a modern party is a mere drop in a bucketful of League, Union, and fraternity dances, the party would seem to be relatively insignificant and doomed to a financial failure. And that is precisely the situation. The council attempts to maintain this fine old tradition through emotional appeals and the actual conscription of its acquaintances, a sort of a social shanghai. The element of coercion became more prom- inent this year when the council and ad- ministration saved the J-Hop by a transfusion necessitated after the prohibition of fraternity dances on J-Hop night. To complete the fitting-out of each group of students bound together by simultaneous entrance as the complete class in the fashion of the nineties, the council directs its election of four officers who deal with the problem of collecting enough dues to buy their pictures into the Michiganensian. This completes the air-pawings of that nebulous entity, the class, unless it should gather enough members and money to perpetuate its memory with a con- crete settee. If the council and class were isolated from each other, it would be interest- ing to see which would first disappear. Aside from a tremendous waste of effort and confusion of issues, these gasping activities do little harm so long as the campus retains its sense of humor. It is curious that the council has withstood the administration ' s program against outstanding leeches on the students ' time. In the light of the complete- ness of university control its mere existence is a cookie thrown to the students lest they feel they have nothing to say about the management of their affairs. They certainly don ' t; they don ' t have a confounded thing to say. We are not complaining of this fact; it is as it should be; the undergraduate body is altogether too large to allow of self-manage- ment. What irks us is that the existence of this body which pretends to effective com- munication between the university and the undergraduate body only serves to obscure from the student vision the absoluteness of administrative authority. The successive in- stances of the automobile ban, deferred rushing, and the J-Hop house parties con- clusively illustrate the absence of student influence on important legislation, to say nothing of actual student control. This fact is overcome in the student mind by random resolutions hastily concocted by the council pursuant to some business before the ad- ministration: " Resolved that students need not return to classes following Thanksgiving, " and the like. The administration is amenable to the council ' s practice of playing follow the leader since it is immaterial whether it follows or not. Thus we have the illusion of student government. The objection to this myth is that it deters the realization of the inevitable adjustment between the university and students. The control of the campus necessarily lies with the administration now that the size of the student body precludes its effective organiza- tion. If the student council should cease floundering after the senate committee will o ' the wisp, the students could more clearly see the true situation and appreciate what vehicles for communication with the university they do possess. Then a true interest in the student publications would cause the realiza- tion of their potentialities as student expres- sions. Possibly representations of the student mind by honor societies could be included in the president ' s report to the regents, in which the undergraduates are now only interpreted to their governors by the dean of students. Students ' publicity could well be developed beyond reports of their errata. The long overdue removal of the Student Council from the university scene would be only another step in the rationalization of the campus. Increased educational opportunities and demands have put a premium on the student time which is slowly purging the campus of its superfluous activities. The healthy activities are publications, debating, and the theatre, which recommend themselves as communal assets and as being genuinely beneficial to their participants. These activi- ties are tending to operate more intelligently with corresponding units in the university, to their mutual benefit, in contrast to the sterile autonomy of the old campus. This trend in campus values is a genuine compliment to the university. THE STADIUM NOT because college athletics have changed materially in the last ten years have they been under an intense fire of late, but rather has it been due to a recent drastic change in the country ' s attitude toward spectacle sport, from the Davis Cup to inter- national polo matches. This change in attitude is a product of the revolution in recreational sport towards the English ideal. An enormous expansion in athletic facilities particularly evidenced in golf course and tennis court construction has extensively changed the individual ' s participation in sport from collect- ively vicarious to individually actual. Hence the ex-spectator ' s reaction towards his old athletic mainstay. Although the individual ' s emancipation from the reign of spectacle sport has resulted in an unfortunate vandalism of his former idol, this iconoclastic attitude has removed much of the artificiality and cant surrounding it. The stadium is no longer regarded as a temple dedicated to the creation of intercollegiate amity. Such events as the severance of athletic relations between Harvard and Prince- ton, Army and Navy, are significant as punctuation marks to common and more or less intensely antagonistic feelings engendered between schools in the avowed friendly rivalry of the gridiron; and all over an artificial athletic contest not involving any legitimate merit of either institution represented! The question as to whether the stadium or sport hysteria should survive seems settled in favor of the former now that the systems of values our universities exist, in part, to develop have begun to prevail over the issues involved in this mental mole hill. Again, the football season is no longer considered that of the flowering of character, appointed to the player by his coaches, although if athletes who play football because they enjoy the game are able to maintain a surplus of pleasure after a season in which they are mistreated by a juvenile public as its property, then football is emphatically character building; in fact it is producing a group of supermen, if any. That the undergraduates engaged in the sport seem to feel it worth their while is a sufficient justification of football. Sympathy for the hard working athlete pulled off his late pedestal is as absurd as the former idolatry. This stadium debunking process has removed much of the spectator ' s inane pseudo-partici- michiganensian t93t pation in athletic spectacles, possibly because he now gets his individual exercise in legit- imate sport. Of course he realizes that what was once a rivalry between intimate and enthusiastic student bodies with complete undergraduate coaching and management is now competition between high-powered coach- ing staffs and those few students they consider the best material for a winning team, so his feeling for a school represented does not detract from his enjoyment of a splendid spectacle; he is detached and intelligently appreciative of the fine points of football science. Even the men ' s chorus rountine of the boys in white flannel doesn ' t interfere with his enjoyment of the show unless some philistines should yell. Now that the successful execution of football tactics requires even a certain delicacy, cheering cannot be an asset to a team, what with the performance incentive coaches in- terested in their positions give try-outs for the team; and if it were, would its use against a visiting team be gentlemanly, and finally, does it make any difference whether or not Michigan wins? (No sour grapes this.) Foot- ball is definitely no longer a competition between universities and their supporters. The local stadium reform movement is definitely retrogressive to the evolution of the stadium. President Ruthven ' s ideal that attendance at the stadium be limited to those " interested in the university as an educational institution " would give intercollegiate athletics a significance they no longer possess, a sig- nificance as a part of the educational system. The practical separation of education and athletics would seem to be a compliment to the former. All stadium-conscious publicity created by the university perverts the stadium from an altogether excellent athletic theatre supporting the intramural athletic program into an educational white elepha nt. If the public is able to take the stadium for what it is worth and not feel that it is back stage on the university scene when in it, so should be the administration. THE DORMITORY THE fraternity, which in its early Ann Arbor history brought about an amend- ment to the state constitution to win a fight for its existence challenged by the university, has devolved into a convenient unit for con- trol of the private life of the student. What some people are probably talking about when they opine that the local fraternity is doomed to extinction went years ago. But the Greek letter super-dormitory is destined to exist at least as long as the administration ' s philosophy of discipline as an integral part of that theory. The administrative reign of terror is vitalized by the group responsibility inherent in the fraternity organization. Brother W keeps XX from Brother Y lest the Bogey Man get fraternity Z. The fact of blanket discipline was emphasized this year when one fraternity was penalized for the conduct of some of its guests and five were padlocked for a collective possession of liquor which was but a drop in many a local keg. But the question of equity involved in the incidental punishment of fraternity members who miraculously keep on the dictated line is minor to a consideration of the general university maternalism. Aside from creating absurd student in- hibitions and lending a deplorable provinciality to Ann Arbor life, the parental policy of the university is detrimental as to its own interests. The continuous abortive exposal and discipline of student life before gleeful reporters has built up a press bread line that is responsible for the public metamorphosis of our glorified boarding school into a debauched Valhalla for high school rakes. The noble red man took the last long drink in this district ex- cluding the legendary pre-war bachannals. This fictional resurrection of Pan in cap and gown not only injures support of the university but also causes the parched student mouth to water at what might be but is not. Why rub in the fact that the student ' s allowance based on the parsimonious catalogue estimates does not allow him to drink with the rest of the nation? The university assumption of the role as super-parent of the student off campus pre- vents the action of the most powerful social regulation force: college opinion. Although the independent ' s actions need only be com- patible with the local bourgeosie, the inde- pendence of the fraternity or sorority member is ingeniously riddled by insulting rules of conduct. Surely the opinion of his group regulates his actions to its standard, above which no force is potent, and the actions of the group are governed not only by the opinion of the campus but also by the necessity of appearing attractive to entering freshmen: fraternities are constitutionally rival organi- zations competing for members. Deferred pledging should emphasize the necessity for making a legitimate appeal for membership, which will amount to fraternities measuring up to the freshman ' s standards. Unless the university is undertaking to raise the student ' s standards as a noble experiment comparable to the automobile ban, it is substituting its own for his. Grafting ethics is a serious business. To transpose Luke vi:42: " Thou hypocrite, cast out first the spy glass out of thine own eye, and then shalt thou see clearly to pulloutthe mote that is in thy brother ' s eye. " " The characteristic of the boarding-school is that its pupils are in all things in tutelage, are under masters at every turn of their life, must do as they are bidden, not in the performance of their set tasks only, but also in all their comings and goings . . . No one who knows what wholesome and regulated freedom can do for young men ought ever to wish to hale them back to the days of childish discipline and restraint of which the college of our grand- fathers was typical. " WOODROW WILSON Twenty-fight administraiib michiganensian 1931 PRESIDENT ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN THE organization ability of President Ruthven, which recommended him for his recent appointment, has evidenced itself this year in the initial steps of a program designed to increase the efficiency of the university administration through the im- provement of its constitution. It is the president ' s theory that while universities have paralleled business organizations in the matter of expansion, they have failed to adopt the principles of organization which have led to business efficiency. Citing Cooley ' s dictum: " Individuality, provided it be in harness, is the life of institutions, all vigor and adapta- bility depending upon it " , Dr. Ruthven out- lined some of his proposals in his first report to the regents: " Since in large concerns specialization of function, a certain amount of committee administration, controlled departmental or- ganization, and clear distinction between line and staff duties should be developed in the interests of economy of effort and productive efficiency and we may thus expect the universities to run more smoothly upon the corporation plan than upon the one now in use the University of Michigan is engaged in effecting changes in its methods of govern- ment. The general features of the new plan are as follows: to add officers who will assist the president without in effect separating him from the faculty; to distribute various func- tions to several vice-presidents, deans, directors and committees, together with authority and responsibility, these officers to serve as advisers to the chief executive ; to keep the president in direct contact with the staff through the deans and allow him time to study University problems; and to give the faculties more authority in the affairs of the individual units. " " It is clearly absurd to expect that the members of the board of trustees are or can be familiar with the details of the institution, that the sole business of the faculty is to BOARD OF REGENTS LUCIUS L. HUBBARD WALTER H. SAWYER RALPH STONE JAMES O. MURFIN VICTOR M. GORE WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS JUNIUS E. BEAL ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN ESTHER M. CRAM One mich iga nensian 1931 DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY Men DEAN ALICE C. LLOYD Women DEAN JOHN R. EFFINGEH Literature, Science and the Arts DEAN HERBERT C. SADLER Engineering and Architecture teach and investigate, and that the president can efficiently be a kind of headmaster or superintendent capable of directly supervising the financial affairs, instruction, the alumni activities, and the public relations of his institution and still find time to study educa- tional problems and even to explain to society in general what it should do to be saved. " The realization of the president ' s plan began with the appointments to two new vice- presidencies. Mr. Shirley W. Smith was appointed Vice-President and Secretary, with general business managerial duties. Dr. Clar- ence S. Yoakum was appointed Vice-President in charge of Educational Investigations, to insure a constant study of academic problems and methods. While the Vice-President and Secretary is responsible for handling the financial and mechanical problems of develop- ment of the university plant, a special com- mittee including faculty members has been created to insure the consideration of academic needs in construction. Professor Lewis M. Gram has been appointed Director of Plant Extension to head this committee. Perhaps the most promising feature of the general change has to do with the placing of the faculties in the university scheme, which had been a rather acute problem previous to the present administration. It is intended that the various faculties should determine and execute the education policies of their respective units, subject, of course, to the interests of other departments. Each faculty is to be given a voice in the appointment and promotion of members of its department and it will recommend appointments to deanships. During the administration of ex-President Clarence Cook Little, a plan for the establish- ment of a University College was advanced as a modification of the regular four year literary college course. All students entering the literary college under this plan were to be given a two-year basic training course, which is a more strict definition of the regular first two years as they now stand. The unique feature of the plan provided for the elimina- tion of those students standing poorly at the end of this period and placing particular emphasis on the more special work under- taken by the better students during the last two years. Dr. Ruthven has defined the position of this plan as follows: " The status of the Univer- sity College at this time is that the specific plan has been abandoned until such time as the faculty sees fit to revive it. It is doubtful if it will ever be revived, at least in its original form, as the several faculties are engaged in revisions of the curricula which should result in all of the benefits claimed for the plan and without disadvantages of much new and cumbersome machinery. " The University College plan amounted to a direct challenge to the traditional democratic ideal of educa- tion at the university. Insofar as it provided definite machinery for giving a general training to all students meeting our rather low college requirements and then eliminating those un- qualified for higher work, we are sorry to see the plan passed over; it proposed a desirable flexibility in our educational system. But if the administration is able to secure these results in a more efficient manner we shall be both surprised and pleased. " ON FEBRUARY 12 the Senate Commit- tee on Student Affairs closed five frater- nity houses for the balance of the school year as the result of the discovery by the local police of J-Hop liquor in the buildings. The police caught a bootlegger who admitted delivery to these houses and between the hours of four and seven on the morning of the eleventh the five fraternities were raided and the sleeping inmates charged with disorderly conduct. The local prosecutor secured post- ponement of the case to allow further state investigation and any disciplinary action by the university. Prosecution was dropped following the university ' s action. The Senate Committee suspended Delta Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta, and Theta Delta m ich i ga nensia n 1931 DEAN HENRY M. BATES Law DEAN EDWARD H. KRAUS Pharmacy and Summer Session DEAN CLARE E. GRIFFITH Business Administration CHARLES A. SINK School of Music Chi until September, 1931: no pledging or initiation could be held until that time and the houses were to be immediately evacuated. The five houses were placed on social pro- bation until September, 1932, and it was decided that upon repetition of the offence the university would request the national fraternities to withdraw their local chapters. Of course the J-Hop week-end parties planned by the houses were prohibited although in- dividual members were granted the privilege of attending the J-Hop itself. Following this episode the Student Council petitioned the Senate Committee to reconsider its action which it did not. A large group of alumni of these fraternities came to Ann Arbor to review the situation and with the failure to secure disciplinary leniency, schemes were proposed to prevent a similar future event. To understand the whole affair it is necessary to know that the university considers the fraternity houses as university buildings and prohibits liquor in them as such, and that the various fraternities have, at one time or another, pledged to the university the exclusion of liquor from their property. The Senate Committee adopted the Inter- fraternity Council ' s proposal for a judiciary committee with original jurisdiction over in- fractions of the council ' s rules. The com- mittee is composed of eleven members: five students from the council, two faculty frater- nity men, three local fraternity alumni, and the dean of students. Rulings of the judiciary committee are subject to amendment by the Senate Committee and the Interfraternity Council. Its promise lies in the experiment of controlled fraternity self-government which may add to the fraternity ' s consciousness of responsibility and the administration ' s tend- ency to allow the operation of student intelli- gence in the solution of student problems. AS THE initial step in the modification of the university pledging system, rushing did not begin this last fall until Saturday of Freshman Week. Although the Interfrater- nity Council has discussed the possibilities of deferred rushing for a good many years, it has never taken any definite action towards it. The elimination of rushing from the Fresh- man Week program was a university measure. In years previous to the last the dean of students had conveyed to the council the university ' s belief in the desirability of deferred rushing and indicated the possibility of univer- sity action to that end in the absence of action by the council. This possibility was realized on January 15, 1930 when the Senate Committee passed a resolution pursuant to DEAN MARCUS L. WARD Dentistry DEAN JAMES B. EDMONSON Education SAMUEL T. DANA Forestry DEAN G. CARL HUBER Graduate School Th michiganensian 1931 WILLIAM W. COOK MEMORIAL ROOM COOK DORMITORY the establishment of a deferred pledging system. Up to that time, and possibly after, the Interfraternity Council was not impressed with the desirability of such a system. The Senate Committee ' s resolution is as follows: " Whereas both the University Senate and the Committee on Student Affairs have gone on record approving a plan of delayed rushing, pledging, and initiation for fraternities, and expressing the belief that such a plan would prove to be beneficial to the best interests of both the University and the fraternities, and " Whereas this Committee believes that the time has arrived for the adoption of a definite plan for such delayed pledging and initiation, therefore be it " Resolved, that (1) from and after Sep- tember 1, 1930, no freshman shall be allowed to live in a fraternity house; (2) (a) from and after September 1, 1931, no freshman shall be eligible to be pledged to a fraternity, nor permitted to board in a fraternity house until his second semester in residence at Michigan, and then only in the event that he shall have earned during the previous semester a minimum of eleven hours of credit and fifteen honor points; (b) no student shall be eligible for initiation until the beginning of his sophomore year, and then only in the event that he shall have earned a minimum of twenty-six hours of credit with an average grade of " C " and shall not be on the warned or probation list; (3) the details of the plan, with particular reference to the time and method of rushing and bidding, be worked out by a joint com- mittee consisting of the Dean of Students and six other members, three to be appointed by him and three by the president of the Inter- fraternity Council, which joint committee shall report back to the Committee on Student Affairs at its earliest opportunity. " If the administration is not hostile to fraternities in this action, it is at least depre- cating their value. Although it is a matter of selfish interest to each fraternity that its brothers be the best possible members of the student body, Dean Bursley in his 1930 report to the president states: " Could we be assured of ideal conditions in every fraternity house, such a series of regulations as these would be unthinkable. On the contrary it would be much more logical to urge every freshman to become a member of a fraternity as soon as possible. Unfortunately however this is not the case, even though fraternities differ very much among themselves. In some houses the younger members are really helped by their elders, and they too may come in useful contact with alumni and faculty members who take a wholesome interest in them. On the other hand it is unquestionable that too little attention is paid to these things, on the whole, and that it would be much better for a fresh- man to begin his college career without the distractions of fraternity life to keep him from his studies at such a crucial time. " It strikes us that the main value of a fraternity as a social unit lies in its assimilation of freshmen into the student body. It ' s interests must be the freshman ' s for it to have a healthy existence. It desires good scholar- ship and social prestige and so must encourage the development of its freshmen along these lines. The avowed purpose of the Senate Committee ' s resolution is to isolate the frater- nity from the freshman during his period of adaptation to the university, and this strikes at the heart of the fraternity ' s value. Instead of a beneficial adaptive force it must be an upperclass dormitory. This, coming right after the practical break-down of the fresh- man group as an adaptive unit, seems absurd. STUDENT self-government in general and the Student Council in particular .were subject to considerable criticism this year with the result that the council proposed to the Senate Committee a plan for revision of student government. The council thereby divorced itself from the tradition of Student Council self-government hypocrisy and placed in the hands of the Senate Committee the michiganensian 1931 SUILDINC FORTHE BOARD _IN CONTROL .or .STUDENT PuRicAriqN ' juNiMHu ' fryoFHuyicAN XJNHAT OK PC.ND PQNP. MARTIN realization of the more intelligent student thought on governmental matters, in the relatively certain event that the proposal should first be adopted by the student body on April 30. The scheme as it was submitted to the student vote is as follows: " The Senate Committee on Student Affairs of the University shall be composed of seven members of the faculty appointed by the president of the university and seven members of the student body, with the dean of students presiding. The student members of this com- mittee shall be the president of the Michigan Union, the Managing Editor of the Daily, the president of the Student Administrative Coun- cil, the president of the Women ' s League, and two students of senior standing elected by the student body at large at the Spring election. Candidates for the latter two positions are to be selected by a Nominating Board to be composed of three students and four faculty members elected by the Senate Committee from its own membership at its first meeting in the second semester. " The Senate Committee shall establish a Student Administrative Council in place of the present Student Council. The president of this council shall be a student of senior standing elected by the Senate Committee from candidates selected by the Nominating Board. Members of the Student Administrative Coun- cil shall be appointed by the president with approval of the Senate Committee. " The Senate Committee shall have sole legislative power relative to student activities. " The Senate Committee shall elect from its membership a standing committee for student discipline, to be composed of three students and three faculty members with the dean of students presiding. This committee shall hear all student disciplinary cases and its decisions shall be subject to an appeal to the Disciplinary Committee of the university. " The Student Administrative Council shall be responsible to the Senate Committee for the administration of all general student activities and for the execution of all other powers delegated it by the Senate Committee. " LAST year the university received the largest amount in benefactions ever received by it in one year, somewhat over $16,000,000. About $15,000,000 of this amount was bequeathed in the will of the late William W. Cook, a graduate of the literary and law colleges. A paragraph from his bequest is of interest: " I trust that this gift of my residuary estate may cause others to realize that the University can no longer be extended in its main developments by state taxation alone, and that if its standards of scholarship and mental discipline, and its service to the state and nation, are to be maintained and advanced, they should be generous in their financial Fw, mi C h 1 C [an en s i a n 1931 U support. That University is and should be the pride of the State of Michigan. " At the time of writing it is uncertain whether the state legislature will endorse a proposal to cut the university ' s receipt of the mill tax, upon the inviolability of which is based the university ' s equality with endowed institu- tions. Through the generosity of this loyal alumnus, the law school is made possibly the wealthiest the world has known and con- struction is being carried on to realize his dream of a law quadrangle. The William W. Cook Dormitory has been opened to form the East side of the quadrangle and work on the Legal Research Library is nearing com- pletion. Excavation for the law school build- ing on the West of the library has been begun. The Mosher-Jordan Halls accommodating four hundred and fifty women students was finished during the summer of 1930 and opened for occupancy this last fall. The land for the building was purchased by contributions made by Detroit Alumni. The halls were named in honor of the first two deans of women at the university, Dr. Eliza M. Mosher, and Mrs. Myra B. Jordan. The method of financing the building was unique to the university in that the Guardian Trust Com- pany of Detroit as trustees for the university issued bonds to cover the cost of construction. The Board in Control of Student Publi- cations has announced the opening of the new Press Building for the Fall of 1932. It will be constructed on the West side of Maynard street across from the Helen Newberry and Betsy Barbour dormitories. The cost of the building is estimated at $100,000., which amount has been earned by student publica- tions since their operation under the Board in Control. ' I " HE university has announced the forma- A tion of an alumni advisory council which will meet with the university executives and faculty to aid in the determination of educa- tional policy. This body is to be national in scope, elected by alumni groups all over the country. One hundred and fifty members shall be so elected and Dr. Ruthven is to appoint representatives at large. This coun- cil is to be divided into committees dealing with special educational fields. The healthi- ness of the relations between the alumni and the university is indicated by their mutual cooperation. The alumni are conducting a ten-year program of fund raising for the university, for the purposes of endowment and construction. The university is main- taining an alumni college during the summer and a reading service available to alumni interested in education in any field. MOSHEK-.IORDAN DoHMITOKY mich iga nensian 1931 THE activities of the Board in Control of Athletics were prominent this year, by reason of the opening of the new University Golf Course and the unusual attention paid to intercollegiate athletics. Great and very un- intelligent pressure was placed on the univer- sity to play a post-season football game with the University of Detroit for charity. For one thing the ticket sale would probably have been small following Detroit ' s loss to the conference tail-ender. The decision as to whether the game could be played or not did not lie with the university, but rather with the Western Conference, which pro- hibited it. The donation of the receipts of the Chicago game, on the sole initiative of the board, came as a generous and rather too soft answer to the critics of the university who attempted to embarrass it in a situation over which it had no control. Dr. Ruthven ' s address to the National Convention of State Universities struck the key-note of the criticism of inter-collegiate athletics this year: " Intercollegiate competi- tive sports can never be justified as a spectacle for adults even in tax-supported universities, and can never be healthy until attendance is limited to those who are interested in the university as an educational institution for youth. " That we do not agree with Dr. Ruthven on this point is indicated on page iii. This criticism was met in the report of Chairman Ralph W. Aigler for the athletic board : " The most common charge against foot- ball is that it is over-emphasized that it bulks too large in the university ' s life. If football had actually within the university an importance with reference to its other activities that may be indicated by the space given to the sport by newspapers as compared with that given to academic interests, then indeed one would have to admit that football occupies too large a part of the picture. The fact is that the students and faculty take their football with a sanity that surprises the out- sider. Saturday afternoons during October and two-thirds of November come and go, the team wins or loses, and precious little sleep is lost by the university community. Most of that which is lost is due to entertain- ing the visitors who like to pick such occasions for their annual visits. Those writers who have pointed out that college students do not take their football so seriously as was the custom twenty and thirty years ago are right, and this has been a wholesome change. " LEGAL RESEARCH LIBRARY " Once this relationship of brotherhood between generations becomes the accepted activator of our colleges, we shall have less desire to make college students ' grow old ' before their time. The colleges will then stop trying to teach intellectual memory-tricks as if the students were so many trained dogs. " CLARENCE COOK LITTLE class 1 1 W V i III! I I A I senior class officers I michiganensian 1931 R. BRDCE PALMER LUCILLE STRAUS HARRIET KREYE Louis HURWITZ 1931 LITERARY BRUCE PALMER LUCILLE STRAUS HARRIET KREYE Louis HURWITZ OFFICERS President ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory HENRY MERRY Chairman MERTON BELL ELEANORE COOKE KASPER HALVERSON HAROLD O. WARREN, JR. Auditing PAUL SHOWERS Chairman HAZEL BELCHER ROBERT FELDMAN FREDERICK FAUST Banquet DONALD COOK Chairman IRVING COOPER IRWIN NEWMAN Canes FRANK E. COOPER Chairman FENELON BOESCHE RAYMOND BUNSHAW REED ORR MONTGOMERY SHICK HENRY SCHMIDT Caps and Gowns STEPHEN DENIUS Chairman EUGENE JACKSON HELEN JONES JOSSELYN McLEAN ROGER TURNER Finance GORDON DALBY Chairman WILLIAM GARRISON WHITFIELD HILLYER STUART SMITH . ALFRED STODDARD Invitations DEAN ESLING Chairman MARIE EDINGTON DOUGLAS EDWARDS RUTH MARSHALL MARGARET Mix WILLIAM RICHARDS JOHN WILLOUGHBY Memorial KEN. MACLENNAN Chairman LEIGH CHATTERSON MARIE FINGERLE CLYDE JONES Picture VICTOR KIRSCHNER Chairman JEROME ENGLE ANN GOLDBERG SAMUEL GOLDBERG LUCILLE GROSSMAN Senior Ball VINAL TAYLOR Chairman KEITH BENNETT JEAN BOSWELL PALMER CRAWFORD CHARLES CORY MILLARD DEUTCH ALBERT KLICK Senior Sing LAWR. GOODSPEED Chairman WILLIAM BROWNE ROBERT REED E ' .LBERT TRAIL Social STUART DAUGHERTY Chairman MARGARET EAMAN WILLIAM GENTRY ROBERT GORDON KATHERINE WILCOX Swingout TOWNSEND CLARK- VIVIAN BULLOCK LAURA CODLING FRANK POWER JOSEPH ROPER FRED VAN DORN Chairman Class Day EDWIN SCHRADER Chairman LUCILLE COSSAR GEORGE DUSENBURY CLIFFORD MURRY DOROTHY PASTORET Publicity GEORGE HOFMEISTER Chairman MARY JANE KEENAN JACK ROSE MARY STUART Athletic LAV ' ERNE TAYLOR Chairman J. HARRISON SIMRALL JOSEPH DOWNING ARTHUR HIGHFIELD FRANCIS CORNWELL m ich iga nensian 1931 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN PAUL SHOWERS Auditing Committee HENRY MERRY Advisory Committee DONALD COOK Banquet Committee FRANK E. COOPER Canes Committee STEPHEN DENIUS Caps and Gowns Committee EDWIN SCHRADER Class Day Committee GORDON DALBY Finance Committee DEAN ESLING Invitations Committee LA VERNE TAYLOR Athletic Committee KENNETH MACLENNAN Memorial Committee VICTOR KIRSCHNER Picture Committee GEORGE HOFMEISTER Publicity Committee VINAL TAYLOR Senior Ball Committee LAURENCE GOODSPEED Senior Sing Committee STUART DAUGHERTY Social Committee TOWNSEND CLARK Swingout Committee michiganensian 1931 PAUL S. BIQBY HERBERT VAN AKEN GORDON MALCOLM CARL TORELL 1931 ENGINEERING OFFICERS PAUL S. BIGBY HERBERT VAN AKEN GORDON MALCOLM CARL TORELL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Athletic J. BOUWMAN Chairman C. C. DYBRIG D. TANN C. D. JONES C. W. TUSCH Class Day J. A. JENNENGA Chairman J. G. STAUDT D. B. TROXEL H. P. WALDENMEYER Cane H. L. Fox Chairman A. L. BEMENT J. C. GEYER T. R. THOREN D. E. WICKLAND Invitation E. A. SKAE Chairman L. F. CASSIDY E. H. BEBEE W. G. VAUGHAN R. W. POWERS Caps and Gowns H. L. CANFIELD Chairman L. A. LOGAN C. E. FLAHIE F. W. SORENSON D. W. SCOFIELD Finance J. W. ANTONIDES Chairman C. M. CLARK R. M. HUBBARD M. W. KEITH E. E. WALTERS Memorial M. A. WRIGHT Chairman C. J. BAUER C. E. CROUCH R. M. HARRIS W. H. NICOLAI Social R. M. YOUNG Chairman R. SCOVILLE R. A. WOLFE GEORGE WEYL R. D. WOODWARD Picture G. L. JOHNSON Chairman S. BAILEY E. A. BURNS K. KARPINSKI I. VALENTINE Tweh michigancnsian 1931 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN JAY BOUWMAN Athletic Committee HOWARD L. CANFIELD Caps and Gowns Committee JOSEPH W. ANTONIDES Finance Committee JOEL A. JANNENGA Class Day Committee MURRAY A. WRIGHT Memorial Committee HENRY L. Fox Canes Committee ROBERT M. YOUNG Social Committee EDWARD A. SKAE Invitations Committee GEORGE L. JOHNSON Picture Committee Thirteen michiganensian 1931 RUSSELL L. MALCOLM ALBERT R. Zoss ROBERT P 1 MEADER BYRON P. BROWN 1931 MEDICINE OFFICERS RUSSELL L. MALCOLM ALBERT R. Zoss ROBERT P. HEADER BRYON P. BROWN President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Athletic Louis KNOEPP Chairman BENJAMIN GREENBERG PERRY SPENCER COMMITTEES Honor WALLACE STEFFENSEN Chairman LEE LEWIS CARL COOK Auditing EDWIN KLUSS Chairman PAUL CORNELY ABEN HOEKMAN Invitation CHARLES DOYLE Chairman JAMES MACMEEKIN BURTON BARNEY Cane BOUTON SOWERS Chairman BERNARD GRAHAM FRANCIS HERINGHAUS Memorial CLIFFORD TAYLOR Chairman HENRY FAUL DAVID LEVINE Cap and Gown BERNARD PATMOS Chairman WILLIAM SODEMAN SEWARD MILLER Picture MARION AINSWORTH Chairman ROYAL MEYERS ELLIOTT ROUFF Executive ISADOR HAUSER Chairman BERT BOONE RUSSEL McBROOM TIMOTHY MORAN CHARLES Ross Social JOHN KEYES Chairman MARIANNE SMALLEY MAX SCHNITKER Fourteen COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Louis KNOEPP Athletic Committee EDWIN KLUSS Auditing Committee WALLACE STEFFENSEN Honor Committee CHARLES DOYLE Invitation Committee CLIFFORD TAYLOR Memorial Committee BOUTON SOWERS Canes Committee BERNARD PATMOS Caps and Gowns Committee ISADOR HAUSER Executive Committee MARION AINSWORTH Picture Committee JOHN KEYES Social Committee mien iga nensian 1931 a c PAUL SMITH WILLLIAM EMERY RICHAHD PAULSON MATHEW DAVISON 1931 LAW OFFICERS PAUL SMITH . WILLIAM EMERY . RICHARD PAULSON MATHEW DAVISON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Crease Dance THEODORE BAER Chairman WILLIAM COULTRAP MARGARET HENCKEL ALBERT HASS ADDISON CONNOR Crease Paper KENNETH STONE Chairman BAIRD JOHNSON ALEXANDER KELLY Cane ANGUS SHANNON Chairman HOWARD MILLS PAUL KARR Class Day JOHN TENNENT Chairman JAMES SPENCER CABLE BALL Invitations LES CONWAY Chairman CHARLES PFLUEGER Picture DANIEL DURRILL Chairman RALPH MILLER LAURENCE BEUKEMA Finance ROBERT WILSON Chairman JOHN MOOR ROLAND SARGENT CHARLES SCANLON WILLIAM SEMPLINER Social PETER SCOTT Chairman DUNCAN MILLIKEN KINGSLEY CHADIAYNE FREDERICK PARKER WILLIS MAFFATT Cap and Gowns MAX FAUHAUF Chairman THEODORE WEISS REUBEN WAX Sixteen COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN THEODORE BAER Crease Dance Committee ANGUS SHANNON Cane Committee JOHN TENNENT Class Day Committee LES CONWAY Finance Committee PETER STONE Social Committee MAX FAUHAUF Caps and Gowns Committee Seventeen mien iganensian 1931 ELIZABETH CROZER HELEN P. KEFEGEN JAMES W. SMITH 1931 EDUCATION OFFICERS LE VERNE H. TAYLOR ELIZABETH CROZER HELEN P. KEFEGEN JAMES W. SMITH President ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Athletic CLARENCE BIEDENWEG Chairman ELIZABETH WHITNEY WILLIAM BENZ CLARA PARKINSON Invitations RHEA SCHIEL Chairman ROBERT CUSTER LEONARD WALLE EDNA SEEBURGER Cane NYOL HAYES Chairman ROBERT MORGAN BERNARD WHEELER RALPH COOMBE Social DOROTHY MEADE Chairman MARY FAULKNER RALPH WILLS EMMETT BELOW Finance PHIL WARGELIN Chairman ELIZABETH McCoRMicK NEVA CAULKETT WILLIAM LANGE Memorial HANNAH LENNON Chairman THOMAS PROUSE RUTH BABBETT LEO DRAVELING Cap and Gowns THOMAS JUSTICE Chairman WILSON McCoRMicK DANA MEDROU Publicity JANE ROBINSON Chairman STEPHANIE KROLL JOEL OLSON HERMAN KLEIN Eighteen michigancnsian 1931 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN CLARENCE BEIDENWEG Athletic Committee NYOL HAYES Cane Committee PHIL WARGELIN Finance Committee THOMAS JUSTICE Caps and Gowns Committee RHEA SCHIEL Invitations Committee DOROTHY MEADE Social Committee HANNAH LENNON Memorial Committee JANE ROBINSON Publicity Committee Nineteen michiganensian 1931 W. PATTERSON KINDER ALBERT J. LOGAN I. C. JOHNSON LEWIS M. DICKENS 1931 DENTISTRY OFFICERS W. PATTERSON KINDER ALBERT J. LOGAN . I. C. JOHNSON LEWIS M. DICKENS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Athletic CLAYTON H. KASER Chairman JEROME A. MICHAELS DEAN A. MORTON Cane WILLIAM F. KAHL, Chairman GERALD J. PELKEY WILLIAM F. BENDER Caps and Gowns CARL G. NELSON Chairman SAMUEL F. TAYLOR HENRY J. KAMMERAAD ABRAHAM L. COHEN Executive W. PATTERSON KINDER Chairman CHARLES E. PAYNE ROBERT E. STOFFER SAM J. LEVINE Finance LEWIS M. DICKENS Chairman THOMAS PENHALE ARTHUR J. BLAKE Invitations and Announcements THOMAS W. CHAMBERLAIN Chairman HAROLD F. GLOCHESKI R. VERNE MEISEL Publicity ROBERT T. JONES Chairman WESLEY H. DOUGLASS CLIFTON L. LANE Social and Pictures JAMES M. KEENAN Chairman H. MABLEY ALLSHOUSE CARL R. ANDERSON michiganensian 1931 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN CLAYTON H. KASEH Athletic Committee CARL G. NELSON Caps and Gowns Committee LEWIS M. DICKENS Finance Committee ROBERT T. JONES Publicity Committee WILLIAM F. KAHL Cane Committee W. PATTERSON KINDER Executive Committee THOMAS W. CHAMBERLAIN Invitations Committee JAMES M. KEENAN Social and Pictures Committee Twenty-one michiganensian 1931 CLAUDE M. GUNN LOBNE MARSHALL WILLIAM H. DENLER DOROTHE M. WHITE 1931 ARCHITECTURE OFFICERS CLAUDE M. GUNN LOKNE E. MARSHALL WILLIAM H. DENLER DOROTHE M. WHITE President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory FLOYD R. JOHNSON Chairman FREDERICK W. FUGER FREDERICK L. ARNET Finance JOHN L. POTTLE Chairman HERSHEL R. SAUNDERS PERCY E. KNUDSON Auditing WINFIELD M. LOTT Chairman ELWYN BOWERS OLIVER P. STUFFLEBEAM Invitation and Program MARTIN E. CROWE, JR. Chairman DOROTHE M. WHITE LARRY CLEMMONS Caps and Gowns FREDERICK D. RINK Chairman LORNE E. MARSHALL JAMES SLIMMONS Picture ROBERT G. HARTWIG Chairman C. W. MEAD ELIZABETH B. CUTTER Cane MORTIMER H. HAWKINS Chairman ROLAND A. YAEGER WILLIAM H. DENLER Social JULIA M. CONLIN Chairman ARTHUR T. CARLSON ALBERT W. OLSON Twenty-two michiqanensian 1931 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN FLOYD R. JOHNSON Advisory Committee WlNFIELD M. LOTT Auditing Committee JOHN L. POTTLE Finance Committee FREDERICK D. RINK Caps and Gowns Committee MARTIN E. CROWE, JR. Invitation Committee MORTIMER H. HAWKINS Cane Committee ROBERT G. HARTWIG Picture Committee JULIA M. CONLIN Social Committee Twenty-three WAYNE J. WATKINS JOSEPH SAHLMARK HENRY A. PULLEN LDKE KUNKLE 1931 PHARMACY WAYNE J. WATKINS JOSEPH F. SAHLMARK HENRY A. PULLEN LUKE KUNKLE OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Advisory D. BROWN Chairman R. SWISHAR W. Y. WONG A. SlBILSKY COMMITTEES Social KATHERINE WILCOX Chairman G. STUART S. STEENSMA T. S. WONG Caps and Gowns D. HAYDEN Chairman H. NOFFZE F. LA?LACA C. LAWRENCE Invitations E. JOKI Chairman M. WOROB R. GREEN E. HASSAN Cane R. WOONACOTT Chairman W. GNODTKE H. WECLEW L. LEESON F. M. CORNWELL ROBERT DIXON FREDERICK MARSHALL HARRY LADD 1931 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION F. M. CORNWELL . ROBERT DIXON FREDERICK MARSHALL HARRY LADD OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Alumni Relations JOSEPH H. WOODARD Chairman CECIL H. BROWN MARCUS F. IRWIN Athletic RICHARD M. CHAPMAN Chairman THOMAS M. COURTIS DWIGHT W. PRESSER Invitations and Announcements VICTOR P. SCHUMACHER Chairman DAVID BLUM ROBERT D. PETTIS Caps and Gowns MARY PANNALL Chairman ELEANOR L. DELO CLARANCE M. CATO Memorial CLARENCE E. MASTERS Chairman WILLIAM N. BOLEY FREDERICK M. MITCHELL Pictures JAMES F. DALE Chairman JAMES K. HARSCH JOHN F. NELLIS Pipes and Canes RALPH SHIFFMAN Chairman THOMAS B. ALDRICH EDWARD H. GOODMAN Social BENJAMIN A. PATCH Chairman BESSIE V. EGELAND Finance EDGAR E. MAPES Chairman ROLLAND H. CATCHPOLE WAYNE E. DAVIS Twenty-five A. LEE FREEMAN DOROTHY KNOELK EDNA WEIFENBACH BETH SEAHLES 1931 MUSIC OFFICERS A. LEE FREEMAN . DOROTHY KNOELK EDNA WEIFENBACH BETH SEARLES President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory KENNETH BALL Chairman BERNICE FALLIS MARGARET COPELAND Finance BETH SEARLES Chairman EARL BURNETT DOROTHY SUTTON Auditing HARLAN G. BOND Chairman LELIA HAWLEY SARAH KEHO Social RAGNHILD MOB Ch airman RETTA MCKNIGHT . ARTHUR RAY Cane ARTHUR RAY Chairman KENNETH BALL Twenty-six senior class mich iga nensian 1931 DAVID BERL AARON . A.B. Traverse City, Michigan ALAN CALDER ADAMS . M.D. Bay City, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi. MARION LEVOY AINSWORTH . M.D. Columbus, Ohio Craftsmen Club Secretary (4). WILFORD D. ALBERT . B.S. in E.E. Belleville, Michigan THOMAS B. ALDRICH . M.B.A. Bellaire, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. WALTER PALMER ALLERT Buffalo, New York Scalp and Blade. A.B. ROBERT WILLIAM ACKERMAN A.B. Swanton, Ohio Michigan Technic (i); Chairman Underclass Department Union (3). ARTHUR ADEL Detroit, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa. JOSEPH PORTER UNI AKAJ Hilo, Hawaii A.B. FRED W. ALBERTSON . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Nu of Kappa Phi Sigma; 1930-31 President of " University of Michigan Radio Club. " MORRIS ALEXANDER . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Daily (i) (2) (3); Inlander (3) (4); Publications Scholar- ship (4); Hillel Foundation Student Council (2) (3) (4). WALTER H. ALLMAN B.S. in C.E. Canton, Ohio Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Web and Flange; A. S. C. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Daily (2). HAROLD MABLEY ALLSHOUSE D.D.S. Lansing, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. CARL A. ANDERSON . . D.D.S. Bay City, Michigan Lois ELEANOR AMERINE A.B. Dearborn, Michigan Delta Delta Delta. CARL ALBIN ANDERSON . A.B. Stambaugh, Michigan Beta Sigma Psi. Twenty-eight CARL R. ANDERSON . D.D.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Psi Omega. EMIL M. ANDERSON B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan RUTH ANDERSON A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Chi Omega. HILDA M. ANDRESS Ann Arbor Michigan Couzens Hall. R.N. L. VERNE ANSEL B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Phi Tau; Alpha Tau Sigma; Engineering Council (3) (4); Manag- ing Editor Michigan Technic (4); General Chairman Slide Rule Dance (3); T-Hop Committee (4): Craftsmen Club (4). JOSEPH WIERDA ANTONIDES B.S. in Mech. Engin. Jenison, Michigan Chairman Finance Committee of Senior Class; A. S. M. E. EMBERSON ROBERT ARDIS . D.D.S. Evart, Michigan ROBERT J. ARMSTRONG Belding, Michigan Phi Chi; Craftsmen. M.D. CLIFFORD G. ANDERSON B.S. in Forestry Negaunee, Michigan Forestry Club. VELMA FAY ANDERSON . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Gamma Sigma; Cosmo- politan. GORDON B. ANDREAE Yale, Michigan Beta Theta Pi. A.B. MADALON Y. ANDRUS A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; Ensian (2) (3); Athena (3) (4), Vice-Pres. (4); Sophomore Circus; J-Girls ' Play. ABRAHAM SHAMO ANTAR Basrah, Iraq " Arab Student Union. ' A.B. MEYER APPLEBAUM Detroit, Michigan A.B. NELSON W. ARMSTRONG . A.B. St. Clair, Michigan Delta Upsilon; Secretary and Treas- urer S. C. A. (3). HELEN LUCILE ARNDT Elmore, Ohio Scalpel (i). R.N. Twenty-nine michiganensian 1931 FREDERICK LAWRENCE ARNET B.S.A. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Zeta; Sigma Rho Tau (3) (4); Architectural Society (i) (2) (3) (4); National President; Reserve Band; University Symphony. MILTON SEYMOUR ASH . A.B. Chicago, Illinois Tau Delta Phi; Gargoyle (i) (2) (3). BERTRAM JAMES ASKWITH A.B. Scarsdale, New York Michigan Daily (i) (2) (3) (4), Screen Reflections, Editor (3) (4); Gargoyle (3) (4); Union Opera Publicity Committee (2). HOWARD J. AUER . . B.S. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Football (3) (4); Wrestling (3) (4), Captain (4). JOSEPH PERRY AUSTIN B.S. JVaukegan, Illinois Phi Sigma; " M " Club; Cross Country (2) (3) (4); Track (2) (3) (4). MARY WILLCOX AYRES A.B. New York City, New York Kappa Kappa Gamma. JUDITH ANNE BABCOCK A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Delta Gamma. T. KLEE BACHEUHEINER A.B. Wheeling, West Virginia Kappa Nu. HARRY BURTON ARONOW Detroit, Michigan A.B. CHARLES ALEXANDER ASKRAN Fayoum, Egypt Trigon; Phi Eta Sigma; Daily (i) (2) D.D.S. NORVELL NOAH ATLIVAICK Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega. CHARLES WILLIAM AUSTIN . LL.B. St. Johns, Michigan Theta Kappa Nu; Kappa Phi Sigma. LESLIE CHARLES AVERY . B.S. in Ed. Haven, Michigan Scabbard and Blade; Football. RUTH E. BABBITT A.B. in Ed. South Bend, Indiana Martha Cook Building; Freshman Pageant (2); Sophomore Cabaret (3); Junior Girls ' Play (3); Pegasus (3). LAWRENCE EARLE BACH Lexington, Kentucky Theta Kappa Psi; Galens. M.D. MARIE K. BACHMANN . B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Psi Kappa. mich iga nensian 1931 BLOSSOM L. BACON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Michiganensian (2); Mummers (i) (2) (3) (4); Mas- ques (i) (2); Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Circus. WILLIAM EARL BADGER Findlay, Ohio Kappa Delta Rho. A.B. IXEZ BAGLEY A.B. in Ed. Freesoil, Michigan Kappa Phi; Senior School of Education; Women ' s Education Club. J. EVERETT BAIRD D.D.S. in Dent. Flint, Michigan Psi Omega. HENRY MARTYN BACAN A.B. Highland Park, Illinois Chi Psi; " Merrie-Go-Round " (3). THEODORE C. BAER . L.L.B. Peoria, Illinois Barristers (3); Lawyers Club Coun- cil (2). HAROLD E. BAILY Chicago, Illinois Sigma Nu; Lawyers Club. L.L.B. DONALD JAMES BAKER B.S. in E.E. Oxnand, California Alpha Kappa Lambda. LEE ROBERT BAKER B.S. in M. Eng. Lebanon, Illinois Phi Kappa Phi (4); Student Branch A. S. M. E.; Student Member S. A. E. (3) (4)- NORMAN ALBERT BAKER B.S.inCh.E. Adrian, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Vice-President A. E. Ch. E. (4). HENRY FERDINAND BALCONI M.D. Houghlon, Michigan CHARLES THOMAS BALDWIN A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa. EVELYN W. BALDWIN . R.N. Oxford, Michigan Couzens Hall. CABLE GORDON BALL . L.L.B. Lafayette, Indiana JEAN E. BALFOUR Grosse Point, Michigan Couzens Hall. R.N. KENNETH L. BALL B.M. in Ed. Albuquerque, New Mexico Phi Mu Alpha; Sonfonia; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Junior Class Advisory Committee (3); Glee Club (3) (4), Secretary (4); Union Opera (3). Thirty-one michiganensian 1931 IRWIN E. BANNASCH . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Chi. BERXICE E. BARBER . R.N. Augusta, Michigan Couzens Hall. BURTON FREDERICK BARNEY M.D. Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Delta Phi; Nu Sigma Nu; Victor Vaughn. E. M. BARTLETT A.B. Syracuse, New York HENRY ALLEN BARTON B.S. in For. Dalton, Massachusetts Society of Les Vovageurs; Forestry Club. JOHN WALFORD BANNASCH L.L.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa. VICTOR STANLEY BARNES B.S. in Mech. Eng. Comslock, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon; A. S. M. E.; Wrestling (3) (4). MARGUERITE PIERSON BARK . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Delta Delta Delta; Junior Girls ' Play. CATHERINE MARGARET BARTON A.B. Monroe, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi. GEORGE W. BASCOM . B.S. Brooklyn, Michigan LAWRENCE GEORGE BATEMAN M.D. Flint, Michigan Phi Delta Epsilon. CARL J. BAUER, JR. B.S. in M.Eng. Saginaw, Michigan Sigma Nu; Football (2) (3); A. S. M. E.; Memorial Committee (4); Social Committee (3). HENRI J. BAYERLE . A.B. Sturgis, Michigan FRED CHARLES BAUCKHAM A.B. Huntington Woods, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha. FLORENCE BAXTER R.N. Farmington, Michigan LESLIE M. BEACH B.S. in Ch.E. Fairport, New York Theta Kappa Nu; Alpha Chi Siema. Thirty-tuiL michiga nensian 1931 MARSH FLAGG BEAI.L B.S. in C.Eng. Grand Rapids, Michigan A. S. C. E. EDWIN H. BEBEE . B.S. in M.E. Buffalo, New York Sigma Phi; Scalp and Blade. MARTIN E. BECKER Cleveland, Ohio A.B. MILES K. BEAMER A.B. in Ed. Blissfield, Michigan Phi Mu Delta; Varsity Glee Club (4); Michigan Union Opera (3). FRANCIS H. BEBEE B.S. in C.Eng. Buffalo, New York Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Triangles (3); Vulcans (4); J-Hop Chairman; A. S. C. E.; Engi- neering Council (2) (3) (4); Scalp and Blade. I. JEAN BECKTON . A.B. Caro, Michigan Betsv Barbour. EMIEL BECSKY . . B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan MARY LOUISE BEHYMER A.B. Rockford, Ohio Alpha Omicron Pi; Wyvern; Mor- tarboard; Theta Sigma Phi; Michigan Daily (i) (2) (3)_ (4), _Women ' s Editor (4); Orchesis; Junior Girls ' Play. AILEEN BELKNAP School of Nursing Benton Harbor, Michigan Couzens Hall; Bridge Club (2) (3); Outing Club (3); Michigan State College (I). CHARLES M. BELL M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Chi; Galens; Victor Vaughan Society; A. E. M.; Treasurer " M " ' 31-1930; Michigan Union Opera ' 27; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Varsity Band ' 27. MERTON JAY BELL . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Sigma; Michigamua; Presi- dent of the Student Council. JOHN BEENS A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan HAZEL NORTON BELCHER . A.B. Manistee, Michigan CHARLES DUDLEY BELL . M.D. Conneaitt, Ohio DONALD S. BELL A.B. Birmingham, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Michigan- ensian Feature Editor. EMMETT WALTER BELOW . A.B. Oshkosh, Wisconsin Th irty-three ARDIEN LEE BEMENT B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Senior Cane Committee. K.]-:. FLORENCE BEI.LK BENEI.L Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook Building. KEITH F. BENNETT A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Theta Chi; Scabbard and Blade (3) (4); Sigma Delta Psi (3) (4); Intra-mural Sports (i) (2) (3) (4); Senior Manager, Football (4); " M " Club (3) (4); Athletic Board of Directors; J-Hop (3); Military Ball (4); Rifle Team (3) (4). EDWARD H. BENSON L.L.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Lawyers Club. ALVIN HERMAN BENZ M.D. in Med. Ann Arbor. Michigan Phi Chi. MARGARET LOUISE BENZ Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. LUCILLE MARY BERESFORD A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Betsy Barbour House; Wyvern; Senior Society. WILLIAM FREDERICK BENDER D.D.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon; Delta Sigma Delta. EDWARD ALFRED BENJAMIN B.S. in Phy.F.d. Detroit, Michigan RICHARD BENNETT A.B. Kalaniazoo, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi (3) (4); Kappa Phi Sigma (3) (4). KENNETH GEORGE BENTON B.S. in Mech. Eng. Haney, Illinois Kappa Delta Phi; A. E. M.; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Varsity Band (i) (2) (3) (4); A. S. M. K. ' ERWIN J. BENZ B.S. in Mech. Eng. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon; Triangles; Vulcans; President, Second Year. WILLIAM C. BENZ B.S. in Ed. Point Pleasant, New York Reserve Football (3) (4); Wrestling (3) (4). JOHN L. BERGMAN B.S. in Aero.Eng. Ann Arbor, Michigan Pi Tau Pi Sigma. RICHARD WATSON BERKELEY B.S. in Mech. and Ind. Eng. Detroit, Michigan Hermitage; Michigan Technic (2) ALBERT BERKOWVITZ . . A.B. Granvtlle, New York Lawyers Club; Tau Epsilon Rho; Sigma Delta Psi; Adelphi; Case Club; Football (2) (3) (4); French Club. m ich igan ensian 1931 ARTHUR JAY BERNSTEIN A.B. ( hica o, Illinois Kappa Nu Fraternity; Daily d) (2) (3); Hillel Players ' (.3) (4) ' ; As- sociate Editor, Michigan Alumnus (3) (4). LAWRENCE D. BF.UKEMA I..I..B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Lawyers Club; Chairman Picture Committee (4). FRANCES RUTH BEUTHIEN A.B. Lake City, Michigan Kappa Delta; Portia (2) (3); Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Cir- cus; Junior Girls ' Play; Rifle d) (2); Baseball (2); Riding Manager (3) (4). CLARENCE A. BIEDENWEG B.S. in Ed. Fort Wayne, Indiana Acacia Fraternity; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Physical Education Club; Craftsmen Club; Football (i) (2) (3); Baseball (i) (2); Basketball (i). HARVEY BIEI.FIELD J.D. in Law Hamiramclt, Michigan Lawyers Club; Junior Case Club Finals (3); Club Court Adviser (4). GLADYS ONITA BILES Ann Arbor, Michigan Couzens Hall. R.X. ISADORE I. BlNZER . A.B. Toledo, Ohio Phi Delta Epsilon; Engineering Debating Team (i); Michigan Tech- nic (i) (2); Michigan Daily (i) (2) (3); Circulation Manager, Technic (i) (2); Craftsman Club (4); Mich- igan Union Swimming (2); Junior Manager Intramural Sports (3). HENRY REAUME BISHOP Detroit, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta. L.L.B. WILLIAM MOSBY BERRIDGE. JR. B.S. in Aero. Highland Park, Michigan JOHN BKURET Detroit, Michigan Sigma Chi; Choral Union. A.B. GRACE EMMA BICKI.E Ahmetk, Michigan Scalpel d). R.X. ARNER HENRY BIEKKOLA Trout Creek, Michigan A.B. PAUL S. BIGBY B.S. in Mech.Eng. Denver, Colorado Alpha Chi Alpha (at Denver) (i); Vulcans (4); A. S. M. E. (3) (4); Engineering Council (4); President, Senior Class (4); University of Den- ver (i). ROSEMARY BINGHAM . A.B. in Ed. Johnstown, Pennsylavnia MAURICE JEROME BISHKOO Cleveland, Ohio Phi Beta Delta; Varsitv Band (2) (4). RfTII IXIFREI) BlSHOP . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Helen Xcwberry Residence; Class Secretary (i); Junior Girls ' Play. Thirty-live mmmm michiganensian 1931 SARAH BISHOP . M.D. Midland, Michigan B. and Wellesley College. HOWARD F. BJORK . B.S. in Chem. Iron Mountain, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma. ESTHER G. BLACKMAN Den. Hygiene Quincy, Michigan LAUREL G. BLAIR Toledo, Ohio Phi Kappa Sigma. A.B. ABRAHAM NATHAN BLOCK . B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan LESLIE DAVID BLOOM L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Lawyers Club; Phi Gamma Rho; Pi Kappa Delta. DAVID BLUM . M.B.A. Ypsilanti, Michigan WILLIAM W. BISHOP, JR. J.D. in Law .-Inn Arbor, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Michigan Law Review. GLEN WILLIAM BLACK . A.B. Canton. Ohio Beta Theta Pi. JAMES H. BLAIX A.B. Detroit, Michigan ELSIE JEAN BLIMAX . A.B. Akron, Ohio Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Freshman Pageant. EVELYN DENISON K. BLODGETT A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Kappa; Eta Sigma Phi; Circle Francais. BENJAMIN J. BLOOMFIELD B.S. in Arch Chicago, Illinois Architectural Society. CHARLES MARTIN BOBCEAN . A.B. Mt. Clemens, Michigan FENELON W. C. BOESCHE Tulsa, Oklahoma Delta Upsilon; Delta Sigma Rho; Kappa Phi Sigma; Daily (i); Presi- dent Student Christian Association (4); Treasurer of 1930 Class; Opera (2); Debating (2) (3) ' . FREDERICA WHITNEY BOESI.ACK A.B. Detroit, Michigan Betsy Barbour House; Freshman Pageant (l); Sophomore Circus (2); Junior Girls ' Play (3). Thirt -si michiganensian 1931 KVKI.YX BOHNET . R. . C.hfliea, Michigan Couzena 1 lall. CLAREXCE JOHN BOLDT, [R. A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Tan Delta; Swimming (3) (4). PALMER KUGENE BOI.LINGER A.B. Pleasant Ridge, Michigan Chi Phi; Comedy Club. BERT ROBINSON BOOXE A.B. M.D. in Medicine Grand Rapids, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi (Medical). GERTRUDE BOSCHER R.N. Grand Rapids, Michigan Councils 1 lall: JAY BOUWMAN B.S. in M.I ' ' .. Grand Rapids, Michigan A. S. M. K. (3) (4); Chairman of Athletic Committee. FLORENCE ELLAGENE BOWEN A.B. River Rouge, Michigan Kappa Delta. ROSCOE C. BOWIIALL Norwood, New York Pi Kappa Phi. A.B. DOROTHY M. BOILLOTAT A.B. in Ed. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Martha Cook Building; Phi Kappa Phi. II.I.IAM HENRY BOLEY Peoria. Illinois Kappa Delta Rho. M.B.A. HARLAN GEORGE BONO B.M. in Public School Music Royal Oak, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Mu (2); Worthy Librarian and Usher (2); Junior Music Class President (i); Varsity Band (3); University of Michigan Symphony Orchestra (4). MARTHA ANN Bos R.N. Holland, Michigan Couzens Hall; Choral Club (2) (3); Outing Club (2) (3); Bridge Club (3). PHILIP E. M. BOURLAND A.B. Calumet, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi; Eencing (4); Choral Union (4); Aeronautical Society (3); Glider Section (3). THEODORE FLEMING BOVARU . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Pi; Freshman Football, " B " Team (3) (4). F.I.WYN M. BOWERS B.S. in Arch. Ypsilanti, Michigan DONALD ALLAN BOYD B.S. in C.E. Delevan, New York A. S. C. E. michiganensian 1931 KENNETH TAYLOR BOYD A.B. Miami, Florida ALICE LUCILE BOYSE . A.B. Bitch Run. Michigan Mosher- Jordan (4); Kappa Phi (i) (2) (3) (4)- ALEXANDER M. BRACKEN L.L.B. Muncie, Indiana Lawvers Club. CHARLES M. BRADSTRUM D.D.S. Sparta, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. Louis BRAITMAN M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. EMANUEL B. BRANDES M.D. Cincinnati, Ohio Phi Epsilon Pi. FRIEDRICH PAUL BRENDER M.D. Detroit, Michigan JACOB BRIMBERG L.L.B. Brooklyn, New York A.B., Cornell University. MARY FRANCES BOYLF.S . A.B. Charlotte, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Michigan State College (transfer). FLORENCE VIVIAN BRABH A.B. .Inn Arbor, Michigan Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta. WILLIAM II. BRADLEY B.S. in Chem. Ann Arbor, Michigan Choral Union. FREDERICK J. BRADY . M.D. Ilattle Creek, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; Honor Council (3). CHARLES DTCGES BRANCH . M.D. Bloomington, Illinois Phi Delta Theta; u Sigma Nu; Galens. HILDA LUCILE BRAUN . A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Delta Delta Delta; Freshman Pageant (l); Junior Girls ' Play Com- mittee (3). CORINNE M. BRENNEMAN . A.B. Stratford Ontario, Canada F.LDON BRISSON D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Psi Omega. Thirty-eight michiga nensian 1931 MARION- A. BROCK . . A.B. Farmington, Michigan Kappa Delta; Junior Girls ' Play (3); Soph Circus (2); Intramural Board (2). KATHERINE Lois BROOK Grand ' jille, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. PAUL ADAM BROSS M.B.A. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade. BYRON PHILLIP BROWN . M.D. Charlotte, Michigan Galens; Treasurer (4); Craftsmen Club. EDNA MARIE BROWN Den. Hygiene Charlevoix, Michigan House President; Rep. Board of Women ' s League. HELEN KDITH BROWN B.S. in Ed. Toledo, Ohio MABLE AUDREY BROWN Jamestown, New York A.B. RICHARD J. H. BROWN Medicine .Inn Arbor, Michigan WILLIAM BROMME, 2ND . M.D. Louisville, Kentucky Plii Mu Alpha; Phi Rlio Sigma; Galens; Victor Vaughan Society; Alpha Omega Alpha. JANE BROOKS . . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Gamma; ' Ensian (2) (3). ARTHUR KDWARD BROWN L.L.B. St. Joseph, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa; Barristers; Alpha Nu. DAVID.J. BROWN B.S. in Pharm. Corning, New York FLORENCE CASWELL BROWN . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan LEO HAROLD BROWN B.S. in E.E. Traverse City, Michigan A. I. E. E. (4); Sigma Pi Tau (4). PHILIP NOYES BROWN . B.S. in Med. Jackson, Michigan Sigma Chi; Phi Rho Sigma; Sphynx; Druids; President of Fresh- man English Class 1930; Assistant Basketball Manager. WILLIAM JOHNSON BROWNE . A.B. Greenville, Michigan Chi Psi; Sphinx; Druids; Mimes; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Union Opera (2) (3); Revue (4). Thirty-nine michiganensian 1931 C. WAYNE BROWNELL L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Alichigamua; Scabbard and Blade; Business Alan- ager, Michiganensian; Business Man- ager, Student Directory 1928; Case Clubs ' 29, ' 30; Chairman, Military Ball ' 28. LEONARD C. BROWNLESS A.B. Dearborn, Michigan Sigma Pi. NOAH WELLINGTON BRYANT Kalamazoo, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Michigan Sum- mer Daily, Acc ' ts. Manager (3). EDITH LIDA BUDGE A.B. in Ed. Beaverion, Michigan Delta Zeta; Eta Sigma Phi; Helen Xewberry. CHARLES M. BURGESS Detroit, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi. M.D. MORRIS WILLIAM BURKE Brooklyn, New York Phi Eta Sigma. EARL D. BURNETT A.B. in Music Ann Arbor, Michigan University Symphony; Michigan University Opera (2); Choral Union (4). EDWARD WILLIS HURT Endwell, New York A.B. Furt DURWIN ' II. HKOWXELI. B.S. in Med. Gladstone, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Nu. ROBERT D. BRUCE B.S. in Ed. Highland Park, Michigan Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM BLACKMAR BRYDGES . A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Sigma Pi. RAYMOND H. BUNSHAW . . A.B. Erie, Pennsylvania Theta Chi. FRANCES E. BURKE A.B. in Ed. Dowagiac, Michigan Helen Newberrv Residence. PAUL FELIX BURKE L.L.B. Miller, South Dakota Sigma Delta Kappa; Pi Kappa Delta. EARL A. BURNS B.S. in Elec. Eng. Milligan College, Tennessee Committee; A. I. E. E. STANTON W. BURTON B.S. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Craftsman Club. m ich i ga nensian 1931 VIRGINIA BUSH A.B. in I..S. Saginaw, Michigan Louis PAUL BuTENBCHOKN Saginaw, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon; Kappa Phi Sigma; Michiganensian (i) (2); Intcr- fraternity Council; Michigan Union Executive Council. ELDEN WHITEI.EY BUTZBACH L.L.B. Bfnton Harbor, Michigan Delta Theta Phi; Alpha Xu (i) (2) (.?) (4); Michigan Daily (i) (2). LILLIAN MAE CALKINS . Longmont, Colorado Couzens Hall. R.N. FRANK THOMAS CAMERON A.B. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Kappa Tan Alpha; Michigan Daily DONALD PATERSON CAMPBELL A. 15. Jersey City, New Jersey RAYMOND GORDON CAMPBELL Ann Arbor, Michigan Michigan Daily (2); Hockey (3) (4). HOWARD LESTER CANFIEI.D B.S. in Elec. Eng. .Inn . rbur, Michigan Delta Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; A. I. E. E.; Chairman, Cap and Gown Committee; Univer- sitv of Wisconsin; Student Council. FRANCES BUTEN A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Mummers 1929- 30, 1930-3 1 Junior Girls ' Play Chorus. CHARLOTTE BUTLER Battle Creek, Michigan Pi Beta Phi. A.B. JOHN FRANCIS CAARLS B.S. in C.E. Kalaniazoo, Michigan A. S. C. E. JOSEPH CALVIN CALLAGHAN . A.B. Rattle Creek, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Nu; Black Oratorical Contest; American Chem. Essay Contest. MARGARET CAMERON Yale, Michigan Couzens Hall. R.X. FREDERICK W. CAMPBELL Frankfort, Indiana ROBERT LEE CAMPBELL B.S. : Owosso, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; A. S. C. E. SUSAN RUTH CANNON A.B. in Ed. Washington, D. C. Pledge Alpha Beta Pi. Forty-one FRANCES MARY CARDO A B.S. in Ed. Washington, D. C. Delta Sigma Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta. ARTHUR T. CARLSON B.S. in Arch. Plymouth, Michigan Architectural Society (3) (4). JESS J. CARMICHAEI, B.S. in Elec.Eng. Kansas City, Missouri Tan Beta Pi (4); Engineering Honor Committee (4). HELEN- CARRM . A.B. New York, New York Senior Society; Summer Daily (3); Theta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Phi; Comedy Club; Junior Girls ' Play; Mimes Revue (4). LEO F. CASSIDY B.S. in Aero.Eng. Harbor Springs, Michigan NEVA LAURA CAULKETT A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan IRVING HAROLD CEDARGREEN A.B. Anaconda, Montana Delta Chi. THOMAS W. CHAMBERLIX D.D.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta; Vice-President of Michigan Union. fe r VII.LIAM MICHAEL GARLAND L.L.B. Corunna, Michigan Delta Theta Phi; Alpha Xu. CARL O. CARLSON . L.L.B. Ironwood, Michigan Lawyers Club. JOHN CLARK CARPENTER . B.S. I ' cnn Yan, New York HELEN V. CARROW . A.B. Cadillac, Michigan CLARENCE M. CATO A.B. in M.B.A. Fredonia, New York Alpha Chi Rho; Cap and Gowns Committee (5); Business Staff, Glee Club (2); Forestry Club. WM. DIGBY CECIL A.B. in Ed. Co n nells ' j ille, Pe n nsyhan ia ROBERT S. CHAMBERLIN B.S. in Arch. Rochester, New York Alpha Rho Chi; Varsity Band. ALBERT ELY CHAMPNEY L.L.B. .Inn Arbor, Michigan Fortv-tevo m ich iga nensian 1931 RICHARD M. CHAPMAN M.B.A. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi; Sphinx: Track (0 (2) (3). MARION LENORE CHASE Jack son, Michigan Coux.ens Hall. JOHN ANTHONY CHKRRY A. I!. Du Rois, Pennsylvania Alpha Phi Delta; Alpha Xu d) (2); II Circolo Italiano (i) (2) (3). EI.WOOD M. CHIPMAN . Ann Arbor. Michigan M.D. D. GLENN CHRISTIAN A.B. MonUtngite, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Fencing (i). CHARI.KS TOWN-SEND CLARK A.B. .Inn Arbor, Michigan Alpha Nu; Senior Swingout Chair- man; Frosh Frolic Committee; Fresh- man Glee Club; Choral Union (2); Cross Country (i); Track (i); Inter- fraternitv Council. CHESTER M. CLARKK B.S. in E.F.. Utica, New York Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Senior Finance Com- mittee; Mohawk Valley Club. RUDOLPH I. CLARY . M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Union Opera 1927. JULIUS K. CHASE Grand Rapids, Michigan A.B. LEIGH M. CHATTERSON A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Michigamua; Assistant Manager Baseball; Athletic Committee (3), Publicity. HELEN WII.HELMINA CHEEVF.R A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta; Mortarboard; Wy- vern, Secretary; Freshman Pageant, Asst. Chairman; Sophomore Circus, Chairman; Junior Girls Play Com- mittee; Bazaar, Chairman of Sellers (3); President of Panhellenic (4); Board of Directors of League (4); Portia (i) (2) (3). LAI MAN CHIU Canton, China C.E. WILLIAM HENRY CHURCHILL, JR. B.S. in Mech.Eng. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Psi Upsilon; Triangles (3); Vulcans (4); Vice-President Sophomore Class. HELENA MARY CLARK Ann Arbor, Michigan Pegasus (3) (4). A.B. HUGH WALLACE CLARK, JR. A.B. Coldwater, Michigan Phi Delta Theta; Assistant Man- ager Football. KATHLEEN EMMONS CLIFFORD Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Wyvern; League Committee; Freshman Pageant; Soph- omore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play. michiganensian 1931 E. JOYCE COAN . A.B. Hazel Park, Michigan LAURA V. CODLING A.B. Royal Oak, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Editorial Michigan Daily (2); Business, Michigan Daily (3); Freshman Girl ' s Glee Club. ABRAHAM L. COHEN . Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega. D.D.S. WILLIAM LAWRENCE COLDEN L.L.B. Norfolk, Virginia Alpha Phi Alpha. HARRY H. COLL, JR. B.S. in Mech. and Aero. Eng. Highland Park, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau; Triangles (3); Vulcans (4); A. S. M. E. (4) (5). THEODORE MAXWELL COLLIER A.B. Frankfort, Michigan FRANKLIN C. COMINS Flint, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Comedy Club (3) (4). JACK WEBSTER CONKLIN A.B. Tecumsek, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Glee Club Ace. (3); Opera (2). m w LINCOLN CHESTER COCHEU . A.B. New York, New York Delta Sigma Pi. BERNADETTE COGAN . . R.X. Sagina-iv, Michigan Couzens Hall. MARY I.. COLBURN . A.B. in Ed. Oneonta, New York KEXXETH WINSTON COLE L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Thcta Phi. L. LORRAINE COLLICK . A.B. Ishpfming, Michigan Helen Xewberry Residence; Mich- iganensian (2); Freshmen Girls ' Glee Club (i): University Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Choral LJnion (i). ALLEN A. COLLINS D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega; Phi Kappa Phi. WILLIAM WARDEN COMSTOCK B.S. in Dec. Design Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Michigan Union Opera ' 25 and ' 26. JULIA-MAE CONLIN B.S. in Arch. Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha; Alpha Alpha Gamma (2) (3) (4); Vice-President of Junior Architects (3); Mummers (i) (2) (3) (4); Comedy Club (2) (3) (4). Furty-four m ich i ga n ensia n 1931 JAMES CLIFFORD CONX . A.B. Kansas City, .Missouri Kappa Sigma. JOHN WILLIAM CONRAD L.L.B. Brookville, Pennsylvania LEO JOHN CON WAY Jackson, Michigan L.L.B. CARL SYLVESTER COOK Zeeland, Michigan M.D. GERTRUDE B. COOK A.B. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan Athena Literary Society. ELEANOR A. COOKE . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta (i); Wyvern (3); Mortarboard (4); Phi Beta Kappa (3); Phi Kappa Phi (4); Chairman Freshman Spread (2); junior Rep. League Board (3); Pres. Women ' s League (4); W. A. A. Board (3); Junior Girls ' Play, Finance Committee; Freshman Pageant. FRANK EDWARD COOPER . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Zeta; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Tan Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Gargoyle (2) (3); Michigan Daily (i) (2) (3) (4), City Editor (4); Chairman Cane Com- mittee (4); Vice-Presidcnt, Union (4); McNaught Medal in Journalism (3); Student Publications Scholarship (4). VIRGINIA ANTOINETTE COOPER Houghton, Michigan ADDISON D. CONNOR L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Trigon: Lawyers Club; Barristers; Druids; Golf (2) (3) (4), Captain (4); Crease Dance Committee. VERA BRADENBAUCH CONRAD A.B. Brookville, Pennsylvania ROBERT C. CONYBEARE M.D. Ishpeming, Michigan Phi Beta Pi. DONALD .CLARENCE COOK . A.B. Escanaba, Michigan Sigma Pi; Gargoyle (i) (2), Pub. Manager(3);J -Hop Committee; Chair- man Senior Banquet. HARRY COOK . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan RALPH HARRIS COOMBE B.S. in Ed. Rochester, Michigan Phi Kpsilon Kappa; " B " Football and Basketball; Secretary of Phi Kpsilon Kappa. IRVING HARRIS COOPER A.B. Chicago, Illinois Phi Sigma Delta; Treasurer, Ora- torical Board (3) (4); Adelphi (i) (2) (3) (4); Gargoyle (i) (2); Executive Council Michigan Union; Senior Banquet Committee; Sophomore Ath- letic Committee; Union Dance Com- mittee. RUTH MARGARET CORBETT Jackson, Michigan Delta Gamma. Forty-fiff m ichiganensian 1931 ELEANOR JOSEPHINE CORCILIUS A.B. Jamestown, New York Martha Cook; Zeta Phi Eta (3) (4); Cosmopolitan Club (3); Black Quill (4); Pegasus (4); Newman Club (4). DEMARIOUS A. CORNELL . A.B. Copemish, Michigan Martha Cook; Kappa Phi; Auditor of Glee Club; University Girls ' Glee Club (i) (2) (3); Choral Union (2) (3); Sophomore Circus; Freshman Pag- eant; Committee of Bazaar. CHARLES WITT CORY A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sophomore Advisory Committee (2); J-Hop Committee (3); Senior Ball Committee (4); Executive Coun- cil of Michigan Union (4). WILLIAM GIBBONS COUI.TRAP L.L.B. Me Arthur, Ohio Lawyers Club; Barristers; Class Treasurer (i) Law; Board of Gover- nors, Lawyers Club (2) (3). ROBERT TREAT CRANE, JR. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi. B.S. ELLA WILLIAMS CRILK A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook Building; Pi Lambda Tlieta (4); Pegasus (3) (4). VIVIAN MAE CROOPE llowell, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota. B.M. WINFORD S. CROUCH B.S. in ME. Port Huron, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma. Hi PAUL BERTAN CORNELY M.D. Detroit, Michigan Omega Psi Phi; Alpha Omega Alpha. FRANCIS MARION CORNWELL A.B. and M.B.A. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Michigamua; Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; President, Senior Business Administration. LUCILLE I. COSSAR Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Delta. THOMAS MAYBURY COURTIS A.B. and M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan Trigon; Hockey (3) (4) (5). J. PALMER CRAWFORD . . A.B. Flint. Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma; President, Soph- omore Class (2); Frosh Frolic (i); Senior Ball (4). EDWARD HARVEY CROMBIK A.B. Jnliet, Illinois Alpha Kappa Lambda. JEROME ORRIN CROSS B.S. in Mech. Eng. and Math. Toledo, Ohio Theta Xi; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Band (4). HENRY EDWARD CROUSE . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Chi Phi. m ich i ga nensian 1931 MARTIN E. CROWE . Arch. Elkharl, Indiana Chi Psi. ELIZABETH CROZER A.B. in Ed. Hamilton Square, New Jersey Sigma Eta Chi; President of Class (3); Vice-President of Class (4); President of Sigma Eta Chi (4); Vice-President of Women ' s Education Club (4). CHARLES BEGOLE CUMIXCS A.B. Flint, Michigan Delta Kappa Epsilon. CHRISTINE CUNNINGHAM A.B. in Ed. Uniontown, Pennsylvania ROBERT KINGDOM CURRY . M.I). Bozeman, Montana Sigma Chi; Phi Rho Sigma. BURDETTE CUSTER L.L.B. Ypfilanti, Michigan ELIZABETH B. CUTTER B.S. in Arch. lilgin, Illinois Alpha Omicron Pi. ROBERT GEORGE DALBY M.I). Ml. Clemens, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa. MORLEY ELLIS CROWTHER A.B. Gary, Indiana Delta Tan Delta; Opera, " Rain- bows End. " HELEN A. CUDNEY . A.B. in Ed. Summilville, New York ANNA ELIZABETH CUMINGS R.X. Nevada, Ohio Couzens Hall; Freshman Pageant. MARGARET L. CUNNINGHAM R.X. Seven, Ohio Couzens Hall. IRA NANKERVIS CURTIS B.S. in C.E. Chicago, Illinois Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. ROBERT K. CUSTER B.S. in Ed. Marion, Indiana Boxing (2) (3) (4); Physical Educa- tion Club. I IARRY GORDON DALBY A.B. Gary, Indiana Tau Kappa Epsilon; Chairman Finance Committee (4); Varsity Band. DOROTHY GRACE L. DAMMEROW A.B. in Ed. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Fortyagfven AGXES DANCER . R.N. Chelsea, Michigan Couzens Hall. LORRAINE B. DANDOY R.N. St. Louis, Missouri Couzens Hall. RUSSELL J. DARLING . . A.B. Owosso, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Scabbard and Blade. ANNE J. DAVENPORT . A.B. Newark, New Jersey Chi Omega; President of Mosher Hall; Junior Girls ' Play. EGBERT HERRON DAVIS, JR. B.S. Grosse He, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Michiganensian (l) (2) (3). GLADYS EDITH DAVIS . A.B. Fair grove, Michigan President of Alumnae House; Mem- ber of Board of Representatives. MARIAN EVELYN DAVIS A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Gamma Sorority. MATTHEW DAVISON, JR. L.L.B. Flint, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi (Yale); Phi Delta Phi; Barristers; Treasurer, Senior Law Class. RUTH CYLINDA DANCER . . A.B. Chelsea, Michigan EDWARD F. DANIELS . . A.B. Sweetser, Indiana Delta Tau Delta. GORDON T. DAUN . B.S. in E.E. Saull Ste. Marie, Michigan Phi AIu Delta. ROBERT DICKINSON DAVIDSON A.B. Toledo, Ohio Chi Phi. GEORGE C. DAVIS B.S. in Mech. E. Detroit, Michigan A. S. M. E. JAMES VERNOR DAVIS . B.S. Crosse lie, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Michigan Daily (i) (2) (3), Summer (2). WAYNE EDWARD DAVIS . M.B.A. Jackson, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM HAROLD DAWE!|B.S. in Ed. I ' ulcan, Michigan Forty-eight m ich i ga nensian 1931 PORTER V. DAWLEY A.B. Westminster, Massachusetts Alpha Delta I ' M. ARTHUR W. DECKER Flint. Mic Beta Theta Pi. KI.EAXOR LOUISE DELO A.B. and M.B.A. Elmira, New York Kappa Delta; Cap and Gown Committee; Junior Girls ' Play. DORIS. ILEEN DENSMORE . A.B. Mason, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Vice-President Class in 1928-29; Treasurer of Pan- Hellenic Ball ' 29. ELLIOTT JOHNSTONE DENT, JR. B.S. in Civil Eng. fort Humphrey, 1 ' irginia MILLARD B. DEUTSCH . . B.S. South Bend, Indiana Sigma Alpha Mu; Gargoyle (i) (2); Advertising Manager (3); J-Hop Committee; Senior Ball Committee. ITA BELLE DEVINE . B.M. Gaylord, Michigan Delta Omicron; Choral Union. JULIUS L. DEZELSKY B.S. in Kcl. Saginaw, Michigan Baseball (3) (4). LUCII.E EVELYN DEBOE . . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook Building; Hockey; Basketball (3). MOVER PAUL DEHAAS B.S.E. in E.E. Fremont, Michigan Olivet College 1927-28, 1928-29. WILLIAM H. DEXLER B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan Trigon; Architon (4); Class Secre- tary (4); Union Opera (2); Sophomore Prom Committee (2). GEORGINA R. DENSMORE A.B. in Kd. Marrjuette, Michigan Betsy Barbour House; Pi Lambda Theta; Junior Girls ' Play; Choral L ' nion. ALBERT J. DsRuiTER . B.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan IRENE ERMA DEVIXE Gaylord, Michigan A.B. HAROLD G. DEVRIES . M.D. Holland, Michigan Phi Chi. ARJAN SINGH DHILLON B.S. in C.E. Punjah, India Cosmopolitan Club. Forty-nine LEWIS MILTON DICKENS D.D.S. Detroit, Mich iga n Delta Tau Delta; Psi Omega; Class Treasurer (5). LAWRENCE D. DICKEY M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Phi; Phi Rho Sigma; The Victor Vaughn Society. PHYLLIS DORTHY DICHL A.B. Alpha Gamma Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Board of Representatives (2) (3). REED O. DINGMAN D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Psi Omega; Ping Pang (2), Presi- dent (2); A.B., 1928. ROBERT L. DIXON, JR. M.B.A. Lapeer, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon; Business Administration (4); Secretary Busi- ness Administration Society (4); Vice- President Business Administration Class (4) (5); Michigan Union Opera (4)- JOHN McCoRMiCK DOBBIN . A.B. State Center, Iowa Delta Tau Delta; Secretary of Interfraternity Council. ROBERT P. DOCKERAY L.L.B. Rock ford, Michigan Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Rho. HAROLD THERON DONAHUE M.D. Caro, Michigan u Sigma Nu; Wrestling (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). JOH.N W. DICKEY B.S. in Ch.K. Ann Arbor. Michigan Phi Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sistma; A. I. Ch. K. GEORGE BEAKES DICKENSON . B.S. Middletoivn. Sew York Delta Upsilon; Druids; Michigan- cnsian (i) (2) (3), Organization Manager (3); Baseball (i); Fencing Manager; S. C. A. Cabinet (4). ALBERT W. DIMMERS L.L.B. Ilillsdale, Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Delta. STEPHEN HENRY DINIUS . A.B. Roanoke, Indiana Kappa Sigma; Chairman Cap and Gowns Committee. HENRY MARIAN DLUGOLF.NSKI A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Sigma Delta Pi. FRED. I. DOBSON, JR. M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan A.B., 1929. HELEN LOUISE DOMINE . A.B. Pasadena, California Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Wyvern; Mortarboard; Daily (i) (2) (3); Interclass Hockey (i) (2) (3) (4); President W. A. A. " CARL AUGUST DONNEK A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Beta Sigma Psi; Cross Country and Track (2); Deutscher Verein; Freshman Cross Country and Track. michiganensian 1931 ALHKRT F. Doxoiin: A.B. Cortland, AVer Turk Delta Sigma Rho; Druids; J-Hop Committee (3); President Michigan Union (4); Debating; Alpha Xu; Oratorical Association (3); Varsity Debate (3); Student Council (4); Senate in Control Student Affairs (4). THOMAS OI.NEY DOKRAXCK Cold " .t ' att ' r, Michigan Tuomy Hills Gas Station (4). JAMKS 11. DOUGLAS . B.S. in F..K. Jnplin, Mi.i.fuiiri AKI.INK Dow Ann .jrbor, Michigan A.B. RAYMOND EDGAR DOYLE Portage, Pennsylv Law Club. MERRILL H. DRAPER A.B. Plymouth, Michigan DONALD G. DRESSELHOUSE A.B. Manchester, Michigan Alpha Kpsilon Mu; Varsity Band (i) (2) (3) (4). IRENE E. DRUEKE B.S. in Arch. Grand Rapids, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Wyvern; ' Ensian (2); Fresh- man Pageant; Sophomore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play. KENNETH W. DORAN . A.B. Oivosso, Michiga n RAYMOND RICHARD DOUD . A.B. Mackinac Island, Michigan F.VELYN CHARLOTTE DOUGLASS A.B. Dftroit, Michigan CHARLES RICHARD DOYLE M.D. Lansing, Michigan . lplia F.psilon Mu; Chairman Invitation Committee. A. J. DRAKE LEO FRANK DRAVELING B.S. in Ed. ' or Huron, Michigan Sigma Delta Psi; Physical Educa- tion Club; Football (2) (3) (4); " M " Club. MILDRED ALMA DKINKAUS M.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Zeta; Mu Phi Kpsilon; Junior Girls ' Play; Treasurer of University Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4); Choral Union (3) (4). DAVID HICKMAN DROMMOND B.S. Riverton, Wyoming Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi F.ta Sigma. m ich i ga nensian 1931 JENNIE VAN A. DRUMMOXD . B.S. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Lambda Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta. RUSSELL E. DUNN B.S. in M.E. Coxsackie, New York Hermitage; Alpha Tan Sigma; Michigan Technic Business Manager 1929-30. MARGARET R. DURST Keyser, West Virginia Pi Beta Phi. MARION F.RNA DUSSE . A.B. Ml. Clemens, Michigan Helen Newberry Residence; Mich- iganensian (2); Student Directory (2); Choral Union (2). CATHERINE DziUREWicz . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Sigma. HAROLD NELSON EASTMAN Ashtabula, Ohio A.B. HELEN JOY EBERLY . A.B. Three Rivers, Michigan Helen Newberry; funior Girls ' Play. ABE JAMES EDELSTEIN . . A.B. Nanty-Glo, Pennsylvania Tau Epsilon Phi. ROBERTA Duxi.op Ditlulh, Minnesota Betsv Harbour. JOSEPH RAYMOND DrxwEi.i. D.D.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Acacia Fraternity; University of Michigan Glee Club. GEORGE A. DUSENBURY A.B. orlhri!l(, Michigan Chi Psi; Michigamua; Sphinx; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Michiganensian Managing Editor. CHAS. C. DYBVIG B.S. in Aero. Eng. Detroit, Michigan Trigon. IARGARET H. EAMAX . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Wyvern Society; Freshman Pageant Co.; Freshman Spread Co.; Hockey (i) (2); Basketball (i); Secretary W. A. A. (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Chairman Junior Girls ' Play Co. HAMILTON PRATT EASTON Pontiac, Michigan Choral Union (4). A.B. DEAN HOLLAND ECHOLS Milwaukee, Wisconsin Delta Phi; Nu Sigma Nu. M.D. MARIE EDINGTON . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Junior Girls ' Plav. m ich i ga nensia n 1931 DOUGLAS LriRoY EDWARDS . A.B. Muskegon, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Daily (i) (2); Gargoyle (3) (4); Alplia Nu (i) (2) (3). RICHARD A. EDWARDS B.S. in Geol. Niagara Falls, New York Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ELINOR GERTRUDE EGGLF.STON A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Alpha Phi; ' Ensian; Sophomore Circus. MAXWELL EHRLICH . M.D. Bayonne, New Jersey Phi Lambda Kappa. SVEN A. EKLUXD . B.S. in Ed. Ishpeming, Michigan Education Club. CECIL BYRNE ELLIS, JR. A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan A. E. M.; Phi Kappa Phi; Varsity Band (2) (3) (4). HAZEL EVELYN ELOWSKY R.N. Rogers City, Michigan Couzens Hall. BERXICE MARIE EXDLICH A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Zeta; Hockey; Baseball (2); Cercle Francais (3); Freshman Pag- eant; Sophomore Circus; Junior Girls ' Hay. MARION EDWARDS . A.B. .Inn Arbor, Michigan BESSIE VAI.BORG EGELAND . M.B.A. Chatham, Ontario VIRGINIA EIIRIIEART . . R.N. Detroit, Michigan Couzens Hall. LAURENCE B. EINFELDT . B.S. in Mech. Eng. Detroit, Michigan EDWARD BROOKS ELIEZER . A.B. . . ' Boden, Indiana Phi Beta Delta. RUTH CAROLYN ELLIS A.B. Lansing, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; ' Ensian Lower Business (3); Glee Club (4); Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Circus. WILLIAM M. EMERY . A.B., J.D. Paola, Kansas Delta Sigma Phi; Lawyers Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Law Review; Vice- President (3). CARL SIMPSON ENGEL A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi. JEROME WILBUR F.NGLE A. 15. Yonkers, New York MILDRED G. F.RICSON A.B. in Kd. Yonkers, New York Mosher Hall; Glee Club (3) (4); Choral Union (4). VlXAN VOORHEES F.SSELSTYX A.I!, in Kd. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma. JOSEPHINE A. KTTINGER A.B. in Kd. Detroit, Michigan Betsv Barbonr House. MADELYX KVANS R.X. Linden, Michigan Conxens Hall. MILDRED ADELL KVERY A.B. Brooklyn, Michigan Martha Cook Building. FRANCES BURXIECE FALLIS A.B. St. frauds, Kansas Martha Cook Building; Sisrma Alpha Iota; President Sigma Alpha lota; Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Union. ROBERT KRWIN FARMER L.I,.B. Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Barristers. ]oiix KRVIX KXGLISH . A.B. Van Wen, Ohio DEAX ARTIICK KSI.IXO . . . . Lead, South Dakota Alpha Sigma Phi; Judiciary Com- mittee Interfraternity Council; Chair- man Invit. Comm. Lit. ALICE CHARLOTTE KSTABROOK A.B. Detroit, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha; Junior Girls ' Play; Choral Union; Pegasus (i) (2) (3) ' (4). ARETAS A. ELIZABETH KVANS B.S. Metropolis, Illinois Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (i); Choral Union (4). FREDERICK C. KVERETT B.S. in F..K. Delta, Ohio 1 lerrnitage. MARIE KUI.EVVATZ FACHNLE B.M. Detroit, Michigan Deutcher " erein. NICHOLAS DAXIEL FARKAS L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan LESLIE MATRICE FARR A. 15. .Inn .Irbur, Michigan michiganensian 1931 HKNRV JACOH FAUL . . M.D. Evansvillt ' , Indiana Sigma Phi Kpsilon; Nu Sigma Nu. MARGARET ETHEL FAX . A.B. Escanaba. Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Junior Girls ' Play. LUCILLE W. FELDKAMP . . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan OAII NORMAN FELDMAN . A.B. Holyoke, Massachusetts Freshman Track, Numerals (i). RICHARD K. FELIX B.S. in C.E. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania A. S. C. K. DONALD WALLACE FERGUSON A.B. Lib. Science Detroit, Michigan ROBERT KIEFER FEUSTE . A.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Phi Eta Sigma. KATHLEEN ELIZABETH FINCH . A.B. Otvosso, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. EM I k FREDERICK HOWARD FAUST . A.B. Pontiac, Michigan Theta Chi; Michiganensian (i) (2); Michigan Union Underclass Com- mittee (2). HARRY FEINBERG . . M.D. Bayonne, New Jersey NATHANIEL L. FELDMAN B.S., M.D. Detroit, Michigan ROBERT. J. FELDMAN . A.B. New York, New York Pi Lambda Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily (i) (2) (3). MARION MADELIENE FERENCY A.B. Detroit, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha; Junior Girls ' Play. GRAYCE A. FERRY B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan SAMUEL ALBERT FIEGEI. . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Beta Pi; Gargoyle (i) (2) (3). ROBERT E. FINCH . L.1..B. Owosso, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Michigan Law Review, Secretary (i). Fifty-five MARIE C. FINGERLE . A.B. in Kd. Ann Arbor, Michigan Zeta Tan Alpha. KDWIN LESTER FISH Detroit, Michigan DAVID C. FINLEY Highland Park, Michigan Theta Delta Chi. A.B. YELMA FISHER . R.X. Elkhart, Indiana Couzens Hall. VINCENT F.ARI. FISCHER M.D. Rochester, New York Theta Kappa Psi. PAUL J. FLEISCHAUER Dayton, Ohio Sigma Chi; Delta Theta Phi. BERTHA CYRENA FLO . . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota Musical Society. GREGORY GEORGE FLORIDIS M.D. Dayton, Ohio Hellenic Society; President of Hellenic Society. ELIZABETH ALICE FORD A.B. in F.d. Brooklyn, Michigan Pi Lambda Theta; Choral Union (3). T. R. FORTSON B.S. in M.F.. Montgomery, Alabama Omega Psi Phi; ' l. B. P. O. F. W. CHARLES E. FLAHIE B.S. in M.F.. Toledo, Ohio Michigan Technic (1927) (i); Stu- dent Assistant, Mechanical Engi- neering. MARTIN J. FLEISHMAN . A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Kappa Nu; Intramural Manager (0 (2) (3)- SPENCEY C. FLO M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Kappa Sigma; Phi Beta Pi. M. G. FONTANA B.S. in Ch.E. Iron Mountain, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; President A. E. Ch. E. (Student Branch). FRANKLIN CAWLEY FORSYTHE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha u, First Year Law. CARROLL C. FOSTER . A.B. Crass Lake, Michigan Pi Kappa Phi. Fifty-six micrn ga nensian 1931 MARTHA LAMAR FOSTER R.N., B.S. Klkkart, Indiana Alpha Delta Pi; Freshmen Pageant d). STUART L. FORSYTH . B.S. in M.I ' ' .. Dayison, Michigan Theta Xi; Aeronautical Society. CHARLES J. Fox A.B. Port Huron, Michigan II. LEONARD Fox . B.S. in M.K. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. K. FLORENCE FRANDSEN Hastings, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; Michipan- ensian (i) (2) (3) (4); Pan-Hellenic Ball Committee (3). RUTH G. FRAXTZ Rig Rapids, Michigan AI.HERT LEE FREEMAN B.M. in Ed. .Inn Arbor, Michigan Alpha F.psilon Mu (2) (3); Band (i) (2) (3) (4); President Senior Music Class (4); President Alpha F.psilon Mu (4); Vice-President Band (3); President Band (4); Assistant Conductor Band (4). FLORENCE MARGARET FKEXCII Escanaba, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Junior Girls ' Play (3). MARY ELIZABETH FOSTER . A.B. Newberry, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Junior Girls ' Plav. WILLIAM H. FOUCH B.S. in Aero.Eng. Kalama ' -oo, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Triangle; Scabbard and Blade; Technic, Second Year; Treasurer Junior Engineers. GORDON EDWARD Fox B.S.M., I.E. Detroit, Michigan Student Branch; A. S. M. E. and S. I. E. (4) (5). JOSEPH L. FRADKIX Detroit, bli M.B.A. FLORENCE K. FRANKEL J.D. Chicago, Illinois Alpha Epsilon Phi; Kappa Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Delta Phi; Law Review; A.B., University of Illinois. ETHELYN MARIE FREDERICK B.S. in Decorative Design Batlle Crcfk, Michigan Alpha Alpha Gamma (Architect- ural); Architectural Society. LEO HERBERT FREIBURGER Fort Wayne, Indiana Zeta Beta Tau. A.B. JOHN WATERS FRENCH Chicago, Illinois Alpha Sigma Phi. A.B. Fifty-seven mich iganensian 1931 LEONARD SAMUEL FRIEDMAN A.B. Chicago, Illinois Pi Lambda Phi; " M " Club; Fenc- ing (2) (3) (4). XAXCY HELEN FROHNE A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Beta Phi. RICHARD A. FURNISS B.S. in M.K. Battle Creek, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Michig- aumua; Tail Beta Pi; Triangles; Music Chairman; 1931 J-Hop Com- mittee; Assistant Manager Track (3); Wrestling (i); Class Secretary (2); Alpha Nu; A. S. M. E.; Vice-Presi- dent, Student Council (4). TOHN M. GALBRAITH M.D. Webberville, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Galen Soc- iety; Vice-President ' 28; Chairman Executive Committee ' 30. LOLTSE III GANIARD A.B. in Ed. Ml. Pleasant, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Theta; President Pi Lambda Theta 1930-31. SAMVF.L E. GAWNF. . J.D. l.akeu ' ood, Ohio Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi: Law Review; Barristers; Basketball; Base- ball; Clas s President (5). MARION HELEN GEISLER Dent. Hyg. Detroit, Michigan DIMITRUS GERDAN B.S.M.E., I.E. Highland Park, Michigan Soph. Prom Committee; Freshman Track; Cross Country; Golf (i); Student Member A. S. .VI. E.; S. I. E. I GORDON R. I ' RITOIT B.S in Aero. Detroit, Michigan Theta Delta Chi. MAX II. FRUHAUF . J.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Ccrcle Francais, Treasurer (3), Presi- dent (4); Law Review (6). VIRGINIA GAGE A.B. Betsy Barbour House; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tail Alpha. HARRY R. GAMRATH B.S. in Chcm. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Kappa Phi. WILLIAM A. GARRISON A.Ji. Kalamazoo, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Sphinx; Druids; Baseball; Treasurer of Class (i); President of Class (3). HELEN RUTH GAY A.B. Topeka, Indiana Alpha Omicron Pi; [unior Girls ' Play. WILLIAM CHARLES GENTRY A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; Sphinx; Druid; Michigan Daily (i) U) (3). NORMAN H. GERDBECK Dentistry Ann Arbor, Michigan Fiftv-eight m ich jga nensian 1931 BENJAMIN- S. GERSO.N . . A.B. Montgomery, Alabama eta Beta Tan; Class Kinance Committee (2) (3). ROY R. GETTICL Sfbewaing, Michigan Phi Kappa Tan; Phi Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. CONRAD WILLIAM GII.SEN A. 15. Superior, Ytro ;:. ;; Sigma Pi. JOSEPH PETER GILDING M.D. Vicksburg, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi. OLIVIA GILKEY . B.M. in Ed. Chickarha, Oklahoma Kappa Alpha Theta; Mu Phi F.psilon; Choral Union. MARY JANE DEWErGiLt B.A. in Ed. Minol, AV. - A Dakota HENRY J. GILMARTIN . B.S. in C.I ' !. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi; Triangle (3); A. S. C. E. (4); Engineering Council (3) (4). ELLA LOUISE GIL.MORE R.N. Highland Park, Michigan Scalpel Secretary (3); Choral Club (2) (3); Dramatics (2) (3); Student Council (i) (2); Outing Club (i) (2) (3). RICHARD C. GERSTENBERG A.B. Mohawk, New York Alpha Kappa Psi. LORETTA MARGARET GIBBONS A.B. Muiinii ' . Michigan JOHN EMERSON GILBERT A.B. Jackson, Michigan Sigma Nu. I.ERoY WETHERAI.L GILGF.R M.B.A. Otsego, Michigan Business Ad Cluli (4); Economics Club (4) (5). KARTAR SINCII (Jn.i. li.S.I 1 ' .. in C.E. Punjab, India A. I. Ch. E. KIRHY M. GILLETTE . A.B. .V Arbor, Michigan Alpha Nn; Kappa Phi Sigma. CATHERINE ISABEL GII.MORE A.B. Highland l ark, Michigan Martha Cook Building; Costume Committee of Junior Girls ' Play. MARION I.. GIMMY A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Vvern; Mortar Board; Senior Society; junior Editor, Michigan- ensian (3); Intramural Manager of V. A. A. (4); Junior Girls ' Play. Fifty-nine michiganensian 1931 WILLIAM 11. GITMAN Dayton, Ohio A.B. MAURICE GLASIER Detroit, Michigan A.B. PHILIP J. GLENNIE Alpena, Michigan A. 15. HAROLD KRANCIS GLOCHESKI D.D.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Psi Omega; Athletic Committee. KENNETH CHARLES GODSHALK Muskegon, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. A.B. ANNA GOLDBERG A.B. Falmouth, Kentucky Phi Sigma Sigma; Athena (i) (2) (3); Daily Business (i) (2) (3); Choral Union (4); Kreshman Pageant; Soph. Circus; Senior Class Committee. LAWRENCE C. GOLDBERG Cincinnati, Ohio Phi Delta Epsilon; A.B. M.D. JEROME GOLDMAN . A.B. Newark, New Jersey Phi Sigma Delta; Gargoyle (2) (3). HARRY V. GTELSTEEN B.S. in Arch. Minowiintf, M ichigan Architectural Society (i) (2) (3) (4); Studio Club (3). THELMA MARGARKT GLEASON A.B. Way nf, ,-;e York Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi. F.ARL THOMAS GLOCHESKI L.L.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa; Law Secre- tary (3). BERNARD Louis GLUCKMAN Brooklyn, AVer York Phi Kappa Phi. A.B. RUTH ELIZABETH GODWIN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Mosher-Jordan; Junior Girls ' Play Committee (3); Pegasus. ARTHUR GOLDBERG Detroit, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa. SAMUEL DAVID GOLDBERG Youngsto:vn, Ohio Sigma Alpha Mu; Gargoyle (i) (2); Picture Committee (4). JACK TUMPSON GOLDSMITH A.B. Connellsvillf, Pennsylvania Pi Lambda Phi; Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4); Varsity Cheer Leader (3); Varsity Gymnastic Team (4). michiganensian 1931 Louis S. GOLDSTEIN M.I)., B.S. Yonkers. . w York Phi Lambda Kappa. LANVREXCE M. GOODSPEED A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Tlicta Clii; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Chairman Senior Sing Committee; Manager Varsity Glee Club; Vice- President A. K. ' M. MAI-RICE DAVE GOLLMAX Detroit, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa. M.I). Louis Roos GO.MBERG L.L.B. Duhith, Minnesota DOXALD R. GORDOX A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan GLENN D. GOSLIXG A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi; Le Cercle Francais. JOHN RODGER Gow A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau. BERNARD JOSEPH GRAHAM M.I). Alma, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa. KDWARD H. GOODMAN, JR. M.B.A. Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Nil of Kappa Phi Sigma; Vice-President of Michigan Union. KARL NELSON GOODYEAR L.L.B. Toledo, Ohio Sigma Delta Kappa. STEPHEN KDWARD GO.MHAR L.L.B. Throop, Pennsylvania DONALD A. GORDON . M.I). ' Birmingham, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Nu Sigma Nu. ROBERT DOUGLAS GORDON . A.B. Washington, D. C. Sigma Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Kappa Phi; Druids; Phi Kta Sigma; Fencing (i) (2) (3), Captain (4); Soph Prom Committee; Military Ball Committee. ARTHUR Louis GOULSON . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Kappa Nu; Delta Sigma Rho; Debating Team 1930. FRANCIS C. GRABON . A.B. Detroit, Michigan DONALD VERNOX GRAHAM Crastvell, Michigan A.B. RALPH M. GRANT B.S. in Forestry Detroit, Michigan Les Voyageurs; Forestry Club; Phi Sigma; Business Manager " Mich. Forester " ; President Junior Forestry Class. CARL OTTO GRASSL A.B. Mtnomintt, Michigan Botanical Journal Club. DENZIL CURTIS GRAY . D.D.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Xi Psi Phi; Vice-President (3). BENJAMIN BAILEY GREENBERG M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa. L. A. GREENBLATT . . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan JEAN CAROLINE GREIG . Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook Building. A.B. LUCILLE S. GROENVEI.D A.B. in Ed. Milwaukee, Wisconsin LUCILLE BETTY GROSSMAN School of Music Corpus Chrisli, Texas Alpha F.psilon Phi; Senior Picture Committee; Choral Union. Louis FREDERIC GUNDERMAN A.B. Flint, Michigan ' Alpha Kappa Psi. WAYNE G. GRAYBURN D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. LOUISE HELEN GKEENHKRG A.B. Chart erni, Pennsylvania Alpha I ' .psilon Phi; Junior Girls ' Play. WlLLOVGHBY KlJWIX CiRKENF. Rtiyal Oak, Michigan Hermitage; Daily; " Mu " Dramat- ics. KMILY GEORGINK GRIMES A.B. Detroit, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi (4); Michigan Daily (3) (4); Michigancnsian (3) (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (i); League Theater Group (4); Pegasus (l) (2) (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play Committee (3); Mimes Review Committee (4). PETRONELLA GROENEVELD A.B. in I ' .d. Milwaukee. Wisconsin MORRIS GKOYKRMAN, JR. Rochester, Ntte York Sigma Chi; Michigan Daily. A.B. CLAUDE M. GUNN B.S. in Arch. S . Joseph, Missouri Phi Kappa; Tau Sigma Delta; Architon; Class President (2) (4); Architectural Student Council (3); Treasurer Architectural Society (4). B m ich iga nensia n 1931 FRANCES GTNNERSON Oral Hygiene ( ' a! a minis. Oh in Kappa Delta; President, Dental I lygienists. DOROTHY BEI.I.K GUTEKUNST .Inn Arbor, Michigan KEITH BARNARD HACKETT A. 15. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho; President Junior Business Administration Class ' }O- ' 3 I. MARY B. HAGAMAN A.B. in Kd. Brown City, Michigan Martha Cook Building. CHARLES THEODORE HAGERSTROM B.S. in Arch. Gary, Indiana Tau Sigma Delta; Class Secretary (3). PAULINA H. HALE A.B. in Kd. Ann Arbor, Michigan Vice-President Junior Class in Education. FOSTER A. HALL B.S. in Aero, and Mech. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Pi; Triangle; A. S. M. ! ' .. (Student); Football (2); Basketball HENRY CLEON HALSTED Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha. CARL GUSSIN Detroit, Michigan L.L.B. FRANK A. HAAG B.S. in Buflalo, ftv York Sigma Phi " ; A. S. M. F..; Scalp and Blade. MATHEW CARL HADDON B.S. in Aero. Ene. Holly, Michigan Triangle; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Student Council ' 30. Treasurer ' 31; Research Assistant in Aeronautical Engineering. NELL I IAGEDORN . B.S. in Phys.Ed. Montgomery, Alabama JI ' NK ANNE HAKES Kiifalo, New York Alpha Chi Omega. A.B. DOROTHY VIRGINIA HALL . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Omicron Pi; Junior Girls ' Play. DOROTHY HALLIDAY . A.B. Chappaqua, New York Kappa Kappa Gamma; Choral Union (3) (4); Cercle Francais (3); Athens (3); Oratorical Board (3). KASPER H. HALVERSON A.B. Sioux Falls, South Dakota Chi Phi; Sphinx; Michigaumua; Friars: Michigan Daily (l) (2) (3) (4), Local Advertising Manager (3), .Wt. Business Manager (4); Advisory Chairman Junior Class; Advisory Committee Senior Class; Permanent Secretary of Graduating Classes. Sixty-three michiganensian 1931 GEORGE REGINALD HAMILTON Gary, Indiana Chi Psi; Michigan Daily (2) (3). EDWARD ). NA.MMKR B.S. in Ch.K. Ponti K-, .Michigan Vulcan; Tennis ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, Captain ' 30. EDWIN JOHX HAMMER B.S. in Med. Detroit, Michigan Siema Zeta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Sophomore Prom. Committee (2); Michigan Daily, Business (i) (2). WALTER W. HAMMOND, JR. M.D. Palmerton, Pennsylvania Delta Sigma Phi; Theta Kappa Psi. WlLLIAM HoLMAN HANNING . A.B. Dayton, Ohio Phi Delta Theta; Assistant Man- ager of Interscholastic Committee (3). [ANI-T DICKSON HANKINSON Ypsilanti, Michigan Betsy Barbour House. A.B. MARGARET WILLIAMS HAPGOOD A.B. Cambridge, Massachusetts Collegiate Sorosis; Daily (4); Mi- mes; Sophomore Circus; Costumes Chairman, Junior Girls ' Play. KILE CLINTON HARUESTY Paulding, Ohio Xu Sigma Nu. M.D. MARK HENRY HARRINGTON- . J.D. Pontiac, Michigan Michigan Law Review. HELEN GERALDINE HAMMOND B.S. in Phys.Kd. Detroit, Michigan Moshcr-Jordan Hall; Women ' s Education Club; W ' omen ' s Athletic Association; Hockey; Basketball; Ath- letic Comm. for Jordan Hall. LILLIAN GRACE HANNIC; .lima, Michigan Choral Club (2). R.X. RALPH T. HANNON . A.B. Buffalo, New York WALTER JACOB HANSEN A.B. Ludington, Michigan KOMURIA ALBERT HARDEN M.D. Detroit, Michigan Omega Psi Phi (i) (2) (3) (4); Xegro-Caucasian Club (i) (2) (3) (4). Louis M. HARLEY Detroit, Michigan M.D. BRADLEY MASON HARRIS M.D. Ypsilanti, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; A.B. Sixty-four MARGARET WINIFRED HARRIS . A.B. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Xi Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Black Quill; Daily (3); Summer Daily (2); President Theta Sigma Phi; Secretary-Treasurer, Black Quill; Publicity Committee, Junior Girls ' Play. WILLIAM H. HARRIS B.S. in Aero. Parsons, Kansas Theta Chi; President University of Michigan Glider Section ' ig- ' o- ' ji. JOHN JULIAN HARRISON . M.D. Napoleon, Ohio Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Baseball (i) (2) (3); Golf Squad (4). JAMES KIRTLAND HARSCH . M.B.A. Toledo, Ohio Adelphi. ROBERT G. HARTWICK B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan Beta Theta Pi; Architon; Fresh- man Treasurer Architectural Society Treasurer; Senior Picture Committee. ELIZABETH JOYCE HASCALL Birmingham, Michigan Betsy Barbour House. A.B. JOHN BRUSH HATCHER M.S. in For. Columbus, Ohio Phi Kappa Psi. RALPH EUGENE HATFIELD . M.D. Cincinnati, Ohio Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Alpha Kappa Kappa. ROBERT MILES HARRIS Pelee Island, Ontario GILBERT N. HARRISON . . A.B. Brownwood, Texas Sigma Chi. DALE THERAN HARROUN B.S. in C.E. Toledo, Ohio Phi Mu Delta; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. FRANK HARTLEY . . . A.B. Munith, Michigan S. C. A. (3). LAWRENCE EDWARD HARTWIO A.B. Escanaba, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Rho; Oratorical Board, Treasurer (2), Vice-President (3), President (4); Speaker of Adelphi (2); Varsity Debating Team (i) (2) (3). MARIAN HASNESS . . R.N. Jackson, Michigan Couzens Hall; Bridge Club (2) (3); Outing Club (i) (2) (3); Basketball (2); Archery (2); Dramatic (i) (2); Student Forum (i). NORMAN GIRAUD HATCHMAN . A.B. Bridgeport, Connecticut MELVIN E. HATHAWAY B.S. in Aero. Eng. Saginaw, Michigan Sixt -fae michiganensian 1931 HENRY M. HAUBEIL B.S. in K.K. Buffalo, New York A. I. E. E. (3) (4). I. JEROME HAUSER . M.D. Flint, Michigan Phi Delta Epsilon; Chairman Exec- utive Committee " 31. MORTIMER H. HAWKINS B.S. of Arch. Elgin, Illinois Beta Theta Pi; Architon, President (4); Tau Sigma Delta; Architectural Society Treasurer (3); Manager Cross Country (4). KATHERINE M. HAWLEY A.B. Ludington, Michigan JAMES D. HAYDEN B.S. in Phar. Ann Arbor, Michigan Pi Kappa Phi, Treasurer (i), Vice- President (i), President (i). RAYMOND LEWIS HAYES A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Omega Psi Phi. MARGARET D. HEALD A.B. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan PIERRE VICTOR HEFTLER B.S. in K.E. Detroit, Michigan A. A., Dartmouth College 1931; Phi Beta Kappa. EDITH ELLEN HAUGHEY A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Martha Cook Building. JAMES E. HAWKINS . M.D. Flint, Michig an AUDREY M. HAVER B.M. in Ed. Yonkers, New York Mu Phi Epsilon. LELIA M. HAWLEY B.M. in Music Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota (3) (4); Choral Union (3) (4); Kappa Phi (3) (4). NYOLR. HAYES . . B.S. in. Ed. Wyandotte, Michigan Phi Epsilon Kappa; Physical Educa- tion Club; " B " Team Football; A. M. A. GEORGE ARTHUR HAYS . A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Lambda. ERNEST THEODORE HEFFER . A.B. Brooklyn, New York Phi Sigma Delta. CARL ELTON HEGLUND A.B. in Arch. Jackson, Michigan m ich iqa nensian 1931 KENNETH A. C. HEITMAXX Detroit, Michigan Hermitage. A.B. DAVID BILL HEMPSTEAD, JR. A.]?. Zeta Psi; Mimes; Daily (2); Mich- igan Opera (l) (3). MAX CHESTER HENDERSON A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. MARGUERITE HENRY B.M. in Music Chegrin Falls, Ohio Chi Omega; Mu Phi Epsilon; Summer Daily (2); Junior Girls ' Plav; Music Committee (3); Ba .aar (3). ' JEAN ESTHER HERBERT Yale, Michigan A.B. FRANCIS JOSEPH HERINGHAUS M.D. Ottawa, Ohio Theta Kappa Phi; Nu Sigma Nu; Galens. IRVING J. HERSHON . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega. HAROLD HELPER Detroit, Michigan L.L.B. MARGARET C. HENCKEL . L.L.B. East Cleveland, Ohio Chi Omega; Kappa Beta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Delta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho. HAROLD PORTER HENRY Sardinia, New York A.B. ROBERT E. HEUSEL El Paso, Te-xas A.B. ROBERT K. HERBST . B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Chi; Glider Club (3). EDWARD M. HERPOLSHEIMER A.B. in Bus. Ad. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Mu Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. EVA LORRAINE HESLING . A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Martha Cook Dormitory; Delta Sigma Rho; Black Quill; League House of Representatives (3); Presi- dent of Athena (3) (4); Athena; Choral Union; Varsity Debating (3) (4). JESSIE THARP HETHERINGTON A.B. Mishatvaka, Indiana Student Volunteer Group (i) (4). FREDERICK M. HEWITT B.S. Detroit, Michigan I michiganensian 1931 KATHRYN MARGARET HEYMAN A.B. Lansing, Michigan DAN WHITNEY HICKOX B.S.F. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Gamma Rho (i) (2) (3) (4); Scabbard and Blade (3) (4); Forestry Club (3) (4); 1st Lieutenant Scabbard and Blade. ARTHUR VV. HIGHFIELD. JR. . A.B. Duluth, Minnesota Phi Kappa Psi; Michigamua; Sphinx; Varsity Football Manager; Manager ' s " M " Club; Frairs. VAN E. HILLMAN Fenlon, Michigan A.B. WHITFIELD DODGE HILLYER A.B. Evanston, Illinois Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Sphinx; Druids; Frairs; Gargoyle (l) (2) (3) (4), Feature Editor (3), Exchange Kditor (4). HAROLD CLARENCE HICKMAN B.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Sigma Delta Psi. EDITH A. HIGBII: . A.B. .-fun Arbor, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. AI.DEX M. HIGHLEY. JR. B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor, hchigan Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma (l); Triangles (3); Assistant Track Manager (3); Chorus; Michigan Opera, " Rainbow ' s End " (2). JAMES CALEB HILLS . . A.B. Jackson, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon; Wrestling (2) (3) (4). WILLIAM DUNCAN HILTON A.B. Western Springs, Illinois Alpha Delta Phi. LEONARD EDMUND HIMLER . M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Chi. FRANCES ANNE HOCHBERG . B.A. Brooklyn, New York Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Kappa Rho. THOMAS JULIAN HODGSON " , JR. B.S. Smyrna, Delaware Triangle. ABEN HOEKMAN M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa. BURTON F.ARL HOFFMAN B.A. Oshkosh, Wisconsin Tau Kappa Kpsilon. DOROTHEA MARIE HOFFMEYER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Chi Omega. T I michiganensian 1931 GEORGE EDWIN HOFMEISTER A.B. Chancellor, South Dakota Chi Phi; Phi Eta Sigma d); Sphinx (3); Michigamua (4); Phi Kappa Phi (4); Phi Beta Kappa; Knars (4); -Michiganensian (i) (2) (3) (4). Advertising Manager (3), Business Manager (4); Chairman Class Pub- licity Committee (4); Chairman Class Finance Committee (3). GEORGK EDWARD HOLBROOK B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Triangles; President, Tau Beta Pi; Chairman Eng. Council; Chairman Sophomore Prom; Freshman Treas.; Secretary Junior Class. RUTH MARGARET HOLLISTER A.B. . tin Arbor, Michigan DANIEL V. HOLMES . A.B. Canton, Ohio Phi Delta Theta; Druids; Football. DAVID SCOTT HOOVER A.B. Taylorrille, Illinois Beta Theta Pi; Golf (i) (2) (3). JACK S. HoRWITCB Frtinkport, Michigan Michigan Daily Business (i) (2). KATIIERINK E. HOSLEY Oral Hygiene Unwell, Michigan RALPH HUNT HOUCHTON M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi (3) (4); Iota Alpha; Scabbard and Blade (3) (4); Vice-President, Society of Industrial Engineers; Member A. S. M. ] ' ..; S. A. K..S. I. E. (2) (3) (4). ELAINE HOGKNSON . A.B. llinsdale, Illinois Pi Beta Phi. RICHARD A. HOLLISTER . . B S. Ann Arbor, Michigan A. S. C. E. ARCHIE L. HOLLOVVAY, JR. B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan FREDERICK JOHN HOLTZ, JR. M.B.A. Crosse Point! Park, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Gamma Sigma. MIRIAM HOOTKINS . A.B. (irand Rapids, Michigan VIRGINIA Hosic . . A.B. Yonkers, New York Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha (3) (4); Michiganensian (2) (3); Freshman Pageant (i); Junior Girls ' Play (3). CLAUDE FRANKLIN HOUGH, JR. A.B. Muhaiie, Kansas Phi Delta Theta; Glee Club ' 31. JAMES C. HOUSTON . A.B. Jackson, Michigan Delta Lpsilon; Triangles; Treas- urer Inter-fraternity Council (4). michiganensian 1931 BERTHA HELEN HOWARD . B.A. Washington, D. C. Senior Society; Alpha Kappa Delta; Glee Club (2) (3) (4). JANE BAUGH HOWARD A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Alpha Phi; Vice-President Fresh- man Class ' 31; Junior Girls ' Play. HENRY SEYMOUR HOWARD A.B. fVaddington, New York Delta Sigma Pi; Kappa Phi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Football (i). ELBERT JEROME HOWELL Washington, D. C. Phi Mu Alpha; A. E. iM; Union Opera (2) (3); Choral Union (3) (4); Glee Club (2) (3) (4); University Symphony (2) (3) (4); President Glee Club (4). ' MARION MARJORIE HUBBARU A.B. Concord, Michigan Delta Omicron; President of Delta Omicron (4); Choral Union (i) (2) (3) (4); Freshman Glee Club; Soph. Circus. GARFIELD ROY HUBBLE Detroit, Michigan Kappa Phi Sigma. A.B. KATHRYN MARGARET HUGHES Muskegon, Michigan Martha Cook. A.B. SUSANNE JEANNE HUMBERT . A.B. New York, New York Helen Newberry Residence; French Play (2). ' r- ELIZABETH B. HOWARD . A.B. Pittsburgh, Pe nnsyhania Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Michiganensian (2); French Club (4). HARRIET HOWARD . A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Alpha Phi. KATHERIXE S. HOWE . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. BALDWIN PAO- " EI HUANG . B.S. Shanghai, China ROBERT M. HUBBARD B.S. Mobile, Alabama Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; A. I. Ch. E ; Finance Committee (4). EUGENE SNOW HUFF L.L.B. Saginaiv, Michigan Lawyers Club. CLARE CECIL HUGGETT . . A.B. St. Johns, Michigan Frosh Track (i). MALCOLM JANVIRIN HUME . A.B. Jackson, Michigan Sigma Nu; Druid; Tennis Manager. michiqanensian 1931 Dix HUMPHREY . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Phi; Michigan Daily (i) (2). TRYPHENA HUMPHREY . . M.D. Thompsonville, Michigan Alpha Kpsilon Iota. I.ouis ROBERT HURWITZ A.B. Sioux City, Iowa Phi Beta Delta; Oratorical Board; Treasurer of -Senior Class; Hillel Student Council. H HELEN FLORENCE HUMPHREY . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Helen Newberry; Phi Pi Phi; Mortarboard; Senior Society; Worn- ens League, Board of Directors (3) (4); Judiciary Council; Central Com- mittee; Freshman Pageant; Soph- omore Circus. RICHARD NOBLE HUMPHREYS . A.B. .Inn Arbor, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta; Comedy Club, President (4); Three French Plays. Ff AD ScHEWKET HuSSEIN ' I B.S. in Arch. Damascus, Arabia icc-President, Arab Students ' Union. NELLIE MARGARET HUTTON De troit, Michigan Martha Cook Building. A.B. JOHN O. INNES . A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Pi Kappa Alpha; Inlander; Chair- man Finance Committee (Freshman); Chairman Frosh Frolic Committee; Assistant Recording Secretary of Michigan Union. MARCUS F. IRWIN M.B.A. Constantine, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Class President (4); Business Administration Club (4) (5). JOSEPH E. ISEMAN Ithaca, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega. A.B. FRANCIS EUGENE JACKSON Monroe, Michigan Acacia; Adelphi (i) (2) (3) (4); Cap and Gown Committee (4); Varsity Glee Club (4); University of Michigan Band (2). FRANK AVERY INESON B.S.F. Waterbury, Connecticut Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Phi; Editor " Michigan Forester. " MAX JOSLYN IRLAND Grayling, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi. B.S. MAX MELVIN ISBERG Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Delta. ERNEST E. JACKMAN . B.S. in M.E. Adrian, Michigan Pi Kappa Phi; Varsity Band (2); Union Opera Orchestra (3). J. ORVILLE JACKSON Detroit, Michigan Delta Alpha Kpsilon. A.B. Seventy-one michiganensian 1931 WILLIS JACKSON Detroit, Michigan Omega Psi Phi. B.S, WILLIAM FRANCIS JACOBS M.F. Adrian, Michigan Chas. L. Pack Prize (4); Cosmo- politan Club, Treasurer (5); ice- President, Xegro-Caucasian Club (5); Forestry Club, Secretary (5). CLARKNCK BRKXNER JACOBS D.D.8. Detroit. .Michigan Phi I ' .ta Sicma (i). JOHN S. JACOBSEX B.S. in C.E. Reaver, Pen ns l?a n in . S. C. E. ANNA LOUISE JACOBUS Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. EVA MARY JAHR Dearborn, Michigan Athena. A.B. MARIE JAMESON Linden, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota. B.M. DOUGLAS JAMES JAMIESON D.D.S. Highland Park, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. JOEL ABNER JANNENGA B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; Chairman, Class Day Committee; A. S. M. K. (Mem- ber). AGXKS EUGENIA JOHNSON A.B. Balboa, Canal Zone Martha Cook (4); Alpha Lambda Delta (i); Athena (4); Cercle Francais (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (i); University Girls ' Glee Club (2); Choral Union (2); Freshman Pageant (i); Women ' s Educational Club (4). F ' .GNAR F.UGEXE JoHXSON Musktgon, Michigan ARTAXOUCHE B. JAMGOTCHIAN A.B. Armenia F. ILENE JANNENGA A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Black Quill (4). FRAXCIS JENNINGS CLYDE W. JOHNSON, JR. A.B Lawton, Michigan Scabbard and Blade; Phi Gamma; Michigan Tech. FLOYD RICHARD JOHNSON B.S. lialboa Heights, Canal ' . ' me Phi Eta Sigma; Theta Sigma Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Class Treas- urer (3); Architectural Society Coun- cil (4). michiqanensian 1931 G. LAWTON JOHNSON- 15. S. in M.K. Latvian, Michigan ' Triangles; Vulcans; Alpha Tan Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Michigan Technic (2) (3) (4); Class Treasurer (i) (2); Alpha Epsilon Mu; Varsity Band (i) (2) (3) (4). HOWARD A. JOHNSON MontagUf, M ic-ngnn Hermitage. A.B. 1 IAKOLD T. JOHNSON Obfrlin, Ohio LEONARD JOHN JOHNSON B.S. in M.K. Grnsse lie, Michigan FRANCES DEI.PHINE JOHNSTON A.B. Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Choral Union; Junior Girls ' Play. FREDERICK J. JOLLY B.S. in E.K. Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Kappa Nu; Donavan Scholar. CLIFFORD W. JONES B.S. in K.K. Campion, California JAMES FREDERICK JONES Youngstoarn, Ohio HAROLD MILNER JOHNSON B.S. Battle Creek, Michigan Round Table Club; Negro-Cau- casian Club. H. WEBSTER JOHNSON . Afuskfgon, Michigan Alpha Nu. A.B. IVAR C. JOHNSON . . D.D.S. nr;ray, Michigan Psi Omega, Treasurer (i ). Secre- tary (3). PHILIP RICHARD JOHNSON . M.D. Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Phi Chi. KUICK JOKI . . Ph.C. in Pharm. Ashlabula, Ohio Acacia Fraternity; Prescott Club, Treasurer (3); Craftsmen Club. CLEVOE DARL JONES B.S. in Math, and E.E. Detroit, Michigan Phi F.ta Sigma; Theta Beta Pi; A. i. ]:. K. HELEN SPRINGER JONI.S A.B. liatlle Creek, Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Wyvern; Mortar- board; icc-President of Women ' s League (4); General Chairman, Junior Girls ' Play (3). JAMES ROBERT JONES . Panna, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. D.D.S. Seventy-three IOHX EDWARD JONES B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan . S. M. E.; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Tau; Pi Sigma. ROBERT OLIVER JONES J.I). Youngstown, Ohio Law Review. LEWIS ' HEELING JONES M.D. Kostllt Park, Nezv Jersey Theta_Kappa Psi; Galens. VERONICA KATHERINE JORDAN A.B. IV. Lafayette, Indiana Kappa Alpha Theta; Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Union. MARY ANNE JOSLYX . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Junior Girls ' Play (3); Sophomore Circus (2). FRANCKS HELEN JOY . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan EARL DONAVAN JUILLERET . A.B. Harbor Springs, Michigan THOMAS G. JUSTICE . B.S. in Ed. Niagara Falls, New York Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Psi; Men ' s Physical Education Club; " B " Football ' (3) (4); " B " Basket- ball (3). WILLIAM F. KAHL . . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi; Secretary, Freshman Dental Class. PAVL D. KALACHOV B.S. in E.E Djarheiit, Russia ANDREW H. KALONICK B.S. in E.E Adena, Ohio RICHARD HENRY JUNG A.B. Sheboyga n. Wiscu n i ; Alpha Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Michigan Daily (i) (2). WILMA RUTH KAEMLEIN R.X. Mnnrof, Michigan Coux.ens Hall. WILMER F. KALLOCK B.S. in Ch.E Rochester, New York Alpha Chi Sigma. ILFRKD RAY KALBFLEISCII B.S. in C.E. Detroit, Michigan SHERMAN KAMENS A.B. Sugar Creek, Missouri Lawyers Club; Tau Epsilon Rho. michiganensian 1931 MARGUERITE KAMMER A.B. Detroit, Michigan HAROLD M. KARI.S L.I..B. Saginaw, Michigan I.awvcrs Club. LOUISE KARPINSKI . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Chi Omega; President, French Circle (4). I IKNRY J. KAMMERAAD D.D.S. Grand Haven, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. KASIMIR KARPINSKI . B.S. in Aero.E. B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; A. S. M. F..; Aero Society; Polonia Literary Circle. PAUL HARRISON KARR . I..L.B. Flint, Michigan Lawyers Club; Gamma F.ta Gam- ma; Barristers. CLAYTON HAYKS KASER D.D.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Hermitage; Psi Omega. DONALD L. KATZ B.S. in Ch.E. Chelsea, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. Ch. E. WILLIAM A. KATZ . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan HELEN PEARL KKFGEN . A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan JAMES MCDONNELL KEENAX D.D.S. Rutle, Montana Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Delta. HENRY JOSEPH KEIIOI: B.S.E., M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan CLIFFORD HENRY KEENE A.B. Buffalo, New York Scalp and Blade; Alpha Kappa Kappa. LUCY E. KEEGSTRA B.M. in Ed. Martha Cook Building; Mu Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; Choral Union. MARJORY ELIZABETH KEENER R.N. Swanton, Ohio Con ens Hall; Freshman Pageant. JULIUS M. KEHOE M.D. Barberton, Ohio m ich i ga nensian 1931 M. W. KEITH B.S. i Crandon, ll ' isconsin KATHARINE HANCOCK KEI.LOGC A. 15. West Lafayette, Indiana Kappa Alpha Theta; Rockford College (i) (2); Purdue (3). WINIFRED MAY KELLOGG B.S. in Highland Park, Michigan Ed. DOROTHY ESTELLE KEI.SEY . B.M. Oakland City, Indiana Delta Omicron; Secretary, Delta Omicron (4); Choral Union (3) (4). MARION HART KEMP Bad Axe, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Freshman Glee Club (i); University Girls ' Glee Club; Junior Girls ' Play (3). MARY JANE KEENAN . A.B. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Pi Beta Phi; Michigan Daily (3) (4); Woman ' s Business Mgt. (4); Junior Girls ' Play (3). WILFORU HERMAN KET . L.I..B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa; Track (2) (3) (4), Captain ' 29. WILLIAM DUXKIN KIMBI.E I..L.B. Independence, Kansas Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; A.B., University of Kan- sas, 1928. VIVA CLAIRE KEITH B.L.S. Skrtvtporl, Louisiana Phi Mu; B.A. at Ilollins College, Roanoke, Ya. YERL ' CHAS. KELLOGG A.B. Jettison. Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. ALEXANDER F. KELLY L.L.B. ll ' ashington, D. C. Delta Theta Phi; Barristers; Crease Dance Paper. RUTH LESLIE KELSEY A.B. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Freshman Pageant (i); Soph- omore Circus (2); Junior Girls ' Play (3); Michigan Daily (i) (2); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (i); University Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4). KARSTENS KENNEDY . A.B. Ironwood, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi; Cross Country (2) (3) (4). " HELEN MARIE KERWIN A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha; Treasurer of Junior Class; Senior Committee. JOHN LANE KEYKS A.B., M.D. ll ' inche.iter, Kentucky Phi Rho Sigma; Galen. W. PATTERSON KINDER D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. President (3). michiqa nensian 1931 DAVID LEE KINT, L.L.B. Ray City, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa. LYLE MELVIN KINNEY Pleasant Ridge, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau. ARNOLD J. KIRCH A.B. Rapid Rirer, Michigan Treasurer, Municipal Administra- tion Club. VICTOR f. KIRSCHNER A.B. Peebles, Ohio Kappa Nu; Adelphi; Soph Prom; J-Hop Committee; Varsity Band (2). JOHN G. KINGMA . M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa. EVERETT W. KIRBY . B.S. Oak Park, Illinois R. DEAN KIRK Flint, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda. A.B. LEONARD H. KLAASEN . B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan . S. M. E. SYLVIA RUTH KI.EIX A.B. in Kd. Cleveland, Ohio Phi Sigma Sigma; Gargoyle (i) (2) (3); Freshman Pageant; Soph- omore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play; Women ' s League Committee. GLADYS JULIET KLEIXHEKSEL M.D Holland, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Iota. ALBERT JAMES KLICK . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Nu; Senior Ball Committee. MILTON DAVID KI.IVANS . A.B. Youngstozvn, Ohio Sigma Alpha Mu; Gargoyle (2) (3), Lower Staff; Intramural Manager (i) ( 2 ) (3); Senior Intramural Manager; Manager ' s " M " Club. ADDISON EDWIN KI.OPHEL . A.B. Danville, Illinois Beta Theta Pi. BERNARD M. KLIVANS L.L.B Toledo, Ohio Lawvers Club. JAMES FLOYD KLOCK M.D. Daylona Beach, Florida Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Beta Pi; Freshman Track; Class Secre- tary (5). EDWIN RUDOLPH KLI ' SS . M.D. Oakland, California Auditing Committee, Senior Class. Seventy-seven michiganensian 1931 HAROLD LESTER KNAPP B.S. in C.E. Toledo, Ohio Phi Kappa Sigma. BERNICE HARRIET KNEE St. Joseph, Michigan Martha Cook. A.B. JOHN TOWN KNIGHT . . A.B. Santa Rita, New Mexico Louis F. KNOEPP A.B., M.D. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Sigma; Galens; Victor C. Vaughan Society; Gargoyle; Track ' 27, ' 28; " M " Club. PERCY E. KNUDSEN B.S. in Arch. Racine, Wisconsin Tau Sigma Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Architectural Society; President of Tan Sigma Delta; President of Archi- tectural Societv. HENRY P. KOOISTRA . M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa. EUNICE ELIZABETH KRAMER B.M. Holland, Michigan Delta Omicron; Choral Union (3) (4)- LOUISE ELIZABETH KRAUSS Marshall, Michigan R.N. THOMAS STEVENS KNAPP . A.B. Flint, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Gargoyle (4). DOROTHY ANN KNIGHT . A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; Mummers (3) (4)- DOROTHY EMILY KNOELK B.M.E. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Martha Cook; Sigma Alpha Tota; Assistant Treasurer S. A. I.; Choral Union; Pegasus; University Sym- phony Orchestra; Vice-President of Class (4). HAROLD H. KNUEBBE B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan LUCILLE B. KOENIGSBERG . A.B. Chicago, Illinois Publicity Committee, Archcsis Pro- gram ( 4); Western Reserve Univer- sity, Cleveland. SYDNEY HERMAN KORN . Manton, Michigan A.B. ELMER O. C. KRAUSE B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan Beta Sigma Psi; Adelphi. WILLIAM G. KRAUSS . B.S. in M.E. Marshall, Michigan Phi Delta Chi; A. S. M. E. IBM michiganensian 1931 CAROLYN KING KREAGER A.B. Grand Rapids, .Michigan Martha Cook; Junior Girls ' Play. STEPHANIE B. KROLL . B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Mosher }lall; House Treasurer; Council Member; Choral Union. BERNARD RROSNICK Ansonia, Connecticut A.B. MATILDA T. KRUGER . A.B. in Ed. Ilowell, .Michigan Le Cercle p ' rancaisjWomen ' s Educa- tion; Choral Union. ESTHER ADELLA KUCKS Musktgon, Michigan A.B. PAUL W. KUHLMAN B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan LUKE B. KUNKLE B.S. in Ph. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Delta Chi; Class Treasurer (4); Prescott Club. GLADYS M. KUNZIE A.B. in Ed. Burr Oak, Michigan HARRIET ANNE KREYE A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Senior Class Secretary; Sophomore Prom Com- mittee; Junior Girls ' Play. ERMA-LOUISE KROPP . . B.M. Fort Smith, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta; Mu Phi F.p- silon; University Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4); Choral Union (2) (3) (4); Woman ' s Theatre Group; Junior Girls ' Plav. HELEN MARIE KRUEGER Toledo, Ohio Delta Delta Delta; Junior Girls ' Play. HAROLD FRED KRUGER Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey HARRY JOHN KUHLEMEIER Detroit, Michigan A.B. HULDA C. KUHN Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin R.N. PAUL A. KUNKLE . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Varsity Band (2) (3) (4); Rifle Team (3) (4). DANIEL REES LABAR L.L.B. Delavan, Wisconsin Lawyers Club; Michigan Law Re- view. Seventy-nine michiganensian 1931 HARRY W. LADD . M.B.A. Pontiaf, Mulligan Alpha Kappa Psi; Secretary, Senior Business Administration. OLIMPIA MADELYNNE LAMARCA A.B. Dearborn, Michigan Athena Litcrarv Society; Choral Union; Junior Girls ' Play; Junior Basketball Team. AIMEE SIOUSSA LAMBIF. . A.B. Birmingham, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Michiganensian (2) (3); Pegasus (2) (3); Board of Representatives (3); Publicity Com- mittee, Junior Girls ' Play. JAMES PAUL LANDRE A.B. Binghamton, New York Kappa Delta Rho; Freshman Basketball. ELSA MARGARET LANCE B.S. in Ed. Lansing, Michigan Choral Union; W. A. A. HAROLD M. LONGWORTHY Wayne, Michigan A.B. JOSEPH MARCUS LAPIX L.L.B. Kansas City, Missouri Phi Beta Delta. ' CLAREXCE EDWARD LARSON Detroit, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; American Society of Civil Engineers. 1 AGXES ANNE LAI.I.Y . A.B. Canton, Ohio Thcta Phi Alpha; Michiganensian, Lower Business Staff (2); Freshman Pageant (i); Pan-Hellenic. MARIAN DOROTHY LAMB . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Michiganensian (3); Hockey (3) (4). HENRY D. LAMPMAX . B.S. in Ch.E. Sault Stf. Marie, Michigan CLIFTON L. LANE D.D.S. Pittsford, Michigan Psi Omeea. YV. VICTOR LANGEN . A.B. in Ed. Eveleth, Minnesota Baseball; Hockey; Education Club. BEN C. LANSDALE B.S. in E.E. Los Angeles, California Delta Upsilon; Vulcans (4); Mich- igan Technic (2) (3), Business Man- ager (4); Track (2); Engineer ' s Dance (3), General Chairman (4); University of Southern California. BERNARD EDWIN LARSON . A.B. Ironwood, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau. Eighty BERXICE E. LASKOSKE R.N. Bay City, Michigan michiganensian 1931 MARGARET LAUKR A.B. South 1 ' asadena, California Helen X ' ewberry Residence; Portia- J. G. P. Committee; W. A. A. JOHN HARVEY LAW B.S. in Med. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Michigan Daily (2). LOUELLA R. LAWTOX . B.S. Albany, Aetv York Alpha Xi Delta; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Committee Junior Girls ' Play. GERTRUDE CHRISTINE LAYTON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Gamma Sigma. SYLVESTER F. LEAHY B.S. in E.E. Alma, Michigan Sigma Xu. ORVILLE D. LEFFERTS B.S. in F..E. Clayton, Michigan LEO M. LECATSKI B.S. in C.E. Alpena, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; Tan Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. HARLEY B. LEHNERT Westnn, Ohio M.D. SUZANNE MARY LAUER A.B. .Inn Arbor, Michigan JOHN LAWTHER . M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Nu. SYLVIA FRANCES LAX A.B. Jackson Heights, Long Island Alpha Epsilon Phi. DAVID W. LEACH Detroit, Michigan A.B. THOMAS S. M. LEASE . . A.B. Great Falls, Montana Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Delta; Choral Union (2) (3) (4). Louis LEFTWICH, JR. . . A.B. Nashville, Tennessee Phi Epsilon Pi. FREDERICK E. LEHMAN B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Tau Beta Phi. LAURENCE II. LEINBACH B.S. in A.E. Detroit, Michigan Acacia. Eighty-one michiganensian 1931 FRANCES W. LEISENRING A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Choral Union (i) (2) (4). LESTER CARL LEMKE . A.B. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Delta Phi; Michigan Daily (i) (2); Comedy Club (4); Cross Country (i); Track (i). HANNAH M. LENNON . . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Zeta Phi Eta; President, Zeta Ph Eta. CHARLES W. LF.SAGE . B.S. in E.E. Flint, Michigan Triangle; Treasurer, A. I. E. E. NORMAN J. LEVEY B.S. in Arch. Toledo, Ohio DOROTHY D. LsMiRE A.B. Escanaba, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; junior Girls ' Play (3); Pan-Hellenic Ball (4). WALTER M. LEMKE . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Beta Sigma Phi. BROOKE W. LERCH . B.S. in M.E. Wyomissing, Pe n nsyka n ia Theta Xi; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. M. E. BORIS G. LEVAGIN B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan BEATRICE MARIAN LEVINE . B.A. New York, New York Alpha Kappa Delta; Deutscher Zirkel; Round Table Club; Beta Kappa Rho. SAMUEL LEVINE . M.D. Revere, Massachusetts Phi Delta Epsilon. DANIEL M. LEVINE B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Pi Tau; A. S. M. E.; A. S. I. E. SAM JACK LEVINE D.D.S. Mt. Clemens, Michigan Alpha Omega. NATHAN LEVY A.B. South Bend, Indiana JACK IRVING LEVY . A.B. Brownsville, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi. BARTRAM DURFEE LEWIS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon; Michigan Daily (l); Michigan Union Opera (3). michiqanensian 1931 CI.EONE LEWIS . R.X. Midland, Michigan Couzens Hall. LEE ALEXANDER LEWIS . M.D. Manislff, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. ELIZABETH JOY LINCOLN Detroit, Michigan A.B. DAVID IVAN LINEBAUGH Detroit, Michigan Lawyers Club. I.L.R. ABRAHAM DANIEL LITSKY Detroit, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa. M.D. THOMAS VINCENT LoClCERO Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Rho (i); Kappa Phi Sigma (i); University Symphony (i) (); Varsity Debating (i). PEARL ENID LOCKHART A.B. in L.S. Detroit, Michigan Iota Sigma Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; President Liberal Science Class (4). JOHN LoCRiccHio . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Phi Delta; A.B. Degree. , Eighty-three DWIGHT HARRY LEWIS B.S. in A.E. Jackson, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Triangles; Alpha Epsilon Mu; R. O. T. C; Band, President_(4); Band (i) (2) (3) (4); Mimes; University Symphony Orch- estra (i) (2) ( 3 ); ' 0pera (2) (3) (4). MARY M. LEY . Hancock, Michigan A.B. MARJORIE P .LI.EN LINCOLN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta; Zeta Phi Eta (3) (4); Michiganensian (4); Choral Union (jO U); Junior Girls ' Play. LAWRENCE L. LINK . . A.B. Valparaiso, Indiana Delta Sigma Phi. RICHARD JULIUS LIVINGSTON A.B. New York, New York Zcta Beta Tau; Golf (2) (3) (4); Social Committee (2). MARION FRANCES LOCKE . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta; Class Basket- ball (2); Baseball (2); Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Circus. ROBERT G. LOCKTON Elkhart, Indiana A.B. ALBERT JAMES LOGAN- . D.D.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Vice-President of Junior Class. i michiganensian 1931 JOHN . S. IAN LOGAN . Lansing, Michigan Delta Tan Delta; Band (2); Opera OLIVE LOGDON BEATRICE CLAIRE LOOMIS . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Phi; Eta Sigma Phi; Junior Girls ' Plav. P ' RA EDNA LOOMIS . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; lunior Girls ' Play. Al.LEN C. LoMONT . J.D. Fort Wayne, Indiana Lawyers Club; Track ' 26, ' 27, ' 28. ROBERT MARSHALL LONG . A.B. dar , Indiana Sigma Chi; Business Administra- tion Club (4); Freshman Football. -5s, x, v LEONARD A. LOGAN B.S. in Ch.E Lfsnttngton, Ontario Sicma Phi F.psilon; Phi Eta Sigma. | AMI-IS WALLACE Local-: . . A. IS. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Kappa F.psilon. DONALD HUTCHINS LOOMIS . L.L.B. {Aldington, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Theta Phi. PETER B. LOOMIS B.S.F.. in M.E. Elkhart, Indiana Theta Delta Chi. FRANK ERVIN LONG B.S. in F.d. Flint, Michigan Men ' s Educational Club. M. WINFIELD LOTT, JR. B.S. in Arch. Three Rivers, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega; Architons; Union Opera (3). EUGENE WALLACE LOUCKS L.L.B. Casper, Wyoming EDWARD BAIXBRIDGE LOVE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Eta Sigma Phi. HEII.URON BASCOM LOVE B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan . 1. E. E. GKORGE PAUL LOWEKF. Detroit, Michigan A.B. m ichiga nensian 1931 HEN-RY W. LUETKEMEYER Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Sigma Phi. ME. JACK A. LUTHER . . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Hermitage; Sigma Rho Tau; Pr esi- dent, Wesley Players (3). FREDERIC HANSON LUTHER Muskegon, Michigan Kappa Phi Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi (3) (4); Studio Club (3) (4). CORNELIUS EARL LUTZ B.S. in Ch.E. Marshall. Michigan Phi Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. Ch. E. RICHARD M. I.YTLE . A.B. I ' alparaiso, Indiana Football; Basketball. ALICE E. LYNCH - . B.S. in Ed. Herminie, Pennsylvania T. HOLLISTER MABLEY B.S. in Detroit, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta; Triangles; Tau Beta Pi; Michigamua; A. S. M. E. ; Aeronautical Society; Mich- igan Daily (i) (2) (3); Business Manager, Michigan Daily (4). WILLIAM HENRY MACK . . A.B. Niagara Falls, New York Delta Sigma Phi. DONALD R. MACKI.EM B.S. in A.E. Bay City, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda. JAMES W. MAcMuEKiN A.B., M.D. Saginaw, Michigan Phi Rho Sigma. 1 , Eighty-tin LEON RICHARDS LYLE A.B. Dowagiac, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon; Michigan Daily (i). DAVID HAYDEN LYNN . M.D. Mt. Clemens, Michigan Phi Delta Epsilon; Memorial Com- mittee. Senior Medical Class. LEONARD D. MACRAE . M.I). Cass City, Michigan JOHN DOUGLAS MACKENZIE L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa. KENNETH MACLEWNAN Gary, Indiana Theta Chi. A.B. JOHN DUNCAN MACPHERSON . M.D. San Diego, California Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Vice-President (3); Vice-President Union (4). ISABEL W. MAC " ICAR A.B. Imlay City, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Martha Cook. HASCAL WILLIAMS MAKDER Buffalo, Netv York A.B. WALTER C. MAGNUSON B.S. in C.E. Amasa, Michigan Web and Flange. JOSEPHINF. F. MAINOUS B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Alpha Gamma; Secretary, Alpha Alpha Gamma (4). GORDON W. MALCOLM B.S. in E.F,. Sault Ste. Marie, .Michigan Vulcans; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E E. Secretary Class (4). H. GORDUNE MALEWITZ A.B. Trenton, New Jersey Wrestling (3) (4). DAN MANASON . L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan MARY LOUISE MANDREA A.B. in Ed. Dearborn, Michigan Jordan House Council; VV. A. A.; Pegasus. ADOLPHE FRED MADAUS B.S. in A.E. .Inn Arbor, Michigan TERESA M. MAGIONCALDA Oral Hyg. Ann Arbor, Michigan JOHN THOMAS MAHAN L.L.B. Grand Haven, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa; Glee Club (2). HELEN E. MAITI.AND Dental Hyp. Lakewood, Ohio RUSSELL LAING MALCOLM M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi; Nu Sigma Xu; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Victor Vaughan; Class President (4); Executive Committee (i) (2); Chair- man (i). M. MELVONA MALLORY Flint, Michigan Delta Theta. A.B. GRACE LENORE MANBECK . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Omicron Pi. ELIZABETH JANE MANNER A.B. Lansing, Michigan Alpha Phi. michiganensian 1931 MARGARET E. MANLY Dental Hyg. St. Johns, Michigan EDGAR EDSON MAPES, JR. M.B.A. Walnut Park, California BARTON MARKS Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Delta. L.L.B. JOSEPHINE E. MARQUES Honolulu, T. II. Martha Cook (i). A.B. DON MARSHALL . M.D. Amherst, Massachusetts Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Rho Sigma; Galens (3) (4); Vaughn Historical Society (4); Alpha Theta Alpha (4); Phi Kappa Phi (4); Vice-President Galens (4); President, Vaughn Hist. Society (4); Class Executive Com- mittee (3). LORNE ERIC MARSHALL B.S. in Arch. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Chi; Tau Sigma Delta; Vice-President (4); Studio Art Club, President (4). GEORGE THOMAS MARTIN . L.L.B. E. Dearborn, Michigan MARTIN ANDREW MARTZOVVKA Saginatv, Michigan Upper Room. HENRY ALBERT MANWARNING L.L.B. Windsor, New York Acacia; Kappa Phi Sigma; Crafts- men Club. EARL FRANKLIN MARDEN Omer, Michigan D.D.S. MILTON G. MARQUARD B.S. in L.Des. Muskegon, Michigan CHARLES O. MARSHALL B.S. in Ch.E. Toledo, Ohio Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma (i); A. S. C. E. (2). FREDERICK JAMES MARSHALL M.B.A. Niles, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Business Ad- ministration Club (4); Football (2); Treasurer Business Administration (5); Michigan Repertory Players (4). RUTH ELEANOR MARSHALL A.B. St. Johns, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Wyvern; League Board (3); W. A. A. Board (3); Glee Club fi) (2) (3) (4); Choral Union (i) (2) (4), Secretary (3). WILLIAM S. MARTIN Novi, Michigan M.D. MM. TON SELIG MARVVII. A.B. Detroit, Michigan Michiganensian (3); Hillel Players MILTON SIGMUND MARX .. D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Tau Delta Phi; Michigan Daily (i); Basketball (i); Track (i); Junior Finance Committee; Senior Athletic Committee; Class Speedball; Class Basketball; Class Baseball. IRMA AILEEN MASON Jackson, Michigan Delta Gamma. A.B. ALBERTINA A. MASLEN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Wyvern; Mortarboard; Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play; Intramural Board (2) (3); Chairman Library Committee (3); Chairman Board of Rep. (4); Glee Club (2) (3); League Board of Direc- CLARENCE EDWARD MASTERS M.I). A. Alpena, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi. LENORE LOVELL MATEN A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook. ALBERT LOWELL MATHERS Gering, Nebraska Lawyers Club. A.B. DAVID ROBERT MATHIE North Canton, Ohio Alpha Kappa Kappa. M.D. HELEN M. MATTHEWS Port Clinton, Ohio Mosher-Jordan; Freshman Glee Club; Junior Girls ' Pegasus. A.B. Girls ' Plav; OLIVE ELIZABETH MATTHEW . A.B. Shawneetown, Illinois Chi Omega; Eta Sigma Phi, Secre- tary (4). HENRY A. MAYER B.M. in Ed. Salem, West Virginia Band (3) (4); Wrestling; Choral Union (i) (2) (3) (4); University Symphony Orchestra (i) (2) (3) (4); Mimes Opera (3). CHARLOTTE C. MATHAUER . A.B. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Eta Sigma Phi; Sophomore Circus. JOHN H. MATHEWSON . B.S. Miami Beach, Florida A. S. C. E. WALTER DAVID MATSON Royal Oak, Michigan A.B. OLIVE L. MATTHEWS . . A.B. Otvosso, Michigan Chi Omega. JEAN D. MAYBEE . . A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Varsity Glee Club (3) (4); Choral Union (3) (4). DONNA THELMA MCCAUGHNA A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha; Martha Cook; Athena (3) (4), Treasurer (4). Eighty-fight michiganensian 1931 GERALD ' R. McCtosKKv D.D.S. Pinckney, Michigan Psi_Omega. BESSIE FRANCES McCoRMicK A.B. Port Huron, Michigan JOHN CLARKE IC!NTYRE . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Theta. LUCILE FRENCH MCCLELLAND B.S. in Dcc.Des. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Phi; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Junior Girls ' Play. DONALD BURR McCoLi.rM A.B. Ypsilanti, Michigan FLORENCE M. MCKACHERN A.B. Royal Oak, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi; Detroit City College (i) (2); Aeronautical Society (3). DOROTHY A. McGuFFiE . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Gamma; Michiganensian (2) (3); League Board of Directors; Chairman, Undergraduates Fund. CHARLES H. MC!NTYRE M.IX Hastings, Michigan Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Galens; Victor Vaughan Society; Honor Council (2) (3). CATHERINE ADA McCoi.L . A.B. Wyandotte, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; University Girls ' Glee Club; Junior Girls ' Play. HOWARD ALMOND McIli:NKv Bay City, Michigan Band (3). ' A.B. RETTA MCKNIGHT . B.M. .- nn Arbor, Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4). MARJORIE McCLUNG . B.M. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Gamma; Phi Beta; Vice- President, University Girls ' Glee Club; President, University Girls ' (ilee Club; University Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Choral Union (2) (3) (4); Board of Representatives (3); Chairman of Music, Junior Girls ' Play; Junior Girls ' Play. MARIAN RUTH McCoRMicK B.M. in S.M. Uniontown, Pennsylvania Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Sigma Delta Phi; Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Union; Mendels- sohn Theatre Group. STANLEY H. MC(JILLIARD Hamilton, Ohio Kappa Delta Rho; Adelphi; House of Representatives (i) (2) (3) (4); Wrestling (2) (3); Student Christian Association (2). FRED HENDERSON McIurosH . A.B. Lake Linden, Michigan WESSYL A. McKlNLEY B.S. in Arch. Fenton, Michigan Sigma Zeta. mien iganensian 1931 JOSSELYN McLEAN . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Wyvern; Assistant Chairman, Freshman Pageant; Junior Girls ' Plav. GEORGE W. McLouGHLiN . M.D. Ewen, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Victor Vaughan; Junior Class President. WILFRID DANIEL McNurr . B.S. in Aero.Eng. Wooster, Ohio Aeronatuical Society; Glider Sec- tion (4). FRANCES EVELYN MEAD . A.B. East Grand Rapids, Michigan ROBERT PAUL HEADER . M.D. Kalama oo, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega; Galens; Secre- tary (4). DANA E. MEDROW . A.B. in Ed. Mancelona, Michigan Betsv Barbour. JOHN Louis MEIER B.S. in For. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Vice President (3); Secretary Treas- urer (4); Forestry Club. R. VERNE MEISEL . . D.D.S. Kay City, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. , I J. GORDON MCL.EESE . D.D.S. Marcellus, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. VIVIAN I. McMuRTRY - A.B. Midland, Michigan Adelia Cheever House. BETTY LOUISE MEAD . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan DOROTHY M. MEADE A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan JOSEPHINE HUNTER MEANY . A.B. Greenwich, Connecticut WALTER E. MEIDEN A.B. in Ed. Grand Haven, Michigan MINA MEINCKE . . R.N. Lake City, Minnesota Couzens Hall; Freshman Pageant. MAX A. MELICK B.F. in For. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; J-Hop Representa- tive; Forestry Club; Vice-President of Forestrv Club. Ninety m ich i ga nensia n 1931 PAUL S. MENDENHALL . L.I..B. Farmland, Indiana Lawyers Club; Class Treasurer (2). MILTON A. MENGE Detroit, Michigan A.B. RUTH CAROLYN MERRICK . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Junior Girls ' Play Com- mittee. ELLIS B. MERRY . . L.L.B. Pontiac, Michigan Trigon; Phi Delta Phi; Michig- amua; Sphinx; Michigan Daily, Editor. THEODORE G. METZ . A.B. Bufalo, New York Lambda Chi Alpha; Track (i); Scalp and Blade (2) (3) (4). JUDITH MEYERS Detroit, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta; Vice-Presi- dent of Round Table; Board of Representatives (2) (3); Hillel Com- mittee; Women ' s Education; Cosmo- politan Club. JEROME ANDREW MICHAELS D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. CHRISTINE M. MILLER A.B. Buffalo, New York Ed. MARJORIE MENDENHALL Detroit, Michigan Mosher-Jordan. A.B. HELEN C. MERDZINSKI A.B. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan WILLIAM H. MERRILL B.S. in Ed. lloughton, Michigan Phi Epsilon Kappa; Physical Educa- tion Club. HENRY JPHN MERRY . A.B. Pontiac, Michigan Trigon; Sphinx; Druids; Michig- amua; Michigan Daily (i) (2), Night Editor (3), Managing Editor (4); Student Council (4); Union Opera Publicity (2) (3); Chairman of Class Advisory Committee (4). CHARLES A. METZGER B.S. in Arch. Cleveland Heights, Ohio ROYAL A. MEYERS . M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Victor Vau- ghan Historical Society; Picture Committee. MARIE LOUISE JANET MICHAEL A.B. Hastings, Michigan Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Vice President W. A. A. (3); Chairman World Fellowship (4). ELIZABETH ANN MILLER R.N. Klkhart, Indiana Couxens Hall; Freshman Pageant. Ninety-one michiganensian 1931 EVELYN FRANCES MILLER A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook (3) (4); Eta Sigma Phi (3) (4); Costume Committee, Junior Girls ' Play; Central Com- mittee, Women ' s League Bazaar (3). FRANCES ELIZABETH MILLER Royal Oak, Michigan Kappa Delta; President of Kappa Delta (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (i); Board of Representatives (4). JESSE VERNE MILLER . . A.B. Peterboro, New Hampshire RALPH LURIN MILLER L.L.B. Wheeling, West Virginia Lawyers Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Michigan Daily; Picture Committee; Players ' Club; Choral Union. HOWARD ALBERT MILLS . ilfs, Ohio Delta Rho. L.L.B. FREDERICK M. MITCHELL . M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi; Gargoyle (i) (2); Football (i) (2); Business Adminis- tration Club; Treasurer 1931 J-Hop Committee. MARGARET KENYON Mix . A.B. Muncie, Indiana Kappa Kappa Gamma; Michigan Daily (3). VASIITI VIVIAN MONTGOMERY A.B. in Ed. Fayette City, Pennsylvania DOUGLAS ] ' .. MILLER A.B. Purl Washington, AVa York Sigma u; Druids; Assistant Base- ball Manager (3); Baseball Manager (4)- HERBERT M. MILLER B.S. in E.E. Piqua, Ohio PAUL ANDERSON MILLER D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta; Senior Dental Executive. SEWARD ELMORE MILLER M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; Honor Com- mittee (2); Cap and Gown Com- mittee (4). SYLVESTER CLEMENS MISSAL Cleveland, Ohio MARY LOUISE MITCHELL Flint, Michigan A.B. ANNA LILLIAN MOLL . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Helen Newberry; Phi Omega Pi; Zeta Phi Eta (4); Orchesis (3); Junior Girls ' Play (3). RICHARD WELLS MONTAGUE A.B. Buchanan, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon; Baseball (3). m ich i qa nensian 1931 FRANK BOYCE MOODIE, JR. A.B. Brookliavi ' n, Mississippi Alpha Sigma Phi; Baseball (2). MARCF.I, Louis MOOXF.Y . M.D. Kansas City. Missouri CARL ERNEST MOORE A.B. Jackson, Michigan MARSHALL C. MOORE . L.L.B. Mansfield, Ohio Lawyers ' Club. TIMOTHY FRANCIS MORAN M.D. Sera nton, Pe n n s v ha in a DAVID F.DWIN MORGAN ' A.B. Columbus, Ohio Phi Kappa Psi; Ohio State Univer- sity (i ) (2) (3). WILLIAM EMIL MORGKXROTII . A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin MARY F. MORLEY A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Cercle Francais. MARGARET R. MOOUIE A.B. Itrookhavt ' n. Mississippi Delta Doha Delta. JOHN HUNT MOOR . L.L.B. Toledo, Ohio Phi Delta Theta; Council of Lawyers ' Club. HELEN LUCILE MOORE . B.S. in F,d. Ro al Oak, Michigan Sigma Kappa; Point Recorder. W. A. A. (4); Orchesis (3) (4). PHYLLIS MOORE C leaf I a nd, Ohio Helen Newberry. A.B. AlLEEN MORDOFF . . R N " . Klamath Falls, Orrgon Couzens Hall. ROBERT OWEN MORGAN A.B. in Ed. Toledo, Ohio Phi Mu Alpha; Football (2) (3) (4); Boxing (2) (4). MARGARET G. MORIN . A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Pi Beta Phi; Wvvern; Women ' s Editor, Michiganensian. THOMAS C. MORRIS Detroit, Michigan Hellenic Society. B.S. Ninety-thre, michiganensian 1931 CLYDE W. MORRISON B.S. in M.K. Marion, Ohio MYRON MORTENSON B.S. in C.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Scabbard and Blade. DEAN ARTHUR MORTON . D.D.S. Grand Haven, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. RALPH S. MOYER . D.D.S. Ypsilanti, Michigan Psi Omega; Secretary, Psi Omega. FERDINAND JOSEPH MUCHA, JR. B.S. in Arch.Eng. Detroit, Michigan FRANK WEBER MUNGER . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Psi Upsilon; Aeronautical Society (i) (2) (3) (4); Treasurer, Glider Sec. (3). MELBOURNE MURPHY B.S. Kearsarge, Michigan Psi Omega. ROBERT ASHTON MURPHY A.B. Buffalo, New York Alpha Kappa Psi; Scalp and Blade; Alpha N ' u, Oratorical Board. 1 IKXKY Vouxi; MORRISON A.B. Frankfort. Indiana Lawvers Club. WAYNE WILSON MORTIMER . A.B. Klyria, Ohio Hermitage. FRANCIS BKNTLEY MOUNTAIN M.D. Connersmllt, Indiana Sigma Chi; Xu Sigma Nu. WILBUR CURTIS MOYER . A.B. Jackson, Michigan Phi Delta Chi; Band (2). RALPH MUELLER - B.S. in l ' ' .d. Detroit, Michigan Track (3) (4). JOHN L. MURPHY B.S. in Arch.Eng. Detroit, Michigan WILLIAM R. MURRAY B.S. in E.E. Williams port, Pennsylvania Varsity Band (4); Craftsmen ' s Club; A. ' I.E. E. (3) (4). CLIFFORD MURRAY A.B. Rochester, New York Delta Tau Delta; Sphinx; Druids; Friars; Track (2) (3). , nit ' ty-four michiganensian 1931 MAKGARKT M. MYERS A.B. in Kd. Ann Arbor, Michigan HENRY EDMUND AEGELY, JR. A.B. Sagittate, Michigan ALVIN ARNOLD NELLER . L.L.B. E. Lansing, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; Lawyers Club; Kappa Phi Sigma. JOHN NELLIS . . . L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa; Barristers. HARRIS GRANT NELSON Duluth, Minnesota Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi. A.B. WARD HENRY NESSEN . A.B. Durham, North Carolina Sigma Phi. SARAH MAXINE NEUMANN Detroit, Michigan A.B. VERA DOROTHY NEWBURY Port Huron, Michigan Eta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi. A.B. ADDELLE f. E. MYSEN . Muikegon, Michigan A.B. ANNE ELIZABETH NATION . A.B. Kokomo, Indiana Martha Cook; Eta Sigma Phi. JOHN FREDERICK NELLES . M.B.A. Irrington, New York Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade. CARL G. NELSON . . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi; Treasurer Class (i); Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (3). SIGURD H. NEPSTAD B.S. in E.E. Whitehall, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. EMILT. P. NEUBAUER . B.S. inM.E. Port Huron, Michigan Beta Sigma Psi; A. S. M. E. (2); Michigan Tcchnic (2). GEORGE CHARLES NEUREUTHER B.S. in Ch.E. Peru, Illinois Kappa Sigma. RALPH ERNEST NEWCOMB . A.B. Rochester, New York Kappa Phi Sigma (3) (4); Scabbard and Blade (3) (4). Ninety-five m ich iga nensian 1931 IRWIN ARTHUR NEWMAN . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Phi Sigma Delta; Gargoyle (i); Swimming (i) (2); Union Executive Council; Chairman Dance Com- mittee; Union (i) (2) (3); Sophomore Finance Committee; Senior Banquet Committee. ALVIN HERBORG NIELSEN Menominee, Michigan A.B. WILLIAM II. NICOLAI B.S. in E.F.. Roval Oak, Michigan . I. E. E. Student Branch; Memorial Committee (4). HAROLD EDWARD NIMZ . A.B. Muskegon, Michigan Sigma Alpha Mu; Lawyers Club; Swimming (2) ( ). HOWARD H. NOFFZE B.S. in Phar. Alprna, Michigan Prescott Club (i) (2) (3) (4); Lutheran Student Club (3) (4). GLADYS ELIZABETH NORDGREN Daggett, Michigan A.B. BYRON FALK NOVITSKY Fott Wayne, Indiana Kappa Nu; Student Council; Hillel Foundation (2), Vice-President (3), President (4). ARTHUR Q. NOWLAN Greenville. Illinois B.S. DOUGLAS H. OATLEY D.D.S. Belmont, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon; Psi Omega. EARI.E STANLEY OLDHAM . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Sigma Delta Psi; Choral Union. EARL EDWIN NOFZINGER B.S. in Aero.Eng. Archbold, Ohio Lambda Chi Alpha. NELL NORTON . A.B. Rochester, Michigan Helen Newberry. ANN MARIE NOWICKI . Dental H Rogers City, Michigan Class Secretary and Treasurer. JOHN RAYMOND NOTES . Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Sigma; Track (3) (4). KATHERINE M. O ' HF.ARN A.B. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook. ALBERT W. OLSON B.S. in Arch. Escanaba, Michigan Beta Sigma Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Sigma Delta; Studio Art Club (4). Ninety-six mich iganensian 1931 JOEL K. OLSON , B.S. in Ed. Escanaba, .Michigan Phi Epsilon Kappa. THOMAS L. Fredonia, New York Alpha Chi Rho. SARAH FRANCES ORR . A.B. Michigan City, Indiana Delta Gamma; Phi Beta Kappa. LAURA MARGUERITE OSGOOD L.L.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Mortarboard; Senior Society; Wy- vern; Delta Sigma Rho; Sigma Delta Phi; Athena; Chairman Judiciary Council (4); Chairman Prop. Junior Girls ' Plav. PARRY OWENS B.S. in K.K. Wilmctte, Illinois Delta Upsilon; Northwestern Univ- ersity (2); F.ngineer ' s Dance (3) (4). KDWARD D. PALMF.K B.S. in St. Joseph, Michigan Phi F.ta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Secretary of Aeronautical Societv. WILLIAM RICHARD PANCOAST A.B. Winnetka, Illinois Sigma Phi. JANET MARY O ' NEIL R.X. Buffalo, A e w York Couzens Mall; Freshman Girls ' Pageant. ' I ' HEODORE H. OPPENHEIM A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi F.psilon Pi. WILLIAM REED ORR . A.B. .Inn Arbor, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta; Gargoyle (i) (2) (3) (4). RAYMOND BARTLETT OVERTON Detroit, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi. A.B. F.MORY MADISON PAINE, JR. M.D. Grand Ledge, Michigan HAROLD BRUCE PALMER . A.B. Imlay City, Michigan Theta Chi; Sphinx (3); Michiganuia (4): Phi Eta Sigma (i), President (i); Gargoyle (i) (2) (3) (4), Business Manager (4); Class President (4); Student Council (3) (4), Secretary (3). VIRGIL DAVIS PARISH . . J.D. Richwood, Ohio Michigan Law Review; A.B., Ohio State University 1927. FREDERICK R. PARKER Bryan, Ohio Theta Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi. RALZEMOHD BACON PARKER Brooklyn, New York A.B. Ninetv-seven CLARA EMMA PARKINSON B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Delta. DOROTHY H. PASTORET A.B. Calumet, Michigan PAUL WILLSON PATE . . D.D.S. Owosso, Michigan Psi Omega; President of Junior Class 1929-30; All-Frosh Baseball (i). CLARENCE A. PATTERSON D.D.S. Grant, Michigan CHARLES ANTHONY PAUKSTIS M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan RICHARD HULETT PAULSON L.L.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Class Secretary (3). RICHARD JAMES PAYNE Royal Oak, Michigan Cercle Francais (3) (4). A.B. HOWARD HENRY PECKHAM Lowell, Michigan Michigan Daily (3). A.B. RUTH JANE PARMELKE . A.B. Flint, Michigan Martha Cook; Secretary of Wom- en ' s Education Club (4). BENJAMIN A. PATCH, JR. . M.B.A. Cleveland, Ohio Phi Kappa Sigma; Gargoyle (i); Michigan Union Opera (3); Chairman Social Committee (5); Senior Ball (5). BERNARD PATMOS . M.D. Iludsonnille, Michigan Chairman of Cap and Gown Com- mittee (2). RUTH HAZEL PATTON . B.M. in S.M. Piedras Nebras Coah, Mexico Choral Union (i); Cosmopolitan Club (2). MARJORIE OLIVE PAULSON . A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Michigan- ensian (2); Board Rep. of Women ' s League (4). CHARLES E. PAYNE D.D.S. Hillsdale, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Delta. EVELYN AGNES PEARSALL Flint, Michigan Delta Delta Delta. A.B. HERMAN M. PEKARSKY A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Kappa Delta; President, Student Zionist Organization. Ninety-eight m ich iga nensian 1931 GERALD JOHN PELKEY . D.D.S. Howell, Michigan Psi Omega. THOMAS PENHALE . . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. OSCAR T. PERKINSON B.S. in Ch.K. Columbus, Indiana Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. EDWARD JAMES PERRY, JR. . A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARJORIE N. PETERSEN . R.N. Bay City, Michigan Couzens Hall. ROBERT DORT PETTIS . M.B.A. Flint, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Business Ad- ministration Club. ALLEN FREDERICK PHILLIPS A.B. Port Huron, Michigan EDITH SARAH PIKE . . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Eta Sigma Phi. RUTH ARLENE PENCE . . A.B. Pontiac, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A. MARIE ELOISE PEREZ . . A.B. Brooklyn, New York OGDEN C. PERRIN . . A.B. Lawrence, Michigan A. E. M.; Band (2) (3) (4). ERNESTINE HARWOOD PERRY . A.B. Bay City, Michigan LORETTA ORIOLE PETERSON . R.N. Tucson, Arizona Couzens Hall. CHARLES T. PFLUEGER, JR. . L.L.B. Akron, Ohio Lawyers Club; Invitation and Dance Committee. VERNE C. PIAZZA . . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta; Phi Kappa Phi. JACK PICKERING . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Ninety-nine CLIFFORD S. PINE . M.D. Auburn, New York Phi Beta Pi. MAX ALBERT PITTELCO A.B. Jackson, Michigan Kappa Sigma. H. MARVIN POLLARD . M.D. Lamar, Colorado Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Kappa. LOUISE POMMERENING A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan LLOYD C. POOLE . B.S. in E.E. Pontiac, Michigan A. I. E. E. ALBERT MORTIMER POST Cleveland, Ohio Chi Phi; Swimming (i) (2). A.B. SUSAN MAY POTTER A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan Jordan Hall; Kappa Phi. FRANK HUMPHRY POWER A.B. Traverse City, Michigan Theta Chi; Swimming (i); Wrest- ling (3) (4). BESSIE E. PIPPENGER Dental Hyg. Nappanee, Indiana LYI.E CHARLES PLESHEK . A.B. State Center, Iowa Delta Tan Delta. MARGUERITE LEOTA POOLE . R.N. Birmingham, Michigan WILLIAM E. POND . A.B. Flint, Michigan Delta Kappa Epsilon; Druids. CHARLES F. POPOSKEY D.D.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan MAX POTASHNIK . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega; Senior Dental Soci- etv. JOHN L. POTTLE B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi; Michigamua; Arch- itectural Council; Track (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). ROBERT W. POWERS . B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Pi Tau Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E. Out ' Hundred VERNOX C. PRASCHAN B.S. in Ch.E. flint, Michigan Stump Speakers ' Society; Choral Union (i) (2) (4). DWIGHT WILLIAM PRESSER M.B.A. Bay City, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. ALAN T. PRITZEL B.S. in Ch.E. Imlay City, Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma; A. I. Ch. E. THOMAS WILLIAM PROUSE . A.B. Ypsilanti, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi: Phi Epsilon Kappa; Sigma Delta Psi; Physical. Education Club; " M " Manager ' s Club; Intramural Athletics. HENRY A. PULLEN B.S. in Pharm. Belleville, Michigan Pi Kappa Phi; Rho Chi; Class Secretary- (3) (4). VICTOR RABINOWITZ A.B. Brooklyn, New York Daily (i) (2) (3); Inlander (3) (4); Varsity Debating (4); Adelphi (2) (3) (4); Winner, New York Times Current Events Contest (3). JAMES S. RANDLE . B.S. in Aero.E. Dallas, Texas DONALD J. RAYCRAFT A.B. ROBINSON PRESBREY . . A.B. Little Falls, New Jersey Delta Tau Delta; Baseball (3) (4). C. EMERSON PRICE . B.S. in Eng. Jamestown, New York JEAN AGNES PROCTOR . A.B. in Ed. Flint, Michigan HOWARD Louis PUCKETT . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Rho Sigma; Honor Council. ROBERT LITTEN QUINN . L.L.B. Sleubenvilh, Ohio Alpha Sigma Phi; Lawyers Club; A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University. WILSON M. RANCK . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda. ARTHUR JOHN RAY Chicago, Illinois Union Opera (3). B.M. ISABELLE MARGARET RAYEN . A.B. Owosso, Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Wyvern; Mortarboard. One Hundred One michiganensian 1931 HORACE MANSON READ A.B. Benton Harbor, Michigan Vice-President of Junior Class. HAROLD C. REASONER B.S. Climax, Michigan A. I. E. E. n E.E. ROBERTA FRANCES REED . A.B. Charlotte, Michigan Mortarboard; Senior Society, Presi- dent; Wyvern; Hockey, Basketball (l) (2); Intramural Board (2); Women ' s League Board of Directors (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play, Central Committee. MARJORIE JENNIE LEE REHFUS A.B. Lakewood, Okio Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha. I.ELIA ROSE RENIHAN A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha; Junior Girls ' Play. MERRILL KENNETH REYNOLDS Ann Arbor, Michigan FRANK DAVIS RICHARDS Detroit, Michigan M.D. FREDERICK D. RINK B.S. in Arch. Huntington, West Virginia Tau Sigma Delta; Architectural Society (2) (3) (4); Treasurer, Tau Sigma Delta (4). MARION LUCILE READING A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Zeta; Wyvern; Mortarboard; Michigan Daily (2); Sophomore Class Secretary; Author, Junior Girls ' Play; Tudiciarv Council. LAWRENCE F. REED M.B.A. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Kappa Psi; Chairman Ad- visory Committee; Senior Class Busi- ness Administration. ARTHUR GRISWOLD REEVES A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi; Daily (2); Glee Club (3) (4). MARY EDITH REIFF . A.B. Andrews, Indiana Mosher- Jordan Halls; Women ' s Educational Club. CHARLES HAUN REYNOLDS . A.B. Flini, Michigan Psi Upsilon; Assistant Football Manager (3); Golf Manager (4). HERBERT M. RICH B.S. in M.F.. Detroit, Michigan Zeta. Psi; A. S. M. E. WILLIAM FRANKLIN RICHARDS A.B. Bay City, Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma; Senior Cane Committee. ROBERT DALE RISK B.S. in Med. Muskegon, Michigan Alpha Chi Rho; Phi Rho Sigma; Football (i). HBHHH One Hundred Tit ' f- DOROTHY LOUISE ROBERTS A. 15. Port Huron, Michigan ELIZABETH GILBERT ROBB A.B. Leonard, Michigan Martha Cook; Alpha Kappa Delta; Kappa Phi. HARRY WOLK ROBERTS Elmira, New York A.B. JANE OSBORNE ROBINSON Plain City, Ohio Kappa Delta; Zeta Phi Eta (4); Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Cir- cus; Junior Girls ' Play; Hockey (i) (2); Freshman Girls " ' Glee Club; University Girls ' Glee Club; Comedy Club (4); Portia (i) (2) (3). THOMAS MC LL RODEN A.B. Detroit. Michigan Mimes; Alpha Nu; Kappa Phi Sigma; Round Table Club; Mimes ' All-Campus Revue. DANIEL MINER ROGERS A.B. New Britain, Connecticut Theta XI. HENRY P. ROGERS B.S. in Ch.E. Ponliar, Michigan A. I. Ch. E. (3) ( 4 ). ROBERT B. ROMVVEBEK L.L.B. Akron, Ohio Lawyers Club; Sigma Delta Kappa. AXN-A LORETTA ROBB B.S. in Arch. Howell, Michigan Alpha Alpha Gamma; Architectural Society; Theta Phi Alpha; Sophomore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play. JAMES ARTHUR ROBB Howell, Michigan A.B. COVERT ROBERTSON, JR. B.S. in C.E. A " . Tonawanda, New York Tau Kappa Epsilon; Glee Club. R. WARREN ROCKEFELLER B.S. in E.E. Highland Park, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; A. I. E. E. ' HOWARD E. RODERICK B.S. in C.E. Elkhart, Indiana Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ERWIN MILTON ROGERS Detroit, Michigan JOSEPH MALCOLM ROGUI.L A.B. Brooklyn, New York Pi Lambda Phi. JAMES RICHARD ROOD Midland, Michigan Delta Theta Phi; Barristers; Crease Dance Committee. One Hundred Three mich iganensian 1931 GEESJE UITSLAOER ROOKS M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha F.psilon Iota. PHILIP JOSEPH ROSENZWEIG B.S.A. Detroit, Michigan WILLIAM F. Ross B.S. in M.E. Jamestown, New York Chi Phi; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Tau Sigma; Alich- igan Technic, Alumni Editor. JOHN M. ROSENTHAL, JR. A.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Kappa Nu. HENRY ROTTSCHAFER, JR. M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa; A.B. Degree. PAUL HENRI ROUTSON B.S. in M.E. Kalamazoo, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon; A. S. M. E.; Wrestling (3) (4). HAROLD A. ROWLEY B.S. in Mech. Ann Arbor, Michigan MAXWELL LEON RUBIN . J.D. Chicago, Illinois Phi Beta Delta; Michigan Law Review; Wrestling (2) (3) (4); J-Hop Floor Committee; Senior Picture Committee. VICTOR C. ROSE L.L.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Alpha Kappa Delta; Director of Student Activities, llillcl Foundation. CHARLES HOWARD Ross . M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; Alpha Omega Alpha. LOUISE E. RORABACHER . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta; Treasurer, Alpha Lambda Delta (2). AMEROLL FRANK ROTHSCHILD B.S. in A.I ' :. Detroit, Michigan ELLIOT ROUFF . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Epsilon. MILLIE LAONE ROWE . . R.N. Portland, Michigan JOSEPH ROLAND ROYSTON, JR. A.B. Bellevue, Pennsylvania Alpha Chi Rho; Druids; Golf (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). WILLIAM R. RUDELL, JR. . A.B. Sault Ste. Marie. Michigan Union Opera. Our Hundred Four michiganensian 1931 LOUISA M. RUDISILL A.B. } ork, Pennsylvania Kappa Delta; Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play Committee. DOROTHY J. Ruor Akron, Ohio Alpha Chi Omega. EDWARD H. RUSSELL Lakewood, Ohio Delta Chi. B.S. JOSEPH ALBERT RUSSELL Grand Rapids, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Sphinx; Druids; Frairs; Michigan Daily (i) (2) (3) (4); Michigan Daily Sports Editor (4). CATHERINE SARAH RUNDELL . Ann Arbor, Michigan Eta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi. JAMES A. RYE, JR. Ludington, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade (3) (4); Gargoyle (i) (2). JOSEPH F. SAHLMARK B.S. in Pharm. Ludington, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; J-Hop Com- mittee (3); Vice-President Senior Class (4). GILBERT B. SALTONSTALL B.S. in Med. Charlei ' oix, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Mu, President (3); R. O. T. C; Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4) (5), President (3); Band (i) (2) (3) (4) (5), Manager (3) (5); Michigan Union Opera (3). JOSEPHINE RUI.ISON . . A.B. Lansing, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Iota Sigma Pi; Pegasus. MARTIN ALBERT RUONA . A.B. Iskpemingt Michigan Michigan Repertory Players. EVELYN M. RUSSELL . . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan BEATRICE MARY RUTTAN B.L.S. Victoria, B. C., Canada Gamma Phi Beta; A.B., University of British Columbia. RICHARD SWEENEY RYAN M.D. Saginaiu, Michigan JOHN WALKER RYAN B.S. in M.F.. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Phi. DAYTON DONALD SALON . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan VERNON LEROY SAMSON B.S. in E.I- ' .. Ann Arbor, Michigan One Hundred Fi-. ' f michiqanensian 1931 FLORIDE ELIZABETH SANDBERG B.S. in Arch. Chicago, Illinois Alpha Alpha Gamma; Tau Sigma Delta; Architectural Society Council; Kappa Phi. ERXEST SAUNDERS B.S. in C.E. New Haven, Connecticut Alpha Phi Alpha. HAZEL MAY SAWYER . . A.B. Flint, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi; Michiganensian (4); Sophomore Circus (2). ICTOR ANTHONY SCHAEFF.R Hays, Kansas B.L.S. CARL F. SCHEMM A.B. Saginazv, Michigan Cercle Francais (4); Michigan Daily (2). XEI.DA NAOMI SCHERER A.B. Grass Lake, Michigan Martha Cook Building; Athena; Junior Girls ' Play. RHEA ELIZABETH SCHIEL . A.B. Toledo, Ohio Sigma Kappa; Councilman, Junior Class. ARLENE BARC SCHLOTT . M.D. Ephrata, Pennsylvania Alpha X Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Alpha Epsilon Iota; B.S., University of Pennsylvania. FORD ROLAND SARGENT . L.L.B. Saginaw, Michigan Lawyers Club; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Case Club Adviser. MARION GALE SAUNDERS . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Zeta; Kappa Beta Phi; Athena, Secretary. CHARLES F. SCANLON . Akron, Ohio Phi Alpha Delta. A.B. WILFRED L. SCHEIFLEY . M.B.A. Alma, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. JEWEL FRANCES SCHEMPP Ravenna, Ohio Alpha Chi Rho. A.B. EARL W. SHEW Monroe, Michigan B.S. MAURICE SANFORD SCHILLF.R . A.B. Detroit, Michigan HENRY WILLIAM SCHMIDT A.B. North Tonawanda, New York Phi Kappa Tau; Scalp and Blade; Adelphi; J-Hop Committee 1930. One Hundred Six mich iganensian 1931 CARL HENRY SCHMUDE B.S. in C.F.. Port Huron, Michigan Beta Sigma Psi. KLLA RACHEL SCHNEIDBMAN . A.B. Bay City, Michigan League Board of Rep. (4); Junior Girls ' Play (3); Hillel Foundation (?) (4). MAX T. SCHNITKER . B.S., M.D. Toledo, Ohio Sigma Delta Rho; Phi Chi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi. THOMAS SCHRIER M.D. Kalamazoo, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi. DELL CHARLES SCHROEDER A.B. Detroit, Michigan VIOLA MAY SCHUBART A.B. Ketv Gardens, L. ., A eiu York WALTON HENRY SCHUH A.B. Glover sville, heiv York Tan Kappa Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Band; Opera. FRANCIS SCHULTZ A.B. Bay City, Michigan Martha Cook Building. MARGUERITE V. SCHNEEBERGER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Freshman Pageant. MAURICE A. SCHNITKER M.D., B.S. Toledo, Ohio Sigma Delta Rho; Phi Chi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Secretary (2). EDWIN A. .SCHRADER Plymouth, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Gargoyle (i) (2); Chairman Senior Class Day (4); Student Council (4). ARTHUR ERWIN SCHROEDER . A.B. Toledo, Ohio Acacia; Delta Sigma Rho; Adelphi; Varsity Debate (3). OSCAR R. SCHROEDER Cincinnati, Ohio Delta Chi. A.B. JOHN KENNETH SCHUESLER L.L.B. Buffalo, New York CARL E. SCHULTZ . A.B. St. Joseph, Michigan Delta Chi. ROBERT E. SCHUM ACHER B.S. in F..E. .Inn Arbor, Michigan One Hundred Seven michiganensian 1931 ICTOR P. SCHUMACHER Aurora, Illinois Delta Sigma Pi. M.B.A. FRED SCHUMANN B.S. Elizabeth, New Jersey Triangle Frat (3); Scabbard and Blade (2); Pi Tail Pi Sigma (2); Michigan Technic (i); A. I. K. E. d). DOROTHY LORRAINE SCHWARZ Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta. A.B. GLKNN DOUGLAS SCHWENKER A.B. Lincoln, Nebraska Delta Sigma Lambda; Phi Tau Thcta. VIRGINIA ROSE SCHUMACHER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Chi Omega. EDWARD JAMES SCHUSTER Ann Arbor, Michig A.B. FREDERICK J. SCHWEITZER B.S. in Arch. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Sigma Kappa; Tau Sigma Delta; Architon; Architectural Society (1) (2) (3) (4); Art Editor of Mich- iganensian; Architects May Ball (l) (2) (3) (+) DONALD Y. SCOKIELD B.S. in F.. ! ' .. Jackson, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Pi Sigma. FRANK F. SCOTT D D.S. Ypsilanti, Michigan GIEFORD GEORGE SCOTT B.S. in K.F.. Detroit. Michigan PETER MONTAGUE SCOTT L.L.B. St. Paul, Minnesota Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Chair- man Senior Society Committee. E. MARGARET SEAOREN . R.X. Ashtabula, Ohio Couzens Hall; Freshman Pageant. BEATA BARBARA SEBALD A.B. Ml. Clemens, Michigan Martha Cook. ROBERT WAGONER SCOVILLE B.S. Detroii, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau; Triangles ' 2g- ' 3o; Vulcans ' 3O- ' 3l; Secretary of Class (3). ELIZABETH SEARLKS B.M. Ann Arbor, Michigan Mu Phi Epsilon (3) (4); Secretary Class (3); President. Mu Phi Epsilon (4); Choral Union d) (2) (3) (4); University Symphony (l) (2) (3) (4); Freshman Pageant (l). EDNA L. SEEBURGER Riga, Michigan Chi Omega. A.B. One Hundred Eight mich iga nensian 1931 REUBEN SF.GAI.I. I..L.B. Youngs town, Ohio Tau Epsilon Rho; Phi Kta Sigma. MARION R. SEITX B.M. Peru. Illinois Gamma Phi Beta; Choral Union f3). WILLIAM MYRON SEMPLINER L.L.B. Pine Lake., Michigan Lawyers Club. OLIVE L. SETZLER-DICKEY M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Iota; Iota Sigma Pi. GRACIA ESTHER SEXTOX A.B. Laingsburg, Michigan Kappa Phi; Mosher-Jordan (4). FLORENCE MARIE SEVS . . B.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Athena Literary (3) (4); Debating Society; Physical Education Club (3) (4); Progress (3) (4), P. E. Annual Maga .inc; Hockey (3) (4); Basketball (3) (4); Orchesis. FLORA ELIZABETH SHAFKR . A.B. Newark, New York Martha Cook; Hockey (2); Basket- ball (i) (2); Baseball (i) (2); Soph- omore Circus; Freshman Pageant. ISABF.LLE P. SHANKLAND A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan PAUL WlKDENMANX SEIPPICI. A.B. Buffalo, New York Scalp and Blade. RATTAN SINGH SEKHON India B.S. STANFORD P. T. SETO . A.B. Ilanapepe, Hawaii JAMES RONALD SEWARD B.S. ffitntington, West I ' irginia Forestry Club; Epsilon Delta; Michigan Forester, Alumni News Editor. FRANCES PERRY SEXTON A.B. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook; Phi Kappa Phi. JOHN GERALD SHACKEI.FORD L.L.B. Hot Springs, Arkansas Alpha Phi Alpha. HAROLD O. SHANKI.AND B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Ax ;ro SHANNON, JR. . L.L.B. Chicago, Illinois Kappa Sigma. Out ' Hundred Nine michiganensian 1931 CATHERINE WOLF SHANNON . A.B. Gaylord, Michigan Martha Cook; Choral Union (i) (2) (3); Glee Club (i) (2) (3), Lib. (3); Music Committee, Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Circus Music Committee. LEIGHTOX ORVILLE SHANTZ . M.D. Kitchener, Ontario Kappa Delta Rho; Phi Beta Pi; Chairman Social Committee (3). MII.I.ARD W. SHELLMAN M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Chi. PAUL WOLFE SHANNON Tiffin, Ohio Alpha Kappa Kappa. M.D. EVELYN SIIARFF . . A.B. Canton. Ohio Phi Sigma Sigma; Choral Union (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play. SAMUEL STEVENS SHERMAN, JR. A.B. Denver, Colorado Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi. MARION ALBERT SHERWOOD A.B. Grand Haven, Michigan Sigma Phi; Druids; Football (2). RICHARD MONTGOMERY SHICK . A.B. LaPorte, Indiana Phi Gamma Delta; Druids; Varsity Cheerleader (4); Assistant Cheer- leader (3); Alternate Cheerleader (2); Banquet Committee (3); Cane Com- mittee (4). RALPH SHIFFMAV M.B.A. Highland Park, Michigan A. VAUGHN SHILLING . D.D.S. Navarre, Ohio Delta Sigma Delta. PAUL C. SHOWERS A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Sigma Delta Chi; Michigamua; Gargoyle (2) (3), Managing Editor (4); Comedy Club. KARL LEOPOLD SICHERMAN M.D. Akron, Ohio Zeta Beta Tau; Victor C. Vaughan Historical Society. NORMAN BERNARD SHIKES Brooklin, Massachusetts Swimming (i); Wrestling (2). A.B. RAYMOND LEROY SHILLING a?arre, Ohio Theta Kappa Psi. A.B. CECILIA M. SHRIVER . A.B. Salem, Ohio Michigan Daily (3) (4); Pi Beta Phi; Lib. Committee, Women ' s League (4). EDWARD SIGF.RFOOS . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Upsilon; Wrestling (i) (2) (3) (4). One Hundred Ten EVA MARIE SILTALA R.X. lloughton, Michigan Couzens Hal!; Choral Club (2); Freshman Pageant (l). JEROME B. SILVERSTONE . L.L.B. Kansas City, Missouri Lawyers Club; Tau Kpsilon Rho. FRANK SIMPSON . . A.B. IIuHtington, West Virginia Alpha Nu. LENORE RUTH SIX ;ER . Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Sigma. A.B. THERESA KATHKKINI: SINKUI.K A.B. Ypsi anli, Michigan EDWARD ASKIN SKAE . B.S. Ponliac, Michigan Sigma Phi; Triangles (3); Vulcans U);.A. S. M. E., Vice-President (4); Invitations Committee Chairman (4); [unior Dress Committee Chairman (3). ARCHIE M. SI.AWSBY Brooklino, Massachusetts Pi Lambda Phi. A.B. MARIANNA EDDY SMALLEY M.D. .Jnn Arbor, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Iota. SAMUEL JACOB SILVERSTEIN Detroit, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa. M.D. HAIG M. SIMONIAN Detroit, Michigan A.B. LEIGH H. SIMPSON . . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Phi Alpha; Psi Omega. ERNESTINE E. SINGLETON Ypsilanti, Michigan Delta Sigma Theta. A.B. LILY O. SIREN Duluth, Minnesota Couxens Hall; Outing Club (2) (3), Vice-President (2); Scalpel (3); Stu- dent Council (3). GEORGE W. SLAGLE . B.S. in MeJ. Dayton, Ohio Sigma Chi; Phi Rho Sigma; Druids; Basketball (i) (2) (3); Baseball (i) (2) (3); President of Freshman Medicine Class. EDITH GOLDA SLIPSON Detroit, Michigan M.D. ANNA CLINGER SMITH Lansing, Michigan Secretary of Class in L. A.B., University of Kansas. A.B. S. (4); One Hundred Eleven mien iganensian 1931 CLARENCE RUSSELL SMITH D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. EDWARD WILLSON SMITH - A.B. Rochester, Mich iga 11 EMMY Lou SMITH . . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Phi; Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play. FRANKLIN CHAPIN SMITH A.B. Fort Wttyni. Indiana Phi Kta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Cross Country and Track (3) (4). GILBERT FRANKLIN SMITH A.B. Uniontown, Ohio Adelphi. HARRIET E. SMITH . Oral Hyg. Onekama, Michigan JOSEPHINE C. SMITH . A.B. Ponliac, Michigan Alpha Phi; Junior Girls ' Play. MOXT PAUL SMITH . L.L.B. Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Theta; Lawyers Club; President, Senior Law Class. RUTH MYRTLE SMITH . A.B. Johnstown, Pennsylvania CHARLEY J. SMYTH . . A.B. Lyons, Ohio Sigma Delta Psi; Track (3) (4); " M " Club (4). HAMILTON WOOD SMITH A.B. Worcester, Massachusetts Kappa Sigma. JAMES WARREN SMITH B.S. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Delta Kappa; Treasurer of Senior Class; Men ' s Educational Club. MARION ELIZABETH SMITH A.B. Sparta, Michigan Martha Cook; Choral Union (4). ROBERT EUGENE SMITH . A.B. Gary, Indiana Pi Kappa Alpha. STUART MILLER SMITH . . A.B. Dearborn, Michigan Phi Delta Theta; Sphinx (3); Michigamua (4); Basketball Manager (4); Intra-Fraternity Council (3) (4). Lois J. SOBOTTA A.B. Muskegon, Michigan One Hundred Twelve michiganensian 1931 WILLIAM ANTHONY SODEMAN . M.D. Toledo, Ohio Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha; Victor Vaughn Society; Executive Committee (3). JOSEPH VV. SOLOMON . . L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Gamma Rho; Pi Kappa Delta. HERMINE SOUKUP . . A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis; Wyvern; Chair- man League Bazaar (4); Treasurer Women ' s League (3); Board of Rep. (4); Chairman Makeup, Junior Girls ' Play; Chorus, Junior Girls ' Play; Social Committee, Women ' s League (2); Chairman Costumes, Freshman Pageant; Committee Soph- omore Circus; Pan-Hellenic Rep. (2) (3). BOUTON FRANKLIN SOWERS . M.D. Benton Harbor, Michigan Nu Sigma Nu. J. AVKRY SPENCER South linden, Michigan Phi Beta Pi. M.D. J.D. Sigma JAMES HARLAND SPENCKR Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Kappa; Tennis (4). WILLIAM JOHN SPICER . Detroit, Michigan Wrestling (2) (4); Alpha Nu; Cercle Francais, Treasurer (4). JOHN STARK . B.S. in C.E. Detroit, Michigan ANNA C. SOEHREXS . . A.B. WaHingford. Michigan FRANK W. SORENSON . B.S. in M.I ' ' .. Manistff, Michigan CAROL L. A. SOVERHILL . A.B. Tiskiluia, Illinois Zeta Tau Alpha; Choral Union. F.I.NORE HARRIET SPANCI.E R. . Elkhart, Indiana JAMES EDWARD SPENCER A.B. Highland Park, Illinois Delta Alpha Epsilon. PERRY CUTHBERT SPENCER M.D. Niles, .Michigan MARGARET SHERMAN STAHI. A.B. New Rochelle, New York Sigma Kappa; Hockey (i) (2) (3) (4); Basketball (i) (2) (3) (4); Base- ball (i) (2) (3); Choral Union (2) (4); Kappa Phi; Orchesis. JOHN GUILD STAUDT B.S. in Ch.E. Aurora, Illinois Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi (3) (4); Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Triangles; Vulcans. One Hundred Thirteen michiganensian 1931 RUTH B. STEADMAN Lansing, Michigan Cercle Francais (4); Michigan Daily (2); House President (4); Penny Carnival (2); Sophomore Circus (2). WALLACE H. STEFFENSEN . M.D. Greenville, Michigan Phi Beta Pi; Galens; Victor Vaughn Historical Society; Chairman, Honor Committee. HOMER CUTRERE STEPHENS Detroit, Michigan Alpha Phi Alpha. M.D. FREDERIC CUSHING STEVENS, JR. B.S. in C.E. New York, New York Phi Gamma Delta; American Soci- ety of Civil Engineers. ADSIT STEWART . A.B. San Benito, Texas Hermitage; Sigma Delta Chi; Mich- igan Daily. THOMAS STOCK . B.S. in Aero.Eng. Gladtvin, Michigan Sigma Pi. ALBERT KENNETH STOLPMAN . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Chi; Fencing (3) (4) (5), Captain (5); Opera (2). KENNETH FRANKLIN STONE Duluth, Minnesota Phi Alpha Delta. L.L.B. EDITH MAE STEFFENER A.B. Grand Lodge, Michigan Alpha Chi Rho. HILMA PHYLA STEPHENS Sandusky, Ohio Chi Omega. B.S. LLOYD HAROLD STENSON Lauriinn, Michigan Freshman Glee Club. A.B. Ross OLIVER STEVENS M.S. in For. Atlanta, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Forestry Club; Les Voyageurs. HARRIETT WALKER STEWART . A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Zeta Tau Alpha. JOSEPH BENKHART STOFFLET A.B. Northampto n , Pen nsy va in a Alpha Kappa Psi. DELBERT H. STOLTENBERG . L.L.B. Holyrood, Kansas Lawyers Club; Sigma Delta Kappa. DOLPH C. STONEHILI. One Hundred fourteen michiganensian 1931 DOROTHY ISABEL SroNEHOUSE A.B. Sault Sle. Marie, Michigan I lelen Newberry Residence; Sigma Eta Chi. BARBARA STRATTON . A.I?. Oak Park, Illinois Kappa Alpha Theta; Sigma Delta Phi; Sec. Board of Rep. Women ' s League; Comedy Club; junior Girls ' Play. I.rciLE PHYLLIS STRAUSS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Mosher-Jordan; Sigma Alpha Iota; Senior Society; House President, Chairman of Dancing, Junior Girls ' Play; Vice-President Senior Class; Orche sis; Pegasus; Sophomore Circus. Dox FRANKLYN STONER Detroit, Michigan Hermitage; Fencing. A.B. ERNEST SPRAGUE STRAUBEL B.S. in Naval Marine Arch. Green Bay, Wisconsin Quarterdeck (3) (4); Michigan Technic (3); Commodore, Quarter- deck (4). HAI.FORD IVAN STREETER Jrmada, Michigan A.B. VICTOR LYLE STREETER B.S. in Marcellus, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi; A. S. C. K. C.F.. OLIVE CONSTANCE STROHMEYER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Freshman Pag- eant; Junior Girls ' Play Committee; University Glee Club; Freshman Glee Club; Mummers; Women ' s Education Club; Choral Union. ANDREW DONALD STRUM . A.B. Seattle, Washington ARTHUR RAYMOND STRUBEI. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Sigma; Michigan Michiganensian. Dailv: MARY K. STUART A.B. Chesaning, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pan-Hel- lenic Ball Committee; Junior Girls ' Play Committee; Chorus; Michigan- ensian (2) (3) (4). JOSEPH P. SULLIVAN . A.B. Whiting, Indiana Sigma Phi Epsilon; Treasurer, Freshman Law; Lawyers Club. HELENE GAGE STRONG Dental Hyg. Riverside, California GLENN K. STUART Ph.C. Schoolcraft, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Prescott Club. GEORGE R. STUTEVILLE . B.S. Davis City, Iowa Alpha Xu; Track d); Assistant in Chemistry. FRANCES MACK SUMMERS A.B. Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania Kappa Kappa Gamma; Zeta Phi Eta; Point System Committee (2) (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play Com- mittee (3). One Hundred Fifteen michiganensian 1931 DAVID C. P. SUN . Shanghai, China A. 15. ALICE LUELLA SUNDERLAXD . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Wyvern; Freshman Pageant; Freshman Spread; Soph- omore Circus; Point System Com- mittee. ELIZABETH READ SUNDERLAND A.B. .Inn Arbor, Michigan Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Wyvern; Phi Beta Kappa; Judiciary Council (3); Board of Gov. of League (4); Freshman Spread Committee; Freshman Pageant; Soph- omore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play. ANN HILTON S LITTON Steubfnville, Ohio A.B. DORIS L. SWAIM . McComb, Ohio Mosher-Jordan. B.S. CATHERINE G. SWARTZ B.M. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Mu Phi Epsilon. ADELAIDE BANGS SYMONS . A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta. CHARLES HERMAN TANCK . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Nu. CLIFFORD BENJAMIN TAYLOR M.D. Andrews, Indiana Phi Chi; Galens. s Lumvic WEBSTER SUXDQUIST M.D. Muskegon, Michigan DOROTHY LOUISE SUTTON . B.M. Dttfiois, Penns i: ' dina CAROL GRACE SwARtOUT St. Louis, Missouri Bctsv Barbour House. A B. HERBERT C. SWEET . . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan RICHARD HUGO TAFEL . A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania DAVID TANN B.S. in M.F.. Detroit, Michigan Senior Athletic Committee. LEVERNE HARRISON TAYLOR B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Hermitage; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Michigamua (4); Vice-President of Education Club; Chicago Alumni Trophy (i); " M " Football; Football; Basketball; Baseball. One Hundred Sixteen michiganensian 1931 MARY PENINAH TAYLOR A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi; Cercle Francais; Board of Representatives; Freshman Pageant. ROBERT LOCHHEAD TAYLOR A.B. Almont, Michigan Alpha Nu (i) (2) (3) (4). NELDA TAYLOR A.B. Bay City, Michigan SAMUEL FERRIS TAYLOR D.D.S. Osseo, Michigan Psi Omega. VINAL OTIS TAYLOR . A.B. Deferiet, New York Acacia; Chairman of Senior Ball Committee. ROY HENRY TEDDER D.D.S. Royal Oak, Michigan RUTH HARRIET TEGROTENHUIS A.B. Olmstead Falls, Ohio JAMES MARVIN " TEXHOOR A.B. Ann Arbor, Alichigan ILLIAM WARTHIN TAYLOR . A.B. Betiton Harbor, Michigan Delta Upsilon. JAMES MORRIS TEETS . . L.L.B. Sandusky, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon. MYER TF.ITELBAUM . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi F,ta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Kappa Phi. JOHN SELDEN TENNANT J.D. in Law Saginaw, Michigan Delta Theta Phi; Law Review Board; Barristers; Chairman of Class Day Committee (7); Adelphi (3) (4). BABOO RAM TEREE B.S. in Aero.Eng. Detroit, Michigan Aeronautical Society; A. S. M. ! ' .; Hindustan Club of University of Michigan (4). GERALD A. TERPENNING B.S. in M.E. Oneonta, New York RUSSELL CAMP TERRY Detroit, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa. B.S. JOHN D. TEXEIRA A.B. Kealia Kanai, Hawaii Wrestling (2) (3) (4); Boxing (i). One Hundred Seventeen michiganensian 1931 JANE ELEANOR THAYHR A.B. Beloit, Wisconsin Alpha Xi Delta; Michigan Daily (2) (3); League Social Committee (3); Pegasus (2). CHARLES HALDANE THOMAS A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta. WILLIAM S. THOMAS B.S. in F..K. St. Joseph, Michigan CHARLOTTE ANNE THOMPSON Tampa, Florida Martha Cook Building. A.B. LUTHER GLENN THOMPSON Kansas City, Missouri A.B. THEODORE R. THOREN B.S. in Aero. Negaunee, Michigan Tau Beta Pi. RUTH LUCILLE TICK Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. A.B. FORREST A. TINSLER B.S. in C.I ' .. Kalamazoo, Michigan I- ' .RMA ANN Tiira KI.K R.N. Saline, Michigan Dial Staff (2); Scalpel Staff (3); Orchestra (i) (2); Choral Club (3). SARA WATSON THOMAS . A.B. Hawthorne, ht ' tv Jersey Alpha Xi Doha. CKCIL WINIFRED THOMPSON D.D.S. Bad Axe, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. K.ENNHTH ARTHUR THOMPSON Detroit, Michigan Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. A.B. ROBERT DEANE THOMPSON B.S. in Ch.E. Math. (irand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Triangles; Engineering Honor Committee (2) (3) (4), Chair- man (3); Michigan Technic (2) (3); Class Vice-President (3); Engineering Council (4). EUGENE THURSTON I ' ontiac, Michigan A.B. ALICE M. TIEBOUT . A.B. in L.S. , ' ; , ' c, Indiana DONALD REED TOBEY A.B. Pine City, New York Adelphi House of Representatives, Clerk (2) (3), Speaker (3) (4). michiqanensian 1931 DAVID BRYCE ' I ' oo B.S. in C.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Web and Flange (3) (4); A. S. C. K. (3) (4); Class Day Committee. KEX TOKUZAWA . A.B. Tokyo, Japan CARL C. TORELL B.S. in M.K. Bessemer, Michigan Tan Beta Pi; Vulcans; A. S. M. E.; Basketball; Treasurer, Senior Class. SAID M. TOUMA . L.L.B. Port Huron, Michigan HARRY A. TOWSI-EY . M.D. Mid ' .and, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa. ELBERT ERNEST TRAIL A.B. Erie, Pennsylvania Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Manager Varsity Band (3); Senior Sing Committee. IULUS L. TRICKF.Y . R.N. Bay City, Michigan I WILLIAM RICHARD TROUTWINE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Pi Kappa Phi; Wrestling (2) (3) (4). RONALD WALTER TODGHAM . A.B. Walkermlle, Ontario, Canada Delta Sigma Pi; Cosmopolitan Club; II Circolo Ttaliano (3). JACK FRANCIS TOLAN B.S. in Med. Ironwood, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Executive Committee, Fresh- man Medicine. ADELE ELEANOR TOSSY . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook; Choral Union (2). FLORENCE ADA TOWER . A.B. Cedar Springs, Michigan RALPH X. TOZER . B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan MARGARET E. TRAVIS A.B. in Lib.Sc. Pontiac, Michigan ULA LOUISE TRODAHI. B.S. in Phy.F.d. Daggelt, Michigan STANLEY PETER TROXEL B.S. in E.E. drand Rapids, Michigan A. I. E. E. One Hundred Nineteen JOSEPHINE BARBER TURKO Detroit, Michigan Betsy Barbour House. A.B. CARL WALTER TUSCH B.S. in Aero.Eng. Math. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Tail Beta Pi. SIDNEY ULLMAN IVeehawken, New Jersey Sigma Tau Phi. WILLIAM ULTES, JR. Springfield, Ohio Phi Kappa Psi. A.B. SAMUEL DAVID UNGAR . Youngstown, Ohio A.B. ELIZABETH BARBARA URBAN . A.B. Wallingford, Connecticut Adelia Cheever House; Bazaar Committee (4); Board of Represent- atives (4). IRVING RUSSELL VALENTINE, JR. Erie, Pennsylvania Michigamua; Swimming, Captain (4)- HERBERT N. VAN AKEN B.S. in E.E. Ypsilanti, Michigan Tan Beta Pi; Vice-President, Class (4); Vice-Chairman A. I. I ' .. I ' .. ROGER NELSON TURNER A.B. Rattle Creek, Michigan Psi Upsilon; Track (2); Cross Country (3); Senior Cap and Gown Committee. DESMOND R. TYLER Pontiac, Michigan Hermitage. A.B. THURSTON EUGENE ULRICH . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Hermitage; Michigan Daily (2); Football (i); Wrestling (l); Track (i). RUTH OLIVE UNDERWOOD Detroit, Michigan A.B. HERBERT HOWARD UNSWORTH A.B. Burhngton, Vermont Pi Kappa Alpha; Hockey Manager. ELIZABETH VALENTINE . B.A. Buffalo, New York Zeta Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi; Michigan Daily (i) (2) (3); Athena (2) (3); Cosmopolitan Club (i) (2); La Sociedad Hispanica (i) (2); Junior Girls ' Plav Committee. I,EE DOUGLAS VAN ANTWERP M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Victor C. Vaughan Historical Society; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band (3) (4) (5) (6); Alpha Epsilon Mu; R. O. T. C; Craftsmen Club. RALPH ANDREW VAN ARMAN Battle Creek, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Nu. A.B. BB One Hundred Twenty HOWARD A. VAN AUKEN M.D. Bergenfield, New Jersey Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; President of 1928-29 Medical Class. CHARLES M. VANDERVOORT L.L.B. Battle Creek. Michigan. Lawyers Club; Adelphi; Case Club. ' JSH I EDWIN E. VAN CLEAF, JR. A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Kappa Nu; Freshman Swim- ming Team (i); Advisory Committee, Business Administration (4). FREDERIC EDGAR VAN DORN A.B. Tuscarora, New York Theta Kappa Nu; Delta Theta Phi; Adelphi. RALPH E. VAN DEVENTER B.S. in Ch.K. Ithaca, Michigan RUSSELL A. VANKOVERING L.L.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Lawyers Club; Glee Club; Michigan Union Opera. H. G. VAN LIEN Owosso, Michigan R.X. RUTH E. VAN TUYL B.S. in D.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Wyvern; Mortarboard; Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Cir- cus; Assistant Chairman, Junior Girls ' Play; Orchesis (i) (2); Judiciary Council Chairman (4); League Board of Directors. ROSE VARKI.E Detroit, Michigan Eta Sigma Phi. A.B. JUAN P. VERAFLOR B.S. in C.E. M.E. Bantay, I. Sur., Philippine Islands Philippine Michigan Club; Cosmo- politan Club; Student Assistant. ANTHONY A. VERMEULEN Detroit, Michigan Lawyers Club. A.B. CLIFFORD A. VAN PELT Paola, Kansas Delta Sigma Phi. A.B. KATHRYN JEAN VAN ZOEREN A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook Building; House of Representatives (4); Make-up Com- mittee, Junior Girls ' Play. WARNER C. VAUGHAN B.S. in M.E. Flint, Michigan Band (i) (2); Student Branch A. S. M. E. HARTFORD HARDIE VEREEN Miami, Florida Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A.B. ADRIAN WILLIAM VERSPOOR L.L.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Lawyers Club; Phi Alpha Kappa; Council of Lawyers Club (i). Out ' Hundred Twenty-one michiganensian 1931 CHESTER J. VIELMETTI B.S. in F..E. Norway, Michigan A. I. E. E. RL-TH ! ' . VOGEL . R.N. Chelsea, Michigan Outing Club (i) (2), Vice-Presidcnt (2), Treasurer (3). GEORGE VOLOW M.D. Newark. New Jersey EI.MA LUCILE WACHLIN B.M. Freeporl, Illinois Delta Omicron; Choral Union (i); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Univer- sity Girls ' Glee Club (2); Sophomore Circus. CHARLES F. WAGG Wopello, Iowa A.B. ERXESTENE KDA WAGNER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Michiganensian (i) (2); Vice-President Class (3); Sophomore Prom. Committee (3); Pan-Hellenic Ball Committee (4). Al.EXAXDKK IlNTY WALDRON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Psi Upsilon. LEONARD JULIUS WALLE B.S. Ludington, Michigan Beta Sigma Psi. m GERALD W. YOEGELE B.S. in Ch.E. Mansfield, Ohio . i. Ch. E. JEXXIK YOLK R.N. .Ik run, Ohio I IAROLU LAWRENCE VYNER A.B. Utica, New York Social Welfare Committee; Relig- ious Committee, Hillel Foundation; Avukal; Secretary-Treasurer, Mo- hawk Vallev Club. SPENCER H. WAGAR A.B. Rocktvood, Michigan Phi Chi. ALBERT GEORGE WAGNER . A.B. Monroe, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Mu; R. O. T. C.; Deutscher Vcrein; Varsity Band (0 (2) (3) (4); Choral Union " (2) (3) (4). I lou ' ARD PAUL WALDENMYER B.S. in Ch.E. Camden, Michigan GARNETT WALKER A.B. Pasadena, California Sigma Nu. J KANE W. WALMOORD S.N. Holland, Michigan ' . One Hundred Twent -tx-i mien iga nensian 1931 DONALD B. WALSWOKTII A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan OLIVK WALTERS . . . R.X. Marion, Ohio Couzens Hall. JAMES FRANCIS WARD . B.S. in M.E. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Delta Phi; Triangles; Mich- igamua; Michiganensian (2) (3); Mimes; Interfraternity Council, Presi- dent (4) GAIL BARBARA WARM; it . A. 13. Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Beta Phi. NEIL ERNEST WARREN B.S. A. Tecumseh. Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon; Architectural Society; 1931 [-Hop Committee; 1931 Frosh Frolic Committee. CASIMIR JOSEPH WASZAK . M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan JAMES DONALD WATSOX . M.B.A. Portland, Oregon L.L.B. REUBEN DAVE WAX . Chicago, Illinois Tau Epsilon Phi; Lawyers Club; Class Committee (Cap Gown). EDWIN E. WALTERS . B.S. in Aero. Ann Arbor, Michigan CuiH-Yi WANG . . . M.D. China PHILIP JOHN WARGELI.X A.B. in Ed. Hancock, Michigan Phi Rho Pi; Junior Class Secretary. HAROLD O. WARREN, JR. . A.B. Indianapoht, Indiana Sigma Delta Chi; Daily (2) (3) Night Editor, Assistant Editor (4); Summer Daily (2), City Editor (3); Michigan Union (2), Executive Coun- cil (3), Recording Secretary (4); Class Publicity Chairman (3); Ad- visory Committee (4); Union Opera Publicity (3). BERNICE M. WASHBURN B.S. in L.S. Decatur, Michigan WAYNE JAMES WATKINS B.S. in Phar. Jackson, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Rho Chi; Junior Treasurer; Senior President. FREDERICK BEEMER WATTS . M.D. Owosso, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Theta Kappa Psi; Michigan Daily ' 25; Medicine Vice- President, Junior Year. HAROLD GLENN WAY B.S. in Geol. Niagara Falls, New York One Hundred Twenty-three michiganensian 1931 HARVEY M.WECLEW Ph.C. in Pharm. Baroda, Michigan F.DNA S. L. WEIFEXBACH B.M. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Eta Chi; Mu Phi Epsilon; Musical Sorority; Secretary of Senior Class; University Girls ' Glee Club (3); Choral Union (i) (2) (3) (4). MAX L. WEINBERG . A. B. Augusta, Illinois Alpha Kappa Delta; Michigan- ensian; Park College (i) (2) (3). MARCUS WEINER A.B. Brooklyn, New York Phi Lambda Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. HAROLD WEINSTEIN Chicago, Illinois Tau Delta Phi; Basketball (i) (2) (3); Hillel Baseball. WALTER L. WEISS . B.S. in M.E. Bay City, Michigan A. S. M. E. (i); Band (2). KENNETH NEWELL WELLS . M.D. Byron Center, Michigan MARIE EDNA WELLSTEAD . A.B. Perrysburg, Ohio Alpha Delta Pi; Women ' s Educa- tional Club; Board of Rep. (i) (2); Michigan Daily (2); Michiganensian (3) (4); Athena (4); Kappa Phi; Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Cir- cus; Junior Girls ' Play. ai is EVELYX MAY WEEKS M.D. Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Epsilon Iota. ALVIN EUGXE WEILL B.S. in E.F.. Toledo, Ohio LEONARD JOSEPH WEINER A.B. Three Rivers, Michigan Tau Delta Phi; Michiganensian (0 (2). EDWARD BECKER WEINMAN A.B. Sieubimrille, Ohio Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. E. M.; R. O. T. C.; Michigan Daily (i); Band. WILFRED E. WEINSTOCK Detroit, Michigan Sigma Alpha Mu. A.B. THEODOR I. WEISS . L.I..B. Oberlin, Ohio MAURINE WELLS . A.B. in Ed. Highland Park, Michigan Martha Cook Building. NORMAN JENSEN WENK B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan One Hundred Twenty-four michiqanensian 1931 CATHARINE W. WEXTWORTH A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Alpha Chi Omega; Junior Girls ' Play. JOHN O. WERNHAM Marengo, Illinois Phi Eta Sigma; Forestry Club. HELEN G. WESTERDALE Detroit, Michigan A.B. HARRIS E. WESTRATF. B.S. in M.E. Holland, Michigan GEORGE JOSEPH WEYL B.S. in M.E. Sandusky, Olnu Triangle; Vulcans; Track Manager; Vice-President (i); Sophomore Prom; J-Hop; Senior Ball (4); Engineering Council; A. S. M. E. Secretary- Treasurer (3), President (4); S. I. E. (4). DOROTHY FRASER WHEELER Saginaw, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Iota. M.D. LOUISE A. WHELPHEY Ashtahula, Ohio Basketball (i) (2) (3). R.N. FRANCES WRIGHT WHIPPLE Plymouth, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. ALBERT FREDERICK WEKZEL . A.B. Midland, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Choral Union (2) (3); Alpha Xu (3) (4). WILLIAM WALLACE WESSELS A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi; Sphinx; Druids; Friars; lichiganensian (i) (2) (3); Board in Control of Student Pub- lications; Interfraternity Judiciary Council. HORACE LYNN WESTON . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan FRIEDA ELINOR WEXLER Detroit, Michigan CLARE JOHN WHEELER, JR. Bay City, Michigan B.S. HENRY M. WHEELWRIGHT, JR. A.B. Leomi nster, Massach usetts Phi Sigma Kappa. FLORINE H. WHITE Bay City, Michigan S.N. DOROTHE MAY WHITE B.S. in D.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Tau Sigma Delta; Alpha Alpha Gamma; Architectural Society (4); Studio Club (4), Treasurer (4). One Hundred Twenty-five michiganensian 1931 EDSON- ROVELLE WHITE A.B. Scotts, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Varsity Band (3); J-Hop Committee (4). WILSON HOWARD WHITE . M.B.A. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. MARY M. WHITKER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan EDNA MARIAN WHITNEY . A.B. Traverse City, Michigan Kappa Phi. CORNELIUS WIARDA . L.L.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Sigma Delta Kappa. JACQUES L. WIENER L.L.B. Shreveport, Louisiana Zeta Beta Tau; Michigan Law Review. JOHANNA MATHILDA WIESE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Gamma Sigma; Michigan Daily (3) (4); Mich iganensian (3) (4); Athena (3) (4); W. A. A. (4); Inter- class Speedball (3). REX ARTHUR WILCOX Leslie, Michigan Phi Rho Sigma. M.D. JOHN McllEXRY WHITE M.M. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Kpsilon Mn; Glee Club; Band. MARIAN PA 1:1.1 XE WHITING . R.X. L nion City, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota, Editor; Glee Club; Choral Lnion; Junior Girls ' Play. ELIZABETH COMER WHITMAN A.B. Grand Rapids. Michigan Martha Cook; Cercle Francais (4). MARY E. WHITNEY B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook; Pi Lambda Theta; Woman ' s Athletic Assn.; Hockey (i) (3) (4): Basketball (2) (3) (4); Base- ball (i) (2) (3); Treasurer W. A. A. (3); Orchesis; Women ' s League Bazaar (3). GEORGE BERGER WICKSTROM M.D. Marquette, Michigan RICHARD STEPHEN WIERENGA D.D.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa. KATHERINE S. WILCOX B.S. in Phar. Plymouth, Michigan Chi Omega; Rho Chi; Michigan- ensian (2); Vice-President (3); Chair- man Pan-Hellenic Ball (3); Chairman Pan-Hellenic Banquet (4); Rushing Secretary, Pan-Hellenic (4). MARGARET CAROLINE WILKK A.B. Port Huron, Michigan ' ' I Out ' Hundred Twenty-six michiganensian 1931 DONALD R. WILLIAMS A.B. Millington, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; Delta Thcta Phi. GAIL CARL ETON WILLIAMS Detroit, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta. FRANCIS L. WILLICK B.S. in E.E. Bridgeburg, Ontario, Canada ELIZABETH JUNK WILLMAN Owosso, Michigan Couzens Hall; Editor Scalpel; Business Manager Dial (2); Orchestra (0 (2); Choral Club (3); Dramatic Club (2). ROBERT EDWARD WILLS B.S. in M.I ' .. Toledo, Ohio MAURICE JAMES WILSIE Muskegon, Michigan DORIS ELIZABETH WILSON Jackson, Michigan Delta Gamma. A.B. FLORENCE REED WILSON Belding, Michigan Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma (3) (4). A.B. Phi DOROTHEA V. WILLIAMS Carry, Pennsylvania GURNEY WILLIAMS . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Michigamua; Kappa Tail Alpha; Michigan Daily (i) (2) (3) (4). Xight Editor (3), News Editor (4!; Summer Michigan Daily (3), Managing Editor; Gargoyle (i) (2) (4); Mimes. MONA HELEN WILLIS . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan JOHN E. WILLOUGHBY . A.B. ' Imlay City, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Michigan Daily (2) (3); Kappa Phi Sigma. RALPH THOMAS WILLS B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Football (2) (3). AGNES IRENE WILSON Muskegon, Michigan Kappa Phi. A.B. DOROTHY EVELYN WILSON . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook (3); Senior Society (4); Athena (i) (2) (4); Gareoyle (i) (2) (3); Art Editor, Martha Cook Annual; Harris Players (i) (2); Freshman Pageant (i); Sophomore Circus (2); Junior Girls ' Play (3). HKI.KN MARIK WILSON . A.B. Be ding, Michigan Delta Gamma; Freshman Spread; Sophomore Circus; Treasurer League Bazaar (3); W. A. A. Executive Board; Hockey; Basketball; Baseball. One Hundred Twtnty-snrn JAMES WILLIAM WILSON L.L.B. Toledo, Ohio Theta Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi. LEWIS WILSON . . L.L.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Sigma Delta Kappa; Michigan Law Review. ALBERTA WINANS . Chelsea, Michigan LEAH HELEN WINCHELL Dental Hyg. Ionia, Michigan WILLIAM DONALD WITTENBURG A.B. Olean. New York HENRIETTA ADELINE WITTWER A.B. Bay City, Michigan Martha Cook Building; Choral Union (3); Glee Club (4); Cercle Francais (4). FLORENCE ELIZABETH WOLFF . A.B. Mishawaka, Indiana Alpha Xi Delta. f( - " ING YON WONG B.S. in C.K. New York, New York LEONARD S. WILSON . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Chi; Executive Council, Michigan Union (3); Chairman House Committee (3); Reception Committee (2); Recording Secretary Depart- ment (2). DONALD ALBERT WILTSE A.B. Alexandria Bay, New } ork ' [ ' an Kappa Epsilon. JESSIE MARTHA WINCHELL A.B. Eugene, Oregon Martha Cook Building; Senior Society; Women ' s Varsity Debate (3); Alpha Kappa Delta; Choral Union (3) (4). PAUL WEST WINDER M.D. Charlevoix, Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Phi Rho Sigma; Honor Committee ' 29. JOSEPH ARMSTRONG WITTER . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Rho Sigma; Michiganensian (i) (2), Fraternities Editor (3); Swimming Team (i); Treasurer Sophomore Class (2); Mich- igan Union Underclass Committee (2), Assistant Chairman (3), Execu- tive Council (3). ROBERT ALBAN WOLF B.S. in Aero. Appleton, Wisconsin Alpha Tau Sigma; A. S. M. F..; Debating Society; Michigan Technic; Secretary, Alpha Tau Sigma; Slide Rule Dance. WING YIN WONG B.S. in Pharm. Vancouver, B. C., Canada TING SHIN WONG B.S. in Pharm. Canton, China One Hundred Twenty-eight michigancnsian 1931 DOROTHY MOI.I.II; WOOD A.B. in Ed. Kay City, Michigan Women ' s Educational Club (2). EVEI.Y.N Mn.uRKi) WOOD . A.B. Df trail, Michigan Business Department of Michigan- ensian (4); League Bazaar (i) (2); Sophomore Circus (2); Phillips Schol- arship (i). JOSEPH HARTWHLL WOODARD . A.B. Owosso, Michigan Delta Kappa Kpsilon. FRANKLIN II. WOODRUFF . A.B. Muskegon Heights, Michigan Delta Alpha Kpsilon; Spanish Club. HAROLD WOOLLEY B.S.K. in Pin Lennon, Michigan MARTIN R. WOROD B.S. in Pharm. Pater son, New Jersey FRED RUDOLPH WOTRING . A.B. Nashville, Michigan Phi Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma. CLEMENT G. WRIGHT B.S. in M.E. Adrian, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho; Tau Beta Pi; Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Choral Union (i); Union Opera (2); Student Branch A. S. M. E. ELIZABETH HARRISON WOOD . A.B. Brooklyn, Michigan Martha Cook; Wyvern (3); Senior Society (4); W. A. A. Board; Board of Rep.; Hockey (3); Basketball! (4); Baseball (3); Bowling Manager (2); Baseball Manager (2); Sophomore Circus; Junior Girls ' Play (3); All Campus Revue. JXXKT E.LI7.ABETH WoOD A.B. Chicago, Illiiinif Chi Omega. JANET C. WOODMAXSEK A.B. Mayzvood, Illinois Alphi Phi; Michiganensian (2); Hockey (4); Comedy Club; Women ' s League Board (4); Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Circus (2); Junior Girls ' Play (3). ROBERT D. WOODWARD B.S. in M.E. Lyndhurst, New Jersey Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. " ROBERT PL WOONACOTT Monroe, Michigan B.S. ELINOR R. WORTLEY A.B. Walkerville, Ontario, Canada ARLON BUSH WRIGHT B.S. in E.E Ypsilanti, Michigan Triangle Fraternity. MURRAY A. WRIGHT B.S. in Naval Arch. Marine Eng. Dundee, Aezv York Kappa Delta Rho; Quarterdeck; Chairman Mem. Committee Engi- THOMAS BRACKETT WRIGHT M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan SHOYEI YAMAUCHI . M.D. Haiku, Hawaii JOHN WALTER YEAGLEY A.B. South Bfnd, Indiana Alpha Sigma Phi; Chairman, Soph- omore Prom; Adelphi. CYRUS WILLIAM YEE B.S. in Ch. Honolulu, Hawaii GEORGE STEVENS YOUNG . A.B. Batavia, New York Pi Kappa Alpha; Frosh Frolic Committee; Michigan Union Opera (3); Adelphi. HOWARD JOHN YOUNGMAN A.B. Rochester, New York Wrestling (2) (4); Frosh Track, Cross Country. Louis ZANOFF B.S. in E.E. Washington, D. C. Athletic Committee (2); Chairman, Athletic Committee (3); Sigma Rho Tau. WILLARD HENRY ZENTGREBE Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. A.B. MILTON L. WURMAN B.S. in Arch. Brooklyn, New York JAMES HARRISON YANT . M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi; Nu Sigma Nu; Mimes (6); A.B. MARGARET JANE YEARND . A.B. Cadillac, Michigan Betsy Barbour; Wyvern; Senior Society; Mortarboard; Alpha Kappa Delta; Freshman Pageant; Soph- omore Circus; Business Manager, Junior Girls ' Play; Social Clim. League (3); Women ' s League, Board of Directors (3). FRANCES LOUISE YOUNG Monroe, Michigan M.A. ROBERT M. YOUNG B.S. in M.E. Denver, Colorado Senior Ball Chairman, Eng. Rep. JACKY. H.YUEN . A.B. Honolulu, Hawaii President of Cosmopolitan Club. VERA M. ZEHNER . A.B. in Ed. Reading, Pennsylvania VIVIAN H. ZIMIT A.B. Brooklyn, New York Michigan Daily (3). One Hundred Thirty III! I A lower class officers JAY SIKKENOA DOROTHY DANIALS PAULINE HOWE KENNETH HorcK 1932 LITERARY JAY SIKKENGA DOROTHY DANIAL PAULINE A. BOWE KENNETH HOUCK OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive HOWARD GOULD Chairman HARRY BENJAMIN JOHN DENLER RALPH HARDY JOHN KREKELER KENNETH MCCALLUM DAVID NICHOL Advisory CLIFFORD DOMKE Chairman JOHN BIERCE ROBERT CRAWFORD DOROTHY ELLSWORTH MARGERIE MULLEN JAMES SHEEHAN Athletic WILLIAM HESTON Chairman WILLIAM HEWITT JOHN HUBLY MAYNARD MORRISON SIDNEY RAIKE Women ' s BEATRICE CULVER Chairman MARGARET BHOCKMER BEATRICE EHRLICH JANE HEIMEL RUTH MATHER RUTH OTTO MARIE WAGNER HELEN WALDMAN LAVERNE WEIGEL Auditing JOHN BILLHEIMER Chairman ROBERT HELLIWELL CHAROLETTE MAULBETSCH Lois SANDLER CHARLES SPROWLE Finance CHARLES SEDA Chairman WALLIS BAUBIE JAMES CARTWRIGHT JOSEPH FRANK JAMES HARRISS WILLIAM HARRIS FRED PEABODY MOHAYNE PODESTA Publicity C. H. BEUKEMA Chairman BEACH CONGER HELEN AULPH EDWIN BIGG HARRY COOK ROBERT CULVER GEORGE HERR CLEMENT ZIPPERSTEIN Social SAMUEL BEER Chairman FRANK BAKER ELLIOTT IMMERMAN WALTER LEEN WILLIAM PAGE LAWRENCE RAHILLY GEORGE RESSLER MARTHA SCOTT One Hundred Thirty-two m ich i ga nensian 1931 EDWIN F. STANLEY CHASE JACK BEECHLER ROLLIN W. CLARK, JR. 1932 ENGINEERS OFFICERS EDWIX F. RUSSELL STANLEY CHASE JACK BEECHLEK ROLLIX W. CLAKK, JR. President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory HUGH COXKLIN Chairman WALTER C. SHEPLEY ROSSMAX P. GUSTIX JOHX CAMPBELL Finance MARSHALL AXDEHSOX Chairman EDWARD HAMMOXD ROBERT DAVIS ROBERT JOXES Jackets WILLIAM WORBOYS Chairman CARL S. MARTY LAWREXCE WHITSIT DWIGHT CHURCH Athletic H. SIBLEY SEDGEWICK Chairman WILLIAM POCOCK JOHX AXDERSON JAMES BRYAXT Social CARL STAELIX Chairman MILLARD J. BELL J. NALL CAXDLEK CLAREXCE A. AVEYMOUTH Publicity CHARLES WISE Chairman MURKY MOSSER FREDERICK BUCHAN JACK L. SPEXCER RICE G. FITZPATRICK LEO BROWX One Hundred Thirty-three michiganensian 1931 RUSSELL BAILEY HUSTON COLVIN LOUISE HINCZ SYLVESTER STEPNOSKI 1932 ARCHITECTURE OFFICERS J. RUSSELL BAILEY HUSTON COLVIN . LOUISE HINCZ SYLVESTER STEPNOSKI President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory WILLIAM BALBACH Chairman MALCOLM STERTON STANLEY FLEISHABER RONOLD WILSON Finance JOHN GRAY Chairman CLARK ACKLEY DONALD OILMAN Social LYLE ZISLER Chairman WILLIAM TSCHUMY HUSTON COLVIN MARGARET KELLER Publicity JOHN WHITE Chairman MlHIUM FlNSTERWALD One Hundred Thirty-four michiganensian 1931 ROBERT MACGILLICCDV WESLEY RICE A. H. CONRAD STEVEN DONOVAN 1932 LAW OFFICERS ROBERT McGiLLicuov . J. WESLEY RICE A. H. CONRAD STEVEN DONOVAN . President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive FERDINAND GAENSBAUER Chairman WILFRED S. NOLTING SYLVESTER W. THYTHALL BENJAMIN W. STOCKWELL HERBERT P. MACNEAL LAWRENCE H. GOODMAN Athletic WALTER A. KEITZER Chairman KENNETH H. JOHNSON ARNOLD B. COMBS Finance GEORGE HAMMOND Chairman HAROLD W. WOUGHTEB HARRY GREENBAUM Honor WALTER O. ERXLEBEN Chairman RUSSELL N. DE.JONG SIDNEY S. BERKOWITZ Social HIRA E. BRANCH Chairman ELIZABETH STERN JOAN M. GOBEL J-Hop ROBERT K. PLANT One Hundred Thirty-five mich iganensian 1931 CHARLES K. COHRELL THOMAS BUTLER MARK ANDREWS CLARE F. CARTER 1932 MEDICINE OFFICERS CHARLES K. CORRELL THOMAS BUTLER . MARK ANDREWS . CLARE F. CARTER . President ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Finance SHERWOOD AKE Chairman IRVING T. BABB WILLIAM R. ALTHANS KENNETH LLOYD MILTON MACCREERY DAVID BLUMENSTEIN LAURENCE GLERUM Social KARL Y. DONECKER Chairman WILFRED A. STEINER LAURENCE E. CURFMAN, JR. VERLE C. WITHAM WILLIAM A. C. ROETHKE NORMAN O. SORTOR FREDERICK E. WOLFE EDWIN V. GILLILAND Advisory HARRY MEYER Chairman HAROLD V. POTTER GEORGE S. BRADLEY DORREN L. RENNER DONALD H. FORD ROBERT H. MARTIN GEORGE E. DIETHELM Athletic HARVEY G. STRAUS Chairman EDWIN B. POORMAN FRANK J. BRADING DANA M. NORTON THOMAS L. CONLON PAUL J. CHITTENDEN MORGON V. JONES T. DENNIS MURRAY HBHBHBHI One Hundred Thirty-six michiga ncnsian 1931 HOWAHD BALDOCK THOMAS SAMUELS ARTHUR Twiss B. T. O ' CONNELL 1932 PHARMACY OFFICERS HOWARD BALDOCK THOMAS SAMUELS . ARTHUR Twiss B. T. O ' CONNELL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory HOWARD BALDOCK Chairman ARTHUR Twiss ROBERT ROWE REX DIGBY JAMES GRUBE WILLIAM STOUT Athletic THOMAS SAMUELS Chairman PERRY COOK ROBERT CRAW COLEMAN FLASKEMP GUSDAN GUILE J-Hop GEORGE GRIGGS Chairman RAYMOND HETTERICK Social JESSE E. HATCH Chairman HENRY MINDEL JOHN ONETO HARRY TRUKOWITZ Publicity LILLY WONG Chairman KEW YIP MORRIS UPHANS Yo WONG Finance BERNARD O ' CONNELL Chairman ADOLPHE AMBROSE FRANK CHATFIELD EDMUND COLBY One Hundred Thirty-seven GEOBGE SIERSMAN FRANK R. LOVELL LA VERNE So PER THOMAS ROBINSON 1932 DENTISTRY OFFICERS GEORGE H. SIERSMAN FRANK R. LOVELL ORRIN LA VERNE SOPER . THOMAS F. ROBINSON President ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Athletic MICHAEL J. MAXIAN, JR. Chairman TODD J. LEAVETT OLIN MCCONNELL Advisory JAMES W. HICKS Chairman GEORGE DANHOFF ROBERT C. BROWN Finance WILLIAM J. ANDERSON Chairman KENNETH J. RYAN STEPHEN W. KOZELKO Social BERT H. ROBERTS Chairman DORWIN H. CALVIN ANTHONY J. HOCEVAR One Hundred Thirty-eight michiganensian 1931 HORACE M. READ WADE E. TAPERT WlNTHROP SCOFIELD 1932 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS KEITH B. HACKETT HORACE M. READ WADE E. TAPERT . M. WINTHROP SCOFIELD President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Finance RUSSELL H. MOORE Chairman WILLIAM E. GREINER FREDERICK J. ASMUS LAWRENCE M. GOODSPEED HUBERT H. FRISINGER Publicity LAWRENCE C. COOPER Chairman WARNER H. BIEKKOLA JOHN F. DUNNIGAN CLYDE E. JONES RUSSELL CLARKE Social JAMES W. COOKSON Chairman JOHN 0. INNES HAROLD BJORNSTAD WEBSTER JOHNSON RICHARD C. GERNSTENBERG Advisory JOHN S. MICHENER Chairman EDWIN E. VAN CLEAF JOHN F. SMITH JAMES M. MCLELLAN GRANT H. RINEHART Athletic ARTHUR H. SCHLANDERER Chairman ALDEN L. GENTS HORACE M. READ HENRY G. DYKEHOUSE Auditing LAWRENCE C. HOBART Chairman ROVELLE WHITE MERRILL K. REYNOLDS One Hundred Thirty-nine IVAN WILLIAMSOX ELINOR LOCKE EILEEN WOODBUKY JOSEPH GARDINER 1933 LITERARY OFFICERS IVAN WILLIAMSON ELINOR LOCKE EILEEN WOODBURY JOSEPH GARDINER President ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Sophomore Promenade JOHN ADAMS Chairman VINSELLE BARTLETT STANLEY BENJAMIN JEAN BENTLEY MORTON FRANK JOSEPH PREUNER JEAN SARVIS SAMUEL SEADLER EDWARD THAYER KEITH TYLER CONLIN VARDON JOSEPH ZIAS Athletic CHARLES DEBAKER- WILLIAM DIBBLE KENNETH MANUAL ABE MARCOVSKY -Chairman Women ' s GLADYS SCHROEDER Chairman ELIZABETH EAGLESFIELD JANE FECHEIMER ANNE MORRISON JEAN ROSENTHAL Executive ALLAN SCHMALAKIEDT Chairman JANET HURT JANE McPnAiL JOHN MASON RICHARD NORRIS JOHN TOWNSEND Auditing EDWARD BOWEN Chairman CORRINE HENRY ' EUGENE NEEN GEORGE McCLURE ALFRED TAPERT Finance ALBIN TELFORD Chairman DOROTHY BACKUS ROBERT BANNON THOMAS LOWRY PHILLIP NANOFF Publicity ALBERT REMSEN Chairman CHARLES EHRESMAN BARBARA FISHER SEYMOUR PERLMUTTEK DAVID SACHS Out ' Hundred Forty michiganensian 1931 BRUCE SHANNON ROBERT RICE HAROLD SEAMANS CHESTER OGDEN 1933 ENGINEERING BRUCE SHANNON . ROBERT RICE HAROLD SEAMANS . CHESTER OGDEN OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Athletic ROBERT HAYES Chairman RICHARD HODGE ROBERT LAMB ROBERT HALLIWELL Sophomore Promenade F. MONTY BRETT CHARLES WORST RICHARD READE GEORGE RICHARDS ROBERT SIMPSON Advisory HAROLD TORO Chairman EDWIN PARKHURST WILLIAM PARK JASPER GRIPPING Finance GEORGE SQUIBB Chairman GEORGE JIMENIZ EUGENE SCHNEIDER JEROME COMAR Junior jackets HUGH BAKER Chairman HOWARD JONES ROBERT WILSON W. FRED KLEIN Social ARTHUR ROBINSON Chairman ERICK ERICKSON HENRY SCHAEFER Publicity VERNON BISHOP Chairman GENE GADDESS MILT FELSTEIN Auditing JERRY GRUITCH Chairman OWEN K. BROWN JOHN GURNEY JOHN NORTON One Hundred Forty-one michiganensian 1931 k- 1 ALBERT ROUSE EDWARD DUFFIELD CHARLES BURROUGHS JOSEPH APPELT 1933 ARCHITECTURE OFFICERS ALBERT ROUSE EDWARD R. DUFFIELD . CHARLES W. BURROUGHS JOSEPH E. APPELT President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Finance WALLACE E. WILSON Chairman WILLIAM E. BROWN WILLIAM H. BUDERUS, JR. DUNCAN J. SEATON Social STUART WILLIAMS Chairman MARTHA E. WHEELER HORACE H. HARTMAN DONALD W. SHARP Athletic MARVIN DEVos Chairman SHERMAN R. HATCH DANIEL L. SUTTER Publicity PAUL D. MATHEWS Chairman ELIZABETH J. EBERT KENNETH R. PLANK One Hundred Forty-two SHEBHEL RIFE PERHT WALTER Lucius POWELL VERNON S. DICK 1933 MEDICINE OFFICERS SHERREL RIFE PERRY WALTER Lucius POWELL VERNON S. DICK President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive ROBERT SHAN Chairman FRED HAUMAN CLARENCE SHAW ELSTON MORRISON MARY STELKHORN Honor GILBERT SALTONSHALL Chairman CLARE TOLSOME One Hundred Forty-three NATHAN T. SCHREIB 1933 DENTISTRY OFFICERS NATHAN T. SCHREIB WILLIAM D. SUTHEHS W. BERWYN BUSH FREDERICK W. OLES President f r ice-Presideni Treasurer Secretary COMMITTEES Athletic JOHN C. NOTT Chairman JAMES D. KARALASH NELS P. SORENSON Social D. CALVIN KELLY Chairman CHANDLER HAIGHT, JR. STANLEY MCBRIDE Finance W. BERWYN BUSH Chairman OSCAR L. FRANKEL HAROLD H. HOWARD Advisory EARL L. KIRSCHBAUM Chairman H. J. GRENNEY L. I. GALINSKY One Hundred Forty-four michiganensian 1931 OLIVER CLAGGETT WILLIAM RAMSKV CHARLES BISHOP J. P. SULLIVAN 1933 LAW OFFICERS OLIVER CLAGETT . WILLIAM B. RAMSEY CHARLES W. BISHOP J. P. SULLIVAN President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Athletic EDWARD W. HALLORAN Chairman HENRY W. SCHMIDT ALBERT L. MATHERS ARTHUR L. HUBBARD, JR. ALFRED C. STODDARD Social J. A. POWERS Chairman HARTLEY LACHAPPELLE F. W. BOESCHE E. K. ELLSWORTH S. JONES Advisory ROBERT D. GORDON Chairman DAVID W. WHEELER EVAN E. LOUGHEED MARION D. WARD DAVID E. HASEMEIER Financial BENJAMIN FISHMAN Chairman ERNEST D. O ' BRIEN RICHARD S. COLE PARKE K. ALLENSWORTH MERRILL HENDERSHOT One Hundred Forty-five mich iganensian 1931 JAMES SLOCUM EMMA MANN MARGARET ALLEN RUSSELL MATHE VS 1934 LITERARY JAMES L. SLOCUM . EMMA MANN MARGARET ALLEN RUSSELL F. MATHEWS OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Frosh Frolic Social Athletic G. E. BURSLEY Chairman A. R. THOMPSON Chairman B. B. KELLY Chairman VIRGINIA LANE ABBIE MORLEY WILLIAM BOHNSACK WARREN KAHN GEORGE LAMBRECHT WILLIAM GIEFEL VELMA CHASE MARGARET MARROW HELEN PROBECK JOSEPHINE WOODHAME GERTRUDE RUSH Advisory WILLIAM McPHERSON MARY MACINTOSH Chairman MARY JEAN WHITE FRED RATTERMAN JAMES LOWE Cap Night JOSEPH RINEHAN JOHN DEO TOM ELLERBY Russ PALMER WILLIAM KELLEY PHILIP SHORR CECIL WELCH CHARLES STONE DOROTHY FAIR JEAN MACDONALD KATHERINE MCGREGOR MAR.IORIE ARNOLD HELEN DYKE ELEANOR ALLEN Finance R. GUGGENHEIM Chairman HARRIET JENNINGS FRED HUBER MARIAN GIDDINGS JANE CISSEL JEANNETTE DETWILLER JANE MCCREEDY HELEN HERATH HELEN BALLON ROBERT HOGG Chairman KENNETH MICHAELS FLOYD DOHERTY JAMES WINEMAN JOSEPH HETTINGEH LARRY HEIDMAN MAX GAIL HERBERT GREENSTONE ROBERT CAMPBELL Auditing EDWARD HOLPUCK Chairman BARBARA HILL DONALD JOHNSON GENEVIEVE FIELD MARIAN FOLEY HELEN DEAN DOROTHY BATCHELOR ISABEL MCKELLAR CATHERINE WILLIAMS Discipline ROBERT SALZTEIN Chairman JACK PECKHAM GRANT MORSE HENRY LEVY FRED MOORE LLOYD NYMAN CYRUS HULING, II JOHN LOVELAND HARRY HATTENBACK One Hundred Forty-six 1931 WILLIAM HANWAY MASON BARLOW FRED COLLINS PHILIP DALSIMER 1934 ENGINEERING OFFICERS WILLIAM HANWAY MASON BARLOW FRED COLLINS PHILIP DALSIMER . President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Social DAVID HOWARD Chairman DENNIS SHEPARD DAVID J. BURNETT RICHARD DANGLER LLOYD GARRIGAN Finance VIRGIL WILLIAMS Chairman GILBERT DOBSON HOWARD WALKER EDWARD SCHUTT RUSSELL RANEYN Publicity and Advisory ALBERT LITTLE Chairman NATHAN WARING WESLEY McMuLLEN KEARNEY GARRISON Athletic FRED SHERRIFF Chairman Louis WESTOVER RICHARD ARNOLD DONALD BOWERS FRED M. BRAINARD One Hundred Forty-seven michiganensian 1931 DONALD W. I- YON LAWRENCE F. ELMGREN LEWIS E. KENYON 1934 ARCHITECTURE OFFICERS DONALD W. LYON . LAWRENCE F. ELMGREN LEWIS E. KENYON ALBERT J. KRAMER President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Social GABRIAL WARD LASKER Chairman BEATRICE A. GREENE KENT W. KEENAN MARGARET SMITH MAURICE F. HADLEY Finance HAROLD R. HANCOCK Chairman F. G. BURDORF GERTRUDE HALPIN WILLIAM E. DAVIS ARTHUR MESSING Publicity STANLEY BRAGG Chairman JEAN ENGARD NORTON McGirricx Athletic ARTHUR S. IRWIN Chairman HANS A. GEHRKE OIVA WATIA R. B. COLLISTER FLORIAN ZIELINSKI m ich i ga nensian 1931 J. M. LABERGE ROBERT JENNINGS II. L. SCHILLING J. G. REID 1934 MEDICINE OFFICERS J. MACK LA BERGE ROBERT JENNINGS R. L. SCHILLING J. G. REID President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive WILLIAM E. BADGER Chairman OLIVER E. TODD JOHN W. HOLCOMB ROBERT M. BARTLETT CARL A. MOVER Smoker LUTHER E. HOLMGREN Chairman RAYMOND C. COMSTOCK JOHN D. FLYNN CLIFFORD H. KEENE FENIMORE E. DAVIS Honor KARL E. WEIER Chairman CLARENCE M. SCHRIER One Hundred Fortv-nine " They would sit in circles in the hall of the King ' s council-chamber and scratch for fleas and pretend to be men; or they would run in and out of the roofless houses and collect pieces of plaster and old bricks in the co rner and forget where they had hidden them, and fight and cry in scuffling crowds, and then break off to play up and down the terraces of the King ' s garden, where they would shake the rose-trees and the oranges in sport to see the fruit and flowers fall. " -JUNGLE BOOK michiganensian 1931 REGENTS OPEN THE COURSE New Golf Course Designed by McKenzie and Maxwell, architects, of Ardmore, Oklahoma, the new University of Michigan i8-hole golf course, as the latest addition to our athletic plant, was opened for match play in the fall of 1930. All of the construction was not completed, consequently the course was not opened to students in general until the spring of 1931. Land purchases and construction costs have reached approxi- mately three hundred and fifty thousand dollars. The course, which lies to the southeast of the stadium, was entirely financed from foot- ball returns. A club house was to have been built this year, but the donation of Michigan ' s share of the proceeds of the Chicago football game to charity prevented the construction this year. However when the course is opened for general play, the house which stands near the first hole will be remodeled to provide accommodation for the players ' clubs, a repair shop, and a caddie house. It will probably be at least a year before any plans for a new club house can be made. The course measures 6,600 yards from the back tees and 300 yards less from the regular tees. Every hole but the I4th is open to approach in accordance with Yost ' s ideal of a course that is practical for beginners as well as the Varsity and yet is a first-class champion- ship test expertly combined with the utmost in beauty. The long third, 500 yards in " fish hook " effect the difficult one- shot i th, 165 yards of traps, prevailing cross winds, and treacherous cup areas; and the two-shot i8th, whose 450 yards generally resemble the famed Oakmont hole, starting from a hilltop tee that faces Ann Arbor, are the outstanding features of this new golf course. THE FIFTH GREEN APPROACH TO FIRST HOLE THE TENTH FAIRWAY One Hundred Fifty-one JllllBr: ampus One Hundred Fifty-four Fai air One Hundred Fifty-five michiganensian 1931 Stadium One Hundred Fifty-six mich i ga nensian 1931 Fai One Hundred Fifty-seven m ichiga nensian 1931 Ex Facultate FRANK E. ROBBINS HENRY C. ANDERSON DR. FRANK K. ROBBINS, the assistant to the president, probably knows more about the university than anyone. As managing editor of the University of Michigan Press he superintends the compilation and publication of all printed material issued by the university. Professor HENRY C. ANDERSON has been the head of the department of mech- anical engineering since 1917. He maintains an authoritative consulting practice in the appraisal of steam and electric railways, and has participated in many special engineering investigations. The treasurer of the university is ROBERT CAMPBELL. In his hands rests the complicated finances of the business end of education. He finds ample time, however to actively back the Michigan Band in its exhibitions at home and abroad. PRESTON W. SLOSSON, associate professor of history, Phi Beta Kappa, and a former literary editor of the New York I ndependent is rated as one of the best lecturers on the faculty. Professor Slosson was a member of the Committee to Negotiate Peace in 1918. Professor of law KDSO.N R. SUNDERLAND is the business manager of the Board in Control of Publications. He is Director of Legal Research in the law school and in accord with this, a member of the Standing Commission on Jurisprudence and Law Reform. EARL V. MOORE, professor of music and the director of the University School of Music, was a member of Michigamua in his undergraduate days. His composition " The Voyage of Arion " was produced at the May Festival in 1921. ROBERT A. CAMPBELL One Hundred Fifty-eight " Fundamentals of Psychology " and several more comprehensive works on the subject have been written by WALTER B. PILLSBURY, director of the Psychology department. Professor Pillsbury has been a member of the university faculty since 1897 and since 1900 has headed his department. He is a former president of the American Psychological Association. JAMES K. POLLOCK, associate professor of political science, is a specialist in Euro- pean politics. He is a Fellow of the Social Science Research Council in Europe and a member of the American Political Science Association. FREDERICK A. COLLER. professor of surgery and head of the department of surgery, is a member of the managing committee of the medical school. He is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons and a contributor to leading medical journals. BRUCE M. DONALDSON, associate professor of fine arts, is the lecturer in this divi- sion of the university curriculum. He is a former president of the Ann Arbor Art Association. