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

 - Class of 1933

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1933 volume:

Copyright 1933 by BENJAMIN G. McFATE and JOHN A. CARSTENS -4 ' , ' Jk ' r RESEARCH L I BRARY Published by THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1933 oi the UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Ann Arbor, Michigan E B is(pWf!?w ' trp. .T; " To LOUIS A. STRAUSS, whose genuine interest in the Student Publications is an assurance oi a finer Student Press, this Michiganensian is respectfully dedicated In the Nineteen Thirty Three Michigcmensian the editors have attempted to include all that is known of better book building and finer magazine makeup, but to remain as conservative, as dignified, as sophisticated perhaps, as possible. Our purpose has been to give the campus more exactly what it seems to demand. The art work is more realistic; the cover is designed to be more permanent; and the type faces are dis- tinctly new. The finished product, we trust, is a book that will not be designated as harsh or gaudy; rather, one that is refined and modern. BENJAMIN G. McFATE April 26, 1933 TENTS ADMINISTRATION. . . 1 FEATURES 17 ACTIVITIES 47 Organizations .... 73 Women ' s Activities . . 97 ATHLETICS 107 Intramural Athletics . . 153 Women ' s Athletics . . 161 CLASSES 177 Senior Class .... 188 Lower Class Officers . 269 FRATERNITIES .... 281 Professional Fraternities 333 Lawyer ' s Club .... 351 Sororities 355 Dormitories 381 SATIRE . . . 390 Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers, and I linger on the shore. And the individual withers, and the world is more and more. Alfred Tennyson Locksley Hall + r - . .. ANGELL HALL Oi Law there can be no less acknowledged ihan that her seat is the bosom of God, her voice the harmony of the world. All things in heaven and earth do her homage the very least as feeling her care, and the greatest as not exempted from her homage. Richard Hooker Ecclesiastical Polity ]L. ) ! 3 LEGAL RESEARCH LIBRARY Rich with the spoils of nature. Sir Thomas Browne, Religio Medici " : tf f fl . . ftp . ' UNIVERSITY MUSEUM There is One great society alone on earth: The noble living and the noble dead. William Wordsworth The Prelude - . - V -- " ;- " - v.V ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL History hath triumphed over time, which besides it nothing but eternity hath triumphed over. Sir Walter Raleigh Historic of the World WILLIAM CLEMENTS LIBRARY And one said smiling, " Pretty were the sight If our old halls could change their sex, and flaunt With prudes for proctors, dowagers for deans. And sweet girl-graduates in their golden hair. " " That ' s your light way, but I would make it death For any male thing but to peep at us. " Alfred Tennyson The Princess WOMEN ' S LEAGUE " Not one of them, not even the faculty, knew how to do anything; ... He had asked a professor of Creek how many feet of lumber could be sawed from a log twenty- three inches in diameter, and twenty feet long, and Hie professor did not know. " " THE MEANING OF A LIBERAL EDUCATION " Everett Dean Martin I The Michigan Creed ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN President UNDER the title " One Part of the Michigan Creed " . President Alexan- der Grant Ruthven this year pre- pared a statement of the relation which should and must exist between the alumni and the University. To the Michiganensian this partial statement of the Michigan Creed represents a relationship which we believe should be the ideal toward which every Michigan man should strive. The student should so direct his life here that when he joins the ranks of the alumni, his attitude toward the University will reflect the ideal which President Ruthven has inculcated in this statement. " We believe that the student should be trained as an Alumnus from matriculation; he enrolls in the University for life and for better or worse he will always remain an integral part of the institution. " " We believe that the relations between the alumnus and his University should be bene- ficial to both, and that the mutual assistance provided by the graduates and by the insti- tution should be limited only by their powers for service. " " We believe that to the person who has obtained what he should from his alma mater, Michigan is the actual expression of a practical idealism government, religion and state supported education being insepa- rable : and " We believe that to the University the alumnus is a member of a brotherhood bound by the spiritual tie of faith in the ideals of education. " New Educational Developments IX his annual report to the Regents. Presi- dent Ruthven outlined the progress which the past year has witnessed in the advance- ment of administrative efficiency in the Uni- versity. In spite of the problems which the depression has presented, many steps have been taken toward reorganization and cre- ation of activities and facilities having as their ultimate goal the development of char- acter in University students. As the presi- dent stated at the beginning of his report: " The year has been remarkable principally SHIRLEY W. SMITH Vice President CLARENCE S. YOAKUM Vice President for the progress made in the study of Uni- versity activities, in revising the organiza- tion, and in the laying of the groundwork for expanding the activities of the University as a character-building organization. " President Ruthven makes it plain that it is not the policy of the administration to stand still. Constant research and study are essential to maintain the growth of the Uni- versity in harmony with the most advanced trends in educational development. And so the administration is directing the University today with an eye to the greater institution of tomorrow. The application made of this principle in the past year is illustrated by the following statement in President Ruth- ven ' s report: " For each unit to do its work well is not sufficient; there must be con- tinuing effort to centralize information about the departments, to study and evaluate methods which are proving successful in other institutions, and to coordinate the activities of departments if the University is to perform its several functions with reason- able efficiency. With the aid of the Facul- ties, material progress has been made this year in these fields, without any tendency to produce a stereotyped institution. " One phase of this development is evi- denced by a plan instituted this year to equalize teaching loads and place the de- termination of salaries upon a sounder basis. According to this plan staff members will each year receive two information blanks upon which they will record the distribution of their time. With the aid of this informa- tion, it is hoped that inequalities may be ironed out and the work of the Faculty placed upon a more efficient and satisfactory basis than ever before. It has been previously stated that the administration is now taking steps toward greater emphasis upon character develop- ment. Although the greatest force in this direction must inevitably be the classroom relationship between student and teacher, President Ruthven states in his report that " it would seem that the large institution at least could enrich its contribution to the spiritual growth of the student by bringing to his attention the formal courses in religion and philosophy in the curriculum, by offer- ing him practical experience in human rela- tions, and by providing a counselor to assist him in developing his philosophy of life. " He continues that the first of these objectives is easily achieved. Michigan has experienced " reasonable success " with the second. The Page Two DR. JAMES D. BRUCE Vice President Earhart Foundation has aided the Univer- sity throughout the last year in bringing stu- dents together for detailed consideration of various social problems. Seminars and con- ferences have been used to broaden their knowledge of these things. As President Ruthven says. " The aim of the project is not to train professional social workers, but to provide a background of practical experi- ence which will make for a better, because more intelligent, citizenship. " The President further recommends that a student counselor in religion be associated with the President ' s office in the near future. His function should be to aid the student in solving those vital problems which arise in the spiritual and cultural growth of every individual. The New Budget OBVIOUSLY the greatest problem faced by the administration in the past year has been that of balancing the budget to meet the $738,000 cut which resulted from the 1 5 per cent reduction in the mill tax made by a special session of the State legislature in 1932. For the past sixty years state sup- port of the University has come mainly from the mill tax. During that time it has fur- DEAN JOHN R. EFFINCER College of Literature, Science, and the Arts nished a reliable source of income and has maintained the operation of the University upon a thoroughly non-political basis. The mill tax is designed to maintain the income of the University upon a basis proportionate to the financial resources of the state. Hence, as the income of the University is automatic- ally reduced as the equalized valuation of the state falls, further limitations are not properly a part of the theory behind the tax. But as Shirley W. Smith, Vice President and Secretary of the University, said in an article written by him on the subject. " Xo one questions the necessity or the propriety of the 1 5 per cent reduction, which the special session of the Legislature last spring made in the proceeds of the mill tax for the year 1932-33. It was a necessity of the times and the University accepted it as its contribution to the general welfare. " Mr. Smith points out, however, that in 1933-35 the reduction in valuation which will continue to act as a part of the mill tax theory will add $214,- 000 more to the reduction made in the Legis- lature. Mr. Smith ' s comment on this is interesting. " It seems doubtful whether any other divi- sion of the state government has been called on to make such a reduction in its operating Page Three DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY Men DEAN ALICE C. LLOYD Women expenditures. It would seem further that the mill tax has justified the claims made through the past sixty years that it would automatic- ally decrease the University ' s income should the state meet with sustained depression of its resources. " The new budget was presented to the Board of Regents at their May meeting in 1932. At that time President Ruthven sum- med up the problem which had been met by the budget in the following words: " To the end of effecting economies the last Legis- lature reduced the appropriation for the Uni- versity of Michigan by approximately $738,- 000. Considering the other sources of income of the University, coming from student fees, service fees, income from endowment funds, etc., its total income for the 1932-33 fiscal year thereby became reduced by approxi- mately 1 1 per cent, and the administration was therefore faced with administering the University for the coming year on this re- duced income basis. " It is interesting to note how these reduc- tions were made in the accounts of the vari- ous expending agencies in the University. As President Ruthven said, " In balancing the budget every activity and position was care- fully studied to determine where expenses could be decreased with the least permanent damage to the institution. The plan of blanket cuts was not applied because it was believed that such a method would not prove an economical one. " The following reductions were made in general divisions. In the President ' s Office and the General Business Office the cut amounted to 14.8 per cent. The income of " Other General Offices " was reduced 5.7 per cent, or $11,122. The decrease in depart- ments of instruction and research amounted to $446,367.24, or approximately 9.94 per cent. The University Extension Service was given a cut of 11.24 per cent, and a decrease of 9.46 per cent, or $11,080 was made in Business departments. Finally there was a reduction of $63,504 in the account termed " Operation and Maintenance of Physical Plant " . All in all the reductions, exclusive of the University Hospital which operates on an independent basis, amounted to $587,- 618.55. University reserves were used to meet the remainder of the $738,000 cut. After the Legislature passed the act limit- ing the University ' s share of the mill tax there was considerable speculation as to what the effect would be upon salaries in the University. This was recognized as one of Page Four DEAN HENRY M. BATES Law DEAN HERBERT C. SADLER Engineering the problems most vital to the future welfare of the institution. At the May meeting of the Board of Regents, President Ruthven out- lined this phase of the budget policy in the following statement: " The procedure adopted in reducing salaries was. after elimi- nating certain positions and adjusting certain teaching loads, to adjust each individual salary all to the end of getting salaries of the entire staff on as equitable a basis as possible. After this was done a general re- duction was made applying to all salaries, amounting to from 6 per cent on the low salaried employees to 10 per cent on the higher salaried staff. The result effected a total reduction of the salary budget, exclu- sive of the University Hospital, in the amount of approximately 11 per cent, al- though in some individual cases the reduction ranged as high as 26.8 per cent. " When we consider the effect which the lower equalized valuation of the state will have upon the income of the University in the next few years as a result of the natural working of the mill tax, it is not difficult to see that the administration is facing a prob- lem the solution of which will have a definite bearing upon the future welfare and develop- ment of the University. Changes in Organization ONE of the most recent administrative changes was the creation of the office of Vice President in Charge of University- Relations. Dr. James D. Bruce, Director of the Department of Post-Graduate Medicine. Medical Adviser to the Health Service, and a member of the Executive Committee of the Medical School was placed in this posi- tion by the Regents. This office has charge of the relations of the University with other institutions, and should be of great service in initiating programs and caring for other details formerly placed entirely in the hands of the President. Another important change is embodied in the recent resolution of the Regents which separated the College of Architecture from the College of Engineering and incorporated it in a newly created Division of Fine Arts. The move has long been delayed by reluc- tance to place upon an independent basis a unit which is so closely connected to both engineering and the fine arts. But as Presi- dent Ruthven has said, " The solution of the problem finally reached recognizes the de- sirability of giving to professional schools autonomy in administering their internal af- fairs with facilities for integrating their Page free DR. FREDERICK C. NOVY Medicine DEAN CLARE E. GRIFFIN Business Administration programs with those of allied units. In a large university, integration of allied units must be assisted by organization, and a meth- od which will bring departments together for the consideration of problems and still not hamper administrative autonomy in all matters solely of internal economy will be preferable to amalgamation under one ad- ministrative head. " This new Division of Fine Arts includes the College of Architecture, the Department of Fine Arts which was formerly in the Col- lege of Literature, Science, and the Arts, the Courses in Creative Art over which the Di- rector of the Division of Fine Arts will have immediate supervision, the Department of Landscape Design which also will be re- moved from the College of Literature, Sci- ence, and the Arts, and finally the Courses in Play Production which hitherto have been included in the Department of Speech in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. The resolution of the Regents which created the new Division of Fine Arts has defined its function as follows: " That the Division of Fine Arts be and is hereby defined as a grouping of the above units and departments for the purpose of coordinating various allied activities and of developing the general field of the Fine Arts along consistent, progress- ive, and unconflicting lines. " The Director of the Division of Fine Arts will be chairman of a committee which shall include the Di- rector of the College of Architecture, the Professor of Fine Arts, and the Professor of Landscape Design. The purpose of this com- mittee will be to work for coordination of activity and consistency of program in the general field of the Fine Arts. It is intended that the internal administration of each indi- vidual unit continue upon the same basis as before. Another significant change was the crea- tion of a standing Committee on Office Per- sonnel to increase efficiency in the University staff of office workers and to make appoint- ments and promotions more just by careful study and classification of positions. All appointments must now come before this committee for approval, and everything pos- sible is done to iron out inequalities in hours, salaries, working conditions, and opportuni- ties for advancement. Shirley W. Smith gives an illustration of what is being done by this committee when he says that, " fol- lowing one resignation during the year it was possible by transfers to make three promo- tions, thus giving recognition to three worthy Page Six DEAN JAMES B. EDMONSON Education employees and encouragement to numerous others who knew of the circumstance, all with a net decrease in the University ' s pay- roll. " In the Regents " Proceedings for Sep- tember. 1931. we find the following statement of the purpose of the committee: " It is ex- pected that the committee will function in all the customary respects of a personnel office and that its advice will be before the Regents in the making of any appointments, promotions, or salary changes within any of the various clerical, stenographic, secretari- al, and secretarial-administrative positions throughout the entire University, in any capacity. " University Assets Increase THE financial report submitted by Vice- President and Secretary Shirley W. Smith for the fiscal year 1931-32 showed the assets of the University to be $51,398,449.48. The increase of SI. 83 1.2 95. 47 over the pre- vious year can be largely attributed to in- crease in the " Educational Plant " . Under this classification were placed the new Hutchins Hall, the Student Publications Building, and further additions to the Uni- versity Press Building, the University Hos- pital, the Stadium, and the William V. Cook Legal Research Library. DEAN C. CARL HUBER Graduate Enrollment Changes THE problem of student enrollment as- sumed a new and interesting aspect in an article written by Clarence S. Yoakum, Vice President of the University, for a recently published alumni bulletin. Mr. Yoakum pointed out that the enrollment of the University, taken as a whole, has grown steadily with the advance of higher learning in the United States, and that it has re- sponded readily to the varying demands which society has made upon it as an insti- tution. These are developments which are prob- ably realized by all who are in any way ac- quainted with Michigan. But when Mr. Yoakum picks the enrollment problem to pieces and displays its integral parts sepa- rately, a number of interesting facts emerge. He states that in 1910-11, 47.39 per cent of the University student body consisted of out- of -state students. However, this amazing percentage has steadily decreased until at the present time it is approximately 33.8 per cent, still the largest of any state institution in the nation. The reasons for this decrease are revealed by Mr. Yoakum as follows: " Because of its earlier development the L ' ni- versity of Michigan drew students from all Page Seven DEAN SAMUEL T. DANA Forestry DEAN EDWARD H. KRAUS Pharmacy and Summer Session parts of the United States and from prac- tically the entire world. As colleges and state universities, both in the United States and elsewhere, have multiplied and grown, there has been a gradual tendency for the per- centage of out-of-state students to decrease. This decrease of out-of-state students has also been accelerated by the increased de- mand for higher education on the part of residents within the state. " Enrollment has experienced another change in the form of a shift from the undergradu- ate student population to the junior, senior, and graduate divisions. Colleges admitting students as freshmen have found that the junior and senior enrollment often equals or even exceeds the freshman and sophomore registration. Mr. Yoakum states that this shift is one very obvious explanation of the downward trend in undergraduate tradition which has been much in evidence in recent years. There is little doubt that the attitude of the individual who enters the University for the first time as an upperclassman, or as a professional school student, is much dif- ferent than that of the individual who enrolls as a freshman. As Mr. Yoakum points out. " It is difficult to maintain undergraduate traditions in the face of a student body a large proportion of which has come to the University with its undergraduate impulses satisfied at some other collegiate institution. " The spread of specialization into every department of life has also had much effect upon enrollment at Michigan. Students are specializing in their study to a greater and more intense extent. Research facilities in the University have been rapidly increasing for a number of years. Specialization in the professions and in business has caused an increase in the number of distinct depart- ments in the larger colleges of the University. Higher entrance requirements and standards together with a less homogeneous student body than ever before have done their bit to change the charact er of life at Michigan. Mr. Yoakum has certainly pointed out that it takes more than the words ' " increase " or " decrease " to describe enrollment changes in the past twenty years. Enrollment in 1932-33 TURNING to the problem of decreasing enrollment as it exists in the University today, we find that the enrollment drop was not as serious this year as was anticipated. Predictions had fixed the probable loss from 10 to 25 per cent. As it turned out it was Page Eight CHARLES A. SINK President. School of Music T. HAWLEY TAPPING General Secretary. Alumni Association considerably below 10 per cent. After No- vember 1. there were 8,523 students regis- tered as against 9.165 in 1931-32. The drop then was approximately 7 per cent. The University showed the greatest loss in the larger colleges, while the Law School maintained more nearly its previous enroll- ment, and the Graduate. Forestry, and Music Schools showed increases. The drop in the enrollment of women was somewhat greater than that of the men, but not as much as was expected from previous speculation as to the varying effects of the depression upon the enrollment of men and women in the large universities. In view of the fact that the depression has had its greatest effect upon the enrollment of the larger univer- sities. Michigan has reason to feel fortunate with a total loss of less than 10 per cent. However, any appreciable decrease in en- rollment merely adds to the problems of the administration in cutting the budget to meet the 738,000 cut from the State Legislature. Early in the year it was estimated that the decrease would result in a loss in revenue to the University of approximately $90,000. Although late registration undoubtedly cut this figure to a lower amount, it still presents a serious administrative problem. The University Council first meeting of the University Council was held in June, 1931. and in the past year the Council met fourteen times. Some idea of its work may be gained from the names which it has given to its standing committees. Five standing committees have been organized; Program and Policy, Edu- cational Policies, Student Relations, Public Relations, and Plant and Equipment. In the field of student relations the Council has set up new procedure to discipline students for the violation of nonscholastic regulations. Relations with other schools have been ad- vanced by a Committee on Cooperation with Educational Institutions, and numerous other studies have been undertaken with the pur- pose of increasing administrative efficiency in the University. One of these is revealed by Vice President Yoakum when he states in his annual report that. " It is my purpos? to refer here more particularly to the action of the Council in formulating a plan for de- veloping constructively cooperative effort among the internal and external educational forces of the University. " Mr. Yoakum points out that it has been the work of the Committee on Educational Policies to coordi- nate the activities of the University which Page Xine THE PRESIDENT ' S HOME have assumed state-wide proportions. Before this committee have appeared representatives of the University Committee on Accredited Schools, the Division of University Inspec- tion of High Schools, and the Committee on Inspection of Junior Colleges. After obtain- ing evidence and suggestions for improve- ment from these representatives the Com- mittee drew up a series of recommendations for presentation to the Council. These recommendations were based upon three ob- jectives which we find in the Regent ' s Pro- ceedings for February, 1932. They are as follows: " that a more constructive emphasis be placed upon the relations between the University and the other educational insti- tutions of the State; second, that these relations be extended to embrace not only secondary schools and junior colleges, but all educational institutions; and third, that the University ' s activities with respect to these educational institutions of varying grade and type be coordinated and central- ized. " The Fraternity Problem THE new rushing plan which originated in the Interfraternity Council in the spring of 1932 and was instituted the first semester of this year proved to be much more satisfactory to all concerned than the deferred system which was given a trial the year before. The general consensus of opin- ion among fraternities seemed to be that the new system was more convenient in that it permitted more constant contact between fraternities and prospective pledges during the period of rushing. At the same time freshmen were given ample opportunity to become acquainted with the various houses in which they were interested. The plan seemed also to be more of a financial success in that the shorter rushing period lessened the burden of expense which was consider- able under the system in effect the year before. As a result the rushing period ran more smoothly than formerly. The " whisper- ing campaigns " instituted in 1931 against houses suspected of breaking rushing rules were not in evidence this year, indicating that the plan received better support from the fraternities themselves. The superiority of the new plan was also evident in the results of the rushing period. A total of 409 freshmen were pledged by fraternities. In view of the fact that the freshman class was smaller this year than last, the fact that 409 freshmen pledged rep- resented an increase of 150 over the number who accepted bids the preceding year indi- cates further the great success of the plan. The number pledged represented an average of more than six per house. However the numbers pledged by the various fraternities varied widely, and nine houses were reported to have received no new men at all. Dean Joseph A. Bursley has made a very thorough analysis of the whole subject in an article which he wrote for a recently pub- lished alumni bulletin. Dean Bursley ex- amines the problem with the viewpoint of one who has had a number of years experi- ence in the field. He points out that the momentum which the junior-college move- ment has gained in Michigan, together with the effect of the depression upon financial conditions has caused many students to ob- tain the first part of their college education at home and to enroll in the University eventually as upperclassmen. In view of the fact that fraternities in the past have pre- ferred to recruit members chiefly from the freshman class, and that students entering Page Ten for the first time as upperclassmen are less likely to become fraternity men, the material available for pledging has undoubtedly suf- fered a decrease. Dean Bursley concludes that changing conditions have resulted in a situation where there is not sufficient " fraternity material to support adequately the sixty general frater- nities having chapters here. " He substanti- ates his contention with figures showing the results of recent pledging periods. In 1931- 32 the fraternities indicated that they could take between 1,100 and 1,200 pledges. Only 371 freshmen were pledged in that year. This year the number of pledges desired again ap- proximated 1.150, while the number pledged at the end of the official period was only 409. The additional fact that 238 of these were taken by a group of twenty fraternities adds another significant angle to the situation. The attitude of the administration toward the problem is indicated by Dean Bursley in the following statement: " In any discussion of the fraternity situation at Michigan it should be made clear at the outset that the University thoroughly believes in these social organizations and their ideals, and is ready and willing to cooperate with them in adopt- ing such measures as will strengthen the fraternity system as a whole. Nothing can be finer than these ideals of the Greek-letter organizations, and to live for four years in close association with a congenial group which lives up to its ideals is an opportunity and privilege which we should like to see open to all. " He indicates further the concern which the whole problem has caused the adminis- tration when he says, " What the exact out- come of the situation indicated above will be. it is impossible to say, but it seems almost self-evident that a readjustment of one sort or another must be made for the benefit of the fraternity system as a whole. This re- adjustment is one which the University feels should be made by the fraternities them- selves . . " The Student Council HE future of the Student Council has been a matter of increasing concern throughout the past year. The negligence of the Council in carrying on such functions as T STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BUILDING the fall class games caused considerable com- ment among the students, and a proposal was even made that the work of the Student Council be turned over to the Underclass Committee of the Michigan Union. In the past few years the Student Council has ex- perienced a number of changes in member- ship and structure. In the spring of 1931, the Committee on Student Affairs acted upon a change in the membership of the Council which had been proposed by the Council itself. Later in the same school year the Student Council presented a petition to the University Council proposing that the Stu- dent Council be abolished and that other means of student administration be provided. Before the petition could be acted upon the following fall, the members of the Student Council who were back in school presented a request to the University Council asking that the former petition be returned without action. At the close of last year the Univer- sity CouncU received a third request asking that the Student Council be given increased powers. It is clear that a Student Council with a definite plan of student government in mind and with power and authority to car- ry it through effectively would be welcomed by the student body as a method of increas- ing student participation in the control of their own affairs. But it is also evident that Page Eleven WOMEN ' S LEAGUE as long as the Student Council exercises such power as it possesses as ineffectively as it has done this year, increased power will not be granted. Dean Bursley has stated the attitude of the administration toward the problem in his annual report. He says: " The Dean of Students and the Committee on Student Af- fairs would like to see a Council developed which has the backing of the student body and which can be said to be truly represen- tative. A change in the constitution is not necessary to accomplish this, but a change in the point of view of the student body is necessary. As long as the large majority of students is not interested in a Student Coun- cil, or in student self-government, there is no use in wasting time trying to decide whether the Council shall consist of this or that num- ber of members, or whether it shall have this particular function or that. " Curriculum Revision in the Literary College THE latest developments in curriculum organization in the College of Litera- ture, Science, and the Arts were recently described by Dean John R. Effinger in an article which he wrote for the Alumni Bulle- tin. In building a background for a discus- sion of the problem as it exists today, Dean Effinger recalls the time when the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts granted but four degrees, each one of them requiring a large number of required subjects. It was President Eliot who brought the free-elective system forward as an innovation in the edu- cational world. The idea received an en- thusiastic reception in many American uni- versities, and Michigan was among those in which it was given an early trial. As Dean Effinger describes the system which was in- stituted at that time: " It was agreed that Michigan should abolish all required courses with the exception of the required six hours of English composition during the freshman year, and should give the A.B. degree to all students who passed successfully 120 hours of work. " Before the system had been in effect for many years it became evident that too much freedom created problems as baffling as those which had resulted from too much restric- tion. The difficulty arose in connection with the student who persisted in undue concen- tration in one field or even one subject. Dean Effinger cites the example of a student who received the A.B. degree after having taken over 100 of his required 120 hours in the de- partment of Chemistry. Consequently the curriculum was divided into three separate groups of study, each one containing related subjects. Then the additional graduation requirement was imposed that each student should elect a minimum of 12 or a maximum of 80 hours in any one of the groups, and that not more than 40 hours of work should be taken in any one department. These require- ments were designed to prevent undue con- centration in any one field, and at the same time to require diversification of the student ' s elections within his field of interest. Experience with this system naturally re- vealed additional openings for improvement. It was found that the new requirements effectively prevented too much concentration, but that they failed to take into account the student who made his elections too general. In this group is the individual who desires a general education, and consequently is in danger of graduating with a smattering of everything and a definite knowledge of noth- Page Twelve ing. Dean Effinger illustrates the problem which rises from this situation when he states, " During the last four or five years, however, there has been an increasing feeling that our students were not being given suffi- cient guidance and direction and that their courses of study when analyzed failed to re- veal that integration of work which comes from successfully organized, consecutive study. " It is clear that this new problem demanded curriculum coordination as well as direction and guidance of the individual student ' s elec- tions rather than further regulation or re- striction of the free-elective system. Several types of Faculty advisory systems were tried in an effort to cope with a situation which was becoming more pronounced each year because of expansion in the University cur- riculum and increasing opportunity for dis- persion of the student ' s academical interests. Faculty advisors were assigned to each stu- dent when he entered as a freshman, and during one year Dean Effinger tried the ex- periment of having a general F aculty advisor in his office five days a week for one hour each day. These preliminary experiments only made more apparent the need for some organized system which would meet the advisory needs of every student, upper- classman as well as under-classman. The new system and the methods used to achieve it are set forth by Dean Effinger as follows: " The result of all this was that a committee of the Faculty was appointed to give the question serious study and endeavor to formulate a plan which would give greater uniformity to the college course and at the same time devise an advisory system which would provide students with interested and qualified advisers throughout their four years. A further objective was some plan whereby satisfactory work in the first two years should be an absolute qualification for upperclass study. After two years of work this committee recommended a plan to the Faculty which was accepted at the May meeting in 1931. The specific features of this new plan are as follows: The present four-year program, with its requirement of 120 semester hours with a minimum scholar- ship average of C, is to be divided into two parts. At the end of the first two years, a INTRAMURAL SPORES BUILDING student must have at least 60 hours of C average before he can be admitted to candi- dacy for a degree. Then the work of the last two years will likewise be considered as a separate unit within which the student must earn a minimum of 60 hours of C average in order to qualify for a degree. During the first two years, the student must so make his elections that he can select a field of concen- tration for his last two years either in a par- ticular subject or in a particular group of subjects. " " It is understood that the present group requirements for graduation are to remain unchanged. " " During the first two years, special ad- visers are to be provided, supplementing the work of various administrative officers now engaged in that work. During the last two years, the student ' s adviser will be an official representative of the department of study selected by the student as his field of con- centration, or a special committee, if the student selects a group of subjects. " " Within his four-year program, the stu- dent must have elected at least 30 hours in his subject of concentration, or at least 60 hours in his field of concentration. " This system will provide the student with the direction necessary to insure that he will enter the junior year with some definite plan Page Tkirteea HILL AUDITORIUM of study in mind, and at the same time will not endanger the tradition of individual freedom which has always characterized the free-elective system. Previous to this year the various departments felt no special re- sponsibility for students supposed to be specializing in them. As a result the special- ized study of many upper-classmen was undertaken in a haphazard manner, and no attempt was made on the part of many stu- dents at any logical sequence of courses. Under the operation of the present system each junior must specify his department of concentration upon his election blank. This information is sent at once to the head of the department he has chosen, and from then on his adviser will be a representative of this department. He will take his problems tc this individual, and will also have the elec- tion cards for his remaining four semesters signed by this departmental adviser. Such an arrangement cannot help but increase the responsibility and interest of both the stu- dent and the department. As Dean Effinger says, " The scheme is by no means revolu- tionary. It promises no immediate wonderful improvement in our educational outlook, but it is workable and consistent and a very skillful combination of the old required cur- riculum and the more recent system of the free election of studies. " Future Development in the Law School THE great possibilities which the Cook gifts have opened for development of the Law School, especially in the line of ex- pansion in legal research, have been recently revealed by Dean Henry M. Bates in an article which he entitled " The Law School and Legal Research. " Dean Bates points out that for a number of years the Law School had been developing according to a definite plan which aimed ultimately to give Michigan the " status of a graduate school of law. " He continued in the same article that the school achieved that aim three years ago, and that it is moving forward today to further advancement in post-graduate work and to the " development, on a large scale, of legal research. " This great development has largely been made possible by the gifts of Mr. Cook. In- creased facilities furnished by the Cook be- quests include the Lawyer ' s Club, the dormi- tories, the dining hall, the Legal Research Lib- rary, and finally the new Hutchins Hall which will be completed in the spring. But Dean Bates places in the first rank among the bene- fits yet to come the opportunities which will be opened for advancement in legal research. Mr. Cook provided explicitly for salaries which would attract the finest talent, for scholarships and fellowships to be devoted to advanced legal study. The building pro- gram is to be paid for by the income from the Page Fourteen principal, and when this has been done there will be a large income available for realiza- tion of the legal research plan. In prepara- tion for this the supply of books has been increased and plans have been made for the accommodation of an enlarged Faculty and an increased body of research workers. All of this will require a more extensive organi- zation, but so far the plans for reorganization have been only tentative and will not in all probability assume definite form until the work actually begins. Dean Bates enumerates several significant studies which have already been started. Among these are investigation of corporation development in the past twenty years and a historical study of Michigan court develop- ment. He concludes his article with a statement which reveals some of the trends which fu- ture development will undoubtedly take. He says: " Thorough consideration of the prob- lems which Mr. Cook ' s gift has presented to us has led to the conclusion that it would be a mistake to have entirely distinct and autonomous departments in the Law School. Graduate work and research will develop best, we believe, if the life of the School as a whole contributes to the selection and prosecution of studies for graduate and for research purposes. Some unified control (not necessarily in any one individual ) of all de- partments of work will produce the best results. Undergraduate teaching would fail to be what it should be if committed to men not definitely interested and engaged in legal research work. Graduate studies and re- search will be most fruitful if contributed to by the entire Faculty. Generally speaking, it is the teachers of law who, through years of study and instruction, have acquired mas- tery of particular subjects, who have seen most clearly the problems for research work which would yield the best results. Very careful consideration has been given, and will continue to be given, to all of these mat- ters by our Faculty. " The Super-University IX the preceding pages the " Ensian has attempted to outline some of the prob- lems which the administration has faced in the past year. It seems fitting to select the MICHIGAN UNION theme of " The Super-University " , one of President Ruthven ' s addresses, as a means of concluding the discussion. In this address he defines the functions which the American university must assume if it is to take its proper place in the society of tomorrow. He points out that it is impossible to draw a sharp dividing line between cultural and practical training. The place of the univer- sity is to train men and women to live useful everyday lives, and both culture and practi- cal knowledge are essential to achieve this. As President Ruthven states. ' ' Subjects of instruction proper to the university are those Page Fifteen which provide a strict and regular mental and moral training comprehending the com- munication of knowledge, the cultivation of manners, and the regulation of practice. " One challenge to the modern university is the problem of maintaining the proper bal- ance between intramural and extramural education. Universities have met numerous obstacles and pitfalls in developing their extension departments, but the outside in- struction of those unable to meet the expense of attending a university is rapidly becoming recognized as a function of the progressive institution. In developing this thesis Presi- dent Ruthven states that, " When extension courses carefully maintain the ideal of pro- gressive instruction designed to promote the intellectual growth of the student an ideal which is fundamental to any real university their designers are but extending the prac- tice of the best schools of refusing to admit that brains and opportunity to develop them are restricted to those persons who have adequate means. " President Ruthven points out further the value of extension work to the graduate. As he says, " Whether cultural or practical, or both as we insist it should be, education does not end with college. " Rather than the end of organized study, the college education should be viewed as an incentive to further intellectual growth. In this age of rapid ad- vancement in every department of life, the university graduate can " use to advantage the aid which his university can give him, and it is a narrow view of the functions of those institutions which would for bid him their help. " President Ruthven emphasizes the im- portance of research as a function of the university, as well as the close connection between research and the service of the uni- versity to society. The research of private and industrial groups can never replace the disinterested and nonmercenary investiga- tion of the university. " The aim of the uni- versity is to aid society, " and for this reason the results of university research must inevi- tably become public property free from the restricting influence of monopoly control. To quote from President Ruthven, " The hope of our society is to be found in no small measure in the labors of scholars, imbued with a love of truth for its own sake, to extend the bounds of human knowledge in all directions regard- less of results. It is only in the university that these labors can be carried on continu- ously through the years, and it is in the university that the results can be accumu- lated an d preserved as a vast heritage for future generations. " In this statement Presi- dent Ruthven has set forth service to society as one of the paramount ideals of the mod- ern university. " For the university, as well as for the individual, service should become an aristocratic tradition. " Page Sixteen ' The Freshman Cap and the Junior Prom, and Hie class- day spree and the Gothic Arch are all national institutions. One has only to go back to 1896 . . . peg-top trousers, honour systems, ornamented oil-skins, elective courses, college garages, intelligence tests and class morale were all unheard of. " " THE GREAT AMERICAN BAND WAGON " Charles Merz Other sections of this yearbook must, from the very nature of their import- ance to the student, remain some- what soberly standardized. It is our idea, therefore, that, in the Feature Section, we are justified in inserting that which will best lend itself to variety and entertainment. Conse- quently, drawing only from those sources which we have felt will most interest our readers, we have at- tempted to do just that. Included in the following pages is very little in- formative matter, and as little rhyme or reason; nevertheless, we may have portrayed Michigan life and modern traditions in such a manner as we should choose to remember them. FOOTBALL OVERSHADOWS OTHER FALL ACTIVITIES Newman ' s Field Goal Gives, Michigan Conference Title: Students Will Greet Victor I in 1111111% I ' n I!. II. 1.1 On 1 i Il?l t - . t 1 111 III 1. 1 . J 1 I . ' WITH ITS EXCITEMENT AND NOVEL SIDE-LIGHTS OUR TALENTED, SPELLING BAND IS NO SMALL ATTRACTION olverine Football Klr rn iailed National Champions t ' nder Dickinson Svsinn IN CAUSING FANS TO FORGET THE DEPRESSION SOPHOMORE GIRLS WERE NAUTICAL BUT NICE IN THEIR CABARET SOPHOMORE MEMBERS OF PLAY PRODUCTION AFFORD TALENT FOR CAMPUS PLAY-GOERS THE 1934 J-HOP OFFER SOFT LIGHTS BY B AND G boo ends j AND SWEET MUSIC BY MESSRS. BERNIE AND PEDRO J-HOP HOUSE PARTIES DRAW MANY BIG MEN ON CAMPUS HAGENTA RIBBON MISS TANT : PRtSIOCNT Of THE SrVDETT COUNCIL BOD REA ARRIVES e i AMOUNKKTAtfEK) WHILE OTHERS FORSAKE LIMELIGHT FOR SLEIGH-RIDING THE JUNIOR GIRLS PLAY ' LOVE ON THE RUN ' UNIVERSITY IN THE basement of Alumni Memorial Hall, many students have noticed the sign over a curtained door, announcing that this is The University Club With Admission to Members Only. Indeed very few students, however, have ever known what goes on behind these curtained doors. Some have guessed that here the faculty members had a seminar room where they discussed the nebular hypothesis and other deep and solemn topics having no direct bearing on today or tomorrow. In direct contradiction to any such notions, however, the truth is that this curtained door veils the recrea- tional rendezvous of the faculty, where, in their leisure moments they are wont to forget their academic worries over pool tables, bridge tables and the like. The University Club was founded in 1890, but was not situated in its present location in Alumni Memorial Hall until twenty years later. The membership of the Club is limited to members of the University faculty and other prominent Ann Arbor men whom the Board of Directors invite. The membership at present rests at 250. The Club room is a very large one, taking up one-half of the basement of the building. In it are several pool and billiard tables, many card and chess tables as well as a library which is well stocked in books, newspapers and magazines. Also there is a candy and cigar counter under the care cf an attend- ant who serves orders to the members at the tables, when they find they cannot leave their games. Once a month the Club features talks by outstanding members or guests at which time the Club-room is usually packed to its full capacity. The present officers of the Club are Leigh j Young, President, T. R. Finch, Secretary, and T. H. Tapping, Treasurer. There is nc better way to destroy the stereo- type of the Professor which portrays him as cold and aloof, not quite like the rest of us, than to witness him here at his Club, free CLUB from the rcle which he must assume in the class-room to insure for- mality. The necessity of this formality is apparently as distasteful to the faculty as it is to the student, for once out of the class-room the Professor shares our own weaknesses fcr harmless recreation Hz enjoys his friendly game of bottle-pool or auction bridge to the ut- most as the accompanying pictures will readily illustrate This similarity between faculty and students which is so seldom ap- preciated may even be carried further and the University Club itself compared tc a fraternity house where the " boys ' can jump on the iture, forget their inhibitions, have good long ' sessions ' and enjoy the other well-known social institutions which are a part of the fra- ity. And the location cf the faculty ' house ' is one which may be envied by the best fraternities as it is right on the campus, scarcely two minutes walk from any University building and it is :ue!y secluded, and isolated from the noise ne streets and the continual din of roller tes. will be seen that the life of the Professor is not so lacking in amusement and sociability as many of us have suspected. Their tutions match our own in many instances of which the University Club is but one. We that a closer understanding of mutually iar relationships and institutions both on the ' he student and the faculty mem- bers will help in bringing about a more genial bend of friendship than is generally d in large Universities Tc this end we e brought to light the truth about the Iniversity Club which, though not a secretive never to our knowledge been ex- it student organs. 1 r - . i .- t - AN ART CLUB by Malcolm R. Stirton Winner of the 1932 Competition for the Booth Traveling Fellowship in Architecture. A TEXTILE MUSEUM by Malcolm R. Stirton A RAILROAD STATION by Alexander A. Cow rq KLM - H: . A MASONIC TEMPLE by SKerman W. Hatch A CEMETERY CHAPEL by Earle W. Pellerin AN ISLAND AIRPORT by Miss M. Elizabeth Wheeler AN AQUARIUM by Wallace E. Wilson p FOR P16LIC LIB ' ARY FIREPLACE FOR LIBRARY by William R. Balbach GEORGIAN INTERIOR by Miss Milda C. Josenhans A WATER COLOR by Earlc W. Pellerin A WATER COLOR by J. Russell Bailey CHARCOAL DRAWING FROM CAST by Arthur 0. A. Schmidt LIFE DRAWING IN CHARCOAL by j. D. Van Avery CHATEAU, CHANTILLY by L E. Marshall SttfS THE PANTHEON, PARIS by M. R. Srirron PLACE DE LA CONCORDE by L E. Marshall PONT NEUF, PARIS by L E. Marshall Legend . . . MBMBB As has become our custom, the Michiganen- sian is again leading the field, this time in a new modernism in art. In the accom- panying scenes is depicted, in the style of our latest innovation, reading from left to right or right to left as you prefer, the story of The Trials and Tribulations of Everyman in his quest after the Bluebird ' Sobriety ' -AND SCISSORS ARE MIGHTIER THAN THE PEN. ' JHtrfiigan University In j-v T , . ' - ' ir k Opens Detroit Outlook On Po v A %v v Bank Inquiry JS 73X ' v X OP . Sv V v e Brew Bill Will Be i. Solon- After State On Repeal Aiuendiut-. LANSING. March 27. i. Beer MiLhiean shortly after the middle of | " a ? Sn Governor Corasiock said a t-antrol .c rules will be at a meeting of the Board csentatives of the Women ' s Association. Welfare Emf The Are Utlle Pa Officials Leave Lansing Conference Mayor Nrwkirk At Head Of Delegation: To Meet Admin tration Board ? i Europe ' s Partv adra. tt ttmm the controversy : of the city ' s two illustrated fay Ox headed by assistant United was " highly I not be the ? came spe- ilfairs of On Relief Program ! ' n Of k HVfMi " 4 ma " btam it through their house - " S Wstfenu Th prerura wm- found i o overcome the objections . .m. .. U raised when u was suggested that ; senior women be freed from all i stnctions concerning closing ho: The petition follows a Daily r eas- vey which has ealed that destitute. yes- the the com- capital u who has been on campus ars. and has maintair Results of The P closing hours f Because of ' number of . -eponderanee ttie suggested of the change. luleges would be of through. or 17 days to put the measure .six-tenths to tbrr cislauve routine. The gov- : and m ' o haw the biD on his le T lrom lw - lt 16. If tie necessary I miu They also wo. -jorrty can be obtained . stiWUon Io " ;I - Jture to ny-f it immedJ- IunclE ' eliminating apj. beer win become a i btu 1 nd imprcn L BOTernor adds his signature 1 .ie administration bill vill be .-td upon recommendations to be named by the governor 1 to study IJOUOT control methods. While il will set up a permanent beer and light wine control system, it will nol at- tcmpt to anticipate ttae control nrob- lem: that maj ' be encountered if the Eighteenth Amendment is repealed The governor said he is not pre- tion 1 ' a tqui College teeth - Prriicl j ThfiRO measures WOIL n a total j eduction of from t J74JOO. with the University null tax cut !.- University auLhonoes here de- clined yesterday to comment on the proposed redactions, vnas- gii-en no officml : pared to disclose the det ils of the 312.00 " ---- measure He indicated hou-ei " it will be liberal, possibly pe: sales, in unbroten pactape; . i erocei? stores or other con dispensaries, and sales by ti or glas in hotels and restau Studen CoOts, 800.000 ITS lor tf Col- .r Been- Calbolic Student End t w - DrvolioD erices Today ' :. ' . reti " et and Concert Star? To Perform At Mav Fetivitie nyatiA of the 1 TTK-y introduced ii 45 a septral , to tb loresUticm meas- j tire in order to spetd i onsjaej-au m. : Sink ExpecU Big Crowd For Annual Event; Says It Will Be Excellent ' A :tiT ' ee-da: 4D hours ' devotion for CathoL dents on the University campus, which opened Sunday morning. wUl conclude with speci l fiervices al 7:SO p. m. today at St. Mary ' s Catholic Students ' Chapel. Catholic studmts have bem zealous in anendiag the rsr ss E s ' s,4 the solemn ciosing taniRr 1 .: ccord:ri to the Fr. Alltn -bcoct. pj-jeK ' ' ! ' itt sol- e R T Pr.Lew the Her. F trie P Prussia State Teachej ' i and Western State Teachers Colle?e To Hold FrellllllliarV LANSING. March 2T. ' Speo J Sen. Hcurj- C. Glasne . chairman of Lhe naaacf r.nd pp;-opnf.tions COED- inittee. a rl yesterday that fhp pro- posed reducl-ioni ai-e paits of the pre- uminai ' y budget repoiis of his com- mittee and the way:- and means com- mittee of the House These plans are now in the hands of Governor i Motors Corp . and Poor Face Cri R.F.C. Or State Bring Rest Of February Corr.aar) t ,t} ' -m ' i ??E p av Checks Totlays isig l ' i . , - ; ..f? ! Jor ireshnen only, Am I Getting i .held ai 7:30 p. c Hall. compose the preliminai-y par- Mudenl chair- Spnnz Parley. Hour; For . - M il_tA l Ij. 1 1.!iJKi ' : . 4. V7 ' - .- X ef ' -r P. F C rtkr.u -r. :li J [,[ (or,; tv Ms! :: r,S ;he:-, " -V . i " X. Xt. r.t ; r.; ::;,.,. ...: :: v ,.f ----t-e: T v ' ' . " " -V ' y " - " M " tt tf ae state and the R. F C. T V Spe Seen K-Iph. 33. Joseph DBCX. " S3W. and Joseph Ackcnnan, : : was, staled j-eslej ' day t the Ei ' - chairman oT the pi-elimlnarj ' parlr? ' in- tfcat thp cuesuons to be considered ?nt i are erperted to be similar lo those - _:ie up belorc the reealar nd 1 parley i be held ihis week-e -y " The budge; recomraendations finance cominiltee EE veil as f the vays and means corn- are Dcmocrecy E response to enrt of the forces of ti ' .r r.d txtravagance in budgei cuts a:-e drastic. " Giasz er rDr.i-.iued. " but they if any semblance ol to be chanted by tne T the Ann Arlx r Beau? And Fern me s Deck Out In Sprina Splemloi i a coy ito rose i. assistant st-crt- . Dnh-ersity. will contri- nobbj- black and whire suit snappy some U years ago. seems to have a senti- tachment for ttoat suit: ne a it at a rummage sale, and BB that evwi nerw it ' s still a , dandy. " even though he fears it has p - m Iodaj ihts . become a little tight Jar him of late. Fourth Ave i ' i A straw hat and a dashing little der- by will also appear from among his native loi- ttoe State .1 here, $12,666 office. treasurer, and cats. No mdi- to when the Uub 1 r- Y r te - feP tf- Helen DeWitt It is only proper that the Michiganensian should give due recognition to the president of the Womens ' League, as a representative of the type cf leadership among the women of the Michigan campus. Helen DeWitt has been the head of the league this year, a position which climaxes the large number of activities in which she has partici- pated since her first year at Michigan. She held the high- est position possible as a freshman when she was chairman of the annual pageant. As a sophomore she served on the beard of directors of the league. She was secretary of the league during her junior year, and as such was again a member of the board of directors. She took part in the Junior Girls ' Play both as a member of the cast and by working on a committee; Wyvern elected her to member- ship, and she served as secretary of that organization. In conjunction with the Sophomore Cabaret the Mardi Cras was held and of this she was general chairman, while in the spring she was sent by the league to the convention of the National Students ' Federation of America as its delegate. Finally, she became president of the league and was chosen to become a member of Mortarboard. She is studying to teach English. Among the things she likes are hot coffee, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, foreign teas, and wire-haired terriers. Janet Allen As a representative of the women whose main interest lies in the field of student publications, we present Janet Allen, womens ' business manager of the Michiganensian. Her interests in the line of extra-curricular activities have been numerous, including, in her freshman year, mem- bership in the Freshman Girls ' Glee club and the chair- manship of the dancing committee of the Freshman Pageant. As a sophomore she began her affiliation with the year-book as a member of the lower business staff, also belonging to the University Girls ' Glee club, and taking part in the Sophomore Cabaret both as a member of a committee and as an active participant. She also worked on the social committee of W.A.A. Wyvern elected her to membership for her junior year, and during that year she advanced to the upper business staff of the ' Ensian as accounts ' manager. She served on the com- mittee in charge of the Pan-Hellenic ball and banquet, and was a member of a Junior Girls ' Play committee. This year, besides holding her position on the Michigan- ensian, she has been one of the two representatives of her class on the league board of directors. Although her size would deny it she is very fond of French-fried po- tatoes, and in addition, likes movies, Wordsworth, the Culbertson system, basketball and black hair. Barbara Braun The Michiganensian nominates for special recognition Barbara Braun who, since her advent on the University of Michigan campus has been a factor to be reckoned with in almost all branches of women ' s activities. As a fresh- man she belonged to the Glee club, was a tryout on the Michiganensian, and was en the central committee of the freshman pageant. During her second year she was gen- eral chairman of the sophomore cabaret, treasurer of the Pan-Hellenic ball, and was a committee head working on the Penny carnival. She was elected, in the spring of her sophomore year, by the women on the campus to the office of treasurer of the league, besides being the busi- ness manager of the Junior Girls ' Play, a member of the league board of directors, and treasurer of Wyvern. This year she has held the very important position of business secretary of the league, is president of Mortarboard, and is vice-president of her class. She has high aspirations and would like to be secretary at the White House, but doesn ' t expect to receive the position, at least, not next year. She likes dogs with pleasant faces, Ben Bernie, sea foods and elevateds. Myrtle Cooper Since there is little doubt that the Pan-Hellenic ball this year was one of the most successful of all campus social events, it is with pleasure that the Michiganensian intro- duces the general chairman of the dance, Myrtle Cooper, whose pulchritude was not the least of the attractions which the dance offered. A transfer from Albion college her sophomore year, she took an immediate interest in activities on this campus by participating in the sopho- more cabaret. Since then she has devoted herself prin- cipally to speech work, a subject which she is preparing herself to teach. She is a member of Zeta Phi Eta, national honorary speech sorority, and as a student of Play Production has graced several of the plays given in the laboratory theatre this year. She was also in the cast and a chorus of this year ' s Junior Girls ' Play. Aside from dramatics, she lists among the things she likes, people with a sense of humor, swimming, slow music, brcwn eyes, and frog-legs. Her ideal man is tall and dark, and whose isn ' t? " Student models have been recruited . . . , tea dancing will be provided . . . , light refreshments will be served . . . , and the aim of the League Fashion Show is to edu- cate students in the proper things to be worn at the proper time. " " THE MICHIGAN DAILY " March 29, 1933 i I 1:1 BOARD IN CONTROL ; of STUDENT PUBLICATIONS STRAUSS FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. Louis A. STRAUSS . . Chairman PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND Btisincss Manager STUDENT MEMBERS YERNON BISHOP EDWARD W. BOWEN KENNETH L. YOURD . ROBERT C. Ax CELL DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY ASC.EI.L BVRSLEY BISHOP YOURD BOWEN Page Forty-Seven MICHIGANENSIAN BENJAMIN G. McFATi: ADELE EWING . . . GROVER LOGAN Managing Editor Women ' s Editor Art Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Activities . . Administration Athletics Features Fraternities DONALD E. ADAMS j JOAN BARNETTE KENNETH K. LUCE LLOYD NYMAN MARGARET LEWIS f WALLACE GRAHAM ( MARIAN GIDDINGS ( SAMUEL GREENLAND, JR. ( PAULINE BROOKS Seniors CYRUS RULING II Photography PAUL PRYOR EWING WILSON VV. HUTCHINSON LLOYD PARR LOWER STAFF WILLIAM McFATE Louis W. STAUDT A. COLTON PARK ROBERT VANDER KLOOT HULING BARNETTE ADAMS BROOKS LUCE NYMAN GREENLAND LEWIS GRAHAM GIDDINGS Page Forty-Eight 1:1 MICHIGANENSIAN JOHN A. CARSTENS . . Business Manager JANET L. ALLEN Women ' s Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF Accounts Organ.zat.ons Sales J AREND VYN, JR. ( JOSEPHINE MCCAUSEY JOHN DEO ' ( BEATRICE BRUCE j JAMES HEYWOOD ' ) MARGARET ALLEN ( WILLIAM P. GIEFEL ' | KATHERINE MCGREGOR CARSTENS ALLEN- LOWER STAFF ROBERT HENOCH CARL HILTY ROBERT OPPENHEIMER WILLIAM SHEPARD JOHN DUDLEY JOHN SEAMAN- HERBERT LEGGETT GIEFEL BRUCE HEYWOOD ALLEN VYN MACGREGOR Page Forty-Nine MICHIGANENSIAN CYRUS HULING II Editor of Student Directory WOMEN ' S LOWER EDITORIAL STAFF JEAN BENTLEY JANE BRUCKER DORIS CAMPBELL MARY LOUISE ELSPASS ELIZABETH EVANS STELLA GLASS MARY ELLEN HALL CAROLYN HIGGINS FLORENCE LEICH HELEN MACDONALD BARBARA GENE OWENS NINA POLLOCK ELEANOR RIKER HELEN ROSENBERG KITTY RUCKER JANE SCHNEIDER BARBARA SHERBURNE HARRIET SPIESS ELIZABETH TALCOTT DOROTHY WIKEL ELEANOR YOUNG HELEN ZIEFLE WOMEN ' S LOWER BUSINESS STAFF MARY Lou HANEL SUE CALCUTT RENA KRAUSE MARGARET LEMIRE AMELIA STARSKY JANE PETER LOUISE FRENCH IRENE MCCAUSEY EDITH FERRIN HELEN RANKIX MARY BAXTER MARGARET FERRIX MARY JEAN WHITE HULING R. FOSTER CAMPBELL MEN ' S EDITORIAL STAFF TRYOUTS CHARLES HUNT JACK CAWLEY PAUL PHILIPS RUSSELL WALKER ROBERT HII.TY MEN ' S BUSINESS STAFF TRYOUTS TERRIIL NEWMAN DERWOOD HARRIS BEREND VON BREMAX SEAMAN STAUDT SHEPARD PARK OPPENHEIMER DUDLEY HENOCH PARR VANDER KLOOT McFATE HILTY HALL SPIESS MCDONALD LECCF.TT Page Fifty GARGOYLE EDWARD S. McKAY CHARLES M. RUSH THOMAS E. POWERS HARRY BALTUCK .... Editor Business Manager . . Art Editor Exchange Editor EDITORIAL STAFF VlLLARB Bl-ASER PAUL BRI-XT HAROLD DAISHER DONALD ELDER WALTER HOLDEX HANSON KELLOGG KATHERINE LEOPOLD JACK RALSTON VIRGINIA ROBERTS BEN STARR SEYRIL S. RUSH BUSINESS STAFF JEFFRIES BENJAMIN SEYMOUR CAPLAN JOEHOKAK LEONARD KOPLIX WILBUR BOHNSACK ROBERT EXCEL JOHN HOWLAND WILLIAM MARSHALL THOMAS B. ROBERTS MYRON RUBY ROGER THOMPSOX H.- ' kAK EXCEL BLASES RUBV THOUPSOX ELDEB KOPLIX BALTI-CK MARSHALL LEOPOLD CAPLAX ROBERTS HOLDEX KELLOGG POWEKS McKAY RCSH HOWXANO BOHXSACK Page Fifty-One CARR MICHIGAN TECHNIC America ' s Oldest Engineering College Magazine RICHARD N. COGGER HAROLD G. SEAMANS DELTON J. CARR . Managing Editor . . . . Editor Business Manager ADVISORY BOARD PROF. H. W. MILLER, Chairman PROF. J. RALEIGH NELSON PROF. JOHN E. EMSWILER PROF. ROBERT D. BRACKETT EDITORIAL STAFF A. J. BROGGINI WITOLD MALECKI ROBERT E. HAYES IRVIN SATTINGER STANLEY C. KILLIAN STEINAR VAKSDAL BUSINESS STAFF M. R. DEMERS FRED E. MAGEL CARL D. FEIRO W. H. MOHRHOFF V. D. JOHNSON G. L. SAUNDERS JUNIOR STAFF K. O. COGCER R. W. SLOANE F. H. HUNTOON O. S. SPARK A. E. MARSHALL W. M. VAN HORX T. B. REYNOLDS J. C. WAGNER FACULTY EDITORIAL ADVISOR DONAL HAMILTON HAINES K COGGER SLOANE BROGGINI LYON MALECKI MARSHALL MOHRHOFF SPARK MAGEL WAGNER HAYES SAUNDERS KILLIAN R. COGGER CARR SATTINGER VAKSDAL Page Fifty -Two MICHIGAN DAILY FRANK B. GILBRETH KARL SEIFFERT . JOHN THOMAS . . Managing Editor . City Editor . Sports Editor NIGHT EDITORS THOMAS COXNELLAN JOHN W. PRITCHAKD C. HART SCHAAF NORMAN F. KRAFT JOSEPH W. RENTHAN BRACKLEV SHAW GLENN R. WINTERS SPORTS ASSISTANTS FRED A. HUBER ALBERT NEWMAN REPORTERS EDWARD ANDREWS, HYMAN J. AROXSTAM, A. ELLIS BALL, CHARLES G. BARNDT, DONALD R. BIRD, DONALD BLAXKERTZ, CHARLES B. BROWNSON, ARTHUR W. CARSTENS, DONALD EL- DER, ROBERT ENGEL, EDWARD A. GENZ, ERIC HALL, JOHN C. HEALEY, ROBERT B. HEWETT, ALVIN SCHLETFER, GEORGE VAN VLECK. CAMERON WALKER, GUY M. WHTPPLE, JR., W. STOD- DARD WHITE, LEONARD A. ROSENBERG. EDITORIAL TRYOUTS RICHARD BOEBEL, GERARD S. BOGART, HAROLD AUGUST DAISHER, CASPAR S. EARLY, WALDRON EJLDRTDGE, TED EVANS, IRWIN GLASSER, PAUL K. GOODMAN, THOMAS GROEHS, ROBERT D. GUTHRIE, CYRIL GROSS, EDWARD HUTCHIXSOX. IRVING LEVITI. BERNARD LEVICK. MANUEL LEVIN. PROCTOR MCGEACHY, DAVID G. MACDONALD, JOEL PHILIP NEWMAN, JOHN O ' CoNNELL, KENNETH PARKER, GEORGE QUIMBY, FLOYD RABE, WILLIAM REED, RICHARD ROME, HAROLD A. SANDERS, ROBERT SCOTT, ADOLPH SCHAPIRO, MARSHALL SILVERMAN, WILLIAM TRAVIS, L. WILSON TRIMMER, PHILIP TAYLOR YAX- ZILE, W T ILLLVM WEEKS. THOMAS AKONSIAM CARSTENS HIPPLE FEBSIS BKOWNSON BAIED COCLIE WHITE BALI BATN HOLMES BMNDT HEAI.V BAUCHAT FAXKEL RICH.UOSON KAFI SCHAFF COXXELLAN SHAW THOMAS XlWMAX REXIHAX WINTERS HuBEB Page Fifty-Three MICHIGAN DAILY BYRON C. VEDDER HARRY BEGLEY Business Manager . Credit Manager DEPARTMENT MANAGERS GRAFTON SHARP Advertising ORVIL ARONSON Advertising Contracts NOEL TURNER Advertising Service BERNARD E. SCHNACKE Accounts GILBERT E. BURSLEY Circulation ROBERT E. FINN ......... Publications ASSISTANTS JACK BELLAMY JACK EFROYMSON JOSEPH HUME RUSSELL READ JOSEPH SUDOW GORDON BOYLAN FRED HERTRICK ALLEN KNUUSI LESTER SKINNER ROBERT WARD BEGLEY TRYOUTS MEIGS W. BARTMESS WILLIAM CAPLAN WlLLARD COHODAS R. C. DEVEREAUX VAN DUNAKIN CARL FIBIGER WAGER GLAS AUGUST GREGORY JOHN HELES MILTON KRAMER JOHN MARKS JOHN MASON JOHN OGDEN ROBERT PRIMBY HOMER PHILLIPS RALPH ROBINOWITZ BERNARD ROSENTHAL JOSEPH ROTHBARD RICHARD SCHIFF D. J. WINKWORTH GEORGE WILLIAMS JAMES WILES EFROYMSON SKINNER BOYLAN SUDOW WARD HUME SCHNACKE ARONSON TURNER CLEVELAND READ BURSLEY KNUSSI BELLAMY SHARP 1 INN EBERT Page Fifty -Four MICHIGAN DAILY MARGARET O ' BRIEN . . Women ' s Editor MIRIAM CARVER Women ' s Assistant Editor DONNA BECKER Women ' s Business Manager WOMEN ' S EDITORIAL STAFF ELEANOR B. BLUM LOUISE CRANDALL - CAROL J. HANNAN FRANCES MANCHESTER HARRIET SPIESS TRYOUTS MARIE J. MURPHY MARGARET C. PHALAN KATHERINE RUCKER MARJORIE WESTERN DOROTHY ADAMS RUTH CALKINS FRANCES CARNEY MARGARET COWTE BETTY CONNOR ADELAIDE Louis CROWELL GLADYS DRAVES DOROTHY GIES JEAN HAMNER FLORENCE HARPER ELEANOR JOHNSON Hn_u LAINE KATHLEEN MAC!NTYKE JOSEPHINE MCLEAN- ANNA MILLER MARY MORGAN MARJORIE MORRISON MARY O ' NEILL BARBARA SHERBURNE MARY ESTHER SIMPSON RUTH SONNASTLNE MARGARET SPENCER MIRIAM STARK MARGARET HISCOCK BECKER BETTY AIGLER EDNA CANNES GENEVTEVE FIELD ANN GALLMEYER WOMEN S BUSINESS STAFF ASSISTANTS DORIS GEMMY BILLY GRDTITHS HELEN GROSSNEK KATHRYN JACKSON DOROTHY LAYLIX X ' UtGLNIA McCOMB CAROLINE MOSHER HELEN SCHUME HELEN OLSON- MAY SEEFRIED KATHKYN STORK LILLIAN NORMA FINE IRENE GLFFEN ROWENA GOLDSTEIN TRYOUTS BEULAH CHAPMAN CAROLYN WOSE CECILE K. POOR MARIE ABBOTT BE -ERLY STARK VIRGINIA McCoMB BASSETT Durr AIGLEK SFEFMED Gmuv CHAPMAN McHEXRY GRIFFITHS X RCCKES JOTTEl DcNBAR LEVISOX BECK BATES MiitpHT HAXXOX CAXVEK CEAXDALL Btrji PHALOS Page % Fifty-Five STUDENT COUNCIL JOSEPH F. ZIAS . CHARLES R. RACINE , . President V ' ice-President FACULTY ADVISORS PROFESSOR NATHAN SINAI PROFESSOR JOHN S. WORLEY GRADUATE MEMBER HARRY S. BENJAMIN SENIOR MEMBERS CECIL CANTRILL ALISTAIR W. MITCHELL HAWLEY EOLESTON RICHARD R. MORRIS WILLIAM F. ELLIOT CHARLES R. RACINE JOSEPH F. ZIAS RACINE The objects of the Student Council oj the University of Michigan are to provide an effective means oj communication between the undergraduate body and the University authorities; to interpret and maintain Michigan traditions and customs; to exercise gen- eral supervision over student activities, organizations, conduct, and to crystalize and make more effective the sanest of undergraduate opinions. TURNER BOHNSACK LAMBRECHI BRIGGS GILBRETH MITCHELL LEDERLE EGLESTON RACINE ZIAS DEO CANTRILL ELLIOTT Page Fifty-Six STUDENT COUNCIL RICHARD R. NORRIS JOHN B. DEO . . . Treasurer Secretary JUNIOR MEMBERS WILBUR BOHNSACK CHARLES BURGESS RICHARD C. BRJGGS JOHN B. DEO GEORGE LAMBRECHT EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS JOHX W. LEDERLE President Michigan Union FRANK B. GILBRETH Managing Editor, Michigan Daily EDWIN T. TURXER, JB. President Interfraternity Council M DEO The Student Council petitioned the University Council in an attempt to reorganize its membership and to secure a redefinition of its powers. The Student Council presented a two-house plan of student government which ' trill give a wider representation to the student body and at the same time will increase its powers. Other plans of reorganization from various sources were also submitted to the University Council. Definite action by this body was still pending, but some sweeping change in the present organization is ex- pected. A Class Election Conducted by the Student Council Page Fifty-Seven UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION BOARD OF DIRECTORS JOHN W. LEDERLE President JOHN H. Huss . . . Recording Secretary JOHN A. SCHMIELER . Vice-Pres. Literary CECIL E. CANTRILL . Vice-Pres. Engineering SHERWOOD B. WINSLOW Vice-Pres. Medical ROBERT L. SLOSS .... Vice-Pres. Law NELS P. SORENSON . . Vice-Pres. Dental ROBERT F. CULVER Vice-Pres. Combined Huss PAUL A. LEIDY . . JOSEPH A. BURSLEY HENRY C. ANDERSON ROBERT G. RODKEY Financial Secretary . Dean of Students . Faculty Member . Faculty Member DON MAY T. HAWLEY TAPPING Alumni Secretary JAMES O. MURFIN Regent Member WM. A. MCLAUGHLIN .... Faculty Member DEAN W. MYERS Alumni Member Alumni Member WINSLOW SLOSS CULVER CANTRILL MAY SCHMIELER SORENSON BURSLEY MCLAUGHLIN LEIDY Huss LEDERLE RODKEY TAPPING MYERS Page Fifty-Eight UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL JOHN W. LEDERLE JOHN H. Huss . . . . . President Recording Secretary DANCE COMMITTEE CHARLES R. BCRGESS PHILIP M. KLEIX HARRY E. PICK HOUSE COMMITTEE PHILIP T. DALSIMER ALBERT A. LOWERY R. NELSON SHAW PUBLICITY COMMITTEE EDWARD W. McCosMiCK JOKS S. HOWLAXD BRACELET SHAW BUCKLEY RECEPTION COMMITTEE KEXXETH K. LUCE WILLIAM E. LANGEX STEDCAR R. VAKSDAL UNDERCLASS COMMITTEE HUGH O. GROVE ROBERT SALTZSTEtx KENNETH O. CAMPBELL WELCH NO TOX IS.CSON SHOOT BM.ISH CLAYTON f aga DlLLION McCOMBS CBUMPACKZR VOELKER WARXEB MCPHERSON KAVF Ross GOODIES DANKEKS KEUPNES KUDEK G. HAKEIS B. HAKKIS BORST CHAXLESWOKTH JCY- EEEKIE SCHLEIFEE DOXALDSOX SHOVPE WALLACE KFMNS Lmx Page Fifty-Xine UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION Executive Council CHAIRMEN BURGESS DALSIMER McCORMICK LUCE GROVE ASSISTANT CHAIRMEN KLEIN LOWERY ROWLAND LANGEN SAI.TZSTEIN ASSISTANT CHAIRMEN PICK N. SHAW B. SHAW VAKSDAL CAMPBELL COMMITTEEMEN JOHN AREND, THEODORE BAHASH, THEODORE BORST, HOWARD BRESSLER, DONALD CHARLESWORTH, LARRY CLAYTON, OWEN CRUMPACKER, GEORGE BANKERS, O ' NEILL DILLON, JOHN DONALDSON, JAMES F.BERLE, HENRY FELPER, DUANE FREESE, DON FROSTIC, DEXTER GOODIER, BENJAMIN HARRIS, GABRIEL HARRIS, WILLIAM ISAACSON, FRANCIS JURY, LEON KAYE, LEWIS KEARNS, MELVIN KEMPNER, ROBERT KOSIT- CHEK, HUGH KUDER, MONROE LEVIN, HAROLD LOCKWOOD, ALLEN McCoMBS, ALEXANDER MCPHERSON, DONALD NORTON, JOHN O ' CONNELL, COLEMAN ROSS, ALVIN SCHLEIFER, WARREN SEELYE, JR., RlCHARD SCHOUPE, FRED SMOOT, JAMES WALLACE, WlLLIAM WARNER, DOUGLAS WELCH, JEROME WINEGARDEN. Page Sixty ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of the UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN RANDALL HASTINGS TAPPING CONGER OFFICERS DON T. HASTINGS, X)7e President President. The Twin Flex Corp., Detroit, Michigan CYRUS J. GOODRICH, ' 141 Vice -President Attorney. Battle Creek, Michigan MRS. HELEN MALCOMSON GORE, ' 15 . . Vice-President Benton Harbor, Michigan LOVE P. JOCELYN, ' 87 Secretary Teacher of Mathematics, Ann Arbor High School DIRECTORS LEO A. BURNS. ' 21, Realtor, Ann Arbor, Michigan LYNN A. FERGUSON, ' 17m, Physician, Ferguson-Droste- Ferguson, Grand Rapids, Michigan W. B. HARRISON, ' 99, President, Union Xationa! Bant, Wichita, Kansas ALBERT J. HETCHLER, 111, Attorney, Detroit, Michigan G CARL HUBER, ' 87m, Dean of the Graduate School, Uni- I ' rrsity of Michigan ORMOND E. HUNT, t)7e, Vice-President, General Motors Corporation, Detroit, Michigan EMRA H. IRELAND. ' 051. Attorney, EvansvUle, Indiana WILLLAM D. McKENZiE, " 96, General Counsel, Quaker Oats Co., Chicago, Illinois MARGUERITE CHAPTN MADSE, ' 20, Detroit, Michigan WILLIAM C. MULLENDORF, ' 14, ' 161. Vice -President, South- ern California Edison Company, Los Angeles, California CHARLES H. MYLANDER, W- ' IO, I ' lO- ' ll, Vice -President, Huntington National Bant, Columbus, Ohio JAMES M. O ' DEA, We, Vice-President and General Man- ager, Graham-Paige of Michigan, Detroit, Michigan E. J. OTTAWAY, ' 94, Publisher, Port Huron Times-Herald, Port Huron, Michigan SAM G. PICKUS, ' 181, Attorney, Sioux City, Iowa FRED W. POTTER. ' Oil, Attorney, Peoria, Illinois PAUL H. ROGERS, ' 161, Assistant Actuary, Massachusetts Bonding and Insurance Company, Boston, Mass. MASON P. RUMNEY, X)7e, Vice -President, Detroit Steel Products Co., Detroit, Michigan ARTHUR H. RYALL, t)21. Attorney, Escanaba, Michigan DURANT W. SPRINGER. A.M. ' 24, Secretary, American So- ciety of Certified Public Accountants, Washington, DC. LAURIE O. TELFER, ' 201. Attorney, Port Huron, Michigan EXECUTIVE OFFICERS T. HAWLEY TAPPING, W-W, ' 161, General Secretary FRED S. RANDALL, ' 19- " 21, Council Secretary and Assistant to the General Secretary Mas. LUCILE BAILEY CONGER, XM, Executive Secretary of Alumnae Council The Official Publication of the Alumni Association 36 Issues Per Tear THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS T. HAWLEY TAPPING, X)7-W, ' 161, Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS BESS L. McLouTH, ' 13 FRED S. RANDALL, ' 19- ' 21 A. ESTHER JOHNSON, ' 28 Page Sixty-One ENGINEERING COUNCIL ALISTAIR W. MITCHELL . . . Chairman 0. ALLEN KNUUSI Secretary-Treasurer AUSTAIR W. MITCHELL SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES WARD K. PARR HAROLD J. TORO CLARENCE F. BLANDINC JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES CHARLES M. NISEN DORIS E. CLINTON SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVE O. ALLEN KNUUSI CLASS PRESIDENTS CECIL E. CANTRILL, ' 33 ... DONALD A. POMEROY, ' 35 PHILIP T. DALSIMER, ' 34 . . MARVIN A. CHAPMAN, ' 36 ORGANIZATION REPRESENTATIVES PAUL A. RAUFF A. S. C. E. PAUL R. HARTIC. A. S. M. E. JOHN M. LYON A. I. E. E. GEORGE F, MEIER A. I. C. E. GIRVIN R. DUNSTAN A. S. I. E. BENJAMIN LABAREE Aeronautical HUGH L. BAKER Quarterdeck WILLIAM J. BIRD Transportation RICHARD N. COGGER Michigan Technic BAKER COOGER LYON PARK ELAN-DINT. ,, BIRD MEIER CLINTON NISEN DALSIMER HARTIO CANTRILL RAUFF MITCHELL KNUUSI TORO POMKKOV Page Sixty-Trco ENGINEERING HONOR COMMITTEE RICHARD G. FINCH STEINER R. VAKSDAL Chairman Secretary MEMBERS PAUL A. RACFF JOHN A. GOETZ DUANE L. ERIKSEN RICHARD G. FINCH STEINER R. VAKSDAL EDWARD F. JAROS TOR J. XORDENSOX WILLIAM D. GEISER The student judiciary organ for the enforcement of the student honor system in the Engineering College is the Honor Committee. This committee consists of nine members, two from each class and a senior advisory member. One member of each class is elected for two years and the other for one year. The officers are both members of the Junior Class during their term of office. The work of the Honor Committee lies entirely in the hands of the students. All violations of the honor system are reported to this committee and are dealt with according to the severity of the offense. The Committee also attempts to further the ideals and principles of the honor system by means of speeches and dis- cussions in class meetings throughout the school year. EBIKSEX RAI-FF XOMJEXSOX FIXCH ...... : J.uos Page Sixty-Three UNIVERSITY of MICHIGAN GLEE CLUB STEINKO PALMER .1. TRUMAN STEINKO President WARREN MAYO Vice-President PHILIP T. LINCOLN Secretary RONALD DUNCAN Recording Secretary GEORGE SZEKELY ... .... Librarian JAMES BAUCHAT Assistant Librarian EDWARD C. CAMPBELL GILBERT H. PALMER GODDARD LIGHT . . DONALD BIRD . . . H. G. WATKINS . . DAVID MATTERN . Assistant Librarian . Student Manager Assistant Student Manager Assistant Student Manager . . . Business Manager Director WARREN P. BABCOCK VERNON G. BALDWIN- JAMES L. BAUCHAT ROBERT H. BLACK ERWIN R. BOYNTON JOHN L. BRACKETT GEORGE D. BROWN HAROLD P. BROWN GERALD V. CASWELL JOHN L. DOEGEY RONALD W. DUNCAN JULIUS EDER FRANCIS HAZEN MORRIS ISAACS Tenors KARL F. JEAN GODDARD LIGHT SAMUEL A. MADDIN CLARENCE W. MOORE DATUS L. MOORE LADIMIR J. MOUDRY JOHN A. OTTEN GILBERT H. PALMER KENNETH C. PARKER FRANK T. PECORA ROBERTO E. RAMIREZ RAYMOND E. RENNEKE JOHN C. RisHE ' i. PAUL D. ROBINSON HERBERT H. ROOSA WILLIAM W. Rosso WILLIAM O. SABOM J. TRUMAN STEINKO GEORGE E. SZEKELY DON F. WINTERS RICHARD E. WOODARD MARSHALL ANDERSON SANFORD W. BALL RICHARD F. BECKER R. CURTIS BEDELL FRANCIS P. BENNETT KENNETH G. BENTON JOHN H. BIERCE DONALD BIRD MONDEL E. Bl ' TTERFIELD EDWARD C. CAMPBELL ELMON L. CATALINE JOE N. CONLIN RALPH R. COOPER DWIGHT G. DAVIS CLIFFORD A. DELINE JAMES H. DENISON H. THAYER FLETCHER RICHARD A. JACOBSON THOMAS A. JENSEN FREDERICK L. JOHNSON Basses RUFUS D. REISER ROBERT L. KIMBALI, JOHN G. KITCHEN SAMUEL D. KNOX BERNARD E. KONOPKA JOHN M. LARUE CHARLES C. LEMERT PHILIP T. LINCOLN WARREN H. MAYO HARRY A. MCCAIN SHERWOOD C. NICHOLS E. EMERSON OESTRIKE CHARLES B. RUEGNITZ PHILIP C. SHORR CLARENCE A. SIEBERT WALTER J. SIMONS HERMAN C. SKOOG CHASE R. TEABOLDT THEODORE S. VANDERVEEN EDWIN R. WARNER Page Sixty -Four CLASS of 1933 SENIOR BALL Fuoss MARY VIOLA BAXTER Huss JOHN H. Huss ROBERT Fuoss HARRY BEGLEY MARGARET O ' BRIEN REHN NELSON CATHERINE HEESEN KENNETH HARTWELL) CORRINE HENRY RAY BLOCKER OSCAR PERKINSON Ross BAIN MARGARET KEALJ HENRY F. SCHAEFER WALTER BELL MYRON BLANK PAUL KINGSLEY( Co-Chairmen COMMITTEE }. Music J Tickets f) LL) Favors J i Floor Publicitv } Decorations 1 Invitations RITSH PEKIXSOK HAKTNELL BEGLET KINGSLEV BLOCKEE O ' BuEX SCHAEFEX BLANK XEJ.SOK HEESEN Huss Fross Ktu. BAIN Page Sixty-Five 121 JEWETT CLASS of 1934 J-HOP CHARLES JEWETT Chairman ALBERT E. LITTLE Secretary CYRUS RULING HARRY KRAFF } WALLACE GRAHAM BRACKLEY SHAW) Louis PARKER ) FRANCIS PALMS . . Music . . Favors . Publicity Decorations GRAHAM SMART HULING SHAW LUNDBERG PALMS SALTZSTEIN Page Sixty-Six 121 1:1 1:1 CLASS of 1934 J-HOP LEE OLWELL Vice-Chairman ROBERT SALTZSTEIN Treasurer STUART SMART) GRANT MORSE J Inflations JOY BURNETT Floor XlLS LUNDBERG ) WILLIAM CURRIED Booths XORMAN ALLSTIX Ass ' t Publicitv Miss BETTY TANT ALLSTIN L::::L PARKER CURRY MORSE BVRXETT OLWTLL Page Sixty-Seven 121 SOPHOMORE PROM LEWIS KEARNS Chairman KEARNS DONALD BIRD GEORGE DALBY ALLYN EHNIS CHARLES GREENING HORACE HESS CARL HILTY KENNETH KINNEE GEORGE LURIE JOHN MORROW CATHERINE MOULE MARIE MURPHY ANN OSBORNE A. COLTON PARK PHILIP SINGLETON ROBERT THORNE S. M. TRAMONTANA RALPH TRACY JEROME VAN WINEGARDEN MORROW SINGLETON HILTY HESS DALBY THORNE KINNEE GREENING BIRD TRAMONTANA WINEGARDEN MURPHY KEARNS MOULE OSBORNE PARK Page Sixty-Eight FROSH FROLIC JOHN C. MCCARTHY Chairman McC.UiTHY MEIGS BARTMESS FRANK M. BRENNAN LAWRENCE EVANS JAMES EYRE, JR. EDITH FERRIS WILLIAM ISAACSON JULIE KANE THOMAS KLEENE THOMAS LANDES LAWRENCE MATTISON FRED MITCHELL ELWOOD MORGAN PAUL PHILIPS DEAN SMITH SUE THOMAS ISAACSON MITCHELL BCEXNAS y . FEKSIN THOMAS L NDES McC.ATHY KANE MATTISON KLEEXE EVANS BAKTIIESS EVXE PHILIPS Page Sixty-Xixe FALCONE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN BAND NICHOLAS D. FALCONE Lx. R. R. COURSEY . . FRANK O. RILEY . . ARTHUR L. RADFORD Director Drill Master Drum Major . Signalman Basses MAURICE R. DEMERS HOWARD W. FLINTOFT RICHARD S. WARNER PHILIP SINGLETON CARL D. WARD HOWARD H. HATHAWAY THURSTON R. SPRINGETT DONALD E. LUMBARD Trombones HOWARD H. ROSTER ODD LARSEN JOHN F. MILLER GEORGE N. HALL ELMER G. BRUCK D. JACK RUSSEL GEORGE E. O ' DAY ROBERT S. GEBHARDT Baritones NED L. REGLEIN FRANK C. SUDA DWIGHT G. DAVIS GEORGE A. HAMM FLOYD JEROME SWEET ROBERT S. JOHNSON French Horns JERRY E. ROSENTHALL ROY E. PAQUETTE JAMES M. CREAGAN JOE F. VANORDEN ROBERT M. STEVE NS FREDERICK F. JONES RONALD E. HINTERMAN GEORGE J. DANNEFEL ALLEN G. SMITH LYMAN T. THAYER Drums M. ALVIN MORTENSON FREDERIC B. HOUSE FARRAND D. PARKER ELDON A. SCOTT ARCHIBALD L. BEACH ROLAND M. WATERS RALPH T. FULGHUM EVERETT D. KISINGER DONALD M. BACHELOR KENNETH B. SAGE Cornets RUSSELL W. OBITTS JAMES R. McNiTT HUGH E. HENSHAW JOHN H. LAUN MONDEL E. BUTTERFIELD JACK R. BuDD ROBERT T. ALLEN JOHN L. SHANNON WILLIAM M. CLEMENT JAY C. HALL LLOYD A. STAEBLER ROBERT W. MERRIT Page Seventy UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN BAND HERBERT G. WATKIXS . Business Manager KENNETH O. CAMPBELL . Student Manager WELLINGTON B. HUNTLEY Librarian Clarinets JOHN E. KEMPF KENNETH V. KINCHELOE A. ARTHUR OSSEB JOHN W. STRAYER JACK W. BELLAMY DONALD A. STROUSE MAURICE DRELFUSS, JR. CHARLES F. CARMNGTON BERNARD H. FRIED ROBERT L. TAYLOR DONALD B. STEWART RAYMOND W. PIERCE V. STODDARD WHITE ROBERT F. KING KENNETH L. BOVEE ALVTN X. BENXER FREDERICK K. BROWN A. ROY WRAGBY BERNARD B. HIRCH R. KEITH STEIN FREDERICK W. EARNST RICHARD F. BECKER SAMUEL BERNSTEIN WH.LIAM H. KOEHLER CECIL B. ELLIS Jo B. GARDXER NEIL R. SKINNER WATKIXS Saxophones CHAPCS M. LOWELL LESTER V. COLWELL ALFRED W. ACKER ROY F. OLSON HENRY F. LOETZ FRANCIS D. TOWXSEXD ROBERT C. MATR HOWARD H. PARK Flutes and Piccolos GEORGE P. BENJAMIN RICHARD B. POLLMAN ROBERT T. REYNOLDS EDWIN E. STEIN Oboe RUSSELL R. RANEY Bassoon EDWTN S. RICE t 4j . - j rf r -. .-- Page Seventy-One 1:1 STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION JULE AYERS President LYLE PASSMORE Secretary HOWARD McCujsxv . . Faculty Advisor BOARD OF TRUSTEES IRA M. SMITH Chairman MRS. EDNA ALBER Office Secretary FRANK E. ROYCE Treasurer GEORGE E. CARROTHERS FERDINAND M. MENEFEE EUGENE S. CLARKSON ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN BOARD IN CONTROL WILLIAM P. GIEFEL JAMES H. INGLES WILLIAM TEMPLE, JR. PASSMORE COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN DALLAS DORT International GORDON GALATY Discussion ROBERT HAYES Religious SHERWOOD MF.SSNER Freshmen KEARNS REV. BLAKEMAN GIEFEL PASSMORE NICHOLS HAYES GERKENSMEYER CROCKETT AVERS MESSNER GALATY Page Seventy-Two ORGA N I Z AT ION S IT . , ' i x2 c d ' - - . T. - ' _ ' ! : ' , 8. U I D 5 NONOiLAllT t- t r n NQEH A R.T HUB. L- C1053 MOB.HIS F- Tl LLE Y HAY E- FISHED. 1933 BECiLET B.O53 L. BAIN QfOHQE 5 K06EHT C- CA S.50N KEITH K- C R.OS5MAN FC.EDEC.IC C- Ft MS Kt ERNEST E-FBEE MAN HOBEET M- F UOSS B.OQEH W- HOWE LL JOHN H - HU55 FILE DEaicK r- JOKES FRANK D- KENNEDY KENNETH Q- MAMUEL JO5E PH C MAB.KLEY PAUL I- NELSON B.O EB.T j. PETIIE i R.AC INt CNAllEi M ' K.U4H JAMES W- ST. CLAIB. CAK.L M SAVAGE C ICKARD E SHELL E5TIL TESSMEB. EDWACO A THAYEC bLAIR. W T HOMA5 JOHN W. THOMAi JOHN S TOWNSEND JO3 E PH F Z US Seventy-Four Seventy-Five WILBUR R. HUMPHREYS ROBERT A. CAMPBELL WALDO M. ABBOTT HONORARY HENRY C. CARVER CHARLES B. VIBBERT ACTIVES JOHN A. C. HILDNER CHARLES R. WAGNER FRANKLIN C. CAPPON BILL BOHNSACK ,, Ph ? " h TOMMY CONNELLAN Sheik h-el-Beled, Chaser of the Pharoah ' s shekles TOM ELLERBY . . Tom-Khat, Yowler Neal t Sorosis casements WHITY WISTERT ' WU-Tee, The Ambling Alp SHARPIE SHARP King Hut, Frequenter of the Tomb of f eKHi BUD DEO Golden-Ryms, Imbiber oj the Tall Ones BRACK SHAW Edy-Tyr, Propagaler o! Hooey STAN FAY Rahm-On, All Egyptian Drawback TOM POWERS Gar-Gut, Chisler of the Pharoah ' s Hierogliphs WALLY GRAHAM Bahd-Pun-Uhr. Custodian of the Pharoah ' s Parrot CY HULING Payp-Cyrus, Trifier with the Pharoah ' s Wives HART SCHAAF Selry-Harts, Purveyor oj Harem gossip CHUCK BERNARD Ga-Zel, Tosser of the. Bacon VY ARTZ Ja-Panzee, Wielder of the Crooked Styx AREND VYN Ikh-Tar, Custodian of the Pharoah ' s Vynyard JIM CRISTY Shu-Gar, Fastest of the White Race RAY FISKE Manny-Gyr, Boss oj the Gridiron EVY EvERHARrtis E-Vec. The Pharoah ' s Phorgptten Man CHUCK IEWETT . . Sub-Deb, The Dancing Master JOHNNIE " FISCHER Stt-Meeh, Frequenter of the Fairways DICK DEGNER Ph ' .op, Cleaver of the Muadee Nue Page Seventy-Six HONOBA2Y T ANGL5 h. C.ANDE2SON A H LOVELL H. C SADLtP H H. HIGBIE A f WHITE J. A. BUQSLE Y M. . PIGG5 TB ANGLES OF 1933 CHABD H.HFMANUS PHILIP I DALSIMtB JAMS d HtYWOOD B.GOQDON fINCH TfVLOQ DBYSDALf STANLEY W SMITH LOUIS W. WSTOVJ2 GILBERT D. XC5OA fLMEB NISN WILLIAM C HANW ; STANLEY C KILL IAH J. PABKE 2AGEB HPBBT I TILWTSOHJe. ABTHUB H. STflNAP VOJOW- HUGH P GBOVE BOfAL PEAKE CftBL D. flEQO WILLIAM _ LEMN ALBERT t. LITTLE Page Srvmty-SrvrH ALPHA EPSILON MU Alpha Chapter NATIONAL HONORARY MUSICAL FRATERNITY RALPH T. FULGHUM Director FRANK O. RILEY Assistant Director J. TRUMAN STEINKO Librarian RICHARD F. BECKER Usher JOSEPH E. MADDY DAVID E. MATTERN EARL V. MOORE KENNETH R. OSBORNE FACULTY MEMBERS HANNS PICK ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN CHARLES SINK OTTO J. STAHL ACTIVE MEMBERS WARREN BABCOCK ARCHIBALD BEACH RICHARD BECKER WILLIAM BELLAMY KENNETH BENTON ERWIN BOYNTON EARL BURNETT JACK CONKLIN EDMOND COOPER HARVEY DEINZER CECIL ELLIS FREDERICK ERNST RALPH FULGHUM HAROLD GELMAN ROMINE HAMILTON ROBERT HARDING BERNARD HIRSCH WELLINGTON HUNTLEY, JR. RICHARD JACOBSON TOM JONES WILLIAM KOEHLER WILLIAM LESLIE PHILIP LINCOLN CHAPIN LOWELL ROBERT MAIR ROBERT MAY WARREN MAYO ALEXANDER MCGAUGHAN JOHN MILLER CLARENCE MOORE DATUS MOORE CHARLES NEWMAN ELMER OESTRIKE GILBERT PALMER ARTHUR RADFORD RUSSELL RANEY NED REGLEIN FRANK RILEY JERRY ROSENTHAL CHARLES RUEGNITZ GILBERT SALTONSTALL LYLE SCHUMATE EI.DON SCOTT Louis SCOVILL GARDNER SMITH KEITH STEIN TRUMAN STEINKO PAUL THEBAUD ELBERT TRAIL EDWARD WEINMAN RANEY MAYO BEACH McGA VGHAN LOWELL GRIFFITH RECLEIN ROOSA SCOTT STEIN RICHARDS BECKER RUEGNITZ OESTRIKE KLUTE RADFORD ERNST JEAN GARDNER MAY KOEHLER BOYNTON MILLER DOEGEY MOORE RILEY FULGHUM STEINKO ELLIS OSBORNE Page Seventy-Eight ALPHA NU of KAPPA PHI SIGMA FIRST SEMESTER CHARLES A. ROGERS, JR. ... President LEO W. WALKER . . . Vice-President ARTHUR D. HAWKINS .... Secretary BERNARD KOXOPKA Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER CHARLES A. ROGERS, JR. ... President ROBERT S. WARD . . . V ice-President ARTHUR D. HAWKINS . . . Secretary BERNARD KONOPKA .... Treasurer WALTER M. BURY Senior Critic HONORARY MEMBERS ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN PRESTON W. SLOSSON FACULTY MEMBERS CARL G. BRANDT Louis M. EICH CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON GAIL E. DENSMORE RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER HENRY MOSER EARLE W. Dow THEODORE HORNBERGER JAMES K. POLLOCK WILLIAM H. EGLY CARLETON WELLS MEMBERS DONALD E. ADAMS FRED W. ALBERT-SON MARK W. ALGER GILBERT ANDERSON ORVIL ARONSON DONALD BIRD DONALD F. BLANKERTZ CHARLES BROWNSON WALTER M. BURY Loris P. BUTENSCHOEN ALEX CLARK CHARLES F. DONOHTE J. RICHARD EARLY RALPH E. EDWARDS WILLIAM A. GROENING ARTHUR D. HAWKINS JAMES C. HENDLEY HUBERT B. HORNE JOHN Huss WILLLU W. KNOX BERNARD E. KONOPKA HUGH B. KUDER JOHN W. LEDERLE ALBERT LOWERY KEXNETH K. LUCE RICHARD D. MINNICH WALTER E. MORRISON ROYAL PEAKE CHARLES A. ROGERS, JR. CLINTON D. SANDUSKY BERNARD E. SCHNACKE HAROLD E. SEAMANS HARRIS STEVENS BYRON C. YEDDER LEO W. WALKER ROBERT S. WARD JOSEPH E. ZIAS i. GBOEMXC CLASK NIEI.SEX E.ULV AI.EV KUDEJI HALEY Hv BIOWXSON AKDERSOK ALGEX AKOKSON LOWESY Bnu Busv K : - - KOKOPKX WARD Page Seventy-Xnu AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Michigan Chapter An Honorary Civil Engineering Society PAUL A. RAUFF President ROBERT L. PRICE V ice-President HOZMER B. WRIGHT Secretary DONALD H. MILLER Treasurer PROF. C. O. WISLER Faculty Advisor REX ALBRIGHT JOHN S. ALVANOPOULOS JACOB S. BEDENICK JOHN H. BENJAMIN ERNEST F. BRATER STEPHEN M. BREWER RAY H. BRUNDIGE THOMAS D. COLEMAN DAVID CULVER FRANS S. DAVIS WAYBURN M. DODGE SAUL G. DUNITZ PAUL J. FIRRING MEMBERS ROBERT G. GARRISON WILLIAM C. HAN WAY FREDERICK A. HELLER PAUL A. JERMANN JORGE J. JIMENEZ MARTIN C. KLANN DONALD E. KNIGHT DEAN M. LARRABEE TAYLOR D. LEWIS WITOLD MALECKI DORRANEE E. McCREADY ROBERT E. POTTER STUART POTTER EUGENE E. ROUNDS FRANK S. SANFORD CARL E. SCHNEIDER JOHN C. SEELEY GEORGE R. SEYBOLD JOHN S. SKINNER WALTER W. SNYDER HAROLD S. TORO MELVIN J. TRUMBLE Louis S. VEENSTRA THEODORE N. WILL STUART WILLIAMS GORDON A. YESSER POTTER BEDENIK WILL SANFORD HORNER CULVER VEENSTRA SCHNEIDER BREWER SEYBOLD COLEMAN GARRISON HANWAY WILLIAMS ROUNDS KLANN BAXTER SKINNER DAVIS SEELEY TORO BRUNDIGE JERMANN MCCREADY RAUFF MILLER PRICE WRIGHT BENJAMIN TRUMBLE Page Eighty CRAFTSMEN ' S CLUB Student Masonic Society JAMES D. MOORE President JOHN C. BILLINGSLEY First V ice-President HAROLD R. HOOLIHAN Second Vice-President WAYNE O. MARTIN i Secretary W. HERBERT BIXBY . Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS ROBERT A. CAMPBELL DR. E. W. SINK MEMBERS JOHN C. BILLINCSLEY OAKLEY W. BEST W. HERBERT BIXBY KEKNETH L. COWAN OSCAR L. DANIELS KENNETH DAVE RAYMOND B. DEAR JOSEPH C. FRANK HAROLD R. HOOLIHAN SHERMAN R. HATCH ROBERT C. KNIFFEN JAMES D. MOORE WAYNE O. MARTIN WALTER MCLEAN F, D. OSTRANDER FRANCE A. POST CHESTER PFARNER EDWARD W. PRATT ROY A. PLANT WARREN STAEBLER THEODORE WILL H.M.H-x:: DEAR CRANDELL KNIFFEN FRANK. BEST WEETMAN BENSEN McLEAK POST WAV DANIELS BIXBY COWAN PLANT ARMSTRONG OSTRANDER SIXK M ;. CAUFBELL H- R. HOOLIHAN DAVIS MARTTN Page Eig kty-One ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA Honorary Medical Scholastic Society JOHN E. WILLIAMS President HAROLD PLISKOW V ice-President GERALD G. WOODS Secretary-Treasurer JOHN ALEXANDER CARL E. BADGLEY ALBERT M. BARRETT PAUL S. BARKER JOSEPH P. BELSLEY MARGARET BELL GEORGE H. BELOTE WILLIAM BROMME JAMES D. BRUCE JOHN C. BUGHER CARL D. CAMP JEROME CONN FREDERICK A. COLLER WILLIAM D. COVENTRY D. MURRAY COWIE ARTHUR C. CURTIS JOHN E. CULP RUSSELL N. DEJONG EDWIN J. DOTY FACULTY MEMBERS CHARLES W. EDMUNDS RICHARD H. FREYBURG ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG FRANKLIN H. GRAUER GEORGE HAMMOND EUGENE A. HAND FRED J. HODGES CARL P. HUBER G. CARL HUBER JOHN F. HUBER RAPHAEL ISAACS NORMAN R. KRETZSCHMAR HOWARD B. LEWIS WARREN P. LOMBARD ROLLO E. McCOTTER WALTER G. MADDOCK RUSSELL L. MALCOLM DON MARSHALL JAMES H. MAXWELL NORMAN F. MILLER LEWIS H. NEWBURGH FREDERICK C. Now WILLIAM A. OLSON WALTER R. PARKER JANE T. PAXON MAX M. PEET RUBEN PETERSON HENRY K. RANSOM SHERWOOD R. RUSSELL WILEY SAMS PAUL C. SAMPSON FERDINAND R. SCHEMM GEORGE H. SEHRING RALPH G. SMITH CYRUS C. STURGIS HAROLD G. WALLER CARL V. WELLER UDO J. WILE FRANK N. WILSON DARWIN H. BROWNELL KNEALE M. BROWNSON MORDECAI L. FALICK ROBERT B.MEYER HAROLD PLISKOW ACTIVE MEMBERS Lucius L. POWELL JOHN R. RODGER STEWART SMITH HARRY SWARTZ ALICE G. WHITTINGHILL JOHN E. WILLIAMS HARRIET WINDER SHERWOOD B. WINSLOW GERALD G. WOODS Page Eighty-Two UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN LAW SCHOOL ORDER OF COIF 1932-1933 LEOLIE ALLEN DE Bow, A. B.. Kalamazoo RAYMOND WILLIAM Fox, PH.B., University of Chicago, Kalamazoo ROBERT DOUGLAS GORDON, A. B., Iron Mountain THOMAS HALDAJTE JOLLS, A. B., Fredonia, N. Y. KATHERINE KEMPFEK. A. B., Michigan State College, Detroit HOMER KRIPKE. A. B., Toledo, Ohio GEORGE EDWARD LEONARD, JR., A. B., Detroit CHARLES D. PEET, A. B., Detroit EVAN JAMES REED, A. B., Akron, Ohio ROBERT PATRICK RUSSELL, A. B., Columbia College, Milwaukee, Win. GEORGE ALEXANDER SPATER, A. B., Highland Park CARL HENRY URIST, A. B., South Haven ANTHONY A. VERMEULEN, A. B., Grosse Pointe MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW Published by the Law School of the University of Michigan BURKE SHARTEL ................. Editor-in-Chiej HENRY M. BATES RALPH V. AIGLER ASSOCIATE EDITORS LAYLIN K. JAMES HOBART R. COFFEY JOHN P. DAWSON STUDENTS APPOINTED BY THE FACULTY ALMON RHODE ARNOLD, of Michigan LEDLIE ALLEN DsBow, of Michigan RAYMOND WILLIAM Fox, of Michigan GEORGE Louis GISLER, of Indiana ROBERT DOUGLAS GORDON, of Michigan KATHERINE KEMPFER, of Michigan JAMES ALEXANDER KENNEDY, of Michigan HOMER KRIPKE. of Ohio GEORGE EDWARD LEONARD, JR., of Michigan HARRIS GRANT NELSON, of Minnesota ERNEST DEE O ' BRIEN, of Michigan CHARLES D. PEET, of Michigan HOWARD CHARLES PETERSON, of Indiana EVAN JAMES REED, of Ohio ROBERT PATRICK RUSSEL, of Wisconsin ROBERT LEE SLOSS, of Kentucky GEORGE ALEXANDER SPATER, of Michigan Lours STEIN, of Michigan HALFORD IVAN STREETER, of Michigan SIDNEY ULLMAN, of ew Jersey CARL HENRY URIST, of Michigan ANTHONY A. VERMEULEN, of Michigan SAMUEL HENRY WERNER, of Michigan JOSEPH ZWERDLING, of Michigan Page Eighty-Three BARRISTERS SOCIETY JAMES OTTO KELLEY Lord Chancellor WARREN H. NORTH Vice Chancellor OLIVER O. CLAGETT Chancellor oj the Exchequer CHARLES W. BISHOP Master oj the Rolls HENRY Y. MORRISON Bailiff HENRY M. BATES WILLIAM W. BLUME HOBART R. COFFEY JOHN P. DAWSON JOSEPH H. DRAKE FACULTY BARRISTERS EDGAR N. DURFEF. EDWIN C. GODDARD E. BLYTHE STASON GROVER C. GRISMORE LAYLIN K. JAMES BURKE SHARTEL EDSON R. SUNDERLAND HORACE L. WILGUS JOHN E. TRACY CHARLES W. BISHOP HERBERT M. BURNS OLIVER O. CLAGETT DALLAS W. DORT STEPHEN F. DUNN FEDELE F. FAURI RAYMOND W. Fox JOHN T. GAREY ROBERT D. GORDON ACTIVE BARRISTERS JOHN H. GROVES A. LUCIUS HUBBARD EMERSON E. JOHNSTON CLIFFORD P. KEENE JAMES O. KELLEY ROBERT B. KELLOUGH HARTLEY E. LA CHAPELLE GEORGE E. LEONARD HENRY Y. MORRISON DANIEL T. MOYI.E HARRIS G. NELSON WARREN H. NORTH CHARLES D. PEET HOWARD C. PETERSON HENRY J. SCOTT ALFRED C. STODDARD FREDERIC E. VAN DORN GORDON LEONARD DORT BURNS HUMMEL DUNN VAN DOREN GARY STODDARD KEEN PETE NORTH BISHOP KELLY CLAGETT XELSON Fox SCOTT LA CHAPELLE KELLOUGH MORRISON FAURI MOYLE Page Eighty-Four GALENS Honorary Medical Fraternity GEORGE W. SLAGLE President GORDON R. LAMB V ice-President R. BRUCE MEYER Secretary MARTIN BATTS Treasurer DR. JOHN ALEXANDER DR. CARL BADGLEY DR. A. M. BARRETT DR. JAMES D. BRUCE DR. CARL D. CAMP DR. F. A. COLLER FACULTY MEMBERS DR. REED NESBIT, Prefect DR. D. M. COWTE DR. L. H. NEWBURGH DR. A. C. FURSTEKBERC DR. F. J. HODGES DR. G. CARL HUBER DR. H. B. LEWIS DR. ROLLO McCoTTER DR. NORMAX MILLER DR. MAX PEET DR. REUBEN PETERSON DR. CYRUS C. STURGIS DR. HAROLD WALLER DR. UDO J. WILE SHELDON BAJEMA MARTIN BATTS ALBERT CHAPLA DONALD COWAN- DONALD DOUGLAS SAMUEL FIECEL GEORGE HAYS LUTHER HOLMGREN- JOHN F. JOHNSON ACTIVE MEMBERS CLIFFORD KEENE FRANK KING JAMES LA ERGE GORDON LAMB FRANK LATHROP WILLIAM B. MARTIN R. BRUCE MEYER ALSTON MORRISON ROBERT PATTON Lucius POWELL CLARENCE REUTER SHERRIL RIFE JOHN ROWE RAYMOND SHLLLLNC GEORGE SLACLE WM. STELLWAGEN PERRY WALTERS KARL WEIER JOSEPH WITTER LABERCE HAYS FlEGEL COWAN WEIZ BAJEMA ROWE PATTON KEENE RIFE HOLMGREN SHILLING KING WALTERS CHAPLA DOUGLAS POX-ELL REDTES MARTIN MOUISON BATTS LAMB D. NESEIT SUGLE Mr vi u LATHKOP JOHNSON Pagr Eighty-Five CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB PETER N. LIM LAWRENCE Louis . ROBERT K. W. SUEZ Y. C. OWNG . . President Vice-President Cor. Secretary Treasurer T. A. Wu . . K. W. SUEZ . H. H. PIEN . BENJAMIN KING . . . Rec. Secretary Hand Book Chairman . . Athletic Manager Social Chairman LOAN FUND COMMITTEE LAWRENCE Louis SUET HUNG LEI Chairman Member MEMBERS DJI LIH BAD DORIS YAN CHAN SuN-Ru CHANG CHENG HSIN CHAD JACK G. CHAD YUEN So CHAN KEN CHEN PIN-DJI CHEN TSUNG NIN CHEN W. K. CHEN ZOK TSUNG CHEN Si-PiNG CHEO TSAI HWA CHIANG CHILLING CHU T. YUANTING CHU CHU LIN CHUANG JACK HIM DER CHU DJANG SiAo-SuNG DJANG CHIH LUN FAN WAN Hsi FENG SHUH TING GIANG NG WILLIAM HING JUN KUN HSIA DORIS YIN MING Hsu CHAO-WANG Hu CHI SHUN Hu Pu CHING Hu FLORENCE HWANG CHIN CHIH JAO WEN- YUAN KAO BENJAMIN KING CHEEEK NIN KWAN GAIUS PAUL KWAN RUDY TAN LAU Kwo TSONG LEE SUET HUNG LEI CLAYTON LEM Li TA TUNG LIANG WEN-I LIAO PETER NAGA LIM BING-CHUNG LING WANG JUITING LIVINGSTON CHENG-YUAN Liu Hsi CHEN Liu WALLACE HSINC HWA Liu WILSON S. Liu LAWRENCE Louis DORIS OICHEE Loo WYAN Lou CHANG Hoo MA Yin-Cnow MAR YUAN CHING OWNG CHU CHI PAN HSIEH HENG PIEN JUAN HSUEH CHUN PIAN Tso TONG POON JAMES HAWKS POTT CHING-LAI SHEN MINNIE EDITH SOOHOO ROBERT KYEU-WO SUEZ HSUN CHEN SUNG Hsu HUAI TING CHUTING WANG STELLA WANG CHEO-CHUN WONG THERESA TING Woo CHIN SHING Wu CHING-YU Wu KUANC Wu Ru KAN Wu TA You Wu WILLIAM Quo Wu KYUEH TSUNG YANG SOPHIA CHAO YANG CHUNG YEH YEN CHIN Ho Yu KUAN SHIH YUAN MAN KWONG YUNG POON LAI W. K. CHEN C. T. WANG T. Y. CHU LEE YEN FEN LIM LIAO YUNG T. N. CHEN SHIA Hu W. H. Liu Loo DJANG R. K. Wu H. C. Liu WONG CHEO LIANG GIANG Y. S. CHAN HING LEI C. Y. Wu PIEN T. Y. Wu KING YANG LIM HUANG KWAN W. S. Liu MA W. Q. Wu C. S. Wu SUNG P. C. Hu C. W. Hu Wu DER PAN Hsu JAO CHIANG PIAN P. D. CHEN C. CHU Louis OWNG Yu Page Eighty-Six COMEDY CLUB Honorary Dramatic Society MARY K. PRAY JAMES DOLL ANN VERNER JAMES RAYMOND . . President V ice-President , . Secretary Treasurer HARVEY ALLEN FACULTY MEMBERS O. J. CAMPBELL ROY CURTIS MEMBERS CURTIS BEDELL DONALD BRACKETT KATHERTNE CARPENTER HELEN DEWnr JAMES DOLL GLADYS DIEHL ANN EDMUNDS JIM ENGLIS VIRGINIA FRINK MARIAN GIDDINGS ALLEN GOLD MABEL CLAIRE GOLD ELIZABETH GRIFFITH BILLIE GRIFFITHS MARIAN HEALD RUTH HICKMAN ROBERT HOGG ALDINE HUNT FRANCES K. JOHNSON CHARLES LAW HARVY MCCAIN FRANCES MANCHESTER WARREN MAYO HERBERT MLLIKEN JOHN D. MORGAN- CLARENCE MOORE HILTON MOSER JACK NESTLE OREN PARKER SALLY PIERCE JAY Pozz MARY PRAY MAX PRIBIL JEANNE ROBERTS JAMES RODES NELLSON SHAW MARY SPAULDDIC RVTH STESEL PEN STOCKER JIM TOLAJSD BARBARA VANDERVORT ANN VERNER DONALD WALP MARTHA WHEELER WATP LAW MOKGAX FSINK BEDELL YANDotVon MOSES HEALD BSACKETT WHEELES K : i ? DIEHL NESTLE JOHNSON MAYO MOOSE MILLIKIN SIOCEASD Pozz Psnn. HOGG E. GSIPFTTHS EDMUNDS PIESCE B. GSIFFITHS HUNT CAXTENTER PSAY VESNES RAYMOND ROBESTS Goto P ge Eighty-Seven LE CERCLE FRANCAIS ELIZABETH GRIBBLE President HARLOW STEVENS Vice-President EULA DEPRIEST Secretary JOSEPH LA CAVE Treasurer CHARLES E. KOELLA FACULTY MEMBERS JAMES C. O ' NEIL PROFESSOR RENE TALAMON MEMBERS JOSEPH ALLI JOSEPHINE BALL JANE BECKETT MARJORIE BLACKISTONE MRS. PAINE BRENNAN EDITH CARLIN BERTHA CARRY WILLIAM T. CARTER EVELYN R. CORNELL JEAN CRAWFORD MILDRED CRESSWELL LYDIA A. DEMELLO MAURICE R. DEMERS EULA DEPRIEST LUCY DOMBAORAJIAN KENETH Dow ELIZABETH GRIBBLE DOROTHY GIES CHESTER GULA WINNIFRED HALL GERDA HANSEN MARGARET HAYES BARBARA JENKIN S HELEN M. JOHNSTON RUTH KARPINSKI JOSEPH LACAVA MARY LAUGHLIN AUDREY LAYTON CLARA JEAN LEITH JOHN MANLEY ARTHUR L. MANSURE MARGARET MARTIN MADELEINE MELOCHE WILLIAM MERHAB ABBIE MORLEY FLOY MUNSON CHARLES ORR RICHARD A. PERKINS EDITH POLLACK MARION QUARTON OLIVE RANDALL CATHERINE L. RHEA CHARLES K. RHED BARBARA A. ROBINSON FUMIKO SAISHO HART SCHAAF CAROLYN SCHMIDT JOHN SCHMIDT MARION SCHMIDT KATHERINE SCHREIBER JEAN SEHLER DOROTHY SHAPLAND HARRY SKORNIA IONE SMITH THELMA SOLOSTH HARLOW STEVENS KATHRYN STORK M ARYAN W. SWIATEK CLAIRE TRUSSELL JACK TURNBULL DOROTHY WALKER MARIAN WEBSTER EDWARD WEIBEL CARLOTTA WEITBRECHT GUY WHIPPLE, JR. DOROTHY WIKEL ALFRED WILSON SUSANNA WOOD MARTIN HAMMOND RHED CARTER Dow SCHREIBER KARPINSKI HALL BECKETT MELOCHE SEHLER CRAWFORD SCHMIDT BLACKISTOM; POLLACK CARLIN SMITH CRESSWELL WEITBRECHT SHAPLAND WALKER WEBSTER RANDALL SCHMIDT WIKEL LACAVA DEPRIEST KOELLA GRIBBLE O ' NEILL STEVENS GULA PUGLISI Page Eighty-Eight Pffl ETA SIGMA Michigan Chapter Freshman Honorary Scholastic Fraternity JOSEPH E. HORAK, JR. President WILLIAM P. KENNEDY V ice-President TRUMAN C. SMITH Secretary-Treasurer DONALD E. ADAMS Senior Advisor JOSEPH A. BURSLEY JOHN R. EFFINGER ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN HERBERT C. SADLER MEMBERS EDWARD F. ANDREWS NATHANIEL BATTER JOHN C. BECKER RAYMOND H. BEYER EUGENE S. BREWER, JR. JOHN M. BROOKHART ARTHUR J. CARR ARTHUR W. CARSTENS ALBERT A. CON TSER DAN K. COOK RALPH G. COULTER MAURICE R. DEMURS HAROLD L. FREEDMAN ROBERT B. HAWLEY JOSEPH E. HORAK, JR. EMIL M. ISBERG ROY G. IVES MERRITT W. JOHNSTON WILLIAM P. KENNEDY O. ALLEN KNUUSI ALBERT J. KOMISHANE MEIER F. LANGHANS CHARLES A. LEONARD BRUCE D. MACDONALD ROSS R. M YFIELD HENRY M. MERKER JOHN A. MOEKLE WALTER E. MORRISON MARTIN A. MORTENSEN CHARLES W. PARKER HAROLD Ross SEYMOUR J. RUBIN PHILIP A. SrscLETOx TRUMAN C. SMITH Loms W. STAUDT WALTER P. SULLIVAN GEORGE B. VAN T LECK JOSEPH C. WAGNER RALPH D. WALKER WILLIAM J. WARNER JOHN V. WEHAUSEN COXVISEE MOfcTENSEN StXLIVAX MXGLETOX WAGXEK BEOOKHAXT Counts WALKEK Kxuusi CAKSTENS BECEEX REXXEOY HOKAE SIIITH Anyuts COOK MOOKE CAU LAXGHAXE ISBEKG RCBIX Page PI TAU PI SIGMA Delta Chapter Honorary Military Fraternity PAUL J. FIRRING . . BRUCE H. MADDOCK . EMERSON F. COMSTOCK HOWARD L. VERBRIDGE . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR BENJAMIN F. BAILEY PROFESSOR JOHN C. BRIER MAJOR BASIL D. EDWARDS PROFESSOR LEWIS N. HOLLAND MEMBERS HUGH L. BAKER ARCHIBALD L. BEACH EDWARD BERGMAN PAUL R. BERGMAN OWEN K. BROWN STANLEY A. BROWN RAY H. BRUNDIGE GARDNER COLMAN EMERSON F. COMSTOCK MELVIN W. DADD CARLOS L. DEAN JOHN D. DEITIKER RICHARD G. FINCH PAUL J. FIRRING GORDON C. GRAVELLE FRANK H. HIGHLEY EMMET J. KELLY STANLEY C. KILLIAN LYLE A. LACROIX HOWARD M. LAMB TAYLOR D. LEWIS BRUCE H. MADDOCK DOUGLAS S. MCLWAIN JAMES R. McNrrr RANDOLPH A. MILLER GARLAND C. MISENER CARL W. NELSON HARVEY H. NICHOLSON Louis OPPENHEIM LEON A. PATT NED L. REGLEIN GORDON L. SAUNDERS HAROLD G. SEAMANS ALBERT J. STONE HERBERT C. VAN NOUHUYS HOWARD L. VERBRIDGE JOHN W. Vos, JR. AUSTIN A. WEBB f t I ' M , .1. DIETIKER GADD VERBRIDGE VAN NOUHUYS BEACH NELSON STONE REGLEIN FINCH McNiTT MILLER SAUNDERS SEAMANS BROWN BROWN OPPENHEIM Vos MADDOCK GEAN BRIER FIRRINC WEBB KILLIAN NICHOLSON MCLWAIN KELLY HIGHLEY GRAVELLE COMSTOCK COLEMAN LA CROIX LEWIS EDWARDS POWELL SCHUI.TZ BERGMAN Page Ninety SCABBARD and BLADE Company F 4th Regiment National Honorary Military Fraternity O. T. PERKINSON W. H. CLARK . . J. M. GRUITCH J. A. GOETZ . . . . Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant MAJOR J. C. BRIER DEAN M. E. COOLEY PROFESSOR V. H. HOBBS HONORARY MEMBERS COLONEL H. W. MILLER DR. ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN LIEUTENANT S. WALTZ COLONEL A. H. WHITE MAJOR J. S. WORLEY FIELDING H. YOST FIRST LIEUTENANT R. R. COURSEY CAPTAIN A. B. CUSTIS ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MAJOR BASIL D. EDWARDS CAPTAIN R. H. LORD W. C. SADLER PHILIP C. PACK CAPTAIN C. A. POWELL MEMBERS R M. A. L. W.J. O.K. R. H. H. R. JOHN W. H. G. J. H. D. C. L. A. R. ARNOLD BEACH BIRO BROWN BRrNDIGE BRUNESIR CHERRY CLARK DANNEFFEL DAVIDSON DEAN- DECKER J. A. DECKER P. H. EASOX R. H. FAHWC R. M. GILLETTE J. A. GOETZ J. M. GRUITCH C. J. HOLCOMB L. L. HORTON J. J. JIMENEZ M. L. JOHNSTON W. JUDSOJJ F. S. KOHL D. E. KMCHT C. D. KORZUCH W. E. LANGEN T. D. LEWIS D. W. LYON R. C. MAIK J. G. MCDONALD D. C. McDoucAL HERBERT Nice RUSSEL OLIVER L. J. OTTOMAN O. T. PERKINSON H. H. ROOSA W. O. SABOM L. F. SARNES H. G. SEAMONS W. A. SUNDELL J. B. SUTTON F. D. TOWNSEND R. VV. WEBSTER S. WILLIAM ROOSA OLIVER DECKER BEECH LYON McDoNALD McDouGAL LANCES KOHL DAVIDSON JOHNSTON BRUMON BIRD LEWIS OTTOUAN SUTTON JDDSON CHERRY SARNES HOLCOMB TOWN-SEND KNIGHT SUNDELL EASON MICKLE COURSEY CUSTIS GOETZ CL.AKK EDWAKDS HOBBS PERKINS-OX GRUITCH LORD Page Nintty-Otte QUARTERDECK Senior Honorary Society in Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering HUGH L. BAKER Commodore BRUCE L. VANDERBOF.GH Vice-Commodore GEORGE D. HERTNEK Purser GILBERT F. NUSE Steward FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN H. C. SADLER PROFESSOR E. M. BRAGG PROFESSOR H. C. ADAMS II PROFESSOR A. F. LINDBLAD JAMES A. ADKINSON JAMES H. BELLINGER JOHN H. CLARKE WILLIAM ELMER, JR. MEMBERS RICHARD G. FINCH FREDERICK H. HUNTOON ROBERT B. LADD WILLIAM R. LOUGHLIN ESMOND E. MACL.EISH GEORGE A. MATHER CHARLES A. PHELPS EDWIN L. SWAIN BELLINGER CLARKE SWAIN ADKINSON ELMER PHELPS BAKER SADLER BRAGG LADD MACLEISH HUNTOON MATHER LOUGHLIN FINCH VANDERBOEGH LINDBLAD ADAMS NUSE HERTNER Page Ninety-Two SCALP AND BLADE SOCIETY Michigan Chapter JOHN R. EDGAR ALFRED MUELLER EDWARD J. STEVENS CHAPIX LOWELL . . President Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer HARVEY C. BAUSS RICHARD BOEBEL ROBERT DAVENPORT CARLOS DEAN- GEORGE DREN-N-EN JOHN R. EDGAR RALPH EDWARDS WALDROX ELDRIDGE MEMBERS PACL GORMAX ARTHVR HAWKDCS MELVLV HELLEKT ALFRED M. HILBURGER KEKXETH KIXXEE Dos LEWIS CHAPIX LOWELL WITOLD MALECKI JOSEPH MEXIHAX WILLIAM MOSHER ALFRED MUELLER PAUL RAUFF WALTER STEPIES EDWARD J. STEVENS WTLLLUC THOMPSOX DA -EXTOKT HELLETT BOEBEL HAWKIXS Hn.i THOMPSON- ELDUOCE EOWAXDS DKENVEN STEVENS MVELI.EI Eoaut LOWELL BAVSS Page Xi ety-Tkree SIGMA DELTA CHI KARL SEIFFERT President JAMES INGLIS V ice-President JOHN W. THOMAS Secretary C. HART SCHAAF Treasurer PROFESSOR WALDO M. ABBOTT PROFESSOR JOHN L. BRUMM FACULTY MEMBERS T. HAWLEY TAPPING DONAL HAMILTON HAINES WESLEY H. MAURER MEMBERS DONALD E. ADAMS ALBERT BALL CHARLES BAIRD CORNELIUS BEUKEMA ARTHUR W. CARSTENS S. BEACH CONGER, JR. THOMAS CONNELLAN FRANK COOPER WILLIAM G. FERRIS CARL FORSYTHE ROBERT Fuoss FRANK GILBRETH WALLACE GRAHAM EDGAR A. GUEST, JR. JOHN C. HEALEY ROBERT D. HEWETT FREDERICK HUBER CYRUS HULING II JAMES INGLIS BRIAN M. JONES NORMAN KRAFT BENJAMIN McFATE WILLIAM J. McFATE EDWARD McKAY ALBERT NEWMAN DAVID M. NICHOL MILTON POWERS THOMAS E. POWERS JOHN W. PRITCHARD JOSEPH RENIHAN JERRY ROSENTHAI. C. HART SCHAAF GARRETT SCHURMAN KARL SEIFFERT BRACKLEY SHAW GEORGE STAUTER JOHN W. THOMAS GEORGE VAN VLECK GUY WHIPPLE W. STODDARD WHITE KENNETH YOURD McFATE RENIHAN KRAFT GILBRETH BALL VAN VLECK WHIPPLE WHITE SEIFFERT THOMAS SCHURMAN BAIRD CONNELLAN HULING HUBEB GRAHAM Page Ninety-Four SIGMA RHO TAU Alpha Chapter Architectural and Engineering Speech Society WILLIAM F. KUGLER .... President JEROME M. COMAR . . . V ice-President Louis O. WALTON . Corresponding Secretary HARRY H. DAVIS . Recording Secretary ROBERT L. PRICE . . . Home Secretary LLOYD E. HILBERT Treasurer H. C. ANDERSON W. L. BADGER G. B. BRICHAM O. W. BOSTON R. D. BRACKETT M. E. COOLEY WM. ECLEY C. H. FESSENDEN FACULTY MEMBERS H. H. HIBBIE G. L. JENSEN C. F. KESSLER A. H. LOVELL AXEL MARIN F. N. MENEFEE A. D. MOORE R. L. MORRKON A. G. RUTHVEN H. C. SADLER W. C. SADLER J. E. THORNTON EARL C. BRIGGS DAVID F. BLEU. BYRON C. COATS FULL MEMBERS JEROME M. COMAR Louis L. HORTON JORCE J. JIMENEZ EUGENE A. KAZMARK WILLIAM F. KUGLER Louis O. WALTON RICHARD G. FINCH ROBERT L. GILLILAN LLOYD E. HUBERT ASSOCIATE MEMBERS FREDERICK L. JOHNSON STANLEY C. KILLIAN M. E. BATES J. G. BATTECC R. E. BLACKWELL R. A. CHOATE L. E. COULTER M .W. DADO H. H. DAVIS E. W. BOTTI-M S. F. CROOK M. B. HEIMAXN J. D. DlETIKER J.. R. DOTY E. W. EITNER W. E. ELDRED E. P. HALL F. M. HIGHLEY C. A. HOAG NOVICE J. W. HOLDEJf O. A. KNUUSI K. MACK J. R. McNrrr R. W. MERRTTT A. H. MOSIER NEOPHYTES WILLIAM S. MCDOWELL JOHJf D. O ' BRIEN ROBERT L. PRICE J. H. MORGAN W. R. MUNGER H. M. NEWCOMB B. E. PORTER W. H. POWERS S. H. ROCKWOOD S. SHELLY E. SOMMER G. STOW P. L. SMITH V. C. TREE L. WEINER F. WOOD B. E. TUTTLE C. E. MARSH X. STEINBERG H. A. STRICKLAND C. W. SWARTOUT R. L. TAYLOR H. W. UNDERWOOD M. A. WALKER R. E. WOODHAMS STRJCKLANK SWAETOLT CKOOK TAYLOR HEIUAN MARSH BOTTUM WALKER WOODHAUS POTE UNDERWOOD Kxi-usi BATTING SHELLEY PRICE FINCH KILLUN O ' BRIEN HUBERT JIMEXEZ HORTON MCDOWELL WALTON- Krr.LER THORNTON MENEFEE BOSTON KESSLER BRACKETT ECLV I-TEINBERG MORGAN HALL JOHNSON DAVIS BRIGGS COMAR Page ninety-Five TAU BETA PI Michigan Gamma Chapter Engineering Honor Fraternity ERWIN R. BOYNTON President WARD K. PARR Vice-President DELTON J. CARR Recording Secretary HAROLD P. HESLER Corresponding Secretary ARTHUR D. MOORE Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS HENRY C. ANDERSON- STEPHEN S. ATTWOOD WALTER L. BADGER GEORGE G. BROWN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY MORTIMER E. COOLEY JOHN E. EMSWILER EDWARD L. ERIKSEN FRANKLIN L. EVERETT HAROLD H. HIGBIE WILLIAM C. HOAD CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON WALTER E. LAY EMIL LORCH ALFRED H. LOVELL AXEL MARIN THOMAS J. MITCHELL HENRY W. MILLER HERBERT C. SADLER WALTER C. SADLER ROBERT H. SHERLOCK MEMBERS WILLIAM D. ALLISON LsRoY T. ANDERSON- MARS HALL ANDERSON- GEORGE F. ATKINSON RICHARD F. BECKER JOHN H. BENJAMIN ORVILLE E. BOTTORFF ERWIN R. BOYNTON EARL C. BRIGGS JAMES G. BRUINOOGE DEELTON J. CARR BRYCE L. CARTER RICHARD N. COGGER THOMAS D. COLEMAN DAVID S. CULVER WEYBURN M. DODGE DEFOREST H. EVELAND WILLIAM L. FADER DELMER G. GARRISON JERRY M. GRUITCH DONALD J. HAEFELE ROBERT E. HAYES HAROLD P. HESLER JOHN H. HUMPHREY WILLIAM W. JENNEY BRUCE H. MADDOCK ELGIN O. MARSHALL VICTOR E. MATULAITIS MATHIAS F. MATZEK WAYNE W. McCLOw ALISTAIR W. MITCHELL LELAND M. MORSE ARTHUR D. MOORE WILLIAM H. MOHRHOFF ROYAL E. PEAKE EDWARD I. RYDER IRVIN J. SATTINGER WALTER J. SIMONS GEORGE M. SKINNER GEORGE R. SQUIBB LLOYD A. STAEBLER CORNIE J. VANDIS PETER YAN-WINGEN CECIL C. WALDO WALTER E. WILSON GARRISON STAEBLER DODGE MADDOCK L. ANDERSON BECKER WALDO MITCHELL MORSE MOHRHOFF BRUINOOGE M. ANDERSON SATTINCER McCLOw VAN Dis FADER ATKINSON COLEMAN BRIGGS COGGER CARTE R GRUITCH ALLISON JENNEY BENJAMIN HAYES MATZEK SQUIBB VAN WINGEN PARR BOYNTON CARR HESLER EVERETT CULVER Page Ninety-Six WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES tsz j r- gCv : - 1 -. " -: ' ' 121 1:1 BRYANT PAN-HELLENIC BALL COMMITTEE MYRTLE COOPER MARJORIE ARNOLD RUTH KURTZ DOROTHY VAN RIPER RUTH CAMPBELL . . Chairman . . Tickets . Chaperones . . Programs Decorations ELINOR ALLEN Treasurer PAULINE SCOTT .... Music ELEANOR RIKER Refreshments HELEN GRAY Floor GRACE MAYER Publicity VAN RIPER ARNOLD GRAY ALLEN RIKF.R COOPER MAYER CAMPBELL KURTZ SCOTT Page Ninety-Eight JUNIOR GIRLS ' PLAY COMMITTEE FRANCES MANCHESTER ELIZABETH GRIFFITH . MARION GIDDINGS . ELIZABETH COOPER . LOUISE CRANDALL KATHARINE LEOPOLD JOAN BARNETTE { MARGARET COLE . . RL TH DUHME . PRUDENCE FOSTER HELEN GRAY } SALLY PLACE ( . General Chairman Assistant Chairman . . . . Author Chairman of Finance Daily Assistant . Co-Chairman of Programs . Chairman of Dance Chairman of Properties Chairman of Publicity Co-ChairmaH of Music KATHERINE MACGREGOR JOSEPHINE TALBOT Co-Chairman Costumes GRACE MAYER . RUTH ROBINSON ) . Co- of . Chairman of Ushers Chairman of Make-up MANCHESTER BAKXEITE ROBIXSOK GKTV M m L DUHME PLACE MANCHESTEB COLE GII DINGS FOSIEB MACGSECOK Page Ninety-Nine 121 JUDICIARY COUNCIL MARGARET SCHEEMACK Chairman MARY BARNETT ANNA NEBERLEJ Senior Members ADA BLACKMAN } HARRIET JENNINGS Junior Members BLACK MAN JENNINGS NEBERLE SCHEKMACK BARNETT Page One Hundred WOMEN ' S LEAGUE Board of Directors HELEN JOAN DE VITT President JANE RAYEN V ice-President JOSEPHINE MCCAUSEY . . . Recording Secretary BARBARA BRAUN Business Secretary RUTH DUHME Treasurer MARGARET SCHERMACK . Chairman of Judiciarv Council DtWrrr MARY BARXETT Senior 11 ember of Judiciary Council MARGARET KEAL Senior Member of Judiciary Council ADA BLACKMAX Junior Member of Judiciary Council HARRIET JEXXIXGS Junior Member of Judiciary Council JANET ALLEK Senior Representative ' rxcELLE BARTLETT Senior Representative MARGARET ALLEN Junior Representative GRACE MAYER Junior Representative BARBARA BATES Sophomore Representative MARY O ' BkiEX Sophomore Representative CATHERINE HEESEX Chairman of Board of Representatives RARRIET JENNINGS Junior Member Board of Governors FRANCES MANCHESTER Chair ma i Junior GnVs Pla JEAX BUTSFURP President of Women ' s Athletic Association JEAN COWDEX Library Committe RUTH ROBINSON Social Committee MARGARET O ' BRIEN Women ' s Editor of The Daily F.ATTH RALPH Chairman of the World Fellowship Committee VESCELLE BARTLETT Undergraduate Campaign Fund JAXE THALMAN Point System Committee EVELYN XETLSOX President of Panhellenic JAXE FECHEQCER Dance Committee BOTSFOID EILSOS O " BIES DlEBEl " EBELE BATES HEESEN J. ALLEN M.tvn KEAL JEKXISGS COWDEN BUCKMAX M. ALLEN ROBINSON McCArsrv BtAts DsWirT DUHME SCHEMUCK BAKXETT THALIIAV Page One Hundred One WOMEN ' S LEAGUE Board of Representatives KATHERINE HEESEN . . LEONORE SNYDER . . Chairman . . Secretary HEESEN BETTY AIGLER MARION ATRAN CONSTANCE BEERY MARJORIE BUCKLEY BETTY CLARK OLD COLLINS LORNA CRAWFORD ANNETTE CUMMINGS DOROTHY DISHMAN ADELE EWING ELSIE FELDMAN MARGARET FISHER GEORGIA GEISMAN ELIZABETH GRIBBLE KATHERINE HEESEN HELEN HELLMUTH BETTY HEST DOROTHEA HUNT MARY LOUISE KESSBERGER JEAN KRUMB IDA LAINE GRACE LEADBETTER LULA LEONARD GOLDIA LlGHTFOOT ANNIE MAC!NTYRE LEOLA MARX RETA MCOMBER GEORGIANNA MOTT LOUISE NAGLEVOORT ANNA NEBERLE JANE NEWMARK SALLY PLACE MIRIAM ROOT FLORENCE ROTH KATHERINE SMALL LEONORE SNYDER HELEN SPENCER JOSEPHINE STERN VIRGINIA TAYLOR FLORA TILTON CAROLYN TRUEBLOOD CLAIRE TRUSSEI.L ETHEL WADDELL DOROTHY WALKER NEWMARK MOTT SMALL CRAWFORD HELLMTJTH McOMBER AIGLER STERN ROTH ATRAN HERT WALKER TRAVIS HOFFMEYER NEBERLE KESSBERGER HUNT ROBINSON BEERY GRIBBLE SLOTE COLLINS MAHNKE LEADBEITER DISHMAN SPENCER SNYDER HEESEN WADDELL LAINE PLACE GRIFFITHS Page One Hundred Two WYVERN OFFICERS HARRIET JENNINGS MARGARET ALLEN GRACE MAYER President Secretary Treasurer PATRONESS MRS. BERYL Fox BACHER MEMBERS MARGARET ALLEN JOAX BARXETTE ADA BLACK MAX ELIZABETH COOPER LOUISE CRAXDAIX RVTH DUHME PRUDENCE FOSTER MARION GIDDIXGS HELEX GRAY HARRIET JEXXLXGS RUTH KURTZ KATHERTXE MACGREGOR GRACE MAYER JOSEPHIXE McCAUSEY SALLY PLACE MARY PRAY JEAN PORTER RUTH ROBIN-SOX PHYLLIS SWIFT JOSEPHIXE WOODHAMS ROBIXSON PORTER BLACKMAN DUHME GIDDINGS MACGREGOR COOPER KURTZ SWIFT WOODHAMS GRAY PLACE McCAUSEY MAYER JENNINGS ALLEN BARNETTE CRANDALL Page One Hundred Three 1:1 ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY PATRONS AND PATRONESSES PROF. AND MRS. JAMES O ' NEILL MR. AND MRS. FLOYD K. RILEY OFFICERS GLADYS BAKER President ISABEL BONICAVE Vice-President ELEANOR BLUM Secretary LUCILLE OLDHAM Treasurer MARGARET PHALAN Oratorical Board Representative CHARLOTTE ANDERSON GLADYS BAKER ELEANOR BLUM ISABEL BONICAVE MARGARET BURKE HELEN CAMPBELL JEAN CRAWFORD VIRGINIA DENNE ALICE GILBERT ACTIVE MEMBERS ANN Goss MARGARET JONDRO GOLDIA LlGHTFOOT MARTHA LITTLETON LUCILLE OLDHAM MARGARET PHALAN MARJORIE SCHOU LTZ DOROTHY VAN RIPER LUCILLE WOOD CAMPBELL WOOD Goss GILBERT DENNE LITTLETON BONICAVE BURKE CRAWFORD ANDERSON VAN RIPER JONDRO BLUM BAKER PHALAN LICHTFOOT Page One Hundred Four SENIOR SOCIETY OFFICERS ELSIE FELDMAN President SUSANNA WOOD V ice-President GLENDORA GOSLING , Secretary DOROTHY DAVIS . Treasurer Miss ETHEL McCoRMiCK Honorary oj Faculty Members DOROTHY ABBITT LOUISE AiiEX HELEN BAILET GLADYS BAKER DOROTHY DAVIS ELSIE FELDMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS GLEXDORA GOSLIXC AXXE Goss HAZEL GREEXWALD REXA KRACSE MADELIXE MELOCHE LOVISE PETERSON E XLYX J. RADTKE AXXETTE RUDOLPH! Axx VERXER POLLY REED WALKER SVSAXXA WOOD BAKE GlEENWALO BllLfi DAVIS ALLEN GOSS Fn: ,- RfDOlFHI RAOTKE GoiLixr, MELOCHE Page Out Hundred Fr. t UNIVERSITY GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS ELIZABETH FAGG . . . JANE LAW .... HELEN GRAY . . . . MARGARET BECKETT MAXINE MAYNARD . . CATHERINE RENTSCHLER NORA CRANE HUNT President V ice-President . . . Secretary . . Treasurer Business Manager . . . Librarian Director DEAN ALICE LLOYD PATRONESSES MRS. A. H. WHITE ALICE ADAMS MARGARET BECKETT BETTY BERGENER MARGARET BURKE MARY FRANCES BESWARICK MARY BRIMIJOIN PHYLLIS BRIDGE EDITH CARLIN OLA COLLINS HARRIET CROW LILLIAN DIETRICH MARY EARNSHAW ELIZABETH FAGG HELEN FLYNN LOUISE FORD JEAN GASSAWAY HELENE GRAM HELEN GRAY ELEANOR HEATH LEE HENDRICKS MARGARET HERTRICK MARGARET JENNINGS MEMBERS BILLEE JOHNSON MARIA KAI.OW ELFREDE KAYSER Jo. ELIZABETH KITCHEN LENORE KINGSTON CATHERINE VIRGINIA KOCH LOUISE KRAUSE JANE LAW LEAH LICHTENWALTER LUCILLE LUCAS VIOLET LYLE BETTY LYONS ELEANOR MANN MARGARET MARTINDALE MAXINE MAYNARD ELIZABETH MCOMBER MABEL MERCER JEAN MITCHELL MARY MORRISON HELEN NEIKAMP DOROTHY NORRIS ANN OSBORN BARBARA PATON VIDA PATTLX RITA PETERSON OLIVE RANDALL CATHERINE RENTSCHLER JANICE RICE LrriLLE ROOT BARBARA ROSE DOROTHY SHAPLAND CLARF. SLINEY MARY KATHERINE SNYDER PHYLLIS SWIFT MARY ALICE THOMS CATHERINE THOMPSON MARGARET WALLACE ELIZABETH WALZ LILLIAN WIENMAN JOHANNA WIESS CHARLOTTE WHITMAN DOROTHY WIKEL HAZEL WRIGHT GWENDOLYN ZOLLER WIKEL JENNINGS PETERSON PATTEN RICE OSBURN WEISS CROW KAYSER HEATH GASSAWAY GRAM EARNSHAW McOMBER WALZ KRAUSE KITCHEN FLYNN WHITMAN NORRIS MARTINDALE DIETRICH SHAPLAND LUCAS BRIMIJOIN HILDEBRAND ROOT ADAMS THOMPSON SNYDER SLINEY HENDRIX ROSE BRIDGE KALOW LYLE GRAY FAGG HUNT LAW BECKETT RENTSCHLER RANDALL MANN Page One Hundred Six " No team could be lifted over Michigan if the Wolverines go through unbeaten. For Michigan, from start to finish, faces the hardest schedule of the three. " " THE SPORTLICHT " Crantland Rice IVAN B. WHIIAMSON RALPH W. AIGLER STANLEY E. FAY BOARD IN CONTROL OF ATHLETICS THE Board in Control of Athletics, organ- ized in 1927 as a non-profit making organi- zation by the Board of Regents, has a make- up that is unusual and efficient. Its membership consists of twelve men, two of whom, the Presi- dent of the University and the Director of Inter- collegiate Athletics, are ex-officio members. Of those remaining, seven are chosen from the Uni- versity Senate by the President, the choice being subject to the approval of the Board of Regents. The three alumni members are appointed by the Board of Regents, and their terms are filled under a graduated plan similar to that of the United States Senate, insuring always that two experienced men are serving. The remaining two members are chosen by the Athletic Associa- tion from the student body, there being, as is the case with the alum- ni, always one experi- enced member. This year the mem- bers are President Alexander G. Ruth- ven: Ralph W. Aigler. chairman: Fielding H. Yost, secretary; Lewis M. Gram, Henry C. Anderson, John Alex- ander, Ira M. Smith, Elmer D. Mitchell. Thomas S. Hammond, James E. Duffy, Charles B. DuCharme, Ivan B. Williamson, and Stanley E. Fay. It is interesting to note that of those serving at present only Aigler and Yost were members of the original board. The function of the board is to regulate and direct all forms of athletics which are partici- pated in by the University. It has two perma- nent committees and the power to create such other committees as it finds necessary. The Eligibility Committee consists of seven members, who make and enforce the rules pertaining to eligibility of students participating hi athletic events. The Finance Committee, composed of the Chairman of the Board and the Director of Intercollegiate Events, has general control over all mat- ters of a financial nature with which the Board deals. All sche- dules for athletic con- tests must meet with its approval. This year Michigan was fortunate in hav- ing the chairman of its own board, Professor Aigler, as the chairman of the Board regulating all Conference Ath- letics. Page One Hundred Seven ALL-AMERICAN HARRY NEWMAN Awarded positions on every major All- American team, voted the Chicago Tribune Trophy for the Western Conference, and judged the most valuable football player in intercollegiate competition in the coun- try! We cannot say more for Harry New- man than did Grantland Rice: " From a fine field, Newman stood well above the rest. ... He made Michigan ' s run of eight successive victories possible with his forward passing, his broken field running, and his place kicking. He must be listed as one of the most effective triple threat backs the season produced. " Newman had every trick of the great ball carrier, and he could hit a pass receiver in the eye at 30 yards. Newman also was a competitor of the highest type .... the crown winning Wolverine was a stand- out. " TED PETOSKEY Chosen as end on the All- American Board Team. He is a rugged player, a hard man to down, and one who possesses real determi- nation. He does not attempt to be an indi- vidual star, yet becomes one because he is in every play, fighting as a team player. He is a hard man to evade, and few men are able to skirt his end with much success. When the play comes at the other end, he frequently backs up the line at that point. On the offense, he seldom fails to gain on an end-around play, and has a real eye for passes. He blocks well, and forms per- fect interference. Michigan can be justly proud of this all-around player. Page One Hundred Eight WEBER DOHEKTY OOSTERBAAX COURTRICHT WEST BLOTT KEEN JOHNSTONS MANX FISHER CAPPOS YOST KIPKE HOYT COACHING STAFF Fielding H. Yost, director; Franklin C. Cap- pon. assistant director and basketball: Harry G. Kipke, football: Ray L. Fisher, baseball; Charles B. Hoyt, track and cross country; Clifford Keen, wrestling; Matthew Mann, swim- ming; Ed Lowrey, hockey; John Johnstone, fencing and tennis; Wilbur D. West, gymnastics; Thomas C. Trueblood, golf. Assistant coaches: Jack L. Blott, Raymond O. Courtright, Bennie G. Oosterbaan, J. Kenneth Doherty, Walter B. Weber. Raymond V. Roberts, trainer; John Brosovich, assistant trainer. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Louis Colombo, football manager; J. X. Kelly, basketball manager, William Young, baseball manager; Richard Norris, track manager; E. Freeman, hockey manager; Harold Emmons and Louis Heideman, intramural managers; Paul Nelson, gymnastics manager; Frederick Jones, golf manager; Harold Wise, fencing manager; Paul Rauff, wrestling manager; Al Mitchell, tennis manager: Fielding Yost, director. EMMONS HEIDEMAX NORMS NELSON YOCNC MITCHELL FREEMAN Page One Hundred Sine VARSITY FOOTBALL - CAPTAIN WILLIAMSON " VJATIONAL and Conference Champions! - - Arising from a storm of criticism and praise that completely hid the true worth of Michigan ' s fighting Wolverines, this phrase echoed and re- echoed across the country, stamping this team as one of the greatest ever to be produced at Michi- gan. Led by Captain Ivan Williamson, tutored by the ever-alert Harry Kipke, and directed by All- American Harry Newman at quarterback, and inspired by numerous potentialities both on the defense and the offense, the team swept through the season undefeated. The march of the Michigan squad was not a stampede in any sense of the word, but the advance was a steady one, and when the season ended, the team was not proclaimed as the biggest scoring team in the country, but as the one that no team was able to defeat. Dominated by the careful " punt, pass, and pray " system, the team slowly broke down the opponent ' s de- fense, and began an inevitable march across the goal line. As the season opened, the critics doubted the ability of the team to win more than two or three games. The State game loomed as the crucial test of the team, but even then the team only looked forward to hard fights with North- western, Ohio State, and others that were doped to place in the upper brackets of the season ' s standings. This surprising victory did not allay CAPTAIN- ELECT FAY COACH KIPKE Page One Hundred Ten COLOMBO CHAPMAN Cox EVEIHAE DCS OLIVES ROBEKTS HESTOX Fou DAMJI CANTHLL SINGES MAKCOVSKY WAKD BEKNAKD KOWALIK WISTXCT AUSTIN SAVAGE HILDEBBAXD Fuoc DEBAKEK FAV KIPKE WILLIAMSON YOST PETOSKEY REGECZI WESTOVEM XEWMAX all the fears, yet the campus was at last justified in silencing the taunts of the State rooters. The victory over Northwestern is believed by many to be the turning point of the season. In this game. Rentner was completely stopped in his attack, and Michigan even showed a decided offensive. It also proved that Michigan had as fine a defensive unit as it had the previous year, although there were still some obvious faults to be corrected. In the Ohio State game, when Michigan lost the services of Fay and Heston, hopes for a championship began to dim. A shift was made in the line-up. Ted Pe- toskey went to full-back, and Michigan defeated Illinois easily. The suc- ceeding games saw Mich- igan a much improved unit, although more cau- tion was used as the season neared its close. Princeton threw a scare into the Michigan root- ers when the easterners nearly upset all predic- tions, but the Wolves " hawked " the ball, blocked a punt and won the game. The final game with Minnesota proved that Michigan could not be beaten, when, under the handicap of sub-zero weather, the team fought off every Gopher thrust, and avoiding all chances, elected to try the field goal that was to declare Michigan as the national champions. It was typical of Mich- igan resourcefulness, but it won a game. Two championships just naturally trailed along. Under the Dickinson ratings, Michigan was rated about one point above Southern California, and although there was considerable protest, it appears that more touchdowns cannot defeat a better team with a harder schedule. Besides developing a perfect team organiza- tion, the coaching staff also developed numerous stars who were to win individual recognition. Newman and Petoskey received All - American honors, increasing Mich- igan ' s long total. Wis- tert, Williamson, and Bernard were awarded places on the All-Con- ference team. Newman and Petoskey, of course, were also given positions on this mythical eleven. Other stars were a shade under those from other schools. Each man stood out, but still they were able to work together perfectly, all champions. Photo by l :cTnatiomal Xars Service Fay through Xortlncestem ' s line Page One Hundred Eleven Photo by Detroit Free f Bernard about to spoil a State threat Photo by Detroit Xews Williamson intercepts a State pass MICHIGAN STATE ENTERING the game as the underdogs to a highly touted Spartan team, Michigan op- ened up a bewildering array of passes and runs to completely outclass their opponents before a crowd of 50,000 people. In the first quarter Regeczi bucked over the line after a long march down the field for the first score. From then on State could offer little resistance to the attack led by Newman, Everhardus and Fay. Aided by Regeczi ' s consistent punting, Michigan was in a position in the third quarter for the second touchdown, a wide sweep around the end by Heston. In the fourth period Everhardus got loose for a 26 yard run for a touchdown which was matched by another short run by Fay for six more points. Throughout the game, Newman was a constant threat with his passes and his punt run-backs. On one occasion he received a fifty yard punt from Eliowitz and ran it back 35 yards. He also scored three consecutive points after touchdowns. The line showed considerable strength in holding the Spartan runners to small gains, stopping the highly advertised Monnett and Eliowitz, besides opening wide holes for the Michigan backfield. On one play, however, Wistert received a serious ankle injury that kept him away from practice for some time. Michigan ' s superiority was evident by the fact that they scored twelve first downs to State ' s one, while they completed seven passes for a total of 128 yards. One of the surprising features of the game was MICHIGAN 26 the consistently good blocking that the backfield produced. The ball-runners were able to break away time and time again despite the consistent attempts of the Spartans to break into the de- fense. The opposition was constantly thrust out of the way by hard and fast blocking, sensational in view of the early season dope. On the second play of the game, Eliowitz near- ly upheld the pre-game prediction by making a 76 yard run which ended on the 9 yard line. It appeared that State would then walk away with the game from a Michigan team that yet had to prove its worth. However, on the next play State lost the ball, Michigan punted out of danger, and from that point on, the Wolverines had matters well in hand and the ball in State territory. In addition to Regeczi ' s punting, Coach Kipke found a valuable line-plunger in the same per- son. On his attempts at crashing the Spartan forward wall, he averaged nearly two yards. When yardage was needed, he was always able to provide it, and his consistent plunging led the team down the field, he would not be stopped and made the first score of the season. Featured in Regeczi ' s punting was the fact that the ball never touched the ground in the middle of the field, but always managed to keep safely to the sidelines, where the State runners, renowned for their open field running, could be easily bottled up by the Michigan forwards. This sensational victory was well earned. Page One Hundred Twelve NORTHWESTERN- 6 DESPITE the fact that Northwestern was the heavy favorite in this game, Michigan defeated the Wildcats in a well-played game which largely determined the outcome of the Conference championship. Led on the offen- sive by Harry Xewman. and by Chuck Bernard on the defensive, the Varsity played a heads up game from start to finish, waiting for the breaks and taking advantage of them at every occasion. On the first play after the kick-off, the Mich- igan forwards rushed Rentner, forcing him to fumble behind the line of scrimmage. Captain Ivan Williamson immediately recovered near the sidelines. After a series of bucks, Stan Fay plunged off tackle to score the first points. Petoskey failed to convert the try for extra point. Throughout the quarter the ball see-sawed back and forth. Northwestern trying desperately to match this score. Finally, having pushed deep into Michigan territory, they crossed the Wolves on a fake pass and run. Olson, back of the line, ran to his left, threatening a pass in that direc- tion. Suddenly he turned and passed to the other side of the field, where Potter was standing alone. Evading a few tacklers, he crossed the goal line: then a Wildcat attempt to kick failed to tally. Until the third period, the game was rather slow, outstanding only in the way that Ail- American " Pug " Rentner was stopped. He was expected by everyone to do some sensational running, but on every attempt he was smeared by a stubborn Michigan defense. In the third quarter, after a long exchange of punts, North- MICHIGAN-15 western made a second costly fumble in midfield. Newman immediately elected to pass, caught Northwestern off their guard, and the ball was snared by Fay on the twenty yard line, from which point he carried it to the two yard line. In another play he had carried it over the line. Northwestern was still a threat, until Newman gathered in a punt and ran it back thirty yards. At this point he proceeded to put the game " on ice, 1 " calmly booted a field goal, and brought the score to 156. From that point Michigan turned to strictly defensive football, but Northwestern apparently had lost heart after that disastrous field goal, and made no strong attempts to cross the Wol- verine goal line. From a standpoint of rushing, Michigan was outplayed, mounting up only 97 yards to North- western ' s 127. The Wildcats also scored eight first downs to one for Michigan. But the Wolves were superior in handling the ball, and in waiting patiently for the breaks managed to defeat a highly-touted team. Newman was a constant threat on his punt run-backs, and the North- western defense was kept constantly on the alert watching his shifty tactics. His pass to Fay for the first score proved that he had not lost his passing eye, made the Wildcats spread their defense, and gave an advantage to Regeczi who plunged the line for consistent gains. Above all, this game silenced all previous talk that Northwestern with Rentner was invin- cible, and that Michigan would never cross the Wildcats ' goal line. Photo by Detroit emt Xortkwestcrn blocking Pkoto by Acme .Vt ' j Service Xewman snares a Rentner pass Page One Hundred Thirteen Cramer attempts to pick a hole in the Michigan line. Photo by Detroit Times OHIO STATE THE future Ail-American quarterback, Harry Newman, found a strong Ohio State team apparently stopping the Michigan running attack cold; so, he was forced to resort to a passing attack that completely fooled the Buckeyes. Ohio succeeded in stopping the Wol- verine backfield. But they could not reckon with a quarterback who could flip passes at will and locate receivers at every point, nor a team that could take advantage of every break. In the first period, after two plays had been completed, Cramer, the Ohio star, made a poor kick that bounded only 14 yards to the Ohio 29 yard line. There Newman unloosed two suc- cessful passes for a gain of 17 yards. Fay then Ohio runner stopped behind the line MICHIGAN- 14 tried the line twice for a gain of nine yards, but on the next play was thrown for a loss of six yards. Newman then tossed a pass to Regeczi who was over the goal line. Newman added the extra point. In the third period Cramer pulled another " boner " by running on the fourth down from punt formation. Consequently, Michigan took the ball deep in the Ohio territory. Newman picked up IS yards around the end, and after gaining 1 5 more by a penalty, passed to William- son, who was all alone, for the second touch- down. Newman again converted the extra point. The Ohio State backfield, particularly Cramer and the sophomore star, Oliphant, was able to skirt the ends at will. At times the Michigan forward wall looked woefully weak, but on a few dangerous thrusts that the Buckeyes made into the Michigan territory, the line was able to repel the advances. Bernard and Petoskey were the stars on the Michigan defense. The game proved costly for the Michigan hopes through the injury of three of the Mich- igan star players. Heston was forced to leave the game with a fractured leg that definitely put him out for the season. Stan Fay cracked some ribs in a pileup, although he did not know it until the game was over. He was laid up for a few weeks, as was Marcovsky, outstanding line- man. The redeeming feature of the game was the accurate passing of Newman, who completely crossed up the Ohio defense. The total gain by means of the aerial route was 87 yards. Page One Hundred Fourteen ILLINOIS -0 MICHIGAN- 32 COACH Kipke was forced to put a new team on the field due to the injuries that were suffered in the Ohio State game. Petoskey was switched from end, where he had starred pre- viously, to fullback. Regeczi was shifted to the half-back post. Willis Ward was placed at the end post vacated by Petoskey. With this lineup, Mich- igan completely overwhelmed the Illini defense. The line consistently opened up large holes through which Petoskey galloped for long gains, blocked out the ends and took care of the sec- ondary defense for the long runs of Xewman and Everhardus. and gave Regeczi plenty of protection for his long spirals that kept the Illini backs to their own goal throughout the game. So great was the surprise of the Illinois squad at the versatility of Petoskey, that they were entirely unprepared for his crushing attacks at the line. A good end was making line plunges that gained more yardage than the usual at- tempts off tackle and around the ends. In the first period, Michigan started right off with a touchdown that was the result of a pass from Xewman to Williamson with a net gain in yardage of 34 yards. On the first play after the following kickoff, Petoskey, through a wide hole in the Illinois line, went for 56 yards and another touchdown. It took only this to completely demoralize the Illinois team and first downs for Michigan came almost at will. In the second quarter, Michigan resumed its onslaught, and immediately marched the kickoff down the field about 80 yards, from which point Everhardus scored on a 14 yard slant around the end. Later in the game. Xewman started at his eight yard line and ran 73 yards to the Illinois Beginning a futile Illinois pass nine. Then he crossed the defense by tossing a pass to Ward who waited on the two yard line. Petoskey wasted no time in diving over the two teams piled up at the goal line. As for the Illinois attempts to gain ground, the fact remains that they were able to gain only 28 yards through a revised Wolverine team. Incidentally, at no time during the game were they out of their own territory. Gil Berry and Pete Yanuskas, the usually versatile Illinois backs, were tied hand and foot by the Michigan forward wall that constantly broke through to stop them before they could get their plays under way. Willis Ward played a smart game at end in Petoskey ' s place, and showed that he will hold down one of the wing positions of next year. Whitey Wistert, playing a hard and clever game in his tackle position, showed real aptitude at figuring out the opponents ' play. " - " ,. ' Berry caught in the shadow of his goal posts on a punt return Page One Hundred Fifteen Newman follows his interference INDIANA- AFTER travelling into Indiana with a crip- pled team, the Michigan squad pushed over a touchdown which converted them from a totally outplayed team into one again victorious. Petoskey entered the game badly battered as a result of his hard game at the full- back post against the Illini the week before. Be- cause of an injury to his shoulder, John Regeczi was hindered considerably in his punting, yet was able to present an exhibition notably over par. In the first and second periods, Michigan was fighting tooth and nail to pierce the Indiana MICHIGAN -7 Photo by Associated Press Regecsi starting on long run defense, and since the ball changed hands so frequently, the game was somewhat slower than those so far witnessed. A chart of the game shows that neither team was able to mark up consistent gains, and each was restricted to its end of the field. Finally, in the third period, Newman was trapped, attempting to pass. He started around the end and went to the six inch line before he was stopped. A series of plunges proved the Indiana line impregnable. On the last down Michigan lined up for a left end run with New- man back. He started in that direction, reversed and went around the other end for a touchdown. He place-kicked the extra point. There were no more threats of scoring until the last quarter, when Michigan, nearly ex- hausted by the hard driving Hoosiers, was forced to give way. Indiana advanced the ball to Mich- igan ' s five yard line where Kipke ' s team dug in their cleats and took the ball on downs. At this point Petoskey was so exhausted that he was ordered out of the game by Williamson; for the second time of the season he refused and finished the game, although he was almost out on his feet. Michigan made one previous scoring threat in the first quarter, but Newman chose to pass. A touchback resulted when the ball went incom- plete over the goal line. From then on the game settled into a punting duel, with neither team seeming to have the edge. In rushing, Michigan seemed to have the edge, registering 8 first downs to Indiana ' s four, and rolling up 127 yards against 77 for the Hoosiers. Page One Hundred Sixteen PRINCETON 7 MICHIGAN entered the game with the Tigers expecting an easy win, despite the warnings of the critics, but under a new coach with a new system, old Nassau had developed a surprisingly strong attack that all but swept the Wolverines off their feet. Led by James, Princeton half-back, the opponents scored early in the second quarter after a fumbled punt by Newman went into their hands on Michigan ' s 16 yard line. Newman ' s passes had fallen and the backs had difficulty getting under way. The Princeton squad, in the meantime, had completely smothered any Michigan thrusts, and the line had A try around the Tiqer end MICHIGAN -14 outrushed the opposition ' s forward wall on the offensive enough to provide plenty for Michigan to worry about. After Princeton had recovered the ball on the 16 yard line, James pushed through to the two yard line, and on the next play Bales took the ball over easily. Fortune kicked the extra point. It took only this to make Michigan hopes take a big drop. However, the Michigan ends went under a long punt that hit the ground and bounced toward the goal line, closed in on Bales and threw him back of the goal line for a safety. He had unwisely attempted to pick up the wet ball on the bound, fumbled, was forced to chase it into the end zone where Ward brought him down with a vicious tackle. In the third period Regeczi ' s punt from mid- field placed the ball deep in Princeton ' s territory. Princeton attempted a return kick, but William- son broke through and blocked it. The ball was batted around in the air by the players until Bernard pulled it down and ran over the goal line to put Michigan in the lead. Princeton ' s attack seemed to falter at this point, and in the fourth quarter a poor kick by Princeton brought the ball only up to their own 37 yard line where Regeczi received it and ran outside on the 17 yard line. He was injured on the play after both teams had been offside, but Michigan was given possession with the gain because of roughness of Princeton ' s part. It was Newman ' s turn to drop back and flip a pass to Ward, who was standing all alone in the end zone. Page One Hundred Seventeen CHICAGO -0 MICHIGAN -12 BEFORE a crowd of thoroughly chilled spec- tators, Michigan succeeded in defeating the Maroons of Chicago in a rather listless game. Neither team was able to gain consistently, con- sequently each resorted primarily to defensive tactics. The attack of the Chicago team was very weak and the Michigan squad, somewhat recov- ered from a bruising battle of the week before, was little able to offer an impressive offense. The high spots of the game were provided by Harry Newman, who distinguished himself in two sensational runs that brought Michigan ' s only scores. Excepting the play of Herm. Ever- hardus, who had a good day at his half-back post, Newman ' s brilliant sprints were the only redeemable features of the game. In the third quarter, Newman received a punt on the 23 yard line; momentarily he was blocked by three Chi- cago tacklers, he sidestepped, twisted, and ap- peared in the clear. His teammates sped into action and blocked out the Maroons almost com- pletely. He eluded those between him and the safety man, but Captain Williamson stepped quickly to the front and with a perfectly executed block enabled Newman to finish his 77 yard jaunt unmolested. In the fourth quarter with only a minute to play, Michigan had finally worked its way into the Chicago territory. There Newman crossed up the entire team and the spectators, didn ' t stall as was expected, faked a pass, and started wide around his end. None of the Chicago men were on that side, since the ends were well I- ' ioto by Detroit Free Press Neu ' man evades the first tacklers on his 77 yard run blocked in. Thus Newman was able to advance across the goal line, 2 7 yards away, without being touched. Petoskey ' s kicks after both touch- downs were wide. These two runs provided enough excitement for the spectators to make up for the rest of the game which was unusually slow. Regeczi, due to injuries, was confined to the sidelines, and Everhardus took over the kicking consignment for the day. His punting was a surprise when he averaged 43 yards on his at- tempts. One of his kicks from his goal line, trav- eled 83 yards before it was finally downed by the Chicago safety man. Later, on the same run, Newman dodges a would-be tackier I ' ltoto by Detroit Free Press Page One Hundred Eighteen MINNESOTA-O MICHIGAN-3 Conference and National Champions TO climax a season of victories, the Varsity faced a hard combination to defeat, zero weather and an unusually strong Minnesota team, and scored a victory which meant a cham- pionship. Harry Newman gambled on a field goal, won. and so provided the only score of the day. Regeczi had been sending long spirals down the field all afternoon, constantly driving a deter- mined Minnesota team back to their own goal line, but always they were able to kick back, and prevent the Wolves from closing in. Michigan had made three scoring attempts during the game but every one had failed. With only seconds remaining in the first half, Michigan found itself in possession of the ball on the four yard line. Bernard had recovered a fumble by Manders on the 24 yard line, from which point Newman had passed to Fay for an eight yard gain. The fast thinking, fast acting quarterback then slanted off tackle to the twelve yard line. Everhardus tried to push ahead, but Wells. All-Conference tackle, broke through and nabbed him for a four yard loss. Newman then tossed a quick pass to Petoskey who was tackled in his tracks on the four yard line. The time was short, only time for one play remained, and New- man called for a kick. Stan Fay was holding the ball, an all-American toe was against the ball, and sent it sailing over the bars for the points that spelled victory. Hardly were they lined up for the next play when the gun went off ending the half. Lund, Gopher bock, outruns his interference The second half found Michigan firmly en- trenched in its defensive position, making no attempts to score, and being perfectly content to hold the Gophers back of their own 45 yard line. Minnesota lost all chances when Michigan ball hawks took every occasion to recover a fumble. The Gophers managed to fumble the ball eight times, recovering four of them. But they proved to be a distinct factor in their defeat. Regeczi averaged 43 yards on his punts. Victory, an undisputed conference title, and the Dickinson National Championship can be said to have come from football as only Mich- igan plays it: Cause a break, take advantage of it, score, and then let the others try to score against an air tight defense. . Everhardus about to hit a Minnesota watt for no gain Pkolo by Associated Prtsi Page One Hundred Nineteen ALL CONFERENCE SELECTIONS " IVY " WILLIAMSON 1932 Wolverine captain, chosen as an All-Con- ference end for the second time. One of the finest ends developed at Michigan since Ooster- baan. " CHUCK " BERNARD " Doc " Morrison ' s successor, selected as center on mythical team. Like his predecessor, he charges hard on the line, and is a hard man to get by while backing up the line. " WHITEY " WISTERT Awarded tackle position for his hard playing and smart football tactics. He adds strength to the line, and analyses the opponents attack well. Throughout the season his work was outstanding. __, __ __. _ ______ Page One Hundred Twenty IZI Ed Russell 1932 track captain fourth in final 400 meter Olym- pic preliminary. Eddie Tola n Member of 1930 Michigan track team Olympic champion of 100 and 200 meter dashes. 1933 Olympics Ned Turner Placed fifth in 800 meter Olympic final. Jim Cristy Placed third in Olympic 1500 meter swimming final broke U.S. record. Dick Degencr Placed third in Olympic diving finals. Page One Hundred Twenty-One VARSITY BASKETBALL CAPTAIN EVELAND MICHIGAN opened the Varsity Basketball season December fifth, by losing to Western State Teachers in a poorly played game, 37-31, the Teachers showing a fast offense, while the Varsity ' s inexperience was evident. The Hilltop- pers, led by Captain Pete Hanna, established an early lead and profited by Michigan ' s slow pass- ing and poor floor-work and were able to hold their advantage. Garner and Captain Eveland tied for high honors with 12 points each. The second team to defeat the Wolverines, Michigan State, nosed out the Varsity in an overtime game, 20-17. Eveland tied the score with two minutes remaining, but State was able to score three foul shots to win the game. In the next three games, the Wolverines scored only one win, defeating Mt. Union, at the same time losing again to Western State and dropping the annual game at Syracuse, 31-28. In the latter game, Michigan was leading with eleven minutes to go when Syracuse shifted to a man- to-man defense which completely threw the Wolverines off their guard. The combination of Petoskey, Altenhof, Plummer, Eveland, and Gar- ner, proved to be the most successful of those used in the pre-season games. Michigan opened the Conference season against Iowa at Iowa City where Coach Cappon ' s new combination working to good effect was able to defeat the opponents, 33-25. The score was tied CAPTAIN- ELECT PETOSKEY COACH CAPPON Page One Hundred Twenty-Two ROBERTS TtrrLEBArM PLUMMER KELLY OLIVER PETOSKEY OOSTERBAAX ALLEX ALTEJJHOF CAPPON EVELAXD GARNER PETRIE four times during the game but in the second half Michigan pulled into the lead and held it. Eve- land and Plummer were high scorers for Mich- igan with nine points apiece. Handicapped by the loss of two of its regulars through scholastic difficulties, Iowa ' s team was not able to function perfectly. On January ninth. Michigan met defeat at the hands of the Illinois quintet, 22-17. The game was characterized by close guarding as was evi- denced by the small score. At the intermission, Michigan was in the lead 1512, but in the second half they were restricted to one field goal by the close guarding Illini. Illinois got off to a flying start in this half, and at no time were the Wolves able to penetrate their defense. Captain Bennett scored 13 points for Illi- nois, while Garner scored seven points for Michigan. On January fourteenth. Michigan met Illinois at the Field House, and won a victory, 35-30, to go into a tie for third place in the Conference stand- ings. Led by Plummer who sank two field goals and one foul shot, Mich- igan early in the game secured a comfortable lead. In the second half, Illinois put up a stronger defense and although Michigan was restricted in its field goals, it was able to count numerous foul shots. Illinois went into the lead by one point, but Plummer and Garner hit the meshes to put Michigan again into the lead. Garner, receiving the honors for scoring, with twelve points, was closely followed by Plummer with nine counters. Captain Bennett led the Illini with seven points. Michigan met Chicago at Chicago on January twenty-first, and completely swamped the Ma- roons, 36-18. This was Chicago ' s fifth defeat, while the victory kept the Wolverines in third place in the Big Ten standing. After a scoreless first five minutes, which showed each team vainly trying to score, Michigan went into the lead that it never relinquished. Chicago had difficulty dropping the ball in the basket, their shots rim- ming the hoop time and time again. Their shoot- ing, on the whole, was con- sistently poor, and on sev- eral occasions even failed to hit the backboard. The Maroons made several spurts when they were able to find their eye, but these spurts proved in- effective in taking the lead from Michigan. Garner Page OIK Hundred Twenty-Three scored eleven points with four field goals and three foul shots. Petoskey and Plummer each contributed six points; Wegner of Chicago led his team with a total of five points. Journeying to Minnesota, the Varsity defeated the Gophers, 34-22. Led by a ten point barrage by Garner, tall center, and Captain Eveland, the Wolverines at the half had a one point advantage and seemed to have the edge in ball handling and floor work. The game was bitterly fought in the second half with each team striving for the lead, while neither team had a decisive margin. In the closing minutes of play, paced by Captain Eveland who dropped four field goals, Michigan PETRIE Forward staged a rally which pushed them out in front, enabling them to win easily. Eveland scored ten points, but Garner led both teams with fourteen points; Robinson of Minnesota matched Eveland in scoring, leading his team in points. This vic- tory placed Michigan in a tie for second place with Northwestern in the Conference standing, with both teams having four victories and one defeat. In a non-Conference tilt, Michigan defeated State and gained its revenge for the earlier defeat at the hands of the Spartans. The team showed great improvement from the previous showing. State had difficulty in piercing their defense as well as trying to keep the Wolverines away from the basket. Resuming the Conference competition, Mich- igan journeyed to Bloomington where they de- feated the Indiana quintet, 32-25. Michigan jumped out to an early lead, led again by the lanky Garner. Indiana, however, crept up, and at the half Michigan led 14-13. Going into the second period, Indiana fought hard to gain the lead, and in each team matters were about even. At one stage, Indiana had tied the score, 20-20, but after that Garner hit the basket twice, and Eveland sank three shots to put the game out of the Hoosier ' s reach. Demoralized by these quick successive shots by the Wolverines, the Indiana team attempted to stem the tide by taking long, desperate shots at the basket from all angles. Coach Cappon made no substitutions, Petoskey, Garner, Eveland, Plummer, and Altenhof staging an iron man game. Garner led in scoring with ten points, followed by Eveland with nine, and Lehrt of Indiana trailed with seven points. Page One Hundred Twenty-Four Entertaining the Iowa five at the Field House. Michigan was forced to bow to a much improved team. The Wolverines were perhaps somewhat overconfident because of their series of victories, and jumped out to a big lead early in the game. For the first ten minutes. Michigan had all the advantage, and at the first t ime out, held a lead of 18-7, while at the midway point the score favored Michigan. 22-18. Garner put the team ahead with several baskets over his head, and for ten minutes Michigan was able to hold on to its six point lead without difficulty. In the second half, the fast passing of the Iowa squad, and the accurate shooting of Seltzer, Iowa guard, caused PLVMMER- Michigan plenty of trouble. Michigan seemingly handled the ball loosely and at the same time provided little defense against the lowans ' long shots. Finally, Plummer got a foul shot through the mesh, and Gamer sank a pivot shot in the last three minutes, but they were unable to over- take their opponents. The game ended with the score 36-35, in favor of Iowa. The loss of the game was largely due to Michigan ' s inaccurate passing, although Garner, Eveland, and Plummer each had a good eye on the basket. On February 20, Michigan met and defeated Chicago in an easy game, 35-10. Neither team was able to get started, the Maroons holding Michigan for twelve minutes by their close guard- ing before the Wolverines were able to open up. Chicago, however, was held to only a few points, seemingly unable to find the basket. In the sec- ond half. Michigan found the basket regularly while Chicago was held to six points which were mostly fouls. On both sides there were frequent substitutions permitting Coach Cappon to get a good look at the men who will play next year. Garner scored 1 8 points during the game, running his total for the season to 81 points. At Lafayette, Purdue defeated the Varsity in a hard fought battle, 37-33. Michigan held the lead during the greater part of the first half, being ahead by two points when the first half was ended. However, led by Moore, the Boilermakers surged into the lead early in the second half, never to be headed. Michigan put on a short rally toward the close of the game, but Purdue man- aged to stave them off to win the game. Petrie was the star of the Michigan five, playing regular for the first time this season. He showed his Page One Hundred Twenty-Five GARNER Center usual speed, scoring eleven points. Purdue flashed a superior type of floor game which kept the Wolverines guessing throughout the game. Staging a closing rally, Michigan defeated the Minnesota quintet 21-18. The game was a pe- culiar one as Michigan was held to only five points during the second half. At the end of the first half, the Wolverines were in the lead, 16-7. Petoskey made a basket, but was fouled, and just as the gun went off he sank a foul shot that completed the victory. However, for eighteen minutes in the second half, Michigan was held to only two foul shots because the Wolves were unable to get thr ough the tight Gopher defense. Unfortunately, Altenhof was forced out of the game with a cracked rib which he received in a collision with one of the other players. Eveland led in the scoring with seven points. Michigan lost another close game to Indiana on March 4, with a score of 31-30. Indiana led at the half, 20-16, when Michigan, led by Petrie, began a vigorous attack which lasted until the last three minutes when they were able to tie the score. Allen, playing the center position in place of Garner, slipped a foul shot in, but with only seconds to go, Kehrt of Indiana sent a long shot from the center of the floor sending the ball through the meshes just as the gun went off. It was a disheartening game to lose, for it appeared that with Allen ' s long shot, the game was won; however, Indiana ' s luck was too good. Hodson, of Indiana, led the way in scoring, making 16 points during the game, as well as playing a sparkling game on the floor. Petrie and Altenhof, the latter all taped up to protect his side, tied for honors for Michigan with nine points apiece. Michigan met Purdue on March 6 at Yost Field House for final game of the season, being relieved from the strain of the championship race. The Wolves were able to defeat the Boilermakers and gain their revenge. The game was fast throughout, each team playing consistently good ball all the way. Purdue led at the half 13-8, due largely to Michigan ' s inability to sink bas- kets. Time after time the ball would apparently go through the rim, but would take a sudden twist and jump out. After four minutes of the second half had gone by, Michigan went into the lead, and never relinquished it. The position was then reversed, Purdue apparently lost its eye for the basket, whereas Michigan seemingly picked up speed. Bob Petrie and Ray Altenhof, playing their last games for Michigan, played probably the best games of their careers. Petrie managed to hold on to the ball and take it away from the opponents consistently while Altenhof kept the ball in possession by taking it off the backboard on almost every occasion. Garner and Captain Eveland played strong defensive games, sharing in the scoring honors as well. Michigan loses the services of these four play- ers, and will naturally miss the talents of all of them, for they formed the nucleus of this year ' s team. After the game the team elected Ted Petoskey as the captain of next year ' s team. Petoskey played consistently in guard position throughout the season, being replaced by a sub- stitute only twice during the season. FRED ALLEN Center Page One Hundred Twenty-Six MICHIGAN CHEER LEADERS H KAX HEALY LOWRIE VAX WAGSEJI TEMPLE GIEFEL MANY claim that the traditional M ichigan " fighting spirit " is rapidly dying out with the exodus of many traditions. But Michigan can still claim one organization that has for its sole purpose the instilling of the spirit into the Michigan students. This group, namely, the Varsity Cheerleaders, provides all that is left of the " rah-rah " spirit, performing this duty with good purpose and good effect. These men are the only ones who are able to arouse organized spirit, and to them goes the credit for keeping up what the alumni claim is a lost cause. This past year as before Michigan Cheerleaders showed the same fight and enthusiasm which has characterized Maize and Blue cheerleading squads. As a result much was done toward keep- ing up the Wolverine spirit both on the football field and on the basketball floor. At each home football game the entire squad was out to lead the cheers. The squad in the center of the field leading the " locomotive " cheer at the beginning of the game is a sight that Wolverine rooters will not soon forget. At the Northwestern game pairs of yellow and blue mils were given to as many rooters as was possible in an attempt at color cheering, but through a last minute change in seating the system failed. In addition to the squad ' s mass activities at the football games, a cheerleader was present at each of the home basketball games as was men- tioned. This year the usual custom of sending at least one cheerleader to out of town games was eliminated through lack of financial support. A member of the squad was present at only three of the out of town games. The squad this year consisted of William Temple, senior of Varsity cheerleader, Thomas Roberts, Albert Lowrie, and Eltravis Van Wag- nen, junior assistants; John Healy, Joseph Horak. and Robert Wolfe, were sophomore alternates. Tom Roberts was elected to head the Varsity cheerleaders the forthcoming year. Page One Hundred Twenty-Severn VARSITY BASEBALL CAPTAIN ' SUPERKO ' I ' HE 1932 Varsity Baseball squad experienced a rather unfortunate season, breaking even on their games with other schools, and winding up in the lower section of the Conference standings. It appeared that the team could not play con- sistent ball in all departments, although the bat- teries, the infield and outfield were capable of stellar playing. The season opened against Michigan State Normal on April 10, in which game Petoskey started a rally in the fifth inning with a home run. The last inning closed with Michigan ahead 5-4. The play was quite ragged, but McNeal ' s pitching pulled them through the pinches. FIRST CONFERENCE WIN In two weeks the Varsity defeated Illinois, Conference Champions of 1931, to the tune of 4-1. McNeal pitched a fine game, and the Maize and Blue bunched its hits early to assure itself of a victory. Waterbor at shortstop was easily the star of the game, his first in Conference com- petition, by handling all his chances without a slip. During the game, the Varsity pounded out ten hits to the Illini eight. With two victories behind them, the Varsity suffered a lapse in the game with Western State Teachers College and went down to defeat at the mercy of " Lefty " Neigenfind, connecting for only CAPTAIN DIFFLEY 1933 COACH FISHER Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight YOUNG ARTZ MANUEL WISTERT PETOSKEY WATERBOR DITFLEY FERGUSON McNEAL (CAPT.) SCPERKO DANIELS BRAENDLE KRACHT five hits. The Hilltoppers, who were always in the lead, might have run up a much higher score had it not been for the consistent work of Water- bor at short. The final score was 5-1, out of which Normal gathered seven hits from the com- bined offerings of Wistert and McXeal. McXeal was strong as a relief pitcher, only allowing one hit in the four and one third innings that he pitched. On April 30, Michigan ran into another stum- bling block, the same team that had defeated them the day before. Headed by Black, a south- paw, the Teachers turned back the Varsity 4-3: McKay pitched for the Wolves. Each team got eight hits, but Western State was four runs in the lead when Michigan started to rally in the 6th inning. Diffley. the Michigan catcher, led the batting with two hits out of three times at bat. .I! DARKNESS STOPS INNING GAME 16 Waterbor, by this time a regular shortstop, com- mitted his first error of the season. The Varsity battled far into the night with Mich- igan State College in a 16 inning game that ended in a 3-3 tie. Harvev Mc- Xeal, opposed on the mound by Charley Griffin, gave way in the twelfth inning after he had grooved one for Eliowitz that went sailing out for a home run, which tied up the score after Michigan had gone into the lead. Tompkins pitched the four innings that remained before the game was called because of darkness. The following day the Wolverines met the St. Paul team of Tokio in a ragged game, which was replete with errors and bad pitching. The final score was 13-9 in favor of Michigan, when the Japanese got only five hits. Each team started well with five runs apiece in the first inning, then Michigan moved into the lead in the fourth by scoring six runs at the expense of the St. Paul outfielders. Michigan chalked up a 51 conference victory against Chicago a week later, combining three singles, two walks, and one error to score its runs in the first inning. Michigan pitching held Chicago to four hits, while the varsity was gathering nine. VARSITY SPLITS SERIES WITH O. S. U. On May 13, Michigan took its first Conference defeat at the hands of the Ohio Buckeyes, 6-4. Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine Running through fielding practice before the game The steady pitching and hitting of Wrigley, O.S.U. pitcher, brought a victory for Ohio. Mc- Neal of Michigan was distinctly off form through- out the game, and was forced to yield altogether in the ninth inning, when the Buckeyes clinched the game. The following day, the Varsity reversed this decision against the same team, scoring five runs in the seventh to clinch the game, 7-5. Wistert, who relieved McKay in the third after the latter had shown signs of weakening, struck out nine men in the six and two third innings that he McXcal, star hurler pitched. Manuel started the seventh inning rally with a triple to center, which resulted in a slug- fest that won the game for Michigan. Michigan State Normal took the le ad in the three game series with a 3-1 win. Michigan showed a lack of punch, while the Teachers took advantage of all the breaks to score its runs in the seventh and eighth innings. In the seventh, Manuel, Michigan first baseman, argued with the umpire while two Ypsi runners were crossing the plate. In a return game, Illinois defeated the Wolver- ines, 3-2. The opposing pitchers were both forced to leave the game, Mills of Illinois leaving after being hit by a pitched ball in the fifth, McXeal giving way to Wistert in the seventh. Steurnagel of Illinois connected for the only extra base hit. Michigan started a ninth inning rally, but it failed to materialize even after the bases had been filled. After repelling a ninth inning rally, the Varsity turned back Michigan State in another close game, 4-3. This was the first Michigan victory in six starts. On May 28, the Wolves were unsuccessful in their attack on Chicago. Lefty Hensha w, the Maroon pitcher, allowed the Varsity only two hits, while his team pounded out eight. Five Michigan errors were responsible for four Chicago runs. This game marked the last appearance of Art Superko, acting captain, on the Ferry Field diamond. On May 30 and 31, Michigan broke even with Ohio State. The Varsity bowed in the first 3-2, Page One Hundred Thirty then scored ten hits and eight runs in the second to win, 84. Wistert took the mound during a Buckeye rally in the sixth inning with the bases full and none out retiring the side without a run and blanking the Buckeyes the rest of the way. At the close of the season, the squad elected Mike Diffley, stocky catcher, as the captain of the 1933 team. MICHIGAN JOURNEYS TO JAPAN After school had closed, the Varsity journeyed to Japan with an invitation from the Japanese Universities. There they played a twelve game schedule in which Michigan was able to win nine. Coach Fisher said that the competition was a good deal keener than that encountered when he took the team to the Orient four years ago. The weather encountered on the trip was un- usually disagreeable, and many of the games had to be called off or postponed due to the inclement weather. Those games that were played were usually played on muddy fields. The attendance at the games was also cut down by the weather, for none of the Japanese ball parks were equipped with covering. The pitching for Michigan was divided between Art Patchin and Harvey McNeal. McXeal, a senior during the past season, was undefeated in his starts against the Japanese, and the only three games lost were pitched by Patchin, a Freshman hurler. who is expected to take over the duties of pitching for the 1933 season. Braendle and Tompkins were the leading sluggers on the trip, showing the way to both sides. The Japanese pitching was reported as being somewhat poor er A Wolverine rounds first on a single than the average American hurling, and so the Wolverines did not find much trouble in connect- ing with the ball. The fielding on both sides was very ragged, and because of the loose playing the scores generally ran up higher than ordinarily, but, considering the bad weather conditions, the teams managed to play rather a good brand of ball, and without such a handicap would probably not have committed so many errors. Most of the games were played with Meiji University at the Meiji Shrine. This same team is to make a tour of the United States this spring and will engage Michigan in a series here. With man on first, none out, Ohio State begins a rally Page One Hundred Thirty-One VARSITY TRACK CAPTAIN RUSSELL MICHIGAN entered the Spring track season with one of the finest running teams that has represented the school in a number of years. Yet Coach Hoyt was handicapped in the field events with only Brooks at the discus, and Cox in the hammer throw, certain of winning points. In the meet with Illinois at Ferry Field, the Wolverines showed their supremacy in the run- ning events and won after a hard struggle, 77-56. However, it was necessary for Michigan to take ten of the fifteen first places to win, and the meet was not decided until the final field events were completed. Michigan easily won the first few races, Egle- ston taking the low hurdles, equaling the record, Turner the 880, Hill the two mile, while Captain Russell and DeBaker battled for the 440, which Russell won in :48.4 to tie the Ferry Field record. A week later, Michigan encountered a strong Ohio State team, that managed to defeat the Wolverines, 73 1 4 -61 1 -!- This victory was the first one that Ohio had managed to win from Michigan since they began competition. In this meet four records were broken: Smith of Ohio smashed the javelin record, Brooks of Michigan threw the shot a record distance, while Russell and Turner were winning their respective events, the 440 and the 880 in championship time. CONFERENCE MEET On May 20, Michigan qualified fifteen men in the Conference Meet held at Dyche Stadium, CAPTAIN DEBAKER 1933 COACH HOYT Page One Hundred Thirty-Two HAZES- OSTRAXDER McMAXVS NORTHRUP HAEFLE HUMPHRIES REA LOUK ELLERBY MOISIO LEMEX TURNER Cox Hn.L HOWEIX EGLESTON FITZGIBBONS BROOKS RES-WICK CAMPBELL RUSSELL HOYT DEBAKER GLADDJG WOLFE in Evanston, Illinois. The Varsity was in ex- cellent condition and placed at least one man in every event but the javelin. In the 440, Captain Russell, Glading, Ellerby. and DeBaker all won their heats. In the dashes. Renwick qualified in the 100 yard dash but was defeated by Bennet of Ohio, in the 220. Campbell also placed in the 100 yard dash. The following day Michigan proved her strength in the track events, piling up enough points to win the meet over Ohio who trailed four points behind. In all but three events Mich- igan placed men, climaxing the meet with a vic- tory in the mile relay over Illinois. Aided by a stiff wind, two world records were broken and one was tied in the shorter dashes. Bennett of Ohio smashed the 220 mark with the time of : 20.5. besides tie- ing Tolan ' s record in the century of :09.5. In the 220 yard hurdles. Saling of Iowa managed to cover the distance in 23 seconds flat. However, none of these records were allowed because of the prevailing wind. In the longer dis- tances, the wind prevent- ed any possibility for fast Brooks, ttistus ?tcr times. In the 440, Michigan placed three men in the first three positions. Captain Russell lead- ing DeBaker and Glading over the line. In the field events. Brooks of Michigan won the discus throw while Munn of Minnesota broke the Big Ten shot put record with a heave of 49 feet, I 1 o inches. LNDOOR TRACK 1933 Returning to school the following fall, the Wolverines turned up with considerable added strength, due principally to the Freshmen of the 1932 season, now eligible to enter competition. Coach Hoyt ' s 1933 track team opened the season with several changes in the roster. In the distance events, " Doc " Howell showed consid- erable improvement in the mile, while Hill, a veteran, and McMillan showed considerable class in the two mile event. Captain DeBaker, Turner, Lemen. Ellerby, and Allen, middle distance runners, were cer- tain point winners in their events, and formed the nucleus for the relay teams. For the sprints, Hoyt experimented with Willis Ward, star sopho- Page One Hundred Thirty-Three Russell closing in on Metcalf in the Intercollegiate! more, and found in him a strong contender for honors in Conference competition. He also was a certain winner for the Conference high jump, and there was a possibility that he would shatter the existing records. Egleston and Pantlind in the hurdles, Blumenfeld, Damm, and Ward in the shot put, and Humphrey and Jeannette in the pole vault, completed the list of possible point winners. The season opened in a triangular meet with Ohio State and Illinois, when four first places and numerous seconds and thirds enabled the Wol- verine thinclads to win the meet with 54 points. Illinois followed with 35 1 -; points, and the Buck- eyes were third with 34V- points. Willis Ward set a new Armory record in the high jump with a leap of 6 feet 6 inches, and placed second in the 75 yard dash with Bennett of Ohio State, Conference Outdoor Champion, nosing him out at the finish. The Michigan mile relay team, composed of Captain DeBaker, Eller- by, Turner, and Allen, set the only other mark of the meet with a win clocked at 3:22.4. The two mile relay team also won its event; Allen, Braden, Lemen, and Turner competed for Mich- igan. Bill Hill won the two-mile run in 9:42.5, with McMillan pulling up in third place. Egleston placed second in both the hurdle events, and Howell placed second in the mile run which Wool- sey of Illinois paced at the exceptionally fast time of 9:20.1. In the pole vault Michigan could only get a third after Jeannette hit 13 feet for the first time in his career. The Wolverines showed a well-balanced team, and in this respect were a great improvement over last year. Renwick loses Illinois dash In the State A.A.U. meet held at the Field House, the Varsity tracksters were given a chance to specialize in their events. Michigan scored 55 points, with six firsts, five seconds, three thirds, and four fourths, and broke twelve Field House records and two A.A.U. records. In the 60 meter hurdles, Pantlind and Egleston placed first and second in order. Howell ' s time for the 1500 meter run was 4:04.8, while Childs and Hill finished third and fourth respectively. Allen and DeBaker placed first and second in the 600 meter run, and Turner won the 1000 meter run. Michigan ' s mile relay team, Lemen, Turner, Allen, and DeBaker won the mile relay in 3:23.7. In the field events, Cox heaves the hammer Page One Hundred Thirty-Four A close hurdle rate in the Illinois meet Egleston demonstrates hurdle form Ward set a new A.A.U. record for the high jump, topping the bar at 6 feet 4 inches. Blumenfeld won the shot put, beating by several feet his own best distance when he heaved the pellet 48 feet, 11 inches. In the struggle for individual honors, Ward and Zeppee of Michigan Normal each scored eight points. In a dual meet with Chicago, the Wolverines swamped the Maroon squad. 