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

 - Class of 1936

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1936 volume:

MICHIGANENSIAN NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SIX COPY RIGHT R. Foster Campbell Jr. Robert O. Thomas PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS, UNIVERSITY I 9 MICHIGAN, ANN ARBOR, VOLUME FORTY FOREWORD In presenting the 1936 Michiganensian to the students of the University of Michigan, it has been our purpose to create a yearbook which is truly representative of life at Michigan. By devoting a separate section to each school and College in the University we have endeavored to portray the fundamental characteristics which are embodied in the aggregate structure of our University. We have not been concerned with themes or motives, nor is Michigan, but have sought to capture the essential spirit of Michigan and, in so doing, to recall more vividly for you those qualities of sincerity and enthusiasm which are the dominant features of life at Michigan. It has also been our purpose to produce a modern book, one which is neither harsh nor gaudy, but one which is refined and dignified. R. Foster Campbell Jr. April 1, 1936 TABLE OF CONTENTS COLLEGES University Administration College of Literature, Science and the Arts ... 19 College of Engineering 77 Medical School . 111 Law School 141 School of Dentistry . 153 School of Education 167 School of Business Administration 1 79 School of Music 191 College of Architecture 203 College of Pharmacy 219 FEATURES 225 ACTIVITIES 249 Women ' s Activities 279 ATHLETICS 289 Intramural Athletics 331 Women ' s Athletics 339 FRATERNITIES 353 Sororities 399 Dormitories . ' - 399 Dormitories 421 SATIRE 429 COLLEGES The President ' s Home SOUTH WING OF UNIVERSITY HALL Page 14 University Administration ALEXANDER GRANT R U T H V E N Prfsidfnt af ikf University Doubtless any organization which is thoroughly alive, as is the University of Michigan, never attains a form which remains completely fixed for all time. Such things vary with the times and circumstances and also in accordance with the ideas of the persons who have the responsibility of leadership in the institution. Since President Ruthven took office in 1929 his theories of administrational organization have been taking shape. During the past year several additions were made to the structure which bring it much more closely to the finished product which Dr. Ruthven has had in rr.ind. He has not, of course, cast into the discard all cf the eld methods, but his policy has been rather to rearrange and regroup existing agencies in such ways as to make the whole structure more logical and to produce a more smoothly running machine. The theory cf the University of Michigan ' s adminis- tration begins with the postulate that the general direction of the institution is in the hands of the Regents, whcse executive officer is the president of the university. This, in fact, is determined by the fundamental law of the State. The University, however, is made up of a large number cf individuals officers, professors, stu- dents and groups composed of these individuals. The organization of this large body is made clearer if we distinguish three functions, the advisor) ' , the executive, and the legislative. Under the first heading come all of the individuals and groups who are called upon to advise the President and through him the Board of Regents upon the gen- eral policies cf the University, to determine what use shall be made of its funds, what educational undertakings shall be projected, and the like. The executive group includes those individuals and committees to whom are delegated by the President and Regents the duties of carrying out university policies and actually superintending the work which is done on the campus of whatever kind. To the legislative division belong the larger groups of faculty and staff members who under the constitution of the University are charged with the responsibility of passing regulations on subjects with which the University is concerned as an educational organization. Of the above the first category has been made especially eminent during President Ruthven ' s administration because it is comparatively a new thing. The iriajor advisory staff, consisting of the three vice-presidents, the director of plant extension, and the director of alumni relations, is entirely a development of the past four years. In recommending this innovation to the Regents the President has, of course, had in mind to some extent the practice of large business organizations in which, subject to the chief executive officer who must bear the ultimate responsibility, there are others who are placed in general charge of specific interests, or groups of interests, throughout the whole organization. So in the University of Michigan the field of one of these officers is the University ' s physical property and finances, that of the second its educational policies, that of the third matters relating to plant extension, and that of the fourth and last to be appointed the University ' s relations with its students outside of their classrooms and with its alumni. Before the director of student-alumni relations was appointed an actual count showed that there were seventeen different offices, bureaus, committees, or other groups concerned with this one field of the University ' s interests. With such diversity it was hopeless to expect any real concentration upon a unified program. It was also very difficult for the President, among his other duties, to give the proper attention to all these various agencies. The duty of the new officer is not to admin- ister student-alumni affairs, but by supervision and advice, on the one hand, to coordinate them and, en the other, to advise with the president and the Regents upon the proper policy for the Page is ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL whole institution to follow. In addition to the advisory staff the president can call upon the Conference of the Deans, which has existed since the first days of the Burton administration, and likewise upon several divisions, such as those of Fine Arts, English, and Social Sciences, which have been created in order to coordinate the work of instructional departments whose fields are somewhat similar. The executive staff is something which is more familiar. The University has always had major administrative officers such as the vice-president and secre- tary, deans, director, librarian, registrar, and the like. There have also been in the past a number of committees, of which the Board in Control of Physical Education is perhaps the best known example, which are in effect executives. The legislative organization of the University is likewise less novel. For years there have been faculty organizations in the various schools and colleges and the more general University Senate, in which all persons of professional rank hold membership. Since 1931, however, there has been in existence the University Council, which is in effect an executive committee of the Senate organization with a membership partly composed of administrative officers and partly of representatives of the various faculties. Although the Council was not actually created until some time after President Ruthven ' s inauguration the need of such a body had become very evident some years before and the matter had already been under discussion. The unwieldy size of the University Senate, the difficulty of assembling any large proportion of the group at one time, and its unsuitableness as a major policy were the reasons behind the innovation. The University Council has been given all of the legislative powers of the Senate, the latter body, however, retaining as a safeguard the right to review any action of the Council. The general administrative structure of the University of Michigan at present is what has roughly been set forth in the above sketch. The President is the one to whom the Regents look as the officer in general command. When executing his duties he has the advice of his cabinet, each member of which is particularly informed upon one phase of the University ' s activities. The legislative functions of the University in the meanwhile are carried out by the University Council, the Senate, and the other organizations of school and college staffs. With the exception of the fact that there is no specially defined judicial power, the structure is not unlike that of the national government. BUREAU OF ALUMNI RELATIONS In the creation of the Bureau of Alumni Relations, the University of Michigan has inaugurated an experiment in an entirely new educational field. Since its establishment in October 1929 under the direction of Wilfred B. Shaw, a growing interest has been manifested, even though it appears that often the precise function of the Bureau is not always understood. From the first, emphasis has been placed upon the conception of the Bureau of Alumni Rela- tions as an expression of the desire on the part of the University to be of service to the alumni in whatever fields such service may prove to be practicable and accept- able. Si nce the basic function of the University is educational, and since practically all its facilities are designed to further the cause of higher education, it is to be assumed that the principal avenue for such practical assistance to the alumni as SHIRLEY W. SMITH Vice-President and Secretary CLARENCE S. YOAKUM Vic.e-President WILFRED B. SHAW Director of Alumni Relations JOSEPH A. BURSLEY Dean of Men the University can furnish will lie in this field. From the point of view of the University ' s fundamental educational purpose, the desirability of developing a closer educa- tional tie with the alumni is obvious, particularly when its respon- sibility to the State is considered. But may it not be argued that an obligation rests upon it to show, in the educational coin in which it deals, its appreciation of these great benefits which have come, and are coming, from the alumni? Thus the creation of the Bureau of Alumni Relations as a division of the University, in no way related to the Alumni organization save in sympathetic cooperation, may be taken as at once a recognition of newly recognized educational responsibility and an acknowledgement in practical form of benefits received from Michigan ' s great alumni body. The Bureau of Alumni Relations ' value lies in its ability to act as a coordinating agent for the many departments of the University and seeing that the services desired by the Alumni are made available to them by these different divisions. It creates no additional and unnecessary depart- ments but merely utilizes to a fuller extent those already existing in the University. At the present date the Bureau of Alumni Relations offers many types of services to the alumni. Some typical services are as follows: (l) Study and discussion groups organized in cooperation with members of the faculty, with outlines and reading references supplied if desired; (2) The issuing of bulletins from time to time containing information about events of general interest; (3) guidance in study programs. Through the Bureau of Alumni Relations, alumni who desire personal guidance in some study may take advantage of the University: (4) publication of the Quarterly Review. As its name indicates, the magazine is published four times yearly and is sent to subscribers to the Michigan Alumnus. The Quarterly Review contains a number of interesting articles contributed by faculty members and others connected with the University. Mr. Shaw edits the publication; (5) the Alumni University. This consists of a week of classroom work on the campus for alumni, usually in the latter part of June. Mr. Shaw has had long experience in alumni relations. Before his appointment to his present position he was for twenty-five years the General Secretary 7 of the Alumni Association and editor of the Michigan Alumnus. That the Bureau of Alumni Relations is past the experimental stage is due to the fine work of Mr. Shaw. However, Mr. Shaw states that " Its future development depends upon the respons e it continues to receive from those alumni who wish to develop and maintain an intellectual fellow- ship with the University. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Michigan ' s relations with her great Alumni body have been particularly happy and fortunate. Frcm the earliest years her graduates have shown their vi al interest in the University ' s welfare. They have gi -en their best to the University in the way oisdvice and personal help; they have supported its interests in the communities in Which they live; and increasingly, they have given financial assistance. Significant of this last aspect of their support is the fact that nearly one-half of the University ' s present worth in building and endowment is represented by gifts from the alumni. Instrumental in the creation and maintenance of this great alumni spirit is LOBBY ALVMXI MEMORIAL HALL JAMES D. Bart E ' I R SMITH Rfgittrar HEXBEKT G. WATKIXC Atsittext Secretory ALICE C. LAOTD Dram of Womiem the Alumni Association. Under the direction of T. Hawley Tapping, general secretary, the Alumni Association organizes and coordinates the activities of Michigan ' s international body of Alumni. The work of organization and contact is accomplished through three main branches: through the University of Michigan Clubs; through Class organizations; and through its publication, the " Michigan Alumnus. " The University Club system of Michigan is generally acknowledged as the best in the United States, and it is the strongest of the Alumni organizations. University of Michigan Clubs embrace all classes and function along with class organizations. Under the present plan of Class organization, the president of each senior class appoints a permanent secretary of the group before the graduation activities take place. Secretaries contact members of their classes in many ways, ranging from aristocratic form letters to personal cor- respondence. Classes have identified themselves to the University by making gifts ranging from rocks to loan funds. Material representations such as railings and benches are becoming less common as classes have adopted the device of creating student loan funds. " The Michigan Alumnus " , edited by Mr. Tapping, is designed to present news of the University and alumni activities. It is published on a fortnightly basis with two exceptions, and it has an independent circulation list of about six thousand subscribers. Michigan ' s Alumni Ten- Year Program, a plan for financing needed University projects, was put into effect by the Alumni Association in 1927. The originator of this plan, Mr. Elmer J. Otta- way, President of the Alumni Association, sought a long time project in which a large proportion of the initiative came from the alumni, themselves. His Ten- Year Program calls for a statement by the University of its needs and then for the adoption of one or more of these needs, as their own particular objective, by one of the organized alumni groups such as the University of Michigan Clubs, the Alumnae Chapters, or the Alumni Classes. He also saw the possibility that individual alumni would find in the University statement a project which they might satisfy alone. Though seriously hampered by the depression, the Ten-Year Plan has proven successful. Perhaps its chief merit lies in the fact that instead of contributing to a general fund, each organi- zation can select a project of its own and work to carry it through. This brings a sense of respon- sibility and achievement to alumni groups. If any conclusion were to be drawn from the history of the Alumni Ten- Year Program to date, it would be to the effect that it is now, and is destined to be, a very important part of Michigan ' s Alumni history. THE BOARD OF REGENTS HEMANS SHIELDS ELLIOTT R. R. SMITH BEAL STONE MURFIN CRAM COOK RTTHVEN S. W. SMITH Page 18 ciettce an Ul Jt the Hall ANGELL HALL LOBBY HAVEN HALL x ANGELL HALL STUDY The College of Literature, Science, and the Arts EDWARD H . K R A U S Dean of College of Literature, Science and the Arts The College of Literature, Science, and the Arts owes its name to a provision in the legislative act under which the University was organized in its present form, in the year 1837, the nomenclature Department being changed to College by the Board of Regents in January, 1915. Its aim is to cover the broad field of general university study of the aneient and modern languages and litera- tures, of history, philosophy, mathematics, science, and the liberal arts, as distinguished from the more special work of the professional schools in engineering, medicine, law, pharmacy, and dentistry; and it offers opportunity for thorough training in such varied fields as landscape design, library science, journalism, physics, chemistry, biology, geology, municipal administration, and social service. The work of the student in the College of Literature, Science, and Arts is divided into two parts. For two years after entrance the student elects basic courses under the General program which are prerequisite to concen- tration. At the beginning of the third year a field of concentration is chosen in one of the various depart- ments, and the majority of courses elected are in that field. DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY The study of people living together in society is one which students in all fields of endeavor are interested. Little study was made as a science in this field until the latter part of the nineteenth century, and yet today this " newest " department in the literary college attracts more students than most of the other depart- ments. Sociology as a department was established at the University in 1921. There are two degree programs available to those desiring to concentrate in the field of sociology: one in general sociology, and one in social service work. After the beginning course of the systematic study of the underlying principles of human association, the student is free to choose his program of study. The entire field is broken up into studies of: theory ' and method; social psychology and culture; ecology and population; community and social problems; and social work. Most students concentrating in this field elect field work which gives opportunity for practical contact with social agencies and problems. Men and courses of vital interest to students in this department are: Professor Angell ' s " Social Institutions " ; Professor Wood ' s " The Family " ; Professor Carr ' s " Social Psychology " ; Professor McKenzie ' s " Human Ecology " ; and Professor Carver ' s " Social Statistics. " POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Today, more than ever before in the history of the United States, government is playing an increasingly important part in the lives of the citizens. Students ar e keenly aware of this develop- ment and are training themselves to take part in this development by the studying of political science. Before going into the field, the student of political science is required to take the elementary courses in American national and state government and administration. During the junior year in the political science department the student takes a number of different courses in the depart- ment consisting of approximately twenty hours. Then, during the senior year, the major in this department may elect courses primarily designed to provide opportunities for independent readings or research in various fields of political science under the supervision of individual members of the department. DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS The most popular department from the standpoint of male students is the Economics depart- ment. Courses are offered in economic theory, money and banking, labor and economic reform, the public control of industry, international relations, economic history, accounting and statistics, and public finance. All students concentrating in economics are required to take the introductory course in the fundamental principles of economics and general view of the entire field. After this year ' s work, the economics major may take one particular field for concentration in which he takes at least nine hours of work. Besides this particular field, in which he does academic and research work, the student is required to take six hours in two different fields. Page 21 ROMANCE LANGUAGE BUILDING DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY One of the largest and most popular departments in the University is the History Department. Here courses in all periods of history are offered, giving the student interested in concentra- tion, a chance to study intensely the particular field chosen. Students entering upon historical work begin with the general courses in their freshman year, take survey courses in their Sophomore year, and then in their Junior year begin their con- centration. ROMANCE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES DEPARTMENT Almost all students in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts elect a foreign language course and most of those elected are in the field of Romance Languages. Courses are offered in French, Italian, Spanish, Russian, and Scandinavian languages. Advanced students may also elect courses in the literature of these languages. LIBRARIES The General Library of the University and its branches, and the Law Library, contain a total of 900,671 volumes, and over 12,748 maps. The William L. Clements Library of American History numbers about 25,000 volumes. LABORATORIES ASTRONOMICAL OBSERVATORY The University Observatory, situated at the corner of East Ann and Observatory Streets, was founded in 1852 through contributions from citizens of Detroit. Many additions have since been made to the building and to the original equipment, which consisted of a refracting telescope of 12} inch aperture and a meridian circle of 6-inch aperture. The Lamont-Hussey Observatory of the University, at Bloemfontein, Orange Free State, South Africa, equipped with an excellent refracting telescope of 27-inch aperture, has been estab- lished by Mr. Lament for the discovery of double stars in the southern skies. The McMath-Hulbert Observatory at Lake Angelus, near Pontiac, Michigan, is also a branch of the University Observatory. This was built and equipped by Messrs. Robert R. McMath, Henry S. Hulbert, and Francis C. McMath, the Honorary Curators of the Observatories of the University, for research in the application of the motion picture camera to astronomical photography. BOTANICAL LABORATORIES The Botanical Laboratory occupies the southeast corner of the Natural Science Building. The installation includes a variety of laboratories, private research rooms, and adequate apparatus to deal with many of the problems of modern biology. Besides the usual provision for physiological work, there are refrigeration rooms, in which temperatures from zero degrees upward may be employed, and a greenhouse of 14,000 square feet, divided into several rooms for securing differ- ences of moisture, temperature, and illumination. This laboratory is provided with equipment for chemical biology, mycology, plant pathology, cytology, and morphology. Various tracts of University property within and on the borders of Ann Arbor, which contain meadows, a bog, a small lake, pond and a woodlot, are used for field work and ecology. The Botanical Gardens, consisting of 51 acres of level, fertile land, offer excellent opportunities for all phases of botanical instruction and research concerned with growing plants. The tract has been piped for water. The equipment includes at present seven greenhouses, ample work- rooms, and a two-story brick laboratory. An important feature of the greenhouse is the provision of several separate rooms for individual research, each with independent ventilation and automatic heat control. Facilities are provided for the propagation and cultivation of plants for experimental purposes. The University Herbarium is housed in the Museums Building. All groups of plants are well represented. Certain families of the flowering plants have been energetically built up and the collections of North American fungi, including lichens, are very extensive. The Herbarium contains over 250,000 specimens. CHEMICAL LABORATORY The Chemistry and Pharmacy Building is a modern, fire- proof, four-story brick structure. All classes in chemistry and pharmacy, except physiological chemistry (Medical School) and chemical engineering (College of Engineering), are conducted in this building. The total floor area of 104-500 square feet includes Page 22 STATISTICS LABORATORY 133 rooms, comprising lecture and class rooms, a capacious library, centrally located storerooms with facilities for dispensing on each floor, and ample laboratory accommodations. The dispensing is done by the Chemistry Store, which supplies chem- icals and chemical apparatus for the entire University. GEOLOGICAL LABORATORY The Department of Geolcgy is located in the Natural Science Building and the University Iuseums Building. Special labora- tories have been provided for the work in general geology, his- torical geology, paleontology, physiography, and