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

 - Class of 1934

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 434 of the 1934 volume:

WALLACE 4 It AH AM EITR IN IHIEF PYI4IITE ARENt TTM U4R UKHIiANEN UH MiLI UE iT THE ENI+R ILA FTHE ENITER ITY 0F MIIMI4 AH FOREWORD It is our belief that the dominant note charac- teristic of all Michigan men is sincerity. We should be censured then if we did not reflect this great Michigan tradition in the 1934 Michiganensian. If you find the studied result to be an unassuming yearbook, devoid of the sensational and consciously " different " , it is because we feel that sincerity is no less desire- able in book-building than it is in character- building. WALLACE GRAHAM March 10, 1934 TABLE OF CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION 1 FEATURES . 17 ACTIVITIES 45 Women ' s Activities . . 89 ATHLETICS 103 Intramural Athletics 143 Women ' s Athletics . 151 CLASSES . 167 Senior Class . 178 Lower Class Officers . 247 FRATERNITIES . 261 Lawyers ' Club .... 325 Sororities . . . 329 Dormitories ..... 353 SATIRE 361 ANGELL HALL F THE ARCHITECTURAL BUILDING M IL. ' I " I ' ' l ' Tin-1 1 I ' . ' I 1 ' ' I ' I 1 ' ! 1 " .. ' 1 l ' 1 , " l. " l ' ' i i s i 1. 1 ' . 1 1. 1 1. i-t-v ' i uM-di.-ii it it; THE STADIUM THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE GARDEN Ill THE LAWYERS ' QUADRANGLE the harmon ious confusion of the university ' s diagonal estate is maintained by many inter -de- pendent adminis- trative agencies ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN President To the readers of the Michiganensian: It is my hope that the 1934 Michiganensian will be for you a memory book in the true sense. May it serve to recall and to make vivid again old friendships, and to bring to mind events and places that were associated with youthful days. May it also, in the years to come, serve as a reminder of the ideals of loyalty, democracy, and useful citizenship for which the University of Michigan stands. Ho . JUNIUS E. BEAL. HON. PAUL F. VOELKEH, State Supcrintendenl of Public Instruction. HON. RALPH STONE. HON. RICHARD K. SMITH HON. CHARLES S. HEMANS, HON. EDMUND C. SHIELDS. HON. ESTHER M. CRAM. ALEXANDER (JRAMT RUTHVEN, PreHident, HON. FRANKLIN M. COOK. BOARD OF REGENTS Through any period of heart-sinking depression it is essential that the affairs of such an institu- tion as the University of Michigan be in the hands of a competent executive body. We of the University of Michigan are fortunate, therefore, in having a Board of Regents which has so effec- tively managed the policies of the University this year. Their executive capabilities have been used to make them instrumental in preserving the University of Michigan intact from any of the disastrous effects attributed to the well-timed blows of Old Man Depression. When the Regents found that there were certain conditions existing which made the University of Michigan insecure, they remedied the situation by administering medicinal innovations and changes. Most of the changes have not been radical ones but the effect as a whole has been to lessen the fear for the safety of the University in its fight against the Depression by stabilizing its condition and making its position, among the very best of the universities, more secure. The creation of executive committees in both the Literary College and the Summer Session has been regarded as a significant innovation. These bodies are to assist in the administration of the different units. In the Literary College the step was just a continuance of the then temporary machinery set up upon the death of Dean Effinger, to handle the affairs of the college until a per- manent dean could be appointed to the position which Dean Kffinger had so capably filled. At the time that Dean Kraus was appointed the permanent dean, the Regents decided that the new Ifead of the Summer Session should be called its Director instead of its Dean, while the Head of the Pharmacy Department should be called its Head instead of its Dean. The duties of the so-called executive committee are few but extensive. The committee is to investigate and formulate the policies of instruction in the Literary College. They are to act in behalf of the college in all budg- etary or financial matters. Lastly, they are to make all appointments and promotions. These powers or du ties are important and represent a shifting of administrative responsibility which promises to secure an increased interest in matters of administration. One of the most important of the Regents ' meetings was that of July 17th last, at which time the Board considered University expenditures and money matters. The Regents at this time saw fit to drop a number of teachers and clerks from the University payroll in an effort to adequately control the budget. Four professors, four associates, seven assistants, forty-five instructors, and six others were among those receiving notices. Some hundred others were put on a part-time basis. The salary cuts that were made at this time were not unusually severe. In fact, salaries of less than $1500 received no cut at all. Those salaries ranging between $1500 and $2000 were cut eight per cent, while those ranging from $2000 to $4000 were dropped twelve per cent. Those professors receiving between $4000 and $7500 were forced to take a fifteen percent cut in wages, while those with salaries higher than $7500 received a cut of twenty per cent. These cuts are considered light in view of the monthly appropriations afforded by the State of Michigan this ear. The difference between the Regents ' budget of $5,088,831 and the State of Michigan ' s appropria- tions of $3,200,000 will be made up through tuition and other sources. The least that can be said of the Board of Regents this year is that they have accomplished things which have greatl influenced University conditions toward the better. Their efforts have been directed not to stabilization alone, but to advancement in the face of adverse conditions which seemed insurmountable. Plans of the Regents yet to be Realized Some ol the more important plans of the University of Michigan for some reason or other have not been realized. The one in which we are most interested is the one which concerns University Hall and the administration of the University. On August 26th the Board of Regents passed a resolution requesting that the University be allowed to share in the Michigan Institutional Building Program to the extent that a new Administration building be erected near the center of the campus proper. Incidentally, this program is part of the National Relief Program as in operation under President Roosevelt. The plans have been drawn up and submitted to the State Building Department for their careful consideration, thai department having complete charge of the entire state building program. These plans included the construction of a new Administration building for the University, the cost of which, fully equipped for occupancy, would have been approximately $600,000. These plans were completed and presented by ihe Buildings and Grounds Committee under the direction of Professor Lewis M. Gram, director of plant extension and Walter M. Roth, engineer of the Buildings and Grounds Committee. The plans as originally drawn up, provided for an Administration Building centrally located upon the campus of the University of Michigan. The plans were in accordance with previous plans which originated at the time the erection of Angell Hall was under consideration. As you perhaps know, the original plans call for a quadrangle of which Angell Hall is the West Wing and the proposed Administration Building the East Wing. From the North and South ends of Angell Hall were to be built wings extending east to join the proposed Administration Building and con- taining departments as does Angell Hall now. You may have noticed the blank construction of either end of Angell Hall, which allow an easy and convenient connection to extensions of the building at these points. As drawn and presented by Gram and Roth, the building would be 200 feet long and 135 feet wide, having four stories above the gound and a convenient basement for the storage of administra- tion supplies and records. The frame was to be of reinforced concrete, while the exterior was to be of brick and stone. It was planned that the building be very fireproof to safeguard the per- manency of the University records, as well as the safety of the occupants of the building. The heating and lighting was to have originated in the central heating and lighting plant located north- east of the campus proper. Their request that the University be allowed to share in the building program was not an extraordinary one in any respect. The State of Michigan anticipated the acquisition of $25,000,000 lor their share in the building program, which would have allowed them to give jobs to some 300 or 400 men. The $600,000 that was required for the building of this University project was not proportionally great. Then, too, the University is in possession of the land upon which the building would be erected. This is a point very much in favor of the request, as was the additional fact that the University could probably furnish quite a share of the materials itself. There were, however, many projects of the University which were approved and gotten under way early in 1934. These will have cost approximately $75,000 and will have furnished employment to some 260 to 280 men. An account of the extent and nature of these projects may be found on page seven of this section. We note all through any account of the activities of the Board of Regents this year, an earnest, sincere, and in most cases, successful effort for the betterment of University conditions. THE PRESIDENT ' S OFFICE THE REGENT ' S ROOM UNIVERSITY The most obvious and distinguishing features of the administration of the various units of the University of Michigan this year seem to be the important and far- reaching changes that have been affected. These changes for the most part have been innovations which will affect to no small degree the policies and characteristics of the University administration. On June 16th of last year, a temporary committee was appointed to handle the affairs of the Literary College. This move was made necessary by the death by heart attack of Dean John R. Effinger, well-known and well-liked Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and Arts. The affairs of the college were temporarily in the hands of this executive committee appointed by the Regents. The committee consisted of Professors Moses Gomberg, J. R. Hayden, L. C. Karpinski, D. H. Parker, and E. H. Kraus, Chairman. On August 30th the Chairman, former Dean of the Summer Session and the College of Pharmacy, was appointed Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, to be assisted in the running of the University ' s largest unit by an executive committee of six members appointed by the Regents through the President of the recommendation of the faculty for three year terms. Their appointments are staggered so that there will be two new members each year, and no one can hold a position for two terms without a year having elapsed between them. Dean Kraus has been in charge of the Summer Session continuously since 1915, and the College of Pharmacy since 1920. When Dr. Kraus was named Dean of the Literary College. Professor Louis A. Hopkins was named Director of the Summer Session to succeed Kraus, and Professor Howard B. Lewis was appointed Head of the College of Pharmacy, filling another of the posi- tions formerly held by Dean Kraus. Thus, the University had three new University administra- tors for important units at the beginning of the fall term this last year. Other departments of the University have remained almost unchanged as to actual administra- tion. Dr. Frederick G. Novy, chairman of the executive committee of the Medical School and a member of the University since 1886, was named Dean of the Medical School by the Board of Regents at their first fall meeting. He will continue in his position as chairman of the executive committee. Dr. Novy has been long on this campus and has won the respect and friendship of all who know him. Dean J.B.Edmondson of the School of Education is prom- inent in educational circles. From time to time he has issued statements which are both interesting and valuable. One zm m Above EIWARI H. KHAUS College of Literature. Srienre anil The Arts h ' ar l.ejt DEAN JOSEPH E. BURSLKY. Men Near Left DKAN ALICE C. LLOVD Women ADMINISTRATION appeared in the Michigan Educational Bulletin for Jan- uary, in which he makes the surprising statement that the Public Schools of the United States are faced with con- ditions which will ultimately destroy the country ' s present program of free education, unless changed. Other changes of different natures have been forth- coming. Professor Kmil Lorch, director of the College of Architecture has had a new duty as chairman of the advisory committee of a CWA project which is to record permanently phases of the architecture of the country ' s early history. One of the most important things that has happened since the close of school last June, of course, is the removal of the Law School from the campus proper to the new law building, Hutchins Hall, part of the law quadrangle on the south of the campus proper. This necessitated the changing around of many departments in the University. The old law building, now being used to house several departments of the Literary College, was named Haven Hall by the Board of Regents in honor of the Reverend Erastus O. Haven, president of the University from 1863 to 1869. The History Department is now firmly established in its new headquarters on the first floor of the south wing of the old law building. Professor A. E. Boak now has offices in the old room of the Board of Regents, the Regents now meeting in their new room on the first floor of Angell Hall. The Extension Department has moved from University Hall to the north wing of the old law building. The Journalism department has now moved from the fourth floor of the West Medical Building to the second floor of the old law building. The Sociology Department occupies part of the first floor and the greater part of the third in the old law building. The second floor of the old law building is now used as a study room. Do not think that the year is over yet. Other innovations of importance may be ' forthcoming. There are other changes being made from time to time, changes which are apt to affect the admin- istration to an even greater degree. There is a possibility that additional appropriations may be secured to carry on construction work which is needed, according to statements of those in charge. This is in a sense a transition period, a period in which the progressive movement, that was stopped by the so-called depression, has started again. Let us keep in mind always that this is and will be one of the most eventful years since the Uni- versity was first founded, and that the reforms which have been inaugurated this year are of great importance and extent. Abiivp DEAN FREDERICK G. Novy Medicine Far Riftht DEAN G. CARI. Hi inn Graduate Near Right DEAN HENRY M. BATKH Law UNIVERSITY PROSPERITY ENROLLMENT Many pessimists, who devote their pessimism to the conditions surrounding our colleges and universities, talk at great length regarding " depression " enrollments. Tin- writer has chosen to call them " prosperity " enrollments,as they seem more fitting to a period of prosperity than to one of depression. It is true that there have been noticeable decreases in enrollment, and they are due, no doubt, to depression conditions, but the situation is far from being as alarming as many would have you believe. Tabulations at the University of Michigan on October the first showed that there were 7,903 students in the University, while last year there were 8,182 at the same time. The drop is only 3.4 per cent. Officials pointed out that, although the loss was not fully expected, the University may be considered fortunate, for other comparable institutions in this section of the country have shown greater enrollment decreases. The existing tabulations in the literary college showed that its enrollment was well above that of the last year, there being an increase of some hundred men and fifty women. The increase was ascribed to the unexpected size of the incoming class as well as to the large number of students entering 011 advanced standings. However, a noticeable number of students failed to return to continue courses here. We find the major decrease, and that which officials feel is largely respon- sible for the general drop, in the Graduate school, which now has 185 men and 1 7 women less than at the same time last year. The enrollment in the Engineering school suffered a slight falling off. It was estimated that nearly half or the total loss in the Graduate school falls into the class of part-time students, most of whom are residents of the city or drive here weekly for classes. The schools of Dentistry, Education, Engineering, and Architecture were hardest hit, the enrollment in the Medical, Law, Business Administration, Nursing, and Music schools having dropped off but slightly. The Literature school enrollment took quite a gain, and the College of Pharmacy gained 25%. In any instance, however, the tabulations, were not alarming in view of the existing conditions. These enrollment figures are indicative of more stable conditions. The " depression " has continued for these several years, yet, the enrollment this year has fallen off but slightly. We may hope that these conditions which have seemed so against increased enrollments are being done away with, and that a new " prosperity " hap- piness is taking their place. With increased enrollment will come harmony and accord, and a better, more peaceful University. Abore DEAN JAMKS B. EDMONDSON Education Far Left DEAN HERBERT C. SAIH.KR Engineering Near Left DEAN CLARE E. GRIFKIN KM MI.-- Administration I UNIVERSITY SHARES IN RELIEF FUNDS Our interest tends naturally toward subjects with which we are in close contact. There is perhaps no single subject which is as interesting and close to us as that of the relief administration and the CWA. It seems appropriate here, therefore, that we should discuss the CWA as it has affected us here at the University of Michigan. The projects cost approximately $75,000, and at the same time furnish some 260 to 280 jobs for the unemployed. These jobs are of several different types. For instance, eighty to a hundred of the jobs fur- nished by the CWA projects will be of the " white collar " variety, and will be on educational projects in various departments of the university, according to Professor L. M. Gram, Director of plant extension. Twelve thousand dollars has been set aside for this work, an important aspect of which, will be to increase the value of libraries and museums by cataloguing, indexing, and preparing specimens. The Dental library and the Museums will be two of the divisions to profit from this work. In the Herbarium, work will center around the newly-acquired Parke-Davis collection. The largest of the projects that have been approved by the CWA officials is that of extending power and electrical service to the Stadium and to the buildings on Ferry Field. This project will cost approximately 828,000, though when the extension is complete, it will be possible for the first time to supply the entire athletic plant with electricity from the University Power Plant. A new fireproof substation and switch house is under construction near the hospital. This new building, will cost approximately $12.000. There has been $4,000 allotted for weather-stripping the windows of the University Hospital while an additional $1,000 will be used to extend the city water service to the botanical gardens on Packard Street. The authorities have planned by the building of a permanent heating tunnel between the campus proper and the University High School, Elementary School, and the Archi- tecture Building to make it possible to extend all service lines to those buildings through the tunnel. At the present time the heat is carried through temporary pipes under the high school athletic- field, Pardon said. The new tunnel will cost approximately $10,000. There are some forty to fifty minor jobs which will cost $20,000. Additional CWA projects will be put up for approval if this work continues till Spring. At any rate the CWA is benefiting the University and at the same time fulfilling its most obvious purpose, relieving unemployment. _ , Abot ' f DIRECTOR KMIL LORCH Architecture Far Right DEAN SAMUEL T. DANA Forestry Near Riftht CHARLES A. SINK President, School of Music UNIVERSITY HALL If the authorities were to sign their approval to existing plans for a new administration building they would be signing a virtual death warrant for University Hall, one of the oldest of campus buildings, the oldest, of course, being the President ' s remodelled home. The plans for the first section of the building, Mason Hall, were begun soon after the University was located at Ann Arbor in 1837, the Regents having considered the question of buildings and appointed a building committee. The South Wing was completed in 1849, and later, University Hall proper was built to fill the gap between Mason Hall and the South Wing. The building committee was to recommend a plan for the University buildings, to estimate the cost, to make contracts, and to employ an architect. In 1838, the Board adopted a plan offered by Mr. Alexander J. Davis of New York City. The plans received the approval of the Governor and the Superintendent of Public Instruction but were never carried into effect as the Board saw fit to forbid the signing of further contracts, to rescind the previous order that the building be made of brick, and to appropriate $20,000 for the erection of such buildings as the present necessities of the University might require, agreeable to a plan to be submitted by the building committee at a subsequent meeting of the Board. The program adopted was less ambitious and expensive. The building was soon under construction, and sums of money were paid to Haspier Lum until August 30, 1841, he being the chief agent of the Regents in the building enterprise from the middle of 1839 until the completion of the building in September of 1841. There is an interesting memoran- dum on an early drawing of Mason Hall signed by Anthony Ten Kyck, Secretary of the Board of Regents from 1839 to 1845, which reads: " April 8, 1840 This plan for University Building was this date adopted by the Board of Regents of the University. " This drawing was also used in the construction of the exactly corresponding South Wing in 1849, which was ordered built on January 7, 1847 at a cost of $5,000. ' The floor plan of Mason Hall shows a large room probably used as a museum or chapel, con- taining six student suites. These were divided into a study, two rooms (one with no outside window), and two wood rooms at either side of the fireplace. These old divisions, of course, have disappeared, probably in Dr. Tappans ' time when the building was utilized entirely for recitations. Mason Hall is 93 years old, a place of memories for every Michigan alumnus. Its long life has been picturesque in the extreme, the history of the University being mirrored in its history. University Hall has enjoyed a long life but its death is in sight, though it will continue to live in the memories of many for a long time to come. H iff ht K ST- X KST loKKIDOK i AUDITOR i I ' M UNIVERSITY HALL Louvr Left I ORTH-SOUTH CoKRllKIR THE LAW QUADRANGLE The opening of Hutchins Hall at the beginning of the school year marked the realization of a five million dollar dream of a philanthropic graduate of the University of Michigan. This building is the last of a group of beautiful buildings built on the " Law Quad " of the Michigan campus, and completes the list of buildings donated to the University by the late William W. Cook, a member of the class of 1880, and a graduate from the law school in 1882. The complete gift of Mr. Cook was more than $10,000,000, but the rest of the money went into the building of the Martha Cook Dormitory, which is named after his mother, into research projects, and into a fund that is to be used at the discretion of the Regents in the building up of the law department. The plans for the entire " Law Quad " were formulated by William Cook. 11. B. Hutchins, and Dean H. M. Bates, and the first building, the Lawyers ' Club, was completed in 1924. Though William Cook made the buildings possible, he never saw them as he did not leave New York, the city where he made his money in wise investments, to return to Ann Arbor after the buildings were begun. The buildings, as planned, were to combine the best features of the Old English Inns of Court with those of the Oxford and Cambridge colleges. Hutchins Hall, the recitation and administration building of the group, was begun in March. 1931, though work upon it was stopped while the estate of William Cook was being settled, and the occupancy postponed for a year. This building was named in honor of the late President Hutchins of the University, former dean of the Law School, and contains class rooms, professors ' offices, seminar rooms, the office of the Michigan Law Review, a practice court, and conference rooms. The Hall is four stories in height and contains 104,000 square feet of floor space. The halls and rooms are finished in combinations of limestone, plaster, and brick. The exterior, like that of the rest of the buildings, is of variegated stone and limestone. The Lawyers ' Club contains rooms for 160 students, a dining room for 300 students, a beautiful lounging room, a large recreation room, and several rooms to accommodate guestsof the University. In 1930 the east addition to the Lawyers ' Club was completed and was named in honor of John P. Cook, the donor ' s father. The William W. Cook Legal Research Building was opened in 1931. This building is English Gothic in style and contains a huge reading room, research rooms, con- ference rooms, and space for 275,000 volumes. These buildings, with their central grouping, will be of inestimable importance to the Michigan Law School. Dean Bates says that they will add impetus to the work of the Law Department. We of Michigan may certainly be proud of the " Law Quad " , and our gratitude most certainly goes to the late Mr. Cook, who has made this possible. 10 Kiiiht L VYI:KS CLUB " LAW QUAD ' Left ASSEMBLY KDOM i ENTRANCE TO DINING HALL Lrjt LUG A i. KKSKAKCH BUILDING 11 Right SPEEC; FACULTY LUNCHEON GROUPS We who took the pictures of the faculty at luncheon feel that we are better able to understand the faculty than you who see them in the various colleges as we saw them when they had dropped the masks of dignity which they are forced to assume by the very nature of their positions. The groups were quite noticeably at ease, in good spirits, and entireK free from the worries of the class- room. The atmosphere was one filled with good-natured fun, friendship and convivial hospitality. Aboiv POLITICAL SCIENCE Abut-p PUBLIC HEALTH AM HYGIENE Left CIVIL ENGINEERING 12 PHILIP L. SCHENCK, A.M., B.I). Assistant Professor of English-many valuable and interesting experiences his courses very beneficial and well-liked a friend and advisor (o students Report Vi riling elass. LEWIS G. VANDERVEI.DE, Ph I). Assistant Professor of History - Assistant to the Dean of the Literary College many student friends student advisor do you like vour new office? A. FRANKLIN SHULI., Ph.D. Professor of Zoology -President of the American Society of Naturalists popular courses in Heredity and Organic Evolution writes interest- ing text-books competent lecturer. idffitand dropped IB. TV . , :... tpitalitv. MAY WE PRESENT : ,, GEORGE A. MAY, M.D. Associate Professor of Physical Education-Director of Waterman Gymnasium gives Freshman hygiene lectures presents good, well-rounded program of physical education. WM. M. HOBBS, Ph.D., Engineer Professor of Geology, Head of the Department of Geology Director of the Geological Laboratory to retire soon interested in scientific research in Greenland. WM. M. BRACE, A.B., M.D., FACP Instructor in Hygiene and Public Health physician at Health Ser- vice - - pleasing personality understands students good- humored. 13 WILPUR R. HUMPHREYS, A.M. Professor of English-Assistant Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts popular courses a very interesting Bible class. WALTER B. REA Assistant to the Dean of Students auto ban (enough said) has direct charge of all student social affairs well-known. BENNETT WEAVER, Ph.D. Director of the Ilopwood Awards, English 100 nice course likes de- hating authority on Shelley an excellent fisherman an all-around good fellow. MORE FACULTY MEN ERMINE C. CASE, Ph.D. Professor of Historical Geology and Paleonlology, Director of the Museum of Paleontology, and Curator of Vertebrates -- Henry Russel lecturer ranks high in profession. RUSSEL C. HUSSEY, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Geology, Assistant to the Dean of the Literary College student advisor offers sound advice interesting Geology courses new office. ARTHUR S. AITON. Ph.D. Professor of History California!! authority on Spanish and Spanish- American history his courses pop- ular gives interesting and com- prehensive lectures his students swear hv him. 14 - S. LAWRENCE BIOEI.OW, Ph.D. Professor of General and Physical Chemistry -large Freshman Chemis- try section interested in photog- raphy connected with the University for a long lime. H. V. KOIIKEK Trade commissioner at Manila- lecturer at University of the Philip- pines former member of Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce in Hayden ' s shoes. H. C. ANDERSON, B.M.E. Professor and Head of Department of Mechanical Engineering long time on campus good memory of names and faces on many special engineering investigations. YOU SHOULD KNOW ' .FID. DONAL II. HAINES, A.B. Instructor in Journalism author of many Union Operas has written considerable fiction one of most outstanding faculty tennis players uses " fool-proof " racquet. ' ' HENRY W. MILLER, M.E. Professor of Mechanism and En- gineering Drawing Head of the Department of Mechanism and Engineering Drawing authority on heavy artillery read " The Paris Gun " . GEORGE LARiiE, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Executive Secretary of the Department of Zoology Research Associate in the Museum of Zoology Director of Biological Station Custodian of Bogardus Tract. 15 stories of ever- changing diversions and personalities woven on a seldom changing back- ground or tra- dition EEffliliHIE FOREWORD What with bank failures, tobog- gan slides on the stock market, and the rest that goes with the depres- sion, the public has had plenty to weep about during the past year. But if you take the attitude that what is must be, and look around a bit, you will find plenty to have a good laugh about. When material was gathered for this section this spirit of frivolity was kept in mind, and it here finds its proper place. But this is also a practical and artistic age, and this side of life has also been included. If the reader recognizes these ideas as he goes through the section, we will have accomplished what we set out to do. SIDELIGHTS OF A SUCCESSFUL SEASON SOFT LIGHTS, SOFT MUSIC ANOTHER J-HOP TRIUMF TRADITIONS ARE NOT DOOMED-THEY MERELY SLUMBI FRESHMEN VS. SOPHOMORES The traditional spirit of rivalry between the Freshman and Sophomore classes has been on the wane for the past two years, and this decline, coupled with the fact that sentiment has been against the much dreaded Hell Week has meant that incoming men have not had a great deal to worry about. Many lament the decline of the noble institutions through which noses are skinned from rolling peanuts over sidewalks, freshmen propose to coeds in the middle of the Diagonal, and the host of other familiar things that go with the usual mild hazing. There are others who say that the passing of such traditions is a good riddance of outworn ideas which never rightfully belonged to our university. They hail the passing of such ideas as the dawn of a new era of higher learning, and talk knowingly of the great things that will come to pass in the future when we shall have a fine society not cluttered with perverts who have a strange desire to subject underclassmen to all sorts of stupid and inane things. It is not our object in this space to take sides over the issue. Our task is merely to record events that take place during the school year, and this page is for that purpose. The University of Michigan has passed through two waves of sentiment, as noted above, which are remarkably opposite in their points of view, and according to all indications, has arrived at a point rather close to a happy medium. Last fall, with a resumption of interest in the fall games the pendulum swung toward normal. As time went on, it became increasingly evident that there really had been a revival of spirit. Angry Frosh roamed the streets in quest of Sophomores, and according to reports, some of the Sophomores were found hiding in garrets and other out-of-the-way places. Others, bolder than their fellows did their share of subduing unruly underclassmen. Those who have been observing for many years say that the spirit displayed was quite different from anything ever shown before. Perhaps it is a spirit of goodfellowship, or perhaps it is merely an improvement in mental faculties. At any rate, we feel that anything as changeable as our spirit of tradition seems to be, ought to have some sort of record so that it will not perish forever from our minds. To this end these words have been written, and to this end have been inserted the pictures opposite and at the bottom of this page. DO YOU PLACE THESE LANDMARKS? LAW SCHOOL MOVEDTO HUTCHINSHALL YOU PASS THEM EVERY DAY LAW DEPARTMENT 1863-1933 Although Erastus O . Haven has been dead many years, he was the cause of much confusion and bewilder- ment last fall. Freshmen and upper- classmen alike rushed around the Campus looking for a structure named for this illustrious ex-president of the University, but its location was a complete mystery. It was difficult to realize that the studious Lawyers had at last installed themselves in their new quarters, and that their old building, under the name of Haven Hall, now lodged the History Depart- ment and several other departments of the Literary College. Undoubtedly, all this called for an explanation. It is an unusual co- incidence that a building that houses a History Department should have an interesting history of its own; yet, such is the case with Haven Hall. The original Law- Building, shown in HAVEN HALL 1933 the drawing at the right, was erected in 1863, the year that Haven became president. It is interesting to note that at that time, the University Library, which has since grown into an institution of gigantic proportions, shared the building with the Law Department. By 1893 the growth of the Law School had been so great that an enlargement was necessary, the result being the building shown at the lower left. This again proved inadequate, and there was an almost complete demolition after five years, and a more suitable building was erected. This last is the same structure that the lawyers vacated last fall. It has withstood the wear of almost three generations, and, in its day, was considered one of the finest on the Campus. It is only fit that this space be taken to commemorate it. SCENES FROM POPULAR CAMPUS PRODUCTIONS THE SOPH CABARET REVERTS TO THE 90 ' s COME UP SOME TIME " STRIKES THE KEYNOTE AFTER THE PLAY STATE STREET HOLDS SWAY 1934 From an almost impromptu comic drama presented by the women of the Junior class of 1905 for the entertainment of Senior women, the Junior Girls ' Play has developed into a finished musical comedy, color- ful and elaborately designed in every detail, a proudly acclaimed tradition on the Michigan campus. " Gang ' s All There " , this year ' s production, pro- vided a distinct highlight in the variegated career of the Junior Girls ' Play, and represented the thirtieth step in a gradual evolution from a blunt burlesque aimed at campus characters, through the unsophisti- cated rah-rah type of play, finally to remove its subject and general atmosphere away from the campus and allow its characters to grow up. Selected from a num- ber submitted by feminine play- wrights of the Junior class every year, the play is produced and acted by the women of the class, under the guidance of an experienced di- rector of dramatics. Several outstanding features have marked the progress of the play since 1904 when gym bloomers were used to costume the " male " lead modestly but appropriately for a satirical comedy aimed at mem- bers of the senior class. For about seven years after that, the setting of the play was the Michigan cam- pus, " Alice in Seniorland " and " Micheguse " being presented, the latter a take-off on the Michigan UniomOpera of 1908, " Michigenda " , the first of the series of operas. A Mother Goose farce and a play called " In the Realm of Dreams " , a fairy tale, followed, differing from their predecessors in that the omitted the college element. Music took a larger part than ever before in " The Comeback " staged in 1916. The orchestra was provided by college women, and one performance presented under the J. G. P. auspices of the Toledo branch of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, was given in that city, the first time a Junior Girls ' Play had appeared outside of Sarah Caswell Angell Hall in Harbour Gymnasium. The need for greater space, arising from the larger number of characters, lead to the removal of " Gold " , the class of ' 17 production to the Whitney theatre. The first play to be performed publicly was " Jane Climbs a Mountain " , presented in 1923. The following year was to establish the precedent for all later Junior Girls ' Plays, taking the form of a rather elaborate and colorful musical comedy entitled " Thank You, Madam " . This was the first time that choruses played a part, al- though songs had previously pro- vided the musical element. Within the next few years the dream of women students to have a building of their own correspond- ing to the Michigan Union ap- proached realization. Completion of the Michigan League enabled the Junior women of the class of ' 31 to leave the Whitney and present " State Street " in the new Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in the League. Since then " Came the Dawn " and " No Man ' s Land " were produced there, followed by last year ' s hit, " Love on the Run " , another pro- duction aimed at taking the worn- out collegiate element out of the musical comedy, this time replacing the campus locale, as in several earlier plays, by scenes in Europe. This year the women of the class of ' 35 capped the cherished tradition on the thirtieth anniversary, March 21, with " Gang ' s All There " . The play scored distinct success and proudly proclaimed the fact that out of a cast of 200, it so far avoided featuring Jo-College and Hetty Co- ed that only one character in the play ever went to college, and he left during his sophomore year. Professor Avard Fairbanks, M.F.A., of the Fine Arts Department, is the creator of many beautiful works of sculpture, and it is our privilege to reproduce a few of them on these pages. , UK PIONKEK MOTHER THE WILL TO ACHIEVE mass THE BIRD BOY 34 MEMORIAL To 91sx DIVISION Ml (ON Si N RAIN BUST 35 REPRESENTATIVE DRAWINGS CHOSEN BY THE FACULTY OF THE ARCHITECTURAL SCHOOL _. - ' ETCHING, BY BANQUIN AUBREY MALE FIGURE, BY C. W. BURROUGHS PENCIL I)K4WiNi;. BY PAULA FAI.ES WATER COLOR, BY W. E. BROWN 36 LO t f Louis XVI INTERIOR. BY WILLIAM B A I.BACH V. rrr J _ " J 1-i f.fWarPI 6 I ' II ' s ET IT. AN OBSERVATORY, BY FRANCIS PALMS. JR. 37 FAMILIAR TYPES YOU HAVE SEEN MOST OF THEM MANY TIMES INKINC RADIO HOT WAT1R WOMN H1AT R.F. ANYTHING .OUft LANDLADY PROFESSOR X. NO SEE- NO SPEAK- NO HEAB. I JHE ALUMM HIS FlttS) WEEK.. THE 7 O ' CLOCK. ' msec. A story whose setting is in the Student Publications Building. Pencils scribble, typewriters click, gears mesh, and we find another Mich- igan Daily on the doorstep. THE MICHIGAN UNION OPERA, 1934 For twenty-four years the Michigan Union Opera, under the supervision of the Mimes Club, was one of the most colorful traditions of the Michigan Campus Contrary to what one might expect, the lapse of five years between its latest presentation and the one that preceded it did not cause its popularity to die out. In fact, this year ' s opera had a reception that was almost phe- nomenal in view of the fact that comparativelylew people on the Campus had seen any of the former productions. Toward the end of the twenty-four year period the operas were rather extravagant in the use of costumes and settings. In the happy days just after the War, a Mimes production would march to New York with a mere snap of the finger, and in one of those more prosperous years 30,000 people saw the opera during the entire tour. Ban This year, resuming its leadership among Cam- productions, the Opera presented " With iers Flying. " a series of burlesques on Mich- igamua. the Daily office, the president ' s office, the Arboretum, communal boarding houses, formal dances at the Union, movie shows, beer gardens, and campus restaurants. Taking the president ' s return to Egypt to look over the snake situation as its cue, the Daily makes use of the opportunity to fill up its issues with much-needed news by engineering a student revolu- tion. Coach Yost, as temporary president, is completely over- whelmed by the kidnapping of his secretary, Claret Moselle, who alone knows how to run the University. With power in the students ' hands,, everything is turned upside down. Coeds over-run the Union, and the faculty are at the mercy of the student body, when the presi- dent ' s untimely return puts an end to their regime. Colorful choruses, one of them recruited from the ranks of the National Championship football team, and another featuring a B.M.O.C. cast, sang and danced their way through the Opera to make it once auain a realitv. 42 BEAUTIES ON LOCATION IN ONE OF THE FIRST OPERAS ART SMITH ANI BILL REYNOLDS IIN THE LAST PRE-DEPRESSION OPKKA FOUR HEADLINERS THE CHORUS WAS ALLURING THEN. Too , " RAINBOW ' S END, " 1928 ' LEADS IN " THK SAME To You " 1927 43 the outlined, curricular boulevard leads to knowledge and culture, only the sideroads to self-expression BOARD IN CONTROL of STUDENT PUBLICATIONS NON-RESIDEiNT MEMBERS LEIGH A. WHITE STEWART H. PARRY FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR Louis A. STRAUSS, Chairman PROFESSOR EDSON R. SUNDERLAND PROFESSOR ROBERT C. ANGELL DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY STRAUSS STUDENT MEMBERS CYRUS HULING, II JOHN DEO GILBERT E. BURSLEY BuRSLEY SUNDERLAND DEO RULING BUHSLEY 45 MICHIGANENSIAN GRAHAM C. WALLACE GRAHAM . JOAN BARNETTE . HELMUS RAEUBER EDITORIAL STAFF Activities Administration Athletics Features Fraternities . Seniors Photography GERARD S. BOGART LOWER STAFF RUSSELL WALKER BAKNKTTK Managing Editor Women ' ' s Editor Art Editor (Louis STAUDT JANE BRICKER . LLOYD PARR fA.CoLTON PARK HARRIET SPIESS : ROBERT VANDERKLOOT KATHERINE RUCKER |SAMUEL GREENLAND STELLA GLASS WILLIAM McFATE iLLiAM CURRY I JOHN C. GEORG R. FOSTER CAMPBELL McFATF. GLASS ( . I i. RUCKER VANDERKLOOT BRUCKER 46 MICHIGANENSIAN VYN McCAUSEY ABEND VYN JOSEPHINE MCCAUSEY Business Manager Women ' s Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF Accounts . Advertising Organizations Sales . CARL HILTY JOHN DEO HERBERT LEGGETT ROBERT H ENOCH MARY O ' BRIEN J. ROBERT COLVILLE WAYNE CROSBY II. DERWOOD HERRIS TERRILL NEWNAN LOWER STAFF SIDNEY ORKIN ROBERT SULLIVAN ROBERT THOMAS JAMES WILES LEGGETT HILTY O ' BRIEN DEO HENOCH 47 MICHIGANENSIAN RAEUBER A. COLTON PARK Editor of Student Directory ELIZABETH ALLEN BETTY ANNE BEEBE MARY ALICE BAXTER KATHERINE CHOATE ELIZABETH EVANS HELEN FLYNN LOUISE FRENCH MARY ELLEN HALL CHARLOTTE HAMILTON ADELAIDE CROWELL JANE FLETCHER LOUISE FRENCH ALICE HUMBERT EDWARD ADAMS WAYNE ANDREAE WOMEN ' S LOWER VOLTAIRINE HlRSCH HARRIET JACOBS MARGARET KASLEY JEAN KELLER MARTHA KNOX BETTY KELLEY LOUISE KRAUSE HELEN MACDONALD BARBARA NELSON EDITORIAL STAFF HARRIET OLEKSUICH VIRGINIA RANDOLPH DOROTHY ROTH BETTY SCOTT DOROTHY SHAPPELL MARY M. SMITH GRACE SNYDER RUTH SONNANSTINE LOUISE STONE WOMEN ' S LOWER BUSINESS STAFF PEARL ICHELDINGER JANE PETER JEAN LAITNER MARSINAH PIERCE IRENE MCAUSEY V. RANDOLPH HARRIET OLEKSUICH JEAN SHAW RASALIE STECH MARY TARBELL ORA THORNTON WINIFRED TREBILCOCK DOROTHY WIKEL RUTH WESTOVER JULIA ANN WILSON MARION WUERTH ELEANOR YOUNG NANCY SHEPPARD DOROTHY UTLEY MARJORIE WARREN L. J. ZIMMERMAN MEN ' S EDITORIAL STAFF TRYOUTS DONALD EFFLER ROBERT EWELL DAVID STEWART R. C. RIEDER FRANKLIN DANNEMILLER MEN ' S BUSINESS STAFF TRYOUTS SANFORD M. LADD ROBERT LAITNER ROBERT WATTS J. L. SALZENSTEIN ALFRED RIBNICK !S EWNAN WARREN FLETCHER UTLEY SHAW SULLIVAN OK KIN WILES CROSBY FRENCH LAITNER BAXTE BUG ART PIERCE CAMPBELL HUMBERT I ZIMMERMAN OLEKSY ICH 48 GARGOYLE POWERS THOMAS E. POWERS W. F. BOHNSACK FRANK BRENNAN WILLARD BLASER EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor Business Manager Exchanges An HOWARD FETTES MIKE BRENNAN DON MILLER VIRGINIA ROBERTS IRVING BENISON CAROL HA NAN HANSON KELLOGG JOE HORAK JOSEPH S. HUME LEONARD KOPLIN ROGER L. THOMPSON BUSINESS STAFF PETER BOWLES ROBERT BURNS GUY CONKLE DAVID KAHN NORMAN WILLIAMSON Accounts Advertising Circulation LEONARD RAPPAPOHT JAMES SCHERR DONALD STEWART JOHN STRAYER HUME BURNS SCHEER RAPPAHOHT STRAYER BRENNAN CONKLE BOWLES STEWART MILLER HANNAN KOPLIN HOHAK BOHNSACK POWERS BLASER ROBERTS 49 MICHIGAN TECHNIC America ' s Oldest Engineering College Magazine STANLEY C. KILLIAN . STEINAR VAKSDAL WILLIAM H. MOHRHOFF . Managing Editor Editor Business Manager KILLIAN VAKSDAL MOHRHOFF MILLER ADVISORY BOARD PROF. H. W. MILLER, Chairman PROF. J. RALEIGH NELSON PROF. JOHN E. EMSWILER PROF. ROBERT D. BRACKETT EDITORIAL STAFF J. C. WAGNER A. E. MARSHALL D. LYON A. WILL K. O. COGGER M. R. DEMERS C. A. DUERR BUSINESS STAFF R. W. SLOANE W. C. DRESSER O. S. SPARK R. E. MERRILL JUNIOR STAFF H. B. OWSLEY W. H. UNDERWOOD R. M. RIGG A. F. KLUTE P. R. EWALD R. L. TAYLOR T. C. Ross A. B. STEVENS OWSLEY TAYLOR SPARK MARSHALL WAGNER UNDERWOOD MERRILL Rice KLUTE EWALD WILL STEVENS LYON DRESSER DEMERS DUERR VAKSDAL KILLIAN MOHRHOFF SLOANE COGGER 50 CONNELLAN SH SCHAAP MKWMAN MICHIGAN DAILY THOMAS K. CONNELLAN C. HART SCHAAF BRACKLEY SHAW ALBERT H. NEWMAN Managing Editor Editorial Director City Editor Sports Editor NIGHT EDITORS A. ELLIS BALL JOHN C. HEALEY RALPH G. COULTER GEORGE VAN VLECK WILLIAM G. FERRIS GUY M. WHIFFLE, JR. SPORTS ASSISTANTS CHARLES A. BAIRD SIDNEY FRANKEL DONALD R. BIRD ROLAND L. MARTIN ARTHUR W. CARSTENS MARJORIE WESTERN REPORTERS C. Bradford Carpenter, Ogden G. Dwight, Paul J. Elliott, Courtney A. Evans, Thomas Groehn, Thomas II. Kleene, Richard E. Lorch, David G. MacDonald, Joel P. Newman, Kenneth Parker, William R. Reed, Robert S. Ruwitch, Robert J. St. Glair, Arthur S. Settle, Marshall D. Silverman, Arthur M. Taub. D. K. ANDERSON GEORGE J. ANDROS RICHARD J. BORN ROBERT B. BROWN JOHN H. BATDORFF FREDERICK BUESSER CLINTON B. CONGER ROBERT CUMMINS F. HURST DELANO ALLAN DEWEY ROBERT E. DEISLEY JOHN A. DOELLE EDITORIAL TRYOUTS SHELDON M. ELLIS SIDNEY FINGER THOMAS K. FISHER WILLIAM H. FLEMING CHARLES R. FOREMAN ROBERT J. FREEHLING ROBERT L. FRENCH ROBERT J. FRIEDMAN SHERWIN GAINES RAY GOODMAN RALPH W. KURD CHARLES S. .LURIE JOHN N. MERCHANT FRED W. NEAL MELVIN C. OATHOUT JOHN P. OTTE ROBERT H. PULVER LLOYD REICH GORDON W. ROEGLIN MARSHALL SHULMAN HERBERT H. STEINEK SHELDON TAYLOR BERNARD WEISSMAN GROKHN TAUB VAN VLECK REED SILVERMAN BALL KLEENE KERR MACDONALD HEALEY WHIPPLE BAIRD NEWMAN COULTER RUWITCH ELLIOTT PKTTIT BIRD EVANS FERRIS 51 MICHIGAN DAILY W. GRAFTON SHARP Business Manager BERNARD E. SCHNACKE Credit Manager SHARP ScHNACKK DEPARTMENT MANAGERS FRED HERTRICK RUSSELL READ JACK BELLAMY ROBERT WARD ALLEN KNUUSI JACK EFROYMSON MEIGS BARTMESS VAN DUNAKIN MILTON KRAMER JOHN OGDEN Local Advertising Classified Advertising Advertising Contracts Advertising Service Accounts Circulation BERNARD ROSENTHAL JOE ROTHBARD JAMES SCOTT DAVID WINKWORTH DEAN ASSELIN WILLIAM BARNDT SAMUEL BECKMAN LYMAN BITTMAN TOM,CLARKE GORDON COHN Louis GOLDSMITH JEROME GROSSMAN TRYOUTS RICHARD HARDENBROOK JIM HORISKEY DON HUTTON WILLIAM JACKSON KRONENBERGER HOMER LATHROP Ross LEVIN ROBERT OWEN JOHN PARK CHARLES PARKER JACK RICHARDSON DAVID SCHEFFER WILLY TOMLINSON ALLEN ULPSON TED WOHLGEMUTH WINKWORTII ROSENTHAL KOBARD HARTMKSS KRAMER OCDEN KIRK EFROYMSON BELLAMY KNUSSI HKHTHICII WARD KKAD 52 MICHIGAN DAILY CAROL J. HANAN Women ' s Editor CATHERINE McHENRY Women ' s Business Manager McHENRY MARJORIE BECK ELEANOR BLUM DOROTHY GIES JEAN HAMMER FLORENCE HARPER EVELYN BLUESTEIN DOROTHY ANN BRISCOE MARYANNA CHOCKLEY BILLIE CARR VIRGINIA CALLOW LUCY CARTOZIAN BETTY CAVENDER GEIL DUFFENDACK JANE BASSETT VIRGINIA BELL WINIFRED BELL MARY BUHSLEY PEGGY CADY ELIZABETH CAVENDER FLORENCE COHEN HAINAN WOMEN ' S EDITORIAL STAFF MARIE HEID JOSEPHINE MCLEAN ELEANOR JOHNSON MARJORIE MORRISON Lois JOTTER MARIE MURPHY RUTH LOEBS MARGARET D. PHALAN TRYOUTS HELEN DIEFENDORF FLORENCE DAVIES MARION DONALDSON SAXON FINCH OLINE GRIFFITH ELAINE GOLDBERG MARION HOLDEN Lois M. KING BEULAH KANTER SELMA LEVIN MARIE METTE ELIZABETH MILLER MARY NEAL ANN NERACHER ELSIE PIERCE ELIZABETH QUARTON WOMEN ' S VIRGINIA CLUFF PATRICIA DALY GENEVIEVE FIELD LOUISE FLOREZ BUSINESS STAFF DORIS GIMMY BETTY GREVE BILLIE GRIFFITHS JANET JACKSON TRYOUTS MARGARET COWIE HELEN SHAPLAND BEATRICE RABINOWITZ GRACE SNYDER SALLY PLACE ROSALIE RESNICK KATHRYN RIETDYK JANE SCHNEIDER DOROTHY SHAPPELL MOLLY SOLOMON DOROTHY VALE LAURA WINOGRAD PEG WILLIS JEWEL WUERFEL CHARLOTTE REUGER LOUISE KRAUSE BARBARA MORGAN MARGARET MUSTARD BETTY SIMONDS MARJORY SOLOMON MARJORIE TURNER GREVE RES is IK GIES BASSETT M LISTAKD JOTTKR PLACE CADY MITCHELL FLOREZ HELL (JIMMY MORGAN DALY BURSLEV BLUM SCHNEIDER 1 1 1 M. HAMPER JOHNSON MURPHY MORRISON BECK. MCLEAN 53 UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL GILBERT E. BURSLEY CLARENCE BLANDING GILBERT E. BURSLEY DEFOREST EVELAND WILBUR BOHNSACK THOMAS K. CONNELLAN MARIAN L. GIDDINGS CHARLES BURGESS JAMES CRISTY CARL HILTY President IJUKSLKV President of Engineering Council President of Druids President of Tau Beta Pi Past President of Sphinx . Editor of Michigan Daily President of Mortar-board President of Vulcans President of Michigamua President of Sphinx The Undergraduate Council, a body composed of the leaders of the most representative campus organizations, has general supervisory control over student activities and affairs. It controls more or less directly class activities such as class elections, games, dances and ceremonies. It delegates some of these powers to other student organizations better equipped to handle them. It controls indirectly other campus activities through advising and otherwise aiding them. It seeks to correlate the work of various student organizations and to thus secure better results for the student body as a whole. in !tll tf k SINGLETON Kv ELAND MESSNER KELLEY SALTZTEIN McMANUS CHISTY HILTY BOHNSACK BURGESS CONNELLAN MAYNAHD M _ fc _ JENNINGS MAYER BURSLEY GIDDINGS McCAUSEY JOHNSON 54 ' campus ok more legates controls correlate bodvas UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL MARIAN L. GIDDINGS Secretary GIDDINGS HARRIET JENNINGS . GRACE MAYER SHERWOOD MESSNER CHARLOTTE JOHNSON MAXINE MAYNARD . ROBERT SALTZSTEIN BETHEL B. KELLEY JOSEPHINE McCAUSEY PHILIP SINGLETON RICHARD MCMANUS . Past President of W ' yvern President of League President of Student Christian Ass ' n. President of Senior Society . President of Wyvern President of University of Michigan Union President of Interfraternity council President of Panliellenic President of Triangles Past President of Triangles This disciplinary powers of the Undergraduate Council are vested in a special committee of five elected from the Council at the beginning of the year. They have jurisdiction over all cases of student misconduct, investigating the cases and making recommendations to the University dis- ciplinary committee which almost invariably follows the student recommendations. Plans have been formulated by which in the future the officers are to be picked from a group of tryouts, thus introducing the merit system as in the Union and in the student publications. DISCIPLINARY COMMITTEE IN COUNCIL ROOM 55 56 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of the UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN HASTINGS HUBKR BOARD OF DIRECTORS DON T. HASTINGS, ' 07e, President, The Twin-Flex Corp., Detroit, Michigan ' President LAURIE O. TELFER, ' 20L, Attorney, Port Huron, Michigan ... . life-President MRS. MARGUERITE CHAPIN MAIRE, ' 20, Detroit, Michigan . ' ice-President Louis P. JOCELYN, ' 87, Teacher of Mathematics, Ann Arbor, Michigan Secretary OSCAR A. EBERBACH, ' 06, Manufacturing Chemist, Ann Arbor, Michigan Treasurer LEO A. BURNS, ' 21, Accountant, Ypsilanti State Hospital, Ann Arbor, Michigan J. EVENS CAMPBELL, ' 18, Publisher, The Argus-Press, Owosso, Michigan LYNN A. FERGUSON, ' 17m, Physician, Ferguson-Droste, Ferguson, Grand Rapids, Michigan. W. B. HARRISON, ' 99, President, Union National Bank, Wichita, Kansas. MRS. FLORENTINE COOK HEATH, ' 17, Detroit, Michigan. ALBERT J. HETCHER, ' 11L, Attorney, Detroit, Michigan. G. CARL HUBER, ' 87m, Dean of the Graduate School, University of Michigan. ORMOND E. HUNT, ' 07e, Vice-President, General Motors Corporation, Detroit, Michigan. HAROLD L. MEAD, ' 12D, Dentist, Menominee, Michigan. WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE, ' 14, ' 16L, Vice-President, Southern California Edison Company, Los Angeles, California. CHARLES H. MYLANDER, ' 07- ' 08, I ' lO- ' ll, Vice-President, Huntington National Bank, Columbus, Ohio. E. J. OTTAWA Y, ' 94, Publisher, Port Huron Times-Herald, Port Huron, Michigan. SAM G. PICK.US, ' 18L, Attorney, Sioux City, Iowa. FRED W. POTTER, ' OIL, Attorney, Peoria, Illinois. PAUL H. ROGERS, ' 16L, Home Office Staff, Aetna Life Insurance Co., Hartford, Connecticut. MASEN P. RUMNEY, ' 07e, Vice-President, Detroit Steel Products Co., Detroit, Michigan. ERNST L. SCHAIBLE, ' 08m, Physician, Gary, Indiana. ROGER SHERMAN, ' 94, Attorney, Chicago, Illinois. DURAND W. SPRINGER, A.M., ' 24, Secretary, American Society of Certified Public Accountants, Washington, D. C. HUGH WHITE, ' 99, ' 02L, Chairman of the Board, George A. Fuller Co., New York, N. Y. EXECUTIVE OFFICERS T. HAWLEY TAPPING, ' 07- ' 09, ' 16L, General Secretary and Editor of The Michigan Alumnus. FRED S. RANDALL, ' 19- ' 21, Council Secretary and Assistant to the General Secretary. MRS. LUCILE BAILEY CONGER, ' 04, Executive Secretary of the Alumnae Council. RANDALL TAPPING CONGER SHIELDS MICHIGAN UNION BOARD OF DIRECTORS ROBERT A. SALTZSTEIN . President EDWARD W. McCoRMicK . . Secretary JOHN S. HOWLAND . Literary Vice-President HUGH O. GROVE, Engineering Vice-President FRANK A. KING . Medical Vice-President LAWRENCE E. HARTWIG, Lnu Vice-President HOWARD R. WOODRUFF, Dental Vice-President Louis BUTENSCHOEN, Combined Vice-President T. HAWLEY TAPPING . Alumni Secretary PROF. PAUL A. LEIDY . Financial Secretary PROF. ROBERT G. RODKEY . Faculty Member PROF. L. J. YOUNG Faculty Member PROF. WM. A. MCLAUGHLIN, Faculty Member DR. DEAN W. MYERS . . Alumni Member DON MAY . . . Alumni Member E. G. SHIELDS Regent Member J. A. BURSLEY . . Dean of Students HARTWIG MCLAUGHLIN MAY BURSLEY ROUKKY SALTZSTEIN GROVK WALTZ WOODRUFF McCoRMlcit BuTENSCHEON YOUNG TAPPING 57 MICHIGAN UNION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL SALTZSTEIN McCoRMICK DONALDSON CRUMPACKER K EARNS ISAACSON To stimulate Michigan spirit, to make the University mean more to teacher, student and alumnus, the Union continues to provide a democratic meeting place and a service organization which is of benefit to all Michigan CLAYTON McCoMBS WALLACE DILLON HOUSE COMMITTEE LARRY CLAYTON O ' NEIL DILLON ALLEN McCoMBS PUBLICITY COMMITTEE BILL ISAACSON TY FELKER DOUGLAS WELCH JOHN HEALY RECEPTION COMMITTEE THEODORE BORST JOHN DONALDSON DEXTER GOODIER 58 MICHIGAN UNION CO-OPERATIVE COMMITTEE LEWIS KEARNS MELVIN KEMPNER OWEN CRUMPACKER DANCE COMMITTEE RICHARD SHOUPE JAMES WALLACE ALEXANDER MIKHERESON SOPHOMORE COMMITTEEMEN MORTON ALSHULER ROBERT ATKINS IRVING AUSLANDER JAMES BARKDULL EDWARD BEGLE ORVILLE CLUCK ROBERT COLE JAMES COOK RUSSELL COWARD WILLIAM DIXON GROVE GINDER WILLIAM HAAS EDWARD HUTCHINSON PRICE INNES ROBERT H. JOHNSON ROBERT S. JOHNSON MILTON KRAMER IRVING LEVITT EDWARD LITCHFIELD JOHN JOHN MARKS FREDERICK MITCHELL ELWOOD MORGAN WENCEL NEUMANN JOEL NEWMAN WILLIAM NICOLLS MANLEY OSGOOD JOHN PERKINS LAURANCE QUINN DONALD RALSTON RUSSELL RUNQUIST RALPH SIDMAN SEDGWICK STAGG HAROLD STRICKLAND HOWARD UNDERWOOD VAUDIE VANDENBERG WILLIAM WAGENSEIL GEORGE WANTY NATHAN WERTHEIMER MCCARTHY HEALEY SHOUPE McPHERSON WELCH FELKER BORST KEMPNER GOODIER MORGAN LITCHFIELD AUSLANDER R. J. JOHNSON DIXON QUINN UNDERWO OD COWARD CINDER O ' CONNELL MCCARTHY RUNDOUIST SMITH BAKKDULL ATKINS MITCHELL R. H. JOHNSON ALSCHUI.ER WERTHEIMEH DAVIDSON CLUCK NEUMAN SIDMAN COOK HAAS NEWMAN MAHSH COLE 59 UNIVERSITY of MICHIGAN BAND CAMPBELL STROUSK NICHOLAS D. FALCONE LT. R. R. COURSEY DONALD A. STROUSE WELLINGTON B. HUNTLEY Director Drill Master Drum Major Librarian Basses R. S. WARNER J. E. CURTIS H. H. HATHAWAY A. JEFFERSON J. W. BLACK G. W. HEIBEIN C. D. WARD M. R. DEMERS Trombones D. J. RUSSELL W. C. NELSON G. A. HAMM G. N. HALL R. W. BOWLER R. S. JOHNSON C. G. EKLUND G. E. O ' DAY Baritones F. C. SUDA C. W. RAY N. J. RlCCARDO L. R. CORKIN D. BURCHUCK F. J. SWEET French Horns R. M. STEVENS J. R. BUDD W. A. CROW P. A. RUDA S. P. McGEACHY D. A. PHILLIPPI F. H. DELANO D. J. PARRY Drums F. B. HOUSE C. WALKER J. A. WILSON A. G. SMITH E. A. SCOTT M. A. MORTENCON J. W. HAYS R. J. SlBILSKY K. C. LANCE F. D. PARKER Cornets E. D. KISINGER O. N. REED K. B. SAGE L. E. WlLOUGHBY E. D. HOWELL J. A. SALISBURY O. T. LANCY D. M. BACHELOR J. L. SHANNON J. C. HALL D. COOK R. W. BYRN F. M. BRITERS W. J. SCHRODER G. E. WYMAN W. M. CLEMENT 60 UNIVERSITY of MICHIGAN BAND FALCONE WATKINS HERBERT G. WATKINS . ... KENNETH O. CAMPBELL LYLE A. LA CROIX .... ROBERT B. WATERS, HOLLAND M. WATERS Business Manager Student Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Librarians Clarinets C. G. COLE E. E. MORROW K. L. BOVEE R. J. PENNONI R. G. HERSHEY R. W. PINKERTON M. DREIFUS M. G. HYATT R. L. TAYLOR A. R. WRAGBY D. W. MATHER B. A. GOLDBERG S. Z. GOLDEN F. E. SUNDSTROM R. F. KING J. W. BELLEMY W. E. OLSEN D. B. STEWART A. N. BENNER B. S. POLLOCK K. V. KINCHELOE Saxophones C. M. LOWELL J. M. GOODMAN F. S. BUCHANON R. F. OLSON L. V. COLWELL A. W. ACKER L. C. LIPSETT W. L. VANWlNKLE Flutes and Piccolos E. E. STEIN J. C. KRELL T. F. MILLER R. F. ROBERTS G. P. BENJAMIN D. A. MORGAN L. E. FELDKAMP R. B. POLLMAN Contra Bass Reed H. L. HAWLEY Oboes C. GILBERT L. F. CASNER Bass Clarinet E. S. RICE 61 UNIVERSITY of MICHIGAN GLEE CLUB MAYO DUNCAN WARREN H. MAYO FREDERICK JOHNSON GODDARD LIGHT . ROBERT KIMBALL JAMES BAUCHAT LAWRENCE QUINN BERNARD KONOPKA SAMUEL KNOX H. G. WATKINS DAVID MATTERN TENORS STEPHEN ALAIMO JAMES BAUCHAT ROBERT BEAL HAROLD P. BROWN ALLEN CLEANY CHARLES Cox RONALD DUNCAN LEWIS FAY HERBERT GOLDSWORTHY NATHAN KATZMAN MAYNARD KLEIN A. F. KLUTE WILLIAM KNIGHT GODDARD LIGHT BRUCE MACDONALD RALPH MATTHEWS LAD MOUDRY D. G. MURTON MELZER PORTER L. E. QUINN RICARDO RAMIREZ PAUL ROBINSON ARTHUR SCHOEN GEORGE R. SEVERY MARRIOTT WALKER DON J. WALP FRED WENGEH President ice-President Treasurer Secretary ... . Librarian Assistant Librarian Assistant Student Manager Assistant Student Manager Business Manager Director BASSES HENRY AUSTIN ROWE BALMER CHARLES BARNDT LEWIS E. BERRY W. D. BROWN EDWARD BURN CLIFFORD DELINE RICHARD HARRIS WILLIAM A. HASTY FRED JOHNSON ROBERT L. KIMBALL JOHN KITCHEN SAMUEL D. KNOX BERNARD KONOPKA CHARLES C. LEMERT ROBERT LOWE WARREN MAYO WM. MONTGOMERY S. C. NICHOLS S. W. ROLPH F. H. SHAFFMASTER HAROLD T. STRAW JOHN STRAYER CHASE TEABOLDT BROWN COLLINS MATTHEWS MACDONALD KNIGHT HARRIS KATSMAN SEVERY GOLDSWORTH STRAYER KLEIN WALKER AUSTIN PORTER RORINSON BEAL WENCEH DWIGHT LOWE Cox HASTY KLUTE KITCHEN LEMERT MOORE BURN BAHNDT BALMER RAMIREZ KONOPKA KIMBALL KNOX MAYO JOHNSON PROF. MATTERN LIGHT BAUCHAT 62 McRov WILLIAM McRoY ANN STORY . ROBERT MORELAND DON LYON G. A. MORSE SPRAGUE GARDINER] EDWARD McCoRMicK GEORGE KNOWLES HARRIET JENNINGS GEORGE LAMBRECHT CAROL HANAN ROBERT HOGG EDWARD WOODRUFF W. GRAFTON SHARPE ALBERT NEWMAN CARL GLADFELTER L ESTER HARRISON DOTY COMMITTEE CLASS OF 1934 SENIOR BALL Co-Chairmen Secretary Treasurer Orchestra Tickets Decorations Programs Invitations . Publicity Floor . Budget MORSE MCCORMICK LYON GLADFELTER KNOWLES HARRISON SHARPE HANNAN LAMBRK :HT STORY McRov DOTY JENNINGS WOODRUFF 63 CLASS OF 1935 J-HOP FRANKEL BROWNSON KASER GARRALS SINGLETON HEWITT MARR HAZELTON PHILLIP SINGLETON GALE STERLING JOHN GARRELS SIDNEY FRANKEL ANN DUNBAR JAMES EBERLY WILLIAM WANGNER RUTH KASER SINGLETON Chairman Tickets Publicity Floor Invitations 64 TlMMC S CHARLES HEWITT CHARLES BROWNSON CARL MARR STUART SWANTON ROBERT KRAFT LAWRENCE WINES SAM HAZELTON DONALD COOK Vice-Chairman Secretary Decorations Booths CLASS OF 1935 J-HOP SWANTON DUNBAR WINES KRAFT STERLING COOK EBERI.V W A NGN EH 65 SOPHOMORE PROM NEUMANN Jl 1) WENCEL A. NEUMANN ROBERT MERRILL | EDWARD BEGLE J FLORENCE HARPER SUE THOMAS WILLIAM MILNE J RUSSELL RUNQUIST | BERNICE REED ROBERT ATKINS RUPERT BELL JEAN GROSBERG RUSSEL WALKER JOEL NEWMAN Chairman Music Decorations Favors and Invitations Advertising Tickets GROSBKRC RUNQUIST REED MERRIL MILNE THOMAS Hi i.i i NEUMAN HARPER . EWMAN BELL 66 ( ft fa - - p FROSH FROLIC KASEH RICHARD K. SCHUMO Chairman MARJORIE TURNER JAMES BRIEGEL DANIEL HART RICHARD OLIVER PETE STEINHAUSEN WILLIAM OLIVER FRANK PERSON MARJORIE TURNER J DORIS EVERETT BERNARD WEISSMAN EUGENE DEMING FRANK DANNEMILLER NANCY QUIRK . Secretary Orchestra Floor Tickets Invitations Publicity Decorations DANNEMILLER HART DRURY DEMINC TURNER SCHUMO WEISSMAN BHOWSE HOFFMAN BUICEL SERVIS 67 ENGINEERING COUNCIL Bl.ANDING FKICK CLARENCE F. BLANDING CHARLES H. FRICK CLARENCE F. BLANDING JOHN W. HOLDEN Louis W. WESTOVER, ' 34 TAGE O. JACOBSON, ' 35 ELECTED MEMBERS Seniors JOHN F. SPODEN Juniors WILLIAM C. MILLER Sophomores CHARLES H. FRICK CLASS PRESIDENTS Chairman Secretary- Treasurer DORIS E. CLINTON O. ALLEN KNUUSI ROBERT S. Fox, ' 36 PAUL F. KRANS, ' 37 JOHN H. SKINNER FREDERICK S. KOHL WALTER H. POWERS RUPERT T. BRADLEY ORGANIZATION PRESIDENTS A.S.C.E. STANLEY W. SMITH . Aeronautical Society . A.S.M.E. WILLIAM ELMER . . . Quarterdeck A.I.E.E. JOSEPH A. BENNETT . Transportation Club . A.I.Ch.E. STANLEY C. KILLIAN, Editor, Michigan Technic J V( OH-- SMITH ' Hit in i.i KOHL KILLIAN WESTOVKR KNUUSI B LANDING SKINNER FKICK Fox BENNETT KHANS POWERS 68 ENGINEERING HONOR COMMITTEE HOUVENER EDWARD F. JAROS RUSSELL HOUVENER STEINAR VAKSDAL RUSSELL HOUVENER ROBERT HAMMAN CALVIN STETSON SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Chairman Secretary ARTHUR MOSIER EDWARD -F. JAROS TOR J. NORDENSON BENJAMIN Cox STKTSDN VAKSDAL Cox J nos INoRDENSON HoUVBNKR HAMMAN Mo IKH 69 STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 1 KSSM.H (ERKENSMEYEH SHERWOOD MESSNER RICHARD GERKENSMEYER President Secretary BOARD OF TRUSTEES IRA M. SMITH FRANK E. ROYCE GEORGE E. CARROTHERS FERDINAND N. MENEFEE ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN, ex officio Chairman Treasurer EUGENE S. CLARKSON SHERWOOD MESSNER BILLIE GRIFFITHS BOARD IN CONTROL CLINTON SANDUSKY EDWARD J. McCoRMicK GILHERT ANDERSON RUSSELL ANDERSON FRANCIS BENNETT FRED Cox STUDENT CABINET EDWARD W. BLAKEMAN, Faculty Adviser LESTER HOUCK CHARLES LEMERT WALTER MORRISON LAWRENCE QUINN GORDON STOW MARTIN WAGNER WILLIAM WARNER LEMHKT MORRISON STOW WARNER R. ANDERSON ;. ANDERSON MESSNER QUINN ii HLAKEMAN BENNETT 70 72 HONORARY DRUIDS ARTHUR L. CROSS RAY E. FISHER MORRIS F. TILLEY THE ORDER OF 1934 FREDRICK ALLEN JACK BEAL CHARLES BERNARD RICHARD BRIGGS GILBERT BURSLEY HARVEY CHAPMAN GEORGE DAVID RICHARD DEGENER JOHN OEO DAVID DEWEESE RICHARD FLEMING WILLIAM GIEFEL JOHN HESTON JOHN HOWLAND CYRUS HULING JOHN JOHNSON JOHN KOWALIK GEORGE LAMBRECHT CHARLES MENEFEE EDWARD McCoRMicK ROBERT MORELAND ALBERT NEWMAN ALBERT PIPER FREDERICK RATTERMAN HERBERT SCHMIDT BERNARD SCHNACKE r WILBUR R. HUMPHREYS ROBERT A. CAMPBELL WALDO M. ABBOTT CARL HILTY TOM AUSTIN UN i Hi - r i. REP DUFFY . HII.L FERRIS JKKKY FORD JACK HEALEY HOB H i N r k JOE HORAK Ron HOWELL JOHNNY JEWELL BILL McFATE BILL MORGAN Russ OLIVEB AL PLUMMER Boi i) PANTLIND JOHNNY REGECZI BOB RENNER JOHNNY SHKKF BOB VANDERKLOOT BOH WARD WILLIE WARD DOUG WELCH HONORARY MEMBERS HENRY CARVER CHARLES B. VIBBERT JOHN A. C. HILDNER CHARI.KS R. WAGNKK FRANKLIN C. CAPPON ACTIVES I ' ll. in i.i h Sampson. Harem ' s Delight Phtinny Phellow, Insi-riber of the Mystic Symbols M ui .id Subject of the Deities Typo, Menance of the Press Hanson, Center of Attractions Phluffy Phlounce, Scrivener of the Papyrus Roll Phat, Sacred Soothsayer Sheklepaw. Bank of the Nile Shrymp, Keeper of Records Ghoalie, Tender of the Gate Crockee, Spawn of the Nile Khandid, Speaker of the Alien Drawl Ruphneck, Pnmmeler of Invaders , . Woozee, Imbiber of Royal Vintages . Itchypalm. Keeper of the Shekels Sobeit, Teller of Tall Tales Alwet. Phlirter with Plushes Solomon, Keeper of the Peace Phemale Phancier, Dealer in Live Stock Arfpint, Phlaine of the Yukon Phleet Phool, the Pharaoh ' s Fastest Currier _, . Yesman, Publicizer of the Sacred Union 73 C.dur$ess P.rDa s mer 6.L. ' . . Doty H.D.Grow 74 TWAMGLE3 Of 934 J a 7 fi C(y ta Jr Don A. Pomeroy fonnptf) Q Coyyer PM J. Jmy pf 75 ALPHA EPSILON MU At Michigan is located the Alpha chapter nj the Alpha I ' .psilon A , Honorary Musical fraternity, ichich teas founded hy Lee D. van Antuvrp in 1921. The aim of the society is to further music anil to encourage co-operation heticeen the three musical organizations on the campus. WELLINGTON B. HUNTLEY, JR. CECIL ELLIS, JR. ROBERT H. ZAHNOW ARCHIBALD BEACH .. . Director Assistant Director Librarian Usher ROBERT A. CAMPBELL JOSEPH E. MADDY DAVID E. MATTERN EARL V. MOORE FACULTY MEMBERS HANNS PICK ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN CHARLES SINK OTTO J. STAHL ACTIVE MEMBERS ROBERT ALLEN, JR. JAMES BAUCHAT ARCHIBALD BEACH WILLIAM A. BELLAMY ALVIN BENNER FRANCIS BENNETT JOHN H. BIERCE JOHN BRACKETT EDWARD CAMPBELL GERALD CASWELL ELMON CATALINE DAN COOK JAMES CURTIS MAURICE DEMERS JOHN DOEGEY MAURICE DREIFUSS JOE DUFENDACH RONALD DUNCAN CECIL B. ELLIS H. THAYER FLETCHER J. BISHOP GARDNER H. GOLDS WORTHY GEORGE HALL J. CAMERON HALL ROMINE HAMILTON BERNARD T. HIRSCH W. HUNTLEY, JR. KARL JEAN FREDERICK JONES ROBERT KIMBALL EVERTT KlSINGER HAROLD KLUTE SAMUEL KNOX WILLIAM KOEHLER KEITH LANCE CHARLES LEMERT GODDARD LIGHT CHAPIN LOWELL ROBERT MAIR RALPH MATTHEWS ROBERT MAY WARREN MAYO ALEX. S. MCGAUGHAN JOHN MILLER CLARENCE W. MOORE DATUS MOORE M. ALVIN MOTENSEN LADIMIR MOUDRY RUDOLPH NICHOLS, JR. GILBERT PALMER ARTHUR RADFORD RICARDO RAMIREZ RUSSEL RANEY HERBERT ROOSA WHITNEY Rosso PETER A. RUDA R. LYLK SCHUMATE ELDON SCOTT GARDNER T. SMITH EDWIN E. STEIN DONALD STROUSE CHASE TEABOLT CARL D. WARD EDWARD WARNER W. STODDARD WHITE ROBERT ZAHNOW RAUFUHD KLUTE MAY DUNCAN BENNETT AHNOW CUKTIS LOWELL TEABOLDT HUNTLEY ELLIS JEAN KNOX 76 ALPHA NU of KAPPA PHI SIGMA Alpha Nu, f ' Htmled in 1847, is the oldest society on the campus. In 1922 it became a charter member of Kappa Phi Sigma, a national organization of speech societies. Meetings (luring the year featured by talks, discussions, and debates constitute its activities. FIRST LEO W. WALKER MARK W. ALGER RALPH E. EDWARDS ALEX CLARK SEMESTER President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER WILLIAM A. GROENING, JR. . . President LEO W. WALKER . . Vice-President KARL R. NELSON . . . Secretary ARTHUR C. MARLOW Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN PRESTON W. SLOSSON IEB W I1IEZ ,V .... [II K.ITE I HUE FACULTY MEMBERS CARL G. BRANDT GAIL E. DENSMORE EARLE W. Dow Louis M. EICH CARLETON WELLS DONALD E. ADAMS FRANK C. ALDRICH MARK W. ALGER GILBERT ANDERSON, JR. ORVIL R. ARONSON ROWE A. BALMER LEWIS C. BERRY DONALD R. BIRD DONALD F. BLANKERTZ MEMBERS RICHARD D. HOLLISTER THEODORE HORNBERGER CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON HENRY MOSER JAMES K. POLLOCK CHARLES B. BROWNSON ALEX CLARK PAUL R. COUSINO CHARLES W. Cox, JR. J. RICHARD EARLY RALPH E. EDWARDS JAMES V. FINKBEINER LESLIE H. GEISINGER WM. A. GROENING. JR. NORBERT J. HAASE HENRY C. HAJEK ROBERT R. JANDA BERNARD E. KONOPKA HUGH B. KUDER KENNETH K. LUCE ARTHUR C. MARLOW WALTER E. MORRISON KARL R. NELSON CHAS. A. ROGERS, JR. CLINTON D. SANDUSKY B. E. SCHNACKE HARRIS C. STEVENS PAUL C. VON BERGEN LEO W. WALKER ROBERT S. WARD DOUGLAS R. WELCH ALVIN F. ZANDER JANDA ALDRICH DtPUTHON MKNIHAN FlNKBKINKK GROKNING CLARK WALKER MARLOW AHHTON VON BKRGKN HAASK ZANDU ALGKR EDWARDS N 1.1 KONOPKA KOCKRS 77 BARRISTERS SOCIETY The Society of the Barristers cf the L ' niversitv of Michiffin Law School was organised in 1904, by a group of senior Law students, with the purpose (if fyrrning a closely-knit group within the Law School, in which a closer fellowship ciiuld he at- tained, and which would provide a further opportunity for the student and faculty members to meet in informal gatherings to rliscuss various problems peculiar to their profession. SAMUEL G. WELLMAN RICHARD E. HOLE WILLIAM G. SUTTER WILLIAM D. ROBINSON MARTIN DEYOUNG Lord Chancellor Vice Chancellor Chancellor of the Exchequer . Master of the Rolls Bailiff RALPH W. AIGLER HENRY M. BATES WILLIAM W. BLUME HOBART R. COFFEY JOHN P. DAWSON JOSEPH H. DRAKE EDGAR N. DURFEE FACULTY BARRISTERS HORACE L. WILGUS ACTIVE BARRISTERS FRED W. ALBERTSON WlLLARD M. AVERY FRED W. CAMPBELL ROBERT M. GRAIN MARTIN DEYOUNG EDWARD K. ELLSWORTH HOWARD W. FA NT LAWRENCE E. HACKENBERG LAWRENCE E. HARTWIG THOMAS H. HEFFERAN A. LEE HENSON WALTER D. HERRICK ROBERT M. ZEHRING EDWIN C. GODDARD GROVER C. GRISMORE LAYLIN K. JAMES BURKE SHARTEL BLYTHE E. STASON EDSON R. SUNDERLAND JOHN E. TRACY RICHARD E. HOLE CHARLES H. MILTNER PETER J. MONAGHAN, JR. RICHARD A. PERKINS DAVID K. RANKIN WILLIAM D. ROBINSON EDWIN L. STANLEY JOHN W. STEEN ADSIT STEWART WILLIAM G. SUTTER SAMUEL G. WELLMAN EDWARD S. WUNSCH HEFFERAN STEEN ZEHRING GRAIN RANKIN HENSON STANLEY ELLSWORTH FANT HACKENBERG ALBERTSON AVERY HARTWIG MILTNEH HERRICK STEWART CAMPBKI.L DE YOUNG HOLE WELLMAN SUTTEH ROBINSON t NSCH 78 GALENS (Miens, the Honorary Upper-class Medical Society constructs and furthers the traditions, activities and ideals of the Medical School. During the course of the year the society conducts a campus-icide taf sale, the proceeds of ichich support the Calens W orkshop for hospital children; it sponsors the Animal All Medic " Caditceus Dance " , and also the Annual All Medic Smoker. SAMUEL A. FIEGEL ROBERT J. PATTON KARL E. WEIER JAMES M. LABERGE President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS DR. REED M. NESBIT DR. JOHN ALEXANDER DR. CARL E. BADGLEY DR. ALBERT M. BARRETT DR. JAMES D. BRUCE DR. CARL D. CAMP DR. FREDERICK A. COLLER DR. DAVID M. COWIE DR. ALBERT C. FURSTENBURG DR. HARLEY A. HAYNES DR. FRED J. HODGES DR. UDO J. WILE Prefect DR. G. CARL HUBER DR. HOWARD B. LEWIS DR. HOLLO E. MCCOTTER DR. NORMAN F. MILLER DR. Louis H. NEWBURGH DR. FREDERICK G. NOVY DR. MAX M. PEET DR. REUBEN PETERSON DR. CYRUS C. STURGIS DR. HAROLD G. WALLER HARRY L. ARNOLD, JR. SHELDON C. BAJEMA FLEMING A. BARBOUR W. FERRAL COOK DONALD A. COWAN MARK S. DONOVAN DAVID II . DRUMMOND SAMUEL A. FIEGEL GEORGE A. HAYS RALPH F. HELZERMANN ACTIVE MEMBERS ' LUTHER E. HOLMGREN CLIFFORD H. KEENE LORIN E. KERR, JR. FRANK A. KING, JR. JAMES M. LABERGE FRANK D. LATHROP LAWRENCE C. MANNI ROBERT J. PATTON JOHN G. REID M. JOHN ROWE R. MONTGOMERY SHICK RAYMOND L. SHILLING PAUL S. SLOAN WILLIAM STEI.LWAGEN DAVID F. WEAVER JEROME E. WEBBER, JR. KARL E. WEIER EDWARD B. WEINMAN JOSEPH A. WITTER SLOAN MANNI KEID HKLZKRMAN COOK WEINMAN HARBOUR ARNOLD WEAVER DONOVAN WKBBER DRUMMOND KKRR SHICK WITTER LATHHOF ROWE HOLMGREN COWAN HAYS BAJEMA STELLWACEN WEIEH LABERCE DR. NESBIT FIEGEL PATTON KEENE KING 79 80 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN LAW SCHOOL ORDER OF THE COIF, 1933-34 FREDERICK FRANKLIN BRACE, A.B. IRVING WILSON COLEMAN, A.B. FRANK EDWARD COOPER, A.B. EMMETT EDWARD EAGAN, A.B. RICHARD CORBIN FULLER, A.B., A.M. FRANCIS MONTGOMERY HUGHES, A.B. DONALD PRESLEY KIPP JACK IRVING LEVY, A.B. NATHAN LEVY, A.B. ALFRED BRUNSON MACCHESNEY, A.B. CARL SHERMAN ROWE, A.B. MAURICE SILVERMAN, A.B. RUSSELL ANDREW SMITH, A.B. TALBOT SMITH, Graduate ROLAND JONATHAN STAUGER, A.B. MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW Published by the Law School of the University of Michigan BURKE SHARTEL Editor-in-Chief HENRY M. BATES RALPH W. AIGLER ASSOCIATE EDITORS LAYLIN K. JAMES HOBART R. COFFEY JOHN P. DAWSON STUDENTS APPOINTED BY THE FACULTY FREDERICK FRANKLIN BRACE, of Michigan IRVING WILSON COLEMAN, of Pennsylvania FRANK EDWARD COOPER, of Michigan ROBERT McKiNNEY COOPER, of Pennsylvania EMMETT EDWARD EAGAN, of Michigan NATHAN FRED, of OHIO RICHARD CORBIN FULLER, of Michigan JOHN HAMERSMA, JR., of New Jersey LAWRENCE EDWARD HARTWIG, of Michigan PIERRE VICTOR HEFTLER, of Michigan FRANCIS M. HUGHES, of Washington. D. C. WILLIAM LLOYD HUMBARGER, of Michigan DONALD PRESLEY KIPP, of Michigan JACK IRVING LEVY, of Pennsylvania JAMES CICERO WILSON, NATHAN LEVY, of Indiana BERT AMOS LEWIS, of Utah ALFRED BRUNSON MACCHESNEY, of Illinois THOMAS A. PAULSON, of North Dakota RICHARD ALLEN PERKINS, of Illinois VICTOR RABINOWITZ, of New York WILLIAM INGRAHAM ROBINSON, of Missouri CARL SHERMAN ROWE, of Michigan MAURICE SILVERMAN, of Pennsylvania RUSSELL ANDREW SMITH, of Michigan TALBOT SMITH, of Michigan ROLAND JONATHAN STANGER, of Michigan BUFORD ALLEN UPHAM, of Kentucky SAMUEL GARDNER WELLMAN, of Ohio of Missouri UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN GLIDER CLUB STANLEY SMITH FLOYD SWEET . IRA K. MCADAMS President . Vice-Presldent Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS ROBERT AUBURN CONSTANTIN LHEVINNE IRA K. MCADAMS NELSON SHAPTER FLOYD SWEET STANLEY SMITH HENRY WIGHTMAN The University of Michigan Glider Club was formed in the Fall of 1928 and almost immediately came into National prominence as being the largest and most efficiently operated organization of its kind in the country. It has turned out many well known participants in national gliding activi- ties. A group of pilots was sent to the National Soaring Meet at Elmira, N. Y. in 1932, and a fine showing was made. All of the Michigan pilots earned the international soaring license-and Stanley Smith returned with five silver trophies won in the different events. The 1933 National Soaring Contest ended with the University of Michigan Club at the head of the list. At the end of the meet it was awarded the Sherman F. Fairchild Trophy for the greatest total soaring time for a group. Floyd Sweet won third place in altitude and duration for Utility Gliders, and Stanley Smith won first places in distance and altitude and second place in duration to be awarded the famous Edward S. Evans Trophy, significant of the National Glider Championship. lib fan SHAPTER AUBURN SWEET SMITH , _. L- MC.ADAMS LHEVINNE WIGHTMAN 81 QUARTERDECK Quarterdeck is the honor society of the Department of . aval Architecture and Marine Engineering. Meetings are held throughout the year at which outside speakers are heard, motion pictures shown, and papers by students and faculty members given on subjects pertaining t;t marine engineering and naval architecture. WILLIAM ELMER, JR. . GEORGE D. HERTNER . JOHN J. LAWRENCE, JR. KENT C. THORNTON Commodore I ice- Com mod ore Purser Steward DEAN H. C. SADLER PROFESSOR H. C. ADAMS FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR E. M. BRAGG Louis A. BAIER DR. JOHN LAMBLE HONORARY MEMBERS ARTHUR A. LIMPERT BURLIN H. ACKLES, JR. JAMES A. ADKINSON THOMAS D. BEERY JAMES H. BELLINGER JOHN H. CLARKE GEORGE A. DANKERS, JR. BOYD C. DENNISON, JR. MEMBERS FREDERICK H. HUNTOON ROBERT C. JANSON ALBERT M. JOHNSON ROBERT B. LADD ADOLPH W. LARSON WILLIAM R. LAURENSON JOHN J. LAWRENCE, JR. WILLIAM K. MAcCuRDY CHARLES A. PHELPS RUDOLPH SCHAEFER GORDON C. SNYDER HAL J. SUTTON KENT C. THORNTON ELMER MACCURDY LADD LARSON SCHAEFER SNYDER SUTTON JOHNSON BERRY LAURENSON BELLINGER ACKLES DANKERS JANSON ADKINSON PHELPS CLARKE HERTNER THORNTON HUNTOON DENNISON LIMPERT BAIER SADLER BRAGG LAMBLE LAWRENCE 82 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francois is composed primarily of upper classmen tcho are recommended Ity professors cf the French department. The cluh ' s activities are threefold: an annual dramatic presenta- tion; a series of French lectures; and bimonthly meetings con- sisting uf short plays, speeches by students and faculty, and French games and singing. JOSEPH A. LA CAVA HERTHA E. CARRY . CARLOTTA R. WEITBRECHT JOHN SCHMIDT, JR. President Vice -President Secretary Treasurer RENE TALAMON FACULTY ADVISORS CHARLES E. KOELLA JAMES C. O ' NEILL JOSEPH ALLI JOSEPHINE BALL HAROLD BARNES ELIZABETH BERGENER MARJORIE BLACKISTONE MRS. MARGARET BLUME MARCEL BOG ART ISABEL BONICAVE MARYBELLE BOUCHARD EDWARD CAMPBELL BERTHA CARRY WILLIAM T. CARTER CONSTANCE CAVENDER JAMES CHRISTENSEN KATHARINE COFFIELD NORMA Lou COVE FAITH CRITTENDEN VIRGINIA DAVENPORT MAURICE DEMERS KENNETH Dow BERNARD ETKIND CORRINE FRIES EDITH R. GREGORY MEMBERS DOROTHY GIES CHESTER GULA KATHERINE M. HALL ROBERT HAWLEY FRANCES HILL BARBARA HOVEY BARBARA JENKINS HELEN M. JOHNSTON LOUISE KARPINSKI RUTH KARPINSKI JOSEPH LA CAVA PIERRE LAMBERT ELIZABETH LAUB JOHN MANLEY ARTHUR MANSURE JOHN MAULBETSCH RAMON MERC ADO WILLIAM MERHAB WILLIAM F. MILLER ABBIE MORLEY MARSINAH PIERCE RICARDO RAMIREZ ELIZABETH PUGLISI CHARLES limn AGNES ROBINSON FRANCES ROHICK LYDIA SHENK JOHN SCHMIDT HART SCHAAF MARION SCHMIDT GERTRUDE SCHUTZ DOROTHY SHAPLAND HARRY SKORMA ZONE SMITH THELMA SOLOSTH HARRIET SPIESS HELEN SPRAGUE HARLOW STEVENS JOSEPH TORRENCE JACK TURNBULL MARY TOSSY CARLOTTA WEITBRECHT GUY WHIPPLE, JR. SUSANNA WOOD DOROTHY WIKEL LACAVA TASSY SHAPLAND HALL ROBINSON WEITBRECHT GIES BLACKISTONE KOELLA SPIESS BOUART SCHENK LAUB CARRY O ' NEILL LAMBERT ETKIND Sr.HMinT now 83 PI TAU PI SIGMA Of all the branches af the service, the Signal Corps is the only one which has its own honorary society. Pi Tau Pi Sigma, national in its scope, was organized to promote the welfare of the Signal Corps and to bring the Signal Corps units at the various colleges into closer relationship. FRANK H. HIGHLEY A. L. BEACH . AUSTIN WEBB T. D. LEWIS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. JOHN C. BRIER CAPT. CARROLL A. POWELL PROF. BENJAMIN F. BAILEY PROF. LEWIS N. HOLLAND COL. FREDRICK C. ROGERS MEMBERS DAVID APPS ARCHIBALD L. BEACH P. R. BERGMAN RAY BRUNDIGE ALLEN E. CLEVELAND G. COLEMAN C. A. EUPHAVER MELVIN W. DADD J. D. DlETIKER FRANCIS W. Du LYN CARLTON J. EGGSTAFF ALTON E. GARR GORDON C. GRAVELLE FRANK H. HIGHLEY EMMETT J. KELLY LYLE A. LA CROIX TAYLOR D. LEWIS JAMES C. LOUGHMAN J. R. McNuTT DOUGLAS S. MCLWAIN G. C. MEISNER CARL NELSON HARRY H. NICHOLSON L. APPENHEIM GORDON L. SAUNDERS A. J. SONE WALTER J. SIMONS WILLIAM F. WATSON AUSTIN A. WEBB HERBERT C. VAN NOUYHOUS STANLEY C. KILLIAN LtCROix VAN NOUHUYS STONE DuLvN CLEVELAND WATSON APPS FAKR KELLY COLMAN KILLIAN DADD Mr.ELWAiN CUPHAVEH LOUCHMAN LEWIS COL. ROGERS HIGHLEY CAPT. POWELL WEBB EGCSTAFF 84 SCABBARD AND BLADE Conpony % -Ith Regiment at Michigan is one of the 83 companies uj the national honorary military fraternity of Scabbard and lilade. The purpose nf Scabbard and Blade founded in 1905 at the Lniversitv of W isconsin is to promote interest in military training among college men. F. S. KOHL . K. K. KAUFFMAN D. W. LYON . J. G. CHERRY MAJOR J. C. BRIER DEAN M. E. COOLEY PROFESSOR W. II. HOBBS Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant HONORARY MEMBERS MAJOR PHILIP C. PACK COLONEL II. W. MILLER PRESIDENT A. G. RUTHVEN COLONEL A. H. WHITE PROFESSOR FIELDING H. YOST ASSOCIATE MEMBERS FIRST LIEUTENANT R. R. COURSEY CAPTAIN A. B. CUSTIS CAPTAIN K. L. HALLENBECK MAJOR W. E. LAY CAPTAIN R. H. LORD LIEUTE NANT-COLONEL F. C. ROGERS MAJOR F. A. MICKLE MAJOR W. C. SADLER CAPTAIN C. B. PEIRCE FIRST LIEUTENANT S. G. WALTZ CAPTAIN C. A. POWELL MAJOR J. S. WORLEY MEMBERS L. ANTOL, JR. T. C. ARGUE A. L. BEACH R. L. BRADLEY H. R. BRENISER R. B. BROWN R. H. BRUNDIGE R. H. CARBECK J. G. CHERRY M. W. CROSMAN H. D. DAVIDSON C. L. DEAN A. S. DECKER J. R. DOTY F. W. DuLYN A. B. EBBERS T. R. EVANS II. E. FARR D. M. FERGUSON J. A. GOETZ C. B. HAAS P. E. HALBERSTADT S. M. HAZELTON. JR. C. J. HOLCOMB C. R. HOLLY 11. W. HULSMAN E. F. JAROS W. J. JUDSON K. K. KAUFFMAN R. D. KEISER E. J. KELLEY F. S. KOHL W. E. LANGEN T. D. LEWIS D. W. LYON K. A. MACK R. C. MAIR J. G. McDoNALD D. C. McDoUGAL R. D. OLIVER H. L. NIGG H. H. NICHOLSON D. P. NORTON D. A. OBERST F. R. ODELL, JR. L. F. SARNES S. SHELLEY W. A. SUNDELL C. R. TEABOLDT F. D. TOWNSEND R. W. WEBSTER S. WILLIAMS DuLvN CROSMAN TKABOLDT CARBECK HALBERSTADT NICHOLSON LEWIS HAAS EBBERS BROWN DOTY ANTOL ARGUE MAIR SHELLEY DECKER FAHR NORTON EVANS FERGUSON LANGEN KELLY KEISEK BRADLKY JAROS WEBSTER HOLCOMB SARNES CHERRY KOHL LYON KAUFFMAN TOWNSEND HAZLETON OBEHST LAY COURSEY CUSTIS POWELL ROGERS MICKLE LORD HALLENBECK PEIRCE WALTZ 85 SCALP AND BLADE SOCIETY The national organization of .Sea ) anil Blade Society of tchich the Michigan Chapter is a member, iras founded to pro- vide for male residents of Buffalo and surrounding toicns in attendance at colleges and universities ichere it icas established, social and educational recreation and entertainment: to encourage the holding of collegiate activities in Buffalo; and to establish scholarships for deserving Buffalo students. CHAPIN M. LOWELL EDWARD STEVENS . ALFRED HILBURGER RXLPH EDWARDS Sachem . Sagamore . Keeper of Records Keeper of the Wampum MEMBERS