68-27. Michigan scored eight victories in the eleven events, losing only the pole vault, shot put, and 70 yard hurdles. In the 880 yard run. Turner and Lemen tied for first place with the rather slow time of 2 minutes flat. There was also a dead heat in the mile run. when Howell and Childs broke the tape together in 4:30. Willis Ward continued his sensational work by breaking another record in the high jump at 6 feet 5% inches; he also broke the tape first in the 60 yard dash in fast time. His marks were the only ones that were good. The rest of the team seemed content with winning the events and sacrificing time for points. Ward also placed second in the shot put. Captain DeBaker won the 440 yard dash in slow time, and then Hill and McMillan placed first and second in the two mile run. The three-quarter mile relay team, composed of Kemp, Egleston, DeBaker. and Allen won their event without trouble. Turner and Lemen fight for lead in 880 CONFERENCE INDOOR MEET The Wolverines journeyed to Chicago with high hopes of wresting the indoor track title from Indiana, but returned with their hopes again blasted by a strong Hoosier outfit that would not give way. Indiana won the meet with 38 points, Michigan trailing in second place with 28 points. In the 440 yard dash, Fuqua of Indiana ran away with the field, leading Captain DeBaker to the finish in fast time. Xed Turner met the same fate in the 880, Hornbostel, his perennial rival breaking the old mark of 1:55.7 by almost two seconds for the distance. Willis Ward, new dash star, was nosed out in the 60 yard dash, but in the high jump event he proved to be the class of the field, although he failed to break the Con- ference record. Egleston and Pantlind finished second and third respectively in the 70 yard hurdles, being led to the tape by Jack Keller of Ohio State. Page. One Hundred Thirty-Five VARSITY SWIMMING CAPTAIN SCHMEILER THE opening of the swimming season found the Wolverines in earnest preparation for the meet with the strong Northwestern team, and there was every indication that the Michigan men would be another Conference threat. On the fourteenth of February, however, came the announcement that Taylor Drysdale, backstroker, and Ogden Dalrymple, relay and sprint man, were on the ineligible list. This was a serious blow, but it was offset three days later when word came from Northwestern that Bob Kerber and Hub Murphy, star backstrokers, were also ineligible. However, Coach Mann felt that Bailey and Boice of Michigan could make up the deficiency. When the squad set off for Chicago, the main objective was to beat Northwestern, the Uni- versity of Chicago team not being deemed strong enough to cause much concern. The results of the two meets fully justified this feeling, for both Northwestern and Chicago fell by the score of forty-nine to twenty-six. Northwestern seemed completely demoralized by the loss of her two stars, and the result was that Michigan took six out of eight first places. The relay team, which, because it had been made over, was not expected to do so well, but furnished one of the surprises of the meet by setting a new Conference record in the forty yard event. The team was composed of Marcus, Kamienski, Kennedy, and Fenske. Schmieler turned in a remarkable performance. Swimming in Drysdale ' s place in the 150 yard back-stroke, he came in first. He also swam with the medley relay team, and finished third in the breast stroke event. The Chicago team furnished no little opposi- tion that Coach Mann was able to use many of his second string men, although he could have ob- tained a much higher score by using the regulars. CAPTAIN- ELECT CRISTY COACH MANN Page One Hundred Thirty-Six BATTER BOICE CAMPI NOLAN DERSCH J. BAILEY MANN RENNER CONKLTN R. BAILEY DECENT R KAMIENSKI CRISTY SCHMETLER DRYSDALE KENNEDY MARCUS FENSKE LEMAK After such a performance it was little trouble for the squad to down the Michigan State men. Although the meet would have been safe without it. two Conference records were unofficially shat- tered. Jim Cristy swam the quarter mile in 4: 57.6, coming within seconds of breaking the world record for the event. The medley relay team, composed of Schmieler. Lemak. and Renner, took three seconds off the Conference record of 5: 10.4. The State men took four second places and no firsts. On the fourth of March the second meet with Northwestern resulted in forty-three points for Michigan, and thirty-two for North western. The relay team again starred by officially lowering the Conference record for the 400 from 3 :44.2 to 3 :38.5. Horn o f Northwestern had to break another record to take the 200 yard breast-stroke from Lemak. while Cristy broke the Conference rec- ord in 440 free style. A? was to be expected. Dege- ner ran away with honors in the diving. Another Conference record went to Northwestern in the med- ley relay. Ability to show up so well against such stiff competition definitely put the Wolves out in the front as another national championship threat. The Michigan men were the favorites to take the Conference meet, and they lived up to the expectations, becoming champions for the sixth time in seven years. They scored forty points, and the nearest rival, Northwestern, scored only twenty-seven. In contrast to former Conference meets, there was not .the usual record breaking, Horn of Northwestern being the only one to do so. At the start Michigan did not show up so well. Northwestern took the 400 yard relay and the 200 yard breaststroke, the latter of which being the event in which Horn broke the record. Cristy came in first for Michigan in the 440 free- style, but the 100 free- style was taken by North- western. Minnesota took the 150 backstroke, and after this none of the other teams had a chance, Michigan taking the div- ing (Degener), the 220 freestyle (Cristy), and the 300 yard medley relay (Schmieler, Lemak, and Renner). Thus Michigan remained unvanquished in Conference competi- tion. Four national champions Page Ont Hundred Thirty-Seven VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY CAPTAIN HOWELL THE team that entered the 1932 cross-coun- try season under the tutelage of Coach Hoyt, appeared to be one of the strongest that Michigan had ever produced, and it seemed apparent that the Varsity thinclads would break through in the upper columns of the Conference standings. In the pre-season trial, Ostrander, Hill, McManus, and McMillan looked very good ; how- ever, at that time the Howell brother were ill. Captain " Bill " Howell was handicapped by a leg injury which was expected to heal before the season got under way. Michigan got off to a good start against the Detroit Y.M.C.A. in the opening meet, winning by 18 points. Ostrander won with the fair time of 15:35, finishing forty yards ahead of Hill, who was followed by Wurben of Detroit. Hill beat out Wurben in a nice finish in the last half mile. Rod Howell, brother of the captain, proved a surprise by finishing a good fourth in his first run in competition. The Varsity ran up against some real competi- tion against the traditionally excellent cross- country team from Michigan State. The final score of the meet was 26-31. Ottey, of State, and later a competitor in the National Intercollegiates, won the first honors a half a lap ahead of Ostran- der. Hill came in third, fighting another duel for the place against a determined competitor, Pon- grace. The two squads were handicapped by a CAPTAIN ELECT OSTRANDER COACH HOYT Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight CLARK HILL McMiLiAX NORMS R. HO WELL HOYT V. HO WELL OSTRANDER McMANUS strong wind that materially cut down their time. In this meet, as in the previous one, Captain Howell was handicapped by a leg injury, and finished far back of the field. Due to the injury, his training had to be cut down somewhat, and he was not entirely capable of standing the long distances. The next meet, the first meet against Confer- ence competition, was held at Ohio State in a triangular meet against Illinois and the Buckeyes. Michigan upset all the predictions by easily win- ning the meet, placing men in the second, third, seventh, ninth, and eleventh positions to carry the winning points. The course was quite heavy from long rains, and the times were cut down. Captain Dean Woolsey of Illinois captured first place with the time of 21:18, Hill and Ostrander following behind h i m some ten seconds later, the latter two fighting these positions out for the last three quarters of a mile. Michigan showed a well-balanced team, and with the Conference meet only one week away, it looked as though the Varsity was in excellent shape. The Conference meet was held at Purdue over a snow-covered four mile course that was hardly suited for running. The weather was exceedingly cold, and in all, the handicaps were too much for good running. Woolsey of Illinois, taking the individual honors, finished first ahead of the large field in the time of 21:3, while Indiana finished first in the team standings, followed closely by Illinois and Min- nesota. Michigan placed sixth, its failure to place nearer the top being attributed to the injury of Howell, and the unexpected poor time of Hill, who, however, finished in the first twenty. Ostrander of Michigan was the first to finish for his team, placing seventh. The team lost the services of Hill and Howell for the 1933 season by their gradu- ation, yet with a strong group of freshmen com- ing up, the improvement of Ostrander, the newly elected captain, McMillan and others, the hopes for a good year are high. Ostrander is expected to stand up well against Conference competition, and under suitable con- ditions should place among the first five. Page Ont Hundred Thirty-Nine VARSITY HOCKEY REID CROSSMAN IT IS difficult to think of any sport that has power to arouse the same enthusiasm in its fans as does hockey. In the past few years its popularity has increased so rapidly that it has risen from the status of a minor sport to one of prime importance. This season, the Michigan team, although it lost the coveted Conference championship to Minnesota for the second consecutive time, re- warded its followers with several outstanding per- formances. Coach Lowry had plenty of material on the ice from last year ' s squad, and although prospects were not as bright as they might have been, the Wolverine men were good enough to be a serious threat to the bid of the Gophers when a championship was in the play. On the day before the opening game with the White Star Athletic Club of Detroit, it was an- nounced that Neil Gabler, varsity defense man, was ineligible. In spite of this handicap, the White Star men were defeated by the score of two to one, Grossman scoring both of Michigan ' s goals. This opening game established the fact that the squad had plenty of fight and ability. Of the remaining pre-holiday games, the first resulted in the defeat of the Chatham team by a score of three to one, when Reid and Grossman scored for Michigan. The next game, with the Western Ontario University team, was a tie; Johnny Sherf scored our only goal. In the first post-holiday game, although Grossman was out with the flu, the Dearborn Flyers were taken over six to one. With Cross- man back on Monday night, the varsity over- whelmed the Ontario Agricultural College by a score of eight to one. On Friday, the thirteenth of January, Michigan tied with St. Mary ' s, and during the course of the game Reid received a blow which fractured his hand. Neil Gabler, having recovered his eligibility, was back in the play. The Conference season opened with Minnesota. The first game, an overtime, resulted in a two to one victory for Minnesota. At the end of the sec- ond game Michigan was forced to return to Ann Arbor with a record of two defeats, having lost again by the same score. The next game was with COACH LOWRY Page One Hundred Forty JEWELL GERBERM CHAPMAN REID WILLIAMS ARTZ LOWKY GROSSMAN BROZOVITCH DAVID SHERF Michigan Tech, who gave the Varsity her third straight defeat by a score of four to one. The victory was mostly due to the outstanding play- ing of Ferris of the visiting team, and also to the fart that Sherf, one of the main threats of the Michigan offense, was ineligible for play. David was the star for the Varsity. The second game of the series, however, was a different story. The combination of Reid, Grossman, and David proved too much for the Tech men, and they were defeated seven to one. In the first eight minutes of this game four tallies were made. In the next Conference game, with Wisconsin, the varsity displayed the most brilliant team work they had shown yet and won by the wide margin of eight to one. The sec- ond game was a hard _ fought match ending as a two to one victory for Michigan. Gabler scoring the winning point. The score was made more re- markable because of the amazing number of stops made by Greeley. the Wisconsin goalie. The victory was a costly one, however, for Reid ' s hand was again injured. In the next game Min- nesota clinched the Big Ten title by winning five to two in a very reckless match. Reid and Cross- man played exceptionally well, but they tired in the last period, when Minnesota scored four of her goals. The defeat was soon revenged when Minnesota was downed three to one in the second game of the series. It was a game marked by numerous penalties, especially in the last period, when Gray of the visitors scored the sole point for his team. Michigan ' s men worked in almost perfect harmony, and although Reid and Cross- man again were outstanding, Sherf and Jewell played the game of their careers. The last two games of the season were with Marquette, who gave the Wolverines little trouble. The first was won by a score of five to one, Grossman making two of the points. In the second game they did m themselves one better and won by six to one, with Reid and Grossman, play- ing in the last game of their college careers, scor- ing all the points for the varsity. Unfortunately the Varsity could not take the Conference Champ- ionship from the powerful northerners of Minnesota who, it seems, from foot- ball experience, are natur- ally inclined toward win- ter activities. However, another year and more experience may tell a diff- erent storv. Page One Hundred Forty-One VARSITY WRESTLING y 4 CAPTAIN THOMAS DUE to the loss of several valuable veterans, Michigan went into the 1933 season under a serious handicap, which necessitated the building of an almost entirely new squad by Coach Keen. Hosier, Wilson, and Captain Thomas were the mainstays of the team at the beginning of the season, but competition revealed several new luminaries who rapidly developed into consistent winners. An unexpected blow came in the middle of the season when injuries and sick- ness forced Coach Keen to resort to his younger men to provide competition. For this reason, primarily, the Wolves were not able to put up their usual good showing. The first meet saw the Wolverines defeat the CAPTAIN- ELECT MOSIER Michigan State squad by a close score, 18-14. Mosier, Wilson, and Landrum scored falls from their opponents, and Helliwell obtained a decision over his competitor. The following two meets with Navy and Penn State proved the inexperienced Varsity little able to cope with the strong Eastern teams. Navy scored a one sided victory, 22-6, the only Mich- igan wins being scored by Oakley and Landrum. Penn State repeated the score in the next meet, Mosier and Halliwell scoring falls for Michigan. When the Wolverines opened the Conference season against the Ohio State Buckeyes, they were able to win the meet by a comfortable mar- gin. Spoden, Wilson, Mosier, and Landrum were COACH KEEN Page One Hundred Forty-Two HAI.LIWELL MOSIER BISHOP IRWIN WILSON GOVE SICWART SWEET SALIVA RUBIN FIERO LANDRUM MARTIN HARLOW BRADLEY LANDWER LEWIS RATJFF GREENSPAN MCELWAINE BRODKIN ODEVSEFF BAUSS KEEN THOMAS SPODEN PARKER victorious, while Captain Thomas was forced to accept defeat in a hard match. The final score was 1 71 2-1 2y 2 . On February 25, the Varsity met the Confer- ence Champions from Indiana and suffered an- other trouncing. The Hoosiers had many of the men back who had been victorious last year at the Conference meet, and they undertook to prove their ability by downing all the Michigan grap- plers except Spoden. He sprang a surprise victory in the heavyweight class to avoid a shutout for his team. In this meet most of the Varsity were kept on the sidelines be- cause of injuries and sick- ness, it being due to this handicap that Captain Thomas was unable to uphold the laurels of his division. Following this disas- trous meet, the Wolves journeyed t o Chicago, where they scored two victories in rapid succes- sion against Northwestern and the University of Chicago. In the first, led by Captain Thomas, who had recovered from his attack of influenza. Mich- igan defeated the Wild- cats 17-12. In the second they almost duplicated the score, beating Chicago by 16-14. Bauss turned the tables in both meets and assured the victor- ies by scoring quick falls that gave the Varsity five points. Coach Keen sent a small squad to Illinois to compete in the Big Ten meet that was held there. As was expected, the team did not make a good showing, although after winning five of ' his seven matches, Mosier finished second in his division. Brown of Indiana captured the title in this weight. Captain Thomas finished third in the 135 pound division, losing to Tiffany of Ohio State in the semi-finals. Oakley reached the finals but lost to Emmons of Illinois. Spoden lost in the heavy- weight division, and Lan- drum likewise failed to place in the 118 pound group. Considering the difficulties the Wolverine squad had to face during the season, Coach Keen should be complimented in having been able to achieve the showing that he did. With only Wilson and Captain Thomas graduating this year, the team should be able to place well in the Confer- ence standings for 1934. Mosier Downs His Opponent Page One Hundred Forty-Three VARSITY FENCING CAPTAIN WINK; A THE beginning of this year, the Varsity fencing team faced the task of bringing itself up from the low Conference position that it had been forced to accept after the unsuc- cessful season last year. It was not long before it became evident that it would have little diffi- culty in accomplishing this feat. The season, which was not marred by any defeats, will go on the records as unusual. The one department of the team where diffi- culty was encountered was in the foils. In every other way, however, this weakness was out- weighed, with Captain Winig and Robert Nahr- gang in the epee events and Phil DeStafano and Albert Little in the sabre. The first meet was with Michigan State at East Lansing, which the Wolves won by a ten to seven count. After losing the foils event, six to three, they came back to take three out of four in the sabres, and all four points in the epee. The next meet was with the Detroit Turnverein Fencing Club, which it was thought would exceed the Michigan team in strength. However, after losing five out of nine points in foils, the Varsity won all the sabre events and three out of four in the epee. DeStefano, last year ' s captain, was the star of the meet, when he continued his string of victories by winning every sabre event. On February 17, the Wolverine squad went to Monroe, Michigan, to compete with the Mon- roe Fencing Club, and returned victorious by a score of thirteen to four. Meyer starred in the CAPTAIN- ELECT LITTLE COACH JOHNSTONF. Page One Hundred Forty-Four MAAS BASSETT BUHL JOHXSTOXE Wrsic XAHRGAXC LITTLE MERRIMAK DESTEFASO foils, but that department continued to be gen- erally weak. DeStefano remained in his usual form to win. while Winig halved his matches in the epee. The following week the squad met its stiffest competition. The University of Detroit team, with Schmitters starring, lost to Michigan by a score of ten to seven. DeStefano continued his winning streak while Little lost his first match of the year. The foils were weakened even more than they had been because of Sellar ' s absence. Buhl, a sophomore, made his first appearance in the sabres, but lost a close match to Schmitters, while Winig was doing a good job at Sellars ' posi- tion in the foils. In the next meet, the Michigan men showed their worth by defeating the Turnvereins in the re- turn match by a score of twelve to five. This vic- tory was even more re- markable because of the fact that DeStafano. the star in the sabre, was un- able to compete because of an attack of influenza. His place was taken by Maas. a foil man. Captain Winig made a good show- ing by filling in for Sellars. winning two out of three while Xahrgang did the same with his two epees. In the return match with Michigan State, Winig again starred, and won two out of three foils and two epees. DeStefano, although still noticeably weak from his illness, won his two sabres apparently without difficulty. Buhl, sub- stituting for Little who was forced to leave the squad because of ineligibility, did well in his de- partment. As Merriman and Xahrgang continued to fight it out for a permanent berth on the team, the latter seemed to hold a slight advantage. The last match of the season was a return meet with Monroe, and in it Winig, DeStefano, and Meyer made their last appearance. Meyer was the star of the meet, as he v on three foils. De- Stefano completed a per- fect record for the season by winning both his sa- bres. Buhl, much im- proved, captured his two sabre matches. Winig, although losing two out of three in the foils, won the epees. The team wound up the season a few weeks later in the Conference meet at Chicago, placing fourth. Illinois, many times the champion, repeated its victory. Albert Little was chosen to fill the position of captain vacated by the versatile Winig. Page One Hundred Forty-Five COACH WEST GYMNASTICS COACH West looked forward to a successful season with the gymnasts this year, having the strongest squad that has been here during the three years in which Michigan had participated in this sport. The Steinberg twins, who starred last year, were the only ones who graduated, and there was some new material that looked very promising. As practice started, it became evident that the weakest point was the sidehorse, the Steinburgs having been especially proficient in this event. However, the coach had four capable men working at it, and it seemed only a question of time before the team could again perform in this event with proficiency. Due to lack of com- petition from other schools, the early part of the season was de- voted to daily work- outs and a few exhibi- tions. About the middle of January the varsity was host to a group of gymnasts from the Michigan State Nor- mal School. It was not a regular meet, but more on the order of a combined practice, since the Ypsilanti men do not engage in regular competition, confin- ing their activities merely to giving exhibitions. The result is that most of their events are tumb- ling, in which they excelled the Wolverines, but the Michigan men showed their superiority in the other events. On the second of March the varsity met the Detroit Turnvereins, defeating them by a score of 43 6.5 to 427. At the beginning it looked as though the Detroit men were going to take the meet, capturing the first three of the five events. However, the varsity came back to win the re- maining two by an overwhelming majority, and thereby cinch the meet. An outstanding feature of the meet was the performance turned in by Lassila. The apparatus artist did not take first in any event, but by his consistent point winning he piled up an individual score of 219.5, which was over half of the points made by Michigan. For the Turnvereins, Buerkle turned in the best performance with firsts in the horizontal bars, side horse, and parallel bars. In the flying rings event, Parker of Michigan took first place with 48 points, while Ponto, with 49 points, cinched the tumbling act. The Michigan team was com- posed of Lassila, Ponto, Parker, Sebold, Clay, and Ferar. It might be well to add, for the benefit of those who are not acquainted with the pro- cedure in a gymnastic meet, that the competing teams take turns on the different pieces of ap- paratus, and only the scores of the three highest in each event are counted. On the eighteenth of March the Michigan team traveled to Chicago to participate in the Con- ference meet. Although the Varsity had not made any outstanding performances throughout the season, it was felt that they had a fairly good chance of placing rather high in the list of com- peting schools. Ponto and Parker were slated to place high in the scoring columns, the latter particularly hav- ing achieved quite a high degree of profici- ency on the flying rings. In the meet, the Varsity was unable to score any complete wins, and the only man to distinguish himself in the events was Se- bold, who placed third in the all-around per- Page One Hundred Forty-Six A. 5T1EXBERG GEIER WICKMAX LASSILA PARKER SCHILLER SEBOLO ELLSWORTH H. STIEXBERG FEKRAK PONTO XELSON WEST formance with thirty-four points. Chicago again captured the meet, this being the seventh consecu- tive championship that the Maroons have held. The Wolverines were content with fourth place, but had it not been for the serious injury to Ponto while tumbling, the chances of Michigan would have been much better. The total points for Michigan in the meet was 774.35, far below the pace set by Chicago. The team that went to this meet was composed of: Sebold, Ponto, Schiller, Parker, and Ferar. As in the past, Coach West has done a fine job in developing a team that could stand serious competition. Considering the evident dearth of good material on the campus for this sport, the work that Coach West must accomplish in team development is quite astonishing, and with the usual ill-for- tune accompanying in- eligibility and injuries, the task becomes not a pleasant one. However, to some extent the in- terest in this sport seems to be rising, and by frequent exhibi- tions, the team has been able to present its accomplishments to the campus. It is hoped that this comparatively new and somewhat unknown sport will make a real name for itself in sporting circles at Michigan. Following the regular gymnastics season, Coach West arranged for an exhibition for the purpose of interesting some of the student body in this sport. Giving these exhibitions is to be one of the features of the gymnastic work to the exclusion of Conference competition. Lack of finances has seriously cut into the meets between schools, and inasmuch as Gymnastics is generally an exhibition sport, this program will fit into campus interest quite readily. In the first of these the team was hi perfect condition, and be- fore a fairly good crowd put on some of the best all season. The " circus " work that had been seen was staged in the Intra- mural Gym with about 400 people watching. There were sixteen events on the program, consisting of tumbling, drills, and pyramid ex- hibitions. Coach West did some fine work hi a solo electric dub dance with the gym darkened, and then led the team hi a freehand drill, a Morris dance, a Roman Rings drill, and a side horse drill. These were followed by acrobatics and tumbling. Page One Hundred Forty-Seven VARSITY TENNIS CAPTAIN RYAN THE Varsity Tennis squad opened the 1932 season with six veterans. All of them had distinguished themselves at Michigan by steady offensive and defensive play. Captain Colby Ryan headed the squad, which was fortified by Reindel, Pendell, Snell and Clarke. The first match of the season turned out to be a difficult one against the Detroit Tennis Club, and finally ended with the score at eleven matches to ten in favor of the Detroiters. Reindel and Clarke were the only Michigan men to win their matches, the former winning from Frank Dono- van, the metropolitan city champion, 64, 61. Horace Barton of the Tennis Club defeated Cap- tain Ryan in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2. A week later the Varsity walked away easily with a victory over Michigan State Xormal, 8-1, when it won all of the six single matches and dropped only one of the doubles tilts. In the feature match, Clarke defeated " Brownie " Mc- Naughton, formerly of Detroit City College in three sets. Michigan lost its first Conference match to Ohio State on May 14 by a score of 4-2. Reindel and Snell averted a shutout by winning their singles matches. Reindel won the only three set match of the day against James, 6-3, 36, 62. Captain Colby Ryan lost in straight sets to Den- nison, Conference champion, 6-3, 6-3. Ryan ' s play at the net caused his downfall, for Dennison CAPTAIN SNELL 1933 COACH JOHNSTOXE Page One Hundred Forty-Eight SXELL PEXDELL RIEXDEL CLARKE CLARK CAPT. RYAN- COACH JOHXSTOXE took advantage of his faults at that point by sending drives down the sidelines which Ryan was unable to reach. In their next meet the Varsity encountered a highly touted team from Western State Teachers College, thus far undefeated. Michigan, however, provided them with plenty of opposition, and finally won after a good battle, 4-3. In the doubles, Ryan and Clarke, after losing to the same men in the singles, pulled the match out of the fire by defeating Laevin and Sorenson. Two days later the team battled Northwestern to a 3-3 tie, falling short of victory because of poor doubles coordination. Michigan ' s netter? plaved brilliant singles matches. Reindel, Snell, and Ryan each winning from their opponents. Clarke was the only mem- ber of the team to lose in the singles. The Varsity was unable to secure a return match with the Wildcats. In the conference meet Michigan was unable to withstand the attacks of the other schools. The only man to reach the upper brackets was Colby Ryan, who was defeated by Dennison of Ohio State in the semi-finals. 6-1, 6-4, 6-2. In the morning Ryan had defeated Bailie of Illinois, 10-8, 3-6, 6-4, but the match was hard enough to give Dennison an advantage to win. John Reindel had previously come very close to defeating Dennison when he led his opponent in the second set, 5-2. However, the Buckeye broke through Reindel ' s service to fin- ally win the set 10-8. From then on he held a distinct advantage. This was probably the most exciting match of the meet, for it nearly caused the upset of a sure finalist. The final match of the year was an anti-climax to the struggle at the Conference meet. Mich- igan encountered the Oberlin squad, and wreaked vengeance on them by winning 8-1. Captain Ryan, bowing to Mark in a hard battle, was the only man on the Michigan team to lose his match. This game marked the final appearance of Ryan, Clarke. Reindel, and Pendell, all of whom deserved credit for their playing. At the conclu- sion of the match, the squad elected Richard Snell to head the 1933 Varsity tennis team. Snell, incidentally, is the only veteran who will return to bolster the 1933 team. Page Out Hitmdrel Forty-Kine VARSITY GOLF CAPTAIN LENFESTY BEGINNING the year with several new men on the squad, the Wolverine golfers com- pleted one of their most successful seasons in the past several years. The team was composed of a number of steady players, coupled with the brilliant Johnny Fisher, who before the year was over was to astound the golfing world with his rise to prominence. Captain Lenfesty led the team through hard competition to a successful conclu- sion, showing the loss of only one dual meet, and a second place in the Conference meet. The opening meet against Michigan State Normal proved an easy match for the Varsity, the final score being 27-0 in favor of Michigan. Johnny Fisher led the scoring with a 77, Captain CAPTAIN JOLLEY 1933 Lenfesty following close on his heels with a 78. Close of Normal led his team with an 87. Three days later Michigan continued its slaughter against Michigan State, losing only two and one half points to the Spartans. Fisher again led the scoring with 148, followed by Dayton and Loveland. Mueller of State, the most consistent of the players on his team, scored 160 points. Displaying a fine brand of golf, Michigan blanked the Michigan Normal squad again on April 27 at the Washtenaw Country Club. In this match, Coach Trueblood tried out some of his more inexperienced players, but still Normal was unable to compete against Michigan ' s steady playing, which was paced by Dayton ' s and Love- land ' s good scores. COACH COURTRIGHT Page One Hundred Fifty COURTRJCHT DAVID JOLLEY HOWARD LEVFESTEY FlSHER RoAT DAYTOX MONTAGUE LOVELAND TRUEBLOOD On April 30. Michigan opened the conference play by swamping Purdue under a score of 171. Purdue was reported to have a strong team, but the Varsity dispelled any such notions by exhibit- ing a brand of play that was unbeatable. Johnny Fisher again was the low scorer; far down the fairway he sent long, straight drives which Bas- sett of Purdue, his opponent, could not match. Captain Lenfesty was weak in his iron shots, but made up for it by his excellent work on the greens. Michigan defeated a strong team from Detroit City College by a score of 13-5. The fifth victory of the season, it proved to be the best exhibition of competitive play. Gene Hand took the low honors with a seventy- five. Hand showed a fine display of iron shots, and his dead pitches to pin were im- portant in cutting his score. Loveland and Root took their singles matches while David lost to Tanger. Playing on a soaked course amidst difficult playing conditions, Michigan won its sec- ond Conference victory against Northwestern, chalking up its sixth straight victory. North- western took an early lead when Whittaker. one of the best players Johnny Fisher Intercollegiate Champion in the Chicago district, defeated Captain Len- festy, 2-1. However, Fisher and Hand followed with victories over Damske and McDonald. Be- cause of the soaked greens, Lenfesty could not judge his putts properly, although he did manage to match Whittaker in the other aspects of the game. On May 14, Michigan suffered its first defeat of the season to Ohio State, IS 1 1 -;. By this victory, Ohio State clinched the Conference dual meet championship. Captain Lenfesty scored all of Michigan ' s points, defeating Florio in a hard match. Bill Kepler of the Buckeyes, playing in the number one position, took all three points from Fisher. An early morning rain made the course heavy, but de- spite this handicap, all players turned in good scores. Kepler led both squads with a 69, fol- lowed by Florio, his teammate, while Len- festy, Dayton, and Fisher made the rounds in 75. Johnny Fisher distinguished himself in competition by winning the National Intercol- legiate championship, and later putting up a strong fight against Ouimet in tri2 national open, which Ouimet finally won. Page One Hundred Fifty-One 121 NUMERAL AWARDS HONORABLE mention should certainly be given to those members of the Junior Var- sity Football team and the members of the Freshman teams in the various major sports. Attention is rarely the reward for their efforts, but without doubt they perform a necessary function for the athletic departments, for it is to these teams that the coaches turn for material for the succeeding year. They must be content with play- ing the varsity in practice, while in track, the freshman year is one of training in preparation for the grueling competition to come in later Con- ference competition. To these men praise is forth- coming for their efforts toward maintaining the high standards of Michigan ' s athletic programs. The coaches of these sports, Coach Fisher, basket- ball, Coach Oosterbaan, baseball, Coach Doherty, track, and Coach Courtright, football, all merit their share of praise in developing excellent ma- terial that in following years will be defending Michigan ' s laurels as the Champions of the West. Awards were given to the following men for competition during the last year: TRACK LEWIS BOSWORTH ROGER CHAUFOURNIER JOHN DAVIS THOMAS DOOLING DUANE FREESE EVERETT W. HERSEY ROD HOWELL BEN JACOBS WHIT LOWE CARL MARR JIM McCou.UM WILLIAM McFATE ALBERT MCKENZIE KENNETH McKEOwx ARCH MCMILLEN WILLIAM MORGAN SIDNEY NORWOOD BOYD PANTLIND WALTER REYNOLDS BERNARD ROBERTS CLARK SCHELL DANIEL SCHWENGER HOYT SERVIS RAYMOND STEIN KENNETH WACKER WILLIS WARD HERMAN WENLAND JOSEPH WHITMER JOHN WIERENGO ARTHUR EVANS DON MILLER JOHN JABLONSKI WINFRED NELSON BASKETBALL GEORGE FORD CHELSO TAMANGNO RICHARD BRAWERMAN MELVIN SILVERMAN RICHARD JOSLIN HOWARD LEVINE PHILLIP McCoi.LUM ARTHUR ANDERSON LLOYD ADAMS GEORGE BAYLI F. BATTISTINI DAVID CAVAN GUNNARD ANTELL CHESTER BEARD WILLIAM BORGMANN WALLACE FRANKOWSKI CHARLES GREENING FOOTBALL DAVID HUNN WILLIAM WALLBRIDGE RICHARD JAMES JAMES KIDSTON JOSEPH MAINLLO STEVE REMIUS GEORGE RENAUD GEORGE SCHULTZ ROBERT WELLS RAY SEMEYN JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL BEN JACOBS Louis OTTOMAN TAGE JACOBSON HAROLD Ross WILLIAM B. MCCLINTIC LEE SHAW LEONARD MILDMAN SYLVESTER SHEA ROBERT MILLVO ELI LOODIK PARKER STETSON EDWARD STONE EDWARD A. STONE CEDRIE SWEET HOWARD TRIPPLEHORN HELTON PONTO DON POMEROY JOHN VAN ACKEREN FRANK ZENDZIAN Page One Hundred Fifty-Two NTRAM U RA LS INTRAMURAL DIRECTORS WEBSTER JOHNSTONE MITCHELL RISKEY JAMES THE Michigan Intramural Department, with its able directors, its special instruction for faculty and students, and its excellent facil- ities for recreation, has come to be one of the most important recreational units on the campus. The Intramural Department is housed in its own well equipped building which is easily accessible to all. Its program consists chiefly of thirty-two varied sports, conducted under the direction of Elmer D. Mitchell, assisted by A. A. James, John John- stone, Earl N. Riskey and Randolph Webster. Over 5000 students competed last year in the various sports which include playground ball, handball, golf, tennis, rifle shooting, horseshoes, archery, badminton, baseball, basketball, boxing, codeball, cross-country, fencing, touchball, foul- throwing, gymnastics, ice hockey, relays, swim- ming, soccer, speedball, squash, twenty-one, volleyball, water polo, and wrestling. Among the fraternities, especially, keen competition is found in most of the sports. Plaques, trophies, ribbons, medals, and numeral sweaters are awarded each year. The department is well equipped to take care of all these sports and locker space for over 3000 is provided. In addition to the individual equipment that is available, the building contains two gymnasiums, a swimming pool, handball and squash courts, and provides an easy access to the tennis courts and other facilities of Ferry Field. Besides its staff of Faculty members, the Intra- mural Department has a group of student aides. These men begin their work in their Freshman year, and, by constant effort, are able to attain the position of Senior manager. Two su ch Senior managers are chosen each year. Their work in the Intramural Department consists chiefly of aiding in the presentation of the various activities. Senior managers for the class of 1933 are Harold Emmons and Lewis Heideman. There are six Junior managers: Earl Rolin, Robert Moreland, Yalter Kline, Clifford Friend, Jack Campbell, Page One Hundred Fifty-Four and Arthur Timpf, and from this group will be chosen the Senior managers for next year. The Sophomore managers are Joseph Bernhart, George Dalby, Carl Carr, John Arend, Charles Atkins, and Lee Coulter. This year the Freshman managers are Grove Cinder, Ralph Frerichs, Albert Gregory. Robert Atkins, Finlay McQueen, and Philip Clark. Each fall, during Orientation week, the Intra- mural Department conducts a program of games for the purpose of acquainting the incoming Freshmen with the opportunities that the depart- ment affords them. Competition in many of the fall sports is provided including golf, tennis, playground ball, rifle-shooting, horseshoes, hand- ball, and bowling. A large number of contestants entered the freshman golf tournament which was held during Orientation Week. Lawrence David, ' 36, won the tournament. Each Freshman Group organized a baseball team, and in the final playoff, group 24 defeated group 57 by the decisive score, 13-5. The members of the winning team were: Xaska- vich. Speer, Nelson, Tomango, Hall, Fiero, Pillin- ger. Springer, Tarbox, Jablonski, and Rudness. In the hockey competition, Xi Psi Phi defeated the Rangers, an independent sextet, 10-0. At the half-way mark, the Xi Psi Phi team was in the lead and due to a fast and well balanced team. finished at the top. A smooth offense and an impregnable defense helped them win the title for the third consecutive season. Sherf, who played center on the victorious team, was the out- standing man. Other members of the squad were: SENIOR MANAGERS HEIDESIAX EMMOSS Johnson, Greichar, Scott, Dunbar, Jewell, Wood- ruff, Hilligan, and Ryan. In spite of the speed of the game there were no major injuries incurred in this sport during the season of 193132. The entrance rules for fraternity competition in track were changed for the 193132 season. Under the new rules, an unlimited number of men may enter an event but only six are eligible to take points. Also, a man can enter only two events and only one running event of a distance of 440 yards or more. The events offered included INTRAMVRAL MANAGERS C. ATKINS R. ATKINS CARR COULTER CINDER AREND DALBY TIMPF MORELAND KLINE FRIEND Pagt One Hundred Fifty-Fh-e Sigma Delta Psi high jump, pole vault, shot put, broad jump, 65 yard hurdles, 440 yard, 880 yard, and mile runs and the 880 yard relay. During the five years that the relay has been offered, it has proven very popular with the fraternity teams. The best time that has been turned in for the mile was made in 1929 when Phi Sigma Kappa ran the distance in one minute, thirty-eight and eight-tenths sec- onds. In the competition this year Theta Delta Chi nosed out Phi Sigma Kappa, winning the event. Alpha Kappa Lambda won the track title with the total of twenty-one and one-quarter points. Theta Xi was second with eighteen points, followed closely by Phi Beta Delta. Although Alpha Kappa Lambda took only one first place I McPherson, golf winner Xi Psi Phi hockey champs in the events, numerous second and third places made it possible for them to win the title. Nils Lundberg won the handball title for the Spring of 1932 by defeating Lance, 21-18, 21-16. The feature of the game that won for Lundberg was his deadliness with the left hand. Lance, the other finalist, was not able to overcome this strength. Handball titles are not a novelty for Lundberg, however, as he teamed with Phelps to win the doubles title in the previous season. One of the youngest of the sports offered by the Intramural Department is archery. It is rapidly growing in popularity and each year sees better competition than the previous season. J. Bailey shot a score of 469 to win the event in May 1932. This score far surpassed the record set by M. Brizdle in 1931 when a score of 253 won the event. Second place was won by C. Dickson with a score of 280, and third place was taken by P. Shaw with 274 points. The second and third Page One Hundred Fifty-Six Alpha Kappa Lambda, Fraternity Winners place scores also exceed the mark that was pre- viously established. During the All Campus swimming meet of the 1931-32 season, many records were broken. Nor- ton, high scorer for the event, took first place in the fifty and hundred yard free-style events, breaking the records in both. He sliced seven and seven-tenths seconds from the hundred and two-tenths seconds from the fifty yard record. Snyder clipped twelve seconds from the fifty yard back stroke record to win his event. Gould cov- ered the distance in the fifty yard breast stroke event in thirty and two-tenths seconds, and Thomas swam the two hundred and twenty yard free style in two minutes, thirty-six seconds to Merriman, fencing champion Theta Chi, water polo winners establish new marks in these events. Fraternity bowling was another event in which a new record was established. Theta Chi and Phi Beta Pi were eliminated in the semi-finals by Alpha Chi Sigma and Phi Delta Phi. Alpha Chi Sigma then defeated Phi Delta Phi by the score 2774 to 2257. This was the highest score ever run up by a fraternity in the ten years of compe- tition in this event. Baseball of the soft ball variety attracted many fine teams in the Spring of 1932. The teams were divided into leagues, a round-robin tournament being played in each league. The league winners then played in a simple elimination tournament to determine the title holder for the event. Sigma Xu, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Psi, and Delta Phi were the four teams that reached the semi- finals. Sigma Xu eliminated the Delts by a score of 40 in a game in which Tessmer of the vic- torious team struck out seventeen men. By de- Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven r 1 LrM Nisen and Baldwin, Horseshoe Winners Seigel, Fall Tennis Champion feating Delta Phi by a 4-2 score, Phi Kappa Psi advanced to the finals and won the right to play Sigma Nu for the championship. The final game, which Sigma Nu won by a score of 6-2, was marked by the superb pitching of Tessmer. Tess- mer gave the Sigma Nu ' s a decided advantage by striking out the first eight Phi Psi ' s that faced him and stopping a total of seventeen men in the course of the game. After getting a lead of three runs in the first inning, the Sigma Nu team was never behind in the score. The titles in the horseshoe competition were taken by two men, Nisen and Baldwin. Teamed together, they won the doubles title while Bald- win proved himself superior by going on to win the singles competition. Alpha Kappa Lambda won the fraternity title, and the Dark Horses, an independent team, won the title in their division. Siegel won the Fall tennis singles in the 1931- 32 season and repeated his victory to take the Spring title in this event. Nisen, co-holder of the horseshoe title, won the indoor singles compe- tition. Intramural fencing competition is divided into three divisions. The work with the Epee was won by Merriman, the Foils by Bassett, the Sabre by Sigma Nu baseball team Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight Thcta Delta Chi Relay Team Hall, and the competition in all three of the weapons was won by Saradin. Each season at the end of competition, the fraternities that take part are ranked according to the final number of points that they earn in the events during the year. For the season of 1931-32, Alpha Kappa Lambda won the title with a final total of 1 ,207 points. This is the sec- ond consecutive year that this group has won the Fraternity Championship. They won the titles in speedball, volleyball, indoor track, class " C " basketball, and horseshoes. Second place in the competition for the season was taken by Delta Alpha Epsilon, and third place went to Sigma Pi. Each year sees a large number of teams entered in the basketball competition. The victorious team for the season of 1931-32 in the class A competition was Beta Theta Pi. Advancing through strong competition to the finals, they de- feated the Alpha Sigma Phi team by the score of 20-10. The teams remaining in the tournament at the semi-finals were Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Beta Theta Pi, and Theta Chi. In addition to the class A league, two other leagues were formed of the second and third teams of the various houses. In the class B league, Delta Upsilon was victorious while Alpha Kappa Beta Theta Pi, class A basketball champs Page One Hundred Fijty-Nine Dark Horses, Independent Champs Lambda, winners of the fraternity high score competition, won the class C league. Each season a contest is held among the frater- nities in basketball foul-shooting. There is com- petition for the men both as individuals and as members of fraternities. Alpha Omega and Chi Psi tied for first place among the fraternities with a score of 186 out of a possible 250, a record that will be difficult to better in the contests of future years. Wally Miller, a member of the winning team, placed high in the individual competition with a score of 86 out of one hundred. Miller also won the foul-shooting contest of two years ago. He was closely followed this year by Samuel- son, who had a score of 83 and by Newark with a score of 81 baskets out of the hundred. The Michigan unit of the Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps annually holds a track meet in which the companies of the Corps compete against each other. Company G was victorious in the meet for the season of 1931-32, winning 39 points to defeat company C which took 28 points. Company G won the high jump, the high hurdles, and the 440 yard run. Company C was unable to take more than two first places, the pole vault and the 880 yard run. Phi Kappa Cross Country Team Tau Kappa Epsilon Wrestling Team Page One Hundred Sixty WOMEN ' S ATULETICS WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS The development of Women ' s Athletics in the University of Michigan has been remarkable in the past few years. Clubs and departments have been created to stimulate interest in all types of athletic activities. Dr. Margaret Bell is the head of the Physical Education Staff and is assisted by fourteen women who teach one year of required gymnasium work, supervise and attend to the purchasing of new equipment and direct all types of competition in individual, team, and class sports. All women on the campus are inactive members of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Anyone may become an active member by fulfilling certain re- quirements. During Freshman Week there is an effort made to interest and educate the freshmen concerning the Women ' s Athletic Association. A style show is given in the yard beside Palmer Field House to show the proper clothes to be worn for the various sports. There are demon- strations of golf, tennis, archery, and several other sports. The events are announced through a loud speaker and Dr. Margaret Bell gives a short talk. After the style show tea is served in the Field House and a few movies are shown to explain the various activities. The executive board consists of twenty mem- bers, seven of whom are elected in the all-campus election in April. The others are appointed at a later date. The entire organization has the man- agement of the athletic affairs under the super- vision of the Physical Education Staff. A position on this board is desired, not only because it enables its members to express their ingenuity and executive ability in the direction of athletic activity, but because of the good times enjoyed by them at their bi-weekly supper meetings, spring steak roasts, and house parties. Interclass competition is sponsored by W.A.A. with the cooperation of the Staff. Awards are given individually and to the houses. A cup is presented to the house or dormitory which has the greatest amount of participation in the various activities. Separate awards are given to all girls who make the class hockey and basketball teams. With the acquisition of three hundred points, a girl receives a small emblem. When she has worked up to one thousand points, she is pre- sented with a large " M " that looks very well on the dark blue jackets worn by W.A.A. members, worked up to one thousand points, she is pre- sented with a large " M " that looks very well on the dark blue jackets worn by W.A.A. members. The Intramural Board is composed of the In- tramural Manager, Intramural Committees, and the managers of the different sports. This board directs all the intramural sports. The year is di- vided into four parts. Hockey is the major sport in the fall, while tennis and archery are the indi- vidual activities. Basketball as a major interest, and bowling and rifle for the individual sports, complete the second quarter. In the next season, swimming is the major sport and fencing and ping- pong the minors. The last division is devoted to baseball with golf, tennis, and archery as the in- dividual sports. The organization of Interclass and Intramural competition is combined. Intramural basketball begins in December and is finished the last of the first semester. The more skilled players from this tournament are chosen by the Physical Educa- tion Staff, the W. A. A. basketball manager, and the class managers to play in Interclass games. By this method a larger number of girls compete in basketball and better class teams are produced. The fine equipment has been very helpful in carrying on the athletic activities. Barbour Gym- nasium contains several basketball courts, a run- ning track, a small swimming pool, theater, re- ception halls, offices, showers and locker rooms. The Women ' s Field House is conveniently sit- uated next to Palmer Field. The fine new building is equipped with a rifle range, bowling alleys, in- door golf and archery facilities, offices, an ade- quate kitchen which is convenient to the large and small reception rooms, beside the lockers and showers. Palmer Field has eighteen large tennis courts, two hockey fields, a driving range, several baseball diamonds, and a cinder track. The women also have the use of the Union Swimming Pool and the University Golf Course. The Women ' s Athletic Association sponsors hikes and picnics throughout the year that are most enjoyable. There have been skating parties at the Coliseum so at least one winter sport can be pursued in spite of our lack of winter weather. The Board has plans for a spring house party that will probably take place some week-end late in May. The Women ' s Athletic Association hopes to purchase a site along the Huron River where they expect to build a " Log Cabin. " Types of sports such as skiing, tobogganing, swimming, canoeing, and hiking must be available in the immediate vicinity. The cabin will be a center for sport ac- tivity throughout all four seasons. Page One Hundred Sixty-Three W. A. A. EXECUTIVE BOARD BOTSFORD BERRIDGE MARSHALL JEAN BOTSFORD President JEAN BERRIDGE V ice-President MARY MARSHALL Secretary BILLIE GRIFFITHS Treasurer KITTY RUCKER Publicity JEAN PORTER Intramural NAN DIBBLE Point Recorder CATHERINE RENTSCHLER .... Hockey MARIE METZGER Basketball MARY PRAY Dancing RUTH ROOT Swimming ELIZABETH COOPER Riding DORIS GIMMY Tennis JANE BRUCKER Golf DOROTHY VAN RIPER Archery GLENDORA GOSLING Outdoor BETTY LYONS Spring Spores MARIE MURPHY Bowling VIRGINIA LEE Rifle MARTHA NEUHART .... Membership LEE METZGER GIMMY NEUHA-.DT DIBBLE LYONS REXTSCHLER MURPHY MARTINDALE DR. BELL BOTSFORD STEWART VAN RIPE R PORTER COOPKR PRAY GRIFFITH RUCKER BERRIIK-.I: MARSHALL Miss HAKTWIO CLUFF Page One Hundred Sixty-Four 121 PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF BELL CAMPBELL RUGEN MARGARET BELL, B.S., M.D Director oj Physical Education LAURIE E. CAMPBELL, B.S Assistant Professor MABEL RUGEN, M.D Assistant Professor EMETH SCHUTZ, M.D Assistant Physician at Health Service DOROTHY BEISE, M.A Instructor HILDA BURR Instructor IRENE FIELD, B.S Instructor MARIE HARTWIG, A.B., B.S Instructor VIRGINIA PEASELEY, M.S Instructor JEANETTE SAURBORN, B.S University High School Instructor MARY STEWART, A.B Instructor MARIE ZETTLER. M.S Instructor MARY DAUM Secretary ELIZABETH BLACK Assistant Secretary STEWART PEASELEY FIELD BURR WHITE HARTWIG BEISE ZETTLER Page One Hundred Sixty-Five HOCKEY This year the hockey season began Septem- ber 26, a week earlier than last year for the purpose of lengthening the season. There were three practice periods a week, for four weeks. The games were under the supervision of Miss Hilda Burr of the Physical Education Staff. Miss Burr, who is an English hockey player of great note, did much to improve the play dur- ing the tournament by means of her excellent coaching. Stroke practice and team work were emphasized. Following the period of practice games an interclass tournament was held. Class teams were chosen by the students with the advice of the faculty. Match games were played each Thursday. The senior class won the tourna- ment with the freshman team taking second place. The captains for the class teams were, senior, Wilma Clizbee; junior, Beatrice Olmstead; sophomore, Hilda Kirby; and freshman, Mar- tha Neuhardt. Catherine Rentschler was the W.A.A. hockey manager. At the end of the tournament two start teams were chosen by a committee composed of the W.A.A. hockey manager, the class managers and the faculty coaches. These teams were challenged by the Ann Arbor Field Hockey Club and games were scheduled, but due to adverse weather conditions, the match had to be cancelled. Almost all of the houses on campus entered teams in the intramural tournament although a few houses found it difficult to always have eleven players. In the tournament conducted Helen Newberry Residence took the cup from Kappa Delta, last year ' s winners, by the score of 1-0. Curiously, this was the same score by which Kappa Delta defeated Helen Newberry Residence in the final game of last year ' s con- test. The game was hard fought and fairly free from fouls. The teams were very evenly matched. The manager of the hockey tournament was responsible for obtaining time and score keep- ers, for seeing that the leather balls were taken out and returned each time, and for making an- nouncements. The freshmen had to see that all of the other equipment, practice balls, goal guards and pinnies were available before the games and were collected afterwards. This innovation was remarkably successful. Page One Hundred Sixty-Six BASKETBALL The interclass basketball for women this year was characterized by fast play and excep- tionally fine team work. Although the senior team came out victorious in all encounters the teams were more evenly matched than in for- mer years. The new ruling for guarding has speeded up the game and makes the game more interesting both for the spectators and the players. The season ended officially February 18, when the senior and sophomore teams went to Lansing to meet the senior and sophomore teams of Michigan State College. The junior and freshmen teams met the Michigan State junior and freshmen teams in an encounter here in Ann Arbor. This form of competition was tried as an experiment with no thought of bringing back the recognized form of inter- collegiate basketball. Coming at the end of the season it is believed that it will be an incentive for better team work and provide an oppor- tunity for a large number to compete against students from another institution. Genevieve Lawson was the captain for the senior team, Elizabeth Cooper, junior: Lavinia Creighton, sophomore: and Sue Thomas, freshmen. Marie Metzger was the W.A.A. basketball manager. The intramural basketball tournament start- ed February 13, and continued until April 6. There were thirty-two teams entered in the contest. Nearly every house on campus had at least one team, and there were four houses with two teams each. Practice games were held during the first two weeks. The faculty supervised the play, coaching the teams in technique and team work. A round robin was held during the next three weeks, each team playing three others. At the end of that period all of those teams which had won two out of three games went into the elimination series. As soon as a team was defeated it was dropped from the tournament. The semi-finals were played on April 3, when League 1 met Delta Gamma and Helen Newberry met Alpha Xi Delta to decide which teams were to play the championship game. The League team and Alpha Xi Delta were victorious, and when these two met the League team won the championship. Last year the intramural tournament was held during the first half of the season with the interclass tournament coming last. The order was reversed this year to find out by compari- son which was the better arrangement. Page One Hundred Sixty-Seven DANCING Everyone can benefit by fundamental rhyth- mic training. Every girl is interested in know- ing how to handle her body more easily and freely, to overcome tension and awkwardness, to learn how to hold herself correctly and to coordinate rhythmically. The beginning classes in rhythms concentrate particularly on exer- cises for flexibility, relaxation, coordination, control, and vigorous free movement. They also have various musical exercises for ear training to make their bodies more responsive to rhythm. Some of the beginning elements of dance composition are taught and worked out by the students. In the intermediate classes more advanced technique and dance forms are developed. An opportunity for creative activ- ity is given through this work. On January twenty-first a double demonstra- tion was held between a group of girls from Detroit Teachers ' College and a selected group from this campus. Each group showed several techniques and dance forms. The purpose of this demonstration was to give the girls an op- portunity to see what type of work another group was doing in the dance and to increase interest and understanding in the dance of to- day. About fifty Michigan girls took part, and a large appreciative audience was present. On January twenty-fifth the rhythms class- es, eight in all, came together. Each class showed the dance compositions that had been worked out during the season. It was a prac- tical lesson in dance composition and the girls saw that there are many possibilities for va- riety in this work. Music of all types was used with more emphasis on the modern school. One spectacular dance was shown accompanied by tom-toms only. On April twenty-eighth another demonstra- tion of the type of work which is done here was shown at the School Masters ' Club. A dance club has been meeting throughout the year with the idea of giving a formal pro- gram in the Lydia Mendelssohn theater in May. There has been a large, enthusiastic regis- tration in the tap dancing classes given through- out the indoor season. These classes offer the girls the training they need to take part in such activities as the Sophomore Cabaret and the Junior Girls ' Play. Page One Hundred Sixty-Eight BADMINTON Badminton is a sport which is rapidly gaining prominence in America despite the fact that it has so recently been introduced from England. Miss Hilda Burr, the English hockey coach introduced it on our campus, and it is rapidly becoming one of the most popular sports. This game is very similar to tennis except that it requires a smaller court and a net five feet from the floor. The scoring is very similar to the method used in Volley Ball. Light " bats " are used which closely resemble tennis rackets, but instead of a tennis ball, shuttlecocks or " birds " ' as they are generally called, are used. Tennis players enjoy this game a great deal, because it combines healthful exercise and an intensity of interest. The Badminton season started with the be- ginning of the second semester and ended the first week in April. The Ladder Tournament took place early in March, while the Elimina- tion Tournament took place at the end of the season. A mixed Badminton club was formed about March first, and the members played on Wed- nesday evenings. On March 22, the club held a progressive tournament, with sixteen taking part. The winners were Betty Cady and Bruce McDonald. The club sponsored demonstra- tion games at the Open House Evening at the Intramural Building on March 23 which were received with much enthusiasm by all those who witnesses them. Some of the women badminton players on the campus played the Ann Arbor Club team on March 18. The result of the game was a defeat for the University, but as some of the players had only recently started and were playing against experienced opponents, no one was surprised. The girls certainly learned many useful points during the morning ' s play and said that they had thoroughly enjoyed it. Similar contests are planned for next year. Marie Murphy is the W. A. A. Manager of Badminton. She has done much to spread the game and keep up interest. She has suggested that next year class teams might be organized for tournament play. Class managers will be elected shortly. An attempt was made to play this game out- of-doors last Spring but owing to the exposed position of Palmer Field the wind prevented good playing. Page One Hundred Sixty-Nine SWIMMING A great deal of inter- est was shown in swim- ming this year. Last fall the Women ' s Ath- letic Association organ- ized a swimming club which met every Satur- day morning at the Union pool. Virginia Cluff was the manager and Miss Field was the faculty advisor. The purpose of the club was to improve the swimming ability of the better swimmers and to give recreational advantages. The girls worked on a series of achievement tests such as endurance swimming, strokes for form, and spring- board diving. An Intramural swimming meet was held on January 24, at eight o ' clock at the Union pool. Sixteen sororities and one independent group entered. Preliminary prac- tices took place every Tuesday and Thursday evening for about six weeks before the tournament. Each girl was timed in the event in which she wished to enter. Chi Omega won the meet with 281 2 points while Kappa Alpha Theta ran a close second with 25 points. Col- legiate Sorosis was third with 11 points. On March 28, an Interclass-Intercollegiate meet was held. There were four telegraphic events for which each girl was timed with three watches. The results were sent to Madison, Wisconsin, to be compared with the scores from sixteen other colleges and universities. The freshmen won the Interclass meet with 39 points; the seniors were next with 23 points; and the sopho- mores were third with 16 points. This semester the Tuesday and Thursday evening classes were divided into groups and each girl had the opportunity of choosing the stroke that she wished to perfect. Each group stressed its special stroke. In this way the girls felt that they gained more from the class. These classes were followed by a recreation hour. Both beginning and advanced swimmers seemed to enjoy this immensely. An elective diving class was held every Tuesday evening at 8:30. Instruction was given by Miss Field in both elementary and advanced springboard diving. The Red Cross Life Saving classes began about March 30. A larger group joined the class this year than last. After eight weeks of practice an official Red Cross examiner came and gave the girls the senior and examiners ' tests. Swimming is one of the few sports that can be participated in throughout the year, therefore the Women ' s Athletic Association tries to have continuous activity in this sport. The third season of the athletic schedule, how- ever, has swimming as its major sport. Page One Hundred Seventy GOLF Every year more and more girls are becoming inter- ested in golf. In spite of the bad weather last fall thirty girls entered the handicap tournament. Even more are expected to enter the Spring tournament. Miss Hartwig, the faculty advisor, and Jane Brucker, the W.A.A. golf manager have made the plans. There will be two elimination tournaments, one for the be- ginners and another for the intermediate and advanced players. Arrangements have been made so that the girls will be able to play Saturdays and Sundays as well as week days. Dates for the matches will not be arbitrarily set, as that will be left up to the players concerned. Preliminary arrangements will begin about the first of April so that the matches can start immedi- ately after Spring Vacation. Although the tournaments are mainly composed of members of the different golf classes, they are open to anyone who is inter- ested. There are six classes with about twelve girls in a class. In the fall and early spring they practice on Palmer Field. After a certain amount of prac- tice a group often plays on the University Golf Course for their regular class work. One class met during the winter in re- sponse to the request of some of the girls. There are driving ranges, and in- door putting greens in the Palmer Field House. Spe- cial theoretical instruction was given. Accuracy tests were given from time to time, thus the girls learned how to correct their own faults. It is doubtful if there will ever be a golf club, but if sufficient talent is developed there may be a .golf team. As an incentive the University Golf Course gave a pass for the week to the girl who re- ceived the lowest score during the preceding week. In order to make golf possible for a greater number of girls the University Golf Course has a plan by which a player can buy a book that includes ten tickets for four dollars. Several people may cooperate in buying a book, placing the forty cent rate within the reach of more players. Interest should be furthered here at Michigan above all other schools The University Golf Course is not only beautiful but it is extremely well maintained and competition is offered for both men and women stu- dents. Page One Hundred Seventy-One FENCING The fencing season began February fifteenth and continued until April fifth. The class met every Wednesday night at seven-thirty at Bar- bour Gymnasium for an hour of instruction under the expert tutelage of John Johnstone, the Varsity Fencing Coach. At the first meeting of the class there was an exhibition put on by the Varsity and Fresh- men fencing teams who were brought over for the occasion. They demonstrated the use of the foil, saber and epee. The girls were to work only with foils, however. Fencing was given in the Physical Educa- tion program for many years. It was discon- tinued three years ago, but was revived with a new interest this year. Some of the girls had attended matches in Detroit and many had watched the Varsity Fencing team. The Women ' s Athletic Association sponsored the revival and Martha Neuhart was in charge. Miss Hartwig was the faculty adviser. There is no intramural competition in fencing and it is not likely that there will be unless there is a sufficient de- mand. At the beginning of the season the fencing class contained about twenty- five girls, which is an unusually large number for a class in which no Physical Education credit is given. By the first of March the size of the class had in- creased so much that it was necessary to form a second class to accommodate all of those joining at that time. The girls were taught the eight differ- ent methods of attack, each one strik- ing a different part of the target. They put lipstick on the tips of the foils so that it would show up on the white vests. At first there was only class instruction. As the girls became more proficient they divided into pairs and matches were held within the group in order to learn the scoring. This sport requires quick thinking and re- sponse, as well as developing agility. Mr. John- stone once told the class that an action in fenc- ing happens as fast as a reflex. Since it is a game which requires a great deal of skill and training, it makes the remarkable advance made in the use of the foils seem almost in- credible in such a brief period of time. The recently revived art of fencing at the University of Michigan has met with such enthusiasm during the past few years that the Women ' s Athletic Association is very optimis- tic concerning its future. Plans are already under way for a more extensive program for the fencing classes in the coming year. Page One Hundred Seventy-Two RIDING The principal activity of those girls inter- ested in riding is the preparation for the an- nual horse show, which is usually given in the spring. Pegasus Riding Club has always spon- sored this event. The horse show last spring was opened with a drill led by Connie Krentler, president of Pegasus. Musical chairs was one of the events. When the whistle blew, each girl dismounted, ran to the row of chairs and put her foot on one. Elizabeth Cooper won the riding for form event, while Ann Dunbar and Jane Brucker tied for second place. Connie Krent- ler performed some spectacular stunts with Ahmed, a beautiful white horse. In spite of the fact that the weather was very wet the show was carried out and the spectators seemed to enjoy it. One riding class met last fall. Instruction was given by Mr. Mullison or one of his assist- ants. Classes continued until Thanksgiving. Last February a mixed riding club was formed, which was one section of the Univer- sity Outing Club. Anyone interested was eligible for membership. The group met every Tuesday at the League Building and enjoyed many moonlight rides. Mr. Gordon Jensen was the instructor. Remarkable progress was made by the beginners, and the more experienced riders thoroughly enjoyed the crisp winter rides. Riding has been sponsored this year by the Women ' s Athletic Association. Elizabeth Coop- er was the manager and Miss Hilda V. Burr was the faculty advisor. Last fall W. A. A. organized an evening ride, after which they met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Mulli- son where they were entertained at a supper party. The vicinity around Ann Arbor offers excellent places to ride. The roads through the hills and along the Huron River make very good bridle paths. It is very doubtful whether or not there will be a horse show this spring owing to the fact that the Pegasus Riding Club was not organized this year. In relation to other sports riding has a peculiar disadvantage, for the equipment is not owned by the University, and therefore it demands a financial expendi- ture on the part of the individual student. This problem is one of profound serious- ness to the directors of women ' s athletics, and as yet they have not conceived a plan to make riding comply with their aim of " athletics for all. " Page One Hundred Seventy-Three ARCHERY Although archery is an old sport, it is still one of the most popular among the Michigan women, many of whom are able to shoot very well. The Women ' s Athletic Association sponsored two tournaments last fall. Anyone could enter the tournaments, even if not enrolled in an archery class. There were two or three weeks of practice before the first matches were held. Before the match a handi- cap was determined from the scores that had been turned in. During the Handicap Tourna- ment each girl shot twenty-four arrows at a distance of thirty yards. The winners were Ruth Kurtz, Virginia Bell and Beatrice Stod- den. The Columbia Round Tournament took place at the same time and the entries were all advanced students. Each girl shot twenty-four arrows at distances of thirty, forty and fifty yards. The winners were Helen DeWitt, Bea- trice Olmstead and Charlotte Johnson. During the week of May 7, an Archery Golf tournament was held. Targets were placed flat on the ground and the arrows had to be shot high into the air so that they would land in an upright position. The Handicap and the Columbia Round tournaments were held the week of May four- teenth. All of the tournaments were held at the Palmer Field and Dorothy Van Riper, W. A. A. archery manager was in charge. The enrollment in the classes was larger this year than ever before, and many girls who were not enrolled in classes took advantage of the opportunities offered by this sport. TENNIS Tennis is always one of the most popular of the outdoor sports. There are usually eight girls ' tennis classes, but last fall there were so many girls who wanted to play tennis that the number had to be increased to nine classes. There were nearly three hundred girls enrolled in classes, in each of which there were from thirty to fifty girls. Each class is divided into two sections, one for beginners and one for intermediate players. A new kind of class was held last fall. A few of the very advanced players met at four o ' clock four times a week for special instruc- tion, sometimes playing matches with some of the members of the varsity tennis team. There are no facilities for indoor tennis for girls, so this sport is not included in the winter season. However, the class will meet again in the spring. It is hoped that it will form a nucleus for a tennis club, which has been a long stand- ing ambition of W.A.A. There was an open tennis tournament in the fall, and there will be one in the spring. Sixty-five girls entered the fall tournament, which wa? not completed because of bad weather. There was also an invitational mixed double tournament, in which sixteen couples entered, as well as the class tournaments. Better weather conditions usually allow for the spring singles, doubles, and mixed doubles tournaments to be played out. The spring tour- naments will be managed by Doris Gimmy, W. A. A. tennis manager, and Miss Marie Zettler, faculty advisor and tennis instructor. Page One Hundred Seventy-Four RIFLE Unusual opportunities are offered in rifle be- cause of the long season, which starts in No- vember, and closes with the end of the spring semester. After a practice season of eight months under the instruction of Captain A. B. Curtis and Ruth Lovejoy, a high degree of ac- curacy can be obtained. The fifty students who entered the classes this year had the use of the range in the Women ' s Field House five days every week. The intercollegiate season began the last week in February and ended the first week in April. The rifle team, which had previously been chosen from the members of these classes entered a tournament against twenty other teams, and had a very successful season. Among the competing teams were, Indiana University,. Penn State, University of Illinois, Purdue, Uni- versity of Minnesota, Northwestern, Univer- sity of California at Berkeley, University of California at Los Angeles, Carnegie Tech, and the University of South Dakota. The Mich- igan team won about fourteen games. Ten girls shot and the five highest scores were taken. The highest possible score was five hundred. Every Saturday the scores were sent by letter to the schools that were competing that par- ticular week. The National Rifle Club, of which all of these teams were members, spon- sored the intercollegiate matches. Virginia Lee was the YV.A.A. manager of rifle. Competition has been running high this year between the women ' s and the men ' s rifle teams. Last vear the women won this contest. BOWLING Although bowling is primarily an individual sport, it involves a great deal of competition. Each bowling enthusiast is constantly striving to better her previous record. This game is well adapted to provide recreation for the per- son who has only a limited amount of time, because it is one of the few games which re- quires only one player and he can choose his own time to play. While there were no interclass teams this year, an intramural tournament was held. There was an exceptionally large number of entrants. Many of the girls who entered had never bowled before. Practice periods under the supervision of Miss Zettler were held for a few weeks before the tournament. Practising taught the beginners the rudiments of the game and created more interest. As the contest was in the form of a handicap tournament, each contestant turned in the scores of two strings and from these the handicaps were determined. Genevieve Lawson took first place, and Ruth Root was second in the individual scores. This gave Chi Omega the first two places in the tournament. Collegiate Sorosis entered more people in the contest than any other organiza- tion. Seventeen of the fifty people competing were members of that sorority. The tournaments were sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association and Marie Murphy was the manager. The bowling season lasted from November to April. Men accom- panying women were permitted to use the alleys at night. Page One Hundred Seventy Five 121 Page One Hundred Seventy-Six " There is a feeling of strength and majesty about the whole reaction of modern American youth that breeds confidence in the future. " " AMERICA AS AMERICANS SEE IT " Clarence Cook Little V- ... ' -. ' v M MM| SENIOR CLASS 3 MQNOMHY-SACItfMS MG TfN AIGW-tt. CMAT MJIIKI 6ATfS OtTTW- tlNMB. MLTftMfc ttlfrNDLY CHItt- CODUY PWC-t VKtt HUIUViN CANOt bUILDtt SJDlf K. CMil ACALK-H. YO6T WISt COUNCIL ANHtlSON WOM f ICHTING 6IUYt5 6ACK.TUWW-H flfct- 5MN INCLI6 fLAPPINC VMH SAIL TIMt CILBHtTU 51INGUM 5LUCH 5tfrfiHT OmtfACttUIO TT iMPTY TUUNDfH MC f ATE- WiMPUW SttAlt I C tSTfN6 POISON IVY WILUAM6ON ItATCIItT AV. COX TtPtt TtNMIL Lf Ottlt- NUWb NUT NO1W5 DCOOflNC BULL COLUMBO HOOP HOUND tVtLAND MOON MUG PlffLtY milt 6OWL{C6TtWt HOWLING HVHL 5cMtiLtn 5QUAW SCMMLMNMW 5LWNG PH.KflLY LOG LtAPH.-tGGLf5TON f lit +OOT Dt 6AMt tOUL CUA6H YOUNG Page One Hundred Seventy-Eight 121 1:1 AUN AllffM CUBA waa pewin JANE One Hundred Seventy-Mine 1933 LITERARY OFFICERS CHARLES M. RUSH President BARBARA A. BRAUN Vice-President MARJORIE P. JOHNSTON Secretary JOHN A. SCHMIELER Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory MURRAY VALE JOHN SAVAGE CLAUDE PITTS ELEANOR LOCKE EDNA WAUGH Athletic HAWLEY EGLESTON, Chairman ROBERT PETRIE IVAN WILLIAMSON RODERICK Cox HARRY NEWMAN KEITH GROSSMAN Canes JERRY ROSENTHAL, Chairman G. DE CHAVANELLE RICHARD STRATERMEIER LESTER SEGALL ERLE KIGHTLTNGER Caps and Gowns CHARLES SALISBURY, Chairman HARLAN WATERS ROBERT ANDRE ERWIN KRETSKE ENID BUSH MIRIAM ROOT Class Day BYRON VEDDER, Chairman WILLIAM SENF WILLIAM KELLEY DAVID SACHO ELIZABETH EAGLESFIELD JANET ALLEN HELEN CORWIN Commencement EDWIN TURNER, Chairman JOHN NEAL STUART BOATRIGHT MARY BARNETT CAROLINE HIGGINS EDITH CARLIN Invitations EDWARD McKAY, Chairman ERWIN KONING JAMES ST. CLAIR SIDNEY TOBIAS DOROTHY LUTES ADELINE WALKER Memorial WILLIAM BROWN, Chairman KENNETH VETTER JAY JACOBSON CHARLES MARKLEY ELEANOR WELCH KATHERINE WRIGHT Pictures BENJAMIN McFATE, Chairman DANIEL AARON CHARLES ALLEN ADELE EWING FLORINE ISGRIG ARTHUR SHEPARD Publicity MORTON FRANK, Chairman KARL SEIFFERT KENNETH YOURD Louis COLOMBO LUCILLE MARCINKOWSKI Senior Ball JOHN Huss, Chairman ROBERT Fuoss, Chairman REHN NELSON Ross BAIN HARRY BEGLEY RAY BLOCHER MIKE BLANK CATHERINE HEESON MARGARET O ' BRIEN ROBERTA HENRY MARGARET KEALL Senior Banquet JOHN CARSTENS, Chairman ROBERT BOURLAND JOSEPH GARDNER JEAN BENTLEY RUTH STESEL Social JOHN N. KELLY, Chairman CARL GLADFELTER SAMUEL MITCHELL JEAN ROSENTHAL AGNES PALMER MARY ANN MAC-DOWELL Swing-Out FRANK GILBRETH, Chairman ERNEST FREEMAN FRANK KENNEDY ROBERT CARSON ROBERT LAW WALTER ALLEN Women ERNESTINE ULBRICH, Chairman CONSTANCE GIEFEL RETA MC-OMBER RUTH UNSWORTH OLIVE RANDALL HELEN TRAVIS Page One Hundred Eighty 1933 ENGINEERING OFFICERS CECIL E. CANTRILL, JR President JERRY M. GRUITCH V ice-President RICHARD L. BECKER Secretary ELGIN O. MARSHALL Treasurer Athletic HARVEY BAUSS, Chairman WILLIAM A. WILLIAMS W. EDWARD WILSON EMERSON REID DE FORREST EVELAND Cap and Gown ALISTAIR W. MITCHELL, Chairman JOHN M. DUNNAWIND BURKE E. PORTER HOWARD M. JONES LESLIE L. FRISK COMMITTEES Cane ROBERT F. DALZELL, Chairman FREDERICK M. BRETT FRANCIS W. TEST VERNON M. BISHOP HUGH L. BAKER Class Day Banquet ROBERT E. HAYES, Chairman CECIL WALDO DONALD E. KNIGHT Louis E. VEENSTRA JORGE J. JIMENEZ Memorial GEORGE R. SEYBOLD, Chairman GEORGE R. SQUIBB RICHARD N. COCGER EARL C. BRIGGS JEROME M. COMAR Finance HAROLD P. HESSLER, Chairman EMERSON F. COMSTOCK WARD K. PARR JAMES M. CREACAX THOMAS D. COLEMAN BRUCE YANDER BOEGH RAY H. BRUNDAGE JOHN GOETZ Invitations and Announcements JOHN H. BENJAMIN, Chairman RICHARD S. READE JOHN J. LARK ix ERWIN R. BOYXTOX RICHARD T. MARTIN Picture DE ELTON J. CARR, Chairman FREDERICK S. KOHL MILO WHITE JAMES A. ADKINSON ROBERT H. LAMB Senior Ball Committee OSCAR S. PERKINSON HENRY F. SCHAEFER KENNETH W. HARTWELL Page One Hundred Eighty-One 1933 MEDICINE OFFICERS ROBERT B. MEYER President Louis J. C. BAILEY, JR Vice-President EDWIN J. HAMMER Secretary CLARENCE SHAW Treasurer COMMITTEES If Athletic JACK F. TOLAN, Chairman S. J. SMITH HAROLD F. STOLZ Cane SIDNEY L. ADELSON, Chairman DURWIN H. BROWNELL SHERWOOD B. WINSLOW Executive THERON G. RANDOLPH, Chairman GEORGE A. HEFFERMAN ALSTON E. MORRISON JOHN P. OTTAWAY GERALD WOODS Cap and Cown ROGER E. HEERING, Chairman Lucius L. POWELL HYMEN M. GOLDEN Finance HOWARD W. Foss, Chairman S. STEPHEN BOHN HARRY SWARTZ Honor HAZEN L. HAUMAN, Chairman PHILIP N. BROWN EDMUND L. COOPER Invitation DUWARD L. FINCH, Chairman JOHN H. LAW GAYLE H. MEHNEY Memorial MINERVA C. ZEHNER, Chairman MARY C. STELLHORN PAULINE G. STITT Senior Ball PAUI, C. KINGSLEY Pictures JOHN H. TILDES, JR., Chairman VERNON S. DICK ROBERT K. WHITELE Y Social GILBERT B. SALTONSTALL, Chairman GEORGE W. SLAGLE PAUL L. WERMER Page One Hundred Eighty-Two 1933 LAW OFFICERS GEORGE L. GISLER President HARRIS G. NELSON Vice-President DAVID ANDERSON, JR Secretary STEWART A. PEARCE Treasurer COMMITTEES Cap and Gown R. W. Fox, Chairman EDGAR BACKUS S. W. WIIXIAMS W. J. GREEXHOUSE Cane H. B. AROXOW, Chairman R. L. LETTOX J. D. LUYEXDVK D. D. DAY Class A. A. YERMEULEX, Chairman K. J. LOGAX D. E. HASEMEIER A. L. GOULSOX Crease Dance J. LEO WARREX, Chairman J. H. GROVES W. A. RUBLE O. O. CLACETT MORRIS ALEXAXDER H. W. HATHAWAV Executive D. V. WHEELER, Chairman L. C. PLESHEK J. J. PnxiOD S. M. TOUMA Finance A. L. MATHERS, Chairman H. G. YOUXGMAX LYXXE FOWLER H. H. DADD C. W. BISHOP E. J. REED L. DUCK MAX F. E. VAX DORX Louis STEIX C. J. AHERX H. A. PUFFER J. A. ROBB H. Y. MORRISON R. GILLARD Invitations G. N. HARRISOX, Chairman HOMER KRIPKE M. GALE SAUXDERS E. W. BROWX Pictures R. P. BROUS, Chairman R. R. EVAXS H. G. BOWMAX D. W. DORT Crease Paper R. L. SLOSS, Chairman S. H. REDXER E. D. OBRIEX MAURICE GLAZIER Social G. S. DOWXEY, Chairman G. N. ALEXAXDER L. A. DsBow C. A. CHAMPE DORA M. POLK F. A. POTRUCH Page One Hundred Eighty-Three 1933 EDUCATION OFFICERS FREDERIC C. FENSKE President JEAN C. BERRIDGE Vice-President JEAN M. BENTLEY Secretary WALFRED KUIJALA Treasurer COMMITTEES Alumni Memorial JANE RAYEN, Chairman MARGARET BROWN MARTHA JANE CHAPMAN Athletic RAY ALTENHOF, Chairman MICHAEL DIFFLEY STANLEY KROCHT Canes CLARENCE REIDEL, Chairman LAVERN HALL Caps and Gowns WALTER BELL, Chairman ETHELYN MILLER CARLTON R. STEINER Class Day and Swing-Out JEAN BOTSFORD, Chairman DORIS BRANDT HAROLD AKERSHOCK Invitations STANLEY KROCHT, Chairman Finance LELIA HENDRICKS, Chairman KENT BOWSER WILLIAM LAVENROTH MARIAN LUNDQUIST Social RUTH STESEL, Chairman HOWARD BRADEN RUTH BIRDSEYE Pictures CATHERINE RENTSCHLER, Chairman MARY MARSHALL RUTH PETERS Women ' s Committee WII.MA CLIZBE, Chairman JUNE WHITTLE JOSEPHINE WOODWARD VIRGINIA JOHNSON Page One Hundred Eighty-Four 1933 DENTISTRY OFFICERS JOSEPH G. THOMAS EARL L. KIRSCHBAVM HAROLD H. HOWARD HAROLD L. DIAMOND . . President Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Athletk THEODORE KARPANTY, Chairman FRANCIS LOWRY NELS SOREXSEX Cane and Pipe HAROLD MCCAUGHRTN, Chairman JOSEPH LEWAXDOWSKI STANLEY MCBRIDE HENRY AxLooY Cap and Gown ANTHONY BAUMAX, Chairman RAYMOND HILT HYRUM GULLIVER Louis GALEN HOMER FAUST Executive JOSEPH THOMAS, Chairman EARL KIRSCHBAUM GEORGE KTLLEY D. CALVES KELLY MAURICE TAYLOR Finance NATHAN SCHREIB, Chairman SIDNEY WILLIAMS SIDNEY SIEGAN CARL SWANSON Publicity DAVID GROFF, Chairman HAMILTON GREXNEY HARVARD SHEPHERD CHARLES SETH ATWOOD CAMPBELL Invitations PHH.IP PLAPPERT, Chairman NEIL MCLAUGHLIN DONALD MAYHEW ARTHUR SWEET FRED PLOUS Social JACK SCHERER, Chairman WlLLJAM SUTHERS STANLEY SLOVICK FRANK WAREHAM HERBERT LIEBERMAX faff One Hundred Eighty-Five 1933 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS GEORGE LONGEWAY President PAUL IRWIN V ice-President PAUL ICERMAN Treasurer BF.LLE RICHARD Secretary COMMITTEES Athletics W. E. SCHILLER, Chairman C. R. ALDRICH A. L. GENTZ C. E. STILEC Canes E. S. LADD, Chairman C. H. SCHWARTZ J. P. VAN BLOOYS Caps and Gowns R. L. FAIRCHILD R. F. CULVER R. H. MOORE Class Picture J. B. BONNER, Chairman F. H. BAKER A. M. YEO Commencement Programs L. V. MESSERSMITH, Chairman J. E. D. HASTIE W. E. COSTELLO Social W. W. GIMMY, Chairman E. M. SCHAIBLE H. T. DEINZER Finance Committee J. L. JONES, Chairman H. E. AUSTIN E. B. RICKARD R. R. MILLER J. M. WIESE Senior Ball H. C. HARRIS Page One Hun ' .re I Eighty -S ' x 1933 MUSIC OFFICERS CHARLES B. LAW President VIRGINIA A. FORSYTHE V tee-President LEAH M. LICHTENWALTER Secretary EMIL H. STEVA Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory ALLAX B. CALLAHAX, Chairman WARREX P. BABCOCK HEIXX A. BEXTLEY MARIAN J. WORKS Auditing VntCDOA C. KOCH, Chairman WADE W. GRIFFITH GEXEVTEVE GRIFFEY ESTHER R. PHILLIPS Invitation R. KEITH STEEX, Chairman MARY E. Drxx HAROLD S. GELMAX PHYLLIS M. BRTOCE Social EDXA A. HOUCK, Chairman RALPH T. FULCHTTM M.ARY C. KLM M. RCARET E. BURKE Finance THANE MCDONALD, Chairman JE.AXXETTE RABIXOWITZ JAXE G. AXDERSOX JOHX C. Orrejf Publicity JOE X. COXLLX, Chairman DORIS C. CLARKE HARVEY I. EVAXS JAMES C. Prom. Page One Hundred Eighty-Seven DANIEL AARON Chicago, Illinois Zeta Beta Tau A.B. DWICHT RICHARD ABRAMS B.S. in C.E. Detroit, Michigan Acacia HARRIET DYER ADAMS Albany, New York Delta Gamma A.B. LORNE PAUL ADAMS B.S. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan SIDNEY LOUIS ADELSON M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Epsilon WILLIAM MORGAN ALEXANDER Scranton, Pennsylvania Kappa Delta Rho; Nu S igma Xu M.D. CLARENCE H. ALLEN Flushing, New York A.B. DOROTHY V. ABBITT A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook; Theta Sigma Phi; Senior So- ciety; Daily (3); Sec ' y, Martha Cook (4); Junior Girls ' Play SIDNEY ABRAMSON A.B. Passaic, New Jersey JOHN HOWARD ADAMS A.B. Maywood, Illinois Kappa Sigma; Chairman, Soph Prom Com- mittee RICHARD HUGO ADAMS Detroit, Michigan Hermitage A.B. (EANETTEALBRACHT A.B. Erie, Pennsylvania Alpha Gamma Delta; Senior Society; Junior Girls ' Play RAY EMERSON ALEY A.B. in Ed. Montague, Michigan Alpha Nu; Cross Country ( 1 ) EUGENE DONALD ALLEN B.S. in Chem. Jacksonville, Florida HARRY R. ALLEN B.S. in Arch. Salt Lake City, Utah Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Rho Chi; Pres., Architectural Society (4) JANET LOUISE ALLEN A.B. Chesaning, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Wyvern; Michiganen- sian (1) (2); Women ' s Accts. Mgr. (3); Wom- en ' s Bus. Mgr. (4); Senior Rep.. Women ' s League Board (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; University Girls ' Glee Club (2); Chairman, Dance Comm., Freshman Pageant; Soph. Cab- aret Comm. (2) : Junior Girls ' Play Committee; Soc. Comm. W. A. A. (2) Page One Hundred Eighty-Eight 121 LOUISE ALLEN A.B. Portland, Maine Helen Xewbeny; Senior Society: Freshman Pageant WALTER BERT ALLEN St. Louis, Missouri Sigma Phi; Track (I) A.B. WILLIAM DAVID ALLISON B.S. in M.E. Franklinville, Xev: York Tau Beta Pi MAXINE LOUISE ALLEN Battle Creek, Michigan Alpha Phi A.B. JOHN STARROV ALVANOPOULOS B.S. in C.E. Greece Delta Epsilon Pi; President, A. S. C. E. FRED C. ALLENDORF Xorth Olmstead, Ohio Delta Tau Delta A.B. JOHN C. ALLSHOUSE B.S. in Arch. Ann Arbor, Michigan Architectural Society FRANK LA WRENCEAMPRIM LL.B. Detroit, Michigan JARLANSGARANDEER LL.B. Stockholm, Sweden JOHN ROBERT ANDERSON B.S. in E.E Brooklyn, Xew York Sigma Kappa Epsilon DAVID ANDERSON, JR. LL.B. Pan- Paw, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; Sec ' y, Senior Law Class ROBERT EDWARD ANDREAE A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Beta Theta Pi HILDA ELIZABETH ANCERER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan LEROY T. AN DERSON B.S. in E.E. Superior, Wisconsin Tau Beta Pi ACHILLES DOMENIC ANDRIOLA B.S. in M.E. Astoria, Long Island, X.Y. Tau Beta Pi THOMAS C. ANTHONY B.S. in Arch. Kalamazoo, Michigan Architectural Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Page One Hundred Eighty-Mine MEYER APPLEBAUM Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi LL.B. MORTON VICTOR ARBITER Yonkers, New York Tau Epsilon Phi A.B. HARRY BURTON ARONOW Detroit, Michigan Lawyers Club LL.B. GEORGE FREDRICK ATKINSON B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi PHILIP L.AUSTIN A.B. Waukegan, Illinois Studio Club; Handbook (2) (3); Michigan- ensian (1) (2); Michigan Interpretative Arts Club; Mandelbaum Scholar WARREN PERRY BABCOCK B.M. Adrian, Michigan Delta Kappa Phi; Alpha Epsilon Mu; U. of M. Symphony Orchestra, (1) (2) (3) (4); Band (3) (4) WALTERS. BAER, JR. A.B. Chicago, Illinois Zeta Beta Tau; Daily (2); Football (1) LOUIS J.C. BAILEY, JR. M.D. Greensburg, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Pi; Victor Vaughn Society; Vice-Pres. Class (4) JOHN SHARP APPLEYARD B.S. in M.E. Jamestown, New York Alpha Tau Omega; Publicity Comm. (3); A. S. M. E. (3) (4) E.R.ARNOLD B.S. in M.E. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Theta Pi SALIMS. ASCARZADE Tabriz, Persia Cosmopolitan Club B.S. in C.E. MARIAN RUTH ATRAN A.B. McKeesport, Pennsylvania Phi Sigma Sigma; Michigan Daily (1) (2); Freshman Pageant; Hillel Student Council, (3) (4) IULEAYERS A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Eta Sigma; Pres., Student Christian Ass ' n; Men ' s Glee Club (2) DOROTHY LOUISE BACKUS B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Zeta; Choral Union (2) (3); Junior Girls Play; Freshman Pageant HELEN VIRGINIA BAILEY A.B. East Liverpool, Ohio Mosher Hall; Theta Sigma Phi; Senior So- ciety, Vice-Pres. (4); Daily (3) REEVE MACLAREN BAILEY A.B. Toledo, Ohio Sigma Chi; Phi Sigma; Swimming (3) (4) Page One Hundred Ninety 1:1 WILBUR J. BAILEY B.S. in Aero.E. Ludington, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon: Band (3); A. S. M. E. (4) GLADYS LUCILLE BAKER A.B. BeafonsjifUl, Iowa Martha Cook; DdU Sigma Rho (4); Senior Society: Pres., Athena (4) ; Sec. Treas., Delta Sigma Rho; Athena (3) (4): Varsity Debate (3) (4) ; ARNOLD CORNELIUS BALK Monroe, Michigan Phi Beta Pi A.B. LEE M. BARCY Skelbyvillt, Kentucky A.B. WILLIAM POINSETT BARNES D.D.S. Ft. Thomas, Kentucky Psi Omega RUDY BARTA B.S. in CH.E. Lakeu-ood, Ohio Delta Tau Delta WILFRED GEORGE BASSETT A.B. Jackson, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; Kappa Phi Sigma: Fencing MARTIN BATTS, JR. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa: Galens M.D. LESLIE ROSS BAIN A.B. Gary, Indiana Sigma Chi; Druids: Gargoyle (1) (2) (3) (4); Ass ' t Sports Editor, Daily (4); Publicity Comm. (3); Senior Ball Comm. HUGH LOUIS BAKER B.S. in Marine Eng. Decatur, Illinois Kappa Sigma: Yulcans (4): Triangles (3); Quarterdeck (3) (4): Scabbard Blade (3) (4); Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Engineering Council (4); Glider Club (1) (2); J-Hop Chairman ROBERT JOHN BANNOW Mt. Clemens, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon: Phi Rho Sigma A.B. LUCILE MELISSA BARNES A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi (2) (3) (4); Theta Sigma Phi (3) (4); Kappa Phi (2) (3) (4) MONA MARY BARNS Detroit, Michigan Delta Delta Delta A.B. G. VINSELLE BARTLETT A.B. South Bend, Indiana Alpha Chi Omega: Mortar Board (4): Wy- vern (3): Sec ' y, Pan-Hellenic (4): Junior Girls " Play: Soph Cabaret; League Board (4) AUDREY M. BATES Detroit, Michigan A.B. in Ed. GERHARD HERMAN BAUER B.S. in Arch. Ann Arbor, Michigan Page One Hundred Xinety-One BENJAMIN BAUM Grand Rapids, Michigan A.B. HARVEY CHARLES BAUSS B.S. in C.E. Buffalo, New York Tau Kappa Epsilon: Sigma Delta Psi; Scalp Blade; Wrestling (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Capt. (1) (2); Vice-Pres. (3); Chrmn. Athletic Comm. (4); Boxing, (1) (2) (3) (4); Tennis (1) (2) (3) (4) ANTHONY ALBERT BAUMAN Mt. Clemens, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta KATHRYN ADELIA BAYLIS Ann Arbor, Michigan D.D.S. A.B. R.CURTIS BEDELL Jackson, Michigan Comedy Club (3) (4); Glee Club (4) A.B. RICHARD FENNENIAN BECKER B.S. in C.E. Evansville, Indiana Alpha Kappa Lambda; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Triangles (3); A. S. C. E.; Class Sec ' y (4); Eng. Honor Com- mittee (2); Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (3) (4) E. JANEBECKET B.S. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Martha Cook; Pi Lambda Theta (4); Span- ish Club (3) (4); French Club (4); Sec ' y, Spanish Club (4) CONSTANCE VIRGINIA BEERY A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Junior Girls ' Play; Board of Representatives (4) MARGARET ELIZABETH BELL Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. S.WRIGHT BELLINGER Gladivin, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta D.D.S. RALPH E. BENNETT Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma A.B. y til JACOB BEDENIK B.S. in C.E. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Track; A. S. C. E. HARRY L.BEGLEY A.B. Chicago, Illinois Sigma Chi; Druids; Chrmn, Class Exec. Comm. (1) (3); Frosh Frolic; Tennis (1); Daily (1) (2) (3); Ass ' t Bus. Mgr. (4); Senior Ball MILLARD JOHN BELL B.S. in M.E. Newaygo, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Varsity " B " Basketball (2); Chrmn., Senior Cane Comm., Band (2) (3) JOHN HARPER BENJAMIN B.S. in C.E. Saginaw, Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; Chrmn., Class Announcement Committee ELIZABETH CAROLYN BENTLEY B.M. Evansville, Ind. Sigma Alpha Iota; Frosh Pageant; Sec ' y, Senior Class; Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4); Bd. of Women ' s Representatives (3) (4) Page One Hundred Ninety-Two HELENA. BENTLEY B.M. Battle Creek, Michigan Martha Cook; Mn Phi Epsilon (3) (4), Sec ' y (4); Choral Union (3) (4) ARTHUR STANLEY BERCER A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Delta Tau Delta; Ass ' t Basketball Manager ALLEN H. BERKMAN -Vetc Kensington, Pennsylvania Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Daily A.B. )EAN CONSTANCE BERRIDCE B.S. in Phy.Ed. Highland Park, Michigan Chi Omega: Worn. Phy. Ed. Club (2) (3) (4). Treas. (3). Pres. (4); Progress Magazine (2); Hockey (2) (3) (4): Basketball (2) (3) (4); Speedball (2) (3); Vfce-Pres. Class (4): Co-chairman. Fun Alley (4); Junior Girls ' Play: Basketball Mgr. W. A. A. (3); Vice- Pres. (4); Chrmn., Penny Carnival JOHN SHERRILLBETZ Detroit, Michigan A.B. LOURA ELIZABETH BIDDLE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi (2) (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play WILLIAM JAMES BIRD B.S. in C.