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, is the director of the university extension service. This department, little known within the university, has an enrollment of 4,500 persons. Dr. Henderson is a favorite local speaker. Professor of English, OSCAR J. CAMPBELL, is a former recipient of the Gridiron Banquet " Oil Can. " Professor Campbell has gained more than local recognition through his literary products as the author of " Comedies by Halberg, " co-author of " A Book of Narratives, " translator of " Comedies by Halberg, " and as an associate editor of " Great English Poets. " Professor JESSE L. REEVES of the political science department well deserves the title of " Michigan ' s distinguished international lawyer. " He lectured at the Academy of International Law at The Hague in 1924, has been the American member of the Pan-American Commission of Jurists for the codification of international law since 1925 and has also been a member of the Permanent Court of Central American Justice since the same year. Right, Above WALTER B. PILLSBURY. Right JAMES K. POLLOCK. Below BRUCE M. DONALDSON. FREDERICK A. COLLER WILLIAM D. HENDERSON Above OSCAR J. CAMPBELL Left JESSE L. REEVES. One Hundred Fijty-nine Left HOWARD McCujSKY. Right ROBERT ANGELL. Below RALPH W. AIGI.ER. WALDO M. ABBOT ARTHUR L. CROSS HOWARD Y. McCujSKY is an assistant professor of Educational Psychology. He has contributed to the various journals in this field, notable among them being the " Journal of Educational Research " and " The School Review. " Membership in the American Academy of Political and Social Sciences, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and The National Association for the Study of Education is evidence of Professor McClusky ' s standing in educational circles. ROBERT ANGELL, associate professor of Sociology, as chairman of the board in control of publications has a supervising hand on the policy of the student publications. Evidence of his intense study of student life is offered by his treatise, " A Study of Undergraduate Adjustment " and further, by his book " The Campus, " a study of contemporary under- graduate life in the American university. RALPH W. AIGLER, professor of law, has for fifteen years been chairman of the Board in Control of Athletics and the university ' s conference representative. Besides a former presidency of the Association of American Law Schools and membership on the War Trade Board in 1918, Professor Aigler has gained recognition for the judicial texts " Cases on Prop- erty, " and " Cases on Bankruptcy. " WALDO ABBOT, assistant professor of English, has contributed innumerable articles, editorials, and essays to divers newspapers and magazines. He is on the editorial staff of the " Christian Science Monitor " and Michigan Alumnus, director of the university broad- casting service, and a former recipient of the Gridiron Banquet " Oil Can. " ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Hudson Professor of English History has been widely recognized as an authority in this field. He is a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society and a member of the Executive Council of the American History Association. Professor Cross is the author of " A History of England and Greater Britain " and has made many contributions to " The American Historical Review, " " The Nation, " " The Michigan Law Review " and like periodicals. One Hundred Sixty Above DsWiTT PARKER. Left ROBERT HALL. ROBERT HALL, assistant professor of geography, is a member of the Explorers Club to which belong Richard Byrd and other widely known scientists. Professor Hall worked on a geographical survey in Haiti in 1925 and 1926. He conducted another survey in Japan, Formosa, and Korea in 1929. Professor of philosophy, DF.WITT PARKER, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and the American Philosophical Association. He has written " The Self and Nature, " " The Principles of Aesthetics, " and " The Analysis of Art. " DR. JOHN ALEXANDER of the surgical department of the medical school has a long list of contributions to medical journals and records of extensive research work. He is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. The University organist, PALMER CHRIS- TIAN, plays every Wednesday afternoon at Hill auditorium to an appreciative audience. He has been a soloist with the Chicago, Detroit, Cincinnati, and Rochester Sym- phony orchestras. He is a member of the American Guild of Organists. HENRY M. BATES, Tappan Professor of Law and Dean of the Law School since 1910, has been president of the Order of the Coif and of the Association of American Law Schools. In addition, he had held directoral positions in such organizations as the American Judicature Society and the American Institute of Criminal Law. JEAN PAUL SLUSSER, assistant professor of drawing and painting, is prominent in the national and local art world. At present he has several water colors in the Detroit Institute of Art. Above JOHN ALEXANDER. Left PALMER CHRISTIAN. Right JEAN PAUL SLUSSER. Below HENRY M. BATES. One Hundred Sixty-one LAURENCE M. GOULD, associate professor of geology, is now absent on leave to compile the records of the Byrd Antartic Expedition of which he was head geologist and second in command. Professor MORRIS P. TILLEY of the English department has held his chair as a specialist on sixteenth and seventeenth century English literature since 1906. Much of Professor Tilley ' s time has been devoted to active membership on the Board in Control of Student Publications, the university Disciplinary Committee, and the establishment of the Health Service. DANIEL L. RICH, associate professor of physics and secretary of the literary college faculty. has as his biggest task the direction of classification for the literary college, the school of music, and the school of education. DONAL HAMILTON HAINES, instructor in journalism, is the author of many Union Operas, and has written considerable fiction. Mr. Haines is recogni?ed as " the world ' s foremost authority on lead soldier warfare. " h JOHN L. BRUMM, professor of journalism, is submitting another play to the National Drama League Contest this year. His " Strait Jacket, " produced by Comedy Club during the winter, was the winner of the competition in 1927. WARNER G. RICE, associate professor of English, is a former winner of the Harvard scholarship to Oxford and a member of Phi Beta Kappa. He is an outstanding member of the english honors committee of the university and a member of the Modern La Association of America. anguage LAURENCE M. GOULD Left DANIEL L. RICH. Below WARNER G. RICE. One Hundred Sixty-two michiqanensian 1931 From the Architects ARCHITECTURAL TOWER, by Roland E. Wilson, ' 32A. A prize winner out of the many one minute sketches of outdoor subjects done in pencil by drawing classes. CAMPUS THOROUGHFARE, by John J. White, Jr., ' 32A. Water color study of a familiar subject, the West Physics Building. THE DIAGONAL, by W. P. Lei, ' 33A, of Canton, China. A very interesting and colorful impression done in a free and easy water-color technique by a promising artist. One Hundred Sixty-three michiganensian 1931 , CHARCOAL STUDY COURT, LAWYERS ' CLUB ROTTENBURC ROTTENBURG, a water color sketch by William H. Denier, ' 31A, done while travel- ing last year through the old characteristic German towns. CHARCOAL STUDY, by Ivalita Glascock, ' 32Ed. This drawing done by the Michigan- ensian ' s art editor won favorable comment in the Detroit News. COURT, LAWYER ' S CLUB. A charcoal sketch by W. P. Lei, ' 33A, of Canton, China. Jgg ' ii i T iip One Hundred Sixty-four michiga nensian 1931 STILL LIFE, by Paul Jernegan, Grad., in water color. DOORWAY DETAIL, a pencil study by Robert Steinle, ' 32A. OLD HOUSE, ANN ARBOR, by Frederick Schweitzer, ' 31A. Mr. Schweitzer designed the 1931 Michiganensian. This quick pencil sketch is typical of his firm style. STILL LIFE DOORWAY DETAIL OLD HOUSE ANN ARBOR One Hundred Sixty-fist michiganensian 1931 f ' -X ' LAW LIBRARY, by Robert L. Steinlo, ' 32A. A very interesting sketch of the most recent addition to the law group, showing good pencil technique and indica- tion. MARBLEHEAD, by C. Wayne Mead, ' 31A. A pencil sketch made on an Eastern sketching tour with Professor Jean Paul Slosser of the School of Archi- tecture. Mr. Mead is well known for his work in various mediums, principally etching and pencil, which has won favorable comment at local exhibitions. Eight of his etchings were reproduced in the 1930 Michiganensian. LAW LIBRARY MARBLEHEAD Hundred Sixtv-six A University Coat-of-Arms A very n to the - r with if Auto- I pencil, Michigan can now boast of a heraldic coat of arms, thanks to the activity of a distinguished Chicago alumnus, Edward S. Rogers, ' qc LL.M., (Hon.) ' 10, LL.D. (Hon.) ' 30. As the story goes, the Gothic dining room of the Uni- versity Club of Chicago looked cold and needed a touch of color to brighten it up. Mr. Rogers, a member of the Art Committee of the Club, puzzled over the question, but nothing was done. One hot, summer evening, Rogers dropped into the Nassauerkeller, a 500 year old beer house in Nurnberg, Germany to see if they were still selling beer. Over the steins the crowd grew sociable and Rogers met a gentleman named Fritz Stammer, who was sitting at the same table with him. On the walls of the beer house were some fine armorial carvings which Rogers admired. Fritz explained that they were the work of the Guild of Heraldic Woodcarvers which had once flourished in Nurnberg. " There ' s only one left, old Michael Bauer, " he said. " Would you like to meet him? " So the next day they called on Bauer, who was very pleasedf that anybody should be interested in heraldic carving. Rogers suddenly- decided that here was an idea for decorating that room at the University Club, back in Chicago. He suggested that Bauer carve the Michigan coat of arms which they would have hung up in the Gothic room back at the Club. Bauer was delighted. " So glad should I be some of my work in America to have, " he said. When Rogers began to look for some drawings for Bauer to work from, the trouble began. Michigan had no coat of arms, only a corporate seal showing a lamp on a pile of books, sur- rounded by rays. The seal, after scrutiny by the Rouge Dragon Pursuivant at the Heralds College in London, and by Mussett. the Heraldic painter at Great Turnstile, Lincolns Inn Fields, became a regulation heraldic shield. But a helmet and a crest were needed to make the shield look authentic. There had to be a helmet to justify the mantling, which, it must be explained, is the scroll-like design on either side of a coat of arms. It represents the linen duster worn by knights over their armor to keep the sun off. This mantling was colored yellow and blue. A conference was held in London between Rogers, the Rouge Dragon Pursuivant, and the heraldic painter to decide upon the crest. Many suggestions were made, but none seemed to fit. Finally, someone asked if there was any animal associated with the school, for animals were commonly used in heraldry. Of course, Mr. Rogers mentioned the wolverine. Neither of the Englishmen had ever heard of one and they didn ' t think it would make a proper heraldic animal, anyhow. But Rogers argued, " If you will take my word for it that there is such a beast as the wolverine and that he ' s like a badger and you ' ll admit badgers are good heraldry would it shock your heraldic conscience to draw a badger, only making him a sort of brunette badger? You can call him a badger and I will call him a wolverine. " That satisfied everybody. For good measure they made him a good, snappy, fighting animal, as is proper. The finished drawing was sent to Bauer. He. the last of the Heraldic Carvers Guild, and Mussett, the last of the Heraldic Painters Guild, collaborated on the job, making two originals. One is at the University Club of Chicago and the other in the Michigan Union. One Hundred Sixty-seven The Old Campus - Received of z ?-uy c s A i 11 ' A v f l g W. dollars, it firinjrnis dollars, it b ngfiis sub- j ||| scriptfonto the University ofMehi- I gaiiia for tke vear 18 17 1 Detroit, The first treasurer ' s receipt to the first Michigan student is interesting in the light of the recent official change of the University ' s date of founda- tion from 1837 to This picture teas taken midway in the revolution in pictorial hat wearing etiquette, with a die-hard back row. The gloom of the auto ban had not yet descended on this bright corner of student life. " Kfet. " Frenchmen of the Territory of Michigan! You ought to begin immediately to give an education to your children. In a little time there will be in this Territory as many Yankees as French, and if you do not have your children educated the situations will all be given to the Yankees. No man is capable of serving as a civil and military officer unless he can at least read and write. There are many young people of from eighteen to twenty years who have not yet learned to read, but they are not yet too old to learn. I have known those who have learned to read at the age of forty years. " This appeal, translated from a French editorial in the first number of the Detroit Gazette, August 8, 1817, was the means of bringing about an act by the Governor and Judges of the Territory, on August 26, 1817, establishing the Cathol- espistemiad, or University, of Michigania. It was composed of thirteen didaxiim, or professorships. The Didactor of Catholepistemia, or Universal Science, was to be president of the institution, and the Didactor of Ennoeica, or Intellectual Sciences, the vice-president. The original of the Catholepistemiad of Michigania was the Imperial University that Napoleon I. gave to France in 1806-1808. In 1821, a new act changed the name to the Univer- sity of Michigan and took the government out of the hands of the didactors and gave it to a board of twenty- one Trustees, citizens independent of the university, one of which should be the governor of the Territory. The Trustees were appointed by the legislature. One Hundred Sixty-eight m ich iga nensian 1931 The foreground declivity evolved from this bovine stamping ground into the legendary hazing " cat-hole " and has been proposed as the site for a Grecian amphitheater. At present it is the dump behind the Dental Building. In the late sixties the medical building stood on the site of the present Law Building. Of the two buildings later to form the wings of Uni- versity Hall, Mason Hall, on the left, is the olden building on the campus. In 1837, the Trustees were succeeded by the Board of Regents, who, although they had little money, wished to begin at once to erect the university build- ings in Ann Arbor. The legislature directed the treas- urer of the state to deliver special state certificates to the Board of Regents, and the construction began, Ann Arbor at that time being fourteen years old, with a population of 2000. This painting of the campus in 7 55, by Cropsey, was presented to the University by Andrew D. White, first professor of history and later president of Cornell. Barbecue Inn has replaced the central cow. A visiting committee from the legislature, in 1847, observed that " the highway of thought, and intel- lectual development and progress, much of which is parched and rugged, should, as far as may be, be refreshed with fountains and strewn with flowers. " The Faculty, somewhat more practical, insisted upon walks, protesting that they were " obliged before clear day to wend their way to their recitations through darkness and mud. " It was Andrew D. White, Michigan ' s first professor of history, later president of Cornell, who made the first effective effort for the improvement of the campus. At first Dr. White, with fresh memories of Yale elms, worked entirely One Hundred Sixty-nine michiganensian 1931 The tower on University Hall as it stood in 1898 was removed for the present dome. The right of these two diagonals now runs by the East side of the Library. Several such diagonals as the left, which no longer exist, explain the geometrical arrangement of the campus trees. State S.reet in the late seventies with its single lamp post feebly compares with the great white way of any modern campus walk. The original Chemical Building photographed in 1874 was the first in an American university. alone. Gradually his students began to assist in securing and setting out trees, until finally he was made " superintendent of the grounds " and given an annual appropriation of seventy-five dollars. President Angell in his oration delivered at the semi-centennial in 1887, said: " In the development of our strictly University work, we have hardly yet been able to realize the ideal of the eccentric but gifted man who framed the project of the Catholepistemiad, or University, of Michigania. " An act approved March 18, 1837, provided for the organization of the University of Michigan under that name. Its objects were defined to be to provide the inhabitants of the state with means of acquiring a thorough knowledge of the various branches of litera- ture, science, and the arts. The fee of admission to the University should never exceed ten dollars, and the institution should be open to all persons resident in the state who might wish to avail themselves of its advantages without charge of tuition, and to all other persons under such restrictions and regulations as the Regents should prescribe. It should be the duty of the Board of Regents, together with the Superintendent of Public Instruction, to establish branches of the University in different parts of the state, as authorized by the legislature. In connection with every such One Hundred Seventy anensian The old Library was torn down in 1918 with the exception of the remnant forming the rear of the new Library. It was the center of academic life and the present campus chimes rang from the right of its twin towers. This is the original entrance at the Northwest corner of the campus. Wood from the central posts makes up the frame of this picture in the Union. branch there should be established an institution for the education of females in the higher branches of knowledge. About 1846 the branches began to die out, and the people, who had become much more interested in them than in the mother institution, tried to induce the legislature to create a special fund for their support, but without success. The branches were not cut off a moment too soon, for had they been continued according to the original plan, they would have bled the University to death. The public high schools henceforth became the " branches " of the University. ORIGINAL ENTRANCE AT NORTHWEST CORNER OF CAMPUS One Hundred Seventy-one THE GUARDSMAN MARY POWER ROBERT WETZEL STAGE WORKSHOP Play Production MURAL BY JAMES RICHARDSON THE AFFECTED MISSES KATHRYN KRATZ VALENTINE B. WINDT LILLIAN MARTIN The opening of the Laboratory Theatre on Decem- ber 1, marked the culmination of Play Production activities on campus for the past two years and a half. University Hall auditorium, which had been converted in 1928 into a theatre workshop, was condemned as a fire trap by the Board of Trustees. This action occasioned the removal to the Old Mimes. Here with remodeling and added equipment, by ardent work of student designers, painters, carpenters, the old build- ing was transformed into a very attractive plant. In the two years and a half, Play Production has given itself enthusiastically to the dramatic situation on campus by giving public shows of considerable quality, laboratory productions of plays of " the art, and not drawing-card " sort, and by producing student plays. It has dedicated itself as a workshop for all students interested in any or all of the theatre arts. More than five hundred students have assisted in the mounting of some sixty productions. For these, over one hundred and sixty sets were prepared, and man- aged during performances. The public shows include such productions as the difficult technical extravaganza, " The Beggar On Horseback " , and " Romeo and Juliet " . The financial success of these, for Play Production is a self support- ing organization, made it possible to engage Lennox Robinson to produce his play, " The White-headed Boy " . In the laboratory, such plays as " Redemption " , " A Kiss for Cinderella " , " The Wild Duck " , and " The Affected Misses " have been given free of charge to large audiences. Co-operating with the English department, Play Production has encouraged student play writing by its production of some eighteen original plays. The peak of this work was reached this spring in the Avery Hopwood dramatic festival. In the summer of 1929, Play Production inau- gurated the Michigan Repertory Players, a summer stock company, run on a professional basis, as a theatre laboratory for the dramatic courses. The work so far has been made possible only through the spirited support of Play Production students. VALENTINE B. WINDT, Director, Play Production One Hundred Seventy-two michiqa nensian 1931 OLYMPIA Left to Right HELEN CARRM, Mix POWERS, HARRY ALLEN, EUGENIE CHAPEL, PAUL SHOWERS. THE CRIMINAL CODE Lift to Right HAROLD O. WARREN, EDWARD FITZGERALD, RICHARD WHOELLHAF. The Year of D rama Let it be known as the year of the slump! Play Production, as though to spite Mr. Askren ' s deliber- ately hysterical praise of it some two years ago in the columns of the Daily as worthy of a University Theatre, has made itself almost unworthy of attention. Their achievements this year to the date of writing have been " Hollo ' s Wild Oat " (an acceptable high school senior class play), " Rebound " (Donald Ogden Stewarts bright, but imitative fluff), and " Mrs. Partridge Presents " (a thoroughly silly play, even the students in it agreed, resurrected out of an old Burns Mantle God knows why). The first and third, even if superbly done (which they weren ' t), would hardly deserve record here as Michigan achievements in the drama. " Rebound " (aside from the fine work of Eugenie Chapel) only revealed (in the presence of outrageous defects) what must be in Play Production ' s director a constitutional incapacity for coherent high-comedy. The year for Play Production seems to indicate that, for whatever reasons, there is somewhere higher up in the organization an absurdly low-pitched esti- mate of what serious university work in the drama should mean. It will soon have to reconsider its aims: stifle its trivial taste in choice of plays and suppress the outstanding defects in comedy-produc- tions or the notion of a possible University Theatre will become permanently thought of by those, whose thinking and action about one are liable to bring it, as absurd. Mimes only confirmed this year the opinion of several years ' standing now that they are in a per- manent slump. Their first and only program of drama was so obviously unprepared as to be ridiculous (one of the plays on the bill couldn ' t even be heard the first night). Their new " Revue " was poorly organized, poorly produced. The contemporary Mimes refused to give the new idea as much intelligent labor in the direction of finish as their predecessors gave the old Opera idea. Despite the sloppiness, the notion of a Revue is still promising however. Comedy Club opened with one of Molnar ' s thin- nest " Olympia " , a trivial fable about the pride of an Austrian democrat if you wish to recall which was acceptable because it had Mary Powers, a guest from the East, Harry Allen, a member of the faculty, and the afore-mentioned Eugenie Chapel. Otherwise, it was undistinguished. In the second semester, they gave the year at least a serious evening with Professor Brumm ' s play " The Strait-Jacket " , with evidence in the production, whatever its failures, of valuable hard work. Yes, yes the year of the slump. If the drama of Michigan ever reaches such a level as to enable a self-respecting alumnus to mention it, say with the drama of Yale, the particular alumni pictured in this book can speak with some accuracy of having witnessed as students the very " depths " of its insignificance. WILLIAM G. GORMAN Daily Music and Drama Editor One Hundred Seventy-three From the Publications Just Another Game BY FRANK E. COOPER The identity of the men elected to office means no more to the campus bosses than to the student body, which watches the game with little interest. Some years ago, one " Babe " Gilbert, a complete unknown, won the junior class presidency in a stampede when the whole class thought it was electing Louis Gilbert, all-conference half-back, who had just beaten Ohio State almost single-handed. Such innuendoes are not unusual in the game of political strategy as it is played at the University. Another impressive example of skull-doggery occurred when the Pi Kappa Alpha telephone wires were cut on the eve of the all-campus spring election some four years ago. The wire cutting was an unsuccessful coupe on the part of members of Acacia fraternity to defeat one Boss Smith, a Pi Kappa Alpha, who that year was sponsoring the candidacy of three Washtenaw candidates for positions as junior members of the Student Council. The Acacia boss, Kook, was attempt- ing to elect a member of his own house in place of one of Smith ' s proteges. Immediately after the Pi Kappa Alpha telephone wires were cut, all of the fraternities which had promised to vote for Smith ' s candidates were informed that there had been a last-minute switch, and that the Acacia candidate was to be voted for in place of one of the three on Smith ' s ticket. The report sounded very fishy, but when suspicious cohorts of Boss Smith attempted to communicate with him, to see whether the change was official, they found that they could not reach him on the telephone (that was why the wires had been cut). Members of Acacia were in high hopes of success until late in the evening, when Boss Smith, who had been informed mysteriously of the attempted coupe, paid a friendly visit to Boss Kook at Acacia and in- formed him that he was wasting his time, since the name of the Acacia candidate had been " accidentally " omitted from the official ballot. Voters were to be left no choice but to vote for Smith ' s three candidates. It was about the following autumn, in the junior class elections, that the great Martha Cook fraud was perpetrated. Smith had not quite completed arrange- ments for the election of his Washtenaw candidates, and there was danger that the 80 Martha Cook votes, controlled by Boss Surrey, of State Street, would swing the election to a State Street victory. It was a situa- tion which required a prime effort on the part of the Washtenaw ring-leaders. They held an executive con- ference immediately after lunch on the afternoon of the election, with the result that the girl who had promised to see to it that the 80 Martha Cook resi- dents voted, was called on the telephone. The voice she heard said Surrey was calling, and explained that the dirty Washtenaw politicians had moved the election over to the next Monday, just to prevent State street from getting the benefit of the full Martha Cook vote. The Martha Cook boss promised that she would help fix the nasty Washtenaw boys, so she told the girls (all of whom she had coralled in their rooms, to march as one body to the polling place and cast their votes) that they could do what- ever they wanted that afternoon, but that they must all be on hand Monday, to cast their full vote for State street. So the Martha Cook residents promptly dispersed, and spent the afternoon shopping, matinee- ing, or studying at the library, having promised to assemble in force the following Monday. Of course, the telephone call was faked, and with the Martha Cook vote out of the way, the Washtenaw men held the election as scheduled and elected their ticket. Many amusing vagaries have occurred in con- nection with the counting of votes. In a closely con- tested race for the election of a Student Council president in the spring of 1928, the ballot boxes were entrusted during the dinner hour to the care of the Washtenaw candidate, it is reported. When the votes were counted later in the evening, there was a safe majority for the man who had taken care of the ballot boxes, who assured the ballot-counters that nobody had tampered with the boxes, and who was amazed to discover the presence of ashes (and, it is alleged, of a few partly-burned ballots marked for the defeated State street candidate) in the bottom of the boxes. Not long ago, tradition says, all campus elections were won by a few scattered votes scattered between Natural Science and the counting room in the Union. But now the process of election is one of count and recount. Not more than two or three men on the campus are versed in the gentle art of recounting, which has determined many elections of late, and the secrets of which, even if known, could never be pro- faned by print. After the final recount, the game is over, and the elected candidates make casual inquiries to learn whether they get any free stationery or complimentary tickets as a result of their election to office. The offices have been created in great numbers by political bosses, to add fuel to the fire of campus politics. No one knows or cares what an office amounts to. The titles are not prized by the politicians who have created them. Offices are mere pawns in the game. (Editors Note The names used with reference to political bosses in this story are pseudonyms which have been conveniently selected to avoid incriminating personal references.) The DIAGONAL, March, 1931. m ichiga nensian 1931 iv. N to : the - !Mw they must 1 vote for . Braised to , and with WtaBw efled their 1 in eon- it Council n the votes ist nobody lkftd,o(a ated State K. B elect td between K n on the itf.S w be pro- No one " jbe titles jve tfferenceto JVBS which Michigan ' s Traditional Tripe BY GEORGE A. DUSENBURY A rather unpleasant time this, the twilight of Michigan ' s idols. They have had the misfortune to be resurrected after their time. The day of faith is past but their high priests are still with us, whose organization seems immortal. It has suffered indif- ference and some contempt, but can it withstand laughter? I fervently hope that I am right in suspect- ing that its life-blood of prestige will run cold before mirth. Once upon a time there was a basis for underclass rivalry ! The mass of the freshmen was recruited from the large rural population, so that its incongruity with the style of the big college town offered an irresistable temptation to the fun-loving natures of the sophomores who were fully conscious of their recently acquired sophistication. At the start the credulous and un- organized first-year men were easy sport for the organized smoothies, which allowed of hazing, the enforcement of pot-wearing, and the like. And when the freshmen became organized there was a real basis for interclass rivalry between the small groups, each with its well developed esprit de corps. But today, what with a swing towards urban population and the general dispensation of surface culture through the universal newspaper, cinema and radio, there is little difference between a first and second year man; and each class is so large as to pre- clude a group consciousness. But has the underclass tradition departed with its basis? I ' ll say it hasn ' t. Every year when Spring rolls around with its election promise of campus immortality, a bunch of lads we ' ll some day read about in the American Magazine go out and get what they want sell their souls for immor- tality. But what are these little business men going to do next Fall? Excuse me the commonplace that they can no longer govern (Allah be praised); that is a minor item on the University verboten list. Their sacred duty is avowed to be none other than the main- tenance of Michigan ' s glorious traditions! Shades of ' 04! So the councilmen grab them up with a whoop; the drowning men are saved. " Show Michigan spirit; " " Show class spirit; " Muzzling the " Daily ' s " Guns BY GEORGE C. TILLEY It would seem that the administration might be interested to know what students are thinking might welcome these suggestions for the opportunity they afford of gauging the student ' s reaction to the University. It is true that older heads can do a better job of running the University than younger ones, but it is also true that the primary purpose of the Univer- sity is to educate youth. Youth today has definite ideas about what it wants, and it does not let unwanted things be crammed down its throat on the simple say-so of an older man. The attitude of modern young men is Missourian; they have to be convinced. The difference between a good educator and a poor one " Show spirit; " twaddle ad infinitum; and the dazed underclass protagonists are herded into the rival camps. Fraternities, fearful of possible inferiority, enforce their freshmen ' s attendance at the games, and the farce is vitalized by red and green paint. The sophomores are angry with the freshmen for wearing red paint, and the sight of green infuriates the freshmen, or is it the other way around? They express their hatred with pillows and cat-calls under the direction of benevolent and beaming councilmen, who have all the fun. And next year some of these victimized gladiators will be councilmen and offered the activity of re-running the college comedy reel with the choice of existence. The supreme inanity of the pep meeting is at last being recognized by a great decrease in student interest and attendance. If there is any basis for its existence aside from its being another cover for the student council ' s uselessness, it is the theory that a " Michigan spirit " may be aroused which will beat the " Tate spirit " or team or something. To this end students are insulted into Hill auditorium and by frenzied adults still living in the past of the campus, and the band, are worked up into a yellow and blue lather. All this while the team is peacefully isolated at the Barton Hills club! Aside from the serious question as to whether or not this pep meeting builds up or wears down a rooter ' s throat, I wonder if a highly efficient specialist would boot the ball out of bounds on the two yard line instead of five if he should happen to hear a " siss-boom-rah. " Intelligent students realize that our superlative coaching staff has given the players the maximum incentive to " block that kick " as a matter of good business. I am sorry to say that my temperament prevents my participation in the anti-council snickering cam- paign. It irritates me tremendously to be told by some temporary divinity (so elected by virtue of the location of his fraternity on the right street or his curly hair) that I don ' t have the " real Michigan spirit, " and I answer in terms that puts the political nincompoop on a righteous defensive; and so he begins talking . . . The DIAGONAL, March, 1931. rests largely in the former ' s ability to break down his pupil ' s natural resistance to learning. This resistance will not be overcome by an attitude of " you take it and like it, or we ' ll throw you out; " or " we ' ll run our University the way we think best, and if you can ' t stomach it there are lots of other universities. " It will be overcome to the best advantage only by shaping the course of the University with due reference to the feelings, reactions, and needs of its students; and certainly the students themselves must be counted among those competent to judge what their feelings and needs really are. Indeed it seems to the writer that the students are in a peculiarly advantageous One Hundred Seventy-five michiganensian 1931 position, I do not say to dictate, but to contribute to the faculty ' s knowledge of how the University should be conducted. Yet this has been the unquestioned tendency. Since last May, when the present editors of The Daily took over the reins, the editorial policy has been one of abject say-nothingism. Controversial issues have been consistently avoided. The editors weasled on deferred rushing, then lamely surrendered. The re- volting incident of the Dean ' s Office spy on the Union fire escape was passed over in silence. Perhaps it was thought too hot to handle. To such absurd limits has this say-nothingism been carried that The Daily would not even defend the University when maliciously attacked for its unwillingness to play a preposterous Spadework for Student Government The flimsy efforts made by the Student Council at its last meeting, designed to reorganize and elicit some vestige of campus respect, seem to have the face value of futile, empty gestures. Were any constructive measures to come of these orations, the result would be as miraculous as a resurrection of the dead, albeit the Student Council is not yet buried. When such a group ceases to display any trace of dignity or authority, when student government be- comes a farce, or perhaps a myth, on the campus, when no stable body exists which might possibly exercise the functions of student government, it is high time for the Michigan campus to do some whole- sale political housecleaning and begin with a clean slate. The council today goes through the formalities of weekly meetings, and carries out the routine duties traditionally assigned to it. In doing so, it hypo- critically pretends to be accomplishing something, while in reality it simply complicates the machinery of campus organization. There is no excuse for an organ as pretentious and unwieldy as this to concern itself with routine matters that could be given to one of the many other organizations. It is cluttering up the field with a dead body so that none else can function in an effective manner. Its futility is reflected in the matter-of-fact duties that it has assumed, and which it carries out from time to time as the occasion arises. Further, it is extremely unstable, due in part to the fact that the entire membership is changed by political machinery and chicanery every two years, and hence permits fluctuations of morale and calibre, inimical to capacity and responsibility. The only solution is to scrap the present council and provide for some new method of student govern- ment. The Daily has previously advocated a revision The Deferred Rushing Proposal I. When the deferred pledging proposal was first introduced upo n the campus last year by the Dean ' s Office, acting through the Senate committee on student affairs, The Daily opposed the plan both in principle and intention as being inimical to the best relations between houses and freshmen. Now we are confronted by the Interfraternity council bearing a plan of deferred rushing limiting the times and places at which fresh- post-season game. Metropolitan reporters wanted to know what the students thought of the proposed game ; it was an opportunity for The Daily to tell what the students thought, to prick the publicity bubble blown by Mayor Murphy, to show up the game ' s promoters as political self-seekers. Instead the editor-in-chief scrapped the opinions which poured into his office, threw into the hell-box an editorial by his staff, an- nounced that The Daily would not comment until the incident blew over. And after a string of such weasles and damaging silences, too long to detail, The Daily has lately tried to redeem itself by bravely kicking the cold corpse of the Student Council. The DIAGONAL, March, 1931. of the Senate Committee on student affairs to include seven faculty and seven students members, with the Dean of Students as ex-officio chairman; the nomina- tions for four elective students would be by this com- mittee on petitions, and followed by all-campus elections. This plan would eliminate the present instability, which has undermined the Council, through consistency and maturity gained from the faculty members, thus helping to form a more permanent policy than possible under the present plan. The students would have a committee which would function effectively and consistently on student problems rather than one which would adopt makeshift resolutions from year to year without any apparent result. The proposed committee would, therefore, be more stable and effective than the present one. It would cut down to an irreducible minimum the evils of political maneuvering, and yet retain a student mem- bership which would be consistent with a reasonable view of what student representation should be. It would further afford an opportunity to deal straight from the shoulder with the administration; to discuss across the table student problems which at present appear to have no place on the calendar of the Student Council. A mature and, what is more important, immediate and effective solution of student problems would be obtained, while the field for routine matters would be open to such individuals or groups as the new committee might appoint at the proper times. While the present Student council remains, ordinary and reasonable demands of student self-government must remain Utopian. While the proposed plan is submitted with no brief for it as a panacea, The Daily firmly believes that it will go far toward resuscitating the shade of student government. -The DAILY, March 25, 1931. man rushees may be approached by a fraternity, the length of time a freshman may be inside a fraternity house, the number of meals he may eat there, the conditions under which bids may be offered, and the penalties to be inflicted upon any house or any fresh- man that violates the code. Leaving aside any discussion of the principle and motives back of deferred rushing at Michigan, the immediate issue at hand is the enforcibility of the plan One Hundred Seventy-six as incorporated into the constitution and by-laws of the Interfraternity council. After the Senate committee had passed its ruling which stated in effect that fresh- men could not be pledged until the second semester and could not be initiated until their scholarship had attained a certain standard, the dean ' s office directed its energies toward evolving a plan of rushing which would contain the mechanics for eliminating evils in the old cut-throat system. A committee of students working under this supervision drew up a proposal which embodied the rudiments of the one finally adopted by the Interfraternity body. It provided for open houses during an orientation period near the close of the first semester, a regulated and limited number of dates, and an impersonal machine operated by the dean ' s office to determine which freshmen could be pledged by which houses. This fall the house presi- dents were unofficially asked for their suggestions to the plan and, after slight changes had been made, the proposal was submitted in three forms to the Interfraternity council, of which one was approved. In our opinion the provisions made for enforcing the plan are virtually futile in the light of the circum- stances under which it will have to operate. Of the nine members of the judiciary committee of the Inter- fraternity council, five are students, including the three officers; the other members are two faculty and two alumni. While we have no especial quarrel with the personnel of this committee, inasmuch as it derives its powers from the Interfraternity council and it repre- sents a heterogeneity of interests, a satisfactory vote to indict a house or a freshman for infraction of the rules would be extremely difficult under very easy circumstances. Furthermore, the range of penalties which the committee could inflict upon recalcitrant freshmen is limited and entirely unofficial. The same is partially true of penalties for houses, though by the nature of the exactions, such as social probation, the moral weight of some official support by the administra- tion is obtained. We doubt, therefore, the potency and the ability of the judiciary committee under the present arrangement, despite the fact that they are especially charged with enforcement, either to impose penalties compelling the respect of freshmen, upon whom the bulk of responsibility for enforcement of the plan must fall, or to obtain an assured vote in favor of inflicting a penalty upon any infracting house. But the basic factor in opposition to a successful operation of the project is the lack of an enterprising co-operative spirit among the houses. If the Inter- fraternity council represented a concerted opinion of the majority of fraternities, if that body was a source of effective and potent influence, if it had a reputation for any achievement or efficient and earnest action, we would be compelled to alter our estimate of this project ' s enforcibility at the hands of the judiciary committee, the abilities and destiny of which are almost indistinguishably bound up with the Inter- fraternity representation. An examination of the " support " of the plan by the fraternities and their lack of interest in it revals how listless and unde- pendable their cooperative backing would be. This year ' s officers were elected with special powers to bring before the council a deferred rushing plan because they were deemed the only ones who would be sufficiently aggressive in dealing with the measure. Last Monday ' s vote was taken with a bare quorum present; roughly three-quarters of one-half of the houses represented in the council voted in favor of the project. At no time has deferred rushing aroused any other emotion or attention from that body than an obliging and resigned acceptance of the inevitable trend of events. In the light of such circumstances, we take our hat off to the group of men who blithely hope that they can so enforce this legislation as to place every freshman in the right fraternity with a minimum of hard feelings. We admire their courage in accepting the onus of all the police work, the prosecuting, the penalizing and especially the disappointments and accusations of unfairness that annually attend the fraternity struggle for pledges. But we cannot agree that the Interfraternity council, even working through its judiciary committee, is equipped by nature, reputa- tion or self-appointed powers embodied in the present plan meritoriously or even effectively to enforce this proposal. The only condition upon which the plan could conceivably work is a completely new spirit of accord and cooperation between the houses themselves. II. We predict that, unless a new spirit evolves within the council, the enforcement of the deferred rushing plan, as well as the deferred residence regulations will be allotted the dean ' s office, as the agent of the Senate committee. We believe this despite the fact that the dean ' s office now firmly believes that the control of rushing should be in the hands of the Interfraternity council and its judiciary committee. The dean ' s office would insure a rigorous, fair and complete enforcement of the whole deferred rushing and pledging project, with a minimum of friction and hard-feelings. It would delegate this responsibility to some one individual who would dispatch it with respect and efficiency. Should anyone doubt the possibility of the enforcement ' s being transferred to the dean ' s office, provided the fraternities fail to work together and support the judiciary committee, he need only to look at the progress of the automobile regula- tion through its various stages. In the beginning, an action of the Senate committee was issued against the driving of automobiles. The enforcement of the partial auto ban was left to student hands, principally the Student Council. While it was in this stage, the ad- ministration quite justifiably complained of the laxity of its enforcement. Because of the inability, or unwill- ingness, of the student group to enforce a measure of such delicacy, the Regents were asked to pass the present ruling and its enforcement passed from student to University hands. The analogy drawn between the two situations shows some variation in detail and nature, but one indisputable fact is disclosed: when a measure pre- sented to the campus by the administration is inef- ficiently and negligently enforced by students, its enforcement must logically be taken over by the administration. The DAILY, November 27, 1931. One Hundred Seventy-seven " A serious obstacle to education is the ever- increasing mass of the university. The more we subdivide the better. But the more spontaneous the cleavage the more characteristic the con- stituent groups, the more cohesive each, and the more manageable. In our Greek-letter fraternities, and in similar house-clubs, we have even now a germ of marvelous academic potentiality. Our fraternities are American in origin and in spirit. " CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY 1-tS I V. v DOBBIN ESLING WARD WESSELS HOUSTON THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS JAMES WARD JOHN DOBBIN JAMES HOUSTON President Secretary Treasurer JUDICIARY COMMITTEE Student Members JAMES WARD JOHN DOBBIN JAMES HOUSTON WALLACE WESSELS DEAN ESLING Ex-Officio Member DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY Faculty Members PROFESSOR I. D. SCOTT PROFESSOR R. G. RODKEY Alumni Members ALFRED B. CONNABLE HERMAN KLEENE The Interfraternity Council is organized to promote the interests of the University and of the eighty fraternities represented on the campus by insuring cooperation among the fraternities and the university authorities to the end that the conditions of the frater- nities and their relations with the university may be improved. HANWAY WARING DAVIS ARNOLD WEBB ROOT McMtiLLEN DEOENEH KEMP WESTOVEH MORGAN SCOLARO HUNTER HASKINS ROBERTS RENIHAN HOLLAND JoNEr GAFILL TINSMAN BotiHLAND TRAYLOK MUZZY COMBS HUPP POCOCK MUSSEY BELKNAP STAELIN LENFESTY MuiR REINDEL BRIEN BACON HAMILTON WILSON BROWNE SWANSON GUSTIN CROW CRANE WALDO MACK ABBOTT, A.B. DAVID DAVENPORT JOHN DENTON GEORGE A. DUSENBURY JOHN A. HOSMER HENRY M. BACON- WILLIAM J. BROWNE WILLIAM J. BELKNAP FREDERIC F. BRACE DOUGLAS D. BRIEN WILLIAM H. CRANE ROBERT C. BOURLAND Lucius J. HOLLAND RICHARD ARNOLD LAWSON BECKER WILLARD COMBS WILLIAM DAVIS RICHARD DEGENER JOHN FISCHER WILLIAM HANWAY Founded Union College 1841 24 Active Chapters CHI PSI MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROBERT E. CARSON, A.B. LAFAYETTE Dow, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY H. S. SLIFER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GEORGE E. LEONARD CURTIS MACDONELL HARRIS G. NELSON Seniors MARTIN E. CROW GEORGE R. HAMILTON Juniors ROSSMAN P. GUSTIN JOHN R. LENFESTY THOMAS S. MUIR Sophomores CHARLES H. HUPP Freshmen ROBERT HASKINS PAUL HUNTER CASS KEMP WESLEY McMuLLEN RENDER MORGAN ROBERT MUZZY RAYMOND FISHER, A.B. GUY WOOLFOLK WOODRUFF PERRETT SAMUEL S. SHERMAN FARRINGTON TWEEDY S. CADWELL SWANSON KEITH A. WILSON DELAVAN S. MUSSEY WILLIAM POCOCK JOHN D. REINDEL CARL G. STAELIN FREDERICK Z. JONES JAMES E. TRAYLOR JOSEPH RENIHAN THOMAS ROBERTS GROVESNOR ROOT J. RAYMOND SCOLARO NATHAN WARING ARNOLD WEBB LEWIS WESTOVER ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Est ablished 1845 620 South State Street One Hundred Eighty michiganensian 1931 f f f M f f f VI ? v WHITE RATTERMAN ACKLES WEBB LITTLE LOWRIE R. HAWKINS MITCHELL ROOT R. ANDREAE RUTH S. LANDRUM YOURD DALE SPAULDING MILLER HANDLEY ARNOLD BRYANT Hi IK ROUDOY G. ANDREAE BLACK HOOVER M. HAWKINS DODDS GENTRY DECKER HARTWICK JONES FOWLER PHINNEY GEHRKE PRIBLE HARKINS STONE J. LANDRUM BRAINARD EARL VV. Dow ELMER BEAL JUNIUS E. BEAL WILLIAM S. CLARKSON GORDON B. ANDREAE GLEN W. BLACK ARTHUR W. DECKER E. ROBERT ARNOLD JAMES G. BRYANT ROBERT E. ANDREAE ROBERT H. CUMMINGS JAMES DALE, JR. B. HARRIS ACKLES WILLARD J. BRAINARD FOREST K. FOWLER HANS A. GEHRKE JOSEPH D. HARKINS, JR. BETA THETA PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY CARTER GOODRICH, Ph.D. KENNETH McMuRRAY MEMBERS IN CITY J. J. GOODYEAR R. A. HEAPS CHARLES MACCALLUM VIRGIL REITER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY PAUL MINSEL, A.B. Seniors JOHN G. DODDS WILLIAM C. GENTRY ROBERT G. HARTWICK Juniors ALAN HANDLEY WALLACE B. MILLER Sophomores RICHARD W. HAWKINS, JR. SHERWOOD LANDRUM SAMUEL W. MITCHELL JOHN H. ROOT Freshmen LINDLEY C. JONES R. JAMES LANDRUM ALBERT E. LITTLE ROBERT C. LOWRIE J. HARVEY PHINNEY MAXWELL K. PRIBIL FRANK E. ROBBINS, Ph.D. WILLIAM H. WAIT M. H. WHEELER ALLEN S. WHITNEY MORTIMER H. HAWKINS D. SCOTT HOOVER WALTER W. WILDS CHARLES M. REIK VICTOR A. ROUDOY J. GRISWOLD RUTH EDWARD C. SPAULDING KENNETH L. YOURD L. FRED RATTERMAN CHARLES E. STONE J. WALTER VAUGHN AUSTIN A. WEBB GRANVILLF. H. WHITE LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1845 604 South State Street Founded Miami University 1839 86 Active Chapters One Hundred Eighty-one m ichiqa nensian 1931 MYERS HOGG BOATWRIGHT JEWETT DENGLER ROWLAND RUBSAM GREENE HILDNER MARKLEY INGLIS BECK LOVELAND LARGE TERRYBERRY KNIGHT GOODELL PARKHURST MCDOWELL HECKER G. CRANE GILBRETH SHIERSON HEFFERAN WISE RYAN HARDING MAY HOLLAND MONTAGUE WARD REEVES HILTON R. CRANE OVERTON HERBERT SHAKESPEARE DAWLEY BOURLAND ALPHA DELTA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRY M. BATES, Ph.D., LL.B. WILLIAM H. BUTTS, Ph.D. ROBERT T. CRANE, Ph.D. EVANS HOLBROOK, LL.B. JESSE S. REEVES, Ph.D. PHILLIP F. WEATHERILL, Ph.D. BENJAMIN W. WHEELER, A.M. LA ROC DAVIS MATTHEW DAVISON, A.B. EUGENE HAND HAROLD HAND, A.B. PHILLIP M. BOURLAND ROBERT T. CRANE, JR. PORTER W. DAWLEY JOHN HARDING ROBERT F. HEFFERAN KIRK D. HOLLAND HERBERT W. BECK GEORGE L. CRANE FRANK B. GILBRETH ROBERT W. GOODELL STUART BOATWRIGHT THEODORE DENGLER RICHARD GREENE AUGUST HERSHEY MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R. BEVERLEY HERBERT DAVID INGLIS, B.S. Seniors WILLIAM D. HILTON RAYMOND B. OVERTON Juniors ERNEST R. MAY ROBERT S. MONTAGUE, JR. Sophomores C. HENRY HECKER CHARLES M. HILDNER JAMES H. INGLIS JAMES A. KNIGHT Freshmen ROBERT HOGG DAVID HOWARD JOHN HOWLAND HERMAN KLEENE RUSSEL MALCOLM, A.B. HEATH MCDOWELL JAMES YANT, A.B. ARTHUR G. REEVES HENRY G. SHAKESPEARE JAMES F. WARD E. ' COLBERT RYAN JAMES K. SHIERSON CHARLES A. WISE HENRY R. LARGE CHARLES MARKLEY EDWIN H. PARKHURST ARTHUR P. TERRYBERRY CHARLES JEWETT JOHN LOVELAND WILLIAM MEYERS JOHN RUBSAM Founded Hamilton College 1832 27 Active Chapters Alpha Delta PENINSULAR CHAPTER Established 1846 556 South State Street One Hundred Eighty-two michigancnsian 1931 DEANE PALMER AUSTIN BARDEEN DUFF GRIGSBY COLOMBO D. DAYTON EVERHARDUS HETTINGEH KELLEY GOSHORN YOST LOGIE REYNOLDS TEST LARKIN BUSCH LOUIS PlCKAHD CUMINGS DEN BLEYKER POND E. DAYTON MENEFEE FOSTER MILLER CARSON KESSEL FELLOWS ' SOMMER FHEY HAMMOND DELTA KAPPA EPSILON ROBERT C. ANGELL, Ph.D. ALFRED CONNABLE, A.B. RICHARD B. FOSTER JAMES F. LEWIS JOHN DEN BLEYKER HUGH R. CONKLIN CHARLES A. FELLOWS FRANCIS J. BUSCH ROBERT C. CARSON Louis J. COLOMBO DONALD R. AUSTIN NORMAN BARDEEN DANIEL D. DAYTON EDWIN C. DAYTON THOMAS B. DEANE MEMBERS IN FACULTY OSCAR J. CAMPBELL, Ph.D. HAROLD M. EHRMANN, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY JAMES CRAIG, A.B. MARK DUFFIELD, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CLARENCE A. TRAPHAGEN, B.S. Seniors CHARLES B. CUMINGS NICHOLAS S. PICKARD Juniors EDWARD J. FREY EDWARD P. HAMMOND, JR. DAVID R. Louis Sophomores RICHARD A. HODGE BENJAMIN O. KESSEL JOHN JAMES LARKIN JAMES W. LOGIE Freshmen JOHN F. DUFF, JR. HERMAN EVERHARDUS JOSEPH B. FOSTER DONALD H. GOSHORN CHARLES FISHER, M.A. EDWARD A. HUNTER JOHN P. OTTOWAY, A.B. JOSEPH H. WOODARD WILLIAM E. POND CHARLES H. SOMMER FIELDING H. YOST, JR. BENJAMIN F. C. MILLER RICHARD F. REYNOLDS FRANCIS W. TEST RAYMOND G. GRIGSBY JOSEPH G. HETTINGER BETHEL B. KELLY CHARLES C. MENEFFEE JOHN C. PALMER OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1855 1912 Geddes Avenue Oelta Kappa EpsUorv Founded Yale University 1844 45 Active Chapters ODELL VYN SPENCER CRISTY BURSLEY EITHER BERGELIN RHODES C. ALLEN W. ALLEN E. BADENOCH SHAW GAIL HAWN TURNER B. BADENOCH DAVIS SMITH GOETZ KIRBY CRAFTS SKAE SHERWOOD MARKLEY HUMPHREY HAAQ E. BEBEE F. BEBEE NESSEN PANCOAST MORTIMER E. COOLEY EDWARD M. DUFF ROBERT L. BROWN EDWIN H. BEBEE FRANCIS H. BEBEE FRANK A. HAAG, JR. BYRNE M. BADENOCH CHARLES M. ALLEN WALTER B. ALLEN EDWARD L. BADENOCH OLAF P. BERGELIN JACK A. EITHER G. EVERETTE BURSLEY SIGMA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY BENJAMIN D. MERITT, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY CHARLES A. HOWELL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LUTHER C. CARPENTER JAMES B. FREEMAN Seniors Dix HUMPHREY GEORGE E. MARKLEY WARD H. NESSEN Juniors ROBERT S. DAVIS Sophomores EDWARD C. CRAFTS JOHN A. GOETZ GEORGE L. HAWN Freshmen JAMES C. CRISTY MAXWELL T. GAIL JOHN R. ODELL DEWlTT C. MlLLEN NEIL W. SWINTON GEORGE HAMMOND WILLIAM R. PANCOAST MARION A. SHERWOOD EDWARD A. SKAE E. PHELPS SMITH JOHN O. KIRBY EDWIN T. TURNER, JR. ROBERT J. RHODES ROBERT B. SPENCER BRACKLEY SHAW AREND VYN Founded Union College 1827 10 Active Chapters ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1858 426 North Ingalls Street One Hundred Eighty-four MMBM Mi HH michiganensian 1931 MABTIN HARRIS WELLS PORTE HOBNER FISK HOLPUCH SZEKELY CANDLER CONGER BOYNTON HEMPSTEAD RICH DANSIOER ARNOLD SEDGWICK VAUGHN KELLEY MITCHELL McRoY CARR HONHART MUIR MOSEH EMERSON ZETA PSI MEMBERS IN FACULTY PHILIP E. BURSLEY, M.A. BARRY R. BIGELOW MEMBERS IN CITY THOMAS HINSHAW JOHN F. RICE FREDRICK P. BOYNTON, JR. HARRY L. ARNOLD, JR. JOHN W. BUNTING GEORGE F. FISK, JR. ALBERT D. HARRIS, JR. ROBERT C. CARR DEAN EMERSON EDWARD M. HOLPUCH Seniors DAVID B. HEMPSTEAD, JR. Juniors ]. NALL CANDLER S. BEACH CONGER, JR. FREDRICK S. DANSIGER Sophomores CHARLES HOSNER RICHARD MARTIN Freshmen FREDRICK L. HONHART WILLIAM ]. KELLEY WILLIAM W. McRov HERBERT M. RICH, JR. J. SIBLEY SEDGWICK R. DUANE WELLS GEORGE E. SZEKELY HARRY VAUGHN ROBERT F. MITCHELL HILTON D. MOSER JAMES W. MUIR o XI CHAPTER Established 1858 512 South State Street Founded New York University 1847 30 Active Chapters One Hundred Eighty-five PALMER LAHEY BARNES K. GARRISON GARDNER MCPHERSON FISCHER BRITIGAN SHERRIFF FRYBERGER GASCOIGNE DARRACH WOODRUFF SPEER F. SHINNICK DOBSON GRAHAM PARK MELVIN EMMONS WOODS HICKS LANE GOLDSMITH SHAFFER LASKEY CHAFFEE ANDERSON R. GARRISON POTTER JONES SMITH JENNEY MEYER G. SHINNICK GALLOWAY GRAVES MUNGER REYNOLDS TURNER CHURCHILL STANTON WALDRON HENRY F. ADAMS, Ph.D. CHARLES W. GRAHAM CHARLES IRWIN JOHN R. IVES CLARKE W. BALDWIN, A.B. LYMAN BREWER, A.B. JACK K. COLEMAN, A.B. WILLIAM H. CHURCHILL EDGAR B. GALLOWAY LEE G. GRAVES JOHN G. ANDERSON WILLIAM H. BALDWJN EDWARD B. 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TURNER ALEXANDER M. WALDRON GEORGE W. MEYER NEAL K. POTTER DEAN W. SMITH WILLIAM V. PARK ROGER A. SHAFFER FRED SHERRIFF FRED M. SHINNICK, JR. RICHARD D. SPEER EDMOND B. WOODRUFF Founded Union College. 1833 26 Active Chapters PHI CHAPTER Established 1865 1000 Hill Street psiloru One Hundred Eighty-six michiganensian 1931 SIMPSON FREEMAN ANDERSON KINO THOMAS SMART HECHT NEWTON MOORE DILL KAY HILL GROVE PECKHAM MINNICK KRAUSE BROOKS MORTENSEN Twiss GROFF HOUSTON SHAEFER HAVILAND DONNING BARTHOLOMEW SWEET TAYLOR LANSADLE OWENS ARMSTRONG DICKEHSON SIGERFOOS HOAD LAWRIE BOESCHE OLIN R. BLACKETT GEORGE M. BLEEKMAN, M.S. CHESTER W. CLARK, A.M. ARTHUR L. CROSS, Ph.D. CHARLES F. DEISS, A.B. L. GRANT BALDWIN ALBERT E. GREEN FENELON W. C. BOESCHE DAN BURRILL, A.B. WILLIAM COVENTRY, A.B. NELSON W. ARMSTRONG G. BEAKES DicKEr JON- DONALD BARTHOLOMEW HENRY T. BROOKS CHARLES H. DUNNING JACK CROXTON JOHNSON H. DILL ERNEST E. FREEMAN- JAMES W. ANDERSON HUGH GROVE KENNETH HECHT DELTA UPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOSEPH H. DRAKE, Ph.D. E. WALTER FORD, A.M., M.D. EDWARD B. GREEN, Ph.D. PHILIP HADLEY, M.D., Ph.D. WILLIAM HOAD, A.M. KARL LITZENBURG, A.M. MEMBERS IN CITY HARRY M. HAWLEY EDWIN J. HUNTINGTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM E. EDWARDS, A.B. RICHARD FREYBERG, A.B., M.D. Seniors JOHN G. HOAD BEN C. LANSDALE Juniors DAVID C. GROFF CHARLES H. HAVILAND Sophomores WILLIAM HILL EARL B. KAY Freshmen ALBERT KRAMER JACK MOORE DONALD W. NEWTON HARRISON M. RANDALL, Ph.D. JACOB E. REIGHARD WILFRED B. SHAW, A.B. JOHN R. SWAIN, A.M. FRANCIS B. VEDDER, A.B., D.D.S. HENRY W. NICHOLS H. D. SCOTT WILLIAM R. RAMSEY WEBSTER STERLING, A.B. WILLIAM TAYLOR PARRY OWENS EDWARD SIGERFOOS ROBERT A. MORTENSEN FREDERICK SHAEFER ROBERT THOMAS ELBERT W. KING FRANK F. O ' BRIEN ROBERT B. SIMPSON JACK PECKHAM ARTHUR PERROW J. STUART SMART MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established 1876 1331 Hill Street Delta Opstlort f A Founded Williams College 1834 52 Active Chapters K One Hundred Eighty-seven WHITE DUHAND WETZEL SLOCUM GIEFEL GUEST COVENTRY BATTEN ELLERBY KRAMER WARE GREENLAND BONNEY WAYLAND RUSH SCHAEFER MOHLEY PARNALL Cox CARSTENS MORGAN GUNN BOETTLER HOWARD COUSINO WHITE LOVELAND PATTERSON KEYS HIOHFIELD POTTLE VOSE SMITH WESSELS WUNSCH HILLYEH CHAPMAN KIRN HATCHER PHI KAPPA PSI MEMBERS IN FACULTY RANDOLPH G. ADAMS, Ph.D. DEAN JOHN R. EFFINGER, Ph.D. HARRY R. GAMBLE, A.M. DEAN EDWARD II. KRAUS, Ph.D., Sc.D. HAROLD F. COVERT FRED G. BURDORF ARTHUR W. HIGHFIELD, JR. WHITFIELD D. HILLYER THOMAS CHAPMAN RAYMOND F. COUSINO DOLPH O. BOETTLER JOHN CARSTENS RODERICK H. Cox FRED BATTEN ROBERT BONNEY MARKHAM B. COVENTRY HARVEY DURAND MEMBERS IN CITY PAUL R. KEMPF MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN B. HATCHER MILO A. WHITE Seniors WILLIAM J. KIRN JOHN L. POTTLE ARTHUR H. SMITH Juniors JOHN E. HODGSON JOHN C. HOWARD GEORGE KEYS, JR. Sophomores ANDRE F. GUNN WILLIAM R. MORGAN JOHN L. MORLEY ROBERT PARNALL Freshmen THOMAS ELLERBY WILLIAM GIEFEL SAMUEL GREENLAND EDGAR A. GUEST, JR. MILO OLIPHANT ROBERT J. PATTON OWSLEY VOSE W. WALLACE WESSELS JOHN B. PATTERSON EDWARD S. WUNSCH CHARLES M. RUSH HENRY F. SCHAEFER EUGENE B. WAYLAND JAMES L. SLOCUM STANLEY WARE GARDNER WETZEL RICHARD M. WHITE Founded Jefferson College 1852 50 Active Chapters appa. One Hundred Eighty-eight MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1876 1550 Washtenaw Avenue michiga nensian 1931 POTTER LAMBRECHT BAILEY DUNCAN VAN DE WALKER ALTENHOF GEIS FREEMAN F. MOORE MILLER HATTENBACK HAYDEN MACDONALD D. MOORE TOMPKINS ICERMAN BLACK BAIN KENNEDY JONES ELLIOTT DEWESSE GOULD BEOLEY SKINTA MOULTON HOFFER NORTH GENTZ BRETT KNIGHT FIRRING SMITH HOBS FOLGER EASTMAN LONG GROVERMAN YARHINGTON DRAKE BROWN THORPE HENRY C. ANDERSON, B.M.E. RAYMOND O. COURTRIGHT, A.B. GEORGE HALL WALTER H. ALLMAN ROBERT H. EARTH, A.B. T. DEAN BEERY PHILIP N. BROWN, A.B. HARRY EASTMAN, JR. MAX F. BROWN EARL D. DRAKE EDWARD A. FOLGER JAMES R. HOFFER LESLIE R. BAIN HARRY R. BEGLEY F. MONTY BRETT EDWIN M. ELLIOTT REEVE M. BAILEY J. Louis BLACK DAVID D. DE VEESE RONALD W. DUNCAN THEODORE F. FREEMAN SIGMA CHI ROBERT M. DICKEY, A.B. FIELDING H. YOST, LL.B., LL.D. CARROLL A. POWELL, E.E., M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY CAMERON D. KEIM FRANK M. MARTIN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THOMAS A. COPELAND WINDSOR S. DAVIES, A.B. PAUL J. FLEISCHAUER ROBERT T. FULL Seniors MORRIS GROVERMAN, JR. Juniors PAUL F. ICERMAN JAMES D. NORTH HAROLD B. Ross Sophomores WILLIAM F. ELLIOTT PAUL J. FIRRING EDWARD W. GENTZ WILLIAM P. JONES Freshmen ALBERT GEIS, JR. JAMES H. GOULD HARRY A. HATTENBACK MARTIN S. HAYDEN GEORGE J. LAMBRECHT JOHN S. WORLEY, M.S., C.E. LEWIS M. GRAM, B.S. THOMAS R. PEIRSOL GILBERT N. HARRISON JOHN E. MANNING LsRoY K. SCHULTHESS, A.B. SHERWOOD B. WINSLOW, A.B. ROBERT M. LONG GARDNER T. SMITH ROGER C. THORPE JOHN A. TOMPKINS EDOVARD B. YARRINGTON FRANK D. KENNEDY DONALD E. KNIGHT ROLLIN H. MOULTON GEORGE B. SKINTA ROBERT MACDONALD FREDERICK H. MOORE RICHARD R. MOORE GEORGE E. POTTER GEORGE V. VAN DEWALKER THETA THETA CHAPTER Established 1877 548 South State Street Founded Miami University 1855 89 Active Chapters One Hundred Eighty-nine m RAMIN CUBHY SUOBODA BURGESS LAMB HERSHEV MUTCHLER HALEY WILSON OEHMANN CAMPBELL O ' BRIEN KENNAN CLUCK GIBSON TEMPLE CUKTS BARTA NELSON ALLENDOHF BERGER HASTINGS SALISBURY HARRIS HAEFELE SNYDER MACKENZIE BEESLEY HERBBT MORRISON PATTERSON SMITH HASSE SLAVENS BuLMER HlGHLEY SEVALD NlCHOLS CHOWTHER MURRAY DANIELS PRE8BREY LOGAN BOLDT DAVIS DELTA TAU DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN ALEXANDER, B.S., M.A., M.D., F.A.C.S. JOHN M. BARNES, B.S., M.D. FLOYD E. BARTELL, Ph.D. CARL E. GUTHE, Ph.D. HOBART H. VVlLLARD, Ph.D. LEIGH J. YOUNG, M.S. RALPH H. CURTISS, Ph.D. F. P. ARTHUR RICHARD D. CUTTING W. W. FLORER JOHN M. DOBBIN CLARENCE J. BOLDT, JR. MORLEY E. CROWTHERS ROBERT B. BEESLEY DAN J. BULMER JAMES I. DAVIS DONALD J. HAEFELE FRED C. ALLENDORF RUDY BARTA CHARLES R. BURGESS ROBERT C. CAMPBELL ORVILLE CLUCK WILLIAM CURRY JAMES CURTS MEMBERS IN CITY FRED M. GAIGE Louis D. KILGORE A. D. GlLLINGHAM R. G. MACKENZIE A. M. HIGHLEY GEORGE MCCALLUM MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RICHARD H. PAULSON LYLE C. PLESHEK EDWARD F. DANIELS A. MARVIN HIGHLEY THOMAS E. HARRIS RICHARD D. HASSE JOHN C. HERBST ARTHUR S. BERGER THOMAS E. HASTINGS VERNON GIBSON H. HARLOW HALEY JOHN S. HAMMOND CHARLES D. HERSHEY KENT W. KENNAN Seniors HUGH N. KITCHEN JOHN A. LOGAN Juniors ROBERT G. MACKENZIE MAYNARD D. MORRISON GEORGE F. NICHOLS Sophomores PAUL R. NELSON CHARLES H. SALISBURY Freshmen KENNETH LAMB WALTER E. MURRAY DAVID A. MUTCHLER JACK O ' BRIEN WARD OEHMANN SEWELL PLATT E. GIFFORD UPJOHN CHARLES W. YARRINGTON J. CLIFFORD MURRAY ROBINSON PRESBREY GEORGE R. PATTERSON JOHN E. SEVALD IVAN C. SMITH ROBERT K. SNYDER WILLIAM F. TEMPLE CHARLES H. RAMIN MARION D. SLAVENS WILLIAM J. SUOBODA ROBERT K. WILSON Founded Bethany College 1858 72 Active Chapters DELTA CHAPTER Established 1871 1928 Geddes Avenue One Hundred Ninety michiganensian 1931 HARRIS WILLARD HOLE LEONARD HUTCHINSON WISTERT FISKE P. KLEIN CRAM MARSHALL McGAVRAN SHORT F. KLEIN RHED FREEMAN CLAKK MILLS PETRIE STRATEMEIER CANTHILL WILSON HITT STEPHENS CRAHV KESSLER HOOENSON WILLIAMSON HAHTIG HEPPES MAPES BENNETT HANNINO CLARKE SMITH HOLMES ELEVENS MC!NTYRE PHI DELTA THETA NEAL LENNEY SIMRALL HERMAN W. CASE, Ph.D. CHAS. W. EDMUNDS, M.D. HUGH M. BEEBE, M.D. BOYD J. ELEVENS HUGH W. CLARKE, JR. SHERMAN M. DILLINGHAM ROBERT R. BENNETT PAUL R. HARTIG JOHN W. HEPPES CECIL E. CANTRILL ALLEN S. CLARK DOUGLAS D. CRARY WILLIAM H. HARRIS H. RICHARD STRATEMEIER THOMAS D. AUSTIN STUART M. CRAM RAYMOND T. FISKE HOWARD E. FREEMAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. H. COPELAND, A.B. EARLE V. MOORE, A.B. ELMORE PETTYJOHN, M.S.E. MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors WILLIAM H. HANNING D. WYANDT HOLMES GEORGE R. IRVIN Juniors WILLIAM HOGENSON, JR. RICHARD E. HOLE ALLEN H. KESSLER, JR. JAMES W. LENNEY Sophomores Louis A. HAYNER GEORGE W. HITT W. FREDERICK KLEIN JOSEPH E. MILLS HAROLD M. NEAL Freshmen ROBERT J. HUTCHINSON PHILIP M. KLEIN LAUREN H. LEONARD GUY M. WHIPPLE, Ph.D. ALBERT E. WHITE, Sc.D. JAMES A. KENNEDY, JR. JAMES O. H. SIMRALL, JR. STUART M. SMITH JOHN C. MCINTYRE JOHN P. MAPES CHARLES E. WILLARD ROBERT W. WILLIAMSON ROBERT G. PETRIE CHARLES K. RHED FRANK R. SHORT JOHN M. STEPHENS W. EDWARD WILSON FURMAN W. MARSHALL HARRY C. McGAVRAN JOHN J. REDMAN FRANCIS M. WISTERT X K MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1864 Re-established 1887 1437 Washtenaw Avenue Founded Miami University 1848 103 Active Chapters One Hundred Ni m ichiganensian 1931 DOSTER SCHNACKE RICHMOND DlLSCHNEIDER HEYWOOD CARTER W. SAUCHUCK HfilDEMAN DECKER ScHULER STOWE F. WINDSOR YOUNG HAWLEY OTIS McGuiRE REMSEN VAN PELT EGAN NORRIS GADDESS CALEY J. SATTCHUCK MACNEAL DICKINSON JOHNSON BELLAMY BALYEAT CARPENTER SMITH THOMPSON MITCHELL CRIPPA PERRY BELL FURNISS WORDEN VEREEN MACDONALD SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON CARROLL H. MAY, Ph.D. ALBERT S. BARR, M.D. ELWOOD B. GUSHING, A.B. FRANK A. KING, A.B. GEORGE R. KING, A.B. JAMES E. LITTELL, A.B. DONALD S. BELL WILLIAM H. COBURN WILLIAM BELLAMY GORDON BALYEAT JAMES CARPENTER CLIFFORD DOMKE WILLIAM CARTER DALE DICKINSON RICHARD EGAN GENE GADDESS ARTHUR DECKER GENE DOSTER HENRY DILSCHNEIDER JAMES HEYWOOD MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES OLMSTEAD, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY OTTO H. HANS, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN S. MACDONALD ROBERT M. MITCHELL ROBERT T. MATTESON, A.B. WILLIAM H. NUNNELEY, A.B. Seniors ALBERT F. CRIPPA RICHARD A. FURNISS EDWARD J. PERRY Juniors NORRIS P. JOHNSON HARLEY J. MACNEAL WILLIAM REEDER WILLIAM RHAMY Sophomores FRANKLIN HAWLEY DONALD McGuiRE RICHARD R. NORRIS Freshmen LAWRENCE HEIDEMAN WALTER SAUCHUCK BERNARD SCHNACKE EUGENE VERNUE, M.D. SCOTT C. RUNNELS, M.D. EUGENE B. POTTER, M.D. DAVID REED, A.B. HOWARD F. RODERICK JOHN F. TOLAN KENNETH THOMPSON HARTFORD H. VEREEN JOHN J. SAUCHUCK ROBERT SMITH HOWARD T. WORDEN ROBERT J. WORRELL MALCOLM V. OTIS ALFRED REMSEN R. FREDERICK RICHMOND WILLIAM YOUNG CHARLES SCHULER HOWARD STOWE JAMES S. VAN PELT FREDERICK WINDSOR Founded University of Alabama 1856 106 Active Chapters IOTA BETA CHAPTER Established 1889 1408 Washtenaw Avenue One Hundred Ninetv-twa SHARP BOHNSACK Pozz LOWE DONOVAN GEORGE BEAL SALMON KELLY FUCHS JONES BIRD BERENTSON CONNELLAN G. EWINQ MURDICK D. EWING F. NEILL MOYER EOOLEBTON BOUDEMAN WILLIAMS WILSON FRYER ROBISON CUTTINQ PECKHAM FRIEL CRUMPACKER GODFREY TIPPY BUBT A. NEILL KLINE E. DAVIS FRITCH BRYANT CHATTERSON GARRISON FINLEY SOLIER V. DAVIS SHAUGHNESSY RUSSELL W. HACKLY BUTLER H. GEORGE FIELD ROBERT H. GODFREY GEORGE H. McARTHUR NOAH W. BRYANT LEIGH M. CHATTERSON EGBERT A. DAVIS BENJAMIN H. BERENTSEN WILLIAM M. BURT FRED D. CRUMPACKER DONALD O. BOUDEMAN EDWARD J. DONOVAN HAWLEY EGGLESTON JAMES C. FRYER LELAND J. BEAL CHARLES S. BIRD WILBUR F. BOHNSACK THOMAS K. CONNELLAN THETA DELTA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY ERNEST F. BARKER, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY BENJAMIN E. GROVES HARRY O. POTTER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FREDERICK R. PARKER TIMOTHY C. QUINN ERNEST C. REIF Seniors JAMES V. DAVIS DAVID C. FINLEY GORDON R. FRITCH WILLIAM A. GARRISON Juniors ALBERT J. CUTTING DONALD D. EWING CARL S. FORSYTHE HERBERT A. FRIEL Sophomores JOHN M. FUCHS BRIAN W. JONES LAWRENCE J. KELLY WILLIAM R. MOYER Freshmen ROBERT G. EWING FRED W. GEORGE JAMES O. LOWE FRANK F. VAN TUYL EDWARD D. WARNER WILLIAM B. TIPPY JAMES WILSON JOSEPH A. RUSSELL WILLIAM SHAUGHNESSY RICHARD W. SOLIER CHARLES T. KLINE JAMES A. NEILL JUDSON A. PECKHAM PERRY H. MURDICK, JR. ARTHUR K. ROBISON GUY V. WILLIAMS ROBERT S. WILSON FRANK NEILL JAY E. Pozz JACK E. SALMON WILLIAM G. SHARP GAMMA DEUTERON CHAPTER Established 1889 700 South State Street Founded Union College 1847 30 Active Chapters Iketa Delta Chi One Hundred Ninety-three HARDY HOOVER, Ph.D. EARL S. WOLAVER, A.B., J.D. CHESLEY BHUNTON DAVALL BILLHARZ WHITNEY GBIFFEL BRIDGES GRIBBIN PABODY ALLEN FARR DEKONINO HODGSON CONNELLY gCHDLTZ POWERS SCHHOEDER RUSSELL SUFFRON CEDARQREEN SsROYER BANNASCH DELTA CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY THOMAS H. REED, A.B., LL.B. MEMBERS IN CITY RICHARD GREGORY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SAMUEL E. GAWNE, A.B. Seniors GEORGE M. RYERSON OSCAR R. SCHROEDER CHARLES W. BISHOP, A.B. SIDNEY P. BRYANT, A.B. IRVIN E. BANNASCH IRVING H. CEDARGREEN EDWARD H. RUSSELL JULIAN J. HARRISON, A.B. J. GILBERT REID CARL E. SCHULTZ EMERSON SHROYER C. RAYMOND SUFFRON WILLIAM M. ALLEN FRED BRUNTON WORTH CASHIN ROGER BILLHARZ RICHARD DAVALL Juniors HARRY W. DEKONING GRAY FARR ALLAN V. GRIBBIN MARC H. GRIFFEL Sophomores JAMES BRIDGES GERALD CHESLEY Freshmen FREDERIC J. A. PABODY HORACE K. POWERS HARMON STEVENS ROBERT S. CONNELLY CHARLES GEORGE Founded Cornell University 1890 37 Active Chapters MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established 1892 733 South State Street One Hundred Ninety-four m ichiqa nensia n 1931 i it t m mW $ i fit 1 trt i PlERSON BOYD SCHAFER SAFSTROM SKEBHY MERKIT DlSTIN O ' HARRA LEONARD BAKER BREWER YETTER GHDBE SEYBOLD KOCH FITZPATRICK BROCKMEIER HESSLER KOPKE JONES BILLHEIMER CARTWHIOHT PITTELCO BELL NOTES STOUBLE SMITH NEUHEUTHER DINIUB CLARK CONN KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY NEWELL A. NORTON, Ph.D., M.S. W. FREDERICK PETERSON, A.M. MEMBERS IN CITY WAYNE R. JOHNSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN ENGLISH WILLIAM F. KENNY, A.B. JENNINGS McBRiDE Seniors STEVEN H. DINIUS MALCOLM H. McCoRT GEORGE NEUREUTHER JOHN R. NOYES Juniors RICE G. FITZPATRICK WILLIAM HESSLER Sophomores J. ROBERT GRUBE ALFRED J. KOCH Freshmen RALPH J. O ' HARRA LEROY E. PIERSON ALDEN L. SAFSTROM DANIEL A. MC JINTY, Ph.D. FERDINAND N. MENFEE, B.S. JOHN B. AMES ALLEN J. BOVARD FRANK BICKNELL, A.B. JAMES F. DALE MERTON J. BELL WILLARD H. CLARK JAMES C. CONN JOHN L. BILLHEIMER DAVID L. BROCKMEIER JAMES E. CARTWRIGHT HUGH L. BAKER STEVEN M. BREWER CLIFTON S. DISTIN AUBREY E. BOYD ARCHIE W. MERRITT ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1892 2107 Washtenaw Avenue FRANK H. STEVENS, B.S. ARTHUR A. WOOD, Ph.D. WILLIAM C. MANCHESTER MAYNARD A. NEWTON MAX PITTLECO ANGUS R. SHANNON, A.B. KARL S. RICHARDSON HAMILTON W. SMITH ARTHUR R. STRUBLE JOHN L. JONES THEODORE E. KOPKE RALPH R. ZAHM DON A. LEONARD G. ROBERT SEYBOLD MARSHALL M. YETTER ARTHUR W. SKERRY FREDRICH W. SCHAFER Founded University of Virginia 1867 105 Active Chapters One Hundred Ninety-five GEORGE SCHOEN FINN MAYO MICHAEL STOKELY HULING WORST BISHOP GOODRICH DARNER KIGHTLINOER MCFATE TEMPLE BHEYTOOLE PRICE SPENCER HARRISON BETZ DAVIS LYONS HOLT RIEBEL HUMPHREYS MABLEY STODDARD STAUDT STEVENS SHICK ORR EAMES ELROY S. GUCKERT, Ph.D. JOSEPH R. HAYDEN, Ph.D. THEODORE HORNBERGER, A.B. JOSEPH N. LINCOLN, A.M. CHARLES F. MEYERS, Ph.D. MERLE H. ANDERSON ROBERT W. BABOCK WILLIAM T. BUCHANAN CHARLES B. EMERY RICHARD N. HUMPHREYS T. HOLLISTER MABLEY STANLEY E. BETZ THOMAS M. DAVIS VERNON BISHOP HERBERT S. BREYFOGLE CHARLES B. DARNER WILLIAM C. CARRIER ROBERT E. FINN PHI GAMMA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRY W. MILLER, M.E. JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. WALTER B. REA, A.B. HENRY E. RIGGS, C.E. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D., LL.D. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, M.A. MEMBERS IN CITY FRED G. CADWELL LEWIS L. FORSYTHE CHESTER A. CAVE FRANK O. MCCLELLAN STUART EAGLESON HERBERT A. MAGOON HERBERT H. UPTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WALTER P. HICKEY WILLIAM B. MARTIN THOMAS THOMAS Seniors W. REED ORR JOHN G. STAUDT R. MONTGOMERY SHICK FREDERICK C. STEVENS, JR. Juniors ORRIN A. EAMES, JR. WALTER A. HOLT FRANK G. HARRISON RICHARD H. LYONS Sophomores RALPH D. GOODRICH, JR. BENJAMIN G. McFATE ERLE A. KIGHTLINGER A. DAVID PRICE JOHN C. GEORG CYRUS HULING, II Freshmen WARREN H. MAYO KENNETH W. MICHAEL CYRUS C. STURGIS, M.D. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, LL.B. MORRIS P. TILLEY, Ph.D. ALFRED S. WARTHIN, M.D. CLARENCE S. YOAKUM, Ph.D. WARD D. PETERSON CALVIN RAYBURN, JR. CLEMENT A. SMITH WILLIAM C. PUSCH ALFRED C. STODDARD, JR. FREDERICK RIEBEL, III JACK L. SPENCER ROBERT H. SCHOEN JAMES F. TEMPLE CHARLES R. WORST JOHN M. STOKLEY ' Founded Jefferson College 1848 73 Active Chapters Phi Gamma Delta ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Est. 1885 Re-est. 1902 707 Oxford Road One Hundred Ninety-six michiganensian 1931 I ..I t t.f.M t . i ' 9 f t k f f ff f ' t STINESPHING WELCH MOORE SHAW FULLERTON CARVER THOHNBUHGH SCHNEIDER BARNES OAKLEAF PATRICK WILLMOTT LANDON DODD BLOMQUIST DAVIS CALLISON SANFOBD NIST GlLLEN KONING BARB BALDOCK ROSE IsEMAN LOTT PLANK WORBOYB CASS THOMPSON SCHUTT FANT DEAN SHEPHERD DCFFY MARTY APPLEYARD KEYSER ALPHA TAU OMEGA JOSEPH H. CANNON, B.S. HERBERT W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. SHERWOOD AKE, A.B. JOHN ALLISON, A.B. CLAYTON CALDER LEO J. CONWAY, A.B. J. EDGAR ISEMAN HOWARD W. BALDOCK ROBERT O. BARR ALBERT E. BLOMQUIST NORMAN DEAN JOSEPH E. DUFFY JOHN S. APPLEYARD CHARLES VV. BARNES GEORGE T. CALLISON CARLETON G. CARVER WILLIAM W. DAVIS ROBERT A. CASS JOHN C. KEYSER RAY E. MONTI E ROBERT V. NIST MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES H. FESSENDON, M.E. MEMBERS IN CITY HERMAN H. RIECKER, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHARLES K. CORRELL, A.B. HENRY HOLT, A.B. WILFRED T. HUNT, A.B. EDWARD C. KILLIAN, A.B. Seniors M. WINFIELD LOTT Juniors HOWARD W. FANT SHELDON C. FULLERTON JOHN M. LANDON CARL S. MARTY Sophomores WILLIAM G. DODD CHARLES H. GILLEN ERWIN L. KONING STEWART H. MOORE Freshmen GILBERT T. PATRICK EDWARD B. SCHUTT DENNIS G. SHEPHERD BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Est. 1888 Re-est. 1904 1415 Cambridge Road CHARLES F. HOLDEN, A.B. W. R. HUMPHREYS, Ph.D. D. MAC.VICAR EDWIN B. POORMAN, A.B. NORMAN B. SORTOR, A.B. HARVEY G. STRAUB, A.B. JOHN R. ROSE EVRELL E. PLANK CHARLES A. SANFORD JAMES F. SMITH JOHN W. WILLMOTT, JR. WILLIAM R. WORBOYS JOSEPH B. OAKLEAF R. FREDERICK RICHMOND E. SHELDON SCHNEIDER ROBERT F. SHAW JOHN J. THORNBURGH HARRY P. STINESPRING, JR. J. HESTON SWALLOW ALBERT R. THOMPSON CECIL E. WELCH mega Founded Virginia Military Institute 1864 93 Active Chapters One Hundred Ninety-seven michiganensian 1931 DIEKL ULATH NEUTENHELZER K. CAMPBELL MORRIS VETTER ALLBRIGHT LA CROIX DARLING RILEY MCGAUQHAN YATES SANER L. SMITH HUNTER SCOVILLE CHAFFIN HAMILTON MACDONALD WILD MCCRAITH RICHARD HEIDEMAN SCHLANDERER TRAIL LESLIE WHEELER BALL PURSER CONKLIN SALTONSTALL WATTS KARPINSKI R. A. CAMPBELL R. L. CAMPBELL MORGAN COOKSON LEWIS PHI MU ALPHA MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALBERT LOCKWOOD SAMUEL LOCKWOOD JOSEPH E. MADDY GUY MAIER MEMBERS IN CITY OLIVER MC LLICUDDY ROLAND NISSLE PAUL SCHLANDERER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES COOKSON, A.B. ROBERT FINCH, A.B. GILBERT B. SALTONSTALL, A.B. Seniors WILLIAM R. LESLIE DWIGHT LEWIS ROBERT O. MORGAN PHILLIP POLLEY Juniors BURT M. HEIDEMAN ROBERT E. McCRAiTH DONALD MACDONALD WINCHESTER RICHARD Sophomores A. STANLEY McGAUGHAN FRANK O. RILEY CHARLES F. SANER Freshmen LYLE W. SMITH PALMER CHRISTIAN GLENN McGEOcn ARTHUR HACKETT Louis C. KARPINSKI ROBERT A. CAMPBELL GEORGE EARLE CLARENCE BECKER, A.B. WILLIAM BROMME, A.B. KENNETH L. BALL ROBERT L. CAMPBELL JACK W. CONKLIN ELBERT J. HOWELL REX ALLBRIGHT GAYLE CHAFFIN ROMINE HAMILTON HAROLD HUNSBERGF.R W. EUGENE HUNTER DAVID MATTERN EARL V. MOORE PETER OKKLEBURG ANDREW J. WHITMIRE CHARLES A. SINK LEVI D. WINES WENDELL A. SMITH, A.B. FREDERICK B. WATTS, A.B. J. RICHARD PURSER ARTHUR SCHLANDERER ELBERT E. TRAIL JOHN R. WHEELER Louis SCOVILLE LYLE M. SMITH ERIC L. WILD KENNETH VETTER G. BENTON YATES KENNETH CAMPBELL WAYNE DIEHL WILLIAM MORRIS ]OHN NEUTZENHELZER Founded Boston, Massachusetts 1901 42 Active Chapters EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1902 5 14 Thompson Street One Hundred Ninety-eight PEAKE HERLIHY MORSE TESSMER BROWN THOMASSY P. BAUER STEVENSON SAVAQE FOSTER HUMPHREY SEIFFERT ST. CLAIH CHIPLEY SQUIBB MYERS BEER RACINE MEHNER CORNELIUS SIMONSON HUDSON K ITCH GILBERT HUME MILLER WALKER C. BAUER LEAHY SIGMA NU LOWELL J. CARR, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE S. PETERSON, Ph.D. WILLIAM C. RUFUS, Ph.D. LUTHER BOES RUSSELL T. DOBSON JOHN D. MACPHERSON CARL J. BAUER JOHN E. GILBERT SAMUEL H. BEER MARTIN R. HUDSON LUCIEN M. CHIPLEY RICHARD CORNELIUS THOMAS M. FOSTER PAUL I. BAUER ELMORE C. BROWN A. W. BUSHMAN MEMBERS IN CITY JOHN F. DUNN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHARLES H. MC!NTYRE Seniors MALCOLM J. HUME FRANCIS S. LEAHY Juniors JOHN D. KITCH FREDRICK L. MERNER SALMON C. MYERS Sophomores JOHN H. HUMPHREY CARL M. SAVAGE KARL SEIFFERT Freshmen JOHN S. HERLIHY GRANT A. MORSE ROYAL G. PEAKE BRADLEY SMITH DONALD J. MCLEAN WILLIAM C. WALZ EDWIN R. MURCHBACH DOUGLAS E. MILLER GARNETT J. WALKER EDGAR D. RACINE FREDERICK A. SIMONSON GEORGE R. SQUIBB JAMES W. ST. CLAIR HARRY C. STEVENSON ESTIL S. TESSMER Louis E. THOMASSY WAYNE D. WHITEMAN GAMMA NU CHAPTER Established 1902 700 Oxford Road One Hundred Ninety-nine Founded Virginia Military Institute 1869 94 Active Chapters mien iganensian CRAWFORD SATTLER GILCHRIST LEFFERTS BJORNBTAD MCDONALD BILLINGSLEY EVANS DAVIS FARLEY JACKSON MITCHELL LEINBACH CRAW HOWLETT BlXBY MANWARINQ TAYLOR DUNWELL BlEDENWEO GREEN MOORE JOKI RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D.D.S. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, Dean FRANCIS D. CURTIS, Ph.D. HERBERT W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. H. H. ATWELL JUNIUS E. BEAL ROBERT A. CAMPBELL RAYE C. EASTMAN CARL S. Fox RICHARD R. BERRY, A.B. W. HERVERT BISBY, B.S.E. CECIL H. BROWN, B.S.E. ERNEST A. FARLEY, A .B. KENNETH G. KINSMAN, A.B. CLARENCE A. BIEDENWEG FENIMORE E. DAVIS J. RAYMOND DUNWELL JOHN C. BILLINGSLEY ROBERT O. CRAW EDWARD L. EVANS ACACIA MEMBERS IN FACULTY BASIL D. EDWARDS, LL.B. CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. MARVIN L. NIEUS, A.B., M.B.A. GEORGE A. MASSILINK, A.B., M.A. FREDERICK G. NOVY, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY ROBERT GRANVILLE W. C. HOLLANDS D. H. HURD JOHN LINDENSCHMITT ROBERT NORRIS RUSSELL PRYCE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KENNETH E. KIPP, A.B. KENNETH M. LLOYD, A.B. HENRY A. MANWARING, A.B. RUSSEL H. MOORE, A.B. W. WILLIAM NORRIS, A.B. Seniors H. REX GREEN EUGENE F. JACKSON ERIC JOKI Juniors DOUGLAS W. CRAWFORD Sophomores ROBERT G. RODKEY, Ph.D. EDWARD STALKER, M.S. J. W. SCHULTZ, B.S.E.,M.S.E. LENT D. UPSON, Ph.D. FLOYD A. SARGENT CHARLES A. SINK T. HAWLEY TAPPING FRED H. STEGATH FRANK H. WISNER J. W. SCHULTZ, B.S.E..M.S.E. JOHN W. SATTLER, A.B. MARLAND B. SMALL, A.B. WILLIAM H. STEWART, A.B. ELDON J. TEETER, B.S. LAURENCE H. LEINBACK ARTHUR F. SCHROEDER VINAL O. TAYLOR GEORGE F. HOWLETT WALTER G. MITCHELL RALPH A. MCDONALD US " ? Founded University of Michigan 1904 33 Active Chapters MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established 1904 1923 Geddes Avenue Two Hundred michiganensian 1931 FORSMAN BANYON HAYDEN BALDWIN RUMPEL BODE PITTS MARSHALL PRICE COOLEY MILLER TOBIN McKAY CLARKE WOODROOFE HODDER WILLIAMS HAMMOND LEMKE DYKHOUSE DELTA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY WARREN E. FORSYTHE, M.D. WALTER V. MARSHALL, B.A.E. WILLIAM J. BOOTH PAUL L. ADAMS, A.B. A. RUSSELL CLARKE HENRY G. DYKHOUSE DEAN B. HAMMOND STAFFORD M. HODDER HOTZEL H. BODE THOMAS M. COOLEY FORREST W. BALDWIN WILLARD BANYON, II RUSSELL FORSMAN MEMBERS IN CITY T. NELSON JEFFRESS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors LESTER C. LEMKE HARRY S. PRICE Juniors EDWARD S. McKAY JOHN S. MARSHALL Sophomores POWERS MOULTON Freshmen RICHARD HAYDEN GEORGE L. PATTEE JOHN W. RYON EDWARD G. SCHIEFFELIN KENNETH WILCOX GURNEY WILLIAMS ROBERT W. WOODROOFE ROBERT MILLER RICHARD TOBIN CLAUDE PITTS WILLIAM B. MARSHALL CARL REYNOLDS IOTA CHAPTER Established 1855 Re-established 1923 915 Oakland Avenue Delta Phi Two Hundred On Founded Union College 1827 15 Active Chapters michiga nensian 1931 GARDNER Dow LOVE JORDAN CULVER HERTZOG DOTY KORZUCK BEACH LOUCKS HETTERICK DOEGEY RCGE JACKMAN HAM BENJAMIN BLOCHER WHITNEY BRADLEY THORNTON ROBE STRATEH NASH GUDRITZ HERR HARDY DILLS WENDLING RICHARDS BLAIR KNAPP PATCH PRITZEL RICHARDS PEHKINSON PALMER CRAWFORD BRENISTER MABLEY PHI KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN MEMBERS IN CITY E. H. CRESS CHARLES S. HEATH RAYMOND HUTZEL CECIL W. LEPARD HAROLD J. LEPARD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HAROLD L. KNAPP PAUL F. MABLEY Juniors HOWARD T. GUDRITZ RALPH A. HARDY GEORGHENRY H. HERR Sophomores GEORGE B. RICHARDS SHERIDAN E. RUGE Freshmen GEORGE HATHAWAY WILLIAM HERTZOG RAYMOND HETTERICK MILES HOISINGTON GEORGE JACKMAN ROBERT LOTHIAN JOHN R. BRUMM HERBERT A. KENYON WILLIAM ANGELL W. E. BROWN R. O. BONISTELL WILLIAM M. COUPER WAYNE G. COWELL KENNETH LAUGHLIN LAUREL G. BLAIR HARRY R. BRENISER J. PALMER CRAWFORD RAY C. BLOCHER SAMUEL H. DILS JOHN H. BENJAMIN o B. GARDNER MARSHALL C. HAM JOHN BRADLEY CYRUS KORZUCK DAVID CULVER JOHN DOEGEY JAMES DOTY Founded University of Pennsylvania 1850 35 Active Chapters ELMER D. MITCHELL PHILIP C. PACK CARL J. RASH RALPH E. RASH BRADLEY L. THOMPSON PETER J. VANBOVEN BRADFORD A. WHITE BENJAMIN A. PATCH, JR. OSCAR T. PERKINSON ALAN T. PRITZEL WILLIAM RICHARDS W. VINCENT NASH DONALD E. STRATER WILLIAM E. JORDAN RAYMOND A. WENDLING BENNETT B. WHITNEY KENNETH LOUCKS EDMUND LOVE RICHARD SHUMAR KENT THORNTON MYLES YOUNGER ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1905 1443 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred TIL LUCE JENSEN GARRISON BROOOINI CARPENTER COOPER SANDUSKY ADAMS PHELPS RACINE COGGER BOWEN LEDERLE RADFORD McCAULEY DBGON EVELAND CLARK DIBBLE DAVIS J. DENLEH GRINNELL BUSH PARKER JONES COURTIS KNOX ASKREN BULLAHD W. DENLER DYBVIG DOUGALL MERRY T R I G O N S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. WILLIAM O. HOAD, B.S. ADDISON D. CONNER, A.B. DONALD A. KOCH, A.B. CHARLES A. ASKREN LYMAN A. BULLARD THOMAS M. COURTIS ROBERT J. BRAIPWOOD NORMAN J. DANIELS DON D. DAVIS EDWARD W. BOWEN JARVIS E. BUSH CHESTER R. CLARK RICHARD N. COGGER DONALD E. ADAMS ADRIAN J. BROGGINI C. WILLIAMS CARPENTER RALPH R. COOPER MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALBERT C. KERLIKOWSKE, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY EDWARD C. MACRAE, A.B. Seniors WILLIAM H. DENLER WILLIAM R. DOUGALL Juniors JOHN H. DENLER IRA L. GRINNELL Sophomores WILLIAM B. DIBBLE DEFOREST H. EVELAND HOWARD M. JONES Freshmen KENNETH C. DEGON LLOYD R. GARRISON VIRGIL E. JENSEN ALBERT LOCKWOOD HERBERT G. WATKINS, A.B. ELLIS B. MERRY, A.B. CLARENCE M. PIERCE CHARLES C. DYBVIG HENRY J. MERRY CLARENCE R. VLIET WILLIAM W. KNOX ALEX J. SHAW FRANK SUDER JOHN W. LEDERLE W. OREN PARKER C. RICHARD RACINE STEWART W. RADFORD KENNETH K. LUCE MORRIS D. MCCAULEY F.DGAR S. PHELPS CLINTON D. SANDUSKY 1617 Washtenaw Avenue Founded University of Michigan 1905 I Active Chapter Two Hundred Three michiganensian 1931 V. WILLIAMS HOWARD RANEY BARSANTE ROLPH PIPER ARTZ PERKINS S. WILLIAMS BUDERUS SNELL GARNER DREAN MACGLAUOHLIN BEERS GALLUP MASON R.EDWARDS RICHARDSON DAMM SHEA DEBAKER EHRESM N WOLFE CAMPBELL W. HESTON CURRY WEBER TISCH BENJAMIN BRADY LEUTKEMEYEH D. EDWARDS ENOEL ESLINQ YEAGLEY FRENCH GILMARTIN MEHHING JUNG ALPHA SIGMA PHI RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.D. WILLIAM M. BRACE, A.B., M.D. ADELBERT FORD, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. JESSE W. BAIRD JOHN W. CONLIN THOMAS L. CONLON, A.B. JOSEPH N. CONLIN JERROLD W. CURRY DOUGLAS L. EDWARDS CARL S. ENGEL DEAN A. ESLING HARRY S. BENJAMIN JOHN A. CAMPBELL CARLYLE A. BEERS FRANK J. BRADY WILLIAM H. BUDERUS, JR. R USSELL M. DAMM AVON S. ARTZ THEODORE CHAPMAN FRANCIS CONLIN Founded Yale University 1845 30 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY CARL P. HUBER, A.M., M.D. JOHN F. HUBER, A.M., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY WARREN PARKER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BENJAMIN G. OOSTERBAAN, A.B. A. F. SHULL, Ph.D. FREDERICK B. WAHR HARRY G. RASCHBACHER STANLEY L. STEVENS RICHARD M. CHAPMAN, A.B. WESLEY H. DOUGLAS, A.B. JOHN WATERS FRENCH HENRY J. GILMARTIN DOUGLAS P. HAMMIAL BYRON W. DALRYMPLE JAMES F. GARNER Seniors RICHARD H. JUNG HENRY W. LUETKEMEYER NORMAN MCDONALD Juniors WILLIAM M. HESTON RICHARD TISCH Sophomores CHARLES E. DEBAKER DAVID L. GALLUP, IV JAMES P. DREAN JOHN T. MASEN RONALD EDWARDS NICHOLAS D. MCGLAUGHLIN CHAS. J. EHRESMAN, JR. RANSOM PERKINS IVAN B. WILLIAMSON STANLEY FAY CHARLES R. HALL JOHN HESTON Freshmen ROBERT H. HOWARD ALVIN W. PIPER RUSSELL R. RANEY KENNETH H. LOWE, A.B. STEVEN S. SANDERSON, A.B. DALE C. MEHRING F. BOYCE MOODIE FRANK K. WEBER J. WALTER YEAGLEY HARMON A. WOLFE GEORGE A. RICHARDSON RICHARD E. SNELL SYLVESTER C. SHEA STUART K. WILLIAMS WILLIAM RENNER SAM W. ROLPH, JR. VIRGIL WILLIAMS Sigmeu rh.L THETA CHAPTER Established 1908 1315 Hill Street Two Hundred Four m ich iga nensian 1931 SCRERER G. LOGAN iLLEa WEINMAN KUTSCHE SHANNON TOWNSEND JOLLY PHILLIPART HAOSEHMAN HIKT BAILEY WHITSIT L. LOGAN LEWIS WAGNER BESSINGEB McCALLUM SIGMA PHI EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROBERT K. BROWN, M.S., D.D.S. CARL R. LIEBERT MEMBERS IN CITY IRWIN T. SANBORN, B.S. FRANKLIN C. CAPPON, A.B. WESLEY STEER FRANK J. BRADING, A.B. KENNETH M. COLE, A.B. WILLIAM M. BERRIDGE BARTRAM D. LEWIS JOHN J. BAILEY HAROLD T. BELCHER FRANK BESSINGER FRED CREBBIN ERNEST C. Fox CLIFFORD B. GOODING ROBERT JOHNSON ALEX JOLLY GORDON R. CHEETHAM MAURICE F. HADLEY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DAVID FINLEY JOHN H. GROVES, A.B. JAMES E. RHINES Seniors LEONARD A. LOGAN LEON R. LYLE JACK SCHERER Juniors JOHN H. HAUSERMAN KARL N. HIRT KENNETH J. MCCALLUM Sophomores ARTHUR KUTSCHE GROVER H. LOGAN WALTER A. PETERSON BRUCE SHANNON Freshmen FREDERICK G. PATTERSON RICHARD A. PATTERSON RALPH A. ROHRBACH JOSEPH SULLIVAN ALBERT WAGNER EDWARD B. WEINMAN ARVIN I. PHILLIPART LAWRENCE C. WHITSIT FRANK MACCRILLES MELVIN A. STEELE CARL TANGEMAN JOHN TOWNSEND STUART K. WALLING JOSEPH F. ZIAS BERNARD R. SAYER ALVIN W. SHICK MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1912 1805 Washtenaw Avenue on- Founded Richmond College 1901 66 Active Chapters BMIMM! Two JI Mndred Five SOLOMAN KOBETZ THOHNER BLANK WEINBERO STAHENSIER HlLLEH AABON AMBERG ORNSTEEN FRONT PLAKSIN KOBACKEB SILVERMAN KLEIN TAMM FRANK RUWITCH HABT EFBOYMSON FBEDBUBGEB R.LIVINGSTON B. GEBSON A.LIVINGSTON BAEB MYEB GBEIL M. GEBSON BABNARD THAL FREEHLINQ SPIEGEL WINEMAN HEINEMAN SALTZSTEIN ZETA BETA TAU MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOSEPH COHEN, M.A. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KARL SICKERMAN, A.B. GEORGE SPATER, A.B. Seniors BENJAMIN GERSON ADOLPH LOVEMAN, A.B. EDWARD EFROYMSON LEO FREIBERGER ROBERT AMBERG CHARLES FRONT NORMAN KLEIN DANIEL AARON WALTER BAER, JR. MYRON BLANK IRVING FRANK, JR. RICHARD BARNARD HERMAN BLOCK MYRON EICHENGREEN WILLARD FREELING Juniors DAVID KLING MARVIN KOBACKER LESTER ORNSTEEN Sophomore s COOPER GREIL RICHARD HILLER RICHARD KORETZ A. EDWARD LIVINGSTON Freshmen MYER GERSON, JR. BEN HEINEMAN HENRY MYER MOE PLAKSON JACQUES WIERNER, A.B. HERBERT HART RICHARD LIVINGSTON JOSEPH RUWITCH MILES SILVERMAN EMIL TAMM ERNEST SOLOMON MELVIN STARENSIER ARTHUR THORNER, JR. MAX WEINBERG ROBERT SALTZSTEIN ROBERT SPIEGEL WILLIAM THAL JAMES WEINEMAN Founded College of City of New York 1897 33 Active Chapters PHI CHAPTER Established 1912 2006 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred Six MICHAELS PARKER PARVIN C. WILCOX SCHURMAN ALLEN WILSON BARNDOLLAR RADEMAKEH MCKENZIE BAKHAUS MARENECK ASHTON MOHHHOFF SHEAB CARPENTER ERIKSEN LYON HUBERT VABDON SCBMALZRIEDT R. A. SNYDEH BROWN SEARS KNAPP M. SMITH KAOAY NICHOL STEELE BLACK RICHARDS W. SMITH R. I. SNYDER U. WILCOX NELLES GUSTINE METZ SAHLMARK SCHRADEB FOUCH RYE BAUCKNAM MARSHALL LAMBDA CHI ALPHA JACK L. BLOTT, A.B. FLOYD M. CALHOON, M.S. HARCOURT L. CAVERLY, Ph.D. PAUL GIBSON FRANCIS P. ALLEN, A.B. ,B.S. R. S. COLE, A.B. MEMBERS IN FACULTY MYRON D. CHAPIN, Ph.B. RUEL V. CHURCHILL, Ph.D. JAMES H. McBuRNEY, A.M. J. K. GWYNN SlLVEY MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY PAUL S. BIGBY C. W. BROWNELL, A.B. R. I. CLARY, A.B. FREDERICK BAUCKHAM WILLIAM FOUCH DUDLEY BLACK LEO BROWN CLAIR CARPENTER JOHN KAGAY DAVID ALLEN C. RICHARD ASHTON HERMANN BAKHAUS FREDERICK BARNDOLLAR WILLIAM F. ARMISHAW ROBERT K. MCKENZIE R. E. FARMER, A.B. Z. B. FREEMAN, B.S. RICHARD GUSTINE CHARLES O. MARSHALL CARL HOLCOMB THOMAS KNAPP L. F. KNOEPP, A.B. Seniors THEODORE G. METZ JAMES A. RYE L. ALFRED WINEMAN DAVID M. NICHOL NED RICHARDS GERRITT S. SCHURMAN DUANE L. ERIKSEN HOWARD FETTES HAROLD HUBERT SPENCER O. MICHAELS HAROLD B. PARKER Juniors CLAYTON B. SEARS HOBART D. SKIDMORE MILTON F. SMITH Sophomores DON W. LYON ARNOLD E. MARANECK WILLIAM MOHRHOFF Freshmen CHARLES F. PARVIN JOHN F. SHEAR WILLIAM G. SMEATON, A.B. ROBERT W. VIRTUE, A.M. CLIFFORD WOODY, Ph.D. CORKEY STANARD J. F. NELLES, M.E. EARL NOFZINGER DAVID WILCOX, A.B. JOSEPH A. WITTER JOSEPH A. SAHLMARK EDWIN A. SCHRADER WILFRED J. SMITH ROBERT I. SNYDER L. ROY STEELE CHARLES E. WILCOX GEORGE E. RADEMAKER ALLAN F. SCHMALZRIEDT COLIN C. VARDON ARTHUR H. WILSON RICHARD A. SNYDER SIGMA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1913 1601 Washtenaw Avenue Founded Boston University 1909 82 Active Chapters Two Hundred Seven michigancnsian 1931 ft? 11 f tf . f I f 1 1 MORSE A. TAPERT ABBEY RAYMOND FRISK McCREARY HORSEY ELLSWORTH HAYES KNOEPFLE ANDERSON EVANS BENEDICT FREEMAN SIMONS COLEMAN LEVENSON BEASLEY FERRIS MILLER HOCCK LERCH FOHSYTH STEFFY W. TAPERT CROSS MCCLENATHAN ROGERS LUNDIN HINCZ MAIR LUCAS ALLEN FRAUNBERGER BARLOW NICHOLSON SAORBORN I.VELETH THETA XI MEMBERS IN FACULTY LEONARD BODDY, B.S., M.S. HENRY H. HIGBIE, E.E. MEMBERS IN CITY GEORGE W. DUNN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THOMAS G. GILL, B.S. Seniors BROOKE W. LERCH HAROLD E. MCCLENATHAN Juniors ALLISON B. EVANS LAWRENCE FERRIS JAMES W. FREEMAN Sophomores ROBERT E. HAYES EDGAR T. HORSEY WILLIAM KNOEPFLE RICHARD S. McCREARY LELAND M. MORSE Freshmen GEORGE HINCZ JOHN LUCAS ROBERT C. MAIR WALP BATES BENJAMIN F. BAILEY, Ph.D. HERMAN R. BUEHLER WALTER R. DRURY J. KINGSLEY CHADEAYNE, A.B. GEORGE FRAUNBERGER, A.B. ELLSWORTH BROCKWAY J. ORRIN CROSS STUART L. FORSYTH ARTHUR P. ABBEY MARSHALL ANDERSON DONALD B. BENEDICT NORMAN B. BEASLEY CHARLES E. COLEMAN CARL R. ELLSWORTH LESLIE FRISK WILLIAM C. HOAD, B.S. RUDOLPH H. GJELSNESS JOHN MATHES RALPH HIGBIE, B.S. MELVIN J. RORNE, A.B. DANIEL M. ROGERS WILBERT STEFFY WADE E. TAPERT KENNETH L. HOUCK JOHN J. LEVENSON OSCAR A. LUNDIN J. JAMES RAYMOND WALTER J. SIMONS ALFRED TAPF.RT J. DONALD WALP FREDERICK ALLEN MASON BARLOW MAURICE BATES ROBERT FRAUNBERGER ROBERT MILLER HARVEY NICHOLSON EDWARD SAURBORN NELSON SHAW Founded Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1864 31 Active Chapters Iheta SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1914 1345 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred Eight 31 t t t. t. t. 7 M COWAN GROWBOWER SIMS RUBIN HANSEN FHERAB KAMINS HEFFER COOPER KAYE FREEMAN DAVIDSON RUBINSTEIN LEEN FEADLER HANDEL LANDE SCHONBERG EDGERT CATSMAN GOLDMAN NEWMAN FRIED WEISS PHI SIGMA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. MILTON GOLDHAMER, A.B., M.D. BARNEY SCHAFFER, A.B. IRVING H. COOPER BERTRAM J. EDGERT MAURICE J. HAUSER LEONARD A. KAMINS DAVID P. CATSMAN JEROME M. COMAR JOSEPH FRUMKES MERRILL I. COWAN BERNARD H. DAVIDSON ETA CHAPTER Established 1915 1 100 Hill Street MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors JEROME GOLDMAN ERNEST T. HEFFER Juniors JACK LANDE WALTER V. LEEN Sophomores BERNARD H. GOOD WILLIAM S. HANDEL GILBERT Y. RUBINSTEIN Freshmen DAVID FINKEL JULIUS E. FREEMAN FRED POTRUCH, A.B. IRWIN A. NEWMAN EMANUEL SHERAS HENRY WEISS JEROME WIEN LESTER A. SCHONBERG SAMUEL J. SEADLER MILTON H. SIMS LEONARD L. LASER LAWRENCE W. SKEBELSKY Founded Columbia University 1909 22 Active Chapters Two Hundred Nine michiga nensian 1931 PORTER McCALLUM WILCOX A. SCHOEN SENF CCTRTIS NYMAN HAYDEN W.WHEELWRIOHT WILBUR J.LINDSAY PRITCHARD C.SCHOEN RlEMENSCHNEIDER MAY KELLEY E. BALDWIN A. BEARD LAMB UNGER DOWNING T. O ' BRYON SMITH LONG HEMENGER SHEPLEY STONE BELL HAMMOND RUSSELL JACK HACKENBERG LYON MOULE HUMBER WELLMAN H. LINDSAY A. O ' BRYON MAYBEE COLBY G. BEARD T. BALDWIN CORNWELL THOMPSON TUSCH H. WHEELWRIGHT FOHSYTHE STANGER SCHWEITZER GEORGE F. VEENKER, A.B. CECIL OSBORNE CREAL EARLE C. FINGERLE PHI SIGMA KAPPA MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN CITY PAUL H. JESSERICH EDWARD ALDINGER GEORGE L. BEARD WILLIAM A. COMSTOCK CHARLES THOMAS BALDWIN LAWRENCE C. COOPER MILLARD J. BELL EDMUND D. COLBY LAWRENCE F. HACKENBURG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FRANKLYN FORSYTHE JOHN LAW, A.B. ROBERT S. Fox JOHN MOORE, A.B. FRANCIS M. CORNWELL JEAN D. MAYBE E Seniors FREDERICK J. SCHWEITZER ROBERT DEANE THOMPSON JUDSON E. BALDWIN ALLAN S. BEARD LEE C. HAMMOND ROBERT H. CURTIS GEORGE D. DOWNING CLARENCE M. HAYDEN Juniors AUSTIN M. HUMBER FREDERIC N. LYON NELSON B. JACK THOMAS B. MOULE HAROLD LINDSAY AUSTIN O ' BRYON SAMUEL G. WELLMAN Sophomores FRANK A. HEMENGER SIDNEY H. LONG J. NOUD KELLEY ROBERT A. MAY ROBERT H. LAMB CARL E. RIEMENSCHNEIDER HENRY M. WILBUR Freshmen JOHN D. LINDSAY TOM W. O ' BRYON DONALD R. MACCALLUM BURKE E. PORTER LLOYD C. NYMAN JOHN W. PRITCHARD RICHARD H. WILCOX ALFRED H. WHITE, B.S. HAROLD GRAVES WALLER GEORGE O. WHITE ROLAND STANGER SIDNEY STRAIGHT, A.B. JUDSON C. WEAVER, A.B. CARL WALTER TUSCH HENRY M. WHEELWRIGHT EDWIN F. RUSSELL GERALD A. SMITH ARTHUR P. STONE CLARENCE A. SCHOEN WALTER C. SHEPLEY WILLIAM H. UNGER ARTHUR M. SCHOEN WILLIAM R. SENF WARREN L. WHEELWRIGHT Founded Massachusetts Agricultural College 1873 49 Active Chapters DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER Established 1915 1043 Baldwin Avenue Two Hundred Ten TRAILING HEITSCH BALDWIN HENRICKBEN NISEN REYNOLDS PAGE EDMUNDS SNOW EVELETH BOWERS E. JOHNSON POWERS COSADD WINDSOR ADAMS CHATFIELD STEVENS KAUFMAN KURZWEIL BRISTOR foRO STONER MORTIMER LAYMAN TYLER BHIOOS ROEDEL SCHMIDT HENDLEY STEWART HILL WHICH ACKERMAN GREENE LUTHER EVERETT H. JOHNSON HEITMANN RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.D. ROY VV. COWDEN, A.M. Louis M. GRAM, B.S. HERMITAGE MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROBERT H. CHAPMAN RICHARD BERKELY ROBERT W. ACKERMAN RUSSELL DUNN FREDERICK EVERETT WlLLOUGHBY GREENE HARRY BURNS WILLIAM EDMONDS RICHARD ADAMS RICHARD BRISTOR FRANK A. CHATFIELD DONALD COSADD RALPH BALDWIN DONALD BOWERS MEMBERS IN CITY GORDON M IBBOTSON G. FRANKLN KASER LAWRENCE PREUSS, A.B. ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN, Ph.D. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM BRIGGS CLAYTON H. KASER, A.B. Seniors HAROLD H. HILL HOWARD JOHNSON DONALD E. LAYMAN JACK LUTHER WAYNE MORTIMER Juniors EDWARD JOHNSON WILLIAM PAGE Sophomores WILLIAM EVELETH JAMES C. HENDLEY HAROLD KAUFFMAN CHRIS KURZWEIL Freshmen ROBERT HEITSCH HOWARD HENRICKSON HERBERT M. SHAW LEVERNE H. TAYLOR ADSIT STEWART DONALD STONER DESMOND R. TYLER THURSTON ULRICH EARL ROEDEL ARTHUR SCHMIDT JONATHAN SNOW Louis STEVENS HAROLD J. TORO ROBERT WINDSOR CHARLES NISEN GORDON REYNOLDS HERMITAGE CHAPTER Est. 1907, Re-est. 1917 1808 Hermitage Road Founded UniversityofMichigan 1907 I Active Chapter I a_6e Two Hundred Eleven michiganensian 1931 V IJ I ' ' K. " f t t f " I T I KlNNEY OHR DONNER SNAVELY MATHEWS GLADFELTER SPENCE KIDD ROLLINS BECKHAM JOHNSTON HUNTOON HOLMES PATON CALLAHAN HOHN DALZELL READE SIBLEY BonHO NEWMAN DEO BROWN ROLLINOEB GROSSMAN SHEPARD MACDONALD COLLINS JORDAN PARKER TOWNSEND ANDREAE PENDELL GATES BALDWIN GROUSE BOLLINOER HOFMEISTER HALVERSON DAVIDSON Ross CHI PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. T. B. HALL, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY ALVA HEALD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALEXANDER B. ROBERTSON, A.B Seniors ROBERT D. DAVIDSON KASPER J. HALVERSON GEORGE E. HOFMEISTER Juniors HARRY S. KINNEY LAWRENCE Y. LUCEY EDWIN ORR ORVILLE E. PARKER Sophomores CARL GLADFELTER WYMAN J. HOHN FREDRICK KIDD DAVID PATON JUDD POLK Freshmen HOWARD HOLMES FREDRICK HUNTOON DONALD JOHNSTON COLIN MACDONALD SUTTON POST LUCEY F. F. BLICKE, Ph.D. HAROLD G. CAPRON, A.B. M. ROBERT DEO, A.B. DUANE E. BALDWIN PALMER E. BOLLINGER HENRY F. GROUSE MAYNARD R. ANDREAE STANLEY DONNER JOE P. GATES WILLIAM H. JORDAN WILLIAM BROWN ROBERT CALLAHAN KEITH GROSSMAN ROBERT F. DALZELL CARL BECKHAM DONALD BOURG FREDRICK COLLINS JOHN DEO Founded College of New Jersey 1824 29 Active Chapters K. L. ROHRBACK, A.B. RUSSELL REED THEO. H. ROETHKE, A.B. ALBERT M. POST WILLIAM F. Ross JOHN WILLIAMS WILLIAM H. PENDELL, JR. P ' REDRICK SIBLEY M. ROBERT SUTTON, JR. ROBERT D. TOWNSEND RICHARD READE ROY ROLLINGER DUNCAN SHEPARD JOHN SPENCE Two Hundred Twefa ALPHA TAU CHAPTER Established 1882 Re-established 1921 1530 Washtenaw Avenue RUSSEL MATHEWS ALBERT NEWMAN FREDRICK ROLLINS OLAN SNAVELY michiganensian 1931 L. LEVY STEIN WEISSMAN ZAOORIN BLONDER LOWENSTEIN CORNELL A. AHNOFF SOODIK FRANK FRANKEL P. ARNOFF I. LEVY HARRIS SIMON SILMAN DAVIDSON SHERMAN SHAHLITT KOSENTHAL STEINBERG FLEISHMAN GoULSON SEDER BERNSTEIN KlRSCHNER B ACHENHEI MEK T. KLEE BACHENHEIMER ARTHUR J. BERNSTEIN MARTIN J. FLEISHMAN JOSEPH DAVIDSON WILLIAM K. HARRIS PHILIP J. ARNOFF LLOYD FRANKEL ALEX ARNOFF JEROME BLONDER SIDNEY CORNELL MU CHAPTER Established 1919 800 Lincoln Avenue KAPPA N U Seniors ARTHUR L. GOULSON VICTOR J. KIRSCHNER BYRON NOVITSKY Juniors IRA W. LEVY SAM SHERMAN Sophomores SAUL S. FRIEDBERG EDWARD GREENFIELD Freshmen LAWRENCE LEVY ALLEN LOWENSTEIN ELI SOODIK J. MILTON ROSENTHAL, JR. HAROLD SEDER DOLPH STEINBERG HERBERT SILMAN S. SILVAN SIMON MARVIN ROSENBERG HERBERT SHARLITT MORTON STEIN JACOB WEISSMAN WILLIAM ZAGORIN Founded University of Rochester 191 1 17 Active Chapters Two Hundred Thirteen mich iqa nensian 1931 K. TOWNSEND TBUMBLE TILLOTSON BACON EARLE STIGLEMAN HARTWELL FENSKE HUBBARD WEIDENFELLER KLINTWORTH OODEN EISERMAN SCOTT S. WILLIAMS HUBLY HOWELL BERG8TROM FuOSS MlLLER OHLBON GuRNEE CHASE R. TOWNSEND MOSSER JONES MACLENNAN PALMER LAMBERSON CLARK MEHBILL PATTERSON BCNSHAW WHEELER BROWN HARRIS BENNETT L. WILSON FAUST GOODSPEED J. WILSON POWER THET A CHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY JAMES H. CISSEL, B.S., C.E. H. J. MAC.FARLAN, B.E., C.E. W. PALMER, M.A. MEMBERS IN CITY K. MARANTETTE EUGENE B. POWER NEILL O. STAEBLER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. E. CARTER, A.B. D. W. NORTON, A.B. Seniors LAWRENCE GOODSPEED WILLIAM HARRIS KENNETH MACLENNAN H. BRUCE PALMER Juniors WILLIAM JONES FRANK LAMBERSON WILLIAM MERRILL MURRAY MOSSER Sophomores ROBERT Fuoss KENNETH HARTWELL WILLIAM HOWELL GERALD HUBBARD Freshmen EDWARD CONGER FRED NEWMAN ARNO L. BADER, M.A. G. E. CARROTHERS. Ph.D. JOSHUA E. BACON HUBERT W. LYONS P. J. ANDERSON, A.B . D. W. APPS, A.B. KEITH BENNETT FRANK BROWN RAYMOND BUNSHAW FREDERICK FAUST HENRY BERGSTROM ROLLIN CLARK DALE DEWITT QUIMBY GURNEE JOHN HUBLY GERALD CARLTON GILBERT CHAVENELLE HOWARD CHASE RAYMOND EISERMAN FREDERICK FENSKE JAMES BACON JOHN BODEN M. B. STOUT, E.E.. M.S. C. B. VIBBERT, Ph.D., A.B. HERBERT H. TWINING ALBERT P. WAGNER W. R. ROETHKE, A.B. T. Y. WATSON, A.B. FRANK POWER C. JOHN WHEELER JOSEPH WILSON LEONARD S. WILSON JOHN OHLSON HARCOURT PATTERSON KENNETH TOWNSEND ROBERTSON TOWNSEND MELVIN TRUMBLE ROBERT KLINTWORTH ROBERT MILLER CHESTER ODGEN CHARLES WIDENFELLER STUART WILLIAMS ELTON SCOTT HARRY TILLOTSON Founded Norwich University 1856 44 Active Chapters Theta ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1919 1351 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred Fourteen michiqanensian 1931 .1 t.M.t I tf r rt:? r? ? KEATON MENDENHALL CAMPBELL BALDWIN SNYDEB BAUER ANDERSON STEINKE CLAIRE JUSTICE HOPKINS WASHER COCHRAN MORRIS STAGE Y COLLINS BROWN MACK VAN PELT CRAWFORD MASTERS LEOATSKI LINK JOHNSON ROCK PALMER SCHWARTZBECK PORTER SABOURIN KABT WAGGONER DELTA SIGMA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY ARTHUR VAN DUREN, A.B., M.A. MEMBERS IN CITY HAROLD GOLDS WALDO HILDEBRAND MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM EMERY, A.B. JACK HACKETT, A.B. Seniors THOMAS G. JUSTICE LEO M. LEGATSKI LAWRENCE L. LINK WILLIAM MACK Juniors WALTER MORRIS FLOYD PARKER Sophomores CHARLES WASHER Freshmen DONALD ROCK RAYMOND SABOURIN PARKER WILLIAM BURD CLIFTON DEY THERON CHILDS, A.B. RICHARD E. CLAIRE, A.B. RICHARD E. COLLINS, B.S. JOHN W. BROWN LAWRENCE CLEMMONS STANLEY COCHRAN KENNETH CRAWFORD GEORGE HYNE EVERETT BALDWIN R. MAXWELL BAUER JOHN CAMPBELL KENNETH HOPKINS WALTER HARLING ELVIN KEATON J. MERRITT PORTER ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established 1920 1037 Baldwin Avenue FRANK PAINTER, JR. ALBERT J. PARKER CLARENCE E. MASTERS, A.B. J. WESLEY RICE, A.B. DONALD WILLIAMS, A.B. BENJAMIN MADERO, JR. THOMAS W. PROUSE JOHN SCHILLA ALFRED STEINKE CLIFFORD VAN?ELT ROBERT A. SNYDER T. ANSON STACEY LAWRENCE ZICK WILLIAM WILLIAMS JOHN SCHWARZBECK GORDON TORNBERG LYLE WAGGONER Founded ' ollege of City of New York 1899 50 Active Chapters Two Hundred Fifteen michiganensian 1931 OSTHANDER CATO ALFSEN DAVIE8 BEVI8 MlLLER BRITTON WHITE ROYSTON SOMMEBVILLE SPROWL O ' NEIL McGuiRE CALLAHAN GRAHAM WEBSTER REA RENICK KERB BLANCHE SEXTON ALPHA CHI RHO NORTON CANFIELD, B.S., M.D. WALTER F. HUNT, Ph.D. JOHN E. JUDSON, A.B. FRANCIS A. BELL, A.B. CLARENCE M. CATO, A.B. ALVIN G. DAHLEM, A.B. ALLAN B. CALLAHAN WILLIAM G. McGuiRE ALBERT H. ALFSEN DONALD J. BEVIS GEORGE R. BRITTON ARVON L. DAVIES ADOLPH MAGENDANZ HENRY A. BADER DONALD M. BLANCHE HENRY G. GRAHAM MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN M. NICHELSON, B.S. in M.E. MEMBERS IN CITY ERNEST T. SOMERVILLE, A.B. ALRERT M. WHARFIELD, B.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THOMAS H. JOLLS, A.B. WILLIAM K. LOMASON CHARLES M. MILLER, A.B. Seniors THOMAS L. O ' NEIL Juniors HAROLD J. PAINE LAWRENCE G. SEXTON Sophomores RUSSELL R. OSTRANDER CAMERON STURGEON Freshmen EUGENE J. KERR J. KILBURN PETTENGILL WARNER G. RICE, Ph.D. CHARLES C. WAGNER, A.M. EDWIN L. SIMON, A.B. EARL L. MEIXNER, A.B. ROBERT D. RISK, B.S. HENRY E. SHAW, A.B. J. DONALD POUND JOSEPH R. ROYSTON CHARLES R. SPROWL STEWART M. WHITE JOSEPH A. WINTER FRANK J. SHAFFER BENJAMIN T. TUDEK JERRY A. REA RALPH O. RENICK RICHARD C. WEBSTER Founded Trinity College 1895 22 Active Chapters Alpha Chi PHI XI CHAPTER Established 1921 1017 Oakland Ave. Two Hundred Sixteen TOBIAS KRONFELD FREYDBERG BLUMENFELD COHEN JACOBS BISHKOO BENJAMIN ELIEZER ISBERO GOODMAN LAPIN MARKS B. FISHMAN GOLDSTEIN SOROCK RUBIN HURWITZ FELSTEIN MODELL E. FISHMAN BLUMENFELD CAPLAN NATHAN PHI BETA DELTA JEROME KRONICK, A.B., M.A. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Louis SCHWARTZ, M.D. BENJAMIN FISHMAN, A.B. IRVING GOLDSTEIN, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARVIN JACOBS, A.B. JOSEPH LAPIN, A.B. PHILIP SEIDEL, A.B. BURTON MARKS, A.B. MAXWELL RUBIN, A.B. MAURICE BISHKOO EDWARD ELIEZER Seniors Louis HURWITZ MAX ISBERG JEROME LAND MILTON SOROCK ARTHUR COHEN Juniors NORMAN ELIEZER SIDNEY RAIKE HOWARD GOULD STANLEY BENJAMIN ARNOLD BLUMENFELD MILTON FELSTEIN Sophomores ROBERT FREYDBERG LEO GOODMAN SIDNEY KRONFELD SAUL MODELL SIDNEY TOBIAS ALBERT BLUMENFELD SEYMOUR CAPLAN Freshmen EMANUEL FISHMAN ARTHUR HERRIGMAN HARRIS NATHAN OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1921 920 Baldwin Avenue Founded Columbia University 1912 32 Active Chapters Two Hundred Seventeen michiqanensian 1931 LAZARUS TOBIAS SCHLOBS GUGGENHEIM ROSENTHAL VALIN SHAPIRO KUSIN BENSTOCK ABRAHAM H. LEVY MAYER PACKARD LEVISON BRANDES SLOSS J. LEVY LEFTWICH OPPENHEIM HEIFETZ PHI EPSILON PI MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY EMANUEL BRANDES JEROME COHN ROBERT SLOSS Louis LEFTWICH STANLEY LEVISON Seniors JACK LEVY THEODORE OPPENHEIM MELVIN BENSTOCK Juniors Louis KUSIN CHARLES ABRAHAM CLIFFORD PACKARD Sophomores JULIAN TOBIAS JERRY ROSENTHAL JEROME SHAPIRO RICHARD GUGGENHEIM ELMER HEIFITZ HARRY LAZARUS Freshmen HENRY LEVY JULIUS MAYER MILTON SCHLOSS JACK VALIN Founded College of City of New York 1904 24 Active Chapters Two Hundred Eighteen ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1921 1319 Cambridge Road michiga nensian 1931 t t I m m w t ?W V M. ? DAVIS TUTTLE HUBS DARROW PERKINS SUNDELL E. MILLER R. MILLER BRILL JACKSON SPENCER WARREN WOODRUFF BUTENSCHOEN SELMEIER HILLS WILLIAMS BLANDING MERRITT SINKE LAW NEAL LANGEN BLACKWELL KAHLBAUM DELTA ALPHA EPSILON MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES W. GOOD, B.S., M.E. CLARENCE F. KESSLER, M.S.E. H. LEROY SELMEIER, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY JOHN M. WELLMAN, A.B. WAYNE E. DAVIS, A.B. ERWIN J. BENZ Louis P. BUTENSCHOEN FORSTER G. BRILL CHARLES M. DAVIS MONTE KAHLBAUM LAWRENCE M. P. DARROW JOHN H. Huss ROBERT E. BLACKWELL CLARENCE F. BLANDING BETA CHAPTER Established 1922 816 Washtenaw Avenue MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MILTON C. MCCREERY, A.B. Seniors JAMES C. HILLS JAMES E. SPENCER Juniors LAWRENCE V. MESSERSMJTH EDWARD B. MILLER Sophomores ROBERT G. LAW JOHN D. NEAL Freshmen WILLIAM E. LANGEN STOCKS W. WILLIAMS, A.B. NEIL E. WARREN FRANKLIN H. WOODRUFF ROBERT R. MILLER THOMAS S. PERKINS DONALD A. SINKE WALDEN A. SUNDELL NORMAN C. TUTTLE ROBERT W. MERRITT ROGER H. LAVERCOMBE Founded University of Michigan 1922 4 Active Chapters oru Two Hundred Ninette mich iganensian 1931 f I I t f. t I I t t ' t HENTZ STEINKO WHEELER HOBEN FORD RICHARDS FRANSETH COLMAN MACLEAN EVERETT VEENBTRA THEON BOYNTON BRACKETT HYMAN COATS RENWICK MURRAY MAGOON VANDERBERG INNES CHESEBROUGH KEMP LEWIS KRAUS WILLIAMS C. WRIGHT SOHN BENTON ROCKEFELLER HACKETT BOLEY M. WRIGHT LAY KAPPA DELTA RHO PAUL D. DALKE, M.S.F. BENJAMIN A. DE GRAFF, A.M. Louis M. EICH, Ph.D. FRANKLIN L. EVERETT, M.S.E. MEMBERS IN FACULTY RALPH R. JOHNSON, A.M. WALTER E. LAY, B.M.E. NEIL H. WILLIAMS, Ph.D. HARRY E. ZUCK, B.S. WILLIAM M. ALEXANDER, A.B. PHILIP B. ALLEN, B.S. PAUL FRANSETH. A.B. WILLIAM E. BADGER KENNETH G. BENTON WILLIAM H. BOLEY HARRY E. CHEESEBROUGH BYRON C. COATS GEORGE R. INNES ERWIN R. BOYNTON GARDNER G. COLMAN EDWARD J. CUNNINGHAM Founded Middlebury College 1905 19 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HENRY FORD, A.B. EDMOND H. HOBEN, B.S. A. JOHN B. HOBEN, A.B. Seniors KEITH B. HACKETT J. PAUL LANDRE STANLEY H. McGiLLiARD THOMAS W MURRAY Juniors CHARLES F. JENSEN CHARLES E. KRAUS GERALD W. LEWIS HAROLD E. MACLEAN Sophomores EARL W. DOTY HOWARD J. HENTZ JOHN C. NORTON FRANK C. RICHARDS VINCENT L. PETERSON, A.B. LEIGHTON O. SHANTY, A.B. FRANCIS E. WHEELER, B.S. R. WARREN ROCKEFELLER CLEMENT G. WRIGHT MURRAY A. WRIGHT DONALD W. MAGOON DONALD J. RENWICK JESSE S. SOHN J. TRUMAN STEINKO LAWRENCE J. VANDERBERG Louis S. VEENSTRA MU CHAPTER Established 1923 1003 East Huron Street Two Hundred Twenty f M 1 V jW W t f ? f ELLISON GORDON CLARKE SAHOEANT HELLISEN FUOERE RAUKHOL ROUSE GROEHN SCHNEIDER TYLER MUFFLY PALMER LAINTON HARRIS GRIOQS HOLLOWAY KUPPINOER ROWE HERPOLSHEIMER SHERLOCK POST DAUN HAHHOUN BEAMER PHI MU DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY HAROLD A. OTT, Ph.D. LESTER M. PHILBIN J. WILFRED ORWIG MILES E. BEAMER GORDON T. DAUN LESLIE H. DOUGLASS GEORGE T. GRIGGS JAMES W. HARRIS RALPH H. ELLISON JULIAN M. FUGERE MAURICE E. BATES ALEX CLARKE GAMMA BETA CHAPTER Established 1922 721 South State Street CLARENCE D. THORPE, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY BURKE SHARTELL, S.J.D. ROBERT H. SHERLOCK, B.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors DALE T. HARROUN EDWARD M. HERPOLSHEIMER Juniors M. HOLLO JOHN M. HOLLOWAY JOHN E. KUPPINGER Sophomores GILBERT W. GROEHN EDWARD H. RAUKHOL ALBERT A. ROUSE Freshmen ERVING GORDON HAROLD E. HELLISEN EARLE O. MOOT LlLBURN L. WOODWORTH WILLIA M A. POST ROBERT E. ROWE WILLIAM D. SUTHERS GARY MUFFLY ALFRED J. PALMER CARL E. SCHNEIDER KEITH W. TYLER FRANK J. NEIDER JACK E. SARGEANT Founded Vermont University 1918 14 Active Chapters Two Hundred Twenty-one michiganensian 1931 SEYMOUR MUNGER BRIGGS JOHNSON DAVENPORT ARONSON MCELWAINE LUDWIQ GRIFFING THAYER CUMMINGS PORTMAN G. PALMER BOBENG LATTA FREEMAN MATTHEWS BIERCE WM. PALMER HAAS TAYLOR McCoLL PEET SIKKENGA INNEB HARTWIG STHUTHEHB UNSWORTH SMITH YotrNQ ETCHELLS WORKMAN RALPH L. BELKNAP, Sc.D. CARL FORTUNE, M.D. DANIEL MORTON WILLIAM S. CARLSON LEDRU E. DAVIS, A.B. H. WINSTON HATHAWAY, A.B. JOHN P. DIEHL HENRY C. HALSTED LAWRENCE E. HARTWIG JOHN H. BIERCE JOHN M. DUNNEWIND EUGENE B. ETCHELLS CLARENCE W. HAAS MILTON L. BOBENG DONALD O. CUMMINGS ORVIL R. ARONSON RICHARD C. BRIGGS ROBERT E. DAVENPORT PI KAPPA ALPHA MEMBERS IN FACULTY LAWRENCE M. GOULD, Sc.D. RUSSELL C. HUSSEY, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY HUDSON MORTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HAROLD W. LOVELL, M.D. CARLISLE F. RUEGER, A.B. EVANS S. SCHMELING, A.B. WALTER K. SCHMIDT, A.B. Seniors JOHN O. INNES JOSEPH A. ROPER ROBERT E. SMITH Juniors GEORGE E. MATTHEWS CHARLES W. McCoLL WILLIAM H. PALMER Sophomores DONALD FREEMAN J. DUDLEY GRIFFING RAYMOND A. LATTA Freshmen JOHN H. JOHNSON LLOYD LUDWIG HAROLD McCLURE, M.A. D. MAYNARD PHELPS, M.B.A. MILTON J. RUEGER DALE A. SEYMOUR, A.B. DALTON G. SEYMOUR. A.B. ROBERT H. ZOUL, A.B. DAVID D. STRUTHERS HERBERT H. UNSWORTH GEORGE S. YOUNG HERMAN G. PORTMAN JAY H. SIKKENGA MARVIN H. TAYLOR HARVEY M. WORKMAN- GILBERT PEET EDWARD A. THAYER ROBERT B. MCF.LWAINE MARTIN D. MONGER GEORGE S. SEYMOUR Founded University of Virginia 1868 72 Active Chapters Two Hundred Twenty-two BETA TAU CHAPTER Established 1922 1824 Geddes Street michiganensian 1931 JUROW KRETSKB ROSENBAUM WEINER SCHNAP ROTH RUBENSTEIN HfiNKEN MoSKOWITZ SEOAL AH ELIASOHN MARX WEINSTEIN ZIPPERSTEIN KHUEOER FISCHER COHEN SINGER TAU DELTA PHI MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LAWRENCE L. BURGER, A.B. JACK ELIASOHN, A.B. MILTON S. ASH MILTON S. MARX FRANCIS F. ROSENBAUM LEO GREENSPAN STANLEY S. HENKEN HARRY JUROW Seniors Juniors Sophomores GEORGE M. RUBENSTEIN WILLIAM S. KAPLAN, A.B. HAROLD L. PASSMAN, A.B. LEONARD J. WEINER HAROLD WEINSTEIN CLEMENT A. ZIPPERSTEIN EDWIN KRETSKE BEN M. MOSKOWITZ SIDNEY L. ROSENTHAL MARTIN FISCHER LEN GREENSPAN Freshmen O. ARTHUR SINGER MARVIN A. KRUEGER CLIFFORD M. ROTH NU CHAPTER Established 1922 1023 Oakland Street Founded College of City of New York 1910 16 Active Chapters michiganensian 1931 WHITING CHILDS WARD DAVIS LAWRY GURNEY RYERSON McCLURE HELLER PHOCD HARRISON HARPER R. CULVER ROYER KENNEDY RICKETTS CRAWFORD NASH TAYLOR H. CULVER KELLER SHELTON COOPER RONAN KNOWLES HOFFMAN BRADLEY HASTIE BOYS COLL MANN MICKLE SCOVILLE HELLWARTH TODD Gow KINNEY ARLEN HELLWARTH, B.S. VAGN CHRISTENSEN GEORGE S. BRADLEY FRANK S. COOPER EDWARD K. ELLSWORTH HOWARD H. BOYS HARRY H. COLL GEORGE P. BOOTH ROBERT D. CRAWFORD HARRY B. CULVER ROBERT F. CULVER J. E. DONALD HASTIE C. JAMES DAVIS JOHN O. GURNEY JACK W. CHILDS KENNETH I. DADSON PHI KAPPA TAU MEMBERS IN FACULTY MATTHEW MANN AXEL MARIN, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALFRED H. GOLDEN BERNARD E. LARSON DONALD A. MACRAE Seniors J. ROGER Gow LYLE M. KINNEY GEORGE H. KNOWLES Juniors WILLIAM H. KELLER J. CULLEN KENNEDY GIRARD P. RICKETTS E. ALBERT ROYER Sophomores FRED A. HELLER THOMAS G. LAWRY GEORGE N. McCi.uRE Freshmen STANLEY P. HARRISON DONALD B. POPE FRANK A. MICKLE, M.E. NELS MARIN HENRY W. SCHMIDT OLIVER E. TODD WILLIAM H. VICARY FRANK A. RONAN ROBERT W. SCOVILLE LOUIS F. SCHIMANSKY JAMES H. SHELTON ALFRED E. TAYLOR EDWARD C. WORDEN JOHN B. NASH PAUL PROUD FREDERICK R. RYERSON GILBERT WARD CLAYTON E. WHITING Founded Miami University 1906 44 Active Chapters TAU CHAPTER Established 1923 1022 Forest Avenue Two Hundred Twenty-four michiganensian 1931 ALBERTS KLINE GRANGER POLANGIN SILBERSTEIN GREEN LANG GOLDSTONE HARRISON DALBERG EPPS SACHS MAZER COHEN I. KLEIN M. FRANK BIELFIELD GUMENICK ARNHEIM H. FRANK COLEMAN J. FRANK SHEER H. KLEIN MARWIL BARIT HABIF GOLDMAN DEUTSCH KLIVANS DUCKMAN GELMAN GOLDBERG MILLER WEINSTOCK FEEREH GOLDSMITH SIGMA ALPHA MU MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. B. ROTHBART, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY HAROLD GOLDMAN Louis E. BROVERMAN, D.D.S. LEONARD DUCKMAN, A.B. MILLARD B. DEUTSCH DONALD J. FEERER JULIAN R. BARIT IRVING W. COLEMAN M. JEROME BIELFIELD M. ALLEN COHEN BERNARD S. EPPS AARON A. ALBERTS STANLEY W. ARNHEIM GUSTAVE E. DALBERG EDWARD G. GOLDSTONE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPH D. GOLDSMITH, A.B. Seniors JOSEPH GELMAN SAMUEL D. GOLDBERG Juniors JOSEPH FRANK MELVIN S. MARWIL LESTER M. MAY Sophomores HERBERT S. FRANK MORTON FRANK ALBERT HABIF Freshmen JEROME GRANGER MERVIN E. GREEN HERMAN A. GUMENICK LESTER M. HARRISON HERMAN KLEIN HAROLD E. NIMZ MILTON D. KLIVANS WILFRED E. WEINSTOCK E. AL MILLER IRVING SCHEER IRVING KLEIN ROBERT N. MAZER DAVID SACHS WALTER S. KLINE IRVING G. LANG FREDERICK N. POLANGIN MILTON J. SILBERSTEIN SIGMA IOTA CHAPTER Established 1923 1108 Hill Street Founded College of City of New York 1909 37 Active Chapters Two Hundred Twenty-five michiganensian 1931 FRIDMAN SILVERMAN FHANKEL EDELSTEIN GREENHALL PEARLMUTTER ARBITER FEIN TUCKER ENGLE MACK WAX GRODSKY IMERMAN KABAT EDELMAN RESNIKOFF ISADORE E. GRODSKY, B.S.E. TAU EPSILON PHI MEMBERS IN CITY TOMMIE MACK. A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY REUBEN D. WAX, A.B. ABE J. EDELSTEIN SIDNEY EDELMAN BEN Z. FRANKEL MORTON V. ARBITER GEORGE FEIN EUGENE J. FRIDMAN ARTHUR GREENHALL Seniors OSCAR L. FRANKEL Juniors Sophomores DANIEL D. TUCKER Freshmen JEROME W. ENGLE ERVIN GREENBAUM ELLIOT A. IMERMAN SEYMOUR PEARLMUTTER HOWARD MAGED HOWARD T. SILVERMAN JULIAN KABAT Founded Columbia University 1910 30 Active Chapters au t,psilon PKl CHI CHAPTER F.stablished 1923 1338 VVashtenaw Avenue Two Hundred Twenty-six michiganensian 1931 I til t J t fit? It ft til 1 Mf W V V V ? v -.. ' MACKINNON SNVDER LABAREE KLAER WOOD BAXTER FRIEND ANGELL PERSONS ELDRED GALATY HESS DEE CLOHSET HICKMAN KNAPP RABE RANOUB SMITH BECKER WISE HOGAN BUTLER IRWIN CROMBIE MACKLEM HAYS REIN RANCK SIMON HULME CHASE KEARNS FREEMAN STUART CLARK COMINS HICKMAN SPENCER STEVENS LEHMAN KIRK OLDHAM DUKES VEECH ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Dow V. BAXTER, Ph.D. RUSSEL A. FISHER, A.B. RICHARD L. LIDDECOT, B.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY LAWRENCE C. MAUGH, M.S. HOWARD Y. MCCLUSKEY, Ph.D. FRANCIS M. VREELAND, M.A. GEORGE G. ALDER GERALD N. REIN, B.S. in Ed. HOWARD P. SIMON, A.B. DONALD J. BAKER CHARLES T. CLARK FRANKLIN C. COMINS EDWARD H. CROMBIE PAUL R. DUKES EMERY W. CHASE WALTER H. GRAHAM JACK HOGAN WILLIAM ANGELL JULE AYERS RICHARD F. BECKER ANDREW K. BRUMBAUGH, JR. EDWARD W. BUTLER, JR. FREDERICK P. CLOHSET WENDELL E. ELDRED FREDERICK HARLOW MEMBERS IN CITY ZETA CHAPTER Established 1924 604 East Madison Avenue MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES S. SPENCER Seniors JOSEPH F. GRIGGS GEORGE A. HAYS HAROLD C. HICKMAN HUMPHREY C. JACKSON R. DEAN KIRK Juniors JAMES W. HULME PAUL R. IRWIN WILLIAM W. KEARNS Sophomores CHARLES E. DEE ROBERT H. FREEMAN CLIFFORD W. FRIEND GORDON B. GALATY EARL L. HESS, JR. GEORGE E. HICKMAN Freshmen JOHN F. MILLER LEWIS C. REIMANN Ross O. STEVENS, B.S.F. MAX L. VEECH, A.B. FREDERICK E. LEHMAN DONALD R. MACKLEM EARLE S. OLDHAM DAVID W. PERSONS WILSON M. RANCK NORMAN E. KNAPP HENRY J. MACKINNON MELVIN H. RABE WILLIAM F. KUGLAR BENJAMIN LABAREE HARLOW C. POWERS CHARLES A. RANOUS EDWIN M. SMITH HAROLD F. WISE PARKER R. SNYDER KENDALL B. WOOD -v ' V-. Founded University of California 1914 6 Active Chapters Two Hundred Twenty-seven michiganensian 1931 DILEO STEVENSON EDGAR WALSH Bo YD SUTTON MURRAY DICKSON LANDERS LIPSCOHB GORDON HILLENBRAND MCCARTHY O ' NEILL LIEBEHT PUERNER SNYDER D ' ANNA GUNN MURPHY McCoRMics WILSON SANSONE McMONOGLE BUCKLEY GRUITCH PHI KAPPA MEMBERS IN FACULTY THOMAS A. McGuiRE, A.M. GEORGE BURKE FR. THOMAS CAREY ARMOUR G. BARBER FEDELE F. FAURI, A.B. JOHN A. BOYD EDWARD O. D ' ANNA J. PAUL BUCKLEY EMMETT E. EAGAN DAVID FITZGIBBONS JOHN R. EDGAR JERRY M. GRUITCH RICHARD HURLEY CHARLES DICKSON THOMAS HAYDEN MEMBERS IN CITY EDWARD F. CONLIN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY EUGENE A. GILLIS, A.B. Seniors CLAUDE M. GUNN Juniors ALFRED E. HILLENBRAND JACK B. KREKELER THEODORE LIEBERT JOHN MCCARTHY Sophomores JACK LIPSCOMB JOSEPH W. PUERNER CHARLES RACKER Freshmen NED HICKEY FRANCIS LANDERS ROBERT LEARY FRANK L. RAYMOND F. SMITH FRANK McCuE, A.B. PAUL C. RYAN, A.B. PAUL C. MURPHY WILLIAM W. SNYDER EDWARD J. McCoRMicK CARL J. D. McMoNOGLE EMMETT J. O ' NEILL JAMES B. SUTTON JOHN WALSH GERALD WILSON DEL PFROMER REGINALD SANSONE Founded Brown University 1889 23 Active Chapters Jni Kappa-- NU CHAPTER Established 1924 1706 Cambridge Road Two Hundred Twenty-eight michiganensian 1931 ER SILVERMAN LEVINSON I. GREENSTONE SCHMIDT J. ROSENBERG C. WOOLNER H. GREENSTONE HARRIS SHORR KAHN RUBIN EDELMAN VALE H . WOOLNER MARCOVSKY ROSE PEAHLSTONE KELLER WILLENS TEITELMAN FLEISCHER BLACK B. ROSENBERG WOLOZ MARCUS ESMAN GOLDSMITH FRIEDMAN LIPSHIELD SLAWSBY FELDMAN ROGULL BLUMENSTEIN BIGG PI LAMBDA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY PHILIP JAY, D.D.S., M.S. DAVID D. BLUMENSTEIN, A.B. ROBERT J. FELDMAN LEONARD S. FRIEDMAN EDWARD BIGG SAMUEL BLACK BERNARD S. EDELMAN ARTHUR P. KELLER ABE MARCOVSKY ROBERT I. KELSENTAL HERBERT GREENSTONE IRVING R. GREENSTONE BENJAMIN K. HARRIS THEOPHILE RAPHAEL, A.M., M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MORRIS ESMAN, B.S. Seniors JACK T. GOLDSMITH DONALD J. LIPSHIELD Juniors STANLEY P. FLEISCHER BENJAMIN G. ROSENBERG S. LLOYD TEITELMAN Sophomores DANIEL L. MARCUS THEODORE T. ROSE Freshmen WARREN R. KAHN IRVING S. LEVINSON JAY G. ROSENBERG REUBEN L. KAHN, M.S., Sc.D. OSCAR R. SIMON, A.B. JOSEPH M. ROGULL ARCHIE M. SLAWSBY G. LIONEL WILLENS LEONARD L. WOLOZ HAROLD C. RUBIN MURRAY J. VALE HERBERT WOOLNER HAROLD R. SCHMIDT PHILLIP C. SHORR BERT SILVERMAN CHARLES K. WOOLNER EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1913 Re-established 1924 732 Forest Avenue Founded Yale University 1895 17 Active Chapters Two Hundred Twenty-nine mich iga nensian 1931 BRUSH JEAN KELLOGG BARSTOW PIERCE FUESS L. NORMAN HOHTON GEHHINQ SHERK NESTLE ROVER HELLIWELL BOVARD FlEGEL KUNKLE O. NORMAN COOK BRYDGES GlESEN STOCK SIGMA PI MEMBERS IN FACULTY WALTER C. SADLER, M.S., C.E. FOSTER A. HALL MEMBERS IN CITY MARK S. KUNKLE CARL D. MALCOLM ROBERT A. COLBY SAMUEL A. FIEGEL CHARLES B. KRESSLER THEODORE F. BOVARD WILLIAM B. BRYDGES MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES W. MACMEEKIN, A.B. R. BRUCE MEYER, A.B. Seniors DONALD C. COOK CONRAD W. GIESEN PAUL A. KUNKLE O. ARNOLD NORMAN, A.B. MERRILL E. OLSEN, A.B. EUGENE M. REED, A.B. THOMAS H. REED, JR. THOMAS STOCK JACK B. NESTLE Juniors ALLEN M. SEWARD JOSEPH T. SHERK ROBERT O. BARSTOW CHARLES E. BRUSH HAROLD W. GEHRING ROBERT C. HELLIWELL Sophomores GEORGE HORTON ALLEN H. KEALLY Freshmen LAL.ANDER S. NORMAN- ROBERT L. PIERCE JACK E. ROVER KARL JEAN Founded Vincennes University 1897 32 Active Chapters Si ma ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1925 1005 Lincoln Ave. Two Hundred Thirty michiganensian 1931 MARTIN LUNDBERG HIRSCH IKWIN BAUSS APPELT EWING BANNOW LAW THOMPSON ZUR MUEHLEN McGAW RESSLEB Moss SUTFIN McCORMICK PATT GORDON ALLEN WlLSON SCHWARTZ RA8MU86EN HOFFMAN DALBY ROBERTSON HUESMAN BARNES DIXON BARKER SCHUH TAU KAPPA EPSILON RUSSEL A. DODGE, M.S. RICHARD C. FULLER, A.M. W. C. OLSON, Ph.D. HERBERT REICHARD, M.