RICHARD BOEBEL GEORGE DRENNAN JOHN EDGAR RALPH EDWARDS WALDRON ELDRIDGE PAUL GORMAN MELVIN HELLERT ALFRED HILBURGER DON LEWIS CHAPIN LOWELL WILLIAM LOWELL JOSEPH MENIHAN WITOLD MALECKI WILLIAM MOSHER ALFRED MUELLER JAMES PARKER CARLYSLE SPIECZ WALTER STEPIEN EDWARD STEVENS WILLIAM THOMPSON SPIESZ PARKER EI.DHIDCE BOKBKI, DKKMNAN GORMAN MUELLEK STEPIEN W. LOWELL THOMPSON Ku WARDS C. LOWELL STEVENS HILBURGER HELLKHT MKNIIIAN 86 SIGMA RHO TAU Sigma Klio Tail leas organist! in 1929 by the students of the College of Engineering anil Architecture in order to facilitate contact between the technical professions and the lav world. This end is sought through a constant practice by the members at uvekly meetings in the several major forms of public address, namely: project speaking, extempore discussion, debate, and story telling. ROBERT K. WOODHAMS WILLIAM S. MCDOWELL, JR. ERIC E. SOMMER EDWARD P. HALL ALBERT J. STONE WENDELL E. ELDRED General Chairman I ice-Chairman Treasurer Home Secretary Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary HENRY C. ANDERSON WALTER L. BADGER ORLAN W. BOSTON ROBERT D. BRACKETT WILLIAM H. EGLY FREDERICK L. ARNET J. G. BRINER L. W. ESTERLINC R. L. GlLLILAN L. E. HlLBERT H. H. DAVIS W. E. ELDRED C. L. ANDERSON R. BACKROTH M. E. BATES J. G. BATTING A. L. CAMPBELL R. L. CAMPING W. C. CHAPMAN R. CHOATE L. CLEVELAND G. S. COLEMAN S. F. CROOK R. A. AMES R. H. BALDWIN G. J. Busso G. F. BtlTTERFlELD H. W. CAMPBELL J. P. CAMPBELL R. T. COUSINS R. C. CROUCH FACULTY MEMBERS CHARLES H. FESSENDEN FERDINAND N. MENEFEE HENRY W. MILLER ARTHUR D. MOORE ROGER L. MORRISON J. RALEIGH NELSON HENRY H. HIGBIE CLARENCE F. KESSLER ALFRED H. LOVELL AXEL MARIN GRADUATE MEMBERS BENJAMIN F. BAILEY DAVID H. BLIEL FULL MEMBERS F. L. JOHNSON W. S. McDowELL, JR. S. C. KILLIAN E. R. NELL W. F. KUGLER J. D. O ' BRIAN ASSOCIATE MEMBERS S. M. FERMAN R. A. LOWE E. P. HALL L. M. READING A. E. DAKINGSMITH W. E. DAVIS W. W. DELEE R. J. HEUSEL M. B. HIEMAN F. H. HlGHLEY C. A. HOAG J. W. HOLDEN R. S. JONES O. A. KNUUSI R. N. CURTIS S. H. DEMBINSKY F. W. DONOVAN P. R. EWALD R. W. HADDOCK J. F. INGOLD, JR. R. D. JAY W. H. JEWELL NOVICES D. H. LARMEE H. V. LINABURY L. O. LOUGHMAN D. W. LYON K. A. MACK R. P. MACLEISH W. C. MUNZ H. M. NEWCOMB CARLYLE PARKER S. SHELLEY NEOPHYTES H. E. JOHNSON J. R. LIENTZ R. A. LOUKES C. E. MARSH R. D. MlNTEER G. W. MALONE W. G. PIERCE D. J. ROGERS ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN HERBERT C. SADLER JESSE E. THORNTON JOHN S. WORLEY JOHN C. HOAD ERIC SOMMER G. L. STREHL R. E. WOODHAMS T. H. ROUGHLY A. S. STONE N. STEINBERG G. R. STEWART J. L. STEFFENHAGEN C. W. SWARTOUT R. L. TAYLOR G. I. TOMLINSON B. E. TUTTLE H. W . UNDERWOOD H. A. WALBRIDCE A. M. WALKER C. W. ZINK W . A. ST. JEAN O. W. STEPHENSON, JR. M. TAYLOR J. E. VERCOE G. F. WAHL K. E. W EBER B. R. WHEELOCK, JR. E. C. WHITNEY lino ' CAMPBELL CROOK BOCKRATH CLEVELAND ROGERS STEPHKNSON LOWE ST. JEAN WALKER SWARTOUT EWALD BUTTERFIEI.D INGOLD READING PIERCE DONOVAN JEWELL LIENTZ MINTEER WAHL WHEELOCK COLMAN MALONE ESTERLINC O ' BRIEN MARSH TAYLOR CROUCH WEBER HADDOCK STONE FERMAN MCDOWELL SADLER ANDERSON BRACKETT NELSON EGLY WOODHAMS HALL 87 TAU BETA PI 7 " H 7V M Beta Pi Association teas founded at Lehigh [ ni- ivrsity in 1885 by Edimrd Higginson Williams, Jr., to mark, in a filling manner, those irho hare conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering, or bv their attain- ment as alumni in the field of engineering: and to foster a s iiril of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. DEFOREST H. EVELAND CLAIR A. MARSHALL WALTER H. POWERS . STANLEY SMITH JOHN C. SEELEY . President ice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Cataloguer HENRY C. ANDERSON STEPHEN S. ATTWOOD WALTER L. BADGER GEORGE G. BROWN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN E. P]MSWILER EDWARD L. EHIKSEN FRANKLIN L. EVERETT HAROLD H. HIGBIE WILLIAM C. HOAD CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON THOMAS J. MITCHELL WALTER E. LAY HENRY W. MILLER EMIL LOHCH HERBERT C. SADLER ALFRED H. LOVELL WALTER C. SADLER AXEL MARIN ROBERT H. SHERLOCK JAMES A. ADKINSON JOHN C. AINSLIE MAURICE E. BATES JOSEPH BENNETT ERNEST F. BRATEH ADRIAN J. BHOGGINI JOHN BROWN ROBERT A. CHOATE PARKER G. Cox RONALD H. CULVER MAURICE R. DEMERS WILLIAM ELMER DEFOREST H. EVELAND ROBERT R. HARRISON AUGUSTE C. HERSHEY MEMBERS FRANK H. HIGHLEY MARTIN M. HOLBEN STANLEY C. KILLIAN FREDERICK S. KOHL WILLIAM F. KUGLER HAROLD R. LEGATSKI CLAUDE H. LELAND CHAPIN M. LOWELL RICHARD L. LISKOW CLAIR A. MARSHALL WESLEY W. McMuLLEN ROBERT W. MERRITT HENRY M. MERKER WILLIAM H. MOHRHOFF Tso F. POON WALTER H. POWERS KENNETH G. ROE KENNETH H. ROWLAND JACK E. SALMON JOHN C. SEE LEY DENNIS G. SHEPHERD STANLEY SMITH JOHN F. SPODEN PETER M. VAN WINGEN JOSEPH C. WAGNER E. W. WASIELEWSKI Louis W. WESTOVER RICHARD H. WILCOX JULIO C. YGLESIAS DEMERS WKSTOVER KOHL MERKER BROWN KILLIAN HICHLEY LISKOW AINSLIE BRATER YCLESIAS McMuLLEN SALMON WILCOX ROWLAND HARRISON Cox MOHRHOFF BENNETT ROE POON ADKINSON BATES HOLBEN WASIELEWSKI CULVER KUCLEH LOWELL WAGNER KNOWLES ELMER SEELEY MARSHALL EVELAND SMITH MERRITT HERSHEY BROCCINI 88 ITCBEl IlLER ' IDLER IDLER BLOCK E )WUM) ' HERD llNCEN MR kl OVER LCOS u PAN-HELLENIC BALL COMMITTEE BETTY SPRAY JANE BRUCKER MARY STIRLING . NAN DIEBEL ANN OSBORNE KAY LEOPOLD MARY SAVAGE MARY LOUISE KESSBERGER BKTTV SPRAY Chairman Tickets Chaperonet Programs Floor and Refreshments Music Publicity Decorations LEOPOLD OXBOKNE STIRLING BRUCKER KESSBKHGKR DIEBEL SAVAGE 90 JUNIOR GIRLS ' PLAY CENTRAL COMMITTEE l: IMl li Sl ' THEHLAM BARBARA SUTHERLAND ANN OSBORNE JEAN KELLER SUE CALCUTT NAN DIEBEL MARIE HEID HILDA KIRBY MAXINE MAYNARD MARIE METZGER VIRGINIA CLUFF MARY FERRIS General Chairman Vice-Chairman Author Chairman of Costumes Chairman of Programs Chairman of Dance Chairman of Finance Chairman of Music Chairman of Ushers Chairman of Properties Chairman of Make-up MURPHY MAYINAKII CAL :UTT KIRBY DlKBOLl) SUTHERLAND METZGER K i i i i u FERRIS OSBOHNE II El! 91 JUDICIARY COUNCIL II KKIKT J KNMMiS HARRIET JENNINGS RUTH KURTZ RUTH DUHME KATHLEEN CARPENTER MARY SABIN Chairman Senior Member Senior Member Junior Member Junior Member JENNINGS KURTZ 92 WYVERN MAXIM-: M A MAXINE MAYNARD KATHLEEN CARPENTER BARBARA SUTHERLAND President Treasurer Secretary MEMBERS BETTY AIGLER SUE CALCUTT NAN DIEBEL DORIS GIMMY KATHLEEN CARPENTER ELEANOR BLUM BILLIE GRIFFITHS BARBARA SUTHERLAND MARY STIRLING MARY SABIN ALICE MORGAN HILDA KIRBY MARIE METZGER BEATRICE DE VINE BARBARA JEAN OWENS VIRGINIA ROBERTS MARY O ' BRIEN MAXINE MAYNARD MURPHY KIRBY CALCUTT GIMMY DEVINE METZGEH MORGAN DIEBEL STIRLING O ' BRIEN GRIFFITHS SABIN AICLER BLUM SUTHERLAND MAYNARD CARPENTER ROBERTS OWENS 93 LEAGUE BOARD of DIRECTORS GRACE MAYER MARION GIDDINGS HILDA KIRBY NAN DIEBEL ADA BLACKiMAN President lice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Business Secretary CHAIRMAN UNDERGRADUATE CRACK MAYER Campaign Fund Senior Representatives Junior Representatives . Sophomore Representatives Chairman of Judiciarv Council . Senior Members of Judiciary Council Junior Members of Judiciary Council Chairman of Board of Representatives Chairman of Point System Committee Chairman of Social Committee Chairman of World Fellowship Committee Chairman of Junior Girls Play Chairman of Library Committee President of Pan-Hellenic ' ' s Editor of Daily MARY LOUISE KESSBERGER MARY LOUISE KESSBERGER CHARLOTTE SIMPSON MARY O ' BRIEN BEATRICE DE VINE MARGARET HISCOCK ELIZABETH RICH HARRIET JENNINGS RUTH KERTZ RUTH DUHME KATHLEEN CARPENTER MARY SABIN RUTH ROBINSON MARGARET BECKET MARY STIRLING BETTY DAVIS BARBARA SUTHERLAND CHARLOTTE ANDERSON JOSEPHINE MCCAUSEY CAROL HANAN GRIFFITHS RICH HISCOCK DEViNE KESSBERGER McCAUSEY 1)1 MM! CARPENTER KURTZ SABIN BECKETT JENNINGS GIDDIMCS MAIER BLACKMAN ANDERSON DAVIS BECKER SUTHERLAND O ' BRIEN KIRBY HANNAN DIEHLE 94 LEAGUE BOARD of REPRESENTATIVES RUTH ROBINSON Chairman RUTH KOBINSON ELEANOR ALLEN PHYLLIS O. PENLY DENA SUDOVV MARY ALEXANDER HELEN GRAY JEAN HENNING DOROTHY VAN RIPER RUTH KURTZ MARGARET W. ALLEN HELEN M. BERNTHAL MARY E. REIF HELEN M. COOK MARIE J. MURPHY TERESA ST. JOHN CATHERINE B. McHENRY DOROTHEA HUNT ROWENA GOLDSTEIN RUTH CAMPBELL DOROTHY SHAPLAND DOROTHY REE.VES MYRTLE COOPER LECKNER FOLEY MclNTOSH PENLY MELZ HUNT ALLEN STONY OSBORNK ALEXANDER SIMMS BROOKE HABER SIMPSON ST. JOHN GRAY VAN RIPER GOLDSTEIN GUNTROP MOOLEY BKKUTHAL REIF CRIST MURPHY SUDOW ROBINSON LOEBS BLACKMAN ROOT COOK MENDENHALL COOPER SIIAPLANII 95 SENIOR SOCIETY C,H VRI.OTTI-; JOHNSON CHARLOTTE JOHNSON SALLY PLACE MARY HELEN MC!NTOSH LUCILLE ROOT President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MRS. A. G. RUTHVEN MRS. M. B. JORDAN PATRONESSES Miss ETHEL MCCORMICK Miss MARIE HARTWIG BARBARA ANDREWS MARGARET K. ARNOLD DONNA BECKER ADA BLACKMAN SALLY BLOOM HELEN C. CLARK MEMBERS GLADYS DINKLE ELIZABETH GRIFFETH CHARLOTTE JOHNSON LENORE LEGENDRE LUCILLE LUCAS MARY HELEN MC!NTOSH SALLY PLACE FRANCES REVICK LUCILLE ROOT ROSE SHON MARXBEL SMITH CHARLOTTE SIMPSON MfjNTOSH ANDREWS PLACE JOHNSON LUCAS I i i.i Mnti ARNOLD (GRIFFITH SMITH BECKER SHON ROOT CLARK BLOOM BLACKMAN 96 ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY MARGARET PHAI.AN ADVISORS MR. AND MRS. FLOYD K. RILEY PROF. AND MRS. JAMES O ' NEIL MARGARET PHALAN ELEANOR BLUM LUCILLE WOOD MARTHA LITTLETON OFFICERS President ice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS GRACE BARTLING ELEANOR BLUM DOROTHY BRISCOE VIOLET CHULOCK MARGARET GUSHING VIRGINIA DENNE LILLIAN FINE MINNA GIFFEN ROWENA GOLDSTEIN LUCILLE WOOD MARTHA LITTLETON MARY MILDRED MURPHY MARGARET PHALAN LILLIAN ROSEN DOROTHY SAUNDERS ROBERTA THOMPSON DOROTHY VAN RIPER VIVIAN YOUNG HELEN WHITE 97 UNIVERSITY GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB MAXINE MAYNARD MARGARET BECKETT BARBARA ROSE ELIZABETH McChiBKR HELEN GREY JANICE RICE President V ice-President Treasurer Secretary Librarian Social Chairman PATRONESSES DEAN ALICE LLOYD MRS. HARRY BACKER MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE Miss NORA CRANE HUNT ADVISORS MR. EARL V. MOORE MR. PALMER CHRISTIAN MAXINE MAYNAKI MARY BAXTER MARGARET BEDSETT HELEN BENTLEY BETTY BERGENER MARIAN BERTSCH VIRGINIA BLIGHT MARIE BRANAGAN MARY BRIMIJOIN BETTY CHAPMAN DOROTHY DECKLER LILLIAN DIETRICH MARY EARNSHAW ESTHER JEAN FALK ANN FAROUAHR CAROL FELTES EDITH FERRIER HELEN GRAM HELEN GRAY ESTHER GREENWOOD FRANCES GUTHRIE MEMBERS ELEANOR HEATH MARGARET HERTICH KATHERINE HILDEBRAND ALICE HOWARTH LOUISE KRAUSE LUCILLE LUCAS ELIZABETH MCOMBER MARETTA MARTINECK MARY ANN MATHEWSON MAXINE MAYNARD ELOISE MOORE BARBARA MORGAN HARRIET OLEKSILICH ANN OSBORN RUTH PARDEE DOROTHY PARK VID A! PATTEN ROSEMARY PURCELL ROSEMARIE RENDENELL JANICE RICE RUTH RICH BARBARA ROSE GERTRUDE SAWYER GLADYS SCHULTZ DOROTHY SHAPLAND BETTY SKIRLING DOROTHY SMITH HARRIET SPIESS MARY k. STAMPER HELEN STRAND MILDRED STROUP VIRGINIA SWIFT CATHERINE THOMPSON ALMA WADSWORTH VIRGINIA WARD CHARLOTTE WHITMAN DOROTHY WIKEL CALLA JEAN WILSON CLARA WILSON MOOHK MATHEWSON PATTKIN MARTINECK LUCAS THOMPSON EAHNSHAW WADSWOHTH HOWAHTH KASEK FEHHIM OSBORN STRAND FBLTES BLIGHT BEHTSCH FOLK STROUP WILSON UKATII FAROUHAR CHAPMAN SAWYER SMITH RICH SPIESS HILDEBRANU BEHGENER WIKEL DECKLER BRANAGAN SWIFT BENTLEY SHAPLAND GUTHRIE BRIMIJOIIX SCHERLING SCHUI.TZ PAHDEE GRAM MORGAN DIETRICH RICE McOMBEH WHITMAN BECKETT MAYNARD MARTKNDAI.E GRAY ROSE KIMBAI.L 98 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Founded at the University of Michigan in 1903 Alpha Chapter established at Michigan in 1904. MARI;ARKT HAWLEY MRS. BRYL BACKER B.M. Miss NORA HUNT MRS. MARTHA LYONS MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss THELMA NEWELL MRS. MAUDE OKKELBERG MRS. MABLE RHEAD Miss NELL STOCKWELL Miss CATHERINE BACKUS MRS. ELSIE BAILEY MRS. NATALIE BURNS Miss ELIZABETH CAMPBELL MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. RUTH CHADWICK MRS. ZlLPHA COCKERELL MRS. A. B. CONABLE MRS. YENDES DIAMOND MRS. HOPE EDDY MRS. BLANCHE GALLUP Miss LOUISE GAYLORD MRS. HESTER GEHRING MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WINIFRED ARTHUR ELIZABETH BELL ELIZABETH BENTLEY MARGARET BURKE B. M. HELEN CLARK FRANCES GUTHRIE MARGARET HAWLEY CATHERINE HEESEN A. B. JEAN HOOVER MAXINE HUTCHINS ELIZABETH MILLER JANE NERACHER ELLEN SARAH PLACE CHARLOTTE WHITMAN HOOVER HUTCHINS WHITMAN MILL KK HAWLEY PLACE NERACHKR BURKE CLARK 99 DELTA OMICRON Founded al Cincinnati Conservatory of Music in 1909. Xi Chapter established al Michigan in 1925. PATRONS AND PATRONESSES MRS. WALTER L. BADGER MRS. PAUL BUCKLEY MR. W. HACKLEY BUTLER MRS. ALEX Dow MRS. NELLIE HENDERSON MRS. ORMUND HUNT MRS. CLARENCE JOHNSTON MRS. THEOPHILE KLINGMAN MRS. CLYDE E. LOVE MRS. WILLIAM W. NEWCO.MB MRS. ALBERT B. PECK MRS. ELMORE S. PETTYJOHN MRS. OTTO ST HL MRS. JOHN SUNDWALL MRS. J. J. TRAVIS Miss SARA WHEDON MRS. ELMER L. WHITMAN MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss LOUISE E. CUYLER, M. Mus. MRS. JOHN SCHOENFELD Miss GENEVIEVE SPROAT, A.B. Miss OLGA K. WRIGHT, B.M. MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. VICTOR K. BROWN MRS. JAMES W. FERGUSON MRS. LEWIS M. GRAM MRS. RUSSELL C. HUSSEY MRS. WALTER G. MADDOCK MRS. RICHARD D. REEKIE MRS. BLANCHE ROUSSEAU MRS. ALEX. G. RUTHVEN MRS. CARL H. SMITH MRS. ARTHUR VAN SICKLE MRS. CHARLES VERSCHOOR MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARY JANE CLARK HARRIET A. CROW ALMA DIXON KATHRYN M. HILDEBRAND MONA B. HUTCHINGS SARAH E. LACEY ELIZABETH L. WALZ Lois ZIMMERMAN CHAPMAN SPROAT CUYLER ScBOBNFBLD CROW WAI.Z LACEY XIMMKKMAN MII.IIEBKAND 100 ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Founded At Ann Arbor, Michigan in 1890. Alpha Chapter established al Michigan in 1890. PATRONESSES MRS. ROY B. CANFIELD MRS. ROBERT GESELL MRS. HOWARD B. LEWIS MRS. FREDERICK G. NOVY MRS. CARL V. WELLER MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. CYRUS C. STURGIS MEMBERS IN FACULTY JANET S. BARNES. B.S., M.D. MARGARET BELL, B.S., M.D., FACP, (Beta) ELIZABETH C. CROSBY, PH.D., (Assoc.) TRYPHENA HUMPHREY, A.B., A.M., M.D. HELEN ROBERTS, A.B., M.D. H. E. SCHUTZ, A.B., M.B., (Iota) MARIANNA E. SMALLEY, M.D. E. L. THOMPSON, PH.D., (Assoc.) RUTH C. WANSTROM, A.M., M.D. EVELYN M. WEEKS, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY ANNA C. COWIE, M.D. GLADYS J. KLEINSCHMIDT, M.D. JEANNE C. SOLIS, M.D. M. V. PARKER (non-graduate) L. W. OLIPHANT, M.D., (Beta) MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARY T. ARNOLD, A.B. A. ESTHER JOHNSON, A.B. ANNE B. BOSMA, A.B. RUTH KABRISKY, A.B. VERA B. DOBROLDJONSKA, A.B., M.A. M. C. MAGEE, A.B., M.S. ROSALIND EBERSBACH, A.B. AILEEN L. McQuiNN, A.B. KATHERINE E. HOFFMAN, A.B. VAHIBE REMZI, A.B. THERESA T. Woo B. LILLIAN SHULSKY, A.B. MARION L. SLEMONS. A.B. DOROTHY L. SMITH PEARL A. TOIVONEN, A.B. ISABEL J. WOLFSTEIN, A.B. MACEE KABKISKY SMITH KBKRSBACH BOSMA HOFFMAN JOHNSON Woo Me OUINN SHULSKY WOLFSTEIN 101 their ascendency must be f leeting as our whirling globe brings new seasons and new seasons, new gods liiQEDIll RUSSELL D. OLIVER RALPH W. AIGLER STANLEY E. FAY BOARD IN CONTROL OF ATHLETICS Composed as it is of representatives from all the groups connected with the University interested in interscholastic competition, the Board in Control of Athletics is exceptionally capable of regulating and directing athletics in the University. Faculty, Alumni, and students all have a voice in the running of Michigan ' s great athletic organization through their representatives on this board which was organized in 1927 as a non-profit group. The present faculty members are Ralph W. Aigler, Chairman: Alexander Grant Ruthven, Fielding H. Yost, Ira M. Smith, John Alexander, Henry C. Anderson. Robert C. Angell, Louis M. Gram, A. E. R. Boak, and Elmer D. Mitchell. James E. Duffy, Thomas S. Hammon, and Charles B. Du Charme make up the alumni quota. Students acting on the Board are Stanley Fay and Russell Oliver. Both Chairman Aigler and Director Yost have been members of the committee since its formation six years ago. The Board regulates and directs all forms of interscholastic athletics in the University. Most of the work of the Board is carried on by committees, two of which are permanent, the others being appointed when necessity demands. Seven members serve on the Eligibility Committee. They determine the eligibility of all student athletes and set the eligibility rules for interscholastic com- petition. The Chairman and Director of Intercollegiate Athletics make up the Finance committee, which functions practically as an executive committee, approving all interscholastic playing sched- ules as well as keeping track of the finances of the mammoth athletic plant. 103 CHARLES " CHUCK " BERNARD " His height, weight and physical power combined with a keen football intelligence, made him an ideal man back- ing up the line. He was quick at diagnosing plays and went to the right spot. He was one of football ' s best defenders against the forward pass and adept at intercepting passes. " GHANTLAND RICE, in Colliers ALL AMERICAN FRANCIS " WHITEY " WISTERT " Wistert was unanimous!) selected as the best tackle in the Middle-West this year. He was the key to Michigan ' s defensive line play. He was a sure tackier and it was next to impossible to fool him on trick maneuvers. He was keen, quick and accurate in diagnosing plays. " GRANTLAND RICE, in Colliers 104 FRED " PETE " PETOSKEY After three years of Varsity football, Petoskey is recog- nized as one of Michigan ' s greatest all-time ends. At the end of his junior year he was chosen All American, and recognized as one of the great- est defense players in the country. He was alert, fol- lowed every play, and oppo- nents found it almost impos- sible to gain around his end. ALL CONFERENCE ANCIS i. vear. diijan ' s lie ta-nrtt in on [If was nralf in HERMAN " EVIE " EVERHARDUS Everhardus was chosen on the Associated Press All Con- ference team and was the leading scorer of the Big Ten. He was a shifty broken field runner, accurate place kicker, and all around defense man. He was chosen by his team mates as the most valuable player on the Michigan team. 105 VARSITY FOOTBALL CAPTAIN-ELECT AUSTIN COACH KIPKE CAPTAIN FAY The Middle West has long been known for its excellent football teams and no school in this district has a finer reputation than the University of Michigan. At the close of the 1933 season, the cry of " Conference and National Champions " again rang thru the country. Once more the " Champions of the West " had reached the heights of intercollegiate football. Ranked at the top of the nation by the Dickenson System and acclaimed throughout the country, the Maize and Blue gridders could justly be proud of their prowess. It takes a team of all-round ability to over- come the type of opposition that Michigan met. Ohio State, Northwestern, Minnesota: all teams to be reckoned with before the victorious end was reached. But one by one, the teams that battled with Michigan ' s Wolverine ' s went down to defeat. Not always was it a lop-sided victory, witness Illinois, but victory it was. In the first game of the season, the Wolverines met the Ironmen of Michigan State. Michigan began the season by a 20-6 victory. The second game, also a non -conference contest, was with Cornell. The Red team suffered a 40-0 defeat from the Maize and Blue. Michigan showed itself to be an all-round team with power and smoothness in all branches of the game. Ohio State was the first Big Ten team to meet the Wolverines. Played at Ann Arbor before 90.000, the biggest crowd in three years, Michigan earned a 13-0 victory from the Buckeyes. Kipke ' s men displayed a surprisingly fine running attack and their defense was about impregnable. Trick plays and passes galore furnished a Homecoming crowd with plenty of thrills. Michigan retained a spotless record when the Uni- versity of Chicago was defeated at Stagg Field. Michi- gan ' s potential AIl-Americans, Wistert. Bernard, Everhardus, and Petoskey, added to their already numerous laurels by playing a fine game. Mich- igan won 28-0. 106 It was the " Fighting Illini " that gave Michigan her greatest scare of the season. Not only did Illinois have a strong team but they also possessed a few super-smart Zuppke tricks. This combination made Michigan labor hard for the victory and only the in- dominitable fighting spirit of the Wolves kept them at the top of the Conference teams. The score was 7-6 as the whistle blew ending the exciting and nearly disastrous contest. No sooner had Illinois threat been turned back than the Hawkeyes from Iowa invaded the Ann Arbor bowl. Strong and determined, Iowa played hard in an attempt to overcome Michigan ' s eleven. But the Maize and Blue, much improved and equally determined, repulsed the attack by a margin of only four points. Minnesota made the next attempt to topple Michigan and a determined try it was. Fight- . _ __ ing very hard, neither team could gain any advantage. Each team gained ground while in midneld but both Gopher and Wolve defense inside the 20 yard line could not be pierced. Minnesota had the advantage thru the game but Michigan ' s star booter, Johnny Regeczi, punted out of danger on every possible occasion. The result was a scoreless tie. Michigan supporters felt that this would surely lose the Conference title for them. But Purdue, previously undefeated, met disaster at the hands of Iowa. Michigan still remained at the very top of the Conference. The final game of the season saw the Maize and Blue team playing at Evanston against the Wildcats of Northwestern. Michigan smashed her way through a fast and rough game to lay claim to her fourth successive Big Ten championship. Kipke and his men had established a record unprecedented in modern gridiron warfare. The final crowning glory came when Professor Dickenson, of the University of Illinois, an- nounced his choice of the team to receive the Knute K. Rockne National Intercollegiate Football Trophy. Michigan was rated first and followed by Nebraska. Minnesota, Pittsburg. and Ohio. In awarding the trophy Dickenson said that his rating did not say that Michigan was " National Champion " but that they had " overcome stronger opposition than any other team. " OLIVER CHAPMAN MAI.ASHKVICH FISKE VIEHCBVEH FORD Fuoc WARD KOWOI.IK BEARD JACOBSON AUSTIN DEKNAHU WISTKHT II n m IHHM RENNER H E TOIN KIPKK FAY YOST PKTOSKEV TESSMER WESTOVER ROBERTS HOKCMAINN SAVAGE SINGER lil i.l i EVERHARDUS 107 WOLVERINES NEAR STATE GOAL LINE MICHIGAN STATE MICHIGAN The first gridiron encounter for the University of Michigan in the 1933 season was with Mich- igan State College. Scoring three touchdowns to one for State, Michigan emerged the victor by the score of 20 to 6. This was the first score State had made against Michigan in four seasons. Michigan ' s first threat came a few minutes after the opening kickoff. Regeczi kicked to the State 2 yard line where the ball was downed by Wistert, Michigan tackle. Slate ' s return punt carried only to the 18 yard line and in four plays, Michigan lead by 6 points. Michigan earned their second touchdown at the end of eight minutes of play after Everhardus had returned a punt thirty seven yards to the M. S. C. 18 yard line. Heston carried the ball across the line and Everhardus converted the extra point. Once more in the first quarter, " Dame Fortune " played the Wolverines in scoring position when a State fumble was recovered by Kowalik on the Spartan 24 yard line. A mixture of plays carried the ball forward and Herm Everhardus crossed the goal and then converted the kick, placing Michigan twenty points ahead of the Ironmen of State at the end of the first quarter. Due to substitutions, Michigan run- ning attack was slowed down in the second quarter. The result was a see-saw sort of game neither team making any appreciable headway. Toward the end of the third period, State made its only march into the Wolverine area. Two passes by Warmbein and an off tackle slant by Colina took the ball to the Michigan 30 yard line. At the opening of the fourth quarter, Michigan State made its first score in three years against the Wolverine team. A short pass over the center of the line, Muth to Warmbein, was responsible. A powerful running attack and frequent and effective punting were responsible for the Michigan victory. The three touchdowns in the first quarter had so dampened the spirits of the State men that it was some time before they were able to effectively meet the Wol- verine onslaught. But when they did begin to function, the Michigan attack was smoth- ered. Passing was the weak point of the game for the home team. ph " " hy r)elroil Neu ' ' EVERHARDUS CARRIES BALL TO STATE TWO-YARD LINE 108 FAY LATERALS TO EVERHARDUS CORNELL MICHIGAN Smashing its way up and down the field for the entire sixty minutes of play, the University of Michigan football team recorded its second victory of the season at the expense of Cornell Uni- versity of Ithaca, New York. Smooth backfield play, especially by Herman Everhardus, resulted in a surprising 40 to victory for the Wolverines. Michigan showed itself to be an all-around team. The running attack was smooth and effective, and the blocking was almost perfect. It was this latter phase of the game that allowed Ever- hardus to make his long runs, that enabled Johnny Regeczi to get away for a long touchdown run, and that buried a fighting Cornell team under charging Michigan linesmen. The Michigan backfield was functioning well and the Wolverine ' s lateral pass attack added extra threats to every end run and tackle play. The first of Michigan ' s four touchdowns came after twelve minutes of play when fullback Regeczi, dropping back as though to punt, broke loose around left end for an eighty yard score. Everhardus added the extra point. Everhardus accounted for the second score of the game when he started around the left end of his line, reversed his field and raced forty - three yards to the goal. Opening the second half, Ferraro of the Red Men kicked to Everhardus who ran eighty-five yards behind perfect interference through the entire opposition for another score, and kicked the extra point. Everhardus had not yet finished his scoring for the day, how- ever. In the middle of the third quarter, Fer- raro fumbled on the Cornell 19 yard line. Fay, Heston, Regeczi smashed the ball to the 3 yard line and again Everhardus carried the ball over, skidding across the corner of the field for his third touchdown. Captain Stan Fay scored late in the third period, Carl Savage converting the extra point. The final score of the game came in the last period when Renner ' s pass dropped into the hands of Malashevich, substitute end for Michigan, who ran twenty yards to the goal. Cornell fought back continuously but her threatened attacks were always stopped by an alert Michigan defense before they CORNELL PASS IN Mio-AiR reached scoring distance. 109 REGECZI, PROTECTED BY FAY AND EVERHARDUS, PICKS His RECEIVER OHIO STATE MICHIGAN In a splendid display of brainwork and power, Michigan won its first Conference victory of the season from a great Ohio State team. Although the Wolverines excelled in every phase of the game, Ohio was, none the less, good too. Over 93,000 excited fans attended the home-coming game. Michigan ' s surprising running attack, combined with skill in passing, and perfect defensive play, were all factors in the victory, which was fitting revenge for the disastrous upset that occurred when the Buckeyes last invaded the Michigan Stadium. The first quarter was little more than punting duel between Michigan ' s Regezci and Ohio ' s Cramer. The work of the Michigan line was extremely good. The opening minutes of the second quarter saw a change in the style of play which finally gave Michigan her first score. Renner replaced Fay at quarterback and Ohio defense opened up to cover the passes Renner should have thrown. Trick plays and passes figured in Michigan ' s march to the goal line which terminated with a quarterback sneak over the narrow white line by Renner. Everhardus ' attempted kick was not successful. The third quarter was . scoreless. Both teams worked hard, trying a mixture of passes and running plays which kept the stands in a continued state of excitement. Michigan ' s one scoring threat was stopped on the 17 yard line when a referee was in the way. In the fourth quarter Michigan was able to capitalize on a final attempt to score at any cost. One of the Buckeye ' s stray passes landed in the arms of Bernard who toted it to the 24 yard line. Petoskey. Everhardus, Oliver, and Renner took the leading parts in a series of plays which took the ball to the 3 yard line. Everhardus then carried it across the goal line and followed up with a perfect place kick, which made the score 13-0 in favor again of Michigan ' s valiants. A beautiful spectacle occurred when the band formed the word " Steve " and marched slowly down the field as taps were sounded in memory I ' !,,,:,, by DM- Frw Pm, f Michigan ' s beloved track coach, Steve Parrel. CRAMER STOPPED FOR No GAIN T_. . 110 KVERIIAKDUS SCORES THE SECOND TOUCHDOWN CHICAGO MICHIGAN Michigan ' s record was kept spotless when she defeated the University of Chicago, 28-0 at Stagg Field. Kverhardus, Renner, and Oliver starred in a one-sided contest. Michigan was not to be held back and scored twice before the game was ten minutes old. The first advance started when Wistert heaved a pass to Westover who was downed on the Chicago 9 yard line. Everhardus then gained 5 yards around the end and Fay took the ball across the middle of the line for the 4 yards needed for the first score. Everhardus converted the kick. The second score came after Westover had returned a punt to the Maroon twenty-seven. Everhardus, Regeczi, and Westover carried the ball to the 2 yard line and Kverhardus crossed the line standing up. The kick for extra point was successful. With Michigan leading 14-0, the game turned into a drab rehearsal of line plays for both teams. Late in the last period, the Wolverines spread out their defence and this lead to several Maroon pass attempts. Oliver intercepted a pass by Sahlin and Michigan marched the ball down to the Chicago 11 yard line, only to lose it there on downs. However, a fumble and a short punt sent the ball to the Michigan 45 and it was run back by Westover to the Maroon twenty nine. Renner and Oliver, in two line bucks, took the ball to the 8 yard line and Renner dashed across for the score. Petoskey kicked the point after touchdown. The final score of the game was the result of a thirty three yard pass, Renner to Westover. Chapman ' s kick was successful and the score remained 28-0 for the rest of the game. The Maize and Blue offense was excellent in the opening and closing periods of the game but the defensive side of the game seemed poor at times. Bernard, husky Michigan center, was the defensive star while Everhardus, Renner, Oliver were the offensive stars. I ' holo by Dnrail Free Press A MAROON CATCHES HESTON 111 MICHIGAN STOPS THE ILLINI NEAR THE GOAL ILLINOIS MICHIGAN The " Fighting Illini " gave Michigan her biggest scare of the season in a thrilling game at Cham- paign, in which the Wolverines were fortunate in gaining a 7-6 victory. The Wolverines remained at the top of the Big Ten standing, but this was due largely to fate and the indominitable spirit of the Kipke-men. Illinois scored on Michigan twelve minutes after the opening of the game. A strong wind blowing down the field caused Michigan to lose steadily on punts until the Illini gained possession of the ball on the Wolverine 34 yard line. A pass from Benyon to Portman carried the ball most of the remaining distance to the goal. Cook made the score through the center of the Michigan forward wall. Cummings missed the kick for the extra point. His failure, it later developed caused the Indians a chance to tie Michigan. Late in the second period, Michigan received the ball on the Illinois 28, afte r a poor punt by Benyon. Plunges by Regeczi and Renner, a pass from Renner to Petoskey, and a plunge by Everhardus through the tackle position gave the Wolverines a first down on the Illinois 4 yard line. Illinois called for time out and was sub- sequently penalized half the distance to the goal for too many time outs. When play was resumed, Everhardus raced around his right end for a touchdown and then added the extra point from placement. The half ended im- mediately with the Wolverines leading, 7-6. The third quarter of the game amounted mostly to kicks and plunges, neither team gaining any appreciable amount of ground. In the fourth quarter, with but a few minutes to play and the wind at their backs, the Illini passed Michigan off their feet in midfield, only to be stopped repeatedly within ten yards of a score by a vicious Wolverine forward line. The Illini provided one of the most tense moments of the season when Benyon, a smart Indian quarterback, called for a free kick after receiving a Michigan punt on the Mich- igan 30 yard line. The Michigan players were forced to stand by while Cummings kicked the ball. Fortunately for the Kipke- men, the ball missed the goal posts by a narrow margin. ILLINOIS PILE UP 112 PETOSKEY AND AUSTIN HOLD IOWA fcv Detroit IOWA MICHIGAN A visibly improved Michigan eleven regained prestige by defeating a powerful Hawkeye eleven from Iowa on the Saturday following the near disaster at Illinois. Although the Wolverine margin of victory was a scant four points, the men of Michigan clearly demonstrated the return of their power. The final score was 10-6. Michigan ' s first points came in the closing minutes of a bitterly contested first quarter when Everhardus booted a field goal from the 25 yard line. The Wolverine attack again, overpowered the tough lowan defense in the first few minutes of the second quarter. Everhardus placed the ball in scoring position by racing thirty five yards behind phenominal interference. He was stopped miraculously by the Hawkeye ' s safety man on his 16 yard line. The Iowa defense tightened firmly on the next three plays but their strength wasn ' t great enough to stop Bill Renner from dropping back on the fourth down and heaving a pass to Captain Fay who was waiting with open arms on the white chalked goal line. Needless to say, Everhardus came through for the extra point. The Iowa players threw a scare into the Michigan eleven early in the second half when, led by a surprising substitute. George Feryo, they scored a hard earned touchdown in Michigan style via the air. On the third play of the third quarter Feyro heaved a long pass to Crayne who was stopped only after he had cut down the distance to the goal by thirty two precious yards. Michigan held the fighting Hawkeyes on the three succeeding plays, only to see pinch hitter Feyro toss a pass to Page who reeled the sixteen yards to the goal with ease. Ward and Petoskey co-operated in blocking Fisher ' s attempted kick. The scoring finished for the day, the two teams settled down to a see-saw type of play featuring a punting dual between Michigan ' s Regeczi and Iowa ' s Feyro, the latter having the advantage. In the final quarter Michigan demonstrated renewed power, but failed to put the pigskin across the goal line again. A final desperate drive was stopped on Iowa ' s 27 yard marker, b the closing gun. If not entirely back to their old form the Photo fry Amiariaini Pms Michigan team had at least shown itself to be FAY STARTS AROUND LEFT END rapidly recovering. 113 MINNESOTA BEISE, GOPHER FULLBACK, FINDS GOING HARD I ' httto fiy Acme News Sprn ' re MICHIGAN A tired Michigan team fought brilliantly against the powerful attack of Minnesota ' s Gophers and emerged with a well deserved tie, keeping them in the running for Conference honors. Fighting hard and thoroughly outplaying the Michigan team, Minnesota ' s gridiron machine made the most determined attempt to topple the Wolverines from the top of the Conference that any team made during the season. Although Minnesota only drew close to the Michigan goal once and didn ' t score then, they made a better showing than did the Maize and Blue players. Nothing but the excellent punting of Regeczi and Michigan determination offset the fighting attack of the Gophers. Michigan tried her two most resourceful scoring plays but was not able to convert either one of them into a score for the Maize and Blue. The old Statue of Liberty play, used by Michigan teams for many years, was employed and netted twenty four yards and a penetration into the Gopher territory. However, the advance never went much past this point. The other play called for a pass by Whitey Wistert, giant left tackle, for the Wolves. The ball was near midfield and the play called for Wistert to drop out of the line and shoot a long pass down the right side of the field. This was looked on by the coaching staff as a touch-down maneuver. But when the tackle pulled out of the line, the hole that he left was not filled up and two Gopher linesmen spilled the potential pass. The Michigan aerial game was on the negative side of the ledger all afternoon as tacklers filtered through the defense around the passers and threw them for losses or so hurried the passes, that they were wide of the receiver. Lund and Beise starred for the visitors and on several occassions one or the other broke away for what seemed to be a touchdown, only to be downed from behind by desperate Wolverine tacklers. Both teams were str ong and evenly matched. Neither machine could open out into a fast moving game, so a punting duel was the result. Michigan supporters thought that the Wolverines were certain to be forced into a lie for the championship by being held to a scoreless tie by the Gophers. But while Michigan and Minnesota were fighting, Iowa ,,, . " " ' ' ' - v rmp; " ra " " " ' defeated Purdue, leaving the Wolverines still MINNESOTA DRIVES AT MICHIGAN RIGHT SIDE supreme. 114 WOLVES AND WILDCATS Photo b Detroit Free Press NORTHWESTERN MICHIGAN " Champions of the West " was a fitting title for the Michigan football team as they decisively beat the Northwestern team in the last game of 1933 schedule. Smashing their way to 13-0 victory, the Wolverines were able to lay claim to their fourth successive Big Ten championship, a record unequaled in modern football. Two field goals and a touchdown with its accompanying point were the spoils for Michigan while the nearest that Northwestern came to scoring was -when Cruice ' s place kick in the first quarter hit the cross bar and bounded back into the field. The strong wind (hat swept between the stands of Dyche Stadium at Evanston, Illinois, where the game was played, dominated throughout. Kicking against the wind was practically impossible and even Michigan ' s punter, Johnny Regec i. had trouble when heading into the wind. The first quarter showed Northwestern to have a slight advantage over the Wolverines. The single feature spot of the period was the Wildcat ' s attempt at field goal from the Michigan 35 yard line. In the second period, with the wind at their backs, the Michigan men made two scoring attempts, both being tries for field goals. Everhardus, star backfield man, and high scorer in the Conference for the season, made both attempts, being successful in one of them. The half ended, Michigan led 3-0. Early in the third period, with the ball on the Northwestern 31 yard line, Renner dropped back and shot a pass to Ward, Michigan end. Ward, while running at full speed, took the ball on his 2 yard line in one of the most sensational plays of the season and crossed the goal. Everhardus converted the point after touch- down. The last score was from a field goal, booted by Petoskey. stellar end. North- western ' s line play was exceptional throughout but her inability to cope with the accurate tosses of Renner and the stellar booting of Regeczi paved the way for her downfall, and assured Michigan of the undisputed champion- ship of the Big Ten. m The Wildcat contest was the last game for . several Michigan players including Fay, Petos- kev, Bernard, Wistert, and Kowalik. i ' h,,,o by A s ,od a , OLVES BACKFIELD FORMS FOR ACTION 115 MATVN HM. WEBER LOWERV KEEN JOHNSTOM-: CAPPON DoHERTY COURTRIGHT KlPKE FISHER Hovi COACHING STAFF Fielding H. Yost, director; Franklin C. Cappon, assistant director and basketball: Harry Kipke, football; Ray L. Fisher, baseball: Charles B. Hoyt, track and cross-country; Clifford Keen, wrestling; Matthew Mann, swimming; Kd Lowrey, hockey; John Johnstone, tennis; Thomas C. Trueblood, golf; Jack L. Blott, assistant; Raymond O. Courtright, assistant: Bennie G. Oosterbann, assistant: J. Kenneth Doherty, assistant; Walter J. Weber, assistant; Raymond V. Roberts, trainer: John Brosovich. assistant trainer. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Raymond T. Fiske, football manager; Harry Hattenbach, basketball manager; Charles Khres- man. baseball manager; Charles Parvin, track manager; John O ' Dell, hockey manager; Richard Fleming, wrestling manager; Gilbert J. Ward, golf manager: Jack Salmon, tennis manager; Alvin Piper, fencing manager: Fielding Yost, director. EHRESMAN PIPKR PARVIN HATTKNBA :H SALMON FISKE O ' DELL t FI.EMINC 116 VAN WAGNER HUKAK EVANS WHITE HEALEY DUN AKIN BURNS WOLFE ROBERTS CHEERLEADERS To a group of nine University of Michigan students goes much of the credit for the spirit dis- played by spectators at Michigan ' s football and basketball games. These men, working together for this cause, have kept up through the year the pep and spirit that have been so beneficial to Michigan athletes on the gridiron and on the court. Under the direction of Tom Roberts, a Senior in the Literary school, the cheerleaders have never failed Michigan ' s rooters. The Maize and Blue gridders fought five games on their home field during the season, and at each of these contests, the entire cheerleading squad was present and doing its utmost to lead cheers. Hearing the con- certed efforts of the stands, Michigan ' s champion eleven could hardly help being filled with enthusiasm. At each of the three g ames played away from Ann Arbor, more than one of the cheerleaders were present. And at each basketball contest, cheerleaders were present to lead the rooters in their support of the Michigan cagers. Many claim that the spirit of college life is a thing of the past. Perhaps spirit is gone from many ordinary things about the campus, but, in the stadium and around the basketball court, spirit is far from dead. And much of this spirit that is displayed here would rapidly disappear were it not for these men, who give their lime and efforts to help keep the embers alive. Tom Roberts, head cheerleader for the season of 1933-1934, is the son of the man who purchased the original Little Brown Jug. the trophy so sought after by both Michigan and the University of Minnesota. In 1903, while Thomas Roberts, Sr., was a manager for the Michigan football team, the squad went to Minnesota to play. Afraid of the detrimental effects of varying the drinking water, Roberts had to purchase a jug and carry- water to the field for Michigan players. This he did and the game proceeded. Following the game, Minnesota suppor- ters gained possession of the jug. Since then, it has been a symbol of victory in every contest between these two schools. Members of the cheerleading squad for the past year were: Thomas B. Roberts, Jr., ' 34, Eltravis Van Wagner, ' 34 Eng., John C. llealey, ' 35, Joseph E. Horak, Jr., ' 35, Roberta E. Wolfe, ' 35, E.Robert M.Burns, ' 36, Van A. Dunakiii, ' 36, Ted R. Evans, ' 36, and Joseph 11. White, ' 36E. 117 VARSITY BASKETBALL ; .: CAPTAIN-ELECT PLUMMEK COACH CAPPON CAPTAIN PETOSKEY The 1933-34 edition of the Michigan basketball team played a schedule of twenty games, winning five and losing fifteen. Twelve of these were Big Ten contests and the other eight were with outside opponents. In the Conference competition the Wolverines won four and lost eight, ending in a tie for eighth place with Ohio State. Ohio was the only team which the Maize and Blue could defeat with any degree of consistency. Their two victories over the Buckeyes were the surprises of the season, since Ohio was rated as a team much stronger than Michigan. The team got off to a bad start by losing the first four of its encounters. Throughout the season Coach Cappon experimented with various lineups. Toward the end of the season the squad showed marked improvement and several potential stars for future seasons were uncovered. The total season record shows that the Wolverines scored 524 points to 621 points for the opposition, averaging 26 points a game to 31 for the opposi- tion. In early season the team had trouble with inaccurate shooting and passing. This was soon corrected, but later in the season the team dropped most of its games bec ause of failure to take advantage of its opportunities. The season opened December fourth when Michigan met Western State at Kalamazoo. The Wolverines failed to take advantage of numerous opportunities and dropped the contest, 24-11. Western State was a weaker team than Michigan and should have been defeated. The Wolverines scored but three field goals in the entire game, and the high scorer could make but three points. The Michigan passing was good, but they were noticeably weak under the basket. The second encounter of the season was a thriller in which the Spartans of Michigan State nosed out the Wolves by one point, 26-25. The Michigan offense showed a decided improvement over that exhibited in the first game. Fast passing characterized the contest, but play was ragged at times. The Spartans were behind with but seven minutes to play, but swept on to win in the final minutes. A sopho- 118 more team was inserted near the end of the first half and some promising talent showed up in the person of Ford and Tamagno, two sophomores. Michigan got the tipoff through- out the first half, but was unable to control it after that. Allen was high point man for Michigan with nine points, while Buysse, center on the State squad, led the opposition with thirteen. These two games completed the schedule before Christmas, and during vacation the Wolverines took an extended trip through the East, playing four scheduled games. The pickings were lean, and Michigan took but one of the four encounters. On December six- teenth Pennsylvania defeated the Wolverines, 32-25. in a hard fought contest. Pennsylvania, Maryland, Rutgers, and Temple were the opponents. Continuing its search for its initial victory, Michigan met Maryland and again came away the loser by a close score, 29-25. In the next game the Wolverines were not to be denied and toppled Rutgers by a score of 32-22. After a brief rest for Christ- mas, the team met again only to absorb a decisive beating from Temple, 42-32. Not until the third of January, after the reopening of school, did the Wolverines chalk up their second victory of the season. They defeated Ypsilanti State Normal by a score of 29-11. Play was ragged and poor shooting and ball handling characterized the game. The Ypsilanti eager had trouble in becoming accustomed to the Field House floor. The Wolverines got off to an early start and were never headed. They scored six points before Ypsilanti realized that they were in the game. Michigan scored at will while Ypsilanti could garner no more than two baskets in the entire game. Tessmer, a replacement in the Michigan lineup was the leading scorer with six points to his credit. Rudness followed with five. In the first Conference game of the season, the Wolverines lost to Indiana on the Hoosier floor by a score of 28-18. Indiana hopped off to an early lead and had a ten point margin at the half-time. In the second half Indiana was content to hold its lead with a second string team in the lineup. Indiana had deadly accuracy with its long shots, while the Wolverine ' s play was erratic, and the team scored but five field goals. ROBERTS TESSMEH OLIVER HECECZI OOSTERBAAN AI.I.EN TAMAGNO HATTENBACH EVANS FORD PETOSKEY CAPPON PLUMMER FISHMAN JOSLIN 119 In the second Conference game Michigan clicked for the first time and defeated Chicago 34-18. Allen, Petoskey, and Jablonski led the attack with eleven, nine, and eight points respectively. The team showed a complete reversal of form and exhibited accurate passing, fast blocking, and deadly shooting. Chicago scored but three points in the first half, but in the second resorted to long range shooting to make the score respectable. Michigan substituted freely throughout the game. Continuing its Conference schedule, Michigan travelled lo Madison only to lose to Wisconsin 34-23. The Badgers put up a strong defense and limited the Wolverines to seven field goals in course of the game. Of these seven, Plummer sank four and added two fouls to lead his team in scoring. On January fifteenth the Wolverines encountered Northwestern in another road game. The Wildcats ran rampant over Michigan in this contest and defeated the Wolverines decisively, 44-23. They held but a three point advantage at halftime, as Michigan was able to keep in the game during the first half. The second half, however, was a different story. Northwestern " turned on the steam " in the persons of Brewer, Kopecz, Culver, and Fisher and it spelled defeat for Michigan. Jablonski was high man for Michigan with nine points. The final record showed seventeen goals for Northwestern and seven for Michigan. Chicago ' s all sophomore team next look its vengeance on Michigan for an early season loss, winning 35-24 and evening the series between the two schools for the season. Michigan had won the first contest in Ann Arbor even more decisively, 34-18. The Wolverines got off to an early lead of six to nothing, but they were held to three goals in the second half. After their successful initial efforts the Wolverines slowed down and then allowed Chicago to pass them. The Chicago defense tightened and when their offence clicked, Michigan was completely demoralized. The game marked Chicago ' s first victory in four Conference games and Michigan ' s fourth defeat in five. Haarlow of Chicago led the evening ' s scorers with fifteen points. Plummer of Michigan again paced his team mates by scoring eight markers. Two thousand fans saw Michigan upset the powerful Ohio State quintet by a score of 32-28. Before the encounter the Wolverines were not given a chance to defeat the highly touted FORD, SOPHOMORE FORWARD Buckeye combination. It was a thrilling 120 contest from start to finish. The lineup was extensively revamped and a winning co mbination resulted. The Buckeyes were forced to resort to long shots, for their regular style was cramped by the tight Michigan defense. As a result of this game the Wolverines moved up to seventh place in the Conference ladder. The determined play of the two traditional rivals resulted in numerous fouls, twenty six being called in the course of the evening. Coach Cappon played four sophomores in the game. One of them, Dick Johlin, stamped himself as a future asset to Michigan basketball teams. Captain Petoskey and Jablonski led the Michigan scorers while Colburn, Ohio ' s threat, was held to three goals. After dropping a second game to their Michigan rival, Michigan State, by a score of 33 to 26, the Wolverines re-entered the Conference scramble and met the pennant bound Purdue Boiler- makers. The large crowd of the season turned out in Yost Field House to see the two teams. There were five thousand spectators. Purdue completely routed the Wolverines, and the final score read 51-20. Michigan was completely bewildered by the Purdue whirlwind attack which puzzled so man other Big Ten teams this year. Cottom, Eddy, Fisher, and Lowery were the backbone of the Boilermakers ' power, and between them they accounted for fourty three points. The Purdue players were comparitively small men, but they made up in speed what they lacked in heighth. The following week Michigan played a return engagement with the Ohio State Buckeyes, winning a second time 26-20. The Ohio series was the only one in which Michigan succeeded in taking both games. As a result of the game Michigan and Ohio traded places in the Conference standing. Ninety nine hundred fans assembled to see the two teams battle. The game was close throughout but lacked the interest and the thrills which characterized the game at Ann Arbor. After the first half the Michigan passing improved considerably, and the game became dull as the victors steadily pulled away from their opponents. Two days later Michigan returned to its home court to lose a second game to Wisconsin. The game was a heartbreaker inasmuch as Michigan led the Badgers for three quarters of the game. In the final period they succumbed to a vollev of Wisconsin long shots. The ALLEN, CENTER 121 score at the half was 16-11 Michigan, and Michigan still led in the third quarter. Joslin of Michigan came through with eleven points for the individual high score of the game. He scored five goals and a foul shot and stamped himself as an outstanding point gatherer. Petoskey and Plummer also showed up well while making five and six points respectively. On February 24 Purdue set a new Conference record for the season by scoring sixty points against Michigan and ultimately winning by a score of 60-33. It was Purdue ' s eighth consecutive victory out of nine games played and practically cinched the title for the Boilermakers. They led by only ten points at half time, but they ran up a large score in the remainder of the game. Both teams showed accuracy in their long shots. Two stars of the first game again played well, Lowery scoring fifteen and Cottom fourteen points for Purdue. Joslin and Fishman were the offensive stars for Michigan. Michigan lost a golden opportunity in the first half of the Northwestern game and because of it their second half rally fell short. Northwestern was able to eke out a 29-25 victory. The Wolver- ines were trailing by twelve points at halftime and made a valiant though unsuccessful rail) scoring twenty three points to Northwestern ' s seven in the second half. The team showed much im- provement over the previous week. The refereeing of the game was very unpopular with the fans. Joslin and Fishman again starred, scoring seven and five points respectively. In a blaze of glory Michigan ended a poor season with a thrilling 35-32 victory over Indiana, the Big Ten team which first put the skids under the Wolverines. The victory was even more pleasing because of the fact that Michigan came from behind to take it. The Hoosiers had piled up a 14-4 lead in the early part of the game. By half time the Wolverines had pulled up almost even with Indiana when the score was 22-20. In the second half, the Maize and Blue went on to win this uphill battle. The score stood at 32 all with but four minutes to play. Ford was high scorer with 13 points and was the sparkplug of the offense. Petoskey, Tessmer, and Allen played their final game for Michigan. The graduation loss this year is very slight, in numbers at least. Prospects for future teams look very bright indeed in view of the sophomore talent that TESSMER, FORWARD 122 licfan nil.- ami Mr also ajain-l lirlun by only ih Itam- larsfot IK of it folver- stork " llrll 1111- was uncovered this year and the strong freshman team. Next year Al Plummer will lead the varsity as captain. He was elected immediately after the close of the ' 33- ' 34 season. It was evident that all through the season Coach Capponwas trying his best to find a winning combination, and in the last few games it appeared that the right team was on the floor. Some of the hardest games were fought in the latter part of the season, and although the team did not develop a winning streak, it did show more finesse in both individual and team playing. Some excellent sophomore talent was discovered, with particular reference to Dick Joslin who showed possibilities of developing into one of the finest court men that Michigan has turned out. " Manny " Fishman finally found himself in the last few contests after having struggled through the first part of the season without showing much promise. George Ford is another man who should be- come a luminary before he ends his career on the Wolverine cage team. It is these men, along with others just as promising, who will form a strong team for the coming season, and who with- out doubt will put the Michigan quintet among the leaders in the Conference race during the coming year. Considerable credit is due Coach Cappon for his efforts toward developing a strong cage outfit, for it was with considerable difficulty that he was able to uncover the material that would make up the team. Several of the games were hard ones to lose because of the close scores. Michigan always seemed to have hard luck in the close games, and losing these contests told on the morale of the team to a considerable extent. The team tried its hardest, a fact that was evidenced by the condition of the players in the latter stages of the games. In many in- stances the Wolverines were unable to hold out to the last due to their efforts to put the game on ice in the early minutes of the game. Captain Petoskey deserves praise for his work in leading his team through the season. " Ted " proved himself again one of the hardest players on the floor, and his spirit on the team counted considerably when the team morale was at a low ebb during some of the more difficult times of the season. He was always a hard man to beat, and as a defensive man he stood out among the best. CAPTAIN PETOSKEY, GUARD 123 VARSITY BASEBALL CAPTAIN ARTZ, 1934 COACH FISHER CAPTAIN DIFFLEY 1933 The University of Michigan baseball nine started the 1933 season rather poorly. Of the first Conference game, which was won by Illinois, Coach Fisher said. " That was the worst game of baseball that I have ever seen in my life. " In spite of this inauspicious start, the Wolverines finished in second place, tieing with Illini and being bested only by Minnesota. Michigan won eight games and lost only two for a season percentage of eight hundred. The first game of the season, a practice contest with Hillsdale, saw Michigan win by the score of 7-3. The first conference game was with Illinois, played at Ferry Field. Both teams used four pitchers in the contest. Wistert started on the mound for Michigan. In the second inning, a pass, an error by Wistert, a bean ball, and another pass put the Illini in the lead. Michigan got their first run in in the third when Waterbor singled Paulson home, Wistert was knocked out of the box in the sixth after he had allowed five runs after he had two men out and two strikes on the third man. Manuel was called over from the first sack to take over the pitching duties. After he had allowed two runs, h e was removed in favor of Tillotson who finished the game for the Wolverines. The final score was 14 to 10 in favor of Illinois. Michigan won the second official game of the season from Michigan State Normal College by the score of 4-3. Ted Petoskey ' s homer, the first of the season for any of the Wolves, scored Gene Breandel ahead of him and lead the way to the victory. Although outhit nine to five, Coach Fisher ' s men took advantage of their opponents errors to keep the lead they earned in the first inning. In a return game with Ypsi, Michigan won again with the score of 12-4. 124 The next game of the season was with Michigan State College. The Maize and Blue batters lacked the punch that was needed to bring in the extra runs and lost the contest 5-1. Petoskey, Artz. and Oliver were the only Wolverines to connect with the pitchers deliveries. Although these three men collected seven hits. Palchin and Wistert gave up eleven hits to the Spartans. Michigan left twelve men on bases during the game who, had they received any help, could have scored enough to win the game. Although poor on the offensive part of the game, Michigan did well on defense. Avon Artz especially played well and seemed to be the most improved player in the Michigan lineup. The second game in Big Ten competition was with Chicago. Played at Chicago, the game was dull throughout and ended in a Michigan triumph. 12-2. Whitey Wistert pitched the entire game, allowing only five hits. In addition, in the five trips to the plate that he made, he collected a triple, a double, and two singles. On May the twelfth and thirteenth, Ohio State journeyed to Ann Arbor for a two game series. Michigan was successful in both games. Art Patchin. Michigan twirler, won his first Conference game, limiting the Buckeyes to four hits and seven walks from Bobby Blue for their victory. The score for the game was 4-2. The Maize and Blue outfit did even better in the second game for the score was 4-1. Wistert pitched all of this game. Michigan gained a substantial lead in the second inning when Manuel. lanky Wolve first sacker, clouted out a homer with one man on base after Wistert had scored on a sacrifice. In the sixth, Petoskey knocked out a homer. The Buckeye ' s fast relay of the ball made Pete slide for the home sack and safelv. VISITING MAROONS YOUNG PATCHIN TKITELBAUM PETOSKEY WAKE MANUEL WISTERT FISHER OlFFLEY OLIVER BRAENDLK TlLLOTSON WATEKBOH PAULSON ARTZ 125 MICHIGAN BEGINS A RALLY WITH PETOSKEY ' S HOMER The fourth Conference game of the season, another Michigan victory, was played with Indiana. Outhitting the Hoosiers 11-4, the Wolverines blasted the Indiana team ' s hopes of retaining their Conference title in baseball when they defeated them 6-4. The game, played at Bloomington, broke a tie for third place. Winning by the score of 9 to 1, the victory being at tha expense of Purdue, Michigan continued to creep up on the leading position in the Conference baseball standings. The Wolve victory can be credited to timely hitting in the pinches. Willotson finished his first complete Conference game. He held the Boilermakers to seven scattered hits and they didn ' t succeed in scoring after the second inning. Michigan suffered its second defeat of the season on the twentieth of May. Again it was Illinois that emerged victorious from the contest. The victory was the eighth for the Illini and placed them above the Wolves in the standing up to that time. The score of the game was 12 to 1. Wrodke, Illini pitching ace, went the entire route for his team and allowed only five hits. Michigan used four men on the mount, Wistert, Menefee, Meltzer, and Patchin and between them, they allowed fifteen hits. The Wolves evened a score with Michigan State when they defeated the Statemen 4 to 3. Avon Artz, stellar Michigan player, was responsible for three of the Wolve ' s four runs. He had two circuit clouts, driving in one man ahead of him on the second. Art Pachin, Sophomore hurler, started for Michigan but found the going rather hard. He filled the bases with none out in the first inning and was relieved by Tillotson. Although this second moundsman didn ' t pitch air-tight baseball, the superior fielding of Fisher ' s men cut off several possible runs at the home plate. The last game of the home season for the Michigan nine was with Chicago. Having been victorious in their first meeting, Michi- DIFFLEY, CATCHER gan made a clean sweep of the season ' s contests 126 Hf A MAROON BATTER ALLOWS A HIGH BALL TO PASS with the Maroons when they defeated them by the score of 4 to 0. Wistert, for the Wolves, allowed only five well-scattered hits during the game. Although Whitey Wistert walked four men, he more than off -set this by striking out nine of the Maroons to face him. Mike Diffley, Michigan captain and catcher, co-starred with Wistert. He collected three hits in three official trips to the plate and in addition did some splendid work in cutting out Chicago runs. In the first inning, Dave Levin, Maroon center fielder, attempted to come home on a double steal only to find Diffley and the ball awaiting him. He jumped high in the air in an attempt to reach the plate safely, landed on the catcher ' s back and was catapulted over the plate. Mike jumped on him and tagged him out. From then on, fireworks were seen each time that the colorful Chicagoan came to the plate. The last two games of the season were played at Columbus on Decoration Day and the day following. Michigan won both contests and assured themselves of a tie for second place in the Big Ten Conference standings for the year. The first game resulted in a score of 10 to 8 for Michigan. Patchin started on the mound for the Wolves but was driven out in the fourth and replaced by Tillotson. In the second game, the score was four to two for Michigan. Wistert was assigned the pitching duties and allowed only four hits to the Buckeyes while his teammates were collecting eleven from the deliveries of the opponents. The season was a very successful one for Coach Fisher and his men. The Wolverine team showed strength in all branches. Al- though they lacked the punch that was required to gain a victory, early in the season they proved themselves to be a fine aggregation of baseball players by the middle of the season. The only Conference defeats that the Maize and Blue suffered were at the hands of the PATCHIN, PITCHER 127 VARSITY TRACK CAPTAIN TOM ELLERBY 1934 COACH HOYT CAPTAIN DEBAKER 1933 The Michigan track team entered the outdoor season strengthened both by veterans and promising sophomores. Among the returning lettermen were Capt. De Baker, one of the best quarter milers Coach Hoyt has ever produced, and Ned Turner, probably the best half-miler Michigan has ever had. His work on the American Olympic team ranked him among the five best half milers in the world. The other veterans included Hawley Eggleston, hurdler, and " Doc " Howell and Bill Hill, distant runners. In the field events Rod Cox and John Thornburgh were certain winners, while Willis Ward, promising sophomore, was outstanding in the dashes, hurdles, highjump and broad jump. The season opened at the annual Twenty Fourth Drake relays in which Coach Hoyt entered eight men. The Wolverines qualified in four events and in the finals placed at least one man in each of the qualified events. Ralph Metcalfe of Marquette won the 100 yd. dash in 9.7, but was closely followed by Willis Ward. Ward also came thru to win a first in the high jump from Kansas State and Notre Dame by a jump of 6 ft. 4 inches. In the mile rela Michi- gan ' s team, composed of Ellerby, Lemen, Turner, and De Baker, edged out Indiana for first place in 3 min. 19 seconds. Ypsilanti inaugurated Michigan ' s home season and the whole Michigan squad was entered in the meet. Hawley, Eggleston and Willis Ward led the Wolves to an easy 85 to 41 victory by collecting 10 and 16 points respectively. The Michigan thinclads collected 11 of the 14 first places includ- ing all of the track events. The most exciting race of the afternoon occurred in the half mile, when, after trailing Ouinn of Ypsi for almost the entire distance, Ned Turner came from behind, in the last fifty yards to win the event in 11:58.3. Michigan also registered a grand slam in the quarter mile when De Baker, Allen, and Ellerby finished one, two, three. The following week Michigan humbled Ohio State. It was the Buckeyes first defeat in six years in outdoor dual conference meets. Jack Keller, Ohio Olympic hurdler, set a 128 new Ferry Field record in the 120 yard high hurdles and tied the existing one in the 220 low hurdles for the outstanding features of the meet. Willis Ward again won individual honors with three firsts and a second. His time for the hundred was 9.7, a surprise as the track was wet from heavy rains. Bill Howell easily won the mile in the excellent time of 4:20.1. Childs and Bill Hill took second and third in this event. Among the field events, Cox won the hammer throw by a heave of 44 ft. 7 in. Michigan won all six places in high and hroad jumps with Willis Ward taking first in each event. The final score was: Michigan 85, Ohio 31. In the concluding dual meet of the season, Michigan defeated Illinois at Champaign by a score of 76 to 60. The Wolverines took ten of the fifteen firsts, but allowed Illinois to take the majority of second places. Ward led the Michigan scorers by taking two firsts and tying for a third. He won the 100 yard dash and broad jump and tied with two other men for first in the high jump event. He also won third place in the 120 yard hurdles. Eggleston followed with two firsts in the 120 high and the 220 low hurdles. Others to take first places were Howell in the mile run, Turner in the 440, Hill in the two mile, Lemen in the 880, and Cox in the hammer throw. Kemp took third in the two dashes, in the 100 and the 220. De Baker took second in the 220 hurdles and third in the 440 yard run. Pantland came in second in the 120 yard hurdles and third in the 220 yard hurdles. The season was brought to a close when the Wolverines, again led by Ward and Eggleston, won the thirty-third Western Conference outdoor track and field championships for the second con- secutive time. Ward competed and placed in four events, winning the hundred yard dash, the high jump, and placing second in the 120 yard high hurdles and the broad jump. Kellerof Ohio State broke the world ' s record for the 120 high hurdles by covering the distance in 14.1. In the 220 low hurdles he outfooted Hawley Eggleston in 23.5 seconds. Michigan ' s only upset of the day was in the mile relay, when the favored Wolverines, after leading for two laps, were dethroned by Indiana. Turner of Michigan was beaten out in the 880 yd. run by Hornsbostel of Indiana. The Michigan team scored 60 points to Indiana ' s 47 to retain the title. ELLERBY QUALIFIES IN CONFERENCE QUARTER-MILE GUILDS SCHELL GILI.ILAN PAISTLIND WARD MOISIO K EMP K. How ELL NORRIS LEMEN THORNBUKCH DIBBLE W. HOWELL EGLESTON ALLEN HUMPHREY BLUMENFELD TURNER Cox DEBAKER HOYT T. ELLERBY HILL |{HAEN 129 ' - START OF THE CoRFRRBNCB HH;II HURDLES INDOOR TRACK In the first indoor meet, Michigan easily surpassed Ohio State by taking eight firsts and placing point winners in every event. Willis Ward took first in the 60 yard dash, 65 yard hurdles, and high jump, while Michigan sophomores took four firsts in their initial Conference meet. Ohio ' s entry, Bill Blorr, won the mile from Jack Childs who led the group until the last fifteen yards, hut Michigan came back in the two mile run and registered a grand slam with Meree Alix. Rod Howell and Dick McManus finishing in that order. In the 65 yard low hurdles three Wolverine sophomores took all places with Moreau Hunt first in 7.5 seconds. Harvey Smith won the half mile from Bloor of Ohio in a close race, and Gorman of Michigan placed third. The surprise of the evening came when Ohio State ' s mile relay team defeated Michigan by two feet in the most exciting race of the meet. The Wolverines had previously beaten the Buckeyes in the A.A.U. meet earlier in the season. In the field events, David Hunn won the pole vault with the bar at twelve feet, three inches; Willis Ward won the high jump with a leap of six feet, one inch, and George Neal heaved the shot forty-six feet, six and three quarters inches for a first. The following week the Wolverines showed greater ability, and in a non -conference tri- angular meet easily outclassed Michigan State and Michigan Normal. Willis Ward again showed remarkable skill and accounted for a total of fifteen points. He had little trouble in winning the dash, high hurdles, and high jump. Jack Childs. Michigan Miler, set a new Field House record of 4:19.7 in beating out Michigan State ' s favored Olympic Ace, Tom Ottey. The 60 yd. dash resulted in an all Michigan finish when Ward, Lamb, and Kemp broke the tape in that order against a field of nine entrants. Cass Kemp, running his first quarter mile race, tied for first with Capt. Hershey of Michigan Normal in 51.4 seconds. Neree Alix, sophomore distance runner, beat out Ottey of State in the two mile by a quarter of a lap, while Lowry. Normal star, broke his old Field House record in the pole vault by a leap of 13 ft. 8J inches. Dave Phuttt ftv Detroit Neu-s MOREAU HUNT, STAR HURDLER Hunn, Wolverine caulter, was second. The Wolverines scored another triumph in a triangular meet with Northwestern and Chi- cago. David Hunn provided the outstanding 130 MICHIGAN ' S FOUR TOP SPRINTERS Phalli by Detroit Neii-s performance by winning the pole vault from Roberts, Chicago, by a vault of 13 ft. 2 inches. Harvey Smith also provided a thrill when he beat out Fleming of Chicago in the 880 yd. run. How- ever, the Maroon ' s middle distance star came back later to beat Dick Ellerby and Starr in the quarter mile. For the third time in as many meets Willis Ward accounted for three firsts and a total of fifteen points by winning the 60 yd. dash, 70 yd. high hurdles and the high jump. Neree Alix, Wolverine entry in the two mile, took the lead from Bob Nelow of Chicago in the last half mile and held the lead to the tape. Rod Howell and Dick McManus finished third and fourth. Hunt, another Sophomore, gave Michigan a first in the low hurdles. The Wolverine mile relay quartet, Kemp, Patton, Dick Ellerby and Tom Ellerby outdistanced the two opposing teams and won the event in 3:23.7. In the final scoring Michigan totaled 64 points to 29 for Northwestern and 24 for Chicago. Michigan added evermore to the success of her indoor season by capturing the Western Con- ference indoor track championship. Michigan and Indiana completely dominated the field by scoring four firsts apiece, leaving only two for the rest of the entrants. Willis Ward, Michigan ' s all around athlete, was easily the outstanding star of the meet. He won the 60 yd. dash and _ mmm . ___ 70 yd. high hurdles and then clinched the title by clearing 6 ft. 2 7-8 inches in the high jump. Niree Alix was the only Wolverine besides Ward to win individual honors. He took first in the two mile in 9 min. 32.9 seconds. Rod Howell placed fifth in the event. Bob Lamb finished second in the 60 yard dash and Har- vey Smith took a second in the 880 yard run. Captain Tom Ellerby returned to his old form and added two valuable points by a third in the quarter mile. Michigan climaxed a successful season by winning the Annual Butler Relays and taking the title from Indiana. Willis Ward won the meet almost single handed when he scored thirteen of the team ' s 18% points. In winn- ing the 60 yard dash, the Flashy negro star equalled the recognized world mark of 6.2 seconds. In the high jump he broke the But- ler Relays record by clearing the bar at 6 feet 5 7-8 inches. The four mile relay team scored a third place, Lamb took a fourth in the 60 yd. dash, and Hunn took fourth in the pole. FOUR WOLVERINE HALF-MILERS 131 CAPTAIN CKISTV VARSITY SWIMMING Seldom has Michigan ' s swimming team finished a season so completely successful as the one just ended. The tankmen completely routed every rival. When the Wolverines lost the Nat- ional title to Northwestern last year it was a blow to their pride. They set out this year to win; and win they did. In the regular season they took every one of five meets and doubled the total scores of all their opponents, scoring 278 points to 141. In the Conference Meet at Iowa they followed the standard they had set for themselves and scored 41 points to 20 for their nearest competitor. Northwestern, the arch rival, came in third. Coach Mann again used his Open Handicap Meet to uncover potential Varsity material. The meet was held on January 12. It was the first public exhibition of the swimming team ' s talent. Most of the stars of last year returned to the squad in the person of six lettermen. In addition there were nine frosh numeral men. Mann was not satisfied with the showing of his performers and early in the year set out to teach his free stylers the Japanese strokes that were exhibited at the Olympic Meet in 1932. Every swimmer made an attempt to learn the technique. Nine of the swimmers travelled to Michigan State for the first meet of the season which Michigan won by a score of 60J to 23J . The coach did not expect to win by a large score. The team was weak in the breast and back stroke and consequently entered but one man in each event. To the surprise of everyone the two weak events proved easy victories. Dennison won the breast stroke and Boice the back stroke. The team won every event but the 180 yard relay and that was a draw. Kamienski, Blake, Osgood, and Cristy won the 240 yard free style event. Captain Cristy came through with victories in the 220 and the 440 yard free style. After the first meet every opponent was a member of the Conference. The first of these en- counters was with Ohio State. The tankmen again turned in an impressive victory, this time by a score of 58-26. Ohio was able to take only one first place. Their lone victory was in Michigan ' s weak event, the breast stroke. Ohio showed itself a hard fighting team and showed up well, con- sidering that it has only been in Conference competition for three years. The squad was aided greatly by the return of Robertson, Drysdale, and Johnston, three ineligibles. Johnson showed up exceptionally well in diving and appeared as the probable successor to Degener. Dalrymple swam in both relays, and took first in the 50 yard dash. In the 100 yard event Robertson and Kamienski raced to a tie. Robertson also pushed close behind Captain Cristy in the 220. The team turned in good time in both relays. Michigan rose to the height of its power in the succeeding meet with Iowa. The Wolverines won, 61 to 23 and came in first in every event. While piling up this large score over Iowa the Wolverines unofficially broke two Conference records. In order to be recorded a new time must be set in the Conference Meet. In the 400 yard relay the squad lowered the old mark of 3:40.2 by almost three full seconds. Kamienski, Dalrymple, Robertson, and Renner were the members of the winning team. After a season ' s absence, Taylor Drysdale returned to the squad and clipped four seconds from the Conference 150 yard back stroke record, again unofficially. Captain Cristy also set a record in the 440 for a sixty foot pool. Derland Johnston continued his fine performance and was second to Degener by only ten and two tenths points. The closest race of the meet was the 220 free style. Cristy beat his Iowa opponent by inches. On March second the Wolverines won a thriller from North- western, 49 to 35. Michigan took six of ten firsts, but the meet was not settled until the last three events were run off. Michigan won the first event, the 400 yard relay and from there on was never headed, although the scores were always close. Drysdale was the outstanding performer for Michigan as he won the 150 yard back- stroke event from Miller of Northwestern in the near-record time of 1:38.4. COACH MANN 132 SEi,Kv rv ROBERTSON Oscoon DKNMSON DALRYMPLE OERSCH BLAKE FKIISENFELU DECENER DRYSDALE CRISTY MANN RENNER LAWRENCE DEIFENDOHF BOICE JOHNSTON GAGE WILLIAMS KAMIENSKI The next score was similar and Michigan came through again, defeating Illinois 50 to 34. The Wolverine medley relay team, composed of Drysdale, Lawrence and Dalrymple, lowered the pool record by five seconds, setting the mark of 3:11.7. Glachmann of Illinois lowered the pool record in the 50 yard event. He won three first places for the Illini. Drysdale, besides swimming in the medley relay, won the 440 yard free style. The regular season, over, the team began to prepare for the annual Conference meet. It took place in the long Iowa pool, and the times were consequently slow. Three new Conference records were set. Drysdale lowered the 150 yard backstroke time to 1:41.6. He also broke the N.C.A.A. long-pool record. The 400 yard relay team from Michigan, Kamienski, Dalrymple. Robertson and Renner. lowered the time to 3:34.8. Flachmann of Illinois broke the third record in the 50 yard free style. He also scored firsts in the 100 and 200 events, scoring all of Illinois ' s points. Degener of Michigan retained his diving title and Cristy his 400 record, although he came in fourth in his other event, the 220. Of Michigan ' s 41 points, Cristy and Robertson each scored six. Drysdale and Degener followed with five apiece. The only event in which Michigan did not place at least one man was the breast stroke, weak through- out the year. Iowa trailed behind Michigan with 20 points and .Northwestern with 19. Late in March, Coach Matt Mann took a select group of Michigan mermen to the National Collegiate Athletic Association meet held in the Ohio State pool. Michigan became the favorite to acquire the crown won by Northwestern in 1933 when eight Wolverine swimmers qualified in the preliminary events. The final heats of the 1500 meter event were run off on the day of the other qualifying heats. It was in the 1500 that the outstanding event of the meet was seen. Jack Medica, University of Washington sophomore, estab- lished the new record of 19:12.1 for the distance. On March thirty-first, Michigan went on to annex her fifth championship in the last nine years, taking thirty points. Southern California was second with eighteen. The 440 yard relay team won first place in that event and Drysdale finished ahead of the field in the 150 backstroke. The Michigan medley relay team finished second to Yale. Degener easily won the high board diving. DEGENER AT MIAMI, FLORIDA, 1933 133 VARSITY HOCKEY With a record of ten victories and six defeats, the Maize and Blue hockey team completed another successful season against both collegiate and independent competition. Although ice hockey is probably one of the fastest of sports, Johnny Sherf, Michigan ace forward, never failed to thrill the hockey fans with his phenomenal speed. He led the team in scoring with 30 points. Artz and G.David, other first line forwards, followed in order with eleven and eight points. Michigan ' s defence was capably, if not exceptionally, handled by defencemen L. David, Chapman, and MacCollum, and goalie Jewell. Michigan won its first victory at the expense of the Dearborn Athletic Club. The Wolverines scored four goals to the opponents three amid a fury of penalties and shots at the net. John Jewell, Michigan goalie, made 35 saves and successfully stopped a late Dearborn rally. Lawrence David, a sophomore and newcomer to the team, played a fine game in the defensive position. Sherf starred on the offense. On December eighth Michigan met and defeated the Amherstburg, Ontario team by a score of 3-2. The Wolverines showed an improved passing attack centered around Sherf. The game was hard and clean and lacked the numerous penalties that were conspicuous in the first encounter. Sherf made two solo dashes, in the second half and the required overtime session, scoring a goal each time. In their third game of the season the puckmen scored their most decisive victory of the season, defeating Colgate by the one-sided score of 7-1. Michigan ' s offense showed marked improvement. The only redeeming feature of the Colgate team was its goalie. Hoff. who made 39 stops. Sherf and Artz were the leading scorers for Michigan, garnering two goals apiece. Larry David, although hampered by an injured shoulder, contributed to the defense and made a solo dash for a score in the second period . After a long Christmas vacation rest, the team returned to the rink to defeat the powerful amateur team of Kitchener, Ontario, 2-1. It was one of the best exhibitions ever seen on the local rink. Twelve hundred fans attended this hard-fought contest. In the following series with Michigan Tech. the Wolverines divided the honors with the op- ponents, dropping a free-scoring game, 5-4, and winning a tight game, 1-0. A letdown in defense in the last five minutes of the first game allowed Olsen, Tech star, to score three unassisted tallies. CAPTAIN GEORGE l) vn CO-CAPTAINS-ELECT SHEHF AND JEWELL COACH LOWERY we an sis pi lb u las ' 134 CURTIS BKOZOVIT McEACHERN SlNIILES G. DAVID MACCOLLUM O ' DELL JEWELL LOWERY SHERF L. DAVID The Wolverines had previously held a 4-2 advantage throughout the encounter. On the following night the play was more cautious and Michigan won its fifth game. 1-0. Artz scored Michigan ' s only goal while his team mates held the opponents scoreless. Jewell. Michigan goalie, was the defensive star of the game. The two games drew the largest crowds of the season. The Wolverines next travelled to Minnesota for a disastrous two game series in which they dropped both games, the first by a score of 5-2, the second, 1-0. Both games were hard-fought and played to large crowds. In the second game Minnesota scored the lone goal within four minutes of the gun. Both goalies were active in this contest and headed off many an opposing drive. After losing to the Point Edward amateur team, 2-1. when a late rally failed, the team travelled to Wisconsin, where they fared much better. They defeated the Badgers in two games, 5-3, and 2-0. The first game was exceedingly rough. The second was more conservative and the defense featured the contest. The checking was good and neither goal was threatened often. The defense work of Chapman and David was outstanding. Minnesota, playing in Ann Arbor, swept a two game series from the Wolverines and assured themselves of the Big Ten championship. The Gophers took the first game, 3-1. Munn scored the first Minnesota goal 24 seconds after the face- off; and two minutes later Clyde Russ scored another. The Michigan defense was taken completely off its guard. Artz scored Michi- gan ' s only tally. The following night Min- nesota swept on to win 2-1 for its fourth victory of the season. The Gophers were out-played in the first period, but came back strong in the second and third. Sherf scored A ' rfi Michigan ' s lone tally in the initial period, a terrific shot from the middle of the rink. The Wolverines muffed another opportunity to score in the final period when penalties handi- capped Minnesota. In mid-week Michigan warmed up with a 4-2 victory over London East. The following weekend they defeated Michigan Tech twice and won the mythical championship of the state. Sherf and David scored in the first game to win 2-1. Sherf dribbled through three men to score single handed. Chapman and llendrickson engaged in a fight in the last period. 