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Scabbard Blade: Triangles; Vulcans: Mich- igan Technic (2) (3) (4); House Council (1) (2); Eng. Council (3) (4): Capt., Scabbard Blade (3); Pres., Transportation Club (4): J-Hop Comm. (3): Chrmn.. Military Ball (3) CRANDAL W. BISBEE Reed City, Michigan Sigma Pi: Choral Union (4) A.B. in Ed. JEAN MARTHA BENTLEY A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Wyvern (3); W. A. A., Speedball Mgr. (2), VicePres. (3); Michigan- ensian (1) (2) (3) (4); Speedball (1) (2) (3); Basketball (2) (3) (4); Hockey (1) (2) (3); Class Vice-Pres. (3); Class Sec ' y (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club: Frosh Pageant; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Music Comm. (3) Chorus; Rushing Sec ' y, Pan-Hellenic; Chrmn., Pan-Hellenic Ball (3); Chrmn., Pen- ny Carnival (3): Soph Prom Comm. GEORGE EUGENE BERINGER B.S. in Aero. Wauu-atosa, Wisconsin MARIO BERNARDINI B.S. in For. Reading, Pennsylvania FRANK H. BESSENGER Detroit, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon; Finance Comm. (2) A.B. DONALD ). BEVIS Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Chi Rho A.B. IOHNH. BIERCE A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha: Sec ' y, Frosh Frolic Comm.; Glee Club (3) (4); Choral Union (4) RUTH LILLIAN BIRDSEYE B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta: Hockey (1) (3); Junior Girls ' Play CHARLES W. BISHOP Detroit, Michigan Delta Chi. Phi Delta Phi: Barristers LL.B. Page One Hundred Xinety-Three VERNON BISHOP B.S. in Ch.E. Summit, New Jersey Phi Gamma Delta; Triangles; Vulcans; Daily (1) (2) (3); Bd. in Control of Student Publi- cations MARY JOSEPHINE BLAIR Morehead, Kentucky M.A. MYRON N. BLANK A.B. Des Moines, Iowa Zeta Beta Tau; Gargoyle (2); Chrmn., Fi- nance Comm. (3) RAYC. BLOCHER A.B. Flint, Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma; Judiciary Comm., Inter- fraternity Council (4); Senior Ball (4) (CATHERINE EILEEN BLUNT A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily (2); Social Chrmn. (2); Chrmn., Pan-Hellenic Ball (2) HOMER D. BOCCS B.S. in M.E. Flint, Michigan A. S. M.E. (3) (4) FRANCIS DuCHARMEBOILLOTAT A.B. Detroit, Michigan JAMES B.BONNER Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi M.B.A. EVERETT D.BLAIR M.D. Morehead, Kentucky Theta Kappa Psi ROGER JAMES BLANDFORD B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan DONALD EDWARD BLEAKLEY A.B. Pontiac, Michigan ARNOLD EUGENE BLUMENFELD Chicago, Illinois Phi Beta Delta A.B. GEORGE EUGENE BOCK RATH B.S. in Aero. Joliet, Illinois A. S. M. E. S. STEPHEN BOHN M.D. Miles City, Montana Phi Chi; Victor Vaughn Historical Society. JOHN HARRIS BOMAN, Jr. LL.B. Atlanta, Georgia MARIAN A. BORGERDING R.N. Schoolcraft, Michigan Couzens Hall; Scalpel Staff (2); Choral Club (1); Outing Club (1) Page One Hundred Ninety-Four MAURICE CHARLES BORIN Detroit, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa A.B. ALICE BOTER A.B. Holland, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega: Kappa Tau Alpha (3): Vice-Pres. (4): Junior Girls ' Play (3); Inter- pretative Arts Society 4); Oratorical Contest (3) EDWARD WARDELL BOTTUM B.S. in M.E. Hastings, Michigan Radio Club (3) (4); A. S. M. E. (3) (4): Sigma Rho Tau (4) EDWARD WOODV1LLE BOWEN A.B Detroit, Michigan Trigon: Michiganensian (2) (3); Bd. in Control of Student Publications HAROLD C BOYER Highland Park, Michigan Theta Chi A.B. ERWIN REYNOLDS BOYNTON B.S. in M.E. Pontiar, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho: Tau Beta Pi: Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Epsilon Mu: Phi Eta Sigma: Glee Club (3) (4) FRED COLICNON BRACE Sparta, Michigan Choral Union B.S. HOWARD M. BRADEN B.S. in Ed Flint, Michigan Sigma Delta Psi: Phi Epsilon Kappa: Track (2) (4); Cross Country (3) | MARENE BOSHKA B.S. in E E Macatawa, Michigan ELIZABETH |EAN BOTSFORD B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta: Wyvern (3): Mortarboard (4): Pi Lambda Theta (3) (4): Frosh Pa- geant: Ass ' t Chairman Soph Cabaret (2): Chrmn., Junior Girls ' Play (3); Hockey, Bas- ketball, Swimming (1) (2) (3) (4); Vice-Pres. W. A. A. (2): Pres. W. A. A. (4): Rep. Board of Rep. Women ' s League (2) (3): Chrmn.. Dec. Comm. Pan-Hellenic Ball (2); Chrmn., Penny Carnival (2) DONALD OERNST BOUDEMAN, JR. A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Theta Delta Chi: Daily (2): Michigan Un- ion (1) H. CLARK BOYD A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan ROBERT EMMETT ANTHONY BOYLE LL.B. Hornell,Xev; York Lawyers Club MICHAEL BOZOIAN B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan |OHN LEONARD BRACKETT B.S. in M.E. Williamston, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho: Glee Club (3) (4) MARIAN E. BRADLEY A.B. Menominee, Michigan Page One Hundred Xmety-Ffve 121 ICl m DORIS LORAINE BRANDT A.B. in Ed. Newfane, New York Eta Sigma Phi BARBARA AMSDEN BRAUN A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board, Pres. (4) ; Wyvern, Treas. (3); Class Vice-Pres. (4); Michiganensian (1) (2); Treas., Women ' s League (3), Business Sec ' y (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (1); Bus. Mgr., Junior Girls ' Play (3); General Chrmn. Soph Cabaret (2); General Comm. Frosh Pageant (1) STEPHEN M. BREWER B.S. in C.E. Alexandria, Louisiana Kappa Sigma; A. S. C. E. B.M PHYLLIS MARY BRIDGE Decorah, Iowa Choral Union (3) (4); Girls ' Glee Club (4) EARL CLAYTON BRICCS B.S. in M.E. Grand Haven, Michigan Acacia: Triangles: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Rho Tan; A. S. M. E.; Treas. Class (3) MELBURNLELANDBRIZDLE Buffalo, New York A.B. ROSCOE THERON BROKAW B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan 4 ' !, ERMA M. BROOKS Ann Arbor, Michigan R.N. H. KERMITBRASK B.S. Highland Park, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon KENNETH EDGAR BREISCH B.S. in Aero. Tamaqua, Pennsylvania CATHERINE ANNETTE BRIDGE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan WILLIAM RAGAN BRIDGES A.B. Mt. Sterling, Kentucky Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Cosmopolitan Club (3) VERA LOUISE BRINCLESON A.B. Frankfort, Michgian ROBERT BENEDICT BRODIE B.S. in Arch. Pontiac, Michigan Hermitage: J-Hop Comm., Pres. Studio Club: Class Treas. (4) HARRIET ELEANOR BRONDSTETTER A.B. in Ed. Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma: Michiganensian (3) FREDERICK PHILIPS BROOKS M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma: Sigma Xi (3) (4) Page One Hundred Ninety-Six RICHARD PENDLETON BROUS Harrisonvitte, Missouri LL.B. ERNEST W. BROWN LL.B. Iron Mountain, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi: Lawyers Club; Court of In- iquity LEO FREDERIC BROWN B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha MARY I. BROWNE Trenton, Michigan Alpha Phi A.B. PHILIP NOYES BROWN M.D. Jackson, Michigan Sigma Chi: Phi Rho Sigma: Sphinx: Druids: Pres., Class ( 1 : Ass t Basketball Mgr. (1) WILLIAM ELBERT BROWN B.S. in Arch. Dallas, Texas Tau Sigma Delta : Architon: Class Sec ' y ( 3 I BEN DAVID BROWN Youngstown, Ohio A.B. JOHN CECIL BROWN Flint, Michigan B.S. in C.E. MARGARET JEAN BROWN A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan Delta Delta Delta: Pi Lambda Theta (4); Choral Union (4): Junior Girls ' Play OWEN KENNETH BROWN B.S. in Aero. Xevberry, Michigan Theta Kappa Xu: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Scabbard and Blade: Pi Tau Pi Sigma: A. S. M. E. 3) (4): Glider Club (2) (3) (4) ROBERT CLIFFORD BROWN Fargo, Xorth Dakota Sigma Chi: Tbeta Kappa Psi A.B. WILLIAM THOMPSON BROWN Saginau ' , Michigan Chi Phi: Daily (1) (1) (3) A.B. DURWIN HALL BROWNELL M.D. Gladstone, Michigan Alpha Omega Alpha (3): Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Nu JAMES C. E. BRUINOOCE B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan I Phi Alpha Kappa: Tau Beta Pi fl KNEALE MERWIN BROWNSON Kingsley, Michigan Phi Chi: Alpha Omega Alpha M.D. A. KYLE BRUMBAUGH, JR. B.S. in Ch.E. Cleveland Hts., Ohio Alpha Kappa Lambda: Phi Eta Sigma Page One Hundred Ninety-Seven RAY HUTCHINS BRUNDICE B.S. in Trans.E. Findlay, Ohio Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E.; Transportation Club; Rifle Team FREDERICK. BRUNTON B.S. in M.E. Anaconda, Montana Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade MARJORIEADINE BUCKLEY East Orange, New Jersey A.B. CORDON BUNNEY Belfry, Montana Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu M.D. HAROLD FRANCIS BURKONS M.D. Cleveland, Ohio Phi Lambda Kappa; Band (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) Fencing (1) CHARLES WILLIAM BURROUGHS B.S. in Arch Milwaukee, Wisconsin Psi Upsilon HERBERT MORGAN BURNS Duluth, Minnesota Delta Theta Phi; Barristers LL.B. THEODORE WAGGON ERBYWATERS M.D. Dallas, Texas Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Chi Sigma JAMES GRAHAM BRYANT B.S. in M.E. Port Huron, Michigan Beta Theta Pi EDWARD MARTIN BRUNS, JR. B.S. in M.E. Lynbrook, New York Pi Kappa Pi; A. S. M. E. DOROTHY ELIZABETH BUNCE A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma: Choral Union; League Comm. (3) MARGARET ELIZABETH BURKE B.M. Palmer, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Athena (4); Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4); University Quartet (4): Junior Girls ' Play (3); Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4) RICHARD FRANK BURLINCAME Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta D.D.S. MARGUERITE ENID BUSH A.B. Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta: Class Sec ' y (4); Social Chrmn., League (3); House Organization Comm., Bd. of Representatives. Sec ' y of Bd. of Rep. (3); Board of Directors; Soph Cabaret (2); Home-coming Comm. (3): Dance Comm.. League: Junior Girls ' Play, Finance Comm. (3) FRANK EDWARD BYERS New Castle, Pennsylvania Alpha Sigma Phi A.B. FRANCES ELIZABETH CALDWELL Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Chi Omega A.B. Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight 121 III ROBERT B CALLAHAN A B Xew Castle, Pennsylvania Chi Phi: Sphinx; Daily (1) (2) (3) CECIL NELSON CAMERON B.S. in E.E. Highland Park, Michigan ALICE FERN CAMPBELL Homer, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Iota; Iota Sigma Pi A.B. HENRY EDMUND CAMPBELL M.B.A. WeUsvOle, Xru: York PHILIP LOUIS CAMPI A.B. Monongahela, Pennsylvania Swimming (4) JOSEPHINE ACNES CANNON A.B. Iron Rn-er, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis MIRIAM ELIZABETH CAREY A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha : Soph Cabaret ( 2 ) : W. A. A. hoard ( 2 I CLAIR EDWARD CARPENTER A.B. Hornell, A " i- York Lambda Chi Alpha ' .- t GEORGE THOMAS CALLISON Jamestown, New York Alpha Tau Omega; Daily (1) (2) A.B. EARL JOHN CAMP Ann Arbor, Michigan - - HELEN LOUISE CAMPBELL AB Jackson, Michigan Martha Cook: Athena (3) (4); Soph Caba- ret (2) JACK RUSSELL CAMPBELL A.B. Detroit, Michigan Theta Chi CECIL EDWARDS CANTRILL, JR. B.S. in M.E. Islington, Kentucky Phi Delta Theta: Football (3) (4); En- gineering Council (4); Student Council (4); Class Pres. ( 4): Vice-Pres. Michigan Union (4) HENRY JOSEPH CAPEZZUTI B.S. in E.E. Glens Falls, Xew York Alpha Phi Delta: A. I. E. E. EDITH ROSAMOND CARLIN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook: French Club: Univ. Girls ' Glee Club: Junior Girls " Play (3) DeELTON JESSE CARR B.S. in E.E. Corning, Xeu ' York Tau Beta Pi (3) (4); Triangles (3); Vul- cans (4): A. I. E. E. (3) (4): Michigan Technic (2) (3) (4); Bus. Mgr. (4); Sec ' y Tau Beta Pi (4); Treas., A. I. E. E. (4); Pres.. Triangles (3); Ticket Chrmn.. Slide Rule Dance (3) Page One Hundred Xhtety-Xhie 121 FLOYDE EUGENE CARR A.B. in Ed. Saline, Michigan Sigma Pi; Football (2); Baseball (3) )OHN A. CARSTENS A.B. Michigan City, Indiana Phi Kappa Psi; Michigamua: Michiganen- sian (1) (2) (3), Bus. Mgr. (4); Chrmn.. Senior Banquet (4) WILLIAM THOMAS CARTER A.B. New York, New York Kappa Alpha Psi; Le Cercle Francais (3) (4); Track (3) (4) MIRIAM CARVER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Phi; Ass ' t Women ' s Editor. Daily (2) (3) (4); Hillel Players: Frosh Pa- geant (1); Soph Cabaret (2); Junior Girls ' Play (3); Women ' s Ath. Ass ' n (3) (4) WILLIAM EARL CHAIKIN Cleveland, Ohio Phi Lambda Kappa M.D. JEAN ELIZABETH CHAMPION A.B. Jackson, Michigan Martha Cook; Soph Cabaret (2); Junior Girls ' Play (3); Penny Carnival (2) ALBERT BENJAMIN CHAPLA M.D. Lorain, Ohio Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Galens MARTHA JANE CHAPMAN A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Choral Union ROBERT CONRAD CARSpN Detroit, Michigan Delta Kappa Epsilon: Druids A.B. BRYCE L. CARTER B.S. in Aero.E. Pachaca, Hidalgo, Mexico Triangle; Tau Beta Pi CARLETON B. CARVER A.B. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Tau Omega; Student Christian Asso- ciation RUTH HELEN CHADWICK Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota A.B. )OHN FRANKLIN CHAMBERS Marquette, Michigan Delta Tau Delta A.B. DONALD KENNETH CHANEL B.S. in A. E. Bay City, Michigan FERN MARIE CHAPMAN B.S. in Ed. St. James, Minnesota Delta Omicron GILBERT DAVID CHAVENELLE A.B. Detroit, Michigan Theta Chi Page Two Hundred 1:1 HENRY WOODARDCLAPP Oicosso, Michigan MD. ALLEN SANFORD CLARK Lansing, Michigan Phi Delta Theta: Daily (2) (3) A.B. W. H. ALLEN CLARK B.S. in Arch.Eng. 5 . Louis, Missouri Kappa Siema: Scabbard and Blade: Alpha Psi Omega: Kappa Beta Phi; Arch. Society RUTH CLARKE Sault Stf. Marie, Michigan A.B. THEODORE OTTO CLAUS Detroit, Michigan B.S. inC.E WILMAMARETACLIZBE B.S. in Ed Detroit, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta: Phy. Ed. Club ( 1 ) ( 2 I 131 (4): Basketball (2): Hockey 111 (2, (4); Dance Club (4) STELLA LUCILE CODY Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta B.S.. R.N. SAMUEL SHELDON COHEN Brooklyn, .Vru- York Tau Delta Phi A.B. l _l AILEEN CLARK A.B. North Baltimore, Ohio Delta Delta Delta: Kappa Tau Alpha: Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board (4); Wyvern (3); Michiganensian: Treas., Mortar Board; Sec ' y- Treas. Theta Sigma Phi: Frosh Girls ' Glee Club: Prop. Chrmn., Frosh Pageant; Chrmn., Hostesses, Soph Cab.: Junior Girls ' Play (3) BETTY ALLEN CLARKE Woonsocket, Rhode Island Kappa Delta A.B. DORIS CAROLINE CLARKE Chicago, Illinois Gamma Phi Beta .M. RUTH BARBARA CLARKSON A.B. Manistee, Michigan Betsy Harbour: Mich. Interpretative Arts So- ciety: House Comm. (2) STEPHEN H CLINK Muskegon, Michigan Delta Tau Delta A.B. FREDERICK P. CLOHSET Bay City, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda A.B. RICHARD NEIL COCCER B.S. in Ch.E. Detroit, Michigan Trigon: Phi Eta Sigma (1); Triangles (2); Tau Beta Pi (3); Phi Kappa Phi (4): Eng. Council; Honor Council (1): Michigan Tech- nic (1) (2) (3), Managing Editor (4); Treas. Exec. Chrmn. Triangles (3): Frosh Rendezvous Comm. (1) (2) VIVIAN FRANCES COHEN .Vr York, .Vc York Alpha Epsilon Phi: Play Production A.B. Page Tu-o Hundred One MAXINE LILLIAN COKER Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Theta A.B. CREICHTON REID COLEMAN A.B. in Ed. Marshall, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi ERNEST MARSHALL COLLETTE B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan FRANKD. COLOPIETRO Girard, Ohio Alpha Phi Delta EMERSON F. COMSTOCK B.S. in E.E. West Oneonta, New York Pi Tau Pi Sigma VIRGIL FREDERICK CONGER D.D.S Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Kappa Upsilon; Gargoyle (1) ELLEN HURST CONWAY Detroit, Michigan Mosher-Jordan CHRISTINA GRACE COOK R.N Tiffin, Ohio Choral Club (3); Dramatic Club (2) (3)- Outing Club (1) (2) (3) RICHARDS. COLE LL.B. Wauseon, Ohio THOMAS DICKSON COLEMAN B.S. in C.E. Eggcrtsville, New York Phi Delta Theta; A. S. C. E.; Tau Beta Pi A.B OLD SEBIENG COLLINS A.B. Morenci, Michigan Adelia Cheever House; Theta Sigma Phi; Univ. Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3); Bd. of Rep. (4); Junior Girls ' Play JEROME M.COMAR B.S. in M.E. Chicago, Illinois Phi Sigma Delta: Sigma Rho Tau, Treas (2) (3), Vice-Pres. (4); A. S. M. E. (2) (3) (4); Financial Comm., Sophomore Class (2) KYRIL BAILEY CONGER M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Nu Sigma Xu EARL EDGAR CONLIN Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi A.B. ARKELL BLAIR COOK B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Kappa -Psi GERHARD ALBER COOK M.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa Page Two Hundred Two 121 1:1 HENRIETTA EVELYN COOK A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan EDMOND LLOYD COOPER M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Chi: Alpha Epsilon Mu: Band (1) (2) (3) LANE MARIAN COOPER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Jordan Hall RAY AUGUSTUS CORBETT M.D. Laramie, Wyoming Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Beta Pi: Victor Vaughn Society HELEN LOUISE CORWIN A B Jackson, Michigan Helen Newberry JEAN ELIZABETH COWDEN A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta: Pres. Black Quill (4); Chrmn.. League Lib. Comm. (4) CAROLYN L. CRAWFORD Charlotte, Michigan Betsy Harbour A.B. LOENA MARIE CRAWFORD Alma, Michigan Kappa Tau Alpha A.B. MILDRED M. CRESSWELL A.B. Flint, Michigan Martha Cook: Junior Girls ' Play (3) : Choral L ' nion MARTHA ELOISE COOPER B.S. Three Rivers, Michigan Beta Kappa Rbo WILLIAM CORSON A.B. J Valparaiso, Indiana KENNETH LEROY COWAN A.B. in Ed. Laurium, Michigan RODERICK H. COX A.B. Birmingham, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi: Sphinx: Michigamua: Track (2) (3) (4): Football (2) (4) JEAN DALE CRAWFORD A.B. Flint, Michigan Martha Cook: Athena: Black Quill: Poetry Society, Vice-Pres. JAMES MALCOLM CREACAN B.S. in Ch.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon: Band ELINOR d ' ALTON CROCKETT A.B. in Ed. Toledo, Ohio Theta Phi Alpha Page Two Hundred Three : OLIVER OWEN CLACETT LL.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers (3); Class Pres. ( 1 ) ; Union Opera ( 1 ) : Adelphi ( 1 ) KEITH K. GROSSMAN A.B. Royal Oak, Michigan Chi Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; ' M ' Club; Hockey (2) (3) (4), Co-Capt. (4) ALICE LOUISE ANNETTE CUMMINCS A.B. Wayne, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Zeta Phi Eta: Pub- licity Mgr., W. A. A. (3); Bd. of Representa- tives (3) (4) MARY JANE CROCKETT Toledo, Ohio Theta Phi Alpha A.B. in Ed. ROBERT FRANCIS CULVER M.B.A. Highland Park, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau; Vice-Pres., Union, (4); Union Exec. Council (3) DON OLIN CUMMINCS A.B. Wellsville, New York Pi Kappa Alpha: Ass ' t Hockey Mgr. (3) ROBERT HOWARD CUMMINCS Ann Arbor, Michigan Beta Theta Pi A.B. RUTH HOUCHTON CURRY A.B. in Ed. Ironwood, Michigan ROBERT FENTON DALZELL B.S. in M.E. South Euclid, Ohio Chi Phi; A. S. M. E.; Chrmn., Cane Comm. (4) ARLO D. DARCUS Vernon, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha A.B. FAROL C. DAVIDSON A.B. in Ed. Henderson, Michigan DOROTHY MAY DAVIS A.B. Royal Oak, Michigan Martha Cook; Zeta Phi Eta; Delta Sigma Rho (3) (4); Senior Society (4); Treas. Zeta Phi Eta (2) (3) (4); Sec ' y, Oratorical Ass ' n.. Varsity Debate, Capt. (2) (3) (4) RUSSELL M. DAMM A.B. Muskegon, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi; Football (2) (3) (4); Track (3) (4) CHARLES BLAIR DARNER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta DON DAYTON DAVIS A.B. Detroit, Michigan Trigon FRANSA. DAVIS B.S. in C.E. Baldwin, Michigan Page Two Hundred Four CENEVIEVE ANNA DAVIS A.B. Toledo, Ohio Helen Xewberry; Freshman Girls Glee Club: Choral Union (4) DANIEL DENISON DAYTON Kalamazoo, Michigan Delta Kappa Epsilon A.B. LEDLIE ALLEN DeBOW J.D. in Law Kalamazoo, Michigan Lawyers Club: Delta Theta Phi: Delta Sigma Rho: Phi Kappa Phi: Mich. Law Review (6) (7): Players Club (4): Case Club (3) (6) (7) MARTIN DECKER Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa B.S. il MARY ELEANOR DAVIS Indianapolis, Indiana Kappa Alpha Theta A.B. CHARLES E. DeBAKER A.B. Fruitport, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Sphinx: Michigamua; Football (2) (3) (4); Track (2) (3) (4), Capt. (4) DAVID Y. DECKER Crossicell, Michigan HILDA CORA DEHN Bay City, Michigan A.B. A.B. HARVEY T.DEINZER M.B.A. Monroe, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kap- pa Phi: Alpha Epsilon Mu: Varsity Band: Choral Union EULA DePRIEST Detroit, Michigan Cercle Francais (3) (4); Sec ' y 4i A.B. HELEN JOAN DeWITT A.B. S . Johns, M ' .chigan Pi Beta Phi: Vyvern: Mortar Board: Fresh- man Girls ' Glee Club; Univ. Girls Glee Club (2): Comedy Club: Sec ' y Women ' s League: Pres.. Women ' s League: Chrmn.. Frosh Pa- geant: Delegate to X. S. F. A. Conference . HAROLD L DIAMOND Bay City, Michigan Alpha Omega A.B. FLOYD HOWARD DENSMORE Albion, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Rho Sigma M.D. (AMES DESTEFANO B.S. in Ed. Albany, ew York Alpha Phi Delta: Fencing (2), Capt. (3) (4); ' M ' Club ARCHIBALD WARREN DIACK. JR. Ann Arbor, Michigan Xu Sigma Xu; Victor Vaughn Society M.D. WILLIAM BURROUGHS DIBBLE A.B. Grosse Poatte, Michigan Trigon: Football (1); Track (1) (2) (3) (4); J-HopComm. (3) Page Two Hundred Fi-ce 151 VERNON SHELTON DICK M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Beta Pi; Victor Vaughn Society; Class Treas. (2) CLADDIEHL B.S. Midland, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Comedy Club (2) (3) (4); Mummers (1) (2); Junior Girls ' Play; Frosh Pageant; Play Production JOHN DUANE DIETIKER B.S. in M.E. Staunton, Illinois Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Sigma Rho Tau DOROTHY JANE DISHMAN Detroit, Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Daily (4) A.B. JOHNL. DOECEY B.S. in Ch.E. Chicago, Illinois Phi Kappa Sigma; Glee Club (3) (4) THOMAS L. DONNELLY, JR. Bay City, Michigan Phi Kappa A.B. NELDA JANE DOVER Hancock, Michigan Martha Cook A.B. :. GEORGES. DOWNEY LL.B. Jenks, Oklahoma Phi Delta Theta; Lawyers Club; Alpha Epsi- lon Mu; Pi Kappa Delta; Lawyers Club Coun- cil; Glee Club; S. C. A. Cabinet; Debate Squad BERNARD DICKSTEIN M.D. Flint, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa ANNETTA KATRINA DIEKHOFF Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Delta; Zeta Phi Eta A.B. RUTH EDNA DIETRICH A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Delta Gamma; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Delta, Vice-Pres. (4); Michiganensian (2) (3); Women ' s Adv. Mgr. (3) WEYBURN McCORMICK DODGE B.S. in C.E. Whitmore Lake, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E . MAGDALEN DONNELLY A.B. Bay City, Michigan DONALD B. DOUGLAS M.D. Adams, New York Phi Beta Pi; Galens; Victor Vaughn Society DAVID DOW A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma ERWIN C. DRESCHER Ba v City, Michigan M.D. Page Two Hundred Six 121 LEONARD DUCKMAN A B. .Vc York Harbor, Xrw York EMELINEN. DUCKWITZ R.N. Imlay City, Michigan HELEN ELIZABETH DUNKIRK A.B. in Ed. Benton Harbor, Michigan SAULG.DUNITZ 8.S. in C.E. Detroit, Michigan A. S. C. E. STEPHEN FRANCIS DUNN LL.B. Scranton, Pennsylvania Theta Delta Chi: Phi Delta Phi; Barrister JOHN MARTIN DUNNEWIND B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha CIRVIN RALEIGH DUNSTAN B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Wrestling (1) (2) (3); Boring (1) (2) (3) HAROLD DUNSTAN Detroit, Michigan Alpha Chi Rho A.B. HARRY CARTER DUNSTONE Hubbett, Michigan Phi Rho Sigma M.D. ELEANOR MERRIAM DWINELL A.B. Lebanon, Xev: Hampshire Delta Gamma: Zeta Phi Eta: Junior Girls ' Play ELIZABETH MARCENA DUSSEAU B.S. Monroe, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta, Pres. (4); Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls " Play .- r PAUL H. EASON B.S. in Ch.E. Rochester, Xeic York Scabbard and Blade (3) (4); A. I. Ch. E. (3) (4) ELIZABETH JEANE EBERT B.S. in Dec Des Edgen-ood, Rhode Island Alpha Alpha Gamma ELISABETH EACLESFIELD A.B. Xdes, Michigan Delta Gamma: Wwern: Michiganensian (1); Glee Club (2) (3); Junior Girls Play: Freshman Pageant ALMEDA V. EASTMAN R.N. Ashtabula, Ohio FLORENCE O. EBY B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Betsy Barbour Page Tico Hundred Seven BERNARD SPANNER EDELMAN A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Fencing (2); Studio Art Club (3); Land- scape Design Society (2) (3); Pi Lambda Phi ANN EDMUNDS Ann Arbor, Michigan Sorosis; Comedy Club CATHERINE CLARE EDYVEAN Cadillac, Michigan PAULINE V. EILBER Yale, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta A.B. A.B. A.B. HARRIET THELMA EDELSTEIN A.B. in Ed. Nanty-Glo, Pennsylvania Mosher-Jordan RONALD E. EDWARDS Lakeu ' ood, Ohio Alpha Sigma Phi A.B. HAWLEY ECELSTON A.B. Chicago, Illinois Theta Delta Chi; Sphinx; Michigamua; Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Student Council (4) ROGER WILLIAM EISMANN Erie, Pennsylvania Theta Kappa Psi; Swimming (2) M.D. MAURINE ADELLE ELLIOTT Albion, Michigan Betsy Barbour A.B. MORRIS ESMAN Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pi Lambda Phi M.D. HAROLD HUNTER EMMONS, JR. A.B. Detroit, Michigan Psi Upsilon; Cross Country (1); Aeronauti- cal Society (1-3), Vice-Pres. (3); Glider Sec- tion (1-3), Treas. (1); Sec ' y, (2) (3); Intra- mural Dept. (1-4); Senior Mgr. (4); Managers Club, Vice-Pres. (4) ROBERT REESE EVANS Flint, Michigan Lawyers Club LL.B. r - WILLIAM F. ELLIOTT A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Sigma Chi: Sphinx: Michigamua; Judiciary Comm.: Inter-fraternity Council (4); Student Council (4) DUANELYBERCERIKSEN B.S. in E.E. Frankfort, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Engineering Honor Council, Social Comm. (2) ; A. I. E. E. HARVEY INEZ EVANS B.M. Metropolis, Illinois Pi Lambda Theta: Freshman Pageant; Univ. Symphony Orchestra (1) (2); Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4) ADELEEWINC A.B. Cleveland Hts., Ohio Alpha Omicron Pi; Wyvern: Michigan- ensian (1) (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4): Pan-Hellenic Ball Comm. (3); Board of Reps. (4); Freshman Pageant Comm.; Pan- Hellenic Assoc. (3); Treas. (4) Page Two Hundred Eight WILLIAM LEWIS FADER B.S. in Aero.E. Sewickley, Pennsylvania Beta Theta Pi: Tau Beta Pi STANLEY WRIGHT FAIRMAN B.S. in Aero.E. Port Huron, Michigan Triangle MORDECAI LOUIS FALICK Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega Alpha M.D. FEDELE FREDERICK FAURI Crystal Falls, Michigan Phi Kappa: Lawyers Club: Barristers LL.B. THERSAFEIN A.B. Holly, Michigan Kappa Tau Alpha; Hillel News (2) 3i RICHARD LEICHTON FAIRCHILD MBA Hastings, Michigan PAULA EMMA FALES B.S. in Arch. Leonia, New Jersey Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Alpha Gamma GARNET M.FAUGHT Leslie, Michigan Beta Kappa Rho A.B. in Ed. JANEFECHEIMER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Phi: Mortar Board (4): Vy- vern (3): Publicity Chrmn., Junior Girls ' Play; Soph Cabaret Comm.: Freshman Pageant Comm.: Bd. of Directors. Women ' s League (4) ; Dance Chairman. Women ' s League (4): Treas., Penny Carnival (2): Michiganensian (1) (2) JOSEPH FEINGOLD Brooklyn, New York Tau Delta Mu A.B. DAVID FELDMAN Gloversville, New York Alpha Omega D.D.S. EARL HENRY FELLHAUER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi : Chi Gamma Phi MARGARET ARVILLA FERRIN A.B. Mt. Clemens, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma : Wyvern : Daily ( 1 ) : Michiganensian (2) (3) (4): Choral Union (2): Frosh Girls ' Glee Club: Univ. Girls ' Glee Club: Social Comm.. League (3): Dance Comm., League (4): Publicity Chrmn.. Frosh Pageant: Finance Chrmn.. Soph. Cab- aret: Ass ' t General Chrmn., Junior Girls ' Play ELSIE GERTRUDE FELDMAN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Mosher- Jordan : Wyvern; Senior Society; Daily (1) (2) (3): Pres., Senior Society (4); Pres., Jordan Hall (4): Freshman Pageant Comm.: Soph. Cab. Comm.: Chrmn.. Publicity. Junior Girls ' Play: W. A. A. Board (3) ; League Supper Dance Comm.: Bd. of Representatives (4) FREDERIC C.FENSKE B.S. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Theta Chi: Druids: Phi Kappa Phi: Sigma Delta Psi: ' M ' Club; Swimming (2) (3) (4); Class Pres. (3) (4) LAURENCE BISHOP FERRIS B.S. in Ed. Corning, New York Theta Xi: Phi Epsilon Kappa: Phy. Ed. Club Page Two Hundred Nine 1:1 ELIZABETH NALL F1CHTEL Calumet, Michigan B.S. DUWARDLEROY FINCH Marcellus, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi M.D. PAULJ.FIRRINC B.S. in C.E. Chicago, Illinois Sigma Chi; Pi Tau Pi Sigma (3) (4), Pres.; Scabbard and Blade (3) (4); A. S. C. E.; All- Campus Rifle (2); All-Campus Golf (2) BARBARA ANN FISHER A.B. Somerset, Pennsylvania Alpha Delta Pi; Hockey (1) (2); Speed- ball (3); Basketball (1) (2) (4); Soph Cab- aret HEILADRESELFISHMAN Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Phi A.B. TERRY LOIS FISKE A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Phi; Junior Girls ' Play; Betsy Barbour ADRIAN GILBERT FORMEL B.S. in M.E. Flushing, New York VIRGINIA A. FORSYTHE B.M. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota; Class Vice-Pres. (1); Class Vice-Pres. (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (1); Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4) JOHN VAWTER FIELD A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan LAURA LAKENAN FINLEY A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Ensian (2); Junior Girls ' Play (3); Soph Cabaret (2); Mimes Revue (2) MAXINEROEDERFISCHGRUND A.B. Flint, Michigan Jordan Hall; Daily (2) (3); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play WINIFRED JANE FISHER Grand Haven, Michigan Couzens Hall R.N. GEORGE FILLERAYFISK, JR. A.B. Detroit, Michigan Zeta Psi; Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Xu NATHAN FLINKER A.B. Detroit, Michigan e. f Varsity Debate Team: Boxing CLAIR EDWIN FOLSOME M.D. Oxford, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Chi; Chrmn., Honor Council (3) HOWARD WILLIAM FOSS Dunkirk, New York Phi Beta Pi M.D. Page Two Hundred Ten WINIFRED LYNNE FOWLER Cedar Rapids, Delta Zeta: Kappa Beta Pi LLB. v RAYMOND W. FOX |.D. Kalamazoo, Michigan Lawyers Club; Law Review (4); Barristers (4); Court of Iniquity (4); Chrmn., Cap Gown Comm. (4); Council, Law Club (4), 5ecy (4) EMILY RUTH FRANCIS Lapeer, Michigan Sorosis A.B. OSCAR L. FRANKEL East Orange, Xev Jeney Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Omega D.D.S. MARY ALICE FREDERICK A.B. Grosse Poinie, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi: Kappa Tau Alpha JAMES WRIGHT FREEMAN B.S. Wayne, Michigan Theta Xi EUGENE JACK FRIDMAN A.B. Barnesboro, Pennsylvania WILLIAM DUNCAN FROSTIC Wyandot te, Michigan B.S. DONALD CWYNNE FOX Elkton, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club (1) (2) LL.B. ROBERT S. FOX B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa MORTON FRANK A.B. Pitcairn, Pennsylvania Sigma Alpha Mu ; Phi Eta Sigma ; Soph Prom Comm.: Daily (1) (2); Gargoyle (3); Hillel Players (3) (4); Pres. (4); Glee Club (2); Mich. Union (1) (2): S. C. A., Internat ' l Chrmn. 2. Sec ? y (3); Bd. in Control, S. C. A. (2) GEORGE SHERMAN FRAUENBERCER M.D. Bridgeport, Connecticut Theta Xi: Phi Chi: Class Vice-Pres. (1) ERNEST E. FREEMAN A.B. Chicago, Illinois Delta Upsilon; Druids; Hockey Mgr. ROBERT HAROLD FREEMAN Flint, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda A.B SAULFRIEDBERC Ctdarhurst, Mew York A.B. JAMES CONKLIN FRYER B.S. in E.E. Chicago, Illinois Theta Delta Chi Page Tu ' o Hundred Eleven 121 PHYLLIS JEANNETTE FUHRY Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta A.B. MARGARET FULLER A.B. Lansing, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Freshman Pageant; Finance Comm., Soph Cabaret; Jun- ior Girls ' Play ROBERT MARTIN FUOSS A.B. Saline, Michigan Theta Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Druids; Gar- goyle, Copy Editor; Senior Ball Comm. RALPH T.FULCHUM B.M. Wolcottville, Indiana Alpha Epsilon Mu (2) (3) (4); Pres. (4); Band, Orchestra (1) (2) (3) (4) KATHARINE ELIZABETH FUNKHOUSER A.B. Dayton, Ohio Delta Delta Delta: Mu Phi Epsilon; Ensian (2); Choral Union (2) (3) (4); Freshman Pageant (1); Soph Cabaret (2) RITA B. CABER B.S. A ' f ' U ' York, New York CORDON BIRD CALATY A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Alpha Kappa Lambda; Student Christian Ass ' n (3) (4) LOUIS CANS Ansonia, Connecticut A.B. )OHN THOMAS CAREY Saginaw, Michigan Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers LL.B. DELMER GEORGE GARRISON B.S. in C.E. Clayton, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. LUCILLE KATHARINE GEORC A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Sigma; Athena LOUIS I.GALIN Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega D.D.S. |0 BISHOP GARDNER A.B. Monett, Missouri Phi Kappa Sigma ; Scabbard and Blade ( 1 ) ; Alpha Epsilon Mu: Daily (1); Band (3) (4); Class Treas. (2); Union Dance Comm. (2) RHEAE. CARRIS R.N. Munith, Michigan ALICE MAY CEIB A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta CHARLES ROY GIBSON B.S. in Ed. Lawton, Michigan Phi Epsilon Kappa: Men ' s Phys. Ed. Club; Band (3) (4) Page Two Hundred Twelve CONSTANCE CIEFEL A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Phi; Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls ' Play MARY ELLEN GILES R.N. Ftnton, Michigan (AMESTOTMAN CILLESPIE M.D Ann Arbor, Michigan Pi Kappa Phi RUTH MARGARET CILLIAM A.B in Ed. Royal Oak, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma ELEANOR MAXINE CILMORE A.B. Be n Avon, Pennsylvania Chi Omega; Zeta Phi Eta. Secy 3). Pres. (4); Pres.. Mosher Hall ( 2 ) : Mich. Interpreta- tive Arts Society i 2 ) I 5 ' (4); Women ' s Varsity Debate (2) (3): Junior Girls ' Play GEORGE LOUIS GtSLER Indianapolis, Indiana Lawyers Ciub: Class Pre ID RICHARD DUNN GLEASON A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Kappa Phi Sigma: Eco- nomics Club (3) (4): Xat ' l Oratorical Contest 3 (4) LAURENCE D. GLERUM Lansing, Michigan Lawyers Club LL.B. FRANK BUNKER CILBRETH A.B. Montdair, Jiew Jersey Alpha Delta Phi: Sigma Delta Chi: Michi- gamua: Sphinx: Triangles; Chrmn.. Publicity Comm. (3): Chrmn., Swingout (4); Daily (1) (21. Night Editor (X). Managing Editor (41; Student Council (4); Senate Comm. on Student Affairs (4); Exec. Comm., Michigan I ' nion (3); Quadrangle (4) ELIZABETH HALE GILKEY PlainvceU, Michigan Sorosis A.B. WILLIAM LYMAN CILLESPIE Detroit, Michigan Kappa Alpha Psi A.B. EUGENE ALEXANDER GILLIS M.D. Whitehall, Montana Phi Kappa: Phi Rho Sigma: Class Vice- Pres. (3); Mimes VICTOR GINSBERG Brooklyn, ffrw York A.B. FLORENCE B. GLASS A.B. Houghton, Michigan Phi Sigma Sigma: Sec ' y (3); Vice-Pres. 4); Hillel Players (3). Sec ' y; Social Comm.. Hillel Foundation AUDREY GLENN West Branch, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Iota M.D. ARTHUR L.GNEWUCH Manhtcf, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa A.B. Page T-wo Hundred Thirteen 121 KARL EUGENE COELLNER A.B. Port Gibson, New York Beta Sigma Psi HYMEN MAXWELL GOLDEN M.D. Detroit, Michigan ALOIS JOSEPH COLEMB B.S. in Ch.E. Manistee, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma BERNARD H. GOOD A.B. Chicago, Illinois Phi Sigma Delta; Adelphi (1) (2) (3); Treas. (2); Union Dance Comm. (2) (3); Daily (1) (2); Soph Prom Comm. (2) CLIFFORD BRAMAN COODING B.S. in M.E. Norwoodflhio Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Comm. ROBERT DOUGLAS GORDON LL.B. Washington, D.C. Sigma Zeta; Lawyers Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Barristers; Druids; Michigan Law Re- view (5) (6); Fencing (1) (2) (3); Captain (4) ANNE GRACE COSS Ann Arbor, Michigan Senior Society; Phi Kappa Phi; Athena A.B. WALTER HENRY GRAHAM A.B. Flint, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Glee Club (1) (2) (3) ARTHUR MICHAEL GOLDBERG A.B. Brooklyn, New York ESTELLE GOLDSTEIN A.B. Long Beach, New York Jordan Hall; Theta Sigma Phi (3) (4); Michiganensian (4); Sec ' y, Jordan Hall (4); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play Comm. EDWARD JOHN CONCZY M.D. Elizabeth, New Jersey Phi Beta Pi: Chrmn., Junior Med. Social Comm. HELEN LOUISE GOOD A.B. Flint, Michigan Martha Cook; Kappa Phi CLYDE CLELAND GOODWIN B.S. in C.E. Detroit, Michigan GLENDORA GOSLING A.B. in Ed. Cincinnati, Ohio Martha Cook: Pi Lambda Theta; Senior So- ciety; Junior Girls ' Play; W. A. A. Board (3) NICHOLAS BOLONG GRAGANTA A.B. Batac, Philippine Islands Vice-Pres.. Philippine-Michigan Club (3); Cosmopolitan Club SALMAN GRAND B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan A. S. M. E. Page Two Hundred Fourteen 121 1:1 1:1 CORDON KARL CRAVELLE B.S. in Trans E. Xmberry, Michigan Theta Kappa Xu ; Pi Tau Pi Sigma PHYLLIS HILDA CRAFTON R.N. Jackson, Michigan Couzens Hall AELRED JOSEPH CRAY A.B. Warren, Pennsylvania ELIZABETH GRAY A.B. Jackson, Michigan Mosher-Hall; Choral Union; League Library Comm. COLBURN C. CREEN B.S. in For. Lakewood, Ohio Forestry- (3) (4); Glider Club (4) HAZEL CREENWALD A.B. Monticello, cta York Alpha Kappa Delta (3) (4); Senior Society (4); Hillel Student Council (3) EMOCENE CREICUS B.S. in Ed. Chicago, Illinois Delta Zeta HAMILTON (AMES CRENNEY D.D.S. Sagina-j;, Michigan Xi Psi Phi WADE WENDELL GRIFFITH B.M. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Mu; Symphony Orchestra (2) (3) (4); Band (1) (2) (3) DAVID CLARK CROFF D.D.S. Grosse lie, Michigan Delta Upsilon; Delta Sigma Delta LEON GREENSPAN A.B. New York, Sew York Tau Delta Phi HELEN JEANNETTE CREENWALD A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Phi Sigma Sigma CATHERINE ALINE GREIG R.N. Ml. Clemens, Michigan Couzens Hall: Scalpel Staff; Class Vice-Pres. ELIZABETH CRIBBLE A.B. Ishpeming, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Wyvern: Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Univ. Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3); League Bd. of Representatives (1) (4) JOSEPH FRANKLIN GRIGGS Tacoma, Washington Alpha Kappa Lambda M.D. MERWIN KENNETH GROSBERC Detroit, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma A.B. Page T ' JIO Hundred Fifteen 121 ELMER RUPERT CROSS M.D. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Epsilon RUTH DENNIS CROVER Highland Park, Michigan A.B. JOHN H. GROVES LL.B. oif Chicago, Indiana Sigma Phi Epsilon; Lawyers Club; Barrist- ers; Court of Iniquity; Vice-Chrmn., J-Hop Comm.; Crease Dance Comm. ROBERT). GROW A.B. Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan Beta Theta Pi JERRY MORRIS CRUITCH B.S. in M.E. Dearborn, Michigan Phi Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Triangles: A. S. M. E.: Class Vice- Pres. (4); Vice-Pres. Phi Kappa (4); Tre as., Scabbard and Blade (3) (4); Chrmn., Auditing Comm. (2); Advisory Comm. (3); Donovan Scholar (4) HYRUMD. GULLIVER Reese, Michigan Xi Psi Phi D.D.S. QUINBYDeHARTGURNEE B.S. Hawthorne, New Jersey Theta Chi; Nu Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade HOWARD TAUSENDGUDRITZ A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma BERNARD HARRY GURTOV Newark, New Jersey A.B. MARGARET HADDEN R.N. Jackson, Michigan Couzens Hall: Scalpel; Student Council ANDRE FRANCIS CUNN Chicago, Illinois Phi Kappa Psi A.B. JOHN ORSON CURNEY B.S. in M.E., Michigan phi Kappa Tau; A. S. M. E. -J .4%- S. MARTHA J.HAAPALA R.N. Herman, Michigan Couzens Hall; Student Council (3); Choral Club (1) (3) JEANNE E. HAGAMAN A.B. Armada, Michigan Zeta Phi Eta (2); Women ' s Varsity Debate Team (2) (3) (4); Sigma Eta Chi (1) (2) RALPH HAGER M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa MILLARD BERTHOLD HAHN B.S. in Aero.E. Bay City, Michigan Chi Phi Page Tivo Hundred Sixteen 121 CHANDLER HAICHT, )R. Ionia, Michigan Choral Union (5) D.D.S. MARY LOUISE HALEY Linden, Michigan Couzens Hall R.N. EDWARD JOSEPH HALL Grand Rapids, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi M.D. LaVERN JANE HALL A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan Delta Zeta: Michiganensian (4) MARSHALL CHARLES HAM A.B. Park Ridgt, Illinois Phi Kappa Sigma: Glee Club (1); Choral Union (1) EDWIN JOHN HAMMER M.D Detroit, Michigan Sigma Zeta: Alpha Kappa Kappa ' : Medicil Exec. Comm. (3); Soph Prom Comm.: Dailv (1) (2): Class Sec ' y, Medic (4) WILLIAMS. HANDEL A.S. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Phi Sigma Delta; Chrmn., Dance Comm.. Exec. Council, Union (3) HARRY HARLOW HALEY A.B. Findlay, Ohio Delta Tau Delta: Kappa Phi Sigma: Track: Student Christian Ass ' n EARL LEROY HALL A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Pi ELIZABETH KATHERINE HALL Fostoria, Ohio Couzens Hall R.N. WINIFRED INCLIS HALL A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi: Alpha Lambda Delta (1) ROBERT BEATTIE HAMILTON Franklin, Pennsylvania Sigma Chi A.B. FORDUS VICTOR HAND Shera ' ood, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi M.D. CLIFFORD EDWIN HANE A.B. Iron River, Michigan Phi Beta Pi RICHARD MALCOLM HANSELMAN B.S. in C.E. Rossjord, Ohio Phi Kappa Sigma CHRISTY WARREN HANSEN B.S. in M.E. Eaton Rapids, Michigan Page Tu ' O Hundred Seventeen 121 VIRGINIA MAY HANSEN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Mosher Hall; Scholarship Committee, Mosh- er Hall (4); League Library (4) V IRABELL CAMPBELL HARLAN Detroit, Michigan LL.B. STEWART MOFFET HANSON A.B. Salt Lake City, Utah Class Pres., Freshman Law HOWARD WALLACE HARPER B.S. in E.E. Harrison, Michigan MILDRED M.HARMON Ashland, Ohio B.S. in Ed. MARY FRANCES HARRINGTON R.N. Calumet, Michigan Couzens Hall: Student Council (3); Choral Club HOBART CLAYTON HARRIS M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres. (4); Senior Ball Comm. (4) GILBERT N.HARRISON, JR. LL.B. Brownwood, Texas Sigma Chi; Lawyers Club Council (3) KENNETH WILLIAM HARTWELL B.S. in Aero.E. Detroit, Michigan Theta Chi; Swimming (1); Senior Ball Com- mittee SHERMAN RUSSELL HATCH B.S. in Arch. Grand Rapids, Michigan Acacia; Architectural Society; Class Vice- Pres. (3) (4); Masonic Craft Club (4) HAZEN LEONARD HAUMAN M.D. Toledo, Ohio Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Pi; Honor Com- mittee (3); Chairman (4) OWEN HENRY HARRIS B.S. in M.E. Scudder, Ontario f. Glider Section PAUL RICHARD HARTIG B.S. in M.E. Schenectady, New York Phi Delta Theta; A. S. M. E.; Senior Class Committeeman: Tennis (1) DAVID EDWARD HASEMEIER LL.B. Richmond, Indiana H. WINSTON HATHAWAY LL.B. Muskegon, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha; Lawyers Club; Crease Dance Comm.: Tennis (4) LLOYD HADDOCK HAYES A.B. Chicago, Illinois Page Two Hundred Eighteen ROBERT EDWARD HAYES B.S. in E.M. Detroit, Michigan Theta Xi: Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi: Triangles (3): Vulcans (4); Mich. Technic (4); ' B ' Football (2) (3); Class Sec ' y (3): A. S. M. E.: Glider Club (4); S. C. A. Cabinet (4) GEORGE C. HAYWARD A.B. Richmond, Indiana Theta Kappa Xu; Band (I) (2) (3); Glee Club (2) MARIAN LOUISE HEALD A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Kappa Phi: Exec. Board, W. A. A.: Comedy Club: Choral Union (2) ROGER EUGENE HEERING Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Chi M.D. THOMAS WILLIAM HAYMAN B S. m E E. Ann Arbor, Michigan EDNA L. HAZARD A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Betsy Barbour JOHN THADDEUS HECKER Poplar Bluff, Missouri M.D. GEORGE ALLEN HEFFERNON M.D. Cincinnati, Ohio Theta Upsilon Omega: Theta Kappa Psi; Phi Sigma : Victor Vaughn Society CATHERINE HEESEN A.B. Tecumseh, Michigan Delta Gamma: Sigma Alpha Iota: Alpha Lambda Delta: Wyvern, Pres. (3); Mortar Board (4); Class Vice-Pres. (3); Music Chrmn.. Freshman Pageant; Chrmn. Decora- tions, Soph Cabaret; Program Chrmn., Junior Girls ' Play HOWARD FRANK HEIDENBURG B.S. in Ch.E. Buffalo, eu ' York WILLIAM LUCIEN HE1ZER, JR. M.D. Lexington, Kentucky Alpha Sigma Phi: Xu Sisma Xur Victor Vaughn Society FRANK ARTHUR HEMENGER Algonac, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa A.B. EDNA LORRAINE HENLEY Marshal l, Michigan A.B. HAROLD WALTER HERRING B.S. in Aero.E. Fremont, Ohio Triangles; A. S. M. E. V Jl ROBERTA CORINNE HENRY A.B. Steubenville, Ohio Kappa Kappa Gamma: Frosh Pageant; Soph Prom Committee: Soph Cabaret: Senior Ball Committee FLORENCE K.HERTLER Saline, Michigan Couzens Hall R.N. Page Two Hundred Nineteen HAROLD RATION HESLER B.S. in M.E. Kansas City, Missouri Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi ALBERT EDWARD HEUSTIS, JR. A.B. Leominster, Massachusetts RUTH ALICE HICKMAN A.B. Kenmore, New York Kappa Alpha Theta; Comedy Club; Dance Committee, League CAROLYN PRICE HICCINS Youngstown, Ohio Kappa Delta; Junior Girls ' Play A.B. MIRIAM JANEHICHLEY A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi Kappa Phi (4); Wyvern (3); Alpha Lambda Delta (1); Bus. Staff, Michiganensian (2) (3); Treas., Pan-Hellenic Ball (3): Freshman Pa- geant; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play EARLL. HESS, JR. B.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Sigma Gamma Epsilon MARY BETH HICKMAN A.B. in Ed. Tuha, Oklahoma Junior Girls ' Play NORMALUCILE HICKS B.S. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan .Martha Cook; W. A. A. (4); Phys. Ed. Club (3) (4) LILLIAN C. HICCINS A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Betsy Barbour f. LLOYD ELLIS HILBERT B.S. in Ch.E. Saint Albans, West Virginia Sigma Rho Tau RAYMOND ALAN HILT Mitskegon, Michigan Psi Omega: J-Hop Committee D.D.S. WILLIAMS. HILL A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Delta Upsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Cross Country (1) (2) (3) (4); Track (1) (2) (3) (4) EDWARD HIPSH M.D. Kansas City, Missouri THOMAS CLAYTON H ILL B.S. in Aero.E. Winston-Salem, North Carolina Treas., Glider Sec. (4); U. of M. Aero, So- ciety (1) (2) (3) (4) WALTER DORTSCH MINES M.D. Wilson, North Carolina Alpha Phi Alpha HERBERT HIRSCHMAN Brooklyn, New York A.B. Page Two Hundred Twenty IRADWIGHTHIRSCHY Lisbon, orth Dakota M.D. ELSIE MARGARET HOFFMEYER B.S. Detroit, Michigan Chi Omega: Daily (It (2): V. A. A. ( 1 i Frosh Pageant: Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls ' Play; Junior Math. Society (2) (3) WALTER SIMPSON HOLDEN Oak Park, Illinois Phi Kappa Psi A.B. THELMA HOLLAND A.B. Brooklyn, Sm York Psi Chi; Hilld Social Welfare Comm.: Fresh- man Pageant GERALD EMERSON HOLMES A.B. Bay City, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi EDGAR CHARLES HORNIK A.B. Ypsilanti, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi: Alpha Kappa Delta: Daily 2): Cross Country (2); Soph Prom floor Comm.; Adelphi House of Rep. (2) EDNA A. HOUCK B.M. Xorth Judson, Indiana Delta Omicron: Musk Chnnn.. Mosher Hall (2); ice-Pres. Delta Omicron (3 ) Pres. ( 4 I Ml Union (1) (2) (3) (4) ARLINE ELLEN HOWARD Dearborn, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta A.B. JAMES R. HOFFER Muncie, Indiana Sigma Chi; Daily (1) (2) A.B. HARRIET THEODOSIA HOLDEN Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook: Junior Girls ' Play A.B. HELEN FARR HOLDEN A B Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi ; Ensian ( 3 ) ; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (1) STEPHEN HOLLANDER Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa M.D. HENRY THOMAS HOLT M.D. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega MIRIAM JEWELL HOSMER M.D. Woburn, Massachusetts Alpha Epsilon Iota: Iota Sigma Pi JOHN JOSEPH HOUGHTON B.S. in Hist.Econ. Ferndalf, Michigan HAROLD HERBERT HOWARD D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta: Omicron Kappa Upsikra; Biological Society Page Tiro Hitndied Twenty-One 1:1 ROGER WILLIAM HOWELL A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Chi; Druids; Track; Cross Country ARTHUR LUCIUS HUBBARD, JR. South Bend, Indiana Phi Delta Phi; Barristers LL.B. - JA ARTHUR BACON HUBBARD Middletown, Connecticut Sigma Chi A.B. EARL THOMAS HUCKLE M.B.A. Cadillac, Michigan Sigma Nu; Phi Mu Alpha; Band (4) (5) WILFRID LIONEL HUFTON Flint, Michigan A.B. DON HUMMEL LL.B. Tucson, Arizona Phi Delta Theta; Lawyers Club; Barristers; President, Court of Iniquity; Founders Day Committee JOHN H.HUMPHREY B.S. in Aero.E. Chicago, Illinois Sigma Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Delta Psi; Track (2) (3) (4) IONE EDITH HUNT A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi JOHN HENRY HUSS A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Nu; Druids; Class Pres. (1); Mich. Union (2) (3), Rec. Sec ' y (4); Varsity Debate (2); Co-Chairman, Senior Ball KANDATH1L POTHEN IDICULLA B.S. in E.E. Travancore, S. India Hindustan Club, Pres. (3) RICHARD A. HUGHES A.B. Louisville, Kentucky HAROLD EDWARD BURTON HUMPHREY Ionia, Michigan A.B. GERALD GRANT HUNT B.S. in Ch.E. Scottville, Michigan Acacia; Phi Eta Sigma ELIZABETH AUDREY HURD A.B. Flint, Michigan Delta Zeta WILFRED A. IDE B.S. in Ch.E. Sweet Valley, Pennsylvania JAMES HUGHES INGLIS A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi, Vice- Pres. (4); Michigamua; Quadrangle: Daily (1) (2), Night Editor (3); Mimes, Sec ' y (4); Comedy Club Page Two Hundred Twenty-Two 121 1:1 1:1 EARLE A. IRVINE Battle Creek, Michigan Phi Beta Pi M.D. DOROTHAADALINE JACKSON B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Pi Lambda TheU; Health Adviser. Jordan Hall )AY E. JACOBSON Pontiac, Michigan Phi Epsilon Pi A.B. GERTRUDE BERTHA JANSSON Grosse Pointe, Michigan Delta Zeta A.B. JORGE JAIME JIMENEZ B.S. in C.E. San Juan, Pitfrto Rico Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Sigma Tau: A. S. C. E.: Scabbard and Blade: Latin-Ameri- can Society. Pres. (4) LELA FLORINE ISCRICC A.B. Pontiac, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis: Junior Girls " Play Com- mittee MARJORIE VIOLA JACKSON A.B. Fort Morgan, Colorado Alpha Gamma Sigma. Pres. (2) 4m MABEL CLARK JAMES B.S. in Ed. Orangeburg, South Carolina WILLIAM WHITTEN JENNEY B.S. in M.E. San Diego, California Psi Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi: Vulcans ELFRIEDA LOUISE JOHN A.B. Dearborn, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta MARGARET LORAINE JOHNS H " est field, Xew Jersey Theta Sigma Phi A.B. FRANCES KENNEDY JOHNSON A.B. Chicago, Illinois Alpha Omicron Pi; Zeta Phi Eta: Comedy Club (2) (3) (4); Oratorical Board (3): Glee Club (3) (4): Junior Girls ' Play JAMES BASIL JOHNSON B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan JOHN FRANCIS JOHNSON M.D. Bar Harbor, Maine Tbeta Chi: Phi Chi: Galens (3) (4); Secy. Frosh Medics Class JAMES VARNUM JOHNSON B.S. in C.E. Pontiac, Michigan WALTER A. JOHNSON B.S. in C.E. Hancock, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; A. S. C. E. Page Two Hundred Twenty-Three JEAN A. JOHNSTON A.B. in Ed. Grand Haven, Michigan VIRGINIA L.JOHNSTON B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan 4fli MARJORIE PAULINE JOHNSTON A.B. Jackson, Michigan Martha Cook; Class Sec ' y (4); Junior Girls ' Play (3) ; League Bd. of Representatives (3) MARGARET ELIZABETH JONDRO A.B. Cass City, Michigan Martha Cook; Athena; Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play; Pegasus (3) CHARLES EDWARD JONES Wichita, Kansas Lawyers Club LL.B. HOWARD MATTHEWS JONES B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Trigon GWYNNETH ELIZABETH JONES Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. JOHN ROBERT JONES B.S. in M.E. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Psi Upsilon: Yulcans; Triangles; Track (1); Class Pres. (2); Eng. Council (2); Military Ball Comm. (2) PHILLIP SANFORD JONES A.B. Jackson, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Xu of Kappa Phi Sigma BEATRICE MIRIAM JOSHEL A.B. Geneva, Illinois Alpha Epsilon Phi FLORIDA KINSELLAKADEN Grand Rapids, Michigan Mosher Hall A.B. JOHN LLOYD JONES M.B.A. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Sigma PAULINE ELIZABETH JONES Chelsea, Michigan Couzens Hall WILLIAM EDWARD JORDAN Franklin, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Sigma; Daily (1) JOHN A. KALB Lyons, Michigan Sigma Chi: Phi Chi R.N. A.B. HARRY JUROW A.B. Warren, Ohio Tan Delta Phi: Soph Prom Comm. M.D. Page Two Hundred Twenty-Four JACK ALLEN KAPLAN B.S. Brooklyn, Xesc York Track (1) THEODORE STANLEY KARPANTY B.S. and D.D.S Toledo, Okio Psi Omega MARGARET JEAN KEAL A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Kappa Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta ( 1 ) : Vy- vera (3): Mortar Board: Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa: Ensian (1) (2) (3): Feature Editor (3): Frosh Pageant; Bd. of Directors. -n ' s League FORIST RICHARD KEITH Canon City, Colorado Phi Gamma Delta A.B. GEORGE SAMUEL KELLER OH City, Pennsylvania Adelphi House Representatives A.B. ROBERT BOOTH KELLOUGH Tulsa, Oklahoma Chi P i: Phi Delta Phi:! LL.B JOHN NOUD KELLY A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa: Michigamua: -M " Man- Club (41: Basketball Mgr. (41: Bd. in Control of Athletics f I! JAMES D. KARALASH D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan EUGENE ANTHONY KAZMARK B.S. in Ch.E. Rochester, rw York Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Rho Tau CLIFFORD PATRICK KEEN LL.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Barri- ARTHUR P. KELLER B.S. Ellx-ood City, Pennsylvania Pi Lambda Phi: Gargoyle (1) (2) JACOB KELLMAN A.B. Detroit, Michigan DON CALVIN KELLY Cadillac, Michigan D.D.S. Psi Omega: Social Comm., Chrmn. (2), Class Vice-Pres. ( 3 ) : House Treas. and Mgr. KATHERINE KEMPFER J.D. in Law Detroit, Michigan Kappa Beta Pi: Women ' s Rifle Team (1); Student Bd. of Editors, Michigan Law Review FRANK DANIEL KENNEDY A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Sigma Chi: Sphinx; Michigamua: Druids: Swimming (1) (2) (3) (4) KATHERINE MARGARET KENT Highland Park, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta: Junior Girls " Play A.B. Page Tii ' o Hundred Twenty-Five FRANK MERVINKERR, JR. New Brunswick, New Jersey Acacia A.B. s HANNA ISSAKHALAF LL.B. Jerusalem, Palestine Craftsmen Club (3); Arab Students Union (2) (4); Cosmopolitan Club, Pres. (4) MANOHAN LAL KHORANA Sargodha, India B.S. in Phar. THEODORE C. KILDEGAARD Greenville, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi M.B.A. GEORGE WILSON KILLEY D.D.S. Manhasset, Long Island, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta, Pres. (3); Class Pres. (4) ERLE ADAMS KICHTLINGER A.B. Marion, Indiana Phi Gamma Delta; Daily (1) (2); Varsity Debate (3) (4) MRS. LUC1LE SHARP KILLEEN A.B. Flint, Michigan MARY CHESIK KIM B.M. Sangdo, Korea Kappa Phi; Korean Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Choral Union (3) GEORGE RUSSELL KING Benton Harbor, Michigan Phi Rho Sigma M.D. PAUL CHANDLER KINGSLEY M.D. Battle Creek, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Rho Sigma; Victor Vaughn Society LENORE KINGSTON A.B. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Gamma Sigma, Sec ' v (3); Sigma Eta Chi, Pres. (3); W. A. A.; Bas ' - ketball (2) (3); Baseball (2); Univ. Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4) ; Fresh. Girls ' Glee Club; Junior Girls ' Play; Choral Union (1) (2) (3) FRANK SHERWOOD KIPP South Haven, Michigan LL.B. JOHNO ' B. KIRBY B.F. in For. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Phi; Les Voyageurs, Chief 4; Frosh Football; Boxing (2) (3); Class Pres. (4); Forestry Club, Vice-Pres. (4) EARL LOUIS KIRSCHBAUM Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi D.D.S. CHARLES THOMAS KIRK Toledo, Ohio . I. E. E. B.S. in E.E. ROBERT ERNEST KLINTWORTH Highland Park, Michigan Theta Chi; Swimming Team A.B. Page Two Hundred Twenty-Six ROBERT E KLISE B.S. in M.E. East Grand Rapids, Michigan EARL JOHN KNAGGS 5ag n Ju.-, Michigan Phi DelU Chi; Theta Kappa Psi M.D. DONALD EARLE KNIGHT B.S. in C.E. V .-. RockeUe, Kew York Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E.; R. O. T. C.. Adjutant (41: Military Ball Comm. (I) ALFRED KOCH. JR. Toltdo, Ohio Kappa Sigma; ' Ensian (1) (2) A.B. FOSTER SHORE KOCHENDERFER D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan IRMA MARIE KOIVISTO A.B. fshpeming, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi: W. A. A. (.5 1: lunk.r Girls ' Play Chorus (3) MILDRED JEAN KRAMER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha: V. A. A. (3): Frosh Pa- geant; Junior Girls ' Play: Pan-Hellenic Comm. ; SYDNEY ARTHUR KRAUSE Detroit, Michigan Lawyers Club LL.B. EDWIN KRETSKE Chicago, Illinois Tau DelU Phi A.B. KATHERYN PAULINE KUNERT A.B. ' erry, Michigan Kappa Delta; Zeta Phi Eta: Mich. Interpre- tative Arts Society (3) (4) X. WILLIAM H. KOEHLER A.B. Mt. Clemens, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Mu: Vice-Pres., Junior Bus. Ad.; Band (I) (2) (3) (4) DOROTHY KOPF Plainfield, Xew Jersey Delta Gamma A.B. RENA AUDREY KRAUSE A.B. Detroit, Michigan Senior Honorary Society; Finance Committee and Make-up Comm., Junior Girls ' Play: En- sian, Bus. Staff (4): Advisor} ' Council, Jordan Hall; Freshman Advisor (4) AHARAS EVELYN KRESIN A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan WALFRED KUIJALA B.S. in Ed. Hancock, Michigan Beta Sigma Psi: Treasurer of Class (3) (4); Football (2) CHRIS KURZWEIL B.S. in M.E. Pontiac, Michigan Hermitage: A. S. M. E.: Swimming (1) (2) Page Two Hundred Twenty-Seven 121 A. ARTHUR KUTSCHE B.S. in Arch.E. Monroe, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon; Basketball (1); Football (1) (2) (3) BENJAMIN LABAREE B.S. in Aero.E. Lincoln University, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Lambda: Phi Beta Kappa: Pres. U. of M. Aero Society (4): Glider Sec- tion (2) (3) (4) EDWARD SAVILLELADD M.B.A. Pontiac, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi NORMAN CALVERN LAHTI L ' A nse, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau A.B. HOWARD MARTIN LAMB B.S. in M.E. Saline, Michigan Pi Tau Pi Sigma DAVID JAMES LANDSBOROUGH Daggett, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi A.B. JOSEPH FRANCIS LANUS Havelock, Iowa A.B. BERNARD E. LARSON Ironwood, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau LL.B. TOM LEON KYLER B.S. in M.E. Johnstown, Pennsylvania Theta Kappa Nu HARTLEY ERNEST LaCHAPELLE Waukegan, Illinois Phi Alpha Delta: Barristers LL.B. ELIZABETH NINA LADD A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis: Junior Girls ' Play: Soph Cabaret: All-Campus Revue GORDON RICHARD LAMB M.D. Alma, Michigan Nu Sigma Nu: Galens: Victor Vaughn So- cietv ROBERT HENRY LAMB B.S. in Trans. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sivma Kappa: Vulcans: Track (2) (3) (4) GEORGE RAYMOND LANDY M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan FLORENCE R. LARMEE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Publicity Comm., Bus. Ad. (4): Frosh Pa- geant: Hockey ( 1 ) JOHN MARK LaRUE A.B. Ypsilanti, Michigan Varsity Glee Club (3) (4) Page Two Hundred Twenty-Eight 121 1:1 RAYMOND A. LATTA Tampa, Florida Pi Kappa Alpha A.B. EMIL JOSEPH LAURETTI Muskegon, Michigan Alpha Phi Delta M.D. ROBERT GORHAM LAW A.B. Chicago, Illinois Delta Alpha Epsilon: Judiciarj- Comm.. Inter- f rat. Council 4 I DOROTHY MAY LAYLIN A.B Cleveland Heights, Ohio Alpha Delta Pi; Daily. Women ' s Bus. Staff ill (2) (3): Choral I ' nion (2 I: Junior Girls " Play: Pan-Hellenic Rep. (31: Program Comm.. Pan-Hellenic Ball - WANDA IRENE LEE A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta: Ensian (. ); Riflery SAMUEL JOHN LAUBACH Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. JOHN HARVEY LAW M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Daily (1): Class Treas. (3) CENEVIEVE IRENE LA WSON B.S. in Phy.Ed. Royal Oak, Michigan Chi Omega: Phys. Ed. Club JOHN WILLIAM LEDERLE A.B. Royal Oak, Michigan Trigon: Delta Sigma Rho: Michigamua: Pres., Michigan Union; Pres.. Oratorical Ass ' n LEO LEFKOW Sew York, Xfw Yurk A.B. EVELYN LEHMAN A.B Alpha Phi: Ensian: Junior Girls ' Play EILEEN E.LESTER Greenville, Michigan A.B BERNARD SALLERSON LEVINE A.B. Rochester. AY:, York - . a Delta Psi: Frosh Cross Countrj ' : Track (1) GEORGE E. LEONARD. |R. LL.B. Detroit, Michigan Chi Psi: Phi Delta Phi: Michigamua: Editor, Michiganensian (4): Law Review RAYMOND LEONARD LETTON LL.B. Mindrnmines, Missouri IOSEPH PETER LEWANDOWSKI D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Psi Omega Page Two Hundred Twenty-Sine 121 IOHNCROVER LEWIS Flint, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi A.B. TAYLOR DOWNER LEWIS B.S. in C.E. Hamden, Connecticut Phi Kappa Tau; A. S. C. E.; Pi Tau Pi Sig- ma; Scabbard and Blade EDITH A. LEWIS Brooklyn, New York Jordan Hall A.B. DONALD F. LIBERTY B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan A. I. E. E. HERBERT V. LIEBERMAN Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega D.D.S. GOLDIA D. LICHTFOOT A.B. in Ed. Flint, Michigan Delta Zeta; Athena; Interpretative Arts So- ciety; Junior Girls ' Play; Pan-Hellenic Dele- gate RUTH MOORHEAD LININGER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta: Michiganensian (1); Interpretative Arts So- ciety A. EDWARD LIVINGSTON A.B. Bloomington, Illinois Zeta Beta Tau; Gargoyle (2 ); Football (11 fcr RUTH DAISY LEWIS A.B. Brooklyn, New York Alpha Epsilon Phi MICHAEL LEWINSON Flint, Michigan A.B. CONSTANTINLHEVINNE Kew Gardens, New York Rifle Team; Glider Club A.B. LEAH MARGARET LICHTENWALTER B.M. Westervelt, Illinois Sigma Alpha Iota: Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4); Univ. Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4) JAMES LIGHTBODY Detroit, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Rho Sigma M.D. ELIZABETH ELLEN LINEHAN A.B. East Dearborn, Michigan Eta Sigma Phi: Freshman Pageant EDITH LITTLE R.N. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Couzens Hall; Scalpel ELINOR LOCKE A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Chi Omega; Finance Comm. (1); Vice-Pres., Class (2): Junior Girls ' Play Page Two Hundred Thirty 1:1 WILFRED CADY LOCKE A.B. Pleasant Ridge, Michigan KATHLEEN ELIZABETH LOCKHART A B Detroit, Michigan KENNETH BURNS LOCKHART B.S. in C.E. Plymouth, Michigan GEORGE ARMSTRONG LONCEWAY M.B.A. Great Falls, Montana Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma: Class Pres. (5) GROVER H. LOGAN B.S. in Dec.Des. Leamington, Ontario Sigma Phi Epsilon; Ensian (3), Art Editor - ALAN V. LOWENSTEIN A.B. Newark, Nac Jersey Kappa Xu: Phi Kappa Phi: Tau Kappa . hi LOUIS JOSEPH LUBIN D.D.S. Albany, New York Alpha Omega HENRY FREDRICK LOETZ B.S. in M.E. Sturgif, Michigan A. S. M. E.: Track: Band (4) RUTH M. LATHAM M.D. Kalamazoo, Michigan Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Epsilon Iota: Iota Sigma Pi KENNETH JOHN LOGAN River Rouge, Michigan Lawyers Club LL.B. F. EDWARD LOWRY Flint, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta D.D.S. NILS AUGUST LUNDBERG A.B. Y ankers, Xev; York Tau Kappa Epsilon: Sigma Delta Psi; Base- ball (1): Basketball (1); J-Hop Comm. DOROTHY EVELYN LUTES Richmond, Michigan Delta Delta Delta A.B. JOHN DuBOEUFF LUYENDYK LL.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Lawyers Club: Phi Delta Kappa: Class Treas. (2), Junior Law: Case Club VIOLET GERTRUDE LYLE A.B. Bridgeport, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha; University Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Union JOHN MELVIN LYON B.S. in E.E, SagnuKc, Michigan Chrmn.. A. I. E. E. (4); Sec ' y (3); Engineer- ing Council (4) Page Two Hundred Thirty-One 121 DONALD MacDONALD M.B.A. Marine City, Michigan _ , I ' hi Mu Alpha , ! - I HELEN LUCILE MacGRECOR A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Gamma Phi Beta JOHN A. MacNEAL A.B. Fenton, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; 2-Yr. Honor Man. Honor Council, Frosh Medic Class SAMUEL ANTHONY MADDIN A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Chi; Scalp and Blade (3) (4); Varsity Glee Club (4) ELMER FREDERICK MAHLKE B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan EDWARD VERNON MALNOSKI Muncie, Indiana Alpha Kappa Psi A.B. THELMA MAMLET Passaic, New Jersey A.B. LUCILLE ANNE MARCINKOWSKA Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook A.B. MARGARET HORTENSE MacDOUCALL A.B. in Ed. Allegan, Michigan Mosher Hall NEIL WILLIAM MACINTYRE St . Clair, Michigan A.B. PERRY SCOTT MacNEAL A.B. Forest Hills, Neu York Theta Kappa Psi: All-Campus Rifle (3) )ED BARNES MAEBIUS B.S. .-Inn Arbor, Michigan Pi Kappa Phi: Sigma Gamma Epsilon ALICE M.MAHNKE A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan Delta Zeta: Bd. of Representatives (4); Jun- ior Girls ' Play RICHARD ADDISON MALONEY A.B. Ou ' osso, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon CAROLYN L.MAVJER A B. Berrien Springs, Michigan Pi Beta Phi ABE S. MARCOVSKY A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania M ' Club: Football (1) (2) (3) (4) , Jll Page Two Hundred Thirty-Two 1:1 DANIEL LOUIS MARCUS A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pi Lambda Phi: Gargoyle Mi : Swim- ming (1) (2) (3) (4); Hillel Player M Club PETER CEORCE MARKS A.B. Athens, Greece Hellenic Society 2 I ( 3 I : Sec ' y-Treas.. Hellenic Society (2) IRENE LAVINIA MARSHALL Baltimore, Maryland A.B. RICHARD THEODORE MARTIN B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Zeta Psi: Gargoyle Wrestling- Mimes ( 5 ( (4) LORENTZ HOWARD MARTINSON Alpcna. Michigan A.B IOHN THERON MASON A.B. Crystal fjtfj, Michigan Alpha Sisma Phi: Phi Rho Sigma; Exec. C ' ommi-;- . .- 1 - - ALBERT L. MATHERS Gfrins. . cbraska Lawyers Club LL.B VICTOR EDWARD MATULAITIS B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi: Phi kappa Phi 1 CHARLES EMLEN MARION B.S. in Aero t Detroit, Michigan DOROTHEA E. MARSHALL A.B. in Ed. Port Clinton, Ohio Delta Gamma VARY HELENA MARSHALL B.S. in Ed. Xorth Branch, Michigan Kappa Delta: Junior Girls ' Play: Girls ' Rifle Team (31: Hockey ( 4 ) ; Basketball ( 4 Secy. .A.A. !4 : Phys. Ed. Club (3) ( 4 i : Swimming Club 4 ) WILLIAM BO MARTIN M.D. LaPorte, Indiana Phi Gamma Delta: Xu Sigma Xu: Galens: ictor Vaughn Society LEOLA ACNES MARX A.B. in Ed. Port Huron, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha: Education Fin. Comm. ( 3 I : Bd. of Representatives SESTA TUTTLE MATHEISON A.B. in Ed. Adrian, Michigan Black Quill RUTH ELIZABETH MATTHEWS A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan i?ma Kappa: Hockey (1); Archery (2f Fencing (2); Riflery : i : Freshman dviser 4 I : V. A. A. MATHIAS FRANCIS MATZEK B.S. in M.E. Tolrdo, Ohio Tau Beta Pi: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi Pagr Tvo Hundred Thirty-Three 1:1 ROBERTA. MAY A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa: Alpha Epsilon Mu: Hand (1) (2) (3) STANLEY McBRIDE D.D.S. East Dearborn, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta FRANCES E. McCARTHY Moline, Michigan Helen Newberry ROBERT JAMES McCLURE Calumet, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa A.B. WILLIAM GEORGE McCLINTOCK A.B. Wayland, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi M.D. JANEADENEMcCREEDY A.B. Jackson, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta MARY ANNE McDOWALL A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Betsy Barbour; Sigma Alpha Iota: Sec ' y (1) (2) (3) (4); Freshman Pageant; Junior Girls ' Play; Student Directory (2); Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4) JOHN CONRATH McELLIGOTT B.S. in Arch. Olean, New York Phi Delta Chi DONALD EDWIN MAYHEW D.D.S. Highland Park, Michigan Psi Omega HARRY A. McCAIN B.M. Detroit, Michigan Mimes; Comedy Club; Glee Club; Choral Union HAROLD C.McCOUGHRIN Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi, Pres. (6) D.D.S. WAYNE W. McCLOW B.S. in M.E. Jenison, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. VIRGINIA EVELYN McCOMB A.B. Adrian, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta (3) (4): Daily (1) (3); Junior Girls ' Play; Freshman Pageant DOUGLAS C. McDOUCAL B.S. in M.E. Washington, D.C. Scabbard and Blade (3); A. S. M. E.; R. 0. T. C. Rifle Team. Captain (3) NATHAN HEATH McDOWELL B. S. in Aero.E. Rochester, New York Alpha Delta Phi; Track (1) (2); Pres., Glid- er Club; Vice-Pres., Aero Society; Gliciei Club (O (2) (3) BENJAMIN CAULT McFATE A.B. Oil City, Pennsylvania Phi Gamma Delta; Michigamua: Sphinx: Sigma Delta Chi; Michiganensian (1) (2) (3) (4), Managing Editor, (4); Editor-in-chief Student Directory (3), Managing Editor (4); J-Hop Committee (3), Chairman Pictures Committee (4). Page Two Hundred Thirty-Four 1:1 DONALD BADENOCH McCEE Helena, Montana Phi Chi; Quadrangle; Glee Club (1) M.D. NICHOLAS DOYLE McCLAUCHLIN Wyandotte, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi A.B DONALD THORNEMcCUIRE A.B. South Haven, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon MARGARET ROSE MclNTYRE Jackson, Michigan A.B. LORENTZ HASTINGS McKINNEY B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan A. I. E. E. PATRICK McKINNON B.S. in Arch. Hamilton, Ontario NEIL MCLAUGHLIN D.D.S VermontvMt, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta RETA PEARL McOMBER A.B. Peoria, Illinois Alpha Gamma D elta: Zeta Phi Eta: Michi- ganensian (1) (2); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Bd. of Representatives: Finance Comm.. Pan- Hellenic Ball (3); Junior Girls ' Play GAYLE H. MEHNEY St. Johns, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi M.D. DON DOUGLAS MclNTYRE Jackson, Michigan Delta Tau Delta A.B. EDWARD STANTON McKAY A.B. Billings, Montana Delta Phi: Sigma Delta Chi: Sphinx; Mich- igamua: Gargoyle, Fxlitor (4); Michiganen- sian; Class Exec. Comm. (3), Chair. Inv. (4) ROSALIE ANN McKINNEY A.B. Flint , Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; University Girls ' Glee Club; Junior Girls " Play ADA A. McLACHLAN R.N. Evart, Michigan Couzens Hall: Scalpel Staff (3); Class Treas. (3); Bridge Club (3); Outing Club (1) (2) C31 RAYMOND HENRY McLEAN LL.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan EDWIN E. MEADER Xilfs, Michigan A.B. GEORGE FRANK MEIER B.S. in Ch.E. Saginaw, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma: Pres., A. I. Ch. E_ (4); Engineering Council (4) Page Two Hundred Thirty-Fire MADELEINE MARY MELOCHE A.B. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Martha Cook; Senior Society; Black Quill: Spanish Club; French Club RAMON CARLOS MERCADO Juan Diaz, Puerto Rico Latin-American Club; Merinos A.B. ALICE MARY MERRICK A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Cercle Franqais; Fresh- man Girls ' Glee Club DORIS ELEANOR MERRITT Mio, Michigan Sigma Eta Chi, Pres. (4) M.B.A. ROBERT BRUCE MEYER M.D. Oak Harbor, Ohio Sigma Pi: Theta Kappa Psi; Alpha Omega Alpha: Galens; Class Treas. (1): President (4); Victor Vaughn Society CHARLES HOMER MILL Sis Lakes, Mich-gun LL.C. Mk EDNA LUCILE MILLER Genoa, Ohio Martha Cook: Kappa Beta Pi A.B. GALEN RACINE MILLER B.S. in M.E. Constantine, Michigan COLEMAN MELVIN A.B. Whiting, Indiana Psi Upsilon GEORGE HANDLEY MERCER A.B. Rochester, NewYork CLARENCE ERWIN MERRITT A.B. Jackson, Michigan LAWRENCE VINCENS MESSERSMITH M.B.A. Logansport, Indiana Delta Alpha F.psilon: Alpha Kappa Psi HELEN ROSE MIKOLA)CZAK Midland, Michigan 7,eta Pi Sigma: Beta Kappa Rho A.B. DONALD H. MILLER B.S. in C.E. Batavia, New York Triangle: A. S. C. E.; Frosh Cross-Country: Treas. A. S. C. E. (4); R. 0. T. C. Rifle Team (2) ETHELYN M. MILLER A.B. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Michiganensian (3) (4): Junior Girls ' Play LAURA MILLER B.S. in Chem. Jackson, Michigan Martha Cook: Junior Girls ' Play Page Two Hundred Thirty-Six ROBERT RICHARD MILLER M.B.A. Petoskey, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon: Phi Eu Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: J-Hop Commit- tee (3) AUDREY JEAN MITCHELL A.B. in Ed. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Alpha Omicron Pi: Freshman Girls ' Glee Club: fniv. Girls ' Glee Club (21 (3) (4): Freshman Pageant: Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls ' Play ALISTAIR WEIR MITCHELL B.S. in C.E. Royal Oak, Michigan Triangles: Vulcans: Tau Beta Pi: Chrmn., Eng. Council: Student Council: Ass ' t Hockey Mgr.: Tennis Mgr.; Chrmn.. Bd. of Directors, Athletic Ass ' n: ' M ' Managers Club: Ass ' t Pro- gram Manager PHILIP HAHN MITCHELL Jackson, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta A.B SAUL HENRY MODELL Detroit, Michigan " Phi Beta Delta A.B. WILLIAM RANDALL MORGAN Saginatt ' , Michigan Phi Kappa Psi A.B. RICHARD H. MOORE Royal Oak, Michigan Theta Kappa Xu M.B.A. ALSTON E. MORRISON M.D. Marion, Ohio Phi Chi; Galens: Pres. of Class (6) LELAND M. MORSE B.S. in Ch.E. Hudson, Ohio . Tau Beta Pi: Student Honor Sys. Committee HENRY MORTENSEN B.S. in E.E. Iron Mountain, Michigan JANE D.MITCHELL Detroit, Michigan Delta Gamma A.B. WALTER GEORGE MITCHELL B.S. in Aero.E. M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Acacia Fraternity CEORGE RICHARD MONKS Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. MARY LOUISE MOORE South Haven, Michigan , m Martha Cook A.B. TAKEO MORI B.S. in Phjr. Tokyo, Japan i 1 ) PAUL H. MORTIMER B.S. in M.E. Elyria, Ohio Page Two Hundred Thirty-Seven EDWARD CHARLES MOSIER Phi Delta Chi; Phi Chi; Sigma Xi M.D. REID EDWARD MOTLEY A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Alpha Psi DANIEL T.MOYLE LLB. Salt Lake City, Utah Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Delta; Barris- ters; Class Vice-Pres. (5) VIRGINIA ELEANORE MURPHY A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook; Kappa Tail Alpha: Glee Club; Junior Girls ' Play DONALD JOHN NADEAU Toledo, Ohio D.D.S. JOHN D. NEAL Wellsboro, Pennsylvania Delta Alpha Epsilon A.B. JOE E. MOSIER Allegan, Michigan B Xi Psi Phi D.D.S. CEORGIANNA MOTT A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Publicity Comm. (3) ALFRED CHARLES MUELLER B.S. in Ch.E. North Tonawanda, New York Sigma Pi; Scalp and Blade CLAYTON BERNARD MURRAY B.S. in M.E. Hibbing, Minnesota HELEN ADELIANAGEL A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan EVELYN MASON NIELSON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Chi Omega; Wyvern; Mortar Board; Chrmn., Costumes, Junior Girls ' Play; Michiganensian; Pres., Pan-Hellenic; Chrmn., League Supper Dance; Assoc. Chrmn., Mardi Gras; Soph Cab- aret Comm. HOWARD B. NELSON B.S. in Arch. Battle Creek, Michigan Alpha Rho Chi ANNA MARIE NEBERLE A.B. Bridgeport, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha; Wyvern; Michiganensian (1) (2); Hockey; Speedball; Junior Girls ' Play; Soph Cabaret; Freshman Pageant; League Library Committee HARRIS GRANT NELSON LL.B. Diihith, Minnesota Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Michigan Law Re- MYRTLE MELISSA NELSON A.B. in Ed. Brimley, Michigan Page Two Hundred Thirty-Eight 1:1 P. REHN NELSON A.B. Chicago, Illinois Delta Tan Delta; Druids: Chi Gamma Phi: Gymnastic Manager; Chrmn., Music J-Hop: Chnnn., Music, Senior Ball LEONEVAS A.B. South Xoncalk, Connecticut Pi Lambda Phi FRANCES A. NEWBURY Sew York, Sr-j: York A.B FRANCIS JOHN NEWTON B.S. in Ch.E Grand Rapids, Michigan A. I. Ch. E.; Choral Union WESLEY D.NILES B.S. in Ch.E. Ilio , New York RICHARD ROBERT NORRIS A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Michieamua: Student Council: Track Mgr. JOHN CARLTON NOTT Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta DD.S. MARY VERONICA O ' BRIEN Eltnira, Xcic York Tbeta Phi Alpha M.D. JACK NESTLE A.B. Chicago, Illinois Sigma Pi; Golf (4); Comedy Club CHARLES RAYMOND NEVILLE B.S. in M.E. Kansas City, Missouri Treas., Society Industrial Engineers; A. S. M. E. HARRY LAWRENCE NEWMAN Detroit, Michigan Football (2) (3) (4) A.B. ACNESSANNENICOLAI Adrian, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Choral Union A.B. DOROTHY NORRIS B.M. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta: Pan-Hellenic Banquet (2) (3); Junior Girls ' Play Committee: Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4) WARREN HAWLEY NORTH Lock port, Illinois Delta Tbeta Phi; Barristers LL.B. ERNEST DEE O ' BRIEN Detroit, Michigan Lawyers Club: Law Review LL.B. MARGARET RUTHERFORD O ' BRIEN A.B Detroit, Michigan Chi Omega: Wyvern; Junior Girls ' Play, Author 3: Daily (1) (2) (3) (4); Women ' s Editor (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Se y, Freshman Pageant; Soph Cabaret; Chrmn., of Publicity Page Two Hundred Thirty-Nine 121 BERNARD JAMES O ' CONNELL B.S. in Phar. Cairo, Illinois Prescott Club ( 1 ) ; Business Staff, Daily (3) ; Class Treas. (2): J-Hop Comm. EMMA FRANCES O ' HARA Ann Arbor, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta A.B. LORA WELTHIE O ' HARROW Lowell, Michigan REBECCA L OLSEN Goodells, Michigan WILLIAM REEDORR Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta ROLAND LOUIS OTTO Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Pi: Wrestling; ' M ' Club ROBERT CORDON PADGETT Oiuego, New York A.B. A.B. LL.B. A.B. A.B. GILBERT HUMPHREY PALMER A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Ep- silon Mu: Student Mgr., Glee Club (4); Varsi- ty Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Opera (3) FRANCIS PALMS, JR. B.S. in Arch. Pontiac, Michigan Alpha Rho Chi; Architon (1) (2) 3); Vice- Pres., Arch Society (3): Mimes, (2) (3); Dec. Comm., J-Hop (3) HARVEY EDWARD OLSEN A.B. Chicago, Illinois HELEN ISABELLE OLSON A.B. Ishpeming, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi: Daily (2) (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play: V. A. A. JOHN PALMER OTTAWAY M.D. Port Huron, Michigan Delta Kappa Epsilon: Nu Sigma Xu YERVANT YAHAN OUZOUNIAN B.S. in C.E. Beirut, Syria . S. C. E. ACNES SCOTT PALMER Flint, Michigan A.B. JOHN CARTER PALMER Detroit, Michigan Delta Kappa Epsilon A.B. A , DOROTHY H. PAPE Detroit, Michigan A.B. Page Two Hundred Forty 121 1:1 RAUL GARCIA de PAREDES B.S. in M.E. Panama, Panama Vice-Pres.. Latin-American Society FLOYD B. PARKER B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan ADRIA PARKS A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Delta Zeta: Circle Francais: Rifle Team. Capt. (2) HAROLD L. PASSMAN Chicago, Illinois Tau Delta Phi; Lawyers Club LL.B. STEWART A. PEARCE Carmi, Illinois Kappa Sigma: Class Treas. (6) LL.B. CLARA GRACE PECK A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta: V. A. A. Board (3): Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls " Play ROWENAL. PECK R.N. Fenton, Michigan Couzens Hall: Scalpel Staff (3); Class Vice- Pres. (2): Bridge Club; Outing Club ANN M. PEITZ Grand Ledge, Michigan Couzens Hall R.N. DOROTHY MAE PARKER A.B. in Ed. Marquette, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi FRANK WILSON PARKER. JR. Santt Fe, ew Mexico Kappa Sigma M.D. WARD KARCHER PARR B.S. in Ch. E. St. Johns, Michigan Trigon: Tau Beta Pi (3) (4): Vice-Pres. (41: Triangles (3); Vulcans (4): Mich. Tech- nic 2) (3): Eng. Council (2) (3) (4), Sec ' y (2), Pres. 3 LEON ARMOND PATT B.S. in M.E. Sanborn, _Vr York Tau Kappa Epsilon: Pi Tau Pi Sigma SEYMOUR PEARLMUTTER .Vf u: 1 York, AVti 1 York Tau Epsilon Phi A.B. MILAN HART PECK Addison, Michigan Theta Kappa Xu; Psi Omega DD.S. CHARLES D. PEET J.D. in Law Detroit, Michigan Theta Kappa Xu: Lawyers Club; Barristers; Court of Iniquity: Law Review: Pres., Law Club RANSOM BEACH PERKINS A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon Page Two Hundred Forty-One 121 OSCAR THOMPSON PERKINSON B.S. in Ch.E. Columbus, Indiana Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; 1st Lieut., Scabbard and Blade (3), Capt. (4); Senior Ball: Chrmn., Military Ball: Honor Guard (4) RUTH ELIZABETH PETERS A.B. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan 1 ' i Beta Phi ROBERT GEORGE PETR1E A.B. Httntington, Jnidana Phi Delta Theta; Sphinx; Druids; Basketball (2) (3) (4) CHESTER WILLIAM PFARNER B.S. in C.E. East Concord, New York Acacia; A. S. C. E.; Craftsmen ' s Club (3) AMELIA R.PERKOVITCH A.B. Ironwood, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha ; Basketball (3) (4); Fresh- man Pageant IDARUTH PETERSON Muskegon, Michigan MAURICE ALBERT PETTIBONE Corning, New York A.B. A.B. CHLOEPFISTER R.N. Kenton, Ohio Couzens Hall; Class Vice-Pres. (2); Choral Club (1) (2) (3) JAMES CHRISTIAN PFOHL B.M. Winston-Salem, North Carolina Sigma Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; Band: Orchestra CHARLES ARTHUR PHELPS B.S. in Naval Arch. Slurgis, Michigan Quarterdeck DONALD HENRY PHILLIPS D.D.S. Port Huron, Michigan Xi Psi Phi ' i HSIEH HENCPIEN A.B. Peiping, China V ARTHUR EUGENE PFLAUMER B.S. in Ch.E. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania PANACHOMOOFILL PHILIPOSE PHIL1POSE B.S. in C.E. Travancore, S. India ROBERT W.PHILLIPS Big Rapids, Michigan A.B. ROBERT LITTELL PIERCE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Pi; Phi Eta Sigma: Daily (2) (3); Ass ' t News Editor (3) Page Two Hundred Forty-Two IZI JULES JOHN PILLIOD Toledo, Ohio Lawyers Club PHILIP AUGUST PLAPPERT, JR. Detroit, Michigan Psi Omega FRED)EROMEPLOUS Iron River, Michigan Alpha Omega DORA MARIE POLK Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Beta Pi FLOYD J.POOLE Jackson, Michigan LL.B. D.DS. D.D.S LLB. A.g. BURKE EARLE PORTER B.S. in M.E. East Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa: Sigma Rho Tail CLAUDE PITTS A.B. Wyandotte, Michigan Delta Phi; Ensian (2) (3); Gargoyle (4) HAROLD PLISKOW M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Omega Alpha EDITH POLLAK A.B. Perth Amboy, Xeu ' Jersey Hillel N ' ews (3): Ensian (A); Le Cercle Francis (3) (4) EDWARD |. POMORSKI B.S. in Arch. GarfieJd, Xea 1 Jersey HenniUge; Arch. Society FRED AARON POTRUCH ).D. in Law Brooklyn, . u- York Phi Sigma Delta : Lawyers Club C ft CLAUDINE POPE Pampa, Texas Delta Delta Delta A.B. RICHARD K. PORTMAN Amherst,Okio Pi Kappa Alpha M.B.A. ABE POTT M.D. Holland, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi DOROTHY LOUISE POTTER A hmtek, Michigan A.B. STUART L. POTTER B.S. in C.E. East Dearborn, Michigan A. S. C. E. Page Two Hundred Forty-Three 121 LUCIUS LeCLERE POWELL M.D. Rochester, New York Psi t ' psilon; Phi Rho Sigma: Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Galens; Victor Vaughn: Class Sec ' y (2); Cap and Gown Comm. ROSALINE POZARZYCKI A.B. in Ed. Petersburg, Michigan Tolonia Literary Club y HARLOW CLARK POWERS A.B. Jonesville, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda WOLFERT HENRY PRIESKORN B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan A. S. M. E. A. DAVID PRICE A.B. Marion, Indiana Phi Gamma Delta; Track (1); Basketball (1) PAUL LEONARD PROUD B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha MARCUS PRYTHERCH B.S. in C.E. Binghamton, New York HOWARD ARCHIE PUFFER Detroit, Michigan Lawyers Club LL.B. CHARLES E. R ACHOR White Pigeon, Michigan Phi Kappa A.B. ROBERT LUMAN PRICE B.S. in C.E. Toledo, Ohio A. S. C. E.; Sigma Rho Tau; Vice-Pres. A. S. C. E. (3); Secretary Sigma Rho Tau (4) GEORGE EDGAR RADEMAKER A.B. Manistee, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Ass ' t Basketball Mgr.; Comedy Club REBECCA KLINE PRUETT Frankfort, Kentucky Kappa Kappa Gamma A.B. FELIX FLORYAN PRZEKOPOWSKI B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan I ' olonia FRANK LOSEE PUTNAM Toledo, Ohio Alpha Kappa Psi A.B. CHARLES RICHARD RACINE A.B. Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin Trigon: Druids: Daily (1) (2); Vice-Pres., Student Council (4), Sec ' y (3); Exec. Council, Michigan Union (3) STEWART W. RADFORD Ann Arbor, Michigan Trigon; Track (2) (3) (4) A.B. Page Two Hundred Forty-Four EVELYN ). RADTKE A.B Manistee, Michigan Betsy Harbour: Senior Society (4); Mich. Interpretative Arts Society (3) (4) FAITH LILLIAN RALPH A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Delta Gamma: Zeta Phi Eta: Alpha Kappa Delta: Vice-Pres.. Internal ' ! Relations Club; Chrmn.. World Fellowship Union: Member. Bd. of Directors of League: Adviser to Foreign Stu- drnts OLIVE ADELINE RANDALL A.B. Flint, Michigan Martha Cook: I ' niv. Girls ' Glee Club: Le Cercle Francois; Junior Girls ' Play CHESTER MARTIN RAPHAEL A ' York, AVv York Tau Delta Phi A.B. HELEN ELIZABETH RAY Wayne, Michigan Couzens Hall R.N. THERON GRANT RANDOLPH M.D. Jerome, Michgian Delta Sigma Phi: Phi Rho Sigma: Victor Vaughn Society: Pres. PAUL ALBERT RAUFF B.S. in C.E. Buffalo, New York Triangle: Scalp and Blade 111 (2 (3) (4); Triangles: A. S. C. E.. Pres (4i: Eng. Council I .? I ( 4 ) : Class Games Lt. I I I ( 2 ) : Ass ' t Track Mgr. ( 3 ) : Wrestling Mgr. (41: Class Pres. (3) ; Eng. Honor Council (21 ( 3 I (41: Chrmn. (3); Managers Club: Bd. of Directors in Control of Athletics (4): Slide Rule Ball Comm. (3); J- Hop Floor Comm. (3) JANE L. RAYEN A.B. Oa ' osso, Michigan Pi Beta Phi: Wyvern: Mortar Board: Michi- ganensian ( 3 ( : Vice-Pres.. Women ' s League JOHN JAMES RAYMOND A.B. Detroit, Michigan Theta Xi: Senior Ball Committee: Treas.. Comedy Club: Mimes EVAN JAMES REED LL.B. Akron, Ohio Lawyers Club: Sigma Delta Kappa: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Mich. Law Review (3) ( 4 I : Adelphi House of Representatives FLORENCE LOUISE REED A.B. Jackson, Michigan Chi Omega: Martha Cook: Choral Union: Junior Girls ' Play VIRGINIA JEANNE REED A.B. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Xi Delta: Finance Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play: Choral Union (4): Univ. Girls Glee Club (2); Junior Girls ' Play RICHARD D.REEKIE Seattle, Washington Sigma Chi M.D. NANCY ELLEN REED A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Chi Omega: Freshman Pageant: Junior Girls ' Play RICHARDS. READE JR. B.S. Romeo, Michigan Chi Phi: Union Dance Comm. ( 2 ) 3) Soph Prom Comm. ALFRED LOUIS REHFIELD Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta D.D.S. Page T ' ji ' o Hundred Forty-Free -] 121 ERNEST C.REIF LL.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Theta Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Michigamua CHARLES MELCHIOR REIK, Jr. B.S. in Aero.E. Detroit, Michigan Beta Theta Pi GERALD NORMAN REIN M.D. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Delta Kappa; Choral Union (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) CLARENCE WILLIAM REUTER Bay City, Michigan Galens M.D. C. F. REEVE RHODES Detroit, Michigan Kappa Sigma A.B. EDWIN TUPPER RICE D.D.S. Washington, D.C. Delta Sigma Delta; All-Campus Golf ' .50- ' ,? 1 ' 3I- ' 32 BELLE LUCILLE RICHARD M.B.A. South Haven, Michigan Adelia Cheever House: Class Sec ' y (5) GEORGE A. RICHARDSON A.B. Lead, South Dakota Alpha Sigma Phi: Sigma Gamma Epsilon CHARLES SHERRILL RIFE M.D. Kenova, West Virginia Pi Kappa Alpha: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Galens: Victor Vaughn: Class Pres. (2) 3; vV ' CATHERINE D.RENTSCHLER B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A. Board; Arch- ery Mgr. (3); Hockey Mgr. (4); Class Sec ' y (3); Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4); Librarian (4); Phy. Ed. Club, Treas. (4) ; Hockey (1) (2) (3) (4); Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play: Portia (1) CHARLES HAUN REYNOLDS LL.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Psi Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Golf Mgr., Ass ' t Football Manager RICHARD JOSEPH RICARD A.B. .Vet; ' York, New York WILLIAM EUGENE RICE B.S. in Aero.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega; A.B. at Albion College NED WEATHERBY RICHARDS Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha MARGARET ANNA RIDLEY Capac, Michigan ISABELLE MARTHA RIFE Orrtanna, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi (4) M.S. A.B. A.B. Page Two Hundred Forty-Six IZI 1:1 ELEANOR |ANE RIKER Pontiac, Michigan Kappa Ddta A.B. MARY PARRISH RIKER A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Delta Gamma; Wyvern; Athena: Ensian (2); Junior Girls ' Play FRANK ORRIONRILEY B.S. in E.E. Poniiaf, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Triangles; A. E. M.; Drum-Major, Varsity Band (2) (3) (4): Frosh Frolk Comm. (1) JOHN CAROL RISHELL A.B. Erie, Pennsylvania Sigma Chi; Glee Club (4): Spanish Club (3) (4) ROBERT DALE RISK B.S., M.D. Muskegon, Michigan Alpha Chi Rho; Phi Rho Sigma: Chnnn.. Finance Comm. (3): Football (1) DOLLY )EAN ROBBINS A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Kappa Delta ARTHUR K. ROBISON B.S. in Aero.E. Detroit, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Triangle: J-Hop (3) ; Frosh Frolk WILLIAM HOUSTON RODES A.B. Highland Park, Michigan RICHARD H. RODRIAN B.S. in E. Ann Arbor, Michigan ADAM WALTER ROKITA B.S. Larbsville, Pennsylvania ILENE LEONE RIVKIN A.B. Highland Park, Michigan HELEN L. ROBERTS B.A., M.D. Dallas, Texas Alpha Epsilon Iota M. CENEVIEVE ROBINSON B.S. in Ed. Mounds, Illinois Pi Lambda Theta, Corres. Sec ' y JOHN ROY RODGER M.D. Minneapolis, Minnesota Alpha Omega Alpha (4) JACK LEROY ROHN B.S. in Aero.E. Detroit, Michigan CARL LINDEN ROLLINSON B.S. in Chm. Gffwanda,Xew York Alpha Chi Sigma: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Lamb- da Upsilon: Phi Kappa Phi: Union Opera (1): Univ. Symphony Orchestra (1 ) (21 Page Two Hundred Forty-Seven 121 HERBERT H. RODS A A.B. Buffalo, New York Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E.; Glee Club; Alpha Epsilon Mu HENRY C.ROSE B.S. in E.E. Petersburg, Michigan Band (3); Union Opera ( ' 25) JEAN ROSENTHAL A.B. Evansville, Indiana Alpha Epsilon Phi: Frosh Pageant; Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls ' Play; Play Production; ( " hrmn.. Decorations Pan-rie!ien.c FRANCES DAVINA ROSEWARNE Decatur, Michigan Adelia Cheever A.B. EUGENE ELMER ROUNDS B.S. in C.E. Wilmot, Michigan . S. C. E.; Transportation Club CUSTAVE ROZENBOOM B.S. in E.E. Farmington, Michigan A. I. E. E. MIRIAM IRENE ROOT A.B. Monroe, Michigan Betsy Harbour House; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Prop. Comm., Junior Girls ' Play THEODORE T. ROSE Brooklyn, New York Pi Lambda Phi A.B. JERRY EMIL ROSENTHAL A.B. Chicago, Illinois Phi Epsilon Pi ; Sigma Delta Chi : Alpha Ep- silon Mu: Daily (1) (2) (3); J-Hop Comni. (3); Varsity Band (1) (2) (3) (4) GEORGE MILTON RUBENSTEIN A.B. Chicago, Illinois Tau Delta Phi: Daily (1) (2); Univ. Council of Religion (3) (4) WILLIAM A. RUBLE Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Delta Theta: Crease Dance Comm. LL.B. WILLIAM WHITNEY ROSSO Mt. Clemens, Michigan Glee Club (3) (4) A.B. ALBERT AUGUST ROUSE B.S. in Arch.E. Detroit, Michigan Delta Chi; Arch. Society; Class Pres. (2); Architectural Council WALTER |. ROZYCKI B.S. in Arch.E. Detroit, Michigan Architectural Society; Polonia Literary So- ciety GILBERT YAEL RUBENSTEIN A.B. Flint, Michigan Phi Sigma Delta ANNETTE BRADFORD RUDOLPHI A.B. Detroit, Michigan Helen Xewberry; Senior Society (4); Frosh Pageant Page Two Hundred Forty-Eight 1:1 HOWARD CLINTON RUFUS Ann Arbor, Michigan Sisma Xu: Theta Kappa Psi M.D. SHERIDAN EARL RUCE Lou-ell, Indiana Phi Kappa Sigma A B. LUCILE ALICE RUCC Detroit, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta A.B CHARLES MARSHALL RUSH A.B. Chicago, Illinois Phi Kappa Psi; Sphinx: Druids: Gargoyle : (3l. Bus. Mgr. (4); Class Pres. (.4) ROBERT PATRICK RUSSELL |.D. in Law Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lawyers Club: Law Review ACNES RYDZESKI Grand Rapids, Michigan A.B. N I LSA SALIVA May-ague:, Puerto Rico Martha Cook A.B. GILBERT B. SALTONSTALL M.D. Charleroix, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Alpha Epsilon Mu: Kappa Kappa Psi: Honor Cou i- ' .lee Club ( 1 FRANK FOULKESANFORD B.S. in C.E. Rochester, eu ' York Chi Psi: A. 5. C. E. EARL VICTOR RUPP A.B. Peru, Indiana Lawyers Club: Delta Theta Phi; Phi Kappa Tan; Class Vice-Pres. (4) MARJORY I. RUSSELL A.B. in Ed. Midland, Michigan Martha Cook; Black Quill (4); Sociedad Hispanica (3) (4) EDWARD IRWIN RYDER B.S. in Aero. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi: A. S. M. E. (4); Glider Club (.3) DAVID SACHS A.B. Washington, D.C. CHARLES HARRISON SALISBURY H oUty, Xew York Delta Tau Delta A.B. KENNETH RUSSELL SANDY B.S. Holland, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa: Exec. Comm. (2) ALBERT HERBERT SAPERSTEIN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Tau Epsilon Rho Page Two Hundred Forty-Xine 121 MYRAR. SARASOHN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Mosher Hall; Michiganensian (3;) Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play, Costume Comm. (3) EMMA JANE SARTAIN A.B. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Martha Cook IRVIN JACKSATTINCER B.S. in E.E. Toledo, Ohio Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Mich. Technic; Sec ' y A. I. E. E. CAROL ELIZABETH SAVERY A.B. Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta: Michiganensian (2) (3); Junior Girls ' Play MARION GALE SAUNDERS Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Zeta: Kappa Beta Pi LLB. ROBERT NUTE SAWYER A.B. Monroe, Michigan Adelphi: Varsity Debate Team (4) EDWARD ROBERT SCHAEFER B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan ELIZABETH MAE SCHAIBLE M.B.A. Ann Arbor, Michigan EDWARD ARLIESCHEWE B.S. in Ch.E. Manislee, Michigan Pi Kappa Phi; A. I. Ch. E.: Craftsmen ' s Club (3) (4) STANLEY SCHLEE A.B. Avoco, Michigan CARL MUNRO SAVAGE A.B. Flint, Michigan Sigma Xu: Druids; Football (3) (4) ADELINE RITA SCAVARDA A.B. Bessemer, Michigan HENRY F. SCHAEFER, |r. B.S. in C.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi MARGARET E. SCHERMACK A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Gamma; Wyvern; Chrmn., Entertain- ment for Soph Cabaret; Chrmn.. Dancing. Jun- ior Girls ' Play: Music Chrmn.. Pan-Hellenic Hall (3): Judiciary Council (3): Chrmn. (4) HARRIET ISABELLESCHIELE A.B. in Ed. Diirant, Iowa Delta Omicron; Circolo Italiano (2); Chrmn.. Music Comm.. Jordan Hall (2) (3); House Council. Jordan Hall (3) ALLAN F.SCHMALZRIEDT Highland Park, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha A.B. Page Two Hundred Fifty ARTHUR OTTO SCHMIDT B.S. in Arch. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Hermitage: Arch. Society: Senior Ball Comm. Studio Club RUTH MAXINE SCHMIDT Bay City, Michigan BEATRICE R.SCHMITT Petoskey, Michigan Beta Kappa Rho: Black Quill CARL EDMUND SCHNEIDER Detroit, Michigan Vhi Mu Delta: A. S. C. E. NATHAN TABER SCHREIB Saginau ' , Michigan Xi Psi Phi: Class Pres. (1) A.B A.B B.S. in C.E. D.D.S. r fe: MARION ROBERTA SCHMIDT B.S. Hastings-on-Hudson, Xew York Gamma Phi Beta: Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi: Vice-Pres.. Sociedad Hispanica (4); Cercle Francais (3) (4) JOHN ALBERT SCHMIELER A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Michigamua: Sphinx: Swimming (2) (3) (4), Capt. (4): Class Treas. (4); Vice-Pres., I ' nion HELEN MARIE SCHMUDE A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Jordan Hall: Daily 3 (4): Finance Comm. (AMES WILSON SCHOONEN Detroit, Michigan Cercle Francais A.B. GLADYS V. SCHRODER A.B. Plymouth, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha: Class Hockey (1) (2) (3) (41: W. A. A. Board (2) (3): Chrmn., Wom- an ' s Comm. ( 2 ) ARTHUR ERWINSCHROEDER LL.B. Toledo, Ohio Acacia: Lawyers Club: Delta Sigma Rho: Adelphi: Varsity Debate (3) RUDOLPH CARL SCHULTE B.S. in Trans.E. .4 nn A rbor, Michigan Keta Siema Psi: Pi Tau Pi Sigma LORETTA M. SCHUILINC R.N. Holland, Michigan Couzens Hall: Ass ' t Editor. Scalpel: Student Council (1): Choral Club (1) (2) (3) CERRITT STANLEY SCHURMAN A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha CARL HERBERT SCHWARTZ. Jr. M.B.A. Fort Wayne, Indiana Tau Kappa Epsilon: Phi Beta Kappa: Beta Gamma Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Political Science Tournal Club: Class Vice-Pres. (4) HENRY JAMES SCOTT LL.B. PikevilU, Kentucky Sigma Chi; Lawyers Club: Barristers: Court of Iniquity; Lawyers Club Council; Chrmn.. Founders Day Committee Page Two Hundred Fifty-One 121 1:1 POLLY SCOTT Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Delta Delta A.B. SAMUEL J.SEADLER A.B. Chicago, Illinois Phi Sigma Delta; Union (2): Soph Prom. Comm. HAROLD C.SEAMANS B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Triangle; Phi Eta Sigma; Triangles; Scab- bard and Blade; Pi Tau Pi Sigma: J-Hop Comm.; Slide Rule Dance (3) (4); Mich. Technic (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Sec ' y (2); Union (1) (2) ROY MARSHALL SEEBER A.B. Sabula, Iowa Delta Sigma Pi; Class Pres. (4); Recep. Comm., Union (2) EDMUND CARL SEDLACK B.S. in M.E. Dou ' agiac, Michigan WILLIAM BAMFORDSEENS B.S. in Aero. Detroit, Michigan Triangle LESTER SEGAL Brooklyn, New York Tau Delta Phi A.B. | JEAN ELIZABETH SEHLER A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook; Le Cercle Franc.ais (3) (4); Choral Union ( 4) KARLSEIFFERT A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Nu: Sphinx; Sigma Delta Chi; Michi- Ramua; Daily (3), City Editor (4); Football (1); Track (1) (2) FREDERIC POWERS SEITZ B.S. in E.E. Rochester, New York Theta Chi: Rochester-Michigan Club WILFRID STALKER SELLARS Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi; Acolytes A.B. WILLIAM RUDOLPH SENF A.B. Fremont, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Union House Comm. ALLEN MATHEW SEWARD B.S. in C.E. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Pi: Glee Club LAWRENCE GILBERT SEXTON B.S. in Ind.E. Lansing, Michigan Alpha Chi Rho EDWARD C. SEYBOLD A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Beta Pi GEORGE ROBERT SEYBOLD B.S. in C.E. Jackson, Michigan Kappa Sigma; A. S. C. E. Page Two Hundred Fijty-Two 121 1:1 DALE ALPHA SEYMOUR Ann Arbor, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha: Track (1) (2) LL.B. DALTON GEORGE SEYMOUR Ann Arbor, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha; Track (I) (2) (3) LL.B. WILLIAM ADEEBSHAHEEN A.B. Flint, Michigan Band (3 t: Arab Students ' I ' nion; Vice-Pro - Treas. (3) (4) MURIEL R.SHAPIRO Elizabeth, New Jersey Mosher-Jordan A.B. CLARENCE SHAW M.D. Toledo, Ohio Phi Delta Epsilon: Victor C. Vaughn So- ciety: Class Treas. (4): Exec. Comm. ( GRACE LOUISE SHAW A.B. Xyack, Xev York University Girls " Glee Club; Junior Girls ' Play Comm. HENRY ELLIOTT SHAW Derry, Pennsylvania Alpha Chi Rho: Lawyers Club LL.B. ROBERT ROEDER SHAW M.D. Xyack, Xeu- York Alpha Kappa Kappa: Victor C. Vaughn; Chrmn.. Exec. Comm. i . ' I : Society for Clini- cal Discussion HARVARD WILLIAM SHEPHERD Detroit, Michigan Psi Omega D.D.5. SARA SHERWOOD River Forest, Illinois Delta Gamma : Zeta Phi Eta A.B. ELIZABETH BUCKLEY SHULL A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta: Phi Sigma: Phi Beta Kap- pa; Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Lambda Delta ROBERT F.SHAW A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega: Daily (1) (2). Sports Staff (3): S. C. A. ARTHUR LAWRENCE SHEPARD Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. SPENCER WALSH SHEPARD B.S. in Ch.E. Canandaigua, Xeu- York LAURA HELEN SHOEMAKER Spring Lake, Michigan R.N. SAMSHULMAN B.S. in Aero.E. Rochester, Xeu ' York Page TTCO Hundred Fifty-Three MARGARET JANE SHUMAR A.B. Imlay City, Michigan Martha Cook HOWARD T.SILVERMAN A.B. New York, New York Tau Epsilon Phi: Interfraternity Council (3) DONALD ADRIAN SINKE B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon SIDNEY OWEN SIEGAN D.D.S. Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Omega : Phi Kappa Phi MARION CELESTIASINEY A.B. Miiskegon Hts., Michigan MARIE ELIZABETH SISSON A.B. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan Eta Sigma Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Kap- pa Phi; Vice-Pres., Eta Sigma Phi (3); Pres. (4); Choral Union (3) JOSEPH SKLAVER Boston, Massachusetts Phi Delta Epsilon A.B. CEORCEWILLARDSLAGLE M.D. Centerville, Ohio Sigma Chi; Phi Rho Sigma; Galens; Victor Vaughn; Class Pres. (1); Pres., Galens (4); Clinical Discussion MARION D. SLAVENS Jackson, Ohio A.B. MARY CLARE SLINEY A.B. Ishpeming, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Eta Sigma Phi: Girls ' Glee Club (4); Junior Girls ' Play JUNE GWENDOLYN SLOTE A.B. Constantine, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi, Pres. (4); Michiganensian (2); Choral Union (3) (4); Finance Commit- tee (1); Pan-Hellenic Delegate (3); Refresh- ment Comm., Pan-Hellenic Ball (3): Chrmn.. Bd. of Rep. (4); W. A. A. (4) CHARLES E. SMEAL Altoona, Pennsylvania Alpha Chi Rho; Baseball (2) A.B. LOUISE H.SLEMIN Ou ' osso, Michigan R.N. ROBERT L. SLOSS J.D. in Law Louisville, Kentucky Phi Epsilon Pi: Lawyers Club; Sigma Delta Chi: Law Review (6); Daily (1) (2) (3), Xight Editor (3); Assoc. Ed., Gargoyle (4); Athletics Ed., Michiganensian (5); Vice-Pres., Union (6) STANLEY L.SLOVICK Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi D.D.S. CHARLES A. SMITH Massillon, Ohio Theta Kappa Psi M.D. Page Two Hundred Fifty-Four 1:1 DOROTHY KATHLEEN SMITH Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega: Junior Girls ' Play A.B. JAMES FRED SMITH B.S. in Ch.E. Aurora, Illinois Triangles; Track (2) (3) (4); Cross Coun- try ,2) (3) (4) RAYMOND FRANCIS SMITH Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Kappa: Interfraternity Council A.B. STEWART (AMES SMITH Dunbridge, Ohio Theta Kappa Psi : Alpha Omega Alpha M.D. ELIZABETH MAY SNYDER A.B. in Ed. Eric. Pcnnsyh-ania Martha Cook: Pi Lambda TheU: Choral I ' nion: Junior Girls ' Play: Sociedad Hispanica MADELINE). SNYDER Rochester, Xew York Pi Lambda Theta. Pres. A.B. IONEC. SMITH Grand Rapids, Michigan Cercle Francais A.B MARGARET ELIZABETH SMITH A.B. Bay Village, Ohio Gamma Phi Beta: Ensian (2) (3); Mum- mers (2): Mimes (2); Central Comm., Junior Girls ' Play: Soph Cabaret RICHARD FRANKLIN SMITH B.S. in E.E. Toledo, Ohio J W.WALTER SNYDER B.S. in Aero.E. Ml. Pulaski, Illinois Triangle: A. S. M. E. GERALD WARREN SOBER Otscgp, Michigan Alpha Kappa P?i A.B. JONATHAN W. SNOW Royal Oak, Michigan Hermitage A.B. LEONORE RUTH SNYDER A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Kappa Delta; Pres. (- ): Sec ' y. League Bd. of Rep. (,4): Junior Girls ' Play: Mimes Revue (2): Chrmn.. Pan-Hellenic Banquet (4); Pan- Hellenic Ball Comm. (3) MARGARET ELIZABETH SNYDER A.B. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan Kappa Delta WILLIAM WALTER SNYDER B.S. in C.E. Vtica, Xev York Phi Kappa LAURA LOUISE SOMMER B.S. in Ed. Buffalo, AVu 1 York Page Two Hundred Fifty-Five 1:1 ANNE CAROLYN SORENSEN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Ensian (1) (2) (3); Mardi Gras; Junior Girls ' Play CLARIS M. SPARLING Ann Arbor, Michigan HELEN L. SPENCER Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Beta Phi R.N. A.B. NELS PETER SORENSEN D.D.S. Greenville, Michigan Xi Psi Phi: Athletic Comm. (4); Class Treas. (5); Vice-Pres. Union (6) JOHN THOMPSON SPENCE A.B. Saginan 1 , Michigan Chi Phi; Ass ' t Baseball Mgr. (3) FLORIAN GEORGE SPODENJr. F. C. Fredonia, New York Les Voyageurs: Forestry Club. Vicc-Pres. ;3), Pres. (4) GEORGE ROBERT SQUIBB B.S. in Aero.E. Lawrenceburg, Indiana Sigma Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Vulcans; Triangles; Ensian (1) (2) (3) LLOYD ALBERT STAEBLER B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Band (4); Radio Club (3) ; A. I. E. E. (4) MELVIN MARTIN STARENSIER Haver hill, Massachusetts Zeta Beta Tau; Gargoyle (1) (2) A.B. GEORGE ATWOOD STAUTER A.B. Greensburg, Pennsylvania Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily (1) (2) (3) (4), Telegraph Editor (1) (2) (3) (4), Night Editor (3) R.KEITH STEIN Coffeyville, Kansas Alpha Epsilon Mu B.M. THOMAS ANSON STAGEY Port Huron, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; Ensian (2) A.B. GLADYS MARIE STANLAKE A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan BEVERLY MILDRED STARK A.B. Havana, Cuba Alpha Epsilon Phi: Daily (3): Woman ' s Comm., Junior Class: Spanish Club (4); Fi- nance Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play JAMES WILSON 1ST. CLAIR A.B. Chicago, Illinois Sigma Xu: Druids; Sigma Delta Psi; Chrmn.. Junior Financial Committee: Ass ' t Football Mgr. |OHN TRUMAN STEINKO A.B. Dolt on, Illinois Kappa Delta Rho: Kappa Tau Alpha: Alpha Epsilon Mu: Baseball (2); Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Pres. (4); Choral Union Page Two Hundred Fifty-Six 121 1:1 CARLTON ROLAND STERNER B.S. in Ed. PottsvUle, Pennsylvania EM IL HENRY STEVA B.M. Wapakontta, Ohio Delta Sigma Pi; Class Treas. (4); Union Committeeman (2); Glider Club (3) (4) CHARLES E. STILEC M.B.A. Traverse City, Michigan LEONARD LESLIE STOCKER A.B. Alton, Illinois Tan Kappa Epsilon; Comedy Club: Play Pro- duction MARIE-LOUISE STOETZNER A.B. in Ed. Grosse Pointe, Michig an Alpha Phi KATHRYN M. STORK A.B. Sagina- , Michigan Martha Cook: Daily (3) (4); Cercle Fran- tais (3) (4); League Bd. of Rep. (1) HENRY RICHARD STRATEMEIER A B. Hamburg, .Vp York Phi Delta Theta: Sphinx: Daily (1) (2) (3), Accounts Mgr. (3) WERNER FRIEDRICHSTRIEDIECK A.B. Bunde, Germany Deutscher Zirkel, Pres. (3): Choral Vnion (3) RUTH ANTOINETTE STESEL A.B. in Ed. Buffalo, Sm York Kappa Alpha Theta: Comedy Club; Mum- mers; Univ. Girls ' Glee Club HARRY CLIFFORD STEVENSON B.S. in M.E. Rochester, .Vc York Sigma Nu PAULINE GEORGE STITT M.D. Freu-sburg, AYu- York Adelia Cheever ALFRED CHARLES STODDARD LL.B. Inspiration, Arizona Phi Gamma Delta: Barristers HAROLD F. STOLZ M.D. Saghiaw, Michigan CHARLOTTE EUGENIA STRASSNER A.B. Frankfort, Kentucky HALFORD IVAN STREETER LLB. Capac, Michigan Law Review MARY CHRISTINE STELLHORN M.D. Columbus, Ohio Kappa Delta Page T-AO Hundred Fifty-Seven 121 CLARENCE W. STELTZRIEDE B.S. in E.E. Saginaw, Michigan A. I. E.E. JOSEPHINE H. STERN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Kap- pa Delta; Vice-Pres., Hillel Student Council; Junior Girls ' Play, Music Comm.; Soph Cabaret HELEN SULLIVAN Port Huron, Michigan A.B. ARSHAM HORDANANSTEPHANIAN B.S. in M.E. Teheran, Persia A. S. C. E.; Internat ' l Relations Club GEORGE CURRY SULLIVAN B.S. in Aero.E. El Paso, Texas Triangle; Transportation Club; A. S. M. E.; Aeronautical Society ROBERT WILLIAM SUMNER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi LEWIS M. SUMMERS Elm ore, Ohio Theta Nu Epsilon B.S. in M.E. WILLIAM DuPONTSUTHERS D.D.S. Lockport, New York Phi Mu Delta; Delta Sigma Delta; Varsity Cheer-leader (1) (2) (3); Union Opera (1) HARRY SWARTZ M .D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Ome- ga Alpha FRANCES EVELYN SWEET Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Phi (1) (2) (3) (4) A.B. THADDEUS ALBERT SWIATEK Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Delta Kappa A.B. WALDEN A. SUNDELL A.B. Jamestown, New York Delta Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade MYRON SUSSKIND M.D. Cleveland, Ohio ARTHUR BRUCE SWEET D.D.S. Howell, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta MARYAN WATROUS SWIATEK A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Athena (3) (4); Le Cercle Francois (4); Junior Girls ' Play HARRY SYMONS D.D.S. Bay City, Michigan Alpha Omega Page Two Hundred Fifty-Eight ELISABETH CLAIRE TAYLOR Chevy Chase, Maryland Gargoyle A.B. ALBINS. TELFORD A.B. Ottawa, Illinois Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Union Exec. Council (3) ALBERT HERMAN TER MEER A.B. East Grand Rapids, Michigan Eta Sigma Phi MAURICE TAYLOR D.D.S. Bay City, Michigan Alpha Omega; Omicron Kappa Upsilon; Phi Kappa Phi WILLIAM F. TEMPLE, Jr. A.B. Lakewood, Ohio Delta Tau Delta; Michigamua: Head Cheer- leader (4) STUART TERRY Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Pi; Phi Sigma M.D. FRANCIS WILBY TEST B.S. in M.E. Hinsdale, Illinois Delta Kappa Epsilon EDWARD ALEXANDER THAYER A.B. Youngstoiun, Ohio Pi Kappa Alpha; Druids; Soph Prom. Comm. BLAIR WALTER THOMAS A.B. Cresco, lova Delta Tau Delta; Druids: Wrestling (2) (3), Capt. (4) IANETHALMAN A.B. River Forest, Illinois Delta Gamma; Ensian (2); Bd. of Directors, Women ' s League (4); Chrmn., Point System Comm. (4); Junior Girls ' Play PAUL VICTOR THEBAUD B.S. in Arch. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Epsilon Mu; Archi- ton; Architectural Society; Band (2) DENSMORE THOMAS Girard, Ohio B.S. IRENE OSCOOD THOMAS A.B. Hawthorne, AVu 1 Jersey Alpha Xi Delta: Ensian (2): Junior Girls ' Play: Bd. of Representatives JOSEPH GEORGE THOMAS egaunee, Michigan Psi Omega, Pres.: Pres. Class (6) D.D.S. JOHN WILLIAM THOMAS A.B. Flint, Michigan Sigma Delta Chi: Druids: Quadrangle; Daily (II (2) (3) (4). Sports Editor (4) THOMAS THOMAS M.D. Oil City, Pennsylvania Phi Gamma Delta: Xu Sigma Xu: Michigan- ensian. Editor (4) Page Two Hundred Fifty-Nine 121 1:1 1:1 GEORGE E.SZEKELY B.S. in M.E. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Zeta Psi; A. S. M. E.; Glee Club, Librarian (4), Member (2) (3) (4) HERMAN TANN Detroit, Michigan A.B. ALFRED ROBERT TAPERT A.B. Detroit, Michigan Theta Xi; Daily (1) (2) JOHN J.THORNBURGH Toledo, Ohio Alpha Tail Omega ARDITH MABEL THOMPSpN A.B. Flint, Michigan Martha Cook A.B. JOHN H. TILDES, |r. M.D. Lakewood, Ohio Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Chrmn.. Senior Picture Committee EDITH VIRGINIA TAYLOR A.B. Winnetka, Illinois Collegiate Sorosis; Wyvern; Michiganensian (2) (3); Frosh Pageant; Bd. of Rep. (4); Soph Cabaret, Chrmn. of Food (2); Chrmn.. Make-Up Comm., Junior Girls ' Play (3) HELEN LUELLA THOMPSON R.N. Bad Axe, Michigan Couzens Hall; Choral Club; Bridge Club; Outing Club ALICE ROBERTA THUTT Clarinda, Iowa Mosher-Jordan: Eta Sigma Phi A.B. MARGARET H.TIMM A.B. Bay City, Michigan Martha Cook: Eta Sigma Phi, Sec ' y SIDNEY J.TOBIAS A.B. Brooklyn, New York Phi Beta Delta: Wrestling (1) HAROLD ). TORO B.S. in C.E. Ponce, Porto Rico Hermitage; A. C. S. E.; Engineering Council JOHNS. TOWNSEND A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon; Druids; Daily (1) (2) (3); Union (2); Exec. Council (3) JOHN FRANCIS TOLAN Ironwood, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Rho Sigma M.D. SAIDM.TOUMA LLB. Port Huron, Michigan Lawyers Club; Pres., Arab Students Union (4) HELEN IRENE TRAVIS A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Helen Xewberry: Phi Kappa Phi; House Pres., Helen Xewberry (4) Page Two Hundred Sixty 1:1 CLAIRE TRUSSELL A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Chi Omega; Cercle Francais (3) (4); Daily (1) (2); Frosh Pageant; Soph Cabaret; Jun- ior Girls ' Play EDWIN THOMAS TURNER, Jr. A B. Casper, Wyoming Sigma Phi: Sphinx, Pres. (3): Michigamua (4); Track (2) (3) (4), U. S. Olympic Team (3); Class Pres. (3); Pres., Interfraternity Council (4): Student Council (4) ERNESTINE ULBRICH Detroit, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis A.B. CARL HENRY URIST J.D. in Law South Haven, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa JOSEPH PETER VAN BLOOYS Grand Rapids, Michigan M.B.A. CORNIE JOHN VAN DIS B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. THEODORES. VANDERVEEN B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa. A. S. M. E.: Varsity Glee Club; Choral Union; All-Campus Revue EDWARD CLARK VARNUM B.S. Jonesvittf, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi; Gargoyle (2); Sec ' y, Junior Mathematical Society (3) (4) NETTIE ELLEN TURNBULL Detroit, Michigan Chi Omega AB. ETHELYN DURHAM TYSON Maplrwood, Hew Jersey Collegiate Sorosis; Junior Girls Play A.B. RUTH LENORE UNSWORTH A.B. Burlington, Vermont Delta Gamma; V. A. A.; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Union (2); Junior Girls ' Play MURRAY). VALE A.B. Brooklyn, Xnc York Pi Lambda Phi; Interfraternity Council (3) BRUCE LEE VANDER BOECH B.S. in Naval Mar. Eng. Grand Rapids, Michigan Quarterdeck, Vice-Commodore FREDERIC EDGAR VAN DORN LL.B. Tuscarora, .Vr York Theta Kappa Xu; Delta Theta Phi: Barrist- ers PETER MARTIN VAN WINGEN B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi: A. S. M. E.: A. I. E. E. BYRON C. VEDDER A.B. Adrian, Michigan Michigamua: Kappi Phi Sigma, Pres. (3); Daily (1) (2) (3), Bus. Mgr. (4): Class Treas. ( 3 ) : Chrmn.. Class Day (4): Adminis- trative Board, L. S. A. (4) Page Two Hundred Sixty-One LOUIS SIMON VEENSTRA B.S. in C.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho; A. S. C. E. ANN WOODWARD VERNER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Delta Delta (4): Senior Society: Frosh Pageant ; All-Campus Revue ( 2 ) ; Daily ( 1 ) (2) (3), Summer Daily (1) (2); Bus. Staff. " Robin Hood " (3): Mummers (1) (2) (3): Comedy Club (3) (4); Art Cinema League. Exec. Committee (4); Treas. Mummers (2), Vice-Pres. and Pro gram Mgr. (3); Sec ' y and Bus. Mgr., Comedy Club (4); Women ' s Bus Mgr., Daily (3); Bus. Sec ' y, Summer Daily (1), Circulation and Accts Mgr. (2) THELMA E. VIDETO Evansville, Indiana Couzens Hall LUCY LEE WADSWORTH Port Huron, Michigan Martha Cook; Zeta Phi Eta R.N. A.B. MARY ELIZABETH WAGNER Ann Arbor, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta A.B. DOROTHY LUCILLE WALKER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Kappa; Frosh Pageant; Cercle Fran- c.ais (3) (4); Deutscher Zirkle (2) (3); Bd. of Rep. (41: Prop. Comm., Lantern Night (2) POLLY REED WALKER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Mosher Hall, Pres., (2), Recording Sec ' y (4); Senior Society; Ensian Bus. Staff (3); Frosh Pageant, Finance Comm.; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play MARGARET WALLACE A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Betsy Barbour House; Frosh Girls ' Glee Club; Univ. Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4) ANTHONY A. VERMEULEN j.D. in Law Crosse Point t Park, Michigan KENNETH GUY VETTER A.B. Lakewood, Ohio I ' hi Mu Alpha LOUISE CONSTANCE WADSWORTH A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Martha Cook MARTIN WAGNER A.B. Newport, Kentucky Phi Kappa Phi FREDERICK NORMAN WALDO B.S. in C.E. Highland Park, Michigan MADELEINE EDITH WALKER A.B. Jackson, Michigan Delta Gamma; Finance Comm., Junior Girls ' Play JOHN DONALD WALP A.B. Youngstown, Ohio Theta Xi; Track (1); Vice-Pres.. Landscape Club (4); Comedy Club (2) (3) (4); Frosh Adviser (3) )OHN MARTIN WALSH B.S. in M.E. Rochester, New York Phi Kappa; Sigma Delta Psi; A, S. M. E.: Cross Country (2); Baseball (1): Rochester- Michigan Club Page Two Hundred Sixty-Two 1:1 1:1 HELEN GERTRUDE WALTER Flint, Michigan Martha Cook A.B in Ed. PERRY TROWBRIDGE WALTERS A nn Arbor, Michigan Tbeta Kappa Psi; Galens M.D. ELLEN RUTH WALTON A.B. in Ed. Mancelona, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha; Theta Lambda Sigma: V. A. A. (3); Junior Girls ' Play WILLIAM J. WALTON B.S. Cicero, Illinois Chi Phi LUCIEN DANIEL WALWORTH LL.B. Jrromt, Michigan Lawyers Club MARY JEANETTE WALTON Bancroft, Michigan V. A. A IONE ECGLESTON WARD Saginaw, Michigan B.S. B.M. STUART GEORGE WAL LL.B. Saginau-, Michigan Lawyers Club GERALD LINDLEY WARDELL B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan )AMES LEO WARREN LL.B. Evansville, Indiana Lawyers Club: Tau Kappa Alpha: Pi Gamma Mu; Chnnn.. Crease Dance (4): Case Club Advisor (4) HARLAN PUGSLEY WATERS Paw Pa-j2, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha A.B. THOMAS YOUNG WATSON Detroit, Michigan Tbeta Chi: Xu Sigma N " u: Swimming M.D. EDWIN RUSSELL WARNER B.S.F. in For. Fort Wayne, Indiana Forestry Club; Glee Club FRANK DUNCAN WATERMAN Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. VIENOT. WATIA Hancock, Michigan Martha Cook M.D. MARY ELIZABETH WATTS Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pi Beta Phi A.B. Page Two Hundred Sixty-Three 121 KATHLEEN EDNA WAUCH Detroit, Michigan Sigma Kappa A.B. EUGENE BUCKLEY WAYLAND Chicago, Illinois 1 ' hi Kappa Psi A.B. MARIAN E.WEBSTER A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook [ MAX HESS WE1NBERC Chicago, Illinois Zeta Beta Tau A.B. JOHN HENRY WELCH Detroit, Michigan Phi Chi M.D. EDWARD DAVIS WELLS A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Lawyers Club ELEANOR JOANNE WELSH A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Junior Girls ' Play: Pan- Hellenic Ball Comm. (3); Pan-Hellenic Ban- quet Committee (4) EARL EDWIN WESTON A.B. Highland Park, Michigan u CHARLES JONATHAN WESTOVER M.D. Coopersville, Michigan PHILIP SIDNEY WEBSTER B.S. in M.E. Saiigattick, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi; A. S. M. E. WILLIAM JOSEPH WEIPERT A.B. Monroe, Michigan Lawyers Club: Phi Kappa Phi; Adelphi House of Rep., Treas. (2) LORENE BRANT WELCH A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan STANLEY VERNE WELLS B.S. in C.E. Elmira, New York Alpha Tau Omega PAUL LEOPOLD WERMER M.D. New York, New York Rho Pi Phi: Pres., Hillel Foundation; Council of Religion; Hillel Players; Social Comm. (1) (4) PAUL SINCLAIR WESTON Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa A.B. DAVID WILLIAMS WHEELER, Jr. LL.B. Dixon Springs, Illinois Phi Delta Theta; Law Club; Student Council (2); Class Pres. (5) Page Two Hundred Sixty-Four MARTHA HELEN WHEELER A.6. Ann Arbor, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis: Zeta Phi Eta: Comedy Club; Junior Girls ' Play v ' CHAS. SANFORD WHITE Niagara Falls, Sew York Delta Chi A.B. MILO ARMSTRONG WHITE, Jr. B.S. in Ch.E. Fremont, Mulligan Phi Kappa Psi JEAN M. WHITMAN A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Beta Phi ROBERT KIRKWOODWHITELEY M.D. Pasadena, California Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi MORRIS WILDEROM M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa FRANK). WILKUSKI B.F. in For. Albany. m ' York Sigma Delta Psi: Polonia Lit. Societv: For- estry Club: Wrestling (1) (2) (3); Treas.. Forestry Club (3): Entertainment Comm.. Po- lonia (4) HELEN LOUISE WILLETT Chicago, Illinois Kappa Beta Pi LL.B. LEON VINCENT WHIPPLE B.S. in M.E. East Aurora, Seic York A. S. M. E. MARGARET ELIZABETH WHITE M.D. Highland Park, Michigan STEWART M. WHITE B.S. in Arch.E. Ctdan ' Ule, Michigan Alpha Chi Rho JANE WHITTLE A.B. in Ed. Painesdale, Michigan Martha Cook GRANT SMITH WILCOX, Jr. B.S. in M.E. Waynt, Michigan Theta Xi JUNE WILKINSON Ou ' osso, Michigan Couzens Hall: Class Pres. (3) R.N. THEODORE NIELSEN WILL B.S. in C.E. Saginau ' , Michigan Vulcans: Triangles: Alpha Tau Sigma: A. S. C. E.: Mich. Technic (1) (2) (3); Adv. Mgr. (2), Bus. Mgr. (3): Boxing Mgr. (3); Finance Comm. (1): Class Vice-Pres. (3); Craftsmen ' s Club CHARLES ASHER WILLIAMS A.B. Clinton, Missouri Delta Sigma Pi: Wrestling (2) 3) (4); Aero. Society 3i 4i; Glider Club (3) (41: Sigma Delta Psi Page Two Hundred Sixty-Free JOHN ELI WILLIAMS M.D. Niles, Ohio Phi Delta Theta: Xu Sigma Xu; Alpha Ome- ga Alpha LYLELAVERNE WILLIAMS B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan SIDNEY THOMAS WILLI AMS D.D.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta STUART WILLIAMS B.S. in C.E. Mare Island, California Theta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E. JEANWILLISON A.B. Battle. Creek, Michigan Martha Cook; Choral Union: Pegasus WARREN CHARLES WILSON B.S. in Ch.E. Detroit, Michigan ESTHER R. WILSON A.B. in Ed. Cassopolis, Michigan MARY ELIZABETH WINDT A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Helen Xewberry; Alpha Lambda Delta; Daily; Social Comm. (3); Frosh Pageant STOCKS WILFORD WILLIAMS LL.B. Decatur, Illinois Delta Alpha Epsilon; Cap and Gown Comm., Senior Laws HOWARD CHARLES WILLSON B.S. Chassell, Michigan DELNA N.WILSON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Eta Chi M.EILEEN WOODBURY WILSON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Delta: Zeta Phi Eta; Cercle Fran- cais (2); Northwestern U. (3); Class Sec ' y (.2); Girls ' Glee Club (2); Soph Cabaret WALLACE E.WILSON B.S. in Arch. Lansing, Michigan Alpha Rho Chi JEROME DAVID WINIC B.S. in Chem. Albany, New York Fencing (2) (3) (4), Capt. (4); Soccer (1): ' M ' Club: A. Chem. Soc. HELEN MARION WINKWORTH Detroit, Michigan A.B. SHERWOOD BISHOP WINSLOW M.D. Battle Creek, Michigan Sigma Chi; Phi Rho Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Alpha Ep- silon Mu: Victor Vaughn Society; Society for Clinical Discussion; Medical Vice-Pres., Union (4) Page Two Hundred Sixty-Six 121 1:1 HAROLD FRANKLIN WISE B.S. in For. Cleveland, Okio Alpha Kappa Lambda: " Michigan Forester: " Fencing Mgr.: Forestry Club CORDON LYNN WITTER M.D. Ann Arbor, Mulligan Phi Delta: Alpha Kappa Kappa MADELYN LeVERN WOLCOTT B.S. in Ed. South Bend, Indiana CHEO-CHUNWONC B.S. in C.E. Canton, China Michigan Daily GERALD GAIL WOODS M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Omega Alpha: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Delta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Secy-Treas. Alpha Omega Alpha (4) A. C. WOOFTER n, West Virginia Phi Beta Pi M.D. HAZEL LEOTA WRIGHT A.B. in Ed. Kalamazoo, Michigan Mosher-Jordan OLGAKATHERINE WRIGHT B.M. Detroit, Michigan Delta Omicron. Treas. (3): Delta Omicron (2) (3) (4); Choral Union (2) MRS. KYUEHTSUNGTSANGYANG WILLIAM S. WOLFRAM B.S. in M.E. Lansing, Michigan SUSANNA MARIE WOOD A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Betsy Harbour: Phi Delta Delta: Senior So- ciety: Cercle Francais (3) (4); Frosh Pageant; Program Comm.: Finance Comm., Soph Caba- ret : Finance and Program Comm., Junior Girls ' Play PHILIP WHITNEY WOODS Portland, Maine Psi Up?ilon: Delta Sigma Delta D.D.S. MARIAN JOY WORKS B.M. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook: Mu Phi Epsilon: Choral Un- ion (41: Symphony Orchestra (3) (4) KATHARINE MONTAGUE WRIGHT Grand Rapids, Michigan Choral Union: Junior Girls " Play A.B. MARGARET M. YARYAN A.B. in Ed. Clfoneater, Florida AUREOLA LOVE YOUNG A.B. in Ed. Hibbing, Minnesota Page Two Hundred Sixty-Seven 1:1 WILLIAM HENRY YOUNG A.B. Howell, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Michigamua; Base- ball Mgr. (4); Managers ' Club (4); Sec ' y, -M ' Club JULIA R. YOUNGS Attica, Michigan A.B. CHINYOYU B.S. in M.E. Canton, China Chinese Students ' Club MINERVA CAROLINE ZEHNER M.D. Detroit, Michigan Helen Newberry; Chrmn., Memorial Comm.. Senior Medical Class LAWRENCE O.ZICK A.B. St. Joseph, Michigan MILDRED KISLINC ZIMMERMAN Detroit, Michigan B.S. ALBERT LEE ZUCK B.S. in Ch.E. Rockjord, Illinois BERNARD CARROLL ZYGARLOWSKI B.S. in Arch. Yonkers, New York Hermitage; Sigma Zeta; Arch. Society; Po- lonia Lit. Society; Pi Sigma Gamma 1 k HOWARD JOHN YOUNGMAN LL.B. Rochester, New York Rochester-Michigan Club (2) (3); Finance Comm. (3); Pres., Rochester-Michigan Club (2) KENNETH LYTLE YOURD A.B. Elgin, Illinois Beta Theta Pi; Sphinx; Sigma Delta Chi; Michiganensian; Bd. in Control of Student Pub- lications; J.Hop Treas. HAROLD H. ZEHNER Reading, Pennsylvania Delta Sigma Delta D.D.S. JOSEPH FRANCIS ZIAS A.B. Bradford, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon; Druids; Alpha Xu; Daily (1) (2); Pres., Student Council (4); Union Exec. Council (3); Senate Comm. on Student Affairs (4); Administrative Board (4); Soph Prom: Union (1) (2) (3) HELEN DORIS ZIEFLE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; Michiganensian (2) (3) (4); W. A. A. (3); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Usher Comm., Junior Girls ' Play SAMUEL RICHARD ZOSS M.D. Youngstown, Ohio Phi Delta Epsilon; Victor Vaughn Society; Frosh Tennis; Class Sec ' y, Medics (3); Youngs- town-Michigan Club, Vice-Pres. (3), Pres. (4) JOSEPH ZWERDLING LL.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Michigan Law Review WALTER FRANCIS ZYGARLOWSKI B.S. in Arch. Yonkers, New York Hermitage; Sigma Zeta; Arch. Society; Po- lonia Lit. Society Page Two Hundred Sixty-Eight LOWER CLASS OFFICERS r ; m- It . 1934 LITERARY OFFICERS RICHARD K. DEGENER MARTHA M. BOWEN JOSEPHINE WOODHAMS FRANCIS M. WISTERT . President Vice-President , . Secretary Treasurer Advisory COMMITTEES Publicity SEYMOUR CAPLAN, Chairman J AMES WlNEMAN CHARLEEN ESCHELMAN LILLIAN DIETRICH BEATRICE COLLINS ANN GAI.LMEYER PRUDENCE FOSTER WILLIAM GIEFEL Louis GASCOIGNE ALBERT NEWMAN, Chairman JOHN PRITCHARD THOMAS ROBERTS HARRIET HUNT KATHERINE MCGREG OR DOROTHY REEVES WILLIAM MARSHALL NOEL TURNER HERMAN EVERHARDUS Athletic Social EDWIN DAYTON, Chairman FREDERICK RATTERMAN JOHN RUBSAM DEAN EMERSON- LA WRENCE LEVY THEODORE WAKEFIELD HENRY LEVY ROBERT FINN JAMES CRISTY WILLIAM BOHNSACK, Chairman ELLEN KEAN LENORE LEGENDRE THOMAS POWERS BETTY BOSWORTH HART SCHAFF WLLLIAM SABOM MARGARET WELLWOOD JEAN VOORHIES Auditing Traditions JOHN KAYSER, Chairman ORVILLE ARONSON VIRGINIA SLACUM KENNETH LAMB JEANNETTE DETWILER MARY ALEXANDER ROBERT CARR BERNARD SCHNACKE FRANCES RORICK Executive HUGH KUDER, Chairman LESTER HARRISON LOTTA STERN HELEN GRAY ELINOR ALLEN MARIAN FOLEY MARGARET BECKETT ARTHUR WRAGBY JAMES GOULD Finance MARVIN KRUEGER, Chairman HENRY McGAVRAN JEAN TURNBULL BARBARA NELSON PAULINE BROOKS DOROTHY SHAPLAND JOHN DEO LEONARD GREENSPAN CHESTER RAYS GEORGE LAMBRECHT, Chairman WALTER BRACKET MAX GAIL THELMA SALOSTA FREDERICK JOHNSON JANE ELEY ROBERT SHAW JOSEPHINE TALBOT KATHERINE MCGREGOR Women DORIS CAMPBELL, Chairman HELEN MASON GRACE HAXTOX HELEN PROBECK CEH, HELLBURG NORMA Lou COVE MARY WOOD BARBARA HOVEY DENA SUDOW Women ' s Political Committee MARY HELEN MC!NTOSH, Chairman KATHERINE COFFIEI.D JOAN BARNETT HELEN COOK MARTHA LITTLETON GEORGIA GEISMAN MARIAN GIDDINGS SALLY BLOOM JANE FAUVER Page 7 " tC ' o Hundred Seventy 1934 ENGINEERING OFFICERS PHILIP T. DALSIMER President JACK E. SALMON Vice-President ROYAL E. PEAKE Setretary KENNETH O. CAMPBELL Treasurer COMMITTEES Engineering Council CHARLES NISEN DOKIS CLINTON Advisory CHARLES BURGESS, Chairman WILLIAM HAN WAY STANLEY KILLIAN ROBERT MITCHELL YENABLE JOHNSTON NATHAN WARING Athletic WILLIAM McRoY, Chairman STANLEY WATERBOR IRVTXG LANG JACK CHUOS RICHARD McMAXtrs LLOYD GARRKOX Arsux WEBB Finance WALTER POWERS, Chairman JOHX SEELEY OLAF BERGELIX ROBERT BLACKWELL ROBERT CHOATE EDWARD SOUBORX GORDEK SAVKDERS Publkity GILBERT DOBSON-, Chairman PARKER Cox WILLIAM MOHROFF WILLIAM LEMEX RICHARD CARBECK HARRY DAVIS ROBERT A. CASS Social PHILIP KLEIN, Chairman HUGH GROVE JOSEPH THORNTON ARTHUR EBBERS STANTON WARE ARTHUR KOHN Pair Two Hundrrd Seventy-One 1934 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS ROY M. SEEBER President WILLIAM KOEHLER Vice-President SYLVESTER SHEA Secretary ERWIN KONING Treasurer NILS LUNDBERG J-Hop Committee COMMITTEES s.- Advisory LELAND N. HILL, Chairman HAROLD M. BEAM ERNEST F. FRANK ELIZABETH FORMAN Athletics CHARLES E. DEBAKER, Chairman PAUL J. MART AS JOHN T. STEINKO PAUL F. STARKWEATHER Auditing ARTURO A. PLARD, Chairman THEODORE KILDEGAARD NELSON A. SHARFMAN JOHN W. SAVAGE Finance ROBERT EDWIN ADAMS, Chairman DONALD J. BEVIS WILLIAM B. DUNN H. RICHARD STRATEMEIER CARL J. GLADFELTER Publicity LOUIS P. BUTENSCHOEN, Chairman ROBERT E. ANDREAE FLORENCE R. LARMEE BRUCE S. SHANNON Social EDWIN R. HEERINGA, Chairman CHESTER F. OGDEN EDWARD A. THAYER JOHN R. WILSON Page Two Hundred Seventy-Two 1935 LITERARY JOSEPH P. LACKEY President GEORGINA L. KARLSON V ice-President KATHLEEN S. CARPENTER Secretary JOHN C. HEALEY Treasurer COMMITTEES Athletic LEE C. SHAW, Chairman GARY BUNTING ROBERT HENOCK RUSSELL BUNN PAUL DUXBURY WILLIAM J. BECKWITH BOYD PANTLLND SEYMOUR SIEGEL WARD MORTON Executive WILLIAM MORGAN, Chairman JOSEPH BAILEY JOSEPH HORAK T. MORLEY WARREN JEANNETTE GREENE JANE WHITING KATHERIXE RUCKER MARTHA NEUHARDT Lois ALTMAN Finance FREDERICK SMOOT, Chairman JOSEPH GIBSON CARLTON GILBERT CECELLA MELODY WINIFRED PIKE HELEN STETSON JANICE RICE MARY STIRLING NAN DIEBLE Publicity CHARLES BROWNSON, Chairman ISABELLE KANTER ROBERT WARD HELEN JACO BS MILDRED BOSMA MARY LOUISE ELSPASS BEATRICE DEVLNE VIRGINIA ROBERTS MARY SAB IN Social ANNA JANE CHAMBERLAIN, Chairman RUTH POAT GEORGE HOLMES MARJORTE OOSTDYKE ROBERT VAXDERKLOOT BETTY SUE CALCUTT HELEN LOOMIS MARIAN HECKERATHORXE BETTY SPRAY Sophomore Promenade LEWIS KEARXS, Chairman RALPH TRACY MARIE MURPHY CATHERINE MOULE CHARLES GREENING COLTOX PARK ANN OSBORXE ALFRED PLUMMER HORACE HESS DONALD BIRD CARL HLLTY GEORGE DALBY GEORGE LURIE JEROME vox WLNEGARDEX KEXNETH KTXXEE Traditions BRUCE PEASLEY, Chairman WILLIAM McFATE BETTY WUXSCH MARIE ABBOTT ESTHER MILLER ELIZABETH TALCOTT VIVLAN FISHER ELEAXOR BLUM JEAXETTE DT.TF Vigilance JEFFRIES BENJAMIN, Chairman HERBERT Nice MARVIN RUBY ' NED WELCH DONALD FROSTIC WH.FRED HAUGHEY OWEX CRUMPACKER GEORGE DUFFY CHARLES BRANDT Woman ' s SUE MAHLER, Chairman JANE BASSETT MARIAN BROOKE ANNA JANE SNYDER MARY O ' BRIEX BARBARA SHERBURNE BETTY LITTLE MARY FERRIS VIVIAN OVIATT JEANNE DELAMARTER Page Tu-o Hundred Seventy-Three 1935 ENGINEERING OFFICERS DON POMEROY President SIDNEY SHELLEY V ice-President JOHN KREGER Secretary WILLIAM GOETZ Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory CHARLES WEINFELD, Chairman THOMAS HUNT RALPH EDWARDS Athletic Louis BOSWORTH, Chairman HENRY FELKER DAVE CONKLIN Auditing FRANK ZENDIAN, Chairman OLIVER SPARK JERRY HYNES Finance WILLIAM GOETZ, Chairman MARTIN NEWCOMER ROBERT ZAPP CHARLES LEONARD Honor Committee EDWARD JAROS JOHN MORGAN Engineering Council ALLEN KNTJTJSI junior Jackets SAM HAZLETON, Chairman ALFRED OTIS ROBERT WOLFE HENRY MERKER Publicity JOHN MORGAN, Chairman RICHARD COHEN JOHN BELLAMY Social JOHN DONALDSON, Chairman JOSEPH WAGNER MLLTON EINSTEIN AL THOMAS Sophomore Promenade SAM TRAMONTANA ALLYN EHNIS PHILIP SINGLETON JOHN MORROW ROBERT THORNE Page Two Hundred Seventy Four 1935 DENTAL OFFICERS RONALD Fox President STEWART MILLER V ice-President STEWART SWAN TON Secretary LLEWELLYN LEIGH .... Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory LEWIS BAVM, Chairman CLAREXCE RVSSEL MlLTOX COXVERSE PEGCY CADY ROBERT YOUXG RICHARD HILLS BRUCE COOK BRUCE FULLER Athletic Trrus VAX HAITSMA, Chairman DOUGLAS CROWE FREDERICK HEXXEY CLYDE WOLFE DALLAS SICWORT Executive CHARLES SWARTZBECK, Chairman HELEX HARMAX GLEXX WARD ARTHUR Cox Vox FROWTXE DWIGHT JACKSOX Social HARRY RUSH, Chairman ROBERT MERRTMAX MAXSON WLXETRAP RAYMOXD DURKEE NICHOLAS JELLES Financial CHARLES BROMLEY, Chairman HAROLD BOYERS JOHX ALDRICH MADELIXE SCHMITT ROBERT O ' SHAUXASEE AXDERSOX ARBURY ARCHH: McXAucHrox Pagr Two Hundred Seventy-Five 1935 MEDICAL OFFICERS RALPH F. HALZERM.AN JACK G. OATMAN DAVID F. WEAVER -MARSHALL SALDINEER . . President Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive EDWARD F. DRAVES, Chairman RUSSELL M. ATCHISON PAUL E. DERLETH JACK ABRAMSON SIDXF.Y L. DAVIDOW WILBUR A. MUEHLIG, Two Year Honor Man EDWARD B. WEINMAN, Two Year Honor Man Page Two Hundred Seventy-Six 1936 LITERARY OFFICERS PHILIP T. VAX ZILE President HELEN J. FARLEY Vice-President MARY JEAN PARDEE Secretary ROBERT D. HILTY Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory GEORGE QCIMBV, Chairman ROBERT SULLIVAN MAY KEEN BURXSIDE GERARD BOGAKT JANE GERSTMAX CAROLIXE MOORE FAITH CRTTTEXDEX RUTH HESS DOROTHY JOKES AUCE MAY GEIB Athletic EDWIN JAMES, Chairman DAVID HINKS RICHARD ELXERBY JAMES WILES PHILIP McCALLUM PARKER STETSOX JOSEPH MAUILLO DAVID BARNES Auditing HERBERT MASOX, Chairman JEAX SEELEY BETTY Axx SMITH JANET MILLER ELEANOR Yorxc BETTY BOWMAN MIRIAM STARK ERNESTINE RICHTER GEORGE WELCH ROBERT BURNS Op Night EDWTX GAGE, Chairman JOHX CAWLEY DUDLEY- HOLMES Discipline WILLIAM CAPLAX, Chairman JOSEPH FLXSTERWALD GLEXX GRIFFIX JOSEPH KARPEVSKI ROBERT MERRILL GEORGE KOHLER SlMOX ACKERMAX JAMES DAVIS GEORGE PARKIN DEWrrr SNYDER Finances GEORGE NORTHRIHGE, Chairman LOUISE FREXCH SEDGEWICK STAGC CLARE GRAXT BETTY CHAPMAN HELEN HAXTOX MELVA REEDER ELOISE MOORE HELEN RAXKIN ANN TIMMOXS Frosh Frolic JACK MCCARTHY, Chairman WILLLAM ISAACSON FREDERICK MITCHELL FRAXK M. BREXXAX PAUL PHILLIPS SUE THOMAS EDITH FERRIX JULIE KANE THOMAS LAXDES DEAN SMITH THOMAS KLEEXE Social JOSEPHIXE McLEAX, Chairman MARY- ROBIXSOX ALISON TEXXAXT MARGARET MOFFETT JEAN SHAW FLOREXCE BIXGHAM MARY MORGAN JANE HABER JAXE FLETCHER MARGARET HISCOCK Traditions ROBERT ATKINS, Chairman BEREND Vox BREMEN- EDWARD BEGLE ANDREW WALTON WOODARD GROVE HOWARD KAHX ROBERT XORTHWAY JOHX LLLLIE CHARLES HUNT Page T- o Hundred Seventy-Seven 1936 ENGINEERING OFFICERS MARVIN CHAPMAN ROBERT Fox . . . HAROLD HERTZ HOWARD WALLSBRIDGE , . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Frosh Frolic LAWRENCE MADISON, Chairman HAROLD MORGAN MEIGS BORTINESS JAMES ERYRE Parliamentary EDWIN V. KING, Chairman THEODORE EVANS PHILIP ORDWAY ROBERT SPENCE Spring Games CHARLES BIRD, Chairman DAVID WALKER DANIEL LEWIS Page Two Hundred Seventy-Eight 1:1 1936 MEDICAL OFFICERS JOHN T. MASON JOHN EICHHORN JOHN WOOD ROBERT W. CLARKE . . President V ice-President . . Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive FRANK SHAFFER, Chairman FRANK CROWLEY J. BENTON MORRIS JAMES H. CURTS HOWARD SCHUNEMAN TED FANDRICH Financial DON A. LEONARD, Chairman GRISWOLD RUTH MORRISS MURRAY HUGH MACEACHERN JACK BAYERLE Social JOHN BUNTING, Chairman DUGAN MACINTYRE DUNCAN SHEPARP BUDD KAY ALEXANDER M. WAI.DRON Page Two Hundred Seventy- ffine 121 OUTDOOR MUSEUM OF THE COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE Page Two Hundred Eighty " Fraternities are secret organizations and I give away no secrets. " " AMERICA AS AMERICANS SEE IT ' John Held, Jr. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL EDWIN T. TURNER, JR President CHARLES W. JEWETT Secretary IUDICIARY COMMITTEE EDWIN T. TURNER. JR.. Chairman DR. WARREN FORSYTHE CHARLES V. JF.WETT, Secretary DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY ALFRED CONNABLE CHARLES V. GRAHAM HERMAN KLEENE RAY BLOCHER WILLLAM F. ELLIOTT ROBERT E. HAYES ROBERT G. LAW JEROME BLONDER MAXWELL T. GAIL UNDERGRADUATE STAFF BETHEL B. KELLEY PAUL PRYOR ROBERT X. SHAW PHILIP A. SFNGLETON PBYOK BLOCHE SHAW LAW KFIIFV .1 : WKTl SINGLETON ELLIOTT GAIL HAVES Page Two Hundred Eighty-One ALPHA EPSILON of CHI PSI FOUNDED UNION COLLEGE 1841 ESTABLISHED 1845 24 ACTIVE CHAPTERS WALDO MACK ABBOTT, A.B. Louis P. BUCKLEY DAVID DAVENPORT WILLIAM J. BELKNAP, JR. FREDERICK F. BRACE JOHN A. HOSMER ROBERT C. BOURLAND, JR. MEMBERS IN FACULTY LAFAYETTE Dow, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY C. H. MCDONNELL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY PAUL H. HUNTER FREDERICK Z. JONES GEORGE E. LEONARD, JR. Seniors DAVID L. GAFILL RAYMOND FISHER, A.B. FREDERICK S. RANDALL H. S. SLIFER WESLEY W. MCMULLEX FRANK F. SANFORD HARRIS G. NELSON GORDON L. TINSMAN LAWSON E. BECKER WLLLARD A. COMBS RICHARD K. DEGENER JOHN W. FISCHER, JR. DONALD A. BRACKETT NORMAN L. DEWITT JOHN DONALDSON juniors WILLIAM C. HANWAY ROBERT W. MUZZY GROSVENOR T. ROOT ROBERT M. HASKINS JOSEPH A. RENIHAN NATHAN S. WARING CASS W. KEMP THOMAS B. ROBERTS, JR. Louis W. WESTOVER Sophomores GEORGE Y. DUFFY JOSEPH E. HORAK, JR. ERNST L. SCHAIBLF. PAUL P. DUXBURY DONALD T. NICHOLS VERNON C. TREE ROBERT K. HILL JAMES D. PARKER Freshmen RICHMOND BLAKE GORDON F. DEGENER JOHN C. LILLIE ROBERT M. BURNS FREDERICK E. DIEFENDORF DAVID G. MACDONALD JOHN A. CAWLEY CHARLES P. HUNT DONALD B. McKiLLEN HARRY V. COLLINS, JR. FREDERICK A. MITCHELL HARRY J. PILLENGER DEWITT C. SNYDER BEN STARR BURNS STA RR LILLIE SNYDER HUNT TRKE HILL HORAK PARKER COMBS R. DEGENER HANWAY KEMP ROBERTS ROOT HASKINS G. DEGENER MACDONALD MITCHELL COLLINS CAWLEY McKiLLEN PILLENGER BLAKE DIEFENDORF DUFFY DEWITT NICHOLS DONALDSON DUXBURY WARING BRACKETT WESTOVER BECKER RENIHAN TINSMAN BOURLAND FISCHER BECKER SCHAIBLE MUZZY Page Two Hundred Eighty-Two LAMBDA BETA THETA PI FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY 1839 ESTABLISHED 1845 85 ACTIVE CHAPTERS EARL W. Dow ELMER BEAL JUNTOS E. BEAL RAY A. HEAPS ROBERT E. ARNOLD VICTOR ROUDOY ROBERT E. ANDREAE SAMUEL W. MITCHELL B. HARRIS ACKLES R. JAKES LANDRUM L. FREDERICK RATTERMAN Dox R. BLACK JOHN H. LAVN SAMPSON J. SMITH MORRIS C. PURDY WILLIAM B. BOWMAN PmLLIP McCALLUM RICHARD H. WOLFER MEMBERS IN FACULTY REXXETH McMuRRAV CARTER GOODRICH, PhJ). FRAXK ROBBLXS, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY CHARLES M. H. WHEELER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES G. BRVAXT W. KEXXETH WILLS Seniors ROBERT H. CUMMIXGS Jmiors HAXS A. GEHRKE ALBERT E. LITTLE CHARLES H. STODDARD Sophomores DANIEL C. BRYANT BRCCE E. PEASELEY WH.UAM T. SMITH Freshmen RICHARD C. DEVEREAUX PARKER F. STETSON WILLIAM S. CLARKSOX WILLIAM H. WAIT ALLEN S. WHITNEY CHARLES M. REIK JOHN G. RCTH DAVID R. RrrrENHousE SHERWOOD LANDRUM JOSEPH D. HARKINS MAXWELL K. PRIBIL AUSTIN A. WEBB DONALD E. CHARLESWORTH ROBERT F. ROUSE CLARK F. AXDREAE ROBERT X. YATES RUSSELL S. JONES NORMAN WILLIAMSON STOXE PEASELEY S. SMITH CHAKLESWOKTH J. LAXDCUX C. AKIMEAE ACKLES BLACK LACK HAKKINS GEHSEE PBIBIL RATTEIMAN SranuM BKVANT ROCSE LITTLE REIK S- LAXDCM CrititiNc.s MITCHELL R. AKDKEAE RUTEKBI WEBB V. SMITH h a: Win IAMSOX JOSTES STETSON YATES DE -E F.AUX BOWMAN W ' Page Two Hundred Eighty-Three PENINSULAR CHAPTER of ALPHA DELTA PHI FOUNDED HAMILTON COLLEGE 1832 ESTABLISHED 1846 27 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRY M. BATES, Ph.D., LL.B. JESSE S. REEVES, Ph.D. PHILLIP F. WEATHERII.L, Ph.D. WILLIAM H. BUTTS, Ph.D. BENJAMIN W. WHEELER, A.M. MEMBERS IN CITY LAROC DAVIS HERMAN KLEENE RUSSEL MALCOLM ARTHUR G. REEVES PHILLIP E. BOURLAND CARLTON G. CHAMP HERBERT W. BECK FORESTER A. BLAKE G. STUART BOATRIGHT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY EUGENE HAND FRANK ARMSTRONG EDWARD L. RICHARDS Seniors FRANK B. GILBRETH HARRY C. HECKER CHARLES M. HILDNER JAMES H. INGLIS JAMES A. KNIGHT HENRY R. LARGE AUGUST HERSHEY ROBERT HOGG ROBERT T. BAXTER OWEN W. CRUMPACKER WILLIAM M. CUTTING LINCOLN B. DONALDSON HENRY W. FELKER Juniors JOHN ROWLAND NATHAN H. MCDOWELL J. CHARLES MARKLEY, JR. EDWIN H. PARKHURST, JR. STANLEY LOOMIS PETER FIELD PHILLIP GEIER KENNETH M. KINNEE JACOB E. NEAHR CHARLES W. JEWETT JOHN L. RUBSAM Sophomores ROBERT A. NILSON RUSSEL D. OLIVER J. Bo YD PANTLTND COLEMAN ROSS HORACE ALI.EN MOREAW HUNT SHELDON DRENNAN DUDLEY HOLMES JOSEPH GRISWOLD RICHARD JAMES JONATHAN HILDNER RICHARD JOSLIN DANA SEELEY LARRY SMITH ENOCH WHITE JOHN WIERENGO DAVID F. ZIMMERMAN Freshmen JAMES KIDSTON THOMAS RAYMOND GEORGE WANTY THOMAS KLEENE GEORGE TODD ALLAN RANSOM FREDERICK NORTON JAMES TALCOTT WILLIAM SMITH DEAN SMITH HOLMES RANSOM NORTON D. SMITH L. SMITH Ross WHITE CRUMPACKER GILBRETH LARGE C. HILDNER HUNT KLEENE WANTY TALCOTT DRENNAN JAMES KIDSTON PANTLIND GRISWOLD FELKER CUTTING BAXTER J. HILDNER KINNEE SEELEY PARKHURST JEWETT RUBSAM ROWLAND KNIGHT MARKLEY BOATWRIGHT McDowELL HECKER INGLIS Page Two Hundred Eighty-Four OMICRON of DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FOUNDED YALE UNIVERSITY 1844 ESTABLISHED 1855 45 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES H. COOLEY, Ph.D. ROBERT C. ANGELL, Ph.D. HOWARD M. EHRMANN, Ph.D. OSCAR J. CAMPBELL, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY HORACE S. JOHNSON ALFRED B. CONNABLE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES W. LOGIE, A.B. HVGH R. CONKLLN FIELDING H. YOST Louis J. COLOMBO Seniors RICHARD F. REYNOLDS JAMES J. LARKIN FRANCIS W. TEST ROBERT C. CARSON- DANIEL D. DAYTON EDWIN C. DAYTON HERMAN EVERHARDUS RAYMOND J. GRIGSBY E. MEAD BAKER WILLLVM J. BECK WITH DAVID H. CONKLIN GERALD FORD CHAPIN A. HARRIS PACKARD HOPKINS ROBERT HUBBARD CARL F. KRUEGER I BETHEL B. KELLEY JOHN C. PALMER LYMAN E. WOODARD Sophomores CHARLES B. GREENING MCLELLAN L. JOHNSTON EDGAR P. LANDWEHR CLARENCE W. MARKHAM Freshmen JOSEPH MAC ARTHUR CHARLTON A. MEWBORN JAMES XUNNELY PAVL STOLLER JOSEPH B. FOSTER A. WILLIAM BISHOP CHARLES MENEFEE J. GORDON MAC DONALD ELWYN POND, JR. ALFRED D. STERLING T. MORLEY WARREN- RICHARD K. THAYER PHILLIP VAN ZO.E BURTON K. VOORHEES VAN ZILE XL ' XXELY HOPKIKS THAYER VOOIHEES HAKEIS STOLLES KSCECES MEWBOIN JOHNSTON BAKLR GREENING CONKLIN MACDONALD STERLING W.ARREN MARKHAM MAC. RTHUR LANDWTHR BECKWITH MENEFEE FORD FOSTER GRIGSBY POND KELLEY PALMER REYNOLDS TEST CARSON D. DAYTON WOODWARD E. DAYTON Page Two Hundred Eighty-Five ALPHA of SIGMA PHI FOUNDED UNION COLLEGE 1827 ESTABLISHED 1858 10 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY BENJAMIN D. MERRITT, Ph.D. RUDOLPH A. WINNACKER, A.M. MORTIMER E. COOI.EY MEMBERS IN CITY EDWARD M. DUFF CHARLES A. HOWELL DEWITT C. MILLEN LUTHER C. CARPENTER EDWARD C. CRAFTS JAMES B. FREEMAN- CHARLES M. ALLEN WALTER B. ALLEN WILLIARD J. BALL OLAF P. BERGELIN A. JACK EITHER GILBERT E. BURSLEY E. PAUL B ABCOCK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GEORGE HAMMOND GEORGE C. HEBBERD Seniors JOHN A. GOETZ GEORGE C. HUTCHINSON Juniors JAMES C. CRISTY MAXWELL T. GAIL ARCHIBALD W. MCMILLAN Sophomores GEORGE C. McCoRMicx E. PHEI.PS SMITH JOHN O. KIRBY EDWIN T. TURNER, JR. JOHN R. ODELL, JR. BRACKLEY SHAW ROBERT B. SPENCER AREND VYN JR. L. JACKSON HINKLE CHARLES N. HOYT FREDERICK SMOOT Freshmen FRANK MICHAEL BRENNAN, JR. HAROLD E. GUY ROBERT P. COLE CESDRIC E. MARSH CHARLES W. DONKER TERRILL NEWNAN VAN A. DUNAKIN R. LESTER SPITZLEY FREDERICK S. WARD RALPH O. WAEHNER SPIIZLEY DUNAKIN NEWNAN MARSH GUY WARD BRENNAN COLE WAEHNER HOYT HINKLE SPENCER ODELL BABCOCK SMOOT McMiLLAN BERGELIN BALL VYN CRISTY EITHER BURSLEY SHAW GAIL HUTCHINSON GOETZ TURNER C ALLEN KIKHV W. ALLEN Page Two Hundred Eighty-Six XI FOUNDED NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 1847 ESTABLISHED 1858 30 ACTIVE CHAPTERS ZETA PSI R. B. BlGELOW WILLIAM A. COMSTOCK MEMBERS IN FACULTY PHILIP E. BURSLEY, M.A. MEMBERS IN CITY E. W. DIACK, JR. THOMAS W. HINSHAW T. W. HEFFERAN G. WILLIS BEMENT JOHN W. BUNTING, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHX RICE, A.B. GEORGE F. FISK, JR. T. JEFF ARES PORTE, JR. WILFRED SELLARS ARTHUR D. GORDON- CHARLES T. HOSXER Seniors FELIX JOHNSON RICHARD T. MARTIN PAUL L. TIETJEN GEORCE SZEKELV ROBERT C. CARR DE. X EMERSOX, JR. WH.LIAM W. McRov CYREXVS G. Bv.vrixc M. ELMITT EASTCOTT WH.LLAM C. CHAPMAX A. LESLIE DREW juniors ROBERT F. MITCHELL HILTON D. MOSER Sophomores R. MCDOWELL GlLMORE DA TD HLNKS JOHN A. MOEKLE Freshmen WOODWARD A. GROVE OSWALD H. JOERG WH.LLVM J. YOUNG, JR. ROBERT F. ZIMMERMAX KIMBALL H. STEARXS JOSEPH BLACK ROBERT H. JOHXSOX CHARLES G. LIVTNGSTOX GEORGE I. QUIMBY CA .M i j cof.ii. LniXGSTOK NSOX VOVNG EASTCOFT EiiEBsm Mosnt :H --.:-, BrsTiNG MOIKH : HINKS TlETJEN- GOEDOX SZEKELV M.UTIK Zl fan BUCK DKEW QCDIBV CHAPHAN Page Two Hundred Eigkty-SetM PHI of PSI UPSILON HENRY F. ADAMS, Ph.D. GEORGE G. BROWN, Ph.D. FOUNDED UNION COLLEGE 1833 ESTABLISHED 1865 26 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY SAMUEL T. DANA, M.F., Sc.D. WILLIAM W. NEWCOMB, M.D. FRANK LYNAM, M.D. GEORGE M. STANLEY, A.M., Ph.D. CHARLES W. GRAHAM CHARLES E. IRVIN JOHN G. ANDERSON, B.S. EDWARD B. BARRETT, A.B. HAROLD H. EMMONS EDGAR B. GALLOWAY, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY VICTOR H. LANE NATHAN S. POTTER, JR. FINLEY B. RIGGS DOUGLAS D. LOREE NATHAN S. POTTER, III FREDERICK R. WALDRON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SPRAGUE H. GARDINER, A.B. CHARLES H. REYNOLDS, A.B. WALTER D. HERRICK, A.B. ROGER N. TURNER, A.B. GEORGE W. MEYER, A.B. ALEXANDER M. WALDRON, A.B. FRANK W. MUNGER, A.B. STANTON W. TODD, JR., M.A. JOHN F. STANTON Seniors CHARLES W. BURROUGHS JARVIS S. HICKS, JR. JOHN R. JONES DUVAL P. GOLDSMITH WILLIAM W. JENNEY JOHN C. MELVIN juniors ROBERT D. BRITTIGAN Louis B. GASCOIGNE DONALD C. LAHEY ROBERT C. TAYLOR GILBERT L. DOBSON WALLACE GRAHAM KENNETH C. McKEOWN BIRGE S. THOMPSON JOHN N. FISCHER WILFRID H. HAUGHEY WILLIAM MCPHERSON, IV EDMOND B. WOODRUFF MILTON M. FENNER CARI. B. MARK ALFRED M. DAVOCK TED R. EVANS ROBERT D. GUTHRIE Sophomores ALEXANDER M. MCPHERSON ALFRED L. OTIS RALPH B. THOMAS WILLIAM F. MORGAN JOHN C. SCHABERG Freshmen ROBERT JACKSON WILLIAM G. ONDERDONK JOHN E. SCHIPPER WILLIAM M. JOY PHILIP H. ORDWAY FRANKLIN M. THOMPSON RICHARD E. LORCH WILLIAM L. RIKER SAMUEL C. TITUS ROBERT L. HARRINGTON DARWIN R. NEUMEISTER ROBERT W. ROGERS SCHIPPER RIKER GUTHRIE ORDWAY ONDERDONK NEUMEISTER JACKSON ROGERS TITUS EVANS JACKSON A. MCPHERSON SCHABERG HARRINGTON DAVOCK F. THOMPSON THOMAS MORGAN WOODRUFF HAUGHEY B. THOMPSON GASCOIGNE FENNER MARK OTIS BRITTIGAN LAHEY DOBSON BURROUGHS MELVIN JENNEY W. MCPHERSON FISCHER Page Two Hundred Eighty-Eight DELTA of DELTA TAU DELTA FOUNDED BETHANY COLLEGE 1858 ESTABLISHED 1874 72 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN ALEXANDER, M.D., F.A.C.S. CHARLES M. DAVIS, A.M. JUSTK L. POWERS, MS. FLOYD E. BARTELL, Ph.D. FRED M. GAIGE, A.M. HOBART H. WILLARD, Ph.D. FRANCIS D. CURTIS, M5. CARL E. GUTHE, Ph.D. LEIGH J. YOUNG, M5J. PAUL L. BURROUGHS CHARLES C. CROWTHER RICHARD D. CUTTING ROWAN FASQUELLE CLARENCE J. BOLDT DAX J. BULMER JAMES CURTS FRED C. ALLENDORF RUDY BARTA MEMBERS IN CITY V VV. FLORER A. J. GnXDJCHAM A. M. HlGHLEY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN M. DOBBIN A. M. HIGHLEY THOMAS HARRIS HARRY D. HOEY Seniors R. G. MACKENZIE, M.D. GEORGE MCCALLUM FRANK OAKES SEWELL PLATT WARD H. OEHMANN GEORGE R. PATTERSON LYXE C. PLESHEK ARTHUR S. BERGER JOHN F. CHAMBERS HARRY H. HALEY DONALD J. HAEFELE CHARLES R. BURGESS WILLLVM CURRY WILLIAM BORGMANN WH.LIS BRACE HAMILTON E. DOXEY JAMES BEHSINGER ROBERT COLVHXE CHARLES FRAMBERG Juniors ARTHUR B. EBBERS FREDERICK S. KOHL CHARLES H. HERSHEY KENNETH M. LAMB Sophomores ROBERT J. HENOCH LEWIS G. KEARNS BURKE McCLiNTic Freshmen DAN HULGRAVE, J . JEAN MCCLINTIC WENCEL NECMAN P. REHN XELSON CHARLES H. SALISBURY WILLIAM F. TEMPLE, JR. EVERETT MCAFEE DAVIS A. MUTCHLER ROBERT O. NORTHWAY WILLIAM G. NICOLLS WALTER C. SCHAEFER, JR. T. RICHARD SHOUPE GEORGE NORTHRIDGE JOHN O ' CONNELL BURRIS SH_ RP BEHRIKGEI Bt CE FIUMBESG HutGA -E XEUMAK O ' CoNSELL B. MCCLINTIC XOBTHWAV MC FEE -MCOLLS COLVTLLE T OTHKIDGE HENOCH KEASNS BOBGIIAKN DoXEV J-HOUPE SHARP J. McCLINTlC SCHAEFEJI HERSHEV KOHL CCMY MuTCHLER LAMB BURGESS H.AEFELE SALISBURY NELSON BERGER CHAMBERS ALLENDORF BTt HALEY Page Two Hundred Eighty-Nine MICHIGAN ALPHA of PHI KAPPA PSI FOUNDED JEFFERSON COLLEGE 1852 ESTABLISHED 1876 52 ACTIVE CHAPTERS RANDOLPH G. ADAMS, Ph.D. DEAN JOHN R. EFFINGER HAROLD E. COVERT JOHN R. EFFINGER, JR. JOHN A. CARSTENS RODERICK H. Cox ANDRE F. GUNN ROBERT C. BONNEY MARKHAM B. COVENTRY BOYD C. DENNISON, JR. HARVEY S. DURAND, JR. HAROLD T. ELLERBY DONALD FERGUSON JOHN C. HILTY EDWIN ALLEN ARTHUR BATTEN CLYDE CRANE, JR. RICHARD ELLERBY H. DERWOOD HARRIS MEMBERS IN FACULTY HOWARD B. CALDERWOOD, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY PAUL KEMPF Seniors WALTER S. HOLDEN, JR. WILLIAM R. MORGAN CHARLES M. RUSH Juniors WILLIAM P. GIEFEL SAMUEL W. GREENLAND, JR. EDGAR A. GUEST, JR. ALBERT J. KRAMER TOM POWERS Sophomores PHILIP A. SINGLETON ROBERT VANDERKLOOT Freshmen BOB D. HILTY CHARLES A. KELLY DON C. MILLER GF.ORGF. F. RENAUD DEAN EDWARD H. KRAUS, Ph.D., Sc.D. WM. CLARK TROW, Ph.D. MILO OLIPHANT JOHN W. WATLING, JR. HENRY F. SCHAEFER, JR. EUGENE B. WAYLAND MILO A. W ' HITE, II HARLOW STEVENS WILLIAM L. TRIPP HUGO ULBRICH ST ANTON J. WARE GARDNER B. WETZEI. ROBERT WESSELS ROBERT WOLFE ROBERT ZAPP SHIRLEY C. SNOW, JR. JAMES TOY KENNETH WATKINS, JR. GEORGE M. WELCH, JR. JAMES WILCOX B. HILTY A. BATTEN WATKINS KELLY SNOW MILLER WELCH SINGLETON VANDERKLOOT ZAPP WESSELS OLSAVER STEVENS ULBRICH WARE TRIPP CHERRY GIEFEL KRAMER DENNISON COVENTRY T. ELLERBY WHITE CARSTENS WAYLAND SCHAEFER MORGAN R. ELLERBY ALLJ:N RENAUD WILCOX BARNDT FERGUSON TOY HARRIS DURAND C. HILTY WOLFE CRANE GUEST GREENLAND BONNEY WETZEL RUSH Cox GUNN HOLDEN Page Two Hundred Ninety MICHIGAN CHAPTER DELTA UPSILON FOUNDED WILLIAMS COLLEGE 1834 ESTABLISHED 1876 52 ACTIVE CHAPTERS OLIX BLACKETT, Ph.D. GEORGE M. BLEEKMAX, M.S.E. ARTHUR L. CROSS, Ph.D. CHARLES F. DEBS, A.B. JOSEPH H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. L. GRANT BALDWIN- ALBERT E. GREEK HARRY M. HAWLEY DOXALD BARTHOLOMEW DAVID C. GROFT ERNEST FREEMAN- JOSEPH GANNON HUGH D. GROVX KIXXETH G. HECHT HUGH KUDER FLOYD COOK DEXTER GOODIER HORACE HESS JOSEPH WHITE GEORGE BOLAS HAROLD STWCLAJJD MEMBERS IN FACULTY WALTER B. FORD, Am. M.D. EDWARD B. GREEXE, Ph.D. PHILLIP HADLEY, M.D., Ph.D. WILLIAM M. HOAD, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY EDWIX J. HrxriXGTOX HEXRY W. NICHOLS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KARL LITZEXBERG Seniors WILLL M S. Hni Juniors RICHARD D. MIXXICH CHARLES A. ROGERS, JR. Sophomores BRUCE LATER WHITXEY LOWE Freshmen HAROLD CLAYTON CHARLES MARSHNER GERALD STEWART CHARLES A. KNUDSOX, JR., Ph.D. CLAREXCE MEADER, Ph.D. HARRISOX M. RANDALL, Ph.D. WILFRED B. SHAW, A.B. FRANCIS B. ; EDDER, A.B., D.D.S. HORACE G. PRETTYMAX H. D. SCOTT DEAN Trrus ROBERT MOTENSON ARTHTTK R. Twiss EARL B. KAY JOHN XOLAN CHARLES SIEMOX JOHN S. SMART ALVIX M. MORTENSOX VALENTINE SAPH HEETON OWSLEY WILLIAM RUETHER GLEN GRIFFEX BOLAS OWSI.EV STBICLAKD M K HNT.K RUETHEK CLAYTON GBIFFIK STEWART SIEKOK Hi-- GOODIES LAFES LOWE Coo ROBESTS KUDEB SAPH SIUKT GK -E MIXXICH HECHT A. MOKTENSON XIILAX KAY FKEEM.AX GANNON KING B.UITHOLOMEW R. MOBTENSEK Page Tu ' o Hundred Ninety -One THETA THETA of SIGMA CHI FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY 1855 ESTABLISHED 1877 89 ACTIVE CHAPTERS HENRY C. ANDERSON, B.M.E. RAYMOND O. COURTRIGHT, A.B. JAMES G. JENKINS CAMERON D. KEIM WALTER H. ALLMAN PHILIP N. BROWN THOMAS A. COPELAND WINDSOR S. DAVIES RAYMOND ALTENHOF REEVE M. BAILEY L. Ross BAIN BEN B. CANNON DAVID D. DEWEESE JOSEPH R. BAILEY SAMUEL H. HAZELTON EVERETT W. HERSEY DONALD K. ALFORD SANFORD W. BALL NEAL EGGLESTON FRANK B. FEHSENFELD PAUL M. FISCHLEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY LEWIS M. GRAM, B.S. CARROLL A. POWELL, E.E., M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY FRANK M. MARTIN JOHN S. WORLEY, C.E. FIELDING YOST, LL.D. MEMBERS HARRY R. BEGLEY EDWIN M. ELLIOTT RICHARD R. KRUSE THOMAS CARL H. IN UNIVERSITY GILBERT N. HARRISON- MARTIN S. HAYDEN FOREST LENHART Seniors F. MONTY BRETT WILLIAM F. ELLIOTT PAUL J. FIRRING JOHN M. DIXON RONALD W. DUNCAN JOSEPH P. LACKEY GODDARD LIGHT ARTHUR B. HUBBARD JAMES R. HOFFER PAUL F. ICERMAN juniors JAMES H. GOULD HARRY A. HATTENBACH Sophomores RUSSELL B. READ JOHN M. SECORD Freshmen FRANKLIN C. HARRINGTON ELWOOD M. MORGAN JOHN B. HELES HAROLD W. NIXON- ED WIN V. KING ROBERT E. PARKIN HERBERT W. MASON, JR. PAUL W. PHILIPS R. PIERSOI. SMITH ROLLIN H. MOULTON THOMAS PAULSON WHITMER W. PETERSON SHERWOOD B. WINSLOW WILLIAM P. JONES FRANK D. KENNEDY DONALD E. KNIGHT GEORGE J. LAMBRECHT GRANDER VANDEWALKER WHEATON L. STROM ALVIN B. THOMAS JAMES P. WALLACE ARTHUR W. SEMPLINER NORMAN F. SMITH ROBERT O. THOMAS MERTON W. WENTWORTH RICHARD E. WOODARH FEHSENFELD FISCHLEY ALFORD MORGAN NIXON SMITH PHILIPS ECCLESTON PARKIN HARRINGTON WENTWORTH KING R. THOMAS SEMPLINER READ STROM MASON SECORD WOODARD HAZLETON LACKEY WALLACE BALL A. THOMAS LIGHT J. BAILEY DEWEESE GOULD HATTENBACK LENHART DUNCAN LAMBRECHT DIXON CANNON ALTENHOF ICERMAN FIRRING HUBBARD KNIGHT ELLIOTT BRETT HOFFER JONES KENNEDY BAIN R. BAILEY Page Two Hundred Ninety-Two MICHIGAN ALPHA PHI DELTA THETA FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY 1848 RE-ESTABLISHED 1887 103 ACTIVE CHAPTERS ERMINE C. CASE, Ph.D. ARTHUR H. COPELAND, Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, M.D. HUGH M. BEEBE, M.D. PAUL E. DAVIS, JR. JAMES A. ADKIXSOX CECIL E. CANTRILL, JR. ALLEX S. CLARK THOMAS D. COLEMAX WILLIAM R. CLAY RAYMOND T. FISKE, JR. THOMAS D. AUSTIN- EVERETT C. COPLEY CHARLES L. EBERT RUSSELL J. Fuoc EDWARD S. BEC.LE THOMAS B. BOLITHO DAVID S. Huxx MEMBERS IN FACULTY HARRY G. KLPKE, A.B. EARL V. MOORE, A.M. ELMORE S. PETTYJOHX, M.S.E. MEMBERS IN CITY EDWARD B. FREXCH JAMES A. KEXXEDY, JR. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RICHARD E. HOLE Seniors DOUGLAS D. CRARY WILLIAM H. HARRIS PAUL R. HARTIG JAMES W. LEXXEY PHILLIP M. Juniors KLEIN Sophomores CLARK F. HANSON MARTIX NEWCOMER II GREGORY PERKINS Freshmen EDWARD S. LIVAUDAIS DONALD K. LEWIS HEXRY A. SANDERS. Ph.D. GUY M. WHIPPLE, Ph.D. ALBERT E. WHITE. Sc.D. CLAUDE J. PRICE WATSON CLAY ROBERT G. PETRIE CHARLES K. RHED H. RICHARD STRATEMEIER W. EDWARD WILSOX HARRY G. MCGAVRAX FRANCIS M. WISTERT DON A. POMEROY, JR. MARVIN PRESTON LEE C. SHAW HARMON A. VEDDER GEORGE S. SCHULTZ HI-BERT S. SKIDMORE Hiss LIVAUDAIS VEDDER POUEROY BOLITHO LEWIS BECLE SKTDUORE PRESTOS- PERKINS COPLEY XEWCOMER SHAW HANSON EBERT Fuoc CLAY KLEIN FISKE HARTIG CRARY RHED WISTERT MC-GAVRAN COLEUAN WILSON CAXTRTLL CLARK PETRIE STRATI UEIEK ADKINSON HARRIS Page Two Hundred . inety-Three 1:1 IOTA BETA of SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ROBERT T. MATTISON, A.B., M ALBERT S. BARR, M.D. OTTO GORDON BALYEAT, A.B. WILLIAM A. BELLAMY, A.B. WILLIAM H. CALEY, A.B. RICHARD EGAN DONALD T. McGiriRE MALCOLM V. OTIS LAURENCE L. HEIDEMAN HOWARD B. STOWE OTTO BIRD JOHN D. DUDLEY JOHN C. HEALEY LAURENCE P. DAVID KARL B. CILLER FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA 1856 ESTABLISHED 1889 106 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY .A. DAVID M. REED, M.A., A.B. CHARLES OLMSTF.AD, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY H. HANS, A.B. EUGENE B. POTTER, M.D. ELWOOO CUSHING, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CLIFFORD H. DOMKE, A.B. FRANK A. KING, A.B. Seniors ALFRED S. REMSEN FRANKLIN C. HAWLEY ROALDUS F. RICHMOND Juniors JAMES S. HEY WOOD Sophomores EDWARD JAROS WILLIAM KENNEDY Freshmen CARL S. FERNER RF.NOLDS SMITH GEORGE R. KING, A.B. ERNIE RUSHMER, A.B. JOHN F. TOLAN, A.B. JOHN W. WOPAT WILLIAM H. YOUNG RICHARD R. NORRIS BERNARD E. SCHNACKE REED B. SCOTT WALTER P. SULLIVAN- NED W. WELCH GEORGE TOURTELI.OT III JAMES WILES WILES FERNER DUDLEY KENNEDY SCOTT SULLIVAN GILLKR TOURTELLOT BRIDGES OTIS DECKER HEIDEMAN WELCH SCHNACKE WINDSOR JAROS WOPAT YOUNG XORRIS McGuiRE RKMSEN RICHMOND K ;AN Page Two Hundred Ninety-Four GAMMA DEUTERON of THETA DELTA CHI FOUNDED UNION COLLEGE 1847 ESTABLISHED 1889 30 ACTIVE CHAPTERS W. HACKLY BUTLER MEMBERS IN FACULTY ERNEST F. BARKER, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY BEXJAMIX E. GROVES HARRY O. POTTER FRAXK . VAXTUYL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CARL S. FORSYTHE, JR., A.B. TIMOTHY Qmxx, A.B. ERNEST C. REIF, A.B. J. ALEXANDER NEILL, A.B. MAURICE Qurxx, A.B. JOSEPH RUSSELL, A.B., M.A. DONALD O. BOTJDEMAX EDWARD J. DOXAVAN L. JOHX BEAL WILBUR F. BOHXSACK THOMAS K. COXXELLAX ROBERT G. EWTNG ROBERT BEAL FRANKLLN E. BRISTOL WILLIAM CAVAXAUGH DOXALD DECKER JOHN C. GARRELS JOSEPH A. GIBSON DOXALD BARD JOHN BISHOP FRANK BATTISTTSI BRADFORD CARPEXTER Seniors HAWLEY EGLESTON JAMES C. FRYER Juniors RICHARD H. FLEMING FRED W. GEORGE FRAXK E. NEILL Sophomores JOSEPH S. HUME JEREMIAH A. P. HYNES B. LEONARD KRAUSE ROY MILLER RICHARD PECKHAM LAWRENCE J. KELLY ARTHUR K. ROBISOX JAY E. Poz JACK E. SALMON W. GRAFTOX SH- RP FREDERICK ROGERS WILLIAM SHEPHERD ROGER THOMPSOX GEORGE B. VAX VLECK ROBERT S. WARD Freshmen WEMMER GOODIXG ALBERT GREGORY THOMAS GROEHX HARRY HOOD THAD E. LEI AND LAWREXCE MATTISON JOHX MCCARTHY CARLETON PALMER XATHAX SCHAEFFER JOHX STRAYER WILLIAM WEEKS PALMZX XLtrnsox: Lrnxn CARPFNTFK SCHAIFFE VAX VLECK GAWUSON WEEKS THOMPSON ROGEKS BATTISTIXJ BEAL WARD HVXES MILLEK GOOOINC BAKD GIBSON GASKELS GBOEHX DECKEK BRISTOL SHEPHEKD MCCARTHY PECKHAM HUME KRAUSE BISHOP CAVANAUCH GEORGE SALMON foa XEILL EWING BEAL FLEMING CONNELLAN ROBISON DONOVAN FRYE RELIT EGLESTON BOUDEILAN SHAEP BOHNSACK Page Two Hundred Jiixety-Frce MICHIGAN CHAPTER of DELTA CHI FOUNDED CORNELL UNIVERSITY 1890 ESTABLISHED 1892 37 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY THOMAS REED, LL.B. EARL WOLAVER, J.D. MEMBERS IN CITY RICHARD GREGORY CHARLES BISHOP BERNARD BAILEY IRVING C. BANNASCH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RICHARD J. JACOBSOX EMMERSON C. SCHROYER HENRY V. MC JRREN EDWARD C. SMITH HORACE K. POWERS DAVID WEAVER CARL SCHULTZ FREDERICK K. BRUNTON PETER M. CERTIA JAMES GAMMACK ROBERT GOVE CHARLES W. Cox Seniors HARVEY K. EBERT juniors FRED PETOSKEY Sophomores JACK KREGER HENRY W. DF.KONIXC CHARLES C. WHITE RAYMOND PALM FRED TONKS FLOYD D. MOXXAWECK LEWIS BERRY Freshmen GRANT HOWELL ARTHUR HOLSTEIN RUSSEL MASOX BERKY MONAWECK Cox McGuRREN KREGER SMITH MASON HOWELL TONKS BANNASCH SCHULTZ JACOBSON WHITE SCHROYER POWERS KUPPINGER BAILEY HAWKINS CLARK PALM OTT GOVE PETOSKEY GAMMACK CHASE EBERT SCHNEIDER BRUNTON DEK.ONINC RAUKOHL ROUSE LAWTON Page Two Hundred Ninety-Six FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA 1857 ESTABLISHED 1892 105 ACTIVE CHAPTERS ALPHA ZETA of KAPPA SIGMA FERDINAND X. MENEFEE, C.E. FREDERICK W. PETERSON, A.M. MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANK H. STEVENS, B.S. LEON H. STRONG, Ph.D. AKTHCTC E. WOOD, Ph.D. JOHN B. AMES MEMBERS IN CITY WAYNE R. JOHNSON WILLIAM C. MANCHESTER MAYNARD A. NEWTON- E. ENGLISH, A.B. JOHN H. ADAMS HUGH L. BAKER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN L. JONES, A.B. THEODORE E. KOPKE, A.B. Seniors STEPHEN M. BREWER ALFRED J. KOCH, JR. CARL L. MAYNARD RALPH S. ZAHM, A.B. REEVE R. RHODES ROBERT G. SEYBOLD A. E. BOYD, JR. RICHARD H. EWALT EDWARD F. ANDREWS EDWIN G. SHELDRICK WILLLAM R. DEXON Jgniors GEORGE S. JONES Sophomores RICHARD L. SHOOK Freshmen NF-SBITT W. HAAS WILLLAM R. SLENCER RALPH J. O ' HARA FREDERIC W. SCHAFER RALPH L. SPELLMAN JOHN R. STEIN YAUDIE V. YANDENBERG SCHAFEB SPELLMAN SLENGEB SHOOK VAKDENBEBG HAAS EWALT BOYD O ' HARA SHLLDUCK ANOKEWS G. JONES RHODES BAKEI BREWES SEYBOLD ADAU KOCH CAKTWKICHT Page Two Hundred Ninety-Seven ALPHA PHI of PHI GAMMA DELTA FOUNDED JEFFERSON COLLEGE 1848 RE-ESTABLISHED 1902 73 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, M.A. WALTER B. REA, A.B. CYRUS C. STURGIS, M.D. HENRY E. RIGGS, C.E. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, LL.B. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D., L.L.D. MORRIS P. TILLEY, Ph.D. CLARENCE S. YOAKUM, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY MERLE H. ANDERSON CHESTER A. CAVE HERBERT A. MAGOON CALVIN RAYBURN, JR. ROBERT W. BABCOCK STUART EAGLESTON FRANK O. MC-CI.ELLAX SAMUEL H. Rices WILLIAM T. BUCHANAN LEWIS L. FORSYTHE WARD D. PETERSON CLEMENT A. SMITH FRED G. CADWELL HERBERT H. UPTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPH R. HAYUEN, Ph.D. THEODORE HORNBERGER, A.B. JOSEPH N. LINCOLN, A.M. CHARLES F. MEYER, Ph.D. HENRY W. MILLER, M.E. STANLEY BETZ RICHARD LYONS W. REED ORR WILLIAM CRAGO WILLIAM B. MARTIN R. MONTGOMERY THOMAS THOMAS HARVEY SMITH SHICK ALFRED C. STODDARD Seniors VERNON BISHOP CHARLES B. DARNER BENJAMIN G. MCFATE A. DAVID PRICE HERBERT S. BREYFOGLE ERLE A. KIGHTLINGER PHILIP MITCHELL MARTIN W. BRUNNER ROBERT E. FINN THOMAS BREEN PAUL R. BRUNT FOSTER CAMPBELL GUY CONKI.E CYRUS HULING, II JACK LAWRENCE Juniors WARREN H. MAYO PETER ROWE Sophomores LAWRENCE CLAYTON WILLIAM MCFATE JAMES McCoi-LUM LADIMIR MOUDRY Freshmen FREDERICK DENSMORE ROBERT LUEKINC, FRANK FRESHWATER ROBERT MERRILL JOHN STOKEI.Y ALFRED H. PLUMMER MII.TON C. SMITH Louis STAUDT SEDGEWICK STAGG DONALD STEWART CONKLE VV ' HITFHOUS W. McFATE BRUNT BRUNNER RULING BISHOP KICHTI.INOKR CAMPBELL PLUMMER LAWRENCE BREVFOOLE MERRILL STAGG STAUDT CLAYTON ROWE MAYO FINN B. MCFATE DARNER DENSMORE LUEKINC, MOUDRY McCm.i.uM STOKELY SMITH MITCHELL PRICE Page Two Hundred Ninety-Right FOUNDED VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE 1869 ESTABLISHED 1902 94 ACTIVE CHAPTERS LOWELL J. CARR, Ph.D. CECIL C. CRAIG, Ph.D. EGBERT R. ISBELL, A.M. ROBERT W. BRADBURY THEODORE W. BY WATERS GEORGE C. DILLMAN RUSSELL T. DOBSON PAUL I. BEAVER CARL M. SAVAGE JOHN H. HUMPHREY RAYMOND H. XLELSON WALTER F. BRACKEL ARTHUR W. BUSHMAN- LARRY F. ELMGREN MEMBERS IN FACULTY BRUXO MEINECKE, Ph.D. R. WEBB NOYES, M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY JOHN F. DUNN MALCOLM J. HUME THOMAS B. LALLV DONALD J. MCLEAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CARL H. SCHAAF Seniors JAMES W. ST. CLAIR Juniors CLO E. FRISINGER KENNETH F. HTLDRETH GRANT A. MORSE GAMMA NU of SIGMA NU GEORGE S. PETERSON, Ph.D. HERMAN M. POLLARD, M.D. W. CARL RUFUS, Ph.D. JOHN MCPHERSON ESTIL S. TESSMER WILLIAM C. WALZ GEORGE S. WATKLNS KARL SEIFFERT FREDERICK A. SLMONSON GEORGE R. SQUIBB, V HARRY C. STEVENSON, III ROYAL E. PEAKE, IV CHARLES S. WINTER JAMES D. WOPAT Sophomores CHESTER C. BEARD RALPH E. EDWARDS GEORGE M. HOLMES JAMES L. MARTIN- CHARLES B. BROWNSON WILLIAM H. GOETZ HERBERT B. LEGGETT JOHN E. WARNER BRUCE J. BASSETT Louis P. BENUA, II Freshmen WlLLLAM R. BOYCE FRANCIS P. LEMERY ROBERT S. OLSON- GEORGE G. ECKEL ROBERT K. METCALF LEON W. TERRY BEARD WARNER BENUA LEMERY HOLMES BOYCE BASSETT METCALF OLSON LECCETT GOETZ EDWARDS ELMGREN WINTER BROWNSON ECKEL TERRY SCHAAF BAUER HILDRETH WOPAT BRACKF.L FRISISGER MARTIN- BUSHMAN SAVAGE HUMPHREY STEVENSON SQUIBB ST. CLAIR PEAKE HORSE Page Two Hundred Ninety-Nine BETA LAMBDA of ALPHA TAU OMEGA FOUNDED VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE 1865 RE-ESTABLISHED 1904 93 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOSEPH H. CANNON, B.S. CHARLES H. FESSENDEN, M.E. HERBERT W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. CHARLES F. HOLDEN, A.B. JOHN ALLISON, A.B. CLAYTON CALDER ROBERT A. CASS LEO J. CONWAY, A.B. JOHN S. APPLEYARD ALBERT E. BLOMQUIST GEORGE T. CALLISON CARLETON G. CARVER WILLIARD M. CORNELIUS, JR. ARNOLD J. ESKILSON W. R. HUMPHREYS, Ph.D. LEWIS M. SIMES, Ph.D., S.J.D. HERMAN H. RIECKER, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY HOWARD W. BALDOCK, B.S. EVRELL E. PLANK, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HOWARD W. FANT, A.B. THOMAS REYNOLDS HENRY HOLT, A.B. JOHN ROSE, A.B. D. MAcViCAR CHARLES A. SANFORO, A.B. Seniors WILLIAM W. DAVIS WILLIAM G. DODD CHARLES H. GILLEN ERWIN L. KONING STEWART H. MOORE ROBERT F. SHAW DENNIS G. SHEPHERD JOHN J. THORNBURGH juniors JOHN C. KEYSER HAROLD F. KLUTE WARD D. MORTON ROBERT V. NIST Sophomores JEFFRIES B. BENJAMIN ROBERT H. FITZER HAROLD C. LOCKWOOD JAMES P. BOLTON RUSSELL B. BUNN JAMES L. EBERLY RALPH C. FRERICHS JOHN T. GAMON ALLEN G. JUSTICE BENJAMIN P. JACOBS FRANCIS S. JURY WALLACE S. OLDSTROM Louis J. OTTOMAN HARVEY L. PETERSON CLARK G. SCHEI.L WARREN SEELYE FRANK P. ZENDSIAN- Freshmcn CHARLES J. JUSTICE JOSEPH A. MAIULLO GEORGE L. PARKIN STEVE REMIAS IVAR E. STRAND ROGER N. TOWNSEND SEELYE JACOBS NIST MAIULLO KLUTE BUNN ESKILSON EBERLY LOCKWOOD BENJAMIN CORNELIUS OTTOMAN BOLTON KEYSER SHEPHERD GILLEN THORNBURGH APPLEYARD MORTON DODD WELLS BLOMQUIST CALLISON CARUER SHAW DAVIS MOORE KONING BALDOCK PETERSON TOWNSEND REMIAS JURY OLDSTROM PARKIN FR ERICHS C. JUSTICE GAMON A. JUSTICE STRAND Page Three Hundred MICHIGAN CHAPTER ACACIA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1904 ESTABLISHED 1904 33 ACTIVE CHAPTERS V HERBERT BIXBY, M.S. OLLX VV. BLACKETT, Ph.D. RI-SSEL W BUNTING, D.D.S. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M.E., Eng.D. FRANCIS D. CURTIS. Ph.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. RAYMOND DUNWELL, D.D.S. FREDERICK G. Now, M.D. HERBERT W. EMERSON, M.D. ROBERT G. RODKEY, Ph.D. MAJOR BASH D. EDWARDS, LL.B. EDWARD A. STALKER, M.S. RALPH W. HAMMET, M.Arch. CHARLES A. SIXK, M.E., LL.D. CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. MARLIX B. SMALL, A.B. MARVIN L. XIEHUSS, M.B.A. LENT D. UPSOX, Ph.D. HARRY H. AT WELL JUNIUS E. BEAL ROBERT A. CAMPBELL LUDWIG EMDE MEMBERS IN CITY ROBERT GRAXVILLE HOB ART C. MORTOX WlLLLAM C. HOLLAXDS ROBERT XORRIS ORVILLE D. LEFFERTS RUSSEL C. PRYCE JOHX LLNDEXSCHMITT FLOYD A. SERGEANT FRED R. STEGATH WM. H. STEWART T. HAWLEY TAPPING FRAXK H. WISXER JOHX C. BILLINGSLEY, B.S.F. DWIGHT R. ABRAMS EARL C. BRIGCS SHERMAN R. HATCH DONALD A. EVANS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FENIMORE E. DAVIS, A.B. LAURENCE H. LEIXBACH, B.S.E. DOUGLAS H. HOARD, A.B. Seniors GERALD G. HUNT FRANK M. KERS WALTER G. MITCHELL juniors WILLIAM H. KELLOGG Sophomores CARLTON F. BRICKELL C. WADE KESBITT CHESTER W. PFARNER CLARENCE B. RTEDEL ROBERT D. MINTEER EDWARD HUTCHINSOX LYLE M. READING Freshmen WARREN R. STAEBLER CHARLES W. SWARTOUT Kr.LLOGC HUTCHIN ' SON- MlN ' TEEK E VAN ' S BUCKELL SlAEBLE REAOIKG NESBITT PFAXXES ABRAUS HUNT HOAKD Kiks BSIGGS SWAKTOVT MITCHELL LEIXBACH HATCH BDCBV XOBKIS BILLIXGSLEV DUSWELL Page Three Hundred One ALPHA OMICRON of PHI KAPPA SIGMA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA 1850 ESTABLISHED 1905 35 ACTIVE CHAPTERS JOHN L. BRUMM, A.M. HERBERT A. KENYON, A.M. MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M. WILLIAM F. ANGELL ROSCOE O. BONISTEEL WILLIAM E. BROWN WILLIAM M. COUPER EDWARD L. HAM, B.S. JOHN H. BENJAMIN RAY CLARE BLOCHER HARRY R. BRENISER DAVID S. CULVER JOHN L. DOEGEY GUNNARD ANTELL ARCHIBALD L. BEACH JAMES R. DOTY HAROLD D. ANDERSON GEORGE S. DLLLLNCHAM MEMBERS IN CITY EARL H. CRESS PHILIP C. PACK RAYMOND F. HUTZEL CHARLES J. RASH CECIL W. LEPARD RALPH E. RASH HAROLD J. LEPARD BRADLY L. THOMPSON ELMER D. MITCHELL, A.M. PAUL C. SAMSON, M.D. ROBERT W. WAGNER FRANK C. WAITERS BRADFORD G. WHITE PETER VAN BOVEN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY PAUL F. MABLEY Seniors DAVID S. Dow Jo B. GARDNER HOWARD T. GUDRITZ MARSHALL C. HAM VINCENT W. NASH RICHARD M. HANSELMAN WILLIAM E. JORDAN OSCAR T. PERKINSON HERBERT H. ROOSA SHERIDON E. RUGE JOHN HOYT EDMUND G. LOVE juniors FRANK A. GEORGE B. Sophomores ROBERT B. HEWITT CHARLES A. LEONARD CURTIS A. MANCHESTER PARK KENT C. THORNTON RICHARDS NOEL DEAN TURNER THEODORE WAKEFIELD LOUIS C. PlNNEY WALTER P. SMITH GEORGE KOHLER HOWARD LOWERY CONWAY MAGEE ROBERT MAY JOHN P. OGDEN Freshmen MANLEY OSGOOD, JR. JAMES RICHARDS KENNETH WALSWORTH HORACE PINNEY DAVID CAVAN RICHARDS KOHLER LOWERY OSGOOD .MAY WALSWCRTH OGDEN PINNEY BEACH DILLINGHAM LEONARD ANDERSON MANCHESTER PARK TURNER WAKEFIELD HANSELMAN DOEGEY HAM GUDRITZ BRENISER THORNTON GARDNER JORDAN Dow RUGE PERKINSON CULVER ROOSA BENJAMIN BLOCHER Page Three Hundred Two : TRIGON FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1905 ESTABLISHED 1905 1 ACTIVE CHAPTER S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. WILLIAM O. HOAD, B.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALBERT C. KERLIKOWSKE, M.D. JAMES K. POLLOCK, Ph.D. ALBERT LOCKWOOD HERBERT G. WATKINS, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ROBERT J. BRAID WOOD WILLIAM W. KNOX EDWARD W. BOWEN CHESTER R. CLARK RICHARD N. COGGER DON D. DAVIS DONALD E. ADAMS DURKIN BRAGGINS WALTER F. COURTIS BRUCE W. KLETN PHILIP H. CLARK JACK E. COOPER Seniors WILLIAM B. DIBBLE DEFOREST H. EVELAND HOWARD M. JONES JOHN W. LEDERLE W. OREN PARKER WARD K. PARR C. RICHARD RACINE STEWART W. RADFORD Juniors ADRIAN J. BROGGINI RALPH R. COOPER LLOYD R. GARRISON- KENNETH K. LUCE MORRIS D. MCCAULEV CLINTON D. SANDUSKY Sophomores GEORGE F. LAWTON WILLIAM C. MILLER DONALD P. NORTON- LLOYD D. PARR WILLIAM J. WARNER JOHN R. EARLY EDWARD H. LITCHFIELD Freshmen JAMES MERRY ROBERT R. WARNER WILLIAM WATSON ROBERT B. WENHAM t ' tVV,Y f : f I XORTON COURTIS EABLV LAWTON WATSON LITCHFIELD ADAMS R. WARNER L. PARR MILLER KLEIN COOPER W. WARNER PARKER GARRISON JONES BROGGINI MCC.AULEY COGGER LUCE SASDUSKY BOWES RADFORD RACINE LEDERLE EVELAND DIBBLE CLARK DAVIS W. PARR Page Three Hundred Three THETA of ALPHA SIGMA PHI FOUNDED YALE UNIVERSITY 1845 ESTABLISHED 1908 30 ACTIVE CHAPTERS RALPH W. AIGLER, L.L.D. WILLIAM M. BRACE, A.B., M.D. BYRON W. DALRYMPLE HARRY S. BENJAMIN, A.B. JOSEPH N. CONLLN JAMES E. GARNER WILLIAM H. BUDERUS RUSSELL M. DAMM CHARLES E. DEBAKER RONALD E. EDWARDS AVON S. ARTZ HARVEY E. CHAPMAN STANLEY E. FAY FRANCIS J. COATES FOREST E. HAVER MARVIN A. CHAPMAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY CARL P. HUBER, A.M., M.D. A. FRANKLIN SHULL, Ph.D. JOHN F. HUBER, A.M., M.D. FREDERICK B. WAHR, Ph.D. BENJAMIN G. OOSTERBAAN, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY HARRY G. RASCHBACHER JOHN W. CONLIN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN W. FRENCH, A.B. HARMON A. WOLFE, B.S. ARTHUR L. RICHARDSON J. WALTER YEACLEY, A.B. JOHN T. MASON DEAN A. ESI.ING, A.B. Seniors CHARLES J. EHRESMAN, JR. DAVID L. GALLUP, JR. RANSOM B. PERKINS GEORGE A. RICHARDSON juniors CHARLES R. HALL JOHN P. HESTON ROBERT H. HOWARD ALVIN W. PIPER Sophomores JAMES B. EAMAN THOMAS P. WALBERT Freshmen JOHN L. EVANS SYLVESTER C. SHEA RICHARD E. SNELI. IVAN B. WILLIAMSON NICHOLAS D. RUSSELL R. RAXEY VIRGIL C. WILLIAMS, JR. THOMAS K. JEFFERIS WILLIAM A. McCr.iNTic DAN K. COOK ROBERT B. THORNLEY SHEA NEWMAN THORNLEY CHAPMAN WALBERT COOK SERAKOS EVANS HAVER WILLIAMS FAY HESTON RANEV MCCLINTIC COATES ARTZ HALI. BYERS SNELL MASON WOLFF. JEFFERIS PIPER GALLUP BUDERUS GARNER WILLIAMSON DAMM EHRESMAN MCGLAUGHLIN EDWARDS Page Three Hundred Four 1:1 MICHIGAN ALPHA of SIGMA PHI EPSILON FOUNDED RICHMOND COLLEGE 1901 ESTABLISHED 1912 66 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY ROBERT K. BROWS. M.S., D.D.S. FRANKLIN C. CAPPON, A.B. R_ LPH HILE, Ph.D. CARL LHCBERT MEMBERS IN CITY IRVIN R. SANBORN, B5. WESLEY STEER LESLIE WESSINGER FRANK H. BESSENGER LEROY H. FRATLTNG JOHN H. GROVES LEONARD A. LOGAN H. KERMIT BRASE CLIFFORD B. GOODINC ALEX H. JOLLY PAUL E. KISSINGER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KENNETH MCCALLUM FRANK B. McCRims RALPH A. ROHRBACK Seniors ARTHUR A. KUTSCHE GROVER H. LOGAN BRUCE S. SHANNON Juniors WILLIAM C. RENNER RICHARD D. SCHEER EDWARD B. WETNMAX LAWRENCE C. WHTTSIT MELVIN A. STEELE JOHN S. TOWNSEND HOZMER B. WRIGHT JOSEPH F. Zns ROY A. LOCKEMAN B. RAYMOND SAYER NOBLE ASHLEY Sophomores ROYER J. SCHLINGMAN OLWER S. SPARK Freshmen WILLIAM COMBE ROBERT BOWLER SCHLINGMAN COMBE ASHIEV LpCKEM- K BoWLEi SAVES KISSINGER SPAKK BRASK L. LOGAN WRIGHT SrEELE G. LOGAN GOOOING SHANNON TOWNSFND ZLAS KLTSCHE Page Three Hundred File PHI of ZETA BETA TAU FOUNDED COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK 1898 ESTABLISHED 1912 33 ACTIVE CHAPTERS A. B. LOVEMAN, M.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY I. LEO SIIARFMAN, LL. B. ROBERT S. AMBERC, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPH R. RUWITCH, A.B. EMIL S. TAMM, B.S. in EE. GEORGE SPATER, A.B. DANIEL B. AARON WALTER S. BAER, JR. Seniors MYRON N. BLANK IRVING S. FRANK, JR. A. EDWARD LIVINGSTON MELVIN M. STARENSIER MAX H. WEINBERG RICHARD C. BARNARD WII.LARD M. FREEHLING MYRON R. GERSON juniors BEN W. HEINMAN HENRY J. MEYER, JR. ROBERT A. SALTZSTEIN WILLIAM S. THAL JAMES H. WINEMAN JACK L. EFROYMSON ROBERT ENGEL Sophomores ABNER R. FRIEDMAN HAROLD M. GROSS EDWIN M. ROSENTHAL, JR. FRED ST. G. THREEFOOT MORTON A. ALSHULER LEWIS C. BRAUDY JOSEPH C. FLNSTERWALD Freshmen EDWIN GAGE, JR. BURTON M. JOSEPH ROBERT R. MENDELSON JOSEPH I. ROTHHARD ARNOLD I. SOBEI. STANLEY S. STRAUSS NATHAN A. WERTHEIMER ROSENTHAL EFROYMSON JOSEPH STRAUSS ENGEL THREEFOOT ALSHULER HEINEMAN MEYER GERSON WINEMAN SALTZSTEIN THAL BARNARD FRIEDMAN LIVINGSTON STARENSIER WEINBERG BLANK AARON BAER FREEHLING YAFFE GAGE BRANDY FINSTERWALD ROTHBARD SOBEI. WERTHEIMER MENDELSON Page Three Hundred Six SIGMA ZETA of LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FOUNDED BOSTON UNIVERSITY 1909 ESTABLISHED 1913 84 ACTIVE CHAPTERS JACK L. BLOTT, A.B. FLOYD X. CALHOUX, B.S. H. L. CAVERLY, Ph.D. RUDOLPH I. CLARY RICHARD S. COLE, A.B. DICK GUSTIXE, A.B. LEO F. BROWN DUAXE L. ERIKSEX DONALD W. LYOX RALPH W. BOWER JOHX S. COLE SHELDOX F. HEIM MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUEL ' . CHURCHILL, M.S. MYROX B. CHAPIX, Ph.D. JAMES H. MCBURXEY, A.M. HAROLD A. MILLS, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY PAUL GIBSOX JOHN G. KAGAY WILLIAM G. SMEATON, A.B. ROBERT VIRTUE, A.M. CLIFFORD WOODY, Ph.D. JOSEPH F. SAHI.MARK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THEODORE S. JOXES, A.B. NED W. RICHARDS, A.B. DAVID M. NICHOL, A.B. JOSEPH A. WITTER, A.B. CLAY F. OLMSTEAD, A.B. Seniors PAL ' L L. PROUD GEORGE E. RADEMAKER ALLAN F. SCHMALZRIEDT GERRITT S. SCHURMAX WILFRED J. SMITH ARTHUR H. WILSOX Juniors GEORGE D. KYES ROBERT K. MCKEXZIE WILLIAM H. MOHRHOFF CHARLES F. PARVIN JOHX P. SCHAUPNER WESLEY M. VAXHORX STANLEY W. DALE KEITH F. DAVIS WILFRED C. DRESSER ROBERT I. HEUSEL Sophomores NEIL J. GILLIES RUSSELL JOYCE FLOYD W. HARTMAXX ALLEN D. McCoMBs THOMAS A. HUNT DAVID D. MERRIMAX RALPH H. WHISLER JOHX G. JACKSON Freshmen JOHN F. JULL JOHX G. MORROW HAROLD B. PARKER FORREST A. ROBY STUART H. REED DAVIS MORROW BOWER DRESSER HARTMVXN McCouss KEED JCLL Rosy WHISLER HEIU PARKER JOYCE GHLIES HUNT SfHAUPXER KVF SlHtRMAN SCHMALZRIEDT MOHRHOFF ERIKSEN McKENZlE PARVIN Three Hundred Seven SIGMA of THETA XI FOUNDED RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE 1864 ESTABLISHED 1914 31 ACTIVE CHAPTERS BENJAMIN F. BAILEY, Ph.D. S. D. DODGE, Ph.D. HERMAN BEUHLER WALTER R. DRURY GEORGE FRAUNBERGER MARSHALL ANDERSON, B.S. BENJAMIN F. BAILEY, JR. MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRY H. HIGBIE, E.E. MEMBERS IN CITY KENNETH HOUCK JOHN C. MATHF.S WILLIAM C. HOAD, B.S. (C.E.) H. M. KENDALL, Ph.D. EDWARD M. SPENCER AL TAPERT CRANDALL BISBEE JAMES W. FREEMAN CHARLES E. COLEMAN LESLIE L. FRISK RANSOM C. ELLSWORTH ROBERT E. HAYES LAWRENCE B. FERRIS juniors FRED J. ALLEN CHARLES A. HOAG MALCOLM S. EVELETH WILLIAM D. KOON MALCOM M. FARNSWORTH ROBERT C. MAIR ROBERT C. FRAUNBERGER EDWARD W. McCoRMics MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DONALD B. BENEDICT, B.S. ALLISON B. EVANS, B.S. JOHN J. RAYMOND Seniors JOHN J. LEVENSON, JR. ALFRED R. TAPERT LEI.AND M. MORSE J. DONALD WALP WAITER J. SIMONS GRANT S. WILCOX, JR. MASON BARLOW, JR. FREDERICK L. GROSSMAN CARL A. CUPHAVER KENNETH ALTMAN EDWARD R. DYKEMAN DELBERT LENZ ROBERT REED-HILL Sophomores HORACE J. EDMANDS RICHARD H. GERKENSMEVER JAMES C. LOUGHMAN Freshmen TOR NORDENSON TUNIS C. Ross FLOYD J. SWEET RONALD MCGILLIVRAY HARVEY H. NICHOLSON EDWARD SAURBORN ROBERT N. SHAW GUSTAVO SALIVA, JR. ROBERT W. THORNE FRANKLIN J. WOOD THEODORE T. THORWARD HOWARD UNDERWOOD ALEXANDER M. WALKER FRAXKLIX WOOD LOUGHMAN LEVENSON ANDERSON GERKENSMEYER EDMANDS GROSSMAN CUPHAVER BENEDICT KOON EVELETH FRAUNBERGER HOAG MCCORMICK BARLOW MAIR HOUCK ELLSWORTH EVANS COLEMAN RAVMOND NICHOLSON SAURBORX HAYES SIMONS MORSE FERRIS SHAW WALP TAPERT FREEMAN WILCOX THORWARD SALIVA WALKER DYKEMAN WOOD THORNE REED-HILL UNDERWOOD Ross F Page Three Hundred Eight FOUNDED COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY 1909 ESTABLISHED 1915 22 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. M. S. GOLDAMER, M.D. ETA Of PHI SIGMA DELTA JEROME GOLDMAN, A.B. MAURICE HAUSER, A.B. DAVID P. CATSMAN JEROME COMAK BERNARD H. GOOD IRVING AUSLANDER ALBERT L. BURROWS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JACK LANDE, A.B. FRED POTRUCH, A.B. BARNEY SHAFFER, A.B. LEONARD A. KAMINS, M.A. Seniors WILLIAM S. HANDEL GILBERT Y. RUBENSTEIN Juniors BERNARD H. DAVIDSON SAUL L. NADLER Sophomores ARNOLD M. COHODAS LESTER A. SCHONBERG SAMUEL J. SEADLER MILTON H. SIMS LAWRENCE A. RUBIN- HARRY A. SHEFMAN- BENJAMIN R. CHARIN Freshmen WILLARD L. COHODAS RALPH B. ROBINOWITZ LEO RUTENBERG HAROLD SHATZEN V. COHODAS LIPSKY KOBINOWIIZ SHEFMAN BURROWS RUTENBERG CHARIN AUSLANDER DAVIDSON NADLER A. COHODAS COMAR SIMS RUBINSTEIN RUBIN KAMINS CATSMAN SCHONBERG HANDEL GOOD SEADLER Page Three Hundred Nine DELTA DEUTERON of PHI SIGMA KAPPA FOUNDED MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 1873 ESTABLISHED 1915 49 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY ALFRED H. WHITE, B.S. ROBERT THOMPSON, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY WILLIAM COMSTOCK EARI.E FINGERLE HAROLD WALLER CECEL OSBORNE CREAL PAUL H. JESSERICH GEOROF. O. WHITE EDWARD ALDINGER GEORGE L. BEARD MILLARD J. BELL LAWRENCE HACKENBURG ' J. EUGENE BALDWIN ALLEN S. BEARD FRANK HEMENGER J. NOUD KELLY ROBERT H. CURTIS CLARENCE M. HAYDEN JOHN LINDSEY LEWIS BOSWORTH ALLEN KNUUSI MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN LAW JOHN MOORE EDWIN F. RUSSELL Seniors ROBERT H. LAMB THOMAS HELDT ROBERT Fox ROBERT MAY juniors LLOYD C. NYMAN JOHN W. PRITCHARD CARLTON GILBERT COLTON PARK WARD CHESLEY ROBERT CROSSETT JOHN DERSCH FRED DONOVAN Freshmen HENRY HALLADAY JOSEPH KARPINSKI ROLAND STANGER SAMUEL WELLMAN EDMUND YERKES BALDWIN CURTIS BURKE PORTER CARL F. RIEMENSCHNEIDER WM. F. SENF SINCLAIR WESTON Sophomores GALE STERLING GUY WHIPPLE ARTHUR SCHOEN WARREN L. WHEELWRIGHT ALBERT COOPER FREDERICK JONES GILBERT KULLEN ROBERT SULLIVAN BRI ' CE MAC DONALD CHESTER WEDELL ! ' t f t fVt t KUI.LEN KARPINSKI SULLIVAN MACDONALD DONOVAN CROSSETT HAI.I.ADAY JONES GILBERT WHIPPLE BOSWORTH KNUUSI PARK STERLING COOPER PRITCHARD NYMAN PORTER CURTIS SCHOEN LINDSAY DERSCH HAYDEN SENF WESTON KELLY BALDWIN RIKMENSCIINEIDER BELL HEMENGER BEARD Fox Page Three Hundred Ten FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1907 RE-ESTABLISHED 1917 1 ACTIVE CHAPTER HERMITAGE CHAPTER of HERMITAGE RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.D. ROY W. COWDEN, A.M. MEMBERS IN FACULTY LEWIS M. GRAM, B.S.E. LAWRENCE PREUSS, Ph.D. ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN, Ph. D. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. MEMBERS IN CITY Louis A. BAIER G. FRANKLIK KASER JACK LUTHER HERBERT M. SHAW LEVERNE H. TAYLOR ROBERT W. ACKERMAN, A.B. KENNETH A. HEITMAN, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES C. HENDLEY, A.B. ADSIT STEWART, A.B. ERNEST W. POSSE, B.S.E. RICHARD H. ADAMS RICHARD F. BRISTOR ROBERT B. BRODIE HAROLD D. KAUFMANN Seniors CHRIS KURZWEIL EDWARD J. POMORSKI ARTHUR O. A. SCHMIDT JONATHAN W. SNOW HAROLD J. TORO MORGAN J. TOWNSEND BERNARD ZYGARLOWSKI WALTER ZYGARLOWSKI RALPH B. BALDWIN DONALD E. BOWERS ROBERT D. HEITSCH KARL F. JEAN Juniors JOHN G. KITCHEN WILLIAM F. MEISTER CHARLES M. NISEN WALTER D. POOL WALTER H. POWERS WARREN J. TAYLOR WILLIAM W. WILLIAMS GORDON H. BOYLAN Sophomorcs EDWARD A. GENZ RUSSELL JOHNSON HEITSCH WILLIAMS BOYLAN SNOW BOWERS GENZ JOHNSON BRISTOR POSSE KITCHEN MKISTER POWERS TAYLOR KAUFMANS SCHMIDT KURZWEIL ISEN BALDWIN JEAN HENDLEY STEWART POMORSKI ADAMS TDRO W. ZYGARLOWSKI BRODIE ' B. ZYGARLOWSKI Page Three Hundred Eleven MU of KAPPA NU FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER 1911 ESTABLISHED 1919 17 ACTIVE CHAPTERS ARTHUR L. GOULSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IRA W. LEVY BYRON F. NOVITSKY SAUL FRIEDBERC SYLVAN S. SIMON Seniors MAX S. EHRLICH ALAN V. LOWENSTEIN DAVID E. MARKS SAMUEL G. ISAACS WILLIAM E. ZAGORIN ALEX E. ARNOFF PHLLIP J. ARNOFF Juniors JEROME BLONDER JEROME J. FRANK LAWRENCE LEVY HERBERT V. SHARLITT NELSON A. SHARFMAN ELI SOODIK ALFRED L. DEUTSCH Sophomores ROBERT S. DEUTSCH ALBERT L. FRIEDMAN ROBERT A. SLOMAN EDGAR M. DAVIDSON EMANUEL FEINBERG ROBERT FLEISHMAN Freshmen ROBERT FRIEDMAN BURNETT B. LEVICK IRWIN LEONARD GLASSER HOWARD B. LEVINE HENRY M. HOUSEMAN IRVING F. LEVITT PAUL H. REITMAN RICHARD ROME ROME GLASSER LEVICK LEVINE FLEISHMAN KRAMER B. FRIEDMAN REITMAN COGGEN REINER A. DEUTSCH DAVIDSON LEVITT FRANK A. FRIEDMAN SOODIK BLONDER NOVITSKY GOULSON B. DEUTSCH SLOMAN A. ARNOFF EHRLICH ZAGORIN SHARLITT LOWENSTEIN LEVY P. ARNOFF ISAACS MARKS Page Three Hundred Twelve ALPHA GAMMA of THETA CHI FOUNDED NORWICH UNIVERSITY 1856 ESTABLISHED 1919 44 ACTIVE CHAPTERS AENO L. BADER, M.A. G. E. CARROTHERS, Ph.D. JAMES H. CISSEL, B.S., C.E. MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. J. MAC-FARLIN, B.E., C.D. ARTHUR H. MOEHLMAN, M.A. MEMBERS IN CITY JOSHUA E. BACON K. C. MARANTETTE NEIL O. STAEBLER W. B. PALMER, M.A. M. B. STOUT, E.E., M.S. C. B. VIBBERT, Ph.D., A.B. HUBERT W. LYONS E. B. POWER, A.B. HERBERT H. TWINING ALBERT P. WAGNER C. J. WHEELER, B.S. K. F. BENNETT F. H. FAUST MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Q. D. HART GURNEE T. Y. WATSON H. S. PATTERSON F. A. LAMBERSON ROBERT TOWNSEND L. S. WILSON H. BERGSTROM R. U. RATCLIFF HAROLD BOYER JACK CAMPBELL GILBERT CHAVANF.LLE JAMES BACON ROWE BALMER JOHN BODEN BRYAN DAVIS ROI.IND EARI.E Seniors FREDERIC FENSKE ROGER W. HOWELL ROBERT M. Fuoss ROBERT KLINT WORTH KENNETH W. HAR TWELL ROBERT MILLER ROBERT GILLILAN JACK JENNETTE FREDERICK JOHNSON BRUCE MARSHALL juniors ROBERT MORELAND KIMBALL NORTHROP J. M. O ' CONNELL NED L. REGLELN CHARLES ATKINS JAMES BAUCHAT ROBERT ATKINS WILLIAM BOICE GEORGE DALBY Sophomores RAYMOND DOERR ROD HOWELL Freshmen RUSSELL COWARD DAVID KNIGHT JAY SMITH SAM MADDIN FREDERICK SEITZ WILLIAM MERRILL MELVIN TRUMBLE CHESTER OGDEN STUART WILLIAMS ED ROGERS WILLIAM SABOM ELDON SCOTT HAKRY TILLOTSON E. STANLEY WATERBOR JOSEPH WHITMER GROVE CINDER KNIGHT SMITH DALBV O ' CoNNELL WHITMES BODEK ATKINS ANWILER CINDER MARSHALL ATKINS BAUCHAT ROGERS DAVIS TILLOTSON BOICE DOERR CAMPBELL REGLEIN COWARD JOHNSON BACON EARLE NORTHROP SABOM WATERBOR SCOTT GILLILAN JENNETTE BALMER MADDIN KLINTWORTH SEITZ OGDEN CHAVANELLE HARTWELL Fuoss WILLIAMS HOWELL MILLER Page Three Hundred Thirteen ALPHA TAU of CHI PHI FOUNDED COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY 1824 RE-ESTABLISHED 1921 29 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY (Name and Degrees I PROF. R. B. HALL, Ph.D. PROF. F. F. BLICKE, Ph.D. AL. A. HEALD JOE P. GATES, A.B. JOHN R. CROUSE WILLIAM T. BROWN KEITH K. GROSSMAN ROBERT F. DALZELL CARL H. BECKHAM, JR. DONALD J. BOURG JOHN B. DEO HOWARD G. HOLMES JOHN W. BELLAMY O ' NEIL L. DILLON HARRY R. FURST WILLIAM W. FARR CHARLES R. FOREMAN ALBERT O. GOODALE, JR. MEMBERS IN CITY LON POLK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GEORGE R. EDMUNDSON HERBERT A. MILLIKEN Seniors CARL J. GLADFELTER MILLARD B. HAHN juniors FREDERICK H. HUNTOON DONALD A. JOHNSTON, JR. YEN ABLE D. JOHNSON ALBERT H. NEWMAN Sophomores WALLIS R. KINNEY COLIN C. MACDONALD JOHN D. MORGAN Freshmen THOMAS J. LANDES DANIEL H. LEWIS FRANK M. ROLLINGER JASON L. WADE VIRGIL D. SHEPARD JUDD K. POLK DAVID J. WHITNEY, B.S. RICHARD S. READE, JR. JOHN T. SPENCE WILLIAM J. WALTON FRED H. ROLLINS OLAN D. SNAVELY, JR. ROBERT B. STEWART HOWARD H. VOGEL HlLLIS D. RlGTERINK JOHN H. MORGAN HEBBERT L. NIGG ARTHUR L. TRAPHAGEN ROBERT S. SPENCE BEREND VON BREMEN M ? , 1 31 M f t t I t t | ' " V ? " ' . ; I f f M ' r RIGTERINK VON BREMEN FARR LANDES R. SPENCE FOREMAN LEWIS KINNEY ROLLINGER GOODALE HOLMES BELLAMY TRAPHAGEN DILLON NIGG FURST J. D. MORGAN SUTTON J. H. MORGAN BOURG VOGEL HUNTOON ROLLINS SNAVELY MACDONALD NEWMAN STEWART BECKHAN JOHNSTON JOHNSON WALTON DALZELL GLADFELTER J. SPENCE BROWN READE HAHN MILLIKEN SHEPARD Page Three Hundred Fourteen 1:1 - FOUNDED TRINITY COLLEGE 1895 ESTABLISHED 1921 22 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PHI XI of ALPHA CHI RHO MEMBERS IN FACULTY NORTON CAN-FIELD, B.S., M.D. WALTER F. HUNT, Ph.D. WARNER G. RICE, Ph.D. JOHN M. NICHELSON, B.S. in M.E. CHARLES G. WAGNER, A.M. JOHN E. JUDSON FRANKLYN D. BURGER ALLAN B. C ALLAH AN THOMAS H. JOLLS, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY EDWIN L. SLMON ALBERT M. WHARFIELD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RANDOLPH LEACH ROBERT D. RISK, A.B. WILLIAM K. LOMASON HENRY E. SHAW, A.B. JOHN D. POUND, A.B. CHARLES R. SPROWL, A.B. DONALD J. BEVIS HAROLD DUNSTAN FRANK FLORES EVERETT J . HILTY J. KILBURN PETTENGILL DALE C. CAMPBELL KENNETH L. CLARK Seniors LAWRENCE G. SEXTON Juniors JERRY A. REA RALPH O. RENICK Sophomores HENRY G. GRAHAM CHARLES E. SMEAL STEWART M. WHITE RICHARD C. WEBSTER CLIFFORD R. WHEELER WILLIAM R. LAPP ROGER C. SHIRTUM LEACH SPROWL WHARFIELD ALFSEN WEBSTER POUND WHITE BEVIS HUNT WALDEN SEXTON- CLARK WHEELER LAPP CAMPBELL DUNSTAN HILTY Page Three Hundred Fifteen OMICRON of PHI BETA DELTA MiD-ft FOUNDED COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY 1912 ESTABLISHED 1921 32 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. GERALD KRONICK, M.S. Louis A. SCHWARTZ, M.D. ARTHUR M. COHEN ARNOLD E. BLITMENFELD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HOWARD L. GOULD, A.B. Seniors SAUL H. MODELI. EDWARD G. ELIEZER, A.B. SIDNEY J. TOBIAS ALBERT M. BLUMENFELD SEYMOUR I. CAPLAN ERNEST F. DIETZ Juniors EMANUEL FISHMAN MILTON HOWARD GORDON HURWITZ LEONARD MELDMAN MAURICE R. NAYER SEYMOUR S. ROMANOFF OSCAR E. SCHWARTZ MAX L. COHEN Louis H. FRAZEN SEYMOUR O. GOLDSMITH Sophomores LEONARD W. KOPLIN JOSEPH L. LESSER SEYMOUR J. RUBIN DANIEL R. SCHWENGER LESLIE H. SELIN Freshmen HOWARD P. KAHN NAYER A. E. BLUMENFELD GOLDSMITH ROMANOFF LESSER COHEN TOBIAS KOPLIN RUBIN MODELL A. M. BLUMENFELD CAPLAND DIETZ SCHWENGER SELIN SCHWARTZ HURWITZ FHAZKN HOWARD FISHMAN Page Three Hundred Sixteen 1:1 ALPHA GAMMA of PHI EPSILON PI FOUNDED COLLEGE OF CITY OF NEW YORK 1904 ESTABLISHED 1921 24 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN CITY JEROME CONN, M.D. Louis M. KUSIN, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY STANLEY K. LEVISON, A.B. ROBERT L. SLOSS, A.B. JACK I. LEVY, A.B. JERRY E. ROSEXTHAL Seniors JULIAN M. TOBIAS JAY JACOBSON ELMER M. HEIFETZ HENRY LEVY juniors JULIUS M. MAYER MILTON J. SCHLOSS MILTON K. EINSTEIN, JR. LEWIS A. HIRSCH Sophomores ALEXANDER H. HIRSCHFIELD ROBERT D. OPPENHELMER GEORGE M. LURIE CHARLES WELNFIELD JOHN M. BENSINGER JAMES K. DAVIS Freshmen EDWARD LOEB BERNARD J. ROSENTHAL ROBERT E. SCHLESLNGER B. ROSENTHAL DAVIS BEXSINGER WEINFELD HIRSCHFELD LOEB OPPENHEIMER LURIE SCHLESINC.ER HIRSCH HEIFETZ SCHLOSS EINSTEIN LFVISON KUSIN H. LEW J. ROSENTHAL J. LEVY JACOBSON MAYER Page Three Hundred Seventeen BETA of DELTA ALPHA EPSILON FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1922 ESTABLISHED 1922 4 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY CHARLES W. GOOD, B.S., M.E. CLARENCE F. KESSLER, M.S.E. JOHN M. WELLMAN, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY EVERETT E. LOFBERG, A.B. NEIL E. WARREN, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LOUIS P. BUTENSCHOEN, A.B. LAWRENCE V. MESSERSMITH, A.B. STOCKS W. WILLIAMS, A.B. J. C. HlLLA, A.B. WILBUR J. BAILEY JOHN H. Huss VERNON G. BALDWIN ROBERT E. BLACKWELL CLARENCE F. BLANDINO PHILIP G. COON ROBERT R. MILLER, A.B. Seniors ROBERT G. LAW JOHN D. NEAL Juniors GARRETT A. COOK ALFRED B. GOLD WILLIAM J. JUDSON EVERETT HOWARD, A.B. DONALD A. SINKE WALDEN A. SUNDELI. WILLIAM E. LANGEN ROBERT W. MERRITT Sophomores GEORGE E. CROSSI.EY GEORGE A. DANKERS DONALD L. FROSTIC Freshmen EARL E. LAYTON LAWRENCE G. MANN- . . ' ' BLACKWELL JUDSON HOWARD MERRITI LANGEN DANKKRS BLANDING BAILEY BUTENSCHOEN NEAL LAW WILLIAMS SUNDELL MILLER Huss HILLS OF.STRIKK REKD LAYTON FROSTIC MANN GOLD BALDWIN COON Page Three Hundred Eighteen BETA TAU of PI KAPPA ALPHA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA 1868 ESTABLISHED 1922 72 ACTIVE CHAPTERS HARRY R. ALLEN, A.B. RALPH L. BELKNAP, Sc.