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROLLA B. FlNDLAY WILLIAM F. BENDER ROBERT DIXON, JR., A.B. VICTOR BARNES H. GORDON DALBY BURTON HOFFMAN WILLIAM S. MASON DURWARD ALLEN HENRY APPELT BERNARD HIRSCH BENJAMIN GLADING ROBERT BANNOW HARVEY BAUSS STERLING EWING MEMBERS IN CITY IRVING D. Scprr, Ph.D. NATHAN SINAI, M.S., D.Ph. CHAS. H. STOCKING, M.S., Ph.C. CARLETON PIERCE, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY F. L. HUESMAN, A.B. DOUGLAS H. OATLEY FLOYD RETT Seniors CHARLES McGAW RICHARD W. MONTAGUE RAYMOND RASSMUSSEN Juniors WILLIAM G. GORDON- WILSON McCORMICK LEON A. PATT CARL H. SCHWARTZ, JR. Sophomores NORMAN C. FORSYTHE CHARLES LAW Freshmen HENRY HOLM ART IRWIN ARCHIBALD W. STORMS HAROLD E. STRICKER, A.B. JAMES N. TEETS, A.B. COVERT ROBERTSON PAUL ROUTSON WALTON H. SCHUH DONALD W. WILTSIE GEORGE SUTFIN CLAYTON THOMPSON JOHN R. WILSON RICHARD C. ZUR MUEHLEN NlLS LuNDBURG GEORGE E. RESSLER FRED MARTIN UPSILON CHAPTER Established 1925 102 South Twelfth Street B Founded Illinois Wesleyan 1899 36 Active Chapters 7 26 0 Hundred Thirty-on michiganensian 1931 BROWN SEBALD EWALT GROVELLE SCHAEFER CARPENTER WHITE WHITMER FELL WILDERN NELL PARCELLS TITUS MOORE ARMOUR VANDORN MABTEN YOUNG BOWSHEK TAYLOR VANCLEAF JOLLY HOUSEL HAYWARD BEACH HAYS BUNGE THETA KAPPA NU MEMBERS IN FACULTY M. B. ElCHELBERGER, B.S. OfTO H. HAAB, A.B. E. E. FLEISCHMAN, A.M., Ph.D. WM. S. HOUSEL, B.S., C.E. Ross MACNAUGHTON, A.B. CHARLES AUSTIN, A.B. THEODORE C. BAER, A.B. WM. S. ARMOUR LESLIE McK. BEACH RAYMOND E. BUNGE BONIFACE C. FELL KENT BOWSHER ROBERT J. BROOKS WM. A. DICKERT MARK ALGER MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WIRT MASTEN, A.B. CHARLES D. PEET, A.B. Seniors ROBERT HAYES GEORGE C. HAYWARD FREDERICK J. JOLLY Juniors RICHARD H. MOORE J. WADE TITUS Sophomores GORDON C. GRAVELLE W. STANLEY KRACHT ROBERT McMiLLAN Freshmen JOSEPH E. CARPENTER E. RUSSELL SILKWORTH JAMES H. TAYLOR, B.S. MERLE G. WOOD, B.S. EDWIN E. VAN CLEAF FREDERIC E. VAN DORN JAMES McN. YOUNG WM. J. WILDERN GEORGE M. NELL, JR. WILLIAM H. PARCELLS J. HENRY SCHAEFER, JR. HARRY STORRS Founded Springfield, Missouri 1924 50 Active Chapters MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established 192; 1746 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred Thirty-two = michiganensian 1931 FORSTER RAUFF STODDARD BUCHAN RINCK MIKULAS YOUNO WADDELL LESAOE SCHUMANN PURCELL HADDON HARRISON RICE MADDOCK VAKSDAL SKINNER VENNEMA MOHR JACKSON SEAMANS RESSLER WALKER CAREY TRIANGLE MEMBERS IN FACULTY HARRY BOUCHARD, B.C.E. THOMAS J. MITCHELL, B.C.E. EDWARD A. STALKER, M.S. HAROLD N. CAREY, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY WITHRED COOK, M.S. Mao F. OHR, B.S. FRANCIS H. BAXTER WILLIAM M. DUCKWITZ MATTHEW C. HADDON THOMAS J. HODGSON FREDERIC S. BUCHAN EDWARD J. EISLER GEORGE E. FORSTER EDWIN CAREY EDWIN G. JOHNSTON BRUCE H. MADDOCK STEINAR R. VAKSDAL MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established 1925 1027 East University Street MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES D. REDDING, B.S. Seniors CHARLES D. HOLTON CHARLES W. LESAGE HENRY H. PURCELL FREDERIC SCHUMANN Juniors HOWARD F. HAARER KEENE S. JACKSON WILLIAM MIKULAS CHARLES A. MOHR Sophomores ROBERT M. HARRISON PAUL A. RAUFF Freshmen CHARLES R. WADDELL GEORGE J. WEYL ARI.ON B. WRIGHT CHARLES R. YOUNG EARL E. RINCK CLIFFORD P. STODDARD AME VENNEMA THERON O. RESSLER ROBERT S. RICE HAROLD G. SEAMANS HOWARD P. WALKER Founded University of Illinois 1907 14 Active Chapters Two Hundred Thirty-three anensian 1931 SAWYER VAN RIPER NCHMI WARD BELL KENT GORDON RUSWINCKEL COOPER MCKINLEY AHNET DDBOIS MOSHER BOUT GRAF NAROTZKY HINKKANEN SIGMA ZETA R. K. MARTIN, B.S. WALTER B. FULGHUM, A.B. ROBERT D. GORDON EDWIN J. HAMMER FRED L. ARNET WILLIAM BIRD FRANK E. COOPER SAMUEL L. DIBBLE NORMAN KEHRLI ROBERT K. MOSHER WALTER S. BELL WOODROW W. BURT MATTHEW A. HINKKANEN WILFRED B. GRAF MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Juniors WILLIAM H. WARD Sophomores Freshmen M. H. WATERMAN, A.B., M.B.A. MORTON S. HAVEMANN ARTHUR A. KENT JOHN W. RUSWINCKEL, A.B. GEORGE A. DUBOIS A. GAVLORD LINDER WESSYL A. McKiNLEY SULHO A. NURMI CARYSLE O. ROGERS JOSEPH E. VAN RIPER ARCHIE W. NAROTSKY ROBERT K. SAWYER DONALD S. URQUHART FLOYD J. NORA Founded UniversityofMichigan 1926 | 4 Active Chapters S i gm?L DELTA CHAPTER Established 1926 314 North Ingalls Two Hundred Thirty-four michiganensian 1931 SCHEWE TELFORD MESSNER WELLS MAEBIUB MOORE BARTER JENUHA LlPPHART HOTCHKI88 RAHILLY HAYDEN GNODTKE MUELLER BARNARD TROUTWINE JACKMAN NEWLAND BOWHALL FOSTER GILLESPIE BELL EDWARDS T. R. LEWAXDOWSKI, B.S. PI KAPPA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. B. PORRIT, A.B., D.D.S. G. E. LlNDEMULDER, B.S. CODY D. BELL, B.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES T. GILLESPIE, B.S. MILLARD R. NEWLAND, B.S. ALBERT OLSON, A.B. ROSCOE C. BOWHALL RICHARD A. EDWARDS CARROLL C. FOSTER WILLIAM GNODTKE JOHN W. BARNARD HENRY P. FLAJOLE FRED FLYNN JOHN E. MOORE Seniors JAMES D. HAYDEN ERNEST E. JACKMAN CLYDE E. JONES Juniors HUGH C. HOTCHKISS ALFRED W. LIPPHART Sophomores EDWARD A. SCHEWE JED MAEBIUS LLOYD C. POOLE HENRY A. PULLEN WILLIAM R. TROUTWINE MAX F. MUELLER LAWRENCE D. RAHILLY JOSEPH P. WHITE ALBIN S. TELFORD HELON G. HARTER HAROLD C. JENURA Freshmen SHERWOOD MESSNER SPENCER ROCKWOOD VIRGIL WELLS ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1923 Re-established 1927 looi East Huron Street Founded Charleston College 1904 38 Active Chapters appa- Tivo Hundred Thirty-five michiganensian 1931 KUIJALA KANDELIN SANZENBACHER SAMUELSON TREPP MONSON FLEER SCHULTE LEMKE KRAUSE NEUBAUER ANDERSON C. DONNER OLSON SCHMUDE WALLE LARSON BURG OBERG GOELLNER GALL BADE STRASBURG BAKER ADAMS TIMPF O. DONNER BETA SIGMA PSI SAMUEL G. TREPP, A.B. CARL A. ANDERSON LESLIE A. BRANDT MARTIN S. BURG CARL A. DONNER ELMER O. C. KRAUSE OTTO H. DONNER ALFRED W. FLEER CLARKSON B. ADAMS JOHN GALL K. EUGENE GOELLNER ALBERT W. KANDELIN WARREN A. BADE MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WALTER M. LEMKE Seniors Juniors MELVIN B. MONSON Sophomores Freshmen ARTHUR R. TIMPE RUDOLPH G. SOHLBERG, B.S. VERNON W. LARSON EMIL T. P. NEUBAUER A. WALLACE OLSON CARL H. SCHMUDE LEONARD J. WALLE WILLIAM P. SANZENBACHER RUDOLPH C. SCHULTE WALFRED KUIJALA HAROLD H. OBERG CLARENCE A. SAMUELSON PHILIP F. STRASBURG SIDNEY A. BAKER Founded University of Illinois 3 Active Chapters igma GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1928 1511 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred Thirty-six michiganensian 1931 T MJJ i rtt.t if ?. DE GROOT PERSMA BATTS DE VHIES KREUI.EN STEBENBERO ZVLSTRA MEYER DIRKSE HAGEH HAMPER HOLLANDER WEYENBEHO WILDEHOM STEVENS J. ROTTSCHAFER BAJEMA VAN VESSEM KOSTER HAVEMAN BRUINOOOE KOOKS KINOMA BERKHOF WALKOTTEN KOOISTRA VAN Loo STEHODWEB HOEKMAN H. ROTTSCHAFE PHI ALPHA KAPPA MEMBERS IN FACULTY HARRY BRINKMAN, A.B., M.D. RAYMOND HOEKSTRA. Ph.D. JOE ZANDSTRA, A.M. HERBERT J. BRINK, A.B. VINCENT M. DROST WILLIAM FRANKENA, A.B. JOHN R. HUIZINCA, A.B. WILLIAM L. BERKHOF JOHN H. DEGROOT ABEN HOEKMAN JAMES BRUINOOGE JAMES HAVEMAN RUSSELL J. KAMPER H. CORBYN ROOKS MARTIN BATTS SHELDON C. BAJEMA JACOB DE VRIES MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN F. JELLEMA, A.B. TUNIS PRINS, A.B., A.M. VERNON W. ROELOFS, A.B. HENRY SIKKEMA Seniors JOHN G. KINGMA HENRY P. KLOOISTRA Juniors JOHN L. ROTTSCHAFER ORRIE W. STEHOUWER JOHN STERENBERG Sophomorfs RALPH HAGER STEPHEN HOLLANDER Freshmen PAUL R. DIRKSE KOERT KOSTER HENRY KREULEN I ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1929 looo East Ann Street JACOB VAN TUINEN, A.M. GERARD VAN WESEP ADRIAN W. VERSPOOR, A.B. RICHARD S. WIERENGA HENRY MEYER HENRY ROTTSCHAFER, JR. CORNELIUS ZYLSTRA HENRY STEVENS JACOB V. VANL,OO HENRY J. WALKOTTEN HENRY WEYENBERG MORRIS WILDEROM HENRY PIERSMA JACOB J. VAN VESSEM SB |8| 81-1 tot : Alpha " Kappa Founded University of Michigan 1929 I Active Chapter Two Hundred Thirty-seven I l professional fraternities michiganensian 1931 NELSON SHERMAN NASH DOBBIN BISHOP QUINN HINCHMAN LEONARD STERLING WILSON MINSEL DEO DORT DIETHELM BUTLER FOSTER ROSENGREN BABB BELL POORMAN NORTON WILSON JOHNSON GAWNE MERRY PARKER PUSCH CONRAD HAND KENDALL DAVISON PHI DELTA Legal PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. HENRY M. BATES, Ph.D., LL.B. PAUL BUCKLEY, LL.B. HOMER F. CAREY, M.A., LL.B. JOHN P. DAWSON, A.B., LL.B. JOSEPH H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. EDGAR N. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. JOHN R. EFFINGER, Ph.D. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph.D., LL.B. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B. PAUL A. LEIDY, A.M., J.D. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. JOHN B. WAITE, A.B., LL.B. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. WRIGHT CONRAD MATHEW DAVISON, JR. JOHN S. DENTON SAMUEL E. GAWNE IRVING T. BABB FRANCIS A. BELL THOMAS F. BUTLER MELVIN R. DEO CHARLES W. BISHOP JOHN M. DOBBIN DALLAS W. DORT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES W. WILSON, A.B., LL.B. Seniors HAROLD J. HAND J. BAIRD JOHNSON DAVID W. KENDALL Juniors GEORGE W. DIETHELM RICHARD B. FOSTER PAUL E. MINSEL DANA M. NORTON Freshmen JOHN M. HINCHMAN GEORGE E. LEONARD FREDERICK C. NASH ELLIS B. MERRY FREDERICK R. PARKER WILLIAM C. PUSCH ROBERT L. WILSON EDWIN B. POORMAN CHESTER G. ROSENGREN WEBSTER STERLING JOHN P. WILSON HARRIS G. NELSON SAMUEL S. SHERMAN TIMOTHY C. QUINN Founded University of Michigan 1869 58 Active Chapters ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1869 502 East Madison Street Two Hundred Forty michiganensian 1931 PLUNKETT HOSMER McGREOOE MAXSON PATTON ROWE GARDINER KOCH OTTAWAY BUNNY BROWN DIACK HEIZER MARTIN WATSON LAMB ALEXANDER MURBACH HAYNE BOYDEN BREWER MCDONNELL HAMMOND COMBS CARPENTER THOMAS GILLARD JAMES BAKER BARNEV YANT HAND HAHNE STOCKWELL MALCOLM ECHOLS PAUL DONAHOE HERINOHAUS MOUNTAIN BRANCH COLMAN HARDESTY NU SIGMA NU Medical MEMBERS IN FACULTY THOMAS P. FINLEY, A.B., M.D. G. CARL HUBER, M.D. EDGAR A. KAHN, M.D. FRANK LINDEMULDER, M.D. JAMES H. MAXWELL, M.D. A. C. MCLEOD, A.B., M.D. COLIN C. McRAE, M.D. ROBT. P. MONTGOMERY, A.B., M.S., M.D. JAMES M. WINFIELD, A.B., M.D. FREDERICK G. Now, M.D., LL.D., Sc.D. MEMBERS IN CITY I. F. BREAKEY, B.S., M.D. C. D. LOREE, M.D. C. G. DARLING, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, B.S., M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IOHN D. CAMERON, A.B., M.D. GEO. C. HALL, A.B., M.D. W. K. LAMB, A.B., M.D. DAVID FINLEY, M.D. F. P. HUSTED, A.B., M.D. HARRY LEAVITT, A.B., M.D. D. W. FISHER, A.B., M.D. F. D. JOHNSTON, M.D. CECIL LEPARD, M.D. R. H. FREYBURG, A.B., M.D. Seniors HENRY J. FAUL KILE C. HARDESTY PAUL J. BARKER, M.D. ALBERT M. BARRETT, A.B., M.D. J. O. BEVIS, D.D.S., M.S., M.D. CARL D. CAMP, M.D. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. JOHN DORSEY, M.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. HERBERT W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. S. L. BIGELOW, B.S., A.B., Ph.D., M.D. FREDERICK G. Now, JR., M.D. WALTER R. PARKER, B.S., M.D. ABEL PECK, M.D. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. FERDINAND R. SCHEMM, M.D. UDO J. WILE, A.B., M.D. ROBERT W. WILKINS, B.S., M.D. GEORGE A. MAY, M.D. CARL C. WORDEN, M.D. GEO. F. PATTEE, A.B., M.D. EDW. RIGLEY, A.B., M.D. E. G. UPJOHN, B.S., M.D. CORNELIUS B. WOOD, M.D. BURTON F. BARNEY CHARLES D. BRANCH JACK K. COLMAN HAROLD T. DONAHOE JEAN H. ECHOLS FRANCIS J. HERINGHAUS FRANCIS B. MOUNTAIN RUSSELL L. MALCOLM BOUTON F. SOWERS GEORGE M. BAKER ALLEN M. BOYDEN LUTHER C. CARPENTER ARNOLD B. COMBS LYMAN A. BREWER, III JAMES L. GILLARD, JR. WM. M. ALEXANDER ROBERT L. BROWN JAMES B. FREEMAN JOHN H. HOSMER GORDON BUNNY CHAS. B. CUNNINGHAM SPRAGUE GARDINER DONALD KOCH Juniors LEONARD J. HAHNE GEORGE HAMMOND Sophomores A. W. DIACK, JR. WM. L. HEIZER, JR. GORDON R. LAMB Freshmen WILLIAM MAXON EUGENE A. HAND HARLEY A. HAYNE, JR. HOWARD C. JAMES WILLIAM B. MARTIN JOHN P. OTTAWAY DELBERT MACGREGOR ROBERT PATTON JAMES H. YANT CURTIS MCDONNELL EDWIN R. MURBACH BENJ. W. STOCKWELL THOMAS THOMAS THOMAS Y. WATSON DONALD PLUNKETT M. JOHN ROWE ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1882 1015 East Huron Street Founded University of Michigan 1882 36 Active Chapters Two Hundred Forty-one michiganensian 1931 KlLLEY SUTHERS HOWARD MCLAUGHLIN RAYFIELD RlCE KNOTT MfBRIDE BAUMAN YOUNG DAVIDSON ROBERTS HELLMAN AMOS KOZELKO WRIGHT WILLIAMS GRACE LOVELL SANBORN PETERS HUBER ROBERTS HICKS COLBY BOWBEER MURPHY MERRITT PRICE BAKER SNYDER LATHROP BAILEY SCHINDLER MALLON LEAVITT KIPP MILLER PENHALE SMITH KEENAN PERRY RUEGER WOODS PAYNE SCHILLING LOGAN BENDER THOMPSON CHAMBERLIN PIAZZA KAMMERAAD MORTON DELTA SIGMA DELTA I] ROBERT K. BROWN, D.D.S. RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D.D.S. Louis P. HALL, D.D.S. JOHN W. KEMPER, D.D.S. RICHARD H. KINGERY, D.D.S. CHALMERS J. LYONS, D.D.S. JAY M. OSBORNE, D.D.S. JAMES O. BEAVIS, D.D.S., M.D. HAROLD K. BURCH, D.D.S. JOSEPH R. AUBIN WILLIAM F. BENDER THOMAS W. CHAMBERLIN JAMES M. KEENAN RUSSELL D. AMOS MILTON E. BAILEY RODERICK W. BAKER NORMAN M. BOWBEER ROBERT A. COLBY MEREDITH F. COMAR JOHN R. DAVIDSON JAMES D. GRACE DONALD L. HELLMAN ANTHONY A. BAUMAN S. WRIGHT BELLINGER RICHARD F. BURLINGAME HAROLD H. HOWARD HENRY J. KAMMERAAD ALBERT J. LOGAN DEAN A. MORTON PAUL A. MILLER JAMES H. HICKS RUSSELL E. HUBER KENNETH KIPP STEPHEN K. KOZELKO BENNETT M. LATHROP TOD J. LEAVITT FRANK R. LOVELL MAX C. MALLON Dental MEMBERS IN FACULTY URA G. RICKERT, D.D.S. RALPH F. SOMMER, D.D.S. FRANCIS B. VEDDER, D.D.S. MARCUS L. WARD, D.D.S. ELMER L. WHITMAN, D.D.S. JOHN G. COGGAN, D.D.S. ARTHUR F. COXFORD, D.D.S. KENNETH A. EASLICK, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN CITY PAUL H. JESERICH, D.D.S. LESTER E. RITTERSCHOFER, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors CHARLES E. PAYNE THOM AS PENHALE VERNE C. PIAZZA A. VAUGHN SHILLING Juniors HOWARD T. MERRITT BASIL MURPHY CARL M. NELSON CHESTER PERRY ROBERT M. PETERS PAUL F. PRICE BERT H. ROBERTS ROY H. ROBERTS GEORGE H. KILLEY STANLEY S. McBRiDE NEIL MCLAUGHLIN Freshmen MILAN H. PECK ALFRED L. REHFIELD EDWIN T. RICE ROBERT B. HOWELL, D.D.S. WAYNE N. NEELY, D.D.S. ROLAND O. NISSLE, D.D.S. PHILIP M. NORTHROP, D.D.S. HOMER B. PORRIT, D.D.S. HARLOW L. SHEHAN, D.D.S. HARRY W. SHIELDS, D.D.S. (OHN J. TRAVIS, D.D.S. WALTER F. WOOD, D.D.S. CLARENCE R. SMITH CECIL W. THOMPSON VICTOR A. TUTTLE MILTON J. RUEGER WILLIAM E. SANBORN, NOBLE M. SCHINDLER ROSCOE T. SNYDER ALONZO C. WAITE HORACE L. WINCHELL CARL S. WOODS GEORGE L. WRIGHT FRED W. YOUNG ARTHUR B. SWEET WILLIAM D. SUTHERS SIDNEY T. WILLIAMS HAROLD H. ZEHNAR IK. Founded University of Michigan 1882 45 Active Chapters DeltaSigma Delta ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1882 1502 Hill Street Two Hundred Forty-two i HALM MOVER DCELLMAN COWAN COOK MANWELL STONE NEUMANN WOTHINQ FAULKNER LUTZ KBAUSS DICKEY KtJNKLE COUGHLIN HuTCHINGS HERB8T DlQBY PHI DELTA CHI Pharmaceutical WALTER L. BADGER, M.S. FREDRICK F. BLICKE, Ph.D. ROBERT J. CARNEY, Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMONDS, M.D. HERBERT W. EMERSON, M.D. CLIFFORD C. GLOVER, M.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROY K. MC.XLPINE, Ph.D. WARREN L. McCABE, Ph.D. JUSTIN L. POWERS, M.S. CHARLES H. STOCKING, M.S. HOBART H. WlLLARD, Ph.D. HARVEY A. WHITNEY, Ph.C. ELMER ALTON CLARENCE J. CERNEY ALTON COWAN MEMBERS IN CITY MYLES DUELLMAN GEORGE F. GRATTON CLARENCE HALM THEOPHIL KI.INGMAN C. W. MERKLE BYRON SWIFT KARL W. BEYER WILLIAM R. KLECKNER JOHN W. DICKEY FORD C. FAULKNER ROBERT K. MEREST PERRY A. COOK JOHN F. COUGHLIX MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY EDWARD MOSIER Seniors WILLIAM G. KRAUSS LUKE B. KUNKLE C. EARL LUTZ Juniors Sophomores REX K. DIGBY ORVILLE W. STONE OLIVER J. WEINKAUFF WILBUR C. MOVER HAROLD W. STERLING F. R. WOTRING WILLIAM C. STOUT ERNEST L. NEUMANN ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1883 914 Hill Street MMMJk Founded University of Michigan 1883 25 Active Chapters Two Hundred Forty-three michiganensian 1931 V ' !? M VI BRIDGE S. J. SMITH WALDER HAYS SONNEMANN C. M. SCHRIER MOVER R. L. SHILLING RAIBCH MEYER WESTON RUFUS WALTERS KRUTKY FINCH KNAGGS POTT MORLBY TIMMERMAN C. A. SMITH HALL HAND BLAESS REICHENBACH M. D. SHILLING WEBER ERXLEBEN FERRAND LIGNELL LODEESEN MACNEAL MEHNEY SHRADER CONRAD MILLER BURGESS HAMMOND BRADY WATTS MCLAUGHLIN HOY RICE Ross T. SCHRIER BOONE HARRIS JONES FISCHER BACH GILDING ADAMS THET A KAPPA Medical PSI HUGH M. BEEBE, M.D. DEAN M. MYERS, M.D., F.A.C.S. ALAN C. ADAMS LAWRENCE E. BACH BERT R. BOONE FREDERICK J. BRADY CHARLES M. BURGESS MARVIN J. BLAESS ALEXANDER H. CONRAD WALTER O. ERXLEBEN Louis G. FERRAND CHARLES E. GREELEY ROBERT C. BROWN DUWARD L. FINCH EDWARD HALL FORDUS V. HAND EARL KNAGGS THEODORE A. KRUTKY CARL W. MOVER FREDRICK J. RAISCH MEMBERS IN FACULTY LEONARD BURR, A.B., M.D. HARLEY A. HAINES, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HAROLD H. GAY, A.B., M.S. Seniors VINCENT E. FISCHER JOSEPH P. GILDING WALTER W. HAMMOND BRADLEY M. HARRIS LEWIS H. JONES Juniors PAUL O. GREELEY PAUL R. HOY RUDOLPH W. LIGNELL JOHAN D. LODEESEN HERBERT P. MACNEAL Sophomores EDWARD KUEHN FREDERICK MALLETTE GAYLE H. MEHNEY ARTHUR L. MORLEY ROBERT B. MEYER Freshmen CLARENCE M. SCHRIER RAYMOND SHILLING NORMAN C. REGLIEN, M.D. EDWARD J. CLARK, A.B. GEORGE W. McLouGHLiN SEWARD MILLER CHARLES H. Ross THOMAS SCHRIER FREDERICK B. WATTS CHARLES J. REICHENBACH PHILIP E. RICE MYRLE D. SHILLING ALBERT M. SHRADER KARL W. WEBER ABRAHAM POTT HOWARD C. Rurus CHARLES A. SMITH STEWART J. SMITH EUGENE C. TIMMERMAN PERRY T. WALTERS CARL SONNEMANN JEAN K. WESTON Founded College of Virginia 1879 60 Active Chapters NU SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1888 407 North Ingalls Two Hundred Forty-four mich iga nensian 1931 PHILLIPS MCCAOQHHIN J. BROWN SLOVIK GCLLIVEH GRENNEY CATTEL MOSIER SORENBEN WOODRUFF KARALASH SHREIB KIRSCHBAUM HILLIGAN WICKS WENDT R. BR OWN RYAN YATES SIERSMA MAXIAN DR. BONNETTE KILE GRAYBURN BRADSTRUM GRAY KINDER McLEESE COLVIN NELSON BRAKE MEISEL ALLSHOUSE CONVERSE JAMIEBON JONES MICHAELS KAHL XI PSI PHI Dental MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE E. ANDERSON, D.D.S. CHARLES F. McHocn, D.D.S. GEORGE R. MOORE, M.S., D.D.S. R. FRANK ZIMMERMAN, D.D.S. CHARLES M. BRADSTRUM H. MABLEY ALLSHOUSE ARTHUR J. BRAKE LYNN M. CONVERSE WAYNE G. GRAYBURN DOUGLAS J. JAMIESON ROBERT J. JONES ROBERT C. BROWN DORWIN H. COLVIN LELAND M. KILE MEMBERS IN CITY Senior Juniors Freshmen WESLEY J. WICKS .,,. PAUL V. REID, D.D.S. CHARLES M. WALDO, D.D.S. HAROLD G. WINKLER, D.D.S. DENZIL C. GRAY WILLIAM F. KAHL W. PATTERSON KINDER J. GORDON MCLEESE R. VERNE MEISEL JEROME A. MICHAELS CARL G. NELSON MICHAEL J. MAXIAN, JR. KENNETH J. RYAN GEORGE H. SIERSMA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1889 730 Oakland Avenue Founded University of Michigan " 1889 65 Active Chapters T:vo Hundred m ich i ga n ensian 1931 COMSTOCK WITTER RUSSELL HIBBARD REID BUXTON KINGSLEY COULTER HOLCOMB F. KING HARPER ZENO MURTAGH JACKSON CLARK RICHARDSON RISK DUNSTONE DENSMORE BROWN RANDOLPH COATS G. KING POWELL GAENBBAUER MCGILLICUDDY RICHTER DAVIES WINSLOW PLANT TOLAN SLAGLE GILLIS BlCKNELL MACMEEKIN PlKE BROMME KEYES MARSHALL WlLCOX WINDER FR NTZ PHI RHO SIGMA Medical MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. A. CARMICHAEL, M.D. JOHN KEMPER, D.D.S., M.D. FREDERICK A. COLLER, M.S., M.D. NORMAN KRETZSCHMAR. A.B., M.D. KENNETH M. DAVENPORT, A. B., M.D. WARREN P. LOMBARD, M.S.. M.D., PHILIP D. AMADON, M.D. BRANHAM BAUGHMAN, M.D. WILLIAM BRACE, A.B., M.D. JAMES D. BRUCE, A.B., M.D. J. CAMERON, M.D. R. BISHOP CANFIELD, M.D. ALBERT S. BARR, M.D. JOHN BUGHER. M.D. CARL H. FORTUNE, A.B., M.D. CARL P. HUBER, A.B., A.M., M.D. JOHN F. HUBER, A.B.. M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY SAMUEL DONALDSON, A.B., M.D. Sc.D., LL.D. EUGENE B. POTTER, M.D. C. C. TAYLOR, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY NORTON CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. DAVID C. KIMBALL, M.D. ROBERT MILLIGAN, M.D. THERON S. LANGFORD, M.D. W. W. NEWCOMB, M.D. CHARLES B. EMERY, M.D. WILLIAM F. HULSE, M.D. WILLIAM BROMME, II ROBERT K. CURRY LAWRENCE D. DICKEY FRANK B. BICKNELL EDWIN A. COATS PHILLIP N. BROWN FLOYD H. DENSMORE H. CARTER DUNSTONE REX E. BUXTON W. PAUL CLARK RAY COMSTOCK WILLIAM J. COULTER FREDERICK LOOP, M.D. ZENAS B. NOON, M.D. FRANK A. MARTIN, M.D. WILEY SAMS, M.D. NEIL W. SWINTON, M.D. Seniors JOHN L. KEYES DON MARSHALL JAMES W. MACMEEKIN MELVIN H. PIKE Juniors WINDSOR S. DAVIES FERINAND GAENSBAUER CHARLES H. FRANTZ ROBERT J. McGiLncuooY HARRY J. RICHTER Sophomores EUGENE A. GILLIS Lucius L. POWELL GEORGE R. KING THERON G. RANDOLPH PAUL KINGSLEY ROBERT D. RISK Freshmen HOMER HARPER ROBERT L. JACKSON HAROLD HIBBARD FRANK KING J. WINSLOW HOLCOMB JOHN A. MURTAGH GEO. H. SEHRING, A.B., M.D. JOHN M. SHELDON, M.D. FRANK STILES, A.B., M.D. HOWARD L. PUCKETT REX A. WILCOX PAUL W. WINDER ROBERT K. PLANT ARTHUR L. RICHARDSON GEORGE W. SLAGLE JACK F. TOLAN SHERWOOD B. WINSLOW J. GILBERT REID WILLIAM E. RUSSELL JOSEPH A. WITTER Ross ZENO Founded Northwestern University 1890 41 Active Chapters ZETA CHAPTER Established 1897 I 300 North Ingalls Street Two Hundred Forty-six michiganensian 1931 GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. RALPH G. SMITH, Ph.D., M.D. JOHN SUNDWALL, Ph.D., M.D. JOHN M. WELLMAN, A.B., M.D. JUSTIN WILLIAMS, A.B., M.D. A. LAWRENCE ZILIAK, M.D. GEORGE MUEHLIG, M.D. HAROLD W. Rices, A.B., M.D. FlEGEL COOK SCHOENHERR L.A8LEY JENNINGS HOLMGREN MuCHLIG WlLSON FLYNN LATHROP CORBETT V. DICK DOUGLAS GONCZY POHLE BRAZER HAUMAN NELSON EVERTS DONOVAN NOLTING HAVEMANN OWENS WOOFTER IRVINE HAUSE WOOD REISIG KING STRICKER KEITZER HOFFMAN WOUGHTER FLO KLOCK SPENSER GETTEL KNOEPP PINE CONYBEARE STEFFENSEN SHANTZ PHI BETA PI Medical MEMBERS IN FACULTY HAROLD W. LOVELL, A.B., M.D. ROSCOE P. LUCE, B.S., M.D. ERWIN E. NELSON, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., M.D. CARLETON B. PIERCE, A.B., M.D. JAMES M. PIERCE, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY LEO LAUTERBACH H. SHIRLEY MILLETT, B.S., M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors JAMES F. KLOCK Louis F. KNOEPP CLIFFORD S. PINE LEIGHTON O. SHANTZ Juniors RALPH L. HOFFMAN WALTER A. KEITZER BYRON B. KING WILFRED S. NOLTING Sophomores EDWARD GONCZY HAZEN L. HAUMAN EARLE A. IRVINE Freshmen DONALD FLYNN LUTHER HOLMGREN ROBERT M. JENNINGS WALTER BELSER, A.B., M.D. CHARLES L. BROWN, B.S., M.D. ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG, B.S., M.D HAROLD W. JACOX, A.B., M.D. ELTON W. LEHEW, B.S., A.B., M.D. DORMAN E. LlCHTY, M.D. THEOPHILE KLINGMAN, M.D. W ' ALTER KLINGMAN, M.D. R. CHADWICK CONYBEARE SPENCF.R C. FLO ROY R. GETTEL MARK W. DICK STEPHEN J. DONOVAN WILLIAM H. EVERTS GLENN E. HAUSE MORTON S. HAVEMANN RAY A. CORBETT VERNON S. DICK DONALD B. DOUGLAS HOWARD Foss JOHN G. BRAZER W. FARREL COOK SAMUEL A. FIEGEL J. AVERY SPENSER WALLACE H. STEFFENSEN HOWARD A. VAN AUKEN THOMAS A. OWENS ALBERT H. REISIG HAROLD E. STRICKER MERLE WOOD HAROLD W. WOUGHTER FRANK D. LATHROP TRUMAN C. NELSON ANDREW C. WOOFTER STUART TERRY JAMES W. LASLEY FREDERICK POHLE EARL S. SHANABERGER BETA CHAPTER Established 1898 1010 East Ann Street Founded University of Pittsburgh 1891 39 Active Chapters Two Hundred Forty-seven michiganensian 1931 - GAREY MOYLE BECK ALLENSWORTH ELLSWORTH SCHMIDT RYAN MCCREERY KENNEY BECKER ANDREWS DIMMERS SCANLON PAULSON FINCH KIMBLE SCOTT STONE PHI ALPHA DELTA Legal MEMBERS IN FACULTY GROVER C. GRISMORE, A.B., S.J.D. JOHN E. TRACY, A.B., L.L.D. JOHN R. BRADFIELD JOSEPH C. HOOPER ALBERT W. DIMMERS ROBERT E. FINCH WILLIAM D. KIMBLE MARK S. ANDREWS, JR. THEODORE J. BECK CLARENCE L. BECKER PARKE K. ALLENSWORTH EDWARD K. ELLSWORTH MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors KENNETH F. STONE Juniors W. K. SCHMIDT, JR. Freshmen DANIEL T. MOYLE SAMUEL H. RIGGS FREDERICK J. STEVENS RICHARD H. PAULSON CHARLES F. SCANLON PETER M. SCOTT WILLIAM F. KENNEY MILTON MCCREERY EDWARD J. RYAN JOHN T. GAREY SUMNER JONES Founded Kent College of Law 1897 51 Active Chapters CAMPBELL CHAPTER Established 1905 1223 Hill Street Two Hundred Forty-eight GARIEPEY COWAN F. DAVIS R. DAVIS MCLEAN OESTHIKE WAGER J. REID HERRMANN LABEHGE BADGER RYAN WELCH J. JOHNSON McGEE BOHN MORRISON LAUGHLIN HILLABRAND MEISEL MOSIER WHITELEY HILL SNEDEKEK MYERS RUPP PERHAM BROWNSON KALB ROTH COOPER BLACK ARMSTRONG BELL TAYLOR MAC LEAN GOODMAN BENZ HIMLER P. JOHNSON SCHNITKER MAURICE SCHNITKER HUBLY STOLPMAN SHELLMAN DE VRIES AUGUST F. BLIESMER, M.D. WILLIAM L. BONHAM, B.S., M.D. ARTHUR M. CULLER, A.B., M.D. HENRY A. DUNLAP. M.D. WARREN E. FORSYTHE, M.D., Ph.D. FRANCIS B. FRAHLICH, M.D. VERNON L. HART, M.D. HOWARD H. GUMMING, M.D. PHI CHI Medical MEMBERS IN FACULTY BURTON E. L. HYDE, M.D. ALBERT C. KERLILOWSKE, M.D. PAUL B. KREITZ, B.S., M.D. WILLIAM L. LACEY, M.D. WALTER G. MADDOCK, A.B., M.D. ROLLO E. McCoTTER, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY CONRAD GEORGE, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ROBERT J. ARMSTRONG CHARLES M. BELL ALVIN BENZ FREDERICK BLACK EDWARD L. COOPER RUSSEL DEJONG STEPHEN BOHN KNEALE M. BROWNSON CLAIRE FOLSOME GEORGE FRAUENBERGER WILLIAM E. BADGER DONALD A. COWAN FENIMORE E. DAVIS REID M. NESBIT, A.B., M.D. HERMAN H. REICKER, A.B., M.D. EMORY W. SINK, M.S., M.D. CYRUS C. STURGIS, A.B., M.D. WELLS THOMS, M.D. RAYMOND C. WARNER, B.S., M.D. HALFORD E. WHITACRE, B.S., M.D. SIDNEY L. LAFEVERE, M.D. JAMES W. HUBLY PHILIP JOHNSON LEONARD E. HIMLER EMIL ROTH HAROLD G. DEVRIES MAX SCHNITKER CLIFFORD B. TAYLOR Juniors LAURENCE GOODMAN DANIEL W. MYERS MAURICE LANDERS ARTHUR J. MACLEAN ROGER HEERING JOHN KALB JOHN V. JOHNSON ROBERT W. DAVIS ALBERT J. HERRMANN JAMES M. LABERGE Sophomores KENNETH LAUGHLIN DONALD B. McGEE ALSTON MORRISON Freshmen EDWARD H. MEISEL ELMER EMERSON OESTRIKE JOHN DAVID REID MAURICE SCHNITKER MILLARD W. SHELLMAN KENNETH STOLPMAN W. SIDNEY PERHAM NEVIN RUPP HAROLD HILL EDWARD C. MOSIER BERNARD SNEDEKER JOHN WELCH ROBERT K. WHITELEY PAUL C. RYAN SPENCER H. WAGER XI CHAPTER Established 1905 1541 Washtenaw Avenue Founded Louisville, Kentucky 1894 60 Active Chapters r nt, ri ' L- Two Hundred Forty-nine mich iga nensian 1931 w m tff Mt it ft f tiff- ' BUSH FIZZELL VAN VESSEN ISELDYK SHEGH LEWANDOWSKI HAIQHT KELLY VAN LOEY ROBINSON HOCEVAR DANHOFF KANPANTY SWANSON PLAPPERT DEMPSTER NORTON SCHERER THOMAS OLDS KARL MCCARTHY ANDERSON MOSSNER CAMPBELL STOFFER ROMAN LANE C. ANDERSON MOYER TAYLOR PATE PBLKY KENT NEFF SOPER WILKS DICKENS McCLOSKEY KASER OATLEY GLOCHESKI DINGMAN JOHNSON DRAPER BAIRD BRISSON DILLINGHAM SIMPSON M. D. McCoY, D.D.S. CARL R. ANDERSON- JAMES E. BAIRD ELDON BRISSON LEWIS M. DICKENS REED O. DINGMAN MERRILL DRAPER HARRY GLENN WILLIAM ANDERSON GEORGE DANHOFF CLIFFORD DEMPSTER DEANE FIZZELL ANTHONY HOCEVAR BYRON BUSH ATWOOD CAMPBELL CHANDLER HAIGHT RAY HILT THEODORE KANPANTY CALVIN KELLY Founded Baltimore, Maryland 1905 37 Active Chapters PSI OMEGA Dental MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. S. JAMES, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HAROLD F. GLOCHESKI IVAR C. JOHNSON CLAYTON H. KASER CLIFTON LANE JOSEPH MARKEY GERALD McCLOSKEY RALPH MOYER Juniors MARTIN ISELDYK WILLIAM KARL RAYMOND MCCARTHY W. FERRIS McKENNA WILLIAM MOSSNER Freshmen ARTHUR KENT JOSEPH LEWANDOWSKI MELBOURNE MURPHY FRED OLDS P. A. PLAPPERT STANLEY ROMAN CHARLES SETH C. R. WRIGHT, D.D.S. DOUGLAS H. OATLEY LESTER OLMSTEAD PAUL W. PATE GERALD PELKY LEIGH H. SIMPSON ROBERT STOFFER SAMUEL TAYLOR CLAYTON NEFF HARRY M. NORTON- THOMAS ROBINSON ORRIN SOPER CLARE WEEDLEA EARL SHEGH HOWARD SHEPARD ARTHUR SWANSON JOSEPH THOMAS HENRY VAN LOEY JACK VAN VESSEN GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1905 1007 East Huron Street Two Hundred Fifty michiganensian 1931 CHAPLA LAW TILDES RIFE SHAW SALTONSTALL McCLURE HAMMER MABRIN HODGES BELSLEY RICE BVWATEHS JOHNSON BRANCH WITTER SAUEH RENNELL HAHHISON MEYERS CLARY KNIOHT POLLARD TOWSLEY GALBRAITH BEAN HATFIELD MACPHERSON SHANNON VAN ANTWERP DALBY HOLLAND TODD WEIEB LYDAY DOYLE KEENE MARTIN Koss BROWN ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA GEORGE BELOTE, M.S., M.D. ARTHUR CURTIS, B.S., M.D. HENRY FIELDS, A.B., M.D. D. M. CLARK, M.D. THOMAS DURANT, M.D. JOHN BEAN RUDOLPH I. CLARY ROBERT P. DALBY JOHN M. GALBRAITH BERNARD GRAHAM JOSEPH P. BELSLEY HIRA BRANCH MAURICE BUCKBOROUGH BENJAMIN CHAPLA EDWIN HAMMER JOHN LAW WILLIS E. BROWN RICHARD DOYLE HAROLD HOLLAND Medical MEMBERS IN FACULTY THERON HILL. B.S., M.D. F. H. LASHMET, M.S., M.D. Louis NEWBURGH, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY BENJAMIN HORNING, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ]. JULIAN HARRISON MELVIN K. KNIGHT JOHN MACPHERSON DAVID R. MATHIE ROYAL MEYERS Juniors WAGGONNER T. BYWATERS KENNETH HODGES KENNETH JOHNSON RENNELL Sophomores ROBERT McCLURE C. SHERRILL RIFE Freshmen CLIFFORD KEENE FRANK Koss JOSEPH LYDAY DONALD W. MARTIN HAYDEN NICKELSON, M.D. MAX M. PEET, A.B., M.A., M.D. HUGH G. REAVES, M.D. FRED RUDDER, M.D. NELSON SMITH, A.B., M.D. CHARLES MC!NTYRE H. MARVIN POLLARD PAUL W. SHANNON HARRY A. TOWSLEY LEE D. VAN ANTWERP JOHN W. RICE ELMER SAUER GORDON WITTER GILBERT B. SALTONSTALL ROBERT R. SHAW JOHN TILDES DONALD SMITH OLIVER E. TODD KARL E. WEIER ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Established 1906 800 Oxford Road a rCappa K Founded Dartmouth 1888 52 Active Chapters appa Two Hundred Fifty-one michiganensian 1931 O ' BRIEN ZOUL WRIGHT NORTH VANDORN FLEISCHAUER BOCHNOWSKI LLOYD ROHRBACH WOLF HOUOHTON DAUME SWABY MOTE MEYER NORVILLE GRAHAM MAYER TENNANT MCCACLEY COLE VANDYKE ROOD BUTZBACH HUNT KELLY CARLAND DELTA THETA PHI Legal MEMBERS IN FACULTY HOBART R. COFFEY, A.B., L.L.B., J.D. LAYLIN K. JAMES, A.B., J.D. HENRY MOSER, A.M. DONALD DUNCANSON, A.B. ALBERT PARKER, A.B., L.L.B. MEMBERS IN CITY JAY PAYNE, A.B., L.L.B. HERBERT SYLVESTER, A.B., L.L.B. HAROLD TROSPER, L.L.B. ROBERT WUERFEL ELDON BUTZBACH WILLIAM CARLAND KENNETH W. COLE ALEX A. BOCHNOWSKI WILLIAM DE HAAN RONALD G. GRAHAN MARVIN W. HOUGHTON KENNETH M. LLOYD HERBERT M. BURNS PAUL J. FLEISCHAUER BERNARD E. LARSEN WARREN H. NORTH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors WILFRID T. HUNT ALEXANDER F. KELLY FRANCIS McCAULEY Juniors GEORGE MAYER DOUGLAS McDoNALD HARRY E. MEYER A. MOTE Sophomores Freshmen ERNEST E. O ' BRIEN JOSEPH P. SULLIVAN JAMES R. ROOD JOHN S. TENNANT LEWIS L. VAN DYKE LEO T. NORVILLE RALPH A. ROHRBACK HOWARD F. SHOUT CHARLES A. SWABY FREDERIC E. WOLF KARL W. DAUME FREDERICK E. VAN DORN GARRET B. WRIGHT ROBERT H. ZOUL Founded Cleveland Law School 1900 60 Active Chapters CHRISTIANCY CHAPTER Established 1912 1811 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred tifty-two mich anensian 1931 BURGESS HILLDRETH BRADFORD McGiFFiN ELMGKEN MESSING DEV ' HIES RUDOLPH McGuGAN W. E. WILSON MARTINDALE STEPNOSKI GRAY R. E. WILSON SEATON ALLEN KENYON ZISLER JEWELL FUGER CAMPBELL MARTSOLF SNYDER WHITE TSCHUMY FOULKS MEAD KUHN KNOWLEB RICHARDSON H. C. WILSON KIRBY CHAMBERLIN SAUNDERS ALPHA RHO CHI Architectural CHARLES R. BARNUM, B.S. WELLS I. BENNETT, M.S. EMIL LORCH, A.M. BANQUIER M. AUBREY WARD A. DAVENPORT ROBERT S. CHAMBERLAIN- GEORGE M. FOULKS FREDERICK W. FUGER RICHARD C. BRADFORD BERNARD L. CAMPBELL JOHN R. GRAY REINO H. HELINE HARRY R. ALLEN BERNARD J. DEV ' RIES REUEL B. KENYON JOHN H. BURGESS LAWRENCE F. ELMGREN MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE M. McCoNKEY, B.A.E. ALBERT J. ROUSSEAU MEMBERS IN CITY LYNN W. FRY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors WEYMOUTH W. KIRBY BRUCE R. KNOWLES S. KENNETH KUHN C. WAYNE MEAD Juniors EDWARD M. JEWELL JOHN D. MARTINDALE LEON SNYDER, JR. SYLVESTER J. STEPNOSKI Sophomores PAUL A. MARTSOLF J. DONALD McGuGAN PATRICK McKiNNON Freshmen KENNETH F. HILLDRETH THOMAS S. TANNER, B.S. WILLIAM C. TITCOMB, B.S. ERNEST WILBY LEON A. MAKIELSKI LAWRENCE T. RAY JAMES B. RICHARDSON HERSCHEL R. SAUNDERS HERBERT C. WILSON WILLIAM E. TSCHUMY ROLAND E. WILSON J. F. LYLE F. ZISLER ROMAN C. RODOLPH JAMES D. SEATON WALLACE E. WILSON NORTON McGiFFiN, JR. JOHN E. RALSTON IKTINOS CHAPTER Established 1914 608 East Madison Founded Universities of Michigan and Illinois 1914 10 Active Chapters Two Hundred Fifty-three michiga nensian 1931 REED KBTZ TERRY ROM WEBBER STOLTENBERG BROWN HELLER WIARDA FULTON SPENCER BURKE KING BLAKELEY HIGGS WILSON MACKENZIE BANNASCH NELLIS MAHAN MCFARLANE VEECH MURPHY GOODYEAR BROWNFIELD DANSBY SIGMA DELTA KAPPA Legal MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM W. BLUME, A.B., LL.B., S.J.D. HAROLD M. DORR, M.A. ALBERT E. BLASHFIELD, LL.B. JOHN P. BOYCE, A.B. J OSEPH H. HOWELL, A.B. JOHN W. BANNASCH HENRY J. BLAKELY A. EDWARD BROWN PAUL BURKE HUGH A. FULTON EARL T. GLOCHESKI HUGH E. BROWNFIELD WILLIAM DANSBY JOHN BARTLEY MEMBERS IN CITY WENDELL J. LACOE, A.B. WILLIAM M. LAIRD, LL.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RUSSELL C. TERRY, LL.B. Stniors EARL N. GOODYEAR WILFORD H. KETZ DAVID L. KING, JOHN D. MACKENZIE THOMAS MAHAN Juniors CARL L. HELLER NORMAN HIGGS DONALD McFARLANE Freshmen OTTO KELLEY JAMES K. POLLOCK, JR., Ph.D. LAUEREL LUNDQUIST, LL.B. JUDGE GEORGE SAMPLE, LL.B. MARSHALL D. SPENCER, A.B. JOHN J. NELLIS ROBERT ROMWEBBER DELBERT H. STOLENBERG JAMES H. SPENCER CORNELIUS WIARDA LEWIS D. WILSON- JOHN P. MURPHY MAX L. VEECH EVAN REED Founded University of Michigan 1914 27 Active Chapters ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1914 806 Hill Street Ttvo Hundred Fifty-fou r w S BRADLEY EASON ROLLINSON HEIDENBURO WHIOHT GERHARD FREDRICK GEIGEH CULBERT DIEHL " LINDEMULD M 8E -,H CARTER DRUMMOND ROWE RALSTON BJORK GAMRATH KALLOCK BEACH FONTANA HART HOP n W DE WITT W. L. BADGER, M.S. E. M. BAKER, B.S. F. E. BARTELL, Ph.D. J. C. BRIER, M.S. G. G. BROWN, Ph.D. R. J. CARNEY, Ph.D. L. O. CASE, Ph.D. A. A. CHRISTMAN, Ph.D. E. G. ALMY, M.S. W. G. FREDERICK, B.S. S. L. GERHARD, M.S. W. E. GORDON, M.S. C. S. HART, M.S. H. W. HOERR, M.S. N. A. BAKER L. McK. BEACH H. F. BJORK WM. CULBERT H. X. DIEHL ALPHA CHI SIGMA Chemical MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. C. ECKSTEIN, Ph.D. A. L. FERGUSON, Ph.D. J. H. HODGES, Ph.D. H. B. LEWIS, Ph.D. R. K. MCALPINE, Ph.D. C. C. MELOCHE, Ph.D. J. D. RYAN, M.S. C. S. SCHOEPFLE, Ph.D. E. O. SCOTT, M.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY S. H. MCLAIN, B.S.E. F. MOSER, M.S. E. P. PARTRIDGE, Ph.D. R. D. PEYTON, M.S. R. R. RALSTON, M.S. M. C. ROGERS, Ph.D. F. A. ROWE, B.S. Seniors R. M. W. CARTER D. U. DRUMMOND M. G. FONTANA Juniors R. W. FARLEY Sophomores C. L. ROLLINSON W. G. SMEATON, B.S. B. A. SOULE, Sc.D. M. H. SOULE. Sc.D., L.L.D. J. D. STRONG, Ph.D. C. UPTHEGROVE, B.S. P. F. WEATHERILL, Ph.D. A. H. WHITE, B.S. H. H. WILLARD, Ph.D. M. SOUDERS, M.S. C. B. STAPLETON, B.S. S. F. URBAN, M.S. K. VANLENTE, M.S. L. WEYMOUTH, B.S. J. WRIGHT, B.S. H. R. GAMRATH W. F. KALLOCK R. D. SWISHER E. J. LYONS R. F. MARANDE ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1916 727 South State Street Alpk Founded University of Wisconsin 1902 42 Active Chapters pncL Two Hundred Fifty-five michiganensian 1931 WALKER GRIM IHWIN SLATER SCHEIFLEY WHITE MURPHY WENZEL LADD PETTIS MARSHALL BENNETT GUNDEHMAN STOFFLET WII.LOUGHBY KLICK REED ALDRICH HOUQHTON GEHSTENBERG GOODMAN PRESSER LUTHER ALPHA KAPPA PSI Commercial MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROBERT VV. BRADBURY, A.M. ROBERT P. BRIGGS, M.B.A. ERNEST M. FISHER, Ph.D. EDGAR H. GAULT, M.B.A. CLARE E. GRIFFIN, Ph.D. WILLIAM A. PATON, Ph.D., C.P.A. HERBERT F. TAGGART, Ph.D., C.P.A. FREDERICK M. TAYLOR, Ph.D., L.L.D. RALPH C. GRAVES MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY S. PAUL WIERS, B.S. Seniors THOMAS B. ALDRICH J. RICHARD BENNETT EDWARD H. GOODMAN LOUIS F. GUNDERMAN RALPH H. HOUGHTON MARCUS F. IRWIN ALBERT J. KLICK HARRY W. LADD FREDERIC H. LUTHER RICHARD C. GF.RSTENBERG Juniors EDSON R. WHITE Sophomores HAROLD D. CRIM FREDERICK J. MARSHALL ROBERT A. MURPHY R. DORT PETTIS DWIGHT W. PRESSER LAWRENCE F. REED WILFRED L. SCHEIFLEY JOSEPH B. STOFFLET ALBERT F. WENZEL JOHN F. WILLOUGHBY WILLIAM J. WALKER Founded New York University 1904 55 Active Chapters PHI CHAPTER Established 1920 1325 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred Fifty-six EVANS HILL KlLDEGAAKD CUNNINGHAM CLAPOOL ANDREWS ADAMS BROWN RAYMOND REED JENSEN DIXON HENDERSON TODGHAM WHITE VAN ARMAN HOWARD G. HEIM HOHNIK STEVENS BECK S. HEIM WILLIA MS STE VA HOOKER LANDSBOROCOH MUIR BAKER TOLAND SEDA McCRATH KENNEDY GODSHALK KELLOG LONG HEBBLEWHITE SCHUMACHER ZENTGREBE COCHEU BROSS CHRISTIAN DELTA SIGMA PI Commercial ROBERT A. CAMPELL T. KENNETH HAVEN, M.B.A. JAMES H. McBuRNEY, A.M. PAUL A. BROSS D. GLENN CHRISTIAN LINCOLN C. COCHEU KENNETH C. GODSHALK WALTER O. HARRIS W. MARSHALL HEBBLEWHITE ROBERT E. ADAMS ROBERT D. ANDREWS FRANK H. BAKER WESLEY H. BROWN WHITNEY H. DIXON CHARLES H. CLAYPOOL, JR. KENNETH E. HOOKER CHARLES R. ACKLEY AROL K. BECK MEMBERS IN FACULTY DUDLEY M. PHELPS, M.B.A. ROLLAND I. ROBINSON, A.M. ROBERT H. RODKEY, A.M. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors GORDON T. HEIM M. CHESTER HENDERSON HENRY S. HOWARD KARSTEN KENNEDY W. HARRY LONG WILLIAM C. McCoRD Jun iors MARVIN F. DRUCKENBROD CLARK J. JENSEN THEODORE. C. KILDEGAARD LEWIS E. McCRATH EDWARD D. MUIR Sophomores EDGAR C. HORNIK DAVID J. LANDSBOROUGH Freshmen FREDERICK J. EVANS XI CHAPTER Established 1921 1502 Cambridge Road CHARLES N. STAUBACH, A.M. MERWIN H. WATERMAN, M.B.A. LEONARD L. WATKINS, Ph.D. FREDERICK M. MITCHELL VICTOR P. SHUMACHER RONALD W. TODGHAM RALPH A. VANARMAN WILSON H. WHITE WILLARD H. ZENGREBE FLOYD E. PICKLES LLOYD C. RAYMOND CLYDE L. REED CHARLES SEDA WAYNE C. TOLAND EMIL H. STEVA CHARLES A. WILLIAMS SHELDON F. HEIM EDWARD J. STEVENS Founded New York University 1907 45 Active Chapters Ttvo Hundred Fifty-seven michiganensian 1931 SHAW ESMAN SIMONS GROSB BERKOWITZ S. Zoss ADELSON HIPSH DK. N. SCHAFFER D. LYNN GOLDBERG LEVINE HAUSEH ROUFF A. Zoss BATEMAN DR. STEINBERG BlNZER B. SCHAFFER RuBBELL KRAFF BECKER SCHWARTZ PHI DELTA EPSILON Medical MEMBERS IN FACULTY Louis BERK, M.D. S. MILTON GOLDHAMER, B.S. SAMUEL STEINBERG, M.D. RUEBEN L. KAHN, Ph.D. NATHAN SCHAFFER, A.B., M.D. LAWRENCE G. BATEMAN LAWRENCE GOLDBERG I. JEROME HAUSER SIDNEY S. BERKOWITZ SIDNEY ADELSON MORRIS ESMAN ELMER GROSS ABRAHAM BECKER IsADORE BlNZER HARRY KRAFF MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ALBERT R. Zoss Juniors Sophomores SAMUEL R. Zoss Freshmen JOSEPH STEIN SAMUEL LEVINE DAVID H. LYNN ELLIOT H. ROUFF JEROME H. COHEN EDWARD HIPSH CLARENCE SHAW A. KENNETH SIMONS SAMUEL L. RUSSEL BARNEY SCHAFFER OSCAR SCHWARTZ Founded Cornell 1904 42 Active Chapters OMEGA CHAPTER Established 1922 ! 1331 Washtenaw Avenue Two Hundred Fifty-eight michiganensian 1931 STEINBERG GROBAN CHAIKIN BURKONS NEWMAN DICKSTEIN DEAN BLOOM SOLOMAN MELNICK OREN NOTKIN SKOLNICK PLISKOW HARLEY GOLDSTEIN MICHAELS HUDSON GREENBERG EIGEN SILVERSTEIN GOLLMAN EHRLICK WEINER PLESSET SELZEH ADERBACH HERMAN SUGAK GOLDBERG PHI LAMBDA KAPPA Medical AIEMBERS IN FACULTY DANIEL HUDSON, A.B., M.D. Louis EIGEN, A.B., M.D. JOSEPH MICHAELS, A.B., M.D. MAX EHKLICH Louis S. GOLDSTEIN MAURICE D. GOLLMAN ALBERT BLOOM MORRIS MELNIK MILTON MICHAELS HAROLD F. BURKONS WILLIAM E. CHAIKIN JOSEPH AUERBACH STANLEY DEAN SIDNEY EINHORN ARTHUR GOLDBERG MORRIS M. GROBAN CARLTON M. HERMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Juniors HYMAN SWARTZ Sophomores HARRY SWARTZ Freshmen BENJAMIN B. GREENBERG Louis M. HARLEY SAMUEL J. SILVERSTEIN MEYER NOTKIN MAX SKOLNICK ARTHUR SOLOMAN BERNARD DICKSTEIN HAROLD PLISKOW MAX NEWMAN MARVIN R. PLESSET NATHAN SELZER NORMAN N. STEINBERG SAUL H. SUGAR MARCUS WEINER PI CHAPTER Established 1923 821 E. University Avenue Founded University of Pennsylvania 1907 33 Active Chapters Two Hundred Fifty-nine michiganensian 1931 SYMONS SIEGAX LIEBERM AN FRANKEL HAR WOODS KATZ SIMMONS TAYLOR LAST DIAMOND NAYEB GALINSKY FELDMAN KAHN GOODE GROSS MEYERS GRIB COHEN LEVINE COLLINS HEHSHON STEINBERG POTASHNIK ATLIVAICK ALPHA OMEGA Dental MEMBERS IN FACULTY IRVING H. STEINBERG, D.D.S. NORVELL N. ATLIVAICK ABRAHAM L. COHEN ALLEN A. COLLINS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors NATHEN N. SPECTOR IRVING J. HERSHON SAMUEL J. LEVINE MAX POTASHNIK JACK J. GOODE AARON E. GRIB ALTON E. GROSS Juniors JOSEPH A. KAHN ARTHUR C. KATZ Louis H. MEYERS HAROLD DIAMOND DAVID FELDMAN OSCAR L. FRANKEL Louis I. GALINSKY HARRY A. HARWOODS Freshmen MAURICE TAYLOR HERBERT V. LIEBERMAN MORRIS NAYER SIDNEY O. SIEGAN BARNEY H. SIMMONS HARRY SYMONS Founded Philadelphia 1906 24 Active Chapters CHI CHAPTER Established 1925 1624 Hill Street Two Hundred Sixty michiganensian 1931 THE LAWYER ' S CLUB Two Hundred Sixty-one michiganensian 1931 WEAVER KENDALL EGGERS MOOR Hoss CONWAY SEMPLINER VERSPOOR GOWNE CARLSON MOFFATT QUINN MARTIN BAILY LAWYERS ' CLUB COUNCIL S. E. GAWNE ROBERT L. QUINN JOHN H. MOOE CARL O. CARLSON . President Vice- Pres ident Secretary Treasurer HAROLD E. BAILY LEO J. CONWAY WALTER EGGERS ALBERT V. HASS DAVID W. KENDALL WILLIAM MARTIN W. C. MOFFATT R. NIVEN STALL JUDSON WEAVER ADRIAN W. VERSPOOR Ttco Hundred Si. tv-tWf michiganensian 1931 SENIORS LA BARR, LAMONT, BOYLE, GOMBAR, BOWER, SMITH, MILLIKEN, MENDENHALL, PARKER, NELLER, FARMER, WILSON, BLU ME. BUHBMA, SARGENT, MILLER, BRACHBN, SEPS, VAN KOVERING, BRUMBERO, SILVERSTONE, BIELFIELD, BROWN WELL, JONES KENNERLY, STOLTENBERG. BAER, CONNOR, WEISS, LINEBOUOH, BENSON, FLUEGER, SHANNON, KLIVENS, ECKDALL, EMORY, COULTRAP, HUFF. LAWYERS ' CLUB BOARD OF GOVERNORS HOWARD WIEST EDWIN C. GODDAKD JAMES O. MURFIN HARBY C. BULKLEY GROVER C. GRISMORE JOHN T. CREIGHTON JOHN S. MCDONALD WILLIAM G. COULTRAP ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN DORREN L. RENNER JUNIORS PHELPS, LYONS, CHILDS, DONECHER, NASH, ROETHKE, CARTER, RHODES, BLCMENSTEIN, MARTIN, WITHAM, J. G. BROWN, VAN WESEP, DE HAAN, NOWICHI, SIMONS. D. FORD, SCHRAM, CUHFMAN, MOHR, G. MILLER, MERXNER, JONES, CHITTENDEN, MORSE, FIRESTONE, POTTER, RENNER, MURPHY, KAPLAN, GLERUM. VAN BLAROON, AKE, BRADINQ, CORREL, BRADLEY, KITTSLEY, STEINER, H. FORD, MCLAUGHLIN, ABERNATHY, WELSH, VARNUM, COPLON. Two Hundred Sixty-three mich iga nensian 1931 FRESHMEN BOESCHE HATHAWAY LA CHAPPELLE PANMAN BISHOP HINCHMAN ELLSWORTH BERKOWITZ SCHMIDT REED MATHERS EVANS FRANSETH CASHIN HENDERSHOT WRIGHT DOLGOROUKOFF HUBBARD COLE VERMENLEN WARREN LETTON DANVLIZZA SLOSS SMITH LOGAN BOYLE DOWNEY GISLEH THE LAWYER ' S CLUB The Lawyer ' s Club of the University of Michigan, founded in April, 1922, by William W. Cook, ' 80- ' 82L, of the New York State Bar, provides living quarters for two hundred fifty students as well as a center for legal study and research in several fields of juris- prudence. The property of the Club is vested in the Board of Regents of the University. The administrative body consists of a Board of Governors composed of the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Michigan who acts as president ex-officio, one member of the Board of Regents, two members of the faculty of the Law School, two practising lawyers, and two law students. The ultimate plan of the Club contemplates a complete quadrangle covering two city blocks at a total expenditure of nine million dollars. Included within the group will be a law library, now nearing completion. It will contain sets of the statutes and session laws of the United States, Mexico, Great Britain and colonies, reports of administrative tri- bunals, federal reports, a collection of legal treatises and textbooks, and American and English periodicals. Hutchins Hall, a new classroom building, will soon be erected to form the corner of the quadrangle. It will be ready for occupancy by the Fall of 1932. In accordance with the wish of the Donor, the building will be named after the late Harry B. Hutchins, former dean of the Law School and President of the University. It will con- tain classrooms, practice courts, seminary rooms, faculty and administration offices. The Lawyer ' s Club upon completion will afford the best facilities for legal study and research to be found in any university. FRESHMEN OTTO WHEELER GILLARD PLESHEK, McARTHuR BUNTING RAMSEY HARRISON DE Bow RANER KAHN ROBB KAMENS KRIPKE MORRISON VAN VALKENBURG WILTBE HABEMEIER GORDON FAURI HALLARAN HUMMELL DEWICKI GLAZIER POWERS WARD Two Hundred Sixty-four michiganensian 1931 Two Hundred Sixty-five " We need not forget that these activities are only accidental and that the real values lie in the studies and the teaching. But none the less, it is true that these activities reveal to us, far better than any examinations can do, the success or failure of the classroom itself. " ALEXANDER MEIKELJOHN I CKTIVITKS michiganensian 1931 BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS FACULTY Chairman PROFESSOR ROBERT C. ANCEI.L Business Manager PROFESSOR EDSON R. SUNDERLAND DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY DEAN HERBERT C. SADLER BRADLEY ANGELL STUDENTS GEORGE S. BRADLEY JOHN R. ROSE W. WALLACE WESSELS ROSE GEORGE A. DUSENBURV . GEORGE E. HOFMEISTER . liiMICniGflNNSIRNin . Managing Editor Business Manager UPPER EDITORIAL STAFF WILLIAM W. Kxox . EDWARD_S. MC!VAY ELIAS A. MILLER FREDERICK L. MERNER FREDERIC F. BRACE Activities Athletics Features Fraternities Seniors LOWER EDITORIAL STAFF EDWARD W. BOWEN, VINCENT C. DiPAS- QUALE, WILLIAM H. HARRIS, BEN G. McFATE, HAROLD M. NEAL, CLAUDE PITTS, COLIN C. VARDON, CHARLES R. WORST, KENNETH L. YOURD. Tryouts: BURLIN H. ACKLES, DONALD E. ADAMS, MERVIN E. GREEN, RICHARD D. MIN- NICH, LLOYD C. NYMAN, GROS- VENOR E. ROOT. FREDERICK J. SCHWEITZER . Art Editor Art Staff: LYLE ZISLER, WIL- LIAM BALBACH, JOHN WHITE, PHILLIP AUSTIN, MORTIMER H. HAWKINS. MELVIN A. IVORY Staff Photographer IVORY KNOX MILLER McKAY MERNER BRACE Two Hundred Sixty-eight Michiganensian Business Staff GEORGE E. HOFMEISTER Business Manager UPPER BUSINESS STAFF JOE GATES JACK LENFESTV HAKRY BENJAMIN JOHN HARDING Advertising Manager Accounts Manager Sales Manager Organizations Manager Lower Men ' s Staff: ROBERT ANDREAE, STEWART BOATWRIGHT, JOHN CARSTENS, ALFRED KOCH, DUNCAN SHEPARD, ED SPAULDING, GEORGE SQUIBB, ANSON STA- CEY, ARTHUR THORNER. Tryouts: DONALD BOURG, JAMES S. HEY- WOOD, COLIN MACDONALD, RICHARD C. BARNARD, AREND VYN, JOHN F. RUBSAM, JOHN SWARTZBEK, PAUL BAUER, WILLIAM P. GIEFEL, PAUL HUNTER, LINDLEY JONES. HARDING BENJAMIN YOURD KOCH STACEY VARDON BOWEN THORNEB ANDREAE BOATRIGHT CARSTENS SQUIBB HARRIS DlPASQUALE SPAULDING SHEPARD WoRST PITTS McFATE NEAL Two Hundred Sixty-nine ifltrljtgan HENRY MEKRY .... Managing Editor Chairman of the Editorial Board EDITORIAL STAFF NIGHT EDITORS S. BEACH CONGER CARL S. FORSYTHE DAVID M. NICHOL JOHN D. REINDEL RICHARD L. TOBIN HAROLD O. WARREN MABLEY FRANK E. COOPER . GURNEY WILLIAMS . WALTER W. WILDS . JOSEPH A. RUSSELL WILLIAM J. GORMAN HAROLD O. WARREN CHARLES R. SPROWL GEORGE A. STAUTER WILLIAM F. PYPER . City Editor News Editor Editorial Director Sports Editor Music, Drama, Books Assistant City Editor Assistant News Editor Telegraph Editor Copy Editor BUSINESS STAFF T. HOLISTER MABLEY . . Business Manager KASPER HALVERSON . Assistant Business Manager THOMAS M. DAVIS . CHARLES T. KLINE WILLIAM R. WORBOYS NORRIS J. JOHNSON ROBERT W. WILLIAMSON MARVIN S. KOBACKER THOMAS S. Mum . Advertising . Advertising . Advertising Service Publication Circulation Accounts SPROWL TOBIN KOBACKER WILLIAMSON KLINE FULLERTON PYPER ASKWITH KENNEDY WORBOYS NICHOL REINDEL CONGER MUIR TOWNSEND JOHNSON DAVIS WARREN HALVERSON KENAN MABLEY MERRY BEHYMER RUSSELL COOPER WILLIAMS Two Hundred Seventy LYON BISHOP DAVIS TURNER HILLER STRATEMEIER CALLAHAN BROWN VEDDER KIGHTLINOER BEGLEY BUSINESS ASSISTANTS HAKRY R. BEGLEY, VERNON BISHOP, WILLIAM BROWN, ROBERT CALLAHAN,WILLIAM W. DAVIS, RICHARD H. HILLER, ERLE KIGHTLINGER, DON W. LYON, WILLIAM MORGAN, ALFRED REMSEN, RICHARD STRATEMEIER, NOEL D. TURNER, BYRON C. VEDDER. REPORTERS THOMAS M. COOLEY, MORTON FRANK, SAUL FRIEDBERG, FRANK B. GILBRETH, ROLAND GOODMAN, MORTON HELPER, BRYAN JONES, DENTON C. KUNZE, POWERS MOULTON, WILBUR J. MEYERS, BRAINARD W. NIES, ROBERT L. PIERCE, RICHARD RACINE, JERRY E. ROSENTHAL, CHARLES A. SANFORD, KARL SEIFFERT, ROBERT F. SHAW, GEORGE A. STAUTER, JOHN W. THOMAS, JOHN S. TOWNSEND. INOLIS ROSENTHAL SMITH GILBRETH HOBNIK JOHNSON FRANK MOULTON KUN ZE HELPER STAUTER NIES RACINE BUSH GOODMAN THOMAS PIERCE Two Hundred Seventy-one michiganensian 1931 WILLIAMS NIGHT EDITORS DENTON KUNZE POWERS MOULTON HOWARD F. SHOUT HAROLD WARREN, JR. SPATER U, h r ummrr GURNEY WILLIAMS GEORGE SPATER Managing Editor Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF HOWARD F. SHOUT . HAROLD WARREN, JR. DOROTHY MAGEE . WILLIAM J. GORMAN RUSSELL E. MCCRACKEN MORRIS TARGER Editorial Director City Editor . Women ' s Editor Music and Drama Books Editor Sports Editor BUSINESS STAFF WILLIAM R. WORBOYS HARRY S. BENJAMIN BERNARD LARSON . ANN W. VERNER Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager Secretary ASSISTANTS JOYCE DAVIDSON DOROTHY DUNLAP LELIA M. KIDD GRIMES KUNZE WORBOYS MOULTON SHOWERS WARBEN BENJAMIN CARRM MAGEE WILLIAMS SPATER VERNER Two Hundred Seventy-two m ich iqanensian 1931 ICHIGAN TECHNIC L. VERNE ANSEL BEN C. LANSDALE Managing Editor Business Manager FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD PROF. H. W. MILLER PROF. J. R. NELSON PROF. J. E. EMSWILER PROF. E. M. BRAGG PROF. J. M. ALBALADEJO EDITORIAL STAFF BAZLEY W. JOHNSON DAVID M. HANNAH ROBERT A. WOLF . WILL Ross LYLE F. ZISLER JOHN J. WHITE, JR. RICHARD FAHRIG Articles Publications College Notes Alumni News Architectural . Art Humor EDWARD A. SKAE E.C.M.A. Correspondent ASSISTANTS L. OPPENHEIM ROBERT S. RICE, JR. H. G. SEAMANS JOHN E. OHLSON R. N. COGGER PHILIP HANAUER C. W. JOHNSON, JR. E. T. NEUBAUER LANSDALE BUSINESS STAFF G. LAWTOX .... Advertising JACK L. SPENCER .... Sales W. K. PARR .... Circulation D. J. CARR ..... Accounts ASSISTANTS E. NEUBAUER E. J. LYONS J. S. SMART G. M. NELL, JR. W. MERRILL . Special Business Representative O. WILLIAMS . Special Business Representative DONAL HAMILTON HAINES Faculty Editorial Adviser FAHKIO SMART C. JOHNSON, JR. OHLBON SEAMANS HANNAH SEA TON MERRILL CARR NEUBAUER Ross SCHMIDT WHITE JOHNSON SPENCER LANSDALE ANSEL B. JOHNSON ZISLER WOLF Two Hundred Stvtnty-thrre michiganensian 1931 PAUL C. SHOWERS . H. BRUCE PALMER GARGOYLE . Managing Editor Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF JACK CUTTING CHARLES MONROE ALAN HANDLEY LESTER ORNSTEEN WHITFIELD HILLYER ROBERT SLOSS JOHN MARSHALL GURNEY WILLIAMS CHARLES ABRAHAM ROLAND GOODMAN IRVING BLUMBERG DENTON KUNZE RICHARD BROEHL POWERS MOULTON CARL ELLSWORTH HARRY PRICE EDWARD VARNUM PALMER BUSINESS STAFF REED ORR ROBERT AMBERG DOUGLAS BRIEN L. Ross BAIN JEROME BIELFIELD MYRON BLANK HERBERT BREYFOGLE Assistant Business Manager PAUL ICERMAN HARCOURT PATTERSON LOWER STAFF SAMUEL COHEN WILLIAM ELLIOTT LEONARD HACK ARTHUR KELLER GUY WILLIAMS NATHAN FRED WALTER HOLT ERWIN L. KONING RICHARD MARTIN CHARLES RUSH ROBERT B. SIMPSON KELLAR BREYFOGLE PRICE WILLIAMS ELLIOT BAIN MARTIN VARNUM ABRAHAM ORNSTEEN AMBERG KONING RUSH SIMPSON BIELFIELD CUTTING MARSHALL HANDLEY HOLT PATTERSON BRIEN FRED WILLIAMS HILLYER MONROE SHOWERS PALMER ORR SLOSS ICERMAN Two Hundred Seventy-four mich i ga nensian 1931 JAIIUAR7 GARGOYLE 15 cents The Gargoyle our monthly humor publication became during the win- ter months an object of more than passing fancy. Reaching out from the narrow confines of its student clientele by virtue of Editor Paul Showers ' striking taste for cover designs it aroused quite a storm of comment, adverse and otherwise, caused indignant complaints to be regis- tered, filled columns of metropolitan newspaper space, inspired irate letters to the " Daily " , and brought forth a formal statement of opinion from Presi- dent Ruthven. In general the Gargoyle brought to an audible pitch the long dormant vox populi and for the first time the dissenting views of its readers on its content and policies were aired. The December issue brought to the steady gaze of the public eye the much mooted black and silver cover portraying a lightly inebriated wise man of Galilee traditionally mounted on a drome- dary. In his hand was a crimson-hued flask. Overhead he stared at not one but two stars of Bethlehem. Most students thought the cover quite witty and pointed, but nothing out of the general run. However, Ann Arbor clergymen, thinking differently for the most part, were incensed by what they considered a sacrilege on the part of the editors. The cover was called " a lampoon on the Christmas story. . . .out of place " and a reflection of " the bad taste of immature and unsteady judgment " by Rev. Merle Anderson. Rev. Henry Lewis, on the other hand, thought there was nothing to which he could take exception in the drawing. The " Daily " referred to the cover as " portraying a bibulous biblical visionary sighting two stars in place of one. " It also published a letter in its Campus Opinion column from one who signed himself " Indignant, " a letter full of spiritual concern which condemned " wisecracking college humorists who spare no respectable thing in their desire for a laugh " and raised the question " Is nothing sacred? " Another letter to the " Daily " , signed " Alumnus " , was less concerned with the spiritual aspect of the question but lamented the fact that " ... .because of the degenerate minds that have been appointed to edit it (the Gargoyle) and because of the lack of abdominal capac ity in the faculty members on the Board of Control of Student Publications it has become a cesspool of literature and art. No commercial magazine would dare to publish the rot the Gargoyle has, except Jim Jam Jems, and that lot. " President Ruthven in his statement to the press called the cover " witless, pointless, and in bad taste, but hardly sacrilegious. " Kditor Showers in replying to charges of sacrilege and immature judgment said, " The accusa- tion of sacrilege and bad taste is a matter of opinion. I think it is ridiculous, making a mountain out of a molehill and giving the Gargoyle the best publicity it has had in years. Now possibly the student body will begin to realize that we aren ' t exactly the same thing as the Inlander. And incidently we are offering the next six issues, mailed, for 75 cents. " The January cover was openly ironical with its chaste little blue flowers on a snowy white background and its modest caption " A Plain Cover Never Offends. " m i c h i q a nensian 1931 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION BOARD OF DIRECTORS ALBERT F. DONOHUE . . President HAROLD 0. WARREN, JR. Recording Sec. FRANK E. COOPER . Vice-Pres. Literary LYMAN A. BULLARD Vice-Pres. Engineering THEODORE C. BAER Vice-Pres. Law JOHN D. MACPHERSOX Vice-Pres. Medical THOS. W. CHAMBERLAIN Vice-Pres. Dental EDWARD H. GOODMAN Vice-Pres. Combined BUCKLEY EVANS HOLBROOK T. HAWLEY TAPPING JOSEPH A. BURSLEY JAMES O. MURFIN Financial Secretary Alumni Secretary Dean of Students . Regent Member DANIEL F. ZIMMERMAN HENRY C. ANDERSON JOSEPH R. HAYDEN G. CARL HUBER SIDNEY R. SMALL . Alumni Member Faculty Member Faculty Member Faculty Member Alumni Member WARREN TAPPING MACPHERSON ANDERSON CHAMBERLAIN COOPER BULLARD HUBEH DONOHUE HOLBROOK GOODMAN BAER MURFIN BURSLEY ZIMMERMAN Two Hundred Seventy-six michiganensian 1931 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ALBERT F. DONOHUE .... President HAROLD 0. WARREN, JR. . . Recording Secretary Dance Committee GEORGE NICHOLS CHARLES CORY House Committee HUGH CONKLIN EDWARD KUHN Publicity Committee FREDERICK CRUMPACKER ROBERT CULVER Reception Committee DUANE BALDWIN LOUIS BUTENSCHOEN Underclass Committee ALFRED PALMER LEONARD KAMINS JOHN LEDERLE HOLBROOK BALDWIN KUHN CRUMPACKER CULVEB DONOHUE CORY CONKLIN BUTENSCHOEN WARREN KAMINS PALMER LEDERLE NICHOLS Two Hundred Seventy-seven michiganensian 1931 Finance ANDERSON BURSLEY HOLBROOK DONOHUE MURFIN UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION COMMITTEES AND ACTIVITIES During the year 1930-31, the first year of operation for the merit system, with thirty nine tryouts on various com- mittees, the leading projects of the Union were: Publication of a new constitutional book- let. Revision of the house rules. Establishment of a yearly budget for student activities. Alterations to the building and con- struction of new student offices. Development of the Hall of Fame. Largest Freshman Banquet in history. Largest Football Banquet in history. Most successful dance year in history. First annual Union Formal. Football dance in honor of the champion- ship team. Bridge and billiards tournaments. Radio reports for out-of-town football games, eight hundred being present for the Harvard game. Organization of classes for Fall and Spring games. Extensive research on the book store plan. Cooperation on Spring Home-coming Week-end. The Good Will Banquet. Political Forum Meetings. Open House for all members. Fathers ' and Sons ' Banquet. House DONOHUE GOODMAN BULLARD TAPPING Activities COOPER BAER WARREN BUCKLEY DONOHUE AHNOFF BAKER LANDON MODELL SHIKES BALDWIN BBOOKS EDELMAN FISK FRANK GARDNER HABIF HANDEL Huss NORRIS PAGE RABE RACINE SAWYER SCHONBERG SEADLER SEAMANS SKINTA TELFORD TOWNSEND WOOLNEU YOURD ZIAS Two Hundred S michiganensian 1931 STUDENT COUNCIL MERTON J. BELL RICHARD A. FURNISS EDWARD J. McCoRMiCK . MATTHEW HADDON . Seniors JAMES CANDLER JERROLD CURRY BRUCE PALMER EDWIN SCHRADER JAMES 0. SIMRALL Juniors HARRY BENJAMIN JOHN H. DENLER ALFRED PALMER President ice-President Secretary Treasurer FURNISS ALBERT DONOHUE . HENRY J. MERRY . C. JACK WHEELER EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS President Michigan Union Managing Editor, Michigan Daily Member of Board in Control of Athletics B. PALMER WHEELER SCHRADER DENLER DONOHUE CANDLER A. PALMER CURRY BENJAMIN iDixiN FURNISS BELL MERRY McCoHMiCK michiganensian 1931 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN TAPPING RANDALL President First Vice-President OFFICERS DR. G. CARL HUBER, ' 87 . :...... Dean of the Graduate School, University of Michigan H. HOBART CORWIN, ' 99 ......... President, Corwin Lumber Company, Jackson, Michigan JAMES M. O ' DEA, ' ogE . ... . . . Second Pice-President Vice-President and Genera! Manager, Graham-Paige of Michigan, Detroit, Michigan Louis P. JOCELYN, ' 87 .. ......... Secretary Teacher of Mathematics, Ann Arbor High School ROBERT A. CAMPBELL ...... ..... Treasurer Treasurer, University of Michigan RALPH W. AIGLER, ' 07 J. WALTER F. BENNETT, ' 99E CLYDE W. COLBY, ' nE . EMORY J. HYDE, ' o4L CHESTER H. LANG, ' 15 WILLIAM D. McK.EN7.iE, ' 96 H. H. MARTIN, " gz- A. E. MILLER. ' 83 . DIRECTORS Professor of Law, University of Michigan Vice-President. Stevens and Wood, Inc., New York President, C. W. Colby Co., Cleveland, Ohio Junior Vice-President of The Retail Credit Co., Chicago, Illinois Comptroller of Budget, General Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y. General Counsel, Quaker Oats Co., Chicago, 111. Physician, LaPorte, Indiana Attorney, Marquette, Michigan WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE, ' 14, ' i6L Vice-President, Southern California Edison Co., Los Angeles, California COL. DENNIS P. QUINLAN, 94L .... Assistant to the Chief Co-ordinator, United States Government. Washington, D.C. STANLEY M. ROSEWATER, ' o8L ... ' ... Attorney, Omaha, Nebraska H. L. STANDEVEN, ' 99, ' oiL ..... Executive Vice-President, Exchange Trust Company, Tulsa, Oklahoma ARTHUR WEADOCK, ' i6- ' i8, ' i9- ' 2oL Attorney, Saginaw, Michigan MRS. ARTHUR L. COLTEN, ' 15 ' Grand Haven, Michigan MRS. CHARLES W. GORE, ' 15 . . . Benton Harbor, Michigan EXECUTIVE OFFICERS T. HAWLEY TAPPING, ' 07-09, ' i6L ........ General Secretary FRED S. RANDALL, ' i9- ' 2O . . . Council Secretary and Assistant to General Secretary MARGUERITE CHAPIN, ' 20 . . Executive Secretary of Alumnae Council THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS The Official Publication of the Alumni Association 36 Issues per year. T. HAWLEY TAPPING, ' 07-09, ' i6L . . . . . . . . . Editor A. ESTHER JOHNSON, ' 28 Assistant Editor BESS L. McLouTH, ' 13 Associate Editors FRED S. RANDALL, ' i9- ' 2o ARTHUR J. BERNSTEIN, ' 31 Two Hundred Eighty michiqanensian 1931 STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION F. W. C. BOESCHE, JR. . LYLE F. PASSMORE . BOARD OF DIRECTORS MR. IRA M. SMITH, Chairman MRS. EDNA ALBER, Office Secretary F. W. C. BOESCHE, JR. MR. GEORGE E. CARROTHERS MR. EUGENE S. CLARKSON MR. FERDINAND N. MENEFEE MR. FKANK E. ROYCE, Treasurer DR. ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN President Secretary SMITH COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN BEAKES DICKERSON Faculty-Student Relations GEORGE S. DOWNEY . . Extension MORTON FRANK . International WILLIAM KEARNS WILLIAM W. KNOX JOHN W. LEDERLE Open Forums . Freshmen Convocations ADAMS CARPENTER BOWEN HALEY DICKERSON FRANK BOESCHE KAY MEBSNEH SPRINGER TURNER S. KNOX AYEHS PASSMORE DOWNEY W. KNOX KEARNS LEDEKLE Two Hundred Eighty-one michiganenslan I93t ENGINEERING COUNCIL ALLISON B. EVANS . WARD K. PARR EVANS Smoker Committee C. S. WOOD F. H. BEBEE L. V. ANSEL Society Room Committee JOHN GEYER E. F. RUSSELL PARR Chairman Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS A. B. EVANS W. K. PARR E. B. ETCHELLS P. P. BIGBY, President ' 31 G. J. WEYL, A. S. M. E. W. C. HANWAY, JR., President ' 34 C. S. WOOD, Transportation JOHN GEYER, A. S. C. E. BRUCE SHANNON, President ' jj R. D. THOMPSON F. H. BEBEE L. VERNE ANSEL, Ed. Mich. Techn ic W. A. ZANDER, S. . E. E. F. RUSSELL, President ' 32 M. G. FONTANA, A. I. Ch. E. D. W. FlTZGIBBONS H. J. GlLMARTIN E. S. STRAUBEL, Quarterdeck J. D. REDDING, Aero. A. D. FORBES, A. I. E. E. COMMITTEES Class Dues R. D. THOMPSON E. B. ETCHELLS W. K. PARR WILLIAM HANWAY, JR. Motion Picture Committee W. A. ZANDER Council Picture E. B. ETCHELLS Engineering College Directory GEORGE J. WEYL W. K. PARR FONTANA ZANDER SHANNON THOMPSON GILMARTIN REDDING WOOD STRAUBEL EVANS PARR WEYL FORBES ANSEL BIGBY HANWAY BEBEE RUSSELL ETCHELLS GEYER Two Hundred Eighty-two n n c i a n w II 9 1 Q II B ' NAITH HILLEL FOUNDATION RABBI BERNARD HELLER VICTOR C. ROSE Director Student Director STUDENT COUNCIL BYRON F. NOVITSKY . . President ELIAS A. MILLER . . Fice-President BEATRICE M. EHRLICH . . Secretary HELLER MORRIS ALEXANDER ARTHUR BERNSTEIN PHILLIP BERNSTEIN NORMA BROWN VIVIAN CAPLIN FLORENCE FRANKEL MORRIS GLAZER LOUISE GREENBERG FRANCIS KAHN NATHAN LEVY ISADORE LlNETZKY MILTON MARWILL THELMA MEYER SYLVIA MILLER VICTOR RABINOWITZ ELLA SCHNEIDEMAN EVELYN SHARFF NORMAN SHIKES MILTON SOROCK JOSEPHINE STERN SEYMOUR TILCHIN JOSEPH ZWERDLING MORRIS ZWERDLING LEVY RABINOWITZ BERNSTEIN MARWILL GLAZER BERNSTEIN LINETZKY ALEXANDER BROWN ZWERDLING KAHN HELLER MEYER TILCHIN STERN ZWEHDLING CAPLIN ROSE NOVITSKY EHRLICH MILLER SCHNEIDEMAN SHIKES Two Hundred Eigkty-three michiga nensian 1931 ZlSLER KNUDSEN GUNN HARTWICK PERCY E. KNUDSEN LYLE F. ZISLER CLAUDE GUNN ROBERT HARTWICK . MARTIN E. CROW CROW President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Curator FACULTY ADVISERS PROFESSOR GEORGE M. McCoNKEY MR. WALTER M. GORES THE COUNCIL Seniors FLOYD JOHNSON JOHN POTTLE Juniors WILLIAM R. BALBACK JOHN GRAY Sophomores HORACE W. HARTMAN DUNCAN J. SEATON Freshmen ROBERT D. HEITSCH ESTOK MENTON Women FLORIDE E. SANDBERG MARIE FREDERICK Two Hundred Eighty-jour michiganensian 1931 I k ENGINEERING HONOR COMMITTEE EDWIN F. RUSSELL Chairman ALLISON B. EVANS . ... Secretary MEMBERS EDWIN F. RUSSELL RUSSELL ALLISON B. EVANS RICHARD WILCOX ROBERT A. CASS PAUL A. RAUFF RICHARD BECKER JESSE J. CARMICHAEL C. JACK WHEELER ROBERT D. THOMPSON The Honor Committee is elected by the students of the Engineering College to enforce and maintain the honor system in operation in that school. It is composed of two men elected from each class, one to serve one year, the other, two years. The officers are the chairman and the secretary, both of whom are members of the Junior class during their term of office. All violations of the honor system and business concerning it come before this committee. CASS WHEELER RAUFF EVANS BECKER RUSSELL WILCOX CAKMICHAEL Two Hundred Eighty-five michiganensian 1931 SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE CAMILLA H. HUBEL VINAL O. TAYLOR VINAL O. TAYLOR . JEAN BOSWELL ALBERT KLICK MILLARD DEUTSCH, Tickets PALMER CRAWFORD, Music CHARLES CORY, Invitations KEITH BENNETT, Programs JAMES KEENAN RHEA SCHIEL KATHERINE WILCOX RAGNHILD MOE Chairman Secretary Treasurer ROBERT SCOVILLE, Publicity GEORGE WEYL, Floor ROBERT YOUNG, Decorations JOHN KEYES JULIA MAE CONLIN BENJAMIN PATCH PETER SCOTT WEYL DEUTSCH CORY BOSWELL KLICK SCOVILLE YOUNG TAYLOR CRAWFORD BENNETT 7 wo Hundred Eighty-six michiganensian 1931 CLASS OF 1932 JUNIOR HOP KENNETH McCALLUM KENNETH MCCALLUM GEORGE BRADLEY . CULLEN KENNEDY HENRY BERGSTROM E. LOUISE McKAY Chairman V ice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer LYLE ZISLER, Decorations LEO BROWN, Floor HENRY WEISS, Invitations HOWARD WORDEN, Music JACK SPENCER, Booths GEORGE BRADLEY, Publicity HENRY BERGSTROM, Tickets CULLEN KENNEDY, Favors JOHN BILLINGSLEY CHARLES BROWN GEORGE GRIGGS ROBERT MOSSNER ROBERT PLANT EDSON WHITE RICE FITZPATRICK Over sixteen hundred people attended the Junior Hop of the Class of 1932 held in the spacious Intramural Building on PYiday, February 13, 1931. Amid the gay yellow and green setting of a Parisian night club, the couples danced from nine till three to the strains of Jan Garber ' s and Herbie Kay ' s bands. Excellent music, unique decorations, and attractive favors upheld the tradition that the J-Hop ranks as the outstanding social function of the year at Michigan. WEISS PLANT SPENCER FITZPATRICK ZISLER BROWN BERGSTROM BRADLEY WHITE KENNEDY MOSSNEH McCALLUM BILLINGSLEY GRIGGS WOHDEN Two Hundred Eighty-seven michiganensian t93i SOPHOMORE PROM JOHN ADAMS Chairman ADAMS VINSELLE BARTLETT JEAN BENTLEY STANLEY BENJAMIN MONTY BRETT MORTON FRANK JOSEPH PUERNER RICHARD READE GEORGE RICHARDS JEAN SARVIS ROBERT SIMPSON SAMUEL SEADLER EDWARD THAYER KEITH TYLER COLIN VARDON CHARLES WORST JOSEPH ZIAS ZlAS SIMPSON THAYER FRANK BENJAMIN REED SEADLER BRETT VARDON RICHARDS BARTLETT ADAMS BENTLEY TYLER Two Hundred Eighty-ei, michiganensian 1931 FROSH FROLIC GILBERT E. BURSLEY Chairman BURSLEY WARREN R. KAHN WILBUR BOHNSACK GEORGE LAMBRECHT ABBIE MORLEY ALFRED STRESEN-REUTER VIRGINIA LANE GEORGE DOWNING ROBERT A. CASS EDMUND WOODRUFF HARVEY NICHOLSON CASS KAHN STRESEN-REUTER LAMBHECHT BURGESS LANE BUHHLEY DOWNING WOODRUFF MORLEY BOHNSACK Two Hundred Eighty-nine michiganensian 1931 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN GLEE CLUB OFFICERS CHAFFIN ELBERT J. HOWELL ROMINE G. HAMILTON KENNETH L. BALL WILLIAM W. KEARNS GAYLE A. CHAFFIN SIDNEY STRAIGHT . H. E. HUNSBERGER JULE AYERS . EGBERT A. CAMPBELL ARTHUR HACKETT . JOHN M. WHITE MEMBERS First Tenors MILES BEAMER M. VERTNER BROWN ROLAND E. CATCHPOLE J. RAYMOND DUNWELL LELAND K. EVANS JOHN M. HOGAN HARLEY J. MC EAL RUSSELL A. VANK.OVERING HOWARD R. WOODRUFF ELBERT J. HOWELL CLARENCE W. MOORE SALMON W. MYERS GILBERT H. PALMER GEORGE A. SZEKELEY JULE AYERS E. RANSOM KOONTZ Baritones HIRA A. BRANCH GAYLE A. CHAFFIN GEORGE S. DOWNEY ROMINE HAMILTON CLAUDE F. HOUGH GEORGE R. INNES WILLIAM JANSSEN GEORGE E. MATTHEWS GILBERT B. SALTONSTALL GARDNER T. SMITH ERIC WILD CLEMENT G. WRIGHT REUEL KENYON . KENNETH OSBORNE Basses KENNETH L. BALL JOHN H. BIERCE NORMAN N. BOWBEER RICHARD A. JACOBSON PHILIP T. LINCOLN ELMER E. OESTRIKE SOL PLAKS RALPH M. UPTON JOHN M. WHITE CLIFFORD B. WIGHTMAN OLIVER B. WILBUR JEAN MAYBEE Accompanist Accompanist President Vice-President Secretary Librarian Manager Manager, European Tour Assistant Assistant Faculty Manager Director Student Director Second Tenors GERALD V. CASEWELL WILLIAM P. EDMUNDS II. REX GREEN MILO GRIGGS FRA NCIS C. HAZEN EUGENE C. JACKSON HERMAN M. JANSSEN ROBERT J. GOORLEY HAROLD E. HUNSBERGER WILLIAM W. KEARNS CHARLES B. LAW KENNETH R. OSBORNE TRUMAN J. STEINKO SIDNEY STRAIGHT SIDNEY WOOLNER DOUGLAS W. CRAWFORD BIERCE MOORE VANKOVERINO OESTRIKE OSBORNE LINCOLN McNEAL DAVIES SALTONSTALL PLAKS WOOLNER GHIGGS HAZEN WINDSOR CASEWELL WRIGHT INNES MYERS WILD C. BROWN SINDLES BRANCH SZEKELEY STRAIGHT KOONTZ WILBUR UUNWELL GREEN LAW W. JANSSEN HOUGH DOWNEY CRAWFORD H. JANSSEN WIGHTMAN CATCHPOLE MAYBEE HOGAN PALMER AYEHS GOOHLEY SMITH YAEGER EDMONDS BOWBEER JACOBSON BALL MATTHEWS HUNBBERGER CHAFFIN BEAMER HACKETT HOWELL CAMPBELL STEINKO KEARNS JACKSON WHITE HAMILTON 1931 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN GLEE CLUB HUNSBERGEB HAMILTON BALL KEARN8 AYRE8 CHAFFI.V H CKErr CAMPBELL HOWELL WHITE Due to active management, the Glee Club has just completed a record year. The club made forty three public appearances during the first semester alone, breaking the all-time record for the number of performances. A feature movie has been made of the club by the Pathe Audio Review, and the organization also enjoyed a week ' s booking at the Michigan Theater in Detroit during the Christmas Holidays, numerous radio broadcasts, and many trips to towns in the vicinity of Ann Arbor. In addition it has also sponsored an appearance of the Denishawn Dancers in Hill Auditorium, to say nothing of the trip to Europe planned for the summer of 1931. THE GLEE CLUB ON THE STAGE OF THE MICHIGAN THEATER, DETROIT Two Hundred Ninety-one FALCONE VARSITY BAND OFFICERS L. G. SCOVILL G. S. SEYMOUR E. P. WEINMAN H. MCLEAN P. A. KUNKLE R. E. HlNYERMAN H. A. McHENRY B. B. HIRSCH F. L. MERCIER N. L. REGLEIN R. W. MALCOLM NICHOLAS FALCONE ROBERT A. CAMPBELL LIEUT. R. R. COURSEY . FRANK RILEY ALBERT L. FREEMAN GILBERT B. SALTONSTALL REX ALBRIGHT ELBERT E. TRAIL . JEROME O. CROSS . RILEY PERSONNEL Trombones F. J. MILLER M. M. GREENSTEIN H. H. KOSTER W. L. WEISS R. L. HARDING R. W. NORDLING Basses H. P. GASTON A. E. BECK Alto Horns J. E. ROSENTHAL J. E. PERSONS A A. LOWERY G. J. DANNEFFEL Saxophones C. M. LOWELL C. E. NEWMAN E. L. RAYMOND F. D. TOWNSEND J. N. WHITE Bassoons C. SCHOEN Baritones P. D. SIMPSON D. H. LEWIS Director Faculty Manager Drill Officer Drum Major President Student Manager Assistant Manager Associate Manager Librarian G. H. M. SWEITZER F. BURKONS J. E. CURTIS J. W. WANNAMAKER H. P. C. R. C. 0. Oboes R. A. MAYER W. Cox MOORE C. MAIR H BAUSCHKE PERRIN R. RANEY Two Hundred Ninety-two m ichiganensian 1931 VARSITY BAND With one hundred and one members dressed in shining new uniforms, the University of Michigan Varsity R. O. T. C. Band presented nothing short of a revelation to those who watched and listened during the 1930-31 football season. Perhaps the greatest success was that scored at Harvard where the organi- zation received commendation on all sides for their smart military appearance and excel- lent musical ability. In Boston they were received by Mayor Curley and presented with a key to the city, later marching to the State House to meet Governor Allen of Massachusetts. The football season was brought to a close by the band ' s part in the annual Football Bust held in Detroit. The band this year was directed in drilling by Lieutenant Coursey of the Military Science department. Frank Riley, ' 32E, was chosen drum major and proved to be most capable in that position. CROSS TRAIL CAMPBELL ALBRIGHT SALTONSTALL H. G. BOND R. A. MAY W. J. HOLLOWAY E. A. SCOTT N. D. BEERS PERSONNEL Drums J. D. MARTINDALE M. J. BISHKO D. G. DRESSELHOUSE R. E. CATCHPOLE S. F. STRAIGHT Cornets A. L. FREEMAN R. T. FULGHAM W. E. SCHUH W. R. MURRAY M. HELPER J. H. JOHNSON G. L. JOHNSON W. W. GRIFFITH G. F. LELAND R. A. LOCKEMAN VV. J. SIMONS M. B. UPHAUS D. G. ULOTH W. T. McCAUSLAND G. E. ROCKWELL D. L. MARSHALL F. M. KIDD G. W. BALYEAT C. T. DUBUY W. E. HUNTER Piccolo and Flutes W. A. BELLAMY L. W. THAYER Clarinets P. W. POLLEY A. G. WAGNER K. STEIN W. H. RICHARD R. F. BECKER D. L. MOORE S. BERNSTEIN K. G. BENTON W. A. KETCHAM L. M. SMITH W. H. KOEHLER N. B. JACK R. W. PIERCE C. B. ELLIS H. T. DEINZER F. D. SEARLES F. W. ERNST J. L. NEUTZENHELSER F. H. LAROWE H. W. DOTTS A. R. WRAGBY R. W. DUNCAN F. K. BROWN (. E. KEMPF A. N. MOE E. C. SCHUM Two Hundred Ninety-three michiganensian 1931 ORATORICAL BOARD OFFICERS LAWRENCE E. HARTWIG ROBERT A. MURPHY ELIZABETH M. MCDOWELL IRVING H. COOPER . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR JAMES M. O ' NEILL . . Chairman, Speaker Committee HENRY MOSER . Business Manager DELEGATES AT LARGE JOHN E. GLAVIN Louis R. HURWITZ SOCIETY DELEGATES FLORENCE HISCOCK . JANE ROBINSON- NATHAN LEVY . FREDERICK SIBLEY . Athena Zeta Phi Eta . Adelphi Alpha Nu GLAVIN LEVY SIBLEY HISCOCK MOSER ROBINSON HURWITZ COOPER O ' NfiiL HARTWIG MURPHY MCDOWELL Two Hundred Ninety-four LEDERLE SIMONS KIMBALL MOVER ELLIS LEVY RABINOWITZ Huss 1930 WESTERN CONFERENCE INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE LEAGUE ' Resolved, that Compulsory Unemployment Insurance be adopted by the several states. ' CALVIN CALLAGHAN Winner of the Black New Testament Ora- torical Contest NATHAN LEVY Winner of the North- ern Oratorical League Contest 1930 MICHIGAN-OHIO-INDIANA DEBATE LEAGUE HAGAMAN HAAPAMAKI DIEHL FULLER GILMORE HESLINO DANIELS Two Hundred Ninety-five ; michiganensian 1931 HONOEAEY ACHtMS - YOST PtACt - MAKtt- CTTHYtU THUVIDCKIM 6- BULL-COKNWtLL SQUAW - MOOSt - iTtP - MABUEV MOUJt - EAC- MtKKV JACKAL-JAW- PALMtlf ro Lt ' BtUDfce- VOTTLt - 3HOWUi WILD WOCSfc- NtCK-TAYLOC M055 CHEST WACO BUFFALO- SKULL- WHHLlt BfAVtK -UP- WILLIAMS BACK- Two Hundred Ninety-six m ich iga nensian 1931 DRUID5 HONORARY JOHN E. AC.THUE U. CROSS MOKEIS Fr TILLEY vli PAY . FISHER Tilt ORDER OF- 1031 CUAME E. WILLIAM GOEGE 6.-D1CKEKSOV ALBERT f-DCWOHUE- -ft W1U.IAM. C. GfVTRY WHITFIELD C.WYAWDT MALC01W J HUME- GEOEGt MARJORY DOUGLAS f MILLER. J CLIFFORD EOBEET J PATTOK V IU-lAM JACkl E -E.OSE- JOSfPH JOSEPH A.BUSSELL MAP1OVA. -SHEKWGOD EICHAED M.SHICJC CHARLE-S SMYTHE- W. WALLACE W-5SELS ,- Two Hundred Ninety-seven michiganensian 1931 Two Hundred Ninety-eight f,fiss Two Hundred Ninety-nine michiga nensian 1931 WILBUR R. HUMPHREYS ROBERT A. CAMPBELL WALDO M. ABBOT HONORARY HENRY C. CARVER CHARLES B. VIBBERT ACTIVES JOHN A. C. HILDNER CHARLES R. WAGNER FRANKLIN C. CAPPON TOBIN ....-.-- Pharaoh MORRISON Odorus, Pharaoh ' s Supporter RYAN ... . . . . . Ryan, Blotcher of Records GATES ..... Sheklepaw, Boy Banker of the Nile BRACE ...... Gladhandr, Harem ' s handler DAVIS ...... Aroma, Essence of Spring FORSYTHE ........ Typo, Menace of the press HEWITT ......... Ardluck, Despoiler of opposing ends KLINE ....... Racketyr, Big noise of the Pyramids LENFEBTY ..... Phore, Guardian of the Royal Bunkers MARSHALL Wampus, Pharaoh ' s Jester MILLER ........- ' Sampson, Harem s delight PALMER .... Khandid, Keeper of the peace PATTERSON ' Itchypalm, Horder of golf PENDELL ....... Saloma, Master of the seven veils REINDEL .... Arfpint, Chanter of " The Little Things in Life " SAUCHUCK ....... Bookee, Trailer of horses SIKKENGA ...... Woozee, Imbiber of royal vintages SMITH ....... Alwet, playmate of fishes Three Hundred PMMHBMiMi MMMHMBBHiHMI michigancnsian 1931 HOHOR.AR.T N.C..ANbiB.30KI A.H.LOYLLL H. H. H iq M t ] A UR3LLY tti 3 tUMMBNH 1AVU MAC HANNAH KIWI .3.JKK50N AILIYW.JOHN30N J. HO MIT JOKE3 f .K.U3SIU HtNllVS SttlljtWltH. JACKL 3tNCtB. CUKOU . CHA1L13 A WUt WILLIAM I. WOUOY3 I J OHN JAU J. BElCHLtf c 3 6UC.HAN M.CANMER. 3UNLLY t. CHAJt HOLLIN W C LAH.K R. CONKLIN 1AVI3 AU130N SAVIb W. IB1(LT T Hundred One micniganensian 1931 SIGMA DELTA CHI OFFICERS GURNEY WILLIAMS ROBERT L. SLOSS . FRANK E. COOPER EDWARD S. McKAY President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. WALDO M. ABBOT PROF. JOHN L. BRUMM DONAL HAMILTON HAINES WESLEY H. MAURER ACTIVE MEMBERS CORNELIUS H. BEUKEMA FREDERIC F. BRACE FRANK E. COOPER ALBERT J. CUTTING GEORGE A. DUSENBURY ROBERT J. FELDMAN CARL S. FORSYTHE WILLIAM C. GENTRY WHITFIELD D. HILLYER LAWRENCE R. KLEIN JOHN S. MARSHALL EDWARD S. McKAY GURNEY WILLIAMS CHARLES S. MONROE LESTER ORNSTEEN JOHN D. REINDEL JOSEPH A. RUSSELL PAUL C. SHOWERS ROBERT A. SLOSS ADSIT STEWART S. CADWELL SWANSON GEORGE STAUTER RICHARD L. TOBIN HAROLD O. WARREN, JR. WALTER WILDS SWANSON STEWART TOBIN McKAY HILLYEH STAUTER MARSHALL DUSENBURY WARREN MONROE FELDMAN OHNSTEEN BEUKEMA REINDEL BRACE RUSSELL HAINES WILLIAMS COOPER SHOWERS CUTTING Three Hundred Two FIELDING YOST WALDO ABBOT HUGH CABOT WILLIAM FRAYER THE GRIDIRON BANQUET With its general air of re- laxation and abandonment of restraint on the part of all concerned, the annual Grid- iron Banquet of Sigma Delta Chi has become a fitting counterpart of the more famous one at Washington. Following introductory speeches and skits, a farcical movie or two, the program reaches its climax in the presen- tation of the renowned Oil Can to the Loquacious Lubricator of the year on the University faculty. While in earlier years to be given the Oil Can was regarded as something to be shunned, it is now, in the words of one receiver of it, " a very great honor. " CLARENCE LITTLE OSCAR CAMPBELL WIII.IAM HENDERSON THOMAS REED Three Hundred Thr ACTIVCS EMIEL GUIDO b. DHOD1E CCLLVMOM5 b.FLCISCIIAICEE PAUL rf ACTIVE5 PATRON5 FLOYD r | nDrw PEI CY E.K.N.UDSEN PAUL!) PHILIP J.toE wfic tuidVs f Lltl CtMT E. VICS tSIDN7 EAILLE F. KAEL LYLE r. ZI5LEH- H .ILODLET CUATU.C5 T. HAGrHSTTipM ALt Eia C WOL5ON Three Hundred Four Mi MV michiganensian 1931 ADELPHI House of Representatives First Semester DONALD R. TOBEY JOHN E. GLAVIN, JR. WILLIAM J. WEIPERT WILLIAM A. DICKERT OFFICERS, 1930-1931 Speaker Clerk Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester VICTOR RABINOWITZ E. JEROME PETTIT BERNARD GOOD . LAWRENCE LEVY OLIVER C. CLAGETT MAURICE GLASIER ASSOCIATE MEMBERS EVAN J. REED GILBERT HARRISON STANLEY McGiLLiARD ACTIVE MEMBERS KEITH BROWN GILBERT E. BUHSLEY HAROLD COURLANDER WILLIAM A. DICKERT HAROLD DUNSTAN EDGAR H. ECKERT SAMUEL ELLIS JOHN E. GLAVIN, JR. BERNARD GOOD J. KIRTLAND HARSCH MICHAEL HANNA LAWRENCE E. HARTWIG HENRY M. HOOPER EDGAR C. HORNICK LESTER HOUCK ROBERT H. HOWARD ELMER KRAUSE LAWRENCE LEVY MELVIN LEVY NATHAN LEVY HYMAN T. MAAS MAURICE E. MOYER FRANK A. ORBAN, JR. IRVING PEARLSTONE E. JEROME PETTIT VICTOR RABINOWITZ GEORGE W. SCHWANER GILBERT SMITH DONALD R. TOBEY CARL H. URIST WILLIAM J. WEIPERT LUDWIG ZLATKIN HOWARD GOOD DUNSTAN HORNIK BUHSLEY ECKERT HOOPER URIST L. LEVY ORBAN PETTIT PEARLSTONE RABINOWITZ M. LEVY KRAUSE SCHWANER ZLATKIN REED HARSCH ELLIS MAAS MCGILLIARD GLAVIN TOBEY DICKERT WEIPERT SMITH HANNA Three Hundred Five michiganensian 1931 AERONAUTICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS J. D. REDDING T. H. MABLEY E. D. PALMER E. 0. MARSHALL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN EMERITUS M. E. COOLEY PROFESSOR R. E. FRANKLIN PROFESSOR D. K. KAZARINOFF PROFESSOR R. T. LIDDICOAT PROFESSOR F. W. PAWLOWSKI DEAN H. C. SADLER PROFESSOR E. A. STALKER W. H. HARRIS E. 0. MARSHALL H. H. EMMONS S. SWAN . I. R. STAUGHTON N. E. KNAPP . E. P. FROMM GLIDER SECTION AIRPLANE SECTION President . Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Shop Manager Flight Manager Purchasing Agent Chairman BALLOON SECTION E. O. MARSHALL ....... Chairman The Aeronautical Society is composed of about sixty students who are interested in aeronautics either as a profession or as a sport, and is divided into three divisions: the glider section, the airplane section, and the balloon section. The society as a whole sponsors a program whereby prominent aeronautical experts are brought to the campus to speak to members on aviation problems of the day. Practical experience is also obtain- able under the auspices of the organization. Members of the glider section are enabled to secure training in glider piloting by means of ships owned by the club. The airplane section at present receives its training at the local airports but hopes to have its own plane soon. Those in the balloon section are allowed to participate in balloon flights under the supervision of the Detroit Balloon Club. HARRIS MARSHALL STAUGHTON SWAN PALMER MABLEY REDDING KNAPP RlNCK Three Hundred Six ALPHA EPSILON MU ALPHA CHAPTER Honorary Musical Fraternity OFFICERS A. LEE FREEMAN . LAWRENCE M. GOODSPEED HARLAN G. BOND . GAYLE A. CHAFFIN Director Assistant Director Librarian Usher HONORARY MEMBERS ROBERT A. CAMPBELL NICHOLAS D. FALCONE JAMES HAMILTON DAVID E. MATTERN EARL V. MOORE ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN CHARLES A. SINK OTTO J. STAHL ACTIVE MEMBERS H. J. AUER C. M. BALL WM. A. BELLAMY K. G. BENTON H. G. BOND N. N. BOWBEER H. E. BRANCH M. V. BROWN WM. J. BROWNE R. E. CATCHPOLE G. A. CHAFFIN E. L. COOPER J. W. CONKLIN J. O. CROSS C. R. DOYLE D. G. DRESSELHOUSE C. B. ELLIS A. LEE FREEMAN L. H. GOODMAN L. M. GOODSPEED WM. E. GREINER E. J. HOWELL N. B. JACK TOM B. JONES G. L. JOHNSON WM. R. KLECKLER MARK KUNKLE PAUL KUNKLE WM. R. LESLIE B. H. LEWIS L. G. MEADER K. R. OSBORN A. C. PERRIN P. W. POLLEY WINCHESTER RICHARD W. A. KETCHAM G. B. SALTONSTALL K. L. BALL W. H. SCHUH C. H. BROWN S. P. SHOEMAKER H. T. DEINZER L. B. VAN ANTWERP L. G. SCOVILL G. B. TAIT G. R. INNES E. E. TRAIL E. D. BURNETT A. G. WAGNER G. T. SMITH W. J. WANNAMAKER B. B. HIRSCH E. B. WEINMAN P. D. SIMPSON JOHN M. WHITE G. E. MATTHEWS S. B. WINSLOW F. D. SEARLES J. H. YANT L. M. SMITH R. G. HAMILTON C. G. WRIGHT J. D. MARTINDALE R. W. TROUTMAN DATTIS MOORE E. L. WILD R. A. YAEGER H. E. MACLEAN f._ t 1,1 ft J TROUTMAN MACLEAN INNES WRIGHT HIRSCH BALL BURNETT C. BROWN DEINZER MATTHEWS SEARLES WILD MOORE RICHARD LESLIE GOODMAN WAGNEH KETCHUM L. SMITH SCOVILL MARTINDALE PERRIN M. KUNKLE CROSS JACK POLLEY DRESSELHOUSE HAMILTON BELLAMY JONES WRIGHTMAN CONKLIN BENTON WHITE SCHUH JOHNSON I,. KUNKLE HOWELL TRAIL VAN A NTWERP GOODSPEED FREEMAN CHAFFIN BOND SALTONSTALL ELLIS Three Hundred Se michiganensian i?3t ALPHA KAPPA DELTA ALPHA OF MICHIGAN CHAPTER National Honorary Sociological Fraternity OFFICERS MARSHALL LEVY SIDNEY GLAZER PERSIS COPE JANE YEARND President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS ROBERT C. ANGELL ISAAC AVRAMOFF PHILIP BERNSTEIN JOHN BURGESS ANNA CAMERON LOWELL J. CARR JOSEPH COHEN PERSIS COPE WILLIAM DAVIS JOHN M. DORSEY RICHARD C. FULLER MARIAN FULLMER JEAN GILMAN SIDNEY GLAZER ELROY S. GUCKERT FRANCES HOCHBERG ROY H. HOLMES BERTHA HOWARD EDWARD C. JANDY BUENAVENTURA JIMINEZ JANE YEARND MORRIS KLASS ETHELWYN KNAGGS COLLEROHE KRASSOVSKY MILDRED KUENZEL MAIDA K uo THOMAS LEASE BEATRICE LEVINE MARSHALL LEVY ELMER D. MITCHELL WILLIAM PALMER HERMAN PEKARSKY THEOPHILE RAPHAEL MARJORIE REHFUSS ELIZABETH ROBB NETTIE STILES MYER TEITELBAUM MILDRED A. VALENTINE BERNICE WEISWASSER JULIA WILCOX ARTHUR E. WOOD ROBB HOWARD LEVINE PEKARBKAY REHFUBB JIMENEZ OILMAN LEASE Kuo JANDY HOCHBERG WEIBWASBER BERNSTEIN KRASBOUSKY WILCOX MITCHELL STILES COHEN FULLER KRAGGS BXJBGEBS TEITELBAUM CARR WOOD COPE LEVY YEAHND GLAZER HOLMES ANGELL Three Hundred Eight ALPHA NU OF KAPPA PHI SIGMA National Literary Fraternity First Semester ROBERT A. MURPHY WILLIAM W. KNOX J. CALVIN CALLAGHAN . BYRON C. VEDDER FREDERICK C. SIBLEY ALBERT F. WENZEL OFFICERS President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester J. CALVIN CALLAGHAN BYRON C. VEDDER . FRED W. ALBERTSON JAMES H. SHELTON Oratorical Delegate Corresponding Secretary PROF. GAIL E. DENSMORE REGENT JUNIUS E. BEAL DONALD E. ADAMS FRED W. ALBERTSON J. RICHARD BENNETT FENELON W. BOESCHE LOUIS P. BUTENSCHOEN J. CALVIN CALLAGHAN HAROLD GRIM ALBERT F. DONOHUE DOUGLAS L. EDWARDS EARL H. FELLHAUER GEORGE F. FISKE, JR. PAUL FRANSETH RICHARD A. FURNISS KIRBY M. GILLETTE EDWARD H. GOODMAN, JR. HARRY H. HALEY J. DONALD HASTIE GARFIELD R. HUBBLE MEMBERS IN FACULTY PROF. Louis M. EICH ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN H. Huss H. WEBSTER JOHNSON J. CULLEN KENNEDY ALBERT J. KLICK WILLIAM W. KNOX JOHN W. LEDERLE KENNETH M. LLOYD THOMAS V. LoCiCERO KENNETH K. LUCE FREDERIC H. LUTHER HENRY A. MANWARING RUSSELL E. MCCRACKEN RUSSELL H. MOORE ROBERT E. MOREY ROBERT A. MURPHY HAROLD M. NEAL RALPH E. NEWCOMB FRANK F. O ' BRIEN, JR. PROF. JAMES K. POLLOCK MR. HENRY MOSER VIRGIL D. PARISH ROYAL E. PEAKE JAMES A. ROBB THOMAS M. RODEN CHARLES A. ROGERS, JR. JAME S H. SHELTON FREDERICK C. SIBLEY HOWARD SIMON FRANK SIMPSON W. JOHN SPICER CHARLES H. TANCK ROBERT L. TAYLOR RALPH A. VANARMAN BYRON C. VEDDER ALBERT F. WENZEL JOHN E. WILLOUGHBY LAURIER N. WINN JOSEPH F. ZIAS ROGERS LUCE ADAMS SIMPSON DONAHUE NEAL CRIM HENDLEY HALEY ZIAS VAN ARM AN GOODMAN CLARK PEAKE Huss GILLETTE JOHNSON SPICER BUTENSCHOEN NEWCOMB LUTHER TAYLOR MOORE TANCK HOWARD SHELTON VEDDER CALLAQHAN MURPHY KNOX SIBLEY WENZEL RODEN ALBERTSON Three Hundred Nine ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA OFFICERS HOWARD A. VAN AUKEN JOHANNES D. LODEESON-GREVINCK MAX T. SCHNITKER ALBERT M. BARRETT President Pice-President Treasurer Counsellor JOHN ALEXANDER ABEL A. APPLEBAUM ALBERT M. BARRETT PAUL S. BARKER JOHN M. BARNES MARGARET BELL GEORGE H. BELOTE WILLIAM L. BONHAM BRANHAM B. BAUGHMAN JAMES D. BRUCE CARL D. CAMP R. BISHOP CANFIELD ORLIN J. CAMERON FREDERICK A. COLLER D. MURRAY COWIE ARTHUR C. CURTIS CHARLES W. EDMUNDS FREDERICK ENGELBACH THOMAS FINDLEY CARL H. FORTUNE FACULTY MEMBERS RICHARD H. FREYBERG ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG GRACE V. GORHAM PRESTON M. HICKEY CARL P. HUBER G. CARL HUBER JOHN F. HUBER RAPHAEL ISAACS PARKE JESSUP FRANKLIN D. JOHNSON NORMAN R. KRETSCHMAIER HOWARD B. LEWIS WARREN P. LOMBARD HAROLD W. LOVELL ROLLO E. McCOTTER A. GIRARD MACLEOD COLIN C. McRAE WALTER G. MADDOCK HAROLD F. MATTSON ACTIVE MEMBERS JAMES H. MAXWELL LEWIS H. NEWBURGH FREDERICK G. NOVY WILLIAM PANTON WALTER R. PARKER MAX M. PEET REUBEN PETERSON HENRY K. RANSOM SHERWOOD R. RUSSELL R. C. ROTHENBERG WILEY SAMS FERDINAND SCHEMM GEORGE H. SEHRING ROBERT SMITH CYRUS C. STURGIS HAROLD G. WALLER ALDRED S. WARTHIN CARL V. WELLER UDO J. WILE FRANK N. WILSON HOWARD A. VAN AUKEN ALBERT R. Zoss GEORGE W. MCLAUGHLIN J. D. LODEESON-GllEVINCK MAX T. SCHNITKER MAURICE A. SCHNITKER DON MARSHALL RUSSELL L. MALCOLM WILLIAM A. SODEMAN PAUL B. CORNELY Louis F. KNOEPP C. HOWARD Ross WILLIAM BROMME II. JAMES W. MACMEEKIN Alpha Omega Alpha each year sponsors a lecture series which includes some of the foremost medical men in the country. Among the speakers for the year 1930-31 were: DR. G. W. CHILE, Crile Clinic, Cleveland, Ohio. DR. E. F. DuBois, Bellevue Hospital, New York City. DR. A. B. LUCKHARD, University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. m ich iga nensian 1931 ALPHA TAU SIGMA Honorary Journalistic Engineering Fraternity OFFICERS G. LAWTON JOHNSON L. VERNE ANSEL . ROBERT A. WOLF . JOHN J. WHITE President ice-President Secretary Treasurer ROBERT D. BRACKETT FACULTY MEMBERS J. RALEIGH NELSON MEMBER IN UNIVERSI TY DONAL HAMILTON HAINES ACTIVE MEMBERS L. VERNE ANSEL RUSSELL E. DUNN DEAN B. HAMMOND G. LAWTON JOHNSON BAZLEY W. JOHNSON WILLIAM V. MERRILL EMIL T. NEUBAUER JOHN E. OHLSON WILLIAM V. Ross RAY G. SCHMIDT DUNCAN J. SEATON JOHN J. WHITE ROBERT A. WOLF LYLE F. ZISLER : WHITE B. JOHNSON OHLBON G. JOHNSON Ross ZISLER DUNN SEATON PHOF. NELSON SCHMIDT NEUBACEH ANSEL WOLF Three Hundred Eleve michiganensian 1931 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS ALLAN D. FORBES HERBERT N. VAN AKEN GARY MUFFLY CHARLES W. LESAGE Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer ROBERT M. ARNOLD JOSEPH E. BEEZER ARDEN LEE BEMENT HERBERT W. BIXBY LEO H. BROWN EARL A. BURNS HOWARD L. CANFIELD JESSE J. CARMICHAEL EWE H. CHEONG CHESTER M. CLARKE GORDON T. DAUN MOYER P. DEHAAS SURRENDA K. DEY WILLIAM M. DUCKWITZ FREDERICK C. EVERETT EDWARD L. FAIRCHILD ALLAN D. FORBES MEMBERS ROBERT M. HARRIS HELGE E. HANSEN CLEVOE DE JONES MONTE E. KAHLBAUM PAUL D. KALACHOV MOHAMMED A. KARIM KARL F. KUBIN PAUL W. KUHLMAN CHARLES W. LESAGE HEILBRON B. LOVE ORVILLE D. LEFFERTS VIRGIL J. MCKENDRY HERBERT H. MILLER GARY MUFFLY WILLIAM R. MURRAY WILLIAM H. NICOLAI TAINTOR PARKINSON ARVIN I. PHILIPPART, JR. LLOYD C. POOLE ROBERT W. POWERS HAROLD C. REASONER R. WARREN ROCKEFELLER VERNON L. SAMSON GIFFORD G. SCOTT FRED SCHUMANN DONALD W. SCOFIELD WILLIAM S. THOMAS JOHN A. THOMPSON STANLEY P. TROXEL HERBERT N. VAN AKEN CHESTER J. VIELMETTI WILLIAM A. ZANDER Louis ZANOFF The local student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers this year obtained speakers from Westinghouse Electric and Mfg. Co., General Electric Co., Western Electric Co., representing the Bell System, Detroit Edison Co., and others who gave lectures, chiefly on elec- trical engineering subjects, illustrated with slides or moving pictures. In addition it has held several meetings at which only the members furnished the program, telling of personal experiences and giving papers. Also several other features were being planned for the latter part of the year, among them a banquet and an electrical show. LEFFERTS VIELMETTI BROWN ROCKEFELLER BEMENT SAMSON KUHLMAN POWERS REASONER THOMPSON BEEZER KNUBBE MILLER FAIRCHILD DAUN CARMICHAEL HARRIS HANSEN BURNS CLARKE POOLE PHILLIPPART JONES THOMAS SCOTT LOVE MUFFLY FORBES DR. BAILEY VAN AKEN LB SAGE ZANOFF EVERETT DEY KAHLBAUM CANFIELD SCOFIELD NICOLAI MURRAY KARIM SCHUMANN michiganensian 1931 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS J. C. GEYER . I. N. CURTIS D. T. HARROUN G. L. BEARD President V ic e-P resident S ecretary Treasurer W. H. ALLMAN G. L. BEARD F. H. BEBEE J. C. GEYER R. H. HOLLISTER C. E. LARSON L. M. LEGATSKI A. G. BARBER D. B. TOD S. BAILEY F. N. BAXTER I. N. CURTIS MEMBERS J. S. RUSKINS J. S. JACOBSON D. T. HARROUN N. S. MCDONALD J. H. MATHEWSON H. M. WORKMAN R. H. SHACKELTON M. BEAL J. CAARLS D. BOYD R. CAMPBELL R. K. FELIX H. GlLMARTIN C. SCHMUDE F. STEVENS V. STREETER H. HlCKMAN F. BUCHAN J. BUCKLEY R. DAVIS D. HEBERT H. HOTCHKISS L. WHITSIT WORKMAN BAILEY STEVENS WHITPIT BUCHAN GILMARTIN JACOBSON CAARLS BAXTER BEBEE SCHMUDE RUSKIN HEBERT CURTIS HARROUN BEAL HICKMAN MATHEWSON FELIX STREETER HOTCHKISS GEYER LEOATSKI LARSON CAMPBELL Three Hundred Thirteen michiganensian 1931 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS PROFESSOR R. S. HAWLEY GEORGE J. WEYL . EDWARD A. SKAE . ROBERT W. SCOVILLE Honorary Chairman President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS MARSHALL ANDERSON HENRY APPELT CHARLES M. AUSTIN LEE R. BAKER JULIAN R. BARIT CARL J. BAUER KENNETH G. BENTON JOHN L. BERGMAN PAUL S. BIGBY JAY BOUWMAN H. R. BRENISER EARL C. BRIGGS E. F. BUCKLEY HARRY H. COLL J. M. COMAR JAMES M. CROOK J. ORRIN CROSS WINFORD S. CROUCH J. E. CURTIS CECIL DAVIS CHARLES C. DYBVIG W. J. DOWSETT LAURENCE EINFELDT L. C. FISHER STUART L. FORSYTH W. H. FOUCH LESLIE L. FRISK DIMITRIUS GERDAN ALVAR GINMAN Ross L. GILMORE GEORGE F. GRAY FOSTER A. HALL WILFRED T. HEITMAN EVERETT J. HENNAGIN F. M. HEWITT IRA M. Hix CHARLES D. HOLTON JOEL A. JANNENGA GEORGE L. JOHNSTON JOHN E. JONES M. W. KEITH E. W. KIRBY NORMAN E. KNAPP WILLIAM G. KRAUSS HOWARD LAMB MALCOLM D. LAWRIE BROOKE W. LERCH DANIEL M. LEVINE PETER B. LOOMIS H. W. LUETKEMEYER HAROLD MACLEAN ROBERT C. MANSFIELD CARL S. MARTY NORMAN MCDONALD WILLIAM MERRILL W. G. MITCHELL CLYDE W. MORRISON D. J. MULL E. T. P. NEUBAUER WALTER NIELSEN CARL O ' MARA DAVID M. POTTER JAMES S. RANDLE G. A. REYNOLDS HERBERT M. RICH EARL E. RINCK JOSE L. RODRIGUEZ WARREN W. ROGERS JAMES H. SAMS ALFRED J. SAWYER WALTON H. SCHUH ROBERT W. SCOVILLE EDWARD A. SKAE ROBERT A. SNYDER ROBERT I. SNYDER DAVID TANN ALFRED E. TAYLOR CARL C. TORELL T. S. VANDERVEEN WARNER G. VAUGHAN C. DEWITT VROOMAN FRANCIS WEBB WALTER L. WEISS H. WESTRATE GEORGE J. WEYL FRANCIS E. WHEELER JOSEPH P. WHITE ROBERT E. WILLS ROBERT A. WOLF WILLIAM S. WOLFRAM ROBT. W. WOODWARD m it it VANDEHVEEN BERGMAN MACKLEM LEHMAN HALL RINCK CHASE LEVINE KNAPP TAYLOR YOUNG FOHBYTH VAUGHAN DUNN ANDERSON BLEIL LERCH RODRIGUEZ BAKER COLL ROGERS O ' MARA KIRBY FURNISS NEUBAUER WEISS Fox GINMAN KLISE KLAASEN JANNENGA WILLS WOODWARD BOUWMAN TORELL LUETKEMEYER EINFELDT WRIGHT BENTON BAUER WESTRATE BIGBY FISHER WEYL SCOVILLE JOHNSON JONES MITCHELL Three Hundred Fourteen BARRISTERS OFFICERS DAVID W. KENDALL FREDERICK R. PARKER WILLIAM D. KIMBLE THEODORE E. JONES ARTHUR E. BROWN Lord Chancellor Bailiff ice-Chancellor Master of the Rolls Chancellor of the Exchequer FACULTY BARRISTERS DEAN HENRY M. BATES PROFESSOR HOBART R. COFFEY PROFESSOR JOSEPH H. DRAKE PROFESSOR EDGAR N. DURFEE PROFESSOR EDWIN C. GODDARD PROFESSOR HORACE L. WILGUS PROFESSOR GROVER C. GRISMORE PROFESSOR EVANS HOLBROOK JUDGE L. K. JAMES PROFESSOR BURKE SHARTEL PROFESSOR EDSON R. SUNDERLAND THEODORE C. BAER ADDISON D. CONNOR ROBERT E. FARMER ALBERT V. HASS PAUL H. KARR WILLIAM D. KIMBLE JOHN J. NELLIS JAMES R. ROOD ACTIVE BARRISTERS GEORGE J. BOWERS WILLIAM G. COULTRAP ROBERT E. FINCH J. BAIRD JOHNSON ALEXANDER F. KELLY FRANCIS W. MCCAULEY FREDERICK R. PARKER CHARLES F. SCANLON JOHN S. TENNANT ARTHUR E. BROWN MATTHEW DAVISON, JR. SAMUEL E. GAWNE THEODORE E. JONES DAVID W. KENDALL GEORGE D. MILLIKEN, JR. RICHARD H. PAULSON PETER M. SCOTT NELLIS ROOD FARMER DAVISON FINCH HAAS MCCAULEY MILLIKEN KELLY TENNANT BAER BOWERS SCANLON SCOTT KARR JOHNSON GAWNE COULTRAP PARKER BROWN KENDALL KIMBLE CONNOR PAULSON Three Hundred Fifteen michiganensian 1931 CHINESE STUDENTS ' CLUB OFFICERS NETTIE Soo-Hoo K. DOCK YIP LIANG CHEN CHA W. P. LEI . MAIDA Kuo . W. Y. KAO President V ice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman JOSEPH AKAU Miss DJI Li BAG LIANG CHIEN CHA YUNCIE TSAO CHA WOON YIN CHAN Yu YUAN CHANG SHU CHAO KEN CHEN CHING WEN CHOW HWAN CHANG CHOW WILSON S. CHU Miss RUTH E. Ciu Miss LIAO SUNG DJANG YUKON FENG Miss LAI WING FUNG Miss SHUH YING GIANG LIANG PING Ho CHUAN Ho HSIN Csu CHIEN Hsu Miss DORIS Hsu FLORENCE HWANG ALEXANDER KAN ACTIVE MEMBERS WEN YUAN KAO Miss ZUNG WEI KOH Miss ZING WEI Ku Miss MAIDA Kuo Kuo CHU LEE KAM TSEUNG LEI SUET HUNG LEI WAI PAAK LEI TZE-HSING Li DAVID LUND LIM PETER NGA LIM Miss CHU TSAN Liu DAVID P. Liu Miss FUNG LING Liu Miss DORIS A. Loo KUEI Lu CHANG YONG MA Miss YEN WEN MAO HSIEH H. PlEU Y. J. SETO FENG W. SHA KWOH T. SIAO MINNIE E. Soo Hoo DAVIS C. P. SUN Hsu HUAI TING Zu SUNG TSAI TSE YING TSIANG Hsu CHUAN TUAN Miss CHIH Yi WANG Yu PIN WANG Miss LILLY WONG MAN KWAN WONG TING S. WONG WING YIN WONG Yu CHOK WONG WING Y. WONG HAN VENG Woo Miss THERESA TING Woo KUANG Wu HSUN YEH CYRUS W. YEE DOCK K. YIP PAE Tsi YUAN JACK Y. H. YUEN LEI SETO ZEE AKAU TSAI SUEZ Miu TSIANO Louis CHEN PIEN YUEN WANG Liu YEH Wu FENQ CHAO KAN CHEN CHEN WANG KUAN KINO Ho CHIU Hsu HSIAO WONG WONG CHAN WONG YUAN LEE WONG DJANG PIAN Liu MRS. CHA GIANG Liu LIM SUN CHOW SETO KAO Li LEI YIP Soo-Hoo i CHA Kuo CHU LIM CHU Three Hundred Sixteen THE ORDER OF THE COIF WILLIAM WARNER BISHOP, JR. WILLIAM MARSHALL EMERY ROBERT EDMUND FINCH FLORENCE KOENIGSBERG FRANKEL HUGH ALFRED FULTON SAMUEL EUGENE GAWNE MARK HENRY HARRINGTON LEWIS DESMONT WILSON VIRGIL DAVIS PARISH BENJAMIN L. PIERCE WILLIAM CHARLES PUSCH MAXWELL LEON RUBIN JAMES HARLAND SPENCER JOHN SELDEN TENNANT JACQUES LOEN WIENER MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW Published monthly, November to June inclusive, by the LAW SCHOOL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN JOHN BARKER WAITE ..... Editor-in-Chief ASSOCIATE EDITORS HENRY M. BATES RALPH W. AIGLER HOBART R. COFFEY BURKE SHARTEL EDSON R. SUNDERLAND STUDENTS APPOINTED BY THE FACULTY WILLIAM W. BISHOP, of Michigan WILLIAM M. EMERY, of Kansas ROBERT E. FINCH, of Michigan FLORENCE K. FRANKEL, of Illinois MAX H. FRUHAUF, of Michigan HUGH A. FULTON, of Michigan SAMUEL E. GAWNE, of Ohio MARK H. HARRINGTON, of Michigan DANIEL R. LABAR, of Wisconsin ROBERT 0. JONES, of Ohio ELLIS B. MERRY, of Michigan VIRGIL D. PARISH, of Ohio BENJAMIN L. PIERCE, of Ohio WILLIAM C. PUSCH, of Indiana MAXWELL L. RUBIN, of Illinois JAMES H. SPENCER, of Michigan JOHN S. TENNANT, of Michigan THEODOR I. WEISS, of Ohio JACQUES L. WIENER, of Louisiana LEWIS D. WILSON, of Indiana Three Hundred Seventeen m ichiqanensian 1931 COMEDY CLUB OFFICERS RICHARD HUMPHREYS JANET WOODMANSEE JEANNIE ROBERTS MILDRED TODD President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer RICHARD HUMPHREYS PALMER BOLLINGER JOHN DENLER EUGENIE CHAPEL BURNETTE BRADLEY JULIA-MAE CONLIN BARBARA STRATTON R. DUANE WELLS HELEN CARRM WHITNEY DIXON HELEN DEWITT FRANK HARRISON ROBERT ADAMS JEANNIE ROBERTS MILDRED TODD BETTY BACHELOR RUTH MOORE JAMES RAYMOND FLORENCE TENNANT WINIFRED HARTMAN HORTENSE BUMPUS JANE ROBINSON JANET WOODMANSEE PAUL SHOWERS WILLIAM BUTLER WILLIAM GENTRY KATHERINE KRATZ NORMA BOCKELMAN JOSEPHINE TIMBERLAKE MARTHA ELLEN SCOTT LESLIE GEISINGER ROBERTA MINTER STANLEY DOWNER HILDA ROSE STAHL HAROLD J. HUBERT ALAN HANDLEY LESTER LEMKE ROBERT MCDONALD CHARLES MONROE RICHARD COLE RUTH STESEL FRANK COMMINS ROY CURTIS ROBERT WETZEL HOBART SKIDMORE Comedy Club ' s first play of the 1930-31 season was Ferenc Molnar ' s " Olympia " , given during the latter part of October. In this the principal parts were taken by Eugenie Chapel, Mary Power, Helen Carrm, James Raymond, Paul Showers, Whitney Dixon, and Harry Allen. " Olympia " was the unpretentious type of high comedy, intended to amuse rather than instruct. In February John L. Brumm ' s prize play, " The Straight-Jacket " was presented, a study of the neurotic character of a professor of economics. Another presentation for early May was also planned, something in the way of a " director ' s show, " to give variety to the year ' s work. MCDONALD GEISINOER WELLS HUBERT DIXON BOLLINGER LEMKE RAYMOND HARRISON TENNANT SHOWERS STRATTON MINTER TIMBERLAKE SCOTT KRATZ MONROE HANDLEY MOORE HARTMAN STESEL DEWITT ROBINSON CARRM COMINS CONLIN WOODMANSEE HUMPHREYS ROBERTS TODD DOWNER CHAPEL Three Hundred Eighteen michiqanensian 1931 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS JACK YUEN . MARIA PASTRANA . WILLIAM JACOBS . ELIZABETH NORTON FUMIKO SAISHO WILLIAM PALMER . President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Faculty Treasurer FACULTY BOARD OF DIRECTORS MR. GEORGE ITTYERAH Miss WINIFRED SMEATON MR. JOHN MIDDLETON MRS. HELEN SNYDER PROFESSOR J. A. C. HILDNER, Ex-Officio COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN JOSEPH AKAN BEHIRE REFIK MAIDA Kuo . EWE CHEONG Social Program Membership Special Relations MARQUIS YEE ITTYERAH GILL HORTON Miu TSANG LEE T. CHEN VERAFLOR ERUM CHAKRAVAHTT BELEN CASTRENCE K .MUM ARAUJO MANUEL W. CHEN DOLENOO MRS. SCOTT CLARKSON REMZI PIAN ASKING ASPRIN ALLI WELLS AKAU Kuo YUEN PASTRANA JACOBS CHEONG CHD Three Hundred Nineteen michiganensian 1931 THE CRAFTSMEN OFFICERS W. R. MCLEAN . B. P. BROWN L. D. VAN ANTWERP H. A. MANWARING M. L. AINSWORTH President First Pice-President Second ice-President Treasurer Secretary FACULTY ADVISER R. A. CAMPBELL TEAM CAPTAIN E. W. SINK, M.D. RINCK SAMS ARMSTRONG BERRY MURRAY LESLIE MOORE SAUER KALAF WEBSTER BHOWN MANWARING B. BROWN CAMPBELL MCLEAN SINK CONRAD AINSWORTH Three Hundred Twenty michiqanensian 1931 DELTA SIGMA RHO Honorary Forensic Society OFFICERS LAWRENCE E. HARTWIG FENELON W. BOESCHE . DOROTHY BLOOMGARDEN President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS GAIL E. DENSMORE, A.M. EDWIN D. DICKINSON, J.D., Ph.D. Z. CLARK DICKINSON, Ph.D. Louis M. EICH, Ph.D. CLARE E. GRIFFIN, Ph.D. JAMES M. O ' NEILL, A.B. G. SHOREY PETERSON, Ph.D. JAMES K. POLLOCK, Ph.D. THOMAS H. REED, LL.B. I. LEO SHARFMAN, LL.B. ACTIVE MEMBERS FENELON W. BOESCHE DOROTHY BLOOMGARDEN LEDLIE A. DsBow ALBERT F. DONOHUE PAUL FRANSETH EPHRAIM R. GOMBERG ARTHUR L. GOULSON LAWRENCE E. HARTWIG NATHAN LEVY THOMAS V. LoCicERO LAURA M. OSGOOD HOWARD SIMON ARTHUR E. SCHROEDER GARRETT B. WRIGHT Tkree Hundred Twenty-one michiganensian 1931 ETA SIGMA PHI ALPHA ETA CHAPTER National Honorary Classical Society EVELYN MILLER . BEATRICE LOOMIS . OLIVE MATTHEW . Louis UEBERHORST ELIZABETH NATION OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman, Program Committee HONORARY MEMBERS ASSISTANT PROFESSOR W. E. BLAKE PROFESSOR CAMPBELL BONNER ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ORMA F. BUTLER PROFESSOR A. R. CRITTENDEN MR. AUBREY DILLER ASSISTANT PROFESSOR F. S. DUNHAM ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR J. E. DUNLAP ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BRUNO MEINECKE PROFESSOR B. D. MERRITT PROFESSOR J. G. WINTER FLORENCE REGAL EVELYN BLODGETT EDITH BUDGE RUTH EMMICK WENONA GERHARDT DOROTHY GOLDBERG MARY HAGAMAN MIRIAM HIGHLEY MARIAN KELLY ASSOCIATE MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS BEATRICE LOOMIS OLIVE MATTHEW CHARLOTTE MATHAUER EVELYN MILLER ELIZABETH NATION VERA NEWBURY PAULINE PICCHIOTINO EDITH PIKE JEAN PROCTOR DONALD PERRY M. EDITH REIFF CATHERINE RUNDELL MARGUERITE SCHNEEBERGER FRANCES SCHULTZ MARGARET THOMPSON Louis UEBERHORST ROSE VARKLE RUBY YOUNG This year ' s special work of Eta Sigma Phi, carried on under the guidance of Professor Dunlap was the study of Roman private life. In addition to the regular work in the meetings, Eta Sigma Phi also cooperates with the high schools in the establishment and fostering of Latin clubs. PROCTOR YOUNO SCHULTZ NATION PIKE REIFF HAGAMAN GOLDBERG MATHAUER HIGHLEY PICCHIOTTINO NEWBURY BUDGE KELLY THOMPSON BLODGETT MILLER RUNDELL DUNLAP DUNHAM UEBERHORBT SCHNEEBERGER GERHAHDT Three Hundred Twenty-two FORESTRY CLUB Ross O. STEVENS SHIRLEY W. ALLEN DON V. BAXTER ROBERT CRAIG, JR. SAMUEL T. DANA NED DEARBORN JAMES K. ADAMS DJALMA G. ALMEIDA CLIFFORD G. ANDERSON WILLARD B. ANDERSON Luis C. ARAUJO HENRY A. BARTON WILLIAM W. BARTON GEORGE D. BAUCH WILLIAM D. BEDARD BIRGER BERG JOHN C. BILLINGSLEY PAUL A. BRINSON CARL E. BURGTORF RALPH CAIRO EDWARD C. CRAFTS JAMES C. CRISTY WILLIAM H. CUMMINGS PAUL D. DALKE HENRY DORR, JR. LESLIE H. DOTY MICHAEL J. DROHOMER ROBERT M. DUNBAR GARRET H. ESTES ROBERT A. FARRINGTON BURTT FLEMING ELLERY A. FOSTER CARL O. FREDERICKSON OFFICERS FACULTY MEMBERS SAMUEL A. GRAHAM EARNEST V. JOTTER WILLIAM KYNOCH DONALD M. MATHEWS MEMBERS THOMAS G. GILL RALPH M. GRANT RALPH C. HALL FRANK C. HASEL JOHN B. HATCHER EDWARD C. HENRICKSON DAN W. HICKOX FRANK A. INESON WILLIAM F. JACOBS WILFRED M. JAMES TIFTCRIST S. KAMPMANN GEORGE H. KELKER JOSEPH H. KIZER BARTLEY L. KORENKIEWICZ EUGENE R. KUHNE KOLOMAN LEHOTSKI ROBERT A. LERCHEN WILLIAM H. LONG, JR. EUGENE Z. LUKASZKIEWICZ ELDRED R. MARTELL JOHN L. MEIER MAX A. MELICK HORACE O. MILLS CHARLES C. MONY STEWART H. MOORE GRANT A. MORSE President NORMAN L. MUNSTER EARL C. O ' RoKE HOWARD M. WIGHT RALPH E. YEATTER LEIGH J. YOUNG ROBERT C. NEUMANN NEWELL A. NORTON JOSEPH T. PAULL LEONARD A. PRICHARD ARTHUR L. RADFORD GORDON Z. RAYNER ALBERT W. REAVLEY ALBERT E. REIF CLARENCE A. SAMUELSON NEIL S. SAVAGE DAVID O. SCOTT JAMES R. SEWARD EDWARD W. SMITH Ross O. STEVENS CALVIN G. STEWART IRWIN S. J. STRUGIS FRANK SUDER ASTRID JUNE THORHAUG NORMAN C. TUTTLE EDWIN R. WARNER JOHN O. WERNHAM KARL E. WILD FRANK J. WILKUSKI RALPH R. WILSON HAROLD J. WISE KENDALL B. WOOD CH ARLES H. ZAVITZ HASEL CHRISTY WOOD MORSE HENRICKSON SAMUELSON JAMES FREDERICKSON RAYNER ADAMS W. BARTON WARNER FARKINGTON DOTY REIF LONG WEHNHAM SMITH KELKER STEWARD MELICK CRAFTS BILLINGSLEY KAMPMANN MONY WILD DROHMER ANDERSON GRANT MEIER FOSTER CAIRO ARAUJO ALMEIDA BURGTORF A. BARTON LEHOTSKI DORR GILL INESON KORENKIEWICZ JACOBS STURGIS PHICHARD SCOTT MARTELL HALL BERG BAXTER MUNSTER JOTTER ALLEN YEATTER BEDAHD NORTON MATTHEWS KYNOCH CRAIG DANA STEVENS YOUNG DEARBORN GRAHAM O ' RoKE Three Hundred Twenty-three michiganensian 1931 GALENS Honorary Medical Fraternity OFFICERS CHARLES H. MC!NTYRE DON MARSHALL CHARLES D. BRANCH JOHN M. GALBRAITH President ice-President Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS DR. JOHN ALEXANDER, Prefect DR. A. M. BARRETT DR. JAMES D. BRUCE DR. CARL D. CAMP DR. R. BISHOP CANFIELD DR. FREDERICK A. COLLER DR. DAVID M. COWIE DR. A. C. FURSTENBURG DR. VERNON L. HART DR. G. CARL HUBER DR. ROLLO E. McCOTTER DR. REED M. NESBIT DR. L. H. NEWBURGH DR. MAX M. PEET DR. REUBEN PETERSON DR. CYRUS C. STURGIS DR. HAROLD G. WALLER DR. UDO J. WILE ACTIVE MEMBERS LAWRENCE E. BACH CHARLES M. BELL JOSEPH P. BELSLEY CHARLES D. BRANCH WILLIAM BROMME BYRON P. BROWN WINDSOR S. DAVIES STEPHEN J. DONOVAN WALTER O. ERXLEBEN CHARLES H. FRANTZ JOHN M. GALBRAITH FRANCIS J. HERINGHAUS LEWIS H. JONES JOHN L. KEYES Louis F. KNOEPP DON MARSHALL HERBERT P. MACNEAL JOHN A. MACLEAN EDWIN R. MURBACH CHARLES H. MC!NTYRE CURTIS MCDONNELL ROBERT P. MEADER WILLIAM S. PERHAM JOHN WESLEY RICE JOHN L. ROTTSCHAFER WALLACE H. STEFFENSEN CLIFFORD B. TAYLOR GARRETT E. WINTER HAROLD W. WOUGHTER WOUGHTEH RICE MACNEAL EHXLEBEN DAVIES DONOVAN FRANTZ MEADER BELSLEY MURBACH MCDONNELL WINTER ROTTSCHAFER BROWN BROMME KEYES STEFFENSEN BELL TAYLOR MACLEAN PERHAM KNOEPP JONES GALBRAITH BRANCH DR. ALEXANDER MC!NTYRE MARSHALL BACH HERINGHAUS Three Hundred Twenty-four michiganensian 1931 KAPPA TAU ALPHA MICHIGAN CHAPTER National Honorary Journalistic Fraternity JOHN L. BRUMM FACULTY MEMBERS DONAL H. HAINES ALUMNI MEMBER GARRETT B. WRIGHT GRADUATE MEMBERS ROBERT S. MANSFIELD SENIOR MEMBERS ROBERT H. ALDRICH MARY L. BEHYMER CORNELIUS H. BEUKEMA FRANK T. CAMERON FRANK E. COOPER HELEN L. DOMINE VIRGINIA HOSIE WESLEY H. MAURER MARY E. DUNNINGAN RICHARD H. JUNG KATHERINE S. HOWE SHER M. QUARAISHI MARJORIE J. REHFUSS GURNEY WILLIAMS VIRGINIA GAGE JACK GOLDSMITH WILLIAM JACOBS JUNIOR MEMBERS SALLY L. ENSMINGER ELIZABETH B. GERHARD KATHERINE D. KOCH WILLIAM D. MORGANROTH HELEN E. MUSSELWHITE DAVID M. NICHOL Three Hundred Twenty-five michiga nensian 1931 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Honorary Society for Students of French OFFICERS LOUISE KARPINSKI GLENN GOSLING . HELEN HAWXHURST JOHN SPICER BURNETTE BRADLEY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Program JOHN CLOPPET JEAN EHRHARD FACULTY MEMBERS RENE TALAMON CHARLES KOELLA JAMES O ' NEILL The Cercle Francais is an organization of students especially interested in French language and culture. At the meetings held every two weeks various types of programs are presented. Aside from the regular meetings the organization sponsors a series of lectures every year. This year the series was begun by Mr. Auguste V. Desclos of Paris, who spoke on " La Peinture en France Depuis Vingt-Cinq Ans. " Other speakers of the year were Professor Pargment, Professor Adams, Mr. Jobin, Mr. Brien, Mr. Engerrand, and Mr. Herman. Two dramatic presentations were also featured this year. On January 21 three one-act plays under the direction of Mr. Koella were given in the Laboratory Theater. The final presentation of the Cercle is the annual play, given this year on April 30. GULA MOKLEY ALLMAN KANANEN JOHNSON WOOD BROOKS LEONARD MEOARO WHITMAN I.AQDON OBBORNE PICCHIOTTINO WITTWEH GRIBBLE LAYTON SWIHART COOK LA COMBE WILLIS STEADMAN MERRICK GOLDSTEIN PAYNE PARKS LEITH BLODQETT EASLEY WALKER MACNAUOHTON HOWELL SCHEMM CLOPPET MEIDEN HAWXHURST GOSLING SPICER KARPINSKI TALAMON KOELLA O ' NEILL Three Hundred Twenty-six H michiganensian 1931 SOCIETY OF LES VOYAGEURS OFFICERS ALBERT REIF Ross STEVENS ROBERT HAVEN TIFT KAMPMANN AL BARTON . FRANK HASEL . Chief . Fice-Chief Keeper of Legends Keeper of Records Keeper of Cache Keeper of Toll Gate FACULTY MEMBERS ROBERT CRAIG, JR. Dow V. BAXTER LAURENCE M. GOULD SAMUEL T. DANA SAMUEL A. GRAHAM DONALD M. MATTHEWS ERNEST V. JOTTER SHIRLEY W. ALLEN RALPH HALL B. KORENKIEWICZ E. C. CASE L. J. YOUNG R. CRAIG D. V. BAXTER ACTIVE MEMBERS AL BARTON WILLIAM BARTON- EDWARD CRAFTS RALPH GRANT FRANK HASEL LLOYD S. WOODBURNE ROBERT HAVEN TIFT KAMPMANN ALBERT REIF CLARENCE SAMUELSON Ross STEVENS W. BARTON A. BARTON SAMUELSON GRANT CRAFTS KAMPMANN HASEL STEVENS HALL MONSTER MILLS BAXTER ALLEN KORENKIEWIECZ HAVEN GRAHAM JOTTER YOUNG REIF DANA CRAIG MATTHEWS Three Hundred Twenty-seven michiganensian 1931 PHI ETA SIGMA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CHAPTER Freshman Scholastic Honorary Fraternity OFFICERS I ROBERT E. HAYES BRUCE H. MADDOCK EDWIN R. SCHOTTSTEADT RICHARD F. BECKER President ice-President Secretary- Treasurer Secretary- Treasurer JOSEPH A. BURSLEY HONORARY MEMBERS JOHN R. EFFINGER ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN DAVID L. ALLEN JULE AYERS RICHARD F. BECKER ERWIN R. BOYNTON OWEN K. BROWN A. KYLE BRUMBAUGH WALTER M. BURY DEELTON J. CARR RICHARD N. COGGER KEITH K. GROSSMAN LAWRENCE M. D ARROW SAMUEL DIENER VINCENT DIPASQUALE GEORGE F. FISK MORTON FRANK LLOYD P. FRANKEL ACTIVE MEMBERS BERNARD W. FREUND MERWIN K. GROSSBERG DONALD J. HAEFELE ROBERT E. HAYES GEORGE D. HERTNER WILLIAM S. HILL GERALD S. HUNT JORGE J. JIMINEZ EUGENE A. KAZMARK LEONARD L. KIMBALL CHARLES W. KNERLER JOHN H. LAMBERT JOHN C. LAMBRINOFF WAI O. LEI BRUCE H. MADDOCK MATHIAS F. MATZEK RAYMOND G. MORIN CARL W. NELSON GILBERT H. PALMER EDWIN H. PARKHURST ROBERT L. PIERCE ELLSWORTH L. RAYMOND ROBERT S. RICE CARL L. ROLLINSON EDWIN R. SCHOTTSTEADT NATHAN SCOTT HAROLD G. SEAMANS HERBERT V. SHARLITT WALTER J. SIMONS LLOYD STAEBLER ALBIN S. TELFORD IVAN B. WILLIAMSON HOZNER WRIGHT FREUND SCOTT JIMINEZ HUNT WRIGHT SIMONS PIERCE SEAMANS HERTNEH CARR DARROW PALMER KIMBALL FRANKEL SHAHLITT MADDOCK HAYES BECKER KAZMARK BROWN FRANK TELFORD ROLLINSON GHOSSBERQ RICE DIPASQUALE BURY LEI Three Hundred Twenty-eight michiganensian 1931 PHILIPPINE MICHIGAN CLUB OFFICERS EMILIO M. JAVIER JUAN P. VERAFLOR SATURNINO CABANATAN . MARIA D. PASTRANA RUFINO S. NOLLIDO GEORGE E. CARROTHERS President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Faculty Adviser MEMBERS P. SANTILLAN J. VERAFLOR E. M. JAVIER MRS. E. M. JAVIER GEO. E. CARROTHERS M. PASTRANA E. ERUM A. ABINOJAR J. CASTRENCE B. ASPRIN R. VINOYA N. BELEN P. CASTRENCE A. CAPA F. MAGPALI L. ABINOJAR E. VICTOHIO A. SALDANA C. MANUEL J. CALADO B. SUYAT V. RIVERA S. CAGAOAN D. CASING S. MANATAN R. NOLLIDO R. BACUNGAN V. BENTILLO D. MIRANDA A. VICTORIO A. SUYAT G. MARQUEZ S. CABANATAN D. ASPRIN M. ASPRIN R. CASTILLO F. MATUTINO F. DOTIMAS G. CASTRENCE M. SUYAT V. VELASCO D. CLACER L. CAAS G. BAUTISTA G. CAYABAN P. DICCION B. TUCAY S. SUYAT D. MIRANDA M. GULLA C. MATHA V. BARRETO P. VERZOSA MANANTAN NOLLIDO BACUNOAN BENTILLO MIRANDA A. VICTOBIO SUYAT MARQUEZ ABINOJAR E. VICTORIO MANUEL CALADO SUYAT RIVERA CAQAOAN CASINO J. CASTRENCE ASPHIN VINOYA HELEN P. CASTRENCE CAPA MAOPALI SANTILLAN VERAFLOR JAVIER CARROTHERS PASTRANA ERUM ABINOJAR Three Hundred Twenty-nine michiqa nensian 1931 PI TAU PI SIGMA DELTA CHAPTER Honorary Signal Corps Fraternity President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian WILLIAM M. DUCKWITZ . FRED SCHUMANN . JOHN E. JONES ROBERT BRUCE ROBERT POWERS . HONORARY MEMBERS MAJOR BASIL D. EDWARDS CAPTAIN CARROLL A. POWELL ACTIVE MEMBERS R. ARNOLD B. F. BAILEY, JR. T. A. BENNER E. BERGMAN J. BERGMAN R. BRUCE P. F. CLEMENT C. L. DAVIS A. A. DECKER H. W. DOTTS C. DOUGOVITO W. M. DUCKWITZ A. T. GlNMAN R. D. GOODRICH J. WILSON M. C. HADDON K. S. JACKSON J. E. JONES D. LOWBER E. 0. MARSHALL G. C. MISENER H. E. MOORE L. A. PATT R. POWERS W. Ross R. SCHMIDT R. C. SCHULTE F. SCHUMANN D. SCOFIELD SCHMIDT PATT J. BERGMAN MARSHALL DECKER BAILEY DOUGOVITO GOODRICH WILSON SCHULTE Ross BENNER E. BERGMAN DAVIS MISENEH ARNOLD CLEMENT JACKSON DOTTS GINMAN MOORE POWERS SCHUMANN CAPT. POWELL DUCKWITZ MAJOK EDWARDS BRUCE JONES SCOFIELD Three Hundred Thirty michiqanensian 1931 QUARTERDECK Honorary Senior Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Society OFFICERS E. S. STRAUBEL J. B. ROBERTSON . MURRAY A. WRIGHT S. S. SWAN . Commodore Vice-Commodore Purser Steward FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR H. C. ADAMS PROFESSOR E. M. BRAGG PROFESSOR A. F. LINDBLAD DEAN H. C. SADLER ACTIVE MEMBERS L. A. BAIER W. H. BALDWIN G. E. FORSTER R. B. LADD J. B. Mum J. B. ROBERTSON R. H. ROGERS E. S. STRAUBEL S. S. SWAN M. A. WRIGHT SWAN STBAUBEL FORSTER PROF. ADAMS LADD ROGERS PROF. BRAGG WRIGHT PROF. LINDBLAD MUIR DEAN SADLER ROBERTSON Three Hundred Thirty-one mich iganensian 1931 SCABBARD AND BLADE L COMPANY, 4TH REGIMENT Honorary Military Fraternity R. D. GORDON D. W. HICKOX C. W. JOHNSON W. G. GORDON OFFICERS Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant HONORARY MEMBER PRESIDENT ALEXANDER RUTHVEN MAJOR B. D. EDWARDS CAPTAIN CUSTIS R. ARNOLD K. BENNETT J. C. BlLLINGSLEY W. J. BIRD P. A. BROSS R. D. BRUCE D. G. CHRISTIAN C. H. CLAYPOOL W. H. CLARK H. D. DAVIDSON W. M. DUCKWITZ R. H. FAHRIG G. E. FORSTER J. B. GARDNER W. H. FOUCH ASSOCIATE MEMBERS CAPTAIN LORD ACTIVE MEMBERS J. A. GOETZ R. D. GORDON W. G. GORDON H. E. HARRINGTON C. R. HOLLY H. S. HOWARD B. W. JOHNSON G. L. JOHNSON J. E. JONES C. P. KORZUCK P. A. KUNKLE M. KUNKLE J. E. LESTER F. C. LOWBER H. E. MOORE CAPTAIN POWELL LIEUTENANT CORSEY G. C. MISENER R. E. NEWCOMB O. T. PERKINSON R. W. POWERS W. H. Ross J. A. RYE M. W. SCOFIELD D. W. SCOFIELD F. SCHUMANN C. W. SELHEIMER E. C. SPAULDING D. STEINBERG A. VENNEMA J. G. WILSON B. W. LERCH " f t. -l ' f f BRUCE DUCKWITZ FABRIC BENNETT RYE JONES D. SCOFIELD SCHUMANN VENNEMA HOWARD LERCH GOETZ POWERS CLAYPOOL STEINBERG FORSTER DAVIDSON CLARK FOUCH Ross BIRD WILSON HOLLY ARNOLD CHRISTIAN BROSS NEWCOMB BILLINGSLEY KUNKLE MOORE KORZUCK M. SCOFIELD G. JOHNSON B. JOHNSON GARDNER EDWARDS POWELL HICKOX R. GORDON C. JOHNSON W, GORDON LORD CUSTIS COURSEY Three Hundred Thirty-fu SCALP AND BLADE ROBERT A. MURPHY WALTER P. ALLERT JOSEPH W. PUERNER JOHN R. EDGAR OFFICERS President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS WALTER P. ALLERT HARVEY C. BAUSS EDWIN H. BEBEE FRANCIS H. BEBEE FRED M. BORNDOLLAR JOHN R. EDGAR JAMES R. FICHTEL FRANK A. HAAG CLIFFORD H. KEENE JOSEPH G. MENIHAN GEORGE N. McCujRE ALVIN R. Moss ROBERT A. MURPHY WALTER A. PETERSON JOSEPH W. PUERNER HENRY W. SCHMIDT JULIUS C. SCHWEIGERT PAUL W. SEIPPEL JOHN SPENCER RICHARD D. STECHER PAUL A. RAUFF RALPH A. WURSTER THEODORE G. METZ LOWELL MURRAY MILLER REISTER DAVENPORT SPIES MBTZGER WURSTER BORNDOLLAH FICHTEL RAUFF BAUSS MENIHAN SCHWEIGERT Moss HAAG BEBEE EDGAR ALLERT MURPHY PUERNER SEIPPEL SPENCER Three Hundred Thirty three michiganensian 1931 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON IOTA CHAPTER Honorary National Geological Fraternity OFFICERS CHARLES D. CAMPBELL . RALPH W. IMLAY . RICHARD A. EDWARDS . RUDOLPH SOHLBERG President Fice-President Secretary- Treasurer Editor PROF. ERMINE C. CASE PROF. WILLIAM H. HOBBS HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. WALTER F. HUNT DEAN EDWARD H. KRAUS ASSOCIATE MEMBER PROF. LEWIS B. KELLUM ALUMNI MEMBERS PROF. RALPH L. BELKNAP DR. ARMAND J. EARDLEY PROF. LAURENCE M. GOULD DONALD H. CHAPMAN PROF. RUSSELL C. HUSSEY PROF. DEAN B. MCLAUGHLIN PROF. CHESTER B. SLAWSON PROF. MOURICE W. SENSTIUS ACTIVE MEMBERS JOHN J. BAILEY CHARLES D. CAMPBELL ROBERT M. DICKEY GERALD E. EDDY RICHARD A. EDWARDS RUDOLPH SOHLBERG GEORGE T. FAUST RALPH W. IMLAY THOMAS S. KNAPP JOHN C. POOLE DAVID 0. SCOTT BAILEY DICKEY EDDY KNAPP SOHLBERG POOLE CHAPMAN KARPINBKI SCOTT EDWARDS FAUST EAHDLEY KELLUM CASE HOBBS IMLAY KRADS HUNT SLAWSON Three Hundred Thirty-four michiganensian 1931 TAU BETA PI MICHIGAN GAMMA CHAPTER Engineering Scholastic Honorary Society OFFICERS FRANCIS H. BEBEE ROBERT D. THOMPSON JOHN GEYER RICHARD A. FURNISS A. D. MOORE HERBERT VAN AKEN Pres ident ice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer MORTIMER E. COOLEY WALTER L. BADGER WALTER ALLMAN A. W. ANDERSON MARSHALL ANDERSON ARMOUR BARBER NORMAN A. BAKER FRANCIS H. BEBEE GEORGE L. BEARD KENNETH G. BENTON CHESTER M. CLARKE HOWARD L. CANFIELD JESSE J. CARMICHAEL IRA N. CURTIS W. J. DOWSETT, JR. F. L. EVERETT MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM C. HOAD EMIL LORCH ACTIVE MEMBERS HENRY L. Fox RICHARD A. FURNISS JOHN C. GEYER GEORGE HOLBROOK W. H. HOPKIN DALE T. HARHOUN JOEL A. JANNENGA C. D. JONES DONALD L. KATZ KARL KAMMERMEYER CLARENCE E. LARSON LEO MAX LEGATSKI F. E. LEHMAN C. E. LUTZ CLEMENT C. WRIGHT HENRY E. RIGGS HERBERT C. SADLER T. H. MABLEY A. D. MOORE EDWARD D. PALMER DONALD W. SCOFIELD JOHN G. STAUDT ROBERT D. THOMPSON CARL TUSCH T. R. THOREN CARL F. TORELL HERBERT VA N AKEN ROBERT D. WOODWARD GORDON W. MALCOLM ALLISON B. EVANS LAWRENCE C. WHITSIT CARMICHAEL A. ANDERSON JANNENGA LEGATSKI FORBES ALLMAN LEHMAN CLARKE WRIGHT FONTANA CANFIELD SCOFIELD WHITSIT KATZ BAKER TUBCH PALMER Fox MABLEY DOWSETT M. ANDERSON H ADDON LARSON EVANS THOREN TORELL MALCOLM STAUDT HARROUN CURTIS LUTZ BENTON VAN AKEN GEYER BEBEE MOORE FURNISS THOMPSON JONES ROCKEFELLER WOODWARD Three Hundred Thirty-five " Thanks to these gentry who pursue ivith such " Leal our modern pastimes for the daily press, there has grown up in the public mind an exaggerated and sentimental notion of the moral value of these great competitive spectacles of sport, a fiction which may be termed The Great American Sports Myth. " JOHN R. TUNIS athletics michiganensian 1931 DUCHARME ANDERSON YOST MITCHELL AlGLER WHEELEK ANGELL Board in Control of Athletics PROFESSOR RALPH W. AIGLER . Chairman DIRECTOR FIELDING H. YOST . Secretary FACULTY JOHN ALEXANDER LEWIS M. GRAM HENRY C. ANDERSON ALFRED 0. LEE ROBERT C. ANGELL ELMER D. MITCHELL ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN ALUMNI JAMES E. DUFFY THOMAS HAMMOND Bay City Chicago CHARLES B. DUCHARME Detroit STUDENTS JACK TOMPKINS C. JACK WHEELER The University of Michigan Board in Control of Athletics is vested by the Board of Regents with the power to direct and control intercollegiate athletics. All questions of policy and administration are determined by it. The Board consists of fourteen members selected as follows: seven representatives of the University Senate, three Alumni appointed by the Board of Regents, two students selected by the Athletic Association, and the President of the University and the Director of Inter- collegiate Athletics, ex-officio members. All terms of office are one year. The officers of the Board consist of a chairman and a secre- tary, the former elected from the Board by its members and the latter position filled by the Director of Intercollegiate Athletics. An eligibility committee, composed of the representatives of the University Senate, passes on the eligibility of students for competition, while a finance committee, consisting of the chairman of the Board and the Athletic Director, has general control of the financial policies of the Association. Other committees are appointed when necessary. It is a duty of the Board to notify the University Senate of all official acts, and also, at the end of each year to submit to it a written report of all actions of the Board. I Three Hundred Thirty-seven michiganensiani93t Conference Honors (Top and Left) Edwin B. Poorman, winner of the 1930 Conference medal which is awarded annually by each Big Ten school to its most outstand- ing athlete and scholar. (Left) C. Jack Wheeler, selected All-Conference half-back and mentioned on many All-America football teams. (Left) Maynard Morrison, converted fullback and All-Conference center who has another year on the Varsity. Three Hundred Thirty-eight mich iga nensian 1931 LOWREY CAPPON KIPKE MACMAHON JOHN8TONE FARRELI, BLOTT KEEN YOST DONAHUE OOSTERBAAN FISHER WEST VEENKER COURTRIGHT MANN HOYT Coaching Staff Fielding H. Yost, Director; Franklin C. Cappon, Assistant Director; Harry G. Kipke, Football Coach; Ray L. Fisher, Baseball Coach; George F. Veenker, Basketball Coach; Stephen J. Farrell, (Retired Track Coach); Charles B. Hoyt, Track and Cross Country Coach; Clifford Keen, Wrestling Coach; Matthew Mann, Swimming Coach; Edward Lowrey, Hockey Coach; John Johnstone, Fencing Coach; Wilbur D. West, Gymnastics Coach. Assistant Coaches: Jack L. Blott, Ray- mond O. Courtright, Bennie G. Oosterbaan, J. Kenneth Doherty, John W. MacMahon, and Harold T. Donahue. Raymond V. Roberts, Trainer and John Brosovich, Assistant Trainer. Varsity Managers Football: Arthur W. Highfield, Manager; John Sauchuck, Manager-elect. Basketball: Stuart M. Smith, Manager; Harvey Rasmus- sen, Manager-elect. Baseball: Paul Steketee, Manager; Douglas Miller, Manager-elect. Track: Milton G. McKendrick, Manager; George J. Weyl, Manager-elect. Hockey: Herbert Unsworth, Manager. Wrestling: Dolph Steinberg, Manager. Tennis: Fred Widman, Manager; Malcolm Hume, Manager- elect. Fencing: Beakes Dickerson, Manager. Gymnastics: S. Beach Conger, Manager. Golf: Charles Bishop, Manager; Charles Reynolds, Manager-elect. Cross Country: Mortimer H. Hawkins, Manager. Interscholastic Manager: S. Cadwell Swanson. Intramural Managers: Thomas Prouse and Keith Bennett. PROUSE HAWKINS STEINBERG HlOHFIELD HUME BENNETT DICKERSON MILLER SWANSON CONGER SMITH REYNOLDS WEYL michiganensian 1931 DEBAKER I.AJEUNESSE WILLIAMSON MILLER DANIELS Cox HEWITT 8 PURDUM MORGAN HUDSON AUER SAMUELS MORRISON HIGHFIELD ENWELL DRAVELING YOBT SIMRALL KIPKE WHEELER HOZER NEWMAN EASTMAN DOUGLASS HESTON TESSMER ROBERTS CORP Varsity Football Coach, Harry G. Kipke; Captain, J. Har- rison Simrall; Captain-elect, M. Roy Hudson; Manager, Arthur W. Highfield ; Manager-elect, John Sauchuck. Quarterbacks: Harry Newman, Estil Tess- mer; Halfbacks: Captain Simrall, C. Jack Wheeler, William E. Heston, Harry Eastman, Jr., Charles De Baker; Fullback: M. Roy Hudson; Ends: Roderick Cox, Stanley J. Hozer, Ivan Williamson; Tackles: Howard J. Auer, Norman Daniels. Leo F. Draveling, Wallace B. Miller, Tom Samuels; Guards: Francis Cornwell, Leslie H. Douglass, Omer J. LaJeunesse, Claire E. Purdum; Centers: Maynard D. Morrison, Robert O. Morgan Cross Country Coach, Charles B. Hoyt; Captain, David Fitzgibbons; Captain-elect, Harmon A. Wolfe; Manager, Mortimer H. Hawkins. " M " Winners: J. P. Austin, D. W. Fitz- gibbons, Harmon A. Wolfe. Varsity Numeral Winners: Robert D. Crawford, Robert Feustel, William Hill, Roger Howell. Freshman Numeral Winners: Ray Aley, Neree D. Alix, Charles Dickson, William G. Dodd, D. H. Larmee, I. K. McAdam, Richard McManus, Harry Pick, Fred Rollins, Arve Younger. WOLFE I ' j i. HIM. FITZGIBBONS HAWKINS CRAWFORD HOVT AUSTIN HOWELL Three Hundred Forty michiqanensian 1931 WILLIAMSON WEISS TESSMER SMITH CAPPON DANIELS DOWNING OOSTERBAAN VEENKER RASMUSSEN PETRIE SHAW ALTENHOF EVELAND Varsity Basketball Coach, George F. Veenker; Captain, Joe Downing; Captain-elect, Norman Daniels; Manager, Stuart M. Smith; Manager-elect, Harvey Rasmussen. " M " Winners: Forwards, DeForest Eve- land, Robert Petrie, Alex Shaw, Henry Weiss; Center, Norman Daniels; Guards, Ray Alten- hof, Joe Downing, Estil Tessmer, Ivan Wil- liamson. Varsity Numeral Winners: Harold Aker- shock, James E. Garner, M. Roy Hudson, Norman McDonald, Girard Ricketts. Varsity Hockey Coach, Edward Lowrey; Captain, Arthur H. Schlanderer; Captain-elect, Jack A. Tomp- kins; Manager, Herbert Unsworth; Trainer, John Brosovich. " M " Winners: Thomas M. Courtis, Keith K. Grossman, Tom Prouse, Emerson A. Reid, Arthur H. Schlanderer, Jack A. Tompkins, William A. Williams. Varsity Numeral Winners: Joseph Frumkes, Charles M. Hildner. Freshman Numeral Winners: Avon Artz, Joseph Carpenter, Ted Chapman, Mark Cov- entry, George David, Philip Fryberger, Don McCollum, Robert Muzzy, Thomas J. Porte, Jr. BROSOVICH FRUMKES HILDNER SINDLES PROUSE UNSWORTH WILLIAMS REID LOWHEY SCHLANDERER GROSSMAN COURTIS TOMPKINS Three Hundred Forty-one mich iganensian 1931 TOMPKINS DANIELS FISHER COMPTON HOLTZMAN MYRON STBAUB 1930 Varsity Baseball Coach, Ray L. Fisher; Captain, Harvey Straub; Captain-elect, Jack A. Tompkins; Manager, Paul Steketee ; Manager-elect, Doug- las Miller. " M " Winners: Lawrence Butler, W. V. Compton, Norman Daniels, Joe Holtzman, Roy Hudson, Augustus Kiegler, Wilho Langen, Richard Montague, Harold Myron, Harvey Straub, Arthur Superko, J. A. Tompkins, Joseph Truskowski. Varsity A. M. A.: Donald Bartholomew, Leonard Duckman, Stephen Doran, Alwyn V. Freeman, Leland Hill, Clement Kielbasa, Harold Lindsay, Harley McNeal, Edward J. McCormick, Robinson Presbrey. STEKETEE LANGEN HUDSON TRUSKOWSKI MONTAGUE KIEGLER BUTLER 1930 Varsity Track Coach, Stephen A. Farrell; Captain, Edwin B. Poorman; Captain-elect, J. L. Pottle; Manager, Milton G. McKendrick; Manager- elect, George J. Weyl. " M " Winners: J. P. Austin, Booker Brooks, B. C. Brubaker, H. E. Campbell, J. T. Camp- bell, R. M. Chapman, A. G. Dahlem, D. W. Fitzgibbons, Ralph Mueller, J. R. Noyes, E. B. Poorman, J. L. Pottle, E. F. Russell, F. D. Sanderson, D. A. Seymour, D. G. Seymour, C. J. Smyth, T. E. Tolan, H. A. Wolfe, C. R. Wood, Jr. Varsity A. M. A. Winners: W. R. Dougall, D. W. McLaughlin, R. J. Patton, N. S. Potter. MCLAUGHLIN BRUBAKER AUSTIN BROOKS NOYES RUSSELL POTTLE MUELLER MCKENDRICK SMYTH J.CAMPBELL TOLAN DAHLEM DALTON SEYMOUR DALE SEYMOUR POORMAN FARRELL H.CAMPBELL WOOD CHAPMAN FITZGIBBONS WOLFE Three Hundred Forty-two michiganensian 1931 COURTRIGHT LIVINGSTON TRUEBLOOD AflLSTROM BlSHOP HOWARD ROYSTON HICKS LENFESTY 1930 Golf Coach, Raymond A. Courtright; Captain, none; Captain-elect, Joseph Royston; Man- ager, Charles Bishop; Manager-elect, Charles Reynolds. " M " Winners: Arthur Ahlstrom, Jarvis Hicks, John Howard, Jack Lenfesty, Richard Livingston, Joseph Royston. Varsity A. M. A. Winners: Eugene Hand, John Heppes, Lawrence Hobart. Freshman Numerals: Alexander Jolly, W. H. Leimbach, John Morrison, William D. O ' Brien, William V. Park, Alex Redniss. 