135 CAPTAIN MOSIER VARSITY WRESTLING ' Michigan ' s varsity wrestling team again ended on the right side of the ledger by winning four of its six encounters and one individual Conference title. Art Mosier. one of four lettermen that returned to the squad this year, was elected captain. Of the four, Mosier, Oakley, Spoden, and Landrum, the captain was the only one to wrestle in the final meet. The All-Campus meet, held December 13 and 14, served to cut the original squad down to forty men. Practice began early in the fall, but the active season in competition lasted only from January 13 to March 24. Clifford Keen again directed the wrestling activities. Getting off to a flying start, the Wolverines defeated the strong Northwestern aggregation by a score of 17-11. In the 118 pound class, Landrum of Michigan pinned Williams. Harrod and Oakley of Michigan both came through with victories while Captain Mosier was losing to Kauffman. The second meet saw quite a shakeup. Landrum failed to start even though he was the only one to pin his opponent in the opener. Spoden was also unable to start because of illness. The Wolverines defeated their neighbors from Lansing. Mich- igan State, by a score of 16}- to !!} , taking five of the eight matches. There was only one fall in the course of the evening, whenViergiver was pinned by Reavely. The outstanding match of the occasion was the 1 18 pound event. Fiero of Michigan tying Benson. Captain Mosier turned in a good performance when he won his first match of the season with an eight minute time advantage. Harrod of Michigan injured his ribs and defaulted to Jacobs. Beginning the second semester, Ohio State defeated Michigan for the first time in two years. The score was decisive, 19-11. The evening saw three falls and Ohio took two of these. In the 126 pound event, Joe Oakley broke his arm while grappling with Rossart early in the encounter. Show- ing remarkable grit and stamina, he stayed in the contest and went on to win his e vent in overtime. His injury kept him out for the remainder of the season. Cornell College came from Iowa to Michigan with a strong team and surprised the Wolverines with a 15J to 12 victory. Rubin took the place of the injured Oakley and celebrated the occasion by winning the lone fall for Michigan. He pinned his man in four minutes. Ellison of Cornell scored the Iowa team ' s lone fall in the 165 pound division. Cornell won four of the seven events, while in the eighth Captain Mosier was held to a draw. Returning to a winning stride, the Maize and Blue won over a formidable Chicago squad by the narrow margin of y 2 to 10 . Spoden won the meet in the last bout by downing Pesek of Chicago with the imposing time advantage of nine minutes and ten seconds. Landrum lost to Bernstein of Chicago by the heartbreaking lime of 37 seconds in overtime. In the 145 pound class, Jack Harold drew with Kracke in another hard-fought match. The Chicago team was made up largely of sophomores. Michigan won four and Chicago three matches, the eighth again being a draw. In the final dual meet of the season, the Wolverines met Michigan State for the second time and again defeated them, this time by a score of 15 to 11. There was but one fall in the entire evening ' s competition, when Reavely of State pinned John Spoden in six minutes and fifty seconds. Austin of State outlasted Rubin and had the honor of being the first to defeat the Michigan 126 pounder during the current season. Captain Mosier again won his event, and the entire team won five of the eight scheduled events. COACH KEEN 136 HARROD BISSELL NEAFUS SPODEN SHELLEY MACLWAIN RAUFF TAYLOR RUBIN LOUGHIN SWEET SALIVA DICKINSON FIEKO PARKER OAKLEY LANDRUM KEEN MOSIER FREEDMAN LAWTON PONTO The following weekend the team travelled to Bloomington, Illinois to the scene of the annual Conference Meet. Michigan entered five men, Mosier, Parker, Sweet, Rubin, and Fiero. Of these five, Captain Mosier was the only one to survive. In the first round he defeated Smith of Ohio with a time advantage of three minutes. In this same round Sweet was pinned by Keilhorn of Iowa in the 155 pound class. Mosier was the favorite in his class and went on to win in the finals over Hanley of Northwestern. He had little difficulty in winning with a three minute advantage, liis was the lone individual title which Michigan earned. Indiana won the Conference title with four individual championships. Parker went as far as the finals, but he lost to Gillum of Indiana, who was wrestling in his first Conference meet. On March 23 and 24 Michigan played host to the National Inter-collegiate Wrestling Meet. Oklahoma A M won the title again this year by scoring 19 points. Michigan entered seven men in the competition, but could do no better than one second place. Captain Art Mosier fought his way into the finals only to lose to Kelley of Oklahoma, the defending champion in the 145 pound class. Kelley ' s fast style proved superior to Mosier ' s smooth working. In the consolation round Mosier met and defeated Hanley of North- western to win the honor of second place. Mosier had previously defeated Hanley for the Big Ten Championship at Bloomington. Harrod was eliminated in the semifinals, Heafus, Parker and Rubin in the quarter finals and Ponto and Fiero in the first round. Indiana, the Big Ten Conference Champions, placed second in the meet with 19 points. Kelley, Perry, and Flood of Okla- homa A. M. accounted for twenty -one of the team champions points. Ben Bishop, of Lehigh College, won the coaches award as being the most outstanding grappler in the meet. He was successful in winning the 155 pound title. Jack Harrod was elected by the team to lead them during the next season. Jack com- peted during the dual meet season in the 145 pound division, but was later forced out of competition because of an injury. He was unable to compete in the Big Ten meet, but performed well in the National event held here. 137 VARSITY TENNIS The Varsity tennis team, coached by John Johnstone, played eleven scheduled matches during the spring of 1933, winning five, losing five and tying with Ohio State on the eleventh encounter. The team, captained by Dick Snell, included Siegel, Nisen, Sandusky, and Baldwin as the more prominent members. Michigan encountered the Detroit Tennis Club in the first match of the season. Twelve matches were played and Michigan, losing only one singles match and two doubles matches, won a nine to three victory over the more experienced Delroiters. Siegel, Michigan singles player, defeated George Reindel, former captain of the Maize and Blue netters. After winning his first set, Captain Snell suffered a leg injury which c ost him the next two sets and his match. Reindel and Fisher of the Detroit team won over Snell and Seigel in straight sets to take the first of the doubles matches. CAPTAIN SNELL 1933 On April the twenty-ninth. Michigan defeated the tennis team of Western State Teachers ' College by the score of four to three. Michigan lost two singles and one doubles match to the Kalarnazoo men. The first Conference meet of the season was with Chicago. The Maize and Blue netters journied to the Windy City only to lose the match. In fact, Johnstone ' s men were able to win only one set in the entire day ' s play. The score was six to nothing in favor of the Maroons, Michigan playing, however, without the services of Snell, her captain and star. On the sixth of May, the racketeers encountered Northwestern. The Wildcats proved far too strong for the Wolverines for the score of the match was identical with that of the previous day, six to nothing. Returning to Ann Arbor, Captain Snell and his team-mates played Michigan State College. Displaying better tennis, Michigan won the match by the score of five to four. But not until the last set had ended was the match decided. State led four to two at the end of the singles matches. The Wolverines needed a clean sweep of the doubles matches to win the meet. Baldwin and Nisen began the rally by winning their match, then Sandusky and Appelt won theirs to tie the score. It remained for Snell and Siegel to win if Michigan was to be vic- torious and win they did. Traveling to Ohio State, Michigan won her first Confer- ence victory after having met two defeats in Big Ten competi- tion. The netters defeated Ohio four to two. Michigan State came to Ann Arbor for a return meet and this time met with far more success. The Spartans won the meet by the score of seven to two. This was the first tennis match that State has taken from the Wol- verines in several years of com- petition. State won five of the six singles and two of the three doubles matches. Weitz, Spartan captain, continued his string of singles victories when he defeated the Wolverine star, Siegel, six three, six three. Joe Appelt CAPTAIN SANDUSKY 1934 COACH JOHNSTONE 138 APPKI.T NlSEN SANDUSKY BALDWIN I I 1)1 i: I JoHNSTONK figured in both of the Maize and Blue victories. He won two of three sets from Rose and teamed with Siegel to win over Norris and Goodwin in straight doubles sets. Playing without the services of Snell and Seigel, high ranking men in the Maize and Blue squad, Michigan lost to Michigan State Normal College. This was the first dual match that Ypsi has won in the hist ory of competition between that school and Michigan. The score was five to four for Ypsilanti. In the second match of a home and home series with Ohio State, Michigan gained a tie with the Buckeye netters. Each team won three points during the afternoon. Both Michigan and Ohio won two singles and a doubles match. Appelt and Baldwin accounted for the points in singles competition and learned with Sandusky. Appelt contributed his share of the third point for Michigan. The Varsity ended the dual matches of the season with a four to two loss to the Cleveland Tennis Club. The Cleveland team, a group of well experienced players, won only after a hard battle. Seigel finished the season in fine style by winning his singles match in the doubles field. The Big Ten Conference meet was held the seventeenth of May at Champaign, Illinois. Winning two doubles and singles match, Michigan earned five points to place fifth in the Conference. The Maize and Blue netmen were bested by Min- nesota, Chicago, Northwestern, and Illinois in that order. Although not extremely successful in com- petition during the 1933 season, the tennis team acquired at least one thing and that is experience under fire. Losses thru graduation were not great and many of the men on the 1934 squad saw active service on the courts last year. This should aid them in making a more successful attempt at Confer- ence court leadership in 1934. 139 CAPTAIN JOLLY 1933 VARSITY GOLF The University of Michigan golf team enjoyed a very successful season in the spring of 1933. The Varsity, led by Captain Jolly and paced by the brilliant Fisher, not only won all the dual matches but captured the Big Ten title as well. Coach Courtright was fortunate in having a team composed of steady players, all capable of winning their matches and aiding the team in victory. The first match of the season, played with Michigan State, proved to be an easy victory for the Wolves. The final score was 24 to 3 in favor of Michigan. Johnny Fisher combined a 39 and a 33 to take the individual honors of the day. In the second nine, Fisher shot three strokes under par to better the then existing course record for nine holes. Ed Dayton, who broke 80, and Captain Jolly with an even 80 turned in the second and third low cards of the afternoon. State gained only one point in the individual matches. The second Maize and Blue victory of the season was gained at the expense of the Northwestern golfers. Winning by ten points, the score being 14 to 4, Michigan continued the march toward a successful season. Cold weather kept the scores from being low. Johnny Fisher again earned more points for his team than any other player. On May fifth, the golfers met the Dayton team and won by the same score that they had beaten Northwestern by two days before. Playing in a continuous rain, Fisher was forced to take second place in the individual score. Fisher, witha78, trailer! the leader by two points. The Wolverines lost one match during the afternoon, Ruddey winning over Dayton by the score of 2J to %. Fisher, Jolly, and Markham were all successful in their singles matches and the Wolverines also won both of the foursome events when Fisher and Markham teamed together to win over the Dayton club- weilders by the score of 2 } % to } while Jolly and Dayton were accomplishing the same feat. The fourth dual match of the season was with Michigan State Normal CoMege. Michigan won by the largest score of the season, 15 to 3. Jolly and Sweet were the stars for the Maize and Blue. They each recorded a 3 to win over their Ypsi opponents. Then playin , in a foursome match, these Wolverine golfers defeated the same men that they had faced in the singles competition. Markham and David won the other foursome match. On May thirteenth, Michigan won her second Conference victory by defeating a quartet representing Ohio State. On May sixteenth, Michigan engaged the Spartans from Mich- igan State in a return match and inflicted on their up-state oppo- nents an even more serious defeat than the) had in the first match of the season. The final score was 25 to 2 in favor of the Wolverines. All the matches except one, which was a tie between Michigan ' s Jolly and State ' s Clark, were won by the Maize and Blue. Fisher, David, and Markham were the stars with straight victories over their opponents. Exceptionally good scores were registered by all the Michigan golfers. Michigan Normal was the next victim of the indomitable Wolverines. Ypsi lost this match by the score CAPTAIN FISCHER 1934 COACH COURTRIGHT 140 TRUEBLOOD DAYTON SWKKT M AHKHAM JOLI.Y FISCHER DAVID COURTRICHT of 16 to 2. Sweet set a new putting record, 23 putts for eighteen holes, which enabled him to turn in the score of 71 for the low card. George David was second low with a score of 75. Normal gained her only two points when Good defeated Captain Jolly. Going into the Big Ten championship grounds with a fine season ' s record behind them, the Wolverine golfers lived up to expectations and won not only the team honors but also the first place in individual competition. Besides Michigan, seven teams entered the tournament. Johnny Fisher annexed the Conference Championship for the second consecutive year with a two-day card of 301 strokes. Larson of Minnesota was only one point behind Fisher at the end of the first thirty six holes but the Michigan star easily out-distanced him as the playing progressed. Ed Dayton tied with Larson for second place. When David and Markham, the other members of the Wolverine team, had turned in th ' -ir scores, Michigan had a team total of 1291. This gave the Maize and Blue the championship r or the second consecutive year. Minnesota annexed second place with 1306 points and Northwestern was third with a total of 1328. Johnny Fisher, Michigan star golfer, has by no means confined his victories to Big petition. In addition to his fine showing in this field, Fisher turned in the record qualih in the National Amateur competition last year and then worked his way to the quarter finals where he was finally stopped by Ouimet. In the late winter of 1934, Fisher was selected as a member of the United States team to compete in England in the Walker Cup matches. As the Michiganensian goes to press, Johnny is undergoing a strenuous training grind in prep- aration for these matches, and the 1934 Golf team finds itself without its outstanding star. Fisher was expected to lead Michigan to another Conference championship, but his absence will be felt considerably. Koscis, former State Amateur Champion, and a new addition to the Michigan golf squad this year, is expected to take the place of Fischer in the low score rankings of the Conference. Coach Courtright expects the 1934 edition to be just as good if not better than the previous one, despite the loss of Fischer. It is expected that Fischer ' s loss will be offset by the improve- ment of the other members of the team. Ten com- ing round 141 MINOR AWARDS No account of the feats of Michigan ' s athletic teams would he complete unless mention were made of the men on the Junior Varsity football team and on the various Freshman learns. Their services usually go unmentioned although they practice for long months and take periodical heatings from Varsity teams without complaint. These supplementary teams might well be called the backbone of Michigan ' s athletic organization, for it is from them that the coaches fill vacancies in their Varsity squads. Theirs is a very necessary contribution to the athletic fame of the University of Michigan. Coach Oosterbaan, mentor of the yearling baseball nine, and Coach Courtright, who supervises the workouts of the Freshman football team, also deserve praise for their perseverance in developing and training potential athletic stars. Awards were presented to the following men for participation in this type of activity this year: FOOTBALL ROBERT AMRINE VINCENT Auc GEORGE BOLAS CHARLES BRANDMAN ANTONE DAUKSZA JOSEPH ELLIS JESSE GARBER ROBERT GRAPER CLOYCE HANSHUE DONALD HILLIER RICHARD JACOBV ERNEST JOHNSON GORDON KEYES FRANK LETT ABRAHAM LEVINE DONALD McGuiRE EARL MEYERS THOMAS OYLER MATTHEW PATANELLI ERNEST PEDERSON HILTON PONTO STEVE R EMI AS STANTON SCHUMAN HAROLD SEARS WALTER SWARTZ HOWARD TRIPLEHORN ROBERT WELLS HERBERT WILSON HARRY WRIGHT JEROME ZAISEK W ILLIAM BORGMANN RICHARD CASTLE GRANT CHENEY ALFRED DREWES CHRIS EVEHHARDUS BASKETBALL THOMAS FISHER JOHN GEE FERRIS JENNINGS ROBERT KOSITCHEK D. K. LEWIS MATTHEW PATANELLI CLAYTON PAULSON JOHN POWELL JOHN RIECK HERBERT SAVITCH HARRY SOLOMON CEDRIC SWEET BASEBALL GEORGE BOLAS C. F. FERNER LESLIE FISH G. B. FORD LELAND HALL H. M. HERTZ A. M. HlLBERGER R. H. HOCKENBERGER JOHN JABLONSKI PAAVO LAHTI G. J. LERNER CHARLES LUNDY MILTON MELTZER CHARLES MENEFEE FRED RATTERMAN STEVE REMIAS HAROLD ROEHRIG GEORGE RUDNESS R. S. SPENCB A. S. SETTLE C. R. TARBOX J. C. VORAT W ILLARD W ? ALBRIIX;E TRACK MARTIN ALEXANDER BOYD ALLEN CHESTER BARNES BOYD BOLITHO RICHMOND BLAKE MARVIN CHAPMAN WILLIAM CHAPMAN JACK CHILDS RUSSELL DAMM SHELDON DRENNAN NELSON DROULARD RICHARD ELLERBY FRANK FRESHWATER ROBERT GILLILAN FRED GOODING PAUL GORMAN JOHN HUMPHREY DAVID HUNN MOREAU HUNT JACK JENNETTE JOHN KAUFMAN ROBERT MORRIS DALE McCoRMicK HARVEY PATTON JOHN PERKINS JAMES RANDALL JERRY REA ARTHUR SCHAUER CLARK SCHELL MELVIN SILVEHMAN HARVEY SMITH BEN STARR BURTON STOCKTON E. A. STONE JOHN TIIORNBURGH JOHN VIERGEVER GEORGE LAWTON WRESTLING CARROLL SWEET RICHARD BERRYMAN EDWARD CHASE HOCKEY WILLIAM CHASE JOHN CONNOLLY REED Low EDWARD MATTHEWS JOHN MERRILL BYRON GALLAGHER GOLF CLARK GREENSTREET DEAN SMITH E. HARRISON WILLIAMS ROBERT WENHAM CHARLES DONKER MAURICE DREIFUSS TENNIS ROBERT FLEISHMAN HOWARD KAHN JOHN MARKS MITCHELL RASKIN AKTIIUR SEMPLINER THEODORE THORWAHD 142 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Through its Intramural Department, the University of Michigan offers to the men students and the faculty instruction and equipment for all sorts of athletic endeavor. An extensive program of elimination tourna- ments and contests gives every male student an opportunity to take part in organized games. The gigantic Intramural Building is open at all times to those who wish to indulge in any kind of physical exercise. It is estimated that over 5000 men participate annually in the sports listed on the Intramural calendar. Three contests in thirty two dis- tinct sports are listed on the complete program of the Intramural Department. The facilities of this great department are many and varied. The offices and most of the equip- ment are housed in the Intramural Building built on the site of the old north bleachers of Ferry Field. Besides the administration offices, this marvelous building contains gymnasiums, a swim- ming pool, wrestling and boxing rooms and courts for badminton, basketball, cage ball, squash, tennis, and volleyball. Locker accomodations for 4,000. as well as plenty of showers, are also available here. On Ferry Field, archery ranges, badminton courts, football fields, a hockey field, horseshoe courts, track playground, ball diamond, a rifle range, soccer fields, speedball fields, tennis courts, and baseball diamonds are available for service. Besides these accommodations in and near the building, the University Golf Course, the Michigan Union bowling alleys and Varsity Coliseum (for skating) are utilized by the Intramural Department. It is an interesting fact, that the swimming pool and the auxiliary gymnasium are the only parts of the building used for Intercollegiate competition. WEBSTER COPP RISKEY MITCHELL JOHNSTONS JAMES SMITH 144 When the department was first organized in 1913, facilities for about thirteen sports were available. Waterman Gymnasium was the center of all athletic activity. However since that time, a complete change has taken place in the Intramural Department. Its reorganization has been caused b its growth importance and prestige as a department of the University. About nineteen new sports have been added to the program; new super- visors have been, of necessity, added to the directorial staff; and the present building has been constructed. The department has ap- parently not yet stopped growing as new activities are added to the program whenever demand warrants it. Facilities for badminton which is one of the newest sports have been increased to eight courts in three years. Management of this enormous plant is in the hands of a splendid staff of supervisors trained for instruction in physical education and athletics. Klmer D. Mitchell is Director of the entire department and is assisted by Earl N. Riskey, A. A. James. John John- stone, and Randolph Webster. Harold Copp and Krnest Smith act as part time staff members. The actual work of managing separate contests and games is carried on by a group of student managers. The managers begin their work as Freshmen and compete for positions on the Sophomore, Junior and Senior staffs. Each year a number are eliminated and, as a result, there are only two Senior managers. Rolind harle and Clifford Friend are the Senior managers this year. From the Juniors, Charles Atkins, Lee Coulter and Joseph Bernhardt, next year ' s Senior managers will be selected. Sophomores on the managerial staff are Robert Atkins, Grove Ginder, Ralph Frerichs. Iver Strand, M-ike Kaufman, Harold Hertz Waldron Eldridge, Bob Speer, Dan Cook, Paul Coursey, Robert Sobel, and Mar Senior, John Osburne, Jack Briner, Bill Barney, and John Pope are Freshman managers. During the past few years the faculty has shown an ever increasing interest in the department and has entered into its athletic program with as much vigor as the students. Approximately 310 members of the faculty participate each year in the seventeen sports conducted on an organized basis for their enjoyment. A great many more use the SENIOR MAMAGERS EARI.K FKI !: ! INTRAMURAL MANAGERS GINDER SENIOR SOBEL BRINER POPE BKHNHAHUT KAUFMAN U. ATKINS C. ATKINS OSBORNE 145 PHI KAPPA Psi CROSS COUNTRY facilities for physical recreation. On the faculty program, baseball attracts the most interest, but archery, badminton, basketball, bowling, codeball, fencing, rifle shooting, squash, swimming, tennis, volleyball, and water polo are popular too. The program outlined for student participa- tion is separate from the faculty program and is much larger and more varied. Tournaments in all thirty two sports which the department accomodates are included. Besides the various inter-fraternity contests there are all-campus tournaments in some sports. A program for independant teams follows the inter-fraternity program very closely and supercedes it in some cases. Orientation Week witnesses the annual fall opening of the Intramural depart- ment. At this time the building and every- thing in it are open to the inspection and use of all the students new to the campus. In- struction in some sports is given and elimina- tion tournaments between the different groups of Freshmen are conducted. Many of Michigan ' s athletic great receive their first introduction to Michigan teams at this time. Immediately on the close of Orientation Week the fall program is begun. During the ' 33 Autumn season interest in all the forms of activity ran high. The all campus golf tournament was discontinued this year but tennis remained one of the favorite fall sports. Tennis elimination tournament filled the courts with aspiring players for several weeks. Howard Kahnsinger finally proved himself to the best in the field and took the fall championship. Soccer, which is gradually coming into its own through the Intramural Department, is now given a place on the fall calendar. The all campus tournament in the ' 33 season resulted in victory for the Latin American team. Theta Chi last year ' s all around fraternity Champions chalked up its first victory of the season in speedball, which is one of the most popular fall sports. Speedball originated in Michigan ' s Intra- mural Department and is described as a cross between soccer and football but has its own characteristics as well. A powerful team of grapplers from the house of Tau Delta Phi fought their way to a glorious victory in the fraternity wrestling tournament during the fall. This is the second consecutive victory for Tau Delta Phi in this manly sport. BLUEBIRDS SPEEDBALL WINNERS 146 Cross country attracted the usual large number of fraternity and independant teams. In the fraternity division the Phi Kappa Psi team wrested the crown from Phi Kappa, last years champions. The Humpty Dumpty independ- ent relay team won laurels in cross country. Competition in touch football was very keen. The All Campus tourney was won by the Blue Raiders team, reorganized from the last year ' s Blue Birds, who were third in independant competition. Hilburger, who last year not only won the singles championship in handball, but at the Intramural Open House teamed with Friedman to win the doubles title, again took the singles crown this year, the growth of handball in popularity has been phenomenal. It is now ranked as an out- standing fall and winter sport and attracts greater numbers each year. The swimming title was taken by the powerful Theta Chi tankmen for the second Consecutive time. This year ' s meet was a rather close one as the victory was won by the narrow margin of two points. Psi Upsilon and Phi Lambda Phi were tied for second with Alpha Kappa Lambda two points behind in fourth place. The Theta Chi team took two firsts one in the 200 yard free style relay event and the other in the 50 yard free style which Townsend won. Basketball teams in both fraternity and independent leagues swung into action early in January of the 1933 season. Almost every fraternity on campus was represented by a team in either the A or B sections. The entire field of contestant teams was divided in 10 groups and champions were declared in each division. At the e nd of this phase of the game, all save DKE, Theta Delta Chi, Phi Gamma Delta, Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Delta Phi, Theta Chi, Trigon, Chi Psi, Phi Alpha Kappa, and Alpha Omega had been eliminated. The finals saw the Theta Chi ' s and the Alpha Delt teams playing for the championship of the A division at the Intramural Department ' s Open House late in March. Alpha Delt ' s powerful team of Hunt, Howell, W. Smith, Knight, and Markley won the championship by virtue of their victory over Theta Chi. In class B competition Sigma Chi won. For the second time in as many years, a frosh Physical Education team won the independent basketball championship. In the 1933 season at least two future varsity men played on the team which defeated the Bluebirds for the title. HUMPTY-DUMPTIES RELAY CHAMPIONS FROSH PHYS. EDS. INDEPENDENT BASKETBALL CHAMPS 1933 147 I SIGMA Nu BASEBALL CHAMPIONS The supremacy of basketball as the outstanding winter sport is being seriously threatened by hockey all over the United States. This battle is raging as fiercely as ever in the Intramural Department of the University of Michigan. During the all campus elimination tournament in ice hockey, hockey teams representing fraternities and independent groups fought vigorously at the Varsity Coloseum for several winter months. Strangely enough, competition resulted in a tie between one independent (Rangers) and one fraternity (Phi Kappa Psi). The basketball foul throwing contests have of late years attracted a great deal of attention, not only at the Intramural Building, but also in all parts of the country. The elimination begins when each aspirant tosses 25 basketballs from the foul line. 15 of these attempts must be successful if the shooter is to remain in competition, the percentage of foul throws which must be completed is increased until it becomes a real game of skill and strength. Esaowitz was the most capable of the basket shooters in the 1933 competition. Alpha Kappa Lambdas team was the best in the fraternity division. Five fraternities were represented by teams in the relay finals. Theta Delta Phi team was favored to win from Phi Beta Delta, Phi Gamma Delta, and Phi Kappa Sigma. How- ever, Phi Beta Delta upset the well-known dope to take the race from the Theta Delts easily. Competition between independent teams for the relay championship was exceptionally keen this year, and many teams were attracted by this event. The Humpty Duinpty squad entered the winning team in the race. In volleyball, the Alpha Kappa Lambda house was victorious. Although they were first beaten in the preliminaries by both Alpha Omega and Delta Alpha Epsilon. they came from behind to defeat both of these houses in the final games, which, although close, were very decisive victories for the men of A.K.L. This victory put them back in the running for final fraternity honors in the Intramural Championship contest which till this time seemed to be all Theta Chi ' s. The inde- pendents flocked to the volleyball courts in i .._ ... . . large numbers. Eliminations were carried on HBHI III I HMBM MI IM and the finals were won by a capable team representing the Chinese Students. THETA CHI SWIMMERS 148 ALPHA OMEGA PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY CHAMPIONS Plenty of excitement was provided by the Interfraternity track meet, as two records were broken. Allen of Theta Xi broke the long standing high jump record of McLellan, ' 29, of Phi Sigma Kappa, by leaping 5 feet, 10 inches to add two inches to the previous record. The sixty-yard dash record was broken by Stocking representing Theta Kappa Epsilon. He covered the distance in 6.6. Although thirteen fraternities took part in the meet, the laurels were pretty well divided among Theta Xi, Phi Beta Delta. Theta Chi, and Pi Kappa Alpha. Theta Xi won the meet by amassing a total of twenty-five points, which is, according to the statistics, the greatest number of points gained by any one team in an Intramural Track meet in fourteen years. Phi Beta Delta, winners of the relay this fall, was not too close second with twenty points. Theta Chi and Pi Kappa Alpha divided honors for third place with eleven points apiece. Individual honors go to Schwenger, the iron man of Phi Beta Delta, who earned ten of his team ' s twenty points. Wierango of Alpha Delta Phi and Allen of Theta Xi tied for second rating in individual honors by adding eight points apiece to the total score of their respective teams. Humpty Dumpty, as usual, had little difficulty in winning the independent track meet. Final score of this team was forty-three and one third points. Their nearest rivals, the Hilltoppers, earned only thirty-one points. Baseball was the outstanding sport fostered by the Intramural Department. An elaborate scheme of elimination games was worked out. The baseball diamonds on South Ferry Field were utilized at the outset, teams from virtually every fraternity on the campus were entered in the competition. Delta Tau Delta ' s team was the favorite of the dopesters at the beginning of the elimination series. This team easily made the semi-finals but was stopped, of a sudden, by a surprise team representing Theta Kappa Psi. At the end of the first round of eliminations, the teams of Psi Upsilon, Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Beta Delta, Acacia, Delta Chi, Tau Delta Phi, Phi Lambda Kappa, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Nu, Theta Kappa Psi, Delta Tau Delta, and Beta Theta Pi remained to fight it out for first place. Before the finals had been in progress for many weeks, Sigma Nu, champions of the 1931-32 season, emerged as the pick of the finalists. Led by " Zit " Tessmer, who pitched two no-hit games, an almost unheard-of thing in Intramural baseball history, Sigma Nu came through gloriously and won, for another year, the inter- fraternity baseball championsh ip. PHI BETA DELTA RELAY TEAM 149 THETA CHI FRATERNITY WINNERS Theta Chi added more points to its already imposing score toward Intramural championship, by virtue of the fact that it placed more members in Sigma Delta Psi than any other fraternity on the campus! Sigma Chi was second. Alpha Kappa Lambda dropped from first to third place in this event. Sigma Delta Psi is a national honorary athletic fraternity. Chapters are located in fifty-one colleges and universities in the United States. Membership is open to anyone who is not delinquent in scholarship. Independents as well as fraternity men may join. To become a member, a student must pass certain tests requiring more than ordinary athletic skill. A varsity letter may be sub- stituted for one individual test. These tests include attainment of certain records in 100 yard dash, high jump, sixteen pound shot put, baseball or javelin throw, 120 yard low hurdles, broad jump, football kick, one mile run, front handspring, handstand, fence vault, 100 yard swim, and twenty foot rope climb. Besides these tests, an aspiring member must rate a B in posture, and be high enough in his scholarship to be eligible for varsity competition. All campus tournaments in tennis and golf were sponsored by the Intramural Department in the spring. A host of golfers entered in the qualifying rounds of the golf competition which was held on the University Golf Course. Elimination play followed for those who qualified. Rice was the winner of the spring golf title. Interest in golf has been growing yearly. The addition of the University Golf Course to the Athletic Plant doubled the number of golf enthusiasts here. Because of the great interest in this sport, plans were made in the fall for a golf field meet to test abilities in driving, approach- ing, and putting. During the winter months instruction is offered at the Intramural Building in golf. Several driving nets are provided in the building for those who wish to keep in trim when the course is not in condition. No inter-fraternity or team contests are held in golf. The final tennis tournaments of the year are held in the spring, the others being run off in the fall and in the winter (the latter indoors.) Most of the sixty tennis courts on the campus were needed to accomodate the great number of entrants in the spring tourney. The victory was won by Myers after several thrilling matches in the finals had been com- pleted. The doubles championship was taken in by Bowles and Kahn who demonstrated their skill and power often during the elimina- tion series. In the fraternitv tennis, Chi INDIVIDUAL CHAMPION . , . . i . , . Psi was successtul in winning the championship. 150 152 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Several improvements have been made in the program for women ' s athletics this year. There have been tournaments, as usual in the various branches of sport, sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association, and several new activities have been introduced. A change has also been made in the organization itself. The former fee necessary to become an active member has been removed and all that one must do to belong to the association is to earn points in some athletic activity. Formerly hockey was the only major sport offered during the fall season. This year the hockey and volleyball tournaments were played off at the same time with very satisfactory results, bringing out large numbers of entrants and better teams for both sports. Volleyball enjoyed the greater popularity, having eighteen teams and one hundred and sixty-three players as compared with the ten teams and one hundred and twenty-five players entered for hockey. The volleyball tournament was won by Alpha Delta Pi; the hockey matches, under Lavinia Creighton ' s guiding hand, by Jordan Hall. Ice hockey under Marjorie Western was played for the first time by the co-eds. The method of choosing the class basketball teams was also changed this year. The intra- mural games were run off first and during their progress W.A.A. representatives watched the games for promising material. The individuals considered worthy were then invited to try out for places on the inlerclass teams. Intramural games were under the management of Elizabeth Cooper. Tennis and golf were popular, as usual, this year. The tennis doubles tournament were held during the fall season under the management of Betty Cady. Mary Tossy and Beatrice Wasserman won the championship over a large field of competitors. The golf classes were fortunate in having Mrs. Hadley who holds the women ' s open golf championship of this state, as instructor. The fall tournament, under the management of Beatrice DeVine was won by Martha Cissel with a score of 47, over a field of twenty-two entrants. The fall season also saw tournaments in archery managed by Clarabel Neubecker. Martha Bragg won the Columbia Round which had eight entrants altogether. The handicap tournament with thirteen entrants was won by Ruth Kurtz. As usual there were a number of students interested in riding this year. As a part of the W.A.A. program, moonlight rides were organized. The highlight of the Season for riding was the Gym- kana held during the early fall season. Jane Hrucker was in charge of the meet. Fencing proved quite interesting to a number of students this winter. This has been the second year of its revival as a women ' s sport and the Wednesday evening classes under the direction of Mr. Johnstone. coach of the men ' s fencing team, were well attended. Rifle drew a surprising amount of attention. Classes were held nearly every afternoon under the tutelage of Captain Curtis. The tournament was under the management of Dorothy Edmunds. On March 6, a swimming meet was run off at the Union pool with each of the different houses on campus entering contestants. There were tryouts before-hand and each contestant was allowed to enter two swimming events and the diving contests. Perhaps one of the most striking events of the year was the unusual dance program presented by the Dance Club in collaboration with the Women ' s Athletic Department and Play Production. It was a very fine exposition of the work that was being done in that line by the participating organizations. The staging was carried out by Play Production. 153 PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF DR. MARGARET BELL DR. MARGARET BELL . . Professor DR. MABEL E. RUGEN . Assistant Professor Miss LAURIE E. CAMPBELL, Assistant Professor Miss DOROTHY BEISE . . Instructor Miss HILDA BURR Instructor Miss IRENE FIELD Miss MARIE HARTWIG Miss VIRGINIA PEASELEY Miss MARY STEWART Miss EMILY V. WHITE Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor BURR STEWART RUGEN FIELD PEASELEY DR. BELL HEISE CAMPBELL WHITE HARTWIG 154 W. A. A. EXECUTIVE BOARD BE Hfe ur ' BlI.I.lK GHIFFITl BILLIE GRIFFITHS MARIE METZGER CHARLOTTE SIMPSON FLORENCE SHAW ALICE GOODNOW MARGARET ARNOLD CORINNE FRIES LAVINIA CREIGHTON ELIZAHETH COOPER RUTH ROOT MARY STIRLING President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Intramural Manager Point Recorder Hockey Manager Basketball Manager Swimming Manager Dance Manager VIRGINIA ALLMAND . BETTY CADY JANE BRUCKER BEATRICE DEVINE CLARABEL NEUBECKER DOROTHY EDMANDS MARIE MURPHY JOSEPHINE MCLEAN MARIAN McPnEE . MARJORIE WESTERN . Outdoor Manager Tennis Manager Riding Manager Golf Manager Archery Manager Rifle Manager Membership Chairman Publicity Manager Bowling Manager Ice Hockey Manager MURPHY McLEAN DEVINE STIRLING EDMUNDS FRIES COOPER B. BELL ALLMAND NEUBECKKR McPHEE CREIGHTON BRUCKER ROOT GOODENOW GRIFFITHS STEWART METZCKR DR. BELL 155 FIELD HOCKEY A season is hardly complete without a " Riegels " spectacular sprint, the player expecting to reap great glories, only to be rewarded with a reserved seat on the bench for the remainder of the season. For example, a girl finally succeeds in securing the ball from the middle of a circle of about eight stick-swinging, bloodthirsty she-fiends and starts to dribble happily down the field. As she rushes the ball frantically down the muddy field, the shouts of her team-mates are wafted to her ears by the gentle but temperamental breezes that float over the grounds. When she turns tri- umphantly to the others for the praise that she expects, she receives, instead, weary looks of disgust on the faces of her hot and dusty friends and undisguised merriment on the faces of her rivals. This unsuppressed pleasure only adds to her discomfiture when the light dawns. She trails shamefacedly back to the bench, realizing that she has committed the one error, the possibility of which haunts all players; that of making a goal for the opposition by dribbling to the wrong goal-posts. The girls, in their mad dashes up and down the field often commit the technical error of swinging their hockey sticks higher than their shoulders. As a result, the little skirmishes are often dangerous, even for the officials. One afternoon a very exciting game was in progress. A girl tried desperately to secure the ball from a number of her opponents by reaching for it and scooping it over their sticks. As the ball flew upward, it came into conflict with the upper eyelid of one of the players, cutting the skin. Incidentally, the end of the stick just missed the girl. Ice hockey is one of the newest sports in the women ' s physical education program. This game, which is always fast and exciting, is often very funny,as well. One day. seven young women were playing in an impromptu game. Two girls were goalies. One girl secured the puck and shot it down toward the goal. She and her guard raced two girls on the other side to the puck. Then a remarkable accident occurred. The goalie and the sixth girl became involved in the ensuing scramble. One of the girls lost her fooling, and the legs of another girl became entangled with hers. Both sprawled on the ice, covering the puck. The other girls, in trying to secure the puck, lost their balance. The instructor and the goalie were caught between the two couples who were trying to regain their upright positions. They collided and fell, and there were the six young women sliding on the ice at one time. Finally all managed to rise, and the game continued. 156 BASKETBALL Two bewildered beginners were seated on the side lines watching a basketball game that was in progress. " What ' s this game all about, anyway? " asked one. " Well, " replied her companion, after much thought, " A basketball team is composed of six players, three of whom try to put the ball in the basket while the other three try to keep it out. " We have been wondering just what part they thought the opposing team plays in this scheme of things. Are they merely included in a game to confuse the referee or do they have a private game of their own at the other end of the floor? And then there is the situation that developes when two hard foughtgames are carried on side by side in Harbour gym. Basketballs in the hands of enthusiastic players often have .the tendency to fly from one court into the midst of the other. It is hard to tell how this sudden arrival will affect the visited players but it occasionally happens that players lacking concentration become object struck, with the result that the game is momentarily stopped or the wrong ball goes into the basket. There was rarely a time when less than two games were going on at the same time in the gym and the problem of sorting out four teams into the right positions on the right floor took on some of the better characteristics of a chinese puzzle. The fact that members of the team often did not have the vaguest idea against whom they were playing did not tend to make the difficulty easier to overcome. However, the mix-ups were usually straightened out after slight delays and the tourna- ment was carried through with commendable dispatch. We are not, as a rule, classed as a cynic, but we would find this episode hard to believe if it had not come from a highly trustworthy source. It seems that in the heat of a hard fought intramural battle, two girls rushed for the same ball. The three of them met with such force that the ball shot straight into the air and the other two, and this is where the reader might begin to have his suspicions, sat down sud- denly back to back. But the weren ' t satisfied with that, those incorrigible three. Be- fore the two girls on the floor had recovered, the ball had dropped on the head of one girl, was sent into the air again and ended by dropping on the head of the other. Had we been telling the story the ball would not have rolled off so quietly to its corner. But we must not forget that we are dealing in facts. 157 TENNIS GOLF Perhaps the general public does not realize that tennis, popular as it is, has its dangerous side. For example, one afternoon a girl was learning the service, as demonstrated by the instructor. As she swung the racquet, she heard a shriek. Turning to look at the instructor, she found her nursing an eye injury. She was very apologetic and the instructor forgave her with as much of a smile as was possible under the circumstances. A few days later, the same instructor was helping another girl to improve her tennis form. The teacher slowly raised the racquet and jumped as a shriek of pain rent the air. She found that she had scored a bull ' s eye. This time it was the instructor ' s turn to do the apologizing which she did while rubbing her hand reminiscently over a faint red streak on her forehead. This all proves that even tennis isn ' t a sport to participate in if you ' re afraid of being struck in the eve. Sliced balls are not the only worry of the golf classes at Palmer Field. There was, for instance, a congenial little group of dogs who wiled away many a happy hour chasing golf balls and dodging the clutches of irate golfers. The most adept and enthusiastic canine follower of the sport was a small yellow dog who had his dodging developed into a fine art, so that once it took the combined efforts of the entire class to retrieve a ball from him. Occasionally a novice at the art of golfing receives a terrific surprise when she hits a long low drive that apparently fades off into infinity while she scans the horizon for its landing place. Imagine her feelings when the missing ball drops down in back of her, miraculously missing her head by a few inches! The explanation is that the gravel of the center walk at Palmer Field is packed between two boards, and long low driven balls will strike these boards and bound back. 158 VOLLEYBALL Strange as it may seem, no bodily casual- ties affected the players in the volleyball tournament this year not even a black-and- blue thumb which so often is evident. A great interest was taken in the sport this year and a slight element such as the weatber was but a mere detail in the day ' s regime. If the sun beckoned, the tournament was held out-of-doors, where the players proceeded to sock the old ball into the op- ponent ' s fists and vice-versa. If the skies were grey and drippy, the enthusiasts were not daunted. The net, so tricky in its height was erected in the gym and the thud of the overworked volleyball resounded in the walls and thrilled the anxious eyes of the onlookers. And, so, the tournament was carried through with all of the vim and vigour which the game can inspire. Those who didn ' t care to see the puck kicked about by the hockey stick, last fall, either participated in the volleyball tournament or made up the group of enthusiastic admirers and onlookers. RIDING It is said that the Gymkana held at the Fair Grounds last fall, set Ringling Bros, aquivering for their laurels, because of the unique stunt displayed by one of the Uni- versity ' s most astute horsewomen. The old game of " Going to Jerusalem " was revived in a new form called, " Musical Chairs " . The girls were to ride past the chairs and as the music stopped, slip from their mounts into a chair. Each time one more chair was removed. One fair lady rode to victory and at the moment of her success, fell, fortunately, onto the last chair, in which it might be said, " she stooped to conquer " . Another prominent member of the faculty, an excellent horsewoman, had just purchased the latest in lady ' s mounts. Just before the major events took place, the playful mount, evidently possessing a sense of humor, cantered briskly down the track, nose to the wind and tail flying, leaving the discountenanced lady minus her mount. After a profusion of becks and smiles he was persuaded to return and the meet continued. 159 FENCING RIFLE " A touch, a touch, I do confess! " We can almost picture the well known duel scene from Hamlet when we watch the girls grace- fully poised in the various positions with their foils. The faculty advisor of fencing, and the student manager are usually faced with the problem of training girls who have never held anything more vicious than a paper-cutter to handle the foils properly. However, this year they are con- siderably cheered by the arrival on campus of Jane O ' Ferrall, who holds the title of girl ' s national junior fencing champion. The practise season starts immediately after Christmas vacation and continues up to March. Now, don ' t suppose for one minute that two beginners get up and start jabbing each other in a hit or miss fashion. Not at all. Along the walls of the practice room are little black spots between three and four feet from the floor. Each individual had a dot, and here the fun begins sort of a shadow boxing idea. The girls line up on front of the spots and proceed to get in shape by lunging fiercely at them until they become adept at placing their thrusts. The ideal thrust, of course, is in the center of the spot which supposedly represents the region of the opponent s heart. Such a blood thirsty sport! When they have attained a certain amount of skill, they put on a tournament in March which closes the season. Of course, the little spots do not appear at the tournament, they imagine where the spot comes and aim for it. What? A tournament held over the telephone? Impos- sible! No, not at all in fact that is just what the rifle team does when they are to compete against some other school. The women ' s rifle team com- petes annually in about thirty intercollegiate matches. To eliminate the expense of out- of-town trips they use the telephone. Our team takes the highest scores for the week and compares them by phone with the team against which it is competing sounds like the honor system but it works very nicely so they tell me. Intramural matches are held during the season but the climax comes in the two matches held against the University men ' s rifle team. In the first match the men were forced to admit that they had faced stiff competition since they won by the narrowest margin a single point. This shows that even though the males may be traditionally better at some activities, when given an equal chance, women can outstrip them of their so-called superiority. The fact that women are more and more invading sports that were formerly considered masculine territory is further evidenced by the increasingly large number who turn out for riflery every year. At the beginning of the last season about seventy-five women came out for practise, but the competition brought the number down to about one-third of the original group. You could see our sharp-shooters every afternoon over at the field house between the hours of four and six, stretched out in breeches and shirts, with rifles at their shoul- ders, looking verv much as if they intended to , . get their man. 160 SWIMMING BADMINTON Cod and Flounder, Tadpole and Herring, fish of every variety swim congenially side by side in the club for devotees of that sport. Appropriate names, such as the above, are pre- sented the candidate upon entrance into the fish) order. Aquatic en- thusiasts who survive initiation into the lodge merit the deepest respect. Two tests must be passed before a would-be fish is eligible. The neophyte then dons a charming gray cotton bathing suit and is led blind-folded, to the poolroom. Here she is deserted by her guide and ordered to keep navigating, while she shudders in anticipation of a misstep which will send her into the watery depths. During her wanderings her trembling foot is thrust into the coldest of t O but a moment convinces her that it is only an inch deep in a harmless pan. She sighs in heartfelt relief but the next instant finds her drenched and shivering under a sudden deluge. Sturdy whacks, reminiscent of childhood and woodsheds, are administered and she is prodded onto the diving board. As her blindfold is whipped off she beholds the right honorable Kingfish, whose sepulchral tones bid her take the oath. The loyal daughter of the sea swears by the waters beneath her and the fishy scales about her to obey all orders issued by His Majesty, the Kingfish. Her humble suit is ennobled by the affixing of the " sacred fin " and she relaxes in smug complacency. Just as she tugs proudly at the crimson cap which is the sign and reward of her efficiency a traitor hand mercilessly topples her over the brink and she rises spluttering to face the heartless laughter offish-mates. Chasing the elusive tail feathers of a bad- minton bird has its dis- advantages, but the satisfaction that comes with each successful re- turn may be catalogued among the sublime sen- sations of sport. Playing double makes this speedy game twice as exciting but the court is small, and the players often get in each others way while trying to hit the bird and a mixup results. One of the champion swatters of this English game, in attempting to return a very swift serve to her fair opponent put more than her soul into the game. She leaped en masse into the net taking racket and shuttlecock with her. Much to her embarrassment, her friends on the side informed her that the object was not to " break that line " . Her partner came to her rescue and in a moment the would-be rescuer was also entangled in the net. Arms flew madly as each girl tried to extract herself from the meshes. The other players and onlookers were unable to help them since they were convulsed with laughter. At last the two unfortunates crawled out of the meshes, and with crimson faces and rumpled hair returned to the game. The team progressed so well that challenges came from the great metropolis near by. However, evidently intimidated by our fame, the Detroit team failed to appear on the appointed day. This didn ' t bother our team in the least for they turned around and staged a game with a group of challengers from the city of Ann Arbor itself. Wishing to be consistent with the nature of the game, which is of English origin, high tea was served following the battle. 161 SUMMER SPORTS sail boats . . . diving boards . . . picnics . . . horses and the turf . . . bounding golf balls . . . the zing of a racquet . . . the swish of an arrow . . summer breezes . . ah. 162 INDOOR SPORTS a ball thunders down the alley . . . bowling pins fall . roquets . . . rifle shots . . . and cool green pools . . . shuttle-cocks and flying 163 WINTER SPORTS ' a toboggan slips down the white track . . . skiiers make bright streaks . . . ice flies from sharp silver skates ... a roaring fire. . .hot choc- olate and sandwiches 164 DANCI RECITAL black and white figures . . . slow legato move- ments . . . now quick stacatto . . . backwards . . . forwards . . . upwards . . . black shadows moving on the wall . . . deep throb- bing music . . . the dance 165 the master pilots the disciple from the restless globe to the firmaments of vision and maturity IBHHi MONOftitY SACHEMS DIG TCN AKLEt WISE COUNCIL ANDERSON GREAT BUILDER BATES BATTLE FINDER 5AHTEIME FRIENDLY WORD CAMPMll FRIENDLY CHIEF CODLEY PEACE MAKER RUTHVEN CANOE 5UILDU SADLER. COUNCIL PLEAOtr. SUHDEllAND FIGHTING BRAVES WILD STICK AITi LUMBE1INC MOOSE BERNARD MOSS BtLLY KOMNSACK DfcibbUNG MOUSE CONNCILAN FISH CUT CMSTY WILD HADE ELLERbY HEAP DUC . FAY EAGLE CATCHER FISHEk IG SQUASH FISKE WEASEL TOOTU GRAUAM BONNET BEHIND HATTENOACU TIPPECANOE LEMEN UORSE FACE PETOSKEY PLENTY MORSE POWERS RED MINK SALTZSTEIN SQUAW STALKER SUARPE LITTLE TONGUE VYN FOUR E.AU WISTERT 168 ttUTW KUttTZ GQACE MAYER QUTH DUMMC MA GA ET ALLEN MARION CIDDINGS ADA bLACKMAN WAftQIET JENNINGS JOSEPWINC MC CAUSEY 169 JOHN B. DEO CATHERINE McHENRY MARY McC HTHY H4KRY A. H TTENB CH 1934 LITERARY OFFICERS JOHN B. DEO CATHERINE McHENRY MARY MCCARTHY HARRY A. HATTENBACH Senior Ball EDWARD McCoRMiCK, Chairman LESTER HARRISON MARY ANN STORY CAROL HANAN HARRIET JENNINGS ROBERT HOAG GRAFTON SHARP ROBERT MOHELAND GEORGE LAMBRECHT ALBERT NEWMAN Finance CYRUS HULING II, Chairman HELEN MASON ELAINE SCHLESINGER LAWRENCE HEIDEMAN HUGH KUDER CHARLES JEWETT COMMITTEES Cap and Gown JAMES WINEMAN, Chairman ROBERT HOSKINS JACK KORN ELEANOR THOMAN DORA ELIASON ERNEST DIETZ President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Siuingout CHARLES JEWETT, Chairman BRACKLEY SHAW RICHARD BRIGGS SAMUEL GREENLAND ISABELLE BONICAVE Invitations JOHN HOWLAND, Chairman JOSEPH HARKINS NORMAN KRAFT MARY Lou HANEL Com m en cement WILLIAM GIEFEL, Chairman THOMAS CONNELLAN EDWARD STEVENS ALFRED DEUTSCH CELIA GUNTROP JEAN HENNING Class Dues HARRY HATTENBACH, Chairman LESTER HARRISON MARY MCCARTHY CATHERINE MCHENRY FRED GEORGE JAMES GOULD ROBERT MUZZY HARRY MCGAVRAN Executive GILBERT BURSLEY, Chairman WILBUR BOHNSACK ROBERT SALTZSTEIN MYRTLE COOPER DONALD JOHNSTON MARGARET ALLEN 170 El 1 jfi Louis W. WKSTOVEH JOHN H. SKINNKK DAVID I. BURNETT JOHN C. SEELEY Louis W. WESTOVER JOHN H. SKINNER . DAVID I. BURNETT JOHN C. SEELEY . 1934 ENGINEERING OFFICERS President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive JACK SALMON, Chairman CLARENCE BLANDING STEINAR VAKSDAL ALBERT LITTLE Finance CHARLES BURGESS, Chairman ROBERT BLACKWELL RALPH WACHNER Senior Ball JAMES DOTY, Co-chairman WILLIAM McRAY EDMOND WOODRUFF Cane LOGAN TUTHILL, Chairman RICHARD MCMANUS HARRY NICHOLSON JOHN BODEN WESLEY MCMULLEN Cap and Gown DAVID MURRAY, Chairman STANLEY WATERBOR ROBERT MITCHELL WILLIAM HANWAY JAMES BAILEY Invitations VERNON JOHNSON, Chairman BURLIN ACKLES NATHAN WARING ROBERT WELLS STANLEY SMITH 171 FRANK E. COOPER NEIL G. BRUNARD SABIN JACK I. LKVY 1934 LAW OFFICERS FRANK E. COOPER NEIL G. McCARROL BRAINARD SABIN . JACK I. LEVY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory ARNO VOGT Canes and Pipes EARL V. RUPP Cap and Gown DOINALD F. WINTERS Class Picture ELBERT G. MANCHESTER Finance RICHARD E. HALE Reunions FRANCIS M. HUGHES Senior Supper HENRY L. MERDINSKI Social ALFRED BRUNSON MCCHESNEY 172 . A ROBERT PATTON ROBKRT HR DLEY MlLDHKD DOSTER ROBKRT BARTLKTT ROBERT PATTON . ROBERT BRADLEY . MILDRED DOSTER . ROBERT BARTLETT Executive JOHN HILLABRAND, Chairman SHELDON BAJEMA LUTHER HOLMBREM ARTHUR LENOX DEWEY YODER Finance ROBERT HUNT, Chairman KARL WEIR JOSEPH AUERBACH Senior Ball H. SPRAGUE GARDINER Cane CARVER WALCOTT, Chairman MAX BLAINE ISAAC FRIEDMAN 1934 MEDICINE OFFICERS COMMITTEES President V ice-President . Secretary Treasurer Cap and Gown ROBERT HARPER, Chairman JOHN MURTAGH RICHARD WAGGONER Invitations MAX NEWMAN, Chairman DEMARIOUS CORNELL Honor SPENCER WAGAR, Chairman ROBERT FARRIER JOHN HOSMER WILLIAM ROBINSON MEYER TEITELBAUM Student Affairs ROBERT S. BALLMER WILLIAM ROBINSON ROBERT BRADLEY 173 Jte HAROLD P. ANDERSON ARTHUR W. MORCOWBK DOUGLAS ;. WALTER I. IRVIN ; KDKI.MAN 1934 DENTISTRY OFFICERS HAROLD P. ANDERSON ARTHUR W. MORCOMBE DOUGLAS G. WALTER I. IRVING NEDELMAN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive HAROLD ANDERSON, Chairman A. W. MORCOMBE DOUGLAS WALTER I. I. NEDELMAN N. J. ALLSTIN Finance GORDON J. BIRMIE, Chairman BURTON BAKER C. P. THOMAS CLAUDE KEMMINK Invitations EDMUND BARBARA, Chairman ALBERT GRAB OTIS HOFFMAN PHILLIP LYNCH Athletic FAUSTIN N. WEBER, Chairman R. D. HEWITT CLARENCE BENNETH Cane and Pipe JOHN CHARTERS, Chairman STEWART CARR J. WALTER SEEBURGER HENRY WILBUR Cap and Gown GEORGE HELLER, Chairman H. R. WOODRUFF M. R. GRAY WALTER MULDER Publicity OTTO RICKER, Chairman E. P. DUNNIGAN J. J. HAVERMAN T. W. HAWSON Social FREDERICK OLES, Chairman W. W. STEELE E. J. BLACKMAN EDWIN FRITZ 174 FLORENCE SHAW 11. P. BROWN ELIZABETH HAWKS HILTON PONTO 1934 EDUCATION OFFICERS FLORENCE SHAW . H. P. BROWN ELIZABETH HAWES HILTON PONTO President V Ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive MERABLE SMITH, Chairman BARBARA ANDREWS KENT BOWSHER MARY KESSBERGER Cap and Gown LUCILLE ROOT, Chairman ELIZABETH COOPER CLAYTON FOWLER GLADYS DINGLE Finance CORRINE FRIES, Chairman MARION FOLEY BEATRICE MASSMAN CLIFFORD FRIEND Invitation GUNNARD ANTELL, Chairman ALICE GOODENOW ROSE SHON Canes Lois PARKER, Chairman HENRY KRUL ROBERT AMSDEN 175 CHESTER OCDEN HENRY R. STRATEMEIER CHARLES EHRESMAN CHARLES PALMKR 1934 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS CHESTER OGDEN HENRY R. STRATEMEIER CHARLES EHRESMAN CHARLES PALMER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive PAUL MARTAS, Chairman CLARENCE TAPPAN ELIZABETH FORMAN RICHARD SNELL COMMITTEES Cane ROBERT ANDREA, Chairman EARL CONLIN CHARLES DE BAKER EARNEST FRANK Finance ERWIN KONING, Chairman JACK SAVAGE WALTER SYMONDS CHARLES RHED Cap and Gown FRANK PUTNAM, Chairman LELAND HILL CLARENCE HAAS HERBERT CHARLOTTE Senior Ball CARL GLADFELDER Invitations RICHARD PORTLAND. Chairman WILLIAM MCCLINTOCK GEORGE RUBENSTEIN PAUL STARKWEATHER 176 MARY ANIN MATHKMSON LUCILLE LUCAS ELIZABETH LESLIE 1934 MUSIC MARGARET MAHTINDALE MARY ANN MATHEWSON LUCILLE LUCAS ELIZABETH ALSOP LESLIE OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer COMMITTEES Advisory VIDA PATTEN, Chairman ELIZABETH BENTLY GLADYS MOHLER LILLIAN WEINMAN Invitation THANE MCDONALD, Chairman EMILY CAMPBELL HELEN CLARK ELLEN SARAH PLACE Auditing EVERETT HILTY, Chairman WINIFRED ARTHUR DOROTHY EMERICH MARYETTA ROOP PAUL TOMPKINS Publicity KENNETH V. KINCHELOE, Chairman SARAH LACEY MARGARET SWETNAM VIRGINIA KOCH ELSA EPSTEIN Finance ROBERT SCHUMATE, Chairman MARGARET BURKE ALBERT TALIAFERRO ALICE HOWARTH MARY SPAULDING Social MARGARET KIMBALL, Chairman JANE NARACHER MARY KIEST DOROTHY SMITH Senior Gift VIRGINIA WARD, Chairman ALVIN BENNER ELAINE SCHLESINGER ANTHONY BARONE ROSEMARY SIMPSON 177 LEAH ROSALINE ACKERMAN . A.B. Lansing, Michigan Sophomore Caberet, Junior Girls ' Play. ANN MARY ADAMEC St. Johns, Michigan A.B. ROBERT E. ADAMS, M.A. r in Bus. Adm. Shepherd, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. JAMES A. ADKINSON, B.S. in Nav. Arch. Orlando, Florida Phi Delta Theta, Phi Eta Sigma, Quarter- deck, Tau Beta Pi. J. CLAYTON AINSLIE . B.S. in M.E. Monroe, Michigan Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E. FRED W. ALBERTSON . LL.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Theta Phi, Barristers, Kappa Phi Sigma, Pres. Univ. of Michigan Radio Club. MARY E. ALEXANDER . . A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta, Penny Carnival Com- mittee ' 32, Make Up Committee Junior Girls ' Play ' 33, Freshman Girls ' Glee Club. B. H. ACKLES, JR., B.S. in Nav. Arch. Detroit, Michigan Beta Theta Pi, Quarterdeck (3) (4). MARK WILLSON ALGER . A.B. Berrien Springs, Michigan Theta Kappa Nu, Kappa Tau Alpha, Alpha Nu. FRANCES FAIRMAN ALLEN Jackson, Michigan Martha Cook. A.B. FREDERICK J. ALLEN . . A.B. Wayne, Michigan Theta Xi, Eta Sigma Phi, " M " Club, Druids, La Sociedad Hispanica, Basketball. JOHN D. ALLEN . B.S. in M.E. Jackson, Michigan MARGARET WOOD ALLEN . A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis, Wyvern, Mortar Board, Michiganensian (2) (3), Class Secretary (1), Costumes Committee Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret Decorations Committee, Board of Directors (3), Executive Committee (4). MARY ELINOR ALLEN . . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega, Board of Representatives (4). MARY M. ALLEN . . . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan J. NORMAN ALLSTIN . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi, J-Hop Representative (3). 178 BLANCHE ADELE AMBERG Detroit, Michigan A.B. MARGARET ANDERSON . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis, Sophomore Cabaret. HAKON ARVID ANDRESEN Copenhagen, Denmark A.B. BARBARA ANDREWS . B.S. in Ed. Three Rivers, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta (I), Pi Lambda Theta (2), Phi Kappa Phi (4), Senior Society (4), Hockey (1), Basketball (1), Class Secretary (3), Junior Girls ' Play, Freshman Pageant. GUNNORD J. ANTELL . B.S. in Ed. l egaunee, Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma. Varsity B Football Team. JOSEPH E. APPELT B.S. in Arch. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tennis (2) (3) (4), Class Treasurer (2) (3), Class Secretary (4). DAVID CALDER APPS . B.S. in E.E. Roseville, Michigan Pi Tau Pi Sigma. ALEX E. ARNOFF . . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Kappa Nu, Union Committee (2), Hillel News (2), Assistant Baseball Manager (3). MARGARET K. ARNOLD A.B. Santa Barbara, California Helen Newberrv Residence, Senior Society (4), Treasurer of Helen Newberry (4), WjLA. Board (4). MARJORIE ARNOLD . . A.B. Milwaukee, tf isconsin Delta Gamma, Treasurer of Pan-Hellenic. ORVIL ROY ARONSON . A.B. Kscanaba, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Nu, Kappa Phi Sigma, Michigan Daily Contracts Manager (1) (2) (3). WINIFRED F. ARTHUR . B.M. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Choral Union. AVON SHEPPARD ARTZ . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi, Sphynx, Michigamua, Hockey (2) (3) (4), Baseball (2) (3) (4), Captain. CHARLES RICHARD ASHTON . A.B. Hunting ton Woods, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Nu (4). JUNE LOUISE ASHTON Detroit, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha. A.B. M.D. JOSEPH AUERBACH Cleveland, Ohio Phi Lambda Kappa, Finance Committee. 179 II. WILLIAM AUPPERL . . A.B. Leechburg, Pennsylvania BURTON PEEL BAKER . D.D.S. Detroit. Michigan IRVING AUSLANDER . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Delta; Executive Committee of Junior Business Administration School, Union Committee ( ' 32) ( ' 34), Hillel Committee C32) ( ' 33), Hillel Council ( ' 33) ( ' 34). WlLLARD M. AVERY . L.L.D. Palmyra, Indiana Lawyers ' Club, Barristers, President Lawyers ' Club, Senior Judge of Case Clubs, Henry M. Campbell Case Club Award. MARIE ROSALIE BACHMAN Grand Rapids, Michigan D.D.S. WILLIAM E. BADGER Find ay, Ohio Phi Chi. M.D. JAMES F. BAILEY B.S. in C.E. Bay City, Michigan A.S.C.E., Newman Club, Cap Gown Committee. LESLIE FIDEL BAILEY Ingallston, Michigan Sigma Gamma Epsilon. A.B. RICHARD G. BAILEY . B.S. in Arch. Indianapolis, Indiana Cosmopolitan Club. SIDNEY ALLEN BAKER Warren , Pen n syh -an ia Beta Sigma Psi, Chi Gamma Phi. A.B. RALPH BELKNAP BALDWIN . B.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Hermitage, Tennis (2) (3) (4), Union Dance Committee (2), French Club (2), Junior Mathematics Club (l)(2)(3)(4) President (1), Observatory Journal Club. " M " Club. ROBERT SIDNEY BALLMER . M.D. Lansing, Michigan Nu Sigma Nu, Victor Vaughn Society, Chairman Senior Committee, Student Affairs and Recommendations (4), B.S. Michigan State. ROVVE ALBERT BALMER . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Thela Chi, Kappa Phi Sigma, Michigan Glee Club (4). IRWIN E. BANNASCH Ann Arbor Delta Chi. L.L.D. WILLARD J. BANYON, JR. . A.B. Benton Harbor, Michigan Delia Phi. EDMUND IS. BARBARA Detroit, Michigan Xi Psi Phi. D.D.S. 180 MELVYN BARK AS Brooklyn, Aeir 1 ork Tan Delta Phi. A.B. DORIS C. BAUMGARTNER Detroit, Michigan A.B. RICHARD CASRIL BARNARD . A.B. W innetka, Illinois Zeta Beta Tan, Michiganensian (I). HARELD BARNES . A.B. in Ed. Jackson, Michigan Cercle Francais. JOAN HAYES BARNETTE A.B. Niagara Falls, ! iv York Alpha Omicron Pi, Wyvern (3), " Ensian (2) (3) (4), Women ' s Editor (4), Executive Committee (2), Political Committee (3). Freshman Pageant (I), Sophomore Caharet (2), Junior Girls ' Play (3). ROBERT MEAD BARTLETT . M.D. Detroit, Michigan A. O. A., Class Treasurer, Secretary -Treasurer A.O.A. AMY STOKES BARTON . . A.B. Marlton, New Jersey Executive Committee Freshman Medical. DOROTHY C. BATCHELOR A.B. in Ed. Corning, New York Betsy Barbour House, Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret. MAURICE E. BATES . B.S. in M.E. Romeo, Michigan Tau Beta Pi (4), Phi Kappa Phi (4), Phi Eta Sigma (2) (3) (4), Mandelbaum Scholar- ship (3), Sigma Rho Tau (1) (2) (3) (4), A.S.M.E. (4). LELAND JOHN BEAL . . A.B. Hudson, Michigan Theta Delta Chi, Druids, Assistant Foothall Manager. MARJORIE ELIZABETH BECK A.B. Boston, Massachusetts Kappa Kappa Gamma, Theta Sigma Phi, Michigan Daily (1), Vice-President, Secretary of Theta Sigma Phi, Assistant Women ' s Editor Daily. HERBERT J. BECKENSTEIN Detroit, Michigan A.B. ABRAHAM BECKER . . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, A.O.A. DONNA C. BECKER . . A.B. Lake Orion, Michigan Martha Cook, Senior Society, Daily (1) (2), Women ' s Business Manager (3), Secretary Junior Business Administration Class, Junior Girls ' Play Finance Committee, Sophomore Cabaret, Chairman League Candy Booth. LAWSON E. BECKER Grand Rapids Michigan Chi Psi, Phi Delta Phi. A.B. MARGARET MALTBY BECKETT . A.B. Lakftfood, Ohio Gamma Phi Beta, Sophomore Caharet, Junior Girls " Play, University Girls ' Glee Club (2) Treasurer (3) Vice-President (4), Kobin Hood (2), Board of Directors, Women ' s League (4), Point System Committee (3) Chairman (4), House Organization Com- mittee (3). 181 LILLIE M. BECKMAN . B.S. in Ed. Chicago, Illinois Delta Psi Kappa. ELEANOR McVEY BEERS Youngstown, Ohio Sigma Kappa, Choral Union (4). A.B. FRANCIS P. BENNETT . B.S. in Arch. Ann Arbor Alpha Epsilon Mu, Studio Club, Architectural Society, Varsity Glee Club (2) (3), S.C.A., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (1). JOSEPH A. BENNETT . B.S. in Trans. Otuensboro, Kentucky Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, President Transportation Club. CLARENCE R. BENNETTS . D.D.S. Laurium, Michigan AARON BESER . . . L.L.I5. Detroit, Michigan Treasurer, Epsilon Rho Tail, Senior Finance Committee. Law Club. L. V. BUEKEMA B.S. in A. M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan A.S.M.E. (2) (3) (4). LUCILLE E. BENZ . . A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan W.A.A., Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls ' Plav. BETTY BERGENER . . A.B. New York City, New York Alpha Chi Omega, Basketball (3) (4), Glee Club (3) (4), J.G.P. Cercle Francais. HELEN MARIE BERNTHAL Standish, Michigan Delta Delta Delta, Play Production. A.B. LINDA ANNA BICKEL . . A.B. Fro i AT I m nth , Mich iga n M. JEROME BIELFIELD -. A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Alpha Mu, Gargoyle (1) (2) (3). WILLIAM J. BILL . B.S. in M.E. Saginaw, Michigan Triangle, A.S.M.E. ELIZABETH L. BINGHAM . A.B. Alpena, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. ANSON JACK EITHER Grand Rapids, Michigan Sigma Phi. A.B. ROWLAND J. BLACK . B.S. in M.E. Prescott, Michigan A.S.M.E. 182 MARJORIE A. BLACKISTONE . A.B. (tshington, D. C. Delta Sigma Theta, Basketball (3), French Club (3) (4), W.A.A. ADA LEFEVRE BLACKMAN . A.B. K irkwoixl, Missouri Vi yvern. Senior Society, Mortar Board, Junior Member Judiciary Council, Chairman- ships in Freshman Pageant and Sophomore Cabaret. EDWARD J. BLACKMORE . D.D.S. Hart, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Sigma Delta, Le Circle Francais, Treasurer, " 33. R. E. BLACKWELL . B.S. in Aero. E. Sewickley, Pennsylvania Delta Alpha Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Rho Tan. C. F. BLANDING . B.S. in Aero. E. Syracuse, AVn York Delta Alpha Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Engi- neering Council (3) (4), Chairman (4). DONALD F. BLANKERTZ . A.B. Monroe, Michigan Alpha Nu (2) (3), Michigan Daily Editorial Staff (2). ALFRED BLOCK Utica, New York A.B. WILLIAM HENRY BLOME Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Tail, Delta Theta Phi. A.B. JEROME BLONDER . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Kappa Nu, Interfraternity Council (2) (3). ALBERT M. BLUMENFELD . A.B. Chicago, Illinois Phi Beta Delta, Track (1) (2) (3) (4), Foot- ball (1), " M " Club, Intramural Sports. HELEN A. BLUMENSTEIN A.B. in Ed. Apollo, Pennsylvania Sophomore Cabaret, Hillel Foundation, Social Committee (3) Council (4). R. E. BOCKRATH . B.S. in M.E. Joliet, Illinois Student Branch of A.S.M.E., Vice-President (4), Sigma Rho Tau (3) (4). ADOLPH R. ' BOHN . B.S. in M.E. Whitmore Lake, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma, Student Branch, A.S.M.E., Secret ary -Treasurer. WILBUR F. BOHNSACK . . A.B. Chicago, Illinois Thela Delta Chi, Michigamua, Sphinx, Gargoyle (1) (2) (3), Business Manager (4), Basketball (2), Frosh Frolic Committee, Student Council (2) (3) (4), Social Committee (3), Executive Committee (4), Alpha Delta Sigma. LAURAINE FERN BOND . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta, Freshmen Girls " Glee Club. ISABEL_M. BONICAVE . A.B. in Ed. Corning, New York 183 ROBERT COOPER BONNEY Chicago, Illinois Phi Kappa Psi. A.B. PALMER CLEATUS BORTNER . L.L.B. Glen Rock, Pennsylvania BERENICE LOUISE BRACKEL . A.B. -Inn Arbor Sociedad Hispanica, Interpretive Arts So- ciety. WALTER F. BRACKEL Ann Arbor Sigma Nu, Adelphi (1) (2) (3) A.B. DONALD JOSEPH BOURG Detroit, Michigan Chi Phi, Nu Sigma Nu. A.B. MARTHA MEREDITH BOWEN . A.B. Helena, Montana Delta Gamma, Gargoyle Business Staff (4), Vice-President Junior Class, Social Chairman of Jordan (4), Play Production (3), Treas- urer ' s Committee Senior Class. RALPH HAGER BOWER Mitchell, South Dakota Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Kappa Delta. A.B. WILLIAM HENRY BOWLES . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan AUBREY EVERETT BOYD, JR., . A.B. Paducah, Kentucky Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Michi- ganensian (I) (2). FRANCIS O. BOYLON . B.S. in M.E. Ada, Michigan ROBERT McLEOD BRADLEY . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Xi, Phi Sigma, Victor Vaughn Society, Society for Clinical Discussion, Vice-Pres- ident (4). RUPERT T. BRADLEY . B.S. in C.E. Pevtona, West irginia Alpha Chi Sigma, Engineering Council (4), Track (2), A.I.Ch.E., Vice-President (3) President (4). EUGENE GEORGE BRAENDLE . A.B. Royal Oak, Michigan Sigma Delta Psi, Baseball (2) (3) (4), Chair- man Physical Education Council, Japan Trip 2. STANLEY R. BRAGG . B.S. in Arch. Ann Arbor CHARLES D. BRAIDWOOD Imlay City, Michigan International Relations Club. WILMA IRENE BRANDON Kdon, Ohio Interpretive Arts Society. A.B. A.B. 184 IRVING WELLINGTON BRANDT . A.B. Norway, Michigan DIETRICH BRASSERT . B.S. in Math. Bloamiaffon, Indiana ERNEST F. BRATER . B.S. in C.E. Saainau; Michigan Delta Phi, A.S.C.E., Vice-President (4), Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. HARRY R. BRENISER . B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor Phi Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade. F. M. BRETT . B.S. in M.E. Laketoood, Ohio Sigma Chi, Tennis (I), Frosh Frolic (1), Sophomore Prom (2). BERNIECE B. BREWER . R.N. Pontiar, Michigan Choral Club (4), Secretary Dramatic Club (2). DANIEL A. BRIEF Clare, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. RICHARD C. BRIGGS . - . A.B. Gary, Indiana Pi Kappa Alpha, Druid, Student Council (2) (3), S-Hop Committee (3), Swingout Com- mittee (4). MARY CLYDE BRIMUOIN . A.B. Newark, Delaware Pi Beta Phi, Sophomore Cabaret, J.G.P., Glee Club. ALTON W. BRIMMER . . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio RICHARD F. BRISTOR . B.S. in Ch.E. Mansfield, Ohio Hermitage, A.I.Ch.E. (3) (4); Technic (1). ADRIAN J. BROGGINI . B.S. in Ch.E. Lakewood, Ohio Trigon, Tau Beta Pi, Technic (2) (3). PAULINE LYDIA BROOKS Ann Arbor Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. FREDERICK KEITH BROWN . A.B. Toulon, Illinois Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Quadrangles, Adelphi (1) (2) (3), Varsity Band (1) (2) (3). JOHN BROWN . . B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi. JOHN WEST BROWN . . M.B.A. Newberrv, Michigan Tau Beta Pi, American Banker ' s Association Scholar. 185 WILLIAM NELSON BROWN Detroit, Michigan A.B. WILLIS ELLSWORTH BROWN Ann Arbor Phi Mu Alpha, Alpha Kappa Kappa. M.D. BEATRICE D. BRUCE . A.B. in Ed. Highland Park, Michigan Delta Gamma. EDWARD R. BURN . B.S. in Aero E. Sharon, Pennsylvania Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Varsity Glee Club (3) (4), Gliding Club (4). DAVID JOY BURNETT . B.S. in M.E. Corunna, Michigan Junior Prom, Class Secretary (3) (4), A.S. M.E. GILBERT EVERETTE BURSLEY . A.B. Ann Arbor Sigma Phi, Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3), Druids, Board in Control of Publications, Chairman Frosh Frolic, Military Ball (2), Adelphi, President of Undergraduates ' Coun- cil, Administrative Board, Senate Commit- tee on Student Affairs. JANE BRYDGES . . . A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Jordan Hall, Chairman of Lib. Committee, Choral Union (3). W. H. BUDERUS, JR. . B.S. in Arch. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Sigma Phi, Architectural Society President, Vice-President Class (3), General Chairman of Architectural Ball. H9I BARBARA LOUISE BULLARD Garden City, Kansas A.B. FLORENCE H. BUNTON . B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook. CHARLES R. BURGESS . B.S. in p]. Royal Oak, Michigan Delta Tau Delta. HOWARD C. BUSCHING Versailles, Indiana Sigma Pi. A.B. LOUIS P. BUTENSCHOEN . M.B.A. Saainaw, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Phi Sigma, Michiganensian (1) (2), Vice-President Michi- gan Union (5), Executive Council (4), Interfralernity Council (4), Publicity Com- mittee Junior Class (4). FRANCES BUTLER . A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret. REX ERNEST BUXTON . M.D. Okinutgee, Oklahoma Kappa Sigma, Phi Rho Sigma, Alpha Omega Alpha, Society for Clinical Discussion, Victor Vaughan Society. DORIS VIRGINIA CAMPBELL . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Martha Cook,ThetaSigmaPhi (3) (4),President (4), Michiganensian Staff (3), Women ' s Committee (3), Choral Union (4). 186 EDWARD CHARLES CAMPBELL . B.S. Rockrille Center, New York Kappa Delia Rho, Alpha Epsilon Mu, (Quadrangle, Michigan Dailv (2), French Play (3), Varsity Glee Club ' (2) (3). EMILY FULLER CAMPBELL B.M. Ann Arbor Michiganensian (I), Choral Union (1), Sophomore Caharet, Junior Girl ' s Play, Collegiate Sorosis. FREDRICK W. CAMPBELL . L.L.B. Frankfurt, Indiana KENNETH O. CAMPBELL . B.S. in E. Oirosso, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia. BEN B. CANNON . . A.B. Ann Arbor Sigma Chi, President Business Administra- tion (3). HAIKAZ M. CARAPETIAN . M.D. New York City, New York University Orchestra, University Band, Cos- mopolitan Club, President Armenian Student Club. EDWIN A. CAREY . B.S. in Aero. E. Ann Arbor STUART PATTERSON CARR . D.D.S. Lansing, Michigan Psi Omega, President of Class (2). JOHN L. CASHIN . . L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan H Law Club, Councilman, Lawyer ' s Club (3), Class Committee (3) (4). I I BARBARA CASPER Marshall, Michigan Martha Cook, Choral Union. A.B. ELMON LAMONT CATALINE . B.S. Flint, Michigan Rho Chi (3) (4), President (4), Prescott Club (3) (4), President (3) (4), Class President (4), Glee Club (2) (3) (4). CHARLES MARION CATTELL . D.D.S. Mendon, Michigan ALBERT P. CENTOLELLA Utica, New York Rho Chi, Class Treasurer (1) (2) (3). B.S. DORIS YAN CHAN . . A.B. Hongkong, China HARVEY EDWIN CHAPMAN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Si gma Phi, Druids (4), Football (3) (4), Hockey (2) (3) (4). JOHN FRANCIS CHARTERS . D.D.S. Bay City, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. 187 E. LEONARD CHEATUM . B.S. Penalosa, Kansas Southern Methodist University (1) (2) (3), Phi Sigma, Beta Beta Beta. JOHN G. CHERRY . . A.B. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Scabbard and Blade, Coe College (1) (2). WINIFRED L. CLARK . A. 13. in Ed. -1 villa, Indiana JOHN II. CLARKE . B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Quarterdeck (3) (4), " M " Club, Cross- country (3) (4). JACK W. CHILDS B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor Pbi Kappa Tan, Track (2) (3) (4). ? MERLE MARSHALL CLARKE . A.B. Sanlt St. Marie, Michigan Delia Phi. FRANK KE-MING CHOW . M.A. Shantung, China Chinese Students ' Club, Cosmopolitan Club. ALEX CLARK Lake Linden, Michigan Delta Chi, Alpha Nu, Treasurer. ARTHUR II . CLARK Ann Arbor A.B. B.S. WILLIAM RODES CLAY Ann Arbor Phi Delta Thela, Gvmnastics. A.B. ALLEN W. CLENEAY . B.S. in Arch. Milwaukee, tf isconsin Architectural Society (1) (2) (3) (4), Senior Invitation Chairman, Cross-country (1), Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4). DAVID W. CLEVERDON . B.S. in F. Greenville, Illinois Michigan Forester (3). ERWIN O. CLARK . B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor HELEN CAROL CLARK . . B.M. Zeeland, Michigan Betsy Barbour, Sigma Alpha Iota, Senior Society, Freshman Girls ' Glee Club, Choral Union, Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Ca- baret, J.G.P. DORIS E. CLINTON B.S. in M.E. Takoma Park, Missouri ANNA KATHERINE COFFIELD . A.B. Grand Ra ids, Michigan Martha Cook, Vice-President (4), Assistant Political Chairman of Junior Class, Inter- national Relations Club. Louis ROBERT COFFMAN . A.B. South Bend, Indiana MARRIETTE A. COFFMAN . A.B. in Ed. Coldtcatcr, Michigan Secretary and Assistant Treasurer of Outdoor Club, Pi Lambda Theta. FREDERICK W. COGGAN Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. JAMES J. COHEN Detroit, Michigan Tail Epsilon Rho. L.L.B. ODESSA LYNN COHEN . A.B. in Ed. Springfield, Illinois Alpha Epsilon Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. RUTH PHYLLIS COHN . . A.P. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel Players. Freshman Pageant, Penny Carnival, Junior Girls ' Play. MARGARET ELIZABETH COLE . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta, Dance Club (2) (3) (4), Dance Chairman of Freshman Pageant, Dance Chairman of Junior Girls ' Plav. SAUL LEWIS COLEF Ben ton Harbor, Michigan Alpha Omega. D.D.S. CHARLES E. COLEMAN . B.S. in Arch. Forest Hills, New 1 ork Theta Xi, Comedy Club. BEATRICE ALICE COLLINS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Zeta, Theta Sigma Phi, Publications Cup (2), Daily (1) (2), Freshman Girls ' Glee Club, Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cab- aret. GARDNER G. COLMAN . B.S. in M.E. Highland Park, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho, Pi Tan Pi Sigma, Sigma R ho Tan. WILLARD AMBER COMBS Elkhart, Indiana Chi Psi. A.B. EARL E. CONLIN Ann Arbor Delta Sigma Pi, Cane Committee. M.B.A. THOMAS K. CONNELLAN . A.B. Ann Arbor Theta Delta Chi, Michigamua, Sigma Delta Chi, Sphinx, Editor of Daily, Senate Com- mittee on Student Affairs, Undergraduate Council. GARRETT A. COOK . B.S. in M.E. Jackson, Michigan A.S.M.E. GRAHAM COOKSON Nyack, Veto York Freshman Wrestling. A.B. 189 ELLEN JANE COOLEY . . A.B. I eu ' tttnville, Massachusetts Gamma Phi Beta, Michigan Daily (3) (4), W.A.A., Junior Prom Decorations Commit- tee (3), Junior Girls ' Play Costume Com- mittee (3). ALBERT COOPER . B.S. in C.E. Grosse Poinle, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa. ELIZABETH F. COOPER . A.B. in Ed. Chevy Chase, Maryland Kappa Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Wyvern, Interclass Hockey, Interclass Basketball. MYRTLE SARAH COOPER . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha, President, Zeta Phi Eta (3), Board of Representatives (4), Executive Committee of Senior Class, Hockey (2), Chairman Pan-Hellenic Ball (3), Sophomore Cabaret (2), Junior Girls ' Play (3), Pan-Hel- lenic Delegate (3) (4). DEMARIOUS CORNELL Copemish, Michigan M.D. WILLIAM JOHN COULTER Ann Arbor Phi Rho Sigma. M.D. C. C. COUNTRYMAN . B.S. in C. Pontiac, Michigan Junior Mathematical Society (2) (3). PAUL KENNETH Cousmo . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Chi, Alpha Nu, Forensic Society (3) (4). Lou COVE Lansing, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta, French Glob. A.B. MARKHAM B. COVENTRY . A.B. Duluth, Minnesota Phi Kappa Psi, Nu Sigma Nu, Hockey (I) (2) (3). DONALD A. COWAN Oxford, Michigan Phi Chi, Galens, Vice-President (2). M.D. IRENE C. Cox Jackson, Michigan A.B. PARKER GRAHAM Cox . B.S. in E.E. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi. RUTH FLORENCE Cox Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook, Choral Union. A.B. LOUISE P. CRANDALL . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Wyvern (3), Athena (1) (2), Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3), Sophomore Cabaret (2), Junior Girls ' Play Publicity Chairman (3). JAMES CRAPO CRISTY, JR. ,. . A.B. Ann Arbor Sigma Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sphinx, Michi- gamua, Swimming (2) (3) Captain (4), Undergraduate Council (4). 190 ROBERT E. CROSS . B.S. in C.E. Grand Ranids Michigan A.S.C.E. EDWARD R. CROWLEY . L.L.B. C.hebtiYgan, Michigan A.B. MARY JANE CUMMINGS . Battle Creek, Michigan Pi Beta Phi, Ela Sigma Phi, J.G.P., Mar Grove College, Detroit (2). STANLEY WALKER DALE Janesville, H isconsin Lamlxla Chi Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma. B.S. PHILIP T. DALSIMER B.S. in E. Cedarhurst, I ew York Law Club, Triangles, Vulcans, Treasurer (1), Sophomore Prom, Class President (3), Chairman Union House Committee (3). PATRICIA MARY DALY Port Huron, Michigan Pi Beta Phi, Michigan Daily. A.B. MARGARET CUNNINGHAM Ann Arbor Alpha Gamma Delta. A.B. WILLIAM CURRY . . B.S. in P. Lexington, Kentucky Delia Tan Delta, Michiganensian (4), Junior Prom Committee. BALDWIN R. CURTIS . B.S. in Phy. Ann Arbor Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. ROBERT HUNT CURTIS Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa. A.B. EDNA ETHEL DALBY . . A.B. Easthamtiton , Massachusetts Kapna Delta, Zeta Phi Eta (3), J.G.P., Field Hockey (4), Wheaton College, Mas- sachusetts (1) (2). L. M. P. DARROW B.S. in C.E. DubtK ue, Iowa Delta Alpha Epsilon, Vulcans, Phi Eta Sigma, Triangles, Track and Cross Country, Engi- neering Council. HlRENDRALAL DAS . B.S. Detroit, Michigan Hindustan Club. GEORGE DAVID, JR. . . A.B. m Detroit, Michigan " Druids, Golf (3) (4), Hockey (2) (3) (4). BERNARD HARRY DAVIDSON . A.B Palmer, Michigan a ' goyle (1) Phi Sigma Delta, Lawyers ' Club (4), Gar- 1). AUGUSTA KATHARINE DAVIS . A.B. Portland, Maine Helen Newberry Residence. A 191 MARGARET TAYLOR DAVIS Saginau; Michigan Alpha Xi Delia. A.B. MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma. Chairman World Fellowship Committee (4). JEANETTE K. DETWILER . A.B. OIDOSSO, Michigan Alpha Phi, Junior Girls " Play, Sophomore Cabaret. ALFRED LEONARD DEUTSCH . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Kappa Nu, Michigan Daily, Commencement Committee, Ilillel Players, Football. ROBERT WILLIAM DAVIS Lansing, Michigan Phi Chi, Phi Kappa Phi. M.D. - DAVID DOWNS DEWEESE . A.B. Wayne, Michigan Sigma Chi, Druids (4), Football (2), Judiciary Committee of Interfraternity Council (4). JOSEPHINE JANE DAY . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Junior Girls ' Play (3) Sophomore Cabaret (2). RICHARD K. DEGENER . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Chi Psi, Sphinx, Druids, Swimming, Class President (3). CLIFFORD A. DEL.INE Flint, Michigan Glee Club. M.B.A. JOHN BALLARD DEO . . A.B. Ann Arbor Chi Phi, Sphinx, Druids, Michiganensian (2) (3) (4), Advertising Manager (3) (4), Student Council (2) (3), Class President (4), Secretary (3), Board in Control Student Publications (4). CHARLES JOSEPH DEPUTRON New York City, New York Alpha Nu. A.B. MARTIN DEOUNG . . L.L.B. Kalamazou, Michigan Law Club, Barristers (3), Law Club Council (3), Secretary (3). HAZEL RUTH DICK Holland, Michigan A.B. ALLAN B. DIEFENBACH Akron, Ohio Lawyers " Club. L.L.B. LILLIAN ETHEL DIETRICH . A.B. Ravenna, Ohio Delta Delta Delta, Zeta Phi Eta (2), Glee Club (3) (4), Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls ' Play, Pan-Hellenic Banquet Com- mittee (4), Choral Union (3). ERNEST FREDERICK DIETZ . A.B. Neuton, Massachusetts Phi Beta Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Cap and Gown Committee (4). 192 ROBERTA II. DILLMAN Rochester, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. A.B. MILDRED ELSIE DOSTER Plainuvll, Michigan Secretary of Medical Class (4). M.D. GLADYS MAE DINKEL . B.S. in Ed. Ilitfjalo, ! ew J ork Senior Society, Athletic Chairman Mosher Hall (3). JOHN MORRIS DIXON Hotcel, Kentucky Sigma Chi. A.B. HENRY H. DOBBIN Holland, Michigan Delta Theta Phi. L.L.B. JOHN J. DOBELEK . B.S. in Ch. E. New Castle, Pennsylvania A.S.C.E. (4). GILBERT LAKE DOBSON Tulsa, Oklahoma Psi Upsilon, Triangle, Vulcan. A.B. Louis ELMER DOERR, JR. Detroit, Michigan A.B. OTTO H. DONNER Ann Arbor Deutscher Verien. A.B. JAMES R. DOTY . B.S. in Ch. E. Newark, New York Phi Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Vulcans, Judiciary Committee of Inter- fraternity Council (4), Chairman of first Interfraternity Council Dance, Interfra- ternity Ball Committee, Sophomore Prom. Committee, Chairman Senior Ball Invitations (4), J-Hop Committee (3), Finance Com- mittee (2), Sigma Rho Tan. KENNETH WORCESTER Dow . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Interpretive Arts Society, Cercle Francais. ELIZABETH M. DOWNIE Detroit, Michigan D.D.S. CHARLES A. DUERR B.S. in Eng. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Kappa. RUTH FRANCES DUHME . A.B. St. Louis, Missouri Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa (3), Wyvern (3), Mortar Board (4), Treasurer of League (3), League Board of Directors (2), Judiciary Council (4). MARION A.DUIKER . . B.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan RONALD WILSON DUNCAN . A.B. (iatlin, Illinois Sigma Chi, Alpha Epsilon Mu, Varsity Band (1), Freshman Glee Club, Vice-President, Varsity Glee Club (2) (3), Manager (4), Choral Union (1) (2) (3). 193 DOROTHY DUNLAP Ann Arbor Alpha Xi Delta, J.G.P. (3). A.B. LEE R. EMONDS Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. ERNEST P. DUNNIGAN . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Psi Omega, Vice-President Freshman Class (1). EDWIN M. DURAND B.S. in C.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan HARVEY STOWE DURAND, JR. . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi. EMMETT EDWARD EACAN . L.L.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Michigan Law Review. ARTHUR B. EBBERS . B.S. in A.E. Brooklyn, New York Delta Tau Delta, Scabbard and Blade, Class Treasurer (2). JOHN ROBERT EDGAR . B.S. in Arch. Buffalo, Neiv York Phi Kappa, Scabbard and Blade, Secretary (2), Vice-President (3), President (4), Studio Art Club, Chairman Finance Committee (3). DOROTHY ALETHA EDMANDS . Sault St. Marie, Michigan Mgr. Rifle Club, W.A.A. Board. A.B. CHARLES J. EHRESMAN . M.B.A. Utica, New York Alpha Sigma Phi, Secretary Business Admin- istration Class (4), Manager Baseball (4), Managers ' Club. MARGARET L. EIDSON . R.N. B.S. Berrien Springs, Michigan Sigma Kappa, Freshman Pageant (1 ), Sophomore Cabaret (2), J.G.P. (3), Couzen ' s Hall (4) (5). RAYMOND E. EISERMAN . B.S. in A. Detroit, Michigan Theta Chi. JANE ELEY Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta, J.G.P. (3). A.B. DORA ELIASOHN . . . A.B. Liulington, Michigan Phi Sigma Sigma, Speedball (1), Senior Cap and Gown Committee. HAROLD THOMAS ELLERBY . A.B. Birmingham, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi, Sphinx, Michigamua, Track (1) (2) (3), Captain (4), Football (1) (2). EDWARD K. ELLSWORTH Lansing, Michigan Phi Alpha Delia, Barristers. L.L.D. 194 RANSOM C. ELLSWORTH . B.S. Lakctcottd, Ohio Theta Xi, Sigma Rho Tan, Gargoyle (2), Gymnastics Team (2) (3), Treasurer English Of ass (1). DOROTHY ADA EMERICH . B.M. Ehnira, New York Phi Kappa Phi. Choral Union, University Symphony Orchestra. DEFOREST EVELAND . B.S. in Trans. Detroit, Michigan Trigon, Michigamua (4), Tau Beta Pi (4), President (5), Basketball (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). MALCOLM STANDISH EVELETH . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Thela Xi, Gargoyle (1) (2). DORIS MAE ENEIX . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan ELSA EPPSTEIN Chicago, Illinois B.M. CHARLEEN LEAS ESHLEMAN . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio ARNOLD JENS ESKILSON . A.B. Beecher, Illinois Alpha Tau Omega, Track (4), Duke Uni- versity. Louis W. ESTEHLING . B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Rho Tau, A.I.E.E., Pi Kappa Delta, Detroit City College. DONALD ARTHUR EVANS . A.B. East Tawas, Michigan Coffege RICHARD H. EWALT . B.S. in F. C. (I arren, Ohio Kappa Sigma, Invitation Committee, Kenyon loflege. ROBERT GORDON EWING Rochester, Michigan Theta Delta Chi. A.B. I SAM MANN EWING 1 oungstoicn, Ohio Zeta Psi. B.S. M. M. FARNSWORTH . B.S. in M.E. Erie, Pennsylvania Theta Xi. ROBERT FARRIER Ann Arbor M.D. R. A. FARRINGTON B.S. in F. C. White Rifer Junction, I ermont Les Voyageurs. 195 JOHN R. FAULKNER . B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha. LEWIS CHARLES FAY Ann Arbor Delta Chi, Varsity Glee Club (4). A.B. ROBERT D. FERAR B.S. in Mech. E. Detroit, Michigan A.S.N.E., Gymnastic Team. BARBARA FERGUSON Portland, Maine Martha Cook. A.B. SAUL M. FERMAN . B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Rho Tau. SAMUEL ALBERT FIEGEL . M.D. Ann Arbor Sigma Pi, Phi Beta Pi, Galens, Victor Vaughn Society for Clinical Discussion, Gargoyle (D (2) (3). CARL D. FIERO B.S. in M.E. A.E. Ann Arbor Triangles (3), Technic (2), Wrestling (2) (3) (4). FRANCIS NATHANIEL FINE . A.B. Lansing, Michigan Phi Sigma Delta, Hillel Commilteeships (D (2) (3). LEONARD O. FINES . B.S. in M.E. Perry, New York Freshman Cross-country and track. SAMUEL Louis FINKEL . .A.B. Lynn, Massachusetts L 3 Michigan Daily (2), Orchestra (1). JOHN NORTH FISCHER . A.B. liattle Creek, Michigan Psi Upsilon. LESLIE A. FISH . B.S. in Aero. E. Scotia, New i ork Alpha Tau Omega, Baseball. HYMAN BERNARD FISHER Dorchester, Massachusetts Phi Delta Epsilon, Football (1). A.B. RAYMOND THOMAS FISKE, JR. . A.B. liuffalo, New York Phi Delta Theta, Sphinx, Michigamua, Varsity Football Manager. MARY JANE FITZPATRICK . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Pi Beta Phi, Daily (2), Sophomore Cabaret, J.G.P., Chairman Pan-Hellenic Banquet. RICHARD II. FLEMING . . A.B. Birmingham, Michigan Theta Delta Chi, Druids, Assistant Basket- ball Manager (3), Gymnastics Team Manager (4). 196 HERBERT T. FLETCHER . . A.B. Ann Arbor Kappa Delta Rho, Alpha Epsilon Mil, Varsity Glee Club (2) (3), Choral Union (1). JOSEPH CLARENCE FOHEY A Jin Arhor A.B. HELEN MARIE FOLEY Detroit, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha. A.B. MARION E. FOLEY . A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Alpha i Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Freshman Girls " Glee Club, Freshman Pageant, Soph- omore Cabaret, J.G.P. JACOB FOLLMER . B.S. in Aero. E. Little Falls, Neiv York Phi Eta Sigma. DOROTHY FORD Brooklyn, Michigan Martha Cook. A. II. ELIZABETH FORHAM, A.B. in Bus. Ad. Newaygo, Michigan RUSSELL S. FORSMAN, B.S. in Arch. E. Detroit, Michigan Delta Phi. PRUDENCE MARY FOSTER . A.B. Marshall, Minnesota Kappa Delta, Daily, Freshman Pageant Committee, Sophomore Cabaret, Publicity Chairman, Choral Union, Freshman Glee Club, (1), University Girls ' Glee Club (2), Wvvern. ROBERT M. FOSTER . A.B. in Jour. Baldwin, Michigan PAUL GEORGE FOURMAN A.B. New York City, Aew York ROBERTA ELEANOR FOWLKES . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta, Eta Sigma Phi (3) (4). ERNEST FREDRICK FRANK . M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan ESTHER LOUISE FRANK Detroit, Michigan MR JEROME JACOB FRANK Detroit, Michigan Kappa Nu. ENID VICTORIA FREEMAN Chelsea, Michigan A.B. A.B. A.B. 197 RUTH PEARL O. FREET Sioux Falls, S. D. Couzens ' Hall. R.N. MARGARET G. FRIDAY Coloma, Michigan A.B. ABNER ROBERT FRIEDMAN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Zeta Beta Tan, President Hillel Foundation. DOROTHY KLLEN FROST Ann Arbor A.B. ISAAC SPITZ FRIEDMAN B.S.. M.D. Brooklyn, I ew York Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. CLIFFORD W. FRIEND . B.S. in Ed. Bedford, Ohio Alpha Kappa Lambda, Secretary of Board of Directors of Athletic Association, Intramural Manager (!) (2) (3) (4), Senior Manager (4). CLO EDWARD FRISINGER Ann Arbor Sigma Nu. A.B. EDWIN C. FRITZ D.D.S. Cans City, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Kappa Upsilon. EUGENE P. FROMM . . A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio President Molorship Section of Aero Club, Cinematographer Aero Club. iM KATHERINE E. FUNKHOUSER . B.M. Dayton, Ohio Delta Delta Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon (3) (I) (5), Michiganensian (2), Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret, Choral Union (2) (3) (4) (5). MAXWELL T. GAIL . . A.B. Birmingham, Michigan Sigma Phi, Tnterfraternity Council Tryout (3), Secretary Treasurer (4). ANN DOROTHY GALLMEYER . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta, Michigan Daily Business Staff (2), Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls " Play. JAMES GAMMACK Ann Arbor Delta Chi. JOSEPH J. GANNON, JR. St. Clair, Michigan Delta Upsilon. SPRAGUE GARDINER Toledo, Ohio Psi Upsilon, Nu Sigma Nu. BERNARD FRANCIS GARIEPY Detroit, Michigan A.B. A.B. M.D. M.D. 198 LLOYD R. GARRISON B.S. in Ch. E. West Miltim, Oh in Tiigon. GEORGIA HELEN GEISMAN . A.B. Harwich, ! ' ew York Alpha Epsilon Phi, Michigan Daily (I) (2), Hillel Players (3) (4), Freshman Glee Club, Sophomore Prom Committee, Junior Girls ' Play. JOHN CONRAD GEORG . . B.S. Spokane, Washington Phi Gamma Delta, Michiganensian (I) (2), Photography Staff (4), Baschall (I), Boxing (IMS) (4), Camera Club (3) (4), Announcer University Broadcasting WJR. PASQUALE A. GERACI Fort Myers, Florida Alpha Phi Delia, Treasurer (1) (2) (3). A.B. CARROLL W. GIBBS . D.D.S. liellevue, Michigan MARIAN L. GIDDINGS . . A.B. Battle Creek, Michigan Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board President, Wyvern, Michiganensian (2) (3), League Board of Directors (2) (4) Vice- President (4), Secretary -Treasurer of Student Council (4), Comedy Club (l)-(4), Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret, Author and Central Committee of Junior Girls ' Play, Sophomore Prom. Committee, Sophomore Representative (2). WILLIAM B. GIDEON B.S. in Ch. E. Kalamazoo, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon. E. L GEIGER . B.S. in E.K. Troy, ! ew York Student A.I.E.E. " WILLIAM PEALE GIEFEL . A.B. Ann Arbor Phi Kappa Psi, Druids (3) (4), Michigan Union (1) (2) Executive Council (3), Michi- ganensian -Student Directory (1) (2) (3) Sales Manager (3), Frosh Frolic, Sophomore Prom, Earhart Scholarship (4), Chairman Board in Control S.C.A. (3), Varsity Cheer- leader (I) (2) (3). MANNING GILES Western Springs, Illinois A.B. JOSEPH R. GILLARD, JR. Grand Rapids, Michigan A.B. ROBERT L. GILLILAN . B.S. in M.E. Short Hills, New Jersey Theta Chi. C. J. GLADFELTER M.A. in B. Ad. Highland Park, Michigan Chi Phi, J-Hop (4), Senior Ball (5). CLAIRE M. GLOWACKI . B.A. in Soc. Toledo, Ohio Freshman Girls ' Glee Club, Choral Union, Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls ' Play. MARJORIE ROXANA GODDARD UAnse, Michigan Choral Union (2) (3) (4). B.A. GEORGE M. GOLDSMITH ft inthrop, Massachusetts B.A. 199 MILDRED RUTH GOLDSTEIN . A.B. Pontiac, Michigan Jordan Hall, Summer Daily (1), Jordan Hall Council (4). LOUISE A. GOODENOW . B.S. in P.E. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta, Hockey (1) (2) (3), Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Baseball (!) (2) (3), Assistant General Chairman Sophomore Cabaret, Treasurer W.A.A., J.G.P. ARTHUR D. GORDON . B.S. in Arch. Mihvaukee, Wisconsin Zeta Psi, Architectural Society. KENNETH A. GRAVELLE eu-berry, Michigan Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Track (I). B.S. HELEN ELIZABETH GRAY . A.B. Romeo, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi, Wyvern, W.A.A. (3) (4), Glee Club (2) (3) (4), " Freshman Glee Club, Sophomore Cabaret Music Committee, J.G. P., Floor Committee, Pan-Hellenic Ball. CECILIA JANE GREEN Detroit, Michigan A.B. DONALD REES GORDON Battle Creek, Michigan Phi Alpha Delta. L.L.B. CARRIE S. GORTON . R.N. Plymouth, Michigan Choral Club (2) (3), Freshman Pageant. ROBERT H. GOVE . B.S. in C. Eng. Battle Creek, Michigan Delta Chi. JAMES H. GOULD Old Lyme, Connecticut Sigma Chi. A.B. CHARLES WALLACE GRAHAM . A.B. Ann Arbor Psi Upsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Sphinx, Michigaumua, Sophomore Prom, J-Hop, ' Ensian (1) (2) (3), Editor (4), Basketball (1), Asst. Baseball Manager (3). FRANK GREENBAUM Ann Arbor A.B. MAX GREENBERG Hayonne, l eiv Jersey ARTHUR M. GREENHALL New York City, New York Tau Epsilon Phi. SAMUEL W. GREENLAND, JR. ff ebster Groves, Missouri Phi Kappa Psi, ' Ensian (3) (4). A.B. B.S. A.B. LEONARD GREENSPAN . . A.B. New York City, New York Tau Delta Phi, Wrestling (1) (3) (4), Finance Committee (3). 200 HERBERT A. GREENSTONE Detroit, Michigan Pi Lambda Phi. A.B. JOHN OWEN GREENWAY Owosso, Michigan A.B. ELIZABETH C. GRIFFITH . A.B. Nanticoke, Pennsylvania Alpha Omicron Pi, Senior Society, Comedy Club (3) (4), Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girl ' s Play, J.G.P. Central Committee. RAYMOND JAMES GRIGSBY Parkridge, Illinois Delta Kappa Epsilon. A.B. ALBERT HENRY GROB Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. MORRIS M. GROBAN Dayton, Ohio Phi Lambda Kappa. M.D. WILLIAM A. GROENING, JR. Saginaw, Michigan Lawyers ' Club, Alpha Nu. A.B. HUGH DOCKERY GROVE . B.S. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Delta Upsilon, Triangles, Vulcans, Union Committee (2), Chairman Underclass Com- mittee (3), Vice-President Michigan Union (4), Assistant Baseball Manager (3). THEODORE GRUSHKO Detroit, Michigan A.B. EDGAR A. GUEST, JR. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi. A.B. HERMAN A. GUMENICK Washington, D. C. Sigma Alpha Mu. A.B. CELIA ELLEN GUHNTRUP . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook, President Martha Cook, Commencement Committee, League, Board of Representatives. HARRY Guss B.S. Chicago, Illinois HILDA RUTH HAAB Ann Arbor A.B. CHRISTIAN BRAUN HAAS . B.S. Ann Arbor Triangle, Scabbard and Blade, Glider Club. LAWRENCE E. HACKENBERG . L.L.B. LaJtetoood, Ohio Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Alpha Delta, Bar- risters. 201 BARBARA BURRELL HALL . A.B. An n Arbor Alpha Kappa Delta (3) (4), Kappa Phi (1) (2) (3) (4). MARY LOUISE HANEL Highland Park, Michigan Delta Gamma. A.B. MARY ELLEN HALL Ann Arbor Alpha Gamma Delta, ' Ensian, W.A.A. A.B. LEILA CAROLYN HANKEY Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Delia Gamma. A.B. MIRIAM LUCILE HALL . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary (1), Lantern Night Aide (1), Class Hockey (1) (2). WILLIAM C. HANWAY, JR. . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Chi Psi, Triangles, A.S.C.E. Secretary, Swimming Squad ' 32, Golf Squad " 33, Fresh- man President class of ' 34. LEE H. HALSTED . M.D. in Med. Farmington, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi, President of Junior Class. JOHN HAMERSMA, JR. Ridgewood, New Jersey Lawyers ' Club. L.L.B. CLARICE JANE HAMILTON Plymouth, Michigan A.B. If ' DOROTHY HAMMERSLEY . A.B. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Kappa Kappa Gamma, Freshman Hockey, Swimming Club 3, J.G.P. Committee (3) Pan-Hellenic Committee 3. CAROL JANET HANAN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega, Senior Ball Committee, Women ' s Editor of Daily, Gargoyle. ROBERT F. HARDY . B.S. in Aero. Flint, Michigan JOSEPH D. HARKINS, JR. . A.B. Preston sburg, Kentucky Beta Theta Pi. FREDERICK E. HARLOW, B.S. in A.E. Midland, Michigan Phi Kappa Tan, Wrestling. ABRAHAM ALFRED HARRIS Detroit, Michigan Rho Pi Phi, Prescott Club. B.S. ELIZABETH GILLETT HARRIS . A.B. Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan Kappa Delta, Eta Sigma Phi. 202 LESTER MAURICE HARRISON . A.B. Tarentum, Pennsylvania Sigma Alpha Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi kappa Phi, Daily (1), Michiganensian (2), Soph- omore Prom (2), Senior Ball (4), Glee Club GRACE ELLA HAXTON Rochester, New York Chi Omega. STANLEY PIERCE HARRISON H ilkinsbtirg, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tail. Kill A.B. MARTIN SCHOLL HAYDEN If " ashingfon, D.C. Sigma Chi. B.A. A.B. ANN M. HARSHA Detroit, Michigan Ka| pa kappa Gamma. B.A. LEWIS L. HAYNES . . B.S. Manistee, Michigan VIRGINIA L. HARTZ . A.B. in Sc. B. Kvansville, Indiana Pi Beta Phi, Business Staff Michigan Daily, Chairman of Contract Bridge Committee " 33, Chairman of League, Treasurer Summer Session ' 33, Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls ' Play, Transfeired Junior year from St. Marys of the Woods. HARRY ALFRED HATTENBACH . A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Sigma Chi, Michigamiia, Assistant Basket- ball Manager (3) (4), Board of Athletic Association, Treasurer Senior Class (4), J-Hop Committee 3. JAMES J. HAVEMAN Moline, Michigan Publicity Committee (4). D.D.S. ELIZABETH I. HAWES . A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook, Pi Lambda Theta, Secretary Senior Class. MARTHA Lou HAWKINS Detroit, Michigan kappa Phi, (2) (3) (4). A.B. EMMETT JAMES HAYTH . L.L.B. Indianapolis, Indiana CHARLOTTE L. HEDKE Trenton, Michigan Alpha Phi. A.B. MARIE E. HEID . . A.B. Perrysville, Pennsylvania Theta Phi Alpha, Daily (2) (3), W.A.A., Sophomore Cabaret, Dance Chairman J.G.P. ELMER MORTON HEIFETZ Chicago, Illinois Phi Epsilon Pi. A.B. CEIL GERTRUDE HELLBERG . B.S. Norway, Michigan Delta Zeta. 203 GEORGE P. HELLER Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. JEAN ELEANOR HENNING . A.B. Winnetka, Illinois Alpha Phi, Board of Representatives (4), Commencement Committee (4), Junior Girl ' s Play (3). ALBERT J. HERRMANN Cleveland Heights, Ohio Phi Chi, Phi Sigma. M.D. AUGUSTS CAZALET HERSHEY . B.S. Taylorville, Illinois Alpha Delta Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma. CHARLES DANA HERSHEY Findlay, Ohio Delta Tau Delta, Nu Sigma Nu. A.B. GEORGE DEWITT HERTNER . B.S. Lakewood, Ohio Phi Eta Sigma, Quarterdeck, Purser (3), Vice-Commodore (4). RICHARD A. HERTZLER . B.S. Harrisbura, Pennsylvania A.S.C.E. VIRGINIA MATHILDA HESS . B.A. Detroit, Michigan JOHN P. HESTON . . B.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi, Druids, Football (2) (3) (4). MARGARET D. HEWETT . A.B. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta. JEANNE FREDERICA HEWETT . A.B. Brooklyn, Michigan Kappa Delta, Freshman Pageant. ROBERT DONALD HEWETT . D.D.S. Hazel Park, Michigan Wrestling (I) (2) (3). JAMES S. HEYWOOD . . B.S. Utica, New York Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Triangle (3), Michigan- ensian (1) (2) (3), Baseball (1), Engineering Student Council (2) (3), Secretary (2). FRANK HENRY HIGHLEY . B.S. Aurora, Illinois Sigma Rho Tau, Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Tau Bela Pi. FRAZER FROST HILDER Washington, D.C. Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Eta Sigma. A.B. CHARLES M. HILDNER . A.B. Hillsdale, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi, Hockey (2), Union Commit- tee (2). 204 HELEN S. HILL . . Jackson, Michigan Michigan Journalist. M.A. L. N. HILL M.B.A. in Bus. Ad. Churchrille, J ew 1 ork Delta Sigma Pi, Rochester-Michigan Club. NANCY JANE HILL Wheeling, West I irginiu Chi Omega, West Virginia University. D.H. JOHN F. HILLABRAND Perrvsburg, Ohio Phi Chi. M.D. EVERETT JAY HILTY . . B.M. Miami, Florida Alpha Chi Rho, Choral Union (3) (4), College Poetry Society (3) (4) . FRANCES G. HINES Ann Arbor Alpha Omicron Pi. A.B. JOHN OFFERLE HIRT . . A.B. Erie, Pennsylvania Business Manager, Play Production (4). CHARLES A. HOAG . B.S. in E.E. St. Thomas, Ontario Theta Xi. RICHARD BERT HOBEN . B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan THELMA G. HOFF Houvll, Michigan Couzens Hall, Scapel (3). R.N. LEON ERWIN HOFFER . B.S. in A.E. Peloskey, Michigan OTIS DELL HOFFMAN Saline, Michigan Psi Omega. D.D.S. ROBERT HOGG . A.B. Scarsdale, New York Alpha Delta Phi, Comedy Club (3) (4), Sophomore Prom (2), Senior Ball (4), Cap Night Chairman (1). MARTIN M. HOLBEN . B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho, Tan Beta Pi. CARL J. HOLCOMB , B.S. in F. C. Ann Arbor Lambda Chi Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Michigan Forester, Business Manager (3), Editor (4), Treasurer Forestry Club (4). VIRGINIA A. HOLDEN . A.B. in Ed. Ann Arbor Delta Delta Delta, Michiganensian (1) (2) (3), Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret, J.G.P. 205 HOWARD GREY HOLMES . A.B. Highland Park. Michigan Chi Phi. KENNETH LEON HOUCK Detroit, Michigan Theta Xi. L.L.B. LUTHER E. HOLMGRAN . M.D. Ironwood, Michigan Phi Beta Pi, Galens, Victor Vaughan. BARBARA L. HOVEY Flint, Michigan A.B. SIDNEY SAMUELS Hoos Oldtown, Maine University Symphony Orchestra (3). A.B. DAVID SCOTT HOOVER . L.L.B. Taylorville, Illinois Beta Theta Pi. EDWARD PACKARD HOPKINS . A.B. Flint, Michigan WILLIAM F. HOPKINS . B.S. in F.C. Campbellsport, W isconsin WILLIAM T. HORNER . B.S. in C.E. Jackso n, Michigan A.S.C.E., Wrestling (2) (3), B. Team football (2) (3). JOHN ALDEN HOSMEH . M.D. Midvale, Utah Chi Psi, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Society for Clinical Discussion, Victor Vaughn Society, Senior Student Affairs, Recommendations Committee. ARTHUR A. HOWARD Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa. A.B. LORAINE G. HOWARD . A.B. in Ed. Mt. Clemens, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega, Albion College. MILTON M. HOWARD . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan ALICE MARY HOWARTH . B.M. Royal Oak, Michigan Choral Union (4), University Girls ' Club (4), Oberlin Conservatory. THOMAS WILLIAM HOWSON Kalamazoo, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho. D.D.S. FRED ADAM HUBER, JR. . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Delta Chi (3) (4), Vice-President (4), Michigan Daily (2) (3), Gargoyle (3), Treas- urer Committee (1), Athletic Committee. 206 A.B, CLARE C. HUGGETT . A.B., M.D. St. Johns, Michigan Track (I). i DOROTHEA MAE HUNT . A.B. Dayton, Ohio Kappa Alpha Theta, Board of Representa- lives (2) (3) (4). HARRIET EVELYN HUNT . A.B. Ann Arbor Kappa Kappa Gamma, Theta Sigma Phi. W. B, HUNTLEY, JR. . A.B. Hudson, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Mu, President (4), Varsity- Band (!) (2) (3) (4), Librarian (3) (4). F. H. HUNTDON, B.S. in Nav. Arch. Highland Park, Michigan Chi Phi, Quarterdeck. GERTRUDE C. HURLBUT Detroit, Michigan Chi Omega. OLIVER D. HURLBUT Arkport, New York GORDON HURWITZ Arlington, Massachusetts Phi Beta Delta. A.B. A.B. A.B. SAMUEL B. HUTCHISON Ann Arbor Phi Sigma, Forestry Club. B.S. in F. i FLORENCE HWANG . . M.D. Seattle, Washington Phi Beta Kappa, Vice-Presidenl of Chinese Students ' Club ' 33. KATHERINE E. JACKSON . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Pi Beta Phi, Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls ' Play, Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3) (4), Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4). ROBERT LAWRENCE JACKSON Clare, Michigan Phi Rho Sigma. M.D. TRUMBULL STARR JACKSON . B.S. Buffalo, New York Alpha Chi Sigma, Varsity Glee Club (2) (3). THURSTON R. JAHR . . B.S. Dearborn, Michigan ROBERT C. JANSON . B.S. in E. Menominee, Michigan Quarterdeck. KARL FREDERICK JEAN . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Hermitage, Alpha Epsilon Mu (3) (4), Varsity Glee Club (2) (3). 207 PAUL WALTER JEDELE Ann Arbor A.B. BARBARA B. JENKINS . B.S. in A. Madison, Wisconsin Martha Cook, Alpha Alpha Gamma. HELEN JENNE Adrian, Michigan Delta Delta Delta. A.B. JACK KAY JENNETTE Detroit, Michigan Theta Chi, Track (2) (3) (4). B.S. HARRIET LOUISE JENNINGS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta, Treasurer Alpha " Lambda Delta, President Wyvern, Mortarboard Secretary, Chairman Judiciary Council, Sec- retary and Vice-President, Board of Direc- tors, Undergraduate Council. WALLACE R. JENNINGS . A.B. in J. Au Ores, Michigan Kappa Tau Alpha. LUCILLE E. JETTER Ann Arbor Sigma Kappa. A.B. CHARLES WOOD JEWETT . A.B. Lyme, Connecticut Alpha Delta Phi, Sphinx, Chairman of Swingout Committee, Secretary-Treasurer of Interfraternity Council (3), Judiciary Com- mittee (4), Chairman J-Hop (3). EVA MARY JOHNSON B.S. in Ed. P " " l m BN : i Martha Cook. Mayville, Michigan FELIX J. JOHNSON . B.S. in Phar. Marshall, Michigan Zela Psi, Prescott Club (3) (4), Detroit Branch of A.Ph.A., Vice-President (3), President (4). FREDERICK L. JOHNSON . A.B. Bimingham, Michigan Theta Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Rho Tau, Delta Sigma Rho, Sociadad Hispanica (4), Class President (2), English Council (2), Vice-President, Oratorical Association (4), Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Frosh Glee Club, Choral Union (3), Union Opera (2), Chicago Alumni Award (2), J-Hop Com- mittee. JAMES C. JOHNSON Escanaba, Michigan A.B. JOHN HEDMAN JOHNSON A.B. Gary, Indiana Pi Kappa Alpha, Druids, Varsity Band. SIGNE HARRIET JOHNSON Portville, New York Alpha Gamma Delia. A.B. DONALD A. JOHNSTON, JR. . A.Bj Detroit, Michigan Chi Phi, Aeronautical Society, Glider Section, Michigan Daily (1) (2), Chairman Executive Committee (4), Interfralernity Council (3) (4). EDWIN G. JOHNSTON . B.S. in M.E. Niagara Falls, New York Triangle, A.S.M.E. 208 ALEXANDER II. JOLLY, Jr. . B.S. Menominee, Michigan Sigma Phi Kpsilon, Golf (1) (2) (3), Captain (3). ELIZABETH CAROLYN KANE Olean, New York Alpha Phi. A.B. ADELE D. JONES . . . A.B. Flushing, New York Mplia Kappa Alpha. GEORGE S. JONES . , A.B. Kerne, Indiana Kappa Sigma. LINDLEY JONES . . . B.A. Evanston, Illinois Beta Theta Pi. LOREN THOMAS JONES . Ph.D. Onaim, Iowa Beta Theta Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi Lamhtla, Upsilon, Junior Research Cluh. WILLIAM P. JONES Gary, Indiana Sigma Chi. B.S. DAVID KAHN Bay City, Michigan A.B. MABEL L. KAMM . . A.B. Niagara Falls, New York Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha. HANNA ROSE KAPLAN Norfolk, Virginia A.B. HARRY YERVANT KASABACH . A.B. Ann Arbor VAHRAM Y. KASABACH Ann Arbor M.D. S. LEON KAYE B.S. Far Rockau ' av, New York Michigan Union (1) (2 iv. V ' i (3). ELLEN LOUISE KEAN . . A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta. ALBERT HAROLD KEEPER Homer, Michigan M.D. CLIFFORD HENRY KEENE . M.D. Buffalo, New York Alpha Kappa Kappa, Galens, Victor Vaughn. 209 ROBERT ARTHUR KELB . L.L.B. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Kappa Delta, Finance Chairman (1) (2), Treasurer (2), Winner of Campbell Case Club Award. RICHARD GIRARD KELLOGG . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan WILLIAM HUDSON KELLOGG . B.F. Houston, Texas Forestry Club (3) (4). PHILIP C. KELLY . B.S. in Chem. Sauh Ste. Marie, Michigan CASS WRIGHT KEMP Greenville, Michigan Chi Psi, Track (3) (4). A.B. JOHN E. KEMPF Ann Arbor A.B. LAURA JEAN KEMPF . A.B. in Ed. Fremont, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY L. KESSBERGER . B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta (1), Senior Representative Woman ' s League (4), Pan- Hellenic Ball Committee (4), League Board Representatives (3), Chairman League Fair (4). JOSEPH P. KESSELMAN . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega, Omicron Kappa Upsilon. VICTOR M. KIBARDIN . B.S. in M.E. Berea, Kentucky MARY ELIZABETH KIEST . B.M. Knox, Indiana Chi Omega, Betsy Barbour, Delta Omicron, Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4), Glee Club (2) (4). STANLEY KILGORE . . A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan STANLEY C. KILLIAN . B.S. in E.P. Oak Park, Illinois Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans, Triangles, Pi Tan Pi Sigma (3) (4), Sigma Rho Tau (1) (2) (3), Michigan Technic (1) (2) (3), Managing Editor (4). MARGARET JANE KIMBALL . B.M Clinton, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mu Phi Epsilon. SARAH BIDWELL KING . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Junior Girls ' Play. SOL KING . . B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan 210 A.B. DONALD PRESLEY KIPP Ann Arbor Michigan Law Review (7). J.D. in L. Louis KLASS . . . A.B. Sioux City, loiva Executive Committee Business Administra- tion School. WALTER S. KLINE . . A.B. La Salle, Illinois Sigma Alpha Mu, Intramural Manager (1) (2) (3), Frosh Football. c o t % n f MILTON CARL KLOETZEL Detroit, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. B.S. inC. A.B. HAROLD FREDERICK KLUTE Richmond, Indiana Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Epsilon M Daily (2), Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4). RUTH S. KNEPP Bay City, Michigan A.B. HARRIETT H. KNIGHT . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Phi. HELEN M. KNIGHT . . A.B. Belding, Michigan D. MANLEY KNIGHT . B.F. in F. psilanti, Michigan Les Voyageurs, Forestry Club (2) (3) (4), Vice-President Class (4). GEORGE II. KNOWLES . L.L.B. Highland Park, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau, Lawyers ' Glut), Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E., English Law Society, President, Council, Law Club, Chairman Dance Com- mittee Law Club, Class Prophet, Senior Ball Committee, Donovan Scholar. HARRY BOYD KNOWLSON Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. SAMUEL DANFORTH KNOX . A.B. Taunton, Massachusetts Alpha Epsilon Mu (3), Varsity Glee Club, Deutscher Verein, S.C.A. (3). FREDERICK S. KOHL . B.S. in M.E. Bowling Green, Ohio Delta Tau Delta, Tau Beta Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, A.S. M.E. ARTHUR F. KOHN . B.S. in Ch. E. Chicago, Illinois D.-D. ' s, Manager (3), Class Committee (3), Daily Business (1) (2), A.I.Ch.E. ERWIN L. KONING . . M.B.A. Saugatuck, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega, Gargoyle (1) (2) (3) (4). Treasurer, Junior Business. BERNARD E. KONOPKA . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Nu of Kappa Phi Sigma (2) (3) (4), Michigan Daily (2), Treasurer, Alpha Nu (3), Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Assistant Manager (4). 211 212 WILLIAM DONALD KOON Sault St. Marie, Michigan Theta Xi. A.B. HUGH B. KUDER, II Kansas City, Missouri Delia Upsilon, Kappa Phi Sigma. A.B. JACK WILFERD KORN Manton, Michigan Senior Cap and Gown Committee. A.B. WILLIAM KUGLER . B.S. in C. I.E. Moorepark, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda, Sigma Rho Tan, Tail Bela Pi, A.T.Ch.E. JOHN KOSHY . . B.S. in Arch. Travancore, India FRANK ROBERT Koss Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa. M.D. ESTHER K. KOUCHNERKAVICH, A.B. Traverse City, Michigan Freshman Pageant; Sophomore Cabaret; J.G.P. JOHN F. KOWALIK . B.S. in Ed. Chicago, Illinois Alpha Tau Omega; Druids; Football (2, 3, 4). ESTHER MARGARET KUNKLE . A.B. Ann Arbor I HARRY KRAFF . . . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Omega Alpha; Victor Vaughn; J-Hop Committee. NORMAN FRANCIS KRAFT . A.B. BH Ann Arbor Sigma Delta Chi, Night Editor Daily (3). JOHN EBEN KUPPINGER . LL.B. East Rochester, New York Delta Chi. EDUARD LEWIS KURTH . B.S. in Ph. Birm ingham, Michigan Prescott Club, Vice-President Senior Class. RUTH M. KURTZ . B.S. in Phy. Ed. Detroit, Michigan Chi Omega, Pi Lambda Theta, Wyvern, Mortarboard, Physical Education Club (2), Secretary (3), Vice-President; Hockey, Swim- ming, Basketball; Vice-President Education Class (3), Senior Judiciary Council (4), Rushing Secretary Pan-Hellenic (4), Fresh- man Pageant. Program Sophomore Cabaret, Chairman of Music, J.G.P., Costume Com- mittee. AGNES R. KUSSMAUL . . R.N. Lansing, Michigan Couzens ' Hall, Secretary Class (2), Student Council (3). GEORGE DELFRED KEYS Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha. A.B. JAMES MALACHI LABERGE . M.D. Kasf Tairas, Michigan Phi Chi, Galens, Victor Vaughn Society, President Medical Class (1), Treasurer Galens (7). SARAH E. LACEY . B.M. in Music Holland, Michigan Delta Omicron. DONALD CHARLES LAHEY Chicago, Illinois Psi Upsilon. A.B. KENNETH LAMB Commercial Point, Ohio Delta Tail Delta. A.B. GEORGE JOHN LAMBRECHT . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Chi, Druids, Gargoyle (1) (2), Student Council (2) (3), Frosh Frolic Committee, Senior Ball Committee. ALMA LAMFROM Fostoria, Ohio A.B. DAVID J. LANDSCOROUGH Daggett, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. M.B.A. WILLIAM E. LANGEN . . B.S. Hollywood, California Delta Alpha Epsilon, Scabbard Blade, A.S.M.E., Wrestling (1), Union Committee. Union Executive Committee. WILLIAM EARL L ROCK . A.B. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Kappa Tau Alpha. ADOLPH W. LARSON . B.S. in N.A. San Pedro, California Quarterdeck. RUTH ELIZABETH LATCHAW . A.B. Defiance, Ohio Delta Delta Delta, Music for J.G.P. (3), J.G.P., Pan-Hellenic Banquet Committee (4), Sophomore Caharet (2). DONALD FREDERIC LAU . B.A. Pleasant Ridge, Michigan Lamhda Chi Alpha, Transfer Michigan State College. B CLARENCE R. LEACH, JR . B.S. Upper Montclair, Neiv Jersey lpli.-i Chi Him. A.S.M.E. (4), Lafayette [;= | College. VIRGINIA EMMA LEE . B.A. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta, Vi .A. A. Board, Rifle Manager (3). i V " I. ' ANNA JEAN LEECH Detroit, Michigan Delta Gamma. A.B. CAROLINE EDITH LEEMAN . R.N. Ann Arbor Vice-President (3), Freshman Pageanl (1). 213 LENORE M. LEGENDRE . A.B. Laurium, Michigan Mosher Hall, Social Chairman (3), Zeta Phi Eta, Treasurer (4), Sigma Eta Chi, Senior Society, Michigan Interpretive Arts Society, League Social Committee, Sophomore Ca- baret, J.G.P., Freshman Advisor (3) (4). EMMETT JOHN LEIB . . A.B. Jackson, Michigan Delta Tau Delta, Robin Hood (3), Soloist May Festival (3). FRANK A. LERMINEZ . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Sigma Delia. ELIZABETH ALLSOP LESLIE . B.M. Providence, Rhode Island Mu Phi Epsilon, Treasurer Senior Class, Choral Union (3) (4). FLORENCE MARION LEICH Rochester, New York Delta Delta Delta, ' Ensian (4). A.B. Louis LEMAK . B.S. in Civ. Eng. Highland Park, Michigan Swimming Team (2) (3) (4). WILLIAM E. LEMEN . B.S. in Ch. E. Hoivell, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha, Triangles, Michigamua, Gargoyle (1), Track (2) (3) (4), A.F.Ch.E. CHARLES CLARENCE LEMERT . A.B. Zanesville, Ohio Beta Theta Pi, Cabinet Student Christian Association, Varsity Glee Club (3), Outdoor Club (1), University Research Scholar (2). SARAH HORTENSE LESSER . A.B. Toledo, Ohio Martha Cook. HENRY LEVY . . . A.B. Louisville, Kentucky Phi Epsilon Pi. LAWRENCE LEVY . . A.B. Ft. Wayne, Indiana Kappa Nu, Hillel Council, President Hillel Players. MELVIN G. LEVY . , A.B. South Bend, Indiana FORREST ARTHUR LENHART Des Moines, loiva Sigma Chi. A.B. KATHERINE L. LEOPOLD . B.M. Louisville, Kentucky Collegiate Sorosis, Gargoyle (2), Chairman Programs J.G.P., Chairman Music Pan-Hel- lenic Ball (4), Choral Union (1) (2) (3), Sophomore Cabaret. NATHAN LEVY . . LL.B. South Bend, Indiana MARGARET L. LEWIS . B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor Delta Delta Delta, Sophomore Cabaret, " Ensian (I) (2) (3), League Library Committee 214 NADINE ESTHER LEWIS . A.B. in J. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Tan Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi. STEG JOSEPH LIGNELL . LL.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan HARVEY B. LOUGHIN . B.S. in E. Boyne City. Michigan Wrestling (4). EDWARD BAINBRIDGE LOVE . LL.B. Ann Arbor PETER N. LIM . . B.S. in C.E. Hongkong, China Alpha Lambda, A.S.C.E. JOHN D. LINDSAY . B.S in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma. RICHARD L. LISKOW . B.S. in Aero. Saginair, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. k X, A. E. LITTLE . B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Beta Theta Pi, Triangles, J-Hop, Fencing (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). MARTHA E. LITTLETON . A.B. Corning, I ' eiv York Alpha Xi Delta, Sophomore Prom. Com- mittee, Michigan Daily (1) (2), Athena (1) (2) (3) (4), President (3), Treasurer (4); Oratorical Board (4), Freshman Girls ' Glee Club. ROY ALBERT LOCKEMAN : A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon, Band (1), Interfraternity | Council. CHAPIN M. LOWELL . B.S. in M.E. Buffalo, New York Tau Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Mu, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Scalp and Blade, Band. ALBERT ARTHUR LOW ERY . A.B. Manchester, Michigan Theta Xi, Alpha Nu, Cheerleading (2), Union Committee, Union Executive Council, Band (1). GEORGE F. LOWRY . B.S. in E.E. Brooklyn, Michigan FRANCES R. LOUCKS . A.B. in Ed. Grand Ranids, Michigan Jordan Hall, Pi Lambda Thela, Choial Union (1) (2) (3) (4). RUTH S. LOVEJOY A nn Arbor Sophomore Cabaret. B.S. LUCILLE M. LUCAS . . B.M. Fremont, Ohio Ohio Wesleyan (1) (2), Senior Society, Secretary Senior Class, Girls ' Glee Club (3) (4), Choral Union (3) (4). Junior Girls ' Play. 215 KENNETH K. LUCE . . A.B. Elko, Nevada Trigon, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Michiganensian (2) (3), Michigan Union (1) (2) (3), Alpha Nu. VIRGINIA MAE LUDT Detroit, Michigan Delta Gamma. A.B. EMMA FLORENCE LUENING Rutherford, New Jersey Delta Zeta. A.B. GEORGE E. LUTHER Ann Arbor Eta Sigma Phi. A.B. EMILY LUXENBERG . . A.B. Houtzdale, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Phi, Sophomore Cabaret, J.G.P. JOSEPH HOWARD LYDAY . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Kappa. PHILIP R. LYNCH Elk Rapids, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. DON W. LYON . B.S. in Arch. Vermillion, South Dakota Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Rho Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade (3), Treasurer (4), Architectural Society (1) (2) (3) (4), Daily (1) (2), Michigan Technic, National Advertising Manager (3), Art Editor (3) (4), Class President (]), Slide Rule Dance Com- mittee (3) (4), Arch. May Party Committee (3), Senior Ball Committee (4). BETTY M. LYONS . . A.B. Jackson, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega, W .A. A. Board, Freshman Glee Club, University Girls ' Glee Club (2), Sophomore Cabaret, .1. G. P., Children ' s Theatre Board (4). M ARJORIE J. MACDONALD Albany, ASIC ork Newberry Residence, J.G.P. A.B. DELBERT M. MACGREGOR Flint, Michigan Nu Sigma Nu. M.D. KATHARINE MACGREGOR, A.B. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Pi Beta Phi, yvern, Michiganensian (1) (2) (3), Sophomore Cabaret, J.G.P., Costume Chairman, Children ' s Theatre, Art Chairman. JOHN R. MAC!NTYRE . B.S. in E.E. St. Clair, Michigan KENNETH A.MACKICHAN, B.S.inC.E. Annlegate, Michigan A.S.C.E. (4). THEODORE G- MAHAZ . D.D.S. Grosse Points Park, Michigan MARGARET P. MAHEY Ann Arbor A.B. 216 ROBERT CAMERON MAIR Detroit, Michigan Theta Xi, Scabbard and Blade. A.B. EDWARD Ross MARSHALL . A.B. Brooklyn, New York WITOLD MALECKI . B.S. in C.E. Buffalo, New York Scabbard and Blade (2) (3), Transportation Club (4), A.S.C.E. (3) (4), Michigan Technic (3), Polonia (2) (3). HOWARD M. MALLOY . A nn Arbor B.S. in Bact. FRANCES J. MANCHESTER . A.B. Ann Arbor Daily, League Board, Intramural Board, Comedy Club, Sophomore Cabaret, Penny Carnival Committee, J.G.P. Committee. JACK MANDIBERG Paterson, New Jersey Tati Delta Phi. A.B. JULIUS LYLE MARQUARD North Muskegon, Michigan A.B. BRUCE D. MARSHALL Detroit, Michigan Sigma Nu. A.B. CLAIR A. MARSHALL . B.S. in Ch. E. Newport, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. W WILLIAM B. MARSHALL Cleveland, Ohio Delta Phi, Gargoyle (2) (3). A.B. PAUL J. MARTAS, JR. . M.A. in B.Ad. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. DONALD W. MARTIN Mayville, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa. M.I). HELEN MARGARET MARTIN Detroit, Michigan Mosher-Jordan, Cercle Francais, Holyoke (1) (2). JAMES L. MARTIN Springfield, Illinois Sigma Nu, Delta Sigma Pi. A.B. Mount B.S. MARGARET MARTINDALE . B.M. Gary, Indiana Pi Beta Phi, Mu Phi Epsilon, President Senior Class (4), Hockey (2) (3), Tennis (2) (3), Basketball (2), Director Girls ' Glee Club (4), Glee Club (3) (4), Choral Union (2) (3) (4), Class Basketball Manager (3), Bowling Manager (2), W.A.A. Board (2) (3), Membership Manager (3), Social Committee of League (2), University Symphony Orches- tra (2) (3) (4), University Band (3), J.G.P. Music Commitlee, Sophomore Cabaret Com- mittee, Robin Hood (2), Columbia Conserva- tory (1). HELEN HOUGHTON MASON . A.B. Grosse Point, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis, Class Finance Committee (4). 217 FRANCES C. MAST Ann Arbor A.B. GLENN G. MASTIN . B.S. in Arch. E. Albion, Michigan Choral Union (4), Albion College (1). BERTHA DAE MATHEWS Flint, Michigan Deli a Gamma. A.B. HAROLD E. MATTHEWS . B.S. Muskegon, Michigan MARY ANN MATHEWSON . B.M. Richmond, Virginia Pi Beta Phi, Mu Phi Epsilon, Vice-President Senior Class, Glee Club, Choral Union, J.G.P., Cast and Committee; Director of Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (4). WILLIAM T. MAXSON Lexington, Kentucky Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Nu Sigma Nu. M.D. JfM GRACE EDITH MAYER . B.S. in Ed. Erie, Pennsylvania Kappa Raima Gamma, Wyvern, Mortar- board, Chairman Programs Freshman Pageant, General Chairman Sophomore Cabaret, J. G. P. Chairman, Chairman Publicity Pan-Hellenic Ball, Junior Repre- sentive to League (3), President League (4). WARREN HENRY MAYO ff estfield, New Jersey Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Epsilon Freshman Glee Club, l President (4), Choral Orchestra. JULIUS MARCUS MAYER St. Louis, Missouri Phi Epsilon Pi, Fencing (3), (4). A.B. A.B. Mu, Varsity " Glee Club, Union, Symphony IRA K. MCADAM . B.S. in M.E. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Delta Psi, Glider Club (1) (2) (3) (4). NOLDA JANE McCAMLY . A.B. liattle Creek, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma, eta Phi Eta, Inter- pretive Arts Society, League Representative Board, Goodfellow Club. NEIL G. MCARROLL . LL.B. Ann Arbor Phi Alpha Delta, Sigma Delta Psi, Acolytes, Pi Kappa Delta, Finance Committee (2), Vice-President (3). MARY P]LEANOR MCCARTHY Rockford, Illinois Pi Beta Phi, Secretary Senior Class. A.B. MARGARET J. MCCAUSEY . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Wyvern (3), Mortarboard (4), Michi- ganensian (2) (3) (4), Women ' s Accounts Manager (3), Women ' s Business Manager (4), President Pan-Hellenic, Secretary Women ' s League; Business Manager, Soph- omore Cabaret, Chairman Installation Banquet (3), Ticket Chairman Pan-Hellenic Banquet (2). WILLIAM G. MCCLINTOCK Wayland, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. M.B.A. EDWARD W. McCoRMicK . A.B. Scottsville, A ' eio York Theta Xi, Druids, Senior Ball, Union (1) (2) (3) (4), Recording Sec. (4), Board in Control S.C.A. (4), Adelphi, Genesee Club (1) (2), Vice-President (3), President (4). 218 ALBERTA McCorrER M.A. Zeta Tau Alpha. Sharon, Pennsylvania THANE E. MCDONALD Elkhart, Indiana Choral Union. B.M. WILLIAM S. MCDOWELL, JR. . B.S. Roval Oak, Michigan Sigma RhoTau (1) (2) (3) (4), Vice-President (4), American Society Civil Engineering (4). DOUGLAS S. MCELWAIN Pavilion, I ew York Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Wrestling (3) (4). B.S. HARRY G. MCGAVRAN Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Theta. A.B. J. DONALD McGuGAN . B.S. London, Canada Alpha Rho Chi, Vice-President Senior Class, Arch. CATHERINE B. MCHENRY . A.B. South Bend, Indiana Kappa Kappa Gamma, Daily (3) (4), Women ' s Business Manager (4), Vice-Presi- dent Senior Class Literature (4), President Kappa Kappa Gamma (4), League Board of Representatives (4). MARTHA PEARL MC!NTOSH . A.B. K.okom.0, Indiana Kappa Delta, Phi Kappa Phi (4), Treasurer Kappa Delta (3) (4), Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls " Play. r MUHM - MARY HELEN MC!NTOSH . A.B. Lake Linden, Michigan Mosher Hall, Zeta Phi Eta, Senior Society, Sigma Eta Chi (2), Michigan Interpretive Arts (2) (3) (4), President Mosher Hall (4), President Zeta Phi Eta (4), Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls ' Play, Poetry Reading Contest (2) (3). ROBERT KING McKENZiE Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha. A.B. NORMAN L. MCLEOD Flint, Michigan Swimming. B.S. ARCHIBALD W. MCMILLAN . A.B. Bay City, Michigan Sigma Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Cross Country (3), Track (3), All-Campus Cross Country Championship (2). RICHARD H. MCMANUS . B.S. Detroit, Michigan Triangles, Vulcans, A.S.C.E., Transportation Club, Cross Country Track, Vice-president of Class Engineering (4), Undergraduate Council, Student Judicial Committee. WILLIAM MCPHERSON, IV . A.B. Howell, Michigan Psi Upsilon, ' Ensian Tryout (1) (2), Social Committee (1). WILLIAM W. McRoY . B.S. Miami Beach, Florida Zeta Psi, Co-Chairman Senior Ball (4), Sophomore Prom, Chairman Athletics Com- mittee (3), Daily (1), Track (1) (2), Football (1), M. Union (1) (2), A.S.C.E. (4), Captain Sophomore-Freshman Games (2), Glider Club (1) (2). EDWARD HAROLO MEISEL Bay City, Michigan Phi Chi. I.D. 219 FRANKLIN J. MELLENCAMP . M.D. Milwaukee, W isconsin Alpha Kappa Kappa, Victor Vaughn, Execu- tive Committee (1). CURTIS LESTER MENDELSON . A.B. Aeu i ork City, New i ork Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma. IRENE C. MEZEK . . A.B. Chicago, Illinois CHARLES CULL MENEFEE Ann Arbor Delta Kappa Epsilon, Druids (4). A.B. JOSEPH G. MENIHAN . . A.B. Corning, New York Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Phi Sigma. BERNADINE MENTLIKOWSKI . A.B. Detroit, Michigan WILLIAM GEORGE MERHAB, . A.B. Toledo, Ohio Phi Kappa Phi, Sociedad Hispanica, Cercle Francais. ROBERT W. MERRITT . B.S. St. Joseph, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Tan Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Band (2) (3). SHERWOOD A. MESSNER . A.B. W illiarnsport, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Delta, Committee Chairman S.C.A. (3), President S.C.A., Undergraduate Council (4). KENNETH WARREN MICHAEL, . A.B. Fort If aync, Indiana DAVID MIGDOLL . . A.B. IT yandotte, Michigan WALTER MILKELSON . . B.S. Flint, Michigan Tau Beta Pi. VIVIAN V. MILES . . A.B. Pontiac, Michigan Kappa Delta, Martha Cook, La Sociedad Hispanica. GLADYS E. MILKS . R.N. I irkshurg, Michigan DEBORAH MILLER . . A.B. Latrobe, Pennsylvania Alpha Epsilon Phi. i HENRY ARTHUR MOSIER . B.S. Ann Arbor Triangles, Vulcans, Sigma Rho Tau, Wrestl- ing (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (4), Engineering Honor Council (4). 220 JOHN FRANKLIN MILLER . A.B. Celina, Ohio Alpha Kpsilon Mu, Band (I) (2) (3). JACK A. MINTZ . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Phi. GRANT A. MORSE . . B.F. Ogden, Utah Sigma Nu, J-Hop Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Band (2). HAROLD HENRY MORSE . B.S. in C. Kansas City, Missouri A.T.Ch.E., Secretary (3). ANNA MONDSCHEIN . . A.B. New 1 ork City, Aew York WILLIAM MOHRHOFF . B.S. in Ch. E. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Lambda Cbi Alpha, Tan Beta Pi, Vulcans, Michigan Technic. MARY HEMENWAY MONKS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Helen Ncwberrv. Inter-class Hockey (3), J.G.P. CHARLES C. MONY . . B.F. Battle Creek, Michigan Forestry Club, Michigan Forester (3) (4), Frosh Cross Country, R.O.T.C. Rifle Team (I) (2) (3) (4). CLARENCE W. MOORE . A.B. Jackson, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Mu, Comedy Club, Band, Glee Club. W. ROBERT MORELAND . A.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Theta Chi, Druids, Gargoyle (1) (2), Intra- mural Publicity Manager (2) (3), Sophomore Prom. Committee, J-Hop Committee, Senior Ball Commillee, Michigan Opera (1), Glee Club (1) (2). LELAND W. MORSE . B.S. in M.E. Monroe, Michigan GEORGE C. MORRIS . B.S. in E.E. Evansville, Indiana A.I.E.E., Treasurer (3). E ' DoRA S. MORTON . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delia Sigma Theta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Basketball (2) (3). EVANS T. MORTON . B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan HILTON DERR MOSER Grosse Pointe, Michigan Zeta Psi, Comedy Club. B.A. HARVEY H. NICHOLSON . B.S. in Aero. Lakewood, Ohio Theta Xi, Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Scabbard Blade, Freshman Track, Varsity Cross Coun- try (4), Sigma Rho Tau (1). 221 HYMAN MOTTENBERG Rosette, ! ' ew Jersey " Earhart " Honorary Society. A.B. ISADORE MULIAS Trenton, Michigan A.B. GEORGE C. MONGER Perrysburg, Ohio Phi Kappa. A.B. DAVID W. MURRAY, JR. B.S. in C.E. Mackinac Isle, Michigan Phi Kappa, Sky Club, J-IIop Committee, Slide Rule Committee, Chairman Gown Committee. DAVID ALOIS MUTCHLER Chillicothe, Ohio Delia Tau Delta. A.B. ROBERT WILLIAM MUZZY . A.B. Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Chi Psi, Hockey (1) (2), Tennis (1) (2), Assistant Football Manager (3). ROBERT REETER NAHRGANG . B.A. Rochester, Michigan Kappa Sigma, Fencing (2) (3), Captain (4). JACQUELINE S. NAVRAN . A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Alpha Epsilon Phi, Freshman Pageant (1), Pan-Hellenic Representative (3) (4), J-Hop Program Committee, Dance Committee J.G.P., Choral Union (3). MAURICE R. NAYER Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Delta. A.B. FRANK E. NEILL Detroit, Michigan Thela Delia Chi. A.B. ERNEST H. NEITZKE . B.S. in Ed. Bay Citv, Michigan Phi Epsilon Kappa, Physical Education Club. BARBARA DOROTHEA NELSON . A.B. Ann Arbor Alpha Gamma Delia, Finance Committee (3), ' Ensian (2) (3). CARL WILLARD NELSON . B.S. Iron Mountain, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma (]), Pi Tau Pi Sigma (3) (4), Phi Kappa Phi (4). CLIFFORD WADE NESBITT . B.S. (irand Rapids, Michigan Acacia. MAX KARL NEWMAN . . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Omega Alpha, Chairman Invitation Committee. ELIZABETH M. MILLER . 15. M. Rapid River, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota, B.S. Northern State Teachers ' College, Marquette, Michigan. 222 CHARLES MICHAEL NISEN . B.S. Milwaukee, If isconsin Hermitage, Delta Theta Phi, Triangles (3), Tennis (3), English Council (3), Indoor Tennis Championship (2). ROBERT VICTOR NIST Canton, Ohio Alpha Tau Omega. A.B. FRANCIS CHASE NORBERT Rome, New York Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. VANCE WOODROFF NOBLE Hoicell, Michigan Delta Tau Delta. A.B. JOHN THOMAS NOLAN Scarsdale, New York Delta Upsilon. B.S. ROBERT ORCUTH NORTHWAY Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Delta Tau Delta. A.B. PAUL JAMES NUTTER . A.B. Clarksburg, West I irginia LLOYD CHARLES NYMAN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa, Michiganensian (1) (2) (3), Junior Track Manager (3), Union House Committee. DONALD ANTHONY OBERST Ann Arbor Scabbard and Blade, A.S.M.E.J B.S. JOHN DANIEL O ' BRIEN . B.S. Bay St. Louis, Mississippi A.I.E.E., Sigma Rho Tau. JOHN L. O ' BRIEN Wayne, Michigan B.S. THOMAS ROBERT O ' BRIEN Ann Arbor Phi Kappa. A.B. JOHN RIPLEY ODELL, JR. . B.S. Cross Pointe, Michigan Sigma Phi, Alpha Xi Sigma, Druids, Scabbard and Blade, Hockey Manager (4). WILFRED CARTER OESTRIKE . B.S. Flat Rock, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon. ROSE MARIE OFFLEY . . D.D.S. Vermontville, Michigan Alumnae House. CHESTER FRANK OGDEN . M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan Theta Chi, Triangle, Class Treasurer (2), President (4). 223 RALPH JAMES O ' HARA Ann Arbor Kappa Sigma. A.B. JEAN P. OJALA Marquette, Michigan R.N. FREDERICK W. OLES . D.D.S. Alpena, Michigan Psi Omega, Vice-President Class 1930; President, Psi Omega (4). JEANETTE LAURA OLSEN Belleville, Michigan R.N. ETHEL N. OLSON B.S. in P.H. Chicago, Illinois Alpha Xi Delta. J. LEONARD OSTROW . . A.B. I ric, Pennsylvania H. VERNON OUTMAN . B.S. in A.E. Kansas City, Missouri A.S.M.E., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FRANK ANTON ORBAN, JR. Hooversville, Pennsylvania Adelphi (1). A.B. JANE PARK Caro, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega, J.G.P. A.B. Louis A. PARKER . B.S. in Ed. Denver, Colorado Men ' s Physical Education Club, Wrestling (2) (3) (4), Swimming (1), J-Hop Committee. WILFORD OREN PARKER . B.S. in A. Gladwin, Michigan Trigon, Gymnastic (2) (3) (4), Comedy Club (3) (4), " M " Club, Play Production (2) (3) (4). CHARLES F. PARVIN . . B.S. Oivosso, Michigan Lambda Chi Omega, Track Manager (4). FLOYD DARL OSTRANDER . D.D.S. Stockbridge, Michigan Omicron Kappa Upsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, President Craftsmen Club. ROBERT ALLAN OSTRANDER . A.B. Ludington, Michigan Phi Rho Sigma, Track (2), Cross Country (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). ELIZABETH D. PASCOE Negaunee, Michigan eta Tau Alpha. A.B. ROBERT JESS PATTON . M.D. Springfield, Illinois Phi Kappa Psi, Nu Sigma Nu, Galens Victor Vaughn Society, Society for Clinical Discus- sion, Class President (4). 224 MARY LOUSE PAYNICH . R.N. I ' air Pair, Michigan Couzens Hall. ABRAHAM N. PEARLBERG . D.D.S. Midland, A ' rii ' Jersey Alpha Omega. MARIE ELOISE PEREZ . Brooklyn, Neiv York MARY ILENE PETERS Detroit, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega, J.G.P. M.D. A.B. IRVING F. PEARLSTONE . A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lawyers ' Club, Adelphi, Hillel Players (2) (3). MARY G. PEARSALL . A.B. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan Helen Newherrv, J.G.P. MURTON PEER A.B. Ann Arbor KUSSEL ARTHUR PELTON Charlotte, Michigan Phi Kla Sigma. A.B. HERBERT W. PENN . B.S. in Ed. Kansas City, Missouri Alpha Phi Alpha, Sigma Delta Psi. EDNA HAZEL PENNINGTON . A.B. Sparta, Michigan Beta Kappa Rlio, Cercle Francais, Women ' s League. JOSEPH C. PETERS . . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan CHARLES W. PETERSEN B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan A.B. from Alma College. WITMER WALTER PETERSON . A.B. Lakewood, Ohio Sigma Chi. MARY F. PHILLIPS . B.S. in Ed. New York City, New York Delta Gamma, J.G.P. HSIEH HENG PIEN M.B.A. Chinese Students ' Clu Peinina, China SJ. DONALD M. PIERCE . B.S. in C.E. Randall, ! eiv York 225 ALVIN WINDSOR PIPER . B.S. St. Clair, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi, Druids, ' M " . Managers ' Club, Fencing Manager, Assistant Football Manager. Avis ELIZABETH PITTS . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Delta Delta Delta, J.G.P.,Music Committee. ELLEN SARA PLACE . . B.M. Blissfield, Michigan Helen Newberry, Sigma Alpha Iota, Wyvern, Senior Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Summer Daily (3), Daily Editorial Staff (4), President Women ' s League, Summer Session (3), M usic Chairman, J.G.P. ARTURO A. PLARD . . A.B. San Juan, Puerto Rico Alpha Kappa Psi, Latin American Society (2) (3) (4) Pres. (4); International Relations Club (4), President (4); Adelphi (2) (3), Sociedad Hispanica (2) (3). LOUISE PLISS Goivanda, New York A.B. HELEN MURIEL PODOLSKY . A.B. Wyandotte, Michigan Mosher -Jordan Hall, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Debat- ing (3) (4). FREDERICK JOHN POHLE . M.D. Bagley, Wisconsin Phi Beta Pi, Alpha Omega Alpha (4), Society for Clinical Discussion (3) (4), Victor Vaughn Medical History Society (3) (4), Student Honor Council (3). FREDERICK N. POLANGIN . A.B. Farrell, Pennsylvania Sigma Alpha Mu, Gargoyle (2), Earhart Scholar (3). HARRY POMERANTZ B.S. Scranton, Pennsylvania MILTON A. PONTO . B.S. in Phy. Ed. Ann Arbnr Sigma Delta Psi, Football Team, Wrestling, Gymnastic Team; Treasurer, Class of 1934. Tso FONG POON . B.S. in Ch. E. Canton, China Alpha Lambda, A.S.C.E., Tau Beta Pi. CECILE KATHRYN POOR Ann Arhur A.B. JEAN ELIZABETH PORTER . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Vt yvern, Alpha Xi Delta, W.A.A. (2) (3). RICHARD K. PORTMAN . M.B.A. Amherst, Ohio Pi Kappa Alpha; Chairman, Invitation and Announcements Committee. DONALD LINSDAY POWERS . A.B. Jonesville, Michigan Executive Committee, Junior Business Ad- ministration (4). WALTER H. POWERS . B.S. in E.E. Battle Creek, Michigan Hermitage, Tau Beta Pi (3) (4), Sigma Rho Tau (1) (2), A.I.E.E. (3) (4), English Council (4), Chairman Junior Finance Commit tee, Corresponding Secretary, Tail Beta Pi (4), Chairman, A.I.E.E. (4), Chairman Executive Council, Senior Class. 226 JAY EDWARD Pozz, Ann Arbor Comedy Club, Theta Delta Chi. A.B. MARIE ROSE PRAHL . . A.B. Flint, Michigan Martha Cook, Black Quill, Senior Represen- tative Dance Ctnb, Junior Girls ' Play. FRANK LOSEE PUTMAN . M.B.A. Toledo, Ohio Alpha Kappa Psi, Chairman Cap Gown Committee (5). ALBERT EDWARD QUARTON . A.B. Ann Arbor MAXWELL K. PRIBIL Saginau; Michigan Beta Theta Pi. A.B. VICTOR RABINOWITZ . J.D. in Law Brooklyn, A ' eir ork Law Review. CHARLES FINLEY PRICE Muncie, Indiana A.B. JOHN WALLACE PRITCHARD . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Michigan Daily (1) (4), Night Editor (3), Books, Dramatics, (4), Assistant Chairman Publicity Committee (3). HELEN BLANCHE PROBECK . A.B. Archbold, Ohio Delta Delta Delta, Hostess Sophomore Cabaret, Freshman Glee Club. PAUL FOAR PRYOR . B.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda, ' Ensian (3), Gym Team (1), TJnion (1) (2), I.F.C. (2) (3). ARTHUR LOWE RADFORD . B.F. in F. Ann Arbor Alpha Epsilon Mu, Forestry Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Treasurer (3): Basketball (1), Treasurer (4); Varsity Band (!) (2) (3) (4). HELMUS E. RAEUBER . B.S. in D.D. Milwaukee, If isconsin ' Ensian, Art Staff (2) (3), Art Editor (4). JOHN EDMOND RALSTON Rochester, New York A.B. ARTHUR RANDALL, JR. Detroit, Michigan The Pilch. A.B. DONALD H. PULLEYBLANK Detroit, Michigan B.S. RUSSELL R. RANEY . B.S. in M.E. Riverside, Illinois Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Epsilon Mu, Band 227 DAVID K. RANKIN . LL.B. H akefield, Kansas Phi Delta Theta, Phi Alpha Delta, Bar- risters. HELEN ELIZABETH RANSOM Camden, New Jersey Jordan Hall. A.B. IRMA M. RANTAMAA . . A.B. Ithpeming, Mirhigan Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-President (4); Daily (2), Lantern Night Committee (1), J.G.P. Assistant General Chairman Committee, Choral Union (2) (3), Sophomore Caharet, J.G.P., Campus Bridge Tournament (3), Northern State Teachers ' College (1). WALDEMAR A. RANZENBERGER, B.S. Saginaw, Mirhigan HILLARY NELLE RARDEN . B.A. Greenville, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma, Michigan Daily (2), Earhart Scholar (3) (4). LAWRENCE FRED RATTERMAN . A.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Beta Theta Pi, Druids. AMOS PERRY RAWSON . M.D. Manitou Beach, Michigan CARMINE I. RAZZANO Westbury, New York Phi Beta Pi, Class Secretary (5). B.S. MARIETTA RECOR St. Clair, Michigan Pi Beta Phi. B.A. DOROTHY MAE REEVES . B.S. II Orcester, Massachusetts Thela Phi Alpha. Treasurer (3), President (4). W.A.A., Basketball (1) (2) (3), Publicity Committee (3). MARY -ELIZABETH REIF Pittsburgh, Pennsylvan ia Delta Gamma. A.B. WILLIAM CLARK RENNER ConneUsvillc, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon. A.B. DEXTEN B. REYNOLDS, JR. Ann Arbor A.B. GERMAN DE LA REZA . B.S.E. Cochobomba, liolivia Latin American Club, American Society Civil Engineers. CHARLES KENNETH RHED Cantitn. Ohiii Phi Delta Thcla, Wrestling (3). M.B.A. CHARLES J. RICHARDSON Saginaw, Michigan A.B. 228 OTTO LEE RICKER Cadillac, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. D.D.S. GEORGE F. RIETH . B.S. in Ph. Flat Rock, Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon, Class President (3), Class Secretary (4). MARGARET IRENE ROBB . A.B. Hotvell, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha, Sophomore Cabaret, Sociedad Hispanica. BARBARA AGNES ROBINSON . A.B. Ann Arbor Sigma Kappa, Choral Union, Girls ' Glee Club (2), Cercle Francaise, Freshman Pageant, Robin Hood. JANE MOLLIE ROBINSON . A.B. Nashville, Tennessee Phi Kappa Phi, Spanish Club, Cercle Fran- cais, Deutscher Zirkel. RUTH BEATRICE ROBINSON . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma, Wyvern, President Board of Representatives (4), President, Kappa Kappa Gamma (3). WILLIAM DODD ROBINSON . M.D. Ann Arbor Sigma Chi, Phi Rho Sigma, Pres. (4); Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Victor Vaughn Society, Society for Clinical Discussion, President Society Clinical Discussion (4), Committee on Student Affairs Recommen- dation (4). KENNETH G. ROE B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. CHARLES A. ROGERS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Upsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Phi Sigma, Quadrangles, Alpha Nu (1) (2) (3) (4), President (3); Senior Critic (4), Debating (1) (2), Oratorical Association (2) (3) (4), Board Member (2), Vice-President (3), President (4). FRED HICKS ROLLIN, JR. Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Chi Phi, Gargoyle (2). A.B. MARYETTA JANE ROOP B.M. 1. 1 Toledo, Ohio Aflelia Cheever, Vice-President (4), Choral B 1 nion (3) (t), Beta Phi Alpha. , CHARLES A. ROOT, JR. . A.B. Plymouth, Michigan GROSVENOR THOMAS ROOT . B.S. Detroit. Michigan Chi Psi Lodge, Nu Sigma Nu, Michigan- ensian(l), Tennis (1) (2) (3). LUCILLE ELEANOR ROOT . A.B. Monroe, Michigan Betsy Barbour House, President (4), Senior Society, Treasurer; Glee Club (3) (4), Frosh Pageant, Prop. Committee, Finance Com- mittee, Junior Girls ' Play, Women ' s Com- mittee (3). FRANCES EDITH RORICK . A.B. Morenci, Michigan Martha Cook, Senior Society (4), Sophomore Cabaret (2), Junior Girls ' Play. FRANK EDWARD ROSCH North Adams, Massachusetts Alpha Kappa Psi. A.B. 229 BARBARA F. ROSE . . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Committee Women ' s League (3), Treasurer Girls ' Glee Club (4), Pan-Hellenic Banquet, Ticket Committee (3); League Point System Com- mittee (4), Penny Carnival (2), Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls Play, Costume Com- mittee (3). EUGENE IRVING ROSEN Detroit, Michigan A.B. IRENE ROSEN Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. LEONARD ALLEN ROSENBERG . A.B. Chicago, Illinois Tau Delta Phi, Michigan Daily (2), Golf (3) (4). FLORENCE ISABEL ROTH A ' eiw York, New York Alpha Epsilon Phi. A.B. MELVIN JOHN ROWE, JR. . M.D. Norwalk, California Theta Xi, Nu Sigma Nu, Galens, Victor Vaughn Society, Alpha Omega Alpha, Society for Clinical Discussion, President Victor Vaughn Society. CHESTER CROSBY ROYS Moline, Illinois Theta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Sigma (4). B.S. JOSEPH G. ROSENBERG . A.B. Chicago, Illinois Pi Lambda Phi, Gargoyle (1), Football (1). GEORGE M. RUBENSTEIN Chicago, Illinois M.B.A. Tan Delta Phi. NORMAN RUBENSTEIN Detroit, Michigan D.D.S. LAWRENCE ARNOLD RUBIN . A.B. De troit, Michigan Phi Sigma Delta, Treasurer Class (4), Hillel Players, Independent Intramural Champions MILDRED ARLINE RUDD . A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Martha Cook, Spanish Club, Junior Girls " Play, Secretary, Spanish Club (4); Choral Union (3) (4), Undergraduate Campaign Fund. MARTHA RUNYAN South Haven, Michigan Martha Cook. A.B. EARL VICTOR RUPP . . LL.B. Peru, Indiana Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Theta Phi, Class Officer (1), Lawyers Club. SAMUEL LEO RUSSELL Johnstown, New York Phi Delta Epsilon. M.D. JACK ERNEST SALMON . B.S. in M.E. Chicago, Illinois Theta Delta Chi, Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans, Track (I), Tennis Manager, Vice-President (3), ' M ' Managers ' Club. 230 DAYTON DONALD SALON . M.D. Ann Arbor ROBERT ADOLPH SALTZSTEIN . A.B. Milwaukee, If isconsin ela Beta Tau, Michigamua, Quadrangle, Treasurer J-Hop Committee (3); Michigan Union (1) (2), Executive Council (3), Presi- dent (4); Undergraduate Council (4), Senate Committee on Student Affairs (4). CLINTON DELMAR SANDUSKY . A.B. Danville, Illinois Trigon, Delta Sigma Rho, Quadrangles. Tennis (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). EDWARD SAURBORN . B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor Theta Xi, Phi Eta Sigma. C. HART SCHAAF . . A.B. Fort Wayne, Indiana Sigma Nu, Sigma Delta Chi, Sphinx, Druids, Daily (1) (2) (3) (4), Editorial Director (4); President, Sigma Delta Chi (4); Treasurer (3), Chairman Class Publicity Committee (2), Quadrangle, Cercle Francais, Comedy Club. BARNEY SCHAFFER I ' etvark, J ew Jersey Phi Sigma Delta. M.D. ELAINE A. SCHLESINGER . B.M. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Phi, Finance Committee, Junior Girls ' Play; Finance Committee, Senior Class; Choral Union (1) (2) (3), Frosh Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret. MILTON J. SCHLOSS Cincinnati, Ohio Phi Epsilon Pi, Golf, Boxing. A.B. DAVID CALKINS SCHMIDT Grand Rapids, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha. A.B. HAROLD ROBERT SCHMIDT . A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Ela Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Gargoyle (1), Track (1), House Repre- sentative, Interfraternity Council; Sociedad Hispanica (2) (3). MARIE J. W. SCHOENFELD Ann Arbor D.D.S. BARBARA HELEN SCHOETZ Milwaukee, W isconsin Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. CLARENCE MASTEN SCHRIER Kalamazoo, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi, Honor Man. M.D. CARL E. SCHULTZ . LL.B. St. Joseph, Michigan Delia Chi. M. ARLENE SCHLICHTER Marlette, Michigan D.D.S. FLORENCE VIRGINIA SCHULTZ . A.B. Boy City, Michigan Martha Cook Building, Sociedad Hispanica. 231 232 BERNARD EDWARD SCHNACKE . A. 13. Evansville, Indiana Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Druids, Treasurer, Daily (1) (2) (3) (4), Credit Manager (4), Sophomore Prom. Committee, Kappa Phi Sigma, Alpha Delta Sigma. EMIL H. SCHNAP . . A.B. Seacliff, New York Tan Delta Phi, Gargoyle (1) (2), Daily (1), Tennis (1) (2) (3). MARJORIE GRACE SCHULTZ . A.B. orthville, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta, Athena (3) (4), Women ' s Board of Representatives (2), Pan-Hellenic Committee (3). OSCAR DAVID SCHWARTZ . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Kpsilon, Victor Vaughn Society. ROY M. SEEDER . . M.B.A. Sahula, lima Delta Sigma Pi, Class President (4), Union Committee (2). M. ELIZABETH SEEBIRT South Rend, Indiana Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. J. WALTER SEEBURGER Midland, Mich Xi Psi Phi. D.D.S. MAE SEEFHIED A.B. I ' imtiar, Michigan ARLENE FAYE SCOTT Flint, Michigan Martha Cook Building, Choral Union. A.B. JOHN COOLEY SEELEY . B.S. in C.E. Caro, Michigan Tail Beta Pi, A.S.C.E., Class Treasurer (4). IB BL ' .V HELEN MARY SCOTT . . A.B. Rochester, Michigan Kappa Delta, Secretary, Pan-Hellenic Com- MILTON JOHN SCOTT . B.S. in Ch. E. Detroit, Michigan MARGARET C. SHABEN . A.B. Algona, Iowa Chi Omega, Sociedad Hispanica, Deutscher Zirkel, Black Quill (3) (4), Choral Union (3) (4), Women ' s Athletic Association (1), President, Black Quill (4), Secretary (3). BRUCE S. SHANNON . . M.B.A. Derrick City, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon, Triangles, Sigma Rho Tau, Class President (2), English Council (2), J -Hop (3). VERA CATHERINE SEBASTIAN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan ARTHUR SHAPIRO Chelsea , Massa rh u setts Adelphi, Wrestling (1). A.B. Al. DOROTHY EDNA SHAPLAND . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Sigma Kappa, President (4), Alpha Lambda Delia, Freshman Advisor (3), " Robin Hood " (2), Frosh Girls ' Glee Club, University Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Choral Union (3) (4), Cercle Francais (2) (3) (4), Frosh Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls ' Play. HERBERT VICTOR SHARLITT C.lewland Heights, Ohi M.B.A. Kappa Nu, Phi Kla Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Delta, Editor, Hillel News (3) (4). W. GRAFTON SHARP . A.B. Port Huron, Michigan Theta Delta Chi, Michigamua, Sphinx, Senior Ball Committee (4), Daily (I) (2) (3) (4), Business Manager (4), Local Advertising Manager (3). BRACKLEY SHAW . . A.B. Ann Arbor Sigma Phi, Sigma Delta Chi, Sphinx, Quad- rangle, J-Hop Committee (3), Daily (1) (2) (3), City Editor (4), Union Executive Council (3). FLORENCE MAY SHAW . B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Physical Education Club, Hockey, Basket- ball, Class President (4), Junior Girls ' Play. FRED B. SHAW, JR. . B.S. in Ch. U ashington, D. C. Alpha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E. ROBERT NELSON SHAW . . A.B. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Theta Xi, Judiciary Council, Comedy Club, Executive Council, Michigan Union. SYLVESTER CLIFFORD SHEAL . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi, Football (2) (3) (4), Class Secretary (3). JAMES F. SHEAHAN Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha. A.B. J. FREDERICK SHEAR Plymouth, Michigan A.B. WATTS ARTHUR SHELLEY Jackson, Michigan University Symphony Orchestra. B.S. ! DENNIS G. SHEPHERD . B.S. Southampton, England Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Michigan Technic ( I ) (2). SUMNER EVERETT SHIKES Brookline, Massachusetts A.B. RAYMOND LsRoY SHILLING Navarre, Ohio Theta Kappa Psi, Galens. M.D. FRANCES V. SHIPP . A.B. in Ed. Gay lord, Michigan Martha Cook, Delta Gamma. ROSE SHON . . . B.S. in Ed. Honolulu, T. H. Martha Cook, Senior Society, Pi Lambda Theta, Physical Education Club, W.A.A., Mosher Hall President (3), Barbour Scholar- ship. 233 PHILIP CARLETON SHORR . A.B. Chicago. Illinois Pi Lambda Phi, Lawvers ' Club, Adelphi, Gargoyle (1) (2), Frosli Swimming, Intra- mural Swimming (2) (3), Union 10 mile Swim (3), Class Athletic Committee (1). Glee Club (2) (3), Kobin Hood (2), Play Production (3), Business Manager (3), Hillel Players (3) (4), Treasurer (4), Exten- sion Committee, S.C.A. (2), Hillel Cabaret (3). CHARLES KENNETH SIEMON Kansas City, Missouri} Delta L psilon. HENRY A. SIKSO . B.S. Hornell, New York A.S.C.E. A.B. WALTER JOHN SIMONS . M.B.A. Forest Hills, New York Theta Xi, Phi Eta Sigma, Tan Beta Pi, Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Cross Country (4) (5), Track (4) (5), Band (2), Glee Clu b (4) (5). CHARLOTTE M. SIMPSON B.S. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook, Senior Society, Hockey (3) (4), Basketball (3). Senior Representative of League, Vi omen ' s Athletic Association Sec- retary (4), Junior Girls ' Play, Dance Club (3), Male lead in J. G. P., Secretary of Vt .A.A. (3), Representative on League Board (3) Chairman of Caps and Gowns (4). KATHRYN AGNES SIMS Chicago, Illinois A.B. MILTON J. SILBERSTEIN . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Sigma Alpha Mil, Baseball (1), Hillel Players. HAROLD L. SINDLES Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Hockey, ' M ' Club. A.B. SAUL Louis SILVER . M.D. Detroit, Michigan MAURICE SILVERMAN . J.D. in Law Butler. Pennsylvania Tau Epsilon Rho, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Student Board of Editors Michigan Law Review. JOHN THOMAS SIMMONS Detroit, Michigan Alpha Phi Alpha. A.B. LOUISE VIRGINIA SIMMS Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Theta. A.B. 1 OSCAR ARTHUR SINGER . A.B. Jackson Heights, New York Tau Delta Phi, Football (2) (3) (4), Wrestling (2) (3). JOSEPH Louis SIRAGUSA . A.B. Kuffalo, New York i OWEN E. SKELTON . B.S. in C.E. Flint, Michigan Delta Kappa Epsilon, A.S.C.E. JOHN II. SKINNER . B.S. in C.E. McMillan, Michigan A.S.C.E., Treasurer (3), President (4), Engineering Council (4), Gym Team (1), Class Vice-President (4). 234 ROBERT DARE SLACK Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa, Choral Union. A.B. HARVEY HOMER SMITH . B.S. in F. Laketmod, Ohio Phi Gamma Delia, Forestry Club, Cross if ' Country, Track (4). VIRGINIA SLACUM Warren, Pennsylvania A.B. EDITH K. SMALL . A.B. in Ed. Beulah, Michigan Univer sity Symphony Orchestra (1) (2). JOHN S. SMART, JR. . B.S. in Ch. E. Maplewood, A ew Jersey Delta Upsilon, Michigan Technic (1) (2), J-Hop Committee (3). DONALD SANFORD SMITH . M.D. Pontific, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa, Society for Clinical Discussion, Treasurer (3). DOROTHY LOUISE SMITH . B.M. Sparta, Michigan Martha Cook, Choral Union (3) (4), Girls ' Glee Club (4), University Symphony Orches- tra (3). HARRY C. SMITH, JR. . B.S. in Arch. Detroit, Michigan Zeta Psi, Architectural Society (1) (2) (3) (4), Choral Union (3) (4). HARTER RAY SMITH, JR., B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor Pi Kappa Phi, Michigan Radio Club, I.R.E.. A.T.E.tt IONE LOUISE SMITH . B.S. in Ed. Central Lake, Michigan Martha Cook, Choral Union (3) (4). MARABEL E. SMITH . A.B. in Ed. Wyandotte, Michigan Martha Cook, Senior Society, Pi Lambda Theta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Zeta Phi Eta (2) (3) (4), Treasurer W.A.A., Frosh Pageant, Sophomore Cabaret, Women ' s Debating (4). MARGARET J. SMITH . . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Gamma, Frosh Pageant, Junior Girls ' Play. ROBERT J. SMITH New Haven, Indiana Alpha Tau Omega. A.B. RUSSELL ALLAN SMITH Lansing, Michigan Cross Country, Track. A.B. STANLEY W. SMITH . B.S. in A.E. Lyndonville, New York Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Triangles, Vulcans, Engineering Council (4), Tau Beta Pi, Secretary (4), Glider Club, President (4). OLAN D. SNAVELY, JR. . B.S. in E.E. Toledo, Ohio Chi Phi. 235 RICHARD E. SNELL . . M.B.A. Utica, New York Alpha Sigma Phi, Druids, Tennis (3) (4), Captain (4). MARY K. SNYDER . . A.B. Lakewnod, Ohio Pi Beta Phi, Junior Girls ' Play, Girls ' Glee Club (3). A.B. I PARKER RILEY SNYDER . Celina, Ohio Alpha Kappa Lambda, Kappa Tau Alpha, Daily (1) (2). RICHARD G. SNYDER . B.S. in Arch. Cadillac, Michigan Alpha Rho Chi, Architectural Society, Treasurer (4), Tau Sigma Delta. ANNA SOLOMON . . A.B. in Ed. Elmira, New York GENEVIEVE E. SPENCER Detroit, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. A.B. THELMA K. SOLOSTH A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan che Martha Cook, Orchestra (3), French Club (3) (4). GEORGE A. SPANGENBERG, B.S. in A.E. Lakewood, Ohio Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. ELSE MARIA SPARRE . . A.B. Wilmington, Delaware Pi Beta Phi; Hockey (3) (4), Hockey Capt. (3); Mgr. Sr. Hockey (4); Junior Girls ' Play. SYBIL NANCY SPENCER Jackson, Michigan Martha Cook Building. A.B. JOHN FRANKLIN SPODEN . B.S. Fredonia, Aeir ork Les Voyageurs, A.S.C.K., Tau Beta Pi, Kiiginrcring Council, Wrestling (3) (!). MARGARET E. SPRAY . . A.B. Canton, Ohio Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pan-Hellenic Ball. Chairman (4). TERESA LEROY ST. JOHN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Delta. ' PAUL F. STARKWEATHER . M.B.A. Kalamazoo, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. AMELIA STARSKY . . A.B. Toledo, Ohio MELVIN A. STEELE, JR. . M.B.A. Tuisa, Oklahoma Sigma Phi Epsilon, Band (2), Interfraternity Council (1) (5). 236 WILLIAM W. STEELE . MontiH li r Ohio Xi Psi Phi. D.D.S. JOHN W. STEEN . . LL.B. Belle I ernon. Pennsylvania Delta Tliela Phi, Barristers. EDWIN F. STEFFEN . . LL.B. Ann Arbor GERTRUDE C. STEFFEN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook, Choral Union, Martha Cook Annual Staff. JOSEPH STEIGERWALD, B.S.inE.Phy. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda, A.I.E.E., Basketball (1), Football (1). WALTER J. STEPIEN, JR., B.S. in E.E. Buffalo, New York Scalp and Blade, Polonia. ELEANOR STEVENS Detroit, Michigan Delia Gamma. A.B. ROSAMOND JOY STEWART . B.S. in Ed. Birmingham, Michigan Studio Club, Secretary (4), Sophomore Cabaret, Junior Girls ' Play. WILLIAM H. STICKEL . . B.S. Terre Haute, Indiana Phi Sigma. MARIAN C. STOCKDALE . A.B. Port Huron, Michigan CHAS. H. STODDARD, JR. . B.S. in F. Milwaukee, If isconsin Beta Theta Pi, Les Voyageurs, Vice-Chief; Editor, Michigan Forester, Hockey (1), Class President (3), Forestry Club, President. JOHN M. STOKELY . B.S. in Ch. E. Des Moines, Iowa Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Delta Psi. LOTTA ROSALIND STERN Glencoe, Illinois Delta Delta Delta. A.B. EDWARD JAMES STEVENS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Scalp and Blade, Tennis (I), Commencement Com- mittee. EARL JOHN STOLL Ann Arbor Drulschcr Verein. A.B. WILLARD JOHN STONE, JR. Pasadena, California Adelphi House of Representatives. A.B. 237 MARY ANN STORY . . A.B. ff ashingtim Court House, Ohio Jordan Hall, Senior Ball Committee, Presi- dent, Jordan Hall (4), Junior Girls ' Play, League Board of Representatives. HENRY R. STRATEMEIER . M.B.A. Hamburg, _ PR- York Phi Delta Theta, Sphinx, Daily (L) (2) (3), Class Vice-President (5). EDWARD HARRY STUMP Cleveland, Ohio A.B. DENA SUDOW . . A.B. Aberdeen, South Dakota Alpha Epsilon Phi, League Board of Repre- sentatives, Women ' s Committee, Pres- ident, Alpha Epsilon Phi (3) (4), Vice- President, Hillel Players, Hillel Council, Assistant to Chairman, Junior Girls ' Play. WALDEN A. SUNDELL M.B.A. Jamestown, New York Delta Alpha Kpsilon, Scabbard and Blade. HARRY SUSMAN . . D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan MARGARET K. SWETNAM . B.M. Prescott, Arizona Delta Delta Delta, Mu Phi Epsilon, Choral Union (2) (3) (4), Junior Girls ' Play Com- mittee. PHYLLIS SWIFT . . . A.B. Boston, Massachusetts Kappa Kappa Gamma, Wyvern (3), Junior Girls ' Play, Frosh Pageant, Daily (1), Swim- ming (1), Inter-Sorority Hockey Basket- ball; Chairman, Entertainment Committee; Sophomore Cabaret, Frosh Glee Club, Varsity Glee Club, Choral Union, Cercle Francais. JOHN WILLIAM SWISHER Clarinila, Imca Alpha Tau Omega, Lawyers ' Cluh. LL.H. ELIZABETH M. SWITZER (I hitmore Lake, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta. A.B. ELLIE K. TAKALA . . R.N. Chassell, Michigan Couzens ' Hall, Outing Cluh (1) (2) (3), Dramatic Club (3), Choral Club (3). JOSEPHINE E. TALBOT . A.B. Detroit. Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma, Frosh Glee Club, Sophomore Cabaret, Committee Chairman, Junior Girls " Play (3). ROBERT NORMAN TATE . D.D.S. Somerset, Kentucky Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Delta. ABRAHAM TAUBER . Detroit, Michigan B.S. WARREN J. TAYLOR . A.B. in Kenosha, Wisconsin Sigma Zeta, Hermitage. L.D. MYER TEITELBAUM . . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Delta, President (7), Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha. 238 GEORGE L. TERPENNING Oneonta, New York A.B. WILLIAM S. THAL Toledo, Ohio Zeta Beta Tan. A.B. ELEANOR KATHRYN THOMAN . A.B. Lansing, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta, Freshman Pageant, Sophomore Caharet. CORNELIUS JOHN THOMAS . D.D.S. Highland Park, Michigan Psi Omega. DONALD GORDON THOMAS Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma. A.B. DONALD PARKER THOMAS B.S. in F. Youngstown, Ohio Delta Tau Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Class Treasurer (3), Les Voyageurs. MARGARET RANDOLPH THOMAS . A.B. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Delta Delta Delta. HELEN ELIZABETH THOME . A.B. Owosso, Michigan VIRGINIA C. THOMAS Ann Arbor Junior Girls ' Play. A.B. CATHERINE L. THOMPSON . A.B. Newton Highlands, Massachusetts Kappa Kappa Gamma, Choral Union, Girls ' Glee Club. ROBERTA ALICE THOMPSON . A.B. Detroit, Michigan FRANCES C. THORNTON . A.B. Ann Arbor Alpha Gamma Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, Kappa Phi, Mummers. KENT C. THORNTON B.S. in Naval A. Toledo, Ohio Phi Kappa Sigma, Quarterdeck. GRANT G. THORPE . B.S. in E.E. Norway, Michigan A.I.E.E. PAUL L. TIETJEN Lakewood, Ohio Zeta Psi. B.S. HARRY T. TILLOTSON B.S. in E. L. Ann Arbor Theta Chi, Triangle, Vulcans, Baseball (2) (3) (4). 239 OLIVER ELWYN TODD . M.D. Lamar, Colorado Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Kappa Kappa. PAUL JAY TOMPKINS . . B.M. Ann Arbor NEJIB N. TOONIAN . B.S. in E.E. Busrah, Iraq A.S.M.E. ROGER N. TOOTHACKER . M.B.A. Birmingham, Michigan FRANCIS D. TOWNSEND . B.S. in A. | Hastings, Michigan Scabbard and Blade, Band (2) (3) (4). SAMUEL LEWIS TRAVIS . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Delta Sigma Rho, Secretary-Treasurer, Adel- phi, Clerk (3), Speaker (4), Debating Team (2) (3) (4). CLARK JUDSON TREAT . B.S. in Ch. Grand Rapids, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha. ROBERT H. TRIMBY . . Highland Park, Michigan Chi Phi. A.B. BEULAH BLANCHE TROMBLY . A.B. Ottinra Lake, Michigan DANIEL DIAMOND TUCKER . A.B. Chicago, Illinois Tau Epsilon Phi, Sociedad Hispanica, llillel Council (2) (4). EUGENE C. TIMMEKMAN . M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Thela Kappa Psi. CHARLOTTE J. TURNBULL . A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Mosher Hall, Treasurer (4), University Rifle Team (3) (4). NOEL DEAN TURNER . . A.B. ( ulcan, Michigan Phi Kappa Sigma. Alpha Delia Sigma. Daily (1) (2) (3), Advertising Service Manager (3), J-Hop Kxlra Business Manager (3). ROGER NELSON TURNER Rattle Creek, Michigan Psi Upsilon, Phi Delta Phi. LL.B. HARRIETTS DEWEES TYSON . A.B. Maplewood, New Jersey Collegiate Sorosis. HUGO JOHN ULBRICH, JR. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi. A.B. 240 GRACE LUELLA UNGER NaperviOe, Illinois Kappa Alpha Theta. A.B. ROLAND B. UNGERER . B.S. in Trans. Lyons, Neu York President Lutheran Student Club (3); President Ohio Valley Reg. L.S.A.A. (4). BUFORD ALLEN UPHAM Winchester, Kentucky LL.B. STEINAR VAKSDAL . B.S. in M.E. Corning, New York Triangle, Triangles (2) (3), Vulcans (3) (4), A.S.M.E., Union (1) (2) (3), Executive Council (3), Secretary, Spring Homecoming Committee (3), Michigan Technic (2) (3), Editor (4), English Honor Council (3) (4), Secretary (3), Slide Rule Ball Committee (4), Junior Jacket Committee, Senior Executive Committee (4). BIRNEY M. VAN BENSCHOTEN . A.B. Flint Michigan Lawyers ' Club, Pi Phi, Class Treasurer (2), Comedy Club (3) (4), Interpretive Arts Society (4). BARBARA VAN DER VORT Grand Rapids, Michigan Comedy Club. A.B. GRANDON V. VAN DE WALKER, . A.B. Ypsilanti, Michigan O ' l aigma Chi. HERBERT VAN NOUHUYS, B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan Pi Tau Pi Sigma, Baseball (1), Glee Club (1), A.I.E.E. - A JOE B. VAN OHDEN . B.S. in C.E. Verona, New Jersey A.S.C.E., Band (3) (4). DOROTHY VAN RIPER . A.B. in Ed. Champion, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta, Athena Literary Society, Vi ' .A.A. Board, Interpretive Arts Society, Junior Girls ' Play, Central Committee, Pan-Hellenic Ball. " CORNELIUS VAN VALKENBURG, LL.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Lawvers ' Club. HENRY J. VAN WELDE B.S. in E.E. Saginaw, Michigan Triangle, A. I. E.E. PHILIP NICHOLAS VASSIL, B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan Delta Epsilon Pi, Secretary (2) (3), Hellenic Society, A. I. E.E. THOMAS N. VASSIL, . B.S. in A.E. Greece Alpha Epsilon Pi, Glider Section. WALTER H. VERDIER . B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan ANTHONY D. VERDISCO . B.S. in E. Tuckahoe, New York 241 JOSE MANUEL VERHELST, B.S. in C.E. Cartagena, Colombia A.S.C.E. CECIL C. WALDO B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbnr Tan Beta Pi. ROSIE J.VOLK R.N. Saginaiv, Michigan Student Council (1) (2) (3). AREND VYN, JR. . . . A.B. Grand Haven, Michigan Sigma Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sphinx, Michi- gamua, Michiganensian (1) (2) (3), Business Manager (4). RALPH O. WAEHNER Bay City, Michigan Sigma Phi. B.S. DOUGLAS C. WALTER . D.D.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan LELAND A. WALRATH . . A.B. Herkimer, Aeic 1 ork S LEO WHITNEY WALKER Battle Creek, Michigan A.B. Hermitage, Kappa Phi Sigma, President Alpha Nu (3) (4), Vice-Presidenl (2) (3). ftl LUCILLE OTT WAGAR Rockwood, Michigan Alpha Kappa Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. A.B. SPENCER HARLEY WAGAR . M.D. Rockwood, Michigan Phi Chi, Medical School Honor Council (3) (4), Chairm an (4). THEODORE D. WAKEFIELD . B.S. ermilion, Ohio Phi Kappa Sigma, Athletic Committee (3). CARL D. WARD . . . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Band (3) (4). HELEN MILDRED WALDSTEIN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan GILHERT JOHN WARD . B.S. in Ch.E. Midland, Michigan Phi Kappa Tan, Phi Eta Sigma (1), Manager Golf Team (4). STANTON J. WARE . B.S. in Ch. E. Ann Arbor E ' hi Kappa Psi, Triangles, Baseball, ' M ' Club. NATHAN S. WARING . B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Chi Psi. 242 JUNE OLIVE WARSAW . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook, Orchestra (3). GUILDA WARSHAWSKY A.B. Martha Cook. Detroit, Michigan EUGENE WASIELEWSKI . B.S. Ann Arbor Phi Kappa, Tail Beta Pi, Sigma Rho Tau. YVONNE VIRGINIA WATSON . A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis. AUSTIN ALMON WEBB, B.S. in Trans. Cadillac, Michigan Beta Theta Pi, Pi Tau Pi Sigma. EARL A. WEBBER . B.S. in E.E. Flint, Michigan CARL HENRY WEBER . B.S. in C.E. Bay City, Michigan FAUSTIN NEFF WEBER . D.S.S. Toledo, Ohio Xi Psi Phi, Vice-President Junior Class, Chairman Athletic Committee. HARRY WEBER Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega. D.D.S. MARY ELLEN WEBSTER Pontiac, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. A.B. KARL E. WEIER . . 1.l). Flushing, jVeit ' York Alpha Kappa Kappa, Phi Sigma, Galens, Victor Vaughn Society, Honor Committee ( I ) (2), Finance Committee (4). JACK FRASA WEIFFENBACH, B.S. in E. Grand Rapids, Michigan ROBERT ALDEN WEINHARDT . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Pi Kappa Alpha. LILLIAN DOROTHEA WEINMAN . B.M. Ste ubenville, Ohio Delta Delta Delta, Choral Union, Glee Cluh, Junior Girls ' Play. VELDA GEORGIANA WEIS, A.B. in Ed. Elmore, Ohio Sigma Kappa. BERNARD WEISS . . A.B. Monessen, Pennsylvania 243 CARLOTTA ROSE WEITBRECHT . A.B. Ann Arbor Sigma Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delia, Phi Kappa Phi, French Club, (2) (3) (4), Sec- retary (4), Choral Union (1) (4). SAMUEL GARDNER WELLMAN . LL.B. Columbus, Ohio Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Alpha Delta, Bar- risters, Michigan Law Review. ROBERT LEE WELLS . B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Kappa Delta Rho, Football (4). MARGARET M. WELLWOOD . A.B. IB Flint, Michigan BARNABY A. WENDROW . LL.B. Ann Arbor Sigma Alpha Delta. HORACE LYNN WESTON . M.D. Highland Park, Michigan RUTH PHYLLIS WESTOVER Buffalo, New York Helen Newberry, Michiganensian. A.B. GARDNER BALMER WETZEL . A.B. Oak Park, Illinois Phi Kappa Psi. HARRIETTS JOSEPHINE WHITE, A.B. Jonesville, Michigan Kappu kappa Garnma. MARY JEAN WHITE . . A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Delta Gamma, Michiganensian (3), Freshman Girls ' Glee Club, President, Freshman Pageant, League Social Committee (3). FREDERICK R. WHITESELL Ann Arbor Deiitsclier Xirkel. A.B. JACK WHITFORD . B.S. in C.E. Muskegon Heights, Michigan A.S.C.E. C. MASON WHITNEY . B.S. in Arch. Berkeley, California Alpha Rho Chi, Student Art Exchange. HENRY MARSH WILBUR . D.D.S. Dowagiac, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa. WILLARD I. WILCOX . B.S. in Ch.E. Elk Rapuls, Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. FRED EUGENE WILDER . B.S. in F. Strongsville, Ohio Forestry Club. 244 BEVERLY S. WILKERSON Smi th Center, Kansas LL.B. JAMES HENRY WINEMAN . A.B. Detroit, Michigan Zeta Beta Tan, Class Treasurer (2), Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. CATHERINE E. WILLIAMS Dant ' ille, Illinois Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. JOHN RICHARDS WILLIAMS . B.S. Lakeit ' ood, Ohio Lawyers ' Club. RICHARD H. WILLIAMS . B.S. in A.E. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM W. WILLIAMS . B.S. in A.E. Ann Arbor GEINEVIEVE A. WILLIAMSON . A.B. Flint, Michigan ARTHUR H. WILSON . B.S. in Aero. Rochester, Aeu; 1 or Is Lambda Chi Alpha. CALLA JEAN WILSON . A.B. in Ed. Jackson, Michigan Glee Club (4). LEONARD W. WING Grass Lake, Michigan A.B. JOSEPH LEO WINSTON Washington, D. C. A.B. GLENN RALPH WINTERS Ann Arbor Sigma RhoTau, Daily (1) (2) (3). A.B. FRANCIS MICHAEL WISTERT . A.B. (Chicago, Illinois Phi Delia Theta, Sphinx, Michigamua, Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4). Football (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Treasurer (3). JOSEPH ARMSTRONG WITTER . M.D. Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Rho Sigma, Galens, Victor Vaughn Society, Anatomy Assistant (3) (4). RICHARD ELLIOTT WOODARD IruKanapolit, Indiana Sigma Chi, Glee Club (2). A.B. JOSEPHINE M. WOODHAMS . A.B. Plainiivll, Michigan Collegiale Sorosis, Wyvern, Dailv (2) (3), Class Secretary (3), Freshman Girls ' Glee Club, Frosli Pageant Commillec, Sophomore Cabaret Committee, Junior Girls ' Play, League Social Committee, League Dance Commiltee, Chairman. 245 ROBERT WOODHAMS . B.S. in E. L. Flint, Michigan Lawyers ' Club, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Rho Tan, President. EDMOND B. WOODRUFF . B.S. in C.E. Kalamazoo, Michigan Psi Upsilon, Frosh Frolic, Senior Ball Committee, A.S.C.E. HOWARD RILEY WOODRUFF . D.D.S. ( icksburg, Michigan Xi Psi Phi, Class Secretary (1), Union Vice- President (3), Glee Club (1). RANDALL HAYES WOODRUFF . A.B. Ann Arbor Delta Sigma Pi. CHARLES KARL WOOLNER Toledo, Ohio Pi Lambda Phi, Daily (1). A.B. ROBERT MARSHALL WORK . M.B.A. Monmouth, Illinois Tau Kappa Epsilon. ARTHUR ROY WRAGBY . Birmingham, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Glee Club. A.B. FRANCENE N. WRIGHT . Grand RapulsjMichigan Pi Beta Phi, Hockey (3). A.B. EDWARD S. WUNSCH . . LL.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Barristers. JULIO CESAR YGLESIAS, B.S. in C.E. Ann Arbor Tan Beta Pi, A.S.C.E., Transportation Club, Sociedad Latino Americana. WILLIAM YOUNG, JR. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Zela Psi, Glee Club (1). A.B. MARGARET YOUTZ . . A.B. Ann Arbor Pi Beta Phi, Junior Girls ' Play, Choral Union, Glee Club. RALPH SANFORD ZAHM . R(tckton, Illinois Kappa Sigma. LL.B. ROBERT MOORE ZEHRING . LL.B. Kittanning, Pennsylvania Phi Gamma Delta, Delta T ' heta Phi, Barris- ters. RICHARD OLIS ZERBE . B.S. in Ch. Niles, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma. ISADORE ZUCKER . . . A.B. Hillside, New Jersey 246 y. ORGANIZATIONS IN CHARGE OF LOWER CLASS ELECTIONS UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL GILBERT BURSLY, President JAMES CRISTY CARL HILTY PHILIP SINGLETON THOMAS CONNELLAN WILBUR BOHNSACK RICHARD MCMANUS CLARENCE BLANDING MICHIGAN UNION ROBERT SALTZSTEIN. President LARRY CLAYTON O ' NEIL DILLON DEXTER GOODIER LEWIS KEARNS MELVIN KEMPNER OWEN CRUMPACKER ENGINEERING COUNCIL CHARLES BLANDING, Chairman DORIS E. CLINTON O. ALLEN KNUUSI JOHN SKINNER FREDERICK S. KOHL WALTER H. POWERS RUPERT T. BRADLEY STANLEY W. SMITH 248 WILLIAM RENNER GKORC.INA KARLSON ELIZABETH AIGLER RUSSELL Fuoc 1935 LITERARY OFFICERS WILLIAM RENNER GEORGINA KARLSON ELIZABETH AIGLER RUSSELL FUOG President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive MAXINE MAYNARD, Chairman MARY LOUISE ELSPASS STELLA GLASS HELEN LOOMIS CHARLES ATKINS FREDERICK F. JONES Finance CY ROSENBERG, Chairman VIRGINIA MORGAN DOROTHY WIKEL VIRGINIA CLUFF RICHARD BRANDT MARGARET STARR 249 TACE JACOBSON HAROLD ROKHKIG ALBERT E. MARSHALL ROBERT W. SLOANE 1935 ENGINEERING OFFICERS TAGE JACOBSON HAROLD ROEHRIG ALBERT E. MARSHALL ROBERT W. SLOANE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive JOSEPH WAGNER, Chairman WARD WOOD ALLEN KNUUSI CHASE TEABOLDT ROY SCHLINGMAN Finance OLIVER SPARK, Chairman THOMAS DOOLING GILBERT SHAW LEWIS BOSWORTH FRANCIS DULYN 250 LOUIS Zl.ATKIN DAVID DRUMMOMI EDWARD SIGEHFOOS J. W. LITTLE Louis ZLATKIN DAVID H. DRUMMOND EDWARD SIGERFOOS JAMES W. LITTLE 1935 MEDICINE OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive GORDON W. BALYEAT, Chairman WILLIAM B. TAYLOR, II JOHN R. REID ABE J. EDELSTEIN VICTOR E. LINDEN HYMAN S. SUGAR Finance SIDNEY L. DAVIDOW, Chairman ISABEL J. WOLFSTEIN DAVID A. VAN DER SLICE LORIN E. KERR, JR. SOL BAKER Social MAURICE J. HAUSER, Chairman JOHN SAUK MARCUS WEINER ROBERT E. HALL ROBERT T. MASUHARA Athletic JEROME E. WEBBER, Chairman PAUL S. SLOAN RUSSELL M. ATCHISON HERBERT I. KATZ JIM M. TAYLOR CHARLES D. BOHRER . EDWARD B. WEINMAN . WILLIAM A. BELLAMY . MARSHALL Y. SOLDINEER WILLIAM F. WANGNER One Year Honor Man . One Year Honor Man . Two Year Honor Man Vice-President of Michigan Union . J-Hop Committeeman 251 MILTON CONVERSE FREDERICK HKNNEY TITUS VAN HAITSMA HENRY YOUNG MILTON CONVERSE FREDERICK HENNEY TITUS VAN HAITSMA HENRY YOUNG 1935 DENTISTRY OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive STEWART MILLER, Chairman VAN FROWINE STUART SWANTON COMMITTEES Finance J-Hop STUART SWANTON ROBERT Fox, Chairman DAVID BEGELMAN RICHARD HILLS 252 BEN CANNON KENNETH VETTER DONNA BECKER L. A. RUBIN 1935 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BEN CANNON KENNETH VETTER . DONNA BECKER L. A. RUBIN OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive ROBERT S. DAVIS, Chairman JAMES C. HILLS DONALD L. POWERS ROBERT W. MALCOLM IRVING AUSLANDER Finance ROBERT C. THORPE, Chairman ORVIL R. ARONSON Louis KLASS ROBERT M. SHAW C. S. STARROPOULOS 253 JAMES C. COOK WINIFRED BELL JULIE KANE JAMES K. EYRE JAMES C. COOK WINIFRED BELL JULIE KANE JAMES K. EYRE 1936 LITERARY OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Sophomore Prom EDWARD BEGLE RUSSELL RUNQUIST JEAN GROSSBERG BERNICE REED SUE THOMAS FLORENCE HARPER WILLIAM MILNE ROBERT ATKINS RUSSELL WALKER JOEL NEWMAN Finance WILBUR CHAPMAN, Chairman GRACE BARTLING ELEANOR YOUNG LILLIAN FINE EUNICE MILLER FLORENCE FINE Executive HAZEL HANLON BETTINA RIGHTMIRE MAUREEN KAVANAUGH ROSALIE RESSINK EILEEN McMANUs IRVING LEVITT 254 KoRKHT FOX KENNETH MOSIER WARREN UNDERWOOD CHARLES FRAMBURC 1936 ENGINEERING OFFICERS ROBERT Fox KENNETH MOSIER . WARREN UNDERWOOD CHARLES FRAMBURG President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Sophomore Prom WENCEL A. NEUMANN, Chairman ROBERT MERRILL RUPERT D. BELL Finance NELSON R. DROULARD, Chairman JOHN L. SHANNON HAROLD M. HERTZ GERALD R. STEWARD CHARLES MARSCHNER Executive WILLIAM W. FAHH, Chairman MEIGS W. BARTMESS PERCIVAL W. WILSON EDWIN V. KING LAWRENCE J. DAVID Jackets PHILIP H. ORDWAY, Chairman WILLIAM C. CHAPMAN ARTHUR SCHAVER WILLIAM H. EASON CHARLES W. SWARTOUT 255 HARVARD VAN BELOIS JAMES H. CURTS CHESTER LULENSKI EARL E. WESTON 1936 MEDICINE OFFICERS HARVARD J. VAN BELOIS JAMES H. CURTS CHESTER R. LULENSKI EARL E. WESTON President Vice-Pres ideti t Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive JAMES R. SHAW, Chairman PERRY McNEAL ROBERT J. BANNOW Finance VIRGIL D. SHEPARD, Chairman ANNE B. BOSMA MORTON HELPER Social OSCAR V. SHAPIRO, Chairman EDWARD H. LASS EDWARD G. SEYBOLD 256 . GEORGE COSPER MARGARET ANNAS JEAN HASKINS V n 1937 LITERARY OFFICERS GEORGE COSPER . MARGARET ANNAS . JEAN HASKINS JAMES WILKINS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive JOHN OSGOOD, Chairman ROBERT OWEN JOSEPH HINSHAW THOMAS OGLER ELIZABETH KELLY LILLIAN THOMPSON Finance WILLIAM CORNELL, Chairman RAY GOODMAN ROBERT PULVER EDITH HAMILTON GERTRUDE ZEMON FRANK EAGER Frosh Frolic RICHARD SCHUMOS, Chairman JAMES BRIEGEL RICHARD OLIVER MARJORIE TURNER ELIZABETH SERVIS MARYA HOFFMAN EDWARD DRURY BERNARD WEISSMAN DANIEL HART FRANK DANNEMILLER WILLIAM OLIVER 257 PAUL KHANS LLOYD STRICKLAND KOBKRT DAII.EY WILLIAM LOWELL PAUL KRANS LLOYD STRICKLAND ROBERT DAILEY WILLIAM LOWELL 1937 ENGINEERING OFFICERS President Vice-Presldent Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Finance FRANK PERSON, Chairman DONALD HELLIER RICHARD KNOBB PAUL NIMS CARLETON SHERBURNE Executive Slide Rule Representative EDWARD MILLER ARTHUR WHITING, Chairman RALPH SMITH HOMER WILLIAMS EDWARD YOUNG HENRY GILFILLAN 258 R. W. PHILLIPS J. H. WILLSON C. I. RAZZANO J. S. BETZ 1937 MEDICINE OFFICERS ROBERT W. PHILLIPS J. ROBERT WILLSON CARMINE I. RAZZANO JOHN S. BETZ President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive EDWARD R. NELL, Chairman HENRY B. ABBOT CHRIS F. SCHRIER CHARLES B. DARNER ROBERT A. OSTRANDER NED B. KALDER AMY S. BARTON VICTOR GINSBURG HAROLD J. REESE ARTHUR L. BENISON Social JOHN A. CETNAROWSKI, Chairman LEONARD W. SEGALL RAYMOND L. PAYNE ROY H. NELSON JOHN S. BETZ, Chairman RALPH R. COOPER RICHARD C. BOELKINS GEORGE R. CLINTON JOSEPH SKLAVER PETER CRABTREE First Year Honor Man Second Year Honor Man 259 too little is said nowadays, of the estimable features of the fraternity s part in modern education INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL GAIL BETHEL B. KELLEY MAXWELL T. GAIL President Secretary JUDICIARY COMMITTEE BETHEL B. KELLEY, Chairman MAXWELL T. GAIL, Secretary DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY ALFRED CONNABLE CHARLES W. GRAHAM DR. WARREN FORSYTHE HERMAN KLEENE ROBERT G. RODKEY NELSON R. SHAW DAVID DEWEESE CHARLES W. JEWETT JAMES R. DOTY UNDERGRADUATE STAFF JOSEPH R. BAILEY, JR. FRANKLIN E. BRISTOL MILTON M. FENNER, III A. W. WOOD ALVIN H. SCHEIFER PHILIP A. SINGLETON GEORGE M. WELCH BAILEY FENNER DEWEESE SINGLETON KELLEY SCHLEIFER GAIL BRISTOL WOOD N. SHAW WELCH DOTY 261 MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. W. Dow K. McMtiHKAY C. GOODRICH, PH. I). F. BOBBINS, Pn.D. MEMBERS IN CITY E. BEAL J. E. BEAL R. A. HEAPS C. McCAI.LUM M. H. WHEELER W. S. CLARKSON W. H. WAIT A. S. WHITNEY Founded Miami University 1839 Established 1845 86 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Inactive and Graduate Students MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPH D. HARKINS, JR. AUSTIN A. WEBB L. FREDERICK RATTERMAN DON R. BLACK JOHN H. LAUN SAMPSON J. SMITH MORRIS C. PURDY PHILLIP McCALLUM RICHARD H. WOLFER RICHARD C. DEVEREAUX PARKER F. STETSON JOHN D. SEELEY JOHN N. BLACKBURN ROBERT HOWELL FREDERICK L. TALCOTT V. ROUDOY J. G. RUTH K. Yoi ' HD Seniors MAXWELL K. PRIBIL R. JAMES LANDRUM B. HARRIS ACKLES, JR. Juniors BRUCE E. PEASLEY WILLIAM T. SMITH DONALD E. CHARLESWORTH Sophomores ROBERT N. YATES RUSSEL S. JONES NORMAN WILLIAMSON JOHN A. PERKINS Freshmen THOMAS F. MACKEY FREDERICK E. HARRIS THOMAS T. OYLER R. E. ANDREAE S. LANDRUM R. H. CUMMINGS D. S. HOOVER CHARLES H. STODDARD LINDLEY JONES ALBERT E. LITTLE ROBERT F. ROUSE CLARK F. ANDREAE JAMES P. HORISKEY FRANCIS G. ARMSTRONG J. VINCENT AUG ALBERT DARMSTAETTER WILLIAM B. BOWMAN JAMES T. MORGAN LUTHER D. THOMAS CALVIN A. STETSON G. STEWART JOHNSON JOHN R. PARK PERKINS P. STETSON MCCALLUM WOLFER DEVEREAUX YATES WILLIAMSON R. JONES DARMSTAETTEH BLACK ROUSE PEASLEY LAUN S. SMITH ARMSTRONG CHARLESWOHTH W. SMITH HOKISKEV PURDY STODDARD LITTLE HARKINS ACKLES PRIBIL LANDRUM WEBB RATTEHMAN HOWELL JOHNSON C. STETSON SEELEY OYLER BLACKBURN THOMAS TALCOTT H ARRIS MACKEY AUG 262 MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. M. ABBOT L. F. Dow R. L. FISHER MEMBERS IN CITY J. A. FOSTER F. S. RANDALL U.S. SLIFER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY S. G. ARMITACE L. E. BECKER W. J. BELKNAP, .In. R. C. BOURLAND, JR. F. F. BRACE L. C. GROSH, JR. J. A. HOSMER P. A. HOSMEH F. Z. JONES W. W. McMuLLEN J. A. RENIHAN G. T. ROOT W. C. SMEDLEY G. L. TINSMAN Founded Union College 1841 Established 1845 24 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLARD A. COMBS RICHARD K. DEGENER JOHN W. FISCHER, JR. GEORGE II. ATHERTON WILLIAM B. DAVIS NORMAN L. DEWirr JOHN B. DONALDSON RICHMOND BLAKE ROBERT M. BURNS JOHN A. CAWLEY HARRY V. COLLINS, JR. GORDON F. DEGENER JOHN S. BECKER JAMES G. BRIEN JOHN H. CHICK Seniors WILLIAM C. HANWAY, JR. ROBERT M. RASKINS CASS W. KEMP ROBERT W. MUZZY Juniors GEORGE Y. DUFFY ROBERT K. HILL JOSEPH E. HORAK, JR. WILBUR W. MERKEL Sophomores FREDERICK E. DIEFENDORF CHARLES P. HUNT JOHN C. LILLIE DAVID GRANT MACDONALD Freshmen WALTER A. MURPHY, JR. WILLIAM P. OLIVER, JR. JOHN P. OTTE, JR. JOHN S. PALMER THOMAS B. ROBERTS, JR. NATHAN WARING Louis W. WESTOVER DONALD T. NICHOLS JAMES D. PARKER ERNST L. S.CHAIBLE VERNON C. TREE DONALD B. McKiLLEN FREDRICK A. MITCHELL HARRY J. PILLENGER DEWITT C. SNYDER BEN STARR GERALD PAGE-WOOD, JR. RICHARD T. SNYDER THOMAS C. SULLIVAN ScHAl ROBERTS BECKER SULLIVAN MURPHY STARK OTTE PALMER SNYDER BRIEN DAVIS PARKER CHICK OLIVER PILLENGER McKiLLEN PACE WOOD LILLIE MACDONALD CAWLEY MITCHELL COLLINS BLAKE BURNS TREE E DIPFY DONALDSON ATHERTON HORAK NICHOLS DEWITT HILL MERKEL COMBS KEMP MUZZY HASKINS WESTOVER DECENER WARING HANWAY FISCHER 263 MKMBKRS IN FACULTY DEAN H. M. BATES PROF. W. H. BUTTS PROF. J. REEVES B. Vt HEELER ASST. PROF. P. F. WEATHEHILI, MEMBERS IN CITY F. K. KLEENE H. KLEENE J. A. INCLIS R. L. MALCOLM A. G. REEVES Founded Hamilton College 1832 Established 1846 27 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY A. BLAKE, A.B. C. M. HILDNER, A.B. J. A. KNIGHT, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors AUGUSTS C. HERSHEY ROBERT HOGG JOHN S. ROWLAND CHARLES W. JEWETT ROBERT T. BAXTER OWEN W. CRUMPACKER WILLIAM M. CUTTING LINCOLN B. DONALDSON HENRY W. FELKER FRANK W. AIKENS SHELDON DRENNAN DUDLEY K. HOLMES HOWARD HOLMES RICHARD COMBS SCOTT GARFIELD H. REED HARTZ RICHARD HERSHEY Juniors PETER F. FIELD, JR. PHILIP GEIER JOSEPH G. GRISWOLD JOHN C. HEALEY KENNETH S. HOLMES RUSSELL D. OLIVER JAMES B. PANTLIND COLEMAN J. ROSS DANA P. SEELEY LAURENCE D. SMITH Sophomores MOREAU C. HUNT THOMAS II. KLEENE RICHARD JAMES FRED W. NORTON RICHARD S. JOSLIN HENRY T. RAYMOND JAMES KIDSTON ALLEN RANSOM Freshmen DONALD HUTTON SANFORD M. LADD HOMER C. LATHROP RICHARD OLIVER ENOCH T. WHITE JOHN L. WIERENGO DAVID F. ZIMMERMAN GEORGE M. TODD DEAN C. SMITH DELBERT W.jSMiTH JAMES B. TALCOTT GEORGE HAROLD W. SEARS JOHN H. UHL GEORGE RANNEY WM. W. WIDDICOMBE V tf V? vf yf j OLIVER SEARS COMBS UHL GARFIELD 11 ARTZ LADD LATHROP WII I ICOMBE JAMES D. HOLMES TALCOTT JOSLIN WANTY KLEENE H. HOLMES AIKENS R. HERSHEY D. SMITH NORTON K. HOLMES CRUMPACKER GRISWOLD HUNT DRENNEN KIDSTON ( EIER TODD HEALEY SEELEY FIELD DONALDSON L. SMITH BAXTER WHITE FELKER HOWLAND JEWETT WIERENGO HOGG HEHSHEY CUTTING Ross 264 MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. H. COOLEY, PH.D. R. C. ANGELL, Pii.D. H. M. EHRMANN, PH.D. O. J. CAMPBELL, Pn.D. MEMBERS IN CITY H. S. JOHNSON A. B. CONNABLE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. C. DAYTON B. D. DE WESSE H. EVERHARDUS W. J. BECKWITH D. H. CONKLIN G. FORD C. B. GREENING R. DENHAM C. A. DUCHARME R. P. HUHBARD S. CORWIN C. EVERHARDUS K. Goss R. HAASS C. HANSHUE G. HEADLEY R. HEINRICH Seniors J. B. FOSTER R. J. GRIGSBY Juniors E. P. LANDWEHR C. A. LIPPINCOTT C. W. MARKHAM Sophomores C. A. MEWBORN W. LAURIE Freshmen D. IIlLLIER .1. HENSHAW W. HUBBARD R. JACOB Y W. LYON, L. McGuciN R. MEGINNITY Founded Yale University 1844 Established 1855 45 Active Chapters B. B. KELLEY C. C. MENEFEE E. W. NEIDIG J. G. MCDONALD E. POND A. M. STERLING T. M. WARREN A. P. STRESEN-REUTER P. T. VAN ZILE L. PETARS C. PLETSCHER J. POWELL L. RENAUD F. STILES C. THALMAN J. WALKERI . I i: -i ' t t I Vt " HK SII W PLETSCHER HEITVRICII LYON HEADLEY HAAS EVEFHARDUS McGuiGAN CORWIN McGiNTY HANSIIUK RENAUD THALMAN WALKER HUBBARD MEWBORN VANZILE DENHAM LAURIE DUCHARME HUBBARD JACOB v Goss STILES LANDWEHR WARREN GREENING BECKWITH FORD MCDONALD CONKLIN STERLING POND MARKHAM DAYTON DEWEKSE FOSTER GRIGSBY KELLEY EVERHARDUS NEIDIG STHESEN-REUTER MENEFEE 265 Founded Union College 1827 Established 1858 10 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY B. D. MERRITT, Pn.D. R. WINNACKER, A.M. MEMBERS IN CITY M. E. COOLEY H. P. CRISTV E. M. DUFF E. G. HlI.ONER C. A. HOWELL D. C. MlLLEN MEMBERS FN UNIVERSITY C. M. ALLEN W. B. ALLEN L. C. CARPENTER R. S. DAVIS J. A. GOETZ G. HAMMOND G. W. McCORMICK E. P. SMITH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY OLAF P. BERGELIN A. JACK EITHER GILBERT E. BUHSLEY JAMES C. CRISTY, JR. E. PAUL BABCOCK HARRY M. BLACKBURN, JR. FRANK M. BRENNAN, JR. ROBERT P. COLE VAN A. DUNAKIN Seniors MAXWELL T. GAIL ANDREW HOWELL ARCHIBALD W. MCMILLAN Juniors D. MARTIN CHEEVER Sophomores WALLACE R. GAIL CERDRIC E. MARSH TERRILL NEWNAN JOHN R. ODELL, JR. BRACKLEY SHAW AREND, VYN, JR. RALPH O. WAEHNER CHARLES HOYT EUSTIS W. RUDDICK DANIEL SCHURZ R. LESTER SPITZLEY GEORGE R. WILLIAMS CLINTON B. CONGER HOWARD R. DAVIDSON, JR. EDWARD A. DRURY MAURICE HOGAN Freshmen ROBERT F. LAITNER WALTER J. McGuiRE, JR. RUDOLPH C. REIDEH STANLEY R. SEE MILLER R. SHERWOOD THEO. D. STEINHAUSEN DONALD R. SWEENY, JR. ROE WATSON WATSON DAVIDSON SWEENY Mr.Gumn SHERWOOD HOGAN STEINHAUSEN DRUHY W. GAIL SHURZ WILLIAMS NEWNAN BRENNAN COLE REIDER LAITNEH BLACKBURN HOYT BABCOCK M. GAIL WACHNEH CHEEVER l n n McMlLLAN BlTHER DlIRSLEY SHAW VYN CRISTY ODELL BEHCLIN 266 MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. E. BURSLEY, M.A. MEMBERS IN CITY R. B. BIGELOW A. W. DIACK W. A. COMSTOCK T. W. HiNsuxvt S. B. CONGER, JK. T. W. HEFFERAN J. RICE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Inactive ami Graduates H. L. ARNOLD W. O. GAGER J. W. BUNTING, A.B. C. T. HOSNER, A.B. R. C. CARR W. C. MOORE G. F. FISK, JR. K. H. STEARNS A. VERDUIN, A.B., M.A. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DEAN EMERSON, JR. SAM M. EWING FELIX J. JOHNSON JOSEPH G. BLACK CYRENUS G. BUNTING THOMAS ANKATELL WILLIAM C. CHAPMAN A. LESLIE DREW EDWARD L. ANDERSON CHARLES L. BROOKS ALLEN C. DEWEY Seniors ARTHUR D. GORDON WILLIAM W. McRoY ROBERT F. MITCHELL HILTON D. MOSER Juniors R. MCDOWELL GlLMORE Sophomores WOODWARD A. GROVE GORDON HAYES ROBERT H. JOHNSON CHARLES G. LIVINGSTON Freshmen RICHARD E. HINKS SIDNEY H. JOHNSON JOHN B. OSGOOD RICHARD B. SWEGLES Founded New York University 1847 Established 1858 30 Active Chapters HARRY C. SMITH WILLIAM J. YOUNG PAUL L. TIETJEN DAVID M. HINKS JOHN A. MOEKLE GEORGE I. QUIMBY J. NATHAN SCHAEFFER JAMES M. SCOTT FRANK A. UPSON WARREN B. UPTON JOHN H. WILSON MosKH SCOTT LIVINGSTON SCHAEFFER GROVE DREW QUIMBY HAYES MOEKLE D. HINKS GILMORE BUNTING MOORE EMERSON VERDUIN CHAPMAN R. JOHNSON GAGER MITCHELL ANKATELL R. HINKS TIETJEN UPTON DEHKY OSGOOD GORDON Me ROY S. JOHNSON EWING F. JOHNSON SMITH ANDERSON SWEGLKS UPSON WILSON 267 FRATRKS IN FACULTATE H. F. ADAMS, Pn.D. F. LYMAN, M.I). GEORGEG.BROWN,PH.!).W. NEVVCOMB, M D S. T. DANA, M.F. G. M. STANLEY, 4.M., Sc.D. PH.D. FRATRES IN L ' RBK C. Vk . GRAHAM C. E. IRVIN V. H. LANE D. D. LOREE N. S. POTTEH, JK. N. S. POTTER, 1 1 1 F. B. RIGGS F. R. WALDRON Founded Union College 1833 Established 1865 26 Active Chapters FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GILBERT L. DOBSON JOHN N. FISHER Louis B. GASCOIGNE MILTON M. FENNER GEORGE R. LANGFORD ALEXANDER M. MCPHEHSON REGINALD D. BARNES ROBERT B. CONWAY ALFRED M. DAVOCK TED R. EVANS ROBERT D. GUTHRIE COURTENAY D. ALLINGTON DEAN R. ASSELIN HERBERT H. BAKER, JR. WILLIAM B. CORNELL, III J. G. ANDERSON, B.S. E. B. BARRETT, A.B. H. H. EMMONS E. B. GALLOWAY, A.B. S. H. GARDNER, A.B. W. D. HERRICK, A.B. R. N. TURNER, AB. A. M. WALDRON, A.B. Seniors DONALD C. LAHEY WILLIAM MACPHERSON IV DUDLEY R. PALMER Juniors CARL B. MARR WILLIAM F. MORGAN ALFRED L. OTIS Sophomores WILLIAM G. KNAPP RICHARD E. LORCH DARWIN R. NEUMISTER WILLIAM G. ONDERDONK Freshmen ARTHUR H. EMERSON, JR. ELMER D. HARSHBARGER PHILLIP C. HAUGHEY CHARLES W. L ADow ROBERT C. VON MAUR EDMOND B. WOODRUFF WALLACE GRAHAM KOHN C. SCHABERG RALPH B. THOMAS WILLIAM I. ROSE PHILIP II. ORDWAY ROBERT ROBERTS ROBERT W. ROGERS WILLIAM L. RIKER SAMUEL C. TITUS NATHAN D. MUNRO CHARLES A. PENZEL EDWARD F. PERKINS, JR. GEORGE A. WATERMAN WATERMAN HAUGHEY CORNELL HARSHBARCER LADOW EMERSON BAKER ASSELIN ALLINGTON THOMPSON RIKER GUTHRIE KNAPP PERKINS MUNRO PENZEL CONWAY BARNES LORCH ROGERS ONDERDONK EVANS OHDWAY TITUS NEUMEISTER ROBERTS FENNER MORGAN THOMAS OTIS MARR A. MCPHERSON DAVOCK DOBSON FISCHER LAHEV WM. MCPHERSON GASCOIGNE VON MAUR WOODRUFF SCHAHERC 268 MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. ALEXANDER, M.I). F. E. BARTELL, PH. I). F. D. CURTIS, M.S. C. M. DAVIS, A.M. F. M. GAICE, A.M. C. E. GUTHE, Pii.D. J. L. POWERS, M.S. H. H. WILI.ARD, Pn.D. L. J. YOUNG, M.S.F. MEMBERS IN CITY P. J. BURROUGHS R. D. CUTTING R. FASOUELLE Vi . W. FLORKH A. J. GILLINGHAM A. M. HIGHLY G. McCALLUM F. OAKES S. PLATT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY F. ALLENDOKF R. B. BEESLEY C. BOI.DT D. J. BULMER S. CLINK J. CURTS J. GREEN WAY R. D. HASSE C. HENDERSON C. HERSHEY T. N. HOOVER K. LAMB D. A. MUTCHLER W. H. OEHMANN G. PATTERSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHARLES R. BURGESS WILLIAM CURRY WILLIAM BORGMANN II. WILLIS BRACE ROBERT S. BRUMMELER 1 1 MILTON E. DOXEY JAMES C. BERHINGER ORVILLE CLUCK J. ROBERT COLVILLE ALFRED I. FENSTERMAKER CHARLES FRAMBURG WILLIAM P. ABBEY Louis H. BELDEN FREDERICK BUCHANAN FREDERICK BUESSER Seniors ARTHUR B. EBBERS FREDERICK S. KOHL Juniors ROBERT J. HENOCH LEWIS KEARNS EVERETT MCAFEE Sophomores LARRY HALLECK DANIEL F. HULGRAVE JEAN McCuNTic Freshmen FRANKLIN T. DANNEMILLER DONALD GRAVES GUERDON GREENWAY C. DUDLEY KING, JR. J Founded Bethany College 1858 Established 1874 72 Active Chapters VANCE NOBLE ROBERT O. NORTHWAY WILLIAM G. NICOLLS CLAYTON PAQUETTE WALTER SCHAEFER T. RICHARD SHOUPE WENCEL A. NEUMANN GEORGE H. NORTHRIDGE JOHN M. O ' CoNNELL ROBERT E. SCOTT ANSELL B. SMITH, JR. ROBERT KNIGHT E. CURTIS MATHEWS JOHN WHITE, JR. JOSEPH YAGER BUCHANAN DANNEMILLER GREENWAY WHITE BUESSER EBBERS BELDEN KIVICIIT KALLECK SMITH FRAMBERC NORTHRIDCE SCOTT McCLiNTic NEUMANN O ' CONNELL MATHEWS HULGRAVE BKHRINGKR CLUCK SCHAEFER NICOLLS HENOCH DOXIE BRACK BHUMMELER PAQUETTE SHOUPE BORCMANN McAFEE KOHL BURGESS CURRY NORTHWAY NOBLE KEARNS 269 MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. G. ADAMS, Pii.l). H. B. C ALDER WOOD, Pii.D. DEAN E. H. KRAUS, PH.D., Sc.D. V. C. TROW, PH.D. MEMBERS IN CFTY II. E. COVERT J. R. EFKINCER, JH. P. R. KEMPF M. OLIPHANT Founded Jefferson College 1852 Established 1876 52 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY M. B. COVENTRY J. B. PATTERSON R. J. PATTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors FREDERICK W. BATTEN HAROLDT. ELLERBY, JR. EDGAR A. GUEST, JR. ROBERT C. BONNEY WILLIAM P. GIEFEL THOMAS POWERS BOYD C. DENNISON, JR. S. W. GREENLAND, JR. HARLOW STEVENS HARVEY S. DURAND, JR. JAMES M. DEVINE DONALD M. FERGUSON JOHN C. HILTY EDWIN C. ALLEN W. J. ARTHUR BATTEN RICHARD ELLERBY DAVID G. BARNETT CLAYTON BRELSFORD HARRY BRELSFORD ROBERT BROWN C. M. RUSH J. W. WATLING, JR. E. S. WUNSCH HUGO ULBRICH STANTON J. WARE GARDENER B. WETZEL Juniors WALTER McM. MERCER PHILIP A. SINGLETON EDWARD H. OLSAVER ROBERT VANDERK.LOOT Sophomores H. DERWOOD HARRIS DON C. MILLER BOB D. HILTY LELAND SHINAR CHARLES A. KELLY SHIRLEY C. SNOW, JR. Freshmen JAMES C. BRIEGEL THERON F. GIFFORD BENJAMIN G. Cox WILLIAM A. GRIFFITHS CARL F. FISCHER CHARLES H. HAYNES THOMAS K. FISHER ROY PATTERSON ROBERT WESSELS ROBERT WOLFE ROBERT ZAPP JAMES TOY GEORGE M.WELCH, JR. JAMES WILCOX CHARLES F. PAYTON JAMES H. WALKER ROBERT O. WATTS Cox BARNETT FISHER BROWN C. BRELSPORD WELCH SHINER SINGLETON OLSAVER GIEFEL WETZEL BRELSFORD WATTS FISCHER PATTERSON GRIFFITHS GIFFORD WALKER PAYTON BRIEGEL TOY HILTY Woon KELLY WILCOX SNOW DAWSON HAYNES R. ELLERBY VANDERKLOOT WESSELS ZAPP ALLEN MILLER BATTEN WOLFE DEVINE WARE FERGUSON STEVENS C. HILTY MERCER DENNISON DURAND T. ELLERBY GREENLAND GUEST BATTEN BONNEY ULBRICH 270 MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. BI.ACKETT, PH. I). G. M. BLEEKMAN, M.S.C. A. L. CROSS, PH.D. J. H. DRAKE, PH.D., LL.B. C. F. DEISS, A.B. W. M. FORD, PH.D. E. P. GREEN, PH.D. P. HADLEY, Pn.D. W. HOAD, A.B. C. MEADER, PH.D. C. A. KNUDSON, JR., Pn.D. H. RANDALL, PH.D. W. B. SHAW, A.B. F. B. VEDDER, D.D.S. K. LlTZENBERG, PH.D. MEMBERS IN CITY J. O. BERGELIN E. J. HUNTINGTON A. E. GREEN II. W. NICHOLS II. M. HAWLEY H. G. PRETTYMAN J. H. HOAD H. D. SCOTT DEAN TITUS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. B. KAY A. R. Twiss E. V. SlEGERFOOS P. ICKE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPH GANNON HUGH GROVE FLOYD COOK DEXTER GOODIER HORACE HESS GEORGE BOLAS GLEN GRIFFEN HAROLD CLAYTON DAN HART BERT LEBEIS JACK MACKEN ELBERT HAIGHT Seniors HUGH KUDER RICHARD D. MINNICH JOHN NOLAN Seniors HENRY HERKNER BRUCE LAFER WHITNEY LOWE ALVIN MORTENSON Sophomores CHARLES MARSHNER HEETON OWSLEY WILLIAM RUETHER JOHN SPRIGGS Freshmen BEN BUGBEE TOM WAGNER RUSH BOWMAN Founded Williams College 1834 Established 1867 52 Active Chapters CHARLES SIEMAN JOHN S. SMART VALENTINE SAPH JOHN SOENKE TONY ROBERTS GERALD STEWART HAROLD STRICKLAND JOSEPH WHITE EUGENE REICHERT FRED SCOTT ROBERT FEUSTAL JACK MASON SCHNORBACH HAIGHT WAGNER HART REICHKHT BUCBEE OWSLEY CLAYTON WHITE REUTHER MACKEN LEBEIS MARSCHNER STRICKLAND BOLAS MORTENSEN LOWE SAPH HESS GOODIER LAFER NKK SlCERFOOS KuDER SlEMON SlHART GROVE ICKE NOLAN GANNON 271 272 MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. C. ANDERSON, B.M.E. R. O. COURTRIGHT, A.B. L. M. GRAM, B.S. C. A. POWELL, E.E., M.S. J. S. WORLEY, M.S., C.E. F. H. YOST, LL.D. MEMBERS IN CITY P. F. 1 GERMAN J. G. JENKINS C. D. KEIM G. SMITH F. M. MARTIN T. R. PIERSOL C. H. SMITH Founded Miami University 1855 Established 1877 89 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Inactive and Graduate Students R. M. BAILEY H. R. BEGLEY W. F. ELLIOTT M. S. HAYDEN A. D. KENNEDY R. R. KRUSE F. LENHART H. B. MILES T. PAULSON W. W. PETERSON R. C. THORPE J. A. WHITING MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors F. MONTY BRETT BEN B. CANNON DAVID D. DEWEESE JOSEPH R. BAILEY SAMUEL H. HAZELTON JOSEPH P. LACKEY DON K. ALFORD FRANK B. FEHSENFELD PAUL M. FISCHLEY FRANKLIN HARRINGTON ROBERT YOST AMRINE LYMAN W. BITTMAN, JR EDWARD H. BOYLE JAMES M. BROWN GEORGE W. COSPER JOHN M. DIXON RONALD W. DUNCAN JAMES II. GOULD HARRY A. HATTENBACK Juniors GODDARD LIGHT RUSSELL B. READ HERBERT MASON, JR. JOHN M. SECORD Sophomores JOHN B. HELES HAROLD W. NIXON EDWIN V. KING ROBERT E. PARKIN ELWOOD M. MORGAN PAUL W. PHILIPS Freshmen JOHN PAUL COURSEY FLOYD C. GUSTAFSON ROBERT O. EBERBACH RAYMOND C. HUSBAND JOSEPH O. ELLIS ROBERT C. KENNEDY ROBERT E. GRAPER JOHN B. LEONARD WILLIAM P. JONES GEORGE J. LAMBRECHT RICHARD E. WOODARD ALVIN B. THOMAS JAMES P. WALLACE ARTHUR W. SEMPLINER NORMAN F. SMITH ROBERT O. THOMAS M. W. WENTWORTH JACK K. LIFFITON ROBERT C. MARKS EARL E. MORROW FRED. H. SHAFFMASTER STANLEY R. THOMAS GUSTAFSON AMRINK KENNEDY COSPER GRAPER SHAFFMASTER BITTMAN MORROW ELLIS MARKS READ HUSBAND COURSEY BOYLE LEONARD EBERBACH S. THOMAS R. THOMAS FEHSENFELD WENTWORTH PHILIPS MORGAN SMITH SEMPLINEH HELES FISCHLEY KING PARKIN HARRINGTON BROWN ALFORD A. THOMAS LIGHT BAILEY MASON HATTENBACH GOULD NIXON HAZLETON LACKEY WALLACE CANNON VAN DE WALKER LENHART DUNCAN BRETT DEWEESE PETERSON JONES DIXON LAMBRECHT MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. W. CASE, Pn.D. C. W. EDMUNDS, M.D. A. H. COPELAND, A.B. E. V. MOORE, A.B. E. PETTYJOHN, M.S.E. G. M. WHIPPLE, PH.D. A. E. WHITE, Sc.D. MEMBERS IN CITY H. M. BEEBE, M.D. W. CLAY J. A. KENNEDY, JR. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY W. R. CLAY D. D. CRARY R. E. HOLE H. LOVE C. K. RUED II. R. STRATEMEIER Founded Miami University 1848 Re-established 1887 103 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES A. ADKINSON ROBERT R. BENNETT WILLIAM BROWN EVERETT C. COPLEY FRANK W. FUNK JAMES BARKDULL EDWARD G. BEGLE THOMAS BOYD BOLITHO HARRISON CHURCH REED Low RICHARD MAVIS Seniors STEWART M. CHAM RAYMOND T. FISKE, JR. PHILIP M. KLEIN Juniors RUSSELL J. FUOG CLARK F. HANNON FRANK H. MASTERS, JR. GREGORY B. PERKINS Sophomores ROBERT CAREY DAVID SAYRE HUNN D. KING LEWIS Freshmen ARTHUR Ross ALLEN SAUNDERS HARRY G. MCGAVRAN FRANCIS M. WISTERT DON A. POMEROY FRANK J. RUSSELL, JR. LEE C. SHAW GEORGE SCHULTZ E. HARRISON WILLIAMS ROBERT YOUNG ROBERT WEISERX HAMILTON WHITE WILLIAM WHITE L. WHITE W. WHITE Ros! BARKDULL CARE CLAY SAUNDERS CHURCH WEISERT MAVIS IDEMA WILLIAMS SCHULTZ PERKINS HANNON FEROG FUNI ALKINSON STRATEMEIN KLEIN BALITHO COPLE ' . FISKE WISTERT WOHLGEMUTH LOW ANDERSON MASTERS BROWN BEGLE YOUNG HUNN LEWIS SHAW RUSSELL POMEROY MCGAVRAN BARMET Km i 273 ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY K. E. FISHER A. D. MOORE, M.S. (E.E.) C. Ol.MSTEAD, B.S. D. M. REED, M.A., A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY A. S. BAKU, M.D. E. GUSHING, A.B. O. H. HANS, A.B. J. S. MYERS, A.B. E. B. POTTER, M.D. R. R. NORRIS, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Founded University of Alabama 1856 Established 1889 106 Active Chapters W. A. BELLAMY, A.B. B. B. COOK, A.B. C. H. DOMKE, A.B. R. EGAN, A.B. F. A. KING, A.B. G. R. KING, A.B. R. T. MATTISON, A.B., M.A. D. T. McGuiRE J. McNiFF H. PROHL E. RUSHMER, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY EDWARD R. BURN LAWRENCE L. HEIDEMAN OTTO A. BIRD WILLIAM W. COOK NELSON O. GUSHING ARTHUR J. DECKER, JR. JOHN D. DUDLEY GEORGE W. BALLANTINE, II LORIN E. BATTIN WESLEY W. EISENHOOD CARL S. FERNER HENRY H. ALEXANDER, JR. WILLIAM F. BECK LAWRENCE H. BOWERS KNOX BROOKFIELD ROBERT S. CLARK ROBERT M. GAULT Seniors JAMES S. HEYWOOD BERNARD E. SCHNACKE Juniors PAUL FELLINGHAM ROBERT B. HAWLEY EDWARD F. JAROS WILLIAM P. KENNEDY Sophomores RICHARD L. GALLAGHER KARL B. GILLER JACK E. KERR Freshmen GEORGE W. DEWOLFE PAUL E. HALBERSTADT SPENCER C. HINES Louis F. HUNTER GORDON F. KEYES STANLEY W. SMITH HOWARD B. STOWE ARTHUR S. KIMBALL REED B. SCOTT WALTER P. SULLIVAN NED W. WELCH JAMES S. VAN PELT CARTER W. KIRK G. W. TOURTELLOT, III JAMES H. WILES ROBERT M. WOPAT EDWARD G. Lucius RALPH P. MOSER DAVID W. MURPHY FRANK W. PERSON CHARLTON W. RAY HARRY D. WAY ALEXANDER HUNTER BECK BROOKFIELD MOSIER PERSON FELLINGHAM KERR HALBERSTADT CLARK KIRK KIMBALL BOWERS CALL GAULT RAY MURPHY KEYES BATTIN HINES WAY WOPAT DEWOLFE WELCH SULLIVAN DUDLEY CILLER TOURTELLOT BALLANTINE GALLAGHER FERHOR WILES SCOTT JAROS SMITH BURN SCHNACKE HEYWOOD HEIDERMAN COOK HAWLEY GUSHING DECKER 274 M KM HERS IN FACULTY K. F. BARKER, PH.D. J. RUSSELL, A.B., M.A. MEMBERS IN CITY W. H. BUTLER B. E. GROVES H. O. POTTER F. F. VAN TUYL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DEL C. S. FORSYTHE, A.B. J. A. NEILL, A.B. J. PECKHAM, A.B. M. QUINN, A.B. Founded Union College 1847 Established 1889 30 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors L. JOHN BEAL ROBERT G. EWING FRED W. GEORGE WILBUR F. BOHNSACK RICHARD H. FLEMING FRANK E. NEILL THOMAS K. CONNELLAN ROBERT E. BEAL FRANKLIN E. BRISTOL WILLIAM B. CAVANAUGH JOHN C. GARRELS, JR. GEORGE R. APPLEYARD DONALD L. BARD JOHN T. BISHOP Juniors JOSEPH S. HUME DARWIN C. MCCREDIE JEREMIAH A. HYNES F. WILLIAM SCHATZ B. LEONARD KRAUSE ROGER L. THOMPSON JAY E. Pozz JACK E. SALMON W. GRAFTON SHARP GEORGE B. VAN VLECK ROBERT S. WARD HERMAN C, WENDLAND EDWARD R. YOUNG HUBERT M. BRISTOL JOHN C. GLEE ROBERT M. GARRELS ROBERT H. GRAHAM Sophomores FRANK D. BATTISTINI THOMAS E. GROEHN JOHN W. STRAYER BRADFORD CARPENTER THAD E. LELAND RALPH G. TIFFANY F. WEMMER GOODING JOHN C. MCCARTHY WILLIAM F. WEEKS Freshmen THOMAS H. HACKETT DONALD D. McPiKE CHARLES A. TIFFANY JOSEPH V. KEMPTON H. DAVID NICKERSON C. RAYMOND VINCENT WILLIAM S. KLINE TYLER L. RIGGIN ROBERT C. WELLS, JR. HUME GOODING McPiKE KLINE TAYLOR HACKETT NICKERSON BRISTOL R. GARRELS VINCENT GROEHN STHAYER APPLEYABD GRAHAM GLEE WELLS RIC CIN YOUNG BATTISTINI BISHOP SCHATZ LELAND MCCARTHY CARPENTER WEEKS TIFFANY KRAUSE THOMPSON J. GARRELS R. BEAL HYNES VANVLECK WARD MCCREDLE WENDLAND CAVANAUGH J. BEAL CON ELLA N SALMON FLEMING BOHNSACK SHARP EWING NEAL GEORGE 275 MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. N. MENEFEE, B.S. W. F. PETERSON, A.M. F. H. STEVENS, B.S. A. A. WOOD, PH.D. J. M. SHELDON, B.S. L. H. STRONG, PH.D. MEMBERS IN CITY M. NEWTON W. C. MANCHESTER J. B. AMES R. F. BACKER A. L. McNAucHTorv H. J. BARNUM E. W. MERANDA F. S. CARSON Founded University of Virginia 1876 Established 1892 105 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY A. E. BOYD RICHARD H. EWALT ROY W. EMERSON ARDEN H. FARIS THOMAS F. DEWEY WILLIAM R. DIXON ROBERT M. ECKELBEHGER WILLARD H. JONES E. E. WIEMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. E. ENGLISH, A.B. J. S. BLACK, A.B. R. S. ZAHN, A.B. E. L. SMITH, A.B. R. E. ACKERBERG, A.B. G. A. RICHARDS, A.B. W. H. CLARK, A.B. Seniors GEORGE S. JONES ROBERT W. MALCOLM RALPH J. O ' HARA Juniors EDMUND K. HEITMANN TAGE O. JACOBSON CHARLES R. MOON, JR. Sophomores EDWIN J. ECKERT, JR. W. NESBITT HAAS Freshmen JOHN R. MERRIL ROBERT R. NAHRGANG RICHARD II. WILLIAMS G. EDWIN SHELDRICK A. WARD WOOD JACK R. STEIN VAUDIE V. VANDENBERG CLINTON H. HARRIS ROBERT LA CROIX f t I ft ft ECKELBERGER CALLOUETTE L.A CROIX L.ADD W. JONES MERRILL DIXON STEIN HAAS MOON FAILOR ECKEHT VANDENBERG HEITMANN WOOD JACOBSON O ' HAHA EWALT WILLIAMS SHELDRICK EMERSON MALCOLM G. JONES SMITH RICHARDS BOYD NAHHGANG BACBY BLACK ACKERBERG 276 MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. HAYDEN, PH.D. T. tlORNBERCER, A.M. J. N. LINCOLN, A.M. C. F. MEYERS, PH. IX M. P. TILLEY, Pii.l). H. T. MILLER, M.E. J. B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. W. B. REA, A.B. H. E. RIGGS, C.E. H. C. SADLER, Sc.D. S. W. SMITH, A.M. C. C. STURGIS, M.D. E. SUNDERLAND, LL.B. C. S. YOAKUM, Pii.D. MEMBERS IN CITY R. W. BABCOCK W. T. BUCHANAN F. G. CADWELL C. A. CAVE S. EACLESTON L. L. FORSYTHE H. A. MAGOON F. O. McCLELLAN W. D. PETERSON C. RAYBURN, JR. S. H. RIGGS C. A. SMITH II. H. UPTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. DARNER E. KlGHTLINGER R. LYONS B. McFATE R. M. SHICK H. SMITH R. C. CHAPMAN W. CRACO T. DAVIS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN C. GEORG CYRUS HULING, II Seniors JACK J. LAWRENCE WARREN H. MAYO Founded Jefferson College 1848 Re-established 1902 73 Active Chapters F. PETER ROWE JOHN M. STOKELY THOMAS BREEN W. DURAND BROWN PAUL RICH BRUNT LADIMIR JOHN MOUDRY FOSTER CAMPBELL GUY C. CONKLE FREDERICK DENSMORE JAMES E. BLACK WILLIAM G. BRUNT BURTON COFFEY Juniors LAWRENCE G. CLAYTON JAMES McCoLLUM WILLIAM J. McFATE Sophomores ROBERT B. LUEKING ROBERT E. MERRILL Freshmen KARL FREESE KENNETH L. JONES DOUGLAS MACALPINE ALFRED H. PLUMMER MILTON CREGO-SMITH Louis W. STAUDT DONALD STEWART JORDAN CAWTHRA RICHARD ERLEWINE ALLEN MIESENHIEMER E. SEDGWICK STAGG DONALD PARRY FREEZE COFFEY CAWTHRA BLACK JONES ERLEWINE MACALPINE CONKLE CAMPBELL MERRILL DENSMORE LUEKING STEWART W. BRUNT BREEN MOUDRY PLUMMER McCoLLUM STAUIJT CLAYTON MCFATE STAGG MAYO LAWRENCE ROWE HULING GEORGE STOKELY SMITH P. BRUNT 277 MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. J. CARR, PH.D. C. C. CHAM;, PH. I). K. R. ISBELL, A.M. B. MEINECKE, Pn.I). R. W. NOYES, M.S. G. S. PETERSON, PH.D. H. M. POLLARD, M.D. W. CARL RUFUS, Pii.D. MEMBERS IN CITY Founded Virginia Military Institute 1869 Established 1902 94 Active Chapters R. Vi . BRADBURY T. W. BYWATEHS G. C. DILLMAN R. T. DOBSON J. F. DUNN J. ESTES M. J. HUME T. B. LALLY D. J. MCLEAN J. McPlIERSOIV W. C. V ALZ G. S. W ATKINS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY PAUL I. BAUER WALTER F. BRACKEL LARRY F. ELMGREN CHESTER C. BEARD CHARLES B. BROWNSON RALPH E. EDWARDS BRUCE J. BASSETT WILLIAM C. BATES ROBERT A. BUNCE RALPH O. BOEHNKE JOSEPH W. CONN FRED H. DELANO MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. H. BADER F. A. SIMONSON H. P. MOORE E. S. TESSMER C. H. SCHAAF T. C. WILSON Seniors CLO E. FRISINGER KENNETH F. HILDRETH JAMES L. MARTIN BRUCE D. MARSHALL Juniors GEORGE M. HOLMES HERBERT B. LEGGETT Sophomores Louis P. BENUA, II GEORGE G. ECKEL Freshmen PAUL S. DOD OGDEN G. DWIGHT ROBERT G. EWELL FREDERICK D. GOUDIE RICHARD B. HULETT GRANT A. MORSE CARL M. SAVAGE CHARLES S. WINTER FRANCIS P. LEMERY ROBERT S. OLSON RICHARD K. OWENS WILLIAM R. BOYCE ROBERT E. LEAHY OWEN N. REED JOHN H. RUSSELL JACK H. SINN ROBERT B. STAGG KENWICH RAYNOLD SINN BOEHNKE EWELL DELNAO ARIVELLO STAGG BATES KEEU BADER GOUDIE BUNCE LEAHY BASSETT BOYCE BENUA DOD RUSSELL DWICHT MARSHALL BEARD LECGETT BROWIVSON FRISINGER HOLMES UARRER EDWARDS LEHNESY OLSON EI.WGHKN TESSMER SAVAGE HILDRETH MARTIN MORSE BRACHEL WINTER SCHAAF 278 MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. F. COLBY R. W. KARPINSKI S. P. LOCKWOOD G. McGEOCH E. E. MATTEHN C. A. SINK O. J. STAHI. A. J. Vt HITMIRE MEMBERS IN CITY R. A. CAMPBELL R. B. DAVIS H. DICK M. DICK G. II. EARLE J. GLOVER A. S. McGAUGHAN C. H. SMITH P. A. SCHLANDERER A. SCHLANDERER L. G. SCOVILLE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R L. ALLBRIGMT M.S.C.E. G. HAMILTON, A.B., M.A. . BKOMME, A.B., M.A. J. W. CONKLIN, A.B., M.A. W. R. LESLIE, A.B. K. G. VETTER, A.B. V. C. WALL, A.B., M.A. Founded New England Conservatory Established 1902 42 Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KENNETH O. CAMPBELL WILLIAM C. BOYD RALPH V. MATTHEWS FRANCY W. HOYES JOHN A. WILSON Seniors LYLE A. LACHOIX BENTON YATES Juniors KENNETH B. SAGE KENNETH L. BOVEE KENNETH L. CLARK Sophomores ROBERT B. WATERS Freshmen ARTHUR R. WRAGBY DONALD G. ULOTH FREDERICK W. WHITE ROLAND M. WATERS ALBERT T. ZBINDEN CLARK WATERS MATTHEWS BINDEN WILSON WATERS ULOTH WRACRY YATES LACHOIX SAGE BOVEE SCHLANDERER HAMILTON VETTER CAMPBELL WALL CONKLIN IIKMI, .in 279 Founded Virginia Military Institute 1865 Re-established 1904 93 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. H. CANNON, B.S. H. W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. C. H. FESSENDEN, M.E. Vi . R. HUMPHREYS, A.M. L. M. SIMES, PH., J.S.D. LIEUT.-COL. F. C. ROGERS, U. S. A. MEMBERS IN CITY J. ALLISON, A.B. H. W. BALDOCK, B.S. II. H. RIECKER, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. E. DUFFY, A.B. H. W. FANT, A.B. E. L. KONING D. F. MORSE, B.S. J. B. OAKLEAF, A.B. T. B. REYNOLDS R. W. RYAN C. A. SANFORD, A.B. J. J. TIIORNBURGH, A.B. R. J. SMITH LESLIE A. FISH ARNOLD J. ESKILSON JEFFERIES BENJAMIN JAMES P. BOLTON RUSSELL B. BUNN W. M. CORNELIUS, JR. DAVID B. CAVAN RALPH C. FRERICHS HAROLD F. KLUTE Seniors JOHN F. KOWALIK Juniors JAMES L. EBERLY ROBERT A. CASS ROBERT L. EBERLY FRANCIS S. JURY BENJAMIN P. JACOBS CLARK G. SCHELL Sophomores AUSTIN G. HALL WILLIAM A. MILNE JOSEPH A. MAIULLO STEVE REMIAS ROBERT V. NIST DENNIS G. SHEPARD F. P. ZENDZIAN, JR. JOHN M. REGECZI ELIJAH G. POXSON, JR. CARL H. WEEKS WM. R. BARNEY, JR. WILLIAM M. BURNS ARTHUR H. CUTLER Freshmen THOMAS B. CLARKE PHILIP H. JACOBS ARTHUR A. ERNST BURTON H. MILLER WILLIAM H. FLEMING OSCAR E. OLSON DONALD S. PATTERSON RALPH E. SMALLEY STINESPHING B. JACOBS ZENDZIAN BOLTON CAVAN MAIULLO CORNELIUS HALL BADE MILNE JURY EBERLY BUNN FITZEH RYAN BENJAMIN REMIAS POXSON NIST SHEPHERD FISH KOWALIK SMITH KLUTE ESKILSON DUFFY MAHONEY CUTLER MILLER BURNS CLARKE P. JACOBS BARNEY OLSEN SMALLEY FLEMING PATTERSON WEEKS 280 MEMBERS IN FACULTY w.B.5. IB. I.B. IHCB.A.B. IIST HEMlt IV JR. 0. K. W M. E F. D. II. V C. T. F. G. R. G. E. A. C. A. M. B. L. D. Bl.ACKETT, PH.D. BUNTING, D.D.S. COOLEY CURTIS, Pn.D. . EMERSON, M.D. JOHNSTON Now, M.D. RODKEY, Pii.D. STALKER, M.S. SINK, M.E. SMALL, A.B. UPSON, Pn.D. MEMBERS II. 11. AT WELL J. E. BEAL R. A. CAMPBELL L. G. CHRISTMAN L. EMDE W. H. STEWART R. E. GRANVILLE W. C. HOLLANDS D. H. HURD IN CITY O. D. LEFFERTS R. C. PHYCE T. H. TAPPING J. LlNDENSCHMITT H. C. MORTON M. L. NIEHUSS R. NORRIS F. STECATH F. II. WISNER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY W. S. HOPKINS G. G. HUNT C. P. SPIESZ MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DOUGLAS H. HOARD Founded University of Michigan 1904 Established 1904 34 Active Chapters D am EDWARD HUTCHINSON Seniors ROBERT D. MINTEER Juniors CARLTON F. BRICKELL Sophomores Freshmen FRANK M. KERR C. WADE NESBITT CHARLES W. SWARTOUT 1 E McMAHON HUTCHINSON NESBITT DURAND PR UGH SWARTOUT D. EVANS T. EVANS 1 IN I I IK BRICKELL READING HUNT SPIESZ HOARD NORRIS HOPKIN 281 Founded University of Pennsylvania 1850 Established 1905 35 Active Chapters SLJ MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GUNNARD ANTELL JAMES R. DOTY MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. L. BRUMM, A.M. H. A. KENYON, A.M. E. D. MITCHELL, A.M. W. A. MCLAUGHLIN, A.M. P. C. SAMSON, B.S., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY W. F. ANGELL R. O. BOMSTEEI. W. E. BROWN W. M. COL ' PER E. H. CRESS R. F. HUTZEL C. C. LEPARD H. J. LEPARD P. C. PACK C. J. RASH R. E. RASH B. L. THOMPSON P. VAN BOVEIV R. W. WAGNER F. C. WAITERS B. G. WHITE MEMBERS INIUNIVERSITY D. Dow, A.B. S. E. HUGE, A.B. J. B. GARDNER, A.B. V. NASH, A.B. Seniors KENT C. THORNTON NOEL D. TURNER THEODORE WAKEFIELD RICHARD HANSELLMAN HAROLD D. ANDERSON CHARLES BARNDT SAM BAGLEY ARCHIBALD BEACH WILLIAM CRUMB GEORGE KOHLER Juniors JOHN BEIERWALTES CURTIS MANCHESTER Sophomores ROBERT MAXSON ROBERT MAY JOHN OGDEN KENNETH WALSWORTH FRANKLIN PARK GEORGE RICHARDS MANLEY OSGOOD FRANK ROLLINGER CHARLES LEONARD JOHN BARRON WILLIAM BOYD FRED BRISTER Freshmen MERRILL JORDAN JAMES GRAHAM HERBERT PETE WINTON SMITH ERNEST WAKEFIELD JOHN WESSBORG SAM MAXWELL MAXSON SMITH OGDEN BRISTER JORDAN KOHLER BARRON PETE E. WAKEFIELD OSGOOD DILLINGHAM ANDERSON BEIERWALTES MANCHESTER WALSWORTH CRUMB ROLLINGER LEONARD HANSELMAN TURNER DOTY THORNTON T. WAKEFIELD ANTELL BHEMSER 282 MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. L. BIGELOW, PH.D. W. O. HOAD, B.S. A. C. KERLOKOWSKE, M.D. .1. K. POLLOCK, PH. I). H. G. W ATKINS, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY W. K. PARR, B.S. IN C.E. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY W. W. KNOX E. W. BOWEN J. W. LEDERLE IE IHEKS IN I MVKKSm DONALD E. ADAMS ADRIAN J. BROGGINI RALPH R. COOPER THEODORE P. BAUSCHARD WALTER F. COURTIS EDWARD T. DOWNS JACK E. COOPER JOHN R. EARLY KEITH C. LANCE THOMAS AYERS LEO W. CORKIN Seniors DEFOREST H. EVELAND LLOYD R. GARRISON Juniors BRUCE W. KLEIN GEORGE F. LAWTON WILLIAM C. MILLER DONALD P. NORTON Sophomores EDWARD H. LITCHFIELD JAMES MERRY Freshmen RALPH W. HURD JOHN R. MANN Founded University of Michigan 1905 1 Active Chapter KENNETH K. LUCE OREN PARKER CLINTON D. SANDUSKY LLOYD D. PARR HUMISTON WALKER WILLIAM J. WARNER ROBERT R. WARNER WILLIAM WATSON ROBERT B. WENHAM WILLIAM OLSON JAMES L. RICE MANN AYEHS INNES J. COOPER OLSON HURD CORKIN LITCHFIELD WATSON NORTON DOWNS MILLER COURTIS WALKER BAUSCHARD W. WARNER I ' vint ADAMS GARRISON SANDUSKY BROCCINI LUCE LAWTON KLEIN 283 284 Founded Yale University 1845 Established 1908 30 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. M. BRACE, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.P. B. G. OOSTERBAAN, A.B. A. F. SHULL, PH.D. F. B. WAHR, Pn.I). MEMBERS IN CITY J. N. CONLIN I). P. HAMMIAL R. H. HOWARD C. P. HUBER J. F. HUBER H. G. RASCHBACHER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY H. S. BENJAMIN B. E. BEYERS W. H. BUDERUS C. J. EHRESMAN D. A. ESLING J. W. FRENCH J. T. MASON S. C. SHEA R. E. SNEI.L W. H. TISH S. K. WILLIAMS J. W. YEACLY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY AVON S. ARTZ HARVEY E. CHAPMAN STANLEY E. FAY FRANCIS J. COAXES DAN K. COOK GEORGE N. HALL MARVIN A. CHAPMAN WILLIAM H. EASON JOHN L. EVANS Seniors CHARLES R. HALL JOHN P. HESTON Juniors FOREST E. HAVER WILLIAM A. McCLiNTic Sophomores HAROLD M. HERTZ JOHN D. LULEY CARL S. NIELSEN ALVIN W. PIPER RUSSELL R. RANEY VIRGIL C. WILLIAMS ROBERT J. RENNER WILLIAM W. RENNER THOMAS P. WALBERT ANTHONY L. SERAKOS WILLARD E. WALBRIDGE OTTO J. WOLFF LESTER D. BARTLEY GRANT W. CHENEY Freshmen EUGENE W. DEMING THEODORE F. MILLER ERNEST A. PEDERSON CLARENCE D. SIMONDS DEMING WOLFF BANGS EVANS EASON PEDERSON WALBKIDGB COOK HAVER HALL WALBERT COATES KENNER RANEY SHEA LULEY SIMONDS HERTZ HARTLEY MILLER CHAPMAN SERAKOS FAY HESTON McCLiNTic MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. K. BROWN. M.S., D.D.S. F. C. CAPPON, A.B. R. K. HILE, PH.D. R. L. MILLIGAN, A.B., M.I). MEMBERS IN CITY L. H. BURTON G. L. HARDGROVE C. R. LIEBERT .1. B. MORRIS F. C. NAYLOR I. T. SANBORN W. S. STEER L. J. Vi ESSINGER MEMBERS fN UNIVERSITY E. F. BEARDSI.EY G. H. LOGAN F. II. BESSENGER, L. A. LOGAN, B.S. A.B. F. B. MACCRIM.IS, P. J. CONRAD A.B. E. B. WEINMAN, A.B. Founded Richmond College 1901 Established 1912 66 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LsRoY II. TRAILING AUGUST A. KUTSCHE Seniors ALEX H. JOLLY WILLIAM C. RENNER BRUCE S. SHANNON MELVIN A. STEELE RICHARD B. FONDA EDWARD W. HOLDEN PAUL E. KISSINGER Juniors JOSEPH A. KRYSIN ROY A. LOCKEMAN RICHARD D. SCHEER ROYER J. SCHLINGMAN ROBERT W. SLOANE OLIVER S. SPARK NOBLE ASHLEY, JR. ROBERT W. BOWLER Sophomores WILLIAM A. COMBE ARTHUR F. GARLICK ALFRED X. JAMES, JR. GEORGE S. SPENCER WILLARD H. TEMPLE r 1 SPARE COMBE SCHLINGMAN JOLLY LoCKEMAN ASHLEY KRYSIN KISSENCER JAMES WHITSIT SLOANE BOWLER HOLDEN TEMPLE SPENCER FONDA STEELE BESSENGER RENNER SCHEER 285 MEMBKKS IN FACULTY L. SllARFMAN, LL.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY I. S. FRANK, JR., A.B. J. F. RUWITCH, A.B. Founded College of the City of New York 1898 Established 1912 33 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MYRON R. GEHSON RICHARD C. BERNARD JACK L. EFROYMSON ROBERT ENGEL SIMON ACKERMAN, JR. MORTON A. ALSHULER Louis C. BRAUDY, JR. BENJAMIN AARON WILLIAM N. ANSPACH ROBERT J. FREEHLING SHERWIN GAINES JEROME B. GROSSMAN WILLIAM K. JACKSON HERBERT JOSEPH Seniors ABNER R. FRIEDMAN HENRY J. MEYER, JR. ROBERT A. SALTZSTEIN Juniors HAROLD M. GROSS Sophomores SAM FANTLE, JR. EDWIN GAGE, JR. JULIAN M. GOODMAN BURTON JOSEPH, JR. Freshmen CYRUS P. KLINE AUGUSTUS F. LASKER SOL LEWIS EDWARD MARDER BEN S. POLLOCK ROBERT H. PULVER WILLIAM S. THAL JAMES H. WINEMAN MELVIIV J. KEMPNER, JR. ROBERT S. RUWITCH ROBERT R. MENDELSON JOSEPH I. ROTHBARD NATHAN A. WERTHEIMER JAMES L. SALTZENSTEIN JAMES I. SALTZSTEIN STANTON S. SCHUMAN ALFRED L. STERN MELVIN L. STRAUS, JR. EDWARD S. SOLOMON HERBERT B. WOLF WOLF SCHUMAN SOLOMON JOSEPH AARON SALZENSTEIN GAINES KLEIN MARDKR ACKERMAN FANTLE JOSEPH BRAUDY SOBEL WERTHEIMER ALSHULER MENDELSON ROTHBARD KEMPNER ENGEL GROSS R. SALTZSTEIN WINEMAN BARNARD THAL GERSON EFROYMSON RUWITCH LEWIS GROSSMAN JACKSON POLLOCK LASKER ANSPACH STRAUS STERN PULVET SALTZSTEIN FREEHLINC 286 MTV MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. L. BLOTT, A.B. F. M. CALHOON, M.S. H. L. CAVEHLY, PH.D. M. D. CIIAPIN, PH.D. R. V. CHURCHILL, Pn.D. R. I. CLARY, M.D. J. H. McBlJRNEY, A.M. H. A. MILLS, A.B. W. G. SMEATON, A.B. C. WOODY, PH.D. MEMBERS IN CITY A. G. BAKER P. GIBSON, Pn.C. J. KACEY J. F. SAIII.MARK M. F. SMITH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. J. HOLCOMB D. GUSTINE, A.B. T. S. JONES, GRAD. B. E. LlNVILLE C. F. OLMSTEAD, A.B. P. L. PROUD, B.S. A. F. SCHMALZRIEDT, . ' A.B. J. F. SMITH J. A. WITTER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. RICHARD ASTON CHARLES J. BERNARD RALPH II. BOWER STANLEY W. DALE HOWARD L. FETTES THOMAS J. ABELE JOHN S. COLE KEITH T. DAVIS WILFRED C. DRESSER HOMER BARBER NORBERT J. HAASE RONALD E. HAYES PAUL H. HEBER E. BURR MEDDAUGH JACK S. MITCHELL Seniors GEORGE D. KYES DONALD W. LYON ROBERT K. MCKENZIE WILLIAM H. MOHRHOFF Juniors FLOYD W. HARTMANN THOMAS A. HUNT ALLAN D. McCoMBS GILBERT D. MCEACHERN Sophomores ROBERT J. HEUSEL Freshmen CHARLES F. PARKER WILLIAM S. STRUVE MELVILLE R. THOMSON Founded Boston University 1909 Established 1913 84 Active Chapters CHARLES F. PARVIN J. PHILIP SCHAUPNER JAMES F. SHENHAN RICHARD A. SNYDER ARTHUR H. WILSON DAVID D. MERRIMAN HAROLD B. PARKER A. E. REICHENBACH RALPH H. WHISLER CHARLES Kocsis STEWART W. REED ARTHUR W. TYLER ARTHUR A. WHITING JEROME E. ZAISER HENDRIK S. WARBERG HEUSEL MEDDAUCH TYLER HAYES MITCHELL STRUVE ZAISER HASSE WARBERC C. PARKER H. PARKER GUSTINE BARBER THOMSON REICHENBACG SNYDER HUNT MOHRHOFF SCHMALZRIEUT WHITING REED DRESSER Kocsis ABELE MERRIMAN SCHAUPNER BERNARD WHISLER DAVIS PROUD KACAY FETTES SHEAHAN WILSON PARVIN McKENZiE KYES McCoMBS HARTMAN ASHTON LYON 287 MEMBERS IN FACULTY B. F. BAILEY, PH.D. S. D. DODGE, PH. I). H. II. HK;BIE, E.K. W. C. HOAD, B.S. (C.E.) H. M. KENDALL, Pii.D. MEMBERS IN CITY B. F. BAILEY, JR. H. R. BEI ' HI.EH C. E. DECKER W. R. DRURY G. FKAUNBERGER L. L. FEISK. R. HIGBIE J. C. MATHES G. V . DUNN R. II. GjELSHNESS Founded Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1864 Established 1914 36 Active Chapters E. M. SPENCER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. W. BISBEE, A.B. C. E. COLEMAN D. C. COOK, A.B. R. C. ELLSWORTH J. V. FREEMAN, A.B. K. L. HOUGK, A.B. E. W. McCoRMICK M. J. ROWE, A.B. W. J. SIMONS W. H. STEFFY J. D. WALP, A.B MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FREDERICK J. ALLEN MALCOLM S. EVELETH M. M. FARNS WORTH ROBT. C. FRAUNBERGER MASON BARLOW GRAHAM BATTING C. DAVID BARNES EDWIN R. DYKEMAN TOR J. NORDENSON ROBERT E. REED-HILL KENNETH W. ALTMAN C. GRANT BARNES ROBERT H. BEUHLER GEORGE BUTLER pi Seniors CHARLES A. HOAG ROBERT C. MAIR WILLIAM D. KOON R. K. MCGILLIVRAY ALBERT A. LOWERY HARVEY H. NICHOLSON Juniors CARL A. CUPHAVER R. H. GERKENSMEYER HORACE J. EDMANDS JAMES C. LOUGHMAN Sophomores TUNIS C. Ross H. W. UNDERWOOD FLOYD J. SWEET A. MARRIOT WALKER THEO. T. THORWARD KENNETH J. NORMAN Freshmen JOHN GRIFFIN JOHN KNAPP HOWARD HAWLEY WILLIAM MASON CHARLES HOLKINS JOHN MERCHANT IRVING R. IRELAND PAUL A. SIMPSON LALANDER S. NORMAN HARRY E. PICK EDWARD SAURBORN R. NELSON SHAW GUSTAVO SALIVA ROBERT W. THORNE RUSSELL L. RUNQUIST NELSON DROULARD VIRGIL TOWER HUGH WELD LYLE WILLIAMS MERLIN WOODRUFF LOUGHMAN STEFFI THORWARD NORDENSON DYKEMAN WALKER UNDERWOOD ROWE HOUC.H BARLOW Ross SAURBORN REED-HILL WALP SWEET BISBEE GERKENSMEYER SALIVA CUPHAVER L. NORMAN COLEMAN HOAG SIMONS EDMANDS FARNSWOHTH MrCoRMicK LOWERY EVELETH COOK SHAW MAIR MCGUILLIVARY NICHOLSON KOON FRAUNBER ;KH BARNES IRELAND ALTMAN RUNQUIST K. NORAMN SIMPSON DROULARD WOODRUFF BEUIILEH TOWERS GRIFFIN 288 MEMBERS IN FACULTY I)H. M. S. GOLDHAMMER, M.I). MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. LANDE J. GOLDMAN B. SCIIAEFFEK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IRVING AUSLANDER BERNARD DAVIDSON MAURICE HAUSER BENJAMIN R. CHARIN WlLLARD COHODAS SEYMOUR DEMBINSKY SEYMOUR GOLDEN Seniors SAUL NADLER GILBERT Y. RUBENSTEIN Juniors Sophomores SAMUEL LIPSKY LEO RUTENBERG RICHARD SCHIFF Freshmen DONALD KATZ ROY PAUL RAYMOND RIVLIN Founded Columbia University 1909 Established 1915 22 Active Chapters LAWRENCE RUBIN FRANCIS FINE ABE OSSER- HOWARD SCHWARZFELD MARVIN SENTNER SIDNEY STIEGEL LEON WEINER I f | I . f I t I WlNEGAHDEN KATZ Moi.lN PAUL GOLDEN STIEGEL DEMBINSKY FlNE WEINER FINE SENTNER LIPSKY SCHWARZFELD KUTKNBERG COHODAS CHARIN SCHIFF CATSMAN NADLKR DAVIDSON HA USER RUBENSTEIN AUSI.ANDKH RUBIN 289 MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. H. jESERrcH, D.n.S. R. IX THOMPSON, B.S.E. II. G. WALLER, M.D. A. II. WHITE, B.S.E. MEMBERS IN CITY W. P. COMSTOCK C. O. CREAI. E. C. FlNGERLE G. O. WHITE Founded Massachusetts Agricultural College 1873 Established 1915 49 Active Chapters fc MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. EUGENE BALDWIN ROBERT H. CURTIS ALBERT COOPER ROBERT II. LAMB LEWIS A. BOSWORTH PETER BOTER EDWIN W. DEER JOHN W. DERSCH THOMAS A. DANAHEY JOHN II. DEYOUNG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. T. ALDINGER, A.B. L. E. HACKENHERG, ' A.B. W. B. CHESLEY R. A. MAY B. R. CURTIS R. J. STANGEH, A.B. S. G. WELLMAN, A.B. Seniors JOHN D. LINDSAY LLOYD C. NYMAN JOHN W. PRITCHARD Juniors FREDERICK F. JONES O. ALLEN KNUUSI DONALD R. MACCOLLUM Sophomores HENRY E. HALLADAY JOSEPH L. KARPINSKI ROBERT R. SULLIVAN ARTHUR M. SCHOEN ROBERT D. SLACK W. L. WHEELWRIGHT RICHARD H. WILCOX BRUCE D. MACDONALD A. COLTON PARK GALE O. STERLING GUY M. WHIPPLE CLARK L. TEEGARDEN RUSSEL T. WALKER MILTON H. CAMPBELL EDWARD C. CHASE WILLIAM K. CHASE Freshmen ROBERT E. DEISLEY JOHN A. HELLABY DIXON M. LATHROP FRANCIS A. MARCERO JAMES A. PARK, JR. RICHARD K. SCHUMO SCHUMO W. CHASE CAMPBELL MARCERO E. CHASK J. PARK WALKER SLACK DANAHEY I) E YOUNG SULLIVAN HALLADAY KARPINSKI DEER BOTER TEECARDEN KNUUSI DERSCH WHIPPLE C. PARK B. CURTIS COOPER BALDWIN MACCOLLUM WILCOX R. CURTIS MAY NYMAN DEISI.KY LATHROP MACDONALD MORGAN BOSWORTH JONES LAMB PRITCHARD LINDSAY SCHOEN 290 ilTT l IB. 80E. a HICBT ILCOX DOMLD MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. A. AICLER, LL.D. L. A. BAIER, B.MAR.E. R. W. COWDEN, A.M. L. M. GRAM, B.S.E. L. PREUSS, PH.D. A. G. RUTHVKN, PH.D. H. C. SADLER, Sc.D. MEMBERS IN CITY G. F. KASER H. M. SHAW L. H. TAYLOR MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R. W. ACKERMAN, M.A. W. V. BERKLEY, A.B. K. A. HEITMAMV, A.B. J. C. HENDLEY, A.B. H. A. JAEHN, A.B. A. STEWART, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RALPH B. BALDWIN RICHARD F. BRISTOR KARL F. JEAN ' Seniors WILLIAM F. MEISTER CHARLES M. NISEN Founded University of Michigan 1907 Re-established 1917 1 Active Chapter WALTER H. POWERS WARREN J. TAYLOR LEO W. WALKER (KDE ktR BCEJO )8. IITIO DONALD E. BOWERS ALLEN E. CLEVELAND WILLIAM T. BOWERS HAROLD J. BOWMAN ROBERT C. CROUCH Juniors ROBERT D. HEITSCH Sophomores RALPH W. KNUTH HOWARD A. MOORE WALTER D. POOL RALPH D. WALKER WILLIAM G. PIERCE IVAR E. STRAND LEONARD G. WHEELER JO CLEVELAND PIKR :E W. BOWERS JAEHN WHEELER HEITSCH R. WALKER POWERS MEISTER NISEN MOORE KNUTH L. WALKER HENDLEY JEAN CROUCH D. BOWERS BALDWIN BRISTOR 291 1 Founded University of Rochester 1911 Established 1919 17 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALEX E. ARNOFF JEROME BLONDER JEROME FRANK JACOB I. WEISSMAN ELI SOODIK ROBERT A. SLOMAN MANUEL COGGAN EDGAR M. DAVIDSON IRWIN L. GLASSER MILTON KEINER MILTON A. KRAMER Seniors ALFRED L. DEUTCH IRA W. LEVY Juniors NELSON A. SHARFMAN SAMUEL S. SHAER Sophomores HOWARD B. LEVINE BERNARD B. LEVICK CHARLES J. LEVINE IRVING F. LEVITT PAUL H. REITMAN LAWRENCE LEVY BYRON F. NOVITSKY HERBERT V. SHARLITT ROBERT W. REMKZ SEYMOUR I. ROSENBERG RICHARD I. COHEN RICHARD ROME ROBERT S. FREIDMAN JOSEPH H. FEINGOLD DAVID H. SCHNEIDER CHARLES WEINSTEIN WILLIAM L. DEUTCH SHELDON M. ELLIS ARDO M. FRIEND Freshmen ROBERT J. FREIDMAN SAM POZIN ROBERT ROSENBLUM JAMES K. ROSENTHAL BERNARD J. SERWER BERNARD WEISSMAN ELLIS ROSENBLUM FRIKND ROSENTHAL W. DEUTCH SERWER POZIN B. WEISSMAN J. FRIEDMAN Hi MI WEINSTEIN FEINCOLU C. LEVINE DAVIDSON SCHNEIDER SHAER KIHCHEK COGGAN SLOMAN REITMAN COHEN S. FRIEDMAN GLASSER LEVITT LEVICK H. LEVINE SOODIK FRANK SHAHFMAN BLONDER WEISSMAN SHARI.IT KRAMER LEVY AHNOFF DKUTCII 292 MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. I. BADER M.A., G. E. CARROTHERS, PH.D. J. H. CISSEL, B.S., C.E. II. J. MACFARLIN, B.E., C.D. W. B. PALMER, M.A. M. B. STOUT, E.E., M.S. C. B. VIBBERT, PH.D., A.B. L. S. WILSON, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY J. F. BACON II. LYONS K. C. MARANTETTE E. B. POWER, A.B. N. O. STAEBLEK H. TWINING A. P. WA ;NER C. J. WHEELER, B.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY K. F. BENNETT H. BERGSTROM F. H. FAUST D. H. GURNEE F. A. LAMBERSON A. NORTIIRUP J. OHLSON H. S. PATTERSON R. U. RATCLIFF R. TOWNSEND MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES P. BACON ROWE BALMER JOHN P. BODEN ROLIND G. EARLE RAY EISERMAN CHARLES ATKINS JAMES BOUCHAT ALBERT H. BELLAMY, JR. EDWARD ANWILER ROBERT W. ATKINS JOHN BATDORF JACK BRINER ROBERT ELLSWORTH Seniors ROBERT GILLILAN JACK JENNETTE FREDERICK JOHNSON ROBERT MORELAND Juniors WILLIAM BOICE RAYMOND DOERR GEORGE FORD ROD HOWELL Sophomores RUSSEL H. COWARD GORDON Q. DRUMMOND GEORGE FRID Freshmen FRANK FURRY CLARE GRAVES Founded Norwich University 1856 Established 1919 44 Active Chapters CHESTER OGDEN ELDON SCOTT HARRY TILLOTSON STANLEY WATERBOR STUART WILLIAMS DAVID KNIGHT JAY SMITH JOSEPH WHITMER GROVE R. GINDER WILLIAM WELLS CLYDE GRAVES JOHN OSBORN CHARLES PETERSON FRID PETERSON OSBOHNE WELLS BRINER C. C. GRAVES ELLSWORTH BALDORFF SHEEHAN WHITMER BAUCHAT C. ATKINS BOICE KNIGHT GINDER R. ATKINS COWARD C. W. GRAVES BALMER JOHNSON WATERBOK OGDEN BODEN BACON EARLE JEANETTE TILLOTSON BELLAMY 293 Founded College of New Jersey 1824 Re-established 1921 29 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CARL H. BECKHAM JOHN B. DEO HOWARD G. HOLMES JOHN W. BELLAMY O ' NsiL L. DILLON HARRY R. FURST ROBERT B. STEWART PAUL E. BELKNAP NEIL H. DAVIS WILLIAM W. FARR WAYNE A. ANDREAE GEORGE J. ANDROS ROSWELL G. CURTIS, JR. JOSEPH T. SINCLAIR MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. F. BLICK.E, PH.D. R. B. HALL, PH.D. MEMBERS IN CITY A. A. HEALD J. POLK L. POLK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY D. J. BOURG G. R. EDMONDSON J. P. GATES C. J. GLADFELTER H. R. MILIKAN R. S. READE, JR. H. H. VOGEL H. D. RlGTERCINK V. D. SHEPHERD J. T. SPENCE Seniors FREDERICK H. HUNTOON VENABLE D. JOHNSON DONALD A. JOHNSTON, JR. ALBERT H. NEWMAN Juniors WALLIS R. KINNEY RICHARD H. LUTZ COLIN C. MACDONALD Sophomores HOWARD T. GERMONPREZ ALBERT O. GOODALE, JR. THOMAS J. LANDES CHARLES B. WHITE Freshmen DONALD B. EFFLER WILLIAM B. FORCEY STEWART W. GATES FRED H. ROLLINS, JR. OLAN D. SNAVELY ROBERT H. TRIMBY JOHN D. MORGAN JOHN H. MORGAN HERBERT L. NIGG HAL J. SUTTON DANIEL II . LEWIS ROBERT S. SPENCE BEREND VON BREMEN HERBERT K. LEACH ROBERT B. OWEN JOHN P. RICHARDSON JOSEPH C. SMITH it It M.t. i . vv r? ' i i -t I : i M.I LEACH GERMONPREZ ANDREAK OWEN LUTZ SMITH RICHARDSON LEWIS LANDES R. SPENCE KINNEY FARR J. H. MORGAN Nice MACDONALD SNAVELY SUTTON HUNTOON NEWMAN DEO JOHNSON JOHNSTON ROLLINS EFFLER WHITE SINCLAIR BELKNAP DAVIS S. GATES ANDROS CURTIS VON BREMEN BELLAMY DILLON FOHCEY BOURG VOGBL J. D. MORGAN FURST RIGTERINK STEWART BECKHAM TRIMBY HOLMES GLADFKI.TICK 294 MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. L. SCHWARTZ MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY L. MELDMAN A. COHEN, B.S. S. TOBIAS, B.S. E. ELIEZER, B.A. Founded Columbia University 1912 Established 1921 32 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALBERT BLUMENFELD SEYMOUR CAPLAN Seniors MAURICE NAYER SEYMOUR ROMANOFF ERNEST DIETZ DANIEL SCHWENGER GORDON HURWITZ MAX COHEN SEYMOUR GOLDSMITH Juniors JOSEPH LESSER LESLIE SALINE SEYMOUR J. RUBIN EMANUEL FISHMAN JOEL P. NEWMAN LEONARD RAPPAPORT Sophonwres HOWARD P. KAHN ARTHUR LEVITAS Louis FRAZEN HAROLD GINSBURG ISADORE COHEN LEONARD OBERMAN Freshmen M x PACKER HERBERT SAVITCH ALEX. GROSINGER SAMUEL STOLLER SCHWENGER STOLER GITSSBURG LESSER KAHN LEVITAS RAPPAPORT NEWMAN OBEHMAN ROMANOFF RUBIN SAVITCH KoPLIN COHEN GROSINGEK DIETZ Fi COHEN SELIN HMAN PACKER HURWITZ NAYEH FHAZEN 295 Founded College of City of New York 1904 Established 1921 24 Active Chapters MEMBKRS IN FACULTY J. E. CONN, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY L. M. KUSIN, A.B. S. K. LEVISON, A.B. H. LEVIN, A.B. J. I. LEVY, A.B. MEMBERSHIP IN UNIVERSITY ELMER M. HEIFETZ LEWIS A. HIRSCH ALEXANDER H. HIRSCHFELD JOHN M. BENSINGER Seniors HENRY LEVY JULIUS M. MAYER Juniors GEORGE W. LURIE Sophomores JAMES K. DAVIS EDWARD LOEB MILTON J. SCHLOSS ROBT. D. OPPENHEIMER CHARLES WEIINFELD BERNARD J. ROSENTHAL GORDON COHN ROBERT J. FISCHGRUND Louis M. GOLDSMITH Freshmen SHIRREL KASLE WILLIAM KLEIN BRUCE KRONENBERGER CHARLES LURIE LLOYD S. REICH DAVID A. SCHIFFER 1 1 H i. FISCHGRUND S mi j i n GOLDSMITH C. LL-HIK KASI.K KLEIN ROSKNTHAI. WEINFELD DAVIS HIKSCHFELD COHN SCHLOSS MAYER H. LEVY HKIFETZ J. LEVY OPPKNHKIMKH 296 MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. W. GOOD, B.S., M.E. C. F. KESSLER, M.S.E. J. M. WEIXMAN, A.B., M.I). MEMBERS IN CITY W. J. JtJDSON E. E. LOFBERC, A.B. N. E. WARREN, A.B. a j al " " MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY L. P. BtJTENSCHOEN, A.B. J. C. HILLS, A.B. J. II. Huss, A.B. J. D. NEAL, A.B. W. A. SUNDELL, A.B. C. R. MELOY, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Founded University of Michigan 1923 Established 1923 Seniors VERNON G. BALDWIN ROBERT E. BLACKWELL CLARENCE F. BLANDING LAWRENCE M. P. DARROW WILLIAM E. LANGEN ROBERT W. MERRITT WILFRED C. OESTRIKE GEORGE F. REITH CLARK W. FULTON WILLIAM J. BAILEY NORMAN C. TUTTLE THEODORE C. BAKER Juniors GEORGE A. BANKERS LAWRENCE G. MANN Sophomores WILLIAM R. REED DON W. GARDNER Freshmen WILLIAM E. LOUGHRAN ROY SIMMONS WILLIAM L. VAN WINKLE mtjjojmmjmmm W | S, I Hi M.I M. MELOY DARROW BAKER SUNDELL MANN BLACKWELL MERRITT LANCEN NEAL BUTENSCHOEN FULTON DANKERS LOUCHRAN HILLS GARDNER SIMMONS KIKTII OESTRIKE 297 MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. R. AU.EN, A.B. R. L. BELKNAP, Sc.D. N. S. BEMENT, Pn.l). DEAN R. C. HUSSY, I ' n.l). I). M. PIIEI.PS, PH.D. E. S. SCUMBLING, M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY I). .1. MORTON II. T. MORTON B. D. RAMSDELL C. F. REUGER I). A. SEYMOUR I). G. SEYMOUR Founded University of Virginia 1868 Established 1922 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. S. FRANKEL, SPEC.A. G. H. PALMER, A.B. C. W. HASS, B.An. R. K. PORTMAN, A.B. L. E. HAHTWH;, A.B. J. A. ROPER, A.B. W. II. HATHAWAY, A.B. R. N. TATE, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ORVIL R. ARONSON RICHARD C. BRIGGS JOHN R. FAULKNER Seniors JOSEPH R. GILLARD JOHN H. JOHNSON W. EDWARD LEMEN RAYMOND A. LATTA LLOYD S. LUDWIG DAVID C. SCHMIDT ROBERT A. WEINHARDT FREDERICK W. HERTRICH Juniors JOHN P. JEWELL ROBERT B. MCELWAINE JOHN H. SHERF MEIGS W. BARTMESS WILBUR A. CHAPMAN ARTHUR M. FISHER Sophomores HERBERT H. BAKER Freshmen ROBERT W. HADDOCK WILLMAR S. SMOOTMAKER DWIGHT P. BOWLES LEIGH J. PRETTYMAN BENNET H. THAYER BARTMESS SLOOTMAKKR BOWLES FISHER THAYER CHAPMAN HERTRICH FRANKEL MCLWAINE LATTA PALMER HAAS POHTMAN BRICGS JOHNSON AHONSON LEMEN WEINHAHDT SCHMIDT FAULKNER GILLARD 298 MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. SACKS, PH.D., M.O. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. KRETSKE G. M. RUBEIVSTEIN Founded College of City of New York 1910 Established 1922 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MELVYN BARKAS LEONARD GREENSPAN JACK L. GUTTERMAN SEYMOUR HIRSCH Seniors MARVIN A. KRUEGER Juniors PAUL C. LIPSCHUTZ Sophomores ALBERT ROTHBERG LEONARD A. ROSENBERG OSCAR A. SINGER SOL SELEVAN BURTON I. SUTTA CHARLES BRANDMAN JAY L. CHASON Freshmen EDWARD L. CUSHMAN GEORGE D. HALPRIN ABRAHAM II. LEVINE BENJAMIN MYEROW DAVID M. SUTTA HIRSCH FREEDMAN SELEVAN ROSENBERG MANDIBERC GREENSPAN SCHWARTZ MINTZ CUSHMAN HAI.PKIN LIPSCHUTZ GUTTERMAN SINGER BARKAS SCHNAPP ROSENBLUM MYEROW CHASON 299 Founded Union College 1827 Established 1855 1I. 1BERS IN FACULTY V. K. FoHSVTHE, M.I). VI. V. MARSHALL, B.A.E. MEMBERS IN L ' NIVKRSITY I ' . L. ADAMS, M.A. B. T. UORD, A.B. R. MILLER, A.B. J. B. OSUORNE, A.B. C. PITTS, A.B. .1. Vi . DETVVILER, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors WILLARD J. BANYON ERNEST F. BRATER WILLARD E. BLASER JOHN P. BERGER EUGENE S. BREWER, JR. MERLE M. CLARKE Juniors JOHN M. BROOKHART, JR. GORDON W. CLAUSSEN DONALD B. ELDER RUSSELL S. FORSMAN WILLIAM B. MARSHALL JACKS H. KELLEY HENRY M. MERKER FREDERIC II . WILLIAMS GERARD S. BOGART Sophomores WILLIAM M. CLEMENT HENRY N. WIGHTMAN ALBERT M. AMMERMAN Freshmen DOUGLAS G. CALKINS NEWTON G. MCFADYEN CALKINS McFAYDEN AMMERMAN WIGHTMAN BOGART CLEMENT CLAUSSEN BREWER MERKER KELLEY BROOKHART BLASER ELDER BKRGER PITTS DETWILKR FOHSMAN MARSHALL BANVON CLARK BKATER 300 MEMBERS IN FACULTY B. A. DEGRAPK, A.M. L. M. KICH, Pii.D. F. L. EVEKETT, Pii.D. E. E. Kl.EINSCIIMIDT, M.D. C. E. KRAUS, B.S.E. W. E. LAY, B.M.E. N. H. WILLIAMS, Pn.D. MEMBERS IN CITY S. J. HYMAN T. W. Ml ' KKAY S. F. ZUCK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY W. E. BADGER, A.B. R. M. BOARTS, M.S.E. T. W. HOWSON C. R. NELSON, M.S.E. T. M. PRYOR D. G. STILLMAN Founded Middlebury College 1905 Established 1923 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GARDNOR G. COLMAN EDWARD C. CAMPBELL Seniors H. THAYER FLETCHER MARTIN M. HOLBEN DELOS D. STEGENGA ROBERT L. WELLS HARLEY M. NEWCOMB Juniors JOHN T. SIMPSON TRUMAN C. SMITH ROBERT V. TWYNING DAVID D. CORNELL EDWIN D. HOWELL Sophomores HENRY V. LINABURY Freshmen JOHN S. BADGER WILLIAM H MENGER G. ROBERT SEVERY MENGER NEWCOMB SIMPSON SEVERY BADGER LINABURY SMITH CAMPBELL FLET :HKH EVERKTT KRAUS CORNELL STECENGA COLMAN HOLBEN WELLS HOWSON MACOON TWYNING 301 Founded City College of New York 1909 Established 1923 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY M. JEROME BIELFIELD HERMAN A. GUMENICK JOSEPH BERNHARDT SIDNEY L. CAPLAN M. MARTIN ALEXANDER WILLIAM B. CAPLAN JEROME J. DICK IRVING EDELBERG MEMBERS IN CTTY H. GOLDMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY I. W. COLEMAN, A.B. M. E. GREEN II. HENDLER, A.B. Seniors GUSTAVE E. DALBERG WALTER S. KLINE LESTER M. HARRISON Juniors WILLIAM B. ISAACSON WILLIAM C. LEVENSON Sophomores ADRIAN H. JAFFE Freshmen JESSE GARBER RAYMOND GOODMAN FREDERICK N. POLANGIN M. F. J. SlLBERSTEIN MYRON M. RUBY JOHN A. SILBERMAN YALE KAPLAN MILLARD KAUFMAN ARNOLD CROSS HAROLD ROBINSON KAUFMAN ROBINSON DICK EDELBER ; GROSS GOODMAN GARBKH LEVENSON KAPLAN S. CAPLAN ALEXANDER DAI.BERG W. CAPLAN BERNHARDT HENDLER POLANCIN KLINE HARRISON RUBY SILBERSTEIN ISAACSON BIELFIELD GUMENICK 302 MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. V. BAXTER, Pn.l). R. I . LlDDECOAT, B.S. L. C. MAUGH, M.S. H. Y. MCCLUSKEY, I ' M. I). K. C. PIERCE, M.I). MEMBERS IN CITY G. G. ALDER, A.B. J. CLINE F. B. FISHER, S.T.D., LL.D. II. C. J CKSON, B.S. A. L. KLAEH, J.H.B. L. C. REIMANN, A.B. C. D. SAMPSON, B.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KAJft- H. H. BLOOMER, M.A. R. W. CLAKRE, A.B. F. P. CLOHSET, A.B. W. E. ELDRED G. HAYES, A.B. II. C. POWERS, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY TAYLOR DRYSDALE CLIFFORD W. FRIEND ROBERT T. ALLEN KARL H. BECK RICHARD C. BRANDT JAMES C. COOK FRANCIS J. DORNER ROBERT L. EVANS ELTON L. KNAPP D. JARVIS DEAN ROBERT S. REINHART Founded Universily of California 1914 Established 1924 Seniors WILLIAM F. KUGLER PALL L. PRYOR PARKER R. SNYDER Juniors HARRY T. COMINS MALCOLM L. DENISE WILLIAM W. HENDERSON WlLLARD H. HlLDEBRAND Sophomores RICHARD P. MACLEISH LAWRENCE C. QUINN JOHN II. REIFEL Freshmen SHELDON A. TAYLOR JOSEPH F. STEIGERWALD WlLLARD I. WlLCOX J. ROBERT JACKSON WILLIAM G. PAINE GORDON II. STOW JOHN L. SHANNON J. GORDON STEELE, JR. DAVID J. WINKWORTH CHARLES W. SINK, JR. GEORGE B. WHEELER JAMES R. WINKWORTH WINKWORTH DEAN REIN HART WHEELER COMINS ZINK STEELE COOK EVANS KEIFKI. SHANNON MACLEISH DENISE ALLEN EISENHOUR JACKSON CLINE HENDERSON BECK BRANDT BAXTER FRIEND STOW STEIGKRWALD WILCOX SNYDER KUGLER DRYSDALE PRYOR 303 MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. A. McGuiBE, A.M. R. I,. WILDER, 1 ' n.O. MEMBERS IN CITY G. J. BURKE FR. T. CAREY F. L. I)EINE E. F. CONI.IN J. P. BUCKLEY R. F. SMITH J. M. GRUITCII Founded Brown University 1889 Established 1924 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. E. EACAN, A.M. E. J. McCoRMiCK, A.B. F. J. McCtiE, A.B. J. A. MURTACII, JR., A.B. C. E. RACHOR, A.B. P. C. RYAN, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARTIN J. CAVANAUGH CHARLES A. DUERR JOHN R. EDGAR Seniors LEON L. GORDON GEORGE C. M LINGER DAVID W. MURRAY FRANK J. NIEDER THOMAS R. O ' BRIEN CHARLES H. STEVENSON E. W. WASIELEWSKI THOMAS A. DOOLING HAROLD L. GORDON Juniors FRANCIS M. LANDERS SAM M. TRAMONTANA JOSEPH C. WAGNER WILLIAM J. COATES Sophomores PAUL A. DORAN PAUL J. GORMAN JOHN P. BROWNE Freshmen WILLIAM A. PHILLIPS FRED. E. SUNDSTROM DORAN BROWNE SUNDSTROM LANDERS DOOLING MAXWELL H. GORDON WAGNER STEVENSON O ' BRIEN MUNGER RACHOR TRA MONTANA RYAN L. GORDON MURRAY NIEDER CAVANAUGH WASIELEWSKI EDGAR DUEHK 304 ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. JAY, D.D.S. R. L. KAHN, Sc.l). T. RAPHAEL, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. BIGG, B.S. H. A. GREENSTONE A. P. KELLER, B.S. T. T. ROSE, B.S. P. C. SHORR Founded Yale University 1895 Established 1913 IllEX EVEN-OX MAV m MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPH G. ROSENBERG THEODORE BARASH NATHANIEL BATTER ALBERT A. CONVISER MORTON FRIEDMAN Louis L. AVNER MARCUS GINSBURG BEN K. HARRIS ROBERT J. ADELMAN LEONARD COHEN SIDNEY FINGER, JR. Seniors HAROLD R. SCHMIDT Juniors HOWARD B. KLEIN ROBERT J. KOSITCHEK LEE ROSENBERG ALVIN H. SCHLEIFER Sophomores PAUL PEARLSTEIN ALFRED RIBNICK Freshmen MORTON R. MANN ABBOT ROSENBERG CHARLES K. WOOLNER JOSEPH Z. SUDOW J. VAN WlNEGARDEN HOWARD WEINSTEIN GEORGE E. WYMAN M. D. SILVERMAN G. A. WEINBERGER, JR. HOWARD L. WOLTON ARTHUR SACKS WILLIAM L. SOBOROFF LEONARD WOLPE SOBOHOFF FINGER AVNER Vt KINBERGER RIBNICK SACHS WOLPK MANN SILVERMAN BRETT GINSBERG FRIEDMAN A. ROSENBERG COHEN PEARLSTEIN WlNEGARDEN SCHLEIFER WEINSTEIN KLEIN WYMAN HARRIS CONVISER BATTER BARASH KOSITCHEK SHORR WOOLNER SCHMIDT J. ROSENBERG GREENSTONE L. ROSENBERG SUDOW 305 MEMBERS IN FACULTY II. BOUCHARD, B.S. E. L. ERIKSEN, B.S. E. A. STALKER, M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY H. N. CAREY, B.S. W. COOK, M.S. K. S. JACKSON, JR., B.S. K. Kooiv, B.S. M. F. OUR, B.S. Founded University of Illinois 1907 Established 1925 ' MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM J. BILL EDWARD J. EISLER RICHARD G. FINCH Seniors CHRISTIAN B. HAAS EDWIN G. JOHNSTON RAYMOND B. MALOY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY B. L. CARTER, B.S. W. MIKULAS, B.S. T. O. RESSLEH, B.S. W. B. SEENS, B.S. ALLEN B. STEVENS STEINAR R. VAKSDAL HENRY J. VAN WELDE JOSEPH H. NOGGLE Juniors CHASE R. TEABOLDT ARTHUR R. WILLIAMSON ALLEN T. COLE Sophomores SHERMAN H. COOK FRED E. KING EDWIN F. SNYDER, JR. HOWARD C. BRAUN Freshmen MELVIN G. HYATT HOWARD C. SHARP HYATT STEVENS COLE COOK SEENS BRAUN KING SHARP CARTER SNYDER WILLIAMSON HAAS JOHNSTON VANWELDE BILL EISLER VAKSDAL MALOY TEABOLDT 306 MEMBERS IN CITY H. KOK, M.I). K. KOSTEB, A.B. M. BATTS, JR., M.D. J. VAN VESSEM, M.A. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. W ELMERS, M.A. H. MEYER, M.A. M. DECKER, A.B. Founded University of Michigan 1929 Established 1929 1 Active Chapter MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HENRY J. KREULEN SHELDON C. BAJEMA Seniors PAUL DIRKSE CLAUDE J. KEMINK WALTER MULDER, JR. WILLIAM R. VAN Loo JOHN H. RAUM LAWRENCE C. MANNI Juniors GERARD W. MULDER NICHOLAS JELLES, JR. THEODORE L. VAN DER VELDE ABE. J. ROTTING OLIVER R. BUESING Sophomores HENRY W. DEURLOO EDWARD H. LASS HARVARD J. VAN BELOIS GELMER A. VAN NOORD Freshmen RICHARD C. BOELKINS WILLARD M. RYPKEMA i VAMDERVELDE JELI.ES RVPKEMA G. MULDER VANNOORD BOELKINS VANBELOIS BLKSINC KOSTER VANLoo MEYER WELMEHS W. MULDER LASS BOTTIKG KEMINK DIRKSE RAUM MANNI KREULEN DECKER DEURLOO BAJEMA 307 Founded Miami University 1906 Established 1923 MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. HELLWARTH, B.S. M. MANN A. MARTIN, B.S. F. A. MICKLE, M.K. MEMBERS IN CITY V. CHRISTENSEN N. MARIN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R. CRAWFORD G. KNOWLES J. BECKER II. BALDWIN V. BI.OME F. BARIVAKO T. LEWIS W. VlCAHY L. ScHMANgKY (). E. TODD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JACK W. CHILDS STANLEY P. HARRISON Seniors FREDERIC E. HARLOW GILBERT J. WARD CLYDE J. DAVIS DONALD S. JEFFERSON DONALD LEWIS WILLIAM E. MOSHER Juniors RICHARD ROTH VERNARD M. STILSON JOHN JOHNSON ALBERT V. MAGINCALDA DONALD H. HILL DONALD M. RALSTON JAMES R. BOLIN PAUL W. PINKERTON Sophomores WILLIAM WAGENSEIL Freshmen HARRY L. STEBBINS JOSEPH B. TATE HAROLD L. JARCHOW CHARLES H. YOUNG PHILIP A. WAGNER HOMER M. WILLIAMS i jo Boi.lN J KFFERSON MoSHEH H I I.I. WAGNER H AH LOW TATE BI.OME TAYLOR RALSTON ROTH STILSON CHILDS MAGINCALDA WAGENSEIL T. LEWIS WILLIAMS BECKER JOHNSON YOUNG J ARCH AW CRAWFORD KNOWLES F. A. MICKLE BARNARD DAVIS WARD D. LEWIS MANN BALDWIN HARRISON 308 MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. A. DODGE, M.S. R. C. FULLER, A.M. W. C. OLSEN, Pn.D. C. B. PEIRCE, M.S., M.I). I. I). SCOTT, Pii.D. N. SINAI, M.S., Pn.D. C. II. STOCKING, M.C., Pn.C. MEMBERS IN CITY R. B. FlNDLAY A. GOUTY C. BARCLAY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY D. C. GATES W. GORDON F. HUESMAN B. HIRSCH C. STOCKING, JR. R. BAN NOW C. TAPPAN Founded Illinois W esleyan 1899 Established 1925 38 Arlive Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHAPIN M. LOWELL PARKER G. Cox Seniors CHESTER C. ROYS ARTHUR S. IRWIN JULIAN H. MESERVE WILLIAM B. GIDEON MELVIN G. HELLERT Juniors ALBERT C. BORST GILBERT SHAW RICHARD W. BOEBEL WALDRON E. ELDRIDGE Sophomores WILLIAM A. THOMPSON WILLIAM I. L,AB w WILLIAM DAVIS WILLIAM O. LOWELL Freshmen GEORGE C. CASH JAMES D. PARKER BARTON WARDELL W. LOWELL BORST DAVIS CASH SHAW HELLERT WARDELL BOEBEL EI.DRIDCE LA AW PARKER C.LOWELL GIDEON IRWIN MESKRVK Cox ROYS THOMPSON 309 Founded Western Reserve University Law School 1919 Established 1926 MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY JAMES J. COHEN Seniors AARON BESER MAURICE SILVERMAN BENJAMIN BAUM ALLEN A. CHALFIN Juniors MORRIS ELOWITZ HENRY GRAFF MILTON J. MILLER FRANK ROSENBAUM ALBERT II. SAPERSTEIN MILTON I. BALDINGER LEONARD GRONFINE MERWIN GROSBERG Sophomores JOSEPH H. JACKIER ISADORE A. HONIG HYMAN T. MAAS JEROME A. ROTHENBERG THEODORE SOLOMAN i.i;.. i i IM JACKIER SOLOMON BALDINCER GROSBERG HONING MAAS ELOWITZ BAUM GRAF SA RoTHENBERt; CnALFIN MlLLER CoHEN SlLVERMAN BESER HoSENBAUM 310 MEMBERS 1 P. S. BARKER, M.D. B. F. BVRNEY, M.I). A. M. BARRETT, M.I). C. D. CAMP, M.I). J. K. COLMAN, M.I). W. D.COVENTRY, M.D. N FACULTY G. C. HUBES, M.D., Sc.D. F. D. JOHNSTON, M.I). J. C. JONES, M.D. E. A. KAHN, M.D. F. N. WILSON, M.I) D. M. COWIE, M.I). J. E. GULP, M.D. J. D. CAMERON, M.D. J. M. DORSEY, M.I). D. H. ECHOLS, M.I). C. W. EDMUNDS, M.I). H. W. EMERSON, M.I). R. II. FREYBERG, M.I). F. H. GRAUER, M.D. L. GROSH, JR., M.D. C. HAIGHT, M.D. W. K. LAMB, M.D. J. D. LITTIC, M.D. J. H. MAXWELL, M.D. W. R. PARKER, M.D., Sc.D. W. S. PECK, M.D. K. PETERSON, M.D. E. RIGLEY, M.D. M. II. SOULE, M.S. CHEM., Sc.D., LL.D. C. V. WELLER, M.I). U. J. WILE, M.I). MEMBERS IN CITY S. L. BICELOW, M.D. M. MARSHALL, M.D. J. F. BREAKEY, M.D. C. D. LOREE, M.D. MEMBERS R. B. BICELOW, M.D. L. C. CARPENTER, M.D. A. B. COMBS, M.D. A. W. DIACK, JR. J. L. GILLARD, M.D. G. HAMMOND, M.D. E. A. HAND, M.D. II. HAYNES, JR., M.D. G. A. MAY, M.D. C. C. WORDEN, M.D. IN UNIVERSITY W. L. HELZER, JR. G. R. LAMB, JR., M.D. W. B. MARTIN, M.D. C. MCDONNELL, M.D. E. R. MURBACH, M.D. C. G. PAR NELL, JR., M.D. J. P. OTTAWAY, M.D. P. C. SAMSON, M.D. Founded University of Michigan 1882 Established 1882 36 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ROBERT S. BALLMER SPRAGUE H. GARDINER HARRY L. ARNOLD, JR. PHILLIP E. BOURLAND DAN J. BULMER SKINNER R. R. DE ALVAREZ KYRIL B. CONGER EARLE B. KAY DONALD J. BOURG CHARLES COURVILLE MARKHAM B. COVENTRY ROBERT CUMMINGS Seniors JOHN A. HOSMER DELBERT M. MACGREGOR WILLIAM T. MAXSON Juniors FRANK A. LAMBERSON KENDALL B. HOLMES JAMES W. LOGIE Sophomores DUGOLD S. MAC!NTYRE JOHN B. PATTERSON JOHN G. RUTH Freshmen CHARLES C. DARNER CHARLES D. HERSHEY EMMERSON J. KEMPF ROBERT J. PATTON MELVIN J. ROWE MONTGOMERY SHICK RICHARD H. LYONS ARTHUR R. Twiss WALTER P. WORK SHEPARD V. DUNCAN WALDRON A. MINTY A. KlMBALL NORTHHUP RODERICK NORTON ROGER RICHARDS GROSVENOR T. ROOT BOUKC NORTON DARNER NOHTHRUP KEMPF CONGER ROOT HERSHEY COVENTRY SIIEPARD KAY LOGIE DE ALVAREZ PATTERSON WALDHON COUHVILLE RUTH SHICK Twiss WORK LAMIIKKM.N HOLMES LYONS BULMER MA :!NTYRE BOURLAND ROWK HOSMER MAXSON PATTON (.MU.IMK BALLMER MA :(;RKGOR ARNOLD 311 Founded University of Michigan Established 1882 45 Active Chapters 1882 MEMBERS R. K. BROWN, D.D.S., M.S. R. W. BUNTING, D.D.S J. G. COGCAN, B.S.M.E., D.D.S. K. EASMCII, A.B., D.D.S. L. P. HALL, D.D.S. J. H. HICKS, D.D.S. I ' . JESERICH, A.B., D.D.S. J. V. KEMPER, D.D.S. M.D. IN FACULTY R. H. KINGERY, B.S., D.D.S. C. J. LYONS, D.D.Sc. R. O. NISSI.E, D.D.S. U. G. RlCKERT, A.M., D.D.S. E. T. RICE, D.D.S. R. F. SOMMER, D.D.S., M.S. F. B. VEDDER, A.B., D.D.S. M. L. WARD, D.D.S. E. L. Whitman. D.D.S. MEMBERS IN CITY H. K. BURCII, D.D.S. N. F. RITTEHSHOFER, J. D. GRACE, D.D.S. D.D.S. R. B. HOWEI.L, D.D.S. C. A. RUEGER, D.D.S. D. L. HELLMAN, D.D.S. W. B. SUTHERS, D.D.S. A. J. LOGAN, D.D.S. J. H. TRAVIS, D.D.S. J. M. OSBOUNE, D.D.S. W. F. WOOD, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN W. E. BIRKMAIN, D.D.S. R. A. COLHY, D.D.S. J. E. GROFF, D.D.S. II. I ' . KIMUALL, D.D.S. UNIVERSITY M. Z. MALLAN, D.D.S. R. L. PETERS, D.D.S. E. S. SCIIEED, D.D.S. C. C. THOMPSON, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHARLES C. BELL GORDON L. BERNIE EDWARD J. BLACKMORE JOHN F. CHARTERS FREDERICK W. COGGAN LEE R. EDMONDS ANDERSON H. ARBURY LLOYD N. CODY BRUCE F. FULLER LEWIS B. BRISTOL FREMONT R. BROOKS HAROLD W. HELD GEORGE S. HARRIS Seniors ELBERT P. FREEMAN EDWIN C. FRITZ ALBERT H. GROB GEORGE P. HELLER HARRY B. KNOWLSON Juniors FREDERICK A. HENNY LLEWELLYN P. LEIGH HARRY E. RUSH JOHN T. SCHWARTZBEK Freshmen RICHARD HOFFMAN LEONARD KLAUSMEYER FRANCIS LITCHFIELD ROBERT MACGREGOR EDWARD McMAMON PHILIP R. LYNCH ARTHUR W. MORCOMBS LLOYD W. MOORE FRANCIS C. NOBERT OTTO LEE RICKER ROBERT N. TATE DALLAS C. SIGWART STUART J. SWANTON CLYDE K. WOLFE GEORGE OGLESTONE MlLLARD PUGH FRANCIS RENNELL CHRISTOPHER SMITH HARRISS OGLESTONE HUFFMAN KLAUSMEYER MACGREGOR FULLER LETCHFIELD RENNEL MAC !ANMON Ih i i LEIGH SCHWARTZBEK ARB URY CODY SWANTON RUSH WOLFE HENNY SIGWART B. LACKMORE COGGAN LYNCH KNOWLSON TATE FREEMAN MORCOMBE BELL GROB FRITZ CHARTERS RICKER MOORE EDMONDS HIRNIE HELLER NOKKST 312 MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. G. BERNTHAL, M.D. W. O. ERXI.EIIEN, M.D. IT. A. H4YNES, M.D. G. A. HEFFERNON, M.D. G. H. MEIINEY, M.D. C. A. MOVER, PH.D. R. BRUCE, M.D. S. J. SMITH, M.D. H. C. SWEET, Pn.D. .1. K. WESTON, PH.D. MEMBERS IN CITY H. M. BEEBE, M.D. T. H. BLAIR, M.D. E. C. GANZHORIV, M.D. W. B. HINSDALE, M.D. D. W. MYERS, M.D. C. H. Ross, M.D. Founded College of Virginia 1879 Established 1888 60 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HAROLD H. GAY LEE H. HALSTED DAVID H. DRUMMOND THEODORE S. FANDRICH CHESTER R. LULENSKI JOHN A. MACNEAL JOHN A. CETNAROWSKI WILLIAM D. FROSTIC Seniors GEORGE A. HAYS CLARENCE M. SCHRIER RAYMOND L. SHILLING Juniors RALPH F. HELZERMAN WALTER W. SAWYER Sophomores HUGH D. MCEUCHRAN PERRY S. MACNEAL CARL A. MOVER ANTHONY J. ROURKE Freshmen WAYNE O. MARTIN ROBERT W. PHILLIPS CARL O. SONNEMANN EUGENE C. TIMMERMAN HAROLD T. WALDER WlXOM S. SlBLEY HERBERT C. SWEET HOWARD R. WILLIAMS C. FRANKLIN SCHRIER EDWIN W. WILLIAMSON F. SCHRIKR HERSCLELMAN CRUDDER HAAS CETNAROWSKI HUNT-LEY FROSTIE FANDRICH PHILLIPS MARTIN WILLIAMSON P. MACNEAL PROCKIW LULENSKI SIBLEY J. MACNEAL WILLIAMS DOERR HBUEUUH TIMMERMAN C. SCHRIKH SHILLING HAYS SONNEMANN HALSTED DRUMMOND 313 Founded University of Michigan 1889 Established 1889 65 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. R. MOORE, M.S., D.D. MEMBERS IN CITY H. G. WINK.LER, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HAROLD W. MCCAUCHRIN, D.D.S. Seniors DOUGLAS T. CRO WE RICHARD D. HILLS FRED II. MILLER Juniors GLENN E. WARD STEWART W. MILLER MILTON J. CONVERSE Sophomores D. J. JAMIESON, D.D.S. ROBERT F. MERRIMAN DWIGHT A. JACKSON CLARENCE L. RUSSEL JOHN F. COUGHLIN HENRY J. MANWELL Freshmen CLARENCE C. GREGG GEORGE F. ATWELL HERMOND G. MILLER JOHN V. OLSON GREGG MANWELL OLSON (I. MILLER WARI ATWELL COUCLHIN JACKSON F. MILLER CONVERSE MKKRIMAN CROWE S. MILLER HILLS RUSSELL ANDERSON WOODRUFF BARBARA MCCAUGHRIN WEBER D. JAMIESON ALLSTIN SEEBURGER STEEI.E 314 MEMBERS W. BAILEY, M.I). W. BRACE, M.I). W. BROMHE, II, M.I). J. D. BRUCE, M.D. J. BUGHER, M.D. F. A. COLLER, M.I)., F.A.C.S. R. DlETERLE, M.I). N. L. HERSEY, M.I). C. P. HUBER, M.I). J. F. HUBER, M.I). I. W. KEMPEH, M.I)., D.D.S. D. C. KIMBALL, M.D. N. L. KRETZSCHMAH, M.D. IN FACULTY W. P. LOMBARD, M.I)., Sc.D., LL.D. F. MARTIN, M.I). D. MARSHALL, M.I). R. MILLIGAN, M.I). G. OLSEIV, M.I). G. C. PENBERTHY, M.D., F.A.C.S. E. B. POTTER, M.I)., F.A.C.S. G. H. SEIIRING, M.D. J. M. SHELDON, M.I). F. STILES, M.D. C. STRICKLER, JR., M.D. P. WINDER, M.D. MKMBKKS IN CITY A. S. BARR, M.D. T. S. LANGFORD, M.D. S. W. DONALDSON, M.D. W. W. NEWCOMB, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY W. S. DAVIES, M.D. J. McGiNTY, M.D. R. O. DINGMAIV, D.D.S. T. RANDOLPH, M.D. F. GAENSBAUER, M.D. G. R. KING, M.I). R. J. McGlLLICUDY, M.D. II. RlCHTER, M.D. J. F. TOLAN, M.D. S. B. WINSLOW, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY REX E. BUXTON WILLIAM J. COULTER J. WINSLOW HOLCOMB ADUISON B. ALDRICH GORDON W. BALYEAT ROBERT L. BRAUNSDORF ROBERT BANNOW JOHN W. BUNTING FRANKLYN BURGER VERNON G. BALDWIN JOHN BETZ RICHARD BOELKINS Founded Northwestern University 1890 Established 1897 41 Active Chapters Seniors ROBERT L. JACKSON FRANK A. KING JOHN A. MURTAGH, JR. WILLIAM D. ROBINSON Juniors HOMER A. HOWES FRANK J. McCuE J. GILBERT REID Sophomores DONALD LEONARD JOHN T. MASON Freshmen ROBERT OSTRANDER HlLLIS D. RlGTERINK WILLIAM E. RUSSELL JOSEPH A. WITTER Ross R. ZENO MATTHEW A. SURRELL EDWARD SIGERFOOS EDWARD B. WEINMAN BENSON J. MORRIS DONALD WITHERS MORRIS MURRAY WILLARD RYPKEMA WILLIAM VALK GELMER VAN NORD I I. ITT I R. OSTHANDER V. BALDWIN BlSTZ VALK BALYEAT BoKLKINS RlCTERlNK ALDRICH BUNTING WITHERS MASON LEONARD McCuE BANNON BURGER SIGERFOOS REID WEINMAN ROBINSON SURRELL BRAUNSDORF HOWES JACKSON KING COULTER BUXTON WITTER HOLCOMB RUSSELL ZENO MURTAGH 315 Founded University of Pittsburgh 1891 Established 1898 39 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. SUNDWELL, PH.D., M.I). A. C. FlTRSTENBERG, M.I). C. L. BROWN, M.I). M. E. SOLLER, M.I). E. E. NELSON, M.I). D. E. LICHTY, M.I). II. V. JACOX, M.D. C. B. PIERCE, M.D. F. J. HODGES, M.D. R. G. SMITH, M.D. J. WELLMAN, M.D. C. E. BADGLEY, M.I). MEMBERS IN CITY G. MlIEHLlG, M.D. T. KLINCMAIV, M.I). W. BELSER, M.D. E. LEHEW, M.D. E. REED, M.D. S. J. DONOVAN, M.D. B. B. KING, M.D. V. DICK, M.D. L. LAUTERBACH, M.I). C. L. INGALI.S, M.I). MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LUTHER HOLMGREN JAMES W. LASLEY Seniors SAMUEL A. FIEGEL ROBERT M. JENNINGS FRANK D. LATHROP FREDERICK J. POHLE RICHARD L. WAGGONER DONALD K. BARSTOW JOHN G. BRAZER C. DEAN BOHRER WILLIAM G. GORDON LEO J. BOBROWSKI CARL T. DUBUY Juniors WILLIAM F. COOK JOHN D. FLYNN WILBUR A. MUEHLIG Sophomores ELWIN C. FALK EDWARD G. SEYBOLD FRANK J. SHAFFER MARSHALL Y. SOLDINEER JIM M. TAYLOR WILLIAM F. WILSON JEROME E. WEBBER MILLARD S. ROBERTS JOHN B. WOOD NED B. KALDER Freshmen CARR I. RAZZANO M. D. KLOPFENSTEIN ROBERTS BOBROWSKI SKYBOI.D KALRKH WORD STOUCHTON KAZZANO STOBBE SATTLER SHAFFER FLYNN MUELIC SOLOINKER HOHKER TAYLOR WEBER BRAZER WILSON COOK GORDON MILLER WAGGONER LASLEY JENNINGS HOLMGREN FIEGEL LATHHOP BARSTOW 316 MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. H. BENZ, A.B., R M.D. H. A. DI-NLAP, M.D. 11 B. FRALICK, M.D. W. E. FORSYTHE, H PH.D., M.D. L. E. HI.MLER, M.D. E V. C. JOHNSON, M.D. A. C. KERLIKOWSKE, C. M.D. D. E.KING, A.B., M.D. R W. G. MADDOCK, A.B., M.D. P. R. E. McCoTTER, M.D. . M. NESBIT, A.B., M.I). K. RANSOM, A.B.. M.D. II. REICKER, A.B.. M.D. W. SINK, M.S., M.D. C. STURGIS, B.S.. M.D. WAGGONER, Sc.D.. M.D. E. WIOBY, B.S., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY S. S. BOHN, M.D. C. GEORC, M.D. H. H. CUMMINGS, M.D. S. L. LAFEVER, M.I). MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R. N. DEJONG, M.D. M. B. LANDERS, M.D. C. FOLSOM, M.D. W. S. PERIIAM, B.S., G. S. FRAUENBERGER, M.D. M.D. O. M. PHILLIPS, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Founded University of Vermont 1889 Established 1906 61 Active Chapters WILLIAM E. BADGER DONALD A. COWAN ROBERT W. DAVIS CLYDE E. CLARK CHARLES W. CORY FENIMORE E. DAVIS Seniors KENNETH A. HEITMANN JOHN F. HILLABRAND ALBERT J. HERRMANN JAMES M. LABERGE Juniors LORIN E. KERR, JR. JOHN D. REID RICHARD K. MCLEAN MILLER H. SCHUCK LAWRENCE E. RECK BERNARD SNEDEKER K. A. LAUGHLON EDWARD H. MEISEL SPENCER H. WAGAR PAUL S. SLOAN WILLIAM F. WANGNER JOHN C. .VARRONE ROBERT M. CARTER ROBERT W. CLARKE JAMES H. CURTS HENRY B. ABBOTT ARTHUR L. BENEDICT MATTHEW C. BENNETT JOHN W. BRICKER GEORGE T. BOOTH Sop iomores ERNEST M. EICHORN DONALD J. FRANCIS WALTER R. MERZ WILLIAM B. ELLER HAROLD W. GEHRING CARL REX MOE Freshmen GERHARD BURDER FREDRICK W. KELLY CONWAY S. MAGEE WARD B. CHESLEY GEORGE S. FISHER IRVING J. GORDON ELVIN E. KEETON FREDRICK W. PALMER JOHN PIERPONT ROBERT J. LONGFELLOW LYLE G. WAGGONER FRANK W. MAURER ROBERT WILLSON DARWIN A. MOOSMAN GEORGE II. WYNN ABBOTT MAURER RnGBUKACB FISHER HENDERSON REI:K MACEE SMITH EICHHORN BENEDICT WYNN HKICKKK BURIIE BENNETT KEEFON GORDON CHESLEY FRANCIS BOOTH MERZ GEHRING CARTER SCHUCK MOE PIERPONT WAGGONER R. CLARK CURTS E. CLARK GAGE CORY VARRONE SLOAN LABERCE HILLABRAND HERRMANN HEIFMANN MKISEL COWAN BADGER LAUCHLAN WACAR MOOSMAN K 1 i ' . BECK M ;[,EAN ELLER REID KKRR F. DAVIS K. DAVIS 317 Founded Dartmouth College 1888 Established 1906 52 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIS E. BROWN, A.B. CLIFFORD H. KEENE, A.B. FRANK R. Koss, B.S. FLEMING A. BARBOUR, B.S. WILLIAM A. BELLAMY, JR., B.S. ALLEN E. BRUNSON, A.B. FRANK H. CROWLEY EDWIN DEJONGH, A.B. WALTER R. FINTON, A.B. PETER CRABTREE, A.B. FREDERICK H. FEHLMANN, A.B. MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. W. BEAN, A.B., M.S., PH. I). G. W. BKI.OTE, B.S., M.S., M.D. I). M. CARR, A.B., M.I). R. I. CLARY, A.B., M.I). V. II. CKADDOCK, B.S., M.I). A. C. CURTIS, B.S., M.I). R. G. W. DAMIY, A.B., M.D. T. M. DURANT, B.S., M.I). II. FIELD, JR., B.S., M.I). R. A. GESELL, A.B., M.I). K. V. HORN, B.S., M.I). F. H. LASHMET, M.S., M.I). C. II. MAC!NTYRE, M.I). N. F. MILLER, B.S., M.I). L. H. NEWBURC, A.B., M.I). H. C. NICHOLSON, A.B., M.S., M.I). E. W. PAULUS, M.D. M. M. PEET, A.M., M.D., F.A.C.S. II. M. POLLARD, M.I). I). O. Porn, B.S., M.D. N. M. SMITH, A.B., M.I). II. G. WALLER, M.I). MEMBERS IN CFTY J. P. BELSI.EY, A.B., M.I). R. J. MCCLURE, A.B., M.I). C. S. RIPE, M.D. L. W. SHECKLES, JR., B.S., M.D. II. A. TOWNSI.EY, M.D. T. S. HILL, M.D. Seniors JOSEPH H. LYDAY, A.B. DONALD W. MARTIN, A.B. FRANKLIN J. MELLENCAMP Juniors ROBERT F. HALL, A.B. JAMES W. LITTLE, A.B. FREDERICK E. LUDWIG, B.S. Sophomores FREDERICK L. FORD, A.B. ALBERT E. HEUSTIS, JR., A.B. Freshmen JOE H. GARDNER, B.S. HARRY C. MATHEWS EDWARD R. NELL, B.S.E. DONALD S. SMITH, A.B. OLIVER E. TODD KARL E. WEIER KENNETH R. SANDY B.S. D. A. VAN D. SLICE, B.S. D. F. WEAVER, JR., A.B. FRED M. JAMESON, A.B. C. W. KNERLER, A.B. E. W. SPRINGER, A.B. DAVID H. SMITH JOHN F. WORZ t I O t f% ' AL W | " Jf ? f . ? I SPRINGER JAMBSON LUDWIG DE JONGH FINTON HALL K M i;i i u BELLAMY HARBOUR VAN DER SLICE SANDY SMITH BRUNSON WEAVER Koss TODD WKIER MARTIN KEENE LYDAY MELLENCAMP BROWN LlTTLK WURTZ MATTHEWS DR. BEAN HKUSTIS NfiLL CRABTREE GARDNER FEHLMAN 318 MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. G. BRANDT, LL.B., LL.M. 11. R. COFFEY, A.B., J.D. L. K. JAMES, A.B., J.I). MEMBERS IN CITY D. DUNCANIVON R. R. LEVVHIGIIT A. PARKEK H. J. PAYNE H. SYLVESTER H. THOSPER R. WUERFUL Founded Baldwin Wallace College 1900 Established 1912 60 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FRED W. ALBERTSON ARCHIBALD BRIGHTON HENRY H. DOBBIN EARL V. RUPP RICHARD R. HUTCHISON Seniors RUSSELL A. SMITH CHARLES R. SPROWL JOHN W. STEEN Juniors RUSSEL A. LAWLER ADSIT STEWART WILLIAM G. SUTTER RALPH S. ZAHM ROBERT M. ZEHRING WILLIAM J. ORDISH Sophomores WILLIAM H. BLOME BYRON L. CHERRY JOSEPH F. EICHHORN JAMES D. NESTROFF Freshmen CHARLES M. NISEN ROBERT N. SAWYER LEO K. SHOWALTER JOHN W. THOMAS ROBERT W. TRIPP MAURICE E. TRIPP PATRICK J. QUEALY WALTER L. WEBER HALEY BLOME SAWYER SHOWALTER EICHHORN NESTROFF THOMAS WEBER HUTCHISON SELANDER NISEN LAWLER Rupp ZAHM liRIGHTON SUTTEH STEEN ALBEHTSON I IIIIIM. STEWART SpHOWL QUEALY M. THIPP SMITH DOBBIN 319 MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. I ' . BRH; ( ;S, M.B.A. K. M. KISIIKH, Pii.l). E. II. GAIII.T, M.B.A. C. E. GRIFFIIN, PH. I). C. L. JAMISON, Pii.l). W. A. PATON, PH. I). I. L. SIHRFMAIV, A.B. S. W. SMITH, A.M. IF. F. TA ; ;AKT, Pii.l). MEMBERS IN CITY R. BENNETT, A.B. II. CRIM L. MESSERSMITH Founded New York University 1904 Established 1920 55 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY P. J. MARTAS, JR., A.B. G. W. SOBER, A.B. N. F. PRUCII, A.B. P. F. STARKWEATHER F. L. PUTNAM, A.B. K. G. VETTER, A.B. N. J. YOUNG, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ARKELL B. COOK RICHARD ASHTON Seniors JOSEPH G. MENIHAN FRANK E. ROSCH ARTURO A. PLARD G LEA SON COOK PRUCH YOUNG BRIGGS PUTNAM SOBEK STARK WEATHKR MENIHAN ASHTON VETTER MAHTAS PLARD 320 MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. K. HAVEN, M.B.A. J. II. McBuRNEY, A.M. A. MOTT, M.B.A. I). M. PHKI.PS, Pii.l). K. I. ROHINSON, A.M. H. ;. RODKEY, Pii.l). C. N. STAUHACH, A.M. M. II. WATERMAN, Pn.D. L. L. W ATKINS, Pn.D. C. S. YOAKIHI, Pii.l). MEMBERS IN CITY R. A. CXMI ' HKI.I, C. BACHELOR Vi . HARRIS V. WHITE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. Coots M. H. LONG, A.M. , A.B. J. MARTIN C. SEDA, A.B. W. TOLAND, A.B. Founded New York University 1907 Established 1921 45 Active Chapter? MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ROBERT E. ADAMS DONALD J. BEVIS Senior Business Administration Students EARL E. CONLIN LEE N. HILL DAVE J. LANDSBOROUGH WM. G. McCLINTOCK ROY M. SEEBER ROBERT A. ALLMAND HAROLD M. BEAM CLYDE L. RENWICK Junior Business Administration Students WILMOT C. SHANKLAND E. WENDELL SMITH ROBERT W. SPICER EDWARD J. STEVENS ROBT. S. WEISENFLUE CARL F. WHITE SAM S. ATKINS JOHN H. BOLLOCK ALTON W. BRIMMER Literary Students DALE C. CAMPBELL JOHN P. CAMPBELL MAX W. CROSMAN MAX R. FRISINGER PHILIP S. JONES EMIL H. STEVA RANDALL II . WOODRUFF MOT RENWICK GRAIN FRISINCER ALLMAND CLAY SPICER W. HILL CAMPBELL BEVIS CBOMKAN JONES STEVA LAI.AND WOODRUFF ATKINS SHANKLAND L. HILL SEEBEK ADAMS MCCLINTOCH STEVENS CONLIN . BKEM LANDSBOROUCH 321 Founded Cornell University 1904 Established 1922 52 Active Chapters MEMBKRS IN FACULTY R. L. KAHN, M.S., Sc.l). M. COOPEHSTOCK, A.B., M.D. S. M. Goi.miAMMER, B.S., M.I). I. J. HAUSER, A.B., M.I). MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. SHAW, A.B., M.I). MEMBKRS IN UNIVERSITY ABRAHAM BECKER, A.B. HARRY KRAFF SIDNEY L. DAVIDOW, A.B. Seniors SAMUEL L. RUSSELL, B.S. Juniors HERBERT I. KATZ, A.B. O. D. SCHWARTZ, A.B. A. K. SIMON, M.A. Louis ZLATKIN, A.B. SAMUEL COHEN JESSE O. HALPERN, A.B. Sophomores MORTON HELPER, B.S. HERBERT H. HOLMAN, A.B. JOSEPH M. KLEIN Louis E. Zoss JOSEPH FEINGOLD, A.B. HYMAN FISHER Freshmen MERVIN GREEN CHARLES G. KABAKER, A.B. HAROLD REESE, A.B. LESTER SEGAL, A.B. JOSEPH SKLAVER, A.B. REESE HALPERN Zoss RHAFF ISBKHI: FEINCOLD HELPER ZLAFKIN RUSSELL GREEN FISHER SKLAVER SEGAL KATZ DAVIDOW KLEIN HOLMAN COHEN SCHWARTZ HAUSER SIMON 322 MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. HARLEY, A.B., M.I). I. LAMP, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOE AUERBACH, A.B. JACK KAHANER, B.S. DANIEL DANCIK DAVID I. GOLDBERG, A.B. HARRY ARNKOFF, A.B. ARTHUR L. BENISON MAURICE C. BORIN, A.B. ISADORE BOTVINICK MORRIS D. DAITCH Founded University of Pennsylvania 1907 Established 1923 33 Active Chapters Seniors MORRIS GROBAN, A.B. MAX NEWMAN, A.B. Juniors Sophomores Louis HEIDMAN GEORGE JASPIN, B.S. Freshmen CARL M. GROSSMAN NORMAN SCHKLOVEN, A.B. ARTHUR M. SNYDER, B.S. SAUL C. STEIN N. STEINBERG, A.B. HYMAN S. SUGAR, A.B. BERNARD KLEIGER, A.B. OSCAR SHAPIRO, A.B. FREDERICK G. ZAFF ROBERT Z. GARBER JULIUS V. SAPERSTEIN ROBERT SOBEL CARL WIESEL BENISON SCHKLOREN STEIN SOBEL ARNKOFF GROSSMAN DAITCU SAPERSTEIN BOTVINICK GOLDBERG HEIDEHAN WIESEL DANCIK ZAFF SNYDER BOHIN SHAPIRO SUGAR GROBEN DR. HARLEY STEINBERG AUERBACH KLIECER KAHANER JASPIN 323 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY M. CROI.L, D.D.S. Founded Baltimore Maryland 1906 Established 1925 24 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DAVID S. CAPLAN SOLOMAN COLEF Seniors MANUEL R. GRAY JOSEPH P. KESSELMAN IRVING I. NEDELMAN A. N. PEARLBERG HARRY WEBER DAVID BEGELMAN HARRY COOK Juniors MURRAY KOORHAN Louis RUBIN Sophomores BERNARD SCHMIDT B. W. WEINTRAUB JOSEPH FOOTE Louis H. CANS MILTON KAMLER Freshmen ISRAEL KUNIN HERBERT M. LEBOVITZ JACK LICHENSTEIN ALFRED MILLER JULIUS RIBYAT SAMUEL B. STONE FOOTE KAMLER STONE RIBYAT MILLER KOORHAN WEINTRAUB BEGELMAN GANS SCHMIDT LKBORVITZ CAPLAN NEDELMAN LESSELMAN PEARLBERG WEBER COLEF COOK 324 326 KNOW LKS HOLE HORWITCH OSUNA KEI.B PERKINS GORDON SABIN MANCHESTER TOWNE DIEFENBACH STANLEY MILTNER VAN VALKENBERG WEINER II MM I.K-M S WISHER HARTWIC FRED KAUFMAN F. COOPER CASHIN LEVISON R. COOPER Ru WITCH OLWELL WILSON MKBDZINSKI AVERV CAMPBELL DE YOUNG FANT COUNCIL OF THE LAWYERS 1 CLUB WlLLARD M. AvERY EDWIN L. STANLEY MARTIN DEOUNG BRAINARD S. SABIN President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer FREDERICK W. CAMPBELL JOHN L. CASHIN ROBERT N. FAUVER CHARLES P. HENDERSON CHARLES C. HEWITT HARRY L. MERDZINSKI BEN OSUNA MYRON K. TOWNE LEONARD WEINER EDWIN N. WEST ANDREWS WILLIAMS BRADT FAUVER NEILL HART-LING ACKERBERC E. SMITH CLOHSET KHUSE HEWITT MARLETTE KEECAN GRIFFIN MORGAN ALLMAN SANFORD BURNS WELLS COLOMBO DENISON HESSION LANDE WKI.I.ER PIKSTEH FAUST HAJP.K BUTLER MILLIKKN GRAFF WEIPERT GRANT 327 DAVIDSON AGNEW CATSMAN KOCHIS JACKIER BOURLAND BECKER BOYNTON K. BROWN DAI.SIMKR ENLOE JONES FAIRBANKS JAEHN JEAN W. ALLEN KENNEDY HENIU.KR STACEY GREENING C. ALLEN EYSTER ANDERSON GROESBERG CRUM FRISBIE HOOVER JAY BAGBY HKTSKO The Lawyers ' Club was founded in 1922 by the generous gift of the late William W. Cook, A.B. 1880, LL.B. 1882. The first building, containing the lounge, the refractory, the recreation room, and living quarters, was erected in 1923-24. Additional living quarters, named the J. P. Cook Building in honor of the donor ' s father, were erected in 1930. The property of the club is vested in the Regents of the University of Michigan in trust. Management of the club is vested in the Board of Governors of the Lawyers ' Club, incorporated in 1932 under the General Laws of Michigan. Club membership fees and profits are devoted to the maintenance of Fellowships in Legal Research. The Lawyers ' Club and the J. P. Cook Building together with the W.W. Cook Legal Research Building, which houses the law library, and Hutchins Hall, which contains the administration offices and lecture rooms, constitute the Law Quadrangle. WILSON NADLER YOUNG KRETSKE CLARK KLINE GREENSTONE WEBER WAGNER OAKLEAF POOR G. WILLIAMS MARTIN ROCKWELL STONE WATERS SHORR TURNER SHEAFE TREMBLY MALLORY VAN BENSCHOTEN SHAHEEN WOODHAMS SHOWALTER GARDNER O ' HAGAN PEARLSTONE NIMS LOVE TINKER ROWLAND RICHARDS MILES J. WILLIAMS 328 I. Gout rtmation thd.P. i in Intl. paled in Ifdlothe I Research inistration PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS JOSEPHINE MCCAUSEY HELEN SCOTT MARJORIE ARNOLD RUTH KURTZ . President Recording Secretary Treasurer Rushing Secretary CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP Kappa Alpha Theta . Gamma Phi Beta Delta Gamma . Collegiate Sorosis Pi Beta Phi . Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Phi Delta Delta Delta . Alpha Chi Omega Chi Omega Theta Phi Alpha Alpha Xi Delta Zeta Tau Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Delta Zeta Phi Sigma Sigma Sigma Kappa . Alpha Delta Pi 1879 1882 1885 1886 1888 1890 1892 1894 1898 1905 1912 1919 1920 1921 1921 1921 1922 1922 1922 1924 1929 SCOTT McCAUSEY KURTZ 330 PATRONESSES MRS. H. HOLMS MRS. H. C. HUTCHINS MRS. J. INCLISS MRS. J. F. LAWRENCE MKS. L. S. NEAL MRS. I. C. WHEAT MRS. H. C. WILGIS MRS. A. WoODBRlBGB MRS. J. S. WORLEY MRS. F. H. YOST MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. H. MRS. W MRS. O. MRS. L. MRS. R. MRS. A. MRS. R. MRS. G. Miss M. MRS. N. Miss M. MRS. A. MRS. R. MRS. T. C. ADAMS . G. BLANCHARD V. BOSTON BREDVOLD G. CARNEY CANFIELD O. COURTRIGHT DIEKEMA FEAD E. HARTWEG HIGHLEY M. HIGHLEY L. HUNTINGTON KLINGMAN Miss MRS. Miss Miss MRS. Miss Miss MRS. MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. H. LUDD J. W. LINCOLN M. NEWTON D. NORRIS W. K. O ' BRIEN A. OLSON O. OLSON L. C. STEWART R. G. SWAIN J. TREMBI.EY F. B. VEDDER J. J. WALSER E. WIEMAN C. S. YOAKUM Founded DePauw University Established 1879, Re-established 1893 59 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY NORMA LAW COVE DOROTHEA HUNT Seniors LAURA JEAN KEMPF ELEANOR THOMAN GRACE UNGER JEANNE VORHEES BETTY JANE DAWSON BETTY LITTLE JOYCE BLACK JANE FLETCHER MARY GARRETTSON JOSEPHINE HADLEY JEAN HANMER Juniors ANN MITCHELL Sophomores CHRISTINE KENNEDY JEAN LAITNER ELIZABETH NICOL ELIZABETH O ' DELL MARY JEAN PARDEE MARY O ' BRIEN MARY STERLING JEAN PERRY JEAN SEELEY BETTY SINCLAIR ANN TIMMONS HARRIET WOLFS PEGGY ABBOTT MARY MARGARET CAMPBELL EDITH HAMILTON Freshmen JEAN KEPPEL MARY ALICE KREIGER MARY MclvoR MARION NEILSON MARION SAUNDERS Lois ' WHITE LAITNER BLACK MITCHELL SEELEY SINCLAIR PERRY NICOL KREIGER GARRETTSON FLETCHER O ' BRIEN LITTLE STIRLING PARHEK TIMMONS HANMER HADLEY WOLFS COVE HUNT KKMPF THOMAN UNGER VOORHIES KEMPLE SAUNDERS CAMPRELL WHITE KENNEDY MclvoR NIELSON DAWSON HAMILTON ABBOTT 331 MKMBKRS IN FACULTY Miss M. HOHN, B.S. Miss M. SCHMIDT, A.B. PATRONESSES MKS. R. VINNACKER Miss R. ANDERSON MEMBERS IN CITY Founded Syracuse University Established 1882 41 Active Chapters MRS. W. ABBOT MRS. A. KI.AER MRS. E. ADAMS MRS. II. KoRTENHOFF MRS. F. ALFORD Miss L. LEWIS MRS. E. ANDERSON Miss E. LORCH Miss G. ANDERSON MRS. 1). MYERS Miss R. ANDERSON MRS. E. O " IUH MRS. J. BEHGELIN MRS. J. O ' NEILL MRS. J. BREAKEY MRS. N. POTTER MRS. E. BROWN Miss M. RANDALL MRS. H. DOUGLAS MRS. F. SERGEANT Miss L. EBERBACH MRS. W. SHAW Miss E. FARREI.I, Miss M. SHEARER Miss L. FINLEY MRS. C. STEVENS MRS. W. HOAD MRS. C. WAGNER Miss M. HOHN Miss M. WAGNER Miss II. HOLMES MRS. W. WALLACE MlSS F. KlIEBLEH MRS. R. WlNNAC.KER MRS. E. Woi.AVEH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY A. I. BOURQUIN, A.B. J. BOURQUIN, A.B. R. EBERSBACH, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARGARET M. BECKETT Lois E. ALTMAN HELEN F. BARR CHRISTINE C. BRADSHAW ADELINE A. DUNBAR VIRGINIA C. ALLMAND ELIZABETH II. CHAPMAN HARRIET CHURCH ADELAIDE L. CROWELL WILMA BERNARD CHARLOTTE HAMILTON JEAN C. HOFFMAN MARGIE L. LANGENDERFER Seniors ELLEN JANE COOLEY JANE ELEY Juniors MARY E. EARNSHAW BEATRICE B. GRAHAM JANE LANGENDERFER ELIZABETH MC()MBER Sophomores FLORENCE E. HARPER WILMA E. KINNEY ELIZABETH B. McCoY G. ELOISE MOORE JEAN A. ORR Freshmen F. EILEEN LAY MARY P. POTTER BETTY ROBERTSON EVELYN C. WALSH MARY W. SAVAGE CYNTHIA STARK MARY E. SPENCER MARGARET J. WRAY GERTRUDE SAWYER EMMA M. SCHMID JEAN M. SHAW MARGARET A. SPENCER HELEN E. SCHMIDT BARBARA SPAULDING LOUISE SPRAGUE DOROTHY WEBB 332 PATRONESSES MRS. B. GI ' THE MRS. II. THIEME MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. R. AIGLER Miss H. NORHIS Miss E. BARNARD MRS. C. PIERCE MRS. M. BISHOP Miss H. PLAIT- MRS. W. E. BROWN, JR. MRS. N. POTTER. Ill Miss E. BURGESS MRS. T. RAPHAEL Miss J. CLARY MRS. C. J. RASH MRS. A. CONNABLE MRS. II. RASCHBACIIER MRS. O. E. GUTHE MRS. I. SCOTT Miss O. KNOWLSON MRS. S. W . SMITH MRS. LAKE MRS. II. F. TAGGEHT Miss M. LEWIS MRS. H. P. THIEME MRS. R. LOVELAND MRS. M. II. WATER vi n MRS. N. MILLER Miss M. WINSLOW MRS. A. B. MOEHLMAN MRS. CHAPPEI.E MRS. E. MURBACH MRS. GORE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MlSS N. DlEBEL Miss C. HEESEN, A.B. Miss I). KOPF, A.B. Miss J. MITCHELL, A.B. Miss B. C. SCOTT Founded Oxford Institute l lul.lisli.-d !!(.- 48 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARJORIE ARNOLD L. CAROLYN HANKEY BERTHA D. MATHEWS MARGARET J. SMITH BEATRICE D. BRUCE ANNA JEAN LEECH MARY F. PHILLIPS MARY JEAN WHITE MARY L. HANEL VIRGINIA LUDT MARY E. REIF H. ELIZABETH AIGLER BETTY SUE CALCUTT K. S. CARPENTER MADELYN P. COE ELLEN JEAN CONOVER F. R. MANCHESTER HELEN MARY NYLAND WINIFRED M. ARNOLD KATHERINE E. BISHOP VIRGINIA A. BURT LUCY M. CARTOZIAN MARY C. FERRIS BETTY GILLARD M. H. HERTRICH JEAN E. KELLER HILDA KIRBY JANE C. PETER JEAN E. ROYCE Juniors C. VIRGINIA KOCH ESTHER J. LINCOLN M. M. McDoucALL E. MARIE -METZGER ALICE E. MORGAN Sophomores SALLY K. STAPLETON LOUISE F. STEVENS R. R. OSBOHNE VIRGINIA ROBERTS PHYLLIS WHITELY MARGARET WINEMAN D. SUE THOMAS Freshmen MARYANNA CHOCKLEY HARRIET H. HATHAWAY NANCY E. OLDS ADELAIDE G. DOWNING KATE T. LANDRUM ELSIE A. PIERCE JEAN C. HATFIELD MARGARET S. MOORE MARJORIE N. SWAN MARY L. WILLOUGHBY I t V ' It ' 1 J BURT WILLOUGHBV OLDS MOORE HATFIKLD DIEBLK HATHAWAY NYLAND PIERCE SWAN CHOCKLEY CRIST ROYCE THOMAS STEVENS BISHOP CARTOZIAN DOWNING PETER LANDRUM KOCH MANCHESTER CONOVER McDoucALL CALCUTT STAPLETON OSBOHNE GILLARD W. ARNOLD WINEMAN WHITELEY KIRBY KELLER CARPENTER HERTRICH LINCOLN MORGAN METZGER FERRIS COE ROBERTS AIGLER LEECH PHILLIPS SMITH M. ARNOLD REIF BRUCE HANEL HANKEY WHITE LUDT MATHEWS 333 MEMBERS MRS. R. C. ANGELL Miss L. BHKAKEY MRS. H. BACIIER MRS. .1. A. BI:RSLEY MRS. C. D. CAMPHELL Miss L. CONDON MlSS C. Cll MBKRL IN Miss M. CHRISTY MRS. A. W. DIACK, JR. MRS. E. W. Dow MRS. r P. M. DURANT MRS. K. N. DURFEE MRS. C. E. GEHRING Miss F. GREEN MRS. C. E. GUTHE MRS. II. HARLEY MRS. H. HAWLEY IN CITY MRS. J. C. HAYS MRS. T. HlLDEIIRANDT MRS. G. HEFFEHAN Miss K. LADD Miss V. LADD MRS. E. V. MOORE MRS. G. Vi " . PATTERSON MRS. T. 1.. Pi ROOM MRS. II. M. RANDALL Miss E. REEVES Miss G. RUSSELL MRS. E. SEIGERFOSS MRS. W. H. SELLEW MRS. A. SIIEPARD MRS. C. I). SMITH MRS. P. VAivBovEN MRS. J. VANTYNE Founded University of Michigan Established 1886 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARGARET ALLEN MARGARET ANDERSON EMILY CAMPBELL MARTHA CHITTICK ELIZABETH DURFEE MARY HUCHINSON ELIZABETH BLOOD DOROTHY BOLTON MARY BURSLEY NANCY COOK JANE ALLINGTON BETTY ANN BEEBE HARRIET KANOUSE Sen KATHERINE LEOPOLD BETTY ANN LONG Miss F. WALDRON MRS. R. TALAMON MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss A. LLOYD Miss F. HARRIMAN Miss I. HUBBARD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ANN EDMUNDS, A.B. FRANCES ENGLISH, A.B. MRS. A. C. FURSTENBERG SARA GOTTHELF ALICE RUSSELL, A.B., M.A. MARY SABIN MRS. M. Vt . WHEELER MRS. W. WHITEHEAD, A.B., M.A. HELEN MASON ABBIE MORLEY Juniors ELIZABETH KANTER VIRGINIA MORGAN MARGARET NEWNAN MARY PAUL RUTH POAT HELEN STEVENSON Sophomores CHARLINE CHARLES ALICE GOSLIN JULIE KANE ELIZABETH LAUB JOSEPHINE MCLEAN MARY ROBINSON Freshmen ANNE GAYNOR LAUB MARY ELLEN MENARD MARY LOUISE MILLER NANCY NEWTON JANE O ' FARHELL NANCY QUIRK HARRIETTS TYSON YVONNE WATSON JOSEPHINE WOODHAMS BARBARA SUTHERLAND MARGARET WINDHAM JANE SERVIS DOROTHY UTLEY ELEANOR WASEY JOAN WHETSTONE CHARLOTTE RUEGER ELIZABETH SERVIS JOSEPHINE WILCOX GOSLIN ROBINSON COOK UTLEY WASEY J. SERVIS BURSLEY WHETSTONE KANE BLOOD E. LAUB CHITTICK HUTCHINSON DURFEE PAUL KANTER WINDHAM MORGAN SUTHERLAND BOLTAN MCLEAN STEVENSON LEOPOLD CAMPBELL MORLEY MASON ALLEN LONG WATSON ANDERSON TYSON NEWNAN MILLER WILCOX MENARD KANOUSE O ' FARRELL A. LAUB ALI.INCTON QUIRK NEWTON BEEBE B. SERVIS KUECER 334 PATRONESSES MRS. A. W. DIACK MRS. M. L. D ' OocE MRS. F. W. KELSEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY MlSS D. ClIIPMAN MlSS J. N. HlCBEE Miss H. CHIPMAN MRS. R. KELLER Miss H. HALL Miss M. McKiNNEY Miss T. MILLER MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. G. C. HUBER MRS. C. JAMISON MRS. F. AI.DKICII MRS. J. BIRK MRS. D. C. CIIIPMAIV Miss M. KELLER MRS. P. CHRISTIAN Miss J. LANG MKS. C. COGSHAI.I, MRS. W. COOK MRS. J. CORK MRS. F. CROSS MRS. R. CURRY MRS. H. J. EVERETT MRS. C. FISHER MRS. F. FISHER MRS. R. FISHER MRS. H. GAULT MRS. O. H.AISLEY MRS. L. HARRIS MRS. H. HEATH MRS. G. LEWIS MKS. W. MARSHALL MHS. R. MILLER Mus. R. V. NOYES MRS. T. C. QUINN MRS. A. RICHARDSON MRS. II. RIGGS Miss G. SATTERTHWAITE MRS. H. SHAW MRS. H. UPTON MRS. D. VAN WINKLE MRS. V. WARTHIN MRS. L. WATERMAN MRS. T. HORNBERGER MRS. A. E. WHITE MRS. A. H. WHITE MEMBERS JN UNIVERSITY DOROTHY BIRDZELL REBECCA WHITE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARY C. BRIMIJOHN MARIAN GIDDINGS MARY A. MATHEWSON MARY JANE CUMMINGS VIRGINIA L. HARTZ MARY E. MCCARTHY PATRICIA DALY KATHERINE JACKSON K. MACGREGOR MARY J. FITZPATRICK M. MARTINDALE MARIETTA RECOR Juniors DORIS GIMMY BARBARA MORGAN KATHERINE HIGER ANN OSBORN MAXINE MAYNARD VIRGINIA RANDOLPH MARCELLE MORFORD NANCY SHEPPARD Sophomores BARBARA HAHN DOROTHY ROTH MARGARET HISCOCK ROSE M. RENDINELL GERTRUDE JEAN ELIZABETH SCHERLING MARGARET MUSTARD MARTHA STEEN Freshmen HARRIET HEATH SUZANNE JOHNSON MARIAN HOLDEN MARY E. MOORE RUTH ANN JERNEGEN SALLY SOVEREIGN Founded Monmouth College Established 1888 17 Active Chapters RUTH A. BOSSE CAMILLA BOWMAN FLORENCE CARPENTER H. CHERRINGTON HAZEL ESTEP ESTHER GREENWOOD BARBARA HANNA MARY M. BARNES ALICE BOUCHERLE JOSEPHINE CAVANAUGH MARY K. SNYDER ELSA SPARRE FRANCENE WRIGHT MARGARET YOUTZ HELEN STRAND VIRGINIA ULRICH ELIZABETH WOODHAMS E. VAN WINKLE ELIZABETH WOOLMAN LUCILLE WRIGHT MARJORIE TURNER EDITH ZERBE TURNER BOUCHERLE BARNES KING HEATH JEAN MOORE HOLDEN CARPENTER RANDOLPH MUSTARD ROTH STEEN SCHERLING HISCOCK WOOLMAN VANWINKLE MORGAN RICE GIMME BOSSE OSHORN M. K. SNYDER RECOR CUMMINGS MARTINDALE MAYNARD STRAND SHEPPARD BOWMAN HARTZ FITZPATRICK MAC(TRECOR YOUTZ SPARSE F. WRIGHT GIUDINCS MATHEWSON MCCARTHY BRIMIJOIN DALY JACKSON McLEAN E. GREENWOOD ESTEP HAHN RANDINELL G. SNYDER L. WRIGHT ULRICH ZERBE JERNEGAN JOHNSON CAVANAUCH HANNAH 335 PATRONESSES DR. MARGARET BEI.I. MRS. (). E. HUNT MRS. .1. I). BRUCE MRS. J. SUNDWALL MRS. B. CONGER MRS. A. S. WHITNEY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss I. FIELD MRS. H. MALLORY MRS. E. GREENE Miss V. PEASLEY MEMBERS IN CITY Founded Monmouth College Established 1890 68 Active Chapters MRS. R. B. BiGEi,o v MRS. J. BHADFIEI.D MRS. W. B. BUCHANAN Miss M. BROOK MRS. E. A. CHAPMAN Miss F. CROCKER MlSS C. Cl ' DMP MRS. S. W. DONALDSON MRS. J. DOHSEY MRS. H. C. EMERY Miss A. HARRISON MEMBERS IN COHINNE HENRY, A.B. REBECCA PRUETT, A.B. BARBARA ANDREWS LOLA CAMPBELL MRS. F. MRS. J. MRS. P. MRS.K. MRS. E. MRS. P. Miss S. MRS. E. MRS. II MRS. B MRS. W MRS. P. HUGHES LITTIG S. LOVEJOY C.Mr.MuRRAY E. NELSON PACK PARKER B. POWER . S. SLIFEH WALKER . C. WALZ WINDER UNIVERSITY CELIA GUNTRUP RUTH LININGER HILARY HARDEN BETTY SEEK HIT ADA M. TIIORNBURG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARJORIE E. BECK ANNE L. HARSHA HARRIET BRONDSTETTER HARRIET E. HUNT PAULINE I. BROOKS MARGARET J. KIMBALL ELIZABETH DAVIS GRACE E. MAYER RUTH F. DUHME NOLDA J. McCAMLY D. C. HAMMERSLEY JOSEPHINE MCCAUSEY Seniors C. B. McHENRY VIDA M. PATTEN RUTH B. ROBINSON BARBARA F. ROSE BARBARA H. SCHOETZ ELIZABETH SPRAY VIRGINIA D. CLUFF NEDRA ALEXANDER ELIZABETH ALLEN GRACE BENNETT DOROTHY BAILEY BETTY ANN BARTHEL MABEL CAMPBELL DOROTHY CONNELLAN JANE EDMONSON ISABELLE KANTER Juniors MARY EDNA TRAVIS Sophomores M. A. CONNELLAN JANET JACKSON LOUISE H. FRENCH RUTH LOEBS ALICE J. HANNON IRENE MCCAUSEY Freshmen ANN FITZGERALD ROSE HERRMANN ELOISE FLITCRAFT DOROTHY IMRIE EDITH FREDERICK KATHRYN LUNDELL JEAN HASKINS PAULINE MITCHELL JEAN HATCHER FRANCES ODELL PHYLLIS SWIFT J. E. TALBOT C. L. THOMPSON C. E. WILLIAMS II. .1. WHITE MARJOHIE WARREN ELEANOR NOYES KATHRYN RIETDYK JOSEPHINE SCOTT VIRGINIA RAPP VIRGINIA SPRAY MARY J. SULLIVAN- DOROTHY WILSON HANNON BENNETT HASKINS TRAVIS RKITDYK ALLEN ALEXANDER FITZGERALD CONNELMAN JACKSON CLUFF WARREN HERMAN NOYES EDMONSON ODELL KANTER WILSON FRENCH HUNT MCCAUSEY MAYER BECK BROOKES HARSH A WHITE SPRAY SWIFT DAVIS THOMPSON ROSE SCHOETZ McHENRY WILLIAMS TALBOT McCAMLEY KIMBALL PATTON LOEB V. SPRAY MITCHELL D. CONN ELAN IMRIE SULLIVAN BARTHKL FLITCH AFT RAPP HATCHER LUNDELL FREDERICK 336 PATRONESSES MRS. J. BEAL MRS. II. HAINES MRS. G. HOLI.ISTER MRS. A. LLOYD MRS. R. MRS. R. PETERSON MRS. R. WENLEY MRS. B. CANFIELD MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. J. CRESS P. ANDERSON M. BEAL H. CLARK P. DANFORTII M. TOWSLEY F. LOGAN A. HINSHAW M. PETERSON G. RAIKKS D. MAY F. RIGGS M iss Miss Miss MRS. Miss Miss MRS. Miss Miss MRS. MRS. F. McKlNNON K. POST M. SMITH M. TILLEY V. WELLINGTON M. WILLIAMS G. WYMAN C. GIEFEL J. CROW R. BASSETT K. BRAGG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Miss K. KOCH Miss B. RANKIN Miss M. WRIGHT Miss B. HEALY Founded Syracuse University Established 1892 34 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ELLEN BICKNELL JEANNETTE DETWILER ELIZABETH KANE BETTY BOSWORTH CHARLOTTE HEDKE MARY L. KESSBERGER JEAN HENNING SALLY KING MARIE ABBOT BLANCHE ARNOLD MILDRED BOSMA FLORENCE BINGHAM BETTY BURNS MARY JANE CASTLE BARBARA COVENTRY MARGARET ANNAS RUTH KRENTLER KATHERINE KILMAN Juniors BETTY FETTERS BETTY VANDYNE MARGARET GRANT BERNICE WETHERALD MARGARETTE KOLLIG HELEN WOODWARD Sophomores MARGARET COWIE ERNESTINE RICHTER BETTY HOPIN ELIZABETH ROE BERTINE LEHMEN Lois ROSENBERRY Freshmen CAROL MC.CLELLAND CAROLYN SHERMAN MARY NEAL LILLIAN THOMPSON VIRGINIA NIMMO JUDY TROSPER HARRIET KNIGHT WINIFRED PIKE CAROLYN WOSE BETTY WUNSCH BARBARA SMITH BARBARA STEWERT ALISON TENNANT DOROTHY VALE BETTY VINTON ANNAS TROSPEH NEAL KRENTLER THOMPSON PATEHSON MCCLELLAND ROSENBERRV KlLMAN VlNTON VALE WETHERALD ARNOLD HoPPIN RoE COVENTRY BINGHAM COWIE TENNANT STEWART GRANT WOODWARD WOSE SMITH WUNSCH KING BOSWORTH DETWILER HENNINC KESSHERCER PIKE KANE KNIGHT ABBOT 337 Founded Boston University Established 1894; Re-established 1915 85 Active Chapters PATRONESSES MRS. H. ABBOT MRS. A. Goss MRS. S. ALLEN MRS. E. KRAUS MRS. C. BRAUN MRS. T. REED MRS. J. CHRISTENSEN MRS. W. REICHART MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. I). HARD Miss L. NELSON IN CITY Miss R. MERRICK Miss A. MONTGOMERY MRS. O. MONTGOMERY Miss E. MORHELL Miss K. ORT Miss C. POLLOCK Miss H. DALLMAN MRS. T. PRYOR Miss H. RICH Miss G. ROWE MRS. W. SAMS MRS. F. SHILLING MRS. P. SLOSSON MRS. II. SOULE Miss M. STOWE MRS. A. WAGNER MRS. R. WILLIAMS MRS. C. MOODY Miss R. WORK YOUNG MEMBER IN UNIVERSITY KATHERINE FUNKHOUSER, A.B. MEMBERS MRS. S. ATWOOD Miss 1. BOZARTII MRS. J. BHUMM MRS. M . BUEL MRS. A. COVERT MRS. E. COVERT MRS. J. GROUSE MRS. S. DIACK MRS. C. FRIES Miss A. GRAHAM Miss E. JARROLD Miss E. JEFFRES MRS. II . JACKSON MRS. H . JENNINGS MRS. II . KING MRS. F. LAMB MRS. T. LOWRY Miss S. LUTES MissH . McCALLUM MRS. L. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HELEN BERNTHAL LILLIAN DIETRICH VIRGINIA HOLDEN MYRA ADKINSON ISABELL BARRUS JANE BRUCKER MARION ANDERSON HELEN DEAN LOUISE FLOREZ MARTHA BRAGG PEGGY COMPTON GEIL DUFFENDACH BETTY JANE FLANSBURG RUTH LATCHAW FLORENCE LEICH MARGARET LEWIS Seniors Avis PITTS HELEN PROBECK LOTTA STERN Juniors ANNA J. CHAMBERLAIN VIRGINIA GRAHAM MARY Lou ELSPASS ARDELL HARDY HENRIETTA FRUEND M. LOUISE KRAUSE Sophomores KATHERINE M. HALL MARY L. SCHWENDT NINA POLLOCK MILDRED SHAPELY PHYLLIS PRICE DOROTHY SHAPPELL RUTH RICH DOROTHY SPRAU Freshmen DOROTHY GELDART MAE HERNDON JEAN GREENWALD MARY E. KING BETTY GRIFFITH MARTHA KNOX JEAN HARRISON MARY MONTGOMERY MARGARET SWETNAM MARGARET THOMAS LILLIAN WEINMAN K. MACNAUGHTON KATHERINE SHANNON HARRIET SPIESS LOUISE STONE W. TREBILCOCK ELEANOR YOUNG MARY B. TARBELL PEGGY WILLIS JANET WILLOUGHBY ltn .i, KNOX FLOHKZ GREENWALD WILLOUGHBY DUFFENDACK DEAN GRAHAM TARBELL GRIFFITH WILLIS SHAPPELL KING MONTGOMERY HARRISON COMPTON HERNDON GELDART UAKDY TREBILCOCK STONE HALL ANDERSON RICH YOUNG POLLOCK SHAPI.EY WEINMAN BRUCKER ADKINSON BARRUS ELSPASS SHANNON CHAMBERLAIN WHITMAN FUNKHOUSEB LEWIS DIETRICH LATCHAW PROBECK LEICH BERNTHAL THOMAS STERN HOI.DEN PITTS FRIES 338 PATRONESSES MRS. C. BARNES MRS. C. O. DAVIS MRS. C. C. CLOVER MRS. P. OKELBERG MRS. L. I. REN HICK MRS. G. RHEAD MRS. R. SELLARS MRS. H. WILE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. Miss Miss MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. H. CAPRON I). COCHLIN L. CONDON W. COVVELI. V. CRANE C. DAVIS J. FOPEANO F. GILBERT K. HAKES I. CHARLES J. HARRISON E. HICBEE R. HOVVELL C. KYER J. HARDIN E. LoFBERG MRS. J. MRS. C. MRS. R. MRS. H. Miss M. MRS. L. MRS. M MRS. H. MRS. R. Miss K. Miss II. MRS. H. MRS. W Miss R. MRS. H. MRS. . M ATHES M ALCOLM M ALCOLM MILLS MIXER MILLER . NEWTON NICHOLS NlSLE PETERSON PARMENTER PERRITT STAEBLER TICE TROPSER TROW Founded DePauw University Established 1898 56 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors ELINOR ALLEN ROBERTA H. DILLMAN BETTY M. LYONS- ELIZABETH BERGENER CAROL J. HANAN JANE M. PARK ELIZABETH BINGHAM LORRAINE G. HOWARD ILEENE M. PETERS LUCILLE M. BETTS JEANETTE M. GREENE DOROTHY L. ADAMS HELEN A. BRANDT HELEN J. DIEHL VIRGINIA CALLOW WlLHELMINE F. CARR FLORENCE H. DAVIES ADELAIDE C. ELY SAXON L. FINCH Juniors DOROTHY K. HOOD MARJOHIE M. OOSDYK RUTH K. KASER BARBARA J. OWENS EVELYN M. NEIL MARGARET L. STARR G. E. SPENCER MARY E. WEBSTER SHIRLEY VERNER CAROLYN R. WELTZ Sophomores HAZEL M. HANLON MARGARET S. NORCROSS C. W. RICHARDSON MARY E. MORGAN JOYCE J. O ' LEARY BETTY ANN SMITH M. W. MORRISON BETTY M. RICH Freshmen EDITH M. FROMM JANE MUTCHLER MARJORIE E. GLEASON DOROTHY L. OOSDYK MARY LOUISE JOHNS JANE D. REYNOLDS JEANNE K. JOHNSON BETTY HULWICK MARIE E. METTE FLORENCE M. SCHENK DOROTHY E. SCHUTT EVA M. SPENSER DORIS N. WISNER J. W. WUERFEL JOHNSON SHUTT MOTCHLER SPENCER METTK CALLOW REYNOLDS WUKRFEL WISNER OOSTDYK Ih i un K FROMM RICH MORGAN RICHARDSON DIEHL SMITH ADAMS MORRISON DAVIES FINCH SCHENCK NEIL VERNER OWENS WELZ STARR STANDISH BRANDT GREENE BETZ HANLON CLKARY PETERS BINCHAM SPENCER HOWARD DILLMAN LYONS ALLEN WEBSTER PARK BERGENER HANAN OOSTDYK KKISKK 339 Founded University of Arkansas Established 1905 88 Active Chapters PATRONESSES MRS. M. BIRD MRS. A. JACOBV MRS. .). BOURQUIN MRS. L. KARPINSKI MRS. S. DANA MRS. C. KAUGMAN MRS. II. EMERSON MRS. P. LEIDY Miss M. HAGI.E MRS. L. OLIPHANT Miss E. HOYI.E MRS. A. STOCKARD MRS. C. WASHBURNE MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. M. COLBY Miss I. BOWLER, A.B., B.S.L.S. MRS. F. HADLEY, M.S. MlSS M. SCIII.OTTEHBECK, A.B. MRS. R. THOMPSON, B.S. Miss II. WOODLEY, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY Miss L. AUSTIN MRS. E. GODDARU MRS. F. BARTEI.L MRS. R. GREGORY MRS. W. BENDER Miss E. GILOMOKE MRS. II. CHEEVEH MRS. F. HANSON MRS. J. ERVIN MRS. C. KEENE Miss M. Fox MRS. F. LIVERMORE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Miss V. BULLOCK, A.B. Miss L. KARPINSKI, A.B., M.A. MRS. T. JONES, A.B. Miss E. NEILSON, A.B. MRS. G. HURLBUT H. ARTHUR, A.B. II. DEANE, A.B. P. WELLS, A.B. G. LEADBETTEH N. HILL M. SPAULDING MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GRACE HAXTON Seniors MARY KIEST RUTH KURTZ MARGARET SHABEN MARGARET AUSTIN DOROTHY COWLES BEATRICE Juniors MARY GAYLORD HELEN LOOMIS MARY MORRISON DOROTHY PARK RUTH ROOT ALICE GOODWIN MARJORIE WARNER JANE ARNOLD WINIFRED BELL FRANCES DRAKE Sophomores HELEN HAXTON ANNA HANCKEL JEAN KELSO WILMA LESTER RUTH FAROES KATHERINE YAW DOROTHY CONGER Freshmen ELEANOR LEDDICK ELIZABETH PARRISH BARBARA SPENCER HENCKEL LESTER GAYLORD HAXTON DEVINE GOODWIN DRAKE MORRISON LOOMIS PARK YAW HATON KURTZ SHABEN DEANE KKI.SO COWLES ARNOLD ROOT CONGER PARDEE AUSTIN LEDDICK BELL KIEST PARRISH 340 PATRONESSES MRS. G. BURKE MRS. F. DEVIME MRS. W. MCLAUGHLIN MRS. G. MOE MRS. O. MOE MRS. A. F. SHERZER MRS. A. STACE MRS. W. W. WEDEMEYER MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. M. DUNSTONE, R.N. MEMBERS IN CITY M. E. BOVVEIX K. M. COIVLIN T. S. HlGLEY J. A. Vi EDEMEYER A. R. PETERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY AMELIA PERKOVITCH, A.B. Founded University of Michigan Established 1912 18 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARY JANE CROCKETT Seniors HELEN FOLEY DOROTHY M. REEVES MARGARET ROBB ELEANOR B. BLUM HELEN GILLESPIE MARIE HEID Juniors ELIZABETH R. IMMEL MARY MILDRED MURPHY ANITA M. NOBLE MARGARET PHALAN A. JANE SCHNIEDER I. EVELYN L. ARNOLD PATRICIA KELLY Sophomores MARY M. O ' NEILL FRANCESCA SCHRAUDER MARY ALICE MCQUILLAN Freshmen THERLE WAGNER BLUM HKID O ' NElL SCHKAUDKK PHALAN IMMKI. SCHNHIUER PKRKOVITCH KOBB REEVES FOI.KV KELLV Ncini.i ARNOLD MCQUILLAN GILLESPIK MLBPHKV 341 Founded Knox-Lombard College Established 1920 54 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WINIFRED ARTHUR LAURAINE BOND MARGARET BURKE EDITH DAVIS MARGARET DAVIS CHARLOTTE ANDERSON FRANCES BARNETT VIRGINIA DENNE JEANETTE DUFF PEGGY CADY FRANCES CARNEY FAITH CRITTENDEN JEAN FIELD WINIFRED GASSER PATRONESSES MRS. M. BlTFFINGTON MRS. F. A. COIXER MRS. H. E. KEELED MRS. T. S. LANGFORD MRS. C. J. LYONS MRS. J. K. NELSON MRS. W. W. NEWCOMHE MRS. B. F. OIILINGER MRS. H. H. SEELEY MRS. C. C. STURGIS MRS. N. H. WILLIAMS Miss M. VAN KLEEK MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. M. S. BEVAN MRS. R. B. HALL Miss J. M. BENTLEY MRS. D. KELSEY MRS. C. P. BRIGGS MRS. G. C. KYTE Miss F. BRITTAIN Miss R. MARSHALL MRS. R. W. COWDEN MRS. H. H. SCHMIDT MRS. F. C. KUENZEL Miss C. SCHULTZ MRS. J. J. Cox MRS. A. F. SHULL MRS. D. CHEAL MRS. W. STEERE MRS. A. R. CRITTENDEN MRS. A. D. THORPE MRS. B. D. THUMA MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HILDA KURTZ IRENE THOMAS, A. B. ALICE M. GEIB, A.B. LUCILLE GEORGE Seniors MARIAN FOLEY ANN GALLMEYER MIRIAM HALL MARGARET HEWETT MARTHA LITTLETON Juniors IRENE HALL RUTH HOEFER DOROTHY LEAKE KATHERINE RUCKER Sophomores DOROTHY GIES SUSAN SCOTT Freshmen THERESA JAYCOX DOROTHY DUNLAP JEAN PORTER ETHEL OLSON MARJORIE SCHOULTZ DOROTHY VAN RIPER ELIZABETH SCOTT DOROTHY WIKEL MARIAN WEURTH AMBER JOHNSON VIRGINIA MINSKER RUTH ROWELL JULIA ANN WILSON ANN NERACHER MARY SHAW WIKEL MINSKER GIES LEAKE WILSON BARNETT DUFF SCOTT DAVIS WEURTH HALL DENNE LITTLETON PORTER GKIB OLSON RUCKER ANDERSON BOND GALLMEYER DUNLAP DAVIS FOLEY VAN RIPER SCHAULTZ BURKE M. HALL HEWETT HOEFER CRITTKNDEN SCOTT ROWELL GASSER NERACHER FIELD JAYCOX 342 MEMBERS IN FACULTY N. HENRY, B.S. E. SCHAAK, A.B., L.S. PATRONESSES MRS. L. CARR MRS. E. DICKINSON MRS. R. GREVE MRS. C. GRIFFIN MRS. J. HODGES MRS. R. HUSSEY MRS. R. MCALPINE MRS. R. McKENZiE MRS. W. PATON MRS. R. SAWYER MRS. F. WILSON MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. K. BRANCH MRS. 11. CAREY Miss J. CURRIE MRS. I). MACDONALD MRS. E. FINCERLE MlSS H. GUSTINE Miss M. CAREY Miss E. PASCOE MRS. C. WEISE MRS. R. WUERFEL MRS. R. GLENDINNING MRS. T. HUIZINCA MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JEAN KRAMER, A.B. DOROTHY SEIFERLEIN RUTH WESTOVER Founded Virginia State Normal Established 1920 71 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JUNE ASHTON MYRTLE COOPER BESSIE CURTIS CHARLOTTE ENDLICH MARY J. GUSHING BETTY FERSTER LEONA BAILEY Seniors CORINNE MAYHEW ELIZABETH PASCO E Juniors KAY HlLDEBHAND RHODETA LEPISTO EVELYN MCMANUS Sophomores JANET KAPPLER Freshmen DOROTHY BROMLEY ELLEN CHAPMAN ALBERTA MCCOTTER CAROL SOVERHILL JANE WELSH Lois ZIMMERMAN MARY LOUISE SCHAAKE MARION CAMPBELL KATHRYN KIRWAN LEPISTO McCoTTER FlNGERLE SoVERHILI. CHAPMAN CAREY KAPPLER GUSHING FERSTER WELSH CURRIE McMAisus CURTIS KIRWAN ZIMMERMAN PASCOE COOPER HILDEBRAND ENDLICH ASHTON BROMLEY 343 PATRONESSES MRS. II. BACIIER MRS. C. EDMUNDS MRS. B. BAILEY MRS. W. HUNT MRS. R. COWDEN Miss E. McCoKMir.K MRS. B. DAVIS MRS. C. MEI.OCHE MRS. E. SUNDERLAND MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss E. STEVENSON MEMBERS IN CITY Founded Virginia State Normal Established 1921 71 Active Chapters MRS. II. BEISIEGLE Miss E. HYMANS Miss V. BOGART Miss A. INGLIS 4 MRS. R. BROWN MRS. A. KERLIKOWSKI MRS. H. COATS MRS. L. MAKFEI.SKI Miss M. COLE MRS. C. MELOCHE Miss L. COSSAR Miss D. OGBORNE MRS. C. CROSBY MRS. C. RUFUS MRS. M. DALIIBEK ; Miss C. SCOTT Miss K. EVANS MlSS A. SUNDERLAND Miss A. FIELD Miss E. SUNDERLAND MRS. K. HUBER MRS. E. SUNDERLAND MRS. J. HUBER Miss E. STEVENSON Miss M. HUNT MRS. H. TWINNING MRS. L. WILSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ELEANOR K. BAKER MARGARET E. COLE ELIZABETH F. COOPER EDNA E. DALBY PRUDENCE M. FOSTER ELLAMAY BROOME MARY M. ADAMSKI MARGARET E. BALLARD GRACE I. BARTLING PHYLLIS E. BLAUMAN ELAINE COBO FVORMA V. COLCOUGH MEMBERS H. CHEEVER, A.B. E. A. COOKE, M.A. IN UNIVERSITY A. K. DlEKHOFF, A.B. M. J. KEAL, A.B. Seniors ALICE L. GOODENOW ELIZABETH G. HARRIS JEANNE HEWITT MURIEL C. HORRELL HARRIET L. JENNINGS Juniors NANCY E. JOHNSON ESTHER MYERS Sophomores BETTY BELL DOLORES E. A. CHATARD EUDORA B. FRAZEE ELIZABETH C. MOORE Freshmen JANE FITZGERALD GLADYS C. MARGRAF BARBARA L. OTTE VIRGINIA E. LEE MARTHA P. MC!NTOSH HELEN M. SCOTT TERESA ST. JOHN GRETA WESSBORG JESSIE A. I. STALKER HELEN E. RANKIN HELEN I. STRAMM MILDRED N. STROUP HELEN SHAPLAND JOY A. SNYDER SALLY B. THOMPSON AUAMSKI BELL BALLARD COOPER FOSTEI THOMPSON FITZGERALD MARGHAF COLCLOUGH SHAPLAND CHATARD OTTE SNYDKR CODO MOORE FRAZEE STROUP LEE JENNINGS MEYERS BROOME STRAM BARTLING ; HORRELL JOHNSON COLE ST. JOHN DALBY MC!NTOSH RANKIN GOODENOW SCOTT 344 PATRONESSES Miss G. BROWN MRS. R. ISAACS MRS. H. FINSTERHALD MRS. M. LEVI MRS. F. L. SHARFMAM MEMBERS IN FACULTY ELIZABETH STERN, M.I). MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOSEPHINE STERN, A.B. ISABEL WOLFSTEIN, A.B. Founded Barnard College Established 1921 27 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ODESSA L. COHEN RUTH P. COHN TERRY FISKE PAULINE GOLDBERG ROSALIND GREENBERG HELEN P. GROSSNER EMMA ALPER SYLVIA BUBIS JANE COHN JANE GERSTMAN Seniors DEBORAH MILLER JACQUELINE NAVRAN Juniors BERNICE KAVINOKY HARRIET KESSELMAN MAXINE LEVIN Sophomores JOAN KANT JEAN KOHN JUDITH LASSEH HELENE LINDENBAUM FLORENCE ROTH ELAINE SCHLESSINGER DENA SUDOW HELEN LEVISON MARJORY SOLOMON DOROTHY WEINGARDEN ELLA MILLER LOUISE OGENS BETTY SETRON MIRIAM STARK EVELYN BLUESTEIN ELAINE GOLDBERG FRANCES LEVISON Freshmen RUTH LAZARUS MARGUERITE MERKEL MELBA MORRISON GERTRUDE ZEMON ADA ZOLA E. BLUESTEIN J. COHEN ZEMON LINDENBAUM LEVIN O. COHEN SCHLESINCER A. ZOLA B. SKTHON J. LASSER LEVINSOW KANT ALPER H. LEVINSON BUBIS KESSELMAN GROSSNER GREENBERG NARVAN SUDOW MILLER ROTH MORRISON E. GOLDBERG STARK OGENS LAZARUS SOLOMON KAVINOKY WINECREEN P. GOLDBERG 345 PATRONESSES Founded Barnard College Established 1921 45 Active Chapters OM o MRS. P. BUCKLEY MRS. R. W. BUNTING MRS. J. C. CRISTY MRS. W. W. KRAG MRS. W. INGLIS MRS. E. F. LLOYD MRS. C. T. OLMSTED MRS. W. E. UNDERWOOD MEMBERS IN FACULTY LAVERNE HAYES, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY Miss A. B. ATKINSON Miss B. BACON Miss E. M. FRALICK MRS. E. HAM Miss J. HENRY MlSS E. McDERMOTT MRS. C. WAGNER MRS. L. M. WALLS Miss C. MOOHK MRS. M. NELSON- MISS M. SCHNEIDER MKS. M. UNDERWOOD Miss R. VAN TUYL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DOROTHY DORSEY, A.B. ELIZABETH GRIFFITH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOAN BARNETTE Seniors FRANCES HINES HELEN GRAY MARY ALICE EMMETT HELEN FLYNN STELLA GLASS Juniors BILLIE GRIFFITHS ELEANOR HEATH VIRGINIA MATTHEWS HARRIET OLEKSIUCH PATRICIA WOODWARD PAULINE WOODWARD MARY ALICE BAXTER THAIS BOLTON JEAN DURHAM Sophomores ELIZABETH EVANS EDITH FORSYTHE DELTA GLASS RUTH HESS HELEN HOLDEN RUTH SONNANSTINE LAURA J. ZIMMERMAN BETTY MILLER Freshmen ROSE PERRIN HELEN WROUGHTON WROUGHTON OLEKSUICH GORDON MILLER FORSYTHE HOLDEN D. GLASS DURHAM 1MMERMAN MATHEWS EvANS SONNANSTINE HESS BAXTER S. GLASS DORSEY HEATH BARNETTE GRAY POLLY WOODWARD EMMETT PAT WOODWAKD 346 PATRONESSES MRS. W . BADGER MRS. L. BRICKER MRS. W. FORD MRS. G. MRS. L. KEEI.ER MRS. A. MARCK V HI T MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUTH PENCE, A.B. HiLvDu.E PARKER, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY Miss II. CHAPIN Miss M. STALKER Miss V. PARKER Miss J. Miss F. HISCOCK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Miss H. ZIEFLE, A.B. Miss C. RENTSCHI.ER, A.B. Founded Syracuse University Established 1922 48 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARY ALEXANDER MARGARET CUNNINGHAM Seniors MARY ELLEN HALL SIGNE JOHNSON ELLEN KEAN BARBARA NELSON FRANCES THORNTON VIRGINIA FRINK KATHRYN KIRN Juniors BETTY MERRILL LOUISE VANAMERINGEN HELEN DORIS YOUNG GLADYS DRAVES Sophomores MYRTLE TRUNK ONA THORNTON Freshmen GRACE SENKUS VIRGINIA GWINNER ALICE HISCOCK DRAYES TRUNK SENKUS O. THORNTON HISCOCK GWINNER MERRILL VANAMERINCEN RENTSCHLKR KIRN ZIEFLE FRINK YOUNG NELSON CUNNINGHAM KEAN ALEXANDER HALL F. THORNTON 347 Founded Hunter College Established 1922 21 Active Chapters PATRONESSES MRS. W. ANGELL MRS. II. HOOTKINS MRS. M. UPHAM MRS. M. ULI.IAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HELEN ELIZIER, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors DORA ELIASOHN GENEVIEVE FIELDS Juniors I. MINNA GIFFEN ROWENA GOLDSTEIN FRANCES S. BURNSTINE BERNADINE FIELD LILLIAN FINE THELMA CHASMAN SYLVIA GINSBERG Sophomores GLADYS HORNUNG HARRIET S. JACOBS Freshmen MILDRED GOLDBERG THELMA MURMELSTEIN ROSE LEVINE LILLIAN A. MAGASINER LILLIAN VINAKOW FRANCES SEITNER EVA SCHNEIDERMAN N GINSBERG HOHNUNG JACOBS M AGASINKR VINAKOVV SHNIDUKMAN GIFFEN ELIASOHN GOLDSTEIN FINE .i i.iu in LEVIM-: FIELD BURNSTINE SEITNF:R 348 PATRONESSES MRS. J. C. BRIER MRS. R. ISAACS MRS. G. HALL MRS. C. LOVE MRS. V. R.HUMPHREYS MRS. W. II. MAURER Miss N. C. HUNT MissM.H. McCi-ENCH MRS. L. ROUSE MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IN CITY E. P. ANDERSON L. R. HUMPHREYS G. H. ARNOLD A. ISAACS C. BACKUS A. B. KESSI.KK M. CORNELL V. KREINBRING M. D. COULTER E. MASSEI.INK J. CURRIE L. M. MOCK D. HAAS L. NIEHUSS D. HERBERT M. READING M. THOMPSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY VIRGINIA HANSEN GOLDIA LIGIITFOOT PERMILLA LAMPMAN ALICE MAHIXKE MAXINE MAREE Founded Miami University Established 1923 58 Active Chapter s MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BEATRICE COLLINS HELEN L. COOK Seniors CEIL HELLBERG RUTH S. KNEPP K IM v Li KMM; GWENDOLYN BRACKETT HARRIET CROW Juniors ELIZABETH DUDDLESON ELIZABETH HUTCHENSON ELIZABETH WALZ JANET BRACKETT Sophomores JANET McPHEE MARION McPHEE MARY M. SMITH ADELE GARDNER Freshmen IRENE LYONS LICHTFOOT MAKKK WAI.Z HANSEN HUTCHINSON LAMPMA LUENINC MAHNKE Hi i i IM m. COLLINS COOK KNEPP DUDDLESON J. McPHEE G. BRACKETT CROW J. BRACKETT LYONS M. McPHEE GARDNER 349 PATRONESSES Founded Colby College Established 1924 45 Active Chapters MRS. W. BENNETT MRS. C. COOK MRS. A. oo r MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. E. EARL MRS. L. HOPKINS Miss E. CORYEI.L Miss W. CRAWFORD MR S. J. FERGUSON Miss O. GIU.ETT MRS. C. GREGORY MRS. W. HARE MRS. M. ROYCE MRS. G. VOSE Miss D. WALKER MRS. O. WILD Miss B. WINTON Miss II. WOLFE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Miss A. ANDROS, A.B. Miss M. CAUFFIEL, A.B. Miss M. EIDSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ELEANORA M. BEERS LUCILLE E. JETTER Seniors BARBARA A. ROBINSON DOROTHY E. SHAPLAND VELDA G. WEIS C. R. WEITBRECHT Juniors JACQUELINE SANBORN Sophomores CECILY II. SELLARS Freshmen PEARL M. ICHELDINGER (rILLKT ROBINSON CRAHFOKI SANBORN J KTTKK SHAPLAND SELLARS WKITBRKCHT CAUFFIEL IrHKLDlNGER ANDROS WOLFE 350 PATRONESSES MRS. T. A. DILLMAN MRS. J. F. SHEPHARD MRS. H. HASTIE MRS. J. W. SCIIOLL MRS. A. R. MORRIS MRS. C. R. SMITH MRS. D. N. SMITH MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. U. J. FARNSWORTH, A.B. W. GWINNER, A.B. MRS. R. A. SEYMEN, A.B. L. WILSON, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. T. A. DILLMAN, JR. MRS. J. J. EVANS Miss L. KINGSTON Miss B. O ' TooLE MRS. T. H. REED MRS. L. RlTTERSIIOFER Miss M. MRS. F. C. SHIEL MRS. C. R. SMITH MRS. II. D. SMITH Miss H. SPENDING Miss M. TAYLOR Miss J. WEISE WILLIAMS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LAURA BIDDLE, A.B. REN BOSKER, A.B. CORNELIA BURWELL, B.S., M.S. HELEN H. CASTERLIN, A.B. IONE HUNT, A.B. PHYLLIS PENLY, B.S. DOROTHY STURNER, A.B., M.A. Founded Wesleyan Female College Established 1929 58 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors IRMA RANTAMAA Juniors EUNIE PARKER MARTHA COOK Sophomores JEAN WALKER ROSE VANN Freshmen RUTH II. BARNES HARRIET THOMPSON VANN WALKER BURWELL COOK PENLY CASTERLIN RANTAMAA I ' u k i n B SKKR 351 352 NEWBERRY RESIDENCE HOARD OF DIRECTORS MRS. ALEX. C. ANGELL MRS. A. W. DIACK MRS. HENRY W. DOUGLAS MRS. HENRY B. JOY Miss ALICE LLOYD Miss CLAIRE SNYDER HOUSE STAFF MRS. F. W. TOUSEY Miss VERA HOWARD Director Dietician HOUSE OFFICERS ADA L. BLACKMAN ISABELLA J. CURRIE MARGARET K. ARNOLD EILEEN MCMANUS HARRIET SPIESS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman VIRGINIA HANSEN EVELYN HARWOOD MARGARET K. ARNOLD ADA L. BLACKMAN KATHERINE A. DAVIS FLORENCE CARPENTER CONSTANCE CAVENDER MARTHA J. CHITTICK HELEN CLARK MARY M. ADAMSKI ELIZABETH CAVANDER DOLORES CHATARD K. G. CHOATE HELEN L. CLARK MARIAN E. GARNER DOROTHY A. BRISCOE MARY J. BROTHERTON BERNICE CARMICHAEL FLORENCE H. DAVIES HELEN DIEFENDOHF ANNANEL FITZGERALD BETTY J. FLANSBURG EDITH L. FREDERICK GRADUATES MARGARET MC!NTYRE CLARICE HAMILTON HELEN M. KNIGHT JOYCE MACDONALD Seniors MARY H. MONKS MARY G. PEARS ALL ELLEN S. PLACE FAIZE SHEVKET ALICE SQUIRE HELEN E. THOME H. M. WALDSTEIN RUTH P. WESTOVER Juniors ISABELLA J. CURRIE HILDA KIRBY ELSA VAN SLYKE MARY C. FERRIS ELIZABETH M. MAHON M. K. WESTERN JEAN HAYWARD HARRIET SPIESS II. WOJTOWICZ JEAN E. KELLER NANCY STAVER Sophomores GERMAINE KEHRER ELEANOR M. NOYES K. REITDYKE JEAN G. SCHMITT HELEN J. SCHWARZ BERTINE LEHMAN DOROTHY MCLAREN EILEEN MCMANUS MARGARET ] ORCROSS DOROTHY SPRAU Freshmen ELSIE GALEWITZ JEANE A. GIBBS OLIVE E. GRIFFITH BEATRICE HALPERT JEAN E. HASKINS JEAN C. HATFIELD MAE HERNDON ROSE HERRMAN VOLTAIRINE HlRSCH ELIZABETH KELLEY MARY E. KING MARTHA F. KNOX M. LANGENDERFER T. L. MACKEY FRANCES ODELL NANCY E. OLDS HELEN I. STRAM RUTH E. TAYLOR GERTRUDE E. WALKER JEANNETTE L. WILL VIVIAN F. YOUNG E. QUARTON CHARLOTTE RUDOLPH H. G. SHAPLAND JOY A. SNYDER MARY J. SULLIVAN M. L. WlLLOUGHBY BETTY WOODWORTH EDITH A. ZERBE 354 MARTHA COOK RESIDENCE HOARD OF GOVERiNORS MRS. DELOS PARKER HEATH MRS. JAMES DEACON BRUCE MRS. STUART GORDON BAITS DIRECTORS Miss MARGARET RUTH SMITH . . Miss SARA LOUISE ROWE Social Director House Director HOUSE OFFICERS CELIA ELLEN GUNTRUP . . ANNA KATHERINE COFFIELD BARBARA Lou HOVEY DONNA CHRISTINE BECKER MARIE ROSE PRAHL MARGARET JANE KASLEY SARAH MARGARET LEWIS FLORENCE HELENE BUNTON . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative Night Chaperone Health Chairman ATHENIA ANDROS ADELAIDA BENDANA HELEN BENTLEY KATAYUN CAMA ELIZABETH FORMAN FRANCES ALLEN DONNA BECKER MARIE BRANAGAN FLORENCE BUNTON DORIS CAMPBELL BARBARA CASPER JANE CISSEL WINIFRED CLARK KATHERINE COFFIELD RUTH Cox DORIS ENEIX BARBARA FERGUSON LUCILLE ALM ELEANOR ANDERSON RUTH ARNOLD MARION BERTSCH ELEANOR BLODGETT MARY J. CLARK HARRIETTE COOK ROSELYNN COOKE LUCY COPE HELEN CRAWFORD VIRGINIA DAVENPORT DOROTHY DECKLER ELIZABETH BLOOD RUTH HOROWITZ GRADUATES JOSEPHINE HENRY LAURA MILLER BARBARA JENKINS LILLIAN OGOROSKIN SARAH LEWIS ROSARIO REYES EDNA MILLER MARY L. RUMSEY Seniors GERTRUDE FINKELSTEIN FRANCES RORICK DOROTHY FORD MARJORIE GODDARD CELIA GUNTRUP ELIZABETH HAWES BARBARA HOVEY EVA JOHNSON WINIFRED KLENK SADIE LESSER VIVIAN MILES MARIE PRAHL MILDRED RUDD MARTHA RUNYAN FLORENCE SCHULTZ ARLENE SCOTT MARY E. SEEBIRT FLORENCE SHAW EMILIA SHEMIOT VIOLETTE SHIPP ROSE SHON CHARLOTTE SIMPSON EDITH ENGLE LUCILLE Fox HENRIETTA FREUND HELENE GRAM JULIA M. HACKETT MADELINE HADCOCK ESTHER HENKS MARCIA HIMES RUTH HORINE PHYLLIS HORR EDWARDINE HOYT ANNA L. JOHNSTON Juniors MARGARET KASLEY VIRGINIA KIRKWOOD MARY KOHLHAAS ELIZABETH MAYER JANE MCDONALD MARION MCDOUGALL ELIZABETH McKAY MARGARET NEWNAN ANITA NOBLE KATHLYN PORTER MARY SABIN ERNA SCHMIDT Sophomores HILIA LAINE EMILIE PARIS RUTH LAVENDER DONNA ROSE MASAKO SATO ADELAIDE SCHMITT JENNETTE SCHROEDER JANE WHITTLE DOROTHY SMITH IONE L. SMITH MARABEL SMITH THELMA SOLOSTH SYBIL SPENCER (GERTRUDE STEFFEN ELEANOR STEVENS MARION STOCKDALE JUNE WARSAW GUILDA WARSHAWSKY CALLA JEAN WILSON MARION SCHULTZ GERTRUDE SCHUTZ ELIZABETH SEIBERT M. ELIZABETH SMITH KATHERINE STOLL MARY TOSSY K. VENEKLASEN MARJORIE WARREN MARTHA WHITE VIRGINIA WHITNEY LUCILE WYMAN MARY E. TYLER 355 BETSY BARBOUR HOUSE BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. DEAN W. MYERS MRS. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK DEAN, ALICE C. LLOYD MRS. HARRY B. EARHART Miss MERCY J. HAYES MRS. LEONA B. DIEKEMA MARTHA RODDA SUSANNA WOOD . ALICE STRYKER LUCILLE ROOT DOROTHY BATCHELOR ELEANOR JOHNSON LAVINIA CREIGHTON SUZANNE MAHLER SUSANNA WOOD HOUSE OFFICERS Director Assistant Dietitian . Night Chaperone . Night Chaperone President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman House Parliamentarian Residents YUEN So CHAN GRADUATES YE YUN CHEN EDITH CHU I-DJEN Ho ALICE STRYKEH SUE WOOD DOROTHY BATCHELOR HELEN CLARK LAVINIA CREIGHTON JOSEPHINE GIBSON MARY KIEST Seniors LUCILLE ROOT ROBERTA THOMPSON Juniors MARY HORTON WINNIFRED MOFFETT KATHEHINE LEOPOLD MARY M. MURPHY MARIAN HECKATHORN SUZANNE MAHLER VIVIAN VISSCHER ELIZABETH BELL RUTH BOOMHOWER MARY LOUISE BURKE JOAN CAMPBELL JANE COHN PEGGY ABBOTT DOROTHY BLANKENBURG ELIZABETH BROOMFIELD VIRGINIA CALLOW MABEL CAMPBELL MARY M. CAMPBELL MARION DONALDSON ELLEN EASTWOOD DORIS EVERETT BILLIE FAULKNER MARGOT GOODRICH JEAN GOURLAY CHARLOTTE HAMILTON Sophomores NANCY COOK ELEANOR JOHNSON BARBARA COVENTRY CHRISTINE KENNEDY GLADYS DRAVES MARGRETTA KOLLIG ELIZABETH HOWARD KATHLEEN MAC!NTYRE OLIVE WEBB COLLIN WlLSEY BETSY O ' DELL JANE REED BETTINA RIGHTMIRE ADA MAE THORNBURG Freshmen EDITH HAMILTON HARRIET HATHAWAY MARYA HOFFMAN MARION HOLDEN MABEL HOWARD RUTH KRENTLER MARY A. KRIEGER RACHEL LEASE GRETCHEN LEHMANN MARY MAC!VOH CAROL MCCLELLAND JEANE MCLEAN MARY ELLEN MENARD MARIE METTE MARY E. MOORE VIRGINIA NIMMO DOROTHY OOSTDYK ALICE OSTERMAN MARGARET PARMETER MARION PATERSON MARY POTTER NANCY QUIRK JOAN RICHARDSON BETTY ROBERTSON ELIZABETH ROURA MARION SAUNDERS BARBARA SPALD ING BARBARA SPENCER EVA SPENCER LILLIAN THOMPSON MARY Lou TRAYWICK DOROTHY VALE LOUISE VAN EVERA BETTY VINTON Lois WHITE JOSEPHINE WILCOX DORIS WISNER GERTRUDE ZEMON 356 COUZENS HALL Miss RUTH T. MILLER RUTH LEHMAN Social Director President of Student Council RUTH ABEL CHRISTINE ALFSEN ALICE BRADFORD ANNIE BRANCE BERNIECE BREWER FRANCES BULLIS ELIZABETH CLUGG BERNICE COOPER MADELINE CROMWELL MILDRED DAGLOW DOROTHY DEMSKY ELEANOR DISENROTH MARABELLE DRIVER LENORE EICHHORN WINIFRED BARBER BEULAH BORGERDING HELEN BREIMAYER Lois BROOKMAN LUCILLE CHASE PAULINE DEKIEP JEAN ENYERT KATHERINE FAULL Seniors MARGARET KIDSON RUTH FREET FLORA JANE GASTON CARRIE GORTON HELEN HARRIS ANNETTE HEATON DOROTHY HILL THELMA HOFF DOROTHY JENKINS AGNES KUSSMAUL CAROLINE LEEMAN RUTH LEHMAN MARGARET LOESSEL ALICE LOVE MARY MCNALLY LILLIAN MANLEY GLADYS MILKS ALMA MILLER VIRGINIA MINNS JEAN OJALA JEANETTE OLSEN MARY PAYNICH DOLORES POWELL MARIE SANDERS HELEN SCHUMANN ESTHER SMITH LORETTA GARNER MARGARET HAMBLIN DORIS HOLMES PEARL HOLT NADA JACKSON MABLE KRUGMAN WINIFRED LAGDEN MARGARET LEWIS Juniors ZYLPHA LEHNER AMELIA LYSCZYK LILLIAN MATWAY M. OESTERBLOM MARY POTTER RUTH READ ETHEL SCHREMSER RACHEL SELFRIDGE NORMA SMITH CAROL SOVERHILL DORIS SWAIM ELLIE TAKALA IRENE TRUDGEON ROSIE VOLK MARGARET WHITE DOROTHY WILLIAMS ANNA WINES J. WlRRANNIEMI J. WOJTASZEK MARY WONSER M. JEAN YOUNG HELEN SMITH ARLENE SPRINGMAN EDITH STARKE JULIA VESTRE ELLEN WARG MAXINE WEIMER AGNES YAX JACQULYN ALLEN LOUISE ANDREE DOROTHY BEACH CHARLOTTE BESSMER VAVALYNN BRASK MIRIAM BRUSMAN KATHRYN BURKETT MARIE EGLE HARRIET FEETHAM CLARA FLAUTZ Soph FLORENCE FOGG VERNETTA FOSTER ELIZABETH FRIESNER CLAIRE GASTON WANDA GLAZEK FRANCES HIRSCHY ANN HODGMAN JEAN HOFFMAN MARY JANE KERR KATHLEEN KESSELER VIRGINIA KNEPP omores MARGARET LADA NELLIE LAUNSTEIN ROMAINE LlVERNOIS HELEN LOCKWOOD ELIZABETH LYDAY EDITH McKiNLEY JENNIE MARSHALL LUCILLE MAY AGNES MITCHELL MARGARET NICKLESS ESTHER OSGERBY HILDA OVERHOLT ELSIE PRYSEH NANCY SCHWARTZ Lois SHIVELY RUTH SMITH M ARJORIE SPAULDING LOUISE STONE MAUDE STRATTON FRANCES VEZINA Lois WILCOX MARGARET BARNES ANNETTE COLLYER PAULINE CONNER CLARABELLE DATES VIRGINIA GLASGOW Freshmen ERNESTINE GRINDATTI BETH McARA MARGARET KARSHENS DORIS MCDONALD MOLLY KOWALISZYN SYLVIA LAINE JOSEPHINE LYSCZYK KATHERINE MILLER RUTH NIEMANN WILDA PARRY STELLA POLASKY ALICE RESOVSKY HELEN ROWDA HELEN LOUISE SMITH ELBERTA TWITCHELL 357 MOSHER HALL HOUSE STAFF Miss KATHLEEN HAMM Miss MARCELLA SCHNEIDER MRS. MARTHA L. RAY . Miss KATHERINE KOCH Director Assistant Director Social Director Assistant Social Director HOUSE OFFICERS MARY HELEN MC!NTOSH CAROLINE WELS . . . First EILEEN SIMPSON . . Second BETTY MORGAN . . Third ELIZABETH GRIFFITH JEAN YURNBULL . . ... COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN MARY JANE CROCKETT . . LENORE LEGENDRE ROBERTA FOWLKES LUCILLE LUCAS . BARBARA VANDERVORT . HELEN ZECK . GLADYS DINKEL OLIVE JOHNSON PEGGY COMPTON BEATRICE WEISSENBORN ..... SPONSORS MARY JANE CROCKETT DOROTHY HALL JEAN TUHNBULL CORRIDOR REPRESENTATIVES DORIS VATER DOROTHY LEAKE CONSTANCE BLAKELY LUCILLE LUCAS ALICE MEADER HELEN KERN CATHERINE ENGLAND President V ice-President V ice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Activities Social Scholarship . Music . Dramatic . Library Athletic Health . Art Kitchenette MELINDA CROSBY ELIZABETH GRIFFITH BETTY MORGAN GLADYS DINKEEL BETTY BROWNE WEISSENBORN FOWLER CROSBY ENGLAND LUCAS WELZ CROCKETT ZECK BROWNE VANDEHVOHT LKAKE VATER EDMONDS FOWLKKS MclNTosii MORGAN TURNBALL 358 HALL JORDAN HALL HOUSE STAFF Miss KATHLEEN HAMM Miss MARCELLA SCHNEIDER Miss ISABEL DUDLEY Miss DOROTHY BIRUZKLL HOUSE OFFICERS MARY ANN STORY MARION BROOKE JANE HABER BETTY CHRIST HELEN SPRAGUE ANN FAROUHARR HELEN RANSOM Director Assistant Director Social Director Assistant Social Director President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN MARTHA BOWAN REBECCA GREGORY VIRGINIA RITTER Lois KEDDY JANE HABER . Lois WROTEN LEE ACKERMAN ROSALIE RESNICK . GEORGINA CARLSON Lois KEDDY DOROTHY SWARTZ KATHRYN LOCKE FLORA SIMMS HELEN SPRAGUE JANE HABER SPONSORS HELEN STETSON EMILY LUZEMBERG CORRIDOR REPRESENTATIVES MILDRED GOLDSTEIN HELEN RANSOM ELIZABETH SELIN Lois TRIGG Social Scholarship Music Library Athletic . Health Decorating . Publicity Activities GEORGINA CARLSON MARIAN BROOKE MARETTA MARTINEK ANN FARQUHAR CLARABEL NEUBECKER SPRAGUE KEDDY MARTIUCK GREGORY SIMS ACKERMAN NEWBECKER KARI.SON RESNICK SCHWAZE GOLDSTKIN SKM LUXMBERG FARQUHAR LOCKE BOWAN BROOKE HABER STOREY CRIST TRIGG STETSON KITTHR 359 the elusive imp of humor gayly re- treats to his forest haunts, mockingly impervious to our cries BSfflilillE GULLIBLE ' S TROUBLES IN THE LAND OF MEZNBLUS Editor ' s Note: We first encountered Gullible one day late in September in Harbour Gym- nasium during registration week. Calmly seated on the back of a chair in the midst of the confusion attendant with all registra- tion weeks, he was munching a banana and placidly jotting down notes in a battered note-book. Utterly taken aback by such a demonstration of poise under conditions that have always made us forget our gender and fill out the Women ' s League blank on those tremendous registration cards, we were natur- ally attracted to this man. We went up to him and, for lack of a better approach, asked him what he thought of it all. He munched an especially huge portion of banana and mysteriously replied, " Who ' s crazy? " Then his eyes advanced from their sockets like the barrel of a heavy artillery gun from its base prior to shooting. He placed his finger to his mouth and with a furtive glance about him, eyed us as though debating whether or not to take us into his confidence. We won the debate and he launched into his story. Its telling cannot be explained, so eerie and unworldly it was. We soon came to the con- clusion that he was, if not insane, certainly suffering from wonderful delusions. His name was Gullible he said, and he was from a distant world. He had been ship-wrecked while sailing on the good ship Eloise, (which we later found was the name of a nearbye asylum for the feeble-minded). He informed us that the people back home thought that he was crazy, but that he was really a genius. As proof of this, he offered us his note-book which he said was the beginning of a book he was writing on the amusing customs and per- sonalities of the meznblus (a name he has always applied to students of the university). We looked through his notes and found them to be very astounding indeed. We told him to come and see us when he had completed his manuscript. He showed up just the other day. He looked very haggard and home-sick, and pleaded with us to give him enough money to get back home. We presented him with the necessary funds, and in his delight, he gave us his notebook and ran out the office door to catch the first train. He is now back in Eloise and very happy there. We are taking the liberty of printing here Gullible ' s story of his experiences on our campus as recorded in his note-book. 361 Try This Test on any Wall Paint Scratch the painted surface with Pencil Then smear on some grease crayon Now make a good-sized blot with draftsman ' s ink Now spot it with mercuroohrome. 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 a real test of " washability. " The Truscon Laboratories Makers of Waterproof Products Detroit, Michigan DRUGS KODAKS Quality Service Dependability We have served Mich- igan and her Students for over Fifty Years. Calkins-Fletcher Drug Company CANDIES SODA WATER I LOOK AROUND ME I can but marvel al the impurturbable indifference with which the meznblus accept their environment, and, like turtles out of water, adapt themselves to that to which they are not adaptable. Each year the oldest and most compliant meznblus push a piece of parchment under their arms and start out in a search for greener pastures. In their place, arrive young boys and girls, scarcely dry behind the ears, who immediately discard whatever individuality they may have pos- sessed and begin to swim with the stream, aping their elders, who in turn aped their elders, and thus perpetuate a cycle which is as old as it is futile. Those who do not con- form are damned with ridicule, and from continually absorbing derision, finally come to deserve it. The conformists smoke, dance, drink and date. Those with money join a fraternity or sorority which then and there definitely establishes their social caste among the meznblus. They go to classes when they have nothing better to do. The most offensive grievance among them is that of appearing to take anything seriously. Nonchalance and indifference are studied and idolized. Ideals and individuality are outlawed. A careful carelessness is the rule. The non- conformists come under many heads, but are identical in that they all are ridiculously serious about some one activity or doc- trine. One group called the " Vanguard Club " , devotes itself to soap-box harangu- ing, righting imagi- nary wrongs and mak- ing the plausible seem ludicrous. A militant society known as the R. O! T. C. consti- tutes another faction and its members with their consciously erect postures and heads held high, suppose themselves to be the envy of the sloppy " sophistocates " , but only suc- ceed in resembling uniformed peacocks, and in making fools of themselves. To the extreme south of the meznblus ' reserve is a vast plain well housed with pretentious coliseums, arenas ar.d bathhouses. About these premises, great bands of meznblus disport themselves in pursuance of various pastimes. The members of this group are known by no set name, but are frequently referred to as athletes, exhibi- tionists, self-styled gods, alpha sigs or dumb- . . . . s. Their time is spent from season to season in kicking, throwing, batting, catching and carrying spherical objects of varying size, shape and solidity. Still another type of non- conformist is the publications crowd who invariably hang out in a long, low brick building just west of the campus, where they suppose themselves to be dictating meznblus ' policies . . . 362 RITTER EQUIPPED Ritter Model " B " X-Ray. 100% safe. Unusual flexibility at any angle. : Ritter Model " D " Unit. Finger- tip control of ALL operating es- sentials and instruments. Shown here with Dualtte and Fan. Ritter Four Cluster Light. Pro- vides the closrst approximation of daylight available by artificial means. Ritter Motor Chair . . . saves time, conserves energy, pro- motes efficiency. Assures com- plete confort and relaxation to every patient. ; Ritter Model " A " Sterilizer . . a completely automatic Instru- ment and dressing sterilizer. 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Install new, up-to-date, completely modern Ritter equipment throughout your professional offices. It ' s the most profitable step you can take. Plan to visit your nearest Ritter dealer as soon as convenient. Have him explain how a small initial investment can com- pletely equip your office with new, modern Ritter equip- ment. You will be surprised to learn just how economically you can start out right with Ritter! RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., Inc. RITTER PARK ROCHESTER, N. Y. Ritter 363 I GO TO EIGHT O ' CLOCK CLASS 1 find that the routine of the meznblus is as undeviating as the tropical sun . . . Day in and day out the same tasks the same diver- sions . . . Between a Philosophy at 8 and a Fine Art at 8 there is no variance , ' . . Teachers rave . . . Students yawn . . . Wait, I will take you to an eight o ' clock class in the land of the meznblus. Naive fresh man with brief-case appears at 5 minutes of the hour . . . Professor arrives at 5 minutes after the hour, spreads his books on the table, slowly brings his glasses to rest on his nose and calls the class to order . . . Stifled yawns . The laggard appears, he has forgotten in- evitably to comb his hair, he is a moron, but no end of joy to the class because he never fails to bring some amusement to a forlorn group which is fighting desperately against falling into the dizzy chasm of sleep . . . Professor tells a joke ... 2 Phi Betes in the front row laugh . . . They always do ... Some of the girls laugh too . . . And Professor laughs uproariously until he sees that he is fighting for a lost cause . . . He swallows his wrath and asks the Deke in the back row, who is definitely a non-laugher-at-Professor ' s-jokes, a blinger (tough Question). He doesn ' t know the answer, but raises one of his own, thus neatly side-tracking the cruel vengeance of Professor . . . There follow several admis- sions of a lack of study on the student ' s part and more yawns, no longer stifled . . . Professor brings up a fine point . . . Then in a crashing display of oration and gesticula- tion he clears up the fine point of the day ' s lesson . . . Now he puts his thumbs in his vest, jumps up on a chair or assumes whatever attitude becomes him most and slowly asks " Now, are there any questions? " No there are none. Relayed whispering sweeps down the back aisle like brush-fire; it finally stops as it reaches the first watch-wearer or clock- viewer, reverses its field, leaving a wake of evidently happier humanity . . . It is two minutes to nine . . . Books are surreptici- ously closed, then as the passing minutes bring added courage, they are vigorously closed to the accompaniment of scuffling feet . . . Professor has one more point to make . . . He makes it, but nobody hears him . . . Reluctantly he concedes the in- evitable, and dismisses class . . . The ensue- ing stampede manufactures freshening air- currents which revive Professor for the ordeal of the inevitable after -class-discussion with the two Phi Betes. HAVE BREAKFAST AT TEN O ' CLOCK Toasted sweet rolls soggy with butter . . . Cigarettes in a center ash-try reminiscent of quiescent craters ... A hand reaches for a cigarette, smeared lipstick-red on the business end . . . The hand taps the ciga- rette vigorously, ashes taking refuge in orange juice, coffee, and tomato juice receptacles . . . The well tapped cigarette is now replaced in the ash-tray. Meanwhile, the stories of last week-ends parties assume a fundamental sameness . . . We went to ' s (dance hall, night club, apartment, or fraternity) and had highballs, beers and shots of After the party got sick and and I had to carry him all the way from to " Before the resultant hilarity has subsided, the stranger appears . . . He knows always one, two, or three of the occupants of the booth and is desirous of knowing the other three, two or one; or maybe he has a new tie, shirt, or ear-muff and is merely in search of a favorable comment . . . The men make an attempt to stand up . . . This being impossible in the tortuous booths, they assume the attitude of a Hopi dancer doing a duck walk . . . " How do you do " . . . " Very glad to meet you " . . . " I ' ve heard so much about you " . . . All this quite strained and formal, but a let-up occurs when the stranger is introduced to someone he already knows . . . This usually turns out to be his tent- mate at a Boy Scout camp or someone he met at the World ' s Fair . . . This is always good for a laugh and one of the men whom we left in a position that would make the salt fall off a pretzel, laughs the orange juice right off the table into a young lady ' s lap. This is a howl and does not break up into chuckles for at least five minutes, by which time all have quite forgotten the source of amusement, they are so wrapped up in competitive gig- gling. It is very quiet now . . . The business of laughing seems to have taken something out of every one . . . Classes soon become the topic of conversation and this is nothing if not an admission of defeat, and it is now only a matter of seconds until the check incident takes place. This is, with few exceptions, the old game of passing the buck, but it is apparently much more amusing. It takes a good deal of time, but ends in everyone paying his own bill, in spite of threats to walk off and leave it with the last coat-getter-on ... 11 o ' clock and the party straggles back to campus trying desperately, if futilely to recapture the spilt orange juice mood. 364 BA RN ES GIBSON RAYMOND Incorporated Manufacturers SPRINGS FLAT AND WIRE Detroit Division Cook-Spring Co. Division Detroit, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan 365 I GO ON A BLIND DATE I am finally awakened from my doze in the dormitory waiting room by an inquisitive hand on my shoulder. 