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY NEWTON S. BEMENT, Ph.D. WILLIAM S. CARLSON, A.B. RUSSELL C. HUSSEY, Ph.D. D. MAYNARD PHELPS, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY DANIEL J. MORTON HUDSON T. MORTON BENJAMIN D. RAMSDELL CARLISLE F. RUEGER JOHN C. BAGWELL, LIB. E. PAYSON GREGORY, A.B. LAWRENCE E. HARTWIG, A.B. H. WINSTON HATHAWAY, A.B. JOHN H. BIERCE DON C. CUMMINGS ARLO C. DARCUS JOHN M. DUNNEWIND ORVIL R. ARONSON RICHARD C. BRIGGS ROBERT E. DAVENPORT JOHN R. FAULKNER GEORGE E. BONEFELD ARTHUR T. ANDERSON MEIGS W. BARTMESS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM H. PALMER, B.S. DALE A. SEYMOUR, A.B. CHARLES S. RIFE, A.B. DALTON G. SEYMOUR, A.B. JOSEPH A. ROPER, A.B. ROBERT N. TATE, A.B. EVANS S. SCHMELING, M.S. Seniors RAYMOND A. LATTA GILBERT H. PALMER RICHARD K. PORTMAN Juniors JOSEPH R. GLLLARD JOHN H. JOHNSON RICHARD W. KELLOGG W. EDWARD LEMEN Sophomores FREDERICK W. HERTRICH Freshmen WILBUR A. CHAPMAN EDWARD C. FERCH EDWARD W. PRATT EDWARD A. THAYER ROBERT A. WEINHARDT LLOYD S. LUDWIG THOMAS A. MORRIS DAVID C. SCHMIDT GEORGE F. RICE THEODORE A. GUENTHER LAWRENCE A. ROEHLER RICE GUENTHER FAULKNER KERCH BARTMESS ROEHLER BONEFELD HERTRICH DAVENPORT PRATT SCHMIDT GILLARO PORTMAN LEMEN JOHNSON DUNNEWIND WEINHARDT ARONSON BRIGGS ROPER DARCUS W. H. PALMER LATTA THAYER G. H. PALMER BIERCE CUMMINGS Page Three Hundred Nineteen NU of TAU DELTA PHI MI ! FOUNDED COLLEGE OF CITY OF NEW YORK 1910 ESTABLISHED 1922 IS ACTIVE CHAPTERS LAWRENCE BERGER, A.B. HAROLD PASSMAN, A.B. MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. JACOB SACHS, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FRAN-CIS F. ROSENBAUM, A.B. LEONARD WEINER, A.B. CLEMENT A. ZIPPERSTEIN, A.B. Seniors SAMUEL COHEN LEON GREENSPAN EDWIN KRETSKE GEORGE M. RUBINSTEIN- WILLIAM L. ELKIN HARRY JUROW CHESTER M. RAPHAEL LESTER SEGAL MARTIN FISCHER LEONARD GREENSPAN juniors MARVIN A. KRETJGER LEONARD A. ROSENBERG EMIL A. SCIINAP OSCAR A. SINGER Sophomores HYMAN ARONSTAM CARL E. GOLD MELVIN BARKAS SEYMOUR HIRSCH Freshmen DANIEL KELLNER PAUL LIPSCHUTZ JACK MANDIBERG SOL SELKVAN JACK TEITEI.BAUM ROSENBERG KRUEGER JUROW ZIPPERSTEIN FISCHER LEO GREENSPAN SINGER LEONARD GREENSPAN ROSENBAUM ELKIN KRETSKE SEGAL RUBENSTEIN COHEN RAPHAEL LIPSCHUTZ MANDIBERC KELLNER BARKAS ARONSTAM TEITELBAUXI HIRSCH SELEVAN Page Three Hundred Twenty : FOUNDED UNION COLLEGE 1827 RE-ESTABLISHED 1923 15 ACTIVE CHAPTERS IOTA of DELTA PHI MEMBERS IN FACULTY WARREN E. FORSYTHE, M.D. WALTER V. MARSHALL, B.A.E. MEMBERS IN CITY WILLIAM J. BOOTH T. NELSON JEFFRES GEORGE L. PATTEE DEAN B. HAMMOND JOHN DETWILER, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BURTON T. HORD JAMES B. OSBORNE, A.B. JAMES B. ROBERTS, JR., B.S., Chem.E. Seniors EDWARD S. McKAY WILLARD BANYON MERLE CLARKE WILLARD E. B LASER EUGENE S. BREWER, JR. juniors RUSSELL S. FORSMAN WILLIAM B. MARSHALL Sophomores JOHN M. BROOKHART DONALD B. ELDER CLAUDE PITTS RICHARD L. SLEIGHT JACK H. KELLEY HENRY M. MERKER Freshmen WILLIAM M. CLEMENT GERARD BOGART EDWIN L. JAMES HENRY WIGHTMAN CLARKE KELLF.V JAMES BLASER WIGHTMAX BOGART CLEMENT BREWER BROOKHART BANYON MERKER SLEIGHT ELDER MARSHALL DETWILER PITTS McKAY OSBORXE HORD FORSMAN Page Three Hundred Twenty-One MU of KAPPA DELTA RHO FOUNDED MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE 1905 ESTABLISHED 1923 19 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PAUL D. DALKE, M.S.F. BENJAMIN A. DEGRAFF, A.M. Louis M. EICH, Ph.D. THOMAS W. MURRAY WILLIAM E. BADGER, A.B. KENNETH G. BENTON, B.S.E. ROBERT M. BOARTS, M.S.E. ERWIN R. BOYNTON JOHN L. BRACKET? JOHN BROWN EDWARD ANDREW H. SPAMEM MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANKLIN L. EVERETT, Ph.D. CHARLES E. KRAUS, B.S.E. WALTER E. LAY, B.M.E. EARL E. KI.EINSCHMIDT, M.D. NEIL H. WILLIAMS, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY EDWARD B. PASSOW STANLEY ZUCK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BYRON C. COATS, B.S.E. JOHN B. HOBEN, A.M. STANLEY J. HYMAN, A.B. Seniors WAYNE W. McCLOw J. TRUMAN STEINKO Juniors C. CAMPBELL H. THAYER FLETCHER MARTIN M. HOLBEN DELOS D. STEGENGA ROBERT L. WELLS CHARLES R. NELSON, M.S.E. THOMAS M. PRYOR LAWRENCE J. YANDERBERG, B.S.E. Louis S. VEENSTRA JOHN G. LINABURY HARLEY GEORGE ROBERT SEVERY HENRY V. LINABURY Sophomores M. NEWCOMB JOHN T. SIMPSON Freshmen TRUMAN C. SMITH DAVID C. CORNELL STEGENGA J. LINABURY HOLBEN H. LINABURY SEVERY MURRAY HYMAN VANDERBERG COATS BENTON NELSON BOARTS SIMPSON NEWCOMB COLMAN FLETCHER CAMPBELL SMITH AHN McCLOw VEENSTRA STEINKO BOYNTON BRACKETT LAY DEGRAFF EVERETT Page Three Hundred Twenty-Two FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY 1906 ESTABLISHED 1923 44 ACTIVE CHAPTERS TAU of PHI KAPPA TAU ARLEX HELLWARTH, B.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY MATTHEW MANX AXEL MARLN, B.S. FRANK A. MICKLE, M.E. VAGN CHRISTENSEN MEMBERS IN CITY NELS MARIN BERNARD LARSON OLIVER E. TODD ROBERT F. CULVER JOHN O. GURNEY FREDRIC A. HELLER WILLIAM BLOME JACK W. CHILDS C. JAMES DAVIS JACK BECKER E. WALTER EITNIER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LOUIS SCHIMANSKY J. E. D. HASTIE Seniors NORMAN C. LAHTI THOMAS G. LAWRY Juniors WILLIAM KELLER FRED HARLOW Sophomores DONALD A. LEWIS WILLIAM MOSHER WILLIAM VICARY GEORGE KNOWLES JAMES L. TEAL EDWARD C. WORDEN, II STANLEY P. HARRISON GILBERT J. WARD VERNARD M. STILSON BECKER BLOME LEWIS HARRISON KNOWLES HILL STILSON DAVIS TEAL KELLER MICKLE HELLWARTH BALDWIN- TODD LAHTI WORDEN WARD HELLER GURNEY CULVER LAWRY CRAWFORD HASTIE Page Three Hundred Twenty-Three SIGMA IOTA of SIGMA ALPHA MU FOUNDED COLLEGE OF CITY OF NEW YORK 1909 ESTABLISHED 1923 37 ACTIVE CHAPTERS GABRIEL N. ALEXANDER, A.B. IRVING W. COLEMAN, A.B. M. JEROME BIELFIEI.D M. ALLEN COHEN STANLEIGH W. ARNHEIM MERVIN E. GREEN LESTER M. HARRISON JOSEPH BERNHARDT SYDNEY L. CAPLAN WILLIAM C. LEVENSON MARTIN ALEXANDER WILLIAM CAPLAN MEMBERS IN CITY HAROLD GOLDMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LEONARD DUCKMAN, A.B. HAROLD E. NIMZ, A.B. HOWARD GETZ, A.B. Seniors MORTON FRANK IRVING KLEIN Juniors WALTER S. KLINE FREDERICK N. POLANGIN Sophomores MERLE M. LEVINE BERNARD PINCUS Freshmen ROY R. FISHER, JR. WILLIAM ISAACSON DAVID B. SACHS AMEI.IUS B. SEGALL JOHN A. SILBERMAN MILTON F. SILBERSTEIN MYRON M. RUBY ALEXANDER STERN- YALE KAPLAN BERNHARDT PINCUS T. KAPLAN W. CAPLAN M. ALEXANDER STERN FISCHER ISAACSON LEVINE RUBY POLANGIN SILBERSTEIN SILBERMAN S. CAPLAN ARNHEIM HARRISON KLINE LEVENSON COLEMAN DUCKMAN KLEIN FRANK GREEN COHEN BIF.I.FIEI.D SACHS SF.CALL G. ALEXANDER Page Three Hundred Twenty-Four ZETA of ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1914 ESTABLISHED 1924 6 ACTIVE CHAPTERS Dow V. BAXTER, Ph.D. RICHARD L. LIDDECOAT, B.S. GEORGE G. ALDER, A.B. C. TOWNSEND CLARK, A.B. ROBERT V. CLARKE, A.B. WENDELL E. ELDRED WALTER H. GRAHAM JULE AYRES RICHARD F. BECKER A. KYLE BRUMBAUGH, JR. FREDERICK P. CLOHSET CLIFFORD W. FRIEND PAUL P. PRYOR KARL H. BECK RICHARD C. BRANDT JUSTIN J. CLINE JAMES C. COOK FRANCIS J. DORMER ROBERT L. EVANS ELTON L. KNAPP MEMBERS IN FACULTY LAWRENCE C. MAUGH, M.S. KENNETH C. PIERCE, Ph.D. HOWARD Y. MCCLUSKEY, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY ALFRED LEE KLAER, J.H.B. WILSOX M. RANCK, A.B. FREDERICK B. FISHER, S.T.D., L.L.D. LEWIS C. REIMANN, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPH F. GRIGCS, A.B. GERALD N. REIN, A.B. GEORGE A. HAYS, A.B. WILLIAM SMITH PAUL R. IRWIN, A.B. CLAUDE D. SAMPSON, B.S. Seniors GORDON B. GALAXY EARL L. HESS, JR. WILLIAM F. KUGLER Juniors PARKER R. SNYDER Sophomores MALCOLM L. DENISE WILLIAM W. HENDERSON WlLLARD H. HlLDEBRAND Freshmen CHARLES G. MILNE FLOYD B. RABE JOHN H. REIFEL JOHN L. SHANNON BENJAMIN LABAREE HARLOW C. POWERS HAROLD F. WISE JOSEPH E. STEIGERWALD WlLLARD I. WlLCOX J. ROBERT JACKSON- WILLIAM G. PATNE GORDON H. STOW J. GORDON STEELE DAVID J. WINK WORTH CHARLES W. ZINK, JR. KNAPP WINKWORTH DORNER M. RAF.E STOW POWERS SAMPSON ALLEN STEIGERWALD CIOHSET WISE KVANS COOK Z.NK MILNE STEEIE SHANNON P.AINE HlLDEBRAND CLINE HENDERSON BRANDT BECK DENISE REIFEL WILCOX SNYDER PRYOR LABAREE KUGLER FRIEND RANCK KLAER GRAHAM AY:RS BECKER FISHER BRUMBAUGH IRWIN REIN Page Three Hundred Twenty-Five NU of PHI KAPPA FOUNDED BROWN UNIVERSITY 1889 ESTABLISHED 1924 23 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY THOMAS A. McGuiRE, A.M. RAYMOND L. WILDER, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY GEORGE BURKE FR. THOMAS CAREY EDWARD F. CONLIN FRANK L. DE " INE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. PAUL BUCKLEY FEDELE F. FAURI EUGENE A. GILLIS EDWARD J. McCoRMicK FRANK J. McCuE JOHN A. MURTAGH, JR. PAUL C. RYAN THOMAS K. DONNELLEY JOHN R. EDGAR JERRY M. GRUITCH HARRY D. KOLB MARTIN J. CAVANAUGH CHARLES A. DUERR LEON L. GORDON BENJ AMIN J. LUCITTI CHARLES R. DICKSON, JR. THOMAS A. DOOLING JOHN H. FLEWELLING Seniors JACK B. KREKELER CHARLES E. RACHOR RAYMOND F. SMITH WILLIAM W. SNYDER juniors GEORGE C. MUNGER DAVID W. MURRAY, JR. FRANK J. NIEDER Sophomores HAROLD L. GORDON FRANCIS M. LANDERS Freshmen PAUL J. GORMAN JAMES B. SUTTON JOHN M. WALSH GERALD N. WILSON THOMAS R. O ' BRIEN- FRANK A. ORBAN, JR. EUGENE W. WASIEI.EWSKI SAM M. TRAMONTANA JOSEPH C. WAGNER DUERR TRAMONTANA FLEWELLING WAGNER GORMAN DOOLINC H. GORDON NIEDER MUNGER WASIELEWSKI L. GORDON DICKSON KRYSIN CAVANAUGH MURRAY EDGAR RACHOR KOLB LUCITTI SNYDER SMITH SUTTON WALS ' I GRUITCH BUCKLEY WILSON Page Three Hundred Twe.nty-Six EPSILON of PI LAMBDA PHI FOUNDED YALE UNIVERSITY 1895 RE-ESTABLISHED 1924 17 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PHILLIP JAY, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY REUBEN L. KAHN, Sc.D. THEOPHILE RAPHAEL, M.D. EDWARD BIGG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MORRIS ESMAS THEODORE T. ROSE BERNARD S. EDELMAN ARTHUR P. KELLER HERBERT A. GREENSTONE IRVING F. PEARLSTONE Seniors ABE S. MARCOVSKY LEO XEVAS juniors JOSEPH G. ROSENBERG HAROLD R. SCHMIDT DANIEL L. MARCUS MURRAY J. VALE PHILLIP C. SHORR CHARLES K. WOOLNER THEODORE BARASH NATHANIEL BATTER HOWARD BRESSLER ALBERT CONVISER HOWARD KLEIN Sophomores ROBERT J. KOSITCHEK MONROE B. LEVIN- LEE ROSENBERG ALVIN H. SCHLEIFER SEYMOUR SIEGEL JOSEPH Z. SUDOW JEROME VAN WINEGARDEN HOWARD WEINSTEIN GEORGE WYMAN BEN K. HARRIS PAUL PEARLSTEEV Freshmen MARSHALL D. SILVERMAN GEORGE A. WEINBERGER, JR. HOWARD L. WOLTON SILVERMAN BRETT BATTER PEARLSTEIN WOLTON WEINB:RGER KLEIN WEINSTEIN WYMAN LEVIN KOSITCHEK HARRIS WOOLNER J. ROSENBERG SCHMIDT EDELMAN KELLER MARCUS VALE SCHLEIFER WINEGARDEN SIEGEL CONVISER L. ROSENBERG BRESSLER BARASH PEA8LSTONE SHORR SUDOW MAKCOVSKY XEVAS GREENSTONE Page Three Hundred Twenty-Seven MICHIGAN CHAPTER of TRIANGLE FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 1907 ESTABLISHED 1925 14 ACTIVE CHAPTERS HARRY BOUCHARD, B.S. EDWARD L. ERIKSEN, B.S. HAROLD N. CAREY, B.S. KEENE S. JACKSON, B.S. ORVILLE E. BOTTORFF BRYCE L. CARTER STANLEY W. FAIRMAN HAROLD W. HERRING WILLIAM J. BILL EDWARD J. EISLER RICHARD G. FINCH CHRISTIAN B. HAAS JOSEPH H. NOGGLE MEMBERS IN FACULTY THOMAS J. MITCHELL, B.S. EDWARD A. STALKER, M.S. FRED SCHUMANN, M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY WITHRED COOK, M.S. MILO F. OHR, B.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KENNETH KOON, B.S. WILLIAM MIKULAS, B.S. OLIVER W. LOWMASTER, B.S. Seniors DONALD H. MILLER CHARLES A. MOHR PAUL A. RAUFF THERON O. RESSLER Juniors EDWIN G. JOHNSON RAYMOND B. MALOY CLARENCE S. NICHOLSON Sophomores CHASE R. TEABOLDT HAROLD G. SEAMANS WILLIAM B. SEENS W. WALTER SNYDER GEORGE C. SULLIVAN JACK SKINNER STEINAR R. VAKSDAL HENRY J. VAN WEI.DE WlNFIEI.D L. WlLLHITE Freshmen KARL A. BEERS SHERMAN H. COOK BILL FINCH TEABOLDT EISLER COOK BEERS VAN VELDK JOHNSTON WILLIIITE HAAS SNYDER CARTER SEENS HERRING XOGGLE FAIRMAN VAKSDAL RAUFF SULLIVAN MILLER BOTTORFF RESSLER Page Three Hundred Twenty-Eight ALPHA KAPPA of PI KAPPA PHI FOUNDED CHARLESTON COLLEGE 1904 RE-ESTABLISHED 1927 38 ACTIVE CHAPTERS CEO. E. LlNDEMULDER, M.S. CARROLL C. FOSTER CLYDE E. JOXES JOHN W. BARNARD JAMES GILI.ESPIE FRED FLYXN LEWIS L. HORTON GORDOX F. GLAIR HEI.OX G. HARTER A. FRAXK KLUTE PHILIP S. DALZIEL EMIL W. KECK GEORGE MITCHELL MEMBERS IN FACULTY RODERICK D. McKsxziE, Ph.D. JED B. MAEBIUS, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY WILLIAM GNODTKE HUGH C. HOTCHKISS HENRY WHIPPLE RALPH BECKWITH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SAM J. HAIGHT HARRY OLSON Seniors ALFRED W. LIPPHART CARL E. O ' MARA juniors RUDOLPH SCHAEFER HOWARD E. Ross LAWRENCE D. RAHILLY CHANDLER WHIPPLE EDWARD A. SCHEWE ALBIN S. TELFORD RAYMOND H. SMITH VIRGIL H. WELLS Sophomores WILLIAM H. MOFFAT KENNETH DAILEY- THOMAS E. WILBUR Freshmen GORDON TEMPLE W. RUSSELL KEXXEDY HOWARD ODE ODE Kr.sxr.nY MITCHELL KECK TEMPLE DALZIEL WELLS SCHAEFER SMITH GLAIR BECKWITH HARTER Ross HOTCHKISS HAIGHT HORTON BARNARD JONES KLUTE MACHIXS TELFORD O ' MARA McKENZir. SCHEWE LIPPHART RAHILLY Page Three Hundred Twenty-Nine ALPHA of PHI ALPHA KAPPA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1929 ESTABLISHED 1929 1 ACTIVE CHAPTER MEMBERS IN CITY KOERT KOSTER, A.B. HARRY KOK, M.D. H. CORBYX ROOKS, B.S. WILLIAM FRANKENA, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RAYMOND HOLWERDA, A.B. CHESTER VAN APPLEDORN, A.B. HENRY MEYER, A.B. EVERETT WELMERS, A.B. ENNO WOLTHUIS, A.B. MARTYN BATTS, JR. JAMES G. BRULNOOGE Seniors MARTIN DECKER RALPH HAGER MORRIS WILDEROM STEPHEN HOLLANDER THEODORE S. VANDERVEEN SHELDON BAJEMA PAUL R. DIRKSE juniors CLAUDE J. KEMINK HENRY J. KREULEN WILLIAM R. VAN Loo WALTER MULDER, JR. JOHN H. RAUM Sophomores LAWRENCE C. MAN.VI ABE J. BOTTING OLIVER R. BUESING Freshmen HENRY W. DUERLOO EDWARD LASS HARVARD J. VAN BELOIS WOI.THUIS HOLWERDA LASS WELMEKS BOTTING DUERLOO VAN BELOIS VAN Loo JELLES BUESING VAN APPLEDORN RAUM KEMINK BAJEMA DECKER HOLUNDER DIRKSE MULDER MANNI HAGER BRUINOOGE MEYER BATTS KREULEN VANDERVEEN WILDEROM ROOKS Page Three Hundred Thirty 121 MICHIGAN CHAPTER of ALPHA LAMBDA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN 1915 ESTABLISHED 1922 14 ACTIVE CHAPTERS FACULTY ADVISORS DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY MAURICE R. MCGARVEY, M.D. JOSEPH P. CHUNG, A.B. KEN CHEN, B.S., M.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY W. J. LIVINGSTON, A.B. Y. C. MAR, B.S.E. WILSON Liu, A.B., A.M. CHESTER H. MA, A.B., A.M. BENJAMIN KING, A.B., A.M., M.S. Seniors ROBERT K. W. SUEZ WILLIAM Q. Wu CHILLING CHI- PETER X. LIM juniors RUDY T. LAI- GAITS P. KWAN TSO-FONG POON MAN-KWONG YUNG CHEN POON MAR LIM YUNG KWAN CHUNG SUEZ LIVIXGSTON Wu MA Liu KING CHU Page Three Hundred Thirty-One EPSILON of PHI MU ALPHA FOUNDED BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 1901 ESTABLISHED 1902 42 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PALMER CHRISTIAN Louis C. KARPINSKI, Ph.D. ALBERT LOCKWOOD MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. P. LOCKWOOD, M.A. EARL V. MOORE, M.A., D.Mus. JOSEPH E. MADDY, D.Mus. OTTO STAHL, M.A. GLEN D. McGEOCH, M.A. A. J. WHITMIRE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B., L.L.D., M.Ed. REX ALLBRIGHT, B.S. JACK CONKLIN, M.A. ROMINE HAMILTON, B.M. EUGENE HUNTER A. S. McGAUGHAN KENNETH O. CAMPBELL MEMBERS IN CITY R. A. CAMPBELL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WM. R. LESLIE, A.B. DONALD MACDONALD, A.B. GILBERT SALTONSTALL, A.B. ERIC L. WILD, M.A. GEORGE EARLE Louis SCOVILLE, A.B. ELBERT TRAIL, A.B., M.A. VINCENT WALL, M.A. Seniors FRANK RILEY juniors LYLE LA CROIX ROY WRAGBY Sophomores KENNETH SAGE KENNETH G. VETTER HARLAN P. WATERS G. BEXTOX YATES DONALD BIRD WILLIAM BOYD Freshmen FRANCIS HOYES RALPH MATHEWS ROBERT WATERS DONALD ULOTH FREDERICK WHITE ROLAND WATERS MATHEWS ULOTH R. M. WATERS WHITE R. B. WATERS SAGE HOYES CLARK WRAGBY LACROIX YATES HILTY BOYD K. CAMPBELL HUNTER RILEY SCOVILLE H. P. WATERS SCHOLTZ MCGAUGHAN SCHLANDERER ALLBRIGHT B. CAMPBELL VETTER HAMILTON MAfDONALD CONKLIN TRAIL Page Three Hundred Thirty-Two PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES ALPHA of PHI DELTA PHI FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1869 ESTABLISHED 1869 58 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. JOSEPH H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph.D., LL.B. HENRY M. BATES, Ph.D., LL.B. EDGAR N. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. PAUL A. LEIDY, A.M., J.D. JOHN P. DAWSON, A.B., LL.B. JOHN R. EFFINGER, Ph.D. JOHN B. WAITE, A.B., LL.B. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY THOMAS H. JOLLS CHARLES H. REYNOLDS CHARLES W. BISHOP JOHN M. DOBBIN DALLAS W. DORT STEPHEN F. DUNN CLARENCE J. BOLDT FREDERICK F. BRACE JOSEPH N. CROWLEY, JR. JOE P. GATES THOMAS H. HEFFERAN FRANK ARMSTRONG WILLIAM BELKNAP HORACE F. BLACKWELL, JR. Louis COLOMBO, JR. Seniors JOHN M. HINCHMAN ARTHUR L. HUBBARD ROBERT B. KELLOUCH Juniors WALTER D. HERRICK, JR. ALFRED B. MACCHESNEY RAY O. MARTIN, JR. PETER J. MONAGHAN, JR. Freshmen WILLIAM CRAGO WENDELL BARNES THOMAS LOTT BARRETT MASON JAMES PRESTON GEORGE E. LEONARD, JR. HARRIS G. NELSON TIMOTHY C. QUINN ERNEST C. REIF WILLIAM M. QUINN WILLIAM I. ROBINSON BRUCE SHORTS JOHN W. WATLING, JR. EDWARD S. WUNSCH JOHN R. ROSE PHELPS SMITH ROGER TURNER DENNIS WELLS ARMSTRONG WELLS HORD BLACKWELL SMITH PRESTON LOTT BELKNAP MASON MARTIN CROWLEY BRACE CRAGO COLOMBO HEPFERAN ROBINSON WATLING ROSE SHORTS MONAGHAN WUNSCH MACCHESNEY W. QUINN DOBBIN T. QUINN KELLOUCH REYNOLDS GATES HERRICK TURNER HINCHMAN DORT DUNN HUBBARD LEONARD NELSON BISHOP JOLLS REIF BOLDT Page Three Hundred Thirty-Four ALPHA of NU SIGMA NU FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1882 ESTABLISHED 1882 36 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PAUL S. BARKER, M.D. ALBERT M. BARRETT, M.D. JAMES O. BEAMS, D.D.S., M.D. J. DEWEY BISCARD, M.D. CARL D. CAMP, M.D. WILLIAM D. COVENTRY, M.D. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. Jenx E. CULP, M.D. JOHN D. CAMERON, M.D. JOHN M. DORSEY, M.D. S. L. BIGELOW, Ph.D., M.D. J. F. BREAKEY, M.D. BURTON F. BARNEY, M.D. ROBERT B. BIGELOW, M.D. LYMAN A. BREWER, III, M.D. LUTHER C. CARPENTER, M.D. WILLIAM M. ALEXANDER GORDON BUNXEY CHARLES B. CUNNINGHAM ROBERT S. BALLMER SPRAGUE GARDINER MEMBERS I CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, M.D. HERBERT W. EMERSON, M.D. DANIEL W. FISHER, M.D. RICHARD H. FREYBERG, M.D. FRANKLIN H. GRAUER, M.D. LAWRENCE GROSH, JR., M.D. CAMERON HAIGHT, M.D. G. CARL HUBER, M.D., Sc.D. F. P. HUSTED, M.D. FRANKLLN D. JOHNSTON, M.D. N FACULTY JOHN C. JONES, M.D. EDGAR A. KAHN, M.D. WOODBURN K. LAMB, M.D. F. G. LTNDEMULDER, M.D. JOHN D. LITTIG, M.D. CARL D. MALCOLM, M.D. JAMES H. MAXWELL, M.D. F. G. N T OVY, M.D., Sc.D., LL.D. W. R. PARKER, M.D., Sc.D. WILLIS S. PECK, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY C. G. DARLING, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, M.D. C. D. LOREE, M.D. F. G. XOVY, JR., M.D. MEMBERS ROBERT M. COFFEY, M.D. ARNOLD B. COOMBS, M.D. JACK K. COLEMAN, M.D. DEAN H. ECHOLS, M.D. ARCH W. DIACK, JR. WILLIAM L. HEIZER, JR. GORDON R. LAMB JOHN A. HOSMER DELBERT M. MACGREGOR HARRY L. ARNOLD, JR. DAN J. BULMER PHILIP E. BOURLAND RUSSEL DEAl.VAREZ KENDALL HOLMES JAMES W. LOGIE IN UNIVERSITY JAMES L. GILLARD, M.D. GEORGE HAMMOND, M.D. EUGENE A. HAND, M.D. Seniors WILLIAM B. MARTLN JOHN P. OTTOWAY juniors WILLIAM T. MAXSQN Sophomores QULNBY D. GURNEE FRANK A. LAMBERSON RlCHARD REUBEN PETERSON, M.D. EDWIN RIGLEY, M.D. F. R. SCHEMM, M.D. MALCOLM H. SOULE, M.S.Chem., Sc.D., LL.D. R. GORDON TOWNSEND, M.D. CARL V. WELLER, M.D. UDO J. WILE, M.D. F. N. WILSON, M.D. GEORGE A. MAY, M.D. CARL C. WORDEN, M.D. HARLEY HAYNES, JR., M.D. RUSSEL L. MALCOLM, M.D. CURTIS H. MCDONNELL, M.D. EDWIN R. MURBACH, M.D. THOMAS THOMAS THOMAS Y. WATSON JOHN E. WILLIAMS ROBERT J. PATTON M. JOHN ROWE H. LYONS ARTHUR R. Twiss R. MONTGOMERY SHICK WALTER WORK KARIL CONGER GILBERT E. FISHER ROBERT GUBBINS Freshmen EARL KAY DOUGALD MclNTYRE GRISWOLD RUTH DUNCAN SHEPARD GUBBINS SHEPARD KAY FISHER RUTH CONGEK LAMBERSON WOKK HOLMES MAC!NTYRE SHICK DE ALVAREZ GURNEE LOGIE BOURLAND Twiss ARNOLD BULMER HOSMER BALLMER MAXSON PATTON ROWE GARDINER HEIZER MARTIN BUNNEY DIACK LAMB THOMAS ALEXANDER MACGREGOR WATSON LYONS WILLIAMS Page Three Hundred Thirty-Five ALPHA of DELTA SIGMA DELTA ROBERT K. BROWN, D.D.S. RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D.D.Sc. JOHN G. COGGAN, D.D.S. KENNETH A. EASTLICK, D.D.S. Louis P. HALL, D.D.S. JAMES H. HICKS, D.D.S. HAROLD K. BURCH, D.D.S. DONALD L. HELLMAN, D.D.S. ROBERT B. HOWELL, D.D.S. ANTHONY A. BAUMAN S. WRIGHT BELLINGER RICHARD F. BURLINGAME DAVID GROFF HAROLD H. HOWARD FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1882 ESTABLISHED 1882 45 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN W. KEMPER, D.D.S., M.D.Roy H. ROBERTS, D.D.S. RICHARD H. KINGERY, D.D.S. CHALMERS J. LYONS, D.D.Sc. ROLAND O. NISSLE, D.D.S. JAY OSBORNE, D.D.S., L.D.S. URA G. RICKERT, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN CITY PAUL H. JESSERICK, D.D.S. ROBERT PETERS, D.D.S. LESTER RITTERSCHOFER, D.D.S. Seniors GEORGE W. KILLEY FRANCIS E. LOWRY STANLEY McBsiDE NEIL MCLAUGHLIN ALFRED REHFIELD NOBL E M. SCHINDLER, 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. CARLISLE F. RUEGER, D.D.S. JOHN J. TRAVIS, D.D.S. WALTER F. WOODS, D.D.S. EDWIN T. RICE WILLIAM D. SOUTHERS SIDNEY T. WILLIAMS PHILLIP P. WOODS HAROLD H. ZEHNER CHARLES BELL GORDON BIRNIE EDWARD BLACKMORE DANIEL BRIEF JOHN CHARTERS FREDERICK COGCAN ANDERSON ARBURY LLOYD CODY BRUCE FULLER LEE R. EDMONDS ALBERT FREEMAN EDWIN G. FRITZ ALBERT GROB GEORGE HELLER ROBERT HEWITT juniors RICHARD KELLOGG HARRY KNOWLSEN FRANK LERMINEZ PHILIP LYNCH WILLIAM MOORE FRANCIS C. NOBERT LOCK NOBLE DARL OSTRANDER LLOYD RICHARDS OTTO LEE RICKER ARTHUR MORECOMBE ROBERT TATE Freshmen FREDERICK HENNY LEWELLYN LEIGH HARRY RUSH JOHN SCHWARTZBEK STUART SWANTON CLYDE WOLFE HEWITT FULLER FRITZ GROB BELL BAUMAN GROFF WOLFE LEIGH HENNY RUSH CODY SWANTON ARBURY SCIIWARTZBEK SIGWART OSTRANDER COGGAN RICHARDS KELLOGG KNOWLSEN BRIEF LYNCH BLACKMORE HELLER CHARTERS TATE MOORE RICHER BIRNIE FREEMAN XOBERT WILLIAMS NOTT REHFIELD SANDBORN SOUTHERS ZEHNER MORECOMBE MCLAUGHLIN LOWRY RICE KILLEY HOWARD BELLINGER WOODS BURLINGAME Page Three Hundred Thirty-Six MU SIGMA ALPHA of THETA KAPPA PSI FOUNDED COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA 1879 ESTABLISHED 1888 60 ACTIVE CHAPTERS THEODORE G. BERNTHAL, M.D. WALTER O. ERXLEBEN, M.D. HUGH M. BEEBE, M.D. THOMAS H. BLAIR, M.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY HARLEY A. HALNES, M.D. LEO J. MEIENBERG, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY ED VIX C. GAXZHORN, M.D. WlLBERT B. HlXSDALE, M.D. CARL A. MOVER, Ph.D. JEAX K. WESTON, Ph.D. DEAN W. MYERS, M.D. CHARLES Ross, M.D. EVERETT D. BLAIR ROBERT C. BROWX DVRWIX H. BROWNELI. ROGER W. EISMANN Seniors DUWARD L. FIXCH EARL J. KXAGGS EDWARD J. HALL GAYLE H. MEHXEY FORDUS V. HAXD ROBERT B. MEYER GEORGE A. HEFFERNOX ABRAHAM POTT HOWARD C. RUFUS CHARLES A. SMITH STEWART J. SMITH PERRY T. WALTERS Juniors CLAREXCE M. SCHRIER RAYMOXD L. SHILLING HAROLD H. GAY LEE H. HALSTED GEORGE A. HAYS Sophomores RI-SSEL M. ATCHISOX RALPH F. HELZERMAX WALTER W. SAWYER DAVID H. DRUMMOND STANLEY M. PEARSON- CARL O. SONNEMAX EUGENE C. TIMMERMAX WlXOM S. SlBLEY HERBERT C. SWEET HAROLD T. WALKER THEODORE S. FAXDRICH HARRY HART CHESTER R. LULEXSKI Freshmen JOHN A. MACNEAL PERRY S. MACNEAL HUGH D. MCEACHRAN BORIS M PROCKIW ANTHONY J. ROURKE HOWARD R. WILLIAMS JOHN S. WYMAN MARTIX Bovn DOERR MCEACHRAN DRUMMOND SONXKM N TliIMERM MF.VF.R MF.HNEY WVMAX LLLENSKI P. MACNEAL H s J. M SWEET SIBLEY HAYS HELZERMAN KERR WILLIAMS KNAGGS HEFFERXOX S. SMITH SCHRIER SHILLING POTT WALTERS C. SMITH EISMANX RUFUS HAXD Page Three Hundred Thirty-Seven ALPHA of XI PSI PHI FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1889 ESTABLISHED 1889 65 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY GEORGE E. ANDERSON, D.D.S. GEORGE R. MOORE, D.D.S. R. H. DIMOCK, D.D.S. L. P. FISHER, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN CITY HOWARD H. JACKSON, D.D.S. A. W. SCHURZ, D.D.S " . WALTER S. MOORE, D.D.S. HAROLD G. WINKLER, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY D. C. MILLER, D.D.S. ROBERT SEALBY, D.D.S. H. J. GRENNEY H. D. GULLIVER JAMES D. KARALASH Seniors EARL L. KIRSCHBAUM HAROLD W. MCCAUGHRIN JOSEPH E. MOSIER DONALD R. PHILIPS XATE T. SCHREIB STANLEY SLOVIK NELS SORENSEN NORMAN J. ALLSTIN HAROLD P. ANDERSON Juniors EDMUND N. BARBARA WALTER J. SEEBURGER WILLIAM W. STEELE FAUSTIN N. WEBER HOWARD R. WOODRUFF MILTON CONVERSE DOUGLAS CROWE RICHARD HILLS Freshmen DWIGHT JACKSON ROBERT MERRIMAN FRED MILLER STUART MILLER C. RUSSELL CARLTON VON WAGNER GLEN WARD CROWE S. MILLER F. MILLER RUSSELL WARD CONVERSE JACKSON HILLS STEELE ANDERSON WEBER GULLIVER BARBARA ALLSTIN SEEBURGER WOODRUFF PHILIPS MOSIER KARALASH MCCAUGHRIN SCHREIB SORENSEN SLOVIK KIRSCHBAUM GRENNEY Page Three Hundred Thirty-Eight ZETA of PHI RHO SIGMA FOUNDED NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY 1890 ESTABLISHED 1897 41 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY WM. BRACE, M.D. JAMES D. BRUCE, M.D. JOHN BUCHER, M.D. NORTON CANFIELD, M.D. G. A. CARMICHAEL, M.D. FREDERICK A. COLLER, M.D. ALBERT S. BARR, M.D. WINDSOR S. DAVIES, M.D. FRANK B. EMORY, M.D. FERDINAND GAENSBAVER, M.D. FLOYD H. DENSMORE H. CARTER DUNSTONE PHILIP X. BROWN EUGENE A. GLLLIS REX E. BUXTON WM. J. COULTER J. WlNSLOW HOLCOMB ADDISON A. ALDRICH GORDON W. BALYEAT EDWIN DOTY, M.D. X. L. HERSEY, M.D. CARL P. HUBER, M.D. JOHN F. HUBERJ M.D. JOHN KEMPER, M.D. NORMAN KRETZSCHMAR, M.D. WARREN P. LOMBARD, Sc.D., L.L.D. FRANCIS MARTIN, M.D. ROBERT MILLIGAN, M.D. GROVER C. PENBERTHY, F.A.C.S. M.D EUGENE POTTER, M.D. WILEY SAMS, M.D. GEORGE H. SEHRING, M.D. JOHN SELDON, M.D. M.D., C. C. TAYLOR, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY SAMUEL DONALDSON, M.D. THERON S. LANGFORD, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DAVID C. KIMBALL, M.D. WM. BROMME, M.D. JOHN M. SHELDON, M.D. DON MARSHALL, M.D. FRANK STILES, M.D. CYRUS STRICKLER, JR., M.D. G. RUSSELL KING PAUL C. KLNGSLEY JAMES J. LIGHTBODY ROBT. L. JACKSON J. ALEC MURTAGH R. LEWIS BRAUNSDORF HOMER HOWES Seniors L. LECLERE POWELL T. GRANT RANDOLPH ROBERT D. RISK Juniors W. EMMET RUSSELL FRANK KING Sophomores FRANK McCuE J. GILBERT RE TD W. W. NEWCOMB, M.D. ROBT. CURRY, M.D. PAUL WINDER, M.D. WM. BALLEY, M.D. GEORGE W. SLAGLE J. FRANCIS TOLAN S. BISHOP WLNSLOW JOSEPH A. WITTER Ross R. ZENO WM. ROBINSON MATTHEW A. SURRELL, JR. EDWARD SIGERFOOS ROBT. BANNOW JACK BUNTING FRANKLIN BURGER DON LEONARD Freshmen RICHARD MALONEY BENSON MORRIS JOHN MASON MORRIS MURRAY HOWARD SCHUNEMANN GEORGE STEWART MAX E. WARREN DONALD WITHERS HANKOW MORRIS LEONARD MASON ALDRICH REID BALYEAT SURRELL BRAINSDORF SIGERFOOS WITTER BUXTON RUSSELL MURTAGH WEINMAN SCHUNEMANN ZENO F. KING HOLCOMB G. KING RISK GILLIS POWELL DUNSTONE JACKSON KINGSLEY LIGHTBODY RANDOLPH WINSLOW DENSMORE BROWN SLAGLE TOLAN Page Three Hundred Thirty-Nine BETA of PHI BETA PI FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH 1891 ESTABLISHED 1898 39 ACTIVE CHAPTERS CARL BADGLEY, B.S., M.D. WALTER BELSER, A.B., M.D. CHARLES BROWN, B.S., M.D. S. J. DONOVAN, M.D. ALBERT C. FURSTENBERC, B.S., M.D. R. D. GETTEL, A.B., M.D. SPENCER FLO, M.D. Louis J. C. BAILEY, JR. RAY A. CORBETT VERNON S. DICK DONALD B. DOUGLAS SAMUEL FIEGEL LUTHER HOLMGREN ROBERT M. JENNINGS DONALD K. BARSTOW CHARLES D. BOHRER JACK BRAZER DONALD FLYNN HENRI J. BAYERLE LEO J. BABROWSKI RAYMOND BUNOE CARL DUBUY MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. J. HODGES, M.D. C. L. INGLES, A.B., M.D. HAROLD JACOX, M.D. B. B. KING, A.B., M.D. DORMAN LlCHTY, M.D. CARLTON PIERCE, M.D. P. REED, M.D. GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. R. SMITH, M.D. JOHN SUNDWAI.L, Ph.D., M.D. ERWIN NELSON, A. B., A.M., Ph.D. JOHN WELLMAN, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY T. KLINGMAN, M.D. Seniors HOWARD W. Foss EDWARD GONCZY HA EX L. HAUMAN juniors JAMES VV. LASLEY, III FRANK LATHROP JOHN NYBOER Sophomores WILLIAM G. GORDON HAROLD MILLER WlLBER MllEHLIG GEO. MUEHLIG, M.D. EARI.E A. IRVINE STUART TERRY ANDREW C. WOUFTER FREDRICK J. POHI.E STANLEY SATTI.ER RICHARD W. WAGGONER MARSHALL K. SOI.DINEER HERBERT STOUGHTOX JAMES TAYLOR P . JEROME WEBBER HAROLD FALK PURVIS MARTIN EDWARD SEYBOLD HAROLD FALLS MII.I.ARD ROBERTS RAYMOND SHAW EARL HALL FRANK SCHAEFFER JOHN D. WOOD ALBERT KANDEI.IX EDWARD SCHOTTSTAEDT KANDELIN BUNGE SHAW WOOD SKVUOLD FALK SCHAF.FFER MARTIN SCHOTISIAEDI FALLS ROBERTS DUBUY STOUC.HTON SATTLER BAYKRI.I: BABROWSKI GORDON FLYNN BRAZER SOLDINEER TAYLOR WEBBER BOHRER MUEHLIG WILSON MILLER LATHROP NYBOER JENNINGS LASLEY FIEGEL Foss HOLMGREN WAGGONER POHLE BARSTOW DICK HAUMAN BAILEY DOUGLAS CORBETT IRVINE GONCZY WOOFTER TERRY Page Three Hundred Forty FOUNDED KENT COLLEGE OF LAW 1897 ESTABLISHED 1905 51 ACTIVE CHAPTERS CAMPBELL CHAPTER of PHI ALPHA DELTA MEMBERS IN FACULTY GROVER C. GRISMORE, A.B., S J.D. JOHN E. TRACY, A.B., L.L.D. MEMBERS IN CITY JOHN R. BRADFIELD ARTHUR G. REEVES OLIVER O. CLAGETT JOHN T. GAREY EDWARD K. ELLSWORTH DONALD R. GORDON LAWRENCE E. HACKENBERG Seniors RICHARD E. GLLLARD Juniors MAURICE B. LAMPL WILLIAM R. LESLIE DAVID K. RAN KIN- GEORGE T. RODERICK HARTLEY E. LACHAPELLE DANIEL T. MOYLE SAMUEL G. WELLMAN DON F. WINTERS EDMUND P. YERKES JAMES E. AUSTIN- TOM R. KlMBALL Freshmen WILLIAM L. McGARRY JOSEPH W. MENZIE DOUGLAS E. SHARP JOHN E. VALLANCE WINTERS RANKIS LESLIE KIMRALL AUSTIN HACKENBERG SHARP GORDON VALLANCE RODERICK MENZIE WELLMAN ELLSWORTH GILLARD GAREY MOYLE LA CHAPELLE CLAGETT Page Three Hundred Forty-One PSI of PHI CHI FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, 1889 ESTABLISHED 1906 SI ACTIVE CHAPTERS HENRY A. DUNLAP, M.D. WARREN E. FORSYTHE, Ph.D., M.D. VINCENT C. JOHNSON, M.D. ALBERT C. KERLIKOWSKE, M.D. HOWARD H. CUMMINCS, M.D. ROBERT J. ARMSTRONG, M.D. STEPHEN S. BOHN KNEALE M. BROWNSON EDMUND L. COOPER CLAIR FOLSOME WILLIAM E. BADGER DONALD A. COWAN FENIMORE E. DAVIS CLYDE E. CLARK CHARLES W. CORY LORIN E. KERR, JR. MEMBERS IN FACULTY DONALD E. KING, A.B., M.D. HERMAN H. REICKER, A.B., M.D. WALTER G. MADDOCK, A.B., M.D. MC!NTYRE A. Ross, Ph.D., M.D. ROLLO E. MCCOTTER, M.D. EMORY W. SINK, M.S., M.D. REID M. NESBIT, A.B., M.D. CYRUS C. STURGIS, B.S., M.D. HENRY K. RANSOM, A.B., M.D. RAYMOND WAGGONER, Sc.D., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY CONRAD GEORG, M.D. SIDNEY L. LAFF.VER, M.D. ROLLO J. MASSELINK, D.D.S., M.D. BERNARD SNEDEKER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RUSSEL N. DEJONG, A.B., M.D. MAURICE B. LANDERS, M.D. LEONARD E. HIMLER, A.B., M.D. DAN W. MEYERS, A.B., M.D. ROBERT M. CARTER ROBERT W. CLARKE JAMES H. CURTS GEORGE S. FRAUENBERGER RODGER E. HEERING JOHN F. JOHNSON ROBERT W. DAVIS ALBERT J. HERRMANN JOHN F. HILLABRAND JACK G. OATMAN PAUL C. RYAN Seniors JOHN A. KALB DONALD B. McGEE ALSTON E. MORRISON Juniors JAMES M. LABERGE KENNETH A. LAUGHLON RICHARD K. MCLEAN Sophomores MILLER H. SCHUCK PAUL S. SLOAN ERNEST M. EICHORN WILLIAM B. ELLER DONALD J. FRANCIS Freshmen HAROLD W. GEHRING JOHN M. MARKLEY WALTER R. MERZ CARL REX MOE HOMER A. PHILLIPS RAYMOND WARNER, B.S., Ph.C., M.D. PALMER E. WIGBY, B.S., M.D. PAUL C. WILLIAMS, A.B., M.D. J. ARTHUR MACLEAN, M.D. W. SIDNEY PERHAM, B.S., M.D. EDWARD C. MOSIER JOHN H. WELCH ROBERT K. WHITELEY EDWARD H. MEISEL ELMER E. OESTRIKE SPENCER H. WAGER WILLIAM F. WAGNER JOHN C. VARRONE PAUL W. RION FRANK S. STEWART GEHRING FRANCIS MOE CURTS CARTER EICHORN CLARKK ELLER JUDD STEWART RION CORY OATMAN CLARK SLOAN SCHUCK KERR PHILLIPS MERZ RYAN LAUGHLON MCLEAN COWAN OESTRIKE DAVIS BADGER LABERGE VARRONE HILLABRAND MEISEL JOHNSON WELCH MORRISON MOSIER WAGER HERRMANN HEERINC FOLSOME FRAUENBERGER COOPER McGEE WHITELEY KALB BROWNSON BOHN Page Three Hundred Forty-Two GAMMA KAPPA of PSI OMEGA FOUNDED BALTIMORE, MARYLAND, 1895 ESTABLISHED 1905 37 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY CARL R. ANDERSON, D.D.S., M.S. W. S. JAMES, D.D.S. M. D. McKov, D.D.S. R. S. MOVER, D.D.S. C. R. WRIGHT, D.D.S., B.S., F.A.C.D. MEMBERS IN CITY F. C. XAYLOR, D.D.S. GERALD D. PELKEY, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY REED O. DINCMAN, D.D.S., M.S. OWEN MCDONNELL, D.D.S. WILLUM BARNES ATWOOD A. CAMPBELL DEANE FIZZELL RAYMOND A. HILT THADDEUS S. KARPANTY CALVIN D. KELLY STUART P. CARR CORNELIUS Cucu CHARLES BECHTEMERIAN CHARLES H. BROMLEY Seniors JOSEPH P. LEWANDOWSKI DONALD E. MAYHEW PHILLIP A. PLAPPERT MILAN H. PECK JOHN G. SCHERER juniors ERNEST P. DUNNIGAN Freshmen ARTHUR Cox RAYMOND F. DURKEE RONALD Fox CHARLES M. SETH HARVARD W. SHEPHERD CARL A. SWANSON JOSEPH G. THOMAS HENRY VANLOOY STANLEY MIJAL DOUGLAS C. WALTER ROBERT L. O ' SHAUGHNESSY HENRY W. YOUNG Cox BECHTEMERIAN Fox O ' SHAUGHNESSY DURKEE CARR OLES BROMLEY YOUNG MIJAL DUNNIGAN WALTEK SHEPHERD BARNES PECK KELLY J. THOMAS SETH CAMPBELL C. THOMAS LEWANDOWSKI KARPANTY SEVANSON SCHERER HILT MAYHEW VAN LOOY PLAPPERT DlNGMAN Page Three Hundred Forty-Three ALPHA IOTA of f ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FOUNDED DARTMOUTH COLLEGE 1888 ESTABLISHED 190S 52 ACTIVE CHAPTERS JOHN W. BEAN, M.S., Ph.D. GEORGE H. BELOTE, M.S., M.D. DUANE M. CARR, A.B., M.D. WILLIAM H. CRADDOW, B.S., M.D. ARTHUR C. CURTIS, B.S., M.D. THOMAS M. DURANT, B.S., M.S JOSEPH P. BELSLEY, A.B.. SPENCER BRADEN, M.D. PARK S. BRADSHAW, A.B., RUDOLPH I. CLARY, M.D. T. WAGGONER BYWATERS ALBERT B. CHAPLA EDWIN J. HAMMER MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRY FIELD, JR., B.S., M.D. ROBERT GESELL, A.B., M.D. FLOYD H. LASHMET, M.S., M.D. NORMAN F. MILLER, B.S., M.D. Louis H. NEWBURGH, A.B., M.D. HAYDEN C. NICHOLSON, M.S., M.D. MAX M. PF.ET, A.M., M.D., F.A.C.S. LLOYD W. SCHECKLES, B.S., M.D. NELSON M. SMITH, A.B., M.D. HAROLD G. WALLER, M.D. WILLIS E. BROWN CLIFFORD H. KEENE FRANK R. Koss FLEMING H. BARBOUR WILLIAM A. BELLAMY ALLEN A. BRUNSON FRANK H. CROWLEY EDWIN DEJONGH JOHN P. EICHHORN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY M.D. ROBERT G. DALBY, A.B., M.D. CHARLES H. MC!NTYRE, M.D. M.D. JOHN D. MACPHERSON, M.D. Seniors JOHN H. LAW ROBERT J. McCi.URE CHARLES S. RIFE GILBERT B. SALTONSTALL juniors JOSEPH H. LYDAY DONALD W. MARTIN FRANKLIN J. MEI.LENCAMP Sophomores ROBERT F. HALL JAMES W. LITTLE FREDERICK E. LUDWIG Freshmen WALTER R. FINTON FREDERICK FORD FRED M. JAMESON EDWARD W. PAULUS, M.D. H. MARVIN POLLARD, M.D. DUNCAN O. POTH, B.S., M.D. HARRY A. TOWSLEY, M.D. ROBERT R. SHAW JOHN H. TILDES, JR. GORDON L. WITTER DONALD S. SMITH OLIVER E. TODD KARL E. WEIKK KENNETH R. SANDY DAVID A. YANDERSi.ic DAVID F. WEAVER CHARLES W. KNERLER EVC.F.NE W. SPRINGER ; t.t.t.lLf f I ' . It f 1 rt ' ?Tt ? ft " SHAW BELLAMY LITTLE LUDWIG BRUNSON VANDERSLICE BARBOUR HALL TODD SMITH MELLENCAMP LYDAY SALTONSTALL MARTIN KEENE Koss BROWN McCLURE TILDES LAW DR. FEET BYWATERS WITTER HAMMER RIFE CHAPLA WEAVER DE JONOH FORD EICHHORN CROWLEY FINTON JAMESON SPRINGER KNERLER WEIES Page Three Hundred Forty-Four 1:1 FOUNDED BALDWIN WALLACE COLLEGE. 1900 ESTABLISHED 1912 60 ACTIVE CHAPTERS CHRISTIANCY CHAPTER of DELTA THETA PHI HOBART R. CoFFEY, J.D. DONALD DUNCANNON R. R. LEWRIGHT MEMBERS IN FACULTY CARL BRANDT, J.D., L.L.M. HENRY MOSER, A.M. LAYLIN K. JAMES, J.D. MEMBERS IN CITY ALBERT PARKER J. HOWARD PAYNE HERBERT SYLVESTER HAROLD TROSPER ROBERT WUERFEL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHANDLER D. FAIRBANK, A.M. HERBERT M. BURNS Seniors WARREN H. NORTH FREDERIC E. VAN DORN FRED W. ALBERTSON ARCHIBALD W. BRIGHTON, JR. HENRY H. DOBBIN- RAYMOND R. DEAR CLARK B. JAMIESON Juniors RUSSELL A. SMITH CHARLES R. SPROWL JOHN W. STEEN Frcshmcn JOHN J. KORNEY RUSSEL A. LAWLER ADSIT STEWART WILLIAM G. SUTTER ROBERT M. ZEHRING ELBERT E. TRAIL RALPH S. ZAHM TRAIL DEAR JAMIESON LAWLER RUPP KOKNEY FAIRBASK FREDERICK STEWART DOBBIN Sums STEEN ALBERTSON SPROWL VAN DORN BURNS NORTH ZEHRING BRIGHTON Page Three Hundred Forty-Five PHI of ALPHA KAPPA PSI FOUNDED NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 1904 ESTABLISHED 1920 55 ACTIVE CHAPTERS ROBERT P. BRIGGS, M.B.A. ERNEST M. FISHER, Ph.D. EDGAR H. GAULT, M.B.A. MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLARE E. GRIFFIN, Ph.D. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, A.M. CHARLES L. JAMISON, Ph.D. HERBERT F. TAGGART, Ph.D., WILLIAM A. PATON, Ph.D., C.P.A. C.P.A. I. L. SHARFMAN, A.B., L.L.B. JAMES B. BONNER ALDEN L. GENTZ HOBART C. HARRIS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Business Administration Students EDWARD S. LADD PAUL J. MARTAS LAWRENCE V. MESSERSMITH LEVI C. MOCK ARTURO A. PLARD WILLIAM E. SCHILLER DONALD E. BLEAKLY MALCOLM R. CAMERON ARKELL B. COOK HAROLD D. CRIM RICHARD D. GLEASON Literary Students LESLIE G. KEELING EDWARD V. MALNOSKI LORENTZ H. MARTINSON JOSEPH G. MENIHAN CHARLES J. MURPHY FRANK L. PUTNAM FRANK E. ROSCH EDWIN T. SEARLE GERALD W. SOBER KENNETH G. VETTER COOK GLEASON MENIHAN CRIM CAMERON VETTER MURPHY PLARD PUTMAN MALNOSKI STARKWEATHER MARTINSON ROSCH SCHILLER BONNER GENTZ TAGGART HARRIS MESSERSMITH LADD SOBER Page Three Hundred Forty-Six ICI XI of DELTA SIGMA PI FOUNDED NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 1907 ESTABLISHED 1921 45 ACTIVE CHAPTERS ROBERT A. CAMPBELL T. KENNETH HAVEN. M.B.A. JAMES H. McBuRSEY, A.M. ROBERT E. ADAMS CHARLES R. ALDRICH, JR. FRANK H. BAKER CHARLES H. CLAYPOLLE, JR. EARL E. COXLIX LELAXD N. HILL MILES E. HOISINGTOX MEMBERS IN FACULTY DUDLEY M. PHELPS, Ph.D. ROLLAXD I. ROBLXSOX, A.M. ROBERT G. RODKEY, Ph.D. CHARLES X. STAVBACH, A.M. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors GERALD E. HOLMES KEXXETH L. HOOKER EDGAR C. HORNIK MALCOLM W. HUGHES PHILLIP S. JONES THEODORE C. KILDEGAARD DAVID J. LANSBOROUGH JOHX G. LEWIS MERWIN H. WATERMAN, M.B.A. LEOXARD L. WATKIXS, Ph.D. CLAREXCE S. YOAKUM, Ph.D. WILLIAM H. LONG WlLLUM G. McCLIXTOCK CLYDE L. REED ROY M. SEEBER CHARLES SEDA EMIL H. STEVA CHARLES A. WILLIAMS EDWARD J. STEVEXS Juniors RAXDALL H. WOODRUFF Sophomores MAX W. CROSMAN Freshmen MARTIN G. BEER CROSMAN STEVENS MCCLINTOCK CONLIN BEVIS WOODRUFF HILL HORNIK HOLMES SEEBER LANDSBOROUGH STEVA TOLAND KILDEGAARD ADAMS HUGHES JONES CLAYPOOLE ALDRICH WILLIAMS HOISIKGTON Page Three Hundred Forty-Seven 1:1 OMEGA of PHI DELTA EPSILON FOUNDED CORNELL UNIVERSITY 1904 ESTABLISHED 1922 42 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY REUBEN L. KAHN, M.S., Sc.D. S. MILTON GOLDHAMMER, B.S., I. JEROME HAUSER, A.B., M.D. MOSES COOPERSTOCK, A.B., M.D. M.D. THEODORE ROSENBERG, M.D. SIDNEY L. ADELSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ELMER R. GROSS CLARENCE SHAW SAMITEI. R. Zoss ABRAHAM BECKER HARRY KRAFF JACK ABRAMSON SIDNEY L. DAVIDOW SAMUEL COHEN HYMAN FISHER JESSE O. HAI.PERN juniors SAMUEL L. RUSSELL Sophomores HERBERT I. KATZ Freshmen MORTON HELPER HERBERT H. HOLMAN MORTON LAZAR OSCAR D. SCHWARTZ A. KENNETH SIMON- LOUIS ZLATKIN Louis E. Zoss ROBERT D. LEION HARVEY LYNN JOSEPH SKI.AVER HALPERN HOLMAN HELPER LAZAR FISHER SKLAVER STAMELL COHEN L. Zoss DAVIDOW RUSSELL KATZ ZLATKIN ABRAMSON KRAFF SIMON S. Zoss SHAW ADELSON SCHWARTZ BECKER LYNN Page Three Hundred Forty-Eight 1:1 FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA 1907 ESTABLISHED 1923 33 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PI Of PHI LAMBDA KAPPA MEMBERS IN FACULTY DANIEL HUDSON, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MAX NEWMAN, A.B. ELI X. BERNSTEIN MAURICE C. BORIN Seniors HAROLD F. BURKONS, B.S. WILLIAM E. CHAIKLN BERNARD DICKSTEIN, A.B. HAROLD PLISKOW, A.B. ARTHUR M. SNYDER JOSEPH AUF.RBACH, A.B. Juniors ISADORE BOTVINICK MORRIS M. GROBAN XORMAN N. STEINBERG, A.B. SAMUEL AZEN Sophomores JACK KAHANER, B.S. HYMAN S. SUGAR, A.B. DAVID I. GOLDBERG, A.B. Louis E. HEIDMAN Freshmen GEORGE JASPIN, B.S. BARNARD KLEIGER, A.B. OSCAR U. SHAPIRO, A.B. BORIS BERNSTEIN SNYDER BOIVIMCK STEINBERG SUGAR (iRnntN CHAIKIN HUDSON HEID IAN KLEIGER SHAPIRO GOLDBERG AUERBACH NEWMAN KAHANER JASPIN BURKONS DICKSTEIN PLISKOW Page Three Hundred Forty-Nine CHI of ALPHA OMEGA HAROLD DIAMOND DAVID FELDMAN OSCAR L. FRANKEL HARRY COOK DAVID CAPLAN SAUL COLEF DAVID BEGELMAN MORRIS KOORHAN FOUNDED PHILADELPHIA 190S ESTABLISHED 1925 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DR. I. J. STEINBERG Senio rs Louis I. GALIN HERBERT V. LIEBERMAN Louis J. LUBIN FRED J. PLOUS Juniors MANUEL GRAY JOSEPH KESSELMAN Freshmen Louis RUBIN BERNARD SCHMIDT 24 ACTIVE CHAPTERS SIDNEY O. SIEGAN HARRY SYMONS MAURICE TAYLOR ABRAHAM N. PEARLBERG I. IRVING NEDELMAN HARRY WEBER ROBERT WEARB BERNARD WEINTRAUB J SCHMIDT KOORHAN BEGELMAN WKINTRAUB WEARB RUBIN CAPLAN GRAY WEBER COOK COLEF NEDELMAN PEARLBERG SYMONS FRANKEL LUBIN KESSELMAN PLOUS FELDMAN DIAMOND GALIN LIEBERMAN TAYLOR SIEGAN Page Three Hundred Fifty LAWYER ' S C LU b 1:1 HARTWIG CHAMPE VAN VAI.KENBURO PLESHEK GORDON HOLE HARRISON WILTSE R. COOPER BOYLE R. W. Fox FEET HANSMA SCOTT KNOWLES Board of Governors HON. JOHN S. MCDONALD HON. JAMES O. MURFIN ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN GROVER C. GRISMORE EDWIN C. GODDARD HARRY C. BULKLEY JOHN T. CREIGHTON ROBERT T. GORDON RICHARD E. HOLE DOWNEY BURGER BOMAN REED CHAMPE MORRISON JONES J. BROWN GROVES L ' LLMAN G. ALEXANDER PASSMAN ORR WHEELER PLESHEK TOUMA PETERSON CASHIN R. Fox BOYLE EVANS WALZ GLAZIER VERMEULEN GORDON SCOTT PEET PEARCE HANSMA RUSSELL SLOSS BROUSE [}LERUM SHAW PUFFER HARRISON POTRUCH DEBow MATHERS STODDARD WARREN HUMMEL Page Three Hundred Fifty-Tkrec OSUNA OLWELL F. COOPER PAULSON GALLOWAY KELB PERKINS KNOWLES STEEN SWISHER STANLEY PFLEIDERER DIEFENBACK HORWITCH FAUST ALBERTSON HOLE ZABEL BESER WEINER FANT G. BROWN FRED KAUFMAN HAYTH DEYOUNG CAMPBELL WILSON MERDZINSKI Lawyers ' Club The Lawyers ' Club of the University of Michigan was founded without formal char- ter in 1922 by the late Mr. William W. Cook, A.B. 1880, L.L.B. 1882. In 1923-24 he erected the first building, which provides eating and sleeping facilities for law students. The John P. Cook building, named in honor of his father, was erected in 1930 as a second unit in the building plan. Together with the Legal Research building, the Law School classrooms, and administration building, the Law Quadrangle represents a total investment of over nine million dollars. The property of the Club is vested in the Regents of the University of Michigan in trust while the management is vested in a Board of Governors. This board has complete control of the operation of the club buildings and the club finances. It is interesting to note that in the instrument of gift it is stipulated that all membership dues and all profits from operation of the club are to be devoted to legal research. R. KRUSE BAILEY BUCKLEY WEINBERG R. KRAUSE MEDILL FAULK MOONEY HAJEK MILLER JACOBSON FRANK HEWITT Hocn DENISON DEAR FAUVER KIMBALL EMMONS BROWNING DENBO WELLEE COULTRAP SAPERSTEIN S. ROBINS THORNTON-SMITH JOHNSON WELLS NEILL LINVILLE TOWNSEND PIESTER GULA MILLIKEN MARLETTE SANFORD DE VEESE KORNEY WEIPERT Page Three Hundred Fifty-Four S O R O R I T I E S .. . - y - p y, g . ff PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS EVELYN NEILSON President VINSELLE BARTLETT Recording Secretary ADELE EWING Treasurer JEAN BENTLEY Rushing Secretary CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP Kappa Alpha Theta 1879 Gamma Phi Beta 1882 Delta Gamma 1885 Collegiate Sorosis 1886 Pi Beta Phi 1888 Kappa Kappa Gamma 1890 Alpha Phi 1892 Delta Delta Delta 1894 Alpha Chi Omega 1898 Chi Omega . 1905 Theta Phi Alpha 1912 Alpha Xi Delta 1919 Zeta Tau Alpha 1920 Kappa Delta . . . . 1921 Alpha Epsilon Phi 1921 Alpha Omicron Pi 1921 Alpha Gamma Delta 1922 Delta Zeta 1922 Phi Sigma Sigma 1922 Sigma Kappa 1924 Alpha Delta Pi 1929 Page Three Hundred Fifty-Six ETA CHAPTER of KAPPA ALPHA THETA FOUNDED DE PAUW UNIVERSITY ESTABLISHED 1879 RE-ESTABLISHED 1893 59 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. C. H. COOLEY Miss ALICE CROCKER MRS. HENRY HUTCHINS MRS. JAMES INGLIS MRS. HENRY C. ADAMS Miss EDITH W. BISHOP MRS. ORLAN W. BOSTON MRS. L. BREDVOLD MRS. R. J. CARNEY MRS. NORMAN HARTWEC HELEN ASKREN PATRONESSES MRS. J. F. LAWRENCE MRS. C. S. NEAL MRS. C. S. WHEAT MRS. H. L. WILGUS MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. A. M. HIGHLEY MRS. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN MRS. JOSEPH N. LINCOLN MRS. GEORGE MANTILLON Miss ADA OLSON Miss MARION PETERSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE MRS. JOHN S. WORLEY MRS. FIELDING H. YOST MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. Miss MILDRED BELL MARGARET I. FEAD A. G. RUTHVEN NOEL SHAMBAUGH L. C. STUART GEORGE R. SWAIN F. B. VEDDER J. L. WALSER GAY WELGUS ROXANE NEAL Seniors K. EILEEN BLUNT RUTH A. HICKMAN KATHERINE KENT MARY ELEANOR DAVIS MIRIAM J. HIGHLEY MARY LECKNER PAULINE V. EILBER Juniors NORMA Lou COVE DOROTHEA HUNT LAURA JEAN KEMPF JEANNE VOORHIES Sophomores MARY JANICE RICE MARY STIRLING ELIZABETH LITTLE ANN MITCHELL DOROTHY NORRIS CLARA GRACE PECK RUTH A. STESEL MOLLY TEMPLE JOYCE BLACK LOUISE BURKE JANE FLETCHER MARY GARRETTSON JOSEPHINE HADI.EY JEAN HANMER HAZEL HICKMAN JEAN LAITNER Freshmen ELIZABETH ANN O ' DELL JEAN SEELEY MARY JEAN PARDEE ELIZABETH SINCLAIR JEAN PERRY ANN TIMMONS MARIAN SAUNDERS HARRIET WOLFS SAONDEBS LITTLE WOLFS HADLEY BURKE PARDEE MITCHELL TEMPLE BLACK FLETCHER STIRLING KKMPF KENT BLUNT ETLBER VOORHIES HIGHLEY DAVIS PECK HUNT STESEL LECKNER R. HICKMAN XORRIS HANMER SEELEY H. HICKMAN O ' DELL LAITNER PERRY SINCLAIR GARRETTSON Page Three Hundred Fifty-Seven BETA CHAPTER of GAMMA PHI BETA r ! HI III Ml i l-BB I FOUNDED SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY ESTABLISHED 1882 41 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. WALDO M. ABBOT MRS. EDWARD L. ADAMS MRS. ELLA B. ANDERSON Miss GRACE ANDERSON Miss ROSE ANDERSON MRS. JOHN BERCELIN MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY MRS. EVERETT S. BROWN MRS. HENRY W. DOUGLAS Miss LYNDA EBERBACH Miss ELIZABETH FARRELL MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. WILLIAM HOAD MRS. Miss MARY Lou HOHN MRS. Miss HELEN HOLMES Miss Miss FRIEDA KUEBLER MRS. MRS. ARTHUR L. KLAER MRS. Miss HELEN KORTENHOFF Miss Miss LUCILE LEWIS MRS. Miss ELIZABETH LORCH MRS. MRS. DEAN W. MEYERS MRS. Miss EMMA FRANCIS O ' HARA MRS. JAMES O ' NEILL NATHAN S. POTTER MABLE RANDALL FLOYD A. SERGEANT WILFRED B. SHAW MARIE SHEARER CLAYTON STEVENS CHARLES W. WAGNER RUDOLPH WINNACKER EARL S. WOLAVER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Miss ALICE BOURQUIN Miss JESSIE BOURQUIN Miss ROSALIND EBERSBACH Miss HELEN DODSON MARGARET ENID BUSH MARTHA JANE CHAPMAN DORIS CLARKE GLADYS DIEHL MARGARET BECKETT ELLEN JANE COOLEY Lois ALTMAN HELEN BARR CHRISTINE BRADSHAW VIRGINIA ALLMAND BETTY CHAPMAN ADELAIDE CROWEI.L Seniors ELIZABETH DUSSEAU ELFRIEDA JOHN LAURA FINLEY HELEN MACGRECOR ELIZABETH HERT JANE DEAN MCCREEDY CAROL E. SAVERY MARION SCHMIDT MARGARET SMITH ELIZABETH WAGNER Juniors JANE ELEY JULIA EDITH KING MABEL MERCER Sophomores ANNE DUNBAR VIRGINIA HUGO MARIE MURPHY BEATRICE GRAHAM JANE LANGENDERFER MARY SAVAGE MARY EARNSHAW ELIZABETH MCOMBER EVELYN WALSH FLORENCE HARPER ELIZABETH McCoy EI.OISE MOORE Freshmen JEAN ORR EMMA SCHMID JEAN SHAW MARGARET SPENCER IRENE STEWART HARPER SCHMID BRADSHAW SAVAGE DUNBAR LANGENDERFER MCOMBER ELEV WALSH BARR ALTMAN COOLEY BECKETT MURPHY DIEHL HERT O ' HARA BUSH JOHN GRAHAM MCCREEDY SCHMIDT M. CHAPMAN WAGNER FINLEY SMITH DUSSEAU SAVERY MACGREGOR CLARKE FARRELL McCoY ALLMAND EARNSHAW STEWART E. CHAPMAN SHAW CROWELL SPENCER HUGG MOORE ORR KING Page Three Hundred Fifty-Eight XI CHAPTER of DELTA GAMMA FOUNDED OXFORD INSTITUTE ESTABLISHED 1885 48 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. BELLE GUTHE PATRONESSES MRS. HUGO THIEME MRS. RALPH AIGLER MRS. Miss EDITH BARNARD Miss MRS. MORTIMER BISHOP Miss MRS. W. E. BROWN, JR. Miss MRS. J. C. BUGHER MRS. MRS. ALFRED CONNABLE MRS. MRS. E. D. CURTISS MRS. Miss MARION DAVIS MRS. MRS. OTTO GUTHE MEMBERS IN CITY JAMES KENNEDY MRS. ED. MURBACH OLIVE KNOWLSON Miss HELEN NORRIS HARRIET LAWLOR MARJORIE LEWIS HOWARD LEWIS RALPH LOVELAND NORMAN MILLER MRS. Miss Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MARJORIE McCLuxc, B. M. MRS. WILLIS PECK MRS. G. S. PETERFON MRS. CARLTON PIERCE MRS. N. S. POTTER MRS. THEOPHILE RAPHAEL MRS. ARTHUR MOEHLMAN MRS. H. G. RASCHBACKER MRS. MRS. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARDEI.L CARDER, B. M. HELEN VANLOON, C. J. RASH JEANNIE ROBERTS BARBARA SCOTT I. D. SCOTT S. W. SMITH WM. STELLWAGOX H. S. TAGGART M. H. WATERMAN MENA WINSLOW B. M. Seniors HARRIET D. ADAMS RUTH EDNA DIETRICH ELEANOR DWIXELL ELIZABETH EAGLESFIELD MARJORIE ARNOLD H. ELIZABETH AIGLER BEATRICE BRUCE BETTY SUE CALCUTT KATHLEEN CARPENTER MADEI.YN COE ELLEN JEAN CONNOVER NAN DIEBEL FAITH RALPH PARRISH RIKER MARGARET SCHERMACK CATHERINE HEESOX DOROTHY KOPF JANE MITCHELL Juniors JANE CLARY YIRC.IXIA LUDT MARY LOUISE HAXEL MARY E. REIF ANNA JEAN LEECH MARGARET J. SMITH MARGARET HERTRICK VIRGINIA KOCH MARIE METZGER ALICE MORGAN- Sophomores ROSEMARY OSBORNE VIRGINIA OTIS VIRGINIA ROBERTS SALLY STAPLETON SARAH SHERWOOD JANE THALMAN RUTH UNSWORTH MARY PHILLIPS MARY JEAN WHITE CAROLYX H AX KEY MARGUERITE ZEIXER MARGARET WINEMAN MARY WOOD - BETTY GILLARD SARAH JANE GOODALE Freshmen ROSANNA MANCHESTER CAROLINE MOORE JANE PETER JEAN ROYCE SUE THOMAS MANCHESTER ROVCE OTIS CONNOVER DIEBEL METZGER MOORE THOMAS GILLARD PETER KOCH WINEMAN OSBORNE ROBERTS CARPENTER AICLER GOODALE STAPLETON COE MORGAN CALCUTT HERTRICH HANKEV LUDT LEECH REIF SMITH ARNOLD WHITE CLAR HANEL BRUCE PHILLIPS KOPF SHERWOOD THALMAN DWINELL EAGLESFIELD RALPH HEESEN MITCHELL SCHERMACK ADAMS RIKER UNSWORTH DIETRICH Page Three Hundred Fifty-Nine COLLEGIATE SOROSIS COLLEGIATE SOROSIS ESTABLISHED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1886 MRS. R. C. ANGELL Miss HELEN BATES Miss LOUISE BREAKEY MRS. J. A. BURSLEY Miss LYDIA CONDON Miss CATHERINE CHAMBERLAIN Miss MARY CRISTY MRS. A. W. DIACK, JR. MRS. E. W. Dow MRS. T. M. DURANT MEMBERS MRS. E. N. DURFEE MRS. A. C. FURSTENBERG MRS. C. E. GEHRING Miss FLORENCE GREEN MRS. C. E. GUTHE MRS. HERBERT HARLEY Miss FREDRICA HARRIMAN MRS. HARRY HAWLEY MRS. J. G. HAYS MRS. T. H. HlLDEBRANDT IN CITY Miss ISABEL HUBBARD MRS. HERMAN KLEENE Miss ALICE LLOYD MRS. E. V. MOORE MRS. G. W. PATTERSON MRS. T. L. PURDOM MRS. H. M. RANDALL Miss ELLEN REEVES Miss ALICE RUSSELL Miss GERALDINE RUSSEL MRS. H. M. BATES ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. W. H. FAUST MRS. J. S. REEVES MRS. H. C. SADLER MRS. GEORGE HEFFERAN JOSEPHINE CANNON ANN EDMUNDS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FLORINE ISGRIGG VIRGINIA LADD MRS. W. H. SELLEW MRS. A. SHEPARD MRS. E. SEIGERFOOS MRS. C. D. SMITH MRS. WAYNE SMITH MRS. P. VAN BOVEN MRS. WALTER WHITEHEAD Miss FREDRICA WALDRON MRS. ROBERT BACKER MRS. C. D. CAMPBELL MRS. RENE TALAM ON MRS. M. W. WHEELER EMILY FRANCIS ELIZABETH GILKEY Seniors ELIZABETH LADD VIRGINIA TAYLOR MARGARET ALLEN MARGARET ANDERSON ELIZABETH DURFEE MARIA GIBBS SARAH BEGLE MARY BURSLEY EMILY CAMPBELL SARAH GOTTHELF Juniors HELEN MASON ABBIE MORLEY ELEANOR OWEN HARRIETTS TYSON Sophomores MARY HUTCHINSON MARTHA NEUHARDT MARY PAUL ELIZABETH KANTER VIRGINIA MORGAN RUTH POAT BETTY ANN LONG MARY SABIN JULIE KANE ELIZABETH LAUB Freshmen JOSEPHINE MCLEAN JANET MILLER MARY ROBINSON JANE SERVIS ETHELYN TYSON MARTHA WHEELER YVONNE WATSON JOSEPHINE WOODHAMS BARBARA SUTHERLAND MARGARET WINDHAM BARBARA WEST ? V ft 1 || ALLEN WINDHAM MORGAN NEUHARDT SUTHERLAND POAT PAUL SABIN WOODHAMS CAMPBELL LONG MASON H. TYSON MORLEY WATSON ANDERSON OWEN E. TYSON GILKEY EDMUNDS WHEELER TAYLOR CANNON FRANCIS LADD GOTTHELF HUTCHINSON MILLER WEST KANE BEGLE MCLEAN BURSLEY KANTER ROBINSON SERVIS Page Three Hundred Sixty MICHIGAN BETA of PI BETA PHI J FOUNDED MONMOUTH COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1888 77 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PATRONESSES MRS. ARCHIBALD W. DIACK MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OocE MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss HELEN HALL MRS. REX KELLER MlSS JUVA N. HlGBEE MlSS MARIAN McKlNNEY MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. CHARLES FISHER Miss MAE KELLER MRS. FREDERIC FISHER Miss JOSEPHINE LANG MRS. RAY FISHER MRS. GEORGE LEWIS MRS. HOWARD GAULT MRS. WALTER MARSHALL MRS. OTTO HAISLEY MRS. RALPH MILLER Miss LOUISE HARRIS MRS. R. W. NOYES MRS. HOMER HEATH Miss RUTH PETERS MRS. THEO. HORNBERGER MRS. TIMOTHY C. QUINN MRS. G. CARL HUBEP. MRS. ARTHUR RICHARDSON MRS. CHARLES JAMISON MRS. HENRY Rices MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DOROTHY BIRDZELL MARGARET JACKSON JESSIE BROWN QUINN ELEANOR WORTLEY REBECCA WHITE Miss DOROTHY CHIPMAN Miss HOPE CHIPMAN MRS. FREDERICK ALDRICH MRS. JOHN BIRK MRS. D. C. CHIPMAN MRS. PALMER CHRISTIAN- MRS. CHARLES COCSHALL MRS. WARREN COOK MRS. JAMES CORK MRS. FRANK CROSS MRS. ROBERT CURRY MRS. H. J. EVERETT Miss TWILA MILLER Miss G. SATTERTHWAITE MRS. HERBERT SHAW MRS. HERBERT UPTON MRS. DON VAN WINKLE Miss VIRGINIA WARTHIN MRS. LEROY WATERMAN MRS. ALBERT E. WHITE MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE RUTH SOULE HELEN DEWirr DOROTHY DISHMAN MARY BRIMIJOIN RUTH CAMPBELL MARY JANE CUMMINGS PATRICIA DALY BARBARA BATES RUTH BOSSE RUTH BRADNER MOLLIE ARMSTRONG DOROTHY ROTH MARY ANN MATHEWSON CAROLYN MAUJER Seniors JANE RAYEN Juniors KATHERINE MACGREGOR MARGARET MARTINDALE MARY E. MCCARTHY MARIETTA RECOR Sophomores MARY Lou CUMMINGS ELIZABETH MERCER DORIS GIMMY MARCELLE MORFORD MAXINE MAYNARD MARGARET MUSTARD MARY J. FITZPATRICK MARIAN GIDDINGS VIRGINIA HARTZ KATHARINE JACKSON ANN SORENSEN HELEN SPENCER MARY K. SNYDER ELSA SPARRE MARY LEE WATSON MARY E. WATTS JEANNE WHITMAN FRANCENE WRIGHT MARGARET YOUTZ ANN OSBORN MARGARET WELCH ELIZABETH WOODHAMS VIRGINIA BELL BETTY SCHEP.LING Freshmen BETTY BOWMAN- MARTHA STEEN EMILY BOWSER ELIZABETH VAN WINKLE MARGARET HISCOCK ELIZABETH WOOLMAN BATES WELCH BOSSE MERCFR GIMMY WOODHAMS M. L. CUMMINGS RECOR BRIMIJOIN BRADNER MACGREGOR WRIGHT MAYNARD SPARRE CAMPBELL FITZPATRXK MATTHEWSON MCCARTHY GIDDINGS MARTINDALE DALY MORFORD JACKSON ASIRE WATTS PETERS MAUJER SPENCER DISHUAN WHITMAN DEWITT RAYEN. SORENSEN SNYDER M. J. CUMMINGS HISCOCK VANWINKLE WOOLMAN BELL BOWSER BOWMAN STEEN STERLING ROTH MUSTARD YOUTZ Page Three Hundred Sixty-One BETA DELTA of KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA DR. MARGARET BELL MRS. J. D. BRUCE MRS. R. G. ADAMS MRS. VICTOR ARMOGAST Miss ELIZABETH BEARD Miss MARGARET BENZ MRS. ROBERT BIGELOW MRS. WM. BOOTH MRS. JOHN BRADFIELD Miss MADGE BROOK MRS. WM. BUCHANAN MRS. E. ARLO BYRUM JANET ALLEN MARY ALICE FREDERICK MRS. A. W. BISHOP PAULINE BROOKS DOROTHY HAMMERSLEY Miss MARGUERITE CHAPIN MRS. EDWARD CHAPMAN Miss FANDIRA CROCKER Miss KATHERINE CUDLIP MRS. SAMUEL DONALDSON MRS. J. M. DORSEY MRS. HARVEY EMERY Miss IRENE FIELD MRS. WALLACE GORDON MRS. MARVIN GREENWOOD FOUNDED MONMOUTH COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1890 68 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PATRONESSES MRS. O. E. HUNT MRS. JOHN SUNDWAI.L MRS. A. S. WHITNEY MEMBERS IN CITY Miss ALICE HARRISON MRS. R. P. LOVEJOY MRS. K. C. MCMURRAY MRS. MARK MARSHALL MRS. E. E. NELSON MRS. PHILIP PACK Miss SARAH PARKER MRS. PEARL MRS. ALBERT PECK Miss VIRGINIA PEASLEY MRS. EUGENE POWER Miss ELIZABETH RALSTON MRS. H. S. SLIFER MRS. SPENCER MRS. G. E. STEWART MRS. BERLE WALKER MRS. WM. WALZ MRS. PAUL WINDER MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. EDWARD GREENE MRS. HERBERT MALLORY MEMBERS Miss RUTH LININGER IN HARRIET BRONDSTETER CORINNE HENRY HARRIET HUNT MARGARET KIMBALL NOLDA McCAMLY MARJORIE BECK VIRGINIA DAE CLUFF NEDRA ALEXANDER ELIZABETH ALLEN MARGARET BROOKS UNIVERSITY Miss HILARY RARDEN Seniors DOROTHY BUNCE ULDEAN HUNT juniors GRACE MAYER JOSEPHINE MCCAUSEY CATHERINE MCHENRY Sophomores ISABELLE KANTER MARGARET LE MIRE ELOISE NICHOL VIDA PATTEN Freshmen MARGARET CONNELLAN LOUISE FRENCH ELIZABETH CONNOR ALICE HANNON EDITH FERRIN JANET JACKSON ANNETTE CUMMINGS REBECCA PRUETT RUTH ROBINSON BARBARA ROSE PHYLLIS SWIFT MARGARET FERRIN JOSEPHINE TALBOT CATHERINE THOMPSON HARRIET WHITE ELIZABETH SPRAY ELIZABETH STREUBER IRENE MCCAUSEY EDITH SEARLE CONNELLAN CLUFF MAYER WHITE SWIFT McCAMLY ROSE TALBOT H. HUNT KANTER LEMIRE ROBINSON P. BROOKS BISHOP KIMBALL RARDEN DAVIS PATTEN J. MCCAUSEY HAMMERSLEY SPRAY M. BROOKS NICHOL BRONDSTETTER LININGER J.ALLEN U. HUNT M. FERRIN BUNCF. PRUETT FREDERICK BECK E. ALLEN THOMPSON FRENCH ALEXANDER SEARLE I. MCCAUSEY E. FERRIN JACKSON CONNOR HANNON MCHENRY STREUBER Page Three Hundred Sixty-Two THETA CHAPTER of ALPHA PHI FOUNDED SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY ESTABLISHED 1892 34 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. JUNIUS BEAL MRS. HARLEY HAIXES PATRONESSES MRS. GRACE HOLLISTER MRS. Ross BITTINGER MRS. ALFRED LLOYD MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. ROBERT WENLEY MFS. JAMES CRESS MRS. PAUL ANDERSON Miss MARGARET BEAL MRS. HARRY CLARK MRS. PERCY DANFORTH Miss MARGARET Dow MRS. FRANCES LOGAN- MRS. J. R. HAYDEN MEMBERS IN CITY Miss ANNE HINSHAW MRS. DONALD MAY MRS. MARCIA PETERSON MRS. FINLEY RIGGS MRS. GRACE RAIKES Miss MARGARET SMITH MRS. GEORGE SLAGLE MRS. M. P. TILLEY Miss VERA WELLINGTON Miss MARION WILLIAMS MRS. GEORGE WYMAN MRS. JOHN EFFTNCER, JR. KATHERINE KOCH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BERTHA RANKLN MAXINE ALLEN- MARY BARNETT ELLEN BICKNELL FRANCES BIDDLECOMBE BETTY BOSWORTH MARIE ABBOT JANE BASSETT JUNE BIGCERS MARY BROWNE CONSTANCE GIEFEL JEANETTE DETWILER CHARLOTTE HEDKE JEAN HENNING Seniors KATHERINE SCHMELZER MARIE STOETZNER Juniors ELIZABETH KANE MARY LOUISE KESSBERGER SALLY KING MARGARET WRIGHT EVELYN LEHMAN BETTY VAN HORN- HARRIET KNIGHT MARTHA VINCENT ANN WILSON MILDRED BOSMA JEAN DE LAMARTER HARRIET EARLE FLORENCE BINGHAM BETTY BURNS MARGARET COWIE JEANETTE CROWE Sophomores ELIZABETH FETTERS MARGARET GRANT ELIZABETH HOPPIN BETTY WUNCH Freshmen ERNESTINE RICHTER ELIZABETH ROE BEATRICE LANNING WINIFRED PIKE BERNICE WETHERALD BLANCHE WETHERALD JANE WHITING HELEN WOODWARD VIRGINIA SMITH ALISON TF.NENT MARY LOUISE WIDEMANN TF.NNANT COWIE KINGHAM CROW LANNIXG BASSETT HEDKE ABBOT PIKE BOSMA FETIERS GRANT KING BICKNELL WILSON- KANE GIEFEL BARNETT ALLEN LEHMVN KESSBERGER SMITH BL. WETHERALD WUNCH WHIIING WOODWARD DF.LAMARTER B. WETHERALD VINCENT STOETZNER DETWILER HENNING BIDDLECOUB Page Three Hundred Sixty-Three IOTA CHAPTER of DELTA DELTA DELTA FOUNDED BOSTON UNIVERSITY ESTABLISHED 1894 RE-ESTABLISHED 1915 82 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PATRONESSES MRS. HORATIO ABBOT MRS. CARL F. BRAUN MRS. ARNOLD H. Goss MRS. SHIRLEY ALLEN MRS. J. C. CHRISTENSEN MRS. EDWARD KRAUS MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. DOROTHY HARD Miss LOUISE NELSON MRS. THOMAS REED MRS. WALTER REICHART MRS. STEPHEN ATTWOOD Miss INEZ BOZARTH MRS. JOHN L. BRUMM MRS. MAHLON BUELL MRS. ARTHUR COVERT Miss ELIZABETH COVERT MRS. J. R. CROUSE MRS. SAMUEL DIACK MRS. C. C. FRIES Miss AGNES GRAHAM Miss EVELYN JARROLD Miss ELEANOR JEFFRIES MRS. H. JACKSON MRS. H. V. JENNINGS MRS. HORACE KING MRS. F. LAMB MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. T. A. LOWRY Miss Miss SARAH LUTES Miss Miss HELEN MCCALLUM MRS. Miss RUTH MERRICK Miss MRS. O. A. MONTGOMERY Miss Miss A. MONTGOMERY MRS. Miss ELSIE MORRELL MRS. Miss KATHERINE ORT MRS. CATHELIA POLLOCK MRS. HELEN DALLMAN Miss THOMAS PRYOR MRS. HAZEL RICH MRS. GENEVIEVE ROWE MRS. WILEY SAMS Miss FRANCES SHILLING MRS. PRESTON SLOSSON MALCOM SOULE MARION STOWE A. P. WAGNER ROBERT WILLIAMS CLIFFORD WOODY RUTH WORK LEIGH J. YOUNG Miss KATHERINE McCoLL Miss MARGARET KIRK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BARBARA BRAUN MARGARET JEAN BROWN MONA MARY BARNS AILEEN CLARK PAULA FALES MARGARET FULLER Miss EVELYN PEARSALL Seniors KATHERINE FUNKHOUSER ELIZABETH GRIBBLE ALICE MERRICK Miss DORCAS SCHNEIDER Miss LAURA NELSON DOROTHY LUTES VIRGINIA McCoMB CLAUDINE POPE HELEN BERNTHAL LILLIAN DIETRICH VIRGINIA HOLDEN MYRA ADKINSON ISABELL BARRUS MARION ANDERSON MARGARET BRYAN Juniors RUTH LATCHAW MARGARET LEWIS FLORENCE LEICH Avis PITTS Sophomores JANE BRUCKER MARY LOUISE ELSPASS ANNA JANE CHAMBERLAIN JANE KAUFMAN Freshmen KATHERINE HALL MARJORIE MESSMORE NINA POLLOCK NORMA MACINTOSH MARGARET MOFFETT RUTH RICH HELEN PROBECK LOTTA STERN LOUISE KRAUSE KATHERINE SHANNON CLARE SLINEY PAULINE SCOTT MARGARET SWETNAM MARGARET THOMAS LILLIAN WEINMAN BARBARA SHERBURNE CHARLOTTE WHITMAN MILDRED SHAPELY LOUISE STONE WINIFRED TREBILCOCK ELEANOR YOUNG TREBILCOCK MESSMORE MOFFETT RICH POLLOCK YOUNG BRYAN SHAPLEY HALL MC!NTOSH ANDERSON DIETRICH STONE WHITMAN ADKINSON SHERBURNE SHANNON BARRUS ELSPASS KAUFFMAN CHAMBERLAIN WEINMAN BERNTHAL STERN THOMAS POPE LATCHAW LEWIS HOLDEN SWETNAM LEICH PROBECK SLINEY SCOTT MERRICK BROWN BRAUN LUTES BARNS GRIBBLE FALES CLARK FUNKHOUSER FULLER McCoMB Page Three Hundred Sixty-Four THETA CHAPTER of ALPHA CHI OMEGA FOUNDED DE PAUW UNIVERSITY ESTABLISHED 1898 56 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. CHESTER BARNES MRS. C. O. DAVIS PATRONESSES MRS. C. C. GLOVER MRS. L. L. RENWICK MRS. PETER OKELBERG MRS. GEORGE RHEAD MRS. R. W. SELLARS MRS. U. J. WILE MEMBERS IN MRS. Miss Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. HAROLD CAPRON DELMOS COCHUN LYDIA CONDON WAYNE COWELL YERA CRANE C. O. DAVIS J. V. FOPEANO F. S. GILBERT Miss Miss MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. JUNE HAKES ISABEL CHARLES JAMES HARRISON EDITH HIGBEE R. B. HOWELL CHARLES KYER JOSEPH HARDIN EVERETT LOFBERG MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. CITY JOHN C. MATHES KARL MALCOLM RUSSELL MALCOLM HARRY MILLS MARY MIXER LEONARD MILLER MAYNARD NEWTON HARRY NICHOLS Miss MRS. Miss Miss MRS. MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. ISABEL NICHOLS R. O. NISSLE KATHERLNE PETERSON- HELEN PARMENTER HOMER PORRITT WALTER STAEBLER RUTH TICE HAROLD TROPSER WM. CLARK TROW MEMBERS DOROTHY L. MALCOLM, A. B. IN UNIVERSITY AILENE B. YEO, A. B. VINSELLE G. BARTLETT CONSTANCE V. BEERY Seniors ALICE BOTER VIRGINIA C. KOCH M. ELINOR ALLEN- ROBERTS H. DILLMAN JANE M. FAUVER YAVALYXN M. BRASK CAROL J. HAXAX YLRXA A. LINK Juniors BETTY M. LYONS CECILIA C. MELODY JANE PARK LUCILLE M. BETTS MARY JEANETTE GREENE DOROTHY K. HOOD Sophomores RUTH JEANETTE KASER CATHARINE MOULE MARJORIE M. OOSTDYK ROSALIE A. McKiNNEY DOROTHY K. SMITH M. ILEENE PETERS MARY ELLEN WEBSTER GENEVTEVE E. SPENCER MARGARET L. STARR BARBARA GENE OWENS ESTELLE J. STANDISH SHIRLEY T. VERNOR HAZEL M. HANLON ELIZABETH DORIS HILL JEAN P. HOWELL MARY E. MORGAN Freshmen ELIZABETH RICH DOROTHY M. SCHWARZE BETTI ANN SMITH ELEANOR ZIMMERMAN HOWELL HILL SCHWARZE B. A. SMITH WEBSTER MORGAN HANLON RICH OWENS GREENE BETZ VERNOR KASER MOULE HOOD OOSTDYK STANDISH PARK FAUVER BRASK HANAN LINK MELODY SPENCER PETERS BOTER McKiNNEY DILLMAN D. SMITH BEERY BARTLETT KOCH LYONS ALLEN Page Three Hundred Sixty-Five ETA CHAPTER of CHI OMEGA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS ESTABLISHED 1905 88 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PATRONESSES MRS. MARGARET BIRD MRS. H. W. EMERSON MRS. A. L. JACOBY MRS. PAUL LEJDY MRS. C. L. WASHBOURNE MRS. J. F. BOURQUIN Miss MAUDE HAGLE MRS. L. C. KARPINSKI Miss ELLEN MOORE MRS. S. T. DANA Miss EDITH HOYLE MRS. C. H. KAUFFMAN MRS. L. W. OLIPHANT MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. MARTHA COLBY DR. MARGARET ARMSTRONG MRS. ANDREWS MRS. F. E. BARTELL MRS. W. F. BENDER Miss INEZ BOWLER MRS. JOHN J. CORLISS Miss MARGUERITE Fox MRS. RICHARD GREGORY VIVIEN BULLOCK DOROTHY EMORY, A. B. JEAN BERRIDGE ELIZABETH CALDWELL ELEANOR GILMORE MRS. F. C. GODDARD MRS. P. D. HADLEY MRS. FRED HANSON MRS. J. F. IRVIN MRS. CLIFFORD KEEN Miss LUCILLE HOFFMAN MRS. F. N. MENEFEE MEMBERS CLARA JEAN LEITH, A. B. OLIVF. MATTHEW, A. B. ELSIE HOFFMEYER GENEVIEVE LAWSON ELINOR LOCKE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. E. D. MITCHELL MRS. ROBERT THOMPSON MRS. D. H. PARKER MRS. CLARE UPTHEGROVE MRS. C. H. Ross MRS. PAUL WELCH Miss MIRIAM SCHLOTTERBECK Miss ELEANOR WHITMAN MRS. J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK MRS. ERIC WILD Miss VIRGINIA SCHUMACHER Miss GWENDOLYN ZOLLER MlSS LONA TlNKHAM IN UNIVERSITY MARY SPAULDING MARY K. STAUBACH, A. M. HAZEL WOODLEY, A. B. GRACE HAXTON DOROTHY COWLES BEATRICE DEVINE JANE ARNOLD MAUREEN BURNSIDE RUTH KURTZ Seniors HARRIET LONG EVELYN NEILSON MARGARET O ' BRIEN Juniors FLOY MUNSON NANCY ELLEN REED CLAIRE TRUSSELL MARY GAYLORD ALICE GOODWIN TREASURE HALEY HELEN HAXTON Sophomores DOROTHY HART ETHEL HOWARD Freshmen ANNA HENCKLE EDITH KARCH FRANCES HESTON HELEN LOOMIS JEAN KELSO WILMA LESTER GERTRUDE PESCHKE MARY MORRISON RUTH ROOT LAURA MANCHESTER MELVA REEDER LOOMIS ROOT GOODWIN HART GAYLORD LESTER PETERSON KURTZ G. HAXTON DE ' INE PESCHKE MORRISON LONG REED GILMORE TRUSSELL LOCKE HOFFMEYER BERRIDGE LAWSON HENCKEL H. HAXTON HESTON REEDER HALEY KELSO MANCHESTER KARCH HOWARD CALDWELL ARNOLD COWLES Page Three Hundred Sixty-Six ALPHA CHAPTER of THETA PHI ALPHA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ESTABLISHED 1912 18 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PATRONESSES MRS. GEORGE BURKE MRS. WILLIAM MCLAUGHLIN MRS. ORVILLE MOE MRS. ARTHUR STACE MRS. FRANK DEVISE MRS. GEORGE MOE MRS. ALAN F. SHERZER MRS. W. W. WEDEMEYER MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. LAURA DUNSTONE, R. X. MEMBERS IN CITY MARY E. Bo WEN MRS. JOHN CONLIN JULIA MAE CONLLN CLAIRE SIMMONS JOSEPHINE WEDEMEYER VERONICA M. O ' BRIEN LEOLA A. MARX DOROTHY M. CLARKE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARY WEDEMEYER VIRGINIA M. WETNS Seniors ELLNOR D. CROCKETT MARY JANE CROCKETT AMELIA R. PERKOVITCH juniors DOROTHY M. REEVES Sophomores EVELYN L. ARNOLD ELEANOR B. BLUM MARIE E. HEID ELIZABETH R. IMMEL MARGARET D. PHALAN Freshmen MARY M. O ' XEnx O ' NEILL E. CROCKETT WEDEMEYER ARNOLD HEID M.CROCKETT REEVES WEINS KRISER PERKOVITCH IMMEL BLUM MARX PHALAN CLARK Page Three Hundred Sixty-Seven ALPHA EPSILON of ALPHA XI DELTA FOUNDED KNOX-LOMBARD COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1920 54 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PATRONESSES MRS. MARGARET BUFFINGTON MRS. T. S. LANGFORD MRS. W. W. NEWCOMBE MRS. F. A. COLLER MRS. C. J. LYONS MRS. B. F. OHLINGER MRS. H. E. KEELER MRS. J. RALEIGH NELSON MRS. H. H. SEELEY MRS. C. C. STURGIS MRS. N. H. WILLIAMS Miss MABEL VAN KLEEK MRS. M. S. BEVAN MRS. C. P. BRIGGS Miss FERN BRITTAIN MRS. R. W. COWDEN MRS. J. J. Cox ELIZABETH GESLER JEAN BENTLEY RUTH BIRDSEYE JEAN BOTSFORD WINIFRED ARTHUR LAURAINE BOND MARION FOLEY CHARLOTTE ANDERSON VIRGINIA DENNE JEANETTE DUFF MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. DANA G. CREAL Miss HILDA KURTZ MRS. A. F. SHULL MRS. A. R. CRITTENDEN MRS. G. C. KYTE MRS. WM. STEERE MRS. R. B. HALL Miss RUTH MARSHALL MRS. C. D. THORPE MRS. F. C. KUENZEL MRS. H. H. SCHMIDT MRS. B. D. THUMA MRS. DON KELSEY Miss CATHERINE SCHULTZ MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPHINE SAUNDERS MARGARET BURKE JEAN COWDEN LUCILE GEORG Seniors ALICE MAY GEIB LOUISE NAGELVOORT MARIANNA PADDOCK IRENE THOMAS JEANNE REED MARJORIE SCHOULTZ MRS. A. F. SHULL juniors DOROTHY DUNLAP ANN GALLMEYER MIRIAM HALL Sophomores IRENE HALL DOROTHY LEAKE KATHERINE RUCKER MARTHA LITTLETON JEAN PORTER DOROTHY VAN RIPER ELIZABETH SCOTT DOROTHY WIKEL MARIAN WUERTH FRANCES CARNEY FAITH CRITTENDEN Freshmen DOROTHY GIES JULIA ANN WILSON M. HALL RUCKER ARTHUR DUFF DENNK I. HALL ANDERSON BURKE LITTLETON BOND GALLMEVF.R FOLEY PADDOCK PORTER VAN RIPER BOTSFORD SCHOULTZ GEORG COWDEN NAGELVOORT REED BIRDSEYE BENTLEY SHULL GIES WIKEL LEAKE OLSON GEIB WILSON CARNEY CRITTENDEN SCOTT WUERTII Page Three Hundred Sixty-Eight ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER of ZETA TAU ALPHA FOUNDED VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL ESTABLISHED 1920 71 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. L. J. CARR MRS. EDWIN DICKINSON MRS. ROBERT GREVF. PATRONESSES MRS. CLARE GRIFFIN MRS. ROY McALMXE MRS. RALPH SAWYER MRS. JAMES HODGES MRS. ROBERT MCKENZIE MRS. FRANK WILSON MRS. RUSSEL HUSSEY MRS. WM. A. PATON MEMBERS IN FACULTY NINA HENRY, B.S. ELIZABETH SCHAAK, A.B., L.S. MRS. RALPH BRANCH MRS. HAROLD CAREY JUNE CURRIE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. D. MACDONALD MRS. ROBERT GLENDINNING MRS. EARL FINGERLE HELEN GUSTINE MARIE FINGERLE EI.VA PASCOE MRS. C. WIESE MRS. ROBERT WUERFLE MARGARET BARTHOLIC MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DOROTHY E. SEIFERLEIN RUTH R. WESTOVER HELEN BREXXER MIRIAM E. CAREY LELIA M. HENDRICKS DOROTHEA BOCER JEAN M. KRAMER VIOLET G. LYLE Seniors ANN NEBERLE JANE S. PINSON GLADYS V. SCHRODER ELLEN R. WALTON- SUSAN E. ERLEWINE JUNE L. ASHTON MYRTLE S. COOPER JOSEPHINE J. DAY KATHERINE M. HILDEBRAND RHODETTA A. LEPISTO juniors ANNA L. KNIGHT CAROL SOVERHILL ELIZABETH D. PASCOE Sophomores EVELYN L. MCMANNUS JANE E. WELSH CHARLOTTE ENDLICH CORRINE MAYHEW Lois ZIMMERMAN- Freshmen MARIAN A. CAMPBELL EMILY GAWURA A. FERSTER MARY J. GUSHING FERSTF.K CAMPBELL MACDONALD LEP:STO E _VA PASCOE GUSHING GAWURA ENDLICH WELSH DAY ASHTON COO?EE HILDEBRAND ZIMMERMAN McMANUs BARTHOLIC BRENNER KNIGHT ELIZABETH PASCOE WALTON FINCERLE ERLEWINE BOSER SCHRODER LVLE HENDRICKS N ' EBERLE KRAMER PINSON CAREY Page Three Hundred Sixty-Xine SIGMA ZETA of KAPPA DELTA FOUNDED VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL ESTABLISHED 1921 71 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss ELLEN STEVENSON MRS. HARRY BACKER MRS. B. F. BAILEY MRS. HERBERT BESIEGLE Miss VEI.DA BOGART MRS. ROBERT BROWN MRS. H. COATS Miss Lois COSSAR MRS. C. CROSBY MRS. DAHLBERG PATRONESSES MRS. ROY COWDEN MRS. S. F. GINGERICH MRS. BRADLEY DAVIS MRS. W. F. HUNT MRS. C. W. EDMUNDS Miss ETHEL McCoRMicK MEMBERS IN CITY Miss Miss MRS. MRS. Miss Miss Miss KATHERINNE EVANS ALICE FIELD CARL HUBER JOHN HUBER MARJORIE HUNT ELLA HYMANS ADA INGLIS MEMBERS IN MRS. ALBERT KERLIKOWSKI MRS. LEON MAKIELSKI MRS. ALEXANDER MCGREGOR Miss CLIFFORD MELOCHE Miss DOROTHY OGBORNE MRS. W. S. PERHAM MRS. CARL RUFUS UNIVERSITY MRS. C. C. MELOCHE MRS. E. R. SUNDERLAND Miss ELLEN STEVENSON Miss ALICE SUNDERLAND Miss ELIZABETH SUNDERLAND MRS. E. R. SUNDERLAND Miss MARY A. STANWICK MRS. HI.RBF.RT TWINNING ELEANOR COOKE, B.S. ELIZABETH CLARK CAROLYN HIGGINS ELEANOR BAKER MARIE BRANNEGAN MARGARET COLE ELIZABETH COOPER MARGARET KEAL KATHERINE KUNERT ANETTA DIEKOFF ALICE GOODENOW JEANNE HEWITT KATHERINE ANNING MARION BLAHNIK PHYLLIS FUHRY, B.A. Seniors WANDA LEE MARY MARSHALL Juniors HARRIET JENNINGS IRGINIA LEE MARTHA MC!NTOSH Sophomores ESTHER BRANDON ELLA MAY BROOME MARY STELLHORN, B.S. ELEANOR RIKER DOLLY JEAN ROBBINS LEONORE SNYDER MARGARET SNYDER MARGARET BALLARD EDNA DOLBY CATHERINE ENGLAND ELIZABETH LANGELL Freshmen HELEN RAN KIN JESSICA STALKER HELEN SCOTT TERESA ST. JOHN GRETA WESSBORG DOROTHY ANN WILLIAMS NANCY JOHNSON DOROTHY SCHILLER HELEN STRAMM MILDRED STROUP BRANDON ENGLAND WESSBORG STROUP ROBBINS LANGELL STRAMM BALLARD HIGGINS BLAHNIK BROOME CLARK ANNING JOHNSON DAI.BY RANKIN STALKER FOSTER KUNERT BAKER HEWITT JENNINGS V. LEE SCOTT GOODENOW COOPER COLE W. LEE FUHRY WILSON DIEKHOFF MC!NTOSH S.T. JOHN L. SNYDER RIKER M. SNYDER STELLHORN MARSHALL KEAL Page Three Hundred Seventy PI CHAPTER of ALPHA EPSILON PHI FOUNDED BARNARD COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1921 27 ACTIVE CHAPTERS Miss GUSSIE BROWN MRS. HERMAN FINSTERWALD MEMBERS IN FACULTY ELIZABETH CONN, M. D. MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. PHILLIP JAY PATRONESSES MRS. RAPHAEL ISAACS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MRS. MORITZ LEVI MRS. I. LEO SHARFMAN BERTHA DESENBERC, A. B. MURIEL SURAVITZ MIRIAM CARVER VIVIAN COHEN JANE FECHEIMER RUTH COHN ODESSA COHN HARRIET FISHMAN ROSALYN GREENBERG SYLVIA BUBIS JANE GERTSMAN HEILA FISHMAN TERRY FISKE BEATRICE JOSHEL Seniors EDITH LEWIS RUTH LEWIS JEAN ROSENTHAL Juniors GEORGIA GEISMAN TERESE XEUWAHL JACQUELINE NAVRAN JANE NEWMARK Sophomores HELEN GROSSNER HELEN LEVISON BERNICE KAVINOKY DORIS RUBENSTEIN JUDITH LASSER SYLVIA REGAN Freshmen KATHRYN ROSENBERG CHARLOTTE RUDOLPH BEVERLY STARK JOSEPHINE STERN- ELAINE SCHLESINGER DENA SUDOW DOROTHY WINECARDEN MIRIAM STARK FISKE E. LEWIS FECHEIMER ROSENTHAL CARVER B. STARK STERN JOSHEL V. COHEN H. FISHMAN SCHLESINGER SUDOW RUBENSTEIN NAVRAN XEWAHL R. LEWIS XEWMARK HARRIET FISHMAN GROSSNER GREENBERC WINECARDEN KAVINOKY LEVISON O. COHEN M. STARK ROSENBERG REGAN LASSER GERSTMAX BUBIS RUDOLPH Page Three Hundred Seventy-One IM OMICRON PI of ALPHA OMICRON PI FOUNDED BARNARD COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1921 40 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. PAUL BUCKLEY MRS. RUSSELL W. BUNTING MRS. JAMES C. CRISTY Miss ALTA B. ATKINSON Miss BLOSSOM L. BACON Miss MARY E. FRALICK MRS. ESTHER HAM Miss JOSEPHINE HENRY Miss ELIZABETH MCDERMOTT ADELE EWING WINIFRED I. HALL JOAN H. BARNETTE HELEN E. GRAY MARY A. EMMETT HELEN E. FLYNN STELLA A. GLASS AI.BERTINE M. ALBRECHT MARY A. BAXTER MEMBERS IN FACULTY LAVERNE HAYES, M. D. PATRONESSES MRS. WILLIAM INGLIS MRS. WILLIAM W. KRAG MEMBERS IN CITY Miss CHARLOTTE MOORE MRS. MARGARET H. NELSON MRS. MARY C. RUBLE Miss MARCELLA SNYDER MRS. MARGARET H. UNDERWOOD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors HELEN F. HOLDEN FRANCES K. JOHNSON juniors ELIZABETH C. GRIFFITH FRANCES HINES Sophomores BILI.IE L. GRIFFITHS ELEANOR G. HEATH RUTH L. MCLEARN Freshmen ELIZABETH EVANS RUTH E. HESS MRS. ERXEST F. LLOYD MRS. CHARLES T. OLMSTEAD MRS. WILLIAM E. UNDERWOOD Miss RUTH VAN TUYL MRS. CHARLOTTA WAGXER MRS. LOUISE M. WALLS MRS. CORA L. WIED.MAX MRS. RUTH WITTER MRS. MARGARET WUERFEI. AUDREY J. MITCHELL ELEANOR J. WELSH JANE M. LAW MARION L. SMITH HARRIET C. OLEKSIUCH PATRICIA L. WOODWARD PAULINE E. WOODWARD HELEN M. HOLDEX RUTH SOXNANSTINE LAW SONNANSTINE EMMETT PATRICIA WOODWARD HEATH PAULINE WOODWARD HELEN M. HOLDEN HESS ALBRECHT McLr.ARN GLASS GRIFFITHS FLYNN BARNETTE HALL HELEN F. HOLDEN WEL; H KVING MITCHELL GRAY SMITH Page Three Hundred Seventy-Two FOUNDED SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY ESTABLISHED 1922 48 ACTIVE CHAPTERS ALPHA BETA of ALPHA ' GAMMA DELTA MRS. WALTER BADGER MRS. L. W. BRICKER PATRONESSES MRS. WALTER FORD MRS. GROVER GRISMORE MRS. LEWIS KEELER MRS. ALBERT MARCKWARDT HELEX CHAPIN JOSEPHINE COMPTON FLORENCE HISCOCK MEMBERS IN CITY HLLY DALE PARKER MRS. A. J. PARKER RUTH A. PENCE DORA POLK MRS. EDWARD STALKER WLLMA CLLZBE ARLINE E. HOWARD Seniors RETA P. MCOMBER CATHERINE RENTSCHLER EVELYN WOLFORD HELEN D. ZLEFLE MARY E. ALEXANDER MARGARET CUNNINGHAM MARY E. HALL juniors SICNE JOHNSON ELLEN L. KEAN KATHRYN E. KIRN EILEEN LAUTZENHISER BARBARA NELSON FRANCES C. THORNTON VLKGLXL FRLNK Sophomores LOUISE VAX AMERINGEN VAN AMOUXGEN FWKK ALEXANDEK CLIZBE RESTSCHLE ii XELSOK THOKXTOK HISCOCK Kiss KE.AN HALL JOHNSON HOWAID McOilBEl ZlEFLE LAUTZENHISEX Page Tkret Hundred Sevtnly-Tkrcc ETA CHAPTER of PHI SIGMA SIGMA FOUNDED HUNTER COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1922 21 ACTIVE CHAPTERS PATRONESSES MRS. WILLIAM ANGELL MRS. HIRSCH HOOTKINS MRS. MVRA UPHAM MRS. H. ULLIAN MARIAN ATRAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HELEN F. WALDMAN Seniors DOROTHY ARONSON FLORENCE GLASS HELEN GREENWALD juniors DORA ELDVBOHN GOLDIE RUSSELL LILLIAN FINE Sophomores ROWENA GOLDSTEIN FLORENCE TRAVIS EDITH BERGMAN FRANCES BURNSTINE Freshmen MILDRED FEINBERG JOSEPHINE FUCHES FLORENCE KEMP SALLY LEAVITT SARAH ROSENBAUM KEMP GIFFEN ROSENBAUM LEAVITT GREENWALD BERGMAN FINE ARONSON GOLDSTEIN GLASS ATRAN TRAVIS ELIASOHN RUSSELL Page Three Hundred Seventy-Four FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY ALPHA ETA of DELTA ZETA ESTABLISHED 1923 58 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. J. C. BRIER MRS. GEORGE HALL MRS. W. R. HUMPHREYS PATRONESSES Miss NORA CRANE HUNT MRS. RAPHAEL ISAACS MRS. CLYDE LOVE MRS. WESLEY H. MAURER Miss MARION H. MCCLENCH MRS. Louis ROUSE EMMA PEARL ANDERSON GRACE HOUSE ARNOLD CATHERINE BACKUS MARGUERITE CORNELL MARY P. COON- MILDRED DRINKHAUS COULTER LYNNE FOWLER MEMBERS IN CITY ELIZABETH CRONIN JEAN CLTUUE ELIZABETH HORSEMAN DOROTHY HAYES DORA HERBERT LYDA HUMPHREYS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY PERMILLA LAMPMAN AGNES ISAACS ALFREIDA B. KESSLER VIRGINIA KREINBRTNG LORETTA M. MOCK Lois XTEHUSS MARION READING MARION THOMPSON GALE SAUNDERS DOROTHY BACKUS EMOGENE GREICUS LAVERN HALL ELIZABETH HURD Seniors GERTRUDE JANSSON GOLDIA LlGHTFOOT ALICE MAHNKE ADRIA PARKS BEATRICE COLLINS HELEN COOK Juniors CELL HELLBERG BEATRICE OLMSTED HAZEL GOFF BARBARA BICKEL Freshmen RUTH MORGAN MARY MARGARET SMITH BICKEL COOK HELLBERG COLLINS GOFF SMITH FOWLER SAUNDERS HTRD HANSEN PARKS LICHTTOOT GREICUS MAHNKE HALL BACKDS JASSSOS Page Three Hundred Seventy-Five ALPHA MU CHAPTER of SIGMA KAPPA u FOUNDED COLBY COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1924 45 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. WELLS I. BENNETT MRS. CHARLES COOK MRS. LAWRENCE ASHLEY Miss ESTHER EARTH Miss ELEANOR CORYELI, MRS. JAMES FERGUSON Miss LILLIAN GREEN ROGENE SEYMOUR RUTH MATTHEWS ALICE ADAMS ELEANOR BEERS RUTH JACOBS PATRONESSES MRS. ERWIN EARL MRS. Louis HOPKINS MEMBERS IN FACULTY KATHRYN PURCELL MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. CHARLES GREGORY MRS. WELDON HARE Miss FLORA KEMPF MRS. FREDERICK LINDQUIST MRS. MAXWELL ROYCE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HAZEL WOLFE Seniors DOROTHY WALKER juniors LUCILLE JETTER AGNES ROBINSON Sophomores Jo ELIZABETH KITCHIN Freshmen MAXINE FULLER MRS. ARTHER WOOD Miss RHEA SCHIEL MRS. GARDNER VOSE MRS. OSCAR WILD Miss BERNARDINE WINTON MARGARET YARYAN EDNA WAUGH DOROTHY SHAPLAND CARLOTTA WEITBRECHT CECILY SELLARS BEERS WIETBRECHT WEIS JETTER SELLARS EmsoN FULLER KITCHIN ROBINSON SCHIEL WAUGH WALKER SHAPLAND MATTHEWS ADAMS Page Three Hundred Seventy-Six 1:1 BETA ETA CHAPTER of ALPHA DELTA PI FOUNDED WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1929 58 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. T. A. DILLMAN MRS. H. HASTO DOROTHY S. FARNSWORTH HAZEL C. EVANS MRS. THOMAS REED HELEN B. RITTERSHOFER MADELINE F. SHIEL CORNELIA BURWELL, BS. LCCILE M. BARNES LAURA E. BIDDLE BARBARA ANN FISHER PATRONESSES MRS. A. R. MORRIS MRS. J. F. SHEPARD MRS. J. W. SCHOLL MEMBERS IN FACULTY WlUIA B. GWTSNER VotGIXIA R. KAMMON MRS. C. R. SMITH MRS. D. N. SMITH FLORENCE C. SEMEYN MEMBERS IN CITY MARY E. SIMPSON HAZEL E. SPEDDDCG MRS. HAROLD SMITH MARY P. TAYLOR BERSIECE OTooLE MARY K. WILLIAMS DOROTHY M. WILLIAMS AUGUSTA M. SCHAEFER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ESTHER L. BANNING IONE E. HUNT Seniors LENORE E. KINGSTON IRMA M. KOIVTSTO HELEN I. OLSON DOROTHY M. LAYLIN Juniors IRMA M. RANTAMAA DOROTHY M. PARKER JUNE G. SLOTE JOHANNA M. WIESE Freshmen JANE M. BIDDLE BAKXES HUM Konisto RAXTAMAA WIESE J. FISHES OLSON SLOTE KINGSTON L. BIDDLE BlIWELL Page Three Hundred Seventy-Seven ALPHA CHAPTER of ALPHA EPSILON IOTA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ESTABLISHED 1890 21 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MRS. ROY B. CANFIELD PATRONESSES MRS. ROBERT GF.SELL MRS. FREDERICK G. Now MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MEMBERS IN FACULTY JANET S. BARNES, B.S., M.D. MARGARET BELL, B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P. ELIZABETH C. CROSBY, Ph.D. A. LUVERN HAYS, A.B., M.D. TRYPHENA HUMPHREY, A.B., M.A., M.D. LAVINIA G. MACKAYE, A.M., M.D. M. CATHERINE MAGEE, A.B., M.S. JANE T. PAXSON, B.S., M.D. HELENE E. SCHUTZ, A.B., M.D. MARIANNA E. SMALLEY, M.D. ELIZABETH L. THOMPSON, Ph.D. RUTH C. WANSTROM, A.M., M.D. EVELYN M. WEEKS, M.D. MELISSA H. WORTH, M.S., M.D. MARTHA V. PARKER ANNA C. COWIE, M.D. MARY AGNES BURCHARD, A.B. ALICE F. CAMPBELL, A.B. AUDREY GLENN, B.S. MIRIAM J. HOSMER, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY GLADYS J. KLEINSCHMIDT BERNETA BLOCK, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors RUTH M. LATHAM, B.A. DORIS O. Loo, B.S. HELEN L. ROBERTS, B.A. MARGUERITE STEMMERMANN, B.S. LIZZIE W. OLIPHANT, M.D. JEANNE C. SOLIS, M.D. MARGARET E. WHITE ALICE G. WHITTINGHILL, A.B. HARRIET OWEN WINDER, B.A. VIENO T. WATIA, B.S. AILEEN L. McQuiNN, B.A. ELOISE EVANS, B.S. RUTH KABRINSKY, B.A. DOROTHY L. SMITH PEARL A. TOIVONEN, B.S. THERESA T. Woo, B.A. Sophomores KATHRYN E. HOFFMAN, B.A. M. CATHERINE MAGEE, A.B., M.S. ISABEL J. WOLFSTEIN, A.B. ESTHER JOHNSON, A.B. VAHIBE M. REMZI, A.B. McQuiNN REMZI HOFFMAN KABKISKY MAGEE WHITTINGHILL WINDER Loo BUCHARD SMITH Woo LATHAM CAMPBELL ROBERTS WHITE GLENN HOSMER Page Three Hundred Seventy-Eight ALPHA CHAPTER of SIGMA ALPHA IOTA FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ESTABLISHED 1904 PATRONESSES MRS. RALPH AIGLER MRS. CHESTER BARNES MRS. HENRY BATES MRS. JOSEPH A. BURSLEY MRS. HUGH CABOT Miss CATHERINE BACKUS MRS. B. A. BAILEY Miss HELEN BATES MRS. JOSEPH BRINKMAN Miss ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Miss FRANCES CASPARI Miss C. W. CHAD WICK MRS. O. J. CAMPBELL MRS. R. BISHOP CANFIELD MRS. SAMUEL T. DANA MRS. JAMES W. GLOVER MRS. G. CARL HUBER MRS. HEXRY C. HUTCHINS MRS. JAMES IXGLIS MRS. FRANCIS KELSEY MRS. GEORGE LANGFORD MRS. FRED H. LEWIS MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD MRS. EMIL LOBCH MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. RUTH CHADWICK MRS. MARTHA COLBY MRS. EMMA CROSS MRS. MARY DALBY MRS. YENDES DIAMOND MRS. HOPE EDDY MRS. E. I. GALLUP Miss LOUISE GAYLORD MRS. MARGARET GSAU MRS. C. E. GEHRLNG MRS. FLORENCE GRIFFIN MRS. BERTHA HAMMOND MRS. L. A. HOPKLNS MRS. V. F. HUNT MRS. BYRL BACKER Miss NORA CRANE HUNT Miss ALICE LLOYD MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. MARTHA LYONS MRS. MAUD OKKELBERG MRS. MABEL Ross RHEAD MRS. WM. A. MCLAUGHLIN- MRS. EARL V. MOORE MRS. GEORGE W. PATTERSON MRS. REUBEN PETERSON- MRS. SAMUEL STANTON MRS. MORRIS P. TH.LEY MRS. A. F. HUTZEL Miss ODLNA OLSON MRS. PEARLE RELMAN Miss CHRISTINE SIEFERT Miss LUCILLE VAN ANTWERP MRS. ESTHER WILSON- MRS. JUEL WILSON- MISS NELL STOCKWELL MRS. MARTHA COLBY Miss THELMA XEWELL KATE KEITH FIELD, B. M. ELIZABETH BENTLEY MARY E. DUNN- HELEN CAROL CLARK HELEN- GOULD, A. B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARGARET HAWLEY, B. M. GWENDOLYN ZOLLER, B. M. Seniors VIRGINIA FORSYTHE MARY ANN MAcDowELL LEAH M. LICHTENWALTER CATHERINE HEESEN ELIZABETH FACC MARGARET BURKE Juniors SARA ELLEN PLACE WINIFRED ARTHUR JANE NERACHEB Sophomores JANE CARLTON Dusx PHILLIES ZOLLE LlCHTEXWALTEK FlELD HAMMOND BCBKE CLARK FOSSYTHE McDowELL R WLEY CAU.TOX XEJUCHEB PLACE Page Three Hundred Seventy-Nine 121 MU PHI UPSILON MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. WASSH.Y BESEKIRSKY MRS. EVERETT BROWN MRS. JAMES BRUCE MRS. PALMER CHRISTIAN MRS. FREDERICK A. COLLER PATRONESSES MRS. HARRY B. EARHART MRS. CLEMENT G. GILL MRS. ARNOLD H. Goss MRS. FREDERICK B. FISHER MRS. JAMES HAMILTON MRS. DAVID MATTERN MRS. CHARLES SINK MRS. HUGO P. THIEME MRS. J. J. WALSER MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE MRS. CLARENCE S. YOAKUM MRS. FIELDING H. YOST MILDRED DRINKHAUS COULTER WINIFRED DICKENSON MERLE GEE MRS. ARTHUR HACKETT VERA JOHNSON MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. PAUL KEMPF MRS. GUY MAIER RAGNHILD MOE DOROTHY PATON (Nat ' l Pres.) OLIVIA GILKEY POWELL MRS. CARL STUHRBERG EDNA WEIFENBACH LAURA WHELAN MRS. JOHN WORLEY ELINOR WORTLEY AVA COMIN CASE JUVA HlGBEE EDITH KOON MEMBERS IN FACULTY THELMA LEWIS LAURA LITTLEFIELD LOUISE NELSON RUTH PFOHL HELEN BENTLEY MARDELE CARDER KATHRYN FUNKHAUSER GENEVIEVE GRIFFEY VIRGINIA HAMISTER LUCILE HOFFMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARGARET KIMBALL ALICE MANDERBACH MARGARET MARTINDALE KATHLEEN MURPHY RUBY PEINERT RUTH PFOHL MARGARET SWETNAM HELEN VAN LOON VIRGINIA WARD MARION WORKS MAME AUDETTE NELL BROWN MRS. R. K. BROWN MRS. L. O. CASE ROXY COWIN DOROTHY COZAD ALUMNAE CLUB MRS. A. J. HALL MRS. M. D. MACKEY MRS. HOWARD McCLUSKY LOUISE NELSON RUTH RlEMENSCHNEIDER MRS. DANA SEELEY MILDRED WEBER MRS. ARCH WILSON MRS. GEORGE MUEHLIG MRS. NATHAN KONALD MAKTINDALE WARP PFOHL WEIFENBACH VANLOON MANDERBACH PEINERT HOFFMAN WORKS HAMISTER MOE HOHNSON SWETNAM FUNKHAUSER BENTLEY Page Three Hundred Eighty 121 iM DORMITORIES W W . .v6-; ' -- HELEN NEWBERRY RESIDENCE BOARD OF DIRECTORS MRS. ALEXIS C. ANGELL MRS. A. W. DIACK MRS. HENRY W. DOUGLAS MRS. HENRY B. JOY DEAN ALICE LLOYD Miss CLAIRE SANDERS HOUSE STAFF MRS. F. W. TOUSEY Miss EUNICE VAN CAMP Miss HELEN TRAVIS Miss FRANCES MCCARTY . . . Director Assistant Director Night Chaperone Night Chaperone HOUSE OFFICERS HELEN TRAVIS President SARA BLOOM V ' ice-President FRANCES MCCARTY .... Treasurer ISABELLA CURRIE Secretary SARA PLACE . . Social Chairman BING CHING LING LOUISE ALLEN HELEN CORWIN GENEVIEVE DAVIS GHISSELL KLEIN MARJORIE BECK ADA BLACKMAN SARA BLOOM ELIZABETH BROWNE A. KATHERINE DAVIS CLARICE HAMILTON CHRISTINE BRADSHAW HELEN CLARK ELLEN JEAN CONOVER ISABELLA CURRIE ALICE E. HARRIS VIRGINIA E. HUGO MARY ADAMSKI GRACE BARTLING MARY BAXTER SALLY BEGLE HELEN BRANDT DOLORES CHATARD VIOLET CHULOCK HELEN CLARK MARGARET CUTLER BETTY FERSTER MARION GARNER STUDENT RESIDENTS Graduates MATHURA NADKARNI VAHIBE REMZI Seniors DOROTHEA MARSHALL FRANCES MCCARTY MARGARET MAC!NTYRE WINIFRED QUARTON juniors HELEN KNIGHT ANNIE MACINTYRE JOYCE MACDONALD MARY MONKS SARA PLACE HELEN THOME Sophomores ELIZABETH KANTER MARGARET MUSTARD GERTRUDE PEARSALL HELEN SCHWARZ BARBARA SHERBURNE HARRIET SPIESS Freshmen HELEN HAXTON EDITH KARCH GERMAINE KEHRER HELEN MARCINKOWSKA ELIZABETH McCoy DOROTHY MCLAREN JOSEPHINE MCLEAN EILEEN MCMANUS ANNA S. MILLER GRACE MOORE HELEN RANKIN BLANCHE Wu ANNETTE RUDOLPHI DORIS SMITH HELEN TRAVIS MARY WINDT MARTHA VINCENT HELEN WALDSTEIN MARY LEE WATSON FLORENCE WEAVER ANN WILSON MARGARET STROUSE ELSA VAN SLYKE MARJORIE WESTERN MARY H. WOOD HARRIET WOJTOWICZ MARION ZINDLER BETTI ANNE SMITH MARGARET SPENCER HELEN STROM ALISON TENNANT SUE THOMAS GERTRUDE WALKER BARBARA WEST HARRIET WIIITCHER RUTH WHITE VIVIAN YOUNG Page Three Hundred Eighty-Two THE MARTHA COOK BUILDING MRS. FREDERIC BECKWITH STEVENS MRS. HARRY COXANT BULKLEY Miss EMILIE GLEASON SARGENT DIRECTORS Miss MARGARET RUTH SMITH . Miss SARA LOUISE ROWE Social Director House Director HOUSE HELEN HELLMUTH JEAN PERRIN . . DOROTHY ABBITT HELEN CAMPBELL GLEXDORA GOSLING FRANCES RORICK . MARGARET SABOM . WlNNIFRED BlLLETT OFFICERS President . . . Vice-President . . . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . Senior Representative Junior Representative . . igftt Chaperone Health Chairman MARY ARNOLD KATHLEEN BIDWELL YUEX-SO CHAN LORNA FENG ELIZABETH FORMAN DOROTHY ABBITT GLADYS BAKER JANE BECKETT HELEN BENTLEY HELEN CAMPBELL EDITH CARLES JEAN CHAMPION JEAN CRAWFORD MILDRED CRESSWELL DOROTHY DAVIS MAGDALEN DONNELLY NELDA JANE DOVER ELIZABETH EBERT HELEN GOOD FRANCES ALLEN- BETH ANDREWS DONNA BECKER ELIZABETH BERCESER WINSTFRED BH.LETT MARIE BRANAGAN DORIS CAMPBELL BARBARA CASPER BEULAH CHAPMAN- WINIFRED CLARK KATHEREVE COFFTELD Graduates HELEN HELLMUTH MARIA KALAW HSI-CHEN Liu ADELAIDE MORGAN AUDREY PRAY MARION QUARTON MARCARET SABOM MARION SLEMONS Lois STRAIGHT Seniors GLENDORA GOSLING ESTHER BANNING MILDRED HARMON MARY BETH HICKMAX NORMA HICKS HARRIET HOLDEN BARBARA JENKINS JEAN JOHNSTON MARJORTE JOHNSTON MARGARET JONDRO SARAH LEWIS MARY LOUISE MOORE VIRGINIA MURPHY AGNES PALMER JEAN PERREV LOUISE PETERSOST OLIVE RANDALL FLORENCE REED MARJORY RUS SELL MARTORIE SAGE NILSA SALIVA EMMA JANE SARTAIN LUCILLE MARCLNKOWSKA JEAN SEHLER MADELEINE MELOCHE MARGARET SHUMAR EDNA MILLER IONE G. SMITH LAVRA MILLER ELIZABETH SNYDER juniors IRENE Cox PATRICIA DALY DOROTHY FORD BARBARA HOVEY RUTH JEYNES EVA JOHNSON PURTTA KALAW BETTY LANCELL CATHARINE MCHEXRY MARGARET MARTIN VniAN MILES MARIE PRAHL MARLAX RANDALL FRANCES RORICK MILDRED RUDD FLORENCE SCHULTZ ARLENE SCOTT DOROTHY SMITH IONE LOUISE SMITH MARABEL SMITH THELMA SOLOSTH SYBIL SPENCER KATHRYN STORK SARAH JANE TEMPLE ARDITH THOMPSON MARGARET TLMM LOUISE WADSWORTH LUCY WADSWORTH MADELEINE WALKER HELEN WALTER MARIAN WEBSTER JANE WHITTLE JEAN WILLISON HELEN WINK WORTH MARIAX WORKS KATHARINE WRIGHT MARGARET YARYAN MARGARET STARR GERTRL DE STEFFEN ELEANOR STEVENS MARLAN STOCKDALE VIRGINIA THOMAS RUTH TIMPSON JUNE WARSAW MARGARET WELLWOOD CALLA JEAN WILSON MARY WOOD Page Three Hundred Eighty-Three BETSY BARBOUR HOUSE BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. DEAN W. MYERS Miss FANDIRA CROCKER MRS. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK Miss MERCY J. HAYES DEAN ALICE C. LLOYD MRS. LEONA B. DIEKEMA . . . Director KATHLEEN M. HAMM . Business Manager EVELYN RADTKE . . . Night Chaperone RUTH SINZ . . Assistant Night Chaperone HOUSE OFFICERS MIRIAM ROOT President MARGARET WALLACE . . V ice-President MARY O ' BRIEN Secretary DOROTHY BATCHELOR . . . Treasurer LUCILLE ROOT .... Social Chairman SUSANNA WOOD . House Parliamentarian RESIDENTS Graduates YE YUN CHEN RUTH CLARKE MAURINE ELLIOTT EDNA HAZARD LILLIAN HIGGINS DOROTHY BATCHELOR HELEN CLARK MARY ARMSTRONG JANE CARLTON KATHLEEN CARPENTER MADELYN COE MARY JANE COPEMAN JANE ARNOLD ELIZABETH BELL VIRGINIA BELL FLORENCE BINGHAM JOYCE BLACK BETTY BOWMAN MARGARET BRYAN MARY LOUISE BURKE BETTY BURNS JOAN CAMPBELL Seniors MARY ANNE McDowALL EVELYN RADTKE MIRIAM ROOT Juniors MARY JANE CUMMINGS LUCILLE ROOT RUTH SINZ ALICE STRYKER MARGARET WALLACE SUSANNA WOOD BARBARA SCHOETZ Sophomores LAVINIA CREIGHTON DOROTHEA DAVENPORT MARIAN HECKATHORN MARY HUTCHINSON JANE LANGENDERFER SUZANNE MAHLER VIRGINIA MORGAN MARY O ' BRIEN ROSEMARY OSBORNE VIRGINIA OTIS Freshmen BETTY COURTRIGHT FRANCES DRAKE GLADYS DRAVES MARY GARRETTSON BETTY GILLARD ELIZABETH HOWARD ELEANOR JOHNSON CHRISTINE KENNEDY JEAN LAITNER BETTY LAUB JANE MACDONALD KATHLEEN MAC!NTYRE MARJORIE MORRISON JANET MILLER ELIZABETH NICOL ELIZABETH O ' DELL MARY JEAN PARDEE JEAN PERRY JANE PETER JANE REED SALLY STAPLETON VIVIAN VISSCHER OLIVE WEBB COLLIN WlLSEY CECILIA RICHARDSON ERNESTINE RICHTER ELIZABETH ROE BETTY SCHERLING ELIZABETH SINCLAIR BETTYE SPRAGUE MARTHA STEEN MILDRED STROUP ANN TIMMONS ELISABETH VAN WINKLE ELIZABETH WOOLMAN Page Three Hundred Eighty-Four COUZENS HALL Miss RUTH T. MILER WINIFRED FISHER MARIOS BORGERDIXO MARION BRADLEY ERMA BROOKS LUCILE CODY CHRISTINA COOK HELEN- DAVTES EMELINE DUCKWITZ ALMEDA EASTMAN PAULINE FAST ELIZABETH FICHTEL WrvrFRED FISHER RUTH ABEL CHRISTINE ALFSEN ALICE BRADFORD ANNIE BRANCE BERNICE BREWER FRANCES BULLIS ELIZABETH CLUCG BERNICE COOPER MADELINE CROMWELL MILDRED DAGLOW DOROTHY DEMSKY ELEANOR DISENROTH MARABEL DRIVER LENORE EICHORN WINIFRED BARBER BEULAH BORCERDING HELEN BREIMAYER Lois BROOKMAN LUCILE CHASE Lois CRAWFORD PAULINE DsKitp ELIZABETH DELLER MARGARET Erosox JEAN ENYERT KATHRYN FAULL LORETTA GARNER EVELYN BROOKS MIRLVM BRUSMAN Social Director . President of Student Government RHEA GARRIS MARY GILES MARGARET GOODWIN- PHYLLIS GRATTON CATHERINE GREIG MARTHA HAAPALA EDNA HABICHT MARGARET HADDEN MARY HALEY ELIZABETH HALL GRACE HANSON- RUTH FREET FLORA JANE GASTON CARRIE GORTON- HELEN- HARRIS ANNETTE HEATOX DOROTHY HILL THELMA HOFF YVONNE HUMPHREY DOROTHY JENKINS AGXES KUSSMAUL CAROLINE LEEMAN RUTH LEHMAN- MARGARET LOESSEL ALICE LOVE Seniors FLORENC E HERTLER PEARL JOHNSON- PAULINE JONES LORTE KAIILE PRISCILLA KINKER EDITH LITTLE ADA MCLACHLAX IRENE MONACHAN ROWEXA PECK Axx MARY PETTZ CHLOE PFISTER Juniors MARY McXAiiY MANLEY GLADYS MILKS ALMA MILLER VIRGINIA MTNNS ELEANOR O ' KoN JEAN OJALA JEANNETTE OLSEN MARY PAYNICH DOROTHY PORTEOUS DOLORES POWELL MARIE SANDERS HELEN SCHUMANN- CAROL SOVERHTLL Sophomores YERDICE GAUSS MARGARET HAMBLIN LUCILLE HEINEY EMMA JEAN HOFFMAN DORIS HOLMES PEARL HOLT NADA JACKSOX ELIXA KANGAS MABLE KRUGMAX JANET KUHN WnrrjFRBD LACDEN MADELYN LEBEAU ZYLPHA LEHNER MARGARET LEWIS AMELIA LYSCZYK JENNIE MARSHALL LILLIAN MATWAY LUCILLE MAY MARGARET OESTERBLOM ESTHER OSGERBY VIRGINIA PTPP MARY POTTER RUTH READ ETHEL SCHREMSER HELEN RAY Lois REXROTH DOROTHY ROSSIER LORETTA SCHUH.ING LAURA SHOEMAKER LOUISE SLEMIN JANE SNEDECOR CLARIS SPARLING HELEN THOMPSON THELMA YIDETO HELEN WENNLNG JUNE WILKINSON ESTHER SMITH NORMA SMITH DORIS SWALN ELLIE TAKALA IREXE TRUDCEON ROSIE YOLK MARGARET WHITE DOROTHY WILLIAMS ANNA WINES JOHANNA WIRRANNIEMI JOSEPHINE WOJTASZEK MARY WONSER MARGARET JEAN VOTING RACHEL SELFTUDGE HELEN SMITH ARLENE SPRTNGMAN EDITH STARKE JULL YESTRE LOITSE WAKELY ELLEN WARG MAXINE WELMER MARY JEAN WLNANS AGNES YAX E. YOUNG MARIE ECLE RUTH JUDSON Freshmen MARY JANE RERR NELLIE LAUNSTEIN ELIZABETH LYDAY Page Three Hundred Eighty-Five MOSHER HALL B ji HOUSE STAFF INEZ V. BOZORTH Director Miss Lois FAILYER ASSISTANT Miss CARTER Dl RECTORS Miss KATHERINE KOCH OFFICERS GEORGIANA MOTT President ROSE SHON . . . HILDA KIRBY . . MARGARET MOFFETT POLLY WALKER First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Third V ice-President Recording Secretary Miss KOCH KATHLEEN LOCKHART Corresponding Secretary MILDRED STARKE Treasurer KATHLEEN LACKHART . Social Chairman HELEN BAILEY . . . M em ber-at- Large Advisor COMMITTEE LENORE LEGENDRE Activities HILDA KIRBY Athletic ELIZABETH BINGHAM .... Library HAZEL WRIGHT Music CHAIRMEN CLARA ROE .... KATHLEEN LOCKHART MELINDA CROSBY MARY H. MC!NTOSH Scholarship Social Kitchenette Library Sponsors GEOROIANA MOTT, Chairman ANNE DONNELLY BETTY TALCOTT LENORE LEGENDRE HELEN BAILEY LAVRA SOMMERS MARY HELEN MC!NTOSH Corridor Captains Louis CRANDALL EDNA HENLEY ELSE SPARRE HELEN SULLIVAN ELIZABETH GRAY JACQUELINE SNELL MILDRED STARKE JEAN TURNBULL JEAN HAYWARD POLLY WALKER WALKKR LOCKHART BAILEY LEGENDRE KIRBY MOTT SHOR CROSBY WRIGHT ROE BINGHAM Page Three Hundred Eighty-Six JORDAN HALL HOUSE STAFF Miss INEZ V. BOZORTH Miss ISABEL DUDLEY . . Director ASSISTANT DIRECTORS Miss DOROTHY BIRDZELL OFFICERS ELSIE FELDMAN President ELIZABETH ALLSOP . First V ice-President GEORGINA KARLSON Second Vice-President ELIZABETH CHAPMAN Third V ice-President MARGARET JENNINGS Graduate Representative ESTELLE GOLDSTEIN .... Secretary DOROTHY PORTER . . Assistant Secretary JANE COOPER Treasurer Miss Lois FAILYER Committee Chairmen MARY K. SNYDER Activities MARGARET BECKETT Social HELEN BRENNER . . . . . . . Social DOROTHY ' RICHARDSON . . Scholarship JANE BRYDGES Library RUTH GROVER Kitchenette HAZEL HICKMAN Dramatic PHYLLIS R. STEWART Poster JEAXETTE ALBRACHT VntcixiA ALLMAXD JANE BRYDGES MARY LOVISE BURGESS Sponsors MARGARET BECKETT REXA KRAVSE ADRIA PARKS DOROTHY POTTER Corridor Captains JAXE COOPER ESTELLE GOLDSTEIX MARGARET JEXXIXGS MARETTA MARTLXEK AMELIA PERKOVITCH LEOXE PROUTY HELEX SCHMVDE ELIZABETH SPRAY Coom BECKETT SXVDE JENNINGS BBYDGES MATINEK CHAPMAN KAILSON FFLDMAX ALLSOP GOLDSTEIN Page Three Hundred Eighty-Seven ADELIA CHEEVER HOUSE BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. E. R. SUNDERLAND . . . Chairman MRS. CHARLES WASHBURN . . Secretary MRS. BERYL BACKER MRS. Louis KARPINSKI MRS. E. C. GODDARD MRS. H. M. ROBINS Graduate Student ALICE ADAMS Seniors OLA COLLINS FAROL DAVIDSON JUNE ASHTON BARBARA BULLARD KATHRYN GOODSPEED JANE LAW FRANCES BELL JEAN DEER THELMA HOLLAND GRACE KIRCHER BELLE RICHARD FRANCES ROSEWARNE ANN SORENSON juniors BERNARDINE MENTLIKOWSKI RUBY PEINERT ILIF POORE MARIETTA ROOP Sophomores 1SABELLE McKELLAR ROSEMARY SIMPSON RUTH SOULE GENEVIEVE WILLIAMSON LEONE SAXTON DOROTHEA FELLER Freshmen ANNA HENCKEL CATHERINE HOWELL WILLIAMSON SAXTON BELL POORE McKr.LLER PEINERT FELLER HENCKEL ROOP MENTLIKOWSKI LAW SOULE HOWELL DEER BULLARD GOODSPEED SIMPSON ADAMS HOLLAND RICHARD SORENSEN COLLINS DAVIDSON KERCHER ROSEWARNE ASHTON Page Three Hundred Eighty-Eight " We won ' t let them go to press ' till they print a retraction! We want a free press. " " THE MICHIGAN DAILY " November 13, 1932 ffltdjtgan Sail? . . . ans Saturday, March 1. . . About midnight. It seems that six members of Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity approached the Hut in the condition that people are when they find pleasure in turning up municipal ashcans. To- ward the end of their maneuvering, one of the ' boys ' in the mood for glad handing walked up to a naughty member of the efficient Ann Arbor Police Force, slapped him on the back, and shouted, " Hello, Bill, you old flatfoot. " But it wasn ' t Bill. Hence it was necessary for one who had stepped sprightly at the head of the Grand March to the ' Victors ' by Ben Bernie to mount the ' house ' bicycle, to set out to rescue; but strangely enough he found himself with the others. It was philanthropic Walter B. Rea ' s job, when called from bed, to keep ' the boys " from the time honored Kangaroo Court. October 10, . . . and following. . . Almost anytime . . . any night. For it seems that at least one member of the Varsity track team keeps training and has a good excuse for doing it. Being Captain he had to set the ex- ample, perhaps. Said person appears to be very fond of one fair local lassie, who has a Plymouth coupe, who meets him by the Arcade most every day, who sees him every night, in fact who has to. Xo exaggerating, a certain milkman has strict orders to leave him a quart of Pasteurized Grade A Milk on her front steps every morning. " For there ' s nothing like a steady diet, " says this vet- eran of the cinder path, " and there ' s always a best way to take it. " Can he take it, and can he dish it out. October, 1931. . . Roderick H. Cox, big broad shouldered man of the football team and power behind the weights for Coach Charley Hoyt ' just loves tea ' but is afraid the boys will kid him if he indulges We remember when this man who wears his " M " so well was taken to be honored by Sphinx, we also remember that it took three football men to lift him up to the wagon. ' ' Swear, Cox ' ' or- dered an Egyptian as he pounded on his feet. " Fudge, " came the retort. October 15, 1932. . . Byron Vedder, too often assumed to be the romantic batchelor of the Press, and his partner in crime, Frank ' Punch Line " Gilbreth had ' strict permission " not to drive to the Michigan- Ohio State football game at Columbus. But it seems that they put one over! What a feature story was passed by the Daily! How that Scandal Sheet could have told its readers about these little devils, with female escort, slipping out of town at three A.M.; clocking themselves at 5:30; finding that they were stranded without gas between Vpsi and Milan; how they returned to town on the Q.T. at about the same time on Sunday morning to avoid any quarrel with the authorities. Oh Daily! where was thy Diagonal? December 7, 1932. . . John Schmieler, 1911, of Squirrel Hill, Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania, who held the National In- tercollegiate Breast Stroke Championship, was paid a visit by an Ohio State Co-ed. Vice-Presi- dent of the Union Schmieler was given special permission by the authorities to take his guest to the tower during the Soph Prom so that she could see the campus by night. He returned. . . fifteen minutes later. Plus. . . Plus. . . Plus ac- cessories ! April 4, 1933. . . Five-foot-two William Giefel, Ann Arbor Col- legian and Phi Psi ' s activity man, as the last person to leave a lecture room one morning, found his coat missing and another left in its Page Three Hundred Eighty-Sine : Try This with any Wall Paint Scratch the painted surface with pencil Then grease crayon Now make a good-sized blot with draftsman ' s ink Now spot it with mercuro- chrome. Let that dry and try to wash it off your paint. It will come off easily if the wall is coated with Truscon Asepticote One has to see this experiment to appreciate it. Anyone can tell you that their paint washes like tile but when you actually see stains such as mercurochrome and draftsman ' s ink come off an Asepticoted wall with a scrub brush and washing powder, that ' s doing something. The Truscon Laboratories Makers of Waterproof Products Detroit, Michigan place. Letters left in the pockets indicated that it belonged to rangy, six-foot-six, Ed Garner, double jointed contortionist center of the Varsity Basket Ball team. Giefel trotted into Angell Hall lobby, found the culprit who had snitched his coat. " I thought it felt funny, " commented Ed sleepily, looking at the sleeves coming to his el- bows, coat coming to his waist-line. Guy at first sensed th? hoax but was later con- vinced by the profanity which greeted his in- credulity from the other end of the line that it was really the Daily office, pardoned himself from the office saying that they wanted him at the plant and strode out, fresh, and buoyant as only Guy can. The professor of Journalism mopped his weary brow and the students sighed in relief. News Item . . . Princeronians Don Baggy White Linen Suits as Spring Arrives That ' s nothing, have you seen Councilman " Daily ' s Delight " Joe Zias in his dirty white shoes, tux trousers, and a blue basket weave suit coat in Mid-winter History lectures? THE TRIALS AND TRIBULATIONS OF AN EDITOR He reveals copy for the Women ' s Athletic section before revision. Taken bodily from pages 16 blank The development of Women ' s Athletics in the Universi is awnderful thind for it tends to devel- ope women ' s athletics at the university of mich- igan which is a wonderful thing i think for every- one knows that the development of womens ath letics is a good thing, as concerning archery for women in the development of womens athletics this is also a very good thing for anyone will admit that archery is a good thing since it undoubtedly is a big factor nay a very, wery big facter in the development of athletics of womens athletics in the university of michigan. football, baseball bowling and backgomman are also a good idea since they tend to develop womens athletycs at the university of Michigan which is a good think, no doubt, i thing, fencing is good also. February 25, 1933. . . Guy (Stool Pidgeon) Whipple is exceedingly loquacious to put it mildly! He not only likes to hear himself talk, but he also likes to give other people the opportunity of listening to his pearls of wisdom. One day, while shedding his verbal grace on a member of the faculty of the School of Journalism, he raved on for several long hours speaking exclusively of Mrs. Whip- pie ' s little boy Guy. Some four or five woebegone students were penned up in the same office with glib Guy and the patient professor waiting for their turn. It never came. Finally one impati- ent youth in the hall who had apparently been waiting for a girl, who in turn was waiting for Guy, walked out in disgust, called the profes- sor ' s office from a corner Drug Store, informed imposing Mr. Whipple that he must hurry back to the Daily office to write an important story. THEKTH IN THE THPRINCTIME or About the Publicationth Building with thkath and hair ribbonth. Mathculine memberth of the fourth ethtate have been driven to drink by the terrific noithe and commothion of the roaring, rumbling herd. One bright thpring afternoon two boyth thkated into the Mithiganenthian offithe and got into a converthathion that ran like thith. Wallath: " Thay, Thyruth, ain ' t we havin fun, and all the kidth out at our frat are gonna get thome too. " Thyruth: " Thay, boyth, perhapth thith ith the beth fun we had in a long time. I think thith ith wonderful. Thay, do you know what, Would- n ' t we look dutht too thweet wif hair wibbonth, (Continued on Page 411 ) Page Three Hundred Ninety THEKE IS NO ADVICE THAN THIS GRADUATES IT is generally agreed that only a small minority of the population avails itself of the services of the dental profession. Some sources estimate the number to be less than twenty per cent. However, it is a well known fact that people are becoming more and more dental- minded now that they are beginning to ap- preciate the great value of modem dental service to their health and happiness. Consider, then, what a wonderful oppor- tunity is offered to you dental graduates who are beginning practice just as this demand for dental service is gaining momentum! By establishing yourselves in the right locations and equipping your offices with new Ritter equipment which will enable you to take full advantage of your skill and pro- fessional knowledge, you will be prepared to meet this growing demand for high grade dental service. Let the Ritter Architectural Department help plan your office. Start out with equip- ment that is built up to a standard . . . not down to a price. Begin right . . . buy Ritter! Ritter Dental Manufactu ring Company, Inc., Rochester, N. Y. BUY Page Three Hundred Xineiy-One Evolution: To: the Board of Regents, University of Michigan From: the Daily Waste Basket. , the Council of the City of Ann Arbor, County of Washtenaw, in the Com- monwealth of Michigan and under the sovereignty of the United States of America has taken upon itself the capacity of supervisor, overseer, taskmaster, moderator, corypheus, fugleman and linkboy of the student body of the Uni- versity of said commonwealth, and , they have enacted an ordinance prohibiting the manufacture, sale and consumption of non-intoxicating beverages, e.g., Coca Cola, Ginger Ales, 3.02 beer at all points east of Division Street in the before mentioned geographical entity, and . discriminatory action is the root of all evil, and , the student has as keen an appreciation as do members of the German Department for the suds and color of the enumerated beverages, and , it won ' t make any difference anyway, and , it seems plausible that the University authorities should have something to say about it, and , 3.02% beer, Ginger Ales and Coca Cola are conducive to joviality, good fellowship and will lend themselves to promoting a more equitable temper of mind between the faculty and student body of said institution, i)CtCt)J rtJSoU)0, as authorized representatives of said student body, that the Regents of the University of Michigan order the B. and G. Boys to begin work immediately to move all University Buildings, all fraternities, all sororities, the Hut, the Den, the Parrot, all Drug Stores and all edifices either directly or in- directly affiliated or connected with this University on or after the date of this instrument, to all points due west of Division Street, or in close proximity thereto, Sections 8 to 29 inclusive, City of Ann Arbor, County of Washtenaw, Commonwealth of Michigan, Revolved, and unsolved this 30th day of February, Nineteen hundred and thirty-three. Mr. X. Mr. Y. Mr. Z. Found written on the bottom " And this 3.2 gives such good burps! " Page Three Hundred Ninety-Two BARNES GIBSON RAYMOND Incorporated Manufacturers SPRINGS FLAT AND WIRE Detroit Division Coofe Spring Co. Division Detroit, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three Hundred Ninety-Three The MICHIGANENSIAN Nominates to Obliterate . . Certain men about Campus who would call themselves B. M. O. C s When it is really all the BUNK. For the benefit of those who have to suffer through what may follow it might be well to say just why we picked the following men . . . because some were funny looking and we knew would take fun- nier pictures . . . because some you never heard of, because they never did anything . . . and because we had more ads than we expected and had to have someone to fill up the extra space. While going through this, at least, read the advertisements thoroughly, we ' re sure. JOHN A. (Big Business) CARSTENS Because he wears a derby and a coat with a suede collar; because he ' s one of the boys from the State U; because he ' s always on the go; because, even after his fraternity brothers dubbed him " big busi- ness, " he didn ' t wise up; because he has a fetish for women and may justly be called a tissey prissel ; because he uses words like row de dow and yawsah; because he has other words too; because he places a pencil behind his ear, puts his thumbs in his vest pockets, dictates to both staffs, and preaches econ- omy; because, when he became Business Manager of the ' Ensian, he took some courses in the Business Ad. School to learn more of high finance; because he likes to see his name in print ; because he had the editorial staff write all advertising copy and publicity for sales campaigns and then signed his name to it; because he reveals an anemic chest for the pseudo thought of quasi glory; because he opens other peo- ple ' s mail and reads circular letters; because, if you never have the pleasure of reading this, it will be blamed on a depression ; because he thinks he is a big shot, but is really a supreme pest; because in this natural picture he looks ready to bite someone who asked him for his check; because he is John A. Car- stens. Page Three Hundred Ninety-Four 1:1 redid on AND LEADERS ARE MADE BY DEEDS ss fete . m-- m s?si:.:sft% ' . : When the writer of history dips his pen and starts his record of life, he looks about him for accomplishments and deeds. The hopes and aims and aspirations of those who walk across his pages are interesting, of course; but only in things done does he find the substance of which his record must be made. . . . And, as in the history of human affairs, so is it in the chronicle of business. When the buyer of anything that ' s built looks into the record of him who built it, he goes beyond the claims and creeds, and hunts for facts and works. . . . And this is the reason why Cadillac has won first place in the fine-car field. Chit of the welter of claims and hopes, the record of Cadillac stands clear. For, true to the spirit of Cadillac himself, in- trepid discoverer and leader of men, the motor car company that bears his name has constantly been a pioneer. The electric self-starter, the 90-degree V-8 engine, the 16-cylinder engine, the Syncro- Mesh transmission, interchangeable parts, the thermostatic carburetor, enclosed bodies these are but a few of the Cadillac " firsts " which have contributed so much to the development of the automobile. ... It is out of this long record of achievement that the new Cadillacs and La Salles of today have had their being the finest cars, in every way, that Cadillac has ever built. GENERAL MOTORS VALUE C A D i L L A C V -I 2 S-PASSENGER. SEDAN Page Three Hundred Ninety-Five AN INSTITUTION of the Foremost Fashions devoted to Style, Service and Value The House of Youth acobson ' s A CDX Dental X-Ray Unit you will need one in your new office JEADF.RS in the dental profes- sion have their own x-ray units. They find that making their own radiographs enables them to spend their time more profitably and speeds their work with great- er efficiency and accuracy. The fact that many of these leaders have chosen the CDX Dental X-Ray Unit evidences its superiority. The CDX Dental X-Ray Unit hangs suspended from the wall. It is 100% electrically safe. You and your patient can touch the CDX while in operation without any danger of shock. And owning a CDX is not an expense. A liberal monthly payment plan will enable you to pay each monthly installment from the revenues derived and still have a profit. In starting out you cannot afford to be without this important tool of your profession. Write for full information. Dental Department GENERAL $ ELEC1MC X ' KAY CORPORATION 2012 Jackson Boulevard P OR M E R I, Y V I C T O F Chicago, III., U.S. A. RAY CORPORATION MICHIGAN MAJESTIC x WITERTH DeFOREST (Charming Evie) EVELAND Because he is just one more combination of student and athlete; because he is an engineer; because he came over to the Lit. School to take aesthetics and went back to the " Black Hole " with a " B " ; because he brought a canoe to college with him his junior year; because if he was seen paddling any young lady about in that canoe he would blush so easily; because he used less ambition than any other per- son on the basketball floor; because he has a trick way of turning into a corkscrew, making a fancy one handed pass, and blushing with approval when the crowd cheers; because, though we have never tested him, we think he would be a good influence for John Schmieler. since the loudest sound he can utter is nothing more than a stage whisper; because he likes the out of doors, campfires, etc., and i? a counsellor at a boy scout camp; because he was once caught by a young lady or two. carousing about the ' frat. CLUB ' minus trousers; because he once took a young lady into the Hut at the terrific hour of midnight and ordered Shredded Wheat and Cream; because he doesn ' t dance, and so takes the girls to the Trigon ' Club ' to play poker; because his one desire is to some day play for keeps with a cigar and two or three bottles of 3.2% ; because, when he had this picture taken, it seems that he left some- thing home; because that curl doesn ' t look natural. Page Three Hundred Ninety-Six FRANK (Punch Line ' CILBRETH Because he says Vaniller and Pianer; because he was the person who called so many people different things in the once famous, yet trite " Diagonal " ' that he had to think up a better name for himself like Barton Kane or something; because it has been his policy to give the students what they wnnt in a newspaper, hence the pages known as " Campus So- ciety " to promote fraternity teas, tete a tetes. etc.; because he used his editorial page to reprimand those of Michigan who showed the least tendency toward " collegiatism " and anything that it might connote (Daily, Feb. 22, ) ; because he has always felt that he was right in telling anyone what to do; because his secret desire is to write sexy scand?! stories in the Sunday Section of the Herald Trib- une; because " Punch Line ' s " byword is DRY. but start him once and it takes two weeks to bring him around to normal; because there was a sophomore power behind the throne who wrote most of the editorials; because he once gave the wrong answer on the davenport and was thrown out ; because he never had anything in the Daily that would keep Alpha Delta Phi from pledging Dean Bursley ' s Luncheon Club (maybe they didn ' t do the things we hear about); because this self satisfied ' ' grin ' ' is obviously artificial to anyone who has seen it nat- urally; because his " twisted lip. cynical sneer ' ' story must have come from what someone had told him. Gagnier Paint Company PAINTS COLORS BRUSHES 164-166-168 Congress East DETROIT, MICH. Compliments of NOWAK MILLING CORPORATION Manufacturers of Domino Feeds Hammond Indiana Page Three Hundred Ninety-Seven GRADUATES! From Coast to Coast Demand the Famous DRUM HEAD MOUNT For Sheepskin Diplomas 334 S. State EXCEPTIONAL FRAMING. Ann Arbor, Mich. SUCCESS Through your years at school it is our sincere hope that we have been in some small way an aid in your suc- cess as a student while you were here. Now may we wish you a well-de- served success in your work to come. Calkins-Fletcher Drug Company G. W. FLETCHER Michigan ' 12 E. P. MACK Michigan ' 12 L. A. WIKF.L Purdue ' 09 P. E. GIBSON Michigan ' 17 Depository for United States Government State of Michigan County of Saginaw City of Saginaw and H YOU 61 SECOND NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Member Federal Reserve System Only National Bank in Saginaw JOHN (Pythias) LEDERLE Because someone fittingly dubbed him ' Rompers ' even before he began his grammar school antics about the campus with Schmieler; because in the photo above we caught him about to suck his fingers; because he still wears the same neckties he had in high school; because he boasted that the Daily editorials against high prices for Union hair- cuts were good advertising; because he cluttered University property with so much blotting paper in the form of Union Bulletins; because he thought they were " the nuts " ; because he continually grins like a chessy cat for no good reason at all; because one young lady said that the only thing she knew about him was that he is " a very nice young man " ; because he went out on a party with forty-five other fellows and came home disgusted; because he was seen on the campus one spring afternoon with a freshman co-ed, plus roller skates; because, when he dances, he either gets sentimental or sleepy; be- cause, since he looks like the fellow who might be a " sociable puffer " when he grows up, we have a feeling that he probably spent his pennies, not so long back, buying chocolate cigars on cold mornings so he could blow his breath and make people think he was being " bad " ; because he goes to Union dances; because he eats all his meals there; be- cause we know that it ' s all free gratis; because to him the Union is just a great big, lovely playhouse that should be equipped with sand piles. Page Three Hundred Ninety-Eight MODERN EQUIPMENT Write to your dealer or direct for literature, office planning service and deferred payment contracts by the Pioneer of the UNIT Idea If you would rise above the mediocre, be satisfied with nothing but the best; give the best and de- mand the best. Surround yourself with the best of equipment, because, consciously or unconsciously, we all react to the stimuli of our environment. In addition to making your work easier and more efficient, good equipment elevates your professional status in the minds of your patients. The S. S. White Equipment Unit and the Dia- mond Chair represent the most modern of equip- ment for the dental office. Together they will provide the modern appliances for efficient service and comfort to your patients and ever be a source of inspiration to do your best. On Display at Dental Depots The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. Co-operating with the Dental Profession Since 1844 PHILADELPHIA, PA. BENJAMIN C. (Scars- Roebuck) McFATE Because he can get happier easier, tell longer stories and sing more verses to every song than any other self-styled funny-man in the Press Building; be- cause the Diagonal Column of the " Daily " put such a fear in his heart that he hasn ' t had a date all year ; because of the story he tells about Dean Bursley and the late Professor Wenley; because said story requires much encouragement from his audience and at least two hours time; because he lives in Oil City. Pennsylvania; because that isn ' t enough, he admits it; because he let Bully-Boy Carstens cut his print- ing and engraving budgets to such an extent that he has had to put out a book which greatly resembles the Sears-Roebuck Catalogue; because he is the editor of a publication which exists only because the simple souls of the campus like to see their own faces and names in print; because, after his after- noon tea in the Hut. he always comes out shouting the praises of the local high school girls who tea- dance there daily; because he thought it necessary to use distorted mirrors to portray the campus cari- catures which you see here; because all the good- looking co-eds have gone out for the business staff since he has been editor; because the first piece of copy which we wrote for him wasn ' t long enough; because he is the sartorial paragon of the campuj when the rest of the Phi Gams are out of town. Page Three Hundred Xinety-Xine HOIO GRAPHS e Forever Specialising in the finest Portraits and giving unequalled service PHOTOGRAPHER Negatives always kept on file so that you may secure additional pictures at any time. 332 South State Street Beg StuMo T s Ann Arbor, Michigan EDWARD S. (Misogynist) McKAY Because the fellows call him " Ted " ; because he affects a corn cob pipe and dirty corduroys knowing that he could never be a Beau Brummel; because, although he is editor of Gargoyle, the only type of joke he really understands is the " what-do-you-think- I ' ve-got-down-here-a-duck? " variety; because, al- though he doesn ' t know what it means, he thinks that the sophisticated, New Yorkish, " Please Mrs. Thistlebottom. " humor is what the students want; because he boasts about being a self-made B.M.O.C. and with little urging will describe his arrival in Ann Arbor with thirteen cents in his pocket and a Ho- ratio Alger book under his arm; because, since no girl will look at him more than twice, he says that he is a woman hater; because, if Gargoyle doesn ' t sell, he says that the issue was too professional for the student mind; because he has the sour-sardonic- sarcastic look to hide a boy scout " good-turn-a-day " inside; because he is ashamed of the five dollars per inquest that he makes by being secretary to the local coroner; because he is the only Gargoyle editor that has not had a fight with the Board in Control of Student Publications and it worries him consid- erably; because anything that is really funny in his " humor " magazine is written by his assistants; be- cause he hums " A Bottle of Beer, the Gargoyle and You, Billings " horribly off key; because he is a Delta Phi. Page Four Hundred CHARLES M. (Playboy) RUSH Because he sings. " Goodbye. Mama, goodbye, Papa, da-a-arling! " every month in the showers; because on the evening following his election to the office of president of the senior class, he so far forgot the dignity appropriate to his newly acquired position as to invade the bedroom of a sleeping inmate of his own fraternity, and to give that inmate a variety of alcohol rub; because he receives fan mail from a neurotic female in Pennsylvania, who adds such bits to her correspondence as: " P.S. Have you an ideal campus (my pall? " and who is always very tired from playing basketball; because, although he was supposed to be business manager of the GARGOYLE, he spent the greater part of his time sleeping on the hard benches in the editorial office ; because he once got up sufficient nerve to place a classified advertise- ment in the DAILY concerning the scanties of a certain young lady, but called up at the last minute and had the ad removed because the young lady _ob- jected; because after two days he persuaded us to change the word ' " pants " to scanties; because he is perhaps the greatest do-nothing, relative to cubic feet of hot air expended in talk about doing things, that this campus has ever seen; and finally because he drives an automobile like a high school sophomore trying to impress a frail little pink date, and thinks thus to prove himself a fearless fellow. This edition of ihe MICHIGANENSIAN is printed on BRYANT ' S IMPERIAL A truly fine paper made expressly for the highest quality of halftone and color process printing BRYANT ' S PAPER COMPANY Manufacturers of Paper for Printing, Lithography and Rotogravure KALAMAZOO MICHIGAN Page Four Hundred One Keep Well Groomed Where Michigan men and women always find the highest class of Barber service. Remember it means much to your success in life to have that well groomed appearance. We wish you success always. THE GROOM-WELL BARBERS 615 E. Liberty 812 State Glen Luchty, Prop. COLOR-CRAFT COVERS Designed and produced by THE MICHIGAN BOOK BINDING CO. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Were chosen for the 1933 MICHIGANENSIAN Our distinctive materials for cover making assure individuality " Money is the Life Blood of the Nation " The .3% interest paid by this bank is one source of satisfaction the fact that you render your community a service should be a deeper one. FARMER ' S MECHANICS BANK 101-105 S. Main St. s ' t. St ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Member of Federal Reserve JOHN (Damon) SCHMIELER Because he comes from a section of Pittsburgh known as " Squirrel Hill " but claims that he ' s just that way naturally; because he is sure that the Union barbers can cut hair better than any others and so deserve fifteen cents more; because, when they cut his hair, they leave his hat on and make him look like a circus performer; because, predicted Natator Schmieler. his team couldn ' t lose the Na- tional Swimming Championship; because he has a voice, which he exercises at the tower of the Union most anytime, that sounds like the warcry of a bull gorilla; because, when he grins, his ears have a habit of disappearing; because his " darling blush " has captivated the Sorosis Dollies (quote him) and the girl from Ohio State that he had seeing the campus by night from the Union Tower (t-s-k! what one can ' t do in that place ) ; because he ' s not really a good swimmer but rather a trained seal named Oofa Woof; because he once fell out of a canoe with his clothes on ; because, since he hasn ' t seen a dime or a check book while treasurer of the Senior Class, we ' ll call him a good man for the job; because so many people have wondered where he was and what he was doing the nights before the Olympic time trials at Cincinnati; because his greatest ambition is to remain young so that he can return a seventy-five year old alumnus to throw snow balls from the tower of his present playhouse with his little playmate president. Page Four Hundred Two f ' " Q ust as plowing is not the end of agriculture--- so the mechanical operation of running presses is not the end or object of printing, he press itself has no brain-no skill-no taste for a fine art. hese are contributed by the men who actually do the work. 9t is because we give close atten- tion to the development of a skilled personnel that our printing is now looked upon as being of high quality. Lrbor . $. iltse, Jtfgr. , Michigan Page Four Hundred Three ' i A Tradition at Michigan ' - , PHOTOGRAPHS ty tubto 1 ; Your negative is on file Est. 1890 for future demands 319 E. Huron KARL (Scars and Gripes) SEIFFERT Because it makes him plenty sore if people don ' t spell his name the funny way; because he can ' t de- cide whether to be a dumbell or an aesthete ; because he wears suspenders in public places; because in every journalism course that he ever took he twisted his lip and looked cynical so that people would know he was the City Editor of THE DAILY; be- cause his ambition is to write " good stuff ' ' like that guy Hemingway; because he is ashamed to write ditto, ditto; because he would rather be assistant advertising manager of a rotten weekly than be found dead with his spats on; because he secretly hopes that working on the Dexter News-Clarion will be exciting like he saw in " Blessed Event " ; because, coming from German stock, he insists that he is a connoisseur of beer and an authority on all foreign sounding words; because he couldn ' t crawl straight at Michigamua initiation ; because he might have been an All-American football player if it hadn ' t been for a sentimental attachment to the DAILY; because he talks during moving pictures; because he secretly thinks that he could be a great actor with a trickier name than Noel; because of " Stars and Stripes, " the only Daily column that existed longer than it lived; because he insists that his green hat is very much becoming. Page Four Hundred Four All the news is printed in 1 ne Vucnigan Mumnus The University of Michigan is its Campus, its Administrative Staff, its Faculty, its Undergraduates and its Alumni. THE ALUMNUS tells the whole story. Herewith is an analysis of half of one year ' s volume 396 pages in 18 issues: Editorials 5% Advertising 12% Athletics 8% Campus Pictorial Covers 5% University News 10% Campus News 6% Book Reviews 1 % Organized Alumni Activities 19% News of Individual Alumni 31% Miscellaneous 3 % THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS comes to your library table 36 times each year weekly during the University term and monthly during the summer. $4.OO per year 36 ISSUES AND INDEX ORDER FROM THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Page Four Hundred Five Courtesy of JOHNSTON OPTICAL CO. 319 First National Bank Bldg. Makers ot high grade glasses since 1876 PUBLICATIONS We present the best inducements to Michi- gan Alumni for the purchase of Library and General Book Supplies that can be se- cured anvwhere 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 publishers prices are allowed to school libraries on all publications. Transportation charges prepaid on all orders, large or small, received through the mail. GEORGE WAHR BOOKSELLER 103-5 N. Main St. IMPORTER PUBLISHER 216 S. State St. ANN ARBOR, MICH. EDWIN T. (Champ) TURNER Because he became president of the Interfraternity Council without serving the usual staff apprentice- ship and through a purely political organization; because he came back from the Olympic Games with turtleneck sweaters, monogrammed jackets, and badges innumerable; because he wore them to apprise the campus of the fact that he had been somewhere; because he hails from the wastelands of Wyoming and is proud of it; because he takes every opportunity to expound the virtues of that territory and to recount his Olympic trip experiences in the true Richard Halliburton manner; because he is known as " Champ " to the " boys at the house " ; because he wears dark blue work shirts with ghastly red neckties and white sport shoes on Sunday afternoons; because he was seen in the Union Terminal in Chicago with overalls and a " Ten Gallon " Hat after riding a cattle train from the " bad lands " : because he broke a much pub- licized date for the J-Hop to go on a track trip; be- cause of his attempts to reorganize student govern- ment ; because he was a possible Rhodes scholar and went all the way to Oregon to take the examinations; because he is the most accomplished back-slapper who ever entered the University; because he walks through the lobby of Angell Hall every morning speaking to every co-ed he meets; because his greet- ing to each one would suggest to the casual observer that each of his acquaintances was the one true love of his life. Page Four Hundred Six LAST YEAR ' S NEWS is now on recorc NEXT YEAR ' S NEWS will be published in Jfltcfngan SUBSCRIBE NOW! Page Four Hundred Seven The Ann Arbor Savings Bank has added another year to its wealth of ex- perience in serving the people of Ann Arbor. Entering its 82nd year this in- stitute still preserves its identity its policy of personal service its sound fundamental principles. Ann Arbor Savings Bank Main and Huron Sts. 707 N. Univ. Ave. 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 BYRON C. (Ears) VEDDER Because after seeing this picture we were quite sure that everyone would understand why we called him " Ears " ; because it ' s how he really looks; be- cause, since he was a reasonably successful DAILY Business Manager, he pictures himself as a financial wizard; because he has what he fondly believes to be a wry smile; because he has a secret sorrow but he has forgotten what it is; because, since he has no sense of humor, he laughs at everything so that he will be sure to be right when the right time comes; because he sees two sides to every question; because he sits down standing up; because he is as quiet as a backstairs kiss and as dignified as a head waiter ' s grandmother; because he has never been seen in his shirt sleeves; because he is never so happy as when he is leaning back in his swivel chair dictating a letter to one of his feminine assistants; because he has prospects for at least three jobs; because he has worn dark purple ties for his four years at the Uni- versity; because, although he probably never tried, he looks as though he would sing very badly; be- cause he just hasn ' t the heart to drive a car over thirty-five miles an hour; because his secret ambition is to walk right smack up to Jack Dempsey and punch him in the nose; because he has a girl who calls him " her man " ; because he sponsored a roller skating tournament so that he could get more ads for the DAILY; because he was afraid to put on a pair of skates himself. Page Four Hundred Eight SERVICE ENGRAVING COMPANY and its ajjiliated organizations in dJetroit is stajjea ana ecfuifified to assist in tne preparation and production oj o2 earbooKs designed to accent originality, imagination and expert nandling, more than is customary in oftudent Page Four Hundred Nine Cphotograph s that bring out your pleasing characteristics. Your negatives are always kept on file and duplicates may be had at any time (photographer 619 East Liberty Street Ann Arbor, Michigan IVAN B. (Poison Ivy) WILLIAMSON Because of the article he had in Unofficial where he said that he played " grandstand " football so that the girls would stop him in the lobby of Angell Hall and make a big fuss over him ; because of the ter- rible " It sure is great ... it sure is swell ... it sure was ... it sure is . . . " speech that he made in front of the students when the team returned from Minne- sota ; because Bennie Oosterbaan probably told him that he would make the greatest end in football when he was being rushed; because he did. we think; be- cause he would have done it even if he hadn ' t pledged himself to that great hall for more athletes of any kind; because he captained a great Michigan football team and was " just one of the boys " ; be- cause he was a grade A student, got better grades easier than anyone else on the squad and still didn ' t have to practice ; because he was going to be a doctor and then decided to be a football coach; because for some reason or other he wasn ' t out for basketball his senior year; because says Ivy slapping you on the back on certain evenings, " You know Ivy wouldn ' t do a thing like that, don ' t you PAL? " and because if we said anything but " Sure, he wouldn ' t, " it might break his heart; because he is an Alpha Sig; because he probably teams with Bennie now and says. " Young fellow, you ' re going to be the greatest end in the country " ; because that means another athlete for Alpha Sig ' s scrapbook. Page Four Hundred Ten THEKTH IN THE THPRINCTIME (Continued from Page 390) an thay, leth you and me thkate over to the Hut, and then we could get thome thtick candy and thit there an watth thome dirlth. " Wallath: " O ' tay, Thy, leth be off. Thay, mithter, do you know what we ' re donna do thith evenin? Well, we ' re donna put on our thkateth and we ' re donna del a whole lot more kidth, thome Alfa Feeth wif thome bithicleth, an we ' re donna thkate all aroun, and we ' re donna have more fun, ringin ' door belth, and lettin ' air outta peopleth tireth, oooohhhh! ' n everythin. O mithter, we ' re dustht gonna haf a thircuth. " Thyruth: " Thay, Wallath, did you thee all the kidth that got thkateth, an gee! they only paid ninety thikth thenth for them wif thikthteen bearingth, gee! Leth thee. therth the Prethi- denth of the Union, an all the dirlth from the Tharothith Houth, an Jane Bathett, and oh, ith thee nathty. thee thmoketh a pipe ' n everything, and letth thee, thomeone thaid that the Prethi- denth of the Univerthity wath donna det thome too, you know, Wallath, Alekthander Drant Reutven, an then won ' t it be a thwell pickle aroun here, then the offithialth won ' t be able toplath a ban on thethe thwell thkateth too. Thay, boyth! are we donna have thome fun? " Wallath: " Tome on, Thyruth, we dotta doe now. " Thyruth: " D ' bye, mithter. it wath thwell of you to let uth kidth tighten our thkateth in the Mithiganenthian Offith. " MEN AT WORK Scene : Michigan Daily Office any day this year. Xight Editor Fhaw: Copy. boys, more copy! Whiffle, where ' s your story on the beer bill from Washington? Whiffle: I forgot all about it. but there was a good story in the Washtenaw Tribune on that. Fhaw: (Picking up Tribune and looking it over) That ' s O.K. but change the " heated argument " here to " Hot Tussle " and we ' ll run it. How many inches " - Whiffle : ( Applying foot rule ) about a foot. sir. Fhaw: (Consulting chart on desk) Put it in a box on page 3. lower right. (Editor Badbreth enters with bundle of metro- politan papers I Evening Chief. Badbreth: What ' s new? Fhaw: Socialists demand a retraction. Professor Kenyon is starting a suit against us for breach of faith. J-Hop Committee sore about dance ban story. When You Buy Printing Tell your printer enough of your problem to enable him to give you the benefit of his experience. Make him feel that he is working not only for you but with you. By this method you may count upon more effective literature at lower prices than when the printer is ignorant of what you seek to do and can only blindly follow your specifica- tions. Seaman-Patrick Paper Company Library of A Thousand Ideas 1225 Vermont at Howard DETROIT Joe Zias waiting in office to see you. sold five copies on the street yesterday, bringing total paid circula- tion up to 125. 16 A. P. stories for tomorrow. 12 in- terviews with Professors, and 27 inches of adver- tising. Badbreth: Fight the Socialists till Tuesday, fight the J-Hop till Saturday and try to get seven comps out of them. Run a picture of a riot on the front page and put a horse on the sport page. Run that story of Whiffle ' s on that concert again, but cut that first paragraph, somebody might have read that far. Tell Hitchard to write a campus opinion on the Student Council and sign it X Z. we haven ' t had that yet. Find out who wrote that story on Ken- yon ' s play productions and assign him to President Ruthven. we need more libels, its good stuff. And. by the way, there ' s a janitor on the fourth floor of Angell Hall who says he ' s never been interviewed, send a man out right away and get his opinion of technocracy, run a little story of his family life. too. Fhaw: Yes. sir. and here ' s a notice that Roose- velt has just been elected President. Badbreth: Don ' t run it! SEE! Don ' t run it! That ' s orders! (He leaves). Fhaw: Oh well, there ' ll be another election in four years. And we ' d have had to cut that story of Valentine Windt ' s on Football The Man ' s Game anyway. More copy. boys, more copy! Four Hundred Eleven 121 Patron ' s Page U. S. PLYWOOD CO. DETROIT B. E. MUEHLIG ANN ARBOR TINKER and CO. ANN ARBOR O. D. MORRILL ANN ARBOR EDWARDS LETTER SHOP ANN ARBOR Page Four Hundred Twelve INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Page American Cabinet Co 397 Ann Arbor Press 403 Ann Arbor Savings Bank 408 Barnes-Gibson-Raymond 393 Bryant Paper Co 401 Butterfield Theaters 396 Cadillac Motor Car Co 395 Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co 398 Dey Studio 400 Edwards Letter Shop Patrons Page Farmers-Mechanic ' s Bank 402 Gagnier Paint Co 397 General Electric X-Ray Corp 396 Groomwell Barber Shop 402 Jacobson ' s 396 Johnston Optical Co 406 Michigan Alumnus 405 Michigan Bookbinding Co 402 Michigan Daily 407 O. D. Morrill Patrons Page B. E. Muehlig Patrons Page owak Milling Corp 397 Rentschler Studio 404 Ritter Dental Co 391 J. B. Saunders 398 Seaman-Patrick Paper Co 411 Second National Bank Trust Co 398 Service Engraving Co 409 Spedding Studio 410 Tinker Co Patrons Page Truscon Laboratories 390 Upjohn Co 408 U. S. Plywood Co Patrons Page George Wahr 406 S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 399 Page Four Hundred Thirteen GENERAL INDEX Editor ' s Note : This index has been compiled as carefully as possible so that everyone listed within might be located a,s easily as possible. It may prove helpful when using this index if it is used in conjunction with the Table of Contents which is located in the opening section. Then, too, we hope that you can make allowances for a few errors. Aaron, D 180-188-306 Abbitt, Dorothy . . 105-383- 188 Abbot, Mrs. Horatio. . 364 Abbott, Marie 273 Abbot, Mrs. W. M....358 Abbot, M 363 Abbot, W. M 76-94-282 Abbott, M 55 Abel, R 385 Abrams, D. R 188-301 Abramson, J -..276-348 Abramson, S 188 Acacia 301 Acker, A. W 71 Ackerman, R. W 311 Ackerman, S 277 Ackles, B. H 283 Adams, Alice. 106-376-388 Adams, R. E 347 Adams, D. E. .. .48-55-79- 89-94-303 Adams, Mrs. E. L 358 Adams, Mrs. H. C 357 Adams, Prof. H. C. ...92 Adams, H. D 188 Adams, Harriet D 35 J Adams, Henry F 288 Adams, J. H 188-297 Adams, L. P 188 Adams, R. E 272-347 Adams, Mrs. R. G....362 Adams, Randolph G...290 Adams, R. H 188-31) Adamski, Mary 382 Adelia Cheever House. 388 Adelson, S. 1 132-188- 348 Adkinson, J. A 92-181 Adkinson, Myra 364 Ahern, C. J 183 Aigler, B 55 Aigler, Betty 102 Aigler, H. Elizabeth. .359 Aigler, Mrs. Ralph.. 359- 379 Aigler, R. W. . .83-107-311- 304-334-178 Akershock, H 184 Alber, Mrs. Edna 72 Albertson, F. W 79-345 Albracht, J 188-387 Albrecht, Albertine M. 372 Alder, G. G 325 Aldinger, E 310 Aldrich, A. A 339 Aldrich, C. R 186-347 Aldrich, Mrs. Frederick.. 36! Aldrich, John 275 Alexander, G. N.. 183-324 Alexander, J. .. 82-107-289 Alexander, M 183-270- 324 Alexander, Mary E...373 Alexander, Nedra. . . . 362 Alexander, W. M. 188-335 Aley, R. E 188 Alford, D. K 292 Alfsen, C 385 Alger, M. W 79 Allbright, R 80-332 Allen, Charles 133-134-135 Allen, C 180-188 Allen, C. M 286 Allen, Elinor 98 Allen, E 270-365 Allen, Edwin 290 Allen, Elizabeth 362 Allen, E. D 188 Allen, F 123-126-383 Allen, Fred J 308 Allen, Harvey S7 Allen, Horace 284 Allen, H. R 188 Allen, Harry R 319 Allen, Janet. . . .40-41 101- 180-362 Allen, J. L 49-188 Allen, Louise .105-189-382 Allen, M 49-363 Allen, Margaret .101-103- 360 Allen, M. L 189 Allen, R. E 188 Allen, R. T 70 Allen, Mrs. Shirley. ..364 Allen, W 180 Allen, W. B 189-286 Allendorf, F. C... 189-289 Alii, J 88 Allison, J 300 Allison, W. D 96-189 Allman, W. H 292 Allmand, Virginia 358-387 Allshouse, J. C 189 Allsop, Elizabeth 387 Allstin, N 67-338 Alpha Chi Omega 365 Alpha Chi Rho 315 Alpha Chi Sigma 157 Alpha Delta Phi. 284-389 Alpha Delta Pi 377 Alpha Epsilon Mu 78 Alpha Epsilon Phi. . . .371 Alpha Gamma Delta. .373 Alpha Kappa Kappa.. 344 Alpha Kappa Lambda 325- Alpha Kappa Psi 346 Alpha Omega 350 Alpha Omega Alpha... 82 Alpha Omicron Pi. . . .372 Alpha Phi 363 Alpha Sigma Phi 394 Alpha Tau Omega... 300 Alpha Xi Delta 368 Alshuler, M. A 306 Altenhof, R 122-123- 126-184-292 Altman, Kenneth 308 Altman, Lois 273-358 Alumni Association of the University of Michigan 61 Alvanopoulos, J. S. 80-189 Robert S. Amberg. . . .306 American Society of Civil Engineers 80 Ames, J. B 297 Amprim, F. L 189 Andeer, J. A 1S9 Anderson, Arthur T. . .319 Anderson, C 79 Anderson, Carl R 343 Anderson, Charlotte. . 104 Anderson, D 189 Anderson, David 183 Anderson, Mrs. E. B..358 Anderson, Emma P. ..375 Anderson, George E. . .338 Anderson, Grace 358 Anderson, H. C 58-75- 77-95-96-107-292 Anderson, H. D 302 Anderson, Harold W..338 Anderson, J. G 187-288 Anderson, L. T 96-189 Anderson, M 64-96 Anderson, Margaret . .360 Anderson, Marion ... .364 Anderson, Marshall ..308 Anderson, M. H 298 Anderson, STrs. Paul. .363 Anderson, P 368 Anderson. Rose 358 Audette, Mame 380 Andre, R 180 Andreae, C. F 283 Andreae, R. E... 189-272- 283 Andrews, Mrs 366 Andrews, B 383 Andrews, E 53-89-297 Andriola, A. D 189 Angell. Mrs. Alexis C. 382 Angel], Mrs. R. C 360 Angell, Prof. R. C.. 47-285 Angell, Mrs. W 374 Angell, W. F 302 Angerer, H. E 189 Bailey, Mrs. B. A 379 Anning, K 370 Bailey, Benjamin F 90- Ante!!, G 302 308 Anthony, T. C 189 Bailey, B. F.. Jr 308 Applebaum, M. T 190 Bailey, Mrs. B. F 370 Appleyard, J. S. . .190-300 Bailey, Helen. ... 105-386 Arbiter, M. V 190 Bailey, H. V 190 Arbury, Anderson .... 27 5 Bailey, J 137-156 Arbury, A 336 Bailey, Joseph 273 Arend, John 60-155 Bailey, J. R 32-292 Armogast, Mrs. Victor 362 Bailey, L. J 190 Armstrong, Frank 284-334 Bailey, L. J. C., Jr.. .182- Armstrong, Margaret D.. 340 366 Bailey, Robt 137 Armstrong, Mary .... 384 Bailey, R 136 Armstrong, Mollie. . . .361 Bailey, R. M 190-292 Armstrong, R. J 342 Bailey, W 339 Arnheim, S. W 324 Bailey, Wm 339 Arnhoff, A. E 312 Bailey, W. J 19-318 Arnoff, P. J 312 Bain, L. R 292 Arnold, A. R 83 Bain, R 65-180-191 Arnold, E. R 190 Bain, R. L 74 Arnold, Evelyn 367 Baird, Charles 94 Arnold, Grace 375 Barta, R 191 Arnold, H. L., Jr 335 Bajema, S 85-330 Arnold, J 366-384 Baker, E 370 Arnold, M 383 Baker, E. M 285 Arnold, Marjorie. .98-359 Baker, F. H 186-347 Arnold, R. E 283 Baker, G 383 Arnold, R. M 91 Baker, G. L 191 Aronow, H. B 183-190 Baker, Gladys 104-105 Aronson, D 374 Baker, H. L 62-75-90- Aronson, Orvil. 54-79-270- 92-181, 191, 297 319 Balbach. W. R 31 Aronstam, H 320-53 Balck, R. H f.4 Arthur, W 368-379 Baldock, H. W 300 Artz, Avon 76-129-141 Baldt, C. J 334 Asgarzade, S. S 190 Baldwin, J. E MO Ashley. Mrs. L 376 Baldwin, L. Grant 291 Ashley, N 305 Baldwin, R 158-311 Ashton, J 369-388 Baldwin, V. G 64-318 Askren, Helen 357 Balk, A. C 191 Atchison, R. M... 276-337 Ball, A 94 Athena Literary So- Ball, A. E S3 ciety 104 Ball, J 88 Atkins, C 313 Ball, S. W 64-292 Atkins, Charles 155 Ball, W. J 286 Atkins, R 155-277-313 Ballard. M 370 Atkinson, Alta B 372 Ballmer, R. S 335 Atkinson, G. F.... 96-190 Balmer, R 313 Atram, M 374-102-190 Baltuck, H 51 Attwood, S. S 96 Balyeat, G. W 294-339 Attwood. Mrs. S 364 Bannasch, I. C 296 Atwell, H. H 301 Bannow, R 191-339 Auerback, Joseph 349 Bao, D. L 86 Auslander, 1 309 Barash, L 60-327 Austin, H. E 186 Barber, W 385 Austin, J. E 341 Harbour, Fleming A.. .344 Austin, P. L 190 Barcy, L. M 191 Austin, T. D 293 Bard, D 295 Austin, Tom Ill Barker, E. F 295 Ayers, J 72-190-325 Barker, P. S 82-335 Azen, Samuel 349 Barkos, M 328 Barlara, Edmund N. ..338 Barlow, Mason Jr 308 B Barnard, Edith 359 Barnard, J. W 329 Babcock, E. P 286 Barnard, R. C 306 Babcock, R. W 298 Barndt, C. G 53-290 Babcock, W 78 Barnes, Mrs. Chester. 365- Babcock. W. P. 64-187-190 379 Babrowski, Leo J 340 Barnes, D 277 Bacher, Mrs. B. F 103- Barnes, Janet S 378 379-388 Barnes. L. M 191-377 Bacher, Mrs. H 370 Barnes, W 334 Bacher, Mrs. Robert.. 360 Barnes, William 343 Backus, C 375-379 Barnes, W. P 191 Backus, D. L 190-375 Barnett, J 270 Backus, E 183 Barnett, M 180-363 Bacon, Blossom L. ...372 Barnett, Mary 101 Bacon, J 313 Barnette, J 48-99-103- Bacon, J. E 313 372 Bader, A. L 313 Barney, B. F 335 Badger, Mrs. Walter. .373 Barns, Mona M... 191-364 Badger, W. E 322-342 Barr, A. S 294-339 Badger, W. L 93 96 Barrett, A. M. . .85-82-335 Badgley, C. E.. .82-85-3 0 Barrett, Edward B 288 Baer, W. S 190-306 Barristers 84 Bagwell, John C 319 Barrus, Isabell 364 Baier, L. A 311 Barstow, Donald K. . . .340 Bailey, B 296 Barta, R 2S9 Bartell ,Mrs. F. E....366 Bartell, F. E 2S9 Barth Esther 376 Bartholic, M 369 Bartholmew, Donald.. 291 Bartling, G 382 Bartlett, G. V... 101 -191- 356-365-179 Bartmess, M. W 54-69- 319 Barton, Horace 147 Bassett. B. J 299 Bassett, J 363 Bassett, Jane 273 Bassett, W 158 Basset, W. G 191 Batchelor, Dorothy ... 384 Bates, Barbara. . .101-361 Bates, Henry M 5-14- 15-284 Bates, Helen 360-379 Bates, H. M 83-84-334 Bates, H 379 -Bates, Mrs. H. M 360- 379 Bates, M. E 95 Batten, Arthur 290 Batter, N 89-137-327 Batting, J. G 95 Battistini, F 295 Batts, M 85-191-330 Battum, E. W 95 Bauchat. J 64-313 Bauer, G. H 191 Bauer, P. 1 299 Baum, B 192 Baum. L 275 Bauman, A. .185-192-336 Bauss, Harvey . ..93-143- 181-192 Baxter, D. V 325 Baxter, Mary 50-372 Baxter, Robert T. . . . 284 Baxter, V 65 Baxtor, M 382 Bayerle, Henri J 340 Bayerle, Jack 279 ' Mayers, H 275 Baylis, K. A 192 Beach, A 78 Beach, Archibald I 70- 90-91 Beal, E 283 Beal, J. E 283-301 Beal, Mrs. Junius E 363-380 Beal, L. J 295 Beal, Margaret 363 Seal, R 295 Beam, H. M 272 Bean, John W 344 Beard, A. S 310 Beard, C. C 299 Beard, Elizabeth 362 Beard, G. L 310 Beavis. J. 335 Beck, Herbert W 284 Beck, K. H 325 Beck, Marjorie. . .362-282 Becker, A 348 Becker, D 55-383 Becker. J 323 Becker, J. C 89 Becker, L. E 282 Becker, R. F 64-71-96- 192-325 Becker. R. L 181 Becket. E. J 192 Beckett, J 88-383 Beckett, Margaret ... 106- 358-387-270 Beckham, C. H 314 Bechtemerian, Charles 343 Beckwith, R 329 Beckwith, Wm. J 273- 285 Bedell, R. C 64-192 Bedell, Curtis 87 Bedinick, J. S 80-192 Beebe, H. M 293-337 Beer, M. G 347 Beers, Eleanor 376 Page Four Hundred Fourteen Beers. K. A 328 Beery, Constance ... 102- 365 Begel, S 332 Begelman, D 350 Begle, E. S 277-29 3 Begle. Sarah 360 Begley, H 65-180-192 Begley. H. R 74-292 Begley, Harry 54 Behringer, J 289 Beise, Dorothy 165 Belknap, Ralph 1 319 Belknap, W. J., Jr.. .282- 334 Bell, C 336 Bell. Elizabeth 384 Bell, M. J 192-310 Bell, M. F. 192 Bentley, H 383 Bell, Margaret 82- 165-362-378 Bell. Mildred 357 Bell, Virginia 361-384- Bell, W 65-184 Bellamy, J. W 71- 314-54-274 Bellamy, W 78-294 Bellinger, J. H 92-336 Belote, George H... 82-344 Belser. Walter 340 Belsley, J. P 82-344 Bement, G. W 287 Bement, New-ton S 319 Bender, Mrs. W. F...366 Benedict. Donald B...308 Benjamin, G. P 71 Benjamin, Harry S. ..56- 304 Benjamin, J 51 Benjamin, J. B 300 Benjamin, J. H 80- 96-181-192-302 Benjamin, Jeffries .... 273 Benner. A. X 71 Bennett, F. P 64 Bennett, K. F 313 Bennett, R. E 192 Bennett. Mrs. W. I... 376 Bensinger. J. M 317 Bentley. E. C 192 Bentley, Elizabeth 379 Bentley, H 383 Bentley, H. A 187-193 Bentley, Helen 380 Bentley. Jean. .50-180-184- 193-356-368-179 Benton, K 64-78-322 Benson, L. P. II 299 Benz. Margaret 362 Bergelin. Mrs. J 358 Bergelin, O. P 286 Bergelin. Olaf 271 Bergener, E 106-383 Berger, A. S 193-289 Berger, L 320 Bergman, E 374 Bergman, Edward 90 Bergman, Paul R 90 Bergstrom. H 313 Beringer, G. E 193 Berkman, A. H 193 Bernard. Charles. . 76-11 1- 112-114-116-118-120 Hernardini. M 193 Bernhart, Joe 155-324 Bernie. Ben 22 Bernthal, Helen 364 Bernthal. T. G 337 Bernstein, Eli X 349 Bernstein, S 71 Berridge, Jean. .. 164-184- 193-366 Berry, C. V 192 Berry, Gil 115 Berry, L 296 Besiegle, Mrs. H 370 Besekirsky. Mrs. W...380 Bessenger. F. H... 193-305 Best, O. W 81 Keswarick. M. F 106 Beta Theta Pi 159- 283. 286 Betsy Barbour House 384 Belts. L 365 Betz, S 298 Betz. J. S 193 Beuhler, Herman 308 Beukema, Cornelius. . .94 Bevan, Mrs. M. S 368 Bevis. D. J.... 193-272-315 Beyers, R. H 89 Bickel. Barbara 375 Bicknell. E 363 Biddle, Jane M 377 Biddle, L. E 193-377 Biddlecombe, F 363 Bidwell. K 383 Bielfield, M. J 324 Bierce, J. H.. .64-193-319 Bigelow, R. B. 287-335-362 Bigelow, S. L 303-335 Bigg, E 327 Biggers, J 363 Bill, W. J 328 Billett, W 383 Billinger, S. W 192 Billingsley, J. C. ..81-301 Bingham, Elizabeth. . .386 Bingham, F 277-363 Bingham, Florence ... 384 Bird, C 278 Bird, Donald 273 Bird, D 64-68-79-332 Bird, D. R 53 Bird, Mrs. Margaret. . 366 Bird, O 294 Bird. W. S 62-75-91 Bird, W. X 193 Birdseye, R.. . 184-193-368 Birdzell. Dorothy. 36 1-387 Birk. Mrs. John 361 Birnie, G 336 Bisbee, Crandall 308 Bisgard, J. D 335 Bishop. A. W 285 Bishop, Mrs. A. W.. .362 Bishop, C 296 Bishop, C. W 84- 183-193-334 Bishop, E. W 357 Bishop, J 295 Bishop, Mrs. M 359 Bishop, V 47-75- 143-194-298 Bishop, V. M 181 Bitker. A. J 286 Bittinger. Mrs. R 343 Bixby, W. H 81-301 Black, D. R 283 Black. Elizabeth 165 Black, J 287 Black, Joyce 357-384 Blackett, Olin 291-301 Blackistone, M 88 Blackman, Ada 100- 101-103-382 Blackmore, E 336 Blackwell, H. F.. Jr... 334 Blackwell, R. E 95-318 Blackwell, Robert 271 Blahnik. M 370 Blair, E. D 194-337 Blair, M. J 194 Blair. T. H 337 Blake, Forester A 284 Blake, R 282 Blakeman, Rev 72 Blandford, R. J 194 F....62-3 Blanding. C Blank, M... 318 65-180- 194-306 Blankertz, D 53 Blaser. W. E 51-321 Bleakly. D. E 346 Bleekman. George M..291 Bleil, D avid F 95 Blicke. F. F 314 Block. Berneta 378 Blocker, R 65-180- 194-281-302 Blome, W 323 Blomquist. A. E 300 Blonder. Jerome ..281-312 Bloom, S 270-382 Blott, Jack L 109-307 Blum, E. B 55 Blum, Eleanor 104- 273-367 Blume. W. W 84 Blumenf eld, Albert . . 1 34- 135-194-316 Blunt. K. E 194-357 B.M.O.C 394 Board in Control of Student Publications. 4 7 Boarts. R. M 322 Boatwright, G. S 74 Boatright, S 180-284 Bockrath, G. E 194 Boden, J 313 Borbel. R 53-93 Boegh, B. V 261 Bogart. G. S.. 53-277-321 Bogart, V 370 Boger, D 369 Bofjgs, H. 1 194 Bohn, S. S 182-194-342 Bohnsack, V 51- 57-76-270-295 Bohrer. Charles D 340 Boice, Wm... 136-137-313 Boillotat. F. D 194 Bolas, George 291 Boldt, C. J 289 Bolitho, T. B 293 Bolton, J. P 300 Boman. J. H 194 Bond, L 368 Bonefeld, George E 319 Bonicave, Isabel 104 Bonisteel, R. 302 Bonner, J. B.. 186-194-346 Bonney, Robt. C 290 Bonyon. W 321 Booth, W. J 321 Booth, Mrs. Wm 362 Borgerding, B 3S5 Borgerding, M. A 194 Borgerding, M 385 Borgmann, W 289 Borin, M. C 195-349 Borst, Theodore 60 Bortiness, M 278 Boshka, J. M 195 Bosma, Mildred 273 Bosnia, M 363 Bosorth, Inez V 387 Bosse, Ruth 361 Boston, O. W 95 Boston, Mrs. O. VV. . .357 Bosworth, B 270-363 Bosworth, L 274-310 Boter, A 195-365 Botsford. E. J 195 Botsford, Jean 101- 164-184-368-179 Bolting, A. J 330 Bottorff, O. E 96-328 Bottum. E. W 195 Botvinick, Isadore. . . . 349 Bouchard, H 328 Boudeman, D. O.. 195-295 Bourg, D. J 314 Bourland, Philip E..284- 335 Bourland, R 180-282 Bourquin, Alice 358 Bourquin, Mrs. J. F. .366 Bourquin. Jessie 358 Bowen, E. W.. .47-195-303 Bowen, Mary E 367 Bowen, M. M 270 Bower. Ralph W 307 Bowers, D. E 311 Bowler. Inez 366 Bowler, R 305 Bowman, B 277-361 Bowman. Belly .. .361-384 Bowman, H. G 183 Bowman. W. B 283 Bowser, Emily 361 Bowser, K 184 Boyce, W. R 299 Boyd, A. E., Jr 297 Boyd, H. C 195 Boyd, W 332 Boyer, H 195-275-313 Boylan, G. H 311 Boyland, Gordon 54 Boyle. R. E. A 195 Boynlon, E 78-64- 96-181-195-322 Bovee, K. L 71 Bozoian, M 195 Bozorth. Inez 364-386 Brace, F. C 195 Brace. F. F 282-334 Brackel, W 270 Brace. W 289-304-339 Bracket!, D. A 87-282 Brackell, J. L. .64-195-322 Brackelt, R. D 95 Brackel, W. F 299 Bradbury, R. W 299 Bradshaw. C 382 Braden. Ed 134 Braden, H 184-195 Braden. Spencer 344 Bradfield, J. R 341 Bradfield, Mrs. J 362 Bradford. A 385 Bradley 143 Bradley, M. E 195-385 Bradner, R 361 Bradshaw, Christine. .358 Bradshaw, Park S 344 Braendle 129 Bragg. E. M 92 Braggins, D 303 Braidwood, R. J 303 Branagan. M 383 Brance, A 385 Branch. Mrs. R 369 Brandon, E 370 Brandl, D 184-196 Brandt. C 79-345 Brandt, Charles 273 Brandl, Helen 382 Brandt, R. C 325 Brandy, L. C 306 Brannegan. XI 370 Brown, Mrs. W. E. Jr. Brask, H. K 196-305 359 Brask, V. M 365 Brown, W. T 197-314 Braten, C. F 80 Brownsen, K. M 197 Brazer, Jack 340 Browne, E 382 Braun, Barbara 42- Browne, M 363 43-101-180-196-364-179 Brownell, D. H 82- Braun, Mrs. C. F 364 182-197-337 Braunsdorf, R. L 339 Brownson, C 79-273 Breakey, J. F 335 Brownson, C. B... 53-299 Breakev, Mrs. J. F...358 Brownson, K. M... 82-342 Breakey, Louise. 360 Brozovitch, J 141 Brevold, Mrs. L 357 Bruce, B 49-359 Breen F 29X Breimayer, H 385 " " ' 5-82-85-339 Breisch, K. E 196 Bruce, Mrs. J. D.. 362-380 Breniser, H. R 302 Bruck, E. G 70 Brennan, F. M 69- Brucker, Jane .50-1 64-364 277-286 Bruinooge, J. G 96- Brenner, Helen. .369-387 197-330 Brennan, Mrs. P 88 Brumm, J. L 94-302 Bressler, H 60-327 Brumm, Mrs. J. I 364 Brett, F. M 181-292 Brumbaugh, A. K 197- Brewer, B 385 325 Brewer, E. S 89-321 Brundige, R. H 80- Brewer, L. A 335 90-91-181-198 Brewer, S. M. .80-196-297 Brunesir, H. R 91 Breyfogle, H. S 298 Brunner, M. W 298 Brickell, C. F 301 Branson, Allen E 344 Bricker, Mrs. L. W...373 Brunswick, E. M 198 Bridge, Phyllis 106- Brunt, P. R 51-298 187-196 Brunton, F. K 198 Bridges. C. A 196 Brusman, M 385 Bridges, W. R 196 Bryan, Margaret . 364-384 Brief, D 336 Bryant, D. C 283 Brienton. F. K 296 Bryant, James 98 Brier, John C 90-91 Bryant, J. G 198-283 Brier, Mrs. J. C 375 Brydges. Jane 387 Briggs, Mrs. C. P 368 Bubis, Sylvia 371 Briggs, Earl C 95- Buchanan, W. T 298 96-181-196-301 Buchanan, Mrs. W...362 Briggs, R. C 57-319 Buckley, J. R 326 Briggs, R. P 346 Buckley, L. P 282 Brigham, G. B 95 Buckley, Marjorie 102 Brighton, A. W., Jr.. 345 Bucklev. Mrs. Paul... 372 Brimijoin, Mary .. 106-361 Budd. J. R 70 Bringleson, V. L 196 Buderus, W. H 304 Brinkman, Mrs. Joseph Budson. Daniel 349 379 Buell. Mrs. M 364 Bristol, F. E 295 Buesing, O. R 33i Bristor, R. F 311 Buffington, Mrs. M...368 Brittain, Fern 368 Bugher, John C... 82-339 Brittigan, R. D 288 Bugher. Mrs. J. C...359 Brizdle, M 156-196 Buhl, W. T 145 Brodie, R. B 196-311 Bulkley, Mrs. H. C..383 Brodkin, Herbert 143 Bullard, Barbara 388 Broggini, A. J 52-303 Bullis, F 385 Brokaw, R. T 196 Bullock, V 366 Bromley, Charles H. Bulmer, D. J 289-335 275-343 Bunce, Dorothy . . 198-362 Bromme, William . . . .82- Bunge, Raymond .... 340 197-339 Bunn, R. B 273-300 Brondsteter. Harriet. 196- Bunney. G.. . 198-273-335 362 Bunting, C. G 287 Brook, Madge 362 Bunting, J... 279-287-339 Brooke, Marian 273 Bunting, R. W... 301-336 Brookhart, J. M... 89-321 Bunting. Mrs. R. W..372 Brookman, L 385 Hurch. H. K 336 Brooks, E. M 196 Burchard, Mary A.... 378 Brooks. Booker. . 132-133 Burger, F. D 315 Brooks, E 385 Burger, F 339 Brooks, F. P 196 Burger, P 339 Brooks, Margaret .... 362 Burgess, Charles 57- Brooks, Pauline 48- 59-271-289 270-362 Burgess. Mary Louise.387 Broome. E. M 370 Burke, G 326 Brosovich, John 109 Burke, Mrs. G 367 Brous, R. P 183-197 Burke, Louise 357 Hr.jwn. B. D 197 Burke, M 379 Brown, Charles 340 Burke, Margaret . . . . 10-t- Brown, C. Duff 148 106-368-379 Brown, Mrs. E. S 358 Burke, M. E 187-198 Brown, Mrs. Everett. 380 Burke, Mary L 384 Brown. E. W.. .-.183-197 Burkons, H. F... 198-349 Brown. F. K 71 Burlingame. R. F. 198-336 Brown, George G.. 96-288 Burnett, E 78 Brown, Gussie 371 Burnett, J 67 Brown, H. P 64 Burns, B 363-384 Brown, J 322 Burns, H. M 84-198 Brown. J. C 197 Burns, L. A 61 Brown, Leo F 197-307 Burns, R 277-282 Brown, M 184 Burnside, M 277-366 Brown, M. J 19 " Burnstine. Frances ... 374 Brown. M. Jean 364 Burr, Hilda 165 Brown, Nell 380 Burrows, A. L 309 Brown, O. K... 90-91-197 Burroughs, Charles W. Brown, P. X 182- 198-288 197-292-339 Burroughs. P. L 289 Brown. R. C 197 Bursley, G. E 54-286 Brown, R. C 337 Bursley, Joseph A 4- Brown, R. K 305-336 10-1 1-12-47-58-77-89-96- Brown. Mrs. R. ..370-380 281-331 Brown, S. A 90 Burslev, Mrs. T. A. ..360- Brown, W 180 379 Brown, Willis E 197- Bursley, Mary 360 302-344 Bursley. P. E 287 Page Four Hundred Fifteen Burwell, C 377 Bury, W. M 79 Bush, E 180 Bush, Margaret E....198- 358 Bushman, A. W 299 1933 Business Admin.. 186 1934 Business Admin. 272 Butenschoen, L. P. ..79- 272-318 Butler, W. H 295 Buttertield, M. E.. 64-70 Butts, W. H 284 Buxton, R. E 339 Byers, F. E 198 Byrum, Mrs. E. A.. . .362 Bywaters, F. W 198- 299-344 Cabot, Mrs 379 Cadwell, F. G 298 Cady, Peggy 275 Calcutt, Betty Sue 273- 359 Calcutt, S 50 Calder, C 300 Calderwood, Harold B. 290 Caldwell, E 366 Caldwell, F. E 19S Caley, W. H 294 Calhoun, Floyd N 307 Calkins, R 55 Callahan, A. B...187, 315 Callahan, R. B 199 Callison, G. T....199, 300 Cameron, C. N 199 Cameron, J. D 335 Cameron, M. R 346 Camp, C. D...82, 85, 335 Camp, N. Y 199 Campi, P 137, 199 Campbell, A 185 Campbell, Alice F...378- 199 Campbell, Atwood A. 343 Campbell, Mrs. C. D..360 Campbell, D 270, 283 Campbell, D. C 315 Campbell, Doris 50 Campbell, E 379 Campbell, E. C. ..322, 64 Campbell, Elizabeth . . 379 Campbell, Emily 360 Campbell, F 298 Campbell, H 383 Campbell, H. X 199 Campbell, Helen 104 Campbell, J 154-313 Campbell, Jack 133 Campbell, Joan 384 Campbell, J. R 199 Campbell, Kenneth O..59- 71.-271-332 Campbell, Lawrie E. . . 165 Campbell, M. A 369 Campbell, O. E 87- 285-379 Campbell, Mrs. O. J...379 Campbell, R. Foster... 50 Campbell, R. A 76- 301-347-332-81 Campbell, R 361 Campbell, Ruth 98-361 Canfield, N 315-339 Canfield, Mrs. R. B..378- 379 Canner, E 55 Cannon, B. B 292 Cannon, J. A 199 300 .360 Cannon! J. ' H ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 3 Cannon, Josephine. . . .J Cantrill, C. E., Jr 56- 58-111-181-199-62-293 Capezewki. H. J 199 Caplan, D 350 Caplan, S 51-270 Caplan, S. L 316-324 Caplan, W 277-324 Caplan, William 54 Cappon, Franklin C. .124- 123-125-76-109-305-122 Carbeck, Richard 271 Carbyn, H 330 Carder, Mardell ... 359-380 Carey, Mrs. H 369 Carey, H. N 328 Carey, M 369 Carey, M. E 199 Carlin, E 88- 180-383-106-199 Carlson, William S 319 Carlton, G. Champ. ..284 Carlton, J 379 Carlton. Jane 379-384 Carly, F.T 326 Carmichael, G. A 339 Carney, F 55-368 Carney, Mrs. R. J...357 Carpenter, C. E 199 Carpenter, Kathleen S. .87- 384-273-359 Carpenter, L. C... 286-335 Carr, A. J 89 Carr, Carl 155 Carr, D. J 52- 96-199-181-75 Carr, Duane M 344 Carr, F. E 200 Carr, L. J 299 Carr, Mrs. L. J 369 Carr, R 270 Carr, R. C 287 Carr, Stuart P 343 Carrington, C. F 71 Can-on, Mrs. H 365 Carrothers, G. E. ..72-313 Carry, B 88 Carson, R 180 Carson, R. C.. .74-285-200 Carstens, A. W.. .53-89-94 Carstens, J 49- 180-200-290-394-178 Carter, Miss 386 Carter, B. L 200-328 Carter, R. M 342 Carter, W. T 88-200 Carver, C. B 200 Carver, C. G 300 Carver, H. C 76 Carver, M... 55-200 Carver, Miriam 371 Case, Ava C 380 Case, E. C 293 Case, Mrs. L. 380 Caspar!, F 379 Casper, B 383 Cass, R. A 271-300 Caswell, G. V 64 Cataline, E. L 64 Catsman. D. P 309 Cavan, D 302 Cavanaugh, M. J 326 Cavanaugh, W 295 Cave, C. A 298 Caverly, H. L 307 Cawley, J 277-50 Certia, P. M 296 Chadwick, C. W 378 Chadwick, R. H 200 Chadwick, Mrs. R 379 Chaikin, William E. ..349- 200 Chamberlain, Anna J. . 273- 364 Chamberlain, Catherine 360 Chambers, J. F... 200-289 Champe, C. A 183 Champion, J 383 Champion, J. E 200 Chan, D. Y 86 Chan, Y. S 86-283 Chanel, D. K 200 Chao, C. H 86 Chao, J. G 86 Chang, S. R 86 Chapin, Helen 373 Chapin, Marguerite. .. 362 Chapin, Myron B....307 Chapla, A 85-200-344 Chapman, B. . .55-277-383 Chapman, Elizabeth. 358- 387 Chapman, Harvey . 1 11-141 Chapman, F. M 200 Chapman, Mrs. Ed. ..362 Chapman, H. E 304 Chapp, H. W 201 Chapman, M 278 Chapman, M. A... 62-304 Chapman, M. J 184- 200-358 Chapman, Wilbur A.. 319 Chapman, W. C 287 Charin, B. R 309 Charles, 1 365 Charlesworth, D. E. .283- 60 Charters, J 336 Chase, L 385 Chatara, D 382 Chavanelle, G 200-313 Chen, Z. N S6 Chen, Ken 86-331 Chen, P. D 86 Chen, W. K 86 Chen, Ye Yun 384 Chen, Z 86 Cheo, S. P 86 Cherry, John G 91-290 Chesley, W 310 Chiang, B. H 86 _ v H i H H |H| v BB|K H H v " ' Childs . ..134-135 Coleman, Charles E. .308 Childs, Jack 271 Coleman, C. R 202 Childs, J. W 323 Coleman, I. W 324 Chinese Students Club. 86 Coleman, J. K 335 Chi Omega 366 Coleman, T. D 96- Chi Phi 314 181-293 Chi Psi 282 Collegiate Sorosis 360 Chipman, Dorothy ... .361 Coller, Mrs. Frederick Chipman, Mrs. D 361 A 368-380 Chipman, Hope 361 Coller, F. A., M.D.. 85-82 Choate, R. A 95-271 Coller, P. A 339 Christensen, Mrs. J. C. Collette, E. M 202 364 Collins, B 270 Christenson, V 323 Collins, Beatrice 375 Christian, Mrs. Palmer Collins, H. V., Jr 282 361-380 Collins, Olo. .102-106-388 Christy, Mary 360 Collins, O. S 202 Chu, Chilling 86-331 Colman, Gardner 90 Chu, B. Y 86 Coloman, T. D 80 Chuang, C. L 86 Colombo, T 109- Chulock, V 382 111-180-285-334 Chung, Joseph P 331 Colopietro, F. D 202 Churchill, Ruel V 307 Colville, R 289 Cissel, J. H 75-313 Colwell, T. V 71 Clagett, O. 84- Comar, J. .309-95-181-202 183-204-341 Combe, W 305 Clark, A 79-201 Combs, W. A 282 Clark, Aileen 364 Comedy Club 87 Clark, A. S 201-293 Compton, Josephine. . .373 Clark, Betty 102 Comstock, E. F 90- Clark, C. E 342 181-202 Clark, C. L 325 Comstock, W 310 Clark, C. R ...303 Comstock, W. A 287 Clark, Eliz 370 Condon, Lydia . . . 360-365 Clark, H. C 379 Conger, K 335 Clark, Mrs. Harry 363 Conger, K. B 202 Clark, H 382 Conger, Mrs. L. B....61 Clark, Helen 379-384 Conger, S. B., Jr 94 Clark, K. L 315 Conger, V. F 202 Clark, P. H 303 Conklin, D 274-137 Clark, Philip 155 Conklin, D. H 285 Clark, R 146-147 Conkle, G 298 Clark, W 383 Conklin, H. R 285 Clark, W. H 91-201 Conklin, J 78-332 Clarke, B. A 201 Conklin, E. E 347-202 Clarke, D. C 187-201 Conklin. E. F 326 Clarke, Doris 358 Conlin, J. N 64-187 Clarke, Dorothy M...367 Conlin, J. W 304 Clarke, J. H 92 Conlin, Mrs. John.... 367 Clarke, M 321 Clarke, R 201 Conlin, Joseph N 304 Conlin, Tulia M 367 Clarke, Robert W 279- Conn, Elizabeth 371 325-342 Conn, J 82-317 Clarke, Ruth 384 Connable, Alfred. .205-281 Clarkson, E. S 72 Connable, Mrs. A 359 Clarkson, R. B 201 Connellan, Margaret. 362 Clarkson, W. S 283 Connellan. T 53-76-295 Clary, Jane 359 Clary, Rudolph L. 344-367 Connor, B 55 Connor, Elizabeth .... 362 Clano, J. 201 Connover, Ellen J. 359-382 Clay, W. R 293 Converse, M 275-338 Claypoole, C. H 347 Conviser, A. A 89-327 Clayton, Harold 291 Conway, L. J 300 Clayton, L 298 Cook, A. B 202-346 Clayton, Larry 60 Cook, B 275 Clement, W. M.... 70-321 Cook, Bruce 275 Cline, J. J 325 Cook, C. G 202 Clink, S. H 201 Cook, Mrs. Charles. . .376 Clinton, D. E 62 Cook, Christina 385 Clizbe, W 184-201-373 Cook, D. K 89-304 Clohset, F. P 325 Cook, Floyd 291 Clugg, E 385 Cook, G. A 202-318 Coates, F. J 304 Cook, H 270-350 Coats, Byron C.... 95-322 Cook, H. E 203 Coats, Mrs. H 370 Cook, Helen 375 Cochlin, Delmos 365 Cook, J. C 325 Cody, L 336-385 Cook, S. H 328 Cody, S. L 201 Cook, W 328 Coe, Madelyn 359-384 Cook, Mrs. Warren... 361 Coffey, A. R 334-345 Cooke, E 370 Coffey, R. M 335 Cooley, C. H 285 Coffield, K 270-383 Cooley, Mrs. C. H....357 Coggan, F 336 Cooley, Ellen Jane... 358 Coggan, J. G 336 Cooley, Dean M. E 91- Cogger, R. N 52- 95-96-75-286-301 303-181-96-62 Coombs, A. B 335 Cogshall, Mrs. C 361 Coon, P. G 318 Cohen, A. M 316 Cooper, A 310 Cohen, L. S 201 Cooper, B 385 Cohen, M. A 324 Cooper, E 78-370 Cohen, M. L 316 Cooper, E. L.. 182-203-342 Cohen, R 274 Cooper, Elizabeth 99- Cohen, S 320-348 103-164 Cohen, Vivian 371 Cooper, Jane 387 Cohn, Odessa 371 Cooper, J. E 303 Cohn, Ruth 371 Cooper, J. M 203 Cohodas, A. M 309 Cooper, M 369 Cohodas, Willard . . 54-309 Cooper, M. E 203 Coif 83 Cooper, R. R 64-303 Coker, M. L 202 Cooper, Myrtle. .44-45-98 Colby, Mrs. M 379-365 Cooperstock, M 348 Cole, John S 307 Copeland, A. H 293 Cole, M 370 Copeland, T. A 292 Cole, Margaret 99 Copeman, M. J 384 Cole, R. P 286 Copley, E. C 293 Cole. R. S 202-307 Corhett. R. A 203-340 Colef, S 350 Cork, Mrs. James.... 361 Corliss, Mrs. J. J - 1 Cornelius, W. M., Jr.. 3 .366 .300 Cornell, E. R. . . . . 88 Cornell, D. C... 322 Cornell, Marguerite. . .375 Corson, W 203 Corwin, Helen 382 Corwin, H. L 203 Corwin, H 180 Cory, C. W 342 Coryell, Eleanor 376 Cossar, L 370 Costello, W. E 186 Coulter, Lee 155-95 Coulter, Mildred D...375- 380 Coulter, R. G 89 Coulter, Wm. J 339 Couper, W. M 302 Coursey, R. R 70-91 Courtis, W. F 303 Courtright, Betty .... 384 Courtright, R. 109- 148-149-292 Couzens Hall 385 Cove, N. L 270-357 Coventry, Markham B. 290-141 Coventry, W. D. ..82-335 Covert, Mrs. A 364 Covert, Elizabeth 364 Covert, Harold E 290 Cowan, D 85 Cowan, D. A 342 Cowan. K. L 81-203 Coward, R 313 Cowden, Jean 101-368 Cowden, T. E 203 Cowden, R. W 311 Cowden, Mrs. R.. 38-370 Cowell, Mrs. W 365 Cowie, Anna C 378 Cowie, D. M... 82-85-335 Cowie, M 55-363 Cowin, Roxy 380 Cowles, D 366 Cowley, J. A 282 Cox, Arthur 275-343 Cox, C. W 296 Cox, 1 383 Cox, Mrs. J. J 368 Cox, Parker 271 Cox. Roderick 111- 132-133-203-389-180-178 Cozad, Dorothy 380 Cracht 129 Craddon. Wm. H 344 Crafts, E. C 286 Craft, Norman 94 Craftsmen ' s Club 81 Crago, W 298-334 Craig. C. C 299 Crandall, L 55 Cranclall, Louise 99- 103-386 Crane, Clyde, Jr 290 Crane, Mrs. Vera 365 Crary, D. D 293 Crosman. M. W 347 Crowe, D 275 Crowe, Douglas 338 Crawford, C. L 203 Crawford, J 383 Crawford, J. D 203 Crawford, L 385 Crawford, Lorna 102 Crawley, J. N., Jr 334 Creagan, J. M. .70-181-203 Creal, C. 310 Creal. Mrs. Dana 368 Creedy, Jean D. 358 Creighton. Lavinia. . . .384 Crego, M. S 298 Cress, E. H 302 Cress, Mrs. James.... 363 Cresswell, M.. 88-203-383 Crim. H. D 346 Christian. P 332 Cristy, Mrs. James C. 372 Cristy. J 76- 121-136-137-270-286 Crittenden, F 277 Crittenden, Faith .... 368 Crittenden, Mrs. A. R. 368 Crocker, Alice 357 Crocker, Miss F.. 362-384 Crochete, Elinor 367 Crochete, Mary 367 Crockett 72 Crockett, E. D 203 Crockett. M. J 204 Cromwell. M 385 Cronin, Elizabeth .... 375 Crook, S. T 95 Crosby, Mrs. C 370 Page Four Hundred Sixteen Crosby, Elizabeth C..378 Crosby, Melinda 386 Crosman, M. W 347 Cross, A. L 74-291 Cross, Mrs. Emma.. 379 Cross, Mrs. Frank... 361 Crossett, R 310 Crossley, G. E 318 Crossman, Frederick L. 308 Crossman, K. K 74- 140-141-180-204-314 Crouse, J. R 314 Crouse, Mrs. J. R 364 Crow, Harriet 106 Crowe, Douglas 275 Crowe. J 363 Crowell, A. L 55 Crowell, Adelaide 358 Crowley, Frank. .279-344 Crowther, C. C 289 Crumpacker, Owen... 60- 273-284 Cucu, Cornelius 343 Cuxilip, Katherine. . .362 Culp, J. E 82-335 Culver, D 80 Culver, D. S 96-302 Culver, R. E 323 Culver, R. F.. .58-186-204 Cummings, A. L. A. .204 Cummings, Annette. 102- 362 Cummings, Don C 319 Cummings, D. 204 Cummings, H. H....342 Cummings, M. J. .361-384 Cummings, M. L 361 Cummings, R. H 283 Cunningham, C. B...335 Cunningham, Margaret 373 Cuphaver. Carl A 308 Carrey, R 339 Currie, 1 382 Currie, J 369 Currie, Jean 375 Currie, W 67 Curry, P. H 204 Curry, Mrs. R 361 Curry, W 289 Curtis, A. C 82-344 Curtis, B 310 Curtis, F. D 289-301 Curtis, R. H 310 Curtis, Roy 87 Curtiss, Mrs. E. D...359 Curts, J 289 Curts, James H.. 279-342 Cushing, E 294 Cushing, M. J 369 Custis, A. B 91 Cutler, M 382 Cutting, R. D 289 Cutting, Wm. XI 284 D Dadd, M. W 95 Daglow, M 385 Dahlberg. Mrs 370 Dailey. K 329 Dalsher, H 51-53 Dalby, C, 68-155-313 Dalby. George 273 Dalby, Mrs. XI 379 Dalby, Robert G 344 Dale, Stanley W 307 Dalke. P. D 322 Dallman, Helen 364 Dalrymple, Byron W..304 Dalrymple, 136 Dalsimer, P. T 59- 62-77-271 Daly. P 361-383 Daly, Patricia 361 Dalzell, P. S 329 Dalzell. R. F 181- 204-314 Damm, R. XI 304- 111-134-204 Dana. Samuel T 8-288 Dana. Mrs. S. T.. 366-379 Danforth, Mrs. Percy. 363 Daniels, Xorman .... 129 Daniels, O. L 81 Dankers. George .. 60-3 1 8 Dannefel, G. J 70-91 Darcus, Arlo C 319 Darcus. A. D 204 Dark Horses 160 Darling. C. G 335 Darner, C. B 204-298 Daum. Mary 165 Davenport, D 282-384 Davenport, R 93-319 David, G 141-149 David, L. P 294 Davidaw, S. L 276 Davidson, B. H 309 Davidson, E. M 312 Davidson, Farol 388 Davidson, F. C 204 Davidson, H. D 91 Davidson, S. L 348 Davies, H 385 Davies, W. S 292-339 Davis, A. K 382 Davis, B 313 Davis, Mrs. B 370 Davis, Mrs. C. C 365 Davis, C. G 323 Davis, C. M 289 Davis, Mrs. C. O 365 Davis, D 383 Davis, Dorothy 105 Davis, D. D 204-303 Davis, D. G 64-70 Davis, D. XI 204 Davis, F. A 204 Davis, F. E 301-342 Davis, F. S 80 Davis, Genevieve 382 Davis, G. A 205 Davis, Harry 271 Davis, H. H 95 Davis, J 277 Davis, J. K 317 Davis, K 81 Davis, Keith F 307 Davis, XIarion 359 Davis, XIary E. ..357-205 Davis, P. E 293 Davis, R. W 342 Davis, W. W 300 Davock, A. XI 288 Dawson, J. P.. .83-84-334 Day, D. D 183 Day, J 369 Dayton, D. D 205-285 Dayton, E 149-270 Diack, XIrs. A. W....382 Dayton, E. C 285 DeAlvarez, R 335 Dean, Carlos 93 Dean, C. L 90-91 Dear, R. B 81 Dear, R. R 345 DeBaker, Charles 111- 133-135-205-272-304-178 DeBaker, Russel. .132-134 DeBow, L. A.. 83-183-205 DeChavanelle, G 180 Decker, A. R 91 Decker, D 295 Decker, D. Y 205 Decker, J. A ..91 Decker, XI 205 Decker, Martin 330 Deenwell, J. R 301 Deer, Jean 388 Degener, D 121 Degener, G. F 282 Degener, R 76- 137-270-282 DeGraff, B. A 322 Dehn, H. C 205 Deinzer, H 78- 186-205 Deitiker, J. D 90 Dejong. R. X 82-342 Dejongh, Edwin 344 DeKiep. P 385 DeKoning, H. W 296 DeLamarter, J 363 DeLamarter. Jeanne. .273 DeLine, C. A 64 Dell, Frances 388 Deller. E 385 Delta Alpha Epsilon. .318 Delta Chi 296 Delta Delta Delta 364 Delta Gamma 359 Delta Kappa Epsilon.. 2S5 Delta Phi 157. 321 Delta Sigma Delta. . . .336 Delta Sigma Pi 347 Delta Tau Delta. 157, 289 Delta Theta Phi 345 Delta Upsilon 291 Delta Zeta 373 DcXIello, L. 88 Demers, XI. H. . . 70-88-89 Dempsey, Jack 408 Demsky, D 385 The Den 392 Denise. XI. L 325 Denison, J. H 64 Denne, Virginia. . 104-368 Dennison, B. C... 147-290 Densmore, F 298 Densmore, F. H.. 205-339 Densmore, G. E 79 1933 Dentistry 185 1935 Dentistry 275 Deo, J... 49-270-57-76-314 DePriest, E 88-205 Der, J. H 86 Derleth, P. E 276 Dersch, J 137-310 Desenberg, Bertha ... 37 1 DeStefano, Phil. . 144-145 Destefano, J 205 Detwiler, J.. .270-321-363 Deutsch, A. L 312 Deutsch, R. S 312 Devereaux, R. C... 54-283 Devine, B 366 Devine, Beatrice 273 Devine, Mrs. Frank.. 367 DeVine, F. L 326 DeWeese, D. D 292 DeWitt, Helen 38- 39-87-101-361-179 DeWitt, H. J 205 DeWitt, X. L 282 Diack, A. W 205-335 Diack, Mrs. A. W...360- 361 Diack, E. W., Jr 387 Diack, XIrs. Samuel.. 364 Diamond, H. L 185- 205-350 Diamond, Mrs. Yendes 379 Dibble, W. B.:. 205-303 Dick, V. S... 182-206-340 Dikenson, Winifred. .380 Dickinson, Mrs. E 369 Dickson, C. A., Jr...326 Dickson, C 156 Dickstein, B 206-349 Dieble, Xan. . 164-273-359 Diefendorf , F. E 282 Diehl, Gladys.. 87-206-358 Diekoff, A 370-206 Diekema, Leon B 384 Dietiker, J. D 95-206 Dietrich, L. . . 106-270-364 Dietrich, R. E 206-359 Dietz, E. F 316 Diffley, Mike 131- 128-129-178 Dillingham, G. S 302 Dillman, G. C 299 Dillman, Mrs. L. A.. 377 Dillman. R 365 Dillon, O. L 60-3 14 Dimack, R. H 338 Dingma, Reed 343 Dirkse, P. R 330 Disenroth, E 385 Dishman, Dorothy . . . 102- 206-361 Dixon, J. M 292 Dixon, W. R 297 Djang, S. S 86 Dobbin, C. W 334 Dobbin, H. H 345 Dobbin, J. M 289 Dobson, G. D 77 Dobson, G. L 271-288 Dobson, R. T 299 Dodd, H. H 183 Dodd, M. W 90 Dodd, W. G 300 Dodge, W. M... 80-96-206 Dodge, S. D 308 Dodson, Helen 358 Doerr, R 313 Doegey, J. L.. 64-206-302 Doherty, J. Kenneth. 109 Dolby, E 370 Doll, James 87 Domboorajian, L 88 Domke, C. H 294 Donaldson, John 60- 274-282 Donaldson, Lincoln B. 284 Donaldson, Mrs. Samuel 362 Donaldson, S 339 Donavan, E. J 295 Donavan, S. J 340 Donnelly. Anne 386 Donnelly, XI 206-383 Donnelly, T 206-326 Donker, C. W 286 Donohue, C. F 79 Donovan, Frank. . 147-310 D ' Ooge, XIrs. XI. L...361 Dooling. T. A 326 Dormitories 381 Dorner, F. J 325 Dorsey, Mrs. J. XI. . . 362 Dorsey, J. XI 335 Don, Dallas 72- Ebert, E. J 207-383 84-334-183 Ebert, H. K 296 Doty, E. J 82-339 Eby, F. 207 Doty, J. R 95-302 Echols, D. H 335 Douglas, D.... 85-206-340 Eckel, G. G 299 Douglas, Mrs. H. W..358- Eddy, Mrs. Hope.... 379 382 Edelman, B. S 208-327 Dover, N. J 206-383 Edelstein, H. T 208 Dow, D 206-302 Eder, J 64 Dow, E. W 79-283 Edgar, J. R 93-326 Dow, Mrs. E. W 360 Edmonds, L. R 336 Dow, K 88 Edmonson, James B....7 Dow, L 282 Edmunds, Ann 87- Dow, Margaret 363 208-360 Downey, G. S 183-206 Edmunds, C. W 82- Doxey, H, E 289 293-335 Drake, Frances 384 Edmunds, Mrs. C. W..370 Drake, J. H 84-334 Edmunds, Horace 308 Drake, Joseph H 291 Edmunson, G. R 314 Draves, E. F 276 1933 Education 184 Draves, E. F 276 Edwards, Basil D 90- Draves, G 55-384 91-301 Dreifuss, M. Jr 71 Edwards, R. E 79- Drennan, Sheldon 284 93-208-274-299-304 Drennen, Geo 93 Edyrean, C. C 208 Drescher, E. C. . 206 Effinger, John R. . . . 3- Dresser, Wilfred C...307 12-13-14-74-89-290-334 Drew, A. L 287 Effinger, Mrs. John, Driver, M 385 Jr 363 Druids 74 Efroymson, Jack.. 54-306 Drummond, D. H 337 Egan, R 294 Drury, Walter R 308 Eggleston, N 292 Drysdale, T.. .77-136-137 Egle, M 385 Dubuy, Carl 340 Egleston, H 56- DuCharme, Charles B.I 07 132-133-134-135-180- Duckman, L.. 183-207-324 208-295 Duckwitz, E 385-207 Egley, Wm 95 Dudley, Isabel 387 Egly, W. H 79 Dudley, J 49-2 94 Ehnis, A 68-274 Duerloo, H. W 330 Ehrlich, M. S 312 Duerr, C. A 326 Ehrmann, H. M 285 Duff, E. M 286 Ehrman, C. J., Jr 304 Duff, Jeanette 273-368 Eich, L. M 79-322 Duffy, George 273 Eichorn, E. M.. . 342 Duffy, G. Y 282 Eichorn, John ...279-344 Duffy, James 107 Eichorn, L 385 Duhme, Ruth. 99-101-103 Eidson, M 385 Dunakin, Stan 54 Eilbert, P. V 208-357 Dunakin, V. A 286 Einstein, M 274-3 1 7 Dunbar 155 Eisler, E. J 328 Dunbar, Anne 358 Eismann, R. W... 208-337 Duncan, R. W 64-292 Eitner, E. W 95-323 Duncannon, D 345 Elder, D 51-53-321 Dunitz, S. G 80-207 Eldred, W. E 95-325 Dunkirk, H. E 207 Eldridge, W 53-93 Dunlap, D 368 Eley, J 270-358 Dunlap. H. A 342 Eliasohn, Dora 374 Dunn, G. F 299 Eliezer, E. G 316 Dunn, M. E 379-187 Eliowitz 112 Dunn, S. F. . .84-207-334 Elkin, W. L 320 Dunn, W. B 272 Eller, W. B 342 Dunnawind, J. M 181- Ellerby, R 277-290 207-319 Ellerby, T.. 76-133-134-290 Dunnigan, Ernest P. .343 Elliott, E.M 292 Dunstan, G. R 62-207 Elliott, Maurine. .208-384 Dunstan, H 207-315 Elliott, W. F.. 56-208-281- Dunstone, H. C... 207-339 292 Durand, Harvey 290 Ellis, C.B 71-78 Durant, Mrs. T. M..360 Ellsworth, E. K 341 Duras, Thos. M 344 Ellsworth, Ransom C. .308 Durfee, Elizabeth 360 Elmer, Wm., Jr 92 Durfee, E. X 84-334 Elmgren, L. F 299 Durfee, Mrs. E. X...360 Elspess, M. L.. 50-273-364 Durkee, Raymond. . .275- Emde, L 301 343 Emerson, D 270-287 Dusseau, Elizabeth. .358- Emerson, H. W.. 300-335- 207 301 Duxbury, Paul 373- Emerson, Mrs. H. W. .366 282 Dwinell, Eleanor. 359-207 Emery, Mrs. Harvey. .362 Emmett, Mary A 372 Dykeman, Edward R..308 Emmons, Harold. 109-154- 155-208-288 Emory, D 366 E Emory, F. S 339 Emswiler, J. E 96 Eaglesfield, E 180- Endlich, C 369 207-359 Ensel. K 306 Eagleston, S. 298 1933 Engineering 181 Eaman, J. B 304 1934 Engineering 271 Earhart, Mrs. H. B..380 1935 Engineering 274 Earle, G 332 1936 Engineering 278 Earle, H 363 Engineering Council... 62 Earle, R 313 Engineering Honor Early, C. S 53 Committee 63 Early, J. R 79-303 England, C 370 Earnshaw, Mary 106 Engle, R 51 Earnst, F. W 71 Englis, Jim 87 Easlick, K. A 336 English, J. E 297 Eason, P. H 91-207 Engert, J 385 Eastcott, M. E 287 Eriksen, D. L. .63-208-307 Eastman, A. V. . . 202-385 Eriksen, E. L 96-328 Ebbers, A. B 289 Erileben, W. 337 Eberbach, Lynda 358 Erlewine, S 369 Ebersbach, Rosalind. .358 Ernshaw, Mary 358 Eberly, James .... 60-300 Ernst. F 78 Ebert, C. L 293 Earl, Mrs. Erwin....376 Page Four Hundred Seventeen Eryre, J 278 Eschelman, C 270 Eskilson, A. J 300 Esling, D. A 304 Esman, M 208-327 Evans, Allison B 308 Evans, D. A 301 Evans, Elizabeth. . 50-372 Evans, Eloise 378 Evans, H. C 377 Evans, H. 1 187-208 Evans, J. L 304 Evans, K 370 Evans, Lawrence 69 Evans, R. L 325 Evans, R. R 183-208 Evans, Ted R.. 53-278-288 Eveland, D. H 96-122- 123-124-125-126-181-303- 178-396 Eveleth, Malcolm S...308 Everett, T. T 96-322 Everett, Mrs. H. J 361 Everhardus, Herman.. 76- 111-112-115-119-120-270- 285 Ewalt, R. H 297 Ewing, Adele. 48-102-180- 208-356-372 Ewing, R. G 295 Eyre, James, Jr 69 F Fader, W. L 96-209 Fagg, Elizabeth. ..106-379 Fahrig, R. H 91 Failyer, Lois 386 Fairbank, C. D 345 Fairchild, R. L... 186-209 Fairman, S. W. . .209-328 Falcone, N. D 70 Fales, P. E 209-364 Falick, M. L 82-209 Falk, Carl 340 Falls, Harold 340 Fan, C. L 86 Fandrich, T. S... 279-337 Fant, H. W 300 Farley, Helen J 277 Farnsworth, D. S 377 Farnsworth, M. M 308 Farr, W. W 314 Farrell, Elizabeth 358 Fasqueile, R 289 Fast, P 385 Faught, G. M 209 Faull, K 385 Faulkner, John R 319 Fauri, F. F 84-209-326 Faust, F. H 185-313 Faust, Mrs. W. H....360 Fauver, J 270-365 Favenberger, G. S....211 Fay, S. E.. 76-107-110-111- 112-113-114-304 Fead, M. J 357 Fecheimer, Jane. .101-209- 371 Fehsenfeld, F. B 292 Fein, Thersa 209 Feinberg, E 312 Feinberg, Mildred 374 Feingold, J 209 Feinberg, M 374 Feldman, D 209-350 Feldman, Elsie. . 102-105- 209-387 Felker, Henry W. .274-284 Feller, Dorothea 388 Fellhauer, E. H 209 Felper, Henry 60 Feng, L 383 Feng, W. H 86 Fenske, F. C. . 74-137-184- 209-313 Ferch, Edward C 319 Ferguson, Donald 290 Ferguson, Mrs. James. 376 Ferguson, L. A 61 Ferner, C. S 294 Ferrin, Edith. . 50-69-277- 362 Ferrin, Margaret .. 50-209- 362 Ferris, L. B 209-308 Ferris, Mary 273 Ferris, W. G 94 Ferster, B 369-382 Fessenden, C. H. . .95-300 Fetters, E 363 Fibiger, Carl 54 Fichtel, E. N 210-385 Fiegel, Samuel 85-340 Field, A 370 Field. G 55 Field, Henry, Jr 344 Field, Irene 165-362 Field, J. V 210 Field. Kate K 379 Field, Peter 284 Fiero, Austin 143-155 Fiero, C. D 77 Finch, D. L... 182-210-337 Finch, F. R 26 Finch, R. G. . .63-77-92-95- 90-328 Fine, Lillian 55-374 Fingerle, E 310 Fingerle, Mrs. E 369 Fingerle, M 369 Finley, L. L 210-358 Finn, R. E 54-270-298 Finsterwald, Mrs. H..371 Finsterwald, J. C.. 277-306 Finton, Walter R 344 Firring, P. J. . .80-90-2 10- 292 Fischer, J 76 Fischer, J. N 288 Fischer, J. W., Jr.... 282 Fischer, M 320 Fischgrund, M. R 210 Fischley, P. M 292 Fisher, B. A 210-377 Fisher, Mrs. Charles.. 361 Fisher, D. W 335 Fisher, E. M 346 Fisher, Mrs. Frederic. 361- 380-325 Fisher, G. E 335 Fisher, H 348 Fisher, Mrs. F 361 Fisher, J 148-149 Fisher, L. P 338 Fisher, Margaret 1 02 Fisher, Mrs. Ray 361 Fisher, Ray .. 128-131-282 Fisher, R. E 74 Fisher, R. L 109 Fisher, R. R 324 Fisher, Vivian 273 Fisher, W 385 Fisher, W. J 210 Fishman, E 316 Fishman, Harriet 371 Fishman, H. D 210 Fishman, Heila 371 Fish, G. A., Jr 287 Fisk, G. F., Jr 210 Fiske, R. T., Jr 293 Fiske, R 76 Fiske, T. L 210-371 Fitzg_er, R. H 300 Fitzpatrick, Mary J. ..361 Fizzell, Deane 343 Fleishman, R 312 Fleming, R. H 295 Fletcher, H. T 64-322 Fletcher, Jane 357-277 Flewelling, J. H 326 Flinker, N 210 Flintoft, H. W 70 Flo, Spencer 340 Florer, W. W 289 Flores, F 315 Flynn, Donald 340 Flynn, F 329 Flynn, Helen E.. .106-372 Foley, M 368 Folsome, C 342 Folsome. C. E 210 Foley, M 270 Fopeano, Mrs. J. V. ..365 Ford, D 383 Ford, Fredrick 344 Ford, G 285 Ford, Louise 106 Ford, Rus Ill Ford, Mrs. W 373 Ford, Walter B 291 Foreman, C. R 314 Forman, E 272-383 Formel, A. G 210 Forsman, R. S 321 Forsythe, C. S., Jr...295 Forsythe, L. L 298 Forsythe, Norman 94 Forsythe, V. A 210 Forsythe, Virginia. . . 187- 379 Forsythe, Dr. W 281 Forsythe, W. E 342 Foss, Harold W. .182-210- 340 Foster, C. C 329 Foster, J. B 285 Foster, Prudence. .99-103- 270 Fowler, L 183-375 Fowler, W. L 211 Fox, D. G 211 Fox, Marguerite 366 Fox, Ronald. 275-278-310- 343 Fox, R. S 211 Fox, R. W.. 83-84-183-211 Frailing, LeRoy H...305 Fralick, Mary E 372 Framberg, C 289 Francis, D. J 342 Francis, Emily ... 272-360 Frank, E. F 272 Frank, J. C 81 Frank, J. J 312 Frank, J. W 306 Frank, M 180-211-324 Frankel, O. L 211-350 Frankena, Wm 330 Franenberger, G. S...342 Fraunberger, George.. 308 Fraunberger, R. C 308 Frawnie, V 275 Frederick, Mary A... 211- 362 Freehling, W. M 306 Freeman, A 336 Freeman, E. .. 109-180-291 Freeman, E. E 74-211 Freeman, J. B 286 Freeman, James W. ..308 Freeman, R. H 211 Freese, Duane 60 Freet, R 385 Freidberg, S 211 French, Louise. .. 50-277- 362 French, E. B 293 French, John W 304 Frerichs, R. C 155-300 Freshwater, F 298 Freyberg, R. H 82-335 Fried, B. H 71 Friedberg, S 312 Friedman, A. L 312 Friedman, A. K 306 Friedman, H. L 89 Friedman, R 312 Friend, Clifford. . 154-155 Friend, C. W 325 Fries, Mrs. C. C 364 Frink, Virginia. .. .87-373 Frisinger, C. E 299 Frisk, Leslie L. ..181-308 Fritz, E. G 336 Frostic, Donald. ..60-273- 318 Frownie, Van 275 Frazen, L. H 316 Fryer, J. C 211-295 Fuches, Josephine. .. .374 Fuhry, P. J 212-370 Fulghum, R. I 70-78- 187-212 Fuller, B 275-336 Fuller, Margaret. 2 12-364 Fuller, Maxine 376 Funkhauser, Kathryn.... 212-364-380 Fuog, R. J 111-293 Fuos s, R. M. .. .65-74-94- 180-212-313 Furst, H. R 314 Furstenberg, Mrs. A. C.. . 360 Furstenberg. A. C. . 82-85- 340 Gaber, R. B 212 Gabler, Neil 140 Gady, P 275 Gaensbauer, F 339 Gafill, D. L 282 Gage, E 277-306 Gaige, F. M 289 Gail, Max T.. 270-281-286 Galaty, Gordon. . .72-212- 325 Galens 85 Galin, Louis J.. .185-212- 350 Gallmeyer, Ann.. 55-220- 368 Galloway, Edgar B 288 Gallup, D. L., Jr 304 Gallup, Mrs. E. 1 379 Gamma Phi Beta 358 Gammack, J 296 Gamon, J. T 300 Gannon, Joseph 291 Cans, L 212 Ganzhorn, E. C 337 Gardiner, Sprague H 288-335 Gardner, J. B 71-180- Glasser, I. L 53-312 212-302 Glazier, M 183 Garey, J. T 84-212-341 Gleason. R. D 213-346 Gargoyle 51 University of Michigan Garner, Ed 125-390 Glee Club 64 Garner, L 385 Glenn, Audrey .. .213-378 Garner, M 382 Glendinning, Mrs. R..369 Garrells, J. C 295 Glerum, L. D 213 Garrettson, Mary. 357-384 Gless, Stelle 50 Garris, R. E 212-385 Glover, Mrs. C. C 365 Garrison, D. G 96-212 Glover, Mrs. J. W 379 Garrison, L. R 303-271 Gnewerch, A. L 213 Garrison, R. G 80 Gnodtke, Wm 329 Garner, James E 304 Goddard, E. C 84-334 Gascoigne, L 270 Goddard, Mrs. E. C. . . 388 Gassaway, Jean 1 06 Goddard, Mrs. F. C...366 G.iston, F 385 Goellner, K. E 214 Gates, J. P 314-334 Gault, E. H 346 Goetz, J. A.. 91-75-181-286 Goetz, W 274-299 Gault, Mrs. H 361 Goff, Hazel 375 Gauss, V 385 Gold, A. B 318 Gay, H. H 337 Gold, Allen 87 Gaylord, Miss Louise.... Gold, C. E 320 379 Goll, Mabel Claire 87 Gaylord, M 366 Goldamer, Dr. M. S. ..309 Gawura, E 369 Goldberg, A. M 213 Gee, Merle 380 Goldberg, David I.... 349 Gehring, Mrs. C. E. ..360- Golden, H. M 182-214 379 Goldhammer, S. M....348 Gehring, H. W 342 Goldman, H 324 Gehrke, H. A 283 Goldman, J 309 Geib, A. M. . .212-277-368 Goldstein, E 214 Geier, Phillip 284 Goldstein, Estelle 387 Geiser, W. D 63 Goldstein, R 55-374 Geisman, Georgia .... 1 02- Goldstein, Rowena. . . .374 270-371 Goldsmith, D. P 288 Giles, M. E 213 Goldsmith, S. 316 Gelman, H. S 78-187 Golemb, A. J 214 Gentz, A. L 186-346 Gonczy, E. J 214 Genz, E. A 53-311 Gonczy, Edward 340 Georg, G 342 Good, B. H 214-309 Georg, L. K 212-368 Good, C. W 318 George, F. W 295 Good, H. L 214-383 Gerber, L 141 Goodale, A. O., Jr...314 Gerkensmeyer, R. H...72- Goodale, Sara J 359 308 Goodenow, A 370 Gerson. M. R 306 Gooding, C. B.... 214-305 Gertsman, Jane. . .277-371 Goodier, Dexter .. .60-291 Gesell, Robert 344 Gooding, W 295 Gesell, Mrs. Robert... 378 Goodman, P. K 53 Gesler, Eliz 368 Goodrich, C. J. .61-283-286 Gettel, R. D 340 Goodspeed, Kathryn.. 388 Getz, H 324 Goodwin, A 366 Giang, S. Y 86 Goodwin, C. C 214 Gibbs, Maria 360 Goodwin, M 385 Gebhardt, R. S 70 Gordon, A. D 287 Gibson, C. R 212 Gordon, D. R 341 Gibson, Joseph 273 Gordon, H. L 326 Gibson, J. A 295 Gordon, L. L 326 Gibson, Paul 307 Gordon, R. D. .. 83-84-214 Giddings, Marion. .48-87- Gordon, Mrs. Wallace. 362 99-103-270-361 Gordon, William G 340 Giefel, C. . 180-213-270-363 Gore, Mrs. H. M 61 Giefel, Wm. P.... 49-72- Gorman, Paul 93-326 290-389 Gorton, C 385 Gies, D 55-88-368 Gosling, Glendora. . . . 