economic and soil geology. The paleontological collections are arranged in the University Museums Building. Meteorological instruments are conveniently located on the roof of the Natural Science Building. AXCELL HALL AT NIGHT LANDSCAPE DESIGN NICHOLS ARBORETUM The Nichols Arboretum had its inception in a gift of land from Mr. Walter H. Nichols, B.S. (Chem.) ' 91, and Mrs. Esther B. Nichols, B.S. ' 94. The plan for its development includes three distinct features; the development of the natural beauty of the tract as a public park; a collection of woody plants native in Michigan; and a collection of trees, shrubs, and herbaceous plants that are used in landscape design. The plan is being developed in such a way that the student will be able to study in detail, not only the individual plants, both native and exotic, which are used in landscape practice, but also grouping and arrangement. The equipment of the Arboretum includes an adequate greenhouse and hearing plant. MATHEMATICAL STATISTICS LABORATORIES These laboratories are installed in two rooms on the third floor and two rooms in the basement of Angell Hall. The equipment includes practically all types of calculating, sorting, and tabulating machines, quadrature and integrating instruments, and harmonic analyzers. Adequate provision is made for accurate graphical work by a fine equipment of drawing tables and instruments. MlXERALOGICAL LABORATORY The mineralogical laboratory is well equipped with crystal models, natural crystals, and lecture and working collections of minerals,, rocks, and thin sectons. There is an excellent equip- ment of goniometers, polarization microscopes, and other crystallographic-optical instruments necessary for the thorough study of minerals. The blowpipe and chemical laboratories possess every facility for the qualitative and quantitative determination of minerals and rocks. PHYSICS LABORATORIES est Physics Building. The elementary work in physics is carried on in the West Physics Building. Besides the facilities for teaching, this laboratory houses a storage batten,-, a glass- blowing room, the department instrument ship, and a liquid-air plant. East Physics Building. Advanced work and research in physics have been removed to the first unit of the East Physics Building. Laboratories are provided for heat and high-temperature measurements, sound, light and applied optics, radioactivity, electrical measurements, and vacuum tubes, all supplied with adjacent apparatus, research, and consultation rooms. PsYCOLOGICAL LABORATORY The psycological laboratory in the Natural Science Building is an optics room, a series of large darkrooms that can be connected, a soundproof room and neighboring rooms for acoustics, and a room specially designed for a large maze, in addition to many other specially constructed accessories. The equipment includes sets of most of the standard apparatus in the different fields. ZOOLOGICAL LABORATORY The Department of Zoology, in the Natural Science Building, is equipped with general and special laboratories and other facilities for teaching and research. The Laboratory of Vertebrate Genetics. The laboratory of ertebrate Genetics occupies a modern two-story building on the northern part of the University property. Laboratory space and equipment are available for studies of the heredity, variation, and ecology of small mammals. Page 23 NATURAL SCIENCE AVDITORIUM COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS PROFESSORS H. F. ADAMS Prof, of Psychology R. G. ADAMS Director of the Wm. Clements Library A. S. AITON Prof, of History R. C. ANGELL Prof, of Sociology W. E. BACHMAN Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry E. F. BARKER Prof, of Physics H. H. BARTLETT Prof, of Botany J. R. BATES Assoc. Prof of Chemistry S. L. BIGELOW Prof of Chemistry W. E. BLAKE Assoc. Prof, of Greek A. E. BOAK Prof, of Ancient History CAMPBELL BONNER Prof, of Greek J. W. BRADSHAW Prof of Mathematics L. I. BREDVOLD Prof, of English A. W. BROMAGE Assoc. Prof, of Political Science E. S. BROWN Prof, of Political Science J. L. BHUMM Prff. of Journalism WM. BUTTS Prof. Emeritus of Mathematics Page 24 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS PROFESSORS L. J. CARH Attsoc. Prof, of Sociology E. C. CAM Prof, of Hiftjricat Geology and Paleontology ]. CORK Assoc. Prof, of Pkytict R. W. COWDES Assoc. Prof, of Knrfitk V. W. CRANE Prof, of AmtTican History A. L. CROSS Prof. ofEnaHtk History H. D. CURTIS Prof, of A not) my B. M. Dins Pro , of Botany G. E. DENSMORE oc. Prof, of Speed L. R. DICK Aoc. Prof, of Zoology Z. C. DICKINSON Pro , of Economic S. D. DODGE Assoc. Prof, of Gfoarapty B. M. DONALDSON Aftoc. Prof, of Fine Arts E. W. Dow Pro of European History O. S. DrTTENDACK Aftoc. Prof, of Physics ]. E. DUNI.AP Attoc. Prof, of latin and Greet G. M. EHLERS Prof. ofGeolon ]. H. EHLERS Assoc. Prof, of Botany COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AXD THE ARTS PROFESSORS L. M. EICH Assoc. Prof, of Speech W. B. FORD Prof, of Mathematics C. C. FRIES Prof, of English F. M. GAIQE Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry J. W. GLOVER Prof, of Mathematics and Insurance MOSES GOMBERG Prof, of Chemistry S. A. GRAHAM Prof, of Economic Zoology C. H. GRIFFITTS Assoc. Prof, of Psychology E. L. GRIGGB Assoc. Prof, of English F. G. GUSTAFSON Assoc. Prof, of Botany C. E. GtTTHE Director of the Museum Anthropology M. S. HANDMAN Prof, of Economics J. R. HAYDEN Prof, of Political Science T. H. HlLDERRANT Prof, of Mathematics J. A. HILDNER Assoc. Prof, of German W. H. HOBBS Prof, of Geology R. D. HOLLISTER Assoc. Prtf. of Speech W. R. HUMPHREYS Prof, of English Page 26 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS PROFESSORS W. F. Hcsrr Prof.ofPOnlon R- C. Hrrr Attor. Prof. ofGeaton P. E. JAME -. Ve . H. M JOXES MTRA JORDAN flin Emmt of Wowtn L C. KAUHMKI - - ' ' : H. A. KEX-OX c. Vo . C. D. Attoc. Prof, of Botany G. R. LiHni Prof. ofZooUn A. O. LEE Prof, of Modern G. A T. S. LOVEEIXG Attoc. Prof, of Rrmomic Gtalon R. D. :- - Prof. of Aetronowty W. A. Attoc. Prof. ofRomaxtt I n nffwagrt C. L. MEADEK Prof, of GnuraJ Lvovi lict C. F. METERS Attoc. Prcf. ofPk nc Pag ' 27 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS PROFESSORS H. W. NORDMEYER Prof, of German P. B. OKKLEBERG Prof, of Zoology M. S. PARGMENT Axsoc. Prof, of French D. H. PARKER Prof, of Philosophy W. A. PATON Prof, of Economics SHOREY PETERSON Assoc. Prof, of Economics W. B. PlLLSBURY Prof, of Psychology J. K. POLLOCK Prof, of Political Science H. T. PRICE Assoc. Prof, of English H. M. RANDALL Prof, of Physics T. H. REED J. S. REEVES J. E. REIGHARD Prof, of Political Science Prof, of American Institutions Prof. Emeritus of Zoology J. R. REINHARD Assoc . Prof, of English W. G. RICE Assoc. Prof, of English D. L. RICH Assoc. Prof, of Physics H. A. SANDERS Prof, of Latin Page 28 R. A. SAWYER Prof, of Physics I. L. SHARFMAN Prof, of Economics A. W. SMITH Prof, of Physics COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS PROFESSORS C. S. SCHOEPFLE Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry A. F. SHUI.L Prof, of Zoology L. A. STRAUSS Prof, of English J. W. SCHOLL Assoc. Prof, of German NATHAN SINAI Prof, of Hygiene and Public Health RENE TALAMON Assoc. Prof, of French I. D. SCOTT Prof, of Physiographical Geology W. W. SLEATOR Assoc. Prof, of Physics W. R. TAYLOR Prof, of Botany R. W. SELLARS Prof, of Philosophy WILLIAM SMEATON Prof, of Chemistry J. E. THORNTON Assoc. Prof, of English C. D. THORPE Prof, of English M. P. TILLEY Prof, of English Page 2Q COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS PROFESSORS T. C. TRUEBLOOD Prof, of Emeritus of Public Speaking C. B. VlBBERT Prof, of Philosophy C. P. WAONER Prof, of Spanish F. B. WAHR Assoc. Prof, of German W. H. WAIT Prof. Emeritus of Iodern Languages E. A. WALTER Assoc. Prof, of English LEROY WATERMAN Prof, of Semetics L. L. WATKINS Prof, of Economics BENNETT WEAVER Assoc. Prof, of Bngiia P. S. WELCH Prof, of Zoology L. A. WHITE Assoc. Prof, of Anthropology R. L. WILDER Atsic. Prof, of Mathematics H. H. WILLARD Prof, of Chemistry N. H. WILLIAMS Prof, of Physics J. G. WINTER Prof, of Latin A. E. WOOD Prof, of Sociology W. H. WORRELL Prof, of Semetics Page 30 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS RUSSELL RUNQUIST KLIZABETH GREEN SUB THOMAS ROBERT SULLIVAN Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS RUSSELL RUNQUIST ELIZABETH GREEN- SUE THOMAS ROBERT SULLIVAN President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Senior Ball JOHN G. STEELE FLORENCE HARPER ROBERT YOUNG HELEN RANKIN BEN CHARIN Executive DOROTHY ROTH, Chairman JANET XEAMAN KATHERINE ALEXANDER HOWARD LEVINE KENNETH XORMAN Finance MARCUS GINSBURG, Chairman VALERIE RANCU HOWARD KAHN JOHN MARLEY RUTH SONNANSTINE Cap and Gown FRANCIS DRAKE, Chairman ELEANOR YOUNG RUTH ROWELL BETTY EVANS VIRGINIA WHITNEY Commencement RUSSELL COWARD, Chairman IRVING LEVITT PHYLLIS PRICE FRANK ROLLINGER ESTHER GREENWOOD Invitation JAMES RICHARDS, Chairman HERBERT FABRICANT MARJORIE KRESS RICHARD ROME DOROTHY ANDERSON Page 31 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS ROBERT J. ADELMAK A.B. Chicago, Illinois Pi Lambda Phi; Tennis (1); Interfraternity Council (2); Union Opera (2) (3). MARY HELEN AGNEW A.B. River Forest. Illinois Alpha Phi; Gargoyle Business Staff (3), Women ' s Adv. Mgr. (4); Junior Girls ' Play, Program and Make-up Committees. FRANK WILLIS AIKENS A.B. Sioux Falls, South Dakota Alpha Delta Phi; Michigamua; Track (3) (4), Captain (4). STEPHEN Louis ALAIMO Rochester, New York Glee Club (1) (2). A.B. KATHERINE J. ALEXANDER A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook. Secretary (4) ; Executive Committee (4). ELBERT WATKINS ALLEN B.S. Fox Point, Wisconsin Quarterdeck; Cross Country; Track. ELIZABETH HARRIET ALLEN A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Zeta Phi Eta; Iota Chi; Junior Girls ' Play. MORTON A. ALSHULER A.B. Waukegan. Illinois Zeta Beta Tau; Druids; Union Exec. Council (3); Class Vice-President (4). DOROTHY ELIZABETH ANDERSON A.B. Grand Rapids. Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Invitation Comm., Class (4); Junior Girls Play, Properties Committee. RUSSELL F. ANDERSON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Editor, Michigan Handbook (2); Gargoyle 12). Art Editor (3); Publicity Director. S. C. A. (2), President (3); Bd. in Control of Fresh Air Camp (3); Senior Advisor. S. C. A. (4); Toastmasters Club (4); Student Council (3); Michigan Outdoor Club Board (2) (3). NICHOLAS M. ANIKEEFF A.B. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Nu; Glee Club; Play Production. ARTHUR ARGOFF B.S. Worcester, Massachusetts DOROTHY ADELE ARMSTRONG Ann Arbor. Michigan A.B. . Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Phi (1) (2) (3) (4); Lantern Dance (1); Soph. Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. JANE TOWER ARNOLD A.B. Santa Barbara. California Chi Omega, Treas. (2) (3), President (4); Mortar Board, Vice-Pres.; Wyvern; Alpha Lambda Delta; Vice-Pres., W. A. A. (3); Pres., Panhellenic Comm. (4); Chairman. Panhellenic Banquet (3); Soph Cabaret. Decorations Comm.; Prop, and Finance Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play;Chrmn.. Penny Carnival (3); League Council (4). WARD PHILLIP ALLEN Battle Creek, Michigan Pi Kappa Delta. A.B. ROBERT WILLIAM ATKINS A.B. Gary, Indiana Theta Chi; Soph Prom Committee; Gar- goyle (1) (2); Intramural Manager (1) (2) (3); Union Executive Council. COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS Louis LEONARD AVNER A.B. Brownsville. Pennsylvania Pi Lambda Phi: Daily Business Staff (2); Interfrat. Council (3). JOHN A. BABINGTON A.B. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Kappa Tau Alpha. IRWIX THOMAS BAILEY Muskegon. Michigan Choral Vnion (3) (4). A.P. E. PAUL BAKER B.S. Savannah. New York Kappa Sigma; A. I. E. E. HENRY NORMAN BALDWIN Detroit. Michigan A.B. WILLIAM BALTER Bridgeport. Connecticut Track (1); Wrestling (1). A.B. JOHN ROBERT BANISTER Sacinaw. Michigan Alpha Xu. Secretary (4). A.B. JAMES M. BARKDULL B.S. Ionia. Michigan Phi Delta Theta; Eiec. Committee. Vnion (3). RALPH WALDER BARNARD Detroit. Michigan A.B. CHESTER DAVID BARNES Ann Arbor, Michigan Theta Xi; Track (1) (2) (3) (4). A.B. GRACE IRENE BARTLING A.B. Glenview. Illinois Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa (3); Wyvern; Mortar Board (4); Athena (2) (31; Freshman Lantern Dance; Centra) Comm.. Soph Cabaret; Central Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play; Pres.. Kappa Delta (4); Pres.. Mortar Board (4); Sec ' y. Athena (2); Business Staff. Children ' s Theatre (2); Central Comm.. Panhellenic Banquet (3); Soph Finance Comm.; Junior Finnance Comm. BRUCE J. BASSETT Detroit. Michigan A.B. MILDRED LUCILLE BASTIAX Albion. Michigan Mu Phi Epsilon; Choral Union. BARBARA LOUISE BATES A.B. Ovid. Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Wvvern; Music Chnnn.. Frosh Pageant; Chrmn. Publicity, Soph Cabaret; Editorial Staff. Daily (2) (3); Freshman Glee Club; Music Chrmn.. Junior Girls Play; Chrmn.. Entertainment Comm.. Penny Carnival (21; Chrmn.. Music. Panhellenic Ball (4); Chrmn.. Features for League Ballroom 1 2). WALLACE ARTHUR BATTEN Detroit. Michigan Phi Kappa Psi. A.B. RAYMOND ARTHUR BAUER A.B. Saginaw. Michigan Fletcher Hall. COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS MELVIN HALDANF. BAUMHOFER Niagara Falls, New York A.B. MARY ALICE BAXTER A.B. SpringPeld, Massachusetts Alpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Ensian (1) (2) (3). Junior Editor; Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4); Stanley Chorus (2) (3) (4), Librarian (3), Secretary (4); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Merit System of League (4). Ross ALLEN BEAUMONT A.B. Detroit. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa. MARVIN CAESAR BECKER A.B. Newark. New Jersey Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta ' Kappa (3); Phi Kappa Phi; Vioe-Pres.. Phi Eta Sigma (2). VIRGINIA RUTH BECKER Pontiac, Michigan A.B. EDWARD GRIFFITH BEGLE Greenwich. Connecticut Phi Delta Theta. A.B. SIDNEY A. BF.LINKOFF Weehawken. New Jersey A.B. ELIZABETH LOUISE BELL A.B. Brooklyn. New York Sigma Alpha Iota; Fencing Mgr., W. A. A. (2) (3); Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4). WINIFRED BELL A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta. Pree.; Wyvern. Sec ' y; Phi Kappa Phi (4); Mortar Board; Alpha Kappa Delta; Class Vice- Pres. (2); Judiciary Council (3) (4). Chrmn. (4) ; Comedy Club (2) (3) ; Lantern Dance, Central Comm. (1); Soph Cabaret, Centra! Comm.; Children ' s Theatre Comm. (3); I ' ndergrad. Fund Comm. (3); Orientation Leader (3); Women ' s Debating (2) (3); League Council (4); Comm. on Student Affairs (4); Administrative Board of University (4). ALBERT Y. BELLSEY A.B. New York, New York Economics Club (3) (4); Union Opera (2); Football (1); Exec. Comm. (2). VIRGINIA CLAIRE BENEDICT Rochester. Minnesota Pi Beta Phi; Junior Girls ' Play. A.B. Louis PETER BENUA Bexley. Ohio Sigma Nu. A.B. ROBERT GEORGE BENZ Ann Arbor. Michigan A.B. ALFRED JACOB BERGER Ann Arbor. Michigan A.B. DOROTHY BERMAN Newark. New Jersey Cercle Francais. Treas. (4). A.B. LEWIS EDWARD BERRY, JR. Cheboygan, Michigan Delta Chi (2); Alpha Nu (4). A.B. Pagf 34 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS HARRY ROBERT BETHKE A.B. Fort Atkinson. Wisconsin Quadrangle. HARRY M. BLACKBVRN, JR. A.B. Grand Rapids. Michigan Sigma Phi. JANE MILLS BIDDLE A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan RICHMOND STEELE BLAKE A.B. Dee Moines. Iowa Chi PFI; (1) (2) (3) (4); Track M Club. WALLACE E. BIDELMAN Detroit. Michigan A.B. JOHN V. BIGELOW A.B. Sheldon. Iowa Alpha Nu of Kappa Phi Sigma (31 (4). FLORENCE FOLSOM BIXGHAM A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Alpha Phi. FRANCIS HOWE BIRD B.S. Battle Creek. Michigan JOSEPH GEORGE BLACK A.B. Groaae Pointe Park. Michigan Zeta Psi. JOYCE ELIZABETH BLACK Dearborn. Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta. A.B. S. CHARLES BLEICH A.B. Haverhill. -Massachusetts Alpha Kappa Delta (4); Art Cinema League (4); Mandelbaum Scholar (4). VIRGINIA M. BLIGHT A.B. Buffalo. New York Jordan Hall; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Stanley Chorus (2) (3) (4). GERTRUDE P. BLUCK A.B. Akron. New York Masher Hall; Basketball (2) (3); Stanley Chorus (4). RICHARD WILLIAM BOEBEL A.B. Snyder. New York Tau Kappa Eprilon; Scalp and Blade (2) 13) 4 ; I ' res.. Tau Kappa Epsilon (3); Freshman Cross Country and Track. CHARLES J. BOETTJER Babylon. New York A.B. GERARD S. BOGART A.B. Scirsdale. New- York Delta Phi; Sphinx; Daily (1); Ensian (21 (31. Pag ' 3S COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS GEORGE ARTHUR BOLAS Chicago, Illinois Delta Upeilon; ' M ' Club; Football (2) (3) (4); Baseball (2) (4). RUTH ELIZABETH BOOMHOWER A.B. Detroit. Michigan Cercle Francaie; Choral Union (3); League Music Comm. (3). ARTHUR EDWARD BOSWELL A.B. Muskegon, Michigan MARYBELLE BOUCHARD A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Cercle Francais (2); Junior Girls ' Play; Soph Cabaret (2) (3); Orientation Adviser (3). MARGERY HARRIET BOWDY A.B. Detroit, Michigan Mosher Hall. DWIGHT P. BOWLES A.B. Longrreadow, Massachusetts Vice-Pres., Pi Kappa Alpha; Druids (4); Gargoyle (2) (3). EDITH MILDRED BOWMAN A.B. Manistique, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Tau Alpha. WILLIAM RICHARD BOYCE A.B. Chester, West Virginia Sigma Nu. ROBERT CAMPBELL BOYER A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Theta Chi; Gargoyle, Associate Editor (3) (4). GORDON HERBERT BOYLAN A.B. Richmond, Indiana Hermitage; Daily (1) (2). JANET MARIE BRACKETT A.B. Norway. Michigan Delta Zeta. Pres. (4), Sec ' y-Treas.. Zeta Phi Eta (4); League Board of Repre- sentatives (2) (3). JAMES BERRY BRAGAW A.B. Birmingham, Michigan Phi Kappa Tsi. HELEN A. BRANDT A.B. Ludington. Michigan .alpha Chi Omega; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play Costume Comm. ROBERT EDWARD BRATTON A.B. Detroit. Michigan Case Club (4); Freshman Track (2). Louis BRAWER A.B. Paterson. New Jersey RICHARD S. BRAWERMAN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Contemporary. Page 36 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS Louis CHARLES BRAUDY, JR. Chicago. Illinois Zeta Beta Tau; Union Opera. A.B. BARTLETT BREED Lyndonville. New York A.B. SYLVIA R. BUBIS A.B. Cleveland Height . Ohio Alpha Epeilon Phi; Contemporary 3 : Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; University Symphony Orchestra ill; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girl " Play. MARGARET MAYNE BUELL A.B. Bisbee. Arizona Kappa Delta; Eneian (4); Stanley- Chora (4). HOWARD Jusnx BRETT Altoona. Penn-yl Pi Lambda Phi. A.B. CARLTOX FREDERICK BRICKELL A.B. Kenmore. Xew York Choral Union (4); Outing Club (3). THELMA MARION BUELOW Detroit. Michigan Assembly Board; Cercle Francai . A.B SHEILA BURGHER A.B. Winthrnp. Massachusetts Martha Cook; Daily Advg. (41; Golf 3 4 ' ; Cercle Francais (4); League BOBOMBI Conun. 3t; Properties Comm Junior Girls ' Play (3). EMMA-ELLEX SWEET BROWX A.B. Cambridge. Xew York Martha Cook; Senior Society (4); Daily (4); Contemporary (4); Sec ' y of Awembly f4); Junior Girls " Plav; Finance Chrron.. Assembly Ball (3); League Orientation Committee (4). MARY LOUISE BURKE Detroit. Michigan Kappa Alpha Tbeta. A.B. SALLY JAXE BROWXE A.B. Bay City. Michigan Chi Omega; Pan-Hellenic Association. B. ILEXE BRUXSOS A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta (1); Phi Kappa Phi f4 ; Vice-Pre .. Beta Kappa Rho (4); Cercle Francais (3). F. EVELYN BRUXSON A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Beta Kappa Rho; Cercle Francais (3). MARY ESTHER BURNS A.B. Detroit. Michigan Theta Phi Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho; Daily (3); Ireas.. Theta Phi Alpha; Women ' Debating Team (3) (4). FRANCES SARAH BURXSTIXE A.B. Detroit. Michigan Phi Sigma Sigma. Secy (2) (3); Pan- Hellenic Representative (2) (3); Hillel Players (2) (3) (4). MARY ALDRICH BURSLEY A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Collegiate Sorosis. Daily (1) (2) (3). Page 37 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS LEO R. BURSON A.B. Memphis, Tennessee Hillel Foundation. Pres. (3); Delta Sigma Rho; Varsity Debating (4). ELEANOR BUTZEL A.B. Detroit, Michigan Martha Cook; Adv. Mgr.. Contemporary; Theatre Arts League. LOLA LUCILLE CAMPBELL A.B. Toledo, Ohio Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cercle Francais (4); Gargoyle. Women ' s Bus. Mgr. (4); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; League Social Comm. (3) (4); League Publicity Comm. (3) (4). VIRGINIA CARMEN CANDIDO Mount Vernon, New York Penny Carnival (1). A.B. ROBERT CHARLES CAREY Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Delta Theta. A.B. THOMAS BURNHAM CARLILE, JR. A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Rho Sigma. DOROTHY IRENE CARR A.B. Lansing, Michigan Kappa Phi; Mosher House Council (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Orientation Comm. (3). ELIZABETH M. CAVENDER A.B. River Forest, Illinois Daily (2) (3); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. JOHN ARNOLD CAWLEY A.B. Klkhart, Indiana Chi Psi; Michigamua (4), Pres. (4); Basketball Mgr. (4); Michigan Managers Club (4). ELIZABETH HAILES CHAPMAN Albany. New York Gamma Phi Beta; Wyvern; Black Quill; Daily Business Staff (1); Hockey; Basket- ball; Yice-Pres., League; League Bd. of Governors; Stanley Chorus; Ass ' t. General Chrmn.. Junior Girls ' Play ; Costume Mgr.. Soph Cabaret; Ticket Comm., Freshman Lantern Dance. BENJAMIN RALPH CHARIN A.B. Newark. New Jersey Phi Sigma Delta; Econon ics Club (3) (4); Treasurer. Class (3 ; Senior Ball; I ' ninn Opera (2) (3). Exec. Committee (3) (4); Union Comm. (1) (2). KATHARINE GERTRUDE CHOATE A.B. Greenville, Michigan Helen Newberry; Ensian (1); Badminton (i); W. A. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Stanley Chorus (3) (4); Yice-Pree., Helen New- berry (3); League Assembly (3). HELEN LOUISE CLARK Hastings. Michigan Martha Cook. B.S. WILLIAM MARTIN CLEMENT A.B. Gobies. Michigan Delta Phi; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Varsity Band. WILLIAM JOSEPH COATES A.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa. MANUEL COGGAN A.B. Maiden. Massachusetts Kappa Nu. Page 38 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS JACK COHEN A.B. Brooklyn. New York Phi Beta Delta. MARGARET A. COXNELLAN Grosse lie. Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. LEONARD COHEN Chicago. Illinois Pi Lambda Phi; Tennis (1). A.B. MILDRED COLE Detroit. Michigan A.B. I ROBERT PETER COLE A.B. Fennville. Michigan Sigma Phi; Tower Club; Track (1); Union Committeeman (2). Executive Council (3); t ' nion Opera _ ELNOR LYDIA COLES A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Gamrr.a Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Tau Alpha: Choral Union. HARRY V. COLLINS. JR. A.B. Birmingham. Michigan Chi Psi; Contemporary; Michigan Jour- nalist; Union Opera; Track (1). JOHN ROBERT COLVILLE. JR. A.B Cleveland Heights. Ohio MARY E. CONNOR A.B. Detroit. Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma: Daily (1); Junior Girls ' Play. DAN KATES COOK A.B. Lorain. Ohio Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Scabbard and Blade: Military Ball (3); Varsity Band (1) (2) (3). RICHARD F. COOPER Grand Rapids. Michigan OTHO OWEN CORSALT, JR. A.B. Royal Oak, Michigan Ross WILLIAM COSSAR A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Tau Delta. BARBARA COVENTRY A.B. Duluth. Minnesota Alpha Phi. GUY C. CONKLE. JR. Boyne City. Michigan Phi Gamma Delta; Gargoyle. A.B. ALTON HENRY COWAN A.B. Petoskey. Michigan Phi Delta Chi; Earhart Scholar (3) (4); League Orchestra (2) (3) (4). Page 39 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS MARGARET L. COWIE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Phi; Daily (1) (2) (3); Women ' s Bus. Mgr. (4); Freshman Lantern Dance; Soph Cabaret; Ticket Comm., Junior Girls ' Play; Publicity Chrmn., Pan-Hellenic Ball (3). CHARLES W. Cox, JR. Battle Creek, Michigan Delta Chi; Varsity Glee Club (2); Choral Union (4). JEANNE CAROL CURTIS A.B. Knoxville, Tennessee Pi Beta Phi; Iota Chi; Contemporary (4); Junior Girls ' Play. r - ROBERT LEE CURTIS Jackson, Michigan A.B. PHOEBE WEAVITT Cox A.B. Holyoke, Massachusetts Martha Cook; Choral Union (3) (4); Stanley Chorus (3); Orientation Com- mittee. MARGARET F. CUTLER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Helen Newberrv; Cercle Francais (4); W. A. A. Board (3); Dormitory Pres., (4). JEAN BALDWIN CRAIG Highland Park, Michigan Mosher Hall. A.B. HAROLD AUGUST DAISHER Tecumseh, Michigan A.B. PRISCILLA CROCKETT Kalamazoo, Michigan Chi Omega; Kappa Tau Alpha (4). DOMENIC DASCOLA Caspian. Michigan A.B. ' I WAYNE WENDELL CROSBY A.B. Owosso, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade (3) (4); Ensian (2). XOKMAN BEMROSE DAVEY Jackson, Michigan A.B. ADELAIDE LOUISE CROWELL A.B. Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Vice-Pres. (4); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; League Com- mittee (2) (3). JOHN D. CURRIE Midland, Michigan A.B. EDGAR MARTIN DAVIDSON A.B. Ambridge. Pennsylvania Kappa Nu; Vice-Pres., Hillel Student Council (2); Hillel Council (1) (2) (3) (4); Union Comm. (1) (2); Adelphi; Hillel News; Hillel Players (1) (2) (3) (4), Bus. Mgr. (3). JAMES KOBLITZ DAVIS B.S. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Adelphi House of Representatives. Page 40 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS MARY ALICE DELNAY Grand Rapid . Michigan Martha Cook. A.B. FREDERICK F.LLETT DEXSMORE A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Student Directory; Debating (4). WILLIAM XEAL DERAMUS, JR. A.B. Kansas City. Missouri Beta Theta Pi; Scabbard and Blade. M ALBERTUS DERKS Ann Arbor. Michigan B.S. PEARL I. DEVENO V Detroit. Michigan A.B. RICHARD CAMERON DEVEREAUX, A.B. Detroit. Michigan Beta Theta Pi. HELEN EDINGTON DE VITT A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Phi; Choral Union (3) (4); Freah- man Girls ' Glee Club; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. WILLIAM ROBERT DIXON B.S. Midland, Michigan Kappa Sigma; Michigamua; Sphinx; Union (1) (2). Exec. Council (3): Pres.. Men ' s Council; J-Hop Comm.; Comedy Club; Quadrangle; Disciplinary Comm. (4); Senate Comm. on Student Affairs. DONALD WESTON DOLAN Battle Creek. Michigan Play Production; Interpretive Arts. A.B. CHARLES DONAHUE A.B. RUTH ELENOR DORSEY A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi. FRANCES CATHERINE DRAKE A.B. Monroe. Michigan Chi Omega; Chrmn.. Cap and Gown Comm.; Play Production; Debating; Junior Girls ' Play. MAURICE DREIFUSS, JR. A.B. Royal Oak, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Mu. Sec ' y-Treas. (4); Tennis (1); Band (1) (2) (3) (4), Librarian (3) (4). B.S. ARTHUR LESLIE DREW Pleasantville. New York Zeta I ' M: Alpha Kappa Delta; Mimes. NED DIEFENDORF Detroit. Michigan Chi Pei; Varsity Swimming. A.B. 7 JOE G. DUFENDACH Huntingburg, Indiana Alpha Epsilon Mu; Band (1) (2). A.B. Page 41 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS MARY MARGARET DUGGAN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis; Cercie Francais; Daily (1); Junior Girls ' Play. VAN ALBERT DUNAKIN A.B. Grand Rapids. Michigan Sigma Phi; Daily (1) (2); Varsity Cheer- leader (1) (2); Pres., Sigma Phi (4). MARION EDGERTON A.B. Pine Orchard. Connecticut Collegiate Sorisis; Finance Comm. (3); Junior Girls ' Play. ALLEN EHLERS B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan WALDRON E. ELDRIDGE, JR. A.B. Buffalo. New York Tau Kappa Epsilon; Scalp and Blade; Daily (2). JULIA ANN ELLIS Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta, Secretary (3). A.B. EUGENE WILLARD ELLSWORTH Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. GEORGANA JANE ELSON A.B. New Haven, Indi ana Mosher- Jordan; Theta Sigma Phi; Choral Union (3). HARRIET RUTH EMREY Charlevoix, Michigan Martha Cook. A.B. LEO DANIEL EPSTEIN Brooklyn, New York A.B. ELIZABETH WEAVER EVANS A.B. Waynesboro, Virginia Alpha Omicron Pi; Athena; W. A. A. Board (3); ' Ensian Editorial Staff (2) (3); Basketball (3); S. C. A. (3) (4); Cap and Gown Comm. (4); Hostess, Soph Cabaret; Finance Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play. HERBERT J. FABRICANT A.B. New York, New York Phi Sigma Delta; Invitations Comm. (4); Choral Union (2); Hillel Players; Hillel Council (Exec.). CHESTER BOOTH FAIRBANKS A.B. Detroit. Michigan Lawyers ' Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Case Club; French Club; German Club; S. C. A.; University Sym- phony Orchestra; J-Hop Committee. FRANK BARNES FEHSENFELD A.B. Indianapolis. Indiana Sigma Chi; Sphinx; Michigamua; Swim- ming (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (4); Bd. in Control of Phys. Ed.; Men ' s Council. Judiciary Comm. CAROL M. FELTES Buffalo, New York Stanley Chorus (2) (3) (4). A.B. DONALD H. FELTON Grand Rapids, Michigan A.B. Page 42 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND TH E ARTS SENIORS ALFRED D. FEXSTERJIAKER Findlay . Ohio Delta Tau IVIlm: Phi Eta A.B. CARL FRAXKLIX FERNER A.B. Sturgis, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Baseball (3) (4); Pres.. S. A. E. BERNADIXE P. FIELD Fort Wayne. Indiana A.B. LILLIAN XORUA FIXE A.B. Yovngstown. Ohio Phi Sigma Sigma; Athena; Daily (1); W. A. A. Board; Soph Finance Comm.; Play Production (2); HilleJ Players. ROBERT EVAXS FIXTOX Jackson. Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa. A.B. AXGELIXA MARIE PIRELLI A.B. Mount Vernon. New York Delta Zeta; Phi Tau Alpha; Trear.. Delta Zeta LOYAL CARROLL FISHER Seottville. Michigan A.B. WILLIS ALLAN FISHER Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. B.S. CARROLL BRUCE FITCH A.B. Grand Rapid;. Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon. JOHN J. FLAHERTY A.B. Charlotte. Michigan Mime ; Sigma Delta Chi, Pres. (4); Daily 2). Night Editor (3). Associate Editor (4); Union Opera Publicity Comm. (3); Pub- licity Director. Varsity Band 4 REBECCA JEAX FLECKENSTINE B.S. Bloom burg. Pennsylvania Alpha Gamma Delta; Junior Girls ' Play. JANE E. FLETCHER A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta: Wyvern: Zeta Phi Eta; Pres. (4); ' Ensian (2) (3); Dance Club (2) (3); Choral Union (3); Play Production i2) (3); Chrmn.. Dance Comm " . Junior Girls ' Play; Entertainment Comm.. Soph Cabaret; Dance Comm.. Freshman Lantern Dance; Orientation Advisor (3). LOUISE MARIE FLOREZ A.B. Oak Park. Illinois Delta Delta Delta; Spanish Club (21; Eneian (3); Daily (2); Stanley Chorus; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girlg ' Plav Comm. and Chorus; Art Comm. (3). CHARLES R. FOREMAN Flint. Michigan Chi Phi; Daily . A.B. EVELYN ELIZABETH FORSHEE Ann Arbor, Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha. A.B. EDITH MARY FORSYTHE A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Freshman Girl ' Glee Club: Choral I ' nion H ) i2i ' 3 ' ' 4); Stanley Chorus 4i; Junior Girls ' Play; Sr.p ' h Cabaret: Children ' s Theatre. COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS WENDELL BERDAN FORSYTHE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Varsity Band (1). EUDORA B. FRAZEE A.B. Dowagiac, Michigan Kappa Delta; Freshman Lantern Dance; Soph Cabaret; Vice-Pres., Kappa Delta (4) ; Choral Union (2) (3) ; League Librarian (1). WILLIAM HOTSON FREDERICKS A.B. St. Louis, Missouri CHARLES LYON FREEDMAN A.B. Brooklyn, New York Intramural Mgr. (3) (4); Baseball Mgr. (2) LAWRENCE SHAW FREEMAN A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan ROBERT LEROY FRENCH A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Scabbard and Blade. JrJ THELMA BEATRICE GARDNER B.S. Groese Pointe, Michigan MARIAN ELIZABETH GARNER A.B. Lorain, Ohio MARY EDITH GARRETTSON A.B. Michigan City, Indiana Kappa Alpha Theta; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. MILTON FRANKLIN GARRISON A.B. Clayton, Michigan H. HARVEY GASS Lynn, Massachusetts A.B. RICHARD DAY GEE A.B. Washington, Michigan ELIZABETH REES FURBECK A.B. Houghton, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Women ' s Ice Hockey (3); Junior Girls ' Play; Orientation Comm. (4); League Social Comm. (4). WALLACE GAIL Birmingham, Michigan Sigma Phi. A.B. HOLLIS REX GEER Jasper, Michigan A.B. SELMA WELLS GERHARD A.B. Scarsdale, New York Alpha Alpha Gamma; Hockey (1); Fresh- man Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Union (2). Page 44 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS ELEANOR LORRAINE GESSNER A.B. Dvsart. lovm Alpha Chi Omega; Soph Cabaret (2); Junior Girl ' Play. ELIZABETH GERHART GIPE A.B. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Moaher Hall: Choral Union: Junior Girls ' Play: Music Chairman. Mosher Hall; Dance Club. DOROTHY S. GIES A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Xi Delta: Mortar Board: Wyvern: Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta: Iota Chi; Daily : I 4i. Board of Editor? 141; Theta Sigma Phi Cu: I eague Publicity 2) (3): Junior Girls ' Play Publicity Comm.; Soph Cabaret. I RUIN LEONARD GLASSER A.B. Detroit. Michigan Kappa Nu; Interfrat. Council (2) (3); Interfrat. Ball Comm. (2) (3). KARL ATKIN GILLER Bh ; Obi Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A.B. VIRGIL ROBERT GLOCHESKI Grand Rapids. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa. A.B. CARLA E. GILMORE Grand Rapids. Michigan A.B. FRED EMUER GOODING Lima. Ohio Theta Delta Chi. A.B. GROVE RUSSELL GINDER A.B. Gary. Indiana Theta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Fencing (1); Athletic Mer 1 -. ; Intramural Mgr. (]i 2 131; Senior Manager 4 : Union Dance Comm. II) (2). JULIAN M. GOODMAN A.B. Monticello. Indiana Zeta Beta Tau; Varsity Band (2); Choral Union (3). HAROLD X. GIXSBITRC Traverse Citv. Michigan Phi Beta Delta. A.B. MARIAN F. GORDON Hollis. Long Island Martha Cook. A.B. HELEN GINSBURG Jackson. Michigan A.B. MARCUS GINSBURG A.B. Marietta. Ohio Pi Lambda Phi; Sec ' y. HilieJ Foundation ' 21. Pre. (3); Chrmn.. Finance Comm. - I CLAIRE G. GORMAN A.B. Englewood. New Jersey Martha Cook; Senior Societv: Kappa Tau Alpha: Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Phi Eta: Play Production i3i 4i; Junior Girls ' Play. ELIZABETH FREMONT GREEN A.B. Detroit. Michigan Martha Cook; Senior Society .-. Crop and Saddle Club i3) (4); Vice-Prw. Class ,4i; Treas.. Assembly 4 ; Sec ' y. Senior Society (41; Student Adviser. Orientation Week i4i; Treas.. Martha Cook 4 . COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS HAROLD GREENE A.B. New York, New York CLARK M. GREENSTREET Ypsilanti, Michigan Golf (2) (4); Track (1). A.B. LEWIS WILLIAM GREINER Highland Park, Michigan Theta Chi. B.S. ESTHER C. GREENWOOD A.B. Youngstown, Ohio Pi Beta Phi; Stanley Chorus (1) (2); Soph- omore Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Com- mencement Committee; Social Committee, Miichigan League. CLIFFORD HERMAN GREVE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Phi Sigma; Senior Critic (4). ELIZABETH C. GREVE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Senior Society (4) ; Freshman Lantern Dance; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Daily (2) (3); Contemporary (4); Riding Mgr. (4); Pres., Crop and Saddle Club (4); Mgr.. W. A. A. Board (4); Pres., Senior Society (4) ; Cercle Francais; Chrmn. Orientation Style Show. THOMAS EMIL GROEHN A.B. Detroit, Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Michigamua; Sphinx; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily (1) (2) (3). Associate Editor (4). JEAN RUTH GROSBERG A.B. Detroit, Michigan Jordan Hall; Alpha Kappa Delta; Soph Prom Comm.; Jordan Council (3). CYRIL VOGF.L GROSS A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania WOODWARD GROVE A.B. Riverside. Illinois Zeta Psi; Football Mgr. (2); Comedy Club (1). JOHN PAUL GUINTHER B.S. Niagara Falls, New York ROBERT DAY GUTHRIE Cleveland. Ohio Psi Upsilon; Daily (1) (2). A.B. WILLIAM XESBITT HAAS A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Kappa Sigma; Sphinx; Union (2), Exec. Council (3). ELBERT HAMILTON HADLF.Y Hamburg. New York- Scalp and Blade; Alpha Chi Sigma. B.S. JOSEPHINE SEDGWICK HADLEY Ann Arbor. Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta. A.B. JANE HALL A.B. Grand Rapids, Mich ; an Alpha Xi Delta; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Frosh Pageant; Junior Girls ' Play Comm. Page 46 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS JAY CAMERON HALL A.B. Adrian. Michigan Alpha Eprilon Mu (2 deJphi House of Representatives: Daily (2) (3) 4-. Mgr. Aceto. Dept. 3 : Varsity Band Vanity Debate 4 KATHERIXE MARIE HALL A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (1); Cercle Francais. Sec ' y c4i: Merit System Comm. i3 141; Freshman Lantern Dance Comm.; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. HAZEL MARY HAXLOX A.B. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Chi Omega: Chrmn.. F.iecutive Comm. (2): Chrmn.. Finance Comm.. Freshman Dance: CUw Vice-Free- (3); Stanley Chorus (3); .Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. V .. - IDA ESTHER HAXXAX Bay City. Michigan Martha Cook. A.B. HENRY EARNEST HALLADAY Battle Creek. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; U. of M. Scholar. A.B. Alumni - ALMA LAVERXE HARBICAN A.B. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. ERXEST MILTOX HALLIDAY Brooklyn. New York Contemporary. A.B. Axx AGATHA HARDY A.B. Midland. Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Junior Girls ' Play. JOHX STEWART HALSTEAD Brookston. Indiana Sigma Chi. A.B. RICHARD L. HARMAX Elkhart. Indiana Phi Gamma Delta; Lawyers ' Club. A.B. GEORGE ANDREW HAMM A.B. Schenectady. Xew York Band: Orchestra: International Relations Club; Math. Society (3). FLOREXCE ELIZABETH HARPER A.B. Detroit. Michigan Gamma Phi Beta: Alpha Lambda Theta; Wyvem; Daily (1) (21 3); Publicity Chrmn.. Junior Girle Plav; I eague Pub- licity Chnrn. 141; League Council (4); Soph Prom Comm. (2); Senior Ball Comm.; Orientation Advisor (4). ROBERT DONALD HAXDLEY Jackson. Michigan Alpha Tau Omega. A.B. BENJAMIN KASSLE HARRIS Detroit. Michigan Union (1) 2 ; Pi Lambda Phi. A.B. HELEN HOPE HAXLEY Ann Arbor. Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta. A.B. CHAPIX AARON HARRIS Ann Arbor. Michigan B.S. Page 47 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS HARRY HART Owosso, Michigan B.S. HELEN ELMA HAXTON A.B. Rochester, New York Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota; Iota Chi; Soph Cabaret; Choral Union (1) (2) (3); Gondoliers (2); lolanthe ( 3); League Reception Comm. WALTER HEAVENRICH Detroit, Michigan Wrestling (3), Captain (4). A.B. JOHN B. HELES A.B. Dubuque, Iowa Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Military Ball Comm. (3). RALPH E. HELPER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Art Cinema League (4); Union Student Committees (2) (3) (4); Union Executive Council (4). JUNE MADELINE HENDLER Burlington, New Jersey Louis FRANK HERRIG Saginaw, Michigan A.B. KATHERINE MARIE HERTI.ER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan RUTH EMILY HESS A.B. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Ensian (2); Pan- Hellenic (2) (3) (4); League Board of Representatives (3) (4). HELEN LOUISE HEYL Kalamazoo, Michigan A.B. B. HIGH Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma. B.S. MYRA EMMA HILPERT A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Helen Newberry; Sigma Alpha Iota. Treas. (4); Univ. Symphony Orchestra (2) (3) (4); Choral Union (2) (3) (4). ROBERT DOUGLAL HILTY Birmingham, Michigan Phi Kappa Psi; Druids; Football Mgr. (3); Treas. Class (1). ARTHUR VV. HIRSCHY Lisbon. North Dakota A.B. MARGARET R. HISCOCK A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Pi Beta Phi. Vice-Pres. (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club. Sec ' y (1); Kappa Phi (1); Pi Beta Phi Hockey Team (1); All League Board of Directors, Sophomore Representative (2); Michigan Daily (1); Freshman Lantern Dance Committee; Soph Cabaret, General Chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spring Parley. Central Committee (2) (3) ; Orientation Committee. Michigan League (3), Chairman (4); Michigan League Council (4); Wyvern (3); Mortar Board (4); J. G. P. Central Committee (3); Phi Kappa Phi (4). JACK ROBERT HODGSON A.B. Muskegon Heights, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi. Page 48 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS SAI-L HOFFMAX Hartford Connecticut A.B. HELEN MARGARET HOLDEX N w York. New York Alpha Omirron Pi. B.S. JACKSOX BI-RXER HOLDEN Parkersbur-. West Virgin -i A.B. SARAH B. HOLLAND Flint. Michigan Matti i Coo A.B. DUDLEY KIRKE HOLMES Chelsea. Michigan Alpha Delta Phi. B.S. ARTHVR PAUL HOLSTEIX Detroit. Michigan B.S. RICHARD THOMAS HOLTER Rochester. New York A.B. GLADYS E. HORXVXG A.B. Cornini. Xeir York Phi Sigma Sigma; Pan-Hellenic Repre- sentative (3); Junior Girls ' Play; Cercle Francai (4); HilleJ Conun. (4). HILEX M. HOUCK A.B. Mam-heater. Michigan Jordan Hall; Orientation Advisor; Choral t ' nioo - 4i; Freshman Pageant; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls Play. HEXRY MAI-RICE HOUSEMAX A.B. Detroit. Michigan Boiing ,4i; Glee Club Hi; Choral I ' nion 3 4 i ; Crow Countrj- ( 1 ) ; Track D. CATHERIXE BELL HOWELL Saeinaw. Michigan A.B. LAVIXA MORGAX HOWELLS A.B. Chicago. lUinois Kappa Kappa Gamma: Gargoyle 4 ; Choral Union (3 : Interpretive Art Society ; : League Social Comm. (41; Junior Girl ' Plav. DAN FRAXCIS HULGRAVE A.B. Detroit. Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Michieamua; Sphini; Scabbard and Blade: Varsity Football Manager; Pre?.. Delta Tau Delta. CHARLES PERCY HUNT Pontiac. Michigan Chi Pri. A.B. MOREAI- CROSBY Huxr A.B. Alpena. Michigan Alph_Delta Phi; Sphini; Track (2 3 4 GEORGE FRAXCIS HI-XTZICKER A.B. ' Mars hfieJd. Wisconsin Beta Theta Pi. Page 49 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS EDWARD HUTCHINSON A.B. Fennville, Michigan Acacia; Daily (1); Tower Club; Union Committees (2); Undergrad. Council Com- mittee (2). JANET LOUISE JACKSON Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma. A.B. A.B. ADRIAN HENRY JAFFE New York, New York Sigma Alpha Mu; Le Cercle Francais. JULIE MITCHELL KANE Birmingham, Michigan Collegiate Sorosie; Motar Board, Sec ' y (4); Wyvern; Ensian (1); Gen ' l Chrmn., Junior Girls ' Play; Chrmn.. House Recep- tion Comni., League (4); Chrmn., League Social Comm. (2); Chrmn., Entertain- ment Comm., Soph Cabaret; Chrmn., Childrens ' Theatre (2); Class Sec ' y (2); Ass ' t Chrmn., Homecoming (2); Member League House Comm. (3); Pan-Hellenic Rep. (3) (4); Frosh Frolic Comm.; Dance Comm., Freshman Project; Art Cinema League. WILLIAM KNGEL JETTER Sewickley, Pennsylvania Delta Upsilon. A.B. HELEN LOUISE JOHNSON B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha. VINCENT KABIAN JOHNSON Groese He, Michigan A.B. DERLAND JOHNSTON B.S. Altomia, Pennsylvania Alpha Chi Sigma; Druids; Swimming (2) (3) (4). DOROTHY LUCILLE JOHNSTON Freeport, Pennsylvania Jordan Hall, Pres. (4), Jordan Council (3) (4); Theta Sigma Phi; Freshman Advisor (4); League Assembly Repre- sentative. F.I.I7.ABETH FOSTER JONES A.B Port Huron. Michigan THOMAS BROOKS JEFFERY Ironwood, Michigan Union Opera (3). RUSSELL SNOWDEN JONES, JR. A.B. Chicago, Illinois Beta Theta Pi. AMBER CATHERINE JOHNSON A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Alpha Xi Delta, Vice-Pres. (4); Choral Union (2) (3). ELEANOR I. JOHNSON A.B. Lawton, Michigan Betsy Harbour; Senior Society; Publicity Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play; Soph Cabaret; Daily (1) (2) (3); Sec ' y, Betsy Harbour (2); Treas. (3); Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club. HOWARD PERRY KAHN A.B. Brooklyn, New York Phi Beta Delta; Druids; Tennis. Capt. (3); Senior Finance Comm.; All Campus Tennie. DOROTHY LEE JEAKLE Detroit, Michigan Theta Phi Alpha. A.B. Page so COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS JANKT MARIANNE KAPPLER A.B Pentwater. Michigan Zeta Tail Alpha. Treas. (3). I ' res. (4); Omeea I ' psilon; Stanley Chorus (3) ; Choral Union (21: Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; League Committee. MlU.ARD KAUFMAN Bridgeport. Connect ii ut A.B. MAI -REEX ADELINE KAVAXAGH A.B. Detroit, Michigan Mosher Hall; Senior Society (4); Zeta Phi Eta; Chrmn.. league Board of Repre- sentatives (4); Pres.. league Assembly (4); Pres.. Mosher Hall (4); League Council (41; Assembly Ball Central Comm. (3); Soph Executive Comm.; Soph Cabaret (2) (31; Junior Girls ' Play; Social Chair- man. Mosher Hall (3); Home Coming Comm. EMMA I ' .LISK KEDXEY A.B. Hastings-on-Hudson. New York Jordan Hall; Mathematics Club; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Jordan Hall Council (3) (4). PAUL GATHER KEETOX Munising. Michigan A.B. KMMETT JAMES KELLY B.S. Saline. Michigan Scabbard and Blade; Pi Tau Pi Sicma. Vice-Pres. (3). MVRNA QUAIL KERN Newark. New Jersey Martha Cook. A.B. JOHN EVERETT KERR, JR. A.B. Royal Oak. Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon; Mimes (3) (4); Daily (2); Track (1); Union Opera (3). JAMES ALEXANDER KIDSTON A.B. LaGrange, Illinois Alpha Delta Phi; Football (I) (2) (3); Baseball Manager; ' M ' Managers ' Club. PATRICIA G. KILLAM Jonesville. Michigan A.B. ROBERT Fox KING Laurium, Michigan Varsity Band (1) (2). A.B. JULIAN GILBERT KIRCHICK Brooklyn. New York B.S. JOHN LAXDON KITZMILLER Detroit. Michigan Theta Kappa Psi. A.B. ROBERT ISAAC KXEPP Bay City. Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon. A.B. XINA JEAN KXUTSOX Flint. Michigan Martha Cook. B.S. MARGRETTA J. KOLLIG Saginaw. Michigan Alpha Phi; Junior Girls ' Play. A.B. Page 51 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS MILTON AARON KRAMER A.B. Erie, Pennsylvania Kappa Nu; Daily (1) (2); Adelphi; Student Comm., Union (1) (2). MARJORIE MAY KRESS A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Junior Girls ' Play; Orientation Comm.; Senior Invitations Comm. JANE KRETSCHMER Forest Hills. New York Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Sigma. B.S. STANLEY Louis KUBACKI Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. MARY ORPHA KUNKLE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Junior Girls ' Play; Soph Cabaret; Hockey (1) (2). DAVID LANDAU Boston, Massachusetts Art Cinema League (1). A.B. HELEN MARGARET I.ARuE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Tau Alpha; Sigma Eta Chi. Vire- Pi-ea. (3), Pres. (4). BERTRAM HENRY LEBEIS A.B. Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin Delta Upsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Union Exec. Council (4). RICHARD NORMAN LEIN A.B. North Tonawanda. New York WILMA A. LESTER A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Chi Omega; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Dance Comm. (1) (2); International Relations Club. RUSSELL EDWARD LAITALA Ironwood, Michigan A.B. JEAN S. LAITNER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Freshman Pageant; Soph Cabaret; Pan-Hellenic Ball; Ensian (2) (3), Womens ' Advg. Mgr., (3). TALBOT A. LANCASTER Sunflower, Mississippi B.S. BERNARD B. LEVICK A.B. Erie. Pennsylvania Kappa Nu; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily (1) (2) (3); Gargoyle (2) (3). Editor; Hillel Newp (3) (4); Union Opera (3); Hillel Players (3) (4); Hillel Council (3) (4). HOWARD B. LEVINE A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Kappa Xu; Basketball ' (1) (2); Exec. Board Senior Class. ARTHUR JAMES LEVITAS Chicago, Illinois Phi Beta Delta. A.B. Page 52 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS IRVING FRANCIS LEVITT A.B. Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Kappa Nu. Pres. ; Kappa Tau Alpha. Pm. (4); Claae Exec. Comm. (2): J-Hop Comm. (3 : Commencement Comm. (4); Daily (1) (2); Hillel News (2). Editor (3); Advg. Mer.. S. C. A. Freshman Hand- book (2); Swimming (1); Union Com- mitteeman (1) (2); Spring Parley Exec. Comm. 1- M 4 : S. C. A. Board Member . ' : Hillel Comm. 2 ; Student Director. Hillel Foundation (3) (41: Pres.. Council of Religion 1 31 4 ; Oratorical Contest Winner (2). CHARLES GLEXX LIVINGSTON A.B. Detroit. Michigan 7 eta Pw; Mime (3) (4); Union Opera (2) (3). MURIEL L. LEVY South Bend. India A.B. GAY C. LIVINGSTON, JR. Pittsburgh . Pennsylvania A.B. S. HERBERT LEVY Fort Wayne. Indiana Phi Eta Sigma: Bowling. B.S. V. KAYE LOCKLIX Paw Paw, Michigan Xu Sigma Nu. A.B. DONALD KING LEWIS B.S. Mt. Pleasant. Michigan Phi Delta Theta; Football (1) (2 ; Basket- ball (1) (2). SEYUOITR BURTON LONDON Detroit. Michigan B.S. ROBERT LEONARD LIEB A.B. Newark. New Jersey Phi Delta Kpeilon; Art Cinema League. ELIZABETH ANN LONG A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play, Comm.; Merit System Committee. JOHN CAXFIELD LILLIE Rochester. Minnesota Chi Psi; Nu Sigma Nu; Friars. A.B. REBECCA LOTRIDGE A.B. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Alpha Omicron Pi; Stanley Chorus 4 : Choral Union (3t; Orientation Advisor. HELEXE LIXDEXBAVM Detroit. Michigan A.B. FRANK MARSH LCSK Grand Rapids. Michigan Sigma Phi. A.B. JOSEPHINE B. LIPSKY New York. New York A.B. BARBARA JEAX LUTTS A.B. Allegan. Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Delta Sigma Rho; Athena; Interpretive Arts Society: Treas.. Delta Sigma Rho (4); Vice-Pres.. Athena ' 41; Play Production (3); Varsity Womens ' Debate (3) 4); Junior Girls ' Play: League Theatre and Arts Comm. (3) (4); League Social Comm. (4 . COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS Hi DOROTHY ELLEN LYNDON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Hockey (1) (2); Junior Girls ' Play; Soph Cabaret. DAVID GRANT MACDONALD A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Chi Psi; Sphinx; Undergrad. Council (3); Daily (1) (2) (3); Union Opera (3). JEAN MACGREGOR A.B. Worcester, Massachusetts Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Michigan Journalist (3) (4); Pres., Alpha Delta Pi (4); Keeper of Archives. Theta Sigma Phi (4); Treas., Alpha Delta Pi (4); Orientation Comm. (4). KATHLEEN MAC!NTYRE B.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Lambda Delta; Scenery Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play; Daily (1); League Assembly (1). Ross MADISON MACPHERSON Grand Rapids, Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A.B. PHILLIP McCALLUM A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan MIRIAM IRENE McOvusEY A.B. Detroit. Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta (1); Mich- iganensian (I) (2) (3). Womens ' BUB. Mgr. Junior Girls ' Play; League mittee. ph Hou se Com- JAMES ROBERT McCoLLUM Detroit, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta. DOROTHY JEANNE McDoNALD A.B. Royal Oak. Michigan Martha Cook, Pres. SAMUEL PROCTOR McGEAciiY A.B. Dearborn, Michigan Daily (?) ; Band (2). JOSEPHINE THOMPSON McLEAN A.B. Detroit. Michigan Collegiate Sorosis; Theta Sigma Phi; Wyvern; Daily (1) (2) (3) (4), Womens 1 Editor; Frosh Project Comm.; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Lantern Night (2) (3); League Council (4); W. A. A. Board (2) (3); Penny Carnival (3). Publicity Chrmn. EILEEN MC !ANUS A.B. Detroit. Michigan Helen Newberry; Alpha Kappa Delta; Black Quill; Senior Society; House Sec ' v (2); League Board of Governors (2) (3) (4), Finance Comm. (2). JANET ELIZABETH McPnEE Ann Arbor, Michigan Cercle Francais, Vice-Pres. A.B. MARION MEADE McPnEE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan W. A. A. Board (1) (2); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. WOODROW WILSON M ALLOY Ann Arbor, Michigan Druids; Golf (2) (3) (4). A.B. FLORA ROSANNA MANCHESTER A.B. Youngstown, Ohio Delta Gamma; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Penny Carnival (1). Page 54 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS LAURA E. MANCHESTER A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls ' Play: I cazue Social Committee. JOHN IRWIK MASON Detroit. Michigan A.B. CECILIA MANSOUR A.B. Smith . Wat Virginia L Cercle Francaif. ARTHUR LEE MANSURE Detroit. Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. A.B. SIIRI E. MATTSON A.B. Hancock. Michigan Jordan Hall; Le Cercle Francais; Ice Hockey l3 i4i: Stanley Chorus; Jordan Hall House Council 14 i. RICHARD B. MAXWELL A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Beta Theta Pi. THEODORE GEORGE MARKOW A.B. Brooklyn. New York Sociedad Hispanica; Cercle Franca )?. ALICE ELLEN MEADER Detroit. Michigan Alpha Xi Delta. B.S. JOHN MARKS A.B. Troy. Xew York Daily ll; Union ill |2 : Tennis JOHN L. MARLEY A.B. Detroit. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Epnlon Mu; Finance Comm. (4); Union Opera (3). EVELYN MARY MARSDEN A.B. Grand Rapids. Michigan AMELIA McTvEiRE MARTIN Bristol. Virginia Pi Beta Phi. A.B. ROSANA MARY MELOCHE Bay City. Michigan Martha Cook; Cercle Francais. A.B. CHARLTON A. MEWBORN Detroit. Michigan Delta Kappa Epsilon. A.B. ILLIAM HUGH MENGER A.B. Royal Oak. Michigan Cercle Francais; Wreetling (11. EDITH CAROLYN MERICKEL A.B. Toledo. Ohio Pi Beta Phi. COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS BARBARA KYRK MILLER A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Gamma; Junior Girls ' Play ; Theater and Arts (3); League Social Comm. (4); Orientation Comm. (4). DON C. MILLER A.B. Marion, Indiana Phi Kappa Psi; Sphinx; Gargoyle (1) (2) (3). Editor (4). JAMES WALTER MILLER A.B. Berrien Springs, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Pres., Medical Claps CD. MORRIS BERNARD MILLER B.S. Baseball. Staten Island, New York SARAH KATHERINE MILLER Westfleld, New Jersey Pi Beta Phi; Choral Union (3). A.B. WILLIAM ALEXANDER MILNE A.B. Wyandotte, Michigan Alpha Tau Omega; Soph Prom Comm. VIRGINIA CATHERINE MINSKER Charleston, West Virginia Alpha Xi Delta. Pres. (4). A.B. FREDERICK ARTHUR MITCHELL A.B. Winnetka. Illinois Chi Psi; Sphinx; Frosh Frolic Comm. (1); Union Exec. Council (3); Union Com- mitteeman (2). JOHN J. F. MITCHELL It ' iyal Oak, Michigan A.B. DOROTHY P. MITTELSTAEDT A.B. Highland Park, Michigan Mosher Hall; Cercle Francais; Junior Math. Club; Mosher House Council (3); League Social Comm. (4); League House Comm. (3); Chrmn.. Mosher Kitchenette Comm. (4); Assembly Ball Finance Comm. (3); Mosher Social Comm. (3); Beta Kappa Rho Social Chrmn. (3); Freshman Lantern Dance. ELIZABETH CALDWELL MOORE A.B. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Kappa Delta; Class Finance Comm. (1); League Music Comm. (2) (3); Archery (1) (2), Champion (1); Outdoor Club Treas. (3). Vioe-Pres. (4); Stanley Chorus (2) (3) (4); Choral Union (2) (3) (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Council of Religion (2) (3); Dance Comm.. Freshman Pageant; Social Comm., Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play Comm. ELOISE GRACE MOORE A.B. Riverside. Illinois Gamma Phi Beta; Michiganensian; Gar- goyle; Stanley Chorus; League Social Com- mittee. CHARLES ORVILLE MORGAN Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa. A.B. MARY ELIZABETH MORGAN Toledo. Ohio Alpha Chi Omega; Class Social Comm. (IV Daily (1); Merity Committee of League (3); Cercle Francais (2 (3) (4). Pres. (4); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls Play. ARNOLD MORRIS Brooklyn, New York TauIDelta Phi. B.S. MARJORIE WOOD MORRISON A.B. Larchmont, New York Alpha Chi Omega; Wyvern; Daily (1) (2); Gargoyle. Womens ' Editor (3) (4); League Publicity Chrmn. (4); Junior Girls ' Play Program Chrmn., Chorus; Stanley Chorus (3); Soph Cabaret, Ass ' t Publicity Chrmn.; League Pub. Comm.. Advg. Chrirn.. (3); Orientation Advisor (3) (4) ; Frosh Girls Glee Club. Page COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS COLETTA MARIE Mouw A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Contemporary Editorial Staff (3); French Club (3). ELIOT KURTZ MYERS Hillsdale. Michigan A.B. JANET RUTH XEAMAN A.B. Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Jordan Hall; Zeta Phi Eta; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Finance Committee (3); Exec. Comm. 4); Play Production (3). JEAN LAURA XELSON Highland Park. Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. A.B. CLARABEL EDA NEUBECKER Lake wood. Ohio B.S. JOEL PHILLIP NEWMAN A.B. Bayonne. New Jersey Phi Beta Delta; Daily (1) (2) (3); Soph Prom Comm. (2); t ' nion Comm. (1) (2) (3). RUTH MIRIAM NICHOLS Grand Rapids. Michigan A.B. m- - mm ELIZABETH XICOL A.B. Grosse Pointe. Michigan Kappa AlphaTheta; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. MARGARET SUE XORCROSS A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Soph Cabaret; Honor Point Comm. (2). KENNETH JOHN XORMAN A.B. Valley City. North Dakota Theta Xi; Daily (2); University Sym- phony (2); Senior Exec. Committee. FRED WILLIAM XORTON, JR. El Paso. Texas Alpha Delta Phi. A.B. MARY ELEANOR XOYES A.B. Battle Creek. Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. JOHN MENARD O ' CONNELL A.B. Detroit. Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi. Sec ' y (4); Druids; Daily (1) (2), Night Editor (3); Union (1) (2). ELIZABETH ANNE O ' DELL Bloomfeld Hills. Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta. A.B. JOHN WILLIAM ODLE Detroit, Michigan Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. B.S. JOHN PASSMORE OGDEN A.B. Lansdowne. Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Sigma; Sphinx; Druids; Daily (1) (2), Local Adv. Mgr. (3). COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS DOROTHY ELOISE OHRT Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Zeta Phi Eta. Vice- Pres. ; Play Production; League Theatre and Arts Comm. AUSTIN D ' ARCY O ' MEARA Flint, Michigan JEROME CALVIN PATTERSON Muekegon Heights. Michigan Kappa Tau Alpha. A.B. JOHN McCkEER PATTERSON Bay City, Michigan Alpha Nu. Treas. (4); Debate (41. A.B. MARY MARGARET O ' NEILL A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Theta Phi Alpha; Daily (1); Pan-Hellenic Delegate (2) (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play; Finance Comm. (3); Ass ' t Chrmn., Junior Girls ' Play Comm. (3). PHILIP HAYDEN ORDWAY Battle Creek, Michigan Psi Upsilon. A.B. JACK KAY PEDIGO Chicago. Illinois Phi Gamma Delta; Michiganensian Interfrat. Wrestling Champion (4); Campus Boxing Runner-Up (4). A.B. (3); All- MARY JEAN PARDEE A.B. Dearborn, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Class Sec ' y (1); Treas.. Pan-Hellenic Ass ' n (4); Soph Cabaret Comm.; Junior Girls ' Play Comm. : JANET ELLEN PEABODY A.B. Birmingham. Michigan Betsy Barbour. DONN D. PARKER Otisville, Michigan Varsity Glee Club. A.B. NORMAN JAFFIN PELAVIN Highland Park. Michigan Hillel Independents. Treas. A.B. EUNIE JONES PARKER Birmingham, Alabama Alpha Delta Pi. A.B. WILLIAM J. PEPPEL Swill Ste. Marie, Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma. B.S. BRENDA LOUVINE PARKINSON A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Senior Society (4); Phi Tau Alpha; Treas.. Senior Society (4); Pres., Womens ' Athletic Ass ' n (4); League Council (4); Point Recorder, W. A. A. (3); Alpha Gamma Sigma; Penny Carnival (3); Lantern Dance (3); Program Comm.. Phi Tau Alpha (4). JOHN ALANSON PERKINS Owosso. Michigan Beta Theta Pi. JANE CLAIRE PETER B.S. Grand Haven. Michigan Delta Gamma; Wyvern; Ensian (1) (2). Junior Womens ' Sales Mgr. (3); Junior Girls ' Play Comm.; Decoration Cimim.. Soph Cabaret (2); Undergrad. Campaign Fund Comm. (2). Pag, S 8 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AXD THE ARTS SENIORS PAUL WOODWARD PHILIPS A.B. Kenilwprth. Illinois Sterna Chi: Michigamua; Scabbard and Blade: Daily 1 _ Sec ' y-Treas.. Inter- frat. Council: Treaj .. Scabbard and Blade: Cadet Colonel. R. O. T. C.; Frosh Frolic Comm.; Military Ball (3). Chrmn. 41: Interfrat. Ball Comm. (3). Chrmn 4 HELEN ESSIE RAXKIX A.B. Detroit. Michigan Kappa Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Frosh Lantern Dance; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Kruuan (1): Treaj . Kappa Delta (3). Secy (4); Senior Ball Comm. Frosh Finance Comm. (1). MARSINAH Lou PIERCE Ann Arbor. Michigan Ensian (21; Crcle Francais i2 3). A.B. CECIL FRANCIS POOLE Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Alpha Phi Alpha. A.B. PHYLLIS LANE PRICE A.B. Toledo. Ohio Delta Delta Delta; Soph. Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play Dance Comm. and Chorus; League Social Comm. (3) (41; Commence- ment Comm. (4): Stanley Chorus (4). ROBERT MASOX PRIXCE Chicago. Illinois A.B. BETTY QCALMAX Sasinaw. Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta. A.B. GEORGE IRVIXG QUIMBY, JR. Grand Rapids. Michigan Zeta Psi; Phi Sigma; Daily A.B. VALERIE MARIE RAXCV Detroit. Michigan Martha Cook. A.B. JOHN DELOS REED A.B. Charlotte. Michigan Acacia: Toutmasters ' Clut. 3 4!-, Gar- goyle (1) (2); Daily (It; Sec ' y-Treas.. Toastmasters ' Club. WILLIAM REYNOLDS REED A.B. Oxford. Michigan Sigma Delta Chi: Druids; Daily ! 2 t). Sports Editor 1 JAMES D. H. REEFER Kansas Citv. Missouri Pres.. Vanguard Club (3). A.B. W ILLIAM WlLFORD REXNER A.B. Youngstown. Ohio Alpha Sigma Phi; Michigamua: Football 2 3;. Captain (4); Pres.. Junior Class; Mens ' Student Council. BETTY MADELINE RICH A.B. Highland Park. Michigan Alpha Chi Omega; Wyvern; Financial Chrmn.. Soph Cabaret; Chrmn.. Chap- erones. Pan-Hellenic Ball i3 ; Rushing Chrmn. Pan-Hellenic 141; Ijeague Board of Directors (2); Stanley Chorus ' 3 ' ; Genera] Chrmn.. Pan-Hellenic Banquet (41. RfTH IRENE RICH A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Delta Delta Delta: Class Sec ' v i3 ; Fresh- man Girls " Gle Club: Stanley Choru . 4 Vice-Pres. (3). Pres. (4); League Judiciary Coun. (3) (4); League Orienta- tion (31 (4); The t r and Arts (3); Social (2 ' : Children ' s Theatre (2); Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls ' Play; Pan-Hellenic Delegate 3). JAMES SEYMOUR RICHARDS A.B. Beaverdale. Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Sigma; Chrmn.. Invitation Committee. Page 59 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SC IENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS HENRY CARL RIEGLER Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A.B. KATHRYN A. RIETDYK A.B. Muskegon, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Black Quill; Dailv; Chrmn., Floor Comm., Pan-Hellenic Ball; Make-up Chrmn., Junior Girls ' Play; Soph Cabaret. ROBERT WENTWORTH ROGERS A.B. Detroit, Michigan Psi Upsiton; Phi Kta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. FRANK M. ROLLINGER A.B. Sioux Falls. South Dakota Phi Kappa Sigma; Play Production. LVCYNDA ROBERTS Santa Fe, New Mexico Contemporary (3). A.B. ELEANOR ROBICHAUD Iron Mountain, Michigan Alpha Kappa Gamma. A.B. MARY CHRISTINE ROBINSON A.B. Grosse Pointe, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis; Daily (2) ; Pan-Hellenic Delegate (4); Junior Girls ' Play. JCAN RODRIGUEZ, JR. A.B. Ponce. Puerto Rico Hermitage; Tennis. ELIZABETH KATHERINE ROE A.B. Waban, Massachusetts Alpha Phi; Junior Girls ' Play. MILTON JOHN ROEDEL B.S. Detroit, Michigan RICHARD ROME A.B. Worcester. Massachusetts Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Daily (1); Hillel News (2) (3); Invitations Comm. (4); Hillel Players (1) (2) (3) (4); Exec. Comm.. Spring Parley (2) (3). ARTHUR ALBERT ROSENBERG Binghamton. New York B.S. JUNE RUTH ROSENBLUM A.B. Gladstone, Michigan Jordan Hall; Choral Union; Junior Girls ' Play. HERMAN KONRAD ROSEXBUSCH Detroit. Michigan B.S. LILLIAN R. ROSENN A.B. Kingston. Pennsylvania Betsy Barbour; Athena, Social Chrmn. (3). Pres. (4); Children ' s Theater (3) (4); Hillel Players (3) (4); Play Production (3) (4); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Orientation Comm. (4) ; League Assembly (4). KU ABETH JEANETTE Ross Cleveland. Ohio Alpha Chi Omega. A.B. I ' ll.;- fi COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS JANE ROSSMAN A.B. Jackson. Michigan Mosher Hall. f 2- ALBERT NELSON SARWOLD Dearborn. Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa. A.B. DOROTHY ROTH A.B. Washington. D. C. Pi Beta Phi; Sec ' y. Michiganensian (3). Woman ' s Editor (4); Contemporary (3t; Rifle Team (It; J-Hop Comm. (3) f .Soph Cabaret Social Comm:. Soph Cabaret Floor Show; Junior Girls ' Play. Publicity Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play; Asst. Chrmn., League Social Comm.; Orientation Comm.; Women ' s League; Sec ' y. Young Democrat : Exec. Comm.. Spring Parley; Exec. Comm.. Chrmn.. Senior Class. JOSEPH ROTHBARD A.B. Indianapolis. Indiana Zeta Beta Tau: Druids; Daily (1) (21 (31 [4), Credit Mur. RI-TH ELIZABETH ROWELL A.B. Charleston. West Virginia Alpha Xi Delta; Kappa Phi; Cap and Gown Comm.; Choral Union (2t (3) (41; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. Finance Comm. MARGARET PAVLINE SAUER A.B. Bad Axe. Michigan Jordan Hall; Zeta Phi Eta; Choral Union; Crcle Francais; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Orientation Comm. GERTRUDE SAWYER A.B. Hastings-on-Hudeon. New York Gamma Phi Beta; Prop, and Finance Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play; Choral Union; Stanley Chorus; Soph Cabaret. EDWARD JOSEPH RVFF Sewiekley. Pennsylvania A.B. EDWARD V. SCHADE B.S. Saginaw. Michigan Alpha Nu; Interpretative Art Societv. Sec ' y-Treae. (2). RUSSELL LAWRENCE RUSQVIST A.B. Ludington. Michigan Theta Xi; Druids; Claw Pre . (4); Soph Prom Comm.; Union Council (2). HYMAN M. SABSOWITZ Scranton. Pennsylvania Hillel Independents. A.B. BETTY SCHERLING A.B. Detroit. Michigan Pi Beta Phi. Treae. (3). Pres. (4 ; Sec ' y Mich. League (4); Stanley Chorus (2); Cercle Francais (3) (4); League Social Comm. (3); Program Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play (3). ANNA Lois SCHINMAN A.B. New London. Connecticut Hockey (4); Basketball (3) (4); Baseball (3) (4); Junior Math. Club. HYMAN SAPAKIE A.B. White Plains. New York Phi Eta Sigma; Sec ' y Bd. of Directors. Michigan Wolverine. JAMES SCHERR New York Citv Gargoyle (2); Class Sec ' y (3) (4). A.B. DAVID HARRY SCHNEIDER Cleveland. Ohio Kappa Nu. A.B. Page 61 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS HERBERT THEODOORE SCHMALE A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan EMMA MARIE SCHMID A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Soph. Cabaret; Junior Girls Play. S M ROBERT REVES SEAMAN Highland Park, Michigan .Sigma Phi. A.B. NELSON VERNARD SEEGER B.S. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Choral Union (2) (4). JULIUS SCHULTZ Rochester. New York B.S. MARION ELIZABETH SCHULTZ A.B. Cleveland, Ohio Martha Cook; League Assembly Board; Activities Comm.; Class Hockey. MYRA E. SCHWAN A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Choral Union (3) ; Treas., Helen Newberry JEAN A. SEELEY A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; Wy- vern; Freshmen Girls ' Glee Club; Fresh- men Lantern Dance Comm.; League Social Comm. (2) ; Soph. Cabaret; League Cabaret; League Publicity Comm. (3); Junior Girls ' Play Comm.; President of Michigan League. ARTHUR W. SEMPI.INER Detroit, Michigan Sigma Chi. A.B. JANE EVELYN SERVIS Detroit, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis; Pan-Hellenic Chrmn., Sec ' y, Pan-Hellenic. A.B. Hall DOROTHY M. SCHWARZE A.B. Birmingham, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ass ' t Chrrrn. Soph. Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Orienta- tion Com. (2) (3). CYRILLE L. SCHWARTZ Detroit, Michigan A.B. JEAN MARGARET SHAW A.B. Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Michiganensian; Pan- Hellenic Ball Comm.; Soph. Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; League Social Comm. MILDRED LOUISE SHAPLEY A.B. C ambridge, Massachusetts Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Stanley Chorus; Choral Union. JOSEPHINE KATHERINE SCOTT Shaker Heights, Ohio Kappa Kappa Gamma; Gargoyle. A.B. , DOROTHY LOUISE SHAPPELL A.B. Highland Park. Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha Sec ' y (4); Ensian (2) (3); Daily (3); Treas.. W. A. A. (4); Author. Junior Girls ' Play (3); Soph. Cabaret; League Social Comm. (3), Publicity Comm. (4). Page 62 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS HAROLD SHATZEN Detroit. Michigan A.B. KATHERINE JANE SHIELDS A.B. Grand Rapid . Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; League Social Or, mm. (4). LELAXD JOHN SHINAR Highland Park. Michigan Phi Kappa Psi. A.B. EDWARD L. SHCUIAX Detroit. Michigan Mathematics Club: Tra A.B. RALPH SIDUAN Albany. Xew York Adelphi; Union Tower Club. A.B. MARSHALL DAVID SILVERMAX A.B. Chicago. Illinois Pi Lambda Phi; Daily Editorial : VIOLET ELIZABETH SIMMS A.B. Wyandotte, Michigan Martha Cook; Contemporary; Choral Union: Stanley Chorus; Freshman Girls " Glee Club; Basketball; Hockey. ELIZABETH JAXE SIMOXDS A.B. Dearborn. Michigan Daily . I Women ' s Adv. M . Crop and Saddle (4). Senior Society. ELIZABETH MAXVILLE SINCLAIR A.B. Detroit. Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Soph Cabaret; Junior Giila ' Play. GEORGE GILBERT SIPPRELL A.B. Hamburg. New York Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Xu. Yice- Pres. (31. Pree. (41; Political Science Club i3l; Play Production i3l (4 I; Union Opera (31. ALICE BLACKER SLIXGLVFF A.B. Oak Park. Illinois Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior Girls ' Play BETTI ANN SMITH Muskegon. Michigan Choral Union (11 (2) (3). A.B. D. WILLIAM SMITH, JR. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi. A.B. NORMAN FOSTER SMITH A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Sigma Chi; Class Pre . (4); Choral Union (2); Comedy Club (21 (3); Tower Club (3); Forestry Club (3) (4); Union Comm. 2i. DE VITT CLINTON SNVDER Mt. Hope. West Virginia Chi Psi; Mimes i2 . A.B. JEAN SNTDER Petoskey. Michigan Chi Oipega; Contemporary Girls " Play. A.B. Junior COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS LOUISE SNYDER A.B. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kappa Kappa Gamma; Zeta Phi Eta; Michiganensian (1) (2); Decorations Chrmn., Pan-Hellenic Ball; Chrmn.. League Theatre and Arts Comm.; Comedy Club; Sculpture, Junior Girls ' Play; Soph Cabaret. DOUGLAS ROY STANLEY Dayton. )hio Lambda Chi Alpha. Free. A.B. VIRGINIA LOUISE SOLOMON A.B. Detroit, Michigan Choral Union (2) (3) (4); Stanley Chorus (3). SALLY KATHLEEN STAPLETON Detroit. Michigan Delta Gamma; Junior Girls ' Play. A.I!. BETTY JANE SONKE A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis; Junior Girls ' Play. RUTH SONNANSTINE A.B. Marion, Ohio Alpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Phi; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Daily (1); Ensian (2) (3), Junior Editor (4); League Council (4); League Council (4) ; League Merit System Comm. (3); Social Comm.. Soph Cabaret (2); Class Exec. Comm. (3); Class Finance Comm. (4). MARGARET AILEEN SPENCER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Gamma Phi Beta; Daily (1) (2); Pres.. Gamma Phi Beta (4); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. IRVING LESLIE SPERLING B.S. Newark, New Jersey Phi Lambda Kappa; Hillel Foundation. Educational Comm. (4). BARNEY SPIELHOLZ Irvington, New Jersey B.S. MIRIAM PHYLLIS STARK A.B. Montreal, Quebec Alpha Epsilon Phi; Sociedad Hispanica; Daily; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. JOHN GERRIT STARR Grand Rapids, Michigan Lawyers ' Club. A.B. J. GORDON STEELE A.B. Minneapolis. Minnesota Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Eta Sitma; Phi Kappa Lambda; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Senior Ball Comm.; Wrestling (1). MARTHA STEEN A.B. Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania Pi Beta Phi; League Council (4). Chrmn. (4); Chrmn., Soc. Comm., League Social Comm. (3); Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. ALBERTA C. STEIX Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. DOROTHEA SPRAU A.B. Kalamazoo, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Ensian (3); Pan- Hellenic Ball Comm. (4); Rushing Chrmn. (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Soph Cab- aret; Junior Girls ' Play; League Reception Comm. (3); League Social Comm. (4). PARKER KRANCIS STETSON Milford, Connecticut Beta Theta Pi. A.B. Page 64 COLLEGE CF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS BARBARA ELIZABETH STEWART A.B. Buffalo. New York Alpha Phi. H. VIRGINIA SWIFT A.B. Kvanpton. Illinois Alpha Kappa Delta; Jordan Hall Council 13) (4); League Assembly (4); Dance Club (2) 3 ; Stanley Chorus (2) (3) (4). LAWRENCE LEROY STEWART Detroit. Michigan Kappa Alpha Psi. A.B. C. HARRIS STEVENS A.B. Batavia. New York JAMES BENSON TALCOTT Dm Mniiies. Iowa Alpha Delta Phi. B.S. CATHERINE EFFIE STITT A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Costume Comm.. Soph Cabaret; Freshman Lantern Dance; Alpha Gamma Sigma. STANLEY THOMAS H. TALLIS Jackson. Michigan B.S. EDITH LOUISE STONE A.B. Birmingham. Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Ensian (2); League Social Comm. (4); League Merit System Comm. (3); Junior Girl Play Comm.; Soph Cabaret Comm.; Freshman Project. EDWARD ADAM STONE A.B. Chicago. Illinois Druids; Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Football 2i (3); Wrestling (1). HOWARD WENDALL TAYLOR A.B. Kenosha. Wisconsin Wrestling (1) (2) (3) (4); Landscape Design Club. RUTH ELIZABETH TAYLOR Lansing. Michigan A.B. JOHN WESLEY STRAYER A.B. Buchanan. Michigan Theta Delta Chi; Sphinx; Druids: Gar- goyle ill (21. Bus. Mer. (3); Board in Control (4); Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4i. President; Vice-Pres.. Men ' s Council (4); Varsity Band (1). ROBERT RIDGWAY SULLIVAN B.S. Detroit. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Sphinx; Druids; Ensian U (2) (3); Bd. in Control of Student Publications (4); Advisory Comm. (1); Exec. Comm. (3); Class Treas. (4). MARY ELIZABETH THOMAN A.B. Lansing. Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Junior Girls ' Play; Play Production (3). D. SUE THOMAS A.B. Dayton. Ohio Delta Gamma; Clans Sec ' y (41; Vice- Pres.. W. A. A.; Pan-Hellenic Ball Chair- man; Central Comm.. Junior Girls ' Play; Central Comm.. Penny Carnival (3); Centra) Comm.. Frosh Frolic; Soph Prom Comm.; Basketball (1) (2); Hockey (II (2); League Reception Comm. MARY ELIZABETH THOMAS Royal Oak. Michigan Alpha Gamma Sigma. Treas. (4). B.S. Pag ' 65 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS ROBERT O. THOMAS A.B. Saginaw, Michigan Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sphinx (3); Phi Kappa Phi, Ensian Sales Mgr. (3); Business Mgr., Ensian (4); Sociedad Hispanica, Pres. (2); Vice-Pres., Michi- gamua (4). ANN TIMMONS A.B. Detroit, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Froah Dance Comm.; Soph Cabaret Comm.; International Relations Club (3) (4). ELIZABETH IRENE TODD A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook; Basketball (3) (4); Volley- hall (4). ARTHUR LIEN TRAPHAGEN Detroit, Michigan Chi Phi. B.S. WINIFRED ADA TREBILCOCK A.B. Ishpeming. Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Ensian (2) (3); Fresh- man Girls ' Glee Club; Stanley Chorus (3) (4), Treas. (4); Freshman Project; Soph Cabaret; Property Committee, Junior Girls ' Play; League House Comm. (3); Ed. School Social Comm. SIDNEY BEACH TREMBLE Kansas City, Missouri Zeta Psi. A.B. Lois ELLEN TRIGG A.B. Detroit. Michigan Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play Comm.; Penny Carnival; League Comm. (2). JACK VIRGIL TURNBULL Dearborn, Michigan A.B. DOROTHY BLANCHE UTLEY Grosse Pointe, Michigan Collegiate Sorosis; Ensian (1) (2). A.B. MARGARET H. VAN VLECK A.B. Paw Paw, Michigan Kappa Alpha Theta; League Social Comm. GEORGE JOSEPH VARGA A.B. Howeli, Michigan Pi Beta Phi; Freshman Girls ' Glee Club; Soph. Cabaret. ELISABETH VAN WINKLE A.B. Trenton, New Jersey Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Junior Math Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Pres., (3); Treas.. Mich. Wolverine (3), Purchasing Agent (4). DORIS LUCY VATER A.B. Detroit, Michigan Rifle Team ( 2) (3) (4); Archery (1) (2) (3); Soph. Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Plav; Moaher House Council (2) ; Junior Math- ematics Club (4). GERTRUDE MARIE VENEKLASEN A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Class Exec. Comm. (3); Editor. Martha Cook Annual (3); Vice- Pres.. Social Chrmn.. Martha Cook (4); Vice-Pres., Sec ' y. Theta Sigma Phi (4); Martha Cook Student Board (4). LILLIAN B. VINACOW Flint. Michigan Phi Sigma Sigma; Hillel News (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play; Hillel Social Comm. (4); Pan-Hellenic Representative (3) (4). BEREND HENRY VON BREMEN Woodbridge, New Jersey Chi Phi; Ensian (1). A.B. Page 66 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS ELIZABETH WAGNER Washington. D. C. Alpha Gamma Delta. A.B. WlLLARD EfCESE VALBRIDGE A.B. Buffalo. New York Alpha Siema Phi; Phi Eta Si-ma. RUSSELL T. WALKER A.B. Sault Ste. Marie. Michigan Phi Sierna Kappa: Druids; Ensian; Soph. Prom Comm. DOROTHY M. WALLACE A.B. Forest Hills. Xew York Jordan Hall. Council (4). I ID MAX WEIXBERG B.S. Ironwood. Michigan GEORGE A. WEINBERGER, JR. A.B. Hone Kong. China Pi Lambda Phi; Track It) (3) 41. CHARLES WEIXSTEIX B.S. I ' tira. New York Kappa N ' u. THEODORE HERZL WEISS A.B. Srranton. Pennsylvania GEORGE PROCTOR WAXTY A.B. i " Grand Rapids. Michigan Alpha Delta Phi; Ass ' t Mrr. (4); Exer. Council 3). ROBERT WILLIAM WARD A.B. Hiehland Park. Michiean Alpha Eptilon Mn; Band 3i (4). MARY IAXE WATSON A.B. Huron. South Dakota Mother Hall. House Council: Interpretive Art Society; Junior Girls ' Play. WILLIAM FREDERICK WEEKS B.S. Highland Park. Michiean Theta Delta Chi. THOMAS HUCKLE WELLER A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Sigma. EDWARD JOHN WEXDROW A.B. Lansine. Michiean Phi Eta Siema: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Beta Kappa. DOROTHY E. WERXETTE A.B. Mecorta. Michiean Hostess. Soph. Cabaret; Costume Com- mittee. Junior Girls ' Play: Cercle Fr (4); League Recep. Comm. 13). XATHAX WERTHEIMER A.B. Ijgonier. Indiana Zeta Beta Tan; Union Exec. Council (3). Page 67 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS CHARLES BROOKE WHITE Ann Arbor, Michigan Chi Phi. A.B. RUTH MABEL WHITE A.B. Fredonia, New York Helen Newberry; Alpha Lambda Delta. k. GEORGE R. WILLIAMS A.B. Rochester. New York Sigma Phi; Free., Interfrat. Council (4); Men ' s Council (4). NORMAX WILLIAMSON, JR. A.B. Pomona. California Beta Theta Pi; Sphinx; Michigani ua; Gargoyle (I) (2) (3), Bus. Mgr. (4); Pres., Beta Theta Pi (4). BARBARA WHITFORD Wellsville, New York Delta Zeta; Iota Sigma Pi. B.S. VIRGINIA WHITNEY A.B. Shaker Heights, Ohio Gamma Phi Beta; Treas., Martha Cook (3) ; Junior Girls ' Play; Hockey (2) ; League Social and House Comm. ; Chrmn., Faculty- Student Comm. (4); Cap and Gown Comm. (4). ROMAN WILLIAM WIATROSKI A.B. Dunkirk. New York Lawyers ' Club; Kappa Phi Sigma; Polonia Literary Circle. ALFRED LAWRENCE WILDS B.S. Kansas City, Missouri JAMES H. WILES A.B. Battle Creek. Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sphinx; Druids; Scabbard and Blade; Erisian Business Staff (2) (3); Bd. in Control of Student Publications (4) ; Ensian Bus. Staff Organi- zation Mgr. (3). LEAH JEANNETTE WILL Iron Mountain, Michigan Delta Zeta, Vice-Pres. (3) (4). A.B. PAULINE ADELAIDE WILSON Melding. Michigan Delta Gamma; Athena (4). A.B. MARJORIE GRACE WINCH A.B. Lakewood, Ohio Mosher Hall; Mosher Hall Council (3) Soph Cabaret. EDNA FRANCES WINES Springfield. Illinois Martha Cook. A.B. HOWARD L. WOLTON Detroit. Michigan A.B. CARL VICTOR WURSTER Ann Arbor. Michigan A.B. ROBERT NELSON YATES Erie. Pennsylvania Beta Theta Pi. A.B. Page 68 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS SENIORS KATHERINE EMILY YAW Fort Smith. Arkansas Chi Omega. A.B. ELEANOR Yorxc A.B. Oak Park. Illinois Delta Delta Delta; Ensian (1) (2); Junior Editor (3); Pres.. Delta Delta Delta (3); Choral Union (2) (31; Stanley Chorus (4); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (1); Auditing Comm. (1); Soph Finance Comni.; I.eague Orientation Comm. (3) (4); Costuire Comm.. Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play. HELEN- CADY ZABEL A.B. Monroe. Michigan Delta Gamma: Cercle Francais (4); Junior Girls ' Play; league Reception Comm. (3) THOMAS HERMAN KLEENE A.B. Asheville. North Carolina Alpha Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Sphinx; Michigamua; Michigan Da: Night Editor (3). Managing Editor 4 : Summer Daily 111 (2) (3); Michican Union - ' . Union Exec. Council (3h Student Comni.. Student Affairs (4 } ; Men ' ? Council. Judiciary Comm. (4); Froh Frolic Com- mittee ANNA M. ZEBBS Ann Arbor, Michigan A.B. HELEN GRACE ZECK A.B. Battle Creek. Michigan Mosher Hall: Gargoyle. Acc ' ta. Mgr. l3l; Freshman Advisor (2); Soph Pr.. Monher Hall; J-Hop Comm. (3); Frosh Orienta- tion Project (3). IRMA L. ZEEB A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Gamma Sigma (3) (4). Pres. (4). LAVRA JANE ZIMMERMAN A.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Omicron Pi; Mathematics Club; Ensian (1) (2) (3). Art Staff (3); Treas. Mich. League (4); League Theatre and Arts Comm. (3). EDMUND GUARD SLOCUM A.B. Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Psi; Wrestling (2) (3) (4). Page COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS THOMAS OYLER BETH TURNBULL JANE O ' FEKHALL FHED DELANO Class of 1937 CLASS OFFICERS THOMAS OYLER . BETH TURNBULL . JANE O ' FERRALL FRED DELANO President Vice-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES J-Hop Committee HOMER LATHROP JAMES BRIEGEL MARION HOLDEN JEAN GREENWALD MARY POTTER Finance Committee EVELYN M. BLUESTEIN, Chairman HUBERT M. BRISTOL RUTH SANDUSKY MARION L. PATERSON CHARLES BRANDMAN RUTH CLARK SHIRREL KASLE FRANKLIN T. DANNEMILLER. Executive Council MARY MARGARET CAMPBELL, Chairman RICHARD E. HINK.S JOAN NILES VIRGINIA SMITH ALLAN C. DEWEY WILLIAM K. JACKSON ROBERT LAITNER ROBERT ROSENBLUM Senate Committee THEODORE F. MILLER, Chairman GEORGE ANDROS JOHN P. OTTE DEAN ASSELIN EDITH ZERBE ARNOLD GROSS Y. WRIGHT HUBBARD, III Louis S. GOLDBERG Page 70 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS STARK RITCHIE JANET KARLSOX ADELINE SIXGLETOX ELLIOT CHAFMAX Class of 1938 CLASS OFFICERS STARK RITCHIE . JANET KARLSON ADELINE SINGLETON- ELLIOT CHAPMAN President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Sophomore Prom MARGARET FERRIES MARJORY COE LEE F. MOORE ELEANOR HECK.ATHORN Executive HELEN JESPERSON, Chairman JOSEPH MATRICIA AUBREY MEMBERG SAM KRUGLIAK EDWARD B. FRASER Finance JOHN McFATE, Chairman ALLIN O. LADD ARTHUR COHEN ELIZABETH LOUGHBOROUGH JOANNE KIMMELL Page 71 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS FREDERICK VOGT BETSY GUILD ELEANOR FRENCH WILLIAM WREFORD Class of 1939 CLASS OFFICERS FREDERICK VOGT BETSY GUILD ELEANOR FRENCH WILLIAM WREFORD President ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive ROBERT VANDER PYL, Chairman MARCIA CONNELL JAMES WASUER MARJORIE LINKE RALPH REED Finance JACK GREEX, Chairman HELEN McRAE GEORGE SEYMOUR ELIZABETH BONISTEEL RICHARD SHROTH Frosh Frolic MARGARET McCALL, Chairman JACK WILCOX MALCOLM LEVENSON JEANETTE BECK MAXINE BLAESS Page 72 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS Athena Literary Society ADVISORS PROF. AND MRS. JAMES M. O ' NEILL OFFICERS LILLIAN ROSENN BARBARA LUTTS GRACE GRAY . JEAN GREENWALD President y ice-President . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MARY ESTHER BURNS ELAINE COBO MARJORIE COE JEAN HARRISON HELEN JONES FRANCES SEITNER LILLIAN TALHURST PAULINE WILSON- GRACE WOODLEY VIRGINIA YORK WILSOX TOLHURST GRAY HARRISON ROSKKX ScHn.rz LTTTO YORK G WOODLET JOKES COE SEITVEH COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS HONORARY MEMBERS ARTHUR L. CROSS RAY E. FISHER MORRIS F. TILLEY THE ORDER OF 1936 MORTON ALSHULER BEN GRADY DERLAN JOHNSTON WOODROW MALLOY RUSSELL RUNQUIST ROBERT SULLIVAN RUSSELL WALKER JOHN OGDEN JAMES WILLS WILLIAM REED JOHN STRAYER EDWARD A. STONE HOWARD KAHN GEORGE RUDNESS STEVE REMIAS ROBERT HILTY JOHN O ' CONNELL KEITH LANCE JOSEPH ROTHBARD DWIGHT P. BOWLES Senior Literary Honorary Society Page 74 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS PHINX HONORARY MEMBERS WiLBrR R. HUMPHREYS CARL BRAXT T JOHN A. C- HILDXER Lons G. V AXI ER KLDE ROBERT CAMPBELL HARRT C. CARVES CHARLES R. WAGXER ROBERT M. PBTRIE WALDO M. ABBOTT CHARLES B. VIBBERT FRAXILIX C. CAPPOX BEXXETT W EATER ACTIVE MEMBERS Sanford Ladd. Pharaoh. TehUer of Tahll Tables. C. Grant Barnes. Shortt Tankk. Garehier of the Ghin. Matt Patanelli. Sticky Phingers. Snatcher of the Sphere. Joe Ellis. Tuff Tahkler. Warmer of the Bench. Vic Heyliger. Phroien Phace. Pohker of the Pukk. Frank Barnard. Phloat Phloat. Ximrod of the Nile. John Park. Ahd Anahler. Bunghler of the Bhooks. Dick Hershey. Itchy Palm:. Seehker Ahfter Sbekkels. Francis Marcero. Bushy Beard. Saracen of the Saber. Frank Daonemiller. Dahngyrous Dahn. Dodeher of the Deahdline. Fred Neal. Meeha-Fohny. Menace of the Prese. Al Saunders. Three Puhtt. Dygiter of the D -vott. Howard Davidson. Phleet Phoot. Scorcher of the Sindeir. Flint Watt. Curly Cropp. Tehnder of the Tohmes. Paul Keeler. Phlop. Cleaver of the . !uddie Nile. John Gee. Hoop Rineer. The Amtlinr Alp. Frank Bissell. Phoot Loose. Sitter of the Side Lines. Sam Stoller. Phleetpboot. Phakir of the Races. Fred Bueeeer. Typo. Menace of the Press. Herb Wolf. Racketyr. Big Noise of the Pyramid . William Tomlinson. Sampson. Haram ' s Delight. Tom Sullivan. Beer Baron. Krooner of the Kopie . Gil Tilles. Wreat-lyr. User of the Scy-iore. Bill Bates. Kairphree. Keeper of the Gridiron. Tom Oyler. Wooxee. Imbiber of Royal Vintages. Junior Literary Honorary Society Page 75 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS Alpha Nu of Kappa Phi Sigma National Speech Society First Semester GEORGE G. SIPPRELL . . . President FRANK LAPICK . . . ' ice-President JOHN R. BANISTER . . Secretary KARL R. NELSON . . . Treasurer CLIFFORD H. GREVE . . Senior Critic OFFICERS Second Semester CLIFFORD H. GREVE . JOSEPH G. WALSH JOHN BIGELOW . JOHN CLARK WILLIAM A. GROEING, JR. President Fice-President . Secretary Treasurer Senior Critic HONORARY MEMBERS ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN PRESTON W. SLOSSON JUNIUS E. BEAL CARL G. BRANDT GAIL E. DENSMORE EARLE W. Dow WILLIAM H. EGLY DONALD E. ADAMS FRANK ALDRICH GILBERT ANDERSON, JR. ROWE PALMER JOHN R. BANISTER LEWIS W. BERRY JOHN BIGELOW JOHN CLARK PAUL COUSINO CHARLES A. Cox RALPH DANHOF RICHARD EISERMAN JAMES K. EYRE JAMES V. FINKBEINER JOSEPH E. GARDENER KENNETH I. GOODRICH H. JAMES GRAM FACULTY MEMBERS Louis M. EICH GROVER C. GRISMORE RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER THEODORE HORNBERGER CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON STUDENT MEMBERS - CLIFFORD H. GREVE WILLIAM A. GROEING, JR. PAUL HARVEY RICHARD G. HERSHEY JOHN H. Huss ROBERT J. JANDA ARTHUR JEF FERSON J. RANDALL JONES CLARENCE KRESIN LOWELL KRIEG RAYMOND W. LA MARCA FRANK P. LAPICK JOHN W. LEDERLE ALBERT LOWERY KENNETH K. LUCE ROBERT WARNER MAY FRED WARNER NEAL HENRY M. MOSER MARVIN L. NIEHUSS JAMES K. POLLOCK SHIRLEY W. SMITH CARLTON F. WELLS KARL R. NELSON JOHN PATTERSON EDWARD SCHADE EDWARD SCHMIDT GEORGE SIPPRELL HARRIS C. STEVENS WH EATON STROM SHELDON TAYLOR WALTER H. TRUE, JR. PAUL VON BERGEN LEO W. WALKER JOSEPH G. WALSH DOUGLAS R. WELCH ROMAN WIATROSKI ANTHONY J. WILKOWSKI EDWARD YENSHUTSKI ALVIN ZANDER LAMARCA MAY Tnuc VON BERGEN JEFFERSON GRAM BIGELOW SCHADE GROENING WALSH GREVE NELSON SIPPRELL BANISTER Page 76 East Engineering Building WEST ENGINEERING BUILDING DENNISON ARCH EAST PHYSICS BUILDING College of Engineering HERBERT C. SADLER Dean of the College of Engineering Incessantly the call for progress stimulates the field of engineering, and this call is always heeded. The progress in the field of engineering since the turn of the century is self-evident, and is far in excess of what the most eminent thinkers of that time predicted. This advance has been made largely because the institutions which educate the engineers have progressed. Among these Michigan has, been most conspicuous. Improve- ments in laboratory facilities and shops, encouragement of research, and changes toward better methods of teaching have kept Michigan in the lead. The Depart- ment of Engineering Research with its many varied activities, has been another factor in progress nere. These factors have brought to Ann Arbor thousands of men who are now leaders in directing this phenomenal progress of engineering. Y hen the University of Michigan was organized in its present form by the Legislative Act of 1837, provision was made for instruction in engineering. There are few elder technical schools in the United States. The first professor of Civil Engineering was appointed in 1853 and the first degrees were conferred in 1860. The engineering courses were included in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts until the close of the collegiate year 1894-95. At that time the College of Engineering was established as a separate department of the University. At the present time the College of Engineering has four-year courses of study in many different departments. The following series of short surveys is intended to show something of the work of these branches of the College of Engineering. CHEMICAL AND METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING The chemical industry embraces a field much wider than the manufacture of " chemicals. " Whenever chemical reactions enter in an important way into manufacturing operations, the process should be controlled by the chemical or the metallurgical engineer. The laboratories of the Department of Chemical and Metallurgical Engineering are in the East Engineering Building whose top fleer is devoted almost wholly to the subject of fuels and metals. On this floor is the foundry, the metallurgical laboratories, and the research laboratories. The general laboratories form a group starting on the third floor of the north wing and running through to the basement. They contain accurate data on yields and efficiencies which can be used in the construction of full-scale equipment. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Mechanical Engineering may be divided into the following main branches: (a) Steam Power Engineering, (b) Internal Combustion Engineering, (c) Hydro-Mechanical Engineering, (d) Heating and Ventilation Engineering, (e) Refrigeration Engineering, (f) Automotive Engineering, (g) Indus- trial Engineering, (h) Machine Design, (i) Research. In each of these fields are highly specialized branches that appeal to certain students par- ticularly proficient in what may be called a rather narrow field. While a student is not discouraged against following such a course of study, a bread and well rounded course is emphasized by the Department. The laboratories of the Mechanical Engineering Department are the automotive, steam, gas refrigeration, and hydro-mechanical, all well equipped for class purposes, special testing, and research. NAVAL ARCHITECTURE AND MARINE ENGINEERING The basic work in the Department of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering is similar to that in mechanical engineering with the slight differentiation largely in the fourth year. As a ship represents a floating power plant, fundamental courses in civil, electrical, and chemical engi- neering courses are also included. Emphasis is placed en a broad background rather than undue specialization. The Department has excellent facilities fcr instruction, chief among which is the Naval Tank, Page 79 DRAWING ROOM unique in this University. This tank is three hundred feet long, twenty-two feet wide and ten feet in depth. It is used for testing ships models built to scale in the workshop, as they are hauled through the water at varying speeds by a traveling crane. Routine testing work is done for shipbuilders who have already decided on the lines of the vessel and wish to know how much power it will take to drive the form. Research work is carried on by the staff. The University has many laboratories scattered through its various instructional depart- ments. Most of these laboratories possess equipment of exceptional character, particularly for research work. While these facilities are essential for good instruction, they are only used a portion of the time for that purpose. Prior to the establishment of the Department of Engineering Research there had been an increasing demand on the part of industry for permission to use these facilities. The University authorities were cognizant of their obligation to the citizens of the State and to the industries upon which the citizens depended for livelihood to render every service they could in education and research, and therefore, establish the Department to act as hason between indus- try and the University laboratories. This was done in 1920. The problem of organizing the Department and of working out the details of the service it would render to industry was given to Professor A. E. White when he was made Director of the Department at its inception. At that time there were very few educational organizations ot a similar nature in existence which could serve as a pattern for the one Professor White was expected to develop. Industry is not the only group that is benefited, however. Engineering students and others gain through the fact that their teachers have been better able to keep abreast with industrial developments through their contact with industry made possible through the Department ot Engineering Research. Some of them also gain directly through being employed on research projects in the capacity of assistants. With some, this gain may be purely monetary, but in most cases it really comes as much from the added experience as from the remuneration they rec The individual citizen also gains, although this is not usually made as apparent to him as it might be If he is a farmer, it is quite possible that his cream separator is one of a make which has been made more quiet through research work at the University. It is quite possible that the spark plugs in his autcmcbile are more efficient because of the work done here on spark plug e trodes. The housewife, who enjoys a quiet, efficient refrigerator, probably does so because of work which was done in the University laboratories on the quieting of refrigerators and because ot the work on single phase motors which led to the development of the efficient starting and quiet type of single phase motor, new extensively used for driving household appliances. Research at the University aided in the development of shatter-proof glass for automobile use. The University has likewise aided several manufacturers in the production of parts for auto mobiles which were much quieter than these used before. The gasoline which you buy for your automobile may have been improved by work done here Work done here may result in a better or less expensive paint than the one you are now using. The next radio tubes you buy may have longer life or may be more efficient or t of work dene through this Department. The Department now has fifty active projects, many of which will benefit the citizens to the same degree as the examples given. All of these benefits must in a sufficient measure prove of economic benefit to the manufacturer sponsoring the researches if they are to continue using the research services offered bv the Uni- versity through its Department of Engineering Research because they reimburse the University for its expenses in conducting the research projects. The fact that twice as much work is being sponsored in the Department this year as last is significant. Established less than twenty years ago, the Aeronautical Engineering Department now ranks consistently third in enroll- ment. This speaks very well indeed for this newcomer into the field of engineering. Our Aeronautical Engineering Department has the distinction of being among the first in the United States to grant degrees in this profession. The various courses offered in the Aeronautical Engineering Page 80 WELDING NAVAL TANK curriculum are being constantly altered and improved to keep pace with a rapidly moving industry. Transportation is the very foundation upon which an intensive industrial development is based. The bringing of raw materials to industrial centers and the distribution of finished products requires an efficient and economical transportation system. The University of Michigan, through its various laboratories and Transportation Library, is unusually well equipped to offer the mechanical provisions necessary for instruction in this branch of engineering. The personnel of the faculty assigned to this field of study has been chosen from men equipped, through long years of experience, to grasp and instruct in the broader concepts of the field of transport ation. The stu- dent is continually guided along those lines of thought which are based upon the application of sound business principles to this extensive industry. The Transportation courses are designed to train students for executive positions in this field, and should appeal particularly to those gifted with sound business judgment. Civil Engineering deals primarily with the design and construction of public works, or of projects intended to promote the welfare of groups of people having common interests. A large percentage of civil engineers find their way to public service in behalf of the federal government or of smaller political units. That trend is likely to increase in the future. In other words the prospect of greater participation on the part of the government in community service is fairly definite, and perhaps it is not too much to expect that policies of administration will be firmly established whereby capable young engineers with training in various vocations may enter any branch of public service, confident in the belief that opportunities for advancement, salary ccnsideration and continuity of employment will compare favorably with the practice of our most highly respected private industries in dealing with their personnel. The Department of Electrical Engineering devotes its best energies to the education of its undergraduate students trying to assure them a practical mastery of the fundamental principles involved by all specializations within the field. Extensive training in mathematics and a broad theoretical background are combined with excellent facilities fcr practical work in the electrical laboratories. The department of Engineering Mechanics was created as a separate unit of the College of Engineering in 1912. Before that time, mechanics was taught partly by the Department of Mathe- matics and partly by the Civil Engineering Department. Many engineers will still recall the course in strength of materials generally known as the S. and R. course. At the present time there are two distinct divisions in Mechanics: the undergraduate work, which may be classed as a service department for the other technical departments, and the grad- uate or advanced division. The graduate division is a unit by itself, and offers the advanced courses required for the Bachelor ' s degree in Mechanics and also advanced work for students in the Graduate School who wish to study for the Master ' s and Doctor ' s degree in Engineering Mechanics. A definite curriculum for these degrees has been established. Precise surveys must be executed by specially trained men because the equipment and methods are considerably different from those used on less accurate work. It was for the purpose of training men for this field that the Department of Geodesy and Surveying was organized at the University of Michigan in 1921. In addition to the teaching of plane surveying to students of engineering, architecture, forestry, and landscape design, courses are presented which deal with the methods and the equipment that are used when the actual shape of the earth is taken into consideration. After completing courses on the campus which cover the theory and field methods of plane surveying, students of civil engineering and of geodesy and surveying spend one or more summers at Camp Davis in northwestern Wyoming. Page ft AUTOMOTIVE LABORATORY COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING PROFESSORS H. C. ANDERSON Prof, of Mechanical Engineering S. S. ATWOOD Assoc. Prof, of Electrical Engineering W. L. AYRES W. L. BADGER Assoc. Prof, of Mathematics Prof, of Electrical Enyi " " : ri " (l B. F. BAILEY Prof, of Electrical Engineering E. M. BAKER O. W. BOSTON Prof, of Chemical Engineering Prof, of Metal Processing H. BOUCHARD Assoc. Prof, of Surveying E. M. BRAOO J. C. BRIER G. G. BROWN C. E. BURKLAND Prof, of Xatal Architecture Prof, of Chemical Engineering Prof, of Chemical Engineering Assoc. Prof, of Etlftuk H. I.. CAMPBELL J. H. CANNON Assoc. Prof, of Metal Processing Prof, of Electrical Engineering C. O. CAREY Assoc. Pro , of Surveying Page 82 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING PROFESSORS J. H. COSBU. Pro . of Stmrttral C. L. DAHLSTBOM Pro , of A. J. DECKER Prof, of . " antlary Exai ten t R. A. DODGE .Inrar. Pro , of in ill in V- ' .:- W. J. EMMOXI Pro . o Htj ni J. E. E. L. EIISE Pro , a Enyimemut tttdtatic V. FIELD Pro . C W. GOOD Attar. Prof. Ei C. B. GOEDT .!. Pro , of Afctmtan{ H. J. GOCUMNG .4wr. Pro - o Pro , L. M GRAM R. S. H WLEY Pro . Jtf dkuraoi TM COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING PROFESSORS L. A. HOPKINS Assoc. Prof, of Mathematics C. T. JOHNSTON Prof, of Surveying H. E. KEELER H. W. KING Prof, of Mechanical Engineering Prof, of Hydraulic Engineering W. E. LAY Prof, of Mechanical Engineering C. E. LOVE Prof, of Mathematics A. H. LOVELL Prof, of Electrical Engineering A. MARIN Assoc. Prof, of Mechanical Engineering W. L. McCABE Assoc. Prof, of Chemical Engineering J. N. MENEFEE Prof, of Engineering Mechanics J. A. MICKLE Assoc. Prof, of Mechanical Engineering H. W. MILLER Prof, of Engineering Drawing A. D. MOORE Prof, of Electrical Engineering R. L. MORRISON Prof, of Highway Engineering J. R. NELSON Prof, of English Page 84 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING PROFESSORS V. POOR Assoc. Prof, of Mathematics T. R. RUNNING Prof, of Mathematics R. H. SHERLOCK Prof, of Ciril Engineering A. SHEKZEK Prof, of Mechanical Engineering E. A. STALKER Prof, of Aeronautical Engineering S. TIMOSHENKO Prof, of Engineering Mechanics M. B. STOUT Assoc. Prof, of Electrical Engineering R. S. SWINTON Prof, of Engineering Mechanics C. VPTHEGROVE " Prof, of Metallurgical Engineering JOHN VAN DE N BROEK Prof, of Engineering Mechanics C. N. WENGER Assoc. Prof, of English . E. WHITE Prof, of Metallurgical Engineering A. H. WHITE Prof, of Chemical Engineering C. O. WISLER Prof, of Hydraulic Engineering WM. P. WOOD Prof, of Metallurgical Engineering G. S. WORLET Prof, of Transportation Engineering Page 85 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIOR ROBERT MERRILL RUPERT BELL SHELDON DRENNAN HOWARD JACKSON Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS ROBERT MERRILL RUPERT BELL SHELDEN DRENNAN HOWARD JACKSON President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive CHARLES FRAMBURG, Chairman DAVID WALKER ROBERT Fox FRANK DENISON NELSON SHAPTER Commencement GEORGE GRAVES, Chairman ROBERT CLAFLIN NELSON DROULARD HAROLD HERTZ TUNIS Ross Invitation Finance LAURENCE HALLECK, Chairman THOMAS JEFFERIS CHARLES DONKER GEORGE FRIED PERCIVAL WILSON Cap and Gown JOHN PACKARD, Chairman FRANCIS WALLACE ROBERT HEUSEL CHARLES KELLEY RICHARD JOSLIN ROBERT STEVENS, Chairman ROBERT AUBURN RALPH BODINE RUSSELL MASON LYLE READING Page 86 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS EDWARD J. ADAMS B.S. in Cu.