1 look up and find myself face to face with my companion for the evening. She wears big, black, horn-rimmed glasses, is slightly underslung, and gives the appearance of having two left legs. I start off boldly with " How are you " , which seems to be the right thing to say here in any cir- cumstance. This is practically the last time I have the floor all evening . . . I am asked where I am from . . With remarkable insight, I answer " Bagdad " , thinking this will forestall her from making anything of it. But no, it seems she knows the niece of the vice-consul as well as many other natives of Bagdad. The ensuing quest for mutual friends is ultimately fruitless and the con- versation is forced into even more stilted fields Our destination, I am made to understand by Irma (the girl ' s name) is to be the Union where we will dance . . We arrive and Irma goes into a small ante-room to check her coat. She is gone forty-five minutes when I decide to go and play checkers with a pathetic look- ing creature who says he is a member of the Vanguard Club. He proved to be a worthy opponent, but I managed to win the best eleven out of twenty matches when, out of a clear sky, Irma appears . . . We finally get up to the dance floor, and I am about to tell Irma that I can ' t dance or at least have never tried, but when I get one look in the room where they are dancing, I decide that my confession will be an unnecessary humili- ation as there is hardly room to stand up, let alone dance. So we shoulder our way out onto the middle of the dance floor and stand there in each other ' s arms. Maybe if Irma was pretty I wouldn ' t have minded, but it did seem very ridiculous to be standing out there with Irma hanging on my neck and people I had never seen before playing duck- on-the-rock with my shins and knee caps . There was a concert in the front of the room which I could have enjoyed if I had been sitting down, and Irma was still chattering about " the girls " and " the dorm " and " wasn ' t the music divine " ? Finally she led me downstairs again and said she would have to powder her nose . . . That is fine I say, meaningly, and this time I go upstairs and play billiards where I know she cannot find me . . . Ah, the things I have done for my book. I GO TO A LIBRARY In this quaint land there are upwards of thirty public libraries . . It is estimated that the average library is visited by two hundred persons a week . Of this number, twenty-five are looking for somebody (looking here is, of course, a last resort), thirty-four are looking through their home-town news- paper, twenty -two have gotten in by mistake while looking for restrooms, thirty-two have just dropped in to get warm, ' eighty-four have dates and haven ' t enough money to go to the movies, and three are studying for their master ' s degree. There is a unique similarity in all these libraries, the only variance being that the chosen profession and social ambition of the vagrants differs in different libraries Tables are long and low . . . Every other chair is piled high with hats and coats, having a peculiar tendency to disengage themselves and slump to the floor . Behind a low mahogany fence interrupted by restless swing- ing doors, librarians sit . . Sometimes male, as often female, but always superior, con- descending and booky, these creatures hustle about making queer marks on books and cards, and appear to be interested in huge tomes when not otherwise engaged, drumming up trade like dupes in a county fair conces- sion . Off in a far corner a couple are making love over open but neglected history texts . She looks at her book but doesn ' t read, he is less hypocritical and manages to look very silly indeed with his moronic attention-gaining capers . . .At a center table, a bunch of the girls from Alpha Alpha sorority are having a studying bee, and how they buzz . They have no desire to con- verse with the girl next to them, and suddenly find themselves very congenial to their most remote acquaintance, thus confusing an earnest putside-reader to the extent that he claims in recitation next morning that Queen Chris- tina withdrew from the Thirty Years ' War because of an incomplete in Abnormal Psych, which she would never have received if she hadn ' t been so crazy about that curly headed Alpha Delt in the fifth row . . . As a pretty girl enters, the stag faction honors her with a salute of craning necks which pivot as one until she finds a place next to a pretty boy whose lodge pin she wears; reluctantly the straying orbs are returned to the business at hand, and begin to pore over their books with the hesitant enthusiasm of a Scotchman in a penny arcade . . . The strain is too much for them all, and after an hour of this they go out to smoke a cigarette . . . 366 ORROW PLANNING SERVICE Every dentist contemplating the plan- ning of a new office or the renovation of an old office is invited to use the expert counsel and service of our Office Plan- nine Department, contact with which can be made through dental dealers who sell S. S. White Equipment, or direct. you who are about to enter -into the actual practice of dentistry, the problems of locating, planning, and equip- ping an office cannot seem other than momentous. They are big problems; yet, years hence you will look back upon this period with its perplexities as the most inter- esting and fascinating of your whole career. Approach the purchase of your equipment especially in the light that it is an investment, an investment that will bring return in ratio to the soundness of its quality and completeness for modern dental practice. To the searching eye S. S. White Dental Equipment makes a strong appeal. The soundness and permanency of its value are suggested by its completeness, the conven- ience of its appointments, its simplicity, the sturdiness of its construction even to parts ordinarily unseen, the com- fort obviously afforded to both operator and patient, and the " build-up " feature of the unit. Entirely free of ornate adornment, the S. S. White Unit and Cha ir will be in good taste today and tomorrow; and to patients they will ever be a comforting assurance of com- petent, dependable service. S. S. White Equipment can be purchased on liberal terms. 3-S-l THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO., 211 SOUTH 12th STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. 367 PUBLICATIONS We present the best inducements to Michi- gan Alumni for the purchase of Library and General Book Supplies that can be secured anywhere in the United States. OUR MAIL ORDER BUSINESS Extends to every State in the Union and to all Foreign Countries. LIBRARIES BOUGHT AND SOLD Estimates furnished for Secondary School, College and University Libraries. Discount of 10 per cent and up from publishers prices are allowed to school libraries on all publications. Transportation charges prepaid on all orders, large or small, received through the mail. GEORGE WAHR BOOKSELLER IMPORTER PUBLISHER 103-5 N. Main St. 216 S. State St. ANN ARBOR, MICH. COMPLIMENTS of THE STROH BREWERY CO. Manufacturers of Bohemian Beer AMERICA ' S FAVORITE 368 EMINENT AND ECCENTRIC MEZNBLUS Such wondrous persons as one finds here can scarce he imagined. May my feeble pen but suggest their likeness that you may wonder with me at their nature. I have chosen to describe those which the meznblus call " bee- imosees " and an especially incredible group they make. The other meznblus constitute the gallery before which the " beeimosees " " strut and fret their hour upon the stage, " and have, in common, no characteristics sufficiently eccentric to deserve description here. Mostly, they follow the straight and outlined path to what is here called knowledge, trudging on like learned dromedaries. The following sketches, (dare I call them character sketches?) may convey to you the wonder- ment awakened in one actually thrown into this land and living with these people. GRAFT SHARP His grinning countenance sheds good humor about him. His peculiar ambling, side-wise gait, which resembles that of a drunken marionette, adds a touch of hilarity. He stands among the meznblus as a leader whom everyone likes, yet he has no distinguishing trait of learning or wit, save in his aptitude at keeping three stenographers busy on two letters a week. Because he invariably retrieves his reputation and good- nature, unscathed through the treacherous footing of shady escapades, he has gained the affectionate title of " bird dog " . Typical shot Sharpie gliding along with all sails to the wind from Angell ' s Hall to the Parrot, while his train of feminine hangers-on skip along behind, rivalling each other to get in the most reminders of the cute things he has done over the week-end. AL NEWMAN His study is his toilet. As a testimonial to his proficiency in this field, he is graduating with D. G. honors where other students must be content to graduate as Batch- elors of Heart. He is very adept at the meznblus favorite parlor game, " wise-cracking " , a game which gives its participants some sort of license to become as orally feeble as possible and at the same time, gives them immunity from what would naturally be the consequences of such inanity. He is the only meznblus to my knowledge who has had the courage to carry this fine art into the field of literature. At that, his efforts somewhat enliven the tone of the daily echo for which he writes. Typical shot Al trying to bully his typewriter into rhyming April and vapor ' ll by applying a half-nelson and blowing smoke in its trusting face to veil his diabolical intentions. AREND VYN Arend is the tiger-man of the meznblus ' publication gang. It makes one shake in one ' s boots to see him thunder about his office like a caged beast, ven ting his fury on the defenseless women who are attracted to him by his cave-man tactics. Strong as an ox, Arend is little more garrulous. His longest and most effective speech is calculated to take the wind out of the biggest sails, it is emphasized with a suspicious elevation of the left brow and goes something like this, " How much? " Typical shot Arend presiding over his staff meeting, while all in the room including Arend hang on his every word and others who witness marvel at such ado over nothing. PEKO BURSLEY Peko is known among the meznblus as a promoter of some note and as a lover of some repute. His pursuit is pleasure, but he never seems to catch up with it. His repute for getting into mischief is excelled by few, in fact to be seen in his company shortly before or after a misde- meanor, although perfectly innocent, is sure to create a suspicion of guilt. His classical technique with women, which is the result of a decade of, oh so careful, research, is an excellent example of the extremes to which a young man will go to overcome timidity. For one with such an absolute void of scruples, it is only natural that he has taken to poli- tics, but little has he taken from politics, though it is alleged that he is at the head of the mythical all- campus pass-the-buck team. Typical shot Peko striding down State Street with a folder of papers con- cerning his latest promotion under his arm and beer under his belt, dogs barking and women gasping as he leaves all traffic astern. BILL GIEFEL Among the meznblus, no man is less heard of and more heard from than this one. In other years Bill has accumu- lated such dubious honors as head man of the Board in Control of the Student Christian Association, most favored (by Giefel) candi- date for business manager of the year-book and most talked of acrobat on the local cheer exhorting gang. But this year Bill had to be satisfied with some manner of a scholarship which he accomplished in a competition of two. This scholarship is now more talked of than a Rhodes scholarship and Bill is basking in the honor he has heaped on his latest activity. Typical shot Bill entertaining the Alpha Phis, with whom ' tis said he is a favorite, in the Parrot with his sleight -of -mind -tricks. The 100% Shock Proof (oil-immersed) I Dental X-Ray Unit 1 1 for your new office impressions count! When ch for the CDX on the wall of your new office, your patients will instinctively realize that your knowledge of dentistry is as modern as your equipment. As you start your career, do not handicap yourself with obsolete apparatus a surprisingly small monthly payment will provide a COX. Write for complete details. GENERAL 3P ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION 2012 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, III. NRA CCC W. S. B. WISHES YOU EVERY SUCCESS MICHIGAN MAJESTIC WUERTH PWA CWA 369 Gagnier Paint Company PAINTS COLORS BRUSHES 164-166-168 Congress East DETROIT, MICH. Courtesy of JOHNSTON OPTICAL CO. 319 First National Bank Bldg. ANN ARBOR Makers of high grade glasses since 1876 Jacobson ' s The Campus Fashion Center 612-618 EAST LIBERTY TOM CONNELLAN Tom is the ring-master of the two ring circus which the meznblus call the " daily staff " . Tom could really give the meznblus quite a show with the resources at his command, but the very whip which should excite his beasts to ferocity is used by him to render them almost hopelessly docile and uninteresting. In speech, he is very forceful and crusading, but in action, just as con- servative. Tom has been sitting on the fence so long now that it is doubtful if he could navigate were he to alight. I le has been known to talk back to big people such as deans and presidents of unions, but he has ever disap- pointed his public by refusing to turn his circus loose on any of them. Typical shot Tommy wistfully pounding a typewriter in the secrecy of his cupboard -office, attempting to veil the fact that he has nothing to veil. JOHN DEO John has made an enviable record of achievement during his four years among the meznblus. I am told that when he first arrived here, he was narrow, lethargic and not too well-informed, but as an ever- lasting tribute to this fair land, it can now no longer be said that he is narrow. His favorite pastime is what is here called " throwing the bull " . John has no ambition to excel, no desire to learn and no truck at all with exertion. To escape enthusiasm and its resultant tiring efforts, he cloaks him- self in a veil of good- natured cynicism and, like Falstaff, exercises only his tongue. Typical shot The scene is immaterial, the time mat- ters not, but the posture is sitting. TOM ELLERBY Strange tales are told of this fleet-footed idol. It is said among mezn- blus who should know, that each night he removes his legs (they being in some wise attached to his body) and places them in a gold and glass case for all and sundry to admire. It is further said that he intends to donate these million dollar members to the school when he leaves. Always ready to discourse with great show and gesture upon any and all subjects he is especially willing and anxious to comment at length upon the wisdom of the gods in choosing him as the chief of the cinder churners. Typical shot Tom modestly explaining to the big paper reporters the nature of an injury t o his neck which would have kept an ordinary man from getting out of bed, the while he is looking over their shoulder to see that his own version is not deleted one whit. 370 This year, even more truly than in the past, supreme motor car luxury, perform- ance and prestige belong to him who owns a new Cadillac . . . V-8, V-12, or V-16. CADILLAC 371 The Ann Arbor Savings Bank has added another year to its wealth of experience in serving the people of Ann Arbor. Entering its 65th year this institute still preserves its identity its policy of per- sonal 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 HOB SALTZSTKIN This god walks around his world every morning before breakfast then goes into his office and sits on the top of Mount Olympus the rest of the day. Bob has a freckle for every brick in his building anil a lieutenant for every bubble in his brain. Bob ' s attitude is one of " love me, love my Union " and he has carried it so far as to give up beer and many other verv good friends when they displayed signs of indifference to his holiest of holes. Typical shot Bob parading down State street with seven stooges at his heels, well fortified from contradiction or blasphemy. TOM POWERS Even after midnight, some of the denizens of this land play at working. In the building where paper and ink are con- sumed in producing nothing, I encountered, one evening a pair of shoes on a desk. Closer scrutiny revealed feet in them and these were fastened to a figure who was busily engaged in revising the standard Dictionary and making additions to the Encyclopaedia. He looked through me vacantly and asked me to have a beer. As he rambled on the virtues of drinking like a gentleman, he sketched me in fancy and I must own that I was mightily displeased to see my grossest features exaggerated out of all proportions, especially by one to whom art is a piece of cardboard, some india ink and a case of beer. Typical shot Tom, having spent the entire month in enlarging on the merits of his last creation, finds him- self on the eve of going to press with no material but a New Yorker and a pair of scissors. BILL BOHNSACK Like the Old Man of the Mountains, he has a long beard and a crooked staff, but his mind is the mind of a blithesome child who dwells in a land where money adorns bushes, ads spring out from behind trees and all skirted creatures are equipped with wings and a halo. Anxious to keep up his dignity which has grown beyond bounds over a four year period of stagnating respectability, Bill either sits quietly at his desk or dashes frenziedly about, in either case accomplishing nothing. For several years Bill managed to live among his fraternity associates without adopting their ways, but ultimately and relunctantly Bill too has conformed. Typical shot Bill enthralling coeds at a sor- ority dance with what he plans to do in business, entirely unaware of the behind-the- back snickers of the more calloused meznblus. 372 Bent on giving the Students at Michigan Unexcelled Quality Photographs Official Michiganensian Photographers ALL NEGATIVES KEPT ON FILE SO THAT ADDITIONAL PHOTOGRAPHS MAY BE ORDERED AT ANY TIME 373 FUTURE EXECUTIVES START RIGHT when acquainted with the Electric Accounting Method Students of business administration know that rule of thumb methods and loose suppositions have no part in executive control. FACTS obtained from reports and analyses are the sole guiding force. The Electric Accounting Method gives those advantages which modern require- ments demand: Speed for timely reports; accuracy for truth-revealing statistics; flexibility for exhaustive analyses. A Punched Tabulating Card the Basis of the Method Tabulating cards and International Electric Accounting and Tabulating Machines Hollerith l r n Z b ll ) are the instruments which produce the facts that execu- 1 n lec u r | C M C 1 c 1 4 8 " ! in8 if l s i lives must have to guide their activities to profitable results. J how executives obtain the effective i 1 control they need. ; INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES CORPORATION TABULATING MACHINE DIVISION General Offices: rfffllfe. Broadway, New York OFFICES AND SERVICE STATIONS WjjS? IN ALL THE P R I N Cl PA L C I T I E S fe [ SALES AN, LTSIS CARD H| " =1 Mi |si.,v:,s., . ' .;, 1 w I " " ' .. ' . . II 1 : l . l i 1 1 1 M i i [ill 1 Mill 1 npriif MM flit Illl [).. M 1 1 7JT M 1 1 1 1 till 1 i! | J HIM i it ,H M mi i ; 1 1 [ s II )] : " I 1 ' ...:,, !!! 1 1 ! Ill in l.-.l i " " ' " ;! ; til |fe THE BINDING GIVES the FIRST IMPRESSION BROCK RANKIN 619 South LaSalle Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS EDITION BOOKBINDING INCLUDING COLLEGE ANNUALS AVON ARTZ Surprisingly mild-mannered and sincerely modest as compared to the average meznblus, Avon is captain of the ball-batting team. This is a silly sport in which the meznblus bat a ball and then run; if they are fast and fortunate they only succeed in getting back where they started from, but all cheer this feat which seems so futile. Avon, it is true, does play at this game, but unlike the other participants com- bines with it his hobby of entomology by studying the habits of the fly and trapping as many as possible. Typical shot Avon, head down, cap well over eyes, and blushing furiously returning to players ' bench as crowd wildlv acclaims his latest feat. BEBE KELLEY Bebe is a direct refutation of the old adage which maintains that the early bird gets the worm. The other birds were well ensconced and smug in their apparent security, contemplating just how they would season the inter-fraternity council worm before Bebe appeared on the spot. But once he had designs on the minute crawler, the early birds were back-slapped and under-handed neatly out of the picture. Now Bebe has office-hours in the Parrot and AngelPs Hall lobby while his once coveted worm slowly wastes away. Typical shot Bebe consci- entiously maintaining his Deke arrogance but unable to conceal an inherent southern con- geniality. WHITEY WISTERT It is rumored that Whitey is a Tow-head, though how anyone could tower to such heights as to ascertain this is a mystery and seems to give the whole story the ear-marks of a myth. Quiet, blase and seemingly somewhat sullen, Whitey would have one believe he is well-informed on a multitude of subjects, but oddly enough he is ever hesitant to divulge the nature of this learning, choosing to keep his own counsel. Typical shot Whitey giving his ponderous jaws a workout on a huge cud of tobacco, as he tosses a white pellet in the general vicinity of an indicated objective. 374 This comment upon a skillful and successful effort carries a significance as deep as its simple sincerity; it voices an appreciation for excellence; we have grown accustomed to it with increasing appreciation; it is the terse compliment for which we t as individuals, work; a phrase which we, as an organization, must hear SERVICE ENGRAVING COMPANY DETROIT 356 EAST CONGRESS STREET 375 RAY FISKE The blustering bad boy of the land, Ray acquired his verbose habits while managing the varsity bone-crushers. It seems that in this role, he got in on interesting bits of information which were greedily picked up by each and every meznblus. As a result Ray got the idea into his head that people relished listening to him talk. The season for bone crushing is now well past and Ray knows little of the things that are now in season but he has not run down yet and there is little hope that he shall. Typical shot Ray ' s joke being laughed at by Ray with sound effects of a school of elephants on a bender. HARRY HATTENBACH As manager of the would be hoop-Ioopers, Harry spent most of the year in throwing in towels, jotting down substitutions and congratulating rival managers. As he himself said, however, they didn ' t expect much from so little material, the same words likely used by his parents some score of years back. However, Harry concealed his lack of inherent capabilities more cleverly than did the team he managed, behind his curly locks and cutely curling lips. He even dabbled in politics with indifferent success, amazing some with his apparently altruistic efforts until he turned up one day with a responsible treasury position. Typical shot Harry, slapping strangers on the back, using his congeniality as a ruse to rid them of dues for his coffers. CHUCK BERNARD The gold football on his bosom is as prominent as a fly on the side of a barn, but self-effacing Chuck would care little if it were still less noticeable. His expression is that of a person who has just digested an old rubber boot and his vocabulary that of a well-deceased door nail. Chuck, instead of carving a notch in his trusty tur- bine for each gridiron victory, files a molar unit with his dentist. Typical shot Chuck getting up from the bottom of a pile of flesh and bones resulting from his tackle of a rival bone crusher, with no more expression on his face than as if he was just stepping down from a barber ' s chair. STAN FAY Little Stanley with the per- petually grinning baby face is the last person I would have suspected as being head bone crusher of the meznblus. Erom talking with Stan, I thought he seemed rather ashamed of this great honor and would perhaps have preferred the leadership of the chess or stein squads. Whatever Stanley may have thought of his position, it was taken very seriously by a neighboring capitalist who was tickled to death at having the opportunity to employ Stanley at doing little for a salary that would do much. Typical shot Certainly not in a class room, so my presumption is that he is at home with the Alpha Sigs, sleeping as one should do when there are Alpha Sigs around. TED PETOSKEY One would have thought this sweet, simple and girlish young man too delicate and refined to associate with the meznblus ' champion bone crushing eleven. He astounded all, however, not only matching blows with the stoutest of them, but by almost coming to tears when forced to wear a head- gear. There were many explanations for- warded by Ted ' s admirers for his anti-head gear leanings. It was pointed out by some that no helmet could be found to fit him, by others that nothing could get through his skull anyway, and by still others that if he didn ' t wear his pate protector he might have a better chance of getting a gold trinket. Ted performed some very entertaining capers before cheering meznblus at the huge arena but handicappedby his headgear won no gold trinkets. Typical shot Ted bantering with the boys on the pig-skin chasing field, sound- ing like this, " Oh yeah " , and again, with devastating finality, " yeah " . JIM CRISTY Because he takes life seriously, Jim is as conspicuous among the meznblus as an adobe hut would be on Park Avenue. When he laughs he impresses one as nervously and hurriedly performing a polite formality. His own witticisms, if such they may be called, smack of calico and lace and the days when knighthood was in flower. The only hangover Jim ever had was from his Boy Scout days but that was a terrific one. To this very day he is under the impression that he is living in the world of Daniel Boone, Kit Carson, and the Pony Express. Typical shot Jim treking to class in his backwoods suit (with mocassins and M sweater) eyeing with contempt the vanity of his costly-clad brethren. BRACK SHAW So apparently and studiedly indifferent to society in general and feminity in particular, Brack has attained the ultimate in social equipment as viewed by the meznblus. The tonsorial effect is reminiscent of a military brush that has been run over by a lawn mower, lips and eyebrows slightly prone to elevation at one extreme, wooly but expensive suits, well-intermingled for fear of revealing their excellence, tie usually, shoes white (once). In conversation, which is here called a " line " , Brack is scintillating frivolous. His stories have the distinction of being the most laughed at and Brack has the distinction of doing most of the laughing. Typical shot Brack putting a rival wit in his place by informing those present in no uncertain terms that he has heard this storv. 376 ON MAINTAINING LEADERSHIP To win and consistently hold a place as the recognized leader of school annual printing, has been the record of Rogers Printing Company since it ' s beginning in 1908. That we have, during a period of 26 years, success- fully produced over 700 annuals for schools throughout the country, attests our ability to completely satisfy the most discriminating Year Book Staff. New ideas, coupled with the knowledge and experi- ence gained through a quarter of a century ' s service, insure the school who chooses a Rogers ' printed book, of ideal pages " From Start to Finish " . We are proud that the staff of this book entrusted it ' s printing to our organization and we herewith present it as an example of our work. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First St. Dixon, Illinois 10S. LaSalleSt. Chicago, Illinois 377 Patron ' s Page O. D. MORRILL Ann Arbor EDWARDS LETTER SHOP Ann Arbor B. E. MUEHLIG Ann Arbor 378 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK 372 BARNES-GIBSON-RAYMOND 365 BROCK RANKIN 374 BUTTERFIELD THEATERS 369 CADILLAC MOTOR CAR Co 371 CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG Co 362 DEY STUDIO 373 EDWARDS LETTER SHOP Patrons Page GAGNIER PAINT Co 370 GENERAL ELEC TRIC X-RAY CORP 369 INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES CORP 374 JACOBSON ' S 370 JOHNSTON OPTICAL Co 370 O. D. MORRILL Patrons Page B. E. MUEHLIG Patrons Page RENTSCHLER STUDIO 373 RITTER DENTAL Co 363 ROGERS PRINTING Co 377 SERVICE ENGRAVING Co 375 SPEDDING STUDIO 373 STROH BREWERY Co 368 TRUSCON LABORATORIES 362 UPJOHN Co 372 GEORGE WAHR 368 S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. Co. 367 379 GENERAL INDEX Editor ' s Note: This index has been compiled as carefully as possible so that everyone listed within might be located as 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, Benjamin 286 Abbey, William P 269 Abbot, Henry 259-317 Abbot, Mrs. H 338 Abbot, Marie 337 Abbot, Peggy ....331-356 Abbott, Mrs. W 332 Abbott, Waldo M.. .73-263 Abel, Ruth 357 Abele, Thomas 287 Acacia 281 Acker, A. W 61 Ackerberg, R. E 276 Ackesberg 327 Ackerman, Leah. . . 178-359 Ackerman, R. W 291 Ackerman, Simon 286 Ackles, Burlin H... 82-171- 178-262 Adames, Ann Mary 178 Adams, Donald E . . . 77-283 Adams, Dorothy L. . . .339 Adame, Mrs. E 332 Adams, Edward 48 Adams, Prof. H.C. 82 Adams, Mrs. H. C 331 Adams, H. F. . . . 268 Adams, P. L 300 Adams, Robert 178-270-321 Adamski, Mary . . .344-354 Adkinson, James A . . 82-88- 178-273 Adkinson, Myra 338 Agler T 257 Aglestone, George 312 Agnew, Robert 328 Aigler, Betty 93 Aigler, Elizabeth . . 249-333 Aigler, R. A 291 Aigler, Mrs. R 333 Aigler, Ralph W 78-80- 103 Aikins, Frank W 264 Ainslie, Clayton 178 Ainslie, James 88 Aiton, Arthur 14 Alaima, Stephen 62 Albertson, Fred. . . 178-319 Alder, G.G 303 Aldinger, E. T 290 Aldrich, Addison 315 Aldrich, Mrs. F 335 Aldrich, Frank C 77 Alexander, Henry 274 Alexander, Dr John... 79- 103-269 Alexander, Martin. 142-302 Alexander, Mary 95- 178-347 Alexander, Nedra 336 Alford, Don K 272 Alfsen, Christine 357 Alford, Mrs. F 332 Alger, Mark W 77 Alger, Mark 178 Allbright, R. L 279 Allen, Boyd 129-142 Allen, C 328 Allen, Charles M 266 Allen, Edwin 270 Allen, Eleanor 95-339 Allen, Elizabeth .... 48-336 Allen, -Frances 178-355 Allen, Frederick. . .72-119- 121-178-288 Allen, Jacqulyn 357 Allen, John 178 Allen, Margaret W 95- 170-178-334 Allen, Mary Eleanor. . .178 Allen, Mary M 178 Allen, R. R 298 Allen, Robert T. . . .76-303 Allen, Mrs. S 338 Allen, Walter B. . .266-328 Alii, Joseph 83 Allington, Courtenay D. . . 268 AUingtoa, Jane 334 Allison, J 280 Allman, Walter 327 Allmand, Robert 321 Allmand, Virginia. . 155-332 Allstin, N. J 174-178 Aim, Lucille 355 Alper, Emma 345 Alpha Chi Omega 339 Alpha Delta Phi 264 Alpha Delta Pi 351 Alpha Epsilon Iota 101 Alpha Epsilon Mu 76 Alpha Epsilon Phi 345 Alpha Gamma Delta. .347 Alpha Kappa Kappa .... 318 Alpha Kappa Lambda . 303 Alpha Kappa Psi 320 Alpha Nu of Kappa Phi Sigma 77 Alpha Omega 324 Alpha Omicron Pi 346 Alpha Phi 337 Alpha Sigma Phi 284 Alpha Tau Omega 280 Alpha Xi Delta 342 Altman, Kenneth 288 Altman, Lois E 332 Alsen, John V 314 Alshuler, Morton 59-286 Alumni Association of the University of Michigan 56 Amberg, Blanche 179 Ames, J. B 276 Ames, R. A 87 Ammerman, Albert M 300 Amrie, Dorothy 336 Amrine, Robert . . . 142-272 Amsden, R 175 Anderson, Charlotte. . .94- 342 Anderson, C. L 87 Anderson, D. K 51 Anderson, E. P 349 Anderson, Edward . . . .267 Anderson, Eleanor 355 Anderson, Mrs. F 332 Anderson, Mrs. G 332 Anderson, Gilbert . . .70-77 Anderson, Harold D. . .282 Anderson, H. C. .15-74-75- 87-88-103-272 Anderson, H. P 174 Anderson, J. G Anderson, Margaret .268 179- 334 338 337 70 .... 332 176-262 .262 Anderson, Marion Anderson, Mrs. P Anderson, Russell Anderson, Mrs. R Andrea, Robert . . Andreae, Clark F . . . Andreae, Wayne 48 Andreae, W. A 294 Andree, Louise 357 Andresen, Hakon 179 Andrews, Barbara. .96-175- 179-336 Andros, Athenia 355 Andros, Miss A 350 Andros, George J . . . 51-294 Angell, Prof. Robt. A. . .45 Angell, Robert C 103 Angell, Mrs. R. C 334 Angell, Mrs. W 348 Angell, W. F 282 Ankatell, Thomas 267 Annas, Margaret. .257-337 Anspach, William 286 Antell.G 175 Antell, Gunnard. . . 179-282 Antol, L., Jr 85 Anwiler, Edward 293 Appelt, Joseph. . . . 139-179 Appleyard, George. . . .275 Apps, David 84-179 Arbury, Anderson H. . .312 Ardish, William J 319 Ardway, P. H 255 Argue, T. C 85 Armitage, S. G 263 Armstrong, Francis G . . 262 Arnet, Frederick L 87 Arnkoff, Harry 323 Arnoff, Alex 179-292 Arnold, Blanche 337 Arnold, Evelyn 341 Arnold, G. H 349 Arnold, Harry L., Jr. . .79- 267-311 Baker, A. G 287 Baker B 174 Baurliat, James 62-76 Bauer Paul I 278 Arnold, Jane 340 Arnold, Margaret. .96-155- 179-354 Arnold, Marjorie. . 179-330- 333 Arnold, Mary 101 Baker, Burton 180 Baker, Eleanor K 344 Baker, Herbert H. .268-298 Baker, Sidney 180 Baker, Sol 251 Baker T C 297 Baum, Benjamin 310 Baumgartner, Doris. . . 181 Bauschard, Theodore P. 283 Baxter, Mary A . .48-98-346 Baxter Robert T 264 Arnold, Ruth 355 Balbach, William 37 Baxter, W. V 303 Arnold, Winifred M. . .333 Aronson, Orvil R 77-179- Baldinger, Milton 310 Baldock H W 280 Beach, Archibald. . .76-84- 85-282 253-298 Baldwin, H 308 Beach, Dorothy 357 Arthur, H 340 Arthur, Winifred. . .99-177- Baldwin, J. Eugene. . . .290 Baldwin, Ralph H 87-180- Beal, Elmer 262 Beal, Mrs J 337 179-342 291 Beal, Jack 72 Artz, Avon. . . 124-125-135- 179-284-374 Baldwin, V.G 297-315 Ball A Ellis 51 Beal, Junis E. . . .2-262-281 Beal John 275 Atchison, Russell 251 Ball, Josephine 83 Beal Leland 181 Athena Literary Society 97 Athertnn, George 263 Ballantme, George . . . .274 Ballard, Margaret E. . .344 Beal, Miss M 337 Beal, Robert 62-275 Atkins, Chas. . 145-249-293 Atkine, Robert. .59-66-145- 254-293 Ballmer, R. S 173-180-311 Balmer, Rowe A.. 77-180- 290-293 Beam, Harold 321 Bean, J. W 318 Beard, Chester 278 Atkins, Sam 321 Atkinson, Miss A. B. . .346 Balms, Francis J 37 Balyeat, Gordon. . .251-315 Beardsley, E. F 285 Beck, Karl H 303 Attwood, Stephen 88 Beck Marjorie 53-181-336 Atwell, George. .. 314 Bannow, R J 256-309-315 Beck, William 274 Atwell.H.H 281 Banyon Willard 180-300 Atwood, Mrs. S 338 Ashley, Noble 285 Barash, Theodore 305 Barbara, E 174-180 Becker, Abraham. .181-322 Becker, Donna 96-181- Ashton, Charles 179 Ashton, June 343 Ashton, Richard 320 Barber, Winifred 357 Harbour, Fleming A 79-318 Barber Homer 287 353-355 Becker, John 263-308 Becker Lawson 181-263- Asselin, Dean 52-268 Aston, Richard 287 Barclay, C 309 Bard, Donald 275 328 Beckett, Margaret . .94-98- Astrander, Robert 315 Aubrey, Banquin 36 Barkas, Melvyn. . .181-299 Barkdull, James 59-273 Barker, E F 275 181-332 Beckham.C. H 294 Beckman, Lillie. 182 Auerbach, J. . . 173-179-323 Barker, P. S 311 Aug, Vincent 142-262 Barlow Mason 288 Bpckwith, W J 265 Aupperl, H. William. 180 Bamako, F 308 Bedsett, Margaret 98 Anslander, Irving. . 59-180- 253-289 Austin, Henry 62 Barnard, Miss E 333 Barnard, Richard 181 Barndt, Charles. . . .62-282 Beebe, Betty A 48-334 Beebe, H. M 273-313 Beers, Eleanor. . . . 182-350 Austin, L 340 Austin, Margaret 340 Austin, Tom 73-106- 107-113 Avery, Willard M . .78-180- 327 Ayers, Thomas 283 Brandy, William 52 Barnes, Chester 142 Barnes, Mrs. C 339 Barnes, David 288 Barnes, Grant 288 Barnes, Harold 83-181 Barnes, Janet 101 Beery, Thomas D 82 Begelman, David. .252-324 Begle, Edward. .59-66-254- 273 Begley, H. R 272 Beierwaltes, John 282 Beise, Miss Dorothy. . . 154 Beisiegle, Mrs. H 344 B Barnes, Reginald D. . . .268 Barnes Ruth H 351 Bejema, S. . . . 173 Belden, Louis H 269 Barrett David 270 Belknap, P E 294 Babcock, Paul 266 Barnett Frances 342 Belknap, R. L 298 Babcock.R. W 277 Bachelor, C 321 Barnette, Joan 46-181-346 Barney B F 311 Belknap, W. J 263 Bell, Betty 344 Bachelor, DM 60 Barney William 280 Bell Chas C 312 Bache, Bryl Mrs 99 Barnum H J 276 Bell, Elizabeth 99-356 Bacher, Mrs. Harry 98-344 Bacher, Mrs. R 334 Barone, Anthony 177 Barr, A. S 274-315 Barr Helen F 332 Bell, Dr. Margaret. . . .101- 154-336 Bell Rupert 66-255 Backroth, R 87 Barrett Dr Albert M 79- Backus, Catherine 99 Backus, C 349 311 Barrett E B 268 Bell, Winifred. .53-254-340 Bellamy, Albert H 293 Baron, B 346 Barristers Society 78 Bellamy, William A. . . .76- Bacon J F 293 Barron John 282 215-318 Bacon Jimes P 293 Barrus Isabel! 338 Bader, A. 1 293 Bader, C. H 278 Badger John S 301 Bartell, F. E 269 Bartell, Mrs. F 340 Bartell Betty V 336 Bellinger, James H 82 Bellemy, J. W. ..61-75-294 Belote G W 318 Badger, William .. 180-301- 317 Bartlett, Robert. . . 173-181 Bartley G 254 Belser, W 316 Bement N S 298 Badger, Walter L 87-88 Badger, Mrs. W. . . 100-347 Badgley, Dr. Carl E. . . .79 Badgley, C E 316 Bartley, Lester 284 Bartling, Grace 97 Bartmess, Meigs. . .52-255- 298 Bendana, Adelaida. . . .355 Bender, Mrs. W 340 Benedict, Arthur 317 Benison, Arthur L. 259-323 Bagley, Sam 282-328 Baier Louis A 82-291 Barton, Amy 181-259 Barstow Donald 316 Benison, Irving 49 Benjamin, G. P 61 Bailey, Mrs. B 344 Bailey, Benjamin 84-87-288 Bailey, Dorothy 336 Bailey, Mrs. Elsie 99 Bailey, James 171-180 Bailey Joseph 261-272 Batchelor, Dorothy 181-356 Batdorff, John H. . .51-293 Bates, Henry . . 5-78-80-264 Bates, M. E 87-88-181 Bates, William 278 Batten Arthur 270 Benjamin, H. S 284 Benjamin, Jefferies. . . .280 Benner, Alvin. . .61-76-177 Benneth, C 174 Bennett, Francis 70-76-182 Bennett, Grace 336 Ba ley, Leona 343 Ba ley, Leslie 180 Ba lev, Richard 180 Ba ley, R. M 272 Ba lev, W. J 297 Batten, Frederick 270 Batter, Nathaniel 305 Battin, Lorin 274 Batting, Graham 288 Battistini, Frank 275 Bennett, Joseph A. .68-88- 182 Bennett, K. F 293 Bennett, Matthew 317 Bennett, Robert R 273-320 Ba ley W 315 Batts M Jr 307 Bennett, Mrs. W 300 Ba rd, Charles A 51 Ba ts Mrs S G 355 Bassett, Bruce 278 Bennetts, Clarence. . . . 182 Bensinger, J. M 296 Baiema. Sheldon C 79-307 Bassett. Mrs. R 337 380 Bentley, Elizabeth. .99-177 Bentley, Helen 98-355 Bentley, J. M 342 Benna, Louis 278 Benz, A. H 317 Benz, Lucille 182 Bergman, P. R 84 Bergelin, J. O 271 Bergelin, Mrs. J 332 Bergelin, Olaf 266 Bergener, Elizabeth. 83-98- 182-339 Berger, John P 300 Bergstrom, H 293 Berhinger, Jos. C 269 Berkley, W. V 291 Bernard, Charles. . .72-104- 107-287-376 Bernard, Richard 286 Bernard, Wilma 332 Bernhardt, Joseph. 145-302 Bernie, Gordon L 312 Bernthal, Helen. . .95-182- 338 Bernthal, T. G 313 Berry, Lewis E 62-77 Berryman, Richard. . . .142 Bertsch, Marian. . . .93-355 Beser, Aaron 182-310 Bessenger, F. H 285 Hessmer, Charlotte. . . .357 Beta Theta Pi 262 Betsy Harbour House. .356 Belts, Lucille M 339 Betz, John 259-315 Beuhler, Robert 288 Bevan, Mrs. M. S 342 Bevis, Donald 321 Beyers, B. E 284 Bickel, Linda 182 Bicknell, Ellen 337 Biddle, Laura 351 Biellield, M.Jerome.. .182- 302 Bierce, John H 76 Bigelow, Mrs. R. B....336 Bigelow, R. B 267-311 Bigelow, S. L. . . 15-283-311 Bigg, E 305 Bill, William 182-306 Bingham, Elizabeth. . . 182- 339 Bingham, Florence. . . .337 Bird, Donald R 51-77 Bird, Mrs. M 340 Bird, Otto 274 Birdzell, Dorothy. .335-359 Birk, Mrs. J 335 Birkman, W. E 312 Bisbee, C. W 288 Bishop, Katherine E. . .333 Bishop, John G 275 Bishop, Mrs. M 333 Bissell 137 Bither, Anson 182 Either, Jack 266 Bittinger, Mrs. R 337 Bittman, Lyman. . .52-272 Black, Don R 262 Black, Jas. E 277 Black, Joseph G 267 Black, J. S 276 Black, J.W 60 Black, Joyce 331 Black, Rowland 182 Blackburn, Harry 266 Blackburn, John N....262 Blackett, O. N 271-281 Blackistone, Marjorie. .83- 183 Blackman, Ada 94-96- 183-354 Blackman, E J 174-183 312 Blackwell, R. E. . .171-183- 297 Blain, M 173 Blair, T. H 313 Blake, Forrester A 264 Blake, Richmond. .142-263 Blakely, Constance. . . .358 Blakeman, Ed. W 70 Blanchard, Mrs. W. G.331 Blanding, Clarence F..54- 68-171-183-248-297 Blankenburg, Dorothy. 356 Blankertz, Donald F 77-173 Blaser, Willard 49-300 Blauman, Phyllis E. . . .344 Bleekman, G. M 271 Blicke, F. F 294 Bliel, David H 87 Blight, Virginia 98 Block, Alfred 183 Blodgett, Eleanor 355 Blome, William H 183- 308-319 Blonder, Jerome. . . 183-292 Blood, Elizabeth .. 334-355 Bloom, Sally 96 Bloomer, H. H 303 Blott, J. 1 116-287 Bluestein, Evelyn. . .53-345 Blum, Eleanor... 53-93-97- 341 Blum, Mrs. Margaret. . .83 Blume, William W 78 Blumenfeld, Albert ..129- 183-295 Blumenstein, Helen. . . . 183 Boak, A E 5-103 Board in Control of Student Publications. 4f Boarts, R M 301 Bobrowski, Leo 316 Bocker, II. F 276 Bockrath, R. E 183 Boden, John P 171-293 Boehel, Richard 86 Boebel, Richard W. . . .309 Boehnke, Ralph 278 Boelkins, Richard. 259-307 Bogart, Gerard S . 46-48-300 Bogart, V 344 Bohn, Adolph 183 Bohn, S. S 317 Bohnsack, Wilbur. . .49-54- 170-183-248-275-372 Bohrer, Charles. . .251-316 Boice, William. . . . 133-293 Bolas, Geo 142-27 1 Bolin, James R 308 Bolitho, Boyd 142 Bolitho, Thomas 273 Bolkins, Richard 315 Bollock, John 321 Bolmer, Rowe 62 Bolton, Dorothy 334 Bolton, James 280 Bolton, T 346 Bond, Lauraine. . .183-342 Bondicave, Isabel. .83-170- 183 Bonisteel.R.O 282 Bonney, Robert. .. 184-270 Boomhover, Ruth 356 Booth, George 317 Borgerding, Beulah. . . .357 Borgmann, Wm.. 107-142- 269 Borin, Maurice 323 Born, Richard J 51 Borst, Albert C 309 Borst, Theodore 58-59 Bortner, Palmer 184 Bosker, Ken 351 Bosnia, Anne 101-256 Bosma, Mildred 337 Bosse, Ruth A 335 Boston, Orlan W 87 Boston, Mrs. O. W. . . .331 Bosworth, Betty 337 Bosworth, Lewis A 250-290 Betting, Abe 307 Botvinick, Isadore 323 Bouchard, H 306 Bouchard, Marybelle. . .83 Bouchat, James .293 Boucherle, Alice 335 Bourg, D. J. . . 184-294-311 Bourland, Phillip. .311-328 Bourland, R. C 263 Bourquin, Mrs. J 340 Bourquin, A. A 332 Bourquin, J 332 Bovee, Kenneth . . .61-279 Bowen, E. W 283 Bowen, Martha. . . 184-359 Bowen, M. E 341 Bowen, Ralph 184 Bower, Ralph 287 Bowers, Donald E 291 Bowers, Lawrence 274 Bowles, Wm 184 Bowler, R. W 60 Bowers, Wm. T 291 Bowler, 1 340 Bowler, Robert 285 Bowles, Dwight P. .49-298 Bowman, Camilla 335 Bowman, Harold G . . . .291 Bowman, Rush 271 Bowman, Wm. B 262 Bowsher, K 175 Boyce, William 278 Boyd, Aubrey 184 Boyd, A. K 276 Boyd, Wm 279-282 Boylon, Francis 181 Boyle, Edward H 272 Boynton 328 Bozarth, Miss 1 338 Brace, Frederick F . . 80-263 Brace, H. Willis 269 Brace, W. M. . .13-284-315 Brackel, Berenice 184 Brackel, Walter. . . 184-278 Brackett, Gwendolyn. .349 Brackett, Janet 349 Brackett, John 76 Brackett, Prof. R . . . 50-87 Bradbury, R.W 278 Bradfield, Mrs. J 336 Bradford, Alice 357 Bradley, R. L 85 Bradley, Robert. . . 173-184 Bradley, Rupert 68-184-248 Bradshaw, Christine C.332 Bradt 327 Braedle, Eugene. . . 125-184 Bragg, Mrs. E 337 Brags;, Prof. E. M 82 Bragg, Martha. . . . 153-338 Bragg, Stanley 184 Braidwood, Chas 184 Branagari, Marie. . .98-355 Branch, Mrs. D 343 Brance, Annie 357 Brandman, Chas. . 142-299 Brandon, Wilma 184 Brandt, C. G 77-319 Brandt, Helen A 339 Brandt, Irving 185 Brandt, Richard. . .249-303 Brask, Vavalyn 357 Brassert, Dietrick 185 Brater, Ernest. .88-185-300 Brandy, Louis 286 Braun, Mrs. C 338 Braun, Howard 306 Brazer.John 316 Breakey, Mrs. J 332 Breakey, J. F 311 Breakey, Miss L 334 Bredvold, Mrs. L 331 Breen, Thomas 277 Breimayer, Helen 357 Brelsford, Clayton 270 Brelsford, Harry 270 Breniser, Harry ... .85-185 Hrennan, Frank. . . .49-266 Brett, F. M 185-272 Brewer, Berniece. . 185-357 Brew er, Eugene S., Jr. 300 Brickell, Carlton 281 Bricker, John 317 Bricker, Mrs. L 347 Brief, Daniel 185 Briegel, James. .67-257-270 Brien, James 263 Brier, Mrs. J. E 349 Brier, J. C 84-85 Briggs, Mrs. C. P 342 Briggs, Richard. . . .72-170- 185-298-320 Brighton, Archibald. . .319 Brimie, G. J 174 Brimijohn, Mary .. 98-185- 335 Brimmer, Alton. .. 185-321 Briner, J. G. . . .87-145-293 Briscoe, Dorothy A . . 53-97- 354 Brister, Fred 282 Bristol, Franklin. .261-275 Bristol, Hubert 275 Bristol, Lewis B 312 Bristor, Richard. . . 185-290 Briters, F. M 60 Brittain, Miss F 342 Broggini, Adrian. . .88-185- 283 Bromley, Dorothy 343 Bromme. W 279-315 Brondstetter, Harriet. .336 Brook, Miss M 336 Brooke, Marion 359 Brookfield, Knox 274 Brookhart, J. M., Jr. . .300 Brookmann, Lois 357 Brooks, Charles T 267 Brooks, Fremont R. . . .312 Brooks, Pauline. . .185-336 Broome, Ellamay 344 Broomfield, Elizabeth. .356 Brosovich, John. . .116-135 Brotherton, Mary Brown, C. L 316 Brown, Mrs. E 332 Brown, Frederick 185 Brown, George 88-345 Brown, Harold P. . .62-175 Brown, James M 272 Brown, John 88-185 Brown, K 328 Brown, Mrs. R 344 Brown, Robert .. 51-85-270 Brown, R. K 285-312 Brown, Mrs. V. K 100 Brown, Mrs. W. E., Jr. 333 Brown, W. D 62-277 Brown, William. . . .36-186- 173-282 Brown, Willis 186-318 Browne, Betty 358 Browne, John 304 Brownson, Charles . . 64-65- 77-278 Bruce, Beatrice. . . . 186-333 Bruce, Mrs. J. D. . .336-355 Bruce, Dr. J.D 79-315 Bruce, R 313 Brucker, Jane . . .46-90-153- 155-338 Brukett, Kathryn 357 Brumm, Mrs. J 338 Brumm, J.L 282 Brummeler, R. S 269 Brundige, R. H 84-85 Brunson, Allen E 318 Brunt, Paul R 277 Brunt, Wm. G. 277 Brushman, Miriam. . . .357 Brudges, Jane 186 Bubip, Sylvia 345 Buchanan, Fred. . . .61-269 Buchanan, Mrs. W. B. .336 Buchanan, W. T 277 Buckley, Mrs. Paul 100-346 Buckley, J. P 304 Budd, J. R 60 Buderus, W. H 284 Budeus, W. D 186 Buekema, L. V 182 Buel, Mrs. M 338 Buesing, Oliver 307 Buesser, Frederick. .51-269 Burlington, Mrs. M ... .342 Bugbee, Ben 271 Bughen, J 315 Bullard, Barbara 186 Bullis, Frances 357 Bullock, V 340 Bulmer, Dan 311 Bunce, Robert 278 Bunn, Russell 280 Bunting, Cyrenus G. . .267 Bunting, John W. .267-315 Bunting, Mrs. R. W. . .346 Bunting, R. W 281-312 Bunton, Florence. .186-355 Burch, H. K 312 Burchuck, D 60 Burder, Gerhard 317 Burgess, Chas. R . . .54-74- 171-186-269 Burgess, Miss E 333 Burgo, Franklyn 315 Burke, Mrs. G 341 Burke, G. J 304 Burke, Margaret. . .99-177- 342 Burke, Mary L 356 Burn, Edward. .62-186-274 Burnett, David. . . . 171-186 Burns, Betty 337 Burns, Harold 327 Burns, Leo A 56 Burns, Mra. Natalie 99 Burns, Robert M . . 1 17-263 Burns, William 280 Burnstine, Frances .... 348 Burr, Hilda 154 Burroughs, C. W 36 Burroughs, P. J 269 Bursley, Gilbert. .45-54-72- 170-186-248-266-369 Bursley, Mrs. J. A 334 Bursley, J. A .. 4-45-57-75- 88-261 Bursley, Mary 53-334 Bursley, P. E 267 Burt, Virginia A 333 Burton, L. H 285 Burwell, Cornelia 351 Busching, Howard 186 1934 Business Admin- istration 176 Busso, G. 1 87 Butenschoen, Louis. . . .57- 186-297 Butler, Frances 186 Butler, George 288 Butler, W. Hackley . . . 100- 275-327 Butterfield, G. F 87 Butts, Wm. H 264 Buxton, Rex 186-315 Byrn.R.W 60 By waters, T. W 278 Cadwell.F. C 277 Cady, Betty 53-153- 155-342 Cahoon.F. M 287 Calcutt, Sue 91-93-333 CICalderwood, H. B. . .270 Calkins, Douglas G. . . .300 Caller, Mrs. F. A 342 Callow, Virginia 53-339-356 Cama, Katayun 355 Cameron, J. D 311 Camp, Dr. Carl D. .79-311 Campbell, A. L 87 Campbell, Mrs. C. D. . .334 Campbell, Dale 321 Campbell, Doris. . . 186-355 Campbell, Edward . 76-83- 187-301 Campbell, Elizabeth. . . .99 Campbell, Emily. 177-187- 334 Campbell, Foster. . .46-277 Campbell, Frederick. . .78- 187-327 Campbell.H.W 87 Campbell, J. Evens 56 Campbell, Joan 356 Campbell, John P 321 Campbell, J. P 87 Campbell, Kenneth O. .60- 187 Campbell, Miss Laurie. 154 Campbell, Lola 336 Campbell, Mabel. .336-356 Campbell, Marion 343 Campbell, Mary M. . .331- 356 Campbell, Milton H. . .290 Campbell, Robert A. . .73- 76-279-281-321 Campbell, Ruth 95 Camping, R. L 87 Canffiel, Miss M 350 Canfield, Mrs. R. B. . . . 101 Canfield, Mrs. B 337 Cannon, Ben. 187-253-272 Caplan, David S 324 Caplan, Seymour 295 Caplan, Sidney L 302 Caplan, William B 302 Cappon, Franklin C. . . .73- 119-118-116-285 Capron, Mrs. H 339 Carapetian, Haikaz. . . .187 Carbeck, R. H 85 Carey, Edwin 187 Carey, Fr. T 304 Carey, Mrs. H 343 Carey, H. M 306 Carey, Miss M 343 Carey, Robert 273 Carlson, Georgina 359 Carmichael, Bernice. . .354 Garner, Marion E 354 Carney, Frances 342 Carney, Mrs. R.G 331 Carpenter, C. Brad. 51-275 Carpenter, Florence. . .335- 354 Carpenter, Kathleen92-93 94-333 Carpenter, Luther. 266-311 Carr, Billie 53 Carr, D. M 318 Carr, L. J 278 Carr, R. C 267 Carr, Stuart 187-174 Carr, WilhelmineF. . . .339 Carrothers, George E . . . 70- 293 Carry, Bertha E 83 Carson, F. S 276 Carstens, Arthur W. . . .51 Carter, B. L 306 Carter, Robert 317 Carter, Wm. T Cartozian, Lucy. . . .53-333 Carver, Henry 73 Case Ermine 14 Case, H. W 273 Cash, George C 309 Cashin, John 187-327 Casner, L. F 61 Casper, Barbara. . . 187-355 Casper, G 257 Cass, Robert 280 Casterlin, Helen 351 Castle, Mary Jane 337 Castle, Richard 142 Caswell, Gerald 76 Cataline, Elmon. . . .76-187 Cat-man, 328 Cattell, Charles 187 Cavan, David 280 Cavanaugh, Josephine. 335 Cavanaugh, Martin. . .304 Cavanaugh, William. . .275 Cave, C. A 277 Cavendar, Constance. .83- 354 Cavender, Elizabeth 53-354 Caverly, H.L 287 Cawley, John 263 Cawthraw, Jordan 277 Cejka, Stanley, Jr 75 Centolella, Albert 187 Cetnarowski, John 259-313 Chadwick, Mrs. Ruth. . .99 Chalfin, Allen 310 Chamberlain, Anna J. .338 381 Chamberlain, Miss C. .334 Chan, Doris 187 Chan, Yven So 356 Chapin, M. D 287 Chapman, Betty 98 Chapman, Mrs. E. A ... 336 Chapman, Elizabeth H.332 Chapman, Ellen 343 Chapman, Harvey. 72-187- 284 Chapman, Marvin. 142-284 Chapman, R. C 277 Chapman, Wilbur A. 254- 298 Chapman, William C.142- 255-267 Chappele, Mrs 333 Charin, Benjamin... 289 Charles, Charline 334 Charles, 1 339 Charlesworth, Don E. .262 Charlotte, Herbert .... 176 Charters, John F. . 174-187- 312 Chase, Edward .... 142-290 Chase, Lucille 357 Chase, Wm. K. . . .142-290 Chasman, Thelma 348 Chason, Jay L 299 Chatard, Dolores E 344-354 Cheatum, E. L 188 Cheelock, Violet 97 Cheerleaders 117 Cheever, Mrs. H 340 Cheever, H 344 Cheever, Martin 266 Chen, Ye Yun 356 Cheney, Grant. . . . 142-284 Cherrington, H 335 Cherry, Byron L 319 Cherry, John 85-188 Chesley, Ward. .. .290-317 Chick, John 263 Childs, Jack 129-142- 188-308 Chi Omega 340 Chipman, Mrs. D. C. . .335 Chipman, Miss D 335 Chipman, Miss H 335 Chi Phi 294 Chi Psi 263 Chittick, Martha J . 334-354 Choate, Katherine 48 Choatex, Katherine G . .354 Choate, Robert 88-87 Chockley, Maryanna . . 53- 33S Chow, Frank 188 Christ, Betty 359 Christensen, Mrs. J. . . .338 Christensen, James 83 Christensen, V 308 Christian, Mrs. P 335 Christian, Palmer 98 Christman, L. G 281 Christy, Miss M 334 Chu, Edith 356 Chulock, Violet 97 Church, Harriett 332 Church, Harrison 273 Church, Harrison 273 Churchill, R. V 287 Cissel, J. A 74 Cissel, J. H 293 Cissel, Martha. . . . 153-355 Clark, Alex 77-188 Clark, Arthur 188 CClark, Clyde 317 Clark, Erwin 188 Clark, Mrs. H 337 Clark Helen L 177-188-354 Clark, Helen C. .96-99-356 Clark, Kenneth 297 Clark, Mary 355 Clark, Mary Jane 100 Clark, Robert 274 Clark, W. H 276 Clark, Winifred. . .188-355 Clarke, John H 82-188 Clarke, Merle 188-300 Clarke, Robert 317 Clarke, R. W 303 Clarke, Thomas. . . .52-280 Clarkson, Eugene S 70 Clarkson, Wm. S. . 262 Clary, Miss J 333 Clary, R. I 287-318 Claussen, Gordon W. . 300 Clay, William 188-273 Clay, W. R 273 Clayton, Harold 271 Clayton, Lawrence G. 58- 248-277 Clee, JohnC 275 Clement, William. . .60-300 Cleneay, Allen 62-188 Cleveland, Allen E. .84-291 Cleveland, L 87 Cleverdon, David 188 Cline, J 303 Clinton, Doris 62-248 Clinton, George 259 Clohset, F. P 303-327 Clover, Mrs. C. C 339 Cluck, Orville 59-269 Cluff, Virginia. .53-91-336- 249 Clugg, Elizabeth 357 Coaching Staff 116 Coats, Mrs. A 314 Coates, Francis 284 Coates, William 304 Cobo, Elaine 344 Cochlin, Mrs. D 339 Cockerell, Mrs. Zilpha. 99 Cody, Lloyd N 312 Coe, Madelyn P 333 Coffey, Burton. . 277 Coffey, Hobart R. . .78-80- 319 Cofheld, Anna 188 Coffeld, Katherine. .83-355 Coffman, Louis 189 CoZman, M. A 189 Coggan, Frederick. 189-312 Coggan, J. G 312 Coggan, Manuel 292 Cogger, Kenneth O . . 50-75 Cogshall, Mrs. C 335 Cohen, A 295 Cohen, A 295 Cohen, Florence 53 Cohen, Isadore 295 Cohen, James 189-310 Cohen, Max 295 Cohen, Odessa. . . . 189-345 Cohe, Richard 1 292 Cohen, Samuel 322 Cohen, Samuel 322 Cob, Gordon 52-296 Cohn, Jane 345-356 Coh, Ruth 189-345 Cohodas, Willard 289 Colby, Dr. M . . . Colby, R. A 312 Colby, W. F 279 Colcough, Norma V. . .344 Cole, Allen 306 Cole, C. T 61 Cole, John 287 Cole, Margaret. . . . 189-344 Cole, Robert 59-266 Colef, Saul 189 Colef , Solomon 324 Coleman, C. E. . . . 189-288 Coleman, G. S 87 Coleman, G 84 Coleman, Irving W. 80-302 Collegiate Sorosis . 334 Coller, Dr. Fred A. .79-315 Collins, Beatrice. . . 189-349 Collins, Harry 263 Collyer, Annetee 357 Colman, Gordon. . .189-301 Co!man, J. K 311 Colombo, L 327 Colville, J. Robert. .47-269 Colwell, L. V 61 Combe, William 285 Combs, A. B 311 Combs, Richard 264 Combs, Willard. . . 189-263 Comedy Club 28-29 Comins, Harry T 303 Compton, Miss J 347 Compton, Peggy.. 338-358 Comstock, W. A 267 Comstock, W. P 290 Conable, Mrs. A. B. . 99 Condon, Mrs. L 339 Condon, Miss L 334 Conger, Mrs. Bailey . 56-336 Conger, Clinton B. .51-266 Conger, Dorothy 340 Conger, Kyril 311 Conger, S. B., Jr. ... 267 Conkle, Guy C 277 Conklin, D. H 265 Conklin.J. W 279 Conlin, Earl. . . 176-189-321 Conlin, E. F 304 Conlin, J. N 284 Conlin, K. M 341 Conn, Joseph 278-296 Connable, Mrs. A 333 Connable, Alfred 261 Connellan, Dorothy. . 336 Connellan, M. A 336 Connellan, Thomas K. .51- 54-170-189-248-275- 370 Conner, Pauline 357 Connolly, John. . . . 142 Conover, Ellen J 333 Conrad, P. J 285 Converse, Milton. .252-314 Conviser, Albert 305 Conway, Robert B. . . .268 Cope, Lucy 355 Copeland, A. H 273 Copley, Everett 273 Copp, Harold 144 Cook, Arkell 320 Cook, B. B 274 Cook, Mrs. C 350 Cook, Donald 65-76 Cook, Dan K 60-284 Cook, Floyd 271 Cook Franklin 2 Cook, Garrett 189 Cook Harriette 355 Cook Harry 324 Cook, Helen L 349 Cook, Helen M 95 Cook, James C 59-303 Cook.J.C 254 Cook, Martha 351 Cook, Nancy 334-356 Cook, Sherman 306 Cook, Mrs. W 335 Cook, W. Ferrol 79-306 Cook, William W. .274-328 Cook, William 316 Cooke, E. A 344 Cooke, Roselynn 355 Cookson, Graham. . 189 Cooley, Ellen Jane 332 Cooley, Ellen 190 Cooley, Mortimer. . .85-74- 281-266 Coon, J 321 Cooper, Albert. . . . 190-290 Cooper, Bernice 357 Cooper, Elizabeth. 153-1 55- 175-190-344 Cooper, Frank E. . .80-172 Cooper, Jack E 283 Cooper, Myrtle 95-170- 190-343 Cooper, Ralph R 283 Cooper, Robert M 80 Cooperstock, M 322 Cork, Mrs. J 335 Corkin, Leo W 283 Corkin, L. R 60 Cornelius, W. M 280 Cornell, David D. . 173-301 Cornell, Demarious. . . .190 Cornel], M 349 Cornell, Wm. B. . .257-268 Corwin, S 265 Cory, Charles 317 Coryell, Miss E 347 Cosper, George 272 Cossar, L 344 Coughlin, JohnF 314 Coulter, M. D 349 Coulter, Ralnh G 51 Coulter, William. .190-315 Council of Lawyers Club 327-328 Countryman, C. C 190 Couper, W. M 282 Coursey, John 272 Coursey, Lt. R. R. . .60-85 Courtis, Walter F 283 Courtright, Mrs. R. O. .331 Courtright Raymond O. 116-140-141-272 Couryille, Charles 311 Cousino, Paul R. 77-190 Cousins, R. T 87 Couzens Hal 1 357 357 Cove, Norma L... 83-190- 331 Coventry, Barbara . 337-356 Coventry, Markham. . . 190 270-311 Coventry, W. D 311 Covert, Mrs. A 338 Covert, Mrs. E 338 Covert, H. E 270 Cowan, Donald A. .79-190- 317 Coward, Russell. . . .59-293 Cowden, Mrs. R. W. . 342 Cowden, R. W 291 Cow-ell, Mrs. W 339 Cowie, Anna 101 Cowie, Dr. David M 79-311 Cowie, Margaret . . . 53-337 Cowles, Dorothy Cox, Benjamin 69-270 Cox, Charles W. Jr. 77-62 Cox, Fred 70 Cox, Irene 190 Cox, Mrs. J. J 342 Cox, Parker. . . .88-190-309 Cox, R 129 Cox, Ruth 190-355 Crabtree, Peter. . . .259-318 Craddock, W. H. 318 Crago, W 277 Craig, C. C 278 Crain, Robert M 78 Cram, Esther 2 Cram, Stewart 273 Crandall, Louise 190 Crane, Mrs. V 339 Crary, D. D 273 Crawford, Helen 355 Crawford, R. . . . 308 Crawford, Miss W. ... 350 Creal, C. 290 Creal.Mrs. D 342 Crege-Smith, Milton. . .277 Creighton, Lavinia. . . .153- 155-356 Cress, E. H 282 Cress, Mrs. J 337 Crim, H 320 Cristy, Harlan P. . 266 Cristy, Mrs. J. C 346 Cristy, James. .54-132-133 190-248-266-370 Crittenden, Mrs. A. R 342 Crittenden, Faith. . .83-342 Crockerell, Mrs. Z 99 Crocker, Miss F 336 Crockett, Mary Jane. .341- 358 Croll, M 324 Cromwell, Madeline. . .357 Crook, S. F 87 Crosberc, Jean 66 Crosby, Mrs. C 344 Crosby, Elizabeth 101 Crosby, Melinda 358 Crosby, Wayne 47-48 Crosman, Max 321 Crosman, M. W 85 Cross, Arnold 302 Cross, Arthur L. . . .72-271 Cross, Mrs. F 335 Cross, Robert 191 Crouch, Robert C. . .87-291 Grouse, Mrs. J 338 Crow, Harriet A ... 100-349 Crow, Miss J 337 Crow, W. A 60 Crowe, Douglas 314 Crow-ell, Adelaide. . .48-332 Crowley, Edward 191 Crowley, Frank H 318 Crumb, Wm 282-328 Crurn packer, Owen. .58-59- 248-264 Cudlip.MissC 336 Culp, J. E 311 Culver, Ronald 88 Gumming, Robert 51 Cummings, Mary Janel91- 335 Cummings, H. H 317 Cummings Robert H. .262- 311 Cunningham, Margaret 191-347 Cuphaver, Carl 84-288 Currie, Isabella 354 Currie, Miss J 343-349 Curry, William. 46-191-269 Curry, Mrs. R 335 Curtis, A. C 318 Curtis, Bessie 343 Curtis, Baldwin 191 Curtis, B. R 290 Curtis, F. D 269-281 Curtis, James 60-76 Curtis, J. H 256 Curtis, R. G., Jr. . . 191-294 Curtis, Robert H 290 Curtis, R. N 87 Curts, James 317 Cushing, E 274 Cushing, Margaret 97 Cushing, Mary J 343 Cushing, Nelson 274 Cushman, Ed. L 299 Custis, A. B 85 Cutler, Arthur 280 Cutting, R. D 269 Cutting, Wm. M 264 Cuyler, Louise E 100 D Dailey, Robert 258 Daitch, Morris 323 Dakingsmith, A. E. . . . 87 Dalherg, Gustave E. . .302 Dalby, Edna E . . . . 191-344 Dalby, R. G. U 318 Dale, Stanley 287 Dalhberg, Mrs. M 344 Dallman, H 338 Dalyrmple 133 Dalsimer, P. T . . 74-191-328 Daly, Patricia. .53-191-335 Damm, Russell 142 Dana, Mrs. S 340 Dana, Samuel 7 Dana, S. T 968 Danahey, Thomas A. . .290 Dancik, Daniel 323 Danforth, Mrs. P 337 Dankers, George A . . 82-297 Danksza, Antone 142 Dannemiller, Franklin. 48- 67-257-269 Darmstaeller, Albert. . .262 Darner, Charles 311 Darner, Charles. . .259-277 Darrow, L 191 Das, Hirendralol 191 Dates, Clarabelle 357 Davenport, Virginia. . .83 355 David, George. 72-134-135- 141-191 David, Lawrence. .135-255 Davidow, Sidney. .251-322 Davidson, Bernard. .. 191- 289-328 Davidson, Edgar M. . .292 Davidson, H. D 85 Davidson, Howard. .. .266 Davies, Florence H . 53-339- 354 Davies, W. S 315 Davis, Augusta 191 Davis, Betty 94 Davis, Clyde. I 308 Davis, C. M 269 Davis, Mrs. C. O 339 Davis, Elizabeth 336 Davis, Fenimore 317 Davis, Katherine A .... 354 Davis, N. H 87 Davis, J. K 296 Davis, Keith 287 Darrow, L. M 297 Davis, Mrs. B 344 Davis, Edith 342 Davis, Margaret 192 Davis, Mary 192 Davis, Margaret. .294-342 Davis, Robert. . . . 192-253- 266-279-317 Davis, T 277 Davis, W. E. . . 87 Davis, William. . . .263-309 Davock, Alfred M 268 Dawson, Betty .lane. . .331 Dawson, John P 78-80 Day, Josephine 192 Dayton, Edward. . 141-265 De Alvarez, Skinner R. . 31 1 Dean, C. L 85 Dean, D. Jarvis 303 Dean, Helen 338 Deane, H 340 DeBaker, Charles. 128-129- 176 Decker, A. S 85 Decker, Arthur 274 Decker, C. E 288 Decker, M 307 Deckler, Dorothy. . .98-355 Deer, Edwin W 290 Degener, Gordon 263 Degener, Richard. .72-133- 192-263 De Graff, B. A 301 Diefendorf, Helen. 133-354 Deisley, Robert E. .51-290 Deisch 133 Deiss, C. F 271 DeJong, R. N 317 DeJpngli, Edwin 318 DeKiep, Pauline 357 DeLana, F. Hurst 51 DeLano, F. H 80 DeLano, Fred 278 DeLere, W. W 87 DeLine, Clifford. . . .62-192 Delta Alpha Epsilon. . .297 De.ta Delta Delta. . . . 338 Delta Gamma 333 Delta Phi 300 Delta Kaona Eosilon. . 265 Delta Omicron 100 Delta Sigma Delta 312 Delta Sigma Pi 321 Delta Tau Delta 269 Delta Theta Phi 319 Delta Upsilon 271 Delta Zeta 349 Dembinsky, S. H. . .87-289 Demers, M. R 50 Demers, Maurice 76 Demers, M. R .60-75-83-88 Deming, Eugene. . . .67-284 Demsky, Dorothy 357 Denham.R 265 Denise, Malcolm L. . . . Denne, Virginia. .. .98-342 Dennison, Boyd. . .82-133- 270-327 Densmore, Fred 277 Densmore, Gail E 77 Dentistry, 1934 174 382 Deo, John. . .45-47-72-170- 192-294-370 DePutron, Charles 192 Dersch, John W. . . .75-290 Detwiler, Jeanette. 192-337 Det%viler, J. W 300 Deurloo, Henry 307 Deutsch, Alfred. . . 170-192- 292 Deutsch, William L. . . .292 Devereaux, Richard C.262 DeVine, Beatrice. . .93-94- 153-155-340 DeVine, Mrs. F 341 DeVine, F. L 304 Devine, .lames 270 DeWesse, B. D 265 DeWesse, David. . .72-192- 261-272 DeWitt, Norman 263 Dewey, Allan 51-267 Dewey, Thomas 276 DeWolfe, George 274 De Young, John H 290 DeYoung, Martin. .78-192- 327 Diack, Mrs. A. W. .335-334 Diack, A. W 311-267 Diack, Mrs. S 338 Diamond, Mrs. Yendes. .99 Dibble, Win 129 Dick, Hazel 192-279 Dick, Jerome J 302 Dick, V 316 Dickinson, Mrs. E 343 Dietz, Ernest 295 Diebel, Nan. .90-91-93-94- 333 Diefenbach, Allan 192 Diefendorf, Frederick. .263 Diefendorf, Helen 53 Diehl, Helen J 339 Diehme, Ruth F. 92-93-94- 193-336 Diekema, Mrs. G 331 Diekema, Mrs. Leona B 356 Diekhoff, A. K 344 Dieterle, R 315 Dietiker, J.D 84 Dietrich, Lillian 98-192-338 Dietz, Ernest 170-192 Diffley, M . . . . 124-125-126 Dillman, G. C 279 Dillman, Roberta H. . .193- 339 Dillman, Mrs. T. A., Jr. 351 Dillon, U ' Neil. .58-248-294 Dingle, G 175 Dingman, R. 315 Dinkle, Gladys, . 96-193-358 Dirkse, Paul 307 Disenroth, Eleanor. . . .357 Dixon, Alma 100 Dixon, John M . . . . 193-272 Dixon, William 59-276 Dobbin, Henry H . . 193-319 Dobelek, John 193 Dobroudjonska, Vera.,101 Dobson, G. L 74 Dobson, Gilbert 193 Dobson, Gilbert 1 268 Dobson, R. T 278 Dod, Paul 278 Dodge, R. A 309 Dodge, S. D 288 Doegey, John 76 Doelle, John A 51 Doerr, Louis 193 Doerr, Raymond 293 Doglow, Mildred 357 Doherty, J . Kenneth ... 1 16 Domke, C. H 274 Donaldson, Mrs. S.W.. 336 Donaldson, S. W 315 Donker, Charles 142 Donaldson, John. . .58-263 Donaldson, Lincoln. . . .264 Donaldson, Marion. 53-356 Donovan, F. W 87 Donovan, Mark S 79 Donovan, S. J 316 D ' Ooge, Mrs. M. L 335 Doolinu, Thciimis. . 250-30I Doran, Paul 304 Domer, Francis J 303 Dorsey, Dorothy 346 Dorsey, Mrs. J 336 Dorsey, J. M 311 Doster, Mildred. . . 173-193 Doty, J. R 74-85-171- 193-261-282 Douglas, Mrs. H 332 Douner, Otto 193 Dow, Mrs. Alex. . . 100-282 Dow, Mrs. E. W 77-262-334 Dow, Kenneth 83-93 Dow, L. F 263 Downie, Elizabeth 193 Downing, Adelaide G. .333 Downs, Kdward T 283 Doxey, Hamilton E. . . .269 Drake, Francis 340 Drake, Joseph H 78 Drake, J. H 271 Draves, Gladys 356-347 Dreifus, M 61 Dreifuss, Maurice. .76-142 Drennan, George 86 Drennan, Sheldon. 142-264 Dresser, W. C 50-287 Drewes, Alfred 142 Drew, A. Leslie 267 Driver, Marabelle 357 Droulard, Nelson. 142-255- 288 Drummond, David H..79- 251-313 Drummond, Gordon Q.293 Drury, E 257-266 Drury, W. R 288 Drysdale, Taylor. .74-133- 303 Dubuy, Carl 316 DuCharme, Chas. B. . .103 DuCharme, C. A 265 Duddleson, Elizabeth. .349 Dudley, Isabel 359 Dudley, John 274 Duerr, C. A 50-193- 304 Duff, Edward M 266 Duff, Jeanette 342 Duffendack, Geil. . .53-338 Duffendack, Joe 76 Duffy, Red 73 Duffy, James 103 Duffy, J. E 280 Duffy, George 263 Duiker, Marion 193 DuLyn, Frances W. .84-85- 250 Dunakin, Van A 117 Dunbar, Adeline A 332 Dunbar, Ann 64 Duncannon, D 319 Duncan, Ronold. . .62-76- 193-272 Duncan, Shepard 311 Dunlap, Dorothy. .194-342 Dunlap, H. A 317 Dunn, G. W 288 Dunn, J. F 278 Dunnigan, Ernest. 174-194 Dunakin, Van 52-266 Dunstone, L. M 341 Durard, Edwin 194 Durard, Harvey. . . 194-270 Durant, Mrs. T. M.. ..334 Durant, T. M 318 Durfee, Mrs. E. N 334 Durfee, Edgar N 78 Durfee, Elizabeth 334 Durham, Jean 346 Dwight, Ogden G . . . 51-278 Dykeman, Edwin 288 E Eagan, Emmett 80-194-304 Eager, F 257 Eagleston, S 277 Earl, Mrs. E 350 Earle.G.H 279 Earle, Rolind G 293 Early, J. Richard 77 Earhart, Mrs. Harry B 356 Early, John R 283 Earnshaw, Mary. . .98-332 Easlich.K 312 Eason, William H . . 255-284 Eastwood, Ellen 356 Ebbers, A. B. . .85-194-269 Eberly, James 64-280 Eberly, Robert 280 Eberbach, L. Miss 332 Eberbach, Oscar A 56 Eberbach, Robert 272 Ebersbach, Rosalind. . 101- 332 Ehresman, Charles. . . . 176 Echols, D. H 311 Eckel, George 278 Eckelberger, Robert M. 276 Eckert, Edwin J 276 Eddy, Mrs. Hope 99 Edelberg, Irving 302 Edelstein, Abe 251 Edgar, John . . .86-194-304 Edmands, Dorothy. . . .155 Edmands, Horace 288 Edmunds, Ann 334 Edmunds, Dorothy. . . . 153 Edmunds, C. W 273 Edmunds, Mrs. C 344 Edmonds, Lee R 312 Edmondson, G. R 294 Edmondson, James 6 Edmondson, Jane 336 Edmunds, C. W 311 Education, 1934 175 Edwards, Ralph E. .77-86- 278 Effinger, John 2-270 EfHer, Donald 48-294 Efroymson, Jack. . .52-286 Egan, R 274 Eggstaff, Carlton J 84 Egle, Marie 357 Egleston, 129 Egly, William H 87 Ehresman, Charles. . . .116- 194-284 Eich, Louis M 77-301 Eichorn, Ernest 317 Eichorn, Joseph F 319 Eichorn, Lenore 357 Eidson, Margaret 194- 350-357 Eisenhood, Wesley ... .274 Eiserman, Raymond. . .194 Eiserman, Roy 293 Eisler, Edward 306 Eklund, C. G 60 Elder, Donald B 300 Eldred, Wendell E. .87-303 Eldridge, Waldron . . 86-309 Eley, Jane 194-332 Eliason, Dora 170-194-348 Eliezer, E 295 Elizier, Helen 348 Eller, William 317 Ellerby, Harold. .. 194-270 Ellerby, Richard . 142-270 Ellerby, Tom 8-12-129- 370 Elliott, Paul J 51 Elliott, W. F 272 Ellis, Cecil B 76 Ellis, Joseph 142-272 Ellis, Sheldon M... 51-292 Ellsworth, Edward K..78- 194 Ellsworth, Ransom 195-288 Ellsworth, Robert 293 Elmer, William 68-82 Elmgren, Larry 278 Elowitz, Morris 310 Elspass, Mary Louise. 249- 338 Ely, Adelaide C 339 Emde, L 281 Emerich, Dorothy . 177-195 Emery, Mrs. H. C 336 Emerson, Arthur H., Jr 268 Emerson, Dean, Jr. . . .267 Emerson, H. W. . .280-281- 311 Emerson, Mrs. H 340 Emerson, Roy W 276 Emmett, Mary A 346 Emmons, H.H 268 Emonds, Dorothy 194 Emonds, Lee 194 Emswiler, Prof. John E. 50-88 Endlich, Charlotte 343 Eneix, Doris 195-355 Engel, Robert 286 Engineering Council .... 68 Engineering, 1934 171 Engineering, 1935 250 Engineering, 1936 255 Engineering, 1937 258 Engineering Honor Committee 69 England, Catherine 358 Engle, Edith 355 English, Frances 334 English, J.E 276 Enloe 328 Enyert, Jean 357 Epstein, Elsa 177 Eppstein, Elsa 195 Eriksen, Edward. . .88-306 Erlewine, Richard 277 Ernst, Arthur 280 Ervin, Mrs. J 340 Erxleben, W. O 313 Eshleman, Charleen. . . 195 Esling, D. A 284 Eskilson, Arnold. . . 195-280 Eskowitz, 150 Estep, Hazel 335 Esterling, L. W . . . . 87-195 Estes, J 278 Etkind, Bernard 83 Evans, Courtney A 51 Evans, Donald 195 Evans, Elizabeth. . .48-346 Evans, John 284 Evans, Mrs. J. J 351 Evans, K 344 Evans, T. R. . .85-117-119- 268 Evans, Robert L 303 Eveland, DeForest. .54-88- 195-283 Eveleth, Malcolm. .195-288 Evereth, F. 1 301 Everett, Doris 67-356 Everett, Franklin 88 Everett, Mrs. H. J 335 Everhardus, Chris 105- 142-265 Everhardus, Herman. . 107- 108-109-110-111-265 Ewald, P. R 50 Ewald, P. A 87 Ewalt, Richard H . . 195-276 Ewell, Robert 48-278 Ewing, Robert. .. .195-275 Ewing, Sam 195-267 Eyre, J. K 254 Eyster, George W 328 Fairbanks, Avard 34 Fairbanks, Avard, Prof. 34 Fairbanks, 328 Falcone, Nicholas D. . . .60 Fales, Paula 36 Falk, Elwin 316 Falk, Esther Jean 98 Fandrich, Theodore S. .313 Fant, Howard W. . .78-280 Fantle, Sam 286 Farcey, W. B 294 Faris, Arden H 276 Farnsworth, M. M. . . .288 Farnsworth, Mrs. U. J. 351 Farquhar, Anne .... 98-359 Farr, H.E 85 Farr, W. W 255-294 Farrell, E 332 Farrier, R 173-195 Fasquelle, R 269 Faulkner, Billie 356 Faulkner, John R. . 196-298 Faull, Katherine 357 Faust, F.H 293 Faust 327 Fauver, Robert N 327 Fay, F. Eileen 332 Fay, Lewis 62-196 Fay, Stanley. .103-106-107- 109-110-113-284-376 Fead, Miss M 331 Feetham, Harriet 357 Fehlman, Fred H 318 Fehsenfeld, 133 Fehsenfeld, Frank 272 Feisk, L. L 288 Feingold, Joseph H 292-322 Feldkamp, L. E 61 Felker, Henry W... 75-264 Felker, Ty 58-59 Fellingham, Paul 274 Feltes, Carol 98 Fenner, Milton. . . .261-268 Fenstal, Robert 271 Fenstermaker, Alfred. .269 Ferar, Robert D 196 Ferguson, Barbara. 196-355 Ferguson, D. M. . . .85-270 Ferguson, Mrs. T. W. . . 100 Ferguson, Mrs. J 350 Ferguson, Lynn A 56 Feiman, S. M 87 Ferman, Saul M 196 Ferner, C. F 142-274 Ferrier, Edith 98 Ferris, Mary. . .91-333-354 Ferris, William G 51 Ferster, Betty 343 Fessenden, Charles H. 87- 280 Fetters, Betty 337 Fetters, Howard 49 Fettes, Howard 287 Fiegel, Samuel A. . .79-196- 316 Field, Mrs. I 336 Field, A 344 Field, Bernadine 348 Field, Genevieve 53 Field, Miss Irene 154 Field, Jean 342 Field, H., Jr 318 Field, Peter F 264 Fields, Genevieve 348 Fiero, 137 Fiero, Carl D 196 Filler, R. C 309 Finch, Richard 306 Finch, Saxon 53-339 Findlay, R. B 309 Fine, Francis M. .196-254- 289 Fine Lillian. ...97-254-348 Fines, Leonard O 196 Fingerle.E.C 290 Fingerle, Mrs. E 343 Finger, Sidney 51 Finkbeiner, James V. . . .77 Finkel, Samuel L 196 Finkelstein, Gertrude. .355 Finley, Miss L 332 Finsterwald, Mrs. H. . .345 Finton, Walter 318 Fischer, Carl 270 Fischer, John 140-141- 196-263 Fischer, Ray L 116 Fischely, Paul 272 Fischgrund, R. J 296 Fish, Leslie... 142-196-280 Fisher, Arthur M 298 Fisher, Mrs. C 335 Fischer, E. M 320 Fisher, F. B 303 Fisher, Mrs. F 335 Fisher, George 317 Fisher, Hyman B. .196-322 Fisher, John N 268 Fisher, K. E 274 Fisher, Ray E. .72-124-125 Fisher, Mrs. R 335 Fisher, Thomas K. .51-142- 270 Fiske 107 Fisk, G. F., Jr 267 Fiske, Raymond T . . . .116- 196-376 Fiske, Terry 345 Fishman, Emanuel . . . .295 Fishman, 119 Fritz, Edwin C 312 Fritz, Edwin C 312 Fitzgerald, Annabel ... 354 Fitzgerald, Ann 336 Fitzgerald, Jane 344 Fitzpatrick, Mary J. . .196- 335 Flansburg, Betty. .338-354 Flautz, Clara 357 Fleishman, Robt 142 Fleming, Richard .72-1 16- 196-275 Fleming, William H 51-280 Fletcher, H. Thayer . . . 76- 197-301 Fletcher, Jane 48-331 Flitcraft, Eloise 336 Florer, W. W 269 Florez, Louise 53-338 Flynn, Helen 48-346 Flynn, John 316 Fralick, E. M 346 Fogg, Florence 357 Fohey, Joseph C 197 Foley, Dorothy 341 Foley, Helen M. ..175-197 Foley, Marion E . . . 197-342 Follmer, Jacob 197 Folsom, C 317 Ferris, Mary ' Foote, Joseph 324 Fopeano, Mrs. J 339 Ford 107-119 Ford. Dorothy. . . .197-355 Ford, Fred L 318 Ford, G. B. . .120-142-265- 293 Ford, W. M 271 Ford, Mrs. W 347 Forda, Richard 285 Foreman, Charles R. . . .51 Forham, Elizabeth .... 176- 197-355 Foreman, Russell S 197-300 Foster, J. B 265 Foster, J. A 263 Foster, Prudence M . . . 197- 344 Foster, Robert M 197 Foster, Vernetta 357 Forsythe, C. S 275 Foray the, Edith 346 Forsythe, L. L 277 Forsythe, Dr. Warren. 261- 300-317 Fourman, Paul G 197 Fowler, C 175 Fowlkee, Roberta. . 197-358 Fox, Lucille 355 Fox, M 340 Fox, Robert S. .68-252-255 Krailing, LeR 285 Fralick, B 317 Framburg, C 255-269 Francis, Donald 317 Frank, Earnest 176-197 Frank, Esther L 197 Frank, Jerome J. . . 197-292 Frank, I. S 286 Frankel.J.S 298 Frankel, Sidney 51-64 Frauenbreger, G. S 288-317 Fraunberger, Robert. . .288 383 Frazee, Eudora 344 Frazen, Louis 295 Fred, Nathan 80 Frederick, Edith. . .336-354 Freedman 137 Freehling, Robert 286 Freeman, Elbert P 312 Freeman, Enid V 197 Freeman, J. W 288 Freese, Karl 277 Freet, Ruth 198-357 French, Louise 48-336 French, J. VV 284 French, Robert L 51 Frerichs, Ralph 280 Freshwater, Frank .... 142 Freyberg, R. H 311 Frick, Charles H 68 Frid, George 293 Friday, Margaret 198 Friedman, Abner .. 198-286 Friedman, Isaac 198 Friedman, 1 173 Friedman, Morton. . . .305 Friedman, Robert J 51-292 Friend, Ardo M 292 Friend, C 175-198-303 Fries, Corrine 83-155- 175-338 Fries, Mrs. C 338 Friesner, Elizabeth 357 Frink, Virginia 347 Frisbie, 328 Frisinger, Clo 198-278 Frisinger, Max R 321 Fritz, E 174-198 Fromm, Edith M 339 Fromm, Eugene 198 Frosh Frolic 67 Frost, Dorothy 198 Frostic, Wm. D 313 Fruend, Henrietta . 338-355 Fruhling, Robert J 51 Funk, Frank 273 Furstenberg, Mrs. A. C. 334 Fuller, BruerF 312 Fuller, Richard C 80 Fulton, C. W Funkhauser, Katherine 198-338 Fuog, Russell 107-249-273 Furry, Frank 293 Furst.H. R 294 Furstenburg, Dr. A. C. 79-316 Gaensbauer, F 315 Gage, Edwin 133-286 Gager, W. O 267 Gaige, F. M 269 Gail, Maxwell 261-266 Gail, Wallace 266 Gaines, Sherwin. . . .51-286 Galens 79 Galewitz, Elsie 354 Gallagher, Byron 142 Gallagher, Richard 274 Gallmeyer, Ann. . . 198-342 Galloway, E. B 268 Gallup, Mrs. Blanche. . .99 Gamma Phi Beta 332 Gammack, James 198 Gannon, Joseph. . . 198-271 Cans, Louis H 324 Garber, Jesse 142-302 Garber, Robertz 323 Gardiner, H. S 173 Gardiner, Sprague 63- 198-311 Gardner, 328 Gardner, Adele 349 Gardner, D. W 297 Gardner, J. Bishop . . 76-282 Gardner, Joe H 318 Gardner, S. H 268 Garfield, Scott 264 Gargoyle 49 Gariepy, Bernard 198 Garlick, Arthur 285 Garner, Loretta 357 Garr, Alton E 84 Garrels, John 64-275 Carrels, Robert 275 Garrettson, Mary 331 Garrison, Lloyd R. 199-283 Gascoigne, Louis B. . . .268 Gasser, Winifred 342 Gaston, Claire 357 Gaston, Flora Jane 357 Gates, D. C 309 Gates, J. P 294 Gates, S. W 294 Gault, E. H 320 Gault, Mrs. H 335 Gault, Robert 274 Gay, Harold H 313 Gaylord, Miss Louise. . .99 Gaylord, Mary 340 Gee, John 142 Gehring, Mrs. C. E. . . .334 Gehring, Harold 317 Gehring, Mrs. Hester. . .99 Geib, Alice M 342 Geier, Philip 264 Geiger, E. L 199 Geisinger, Leslie H 77 Geisman, Georgia 199 Geldart, Dorothy 338 Georg, C 317 George, Fred 170-275 Georg, John C. .46-199-277 Georg, Lucille 342 Geraci, Pasquale 199 Gerkensmeyer, Rich . . . 70- 288 Germonprez, H. T 294 Gerson, Myron 286 Gerstman, Jane 345 Gesell, R. A 318 Gibbs, Carroll 199 Gibbs, Jeane 354 Gibson, Josephine 356 Gibson, P 287 Giddings, Harriet 94 Giddings, Marian L. . . .54- 55-94-190-335 Gideon, William. . . 199-309 Giefel, Miss C 337 Giefel, William 72-170- 199-270-369 Gies, Dorothy. . .53-83-343 Giffen, Minna 97-348 Gifford, Theron 270 Gilbert, C 61 Gilbert, Mrs. F 339 Giles, Manning 199 Gilfillan, Henry 258 Gillard, Betty 333 Gillard, Joseph 199-298-311 Ciller, Karl 274 Gillespie, Helen 341 Gillet, MissO 350 Gillilan, R. L. .87-129-142- 199-293 Gilligham.A. J 267 Gilmore, R. McDowell. 267 Gilomore, E 340 Gimmy, Doris. . .53-93-335 Ginder, Grove R. . . . 59-293 Ginsberg, Victor 259 Ginsburg, Harold 295 Ginsburg, Sylvia 348 Girls Glee Club 98 Gjelshness, R. H 288 Gladfelder, Carl J. .63-176- 199-294 Glasgow, Virginia 357 Glass, Delta 346 Glass, Stella 46-249-346 Glasser, Irwin L 292 Glazek, Wanda ..... ..357 Gleason, Marjorie E. . .339 Glendinning, Mrs. R. . .343 Glover, J 279 Glowacki, Claire 199 Goddard, Edwin C 78 Goddard, Mrs. E 340 Goddard, Marjorie. 199-355 Goetz, J. A 85-266 Gomberg, Moses 4 Goldberg, G. H 61 Goldberg, David 323 Goldberg, Elaine. . .53-345 Goldberg, Mildred 348 Goldberg, Pauline 345 Golden, S. L 61-289 Goldhammer, Dr. M. S. 289-322 Goldman, H 302 Goldman, J 289 Goldsmith, George. ... 199 Goldsmith, Louis. . .52-296 Goldsmith, Seymour. . .295 Goldstein, Mildred R. .200 Goldstein, Mildred. .. .309 Goldstein, Rowena . . 95-97- 348 Goldsworthy, Herbert. .62- 76 Good, C. W 297 Goodale, A. O., Jr 294 Goodehow, Alice. . 155-175- 344 Goodenow, Louise A ... 200 Goodier, Dexter .... 58-59- 248-271 Gooding, Fred 142 Gooding, F. Wemmer. .275 Goodman, J. M 61 Goodman, Julian 286 Goodman, Roy 51-257 Goodman, Raymond. . .302 Goodrich, Carter 262 Goodrich, Margot 356 Goodwin, Alice 340 Gordon, Arthur D. 200-267 Gordon, Donald R 200 Gordon, Harold 304 Gordon, Irwing 317 Gordon, Leon 304 Gordon, William. .309-316 Gorg, Mrs 333 Gorman, Paul 86 Gorman, Paul 142-304 Gorton, Carrie S. . . 200-357 Goslin, Alice 334 Gos8, Mrs. A 338 Goss, K 265 Gotthelf, Sara 334 Goudie, Frederick 278 Gould, James H. .170-200- 272 Gourlay, Jean 356 Gouty, A 309 Gove, Robert H 200 Grab, A 174 Grace, I. Earthing 344 Grace, J. D 312 Graff, Henry 310 Graff, J.E 312 Graff 327 Graham, A 338 Graham, Beatrice B. . .332 Graham, C. Wallace. . .46- 200-261-268 Graham, James 282 Graham, Robert 275 Graham, Virginia 338 Gram, Helen 98-355 Gram, Lewis 3-103-272-291 Gram , Mrs. Louis M . . . 100 Graner, F. H 311 Grant 327 Grant, Margaret 337 Granville, R. E 281 Graper, Robert. . . . 142-272 Gravel le, Gordon C 84 Gravelle, Kenneth A. . .200 Graves, Clare 293 Graves, Clyde 293 Graves, Donald 269 Gray, Helen. 95-98-200-346 Gray, Manuel R. . . 174-324 Green, A. E 271 Green, Cecilia J 200 Green, E. P 271 Green, Miss F 334 Green, M. E 302-322 Greenbaum, Frank. . . .200 Greenberg, Max 200 Greenberg, Rosalind. . .345 Greene, Mrs. C 336 Greene, Jeanette M .... 339 Greenhall, Arthur M . . .200 Greening, C. B 265 Greenland, Samuel. 46- 170- 200-270 Greenspan Leonard . . . 200- 299 Greenstone, Herbert A 201- 305-328 Greenstreet, Clark 142 Greenwald, Jean 338 Greenway, Guerdon. . .269 Greenway, John O 200 Greenwood, Esther. 98-335 Gregg, Clarence C 314 Gregory, Mrs. C 350 Gregory, Edith R 83 Gregory, Mrs. R 340 Gregory, Rebecca 359 Greve, Mrs. B 343 Greve, Betty 53 Grey, Helen 98 Griffon, John 288 Griffen, Minna 97-327 Griffin, Clare 6-320 Griffin, Mrs. C 343 Griffin, John Griffith, Betty 338 Griffith, Elizabeth 96- 201-346-358 Griffith, Olive 53-354 Griffiths, Billie. . .53-70-93- 155-346 Griffiths, William 270 Grigsby, Raymond J. .201- 265 Grindatti, Ernestine. . .357 Grinder, Grove 145 Grismore, Grover C 78 Grismore, Mrs. G 347 Griswold, Joseph G ... .264 Grob, Albert H 201-312 Groban, Morris M. 201-323 Groehn, Thomas. . .51-275 Groening, Wm A., Jr. . .77- 201-328 Groesberg 328 Gronfine, Leonard 310 Grosberg, Merwin 310 Grosh, L. C 263-311 Grosinger, Alex 295 Gross, Harold 286 Grossberg, J 244 Grossman, Carl M 323 Grossman, Jerome. .52-286 Grossner, Helen P 345 Grove, Hugh D 57-74- 201-271 Grove, Woodward 267 Groves, B. E Grvitch, J. M 304 Grushko, Theodore. . . .201 Guest, Edgar A., Jr 201-270 Gula, Chester 83 Gurnenick, Herman H 201- 302 Gunthrop, Celia. . 170-201- 336-355 Ganzhorn, E. C 313 Guss, Harry 201 Gustafson, Floyd 272 Gustine, D 287 Gustine, Miss H 343 Guthe, Mrs. B 333 Guthe, C. E 269 Guthe, Mrs. C. E. .333-334 Guthrie, Frances. .. .98-99 Guthrie, Robert D 268 Gutterman, Jack L. . . .299 Gwinee, D. H 293 Gwinner, Virginia 347 Gwinner, W 351 Haab, Ruth H 201 Haas, Clarence 176 Haas, C. B 85 Haas, Christian B. 201-306 Haas, D 349 Haas, W. Nesbitt 276 Haas, William 59 Haase, Norbert 287 Haas, R 265 Hackenberg, Lawrence E 78-201-290 Hackett, Julia 355 Hackett, Thomas 275 Hadcock, Madeline. . . .355 Haddock, R. W.... 87-298 Hadley, Mrs. F 340 Hadley, Josephine 331 Hadley, P 271 Hagle, M 340 Hahn, Barbara 335 Hahn, Jane 359 Haight, C 311 Haight, Elbert 271 Haines, Donal 15 Haines, Mrs. H 337 Haisley, Mrs. 335 Hajek, Henry C 77-327 Hakes, Miss K 339 Halben, Martin M 301 Halberstadt, P. E. . .85-274 Halbert, Gertrude 207 Halcomb, C. J 85 Halcomb, J. Winslow. .315 Hale, R. E 172 Hall, Austin 280 Hall, Barbara 202 Hall, Charles P 284 Hall, Dorothy 358 Hall, Edward P 87 Hall, George N. .60-76-284 Hall, Mrs. G 349 Hall, Miss H 335 Hall, Irene 342 Hall, J. Cameron. . . .60-76 Hall, Katherine M. .83-338 Hall, Leland 142 Hall, L. P 312 Hall, Mary Ellen. . .48-347- 202 Hall, Miriam 202-342 Hall, R. B 294 Hall, Mrs. R. B 342 Hall, Robert 251-318 Halladay, Henry E 290 Hal leek, Larry 269 Hallenbeck, K. L 85 Halpern, Jesse 322 Halpert, Beatrice 354 Halprin, George D 299 Halstead, Lee 200-313 Ham, Mrs. E 346 Hamblin, Margaret. . . .357 Hamersma, John Jr. 80-202 Hamilton, Charlotte. . .48- 332-356 Hamilton, Clarice . 202-354 Hamilton, E. . 257-331-356 Hamilton, Romine. .76-279 Hamm.G. A 60 Hamm, Kathleen. .358-359 Hammer, Jean 53-331 Hammersley, Dorothy 202- 336 Hammial, D. P 284 Hammon, Robert 69 Hamniun, Thomas S. . . 103 Hammond, George. 266-31 1 Hanan, Carol . 49-53-63-94- 170-202-339 Hanckel, Anna. . . . 340 Hand.E. A 311 Hanel, Mary Lou. 170-202- 333 Hankey, Leila. . . .202-333 Hanley, L 323 Hanley, V 153 Hanlon, Hanlon. . .254-339 Hanna, Barbara 335 Hannon, Alice .1 336 Hannun, Clark 273 Hans, O. H 274 Hanshue, Cloyce 142 Hanselmann, Richard. .282 Hansen, Virginia. .349-354 Hanson, Mrs. F 340 Hanway, William. 171-202- 263 Hard, Dr. D 338 Hardenbrook, Richard. . .52 Hardsrove, G. L 285 Hardin, Mrs. J 339 Hardy, Ardell 338 Hardy, Robert 202 Harking, Joseph. . 170-202- 262 Harlbut, Oliver 207 Harley, Mrs. H 334 Harlow, Frederick. 202-308 Harper, Florence. . .53-66- 254-332 Harper, R 173 Harriman, Miss F 334 Harrington, Franklin. .272 Harris, Abraham 202 Harris, Clinton H 276 Harris, Derwood 270 Harris, Elizabeth . .202-344 Harris, Fred E 262 Harris, George S 312 Harris, Helen 357 Harris, Mrs. L 335 Harris, Richard 62 Harris, W 321 Harrison, Mrs. A 336 Harrison, Jean 338 Harrison, Mrs. J 339 Harrison, Leaster. .63-170- 203-302 Harrison, Stanley. .203-308 Harrison, Robert 78 Harrison, W. K 56 Harrod 137 Harsha, Ann 203-336 Harshbarger, Ulmer D.268 Hart, Daniel. . .67-257-271 Hartmann, Floyd 287 Hartung, 327 Hartweg, Mrs. M. E. . .331 Hartwig, Lawrence E. .57- 78-80-298 Hartwig, Miss Marie. . .96- 154 Hartz, Reed 264 Hartz, Virginia. . . .203-335 Harwood, Evelyn 354 Haskins, J 257-336-354 Hasking, Robert 263 Hass, C. W 298 Hastie, Mrs. H 351 Hastings, Don T 56 Hasty, William A 62 Hatcher, Jean 336 Hatfield, Je ' an C. . .333-354 Hathaway, H. H 60 Hathaway, Harriet H.333- 356 Hathaway, W. H 298 Hattenbach, Harry... 116- 119-170-203-272-376 Haughey, Phillip C 268 Hauser, I. J 322 Hauser, Maurice. .251-289 Haveman, James 203 Haven, Erastus 5 Haven, T. K 321 Haven, Forest E 284 Havermann, J. J 174 Hawes, E 175-203-355 Hawkins, Martha 203 Hawley, Howard 288 Hawley, H. L 61-271 Hawley, Mrs. H 334 Hawley, Margaret 99 Hawley, Robert 83-274 Hawson, T. W 174 Haxton, Grace. . . .203-340 Haxton, Helen 340 Hayden, J. R 4-277 Hayden, Martin. . .203-272 Hayes, George A 313 Hayes, Gordon 267-303 Hayes, Laverne 346 Hayes, Miss Mercy. . . .356 Hayes, Ronald 287 384 Hayes, Charles 270 Haynea, H. Jr 311 Haynes, Dr. Harley A. . .79 Haynes H A 313 Heustin, Albert 318 Hole, Richard E 78-273 Holkins, Charles 288 Holland, Lewis N 84 Hollands, W. C 281 Hollister, Mrs. G 337 Hollister, Richard D...77 Holly C R 85 Humphrey, Tryphena. . 101 Humphreys, L. R 349 Humphreys, Wilbur. 14-73- 280 Humphreys, Mrs. W. R349 Humpty-Dumpties, Re- lay Champs 147 Hunf, Charles 263 Hunn, David 142-273 Hunshaw, J 265 James, A. A 144 James, Alfred 285 James, Laylin K. 78-80-319 James, Richard 264 Jameson, D. J 314 Jameson, Fred M 318 Hewitt, Charles. . . .65-327 Hewett, Jeanne Fred- erica 204-344 Haynes, Lewis 203 Hays, George A 79 Hays, Mrs. J.C 334 Hays J W 60 Hewett, Margaret D 204-342 Hewett R D 174-204 Hey wood, James S . 204-274 Hicks J H 312 Holman, Herbert H .. ..322 Holmbrem, 1 173 Jamison, Mrs. C 335 Hayth, Emmett 203 Hay ward, Jean 3 " 4 Janda, Robert 77 Janson, Robert C. . .82-207 Jarchow, Harold 308 Jaros, Edward F. 69-75-85- 274 Jarrold, Miss E 338 Hieman, M. B 87 Higbee, E. . . ... .339 Holmes, Dudley K 264 Holmes, George 278 Holmes, Miss H. . .294-332 Holmes Haward 206 Hunt, Dorothea 95-207-331 Hunt, G. G 281 Hunt, Harriet 207 336 272 Headley, G 265 Heald, A. A 294 Healy, Miss B 337 Healy Jack 73 Higbie, H. H. .74-75-87-88- 288 Higbee, Miss J. N 335 Higbie R 288 Hunt lone 351 Holmes, Howard 264 Holmes, Kendall. .264-311 Holmgren, Luther E. . .79- 206-316 Holms, Mrs. H 331 Holt Pearl 357 Hunt, Moreau. . . . 130-142- 264-344 Hunt, Nora C. . .98-99-349 Hunt, Ormand E 56 Hunt, Mrs. Ormand. . . 