105- Giffen, 1 55 164-214-383 Gilbert, Alice 104 Goss, Ann. . .104-105-214 Gilbert, Carlton. .273-310 Gotthelf, Sarah 360 Gilbert, Mrs. F. S. ..365 Gould. H 157-316-379 Gilbreth, Frank. .53-57-94- Gould, Helen 379 180-284-389-213-397-411- Gould, J. H 270-292 178 Goulson, A. L 183-213 Giles, M 385 Gove, Robert 143-296 Gilkey, Elizabeth 360 Gow, A. A 29 Gill, Mrs. Clement G..380 Grab, A 336 Gillard, Betty 359-384 Grafton, P. H 215 Gillard, J. L 335 Graganta, N. B 214 Gillard, R. E 183-341 Graham, Agnes 364 Gillen, C. H 300 Graham, Beatrice. ... 358 Giller. K. B 294 Graham, Chas. W.. 218-288 Gillespie, J 329 Gillespie, W. L 213 Graham, H. G 315 Graham, Wallace 48- Gillette, K. M 91 66-76-94-288-390 Gilliam, R. M 213 Graham, W. H... 214-325 Gillies, Neil J 307 Gram, Helene 106 Gillilan, R. L 95-313 Gram. Lewis. 107-292-311 Gillingham, A. J 289 Grand, S 214 Gillis, E. A.. .213-326-339 Grant, C 277 Gilmore, E 213-366 Grant, M 363 Gilmore, R. M 287 Granville, R 301 (Jimmy, Doris. 55-164-361 Gratton, P 385 Gimmy, W. W 186 Grou, Mrs. Margaret . 319- Ginder, G 313 379 Gingerich, Mrs. S. F..370 Grauer. F. H 335 Ginsberg, V 213 Gravelle, G. C 90 Ginder, Grove 155 Gravelle, G. K 215 Gisler, G. L 83-183-213 Grever. F. H 82 Gladfelter, C. . 180-272-314 Gray, A. J 215 Glading, Ben 133 Gray, Elizabeth. .215-386 Glair, G. F 329 Gray, Helen E 98- Glass, F 374 99-103-270-372 Glass, F. B 213 Gray, M 350 Glass, Florence 374 Green, Albert E 291 Glass, Stella A 372 Green, C. C 215 Glass, Wager 54 Green, Florence 360 Page Four Hundred Eighteen Green, Lillian 376 Hackett, Mrs. A 380 Harnik, E. C 347 Heering, R. E 182- Highley, A. M 289 Green, M. E 324 Hadden, M 216-385 Harper, Florence. . 55-358 219-272-342 Highley, Frank H 90 Greenburg. Rosalyn. . .371 Hadley, Josephine .... 357 Harper, H. W 218 Heesen, Catherine. .. .65- Higbee, Mrs. Edith. .365 Greene, Edward B...291- Hadley, Phillip 291 Harriman, Fredrica. .360 101-102-180-219-359- Higbee, Juva X... 361 -380 362 Hadley, Mrs. P. D....366 Harrington, F. C 292 379-179 Higbie, H. H 75- Greene, Jeannette 273 Haefle, Don 133 Harrington, M. F 218 Hefferan, Mrs. George. 360 96-77-308 Greene. M 365 Haefele, D. J 96-289 Harrington, R. L 288 Hefferan, T. H 334 Higgins, C. P 50- Greenhouse, W T . J 183 Hagaman, J. E 216 Harris, A 382 Hefferan, T. W 287 180-220-370 Greening, Charles ....68- Hager, Ralph 330 Harris, Benjamin. .60-327 Heffernon, G. A 182- Higgins, Lillian 384 273-285 Hagle, M 216-366 Harris, C. A 285 219-337 Hiegins, L. C 220 Greenland. Samuel W. .48- Hahn, M. B 216-314 Harris, Derwood 50- Heid, Marie 367 Hilbert, Lloyd E. ..95-220 290 Haight, C 217-335 290-385 Heidenburg, H, F 219 Hilburger, A. M 93 Greenspan, Felix 143 Haight, S. J 329 Harris, Gabriel 60 Heideman, L. L 294 Hildebrand, K 369 Greenstone, H. A 327 Haines, D. H 52-94 Harris, H. C.. 186-218-346 Heideman, Louis .... 109- Hildebrandt, Mrs. T. H. Greenspbn, L 215- Haines, H. A 337 Harris, Louise 361 155-349 360 320-270 Haines, Mrs. Harley..363 Harris. O. H 218 Heidman, L 154 Hildebrand, W. H 111- Greenwald, H 215-374 Haisley, Mrs. Otto.. .361 Harris, T 289 Heifetz, E. M 317 325 Greenwald, Hazel 105 Haitsma, Titus Van.. 275 Harris, W. H 293 Heitn, Sheldon F 307 Hildner, Charles M..284 Greenwald, Helen.... 374 Hakes, June 365 Harrison, Alice 362 Heimann, M. B 95 Hildner, J. A. C 76 Greenwald. H. J 215 Haley, H. H 217-289 Harrison, G. X 183- Heineman, B. W 306 Hildreth. K. F 299 Greenwood, Mrs. M..362 Haley, M. L 217-385 218-292 Hemey, L 385 Hile, Ralph 305 Gregory, Albert 155 Haley, T 366 Harrison, Mrs. James. 365 Heitman, K. A 311 Hill. D 385 Gregory, August. .54-295 Hall 155 Harrison, L. M.. 270-324 Heitsch, R. D 311 Hill, E 365 Gregory, Mrs . C 376 Hall, Mrs. A. J 380 Harrison, S. P 323 Heizer. W. 1 219-335 Hill, T. N 272-347 Gregory, E. Payson...319 Hall, C. R 304 Harrison, W. B 61 Heldt, T 310 Hill, R. K 282 Gregory, R 296 Hall, E 53-385 Hart, D 366 Helen Newberry Hill, T. C 220 Gregory, Mrs. Richard Hall, Earl 340 Hart, Harry 337 Residence 382 Hill, William S 132- 366 Hall, E. J 217-337 Hartz, Virginia 361 Heles, J. B 54-292 133-135-139-220-291 Greichar 155 Hall, E. K 217 Harter, H. G 329 Hillberg, Reil 375 Hilla, J. C 318 Greicus, Emogene. 215-375 Hall, E. L 217 Hartig, P. R.. .62-218-293 Hellburg. C 270 Hillabrand, J. F 342 Greis, C. A 215-385 Hall, E. P 95 Hartmann, Floyd W..307 Heller, F. A 80-323 Hilligan, James 155 Grennev, H. J.185-215-338 Hall, G. X 70 Hartweg, Mrs. N 357 Heller, G 336 Hills, Richard 275-338 Greve, Mrs. R 369 Hall, Mrs. George... 375 Hartwell, K. W 181- Helbert, Mel 93 Hilt, Raymond A 343 Grey, Helen 106 Hall, Helen 361 218-313 Hellman, D. L 336 Hilt, R. A 185-220 Gubbins. R 335 Hall, Irene 368 Hartwig, Lawrence E. Hellmuth, Helen. . 102-383 Hilty, Carl 49-68-273 Gribble, Elizabeth 88- Hall, J. C 70 319 Hellwarth, A 323 Hilty, E. J 315 102-215-364 Hall, Katherine 364 Hartwig, Marie 165 Helper, M. 348 Hilty, John C 290 Griffen, Glenn 291 Hall, L.. 184-21 A336-375 Hartz, V 361 Helzerman, R. F 337 Hilty R. D 50-277-290 Griffey, Genevieve. .. 187- Hall, Miriam 368 Hasemeier, D. E.. 183-218 Hemenger, F 219-310 Himler, L. E 342 380 Hall, Mary F 50-373 Haskins, R. M 282 Henckle, A 366-388 Hind, E. A 222 Griffin, Clare E 6-346 Hall, Robert F 344 Hastings. D. T 61 Henderson, W. W....325 Hinkle, L. J 286 Griffin, Mrs. Clare.. 369 Hall, R. B 314 Hastie, J. E. D.. 186-323 Hendley, J. C 79-311 H j nchman , J. M 334 Griffin, Mrs. Florence. 3 79 Hall, Mrs. R. B 368 Hastie, Mrs. H 377 Hendricks, Lee 106- Hines, Frances 372 Griffin, G 277 Hall, William 88-134 Hatch, S. R..29-81-218-301 184-369 Hmes, W. D 220 Griffith, W. W 215-187 Hall, Winifred 1 217- Hathaway, H. H 70 Henley, Edna 386 Hing, X. W 86 Griffith, Elizabeth 87- 372 Hathaway, H. W 183- Henley, E. L 219 Hinks, D 277-287 99-372 Halladay, H 310 218-319 Hennev, Frederick. . .275- Hinsdale, W. B 337 Griffiths, Billie 55- Halliwel, Bob 142-143 Hattenbach, H. A 292 336 Hinshaw, Anne 363 87-164-372 Halpern, J. 348 Haver, F. E 304 Henning, J 363 Hinshaw, T. W 287 Griggs, J. F 215-325 Halsted, L. H 337 Haughey, Wilfred H..273- Henoch, R 49 Hinterman, R. E 70 Grigsby, R. J 285 Halzeman. R. F 276 288 Henock, Robert 273 Hipsh, E 220 Grismore, G. C 84-341 Ham, E. L 302 Hauman, Hazen L. . . . 182- Henoch, R. J 289 Hirch, B. B 71 Grismore, Mrs. G. C..373 Ham, Mrs. Esther... 3 72 218-340 Henry, C 65 Hirsch, B 78 Griswold, Joseph 284 Ham, M. C 217-302 Hauser, I. J 348 Henry, Corinne 362 Hirsch, L. A 317 Groban, Morris M 349 Ham blin, M 385 Hauser, M 309 Henry, Josephine 372 Hirsch, S 320 Groehn, T 53-295 Hamilton, C 382 Havel, M. L 50 Henry, Nina 369 Hirschfeld, A. H 317 Groening. W. A 79 Hamilton. Mrs. James. 380 Haven, T. K 347 Henry, R ISO Hirschman, H 220 Groff, David C 185- Hamilton, R. B 78- Havey. B. Henry, R. C 219 Hirschy, I. D 221 215-291-336 217-332 Havlon, H 365 Henshaw, H. E 70 Hiscock, Florence 373 Grosh, L., Jr 335 Hamister, Virginia. . .380 Hawkins, Arthur D...79- Herbert, Dora 375 Hiscock, Margaret. .. .55- Gross, E. A 216-348 Hamm, G. A 70 93 Hermitage 311 277-361 Gross, H. M 306 Hamm, Kathleen 384 Hawley, F. C 294 Herrick, Walter D 288 Hoad, William C 308 Gross, C 53 Hammer, Edwin J. ... 182- Hawley, Harry M 291 Herring, H. W... 219-328 Hoal, William M 291 Grosberg. M. K 215 344-217 Hawley, Mrs. Harry. 360 Herrmann, A. J 342 Hoad, W. 303 Grossner, Helen. .. 55-371 Hammersley, Dorothy. 362 Hawley, Margaret. .. .379 Hersey, E. W 292 Hoad, Mrs. W. 358 Grove, Hugh 59- Hammett, R. W 301 Hawley, R. B 89 Hersey, N. L 339 Hoag, Charles A... 95-308 77-271-291 Hammond, Mrs. Bertha Haxton. G 270 Hershey, August 284 Hoard, D. H 301 Grove, W. A 277-287 379 Haxton, H.. .277-282-366 Hershey. C. H 289 Honorary Triangles. . .77 Groves, B. E 295 Hammond, D. B 321 Hayden, C. M 310 Hert, Elizabeth 358 Hobbs. Prof. W. H 91 Groves, John H 84 Hammond, G.. .82-286-335 Hayden, J. L 298 Hertler, F 385 Hodges, F. J 82-85-340 183-216-305 Hammond, Thomas ... 107 Hayden, Mrs. J. R 363 Hertler, F. K 219 Hodges, Mrs. J 369 Grover, Ruth 216-387 Hamner, J 55 Hayden. M. S 292 Hertner. G. D 92 Hoey, H. D 289 Grow, R. J 216 Hamson, S. M 218 Hayes, Dorothy 375 Hertrick, Fred. . . . 54-319 Hoff, T 385 Gruitch, J. A 91 Hanan. C. J 365 Hayes, F 332 Hertrick, Margaret . . 1 06- Hoffer, J. R 221-292 Gruitch, J. M 96- Hand, E. A 82- Hayes, L. H 218 359 Hoffman, Kathryn E..378 181-216-326 149-284-335 Hayes, Laverne 372 Hertz, H 278 Hoffman, E. S 385 Gudritz. H. T 216-302 Hand, F. V 217-337 Hayes, M 88 Hess, E. L 220-325 Hoffman, Lucile. .366-380 Guest, Edgar A., Jr 94- Handel, W. S 217-309 Hayes, Mercy 384 Hess, H 68 Hoffmeyer, E. M..221-366 290-319 Hane, C. E 217 Hayes, R. E 52- Hess, Horace 273-291 Hogg, Robert 87-284 Gula. C 88 Hanel, Mary L 359 72-75-96-181-219-281-308 Hess, R 277 Hohn, Mary L 358 Gulliver, H. D 185- Hankey, Carolyn 359 Hayman, T. W 219 Hess, Ruth E 372 Hoisington, M. E 347 216-338 Hanmer. Jean 357 Haynes, Harley, Jr. ..335 Hesler. H. P.. 96-181-220 Holben, M. M 322 Gunn, Andre F... 216-290 Hannan, C. J 55 Hayward, G. C 219 Hest, Betty 102 Holcomb, C. J 91 Gurnee, I. D. .216-313-335 Hanning, Esther L. .377- Hayward, Jean 386 Heston. F 366 Holcomb, J. W 339 Gurney, J. 216-323 383 Hays, A. Luvern 378 Heston, Jack 111- Holden, C. J 300 Gurtov, B. H 216 Hannon, Alice 362 Hays, G 85-325-337 112-114-304 Holden, H. F 221-372 Gustine, Dick 307 Hannon, C. F 293 Hays, Mrs. J. G 360 Hetchler. A. J 61 Holden, Helen M 372 Gustine, H 369 Hanselman, R. M 217- Hazleton. S 274 Heusel, Robert J 307 Holden, H. T 221 Guthe, Mrs. Belle 359 302 Hazard, E. L 219-384 Heustis, A. E 220 Holden, H 383 Guthe, C. E 289 Hansen, C. W 217 Hazelton, S. H 292 Heywood, J. S.. .49-77-294 Holden. J. W 95 Guthe. Mrs. C. E 360 Ha nsen, G 88-385 Hazen, F 64-133 Hewett, R. D 94 Holden, Walter S 51- Guthe, Mrs. Otto 359 Hansen, W. M 218 Heald, A. A 314 Hewitt, J 370 221-290 Guthrie, R. D 53-288 Hanson, Mrs. Fred... 366 Heald, Marian 87-219 Hewitt, R 336 Holden. Virginia 364 Guy, H. E 286 Hanson. G 385 Healy, John 53- Hewitt, R. B 53-302 Hole, R. E 293 Gwinner, W. B 377 Hanaway, William. . .80- 94-127-273-294 Hibbie, H. H 95 Holland. Lewis N 90 Gwinner, Wilma B...377 77-271-282 Heaps, R. A 283 Hickman. Hazel. .357-387 Holland, Thelma. .221-388 Hard, Dr. Dorothy.. 364 Heath, Eleanor G.. 106-372 Hickman, M. B... 220-383 Hollander, S 330 Hardin. Mrs. Jos 365 Heath, Mrs. H 361 Hickman, Ruth A 87- Hollands, W. C 301 H Harding, R 78 Heaton, A 385 220-357 Hollister, Mrs. Grace. 363 Hare, Mrs. Wellon...376 Hebbard, G. M 286 Hicks, J. H 336 Hollister, R. D. T 79 Haapala. M. J 216-385 Harkins, J. D 283 Heckathorn, M 384 Hicks, J. S 288 Holman, H. H 348 Haas, C. B 328 Harlan, I. C 218 Hecht, Kenneth G 291 Hicks, X. L 220-382 Holmes, Dudley 277- Haas. N. W 297 Harlev, Mrs. H 360 Hecker, Harry C 284 Highley, F. M 95 284-385 Haber, J 277 Harlow. Frederick.143-323 Hecker, J. T 219 Highley, M. J 220 Holmes, G. E 221-347 Habitch, E 385 Harman, Helen 275 Heckerathorne, M 273 Highley, Mrs. A. M..357 Holmes, George M 273- Hackenberg, L. E. 3 10-341 Harman, M. M... 218-383 Hedke, C 363 Highley, Miriam J...357 299 Page Four Hundred Nineteen Hunt, Dorothea. .102-357 Holmes, H. G 314 Hunt, G. G 222-301 Holmes. K 335 Hunt, H 270-362 Holmgren, Luther .89-340 Hunt, I. E 222-377 Holstein, A 296 Hunt, M 370 Holt, H 221-300 Hunt, Moreau 284 Holt, P 385 Hunt, Nora Crane... 375- Holwerda, Raymond.. 330 379 Hood, D 365 Hunt, O. E 61 Hood, H 295 Hunt, Mrs. O. E.. 362-379 Hooker, K. L 347 Hunt, T 274 Hoolihan, H. R 81 Hunt, Thomas A 307 Hootkins, Mrs. H 374 Hunt, Uldean 87-362 Hopkins, Mrs. L. A.. .376- Hunt, W. F 315 379 Hunt, Mrs. W. F 370- Hopkins, P 285 379 Hoppin, E 363 Hunter, E 332 Horak. J. E.. 51-89-273-282 Hunter, P. H 282 Hord, B. T 321 Huntington, Edwin J..291 Hornberger, T 79-298 Huntlev, W., Jr 78 Hornberger, Mrs. Theo. Huntley, W. B 71 361 Huntoon, F. H.. 52-92-314 Home, H. B 79 Hurd, Elizabeth 375 Hornik. E. C 221-347 Hurton, W. L 222 Horak, Jose ph 127 Hurwitz, G 316 Horseman, Elizabeth. 375 Huss, J. H 58- Hortwell, K 65 59-65-74-79-180-222-318 Horton, Louis L 91- Hussey, Russell C...319 95-329 Hussey, Mrs. R 369 Hosmer, J. A 282-335 Husted, F. P 335 Hosmer, M. J 221-378 The Hut 392 Hosner, C. T 287 Hutchins, Mrs. H. C..327- Hotchkiss, H. C 329 379 Houck, E. A 187-221 Hutchinson, E 53-301 Houck. Kenneth 308 Hutchinson, G. C 286 Houghton, T. J 221 Hutchinson., Martha.. 360 House, F. B 70 Hutchinson, Mary.... 384 Houseman, H. M 312 Hutchinson, W. W 48 Hovey, B 383 Hutzel, Mrs. A. F...379 Howard, A. E.... 221-373 Hutzel, R. F 302 Howard, E.. .318-366-384 Huxton, G 366 Howard, H. H 185- Hwang, F 86 221-336 Hymans, E 370 Howard, M 316 Hynes, J 274-295 Howard, R. H 149-304 Howell, C. A 286-388 Howell, G 296 I Howell, J 365 Howell, R 139-313 Icerman, P. F 186-292 Howell, Mrs. R. B 336- Tde, W. A 222 365 Idiculla, K. P 222 Howell, R. W 74- Immel, Eliz 367 313-222 Ingles, C. L 340 Howell, W 133- Inglis, A 370 135-138-139 Inglis, J. H 72- Howes, H 339 94-222-284-178 Howland, John .... 5 1 -284 Inglis, Mrs. J 357- Hoyle, E 366 379 Hoyt, Charles 389 Inglis, Mrs. William. 372 Hoyt, Charles B 109- Interfraternity 132-133-138-139 Council 281 Hoyt, C. N 286 Ireland, E. H 61 Hoyt, J 302 Irwin, Charles E 288 Hsia, J. K 86 Irvin, J. F., Mrs 366 Hsu, D. Y. M. Irvine, Earle A. .223-340 Hu, Chao-wang. . ..86 Irwin 143 Hu, C. S 86 Irvin, P 186 Hu, P. C 86 Irwin, P. R 325 Hubbard, A. B. . 222-292 Isaacs, Agnes 375 Hubbard, A. L.. 84-222-334 Isaacs, M 64 Hubbard, Isabel 360 Isaacs, Raphael 82 Hubbard. R 285 Isaacs. Mrs. R... 371-375 Huber, C. P 339 Isaacson, William. .. .60- Huber, Mrs. C 370 69-277-324 Huber, F. A 53 Isbell, E. R 299 Huber, Frederick 94 Isberg, E. M 89 Huber, John F 304 Isgrig, F 180 Huber, G. Carl 7- Isgrigg, Florine 360 61-82-85-335 Isgrigg, L. F 223 Huber, Mrs. G. C. .361-379 Ives, R. G 89 Huber, J. F 82-339 Huber, Mrs. J 370 Huber, Carl P 82-304 J Huckle, E. T 222 Hugg, Virginia. . .358-382 Jackson, D 275 Hughes, M. W 347 Jackson, D. A 223 Hughes, R. A 222 Jackson, Dwight. .275-338 Hulerave. D., Jr 289 Tackson, Mrs. H 364 Huling, Cyrus II 50- Jackson, Howard H. . 338 66-48-76-94-298-390 Jackson, Janet 362 Hume, Joseph 54-295 Jackson, John G 307 Hume, M. J. . . 299 Jackson, J. R 325 Hummel. D 222 Jackson, Katharine. . .361 Humphrey, H. E. B. .222 Jackson, K 55-361 Humphrey, J. H 96- Jackson, K. S 328 222-299 Jackson, M 361 Humphrey, Tryphena.378 Jackson, Margaret. .. .361 Humphrey, Y 385 Jackson, M. V 223 Humphreys, Lyla 375 Jackson, N 385 Humphreys, W. R.. 76-300 Jackson, R. L 339 Humphreys, Mrs. W. R. Jackson, Robert 288 375 Jacobs, B. P 300 Hunn, D. S 293 Jacobs, Helen 273 Hunt, C 277 Jacobs, Ruth 376 Hunt, Charles 50 Jacobsen, R 78 Hunt, C. P 282 Jacobson, J 180-317 Jacobson, J. E 223 Jacobson, R. A 64 Jacobson, R. J 296 Jacoby, Mrs. A. L. ..366 Jacox, Harold 340 Jails, T. H 334 James, A 154 James, E 277 James, E. 1 321 James, L. K 83-84-345 James, M. C 223 James, Richard 28-1 James, W. S 343 Jameson, Fred M 344 Jamieson, C. B 345 Jamison, Mrs. Charles 361 Jamison, C. L 346 Jansson, Gertrude. . . .223- 375 Jao, C. C 86 Jaros, E. F. .. .63-274-294 Jarrold, Evelyn 364 Jaspin, George 349 Jay, P 327 Jay, Mrs. Phillip 371 Jean, K. F 64-311 Jefferis, T. K 304 Jeffres, T. N 321 Jeffries, Eleanor 364 Jenkins, B 88-383 Jenkins, D 385 Jenkins, J. G 292 Jelles, Nicholas 275 Jennette, J 313 Jenney, W. W 96- 223-288 Jennings, H 370 Jennings, Harriet .... 101- 100-130 Jennings, Mrs. H. V. .364 Jennings, Margaret . . 1 06- 387 Jennings, Robert M. ..340 Jensen, G. L 95 Jensen, T. A 64 Jerman, P. A 80 Jesserick, P. H... 310-336 Jetter, Lucille 376 Jewell, E. M 141 Jewell, John 155 Jewett, Charles W 66- 76-281-284 Jeynes, R 383 Jimenez, J. J 80- 91-181-223 Joblonski 155 Jocelyn, L. P 61 Joeng, O. H 287 John, Elfrieda 358 John, E. L 223 Johns, M. L 223 Johnson 155 Johnson, A. E 61 Johnson, Billee 106 Johnson, E 55-383 Johnson, E. G 328 Johnson, Eleanor. . . . 384 Johnson, Esther 378 Johnson, F.. .270-287-313 Johnson, F 287 Johnson, F. K. .87-223-372 Johnson, F. L 64-95 Johnson, H. S 285 Johnson, J. B 223 Johnson, J. F.. 85-223-342 Johnson, J. V 223 Johnson, N 370 Johnson, P 385 Johnson, R 311 Johnson, R. H 287 Johnson, R. S 70 Johnson, Signe 373 Johnson, V 184 Johnson, V. C 342 Johnson, V. D 314 Johnson, Vera 380 Johnson, W. A 223 Johnson, W. R 297 Johnston, C. L 96 Johnston, C. T 79-301 Johnston, D. A., Jr...314 Johnston, E. E 84 Johnston, F. D 335 Johnston, H. M 88 Johnston, J. A 224 Johnston, M 383 Johnston, M. L 91-285 Johnston, M. P. ..180-224 Johnston, M. W 89 Johnston, V. L 224 Johnston. Venable. . . .271 Johnstone, Coach 147 Johnstone, J 145-154 Johnstone, John 109 Jolley 149 Jolls, T. H 83-315 Keal, M.. 101-180-225-370 Jolly, A. H 305 Kean. Ellen L 270-373 Jondro, M 104-383-224 Kearns, Louis 60- Jones, Brian M 94 68-72-273-289 Jones, C. E 224-329 Keck, E. W 329 Jones, D 277 Keeler, Mrs. H. E 368 Jones, F 310 Keeler, Hugh 75 Jones, F. F 70 Keeler, Mrs. Lewis... 373 Jones, Fred 109 Keeling, L. G 346 Jones, F. Z 74-282 Keen, Mrs. Cliff orl .. .366 Jones, G. R 224 Keen, Clifford H 109- Jones, G. S 297 Jones, H. M. . 181-224-303 142-143-344 Keene, C. P 84-225 Jones, J. C 335 Kehrer, G 382 Jones, J. L.. .186-224-297 Keihl, M 65 Jones, J. R 224-288 Jones., M. H 347 Jones, P 385 Keim, C. D 292 Keiser, R. D 64 Keith, F. R 225 Jones, P. E 224 Keeler, A. P 225-327 Jones, P. S 224-347 Keeler, G. S 225 Jones, R. S 283 Keller, Mae 361 Jones, T 78 Keller, R 361 Jones, Theodore S....307 Jones, W. P 292 Jordan Hall 387 Keller, Mrs. Rex 361 Keller, W 323 Kelley, Chas. A 290 Jordan, W. E 302-224 Kelley, J. 84 Josenhans, M. C 31 Kelley, N 123 Joseph, B. M 306 Kelley, W 180 Joshel, Beatrice. . .371-224 Kellman, J 225 Joslin, Richard 284 Kelluer. D 320 Joy, Mrs. Henry B. ..382 Kellogg, H 51 Joy, William M 288 Kellogg, W. H 301 Joyce, Russell 307 Kellough, R. B 84- Judiciary Council. . . . 100 225-334-336 Judson, J. E 315 Kelly, B. B 281-285 Judson, R 385 Kelly, D. C. ..185-225-343 Judson, W 91 Kelly, Emmet J 90 Judson. W 318 Kelly, J. N 109- Jull. John F 307 Junior Girls Play.. 24, 25 310-225-180-321-178 Kelly. L. J 295 Junior Girls Play Kelsey, Mrs. Don 368 Comm 99 Kelsey, Mrs. F.. .361-379 J-Hop 22, 23. 66. 67 Kelso, J 366 Jurow. H 224-320 Jury, Francis 60-300 Kemink, C. J 330 Kemp, C. W 135-282 Justice, A. G 300 Kemp, Florence 374 Justice, C. J 300 Kemper, J 336-339 Kempf, Flora 376 Kempf, J. E 71 K Kempf, Laura J 357 Kempf, Mrs. Paul.... 380 Kabrisky, Ruth 378 Kempf, Paul 290 Kaden, F. K 224 Kempfer. K 83-225 Kagay, John G 307 Kempner. Melvin. . , . .60 Kahaner, Jack 349 Kendall, H. M 308 Kahle, L 385 Kennedy, Christine. .. 384 Kahn, E. A 335 Kennedy, F. D 74- Kahn, H 277 137-180-225-292-178 Kahn, R. L 327-348 Kennedy, Mrs. J. . . . 359 Kalaw, M 106-383 Kennedy, J. A 83-293 Kalaw, P 383 Kennedy, W 294 Kalb, H. D 326 Kennedy, W. P 89 Kalb, J. A 224-342 Kennedy, W. R 329 Kamienski, H 137 Kent, Katherine. .225-357 Kamins, L. A 309 Kenyon, Herbert A... 302- Kamman, Virginia R..377 411 Kandelin, Albert 340 Kerlikowski, Mrs. A.. 370 Kane, E 363 Kerhkowske, A. C 303- Kane a Julie 69-360 342 Kangas, E 385 Kerr, F. M 226-301 Kanter, Elizabeth. 360-382 Kerr, L. E., Jr 342 Kanter, Isabelle. .273-362 Kerr, M. S 385 Kao, W. Y 86 Kerrick. W. D., Jr.. .334 Kaplan, J. A 225 Kessberger, M. L.. 102-363 Kaplan, Y 324 Kesselman, J 350 Kappa Alpha Theta.,357 Kessler, Afrieda B. ..375 Kappa Delta 370 Kessler, C. F 95-318 Kappa Delta Rho 322 Keyser, J. C 300 Kappa Kappa Gamma 362 Khalaf, H. 1 226 Kappa Nu 312 Khol. F. S 91 Kappa Phi Sigma 79 Khorana, M. L 226 Kappa Sigma 297 Kidston, James 284 Karalash. J. D.... 225-338 Kightlinger, E. A....180- Karch, E 366-382 226-298 Karlson, Georgina L. Kildegaard, T. C 226- 273-387 272-347 Karpanty, T. S 185- Killeen, Mrs. L. S 2 ' 6 225-343 Killey, G. W 185- Karpmski, J 277-310 Karpinski, L. C 332 ,... 226-330 Killian, S. C . . 52- Karpinski, Mrs. L. C. 77-90-95-271 366-388 Kim, M. C 187-226 Karpinski, R 88 Kimball. Margaret. . .362- Kaser, G. F 311 380 Kaser, R 355 Kimhall, R. L . 64 Katz, H. 1 348 Kimball, T. R 341 Kaufman. Mrs. C. H. .366 Kincaid. Eloise... 362 Kaufmann. H. D.... 311 Kincheloe. K. Y . . 71 Kaufman, Jane 364 King. Benjamin 86 Kavinoky, Bernice. . . 371 King. B. B 340 Kay, Budd 279 King, D. E 342 Kay, E 291-335 King, E. V 278-292 Kaye. Leon 60 King, Elbert W. . . 291 Kayser, Elf rede 1 06 King. F 85-294-339 Kayser, Y 270 King. G. R 226- Kazmark, E. A 95-225 294-339 Page Four Hundred Twenty King, Mrs. Horace... 364 King, Julia E 358 King, R. F 71 King, S 363 Kingery, R. H 336 Kingsley, P. C 65- 182-226-339 Kingston, L. E 106- 226-377 Kinker, P 385 Kinnee, Kenneth 68- 93-273-284 Kinney, W. R 314 Kipke, H 109- 110-111-112-115-166-293 Kipp, F. S 266 Kirby, Hilda 386 Kirby, J. O ' B 226-286 Kirchcr, Grace 388 Kirk, C. T 226 Kirk, Margaret 364 Kirti, Kathryn E 373 Kirschbaum, E. L 185- 226-338 Kissinger, P. E 305 Kitchen, J. G 64-311 Kitchin, Jo E 106-376 Klaer, A. L 325 Klaer, Mrs. A. L 358 Klann. M. C 80 Kleene. Herman 284 Kleene, Mrs. H 360 Kleene, T 69-277-284 Kleiger, Barnard 349 Klein, B. W 303 Klein, H 327 Klein. 1 324 Klein. P. M.... 59-271-293 Kleinschmidt, Gladys J. 378 Kleinsmidt, E. E 322 Klein, C 382 Kline, W. S 154-324 Klingman, T 340 Klingman. Mrs. T...357 Klintworlh, R 206-313 Klise. R. E 227 Klute, A. F 329 Klute, H. F 300 Knaggs. E. J 227-337 Knapp. E. L 32a Knerler, Charles W..344 Knight, A 369 Knight, D. E 80- 91-181-227-292-313 Knight, H 363-382 Knight. James A 284 Kniffen. R. C 81 Knowles, G 323 Knowlsen, H 336 Knowlson, Olive 359 Knox, S. D 64 Knox, W. W 79-303 Knudson, Charles A., Jr. 291 Knuusi, A 54-274-310 Knuusi, O. A 62-95-89 Koch, A., Jr 227 Koch, K 106- 363-365-386 Koch, Virginia... 359-187 Kochenderfer. F. S...227 Kock, A. J., Jr 297 Koehler, W. H 71- 78-227-272 Kohl. F. S 181-289 Kohler, G 277-302 Kohu, Arthur 271 Kahn, H. P 316 Koella, C. E 88 Koivisto. I. M... 227-377 Kok, Harry 330 Komishane. A. J 89 Konold, Mrs. Nathan.. 380 Koning, E 180-272-300 Konopka. B. E 79-64 Koon, Edith 380 Koon, K 328 Koon, William D 308 Koorhan. M 350 Kopf, Dorothy. . .227-359 Kopke, T. E 297 Koplin, L. W 51-316 Korney. J. J 345 Kortenhoff, Helen 358 Korzuch, C. D 91 Roster. H. H 70 Koster, Koert 330 Koritchek, Robert . .60-327 Kowalik, John Ill Kroff, H 348 Kraft, H 66 Kraft. X. F 53 Krag. Mrs. William W. 372 Kramer, Albert J 290 Kramer, J 369 Kramer, Milton 54 Kramer, M. J 227 Kraus, C. E 322 Kraus, Edward H 18- 290 Krause, B. L 295 Krause, Louise ... 1 06-364 Krause, Rena. .50-105-387 Krause, R. A 227 Krause, S. A 227 Kreger, J 274-296 Kreinbring, Virginia. .375 Krekeler, J. B 326 Kresin, A. E 227 Kretske, E 180- 227-320 Kretzschmar, X... 82-339 Kreuger, M. A 320 Kreulen, H. J 330 Kripke, H 83-183 Krocht, S 184 Kronick, T. G 316 Krueger, C. F 285 Krueger, M 270 Krugman, M 385 Krunib, Jean 102 Kruse, R. R 292 Kuder, Hugh 60- 79-270-291 Kuebler, Frieda 358 Kuenzler, Mrs. F. C. .368 Kugler, William F 95- 325 Kuhn, J 385 Kuijala, W 184-227 Kuller, G 310 Kimball, D. C 339 Kunert, K. C 227-370 Kwitz, Hilda 368 Kurtz, Ruth. ..98-103-366 Kurzweil, C 227-311 Kusin, L. M 317 Kussmaul, H 385 Kutsche. A. A... 228-305 Kwan, C. N 86 Kwan, G. P 86-331 Kyer, Mrs. Chas 365 Kyes, George D 307 Kyler, T. L 228 Kyte. Mrs. G. C 368 Labaree, B 228-325 LaBerge, J. M 85-342 LaCava, J 88 Lackey, Joseph P. .273-292 LaChapelle, H. E 84- 341-228 LaCroix, L. A 90-332 Ladd, Elizabeth 360 Ladd, E. X 228 Ladd, E. S.. .186-228-346 Ladd, R. B 92 Ladd, Virginia 360 Lafer, Bruce 291 LaFever, S. L 342 Lagden, W 385 Lahey, D. C 288 Lahti, X. C 228-323 Laine, H 55 Laine, Ida 102 Laitner, Jean. .. .357-384 Labaree, B 62 Lally, F. B 299 Lamb, Mrs. F 364 Lamb, G 85 Lamb, G. R 228-335 Lamb, H. M 90-228 Lamb, K 270 Lamb, K. M 289 Lamb, R. H.. .75-181-310 Lamb, V. K 335 Lamberson, F. A 313- 335 Lambrecht, G 57-270 Lambrecht, G. J 292 Lampl, M. B 341 Lampman, Permilla. .375 Lande, J , 309 Landers, F. M 326 Landers, M. B 342 Landers, T 277 Landes, T. J 314 Landes, Thomas 69 Landrum, R. J 283 I.andrum, S 283 Landsborough, D 347 Landsborough, D. J.. .228- 347 Landy, G. R 228 Lane, Victor H 288 Lang, Irving 271 Lang, Josephine 361 Langell, B 383 Langell. E 370 Langen, W. E.. .59-91-318 Langenderfer, Jane. .358- 384 Langford, Mrs. George 379 Langford, T. S 339 Langford, Mrs. T. S..368 Langhans, M. F 89 Lanning, B 363 Lanus, J. F 228 Lapp, W. R 315 Larabee, D. M 80 Large, Henry R 284 Larkin, J. L 285 Larkin, J. J 181 Larmee, F. R 228-272 Laroc, Davis 284 Larsen, 70 Larson, B 323 Larson, B. E 228 LaRue, J. M 64-228 Lashmet, Floyd 344 Lasley. J. W., Ill 340 Lass. Ed 330 Lasser. Judith 371 Latchaw, Ruth 364 Latham, Ruth M.. 231-378 Lathrop, F 85 Lathrop, Frank 340 Latt, T 334 Latta, R. A 229-319 Laub, Elizabeth.. 360-384 Laubach, S. J 229 Landwehr, E. P 285 Laughlin, M 88 Laughlon, K. A 342 Laun, J. H 70-141-283 Launstein, X 385 Lauretti, E. J 229 Lautzinhiser, Eileen.. 373 Lavenroth, W 184 Law, Charles 87 1933 Law 183 Law, C. B 187 Law, J 310 Law, Jane 106-388-372 Law, John H.. 182-229-344 Law, R. G... 229-281-318 Law, R. T 86-331 Lawler, R. A 345 Lawlor, Harriet 359 Lawrence, David 155 Lawrence, Jack 298 Lawrence, Mrs. J. F. .357 Lawry, T. G 323 Lawson, G 366 Lawson, G. S 229 Lawton. G. F 303 Lay, W. E 322 Laylin, D 55 Laylin, Dorothy M. ..229- 377 Layton, A 88 Layton, E. E 318 Lazar, M 348 Leach. R 315 Leadbetter, Grace 102 Leake, Dorothy 368 Leavitt, Sally 374 LeBeau, M 385 LeCercle Francais 88 Leckner, Mary ... .65-357 Lederle. J. W 57- 58-59-79-229-303-398 Lee, K. F 86 Lee, V 370 Lee, Virginia 164 Lee, W ..370 Lee, W. 1 229 Leech, Anna J 359 Leetnan, C 385 Lefferts, O. D 301 LeGrandre, Lenore. . .270- 386 Leggett, H 49-299 Lehman, E 229-363 Lehman, R 385 Lehner, Z 385 Lei, S. H 86 Leich, Florence 364 Leidy, P. A 58-334 Leidy, Mrs. Paul 366 Leigh. L 336 Leinbach, T. H 301 Leigh, Llewellyn 275 Leion, R. D 348 Leith, C. J 88-366 Leland. T. E 295 Lem, Clayton 86 Lemak, Louis 137 Lemen, Ed.. . 133-134-135 Lemen, W. E 77 Lemery, F. P 299 I.eMire, Margaret. .50-362 Lenfesty, J 148-149 Lenhart, F 292 Lenney, J. W 293 Lenz, Delbert 308 Leonard, C 274 Leonard, C. A 89-302 Leonard, D 279-339 Leonard, G. E., Jr 83- 84-229-282-334 Leonard, Lula 102 Leopold, Katharine. .51-99 Lepard, C. W 302 Lepard, H. J 302 Lepisto, R 369 Lerminez, F 336 Lemert, C. C 64 Leslie, W 78 Leslie, Wm. R.... 332-341 Lesser, J. L 316 Lester, E. E 229 Lester, W 366 Letton, R. L 183-229 Levenson, John J. Jr.. 308 Levenson, W. C 324 Levi, Mrs. Moritz 371 Levick, B 53 Levick, B. B 312 Levin, M 53-60 Levin, M. B 327 Levine, B. S 229 Levine, H. B 312 Levine, M. M 324 Levison, Helen 371 Levison, S. K 317 Levitt, 1 53-312 Levy, H 270-317 Levy, I. W 312 Levy, J. 1 317 Levy, L 270-312 Lewandowski, J 185- 229-343 Lewinson, M 230 Lewis 143 Lewis, D 278 Lewis, D. H 314 Lewis, D. K 293 Lewis, D. 323 Lewis, Don 93 Lewis, E. A 230 Lewis, Edith 371 Lewis, Mrs. Fred H..379 Lewis, Mrs. George.. 361 Lewis, H. B 82-85 Lewis, Mrs. Howard. 3 59 Lewis, J. C 347 Lewis, J. G 230-347 Lewis, Lucile 358 Lewis, M 48-385 Lewis, Margaret 364 Lewis, Marjorie 359 Lewis, R. D 230 Lewis, Ruth 371 Lewis, S 383 Lewis, T. D 80- 90-91-230 Lewis, Thelma 380 Lewright, R. R 345 Lhevinne, C 230 Li, Ta 86 Liang, Fung 86 Liao, Wen-i 86 Liberty, D. F 230 Lichenwalter, Leah . . 1 06- 230-187-379 Lichty. Dorman 340 Liddicoat, R. L 325 Lieberman. H.. 185-230-350 Liebert, Carl 305 Lieht, G 64-292 Lightbody, J. J... 230-339 Lightfoot, G. D 102- 104-230-375 Lillie, T 277-282 Lim. Peter X 86-331 Linabury, H. V 322 Linabury, J. G 322 Lincoln, G. X 298 Lincoln, Mrs. J. X...357 Lincoln, P 78 Lincoln, P. T 64 Lindblad. A. F 92 Lindemulder, F. G...329- 335 Lindemulder, G. E 329 Lindenschmitt, J 301 Lindquist, Mrs. Frederick 376 Lindsey, J 310 Linehan, E. E 230 Ling, B. C 86-382 Lingleton, Philip A 281 Lininger, R. M... 230-362 Link, V 365 Lipphart, A. W 329 Lipschutz, P 320 Litchfield, E. H 303 1933 Literary 180 1935 Literary 273 1934 Literary 270 1936 Literary 277 Littig, J. D 335 Little, A. E 66-77-283 Little, Albert 144-145 Little, Betty 273 Little, E 230-385 Little, Elizabeth 357 Little, James W 344 Littlefield, Laura 380 Littleton, M 270-368 Littleton, Martha 104 Litzenberg. Karl 291 Liu, C. Y 86 Liu, H. C 86-383 Liu, Wilson 331 Liu, W. H. H 86 Liu, W. S 86 Livandois, E. S 293 Livingston, A. E..230-306 Livingston, C. G 287 Livingstone, W. J. . . .86- 331 Lloyd, Mrs. Alfred... 363 Lloyd, Alice C 4- 106-360-379-382-384 Lloyd, Mrs. A. H...379 Lloyd, Mrs. Ernest F. . 372 Locke, E 180-230-366 Locke, W. C 231 Lockeman, R. A 305 Lockhart, K. B 231 Lockhart, K. E 231 Lockhart, Kathleen ... 386 Lockwool, A 303-332 Lockwool. H. C 300 Lockwood, Harold 60 Lockwood, S. P 332 Loeb, E 317 Loessel, M 385 Loetz. H. F 71-231 Lofberg, E. E 318 Lofberg, Mrs. E 365 Logan, Mrs. Frances. 363 Logan, G 48 Lofan, G. H 231-305 Logan, K. J 183-231 Logan, Leonard A. ...305 Logic, J. W 285-335 Lomason, W. K 315 Lombard, W. P.... 82-339 Long. Betty Ann 360 Long, H 366 Long, W. H 347 Longeway, G 186-231 Loo, Doris 86-278 Loomis, H 366 Loomis, Helen 273 Loomis, Stanley 284 Lorch, Elizabeth 358 Lorch, Emil 96 Lorch, Mrs. Emil 379 Lorch, Richard E 288 Lord, R. H 91 Loree, C. D 335 Loree, Douglas D 288 Lou, Wyan 86 Loughlin, W. R 92 Loughman, James C. .308 Louis, Dave 133 Louis, Lawrence 86 Love, A 385 Love. Mrs. Clyde 375 Love, E. G 302 Lovejoy, R. P 362 Loveland 149 Loveland, Mrs. R 359 Lovell, A. H 77-95-96 Loveman. A. B 306 Lowenstein, A. V.. 231-312 Lowell, C 78 Lowell. Chapin 93 Lowell, C. M 71 Lowery, A. A 59-79 Lowery, H 302 Lowmaster. O. W 328 Lowrey, Ed. .. 109-140-141 Lowrie, Albert 127 Lowry, F 185 Lowry, F. E 231-336 Lowry, Mrs. T. A... 364 Lubin. L. J 231-350 Lucas, Lucille 106 Luce, K. K 59-79-303 Luce, K. L 48 Lucitti, B. J 326 Lucking, R 298 Ludt. Virginia 359 Ludwig, Frederick E..344 Lulenski, C. R 337 Lumbard, D. E 70 Lundberg, X.. .67-156-272 Page Four Hundred Twenty-One Lundberg, X. A 231 Lundquist, M 184 Lurie, George. 68-2 7 3 -3 17 Lutes, D 18U Lutes, D. E 231 Lutes, Dorothy 364 Lutes, Sarah 364 Luther, J 311 Luyendyk, J. D.. .183-231 Lyday, E 385 Lyday, Joseph H 344 Lyle, V 369 Lyle, V. G 231 Lyle, Violet 106 Lynam, Frank 288 Lynch, P 336 Lynn, H 348 Lyon, D 52 Lyon, Donald W... 91-307 Lyon, J. M 62-231 Lyons, B 365 Lyons, Betty .... 106-164 Lyons, C. J 336 Lyons, Mrs. C. J 368 Lyons, H. W 313 Lyons, M 379 Lyons, Mrs. Martha.. 379 Lyons, R 298 Lyons, R. H 335 Lysczyk, A 385 M Ma, C. H 86 Maas, H. T 145 Mabley, P. F 302 MacArthur, J 285 MacChesney, A. B...334 MacDonald, B. D....89- 310 Macdonald, C. C 314 MacDonald, D 53- 232,282-369 MacDonald, Helen 50 MacDonald, J 382-384 MacDonald, J. G 285 MacDougall, M. A. ..232 MacDowell, Mary Ann 180-379 MacEachern, Hugh. . .279 MacFarlin, H. J 313 MacGregor, D. M 335 MacGregor, Helen... 232- 358 MacGregor, Katherine 99-103-270-361 Macintosh, Norma ... 364 Maclntyre, Annie. . . 102- 382 Maclntyre, Dugan . . . 279 Maclntyre, Kathleen. 55- 384 Maclntyre, M 382 Maclntyre, N. W 232 MacKenzie, R. G 289 MacLean, J. A 342 MacLeish, E. E 92 MacNeal, J. A 337 MacXeal, P. S 337 MacPherson, John D..344 Mac Vicar, D 300 Mack, K 95 Mackaye, Lavinia G..378 Mackey, Mrs. M. D. .380 MacNeal, J. A 232 MacNeal, P. S 232 Maddin, S. A. .64-232-313 Maddock, B. H 90-96 Maddock, W. G. ..82-342 Maddy, J. E 78-332 Madison, L 278 Maebius, J. B 232 Magee, M. Catherine. 302- 378 Magoon, H. A 298 Mahler, Sue 273 Mahlke, E. F 32 Mahnke, Alice. . .232-375 Maier, Mrs. Guy 380 Mair, R. C... 71-78-91-308 Maire, M. C 61 Makielski, Mrs. L 370 Maebius, J. B 329 Malcolm, C. D 335 Malcolm, D. L 365 Malcolm, Mrs. K 365 Malcolm, R. L 82- Malecki, W 52-80-93 Mallory, Mrs. Herbert 3 - Malnoski, E. V... 232-346 Maloney, R. A. ..232-339 Maloy, R. B 328 Mamlet, T 232 Manchester, C. A 302 Manchester, Frances. 55- 87-99-101 Manchester, H 331 Manchester, L 366 Manchester, Rosanna.359 Manchester, W. C. . . . 297 Manderbach, Alice. ..380 Manilla, J. A 277-300 Manley, J 88 Manley, L 385 Mann, Eleanor 106 Mann, L. G 318 Mann, Matt 109- 136-137-323 Manni, L. C 330 Mansure, A. L 88 Mantillon, Mrs. G 357 Manuel, Ken. .74-129-130 Mar, Y. C 86-331 Marantette, K. C 313 Marcinkowska, H 382 Marcinkowska, L. A.. 180- 232-383 Marckwardt, Mrs. A. .373 Marcovsky, Abe. ...Ill- 114-232-327 Marcus, D. L 137- 233-327 Marin, Axel 95-96-323 Marin, N 323 Marion, C. E 233 Markham, C. W 285 Markley, C 180-284 Markley, J. C 74 Markley, J. M 342 Marks, D. E 312 Marks, John 54 Marks, P. G 233 Marsh, C. E 95-286 Marshall, A. E 52 Marshall, B 313 Marshall, D. E 233- 282-339 Marshall, E. O 96-181 Marshall, I. L 233 Marshall, J 385 Marshall, L. E 33 Marshall, M 184- 233-335-370 Marshall, Mrs. M. ...362 Marshall, Mary 164 Marshall, Ruth 368 Marshall, W.. .51-270-321 Marshall, Mrs. Walter 361 Marshall, W. B 321 Marshner, Charles. .. .291 Martas, P. J 272-346 Martha Cook Bldg 383 Martin, Donald W 344 Martin, F. M 292-339 Martin, G. L. . . . 299 Martin, M 88-383 Martin, Purvis 340 Marley, R. O., Jr 334 Martin, R. T 143. 181-233-287 Martin, W. B. . . . 85. 233-298-335 Martin, W. 81 Martindale, Margaret 106-361-380 Martmek, Maretta 387 Martinson, L. H..233-346 Mary, Leola 367 Marx. L. A 102-233 Mason, B 334 Mason, Helen ..270- 277-360 Mason, H. W., Jr 292 Mason, John T. " 54 233-279-304-339 Mason, R 2 96 Matheison, S. T ?-i Mather, G. A. ' 92 Mathers, A. L... 183-233 Mathes, John C 308 Mathes, Mrs. J. C....365 Mathew, O Matthews, R. ' E. ' .V. ' . . 332-376 Mathewson, Mary Ann Mattern, David. .. .64-78 Mattern, Mrs. David. 380 Mattison, Lawrence . . 69- 295 Mattison, R. T. . 294 Matulaitis, V. E.. 96-233 Matway, L. ., M. F.V.V.96--233 Maugh, L. C 325 Maujer, Carolyna 361 Maurer, W. H 94 Maurer, Mrs. Wesley H. 375 Mavier, C. L 232 Maxson, W. T 335 Maxwell, J. H 82-335 May, Mrs. Donald... 363 May, G. A 335 May, L 385 May, R 78- 234-302-310 Mayer, Grace 98- 99-101-103 Mayer, J. M 317 Mayfield, R. R 89 Mayhew, C 369 Mayhew, D. E 185- 234-343 Maynard, C. L 297 Maynard, Maxine. 106-361 Mayo, W. H.. 64-78-87-298 McAfee, E 289 McAlpine, Mrs. R 369 McBride, S. .. 185-234-336 McBurney, James H..307- 347 McCain, H. A. . .64-87-234 McCallum, C 283 McCallum, G 289 McCallum, Helen 364 McCallum, P 277-283 McCamly, Nolda 362 McCarthy, Frances . . 23 1 382 McCarthy, J. . .69-277-295 McCarthy, Mary E...361 McCaughrin, Harold W. 338 McCausey, Irene. .50-362 McCausey, Josephine 49-101-103-362 McCauley, M. D 303 McCeachy, P 53 McClow, W. W 96- 234-322 McClellan, F. 298 McClench, Miss Marion 375 McClung, Marjorie. . .359 McClintic, B 289 McClintic, J 289 McClintic, W. A 304 McClintock, W. G...234- 347 McClure, R. J... 234-344 McCluskey, H. Y.. 72-325 McCluskey, Mrs. H. Y. 380 McColl, Katherine. . .364 McCollum, J 298 McComb, V. E 55- 234-364 McCombs, Allen D. ..60- 307 McCormick, Ethel 105 McConnell, Owen 343 McCormick, E. J. . . 308- 326-370 McCormick, G. C 286 McCotter, R. E. ..85-342 McCoughrin, H.. 185-234 McCoy, Elizabeth. 358-382 McCready, D. E 80 McCreedy, J. A 234 McCrillis, Frank B...305 McCue, F. J 326-339 McCulIum, Kenneth.. 305 McDermott, Elizabeth 372 McDonald, J. G 91 McDonald, T 187 McDonnell, C. H 282- 335 McDougal, D. C.. 91-234 McDowall, Mary A.. 234- 384 McDowell, N y athan H. 234-284 McDowell, W. S 95 McEachran 337 McElligott, J. C 234 McElwaine, Douglas. .90- 143 McFate, B. G 48- 94-178-180-234-298-399 McFate, W. J 48- 94-273-298 McGarry, W. L 341 McGarvey, Maurice R. 331 McGaughan, A. S.. 78-332 McGavran, H. G 270- 293 McGee, D. B 235-342 McGillivray, Ronald.. 308 McGeoch, G. D 332 McGlaughlin, N. D...304 McGregor, Mrs. A 370 Merz, W. R 342 McGregor, K 49-270 Messersmith, L. V..182- McGuire, D. T... 235-294 236-346-318 McGuire, J. A 326 Messmore, M 364 McGurren, H. V 296 Messner, Sherwood ... 72 McHenry, Catherine. 362- Metzger, Marie. . 164-359 383 Mewboren, C. A 285 Mclntosh, M.. 370-270-386 Mewburgh, L. H 85 Mclntyre, Chas. H..344 Meyer, G. W 288 Mclntyre, D 235-335 Meyer, Henry J., Jr. McKay, Edward 94- 144-306-330 130-180-235-321-400-178 Meyer, R. B 82- McKellar, Isabelle. . .388 85-182-236-337 McKenzie, R. D 329 Meyers, C. F 298 McKenzie, Mrs. R 369 Meyers. D. W 342 McKenzie, R. K 307 Meyers, Mrs. D. W..358 McKenzie, W. D 61 Mlchigamua 178 McKeown, K. C 288 Michigan Cheerleaders 127 McKillen, D. B 282 Michigan Daily 53- McKinney, M 361 54, 55, 389, 392 McKinney, R. A.. 239-365 Michiganensian.48, 49, 50 McKoy, M. D 343 Michigan Law Review. 83 McLachlan, A... 235-385 Michigan Technic 52 McLaren, D 382 Michigan Union. 58, 59, 60 McLaughlin, N... 185-336 Mickle, F. A 323 McLaughlin, Mrs. W. A. Mija, Stanley 343 302-367-379 Mikalajczak, H. R 236 McLean, D. J 299 Mikulas, W 328 McLean, J 55- Mildner, Jonathan ... .284 277-360-382 Miler, R. T 385 McLean, R. H 235 Miles, V 383 McLean, R. K 342 Miliken, H 87 McLean, W 81 Milks, G 385 McLearn, Ruth I 372 Mill, C. H 236 McLouth, B. L 61 Millen, D. C 286 McManus, E 369-382 Miller, A 55 McManus, R 77- Miller, A 385 133-139-271 Miller, A 382 McMillan, A. W 134 Miller, D. C 290-338 135-139-286 Miller, D. H. . .80-236-328 McMullen, W. W....282 Miller, E 184-383 McMurray, K 283-362 Miller, Esther A 273 McNally, M 385 Miller, E. L 236 McNaughton, A 275 Miller, E. M 236 McNeal, Harvey. ... 128- .Miller, Fred H 338 129-130 Miller, F. Xorman...344 McNitt, J. L... 70-90-95 Miller, G. R 236 McOmber, Elizabeth. 106- Miller, Harold 340 358 Miller, Col. H. W....52- McOmber, Reta .. ..102- 91-96-298 180-373 Miller, J 78-277 McQueen, Finky 155 Miller, Janet A.. .360-384 McQuinn, Aileen L. ..378 Miller, J. F 70 McPherson, Alex.. 60-156 Miller, L 236 McPherson, J 299 Miller, L 383 McPherson, William. 288 Miller, Mrs. L 365 McRoy, William. 271-287 Miller, Mrs. Xorman.359 Meader, Clarence 291 Miller, N. G 85 Meader, E. E 235 Miller, N. F 82 1933 Medical 182 Miller, R 295-313 1935 Medical 276 Miller, Mrs. R 361 1936 Medical 279 Miller, R. A 90 Mehney, G. H... 182-337 Miller, R. R.. 186-237-318 Meienberg, L. J 337 Miller, S 275 Meur, G. F 62-235 Miller, Stewart 275 Meinecke, B 299 Miller, Stuart 338 Meisel, E. H 342 Miller, Suzanne 384 Meister, W. F 311 Miller, T 361 Meldman, L 316 Miller, W. C 303 Mellencamp, Franklin J. Milligan, R 339 344 Milliken, H. A 314 Meloche, Mrs. C 370 Mills, Mrs. H... 307-365 Meloche, M. M 88- Milne, C. G 325 105-236-383 Minnich, Richard D..79- Melody, Cecelia 273- 291 365 Minns, V 385 Melvin, J. C 236-288 Minteer, R. D 301 Mendelson, R. R 306 Misener, G. C 90 Mendiberg. J 320 Mitchell, Al 109 Menefee, C 285 Mitchell, Ann 357 Menefee, F. N. . .72-95-297 Mitchell, Audrey J..237- Menefee, Mrs. F. N..366 372 Menihan, Joseph. .93-346 Mitchell, A. W 56- Mentlikowski, Bernardine 62-75-96-181-237 388 Mitchell, Elmer.. 107-154 Menzie, J. W 341 Mitchell, E. D 302 Mercado, R. C 236 Mitchell, Mrs. E. D...366 Mercer, Elizabeth ... 236- Mitchell, F. A 69- 361 277-282 Mercer, G. H 236 Mitchell, G 329 Mercer, Mable ... 1 06-358 Mitchell, Jane 359 Merhab, W 88 Mitchell, Jean 106 Merker, H. M. . 89-274-321 Mitchell, J. D 237 Merrick, Alice. .. 236-364 Mitchell, P. H... 237-298 Merrick, Ruth 364 Mitchell, Robert 271 Merrill, R 277-298 Mitchell, R. F 287 Merrill, W 313 Mitchell, S 180 Merriman, D 145- Mitchell, S. W 283 157-158-307 Mitchell, T. J 96-328 Merriman, Robert. . .275- Mitchell, W. G... 237-301 338 Mixer, Mary 365 Merritt, B. D 286 Mock, L. C 346 Merritt, C. E 236 Mock, Loretta M 375 Merritt, D. E 236 Modell, S. H 237-316 Merritt, R. W.. 70-95-318 Moe, C. R 342 Merry, J 303 Moe, Mrs. George... 367 Page Four Hundred Twenty-Two Moe, Mrs. Orville. . . . 367 Moe, Ragnhild 380 Moehlman, A. H 313 Moehlman, Mrs. A 359 Moekle, J. A 89-287 Moffat, W. H 329 Moffett, Margaret.. .277- 364-386 Mohr, C. A 328 Mohroff, William 75- 96-271-307 Moisio, Konrad 133 Monaghan, 1 385 Monks, G. R 237 Monks, M 382 Monnaweck, F. X 296 Monnett 112 Monoghan, P. J., Jr.. 334 Montague 149 Montgomery, A 364 Montgomery, Mrs. O. A. 364 Moore, A. D 95-96 Moore, C 78-277 Moore, Caroline 359 Moore, C. W 64 Moore, Charlotte 372 Moore, Clar 87 Moore, D 64-78 Moore, E 277 Moore, Ellen 366 Moore, Eloise 358 Moore, E. V. . . 78-293-332 Moore, Mrs. E. V...360- 379 Moore, George E. . 338-382 Moore, J 310 Moore, J. D 81 Moore, M. L.... 237-383 Moore, R. H 186-237 Moore, S. H 300 Moore, W 336-338 Morecombe, A 336 Moreland, R 154-313 Moreland, William. .. 155 Morford, Marcelle 361 Morgan, Alice . . . 359-383 Morgan, E. M 69-292 Morgan, H 278 Morgan, J 274 Morgan, John D... 87-314 Morgan, J. H 95-314 Morgan, M. . .55-277-365 Morgan, Ruth 375 Morgan, Virginia . 360-384 Morgan, Wm. R.. 273-290 Morgan, W. R 237 Mori, T 237 Mori, T 237 Morley, Ahbie 88-360 Morrell. Elise 364 Morris, Mrs. A. R 377 Morris, B 339 Morris. J. Benton...279 Morrison, A. E 85- 182-237-342 Morrison, H. Y... 84-183 Morrison, M 55-366 Morrison, Marjorie. . . 384 Morrison. Mary 106 Morrison, R. L 95 Morrison, W. E... 79-89 Morrow, J 68-274-307 Morse, G 67-299 Morse, L. M. .96-237-308 Mortenson, Alvin M..291 Mortenson, H 237 Mortenson, M. A... 70-89 Mortenson, Robert ... 291 Mortimer, P. H 237 Mortore, Daniel J 319 Morton, H. C 301 Morton. Hudson T 319 Morton, Ward 273 Morton. W. D 300 Mortor Board 179 Moser, Hilton 79- 87-287-345 Mosier, A 142-143 Mosier, A. H 77-95 Mosier, E. C 238-342 Mosier, J. E 238-338 Mosher Hall 386 Mosher, C 55 Mosher, Wm 93-323 Motley, R. E 238 Mott, Georgianna. . . . 102- 338-386 Moudry, T. J 64-298 Moule, Catherine 68- 273-365 Moulton, R. H 292 Moyer, C. A 337 M " oyer, R. S 343 Moyle, D. T.. 84-238-341 Mu Phi Epsilon 380 Muehlig, George. 340-380 Muehlig, W. A... 276-340 Mueller, Al 93-238 Mulder, W., Jr 330 Mullendore, W. C 61 Munger, Frank W....288 Munger, G. C 326 Munger, W. R 95 Munson, F 88-366 Murbach, E. R 335 Murbach, Mrs. Ed... 359 Murfin, J. 58 Murphy, C. J 346 Murphy, Kathleen 380 Murphy, Marie 55- 164-358-273 Murphy, M 68 Murphy, V. E... 238-383 Murray, M 339 Murray, C. B 238 Murray, D. W., Jr... 322- 326 Murray, M 279-339 Murtagh, J. A 326-339 1933 Music 187 Mustard, M 361-382 Mutchler, D. A 289 Muzzy, R. W 282 Myers, D. W 58-337 Myers, Mrs. D. W....384 Xadharni, M 382 Xadeau, D. J 238 Xadler, S. L 309 Nagel, H. A 238 Nagelvoort, Louise . . 368- 102 Xahrgang, Robert. . .144- 145 Xash, V. W 302 Xaskavich 155 Xavran, Jacqueline. . .371 Nayer, M. R 316 Xaylor, F. C 343 Xeahr, Jacob E 284 Xeal, Mrs. C. S 357 Xeal, J. D 180- 238-318 Xeal, Roxane 357 Xeberle, A 100- 102-238-369 Xeal, Roxane 357 Xeberle, A 100- 102-238-369 X ' edelman, I. 1 350 Xeikamp, Helen 106 Xeill, J. A 295 Xeill, F. E 295 Xeilson, E.. . 101-356-366 Xelson 155 Xelson, B 270-373 Xelson, C. W 90 Xelson, Erwin 340 Xelson, Mrs. E. E...362 Xelson, H. B 238 Xelson, H. G 83- 84-183-238-282-334 Xelson, Mrs. J. R....368 Xelson, Laura 364 Xelson, Louise. . .364-380 Xelson, Mrs. Margaret H. 372 Xelson, M. M 238 Xelson, P. R 74- 109-239-289 Xelson, R 65-180 Xelson, Prof. R. J 52 Xeracher, J 379 Xesbit, R. M 85-342 Xesbitt, C. W 301 Xestle, J 87-239 Xeuhart, Martha . . . 164- 273-360 Xeuman ,H 117 Xeuman, W 289 Xeuwahl, Terese 371 Xeumesister, Darwin R. 288 Xevas. L 239-327 Xeville, C. R 239 Xewburgh, L. H... 82-344 Xewbury, F. A 239 Xewcomb, H. M... 95-322 Xewcomh, W. W.. 288-339 Xewcombe, Mrs. W. W. 368 Xewcomer, M 274-293 Xewell, T 379 Xewell, Thelma 379 Xewman, A 53- 94-270-314-380 Xewman, C 78 Xewman, Harry 108- 110-111-112-113-114- 115-116-118-119-120- 180-239 Xewman, J 53 Xewman, Max 349 Xewman. Terrill .. 50-286 Xewmark, Jane. . 102-371 Xewton, F. J 239 Xewton, Mrs. Maynard 365 Xewton, M. A 297 Xicolai, A. A 239 Xichelson, J. M 315 Xichol, D. M 94-307 Xichols, D. T 282 Xichols, Mrs. Harry. 365 Nichols, Henry W...291 Xichols, 1 365 Xichols, S. C 64 Xichols, Wm 72 Nichoson, C. S 328 Nicholson, H. C 344 Xicholson, H. H... 90-308 Xicol, Elizabeth 384 Nicolls, W. G 289 Xieder, F. J 326 Niehuss, Lois 375 Xielson, E. M 238 Nielson, R. H 299 Xigg, H. L 273-314 Xiles, W. D 239 Nilson, Robert A 284 Xirrrz. H. E 324 Nisen, C. M 77- 62-158-311 Xissle, Mrs. R. O.. 336-365 Xist, R. V 300 Nixon, H. W 292 Xobert, F. C 336 Noble, L 336 Xoggle, J. H 328 Xolan, J 137-291 Nordenson, T. J... 63-308 Xorris, Dorothy 106- 139-239-357 Norris, Helen 359 Xorris, R. R 56- 57-109-239-294-301-178 North, W. H.. 84-239-345 Xorthridge, G 277-289 Xorthrup, K 313 Northway, R (277-289 Xorton, Donald . . . 60-303 Norton, Frederick 284 Norton, R 157 Nott, J. C 239 Xovitsky, B. F 312 Novy, F. C 82 Novy, Frederick G 6- 301-335 Novy, Mrs. F. G 378 Xoyes, Mrs. R. W 361 Xoyes, R. W 299 Xunnely, J 285 Nu Sigma Nu 335 Xuse, G. F 92 Xyboer, John 340 Xyman, L. C 48-310 Oakes. F 289 Oakley. Joe 142 Oatman, J. G 342 Oatman. R. F 276 Obitts, R. W 70 O ' Brien, E. D 83-183- 239 O ' Brien. J. D 95 O ' Brien, Margaret. . .101 O ' Brien, Mary. . 101-273- 348 O ' Brien, M 55-65-180- 239-366 O ' Brien, M. V 239 O ' Brien, T. R 326 O ' Brien, V 367 O ' Connell, B. J 240 O ' Connell, J.. .5 3-60-289- 313 O ' Day, G. E 70 Ode, Howard 329 O ' Dea, J. M 61 O ' Dell, Elizabeth. 357-384 Odell, J. R 286 Oderseff, Alec 143 Oehmann, W. H 289 Oesterblom, M 385 Oestrike, E. E.. 64-78-342 Ogborne, D 370 Ogden, C 372-313 Ogden, J. P 302 Ogden, John 54 O ' Hara, Emma F. ..240- 358 O ' Hara, R. J 297 O ' Harrow, L. W 240 Ohlinger, Mrs. B. F..368 Ohr, M. F 328 Ojala, J 385 Okkelberg, Mrs. M...379 Okkelberg. Mrs. Peter... 365 O ' Kon, E 385 Oldham, Lucille 104 Oldstrom, V. S 300 Oleksinch, Harriet C. .372 Oliphant, Mrs. L. W..366 Oliphant, Lissie W...378 Oliphant. Milo 290 Oliver, Russel 91-123- 248-111 Olmsted, Beatrice 375 Olmstead, C 294-307 Olmstead, Mrs. Chas. T. 372 Olsen, H. L 240 Olsen, J 385 Olsen, R. L 240 Olson, Ada 357 Olson, H 55-329-377 Olson, Odina 379 Olson, 379 Olson, R. F 71 Olson, R. S 299 Olson, W. A 82 Olwell, L 67 O ' Mara, C. E 329 Onderdonk, William.. 288 O ' Xeil, J. C 88 O ' Neill, Mrs. J... 104-358 O ' Neill, Prof. J 104 O ' Neill, M 55-367 Oostdyk, M 273-365 Oosterbaan, Ben 109- 123-304-410 Oppenheim, Louis 90 Oppenheimer, R. . . 49-3 1 7 Orban, F. A., Jr. 326 Order of 1933 74 Ordway, P 278-288 Orr, C 88 Orr, Jean 358 Orr, W. R 240-298 Ort, Katherine 364 Osborn, Ann. .68-106-273- 361 Osborne, J. B 321 Osborne, J. M 336 Osborne, K. R 78 Osborne, Rosemary. .359- 384 Osgerby, E 385 Osgood, M 302 O ' Shaughnessy, Robt. L. 343 O ' Shaunasee, R 275 Osser, A. A 71 Ostrander, D 336 Ostrander, F. D 81 Ostrander, R 133-138- 139 Ostz, A. S 304 Otis, A 274 Otis, M. V 294 Otis, Virginia -.384 O ' Toole, Bernice 377 Ottaway, E. J 61 Ottaway, J. P... 182-240- 335 Otten, J. A 64 Otten, J. C 187 Otto, R. L 240 Ottoman, L. J 91-300 Outdoor Track 132 Ouzounian, Y. Y 240 Oviatt, Vivian 273 Owen, Eleanor 360 Owens, B. G 50-365 Owng, Y. C 86 Owsley, Heeton 291 Pack, P. C 91-302 Pack, Mrs. Philip 362 Padgett, R. G 240 Paddock. Marianna. . .368 Paine, W. G 325 Palmer, A. S 180-240- 383 Palmer, C 295 Palmer, G. H.. 64-78-240- 319 Palmer, J. C 240-285 Palmer, William H...313- 319 Palm, R 296 Palms, F 66-240 Pan, C. C 86 Pan-hellenic Association 356 Pan-Hellenic Ball Comm 98 Pantlind, J. Boyd...l34- 135-284-273 Papke, D. H 240 Paquette, R. E 70 Pardee, Mary J.. 273-357- 384 de Paredes, R. G 241 Park, A. C.. 48-68-273-3 10 Park, F. A 302 Park, H. H 71 Park. J 365 Parker, A 345 Parker, Mrs. A. J 373 Parker, Mrs. D. H 366 Parker, Dorothy M..241- 377 Parker, F. B 241 Parker, F. D 70 Parker, F. W 241 Parker, Harold B 307 Parker, Hily Dale 373 Parker, J. C 75 Parker, J. D 282 Parker, K. C 53-64 Parker, Louis 143 Parker, Martha V....378 Parker, Sarah 362 Parker, W. 87-303 Parker, W. R 82-335 Parkhurst, Edwin H..284 Parkin, G. L 277-300 Parkin, R. E 292 Parks, Adrian.241-375-387 Parmenter, H 365 Parr, L. D 48-303 Parr, W. K 62-75-96- 181-241-303 Parvin, Charles F 307 Pascoe, E. D 369 Passman, H. L... 241-320 Passmore, Lyle 72 Passow, E. B 322 Paton, Barbara 106 Paton, Dorothy 380 Paton, W. A 346 Paton, Mrs. W. A 369 Patt, L. A 241 Pattee, G. L 321 Patten, Vida 106-362 Patterson, G. R 289 Patterson, Mrs. Geo. W. 360-379 Patterson, H. S 313 Patton, R. J 85-335 Paul, Mary 360 Paulson, T 292 Paulus, Edward W...344 Paxon, J. T 82-378 Payne, J. H 345 Paynich, M 385 Peake, R. E., I V.. 77-79- 96-271-299 Pearce, S. A 183-241 Pearl, Mrs 362 Pearlberg, A. N 350 Pearlmutter, S 241 Pearlstein, P 327 Pearlstone, I. F 327 Pearsall, E 364 Pearshall, G 382 Pearson, S. M 337 Peaseley, Virginia. .. 165- 362 Peasley, Bruce 273 Peasley, B. E 283 Peck, Mrs. Albert 362 Peck, Clara G 241-357 Peck, Milan H... 241-343 Peck, R 385 Peck, R. L 241 Peck, W. S 335 Peck, Mrs. Willis 359 Peckham. R 295 Pecora, F. T 64 Pedso, Don 22 Peet, C. D 83-84-241 Peet, Max M.. .82-85-344 Peinert, Ruby 380-388 Peitz, A. M 241-385 Pelkey, Gerald D 343 Pellesin, E. W 29-32 Penbertley, G. P 339 Pence, Ruth A 373 Pendell 147 Perham, W. S 342 Perham, Mrs. W. S...370 Perkins, G. B 293 Perkins, R. A 88 Perkins, R. B 241-304 Perkinson, O 65 Perkinson, O. S 181 Page Four Hundred Tu ' eit -Three Perkinson, O. T... 91-241- 302 Perkovitch, Amelia.. 367- 387 Perkovitch, A. R 242 Perrin, J 383 Perry, Jean 357-384 Peschke, G 366 Peters, F 365 Peter, Jene 50-359-384 Peters, R 184-361 Peters, Ruth 242-361 Petersen, H. C 83 Peterson, F. W 297 Peterson, G. S 299 Peterson, Mrs. G. S...359 Peterson, H. C 84 Peterson, H. L 300 Peterson, 1 242 Peterson, K 365 Peterson, L 383 Peterson, Louise 105 Peterson, Mrs. Marcia... 363 Peterson, Marion 357 Peterson, R 82-335 Peterson, R 85 Peterson, Mrs. R 379 Peterson, Mrs. Reuben.. 363-378-379 Peterson, Rita 106 Peterson, W. D 298 Peterson. W. W 292 Petrie, R 123-125-126- 180 Petrie, R. G. . .74-242-293 Petoskey, Fred. . 1 08- 110- 111-113-115-117-119- 122-126-128-129-296-124 Pettengill, J. K 315 Pettibone, M. A 242 Pettyjohn, E. S 293 Pfarner, C. W 81-242- 301 Pfister, C 242-385 Pflanner, A. E 242 Pfohl, J. C 187-242 Pfohl, Ruth 380 Phalan, Margaret . 104-367 Phalan, M. C 55 Phelps, C. A 92-242 Phelps, D. M 347 Phelps. D. Maynard. .319 Phi Alpha Delta 341 Phi Alpha Kappa 330 Phi Beta Delta 316 Phi Beta Pi 157 Phi Chi 342 Phi Delta Epsilon 348 Phi Delta Phi. . . . 157, 334 Phi Delta Theta 293 Phi Epsilon Pi 317 Phi Eta Sigma 89 Phi Gamma Delta... 298 Phi Kappa 160 Phi Kappa Psi 157- 290, 389 Phi Kappa Sigma 302 Phi Kappa Tau 323 Philips, P. W 292 Philips, Paul 50-69 Phillips, P. H 242 Philips, Donald R 338 Phillips, E. R 187 Phillips, H. A 342 Phillips, Homer 54 Phillips, Mary 359 Phillips, P 277 Philipose, P. P 242 Phillins, R. W 242 Phi Mu Alpha 332 Phi Rho Sigma 339 Phi Sigma Delta 309 Phi Sigma Kappa.... 310 Phi Sigma Sigma 374 Pian. J. H. C 86 Pi Beta Phi 361 Pick, H. E 59 Pick, Hanns 78 Pickus, S. G 61 Pien, H. H 86-242 Pierce, Carlton 340 Pierce, K. C 325 Pierce, R. L 242 Pierce, R. W 71 Pierce, Sally 87 Piersol, T. R 292 Pi Kappa Phi 329 Pike, W 363 Pike, Winifred 273 Pi Lambda Phi 327 Pillenger, H. J... 155-282 Pilliod, J. J 183-243 Pincus, B 324 Pinney, H 302 Pinney, L. C 302 Pinson, J 369 Piper, A. W 304 Pipp, V 385 Pitts, Avis 364 Pitts, C 180-243-321 Pi Tau Pi Sigma 90 Place, Sally.. 99-102-103- 379-382 Plank, E. E 300 Plant, R. A 81 Plappert, Phillip A... 185- 243-343 Plard, A. A 272-346 Platt, S 289 Play Production 21 Pleshek, L. C. . ..183-289 Pliskow, Harold.. 82-243- 349 Pious, F. J... 185-243-350 Plummer, A 122-123- 124-125-273-298 Poat, Ruth 273-360 Pohle, Fredrick J 340 Polangin, F. N 324 Polk, D. M... 183-243-373 Polk, D. K 314 Polk, L 314 Pollack, E 88 Pollak, E 243 Pollard, H. M 299-344 Tollman, R. B 71 Pollock, Cathelia 364 Pollock, J. B 298 Pollock, J. K 79-303 Pollock, Nina 50-364 Pomeroy, D.. .62-274-293 Pomorski, E. J. ..243-311 Pond, E., Jr 285 Pool, W. D 311 Poole, J. J 243 Poon, Tso-Fong. . .86-331 Poor, C. K 55 Poore, Ilif 388 Pope, C 243 Pope, Claudine 364 Porritt, Mrs. H 365 Porte, T. J., Jr 287 Porteous, D 385 Porter, B 310 Porter, B. E. . .95-181-243 Porter, Dorothy 387 Porter, Jean. . 103-164-368 Portman, Richard K..243- 319 Posse, E. W 311 Post, F. A 81 Poth, Duncan 344 Potruch, F. A. ..183-243- 309 Pott, A 243 Pott, Abraham 337 Pott, J. H 86 Pott, L. A 90 Potter, Dorothy 387 Potter, D. L 243 Potter, E 339 Potter, E. B 294 Potter, F. W 61 Potter, H. 295 Potter, Mary 385 Potter,. Mrs. N. S 358- 359 Potter, Nathan S 288 Potter, R. E 80 Potter, S 80 Potter, S. L 243 Pound, J. D 315 Powell, C. A 91-292 Powell, D 385 Powell, T 85 Powell, L. L 82-182- 244-339 Powell, Olivia G 380 Power, Miss Eugene.. 362 Power, E. B 313 Powers, H. C 244-325 Powers, H. K 296 Powers, J. L 289 Powers, Milton 94 Powers, T 76 Powers, T. E 51-94 Powers, Tom 290 Powers, W. H 95-311 Powers, Walter 271 Powers, J 270 Pozarzyck, R 244 Pozz, J. E 87-295 Prahl, M 383 Pratt, E. W 81-319 Pray, A 383 Pray, Mary .. .87-103-164 Prettyman, H. G 291 Preston, J 334 Preston, M 293 Preuss, L 311 Pribil, M. K 87-283 Price, A. D 244-298 Price, C. J 293 Price, Robert L 80-95- 244 Prieskorn, W. H 244 Primby, Robert 54 Pritchard, John 53-94- 270-310-411 Probeck, Helen. . .270-364 Prickiw, B. M 337 Proud, Paul L 244-307 Prouty, Leone 387 Pruett, Rebecca 362 Pruett, R. K 244 Pryor, Mrs. T 364 Pryor, P. P 325 Pryor, Paul 48-281 Prytherch M 244 Przekopowski, F. F. ..244 Psi Upsilon 288 Puffer, H. A 183-244 Pierce, Mrs. Carlton.. 359 Purcell, Kathryn 376 Purdom, Mrs. T. L...360 Purdy, M. C 283 Putnam, F. L 244,346 yuarterdeck 92 Quarton, M 88-383 Quinn, M 295 Quarton, W 382 Buinn, W. M 334 uinn, T 295-334 8uinn, Mrs. T. C 361 uimby, G 53-277 Quinn, J. B 361 Rabb, J. A 183 Rabe, F 53-325 Rabinowitz, J 187 Rachor, C. E 244-326 Racine, C. R.. .56-74-244 Rademaker, G. E. ...244- 307 Radford, A 78 Radford, A. L 70 Radford, S. W 244 Radtke, E. Y 245 Radtke, Evelyn. .. 105-384 Rahilly, L. D 329 Raikes, Mrs. Grace... 363 Ralph, Faith 101-359 Ralph, F. N 245 Ralston, Elizabeth. .. .362 Ralston, J 51 Ramirez, R. E 64 Ramsdell, Benj. D 319 Ranck, W. M 325 Randall, F. S 61-282 Randall, Harrison M. 291 Randall, Mrs. H. M..360 Randall. Mable. ..358-383 Randall, Olive. .. 106-180- 383 Randall, O. A 245 Randolph, T. G. .. 182- 245-339 Raney, R 71-78-304 Rangers 155 Rankin, B 363 Rankin, D. K 341 Rankin, H. .. 50-277-370- 382 Ransom, Allan 284 Ransom, H. K 82-342 Rantamaa, Irma M...377 Raphael, C. M 245-320 Raphael, Mrs. T 359 Raphael, T 327 Rarden, Hilary 362 Raschbacker, Mrs 359 Rash, C. J 302 Rash, Mrs. C. J 359 Rash, R. E 302 Ratcliff, R 313 Rathbard, I. J 306 Ratterman, E 270 Ratterman, L. F 283 Rauff, Paul. .62-63-80-93- 109-143-245-328 Raum, J. H 330 Ray, H 245-385 Rayon 155 Rayburn, C., Jr 298 Rayen, Jane. . .84-101-361 Raymond, James 87 Raymond, John J 308 Raymond, Thomas . . . 284 Raymond, J. Y 245 Rays, C 270 Rea, Charles 133 Rea, J. A 315 Rea, Walter B.... 298-389 Reading, L. M 301 Read, R 385 Read, Russell 54-292 Reade, R. S.. 181-245-314 Reading, Marion 375 Recor, Marietta 361 Redner, S. H 183 Reed, C. L 347 Reed, D. M 294 Reed, E. J 83-183-245 Reed, F 383 Reed, F. L 245 Reed, Jane 384 Reed, Jeanne 368 Reed, N. E 245-366 Reed, P 340 Reed, Stuart H 307 Reed, F 296 Reed, Mrs. T 364-377 Reed, V. Y 245 Reed, W 53 Reeder, M 277-366 Reedhill, Robert 308 Reekie, R. D 245 Reeves, A. G 284-341 Reeves, D 270 Reeves, Dorothy M...367 Reeves, Ellen 360 Reeves, Jesse S 284 Reeves, Mrs. J. S 360 Regan, Sylvia 371 Regeczi, John. .. 111-112- 113-114-115-116-117- 118-120 Reglein, N. L. . .70-78-90- 313 Rehfield, A 336 Rehfield, A. L 245 Reichart, Mrs. Walter... 364 Reicker, H. H 342 Reid, E. A 140 Reid, E 141-181 Reid, J. G 339 Reidel, C 184 Reif, E. C ...246 Reif, Mary E 359 Reifel, J. H 325 Reik, C. M 246-283 Reimann, L. C 325 Reiman, Mrs. P 379 Rein, G. N 246-325 Reindel 147 Reitman, P. H 312 Remias, S 300 Remsen, A 294 Remzi, Vahibe M 378- 382 Renaud, George F. ...290 Renick. R. 315 Renihan, J. A 282 Renihan, Joseph 94 Renihan, J. W 53 Renwick, Don 133 Renneke, R. E 64 Renner, Wm 137 Renner, W. C 305 Renter, C 85 Rentner, " Pug " 113 Rentschler, Catherine. . . . .. 106-164-184-246-373 Renwick, Mrs. L. L. . .365 Ressler, T. 328 Reuter, C. W 246 Reynolds, C. H 246- 288-334 Reynolds, R. F 285 Reynolds, R. T 71 Reynolds, T 300 Reynolds, T. B 52 Rexroth, L 385 Rhea, C. L 88 Rhead, Mrs. Geo 365 Rhead, Mrs Mabel... 379 Rhed, C. K 88-293 Rhocker, C. F 246 Rhodes, R. R 297 Ricard. R. Y 246 Rice, E. S 71 Rice, E. Y 246-336 Rice, George F 319 Rice, Grantland 108 Rice, J 106-273-289 Rice, Mary J 357 Rice, W. E 246 Rice, W. G 315 Rich, E 365 Rich, Hazel 364 Rich, Ruth 364 Richard, B. L. . . .186-246- 388 Richards, Edward L. . 284 Richards, G. B 302 Richards, J 302 Richards, L 336 Richards, Ned H 307 Richards, N. W. 246 Richardson, Mrs. A... 361 Richardson, A. L. ...304- 361 Richardson, Cecelia... 384 Richardson, Dorothy. 387 Richardson, G. A 246- 304 Richmond, R. F 294 Richter, E 277-363-384 Rickard, E. B 186 Ricker, O. L 336 Rickert, U. G 336 Ridley, M. A 246 Riecker, H. H 300 Riedel, C. B 301 Riemenschneider, C. F. . . 310 Riemenschneider, Ruth . . 380 Rife, Charles S. ..246-319- 344 Rife, I. M 246 Rife, S 85 Rigley, E 335 Riggs, Finley B 288 Riggs, H. E 75-298 Riggs, M. E 77 Riggs, Mrs. Finley... 363 Riggs, Mrs. Henry... 361 Riggs, S. H 298 Rigterink, H. D 314 Riker, Eleanor 50-98- 247-370 Riker, M. Parrish. . .247- 359 Riker, William L 288 Riley, F. 70-247 Riley, F 78-332 Riley, F. K 104 Riley, Mrs. K. F 104 Rion, P. W 342 Rish, R. D 247 Rishell, J. C 64-247 Risk, R. D... 247-315-339 Riskey, E 154 Rittenhouse, D. R....283 Rittershofer, Helen B. . . . 377 Ritterschofer, L 336 Rivkin, T. L 247 Robbins, D. J 247-370 Robbing, F 283 Roberts, Jeanne. . .87-359 Roberts, Helen L 247- 378 Roberts, J. B 321 Roberts, Millard 340 Roberts, R. H... 11 1-123- 336 Roberts, Ray V 109 Roberts, T. B., Jr 51- 282 Roberts, Thomas 127 Roberts, Virginia 51- 273-359 Robins , Mrs. H. M. . . 388 Robinowitz, R. B.. 54-309 Robinson, Agnes 376 Robinson, B. A 88 Robinson, P. D 69 Robinson, M 277-360 Robinson, M. G 247 Robinson, Ruth ... 99-101- 103-362 Robinson, R. 1 347 Robinson, W 339 Robinson, M. G 247 Robinson, W. J 334 Robison. A. K. ...247-295 Roby, Forrest, A 307 Rocfcwood, S. H 95 Roderick. G. T 341 Rodes. James 87 Rodes, W. H 247 Rodger, J. R 82-247 Rodkey, R. G. . 58-301-347 Rodrian, R. H 247 Roe, Clarl 386 Roe, Elizabeth . . . 363-384 Roehler, Lawrence A. .319 Rogers, C. A., Jr.. .79-291 Rogers, F 295 Rogers, E 313 Rogers, P. H 61 Rogers, Robert W. . . . 288 Rohn, J. L 247 Rohrback. Ralph A. ..305 Rokita, A. W 247 Rolin, E 154 Rollinger, F. M 314 Rollins, F. H 314 Rollinson, C. L 247 Page Four Hundred Twenty-Four Romanoff, S. S 316 Rome, R 53-312 Roop, Marietta 388 Roosa, H. H... 64-91-248- 302 Roosevelt, Franklin D. . . 411 Root, C 149 Root, G. T 282 Root, Lucille 106-384 Root, Miriam... 102-180- 248-384 Root, R 164-366 Root, M. 1 248 Roper, Joseph A 319 Rorick, F 270-383 Rosch, F. E 346 Roschbacher, Harry G. . . 304 Rose, Barbara 106-362 Rose, H. C 248 Rose, G. R 234 Rose, John 300 Rose, L. L 248-327 Rose, H. C 248 Rosenbaum, F. F 320 Rosenbaum, Sarah ... 374 Rosenberg, T 348 Rosenberg, Helen 50 Rosenberg, J. G 327 Rosenburg. Kathryn.,371 Rosenberg, L, . , 327 Rosenberg, L. A... 53-320 Rosenthal, B. J 317 Rosenthal, E. M., Jr. . 306 Rosenthal, Jean 371 Rosenthal, J. E... 70-248- 317 Rosenthal, J. . . 78-94-1 80- 248 Rosenthal, J. E 248 Rosewarne, F. D 248- 388 Ross, Chas 337 Ross, Coleman. .. .60-284 Ross, Mrs. C. H 366 Ross, H 89 Ross, Frank R 344 Ross, H. E 329 Ross, M. A 342 Ross, Tunis C 308 Rossier. D 385 Rosso, W. W 64-248 Roth, D 361 Roth, Florence 102 Rothbard. Joseph 54 Roudoy, V 283 Rounds, E. E 80-248 Rourke, A. J 337 Rouse, A. A 248 Rouse, Mrs. Louis. . . .375 Rouse, M. A 248 Rouse, R. F 283 Rowe, Genevieve 364 Rowe, J 85 Rowe, M. T 335 Rowe, Peter 298 Rowe. Miss S. L 383 Royce, F. E 72 Royce, Jean 359 Royce. Mrs. Maxwell. 376 Rozenbloom, G 248 Rozcki, VV. J 248 Ruben, S. J 89 Rubenstein. Doris.... 371 Rubin, L 350-309 Rubin, Seymour. .143-316 Rubinstein, G. M 320- 248 Rubinstein, G. Y. .248-309 Ruble, Mrs. Mary 372 Ruble, W. A 183-248 Rubsam. J 270-284 Ruby, M. M 273-324 Ruby, M 51 Rucker, Katherine .... 5 0- 55-164-273-368 Rudd, M 383 Rudness, George 155 Rudolphi, Annette. . .105- 248-382 Rudolph, Charlotte... 371 Rueger. C. F 319-336 Ruegnitz, C. B 64-78 Ruether. William 291 Rufus, Mrs. C 370 Rufus, H. C 249-337 Rufus, V. C 299 Ruge. S. E 249-302 Rugen, Mabel 165 Rugg. L. A 249 Rumney, M. P 61 Runstone, Mrs. Laura... 367 Rupp, E. V 249 Rush, Chas. M 51-74- 180-249-290-401 Rush, Harry 275-336 Rushmer, E 294 Russell, Alice 360 Russel, Clarence. . 275-338 Russel, D. J 70 Russell, Edwin.. 121-132- 133 Russell, E. F 310 Russell, Geraldine. . . 360- 374 Russell, Goldie 374 Russell, J 295 Russell, M 249-383 Russell, R. P 83-249 Russell, S. L 348 Russel, S. R 82 Russell, W. E 339 Rutenberg, L 309 Ruth, Griswold... 279-335 Ruth, J. G 283 Ruthven, Mrs. A. G.. .357 Ruthven, Alexander G. . 1- 2-3-4-5-15-16-72-78-79-8- 9-91-95-107-411 Ruwitch, Joseph R. ..306 Ryall, A. H 61 Ryan, Colby 146 Ryan, P. C 326-342 Ryan, J. L 245 Ryder, E. 1 96-249 Rydzeski, A 249 S Sabin, Mary 273-360 Sabom, M 383 Sabom, W. B.. 64-91-313- 270 Sachs, D 180-320-324- 249 Sadler, H. C.. .5-75-77-89- 92-95-96-298-311-360 Sadler, W. C.. . .75-95-96 Sage, K 332 Sage, M 383 Sager, J. P 77 Sahlmark, Joseph F.. .307 St. Clair, J. W... 74- 180- 256-299 St. John, T 370 Saisho, F 88 Saldineer, M 276 Salisbury, C. H 249- 289-180 Saliva, Gustavo. .143-308 Saliva, X 249-383 Salmon, Jack E 271 Salosta, T 270 Saltonstall, G 78-182- 249-344-332 Saltstein, R 59-67-306 Sams, W 82-339 Sams. Mrs. Wiley 364 Samson, P. C 302 Sanborn, Irvin R 305 Sanders, Claire 382 Sanders, H. A 53-293 Sanders, M 385 Sandusky, C. D... 79-303 Sandy, Kenneth R...249- 344 Sanford, C. A 300 Sanford. F. F 249-282 Sanford, F. S 80 Saperstein, A. H 249 Saph, Valentine 291 Saradin 159 Sarasohn, M. R 250 Sargent, Mrs. E. G...383 Sarnes, L. F 91 Sartain, E. J 250-383 Satterthwaite, G 361 Sattinger, 1 52-96-250 Sattler, Stanley 340 Saunder, Josephine ... 368 Saunders, Gordon ... 27 1 - 90-375 Saunders, M. G. ..183-357 Saurborn, Edward 308 Saurborn, Jeanette. . . 165 Savage, C. M 74-111- 250-299 Savage, J 180-272 Savage, Mary 358 Savery, C. E 250-358 Sawyer, Mrs. R 369 Sawyer, R. N 250 Sawyer, W. W 337 Saxton, Leone 388 Saver, B. R 305 Scabbard Blade. .91-93 Schaaf, H.. .76-53-88-270- 299 Schaak, E 369 Schaberg, John C 288 Schaefer, Augu sta M..377 Schaefer, E. R 250 Schaeffer, Frank 340 Schaefer, Henry F 65- 181-250-290 Schaeffer, N 295 Schaefer, R 329 Schaefer, W. C 289 Schafer, F. W 297 Schaible, E. L 282 Schaible, E. M... 186-250 Schapiro, R 53 Schaupner, John P 307 Scheckles, Lloyd W. . . 344 Scheleifer, Alvin 60 Schell, C. G 300 Scherer, John G. . . 185-343 Scherling. Betty. .361-384 Schermack, Margaret 100-101-250-359 Schiel, Rhea 376 Schick, H. 1 250 Schiff, Richard 54 Schiller, D 370 Schiller, W. E 186-346 Schimansky, L 325 Schindler, N. M 336 Schipper, John E 288 Schlee, T 250 Schleifer, A 53-327 Schlesinger, Elaine. ..371 Schlesinger, R. E 317 Schloss, M. J 317 Schlotterbeck, Mrs. O. J. 366-384 Schlotterbeck, Miriam. 366 Schmalzriedt. A. F. ..250- 307 Schmeling, Evans S...319 Schmelzer, K 363 Schmid, Emma 358 Schmidt, A. O 32-251- 311-350 Schmidt, B 350 Schmidt, C 88 Schmidt, Mrs. H. H..368 Schmidt, H. R 327 Schmidt, J 88 Schmidt, M 88-275-358 Schmidt, M. R 251 Schmidt, R. M 251 Schmieler, John. .. 58-136- 137-180-251-389-396-402 Schmitt, B. S 251 Schmitt, B. R 251 Schmude, H. M.. .251-387 Schnacke, B. E 54-79- 270-294 Schneider, C. E... 80-251 Schneider, Dorcas. .. .364 Schneider, Jane 50 Schoen, A 310 Schoetz, Barbara.... 384 Scholl. Mrs. J. W 377 Schonberg, L. A 309 Schoonen, J. W 251 Schooner, J. W 251 Schoottstaedt, Edward... 340 Schoultz, Marj 104-368 Schoupe, Rich 60 Schroeder, A. E 251 Schroder, G. V... 251-369 Schreib, X. .. 185-251-338 Schreiber, K 88 Schremser, E 385 Schrier, C. M 337 Schroyer, E. C 296 Schwartz, C. H... 186-251 Schwartz, T. A 316 Schwartz, O. D 348 Schwartz, O. E 316 Schwartzbek, J 336 Schwar ze, D 365 Schwarz, H 382 Schwenger, D. R 316 Schnop, E. A 320 Schuck, M. H 342 Schuiling, L. M... 251-385 Schulte, R. C 251 Schultz, C 296-368 Schultz, F 383 Schultz, G. S 293 Schumacher, Virginia. 366 Schumann, F 328 Schumann, H 385 Schumate, L 78 Schume, H 55 Schuneman, Howard. 279- 339 Schur, R. D 305 Schurman, G. S 251- 94-307 Schurz, A. W 338 Schutz, Emeth 165 Schutz, Helene E 378 Scheive, E. A.... 250-329 Scavarda, A. R. 250 Swanson, C 185 Scott, A 383 Scott, Barbara 359 Scott, E. A 70 Scott, E 78-313-368 Scott, H 370 Scott, H. D 291 Scott, H. J 84-251 Scott, Mrs. J. D 359 Scott, P 98-252-364 Scott, R. B 53-294 Scoville, L 78-332 Seadler, S. J 252-309 Sealby, Robert 338 Seamans, H. G 90-91- 52-252-328 Seaman, J 49 Searle, E. T 346-362 Secord, J. M 292 Seda, C 347 Sedlack, E. C 252 Seeber, A. M 347 Seeber, R. M 252-272- 347 Seefried, M 55 Seeley, Dana 284 Seeley, Mrs. Dana 380 Seeley, Mrs. H. H 368 Seeley, J. C 80 Seeley, Jean 357 Seeley, John 271-277 Seeburgh, Walter J...338 Seens, W. B 252-328 Seelye, W 60-300 Segal, L 180-252-320 Segal], A. B 324 Sehler, J. E. . .88-252-383 Seiffert, Karl. .53-94-180- 252-299-404 Sigerfoos, Mrs. E 360 Seitz, F. P 252-313 Seldon, J 339 Selevan, S 320 Selfridge, R 385 Selin. Z. H 316 Sellars, Cecily . . . 145-376 Sellars, Mrs. R. W 7 ...365 Sellars, W 252-287 Sellew, Mrs. W. H...360 Semeyn, F. C 377 Sempliner, A. W 292 Semeyn, F. C 377 Senf, W 180-252-310 Senior Ball 65 Senior Society 105 Sergeant, F. A 301 Sergeant, Mrs. F. A.. 358 Servis, Jane 360 Seth, Charles M.. 185-343 Severy, G. R 322 Seward, A. M 252 Sexton, L. G 252-315 Seybold, Edward. 252-340 Seybold, G. R 80-181- 252 Seybold, R. G 297 Seymour, Dale A 253- 319 Seymour, Dalton G...319 Seymour, Rogene. . . .376 Seyril, S 51 Shaffer, B 309 Shaffer, Frank 279 Shabeen, W. A 253 Shakman, S 253 Shambough, Mrs. N. .357 Shannon, B. S. ..272-305 Shannon, J. L 70-325 Shannon, Katherine. .364 Shapely, Mildred 364 Shapiro, M. R 253 Shapiro, Oscar U 349 Shapland, Dorothy. . .88- 106-270-376 Sharfman, Mrs. I. L. .371 Sharfman, I. L. ..306-346 Sharfman, N. A.. .312-272 Sharlitt, H. V 312 Sharp, B 289 Sharp, D. E 341 Sharp, Grafton 54-76 Sharp, W. G 295 Shartel, B 83-84 Shatzen, H 309 Shaw, Brackley 53-66- 76-94-411 Shaw, B 286 Shaw, C 182-253-348 Shaw, G. L 253 Shaw, Mrs. H 361 Shaw. H. E 252-315 Shaw. J 277 Shaw, Jean 358 Shaw, Lee C 273-293 Shaw, Neilson 87 Shaw, P 156 Shaw, R 270 Shaw, R. F 253-300 Shaw, Raymond 340 Shaw, Robert N... 59-281- 308 Shaw, Robert R 344 Shaw, Wilfred B 291 Shaw, Mrs. W. B 358 Shea, S 272 Shea, S. C 304 Shearer, Marie 358 Shefman, H. A 309 Sheldon, J. M 339 Sheldrick, E. G 297 Shelley, S 95-274 Shen, C. L 86 Shepard, A 180-360 Shepard, A. L 253 Shepard, D 335 Shepard, Duncan 279 Shepard, Mrs. J. F...377 Shepard, L. W 253 Shepard, V. D 314 Shepherd, D. G 300 Shepherd, H 185 Shepherd, H. W.. 253-343 Sheperd, W 49-295 Sherburne, Barbara. . . 50- 55-273-364-382 Sherf, John... 140-141-155 Sherlock, R. H 96 Sherwood, S 253 Sherwood, Sarah 359 Sherzer, Mrs. A. F...367 Shick, R. M 298-335 Shiel, M. F 377 Shull. Elizabeth 368 Shilling, Mrs. F 364 Shilling, R. L 85-337 Shirtum, R. C 315 Shoemaker, L 385 Shoemaker, L. H 253 Shook, R. L 297 Shorr, P. C 64-327 Shorts, B 334 Shoupe. T. R 289 Show, Rose 386 Shull, A. Franklin 304 Shull, Mrs. A. F 368 Shull, E. B 253 Shulman, S 253 Shumar, M 383 Shumar, M. J 254 Sibley, W. S 337 Siebert, C. A 64 Sieferlein. D. E 369 Siefert, C 379 Siefert, Miss Christine... 379 Siegan, S. O.. 185-254-350 Siegel, 1 158 Siegel, S 273-327 Siemon, Charles 291 Sigerfoos. E 339 Sigma Alpha Epsilon.294 Sigma Alpha Iota 379 Sigma Alpha Mu 324 Sigma Chi 292 Sigma Delta Chi 94 Sigma Delta Psi 156 Sigma Kappa 376 Sigma Nu 157-158-299 Sigma Phi 286 Sigma Phi Epsilon. . . .305 Sigma Rho Tail 95 Sigwart, Dallas. . .275-143 Silberman, J. A 324 Silberstein, M. F 324 Silverman, H. T 254 Silverman, M 53-327 Simes, L. M 300 Simon, A. K 348 Simon, E. L 315 Simon, S. S 312 Simons, W. J.. .64-96-308 Simonson, F. A 299 Simpson, J. T 322 Simpson, Mary E. .55-377 Simpson, Rosemary . .388 Sims, M. H 309 Sinai, Prof. N 56 Sinclair, Elizabeth. . .357- 384 Siney, M. C 254 Singer, Oscar 111-320 Singleton, P. . . 68-70-274- 290 Sink, Charles A 9 Sink, C 78-301-332 Sink, Mrs. Charles. . .380 Sink, D. A 254 Sink, E. W 342 Sink, Dr. E. W 81 Page Four Hundred Twenty-Five M mtr m mmm m M HT H B H _ % M MH| M m n wmmmmt - m mfm ' Sinke, D. A 318 Snell, R. E 74- Standish, E 365 Stocker, Pen 87 Sinko, D. H 254 146-147-304 Stanlake, G. M 256 Stockwell, N 379 Sinz, Ruth 384 Snow, J. W 255-311 Stanley, George M...288 Stoddard, A. C 84- Sisson, M. E 254 Snow, Shirley C., Jr.. 290 Stanton, John F 288 257-298 Skidmore, H. S 293 Snyder, Anna J 273 Stanton, Mrs. S 579 Stoddard, C. H 283 Skinner, G. M 96 Snyder, Arthur M...349 Stanwick, M 370 Stoetzner, M 363 Skinner, J 328 Snyder, D. C 277-282 Stapleton, Sally 359- Stoetzner, M. L 357 Skinner, J. S ..80 Snyder, E 383 384 Stokely, J 298 Skinner, Sister 54 Snyder, E. M 255 Starensier, M. M 256- Stoller, P 285 Skinner, N. R 71 Snyder, L 370 306 Stolz, H. F 182-257 Sklaver, J 254-348 Snyder, Leonore 102 Stark, Beverly 55-371 Stone, A. J 90 Skorg, H. C 64 Snyder, L. R 255 Stark, B. M 256 Stone, Louise 364 Skornia, H 88 Snyder, M 370 Stark, M 55-277 Stork, K 55- Slaefe, G. W 254 Snyder, Miss Marcella Stark, Miriam 371 88-257-383 Slagle, G. W 85-182- 372 Starke, E 385 Storo, G. H 325 254-339 Snyder, M. E 255 Starke, Mildred 386 Stout, M. B 313 Slagle, Mrs. Geo 363 Snyder, M. J 255 Starkweather, P. F. ..272 Stow, G 95 Slavens, M. D 254 Snyder, Mary K 106- Starr, B 51-282 Stowe, H. B 294 Sleight, R. L 321 361-387 Starr, M 365-383 Stowe, Marion 364 Slemin, L. H 254-385 Snyder, P. R 325 Starsky, Amelia 50 Straight, L 383 Siemens, M 383 Snyder, R 157 Stason, E. B 84 Stram, H 370 Slenger, W. R 297 Snyder, W. W 255- Staubach, C. N 347 Strand, I. E 300 Slifer, H. S 282 326-328 Staubach, M 366 Stranger, R 310 Slifer, Mrs. H. S 362 Sohel, A. 1 306 Staudt, L. W 48- Stassner, C. E 257 Sliney, Clare 106-364 Sober, G. W 346-255 89-298 Stratemeier, H. R 257- Sliney, M. C 254 Soldineer, Marshall K. Stauter, George A. ...94- 272-293 Sloan, P. S 342 340 256 Stratermeier, R 180 Sloane, R. W 52 Solis, Jeanne C 378 Stearns, K. H 287 Strauss, Prof. L. A. . . 47 Slocum, George 340 Solosth, T 88-383 Steele, J. G 325 Strauss, S. S 306 Slocum, V 270 Sommer, E 95 Steele, M. A 305 Strayer, J 295 Sloman, R. A 312 Sommer, L. L 255 Steele, William W 338 Strayer, J. W 71 Sloss, R. I 83-58-317- Sommer, R. F 336 Steen, J. W 345 Streeter, H. 1 83-257 183-254 Sommes, Laura 386 Steen, Martha. . .361-384 Streuber, Elizabeth . . . 362 Slosson, Mrs. P 364 Sonnanstine, Ruth. 55-372 Steer, Wesley 305 Strickland, Harold. ...291 Slosson, P. W 79 Sonneman, C. 337 Steere, Mrs. William. 368 Strickland, H. A 95 Slote, J. G 254-377 Soodik, E 312 Steffen, G 383 Strickler, C., Jr 339 Slouik, Stanly, L 338 Soohoo, M. E 86 Stegath, F. R 301 Striedieck, W. F 257 Slovick, L. L 185-254 Soph Cabaret 20 Stegenga, D. D 322 Strom, H 382 Smeal, C. E 315 Sophomore Prom 68 Steigerwald, J. E 325 Strom, W. L 292 Smith, A. G 70 Sorensen, Ann 256- Stein, E. E 71 Strong, L. H 297 Smith, B 365 361-388 Stein, J. R 297 Straton, Malcolm 28 Smith, B. A 277-382 Sorensen, N 58-185 Stein, K. 78 Stroup, M 370 Smith, C. A.. 254-298-337 Sorensen, N. P 256 Stein, L 83-183 Stroup, Mildred 384 Smith, Mrs. C. D 360 Souborn, Edward .... 27 1 Stein, R. K.. .91-187-256 Strouse, D. A 71 Smith, C. H 292 Soule, Mrs. M 364 Steinberg, I. J 350 Strouse, M 382 Smith, Mrs. C. R 377 Soule, M. H 335 Steinberg, N 95 Stryker, Alice 384 Smith, D 277 Soule, Ruth 361-388 Steinberg, Norman N. Stuart, G 339 Smith, Dean 69-284 Southers, W. D 336 349 Stuart, Mrs. L. C 357 Smith, D. K 255-365 Soverhill, C 369-3S5 Stiner, C. R 184 Student Christian Smith, Mrs. D. N 377 Spamen, A. H 322 Steinko, J. T 64- Association 72 Smith, Dorothy L. ..378- Spark, O. S 52- 78-272-322 Student Council. . . .56, 57 382-383 274-305 Stellhorn, M 370 Stuhrberg, Mrs. Carl. 380 Smith, Donald S 344 Sparling, C 385 Stellhorn, M. C. ..182-257 Sturgis, C. C 82- Smith, E 385 Sparling, C. M 256 Stellwagon, Mrs. Wm. 85-298-342 Smith, E. C 296 Sparre, Elsa 361-386 359 Sturgis, Mrs. C. C 368 Smith, E. P 286 Spater, G. A 83-306 Stemmermann, Marguerite Suda, F. C 70 Smith, G 78 Spaulding, M 366 378 Sundaw, D 270 Smith, H 298-385 Spaulding, Mary 87 Stephanian, A. H 258 Sudow, Dena 371 Smith, Mrs. H 377 Spedding, H. E 377 Stepien, Walt 93 Sudow, Joseph 54 Smith, Mrs. Harold.. 377 Speer, Robert 155 Sterling, A. D 285 Sudow, J. Z 327 Smith, 1 88 Spellman, R. L 297 Sterling, G 310 Suez, R. K. W 86-331 Smith, I. G 255-383 Spence, J. T 314-256 Stern, A 324 Sullivan 328 Smith, I. L 383 Spence, R 278 Stern, Josephine. . 102-371 Sullivan, G. C 258 Smith, I. M 72 Spence, R. S 314 Stern, J. H 258 Sullivan, H 258 Smith, Ira 107 Spencer, Mrs 362 Stern, S 270 Sullivan, Helen 386 Smith, J 313 Spencer, Edward M. . . 308 Sterner, C. R 257 Sullivan, R 277-310 Smith, Larry 284 Spencer, G 365 Sterns, Lotta 364 Sullivan, W. P 294 Smith, M. E 255 Spencer, H 361 Stesel, Ruth A 87- Sumner, R. W 258 Smith, Miss M. R 383 Spencer, U. L 256 180-184-257-357 Summers, L. M 258 Smith, Marabel 383 Spencer, Helen 102- Stetson, Helen 273 Sundell, W. A. .91-258-318 Smith, Miss Margaret 361 Stetson, P 277 Sunderland, A 370 358-359-363 Spencer, M 55-382 Stetson, P. F 283 Sunderland, E 370 Smith, Marion L. . . .372 Spencer, Margaret ... 358 Stetson, P. K 283 Sunderland, E. K 298- Smith, Mary M 375 Spencer, R. B 286 Stetzriede, C. W 258 47-84-334 Smith, Milton 298 Spencer, S 383 Steva, E. H.. 187-257-347 Sunderland, Mrs. E. R. Smith, N 385 Sphinx 76-389 Stevens, Mrs. Clayton 370-388 Smith, N. F 292 Spedding, Hazel E 377 358 Sundwall, John 340 Smith, Nelson M 344 Spress, A 382 Stevens, E 383 Sundwall, Mrs. John. 362 Smith, P. L 95-334 Spress, H 55-50 Stevens, E. J 93-347 Sung, H. C 86 Smith, R 294-340 Spitzley, R. L 286 Stevens, Mrs. F. B . 383 Superko, Art 128- Smith, R. A 345 Spoden, John 143 Stevens, F. H 297 129-130 Smith, R. F 255-326 Spoden, R 142 Stevens, H 79-88 Suravitz, Muriel 371 Smith, R. G 82 Spoden, T. G 256 Stevens, Harlow.... 290 Surrell, M- A., Jr 339 Smith, R. H 329 Spray, Elizabeth 273- Stevens, R. M. . . . 70 Susskind, M 258 Smith, S 82 362-384-387 Stevenson, E 370 Sutherland, Barbara.. 360 Smith, S. J 182- Springer 155 Stevenson, H. C III Suthers, W 148-185 255-283-337 Springer, D. W 61 257-299 Sutton, J. B 91-326 Smith, S. W 77- Springer, Eugene W..344 Stewart, A 311-345 Swain, D 385 298-346-359 Spnngett, T. R 70 Stewart, D. B 71 Swain, E. L 92 Smith, Shirley W 2- Springman, A 385 Stewart, F. S 342 Swain, Mrs. G 357 3-6-7 Sprowl, C. R... 3 15-345 Stewart, G 339 Swanson, Carl A 343 Smith, T. C 89-322 Squibb, G. R 75- Stewart, Gerald 291 Swanton, Stewart 275- Smith, V 363 96-181-256-299 Stewart, Mrs. G. E...362 336 Smith, W 325 Stace, Mrs. Arthur.. 367 Stewart, Irene 358 Swartout, C. W 95- Smith, W. T 283 Stacey, T. A 256 Stewart, Mary 165 301-275 Smith, W. P 302 Staebler, L. A 70- Stewart, Phyllis R 387 Swartz, H 182-258 Smith, W. S 283 96-256 Stewart, R. B 314 Swartzbeck, Charles.. 275 Smith, Mrs. Wayne.. 360 Staebler, N. 313 Stewart, William H. .301 Sweet, A 185 Smith, Wilfred J 307 Staebler, Mrs. Walter.365 Stelec, C. E 186-257 Sweet, A. B 258 Smith, William 284 Staebler, W. K 81-301 Stiles, F 339 Sweet, Caral 143 Smeaton, William G. . . 307 Stagg, S 277-2.98 Stilson, V. M 323 Sweet, F. E 258 Smoot, Fred 60-273 Stahl, 78-332 Sterline, Mary. . .273-357 Sweet, Floyd J 308 Snavelv. O. D., Jr 314 Stalker, Mrs. Edward Stirton, M. R 33 Sweet, H. G 337 Snedecor, J 385 373 Stitt, P. G 182-257 Sweet, J. F 70 Snedeker, B 342 Stalker, E. A 301 Stockdale, M 383 Swetnam, M 364-380 Snell, Jaqueline 386 Stalker, J 370 Stocker, L. L 257 Swiatck, M. W 258 Swiatek, T. A 258 Swift, Phyllis 103- 106-362 Symans, H .258-350 Sylvester, H 345 Szekeley, G. E 64- 260-287 Taggart, H. F 346 Taggart, Mrs. H. S..359 Takala, E 385 Talamon, R 88 Talamon, Mrs. Rene.. 360 Talhot, Josephine. .99-362 Talbot, J 270 Talcott, Betty 386 Talcott, E 50-273 Talcott, Jane 284 Tamm, E. S 306 Tann, H 260 Tant, B 67 Tappert, A. R. ..260-308 Tapping, T. Hawley...9- 26-58-61-94-301 Tarbox, Charles 155 Tate, R 319-336 Tau Beta Pi 96 Tau Delta Phi 320 Tau Kappa Kpsilon. . 160 Taylor, C. C 339 Taylor, E. C 259 Taylor, E. V 260 Taylor, James 340 Taylor, L. H 311 Taylor, M 185-259-350 Taylor, M. P 377 Taylor, Mary P 377 Taylor, R. C 288 Taylor, R. L 71-95 Taylor, Virginia. . 102-360 Taylor, W. J 311 Teaboldt, C. R... 64-328 Teal, J. L 323 Teitelbaum, J 320 Teitelbaum, M 123 Telfer, L. 61 Telford, A. S 259-329 Temple, G 329 Temple, Molly 357 Temple, W. F 259-289 Temple, William. . .72-127 Temple, S. J 383 Tennant, A. . .277-363-382 Teer Meer, A. H 259 Terry, L. W 299 Terry, S 259 Terry, Stuart 340 Tessmer, E 74- 157-158-299 Test, F. W 181- 259-285 Thai, S. W 306 Thalman, J 101- 259-359 Thayer, E. A 74- 259-272-319 Thayer, E. T 70 Thayer, R. K 285 Thebaud, P 78-259 Thorward, Theodore T. 308 Theta Chi 157, 313 Theta Delta Chi. 159, 295 Theta Kappa Psi 337 Theta Phi Alpha 367 Thieme, Mrs. Hugo P. 380 Thieme, Mrs. H 359 Thomas 157 Thomas, A 274-292 Thomas, B 74- 142-143-259 Thomas, D 259 Thomas, I. 259 Thomas, Irene 368 Thomas, J 53 Thomas, J. G 185- 259-343 Thomas, J. W 74- 94-259 Thomas, Margaret. . . 364 Thomas, Mary Alice.. 106 Thomas, R. B 288 Thomas, R. 292 Thomas, Sue 69- 359-382 Thomas, T 259- Thoma.s S 277 298-335 Thomas, V 383 Thome, H 382 Thompson, A 383 Thompson, A. R 260 Page Four Hundred Twenty-Six Thompson, B. L 302 Turner, Roger N 288 Thompson, Catherine. 106- Turner, R 334 362 Twiss, Arthur R.. 291-335 Thompson, Elizabeth L. Tuttle, B. E 95 378 Twining, H. H 313 Thompson, F. M 288 Twining, Mrs. H 370 Thompson, H 260-385 Tyson, E. D 261 Thompson, Marion... 375 Tyson, Ethelyn 360 Thompson, R 51- Tyson, Harriette 360 295-310-366 Thompson, Wm 93 Thornburgh, J. J..260-300 U Thorne, R 68-274-308 Thornley, R. B 304 Thornton, Frances C..373 Thornton, J 95-277 Thornton, K. C 302 Ulbrich, E 180-261 Ulbrich, Hugo 290 Ullian, Mrs. H 374 Ullman S 83 Thorpe, Mrs. C. D...368 Threefoot, Fred S 306 Ullrich. E 261 Uloth D 332 Thuma, Mrs. B. D...368 Underwood, Howard . 308 Thutt, A. R 260 Underwood, H. W....95 Tice, Ruth 365 Underwood, Mrs. M. H. Tietjen, P. L 287 372 Tildes, J. H.. 182-260-344 Underwood, Mrs. W. E. Tilley, M. P 74 372 Tilley, Mrs. M. P 363- University Club. .. .26-27 Tilley, M. P 298 University Girls ' Glee Club 106 Tillotson, H 77-313 Tilton, Florence 102 University of Michigan Band 70-71 Timm, M. H 260 Unsworth, R 180-359 Timm. M 260-383 Timmerman, E. C....337 Unsworth, Ruth 359 Timmons, Ann 277- Upham, Mrs. M 374 357-384 Timmons, Claire 367 Timpson, R 383 Upson, L. D 301 Upthegrove, Mrs. Clare 366 Ting. H. H 86 Tinkham, Lena 366 Tinsman, G. L 282 Upton, H. H 298 Upton, Mrs. Herbert. 361 Urist C H 83 Titus, Dean 291 Urist E 261 Titus, Samuel C 288 Tobias, J. M 317 Tobias, S. J ....180- 260-316 V Todd, George 284 Todd, O. E 323-344 Vaksda, S. R 328- Todd, Stanton W 288 52-59-63 Toivonen, Pearl A 378 Vallance, J. E 341 Tolan, E 121 Vale, M 180 Tolan, J. F 182- Vale, M. J 261 260-294-339 Van Ameringen, Louise Toland, Jim 87 373 Tomango. K 155 Van Antwerp, L 379 Tonks, F 296 Van Appledorn, C. . . . 330 Toole, B 377 Van Avery, J. D 32 Tore, J. H 62-260-311 Van Belorso, H. J 330 Tore, H. S 80 Van Blooys, J. P.. 186-261 Touma, A. M 260 Van Boven, Mrs. P...360 Touma, S. M 183 " Van Boven, P 302 Tourtellot, G 294 Van Camp, Eunice ... 382 Tousev, Mrs. F. W. . . 382 Vandenberg, V. V 297 Townsend, F. D 71-91 Vander Boegh, B.. 92-181 Townsend, J. S 74- Vander Kloot, R 48- 260-305 273-290 Townsend, M. J 311 Vander Slice, David A. Townsend, R 313 344 Townsend, R. G. . . 335 Vanderveen, T. S 64- Townsend, R. N 300 261-330 Towsley, Harry A 344 Vanderwort, Barbara . . 87 Toy, James 290 VanDe Walker, G 292 Tracy, J. E 84-341 Van Dis, C 261-96 Tracy, R 68-273 Van Dorn, F. E 84- Trail, E 78-332-345 183-261-345 Tramontana, S 68- an Haitsma. T 275 274-326 Van Horn, B 363 Traphagen, A. L 314 Van Horn, W. M.. 52-307 Travis, F 374 Van Kleen, Mable 368 Travis, H 1 80-260-382 Van Loon, Wm. R...330 Travis, J. J 336 Van Loon, Helen. 359-380 Travis, W ' .53 Van Looy, Henry . 185-343 Trebilcock, W 364 Van X ' ouhys, H. C 90 Tree, V. C 95-282 Van Orden, J. F 70 Triangle 328 Van Riper, Dorothy 98- Triangles 77 104-164-368 Tngon 303 Van Slyke, E 382 Trimmer, L. W. ... 53 Van Tuyl, F. F 295 Tnpp, Wm. L 290 Van Tuyl, Ruth 372 Tropser, Mrs. H 365 an Vleck, George... 53- Trosper. H 345 89-94-295 Trow, Mrs. Wm 3fi5 Van Wagner. Ellravis .127 Trudgeon, 1 385 Van Welde, H. J 328 Trueblood, Carolyn. .. 102 Van Winegarden. J. ..327 Trueblood, Coach 148- an Wingen, P. M.. 96-261 149-109 Van Winkle, Mrs. D .361 Trumble, M 80-313 Van Winkle, Eliz 361- Trumbull, Y 2ZO 384 Trussell, C 88- Van Zile, P. T 53- 102-261-366 277-285 Timpf, Arthur 155 Varnum, E. C 261 Turnbull, J 88-386 Varrone, J. G 342 Turnbull, N. E 261 Varsity Baseball 128 Turner, E. T.. 54-57-121- VeddSer, B. C. .54-79-180- 132-134-135-180-261- 261-389-408 270-281-286-406 Vedder, F. B 291-336 Turner, N. D 302 Vedder, Mrs. F. B. . . 357 - _J H BV I HH B B V i V H l f f HMM v mm a ' Vedder, H. A 293 Walter, Douglas C....343 Weifenbach, Edna.... 380 Veenstra, L. E 181 Walter, H. G 263-383 Weimer, M 385 Veenstra, L. S.... 80-322 Walters, P. T 85- Weinberg, M. H.. 264-306 Verbrudge, H. L 90 337-263 Weiner, L 95-320 Vermulen, A. A 83- Walton, A 277 Weinfeld, C 274-317 183-262 Walton, E 263-369 Weinhardt, Robert A..319 Verner, Ann W 87- Walton, Louis 95 Weinman, E. B 78- 105-262 Walton, M. J.... 263-314 276-305 Vernor, S 365 Waltz, Lieut. S 91 Weinman, L 364 Vestre, J 385 Walz, Elizabeth 106 Weins, Virginia 367 Vetter, K. G 180- Walz, Mrs. William . . 299- Weinstein, H 327 262-346-332 362 Weintraub, B 350 Vibbert, C. B 76-313 Walworth, L. D 263 Weipert, W. J 264 Vicary, W 323 Wang, Chuting 86 Weitbrecht, Carlotto Videto, T. E.... 262-385 Wang, Stella 86 88-376 Vienstra, L. S 262 Wanstrom, Ruth C...378 Welch, Douglas 60 Vincent, M 363-382 Wanty, George 284 Welch, E 180 Virtue, Robert 307 Ward, C. D 70 Welch, Geo. M... 277-290 Virscher, Vivian 384 Ward, F. S 286 Welch, J. H 264-342 Vogel. H. H 314 Ward, Glen.. 275-323-338 Welch, L. B 264 Vaksdal, S. R 77 Ward, H 275 Welch, Margaret 361 Volk, R 385 Ward, I. E 263 Welch, Ned. W.. 273-294 Von Bremen, B 50- Ward, M. L 336 Welch, Mrs. Paul 366 277-314 Ward, R. S 54- Weller, C. V 82-335 Von Wagner, Carlton.338 79-273-295 Wellington, Vera 363 Voorhees, B 285 Ward, Willis. 111-115-135- Wellhite, W. L 328 Voorhies. Jeanne. 270-357 133-134-118 Wellman, John ... 3 1 8-340 Vos, J. W 90 Ward, Virginia 380 Wellman, S. G... 310-341 Vose, Mrs. Gardner. . .376 Wardell, G. L 263 Wells, C 79 Vulcans 75 Ware, Stanton J 77- Wells, D... ..334 Vyn. A 49-76-286 271-290 Wells, E. D 264 Wareham, F 185 Wells, R. L 322 Waring, Nathan. 27 1-282 Wells, S. V 264 W Warg, E 385 Wells, V. H 329 Warner, J. E 299 Wellwood, M 270-383 Waddell, Ethel.. ..102 Warner, E. R 64-263 Welmers, E 330 Wade, J. L 314 Warner, R. R 342-303 Welsh, Eleanor J.. 264-372 Wadsworth, L. C 262 Warner, R. S 70 Welsh, J 369 Wadsworth, L. L 262 Warner, W. J.. 60-89-303 Welzel, Gardner, B...290 Wadsworth, Louise. . .383 Warren, J. L 183-263 Wenham, R. B 303 Wadsworth, Lucile...383 Warren, M. E. ..318-339 Wenley, Mrs. Robert. 363 Wachner, R. 286 Warren, T. M... 273-285 Wenning, H 385 Wait, W. H 283 Warsaw, J 383 Wentworth, M. V. ..292 Waite, J. B 334 Warthin, V 361 Wermer, P. L 182 Wager, S. H 342 Wasielewski, E. W. . . 326 Wermer, P. L 264 W aggoner, Richard W. Wasselink, R. J 342 Werner, S. H 83 340-342 Washbourne, Mrs. C. L. Wertheimer, M. A 306 Wagner. A. P 313 366-388 Wessborg, G 370 Wagner, Mrs. A. P.. 3 64 Waterbor, Fred . . 128-129 Wessels, Robert 290 Wagner, C. G 315 Waterbor, E. S 77- Wessinger, Leslie. .. .305 Wagner, C. R 76 271-313 West, Barbara . . . 360-382 Wagner. Mrs. C. W..358 Waterman, F. D 263 West, W. D 109 Wagner, Mrs. Charlotta Waterman, Mrs. L 361 Western, M 55-382 372 Waterman, M. H.. 347-359 Weston, E. E 264 Wagner, Elizabeth ... 358 Waters, A 332 Weston, J. K 337 Wagner, J. C 52- Waters, H. . . 180-263-332 Weston, P. S 264 89-274-326 Waters, R 70-332 Weston, S 310 Wagner, M . E 262 Watia, V. T 263-378 Westover, C. J 264 Wagner, R. W 302 Watkins, H. G.. 64-7 1-303 Westover, L. W 77- Wagner. W. F 342 Watkins, G. S 299 111-282 Wahr, Frederick B...304 Watkins, Kenneth, Jr. Westover, R 369 Wakefield, L 302 290 Wetherald, Bernice. . . 363 Wakefield, T 270 Watkins, L. L 347 Wetherald, Blanche.. 363 Wakely, L 385 Watling, J. W., Jr.. 290- Wetter, G. L 267 Wai. S. G 263 334 Wharfield, A. M 315 Walbert, T. P 304 Watson, M. L 361-382 Wheelwright, W. L..310 Walder. H. T 337 Watson, T. Y 263- Wheat, Mrs. C. S 357 Waldman, H. F 374 313-335 Wheeler, Benjamin . . . 284 Waldo, C. C 96-181 Watson, W 303 Wheeler, C. J 313 Waldo, F. X 262 Watson, Yvonne 360 Wheeler, C. R 315 Waldron, Alexander M. Walters, F. C 302 Wheeler, D. W., Jr.. 183- 279-288 Watts, M. E 263-361 264 Waldron, Fredrica . . . 360 Waugh, E 180-264-376 Wheeler, Martha. .87-360 Waldron, Frederick R. Wayland, Eugene B..264- Wheeler, M. E 30 288 290 Wheeler, M. H... 265-283 Waldstein. H 382 Weaver, David F 276- Wheeler, Mrs. M. W..360 Walker, Alexander M. 296-344 Whelan, Laura 380 308-180 Weaver, F 382 Whitcher, H 382 Walker, Mrs. Berle. .362 Wearb, R 350 White, A. E 77-293 Walker, C 53 Weatherill, Phillip F..284 White, Mrs. Albert E..361 Walker, D 88-278 Webb, Austin A 90- White, Mrs. Alfred H. alker, D. L 262 271-283 106-361-380 alker, Dorothy . 1 02-376 Webb, Olive 384 White, A. H 91-310 Walker, G 382 Webber, Jerome 340 White, B. G 302 Walker, L. W 79 Weber, Faustin X 338 White, C. C 296 Walker, M 383 Weber, H 350 White, C. S 265 Walker, M. A 95 Weber, Mildred 380 White, Enoch 284 Walker, M. E 262 Weber, Walt B 109 White, F 332 Walker, Polly . 105-262-386 Webster, M. E 88- White, G. 310 Walker, Russell 50-89 264-383 White, Harriet 362 Wai, V 332 Webster, P. S 264 White, Joseph 291 Wallace, J. P 60-292 Webster, R. C 315 White, M 181-268-385 Wallace, Margaret. . 106- Webster,. R 154 White, M. E 265-378 262-384 Webster, R. W. . , .91 White, M. J 50-359 Waller. H. G 82- Wedell, C 310 White, Milo A 290 85-310-344 Wedemeyer, Josephine White, R 382 alls. Mrs. Louise M. 367 White, Rebecca D 361 372 Wedemeyer, Mary . . . 367 White, Stoddard . . . 94-265 Wallsbndge. H 278 Wedemeyer, Mrs. W. W. White, W. S 53-71 alp. J. Donald 262- 367 hiteley, R. K 182- 308-87 Weeks, Evelvn M 378 265-342 alser, Mrs. J. L...357- Weeks. W 53-225 Whitehead, Mrs. Walter 380 Wehausen. J. V 89 360 Walsh, Evelyn 358 Weibel, E 88 Whiting, J 273-363 alsh, J. M 262-326 Weinberger. G. A 327 Whitman, Charlotte. . 106- aslworth, K 302 Weier, Karl E 85-344 364 Page Four Hundred Twenty-Seven Whitman, E. L... 336-366 Whitman, J. M.. 265-361 Whitmer, J 313 Whitmire, A. J 332 Whitney, A. S 283 Whitney, D. J 314 Whisler, Ralph H....307 Whitney, Lowe 291 Whitsit, L. C 305 Whittinghill Alice G..82- 378 Whittle, J 184-265-383 Whipple, C 329 Whipple, Guy M., Jr.. 53- 94-88-293-390-310-411 Whipple, H 329 Whipple, L. V 265 Wiedman, Mrs. Cora L. 372 Widemann, M. L 363 Wiehuss, M. L 301 Wienman, Lillian .... 106 Wierengo, John 284 Wiese, Mrs. C 369 Wiese, Johanna M. . . . 106- 186-377 Wigby, P. E 342 Wightman, H 321 Wikel, Dorothy 50- 88-106-368 Wilbur, T. E 329 Wilcox, Grant S., Jr.. 265- 308 Wilcox, James 290 Wilcox, W. 1 325 Wild, E. T... ..332 Wild, Mrs. E 366 Wild, Mrs. Oscar 376 Wilderom, M 265-330 Wildner, R. L. . . . 326 Wile, Mrs. U. J 365 Wile, Dr. U. J.. 82-85-335 Wiles, J 54-277-294 Wilgus, Gay 357 Wilgus, H. L 84-334 Wilgus, Mrs. H. L. ...357 Wilkinson, J 265-385 Wilkuski, F. J 265 Will, Theodore N 80- 81-265 Willard, H. H 289 Willett, H. L 265 William, S 91 Williams, C. A.. . .265-347 Williams, D. A... 370-385 Williams, D. M 377 Williams, G. S 54-75 Williams, H. R 337 Williams, J. E 82- 266-335 Williams, L. L 266 Williams, Mary K 377 Williams, Marian .... 363 Williams, N. H 322 Williams, Mrs. N. H..368 Williams, P. C 342 Williams, Mrs. R 364 Williams, S 80- 185-266-313 Williams, S. T 266-336 Williams, S. W 183- 266-318 Williams, V. C., Jr... 304 Williams, W 141 Williams, W. A 75-181 Williams, W. W 311 Williamson, Genevieve 388 Williamson, Ivan. 107-1 10- 111-112-113-114-116-118- 119-120-180-304-410 Williamson, N 283 Willison, J 266-383 Wills, W. K 283 Willson, H. C 266 Wilsey, Collin 384 Wilson, A 88-363-382 Wilson, Mrs. Arch... 380 Wilson, Arthur H 307 Wilson, C. J 383 Wilson, D. N 266 Wilson, E 142-143 Wilson, Mrs. E 379 Wilson, E. R 266 Wilson, Mrs. Esther.. 379 Wilson, Mrs. F 369 Wilson, F. N 82-335 Willson, G. N 326 Wilson, Mrs. J 379 Wilson, J. A 368 Wilson, J. R 272 Wilson, Mrs. Juel 379 Wilson, L. S 313 Wilson, M. E. W 266 Wilson, W. C 266 Wilson, W. E 30- 96-181-266-293 Winans, M 385 Winder, Harriet O 82- 378 Winder, P 339 Winder, Mrs. Paul... 362 Windham, Margaret . .360 Windt, Mary 266-382 Winegarden, J 60 Winegarden, Jerome V. 273 Winegarden, Dorothy. 371 Winkler, H. G 338 Wineman, G. H 306 Wineman, J 270 Wineman, Margaret. .359 Wines, A 385 Winetrap, Manson.,.275 Winig, Jerome D 144- 145-266 Winkworth, D. T.. 54-325 Winkworth, H. M...266- 383 Winnacker, R. A 286 Winnacker, Mrs. R...358 Winslow, S. B 58- 82-182-292-339 Winslow, Mrs. M 359 Winter, C. S 299 Winters, D. F 64-341 Winters, G. R 53 Winton, Bernadine. . .376 Wirranniemi, J 385 Wise, H. F... 109-267-325 Wisler, C. 80 Wisner, F. H 301 Wistert, Whity. ..76-111- 112-115-117-120-129-130- 131-270-293 Withers, D 339 Witter, Gordon L 344 Witter, J. A 85- 339-307-339 Witter, Mrs. Ruth.... 372 Wojtaszek, J 385 Wojtowicz, H 382 Wolaver, E 296 Wolaver, Mrs. E. S...358 Wolcott, M. L 267 Wolfe, Clyde 275-336 Wolfe, Harriet 357 Wolfe, Harmon 133 Wolfe, Hazel 376 Wolfe, H. A 304 Wolfe, R 274 Wolfe, Robert . . . 127-290 Wolfer, R. H 283 Wolford, Evelyn 393 Wolfram, W. S 267 Wolfstein, Isabel J...378 Wolthuis, E 330 Wolton. H. L 327 Women ' s League Bd. of Representatives .102 Women ' s League Bd. of Directors 101 Wong, C. C 86-267 Wonsor, M 385 Woo, Theresa T. ..86-378 Wood, Mrs. Arthur. . .376 Wood, A. E 297 Wood, Franklin J.. 95-308 Wood, John 279 Wood, John D 340 Wood, Lucille 104 Wood, M 270- 339-382-383 Wood, S 88- 105-267-384 Woodard, L. E 285 Woodard, R. E 292 Woodard, E 64 Woodbridge, Mrs. A.. 357 Woodhams, E 361 Woodhams, Elizabeth. 361 Woodhams, J.. 103-360-270 Woodhams, R. E 95 Woodley, H 366 Woodruff, H.. 155-347-338 Woods, G. G 267 Woods, G 182 Woods, G. G 82 Woods, P. P 336 Woods, P. W 267 Woods, W. F 336 Woodward, H 363 Woodward, J 184 Woodward, Pauline E..372 Woodward, Patricia L. 372 Woody, Clifford 307 Woody, Mrs. Clifford. 364 Woofter, Andrew C. .267- 340 Woolman, Elizabeth. 361- 384 Woolner, C. K 327 Wopat, J. D 299 Wopat, J. W 294 Wose, C 55 Worden, C. C 395 Worden, E. C 323 Work, Ruth 364 Work, W 335 Works, Marion 187- 267-380-383 Worley, Prof. J. S 56- 75-91-292 Worley, Mrs. John... 357- 380 Worth, Melissa H....378 Wortley, Elinor. . 361-380 Wragby, A 270-71 Wragby, R 332 Wrestling 142 Wright, C. R 343 Wright, Francene 361 Wright, F 361 Wright, H. B 80-305 Wright, H. L 267 Wright, Hazel... 106-386 Wright, K. M 180- 267-383 Wright, M 363 Wright, O. K 267 Wu, Blanche 382 Wu, C. S 86 Wu, C. Y 86 Wu, Kuang 86 Wu, R. K 86 Wu, William Q 86-331 Wu, T. Y 86 Wuerfel, Mrs. Margaret 372 Wuerfel, Mrs. R 369 Wuerfel, R 345 Wuerth, Marian 368 Wunsch, Betty. . .273-363 Wunsch, E. S 334 Wyman, G 327 Wyman, Mrs. George 363 Wyman, J. S 337 Wyvern 1 03 Xi Psi Phi. 155, 156, 338 Yaffe, F. H 306 Yang, C. S 86 Yang, K. T 86 Yang, Mrs. K. T 267 Yanuskus, Pete 115 Yaryan, M. . .267-376-383 Yates, C. B 332 Yates, R. N 283 Yax, A 385 Yen, Y. C 86 Yeo, Ailene 365 Yeo, A. M 186 Yerkes, E 310 Yerkes, E. P 341 Yeagley, W. J 304 Yesser, G. A 80 Yoakum, Clarence S...2- 7-8-9-10-298-347 Yoakum, Mrs. C. S..380 Yost, F... 107-91-109-111- 285-292-178 Yost, Mrs. F. H.. 357-380 Young, A. L 267 Young, E 277 Young, Eleanor. . .50-364 Young, Henry W 343 Young, L. J 26-289 Young, Mrs. Leigh... 364 Young, M 385 Young, M. S 385 Young, Robert 275 Young, V 382 Young, W. H... 268-294 Young, W. J., Jr 287 Young, William 129- 109-178 Youngman, H. G.. 183-268 Youngs, J. R 268 Yourd, K. L 47- 94-180-268-283 Youtz, Margaret 361 Yu, C. H 86 Yu, C. Y 268 Yuan, K. S 86 Yung, M. K 86 Zagorin, W. E 312 Zahm, R. S 297-345 Zapp, R 274-290 Zehner, H. H.... 268-336 Zehner, M. C 182-268 Zehring, R. M 345 Zeiner, Marguerite. . .359 Zendian, F 274 Zendsian, F. P 300 Zeno, R. P 339 Zeta Tau Alpha 369 Zeta Beta Tau 306 Zeta Psi 287 Zettler. Marie 165 Zias, Peaches.. .56-74-79- 268-411-390-305 Zich, L. 268 Ziefle, H. D 268-373 Zimmerman, David F..284 Zimmerman, E 365 Zimmerman, L 369 Zimmerman, M. K. . . . 268 Zimmerman, R. F....287 Zindler, M 382 Zink, C. W 325 Zipperstein, C. A 320 Zlatkin, L 348 Zoller, Gwendolyn . . . 106- 366-379 Zoss, S. R 268-348 Zowski, S. J 75 Zuck, A. L 268 Zuek, S 322 Zwerdling, J 83-268 Zygarlowski, B... 268-3 11 Page Four Hundred Twenty-Eight

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