1930 Tennis Coach, Raymond Courtright; Captain, Edward Hammer; Captain-elect, Fred Brace; Manager, Fred Widman; Manager-elect, Mal- colm Hume. " M " Winners: Robert Beal, Fred Brace, Rollin Clark, Robert Clarke, Edward Hammer, E. Colbert Ryan. Varsity A. M. A. Winners: W. H. Pendell, John Reindel. Freshman Numeral Winners: Harry Beg- ley, James Dale, R. G. Hartig, J. E. Mills, Fred Brett, Oscar Schiller, Jerry Shapiro, Samuel S. Sherman, Richard Snell, Parker Terryberry, Guy Williams. COUBTRIGHT BEAL HAMMER KYAN ROBERT CLARK BRACE ROLLIN CLARK Three Hundred Forty-three michiganensian 1931 FENSKE MARCUS KENNEDY KLINTWORTH MILLER RAIKE MANN VA KURZWEIL Swimming Coach, Matthew Mann; Assistant Coach, John MacMahon; Captain Valentine; Cap- tain-elect, Robert Miller. " M " Winners: John Schmieler, Irving Valentine, Robert Ladd, Ivan Smith, Daniel Marcus, Robert Klintworth, Richard Meigs, Robert Miller, Frank Kennedy, Frederic Fenske, Sidney Raike, Carl Staelin. Varsity Numeral Winner: Chris Kurzweil. Freshman Numeral Winners: Richard Deg- ener, Taylor Drysdale, Fred Sherriff, Edward Holpuch, William Hanaway, Henry Kamien- ski, James C. Cristy, Rolland Easterle, Gilbert Dobson, Philip Shorr, Reeve Bailey, E. Neitzke. SCHMIELER STAELIN LEXTINE MAC !AHON VALLOWE SMITH CHASE LEMAK LADD Wrestling Coach, Clifford Keen; Captain, Howard J. Auer, Captain-elect, Carl Dougovito; Man- ager, Dolph Steinberg; Manager-elect, Frank J. Wilkuski. " M " Winners: Robert Bennett, William Benz, Carl Dougovito, Roland Otto, Albert Reif, Dallas Sigwart, Clifford Stoddard, Joe Woodard, W. E. Wilson. Varsity Numeral Winners: Ed. Aldinger, Orville Parker. Freshman Numeral Winners: R. Landrum, A. | Shapiro, F. Harlow, G. Cookson, W. La- Rock, S. Freedman, M. Krueger, A. Mosier, H. Kasabach, E. Clark, A. Stigleman, J. Siragusa, F. Doherty, H.Ponto, M.McCauley. DAVIS HELLIWELL WILKUSKI KEEN STEINBERG DONAHUE MUEHLIG HORNER MALEWITZ BENNETT KAY STODDARD ROUTSON POWERS BAUSS YOUNGMAN REIF WOODARD PARKER ATIER DOUGOVITO WILSON SIGWART OTTO BENZ ALDINGER Three Hundred Forty-four m ich iga nensian 1931 DICKERSON SMELLIE GORDON DESTEFANO BOURLAND JOHNSTONE Fencing Coach, John Johnstone; Captain, Robert Gordon; Captain-elect, James De Stefano; Manager, Beakes Dickerson. " M " Winners: Leonard Friedman, Robert Gordon, Frank Lovell, Robert Powers, James De Stefano. Varsity Numeral Winners: Phillip E. Bour- land, Jerome D. Winig. Freshman Numeral Winners: Thomas E. Barlow, Jacob Mayer, Wesley W. McMullen, Robert R. Nahrgang, Arthur S. Irwin, Victor G. Avrunin, Albert E. Little, Harris G. Nathan, Ward D. Houtz. FRIEDMAN LOVELL WINIO POWERS Gymnastics Coach, Wilbur D. West; Manager, S. Beach Conger. " M " Winners: Alfred Decker, Carl Ells- worth, Jack Goldsmith, Michael Hanna, Oren Parker, Abe Steinberg. Varsity Numeral Winner: Robert Hunter. Freshman Numeral Winners: Hilton Ponto, Paul Pryor, G. David Bauch, Joseph Paull, Edward Kelly, Daniel Kovac, Estok Menton, Harold Hancock, Robert Ferar, John Skinner, Charles De Putron, Jacob Follmer. ELLSWORTH H. STEINBERG SCHILLER DECKER WEST PARKER HANNA A. STEINBERG GOLDSMITH Three Hundred Forty-five michiganensian 1931 AN UNUSUAL MINNESOTA THRILL Courtesy of the Detroit Free Press Michigan in the Conference MICHIGAN enjoyed one of the most suc- cessful fall and winter sport seasons in history by placing well up in practically every conference event. Starting with an unmarred football season in which she tied with North- western for the Big Ten title, the Varsity kept in stride until the close of the winter program when she took first in the Conference indoor track meet. Two other wins were scored when the Hockey team defeated Min- nesota in the closing series and the swimming team took not only the western title but succeeded in defeating all other entrants for the national honors. The basketball team tied for second posi- tion after an up and down season marked by the development of a great deal of new materi- al. The fencing team placed fourth, gym- nastics and cross country fifth, while the wrestlers succeeded in taking one individual championship and three runner-up positions. All-in-all the results were extremely satisfying in view of the difficult competition encountered Simrall starts a ; in every sport and the necessity of using green players on nearly every team. FOOTBALL OPENER Although the Varsity failed to come up to expectations in its two game opener with Deni- son and Ypsilanti, the Maize and Blue warriors were able to turn back their opponents with scores of 33-0 and 7-0 respectively. The big score was earned by the second stringers playing Denison in the opening half of the matinee performance, the narrow victory was the tentative Varsity ' s share for the afternoon. Denison put up a spirited fight at the start of the game against the second team, but wilted before the weight and drive of the Wolverines, who scored thirteen points in the second quarter, repeated in the third, and added seven more in the final period. Jack Wheeler showed the crowd of 65,000 what was probably the outstanding performance of the game. After the fairly equal first quarter, he out-generaled, out-punted, and out-ran any other man on the field, scoring two and having a considerable part in the other three touchdowns. Wills, O ' Neil, and Goldsmith who should be mentioned for his plunging and defense contributed the other touch- downs. Easy victories and big scores are expected for some reason or other for all opening games, but it is safe to say that no team enjoyed a comfortable afternoon playing against Ypsi- lanti this season. They presented a line of which five men have been playing together for five years in Waite High School at Three Hundred Forty-six Toledo and at Ypsi. With these bulwarks in it that line caused unhappiness for its opposi- tion all season. Opposed to this group of determined veterans, line coach Jack Blott of Michigan presented five men, not one of whom had ever before played the position he occupied that afternoon. Morrison was at the pivot position a converted fullback. Cornwell and LaJeunesse were at guards the former an end and the latter a fullback. Samuels and Purdum were at tackles both of them guards. The use of Samuels and Purdum out of position was made necessary by injuries which kept Draveling and Auer, veterans, on the sidelines. Thus a really high class veteran line was pitted against a make- shift forward wall which circumstances had prevented from even practicing together. This contest with State Normal was an entirely different story from the earlier game, Michigan had to battle fiercely to break the tie to which their opponents ' smooth running combination of powerful linemen and speedy backs held them until well into the third quarter. The first half featured a punting duel between Tessmer of Michigan and Arnold of the opposing team, with Michigan holding a distinct advantage, thus keeping the ball well into their opponents ' territory. The Ypsi line was too strong to allow the Maize and Blue to get within scoring distance until the third quarter, but at this time the Wolverines opened up a passing attack which culminated in a forty-yard throw from Tessmer to De Baker, who was forced out on the three yard line. A line buck was stopped for no gain, and on the next play, a lateral pass, again Tessmer to De Baker, entirely deceived the Normal team, allowing the receiver to cross the goal untouched. Tessmer booted the A State game pile-up extra point from placement while Simrall held the ball. MICHIGAN MICHIGAN STATE Michigan State brought a surprise to Ann Arbor on October fourth when it held the Maize and Blue to. a scoreless tie. This stubborn, battling Lansing team must receive the plaudits of its backers for its fight. Although the Wolverines clearly demonstrated their superiority, no less than five times the team bearing the green and white colors faced a Michigan scoring machine headed straight for a score, and each time their goal line was kept inviolate. The only bright spots of the contest were when Michigan threatened to score several times in succession toward the end of the game. The Wolverines opened up with a barrage of passes that were fran- tically knocked down by the fighting State NEWMAN GOES AROUND MINNESOTA ' S END Courtesy of the Detroit Free Press Three Hundred Forty-seven .1 MICHIGAN STATE WORRYING HARRY NEWMAN eleven. Once Jack Wheeler caught a pass from Newman, only to discover that he had stepped two feet out of bounds to make the catch. A place kick, that caused a wild charge as Tessmer aimed it, barely missed the goal posts. Again, the Wolverines carried the ball over the line, only to have it brought back for an offside penalty. But the unkindest blow of all was the injury to Hewitt, brilliant Michigan end. A small bone was broken in his ankle and he was carried from the field, a casualty for the remainder of the season. He was one of the strongest defense men on the squad; a fighter who goes best when the odds are longest. PURDUE DOWNED BY ONE POINT MARGIN Purdue, 1929 Conference champion, had its 1930 title hopes dashed when an inspired Hard hit! Michigan team eked out a fourteen to thirteen victory in a hotly contested game in the Ann Arbor stadium on the eleventh of the month. High courage was needed to survive the shock of the first quarter on that afternoon. With seeming ease the Purdue eleven had crashed through to two touchdowns shortly after the kickoff. Everything the 1929 Champions tried seemed to work perfectly. It was demoralizing the way that bewildering succession of plays swept down the field. Two minutes after the opening of the second quarter, the Varsity was going places as rapidly and efficiently as had Purdue at the beginning of the game. The Maize and Blue kicked off and after an exchange of punts, scored when Newman tossed a fast thirty-yard pass over the heads of the Boiler- makers to Daniels who continued another thirty yards for a touchdown. Newman an- nexed the extra point. After this change of fortune even the pessimists began to see hopes. Some enthusiast in the press box began citing past Michigan one-point victories and ob- tained an attentive audience. The remainder of that period has to do with ancient history, really ancient. As has been done so many times before, the play was kept in Purdue territory. Three times the ball carriers fumbled and three times a Michigan jersey carried the oval when the pile was unraveled. Some call these events breaks. Perhaps that is true, but the vehe- mence with which the Wolverine tacklers were going about the business of stopping Purdue runners was something to be reckoned with. It is rather hard to hold on to a pigskin when such a strenuous type of manhandling is going Three Hundred Forty-eight - vj V i _ i 1 Courtesy of the Detroit Neu-s on. On the third fumble the Varsity pro- ceeded to cash in by scoring a touchdown and kicking goal for a one point lead. The second half was just a case of holding that margin, which was done by keeping the ball deep in the Boilermakers ' territory most of the time. Mor- rison, Cox, Wheeler, and Sim- rail starred for the Maize and Blue. " Doc " Morrison was a pil- lar of strength on the defense as was Rod Cox, playing his first game at end. Wheeler ' s running and Captain Simrall ' s tackling were high lights of the tussle. OHIO STATE FALLS 13-0 Whenever it happens that the ball carriers in a gridiron battle pick themselves off the turf following ground gaining efforts, shake themselves dazedly, and look wonderingly around to see just what kind of a man-killer had hit them you can generally look up at the Scoreboard and discover the grand total of touchdowns to be in favor of the strenuous cohorts. That is just what happened down in the big stadium at Columbus, Ohio, on the afternoon of October eighteenth, and the score was; Michigan 13, Ohio 0. Ohio presented a backfield of fast-stepping, elusive runners, who were constantly threaten- ing to go places. But most of the afternoon they were engaged in recovering their normal equilibrium, the same having been rather rudely shattered by the tackling activities of such earnest individuals as Captain Simrall, Hudson, Morrison, et al. It is rather dis- concerting for any hopeful ground gainer to start out on his expeditions with the idea thoroughly implanted in his soul that some- time soon often very soon he is going to meet a self-centered, obstreperous, blue-jer- seyed young man who is able to administer a distinct and uncomfortable shock and seems to be in the habit of doing so. It looked as if the right time had come for Michigan to make a touchdown early in the first quarter, but a 26-yard run by Carroll of Ohio caused postponement until the second quarter. In that period came a typical Wol- verine touchdown, which was gained by a pass half the length of the field, and a short duck over the goal line. This was followed at the opening of the third quarter with another Michigan touchdown and from that time on the Wolverine team set itself to the protec- tion of that margin oi victory. Cross Country squad Three Hundred Forty-nine mich iga nensian 1931 HUDSON HITS ILLINOIS BEHIND PERFECT INTERFERENCE Courtesy of the Detroit eics CROSS COUNTRY TEAM LOSES TO YPSI Michigan ' s Cross Country team finished second in a field of two on October 24 when it attempted to avenge the 1929 defeat suffered at the hands of a speedy Ypsilanti squad. Although unable to score less than 34 points to 25 for Michigan State Normal, the Wolverine runners made a much better showing than last year by taking three of the first five places. ILLINOIS GRIDSTERS GO DOWN 15-7 Illinois would rather win from Michigan than any other team on its schedule. The same holds true for Michigan in this tra- ditional rivalry. For that reason Ann Arbor Simrall breaks up a pass was crowded Saturday night, October 25, with a happy crowd of alumni and students, for on that afternoon the Wolverines had tri- umphed over Illinois on the stadium gridiron with a 15 to 7 score. There was no question about the victory; it had not come with ease, but no one had the least doubt that Michigan possessed the better team that day. For the first time this season the stadium was nearly filled, approximately 72,000 persons occupying all save a few sections of the huge amphitheater. A goodly assortment of thrills was served up by the combatant elevens. Michigan furnished three brilliant forward passes, two of them for touchdowns, and Illinois presented a Mr. Berry who staged a perfect demonstration of the way in which Harold Grange at one time ran through an entire Wolverine team. Fortunately Mr. Berry was not permitted an encore, so the imitation was just an imitation and not a complete new performance. The first five minutes of the game were all Michigan ' s. The Varsity began the con- test right by blocking the initial efforts of the Illini to advance the ball after the kickoff. A couple of plays were tried, then Simrall ' s punt put the ball deep into the Illinois ter- ritory again. Berry fumbled on receiving the punt and the alert LaJeunesse recovered the ball for Michigan. On the second play Wheeler successfully caught a pass from Newman for the first touchdown, but the try for point after touchdown failed. In this play Illinois showed the weakness which made victory somewhat easy for Michigan; the Illini backs were seemingly powerless to break up the Wolverine passing attack. The passes of the visitors Three Hundred Fifty michiganensian 1931 failed almost entirely, mostly being knocked down or intercepted by the alert Michigan backs. CAPTAIN SIMRALL INJURED Soon after this touchdown an incident occurred which robbed it of its glamour. " Ducky " Simrall was knocked unconscious while making a hard tackle of Robinson, Illinois ball carrier. Both players were knocked to the ground, but Robinson suffered only from shock and dizziness while it was feared that Michigan ' s captain had suffered a concussion of the brain. He was carried off the field unconscious, deaf to the mighty tribute that rolled from the stands. At the start of the second period Hozer blocked an Illinois punt which was recovered by " Doc " Morrison. After two ineffective plays Newman place-kicked a field goal from the seventeen-yard line. The play was per- fectly executed, the ball sailing squarely over the goalposts while the Illinois blockers were being effectively held off. During the third quarter Berry put on his little exhibition, running 65 yards for a touch- down. Up to this time the Michigan team had seen fit to play steadily, taking no chances and seeming content to hold their nine point lead. But this fine run, assisted by good blocking and the willingness to let someone else get the man, reduced the margin by seven points, and a two point lead is no comfortable assurance of victory, especially with the manner in which the Illini had come back in this period. With this in view the Wolverines set out to increase their lead to comfortable proportions, which they did in the final period. A successful pass from New- hezvman ' s hip action man to Williamson took the ball from mid- field to the ten-yard line. It was one of the best passes of the year, perfectly timed and arriving in the arms of the speeding Wolverine end just at the right moment. Next came a running play from place-kick formation. Wheeler crouched to receive the ball and Newman stood behind him. But the ball was not passed to the waiting Wheeler; it went, instead, on a bee-line to Newman. Wheeler warded off the charging Illini lines- men and Newman tossed the pigskin to the far corner of the end zone, where Hudson was waiting, unmolested by any of the frantic Illinois backs who were running around in circles trying to understand what it was all about. Newman failed, as had happened in the first score, to kick goal, the reason being the presence ot too many charging Illinois for- A BIT OF HIGH TACKLING BY STATE Courtesy of the Detroit Free Press Three Hundred Fifty-one michiganensian t93i HUDSOX HITS ILLINOIS OPPOSITION Courtesy of the Detroit Free Pres. wards. His first kick after touchdown had been deflected just enough to spoil it. In this second instance a big Illinois tackle bowled over Eastman and then slapped the ball far off its course. For the first time in four years the Michigan State harriers tasted the bitter cup of defeat when the Varsity runners routed the Spartan team 22-33, on November first, the free week end of the football squad. The victory was all the more desirable in view of the fact that the Spartans had taken all of the first five places last year. The Michigan Harriers, who a week previously had bowed to Ypsi- lanti ' s great aggregation, showed remarkable improvement in taking four of the first five places against State. Although Chamberlain of State, fourth place winner in the 1929 Eastern Intercol- legiate meet, led the field to finish in 21:04, A Hudson drive he was closely followed by Austin, while Howell, Wolfe, and Fitzgibbons took the next three places. Crawford, in eighth position, was last to score for the victorious Wolverine squad over the new four-mile course. HARVARD FALLS 6 to 3 After a vacation of a week the well rested Michigan aggregation secured full and com- plete revenge for all previous gridiron defeats suffered at the hands of Harvard by defeating the Crimson eleven for the second time in their two game series, last year in the stadium by the score of 14-12 and this time at Soldiers Field in Cambridge by the close score of 6-3 in a hotly contested game. The first half was played with no score being made by either team; the Wolverines nearly scored, however, late in the first quarter when they pushed the ball to Harvard ' s eight- yard line. On the next play an official, who unfortunately had not been warned to look out for this particular combination, got in the way of a run by Wheeler which looked like a sure gain but resulted in a seven-yard loss through this unfortunate incident, blasting Michigan ' s scoring chance. The second and third periods witnessed no serious threat by either team to score, except for Barry Wood ' s tries for a field goal. Morrison blocked the first kick when the ball thumped resoundingly against his chest and was recovered by Ivan Williamson, the right end. The second one sailed along the ground, much too low to clear the goal posts. As the period drew to a close, a long pass from Wood to Huguley gained 42-yards, at a time when the Wolverines Three Hundred Fifty-two ' 9 [anensian 1931 = expected not more than a twenty-yard pass, bringing the ball to Michigan ' s ten-yard line. Two running plays netted a loss of two yards, leaving Harvard on the twelve-yard stripe, third down, and touchdown to go as the period ended. Wood tried to circle the end but was thrown for a three yard loss by Stan Hozer. But he would not be denied. For the third time he tried the drop-kick, and in true proverbial manner, succeeded. To quote an eastern writer, " The Wol- verine is a cruel, cunning animal of the weasel family. It is quick; it is merciless. It strikes with shocking rapidity and accuracy. New- man and his cohorts were like eleven wolverines in their actions. Rarely did they strike but they sunk their fangs into a vul- nerable spot. And the chief fang was a crushing, sweeping wide play around end or off- tackle with John Wheeler, the destructive Wolverine. " According to eastern newspapers Wheeler was entirely unheralded in the east. But it was Wheeler who circled left end for five yards at a clip in two plays, for twelve yards in another, ably spelled by Newman and " Solly " Hudson, the fullback. The Wolverines rushed viciously down to the Crimson 32-yard stripe; then Wheeler was hit for a two-yard loss. Back into a huddle these sturdy battlers came, then back into the line together. The ball came singing back to Newman, who had not thrown a pass this period. He faded toward his own goal and toward right end and then let the ball fly straight down the field where Hudson was galloping with all his speed. He passed two Harvard defenders, Illinois game high spot looked over his shoulder as he neared the ten- yard line, reached up, caught the pass as if a part of a perfect mechanism, and raced on across the goal line. Newman missed the try for point and the scoring for the game was over. HARRIERS TAKE THIRD IN MEET Michigan ' s cross country team was unable to do better than third in its first Big Ten competition of the year, a triangular meet with Illinois and Ohio State on Saturday, November eighth. The, strength of the Illini and the Buckeyes was little known before the meet, which Michigan was favored to win on the basis of its two previous encounters. The victory of the unheralded Indians at Cham- paign was a complete surprise. They scored only 24 points to 50 for the Buckeyes while the Maize and Blue team trailed with 53. Austin, winning the race, established himself as one of the outstanding conference distance runners. WHEELER GETS PERFECT INTERFERENCE AGAINST HARVARD Courtesy of the Detroit News Three Hundred Fifty-three michiganensian 1931 PURDUE TACKLERS STOP WHEELER Courtesy of the Detroit News LITTLE BROWN JUG REMAINS The little brown jug was allowed to rest in Ann Arbor for at least another year as a result of the Gopher Wolverine game, which decision was rendered on the afternoon of the fifteenth of November by a score of 7-0 cast for the Michigan team. Wheeler contributed the sole touchdown of the day on a dodging, twisting, squirming, fighting run of about 45-yards after catching one of Munn ' s punts early in the game. Prac- tically every man on the Gopher team had a grab at him in the course of his journey, but they had no success. He wrenched himself loose from the whole pack and finally finished his dash alone. After the play had developed Jack got some help from his teammates in the way of fine blocking, but most of his journey was a solo flight. Jack evidently appreciated the applause of the crowd for he did his level best to give them an encore later in the game Chicago tacklers at Hudson on another of Munn ' s punts. The second spectacular run began on Michigan ' s own 35-yard line. Taking one of Munn ' s long kicks and he had to pick it up and get under way after fumbling he ran to the Gopher 21-yard line, where the Minnesota safety man, the only one who could have stopped him, finally pulled him down by the neck. In addition to these striking open field runs, Wheeler contributed some fine gains from scrimmage, and played his usual strong defen- sive game. The success of Michigan ' s passing attack in previous games had evidently prompted the Gopher coaches to school their men overtime in defense for this type of play. Their defense worked. So did Michigan ' s defense against Minnesota passes, and when Marcovsky took possession of the last Minnesota pass just at the end of the game, he not only effectually stopped a final desperate effort toward a touchdown, but saved some 60,000 spectators from a sudden death of heart failure. AUSTIN FIRST IN BADGER MEET Although Austin finished far in the lead in the dual meet with Wisconsin, the Badger harriers following in a close group as a team took the next four places and seventh also to beat the Wolverine squad by the impressive score of 21-37. Austin ' s time over the difficult four and one-half mile course was 23 :58. The team was handicapped through the loss of Captain Fitzgibbons and also another injury to Wolfe. Howell gained sixth place for Michigan, and Wolfe, Hill and Feustal fol- lowed filling the last three places. Michigan ' s cross country team ended its season with a fifth place in the Western Con- Three Hundred Fifty-four ference meet run over the five-mile course at Illinois on the twenty-second of November. Robert Leas of Indiana with the time of 26:27 headed the field, while his teammates followed close behind to gain the Conference Champion- ship. Austin, Wolfe, and Howell finished twentieth, twenty-first, and twenty-second respectively to give Michigan a score of 143. CONFERENCE TITLE INSURED The Varsity went through the formality of insuring a share in the Western Conference championship by defeating Chicago on Novem- ber 22, 16-0. Although the result was a fore- gone conclusion, and the play at times appeared almost listless, it was interspersed with flashes of brilliant playing. The Wolverines fumbled their reception of the initial kickoff, and, as a result, Chicago obtained possession of the ball deep in Mich- igan territory. They were able to do nothing against the superior Michigan defense. Mich- igan ' s first score was made possible by a spectacular catch engineered by Hozer when he grabbed a forward pass from Newman as it bounced off the fingers of a would be Chicago interceptor, the pass was good for a thirty- yard gain. An attack at the Chicago goal line netted a few more yards, but a stiffened defense slowed up the advance near the goal line and so Mr. Hozer stepped into the picture again and booted a perfect placement for three points. In the third period several successful for- ward passes came to nothing when the above mentioned Maroon defense functioned accord- ing to the best Stagg precepts aided, inci- dentally, by the capable efforts of Alonzo ' s stalwart son. But the law of averages stepped Drawling stops a Chicago lineman in properly before long and Hudson took a pass from Captain Simrall and started to go places. He finally arrived at his destination but in the meantime he had to squirm out of the grasp of several tacklers, pick himself off the ground once, and avail himself of the effective assistance of several capable blockers. He was all worn out when he finally staggered across the goal line. This same Hudson counted once more, but this time he had to plunge only a few yards after Tessmer had brought the ball far down the field after inter- cepting a Chicago forward pass. His run was followed by several effective dashes by Wheeler and Hudson, plus a penalty, so that " Sol " had only a few yards left for his final effort. This was the last play of any importance as a flock of substitutes went in and zipped their way deep into the Chicago territory, only to have the final gun sounded before they could cash in on their efforts. DRAVELING AND SAMUELS HURRY MUNN ' S PUNT Courtesy of the Detroit Free Press Three Hundred Fifty-five michiga nensian 1931 INEXPERIENCED VARSITY WINS OPENER Michigan ' s green basketball team took the opener from Wes- tern State Normal of Kalamazoo undefeated last year by a score of 35-23. The game got a speedy start when Altenhof scored for Michigan on almost the first play. Byrum of Western State tied things up almost immediately though, and from then on the the first half was not a particularly interesting contest, due to Michigan ' s inability to break up Western ' s semi-stalling game or to get the jump at center. Both teams showed flashes of form, but the playing was ragged and Wes- tern ' s slow breaking offense was booed several times by the fans, impatient for action. There was never more than a couple of points differ- ence in score for the first half of the game, with Weiss and Eveland caging most of the baskets for Michigan, and Byrum and Decker doing the scoring for Western. When the gun sounded Michigan was leading by a margin of 15-14. In the second half Daniels was switched to center in place of Shaw, while Weiss and Eveland took the forward positions, with Altenhof and the injured Captain Downing at guards. For this combination the offensive began to click. Led by Daniels, who gave his teammates every tipoff, Michigan kept control of the ball for most of the half and rolled up 14 points before Western scored. Daniels himself dropped in five field goals, four of them in succession. During the last period Western got only two shots and missed both of them. Their late rally, led by Byrum, was unsuccessful because of a tightened Wol- verine defense. The Maize and Blue men handled the ball well and had the basket located at all times so they were able to take advantage of their smooth running offense established early in the second half. Michigan ' s wrestling team showed form in the lighter weights in defeating Michigan State Normal 28-18 in the initial meet of the season, held December 9. Ypsi won one of the 165-pound events, one of the 175-pound events, and both of the heavyweight matches. Several of the Wolverine first string men were out of action, accounting for many of the losses in the heavier divisions. The feature of the evening was the match between Throop of Ypsi and Grinnell of Michigan, which was won by the Ypsi wrestler. SWIMMERS TAKE TWO Although Michigan ' s swimming team arrived in Cleveland on December 12 only two hours before an exhibition meet scheduled with the Cleveland Athletic Club, the medley relay team, made up of Meigs, Lemak, and Klintworth, won the relay in the fast time of 3:11, breaking the Big Ten record by 7.3 seconds. Bob Walker, of last year ' s Varsity, Three Hund red Fifty-six michiqanensian 1931 was the star of the meet, winning both the 40-yard and the 100-yard free-style events. Schmeiler and Lemak took first and second in the 100-yard breaststroke, and Meigs and Valentine swam a dead heat in an exhibition 100-yard backstroke race, the time in both of these races being 1 :08. On the following day the Varsity was victorious at the Pittsburgh A. C. over a picked team representing the Allegheny A. A. U. District, by a score of 42-24. As on the preceding night the Michigan relay team won, breaking the Big Ten record again, although by a smaller margin. The personnel of the team was a bit different on this occasion, being composed of Schmeiler, Miller, and Morgan. Schmeiler also won the 200-yard breaststroke in 2:38. Michigan won the 140- yard relay, took first and third in the 50-yard free-style, and first and second in the 440. COURT TEAM CONQUERS STATE The Wolverine machine took a decision of 32-22 over Michigan State on the thirteenth of the month to break the spell that the Spartan team had enjoyed in the last two previous clashes. The Varsity set about taking a substantial lead early in the game and then Coach Veenker began to put some of his reserves in, giving the Scoreboard a bit of rest. During the last few minutes of the third quarter, however, the total on the visitors side of the board began to grow alarming so the regulars went back in to save the Varsity ' s lead. Effective scoring against State involved the use of Weiss and Eveland at the forward posts, Norman Daniels at center, and Altenhof and Shaw at the defensive points. This combina- tion started and soon rolled up a commanding lead. Daniels was not able to best Boeskool or McCaslin at the tipoff, but the superior Michigan defense seemed capable of over- coming this handicap. A fast moving, decep- tive criss-cross under the enemy basket, that the Spartans did not seem able to diagnose, spelled Michigan success, so that practically all the goals were made from close under the basket and with very little opposition. The scoring combination of Weiss, Eveland, and Daniels did not miss many of its opportunities, but when the first try slipped by without drop- ping, showed ability to tip the oval toward the hoop in a manner which resulted in scores. WESTERN ONTARIO IS HOCKEY VICTIM The attendance at the first hockey game of the season on December 13 was a tribute to the growing popularity which the ice-sport is enjoying at Michigan, for the bleachers were practically filled. The victim of the evening was Western Ontario, and, while the margin of victory was only 4-2, the play was all in 1 Three Hundred Fifty-seven favor of the Wolverines. They were con- stantly attacking the Canadian goalie keeping him just about the busiest man on the ice. At the other end of the sheet, Tompkins, the Michigan net tender, had a comparatively easy evening, although in two mixups he received some rough handling. It looked for a time as if he might be out of the battle after the first clash, but he was assisted back to his position and stuck for the rest of the game. PUCKSTERS TAKE ANOTHER In the last game before the holidays, Michigan ' s Varsity hockey team scored an impressive victory over the hard-skating squad from Chatham, Ontario, 3-1 in the coliseum, December 17. It was not until the final minutes that the visitors scored. During the last period the Varsity played a purely defensive game, forced to it by the absence of reserves in the squad, making necessary the continuous use of the exhausted first stringers, plus a serious injury to Grossman, which meant that the lone Var- sity spare, Captain Schlanderer, was operating in his place. During this period it was the brilliant net work of Goalie Tompkins that kept the puck out of Michigan ' s net. The court quintet bearing the colors of the Maize and Blue rang up its third straight victory of the preliminary season by easily vanquishing the University of Pennsylvania five 46-22, when it visited Yost Field House on the evening of December 20. The highly touted eastern squad furnished no opposition for Michigan ' s team, leaving the game unin- teresting throughout. Ptnnsylvania showed no speed and the Varsity was content to take things easy. The only interesting feature of the game was an opportunity to see some of the reserve material in action, eleven men having played during the game. CAGERS TROUNCE WESLEYAN A good sized and jovial crowd of rooters watched Michigan ' s cagers end their pre-con- ference schedule and the old year by giving Ohio Wesleyan a severe trouncing in Yost Field House, 46-19, on New Year ' s Eve. The Wolverines won this as it had the others, by maintaining a tight defense throughout and displaying an attack that baffled the visitors. Weiss scored on the first play of the game with a shot from just inside the foul line, Eveland made a free throw, Weiss dropped in another basket from the same place as his first one, and Norman Daniels pivoted around his man to make an easy shot, and the only question left in the minds of the spectators was the final score. Michigan tallied on the first three tipoffs, leaving the Battling Bishops dazed and bewildered, and continued on to run up a 15-0 lead before the visitors scored a point. The half ended with the score 23-10. ree Hundred Fifty-eight mich iga nensialT In the second half Wesleyan began a close man to man guarding that was not as effective as it was entertaining to the spectators. Mich- igan substitutions were frequent as they had been in previous games, but nearly every combination seemed to be able to make head- way against the opposing team. Daniels accounted for thirteen of the points and Weiss tor another ten. The hockey team of Marquette University bested the Michigan Varsity 4-2 in the first of a two game series in Milwaukee January 9, the second battle being cancelled because of poor ice. Two extra periods were needed to settle the game. VARSITY TAKES 1930 CHAMPIONS The opening game of the Conference season on January 6 found the Field House jammed when the Purdue five invaded Ann Arbor. Critics had picked the Boilermakers, 1930 champions, as sure winners. Michigan rooters were merely hopeful that the Varsity would spring one of the surprises that Michigan teams are so noted for in spoiling the conference hopes of others. Purdue was soundly trounced, 29-22, in a rough and tumble game. The Wol- verines must have been a bit peevish at the rough handling they received for they made good on all but three of the chances they had from the foul line. Purdue began things with speed, scoring several points before anyone could realize just what was happening. The Michigan attack began functioning and scored a few points to make the game a nip and tuck affair until well along in the second half when the Maize and Blue team managed to draw out their lead point by point. WEST VIRGINIA WRESTLERS DEFEATED 29-5 The first real test of the 1931 Varsity wrestling team occurred in Yost Field House on January 10 when the matmen met West Virginia University and showed class in winning easily by a 29-5 score. But one match went to the visitors; that when their star, Fletcher, gained a fall from Aldinger. Stoddard, the Michigan heavyweight, substituting for the injured Captain Auer was an easy victor over his opponent. Stoddard quickly gained an advantage and then turned this into a fall by the wearing-down process. Benz showed starring qualities in his match, as did Dougo- vito. Every Michigan man seemed to have a very comprehensive knowledge of what should and should not be done, displaying an ability to meet all emergencies in a manner which showed efficient coaching. Northwestern ' s powerful cage team took Three Hundred Fifty-nine michiganensian 1931 full advantage of its home surroundings and won the first game from the Wolverines 27-22. The Wildcat combination took an early lead and maintained it the whole way over the Michigan quintet, although they might well have been a little worried by a last minute rally that their opponents staged, cutting the lead down to five points. Reiff, elongated forward, and Kiel were big factors in the North- western victory which the Michigan team could not overcome. The meeting with the Wisconsin five on January 12 was more than just a basketball game; it was a matching of two established basketball systems; and because the Michigan defense functioned a bit more smoothly and a bit more alertly than their opponents, Michigan won, 23-17, in the presence of more than 6,000 fans. The Varsity took an early lead and was never headed, due mainly to the intelligent defense which smothered the majority of Wis- consin ' s short pass and pivot plays. Because of this tight defense, Wisconsin got only three shots at the basket in the first half. Michigan was never in danger from the beginning, the game not being as close as the score indicates due to the fact that the Badger team made two baskets in the last 90 seconds. Daniels led the scoring for Michigan with nine points while Nelson led for the opposition with seven. WISCONSIN TAKES TWO FROM PUCKSTERS The Varsity hockey team, champion of the Big Ten, was jolted by two heart-breaking defeats in its initial Conference skirmishes on January 16 and 17 when Wisconsin ' s sextet turned in victories by 2-0 and 1-0 scores. Both games were played on soft ice and the illness of " Emmy " Reid, star Wolverine for- ward, increased the handicap under which Coach Lowrey ' s charges were playing. In the first game Gallagher scored midway in the first period after taking a pass from Meikeljohn and several minutes later his performance was duplicated by Metcalfe for the second and only other point of the game. The second contest was close with Michigan seeming to have a slight edge. Scoring combinations seemed to be impossible on the soft ice, however, and the Wolverines failed to cage the puck. After more than five minutes of an overtime period had elapsed, Howie Segal drew Goalie Tomp- kins out of his position and pushed the puck into the net for the winning tallie of the game. A failure to connect at the right time caused Michigan to taste defeat at the hands of an inspired Ohio State quintet at Columbus on January 17. The Wolverines combined effectively in taking the ball down the floor but missed numerous easy shots. The Buck- eyes were leading 15-10 at the half and the final count was 22-16. Altenhof ' s play and scoring were outstanding for the Veenker-men. Three Hundred Sixty michiganensian 1931 Weiss also played his usual sterling game until relieved by Eveland. The second half was marked by good defensive work on the part of both teams, accounting for the low scoring in the last part of the game. FENCERS WIN OPENER Coach Johnstone ' s Varsity fencers gave indications of their strength by winning their first official meet of the season on January 17 with the Toledo Y. M. C. A. Because Toledo had no contestants in the epee and sabre events the only bouts were in the foils. The Wolverines won all of the matches to come home with a 9-0 score. The title-bound Wildcats tightened their grip on Conference honors and virtually eliminated a scrappy Wolverine five from the championship race by gaining the heavy end of a 26-21 score in one of the hottest battles ever waged on the Yost Field House court, January 19. A five point spree in the closing minutes gave the Wildcats their margin of victory. Time and again Michigan attempts rimmed the basket but failed to drop through the net. This was especially true in the closing minutes of the game, when the Michigan basketeers, after coming from behind to outplay the lanky Wildcats for most of the second half, fairly stormed the basket with tries that seemed certain counts but tottered on the rim and then rolled off. LOWREY-MEN WIN TWO FROM GOPHERS Showing the true championship form which it was unable to display effectively on the poor ice at Madison a week previously, Mich- igan ' s hockey team upset Minnesota ' s puck- sters twice on January 23 and 24. Reid, Courtis, and Tompkins led the Maize and Blue skaters in their quest for victories over the always dangerous Northmen. Both games were featured by aggressive play, and the Gophers, playing a five man defense, managed to keep Tompkins busy with their goalward thrusts. Michigan State wrestlers proved entirely unequal to the task of coping with Coach Clifford Keen ' s Varsity grapplers, and lost a one-sided contest in the Field House January 24 by a 23-5 score. Captain Tompkins of State was the only man to win his bout and that was by default. His opponent was Wilson, substituting in the 155-pound class. The Wolverine had a substantial time advantage when he was knocked unconscious and could not finish. The picturesque Dougovito, favor- ite of the fans, tried hard to pin his opponent and appeared many times about to succeed. His time advantage was second only to that Three Hundred Sixty-one michiganensian 1931 of Benz, the stocky little New York wrestler who was on top just about the whole bout. CHICAGO CAGERS GO DOWN 41-15 Chicago had been undefeated in the 1931 season until Michigan moved in on the stage floor and administered defeat, 41-15, on the night of January 24. The scoring machine clicked with precision and the defense was more than adequate. The Maroons jumped into an early lead, but Michigan quickly caught them and passed them, never to be headed. The half ended with Michigan ahead 16-8. Twice in the early stages of the second period Chicago crawled up to within striking distance, but this only seemed to make the Wolverine baskets come the easier. The battle in the Yost Field House on January 26 was an intensely interesting one in spite of the lop-sided score. Ohio was threatening in the first half, but then Weiss and Tessmer went in for Petrie and William- son, who were having an off night, and things began to happen. Eveland was everywhere, more than once taking the ball away from an Ohio man and dribbling the length of the floor to pass to some teammate or to sink a brilliant basket. Weiss found his scoring eye and dropped in three baskets, one of them a seemingly impossible toss. Daniels and Alten- hof, the Conference scoring leaders at the time, both rolled up impressive totals while five Wolverines contributed to the rather one-sided score of 40-22. HOCKEY TEAM TAKES MARQUETTE TWICE The Wolverine pucksters ended their first semester ' s com- petition with a dual victory won at the expense of Marquette University on the Coliseum ice, January 29 and 30. These two triumphs were ample revenge for the 4-2 overtime defeat suffered earlier in the season at Milwaukee. Tompkins was the backbone of the defense, which although spotty, was the margin of difference betwe en the two teams. The goalie was forced to make more saves than the Marquette goal tender although the Michigan attacks at the cage were a bit more strenuous than those of the opposition. A new sport was introduced to the Michigan campus on January 30 when the Wolverines lost a close match to Ohio State in the first intercollegiate gymnastic meet ever partici- pated in by a Michigan team, the score being 931 to 874. Schiller, H. Steinberg, and Decker led in scoring for the Michigan team. In spite of the fact that Big Ten Gymnastic meets have been held every year since 1902, Michigan had never before entered a team Three Hundred Sixty-two in this field of sport when Coach West came to Ann Arbor after the sport had been given varsity ranking by the Board in Control of Athletics. WRESTLERS SWAMP OHIO STATE After a two week lay-off tor final examina- tions, Varsity teams resumed action on Febru- ary 14, when the Wolverine wrestlers ran up a score of 26 points against 6 for Ohio State by winning six of the eight matches. Benz did his best against Captain Hall of the Buckeyes, but it was not enough to over- come the Ohio State leader. The other loss was sustained by Reif who had subjected himself to a too strenuous reducing campaign in order to make the lighter weight. Captain Auer appeared in the lineup for the first time of the year and tossed his man for a fall, while Dougovito staged another of his picturesque matches, also winning by a fall in record time. Sigwart furnished the surprise of the meet by taking his match by a fall to win the honors in the flyweight class. The Varsity basketball team defeated the Michigan State Normal team on the evening of February 16, 46 to 8 in a lackadaisical game in which the Ypsi team scored but one field goal. Williamson and Altenhof had a great evening, handling the ball most of the time and on numerous occasions slipped in a field goal themselves. SWIMMERS BEAT STATE 62-13 Two days after the Normal game another local team met defeat at the hands of the Varsity, this time bearing the colors of Michi- gan State in swimming, by the lop-sided score of 62-13. The Spartan team was no match for the Wolverine ' s powerful aggregation of swimmers who proved their invincibility in the next five days by paddling to one-sided victories over three Conference teams. At Madison, Michigan won every event with ease, the score being kept down by Coach Matt Mann ' s decision not to enter some of his men in events which they could easily have won. Miller, breast stroke artist, established a new short pool record in the 200-yard event, clipping a second off the record set by Hewlett of Northwestern. His time was 2:34.6. The next evening at Minneapolis, Schmieler made the record short lived, however, when he stroked the distance in 2:34.2 Miller, his running mate coming in second. The 440-yard relay team composedof Marcus, Fenske, Klint- worth, and Smith won the event by more than fifteen yards. Michigan ' s iron man and most versatile swimmer, Schmieler, not only swam his record breast stroke but also won the 100-yard free style in 55 seconds flat and swam the back stroke in the medley relay event, Three Hundred Sixty-three michiganensian 1931 which Michigan won making the final score 62-13. After a day of rest the Varsity tankmen took on the Illini and avenged defeats suffered by the fencing and gymnastic teams by splash- ing to a 50-25 victory over the Indian team. The opposition could score only two firsts; in the 440 and 220-yard free styles, both of which were won by Brock who set a record in the former. INDOOR TRACKSTERS WIN TRIANGULAR MEET In the triangular meet with Ypsi and Detroit City College on February 19 several Yost Field House records were broken. The half-mile and hurdle records were broken by Ypsi, while Austin of Michigan lopped nearly fourteen seconds off the two-mile mark and his teammate, Wolfe, broke the mile record. The sum total of the evenings activities were; Michigan 66 , Ypsi 42J 6 and Detroit City College 10. Two thrill-packed, rough and tumble, hockey games, interspersed with fights galore, jumped Michigan ' s puck-men into a half- game lead for Big Ten honors on February 19 and 21, at the Coliseum. The first battle with the Badgers, a nip and tuck affair through- out, ended in a 0-0 dead-lock after two over- time periods, and the second went to Michigan by a 3-0 score. An excited crowd of almost two thousand spectators jammed the Coliseum to witness the final encounter which was marked by constant rough play and reckless abandon in the l ast period, during which four or five Badger puckmen forgot all defensive measures in a vain attempt to push the puck past Goalie Tompkins. With its defense broken Wisconsin saw two additional scores registered for Michigan. The whole team was instru- mental in the scrap that sent the Badger team back to Madison without the Conference leadership brought with it. GRAPPLERS LOSE TO INDIANA The mat competition with Indiana was something of a rout for the Varsity when the Hoosier team succeeded in downing the Maize and Blue warriors 25 to 5. Dougovito was the lone winner of the meet for Michigan. He entered the ring determined to win as every event had been lost up to the 165-pound class, and he was successful, obtaining a fall in 2:48. In the opening match Sigwart apparently had the battle won only to lose by a fall to Aldridge in 5:38. The Varsity indoor track team was vic- torious in several events of the West Virginia Relay Carnival on February 21. Tolan took the dash in impressive fashion; Eggleston; sophomore, took both high and low hurdles, Three Hundred Sixty -four michiganensian 1931 and the two-mile relay team, composed of Ecknovich, Wolfe, Austin and Turner, finished ten yards ahead of Princeton for first honors in its event. An even break with Hoosier foes was the lot of Michigan for the week end competition on the 21 and 23. Indiana was a Yost Field House victim on the first night, but the Wol- verines succumbed to Purdue on the following Monday at Lafayette. The 33-24 victory over Indiana gave Michigan temporary possession of third place undisputed in the Conference race, but Purdue climbed up to a tie for that rung of the ladder when the Wolverines suffered the 30-21 loss. Against Indiana the Varsity was unbeat- able. It sailed through the major portion of the game comfortably out in front, although more than once Indiana challenged and was in fact when the two teams went to the showers at the half, in the lead. Coach Veenker ' s men were sure of themselves this time, however, and showed the ability to win. With Purdue it was a different story. Tall, lanky Stewart consistently got the tip-off, and Wooden and Kellar were travelling at top speed. The Maize and Blue team couldn ' t get started and later was not able to retrieve itself. Against this combination the Wol- verines failed to capitalize on their own strength and took a beating by the same mar- gin that they had triumphed over Purdue with in the first game of the season. HOCKEY TEAM AGAIN HEADS CONFERENCE By virtue of two decisive triumphs over Minnesota in their final series on February 27-28, Michigan ' s flashy puckmen once more were enthroned as the royalty of Big Ten hockey. Defeating the Northmen by 3-1 and 2-0 scores on the Coliseum ice, the Wolverines placed themselves in undisputed possession of the championship, of which they were temporarily deprived on soft ice at Madison several weeks before when the Badger sextet eked out two close victories. With Emmy Reid, sophomore flash, playing his usual fast, hard game, and with Grossman skating impressively through the Minnesota defense, the Wolverine squad had little trouble in overcoming the too anxious Gophers. The Varsity swimming team showed its usual form in triumphing over the highly touted Northwestern swimming team 53-22 in a meet at the home pool on February 27. The Wolverine paddlers showed no discrimina- tion in winning from the Wildcat team with the margin usually present. Troup was the only Northwestern man to take a first place; for Schmieler, Kennedy, Ladd and the rest of the team exhibited their usual form to take the major honors. ' r ' Three Hundred Sixty-five michiganensian 1931 GYMNASTIC TEAM LOSES IN TRIANGULAR MEET Michigan ' s green gymnastic team tried valiantly but came in third to Chicago and Wisconsin in a triangular meet held in the " Windy City " on February 27. The next night Minnesota won the dual meet at Minneapolis by a score of 1054 to 771. The Varsity returned to Ann Arbor from week-end fencing engagements with a .SCO average for its dual meets, defeating Wiscon- sin 9-8 on the twenty-seventh, and losing to Chicago by the same score on the following night. Friedman and Powers accounted for two victories each in the Wisconsin meet, while Captain Gordon gave the Wolverines a victory in the foils and two in the sabres. Against Chicago Friedman and Powers showed excellent form again, but Gordon had an off night and failed to win. DeStefano, however, won two victories from his Chicago opponents in the sabre events. Forfeiting one match, Michigan ' s hardy grapplers were able to overcome their handicap successfully and avenge their humiliating defeat by Indiana, when they soundly beat the Northwestern matmen at Evanston on February 28. The final count was 21 to 13. Coach Keen ' s proteges accounted for three falls and two time decisions in the seven bouts, forfeiting the heavyweight encounter because of Captain Auer ' s injuries from which he had not fully recovered. While the wrestlers were triumphing over Northwestern, the Varsity basketball squad held up its end of the load by defeating Wis- consin at Madison. The game ended with the score 23 to 15, thereby enabling the Varsity to hold tenaciously to its third place standing in the Conference. Fast passing and speedy floor work was the combination used by Coach Veenker ' s men to take the victory. With the game firmly in hand, the Coach began sending in his reserves, with the result that nearly every man on the squad saw service at one time or another. THINCLADS AGAIN VICTORIOUS Coach Hoyt ' s track team set out for revenge when the Chicago Maroons appeared in the Field House February 28 and suc- ceeded most impressively by a score of 73-22, winning every event save two and earning a tie in one of these. Letts of Chicago, besides winning the mile race for a new course record, prevented a fine Michigan victory in the mile relay by running a brilliant final lap for his team to overcome the lead which was given to the last Michigan runner and to score an exciting dead heat in record time. Three Hundred Sixty-six mich iga n ensian 1931 HOYT-MEN TAKE CONFERENCE TITLE Another Conference Championship nestled in the Michigan fold on March 7 when the thin- clads won the annual Big Ten track meet by a comfortable margin. Four firsts, topping a list of sufficient seconds, thirds, and fourths to run up a total of 27 points, put the Wol- verines far out in front tor a triumph which was by no means predicted. Michigan scored in seven events, displaying versatility and all-around strength that would not be denied. Tolan tied the record in winning the dash, while Campbell, his running mate, placed fourth. Russell and Austin were both far out in front so there was never any doubt about their victories. The mile relay team was in command of the track all the way through, Russell finishing with yards to spare. Turner turned in a fine performance, coming in second to the brilliant Letts of Chicago in the half mile, while Eggleston another sophomore, acquitted himself well against a strong field in the hurdles. Captain Pottle was forced to take a third place when the indoor record was broken in the pole vault. Coach Veenker ' s basketball players pre- sented him with a pair of victories as a fare- well in his last games as Head Coach. Indiana and Chicago were the respective victims, the former succumbing in a hair-raising one point victory at Bloomington on March 7 and the latter falling an easy prey two nights later at Ann Arbor. These two wins put the Wol- verines firmly in second place, tied with Purdue and Minnesota. A strong defense was responsible for saving the Indiana game. Going into the final minutes of the battle with a five point lead only to see a vicious Hoosier attack whittle this margin down to a single point the Varsity was saved a 21 to 20 victory by the final gun. The Chicago game was something of a farce, with the Midway team furnishing a lurid type of competition and the Wolverines responding with a decidedly hectic offense for the first fraction of the game. When the final whistle blew the Junior Varsity was bearing the Michigan colors on the floor and proving to be more than a match for the visitors. The game ended 29 to 15. GYMNASTIC TEAM GETS FIFTH IN BIG TEN Handicapped by ineligibility and lack of experienced material, the Varsity gymnastic squad journeyed to Urbana for the Big Ten meet and made an excellent showing to up- set predictions and take fifth place in the Conference standings. Wisconsin was first with 1121 points, while Michigan had 851. Three Hundred Sixty-seven m i c h i Q a n e n s i a n One individual title, and three second places composed Michigan ' s share of honors in the Big Ten individual wrestling champion- ships at Bartlett gymnasium, Chicago, March 13 and 14. Dougovito finished the Conference season with his usual victory, receiving thun- derous applause from the spectators as he pinned Bagnaw of Wisconsin in the finals of the 165-pound division to capture the title, his second in as many years of competition. Wilson earned second place in the 155-pound weight, and Reif pulled a surprise by taking second honors in the heavyweight ranks after having wrestled all season in the 165 and 175 pound divisions. Sigwart, one of the main- stays of the squad, had to battle through three bouts in one day to attain his second place in the 118-pound class. Michigan ' s fencers made a gallant stand at Urbana on March 14, but when the Big Ten meet was finished they had to content themselves with a fourth place. Captain Gordon placed third in the sabre event and Friedman third in the foils. SWIMMERS WIN CONFERENCE TITLE Ten Michigan tanksters qual- ified for fifteen places in the preliminaries of the Western Conference swimming champion- ships at the Intramural pool on March 13, and the next night lived up to expectations by run- ning up the largest score which ever won a Big Ten tank title 57 points out of a possible 117. Northwestern and Iowa were tied for second place with 20 points each. Six new records were established, most of the fastest heats occurring in the preliminaries. Schmieler began the proceedings in the first race of the trials by breaking all existing records for the 200-yard breast stroke, lowering the world ' s record by four-tenths of a second when he sprinted the distance in 2:31.4. Kennedy bettered the Conference mark in the 440-yard free style when he swam his heat in 5:06.4 without being pushed. Schmeiler continued his assault on existing records when he lowered the Conference time for the 150- yard back stroke, only to have Marsh of Minnesota lower it still further in his heat. In the finals on Saturday, Schmieler forced Marsh to make the mark even lower, the final figure going into the books at 1 :43.2. Schmieler completed his sensational work by winning his preliminary heat in the 220-yard event in the excellent time of 2:17.4, also a new record. To the Maize and Blue went the 400-yard relay, and inasmuch as it was the first time the event had appeared on the card of a major college meet, the time of 3:44.2 was made both a Conference and a National Inter- Three Hundred Sixty-eight mien iqa nensian 1931 collegiate record. The winning team was composed of Marcus, Smith, Klintworth and Ladd. The last race of the finals, the 300- yard medley relay, was hotly contested, but Kennedy, anchor man for the Wolverines, pulled away from the field to win the event by yards after Miller had gained back in the breast stroke the five yards lost by the first swimmer. The time 3:12.6 set a new Big Ten record for a fitting climax to the evening. The old mark, an even six seconds slower, was set by Michigan in 1927. The Varsity ' s perfectly balanced team won six firsts, four seconds, three thirds, and two fourths in the nine events to amass its impressive total of points. Schmieler was the individual high point winner. TANKSTERS ADD NATIONAL HONORS Michigan ' s aquatic team added the National Collegiate swimming championship to its already long list of conquests for the season by taking one first, two seconds, and two thirds at Chicago on March 28. The only race the Wolverines did not place in was the 100-yard free style, in which George Kojac of Rutgers set a new national collegiate record of 52 3-5 seconds. Michigan ' s relay team placed second to Rutgers in the 440, being very close on the winner ' s heels; Smith, Kennedy, Klintworth, and Ladd all swimming a good race. Kennedy and Valentine both added two points to the Wolverine total by taking thirds in the 440-yard free style and the STRINGING PAST SKATING STRIOIY PROHIBITED Jh f 150-yard back stroke respectively. The Maize and Blue team scored heaviest in the 200-yard breast stroke in which John Schmieler, scored a first, with his teammate Bob Miller coming in a close second. THINCLADS WIN FROM CORNELL Cornell brought thirty-five men to Yost Field House on the evening of March 28 in an attempt to repeat their 1930 triumph, but was set back by a score of 54 to 40J . Michigan ' s margin of victory was provided by wins on the track, while most of Cornell ' s points were scored in the field events. Hawley Eggleston ' s unexpected wins in both hurdles were the deciding factors of the meet which marked the close of the winter sport season. Three Hundred Sixty-nine Spring Sports, 1930 THE spring sport season opened for ' Mich- igan when the Varsity baseball team embarked on its annual spring training trip, April 12. The trip was not exactly trium- phant the nine winning one game and losing six, four by one point margins but it was entirely an experimental expedition. Every- thing looked fairly satisfactory at the start until Myron, only infield veteran, suffered a sprained ankle. From then on things did not go so well. The players pounded the ball well as a team, but messed up the offer- ings of the opposing batters so thoroughly that too many hostile runs were scored. The men who showed up best on the trip were Truskowski, who caught well, Hudson, who proved himself valuable on first base, and Daniels at second. Michigan ' s half-mile relay team, hastily put together by Coach Farrell for the Kansas Relays of April 19, proceeded to justify the confidence of its coach and won the event against an exceptionally strong field, including the quartet from Illinois, two time winner of the race who needed only one more victory to take possession of the trophy. Murray, Dale Seymour, Campbell, and Tolan, running in the order named, comprised the team which won in remarkably fast time less than a second under the record and better than anything previously made at the Kansas meet. This same squad ran the quarter-mile relay and finished second. The Varsity also won two third places at Lawrence, one in the medley and the other in the 100-yard dash. In the relay Russell ran the quarter, McLaughlin the half, Austin the three-quarters, and Wolfe the mile. Mar- quette won this race with the Oklahoma Aggies second, Michigan beating all the other Con- ference entrants. Tolan took third to two Texas runners in the century which was clocked in the world ' s record time but which was run with a heavy wind and therefore not expected to go into the record books. GOLF SEASON OPENS A strong Detroit Country Club golf team, playing on its own home course, was too much for the Michigan linksmen in their inaugural match of the year on April 19. The Varsity golfers who had played good early season games, were leading the Detroiters until the final match, in which Hubbard and Blanchard saved the day for the Country Club squad by ta king their singles and four-some matches to gain a 24-21 win. Jack Lenfesty and Jarvis Three Hundred Seventy michiganensian 1931 Hicks, two sophomores, caused the greatest sensation of the day by downing the Detroit Number One team of Bredin and Standish in a rather one-sided victory. On the whole this was an entirely satisfactory performance for the Wolverines considering the strong opposi- tion they had to face. It showed that some of the men had capabilities that had not been recognized before. The Tennis team successfully ushered in the 1930 net season by defeating a veteran Detroit Tennis Club aggregation in its first matches on the same day. After splitting the single matches, the Michigan netmen took all three doubles. The Wolverine team was composed of Captain Hammer, Beal, Clark, Brace, J. Reindel, Ryan, and Swanson. Beal dropped two hard-fought sets to George Reindel, ex-captain of Michigan ' s net team, while Captain Hammer was winning his matches 7-5, 8-6. BASEBALL OPENER ENDS IN TIE The opening baseball game was played on Wednesday the twenty-third amid icy breezes and snow flurries which seemed to bother the spectators more than a little. Ohio kept the lead until the eighth inning, when Michigan took a 3-2 lead which the Buckeye team tied in the ninth. The game ended in this tie when the umpire called the game because of darkness after Michigan batted in the ninth. It was a pitching duel for seven innings, between Dick Montague and Wrigley of Ohio, but the Buckeye blew up in this inning after a homer by Truskowski with Daniels on base. Montague pitched well, holding the Ohioans to three hits over the eight and one-half innings he pitched. Jack Tompkins was responsible for three of Michigan ' s six hits, garnering a triple and two singles. Daniels did good work at short, substituting for Myron who was injured. Syracuse was a two time victim at the end of the week, the first game going twelve innings and proving just about the best exhibition staged on Ferry Field in years. The Easterners evidently used all their strength in this game, for they fell easy prey in the second game the following day. Holtzman, senior pitcher and the only winner on the southern trip, pitched the entire twelve in- nings, staging a pitcher ' s duel with Balsley of the Easterners for eleven and one-half innings during which neither allowed a man to cross the plate. A last ditch stand in the twelfth netted Syracuse a single tally, which right then seemed enough to win the ball michiganensian 1931 game. In Michigan ' s half of the twelfth the Wolverines apparently thought otherwise, how- ever, for they banged out three hits through Superko, Tompkins, and Hudson to load the bases. In the second game Compton and Tomp- kins, who were the pitchers, were never in trouble. Their teammates rolled up a com- fortable margin early in the game, and when Syracuse finally broke into the scoring column with a lone score against the Maize and Blue ' s six, it was of little import. Campbell garnered the only first place for Michigan in the Drake Relays when he was victorious in the hammer throw. The other places taken at this Des Moines, Iowa meet on April 26 were the seconds that the quarter, half, and mile relay teams took as well as the third by Eddie Tolan, who was beaten by the same two Texas men that bested him at the Kansas Relays a week before. The half-mile team, expected to win in record breaking time, was bested by the Illinois foursome after qualifying easily. GOLFERS DEFEAT PURDUE The Varsity golf team won its first Conference meet from Purdue on April 26 by the large count of 14-4. Howard, turning in the low score of 73, was the outstanding performer, defeating Cook, the Purdue Captain. Michigan lost but three points in the individual matches of the morning and made a clean sweep of the foursomes in the afternoon to run up their impressive scores. Lenfesty, one of the most promising newcomers to the squad, encountered unbeatable golf in Bassett of Purdue. His was Michigan ' s only loss. Following the golf team ' s lead, the Varsity tennis squad took advantage of the good weather and handed the Western State Normal College of Kalamazoo their first beating in three years. The Michigan men won four of the six singles encounters and two of the three doubles matches to gain a 6-3 victory. Three Hundred Seventy-two michiqanensian 1931 NORTHWESTERN WINS FROM VARSITY NINE The Michigan-Northwestern baseball game, played before a crowd of three thousand in weather that was perfect, was characterized by slow play throughout. Although the final score was 8-5, Northwestern enjoyed not a moments peace during the entire game. There was some heavy hitting during the game, which included ten clouts for extra bases, of which four were home runs. Michigan was so unfortunate as to have thirteen men left on base. While the baseball team was taking a decision from the Wolverine nine, the Wild- cat net team was battling to accomplish the same result. It was not until the Purple veterans, Curtis and Brayton, had stroked their way to a win over Captain Hammer and Rollin Clarke, in the final match, that it could claim a decision. The six singles en- counters were split at three victories for each squad and the battle continued into the doubles when the first two were divided. Their final victory gave them the match at 5-4. The Varsity nine met a team that played errorless ball when it travelled east to meet Colgate in a double-header; the second game of which was called because of rain. Joe Holtzman, the most successful pitcher to date, was pounded for nine hits in four innings, when he was replaced by Bartholomew, who held Colgate scoreless for the remainder of the day. Unfortunately the damage had been done and Colgate walked off with the honors in a score of 8-1. At the Ohio Relays on May 3 Michigan and Illinois divided the honors for the meet on the unofficial basis of team comparison. The Wolverines showed unpredicted strength in the track and field events, winning the quarter and mile relays, breaking the record in the latter. Campbell won the hammer throw with a record heave of 164 ft. 1 in., and Brooks took a first by winning the discus. The other places were Patton ' s fourth in the Three Hundred Seventy-three michiganensian 1931 hammer, Poorman and Brooks in the shot put, a third in the pole vault by Pottle, a second in the triathlon gained by Brooks, a third and fourth in the 880 and four mile relays respectively. Chicago was a two-time victim of the Varsity nine, being trimmed at Chicago on May 6 and again at Ann Arbor. The Maroons proved tough customers for the team each time holding the victors to a one point mar- gin. Compton receives the glory for each conquest. He held the Maroons to a single tally while his teammates were making just one more and in the second game relieved Montague and held back a couple of Chicago rallys that looked very promising. In that game Michigan made only four hits, but put them into the fray at the right times to couple up with some Chicago errors for scores. In the first out of town tennis meet of the year Michigan State was defeated 9-0 at East Lansing. The feature match was the encounter between Beal and Captain Kane of State. After two hours of thrilling play, the Wolverine finally wrested a victory away from the Lansing man 5-7, 9-7, 7-5. The others won their matches quite decisively, Hammer and Brace vs. Kane and Olsea in the first match featuring the doubles play. Following the example set by the net team, the Varsity golfers set out to win their meet with Michigan State by the decisive score of 17-1. Royston was the outstanding performer of the day, turning in two 72 scores to take the day ' s honors. Hicks, sophomore links star, turned in two 74 pars for the course. Minier took the only point from the Wolverines by winning one round. Purdue upset all advance dope entirely and showed a complete reversal of form in beating the Varsity nine 5-1. The game seemed almost a toss-up until the ninth; Kiegler had retired seventeen straight men, but with two out he allowed three hits which, with the help of a wild throw to first, put the game on ice for Purdue. Both teams showed well on the field, Purdue having no errors and Michigan but one. The Wolverine infield showed brilliance in working two double plays, one in the first and another in the fourth inning. 1 1 ? 1 1 1 1 Three Hundred Seventy-four michiganensian 1931 TRACKSTERS BEAT ILLINOIS Winning the dual meet with Illinois 74-61, the track team presented a victory to Coach Steve Farrell for his last home dual meet. It was a well bal- anced squad that overcame the individual brilliance of the Illinois men. Sentman, one of the opposition ' s stars, annexed high point honors with first in the two hurdle events, a tie for first in the high jump, and a second in the broad jump for a total of sixteen points. Eddie Tolan took second with firsts in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Illinois got three slams by taking nine points in the 120 and 220 hurdles and in the high jump. The Wolverine squad accomplished one of these as a surprise when the Seymour twins and Russell copped all three places in the 440. Captain McDermott of the visitors set a new pole vault record for the field by going over 13 ft. % in. He broke the old record held by Brownell of Illinois by 3% in. A record was set in the discus throw by Brooks who tossed the platter 144 ft. m - breaking the old by 2 ft. 5 in. The tussle with the Illinois nine on May 10, the same day as the dual track meet, was just about everything a baseball game can be. For those who delight in a see-saw game with plenty of hitting the game was perfection itself. It was almost a case of " home run or no count " so generously did the long clouts bounce off the bats of both teams. Hudson, Michigan sophomore star, cracked out one home run the longest hit ever seen on Ferry Field, for it rolled clear across the tennis courts and bounced lustily up against the high board fence that separates the field from the Ann Arbor tracks and two triples. Tompkins also hit a homer, as if in reply to a misjudgment that had given an Illinois batter a circuit smash just before. Brown gave the ball two more of these little, rides, and Mills clouted it once for the long trip. Michigan ' s golf team succeeded in trouncing Chicago in a dual meet on the same day as the baseball and the track teams were meeting Chicago ' s neighbor, Illinois. The Wolverines made a clean sweep of all the matches at Barton Hills for an 18-0 victory. Jarvis Hicks again took honors with two 73 ' s fol- Three Hundred Seventy-five michiga nensian 1931 lowed by Royston with a 73 and a 76. This was not only the third Conference win of the season but also the twentieth straight Con- ference victory. NET TEAM WINS FROM OHIO STATE While the golfers were staging their little show, the net team was busy upholding the honor of Michigan against Ohio State, de- cisively defeating them on the Ferry Field courts. Brace again proved himself an out- standing player and one of the most promising new men on the squad as the Varsity team took five out of the six singles and two out of the three doubles. Although the combina- tion of Brace and Hammer lost the doubles, the steadiness of Captain Hammer and the display of form by Brace pressed Olsebloom and Greenberg to the limit. Two days later, on the twelfth, the Hoosiers lost 8-1 to Michigan ' s Varsity net men. Cap- tain Hammer and Brace were particularly impressive in defeating Hines and Holderman, two of Indiana ' s best men, 7-5, 6-2. Surprising even their most optimistic sup- porters, Michigan ' s tennis team turned in another victory on the fifteenth, this time over Wisconsin. The Varsity men swamped the Badgers 9-0. Despite the apparently easy victory indicated by the score, the Wolverines were hard pressed inmost matches. The doubles were the featuring matches of the day, all carrying three sets. For the second time of the year the Wild- cats upset the Michigan nine, 6-5 this game. They bunched their hits in the fourth and sixth to score three runs in each inning. Both pitchers were effective, allowing only nine hits apiece. Kiegler did not get quite as good support as did Kadison, the North- western hurler, three infield errors proving costly. " Shorty " Rojan ' s homer in the sixth drove in two men, enough to take the game. Michigan threatened as late as the ninth to take the game home with them, by getting two runs before Kadison tightened up. It was really a well played game that North- western won on Roycemore field at Evanston. GOLFERS LOSE FI RST IN CONFERENCE After defeating twenty straight Western Conference opponents, Michigan ' s powerful band of golfers met defeat at the hands of the Northwestern team over the tricky West- moreland layout. The Wildcats made a clean sweep of the doubles on the morning of the fifteenth, to pile up a lead of 4J to 1J which the invaders could not overcome in the after- noon singles rounds. For the first time in years Illinois took Michigan down in both of the season ' s base- ball games. Hazzard, who starred in the game, and Mills held the Wolverines to six well dispersed hits, of which there were no more than one to an inning, while their team- mates were collecting ten blows from Mon- tague and Compton to make the final score 5-2. During the first five innings Hazzard pitched great ball against a team of terrific hitting ability. During that time he allowed Three Hundred Seventy-six michiganensian 1931 two hits, one in the first and the other in the third. The first was a single by Tompkins which was combined with a sacrifice fly to Superko and a walk issued to Butler to score the initial run of the day. The game was played in a pelting rain of a type which is not too uncommon to football games but of a sort that college baseball games are seldom played in. In the sixth Hazzard got into a tight place by allowing Tompkins to get a single and then walking two men to fill the bases. He was saved by fast fielding on the part of his teammates and Mills replaced him. The track team emerged from the day ' s fray quite a bit better than the nine, defeat- ing the Minnesota contingent 96 2-338 2-3. The Wolverines practically swept twelve out of the fifteen events in Memorial Stadium at Minneapolis. Ideal conditions prevailed for the meet but only two records were broken. Munn, Gopher weight man tossed the iron ball 42 ft. 9 in. to break his own record, and Art Weisiger, colored middle distance lumi- nary, paced an 880 in 1 :56.8. Tolan, Brooks, and Campbell of Michigan and Hass of Min- nesota were the high point men of the meet. The shot-put, half-mile, and the low hurdles were the only ones lost. GOPHERS LOSE TO VARSITY NETTERS 6-3 Another victory was recorded for the seventeenth of the month when the net team took the Gophers down to strengthen their bid for Conference honors. The Wolverine netters upset the pow- erful band of Minnesota tennis stars in a close 6-3 meet. Hammer sprung a surprise when he overthrew Heleniak. The Wolverine golfers disposed of Wis- consin by winning with the decisive margin of 13-5. In the morning doubles, Hicks and r Royston took all three points while Lenfesty and Howard took two. The afternoon was profitable as Royston added two while losing one, Lenfesty split even, Hicks got one and a half as did his opponent, and Livingston registered a slam. In trimming the Indian tennis team on the twentieth of the month the Michigan net men gave an exhibition of a sterling brand of tennis and showed themselves capable of fighting to the finish to gain a decision. With the singles going to Michigan, the Illini came back in the doubles to take two hectic matches from the fighting Wolverines to put the two factions on even terms. Beal and Clark possessed the drive to make the final thrust and win their match, thus giving the Maize and Blue their fifth straight victory as against a lone defeat by the Wildcats in the initial Conference contest. WOLVERINES SECOND IN BIG TEN In the Big Ten golf meet the Wolverine squad took second to the crack Illinois team. The Illini turned in the low team score of 1,247, while Michigan was eleven points be- hind with 1,258 strokes. Hicks and Lenfesty, two sophomores, were the stars of the Michigan team. Hicks finished in a tie for second with michiganensian 1931 Kepler of Ohio State, both had scores of 305, trailing Martin of Illinois, the individual point winner, by only one point. Lenfesty finished in a tie for fourth with two others who had scores of 310. The Michigan batsmen vanquished Oberlin in a ten inning game 6-5 by gathering in four runs in the ninth and tenth innings, thus breaking their long slump. Oberlin held the edge until the ninth when the Wolverines, aided by four walks and five hits, were able to drive across the tieing run and in the next inning to win the ball game. The Oberlin hurler kept the Michigan batters well in hand until the ninth when he was nicked for four hits. Up to this time he had allowed but five safe blows, one a homer by Tompkins in the first that drove in Butler and a double by Hudson in the fourth. TENNIS TEAM WINS DUAL MEET The Wolverines not only trounced the potential baseball champions on the twenty- fourth of May, but also won the Conference title in dual meet competition for tennis and the Big Ten track championship. Michigan ' s baseball team startled the dopesters by defeat- ing the smooth-running Wisconsin nine, the first time it had been taken down this season, pounding out 14 safeties while Compton allowed the Badgers only 7 hits. With the Big Ten crown virtually in hand, Wisconsin, in losing to Michigan by a 10-4 score, put her- self in a difficult place. The most significant result of this defeat to Michigan fans was the return to form of a potentially powerful com- bination which had played sporadically good baseball all year. DETHRONES ILLINOIS THINCLADS From Dyche Stadium at Evanston came the news that Michigan had ended Illinois ' three year reign as Western Conference out- door track champions by beating out the Indians 51-44 , thus bringing the career of Coach Stephen J. Farrell to a fitting climax. In winning the first major sport title of the year the Wolverines displayed a well balanced team, placing fifteen men in eleven of the events. The meet was close throughout, finally resolving itself into a duel between Michigan and Illinois, as it has so often before. This win places Michigan in a tie with Illinois since both have held the title eleven times. The Wolverines scored three firsts: Camp- bell in the hammer throw, Brooks in the discus, and the mile team relay. Brooks was high point man for the Wolverines and Tolan second. Tolan got two seconds in the 220 and 100-yard dashes when Simpson, the Buck- eye sprinter, just managed to finish first in both. Smyth also picked up a couple of points in the century when he finished fourth. Campbell managed to beat out Root of Chicago for a fourth in the 220. Harmon Wolfe, Wolverine sophomore, ran a nice race, placing fourth in the mile. Rut Walter of Northwestern, a former Big Ten champion, repeated when he won the 440, placing several yards in front of Ed Russel of Michigan. Dale Seymour managed to get a fifth in this. Two men placed in the shot put when Brooks Three Hundred Seventy-eight michiganensian 1931 took second to Behr and Captain Poorman was fourth. Pottle again cleared 13 ft. to get a third in the pole vault. Dick Chapman added four points with a second in the broad jump. As the relay team toed the mark the championship hung in the balance between Michigan and Illinois. Dalton Seymour kept on even terms with the rest of the field on the first lap and Mueller held the place until the stretch when Illinois, Wisconsin, and Northwestern men passed him. Ed Russell ran a beautiful quarter to give the lead to Dale Seymour, about a yard advantage. The Michigan anchor man slightly increased the lead to give the Wolverine team the race and the championship. Defeating a surprisingly strong Maroon squad, the Wolverines annexed the honors in the Big Ten dual meet tennis competition. The team just broke even in the singles but took two of the three doubles matches. Cap- tain Hammer, Ryan, and Clark conquered in the singles while Beal, Brace, and Clarke lost in hard fought sets. In the doubles Rexingen and Callahan of Chicago won from Hammer and Brace 6-3, 6-1. Beal and Clarke reversed this decision by a 6-2, 6-3 win over Kaplan and Human. With the outcome depending on the last doubles match Ryan and Clark defeated Stagg and Sheldon 6-1, 6-4. MAIZE AND BLUE LOSES Over their home course the Wolverine golf team was beaten by a strong Illinois team that displayed the same brand of golf that won for them the Big Ten championship. Although the result was 14 -3 in favor of the Indians, the matches were close regardless of the high point margin in the newly crowned braves ' favor. This was only the sixth to be lost out of forty-five meets since Michigan entered the sport. The gallery, the largest ever to follow a match on Barton Hills, witnessed the best dual meet of the season when the Indians defended their claims to the title against the attack of the Michigan mashie swingers who were runners-up. Dick Martin led the Cham- paign men and his game was the best ever shot by a Conference golfer over this course. His 70 was the low score of the day and came within one point of the record set by Johnny Malloy for the course. Avenging the loss on the training trip to University of Cincinnati Fisher ' s men, on May 28, battered Rogoff for 15 hits which, coupled with Cincinnati ' s five errors and the walks, gave a total of fifteen runs against two for the visitors. Tompkins collected four hits in six trips to the plate, one triple and the rest hard singles. He was also given a chance at pitching and acquitted himself quite well at the rubber. FOURTH AT EASTERN MEET Coach Steve Farrell took just six of the squad of athletes who won the Western Con- ference outdoor track championship with him to the Eastern Intercollegiates on May 31 and came back with the fourth place trophy and 14J4 points, enough to put Michigan ahead of every midwestern and eastern school save Three Hundred Seventy-nine Harvard. Southern California won the meet, with Stanford second and Harvard third. Michigan ' s fourteen points plus were gathered by four men: Tolan, Holly Campbell, Brooks, and Pottle. Dale Seymour and Russell did not qualify in their heats of the quarter-mile. Tolan took second in both dashes for his points, while Campbell in winning second place in the hammer throw threw the weight farther than any other Michigan man had ever thrown it. His mark of 167 ft. 5 in. breaks all Wolverine records. Brooks was forced to accomplish the same kind of feat in taking his place in the discus. Though his heave of 151 ft. 1 in. was good for only fifth it was sufficient to stamp him as the best discus man ever turned out at Michigan. Pottle soared to 13 ft. in the pole vault to tie with eight other athletes for second place. NINE SPLITS M. S. C. SERIES Michigan State celebrated Memorial Day in fitting fashion by triumphing over their arch enemy 3-1 in a fast, well played game at East Lansing. The Spartans rode to victory on the supple left arm of Charley Griffin, who held the Wolverines in check throughout the contest. Kiegler also turned in a well pitched game, allowing but seven scattered hits, and was never in danger after the first two disas- trous innings when State nicked him for four hits and three runs. He then set the Spartans down with only three hits in the next six innings. The game with Michigan State the day before was a different story. Compton, Var- sity pitcher, was master of the Spartan batters throughout and to him goes the major portion of the credit for the Wolverine victory, 6-3. He yielded only four hits and there would have been no hostile runs had not the Varsity stumbled at a bad moment. On the other hand Coach Fisher ' s men were in fine fettle and pounded their way to an early lead and ultimate victory. Daniels brought the game and the season on Ferry Field to a properly spectacular close by a brilliant final play. He made a sensational one-handed stop on a sizzling grounder and tossed his man out at first, at a moment when State threatened, for the final play of the battle. MICHIGAN WINS TWO TITLES The Memorial Day contest brought to a close a most successful spring sport season for Michigan in which two Conference titles out of four sports were annexed and one second position was taken. As a fitting tribute to Three Hundred Eighty michiganensian Coach Farrell, the Varsity track men defeated Illinois, winners for the three previous years, to take the first major sport title of the year. The Big Ten dual meet title in tennis, won over a strong Chicago team, was the other first taken. In golf, the Maize and Blue was defeated by Illinois but succeeded in taking second in the Conference race. VARSITY CAPTAINS CHOSEN Near the close of the season, Jack Tomp- kins ' 32 was elected baseball captain for 1931 by his teammates. He had been one of the most brilliant players all season, showing error- less form in centerfield and was known as one of the most dangerous batters in the Big Ten. Consistently good work throughout the year brought the track captaincy to John L. Pottle, ' 31 Arch, of Detroit. During the year he had been a steady point winner, soaring to 13 feet in the pole vault many times. Joseph R. Royston, ' 31, a member of the golf team for the past two years, and one of the most con- sistent players, was chosen to captain that sport for the 1931 season. Frederick F. Brace, ' 32, of Pontiac was elected to lead a veteran tennis squad on to the courts for the 1931 season. WINS THIRTY-SEVEN SPRING GAMES The athletic fortunes of Michigan teams, usually in the ascendancy over Conference rivals, did not fare as well in the 1929-30 season as in previous years. In sixty-two contests with other Big Ten teams the Wol- verines emerged victorious on thirty-seven occasions, while they lost twenty-one en- counters to the opposition for a percentage of .683. Minnesota was the easiest foe that Michigan faced, winning only one and tieing one out of ten. Their hockey team was responsible for both. Chicago also lost seven out of eight encounters. Purdue, Illinois, and Northwestern were the only Conference schools to do better than break even against the Wolverines, Michigan winning only one-third of their contests from each of these rivals. Illinois and Purdue vanquished the Maize and Blue in the three major sports of football, basketball, and baseball without a defeat. Swimming and fencing maintained the best records to uphold the Michigan reputation, each going through the season undefeated. The baseball team brought up the rear with three wins and one tie in ten games. The wrestlers won four out of five meets; the foot- ball team won one and tied one out of five; while cross country team dropped only one. michiganensian 1931 BROSOVICH KOTSCHE VANAKKEREN JORDAN HORNER PODLEWSKI BERKOWITZ KEEN FRISK LINDSAY COOMBE WINSTON KUIJALA MARKLY COURTHIGHT BOVAHD PARKER BENZ JUSTICE UNGER HOROWITZ BREMEN HAYES HTJHWITZ Junior Varsity Football Despite the fact that the Junior Varsity was handicapped by a decided lack of material and had no veteran players, the third year of competition was more successful than was expected at the beginning of the season. The team scrimmaged daily and played against the Varsity several times, using the plays of other teams in the conference. Under the direction of Coach Courtright the team developed quite rapidly and served as a good means of training new material for the Varsity squad. This year ' s schedule included the stiffest competition yet seen in " B " team football. There were seven games, four of them being played against junior varsity teams of other conference schools. Berkowitz proved to be the most promising member of the team, playing a good game against Central State and scoring four touchdowns in the General Motors Tech. game. Kutsche at quarterback was also one of the more promising men, as were Bremen in the backfield, and Bovard, Frisk and Justice. The members of the squad who received awards were: William Benz, Albert Berkowitz, Theodore Bovard, George Bremen, Frank Brown, Ralph Coombe, Leslie Frisk, Robert Hayes, William Homer, Hilbert Horwitz, Samuel Hurwitz, William Jordan, Tom Justice, Walfred Kuijula, Arthur Kutsche, Harold Lindsay, Charles Markley, Orville Parker, Art Podlewski, William Unger, John Van Akkeren, Joseph Winston. Three Hundred Eighty-two michiga nensian 1931 Freshman Football The members of the Freshman squad winning numerals were: Dick Arnold, Tom Austin, Charles Bernard, Fred Brainard, Cecil Cantrill, James Conover, Howard Cooper, Walter Dobbs, Jerry Emling, Herman Ever- hardus, Harold Ellerby, Bethel Kelley, George Kyes, Len Laser, Charles LaFevre, Leonard Meldman, Robert Miller, Fred Ratterman, William Renner, Philip Schaupner, Oscar Singer, Eli Soodik, Harry Stinespring, Charles Stone, Harry Tillotson, Louis Westover, Fran- cis Wistert, William Zagorin. Those from the Physical Ed. squad who received numerals are: Richard Brown, Ted Chapman, Stanley Fay, John Heston, John Kowalik, Chan Krouse, Berger Larson, Loren Leonard, Ed- ward O ' Donnell, Elliott Oldt, Harry Pedersen, Fred Petoskey, Hilton Pento, Donald Rock, Herbert Schmidt. Freshman Basketball About seventy answered the call for Fresh- man basketball when it was issued by Coach Ray Fisher but this number was soon cut down to about twenty who held their berths. Ratterman, Kimmel, Petoskey and Collister were rivals for the forward positions; Allen and Bohnsack for center; and Fishman and Boden played regularly as guards. Fishman, a former Detroit High School star, was the most outstanding player on the squad and played well as running guard. Those receiving numerals were: Fred Allen, Jack Barnhisel, Charles Bernard, John Boden, Wilbur Bohn- sack, Bailey Collister, Howard Cooper, Walter Dobbs, Leslie Fish, Emanuel Fishman, Wal- lace Graham, Harry Knimel, Cyrenus Kor- zuck, Donald Leland, Francis Letchfield, Fred Petoskey, Fred Ratterman, Herbert Schmidt, and Harry Tillotson. COOPER BERNARD FISHMAN PETOSKEY FISHER KIMMEL LEICHFIELD BODEN SCHMIDT TILLOTSON BARNHISEL BOHNSACK RATTERMAN FISH KoRZUCK ALLEN COLLISTER GRAHAM DOB Three Hundred Eighty-three michiganensian 1931 Freshman Track After a poor start in the indoor competition the Freshman track squad came back and won all its outdoor meets. The best performers were in the hurdles and middle distance runs. Those receiving numerals were : Charles Allen, Walter Allen, Arnold Blumen- feld, Dolph Boettler, Ed. Clark, Howard Braden, Rupert Bradley, Roderick Cox, Rus- sell Damm, Charles De Baker, William Dibble, Hawley Eggleston, Charles Ecknovich, Robert Goddell, Donald Haefle, Harry Haley, William Hill, George Hitt, Jack Hodgson, Robert Howell, Edwin Jackson, A. R. Jacobs, John Kelly, William Klein, Sid Kronfield, Robert Lamb, Bernard Levine, Robert Ostrander, Archibald Price, S. Reynolds, Frank Richards, Charles Roberts, Paul Roth, K. Sieffert, Frank Simroll, Carlton Soelberg, Ned Turner, John Van Akkeren, John Van Sant. Freshman Baseball About seventy men answered Coach Blott ' s call for freshman baseball tryouts but the squad was soon cut down to about twenty players. A number of games were scheduled for the team. ' ' Lefty ' ' McKay was the out- standing player and turned in some fine performances in the box. Behind the plate Diffiey held the regular work, while Berger, Manuel and Thornberg handled the infield, and Lapham, Braendle, and Richmond the outfield. Manuel at short played an out- standing game all season. Numerals were awarded to Arthur Berger, Eugene Braendle, Nathan Cooper, Michael Diffley, Arthur Hub- bard, William Klein, Stanley Kracht, Walfred Kuijula, Vernon Lapham, Kenneth Manuel, Sidney McKay, Frank Pleis, Claire Purdum, Edward Reiter, Roaldus Richmond, Charles Salisbury, Kenneth Shriver, Estil Tessmer, John Thornburg, and Ray Altenhof. BLOTT CARR KRETSKE KRACHT MILLER ACKERSHOOK TEBHMER KLEIN ALTENHOF SALISBURY BERGER McKAY MANUEL BRAENDLE RICHMOND DIFFLEY SHHIVER DILES STEINKO Three Hundred Eighty-four III! in intramural athletics JOHNSTONE WEBSTER SMITH MITCHELL RISKEY JAMES SCHREIBER Intramural Athletics T TNDER the directorship of Elmer D. Mitch- J ell the Intramural department has grown mightily in its fostering of student athletics since its inception in 1913 as a branch of the Athletic Association. The greatest expansion has come since 1926 when the department was placed under the jurisdiction of the newly organized Board in Control of Athletics. The completion of the Intramural building in 1928 offered further impetus to this growth with its complete facilities for all types of recreational sports. Although but thirteen different con- tests were held in 1914, new competitions have been added to the program until now there are twenty-eight different sports offered to the student body and faculty. The department attempts to provide facilities for every branch of sport in which there is evidenced interest on the part of the students. Besides the strenuous competition games, many minor sports of a mildly recreational type are pro- moted to fill out a complete athletic program. The number of participants in Intramural sports shows a jump from 2,058 in 1914 to more than 12,000 last year. This figure of 12,000 is an accumulated total of entries in the activities promoted. Of this total number of entries, 4,338 were different students. Because about 1,600 of the 6,500 men students in the university were members of the various varsity, reserve and freshman squads during the year and ineligible for intramural com- petition, the intramural department is credited with reaching over eighty per cent of the students in its regularly organized activities. Aiding director Mitchell in the planning and execution of intramural work are Elmer N. Riskey, A. A. James, Ernest B. Smith, L. W. Webster and Nicholas Schreiber. Additional help is given to the staff by a corps of student managers who take active charge of the various events. Comprising this group are: Morris Cohen, Louis Heideman, Raymond Eiserman, Robert Clarke, Keith Bennett, Leo Goodman, Clifford Friend, Three Hundred Eighty-six michiganensian 1931 COHEN KENNEDY HEIDEMAN FULLERTON SWAN8ON ToWNflEND ElSERMAN CLARKE BENNETT GOODMAN FRIEND J. COHN Jerome Cohn, Thomas Prouse, Sidney Dav- idow, Harold Emmons, Ervin Markus, Charles Washer, Irving Klein, and Stanley Henken. SIGMA DELTA PSI COMPETITION Organized athletic activity started early in October with trials for entrance into Sigma Delta Psi, national athletic honorary frater- nity. Chapters of this organization are maintained at thirty-nine colleges and uni- versities throughout the country. Standards in fourteen events must be met in competition with at least twenty-four other try-outs as proof of all-around athletic ability. The official key is awarded to each individual who successfully passes all events. A trophy is also awarded to the high point man and to the fraternity team with the best combined record. Although the cross-country races were not held until November, trial runs were begun a month earlier. It was required that each contestant cover the course at least nine times, thus assuring that the men would be in good condition for the three-mile competitive run. Robert A. Ostrander showed himself the outstanding runner by leading the field in the Armistice day, Turkey day, and All Campus meets. Ostrander won from a field of thirty on Armistice day, running over the three mile course which begins at Ferry field and ends at the University Golf Course. In the Turkey day run Ostrander again broke the tape first to win the turkey awarded to the winner. The freshman literary team won the inter- class cross country meet by placing Ostrander, Hicks, and Dickinson in the first three places. Ostrander completed the three mile run in 17 minutes, 15 seconds. The Junior engineers placed second, gathering seventeen points as against six for the freshman " lits " . The winners were awarded numeral sweaters. Tau Kappa Epsilon won the fraternity competition with a total of ten points, placing their men first, second, and seventh. Delta Alpha Epsilon, with a twenty point aggregate, gained second honors. Thirty seven men from eleven fraternities competed in this meet. The all-campus golf tournament, played during the fall, was conducted on a regular championship basis. Each contestant shot in a qualifying round, after which he was put into a flight with golfers of his own calibre to play the elimination rounds of match play. Dan Dayton, a favorite throughout the tourna- PROUSE DAVIDOW Three Hundred Eighty-seven michiganensian 1931 SIGMA DELTA Pst ment, successfully overcame the competition of twenty-one other entrants to win the con- test. Dick Gustine was the runner-up. INDIVIDUAL CONTESTS William Phelps defeated Thomas Courtis 5-7, 6-2, 6-4, 6-3 to win the all-campus tennis championship in November. Phelps had reached the finals in the matches the previous year so he made his way through all pre- liminary matches easily. The tournament was, however, characterized by a lack of outstanding entrants, most of the games being won by overwhelmingly unequal scores. An all-campus horse shoe pitching contest was held simultaneously with the tennis and golf matches. Louis R. Brown defeated Karl E. Goellner in the final match to win the CROSS COUNTRY WINNERS PHI KAPPA Psi SWIMMERS award in this activity. The final games were closely contested with Brown winning the first 22-20, Goellner the second 15-21, and Brown the third 21-19. William Phelps added to his individual point total with a win in the finals of the hand- ball tournament from Cohen in two straight games by scores of 21-9 and 21-18. Eighty- eight men took part in this tournament. John P. Wilson captured the individual squash championship in three games in the final match with John Hinchman. Squash attracted about the same number of con- testants as the handball competition. PHI KAPPA PSI WINS DUAL SWIMMING Fraternity dual swimming opened Novem- ber eleventh with thirty teams on the roster. The teams competed in five events including the 25-yard free style, 25-yard backstroke, 25-yard breast stroke, diving, and the team relay. Contestants were limited to entrance in two events thus stressing team rather than individual excellence. Three Hundred Eighty-eight SIGMA DELTA Psi competition between the two leading teams; no others offering strong opposition. The third team to place was Lambda Chi Alpha with eleven points. Tau Kappa Epsilon won first place honors in the final interfraternity wrestling tourna- ment with a total of 15 points. Delta Sigma Pi gained runner-up position with 11 scores. Theta Chi and Hermitage finished in a dead- lock for third place. Hills captured the 125-pound class title by throwing Allen. In the 135-pound class Green and Mortimer of Hermitage won the semi-finals in both brackets so did not play off the final bout. Bannow defeated Benjamin in the finals for the 145-pound title while TAU KAPPA EPSILON WRESTLERS The final meet, which was held in January, went to Phi Kappa Psi for the third consecutive year. In capturing the title the winners de- feated Alpha Kappa Lambda 29-12. The winners took every event and allowed their opponents only three second places. Kern, Pottle, Vose, and Wunsch were the outstand- ing members of the winning team. Two new records were hung up during the season, both going to Theta Chi. Hartwell bettered the 25-yard breast stroke mark while Theta Chi ' s relay team also set a time for the 100-yard relay. THETA CHI RETAINS WATER POLO TITLE Theta Chi won the water polo champion- ship held in conjunction with the dual swim- ming meet and again displayed aquatic ability by outswimming all rivals to win the inter- fraternity meet held in February. They garnered thirty-six points to lead, with Alpha Kappa Lambda a close second with thirty points. The meet was characterized by strong HANDBALL CHAMPIONS Three Hundred Eighty-nine michiganensian 1931 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA SPEEDBALL TEAM Williams conquered Chase in the 155-pound class. Routson won the 165-pound crown from Marcovsky. In the 175-pound class Anderson took the last match by tossing Hubely and in the last bout, the unlimited division, McCrath won the title by besting the husky Williamson. HANDBALL GAINS ATTENTION Phi Beta Delta successfully defended its handball title won in 1930 by defeating Alpha Kappa Lambda in the finals of this year ' s tournament held under the direction of the intramural department. The winners made a clean sweep of the series in the finals, capturing both singles matches and the doubles. The doubles match was exceptionally hard fought, with Goldstein and Bishko, for Phi Beta Delta, coming from behind in both games to triumph over Crombie and Becker of Alpha Kappa Lambda, 21-20 and 21-18. The singles match between Goodman of Phi Beta Delta and Spencer of Alpha Kappa Lambda resulted in a victory for Goodman, two games to one, by scores of 21-15, 7-21, and 21-18. In the other singles match Cohen of Phi Beta Delta de- feated Erwin of Alpha Kappa Lambda, 21-10, and 21-14. SPEEDBALL POPULAR IN FALL Speedball, one of the most popular games offered on the intramural program, held the spotlight on the autumn athletic program. Approximately 1100 men on over seventy fraternity, independent, and class teams par- ticipated in this sport during the 1930 season. The game was originated here at Michigan in 1921 and has since spread over the country, being used in the intramural program of many universities and colleges. Each team is com- posed ol eleven men who play a combination of football, basketball, and soccer. The kicking element of soccer, the swift passing of basketball, and the rushing tactics of football mixed together make a fast and interesting game which fascinates both players and spectators. Technicalities have been avoided so as to make the elements of the sport understandable to all participants with a minimum of elementary practice. DELTA UPBILON SPEEDBALL TEAM Three Hundred Ninety mich iqa nensian 1931 ALPHA SIGMA PHI BASKETBALL TEAM Swift action featured all of the games held on the university f ields with decisive victories in the earlier contests indicating outstanding teams. After two weeks of competition in eight leagues as many winners emerged to claim entrance into the final elimination tour- nament started on November first. These eight competitors were: Phi Kappa Sigma, Delta Upsilon, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Phi Beta Delta, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Lambda Phi, and Delta Kappa Epsilon. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA DEFEATS DELTA UPSILON In the elimination rounds a more superior type of ball was displayed than has been shown in any previous seasons. Both Alpha Kappa Lambda and Delta Upsilon decisively defeated all opponents to enter the final round of the tournament equal favorites. Alpha Kappa Lambda, defending champions of 1929, with dazzling team work won from Delta Upsilon to again merit the championship cup. The 15-3 score established the winners as undis- puted champions. Knapp, goal keeper for Alpha Kappa Lambda was the outstanding player in the game. EXHIBITION DAY On January sixteenth an exhibition day broke the routine activities of the intramural BETTA THEA Pi BASKETBALL TEAM season with champions in handball, squash, and code ball demonstrating these games. A Michigan bandball team was able to successfully overcome a championship team from the Toledo Y. M. C. A. in five matches. Berg, Ohio champion and runner-up in the national meet, lost an exhibition game to Walker, national champion in 1926 and a former Ohio champion. The Detroit Athletic Club won four squash matches from a picked team of Michigan students and faculty members who gained but a lone contest. These meets were characterized by brilliant skill on the part of all the con- testants. Dr. William E Code, of Chicago, and George Webster, middle-west champion evened the score of their two codeball exhibitions when Dr. Code lost the afternoon match 2-1 and then came back in the evening engage- ment to win by a similar score. As a result of this demonstration of the game, which was invented by Dr. Code, the intramural depart- ment undertook its sponsorship and instruction as an addition to its activities. BASKETBALL ATTRACTS EIGHTY TEAMS Basketball held the winter spotlight in intramural athletics. Being the major sport TRIOON BASKETBALL TEAM PHI SIGMA KAPPA BASKETBALL TEAM michiganensian 1931 PHI SIGMA KAPPA VOLLEYBALL TEAM ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA VOLLEYBALL TEAM of the season this competition drew teams from almost all fraternities on the campus. The tournament was divided into three classes to which team allotments were determined by ability. The " A " division being composed of the strongest teams, was the main attraction. BETA THETA Pi VOLLEYBALL TEAM League play was first held to reduce the huge number of entries before the tournament was entered into. The strong teams stood out early in the play. Alpha Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Sigma, and Trigon, favorites from early in the season, each entered the semi-finals with a strong following. Beta Theta Pi overcame the Trigon team in a hard fought overtime game to enter the final round with Alpha Sigma Phi who had triumphed over Phi Sigma Kappa. Beta Theta Pi piled up impressive scores in its earlier tournament victories but was forced to go into two overtime periods to win its semi-final round. Adams, Black, and Cummings were the stars. ALPHA SIGMA PHI WINS TITLE Alpha Sigma Phi won the final round in a hard fought game with a last-quarter rally bringing the score to 22-18. Sigma Chi gained the class " B " and " C " titles when the former squad won from Sigma Pi, 11-6, and the lower division team nosed WILSON PHELPS OSTRANDEH Three Hundred Ninety-two m 1 C h ig [an e n s la n 1V3I INTRAMURAL BOXING SHOW out Alpha Kappa Lambda in an overtime period, 17-15. Bain and Jones on the " B " team and MacDonald on the " C " team con- tributed greatly to their teams ' successes. Volleyball was still unfinished at the time the Michiganensian was sent to press. Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Kappa Lambda had, however, won their way into the final round of play. Phi Sigma Kappa, defeated by Beta Theta Pi, in the semi-final round, was one of the strong teams unable to gain the top notch. Trigon, the 1930 champions, were unable to progress further than the beginning rounds of the tournament. PHI SIGMA KAPPA WINS INDOOR RELAY A relay carnival was held by the Intramural department in March. Out of twenty-five fraternity teams Sigma Phi, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Sigma Kappa, and Alpha Sigma Phi qualified to enter the finals of the half-mile relay which were run at the Cornell-Michigan track meet. The Phi Sigma Kappa team of Cooper, Humber, Bell, and Lamb won the THETA CHI SWIMMERS race with a time of 1 :38.7. Sigma Phi placed second while Alpha Sigma Phi and Phi Kappa Psi ran the third and fourth respectively. michiganensian 1931 THETA CHI FRATERNITY WINNERS, 1930 Last Year ' s Winners Theta Chi won the all year trophy in 1930 with a standing of 1142 points gained from competition throughout the season against all other fraternities. They placed 130 points ahead of the second place team, Phi Beta Delta. Wins in water polo, and ice hockey with second place rating in Sigma Delta Psi competition, dual swimming, the fraternity swimming and foul-throwing account ed for a sufficient score to put Theta Chi at the top. WILLIAM PHELPS INDIVIDUAL CHAMP William Phelps, ' 32 Law, was the individual all-around champion last year scoring a total of 66 points. Phelps in gaining this won points in eight events; golf, handball, horseshoes, life-saving, Sigma Delta Psi competition, squash, tennis, and twenty-one. He won the spring tennis doubles and reached the finals in the fall tennis singles and in horseshoes. Second to Phelps was Harold Groehi with 56 points. Joe Woodward placed third with 44 points. Spring baseball was won for the third con- secutive time by the Phi Sigma Delta team. The runner-up was Phi Kappa Psi. Phi Sigma Delta has the impressive record of thirty-four consecutive wins in three championship years. Consistently effective pitching by Henry Weiss combined with the heavy hitting of his team- mates overcame strong opposition in the final games to gain the title. JUNIOR ENGINEERS TOP CLASS TEAMS The Junior Engineers led by Louis Zanoff carried off the class championships in volley- ball, basketball, bowling and the relays to emerge with the high total in the years stand- ing of class teams. This team supported PHI SIGMA DELTA BASEBALL TEAM WILLIAM PHELPS Three Hundred Ninety-four michiganensian 1931 LEVINE KALONICK TUCKER TCSCH BOUWMAN Ross DAVIDSON DYBRIG WHEELER GRIOG JOHNSON POWERS ZANOFF interclass competition to the utmost, having entered all ten scheduled events throughout the season. Jay Bouwman was the outstand- ing performer on the team. Other outstanding members of the team are Bullar, Harth, Tusch, Davidson and Ross. Haefele, ' 33, and Hitt, ' 33, tied for first honors in the indoor track meet with ten points each. Haefele placed first in both the low hurdles and high hurdles with times of 7.9 seconds for the low and 8.9 for the high. Hitt won the quarter mile with a time of 53 seconds and placed first in the broad jump with a leap of 21 feet 11% inches. PHI KAPPA PSI TRACK WINNERS Phi Kappa Psi, with scores in the last events earned twenty-four points in the fra- ternity track meet to win over Phi Sigma Kappa who ended the meet with a total of 16. The defending champion, Theta Chi, placed third in the competition. Four new records were made by the fraternity athletes. Roth, Alpha Delta Phi, established a new mark of 88 seconds for the high hurdles. In the low hurdles, Haefele, Delta Tau Delta, cleared the barriers in 7.8 to discard the old mark ot 8 seconds. Sieffert, Sigma Nu, set a record heave for the shot put with a distance of 30 feet % inches. Bettering the time of the mile by more than twelve seconds, Howell, Theta Chi, finished in 4:43j for a new mark. Lamb, Phi Sigma Kappa, Boettler, Phi Kappa Psi, and Haefele, Delta Tau Delta, tied for the individual honors, each winning a first and second place for eight points apiece. HAEFELE PHI KAPPA Psi RELAY TEAM " College education at its best must always be a human process with an interchange of ideas and ideals between those who have learned the joy of intellectual effort and those who are anxious to do so. " CLARENCE COOK LITTLE MICHIGAN PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS HELEN CHEEVER DOROTHY McGuFFiE KATHERINE WILCOX MIRIAM HIGHLEY Lois SANDLER President Recording Secretary Rushing Secretary Treasurer, First Semester Treasurer, Second Semester CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP KAPPA ALPHA THETA GAMMA PHI BETA . DELTA GAMMA COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Pi BETA PHI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ALPHA PHI . DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA CHI OMEGA CHI OMEGA . THETA PHI ALPHA ALPHA Xi DELTA . ZETA TAU ALPHA . KAPPA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON PHI ALPHA OMICRON Pi ALPHA GAMMA DELTA DELTA ZETA PHI SIGMA SIGMA . SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA DELTA Pi 1879 1882 1885 1886 1888 1890 1892 1894 1898 1905 1912 1919 1920 1921 1921 1921 1922 1922 1922 1924 1929 Three Hundred Ninety-eight michiganensian 1931 DEMING PECK RANKIN BLUNT LECKNER ASKREN CHAMPION M.E. DAVIS STESEL EILBER NORBIB HICKMAN BROWN KENDRICK BROTHER E. LANE SANDLER WATSON HARTMAN BELL I,uz MAHON MULLEN GILKET LEMIRE PAULSON JORDAN KELLOGG FRENCH A. DAVIS HIOHLEY MILLER CASE COVE HUNT THOMAN V. LANE BUSCH KENT MRS. C. H. COOLEY MRS. ALICE CROCKER MRS. HENRY JUTCHINS MRS. HENRY C. ADAMS Miss EDITH W. BISHOP MRS. ORLAN W. BOSTON MRS. L. T. BREDVOLD MRS. R. J. CARNEY GENE BRUSIE, A.B. OLIVIA GILKEY VERONICA JORDAN MILDRED L. BELL MARIAN BROTHER DOROTHY M. BROWN HELEN A. ASKREN JEAN CHAMPION MARY ELEANORE DAVIS MARY JANE BUSCH VELMA CASE KAPPA ALPHA THETA PATRONESSES MRS. JAMES INGLIS MRS. C. S. WHEAT MRS. J. F. LAWRENCE MRS. H. L. WILGIS MRS. C. S. NEAL MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. THOMAS CASSADAY MRS. GEORGE MONTELLON Miss ADA OLSON Miss MARION PETERSON MRS. A. G. RUTHVEN MRS. NOEL SHAMBAUGH MRS. A. M. HIGHLEY MRS. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN Miss KATHERINE KYER MRS. JOSEPH N. LINCOLN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARGARET I. FEAD, A.B. JEAN WALLACE, A.B. Seniors KATHERINE H. KELLOGG DOROTHY WINIFRED HARTMAN MIRIAM J. HIGHLEY MARGARET KENDICK ALICE DEMING PAULINE EILBER KATHERINE KENT NORMA Lou COVE RUTH HICKMAN Juniors KATHARINE Lu?. MARJORIE A. MULLEN Lois J. SANDLER Sophomores MARY H. LECKNER ESTELL MAHON DOROTHY NORRIS Freshmen VIRGINIA LANE DOROTHEA HUNT ELEANORE THOMAN MRS. JOHN S. WORLEY MRS. F. H. YOST MRS. GEORGE R. SWAIN MRS. F. B. VEDDER MRS. J. L. WALSER MRS. ELTON E. WIEMAN Miss GAY WILGUS MARJORIE O. PAULSON MARGARET J. WHITING ELIZABETH M. TARTE VIRGINIA WATSON ELEANOR LANE CLARA GRACE PECK CAROLYN RANKIN RUTH J. STESSEL HELEN MILLER ROZANE NEAL r ETA CHAPTER Established 1879 Re-established 1893 1414 Washtenaw Avenue Founded De Pauw University 59 Active Chapters lheta_ Three Hundred Ninety-nine michiganensian 1931 SMITH FINLEY SAVERT WAGNER HOGAN SEYBOLD E. WHEELER JOHNSTON C. WHEELER SYMONS SEITZ OVIATT WALLER DUSSEAU FINNEGAN DIEHL SCHMIDT JOHN ROB80N RlPLEY JOSLYN LOOMIS RUTTAN THIELMAN McCREEDY WHITE GAMMA PHI BETA MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. WALDO M. ABBOTT MRS. EDWARD L. ADAMS MRS. ELLA B. ANDERSON Miss GRACE ANDERSON Miss ROSE ANDERSON Miss LOUISE BOYNTON MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY Miss MARY Lou HOHN MRS. EVERETT BROWN MRS. KENNETH DAVENPORT MRS. HENRY W. DOUGLAS Miss LINDA EBERBACH MRS. VERNON HART Miss MARY Lou HOHN Miss HELEN KORTENHOFF Miss FREDA S. KUEBLER MRS. JOHN E. MARTIN MRS. DEAN W. MYERS MRS. JAMES N. O ' NEIL MRS. NATHAN S. POTTER MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss HELEN KORTENHOFF Miss FREDA S. KUEBI.ER Miss MABEL RANDALL MRS. FLOYD A. SERGEANT MRS. WILFRED B. SHAW Miss WINIFRED SMEATON MRS. CHARLES WAGNER MRS. J. W. WANNAMAKER MRS. EARL S. WOLAVER Miss WINIFRED SMEATON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KATHERINE CHASE, A.B. DELPHINE JOHNSTON- MARY ANNE JOSLYN ALICE CADY ESTHER EMERY HELEN FINNEGAN GLADYS DIEHL ELIZABETH DUSSEAU LAURA FINLEY MARION OVIATT FRA LOOMIS BEATRICE RUTTAN ELIZABETH HERT GERALDINE HOGAN DOROTHEA LANE ELFRIEDA JOHN JANE MCCREEDY Seniors MARION SEITZ ADELAIDE SYMONS Juniors ELIZABETH NORTON JENNETTE RIPLEY ELEANOR ROBSON MIRIAM WHITE Sophomores EMMA FRANCES O ' HARA CAROL SAVERY THEODORA THIELEMAN Freshmen ROSEMARY WALLER CAROL WHEELER MARGARET SEYBOLD JOSEPHINE SULLIVAN ELIZABETH WHEELER MARION SCHMIDT MARGARET SMITH MARY ELIZABETH WAGNER Founded Syracuse University 1874 40 Active Chapters Gamma Phi Befa BETA CHAPTER Established 1882 520 S. University Avenue Four Hundred iganensian 1931 ARNOLD SMITH HIKER NUSWORTH BARNARD Moa GOOD ALE B. SCOTT BUHCHFIELD WHITE MITCHELL DIEFRICK COFFIN EAGLESFIELD THALMAN CORTRIGHT P. WILSON CLARY DIEFENDORF SCOTT OLD A CALVERY VANLOON ADAMS DA VIES ROBERTS F. WILSON H. WILSON ORR CORBETT BROOKS McGuFFiE BABCOCK MCCLUHG DELTA GAMMA PATRONESSES MRS. BELLE GUTHE MRS. HUGO THIEME MEMBERS MRS. E. D. CURTIS MRS. J. R. EFFINGER MRS. OTTO E. GUTHE Miss OLIVE KNOWLSON Miss MARJORIE LEWIS MRS. ARTHUR MOEHLMAN RICH MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY MRS. RALPH AIGLER Miss EDITH BARNARD MRS. MORTIMER BISHOP MRS. W. E. BROWN, JR. MRS. J. C. BUGHER Miss ELIZABETH BURGESS MRS. ALFRED CONNABLE JUDITH A. BABCOCK JANE BROOKS HARRIET D. ADAMS FRANCES E. CALVERT MARY M. DIEFENDORF KATHERINE BARNARD VIRGINIA H. BURCHFIELD RUTH EDNA DIETRICH MARJORIE J. ARNOLD JANE L. CLARY IN CITY MRS. JAMES NYSWANDER MRS. WILLIS PECK MRS. G. S. PETERSON Miss HELEN PLATT MRS. NATHAN POTTER MRS. T. RAPHAEL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FLORENCE TENNANT, A.B. RUTH M. CORBETT MARJORIE McCLUNG Senior. DOROTHY McGuFFiE SARAH FRANCES ORR PAULINE I. DAVIES VIRGINIA H. OLDS HELEN M. WILSON J u n iors MARY A. RICH JEANNIE M. ROBERTS Sophomores ELIZABETH EAGLESFIELD PARISH RIKER JANE D. MITCHELL BARBARA C. SCOTT SARAH JANE GOODALE CHARLOTTE L. Moss Freshmen MARGARET J. SMITH MARY JEAN WHITE MRS. H. RASCHBACHER MRS. C. J. RASCH- MRS. I. D. SCOTT MRS. SHIRLEY SMITH MRS. WM. STELL WAGON MRS. H. S. TAGGART MRS. M. H. WATERMAN- MARGARET SEELY FLORENCE R. WILSON JOSEPHINE TIMBERLAKE MARTHA ELLEN SCOTT HELEN VAN LOON JANE THALMAN RUTH L. UNSWORTH CAROLYN COFFIN PAULINE A. WHITE (TTA) XI CHAPTER Established 1885 1205 Hill Street Founded Oxford Institute 1874 46 Active Chapters imma_- ' Four Hundred One michiqanensian 1931 V. TAYLOR E. TYSON REEVES DIENER WHEELER HAIOHT MASON E. LADD MILBUHN SHIELDS V. LADD FROST COCHRAN FLINTERMAN BREAKEY F. TAYLOR BOUHLAND SOUKUP HAPOOOD SUTHERLAND THOMPSON GORE MORLEY H. TYSON BREED ISGREGG ULBRICK WOODHAMS MILLER OWENS ATKINSON MRS. HENRY BATES COLLEGIATE SOROSIS PATRONESSES MRS. WILLIAM FAUST MRS. JESSIE REEVES MRS. RENE TALAMON MRS. ROBERT ANGELL MRS. Miss HELEN BATES MRS. MRS. JOSEPH BURSLEY Miss Miss HARRIET BURY MRS. Miss MARGARET CAMERON MRS. Miss KATHRINE CHAMBERLAIN MRS. Miss LYDIA CONDON MRS. MRS. EARLE Dow MRS. MEMBERS IN CITY REBECCA BOURLAND LOUISE BREAKEY GRETA FLINTERMANN ELIZABETH GILKEY IRENE COCKRAN LOUISE DIENER EDNA FROST HELEN ATKINSON CHRISTINE BREED A. C. FURSTENBERG CARL GEHRING FLORENCE GREEN CARL GUTHE HARRY HAWLEY GRIFFITH HAYS CHARLES HIGLEY T. H. HlLDENBRANDT MRS. ROBERT Miss ISABEL HUBBARD MRS. HERMAN KLEENE Miss ALICE LLOYD MRS. EARL V. MOORE Miss CAROLINE PATTENGILL Miss ANNA LLOYD MRS. GEORGE PATTERSON MRS. WALTER PILLSBURY WILKENS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY VIRGINIA ARMS, A.B. Seniors LILLIAN BURNAM MARGARET HAPGOOD BETTY SUNDERLAND Juniors WINIFRED GORE VIRGINIA LADD VIRGINIA HAIGHT ELLEN REEVES FLORINE ISGRIGG ELIZABETH LADD HELEN MASON MARY H. MILLER Sophomores PAULINE MILBURNE VIRGINIA TAYLOR Freshmen ABBIE MORLEY ELEANOR OWENS MRS. HERBERT SADDLER MRS. HARRISON RANDELL Miss GERALDINE RUSSEL MRS. EDWARD SEGERFOSS MRS. WILLIAM SELLEW MRS. AUBRY TEALDI MRS. EDWARD TUTTLE MRS. PETER VAN BOVEN MRS. M. W. WHEELER HERMINE SOUKUP MARY SHIELDS FLORENCE TAYLOR MARGARET THOMPSON F.THELYN TYSON ERNESTINE ULBRICK MARTHA WHEELER HARRIET TYSON JOSEPHINE WOODHAMS Established Michigan 1886 1501 Washtenaw Avenue Oorosis Four Hundred Two michiganensian 1931 FlTZPATBICK McKAY ToBIN LEE WATTS DEWlTT J. RAYEN CAMPBELL WATERMAN BIBDZELL SITTON EBWIN McKiNNEY GOODINO KUNKLE SPAIN W. ROOT ASIBE DURST KENAN WALKINSHAW ELY ROUGH Siumi.u JONES MOBIN DOMINE MO-LEAN LAMB WOHTLEY I. RAYEN WARNER SPENCER ENGARD MCGREGOR NOLAN HYDE NOVAK RECOH C. ROOT GIDDINOS JACKSON MRS. FREDRICK ALDRICH MRS. PAUL BARKER MRS. CHARLES BERRY Miss AGNES BIRDSALL MRS. JOHN BIRK Miss ALICE CALENDER MRS. D. C. CHIPMAN MRS. PALMER CHRISTIAN MRS. CHARLES COGSHALL MRS. WARREN COOK MRS. JAMES CORK PI BETA PHI MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. FRANK CROSS MRS. ROBERT CURRY MRS. T. J. EVERETT MRS. CHARLES FISHER MRS. FREDRICK FISHER MRS. RAY FISHER MRS. E. H. GAULT MRS. OTTO HAISLEY Miss LOUISE HARRIS MRS. HOMER HEATH MRS. HERBERT HICKS Miss JUVA HIGBIE MRS. THEODORE HORNBERGER MRS. G. CARL HUBER MRS. GORDON IBBOTSON MRS. JOHN JAMISON MRS. ELTON LEHEW MRS. GEORGE LEWIS MRS. WALTER MARSHALL MRS. RALPH MILLER Miss KATHERINE NOBLE Miss BEATRICE OMANS Miss DOROTHY CHIPMAN Miss HOPE CHIPMAN DONNA BIRDSALL JESSIE BROWN, A.B. DORIS CURRAH CHARLOTTE BUTLER HELEN DOMINE MARGARET DURST MARGARET ASIRE DOROTHY BIRDZELL ELISE ELY HELEN SYLVIA LEE RUTH CAMPBELL JEAN ENGARD MARY FITZPATRICK MRS. GEORGE WULP MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss ELISABETH DfiVoL MRS. REX KELLER Miss HELEN HALL Miss MARIAN McKiNNEY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. HENRY RIGGS MRS. ROY Ross Miss G. SATTERTHWAITE Miss ESTER SEARLES MRS. HERBERT SHAW MRS. HERBERT UPTON MRS. DON VAN WINKLE MRS. LEROY WATERMAN MRS. ELBERT E. WHITE MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE MURIEL CURRAH ELAINE HOGENSON NANCY FROHNE HELEN JONES MARY E. ERWIN HORTENSE GOODING LOUISE McKAY MARIAN GIDDINGS CAROLINE HYDE GRETCHEN LALLY RUTH LATHAM, A.B. Seniors MARY JANE KENAN MARIAN LAMB JOSSELYN McLEAN Juniors SUZANNE McKiNNEY WINIFRED ROOT Sophomores RUTH MOORE JANE RAYEN Freshmen KATHERINE JACKSON ESTER KUNKLE CATHERINE MCGREGOR RETTA MCKNIGHT DOROTHY NEWTON MARGARET MORIN ISABELLE RAYEN MARJORIE ROUGH KATHERINE SITTON HELEN SPENCER JOSEPHINE NOLAN CAROLINE NOVAK Miss TWILA MILLER Miss DOROTHY TISCH DOROTHY TEFT DEE THOMPSON HILDA VAN AVERY CECELIA SHRIVER GAIL WARNER ELINOR WORTLEY ANNA LYLE SPAIN ELEANOR WALKINSHAW DOROTHEA WATERMAN ANNE TOBIN MARY E. WATTS MARRIETTA RECOR CYNTHIA ROOT CORINNE TlLTON MICHIGAN BETA CHAPTER Established 1888 836 Tappan Avenue Founded Monmouth College 1867 76 Active Chapters Four Hundred Thre, michiganensian ALLEN STEWART DRISCOLL HENRY DAVIDSON KELLY M. FERRIN BUNCE DAVIS TEIN MOYEH BARNES HUNT ALLMAN K. FEHRIN CUDLIP KNOX SAMPLE KEELEH CHAPEL STERLING HELMEL STUART EAMAN AYHES BENZ WHIPPLE BOWE BADGER McCoRMicK BtWMBBI HAMMEHSLEY GILLIAM DYKE SWIFT HARBHA McCAUSEY WILLIAMS TALBOT BKOOKS MAYER BROOK HUNT DR. MARGARET BELL MRS. R. G. ADAMS MRS. VICTOR ARBOGAST Miss ELIZABETH BEARD MRS. ROBERT BICELOW MRS. WILLIAM BOOTH MRS. JOHN BRADFIELD Miss MADGE BROOK MRS. WILLIAM BUCHANAN- MRS. E. ARLO BYRUM MRS. EDWARD GREENE MARGARET Mix MARY AYRES MARGARET BENZ ADA ALLMAN KATHLEEN BADGER DOROTHY BARNES PAULINE BOWE JANET ALLEN ANNETTE CUMMINGS MARY MARGARET DAVIDSON PAULINE BROOKS ELIZABETH DAVIS HELEN DYKE KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA PATRONESSES MRS. JAMES D. BRUCE MRS. O. E. HUNT MRS. A. S. WHITNEY MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. MRS. Miss Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MARGUERITE CHAPIN EDWARD CHAPMAN FANDIRA CROCKER KATHERINE CUDLIP SAMUEL DONALDSON J. M. DORSEY HARVEY EMERY WALLACE GORDON MARVIN GREENWOOD MEMBERS Miss ALICE HARRISON- MRS. R. P. LOVEJOY MRS. K. C. McMuRRAY Miss CYNTHIA MALLORY MRS. MARK MARSHALL MRS. E. E. NELSON MRS. PHILIP PACK Miss SARAH PARKER MRS. ALBERT PECK IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KATHERINE BROOK MARGARET EAMAN BURNETTE BRADLEY EUGENIE CHAPEL JEAN CUDLIP KATHERINE FERIUN JANET DRISCOH. MARGARET FERRIN DOROTHY HAMMERSLEY ANNE HARSHA HARRIET HUNT Seniors RUTH McCoRMicK MARY STUART Juniors JANE HELMEL ULDEAN HUNT MARGARET KEELER JEAN KELLEY Sophomores RUTH GILLIAM CORINNE HENRY Freshmen JOSEPHINE McCAUSEY GRACE MAYER PHYLLIS SWIFT MRS. JOHN SUNDWALL MRS. EUGENE POWER MRS. H. S. SLIFER MRS. SPENCER MRS. G. E. STEWART MRS. HONOR VANCE MRS. BERLE WALKER MRS. WILLIAM WALZ MRS. PAUL WINDER MRS. HERBERT MALLORY DOROTHY STIRLING FRANCES SUMMERS FRANCES WHIPPLE MAURINE KNOX DOROTHY SAMPLE DF.LLA UPLEDGER MARGARET MOVER ELIZABETH STEIN FRANCES STEWART JOSEPHINE TALBOT CATHERINE WILLIAMS Founded Monmouth College 1870 66 Active Chapters BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established 1890 1204 Hill Street four Hundred Four m ich iga nensian 1931 OWEN WHITE BUBCHARD ROBERTS WATIA WHIIINCHILL SMITH STEMMERMAN PELECOVICK CAMPBELL GLENN BISHOP HOSMER HEINZ NOJIMI ROBINSON HLEINHEKSEL WHEELER DICKEY ROOKS SMALI.EY SCHLOTT SAWYER MACKAYE HUMPHREY ALPHA EPSILON Medical IOTA MRS. R. BISHOP CANFIELD DR. ELIZABETH CROSBY PATRONESSES MRS. ROBERT GESELL MRS. FREDERICK G. NOVY MRS. REUBEN PETERSON DR. ELIZABETH THOMPSON MRS. HELEN BROOKS BRAGG MRS. ANNA COOK COWIE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. LIZZIE S. OLIPHANT MRS. G. CAMPBELL O ' SuLUVAN MRS. MARTHA V. PARKER DR. JEANNE C. SOLIS DR. ELIZABETH C. BAGLEY DR. MARGARET BELL DR. GRACE V. GORHAM MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. LUVERN HAYS HARRIET OWEN MARIE PELECOVICH DR. HELENE E. SCHUTZ DOROTHY L. SMITH DR. MELISSA WORTH SARAH BISHOP MRS. LAWRENCE DICKEY TRYPHENA HUMPHREY MRS. L. McBRiDE MACKAYE DOROTHY HEINZ MARY AGNES BURCHARD ALICE F. CAMPBELL AUDREY GLENN MIRIAM HOSMER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors GLADYS J. KLEINHEKSEL MRS. WENDELL ROOKS GERALDINE W. SAWYER ARLENE B. SCHLOTT Juniors KIMI NOJIMA Sophomores HARRIET OWEN HELEN L. ROBERTS THELMA T. ROBINSON EDITH SLIPSON MARIANNA E. SMALLEY EVELYN M. WEEKS DOROTHY F. WHEELER INEZ E. WILBUR MARGUERITE STEMMERMAN MARGARET E. WHITE ALICE G. WHITTINGHILL VIENO WATIA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1890 119 Park Terrace Alpha Epsilort Iota. Founded University of Michigan 1890 21 Active Chapters Four Hundred Five michiganensian 1931 H KNIGHT NOHRIS KEBSBERGEH DETWILLER KINO DAWES MCDONALD VINOPAL KRENTLER WALSER HANSON WOHLEY HENNING HOPPIN BICKNELL SHOHTS BOSWOHTH GIES VANHORN SHAW HANSON LEHMAN GIEFEL BARNETT B. SMITH NOWACK McGutRE WOODWARD TURNER KOCH INCH LOOMIS B. KNIGHT BUMPUS KLINE WOODMANSEE EGGLESTON J. SMITH MCCLELLAND E. L. SMITH LOOMIS MANER HOWARD CARPENTER KING HEALY ALPHA PHI MRS. JUNIUS BEAL MRS. HARLEY HAYNES Miss MARGARET BEAL MRS. ARTHUR BROWN MRS. HARRY CLARKE MRS. JAMES CRESS MRS. PERCY DANFORTH JEAN KYER ELINOR EGGLESTON HARRIET HOWARD JANE HOWARD HORTF.NSE BUMPUS BETTY CARPENTER BETTY HEALY JANE INCH MARY BARNETT CONSTANCE GIEFEL FRANCES BIDDLECOMB ELLEN BICKNELL BETTY BOSWORTH OLIVE DAWES PATRONESSES MRS. GRACE HOLLISTER MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. ALFRED LLOYD MRS. FRED WALDRON MEMBERS IN CITY Miss MARGARET Dow MRS. MARCIA PETERSON- MRS. FRANCES LOGAN MRS. GRACE RAIKES MRS. J. R. HAYDEN MRS. W. B. RATCLIFFE Miss ANNE HINSHAW MRS. FINLEY RIGGS MRS. DONALD MAY Miss VIRGINIA SHURZ MRS. GEORGE WYMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HARRIET KLINE BEATRICE LOOMIS MARTHA KING BETTY KNIGHT KATHERINE KOCH EDWINA GIES ELLA HANSON JEANETTE DETWILLER JEAN HENNING ELEANOR HOPPIN MARY KESSBERGER Seniors ELIZABETH MANER LUCILLE MCCLELLAND Juniors CORINNE KRENTLER MARGARET LOOMIS Lois McGuiRE Sophomores MARGARETHE HANSON EVELYN LEHMAN Freshmen HARRIET KNIGHT SARAH KING JEAN MACDONALD SUZANNE MORRIS MRS. ROBERT WENLEY Miss FRANCES SEYDEL Miss MARGARET SMITH MRS. M. P. TILLEY Miss VERA WELLINGTON Miss MARION WILLIAMS Miss ADELINE WING MARJORIE McGuiRE EMMY Lou SMITH JOSEPHINE WOODMANSEE CILE MILLER MAXINE NOWAK BETTY SMITH RUTH WALSER BARBARA SHAW BETTY VAN HORN JEAN WINSLOW SUSAN SHORTS ALMA VINOPAL MARY LOUISE WORLEY Founded Syracuse University 1872 33 Active Chapters THETA CHAPTER Established 1892 1803 Hill Street Four Hundred Six michiganensian 1931 LUTES B. BHAUN FUNKHOUSER WOOLLEY GRIBBLE WINKWORTH CHALLENGER KHOPP RICHARDSON WEBTIN GRAHAM McCALL LOUDON MONTGOMERY ANSORGE KANANEN POLLOCK COVERT MERRICK Hosic REHFUSS KHUEGER H. BRAUN PEAHSALL MATHAUER KEMP FRIES PROBECK WEINMAN V. RICHARDSON THOMAS WHITE HOLDEN PIPER CLARK FALES RANDALL HAAPAMAKI CROSMAN McCoLL BARR KREYE LEWIS BARNS CARPENTER MRS. HORATIO ABBOTT MRS. CARL F. BRAUN MRS. STEVEN ATWOOD Miss INEZ BOZARTH MRS. JOHN L. BRUMM MRS. MAHLON BUELL MRS. ARTHUR COVERT MRS. SAMUEL DIACK MRS. CARL FORTUNE MARY L. WINTER, A.B. Lois AMERINE MARGUERITE P. BARR HILDA BRAUN MARY E. FOSTER VIOLET ANSORGE MONA MARY BARNS JEAN F. CARPENTER ELIZABETH COVERT KATHARINE CROSMAN BARBARA A. BRAUN CATHERINE K. CHALLENGER DOROTHY M. FAIR CORINNE FRIES DELTA DELTA DELTA PATRONESSES MRS. J. C. CHRISTENSEN MRS. EDWARD KRAUS MRS. ARNOLD H. Goss MRS. THOMAS REED MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. C. C. FRIES MRS. T. A. LOWRY MRS. EDWIN GODDARD Miss HELEN McCALLUM Miss DOROTHY HARD MRS. O. O. McLEisH MRS. H. V. JENNINGS MRS. A. O. MONTGOMERY MRS. HORACE KING Miss HAZEL RICH MRS. E. H. KRAUS MRS. H. J. SIMMS MRS. CHARLES Louis MRS. P. SLOSSON MRS. LEIGH YOUNG MEMBER IN FACULTY Miss DOROTHY HARD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Rox ELLEN MOODIE VIRGINIA Hosic MARION H. KEMP HARRIET A. KREYE AGNES R. GRAHAM HELEN HAAPAMAKI JOHANNA KANANEN ELIZABETH M. LOUDON HILDA STAHL Seniors ERMA L. KROPP HELEN M. KRUEGER CATHERINE A. McCoLL J u n iors MARY McCALL ALMERENE MONTGOMERY CATHELIA POLLOCK EMILY C. RANDALL Sophomores AILEEN CLARK KATHARINE FUNKHOUSER PAULA FALES ELIZABETH GRIBBLE Freshmen VIRGINIA HOLDEN MARY PIPER MARGARET L. LEWIS HELEN B. PROBECK LILLIAN WEINMAN MRS. CLIFFORD WOODY MRS. M. SOUIE Miss MARION STOWE MlSS DORIS TwiTCHELL MRS. DONALD WHITESALL MRS. ROBERT WHITESALL MRS. ROBERT WILLIAMS MRS. CLIFFORD WOODY CHARLOTTE C. MATHAUER RUTH MERRICK EVELYN PEARSALL MARJORIE J. REHFUSS BERYL M. RICHARDSON JANE A. SMALLMAN MARIE WESTIN MARY F. WHITE HELEN WINKWORTH DOROTHY LUTES H. ADELE WOOLLEY VIVA RICHARDSON MARGARET K. THOMAS IOTA CHAPTER Established 1894 Re-established 1915 718 Tappan Avenue i i, (i Yi 5 1 cT TJ_ elta Uelta L Uelta Four Hundred Seven Founded Boston University 1888 77 Active Chapters michiganensian 1931 ECKEKT BROWN BRASK HALLIDAY ALLEN KHAUBE KASEH CRANE HEIDEMAN UHLMANN SAILORS BEBNEH BARTLETT SMITH LYONS CAMPBELL LEONARD LOOMIS HANAN MAULBETSCH GLASCOCK SAHLMAHK SWIHART WEBER H PORTER KRATZ CAPHON REYNOLDS GAINAHD BUTEN HOWE I. HEHATH GILLETI CHARLES FINCH FAX LOFBERG HAKES FENSTEHMACHER WENTWOHTH PAHNALL MORLEY MRS. CHESTER D. BARNS MRS. C. O. DAVIS Miss WINEFRED FERRIN MRS. R. W. BRADBURY Miss JOAN D. COCHLIN Miss LYDIA CONDON MRS. WAYNE G. COWELL MRS. VERNER W. CRANE MRS. C. O. DAVIS MARY BOYLES FRANCES BUTEN DOROTHY ROUF CAPRON ALICE CHARLES THELMA BERNER CAROLYN COOK JANICE GILLETTE IVALITA GLASCOCK HELEN HAWXHURST VINSELLE BARTLETT CONSTANCE BERRY MARY E. ALLEN VAVALYNN BRASK ETHEL BROWN ALPHA CHI OMEGA PATRONESSES MRS. CLIFFORD GLOVER MRS. L. C. RENWICK MRS. PETER OKKELBERG MRS. GEORGE B. RHEAD MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. FRANK B. GILBERT MRS. HOWARD McCLusKY MRS. LEONARD MILLER MRS. HARRY D. MILLS Miss MARY MIXER MRS. MAYNARD NEWTON MRS. HARRY NICHOLS MRS. JOSEPH HARDIN MRS. JAMES G. HARRISON MRS. ROBERT HOWELL MRS. CHARLES KYER MRS. RUSSELL MALCOLM MRS. WILLIAM TROW MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARY PARNALL, A.B. Seniors MARGARET E. FAX LOUISE GAINARD LILYAN L. FENSTERMACHER JUNE A. HAKES KATHLEEN FINCH BERTHA FLO ISABELLE HERATH EDWINA N. JENNY KATHERINE KRATZ GRETTA KRAUSE JOYCE CAMPBELL CAROL HANAN MARY CRANE JEAN ECKERT JANE FAUVER EDITH HIGBIE KATHERINE S. HOWE Juniors LOUISE LEONARD DOROTHY L. MALCOLM CHARLOTTE MAULBETSCH CECILE R. PORTER Sophomores JUDITH S. HEIDEMAN PATRICIA HUME DOROTHY K. SMITH Freshmen Lois HALLIDAY HELEN HERATH RUTH J. KASER H. HERATH MC-PHAIL FAUVER UME HAWXHURST JENNY MALCOLM BOYLES FLO TICE MRS. RALEIGH SCHORLING MRS. R. W. SELLARS MRS. U. G. WILE Miss ISABEL NICHOLS MRS. ROLAND NISSLE Miss HELEN PARMENTER MRS. WALTER STAEBLER MRS. EDWARD TILLISTON MRS. HAROLD TROSPER DORIS D. LOFBERG MARY F. MORLEY RUTH L. TICE CATHERINE WENTWORTH PHYLLIS REYNOLDS HELEN SAILORS MARTHA SWIHART ALICE UHLMANN ERIE WEBER JANE McPnAiL HELGA SAHLMARK VERNA LINK BETTY LYONS GRACE LOOMIS Founded De Pauw University 1885 54 Active Chapters THETA CHAPTER Established 1898 1004 Olivia Avenue Four Hundred Eivht REED GLASPTE HOFFMAN E.HOFFMEYER TRUSSELL E.GILMORE FISHER NEILSON BENTLEY O ' BRIEN LOCKE BERRIDOE ROSEWARNE LEITH CRANE WOODLEY MINTER M. TODD McCLURE EGGERT SCHAEFER MATHER KITZMILLER WOOD D. HOFFMEYEH STEPHENS MATTHEWS HOWARD CONSIDINE ALLISON SHANNON SEEBUROER MCDONALD KARPINBKI ANDERSON MATTHEW WILCOX SCHUMACKER HILGEMAN C. TODD HENRY TRUESDALE L). GlLMORE SHABEN SMITH KURTZ HAXTON SPAULDING MRS. MARGARET BIRD MRS. J. F. BOURQUIN MRS. S. T. DANA MRS. H. W. EMERSON MRS. ANDREWS MRS. F. K. BARTELL MRS. W. F. BENDER Miss INEZ BOWLER Miss MARGUERITE Fox MRS. RICHARD G REGORY DR. MARTHA COLBY BARBARA BAKE VIVIAN BULLOCK RUTH ANDERSON MARGUERITE HENRY DOROTHEA HOFFMEYER RUTH ALLISON CATHERINE CONSADINE MARGARET EGGERT CHI OMEGA PATRONESSES Miss MAUDE HAGLE MRS. L. C. KARPINSKI Miss EDITH HOYLE MRS. C. H. KAUFFMAN MRS. E. F. HUSSEY MRS. PAUL LEIDY MRS. A. L. JACOBY Miss ELLEN MOORE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. F. C. GODDARD Miss AMY LOOMIS MRS. P. D. HADLEY MRS. F. N. MENEFEE MRS. FRED HANSON MRS. E. D. MITCHELL MRS. J. F. IRWIN MRS. D. H. PARKER MRS. CLIFFORD KEEN MRS. C. H. Ross Miss ELIZABETH LsRoY Miss MIRIAM SCHLOTTERBECK MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. MARGARET ARMSTRONG Miss RUTH HASSINGER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALICE CRANE ANN DAVENPORT ELIZABETH HOWARD LOUISE KARPINSKI LINEA HARTZ HELEN HILGEMAN LUCILLE HOFFMAN DOROTHY BENTLEY JEAN BERRIDGE MARGARET DUNNING DOROTHY GILMORE GRACE HAXTON LOUISE FISHER ELINOR GILMORE RUTH KURTZ JOAN GABEL, A.B. M. HENCKLE, A.B. Seniors OLIVE MATTHEW OLIVE MATTHEWS VIRGINIA SCHUMACHER Juniors HELEN KITZMILLER CLARA J. LEITH RUTH MATHER MARY McCLURE Sophomores KATHERINE GLASPIE ELSIE HOFFMEYER ELINOR LOCKE Freshmen MARGARET SHABEN MARY KARPINSKI, A.B., A.M. EDNA SEEBERGER HILMA STEPHENS MRS. L. W. OLIPHANT MRS. H. O. POTTER MRS. C. L. WASHBURN MRS. J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK MlSS LONA TlNKHAM MRS. CLAIRE UPTHEGROVE MRS. PAUL WELCH Miss ESTHER WHITE Miss ELEANOR WHITMAN KATHERINE VAN AKEN JULIA WILCOX CATHERINE TODD KATHERINE WILCOX JANET WOOD MARGARET MCDONALD MARY E. SHANNON ROBERTA MINTER MARY SCHAFER EVELYN NEILSON MARGARET O ' BRIEN DOROTHY SMITH MILDRED TODD HAZEL WOODLEY NANCY E. REED LILLIAN ROSEWARNE CLAIRE TRUSSELL MARY SPAULDING ELIZABETH TRUESDELL ETA CHAPTER Established 1905 1503 Washtenaw Avenue Founded University of Arkansas 1895 89 Active Chapters Four Hundred Nine michiganensian 1931 PODESTA O ' BRIEN CONLIN ESTABHOOK LALLY JEAKLE M. ROBB BLUM MCCARTHY SWEET HANLON FEHENCY DRUEKE COSTELLO MALONE DUNN MEGARO RENIHAN A. ROBB KERWIN FOLEY BRADY THETA PHI ALPHA MRS. GEORGE BURKE MRS. FRANK DEVINE MRS. WILLIAM MCLAUGHLIN PATRONESSES MRS. GEORGE MOE MRS. ORVIL MOE MRS. CATHERINE MORGAN MRS. ALAN SHERZER MRS. ARTHUR STAGE Miss JULIA WILCOX Miss MARGARET CAREY Miss EILEEN DONOHUE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. FRED ENSMINGER Miss KATHLEEN KELLEHER MRS. JOSEPH QUARRY Miss CLARE SIMMONS Miss JOSEPHINE WEDEMEYER Miss MARY BOWEN MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. LAURA DUNSTON Miss ELIZABETH MURPHY JULIA MAE CONLIN IRENE DRUEKE ALICE ESTABROOK KATHLEEN BLUM MARY COSTELLO MARY ELIZABETH DUNN HELEN FOLEY HELEN BRADY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY VERONICA O ' BRIEN, A.B. Seniors MARION FERENCY VIRGINIA HANLON HELEN KERWIN Juniors DOROTHY JEAKLE MARY G. MALONE LEOLA MARX Freshmen AGNES A. LALLY LELIA R. RENIHAN ANNA ROBB HELEN MCCARTHY GERALDINE MEGARO MORAYNE PODESTA HELENMARY SWEET MARGARET ROBB Founded University of Mich. 1912 17 Active Chapters ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1912 1722 Cambridge Road Four Hundred Ten m ich iganens ian 1931 S. THOMAS NEER DUNLAP BENTLEY BOTSFORD REED SHULL COWDEN NAGELVOORT I. THOMAS LAMBIE MCMURRAY M. OTTO R. GALLMEYER SHUKER COPELAND KELBEY ELLIS MARSHALL LAWTON THAYER CODLING HARRIS STROYMEYER WOLFF SEYS LITTLETON BOND A. GALMEYER COMPTON GREGORY CRANDALL FOLEY SCHOULTZ MILLER F. DAVIS PORTER ALPHA XI DELTA MRS. MARGARET BUFFINGTON MRS. F. A. COLLER MRS. H. E. KEELER MRS. M. S. BEVAN MRS. C. P. BRIGGS Miss FERN M. BRITTAIN MRS. R. W. COWDEN MRS. J. J. Cox ETHEL CROWE MARTICA GEORG LAURA CODLING MARGARET COPELAND RUTH ELLIS PATRONESSES MRS. T. S. LANGFORD MRS. MRS. C. J. LYONS J. RALEIGH NELSON MEMBERS MRS. DANA G. CREAL MRS. A. R. CRITTENDEN MRS. R. B. HALL Miss HELEN HARTER Miss HARRIET HENDERLONG MRS. W. W. NEWCOMBE MRS. B. F. OHLINGER MRS. H. H. SEELEY IN CITY MRS. F. C. KUENZEL MRS. G. C. KYTE Miss HELEN MCLANDRESS MRS. H. H. SCHMID Miss CATHERINE SCHULTZ MARGARET DAVIS RUTH GALLMEYER JEAN BENTLEY JEAN BOTSFORD AUDREY CALLANDER LAURAINE BOND MARY JANE COMPTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOY JUNE LUDKE ISABEL McVicKERS RUTH B. MACLELLAN OLIVIA PERKINS Seniors MARGARET HARRIS Lou ELLA LAWTON RUTH KELSEY RUTH MARSHALL AIMEE LAMBIE FLORENCE SEYS FLORENCE WOLFF juniors KATHERINE McMuRRAY LOUISE NAGELVOORT RUTH MILLER MARIANNA PADDOCK IRENE THOMAS Sophomores JEAN COWDEN CATHERINE GREGORY DOROTHY DUNLAP GENE NEER LUCILLE GEORG JEANNE REED Freshmen LOUISE CRANDALL MARIAN FOLEY EDITH DAVIS ANN GALLMEYER MRS. C. C. STURGIS MRS. N. H. WILLIAMS Miss MABEL VAN KLEEK MRS. A. F. SHULL MRS. WILLIAM STEERE MRS. C. D. THORPE MRS. B. D. THUMA MARY HELEN TYRE OLIVE STROHMEYER JANE THAYER SALLY THOMAS RUTH OTTO BARBARA SHUKER MARJORIE SCHOULTZ ELIZABETH SHULL MARTHA LITTLETON JEAN PORTER AHA ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1920 825 Tappan Avenue Founded Lombard College 1893 50 Active Chapters Four Hundred Eleven michiganensian 1931 EVANS KRAMER NEBBRLE ABERLE SCHROEDER REINERT HIRT SEYMOUR BOGAHT PINSON MIKAN BOGER COGSHALL CAREY SOVERHILL D. ELSWORTH GRIMES MCCACGHNA M. ELSWORTH STEWART VALENTINE ZETA TAU ALPHA MRS. L. J. CARR MRS. EDWIN DICKENSON MRS. ROBERT GREVE MRS. CLARE GRIFFIN MRS. RALPH M. BRANCH MARTHA COGSHALL, A.B. MABEL E. NEEF, A.B. LOUISE AUBLE MARIE FINGERLE MARGARET BARTHOLIC DOROTHY ELSWORTH BETTY ABERLE DOROTHEA BOGER MIRIAM CAREY CAROL BOGART PATRONESSES MRS. JAMES HODGES MRS. RUSSEL HUSSEY MRS. ROY McALpiNE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. ROBERT GLENDINNING Miss NINA HENRY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss MABEL M. MILLER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARGARET REED Seniors EMILY GRIMES DONNA McCAUGHNA CAROL SOVERHILL Juniors MARJORY ELSWORTH ALICE EVANS HELEN MIKAN Sophomores JANET HIRT MILDRED KRAMER Freshmen LYDIA SEYMOUR MRS. WILLIAM A. PATON MRS. RALPH SAWYER MRS. FRANK STEVENS MRS. FRANK WILSON Miss ELIZABETH SCHAACK JANET SINCLAIR, A.B. BERYL WILLIAMSON, B.S. HARRIET STEWART BETH VALENTINE GENEVIEVE PINSON DOROTHY SEIFERLEIN ANNA NEBERLE DOROTHY REINERT GLADYS SCHRODER RUTH WESTOVER Founded Virginia State Normal 1898 60 Active Chapters ta Tau Alpfu ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1920 902 Baldwin Avenue Four Hundred Twelve michiga nensian 1931 COOPER WILLIAMS PHENTISS GOODENOW M. SNYDER KDNEHT WOODBURY MOORE SCOTT JENNINGS COLE BRYDGES L. SNYDER DIEKHOFF GERHARD KALMBACH ENSMINQER CUMMINOS GROVER CULVER JENKINS PAGE CORY FELSKE MICHAEL LINCOLN RUDIBILL BROCK ROBINSON BOWEN SCHWARZ STELLHOHN BATES COOKE CHEEVER EASTCOTT BEUTHEIN MILLER TERHARDT REEK MRS. HARRY BACHER MRS. B. F. BAILEY MRS. ROY COWDEN MRS. HERBERT BEISIEGLE Miss VELDA BOGART MRS. ROBERT BROWN MRS. H. COATS Miss MARGARET COLE Miss Lois COSSAR Miss BEULAH HANKINSON FRANCES BEUTHIEN ELLAGENE BOWAN MARION BROCK HELEN CHEEVER EMILY BATES BEATRIX CULVER DOROTHY CUMMINGS HILDA EASTCOTT CLAIRE COREY ANNETTA DIEKHOFF JANE BRYDGES MARGARET COLE KAPPA DELTA PATRONESSES MRS. BRADLEY DAVIS MRS. S. F. GINGERICH MRS. C. W. EDMUNDS MRS. W. F. HUNT MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. C. CROSBY MRS. DALHBERG Miss KATHERINE EVANS Miss ALICE FIELD MRS. JOHN HUBER MRS. KARL HUBER SIGMA BETA CHAPTER Established 1921 1620 Cambridge Road Miss ELLA HYMANS Miss ADA INGLIS MRS. ALBERT KERLIKOWSKI MRS. LEON MAKIELSKI MRS. CLIFFORD MELOCHE Miss ELIZABETH MOORE MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss ELLEN STEVENSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Miss FLORENCE MAPLE, A.B. Miss MARY STELLHORN, A.B. Seniors JANET MICHAEL FRANCES MILLER CLARA PARKINSON- JANE ROBINSON Juniors MARJORIE HUNT ISOBEL JENKINS WILLENA KALMBACH ANNE REEK Sophomores ENID PAGE LEONORE SNYDER Freshmen GRACE PRENTI SS HELEN SCOTT ELEANOR COOKE LUCILLE COSSAR ELEANOR DELO MARJORIE LINCOLN SALLIE ENSMINGER DOROTHY FELSKE ELIZABETH GERHARD GERALD.INE GROVER MARGARET KEAL KATHERYN KUNERT ALICE GOODENOUGH HARRIET JENNINGS Miss ETHEL McCoRMicK MRS. C. C. MELOCHE MRS. E. R. SUNDERLAND Miss DOROTHY OGBORNE MRS. CARL RUFUS Miss CATHERINE SCOTT MRS. E. R. SUNDERLAND Miss ELLEN STEVENSON MRS. HERBERT TWINNING MRS. LEONE HARD, A.B. LOUISA RUDISILL ALICE SUNDERLUND ELIZABETH SUNDERLUND ANNA TERHARDT HARRIET TOWNSEND DOROTHY PAPE MARGARET SNYDER EILEEN WOODBURY DOROTHEA ANN WILLIAMS HELEN WILSON Founded Virginia State Normal 1897 67 Active Chapters Four Hundred Thirteen michiganensian 1931 STARK CARVER SURAVITZ DIMBITZ ROSENTHAL FECHEIMER STERN WOLFE GOLDENBERG DESENBERG EHRLICK LEVY J. COHEN ABRAHAMSON GREENBERG HARRIS LAX WAIL DAVIS FlSHMAN R. COHN FlSKE ScHLESINGER RUSH LEWIS ARDEN NAVRAN GOODMAN ALPHA EPSILON PHI MRS. WILLIAM S. ADLER AUGUSTA G. BROWN MRS. NEVIN FISKE PATRONESSES MRS. HERMAN FINSTERWALD MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. FLORENCE FRANKEL MRS. MORITZ LEVI MRS. LEO I. SHARFMAN MRS. PHILIP JAY MIRIAM GORDON EDITH ABRAHAMSON JANE COHEN JANET DAVIS NANETTE DEMBITZ NATALIE ARDEN MIRIAM CARVER JANE FECHEIMER RUTH COHN TERRY FISKE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ISABEL LEVI RITA ROSENTHAL, A.B. Seniors LOUISE GREENBERG LUCILLE GROSSMAN Juniors BERTHA DESENBERG BEATRICE EHRLICH JEAN GOLDENBERG Sophomores HEILDA FISHMAN JOSEPHINE LEWIS JEAN ROSENTHAL Freshmen GEORGIA GEISMAN EVELYN GOODMAN JACQUELINE NAVRAN ELIZABETH STERN, A.B. SYLVIA LAX HILDA HARRIS JEAN LEVY VIRGINIA WOLFE BEVERLY STARK JOSEPHINE STERN MURIEL SURAVITZ GERTRUDE RUSH ELAINE SCHLESINGER Founded Barnard College 1909 27 Active Chapters PI CHAPTER Established 1921 820 Hill Street Four Hundred Fourteen BARNETT DEAN JOHNSON HOWE HALL CANNON BRADY BACON BOSWELL SWARTZ BEHYMER MITCHELL WHEELER EDINGTON VAN EVERY WELSH WILKINSON SHAW MASLEN CLIFFORD EWING ARNOLD MANBECK HINES STUART ANDREWS D. HALL VAN TUYL MRS. R. W. BUNTING MRS. JAMES CHRISTY Miss ALTA ATKINSON MRS. BRUCE FRALICK MRS. LUILLA FRANCE DR. LAVERNE HAYES MRS. LOWMAN MRS. F.STHER LUNDQUIST MILDRED ANDREWS BLOSSOM BACON MARY LOUISE BEHMYER JEAN BOSWELL KATHLEEN CLIFFORD HARRIET ARNOLD SARAH BOND ADELE EWING FRANCES HINES FRANCES JOHNSON JOAN BARNETT ALPHA OMICRON PI PATRONESSES MRS. R. CRAIG MRS. WM. INGLIS MRS. E. F. LLOYD MEMBERS IN CITY Miss ELIZABETH McDERMorr MRS. SALLY B. MORRISON MRS. E. MOSES MRS. N. NELSON MRS. MARY C. ROUBLE MEMBERS IN FACULTY LAVERNE HAYES. M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ELIZABETH CUTTER MARIE EDINGTON HELEN GAY DOROTHY HALL GRACE MANBECK Juniors FLORENCE BRADY SUSAN CANNON GINERVA GINN Sophomores JEAN MITCHELL ELIZABETH ROWE JEAN SARVIS THELMA SHAW Freshmen HELEN DEAN MRS. C. T. OLMSTEAD MRS. W. W. UNDERDOWN MRS. C. A. SCHMALTZ MRS. M. E. UNDERWOOD MRS. LUCILLE VANANTWERP MRS. P. C. WAGNER MRS. G. WALLS MRS. CORA L. WIEDMAN ALBERTINA MASLEN GRACE SWARTZ RUTH VAN TUYL ERNESTINE WAGNER RUTH WEILER ELSBETH WHEELER JUDITH WILKINSON MAE STUART DOROTHY VAN EVERY ELEANOR WELSH WINIFRED HALL OMICRON PI CHAPTER Established 1921 1052 Baldwin Avenue Founded Barnard College 1897 39 Active Chapters Four Hundred Fifteen michiganensian 1931 HALL KEAN SALTZMAN ALEXANDER ANDREWS NEVILLE NELSON ZIEFFLE McOuBER SCHLEH RENTBCHLEB RINGLER DAVIDSON LAUTZENBEBOEK MCDOWELL JONES THORNTON COOK WOLFORD HIBCOCK DIEHL BENCE MCCRURY FHANDSEN KNIGHT BOND ALPHA GAMMA DELTA MRS. WALTER BADGER MRS. L. W. BRICKER PATRONESSES MRS. A. W. FOOTE MRS. WALTER FORD MRS. GROVER GRISMORE MRS. JULIO DEL TORO HELEN ANDRUS HELEN CHAPIN FLORENCE CLARK MEMBERS IN CITY JOSEPHINE COMPTON GERTRUDE MANWARING RUTH McCoMB VIOLET PARKER HILY DALE PARKER MARGARET STALKER MADELON ANDRUS PHYLIS DIEHL FLORENCE FRANDSEN ETHEL BOND AUDRA COOK FLORENCE HISCOCK RETA PEARL MC()MBER CATHERINE RENTSCHLER MARY ALEXANDER BARBARA ANDREWS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY VIRGINIA McCREERY DORA POLK Seniors DOROTHY KNIGHT Juniors EVELYN JONES EILEEN LAUTZENHISER ELIZABETH McDowELL Sophomores HELEN RINGLER Freshmen VIRGINIA DAVIDSON MARY ELLEN HALL DOROTHEA TORBESON MARIAN LEPPELMEIER RUTH PENCE ALICE SCHLEH FRANCES THORNTON EVELYN WOLFORD LUCILLE SALTZMAN HELEN ZIEFLE BARBARA NELSON MURIEL WOODBRIDGE Founded Syra cuse University 1904 48 Active Chapters Alph Ita ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1922 1322 Hill Street Four Hundred Sixteen michiganensian 1931 WALDMAN MORRISON WEISS SHARFF CONVISSER FREYDBERG KLEIN GRAVES BOLOTIN GLASS MILLER KOVINSKY GOLDBERG SINGER ATRAN KRAMER SLAWSBY FIELD LUHIA PHI SIGMA SIGMA PATRONESSES MRS. WILLIAM F. ANGELL MRS. HIRSCH HOOTKINS MRS. H. B. ULLIAN MRS. J. VANBUREN LILIAN J. KOVINSKY ANNA GOLDBERG SYLVIA R. KLEIN JOSEPHINE CONVISSER MARIAN R. ATRAN BELL BOLOTIN ELIZABETH FRIEDLAND FLORENCE B. GLASS GENEVIEVE F. FIELD ILO V. FREYDBERG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen ALICE ROTHBART LENORE R. SINGER EVELYN SHARFF HELEN F. WALDMAN GERTRUDE N. GRAVES FANCH B. LURIS SYLVIA M. MILLER EUNICE R. SLAWSBY EDITH KRAMER BERNIECE J. WEISS ETA CHAPTER Established 1922 1319 Hill Street Founded lunter University 1913 20 Active Chapters michiganensian 1931 WEISS F. ANDERSON CUTHBEHTSON GERISCH BOERSIO E. ANDERSON PETERS SAUNDEHS COSENDY BUDQE AULPH DUNNIOAN ENDLICH READING WEKIEL ECKEBT SCHCLTZ DuBoiS FOWLER MALLORY DHINKAUS DELTA ZETA MRS. JOHN C. BRIER MRS. GEORGE HALL MRS. FREDERICK ARNOLD Miss CATHERINE BACHUS Miss MARGARET CORNELL Miss ELIZABETH CRONIN PATRONESSES MRS. WILBUR HUMPHREYS Miss NORA HUNT MRS. CLYDE LOVE MEMBERS IN CITY Miss JEAN CURRIE Miss ELIZABETH HARSEMAN MRS. SEARS HERBERT MRS. WILBUR HUMPHREYS MRS. DELMAR HURD Miss MARION McCLENCH MRS. Louis ROUSE Miss MARGARET PEPLER Miss FLORENCE POLLOCK MRS. THOMAS THOMPSON Miss CAROL WHITNEY MARY E. DUNNIGAN, A.B. EDITH L. BUDGE HELEN E. COSENDEY HELEN B. AULPH FRANCES G. ANDERSON FRIEDA BOERSIG EMMA P. ANDERSON RUTH F. ECKERT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY W. LYNN FOWLER, A.B. MARY PETERS, A.B. Sf n iors MILDRED A. DRINKAUS BERNICE M. ENDLICH Juniors MARJORIE L. CUTHBERTSON JEANNE DuBois Sophomores Freshmen M. GALE SAUNDERS M. VELMONA MALLORY MARION L. READING MYRTLE C. GERISCH LAVERNE E. WEIGLE DORIS A. WEISS DOROTHY L. BACHUS GLADYS R. SCHULTZ Founded Miami University 1902 57 Active Chapters ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Established 1923 826 Tappan Avenue Four Hundred Eighteen CLINE WAUOH SAUL LoncKS SAWYER WALKER JACOBS ALCOTT SHAPLAND HICKS HOHL ROBINSON MATTHEWS EIDSON WOLFE SEYMOUR COPE STAHL MOORE SCHIEL BLODQETT WILSON MOON SIGMA KAPPA MRS. WELLS I. BENNET MRS. CHARLES W. COOK LILLIAN GREEN MRS. WELDON P. HAARE FLORA KEMPF MRS. RALPH C. HALL EVELYN K. BLODGETT HELEN L. MOORE H. SHIRLEY ALCOTT HARRIET E. HICKS HAZEL SAUL FLOY SAWYER MADELINE CLINE PATRONESSES MRS. W. R. DRURY MRS. Louis A. HOPKINS MEMBERS IN CITY EDNA NICHOLSON ADELINE NOVAK KATHRYN PURCELL AMBER ROYCE MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FRANCES COPE, B.S. Seniors RHEA E. SCHIEL Juniors ESTHER E. LOUCKS RUTH E. MATTHEWS MARGARET L. MOON Sophomores DOROTHY L. WALKER Freshmen ANNA JANE HOHL RUTH JACOBS MRS. W. C. RUFUS MRS. ARTHUR E. WOOD MRS. M. ROYCE MRS. W. RUTEN MRS. O. WILD MRS. PHYLLIS SWANN E. ROYGENE SEYMOUR MARGARET S. STAHL DOROTHY SHAPLAND F. DOROTHY TWIGGS K. EDNA WAUGH HAZEL L. WOLFE AGNES ROBINSON ALPHA MU CHAPTER Established 1924 808 Oakland Avenue Si ( ! rrm Kappa- Colby College 1874 43 Active Chapters Four Hundred Nineteen michiga nensian 1931 KOIVISTO ARSCOTT BENSON BARNES BIDDLE THOMS OLSON BOBERTZ McFACHRAN SCHAEFER ENGLE FISHER SLOTE HUNT WELLSTEAD TAYLOR SAWYER SCHELL LAYLIN CRONIN M. MILLAR D. MILLAR McNAMARA MRS. CARL J. COE MRS. THOMAS DIAMOND RUTH BUTLER ISABELLE CAHALANE HAZEL CORBETT MARTHA FOSTER WlLMA GwiNNER RUTH BUTLER HAZEL CORBETT MARTHA FOSTER MARJORIE MACEACHRAN ETHEL ARSCOTT GERTRUDE BENSON LAURA BIDDLE IRMA BOBERTZ MARY ENGLE ALP HA DELTA PI PATRONESSES MRS. THEODORE A. DILLMAN MRS. PRESTON E. JAMES MRS. J. W. SCHOLL MEMBERS IN CITY MARTHA KANDELIN MARGARET PORTER HELEN RITTERSHOFER VIOLET SCHOLL MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILMA GWINNER MARGARET PORTER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DORIS MILLAR Seniors HAZEL SAWYER MARY TAYLOR Juniors MARY CRONIN Sophomores BARBARA ANN FISHER IONE HUNT IRMA KOIVISTO DOROTHY LAYLIN Freshmen LUCILE BARNES MRS. JOHN F. SHEPHERD MRS. CALEB SMITH HAZEL SPEDDING DOROTHY SULLIVAN GLADYS THIBALT DOROTHY WILLIAMS MARY WILLIAMS DOROTHY SULLIVAN MARJORIE MILLAR VIOLET SCHOLL MARIE WELLSTEAD FRANCES MACNAMARA AUGUSTA SCHAEFFER HELEN OLSON JUNE SLOTE HELEN THOMS Founded Wesleyan Women ' s College 1851 52 Active Chapters BETA ETA CHAPTER Established 1925 1020 Lincoln Avenue li elen ' Newbemj " Residence HELEN NEWBERRY RESIDENCE MRS. ALEXIS C. ANGELL MRS. A. W. DIACK BOARD OF DIRECTORS MRS. HENRY W. DOUGLAS MRS. HENRY B. JOY DEAN ALICE LLOYD Miss CLAIRE SANDERS MRS. F. W. TOUSEY . Miss EUNICE VAN CAMP Miss MARGARET LAUER Miss NELLIE LjvRuE HOUSE STAFF Director Assistant Director Night Chaperone Night Chaperone FRANCES JENNINGS RUTH FRENCH . SUZANNE HUMBERT ERDINE GRIFFITH PHYLLIS MOORE HOUSE OFFICERS President { ' ' ice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman MAIDO Kuo LUCRETIA LlU YEN-WEN MAO GRADUATES BEHIRE REFIK VAHIBE REMZI THERESA Woo WINONA BARROWS RUTH BISHOP FRANCIS BURKE LORRAINE COLLICK VIRGINIA COOPER MARION DUSSE HELEN JOY EBERLY LILLIAN GOODALL SUZANNE HUMBERT HELEN HUMPHREY Seniors FRANCES JENNINGS MARGRET KRAMER NELLIE LARUE MARGARET LAUER ANNE MOLL PHYLIS MOORE NELL NORTON ROBERTA REED DOROTHY STOREHOUSE MARGARET AMENDT AUDREY BATES ELIZABETH CHYNOWETH ALICE CORNELL HELEN LOUISE CORWIN JOSEPHINE FISHER RUTH FRENCH ELIZABETH GARDNER MARY GREENWALD MARY Lou HERSHEY Juniors ESTHER KIRBY GHISSEL KLEIN DORIS LlTZENBURGER CILE MILLER WINNIFRED PEARSALI. BARBARA WRIGHT PAULINE PICCHIOTTINO ANN RAMBAR ELIZABETH ROBERTSON HELEN TRAVIS VIRGINIA WATSON- LOUISE ALLEN SARAH BLOOM EVELYN BORGERDING JEAN CHAMPION GENEVIEVE DAVIS MARGARET FULLER Sophomores KATHRYN GLASPIE ERDINE GRIFFITH RUTH HAMILTON ANNETTE RUDOLPHI MARY ELIZABETH WINDT MARGARET ALLEN EVELYN BAISLEY ADA BLACKMAN VAVALYNN BRASK DORIS CHRISMAN MARGARF.T COLE KATHARINE DAVIS ROBERTA DILLMAN RUTH DUHME JANE FAUVER PRUDENCE FOSTER CECILIA GREEN CLARICE HAMILTON JEAN HENNING Freshmen CAROLINE HYDE HARRIET JENNINGS HELEN KNIGHT JOYCE MACDONALD CAROLINE NOVAK WINIFRED QUARTON MURIEL RUMSEY MAY SEEFRIED MILDRED SMITH OLIVE THOMPSON CORINNE TlLTON FLORENCE WEAVER MARY JEAN WHITE MARION ZINDLER Four Hundred Twenty-two michiganensian 1931 MRS. FREDERIC BECKWITH STEVENS BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. HARRY CONANT BULKLEY Miss EMILIE GLEASON SARGENT DIRECTORS Miss MARGARET RUTH SMITH Miss ALTA BERNICE ATKINSON Social Director House Director HOUSE OFFICERS KATHRYN VAN ZOEREN P LLA CRILE MARY HAGAMAN JESSIE WINCHELL EDITH ELLEN HAUGHEY LUCILLE OLDHAM CATHERINE SHANNON President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative Night Chaperone GRADUATES MARTHA CHOY KAPILA KHANDVALA ELIZABETH ROBB ANTOINETTE Soo-Hoo Senior. RUTH BABBITT EDITH ELLEN HAUGHEY LENORE MATEN CATHERINE SHANNON FLORENCE BENELL AUDREY HAVER EVELYN MILLER MARION SMITH DOROTHY BOILLOTAT EVA HESLING MARY LOUISE MITCHELL DOROTHY SUTTON GERTRUDE COOK KATHRYN HUGHES ADDELLE MYSEN CHARLOTTE THOMPSON ELEANOR CORCILIUS NELLIE HUTTON ELIZABETH NATION ADELE TOSSY DEMARIOUS CORNELL AGNES JOHNSON RUTH PARMELEE KATHRYN VAN ZOEREN ELLA CRILE MARGUERITE KAMMER ERNESTINE PERRY VIENO WATIA LUCILE DEBOE LUCY KEEGSTRA ELIZABETH PFEIFFER MAURINE WELLS CATHERINE DZIUREWICZ WINIFRED KELLOGG JEAN PROCTOR FLORENCE WHITE MILDRED E ERY MARTHE KLINGER JOSEPHINE RULISON MARGARET WHITE BURNIECE FALLIS BERNICE KNEE EVELYN RUSSELL ELIZABETH WHITNAM ELIZABETH FORD DOROTHY KNOELK NELDA SCHERER ELIZABETH WHITNEY CATHERINE GILMORE CAROLYN KREAGER VIOLA SCHUBERT DORIS WILSON JEAN GREIG OLIVE LAGDEN FRANCES SCHULTZ JESSIE WINCHELL . GENF.VIEVE GRIFFEY MABEL McCuTCHEON BEATA SEBALD HENRIETTA WITTWER MARY HAGAMAN ISABEL MACVICAR FRANCES SEXTON DOROTHY WOOD DOROTHY HALLIDAY IRMA MASON FLORA SHAFER Juniors LEONE ANDREWS DOROTHY FROST ANNA ELIZABETH LIDY JEAN PERRIN ETHEL AREHART MYRTLE HANSEN ERNESTINE LOSSING MARION QUARTON JANE BEAN MARIAN HENNES EDNA MACKENZIE MARGARET REED KATHLEEN BIDWELI. AILEEN HENRICSON VIOLA MANARY MARJORIE SMITH NEVA BROWN CHARLOTTE HUGHSON JOSEPHINE MARQUES FRANCES SPERRY MARION CALDER ELIZABETH JONES FAYE MILLER LUCILE SWAIN ELIZABETH CHANDLER ALICE KEEGSTRA RUTH MORRISON GLADYS TIMPSON DOROTHY DANIELS DOROTHY KEMP KlMI N ' OJIMA ALYCE VANDEN BOOGERT JOADA DAY ELLA KORBY KATHERINE O ' HEARN HELEN VAN LOON EVELYN DECKER ANNABELLE LARGES FUMI Oi MARION VAUGHN MARGARET DEMAREST MILDRED LASSER LUCILLE OLDHAM KATHERINE WAARA THELMA DUTCHF.R HMm . ..---- . THOMASENE LEWIS DOROTHY PECK michiganensian 1931 MRS. DEAN W. MYERS MRS. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK BOARD OF DIRECTORS Miss FANDIRA CROCKER Miss MERCY HAYES Miss ALICE LLOYD HOUSE STAFF Miss MARY L. LYTLE Miss KATHLEEN HAMM Miss RUTH WILLIAMS Miss CELINE SMITH . CAROL SWARTOUT FREDERICA BAESLOCK HELEN MUSSELWHITE RUTH MclNTOSH MARGARET WALLACE HOUSE OFFICERS Director Business Manager " Night Chaperone Assistant Night Chaperone President rice-President Social Chairman Treasurer Secretary KIMI ASHINO GRADUATES CHARLOTTE DUNNEBACKE FUNG-LING Liu JINA PIAN FREDERICA BAESLOCK JEAN BECKTON LUCILLE BERESFORD GEORGINA DENSMORE ANN BALDWIN MONA BARNS KATHRYN BRINLEY IRENE COCHRAN ADELAIDE EVERETT ANN ADAMEC RUTH CLARKE RUTH CLARKSON JANE FECHEIMER ELINOR ALLEN BARBARA ANDREWS DOROTHY BATCHELOR ELLEN BICKNELL BETTY CADY MARCIA CARY ELIZABETH DAVIS ROBERTA DUNLOP JOSEPHINE ETTINGER VIRGINIA GAGE JANET HANKINSON GRETA FLINTERMAN PAULINE GRIBLING VIRGINIA HAIGHT HANAKO HOSHINO Seniors ELIZABETH HASCALL BERTHA HOWARD DANA MEDROW MARY ELIZABETH MILLER Juniors LUCILLE LOUGH RUTH MclNTOsn HELEN MUSSELWHITE HELEN SAILORS Sophomores CATHERINE HEESON ANNA NEBERLE MARY ANNE McDowALL ALICE PARKHILL MARY MUMFORD MIRIAM ROOT Freshmen JEANETTE DETWILER JEAN ECKERT TERRY FISKE ALICE GOODENOW MARTHA GREENSHIELDS ELEANOR HOPPIN DOROTHEA HUNT JOSEPHINE WOODHAMS MARY LOUISE KESSBURGER SARAH KING RUTH KURTZ JOSEPHINE McCAusEY JEAN PORTER LUCILLE ROOT ELAINE SCHLESINGER MARION ROBINSON CAROL SWARTOUT- JOSEPHINE TURKO JANE YEARND FUMIKO SAISHO CELINE SMITH HADIE SUPE FRANCES TALCOTT RUTH WILLIAMS MARGARET SCHERMACK ELIZABETH STEIN MARGARET WALLACE SUSANNA WOOD SUSAN SHORTS MARGARET SMITH ELEANOR THOMAN MARGARET THOMAS HELEN WAGNER GRETA WESSBORG PAULINE WILSON Four Hundred Twenty- jour michiga nensian 1931 Miss HELEN BRADLEY AlLEEN MORDOFF Social Director President of Student Government EVELYN BALDWIN JEAN BALFOUR BERNICE BARBER FLORENCE BAXTER AILEEN BELKNAP ELIZABETH BETTS GLADYS BILES EVELYN BOHNET MARGARET Bos LILLIAN CALKINS MARGARET CAMERON MARION CHASE RUTH CONSER HELEN ARNAT HILDA ANDRESS GRACE BICKLE KATHRYN ALFSEN BERTHA ANTILLA IRENE ARIS HAZEL AVERY SARAH BOYD PHYLLIS BRUMM MARGARET CAMPBELL CATHERINE CLARK ESTELLE CLARK ETHEL DELANO GERTRUDE ECKHOUT MARTHA ENGLISH ROSEMARY EYANSON ETHEL ALFSEN ANNA BAMFORD HELEN BECK VERL BECK MARION BOGERDING MARION BRADLEY PHYLLIS BRADLEY ERMA BROOKS EMMELINE DUCKWITZ HELEN BRUMM CHRISTINA COOK HELEN DAVIES DOROTHY DEMSKY FRANCES DISENROTH MARABEL DRIVER ALAMEDA EASTMAN PAULINE FAST WINIFRED FISHER RUTH FREET RHEA GARRIS Seniors ANNA CUMMINGS MARGARET CUNNINGHAM LORRAINE DANDOY MADELINE EVANS VELMA FISHER LILLIAN HANNIG MARION HASNESS VIDA HOSLER ELIZABETH INGRAM WILMA KAEMLEIN MARJORIE KEENER HULDA KUHN 193 ' ELIZABETH KRAUSS BERNICE LASKOSKE FLORENCE LEONARD MINA MEINCKE ELIZABETH MILLER AILEEN MORDOFF DORIS NICHOLS JANET O ' NEIL MARJORIE PETERSON LORETTA PETERSON LEONA POOLE PHYLLIS PROUT FLORENCE COGAN AGNES DANCER VIRGINIA EHRHEART MAURINE FITCH MARTHA FOSTER MARVELLE FRAZIER MAXINE FREELAND DONNA GRIFFETH DORIS HAWKINS ELIZABETH HENZ RUTH HOWARD PAULINE JONES SYLVIA KEMPAINEN PEARL KUURILA ALICE LAY ELMA LEWIS MARY GILES MARGARET GOODWIN PHYLLIS GRATTON CATHERINE GRIEG MARTHA HAAPALA EDNA HABECHT MARGARET HADDON MARY HALEY JESSIE HIGH GRACE HANSON MARY HARRINGTON EVELYN HENDERSON FLORENCE HERTLER LELI-DJEN HSIA ELIZABETH HALL PEARL JOHNSON LORIE KAHLE PRISCILLA KINKER ELSIE KRAMER Seniors HELEN ELOWSKY RUTH FRANTZ ELLOUISE GILMORE CLEONE LEWIS Juniors LUCILE LEWIS CAROLYN MANCHESTER DOROTHY McKAY NAOMI MAYER ELSIE MOOG MAURINE MORRISON JUNE PENNY JOSEPHINE PETRONAVICH ELIZABETH PULKINEN EVELYN REAMES MARION REXER DORIS REYNOLDS OLENE RIPPEY Sophomores LEMPI LILLEY EDITH LITTLE ADA MCLACHLAN ELINOR MILLS VERVA MONTGOMERY IRENE MONAGHAN VIOLET NELSON JEAN OJALA MARY PAILTHROP ROWENA PECK ANNE PEITZ CHLOE PFISTER OLGA RAVAS HELEN RAY Lois REXROTH MATIE ROE JULIA ROULEAU DOROTHY ROSSIER HELEN SCHUMANN MILLIE ROWE MARGARET SEAGREN ELLA SILTALA LILY SIREN ERMA THEUER IULUS TRICKEY HELEN VAN LIEW RUTH VOGEL OLIVE WATERS LOUISE WHELPLEY FLOURINE WHITE ELIZABETH WILLMAN ALBERTA WINANS ELNORE SPANGLE JENNIE VOLK MILDRED ZOOK VERA AGNES SCHEFFEL GERTRUDE SCHULER THELMA SCRATCH ROBERTA SEATON FLORENCE SISSON JANE SNEDECAR WILIMINA STANTON JEANNE WALVOORD HAZEL WEISENBORN ARVAH WIDMAYER LUCILE WILCOX DORIS WRIGHT LORETTA SCHUILING NELLIE SCOVILLE MARGARET SIMON ALICE SIRAEKI MINNIE SOOHOO LAURA SCHOEMAKER LOUISE SLEMIN CLARIS SPARLING INEZ STANBRIDGE MARION STOLL HELEN THOMPSON THELMA VIDETO CAROLYN WELLS HELEN WENNING VIOLA WICKMAN JUNE WILKINSON MARION WILSON JEAN WINTERS RUTH WIXON DORIS WILLIAMS Four Hundred Twenty-five michiganensian 1931 er Jordan nails MOSHER HALL HOUSE STAFF Miss INEZ V. BOZORTH Director MRS. MARY E. BUFFINGTON Miss Lois FAILYER Assistant Directors Miss SARAH LUTES Miss ISABEL DUDLEY Miss ELIZABETH HOUSE OFFICERS ANNE DAVENPORT ANNA LYLE SPAIN MARY MARGARET DAVIDSON NOLDA McCAMLY NOLDA McCAMLY AGNES WILSON STEPHANIE KROLL President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Music EDNA HOUCK Chairman GERALDINE HOSNER Lois PEOPLES PHYLLIS BRIDGE HELEN CLARK Library PEARL LOCKHART Chairman HELEN WINKWORTH HELEN FINNEGAN DOROTHY SCHULZE AGNES WILSON MILDRED POSTAL FRIEDE BOERSIG Social DOROTHY TEFFT Chairman NORMA BROWN GERTRUDE STEVENS JULIA ROURKE RUTH GILLIAM ABBIE MORLEY DOROTHY FAIR MARJORIE ROUGH Health RUTH BARNARD Chairman Corridor Representatives JOSEPHINE TALBOT FLORENCE TOWER STEPHANIE KROLL HELEN DYKE Scholarship MARGARET FEAD Chairman MAXINE GILMORE KATHERINE JACKSON GRACIA SEXTON ROSE ZUBER Athletics ROSELYN CALEY Chairman ELIZABETH COOPER IRENE TRUESDELI. KATHLEEN LOCKHART HELEN BAILEY HAZEL DICKINSON Lois BENSON Four Hundred Twenty-six michiganensian 1931 JORDAN HALL HOUSE STAFF Miss INEZ G. BOZORTH Director MRS. MARY E. BUFFINGTON Miss Lois FAILYER Assistant Directors Miss SARAH LUTES Miss ISABEL DUDLEY Miss ELIZABETH HOUSE OFFICERS MARGARET Mix ESTHER EMERY POLLY WALKER OLIVE DAWES . MARGARET KENDRICK MARTHA BOEHMER MARY WHITE President First Vice-President Second Pice-President Third V ' ice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Music MARY LABOUR Chairman FRANCES LOUCKS RUTH CAMPBELL HARRIET SCHIELE Library DOROTHY BISHOP Chairman ENID CHAMBERS SARA PAINE WILBER CATHERINE FOSTER MALWINA LEMMLE MARY WHITE MARIAN CUDWORTH ELSA LANGE Sofia EVELYN LEHMAN Chairman JOYCE LEE CAMPBELL MARGARET KEMPER ZUNG-WEI KOH MARGARET DURST JEANETTE WRIGHT NORMA L. COVE Health RUTH SCOTT Chairman Corridor Representatives BETTY OSGOOD AMY BRUGGEMAN EUNICE KRAMER Scholarship KATHRYN BENNETT Chairman MARY BESS IRWIN MYRA SARASOHN JEAN MACDONALD Athletics ESTHER LAROWE Chairman GLENDORA GOSLING HELEN HAMMOND VIRGINIA JOHNSTON MARY LOUISE MANDREA MARION TAYLOR LAURA BERTRAM MARGARET KENDRICK Four Hundred Twenty-seven michiganensian 1931 WONO CHERRY SOEHRENS BARTLETT KENT GOODSPEED RORICK ROBEWARNE FENG HAWLEY McMuHTY WILLIS JENSEN URBAN NINCZ FREW REYNOLDS TILL HUFF COLLINS PEINERT POORE DIEHL MARROW BULLARD PROSNIAK LUNDBERG WANNING ADELIA CHEEVER HOUSE BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. E. C. GODDARD, Chairman MRS. CHARLES WASHBURNE, Secretary MRS. E. R. SUNDERLAND, Treasurer EVELYN BARTLETT KATHERINE HAWLEY MILDRED JENSEN VIVIAN McMuRTY WlLHELMINA CHERRY MARY FREW LOUISE HINCZ GERALDINE HUFF OLD COLLINS ESTHER HANNING BARBARA BULLARD MILDRED DIEHL KATHERINE GOODSPEED Graduate LORNA FENG Seniors Juniors LILLY WONG Sophomores Freshmen MRS. H. M. ROBINS MRS. Louis KARPINSKI DEAN ALICE LLOYD FRANCES ROSEWARNE CATHERINE SOEHRENE ELIZABETH URBAN MONA WILLIS HILDA LUNDBERG IRENE PROSNIAK HELEN REYNOLDS LYDIA TILL KATHERINE KENT JEAN MARROW RUBY PEINERT ILIF POORE FRANCES RORICK Established 1920 516 East Madison Street delia Cheever House Four Hundred Twenty-eight michiqanensian 1931 MARGARET MORIN COOK KALMBACH MONTGOMERY GRAHAM IVAL1TA GLA8COCK MICHIGAN ENSIAN WOMEN ' S EDITORIAL STAFF MARGARET MORIN IUALITA GLASCOCK AGNES GRAHAM AUDRA COOK WILLENA KALMBACH ALMERENE MONTGOMERY ANN BALDWIN KATHARINE BARNARD BARBARA BRAUN MARGARET M. BRAY DOROTHY BENTLEY FRIEDA BOERSIG AILEEN CLARK ANNETTA DICKHOFF ELIZABETH EAGLESFIELD ADELE EWING JANE FECHEIMER TRY-OUTS LAURA FINLEY KATHERINE FUNKHOUSER CATHERINE GREGORY MARGUERITE HENRY LUCILLE HOFFMAN ESTER KIRBY EVELYN JONES KATHRYN KUNERT CLARA JEAN LEITH MARGARET LEWIS BETTY LYONS Editor Art Editor Athletics Activities Features Sororities MARY ANNE McDowALL PAULINE MILBURN EVELYN NEILSON CAROL SAVERY MARGARET E. SMITH MARGARET SNYDER JANE THALMAN MARY WAGNER ADELE WOOLEY HAZEL G. WOODLEY HELEN ZIEFLE FINLEY SAVERY FECHEIMER CLARK ZIEFLE FTJNKHOUSER BARNARD BRAUN KEAL MCDONALD J. BENTLEY JONES LEITH NEILSON WOODLEY EWING D. BENTLEY Four Hundred Thirty LADD KNOX HlGHLEY MARY STEWART MICHIGANENSIAN WOMEN ' S BUSINESS STAFF MARY STEWART MAURINE KNOX MIRIAM HIGHLEY . KATHARINE SITTON VIRGINIA LADD ULDEAN HUNT JANET ALLEN ETHEL BOND JEAN CHAMPION MARY COSTELLO RUTH E. DIETRICH JANET DRISCOLL MARGARET DAVIS MARGARET FERRIN Business Manager Accounts Manager Advertising Manager Organizations Manager Sales Manager Typist TRY-OUTS EVELYN LEHMAN GERALDINE MALONE RETA PEARL MC()MBER ROBERTA MINTER ANNA NEBERLE JANE McPnAiL JANE RAYEN HELGA E. SAHLMARK HAZEL SAWYER JUNE SLOTE IRENE THOMAS LA VERNE WEIGEL DORIS WEISS MARIE WELLSTEAD JOAN WIESE EVELYN WOOD SAHLMARCK NEBERLE McOlfBXB BOND SAWYER WELLSTEAD RAYEN KRATZ DIETRICH SLOTE WOOD CHAMPION DAVIS FEHRIN ALLEN WEIGEL WEISS DRISCOLL Four Hundred Thirty-one michiganensian 1931 MARY LOUISE BEHYMER MARY JANE KENAN MICHIGAN DAILY WOMEN ' S STAFF MARY LOUISE BEHYMER MARY JANE KENAN Women ' s Editor Business Secretary EILEEN BLUNT ELSIE FELDMAN RUTH GALLMEYER EMILY G. GRIMES EDITORIAL TRY-OUTS JEAN LEVY DOROTHY MAGEE MARY McCALL MARGARET O ' BRIEN ELEANOR RAIRDON MARGARET THOMPSON CLAIRE TOUSSELL HELEN BAILEY KATHRYN BAYLIS MAXINE FISHGROUND BUSINESS TRY-OUTS DOROTHY LAYLIN HELEN OLSEN MARJORIE ROUGH ANN W. VERNER MARY E. WATTS FELDMAN GALLMEYER BAVLIS McCALL LAYLIN MANCHESTER ROUGH OLSEN BAILEY DEMBITZ O ' BRIEN WATTS VERNER GRIMES TOBIN MAGEE Four Hundred Thirty-two michiganensian 1931 CHEEVER BEHYMER MASLEN JENNY JENNINGS HEESON DEWITT ENSMINGER BOTSFORD WOODMANSEE SUNDEHLAND HUMPHREYS HANDLER FERRIN JONES VANTUTL COOKE BATES BIRDZELL HEED READING DOMINE SOUKUP GRIFFITH KOCH ROBERTS MICHAEL KITZMILLER WOMEN ' S LEAGUE ELEANOR COOKE HELEN JONES . KATHERINE FERRIN EMILY BATES . ROBERTA REED DOROTHY BIRDZELL . RUTH VAN TUYL HELEN HUMPHREYS MARION READING SALLY ENSMINGER KATHERINE KOCH HELEN CHEEVER DOROTHY McGuFFiE EDWINNA JENNY HELEN KITZMILLER . HELEN DEWITT JEAN BOTSFORD ALBERTINA MASLEN ERDINE GRIFFITH ELIZABETH SUNDERLAND Lois SANDLER . CATHERINE HEESEN DOROTHY McGuFFiE EMILY BATES . HELEN DOMINE FRANCES JENNINGS . JEANNIE ROBERTS MARY LOUISE BEHYMER JANET MICHAEL HERMINE SOUKUP JANET WOODMANSEE BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEMBERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Business Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Judiciary Council Senior Member of Judiciary Council Senior Member of Judiciary Council Junior Member of Judiciary Council Junior Member of Judiciary Council Senior Representative Senior Representative Junior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative Chairman of Board of Representatives Candy Booth Senior Member Board of Governors Junior Member Board of Governors Sophomore Member Board of Governors Undergraduate Campaign Fund Chairman Junior Girls ' Play . President of W. A. A. Library Committee Social Committee Women ' s Editor of Michigan Daily World Fellowship Committee Bazaar Chairman Point System Committee MCKINNEY DAVIDSON CORY McCAMLY LOMBARD SEITZ HURJA SMITH VANLANDEGEND EMERY MILLER BOWE FRANK LAUTZENHISER FIBRE Mix DAWEB STIRLING WILKE HOUGHTALING RBETTA COKER MORRISON URBAN SOUKUP VANZOEBEN OLDHAM FERENCY BINFRAM MOORE LYNCH DAVIS KUCKB GOLDBERG BIRDSALL LEY ADAMS GREENBERG HECKER RIKER BOERBIC ELSWORTH MASLEN STRATTON BROWN STEADMAN CODLING SCHOULTZ BROOKS MATTHEWS BRACN SWARTOUT MCLEAN SPAIN KOIRNSKY FINSTERWALD TOWNSEND WOOD WALKER SCHNEIDEMAN WOMEN ' S LEAGUE BOARD OF REPRESENTATIVES ALBERTINA MASLEN BARBARA STRATTON Chairman Secretary FAY ADAMS HELEN AULPH JANE BROOKS DOROTHY BARNES ROSEMARY BINGHAM DOROTHY BALDORF DONNA BIRDSALL HILDA BRAUN DOROTHY BROWN EDNA BROWN MARY BROWN MIRIAM CARVER LAURA CODLING MAXINE COKER CLAIRE COREY GLADYS DAVIS MARY MARGARET DAVIDSON OLIVE DAWES HAZEL DICKENSON MARJORIE ELLSWORTH ESTHER EMERY LILLIAN FENSTERMACHER MARION FERENCY MIRIAM FINSTERWALD ELLEN FISKE ESTHER FRANK MARY JANE GILL DOROTHY GOLDBERG LOUISE GREENBURG DOROTHY HECKER HELEN HOUGHTALING LILLIAN HURJA RUTH JAFFE FRANCES JENNINGS LILLIAN KAVINSKY ESTHER KUCK EILEEN LAUTZENHISER MARY LEY DOROTHEA LOMBARD ALICE LYNCH NOLDA McCAMLY SUSAN McKiNNEY JOCELYN McLEAN ALBERTINA MASLEN OLIVE MATTHEWS FRANCES MILLER MARGARET Mix HELEN MOORE LOUISE MORRISON LUCILLE OLDHAMS MARJORIE PAULSON LORRAINE POLLIE MERELLE QUANT HELEN RETA PARRISH RIKER ELLA SCHNEIDERMAN MARJORIE SCHOULTZ MARION SEITZ DOROTHY STERLING EMMY Lou SMITH HERMINE SOUKUP ANNA LYLE SPAIN RUTH STEADMAN BARBARA STRATTON CAROL SWARTOUT MARY TAYLOR HELEN TOWNSEND ELIZABETH URBAN HOPE VAN LANDEGAN KATHRYN VAN ZOEREN POLLY WALKER FRANCES WHIPPLE CATHERINE WILCOX MARION WHITNEY MARGARET WILKE ELIZABETH WOOD Four Hundred Tinny-four michiganensian t93t ENSMINOER KOCH READING VANTUYL HUMPHREYS JUDICIARY COUNCIL MEMBERS RUTH VAN TUYL . HELEN HUMPHREYS MARION READING . SALLY ENSMINGER KATHERINE KOCH . Chairman Senior Member Senior Member Junior Member Junior Member Four Hundred Thirty-five GlMMY READING VANTUYL REED COOKE BEHYMER MASLEN RAYEN YEARND CHEEVER JONES MICHAEL OOMINE HUMPHREY MORTAR BOARD ISABELLE RAYEN . MARIAN GIMMY MARIAN READING . JANNET MICHAEL . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MARY LOUISE BEHYMER HELEN CHEEVER ELEANOR COOKE HELEN DOMINE MARIAN GIMMY HELEN HUMPHREY HELEN JONES ALBERTINA MASLEN JANNET MICHAEL ISABELLE RAYEN MARIAN READING ROBERTA REED RUTH VAN TYL JANE YEARND Four Hundred Thirty-six HUMPHREY HOWARD JENNINGS WHITNEY WINCHELL YEAHND WILSON STHAUSS WOOD REED GIMMY CARMM SENIOR SOCIETY OFFICERS ROBERTA REED JESSIE WINCHELL . ELIZABETH WHITNEY JANE YEARND President ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MARION GIMMY BERTHA HOWARD HELEN HUMPHREYS FRANCES JENNINGS ROBERTA REED LUCILLE STRAUSS ELIZABETH WHITNEY DOROTHY WILSON JESSIE WINCHELL ELIZABETH WOOD JANE YEARND Four Hundred Thirty-seven GLASCOCK SITTON BIRDZELL ENSMINGER KIRBY GOODING LOUGH LEVY HIGHLEY CHAPEL TIMBERLAKE ELSWORTH INCH MCLEAN FERRIN BATES GRAHAM THOMPSON KOCH LOWDEN ROBERTS KITZMILLER SAMPLE W Y VE RN KATHERINE KOCH . ELIZABETH LOUDON JEANIE ROBERTS OFFICERS President Treasurer Secretary PATRONESS MRS. BERYL Fox BACKER MEMBERS EMILY BATES DOROTHY BIRDZELL EUGENIE CHAPEL DOROTHY ELLSWORTH SALLY ENSMINGER KATHARINE FERRIN IVALITA GLASCOCK HORTENSE GOODING AGNES GRAHAM MIRIAM HIGHLEY JANE INCH KATHERINE KOCH ESTHER KIRBY JEAN LEVY ELIZABETH LOUDON JOSSELYN McLEAN LUCILLE LOUGH JEANIE ROBERTS DOROTHY SAMPLE KATHARINE SITTON MARGARET THOMPSON JOSEPHINE TIMBERLAKE Four Hundred Thirty-eight michiganensian 1931 CHILE PEAB WHITNEY REISENWEBBEH SEELEV DOBBON BENNETT WHEELER DENSMORE MRS. GREENE HALL FORD PI LAMBDA THETA National Honorary Educational Fraternity LOUISE GANIARD . MARGAURITE HALL ELIZABETH WHITNEY GEORGINA DENSMORE CAROLYN WHEELER OFFICERS President ice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary ASSOCIATE MEMBERS DR. MARGARET BELL Miss CHARLOTTE HAYNER Miss MARGARET CAMERON Miss NELLIE HOWER Miss CORDELIA HAYES Miss EDITH HOYLE MRS. HELEN MORIN MRS. HELEN STAMBAUGH BERNICE BACKUS ESTHER BELCHER CATHERINE BENNETT LAURIE CAMPBELL ELLA CHILE GEORGIA DENSMORE MEMBERS HELEN DOBSON ELIZABETH FORD LOUISE GANIARD KATHERINE GREENE MARGUERITE HALL ALDINE PEAR MARION REISENWEBBER MARGARET SEELEY MILDRED WALTON CAROLYN WHEELER ELIZABETH WHITNEY HB four Hundred Thirty-nine mich iga nensian 1931 THETA SIGMA PHI National Honorary Journalistic Society FACULTY ADVISER JOHN L. BRUMM MRS. JOHN L. BRUMM PATRONESSES MRS. WESLEY H. MAURER MRS. DONAL H. HAINES MARGARET W. HARRIS . ELINOR WORTLEY . FLORENCE WILSON MARY LOUISE BEHYMER OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MARY LOUISE BEHYMER HELEN DOMINE SALLY ENSMINGER VIRGINIA GAGE RUTH GALLMEYER GINEVRA GINN EMILY G. GRIMES MARGARET W. HARRIS ELINOR WORTLEY VIRGINIA Hosic KATHERINE HOWE JEAN LEVY DOROTHY MAGEE FRANCES MCNAMARA MARJORIE REHFUSS BETH VALENTINE FLORENCE WILSON Four Hundred Forty michiga nensian 1931 SIGMA DELTA PHI National Honorary Dramatic and Oratorical Association OFFICERS EUGENIE CHAPEL . RUTH McCoRMicK MILDRED TODD HELEN CARRM KATHLEEN BADGER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Marshall ' MEMBERS LYNNE ADAMS KATHLEEN BADGER BURNETTE BRADLEY HELEN CARRM EUGENIE CHAPEL RUTH McCoRMicK JANE ROBINSON MILDRED TODD Four Hundred Forty-one President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer MARIE FREDERICK DOROTHE WHITE . JOSEPHINE MAINOUS JULIA MAE CONLIN HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. PAULINE HATFIELD BITTINGER MRS. HERBERT A. FOWLER MEMBERS JULIA MAE CONLIN LUCILLE MCCLELLAND MABEL McCuTCHEON JOSEPHINE MAINOUS ANN ROBB FLORIDE SANDBERG AUGUSTA SCHAEFER RUTH VAN TUYL IRENE DRUEKE ELIZABETH EBERT PAULA FALES MIRIAM FINSTERWALD MARIE FREDERICK VIRGINIA HANLON LOUISE HINCZ MlLDA JOSENHANS DOROTHE WHITE FRANCES YOUNG Four Hundred Forty-two michiganensian 1931 WORTLEY PEINERT MANDERBACH KROPP GILKEY KEEGSTRA GRIFFLEY DRINKHAUS ANDTTA HAMISTER HENRY SEARLES HAVER RANDALL WEIFENBACH MU PHI EPSILON National Honorary Musical Sorority PATRONESSES MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. WASSILY BESEKIRSKY MRS. EVERETT BROWN MRS. PALMER CHRISTIAN MRS. FREDERICK A. COLLER MRS. HARRY B. EARHART MRS. CLEMENT W. GILL MRS. ARNOLD H. Goss MRS. JAMES HAMILTON- MRS. DAVID MATTERN MRS. CHARLES A. SINK MRS. HUGO P. THIEME MRS. J. J. WALSER MRS. ALFRED WHITE MRS. FIELDING H. YOST MEMBERS IN CITY Miss MARY E. AUDETTE MRS. MYRTLE BEVAN Miss NELL BROWN MRS. R. K. BROWN Miss ROXY COWIN Miss DOROTHY COZAD Miss WINIFRED DICKINSON MRS. M. FAIRCHILD Miss MERLE GEE MRS. ARTHUR HACKETT MRS. ALBERT HALL Miss VERA JOHNSON MRS. PAUL KEMPF MRS. REUBEN KEMPF MRS. M. D. MACKOY MRS. NATHAN KONOLD MRS. GUY MAIER MRS. HARRY McCLURE MRS. HOWARD McCLusKY Miss OLIVE McLouTH MRS. GEORGE MUEHLIG Miss DOROTHY PATON Miss ALICIA POOLE MlSS RUTH RlEMENSCHNEIDER MRS. DANA E. SEELEY Miss FRANCES SEELEY MRS. A. E. SHANKLIN MRS. CARL STUHRBERG MRS. CHARLES WAGNER MRS. A. A. WALL Miss LAURA WHELAN Miss MILDRED WEBBER MRS. PAUL WIERS MRS. ARCH WILSON MRS. JOHN S. WORLEY MRS. LEE O. CASE MlSS JUVA HlGBEE MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss EDITH KOON Miss THELMA LEWIS MRS. LAURA LITTLEFIELD Miss LOUISE NELSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARION ANUTTA MILDRED DRINKHAUS OLIVIA GILKEY GENEVIEVE GRIFFEY VIRGINIA HAMISTER AUDREY HAVER MARGUERITE HENRY DOROTHY JAMES LUCY KEEGSTRA ERMA KROPP ALICE MANDERBACH KATHLEEN MURPHY RUBY PEINERT EMILY RANDALL ELIZABETH SEARLES GRACE SWARTZ EDNA WEIFENBACH ELINOR WORTLEY Four Hundred Forty-three michiganensian 1931 McBRAYNE WEBER SNELLING HAUCK KELBEY HUBBARD HERRICK JAMESON PEOPLES WACHLIN SCHIELE DEVINE KIEST ROUSSEAU LABOUR KRAMER COCHRAN DELTA OMICRON MRS. W. L. BADGER MRS. PAUL BUCKLEY REGENT ESTHER M. CRAM MRS. ALEX Dow MRS. BARBARA DEWEY MRS. B. D. EDWARDS MRS. O. E. HUNT PATRONESSES MRS. R. C. HUSSEY MRS. CLARENCE JOHNSTON MRS. T. KLINGMAN MRS. C. E. LOVE MRS. W. W. NEWCOMB MRS. ALBERT PECK Miss GENEVIEVE SOROAT MR. OTTO J. STAHL MRS. JOHN SUNDWALL MRS. NETTIE TOPPING MRS. J. J. TRAVIS Miss SARA WHEDON MRS. E. L. WHITMAN MRS. Louis GRAM MRS. WALTER G. MADDOCK MRS. A. G. RUTHVEN MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. A. S. VAN SICKLE Miss LALAH VAN SICKLE MRS. CARL SMITH Miss NORA WETMORE MRS. ALBERT ROUSSEAU MRS. IDA VERCHOOR Miss LOUISE CUYLER MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. LUCILE G. SCHOENFELD MARQUITA DEVINE MARION HUBBARD MABEL HERRICK MARGARET JAMISON NORMA BOCKELMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Miss RUTH HYLANT, A.B., M.A . Seniors DOROTHY KELSEY EUNICE KRAMER MARY E. LA BOUR Juniors Lois PEOPLES Sophomores EDNA HAUCK MARY KIEST VELMA WACHLIN RUTH L. WEILER GERALDINE SNELLING ERIE WEBER HARRIET SCHIELE Founded Cincinnati Conservatory of Music 1909 25 Active Chapters XI CHAPTER Established 1925 Four Hundred Forty-four m ich iga nensian 1931 CLARK MOORE BROWN PRIEST FROST MERRITT F. ROSEWAHNE NEAL MILNE CHTNOWETH ALWAHD LEY ROBERTSON HAGAMAN STONEHOCSE CROZER BRADBURY WEIFENBACH L. ROSEWARNE SIGMA ETA CHI National Congregational Sorority MRS. LEWIS AYERS MRS. EDWIN E. BROWN PATRONESSES MRS. C. C. GLOVER MRS. ALLISON R. HEAPS MRS. JOHN SCHOLL MRS. ARTHUR W. SMITH GERTRUDE ALEXANDER HOPE BRUECK MEMBERS IN CITY OTTILIE DAVIS MARY MCACHREN I.ENORE NoGGLE MRS. EMORY PAINE MIRIAM HOSMER, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MILDRED KUENZEL, M.A. LOIS NlETHAMER, A.B. DOROTHY SCHOLL, M.A. JEAN E. BRADBURY Avis M. BROWN Seniors ELIZABETH CROZER MARY M. LEY DOROTHY I. STONEHOUSE EDNA S. L. WEIFENBACH RUTH ALWARD ELIZABETH CHYXOWETH Juniors GLENA GAGE LORRAINE LARSOX JEAN MILNE ELIZABETH ROBERTSON FRANCES ROSEWARNE JEAN HAGAMAN DOROTHY FROST DORIS MERRITT HARRIETTS CLARK Sophomores KATHRINE MOORE HELEN NEEL Freshmen LUCILLE PRIEST MRS. A. D. TINKER, Sponsor LILLIAN ROSEWARNE EMMA Lou SWAXSON DELNA WILSON RUTH SAWYER Four Hundred Forty-five REISSENWEBBER JEWETT ZIEB HAMMIAL MUBIL ANDERSON JACKSON BELL MATHIS BENNETT WEISS SPEDDING STEIN KINGSTON ZUBER LAY TON ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA MRS. EULA AVERY MRS. WELLS BENNETT PATRONESSES MRS. R. B. FINLEY MRS. CONRAD GEORG MRS. ALBERT LOGAN MRS. J. K. MALCOLM MRS. C. D. THORPE Miss VIRGINIA HAMILTON Miss LENORE KINGSTON MEMBERS IN CITY Miss ELIZABETH MARTIN Miss BARBARA MATHIS MRS. FRANCES PETTIBONE Miss HAZEL SPEDDING MARIAN REISSENWEBER VILMA ANDERSON VIRGINIA BELL ZORA HAMMIAL DOROTHY HOWELL KATHERYN BAYLIS FLORENCE HARTSUFF MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY TRESSE MUSIL Seniors JENNIE V. DRUMMOND MARTICA GEORG GERTRUDE LAYTON Juniors HELEN JEWITT HELEN STEIN Sophomores MARJORIE JACKSON Freshmen DOROTHY KENSLER KATHRYN BENNETT MALURINA LEMMI.E DINA STAHL GENEVIEVE ZIEB ROSE ZUBER HAZEL WOLFF DOROTHY LOEBRICK Founded University of Michigan 1928 ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1928 Four Hundred Fortv-six michiganensian 1931 BUKKE NERACHER DUNN WEISS BLACK VOEOTS PECK HANKINSON HILDEBRAND BENTLEY PHILLIPS CHOOPE ZOELER FOBSYTHE KEHO McDowELL WHITINO FALLIS HAWLEY FLO EVANS KNOELK SIGMA ALPHA IOTA MRS. RALPH AIGLER MRS. CHESTER BARNES MRS. HENRY BATES MRS. JOSEPH A. BURSLEY MRS. HUGH CABOT MRS. O. J. CAMPBELL MRS. BYRL BACKER Miss CATHERINE BACKUS Miss HELEN BATES Miss ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Miss FRANCES CASPARI MRS. RUTH CHADWICK MRS. MARTHA COLBY PATRONESSES MRS. R. BISHOP CANFIELD MRS. GEORGE LANGFORD MRS. FRED H. LEWIS MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD MRS. EMIL LORCH MRS. SAMUEL T. DANA MRS. JAMES W. GLOVER MRS. J. J. GOODYEAR MRS. G. CARL HUBER MEMBERS MRS. EMMA CROSS MRS. MARY DALBY MRS. YENDES DIAMOND MRS. HOPE EDDY Miss KATE KEITH FIELD MRS. BLANCHE GALLUP Miss LOUISE GAYLORD MRS. WM. A. MCLAUGHLIN IN CITY MRS. HESTER GEHRING Miss HELEN GOULD MRS. FLORENCE GRIFFIN MRS. ORA HOPKINS MRS. STELLA HUNT MRS. LOTTIE HUTZEL Miss ODINA OLSON MRS. EARL V. MOORE MRS. GEORGE W. PATTERSON MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. SAMUEL STANTON MRS. L. A. STRAUSS MRS. MORRIS P. TILLEY MRS. PEARLE REIMAN Miss CHRISTINE SIEFERT Miss LUCILLE STRAUSS MRS. LUCILLE VAN ANTWERP MRS. ESTHER WILSON MRS. JUEL WILSON MRS. BYRL Fox BACKER Miss NORA CRANE HUNT MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. MARTHA MERKLE LYON MRS. MAUD OKKELBERG Miss THELMA NEWELL MRS. MABEL Ross RHEAD Miss NELL STOCKWELL KATHRYN EVANS VIVIAN CROOPE BURNIECE FALLIS BERTHA FLO ADA ALLMAN ELIZABETH BENTLEY VIRGINIA FORSYTHE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Graduates BEULAH HANKINSON MARGARET HAWLEY RUTH McCoRMicK BURNETTE BRADLEY ' CATHERINE HEESEN BERTHA HELDF.BRAND Seniors FRANCES PECK ELEANOR PHILLIPS BETTY SUTHERLAND Juniors HELEN BLACK THELMA PECK Sophomores MARY ANN McDowALL RUTH WEISS Freshmen JANE NERACHER SARAH KEHO MURNAVEVE VOEGTS MARION WHITING MARY E. DUNN GWENDOLYN ZOELER Founded University of Michigan 1903 ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1904 Four Hundred Forty-seven mich iga nensian WOODBURY McOMBER GlLMORE DIEHL GERHEART FULLER KUNERT SUMMERS MOLL SALTMAN DAVIS CUMMINGS DtJTCHER SAILORS PORTER BOCKELMAN TODD HAOAMAN WoLFORD SCHLEH LINCOLN ROBINSON DlEKOFF THORNTON LENNON McDowELL JOHNSON BOHQEDING ZIMMER ZETA PHI ETA MRS. Louis EICH PATRONESSES MRS. RAY E. SPOKES HONORARY MEMBER MARY KENT-MILLER TENNANT OFFICERS HANNAH LENNON ELIZABETH McDowELL FRANCES THORNTON . CATHERINE ZIMMER . KATHERYN KUNERT EVELYN BORGERDING FRANCES JOHNSON HELEN HAAPAMAKI . JANE ROBINSON Archon Vice-Archon Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Marshall Social Chairman Standard Bearer Representative to Oratorical Board NORMA BOCKELMAN ADA BLACKMAN EVELYN BORGERDING ANNETE CUMMINGS DOROTHY DAVIS EVELYN DECKER ALICE DEMING PHYLLIS DIEHL ANNETA DIEKHOFF THELMA DUTCHER MARGARET FULLER WINONA GERHARDT MEMBERS ELEANORE GILMORE HELEN HAAPAMAKI JEANNE HAGAMAN HARRIET JENNINGS FRANCES JOHNSON KATHERYN KUNERT HANNAH LENNON MARJORIE LINCOLN ELIZABETH McDowELL RETA PEARL McOMBER ANNE MOLL CECIL PORTER JANE ROBINSON HELEN SAILORS LUCILLE SALTZMAN ALICE SCHLEH FRANCES SUMMERS FRANCES THORNTON JOSEPHINE TIMBERLAKE FLORENCE TODD EVELYN WOLFORD EILEEN WOODBURY CATHERINE ZIMMER PORTIA LAMDA CHAPTER Four Hundred Forty-eight michiganensian 1931 WELLSTEAD LAM ARC A WIESK SWANBON CRANDALL ANDHUS HESLING SATXDERS HISCOCK BEAX JOHNSON- LIT I ' LETON SCHEHEH MC-CAUGHNA RAIHDON PACK COOK ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY PATRONS AND PATRONESSES MR. AND MRS. GAIL E. DENSMORE MR. HENRY MOSER PROFESSOR AND MRS. JAMES M. O ' NEILL MR. AND MRS. FLOYD K. RILEY OFFICERS F ' LORENCE HISCOCK DOROTHY DANIELS BARBARA SHYKER MARIE WILSTEAD President t ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS SHIRLEY ALCOTT MADELON ANDRUS JANE BEAN- GERTRUDE COOK LOUISE CRANDALL DOROTHY DANIELS LUCILLE GEORGE EVA HESLING FLORENCE HISCOCK EVA JAHR AGNES JOHNSON OLYMPIA LAMARCA MARTHA LITTLETON- DONNA McCAUGHNA DOROTHY PECK ELINOR RARIDON GALE SAUNDERS NELDA SCHERER F ' LORENCE SEYS BARBARA SHUKER ELIZABETH SHULL EMMA Lou SWANSON JOANNA WIESK MARIE WILSTEO Four Hundred Forty-nine michiga nensian 1931 FATJVER CONLIN HAWXHURST BBASK DlEHL MlNTER WHEELER McDOWELL BUTEN POLK VERNER SPAULDING RlPLEY SMITH STESEL MAGEE BACON MUMMERS DORA POLK . FRANCES BUTEN RUTH MOORE ANNE VERNER OFFICERS President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer BLOSSOM BACON VAVALYNN BRASK FRANCES BUTEN JULIA MAE CONLIN DORIS CHRISTMAN VIRGINIA DAVIDSON GLADYS DIEHL FLORENCE FRANDSEN HELEN HAWXHURST MEMBERS DOROTHY KNIGHT KATHERINE KRATT GRACE LOOMIS DOROTHY MAGEE MARY ANN MACDOWELL ROBERTA MINTER RUTH MOORE DORA POLK JEANETTE RIPLEY JANE FAUVER MARGARET SMITH MARY SPAULDING ELIZABETH STEIN RUTH STIESEL OLIVE STROHMEYER JOSEPHINE SULLIVAN MILDRED TODD ANNE VERNER MARTHA WHEELER BUTEN POLK VERNER MOOHE Four Hundred Fifty michigancnsian 1931 BRAUN THOMPSON ORH BLUNT ELLSWORTH BOTBFORD CHEEVER HEELY MCL.EAN FELSKE CHAPEL PAN -HELLENIC BALL COMMITTEE BETTY HEALY . HELEN CHEEVER JOSSELYN McLEAN . General Chairman President of Pan-Hellenic Treasurer COMMITTEES JEAN BOTSFORD EILEEN BLUNT BARBARA BRAUN DOROTHY ELSWORTH SARAH FRANCES ORR DOROTHY FELSKE EUGENIE CHAPEL MARGARET THOMPSON Chairman of Decorations Chairman of Chaperones Chairman of Refreshments Chairman of Ball Room Chairman of Favors Chairman of Music Chairman of Tickets Chairman of Publicity Four Hundred Fifty-one michiganensian 1931 TOBIN ANDERSON FALLICE KRAMER LYLE STIRLING DEWITT MC.-KENZIE A.KEEGSTHA MILLER CALLANDEK CARO GHIBBLE CHALLENGES RANDALL HARTLETT W LUCE BABCOCK BERESFORD MITCHELL ALLEN COLLINS FERHIN HAUBHICH STROHMEYER WEBER ORNSTEIN PECK ZOLLER HlLGEMAN DuBOIS BUHKK BAHNES CALVEHV SEVEHNS WHITE BRADLEY LA88ER WlTTWEH CHANDLER HEED I.OUGH GoODING Scoi-T HOWARD VvNl.oox KKATZ HOSNER POOK ERICSO.V STEELE STESEL WHITING COLI.ICK JEN.VEV GILLETTE JORDON SFTELD GOULD COPELAND I..K EE GSTRA DRINKHAU8 McCl.UNa ' HuNT TlMBERLAKE K R OPP KALMBACH MrkNIGHT MARSHALL ELLIS UNIVERSITY GIRLS ' GLEE C L U B OFFICERS MAHJOKIE McCLUNG JOSEPHIN ' K TlMBEKLAKE ERMA LOUISE KROPP MILDRED DRINKHAUS WILLENA KALMBACH Lucv KEEGSTRA JANE ROBINSON RHKTTA MCKNIGHT Miss NORA CRANE HUNT President J ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Librarian Auditor Accompanist Director JANET ALLEN FRANCES ANDERSON JUDITH ANNE BABCOCK FREDRICKA BAESLOCK LAURA BARNES VINSELLE BARTI.ETT LUCILLE BERESFORD BURNETT BRADLEY MARGARET BURKI: AUDREY CALI.ANDER FRANCES E. CAI.VERT LEONORE CARO CATHERINE CHALLENGER ELIZABETH CHANDLER LORRAINE COLLICK OLO S. COLLINS MARGARET COPKI.ANII DOROTHY CUMMINGS HELEN DEWITT MILDRED DRIXKHAUS JEANNE DUBOIS ELIZABETH EAGI.ESFIELD RUTH ELLIS MILDRED ERICSOX BURNICE FALI.IS MARGARET FKRRI.N MEMBERS MARIE FINKBIENER JANICE GILLETTE HORTENSE GOODING HELEN GOULD ELIZABETH GRIBBLE HELEN HAUBRICH HELEX HILGERMAN GERALDINE HOSNER BERTHA HOWARD ED WIN A JENNEY VERONICA JORDAN WILLENA KALMBACH ALICE KEEGSTRA LUCY KEEGSTRA MARGARET KRAMER KATHERINE KRATX. ERMA LOUISE KROPP MILDRED LASSER LUCILLE LOUGH EDNA MACKENZIE DOROTHY MAGEE RUTH MARSHALL MARJORIE McCLUNG RUTH McCoRMicK RHETTA McKxiGirr FAYE MILLER HELEN MIKAN JEAN MITCHELL PHYLLIS ORNSTEIX THELMA PECK MARIE POOK EMILY RANDALL JEAXNE REED MARGARET REED JANE O. ROBINSON GEORGIA SEVERXS LOUISE SHAW GRACE STEELE RUTH STESEL OLIVE STROHMEYER JOSEPHINE TIMBERI.AKE NXI-: TOBIN DOROTHY TORBESON HELEN VAN LOON- CAROL VOORHEES MARGARET WALLACE ERIE WEBER HENRIETTA WITTWER MARION WHITING EILEEN WOODBURY GWENDOLYN ZOLLER Four Hundred Fifty-two m ich iga nensian 1931 COOPER GOODENOW BRENNER KING MAYER RANT A FRIES JOHNSON HENDRICKS NELSON TOWNSEND LITZENBERGER GARDNER LA Row E RENTSCHLER CARLSON BLOCK ADAMS FELSKE DESENBEHO HERSHEY HEALEY McMuRRAY CRANE MOORE COCHRAN HAMMOND HAGEDORN TIMPSON TRODAHL BEISE HARTWIG SAURBOURN RUGEN GLENN HALL HASSINGER BARTHEL ZETTLER DR. SCHUTZ LANGE SEYS WHITNEY McMuRRAY DR. BELL PARKINSON McCoR iiCK FISHER BOTSFORD CAMPBELL PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS CLAKA PARKINSON JOSEPHINE FISHER ESTHER LAR.OWE . FLORENCE SEYS ELIZABETH WHITNEY JEAN BOTSFORD ELSA LANGE President Vice-President Editor of Progress Chairman of Student Affairs Chairman of Assemblies Chairman of Finance Treasurer MKMBKRS FAYE ADAMS BARBARA ANDREWS MARIE BACHMAN JEAN BERRIDGE RUTH BIRDSEYE ROSE BLOCK MARTHA BOEHMER FLORENCE BONESTEEL JEAN BOTSFORD HELEN BRENNER ROSELYN CALEY AUDREY CALLANDER FRANCES CARLSON LEONORE CARO WILMA CLIXBE IRENE COCHRAN ELIZABETH COOPER ALICE CRANE DOROTHY DAVIDSON BERTHA DESENBERG HELEN DOBSON DOROLYN DoNOUGH DOROTHY FELSKE JOSEPHINE FISHER ELLA CORRINE FRIES ELIZABETH GARDNER ALICE GOODENOW LENOF.E GRANT NELL HAGEDORN HELEN HAMMOND MARIE HARTWIG MARGARET HEALEY LELIA HENDRICKS MARY HERSHEY ELEANOR HOPPIN RUTH JACOBS CHARLOTTE JOHNSON VIRGINIA JOHNSTONE SARAH KING RUTH KURTZ ELSA LANGE ESTHER J.AROWE RUTH LINTON DORIS LITZENBERGER ALICE LYNCH GRACE MAYER KATHERINE McMuRRAY HELEN MOORE ANNE NELSON BIRNA NYSTROM BEATRICE OLMSTED CLARA PARKINSON SYLVIA RANTA CATHERINE RENTSCHLER CATHERINE ROBINSON MARGARET SEELEY LYDIA SEYMOUR FLORENCE SEYS LAURA SOMMER GLADYS TIMPSON HELEN TOWNSEND L LA TRODAHL ELIZABETH WHITNEY Four Hundred Fifty-three michiganensian 1931 ROOT KOCH SlTTON GLASCOCK INCH KITZMILLEH ADAMS ROBERTS LOWDEN LEVY BATES REYNOLDS BlHDZELL SANDLEK JUNIOR GIRLS ' PLAY COMMITTEE EMILY BATES JANE INCH . DOROTHY BIRDZELL IVALITA GLASCOCK KATHERINE KOCH PHYLLIS REYNOLDS JEAN LEVY . HELEN KITZMILLER WINIFRED ROOT, LYNNE ADAMS, Lois SANDLER ELIZABETH LOUDON DONNA JONES, JEANXIE ROBERTS . Genera Chairman Assistant Chairman Business Manager Chairman of Properties Chairman of Programs Chairman of Costumes Chairman of Publicity Chairman of Make-up Chairmen of Dance Committee Chairman of Ushers Authors Four Hundred Fifty-four mich iga nensian 1931 FERRIN CLARK WOOLLEY Ml88 MCCORMICK HEESEN BOTSFORD TAYLOR O ' BRIEN SCHERMACK BRA UN SOPHOMORE CABARET COMMITTEE BARBARA BRAUN . JEAN BOTSFORD MARGARET O ' BaiEN ADELE WOOLEY MARGARET SCHERMACK AILEEN CLARK MARGARET FERRIN VIRGINIA TAYLOR CATHERINE HEESEN ETHEL McCoRMics General Chairman Assistant Chairman Chairman of Publicity Chairman of Costumes Chairman of Entertainment Chairman of Waitresses Chairman of Finance Chairman of Food Chairman of Decorations Faculty Advisor Four Hundred Fifty-five HARDEN GRAY MEADER JONES WILSON FOHL COOK ANDERSON HATHAWAY SEWARD ROWLEY GRACE ARMSTRONG SCHAEFFEH PAINE MYERS I.EHMAN SODEMAN LlNDSAY MURPHY THAYER ROOT BEUKEMA LEMKE HELP BROPHY CASE FARRIF.R MICHIGAN DAMES Michigan Chapter of National Association of University Dames OFFICERS MRS. L. A. DELP . MRS. LEONARD BODDY MRS. B. J. BROPHY MRS. M. H. CASE . MRS. W. M. LEMKE President Vice-Presideni Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer MRS. C. A. ANDERSON MRS. R. J. ARMSTRONG MRS. R. J. BAHM MRS. C. H. BEUKEMA MRS. R. J. BROWN MRS. A. A. BURKE MRS. C. S. COOK MRS. L. F. COOPER MRS. H. L. FABER MRS. R. A. FARRIER MRS. E. FISHER MRS. E. E. FOHL MRS. J. D. GRACE MEMBERS MRS. D. C. GRAY MRS. MRS. R. P. HARRINGTON MRS. MRS. M. E. HATHAWAY MRS. MRS. J. E. JONES MRS. MRS. H. J. KEHOE MRS. MRS. A. C. LEHMAN MRS. MRS. J. D. LINDSAY MRS. MRS. A. L. MCNAUGHTON MRS. MRS. P. P. MEADER MRS. MRS. D. W. MURPHY MRS. MRS. R. A. MYERS MRS. MRS. W. H. NELSON MRS. MRS. E. M. PAYNE C. W. ROOT H. A. ROWLEY H. 0. SCHAEFFER J. R. SEWARD W. A. SODEMAN R. STENZEL L. W. THAYER N. E. WARRINER R. W. WEBSTER C. A. WENK N. WENK D. YOUNGS Four Hundred fifty-six micniganensian 1931 Pan-Hellenic Ball Four Hundred Fifty-eight michiganensian 1931 Mosher-Jordan Hall Four Hundred fifty-nin michigancnsian 1931 Prominent Alumnae JULIA E. EMAXUEL Among the women prominent in their various fields of work are many who have received their degrees at the University of Michigan. Julia E. Emanuel, ' 89 P, owns the druggist ' s shop in which she works in Fort Wayne, Indiana. She employs only women college gradu ates. Emilie Sargent, ' 16, was introduced to her present profession, public health nursing, by the World War, when she was recruited for a training camp for nurses. In 1920, she joined the field staff of the Visiting Nurse Association in Detroit, and today she is general director. The Dean of Women at American University in Washington, D. C., is Mary Louise Brown, who received her master ' s degree at Michigan in 1920. After her work at Michigan, she became director of a girls ' dormitory at Ames; then followed four years of service as Dean ot Women at Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin. Helen Lovell Million, ' 87, has been head of the department of Greek and Latin at the Women ' s College at Baltimore and at Earlham College, and also has been Dean of Hardin College in Missouri. Two of her four children arc Michigan graduates. She is now a resident of Kansas City. EMILIE SARGENT MARY LOUISE BROWN HELEN LOVELL MILLION Four Hundred Sixty michiganensian 1931 Prominent Alumnae Bertha Van Hoosen, ' 84, A.M. (hon.) ' 13, has received honor- ary degrees from two universities and a Fellowship in the American College of Surgeons. She has held teaching positions in several medical colleges, and has served on the staffs of many Chicago hospitals. She spent almost a year in surgical work in missions in China. Annie S. Peck, ' 78, A.M. ' 81, returned home some time ago from her tenth visit to South America. She has been a teacher, a lecturer, a mountain climber, and an author. The Lima Geo- graphical Society named one of the peaks of Huarscaran for her when she achieved the highest climb in the continent. Lucy Wang, M.A. ' 23, was formally inaugurated President of Hwa Nan College at Foochow, China, on January 18, 1930. She earned her master ' s degree at Michigan, declined reappoint- ment as a Barbour Scholar, and returned to China as a teacher at the University of Amoy. Rapid promotion to a deanship at Hwa followed. In 1928-29 she was again at Michigan on a Bar- bour Fellowship for special work in the School of Education. Marjorie Hope Nicolson graduated from the University in 1914 and took a master ' s degree in 1918. While at Yale Univer- sity, working for her doctor ' s degree, she won the John Addison Porter Prize, the only woman so honored. Recently, articles by Miss Nicolson have appeared in the Yale Review and the Atlantic Monthly. BERTHA VAN HOOSEN michiganensian 1931 Freshman Pageant As an interlude between the picnic supper on Palmer Field and the Lantern Night procession, the Freshman Pageant came just at sunset. The trees on the hillside formed a natural background for the dancers, whose billowy scarfs caught the last rays of the setting sun. A May queen was chosen, and for her entertainment country dances were held, by Robin Hood and his merry men, by gypsies, and by Irish, English, and Scotch peasants. Jesters and tumblers in gay red and yellow suits played among the trees. For the finale, all the dancers mingled in a whirling throng around the Maypole. Four Hundred Sixty-two michiganensian 1931 Children ' s Plays These children ' s plays are presented by a theatre group composed of twenty-five university girls under the direction of Miss Amy Loomis. The two pictures on the right are from " Make Believe " by A. A. Milne. Lower left is from " Birthday of the Infanta. " Picture immediately below is from a panto- mine play in dance form. Four Hundred Sixty-three Sophomore Cabaret michiganensian 1931 Junior Girls Play Four Hundred Sixty-five michrga n c n s ran 1931 Four Hundred Sixty-six mm michiganensian 1931 Four Hundred Sixty-eight m ich iga nensia n 1931 Women ' s Athletics TTTOMEN ' S ATHLETICS at the Univer- ' sity of Michigan have become highly organized, with various clubs and departments to supervise and stimulate interest in most types of athletic activity. The Physical Edu- cation Staff is composed of thirteen faculty members and is under the leadership of Dr. Margaret Bell, who is the director of Physical Education for Women. This staff has many duties, among them are the teaching of the two years of required gymnasium work, and the direction of the purchase of new equip- ment and general supervision of individual, team, interclass, and intra-mural competition. The undergraduate members of the Uni- versity obtain their vote in the management of athletic affairs through W. A. A. and the W. A. A. Executive Board. This Board con- sists of twenty members, seven of which are elected in the all campus election in April, and the other members are elected by them at a later date. All women on the campus are inactive members of the Women ' s Athletic Association, and may enjoy the use of the equipment and the coaching supplied by the University. They may become active members upon the ful- fillment of certain membership requirements. Inter-class competition is sponsored by the W. A. A. and is under the supervision of the managers of the various sports and with the assistance and cooperation of the Physical Education Staff. Intra-mural athletics are under the direc- tion of the Intra-mural Board, composed of the Intra-mural Manager, the Intra-mural Committee, and the Managers of the sports. The Intra-mural season is divided into four seasons. In the fall hockey is the major sport, and golf, tennis and archery are the individual sports. The second season consists of basket- ball as the major sport and bowling and rifle as the individual sports. In the third season swimming is the major sport with fencing and ping pong for minor sports competition. The last division of the year is composed of base- ball as the major sport, with golf, archery and tennis as the individual forms of activity. Inter-class and Intra-mural competition is usually separate in organization, but this year a new system was carried out in basket- ball which made inter-class a development of intra-mural. Intra-mural basketball began in December and ended the last of the first semester. Certain members of the Physical Education Staff, the W. A. A. Basketball Manager, and the class basktball managers selected those girls who showed the most skill in the intra-mural games, and invited them to participate in inter-class competition. This method proved very successful in allowing a larger number of girls to compete in basket- ball and developing better material for the inter-class teams. The building and outdoor equipment for women ' s athletics are very adequate. Bar- bour Gymnasium contains several basketball courts, a running track, a small swimming pool, a theatre, reception halls, offices, and showers and locker rooms. The Women ' s Field House is equipped with bowling alleys, a rifle range, indoor golf and archery facilities, offices, reception rooms, and lockers and showers. Palmer Field has eighteen fine tennis courts, two hockey fields, several baseball diamonds, and a cinder track. Besides the advantags these offer the women also have the use of the Union swimming pool and the new University golf course. Four Hundred Sixty-nine michiganensian 1931 B BENTLEY GIEFEL MRS. HALL PERRIN PARK BOTSFORD HUNT EAMON LOUDON WOMEN ' S ATHLET EXECUTIV HELEN DOMINE JEAN BOTSFORD MARGARET EAMON . DO ROTHY ELLSWORTH MARIAN GIMMY HELEN MOORE ELIZABETH WHITNEY ELIZABETH LOUDON . JEAN BENTLEY TERESA ROMANI MARIAN HEALD AUDREY CALLENDAR VIRGINIA WATSON FRANCES BEUTHIEN . MARJORIE HUNT MIRIAM CAREY ' ADRIA PARKS .... AGNES GRAHAM CALLENDAR GRAHAM CAREY BEUTHIEN HEALD DOMINE ELLSWORTH GIMMY 1C ASSOCIATION E BOARD President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer Intramural Manager Point Recorder Hockey Manager Basketball Manager Speedball Manager Swimming Manager Dancing Manager Outdoor Manager Tennis Manager Riding Manager Golf Manager Archery Manager Rifle Manager Publicity Manager A W. A. A. EXECUTIVE BOARD SUPPER Four Hundred Seventy michiganensia " n W. A. A. COMMITTEES ALLEX The Social Committee is appointed by the vice-presi- dent and is under her juris- diction. This group co- operates with the managers of the different sports, act- ing as hostesses at the teas, spreads, banquets, and other such social activities of the Women ' s Athletic Association. The Intra-mural and Inter-class Committee is composed of the Intramural Manager, the managers of the various sports and their committees. It is their duty to supervise the or- ganization and management of all athletic tournaments, and keep a record of the points earned in their sport. The Publicity Commit- tee is under the supervision of the Publicity Manager, and is responsible for mak- ing posters and notices concerning W. A. A. activ- ities and also take care of the bulletin boards, writing articles for the W. A. A. " Newsy Corner. " THE SOCIAL COMMITTEE WATERMAN NEBERLE SAMPLE SCHRODER LOUDON INTRAMURAL AND INTERCLASS COMMITTEE FISHER F. MANCHESTER GlMMY WILSON R. MANCHESTEK PUBLICITY COMMITTEE HIGBIE FALES GLASCOCK MATNAHD CLARK mic higanensian 1931 W . A . A . CALENDAR SEPTEMBER Orientation Week. Freshmen Week Tea. M. Books Distributed. OCTOBER W. A. A. Executive Board Meeting. Membership Campaign for W. A. A. Interclass hockey. Intramural hockey. Tennis Tournament. Archery Tournament. Sunday rides begun. NOVEMBER Reorganization of Pegasus. Tap dancing class started. Intercollegiate Play Day. Bowling Tournament. Hockey Banquet. W. A. A. Hike. Cabin project disclosed. DECEMBER Intramural basketball. Swimming Splash Party. W. A. A. Open Meeting. W. A. A. Jacket Sale. Four Hundred Seventh-two JANUARY Skiing and Toboggan party. Bowling Meet. Penny Carnival elections. Basketball Spread. W. A. A. Open House. Outdoor Club. FEBRUARY Ping Pong Tournament. Intramural swimming. Hiding breakfast. Rifle meets started. MARCH Penny Carnival. Basketball Banquet. Skating Party. Treasure Hunt. Fencing. APRIL W. A. A. all campus election. Tennis Tournament. Interclass Speedball. Intramural Baseball. MAY Speedball Banquet. Golf Tournament. Archery Tournament. Tennis. Four Hundred Sevent -thref michiganensian 1931 INTERESTING REFLECTIONS In 1896, before Barbour Gymnasium was built, the women of the University were trying to raise sufficient funds for the construction of this building. About $40,000 had already been raised by individual contributions and subscriptions, and various other sources, but it was still necessary to raise $10,000 more before the construction could be started. Finally the editors of the Women ' s Inlander conceived the idea that this fund might be increased if certain famous American authors could be persuaded to write a letter which could be auctioned off at an all-campus auction. The following letter was sent to about fifty of these celebrities and an enthusiastic response ensued: " My dear (Mrs.), (Miss), (Mr.), (as the case might be). Will you help the girls of the University of Michigan to build their gymnasium by writing one sentence, or two, or as many as you please, in answer to the question: ' What do you think of athletic education for women? ' If you will kindly do so, we shall be able to publish your answer in the April number of our college monthly, the Inlander, the proceeds of which, for this month, go to the gymnasium fund, and also to sell your autograph; so that in two ways your generosity will help us. I enclose a little statement of our enterprises for you to read in case you care to know more about it. In the hope that you may be willing to do this for the girls of Michigan University, who have no claim upon you but that of admiration, I am Very respectfully yours, Gertrude Buck " There were so many contributors that it was impossible to send a letter of thanks to each person. Some of them favored athletics for women while others were in doubt of its validity. Here are a few representative letters: " I know nothing about athletics for men; how should I have any opinion concerning athletics for women? But if they want them I wish them to have them, with all my heart. " Yours sincerely, W. D. Howells. " " Washington, March 16, 1896. In reply to your question, I would say that I think well of athletic education for women as of everything else that will help make them sound and wholesome in body and mind, and aid them in doing in the best way whatever work God gives them to do. Yours very sincerely, Thomas Nelson Page. " " Athletic training appears to me an absolute requisite in woman ' s education. If she is to stand the constantly increasing mental strain, she must have increased physical strength to meet it. She should be healthy first, and wealthy and wise afterwards. Agnes Repplier. " " New York City, March 19, 1896. I think athletic education for women in every way conducive to her physical, mental and moral health. The woman who swims, rows, rides and fences, will rarely if ever be found morbid, hysterical, pessimistic, or ' ailing ' unless she carries any of these exercises to an unhealthful extreme. Especially do I recommend a system of athletics under careful teachers for young girls who are developing into the romantic period of life. It is far more important than languages or drawing. Ella Wheeler Wilcox. " It is the enthusiasm and ingenuity shown in these pioneer days that has lead to the high develop- ment and adequate athletic facilities of today. _. Four Hundred Seventy-four MlSS McCoRMICK DR. BELL Miss CAMPBELL THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF DR. MARGARET BELL, Professor of Physical Education LAURIE E. CAMPBELL, Assistant Professor of Physical Education ETHEL McCoRMICK, Assistant Professor of Physical Education MABEL RUGEN, Assistant Professor of Physical Education EDITHA BARTHEL, Instructor of Physical Education DOROTHY BEISE, Instructor of Physical Education VENASSA GLENN, Instructor of Physical Education MRS. RALPH HALL, Instructor of Physical Education MARIE HARTWIG, Instructor of Physical Education RUTH HASSINGER, Instructor of Physical Education JEANETTE SAURBORN, Instructor of Physical Education EMILY WHITE, Instructor of Physical Education MARIE ZETTLER, Instructor of Physical Education THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF ZETTLER WHITE SAURBORN BEISE RUGEN HASSINGER GLENN CAMPBELL DR. SCHUTZ McCoRMICK DR. BELL HALL BARTHEL HARTWIG Four Hundred Seventy-five INTER-CLASS MAJOR SPORTS THE INTER-CLASS WIN NE KS THE SOPHOMOHE TEAM HOCKEY The Hockey season opened this year with nine practices before the inter-class games, which started November fourth. The teams that participated were the Senior, Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman major teams, and the Freshman academic team. The Sopho- more team was victorious in the inter-class competition. After the interclass games, " open games, " in which anyone interested in hockey could participate, proved to be very successful. A field day was held in which the class teams entered in competition with teams from four other schools. The Hockey Banquet was held at the Field House on November twenty-fifth. Awards, which consisted of class numerals, class insignias, and small letters M were pre- sented and at this time the Intramural cup was also awarded. Four Hundred Seventy-six mich iga nensian t?3t THE SOPHOMORE TEAM THE JUNIOR AND SENIOR TKAMS BASKETBALL Several changes have taken place this year in the organization of girls ' basketball. In the first place, two court rules have replaced the former three court game, the new system giving a greater opportunity for action by both guards and forwards. Another more radical change is that interclass basketball is now an outgrowth of intramural competition, for it is believed that by this method the best possible material for interclass teams is obtainable. The coaches and class managers invite those girls who have shown the greatest skill in intramural games to participate in interclass competition. Before the end of the interclass competition a new system of floor play was inaugurated, whereby the centers on the two teams tossed for the privilege of passing the ball from the center at the begin- ning of the last quarter instead of the old system of jumping for the ball. The inter- class basketball cup was won this year by the Sophomores, with the Junior team being the runner-up. The cup was awarded to the winning class at the Basketball Banquet in March. Four Hundred Seventy-swen anensian 1931 THE SPEEDBALL BANQUET AT THE FIELD HOUSE SPEEDBALL Speedball is a relatively new sport for women on this campus, for it was first estab- lished as a major sport in the spring of 1930. Due to this fact, the organization of the teams and the skill and interest of the players have not been developed. The season started the beginning of April, and after about three weeks of practice and intensive coach- ing under the tutelage of Mrs. Hall and Miss Campbell, the competition between classes started. During the season a spread was held for those interested in this sport, and at the end of the season the Speedball Banquet was held in the Field House. This is the most formal banquet given during the year by W. A. A., and at this time the final awards were presented to the individuals and the Inter-class and Intramural cups were awarded to the winning teams. Four Hundred Seventy-eig michiganensian 1931 IXTRA-MURAL WINNERS THE !NTRAMUHAL HOCKEY WINNERS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA THE RUNNER-UP ALPHA Xi DELTA SCORE 2-1 HOCKEY The intramural hockey season started October fif- teenth and ended Novem- ber nineteenth. Twenty- six teams entered the competition, and two hun- dred and fifty girls partici- pated in the tournaments. The finals were played between Kappa Kappa Gamma and Alpha Xi Delta. The first game re- sulted in a tie, so it was necessary to play another game to decide the winning team. BASKETBALL The intramural basket- ball season started Decem- ber first, with a series of practice games before Christinas vacation. In January the tournament games were played off be- tween the forty-six partici- pating teams. Three hun- dred and fifty girls played in these games. The season ended January twenty- ninth. BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS T HE JORDAN TEAM THE RUNNER-UP KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA SCORE 12-25 BASEBALL Twenty-two baseball teams were entered in the intramural baseball tourna- ment which began April twenty-sixth. The final game was played off on June second. INTRAMURAL BASEBALL WINNERS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA THE RUNNER-UP ZETA TAU ALPHA SCORE 21-16 Four Hundred Seventy-n michiganensian 1931 BOWLING The Women ' s Field House is equipped with four fine bowling alleys. These are all open from four to six every afternoon and from seven to nine on three evenings a week. Any girl who bowled fifteen times during the first semester was eligible for the Intra- mural tournament, and the Interclass teams were chosen from the list of intramural participants, the two girls holding the highest scores for their respective classes were repre- sentatives in the Interclass meet. This tournament was won by the Junior team. The finals of the Interclass tournament were played off at the Open House held by the Women ' s Athletic Association in January. At this time W. A. A. entertained interested faculty members and college students at a tea and bowling exhibition. RIFLE All women who are interested in rifle shooting are given ample opportunity to develop their skill, under the able tutelage of Captain A. B. Custis. A great deal of en- thusiasm is being shown in this sport, and it seems to be gaining popularity rapidly. A rifle exhibition was held at the Open House sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association, the students shooting in groups of four. During the second semester the rifle team was picked, and it entered a tele- graphic intercollegiate competition. These meets were held every week with four or five other colleges, and the results of the meets were wired to the other schools to determine the winners of the meet. Most of the girls participating on this year ' s rifle team were beginners, but a great deal of promise was shown, and there will undoubtedly be material for a much better team next year. Four Hundred Eighty TENNIS Tennis is one of the most popular women ' s sports at the University. There are sixteen well-kept courts at Palmer Field, and all women may make use of them. Interclass and intramural competition are held in both spring and fall, under the supervision of the Physical Education Staff and W. A. A. This year intramural single tournament competition began April twentieth and was completed around June first. Tennis is one of the sports which may be elected by the women to ful- fill the two years of required gymnasium work. The Physical Education Staff instructs these classes. Coaching is offered to those interested in tennis. If one were to visit the tennis courts any afternoon in the spring he would find the courts in use and many others waiting their turn. ARCHERY The adequate archery equipment of the University includes an indoor range in the Woman ' s Athletic Building, and an outdoor range on Palmer Field. All those who are interested in this sport may receive valuable instruction and coaching from the members of the Physical Education Staff. Through- out the year interclass and intramural tourna- ments are organized under the supervision of the Woman ' s Athletic Association and the Physical Education Staff. The intramural program is divided into four seasons, the first and last season include archery as an individual sport. An intramural tournament was held last fall which was won by Sigma Kappa. One very interesting feature of the archery program is the telegraphic meet system which it enters into every year with other colleges. Riflery and archery are the only forms of athletics that are entered in intercollegiate competitions. Four Hundred Eighty-one michiganensian 1931 INDIAN GOLF GOLF Golf has become a more popular sport among the women of the University during the past year. More than twenty partici- pated in the fall tournament held October sixteenth and eighteenth on the new University golf course. Plans are now under way for the spring meet which will be conducted in somewhat the same manner as the fall tournament. There are cages in the basement of the field house which may be used for practice during the winter months and in the spring before the opening of the outdoor season. Indian golf forms another interesting diversion for the women during their spare time. In this game the players pair off, one plays golf in the conventional manner, while the other shoots a bow and arrow, aiming for a target placed in the golf cup. Four Hundred Eighty-two michiqanensian 1931 PEGASUS THE RIDING CLUB RIDING OFFICERS RUTH BABBITT HARRIET TOWNSEND FRANCES BEUTHIEN DOROTHY MAGEE . President Secretary- Treasurer Riding Manager Publicity Manager RUTH BABBITT FRANCES BEUTHIEN HELEN CLARK ELIZABETH COOPER ELINOR CORCILIUS RUTH GODWIN EMILY GRIMES MARGARET HAYES CHARLOTTE HUGHSON JEAN HEWITT ALICE KEEGSTRA DOROTHY KNOELK DOROTHY MAGEE LOUISE MANDREA HELEN MATTHEWS JANET MICHAEL JEAN PERRIN DOROTHY PECK JOSEPHINE RULISON PHYLLIS SWIFT MIRIAM SCHLOTTERBACH HARRIET TOWNSEND ELEANOR RAIRDON CORRINE KRENTLER PECK CORCILIUS RULISON KNOELK COOPER MANDREA GODWIN MATTHEWS CLARK HUGHSON GRIMES PERRIN SWIFT BEUTHIEN BABBITT TOWNSEND KEEGSTRA MAGEE Four Hundred Eighty-three iiiiffliiiffliii 5.5 10 SWIMMING A most active swimming organization for this year has been undertaken by the Intramural Association. A new competitive system has been devised in an attempt to encourage an interest in swimming. Tournaments were planned for teams of four members each and these teams, contrary to the system of former years when only one evening was devoted to the meet, have held com- petitive meets every Tuesday and Thursday evening. Participants did not compete for places, but for time, the individuals ' time being taken for every event. The sixteen best time holders in each event were chosen for the finals which were held for the breast stroke, crawl, racing back stroke, and the side stroke. The diving finals were held on a separate night, when the ten best performers competed for places. Each house organized a relay team of four members. The only restrictions placed on participants were that the competitors were allowed to enter only two events beside diving and the relay. Another innovation was the awarding of a silver cup to the winning team. f ' l n ' i H It 11 10 Four Hundred Eighty-four michiganensian 1931 Four Hundred Eighty-five michiganensian t93t _ - Four Hundred Eighty-six michiganensian 1931 Four Hundred Eighty-seven " The best claim that a college education can possibly make on your respect, the best thing it can accomplish for you, is this: that it should help you to know a good man when you see him. " WILLIAM JAMES michiganensian 1931 MICHIGANA The honor system would also work in the distribution of castor oil. The honor system, employed since 1916 in the classrooms of the engineering school, will be introduced tomorrow and Tuesday into the distribution of the January number of the Michigan Technic, student publication of the engineering and architectural schools. only rules governing the Saturday night dances will be those that are in effect at other times during the year, and that there will be no special legislation concerning these parties. Hoping for no worse a social strait-jacket, the council asked the Senate Committee for a repetition of previous game party rules. We should ask our perverse patriarchs to confirm the auto ban. The annual problem of fraternity dances came to the front early in the year with the request of the Interfraternity Council that the rules in force last year relative to fraternity dances on the nights following football games be re-enacted. After a thorough discussion of the whole subject, the Committee on Student Affairs decided to lay on the table this request of the Interfraternity Council. This means that the The worthy president of the Student Christian Association, Mr. Fenelon W. C. Boesche, Jr., whatever that means, proves himself capable of practical theology through a parlor trick and some mental gymnastics. Attendance at convocations decreased, and what was the cause? Presto! In your hat! A naughty little rumor " squirmed about " ! Very neat, Mr. Boesche. To the Editor: The present student attitude toward Sunday Convocations, toward the oft-ridiculed but none the less worthwhile efforts of the Student Christian Association, reveals a striking, though perhaps untrue, picture of the religious consciousness of this campus. When I first came to Michigan, a few years ago, I witnessed the beginning of the decline of student interest in Convocations. Prior to that time, a Four Hundred Eighty-nine n n c i 1C II 9 1 C tradition seemed to exist to the effect that to sacrifice the luxury of one ' s Sunday slumbers, to dispense with a leisurely perusal of the Sunday papers, in order to attend Convoca- tions, was the thing to do! Like most fresh- men, I was curious to attend. I wanted to enjoy a fine sermon, of course, but more important than that, I wanted to feast my eyes on the so-called " nobility of the campus " who, I was assured, diligently put in their appearance. And they came. Intellectual curiosity must have been at a higher ebb in those days. If I remember correctly, some fraternities accomplished the almost super- human task of attending practically " en masse. " Then, of a sudden, the rumor squirmed about that the order of the day was thumbs down on Convocations. Valiantly, they have since struggled to survive the blight of student disinterestedness. Mr. Boesche takes student interest and kicks it as the stumbling block of convocations, and then turns around and pets it as a potential convocation spring-board. Tsk, tsk, Fenelon! The main difficulty, it appears, lies with the aptitude of students to drift with fashions of thought as well as dress, and to refuse to move unless prodded. At any rate, the fashion of the day is to feign INDIFFERENCE to any- thing pertaining to religion. IT WILL NOT EVEN PROVOKE A DISCUSSION. The remedy to the situation would be the ultimate establishment of a student chapel. This chapel would be non-denominational, and would be managed solely by students. It would command the presence of the finest thinkers and speakers in the country. Such a project is an ideal, I realize, but it is the solution. Already, I can anticipate the storm of protest both from the Churches of Ann Arbor, and the University Administration. THAT however, CAN BE OVER- COME simply BY A determined MANIFESTATION OF STUDENT INTEREST in just such a project. (The small cap face type is ours.) Dr. Ruthven waxes ironically Machiavellian in " A Brief for the Large University. " The best training for life is actual living, and the college should as far as possible place the student in an environment approximating the one he will enter when he leaves college. One cannot indefinitely coddle the youngster, and to sequester him until 19 or 20 years of age can scarcely benefit even the socially backward child. In fact, prolonged nursing can generally be counted upon to develop an enduring provincialism. Mr. Haines bemoans the substitution of an electric train for the familiar silver spoon. HAINES CALLS PLAY OLD AGE RETARDER Journalist Says Few Children of Present Day Learn How to Play Donald Hamilton Haines, of the journalism department, who spoke yesterday during the University radio hour stated that he believes a persistence of the capacity for play is an excellent cure for getting old too rapidly, that too few children of the present day really learn how to play, and that the fault lies more with the apparatus of toyland than with the children themselves and their parents. " This question of toys, " he said, " is one of steadily increasing importance. There are too many elements in our swiftly moving and highly complicated civilization which tend to cut even shorter the fleeting years of child- hood, and to rob this curtailed period of some of the qualities which it should never lose. " Haines said that we are unconsciously taking from the play of the modern child that element of the imagination which it must retain if it is to have its full constructive value. " That very efficiency which is so helpful to the adult is a background slap at the child. By making his play so easy, we have cheated him out of half the fun, " he said. Four Hundred Ninety michiganensian 1931 NE of the old philosophers is credited with having said, " After all we do those things which we really want to do. " An analysis of our conduct From day to day really proves the correctness of this phi- losophy. Our accomplishments, yours and mine, are the direct result of a determination to accomplish. Strange to relate, many of the world ' s greatest accomplish- ments are the outgrowth of dreams sometimes just day dreams. Dreams only become realities when the dreamer has the determination to see them through. The idea that you would attend Dental College and become a member of a noble profession was, at one time, more or less a dream. Remember? You posessed the determination to make that dream a reality. And peculiar as it might seem, all of the time that you have been accomplishing your object, you have been dreaming of other things among them a successful professional career. Your ability to make this dream a reality again depends upon your determination; however, you must not handicap your- self by an uncomplimentary introduction to your patients. Remember " A dentist is accepted by his patients as being as modern as his surroundings indicate. " Ritter ' s 40 years of experience is yours for the asking. Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. Rochester, New York FUTTEK MAKE J ' H A T COME T RU E A modern Ritter operating room. If you haven ' t already received a copy of our booklet, " Labeled for Years to Come, " write for it now. Four Hundred Ninety-on michiganensian 1931 Three Dependable MICHIGAN STORES THE campus had a fence around it, State Street was a quag- mire aud students wore bowlers when Calkins-Fletcher ' s first started to serve Michigan students. This was almost a half-century ago. Classes have come and gone. But this campus institution " has thrived and prospered and keeps on serving the newer genera- tions of Michigan men. When you drop in after a few more years have passed, you ' ll hear the same cheery welcome and experience the same fine service that Calkins-Fletcher ' s gives you today. We ' ll not forget you and please remember us, too. G. W. FLETCHER Michigan ' 12 E. P. MACK Michigan ' 12 L. A. WlKEL Purdue ' 09 P. E. GlHSON Michigan ' 17 Calkins-Fletcher Drug Company S and E University State and Packard 324 S. State The influential " Student Socialist " has amazed the campus this year with its practical erudition. Modesty eminently befits the author of these observations. I will now turn my eyes modestly away from the interesting corruption in the nation about me (a sight from which so many other citizens so modestly turn theirs). This cor- ruption is a natural, inevitable companion of the capitalistic age and the blind emphasis it places upon the dollar sign. Politically emphasized or not, this corruption is always present, and permeates our social structure. AN ADMIRER WRITES IN THE DAILY ART AND THE ' ENSIAN To the Editor: It was with deep regret that many of the class of ' 31 viewed the ' Ensian cover this morning. For my part, I am ashamed to have my picture bound in such a cover. Even if it had been bound in an old blue notebook with its " M " , I wouldn ' t have been more astounded. That, at least, has some back- ground to remind me of college days. I ' m not familiar with Indian picture writing, but such, if that is what it is, certainly is out of place. I would also like to know, having remained sober while on the campus, what the cock-eyed, crazy-angled pictures of the columns of Angell hall and of the old arch will remind me of forty years from now. What will my friends think? Certainly such pictures belong along with the ' big fish ' pictures in the comic section. Our grass stained duck-covered ' Ensian would certainly have looked fine for the January issue of the Gargoyle. Truly there are a number of square pegs trying to fill round holes! " What excellent Gargoyle material found positions on the ' Ensian staff! " That is the summary of a few minutes overheard conversation at the display window. Now to those who are always suggesting laws to remedy every situation, allow me to suggest ' there ought to be a law ' against the Four Hundred Ninety-two mich iganensian 1931 Quality Photographs Pleasing Likeness Fair Treatment You may have dupli- cate photographs from your old pictures at any time. Studio, 619 E. Liberty St. Ann Arbor Four Hundred Ninety-three m ichiganensian 1931 The high art of femininity . . . unerring taste . . . and a thorough under- standing of the technique of fashion . . . these are the elements that make the favorite shop for Michigan women GRADUATES- From Coast to Coast Demand the Famous DRUM HEAD MOUNT For Sheepskin Diplomas GUARANTEED To Preserve Them Forever From Shrinkage and Wrinkles Framed Complete with DRUM-HEAD For $5.00 - 5.50 - 6.00 - 6.50 and 7.00 Depending upon the Frame Mail Your Diplomas Today Or Write for Further Information EXCEPTIONAL FRAMING. 305 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Saunders seniors buying " a pig in a poke. " If such a radical change was to be made in the policy of the cover design, such a cover should have been presented to the class for suggestions. If there was as much opposition to such a cover as there is now, it could have been changed. It may not yet be too late! I, for one, will go on record as desiring a dignified leather cover, one that I could put on display, put in a book case or leave on the table for people to see, a book that would impress good common sensed people, but now . . . well, I ' m just a sucker who " bit " early. CLARE HUGGETT, ' 31, ' 34M IN REPLY Dear Mr. Huggett: When your interesting letter arrived, our engraver, who happened to be visiting, offered to re-make gratis the plate advertising your shame, so that you may boast to your friends of inspiring the blank space in the plate on page 106. You may call at the business office for a refund of our senior charge. Off-hand I should guess that if the engraver were to pursue this policy with regard to you through- out the book, a great number of plates would not be altered. I was surprised t o learn of the objection of you " good common-sensed people " to the Michiganensian cover, by fault of my dis- interestedness. If you are a harbinger of this " common-sensed " element, it occurs to me that your naivete in assuming that the Mich- iganensian has been able to afford a leather cover since 1915 excludes you from the group of competent judges. If you are capable of perceiving die-stamped and painted rubber as leather, no doubt a similar wrench of your imagination could give you a beautiful cream calf on the 1931 book. It ' s all up to you. And if you are completely callous to modern photography you might try turning the book clockwise until your artistic sense tells you the horizontal is reached. I am sure I don ' t know what your friends will think, and would be impolite if I guessed, but I feel reasonably sure in advising for them a similar rectifying process. Your suggestion of placing the cover in the hands of an all-campus art jury evokes an Four Hundred Ninety-jour michiganensian 1931 ON THE THRESHOLD! You ' re going out into the world now after fouf wonderful, nappy years of preparation. And, as you plunge out into tne great unknown, may you en- counter thrilling experiences, receive just reward for hard labors, and enjoy real fun doing concrete things. We congratulate you and wish you success. THE J. L. HUDSON COMPANY DETROIT Four Hundred Ninety-five michiganensian 93t OF COURSE V TJL X- ' V S J.-VW-T.1 . . . you ' ll want your own x-ray unit A .: ! L l " I " HREQUENT use of the x-ray is one oft! FREQUENT use of the x-ray is one of the ways by which the public is learning to distinguish the progressive dentist. More and more the leaders in the profession are installing their own x-ray units. The Victor CDX Dental X-Ray Unit has been a great factor in creating this vogue for individual ownership. The Victor CDX hangs suspended from the wall. It is electrically safe. Both trans- former and tube, insulated in oil, are enclosed in the tube head. There is no high tension current exposed anywhere. You and your patient can touch the CDX anywhere while it is in operation. There is no danger of shock. Let us send you the facts drawn from the ex- perience of successful practitioners about this modern unit. It makes radiography almost as simple as photography. As you start out, you can- not affordtobewithoutthis importanttool of your profession. Write us about monthly payment plan. GENERAL ELECTRIC X-BAY CORPORATION 2012J ckM nBoul wd CbkBO.IIL, U.S.A. interesting picture. But why stop at the cover, sir? A true memory book should drip with " the golden haze of college days, " canoes on the Huron and all of those lovely idyllic visions which will recurr in your reveries forty years from now and to an extent altogether beyond the meager emotional capacity of our small staff. You really owe it to your alma mater to explain this communistic organization of the book to the board in control of pub- lications, to which this idea probably has never occurred. SQUARE PEG Editor, 1931 Michiganensian EDITOR ' S NOTE: The MICHIGANENSIAN staff begs the indulgence of its subscribers for the publication of this unworthy volume following its humbling by Mr. Huggett ' s rhetoric, and offers as excuse for its appearance the insistence of several advertisers. P. S. Mr. Huggett didn ' t apply to have his money returned! Walter Wilds means that students aren ' t interested in campus politics. From this estimate, the vicious circle is clear: politicians unequipped to lead spend their tenure of office in the council going through the motions of leadership; the majority of students are not interested, in truth are not affected, by these petty and fruitless machina- tions. Hence at the next elections, the bulk of students have no urge to vote for the puppets of party machines and are willing to leave the election, nominating, voting, counting of ballots and induction into office, entirely in the hands of the original promoters, knowing full well that the latest crop of proteges would excel their predecessors only in puerility or thin air. The interaction and dove-tailing of these attitudes student and political are as neat a reductio ad absurdum as has come to maturity in many a day. Four Hundred Ninety-six michiganensian 1931 CKARD leadership and prestige have been built slowly and perma- nently. The first Packard car was completed in 1899. And since then the Packard clientele has grown as taste and appreciation have grown. Once solely a " rich man ' s car, " the ever-distinguished Packard Eight is now appreciated by thousands in moderate circumstances who have PACKARD learned that excellence in transpor- tation means ultimate economy. For the Packard costs no more to own than any other car of its size and power even though many are lower priced. It is built to give and does give an exceptionally long and trouble-free life. Those who buy a Packard for the first time are always gratified at the long extra service the a isc rim in afinfr (Clientele Duncan Phyfe ' s great genius as designer and master cabi- net-maker won him the pat- ronage of all the wealth and aristocracy of old Knicker- backer Neu York. His superb furniture brought interna- tional recognition for artistic and technical excellence extra dollars buy. Generally they keep their Packards nearly twice as long as they were in the habit of keeping less- er cars which cost as much to operate. The Packard five-passenger Sedan pictured below will provide you with luxurious transportation at the cost of ordinary travel. Packard men every- where are prepared to prove this. Why net ask them to do so? ASK ' THE mich iga nensian 1931 " Style and Quality without Extravagance ' Phone 4503 306-10 South Main Street Ann Arbor, ' Mich. PUBLICATIONS 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 in the Union and to all Foreign Countries LIBRARIES BOUGHT AND SOLD Estimates furnished for Secondary School, College and University Libraries Discount of 10 per cent and up from pub- lishers prices are allowed to school libraries on all publications. Transportation charges prepaid on all orders, large or small, received through the mail. GEORGE WAHR BOOKSELLER IMPORTER PUBLISHER 103-5 N. Main St. 316 S. State St. ANN ARBOR, MICH. TYPEWRITERS O F ALL MAKES Sold, Rented, Exchanged, Cleaned and Repaired O. D. MORRILL 314 South State Street The Typewriter and Stationery Store ENGRAVING, TYPEWRITING, MIMEOGRAPHING Thank goodness we have Dean Joseph Aldrich Bursley to preserve the moral fibre of the campus. Ethical lumbering is the subject of this para- graph from the reverend patriarchs 1930 report. Just before the Christmas vacation Sigma Alpha Epsilon was placed on probation for the balance of the year on account of the action of some of their freshmen who cut a blue spruce tree growing in a private yard on Geddes Avenue and carried it to the fraternity house for decoration. These boys had been told to get a tree and decided that by obtai ning it in this way they would save money. It is prob- able that they have changed their minds since and decided that " honesty is the best policy " after all, as it cost the fraternity about one hundred and fifty dollars to replace this spruce with one as near like it as they could get. Ours is a critical age. In no other era could such Olympian repartee wax on comparative water temperature. Mr. Klein is evidently the victim of ignorance of the respective locations of hot and cold showers in the Union tank suite, but then far be it from us to incurr his witty wrath. To the Editor: As a member of the Michigan Union for the past five years or so, I shyly put forth the suggestion that that organization expend some of the profits it announced some time ago in an effort to remedy what might be termed the capricious nature of the shower baths just adjacent to the swimming pool. For the past two years these showers, which are regulated as to hot and cold water outpour from a single mixer in some obscure corner of the building, have had the disconcerting habit of alternately turning from boiling hot to icy cold, an inter- esting but somewhat impracticable variation. In fact the uncertainty of the Union showers are so well known hereabouts as to be almost a figure of speech. But I suppose this little correction is too much to ask of Union officers, even under the merit system. The excuse will probably be that the pool doesn ' t pay for itself anyway, and more expenditure, etc. But to this counter I make the obvious retort that if conditions in the pool quarters were made tolerable, more Four Hundred Ninety-eight michiganensian 1931 BARN ES GIBSON RAYMOND Incorporated Manufacturers SPRINGS FLAT AND WIRE Detroit Division Detroit, Michigan Cook-Spring Company Division Ann Arbor, Michigan Four Hundred Ninety-nine michiganensian 1931 MORSE Silent Timing Chains possess those qualities which are most to be desired ... in man or machine . . . honesty . . stamina . . . dependability of performance . . . and quietness under difficult going. These are the qualities which insure leadership. MORSE CHAIN COMPANY DIVISION OF BORG-WARNER CORPORATION Main Office and Works ITHACA, NEW YORK Sales and Engineering Offices: Detroit, Michigan IRS IE GENUINE SILENT CHAINS people would patronize them. That perhaps is obvious enough even for Union officers under the merit system. I might add that after this fault has been remedied, a few pennies be expended to provide hooks for the lockers. LAWRENCE R. KLEIN, Grad. Lord Plushbottom resented George Bungle ' s slurs on the nicety of his water temperature and we have the second chapter in the Rectification of the Union ' s Shower Temperature, or How Donohue Saved the Good Name of the Union Pool Service. To the Editor: It is indeed extremely gratifying to know that Mr. Lawrence R. Klein has evidenced an interest in the well-being of the Michigan Union. The Union is at all times desirous of securing constructive suggestions, and at all times it is especially prompt in making changes and alterations to better serve its membership. I wish to say that another member of the Union who was in the shower room with Mr. Klein also noticed that the showers were not properly regulated at the time. Even before the readers of The Daily had an op- portunity to consider Mr. Klein ' s criticism, a verbal report has been made to the persons to whom such suggestions are ordinarily made. A telephone call was put through to the Detroit office of the Powers Regulating company and a request was made for a man to remedy the condition. He who reported the faulty regu- lation to the Union did not think it necessary to dispatch a letter to The Daily. ALBERT DONOHUE Mr. Klein decided to wash Mr. Donohue ' s mud off in public rather than in the Union shower room, maybe because some of the showers are hot and others cold, and he could never keep them straight, my dear. Some day when Mr. Klfin gets rich operating a chain of showers you love to touch, perhaps he will bestow upon the Union the Lawrence R. Klein Memorial Bath for shower epicures. To the Editor: I should not attempt to make reply to Five Hundred michiganensian 1931 CADILLAC ' S FAMILY OF DISTINGUISHED FINE CARS The New CADILLAC V- Eight $ 2695 to $ 3795 The New CADILLAC V-12 3795 to $ 4895 The New LA SALLE V-Eight $ 2195 to $ 3245 The CADILLAC V-16 $ 5350 to $ 15,000 All prices f. o. b. Detroit . . . Not only in the Sixteen-Cyhnder and Twelve-Cylinder Cadillacs, but also in the La Salle and Cadillac V-Eights, the familiar terms---smoothness, spirit, ease---take on an entirely new meaning. CADILLAC MOTOR CAR COMPANY Division of General Motors Detroit, Michigan Oshawa, Canada Five Hundred. One WM. HOCHREIN SONS PLUMBING HEATING REPAIRING Kleen Heat Oil Burners for the Home Phone 5014 212 South Fourth Avenue Ann Arbor, Michigan Even if You Were Last Year ' s Cinderella YOU can be this years ' Princess, if you ' ll let us be your Fairy God- mother of New Fashions. We have only clothes as bear the brand of Paris individuality. If you wear them you will know that you ' re well dressed, and you will admit that it must be a magic wand that we have waved to make our prices so bewitchingly low. Second Floor Mr. Albert Donohue ' s reply to my previous letter had he not taken almost deliberate pains to make the controversy a matter of person- alities. This is unfortunate because I dislike putting Mr. Donohue at such a disadvantage. In addition to this irritating aspect of the situation, there is always the enraging, the embittering element, that stiff-necked serious- ness and pompous, outraged dignity, so mani- fest in the awfully official protest of Mr. Donohue, are bound to engender. And as for the immediate response Mr. Donohue claims the Union gave another ' s criticism of the same fault, I can only say that I am not interested in his graphic description of his melodramatic efficiency. I only know that in the past year I have complained of the same situation no less than a half dozen times, and when I was not told that the situation could not be fixed, I was offered hopeful promises of a rosy millenium. Consequently, and this was good reasoning even for one who lacks those dignified if slightly illiterate quali- ties of shocked protest, I decided to turn to other avenues of appeal. L. R. KLEIN IN MEMORIAM The Campus Kings are dead ! Long live the Campus Kings! Gotterdamerung 1931, and with the solemn strains of the funeral march we see through tear dimmed eyes Hawley the Valkyrie make off with the remains of our heroes to Valumnihalla. The campus goes up in flame and our world ends. We wander among the desolate ruin and as we recognize with poignant sadness the ashes of the dead we reverently kneel and inscribe our worship to their glorious memories. Hail and Farewell ! EPITAPHS HENRY J(UDICIAL) MERRY 1910-1911 If the Pythagorean hypothesis of trans- migration is correc t, some future generation will know Henry as an ostrich. When any problem disturbs his placid coma, he will run to the nearest sand pile and solve the situation with burying his head. Eternal recurrence. " Remain Mild with Merry " was Henry ' s sixth motto (see ' Ensian-Daily basketball game). Henry wrote more inches than any Five Hundred Two michiganensian 1931 your Portrait appeared in any issue of the Ensian first to last inclusive is on fi le for your convenience if Made by Established 1890 Distinctive Photography 319 East Huron ANN ARBOR michigancnsian 1931 W. H. L. ROHDE, President H. R. BEUHLER, Vice-Pres. and Gen ' l. Mgr. O. H. PERRY, Secretary E. F. HAAS, Treasurer Ann Arbor Fuel Supply Co, INCORPORATED Mason Builders Supplies Coal, Coke and Wood Successors to W. H. L. ROHDE AND ANN-A FUEL CO. H. R. bEUHLER Builders Phone 5202 Coal Phone 4271 202-220 E. Madison Street ANN ARBOR, MICH. other competitor for the Daily editorship and stupidity was re-enthroned. Even he realized that the selection must have been based on his complete harmlessness, because he waxed even ferocious in the emasculation of the Daily to justify his appointment. Heinie got his finger all chapped holding it up moist to discover the direction of the administrative breeze. " His Brows thick fogs, instead of glories grace, And lambent dullness plaid around his face. " See you following the horses, Henry with a brush and pan. You ' ll find this in Dryden, Henry. GURNEY (ODEUR ROYALE) WILLIAMS 1890-1931 We like the campus Methuselah, because he ' s so sort of nice and calm and smiling and has a nice moustache. Gurney was sort of a stranger at the Press Building he was a newspaper man. Gurney lent the campus a metropolitan air with his man of the world attitude ; he rode all over Europe on a motorcycle and wrote about it, if you remember your American Boy days. Our only prejudice against him is that his indolently strolling gait served as the prototype of Merry ' s imitation, but that isn ' t his fault. See you on Saville Row, Gurney. KASPAR H(IRSUTE) HALVERSON 1909-1931 Hey, Hey! Strike up the band, here comes Kaspar! A hand wringing, a back slap, a Chinese smile, a job promise good old Kap; wishes everybody well and himself better; carries his liquor like a ton of bricks and calls it a feather. If Kaspar wasn ' t elected the Campus ' s Smoothest Politician he should have been; he was even a little too smooth. Out in Chancellor South Dakota (or is that Hofmeister ' s hamlet? These Japs all look alike) every man in town gets an election job, all seventeen of them, because there are enough jobs to go around. So it really wasn ' t Kaspar ' s fault that when senior class jobs were insufficient to cover election promises he made them go around three or four times. We haven ' t heard the last of Kaspar, because he ' s permanent class secretary and will come around when the baby needs shoes for money. Maybe he ' ll get yours. See you in an A P, Kaspar. Five Hundred Four michiganensian t?3t W. S. BUTTERFIELD wishes you 1931 Kind of Success and Happiness W. S. Butterfield Theatres Co. E . C . B E ATT Y Vice President and General Manager MICHIGAN MAJESTIC WUERTH COMPLIMENTS OF SPENCE BROS. General Contractors Saginaw, Michigan Established 1915 Citizens ' Mutual Automobile Insurance Company HOWELL, MICHIGAN CITIZENS MUTUALAUTOlHS.CS HOWELL. MICH EDWIN FARMER, Pres. WM. E. ROBB, Sec. Over $8,000,000.00 Paid in Claims WALTER W(INDY) WILDS 1908-1931 In the light of extenuating circumstances, the various ramifications of the embroglio, sic ad dubiscum, it is as neat a reductio ad absurdum, as possible in the inevitable evanes- cent escopulations, hie, haec, hoc, huey, huey, huey; therefore, to attain the point in abbrev- iated order, as Cicero remarked vividly ambidexterity inescapably oscillates pernic- iously, and precociously, towards the avowed blatzkammpfloopitz. This, in Walt ' s idiom, means, " see you in the dictionary, Walt. " GEORGE E(CONOMICAL) HOFMEISTER 1909-1931 This MICHIGANENSIAN was not printed on Scot Tissue in grade Z black ink without engravings and bound in cardboard in spite of Manager Hofmeister, the Scandinavian cost- cutter. This is the Editor ' s apology: the editorial staff spent so much time in hiding cost items from the hawk-eyed Dane, and everything costs money, that it really didn ' t have much time to get them in; hence the imperfections of this book. See you in the mint, you money-maniac. LA VERNE H(OLY) TAYLOR 1908-1931 " Blessed are the simple for they shall " ? finish it yourself. Anyway Laverne is about the swellest little Y. M. C. A. deity we have holier than thou, and thou too. You can ' t write much about him because he is so sort of meek and humble " Blessed are the meek because they shall " oh Hell. The senior Education class elected him to be its president, because he ' s so sort of meek and humble, and will make a swell teacher, because he ' s so sort of meek and humble, and everything. All of us that like people who are always trying so hard to do things just right because they want to do the best they can, and everything, like Laverne, because he ' s always trying to do the very best he can, and that ' s what counts in this world if you ' re sure there ' s another. See you in Hell, Taylor. H(AYSEED) BRUCE PALMER 1910-1930 Bruce showed us all what a boy from a small town could do, if it meant anything to him. Bruce was the senior who did the most for Five Hundred Six michiqanensian 1931 SAGINAW c ompliments of the following Progressive Saginaw Firms: Second National Bank and Trust Co. Frantz and Spence (ARCHITECTS) The Wickes Boiler Company (BOILERS) For information regarding the advantages of this progressive, industrial, and commercial center write The Saginaw Chamber of Commerce Five Hundred Seve m ich iga nensian i93t Drugs, Chemicals Laboratory Apparatus Established in 1819 110-128 E. CONGRESS STREET DETROIT MICHIGAN Michigan, you know. At least the ten seniors sitting before his pleading gaze thought he did. Bruce was president of the senior class, you know. Bruce holds the all-time campus record for doing work that means nothing: senior class presidency, Gargoyle business managership, student council membership. Bruce was different because he did it as though it meant something, you know. He had sort of an earn- est expression and important sounding voice, and tried to lend dignity to tommyrot. See you in the American Magazine, Bruce. T(OM BROWN) HOLLISTER MABLEY 1925-1931 If Hollister wasn ' t Shelley " ineffectually beating his luminous wings in a void, " he was a masculine campus Alice in Wonderland. Everything was so sort of wonderful to Hollister: class games, football rallies, and that sort of thing; he just couldn ' t bring himself around to thinking they were going. Stout fella, Mabley! We never could see Hollister in long pants, he would sort of look so nice in Fauntleroy velvets with his cute big man steps and horn rims. Please don ' t anybody tell him that the campus isn ' t a big sand pile because Hollister thinks everything is so big and wonderful and all the tools at the Engine school are toys. See you in the Society Section, Hollister. PAUL C(EX) SHOWERS 1929-1931 (Calculation figures of local ministry) If SEX I SEX call SEX Paul SEX bad SEX names SEX, he SEX might SEX get SEX me SEX in SEX the SEX Gargoyle SEX. See you in Reverend Heaps ' congregation, Paul. ALBERT F(ORENSIC) DONOHUE 1911-1931 (echo) Donohue ' s claim to fame was made when he called Merry a ... perhaps you heard about it. He hasn ' t left much to say about himself; his bombastic boobiness is virtually unex- ploited due to the fact that such comment is unnecessary (see Klein-Donohue correspond- ence above). See you at a hog-calling contest, Albert. Five Hundred Eight michiganensian t93t It is only natural to expect claims for excellence in design, materials, and workmanship in the man- ufacturer ' s description of his product. To anyone unacquainted with S. S.White methods and policies such claims would make little or no impression any more than the customary language of advertising. When, however, one gives a little thought to the history of a producing organization and to its rec- ognized business policies, the printed words about its product have more significance. The S. S.White Dental Manufacturing Company commenced its history in 1844 by making and sell- ing only the best dental supplies possible of pro- duction. In its long business existence an enviable reputation for doing things right has extended to all parts of the world. S. S. White goods are ac- cepted everywhere as the highest standard in den- tal supplies. In the manufacture of dental chairs and equip- ment at Prince Bay, Staten Island, N.Y., the accuracy and thoroughness of construction simply reflect the general principles of S. S.White produc- tion. No detail is slighted, no parts are unimpor- tant because they may be concealed from view, no work is done on the " good enough " basis. Likewise no material is used to save cost and increase profit, and compromise quality. That is why S. S. White engines, handpieces, steel goods, chairs, and equip- ment give years and years of uniformly excellent service. That is why generations of dentists have continued to purchase S. S. White products. That is the plain reason for their ultimate economy. Considerations of Vital Importance to the Equipment Purchaser Upon request, we will gladly mail literature on S. S. White Operating Room Equipment, together with a booklet giving suggested technique for the utilities of the Accessory Table, and a general catalog of S. S. White Products The S.S.White Dental Manufacturing Co. 211-17 South 12th Street Philadelphia,Pa. Five Hundred Nin michiganensian 1931 o o Can your patients look you straight in the face? ' THHAT ' S the only way they CAN look at you or at anything else when fitted with ordinary lenses that permit only accurate " straight-ahead " vision confining corrected sight to a narrow central portion of the lens. Through any part of the glass with perfect sight accuracy and ease, your patients freely gaze through Soft-Lite Orthogon Lenses and, besides, they enjoy the sight soothing benefits of glareless light provided by these modern wide angle lenses that absorb the glare that irritates, weakens and blurs vision. SOFT-LITE ORTHOGON LENSES WOLVERINE GRAND RAPIDS OPTICAL DETROIT COMPANY BATTLE CREEK THE LAST SHALL BE FIRST The condition of the Daily team which led to its absurd performance is of more interest than an account of the matter of fact manner with which the Michiganensian quintet dis- posed of its ostensible rival. Possibly the attitudes of the rival managers had some bearing on the outcome because Manager Hofmeister outfitted the yearbook team in natty white canvas jerseys and black cellu- suede pants with silver stripes although he had no more money than the tight-fisted Mabley. The crowd sensed that something was amiss at the initial tip-off. Lanky Wilds was pre- pared to jump center for the Daily team when little captain Merry displaced him with an apologetic smile. " But I am at least a head taller than you, Heinie, " protested stalwart Walter, although in much larger words than these. Henry made no reply but remained adamant in the center circle; " authority before argument " was his motto. At the tip-off Henry made a feeble jump and late, and then wished he hadn ' t left the ground at all; his second motto was " both feet on the floor. " The rest of the Daily team thought Henry looked sort of funny running around with both feet always on the ground, but they didn ' t say anything because each one of them wanted Henry to vote for him for captain next year. At times Henry thought he could hear the administrative audience murmuring " Attaboy Henry " , and then he would push his feet into the floor harder than ever. Lots of times Henry had his feet so fast to the floor that he got in the way of his teammates. Then they would stop quickly and say " OK " to Henry and he would say " OK " to them. Henry turned around so much to see who was looking at him that it took Junior quite a while to get in front of Henry. Then Junior pushed his feet real hard against the floor and smiled at Henry, and Henry smiled back at him. Henry liked him when he was like that. Because Henry couldn ' t reach the ball with both feet on the floor, he thought the Daily would do best to emphasize passing. Of course his team didn ' t get the ball until it had passed through its basket, when some Daily player Five Hundred Ten News of Michigan is News of Interest Each day during the school year THE MICHIGAN DAILY heralds and records the accomplishments of Michigan Men and all the happen- ings on the campus. " , ... Sf| ' ' ' .. " - ' " ' " ' ' tzZZ- ' i? You can read all the latest dope from Ferry Field and follow the athletic teams. You can know at first hand campus opinion on important matters. You can keep up with everything that is going on " back in Ann Arbor town. " Mail subscription $5.50 Utrfjtgatt PRESS BUILDING Five Hundred Eleven mich iga nensian 1931 GOING-l G-OING-1! GONE Ml HERPICIDE WILL SAVE IT HERPJCIDE WILL SAVE IT TOO LATE FOR HERPICIDE These heads give warning of hair loss. Bald- ness, says Dr. Cartaz, is a contagious disease. It begins in the young and works slowly for years. At the first symptom of trouble apply NEWBRO ' S HERPICIDE. The success of this dandruff germ destroyer warrants its use after other remedies fail. Sold under a positive guarantee. DENTAL MERCHANDISE OF STANDARD MANUFACTURE V 7HEN looking for successful " locations or positions our many years of experience is at your service. The Briggs-Kessler Company 1258 Washington Avenue Stevens Building DETROIT Incorporated 1904 BI OCK jg I ANKIN 619 South LaSalle Street CHICAGO Book Manufacturers It Was Our Pleasure to Bind the " MICHIGANENSIAN " The Binding Gives the First Impression would look questioningly at Henry, and if Henry ' s face was blank, as his face usually was, the player would shuffle over to the dead ball and carefully pick it up and then the team would pass it around lively-like in its own territory as though it was a lot of fun and smile, because it pleased Henry. " If you don ' t shoot you won ' t miss " was his third motto. When the Michiganensian players were laughing and rolling around on the floor because Henry looked so funny shuffling, Henry ' s Siamese shadow shuffled along the side of the court because he knew nobody would see him. When he got under the basket he called to Henry and asked him to throw the ball down. Henry didn ' t like this, and looked doubtfully over at Coach Sunderland who was too busy counting money to notice the game. Henry thought and thought and thought. " What would Ellis do? " he thought. " Do like Ellis done " was his fourth motto. Then Junior sat down on the floor and kept both feet flat all the time and smiled at Henry and Henry smiled at him. " Junior always passed the ball to me " thought Henry and because he wanted to try this new way of getting closer to the floor he sort of dribbled the ball to Junior and sat down keeping both feet flat on the floor. Henry liked this and when he found he could lie down flat and keep both feet flat too, he liked it so well that he stayed there just like that for a long time. Nobody noticed Henry ' s pass to Junior because it was so low. " Keep it low " was Henry ' s fifth motto. So Junior had the ball down under the basket all by himself. " Is it all right if I shoot, captain? " he called to Henry. Henry thought and thought. " Are you sure you can ' t miss? " Henry replied after a while. " I am positive I can ' t miss, " replied Junior, and Henry said " OK " and Beach said " OK " and Henry shut his eyes because he didn ' t like such things. Everybody had left except Coach Sunderland who was still counting money. Then Henry decided to hold the election of the next captain and everybody voted against Junior except Henry and Junior was elected because only Henry ' s vote counted. Coach Sunderland looked up and said " There is just enough money for the new building and one desk. " And all of the Daily team except Henry and Junior said that was " OK " because that was all the desks the Daily would need now because Five Hundred Twelve michiganensian 1931 PHOTOGRAPHS JL T .1110 T?nrv Live Forever SPECIALIZING IN THE FINEST PORTRAITS AND GIVING UNEQUALLED SERVICE Negatives always kept on file so that you may secure additional pictures at any time. 332 South State Street ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Five Hundred Thirte michiganensian 1931 JUST AS THE ROOTS of a tree control the spread of its foliage, so do the policies ---the background ---of a bank determine its circle of influence. The Ann Arbor Savings Bank is deep-rooted in Ann Arbor history. It has served and grown consistently for 62 years. they were all tired of keeping their feet on the floor anyway, and they said something low-like to Henry and Junior and left them there passing the ball to each other and saying " OK " because nobody else wanted to pass the ball with Junior. " IT SEEMS NOW " BEING AN IMPRESSIONISTIC RECOLLECTION BY GEORGE PERRY IN WHICH PROJECTION THE OTHER CHARACTERS WEAR MASKS Discoverer Perry, Jones, Ward, Robbins, and Gage standing in right front stage before a davenport. The remaining six fraternity members sit motionless on a bench in center stage. A desk and chair stand on a raised platform at left front stage. Jones " Mr. Perry, these are Mr. Ward, Mr. Robbins, and Mr. Gage. " Perry " How do you do. " Gage " Care for a cigarette? " Perry " Thanks, I ' m smoking. " Ward " How do you like Ann Arbor? " Perry " I think it ' s quite a lovely place while the trees hide the buildings. Has the university ever considered architectural con- formity for the campus? " Robbins " Where is your home? " Perry " We have several places. Dad ' s in New York and the family ' s in Chevy Chase. I have been in Detroit just previous to Fresh- man Week. Robbins " Awfully good towns. " Perry " Have you been to them? " Robbins " No. " Gage " Do you know Barbara Chapman, Alice Gilmore, or Jane Fiske? " Perry " No, I don ' t. " Ward " Awfully glad to have met you. " Jones " Excuse us, please. " Robbins " See you later. " Ward, Jones and Robbins seat themselves at center bench. Gage " Dandy fellows; very important on the campus. " Harris, Grant and Nelson come over from the bench. " Mr. Perry, these are Mr. Harris, Mr. Grant and Mr. Nelson. " Five Hundred Fourteen m ich i ga nensian 1931 Five Hundred Fifteen Factory Equipment of Every Description 30,000 Kinds and Sizes Machinery Metal and Wood-working Material Conveying Equipment Standardized Gears 3000 Kinds Brass Copper Bronze Aluminum Power Transmission Equipment Electric Tools and Motors Grinding Wheels and Grains Bolts Nuts Washers Screws Mechanics Tools Welding Equipment and Many Other Items The Chas. A. Strelinger Co. 149 E. Lamed Street DETROIT Gagnier Paint Company PAINTS COLORS BRUSHES 165-166-168 Congress East DETROIT, MICH. Peninsular Cement has been An Outstanding Product for OVER A QUARTER CENTURY CONSOLIDATED CEMENT CORPORATION JACKSON, MICH. Perry " How do you. " Nelson " Care for a cigarette? " Perry " Thanks, I ' m smoking. " Harris " What do you think of Freshman Week? " Perry " It ' s a good introduction to the university; anything would seem good after it. If ... " Grant " How do you like your adviser? " Perry " He ' s a most excellent fellow Professor Seaton. You probably saw his anthology of Hindu religious poetry that came out last year. You fellows must know him pretty well. " Grant " Never heard of him. " Several members appear carrying a trunk across back stage. Perry " That looks like my trunk. Say, it is. How did it get here? " Gage " It ' s all right. We thought we ' d save you the trouble. " Perry " Yes, thank you. But I was going to have it sent right up to my room when I found one. " Nelson " Do you know Barbara Gilmore, Alice Fiske, or Jane Chapman? " Perry " I do not. " Harris " Awfully glad to have met you. " Gage " Excuse us, please. " Grant " See you later. " Harris, Gage, and Grant seat themselves at center bench where an election pantomine is carried on. Nelson " Dandy fellows; very important on the campus. Nice weather we ' ve been having. " Perry " If it would only stop raining. " Nelson " Do you know Barbara Fiske, Alice Chapman, or Jane Gilmore? " Perry " I do not. " Nelson " May I present Mr. Crane, Mr. Holmes, and Mr. Wilds. I guess you know the rest. " The group stands in a semi-circle around the davenport on which Perry is seated. Wilds " Care for a cigarette? " Perry " Thanks, I ' m smoking. " Crane " Have you thought about joining a fraternity, George old boy? " Perry " Not very much, Mr. Crane. My father and uncles are fraternity men and have spoken of them to me, but I haven ' t thought much about it. " Holmes " Yes, George old fellow, they all Five Hundred Sixteen michiqanensian 1931 University of Michigan Hospital Library Building - Store House Medical Building Engineering Laboratory and Women ' s Dormitory equipped with HAUGHTON ELEVATORS MADE IN TOLEDO " Well, really " my dear, when you come right down to it poise is SO essential, and with GAR- GOYLE practi- cally GIVEN away for fifteen cents there ' s simply no ex- cuse. ' Five Hundred Seventeen It Washes--- Usually one is advised to be careful about washing paint. This is not necessary with Asepticote. Here is an interior wall and ceil- ing paint that is hard tough and water- proof. Scrub it rub it use plenty of water use any kind of soap, cleanser, detergent or washing compound. Dirt and stains come off, but the paint does not lose its finish. Truscon Asepticote Washable Wall Coating is a most outstanding advance in the development of interior coatings. The lead- ing hospitals, schools and other types of public buildings where beauty of f nish and economy of maintenance are paramount are swinging over to Asepticote. The new University of Michigan Hospital is Asepticoted throughout. Likewise the Harper Hospital Ann Arbor High School Wyandotte Schools Hamtramck Schools Toledo Schools, and many other institu- tions all over the country. Yes, it ' s true that one may actually mark up an Asepticoted wall with grease pencil, indelible ink, mercurochorme, iodine and other staining materials, and then wash same oft completely with a strong washing compound and water. Stains do not adhere so readily to the surface because of the non- absorptive character of the Asepticote film. Hence, a wall was ' es easier, the cost of cleaning is less, and the coating lasts longer. Truscon Research Engineers would be glad to study your decorative and mainte- nance problems if you will communicate with us. No obligation at all. The Truscon Laboratories Makers of Waterproof Products Detroit, Michigan belonged here and are our strongest alumni. We think a great deal of them; splendid fellows. " Wilds " How do you like our boys? " Perry " I really don ' t know them. " Nelson " What ' s your impression of them, then? " Perry " What difference does it make? " Robbins, Gage and Jones hurriedly retire and hold an animated discussion. Harris " Of course I don ' t want to influence you, but this group of fellows is the finest I have ever known? " Perry " You haven ' t. Who have you known? " Harris walks across stage to ash his cigarette. Grant " Harris is an awfully fine fellow; very important on the campus. " The group returns. Robbins " We have something very, very important to say to you, George old sock. We have just heard from your father . . . " Perry " Has something happened in the family? " Jumps up. Robbins " No, not exactly; but something may. " Perry " For God ' s sake, man, what is it? " Robbins " We have the honor to invite you into our fraternity. " Perry " Oh, I thought it was something serious. " Sinks down relieved. Ward " It is serious sir; it is one of the most important events in your life. " Perry " But m ' y father? " Robbins " He has written us that you are coming to school. " Perry " You seem to have known that. " Robbins " Let me read you from his letter: ' I would appreciate it if you would have my son George up to the house and also make dates for him with other . . . ' , but that ' s unimportant. ' I would be very happy if you should like him and he should become a mem- ber of my fraternity, but, of course, don ' t influence . . . ' , and that ' s about all. " Perry " Let me see it. " Takes the letter. " Dates for him with other " and you left out " houses. " " Don ' t influence him with my sentiments. " Jones " Do you accept our invitation? " Perry " I do not. " Ward " Why don ' t you? " Five Hundred Eighteen mich iganensian 1931 MONROE M I H G N X A GROWING and Thriving City situated 2 miles from Lake Erie on the new Government channel is constantly attracting new industry. The facility of water transportation combined with the following rail- roads: Pere Marquette, Pennsyl- vania, Baltimore Ohio, Michigan Central, New York Central, and Detroit Toledo Shore Line, make this site an excellent one for indus- trial enterprises of merit. The following firms are evidence that Monroe offers a splendid location CONSOLIDATED PAPER CO. MONROE PAPER PRODUCTS CO. DETROIT STOKER CO. MONROE NURSERY WEIS MANUFACTURING CO. RIVER RAISIN PAPER CO. MONROE AUTO EQUIPMENT CO. Five Hundred Nineteen michiganensian 1931 -You will appreciate the difference- WRITE FOR FREE CATALOG AND CLOTH SAMPLES IHLING RROS.FVERARD gx KALAMAZOO, MICHIGAN Perry " Why should I? " Nelson " It would please your father. " Perry " My father said he didn ' t want that fact to influence me. Why should you want me to join your fraternity? " Nelson " Because we like you. " Perry " Thank you, but you don ' t know me. " Harris " We know you were editor of your school paper, debated, and played basketball. " Perry " Coolidge was president, but would you pledge him? You only know my father. Why don ' t you admit you would be taking me on hereditary probability. " Grant " All right; you accept then? " Perry " I do not. I haven ' t the slightest idea of what I would be accepting. " Nelson " This is your only chance to accept our offer. As one of the better fraternities we close our bids. " Perry " What does that mean? " Nelson " It means that when a man doesn ' t accept our offer, we don ' t make it to him again. " Perry " There wouldn ' t be any use in it, would there? If I understand you rightly, then a freshman visiting you better fraternities Extra Deep Drawing SHEET STEEL FOR AUTOMOBILE AND SPECIAL STAMPINGS Wide Sheets up to 74 Inches " SAVE WITH STEEL " I " " Michigan Metal ' for Vitreous and Porcelain Enameling Michigan Steel Corp. Division of National Steel Corp. Detroit Sales Office 2400 Union Trust Building which close bids, must make his selection on an absolute rather than a relative basis. " Holmes " That ' s right. " Perry " Let ' s get down to business then. My father would want me to consider his fraternity fairly. You know my assets: a prominent and wealthy family, and some liter- ary and athletic ability. What are yours? " Wilds " A house and grounds, a good name, a handsome pin with eleven jewels, and fellow- ship. " Perry " Your house looks like an institution building; what ' s in a name?; and your pin is too heavy for a dress. " Jones " You don ' t accept then? " Perry " On the contrary, I do to try your group fellowship. It might be interesting. " Jones " Mighty fine. " Ward " Glad to see it. " Robbins " Mighty fine. " Gage " Glad to see it. " Harris " Glad to see it. " Grant " Mighty fine. " Nelson " Glad to see it. " Crane " Mighty fine. " Holmes " Mighty fine. " Wilds " Glad to see it. " Five Hundred Twenty mich iganensian 1931 ANOTHER ROGERS ' ANNUAL DISTINCTIVE There is something distinctive about a Rogers ' printed book. The clean cut ap- pearance of the cuts and type matter is the result of the skill and experience of 23 years of annual printing. We enjoy the patronage of high schools and colleges throughout the United States who want a distinctive book of the prize- winning class. Your specifications will receive our prompt and careful attention. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street Dixon, Illinois 10 So. LaSalle Street Chicago, Illinois Five Hundred Twenty-one michiganensian 1931 The Upjohn Company Makers of Fine Pharmaceuticals for the Physician Home Office and Laboratories KALAMAZOO MICHIGAN BRANCH OFFICES New York Kansas City San Francisco Memphis Jones " Three hundred dollars please, Pledgman Perry. " Perry makes out check. The brothers paddle him in order of con- gratulation. Jones " Do you promise, George Edward Perry, to obey the rules of this order and love its brothers? " Perry " If possible. " Jones " Rise, Brother Perry, into the bonds of fellowship. The meeting will come to order. " All the brothers sit on the bench except Jones who sits at the desk. " Brother Robbins, you wet smack, read your lousy minutes for the last session. " The brothers take off coats and vests and loosen collars. Robbins " OK, Chief. Brother Jones called the meeting to order and fined, as is his wont, Brothers Harris, Grant, and Nelson, for drink- ing on fraternity property, playing the radio during study hour, and forgetting his pin, respectively. Brother Wilds moved that the music committee purchase " My Daddy ' s in Town, " " Red Hot Rumple, " and " Pucker Baby ' s Lips. " Motion seconded and carried. Brother Ward moved to amend the motion by substituting " Ding Dong Daddy " for " Pucker Baby ' s Lips. " Seconded. Brother Gage moved to amend the amendment by substitut- ing " Bassoon Bobbie " for " Ding Dong Daddy. " Seconded. Somebody moved to amend the amendment to the amendment by oh hell, that ' s all I ' ve got. " Ward " What about my motion that Nelson mow the lawn? " Harris " Where do you get that stuff, you ass, fining just me for drinking; Wilds and Crane were with me. " Jones " Don ' t call me an ass, you ass. " Grant " If somebody doesn ' t return " Love in a Garden " to my room damn quick I ' ll break every window in this dump. " Gage " Who ' s been using my toothbrush? " Nelson " If I catch you making goo-goo with Alice Gilmore again I ' ll knock your empty block off. " Holmes " Some bohunk wiped his pen on my towel. " Crane " That ' s my missing underwear you ' ve got on Robbins. " Rips top off. Wilds " I lost seven bucks on our store this week. " Perry has been isolated on the end of the Five Hundred Twenty-two michiganensian 1931 NOWADAYS the colossal skyscraper ii the admiration of all who observe. It towers in radiant splendor high above the level of surrounding struc tures. Annuals, too, are like that. Books with the " mod em feel " today are soaring head and shoulders above th crowd, in the competitive field of school publications. The Service Engraving Company takes pleasure in presenting this book as an example of our work. SERVICE ENGRAVING COMPANY Five Hundred Twenty-three michiganensian 1931 The BEST BY TEST ARE THE Famous Kalamazoo UNIFORMS AND " SUPERIOR QUALITY " CAPS FOR BANDS, CADETS, MILITARY AND CIVIC BODIES Catalogs Await your request The Henderson-Ames Co. Kalamazoo, Mich. MAKERS OF U. OF M. BAND UNIFORMS M ASUR Y FOR PERMANENCE IN PAINTS QUALITY PAINTS VARNISHES, COLORS INDUSTRIAL AND AUTO SPRAYING LACQUERS Since 1835 JohnW. Masury Son Successors to American Paint Glass Co. 524-528 State Street DETROIT, MICHIGAN bench during the meeting and he smiles as the curtain lowers. EPILOGUE IN HELL - 1981 (Emasculated for Publication with Our Apologies) Discover Moses, Prosecutor Rapp, and Joe Bursley sitting and drinking around a table in Hades Moses " This is darn good, Rapp. Where ' d you get it. " Rapp " Yeow, it ' s real stuff; fifty year old Bonnie Doon. " Bursley " Haven ' t I heard of that some- where? " Rapp " Yeow, you heard of it, Joe, but that ' s all. Remember the Northwest second floor closet in the Phi Belt house? One of the boys on our party got it there and gave it to me on my birthday. " Bursiey " I remember it now, you buzzard. " Grabs the bottle. " It ' s mine then, because you got it in my territory. " Rapp " Where the hell do you get that stuff? The liquor was there and you weren ' t doing a darn thing about it. " Bursley " I was too busy with the auto ban, airplane ban, and motorcyle ban, watch- ing the arboretum watching dances . . . " Rapp " You had Rea to help you there. " Bursley " That doesn ' t make a darn bit of difference. We agreed we ' d each stick to his own racket, and then you crossed State street with your little blue boys. " Rapp " There was more to do on your side. " Bursley " That was your tough luck. I was Dean and that was my district. " Moses " Cut out the quarreling. You have no real differences; we are all parts in the same great cause: Prohibition! In your time, you, Joe, carried on the fight in college, and you, Rapp, tackled the whole town. Cap and gown, and brass buttons. All I had was a wool wrap, but I started it all! So part of the bottle is mine. " Grabs the bottle. " Let ' s split it like gentlemen. " Bursley and Rapp put their hands over Moses ' s on the bottle. All " Brothers! " Bursley " A toast to old Moses: the Prince of Prohibitionists! " Rapp and Bursley " Here ' s to Brother Moses, he ' s here too. He ' s a drunkard through Five Hundred Twenty-four mich iga nensian 1931 For your NEW HOME Plan to Buy a Merrick Heirloom Chinese Rug (These are so different) Tell your parents and friends that nothing would please you more for a Graduation or Wedding Gift than a Merrick Heirloom Handmade Chinese Rug Something different, something exquisite, something that will not only give you a lifetime ' s pride, but will be a constant reminder of your happy college days. MERRICK CHINESE RUG STUDIOS 928 Church Street ANN ARBOR, MICH. Phone 3155 WM. W. COOK LEGAL RESEARCH LIBRARY This monumental structure, built of Indiana Limestone, and Plymouth, Massachusetts, seam-faced granite, designed by York and Sawyer, is in process of construction at Ann Arbor James Baird Co., Inc., - - Builders michiganensian 1931 Quality- - Service--- Courtesy B. E. Muehlig Dry Goods 126 South Main Street ANN ARBOR These Standards Never Change The truly responsible citizen thinks financially of the future as well as the present. The basic reserve of every thinking man or woman today is a savings account in a financial institution of unques- tioned stability. Because these stand- ards never change, more and more people in Ann Arbor and vicinity are using the savings service of this strong, Federal Reserve Member Bank . . . proven safe since 1882. The Farmers and Mechanics Bank 101-107 S. Main St. Branch, 330 S. State St. ANN ARBOR, MICH. Capital and Surplus $500,000.00 and through, so drink Brother Moses, drink Brother Moses, d-r-i-n-k. " Moses " Thank you boys. It does an old man ' s heart good to be appreciated. The tribe thought I was a bitter old fogey. They thought I was impotent, the men anyway. " Bursley " Outside of your verbosity in the tenth when you repeated the neighbor ' s wife, his maidservant, and his ass, and your narrow- ness in excluding his sheep, you lined up a pretty good prohibition for an amateur. " Moses " Don ' t forget Joe, that I was doing something new and different. People weren ' t educated to prohibition then. " Rapp " It was a tough racket, all right, Moses, but you had an ignorant bunch to deal with. That made it easy. " Moses " Easy, hell. Isaac, for instance, was only an uneducated farmer, but you should have heard him holler at the seventh and tenth commandments. You couldn ' t tell him it was good personal and race hygiene. You just had to scare him like hell. " Rapp " Joe, was it easier to work on educated minds? " Bursley " You ' ll have to answer that your- self. I had a few smart ones and a bunch of fatheads, but they were all easy. They didn ' t have a chance with my system. " Rapp " Come to think of it, an educated man was easier to handle. You could appeal to his sense of justice and talk social science with him. But a dumb person would call you a meddling fool and a mute would give you five fingers. " Moses " You had a lot harder job than Joe, Rapp. Everything you did had to be legal and above board. Humanitarian reform got your legal procedure but missed the Dean ' s office. " Bursley " I guess I had the easiest job of all, except for the newspapers. Those darn reporters made an awful ass of me. I hope all their children went to Michigan. " Moses " Times change. You had moral codes, national laws, state laws, county laws, and city ordinances; regent ' s rulings, senate committee rulings, dean ' s office rulings. All I had was my imagination and a couple of stone tablets. But I started it all. " Rapp " I propose a toast to prohibition. " Moses " The noblest of experiments! " They all drink. Bursley " But the Devil won ' t let us pro- hibit a darn thing down here. " Moses " That ' s the hell of it. " CURTAIN Five Hundred Twenty-six michiga nensian 1931 Patron ' s Page U. S. PLYWOOD CO. DETROIT HOTEL OLDS LANSING H. D. EDWARDS CO. ANN ARBOR PRESS ANN ARBOR MEYERS PRINT SHOP ANN ARBOR CORNELL COAL CO. ANN ARBOR michiganensian 1931 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS AMERICAN CABINET Co 522 ANN ARBOR FUEL Co 504 ANN ARBOR PRESS 527 ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK 514 BAIRD CONSTRUCTION Co 525 BARNES GIBSON RAYMOND Co 499 BRIGGS KESSLER Co 512 BROCK AND RANKIN 512 BUTTERFIELD THEATRES 505 CADILLAC MOTOR Co 501 CALKINS-FLETCHER 492 CITIZEN ' S MUTUAL INSURANCE 506 CONSOLIDATED CEMENT Co 516 CONSOLIDATED PAPER Co 519 CORNWELL COAL 527 DETROIT STOKER Co 519 DEY STUDIO 513 H. D. EDWARDS AND Co 527 FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK 526 FRANTZ AND SPENCE 507 GAGNIER PAINT Co 516 GENERAL X-RAY Co 496 HAUGHTON ELEVATOR Co 517 HENDERSON AMES Co 524 HERPICIDE Co 512 HOCKRIEN 502 HOTEL OLDS 527 J. L. HUDSON Co 495 IHLING BROS. EVERARD 520 JACOBSON ' S 494 KLINES . 498 MACK ' S 508 JOHN W. MASURY AND SON 524 H. B. MERRICK 525 MAYER ' S PRINT SHOP 527 MICHIGAN DAILY 511 MICHIGAN DRUG 508 MICHIGAN GARGOYLE 517 MICHIGAN STEEL CORP 520 MONROE PAPER PRODUCTS Co 519 O. D. MORRILL 498 MORSE CHAIN Co 500 MOTOR WHEEL 515 B. E. MUELIG 526 PACKARD MOTOR CAR Co 497 RENTSCHLER 503 RITTER DENTAL Co 491 ROGERS PRINTING Co 521 J. B. SAUNDERS 494 SECOND NAT ' L BANK TRUST Co 507 SERVICE ENGRAVING 523 SPEDDING 493 SPENCE BROS 506 CHAS. A. STRELINGER 516 TRUSCON LABORATORIES 518 U. S. PLYWOOD Co 527 UPJOHN Co 522 GEO. WAHR 498 S. S. WHITE DENTAL Co 509 WICKES BOILER Co 507 WOLVERINE OPTICAL Co. . 510 Five Hundred Twenty-tig michiganensian 1931 ORGANIZATION AND PERSONAL INDEX m, David Berl. .28-206 ,-sy, A. P 208 bott, Mrs. H. . 407 ibott, Waldo M.. 160- 180-300-302-303 , Mrs. W 400 . B 412 -lethy 263 lojar, A 329 lojar, L 329 iham, Chas. . .218-274 iamson, Edith . 414 a 200 irman, R. W i, B. H , C -3C, A. . is, A. C 18, C. B. is, D. E. 19, Mrs. E. L am s, Fay ams, H. C ams, Mrs. H. C. . . .399 ams, H. I) 401 ams, Henry F 186 ams, John 140-288 ams, J. K 323 ams, Lynne . . . .441-4.54 ams, P. L 201 ams, Randolph G. . .188 ams, R 211 ams, R. E 257 ams, Robert. . . .318-3112 ams, Mrs. R. G. . 404 lams, T. del, Arthur . kielphi ; Uelia Cheever House delson, S. . dler, Mrs. W. S. eronautical Society Allison, R 409 Allman, Ada 404-447 Allman, W 335 Allman, W. H. .28-189-313 . .28-211 . 181-268 . 134-257 424 ..28-244 236 . 203-268 400 434 331 .453 ..28 .305 428 .258 .414 .306 hlstrom, A. . .343-376-381 igler, Mrs. Ralph 401-447 igler, R. W 160- 204-2 1 1 -240-280-3 1 7-337 igler, R 240 insworth, Marion ... 14- 15-28 insworth, 320 insworth, M. L. ... 320 kaj, Joseph Porter Uni . 28 kan, Joseph 316-319 ke 263 ke, S 136-197 kershock, Harold . . . .341 Ibaladego, J. M. 273 Iber, E 281 Ibert, Wilford D 28 Iberts, A. A. . 225 ilbertson, Fred W 28 Jlbright, Rex . . . 292-2113 ' itt, H 419 itt, Shirly 449 jr, G. G 227 Jnger, E 210-344 Inch, Mrs. F. . . . 403 Irich, R 325 Irich, Thos. B. 25-28-256 inder, Gertrude ..445 inder, Dr. J 324 ixander, John 161- 190-337 -jnder, Mary 416 lander, Morris . . 28-283 lexander, W 241 Jexander, W. M 220 ' ley, R 340 User,, Albert H 216 Jfsen, E 425 Jfsen, K 425 ilger, Mark . . . 232 Jix, N. D 340 lbri K ht, Rex 198 r -Jen, Charles 384 Allen, C. M 184 Allen, D 207-231-328 424 .... 208-383 207 173 , 253 Allen, J. ..404-431-452-471 Allen, L. . 422 Allen, M ' 146-408-422 Allen, P. B 220 Allen, S 327 Allen, S. W. 323 Allen, ValtiT .. 384 Allen, W. B Allen, William M. . ] . ' . 194 Allcndorf, F. C 190 Allensworth, P. K. 145-248 Allert, W. P 28-333 Allison, J 197 Allshouse, H. M. 20-28-245 Almeida, D. G 323 Almy, E. G 255 Alpha Chi Omega 408 Alpha Chi Sigma 255 Alpha Delta Phi 182 Alpha Delta Pi 420 Alpha Ens ilon Iota . . . .405 Alpha Epsilon Mu .... 307 Alpha Epsilon Phi 414 Alpha Gamma Delta. . .416 Alpha Kappa Kappa . . .251 Alpha Kappa Lambda . . 227 Alpha Kappa Psi 256 Alpha Omega 260 Alpha Omicron Pi ... .415 Alpha Phi 406 Alpha Rho Chi 253 Alpha Sigma Phi 204 Alpha Tau Omega 197 Alpha Xi Delta 411 Altenhof, Ray 341- 356-362-384 Althans, W. R 136 Alton, E 243 Alward, Ruth 445 Amadon, P. D 246 Ambery, Robert. . .206-274 Ambrose, A 137 Amendt, M 422 Amerine, Lois E. . . .28-407 Ames, J. B Amos, R. D 242 Anderson, A. W 335 Anderson, Carl Albin ..28 Anderson, C. A 236 Anderson, Mrs. C. A.. .456 Anderson, Carl R 20- 29-250 Anderson, C. G. . . .29-323 Anderson, E 418 Anderson, Emil M 29 Anderson, Mrs. E. B.. .400 Anderson, F 452 Anderson, G. E 245 Anderson, Miss G 400 Anderson, H. C 158- 189-276-278-298-301-337 Anderson, John G. 186-301 Anderson, J 133 Anderson, J. W 187 Anderson, Miss K 400 Anderson, Marshal . . .314 Anderson, Rev. Merle. 133- 208-275 Anderson, M. H 196 Anderson, P. J 214 Anderson, (Prof.) 278 Anderson, R 29-409 Anderson, Velma Fay . .29 Anderson, Vilma 446 Anderson, W 250-418 Anderson, W. B 323 Andreae, Gordon B. 29-181 Andreae, Maynard R. .212 Andreae, Robert 269 Andreae, Robert E. . . . 181 Andress, H 425 Andress, Hilda M 29 Andrews, Barbara . . . .416- 424-453 Andrews, L 423 Andrews, Mark . . . 136-248 Allen, E Allen, F. . Allen, F. P. . Allen, Harry Allen, H. R. Andrews, Mildred . . . .415 Andrews, Mrs 409 Andrews, R. D 257 Andrus, Helen 416 Andrus, M 29-416-449 Angell, Mrs. A. C 422 Angell, Robert 160 Angell, Robt C 183-267-337 Angell, Mrs. R 402 Angell, W 202-227 Angell, Mrs. W. F. .. .417 Ansel, L. V. ...29-273-282 Ansorge, V 407 Antar, Abraham Shamo.29 Antilla, B 425 Antonides, J. W. . 12-13-29 Anutta, Marion 443 Appelt, H 231-314 Appelt, J. E 142 Applebaum, Meyer ....29 Appleyard, J. S 197 Apps. ' D. W 214 Aranjo, L. C 323 Arbiter, M. V 226 Arbogast, Mrs. Victor .404 Architecture, 1933 142 Architecture, 1934 148 Arden, Natalie 414 Ardis, Emerson Robert 29 Arehart, E 423 Aris, 1 425 Armishaw, W. F. . 207 Armour, W. S 232 Arms, V 402 Armstrong, 320 Armstrong, Dr. M. . . .409 Armstrong, N. W. . .29-187 Armstrong, R. J. . . .29-249 Armstrong, Mrs. R. J. 456 Arnat, H 425 Arndt, Helen Lueile ... .29 Arnet, F. L 22-30-234 Arnheim, S. W 225 Arnoff, Alex . 213 ArnorT, Philip J 213 Arnold, Dick 383 Arnold, E. Robert 181 Arnold, Mrs. Frederick 418 Arnold, Harriet 415 Arnold, H. L., Jr 185 Arnold, M 146 Arnold, M. J 401 Arnold, R. 147-180-332-335 Arnold, Robert 312 Aronow, Harry Burton. .30 Aronson, O. R 222 Arthur, F. P 190 Artz, A. S 204 Artz, Avon 341 Ash, M. S 30-223 Ashind, K 242 Ashton, C. R 207 ABire, M 403 Askren, C. A 30-203 Askren, H. A 399 Askwith, Bertram James 30 Asmus, F. J 139 Asprin, D 329 Asprin, M 329 Atkinson, A. B 423 Atkinson, Mrs. A 415 Atkinson, H 402 Atlivaick, Norvell Noah 30 Atran, M.R 417 Atwell, H. H 200 Atwood, Mrs. S 407 Aubin, J. R 242 Auble, L 412 Aubrey, B. M 253 Audette, Mary E 443 Auer, H. J 30- 307-340-344-347-355- 363-380 Auerback, J 259 Aulph, H 132-418-434 Austin, Charle s . . .232-314 Austin, Charles W 30 Austin, D. R 183 Austin, J. P 30- 340-342-352-357-364- 370-380-381 Austin, Philip 268 Austin, T. D 191 Austin, Tom 383 Avery, Mrs. Eula 446 Avery, H 425 Avery, Leslie Charles . .30 Avrunin, V. G 345 Ayers, 281 Ayers, J 227-290-328 Ayres, Jule 291 Ayres, Mrs. Lewis 445 Ayres, Mary . 404 Ayres, Mary Willcox . . .30 B Babb, 1 240 Babb, I. T 136 Babbitt, Ruth E 18- 30-423-483 Babcock, Judith Anne .30- 401-452 Babcock, R. W 196 Bach, L. E 30-244-324 Bachelor, Betty 318 Bacheuheiner, T. K. 30-213 Bacher, Mrs. Byre 447 Bacher, Mrs. H 413 Bachmann, Marie K. ..30 Bachman, M 453 Bachus, Catherine . . . .418 Bachus, D 418 Backelman, Norma. . . .448 Backus, Bernice 439 Backus, Catherine . . . .447 Backus, D 140 Bacon, Blossom 31-415-450 Bacon, Henry M. . .31-180 Bacon, James 214 Bacon, Dr. Joshua E.. . .24 Bacungan, R 329 Bade, W. A 236 Badenoch, B. M 184 Badenoch, E. L Bader, Arno L 21 Bader, Henry A 216 Badger, Kathleen .404-441 Badger, William E. ...31- 149-220-249 Badger, W. L. 243-255-335 Badger, Mrs. W. 416-444 Baer, T. C 16- 17-31-232-276-278-315 Baer, W. Jr 206 Baeslock, T 424-452 Bagley, Dr. E. C 405 Bagley, Inez 31 Bahm, Mrs. R. J 456 Baier, L. A 33 Bailey, B. F 208-330 Bailey, Mrs. B. F 413 Bailey, Helen 432 Bailey, J. J 206-334 Bailey, M. E 242 Bailey, R 134-189-344 Bailey, S 12-313 Bailey, Harold E. . 31-262 Bain, L. R 189-274 Baird, J. Everett ..31-250 Baird, J. W 204 Baisley, E 422 Bajema, S. C 237 Bake, B 409 Baker, Donald James . .31 Baker, D. J 227 Baker, E. M 255 Baker, F 132-257 Baker, G 241 Baker, H 141-195 Baker, Lee Robert. .31-314 Baker, N. A. ..31-255-335 Baker, R. W 242 Baker, S. A 236 Bakhaus, H 207 Balbach, W 134-268 Balconi, Henry F 31 Baldock, H. W. . . . 137-197 Baldorf, Dorothy Baldt, C. J., Jr 190 Baldwin, A 424-430 Baldwin, C. T 31-210 Baldwin, Clark W 186 Baldwin, Duane 212- 277-297 Baldwin, Everett. .215-425 Baldwin, Evelyn W. ...31 Baldwin, F. W 201 Baldwin, J. E 210 Baldwin, L. G 187 Baldwin, R 211 Baldwin, William. . .33-186 Balfour, J 31-425 Ball, Cable Gordon . 16-31 Ball, C. M 307 Ball, Kenneth L 26- 31-198-290-291-307 Ballou, H 146 Balyeat, G. W 192-293 Bamford, A 525 Ban, A. S 246 Bannasch, Irwin E. 32-194 Bannasch, J. W. ...32-254 Bannon, R 140-231 Banyon, W 201 Bao, Dji Ti 316 Barber, A. G. .228-313-335 Barber, B 32-425 Bardeen, N 183 Barit, J. R 225-314 Barker, E. F 193 Barker, Mrs. P 403 Barker, P. J 241 Barlow, T. E 345 Barlow, M 147-208 Barnard, Miss E 401 Barnard, J. W 235 Barnard, K 401-430 Barnard, R. . .206-269-426 Barndollar, F 207-333 Barnes, Mrs. Chester. .447 Barnes, C. W 197 Barnes, D 404-434 Barnes, Horace Y 186 Barnes, J. M 190 Barnes, L 420-452 Barnes, M. M 407 Barnes, Victor S. ..32-231 Barnett, Joan 415 Harriett, M 406 Barney, B 14-32-241 Barnhisel, Jack 383 Barns, Mrs. C. D 408 Barns, M 424 Barnum, C. R 253 Barr, A. S 192 Barr, Marguerite P. 32-407 Barr, R. 197 Barrett, Dr. A 324 Barrett, A. M 241 Barrett, Edward B. ... 186 Barreta, V 329 Barrow, W 422 Barstow, R. O. . . 230 Barta, Rudy 190 Bartell, F. E 190-255 Bartell, Mrs. F. E 409 Bartelme. 298 Earth, Robert H 189 Barthel, E 475 Bartholic, M .412 Bartholomew Don. 187-342 Bartlett, Evelyn 428 Bartlett, E. M 32 Bartlett, R. M 149 Bartlett, V 140- 288-408-452 Bartley, John 254 Barton, A 327 Barton, Catherine M. ..32 Barton, Henry A. . .32-323 Barton, W 323-327 Bascom, George W. . 32 Batchelor, D 146-424 Bateman, Lawrence 32-258 Bates, A 422 Bates, Em. 413- 433-438-454 Bates, H. M 3- 161-182-240-317 Bates, Mrs. Henry 402-447 Bates, Helen . . 296-402-447 Bates, M 208-221 Batten, Fred 188 Batterman, L. F 181 Batts, Martin 237 Baubie, W 132 Bauch, G. D 323-345 Bauckham, F 32-207 Bauer, C. J 12-199-314 Bauer, C. J., Jr 32 Bauer, P. 1 199-269 Bauer, R. Maxwell . . .215 Baughman, B 246 Baulista, G 329 Bauman, A. A. ....... .242 Bauman, Jay 314 Bauschke, C. H 292 Bauss, H. C 231-233 Baxter, D. V. .227-323-327 Baxter, F 32-233-425 Baxter, T. N 312 Bayerle, Henri J 32 Baylis, Kathryn . .432-446 Beach, L. McK. 32-232-255 Beal, Elmer 181 Beal, Mrs. J. E. ..406-443 Beal, Junius E.. .1-181-200 Beal, L. J 19 Beal, M 313-406 Beal, R 343-371-381 Beall, Marsh F 33 Beamer, M. E. .33-221-290 Bean, J 251-423-449 Beard, A. S 210 Beard, Elizabeth 404 Beard, G. L. . .210-313-335 Beasley, N. B 208 Beavis, J. 242 Bebee, Edwin H. 12-33-184 Bebee, F. H 33- 184-282-313-333-335 Bebee, J 298 Beck, A. D 257-292 Beck, H 182-425 Beck, Theodore 248 Beck, V 425 Becker, A 258 Becker, Clarence J. 198-248 Becker, Martin E 33 Becker, Lawson 180 Becker, R. F 227- 285-293-328 Beckham, Carl 212 Beckton, Jean I. . . .33-424 Becsky, Emiel 33 Bedard, W. D 323 Beebe. H. M 191-244 Beechler, J 133-301 Beens, John 33 Beer, S 132-199 Beers, C. A 204 Beers, N. D 293 Beenz, T. Dean 189 Beezer, Joseph 313 Begley, H. ...189-271-343 Behymer, Mary L 33- 325-415-432-433-436-440 Seise, D 475 Beisiegle, Mrs. H 413 Belcher, Esther 439 Belcher, Hazel N. ...10-33 Belcher, H. T 205 Belknap, A 33-425 Belknap, R. L. . . .222-334 Belknap, William J. ... 180 Bell, C. D 33-235 Bell, Chas. M. .33-249-324 Bell, D. S 33-192 34-427 . . .446 10- Bell, Francis A 216 Bell, M. D 475 Bell, Dr. Margaret 404-405 Bell, Merton . . . 10- 33-133-195-210-279-2116 Bell, Millard 393 Bell, M. L 399 Bell, Virginia 446 Bell, W. S 234 Bellamy, W 192 Bellamy, W. A. . . .293-307 Bellhary, Roger 194 Bellinger, S. W 242 Belote, G 251 Below, Emmett W. . . 18-33 Belser, W 247 Belsley, J. P 251-324 Bement, Arden Lee 34-312 Bender, Mrs. W. F. . . .409 Bender.W.F. 20-34-231-242 Benedict, D. B 208 Benell, F 34-423 Benjamin, Edward A. . .34 Benjamin, H. S 132- 204-269-272-279 Benjamin, S. . 140-215-288 Benjamin, J. H 202 Benner, T. A 330 Bennet, Mrs. W 419 Bennet, Catherine 439 Bennett, J. W. F 280 Bennett, Keith F. Bennett, Kathrine Bennett, Keith 214-332-339-386 Bennett, J. R 256 Bennett, R. R. .34-191-344 Bennett, W. 1 253 Bennett, Mrs. Wills . . .446 Benson 263 Benson, Edward H 34 Benson, G 420 Benson, L 426 Benstock, M 218 Bentillo, V 329 Bentley, J 140-288 Bentley, D 409-430 Bentley, Elizabeth 447 Bentley, J 411-470 Benton, Kenneth G. . . .34- 220-293-307-314-335 Benz, Alvin H 34-249 Benz, Erwin J. .34-219-29 8 Benz, Margaret 34-404 Benz, William C 18- 34-344-359-364-382 Berentsen, B. H 193 Beresfor, L 424 Beresford, L 34-452 Berg, B 323 Bergelin, O. P 184 Berger, A. S 190-384 Bergman, E 330 Bergman, J 34-314-330 Bergstrom, Henry .214-287 Berk, L 258 Berkeley, Richard . .34-211 Berkhof, W. L 237 Berkaywitz, Albert .34-382 Berkawitz, S. . 135-258-264 Bernard, Charles 383 Berner, Thelma 408 Bernstein, A. J. 35-213-283 Bernstein, Phillip 283 Bernstein, A. J 280 Bernstein, S 293 Berridge, J 409-453 Berridge, W. M 205 Berridge, Wm.M.,Jr 35 Berry, Mrs. C Berry, Berry, C _ Berry, R. R 200 Bertram, L 427 Besekersky, Wassily . .443 Bessinger, 1 205 Beta Theta Pi 181 Beta Sigma Psi 236 Betsy Barbour 424 Belts, E 425 Betz, S. E 196 Beukema, Mrs. C. H.. .456 Beukema, C. H 132- 302-325 Beukema, Lawrence . 16-35 Benret, John 35 Benlhiem, F 35- 413-470-483 Sevan, Mrs. M. S. 411-443 Bevis, J. 241 Bevis, Donald J 216 Beydges, Jane 413 Beyer, K. W 243 Bickle, G 35-425 Bicknell, E 406-424 Bicknell, F 195-246 .403 .320 .408 Biddle, L 420 Biddlecomb, F 406 Bidwell, K 423 Biedenweg, Clarence . . 18- 19-35-200 Bickkola, W. N 35-139 Bielfield, M. J 225 Bielfield, Jerome . .263-274 Biefield, Harvey 35 Bierce, J 132-222-290 Bigby, Paul S. . . 12-35-207 Bigby, P. P. ..282-298-314 Bigelow, Mrs. R 404 Bigelow, S. L 203-241 Bigelow, B. R 185 Bigg, E 132-229 Biles, G 35-425 Billheimer, J 132-195 Billingsley, J. C 287- 323-332 Binda, Guido 304 Bingham, Rosemary 35-434 Binzer, Isadore I. ..35-258 Bird, W. J 234-332 Bird, Mrs. M 409 Bird, C. J 193 Birdsall, D 403 Birdsall, A 403 Birdsell, Donna 434 Birdseye, R 453 Birdzell, Dorothy .... 403- 433-438-454 Birk, Mrs. J 403 Bisby, W. H 200 Bishkoo, M. J 35- 217-293-390 Bishop, W. W., Jr 317 Bishop, V 141 Bishop, T 405 Bishop, C. W. 145-339-343 Bishop, C 240 Bishop, D 427 Bishop, Charles W 194 Bishop, Miss E. W. . . .399 Bishop, Henry R 35 Bishop, Mrs. M 401 Bishop, Ruth W. ..35-422 Bishop, Sarah 36 Bishop, V 196-271 Bishop, William W., Jr.. 36 Either, J. A 184 Bittinger, Mrs. Pauline 442 Bixby, Herbert 312 Bjark, Howard F. . .36-255 Bjornstad, H 139 Black, D 207 Black, Frederick 249 Black, Glen W 36-181 Black, H 447 Black, J. L 189 Black, S 229 Black, Wm 392 Blackett, Alin R 187 Blackman, A 422-448 Blackman, Esther G. . . .36 Blackwell, R. E 219 Blaess, M. J 244 Blain, H. James 36 Blain, L. G 36-202 Blake, Arthur J 20 Blake, W. E 322 Blakely, H. J 254 Blanche, Don M 216 Blanding, C. F 219 Blank, M 206-274 Blashfield, A. E 254 Bleekman, George M.. . 187 Blevens, B. J 191 Bleyker, John den 183 Blicke, F. F 212-243 Bliesmer, A. F 249 Bliman, Elsie J 36 Block, Abraham N 36 Block, Glen W 181 Block, W 206 Block, R 453 Blocher, R. C 202 Blodgett, 322 Blodgett, E 322-419 Blodgett, Evelyn D. K. .36 Blonder, Jerome 213 Bloom, A 259 Bloom, Leslie D 36 Bloom, S 422 Bloomfield, Benjamin. . .36 Bloomgarden, Dorothy 321 Bloomquist, A. E 197 Blott, J. L. 207-339-347-355 Blum, David 25-36 Blum, K 410 Blum berg, Irving 274 Blume, W. W 254 Blumenfeld, Albert ...217 Blumenfeld, Arnold 217-384 Blumenstein, 363 Blumenstein, D 136 Five Hundred Twenty-nine michiganensian 1931 Blumenstem, R 229 Broadberry, R. W 256 Brown, Arthur 39-315 Bugher, John 246 Calkins, L 425 Carter, C. E 214 Chow, Ching Wen 316 Blunt, Eileen 432-451 Broadberry, Mrs. R. W. 408 Brown, Mrs. Arthur ..406 Bulkley, H. C 263 Calkins, Lillian Mae. .. .41 Carter, C. F. . 136 Chow, M 423 B ' Naith Hillel Founda- Braden, Howard 384 Brown, A. Edward ... .254 Bullard, Barbara 428 Callaghan, Calvin . . . .295 Carter, R. M. W 255 Christensen, Mrs. J. C. 407 tion 283 Bradfield, John 248 Brown, A. G 414 Bullard, L 298 Callaghan, Joseph C. . . .41 Carter, W. 192 Christensen, V. . 224 Board in Control of Stu- Bradfield, Mra. J 404 Brown, Avis M 445 Bullard, L. A. 203-276-278 Callahan, Allan B 216 Cartwright, J. . dent Publications 267-275 Bradford, R. C 253 Brown, B.. .. 14-39-320-324 Bullock, V 10-409 Callahan, Robert .212-271 Carver, Henry C Boatwright, S 182-269 Brading 263 Brown, Cecil H 25 Buliner, D. J 190 Callander, A 452-453 Carver, C. G.. . . Bobcean, Charles M. . . .36 Brading, J. J 205 Brown, C. L 247 Bumpus, H 406 Calendar, A 403 Garner, Miriam Bobeng, M. L 222 Brading, F. J 136 Brown, Charles 287 Bumpus, Havtense . . .318 Callender, A 411-470 Cary, M. . Bobertz, 1 420 Bradley, 263 Brown, Clyde H 307 Bungle, R. E 232 Callison, G. T 197 Case, Prof E C 334 443 Bockelman, Norma318-444 Bradley, Burnette 318- Brown, C. L 247 Bunny, G 241 Callester, Bailey 383 Case, E. . . . .327 Christman, A. A 255 Bochnowski, A. A 252 326-441-447 Brown, C. H 200 Bunshaw, Raymond 10-214 Calvert, F. E 410-452 Case, Mrs. Lee 443 Christman, Doris 450 . 132-195 Chrisman, D 422 300 Christian, D. Glenn 43- 197 257-332 .414-434 Christian, Palmer .161-198 . . .424 Christian, Mrs. Palmer 403- Boddy, L. Bode, H. H. Boden, John Boehmer, M. Boersig, F. T T --il- ..208 Bradley, B 404-452 Brown ' , D 24-434 Bunting, R.W. 200-242-264 Calvin. ' !). H. . ...... " . 138 Case) L " O. . ...255 Christy, Mrs. J 41 201 Bradley, Geo. . 136-267-287 Brown, David J 39 Bunting, Mrs. R. W. . .415 Cameron, J 241 Case, V 399 Chu, W. S 31 .214-383 Bradley, G. S. .. 427-453 Bradley, Miss H. .418-426-430 Bradley, J Boes, Luther 199 Bradley, M. ... Boesche, 321 Bradley, P Boesche, F. W. C 10- Bradley, Rupert 36-145-187-264-281-321 Bradley, Wm. H. .224 Brown, D. M 399 Bunting, J. W 185 Cameron, F 325 Casewell, G. V. . . .290 Church, D 133 .425 Brown, E 39-408-434 Burch, H. K 242 Cameron, Frank T 41 Cashin 264 Churchill, R. V 207 .202 Brown, Mrs. E. . . .400-445 Burohard, M. A 405 Cameron, J 346 Cashin, Worth . 194 Churchill, W 298 ' .425 Brown, E. C 199 Burchfield, V 401 Cameron, Margaret 41- Casing, D 329 Churchill, Wm. H. .43-186 .425 Brown, Mrs. Everett . .443 Burd, William 215 402-425 Caspari, Frances . 447 Chynoweth, E. . . .422-445 .384 Brown, Frank 214-382 Burdorf, Fred G . 148-188 Camp, C. D 241 Cass, R. A. . . . 197-285 Cissel, J. H 146-214 38 Brown, Florence C 39 Burg, M. S 236 Camp, Dr. C 324 Cass, Robert 289 Cissel, T. H 298 Boeslack, W. Fredrica . .36 Bradstrum, Charles 38-245 Brown, George G. . 186-255 Burger, L. L 223 Campbell 291-320 Casaidy, Leo F 12-42 Ciu, Ruth E 316 Boettler, Dolph O. 188-384 Brady, Florence 415 Brown, Helen E 39 Burgess, C. R 190 Campbell, A 250 Casaaday, Mrs T 399 Clacer, D 329 Bogart, C 412 Brady, F. J 38-244 Brown, J 403 Burgess, J. H 253 Campbell, A. F 405 Caatillo, R.. . 329 Clagett, Oliver C. . 145-305 Bogart, V 413 Brady, J. J 204 Brown, J. C 263 Burgeaa, Charles M. 40-244 Campbell, B. L 253 Castrence, G 329 Claire, Richard E 215 Bogart, D 412 Brady, H 410 Brown, John W 215 Burgesa, Miss E 401 Campbell, C. D 334 Castrence, J. . . 329 Clark, Aileen 191- Bogerdmg, M 425 Braendle, Eugene 384 Brown, Keith 305 Burgtory, C. E 323 Campbell, Donald P. . . .41 Catchpole, R. E 290- 407-430-455-471 Bohn, S 249 Bragg, E. M 273-331 Brown, L 39- Burke, Mrs. G 410 Campbell, Elizabeth . .447 293-307 Clark, C 425 Bohnet, Evelyn 37-425 Bragg, Mrs. H. B 405 133-207-287-312 Burke, Paul Felix 40 Campbell, Fred. W 41 Catchpole, Roland H. . .25 Clark, C. T 43-227 Bohneock, W. F 146- Bragg, S 148 Brown, Louis R 388 Burke, Frances E 40 Campbell, H. E 342 Cato, C. M. 25-42-216 Clark, C. R 203 193-289-383 Braidwood, R. J 203 Brown, Mary 434 Burke, M 452 Campbell, J. .. 133-215-408 Catsman, D. P 209 Clark, Chester W 187 Boillotat, D. M 37-423 Brainard, F. M. . . 147-383 Brown, Mable A 39 Burke, F. . . . . .422 Campbell, J. A 204 Caulkett, Neva L 18-42 Clark, Edward 344-384-425 Bolback, W. R 284 Brainard.Willard J. 181-187 Brown, M. F 189 Burke, Mrs. A. A 456 Campbell, J. L 427 Caverly, H. L 206 Clark, D. M 251 Boldt, Clarance J., Jr. . .37 Braitman, Louis 38 Brown, M. Louise 460 Burke, Morris William. .40 Campbell, J. T 342- Cayaban, G. 329 Clark, E. J 244 Boley, William N 25 Brake, A. J 245 Brown, M. V 290-307 Burke, Paul 254 367-370-381 Cecil, Wm. Digby . 42 Clark, Florence 416 Boley, W. H 37-220 Branch, C 38-241-324 Brown, N 423-426 Burke, George 228 Campbell, L. .403-439-475 Cedargreen, Irving .42-194 Clark, H 420-483 Bellinger, P. E.. 37-212-318 Branch, H 251-290 Brown, Nell 443 Burkons, H. F 259-292 Campbell, M 425 Cerney, C. J. . 243 Clark, Helena Mary . . .43 Bolotm, Bell 417 Branch, H. E 135-307 Brown, Norma 283 Burlingame, R. F 242 Campbell, O. J. . . . 159-183 Cha, Tiang Chien ... .316 Clark, R. . 139-343-371-381 Bond, Ethel 416-431 Branch, Mrs. R. M. . .412 Brown, 328 Burnam, L. . . . . .402 Campbell, Oscar 303 Cha, Yuncie Tsao 316 Clark, Townsend . . . 10-11 Bond, H. G. 26-37-293-307 Brandea, Emanuel .38-218 Brown, O. K 141 Burnett, D. J 147 Campbell, Mrs. O. J. . .447 Chadiayne, Kingsley ... 16 Clark, Rollin . 133-214-301 Bond, L 411 Brandt, L. A 236 Brown, P. N. . .39-189-246 Burnett, Earl D. 26-40-307 Campbell, R 146- Chadeayue, J. K 208 Clark, W. H 195-332 Bond, Sarah 415 Brask, Vavalynn 408- Brown, Richard 383 Burns, H. M 253 158-313-427 Chadwick, Mrs. Ruth .447 Clark, W. Paul 346 Bonesteel, F 453 422-450 Brown, R. C. .138-244-245 Burns, E. A 12 Campbell, R. A 198- Chaffee, Donald M. ...186 Clarke, A. R 201 Bonham, W. L 249 Braun, B. A 407- Brown, Richard J 39 Burns, H 211 200-257-280-292-293- Chaffin, G. A. 198-291-307 Clarke, Chester M 12- Bonistell, R. 202 430-451-455 Brown, Mrs. R. J. 413-456 Burns, Earl A 40-313 300-307 Chaikin, W. E 259 43-312-335 Bonner, Campbell . . . .322 Braun, Mrs. C. F 407 Brown, Mrs. R. K. . . .443 Bunshan, Raymond H. .40 Campbell, R. E 190 Challenger, C. K. 407-452 Clarke, Mrs. H 406 Boogert, A. V 423 Braun, Hilda L. 38-407-434 Brown, R. K 205 Burr, L 244 Campbell, Raymond G. 41 Chambers, E 427 Clark, Hariette 445 Boone, B. R. ... 14-37-244 Brazer, J. G. Booth, G. P 224 Breakey, J. F. . Booth, W. J 201 Breakey, Mrs. J. F. . Booth, Mrs. W 404 Breakey, L Borgerding, E 422-448 Breakey, Mrs. L. . . . Bos, M 425 Breed, C Boss, Martha A 37 Bremen, Geo Boscher, Gertrude 37 Brender, Friedrick P. Boston, Mra. O. W. . . .399 Breinaer, H. R. Boswell, Jean . .10-286-415 Breniser, H. R. 247 Brown, R. L 184 Burrill, Dan 187 Campbell, Robert L. 41-198 Chamberlaiss, K 402 Clarke, H. W., Jr. . .43-191 241 Brown, William .. .212-271 Burrougha, C. W 142 Campus Fair 154-155 Chamberlain, R. S. .42-253 Clarke, R ..386-424 . 400 Brown, W. E. . 142-202-251 Bursley, P. E 185 Candler, James 279 Chamberlain, Thomas . . 20- Clarkaen, E. S 281 .402 Brown, Mrs. W. E 401 Bursley, G. E 184 Candler, J. N. 133-185-301 21-42-242-276 Clarkson, R 424 .399 Brown, W. H 257 Buraley, Mrs. Joseph . .447 Canfield, H. L. 12-13-32-41 Champion, J. .399-422-431 Clarkson, William S. . .181 .402 Brown, R 241 Bursley, Joseph A. 278-328 Canfield, Norton . .216-346 Champney, Albert Ely 42 Clary, J. L 201 .382 Brown, W. J 39-297 Bursley, G. E.. 146-289-305 Canfield, Dr. R 324 Chan, Woon Yin 316 Clary, R. I. . . .43-207-251 . .38 Browne, William J. 180-307 Bursley, Mrs. J 402 Canfield, Mrs. R. B. .405- Chandler, E 423-452 Claypool, C. II . . . .257-332 202 Browne, William 10 Buraley, J. A 2- 447 Chang, Yu Yuan. . . 316 Clemmons, Larry 22- , . . , . 314 Brownell, Durwin H 40 179-267-276-278-301 Cannon, J. H 197 Chao, Shu 316 215-304 Boaworth, B 406 Brenneman, Corinne M. 38 Brownell, C. Wayne 40-207 Bursley, Gilbert E. ...305 Cannon, Suzan Ruth 41-415 Chapel, Eugenie. . 173- Clement, P. F 330 Botsford, J 470 Brenner, H 453 Brownfield, H. E 254 Burt, W. W 234 Cantrill, Cecil 383 318-404-438-441-451 Clements, William L. . . .1 Botsford, Jean 411- Britt, F. M 141 Brownless, Leonard C. .40 Burt, Edward Willis . . 40 Cantrill, C. E 191 Chapin, Helen . 416 Clifford, Kathleen E. . .43- 433-451-453-455 Brett, F Bonchard, H 233 Brett, J. M. .. Boudeman, D. 193 Brett, Monty . Boughman, B 246 Brewer, Lyman Bouman, J 12 Brewer, S. M. . Bourg, Donald . . .212-269 Breyfogle, H. S. 343 Brownson, K. M 249 Burt, W. M 193 Caplan, Seymour 217 Chapin, M 280 415 189 Brownwell, 263 Burton, F. Stanton W. .40 Capa, A 329 Chapin, Mrs. M 404 Cline, M 419 288 Brubaker, B. C 342- Bury, W 328 Cappon, F. C. 205-300-339 Chapin, M. D 207 Clintworth, Robert . . .214 .186-241 370-381 Bury, H 402 Capron, Dorothy 408 Chapla, B 251 Clixbe, W 453 195 Bruce, James 246-324 Busch, F. J 183 Capron, Harold G 212 Chapman, Mrs. E. 404 Clohset, F. P 227 ..___, _. _. . . 196-274 Bruce, Mrs. James D. .404 Busch, M. J 399 Cardaza, Frances Mary 42 Chapman, D. H 334 Cloppet, J 326 Bourland, L 402 Bricker, Mra. L. W. ... 416 Bruce, Robt. D. 40-330-332 Business Administration Care, C. A 196 Chapman, R. H. . 211 Cluck, 190 Bourland, P.M. 37-182-345 Bridge, P 426 Brueck, Hope 445 1932 139 Carey, Edwin 233 Chapman, R. M 25- Coan, E. Joyce 44 Bourland, Robert C. ..180 Brien, Douglas D. 180-274 Bruggeman, A 427 Bush, Virginia 41 Carey, Fr. T 228 43-204-342-370-381 Coat-of-Arms 167 Bourquin, Mrs. J. F. . .409 Brier, J. C Bowman, Jay . . . 13-37-395 Brier, Mrs. John C Boward, Allan J 195 Briggs Mrs. C. P. . .255 Bruinaage, J 237 Bush, B 250 Carey, H 240 Chapman, T.. .204-341-383 Coats, B. C. Bovard, T. F. . . 37-230-382 Briggs Bowan, E 413 Briggs Bowbeer, N. N 242- Briggs 290-307 Brigga Earl R. C. R. P. W. . .418 Brumbaugh, A. K. 227-328 Bush, J. E 203 Carey, H. N 233 Chapman, Thomas .411 Brumberg, 263 Bushman, A. W 199 Carey, M 410-412-470 Charenelle, Gilbert. a, J. R. 202 Bushley, R. B 190 Carland, W 252 Charles, Alice . .220 188 Coats, Edwin 346 214 Coats, Mrs. H 413 408 Coburn, W. II 192 227 Cochen, L. C 44-257 .214 Cochran, I. ...402-424-453 191 Cochran, Stanley 215 400 Cochlin, Joah D 408 .314 Brumm _ _ _ .222 Brumm) John L. ..... 162- Bush, W. B ) . ) 144 Carlson, ' Arthur T. .42-262 Chase, E. W .256 302-440 Buten, Francea 41-408-450 Carlson, Carl 42-262 Chase, Howard ---,- 211 Brumm, P 425 Butenschsen, Louis P. .41- Carland, William M. . . .42 Chase, H. W. . Bowe, P 132-404 Brill, F. G 219 Brumm, J 325 219-277 Carlson, F 453 Chaae, K -, Bowen, E. 140-203-268-281 Brimberg, Jacob 38 Brumm, Mra. J. L. 407-440 Butler, T 240 Carlson, W. S 222 Chaae, Julius K. 43 Code, William E 391 Bowen, Florence E 37 Brink, H. J 237 Brumm, H 425 Butler, E. W., Jr 227 Carlton, Gerald 214 Chase, M 425 Codling, L 44-411-434 Bowen, M 410 Brinkman, H 237 Brunton, Fred 194 Butler, William 318 Carmiehael, G. A 246 Chase, Marion Lenore . .43 Codling, Laura V 44 Bowen, D. ... 147-211-263 Brinley, K 424 Brush, C. E 230 Butler, T 136 Carmiehael, J. J 42- Chase, S. . 133 Coffin, C 401 Bowers, Elwyn 22-37 Brinson, P. A 323 Brusie, G 399 Butler, R 420 285-312-335 Chase, Stanley F 301 Coffey, H. R 252-317 Bowers, George J 315 Brisson, Eldon 38-250 Bryant, J 133 Butler, L 342-370-381 Carney, R. J 243-255 Chaae, V 146 Cogan, F 425 Bowball, Roacoe C. 37-235 Briator, R 211 Bryant, James G 181 Butler, C 403 Carney, Mrs. R. J. ...399 Chatfield, F. .. ..137 Cagaoan, S 329 Bowler, J 409 Britigan, Wolstan D. . . 186 Bryant, N. W 193 Butler, W. N 193 Caro, L 452-453 Chatfield, F. A. 211 Coggan, J. G 242 Bowsher, Kent 232 Brittain, F. M 411 Bryant, Noah W 40 Butler, Charlotte 41 Carpenter, 281 Chatterson, Leigh M. . . 10- Cogger, R 328 Boyce, J. P 254 Britton, George R 216 Bryant, Sidney P 194 Butler, Orma F 322 Carpenter, B 406 43-193-296 Cogger, R. N 203-273 Boyd, A. E 195 Brock, M 413 Brydges, William B. 40-230 Butler, W. H 182 Carpenter, C 207 Cheeaebrough, H. E. ..220 Cogahall, M 412 Boyd, D. A 37-313 Brock, Marion A 39 Bubema 263 Butzbach, E 252 Carpenter, C. W 203 Cheethan, G. R 205 Cogshall, Mrs. C 403 228 Brockmer, M 132 Buchan, F. S 133- Butzbach, Elden W. . . .41 Carpenter, J. E 232 Cheever, Helen . . .43- Cohen, Arthur . . . .217-390 38 Brockmeir, D. L 195 233-301-313 Buxton, Rex 246 Carpenter, J 192-341 398-413-433-436-451 Cohen, Abraham L 20 425 Brockway, E 208 Buehanau, Mra. W. . . .404 Byriene, Mrs. E. O. . . .404 Carpenter, John Clark. .42 Chen, Ken 316 Cohen, A. L 44-260 -., , Brodie, Robert 304 Buchanou, W. T 196 Bywaters, W. T 251 Carpenter, J. F 407 Cheong, Ewe 313-319 Cohen, J 206-414 Boyle, Emmett A. 263-264 Broehl, Richard 274 Buckborough, M 251 Carpenter, L 241 Cherry, John Anthony 43 Cohen, Jerome 306 Boyles, Mary F. . . .38-408 Broggini, A. J 203 Buckley, P 228- C Carpenter, L. C 184 Cherry, Wihlemina . . 428 Colin, J 218 Boyton, E. R 220-328 Bromme, Wm 39-246 240-278-313 Caarls, John Francis . . .41 Carr, D. J 273 Chesley, Gerald 194 Cohen, J. H 258 Boynton, Jr., F. P. ... 185 Bromme, W 198 Buckley, Mrs. Pane . . .444 Caarla, J 313 Carr, De E 328 Childa, Theron 215 Cohen, Morris Boynton, L 400 Brook, Katherine L. 39-404 Buckley, E. F 314 Cabanatan, S 329 Carr, Mra. L. J 412 Childa, J. W. . . 224-263 Cohen, M. A 225 Boys, H. H 224 Brook, Madge 404 Buckley, Mrs. C 423 Cabot, Hugh Carr, L. J 199 Chinese Students Club. 316 Cohn, Ruth 414 Boyse, Alice L 38 Brooks, B. . . .343-370-381 Buderus, W. H. . . .142-204 Cabot, Mrs. Hugh 447 Carr, R. C 185 Chi Omega . 409 Cohen, Samuel 274 Bozorth, Miss 1 407 Brooks, E 425 Budge, 322 Cadwell, F. G 196 Carrier, W. C 196 Chipley, L. M 199 Coker, Maxine 434 Bozorth, I. G 427 Brooks, R. J 232 Budge, E 322 Cady, A 400 Carrm, Helen 42- Chipman, H 403 Colburn, Mary L 44 Bozorth, I. V 426 Brooks, H. T 187 Budge, Edith Lida .40-418 Cady, B 424 173-318-441 Chipman, D 403 Colby, C. W 280 Brabb, Florence V 38 Brooks, J 39-401-434 Budges, James 194 Cahalane, 1 420 Carrothera, G. E. . . 281-329 Chipman, Elwood M 43 Colby, E 137 Brace 300 Brooks, P 404 Budson, D 259 Caird, R 323 Can-others, T. E 214 Chipman, Mrs. D. C.. 403 Colby, E. D 210 Brace, Frederick 180- Broaowich, John . .339-341 Buehler, H. A 208 Calado, J 329 Carrow, Helen V. . . .42 Chi Psi 180 Colby, Mrs. Martha . .447 268-302-343 Bross, P. A. . . .39-257-332 Buell, Mrs. M 407 Calder, C 197 Carson, R. C 183 Chittenden, P. J. . . 136 Colby, Dr. M 409 Brace, W. M 204-246 Brother, M 399 Buffington, Mrs. M. . . 411- Calder, M 423 Carson, Robert E 180 Chiu, Lai Man 43 Colby, R. A 230-242 Brachen, Alexander 38-263 Broverman, L. E 225 426-427 Caley, R 426-453 Caratena, John . . . 188-269 Choffin, Gayle A 290 Colden, William L 44 Broadberry, Jean 445 Brown, 320 Bugher, Mrs. J. C 401 Calhoon, F. M 207 Carter, 263 Chow, Hwan Chang . .316 Coe, Mrs. C. J 420 Boyd, J. A Boyd, Kenneth T. Boyd, S Boyden, A. Five Hundred Thirty michiqanensian 1931 ole, 264 ole, K. M. . . . 205 ole, K. W 44-252 ole, M 413-422 ole, R. S 145-207 ole, Richard 318 ' oleman, C. E 208 ' oleman, I. W 225 oleman, Jack K. . . .186 oil, II. H. . . 224 loll, Harry H., Jr 44 foil. Harry 314 tollegiate Sororis 402 ,oller, Dr. F 324 , ' oller, Frederick A. . . 159 loller, Mrs. F. A. .411-443 loller, Frederick . ... 246 :ollick, I, 422 lollick, L 452 Rollick, I,. Lorraine ... .44 ' oilier, Theodore M. . . .44 lollins, A 452 Collins, A. A 260 Willis, Allen A 44 litis, F 147-212 ' ollins, Olo 428 Collins, Richard E. . . .215 Jollister, H. B 148 Jolman, J 241 ;olman, I. J 220 lolombo, L. J 183 Jolten, A. L 280 Jolvin, D. H 245 ;olvin, H 134 omar, M. F 242 ?omar, J 141 2omar, J. M. . 209-314 ,omedy Club 318 2ombs, A 241 3ombs, A. B 135 " mbs, William 180 inline, F. C 44-227 immins, Frank 318 impton, Josephine ..416 impton, M. J 411 ipton, W. V. . . . 342- 370-381 imstock, Ray 246 jmstock, R. C. . 149 3omatock, William W.. .44 3omstock, W. A 210 omvvell, F. M 25 ondon, L 402-408 onger, B 132 oiiRer, Edward 214 onger, S. B., Jr 185 Conger, S. B.. .270-339-345 Conklin, Hugh R. . 183-301 Conklin, H 133-277 Conklin, J. W. .44-198-307 Conlin, E. F 228 Conlin, 1 204 Conlin, Julia-Mae 22- 23-44-286-318-410- 442-450 Conlin, J. N 204 Conlin, J. W 204 Conlon, T. L 204 Conn, James C 45-195 Connable, A 183 Oonnable, Alfred B. . . . 179 Connable, Mrs. A 401 Connellan, T. K. 193 Connelly, R. S 194 Conner, A. D 203 Connor, 263 Connor, A. D. . .16-45-315 Conover, James 383 Conrad, 320 Conrad, A. H 135-244 Conrad, John W 45 Conrad, Vera B 45 Conrad, W 240 Consadine, C 409 Converse, L. M 245 Cnnvisser, Josephine ..417 Conway, L. 3 197 Conway, Les 16-17 Conway, Leo John . 45-262 Conybeare, R. C. . . .45-247 Cook, Audra .... 416-430 Cook, Mrs. C. S 456 Cook, C 425 Cook, Mr. C 419 Cook, Carl 41 Cook, Carl Sylvester ... 45 Cook, Carolyn . . . 408 Cook, Donald 10-11 Cook, I). C 45-230 Cook, Eleanor A. 45 Cook, G 423-449 Cook, Gertrude B 45 Cook, (1 45-132 Cook, P 137 Cook, P. A 243 Cook, W. F 247 Cook, Withred 233 Cook, W. Parrel 247 Cook, Mrs. W 403 Cooke, Eleanor 10- 413-433-436 Cooksen, G 344 Cookson, J. W 139 Cookson, J 198 Cooley 296 Cooley, Mrs. C. H. . . .399 Cooley, M. E 184- 200-298-306-335 Cooley, Mrs. M. E. . . .401 Cooley, T. M 201-271 Coombe, Ralph 18-382 Coombe, Ralph Harris. .45 Cooper, 278 Cooper, E. ...426-453-483 Cooper, E. L 249-307 Cooper, Frank E 10- 1 1-45-234-270-276-278- 302 Cooper, F. S 224 Cooper, Howard 383 Cooper, Irving H. . .45-209 Cooper, Irving 10-325 Cooper, I. H 294 Cooper, L. C 139-210 Cooper, Lawrence . . . .393 Cooper, Mrs. L. F. . . .456 Cooper, Nathan 384 Cooper, R. R 203 Cooper, V 422 Cooper, Virginia A 45 Copeland, A. H 191 Copeland, M. . .26-411-452 Copeland, T. A 189 Coplin, Vivian 283 Coplon 263 Corbett, H 420 Corbett, R. A 247 Corbett, R. M 401 Corbett, Ruth Margaret 45 Corcilius, E 423-483 Corcilius, Eleanor J. . . .46 Corey, Claire 413-434 Cork, Mrs. J 403 Cornelius, R 199 Cornell, A 422 Cornell, D. A 46-423 Cornell, Margaret ....418 Cornell, Sidney 213 Comely, Paul 14 Comely, Paul Bertan . . 46 Corn-well, 296 47 .18-47 . . .332 ...418 .. .22- 47-415 Cornwell, F 10-340 Cornwell, Francis M. . .46- 210 Cornwell, Frank. . .347-355 Correl, ... . . .263 Corral], C. K 136-197 Corsey, Lieutenant . . .332 Corwin, H. H 280 Corwin, H. L 422 Cory, Chas 10-277 Cory, Charles Witt 46 Cosadd, D 211 Cosendey, Helen 418 Cosmopolitan Club . . . .319 Cossar, L 413 Cossar, Lucille I. 10-46-413 Costello, M 410-431 Coufield, R. B 246 Coughlin, J. F 243 Coulon, T. L 136 Coulter, Wm 246 Coultrap, Wm. G 315 Coultrap 263 Coultrap, William 16 Coultrap, Wm. G. .46-263 Couper, W. M 202 Courlander, Harold . . .305 Coursey, Lieut. R. R. .292 Courtis, Thomas M. . . .25- 203-341 Courtis, T 361-362 Courtis, Thos. Maybury 46 Courtright, R. O. . . 189-339 Courtright, R. A 343 Couser, R 425 Cousino, Raymond J.. . 188 Couzen ' s Hall 425 Cove, N. L 399-427 Coventry, Markham B. 188 Coventry, Mark 341 Coventry, Wm 187 Covert, Mrs. A 407 Covert, E 407 Covert, Harold F 188 Cowan, A 243 Cowan, D. A 249 Cowan, M. 1 209 Cowden, J 411 Cowden, R. W 211 Cowden, Mrs. R. W. ..411 Cowden, Mrs. R 413 Cowell, W. G 202 Cowell, Mrs. W. G. ...408 Cowie, Mrs. A. C 405 Cowie, D. M 241 Cowie, Dr. D 324 Cowin, Roxy 443 Cox, Mrs. J. J 411 Cox, P. W 292 Curry, Robert K. . .47-246 Cox, R 340-349-355 Curry, W 190 Cox, Roderick H. . 188-384 Curtis, A 251 Coxford, A. F 242 Curtis, Mrs. E. D 401 Cozan, Bernadette 44 Curtis, F. D 200 Cozard, Dorothy 443 Curtis, I. N 335 Crafts, E. C 184-323 Curtis, Ira N 47-313 Crafts, E 327 Curts, J 190 Craig, James 183 Curtis, J. E 292-314 Craig, R., Jr 323 Curtis, Roy 318 Craig, R 327 Curtiss, R. H 190 Craig, Mrs. R 415 Curtis, R. H 210 Cram, Regent Esther M. 1- Cushing, E. B 192 444 Custer, Burdette Cram, S. M 191 Custer, Robert . Crandall, L 411-449 Custis, Captain Crane, A 409-453 Cuthbertson, M. Crane, G. S 182 Cutter, Elizabeth Crane, M 408 Crane, R. T 182 Cutting, A. J 193 Crane, R. T., Jr. . . .46-182 Cutting, Albert 302 Crane, Mrs. V. W 408 Cutting, Jack 274 Crane, William H 180 Cutting, R. D 190 Craw, R 137 Cuyler, Louise 444 Crawford, D. W. . .200-290 Crawford, J. P 46-202 D Crawford, Kenneth. . . .215 Dadson, K. 1 224 Crawford, Palmer . . 10-286 Daeke, P. D 323 Crawford, R. D. . .224-340 Dahlem, Alvin G 216- Crawford, R 132 342-370-381 Craw, R. 200 Dalberg, G. E 225 Creal, C. 210 Dalby, Harry G 10- Creal, Mrs. D. G 411 11-47-231 Crebbin, 1 205 Dalby, Mrs. Mary 447 Creighton, J. T 263 Dalby, R. P 251 Crile, Ella 423-439 Dale, James F 25- Crile, Ella Williams 46 181-195-343 Grim, H. D 256 Dahlberg, Mrs 413 Crippa, A. F 192 Dalke, P. D 220 Cress, E. H 202 Dalrymple, B. W 204 Cress, Mrs. J 406 Dalsimer, P 147 Cristy, J. C. . . 184-323-344 Dalzell, Robert F 212 Crittenden, Prof. A. R. 322 Damm, R. M 204-384 Crittenden, Mrs. A. R. 411 Dammerow, Dorothy G.47 Crocker, A 399 Dana, Sam S 186-327 Crocker, Miss F 424 Dana, S. T 3-323 Crocker, Fandira 404 Dana, Mrs. S. T. .447-409 Crombie, Edward 390 Dancer, A 48-425 Crombie, E. H 46-227 Dancer, Ruth Cylinda .48 Cronin, M 420 Dandoy, L 42-48 Cronin, Elizabeth 418 Danforth, Mrs. P 406 Crook, James 314 Dangler, R 147 Davis, F. E. . . 149-200-249 Davis, G 48-422 Davis, Gladys 48-434 Davis, Janet 414 Davis, J. 1 190 Davis, J. V 48-193 Davis, Lorac 182 Davis, L. E 222 Davis, M 411-422-431 Davis, M. E 48-399 Davis, R 133-313 Davis, R. S 184-301 Davis, R. W 249 Davis, T. M 196-270 Davis, Wayne E 25- 48-148-219 Davis, William 180 Davis, W. W 197-271 Davison, Matthew, Jr. 16- 48-240-315 Dawe, William H 48 Dawes, Olive .406-427-434 Dawley, P. W 49-182 Dawson, J 240 Day, J 423 Dayton, D. D 183 Dayton, Dan 387 Dayton, E. C 183 Dean, H 146-415 Croope, Vivian .... 46-447 Crosby, Mrs. C 413 Crosby, Dr. E 405 Cross, A. L 297 Cross, Arthur L. . . 160-187 Cross, Mrs. Emma . . . .447 Cross, Mrs. F 403 Cross, J. 208- 292-293-307-314 Cross, Jerome Orris .... 46 Crossman, Keith 212- 328-365-380-407 Crossman, K. K 341 Crouch, C. E 12 Crouch, Winford . . .46-314 Crouse, Henry E. . .46-212 Crowe, E 411 Crow, Martin E. . . 180-284 Crowe, Martin E 47 Crowe, Martin E., Jr. 22-23 Crowther, M. E. . ..47-190 Crozer, Elizabeth 18-47-445 Croxton, Jack 187 Crumpacker, Fred. ...277 Crumpacker, F. D. ... 193 Cudlip, J 404 Cudlip, Katherine 404 Cudney, Helen A 47 Cudworth, M 427 Culver, B 132-413 Culver, D 202 Culver, H. B 224 Culver, R. F 224 Culver, R 132-277 Culbert, Wm 255 Culler, A. M 249 Cumings, Anna E 47 Cumings, C. B 183 Cumming, H.H .M.D.249 Cummings, Annette . .404- 425-448 Cummings, D 413-452 Cummings, D. 222 Cummings, Charles B. . .47 Cummings, Robert 181-392 Cummings, W. H 323 Cunningham, C. ...47-241 Cunningham, E. J. . . .220 Cunningham, Margaret 47- 425 Currah, D 403 Curfman, L. E 136 Curfman 263 Curpah, M 403 Currie, Jean 418 Curry, Mrs. R 403 Curry, Jerrold 279 Curry, J. W 204 Danhoff, G 138-250 Danial, D 132 Daniels, Dorothy . 423-449 Daniels, Edward F 48 Daniels, N. J 203- 340-34 1-342-348-355- 356-362-370-381 Daniels, 295 D ' Anna, E. 228 Danneffel, G. J 292 Dansby, W 254 Dansiger, F. S 185 Danylizza, 264 Darling, C. G 241 Darling, Russell G 48 Daruer, C. B 196 Darrack, William IV . . 186 Darrow, L 328 Darrow, L. M. P 219 Daugherty, Stuart . . 10-11 Daume, K. W 252 Daun, Gordon T 48- 221-312 Davall, R 194 Davenport, A.. .48-409-426 Davenport, David .... 180 Davenport, Mrs. K. . .400 Davenport, R. E 222 Davenport, W. A 253 David, D 453 David, George 341 Davidow, Sidney 386 Davidson, B. H 209 Davidson, H. D 332 Davidson, Joyce 272 Davidson, J. R 242 Davidson, Joseph 213 Davidson, M. M 404- 426-434 Davidson, R. D. . . .48-212 Davidson, Virginia 416-450 Davies, Arvon L 216 Davies, H 425 Davies, P. 1 401 Davies, W 246-324 Davies, W. S 189 Davis, Ottilie 445 Davis, Mrs. B 413 Davis, Cecil 314 Davis, D. D 203 Davis, Dorothy 448 Davis, C. J 224 Davis, C. L 330 Davis, C. M 219 Davis, Mrs. C. 408 Davis, E 404-411-424 Davis, E. A 193 Davis, Egbert H., Jr. . .48 Dean, N 197 Dean, S 259 Deane, T. B 183 Dearborn, N 323 DeBaker, C. E 140- 204-340-347-355-384 DeBoe, L 49-423 DeBow, 264-321 Decker, A. 330 Decker, Alfred 192- 345-362-380 Decker, Arthur W. .49-181 Decker, Evelyn . . .423-448 Dee, C. E 227 " The Deferred Rushing Proposal " 176 Degener, Richard .-180-344 Degon, K. C 203 DeGraff, D. A ;220 DeGrost, J. H 237 DeHaan 263 DeHaas, Mayer ...49-312 Deinzer, H. T 293-307 Deiss, Charles F 187 DeJones, Clevoe DeJong, Russell . . 135-249 DeHoning, Harry W. . 194 De Lano, E 425 Dell, F 240 Delo, Eleanor L.. 25-49-413 Delta Alpha Epsilon . . .219 Delta Chi 194 Delta Delta Delta 407 Delta Gamma 401 Delta Kappa Epsilon . . 183 Delta Phi 201 Delta Sigma Delta .... 242 Delta Sigma Pi 257 Delta Theta Phi 252 Delta Upsilon 187 Delta Zeta 418 Del Toro, Mrs. Julio . .416 Demarest, M 423 Dembitz, Nanette . . . .414 Deming, A 399-448 Dempster 250 Demsky, D 425 Dengler, T 182 Denier, J. H.. .132-203-279 Denier, William H 22- 49-164-203 Denius, Stephen 10-11 Densmore, G 424 Densmore, G. E., A.M. . 321 Densmore, Mrs. G. E. .449 Densmore, Georgia . . . 439 Densmore, Floyd 246 Densmore, Georgina R. 49 Dent, Elliott J., Jr 49 Dentistry, 1932 138 Dentistry, 1933 144 Denton, J 180-240 Deo, J 146-212 Deo, M. Robert . .212-240 DePutrow, Charles ...345 DeRuiter, Albert J 49 Desenberg, Bertha .... 414 De Stefano, J. 345-366-370 Detwiller, J. . . 146-406-424 Deutsch, M. B 10- 49-226-286 Devine, Mrs. F 410 Devine, F. L 228 Devine, Irene Erma . . . .49 Devine, Marquita . .49-444 De Vol, E 403-426 De Vos, M 142 De Vries, B. J 253 De Vries, Jacob 237 De Vries, H. G 49-249 De Weese, D. D 189 Dewey, Mrs. Barbara. .444 Dewicki 264 DeWitt, Dale 214 DeWitt, H 318- 403-433-452 Dey, Clifton 215 Dey, Surrenda 312 Dezelsky, Julia L 49 Dhillon, Arjan Singh . . .49 Diack, A 241 Diack, Mrs. A. W 422 Diack, Mrs. S 407 Diamond, H 260 Diamond, Mrs. T 420 Diamond, Mrs. Yendes 447 Dibble, S. L 234 Dibble, Wm. . 140-203-384 Diccion, P 329 Dick, M. W 247 Dick, V. S 143-247 Dickens, Lewis M 20- 21-50-250 Dickenson, Haze 434 Dickenson, George B. ..50 Dickenson, Mrs. E. . . .412 Dickerson, B 281-345 Dickerson, G. B. ..187-297 Dickerson, Weakes ...339 Dickert, W. A. ...232-305 Dickey, J. W 243 Dickey, Lawrence D. . .50 Dickey, John W Dickey, O. L. S 109 Dickey, R. M 189-334 Dickey, Mrs. L 405 Dickey, Lawrence .... 246 Dickinson, D 192 Dickinson, Edwin D., J.D., Ph.D 321 Dickinson, H 426 Dickinson, Winifred . .443 Dickinson, Z. Clark, Ph.D 321 Dicksen, C. . . . 228-340-387 Dickstein, B 259 Diefendorf, M. M 401 Diehl, G 400-450 Diehl, J 298 Diehl, H. X 255 Diehl, J. P 222 Diehl, Mildred 428 Diehl, Phyllis D 50- 416-448 Diehl, 295 Diehl, Wayne 198 Diekhoff, A 413 Diekhoff, Annetta .430-448 Diener, S 328 Diener, L 402 Dietham, G 240 Diethelm, G. E 136 Dietrich, Ruth E 431 Dietrich, R. E 401 Diffley, Michael 384 Digby, R 137 Digby, R. E 243 Diller, Aubrey 322 Dill, J. H 187 Dillingham, S. M 191 Dillingsley, J. C 200 Dillman, R 422 Dillman, Mrs. F. A. . . 420 Dils, S. H 202 Dilschneider, H 192 Dimmers, Albert 248 Dingman, R. O. ...50-250 Dimmers, Albert W 50 Dinius, Stephen H. .50-195 DiPasquale, V 328 DiPasquale, V. C 268 Dirkse, P. R 237 Diseuroth, F 425 Distin, C. S 195 Dixon, Robert 25-231 Dixon, Robert L., Jr. ..50 Dixon, Whitney ..257-318 Djang, Liay Sung . . . .316 Dlugolenski, Henry M. .50 Dobbin, J 179-240 Dobbin, John M. ..50-190 Dobbs, Walter 383 Dobson, Fred I., Jr. ...50 Dobson, G 147-344 Dobson, H 439-453 Dobson, R. T 199 Dodd, W. G 197-340 Dodds, John G 181 Docheray, Robert P. . . .50 Dodge, R. A 231 Doegey, John 202 Doherty, F 146-344 Doherty, J. K 339 Dolgovukoff 264 Domine, Helen 50- 325-403-433-436-440-470 Domke, C 132-192 Donaldson, Bruce M. .159 Donaldson, Samuel ...246 Donaldson, Mrs. S 404 Donecker, K. Y 136 Donecker ............ 263 Donner, Carl A. ...50-236 Donner, O. H ........ 236 Donner, Stanley ...... 212 Donohue, A. F ........ 51- 276-278-279-297-321 Donahue, Harold T. . . .50- 241-339 Donohue, E .......... 410 Donough, D .......... 453 Donovan, E. J ........ 193 Donovan, S ....... 135-324 Donovan, S. J ........ 247 Doran, Kenneth W ..... 51 Doran, S ............. 342 Dorr, H., Jr .......... 323 Dorr, H. M .......... 254 Dorrance, Thomas O. . . .51 Dorsey, J ............. 241 Dorsey, Mrs. J. M ..... 404 Dort, D ............. 240 Doster, G ............ 192 Dotimas, F ........... 329 Dotts, H. W ...... 293-330 Doty, Earle W ....... 220 JJoty, James ......... 202 Doty, L. H ........... 323 Doud, Raymond R ..... 51 Dougall, W. R. ...203-342 Douglas, O. B ......... 247 Douglas, D. B ........ 247 Douglas, W. H ....... 204 Douglas, Mrs. H. W. .400- 422 Douglas, James H ...... 51 Douglass, L. H. . . .221-340 Douglass, Evelyn C ..... 51 Douglass, Wesley H. . . .20 Dougavito, C ........ 330- 344-359-364 Dow, Arline .......... 51 Dow, Mrs. Alex ....... 444 Dow, Earl W ......... 181 Dow, Mrs. E ......... 402 Dow, M ............. 406 Dow, Lafayette (Prof.) 180 Downer, ............. 264 Downly, G. S ......... 281 Downey, G. S ........ 290 Downing, G. D ....... 210 Downing, George ..... 259 Downing, ............ 296 Downing, Joseph ..... 10- 341-356-362 Dowsett, W. J ..... 314-335 Doyle, Charles ..... 14-15 Doyle, Charles R. . .51-307 Doyle, R ............. 251 Doyle, Raymond Edgar. 51 Drake, A. J ........... 51 Drake, E. D .......... 189 Drake, J ............. 240 Drake, Joseph H ...... 187 Drama ............... 173 Draper, M ............ 250 Draper, Merrill H ...... 51 Draveling, Leo Frank . 18- 51-340-347-355 Drean, J. P .......... 204 Dresenberg, B ........ 453 Dresselhouse, D. G. . .307- 293 Drinkhaus, M ......... 452 Drinkhaus, Mildred A. 51- 418-443 Driscoll, Janet ....404-431 Driver, M ........... 425 Drohomer, M. J ...... 323 Drost, V. M .......... 237 Druckenbrod, M. F. ..257 Druehe, Irene E ....... 51 Drueke, 1 ........ 41 - 442 . Druids ............... 297 Drummond, David K. .51 Drummond, D. U. ... .255 Drummond, Jennie V. . . 52- Drury, W. R .......... 208 Drury, Mrs. W ........ ( Drysdale, T .......... 344 Dubois, G. A ....... ..234 Dubois.J ........ 418 - 4 Dubuy, C. T .......... 293 Ducharme, C. B ....... 337 Duckman, L ...... 22o-342 Duckwitz, E ......... 2o Dudley, 1 ............ 426 , Duellman, M ......... 243 Duff, E. M ........... 1 Duff, J. F., Jr ........ 183 Duffield, Edw. R. .142-304 Duffield, M .......... 183 Duffy, J. E ....... 197-337 Duhme, R ........... 42 2 Dukes, P. R .......... 227 Dunbar, R. M ........ 323 Duncan, R. W. ... 189-293 Duncanson, D ........ 252 Five Hundred Thirty-one michiganensian 1931 Ehresman C 140 Everett, Mrs. T. G. . . 403 Finkbeiner, M 452 Forestry Club 323 Frolick, Mrs. B 415 Georg, L 411 ft } sst Prof 322 Ehresman, C. J., Jr. ..204 Everhardus, H. . . . 183-383 Finley, David C 56 Forster, G. E. 233-331-332 Fromm, E. P 306 Georg, Martica 446 Dunlap D 272-411 Ehrhard J 326 Everts, W H 247 Finley, D 205-241 Forsman, R 201 Front, C 206 Georg, M 411 Dunlap H A 249 Ehrheart, Virginia .53-425 Every, M 54-423 Finley, D. C 193 Forsythe, Carl 302 Frosh Frolic 289 George, F. W 193 Dunlap 322 Ehrlich B 132-283-414 Ewing, A. . 415-430 Finley, T P 241 Forsythe, C. S 193-270 Frost, D 423-445 George, Charles 194 Dunlap, J. E. Associate Prof 322 Ehrlich, M 53-259 Ehrmann, H. M 183 Ewing, D. D 193 Ewing, R. G 193 Finley , Laura ....400-430 Finley, Mrs R. B 446 Forsythe, Franklin C. .56- 210 Frost, E 402 Frost, Robert D 304 George, C., M.D 249 George, Lucille 449 : Dunlap R 52-424 Eich, Mrs. Louis 448 Ewing, S 231 Finn, R. E 196 Forsythe, L. L 196 Fruhauf, Max H. ..58-317 Gerabeck, Norman H. . .58 Dunn J F 199 Eich Louis M , Ph D 220- Eyanson, R 425 Finnegan, H 400-426 Forsythe, N. C 231 Frumkes, J 209 Gerdan, Dimitrus ..58-314 321 Fry L W 253 Gerhard, E 325-413 Eichelberger M B 232 F 434 442 208 314 Fryberger Phillip 186-341 Gerhard, S. L 255 I Dunn R 211 Eichengreen, M 206 Faber, Mrs H. L 456 Finsterwald, Mrs. H. . .414 Forsythe, Virginia 447 Fryer, J. C 193 Gerhardt, W 322 I- ' ' Eigen L 259 Fachnle, Marie K 54 Firestone, 263 Forsythe, W. E. ..201-249 Fuchs, J. M 193 Gerhardt, Winona 448 Eilber P 399 Fahrig Richard 273-332 Firring P J 189 Fortson, T R 56 Fuger F W 22-253 Gerish, M 418 Dunnewind J M 222 Einfeldt L B 53-314 Failyer, L 426-427 Fischer, John 180 Fortune, Mrs. C 407 Fugere, J 221 Gerson, B 206 Einhorn S 259 Fair D 426 Fischer John N 186 Fortune, Carl 222-246 Full R T 189 Gerson, M . Jr L ' 06 Dunnigan. M 325-418 Dunning Chas H 187 Eiserman, Ray. . . .214-386 Eisler, E. J 233 Fair, D. M 146 Fairchild, Edward 312 Fischer, Vincent E. 56-244 Fish, Edwin L 56 Fouch, W. H. . .57-207-332 Foulks, G. M 253 Fulgham, R. T 293 Fulghum, W. B 234 Gerson, Benjamin S. . . .59 Gerstenberg, Richard . . 59- Is ' Eklund, Sven A 53 Fairchild, Mrs. M 443 Fish, Leslie 383 Fouss, Robert 214 Fuller, M 295-422-448 139-256 Eldred, WE. . . .227 Falcone, N. . . 292-307 Fisher, B. . . . 140 Fowler, Forest K 181 Fuller, R. C 231 Gesell, Mrs. R 405 Dunstan L 410 Eliasohn, J 223 Fales, P 407-471 Fisher, B. A. . . . .420 Fowler, Mrs. Herbert. .442 Fullerton, S. C 197 Gettel, Roy R 59-247 Eliezer, Edward B 53-217 Fallis, Frances B 54-447 Fisher, C 183 Fowler, H 299 Fulton, H. A 254-317 Gerjer, J. C 12 Dunwell J R 52-200-290 Fallis Bernice 26 Fisher Mrs C 403 Fowler, W. 418 Fung, Tai Wing 316 Geyer, John. . .282-313-335 Ellerby, Harold 383 Fallis, Burnice 423-452 Fisher, D 241 Fox, C. S 200 Funkhauser, K 407 Giang, Shuh Ying ....316 ' : ' Durant T 251 Ellerby, T 146-188 Fisher, Mrs. E 456 Fox, Charles J 57 Furstenberg, A. C 247 Gibbons, Loretta M. . . .59 Durfee E 240 Elliott E M 189 Farley E A 200 Fisher, E M 256 Fox, E. C 205 Furstenburg, Dr A. ..324 Gibson, P 207 Durham 322 Elliott, W. F. ... 189-274 Farley, R W 255 Fisher, Mrs. F 403 Fox, Gordon Edward . . 57 Gibson, Vernon 190 Durill, Daniel 16 Durst M 403-427 Ellis, 295 Ellis, Cecil B., Jr 53 Farmer, Robert E 54- 207-315 Fisher, J 422-471-453 P ' isher, Mrs. K 403 Fox, H. Leonard 12- 13-57-335 Furniss, R. A. .58-192-335 Furniss 296 Giddings, M 146-403 Giefel, C 406 ' Ellis C B 293-307 Farmer 263 Fisher L C 314-409 Fox, M 55-408-409 Furniss Richard A 279 Giefel, W 146-188 : Ellis, R 53-411-452 Farr, Gray . 194 Fisher, M. . 223 Fox, R. S 210 Fusk, Leslie 314 Giefel, W. P 269 1 Fisher R A 227 Gies, E 406 - Dusse, M 52-422 Ellison, R. H 221 Farrell, S. A.. .342-370-381 Fisher, R. E 297 Frahlich, F. B 249 G Giesen, Conrad W. .59-230 ' ., : Ellisworth Edward 248 Farrell S J 339 Fisher Raymond 180 Gabel J 409 Gilbert, Mrs. F. B. .. .408 ' Dutcher, Thelma .423-448 Dylvig Chas C 52 Ellsworth 264 Ellsworth, Carl .274-345 Farrier, Mrs. R. A. . . .456 Farrington, R. A 523 Fisher, R. T 339-342 Fisher, Velma . . . .56-425 Frandsen, Florence , . . .57- 416-450 Gaensbauer, F 135-246 Gilbert, John E 59-199 Gilbreth, F. B. ... 182-271 W G J ., , Dylvig C C 12-203 Ellsworth, C. R 208 Fast, P 425 Franenberger, G 249 Gage, Virginia 58- Gilding, Joseph P. .59-244 Ellsworth D 132-438 Fishman Emanuel 217 383 Frank Esther 434 325 424-440 Giles, M 425 Dyke, H 404-426 Dyke, N 146 Dykehouse H G 139-201 Ellsworth, E. K. . . 145-224 Ellsworth, Marjorie . . .434 Elmgren L F 148-253 Faul, Henry J. . . 14-55-241 Faulkner, F. C 243 Faulkner Mary 18 Fishman, Hulda 414 Fishground, Maxine . .432 Fisk G F Jr 185 Frankel, Florence 283 Frank, H. S 225 Frank, I , Jr 206 Gaige, F. M 190 Gail, M 146 Gail, M T 184 Gilger, LeRoy W 59 Gilkey, Olivia . . 59-399-443 Gilkey, E 402 Dziurewicz C 52-423 Elowsky H 53-425 Fauri, F P 228 Fisk, G 328 Frank, J 132-225 Gill, Mrs. Clement W. 443 E Eagan, E. E 228 Eaglesfield E 140- Elsworth, Dorothy . . .412- 451-470 Elsworth, M 412 Fauri, 264 Faust, Fredrich 214 Faust, Frederick H. . 10-55 Fiske, Ellen 434 Fiske, Mrs. N 414 Fiske, R. F 191 Frank, Lloyd 213 Frank, M 140-225-281 Frank, Morton 271-288-328 Gaisho, Fumiko 319 Galaty, G. B 227 Galbraith, John M. ...58- Gill, Kartar Singh 59 Gill, Mary Jane D. .59-434 Gill, T. G 208-323 401-430-452 Ely Elise 403 Faust G T 334 Fiske, Terry 414-424 Frankel, B Z . 226 251-324 Gillard, J 241-264 Eagleson S 196 Emanuel, Julia E 460 Faust, Mrs W 402 Fitch, M. 425 Frankel, Florence K. 57-317 Galens 324 Gillen, C. H 197 Eaman, Margaret 10- 52-404-470 Emerson, Dean 185 Emerson H 241 Faust, H. W 197 Fauver J 408-422 Fitzgerald, Edward. ... 173 Fitzgibbons, D 228-340 Frankel, Mrs. F 414 Frankel, L 328 Galinsky, L. I. ... 144-260 Gall, John 236 Gillespie, J. T 235 Gillette, Janice ...408-452 : ' Eames, P. A 196 Emerson, H. W 197- Fay, Stanley 383 Fitzgibbons, D. W. . . .282- Frankel, O. L 226-260 Gallman, Maurice Dave 61 Gillette, Kirby M 59 Eardley Dr A J 334 200-243 Fead M 426 30 1 -342-352-354-370-381 Frankena, W. . . 237 Gilliam, R 404-426 ' ' ' . Earhart Mrs H B 443 Emerson, Mrs H W. 409 Fead, M I 399 Fitzpatrick, M. . . . 403 Franklin, R. E 306 Gallmeyer, R. 411-432-440 Gilliland, E. V t J Earle, George . ... 198 Emery, Charles 246 Fitzpatrick, R. G. . 133-195 Frannberger, G 208 Galloway, Edgar B. ... 186 Gillingham, A. D 190 ' Easlick K A 242 Emery, C B 196 424-430 Fitzpatrick, Rice 387 Franseth, 264 Gallup, Mrs. Blanche .447 Gillis, E. A 228-246 Emery E 408-427-434 Feerer D J 225 Figgell D 250 Franseth, P 220-321 Gallup IV, D L. . 204 Gilman, D 134 . Easterle, R 344 Emery, Mrs. H 404 Emery, William M 16- Fein, G 226 Flahie, C. E 12-56 Flajole, H. P 235 Frantz, C 240-324 Frantz, R 425 Gamble, Harry R 188 Gamma Phi Beta 400 Gilmartin, Henry J. . . .59- 204-282 Eastman, Harold N. . .52- 340-352-355 53-215-317 Emmick, R . 322 Feldkamp, Lucille W. . .55 Feldman, D 260 Flaskemp, C 137 Fleer, A. W. . 236 Frantz, Ruth G 57 Fraternities 179 Gamrath, Harry R. 58-255 Gilmore, Catherine I. . .59- 423 : Eastman, H., Jr 189 Eastman R C 200 Emling, Jerry 383 Feldman, E 432 Fleischaker, Stanley B. 304 Fleischauer, P J 56- Frayer, William 303 Frazier, M 425 Ganiard, Louise III ... .58 Gardiner, J 140 Gilmore, D 409) Gilmore, Eleanor . . . .295- | lird : n, ., Easton, Hamilton P. . . .52 Eberbach, Miss L 400 Eberly, Helen J 52-422 306-386 Emory 263 Emswiler, J. E 273 Feldman, Noah Norman 55 Feldman, R. . . . 10-229-302 Fell, B. C 232 189-252 Fleischer, S 229 Fleishaber, S 134 Fred, Nathan 274 Frederick, Marie 442 Frederick, Ethelyn M. .57 Gardner, E 422-453 Gardner, Herbert N. ..186 Gardner, H. Spague . . . 186 409-425-448 Gilmore, Ella Louise . . .59 Gilmore, M 426 Ebert, E. J. . 142-442 Endlich, Bernice M. 53-418 Fellows, C. A 183 Fleischman, E. E 232 Frederick, Marie 284 Gardner, J. B 202-332 Gilmore, Ross 314 Echols Dean H 52 Engard, J . 148-403 Felix, R K .55-313 Fleishman, Martin .56-213 Frederick, W. G 255 Gardiner, S 241 Gimmy, Marion L 59- Echols, J 241 Engel, C S. . . . 53-204 Felsental, R 229 Fleming, B 323 Fredericksen, C. 323 Garey, John T 248 436-437-470-471 Eckstein, H. C 255 Eckdall, 263 Engineering, 1933 .... 141 Engineering, 1934 147 Felske, Dorothy 451 Feleske, D 413-453 Flinterman, G. ...402-424 Flo, Bertha 56-408-447 Freedman, S 344 Freeland, M 425 Gargoyle 274-275 Garieply, B. F 249 Gingerich, Mrs. S. F. .413 Ginman, A. T 314-330 Eckert Edgar H 305 Felstein Milton 141-217 Flo, S. C. 56-247 Freelins, W. . . 206 Garner, J. E 204-341 Ginn, Ginerva 415-440 :. Eckert, J 408-424 Feng, Yukon 316 Florer, W. W 190 Freeman, A. L 26- Gisler 264 Eckert, Ruth 418 Committee 2 85 Floridis, Gregory G. ...56 57-292-293-307 Garris, R 425 Gitman, William H. ...60] - Eckhout, G 425 Engle, Jerome W 10-54-226 344-363-380 Flueger, 263 Freeman, A. V 342 Garrison, K 147-186 Gjelsteen, Harry W. . . .60 ' Engle M 420 Fenstad R 354 Flynn, D. . 247 Freeman, D 222 Garrison, L R . . 203 Gielsness, R. H 208 ' Ecknovich Charles 365-380 English, John 54-195 Fenstel, R 340 Flynn, F 235 Freeman, E. E 187 Garrison, Robt. T.. 186-301 Gladding, B 231 1 ' Eddy G E 334 English M 425 Flynn, J D Freeman, HE 191 Glasock, Ivalita 164- ' " ' Eddy Mrs Hope 447 Fohl, Mrs. E. E. . . 456 Freeman, J. .241 58-193-297 268-408-430-438-454-47 1 " " Edelman, B. 229 Ensminger, S. 325 Ferar, Robert 345 Foles, Paula 442 Freeman, J. B 184 Glasier, Maurice . . .60-305 v Edelman S 226 413-433-435-438-440 Foley, H. . . . 410 Freeman, J E 209 Gaston, HP 292 Glaspie, K 409-422 1 Edehtein Abe J 52-226 Epps B S 225 410-434 Foley, M 146-411 Freeman J W 208 Gates Joe P 212-269 Glass, F. B 417 Edgar J R 228-333 Ericksen D L 207 Folger, E. A. . 189 Freeman, L B 207 Gates, 300 Glavin, J. E 294-305 Edgert, B. J 209 Erickson, E 141 Ferguson, Donald W. . . 55 Follmer, Jacob 345 Folsome C 249 Freeman, R. H 227 Freeman T I 189 Gaulson, Arthur Louis. .61 Gault Mrs E H 403 Glazer, Morris 283 Glazier . . . .264 Edmonds, C. W 243 Ernst, F. W 293 Ferrin, K 404-433-438 Fontana, M. G. 56-255-282 Freet, R 425 Gault, E. H 256 Gleason, Thelma M 60 Edmonds, W 211 Erum, E 329 Erwin M E 403 Ferrin, Margaret 404- 431-452-455 Football 346-355 Foote Mrs A W 416 Freiberger, L 57-206 French J W 57-204 Gawne, Samuel E 58- 194-240-262-315 317 Glendinning, Mrs. R. .412 Glenn, A 405 Edmunds C W 191-241 Erxleben W 135-244-324 Ferrin Winefred 408 Foss, H . 247 Gay H H 244 Glenn, H 250 Edmunds Mrs C W 413 Esling D A 10- Ferris L 208 Foster, C. . . 427 French, R 422 Gay, Helen Ruth . 