100- 336 Hunt, R 173 Higer, Katherine 335 Highley, Miss A. M 331-269 Highley, Frank H... 84-87- 88-204 Highley, T. S 341 Hiloerger A M 142 Jay, P 5-30-328 Jay, R. D .87 Jaycox, Theresa 342 Jean, Gertrude 335 Jean, Karl. .76-207-290-328 Jedele Paul 208 Healy, John C. . .51-58-59- 117-264 Heaps, Ray A 262 Heath, Mrs. D. P 355 Heath, Eleanor. .. .98-346 Heath, Mrs. Florence Cook 56 Heath Harriet 335 Hilburger ldred 86 Honorary Druids 72 Honshue C 265 Hunt, Thomas 287 Jefferson, A 60 Jefferson, Donald S. . . .308 JefTres, Miss E 338 Hildebrand, Katherine. .98 Hildebrand, K. M 100 Hildebrand, Margaret.. 98 Hildebrand, Willard. . 107- 303 Hildebrandt, Mrs. T...334 Hilder, Frazer F 204 Hilbert, L. E 87 Hildner, Chas. M.. 264-204 Hildner, Egmont G .... 266 Hifdner, John 73 Hildreth, Kenneth 278 Hile, R.K 285 Hill, Donald H 308 Hunt, Mrs W 344 Hood, Dorothy 339 Hoos, Sidney 206 Hootkins, Mrs. H 348 Huntdon, F. H 207 Hunter, Louis 274 Heath Mrs H 335 Jelles, Nicholas 307 Jankins, Barbara. . .83-208 Jankins, Dorothy 357 Jenkins, J. G . 272 Heaton, Annette 357 Hebbel white, M 321 Heber, Paul 287 Heckathorn, Marian. . .356 Hedke, Charlotte. .203-337 Heesen, Catherine. .99-333 Hefferan, Mrs. G 334 Hefferan, Thomas H...7S Hefferan T W 267 Huntington, E. J 271 Hoover, David. . . .206-262 Hoover, Jean 99 Hopein, Betty 337 Huntington, Mrs. R. L.331 Huntley, Wellington. 60-76 Huntoon, Frederick H..82- Jenne Helen 208 Hopkins, Edward 206 Hopkins, Mrs. L 350 Hopkins, William 206 294 Hurd, Ralph 51 Hurd.D. H... ...281 Jennette, Jack. 142-208-293 Jennings, Ferris 142 Jennings Mrs H 338 Hopkins, W. S 281 Horak, Joe. .49-73-117-263 Horcl, B. T 300 Horine, Ruth 355 Horiskey, Jim 52-262 Horn, K. W 318 Hurd, Ralph W 283 Hurlbut, Mrp G 340 Jennings, Harriet ... 55-63- 92-93-94- 170-344 Jennings, Henel 208 Jennings, Robert 316 Jennings, Wallace 208 Jernegan, Ruth Ann. . .335 Jeserich P H 290-312 Heffernon, G. A 313 Hurwitz, Gordon. .207-295 Husband, Raymond. . .272 Huss.J H 297 Heftier, Pierre V 80 Heibein G W 60 Hill Dorothy . . .357 Heid Marie 53-91- Hill, Frances 83 Hussey, Russel 14 Hussey, Mrs. Russell C 100-343 Hussy, R. C 298 Hutchinson, Elizabeth. 349 Hutchings, Mona B . . . . 100 Hutchins, Mrs H. C. . .331 Hutchine, Maxine 99 Hutchinson, Edward. . .59- 281 Hutchinson, Mary 334 Hutchinson, Richard R 319 Hutchinson, Samuel... 207 Hutton, Donald. . . .52-264 Hutzel, R. F 282 Hwang, Florence 207 Hyatt, M G 61-306 203-341 Heideman, Lawrence. . 170- 274 Heidman Louis 323 Hill, HelenS 205 Hornberger, Theodore. .77- 277 Hornberger, Mrs. T. . . .335 Horner, William 206 Hornung, Gladys 348 Hill, Leland. . . 176-205-321 Hill, Nancy J 205-340 Hill, Robert 263 Hill.T. S 318 Hillabrand, John F. . . 173- 205-317 Hillier, Donald 142 Hills, James C 253-297 Hills, Richard 252-314 Hillworth A 308 Jetter, Lucille 208-350 Jewell, Johnny 73-134 135-298 Jewell W H 87 Heifetz, Elmer 203-296 Heinrich, R 265 Heitmann, Edmund... 276 Heitmann, K. A. . .291-317 Heitsch, Robert D 291 Held, Harold N 312 Horowitz, Ruth 355 Hoss, Phyllis 355 Horrell Muriel C 344 Jewett, Charles. . . . 170-261 264 J Hop 20-21-64-65 Horton, Mary 356 Hoskins, Robert 170 Hosmer, John. 173-206-263 311 Hosmer, P A 263 Johns, Mary L 339 Johnson, Albert M 82 Helen Newberry Dor- mitory 354 Heles John B 272 Hilty Bob 270 Hilty, Carl... 47-54-73-248 Hiltv, Everett 177-205 Hilty John 270 Johnson, Charlotte. .55-96 Johnson, D. A., Jr 294 Johnson, Eleanor. . .53-356 Hellaby John A 290 Hosmer C 267 Hellberg, Ceil 203-349 Heller G 174-204-312 Houck, Kenneth. . .206-288 Houck Lester 70 Himes, Marcia 355 Himler, L. E 317 Hindebrand Kay 343 Hellert, Melvin 86-309 Hellier, Donald. . . .358-265 Hellman D L 312 House, F. B 60 Hymans, E 344 Johnson, Eva 208-355 Johnson, F. L 87 Johnson, Felix. .. .208-267 Johnson, Fred 62 Johnson, Frederick . 62-208- 293 Johnson, G. Stewart. . .262 Houvener, Russell 69 Hovey, Barbara. . .83-206- 355 How Mrs W 350 Hines, Frances G 205 Hines, Spencer 274 Hinks David M 267 Hynes, Jeremiah 275 I Icheldinger, Pearl. . .48-350 Icerman, P. F 272 Icke, P . 271 Helper, M. . 256-322 Helsko 328 Helzer W L 311 Hinks, Richard E 267 Hindsdale, W. B 313 Hinshaw, Mass A 337 Howard Arthur 206 Helzermann, Ralph F. .79- 313 Hemans, Charles 2 Henderson, Charles P. .327 Henderson, Mrs. Nellie. 100 Henderson, William W.303 Hendler, H 302-328 Hendley, J.C 291 Henks, Esther 355 Henney, Frederick. .. .252 Henning, Jean. 95-170-204- 337 Henoch, Robert. 47-73-269 Henry Corinne 336 Howard, Elizabeth. . . .356 Howard, Loraine. .206-339 Howard, Mabel 356 Howard, Milton 206 Howard, R. H 284 Hinshaw, J 257 Johnson, James 208 Johnson, Jeanne K. . . .339 Johnson, John. 72-208-298- 308 Hinshaw, T. W 267 Hirsch, Bernard T 76 Immel, Elizabeth R 341 Indoor Track 130 Hirsch, L. A 296 Hirsch, Seymour 299 Howard, Vera 354 Howarth, Alice. 98-177-206 Howell, Andrew 266 Ingalle, C. L 316 Inglis, A 344 Hirsch, Voltairine.. 48-354 Hirschfeld, A. H 296 Johnson, Olive 358 Johnson, Robert H. .59-60- 267 Johnson, Sidney H. . . .267 Johnson, Signe. . . .208-347 Johnson, Suzanne 335 Johnson, V. C 317-171 Howell, Charles 266 Howell, E. D 60-301 Howell, Robert 129-262-312 Howell, Rod 73-293 Howell, Mrs R 339 Inglis, James A 264 Inglis Mrs W 346 Hirt, JohnO 205 Hiscock, Alice 347 Hiscock, MissF 347 Hiscock, Margaret. .94-335 Ho, I-djen 356 Hoad Mrs H 332 Innes, Price 59 Interfraternity Council. 261 Intramural Sports 144 Ireland, Irving 288 Irwin, Arthur S 309 Irvin C E 268 Howell, W 129 Howes, Homer A 315 How-land, John S. . . .57-72- 170-264 Howson, Thomas. .206-301 Hoyes, Francy 279 Hoyle, E 340 Hoyt, Chas. B 116-128- 129-266 Hoyt, Edwardine 355 Hubbard, Miss I 334 Hubbard R P 265 Henry, Frederick A 312 Henry, Josephine. .355-346 Henry, N 343 Hensel, R. J 87-287 Johnston, Clarence T 77-88 Johnston, Mrs. Clarence 100 Johnston, C. T 281 Johnston, Donald. . 170-208 Johnston, Edwin. .208-306 Johnston, F. D 311 Johnston, Helen M 83 Johnston, Ernest. . 133-142 Johnstone, John. . 116-138- 139-144 Johnstone, Mr 153 Jolly, Alex 140-141- 209-285 Janes, Adele 209 Hoad, Hohn C 87 Hoad, J. H 271 Isaacs, A 349 Isaacs, Mrs. R 345-349 Isaacson, William B. ..302 Isbell, E. A 278 Henson, A. Lee 78 Herbert D 349 Hoad, William. .88-271-288 Hoad W O 283 Herkner, Henry 271 Herrmann, Albert J. . .204- 317 Herrmann, Rose. . .336-354 Hermitage 291 Hoag, C. A 87-205-288 Hoag, Robert 170 J Jablonski, John 142 Jackier, Joseph. . . .310-328 Jackson, Dwight 314 Jackson, H.C 303 Jackson, Mrs. H 338 Jackson, Janet 53-336 Jackson, Katherine. . .207- 306-335 Jackson, Robert. .207-303- 315 Jackson, Trumbull 207 Jackson, William. . .52-286 Hoard, Douglas 281 Hobbs, William 13-85 Hoben, Richard B 205 Hockenberger, R. H...142 Hodges, Dr. Fred A 79 Hodges F J 316 Herndon, Mae. .. .338-354 Herrick, Walter D. .78-268 Herris, H. Derwood 47 Hirsch, B 309 Hubbard, W 265 Huber, C. P 315 Huber Fred 206 Hodges Mrs J 343 Huber, G. Carl . 5-56-79-31 1 Huber, Mrs. G. C 335 Huber J F 284 315 Hershey, Auguste. .88-204- 264 Hershey, Charles D 204-311 Hershey, N. L 315 Hodgman, Ann 357 Hoefer, Ruth 342 Jones, Frederick. . .76-249- 290 Hoff, Thelma G. . .205-257 Hoffman, Jean C. .332-357 Hoffman, Katherine. .. 101 Hoffer, Leon E 205 Hoffman, M 257-356 Hoffman, O 174-205 Hoffman, Richard 312 Hogan, Maurice 266 Hogg, Robert. .63-205-264 Hohn.M. Miss 332 Huber, Mrs. K 344 Huesmann, F 309 Hersey, R. G 61-264 Hertich, Margaret 98 Hertnew, George Dew. .82- 204 Hertrich, Fred 52-298 Huggett, Clare 207 Hughes, Francis M. 80-172 Hughes, Mrs. F 336 Huizinga, Mrs. T 343 Hulett, Richard 278 Jones, George 209-276 Jones, J. C. 311 Jones, Kenneth L 277 Jackson, Nada 357 Jacobs, Benjamin 280 Jacobs, Harriet 48-348 Jacobs, Philip 280 Jacobson, Tage O. .68-107- 250-276 Jacoby, Mrs. A 340 Jacoby, Richard. . . 142-265 Jacox, H. W 316 Jones, Lindley. .. .209-262 Jones, Philip S. . 321 Jones, R. S 87-262 Jones, Mrs. T 340 Jones, T. S 287 Jones Willard H 276 Hertrich, M. H 333 Hertz, H. M. . 142-255-284 Hertzler, Richard A ... 204 Hess, Horace 271 Hess, Ruth 346 Hulgrave, Daniel P. . . .269 Huling, Cyrus II 45-72- 170-277 1 1 nl iii:in. H. W 85 Holben, Martin. .. .88-205 Holcomb, Carl J . . . 205-287 Holden, Edward 285 Holden, Helen 346 Holden, John W 68-87 Holden, Marion 53-335-356 Holden, Virginia A . 205-338 Hess, Virginia M 204 Hession 327 Humbarger, Wm L 80 Jones, William. .. .209-272 Jordan Hall 359 Heston, John. .72-107-1 11- 204-284 Hetcher, Albert J 56 Hume, Joseph S. . . .49-275 Hume, M. J 278 Humphrey, John. . 129-142 Jaehn, H. A 291-328 Jordan, Mrs. M. B 96 Joseph, Burton 286 Joseph, Herbert 286 Jahr, Thurston 207 385 386 Joslin, Richard. . . .119-264 Jotter, Lois .53 Judiciary Council ... 92-93 Judson, W. J 85-297 Junior Girls Play Cen- tral Committee 91 Jewett, Charles 208 Jury, Francis 280 Kabachen, Charles. . . .322 Kabriuky, Ruth 101 Kagey, J 287 Kahaner, Jack 323 Kahn, R. L 305-322 Kahn, David 209 Kahn, E. A 311 Kahn, Howard 142-295 Karsheus, Margaret. . .357 Kalder, Ned 259-316 Kamlen, Milton 324 Kamm, Mabel 209 Kane, Elizabeth. . .209-337 Kane, Julie 254-334 Kamienski 133 Kaminoky, Bernice. . . .345 Kanouse, Harriet 334 Kant, Joan 345 Ranter, Beulah 53 Kanter, Elizabeth 334 Kanter, Isabelle 336 Kaplan, Hanna 209 Kaplan, Yale 302 Kappa Alpha Theta .... 331 Kappa Delta 344 Kappa Delta Rho 301 Kappa Kappa Gamma . .336 Kappa Nu 292 Kappa Sigma 276 Karlson, Georgina 249 Karpinski, Joseph L. . .290 Karpinski, Mrs. L 340 Karpinski, Louise. . .83-340 Karpinski, L. C 4 Karpinski, Ruth 83 Karpinski, R. W 279 Kasabach, Harry 209 Kasabach, Vahram . . . .209 Kaser.G.F 291 Kaser, Ruth 64-67-339 Kasley, Margaret. . .48-355 Kasle.S 296 Katz, Donald 289 Katz, Herbert 251-322 Katzman, Nathan 62 Kauffman, K. K 85 Kaufman, John 142 Kaufman, Mike 145 Kaufman, Millard 302 Kaugman, Mrs. C 340 Kavanaugh, M 254 Kay, Earle 271-311 Kaye, S 209 Keal, M L. J 344 Kean, Ellen 209-347 Kearns, Lewis .. 58-59-248- 269 Keddy, Lois 359 Keefer, Albert 209 Keegan, Morton B. . . .327 Keeler, Hugh 74 Keeler, Mrs. H. E 342 Keeler, Mrs. L 347 Keene, Mrs. C 340 Keene, Clifford 79-116- 209-136-137-318 Keeton, Elvin 317 Kehser, Germaine 354 Keim.C. D 272 Keiner, Milton 292 Reiser, R. D 85 Kelb, Robert A 210 Keller, A. P 305 Keller, Jean E. .48-91-333- 354 Keller, M 333 Keller, Mrs. R 335 Kelley, Bethel B . .55-261- 265-374 Kelley, Betty 48 Kelley, Elizabeth 354 Kelley, E. J 85 Kelley, Jacks, H 300 Kellogg, Hanson 49 Kellogg, Richard G 210 Kellogg, William H. . . .210 Kelly, Charles 270 Kelly, Emmett, J. . .84-257 Kelly, Fredrick 317 Kelly, Patricia 341 Kelly, Philip C 210 Kelsey, Mrs. D 342 Kelsey, Mrs. F. W 335 Relso, Jean 340 Kemmink C 174-307 Kemp, Cass. . . 129-210-263 Kemp, John E 210 Kemper, J. W 312-315 Kempf, Emmerson . . . .311 Kempt, Laura Jean 2 10-331 Kempf, P. R 270 Kempner, Melvin. . 59-248- 286 Kempton, Joseph 275 Kendall, H. M 288 Kennedy, A. D 272 Kennedy, Christine 331-356 Kennedy, J. A., Jr 273 Kennedy, Robert 272 Kennedy, William. 274-328 Kenyon, H. A 282 Keppel, Jean 331 Kerlikowski, Mrs. A. . .344 Kerlokowske, A. C. 283-317 Kern, Helen 358 Kerr, Frank 281 Kerr, Jack 274 Kerr, Lorin E. .79-251-317 Kerr, Mary J 357 Kerwan, Kathryn 343 Kessberger, Mary L. 90-94- 175-210-337 Kessler, Kathleen 357 Kesselman, Harriet. . . .345 Kesselman, Joseph P 210-324 Kessler, A. B 349 Kessler, Clarence F. 87-297 Keyes, Gorgon. . . .142-274 Reys, George 212 Ribardin, Victor M. . . .210 Kidston, James 264 Kiest, Mary. .177-210-340- 356 Kinhtlinger, E 277 Kilgore, Stanley 210 Killian, Stanley Co. .50-68- 74-84-87-88-210 Kilman, Ratherine. . . .337 Kimball, Arthur 274 Kimba.., D. C 315 Kimball, H. P 312 Kimball, Margaret J . . 177- 210-336 Kimball, Robert 62-76 Kincheloe, Kenneth. 61-177 King, B. B 316 King, C. Dudley 269 King, D. E 317 King, Edwin V. . . .272-255 King, Frank A. .57-79-315- 274 Ring, Fred 306 Ring, G. R 274-315 Ring, Mrs. H 338 King, Lois 53 Ring, Mary E 338-354 King, R. F 61 King, Sally 337 Ring, Sarah B 210 Ring, Sol 210 Ringing, R. H 312 Ringston, Miss L 351 Rinney, Wilma E 332 Rinney, W.R 294 Kipke, Harry . 106-107-1 16 Ripp, Donald P. . . .80-211 Rirby, Hilda. 91-93-94-333 354 Riru, Kathryn 347 Kirk, Carter 274 Kirkwood, Virginia. . . .355 Risinger, Everett. . . .76-60 Kissinger, Paul 285 Kitchen, John 62 Klaer, A. Mrs 332 Klaer, A. L 303 Klass, Louis 211-253 Klansmeyer, L 312 Rleek, Mrs. M. Van. ..342 Rleene, Frederick R. . .264 Kleene, Herman. . .261-264 Kleene, Thomas H . . 51-264 Kleen, Bruce W 283 Klein, Howard 305 Klein, Joseph 322 Rlein, Maynard 62 Klein, Philip, M 273 Klein W 296 Kleinschmidt, E. E. . . .301 Rleinschmidt, Gladys. . 101 Rlenk, Winifred 355 Eine, Cyrus 286 Rline, Walter S. . .211-302- 328 Kline, William 275 Klingman, Mrs. Theo- phile 100-331-316 Kloetzel, Milton C 211 Klopfenstein, M. D. . . .316 Rluger, Bernard 323 Rlute, A. F 50-62 Rlute, Harold.. 76-21 1-280 Rnapp, Elton L 303 Knapp, John 288 Rnapp, William G 268 Knepp, Ruth 211-349 Rnepp, Virginia 357 Rnerler, C. W 318 Knight, D. Manley. . . .211 Knight, Harriett H 211-337 Knight, Helen M. .211-354 Knight, James A 264 Knight, Robert 269 Rnight, William 62 Knobb, R : chard 258 Rnoght. David 293 Rnopf, D 333 Knowles, George H 63-211- 308 Knowlson, Harry B 211-312 Knowlson, O 333 Rnox, Martha. .48-338-354 Rnox, Samuel D. 62-76-211 Know, W. W 283 Knudson, C. A 271 Knuth, Ralph W 291 Knussi, Allen 52-68 Knuuai, Oscar A. . . .75-87- 248-250-290 Roch, C. Virginia. . 177-333 Roch.MissK 337 Kochis 328 Koch, Katherine 358 Kocsis, Charles 287 Koehler, William 76 Koella, Charles E 83 Kohl, Frederick. .68-85-88- 211-248-269 Kohler, George 282 Kohlaas, Mary 355 Kohn, Arthur F 211 Kohn, Jean 345 Kok, H 307 Kollig, Margarette. 337-356 Konopka, Bernard E . . .62- 77-211 Koning, Erwin 176- 211-280 Roon, R 306 Roon, William. .. .212-288 Roorhan, Murray 324 Raplin, Leonard 49 Rorn, Jack 170-212 Kortenhoff, H. Mrs 332 Roshy, John 212 Koss, Frank 212-318 Kostichek, Robt.. . 142-305 Roster, K 307 Kouchnerkavitch, Esther 212 Kowalik, John 72-107- 212-280 Rowaliszyn, Molly.... 357 Kraff, Harry 212-322 Rraft, Norman. . . . 170-212 Rraft, Robert 65 Rrag, Mrs. W. W 346 Kramer, Jean 343 Kramer, Milton. 52-59-292 Kraus, PaulF 68-258 Kraus, Edward. . . . 42-301 Kraus, Mrs. E 338 Kraus, Dean E. H 270 Rrause, B. Leonard . . .275 Rrause, Louise. . .48-53-98- 338 Kreinbring, V 349 Kre : ger, Mary A 331 Krell.J.C 61 Rrentler, Ruth 337 Rretske, E 298-328 Rretzschman, N. L. . . .315 Rreulen, Henry 307 Kreutler, Ruth 356 Krieger, Mary A 356 Kronenberger B . . . . 52-296 Krueger, Marvin A. . . .299 Krugman, Mable 357 Krul, H 175 Kruse, R. R 272-327 Krysin, Joseph 285 Kuder, Hugh B 77-170-212- 271 Kuebler, F 332 Ruenzel, Mrs. F. C 342 Kugler, William F. . .87-88- 212-303 Kunin, Israel 324 Kunkle, Esther 212 Kuppinger, John 212 Rurth, Edward 212 Rurtz, Hilda 342 Kurtz, Ruth .. 92-93-94-95- 153-212-330-340 Kusin, L. M 296 Kussmanl, Agnes. .212-357 Kutsche, August 285 Kyer, Mrs. C 339 Ryes, George 287-342 I. LaBaw, Wm. I 309 LaBerge, James. 79-213-317 LaCava, Joseph A 83 Lacey, Sarah. .100-177-213 Lackey, Joseph P 272 LaCroix, Lyle. . .61-84-279 LaCroix, Robert 276 Ladd, Robert B 82 Ladd, Sanford M. . .48-264 Ladd, Miss V 334 LaDow, Chas. W 268 Lafer, Bruce 271 LaFever, S. L 317 Lahey, Donald. . .213-268 Lahti, Paavo 142 Laine, Hilia 355 Laine, Sylvia 357 Laitner, Jean 331 Laitner, Hubert .... 48-266 Lake, Mrs 333 LallyT. B 278 Lamb, Mrs. F 338 Lamb, G. R., Jr 311 Lamb, Kenneth 213 Lamb, Robert H 290 Lamb, W. R 311 Lambda Chi Alpha. . . .287 Lamberson, F. A.. 293-311 Lambert, Pierre 83 Lamble, Dr. John 82 Lambrecht, George. .63-72- 170-272-213 Lamfrom, Alma 213 Lamp 323 Lampman, Permilla. . .349 Lance, Keith 60-76 Lancy, O. T 60 Lande, J 289-327 Landers, Francis 334 Landers, M. B 317 Landes, F. J 294 Landrum 137-262 Landrum, R. Jones. . . .262 Landsborough, Dave. .213- 321 Landwehr, E. P 265 Lane, V. H 268 Lang, Miss J 335 Lange, W. E. . .85-213-297 Langenderfer, Jane. . . .332 Langenderfer, Margie . 332- 354 Langford.Geo. R 268 Langford, T. S 315 Langford, Mrs. T. S. . .342 Launstein, Nellie 357 Larmee, D. H 87 LaRock, William 213 Larson, Adolph W. .82-213 LaRue, George 15 Lashmet, F. H 318 Lasker, Augustus 286 Laaley, James 316 Lass, Kdward 256-307 Lasser, Judith 345 Latchaw, Ruth. . . .213-338 Lathrop, Dion M 290 Lathrop, Frank D. .79-316 Lathrop, Homer C . . 52-264 Latta, Raymond A .... 298 Lau, Donald 213 Laub, Anne G 334 Lamb, Elizabeth 83 Laughton, K. A 317 Laun, John H 262 Laurence, Mrs. J. F. . .331 Laurenson, Wm. R 82 Laurie, Wm 265 Lauterbach, L 316 Lavender, Ruth 355 Law 1934 172 Lawler, Russel A 319 Law Quadrangle 10 Lawrence 133 Lawrence, John J. . .82-377 Law-ton, George F. 137-142- 283 Lay, W. E 85-88-301 Lazarus, Ruth 345 Leach, Clarence 213 Leach, H. K 294 Leadbetter, G 340 League Bd. of Directors. 94 League Bd. of Represen- tatives 95 Leahy, Robert 278 Leake, Dorothy. . .342-358 Lease, Rachel 356 Lebeis, Bert 271 Lebovitz, Herbert 324 Le Cercle Francais 83 Leddick, Eleanor 340 Lederle, J. W 139-283 Lee, Virginia 213-344 Leech, Anna 213-333 Leeman, Caroline 213 Leeman, Ruth 357 Lefferts, O. D 281 Legatski, Harold 88 LeGendre, Lenore. .96-214- 358 Leggett, Herbert. . .47-278 LeHew, E 316 Lehmen, Bertine. .337-354 Lehman, Ruth 357 Lehmann, Gretchen. . .356 Lehner, Zylpha 357 Leib, Emmett J 214 Leich, Florence M. 214-338 Leidy, Mrs. P 340 Leidy, Prof. P 57 Leigh, Llewellyn P. . . .312 I.eland, Claude 88 Leland, Thad 275 Lemak, Louis 214 Lemen, Wm. E 129-214-298 Lemert, Charles C . . 62-70- 76-214 Lemery, Francis P 278 Lenhart, Forrest A . 214-272 Lenox, A 173 Leonard, Chas 282 Leonard, John 272 Leonard, Donald 315 Leopold, Kay 90-214- 334-356 Lepard, C. W. . . 282 Lepard, H. J 282 Lepisto, Rhodetta 343 Lerner, G. F 142 Lerminez, Frank A. . . .214 Leslie, Elizabeth . . . 177-214 Leslie, W. R Lesser, Joseph 295 Lesser, Sarah H 214 Lesser, Sadie 355 Lester, Wilma 340 Lett, Abraham 142 Levenson, William C. . .302 Levi, Mrs. M 345 Levick, Bernard B 292 Levin, H 296 Levin, Maxine 345 Levin, Ross 52 Levin, Selma 53 Levine, Abraham . . 142-299 Levine, Charles J 292 Levine, Howard B 292 Levine, Rose 348 Levison, Frances 34 Levison, Helen 345 Levison, S. K 296 Levitas, Arthur 295 Levith, Irving F 292 Levitt, Irving 59-254 Levy, Henry 214-296 Levy, Ira W 292 Levy, Jack I ... 80-172-296 Levy, Lawrence. . .214-292 Levy, Melvin G 214 Levy, Nathan 80-214 Lewis, Bert A 80 Lewis, Donald. .86-294-308 Lewis, D. King 142-273 Lewis, Mrs. G 335 Lewis, Mrs. H. B 101 Lewis, Dr. Howard B. . .79 Lewis, Margaret. .214-338- 357 Lewis, M 333 Lewis, Nadine E 215 Lewis, Sarah 355 Lewis, S 332 Lewis, Sol 286 Lewis, T. D 84-85-308 Lew-right, R. R 319 Lhevinne, Constantin. . .81 Lichty, D.E 316 Lichenstein, Jack 324 Liddecoat, R. L 303 Liebert, C. R 285 Lientz, J. R 87 Lift ton, Jack 272 Light, Goddard. .62-76-272 Lightfoot, Goldia 349 Lignell, S. Joseph 215 Lillie, John 263 Lim, Peter N 215 Limpert, Arthur A 82 Linabury, H. V 87-301 Lincoln, Esther J 333 Lincoln, J. N 277 Lincoln, Mrs J. W 331 Linden, Victor 251 Lindenbaum, Helene. . .345 Lindenschmitt, J 281 Lindsay, John D. ..215-290 Lininger, Ruth 336 Linville, B. E 287 Lippincott, C. A 265 Lipschutz, Paul C 299 Lipsett, L. C 61 Lipsky, Samuel 289 Liskow, Richard 88-215 Litchfield, Edward. .59-283 Litchfield, Francis 312 i- C...1B .us - .11) 1.J1 ..ill a ., Literary 1934 170 Literary 1935 249 Literary 1936 254 Literary 1937 257 Littig, Mrs. .1 336 Littig.J. D 311 Little, Albert E. . . 171-215- 262 Little, Betty 331 Little, James 251-318 Littleton, Martha. .97-215- 342 Litzenberg, K 271 Livermore, Mrs. F 340 Livernois, Romaine. . . .357 Livingston, Charles G . . 267 Lloyd, Alice.. 4-98-334-356 Lloyd, Mrs. A 337 Lloyd, Mrs. E. F 346 Lnber, G. W 320 Locke, Kathryn 359 Lockeman, Roy .. .215-285 Lockwood, Helen 357 Lockwood, S. P 279 Loda, Margaret 357 Loeb, E 296 Loebs, Ruth 53-336 Loessel, Margaret 357 Lofberg, E.E 297 Logan, A. J 312 Logan, Mrs. F 337 Logan, G. H 285 Logan, L. A 285 Logden, Winifred 357 Logie, James 311 Lofberg, Mrs. E 339 Lombard, W. P 315 Long, Betty Ann 334 Long, H 321 Longfellow, Robert. . . .317 Loomis, Helen. ..249-340 Lorch, Miss E 332 Lorch, Emil 5-7-88 Lorch, Richard E.. .51-268 Lord, R. H 85 Loree.C. D 311 Loree, D. D 268 Loree, Keith C 283 Loucks, Frances R 215 Loughin 137 Loughlin, Harvey B. . .215 Loughman, James. .84-288 Loughman, L. O 87 Loughran, W.E 297 Loukes, R. A 87 Love 328-357 Love, Mrs. Clyde E. . . 100- 349 Love, Edward B 215 Love, H 273 Lovejoy, Ruth S 215 Lovejoy, Mrs. P. S 336 Loveland, Mrs. R 333 Lovell, Alfred. .. .75-87-88 Low, Reed 142-273 Lowe, R. A 62-87 Lowe, Whitney 271 Lowell, Chapin M . . .76-86- 88-215-309 Lowell, William. 86-258-309 Lowery, Albert. . . .215-288 Lowrey, Edward. .116-134- 135 Lowry, Mrs. T 338 Lowry, George F 215 Lucas, Lucille. . .96-98-177- 215-358 Luce, Kenneth K. .77-216- 283 Lucius, Edward 274 Ludd, MissH 331 Ludt, Virginia M. .216-333 Ludwig, F. E 318 Ludwig, Lloyd S 298 Lucking, Robert B. . . .277 Luening, Emma F. 216-349 Lulenski, Chester R. . .256- 313 Luley, John 284 Lundell, Katherine . . .336 Lundy, Charles 142 Lurie, Charles S 296 Lurie, G. W 296 Lutes, S 338 Luther, George E 216 Lutz, R. H 294 Luxenberg, Emily .216-359 Lyday, Elizabeth 357 Lyday, Joseph H. .216-318 Lyman, F 268 Lynch, P 174-216-312 Lyon, D 50-63-216 Lyon, D. W 85-87-287 Lyon, W 265 Lyons, Betty M . . . 216-339 Lyons, C. J 312 Lyons, Mrs. C. J 342 Lyons, H 293 Lyons, Irene 349 Lyons, Mrs. Martha. . . .99 Lyons, Richard 277-311 Lysczyk, Amelia 357 Lysczyk, Josephine. . . .357 Maas, Hyman 310 Macalpine, D 277 MacChesney, Alfred B. .80 MacCollum, Don R. . . 135- 290 MacCrillis, F. B 285 MacCurdy, William K. .82 MacDonald, Bruce. 62-290 MacDonald, C. C 294 MacDonald, Mrs. D. . .343 Macdonald, David. .51-263 MacDonald, Helen 48 MacDonald, Joyce. . . .354 MacDonald, Marjorie. .216 MacElwain, 137 MacFarlin, H. J 293 MacGregor, Delbert. .216- 311 MacGregor, Katherine 216- 335 MacGregor, Robt 312 Macintosh, Mary H. . . .96 Maclntyre, C. H 318 Maclntyre, Dugold. . . .311 Maclntyre, John R. . . .216 Maclntyre, Kathleen. .356 Maclvor, Mary 356 Mack, K. A 85-87 Macken.Jack 271 Mackey, Theresa 354 Mackey, Thomas F. . . .262 MacKickan, K. A 216 MacLeish, R. P. ...87-303 MacNaughton, K 338 MacNeal, John A 313 MacNeal, Perry S 313 MacPherson, Wm 268 Maddock, Mrs. W. G . . 100 Maddock, W.G 317 Maddy, Joseph E 76 Magasiner, Lillian 348 Magee, Catherine 101 Magee, Conway 317 Magincalda, Albert V. .308 Magoon, H. A 277 Mahaz, Theodore G. . .216 Mahey, Margaret 216 Mahler, Suzanne 356 Mahnke, Alice 349 Mahon, Elizabeth M ... 354 Mair, Robert C 76-85- 217-288 Maire, Mrs. M. Chapin 56 Makfelski, Mrs. A 344 Malashevick 107 Malcolm, Mrs. C 339 Malcolm, Mrs. R 339 Malcolm, R. W. ...253-276 Malcolm, Russel L. . . .264 Malecki, Witold. . . .86-217 Mallan, M. Z 312 Mallory 328 Mallory, Mrs. H 336 Mallory, Howard M. . .217 Malone, G. W 87 Maloy, Raymond 306 Matthews, Henry C. . .318 Manchester, Curtis. . . .282 Manchester, E. G 172 Manchester, Frances J 217 Manchester, F. R 333 Manchester, W. C 276 Mandiberg, Jack 217 Maiullo, Joseph 280 Manley, John 83 Manley, Lilliam 357 Mann, J. R 283 Mann, L. G 297 Mann, Matthew .116-132- 133-308 Manni, Lawrence C 79-307 Mansure, Arthur 83 Manuel, K 125 Manwell, Henry J 314 Marantette, K. C 293 Marcero, Francis A. . . .290 Marckwardt, Mrs. A. . .347 Marcombe, A. W 174 Marder, Edward 286 Maree, Maxine 349 Margrof, Gladys C. . . .341 Marin, N 308 Markham, C. W. . . 141-265 Marks, John 59-142 Marks, Robert 272 Marlette, 327 Marlow, Arthur C 77 Marquard, Julius L. . . .217 Marr, Carl 64-65-268 Marschner, C 255 Marsh, Cedric 87-266 Marshall, A. E 50-250 Marshall, Bruce. . .217-278 Marshall, Clair 88-217 Marshall, D 315 Marshall, Edward R. . .217 Marshall, Jennie 357 Marshall, M 311 Marshall, Miss R 342 Marshall, Wm. B. .217-300 Marshall, Mrs. W 335 Marshall, W. V 300 Marshner, Charles 271 Martas, Paul .176-217-320 Martha Cook 355 Martin, Axel. . . .87-88-308 Martin, Donald. . .217-318 Martin, F. M 272 Martin, Helen M 217 Martin, James. . . .217-278- 315-321 Martin, Roland L 51 Martin, Wayne B .. 31 1-313 Martindale, Margaret 177- 217-335 Martineck, Maretta 98-359 Mason, Helen H . . 170-217 Mason, Herbert, Jr. . . .272 Mason, Jack 271 Mason, John T. . . .284-315 Mason, William 288 Masselink.E 349 Massman, B 175 Mast, Frances C 218 Masters, Frank 273 Masten, Glenn G 218 Masuhara, Robert 251 Mather, D. W 61 Mathes, Mrs. J 339 Mathes.J.C 288 Mathews, Bertha D. . .218- 333 Matthews, Edmond. . . 142- 269 Matthews, Harold E ... 218 Matthews, Ralph 62-76-279 Matthews, Virginia. . . .346 Mathewson, Mary Ann 98- 177-218-335 Mattern, David 62-76 Mattern, E. E 279 Mattison, A. T 274 Matway, Lillian 357 Maugh.L.C 303 Maulbetsch, John 83 Maurer, Frank 317 Maurer, Mrs. W. H. . . .349 Mavis, Richard 273 Maxon, Robert 282 Maxson, W. Taylor 218-311 Maxwell, J. H 311 Maxwell, Sam 282 May, Mrs. D 337 May, Don 57 May, George 13 May, G. A 311 May. Lucille 357 May, Robert. . .76-282-290 Mayer, Elizabeth 355 Mayer, Grace. . .55-94-218- 336 Mayer, Julius M . . . 218-296 Mayhew, Corinne 343 Maynard, Maxine. . .55-91- 93-98-249-335 Mayo, Warren H. . .62-76- 218-277 McAdams, Ira K. . .81-281 McAlpee, Everett 269 McAlpine, Mrs. R 343 McAra, Beth 357 McBurney, J. H. . .287-321 McCallum, Chas 262 McCallum.G 269 McCallum; Miss H. . . .338 McCollum, James R. . .277 McCollum, Phillip 262 McCamly, Nolda J 218-336 McCarrolI, Neil G 172-218 McCarthy, John. . . .59-275 McCarthy, Mary 170- 218-335 McCaughrin, Harold. .314 McCausey, Irene. . .48-336 McCausey, Josephine. .47- 55-94-218-330-336 McChesney, A. B 172 McClelland, Carol 356 McClelland, Carol 337 McClellan, F. O 277 McClench, Mrs. M. H.349 McClintic, Jean 269 McClintic, William. . . .284 McClintock, Wm. G. .176- 218-321 McClure, R. J 318 McCluskey, H. Y 303 McCombs, Allan. . .58-287 McCormick, Dale 142 McCormick, Edward. . .57- 58-63-72-170-218-288 McCormick, E. J. . .70-304 McCormick, Miss E. 96-344 McCormick, George. . .266 McCotter, Alberta 219-343 McCotter, Dr. Hollo E 79 McCotter, R. E 317 McCoy, Elizabeth B. . .332 McCredri, Darwin 275 McCue, F. J 304-315 McDonald, Doris 357 McDonald, Jane 355 McDonald, J. G. . . .85-265 McDonald, Thane. 177-219 McDonnell, C 311 McDougal, D. C 85 McDougall, Marion... 355 McDougall, M. M 333 McDowell, W. S., Jr. .86- 87-219 McEachern, Gilbert. . . 135- 287 McEichran, Hugh D. . .313 McElwain, Douglas S. .84- 219 McElwaine, Robt. B. . .298 McFayden, Newton G.300 McFate, Bill 46-73-277 McGaughan.A.S. . .76-279 McGavran, Harry. . . 170- 219-273 McGeachy, S. P 60 McGeoch, G 279 McGillicudy, R. J 315 McGillivray, R. K 288 McGinty, J 315 McGregen, L 265 McGugan, J. Donald. .219 McGuire, D.T 274 McGuire, T. A 304 McGuire, Walter 266 McHenry, Catherine B. 53-95-170-219-336 Mclntosh, Martha 219-344 Mclntosh, Mary H 96-219- 358 Mclntyre, Margaret. . .354 Mclvor, Mary 331 McKay, Elizabeth 355 McKenzie, Robert 219-287 McKillen, Donald 263 McKinley, Edith 357 McKinney, Miss M ... .335 McKinnon, Miss F. . . .337 McLaren, Dorothy. . . .354 McLaughlin, Mrs. W..341 McLaughlin, W. A 282 McLaughlin, Prof. W. A 57 McLean, D. J 278 McLean, Jeane 356 McLean, Josephine 53-155 McLean, Richard 317 McLeod, Norman L. . .219 McManon, Ed 312 McManus, Eileen 354 McManus, Evelyn 254-343 McManus, R. H 55-74-171- 219-248 McMillan, Archibald W. 219-266 McMurray, Mrs. K. C 336 McMurray, Kenneth 262 McMullen, Wesley 88- 171-263 McNally, Mary 357 McNeal, P 256 McNaughton, A. L 276 McNiff, J 274 McNutt, J. R 84 McOmber, Elizabeth. . .98- 332 McPhee, Janet 349 McPhee, Marian. 155-349 McPherson, Alex M. . .268 McPherson, J 278 McPherson, William. . .219 McPike, Donald 275 McQuillan, Mary A .... 341 McQuinn, Aileen 101 McQuire, Donald 142 McRay, William 171 McRoy, William W 63- 219-267 Mead, Harold L 56 Meader, Alice 358 Meader, C 271 Meddaugh, Burr 287 1934 Medicine 173 1935 Medicine 251 1936 Medicine 256 1937 Medicin e 259 Meginnity, R 265 Mehney, G. H 313 Meltzer, Milton 142 Meisel, Edward.. .219-317 Meisner, G.C 84 Meister, Wm. F 291 Meldman, L 295 Mellencamp, Franklin 220- 318 Meloche, Mrs. C 344 Meloy, C. R 297 Menard, Mary Ellen. .334- 356 Mendelson, Curtis 220 Mendelson, Robert. . . .286 Menefee, Chas 72-142- 220-265 Menefee, Ferdinand. . . .70- 87-276 Monger, William H. . . .301 Menihan, Joseph. . .86-220- 320 Mentlikowski, Bernadine 220 Meranda, E. W 276 Mercade, Ramon 83 Mercer, Walter 270 Merchant, John. . . .51-288 Merdjinski, Harry 172-327 Merhab, Wm 83-220 Merkel, Marguerite. . . .345 Merkel, Wilbur 263 Merker, Henry M.. 88-300 Merrick, R 338 Merril, Betty 347 Merril, John R 142-276 Merrill, Robt. E . 50-66-255- 277 Merriman, David 287 Merriman, Robt. F. . . .314 Merritt, Benjamin D..266 Merritt, Robt 88-220- 297 Merry, James 283 Merz, Walter 317 Meserve, Julian H 309 Messner, Sherwood. .55-70- 220 Mette, Marie. . .53-339-356 Metzger, Marie 91-93-155- 333 Mewborn, C. A 265 Meyers, C. F 277 Meyers, Mrs. D 332 Myers, Dr. Dean W. . . .57 Meyers, Earl 142 Meyer, Henry 286-307 Mezek, Irene 220 Michael, Kenneth 220 Michigan Coif and Law Review 80 Michigan Daily 51-52-53 Michiganensian ...46-47 Michigan Technic 50 Michigan Union. .57-58-59 Michigan Union Opera .42 Mickle, F. A 85-308 Miesenhiemer, Allen. . .277 Migdoll, David 220 Mikhereson, Alexander. .59 Mikulas, W 306 Miles, H.B 272 Miles, Vivian 220-355 Milikan, H. R 294 Milkelson, Walter 220 Milks, Gladys 220-357 Millen, DeWitt. 266 Miller, Alfred 324 Miller, Alma 357 Miller, Burton 280 Miller, Deborah. . .220-345 Miller, Don 49-270 Miller, E. M 222 Miller, Edna 355 Miller, Edward 258 Miller, Elizabeth. .. 53-254 Miller, Betty 99-346 Miller, Ella 345 Miller, Fred 314 Miller, Henry 88 Miller, Henry 15-87 Miller, Prof. H. W. 50 Miller, H.W 277 Miller, Col. H. W 85 Miller, Herman 314 Miller, Katherine 357 Miller, John 76-221 Miller, Mrs. L 339 Miller, Laura 355 Miller, Mary L 334 Miller, Milton 310 Miller, N. F 318 Miller, Mrs. N 333 Miller, Dr. N. F. . . Miller, RuthT 357 Miller, R 300 Miller, Mrs. R 335 Miller, Stewart. . . .252-314 Miller, Theodore 284 Miller, T. F. .. Miller, Wm. C. . 68-283 Miller, Wm. F 83 Milligan, R. L 285-315 Milliken 327 Mills, Mrs. H 339 Mills, H. A 287 387 Milne, W 254 Milne, William 66-280 Miltner, Chas. H 78 Minnich, Richard 271 MiniiB, Virginia 357 Minsker, Virginia 342 Minteer, R. D 87-281 Minty, Waldron 311 Mintz, Jack 221 Mitchell, Agnes 357 Mitchell, Ann 331 Mitchell, Elmer D 103-144- 282 Mitchell, Frederick 59-263 Mitchell, Miss J 333 Mitchell, Jack 287 Mitchell, Pauline 336 Mitchell, Robert F 171-267 Mitchell, Thomas 88 Mixer, M 339 Mock, L. M 349 Moe, Carl 317 Moe, Mrs. G 341 Moe, Mrs. O 341 Moehlman, Mrs. A. B. .333 Moekle, John 267 Moffett, Winifred 366 Mohler, Gladys 177 Mohrhoff, Wm. H. . .50-88- 221-287 Moisio, Konrad 129 Monaghan, Peter J., Jr. 78 Mondschein, Anna.... 221 Monger, G. C 222 Monks, Mary H. . .221-354 Montgomery, A Montgomery, Mary... 338 Montgomery, Mrs. O. .338 Moody, Mrs. C 338 Moon.Chas. R 276 Moore Moore A.D 274 C 76-221-346 Datue 76 Moore Moore Moore Moore Mrs. E. V 334 Earl V. ..76-98-273 Elizabeth C.... 344 Eloise 98-332 G R 314 Moore Howard A 291 HP 278 Lloyd W 312 Moore Moore Moore Moosn Morco Mary E... 335-356 Margaret S 333 W. C 267 an, Darwin. . . .317 nbs, Art. W 312 Moreland, Robert. . .63-72- 170-221-293 Morford, Marcelle 335 Morgan, Alice 93-333 Morgan, Barbara 53-98-335 Morgan, Betty 358 Morgan, D. A 61 Morgan, Elwood M 59-272 Morgan, J. D 294 Morgan, J. H 294 Morgan, James T 262 Morgan, Mary E 339 Morgan, Virginia. .249-334 Morgan, Wm. F 268 Morison, Mary 340 Morley, Abbie 83 Morrell, Miss E 338 Morris, A. R 351 Morris, Benson J 315 Morris, George 221 Morris, J. B 285 Morris, Robt 129-142 Morrison, Marjorie 53 Morrison, M.W 339 Morrison, Melba 345 Morrison, Roger L 87 Morrison, Walter E. .70-77 Morrow, Earl 272 Morrow, E. E 61 Morse, D. F 280 Morse, Grant. . .63-221-278 Morse, Harold 221 Morse, Leland 221 Mortensen, Martin A 60-75 Mortenson, Alvin. . .76-271 Morton, D. J 298 Morton, E ' Dora 221 Morton, Evans 221 Morton, H. C 281 Morton, H. T 298 Mony, Charles 221 Moser, Henry 77 Moser, Hilton D. ..221-261 Moser, Ralph P 274 MosherHall 358 Misher, William E 308 Mosier, Art. .69-74-136-137 Mosier, Henry 220 Mosier, K 255 Mosher, William 86 Mott, A 321 Mottenberg, H 222 Moudry, Ladimir 62-76-277 Moyer, C. A 313 Muehlig, G 316 Myehlig, Wilbur 316 Mueller, Alfred 86 Mulder, Gerard 307 Mulder, W 174-307 Mulias, J 222 Mullendore, Wm. C. . . .56 Municke, B 278 Munger, George 304 Munro, Nathan D 268 Munz, W. C 87 Murbach.E. R 311 Murbach, Mrs. E 333 Murmelstein, Thelma. .348 Murphy, David 274 Murphy, Marie 53-91-95- 155 Murphy, Marie M 97-341- 356 Murphy, Walter 263 Murray, David. . . . 171-304 Murray, D. W., Jr 222 Murray, Morris 315 Murray, T. W 301 Murtaugh, John, Jr. . . 173- 304-315 Murton, D. G 62 1934 Music 177 Mustard, Margaret 53-335 Mutchler, D. A 222 Mutchler, Jane 339 Muzzy, Robert. . . . 170-222 Myerow, Benjamin. . . .299 Myers, Mrs. Dean W. .356 Myers, D. W 313 Myers, Esther 344 Myers, J. S 274 Mylander, Charles H. . .56 N Nadler, Saul 289-328 Nahrgang, Robt. R 222-276 Nash, V 282 Navran, Jacqueline 222-345 Nayer, Maurice. . .222-295 Naylor, F. C 285 Neal.Fred W 51 Neal, J. D 297 Neal, Mrs. L. S 331 Neal, Mary 53-337 Nedelman, Irving 324 Nedelman, S. S 174 Neidig, E. W 265 Neil, Evelyn M 339 Neil, E. R 87 Neill, Frank 222-275 Neill, J. A 275-327 Neilson.E 340 Neilson, Marion 331 Nell, Edward 259-318 Nelson, Barbara 48-222-347 Nelson, Carl 84 301 Nelson, C. W 222 Nelson, E. E 316 Nelson, Mrs. E. E 336 Nelson. Prof. J. R . . . . 50-87 Nelson, Mrs. J. R 342 Nelson, Karl R 77 Nelson, L 338 Nelson, Mrs. M 346 Nelson, Roy 259 Nelson, W. C 60 Neracher, Ann 53-342 Neracher, Jane 99 Nesbit, Dr. Reed M 79-317 Nesbitt, C. W 222 Nesbitt, Wade 281 Nestroff, James D 319 Neubacker, Clara 153 Neubecker, Clarabel. . 155- 359 Neumann, Wencel A 59-66- 255-269 Neumister, Darwin R. .268 Newburgh, Dr. Louis H. 79-318 Newcomb, Harley M. . .87- 301 Newcomb, Mrs. W. W.100 Newcombe, Mrs. W. W. 342 Newcomb, W. W 315 Newcomb, W 268 Newell, Thelms 99 Newman, Albert H. .48-51- 63-72-170-294-368 Newman, Joel. .. 51-59-66- 254-295 Newman, M. K 222 Newman, M 173-323 Newman, Margaret. . .334- 355 Newman, Terrill. . . .47-266 Newton, Mrs. M 339 Newton, M 276-331 Newton, Nancy 334 Nichols, Donald 263 Nichols, Mrs. H 339 Nichols, H. W 271 Nichols, Rudolph, Jr. . . .76 Nichols, S. C 62 Nicholson, H. C 318 Nicholson, Harry H 84-85- 171 Nicholson, Harvey 221-288 Nickerson, H. David. . .275 Nickless, Margaret .... 357 Nicol, Elizabeth 331 Nicolls, William. . . .59-269 Nieder, Frank 304 Niehuss, M. L 281-349 Nielsen, Carl S 284 Nieman, Ruth 357 Nigg, H.L 85-294 Nimmo, Virginia. .337-356 Nims, Paul 258-328 Nisen, Chas. M . . . 139-223- 291-319 Nisle, Mrs. R 339 Nissle, R. O 312 Nist, R. V 223-280 Nitzke, E. H 222 Nixon, Harold 272 Nobert, Francis C 312 Noble, Anita M.. .341-355 Noble, Vance 223-269 Noggle, Joseph 306 Nolan, J. S 223 Nolan, John 271 Norbert, F. C 223 Norcross, Margaret 339-354 Nordenson, T. J 69-288 Norman, Kenneth 288 Norman, La Lander. . .288 Norris, D 331 Norris, H 333 Norris, R. R 274-281 Northridge, G.H 269 Northrup, A 293 Northrup, Kimball. . . .311 Northway, R. O. . .223-269 Norton, Donald P. .85-283 Norton, Fred W 264 Norton, Roderick 311 Novitsky, Byron F. . . .292 Novy, Mrs. Frederick. . 101 Novy, F. G 5-79-281 Noyes, Eleanor. . . .336-354 Noyes, R. W 278 Noyes, Mrs. R. W 335 Nu Sigma Nu 311 Nutter, P. J 223 Nyland, Helen Mary. . .333 Nyman, Lloyd C. .223-290 Oakes, F 269 Oakleaf, J. B 280 Oakleaf 328 Oakley, 137 Oathout, Melvin C 51 Oberst, D. A 85-223 Oberman, Leonard .... 295 O ' Brian, J. D 87 O ' Brien, J. D 223 O ' Brien, J. L 223 O ' Brien, Mary. . .93-94-331 O ' Brien, T. R 223-304 O ' Brien, Mrs. W. K. . . .331 O ' Connell, John M 269 O ' Day, G.E 60 O ' Dell, Betsy 153-356 O ' Dell, Elizabeth 331 O ' Dell, Frances ... 336-354 O ' Dell, F. R.,Jr 85 O ' Dell, John . .116-135-223- 266 Oesterblom, M 357 Oestrike, W. C. . . .223-297 O ' Farrell, Jane. . ..160-334 Offley, R. M 223 Ogborne, D 344 Ogden, Chester. . . 176-223- 293 Ogden, John 52-282 Ogens, Louise 345 Ogonoskin, Lillian 355 O ' Hara, E. Mrs 332 O ' Hara, Ralph James. .224 O ' Hara, Ralph J 276 O ' Hagan, 328 Ohio State Game HO Ohlinger, Mrs. B. F 342 Ohlson.J 293 Ohr, M. F 306 Oiala, Jean 224-357 Okkelberg, Mrs. Maude 99 Okkelberg, Mrs. P 339 Olds, Nancy 333-354 O ' Leary, Joyce J 339 Oleksiuch, Harriet .. 48-98- 346 Oles, F 174 Oles, Frederick Wm ... 224 Oliphant, Lizzie 101 Oliphant, Mrs. L 340 Oliphant, M 270 Oliver, Richard 67-257-264 Oliver, R. D 85 Oliver, Russell 73-103-107- 119-125-264 Oliver, W 257-263 Olmstead, C 274-287 Olmsted, Mrs. C. T. . . .346 Olsaver, Edward 270 Olsen, Miss A 331 Olsen, G 315 Olsen, Jeanette. . . .224-357 Olsen, W.E 61-309 Olsen, Miss W 331 Olson, Ethel W. . . .224-342 Olson, Oscar 280 Olson, R. F 61-278 Olson, William 283 Onderdonk, William G. 268 O ' Neil, James 97 O ' Neil, Prof, and Mrs. James 97 O ' Neil, J. Mrs 332 O ' Neill, James C 83 O ' Neill, Mary M 341 Oostayk, Dorothy 356 Oosdyk, Marjorie M. . .339 Oosterbaan, Beenie G. 116- 119-284 Oppenheim, L 84 Oppenheimer, R. D. . . .296 Organ, Frank, Jr 224 Ordway, Philip H 268 Orkin, Sidney 47-48 Orr, JeanR 332 Ort, K 338 Osborne, Ann 90-91-98-335 Osborne, E. E 333 Osborne, John. . . . 145-293- 300-312 Osgerby, Esther 357 Osgood.J 257-267 Osgood, Manley .... 59-282 Osser, Abe 289 Osterman, Alice 356 Ostrander, Floyd D 224 Ostrander, Robert 224-259 Ostrow, J. Leonard. . . .224 Osuna, Ben 327 Otis, Alfred L 268 O ' Toole, MissB 351 Ottaway, E. J 56 Ottaway, J. P 311 Otte, Barbara L 344 Otte, John P 51-263 Outman, H. Vernon...224 Owen, Robert. .52-257-294 Owens, Barbara Jean. . .93- 339 Owens, Richard 278 Owsley, H. B 50 Owsley, Heaton 271 Overholt, Hilda 357 Oyler, Thomas. . . . 142-262 Pack, Major Phil C. 85-282 Packer, Mac 295 Page-Wood, Gerald. . . .263 Paine, William J 303 Palmer, Charles 176 Palmer, Dudley R 268 Palmer, Frederick 317 Palmer, Gilbert. .. .76-298 Palmer, John 263 Palmer, W. B 293 Palms, Francis 37 Pan-Hellenic Associa- tion 330 Pan-Hellenic Ball Com- mittee 90 Pantlind, Boyd. 73-129-264 Paquette, Clayton 269 Pardee, Mary J 331 Pardee, Ruth 98-340 Paris, Emilie 355 Park, Colton A. .46-48-290 Park, Dorothy 98-340 Park, Franklin 282 Park, James A., Jr 290 Park, Jane 224-339 Park, John 52-262 Parker, A 319 Parker, Carlyle 87 Parker, Charles 52-287 Parker, D. H 4 Parker, Eunie 351 Parker, F. D 60 Parker, Harold 287 Parker, Hilydale 347 Parker, J. C 74 Parker, James. .86-263-309 Parker, Kenneth 51 Parker, L 175-224 Parker, Martha 101 Parker, Oren 283 Parker, Miss S 336 Parker, Wilford O 224 Parker, W. R 311 Parkin, Robert E 272 Parlus.E. W 318 Parmenter, H 339 Parmeter, Margaret. . .356 Parnell, C. G., Jr 311 Parr, Lloyd 46-283 Parr, W. K 283 Parvin, Chas. .116-224-287 Parrish, Elizabeth 340 Parry, Donald 60-277 Parry, Stewart H 45 Parry, Wilda 357 Pascoe, Elizabeth D. . .224- 343 Patanelli, Matthew. . . . 142 Patchin, A 125-127 Paterson, Marion 356 Path, D. 318 Paton, Mrs. W 343 Paton, W. A 320 Patten, Vida. . .98-177-336 Patton, Harvey 142 Patton, Robt. J. . . .79-173- 224-270-311 Patterson, Donald. . . . 280 Patterson, Mrs. G. W. .334 Patterson, H. S 293 Patterson, J. B 270-311 Patterson, Roy 270 Paul, Roy 289 Paulson, Clayton. .125-142 Paulson, Thomas A. 80-272 Payne, H. J 319 Payne, Raymond 259 Paynich, Mary Louise 225- 357 Pay ton, Charles 270 Pearlberg, Abraham N 225- 324 Pearlstone, Irving F. . .225- 328 Pearsall, Mary G. .225-354 Peasely, Miss Virginia. 154- 336 Peasley , Bruce E 262 Peck, Mrs. A. B 100 Peck, W. S 311 Peckham.J 275 Pederson, Ernest. . 142-284 Peer, Murton 225 Peet, Dr. Max M. . .79-318 Peirce, C. B 85-309 Pelton, Russel A Perneroy, Don 273 Pence, Ruth 347 Penberthy, G C 315 Penly, Phyllis 95-351 Penn, Herbert W 225 Pennington, Edna H. . .225 Pennoni, R. J 61 Penzel, Charles A 268 Perez, Maria E 225 Perham, W. S 317 Perkins, E. F., Jr 268 Perkins, Gregory 273 Perkins, John. . 59-142-262 Perkins, Richard A. .78-80 Perkovitch, Amelia. . . .341 Perrin, Rose 346 Perritt, Mrs. H 339 Perry, Jean 331 Person, Frank. .67-258-274 Petars, L 265 Pete, H. Herbert 282 Peter, Jane 48-333 Peters, A. R 341 Peters, Ileene M 339 Peters, Joseph C 225 Peters, Mary 1 225 Peters, R. L 312 Peterson, Charles. .293-225 Peterson, G. S 278 Peterson, K 339 Peterson, Mrs. M 337 Peterson, Mrs. R. .101-337 Peterson, Dr. Reuben. .79- 311 Peterson, W. D 277 Peterson, W.F 276 Peterson, Witmer W. .225- 272 Petoskey, Fred. .. 105 -107- 113-118-119-125 376 Pettyjohn, Mrs. E 100 Pettyjohn, E 273 Phalan, Margaret. . .53-97- 341 Phelps, Charles A 82 Phelps, D. M 298-321 Phi Alpha Kappa 307 Phi Beta Delta 295 388 .. Ifl Phi Beta Delta Relay Team 149 Phi Beta Pi 316 Phi Chi 317 Phi Delta Epsilon 322 Phi Delta Theta 273 Phi Epsilon Pi 296 Phi Gamma Delta 277 Phi Kappa 304 Phi Kappa Psi 270 Phi Kappa Psi Cross Power, E. B 293 Power, Mrs. E. B 339 Powers, Donald L. 226-253 Powers, H. C 303 Powers, J. L 269 Powers, Thomas K. 49-270- 372 Powers, Walter H. . .68-88- 226-248-291 Poxson, Elijah 280 1 ' ozin Sam 292 Pozz, Jay Edward. 227-275 Prohl, Marie R 227-355 Prettyman, H. G 271 Prettyman, Leigh J 298 Preuss, L 291 Pribbl, Maxwell K. 227-262 Price, Charles F 227 Price, Phyllis 338 Phi Kappa Sigma 282 Phi Kappa Tau 308 Phi Lambda Kappa ... 323 Philips, Paul W 272 Phillippi, D. A 60 Phillips, Mary F. . .225-333 Phillips O M 317 Phillips, Robert W. . . .313 Phillips, William 304 Phi Mu Alpha 279 Pritchard, John W. 227-290 Probeck, Helen 338 Prohl H 274 Phi Rho Sigma 315 Phi Sigma Delta 289 Phi Sigma Kappa 290 Phi Sigma Sigma 348 Physical Ed. Frosh In- dependent Basketball Champs 147 Physical Education Staff 154 Pi Beta Phi 335 Proud, P. L 287 Pruett, Rebecca 336 Pryce R C 281 Pry or, Paul F 227-303 Pryor, Mrs. T 338 Pryor, T. M 301 PsiUpsilon 268 I ' ugh, Millard 312 Pulleyblank, Donald H.227 Pulver, R 51-257-286 Pick, Hanns 76 Pick, Harry 288 Pickus, Sam G 56 Purdom, Mrs. T. L. . . .334 Purdy, Morris C 262 Putnam, Frank 176-227 Quarter Deck 82 Quarton, Elizabeth. 53-354 Quealy, Patrick J 319 Pien Heng Hsieh 225 Pierce, Mrs. C 333 Pierce, C. B 316 Pierce, Donald M 225 Pierce, Elsie 53-333 Pierce, K C 303 Pierce, Marsinah 48-83 Pierce, W. G 87-291 Pierpont, .John 317 Piersol.T. II 272 Quimley, George 267 Quinn, Lawrence. 59-62-70- 303 Quinn, M 275 Quinn, Mrs T C 335 Pi Kappa Alpha . 298 Pike Winifred 337 Pi Lambda Phi 305 Pinkerton, Paul W. . . .308 Pinkerton, K. W 61 Piper, Albert 72 Quirk, Nancy. .67-334-356 R Rabinowitz, Beatrice. . .53 Rabinowitz, Victor. 80-227 Rachor, C. E 304 Radford, Arthur 76-227 Raeuber, Helmus ... 46-48- 227 Raikes, Mrs G 337 Piper, Alvin. . .116-226-284 Pi Tau Pi Sigma 84 Pittenger, Harry 263 Pitts, Avis E 226-338 Pitto, Claude 300 Place, Sally 53-96-99- 177-226-354 Plard, Arturo A. . .226-320 Platt, MissH 333 Platt, S 269 Play Production 28-29 Pletscher, C 265 Ralston, Donald. . . .59-308 Ralston, John E 227 Ramirez, Ricardo . 62-76-83 Ramsdell, B. D 298 Randall, Arthur, Jr. . . .227 Randall, Fred S. . . .56-263 Randall, H. 271 Pliss, Louise 226 Plurnmer, A 73-118- 119-277 Podolsky, Helen M. . . .226 Pohle, Frederick J. 226-316 Polangin, Frederick N.226- 302 Polaaky, Stella 357 Randall, Mrs. H. M. 334 Randall, Miss M 332 Polk, J 294 Randolph, T 315 Randolph, Virginia. 48-335 Rankin, Miss B 337 Rankin, David K. . .78-228 Rankin, Helen E 344 Raney, Russel. .76-227-284 Polk, L 294 Pollard, H M 278-318 Pollman, R. B 61 Pollock, Ben. ... 286 Pollock, B.S 61 Pollock, C 338 Pollock, James K. . .77-283 Pollock, J. B 277 Ransom, Allen 264 Ransom, Helen E. .228-359 Ransom, H. K 317 Pollock, Nina 338 Pomerantz, Harry 226 Pomeroy, Don A 75 Rantamaa, Irma M 228-351 Ranzenberger, Waldemar 228 Raphael, T 305 Pond.E 265 Ponto, Hilton. 137-142-175- 226 Pool, Walter D 291 Raphael, Mrs. T 333 Poon, Tso F. . 88-226 Rappaport, Leonard 49-295 Harden, Hillary N. 228-336 Rash.C.J. 282 Poor, Cecile K 226-328 Pope, John 145 Porter, Jean E 226-342 Porter, Kathlyn 355 Rash, Mrs. C. J 333 Rash, R. E. . . . 282 Porter, Melzer 62 Portland, Richard 176 Portman, Richard K. .226- 298 Post, Miss K 337 Potter, E. B 274-315 Raschbacher, H. G. . . .284 Raschbacher, Mrs. H. .333 Raskin, Mitchell 142 RatclifT, R U 293 Ratterman, J.Fred. 72-228- 262 Rauff . . 137 Potter, Fred W 56 Potter, H . O 275 Potter, Mary P. . .332-356- 357 Potter, N. S., Jr . . . 268 Potter, Mrs. N 332 Potter, Mrs. N. Ill 333 Potter, Peter 290 Powell, Carroll A 84-85-272 Powell, Dolores 357 Powell, John 142-265 Raw-son, Amos Perry. .228 Rozzano, Carmine. 228-259 Razzano, Carr 316 Ray, Charlton. . 274 Ray, Martha 358 Rayburn, C., Jr 277 Raymond, Henry T . . . . 264 Rea, Walter 14-277 Read, Russell. . . .. 52-272 Read, Ruth 357 Read, R. S., Jr 294 Readme, L. M 87 Reading, M 349 Rebyat, Julius 324 Reck, Lawrence 317 Recor, Marietta. . .228-335 Reed, Bernice 66-254 Reed.D. H 274 Reed, E 316 Reed, Jane 356 Reed, O. N 60-278 Reed, Stewart 287 Reed, Mrs. T 338-351 Reed, William R. . . . 51-297 Reed-Hill, Robert 288 Reekie, Mrs. R. D 100 Reese, Harold 259-322 Reeves, Arthur G 264 Reeves, Dorothy. . .95-228- 341 Reeves, Miss E 334 Reeves, Jessie 264 Regeczi, John. .73-107-110- 119-125-280 Reich, Lloyd 51-296 Reichart, Mrs. W 338 Reichenbach, A. E 287 Reichert, Eugene 271 Reicker, H.H 317 Reid, John G. .79-251-315- 317 Reider, Rudolph 266 Reil, Mary E. . .95-228-333 Reifel, John H 303 Reimann, L. C 303 Reinhart, Robert S. . . .303 Reith.G. F 297 Reitman, Paul H. . . . 292 Remez, Robert W 292 Remias, Steve 142-280 Remzi, Vahibe 101 Renaud, 1 265 Rendenell, Rosemarie 98- 335 Renihan, J. A 263 Rennell, Francis 312 Renner, Robert .... 73-284 Renner, William. .107-133- 228-249-284-285 Rentschler, Miss C. . . .347 Renwick, Clyde 321 Renwick, Mrs. L. I . . . .339 Ressink, Rosalie 53-254-359 Resousky, Alice. . . 357 Ressler, T. O 306 Renger, Charlotte . . 53-298 Revick, Frances 96 Reyes, Rosario 355 Reynolds, Dexter B , Jr 228 Reynolds, Jane D 339 Reynolds, T. B 280 Reza, Germon de la .... 228 Rhed, Charles 83-176- 228-273 Rhead, Mrs. Mable 99 Rhead, Mrs. G 339 Ribnick, Alfred 48 Riccardo, N. J 60 Rice, E. S 61 Rice, E. T 312 Rice, Grantland 104 Rice, Jas. L 283 Rice, Janice 98 Rich, Betty M 339 Rich, Elizabeth 94 Rich, H 338 Rich, Margaret. ... 94 Rich, Ruth 98-338 Richards, G. A. . . .276-282 Richards, Roger. . .311-328 Richardson, Mrs. A. . . .335 Richardson, Charles J . . 228 Richardson, C. W 339 Richardson, Jack. . .52-294 Richardson, Joan 356 Richter, Ernestine 337 Richter, H 315 Ricker, O 174-229-312 Riker, Wm. L. 268 Rickert, U. G 312 Rieck, John 142 Riecker, H.H 280 Rieder, R. C 48 Rietdyk, Kathryn. .53-336- 354 Rieth, George F 229 Rigg, R. M 50 Rife, C. S 318 Riggs, F. B 268 Riggs, Mrs. F 337 Riggs, H.E 74-277 Riggs, Mrs. H 335 Riggs, M. E 75 Riggs, S. H 277 Rigterink, H. D. . .294-315 Rightmire, Bettina. . . 153- 254-356 Rigley, E 311 Riley, Floyd K 97 Riley, F. K 97 Riley, Mrs. F. K 97 Riskey, EarlN 144 Ritter, Virginia 359 Rittershofer, Mrs. L. . .351 Rittershofer, N. F 312 Rivlin, Raymond 289 Robb, Margaret I . . 229-341 Robbins, Frank 262 Roberts, Helen 101 Roberts, Millard 316 Roberts, Raymondl07-116 Roberts, R 61-268 Roberts, Thomas B., Jr. 47- 117-263 Roberts, Tony 271 Roberts, Virginia. . . .49-93 Robertson, Betty .. 332-356 Robinson, Agnes. . .83-229- 350 Robinson, Harold . . . .302 Robinson, Jane M 229 Robinson, Paul 62 Robinson, R. I 321 Robinson, Ruth .94-95-229- 336 Robinson, William D. . .78- 173-229-315 Robinson, Wm. I. . . 80 Rockwell, J. H 328 Rodda, Martha 356 Rodkey, Prof. R. A. 57-261- 281-321 Roe, Elizabeth 337 Roe, Kenneth 88-229 Roeglin, Gordon W 51 Roehrig, Harold. . . 142-250 Rogers, Chas. A., Jr. 77-229 Rogers, D. J 87 Rogers, Frederick C. 84-85- 280 Rogers, Paul H 56 Rogers, Robert W 268 Rohrer, H. V 15 Rollins, Fred H., Jr. . .229- 294 Rollinger, Frank 282 Rolph, S. W 62 Romanoff, Seymour. . .295 Rome, Richard 292 Roosa, Herbert 76 Root, Charles A., Jr. . .229 Root, Grosvenor T . . . . 229- 263-311 Root, Lucille. .96-175-229- 356 Roop, Maryetta. . . 177-229 Root, Ruth 155-340 Roper, J. A 298 Rorick, Frances . 83-229-355 Rosch, Frank E. . .229-320 Rose, Barbara. .98-230-336 Rose, Donna 355 Rose, T. T 305 Rose, William 1 268 Rosen, Eugene 230 Rosen, Irene 230 Rosen, Lillian 97 Rosenbaum, Frank. . . .310 Rosenberg, Lee 303 Rosenberg, Leonard A. 299 Rosenberg, Joseph 305 Rosenberg, Seymour 1.292 Rosenberg, Lois 337 Rosenburg, Cy 249 Rosenburg, Joseph G. .230 Rosenburg, Leonard A. 230 Rosenthal, Bernard . 52-296 Rosenthal, James K. . .292 Ross, Arthur. . . . 273 Ross, C. H 313 Ross, Coleman J 264 Ross, Tunis 50-288 Roth, Dorothy 48-335 Roth, Florence I. . .230-345 Roth, Richard. . . . 308 Roth, Walter 3 Rothbard, Joe 52-286 Rothenberg, Jerome. . .310 Rothburg, Albert 299 Ratterman, Fred 142 Roudoy, Victor 262 Roughley, T. H 87 Roum, John 307 Rowia, Elizabeth 356 Rourke, Anthony J. . . .313 Rouse, Robert F 262 Rouse, Mrs. L 349 Rousseau, Mrs. Blanche 100 Rowda, Helen 357 Rowe, Carl S 80 Rowe, F. Peter 277 Rowe, G 338 Rowe, M. John 79-288 Rowe, Melvin 311 Rowe, Sara L 355 Rowell, Ruth 342 Rowland, Kenneth. .88-328 Roys, Chester C. . .231-309 Royce, Frank E 70 Royce, Jean E 333 Royce, Mrs. W 350 Rozenblum, Robert. . . .292 Rubenstein, George. . .176- 230 Rubenstein, Gilbert. . .289- 299 Rubenstein, Norman.. 230 Rubin, Laurence A .... 230- 253-289 Rubin, Louis 324 Rubin, Seymour 295 Ruby, Myron 49-302 Rucker, Katherine. .46-342 Ruda, P. A 60-76 Rudd, Mildred A. .230-355 Ruddick, Eustis 266 Rudness, George 142 Rudolph, Charlotte 354 Rueger, C. A 312-334 Ruether, William 271 Rufus, W.Carl 278 Rufus, Mrs. C 344 Huge, S. E 282 Rugen, Dr. Mabel E. . . 154 Rumney, Mason P 56 Rumsey, Mary 355 Runquist, Russell. . .59-66- 254-288 Runyan, Martha. .230-355 Rupp, E. V. . . 172-230-319 Rush.C. M 270 Rush, Harry E 312 Rushmer, E 274 Russel, Jack E 230 Russel, Samuel L. .230-322 Russell, Alice 334 Russell, Clarence 314 Russell, D. J 60 Russell, E 334 Russell, Frank., Jr 273 Russell, John 275-278 Russell, Wm. E 315 Rutenberg, Leo 289 Ruth, John G 262-311 Ruthven, Alexander. . .1-2- 70-76-77-85-87-103- 291 Ruthven, Mrs. A. G. 96-100 Ruwitch, J. F 286 Ruwitch, Roberts. .51-286 Ryan, P. C 304 Ryan, R. W 280 Rypkema, Willard. 307-315 Sabin, Brainard . . . 172-327 Sabin, Mary 92-93-94- 334-355 Sacks, Arthur 305 Sacks, J 299 Sadler, Dean H. C. 6-74-75- 82-87-88-277-291 Sadler, Walter 88 Sadler, W. C 74-85 Sage, Kenneth 60-279 Sahlmark, J. F 287 St. Glair, Robert J 51 St. Jan, W. A 87 St. John, Teresa 95-236-344 Saline, Leslie 295 Salisbury, J. A 60 Salivia, Gustavo. . . 137-288 Salmon, Jack. .88-116-171- 275 Salon, Dayton D 231 Saltzenstein, J. L. . .48-286 Saltzstein, James 286 Saltzstein, Robert 55-57-58- 170-231-248-286 Sams, Mrs. W 338 Sampson, C. D 303 Samson, P. C 282-311 Sanborn, I. T 285 Sanders, Marie 357 Sanford, C. A 280-327 Sandusky .Sclinton. .70-77- 138-139-231-283 Sandy, Kenneth 318 Saperstein, Albert 310 Saperstein, Juland 323 Saph, Valeninte 271 Sarnes, L. F 85 Sato, Mascko 355 Satterthwaite, Miss G . .335 Sank, John 251 Saunders, Allen 273 Saunders, Dorothy 97 Saunders, Gordon L .... 84 Saunders, Marion. .331-356 Saurborn, Edward . 23 1-288 Sanborn, Jacquline. . . .350 Savage, Carl. . 107-176-278 389 Savage, Mary 90-332 Savitch, Herbert.. 142-295 Sawyer, Gertrude. . .98-332 Sawyer, Mrs. R 343 Sawyer, Robert N 319 Sawyer, Walter W 313 Scabbard and Blade . ... 85 Scalp and Blade Society 86 Schaaf, C. Hart. 51-83-231- 278 Schaberg, Kohn C 268 Schaeffer, B 289 Schaeffer, J. Nathan. . .267 Schaefer, Rudolph 82 Schaefer, Walter 269 Schaffer, Barney 231 Schaible, Ernst L. . .56-263 Schatz, F. William 275 Schaupner, Philip 287 Schauer, Arthur. . . 142-255 Scheer, Richard. .. .49-285 SchefTer, David 52-296 Scheifer, Al in 261 Schell, Clark.. 142-219-280 Schenck, Philip 13 Schenk, Florence M. . .339 Scherling, Elizabeth. . .335 Shick, R. Montgomery. .79 Schiff, Richard 289 Schkloven, Norman. . .323 Schlanderer, A 279 Schleifer, Alvin 305 Schlesinger, Elaine 170-177- 231-345 Schlichter, M. Arlane. .231 Schlingman, Roy.. 250-285 Schloss, Milton J. .231-296 Schlatterbeck, Mrs. J. O. 356 Schlotterbeck, M 340 Schmalzriedt. A. F. . . .287 Schmansky, L 308 Schmeling, E. S 298 Schmid, Emma M 332 Schmidt, Bernard 324 Schmidt, Carl 83 Schmidt, David C. 231-298 Schmidt, Erna 355 Schmidt, Harold. . .231-305 Schmidt, Helen E 332 Schmidt, Herbert 72 Schmidt, Mrs. H. H. . .342 Schmidt, Marion ... 83-332 Schmitt, Adelaide 355 Schinitt, Jean 354 Schnacke, B. E . . . 52-72-77- 232-274 Schnap, Emil H 232 Schneider, David H . . . 292 Schneider, Jane. .. .53-341 Schneider, Marcella. . .346- 358-359 Schneiderman, Eva. . . .348 Schoen, Arthur M 290 Schoenfeld, Mrs. John. 100 Schoenfield, Marie J. W 231 Schoetz, Barbara H 231 Schoetz, Barbara H 336 Schoffmaster, F. H....62 Scholl, Mrs.J. W 351 Schooke, Mary L 343 Schoultz, Marjorie. . . .342 Schrander, Francisca. .341 Schremser, Ethel 357 Schren, Arthur 62 Schrier, Clarence 313 Schrier, C.F 313 Schrier, Clarence M. .231 Schrier, Chris 259 Schroder, W. J 60 Schroeder, Jennette . . . .355 Schuck, Miller 317 Schud, E. S 312 Schultz, Carl E 231 Schultz, MissC 242 Sehultz, Florence V 231-355 Schultz, George 273 Schultz, Gladys 98 Schultz, Marion 355 Schultz, Marjorie 232 Schumann, Helen 357 Schuman, Stanton. 142-286 Schumote, R. Lyle 76 Schumate, Robert 177 Schumo, Richard. .6-7-257- 290 Schurz, Daniel 266 Schenct, Dorothy E. . .339 Schurtz, Gertrude. .83-355 Schutz, Helene 101 Schwarts, Dr. L 295 Schwartz, Nancy 357 Schwartz, Oscar D. 232-322 Schwartzbek, John T. .312 Schwarz, Helen J 354 Schwarzfeld, Howard.. 289 Schwendt, Mary L. . . .338 Schwenger, Daniel 295 Scott, Mrs. A 333 Scott, Arlene F. . . .232-355 Scott, Mrs. B. C 333 Scott, Betty 48 Scott, C 344 Scott, E. A 60-76-293 Scott, Elizabeth 342 Scott, Fred 271 Scott, Helen. . 232-330-344 Scott, H. D 271-309 Scott, James 52-267 Scott, Josephine 336 Scott, Milton J 232 Scott, Reed 274 Scott, Robert E 269 Scott, Susan 342 Scoville, L. G 279 Sears, Harold 142-264 Sebastian, Vera C 232 Secord, John M 272 Seda, C 321 See. Stanley 266 Seeber, Roy M . . . . 232-321 Seebert, Betty 336 Seebert, M. Elizabeth. 232- 355 Seeburger, J. Walter. .174- 232 Seifried, Mae 232 Seeley, Dana 264 Seeley, Mrs. H. H 342 Seeley, Jean 331 Seeley, John. . .88-171-232- 262 Seens, W. B 306 Segal, Lester 322 Segall, Leonard 259 Segeant, E. Mrs 332 Sehring, G. H 315 Seibert, Elizabeth 355 Seigerfoss, Mrs. E 334 Seitner, Frances 348 Selevan.Sol 133-299 Selfridge, Rachel 357 Selin, Elizabeth. . . . ,.. .359 Sellars, Mrs. R. .... ' .. 339 Sellars, Cecily H 350 Sellew, Mrs. W. H 334 Sempliner, Arthur 142 Sempliner, Arthur W..272 Senior Ball 63 Senior Society 96 Senkus, Grace 347 Sentner, Marvin. . . 145-289 Serakos, Anthony 284 Servis, Betty 67 Servis, Elizabeth 334 Servis, E 257 Servis, Jane 334 Serwer, Bernard J 292 Setron, Betty 345 Settle, Arthur S. . . .51-142 Severy, George R. . .62-301 Seybold, E. G 256-317 Seymew, Mrs. R. A 351 Seymour, D. A 298 Shaben, Margaret 232 Shaben, Margaret 340 Shaer, Samuel S 292 Shaffer, Frank 316 Shaffmaster, Fred 272 Shaheen, William A 328 Shan, Fred B 233 Shankland, Wilmot. . . .321 Shannon, Bruce C. 232-285 Shannon, John L. . .60-255- 303 Shannon, Katherine. . .338 Shapely, Mildred 338 Shapland, Dorothy. .83-95- 98-344-350 Shapland, Helen 354 Shapiro, Arthur 232 Shapiro, Oscar. ... 256-323 Shapland, Dorothy E. .233 Shapland, Helen 53 Shappell, Dorothy. .48-53- 338 Shapter, Nelson 81 Sharfman, Mrs. I. L. . .286- 320-345 Sharfman, Nelson A ... 292 Sharlitt, Herbert V 233-292 Sharp, W. Grafton. .52-63- 170-233-275-368 Sharp, Howard 306 Shartel, Burke 78-80 Shaw, Brackley 48-51-170- 233-26_6-376 Shaw, Florence. . . 155-175- 233-355 Shaw, Gilbert 250-309 Shaw, Mrs. H 335 Shaw, H. M 291 Shaw, Jean 48-332 Shaw, J. R 256 Shaw, LeeC 273 Shaw, Mary 342 Shaw, Nelson 261-288 Shaw, Robert M . . . 233-253 Shaw, Mrs. W 332 Shaw, W. B 271 Shea, S. C.... ...284 Sheafe, Chas. M 328 Sheahan, James F 233 Sheal, Sylvester C 233 Shear, J. Frederick. . . .233 Shearer, Miss M 333 Schecklee, I.. W 318 Sheldon, J. M 276-315 Sheldrick, G. Edwin. . .276 Shelley, Sidney 85 Shelley, S 87-137 Shelley, Watts A 233 Shemiot, Emilia 355 Shenhan, James 287 Shenk, Lydia 83 Shepard, Mrs. A 334 Shepard, Dennis G . 233-280 Shepard, V. D. . . 256-294 Shephard, Mrs. J. F. . .351 Shepherd, Dennis 88 Sheppard, Nancy. . .48-335 Sherburne, Carleton . . . 258 Sherf, Johnny. .73-134-135- 298 Shevket, Faize 354 Sherlock, Robert 88 Sherman, Carolyn 337 Sherman, Roger 56 Sherwood, Miller 266 Sherzer, Mrs. A. F 341 Shick, Montgomery. . .311 Shick, R. M 277 Shiel, Mrs. F. C 351 Shields, Edmund 2-57 Shines, Suniner E 233 Shilling, Mrs. F 338 Shilling, Raymond L. . .79- 233-313 Shinar, Leland 270 Shipp, Frances V 233 Shipp, Violette 355 Shirting, Betty 98 Shively, Lois 357 Shon, Rose. 96-175-233-355 Shorr, Philip C. . .234-305- 328 Shoupe, Richard. . . .59-269 Sho alter, Leo K. .319-328 Shulman, Marshall 51 Shull.Mrs. A.F 342 Shull, A. Franklin. .13-284 Shulsky, Lillian 101 Sibilsky, R. J 60 Sibley, Wixom 313 Sidman, Ralph 59 Siegel, H. D 139 Sieferlein, Dorothy 343 Siemon, Charles K. 234-271 Sigerf oos, Edward. 251-271- 315 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . 274 Sigma Alpha Iota 99 Sigma Alpha Mu 302 Sigma Chi 272 Sigma Kappa 350 Sigma Nu 148-278 Sigma Phi 266 Sigma Phi Epsilon 285 Sigma Rho Tau 87 Sigwart, Dallas C 312 Sikso, Henry A 234 Silberman, John A 302 Silberstein, Milton. .. .234 Silberstein, M. F. J. . . .302 Silver, Saul L 234 Silverman, Marshall D.51- 305 Silverman, Maurice. . .234- 310 Silverman, Melvin 142 Simes, L. M 280 Simmons, John T 234 Simmons, Roy 297 Simms, Flora 359 Simms, Louise V 234 Simon, A. K 322 Simonds, Betty 53 Simonds, Clarence 284 Simons, Walter J . . . 84-234- 288 Simonson, F. A 278 Simpson, Charlotte. .94-96- 155-234-355 Simpson, Eileen 358 Simpson, John T 301 Simpson, Paul 288 Simpson, Rosemary. . . 177 Sims, Kathryn A 234 Siragusa, Joseph L 234 Sinai, N 309 Sinclair, Betty 331 Sinclair, J.T 294 Sindles, H. L 135 Sindler, Harold L 234 Singer, Oscar A ... 107-234- 299 Singleton, Philip 55 Singleton, Phillip. . .64-75- 248-261-270 Sink, Charles. . . .7-76-279- 281-303 Sink, K. W 317 Sinn, Jack 278 Skelton, Owen E 234 Skinner, John. .68-171-234- 248 Sklaver, Joseph ... 259-322 Skornia, Harry 83 Slack, Robert D 235 Slacum, Virginia 235 Slemons, Marion 101 Slifer, Mrs. H. S. . . . 336 Slifer, H. S 263 Sloan, Paul. . . .79-251-317 Sloane, Robert W . . . 50-75- 250-285 Sloman, Robert A 292 Slosson, Mrs. P 338 Slosson, Preston W 77 Small, Edith K 235 Small, M. B 281 Srnallet, Marianna. . . . 101 Smalley, Ralph 280 Smart, John S 235-271 Smeaton, W. G 287 Smedley, W. C 263 Smith, Ansell B 269 Smith, A. G 60 Smith, Barbara 337 Smith, Betty Ann 339 Smith, Christopher. . . .312 Smith, C. A 277 Smith, Mrs. C. D 334 Smith, C. H 272-279 Smith, Mrs. C. H 100 Smith, Mrs. C. R 351 Smith, David H 318 Smith, Dean 142-264 Smith, Delbert W 264 Smith, Donald S. . .235-318 Smith, Dorothy. . . .98-101- 177-235-355 Smith, E 144-276-327 Smith, Esther 357 Smith, Gardner T 76 Smith, H 277 Smith, Harry C. . .235-267 Smith, Harter R 235 Smith, Harvey H 235 Smith, Helen 357 Smith, lone. . . .83-235-355 Smith, Irs M 70-103 Smith, J. C 294 Smith, J. F 287 Smith, Jay 293 Smith, Lawrence D. . . .64 Smith, M 175-287-337 Smith, M. Elizabeth. . .355 Smith, Marabel . 96-235-355 Smith, Margaret J. . . .235- 333-355 Smith, Mary M. . . .48-349 Smith, Norma 318-357 Smith, Phelps 266 Smith, Ralph 258 Smith, R. G 316 Smith, R. F 304 Smith, Richard 2 Smith, Robert J. . .235-280 Smith, Russell A. . .80-235- 319 Smith, Ruth 357 Smith, Sampson J. 262-313 Smith, Stanley W 68-74-81- 88-171-235-248- 274-277-320 Smith, Mrs. S. W 333 Smith, Talbot 80 Smith, Truman C 301 Smith, Wendell 321 Smith, William T 262 Smith, Winton Smootmaker, Willmar.298 Snavely, Olan D. . .235-294 Snedeker, Bernard 317 Snell, Richard. 176-236-284 Snow, Shirley 270 Snyder, Arthur M 323 Snyder, De W 263 Snyder, Edwin 308 Snyder, Gordon C 82 Snyder, Grace 48-53 Snyder, Joy A 344-354 Snyder, Mary K. . .236-335 Snyder Parker R. . 236-303- Snyder, Richard G. . . .236- 263-287 Sobel, Robert 145-323 Soboroff, William 305 Soenke, John 271 Soller, M. E 316 Soldineer, Marshall. . .251- 316 Solis, Jeanne 101 Solomon, Anna 236 Solomon, Edward 286 Solomon, Harry 142 Solomon, Marjory 53 Solomon, Marjory 345 Solomon, Molly 53 Solomon, Theodore 310 Solosth, Thelma. .83-236- 355 Sommer, Eric 87 Summer, R. F 312 Sonnanstine, Ruth. .48-346 Sonnemann, Carl O. . . .313 Soodik, Eli 292 Sophomore Cabaret . . 30 Sophomore Prom 66 Soule, M. H 311 Soule, Mrs. H 338 Sovereign, Sally 335 Soverhill, Carol. . .343-357 Spangenberg, George . . 236 Spark. O. S. .50-75-250-285 Sparre, Elsa 236-335 Spaulding, Barbara. . .332- 356 Spaulding, Marjorie. . .357 Spaulding, Mary. . 177-340 Spence, J. T 294 Spence, R. S 142-294 Spencer, Barbara . . 340-356 Spencer, E. M . 288-339-356 Spencer, Genevieve. . .236- 339 Spen cer, George 285 Spedding, Miss H 351 Spencer, Margaret A. . .332 Spencer, Mary E 332 Spencer, Sybil 236-355 Sphinx 73 Spicer, Robert 321 Specz, Cailysle 86 Spiess, Harriet. . .46-83-98- 338-354 Spiexz, C. P 281 Spitzley, Lester 266 Spoden, John F. 68-88-137- 236 Sprague, Helen 83-359 Sprague, Louise 332 Spray, Betty 90 Spray, Eliz 336 Spray, Margaret 236 Spray, Virginia 336 Sprau, Dorothy. . .338-354 Springer, Durand W. . . .56 Springer, E. W 318 Spriggs, John 271 Springman, Arlene. .. .357 Sproat, Genevieve 100 Sprowl, Charles R 319 Squire, Alice 354 Slate, Mrs. A 341 Stacey, 328 Staebler, N. 293 Staebler, Mrs. W 339 Stagg, Robert 278 Stagg, Sedgwick. . . .59-277 Stahl, Otto J... 76-279-100 Stokely, John M . . . 237-277 Stalker, Jessie A 344 Stalker, E. A 281 Stalker, Miss M 347 Stamper, Mary K 98 Stanger, Roland J.. 80-290 Stanley, Edwin L. . .78-327 Stanley, G. M 268 Stapleton, Sally K 333 Stark, Syntha 332 Stark, Miriam 345 Starke, Edith 357 Starkweather, Paul. . . 176- 236-320 Starsky, Amelia 236 Starr, Ben 263 Starr, Margaret. . .249-339 Starropoulos, C. G 253 Stason, Blythe E 78 Staubach, C. N 321 Standt, Louis 46-277 Stearns, K. H 267 Stech, Rosalie 48 Steele, J. Gordon 303 Steele, Melvin A ... 236-285 Steele, W. W 174-237 Steen, John W 78-237 Steen, Martha 335 Steer, W. S 285 Steere, Mrs. W 342 Steffen, Edwin 237 Steffen, Gertrude. .237-355 Steffenhagen, J. L 87 Steffy, W. H 288 Stegath.F 281 Stegenga, Delos D 301 Steigerwald, Jas. F . . .237 Steigerwald, Joseph F. .303 390 Stein, E.E 61-76 Stein, Jack R 276 Stein, John W 319 Stein, Saul C 323 Steinberg, N 87-323 Steiner, Herbert H 51 Steinhausen, Theodore. 266 Stellwagen, William. .. .79 Stephenson, O. W 87 Stepien, Walter. ...86-237 Sterling A. M 265 Sterling, Gale. . .64-75-290 Sterling, Mary 331 Stern, Alfred 286 Stern, Elizabeth 345 Stern, Josephine 345 Stern, Lotta R. . . .237-338 Stetson, Calvin 69-262 Stetson, Helen 359 Stetson, Parker F 262 Steva, Emil 321 Stevens, A. B 50-306 Stevens, C. Mrs 332 Stevens, Edward. . .86-170- 237-321 Stevens, Eleanor . . 237-355 Stevens, F. H 276 Stevens, Harlow. . . .83-270 Stevens, Harris C 77 Stevens, Louise F 333 Stevens, R. M 60 Stevenson, Charles. . . .304 Stevenson, E 344 Steward, G. R 255 Steward, Mrs. L. C. . . .331 Stewart, Adsit. .78-291-319 Stewart, David 48 Stewart, Donald 277 Stewart, D B 61 Stewart, G. R 87-271 Stewart, Mary 154 Stewart, Rosamond. . . .237 Stewart, R. B 294 Stewart, W. H 281 Stewert, Barbara 337 Stebbins, Harry L 308 Stickel, Wm. H 237 Strickland, Harold 59 Stiegel, Sidney 289 Stiles, F 265-315 Stillman, D. G 301 Stilson, Bernard 308 Stirling, Mary ... 90-93-94- 155 Stockdale, Marian. 237-355 Stockard, Mrs. A 340 Stocking, C. H 309 Stockton, Burton 142 Stockwell, Miss Nell 99 Stoddard, Chas. H., Jr. 237-262 Stoll, Earl J 237 Stoll, Katherine 355 Stoller, Samuel 295 Stone, A. J 84 Stone, Albert J 87 Stone, A. S 87 Stone, E. A 142 Stona, Louise. . .48-338-357 Stone, Ralph 2 Stone, Samuel B 324 Stone, Willard J 237 Story, Ann. 63-170-238-359 Stout, M. B 293 Stover, Nancy 354 Stow, Gordon 70-303 Stowe, Howard 274 Stowe, M 338 Stramm, Helen I. .344-354 Strand, Helen 98-335 Strand, Mar E 291 Stratemeier, Henry. . . 176- 238-273 Stratton, Maude 357 Straus, Melvin 286 Strauss, Prof. L. A 45 Straw, Harold T 62 Strayer, John. . . .49-62-275 Strehl, G. L 87 Stresen-Reuter, A. P. . .265 Strickland, Harold 271 Strickland, Lloyd 258 Strickler, C. Jr., 315 Stroup, Mildred 98-344 Strouse, Donald A ... 49-76 Struve, William 287 Stryker, Alice 356 Student Christian As- sociation 70 Stump, Edward H 238 Sturgis, Dr. Cyrus C ... 79- 277-317 Sturgis, Mrs. Cyrus. . . 101- 342 Stumer, Dorothy 351 Suda, F. C 60 Sudow, Dena. . .95-238-345 Sudow, Joseph 305 Sugar, Hyman. .. .251-323 Sullivan, Mary J .. 336-354 Sullivan, Robert . 47-48-290 Sullivan, Thomas 263 Sullivan, Walter 274 Sutta, Burton D 299 Sutta, David M 299 Sutton, Hal J 82 Sundell, W. A .. 85-238-297 Sunderland, A 344 Sunderland, Mrs. E. . . .344 Sunderland, Prof. E. R.45- 78-277-344 Sundstrom, F. E. . . .61-304 Sundwall, Mrs. John. .100- 336 Sundwell, J 316 Surrell, Matthew 315 Susman, Harry 238 Sutherland, Barbara. . .91- 93-94-334 Suthers, W.B 312 Sutler, William G.. .78-319 Sutton, H. J 294 Swain, Doris 357 Swain, Mrs. R. G 331 Swan, Marjorie M 333 Swanton, Stuart. . . .65-312 Swartout, C. W. 87-255-281 Swartz, Dorothy 359 Swartz, Walter 142 Sweet, Cedric 142 Sweet, Carroll 137-142 Sweeny, Donald 266 Sweet, F. J 60-81-288 Sweet, Herbert C 313 Swegles, Richard 267 Swetnam, Margaret. . . 177- 238-338 Switzer, Elizabeth M. .238 Swisher, John W 238 Swift, Phyllis 238-336 Swift, Virginia 98 Sylvester, H 319 Symonds, Walter 176 Tabot, Josephine E. . . .238 Tadd, MiwE 334 Taggart, H.F 320 Taggert, Mrs. H. F 333 Takala, EllieK. ...238-357 Talamon, Rene 83 Talamon, Mrs. R 334 Talbot, J. E 336 Talcutt, Fred L 262 Talcott, James B 264 Taliaferro, Albert 171 Tamagno 119 Tappan, Clarence. . 176-309 Tapping, T. Hawley . 56-57- 281 Tarbell, Mary 48-338 Tarbox, C. R 142 Tate, JosephB 308 Tate, Robert N. . .238-298- 312 Taub, Arthur M 51 Tauber, Abraham 238 Tau Beta Pi 88 Tau Delta Phi 299 Tau Epsilon Rho 310 Tau Kappa Epsilon. . . .309 Taylor, Jim 251-316 Taylor, L. H 291 Taylor, M 87-351 Taylor, R. L 50-61-87 Taylor, Ruth 364 Taylor, Sheldon. . . .51-303 Taylor, Warren J. .238-291 Taylor, William 251 Teaboldt, Chase . .62-76-85- 250-306 Teegarden, Clark L. . . .290 Teitelbaum, M 173 Telfer, Laurie O 56 Temple, Willard 285 Tennant, Alison 337 Tenning, Harriet 94 Terpenning.G. L 239 Tessmer, Estil. . . . 107-119- 122-278 Thai, Wm. S 239-286 Thalman, C 265 Thayer, Bennet H 298 Theta Chi 293 Theta Chi Fraternity Winners . ' .ISO Theta Chi Swimmers. .148 Theta Delta Chi 275 Theta Kappa Psi 313 Theta Phi Alpha 341 Theta Xi 288 Thieme, Mrs. H 333 Thoman, Eleanor. 170-239- 331 Thomas, Alvin B 272 Thomas, C. P 174 Thomas, Cornelius J. . .239 Thomas, Donald P. . . .239 Thomas, Irene 342 Thomas, John W 319 Thomas, Luther D .... 262 Thomas, Margaret R. 239- 338 Thomas, Ralph B 268 Thomas, Robert. . . .47-272 Thomas, Sue. . .66-254-333 Thomas, Stanly R 272 Thomas, Virginia C. . . .239 Thome, Helen Eliz . . .239- 354 Thompson, B.L 282 Thompson, C. C. . .98-239- 312 Thompson, C. L 336 Thompson, Elizabeth . . 101 Thompson, Harriet. . . .351 Thompson, L. .257-337-356 Thomson, Melville. 287-349 Thompson, R. D 290 Thompson, Roberta. . . .97- 239-356 Thompson, Mrs. R. . . .340 Thompson, Roger L. 49-275 Thompson, Sally B. . . .344 Thompson, Wm. . . .86-309 Thornburg, Ada M. . .336- 356 Thomburgh, John. 129-142- 280 Thome, Robert 288 Thornton, Frances C. .239- 347 Thornton, Jesse E 87 Thornton, Kent C . . 82-239- 282 Thornton, Ona 48-347 Thorpe, Mrs. A. D 342 Thorpe, Grant C 239 Thorpe, Robert C . . 253-272 Thorward, Theodore. .142- 288 Tice, R 339 Tietjen, Paul L. . .239-267 Tiffany, Ralph 275 Tilley, Morris P. . . .72-277 Tilley, Mrs. M 337 Tillotson, H. T. . . .74-125- 239-293 Timmermann, E. C. 240- 313 Timmons, Ann 65-331 Tinsman, G. L 263 Tish, W. H 284 Titus, Samuel C 268 Tobias, S 295 Todd, George M 264 Todd, O. C 240-308-318 Toivonen, Pearl 101 Tolan, J. F 315 Toland, W 321 Tomlinson, T. J 87 Tomlinson, Willy 52 Tompkins, Paul. . . 177-240 Toonian, N. N 240 Toothacker, R. N 240 Torrence, Joseph 83 Tossy, Mary.. .83-153-355 To urtellot, G. W 274 Tousey, Mrs. F. W 354 Towne, Myron K 327 Tower, Virgil 288 Townsend, F. D. . . .85-240 Townsend, R 293 Townsley, H. A 318 Towsley, Mrs. M 337 Toy, James 270 Tracy, John E 78 Tramontana, Salvatore.75 Tramontana, Sam 304 Travis, Mrs. J. J 100 Travis, J. H 312 Travis, Mary Edna. . . .336 Travis, S. L 240 Trayvick, Mary L 356 Treat, C. J 240 Trebilcock, Winifred. . .48- 338 Tree, Vernon 263 Trembley, Miss J. .328-331 Triangles 75 Triangle 306 Trigg, Lois 359 Trigon 283 Trimby, R. H 240-294 Triplehorn, Howard. . . 142 Tripp, Maurice 319 Tripp, Robert 319 Trombley, B. B 240 Tropser, Mrs. H 339 Trosper, H 319 Trosper, Judy 337 Trow, W. C 270 Trow, Mrs. W 339 Trudgeon, Irene 357 Trueblood, Thomas C. 116- 141 Trunk, Myrtle 347 Tucker, D. D 240 Turnbull, C. J 240 Turnbull, Jack 83 Turner, Marjorie. . .53-67- 335 Turner, M 257 Turner, Ned .. 129-240-282 Turner, R. N 240-268 Tuthill, Logan 171 Tuttle, B. E 87 Tuttle, N.C 297 Twanton, Stuart 252 Twining, H 293 Twining, Mrs. H. 344 Twiss, A. R 271-311 Twitchell, Elberta 357 Twyining, Robert V. . .301 Tyler, Arthur 287 Tyson, DeWitt H 240 Tyson, Harriette 334 Tyler, Mary 355 U Uhl, John H 264 Ulbrich, H. J., Jr. .240-270 Ullian, Mrs. M 348 Uloth, Donald 279 Ulpson, Allen 52 Ulrich, Virginia 335 Undergraduate Council 54-55 Underwood, Howard. . .59- 87-288 Underwood, Mrs. M. . .346 Underwood, W. N. .50-255 Underwood, Mrs. W. E 346 Unger. G. L 241-331 Ungerer.R. B 241 Ungold, J.F 87 University of Chicago Game Ill University Hall 8 University of Illinois Game .112 University of Iowa Game 113 University of Michigan Band 60 University of Michigan Band 61 University of Michigan Girls Glee Club 98 University of Michigan ' Glee Club 62 University of Michigan Glider Club 81 University of Minnesota Game 114 Upham, Buford A. .80-241 Upham.Mre. M 348 Upson, Frank 267 Upson, L. D 281 Upton, Mrs. H 335 Upton, Warren B 267 Utley, Dorothy 334 Utley, Dorothy 48 V. Vaksdal, Steinar 50-74- 171-241-306 Vale, Dorothy. .53-337-356 VanAmeringen, Louise. 347 Van Arden, J. B 241 Van Belois, H. J . . . 256-307 Van Benschoten, B. M. 241-328 VanBoven, P 282 Van Boven, Mrs. P 334 Van De Walker, G 241 Vandenburg, Vaudie...59- 276 VanderKloot, Robert. .46- 73-270 VanderSlice, D. A. 251-318 VanderVelde, Lewis. ... 13 VanDerVelde, Theodore 307 VanDerVort, Barbara. 241- 358 VanDyne, Bet ty 337 VanEvera, Louise 356 Van Haitsma, Titus. . .252 Van Loo, William 307 Vann, Rose 351 Van Noord, Gelmer. . . .307 Van Nord, Gilmer 315 Van Nouyhoys, Hbt. C. 84-241 Van Pelt, James 274 Van Proevine 252 Van Riper, Dorothy .95-97- 241-342 Van Sickle, Mrs. Arthur 100 Van Slyke, Elsa 354 Van Tuyl, Miss R. .275-346 Van Tyne, Mrs. J 334 Van Valkenburg, C. . . .241 Van Vessem, J 307 Van Vleck, George. .51-275 Van Wagner, Eltravis. . 117 Van Welde, H . J . . . 24 1-306 Van Winegarden, J. . . .305 Van Wingen, Peter 88 Van Winkle, Mrs. D. . .335 Van Winkle, E 335 Van Winkle, W. L. 61-297 VanZile.P.T 265 Varrone, John 317 Varsity Baseball 124 Varsity Basketball 118 Varsity Football 106 Varsity Golf 140 Varsity Hockey 134 Varsity Swimming 132 Varsity Tennis 138 Varsity Track 128 Varsity Wrestling 136 Vassil, T. N 241 Wer, Doris 358 Vedder, F. B 271-312 Vedder, Mrs. F. B 331 Veneklasen, Kathryn..355 Vercoe, J. E. 87 Verdier, W. H 241 Verdisco, A. D 241 Verdiun, A 267 Verhelst, Jose 242 Verner, Shirley 339 Verschoor, Mrs. Charles 100 Vestre, Julia 357 Vetter, K. G .. 253-279-320 Vezina, Frances 357 Vibbert, Charles B . . 73-293 Vickary, W. H 308 Viergever, John. .. 107-142 Vinacow, Lillian 348 Vincent, C. Raymond. .275 Vinton, Betty 337-356 Vinscher, Vivian 356 Voelker, Paul 2 Vogel, H. H 294 Vogt, Armo 172 Volk, Rosie 242-357 Volk, William 315 Von Bergen, Paul C 77 Von Breman, B 294 Von Maur, Robert C ... 268 Vorat, J 142 Vorheee, Jeanne 331 Vose, Mrs. G 350 Vulcans 74 Vyn, Arend. 47-242-369-266 W W.A.A. Executive Board 155 Wachner, Ralph. . 171-242 Wadsworth, Alma 98 Wagar, Lucille 242 Wagar, Spencer. . . 173-242- 317 Wagenseil, William. 59-308 Waggoner, Lyle 317 Waggoner, Richard. .. 173- 316-317 Wagner, Philip A 308 Wagner, Mrs. A .... 338 Wagner, Charles R 73 Wagner, Mrs. C. . .332-346 Wagner, J. C 50-75-88- 250-304 Wagner, Martin 70 Wagner, Miss M 332 Wagner, A. P 293 Wagner, R. W 282 Wagner, Therbe 341 Wagner, Tom 271 Wahl, G. F 87 Wahr, F. B 284 Wait, William H 262 Wakefield, Ernest 282 Wakefield, Theodore. .242- 282 Waksdal, Steinar 69 Walbert, Thomas 284 Walbridge, H. D 87 Walbridge, Willard. .. 142- 284 Walcott, C 173 Walder, Harold T 313 Waldo, Cecil 242 Waldron, A. M 268 Waldron, F. R 268 Waldron, Miss F 334 Waldstein, Helen .. 242-354 391 Walls, Mrs. L. M 346 Walker, A. M 87 Walker, Mrs. B 336 Walker, C 60 Walker, MissD 350 Walker, Gertrude 354 Walker, Humiston 283 Walker, J 265 Walker, Jean 351 Walker, James 270 Walker, Leo W. 77-242-291 Walker, Marriott. . .62-288 Walker, Russell. 46-66-290- 254 Walker, Ralph D 291 Wall.V.C 289 Waller, H.G 318 Wallace, James. .58-59-272 Wallace, Mrs. W 332 Walker, Dr. Harold G . .79- 290 Walp, Don. I 62-288 Walrath, Leland 242 Walrath, Leland 242 Walser, Mrs. J. J 331 Walsh, Evelyn C 332 Walsworth, Kenneth. . .282 Walter, D.G 174-242 Waly, Mrs. W. C 336 Walz, Elizabeth L. 100-349 Waltz, Stanley G 57-85 Walz.W.C 278 Wangner, William. 64-251- olv Wanstrom, Ruth 101 Wanty, George 59 " 2 n Ward, C. D 60-76-242 Ward, Gilbert J... 116-242- 308 Ward.GlennE 314 Ward, M. L 312 Ward, Robert S. .52-73-77- Ward, Virginia 93-177 Ward, Willie. . .73-107-129 Wardell, Barton 309 Ware, Stanton. 125-242-270 Warg, Ellen 357 Waring, Nathan. .171-242- Warner, Edward 76 Warner, Marjorie 341 Warner, Robert R 283 Warner, R. S 60 Warner, William 70 Warner, Wm. J .283 Warren, Marjorie. .48-336- 355 Warren, N. E 297 Warren, T. M 265 Warsaw, June 243-355 Warshawsky, Guilda. .243- 355 Warthin, Mrs. V 335 Wasey, Eleanor 334 Washburne, Mrs. C. . . .340 Wasielewski, E. W. 88-243- 304 Wasserman, Beatrice. . 133 Waterbor, Stanley. . . . 125- 171-293 Waterman, G. A 268 Waterman, M.H 321 Waterman, Mrs. M. H.333 Waterman, Mrs. 1 335 Waters, Robert B. . .61-279 Waters, Rolland M. 61-279 Watkins.G.S 62-278 Watkins, Herbert G .61-283 Watkins, L. 1 321 Watling.J.W 270 Watson, Roe 266 Watson, William F. .84-283 Watson, Yvonne. .243-334 Walters, F. C 282 Watts, Robert 48 Watts, Robert 48-270 Way, Harry 274 Weatherill, Philip F. . .264 Weaver, Bennett 14 Weaver, David F. . .79-318 Webb, Austin. .84-243-262 Webb, Dorothy 332 Webb, Olive 356 Webber, Earl 243 Webber, Jerome. . .79-251- 316 Weber, Carl 243 Weber, F. N 174 Weber, Faustin 243 Weber, Harry 243-324 Weber, K. E 87 Weber, Walter I,.. 116-319 Webster, Randolph. 85-144 Webster, Mary 243-339 Weeks, Carl 280 Weeks, Evelyn 101 Weeks, William 275 Wedemeyer, J. A 341 Wedemeyer, Mrs. W. . .341 Wheelock, B. R 87 Weier, Karl E. .79-243-318 Weiffenbach, Jack 243 Weimer, Maxine 357 Weinman, Edward B. .79 Weinman, Lillian. 177-243- 338 Weinman, Edward. 251-315 Weinman, E. B 285 Weinberger, G. A 305 Weiner, Leon 289 Weiner, Leonard 327 Weiner, Marcus 251 Weinfeld, C 296 Weingarden, Dorothy. .345 Weinhardt, Robert ... 243- 298 Weinstein, Charles .... 292 Weinstein, Howard. . . .305 Weintrach, B. W 3 ' 4 Weir, K 173 Weipert 327 Weis.Velda 243-350 Weise, Mrs. C 343 Weise, Miss J 351 Weisenflue, Robert. . . .321 Weisert, Robert 273 Weiss, Bernard 243 Weissenborn, Beatrice. 358 Weissman, Bernard. 51-67- 251-292 Weissman, Jacob I. . . .292 Weitbrecht, Carlotta R. 83-244-350 Welch, Douglas. .58-50-73- Welch, George 261-270 Welch, Ned 274 Weld, Hugh 288 Wells, Caroline 358 Wells, Robert L 301 Weller, Mrs. Carl V .... 101 Weller, C. V 311-327 Wellington, Miss V. . . .337 Wellman, J. M. . . .297-316 Wellman, Samuel G. 78-80 244-290 Wells, Carleton 77 Wells, P 340 Wells, Robert 142-171- 244-275 Wells, William 293 Wellwood, Margaret. . .244 Welmers.E 307 Welsh, Janes 343 Weltz, Carolvn R. . . . .339 Wendland, Harman...275 Wendrow, Barnaby. . . .244 Wenger, Fred 62 Wenham, Robert B. . . 142- 283 Wenley, Mrs. R 337 Wentworth, M.H 272 Wertheimer, Nathan. . .59- 286 Wessborg, Greta 344 Wessborg, John 282 Wessels, Robert 270 Wessinger, L. J 285 West, Edwin N 327 Western, Marjorie. 51-153- 155-354 Weston, E. E 256 Weston, Horace 244 Weston, J. K 313 Westover, Louis W. .68-88- 107-171-263 Westover, Ruth ... 48-244- 343-354 Wetherald, Bernice. . . .337 Wetzel, Gardner. . .244-270 Wheat, Mrs. D. C 331 Whedon, Miss Sara 100 Wheeler, C. J 293 Wheeler, George B . 264-303 Wheeler, Leonard T. . .291 Wheeler, M. H 262 Wheeler, Mrs. M. H.. .334 Wheelwright. W. L 290 Whetstone, Joan 334 Whipple, Guy M., Jr.,. .51- 83-273-290 Whisler, Ralph 287 White, A. E 75-273 White, Mrs. A. E 335 White, Colonel A. H. . .85- 290 White, Mrs. Alfred H. .98- 335 White, B. G 282 White, C. B 294 White, Carl F 321 White, Miss Emily V. . 154 White, Enoch T 264 White, Frederick 279 White, G. 290 White, H.J 336 White, Hamilton 273 White, Harriette 244 White, Helen 97 White, Hugh 56 White, John, Jr 269 White, Joseph H. . .117-271 White, Leigh A 45 White, Lois 331-356 White, Margeret 357 White, Martha 355 White, Mary 244-333 White, Rebecca 335 White, W. Stoddard 76 White, William. . . .273-321 Whitehead, Mrs. W 334 Whitely, Phyllis 333 Whitesell, Frederick. . .244 Whitford, Jack 244 Whiting, Arthur. . .258-287 Whiting, J. A 272 Whitman, Charlotte . 98-99 Whitman, Mrs. R. L. .100 Whitman, E. L 312 Whitmire, A. J 279 Whitmer, Joseph 293 Whitney, Allen S 262 Whitney, Mrs. A. S. . . .336 Whitney, E. C 87 Whitney, Mason 244 Whitney, Virginia 355 Whittle, Jane 355 Widdicombe, Wm. W. 264 Wieman, E. E 276 Wieman, Mrs. E 331 Wiesel, Carl 323 Wierengo, John L 264 Wigby, P. E 317 Wightman, Henry 81 Wightman, Henry N . . . 300 Wikel, Dorothy . . 48-83-98- 249-342 Wilcox, Josephine 356 Wilcox, Lois 357 Wilbur, H 174-244 Wilcox, James 270 Wilcox, Josephine 334 Wilcox, Richard 88-290 Wilcox, Willard 244 Wilcox, Willard 303 Wild, Mrs. O 350 Wilder, Fred 244 Wilder, R. L 304 Wile, Mrs. H 339 Wile, Dr. Udo J 79 Wiles, James 47-274 Wilgus, Horace L 78 Wilgus, Mrs. H. L 331 Wilkerson, Beverly. . . .245 Wilkins, J 257 Wiloughley, L. E 60 Will, A 50 Will, Jeannette 354 Willard, H.H 269 Williams, Catherine. . .245- 336 Williams, Dorothy 357 Williams, E. H 142-273 Williams, Frederic H ... 300 Williams, G. S. .74-266-328 Williams, Homer. .258-308 Williams, Howard 313 Williams, John. . . .245-328 Williams, Lyle 288 Williams, Miss M. 301-337- 351 Williams, Mrs. N. H. . .342 Williams, Richard 245 Williams, Mrs. R 338 Williams, S 85-284-293 Williams, Virgil 284 Williams, William 245 Williamson, Arthur. . . .306 Williamson, Edwin. . . .313 Williamson, Genevieve.245 Williamson, Norman. . .262 Willis, Pec 53-338 Willson, Robert 259 Willoughby, Mary. 333-354 Willoughhy, Janet 338 Wilsey, Collin. . .. 356 Wilson, Arthur. . . .245-287 Wilson, Calla J. 98-245-355 Wilson, Clara 98 Wilson, Dorothy 336 Wilson, Mrs. F 343 Wilson, F. N 311 Wilson, Herbert 142 Wilson, James C 80 Wilson, John A 279 Wilson, John H 267 Wilson, Julia A. .48-60-342 Wilson, Mrs. L 344 Wilson, L. S 293 Wilson, L 351 Wilson, P. W 255 Wilson, T. C 278 Wilson, William 316 Winden, P 315 Winder, Mrs. P 336 Windham, Margaret. . .334 Wineman, James. . 170-245 Wineman, Margaret. . .333 Wines, Anna 357 Wines, Lawrence 65 Wing, Leonard 245 Winkler, H. G 314 Winkworth, David. .52-303 Winkworth, James R. .303 Winnacker, Rudolph. . .266 Winnacker, Mrs. R. ...332 Winograd, Laura 53 Winslow, Miss M 333 Winslow, S.B 315 Winston, Joseph 245 Winton, Miss B 350 Winter, Charles 278 Winters, Glenn 245 Winters, D. F 172 Winanniemi, J 357 Wisner, Doris N . . . 339-356 Wisner, F. H 281 Wistert, Francis. . 104-107- 125-245-273-374 Withers, Donald 315 Witter, Joseph A . . .79-245- 287-315 Wohlgemuth, Ted 52 Wojtaszek, J 357 Woztowicz, Harriet. . . .354 Wolover, Mrs. E 332 Wolf, Herbert 286 Wolff, Otto 284 Wolfe, Clyde K 312 Wolfe, Miss H 350 Wolfe, Roberta E 117 Wolfe, Robert 270 Wolfer, Richard H 262 Wolfe, Leonard 305 Wolfs, Harriet 331 Wolfstein, Isabel. . 101-251- 345 Wolton. Howard 305 Wouser, Mary 357 Woo, Theresa 101 Wood, Mrs. A 276-350 Wood, A. W 261-276 Wood, John 316 Wood, Lucille 97 Wood, Sue 83-356-358 Wood, Ward 250 Wood, W. F 312 Woodard, Richard 245 Woodard, Richard E. . .272 Woodbridge, Mrs. A.. .331 Woodhams, Robert E. .87- 246 Woodhams, Elizabeth. .335 Woodhams, Josephine. 245- 334 Woodley, H 340 Woodruff, E. B... 171-246- 268 Woodruff, Edward 63 Woodfuff, Howard R. . .57- 174-246 Woodruff, Merlin 288 Woodruff, R. H... 246-321 Woodward, Helen 337 Woodward, Patricia. . .346 Woodworth, Betty 354 Woody, C 287 Woolman, Elizabeth. . .335 Woolner, C. K. . . . Wopat, Robert. . . . Warherg, Hendrik. Worden, C. C. . . Work, R. M Work, Walter. . . Worley, J. S. 74-85 Wose, Carolyn. . . . Worz, John F Wragley, A. R. .61- Wray, Margaret J . Wright, F. N Wright, Harry. . . . Wright, Lucille... Wright, Miss M. . . Wright, Olga K. . . Wroten, Lois Wroughton, Helen Wuarton, Albert E Wuerfel, Jewel. Wuerful, R Wuerfel, Mrs. R. . . Wuerth, Marion. . Wunsch, Edward S Wunsch, Betty. . . . Wyman. G. E Wynian, Mrs. G. . . Wyman, Lucille. . . Wy vern 246-305 274 .... 287 .. . .311 246-338 ..311 .-87-272- 331 .... 337 318 246-279 332 246-335 142 335 337 .... 100 359 ... 346 227 53 319 343 . 48-342 .78-246- 270 .... 337 . 60-305 337 355 . . .93 Yager, Joseph .... Yates, Benton .... Yates, Robert N. . Yaw, Katherine. . . Yax, Agnes Yeagly, J. W Y leaias, Julio. . . . Yglesias, J. C Yoakum, C. S Yoakum, Mrs. C. S Yoder, D Young, Charles H . Young, Edward R. Young, Eleanor. 48- Young, Henry. . . . Young, Mrs. L. . . . Young, Prof. L. J. . Young, M. Jean. . . Young, N. J Youns, Robert. . . . Young, Vivian. . . . Young, W. J., Jr. .. Yost, F. H...103- Yost, Mrs. F. H . . . Yourd, Kenneth.. Youtz, Margaret. . . ... 269 . . . .279 262 .... 340 357 . ... 284 246 277-321 331 173 308 258-275 -254-338 252 338 . 57-269 ....357 320 273 .97-354 246-267 107-116- 272 331 . . . .262 246-335 Zaff, Frederick 323 Zahn, Ralph S. 246-276-319 Zahnow, Robert H 76 Zaiser, Jerome. . . . 142-287 Zapp, Robert 270 Zander, Alvin F 77 Zbinden, Albert 279 Zeck, Helen 358 Zehring, Robert M. 78-246- 319 Zemon, Gertrude. 257-345- 356 Zendzian, F. P 280 Zeno, Ross P 315 Zerbe, Edith 335-354 Zerbe, R. O 246 Zeta Beta Tau 286 Zeta Psi 267 Zeta Tau Alpha 343 Ziefle, MissH 347 Zimmerman, David F. .264 Zimmerman, Laura J . . .48- 346 Zimmerman, Lois. . 100-343 Zinc, C. W 87 Zlatkin, Louis 251-322 Zola, Ada 345 Zowski, S. J 74 Zuck, S. F 301 Zucker.J 246 392 a r I " - a f p w ..... a B m Mi - lit Jil ...m H ffi ' . a us H IIW-lll- n H HI .. I S ! .! ... ,. . a f ,: " ' M p $6 ..Hi ..Siffl I ... W f M ' F.. UoJ. .. , ' ..J01 .M


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1932

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