58-415 Glenn, V 475 ' Edmunds W P 290 11-54-179-204 Foster, Carroll C 56-235 Freud B 328 Glennie, Philip J 60 ' . Edwards B D 200- Esman M 229 258 Fessendon C H 197 Foster, R 240 Frew, Mary 428 Grant, R M. . .323 Glerum, L 136-263 330-332 Essclstyn, Vinan V 54 Foster, E. A 323 Frey, E. J 183 Gee, Merle 443 Glocheski, Earl T. .60-254 ' Edwards Mrs B D 444 Estabrook A 54-410 Fettes H 207 Foster, L. M. 199 Freyberg, Rich 187-241 Gehring Mrs C 402 Glocheaki, Harold F 20- | Estes, G H 323 Feuste, Robert K 55 Foster, J. B 183 Freydberg, I. V. 417 Gehring, H. W 230 60-250 53-204 Edwards, Marion 53 Etchells, E. B 222-282 Ettinger, Josephine 54-424 Fichtel, J. R 333 Fiegel, S. A. . . .55-230-247 Field A 413 Foster, M 425 Foster, M. F 407 Freydberg, Robert ... .217 Fridman, E. J 226 Friedberg Saul 213-271 Gehring, Mrs. Hester. .447 Gehrke, H. A. 148-181-187 Glover, Mrs. Clifford .408- 445 Glover C C .... 243 Edwards, Richard A. ..53- 235-334 Edwards, W E. 187 Evans, A 412 Evans, A. B 54- 208-282-285-301-335 Field, G 146 Field, G. F 417 Fields, H 251 Foster, Mary Elizabeth 57 Foster, P 422 Foster, R. B 183 Friedland, Elizabeth. . .417 Friedman, I eonard . . . .58- 229-345-366-3X0 Geis, A., Jr 189 Geisinger, Leslie 318 Glover, Mrs. James W. 447 Gluchman, Bernard L.. .60 Gnodtke, W 24-235 ' ' Field H G 193 Friel N A 193 Gobel J . . 135 Effinger, John R 2- Evans, T. J 257 Field, Kate Keith 447 Forbes, A. D 282 Friend, C. W 227 Gilmartin, H 313 Goddard, Mrs. E. .407-428 188-240-297-328 Evans, L. K. Finch, D. L 244 Forbeson, D 452 Friend, Clifford ... . 386 Gelman, J 225 Goddard, E 240 Fries Mrs C C 407 Goddard, E. C 263 Egan, R 192 Evans, M. 54-425 Finch, R. E 55- Ford, Elizabeth Alice ..56 Fries, C 407 Gentry, William 10- Goddard, Mrs. F. C. ..409 Egeland, Bessie V 25-53 Eveland D 203- 198-248-315-317 Ford, A 204 Fries, E 453 58-181-297-302-318 Goddel, Robert 384 Eggers W 262 341-356-362 Findlay R B 231 Ford, D H. 136-263 Frisinger H H 139 Gents A L 139 Goddess, G 141-192 Eggert, M 409 Eveleth W 211 Fingerle, E C 210 Ford, Elizabeth . . .439 Frisk, L 208-382 Gentz, E W 189 Godfrey, R. H 193 Eggleston, Elinor . . 53-406 Eggleston, H 193- 364-380-384 Everett, A 424 Everett, F 54-211-312 Everett, F L 220-335 Fingerle, M 412 Fingerle, Marie C . . 10-56 Finkel, D 209 Ford, E. Walter . .187-423 Ford, H 220-263 Ford, Mrs. W 416 Fritch, G. R 193 Fritoit, Gordon R 58 Frohne, N 58-403 Grover, G 413 Georg, Mrs. Conrad . .446 Georg, J. C 196 Godshalk, Kenneth C. .60- 257 Godwin, Ruth E. . .60-483 michiganensian 1931 II! . : C! loellner, K. E. . . .236-38S joetz, J. A 184-332 [oldberg, Ann . . 10-60-417 oldberg, Arthur 60 Goldberg, A 259 Goldberg, Dorothy . . .434 Goldberg, Lawrence 60-258 Goldberg, Samuel 10- 60-225 Goldberg, D 322 Goldenberg, Jean 414 Golden, A. H 224 Goldhauer, S. M. .209-258 Goldman, H 225 Goldman, Jerome ..60-2011 Golds, Harold 215 Goldsmith, Duval P.. .186- 346-355 Goldsmith, Jack L 60 Goldsmith, J. D 225- 229-325-345 Goldstein, Irving .217-390 Goldstein, Louis S. .61-259 Goldstein, E. G 225 Golf Course . . 151-152-1M Gollman, M. D 259 Gombar, Stephen E. 61-263 Gomberg, Ephraim R. 321 Gmnberg, Louis Ross . .61 Gonczy, E 247 Good, B. H 209 Good, Bernard 305 Good, C. W 219 Goodale, S. G 401 Goodall, L 422 Goode, J. J 260 Goodell, R. W 182 Goodenough, A 413 Goodenow, A 424-453 Gooding, C. B 205 Gooding, H. ..403-438-452 Goodman, Evelyn . . . .414 Goodman, Edward H. .25- 61-256-276-278 Goodman, L.. .135-249-307 Goodman, Leo . . . .217-386 Goodman, Roland . . .271- 274-278 Goodrich, Carter 181 Goodrich, A. D., Jr. . .196 Goodspeed, Katherine .428 Goodspeed, Lawrence. . 10- 11-61-214-307 Goodrich, R. D 330 Goodwin, M 425 Goodyear, Earl N.. .61-254 Goodyear, J. J 181 Goodyear, Mrs. J. J. . .447 Goorley, R. J 290 Gordon, Donald A 61 Gordon, Donald R. 61-297 Gordon, E 221 Gordon, Miriam 414 Gordon, Robert 10- 61-234-264-332-345- 366-380 Gordon, W. E 255 Gordon, W. G. . . .231-332 Gordon, Mrs. W 404 Gore, C. W 280 Gori, vector M 1 Gore, W 402 Gores, W. M 284 Gorham, Dr. G. V. ...405 Gorman, W. J. ...270-272 Goshorn, D. H 183 Gosling, Glenn .61-326-427 Goss, Mrs. A. H. .407-443 Gould, H 132-217 Gould, Miss H 447 Gould, H 452 Gould, J. H 189 Gould, Lawrence M. .162- 222-327-334 Goulson, Arthur L. 213-321 Gow, John Rodger .61-224 Graban, Francis C 61 Grace, J. D 242 Grace, Mrs. J. D 456 Groeneveld, Petronella. .62 Groenveld, Lucille S. . . .62 Graf, W. B 234 Graham, Agnes 430- 438-470 Graham, A. R 407 Graham, Bernard 14-61-251 Graham, Charles W. . . 186 Graham, Chas. W., Jr.. 186 Graham, Donald Vernon 61 Graham, Henry G. .21-216 Graham, S. A 323-327 Graham, R. G 252 Graham, W. H 227 Graham, Wallace 383 Gram, Mrs. Louis . . . .444 Gram, L. C 337 Gram, Lewis M.. 2-189-211 Granger, J 225 Grant, L 453 Grant, R 327 Grant, R. M 62 Granville, R 200 Grassl, Carl Otto 62 Gratton, G. F 243 Gratton, P 425 Gravelle, G. C 232 Graves, Lee G 186 Graves, R. C 256 Graves, G. N 417 Gray, Denzil Curtis 62-245 Gray, Mrs. D. C 456 Gray, George 314 Gray, J 134 Gray, John 284 Gray, J. R 253 Grayburn, W. G. ..62-245 Greeley, C. E 244 Greeley, P. 244 Green, A. E 187 Green, C 422 Green, Edward B 187 Green, Florence 402 Green, H. R 290 Green, L 419 Green, M. E 225-268 Green, R 24 Green, H. R 200 Greenbaum, H 135 Greenbaum, E 226 Greenberg, B. B. 14-62-259 Greenberg, Louise H. . .62- 283-414-434 Greenblatt, L. A 62 Greene, B. A 148 Greene, Mrs. E 404 Greene, Katherine . . . .439 Greene, Richard 182 Greene, Willoughby E.. .62 Greene, W 211 Greenfield, 213 Greenhall, A 226 Greenland, Samuel .... 188 Greenshields, M 424 Greenspan, L 223 Greenstein, M. M Greenstone, H. ...146-229 Greenstone, 1 229 Greenwald, M 422 Greenwood, Mrs. M. . .404 Gregory, C 411 Gregory, Catherine ...430 Gregory, Richard 194 Gregory, Mrs. R 409 Greig, Jean Caroline 62-423 Greil, Cooper 206 Greiner, W. E. ... 139-307 Grenney, H. J 144 Greve, Mrs. R 412 Grib, A E 260 Gribbin, Allan V 194 Gribble, E 407-452 Gribling, P 424 Grieg, C 425 GrifTel, Marc. H Griffith, D 425 Griffey, G 423-443 Griffin, Mrs. C 412 Griffin, C. E 256 Griffin, Clare E., Ph.D. 321 Griffing, J. D 222 Griffing, J 141 Griffith, Clare E 3 Griffith, E 422-433 Griffith, W. W 293 Griggs, Charles 287 GriRKS, G.T 137-221 Griggs, J. F 227 Griggs, M 290 Grigsby, R. G 183 Grimes, Emily G 62- 432-440-483 Grinnell, I. L 203 Grismore, Mrs. G 416 Grismore, G. C. ..248-263 Groosman, Lucille 10 Groban, M. M 259 Grodsky, J. E 226 Groehn, G 221 Groehi, Harold 394 Groff, D. C 187 Grosberg, M 328 Gross, A. E 260 Gross, E 258 Grossman, Lucile B. 62-414 Grove, Hugh 187 Groverman, Morris 62-189 Groves, B. E 193 Groves, J. H 205 Grube, J 137-195 Gruitch, J. M 141-228 Guckert, E. L 196 Gudritz, H. T 202 Guest, Edgar A., Jr. ..188 Griffin, Mrs. F 447 Guggenheim, R. . . 146-218 Guile, G 137 Gulla, M 329 Gumonick, H. A 225 Gunderman, L. F. .62-256 Gunn, Andre 1 188 Gunn, Claude M 22- 62-228-284-299 Gunnerson, Frances ... .63 Gurney, J 141 Gurnee, Quinby 214 Gussin, Carl 63 Gustin, R. P. . 133-180-207 Gustine, Dick 388 Gutekunst, Dorothy B. .63 Guthe, Mrs. B 401 Guthe, Mrs. Otto E. . .401 Gwinner, W 420 Haab, O. H 232 Haag, F. A., Jr. 63-184-333 Haapamaki, Helen . . .295- 407-448 Haapola, M 425 Haarer, H. F 233 Haas, C. W 222 Haass, A. V 262 Habecht, E 425 Habif, A 225 Hack, Leonard 274 Hackenburg, L. F 210 Hackett, Arthur 198- 290-291 Hackett, Mrs. Arthur .443 Hackett, Jack 215 Hackett, Keith B 63- 139-220 Haddon, Matthew ....63- 233-279-330-425 Hadley, M. F 148-205 Hadley, Mrs. P. D. . . .409 Hadley, Philip 187 Haefele, D. . . . 190-328-384 Haerr, H. W 255 Hagaman, Jean 445 Hagaman, Mary B. . . .63- 295-322-423 Hagedorn, N 63-453 Hager, Ralph 237 Hagerstrom, Charles T. 63- 299-304 Hagle, M 409 Hahne, L 241 Haight, C 144-250 Haight, V 402-424 Haines, Donal 162- 273-302-325 Haines, Mrs. Donal H. Haines, H. A 244 Haisley, Mrs. 403 Hakes, June 408 Hale, Paulina H 63 Hale, R. E 191 Haley 281 Haley, Harry 190-384 Haley, M 425 Hall, Mrs. A 443 Hall, C. R 204 Hall, Dorothy 63-415 Hall, E 244-425 Hall, F. A 63-230-314 Hall, George .. ' . ' .. 189-241 Hall, Mrs. George 418 Hall, H 403 Hall, L. P 242 Hall, Marguerite 439 Hall, Mary Ellen 416 Hall, R 327 Hall, Mrs. R. .411-419-475 Hall, Robert 161 Hall, R. C 323 Hall, R. T. B 212 Hall, Winifred 415 Halloran 145-264 Halliday, D 63-423 Halliday 408 Holliwell, R 141 Holloway, Archie L., Jr. 69 Halm.C 243 Halpin, G 148 Halsted, Henry C. .63-222 Halton, C. D 233 Halverson, 10- 63-212-270-296 Ham.M. C 202 Hamilton, C 422 Hamilton G. R 64-180 Hamilton, James 307 Hamilton, Mrs. James 443 Hamilton, R 198-422 Hamilton, Romine. . . .290- 291-307 Hamilton, Virginia . . . .446 Hamister, Virginia . . . .443 Hammer, E 64- 234-251-298-343 Hammersley, D 404 Hammial, Cora 446 Hammial, D. P 204 Hammond, D. B 201 Hammond, E. 133-183-301 Hammond, George . . . 135- 184-241 Hammond, H.. .64-427-453 Hammond, J. S 190 Hammond, L. C 210 Hammond, T 337 Hammond, W. W. .64-244 Hanan, C 408 Hancock, H 148-345 Hand, E 182-241-343 Hand, F. V 244 Hand, H 182-240 Handel, W. S 209 Handley, Alan 181-274-318 Hankinson, Beulah 413-447 Hankinson, J 64-424 Hanlon, V 410-442 Hanna, Michael . .305-345 Hannah, D. M 273 Hannig, Lillian A. .64-425 Hanning, Esther 428 Hanning, W. H. . . .64-191 Hanauer, Philip 273 Hannon, Ralph T 64 Hans, O. H 192 Hansen, Mrs. F 409 Hansen, Helge 312 Hansen, Walter J 64 Hansen, M 423 Hanson, E 406 Hanson, G 425 Hanson, M 406 Hanway, W. C 147- 180-282-344 Hapgood, M 64-402 Hard, Miss D 407 Hard, Mrs. L 413 Harden, K. A 64 Hardin, Mrs. J 408 Hardesty, K 64-241 Harding, John .... 182-269 Harding, R. L 292 Hardy, Hoover 194 Hardy, R 132-202 Harkins, J. D., Jr 181 Harley, L. M 64-259 Harling, Walter 215 Harlow, F 227-344 Harper, Homer 246 Harrington, H. E 332 Harrington, M. 64-317-425 Harrington, Mrs. R. P. 456 Harris, A. D., Jr 185 Harris, B 64-229-244 Harris, Hilda 414 Harris, J. W 221 Harris, Louise 403 Harris, M 65-411-440 Harris, Robert 65-312 Harris, T. E 190 Harris, W. 132-191-214-268-306 Harris, William K 213 Harris, W. 257 Harrison 264 Harrison, Alice 404 Harrison, Frank . . 196-318 Harrison, Gilbert ..65-305 Harrison, G. N 189 Harrison, Mrs. J. G 408 Harrison, J. J.. .65-194-251 Harrison, L. M 225 Harrison, R. M 233 Harrison, S. P 224 Harriss, J 132 Harroun, D. . . .65-221-313 Harsch, J. K. . . .25-65-305 Harseman, Elizabeth . .418 Harsha, A 404 Hart, C. S 255 Hart, H 206 Hart, Dr. V 324 Hart, Mrs. V 400 Harter, H. G 235-411 Hartig, P. R 191 Hartig, R. C 343 Hartley, Frank 65 Hartman, H. H 142 Hartman, H. W 284 Hartman, W 318-399 Hartsuff , Florence 446 Hartwell, Kenneth 214-389 Hartwick, Robert G 65- 181-284 Hartwig 65- 222-294-305-321 Hartwig, . . . 22-23-453-475 Harty, L 409 Harwoods, H. A 260 Hascall, E 65-424 Hasel, F 323-327 Hasemeier, D. E. . 145-264 Hashing, H 424 Hasic, V 407 Hasner, G 452 Hasness, M 65-425 Hass, Albert 16-315 Hassan, E 24 Hasse, R. D 190 Hassinger, R 409-475 Hastie, J. E. D 224 Hastings, T. E 190 Hatch, S. R 142 Hatcher, J. B. .65-188-323 Hatchman, Norman G. .65 Hatfield, Ralph E 65 Hathaway, G 202-264 Hathaway, H. W 222 Hathaway, Melvin E. . .65 Hathaway, Mrs. M. E. 456 Hattenbock, H. . . 146-189 Haubeil, Henry M 66 Haubrich, H 452 Hauck, Edna 444 Haughey, Edith E. .66-423 Hauman, F 143 Hauman, H. L 247 Hause, G. E 247 Hauser, I. Jerome 14- 66-258 Hauser, M. J 209 Hauserman, J. H 205 Haveman, J 237 Havemann, M. S. .234-247 Haven, R 327 Haven, T. K 257 Haver, A 66-423-443 Haviland, Chan. H. ...187 Hawkins, D 425 .Hawkins, James E 66 Hawkins, M. H. ...22-23- 66-181-268-299-339-340 Hawkins, R. W., Jr. . . 181 Hawley, Mrs. H 402 Hawley, F 192 Hawley, H. M 187 Hawley, Katherine .66-428 Hawley, Lelia 26-66 Hawley, Margaret .... 447 Hawn, G. L 184 Hawxhurst, H. 326-408-450 Haxton, G 409 Hayden, C. M 210 Hayden, D 24-66-235 Hayden, J. R 196-276 Hayden, Mrs. J. R. . . .406 Hayden, M. S 189 Hayden, Richard 201 Hayden, Thomas 228 Hayes, Dr. Laverne . . .415 Hayes, M 424-483 Hayes, Nyol 18-19-66 Hayes, Robert 141- 208-232-323-328-382 Hayes, Raymond L. . . .66 Hayne, H 241 Hayner, L. A 191 Haynes, Mrs. H 406 Hays, George A. . . .66-227 Hays, Mrs. Griffith 402 Hays, Dr. L 405 Henckel, Margaret .... 16- 6 7-409 Henderlong, H 411 Hendershot, M. . . . 145-264 Henderson, E 425 Henderson, C. M 257 Henderson, Max C 67 Henderson, W. D. 159-303 Hendley, J. C 211 Hendricks, L 453 Hendrickson, E 211 Henken, S. S 223-386 Hennagin, Everett . . . .314 Hennes, M 423 Henning, J 406-422 Henrickson, E. C 323 Henricson, A 423 Henry, C 140-404 Henry, Harold P 67 Henry, Marguerite . . . .67- 409-430-443 Henry, N 412 Hensel, Robert E 67 Hentz, H. J 220 Henz, E 425 Heppes, J. W 191-343 Herath, N 146 Herath, H 408 Herath, 1 408 Herbolsheimer, E 221 Herbert, Jean E 67 Herbert, R. B 182 Herbert, Mrs. Sears . . .418 Herbst, J. C 190 Herbst, Robert K. .67-243 Heringhaus, Francis . . . 14- 67-241-324 Herlihy, J. S 199 Herman, C. M 259 Hermitage 211 Herpolsheimer, Ed. M. .67 Herr, G 132-202 Herrick, Mabel 444 Herrigman, Arthur . . .217 Herrmann, A. J 249 Hershey, A. . ..182 Hay ward, G. E 232 Hazen, F. C 290 Heald, Alva 212 Heald, Margaret D. 66-470 Healey, B 406-451 Healey, M 453 Heaks, R. A 181 Heaps, Mrs. Allison R. 445 Heath, C. S 202 Heath, Mrs. H 403 Hebblewhite, W. M 257 Hebert, D 313 Hecht, Ken 187 Hecker, C. H 182 Hecker, Dorothy 434 Heering, R 249 Heesen, Catherine . . . 424- 433-455 Heffer, Ernest T. ..66-209 Hefferan, R. F 182 Heftier, Pierre V 66 Heglund, Carl E 66 Heideman, B. M 198 Heideman, J 408 Heideman, L. . 140-192-386 Heifitz, E 218 Heim.G. T 257 Heim, S. E 257 Heimel, J 132 Heineman, B 206 Heinz, D 405 Heitman, Wilfred 314 Heitmann, Kenneth A. .67 Heitsch, R 211-284 Heizer, W 241 Heldebrand, Bertha . . .447 Helen Newberry Residence 422 Heline, R. H 253 Heller, C. L 254 Heller, F. A 224 Heller, Rabbi B 283 Hellisen, H 221 Hellman, D 242 Hellwarth, A 224 Helliwell, K 132-230 Heimel, J 404 Helper, Harold 67 Helper, Morton . . .271-293 Hemenger, F. A 210 Hempstead, D. B., Jr. .67- 185 Hershey, C. D Hershey, M. L. ...422-453 Hershon, I. J 67-260 Hert, E 400 Hertler, T 425 Hertzog, William 202 Hesling, Eva L 67- 295-423-449 Hess, E. L., Jr 227 Hessler, William 195 Heston, J 204-383 Heston, W 132-204 Heston, W. E 340 Hetherington, Jessie T. .67 Hetterick, R 137-202 Hettinger, J 146 Hettinger, J. G 183 Heyman, Kathryn M. . .68 Hey wood, J 192-269 Hewitt, Frederick M. . .67 Hewitt, G. M 314 Hewitt, J 483 Hewitt, W 132- 300-348-355 Hibbard, Harold 246 Hickey, Ned 228 Hickey, W. P 196 Hickman, G. E 227 Hickman, Harold C. ..68- 227-313 Hickman, R 393 Hickox, Dan W. . . . 68-329 Hicks, Mrs. H 403 Hicks, H. . . . .419 Hicks, J. H .......... 186- 242-343-376-381 Hicks, J. W ........... 138 Hicks, W. C .......... 387 Higbee, Juva ......... 443 Higbie, Edith A.68-408-471 Higbie, H. H. .208-298-301 Higbie, J ............. 403 Higbie, R ............ 208 Higgs, Norman ....... 254 High, J .............. 425 Highfield, Arthur ..... 10- 68-188-296-339-340 Highley, A. M., Jr. .68-190 Highley, M .......... 322- 398-431-438 Highley, M. J ....... 399 Highley, Mrs. A. M. ..399 Highley, Mrs. Charles .402 Hildebrand, Waldo ...215 Hildenbrandt, Mrs. T. H. 402 Hildner, C. M. . . .182-341 Hildner, John A. C. . . .300 Hildner, Prof. J. A. ...319 Hilgeman, H ...... 409-452 Hill, B ............... 146 , ............... Hill, H ........... 211-249 Hill, 1 ................ 342 Hill, T ............... 251 Hill, Wm 187- 328-340-354-384 Hillabrand, J. F 249 Hillamn, Van E 68 Hilldreth, R. F 253 Hillenbrand, A. E 228 Killer, R 206-271 Hillian, E. C 197 Hills, James C 68-219 Hillyer, Whitfield 10- 68-188-274-297-302 Hilton, William D. .68-182 Himler, Leonard E. 68-249 Hinchman, J. .240-264-388 Hincy, G 208 Hincz, L 134-428-442 Hines, F 415 Hinkkanen, M. A 234 Hinshaw, A 406 Hinshaw, T 185 Hinyerman, R. E 292 Hipsh, E 258 Hirsch, B 231-292-307 Hirt, J 412 Hirt, K. N 205 Hirtner, G 328 Hiscock, Florence .... 294- 416-449 Hitch, J. E 137 Hitt, G. W 191-384 Hilt, R 250 Hix, Ira M 314 Ho, Liang Ping 316 Hoad, J. B 187 Hoad, William 187-208-335 Hoad, W. O Hoare, Mrs. W 419 Hobart, L. C 139-343 Hobbs, Prof. W. H. ...334 Hoben, E. H 220 Hoben, J. B 220 Hobson, E 400 Hocevar, A 138-250 Hockberg, Frances A. ..68 Hoekman, Aben .... 14-68 Hoekstra, R 237 Hodder, S. M 201 Hodge, R 141-183 Hodges, Mrs. J 412 Hodges, J. H 255 Hodges, K 251 Hodgson, Jack 188-384 Hodgson, T. J., Jr. .68-233 Hoffer, J. R 189 Hoffman, B 68-231 Hoffman, L 409-430 Hoffman, R. L 247 Hoffmeyer, D 68-409 Hoffmeyer, E 409 Hofmeister, G. E 10- 11-69-212-268-269-296 Hogan, G 400 Hogan, Jack 227-290 Hogeman, Jeanne 448 Hogenson, E 69-403 Hogenson, W., Jr 191 Hogg, R 146-182 Hohl, A 419 Hohn, M. L 400 Hohn, Wyman J 212 Hoisington, M 202 Holbrook, . . . 182-240-278 Holbrook, Evans . .276-278 Holbrook, G 69-335 Holcomb, C 207 Holcomb, J. W 149-246 Holden, C. F 197 Holden, V 407 Hoekman, Aben 237 Holland, H 251 Holland, K. D 182 Holland, Lucius J 180 Hollander, S 237 Hollands, W. C 200 Hollister, Mrs. G 406 Hollister, Richard A. . . .69 Hollister, R. H 313 Hollister, Ruth M 69 Holloway, J 221 Holloway, W. J 293 Holly, C. R 332 Holm, H 231 Holmes, D. W. .69-191-297 Holmes, Howard 212 Holmgren, L 149-247 Holpuck, E.... 146-185-344 Holt, H 197 Holt, W. A 196-274 Holton, Charles 314 Holtz, Fred. J., Jr 69 Holtzman, J. .342-370-381 Honhart, F. L 185 Hooker, K. E 257 Hoon, W. D 252 Hooper, Henry M 305 Hooper, Joseph 248 Hootkins, Mrs. H 417 Hootkins, Miriam 69 Hoover, David S. ..69-181 Hopkin, W. H 335 Five Hundred Thirty-three mien iga nensian Humphrey, T 71-405 Jacobs, A. R 384 Johnstone, J 339-345 Kaplan, W. S 223 Kendall D 240-262 Hopkins, Mrs. L 419 Hopkins, Mrs. O. . . 447 Humphreys, Helen . . .433- 435-437 Jacobs, Clarence B 72 Jacobs, W 72-323-325 Johnstone, V. . . 427-453 Joki, E 24-73-200 Kaplon 263 Kappa Alpha Theta . 399 Kendall, David 315 Kendrick M 399 427 Kline, W. SI 225 Hoppin, E. . . .406-424-453 Humphreys, Richard . .71- Jacobs, Wm 319 Jolls, Thomas H 216 Kappa Delta 413 Hornberger Mrs T 403 196-318 Jacobson, J. S 72-313 Jolly, A 205 Kappa Delta Rho 220 Hornberger T 196 Humphreys, W. R. 197-300 Jacobson, R. A 290 Jolly, A. H. . 343 Kennedy F 344-365-380 Homer, William 382 Humphreys, Mrs. W. .418 Jacobson, A. L 72 Jolly, F. J 73-232 Kappa Sigma 195 Kennedy I D 189 Hornik E C 257-305 Hunsberger, H .... 198- Jacoby, Mrs. A. L. . . .409 Jones, . . . 263 Kappa Tau Alpha 325 Horning, B 251 290-291 Jacox, H. W 247 Jones, B. W 193 Karalash, J. I) 144 Kennedy ' J C ' 224 Horsey E T 208 Hunt D 399-424 Jaffe Ruth 434 Karl W 250 Horton, George 230 Hunt, G 328 Jahr, Eva 449 Jones, C. D. . . 12-73-335 Karls, H. M. . 75 Hunt H 404 Jahr EM 72 Jones C E 139 235 Horwitz, Hilbert 382 Hunt, 1 420 James, A. A 386 Jones, Clyde . 10 Karpinski, L 75-326-409 Hunt M 413-470 Jones C W 73 Hunt ' Miss Nora C 418- James, H . . 241 Hosier, V 425 Hosley, Katherine E. ..69 Hosmer, J 241 Hosmer, M 405-445 Hosner, Charles 185 447 Hunt, Mrs. O. E.. .404-444 Hunt, Mrs. Stella 447 lunt, U 404-431 iunt, W 252 James, L. K 252 James, Mrs. P. E 420 James, W. M 323 James, W. S 350 Jameson, M 72 Jones, E 423 Jones, Evelyn ....416-430 Jones, Frederick Z. ... 180 Jones, Jjindley 269 Jones, H 141-403 Karpinski, Mrs. L. C. .409 Karpinski, M 409 Karr, P. H 16-75 Kaser, C. H. . ..75-211-250 Kaser, Clayton H. 20-21 Kenyon, H. A 202 Kenyon, L. E 148 Kenyon, R 253-290 Kerlinkowske, A. C. ..203 Kerlilowske A C 249 Kluss, Edwin .... 14-15-77 Knaggs, E 244 Knapp, H. L 78-202 Knapp, Norman 227- Hosner, G 426 iunt, Mrs. W. F 413 Jamgotchian, V. B 72 Jones, Helen 10 Kaser, G. F 211 Knapp T S 78-207-334 Hosner, John A 180 Hotchkiss, H 235-313 Houck, E 426 I iunt, Walter F 197- 216-334 lunter, E. A 183 Jamieson, D. J 72-245 Jamieson, Mrs. J 405 Jamison, Margaret . . . .444 Jones, H. M 203 Jones, H. S 73 Jones, Helen 433-436 Kaser, R 408 Kasabach, H 344 Katz, A. C 260 Kern, 389 Kerwin, H 410 Kerwin, H M 76 Knee, B. H 78-423 Knerler, C 328 Knight B 406 Houck, K. . 132-208 1 lunter, Paul 180-269 Jamnenga, F. 1 72 Jones, Mrs. J. E 456 Katz, D. L.. . . 75-335 Knight D 78 Houck, L 305 I Hough, C. F., Jr. ..69-290 iunter, Robert 345 iunter, W. E 198-293 Jamnenga, J. A 13- 72-314-335 Janessen, H. M 290 Jones, J. E 74-332 Jones, J. F 73 Jones, J Robert 301 Katz, W. A 75 Kaubler, Miss F. S. . . .400 Kauffman Mrs C H 409 Kc shcrger, M 406 Kessburger, M. L 424 Kessel B O 183 Knight, D. E. 189-410-450 Knight, H 406-422 Houghton, M W 252 ) Janssen, W 290 Jones, J. Robert . . 186 KaufTman, H 211 Kessler A H Jr 191 Houghton, R. H. 69-256 1 iupp, Charles H 180 Javier, Mrs. E. M 329 Jones, J. L 195 Kavinsky, l.illi:in 434 Kessler C F 219 Knight M K 251 Housel W S 232 1 iurd, Mrs D. . . 418 Jay, S 204-229 Kay, 281 Ketcham W A 293-307 Knoelk D 26-78 423-483 Houston, James C 69-179 1 iurd, D. H 200 Jay, Mrs. P 414 Jones, L 324 Kay, E. B 187 Ketz W H 76-254 Houtz W D 345 1 iurja Lillian 434 Jeakle, D 410 Jones, L. C 181 Kazarinoff, D K 306 Howard, B 70-424-437-452 1 iurley, Richard 228 Jean, Karl 230 Jones, L. H 74-244 Keal, M 413 Howard D 147-182 1 iurt J 140 Jeffress, T. N 201 Jones, M V 136 Keally, A H 230 Keyes John 14-15-246-286 Howard, E 20-409 1 iurwitz, Louis . 10-294 Johnson, R 205 Jones, P 425 Kearns, W. 227-281-290-291 Knowle G H 224 Howard, H 144-242-406 1 iurwitz, Samuel 382 Jellema, J. F 237 Jones, R 133 Keaton, Elvin 215 Keyser J C 197 Howard H S 70-257 332 1 iuss John 219-295 Jenkins, 1 413 Jones, R. O . 74-317 Keegstra, A 423-452-483 Jones, R. J 245 Keegstra, L 423-452 Kidd Frederick 212 Knox S 281 Howard Jane B 70-406 1 iussey Mrs E F 409 Jennings, F.. ..72-422-433 Jones, R T 20-21 Keegstra, L E 75 Kidd L M 272 Howard, John 188- 1 iussey, Mrs. R. . .412-444 Jennings, Frances . . . .433- Jones, Lindley C 181 Keegstra, I ucy 443 Kidd, F. M 293 Knubbe, H H 78 343-376-381 1 iussey, R. C 222-334 434-437 Jones, S 145 Keller, M 404 Kiegler, A 342-370-381 Howard R 204-305-425 1 iusted F 241 Jennings, H. ..146-413-422 Keen, C. . 339-344 Kielbasa C 342 78-284-299- ' i04 iutchins, Mrs. H 399 Jennings, Harriet 448 Jones, T. B 307 Keen, Mrs. C 409 Kiest, Mary 444 Kobaeker M 206-270 325-408-440 I iutchinson, R. J 191 Jennings, Mrs. H. V. . .407 Jones, Theodore 315 Keene, C 251 Kightlinger, E. A. . 196-271 Koch, A J 195-269 Howell, C. A 184 1 lutton, Nellie M. .71-423 Jennings, R. M 247 Jones, W. P 189 Kenne, C. H. . 75-149-333 Kildegard T C 257 Koch O 203-241 Howell Dorothy 446 1 Jones, William 214 Keenan, J M 75-242 Kile L M 245 Howell, E J 70-1 iutzel Mrs L 447 Jordan Hall 427 Keenan, James 20-21-286 Kilgore L O 190 406-433-435-438-454 198-290-291-307 1 -lutzel, R 202 Jenny, Edwina ...408-433 Jordan, W. E 202 Keenan, K. W 148 Killey, G H . .242 Koehler W H 293 Howell J H 254 1 Jenny William 186 Jordan V 399-452 Howell, R. ...340-352-354 1 iyde, B. E. L. . ..243 Jensen, C. J 257 Jordon, V. K 74 Keener, M 75-425 Kimball, L. . . . .328 Koella, C. . . 326 Howell, Mrs. R 408 I Howell, Robert . . .242-384 1 iyde, C 403-422 lyde, E. J 280 Jensen, C. F 220 Jensen, Mildren 428 Jordon, William 382 Jordon, William H 212 Kefgen, H. P 18-75 Kehoe, H. J 75 Kimball, Wm 315 Kimble, W. D 76 Koenigsberg, L. B. .... .78 Koh, Z. . . 427 Howell, William 214 i iylant, Miss Ruth . .444 Jensen, V. E 203 Kehoe, Mrs. H. J 456 Kimble, Wm 248 Koh, Wei Zung 316 Howland, John . . 182 1 iymans, E 413 Jenma, H. C 235 Joslyn, M. A 74-400 Kehoe, J. M 75 Kinder, W. P. 20-21-76-245 Hewlett, G F 200 1 Jern egan, Paul 165-299-304 Jolter, V 327 Keho, S 26-447 King, B B. . 247 Koning E L 197-274 Hoy, P R 244 Jesserich, P H. . 210-242 Jolter, E V . 323 Kehrli, N. 234 King D L 77-254 Hoyle, E 409 I Jewell, E. M 253 Joy, F. H 74 Kein, Cameron D. . . . 189 King, E W 187 Kooistra HP 78 Hoyt, C. B. 339 340 1 bbotson, G. M 211 Jewitt, Helen 446 Joy, Mrs. H. B 422 Keith, M. W. . . .12-76-314 King, F. A 192 Koon, Edith 443 Hozer, S 340-353-355 1 bbotson Mrs G 403 Jewett, C 182 Judson, John E 216 Keith, V. C 76 King Frank 246 Koontz E R 2 ( )0 Hsia, L. . 425 1 cerman, P F 189-274 Juilleret, E. D 74 Keitzer, W 135 Kopke T E 195 Hsin, Chuan Ho 316 merman, E. A 226 Jung, R 325 Keitzer, W. A 247 King, G. R 192 Korby, E. . 423 mlay R W 334 Jocelyn, L. P 280 Jung, R. H 74 Kelker, G. H 323 King, Mrs H. . . 407 Korenkiewicz B L 323- John E 400 Jung Richard H 204 Kelleher, K. . 410 King M 406 327 nch Jane 406-438-454 Johnson, A. E 72 Jurow, H 223 Keller, A 229-274 King, S. 406-424-453 Koretz R 206 70 Hubbard 145-264-384 Hubbard, Gerald 214 Hubbard, I. . . 402 nerson, F. A 71-323 nglis, A 413 nglis, D 182 nglis, J. H 182 Johnson, A. E 280 Johnson, A 423 -449 Johnson, Baird 16 Johnson, B. W. ... 273-332 " Just Another Game " Frank E. Cooper ... 174 Justice, T. G 74 Justice, Thomas 18- Keller, M 134 Keller, Mrs. R 403 Keller, W. H 224 Kelley, A. F 252 Kingery, R. H 242 Kingma, J. G 77-237 Kingsley, Paul 246 Korin, Mahammod . . .312 Korn, S. B 78 Kortenhoff, Miss H. . .400 Korzuck, Cyrenus .332-383 nglis Mrs J 399 Johnson, Bazley W. . . .301 19-215-382 Kelley, Bethel 383 Kinker, P 425 Koss, F 251 nglis Mrs W 415 Johnson C W .72-273 K Kelley, B. B. . 183 Kinney Harry S 212 Koster H H 292 Johnson C 453 Kabat J 226 Kelly J 404 Kinney L M 77-224 Hubble Garfield R 70 Johnson E E .72 Kahl, W F 20-21-74-245 Kelley, J. N . 210 Kinsman K G 200 Huber, Mrs Carl C 447 nnes G R 220-290-307 Johnson, E. G 233 Kahlbaum, M. ...219-312 Kelley, Otto . . . . 254 Kipke, H G 339-340 Kovinsky L J 417 Huber C P 204-246 nnes John O 71-139-222 Johnson E 211 Kahle L 425 Kelley, W 146 Kipp K 200 242 Huber G Carl 3 Kahn 264 Kelley, W. J 185 Kirby E W 77- Kozelko S K 242 Huber, T 146 Johnson, D 400 Kahn, E. A 241 Kellogg, K. H 76-399 314-422-430-438 Kozmark, E. 328 Huber Dr G 324 rvin G R 191 Johnson Floyd R 22- Kahn, Francis 283 Kellogg, V. C. . 76 Kirby J O 184 Huber, G C 241- rwin A 231 23-72-284-299-304 Kahn, J. A 260 Kellogg, W 423 Kirby, W. W 253 Kracht, W S. 232 276-278-280 rwin A S 148 345 Kahn, R 229 Kellogg, W. M. . 76 Kirch A J 77 Kraff H 258 Huber, Mrs G C 403 rwin Charles 186 Kahn, R. L 258 Kellum, Prof. L. B. . . .334 Kirk, R. 77-227 Kramer, A J 148 Huber, Mrs J 413 rwin M B 427 Johnston, F. D 73 K ahn, W 146-229 Kelly 322 Kirn, William J 188 Kramer, E. E 78- Huber, J. 1 204-246 Huber, Mrs. K 413 Huber, R. E 242 Hubert H J 318 rwin, Marcus F 25- 71-256 rwin, Mrs. J. F 409 rwin P R 227 Johnson, G. L 12- 13-73-307-332 Johnson, G 298 Johnson H 211 Kahn, W. R 289 Kagay, J 207 Kalachov, P. O. .. .74-312 Kalaf 320 Kelly, A. F 76 Kelly, Alexander . . . 16-315 Kelly, B. B 146 Kelly C 250 Kirschbaum, E. L 144 Kirschner, Victor 10- 11-77-213 Kitch J D 199 417-425-427 Kramer, Eunice 444 Kramer, M. ..412-422-452 Kramer W 187 Hubly J 132-214-249 Kalb, J 249 Kelly, D. C 144 Kitchen, H N 190 Kratt, Katherine 450 Hudson, M. R 199- 340-341-349-355 sberg, MaxM 71-217 seldyk M 250 Johnson, H. M 73 Johnson, H. T 73 Kalbfleisch, W. R 74 Kallock, W. F 74-255 Kelly, E 345 Kelly, John 384 Kittsby 263 Kitzmiller, Helen ....409- Kratz, Kathryn 172 Kratz, Katherine . . . .318- Hudson, R 342-370-381 Johnson, H W 73 Kalmbach, W. 413-430-452 Kelly, L. J. . . . . . 193 433-454 408-452 Johnson I C 20-250 Kalmlein W 74-425 Kelly, M. 322 Kizer, J H 323 Kraus, C E 220 Huff, 70-263 ves John R 186 Johnson J . . .240 Kalonick, A. H. . . 74 Kelsey, D. E 76 Klaasen, L. H.. . . 77 Kraus, Edward H.. . 3-184 Huff, Geraldine 428 Hug " ptt Clare C 70 vory, M. A 268 Johnson, J. Baird 315 Johnson J F . .249 Kamens, 264 Kelsey, Dorothy 444 Kelsey, R 411 Kleckler, W. R. . . .243-307 Kleene, Herman. 179-182 Kraus, Dean E. H. . . .334 Kraus, Mrs. E 407 Hughes, K 70-423 Hughes, Morris 186 Hughson, C 423-483 Huizinga J R 237 lack, N. B. ...210-293-307 Packman, Ernest E. 71-235 lackman, G 202 Johnson, J. H 222-293 Johnson, K 135-251 Johnson, L. J 73 Johnson N J 270 Kamienski, H 344 Kamins, L. A 209-277 Kammer, M 75-423 Kelsey, R. L 76 Kemball, 295 Kemp, Cass 180 Kemp, D 423 Kleene, Mrs. H 402 Klein, G 422 Klein, H 18-225 Klein, 1 225-386 Krause, E. O. C. . ..78-236 Krause, Elmer 305 Krause, Gretta 408 Krause, Stanley 383 Johnson N P 192 Kammeraad H J 20-75 Kemp M H 76-407 Hulme, J. W 227 Hulse, W F 246 lackson, Edwin 384 Johnson, P. R 73 Johnson Phillip 249-425 Kammermeyer, K 335 Kamper, R. J 237 Kempainen, S 425 Kemper, J. W 242 Klein, N 206 Klein, P. M 191 Krauss, L. E 78 Krauss, W. G 78-243 Jackson F C 290 Johnson R R 220 Kampmann, T 323-327 Klein, S. R. . 77-417 Humbert, S. . 70-422 Jackson, E F . 200 Kan, Alexander 316 Kemper, M 427 Klein, W. F 141-191 Kreager, C 79-423 Hume M 70- Johnson W E 195 Kan Paul 315 Kempf, F . . 419 Klein, Wm. 384 Kreitz, P B 249 199-297-339-343-371-381 Jackson H C 227 Johnson W 139 Kempf, J. E 293 Kleinheksel, G. J. . .77-405 Krekeler, J 132-228 Johnston C T 200 Kandelin, A W 236 Kempf, Paul R. . . 188 Klibanow, David W 304 Krentler, C. . 406-483 Hummell, . . 264 Jackson K 403-426 Kandelin, M 420 Kempf, Mrs. Paul 443 Klick, A. J 77-256 Kressler, C. B 230 Jackson K S 233-301-330 Kanparty T 250 Kempf, Mrs Reuben 443 Klick, Albert 10-386 Kretske, E 223 Johnston F 241 Kao, Wen Yuan ....319 Kemrila, P 425 Kline, 300 Humphrey, John . . 199 Jackson, Willis 72 Johnston, George 314 Kenan, M. J 403-432 Kline, C. T 193-276 Kreulen, H 237 Five Hundred Thirty-four m ich iga ncnsian 1931 ..- Kreye, Harriett . . 10 Landers, Francis 228 Leeson, L 24 Levy, H 218 Loomis, Peter B. . . .84-314 Mack, William H. .85-215 Marin, A. 224 Kreye, H. A 79 -j 7 . Landers, Maurice 249 Lefferts, O. D 81 Levy, Lawrence . .213-305 Loop, Frederick 246 Mackas, Ervin. . . .386 Marin N 224 j r " ?, ke ; J Landow, J. M 197 Leftwich, L., Jr 81 Levy, Melvin 305 Lorch, E 253-299-335 MacKaye, Mrs. L 405 Macken, J. ' . . .250 Landre, J P. .. 80-220 Leftwich, Louis 218 Levy, Nathan 82- Lorch, Elizabeth 304 MacKenzie, E. .. .423-452 Markley, Charles 182-382 Kromfeld, Sidney .217-384 Landrum, R. James ... 181 Legatski, L. M. 81-313-335 283-294-295-305-321 Lort-h, Emil . . 304 MacKenzie J D 85-254 Marklev G E 184-297 Rromch, Jerome 217 Landrum, R 344 Legatski, Leo M 215 Ley, Mary M.. .82-434-445 Lord, Captain Kropp, E. L 79- Landrum, Sherwood . .181 Lehew, Mj-s. E 403 Lichty, D. E 247 Loree, Douglas D .304 MacKenzie, J. D. . .85-254 Markley, G. E. .332 MacKenzie, R. G 190 Marks, Burton 87-217 .186 MacKinnon, H. J 227 Marquard, Milton G. ..87 . Krutky, T. A Ku, Jing Wei Kuck, Esther , 244 Lane, V 316 Lane, Virginia , ........ 434 Lane, V ...... Kucks, E. A ........... 79 Lang, C. H. . Kuebler, Miss F. S. . . .400 Lang, I. G. . Kuehn, E ............ 244 Lance, E. M. . Kuenzee, Mildred . . . .445 Lange, E ..... Kuenzel, Mrs. F. C. . .411 Lange, William Kuglar, W. F ......... 227 Langeman, C. . Kubin, Karl ......... 312 Langen, W. E. . ... 146 Lehotski, K 323 Lignell, R. W 244 Loucks, E . ' . ' . .419 MacLeilan, R. B. . . .289 Lei, Kam Tseung 316 Lilley, L 425 Loucks, F 427 MacLennan, Ken. , __. _ ___ Marshall, M . .444 Macpherson, J 85- Marshall, Mrs. M 404 . .202 199-251-276 Marshall, Ruth 10- 84 MacRae, D. A 224 87-411-452 .84-312 MacRae, C. C 203 Marshall, Mrs. W 403 411 Marshall, Don 87- =ji u J u juv,o, i- ti mttcijeiiiiaii, i en 10- 246-293-324 ) Lei, Suet Hung 316 Lim, D. L 316 Loucks, Kenneth 202 11-85-214 Marshall, E O 306-330 . . .280 Lei, W. P 163-164 Link, Lawrence L. .83-215 London, E. M 407- MacMeekin, James ... 14- Marshall, Frederich 25 225 Lei, Wai Paak 316 Link, V 408 438-470-471 85-230-246 Marshall, Fred. J. . .87-256 80 Lei, W 328 Lincoln, Elizabeth J. . . .83 Lough, L 424-438-452 MacMurray, Kenneth . 181 Marshall, F W 191 .427-453 Leidy, P 240 Lincoln, J. N 196 Louis, Mrs. C 407 MacNamora, F 420 Marshall, John 201-274-301 18 Leidy, Mrs. P 409 Lincoln, Mrs. J. N 399 Louis, D. R 183 MacNaughton, R 232 Marshall, Lome . . 22- 205 Leimbach, W. H 343 Lincoln, M 413 Lautzenhiser, E. . .416-434 MacNeal, H. . 135-192-324 87-299-304 _ . . .219 Leimbach, L. H. . . .81-200 Lincoln, Marjorie . .83-448 Love, Mrs. Clyde 418 MacNeal, H. P 244 Marshall, M 241 Kuhlemeier, H. J 79 Langen, W. . . .342-370-381 Leisenring, Frances W. .82 Lincoln, P. T 290 Love, Mrs. C. E. Kuhlman, P. W 79 Langen, W. V 80 Leith, C 409 Lincoln, A. F 331 Love, E Kuhn, Edward 277 Langford, Mrs. George 447 Leith, Clara Jean 430 Lindemulder, F. 241 Love, Edward B Kuhn, H 79-425 Langford, Mrs. T. S. . .411 Leland, Donald 383 Lindenschmitt, J 200 Love, Hilbron B. . ._. , _. _ .. Kuhn, S. K 253 Langford, Theron 246 Leland, G. F 293 Lindemulder, J. E 235 Lovejoy, Mrs. R. R.. . 404 MacRae, Leonard D. . .85 Marshall, W. B. . 201 Kuhne, E. R 323 Lansdale, B. C 80- Lenak, L 356-369 Linder, A. G 234 Loveland, J. . . . 146-182 MacVicar, D.. . . 197 Marshall, W V 201 Kujala, W 236 187-273-298 Lemke, Lester 318 Lindsay, H. . .210-342-382 Lovell, A. H 301 MacVicar, Isabel W. 86-423 Marrill, Wm 314 Kuijula, Walfred .382-384 La Pevre, Charles . . . .383 Lcmble, M 427 Lindsay, J. D 210 Lovell, F. R. .138-242-345 Madaus, Adolphe F 86 Martha Cook Bldg. . . .422 Kuimel, Harry 383 Laphan, Vernon 384 Le Mire, Dorothy D. . .82 Lindsay, Mrs. J. D. . . .456 Lovell, H. W. . . 222-247 Maddock, B. H.. . .233-328 Martell, E R 323 Kunert, Kathryn 430 Lapin, J. M 80-217 Le Mire, D 399 Linebaugh, David I.. . . 83 Lowber, D.. . . 330 Maddock, Mrs W G 444 Martin 263 Kunert, Katheryn 413-448 LaPlaca, F 24 Lemke, Lester C. ..82-201 Lintezky, Isadore 283 Lowber, F. C. ... 332 Maddock, W. G., A.B., Martin, D. W 251 Kunkle, E 403 Larch, Mrs. E 447 Lemke, Walter M 82 Lipphart, A. W 235 Lowe, J 146-193 M.D. . . . .249 Martin, Miss Elizabeth 446 Kunkle, L. B 79-243 Laree, C. D 241 Lenke, W. M 236 Lipscomb, Jack 228 Lowe, K. H 204 Maddy, J. E 198 Martin, F. . . . 189-231-246 Kunkle, M. . .230-307-332 Large, H. R 182 Lemmle, Malurnia ... .446 Lipshield, D 229 Loweke, Geo. Paul ... 84 Madero, Benjamin Jr. .215 Martin, George T 87 Kunkle, P. A 79- Larges, A Lenflsty, John R 100 Literary 1933 . .140 Lowell, C 292-298 Maeder, Hascal W 86 Martin, H. H 280 230-292-307-332 La Rue, N 422 Lenfesty, Jack 269-343 Literary 1934 146 Lowery, A. A 292 Maebius, J 235 Martin, Mrs. J. E 400 Kunge, Denton 271- Larkin, J. J 183 Lenfesty, 300 Litsky, Abraham D. .. .83 Lowman, Mrs 415 Maged, H 226 Martin, Lillian 172 272-274 Larmee, D. H 340 Lenfesty, John ...376-381 Littell, J. E 192 Lowrey, E 339-341 Magee, Dorothy 272- Martin, Richard . . .185- Kunzie, G. M 79 La Rock, W 344 Lenney, J. W 191 Little, A. E. ..147-181-345 Lowrie, Robert C 181 432-440-450-452-483 234-274 Kuo, M 316-319-422 La Rowe, E 427 Lennon, Hannah M. ..18- Little, Clarence 303 Lowry, T 140 Magendanz, Adolph ..216 Martin, R. N 136 Kuoepple, W 208 La Rowe, E 453 19-82-448 Little, E 425 Lowry, Mrs. T. A 407 Magioncalda, Teresa M. 86 Martin, W. . . . 196-241-262 Kuppmger, J 221 La Rowe, F. H 293 Lenton, R 453 Littlefield, Mrs. Laura 443 Lu, Kuei 316 Magnuson, Walter C 86 Martin, William S 87 Kurtz, H. . . .409-424-453 Larsen, B. E 252 Leonard, D. A 195 Littleton, M 411 Lucas, J 208 Magoon, D. W 220 Martindale, J. D 252- Kurzweil, C. . Kurwitz, Louis Kusin, L Kutsche, A Kutsck, Arthur Kyer, Mrs. C. . Kyer, J .211-344 Larsan, Berger . .217 Larsan, Bernard 272 Leonard, Geo. E 218 Larson, Bernard 80 Leonard, L. . . 205 Larson, B. E 80-224 Leonard, L. H. 382 Larson, C. E. . .80-313-335 Lepard, C 408 Larson, Lorraine 445 Lepard, C. W. . -- 406 Larson, W. V 236 Lepard, H. J. Kyer, K 399 Laser, L. L 209 Lepplemeir, G. E. Kyer, George 383 Laser, Len 383 Lepplemeier, M. . Kynoch, W 323 Lashmet, F. H 251 Lerch, Brooke W Kyte, Mrs. G. C. .383 Leonard, F 425 Littleton, Martha 100-240 Litzenburger, D. .383-408 Litzenburg, Karl 191 Liu, Chu Tsan . . ....241 Liu, D. P . . . .202 Liu, Fung Ting . . 202 Liu, F. L. L Laskoske, B. E. . . LaBar, D. R 79-317 Laskoske, B. . Labaree, B 227 Lasley, J. W. . . LaBarr, 263 Lasser, M LaBerge, J. M 149 Latham, G. . . LaBerge, J. M 249 Lathrop, B. M. . LaBour, M 427 Lathrop, F. D. ... LaBour, Mary E 444 Latta, R. A. . Lacey, W. L 249 Laude, J La Chapelle, H 145 Laudon, Elizabeth La Chapelle, 264 Lauer, M .449 Luce, K. K 203 Magoon, H. A 196 293-307 .422-453 Luce, R. P 247 Magpali, F 329 Martsolf, P. A 253 187 Lucey, Laurence Y. . . .212 Mahan, John Thomas . .86 Marty, C. S. . . 133-197-314 316 Ludke, J. J 411 Mahan, T 254 Martzowka, Martin A. .87 316 Ludwig, L 222 Mahon, E 399 Marwil, Milton S 87- 316 Luethkemeyer, H. W. .85- Maier, Guy 198 225-283 _ 422-424 204-314 Maier, Mrs. Guy 443 Marx, L 410 . .299 Livingston, A. E 206 Lukaszkiewicz, E. J.. . .323 Mainous, Josephine 86-442 Marx, Milton S 88 . .416 Livingston, R. ... ' ... .206 Lundberg, Hilda . . . 428 Mair, R. C 208-292 Maslen, Albertina A. . .88- 82 Livingston, Richard J. .83- Lundberg, M 231 Maitland, Helen E 86 415-433-434-436 411 Lasker, G. W 148 Lerch, B. W 208-332 343-376-381 Lundiu, O. A 208 Makielski, L. A 253 Mason, D 423 Laskey, John L 186 Lerch, Brooke 314 Lloyd, Alice C. .2-402-424 Lindquist, Mrs. E. . . . 415 Makielski, Mrs. L 413 Mason, Irma Aileen ... .88 80 Lerchen, R. A 323 Lloyd, Dean A. ...422-428 Luris, F. B 417 Malcolm, C. D 230 Mason, J. T 140-204 . . . .425 LeRoy, E 409 Lloyd, Anna 402 Lutes, D 407 Malcolm, D 408 Mason. H 402 247 LeSage, Charles W. . . .82- Lloyd, Mrs. A. . . . 406 Luther, F. H 256 Malcolm, Gordon W. . . 12- Mason, W. S 231 423-452 233-312 Lloyd, Mrs. A. H 447 Luther, Frederic H 85 86-298-335 Massilink, G. A 200 .403 Leslie, W. R . 242 Leslie, .247 Leslie, W. R .222 Lester, J. E .209 Letchfield, Francis . .454 Letton, _ . . 10111111V, V 198 Lloyd, Mrs. E. F 415 Luther, J 85-211 Malcolm, Mrs. J. K. 7-446 Masten, Wirt 232 320 Lloyd, K 136 Lutz, C. E 85-243-335 Malcolm, Mrs. R 408 Masters, C. E. . .25-88-215 307 Lloyd, K. M 200-252 Luz, K 399 Malcolm, R 14- Maten, L 88-423 332 Locke, E 140-409 Lyday, J 25 86-182-241-292 Matha, C 329 383 Locke, Marion F 83 Lyle, Leon R 85-205 Malewitz, H. Gardune .86 Mathauer, C. C 88- 264 Lockeman, R. A 293 Lynch, A 453 Malette, F 244 322-407 81-422 Lewandowski, J 250 LoCricchio, John 83 Lynch, Alice E 85-434 Mallon, M. C 242 Mather, R 132-409 La Coe, W. J 254 Lauerel, Lindquist . . . .254 Lewandowski, T. R. . .235 LoCicero, T. V. . . .83-321 Lynn, David H. . . .85-258 Mallory, Cynthia 404 Mathers, Albert L. .88-145 La Croix, Lyle 198 Laughlin, K 202-249 Lewis, B. D 205 LoCicero 321 Lyon, D. W. . . 148-207-271 Mallory, M 86-418 Mathers, 264 314 Lewis, B. H 307 Lockart, K 426 Lyon, F. N 210 Mallory, Mrs. H 404 Mathes 208 ... .247 Lewis, C 425 Lockhart, Pearl Enid . .83 Lyon, Mrs. Martha M. 447 Malone, Geraldine . . . .431 Mathews, D. M 323 .219 Lewis, Cleone 83 Lockhart, P 426 Lyons, B 408-430 Malone, M. G 410 Mathews, G. E 222 .145 Lewis, Dwight Harry . .83- Lockwood, A 198-203 Lyons, C. J 242 Mattern, Mrs. David .443 Mathews, P. D 142 .231 198-292 Lockwood, S 198 Lyons, Mrs. C. J 411 Manary, V 423 Mathews, R. F 146-212 .290 Lewis, E 425 Lockton, Robert G 83 Lyons, E. J 255-273 Manason, Dan 86 Mathewson, J. H. . .88-313 Ladd, V 402 Law, J 81-210-251 Lewis, Mrs. G. E 403 Lodeesen, J. D 244 Lyons, Hubert W. Ladd, Virginia 431 Law, R. J 291 Lewis, G. W 220 Loebrick, Dorothy . . . .446 Lyons, R. H Lafeverc, S. L 249 Lawrence, C 24 Lewis, Rev. Henry . . . .275 Lofberg, Doris 408 Lytle, Miss M. L. I.Mxdcn, O Lawrence, Mrs. J. F. . .399 Lewis , H. B 255 Logan, Albert J. 20-83-242 Lytle, Richard M. Lahey, Donald C 186 Lawry, T. G 224 Lewis, Josephine 414 Logan, Mrs. Albert. . . .446 Laird, W. M 254 Lawther, J 81 Lewis, J. F 183 Logan, Mrs. F 406 M La Gennesse, O. .1. . . .340- Lawton, G 273 Lewis, L 425 Logan, G. H 205 Ma, Chang Yang 347-355 Lawton, L. E 411 Lewis, Lee 14 Logan, Lesnart 84 Maas, Hyman T. Lally, A. A 80-410 Lawton, L. R 81 Lewis, Lee Alexander . .83 Logan, John A. .12-84-190 Mabley, P. F. . . . Lally, G. ._ 403 The Lawyers ' Club 261-262 Lewis, Miss Marjorie .401 Logan, L. A 205 Mabley, T. Hollister Ladd, E 402 Laurie, Malcom Ladd, Harry 25 Lauterbach, L fcadd, H. W 80-256 LaVercamber, R. H. Ladd, R 344 Law 1933 Ladd, Robert 365-380 Law, Charles Ladd, R. B 331 Law, C. B. . .21 Manaton, S 329 Mathie, David R. . .88-251 .196 Manbeck, Grace L. 86-415 Mathis, Miss Barbara .446 .424 Manchester, C 425 Matson, Walter D. . .85 Manchester, F. Manchester, R Manchester, W. C. .316 Manderbach, Alice . .305 Mandrea, L . 202 Mandrea, Mary L. . .85- Maner, E 196-270-317-335 Manly, Margaret E. .471 Mattern, D . .471 Matteson, R. T. . . 195 Matthen, Olive . . .443 Matthew, O. . . . . .483 Matthews, D. . . 6-427 Matthews, G. E. . .290-307 . .406 Matthews, Helen M 88- ...87 483 198-307 192 322 409-434 327 Lamarca, O. M 80 Lax, S. F 81-414 Lewis, M. L 407 Logdon, Olive 84 l.:i.M:irca, Olympia . . .449 Lay, A 425 Lewis, T 423 Logic, James Wallace . .84 Mabley 296 Mann, E 146 Matthews, Olive L 88 Lamb, G 241 Lay, W. E 220 Lewis, Thelma 443 Logie, J. W 183 MacArthur, G. H 193 Mann, M 224-339-344 Matthews, R 419 Lamb, Howard 314 Laylin, D 420-432 Lewis, Mrs. T. H 447 Lomason, William K. .216 MacCallum, Charles. . . 181 Manner, Elizabeth J. . .86 Matutino, F 329 Lamb, Kenneth 190 Layman, D. E 211 Levagin, Boris G 82 Lombara, Dorothea . . .434 MacCallum, D. R 210 Manning, J. E 189 Matzek, M._. 328 Lamb, M 403 Layton, Gertrude . .81-446 Leveuson, J. J 208 Lombard, Warren Lamb, M. D 80 Lazarns, H 218 Levey, Norman J 82 Lomont, Allen C. . Lamb, R 141 Leary, Robert 228 Levi, Isabel 414 Long, Frank E. . . Lamb, Robert . . . .384-393 Leach, D. W 81 Levi, Mrs. M. _ r ? _ t _ 414 Long, R. M. . Krambi R. H 210 Leahy, F. 8. . 199 Levine, Beatrice M 82 Long, S. H. . Lamb, W 241 Leahy, S. F. 81 Levine, Bernard 384 Long, W. H __. .. , _ Lambda Chi Alpha . . . . Lease, T. S. M 81 Levine, Daniel 82-314 Long, W. H 323 192-406-422-427 200-320 May, C. H. Lamberson, Frank . . . .214 Leavett, T. J ... 138 Levine, David 14 Longheed, E. E 145 MacDonald, R 189 Mao, Yen Wen 316 May, Mrs. D. Lambert, J 328 Leavitt, H 241 Levine, S 258 Longworthy, H. M 80 MacDonnell, Curtis ... 189 Mapes, Edgar E.. 25 May, E. R. tambie, A. S 80 Leavitt, T. J 242 Levine, S. J 20-82-260 Loo, Doria A. . . . Lambie, A 411 LeCircle, Francais 326 Levinson, I. 229 Loomis, Amy 246 MacCreery, M. . . . 136 Mansfield, Robert .314-325 Maugh, L. C 227 . .84 MacCrilles, F 205 Manual, K 140 Maurer, W 325 ..84 MacDonald, Bruce ...186 Manuel, C 329 Maxian, M. J 138 . 189 MacDonald, Colin 212-269 Manuel, Kenneth 384 Maxian, M. J., Jr 245 . 210 MacDonald, D 198 Manwarning, G 416 Maxon, W 241 .257 MacDonald, J 146- Manwaring, Henry A. .87- Maxwell, J. H 241 " 192 406 182 Lambrecht, G. Lambrecht, G. J. . Lambrecht, George Lambrenoff, J. . . . Lamont, Lampman, H. 1). . . . .399 Levinson, Stanley 316 MacDowell, Mary A. .450 Mapes, Edgar E., Jr. . . .87 May, G. A. .409 MacEachran, M 420 Mapes, J. P 191 May, L. M. . .218 Loomis, Beatrice Claire 84 MacFarlan, H. J. ..146 Leckner, M. H. . . 189 Lederle, John 203- Levy, H 146 322-406 McGlaughlin, N. D. . .204 Marande, R. F. . .289 277-281-295 Levy, Ira W 213 Loomis, Donald H 84 MacGregor, D 241 Maraneck, A. E. . .328 Lee, A. 337 Levy, J 218 Loomis, Fra Edna 84 MacHannah, David . .263 Lee, Sylvia 403 Levy, Jack Irving 82 Loomis, F 400 Macintosh, M . .80 Lee, Kuo Chu 316 Levy, Jean 414- Loomis, G 408-450 Mack, Christian N. Land, Jerome 217 Leen, W ' . ' . . .132-209 432-438-440-454 Loomis, M. 241 225 ' . !214 Maple, ' F ' . 413 Mayi R. A 210-293 255 Maybee, Jean D 88- .. , . 207 210-290 . .301 Marantette, K 214 Mayer, G 252-404-453 . . 146 Marcovsky, A. ... 140-229 Mayer, H. A 88-292 ..186 Marcus, I). 229-344-363-380 Mayer, Julius ....218-345 .406 Mack, T 226 Margenrath, Wm. Emil 93 Mayer, N 425 Five Hundred Thirty-five michiganensian 1931 Maynard A Newton .195 McGillicuddy, 198 Meixner, Earl L 216 Miller, J. J 227 Moore, Marshall C 93 Maynard, H. . . . .471 McGillicuddy, Robt. . .246 Melburne, P 402 Miller, Jose Verne 92 Moore, P 422 Mayo W H 196 McGillicudy, R . . 135 Meldman, Leonard . . .383 Miller, Mrs. L. . . .403-408 Moore, R. H 200- Maulbetsch, C. .. 132-408 McGregor, E 403 Melick, M. A 90-323 Miller, M 402-424 318-403-450 Maurer Mrs W H 440 McGregor, K 146 Melnik, M 259 Miller, M. M 412 Moore, R. H 139-232 Maurer, W. H 302 McGuffie, Dorothy A. .89- Meloche, C. C 255 Miller, P. A 92-242 Moore, R. R 189 Mazer, R. N 225 398-401-433 Meloche, Mrs. C. C 413 Miller, R 16-92- Moore, S. H 197-323 McAdam, J. K 340 McGuire, D 192 Melvin, J. Coleman McAlpine, Mrs. R. . . .412 McGugaw, J. D 253 Mement, A. L McAlpine, R. K. . .243-255 McGuinty, Daniel A. .194 Mendenhall, McArthur, 264 McGuire, L 406 Mendenhall, Marjorie . .91 McBride, J ..195 McGuire, M 299-406 Mendenhall, Paul S. ...91 Aimer, nyivia . ...Z83-41 Morgan, I (avid Kdwm .93 McBride, S. . . .144-242 McGuire, T. A 228 Menefee, F. N 194-281 Miller, T 403 Morgan, Robt. Owen . . 18- McBroom, Russell . . 14 McGuire, Wm. G 216 Menefee, Mrs. F. N. ..409 Miller, Wallace B. ...181- 93-198-340-357-367 McBurney, J. H. .207-257 McHenry, Howard A.. .89- Menefee, C. C 183 187-340-357-369 Morgan, William R. ..188 McCabe W L 243 292 Menge, Milton A 91 Millett, H. S 247 Morganroth, W 325 McCall, M 407-432 McHugh, C. F 245 Menibau, J. G 333 Milligan, Robert 246 Morin, Margaret G. . . .93- McCallum, Donald B. . .89 Mclntosh, Fred H 89 Menton, E 284-345 Milliken, 263 403-430 McCallum, George . . . . 190 Mclntosh, R 424 Mercier, F. L 292 Milliken, Duncan 16 Morin, R 328 McCallum, K.. 132-205-287 Mclntyre, C 89-251-324 Merdzinski, Helen C. ..91 Milliken, George 315 Morley, A 146- McCallum, Miss H. . . .407 Mclntyre, John C. .89-191 Meritt, B. D 184 Million, Helen L. Murphy, R. A 94- 256-294-333 Murray, J. C 190-297 Murray, C 94 Murray, T. D 136 Murray, 320 - Murray, T. W 220 186 201-208-214-219-344-383- Moran, Timothy .... 14-93 Murray, Wm 312 .12 411 Morden, Earl Franklin .87 Murray, W R 94-293 263 Miller, Seward Elmore . 14- Mordoff, A 93-425 Murray W E 190 92-244 Morgan, Mrs. C 410 " McCamly, N. . . . 460 244-289-402-426 . ' " .426-434 McKay! D. . .... . . . . " .425 Merkle, C. W ........ 243 Mills, E ............. 425 Morley, John L ....... 188 McCarthy, H 410 McKay, E. S. .201-268-302 Memer, F. L 199 Mills, Howard McCarthy, J 228 McKay, L 403 Merner, Frederick L. . .268 Mills, Mrs. H. D. . . 16-92 Morley, Mary 93-408 . .408 Morron, Jean 428 , . Murry, Clifford 10 Murtagh, John A 246 Musselwhite, H.. . .325-424 Musil, Tresse 446 Mussey, Delavan A. . .180 Mutchler, I). A " Muzzling the ' Daily ' s ' Guns " George C. Tilley .... 175 Muzzy, R 180-341 Myer, H 206 Myer, Mrs. R. A 456 Myers, Mrs. D. W. 400-424 McCarthy, R 250 McKay, Sidney 334 Merrick, R 91-407 Mills, H. 323 Morris, S 406 McCaughna, Donna T. 88- McKellar, 1 146 Merrill, W. 91-214-273-314 Mills, J. E 191-343 Morris, Thomas C 93 412 McKendrick, M. G. . .339- Merritt, A. W McCauley, M. D. .203-344 342-370-381 Merritt, Prof. B. D. ..195 Milne, Jean 445 Morris, W 198-215 McCauley, F 252-315 McKendry, Virgil McCausey, J 404-424 McKenna, W. F.. McCausland, W. T. . . .293 McKenzie, R. K. McClellan, F. 196 McKenzie, W. D. McClelland, Lucile F. .89- McKiniey, W. A. ..89-234 406-442 McKinney, N. . McClenathan, H. E.. . .208 McKinney, S. . . .312 Merritt, Doris . . .250 Merritt, H. T . . .207 Merritt, R. W. .322 Milton, S. M 223 Morrison, A. . 445 Mindel, H 137 Morrison .242 Minsel, Paul 181-240 Morrison, A .219 Minter, Roberta ..318-450 Morrison, C. W. .249 . 264-300 140 . .94-314 143 203-240-317 Misener, G. C 332 Morrison, John .... 343 . 403 Merry, H. C 11-203-296 Mitchell, E. D 337 Morrison, H. Y 94 Myers, D. M. Myers, D. W. Myers, M. M. . Myers, S. C. Myers, S. W. . Myren, H Myron, H. 244 .249 199 290 342 . 370-381 ' . . ' 280 Merry, E. B. ' . 91- Mirand ' a, D .329 Morrison! E. 257 Morrison, Louise 434 452 Morrison, M. D 132- 233 190-338-340-347-355-425 181 Morrison, R 423 268 Morrison, Mrs. S. B. . .415 . 181 Morse, G 146-199 403-434 Merry, H. J. 10-91-270-279 Mitchell, Fred M. McCJench, Marion . . . .4i8 MeKinnon ' , P 253 Merxner, 263 Mitchell, J McClaskey, G 89-250 McKnight, Retta 26- Messersmith, L. V. .. .219 Mitchell, T. J McClung, Marjorie . . .89- 89-403-452 Messing, A 148 Mitchell, Samuel W. 401-452 McLachlan, A 425 Messner, 281 Minnich, R. D McClure, G. . . 140-224-333 McLain. S. H 255 Messner, S 235 Minsel, Paul McClure, H 222 McLandress, H 411 Metz, T. G. . . .91-207-333 Minter, Roberta . .409-431 Morse 263 McClure, M 409 McLaughlin, Mrs. W. .410 Metzger, Charles A. . . .91 Misener, G. C 330 Morse, L. M 208 McClure, Mrs. Harry. .443 McLaughlin, W. A. . . .202 Meyer, George W 186 Missal, Sylvester C 92 Mortenson, M 94 McClure, R 251 McLaughlin, 263 Meyer, Henry . . . .237-252 Mitchell, Mrs. E. D. . .409 Mortenson, R. A 187 McClusky, H. Y. .160-227 McLaughlin, Prof. D. B. Meyers, C. F. 196 Mitchell, E. D 202 Mortimer, W. W. ..94-211 McClusky, Mrs. H. 408-443 334-342 Meyers, Judith 91 Mitchell, Fred. M. . .25-92 Morton, Dean A 20- McColl, Catherine A. . .89- McLaughlin, George W. 90 Meyers, L. H 260 Mitchell, J 401-415 94-222-242 407 McLaughlin, Mrs. W. A. Meyer, N 136 Mitchell, Mary L. .92-423 Morton, H 222 Mysen, A. J. E. ...95-423 N Naegely, H. E., Jr 95 ilwoort, L. . . ganey, R. R. Nagelwoort, L 411 Nahrganey, R. R 345 Nolting, W. S 247 140 234 400 240 202 217 345 ..... .322-423 ...95 230-244 Mitchell, R. F 185 Moser, A. M 252 . .14-91 Mitchell, R. M 192 Moser, F 255 . ... 283 Mitchell, S. A 181 Moser, H. D. . 185-294-449 251 Mitchell, W. G 200-314 Moses, Mrs. E 415 182-271 Mix, Margaret 10- Mosher Hall 426 McColl, C. W 22 447 Meyer, R. B. McCollum, Don 341 McLaughlin, K 242 Meyers, Royal . McComb, Ruth 416 McLean, D. J 189 Meyer, Thelma McConkey, G. M 253 McLean, H 292 Meyers, R. ... McConkey, Prof. G. M. McLean, Josselyn 10- Meyers, W. .... 284-299 90-403-434-438-451 Michaels, J 20- 92-404-427-434 Mosher- Jordan Halls .426 McConnell, 138 McLean, R. K 249 91-245-259-413-483 Mixer, Mary 408 Mosher, R. K 234 McCord, W. C 257 McLean, W. R 320 Michael, Janet . . .433-436 Model!, Saul 217 Mosier, A 344 McCormick, E. J 228 McLeese, J. G 90-245 Michael, Marie L. J. . . .91 Moe, A. N 293 Mosier, E 243-249 McCormick, W 231 McLeish, Mrs. O. O. . .407 Michael, K. W. . . .146-196 Moe, Ragnhild 26-286 Moskowitz, B. M 223 McCormick, Elizabeth .18- McLellan, J. M 139 Michaels, M 259 Moe, Mrs. 410 Moss, A. R 333 413 McLeod, A. C 241 Michaels, S. 207 Moe, Mrs. G 410 Moss, C. L 401 McCormick, Bessie F. . .89 McLoughlin, G. W. . . .244 Michener, J. S 139 Moehlman, Mrs. A. . . .401 Mosser, M 133-214 McCormick, Ed. J. ...279 McLouth, B. F 280 Michiganensian, 1931 268- Moffatt, Willis ....16-262 Mossner, Robert 287 McCormick, R 404- McLouth, Olive 443 269 Mohr, C. A 233 Mossner, W 250 441-447-452 McMahen, J 339-344 Michigan Daily 270- Mohrhoff, W 207 Mote, L. A 252 McCormick, Ethel 342- McManus, R 340 271-275 Moll, Anne 92-422-448 Moule, T. B 210 370-381-455-475 McMillan, Robert 232 Michigan Law Review 317 Monaghan, 1 425 Moulton, R. H 189 McCormick, Marian R. 89 McMonogle, C. J. D. .228 Michigan-Ohio-Indiana Monger, M. D 222 Moulton, P.. . .201-271-274 McCormick, Wilson .... 18 McMullen, Wesley . . . 147- Debate League 295 Monroe, Charles . .302-318 Mountain, F. B. . . .94-241 McCort, M. H 195 180-345 Michigan Panhellenic As- Monson, M. B 236 Moutie, R. E 197 McCotter, R. G., M.D. McMurray, Kenneth . 181- sociation 398 Montague, R. .342-370-381 Moyer, 295 249-324 411-453 Michigan Technic ....273 Montague, R. S., Jr. ..182 Moyer, C. A 149 McCoy, M. D 250 McMurray, Mrs. K. C. 404 " Michigan ' s Traditional Montague, Richard W..92- Moyer, C. W 244 McCracken, R. E 272 McMurty, Vivian . .90-428 Tripe " - 231 Moyer, M. E 305-404 McCraith, R. E 198 McNamara, Frances. . .440 Geo. A. Dusenbury . . 174 Montellon, Mrs. G. ...399 Moyer, R. S 94-250 McCrath, L. E 257 McNaughton, Mrs. A. L. Michigan Union . .276-278 Montgomery, Mrs. A. A. Moyer, W. C 94-243 McCreary, R. S 208 456 Michigan Union, Activities 407 Moyer, W. R 193 McCreedy, J 146 McNeal, H. J 290- Cooper, Baer, Warren, Montgomery, Almerene Moyle, Daniel 248 McCreery, Milton 219-248 342-370-381 Buckley, Donohue . .278 407-430 Mucha, F. J 94 Mc ' Creery, V 416 McNutt, Wilfrid D 90 Michigan Union, Finance Montgomery, R. P. . . .241 MuehlJK, Mrs. George .443 McCue, Frank 228 McOmber, Reta P. 431-448 Anderson, Bursley, Hoi- Montgomery, Vashti V.92- Muehlig, G 247 McCutcheon 423 McOmber, R. E 416 brook, Donohue, Murfin 425 Mueller, M. F 235 McCutcheon, Mabel. . .442 McPhail, J. . . . 140-408-431 278 Mony, C. C 323 Mueller, R. 94-342-370-381 McDermott, Miss E. . .415 McPherson, W. . . . 146-186 Michigan Union, House Moon, M 419 Muffly, Gary 221-312 McDonald, D 252 McRae, C. C 241 Committee Moog, E 425 Muir, E. D 257 McDonald, J. S 263 McRoy, W. W 185 Donohue, Goodman, Bui- Moodie, R. E " McDonald, M 409 MeVickers, 1 411 lard, Tapping 278 Moodie, I. B McDonald, Norman . .204- Mead, Betty Louise ... .90 Mickle, F. A 224 Moodie, Frank B., Jr. 313-314-341 Mead, C. W 22- Middleton, John 319 Moodie, Margaret R. McDonald, Robert 200-318 166-253-299 Mikan, H 412-452 Moor, John McDonnell, C. ...241-324 Meade, Dorothy .18-19-90 Mikulas, W 233 Mooney, Marcel L 93 Mumford, M. McDowall, M. A 424- Mead, Frances E 90 Milburn, Pauline 430 Moor, John H 93-262 Munger, F. W. 430-447 Meader, L. G 307 Millar, D 420 Moore, A. D 335 Munroe, Chas. McDowell, E. M 294- Meader, Mrs. P. P. . . .456 Millen, DeWitt C 184 Moore, C. W 290 Murback, E 241 416-448 Meader, R 14-90-324 Miller 300-322 Moore, I. H 189 Murchback, Edwin R. 199 McDowell, H 182 Meany, Josephine H. . .90 Miller, A. E 280 Moot, E 221 Murbach, E 324 McEachern, Florence M. 89 Medicine, 1934 149 Miller, B. F. C 183 Moore, Dattis 307 Murdick, P. H 193 McEachren, Mary 445 Medicine, 1932 136 Miller, C 216-406-422 Moore, D. L 293 Murfin, J. O. 1-263-276-278 McElwaine, R. B 222 Medicine, 1933 143 Miller, Christine M. . . .91 Moore, E 307-413 Mur6n, 278 McFarlane, Donald . . .254 Medrow, D 18-424 Miller, Douglas E 92- Moore, Mrs. E. V 447 Mullendore, W. C 280 McFate, B. G 196-268 Medrow, Dana E 90 199-339-342 Moore, G. R 245 Munger, Frank W. ... 186 McGaughan, A. S 198 Megaro, G 410 Miller, D. F 297 Moore, Harry C 186- Munster, N. L 323 McGaughna, Donna . .449 Mehring, D. C 204 Miller, E. A 227- 332-419-453 Murphy, B 242 McGavran, H. C 191 Mehney, G. H 244 268-283-422-423-425 Moore, J. E. . . 187-210-235 Murphy, 263 McGaw, Charles 231 Meiden, Walter E 90 Miller, E. B 91-219 Moore Carl E 93-292 Murphy, Mrs. D. W. .456 , Nanoff, P Narotsky, A. W. Narton, E Nash, F. . . . Nash, W. V Nathatn, Harris Nathan, H. G. . Nation, E Nation, A. E.. . . Navran, Jacqueline. . . .414 Nayer, M 260 Naifar, James E 100 Neal, Mrs. C. S 399 Neal, J. D 219 Neal, H. M 191-268 Neal, R 399 Neberle, A 412 Neberle, Anna. 424-431-471 Neef, M. E 412 Neel, Helen . . .. .445 Neely, W. N 242 Neen, E 140 Neer, G 411 Neff, C 250 Neider, F 193-221 Neill, J. A 193 Neill, F . . 193 Newell, Miss Thelma .447 Newland, M. R 235 Newman, Albert 212 Newman, C. E 292 Newman, Fred 214 Newman, H. . .340-348-355 Newman, Irvin 10 Newman, LA 209. Newton, Mrs. M 408 Newman, M 259 Newton, D. W 187 Nicholson, J. M 216 Nicolai, Wm 312 Nichol, D 325 Nichol, D. M 132- 207-270-425 Nichols, G. F 190-277 Nichols, Mrs. H 408 Nichols, Henry W 187 Nichols, Isabel Nicholson, Edna 419 Nicholson, H 208 Nicholson, Harvey . . . .289 Nickleson, H 251 Nicolson, Marjorie . . . .461 ' Nicholai, W. H 12-96 Nielsen, Wm 314 Nies, B. W 271 Nieus, M. L 200 Niethammer, Lois ....445 Nimz, H. E 96-225 Nisen, Charles 211 Nissle, Roland 198 Nissle, Mrs. R 408 Nissle, Roland 242 Nist, R. V 197 Noble, K 403 Noffze, H 24 Noffze, H. H 96 Nofzinger, E. E 207 Noggle, Lenore 445 Nojima, K 405-423 Nolan, J 403 Nolldio, R 329 Nolting, W 135-247 Noon, Zenas 246 Nora, F. J 234 Nordgren, A. E 96 .407 Muir, J. B 331 .204 Muir, J. W 185 . .93 Muir, Thomas S. . 180-270 . .93 Mull, D. T 314 . 16 Mullen, M 132-399 ...424 94 274 Neilson, Evelyn ..409-430 Neitzke, E 344 Nell, G. M., Jr. .. .232-273 Neller, A. A 95-263 Nellis, J. F 25-207 Nellis, J. J 95-254-315 Nelson, A 453 Nelson, Barbara 416 Nelson, C. G 20- 21-95-245-328 Nelson, C. M 242 Nelson, E. E 247 Nelson, Mrs. E-F 404 Nelson, H 240 Nelson, H. G 95-180 Nelson, J. R 273 Nelson, Mrs. J. R 411 Nelson, Louise 443 Nelson, Mrs. N 415 Nelson, P. R 190 Nelson, T. C 247 Nelson, V 425 Nelson, Mrs. W. H. ...456 Nepstad, S. H 95 Neracher, J 447 Nesbit, R. M 249-324 Nessen, W. H 95-184 Nestle, J. B 230 Neubauer, E. T. P. ...95- 236-273-314 Neurenther, G. C 95 Newbury, V. D 95 Neumann, E. L Neumann, R. C. . . . Neuman, S. M Neurenther, George Neutzenhelser, J. L. Betas. Mi ilebn. km, F. ' ,. [P.W. ' it, Mr .323 . .95 .195 198- 293 .322 McGee, D. B 249 Meier, John L 90-323 Miller, Evelyn F.. . .92-322 Moore McGeoch, Glenn 198 Meigs, R 344-356-369 Miller, Fay J. .413-423-452 Moore McGiffen, N 148 Meincke, M 90-425 Miller, Frances 92-43 Moore MeGiffin, N., Jr 253 Meinecke, Prof. Bruno. 322 Miller, G 263 Moore McGilliard, Stanley H. 89- Meisel, E. H 249 Miller, Hubert H. . .92-399 Moore 220-305 Meisel, R. V 20-90-245 Miller, Herb. .196-273-312 Moore E 158-191-409 Murphy, E 410 Mrs. E. V 402 Murphy, J. P .254 F 146 Murphy, Kathleen 443 H 330-434-470 Murphy, J. L 94 Helen Lucile. . . .93 Murphy, M 94-250 Kathrine 445 Murphy, P. C 228 Newbury, V. ... Newcomb, R. E. . . .95-332 Newcomb, Mrs. W. W. 411-444 Newman, I. A 96 Newton, D 403 Newburgh, L 251-324 Newcombe, W. W 246 Nordling, R. W 292 Norman, L. S 230 Norman, O. A 230 Norris, D 399 Norris, Robert 140-192-200 Norris, W 200 North, J. D 189 North, W. H 252 Northrop, P. M 242 Norton, D. M. ...136-240 Norton, D. W 214 Norton, Elizabeth ....319 Norton, H. M 250 Norton, J 141-220 Norton, N. A 194 Norton, N 323-422 Norville, L. T 252 Notkin, M 259 Nott, J. C 144 Novak, A 419 Novak, C 403-422 Novintaky, B. F 96- 213-283 Novy, F. G 200-241 Novy, Mrs. F. G 405 Novy, F. G., Jr 241 Novak, M 406 Nowicki, A. M 96 Nowlan, A. G 96 Noyes, J. R 96- 195-342-370-381 Nu Sigma Nu 241 Nunneley, W. H 92 Nurmi, S. A 234 Nyman, L 146-210-265 Nystrom, B 453 Nyswander, Mrs. J. . . .401 Oakleaf, J. B 197 ' Oatley, D. H. . .96-231-250 Oberg, H. H 236 O ' Brien, E. E 252 O ' Brien, E. D 145 O ' Brien, F. F 187 O ' Brien, Jack 190 O ' Brien, Margaret ...409- 432-455 O ' Brien, V 410 O ' Brien, B 410 O ' Brien, W. D 343 O ' Bryon, A 210 O ' Bryon, T. W 210 O ' Connell, B. T 132 O ' Dea, J. M 280 Odell, J. R 184 O ' Donnell, Edward 383 Oehmann, Ward Oestrike, E. E. ...249-290 Ogborner, D 413 Ogden, Chester .. .214-241 Five Hundred Thirty -six michiganensian 1931 " W.SI.R " - . . . ihr, M. F i, F. ... Jala, J. .. I : ' Hara, Carl ......... 314 Parker, Frederick . . 16-315 ' Kara, E. F ......... 400 Parker, F R ....... 97-193 ' Hara, Ralph. . . . ____ 195 Parker, H. B ......... 207 ' Hearn, K ........ 96-423 Parker, H. D ......... 416 hUnger, Mrs. B. F. ..411 Parker, J. Albert ..... 215 hlson, John ....... 214 Parker, Mrs. D. H. ...409 hlson, J. E .......... 273 Parker, Mrs. M. V. . . .405 . 233 Parker, Mrs. F 423 Parker, Oven 425 Parker, Orville . , kkleburg, Mrs. M. . .447 Parker, kklebers, Mrs. P. . . .408 Parker, R. B , laham, E. S . . . . . 96-227 Parker, Sarah 345 .212-382 344 97 404 298 Idham, L 423-434 Parker, T. C. Ids, F 250 Parker, Violet 416 Ids, V 401 Parker, W. Idt, Elliott les, F. W iliphant, Mrs. L. S. ' liphant, Mrs. L. W liplmnt, Milo Imstead, B ' Imsteud, C , . ..... Mmstead, Mrs. C. T. .41o Parks A .204 383 Parker! W. 203 144 Parker, W. R 241 405 Parkhill, A 424 409 Parkhurst, E. .141-182-328 188 Parkinson, C. E 18- 453 98-413-453 . . . 192 p ar kinson, Tamtar . . .313 ; Imstead, L 250 Parmelee, R 423 .... sen, Helen 432 p ar melee, R. J 98 [sen, M. E .230 p armen ter, Helen 408 SI son, A 235-399 p arna ll, M ' ary 40 8 .) )lsc,n, Albert W. 22- Parnal i, Robert 188 96-236-299-304 p arr , w. K 273-282 8on ' H- 42 g Partridge, E. P 255 ) son, Joel 18 p arv i n , C. F 207 " " { E ;97 Passman, H. L 223 son, Miss 44, p a8S more, L. F 281 ' ' son. W. C . II p a8 toret, Dorothy . . 10-98 .SM ' ii V ? ' 4 " i 2 2 Pastrana, Maria. . .319-329 ,S e ! ' L h la8 L ' 97 i 16 P a h, Benjamin A ... .25- SJ1| W. p 346-3oo 98-202-286 fNeill, E. J 228 3 ' Neill, Prof, J. M. 294-449 P, ate ' .88 3 ' Neill, Mrs. Jas. :. 400-449 P, a ' e ' p w - : 2 oO D ' Neill, James M. .97-321 Patmos, Bernard 15 3 neto j Patmos, B 98 losterbaan, B. G .204-339 S a " on ' , R - ?. A?? 3ppenheim, 1 273 P aton ' Ravid ?J? Dppenheim, T. H. .97-218 P a j on . P. orot . h . y . ' TT! Oratorical Board 294 g aton . rs ; w - A J; Orban, F. A. Jr 305 P a ' . n ' . A f 5 Order of the Coif 317 i, a ' " c T k ' V ' T i?,: Ornstecn, L. . .206-274-302 {, a " ' L ' A ' T 231 Ornstein, P 452 K a " ee ' X 201 O ' Roke, E. C 323 a " ee - - ; 24 Orr, Edwin 212 }, a " on ' . " ' f. Orr, Keed 10-274 P a engill, C 40. Orr, S. F 97-401-451 Patterson, F. G 20o Orr, W. R 97-196 Pit " son, G. R. . .190 Owig J W 221 Patterson, H 214-274 Osborne, J M. ' .. ' .. ' . ' . ' .242 Peterson, J B 188 Osborne, K. R 290-307 Peterson, Mrs. G. .402 - V. ,,97 Patterson, Mrs. G. W. 447 , JJ tt yj jj _,. n L M 97-321 " at terson, I . w yo Ostander, Robt ' , A. 384-387 Patterson, R. A 205 Ostander, Russell R. ..216 S a on ' 8le:_VV . . . O ' Sullivan, Mrs. G. C. 405 V V ' ' J - ' :; Otis M V ' 192 P a ukstis, C. A 98 i r u KT " w Paull J T 323 ltt ' R. ' . ' 132-264-344-411 " " , " ' J ' ;; : . 3 ' 1R ! Ott, Harold A 221 Pau son, Marjorie 3ttaway, J 183-241 Pa " son, M. O. . Dverton, R. B 97-182 Paulson, Richard " -iath, M 400 j jj v wen, rL 405 Paulson, R H. 345 434 .98-399 16- 248-315 . . .98 Owens, E 402 Palowski, F. W 306 )j Owens, Parry 187 Payne, Chas. E. .20-98-242 1. ' u c ' a Owens, P 97 Payne, J 252 ::; % Owens, T. A 247 Payne, Mrs. E. M. ...456 Payne, R. J 98 P Peabody, F 132 - v Pabody, Frederic J. ... 194 Peake, R. G 199 ! ' ack, Mrs. P 404 Pear, Aldine 439 ,ck, P. C 202 Pearmutter, S. ' ack, C 218 Pearlstone, Irving addock, M 411 Pearsall, E age, E 413 Pearsall, E. A. age, W 132-21 1 Pearsall, W lilthrop, M 425 Peck, A .226 ..305 . .407 ...98 . .422 . .241 ..461 ..399 ' aine, E ' . M. Jr 97 Peck, Annie S. ' aine, Harold J 216 Peck, C. G. ' aine, Mrs. Emory . . .445 Peck, 15 423-483 ' ainter, Frank Jr 215 Peck, Dorothy 449 aimer, A. . . .221-277-279 Peck, F 447 Palmer, D. Russell ... 186 Peck, M. H 242 ' aimer, E. D. . 97-306-335 Peck, Mrs. A 404-444 ' aimer, G 290-328 Peck, Mrs. W 401 ; 4 Palmer, H. B 10- Peck, R 425 97-214-274-279 Peck, T 447-452 ilmer, J. C. . . . 183 Pecklam, H. H 98 aimer, R 146 Peckham, J. . . 146-187-193 aimer, Wm 319 Pedersen, Harry 383 aimer, W. H 222 Peet, C. D 232 ancoast, W. R. . . .97-184 Peet, Dr. Max 324 annall, Mary 25 Peet, G 222 ' ape, D 413 Peet, M 251 arcells, W. H 232 Peinert, Ruby 428-443 arish, V. D 97-317 Plinsol, Thomas R. . . .189 ark, W 141-186 Peitz, A 425 ' arker, A 252 Pekarsky, H. M 98 Barker, DeWitt . ..161 Pelecovich, M 405 ..215 Pelkey, G. J 20-99 240 Pence, R. A 99-416 Pendell, W. H 212- 343-371-381 Penhale, Thos. . . 20-99-242 Penniman, John E. ... 186 Penny, J 425 Pents, Helton 383 Peoples, L 426 Peoples, Lois 444 Pcpler, Miss M 418 Perez, M. E 99 Perham, W 249-324 Perkins, 411 Perkins, R 204 Perkins, T. S 219 Perkinson, O. T. . 99- 202-332 Perlmutter, S 140 Perrin, A. C 307 Perrin, J 423-483 Perrin, 99-292 Perron, A 187 Perry, C 242 Perry, E 99-423 Perry, E. J. Jr 99-192 Person, D. W 227 Parson, J. E 292 Peters, M 418 Peters, R. M 242 Peters, Dr. R 324 Peterson, G. S. ... 199-321 Peterson, L 99-425 Peterson 399 Peterson, M. . .99-399-425 Peterson, Mrs. G. S 401 Peterson, Mrs. M 406 Peterson, Mrs. R 405 Peterson, Mrs. R. .406-447 Peterson, R 241 Peterson, V. L 220 Peterson, W. A. ..205-333 Peterson, W. D 196 Peterson, W. Frederica 194 Petoskey, Fred 383 Petrie, Robert 191-341-362 Petronavish, J 425 Pettenjill, J. Kilburn . .216 Pettibone, Mrs. Francis 446 Pettis, Robert D. 25-99-256 Pettit, E. Jerome 305 Pettyjohn, E 191 Peyton, R. D 255 Pfeifeer, E 423 Pfister, C 425 Pflueger, Charles 16 Pflueger, C. T 99 Pfromer, Del 228 Pharmacy, 1932 137 Phelps, D. M 222-257 Phelps, E. S 203 Phelps, Wm 388-394 Phi Alpha Kappa 237 Phi Beta Pi 247 Phi Chi, Medical 249 Phi Delta Chi 243 Phi Delta Epsilon 258 Phi Delta Theta 191 Phi Epsilon Pi 218 Phi Eta Sigma 328 Phi Gamma Delta 196 Phi Kappa 228 Phi Kappa Psi 188 Phi Kappa Sigma 202 Phi Kappa Tau 224 Phi Lambda Kappa .... 259 Philbin, Lester M 221 Philipnrt, Arvin 312 Philippine Mich Club 329 Philliport, A. 1 205 Phillips, A. F 99 Phillips, E 447 Phi Mu Alpha 198 Phi Mu Delta 221 Phinney, J. Harvey . . . 181 Phi Sigma Delta 209 Phi Sigma Sigma 417 Piau, J 424 Piazza, V. C 99-242 Pi Beta Phi 403 Picchiotino, P 322-422 Pick, H 340 Pickard, N. S. . . Pickering, Jack . Pickles, F. E. Pierce, B. L. ... Pierce, Carleton Pierce, C. B. Pierce, C. M. Pierce, J. M. . . . Pierce, R Pierce, R. L. Pierce, R. W. Piersma, H Pierson, L. E. 183 99 257 317 231 247 .203 ' arker, Floyd . . Parker, F Pieu, Hsieh H. . . Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi . . Pike, E Pikr, K. S Pilse, Melvin . . . Pi Lambda Phi . 247 328 .230-271 293 237 195 316 222 235 322 99 246 . . . 229 Pillsbury, Mrs. W 402 Pillsbury, Walter B. . . 159 Pine, C. S 100-247 Pinson, G 412 Piper, A. W. . 204 Piper, M 407 Pippenger, B. E 100 Pi Tau Pi Sigma 330 Pittelco, M. A 100 Pittleu, Max 195 Pitts, Claude 201-268 Parks, S 290 Plakson, M 206 Plank, E. E.. 197 Plank, K. R 142 Plant, Robert . 135-246-287 Plappert, P. A 250 Plath, Helen 401 Platt, Sewell 190 Play Production 172 Pleis, Frank 384 Pleshek, L. C. . . 100-190 Plesset, M. R 259 Phiskow, H 259 Plunkett, D 241 Pocock, W 133 Pocock, Wm 180 Podesta, M 132-410 Podlewski, Art 382 Pohle, Frederick 247 Polangin, F. N 225 Polk, Dora : 416-450 Polk, Judd 212 Pollard, H. M. ... 100-251 Policy, P. W 293 Pollock, J. B 196 Pollock, James K 159- 254-321 Policy, P 198-307 Pollock, C 407 Pollock, F 418 Pommerening, L 100 Pond, W. E. . . 100-183-297 Ponto, H 344-345 Pook, M 452 Poole, Alicia 443 Poole, J. C 334 Poole, L. . 100-235-312-425 Poole, M. L 100 Poore, Ilif 428 Poorman, E 240 Poorman, E. B 136- 197-338-342-370-381 Pope, D. B 224 Poposkey, C. F 100 Porrit, H. B 235-242 Porte, T. J 341 Porter, B. E 210 Porter, C 408-448 Porter, J 411-424 Porter, J. Merritt 215 Porter, M 420 Portman, H. G 222 Post, A. M 100 Post, Albert M 212 Post, W 221 Postal, M 426 Potashink, M 100-260 Potruch, F 209 Pott, A 244 Pott, L. A 330 Potter, David 314 Potter, Eugene 246 Potter, E. B 192 Potter, G. E 189 Potter, H. 136-193 Potter, Mrs. H. 409 Potter, Mrs. N. S 400 Potter, Mrs. N 401 Potter, Nathat S. . 186-342 Potter, Neal K 186 Potter, S. M 100 Pottle, John 22- 23-100-188-284-389 Pottle, J. L 100- 342-367-370 Pound, J. Donald 216 Powell, Captain 332 Powell, C. A 189-330 Powell, L 143 Powell, Lercius 246 Power, Mrs. E 404 Power, Eugene B 214 Power, Frank 10-214 Power, F. H 100 Power, Mary 172 Powers, 264 Powers, H. C 227 Powers, Horace K 194 Powers, J. A 145 Powers, J. L 243 Powers, Min 173 Powers, Robt. 312-366-380 Powers, R 330-345 Powers, R. W. .12-100-332 Pozz, J. E 193 Presbrey, R 101- 190-342-370-381 Praselan, V. C 101 Prentess, G 413 Presser, Dwight W. . . .25- 101-256 Preuner, J 140 Preuss, L 211 Pribil, Maxwell K 181 Price, Archibald 384 Price, A. D 196 Price, C. E 101 Price, Harry 274 Price, H. S 201 Priest, Lucille 445 Prichard, L. A 323 Prins, Tunis 237 Pritchard, J. W 210 Pritzel, A. T 101-202 Probeck, H. B 407 Probeck, N 146 Proctor 322 Proctor, J 322-423 Proctor, J. A 101 Professional Fraternities 239 Prosniak, Irene 428 Proud, P 224-425 Prouse, Thomas 18- 339-341-386 Prouse, T. W 101-215 Pryor, P 345 Pryce, Russell 200 Psi Omega 250 Psi Upsilon 186 Puckett, Howard 246 Puckett, H. L 101 Puerner, J. W 228- 288-333 Pulkineu, E 425 Pullen, H. A.. . .24-101-235 Purcell, H. H 233 Purcell, K 419 Purdun, Claire 384 Purdum, C. E. 340-347-355 Purser, J. R 198 Pusch, W. C. . . 196-240-317 Pyper, W. F 270 Quant, Merelle 434 Quaraishi, S 325 Quarry, Mrs. J 410 Quarterdeck 331 Quarton, Q 422 Quarton, M 423 Quinlan, D. P 280 Quinn, R. L 101-262 Quinn, T. C 193-240 R Rabe, M. H 227 Rabinowitz, V. 101-283-305 Rabinowitz, 295 Racine, C. R 203-271 Racine, E. D 199 Racker, Charles 228 Rademaker, G. E 207 Radford, A. L 323 Radford, S. W 203 Rahilly, L 132-235 Raike, S 132-217-344 Raikes, Mrs. G 406 Rairdon, Eleanor .432-483 Raisch, F. J 244 Ralston, J. E 253 Ralston, R. R 255 Rambar, A 422 Ramin, C. H 190 Ramsey, W. B 145 Ramsey, Wm. R 187 Ramsey 264 Ranck, W. M 101-227 Randall, Emily 407-443-452 Randall, F. S 280 Randall, Harrison M.. .187 Randall, Miss M 400 Randell, Mrs. H 402 Randle, J. S 101-314 Randolph, Theron 246 Raner 264 Raney, R. R 204-292 Raneyn, R 147 Ranff, P. A 233 Rankhol, E 221 Rantin, C 399 Ranous, C. A 227 Ranta, S 453 Raphael, Mrs. T. .229-401 Raredon, Elinor 449 Rasch, Mrs. C. G 401 Raschbacher, Mrs. H. .401 Raschbacher, H. G. ...204 Rash, Carl J 202 Rash, R. E 202 Rassmussen, Harvey .339- 341 Rassmussen, R 231 Ratcliffe, Mrs. W. B. .406 Ratterman, F. . 146-181-383 RaufT, P. A 285-333 Raugh, Marjorie 432 Ravas, O 425 Ray, Arthur 26-101 Ray, H 425 Ray, L. R 253 Rayburn, Jr. C 196 Raycraft, D. J 101 Rayen, J 101-403-431 Rayen, Isabelle 436 Rayfield, 242 Raymond, E 292-328 Raymond, J. J. . . .208-318 Raymond, L. C 257 Rayner, G. Z 323 Rea, Jerry A 216 Rea, W. B 196 Read, H. M 102-139 Reade, Richard 141- 212-288 Reading, M. L. ... 102-418 Reading, Marion 433- 435-436 Reames, E 425 Reaves, H. G 251 Reasoner, H. C. . . 102-312 Reavley, A. W 323 Recor, M 403 Recsky, Emiel 304 Redding, J. D. 233-282-306 Redmon, J. J 191 Redmiss, Alex 343 Reed, 264 Reed, Clyde L 257 Reed, D 192 Reed, E. M 230 Reed, Evan J 254-305 Reed, J 411-452 Reed, L. F 102-2.56 Reed, M 412-423 Reed, N 409 Reed, Russell . 102-212-422 Reed, Roberta 433-436-437 Reed, Thomas . . . .303-321 Reed, Mrs. T 407 Reed, T. H., Jr 230 Reeder, W 192 Reek, A 413 Reeves, A. G 102-182 Reeves, E 402 Reeves, J. S 182 Reeves, Jesse L 159 Reeves, Mrs. J 402 Refik, B 319-422 Reglien, N. C 244 Reglien, N. L 292 Regol, F 322 Rehfield, A. L 242 Rehfuss, Marjorie .... 102- 325-407-440 Reichard, H. H., A.B..231- 249 Reichenbach, C. J 244 Reid, E. A 341- 360-362-365-380 Reid, J. D 249 Reid, J. Gilbert . . . 149-246 Reid, G. Gilbert 194 Reid, P. V 245 Reif, A. E 327- 323-344-363-380 Reif, E. C 193 Reiff, 322 Reiff, M. E 102-322 Reighard, J. E 187 Reik, Charles M. .181-187 Reiman, Mrs. M. P. . .447 Reimann, L. C 227 Rein, G. N 227 Reindel, J. D 180- 270-302-343-371-381 Reindel, 300 Reinert, D 412 Reisig, A. H 247 Reissenweber, Marian. 439- 446 Reiter, Edward 384 Reiter, Virgil 181 Remsen, A. ...140-192-271 Remzi, V 422 Renich, Ralph 216 Renihan, Joseph 180 Renihan, L. R. . . .102-410 Rennell, E 251 Renner, D. L 136-263 Renner, Wm 204-383 Renner, 263 Rentchler, C 416-453 Renwick, D. J 220 Renwick, Mrs. L. C. . .408 Ressler, G 132-231 Ressler, T. 233 Reta, Helen 434 Rett, F 231 Rexer, M 425 Rexroth, L 425 Reynolds, Carl 201 Reynolds, Charles .... 102- 186-339-343 Reynolds, D 425 Reynolds, G. A. ..211-314 Reynolds, Helen 428 Reynolds, M. K. . . 102-139 Reynolds, Phyllis. .408-454 Reynolds, R. F 183 Reynolds, S 384 Rhamy, W 192 Rhead, Mrs. G. B 408 Rhead, Mrs. M. R 447 Rhed, C. K 191 Rhines, J. E 205 Rhodes, 263 Rhodes, R. J 184 Rice, E. T 242 Rice, H. M., Jr 185 Rice, J 185-324 Rice, J. W. ... 135-215-251 Rice, P. E 244 Rice, R. S 141- 233-273-328 Rice, Warner G. . . 162-216 Rich, Daniel L 162 Rich, Miss H 407 Rich, Herbert 102-314 Rich, Mary 401 Richard, W. H 293 Richard, Winchester . 198- 307 Richards, Frank. . .220-384 Richards, F. D 102 Richards, G. B 202 Richards, George . 141-288 Richards, N 207 Richards, W. F. 10-102-202 Richardson, Arthur . . .246 Richardson, B. M 407 Richardson, G. A 204 Richardson, J. B 253 Richardson, K. S 195 Richardson, V 407 Richardson, R. F. . 192-197 Richmond, R. F. . . 197-384 Rickert, U. G 242 Ricketts, G. P 224 Ricketts, J 341 Riebel III, F 196 Riecker, H. H 197 Riemenschneider, C. E. 210 Riemenschneider, Ruth 443 Rife, S 143 Rife, C. S 251 Riggs, Finley B 186 Riggs, Mrs. F 406 Riggs, Mrs. H Riggs, H. E. . . 196-298-335 Riggs, H. W 247 Riggs, M. E 301 Riggs, Samuel 248 Rigley, E 241 Riker, Parrish . ...401-434 Riley, Mr. Mrs. F. K. 449 Riley, F. 198-292 Rinck, Earl 233-314 Rinck 320 Rinehan, J 146 Rinehart, G. N 139 Ringler, Helen 416 Rink, F. D. .22-23-102-299 Ripley, Jeanette. . .400-450 Ripply, 425 Risk, Robert . . 102-216-246 Riskey, Elmer N 386 Rittershofer, H 420 Ritterschofer, L. E. . . .242 Rivera, V 329 Roat, Mrs. C. W 456 Roat, J. H 107 Robb, A. L 103-442 Robb 264 Robb, A 410 Robb, E 423 Robb, E. G 103 Robb, J. A 103 Robb, M 410 Robbins, Frank E. 158-181 Roberts, B. H 242 Roberts, B. N 138 Roberts, Charles 384 Roberts, H. W 103 Roberts, H. L 405 Roberts, Jeanie 318- 401-433-438-454 Roberts, O. L 103 Robert, Reed 10 Roberts, R. H 242 Roberts, R. V 339 Roberts, Thomas 180 Robertson, Alex. B. . . .212 Robertson, C 231 Robertson, C., Jr 103 Robertson, Elizabeth . 422- 445 Robertson, J. B 331 Robinson, R. 1 257 Robins, Mrs. H. M 428 Robinson, A 141-419 Robinson, C 453 Robinson, Jane 18- 19-103-294-318-413- 441.448-452 Robinson, M 424 Robinson, T 250-405 Robinson, T. F 138 Robison, A. K 193 Five Hundred Thirty-seven michiganensian 1931 204 Schmaltz, Mr s. C. A. .415 Scoville, II. W 108 Shaben, M. . . 409 .Shroyer Emerson .132-398 Schmalariedt, A 140 Seolars, . I. Raymond ..180 Shackelford, J G 109 Shriver C 399 Schmalzriedt, A. F. ...207 Scovil, L. G 292-307 Shackleton, R. H. . 313 Shriver C M .433-454 Schmeling, E. S 222 Scovill, R 298 Shaefer, Fred 187 Shriver, Kenneth ' ' 203 Schmieler, J. .. 344-357-369 Scoville, Louis 198 Shaefer, F 423 Shuker Barbara 411- Rock, Donald . . . .215-383 Royce, Mrs. M 419 Sanderson, S. S. Rockefeller, R. W 103- Royston, J. R 104- Sandier, L 220-312 216-297-343-376-381 Sandier, L. J. Rockwell, G. E 293 Rozenzweig, P. J 104 Sandier, Lois . . Rockwood, S 235 Rubenstein, G. M 223 Sandusky, C. D. _.. _.. Roden, T. M 103 Rubin, H 229 Sandord, C. A 197 Schmid, Mrs. H. H. . . .411 Scoville, R 12-286-314 Shaefer F E 109 Shull Mrs A F .216 Shull, A. J. .186 Shull, Elizabeth " .4 .182 Shumacher, V. P 2 .309 Shumar, R 2 .247 Sickerman, Karl S Roderick, H. F. . . . 103-192 Rubin, Maxwell 104- Sanford, C. A 197-271 Schmidt, 264 Scoville, R. W 224 Shaffer, Frank J. . . Rodgers, Warren 314 217-317 Sansone, Reginald 228 Schmidt, A 211 Scoville, U 425 Shaffer RoKer A Rodkey, R. H 257 Rubinstein, G. Y 209 Santillan, P 329 Schmidt, H 10-229 Scott, C 413 Shakespeare, H. G. Rodkey, R. G 200 Rubsam, John . . . .182-269 Sangenbacher, W. P. . .236 Schmidt, H. W 106- Scott, B. C 401 Shambaugh Mrs N Rodkey, R. G. (Prof.) . 179 Rudder, F 251 Sarasohn, M .427 145-224 Scott, D. 334 Shamberger, E. S Rodolph, R. C 253 Rudelj, W. B 104 Sargeant, J 221 Schmidt, H. A 333 Scott, D. 323 Shankland, H. 109 Sink, Mrs. Chas. A Rodriguez, Jase 314 Rudisill, L. M. . . .105-413 Sargent, 263 Schmidt, M 400 Scott, Elton ' 214 Shakland, I P 109 Siraeki Roe, M 425 Rudolphi, A 422 Sargent, Emilie 460 Schmidt, R 330 Scott, E. A 293 Shanklin, Mrs. A. E. 443 Sibley, Frederick 212-1 Roedel, E 211 Rueger, C. F 222 Sargent, E. G 422 Schmidt, W. F 222 Scott, E. 255 Shannon B 205 Sibilsky Roelofs, V. W 237 Rueger, M. J 222-242 Sargent, Floyd A 200 Schmidt, W. K 248 Scott, F. F 108 Shannon 263 Sickerman, K ' L " ' " il Roethke, 263 Rufus, H. C 244 Sargent, F. R 106 Schmude, C. H. . .236-313 Scott, Gifford. 312 Shannon A L 195 Siefert Miss C Roethek, W. A. C 136 Rufus, Mrs. C 413 Sargent, Roland 16 Schmude, C. H 107 Scott, G. G. ... 108 Shannon, Angus 16-17 Sieffert K Roethke, W. R 214 Rufus, Mrs. W 419 Sarvis, J 140-415 Schnitker, M. T 107 Scott, H 413 Shannon, B 141 Siegan, S. O. ' . ' Roger, E. A 224 Rufus, W. C 199 Sarvis, Jean 288 Schnacke, B 192 Scott, H. D 187 Shannon, P. W 110-251 Siersma G H Rogers, C. 234 Huge, S. E 202 Satterthwaite, G 403 Schneiber, Nicholas . . .384 Scott, I. D 179-231 Shannon, C. W 110 Siersma, G. N. Rogers, U. M 103-208 Rugen, M 475 Sattler, J. W 200 Schneiberger, 322 Scott, Mrs. I. D. 401 Shannon A 109 Sigerfoos Edwin Rogers, E. M 103 Rulison, J. . . . 105-423-483 Sanchuck 300 Schneiberger, M 322 Scott, M 132 Shannon, M. . 409 Sigerfoos, E Rogers, H. P 103 Rumsey, M 422 Sanchuck, J. .. 192-339-340 Schneiberger, M. V. ... 107 Scott, M. E 318-401 Shannon, Bruce 282 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rogers, M. C 255 Rundell, C. S 105 Sauer 320 Schneider, E 141 Scott, N 328 Shannon, C. 423 Sigma Alpha Mu 225 Rogers, R. N 331 Runnnls, S. C 192 Sauer, E 251 Schneider, C 221 Scott, Peter ...16-248-286 Shantz, L. O. . .110 Sigma Chi 189 Rogull, J 103-229 Ruof, D. J 105 Saul, H 419 Schneiderman, Ella ..107- Scott, P. M. ... 108 Shantz, L O 247 Sigma Delta Chi 302 Rohrback, R. A. . .205-252 Ruona, M. A 105 Saunders, E 106 283-434 Scott, Peter M. ... 315 Shantz, L. 220 Sigma Delta Kappa ' 255 Rohrback, K. L 212 Rupp, N 249 Saunders, Gale 449 Schneider, E. S 197 Scott, R 427 Shapiro, J. . . .218-343-344 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 334 Rollinger, Roy 212 Rush, Chas. M. . . .188-274 Saunders.Hershel R.22-2S3 Schnitker, Maurice . . . 249 Seadler, S. J 209 Shapland, D. . 419 Sigma Kappa 419 Rollins, Fredrich . .212-340 Rush, G 146-414 Saundsrs. M. G 106 Schnitker, Max ....14-249 Seadler, Samuel .. .. 288 Sharff, Evelyn. 1 10-283-417 Sigma Nu 199 Rollinson, C. L. ..255-328 Ruskins, J. S 313 Saunders, H. Robley ..304 Schnitker, M. A 107 Seadler, S 140 Sharfman, Mrs L I 414 Sigma Phi 184 Rolph, S. W., Jr 204 Russell, E 133- Saunders, M 418 Schoen, C 292 Seagren, M 425 Sharfman, I. Leo. .. 321 Sigma Phi Epsilon 205 Roman, S 250 210-282-285-307-342- Sauer, C. F 198 Schoen, A. M 210 Seagren, E. M. . 108 Sharlitt, H 328 Sigma Pi 230 Romani, T 470 367-370-381-423 Saurborn, E 208 Schoen, C. A 210 Seamans, H. G 233 Sharlitt, Herbert 213 Sigma Zeta. . ' 344 Romweber, R. B. .. 103-254 Russell, E. H 105-194 Saurborn, J 475 Schoen, R. H 196 Seamans, H.. 328 Sharp, D W 142 Sigwart D 344 Ronan, F. A 224 Russell, E. M 105 Sauver, Jane 450 Schoenfeld, Mrs. L. G..444 Seamans, H Ronleau, J 425 Russell, G 402 Savage, C. M 199 Scholl, Dorothy 445 Seamans, H G Rood, J. R. . . . 103-252-315 Russell, J. A 105- Savage, N. S 323 Scholl, Mrs. John .420-445 Searles, Beth Rooks, G. A 104 193-270-297-302 Savery, C 400-430 Scholl, M. A 210 Searles, F. D. . Rooks, H. C 237 Russell, Wm 246 Sawyer, Alfred 314 Scholl, V 420 Searles, E. . Rooks, Mrs. W 405 Russell, S. L 258 Sawyer, F 419 Schorling, Mrs. R 408 Sears, C. B. . . Root, C 403 Ruswinthel, J. W 234 Sawyer, G. W 405 Schottateadt, E 328 Seaton, D. J. . . Root, G. E 268 Rute n, Mrs. W 419 Sawyer, H 420 Schouberg, L. A 209 Seaton, R Root, Grovesnor 100 Ruth, G. Griswold 181 Sawyer, H. M 106 Schoultz, M 411 Seaton, J. D 253 Shaw! N. Root, John H 181 Ruthven, Alexander G. . 1- Sawyer, Hazel 431 Schoultz, Marjorie . . . .434 Sebald, B. . 108-423 Shaw, C Root, L 424 211-263-275-281-296- Sawyer, R. K 234 Schrader, Edwin 10-11-279 Seda, C 132-257 Shaw, W. B Root, M 424 307-328-337 Sawyer, Ruth 445 Schram, 263 Seder, Harold 213 Shaw, E. Root, W 405-454 Ruthven, Mrs. A. G. .399- Sawyer, Mrs. R Scratch, L 425 Sedgewick, Henry S Roper, Joseph 10-222 444 Sawyer, Walter H 1 Schreib, N. T 144 Rorabacher, L. E 104 Ruttan, B. M 105-400 Sayer, B. R 205 Schrier, C. M 244 Sedgewick, J. S. . Rorick, Frances 428 Ruwitch, J 206 Scabbard and Blade . .332 Schrier, C. M 149 Seeburger, E. L. . . .312 Schrier, T 244 Seeburger, Edna . . .333 Schrier, T 107 Seefried, M 16- Schroder, G 140-471 Seeley, M 106-248-315 Schroeder, D. C 107 Seeley, Mrs. H. H. Schroeder, A. E. . . 107-321 Seeley, Mrs. Dana E. 141 Sharp, W. G 273 Sharr, P . . 26-443 Sharr, P .293-307 Shartell, B .108-403 Shanghnessy, V 207 Shaw, Alex . . 142-284 Shaw, T. . . 425 Shaw, B. 193 Sigwart, Dallas . . .363-380 146 Sikkenga, J 132 237 222 225 232 ... .344 Sikkenga, H. . . . .221 Sikkenga, J. H. . 193 Silberstein, M. J. 341-356-362 Silkworth, E. R. . . 415 Silamn, Herbert . . 184 Siltala, E 208 Siltala, E. M Ill 258 Silverman, B 229 187 Silverman, H. L 226 143 Silverman, M 133- Shaw, R 143 Silvers tein, S. J. 301 Shaw, R. F 197 Silverstone, J. B .425 . .206 . 1 1 1-259 111 Rorue, M. J 208 Ryan, Edward 182- Scafield, Donald Rose, J. R. 10-197-267-297 248-343-371-381 Scalp and Blade Rose, T 229 Ryan, J. D 255 Scanlon, Chas. . Rose, V. C 104-283 Ryan, J. W 105 Rosenbaum, F. F 223 Ryan, K. J 245 . . 185 Shaw, Henry E 216 Silvey, J. K. G 207 . . 108 Shaw, A. J 203 Simons, B. H 260 n.i_ r ciiuauiii. A. ' . . man ivj ' aii, i .. ti _ t . c, , , . , -, ' ' Hl " t ' liri , .A. ij. . . 11 Rosenberg, B 229 Ryan, P. C 228-249 haack, E. . . 412 So hroeder, E. A. . .11 Rosenberg, J 229 Ryan, R. S 105 c haefer, Augusta 442 Sc-hroeder, A. F Rosenberg, Marvin . . .213 Rye, J. A 105-207-332 chaefer, Henry F. . . . 188 Schroeder, O. R - Ryerson, F. R 224 gchaefer, V. A 106 Schroeder, Oscar R. . Ryerson, George M. . . 194 aefer, H. 141 Schroeder, G Rvnn T W 901 Schaefer, J. H., Jr 232 Schnhnrt V M rtyon, j. w. zui Q,,!,,, . u A C cnupart, v. ivi , ... Rosengren, C ......... 240 Rosenthal, J. E ...... 140- 218-271-292-414 Ry Rosenthal, J. M., Jr.. .104- __ ___ ___ __ __ __ 107-207 Seeleyi Frances " " " . , ' 200 Seeley, M. . 107 Sefferte, Orville . . 18 Shaw, R. F 271 Simmons, C. .422 Shaw, B 406 Simms, Mrs. J. H. .401 Shaw, L 452 Simm, Edwin L. . . .411 Shaw, Mrs. H 403 Simon, H. P .443 Shaw, H. M 211 Simon, Howard . . .443 Shaw, Mrs. W. G 400 Simon, M . 453 Shaw, E. W 106 Simon, O. .312 Shea, S. C. . .410 . .407 ..216 ..227 ..321 . . 425 .229 . iv i ucucj 3, vji vine 01 i uiict , u. s 204 Simon, S. Silvan . . 213 . . 194 Segall, R 109 Shear, J. F 207 Simonian, H. M. . . . Ill . .412 Segerfoss, Mrs. E 402 Sheban, H. B 242 Simons, A. K 258 ,-iy-- -,, , - . :- ocnuuart, v . ivi 107 Sehning, George 246 Sheehan, J 132 Simons, W.... .. 328 aeffer, Mrs. H. O. .456 Sc h u bert, V 423 Seidel, Philip 217 Shegh, C 250 Simons, W. J 208-293 , Schuesler, J. K uauuillll, IVtlV 111U1JU . . . , J.U t. ' L n tnn OwUWJOld. O . J. .. Sachs, D 140-225 gchieffer, A. . 420 Schuk, Walton. Sadler, Herbert C 2 ochaemaker, L. 425 Schuh w . E . Sadler, H. C, 196-21 1- 3 a ?P el t! C , S Schuh, W, H. 314 Seiffert, Karl 293 Seippel, P. W. .107-307 Seitz, M. R. . . 192 Seitz, Marion W J tj L ir XT 213 Sabourn, Raymond. . . .215 gchaeffer, N. Rosenthal, Rita 414 S: ' Rosenthal, S. L 223 ._. Rosewarne, Frances ..428- Sadie.,. .. v lou- u- Q 445 267-296-298-301-306-335 g p hafer, J W 195 Schuler, C. Rosewarne, L 409-445 Sadler, Mrs. H 402 g ' [ a r ' i ' JSs Schuler, G 425 Sekhon, R. S.. . . Rosewater, S. M 280 Sadler, W. C. 230 g! lffer ' B Vk ' r ' 209 " ?gf Schuiling, L 425 Selheimer, C. W. Rosenzweig, 304 Ross, C. H 14-104-244 Ross, Mrs. C. H 409 Ivoss, ri . 13 189 -MII mi; 1 1 n , .1 . , ji c, , Ross, Mrs. R Sahlmark, J. F 24-105 gcheifley, W L. , . . , . . . . . . , . . 107 Seiferlein, D ....... 412 Sheldon, John ........ 246 Simonson, F. A. .199 Ross, William F 212 Sailors, H ' . Ross, W. F 104-330 Sailors, Helen . Ross, Will 273 Sai lors, P Ross, W. H 332 St. Clair, J. W. Rossier, W 425 Saisha, T Roth, C. M 223 Saldana, 199-271 Shellman, W. W 249 Simpson, F Ill 109-333 Shellman, M. W 110 Simpson, L. H.. . . 111-250 109-400 Shelton, J. H 224 Simpson, P. D 292-307 . . . .434 Shepard, Duncan .212-269 Simpson, R. B 187 .... 109 Shepard, D 147 Simpson, R 141 . . .332 Shephard, H 250 Simpson, Robert 288 n. . ... w . 974. ' 384 340 ' 9 Schultz; C 411 Sempliner, W. M 109 Sherk, J. T 230 Simrali; J. Harrison 10- 107-194 Sempliner, William 16 Sherlock, R. H 221 191-349-355 . 106-256 205 Schultzi CarlE 423 - - Schultz, F 4 ' -l HJ 01 U T 1 nA ocherer, Jack ::;;:448 %l - N . . . ...408 f c nerer, Nilda . igg ftcherer, N. N. 424 Schermack, M. 329 Schermack, Margaret .455 ,., Roth, Emil 249 Salisbury, Charles . 190-384 gchemm, C. F 106 Schumacher, R. E. Roth, Paul 384 Salon, D. D 105 gchemm, F. R 241 Schumacher, V. . . Rothbart, Alice 417 Saltonstall, A. B 105 gchempp, F - J - Rothbart, H. B 225 Saltonshall, G 143 c ?? " , 6 ' ,. A ' ,, Rothschild, A. F 104 Saltonshall, G. B 198- g " ! 6 . " 611 " ' h - j l Rottschafer, H 104 251-290-292-293-307 g c |. " e e ' 5 ' : T 2 I 233-300-312-332 Seward, A. M 230 Shields, H. W. arn ?c ; ' ; %% Schumann, H 425 Seward, J. R. . . . 109 Shields, M. . . . hea 18-19-106-419 Schurman, G. S 207 Seward, A. M 230 Shierson, J. K.. - 215 Schu f Schultz, F 322 Senf, W. R 210 Sherman, S. S. 110-180-343 sims M H 2fW ' ' ' Schultz, Dr. H. E 405 Senstrus, Prof. M. W. .334 Sherman, S 213-240 s ' ,V N " Ml Schultz, G 418 Seps 263 Sherriff, T 147 s a ' Nathan ' " 2 1 . 107 Sergeant, Mrs. F. A. . .400 Sherriff, F 186-344 Sir! ' 412 .293 Seth, C. . . . . . .250 Sherwood, M. A 110- o n r I R 111417 . 107 Seto, S. P. T 109 184-297 Singer O A 223 383 .409 Seto, Feng W 316 Sherzer, Mrs. A 410 Singleton E E ' -108 Setton, Katharine .... 431 Shick, R. M 10- s nk rhaVfek A V .108 Sevald, J. E. . ..190 110-196-297 ' ib8-9nhlm7-wn Schumacher, V. P.. .25-: , Schumacher, V. R 108 Sevald; J. E 190 20| Schumann, F 108- Severns, G 452 Shick, A. W. .. . ,, U .K, V 406 Seward, Mrs. J. R. . . .456 Shiftman, R. . . . Schuster, E. J 108 Sexton, G. E 109 Shikes, Norman Schut, W. H 231 Sexton, F. P 109 Shilling, A. V. . . Schutt, E 147 Sexton, F 423 Shilling, R ..197 Sexton, Laurence G. ..216 Shilling, M. D. . . .305 Sexton, G 426 Shilling, A. V. . . .305 Seybold, G. N 195 Shilling, R. L. . . . .231 Seybold, M. 149 Schutt; E. B. . . . r, G. W. 198-200-307-320 242 sink . E. W 249 " " ' ' " ' ....219 . . ..Ill 344 111-425 425 403-438 ..12- W. 400 Sinke, D. A. ' 132 Sinkule, T. K. ' . ' .25 110 Siragusa, J. .. .110-283 ren - L - 342 Sissan, F 244 Sitton, K ' ' ' 044 Skae, E. A. . . ; if,} 13-111-184-273 .110 Skae, E 298-314 .195 .209 .207 .318 .345 Rowe E .415 Sanborn, I. T 205 Schlehi Alice 416 Schwenke ' r, G. D 108 Seymour, L 412-453 Shorti F. R 191 Skinta, G. B ' 189 Rowe, F. A 255 Sanborn, W. E., Jr. . . .242 Schlesinger, E 414-424 Schweigert, J. C 333 Seymour, E 419 Shortel, Burke 317 Skolmick, M 259 Rowe, M 104-241-425 Sandberg, Floride .... 442 Schloss, M 218 Schweitzer, Frederick . 165 Seymour, D. A 222 Shorts, S 406-424 Slagle, G. W Ill Rowe, R 137-221 Sandberg, F. E 106- Schlott, A. B 106-405 Schweitzer, F. J 108- Seymour, D. G 222 Shout, H. F 252 Slagle, Geo 246 Rowley, H. A 104 284-299 Schlotterbeck, M 483 210-268-29 Seymour, G. S 222-292 Showers, Paul 10- Slote, June 431 Rowley, Mrs. H. A, . . .456 Sanders, C 422 Schlotterbeck, M 409 Scofield, D 12- Seys, F 411-453 11-110-173-274-275- Slote, J 420 Royce, A 419 Sanderson, F. D 342- Schlotterbeck, Mrs. J. O. 108-330-332-335 Seys, F. M 109 296-302-318 Slawsby, A 229 Royce, F. E 281 370-381 415-424 Scofield, M. W. . . . 139-332 Seys, Florence 449 Shrader, A. M 244 Slawsby, E. R 417 Rottschafer, Henry, Jr. 237 Saltzman, L 416-448 Rottschafer, J. L.. .237-324 Saltztein, R 146-206 Rouble, Mrs. M. C. . . .415 Sample, Dorothy 404- g a, John Roudoy, Victor A 181 438-471 g c p! er ' f Rouff, Elliott. . .14-104-258 Sample, J. G 254 g ?! er ' M ' f Rough, M 403-426 Sams, 320 gT ? r ' ,- Rourke, J 426 Sams, James 314 g c ?! " ' Ji E ' % , Rouse, A 142-221 Sams Wiley 246 | =hiiidler, N M. 242 S ch,, c ,, u Rouse, Mrs. Louis 418 Samson, V. L 105 gi-hjmancky, L. F 224 Schwaner, George W Rousseau, A. J 253 Samson, Vernon 312 J ' ' h anderer Arthur . . .198 Schwartz, C. H 231 Seybold; M 400 Shinnick, Fred M., Jr. 186 Skeery, A. W. ... Rousseau, Mrs. Albert 444 Samuels, G. . . . .340 hc hlander, A. H 139- Schwarz, D. L 108 Seymour, D. G 342- Shinnuk, J. Graham. . .186 Skebelsky, L. W Rousseau, J. J. A 299 Samuels, T. ..137-347-355 341-3o8-362 Schwarzbech, John ...215 370-381 Shoemaker, S. P 307 Skidmore, H. D Routson, P. H 104-231 Samuelson, C. A 236- Schlanderer, Paul 198 Schwartz, Dr. Louis ..217 Seymour, D. A 342- Shoir, P 229 Skidmore, Hobart . Rover, J. E 230 323-327 Schleh, Alice 448 Schwartz, 258 370-381 Short, H. F 272 Skinner, John Five Hundred Thirty-eight michiganensian t93t ' Out, K j ' " t.l. ' ] ilawsby, A. M. . ...Ill Solomon, E 206 Steadman, Ruth 434 Stolpman, A. K. ..114-249 Swain, D 116 Theta Phi Alpha 410 Tossy, A 119-423 itowson, C B .334 Solomon, J. W 113 Stecher, R. D 333 Stoltenberg, D. H 254 Swain, Mrs. G. R 399 Theta Xi 208 Tourna, S 119 M. D 190 Soils, Dr. J. C 405 Steele, G. 452 Stoltenberg, D. H 114 Swain, J. R 187 Theurer, E. 118 Tousey, Mrs. F. W. . . .422 (femiu. ' L. . . . .425 Sommer, C. H 183 Steele, R. L 207 Stone, A. P 210 Swain, L lifer H S 180 Sommer, L 453 Steele, M. A 205 Stone, Chas 383 Swallow, J. H. lifer, Mrs. H. S 404 Sommer, R. F 242 Steensma, S 24 Stone, Chas. E 181 Swan, S 306-331 Thieme, Mrs. H limmons, James. 22 Sommerville, Ernest T. 216 Steer, W 205 Stone, C. E 141 Swann, Mrs. P . .419 Thai, W lipson E 405 Sonneman, C 244 Steere, Mrs. W 411 Stone, C 146 Swanson, A 250 Thalman, Jane . lipson, E. G. . ..Ill Soodik, Eli 213-383 Steffener, E. M 114 Stone, Kenneth. 16-114-240 Swanson, Emma L.-445-449 Thoman, E locum, James L 146 Soohoo, M 425 Steffensen, W. H. .114-247 Stone, O. W 243 Swanson, S. C. 180-302-339 Thomas, C locum James L 188 Soo Hoo, Minnie E. . . .316 Steffensen, W 324 Stone, Peter 17 Swartout, C. . .116-424-434 Thomas, H. Reed locum, G . . .247 Soo Hoo, Nettie 316 Steffensen, Wallace . . 14-15 Stone, Ralph 1 Swarts, W. G 299 Thomas, I .250 Steffy, W 208 Stonehill, D. C 114 Swartz, C 116 Thomas, J. W. .138 Stegath, F. H 200 Stonehouse, D 422 Swartz, Grace 415-443 Thomas, M .288 Stehouwer, O. W 237 Stonehouse, D. J. . 115-445 Swartz, H 259 Thomas, Robert . sabeth 404- Stoner, D 115-211 Swartzbek, John 269 Thomas, S 424-450 Storms, A. W 231 Sweet, A. B 242 Thomas, T. . .188 Soo Hoo, Minnie E. . .247 Soo Hoo, Nettie . locumi G 247 Soper, O loss, Robert L 202 Soper, O. LaV. . . loss, Robert A 302 Sophomore Prom oes, R 218-274 Sorenson, F. W. . . .12-113 Stein, El OBSon, Preston W. . . . 15S Sorenson, N. P 144 .444 Stein, Helen . . .283 Stein, J .402 Steinberg, Abe . 197 Steinberg, Dolph OBSOII, Mrs. P 407 Soroat, Genevieve usser, Jean Paul . 161-304 Sorock, Milton . . mall, S. R 276 Sorosis mall, M. B 200 Sorter, N. B mailman, J. A 407 Sorto r, N. D. ... mallcy, Marianne 14 Souch, W. H. ... malley, M. E 111-405 Souders, M art, J. S. . .187-273 Soukup, Hermine. eaton, W 400 Soukup, H .eaton, Winifred ... .319 Soule, B. A 255 Steinberg, N. N. .ton, W G 207-255 Soule, Mrs. M 407 Steinberg, S. 446 Storrs, Harry . . . .258 Stoughton, I. R. ....345 Stout, M. B. ... .. ..339 Stout, W .136 Steinberg, H. . " 362-390 Stout, W. C. ... 314 Steinberg, I. H 260 Stowe, Miss M. 255 Stein, K 293 Stowe, N 192 Swinton, N. W. .433-434 Stein, Morton 213 Straight, S. . . .210-290-293 Swinton, Neil. . .113-402 Steinberg, I).. .213-332-344 Strasburg, P. F 236 Swisher, R. . . .259 Stratemeir, H. R 191 Sylvester, H. . . 258 Stratemeier, Richard . .271 Symons, A . .232 Sweet, C. G. . .306 Sweet, H . .214 Sweitzer, G. M. . . 137 Swift, B . .243 Swihart, M. . . .407 Swift, P. ith AC 111 Soule, M. H 255 Steiner, W. A 136 Strater, D. E 202 Symons, R. th, A. H. . . .188 Soverhill, C 412 Steinke, Alfred 215 Stratton, B 115 Symons, H. . . ith, Mrs A H 445 Soverhill, C. L. A 113 Steinko, J. T 220-290 Stratton, Barbara .318-434 Synder, R. T. ith B 199-406 Soroch, Milton 217 Steinle, R. L 165-166 Straub, H. . . .342-370-381 Szekley, G. E. ith, Mrs C 420-444 Sowers, B 241 Steketee, P. ..342-370-381 Straub, H. G 136-197 T ith C 424 Sowers, B. F 113 Steketee, Paul 339 Straubel, E. S. 115-282-331 Tafel, R nith, C. A. . 196-244 Sowers, Bouton _. 14-15 Stelkhorn, M. ..._._.... 143 Strauss, Lucille .10- Taggert, H. F. 423 Thieleman, T 400 Toussell, Claire 432 197 Thieme, Mrs. Hugo P. 443 Tower, F 426 " 401 Townsend, F. D 292 206 Townsend, H 413- .401-430 434-453-483 .399-424 Towsley, H. A 119-251 118 Townsend.J.S. 140-205-271 194 Townsend, Robert D. .212 .411-431 Townsend, Robertson .214 .250-271 Tower, F 119 .407-424 Tozer, R 119 . . .. . 187 Track 263 411 Tracy, John 246 . 196-241 Trail, Elbert 10- .118-312 119-198-292-293-307 199 Traphagen, C. A 183 . . . .292 Thomer, A., Jr 206 Travis, H 422 ... .243 Thompson 322 Travis, J. J 242 . . . .408 Thompson, A. R. . 146-197 Travis, Mrs. J. J 444 . . .404-483 Thompson, B. L 202 Travis, M 119 184 Thompson, C 118- Trepp, S. G 236 246 231-242-423 Triangles 301 . . . 24-255 Thompson, D 403 Trigon 203 252 Thompson, Dr. E 405 Trodahl, U 119-453 116 Thompson, H 425 Trow, Mrs. W 408 400 Thompson, John 312 Troxel, D. B 12 260 Thompson, K 1 18-192 Troxel, Stanley ... 1 19-312 242 Thompson, L 118 Troutman, R. W 307 185-290 Thompson, Margaret .322- Trosper, Mrs. H 408 402-432-438-451 Trosper, H. . . . 116 Thompson, 422 Troutwine, W. 256 Thompson, R. D 118- Trickey, I. 304 Thomas, Wm. . . .116-410 Thomassy, L. E. .252 119-235 119-425 nith ' C R 112-242 " Spadework for Student Stellcoago ' n, Mrs. W. . .401 115-437-447 Taggart ' , Mrs. H. S. .. .401 210-282-285-335 TruesdVll, E 409 nith, ' Dean W ' 186 Government 1 : 176 Stellhorn, M 413 Strauss, Mrs. L. A. . . .447 Tail, G. B 307 Thomas, S 118 Truesdell, 1 426 nith Dorothy 408-409 Spain, A. L.. . 403-426-434 Stemmerman, M 405 Streem, A. D 115 Talamon, R 326 Thompson, Mrs. T. . . .418 Trukowitz, H 137 nith ' D L 405 Spangle, E 113 Stenson, L. H 114 Streeter, H. I. 114-115-313 Talbot, J 404-426 Thorns, W., M.D 249 Trumble, Melvin 214 mith D 251 Sparling, C. . . . . .425 Stephens, H 409 Stresen, Renter Alfred 289 Talcott, F 424 Thorns, H 420 Truskowski, J. 342-370-381 mith ' Ernest ' s ' 386 Spater, Geor. 272 Stephens, H. C 114 Strieker, H. E 213- Tamm, E 206 Thoren, T. R. . 12-118-335 Trussell, C 409 mith ' Emmy Lou " " 434 Spater, G.. . ...206 Stephens, H. P 114 231-247 Tanck, C 116 Thorhaug, A. J 323 Tryhall, S 135 112-406 SpauldiiiR, E. C. ..187-332 Stephens, J. M 191 Strohmeyer, Olive 115- Tann, D 116 Thornburg, John 384 Tsai, Zu Sung 316 mith ' E ' M " 227 Spaulding Edward 181-269 Stepnoski, S 134 411-450-452 Tanner, L. S 253 Thornburgh, J. J 197 Tsehumy, W 134-253 mith ' E P " l84 Spaulding, M 409 Stepnoski, S. J 253 Strong, H. G 115 Tapert, A 140-208 Thorner, Arthur 269 Tsiang, Tse Ying 316 mith ' E W ' 112-323 Spaulding, Mary . 450 Sterenberg, J 237 Strong, J. D 255 Tapert, W. E ' 139-208 Thornton, Frances. 4 16-448 Tuan, Hsu Chuan 316 mith F C 112 Specter, N. N 260 Sterling, Dorothy 434 Struble, A. R 195 Tapping, T. Hawley . .200- Thornton, Kent 202 Tucay, B 32! nith G . " . ' ' 210 Spector, Victor . . 304 Sterling, H. W 243 Strubel, A. R 115 276-278-280 Thorpe, Mrs. C. D. 411-446 Tucker, D. D 226 mith ' G T ' ' 189-290-307 Spedding, Hazel 446 Sterling, W 240 Struges, I. S Targer, Morris 272 Thorpe, R. C 189 Tudeh, Benj. T 216 mith Gilbert 305 Spedding, H. . . . .420 Sterling, Webster 187 Struthers, D. D 222 Tarte, E. M 399 Thuma, Mrs. B. D. . . .411 Turko, J 120-424 mith ' G F 112 Sheer, Richard D. . 186 Stern, E 135 Stuyerah, Geo 319 Tau Beta Pi 335 Thurston, E 118 Turner, 281 jith, H. E 112 Speigel, R 206 Stern, Elizabeth . nith, 11. W 112-195 Spence, John 212 Stern, Josephine. . nith I C 190 Spencer, Mrs 404 Sterton, M nith, 1 344-363-380 Spencer, H 403 Stessel, R. J nith, .1 C. 112 Spencer, James 16 Stesel, R nith, J. F. . . . 139-197 Spencer, J 333 Stesel, Ruth nith, J. W 18-112 Spencer, J. A 113-247 Steva, E. H nith L M 108-293-307 Spencer, J. E 29-113 Stevens, E. J. ... nith, S. W 196 Spencer, J. H. 113-254-317 Stevens, F nith, Margaret 430-450 Spencer, J. S 227-273 Stevens, F. C., Jr. nith, M. E 112 Spencer, J. L 133-196 Stevens, F. C., Jr. qiith, M 112- Spencer, Jack ... .287-301 Stevens, F. H. .. 148-207-400-401-406- Spencer, M. D 254 Stevens, Frederick 422-423-424 Spencer, P. C 113 Stevens, Mrs. F .414 Stuart, G. K 115 Tau Delta Phi 223 Tiao, Kush T 316 Turner,E.T.,Jr. 184-365-380 .283-414 Stuart, G. . .24 Tau Epsilon Phi 226 Tice, Ruth 118-408 Turner, N. D 271-384 . ...134 Stuart, M. E 115 Tau Kappa Epsilon ...231 Tiddicoat, R. T 306 Turner, R. N 120 ...399 Stuart, M 10-404-415 Tau Sigma Delta 299 Tiebout, A 118 Turner, Roger N. ..10-186 . .452 Studio Art Club . . 304 Taylor, 296 Tilshin, Seymour 283 Tusch, C. W 12- . . . .318 Stumebeam, Oliver P. . .22 Taylor, A. E 224-314 Tildes, J 25 120-210-335-395 . . .257 Stuhrberry, Mrs. Carl .443 Taylor, C 14- Till, Lydia 428 Tuthe, Mrs. C 402 . . . .257 Sturgem, Cameron ... .216 15-116-246-249-324 Tilley, George C 186 Tuttle, Mrs. E 402 . . . .313 Sturgis, C. C 196 Taylor, F 256-402 Tilley, M. F . . . .196 Sturgis, Dr. C 324 Taylor, J. H 232 Tilley, Mrs. M. P. 114 Sturgis, C. C 249 Taylor, L. 10-11-18-116-211 . . 194 Sturgis, Mrs. C. C. . . .411 Taylor, M 117- Tilley, Morris P. .248 Stuteville, G. R 115 222-260-420-427-434 Tilliston, Mrs. E. .412 Suoboda, W. J. .190 Taylor, N. . .297 Tuttle, N. C 323 ...196- Tuttle, V. A 242 406-447 Tweedy, Fairington ... 180 . .162 Twiggs, F 419 .408 Twinning, Mrs. H 413 .117 Tillotson, Harry.. .214-383 Twiss, A. .403-422 Tyler, D. R. .137 .120-211 DIMM a ' N 251 Spencer; Perry . .14 Stevens, Mrs. F. B 423 Suder, F 203 Taylor, R 117 Tilton, C . - . mith " Paul " ' ' 16 Spencer R B 184 Stevens, G 426 Suder, F 203 Taylor, S 117-250 Timberlake, Josephine 318- Tyler, Keith .. 140-221-288 nith ' RE " " 112-222 Sperrv, F. . . .423 Stevens, Henry 237 Suder, F 323 Taylor, V 117 401-438-448-452 Tyre, M. H 411 mith R F 228 Sphinx 300 Stevens, Harmon Sugar, S. H 259 Taylor, Samuel F 20 Timmerman, E. C. ...244 Tyson, E 402 ' R G ' " 247 Spicer J 326 Stevens, L 211 Suffran, C. Raymond . 194 Taylor, V 10- Timpf, A. R 236 Tyson, H 402 11-200-286-402 Timpson, G 423-453 Twitchell, Miss D 407 455 Tig, Hsu Huai 316 U 117-187 Tinker, Mrs. A. D. ... 445 Ueberhorst, Louis ....322 .299 Tinkham, L 409 Uhlmann, A 408 Stuart " 10 Squibb ' , G. . . ' . 100-141-269 Stevenson; H. C 199 Summer Michigan Tealdi; Mrs. A 402 Tinsler, F 118 Ulbrich, E. 402 112-191-339-341 Stace, Mrs. A 410 Stewart, Adsit 302 Daily 272 Teats, J 117Tippy,W.B 193 U han, Mrs. H. B 417 S J 244 Stacey Anson 215-269 Stewart, A 114-211 Summrs, F. M 115 Tedder, R 117 Tisch, R. !204 Ullman, S 120 W A 198 Stadium Fair ..156-157 Stewart, C. G 323 Summers, F. . , W. J 207 Staebler, L 328 Stewart, F 404 Sun, D th C J 112- Staebler, Neill 214 Stewart, Mrs. G. E. . . .404 Sun, D. C. P.. 342-370-381 Staebler, Mrs. W 408 Stewart, H 412 Sundell, W. A. he, C. . . . 297 Staelin, C 133-180-344 Stewart, H. W 114 Simderland, A. ' , Olan 212 Stahl, Dina 446 Steward, J. R 323 Sunderland, B. jr , J. . . ... 425 Stahl, H 407 Stewart, Mary er, B. 249 Stahl, H. R 318 Stewart, W. H. ' .404-448 Teeter, E.J. ' 200 Tisch, D 403 Uloth, D. G. .293 l 204-343 StahT M 419 Stiesel, Ruth 450 Sundcrland, E. R 196- Tenhoor, J. : , ' Geraldine ' . . . .444 Stahl, M. S 113 Stigleman, A 344 267-317 Tennant, F. j. . .211 Stahl, O. J 307 Stiles, Frank 246 Sunderland, Mrs.E.R. 413- Tennant, J. Helen 319 Stahl, Mrs. Otto J. . . .444 Stinespring, Harry ... .383 428 P. R.. M Margaret ' . . . . A30 Stalker, ' Margaret .. . .416 Stock. " !;. " . 114 Sundwall, J. ... . .247 Teree, B L. Jr. ... R. A. ... R. A. I. R R. K. ... 116 Teets, J. N 231 Titcomb, W. C . . .316 Tefft, D 403-426 Tittle, N. C. ... .219 TeGrotenhuis, R 117 Titus, J. W. 116-413 Teitelman, S 229 Tobey, D. R. . . .. , JU ,, UC ,, ,, U , i, 402 Teitelbaum, M 117 Tobias, J .-_. -- . .430 Sunderland, Elizabeth 116- Telford, A 140-235-328 Tobias, Sidney 217 Underwood, R. 12 200 240-413-433 Temple, J. F 190-196 Tobin, A 403-452 Ungar, S. D 12( 253-299 Ulrich, L. E 120 .. .219 Ulrich, T 211 . .232 Ultes, W., Jr 120 118-305 Underdown, Mrs.W.W. 415 . . . .218 Underwood, Mrs. M.E. 415 " 117 Tobin; 300 Unger, ' W. H 210-382 318-401 Tobin, R. L. . .201-270-302 University of Michigan 117- Tobly, Donald R 305 Glee Club 290-291 252-315-317 Tod, D. B 119-313 Unsworth, H. H 120- 448 Todd, C 409 222-339-341 16-17 Todd, Florence 448 Unsworth, R. L 401 117 Todd, I. E 251 Uphans, M 137-293 253 Stanard " c " ' 4 ' ' 207 Stock] Thomas ' ' . ' . ' . ' . .230 Sun ' dwaii; Mrs. ' j. ' ' .404-444 ferha ' rdt, A 413 Todd, Mildred 318- Upjohn, E 190 " ? i ' ' ' ' 207 Standevey H. ' L. " ' . ' . . ' .2SO Stocking, C. H. . . .231-243 Supe, H . .424 Terpenning, G 117 . . . _ I-P Upledger, D 404 _ _ tO 6H4-O ift-Ol t L uu, 1J. ij 227 StaikerTif. ' . ......200 Stinespring; H. P , Jr. .197 Sunderland, Edson R. .158 Tennant, Mary K.-M. 448 Todd, C. ' . . .413 Stalker, E. A 233-306 Stirling, Dorothy 404 Sundquist, L 116 Tennent, John . .215-314 Standt, J. G 196 Stockwell, E. B. .207-314 Stanger, R 210 Stockwell, B 190 Stanley, G. M 186 Stockwell, Miss N. " !::: : .: :.! ne, Catherine . . .428 Stanton, J. F. of Les Voyag- Stanton, Mrs. S. 327 Stanton, W. . . . nan, Mrs. W. A. .456 Stapleton, C. B. . . .113 Starensier, M. . . ... .14 Stark, B . . .384 Stark, J .. .113 Staubach, C. N. . . .334 Staubridge, I. . . . . .220 Standt, J. ban, W. A. lan, Wm. . irg, Carlton ns, A. C. . , R. ... . , 186 Stoddard, Alfred . . . . .447 Stoddard, A. C 425 Stoddard, A. C., Jr. . 255 Stoddard, C. P . .206 Stoddard, Clifford P. ..414 Stoddard, C . . . . 149-224 Upson, L. D 200 . . 1 19-257 Upthegrove, C 255 . . 119 Upthegrove, Mrs. C. . .409 . . . . 364-380 Upton, Mrs. H 403 119-192-246 Upton, R. M 290 342-370-381 Urban, Eliz. . . 120-428-434 ...255 .305 241 Superko, A. ..342-370-381 Terry, R 117-254 Todd, O. E. . 135 Suravitz, Muriel 414 Terry, S 247 Todgham, R. 447 Sutherland, B 447 Terryberry, P 343 Tokuzawa, K. . 10 Sutfin, Geo 231 Terryberry, A. P 182 Tolan, Ed. . . 145 Suthers, W. D. 144-221-242 Tessmer, E. S 199- Tolan, J. F. . 196 Sutler, D. L 142 284-340-341-347-355 Tolan, T. E. . 233 Sutton, A. . . .116 Test, F. W 183 Toland, W. C 257 Urban, S. f.. . 301 Sutton, D 26-116-423 Texeira, J 117 Tolsome, C 143 Urist, Carl H 344 Sutton J B 228 Thayer, E. . .140-222-288 Tompkins, J. A. .. 189-337- Urquhart, D. t " IIS Stoddardi Clifford .359-364 Sutton, M. R.,Jr 212 Thayer, J 118-411 341-342-358-362-370-381 V 257 Stoffer, Robert E 20 Sullivan, D 420 Thayer, L. W 293 Topping, Mrs. Nettie .444 aksdal, S. R. " 425 Stoffer, R 250 Suyat, A 329 Thayer, Mrs. L. W. . . .456 Torell, Carl 12-119-314-335 Vale, M. . . ' 298 Stofflet, J. B 114-256 Suyat, B 329 Theuer, E 425 Tornberg, Gordon . . . .215 Valentine, B. u W " " 193 Standl! j ' G. " " 12-113 Stokley, J. M 196 Suyat, M 329 Thela Delta Chi 193 Toro, H J 211 j E " " 193 Stauter, G. A. 270-271-302 Stoll, M 42S Suyat, S 329 Theta Kappa Nu 232 Toror, H. . 141 A 259 Steadman, R. B 114 Stoll, R. N 262 Swaley, C. A 252 Theta Kappa Psi 244 Toror, David 314 ..234 233 ....229 412-440 Valentine; E 120 Valentine, J 12- 120-296-344 Five Hundred Thirty-nine michiganensian 1931 Valin ' J 218 Van Aken, H 12- 120-298-312-335 Van Aken, K 409 Van Akkeren, J.. . .382-384 Van Antwerp, L. D. . . 120- 251-307-320 Van Antwerp, Mrs. L. 415- 447 Van Anken, H. A. 121-247 Van Arman, R. A. 120-257 Van Avery, H 403 Van Boven, Mrs. P. . . 402 Van Boven, P. J 202 Van Blugon 263 Van Buren, Mrs. J. . . .417 Van Camp, E 422 Vance, Mrs. H 404 Van Cleaf, E. E 121- 139-232 Vandenburg, L. J 220 Vander Loan, Peter . . . 304 Vandervoort, C. M. ... 121 Vandeventer, R. E. ... 121 Vandeveen, T. S 314 Van de Walker, G. V. .189 Van Dorn, Fred 10- 121-232-252 Van Dyke, L. L 252 Van .Every, Dorothy . .415 Van Hoosen, Bertha . .461 Van Horn, B 401 Van Kleek, M 416 Van Kovering, R. A. . . 121- 263-290 Van Landegan, Hope .434 Van Lente, K 255 Van Lien, H. G 121-425 Van Loey, H 250 Van Loo, J. V 237 Van Loon, H. .401-423-452 Van Pelt, Clifford . 121-215 Van Pelt, J. S 192 Van Riper, J. E 234 Van Sant, John 384 Van Sickle, Mrs. A. S. 444 Van Sickle, Miss Lolah 444 Van Tuinen, J 237 Van Tuyl, F. F 193 Van Tuyl, Ruth 121- 415-433-435-436-442 Van Valkenburg, 264 Van Vessem, J. J. .237-250 Van Wesep, G. .. .237-263 Van Winkle, Mrs. D. .403 Van Zoeren, K. J 121- 423-434 Vardon, Colin 140- 207-268-288 Varkle, R 121-322 Varnum, Edward .263-274 Varsity Band 292-293 Vaughn, Harry 185 Vaughn, W. G 12 Vaughn, J. W 181 Vaughn, M 423 Vaughan, Warner 314 Vaughan, W. C. . 141 Veech, M. L 227-254 Veenker, G. F. 210-339-341 Veenstra, L. S 220 Vedder, B. C 271 Vedder, F. B 187-242 Vedder, Mrs. F. B. ...399 Velerio, A. Maestro . . .304 Vennema, Anne .... 332 Veraflor, J. P 121-329 Verchoor, Mrs. Ida . . .444 Vereen, H. H 121-192 Vermeulen, A. A. .121-264 Verner, Ann W 272- 432-450 Vernue, E 192 Verspoor, A. W 121- 237-262 Verzosa, P 329 Vetter, K 198 Vibbert, Chas. B. .214-300 Vicary, W. H 224 Victorio, E 329 Videto, T 425 Vielmetti, Chester 122-312 Vilasco, V 329 Vinopal, A 406 Virtue, R. W 207 Vliet, C. R 203 Volgele, G 122 Voegts, M 447 Vogi ' l, R 122-425 Volk, J 122-425 Volow, G 122 Voorhees, C 452 Vose, Cowsley .... 188-309 Vreeland, F. M 227 Vroonxan, C. DeWitt . .314 Vulcans 298 Vyn, A 184-269 Vyner, H 122 W Waara, K 423 Wachlin, Velma ..122-444 Waddell, C. R 233 Wagar, S 122-249 Wagg, C 122 Waggoner, Lyle 215 Wagner, A. 122-205-293-307 Wagner, Albert P 214 Wagner, Mrs. C. . .400-443 Wagner, Charles C. . . .216 Wagner, Charles R. . . .300 Wagner, E 122-415 Wagner, H 424 Wagner, M. . . 132-400-430 Wagner, Mrs. P. C. . . .415 Wahr, J. B 204 Wait, William H 181 Waite, A. C 242 Waite, J. B 240-317 Waldenmyer, H. . . 12-122 Waldman, H. F. . .132-417 Waldo, C. M 245 Waldron, A 122-186 Waldron, Fred R 186 Waldron, Mrs. F Walfram, Wm. S 314 Walke Wafts Walke Walke Walke Walke Walke Webb, Austin A 181 Webb, Francis 314 Webber, Mildred 443 Weber, E 408-444-452 Weber, J. K 204 Weber, R. W 244 Webster, 320-391 Webster, Richard E. ..216 Webster, Mrs. R. W. . .456 Weclew, H 24-124 Wedemeyer, J 410 Weedha, C 255 Weeks, E 124-400 Weeks, W. J 245 Wehl, George .233-286-314 Weidman, Mrs. C. L. .415 Weier, K. E 149-251 Wuerfel, R 252 Weifenbach, E 26- 124-443-445 Weigel, L 132-418-431 Weiler, Ruth L. ..415-444 Weill, A. . ..124 Mrs. B 404 D 419 G 122-199 H. P 233 147 427-434 256 403 ... 237 N. .P , W. J. Walkenshaw, E. Walkotten, H. J. Wall, Mrs. A. A 443 Wallace, J 399 Wallace, M 424-452 Walle, L 18-122-236 Waller, Dr. H 324 Waller, H. G 210-400 Walling, S. K 205 Walls, Mrs. G 415 Walmoord, J 122-425 Waip, J. D 208 Walser, Mrs. J. J 443 Walser, R 406 Walsh, J 228 Walsworth, D 123 Walter, P 143 Walters, E 123 Walters, E. E 12 Walters, 123 Walters, P. T 244 Walton, Mildred 439 Walz, Mrs. W 404 Walz, W. C 199 Wang, C 123-316 Wang, Lucy 461 Wang, Yu Pin 316 Warmamaker, J. W.292-307 Wnnamaker, Mrs.J.W. 400 Ward, 224-264 Ward, J 123-179-182 Ward, M.D 145-242 Ward, Marcus L 3 Warden, Howard 287 Ware, Stanley 188 Wargelin, P 18-19-123 Waring, Nathan. . . 147-180 Warner, E. D 193 Warner, E. R 323 Warner, G 123-403 Warner, R. C., B.S , M.D. 249 Warren, 264 Warren, H. O., Jr. 10-123- 173-270-272-276-278-302 Warren, N 123-219 Warrener, Mrs. N. E. .456 Warthin, A. S 196 Wash, J. B 224 Washburn, B 123 Washburne, Mrs. C 409- 428 Washer, Charles. . .215-386 Waterman, D 403-471 Waterman, Mrs. E. E. 403 Waterman, M. H. .234-257 Waterman, Mrs. M. H. 401 Waters, 424 Watia, V 148-405-423 Watkins, H. G 203 Watkins, L. L 257 Watkins, W 24-123 Watring, F. R 243 Watson, J 123 Watson, T 214-241 Watson T. V. 399-422-470 Watts, F 123-198-244 Watts, M. E 403-432 Waugh, K 419 Wax, R. D 16-123-226 Way, H 123 Wayland, Eugene B. . . 188 Wazak, C 123 Weadock, A 280 Weatherill, P. F. . . 182-255 Weaver, F 422 Weaver, J 210-262 Webb, Arnold 18O-181 Weinberg, M 124-206 Weiner, L 124-223 Weiner, M 124-259 Weinham, J. 323 Weinkauff, O. J 243 Weinman, E 124- 205-292-307 Weineman, G 206 Weinman, L 407 Weinstein, H 124-223 Weinstock, W 124-225 Weibert, William J. ...305 Weisenborn, H 425 Weiss, 263-417 Weiss, Doris 418-431 Weiss, H 209- 287-341-356-362 Weiss, Ruth 447 Weiss, Theo. . . . 16-124-317 Weiss, W 124-292-314 Weissman, Jacob 213 Welch, C 146-197 Welch, J 249 Welch, Mrs. P 409 Wellington, V 406 Wellman, J. M. . . .219-247 Wellman, S. G Wells, C 425 Wells, K 124 Wells, M 124-423 Wells, R. D 185-318 Wells, V 235 Wellstead, M. 124-420-431 Welsh, 263 Welsh, Eleanor 415 Wendling, Ray 202 Wenk, Mrs. C. A 456 Wenk, Mrs. N 456 Wenk.N 124 Wenley, Mrs. R 406 Wenning, H 425 Wentworth, Catherine 125- 408 Wenzel, A 125-256 Wernham, J 125 Wessborg, G 424 Wessels, W 125- 179-188-267-297 West, W. . 339-345-363-380 Westerdale, H 125 1930 Western Conference Intercollegiate Debate League 295 Westin, M 407 Weston, H 125 Weston, J. K 244 Westover, L 147-383 Westover, L 180 Westover, R 412 Westrate, H 125-314 Wetmore, Miss Nora . .444 Wetzel, Gardner 188 Wetzel, Robert 172-318 Wexler, F 125 Weyenberg, H 237 Weyl, G 12-125- 282-298-339-342-370-381 Weymouth, C. A 133 Weymouth, L. ... Wh ' arfield Albert M Wheat, Mrs. C. S. Whedon, Miss Sara Wheeler, . . . Wheeler, Bernard . . 18-182 Wheeler, Carolyn 439 Wheeler, C. J 125- 214-285-337-338-340-400 Wheeler, D. F. . . . 125-405 Wheeler, D. W 145 Wheeler, Elizabeth 400-415 Wheeler, F. E 220-314 Wheeler, Jack 198- 279-296-346-355 Wheeler, Martha . 142-450 Wheeler, M. H. . . . 181-402 Wheeler, Mrs. M. W. .402 Wheelwright, H. . .125-210 Wheelwright, W. L. . . .210 Whelan, Laura 443 Wheller, M. H 181 Whelpley, L 125-425 Whipple, F. . . 125-404-43 I Whipple, G. M 191 Whitacre, H. E., B.S., M.D 249 White, A. E 191-301 White, A. H 210-255 White, Mrs. A. H. 403-443 White, B. A 202 White, D 22-125-442 White, Mrs. E. H 403 White, E 126- 256-287-409-475 White, F. .125-299-423-425 White, Granville H. . . . 181 White, G. 210 White, J 134- 163-253-268-273 Whitc.J.M 126. 290-291-307 White, J. N 292-314 White, J. P 235 White, M 423-427 White, Milo A 188 White, M. F 407 White, M. E 405 White, M. J. .146-401-422 White, P. A 401 White, R 139-188 White, Stewart M 216 White, W. H 126-256 Whiteley, R. K 249 Whiteman, W. D 199 Whitesall, Mrs. D 407 Whitesall, Mrs. R 407 Whiting, C. E 224 Whiting, M. ..399-447-452 Whiting, M. P 126 Whitker, M. M 126 Whitman, E. . 126-409-423 Whitman, E. L. . .242-444 Whitmire, A. J 198 Whitney, Allen S 181 Whitney, B. B 202 Whitney, C 418 Whitney, E 18- 126-423-437-439-453-470 Whitney, H. A 243 Whitney, M. E. ..126-434 Whitney, Mrs. O. S. ..404 Whitsit, L. C. 133-205-313 Whittemore, H. 299 Whittinghill, A. G. ...405 Whoellhaf, Richard ... 173 Wiarda, C 126-254 Wickland, D. E 12 Wickman, V 425 Wickstrom, G. B 126 Widenfeller, Charles ..214 Widman, Fred . . . .339-343 Widmayer, A 425 Wieman, Mrs. E. E. ..399 Wien, J 209 Wiers, S. P 256 Wiener, J. L 126-317 Wierenga, R. S. . . . 126-237 Wierner, J 206 Wiers, Mrs. Paul 443 Wiese, Joan 431-449 Wiese, J. M 126 Wiest, H 262 Wight, H. M 323 Wightman, C. B 290 Wilbur, H. M 210 Wilbur, O. B 290 Wilbur, S. P 427 Wilbur, T. E 405 Wilcox, Catherine .207-434 Wilcox, D 207-299 Wilcox, J 410 Wilcox, K 10- 24-201-286-398-409 Wilcox, K. S 126 Wilcox, J 409 Wilcox, L 42S . . . 255 . .216 . ..399 .. .444 ... 264 Wilcox, Rex 246 Wilcox, Richard . . 126-285 Wild, E 198-290-307 Wild, K. E 323 Wild, Mrs. 419 Wildern, W. J 232 Wilderam, Morris ....237 Wilds, Walter . 181-270-302 Wile, Dr. U 241-324 Wile, Mrs. U. G 408 Wilgus, G 399 Wilgus, H 240 Wilgus, Mrs. H. L. . ..399 Wilke, Margaret . . 126-434 Wilkins, Mrs. L 402 Wilkins, R. W 241 Wilkinson, J 415-425 Wilkuski, F. J. ...323-344 Willard, C. E 191 Willard, H. H. 190-243-255 Will,. us, G 299 Willey, E 253 Williams 296 Williams, C. . . 146-257-404 Williams, O 273 Williams, D. . .215-413-425 Williams, D. R 127 Williams, D. V 127 Williams, Gurney .... 127- 201-270-272-274-302- 325-343 Williams, Guy .... 127-274 Williams, G. S 298 Williams, G. V 193 Williams, J 212-247 Williams, M 406 Williams, Mrs. N. H. .411 Williams, N. H 220 Williams Miss R 424 Williams, Mrs. R 407 Williams, S. ..142-204-214 Williams, S. T 242 Williams, S.W 219 Williams, V 147-204 Williams, William .215-341 Williamson, B 412 Williamson, I. B 140- 204-328-340-341-351- 355-362 Williamson, R. W.. 191-270 Willick, F. L 127 Willis, Mona 428 Willis, M. H 127 Willman, E 127-425 Willmott, J. W., Jr. .. .197 Willoughby, John 10- 127-256 Wills, Ralph 18 Wills, Robert 127-314 Wills, R. T. . . 127-346-355 Wilsie, M. J 127 Wilson, 263 Wilson, A. H 207-426 Wilson, A. J 127 Wilson, Mrs. Arch 443 Wilson, Delna 445 Wilson, Dorothy 127 423-437 Wilson, Mrs. E 447 Wilson, Mrs. F 412 Wilson, Florence 440 Wilson, F. R 127 Wilson, F. K 401 Wilson, Gerald 228 Wilson, H 413-471 Wilson, H. C 253 Wilson, H. M 127 Wilson, J. 193-240-330-332 Wilson, John P 388 Wilson, Mrs. J 447 Wilson, Joseph ...214-231 Wilson, J. W 128 Wilson, Keith A 180 Wilson, L. D. .128-254-317 Wilson, L. S 128-214 Wilson, M 425 Wilson, P 424 Wilson, R. E 163-253 Wilson, R. K 190 Wilson, R. S 16- 134-141-193-240-323 Wilson, W. E 142- 191-253-344 Wilsted, Marie 449 Wiltse, 128-231-264 Winans, A 128 Winchell, H. L. . . .128-242 Winchell, J. M. 128-423-437 Winder, P. W 128-246 Winder, Mrs. P 404 Windsor, F 192 Windsor, R 211 Windt, M. E 422 Windt, Valentine B.. . 172 Wineman, J 146 Wincman, L. A 207 Wines, Levi D 198 Winfield, J. M 241 Wing, A 406 Winig, J. D 345 Winkler, H. G 245 Winkworth, H 407-426 Winslow, J 406 Winslow, S. B. 189-246-307 Winston, Joseph 382 Winter, G 324 Winter, Joseph A 216 Winter, G. J 322 Winter, M. L 407 Winters, J 425 Wise, C 133 Wise, Chas 182-301 Wise, H. F 227 Wise, H. J 323 Wisner, F. H 200 Wistert, F. M 191 Wistert, Francis 383 Witham, V. C 136 Wittenburg, W. D 28 Witter, J. A 128 Witter, J. A 207 Witter, Joseph 246 Wittwer, H 128-423-452 Wixon, R 425 Wolaver, Mrs.E.L. 194-400 Wolaver, Earl S 194 Wolf, F. E 252 Wolf, R. A 128-273 Wolf, Robert 314 Wolfe, F. E 136 Wolfe, H 419 Wolfe, Hazel 446 Wolfe, H. A 204- 340-342-354-364-370- 380-381 Wolfe, R. A 12 Wolfe, Virginia 414 Wolff, F. E 128 Wolff, F. E 128 Wolford, E 416 Wolford, Evelyn 448 Woloz, 1 229 Wong, L 137 Wimg, Lilly 316 Wong, Man Kwan . . . .316 Wong, T. S 24 Wong, Ting Shin . 128-316 Wong, Win Yin . . . 128-316 Wnng, W. Yon . . . .24-128 Wong, Y 137 Wong, YuChok 316 Woo, Han Veng 316 Woo, Theresa Ting ...366 Woo, T. . . . .422 Wright, G. B 25:1 Wright, G. L 24S1 Wright, H 32l| Wright, J 255-42 ' ,| Wright, M. A 121 13-129-2211 Wright, T. B 13cl Wu, Kuang 31(1 Wunsch, Edward . 188-38![ Wurman, M. L 13t| Wurster, R. A 33)1 Wyman, Mrs. G lixl XiPsiPhi. X Yaeger, Roland A.. .22-30 1 Yamauchi, S 131 Yant, J. . . 130-182-241-301 Yarrington, C. W Iftl Yarrington, E. B i Yates, C. B 19J Yeagley, J. W. ... 130-20| Yearnd, Jane. .424-436-431 Yearnd, J. J 13| Yearnd, M. J 131 Yeatter, R. E 321 Yee, C. W 311 Yee, C. W 13| Wood, Mrs. A 419 Wood, C 241 Wood, C. R 342 Wood, C. S 282 Wood, D 423 Wood, D. M 129 Wood, E. M 129 Wood, Elizabeth 129- 431-434-437 Wood, J 129-409 Wood, K. B 227-323 Wood, MerelG 232 Wood, M 247 Wood, S 424 Wood, W. F 242 Woodard, J. H. .25-129-183 Woodbridge, M 416 Woodbridge, Mrs. W. .399 Woodburne, L 327 Woodbury, E 140- 413-448-452 Woodhams, J. 146-402-424 Womlley, Hazel G. ...430 Woodley, H 409 Woodmansee, Janet . . 129- 318-406-433 Woodroofe, R. W 201 Woodruff, E. B. . . 186-289 Woodruff, F. H. . . 129-219 Woodruff, H. R 290 Woodruff, Perrett .... 180 Woods, C. S 242 Woods, Philip 186 Woodward, J 344 Woodward, Joseph 394 Woodward, R 12- 129-314-335 Woodworth, L. L 221 Woody, C 207 Woody, Mrs. C 407 Woofter, A. C 247 Wooley, Adele . . ..430-455 Woolfolk, Guy 180 Wooley, H 129-407 Woolner, C 229 Wooner, H 229 Woolner, S 290 Woonacott, R 24-129 Worboys, W. R 197- 270-272-301 Worboys, W 133 Worden, C. C 241 Worden, E. C 224 Worden, H. T 192 Workman, H. M.. .222-313 Worley, John S. . . . 189 Worley, Mrs. J. S. 399-443 Worley, M. L 406 Worley, T. S 298 Worot, M. R 24-129 Worrell, R. J 192 Worst, C. R. .141-196-268 Worst, Chas 288 Worth, D. M 405 Wortley, E 129- 403-440-443 Wotring, R. F 129 Woughter, H. W 247 Woughter, H 135-324 Wraghy, A. R 293 Wright, A. B 233 Wright, A 129 Wright, C. C 335 Wright, C. G 129- 220-290-307 Wright, C. R 250 Wright, W 425 Wright, Garrctt B. . . .321 Wright, G 325 Yeh, Hsun 3ll Yen-Wen, M 42J Yettler, M. M lt | Yip, Dock K 3ll Yip. K 131 Yoakuma.C S 2-191 Yost, F. H 18(1 296-302-337-331 Yost, Fielding H ., Jr. . . 181 Yost, Mrs. F. H. . .399-4 Young, C. R 23f Young, F 130-242-4JI Young, G. S 130-221 Young, Mrs. L 4(1 Young, L 190-323-3| Young, James McN. . .231 Young, R 32| Young, R. M. . .12-18-11 Young, W HI Younger, A 3-?l Younger, Myles 2(1 Youngman, H. J K-| Youngs, Mrs. D 4;1 Yourd, K. L. .181-187-2(1 Yuan, Pae Tsi 3l| Yuen, Jack . . . 130-316-3 ' ! Zagorin, W 213-3 1 Zahn, W. R Zander, Wm 282- Zandstra, Joe Zanoff, L 130-312- Zavitz, C. H Zehnar, H. H Zehner, V. M Zengrebe, W. H Zentgrebe, W. H Zeno, Ross Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Psi Zeta Tau Alpha Zettler, M Zias, J Z as, Joseph Zias, J. F Zick, Laurence Zieb, Genevieve Ziefle, Helen 416- Zielinski, F, Ziliak, A. L Zimit, W. H. Zimmer, Catherine . . . . Zimmerman, Daniel . . . Zimmerman, D. F Zimmerman, R. F Zimmerman, R. F Zindler, M Zipperstein, C Zipperstein, C Zisler, L. F Zisler, Lyle : 273-287- Z sler, L. F. . . Zisler, Lyle 268- Zisler, L ' F 134- Zlatkin, Ludwig Zoller, G Zoller, G Zook, M Zoss, Albert R Zoss, S. R Zoul, R. H Zoul, R. H Zoski, S. T Zuber, R Zuber, Rose Zuck, H. E ZurMuehlin, R. C Zwerdling, Joseph Zwerdling, Morris Zylstra, C Hundred Forty

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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