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan A. I. Ch. E ROBERT G. ALEXANDER B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan Alpha Delta Phi; Choral Union (4). CHARLES M. ANDREWS B.S. in M.E. Flint. Michigan GEORGE H. ATHERTON B.S. in MATH. Bronxville. New York Chi Psi; Tau Beta Pi: Phi Eta Sigma; Triangles: Miohizamua; Daily (2) (3), Business Mgr. (4). ROBERT AUBURN B.S. in AERO. E. Cincinnati, Ohio Aero. Div. A. S. M. E. (3) (4). Vice-Pres. (3); Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Triangles (3). Sec ' y; Engineering Council (4). Sec ' y; Glider Club (1) (2) (3) (4). Pres. (3). DONALD M. BACHELOR B.S. in CH. E. Petoskev. Michigan Triangle: Varsity Band (1) (2) (3) (4); 2nd Lieut.. O. R. C. JOHN ROBINSON BANGS B.S. in E.E. Bloomfield Hills. Michigan A. I. E. E. DONALD BARD B.S. in AERO. E. Verona. New Jersey Football. FRANCIS VV. BELL B.S. in CH.E. Ann Arbor. Michigan TheU Xi; A. I. Ch. E. RUPERT B. BELL B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor. Michigan A. I. E. C.. Chrmn. (4); Tau Beta Pi Recording Sec ' y (4); Claw Vice-Pn. (4): Soph Prom Comm. (2). JOHN HENRY BEYER B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapid?. Michigan Tau Beta Pi; Rifle Team (3); A. S. M. E. RALPH B.BODINE, E.E. MATH. Detroit. Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Engineering Council. HAROLD J. BOWMAN B.S. in M.E. Lakewood. Ohio Pi Tau Pi Sigma. RICHARD D. BURT B.S. in CH.. Endwell. New York Theta Xi; A. I. Ch. E.; Interfrat. Wrestling Champion. ROBERT L. CAMPING B.S. in AERO. E. Rochester New York A. S. M. E. (Aero. Div.). R. FOSTER CAMPBELL,JR.,B.S. in M.E. Maiden. Massachusetts Phi Gamma Delta; Michigamua; Vulcan?: Triangles; Ensian (1) (2) (3) (4). Man- aging Editor (4) ; Editor. Student Directory (3); Engineering Council (3); J-Hop Comm. Pagt 87 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS TSUNG NIN CHAN B.S. in C.E. Canton, China Alpha Lambda. WILLIAM C. CHAPMAN B.S. in M.E. Rochester, Michigan Zeta Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Eng. Honor Council (3) (4). ROBERT M. CLAFLIN B.S. in M.E. Washington, D. C. Phi Gamma Delta: Tau Beta Pi: Wrestling (2); Commencement Comni.; Varsity Glee Club (1) (3); Varsity Quartet (3); Slide Rule Dance Comm. (4); Four Men of Note Quartet. ROBERT E. CLARK B.S. in Cn.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan Acacia; A. I. Ch. E.; Choral Union (3) (4). ALFRED DAKINGSMITH B.S. in Cn.F.. Sydney, Australia WILLIAM W. DALEE B.S. in M.E. Birmingham, Michigan JAMES R. DAVEY B.S. in E.E. Jackson, Michigan Tau Beta Pi. LAWRENCE J. DAVID B.S. in M.E. Hibbing, Minnesota Sigma Nu; Michigamua; Golf (2) (3) (4); Hockey (2) (3) (4), Capt. (4); Class Sec ' y (3). HAROLD G. CLAYTON, B.S. in M.E. AERO. Maplewood, New Jersey Delta Upsilon; Senior Ball Comm. RICHARD F. COOPER B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. JOHN L. CRAMER B.S. in M.E. Saginaw, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E., Vice-Pres. (4). GEORGE G. CREWSON, JR., B.S. in E.E. Buffalo, New ' York A. I. E. E. ARVON L. DAVIES B.S. in C.E. Vtica. New York Alpha Chi Rho; A. S. C. E.; Vice-Pres. (4); Varsity Glee Club (2); Publ. Comm., Union (2). FRANK DENISON, JR., B.S. in AERO.E. Temple, Texas Aero. Div.. A. S. M. E.; Vulcans; Mich- igamua; Tau Beta Pi; Pres., Tau Beta Pi. JOHN WITMAX DERSCH B.S. in Cn.E. Detroit, Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Triangles; Vulcans Swimming. JOHN H. DEYOUNG B.S. in M.E. Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; A. S. M. E. 4 HUH Page 8S COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS BARRY L. DITTMORE B.S. in Cn.E. Grand Rapid . Michigan A. I. Ch. E. LEONARD DWORSKT B.S. in C.E. Chicago. Illinois A. S. C. E.: Track; Swimming. CHARLES V. DOXKER, B.S. in AERO. E. Graod Haven. Michigan Finance Comm. (4): Tennis (I). ALLEN F. DONOVAN, B.S. in AERO. M.E. Syracuse. Xew York Glider Club; A. S. M. E. WILLIAM EASON, ERo.E. M.E. Rochester. New York Alpha Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade: Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma: Aas ' t Base- ball Mgr. (3): Golf Mgr. (4); Chrmn.. Exec. Comm. (3). EUGENE P. ECKARDT B.S. in C.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan A. S. C. E.. Treas. THOMAS A. DOOLIXG B.S. in E.E. Brooklyn. Xew York Phi Kappa: Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade: A. I. E. E.; Baseball (1); Track (1). SHELDON L. DRENNAN B.S. in E.E. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Delta Phi; Track (1) (2): Class Sec ' y 14}- Engineering Honor Comm. (3): CHARLES H. EGELER B.S. in E.E. Flint. Michigan A. I. E. E. ILFRED C. DRESSER B.S. in Ce.E. East Hartford. Connecticut Lambda Chi Alpha; Mich. Technie (1) (2) (3): Chrmn.. Tradition Comm. (1). RICHARD H. ERLEWISE Marion. Indiana Phi Gamma Delta. B.S. CHARLES E. DREW B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan Swimming (3) (4); Donovan Scholar (4). HATDEX V. EVANS B.S. in E.E. Springfield. Ohio Phi Kappa Psi; Tau Beta Pi: A. I. E. E.: U. of M. Radio Club; Phi Society; Phi Mu Alpha: Pi Delta Ep-ilon: Pi Mu Ep- silon: Sigma Pi Sigma; Omicroo Delta Kappa. JEROME C. FAYRAM B.S. in M.E. Jackson. Michigan NELSON R. DROILARD B.S. in M.E. St. Clair. Michigan Triangle : Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Michieamua: Vulcan : Engineering Coun- cil: Men ' s Council: A. S. M. E - Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Pres. 3 . EMAXUEL FEIXBERG B.S. in E.E. Detroit Michigan Phi Eta Sigma. Page 89 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS HOWARD F. FETTERS B.S. in E.F. Winchester, Indiana Delta Tau Delta; A. S. C. E. ROBERT S. Fox B.S. in M. F. Sandusky, Ohio CHARLES FRAMBURG, B.S. in Cn.E. Chicago, Illinois Rifle Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Capt. (4); Military Ball Comm. (2) (3) (4); Lieut. Colonel R. O. T. C. (4); Scabbard Blade (3) (4), Vice-Pres. (4); Triangles; Delta Tau Delta; Class Treas. (2); Chrmn., Exec. Comm. (4); A. I. Ch.E. CHAS. H. FRICK B.S. in M.E. Benton Harbor, Michigan Sigma Nu; A. S. M. E.; Technic (1); Eng. Council (2) (3) (4), Sec ' y-Treas (2); J-Hop Comm. CHARLES R. HAGLER, B.S. in AERO.E. Flint, Michigan LAURENCE M. HALLECK, B.S. in M.K. Detroit. Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Chrmn.. Finance Comm. (4). JULES HALTEXBERGER B.S. in M.E. Budapest, Hungary RICHARD W. HARRIS B.S. in M.E. Fredonia. New York Alpha Epsilon Mu; Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Bus. Mgr. (4); A. S. M. E. JOSEPH M. GEISINGER B.S. in M.E. Middletown, Pennsylvania Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E.; A. S. M. E.; GEORGE L. GILES B.S. in AERO. E. Coeur d ' AIene, Idaho Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROBERT H. GOEBEL B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa. HERBERT J. A. GOLDSWORTHY B.S. in CH.E. St. Louis. Missouri Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Mu (2) (3), Pres. (3); Varsity Glee Club (1) (2) (3), Pres. (2); A. I. Ch. E., Pres. (3). ROBERT M. HARRISON, ' AERO.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Triangle; Sigma Rho Tau; Class Sec ' y (1). REEVE R. HASTINGS, B.S. in AERO.E. Detroit. Michitan Delta Upsilon; Vulcans; Tau Beta Pi; Aero Club; Glider Club (3) (4); Sec ' y-Treas. (). NORRIS B. HEIMANN B.S. in Cn.E. Ann Arbor. Michigan Sigma Rho Tau; A. I. Ch. E. MELVIN G. HELLERT, B.S. in AERO.E. Willianisville. New York Tau Kappa Epsilon; Scalp Blade; Glider Club. Pagt 90 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS HAROLD M. HERTZ B.S. in CH.E. Buffalo. New York Alpha Sigma Phi; Triangles A. I. Ch. E. Baseball ill; Claw Sec ' y (1); Claw Com- mittee (3) 4 : Band .3). ROBERT J. HEUSEL B.S. in CH.. Grosse Pointe. .Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha. ALAN L. HICBIE B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan Wrestling (1). EDWIN D. HOWELL B.S. in CH.. Adrian. Michigan Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Band (21 (3) (4); Choral Union (3) (4) KEXSETH L. HULSING B.S. in Cn.E. Bozeman Montana HOWARD J. JACKSON B.S. in Ca.E. Detroit Michigan A. I. Ch. E.; Engineering Council; Clan Treat. (4); Ene. Ball Comm. (4). ALFRED M. HILBLRGER B.S. in M.F. Buffalo. New York Scalp and Blade Pres.: A. S. M. E : Base- ball (1); All Campus Handball Champ. - ROBT. A. HOCKEXBERGER. B.S. in E.E. Rochester. New York Genesee Club; A. I. E. E.; Pres., Genesee Club (4). Treas. (3). COSRAD E. HOLBEN- B.S. in CH.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan Kappa Delta Rho; A. I. Ch. E.; Michican Technic; Rifle Team. HOWARD S. HOLMES B.S. in M.E. Chelsea. Michigan Alpha Delta Phi JOE CHEUNG Hoxc B.S. in AERO. E. Chicago, Illinois Chinese Students Club; Aero Club; A. S. M. E.; A. S C. E.; Sigma Rho Tau J. ROBERT JACKSOX B.S. in Cn.E. Gregory. Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda; A. I. Ch. E. ROBERT J- JAGOW B.S. in C.E. " Buffalo New York Phi Eta Sigma; A. S. C. E THOMAS K. JEFFERIS B.S. in E.E. Coronado. California Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E.. Vice-chrmn. (4); Finance Committee (4). LEOXARD VV. JOHNSOX B.S. in C.E. Hancock. Michigan A. S. C. E. I RICHARD JOSLIX, B.S. in E. PHYSICS Kenilworth. Illinois Alpha Delta Phi; Triangles (3): Basketball i2i (3). Page 91 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS FUAD M. JURDAK B.S. in C.E. Beirut, Syria GEORGE JURDAK B.S. in C.E. Beirut. Syria HERBERT R. KAISER, B.S. in Cu.E. Kansas City. Kansas RUFUS KEISER, BS. in AERO MECH. Gouverneur. New York Scabbard and Blade; Varsity Glee Club (1); Glider Club (4) ( ); Aero. Div.. A.S. M. E CHARLES A. KELLY B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan Ppi Kappa Psi; Triangles; Vulcans; Track Mgr. (2) (3); Cap and Gown Comm. (4). ROGER KOLDERMAN, B.S. in Cn.E. Grand Rapids Michigan Delta Pi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E. ILLARD G. KOSTER B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan A.S. M.E. ; Varsity Band (3) (4). CHO SHUN KWAN B.S. in M.F. Macao, China Alpha Lambda; A. S. M. E. LYLE A. LACROIX B.S. in AERO. E. Chicago. Illinois Phi Mu Alpha; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Aero. Div., A. S. M. E STEVEN G. LAKATOS B.S. in Cn.E. Detroit, Michigan A. I. Ch. E. RUDY TANG LAU B.S. in C.E. Canton. China ROBERT LEAHY Alma. Michigan Sigma Nu. B.S. CLAYTON LEM B.S. in C.E. Canton. Chini Alpha Lambd. Pres. ; Chinese Students Club Pres. CHEUK WA LEUNG B.S. in F..E. Hongkong, China A. I. E. E. TEX SEGUR LINES B.S. in AERO. E. Ecorse, Michigan Hermitage; Aero. Club. WILLIAM M. McCANCE B.S. in AERO. Windsor, Ontario A. S. M. E., Aero Div. Sec ' y Page 92 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS " M. A. McCtixTic. B.S. in TRANS. E. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi; Football (1); Baseball (4): Pre.. Transportation Club. WM. McCiTCHEN, B.S. in TRANSP. EL Roanoke, Virginia ARREN H. MAYO B.S. in CH.. Westfield. V .1. Phi Gamma Delta: A. I. Ch. E.: A. S. M. E ; Varoty Gle Club. Student Director. ROBERT M. McFARLANE.B.S. in AERO. Water-town. New York DONALD J. McIxrosH B.S. in M.E. Dearborn. Mich JOHN L. MEXSOMDES B.S. in M.E. Buffalo New York Sigma Phi EpsMon; Tau Beta Pi. ROBERT E. MERRILL B.S. in Cu.E. Paso Roble California Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Vulcan Triangles; Eng. Council 3 4i; Mich Technic (1) (2) 3): Wrestling (I) (3) Clara Pres. (41; Soph. Prom Comm. Fneineering B!l Comm. (4(; Interfrat. Council Ex. Comm. (4); Capt.. Soph Game (2). MARVIN L. MICHAEL B.S. in AERO.E. Olvmpia. Washington Sigma Rho Tau: Se - ' , G!iler Club 121 Corres. Sec ' y. Glider Club (4t; Glee Club (1) (2); Glider Club (2) (3) (4). EDWARD V. MACRI-M B.S. in M.E. Oakmont. Pennsylvania DARR MILLER B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapi is. Michigan LAW RENCE G. MANN Nunda. New York B.S. RICHARD F. MORIARITY B.S. in E.E. Phoenii. Ariioca Phi Kappa Psi; A. I. E. E.; Mime-; Golf (4): Tnion Opera (3). VICTOR S. MARTIN Cumberland A. S. M. E B.S. in M.E. Man, land WILLIAM E. MOSHER B.S. in C.E. Tonwanda. New York Phi Kappa Tau; A. S. C. E.: Scalp and Blade. CHARLES MARSCHNER B.S. in AERO. Hishspire. Pennsylvania Delta Upsilon; Vulcans: Wrestling (1 : Finance Comm. (2); J-Hop Comm. i3i; Glider Club. KENNETH C. MOSIER B.S. in M.E. Ann Arbor. Michigan Tau Beta Pi; Ene. Council (41. Vice-Pre-. (2); Military Ball Comm. (2) (3). Page 93 Co L L E G E OF E N G I N E E R I N G SENIORS EDGAR L. MOSSHAMER B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Mich A. S. M. E. ELLIOT OTTERBACHER B.S. in M.E. Detroit, Michigan .1 ROBERT MOULENBELT, B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan Tau Beta Pi. WENCEL NEUMANN, B.S. in Eng. B.Ad. Royal Oak, Michigan Delta Tau Delta: Soph Prom Chrmn. (2); Triangles, Pres. (3); Mimes (3) (4); Scabbard and Blade; Undergrad. Council (3); Men ' s Council (4), Judiciary Comm. (4) ; Senate Comm. on Student Affairs (4). Union Opera (3) ; Union Executive Council (3). President (4), Finance Comm. (4); Michigan! ua. FREDERICK J. NEWBERT, B.S. in M.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. ROBERT NEWCOMB, B.S. in AERO. E. Blissfield, Michigan Theta Xi; Ensian Photographer. JOSEPH J. NEWMAN B.S. in C.E. Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Tau Beta Pi. TOR J. NORDENSON B.S. in C.E. Auburn, Yew York Theta Xi; Triangles; Vulcans; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. ; Engineering Honor Council (1) (2); Chrmn., Senior Ball. A. WILLIAM ORR, JR. B.S. in M.E. Saginaw, Michigan Chi Phi; Engineering Council (4). RICHARD H. OWENS E.S. in M.E Poultney. Vermont HEATON B. OWSLEY, B.S. in TRANSP. Asheville. North Carolina Delta Epsilon; Mich. Technic (1) (2); Transportation Club (3) (4). JOHN DEK.RUIF PACKARD, B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor. Michigan A. I. E. E.; Chrmn., Cap and Gown Comm. CARLYLE PARKER, B.S. in PHYSICS E. Detroit, Michigan A. I. E. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. FARRAND D. PARKER B.S. in Cn.E. Brooklyn, New York A. I. Ch. E. VERNON F. PETERSON B.S. in M.E. Fair Laun. New Jersey Sigma Nu; Class Finance Comm. (3). WILLIAM G. PIERCE, B.S. in AERO. E. Coloma. Michigan Hermitage; Sigma Rho Tau; Football (1); Aero Div. A. S. M. E.; Glider Club. Page 94 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS GLEXX H. PHELPS B.S. in C.E. Sehenertady. New York A. S. C. E. ANTHONY F. PROPER B.S. in M.E. Rome. New " York A. S. XI. E.; Pi Tau Pi Sigma. DONALD M. RALSTOX, B.S. in M.E. Mt. Vernon. New York Phi Kappa Tau; I ' moo Committeeman - ruon Tower Club. Axsox RAYMOND B.S. in Cn.E. Owano. Xlichigan Scabbard and Blade. LYLE M. READING B.S. in Cn.E. Detroit. Xlichigan Sigma Rho Tan; Scabbard and Blade: Pi Tau Pi Sigma. Treaa. (4); Cadet Cmpt.. R. O. T. C. (41: Enpineerinp Council (31 4 Tre f. 4 CURTIS VV. REDDEN B.S. in E.E. DanviHe. Illinois ROBERT E. REED-HILL B.S. in E. Physics Charleston. South Carolina Theta Xi. I f r Ifch 1 WRAY H. REGER B.S. in E.E. Shinnstoo. West Virginia Tan Beta Pi. JOHN H. REIFEL B.S. in Ca.E. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda: A. I. Ch. E. O r HENRY V. REIL B.S. in M.E. Detroit. Michigan A. S. M. E. WILLIAM F. RELTHER, AERO. E. LouirviUe. Kentucky Delta Upslon. EDwiN- V.RicHARDsox, AERO.E. Greenville, Penmylvania CLYDE W. RIDGE B.S. in Cn.E. Romulus. Michigan HARLAX BOSTON- RITZE B.S. in E.E. Ann Arbor, Michigan A. I. E. E. HOWARD H. ROBIXSOX. B.S. in C.E. Three Fork . Montana A. S. C. E .; Tau Beta Pi: Phi Eta Sigma. ROBERT G. Roco Detroit. Michigan Pi Upsflon. B.S. Page 95 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS MAX B. ROOSA B.S. in CH.. Fayette, Ohio A. I. Ch. E. ARTHUR H. SCHAUER B.S. in E.E. Detroit, Michigan TUNIS C. Ross, JR. B.S. in ME. Detroit, Michigan Theta Xi; Vulcans; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Mich. Technic (1) (2) (3) Union (2); Glider Club (2). RICHARD ROTH B.S. in AERO. E. Dayton, Ohio Phi Kappa Tau. THEODORE H. ROUGHLEV, B.S. inE. E. Highland Park, Michigan Sigma Rho Tau. Louis L. SCHNEIDER, B.S. in E.E. Grand Rapids. Michigan Varsity Glee Club. CLAUDE ELWOOD SHANNON B.S. E.E. Gaylord, Michigan A. I. E. E.; Junior Math Club; Radio Club; Gymnastics Team (1). JOHN L. SHANNON B.S. in E.E. Rochester, New York Alpha Kappa Lambda; Varsity Band (1) (2) (3) (4). HASAN JAWAD RUFAI, B.S. in C.E. Najaf. Iraq A. S. C. E.; Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-Pres. HUSSEIN S. ALI SAFFAR, B.S. in C.E. Baghdad, Iraq A. S. C. E. NEWELL D. SAIGEON, B.S. in E.E. Petoskey, Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; A. I. E. E.; Band (3). ROY J. SANDSTROM, B.S. in AERO. E. Flint, Michigan Hermitage; Tau Beta Pi; Aero. Div., A. S. M. E.. Treas. NELSON N. SHATTER, B.S. in AERO. E. Bayside, New York Glider Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Sec ' y-Treas. (3), Pres (4); Instructor (2) (3) (4); Exec. Comm., Eng. School, (4). JACK SHEETS, B.S. in AERO. E. MATH. Toledo, Ohio Tau Beta Pi; Union Opera (3). ROBERT L. SHERWOOD, B.S. in CH.E. Byron. New York Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E. (3) (4). FRANK W. SHUTKO B.S. in E.E. Smith ' s Creek, Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. C. Page 96 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS ROBERT E. SIMKINS B.S. in ME. Algonar. Michigan STERLING J. SPLEET, B.S. in CH.E. Alpena. Michigan A. I. Ch. E.: t ' nion Opera. JOSEPH V. SMITH B.S. in C.E. Charievoix. Michigan Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; Boxing (1) (2) ' 3 : En . Council 4 ;Gemmel Scholarship; Mandelbaum Scholar. JULIAN STEFFEXHAGEN. B.S. in E.E. Machia . New York Pi Tau Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E. MERLE HARVEY SMITH B.S. in AERO. Cumberland. Man-land A S. M. E. ROBERT M. STEVENS B.S. in AERO. Gainesville. New York Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Band (1) (2) (3) (4). THOMAS D. SMITH, JR. B.S. in M.E. Huntington Wood . Michigan Scabbard and Blade. Lot-is SMULLIN B.S. in E.E. Detroit. Michigan A I. E. E. WILLIAM H. SNAIR B.S. in Cn.E. ConneUsville. Pennsylvania A. I. Ch. E.. Vice-pres. JOHN E. SOEXKE B.S. in AERO. E. Davenport. Iowa Delta L ' peilon; Tau Beta Pi. GEORGE A. SPENCER B.S. in M.E. Detroit. Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon. DONALD STEWART, B.S. in E. PHYSICS Birmingham. Michigan Phi Gamma Delta; Triangles. Treat.; Gargoyle (2) (3); Band (1) . GERALD R. STEWART, B.S. in CH.E. Benton Harbor. Michigan Delta Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Rho Tau. HAROLD ALLISON STRICKLAND B.S. in M.E. in E.E. Grome Point . Michigan Delta fpsilon; Mimes; Union 12) (3). Nvo Si; B.S. in AERO. Peiping City, China CHARLES . SWARTOCT, B.S. in CH.E. St. Louis. Missouri Acacia; Sigma Rho Tau; Pi Tan Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. Page 07 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS ROBERT L. TAYLOR B.S. in Cn.E. Wyandotte. Michigan Triangles; Vulcans; . I. Ch. E. Eng.; Council; Michigan Technic. Editor-in- Chief (4); Band (1) (2); Slide Rule Dance. Chrmn. (4). DAVID B. THOMS B.S. in M.E. Torrington, Connecticut GEORGE F. WAHL B.S. in M.E. Rochester, New York Sigma Rho Tau; Wrestling (1); Fresh- man Wrestling; Genesee Club; Lutheran Student Club. T - % .: ALEXANDER WALKER, B.S. in M.E. Glen Ridge. New Jersey Theta Xi; Sigma Rho Tau; Glee Club (2) (3); Choral Union (2); A. S. M. E. ROBERT W. THORNE B.S. in K.E. Bay City. Michigan Theta Xi; Scabbard and Blade; Daily (1) (2); Cross Country (1) (2); Track " (1); Soph Prom; Slide Rule Dance; Eng. Open House. Chrmn. (3) (4); A. I. E. E. RUSSELL TRENGOE, JR., B.S. in AERO. Duluth. Minnesota Aero. Div.. A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1) (2) (3) (4). HOWARD W. UNDERWOOD B.S. in TRANSP. E. Moylan. Pennsylvania Theta Xi; Triangles; Vulcans; Scabbard and Blade: Glider Club; Michigan Technic (1) (2); Union Council (2); Engineering Council; Transportation Club (2) (3) (4); Class Sec ' y (2). ANTONIO VALLES B.S. in C.E. San Juan, Puerto Rico Hermitage; A. S. C. E.; Sociedad Latino- Americana. GLENN VESCELUS, B.S. in AERO. E. Chicago, Illinois WM. WAGENSEIL, B.S. in E. MATH. Mt. Vernon, New York Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Tower Club; Choral Union (2) (3) (4); Varsity Glee Club (3) (4); Union Opera (2) (3); Union Comm. (2); Children ' s Theater (3). r DAVID D. WALKER B.S. in M.E. Lockport. New York FRANCIS L. WALLACE, B.S. in AERO. Freeport. Illinois Chi Phi; Chrmn.. Publicity Comm.; Engr. Open House (3); Engr. Council (4); Pres.. Engr. Council (4); Men ' s Council (4); Aero. Divs.. A. S. M. E. (3) (4) ROBERT R. WARNER B.S. in Cn.E. Ann Arbor. Michigan Trigon; Tau Beta Pi; Vulcans; A. E. Ch. E.. Sec ' y. Engineering Council; Cor- responding Sec ' y. Tau Beta Pi. ROBERT B. WATERS B.S. in CH.. Rock Island. Illinois Phi Mu Alpha; A. I. Ch. E.; Sec ' y. Phi Mu Alpha (4); Varsity Band (1) (2) (3) ROLAND WATERS B.S. in CH.E. Rock Island. Illinois Phi Mu Alpha; A. I. Ch. E.; Varsity Band (1) (2) (3) (4). W. F. WATSON B.S. in M.E. Cheyenne. Wyoming Trigon; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; A. S. M. E. Page S COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SENIORS BAXTER HILL WEBB B.S. in M.E. Muskegon. Michigan A. S. M. I HADLEV K. WIARD B.S. in Ypsilanti. Michigan ILFRED WILLIAMS B.S. in M.E. Toledo. Ohio A. S. M. E. ELDRICH J. WILLIS B.S. in M.E. Auburn. New York Fencing. BENJAMIN WINCHELL, B.S. in M.E. Jackson. Michigan Delta Sigma Pi. DAVID E. WITHERIDGE, B.S. in M.E. Saginaw. Michigan Hermitace: Tau Beta Pi: Phi Kappa Phi; A. S. M. E.. Chrmn. (4); Choral Union (2) i3 c4i; Roger Williams Guild. OTTO JULUTS WOLFF B.S. in Cu.E. Buffalo. New York Alpha Sigma Phi. ELBERT W. ALLEN B.S. in NAVAL Fox Point. Wisconsin Quarterdeck; Cross Country; Track. FRANKLIN |. WOOD B.S. in M.E. Eau Claire. Wisconsin Theta Xi. ROBERT McK. WOPAT, B.S. in E.E. Fort Wayne. Indiana Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FRANCIS T. WORRELL, B.S. in PHYSICS Ann Arbor. Michigan Archery Club (2). ROBERT FON YEE B.S. in AERO. Detroit. Michigan F. F. (4); Pi Tau Sigma (4); Glider Club (3 (4i; Aero. Div. A. S. M. E. (4). SHAO WEN YUAN B.S. in AERO. E. Peiping. China CHARLES W. ZINK, JR., B.S. in M.E. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Kappa Lambda: Sigma Rho Tau. ROY W. EMERSON, B.S. in Cn.E. Jackson. Michigan Kappa Sigma; A. I. C. E. E. PAUL BAKER B.S. Savannah. New York Kappa Sigma; A. I. E. E. Page 99 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERIN MILLER G. SHERWOOD CEDRIC SWEET WILLIAM SHEEHAN JACK KABLEY Class of 1937 CLASS OFFICERS MILLER G. SHERWOOD CEDRIC SWEET WILLIAM SHEEHAN JACK KASLEY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES J-Hop BENJAMIN Cox, Chairman DON E. HILLIER CARL R. ABBOT JOHN FREESE Finance ROBERT L. BOYNTON, Chairman ROBERT G. COUSINS CHARLES L. BLOCK JAMES W. GRAHM ORLANDO W. STEPHENSON MILLIARD A. SUTTON Slide Rule Committee FREDERICK M. SCHAIRER Honor Committee BURTON COFFEY Engineer Council WILLIAM LOWELL Executive JACK E. COOPER, Chairman LOYAL R. HENDERSON JOSEPH R. KEMPTON LOREN W. BEEBE GuSTAV COLLATZ LLOYD S. STRICKLAND Page too COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Jfc ; FLETCHER PLATT JOHN Yocso RICHARD WAXGELIN CARL CLEMENT Class of 1938 CLASS OFFICERS FLETCHER PLATT JOHN YOUNG RICHARD ANGELIN CARL CLEMENT President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEF.S Sophomore Prom EDWARD REPLOGLE, Chairman CARL GERSTACKER JOHN McLEAN, JR. Finance HUBERT C. FONES, Chairman JOHN STAPLE, JR. EDWARD FOOTE CLIFTON ELLIOT Page 101 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING ROBERT EMMETT TIM HURD CHARLES EVANS WILLIAM EVERHAKU ROBERT EMMETT TIM HURD . CHARLES EVANS WILLIAM EVERHARD Class of 1939 CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-P resident Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive ROBERT HARTWELL, Chairman WILLIAM TAYLOR ROBERT MAY RAYMOND GROSSMAN GENE COOK Finance FREDRICK LUEBKE, Chairman CHARLES SCHUN WILLIAM ELVIN MALCOLM DANIELS FREDRICK EMENS Frosh Frolic Chairman ROBERT POLLARD Page 102 C O L L E G O F ENGINEERING Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Scholastic Fraternity OFFICERS F. A. DENISOX X. R. DROILARD R. R. WARNER R. B. BEIX f. H. DEYOI-XG A. D. MOORE President I ' ice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Cataloguer Treasurer ADVISORY BOARD A. D. MOORE A. MAWS V. C. SADLER J. H. SAMS FACULTY MEMBERS M. W. COOLEY H. C. AxDERSON H. BOUCHARD H. L. CAMPBELL J. E. EMSWILER L. M. GRAM V. C. HOAD V. E. LAY J. S. PALMER C. S. SCHOEPFLE R. H. SHERLOCK A. E. WHITE G. L. ALT I. X. CALHOCX D. E. HABAXT C. T. OLMSTED E. J. ABBOTT R. W. ROCKEFELLER A. A. JAKKULA H. C. SADLER S. S. ATTWOOD G. G. BROWX J. H. CAXXOX E. L. ERIKSEX R. S. HAW-LEY C. T. JOHXSTOX H. W. MILLER H. E. RIGGS C. LPTHEGROW E, LORCH A. H. WHITE W. E. BACKMAX W. G. Dow W. L. McCABE E. S. PETTIJOHX F. L. EVERETT J. H. WALKER C. D. JOXES D. H. JOXES D. H. YOI-XG A. H. LOVELL W. L. BADGER J. A. BURSLEY A. J. DECKER H. J. GOULDING H. H. HlGBIE H. W. KING A. D. MOORE W. C. SADLER E. A. STALKER J. A. VAX DEX BROEK . S. WORLEY H. S. BULL C. W. GOOD A. MARIX M. B. STOVT K. KAMMERMEYER L. O. CASE T. S. PETERSON- G. H. ATHERTOX R. B. BELL BEYER . B. BODIXE . C. CHAPMAX R. M. CLAFLIX R. F. COOPER . L. CRAMER W. DALEE R- DAVERMAN J. R. DAVEY X F. A. DENISON H. DE Yoi-sc . L. DICKINSON X. R. DROULARD W. H. EASOX H. W. EVAXS W. C. GOGGIX R. R. HASTINGS R. W. HOUVEXER L. W. LEXTZ J. L. MEXSOXIDES R. E. MERRILL J. C. MOORE K. C. MOSIER R. MoULEXBELT F. XEWBERG J. J. XEWMAX X. ]. XORDEXSON W.L. PAJNE R. E. REKELSMA W. H. REGER H. H. ROBIXSOX R. J. SAXDSTROM G. H. SERVIS J. H. SHEETS R. W. S. SHLTKO J. E. SOENKE H. L STEVENS R. L. SWEET D. E. WlTHERIDGE HASTTXGS COOP MOORE BODIXE DALEE EVAXS Mon.EXBn.T XETBCKG .SAXDSTBOM SHEET? WAK.VER ME.VSOXIDIES XCVMAK ROBIXSOX WlTHERIDGE CBASfEB DAVERMAX MEUULL XORCEXSOX PHOF. A. D. MOOBE DEXISOX DR DlCTOXSOX DATET BE MOSIEB DsYorxc MARIX GOGGIX EASOX Page 103 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Honorary Fulcans i. C. ANDERSON J. A. CISSEL M. E. COOLEY H. H. HIGBIE A. D. MOORE W. C. SADLER J. S. WORLEY HUGH KEELER A. H. WHITE of 1936 REEVE HASTINGS CHARLES KELLEV CHARLES MARSCHNER ROBERT TAYLOR TUNIS Ross CHASE TEABOLT HOWARD UNDERWOOD ROBERT WARNER FRANK DENISON FOSTER CAMPBELL ROBERT MERRILL TOR NORDENSON NOBLE ASHLEY NEREE ALIX JOHN DERSCH NELSON DROULARU Senior Engineering Honorary Society Pagf 104 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING iiiHiiiiHi Honorary TriaigUs M. E. Rices J. A. BURSLEY A. H. LOVELL ri. H. HIGBIE H. C. SADLER H. C. ANDERSON A. E. WHITE J. S. ORLEY Triangles o ROBERT BALDWIN WILLIAM LOWELL RICHARD BERRYMAN GEORGE MALONE ROBERT BEUHLER STANLEY BIRLESON RUSH BOWMAN BENJAMIN Cox ROBERT DAI LEI DONALD HILLIER JACK KASLEY 7 f ' 777jh. Hi 1 1 ' |T M W ' lWi h WA _ 7 nhiMitl.LiT . ' .... ' .i ' .!.!).. .n ;:Am W Junior Engineering Honorary Society Page 105 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Quarterdeck Honor Society of Department of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering OFFICERS CLIFTON F. HAUGHEY BOYD E. ALLEN JAMES F. GOODRICH MURDOCK M. EARLE Commodore Vice-Commodore Purser Steward FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR H. C. ADAMS PROFESSOR L. A. BAIER PROFESSOR E. M. BRAGG DEAN H. C. SADLER A. A. LIMPERT HONORARY MEMBERS AHMET MUMTAZ E. W. ALLEN R. L. BEACH G. W. COLBERG T. O. COWDREY R. S. Fox ACTIVE MEMBERS A. L. HARTSIG R. S. LITTLE W. C. MCNEIL W. R. PUGH C. G. SCOTT LITTLE HARTSIG EARLE ASST. PROF. ADAMS DEAN SADLER PROF. BRAGG ASST. PROF. BAIER LIMPERT MCNEIL Fox B. ALLEN E. ALLEN COWDHEY HAUGHEY MUMTAZ PUOH SCOTT BEACH Page 106 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Engineering Council OFFICERS FRANCIS WALLACE ROBERT E. MERRILL ROBERT J. AUBURN LYLE READING H. C. ANDERSON President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor MEMBERS C. F. MARSCHNER, V. ORR, R. R. WARNER R. H. BALDWIN, C. FRICK, W. LOWELL J. IxGOLD ...... R. E. MERRILL ' 36, M. SHERWOOD ' 37, F. PLATT ' 38, R. EMMETT ' 39 Class Presidents R. L. TAYLOR Editor Michigan Technic . Senior Representatives Junior Representatives Sophomore Representative ORGANIZATION REPRESENTATIVES C. G. WEDELL . L. LEHTZ F. WALLACE . H. JACKSON R. BODINE A. JAMES R. J. AUBURN K. MOSIER H. W. UNDERWOOD S. BIRLESON C. G. HAUGHEY L. READING . A. S. C. E. A. S. M. E. A. S. M. E. Aero. . A. I. Ch. E. . A. I. E. E. Transportation Club Glider Club Tau Beta Pi Vulcans Triangles Quarterdeck Sigma Rho Tau ORB BALDWIN HATGHEY BIRLESON WEDELL IXGOLD JAMES WANGELLN WARXEB I ' VDEBWOOD MOSIER LEVTZ TAYLOR FBICK ArsrKN MERRILL WALLACE READING JACKSON MABSCHXER Page 107 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Engineering Honor Committee CHARLES E. HOLKINS BURTON COFFEE OFFICERS Chairman Secretary SHELDON DRENNAN Seniors WILLIAM C. CHAPMAN Juniors CHARLES C. HOLKINS BURTON COFFEE NEIL T. LEVENSON Sophomores GOFF SMITH GEORGE McCAiN Freshmen DALE KROEGER Page 108 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING A. S. M. E. OFFICERS First Semester DAVID E. VlTHERIDGE JOHN L. CRAMER ROBERT S. YOUNG CLARENCE R. GREEN LAWRENCE V. LENTZ President I ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Engineer ' s Council Second Semester JOHN L. CRAMER . . . President FREDERICK J. NEVVBERG . ice-President ROBERT S. YOUNG . . . Secretary CLARENCE R. GREEN . . Treasurer LAWRENCE V. LENTZ . Engineer ' s Council Membership -List Mechanical Division MEMBERS HENRY J. HAHLMAN LLOYD G. BERRYMAN RALPH O. BOEHNKE JOHN H. BEYER BENJAMIN BUGBEE, JR. STUART W. BUSH CARL H. CLEMENT, JR. RICHARD COOPER ROY C. CRANE MALCOLM G. DANIELS JOHN H. DEYOUNG JOHN E. ERGSTROM DAVID S. FALK WILLIAM L. FANT JOSEPH M. GEISINGER ROBERT H. GOEBEL RICHARD W. HARRIS ALFRED HILBURGER DONALD E. HILLIER JOHN F. INGOLD MAYNARD J. ISLEY W. G. KOSTER CHO SHUN Kw AN NORMAN B. LAWTON HENRY P. LUTHE JAMES C. MC. NULTY NEWTON G. MCFADYEN JAMES M. MASON GEORGE MILLER EDGAR L. MOSSHAMER DANIEL MULLHOLLAND ROBERT J. PETERSON- ANTHONY F. PROPER HENRY W. REIL MAURICE A. SIMPSON- EDWARD L. SINCLAIR JACK H. SINN HILARD A. SUTIN ROBERT J. TARTE DAVID T. THEODORE WILLIAM F. WATSON- BAXTER H. WEBB Membership List Aero Division FRANK A. DENNISON . President ROY J. SANDSTROM . . . Treasurer WILLIAM M. McCANCE Secretary FREDERICK A. JENNINGS WILFRED WILLIAMS J. Y. KEMPTON JOHN G. YOUNG SHU Lux Yu ROBERT W. ALLRED DANIEL APPLEGATE HOWARD S. CARROLL ROBT. L. CAMPING FRANK H. CARSTENS FRANK A. DENISON JERE FARRAH HENRY A. FEDZIUK OSMOND F. FIELD EUGENE C. FROST SERGEI G. GUINS WILLIS M. HAWKINS MAX N. HUBER RICHARD B. HULETT E. B. KATZENMEYER CURTIS KELLY E. B. KINNAMAN JAMES E. KNOTT WM. M. McCANCE R. M. McFARLANE ALFRED H. MILLER PAUL B. MINNEAR NORMAN W. REED JOHN P. REEDER JOSEPH I. ROBINSON- ARNOLD RUBIN N ' ORBERT F. RUSZAJ JOHN MARGWARTH R. TRENGROVE ROY J. SANDSTROM NICHOLAS SESTOK JACK H. SHEETS ROBT. W. STEERE EDW. W. SUTHERLAND H. D. YANDERPUTTEN JOHN F. YOGEL FRANCIS L. WALLACE MAX WENDER FRED W. WOLCOTT C. FOREST WRIGHT JOE CHEUNG HONG BERNARD MINTZ SHOA WEN YUAN ALEXANDERJ. McR E EDWARD RICHARDSON TSENG-LI MA RUFAS D. KEISER CHARLES W. DONKER DONALD BARD JOHN LAW-ARE T. J. MADDEN MERLE H. SMITH ELI E. HAYES ROBERT AUBURN- REEVE HASTINGS TEX LINES GERALD KLASSEN J. T. KAMIONKA MlXTI SlMKIXS MlLLEB.A. FAHHAH KEMPTOX WEBB HALL I.IXES ArBrRX MlXXEAH YotTiG.J. FEDim YTAX WOLCOTT HAWDXS REIL WEXT ER HAYES DrrFEXDACK MrLHOu-AXD Rrs.4j RUBIX KOSTEH BEYER FAXT HASTINGS WILLIAMS TKEXGROVE COOPER CARROLL Gnxs APPLEGATE PETEBSOX BrcBKE. B. IXGOLD HlLBTRGER REEDEB TEEHE MAHGTTORTH BERRYMAX VoGEL SMITH Sr-THEHLAXD HoXG GEISIXGER KATIEXMETEB HABBI6 Yorxc. R. S. NKWBEBG CRAMER WITHERAGE BOSTOX SPKIXGEB DEXISOX MICCLETOX McCAXCE WALUCE SAXDSTBOM Page loo COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Michigan Techic PUBLICATION " BOARD NOBLE ASHLEY ROBERT TAYLOR MAURICE TAYLOR Managing Editor Editor-in-Chief Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF ROBERT H. BALDWIN HlLLARD SUTIN VINCENT C. TRIMARCHI CONRAD HOLBEN JAMES WEIGAND . Miss BARBARA KING Publication Articles . College News Professional News Humor dlumni MAURICE TAYLOR BENNETT WHEELOCK JAMES H. WALKER GOFF SMITH DAVID LANSDALE Advertising Circulation Publicity Sales Accounts JUNIOR STAFF JAMES G. ECKHOUSE GEORGE H. CARROTHERS ROBERT L. FRANK FREDRICK HAUSMAN FRED KEMPTON HAROLD LUSKIN BRUCE ROHN SYDNEY M. SMITH SYDNEY STEINBORN SCTIN ECKHOUSE STEINHORN (;. SMITH THIMARCHI ROHN KING LANRDALE KEMPTON ASHLEY R. TAYLOR M. TAYLOR BALDWIN WALKEK Page no East Mtdifal Building y v lexical UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Medical School HISTORY Today in the eighty-seventh year of its existence, the Medical School is one of the most distinguished departments of the University of Michigan. Although its organization was provided for by the same legislative act of 1837 which was instrumental in creating the University in its present form, the Medical School did not open its first session until October, 1850. Before the actual establishment of the school, several enthusiastic and scientifically minded doctors had established them- selves in Ann Arbor. Among these were Abraham Sager, Douglas Houghton, Silas H. Douglas, Zina Pitcher, and Moses Gunn. These were the men who formed the nucleus of the new medical school, and they had come to Ann Arbor principally because at the beginning of the University of Michigan there was a provision for its organization. The history of its founding is colorful. Moses Gunn, on arrival, put out his shingle offering his surgical skill to the public. More discreetly he let it be known to University students that after a certain hour he was prepared to meet them in his back office, where he would initiate them into the profession by unravelling the mysteries of the human body, although dissection at that time was unlawful. Sager and Douglas were already members of the University faculty, and with Gunn ' s help they urged the Board of Regents to consider the founding of a medical department. The other three men were all appointed on the newly created faculty when it opened in 1850. In the beginning the University Medical School, like others in the United States, required only a primary school education for admission. The medical faculty wished to insist on higher qualifications, but was afraid of diminishing the number of students and likewise the amount of revenue. Being in a small town the faculty had little chance of subsisting on money earned in caring for private cases. Likewise, until 1878 the course consisted of two annual sessions of six months each, embracing lectures, quizzes and a short course in anatomy. These entrance require- ments have gradually been raised until now at least three years cf college work is necessary, and the length of the curriculum was raised in 1878 to two nine-mcnth sessions, and in 1880 an addi- tional year was added. In 1890 the present fcur year curriculum was established. Since that time, as students regretfully remark, it has only become increasingly difficult. Hand in hand with its increase in requirements and curriculum went the expansion cf the medical school itself, as regarded both equipment and faculty. Frcm a school with a staff of six men, and no hospital or facilities for clinical instruction it has grown to its present status, with its deservedly earned reputation of being one of the best staffed and excellently equipped insti- tutions for medical research and teaching in the country. The school has written more than its share of the medical history 7 of the United States, and some of its faculty and graduates have stood out as Titans among their fellow physicians against the background of history. Names such as Mayo. Cushny. Novy, Huber. Abel, MacMurrich, Warthin, and a host of others, all associated with the University of Michigan Medical School, are familiar to all students and practitioners cf medicine. ALBERT C. FURSTENBURG Dean of the ttdical School CURRICULUM The present curriculum in medicine covers four years of nine months each. The first two years are devoted to the more strictly scientific work, which serves as a basis for the technical and clinical studies which follow. The teaching is made as objective as possible, with an effort to illustrate all the points discussed in lectures or textbooks by testing them in the laboratories and observing them on the wards. It is the aim of the school to give the student all the positive knowledge possible, and with this view great stress is laid upon laboratory instruction in anatomy, histology, physiology, biological chemistry, bacteriology, pharmacology, and in the clinical labora- tories. The same objective method of study is continued during the last two years, during which the student is observing the actual course of diseases in living patients and correlating his observa- Page 113 PSYCHIATRY LABORATORY ticns with what he may read in texts or hear in lectures. FACILITIES FOR INSTRUCTION The East Medical Building, built in 1925, houses the depart- ments of Anatomy, Bacteriology and Physiology. It includes many laboratories for research in these fields in addition to the ample quarters for instruction. The West Medical Building contains the departments of Physiological Chemistry, Hygiene and Public Health, and part of the Pathology department. One other building on the campus is the Pharmacology building, located on the Diagonal opposite the University Library. The University Hospital, with a capacity of 1,312 beds, was built in 1925. It is essentially a teaching hospital, under the control of the Board of Regents of the University of Michigan, and its management at the present time is in the hands of its director, Dr. Harley Haynes. In the hospital, every effort is made to facilitate the instruction of medical students. Patients are sent to the institution from every county in the State under various statutes allowing for the com- mitment of indigent patients at public expense. The hospital, in addition to treating public patients, renders diagnostic service for the physicians of the State in difficult cases, and furnishes services to patients unable to pay for costly examinations or expert opinion. The various types ot cases are treated in fourteen different medical departments, specialising in various aspects of diseases. The departments and the men in charge of them are as fellows: Contagious Diseases and Pediatrics, Dr. D. M. Cowie; Dermatology, Dr. U. J. Wile; General Surgery, Dr. F. A. Coller; Genito-Urinary Surgery, Dr. Reed Nesbit; Gynecology and Obstetrics, Dr. F. N. Miller; Internal Medicine, Dr. C. C. Sturgis; Neurology, Dr. C. D. Camp; Oral Surgery, Dr. J. W. Kemper; Orthopedic Surgery, Dr. Carl E. Badgley; Thoracic Surgery, Dr. John Alexander; Neurosurgery, Dr. Max M. Peet; Ophthalmology, Dr. Bruce Fralick; Otology, Dr. A. C. Fur- stenberg; and Pathology, Dr. Carl V. Weller. Each department, except PatKclcgy, has a definite number of inpatient beds for the treatment and diagnosis in their outpatient clinics. The creation of many departments, which render specialised services is made necessary by the large volume of patients treated. Ot her facilities offered include the diet therapy clinic in the Diettetics Department which specialises in educational work with patients who require such training; the Physical Therapy Department, augmented this year by the construction of a swimming pool; the Heart Station for electrocardicgraphic work, the Basal Metabolism Laboratory, the Serology Laboratory, and the Appliance Shop. These all aid in the further specialised studies or treatment of the hospital ' s patients. To the west of the University Hospital is the Convalescent Hospital, wher,e cases are trans- ferred who have passed the acute stages of their disease. In the rear of this building and connected to it by a glass corridor is the four storied Maternity Hospital. The Contagious Hospital, just north of the main building, is the gift of the City of Ann Arbor. It was donated to the Hospital with the understanding that the latter provide the site and equipment and care for the city ' s con- tagious cases at the regular hospital rates. The hospital is modern in every respect and has been so planned that the students, working under contagious technique, have the opportunity to learn hew to treat and handle contagious cases. The State Psychopathic Hospital, located between the Convalescent Hospital and the main building, serves as the psychiatric clinic of the University. It was opened in 1906, and was the first L T niversity hospital for psychiatric teaching in this country. It receives for treatment Michigan residents who may be ill with early or mild mental disorders. It has a capacity of 62 beds, and well equipped laboratories in which much research on neuropathology is being carried en. In addition, it maintains a psychotherapy clinic in the main hospital to which patients can be referred for diagnosis and treatment. THE MEDICAL LIBRARY The rredical library of the University of Michigan new numbers over 52,000 volumes. It subscribes to five hundred and sixty-seven of the best current medical journals in English, French, German, Italian and Spanish. It is a very complete reference library in modern medicine, and is crmplcmented by additional volumes in the General Library and other departmental libraries. If the entire medical collection of all the departments of the University were brought into one library, the University of Michigan Medical Library would rank in size and importance among the foremost libraries of the United States. At the present time it is recognized as the foremost reference library connected directly with any medical school. It is especially rich in volumes dealing with medical history, due to the generous gifts of many, including Lewis Stephen Pilcher, Ernest W. Haas, and LeRoy Crummer. Page 114 HOSPITAL WARD ROUNDS STUDENTS There are nearly 800 students in the Medical school. Most of these are residents of Michigan, although there are representatives from nearly every state in the Union and several foreign countries. In a school of this relatively small size more acquaintances are made than would be in a larger group, and many more personal contacts are possible between the students themselves and between the students and faculty. It can be truly said that a strong esprit de corps knits the classes together. Social events are not numerous, but when scheduled are well attended and thoroughly enjoyed. The main event of the year is the annual Caduceus dance, whose unique if somewhat grim decora- tions never fail to occasion campus comment, but which never seem to oppress the brimming spirits of those attending the function. Another high point in the year is the annual Spring Smoker at which time faculty members and students gather together in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre of the league to watch surprisingly talented take-offs on the august professors in the Medical School. The financial returns from both of these projects go toward the maintenance of a workshop and recreation room for crippled children in the hospital. Three honorary societies exist in the medical school Alpha Omega Alpha, the scholastic honorary society, Galens, and the ictor aughn Society. There are seven medical fraternities and one sorority. THE FACULTY To give even a short account of some of the acccmplishments of the Medical School faculty members is an ambitious task, but a brief sketch of some of the outstanding contributions to science made by Michigan men might be mentioned. Perhaps the most original and interesting work in the pre-clinical sciences is being carried on by Dr. Robert Gesell and his associated workers in the physiology of respiration. Dr. Gesell has a world-wide reputation as an authority on the subject and is the originator of the now widely-accepted theory of hydrogen ion concentration of the medulla as a control of respiration. In internal medicine, Michigan has four distinguished scientists Dr. Frank Wilson, an authority on heart diseases and electrocardiography; Dr. Xewburgh, an expert on the treatment of diabetes and nephritis; and Drs. Sturgis and Isaacs who collaborated in the discovery of ventriculin, a new extract for the treatment of pernicious anemia. Surgery, under the capable directorship of Dr. Frederick Co ller, has Icng been one of Michigan ' s truly dis- tinguished departments, and includes Dr. Jchn Alexander, a pioneer in thoracic surgery, and Dr. Max Minor Peet, a neurological surgeon who has contributed much to the surgical treatment of hypertension. No other X-ray department in the country gets out the volume of work in as little time as the one at the University Hospital, under the management of Dr. Hodges. The department is well known for its methods in deep Roentgen therapy. Finally, there is one man without whom the University Hospital could not exist or be what it is today its director, Dr. Hadley Haynes. who is responsible for the modern tabulating machine, a method of keeping medical statistics, and the only one of its kind in the country. EVENTS IN THE LAST YEAR The outstanding event during the current year has been the construction of a new swimming pool in the hospital, the gift of the Horace Rackham fund, which will become part of the depart- ment of physical therapy. It will be especially valuable in the treatment of paralysis due to polio- myelitis. Another important occurrence has been the study on drug addiction made by Dr. Charles Edmunds and members of his staff, which has brought to light many new methods in the treatment of drug addiction. In connection with the question of the amount of scientific research being car- ried on by the University Medical School, it can be stated that over 104,000 was spent on research during the last year alone. This research was carried on in numerous fields, and was the result of the generous gifts of many public spirited individuals, diversified commercial institutions and private endowments. In conclusion, it may be stated that the present University of Michigan Medical school is rendering a service which might be divided into three major aspects. First, and most important, is the training of a group of students, the younger and modern-minded medical men of the future, for the carrying on of the art and science of medicine in its future practise. Secondly, it is holding an enviable place in research and contributions to the advancement of medical science. Third, and by no means last in importance, is the service it is rendering to the citizens of the state of Michigan in extending its aid and instruction in the latest clinical medical developments to the practising group of physicians in the state. To the present class of students, of course, the first aspect will be the most significant and real, and associated with a host of memories of four years of inspiring contacts and invaluable instruction. Page its UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL LIBRARY PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY MEDICAL SCHOOL PROFESSORS J, ALEXANDER Prof, of Surgery C. E. BADOLEY Prof, of Surgery P. S. BARKER Assoc. Prof, of Anatomy J. B. BAINWELL Assoc. Prof, of Internal Medicine A. M. BARRETT Prof, of Pitychintrij J. H. BELOTE F. C. BLUMENTHAL Assoc. Prof, of Dermatology and Assoc. Prof, of Dermatology Sy philology C. D. CAMP Prof, of Neurology A. A. CHRISTMAN Assoc. Pmf. of Biological Chemistry F. A. COLLER Prof, of Surgery D. M. COWIE Prof, of Pedriatics and Infectious Diseases E. CROSBY Assoc. Prof, of Pharmacology A. C. CURTIS Assoc. Prof, of Internal Medicine J. M. DORSEY Assoc. Prof, of Psychiatry H. FIELD. JR. Assoc. Prof, of Internal Medicine F. B. FRALICH Assoc. Prof, of Opthal molog y H. A. HAYNES Director of University Hospital F. J. HODGES Prof, of Roentgenology R. ISAACS Assoc. Prof, of Internal Medicine R. L. KAHN Assoc. Prof, of Surgery Page 116 MEDICAL SCHOOL PROFESSORS ii Prof. W. P. LoMBABD Prof. Emrritm { Biological Chemistry R. E. McCoTTBa Prof, of Anatjm] L. H. NEWBTRGH F G Novr ' " ' " : - ' Deo Bmrribu of OK UaKail School W. F. Aunr. Prof, E. B. POTTER Prof, of Sxrarr H. K R.IKSOM Attoc. Prof, of Suroay H. H. RlBCEER Attac. Prof, of Interval IfeUruu X. F. Prof, of Ofefctrio . of Ofefctrin GrMnbni R. X. XBfwrr At ot. Prof, of Surfer, W. R. PARKER Prof. Emtrtou of Oftkalmoion M. M. PKET Prof, of Sin-aery M. H. Socut Prof, of JOHV SrTCDWALI. Prof, of Hvoinr ourf Puttie HnIA R. W. WAGGOKEB Attoe. Prof. C. V. WEIXKH Prof, of Too Wit Pro), of Drrmait F. X. Page 7 E D i c A L SCHOOL JOHN B. WOOD RAYMOND BUNQE FHANCI8 ROSENBAUM ANTHONY J. J. ROURKE Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS JOHN B. WOOD RAYMOND BUNGE FRANCIS ROSENBAUM ANTHONY J. J. ROURKE President ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive EUGENE W. SPRINGER, Chmn. ROBERT J. BANNOW JAMES H. CURTS FREDERICK L. FORD DONALD J. FRANCIS CHESTER R. LULENSKI JOHN A. MACNEAL EDWARD C. SEYBOLD Invitations VIRGIL D. SHEPARD, Chmn. FREDERICK C. RYAN IRENE O. THOMAS Senior Ball JAMES H. CURTS Honor PERRY S. MACNEAL EDWARD H. LASS Cane LEO J. BOWERS SAMUEL COHEN EARL E. WESTON Cap and Gown WALTER W. SAWYER, Chmn. ARCHIE S. NAROTSKY GEORGE JASPIN Student Affairs JOHN A. MACNEAL, Chmn. CHARLES J. OZERAN EDWIN R. SCHOTTSTAEDT Picture FRANK J. SHAFFER, Chmn. JOHN W. BUNTING JOHN T. MASON Finance ANTHONY J. J. ROURKE, Chmn. MASTON HELPER GEORGE FEIN Page nS MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIORS BASIL D. AXAGXOST Ann Arbor. Mich. Delta Epsilon Pi ; S. B. M.D. JOHN I. ANGEL M.D. Wayne. Michigan Interneship. St. Mary ' s Hospital Detroit. Mich. MAX E. AUBLE M.D. Highland Park. Michigan Interneship. Providence Hospital. Detroit. Mirhiaan. ROBERT J. BAXXOW M.D. Sit. Clemens. Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi EU Sigma: Galens: Senior Class Exec.Comm.; Interne- ship. University Hospital. Ann Arbor. Michigan. FLEMING A. BARBOVR M.D. Mayville. Michigan Alpha Ka ppa Kappa; Galen?; Victor Vaughn Society: Society for Clinical Dis- cussion (3) (4); Vice-Free.. Class (1); Interneship. Hurley Hospital Flint. Michi- gan. OTTO BENDHEIM M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Victor Vaughn Society; Society for Clinical Discussion; Interneship Massachusetts General Hospital Boston. Massachusetts. ANNE B. BOSMA M.D. Grand Rapids. Michigan Alpha Epsilon Iota; Class Vice-Pres. (3): Interne-hip. Women ' s Hospital. Cleveland. Ohio. M.D. ABRAHAM J. BOTTING Grand Rapids. Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa; Calvin College. A. B. LEO J. BOWERS Phi Beta Pi. Detroit. Michigan M.D. JOHX M. BRAXDEL M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Tau Omega; Interneship. Hockley Hospital. Muskegon. Michigan. OLIVER R. BUESING M.D. Grand Rapids. Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa; Internes hip .Butterworth Hospital. Grand Rapids. Michigan. RAYMOND G. BUXGE M.D. St. John. Michigan ictor Vaughn Society; Class Vice-Pres. (4); J-Hop Chairman (3); Quadrangle Club (4). JOHN W. BUNTING M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Zeta Psi; Phi Rho Sigma; Mimes (1) (2) (3) (4); Vice-Pres. (1). Pres. (2); Caduceus 12) (3) (4); Interneship. U. S. Marine Hospital. New Orleans. La. FRAXKLYX D. BURGER M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Chi Rho; Phi Rho Sigma; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Victor Vaughn Society ; Varsity Glee Club;Interne- ship. Peter Bent Brigham. Boston. Massa- chusetts. WILLIAM EDWARD CLARK M.D. Saginaw. Michigan Interneship. St. Lawrence Hospital. Lansing. Michigan. SAMUEL COHEN M.D. Blairsville. Pennsylvania Phi Delta Epsilon; Class Sec ' y(3l : Interne- ship. Montefiore Hospital. Pittsburgh. Pennsylva Page IIQ MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIOR KYRIL B. CONGER M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Nu Sigma Nu; Victor Vaughn Society; Mimes Interneship, University Hospital, Ann Arbor, Michigan. ' - SAMUEL DIE.NER M.D. Newark, New Jersey Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi;Alpha Omega Alpha; Interne- ship, Mt. Sinai Hospital, New York City, New York. CHARLES W. CORY M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Chi, Interneship. Harper Hospital. Detroit, Michigan. ARTHUR M. COVE M.D. Brooklyn, New York Phi Beta Delta; Alpha Omega Alpha; Interneship. Kings County Hospital, Brook- lyn, New York. JAMES H. CURTS M.D. Howell, Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Phi Chi; Kappa Phi Sigma; Victor Vaughn Society; Class Vice-Pres.(2);Internesnip. Saginaw General Hospital, Saginaw, Michigan. DANIEL DANCIK M.D. Brooklyn. New York Phi Lambda Kappa; Financial Comm. (3); Interneship Cumberland Hospital, Brook- lyn, New York. ALEXANDER N. DAVIS M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Delta Epsilon Pi; Interneship, Providence Hospital. Detroit, Michigan. EDWIN DEJONGH M.D. Holland. Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Interneship, Buffalo General Hospital, Buffalo, New York. W. HENRY DEURLOO M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Phi Kappa Alpha; Interneship, Harper Hospital. Detroit, Michigan. REED O. DIXGMAN M.D. Monroe. Michigan Psi Omega; Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Kappa Upsilon; Interneship, Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, Missouri. ROSALIND EBERSBACH M.D. Pomeroy, Ohio Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Epsilon Iota; Interneship, The Women ' s Hospital. Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania. ERNEST M. EICHORX M.D. Bay City, Michigan Phi Chi; Interneship, Hurley Hospital, Flint, Michigan HAROLD F. FALLS M.D. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Victor Vaughn Society; Interneship. Uni- versity Hospital, Ann Arbor, Michigan THEODORE S. FANDRICH M.D. Detroit, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi ; Interneship, Grace Hospital, Detroit, Michigan. GEORGE FEIN M.D. Morristown. New Jersey Tau Epsilon Phi; Interneship. Los Angeles Co.. General Hospital, Los Angeles. Cali- fornia. WALTER R. FINTON M.D. Jackson, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa: Society for Clin- ical Discussion (1). Interneship Hurley Hospital, Flint, Michigan. Page 120 MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIORS GILBERT E. FISHER M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Beta Tbeta 1 i; Nu Sigma Nu: Interneahip. University Hospital. Ann Arbor. Michigan. ALBERT E. HEUSTIS, JR. M.D. Leominstcr. Manas rhusett; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Interaeship. Uni- versity Hospital. Ann Arbor, Michigan. FREDERICK L. FORD M.D. Ann Arbor. Mirhiean Alpha Kappa Kappa; Vanity Glee Club (3); Intemeahip. University Hospital. Ann Arbor. Michigan. GEORGE B. HICLEY M.D. Ann Arbor. Mirhiean GaJens;VictorVaughn Society; Interneship. Henrv Ford Hospital. Detroit. Michigan. DONALD |. FRANCIS M.D. Pontiac. Michigan Phi Chi; Galena; Interoeahip. Harper Hospital. Detroit. Michigan. WILLIAM HIJCG Flint, Michigan Intemeship, University Hoepital. Arbor. M.D. Ann HAROLD W. GEHRIXG M.D. Grand Ry pdf Michigan Sigma Pi; Intcrneehip. University Hoepital Ann Arbor. Michigan. JOHN- E. HOLKO M.D. Detroit, Michigan Intcrneehip. Southern Pacific General Hospital. San Francisco. California. EARL L. HALL M.D. Detroit, Michigan Interneehip, University Hotpital. Ann Arbor Michigan. HERBERT H. HOLUAX M.D. Xewark. Xe - Jersev Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Delta Epsilon: Interneship. Highland Park General Hospi- tal. Highland Park. Michigan. JESSE O. HALPERX M.D. Newark. Xew Jersej- Phi Delta Eprilon: Alpha Chnega Alpha Intemeship. Gouverneur Hospital; New York City, Xew York. HOMER A. HOWES Coldwater. Michigan Phi Rho Sigma. M.D. Loos E. HEIDEUAN M.D. Detroit. Michigan Phi Lambda Kappa; ' M ' Managers Club 4 : Intramural Manager (I) (2) (3) (4); Intcrneship, Jewish Hospital. Cincinnati. MORTON HELPER M.D. Detroit, Michigan Phi Delta Epsilon: Alpha Omega Alpha; Class Finance Comm. 2 : Intemeahip. Harper Hospital. Detroit. Michigan. FRED M. JAMESON M.D. Linden, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Victor Vaughn Society; Interneship. Harper Hospital. Detroit. Michigan. GEORGE IASPIN M.D. Rockville Centre, Xew York Phi Lambda Kappa; Intcrneship Meadow- brook Hospital; Hempstead. Xew York. Page J2J MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIORS ANNA K. JOHNSON M.D. Ironwood, Michigan Alpha Epsilon Iota; Interneship, I,os An- geles County General Hospital. I.os Angeles California. HARRY N. JUROW M.D. Warren, Ohio Tau Delta Phi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Chrmn., Honor Comm., Medical School (4); Soph Prom Comm. ' 30; Interneship, Cincinnati General Hospi- tal, Cincinnati, Ohio. EARLK B. KAY M.D. Battle Creek, Michigan Delta Upsilon; Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha; Victor Vaughn Society. BARNARD KLEIGER Detroit, Michigan M.D. Phi Lambda Kappa; Interneship, Hospital for Joint Diseases, New York City, New York. JOSEPH M. KLEIN M.D. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Epsilon ; Interneship, Wilkes- Barre General Hospital, Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania. CHARLES W. KNERLER M.D. Mather, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Galens; Interneship, University Hospital, Ann Arbor Michigan. EDWARD H. LASS M.D. Grand Rapids. Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa; Honor Man (4); Interne- ship. Butterworth Hospital, Grand Rapids. Michigan. MORTON LAZAR M.D. River Rouge, Michigan Interneship, Harper Hospital. Detroit, Michigan. CHESTER R. LULENSKI M.D. Detroit. Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; Victor Vaughn Society; Class Sec ' y (2); Executive Comm. (4) Interneship. St. Alexis Hospital.Cleveland, Ohio. HARVEY LYNN M.D. Detroit. Michigan Executive Comm. (31; Interneship, Dr. Wm. .1. Seymour Hospital, Eloise, Michigan DUGALD S. MAC!NTYRE Negaunee. Michigan Nu Sigma Nu; Galens; Friars. M.D. JOHN A. MAC T EAL M.D. Fentpn. Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; Galens, Victor Vaughn Society; Honor Council (1)(2); Interneship. Henry Ford Hospital, Detroit, Michigan. PERRY S. UcNEAL M.D. Forest Hills, New York Theta Kappa Psi; Victor Vaughn, Pres. (4) ; Exec. Comm. (2); Honor Council (4); Interneship. Pennsylvania Hospital, Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania. HUGH D. McKACHRAx M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Galens; Interneship. Harper Hospital, Detroit, Michigan. REO M.D. MARCOTTE Holland. Michigan Interneship, UniversityHospital, Ann Arbor, Michigan. JOHN M. MARKLEY M.D. Rapid City, Michigan Phi KappaPhi; Interneship, Grace Hospital ; Detroit, Michigan. Page 122 MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIORS CARL D. MARSH M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Interneship. Grant Memorial Hospital. Columbus Ohio. JOHN T. MASON M.D. Crystal Falls. Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Bho Sigma; Galens; Claw Pres. (1); Vice-Pres. Union (4) Iiit " rneshijj. Lakeside Hospital. Cleveland. Ohio. WALTER L. MERZ M.D. Royal Oak. Michigan Phi Chi. Interneship. Hurley Hospital. Flint. Michigan. CARL R. MOE M.D. Kalamazoo. Michigan Phi Chi; Treas.. Benedicts; Interneship, Harper Hospital. Detroit. Mich. HENRY R. Mooi M.D. Holland. Michigan Interneship. Miami Valley Hospital. Dayton Ohio. ARCHIE S. XAROTSKY M.D. lebperaing. Michigan Interneship. Harper Hospital. Detroit. Michigan. :jt W- HELEN- F. PRICE M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan MARVIN R. PLESSET M.D. Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Interneship. Montefiore Hospital. Pitts- burgh. Pennsylvania. BRUCE PROCTOR M.D. Allen Park. Michigan Interneship. St. Mary ' s Hospital. Detroit. Mirhijian. MARVIN- P. RHODES M.D. Belle Harbor. New York Choral Union, Interneship. Queens General Hospital. New York. New York. MILLARD S. ROBERTS M.D. Schoolcraft. Michigan Phi Beta Pi ; Society for Clinical Discussion Interneship. Brooklyn Jewish Hospital. Brooklyn, New York. THEODORE T. ROSE M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan ' i Lambda Phi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Interneship. Brooklyn Jewish Hospital. Brooklyn. New York. CHARLES J. OZERAX Detroit. Michigan M.D. JOHN B. PATTERSON- M.D. Pentwater. Michigan Phi Kappa Psi;Nu Sigma Nu;Interneship. Boston City Hospital. Boston. Massachu- setts. FRANCIS F. ROSENBALM M.D. Kalamazoo. Michigan Tau Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Class Sec ' y 4); Med. School Honor Council (2) (3); Caduceus Dance Comm. (3); Interneship. University Hospital. Ann Arbor. Michigan. ANTHONY J. J. ROI ' RKE M.D. Prides Crossing. Massachusetts Exec. Comm. (3. Treas. 4l; Pree.. Bene- dicts; Chrirn.. Finance Comm.; Interneship. University Hospital. Ann Arbor. Michigan. Page 123 MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIOR JOHN- G. RUTH M.D. Flint, Michigan Beta Theta Pi; Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha. FREDERICK C. RYAN M.D. Marshall. Michigan Victor Vaughn Society; Interneship. Uni- versity Medical Center Hospital Pitts- burgh. Pennsylvania. PAUL C. RYAN M.D. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa; Interneship, Harper Hospital, Detroit, Michigan. KENNETH R. SANDY M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Interneship, Hurley Hospital, Flint Michigan. FRANK J. SHAFFER, JR. M.D. Olean, New York Phi Beta Pi; Victor Vaughn Society; Chrmn., Exec. Comm. (1) ; Chrmn., Pictures Comm. (4) ; Interneship, Sibley Memorial Hospital, Washington, D. C. J. RAYMOND SHAW M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Omega Alpha; Interneship, U. S. Public Health Service. V 7 . DUNCAN SHEPARD M.D. Atlanta, Georgia Chi Phi; Nu Sigma Nu; Sphinx; Galens; Alpha Omega Alpha; Advertising Manager, Ensian (3); Victor Vaughn Society; Interne- ship, Robert Packer Hospital. Say re, Pennsylvania. B. LILLIAN SHULSKY Grand Rapids, Alpha Epsilon Iota. M.D. WALTER W. SAWYER M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Interneship. University Hospital, Ann Arbor, Michigan. WIXOM S. SIBLEY M.D. EDWIN R. SCHOTTSTAEDT M.D. Fresno, California Interneship. San Francisco City, and County Hospital, San Francisco, California. MILLER H. SCHUCK M.D. Lockport, New York Phi Chi; Victor Vaughn Society; Interne- ship, Millard Fillmore Hospital, Buffalo, New York. EDWARD G. SEYBOLD M.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Interneship, Harper Hospital. Detroit, Michigan. Pontiac, Michigan Theta Kappa Psi; Galens; Society for Clinical Discussion; Aeronautical Society; Executive Comm. Interneship, U.S. Public Health Service. MARION L. SLEMONS M.D. Grand Rapids, Michigan Martha Cook; Phi Beta Kappa; Iota Sigma Pi. Vice-Pres. (3). Pres. (4) Interne- ship. Grace Hospital. Detroit, Michigan. EUGENE W. SPRINGER M.D. Pontiac, Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Galens; Chrnin.. Exec. Comm. (4); Interneship, Hurley Hospital. Flint, Michigan. AARON C. STANDER M.D. Detroit, Michigan Interneship, Saginaw General Hospital, Saginaw, Michigan. Page 124 MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIORS IRENE OSGOOD THOMAS M.D. Hawthorne. New Jersev Alpha Xi Delta: Internship. Englewood Hospital. Englewood. X. J. HENRY TURKEL M.D. ClereJand Heights. Ohio William J. Seymour Hospital. HARVARD JOHN VAX BELOIS M.D. Grand Rapids. Mich. Phi Alpha Kappa; Clan Pres. 2 ; Intern- ship. St. Mary ' s Hospital. Grand Rapids. Alien. ALEXANDER MINTY WALDRON M.D; Ann Arbor. Michigan Psi ITpsilon: Xu Sema Xu: Victor Vaughn Society: Kappa Beta Phi; Friar: Club: Internship. Massachusetts General Hos- pital. Boston. Mass. 4 h EARL EDWIN WESTON M.D. Highland Park. Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa; Clan Treas. I2 ; Intern- ship. Highland Park General Hospital. Highland Park. Mirh. HARRY JULIUS WIENER M.D. Perth Amboy. New Jersey FREDERIC WILLIAM WILSON M.D. Franklin. Pennsylvania Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Galens: Victor Vaughn Society: Society for Clinical Discussion; Chrmn.. Caduceus Dance (3); Internship. University Hospital. Ann Arbor. Mich. JOHN BERNARD WOOD M.D. Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Phi Beta Pi; Galena; Victor Vaughn Society; Claw See ' y (1). Prea. (4); Intern- chip. Mercy Hospital. Pittsburgh. Pa. JOHN SHELDON WYMAN M.D. Ann Arbor. Michigan Internship. Hnrley Hospital. Flint. Mich. Page MEDICAL SCHOOL MARK B. COVENTRY JOSEPH FEINGOLD WM. JACOB SCHRIBEH GROSVENOR T. ROOT Class of 1937 OFFICERS MARK B. COVENTRY JOSEPH FEINGOLD WM. JACOB SCHRIBER GROSVENOR T. ROOT President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ONE YEAR HONOR MAN WM. LOWELL VALK COMMITTEES TWO YEAR HONOR MAN BENJAMIN REYER J-HOP CHARLES SUMMERS MARSDEN FINANCE GROSVENOR T. ROOT (Chmn.) HENRY BACON ABBOTT CHEE JUAY HONG LESTER LEE KLAPPER MILTON JACOB MARMER EXECUTIVE HARRY ARNKOFF (Chmn.) RICHARD CHARLES BOELKINS RALPH RUEHLE COOPER CHARLES JOSEPH COURVILLE LEON GREENSPAN FREDERICK HENRY FEHLMANN HASKEL LEVITT MAIER LINUS JOSEPH MAINO GELMER ANTHONY VAN NOORD RAYMOND LEE PAINE SOCIAL DAVID HAROLD SAXE (Chmn.) JOHN SHERRILL BETZ MARY TRACY ARNOLD VICTOR GINSBERG CHARLES SUMMERS MARSDEN HAROLD JACOB REESE ATHLETIC AENEAS CONSTANTINE (Chmn.) PETER CRABTREE HARRY YERVENT KASABACH NORMAN SCHKLOVEN ROBERT HOWARD CUMMINGS ITALO CARMINE RAZZANO Page 126 MEDICAL SCHOOL EDVAKD R. MARSHALL KTU E. BUCK JACK JAOOBT ROT F. HERSCBELMAXX Class of 1938 OFFICERS EDWARD R. MARSHALL KYLE E. BLACK . JACK JACOBY ROY F. HERSCHELMAXX Presidtnt I ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES FINANCE HOWARD HIGH (Chmn.) RICHARD ASHLEY KENDALL HOOPER DOXALD MOORE WILLIAM THAL AXXE KAWALYZX SOCIAL LEONARD NASH RICHARD SHOUPE EXECUTIVE DAVID KAHX (Chmn.) WARREN SIMMONS KARL BECK BAIRD JAY DORIS WHITNEY ILHELMINA AN DYKE UARDA FOSTER NORMAN DEWrrr MARTIN BIERY EDWIN DEMUTH AXTHOXY TREPASSO " HVO-YEAR. HONOR MEN JOHX D. MORGAX GODFREY STOBBE Page 127 MEDICAL SCHOOL JAMES W. MILLER RAYMOND KOYKKA BRYANT ROBERT CARNEY Class of 1939 OFFICERS JAMES W. MILLER RAYMOND KOYKKA LsRoY BRYANT ROBERT CARNEY President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Two Year Honor Man JOSEPH KERZMAN One Year Honor Man ROBERT RICHERT Caduceus JAMES COOK EXECUTIVE EDWARD J. SHUMAKER (Chmn.) WILLIAM PAINE ROBERT FINTON JOHN SCHWARTZMAN WARREN HASTINGS ROBERT GRIFFITH J. P. BOLAS WILLIS HASTY Page 128 MEDICAL SCHOOL Galens Honorary Upper Class Medical Society JOHN B. WOOD GEORGE B. HIGLEY JACK G. OATMAX VIRGIL D. SHEPARD DR. ARTHUR C. CURTIS 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. HENRY FIELD, JR. DR. F. BRUCE FRALICK DR. ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG DR. HARLEY A. HAYNES DR. FRED J. HODGES DR. G. CARL HUBER ACTIVE MEMBERS ROBERT J. BAXXOW FLEMING A. BARBOUR JOHX S. BETZ GEORGE T. BOOTH JOHX W. BUNTING MARK B. COVENTRY- PETER CRABTREE CARL T. DUBUY FREDERICK H. FEHLMAX DOXALD J. FRANCIS GEORGE B. HIGLEY CHARLES W. KXERLER DUGALD S. MAC IxTYRE JOHX A. MAC NEAL WAYXE O. MARTIN President I ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Prefect HONORARY MEMBERS DR. HOWARD B. LEWIS DR. ROLLO E. McCoTTER DR. NORMAN F. MILLER DR. REED M. NESBIT DR. Louis H. NEWBURGH DR. FREDERICK G. NOVY DR. MAX M. PEET DR. REUBEN PETERSON DR. HENRY K. RANSON DR. CYRUS C. STURGIS DR. HAROLD G. WALLER DR. CARL V. WELLER DR. UDO G. W ' ILE CHARLES S. MARSDON JOHN T. MASON- HUGH D. MCACHRAN JACK G. OATMAX I. CARMIXE RAZZAXO JOHN G. REID GROSVENOR T. ROOT VIRGIL D. SHEPARD WIXON S. SIBLEY EUGENE W. SPRINGER BENJAMIN VAX ZWALUWNBURG GELMER A. VAX NOORD ROBERT J. WILLSOX FREDERICK W. WILSON JOHX B. WOOD RAZZAXO FEHUIAX ROOT VAN ZwALUHExarFG ScarxEMAX CRABTBEE COVENTRY BOOTH VAN NOOBD MABSDEX DtTBUT K.VERLEB BARBOCB FBANCIS SPRINGER MASON BANJiOW McEACHRAX MxcXEAL BETZ SIBLEV WILSON- OATMAX WOOD DB. CVHTIS SHEPARD MACIXTTRE HIGLEV REED Page 120 MEDICAL SCHOOL Alpha Omega Alpha Honorary Medical Scholastic Fraternity MEMBERS IN FACULTY 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. COURIE DR. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS DR. ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG DR. FRED J. HODGES DR. FRANK N. WILSON DR. HOWARD B. LEWIS DR. ROLLO E. McCoTTER DR. NORMAN F. MILLER DR. Louis H. NEWBURGH DR. FREDERICK G. Now DR. MAX M. PEST DR. CYRUS C. STURGIS DR. JOHN SUNDWALL DR. CARL V. WELLER DR. UDO J. WILE MEMBERS IN CITY DR. HARRY L. ARNOLD, JR. DR. PAUL S. BARKER DR. ROBERT M. BARTLETT DR. ABRAHAM BECKER DR. MARGARET BELL DR. GEORGE H. BELOTE DR. HOHN BERGHORST DR. WILLIAM BROMME DR. JOHN C. BUGHER DR. DAN J. BULMER DR. REX E. BUXTON DR. JEROME CONN DR. ELIZABETH C. CROSBY DR. ARTHUR C. CURTIS DR. RUSSELL N. DELONG DR. EDWIN J. DOTY DR. RICHARD H. FREYBERG DR. WILLIAM G. GORDON DR. GEORGE HAMMOND DR. EUGENE A. HARD DR. HAROLD G. WALLER DR. JOHN A. HOSMER DR. CARL P. HUBER DR. JOHN J. HUBER DR. CHARLES F. INGERSOLL DR. RAPHAEL ISAACS DR. FRANKLIN JOHNSTON DR. EDWARD M. KLINE DR. ISADORE LAMPE DR. WALTER G. MADDOCK DR. DON MARSHALL DR. RUSSELL L. MALCOLM DR. M. CATHERINE MAGEE DR. JAMES H. MAXWELL DR. HENRY K. RANSOM DR. WILLIAM D. ROBINSON DR. PAUL SAMSON DR. JACOB SACKS DR. LOYD W. SHECKLES DR. RALPH G. SMITH DR. MEYER TEITLEBAUM MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FRANCIS F. ROSENBAUM, B.S. SAMUEL DIENER, A.B. HAROLD F. FALLS, A.B. CARL ALFRED MOYER, A.B., M.S. THEODORE T. ROSE, A.B. FRANKLYN D. BURGER HARRY JAIROW, A.B. EDWARD G. SEYBOLD, A.B. ARTHUR M. COVE, A.B. FREDERICK M. WILSON, A.B. VIRGIL D. SHEPARD, A.B. EARL B. KAY, A.B. JOHN Q. RUTH, A.B. JESSE O. HALPEN, A.B. MORTON HELPER. B.S. JAMES R. SHAW Page 130 MEDICAL SCHOOL Alpha Epsilon Iota ALPHA CHAPTER Founded University of Michigan Established 1890 21 Active Chapters MRS. ROBERT GESELL MRS. HOWARD B. LEWIS PATRONESSES MRS. FREDERICK G. XOVY MRS. CYRUS STURGIS MRS. CARL WELLER DR. MARGARET BELL DR. TRYPHEXA HUMPHREY MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. M. CATHERINE MAGEE DR. HELENE E. SCHUTZ DR. MARIAXXA SMALLEY DR. RUTH WAX STROM MRS. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. DR. " IDA GORDON DR. GLADYS KLEIXSCHMIDT DR. LAVINIA MACKAYE MEMBERS IN CITY DR. AILEEX MACKENZIE ELOISE MclvoR MRS. L. W. OLPHAVT, M.D. DR. BETSY OWEN DR. HE LEN ROBERTS DR. DOROTHY RATXER DR. JEANNE C. SOLIS DR. EVELYN MARSHALL AXXE BOSMA ROSALIND EBERSBACH MARY ARNOLD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors KATHRYX HOFFMAX Juniors AMY BARTOX ESTHER JOHNSON LILLIAN SHULSEY GERTRUDE P. FIXKELSTEIX WIXOXA BARROWS ALICE R. BURTON HELEN HAGEY Sophomores ELIZABETH KITCHEN AXXE H. KOWAL LEONORA NASH ELEANOR SPRINGER WlLHELMIXA VAX DYKE DORIS WHITNEY L. NASH D. WHITXET E. KITCHEN E. JOHNSON W. VAX DTK R- EBEBSBACH M. T. AKXOLD A. BOSMA A. KOWAL A. BAKTOS K. HomtAX A. BCKTOS G. FIXKSICTTOS L. Page 131 MEDICAL SCHOOL Alpha Kappa Kappa ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Founded Dartmouth College 1888 Established 1906 52 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN W. BEAN, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. GEORGE H. BELOTE, B.S., M.S., M.D. SPENCER A. BRADEN, M.D. PARK S. BRADSHAW, A.B., M.D. T. WAGGONER BYWATERS, M.D. ARTHUR C. CURTIS, B.S., M.D. HENRY FIELD, JR., B.S., M.D. ROBERT GESELL, A.B., M.D. THERON S. HILL, M.D. WILLIS E. BROWN, A.B., M.D. CLIFFORD H. KEENE, A.B., M.D. FRANKLIN J. MELLENCAMP, M.D. FLEMING H. BARBOUR WALTER R. FINTON FREDERICK FORD PETER CRABTREE FREDERICK FEHLMAN MARTIN L. BIERY ERNEST S. BREED RALPH H. BATTENHOUSE MARION S. DEWEESE ROBERT E. FINTON WARREN C. HASTINGS HAROLD G. WALLER, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY C. SHERRILL RIFE, M.D. DONALD S. SMITH, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN L. LAW, M.B., Ch.B., M.D. CHARLES H. MC!NTYRE, M.D. N. F. MILLER, B.S., M.D. L. H. NEWBURGH, A.B., M.D. HAYDEN C. NICHOLSON, A.B., M.S., M.D. M. M. PEET, A.B., M.D. MARVIN POLLARD, M.D. LLOYD W. SHECKLES, B.S., M.D. HARRY TOWSLEY, M.D. ALBERT H. HEUSTIS FRED M. JAMESON Juniors JOSEPH GARDNER HARRY MATHEWS Sophomores JOHN D. MORGAN CARL M. SAVAGE ELMER C. SCHULTZ Freshmen JAMES C. LERCHEN FREDERICK T. LOWRIE JAMES W. MILLER WILBUR C. PROUT ROBERT C. REHNER NELSON M. SMITH, A.B., M.D. OLIVER E. TODD, B.S., M.D. KARL E. WEIER, A.B., M.D. CHARLES W. KNERLER KENNETH R. SANDY EUGENE SPRINGER EDWARD R. NELL JOHN F. WURZ WILLIAM J. THALER ROBERT H. TRIMBY ALBERT N. SARWALD JOHN R. SCHWARTZMAX RALPH H. SULLIVAN- JOHN C. WOLGAMOT EICHHOBN STANLEY TRIMBY BIERY MORGAN BREI.D GARDNER LAWRENCE BATTENHOUSE SCHWAHTZMANN FEHLMANN NELL CRABTREE WURZ MATTHEWS W. FINTON SANDY HARBOUR KNERLER HEUSTIS SPRINGER FORD JAMESON WOLGAMOT HASTINGS MILLER LOWRIE R. FINTON PHOUT SARWALD LERCHEN DEWEESE Page 132 MEDICAL SCHOOL Nu Sigma Nu ALPHA CHAPTER Founded University of Michigan 1882 Established 1882 36 Active Chapters G. T. AITKEN, M.D. P. S. BARKER. M.D. B. F. BARNEY, M.D. A. M. BARRETT, M.D. A. M. BOYDEN, M.D. C. D. CAMP, M.D. L. C. CARPENTER, M.D. I. K. COLEMAN, M.D. A. B. COMBS. M.D. D. M. COW-IE, M.D. R. B. BICELOW, M.D. S. L. BIGELOW. M.D. J. F. BREAKEY. M.D. H. L. ARNOLD, JR., M.D. R. S. BALLMER. M.D. P. E. M. BOURLAND, M.D. DAN J. BULJIER, M.D. KYRIL B. CONGER GILBERT E. FISHER DONALD J. BOURC CHARLES J. COURVILLE MARKUAM B. COVENTRY KENNETH A. BERKAW JAMES E. CAMERON A. JACKSON DAY ROBERT H. DENHAM RICHARD ARMSTRONG JAMES FERGUSON WILLIAM KNAPP MEMBERS (. M. DORSEY, M.D. " D. H. ECHOLS, M.D. C. V. EDMUNDS, M.D. H. W. EMERSON, M.D. R. H. FREYBERS. M.D. J. L. GILLARD, M.D. C. HAIGHT, M.D. G. HAMMOND, M.D. E. A. HAND, M.D. IN FACULTY H. HAYNES. M.D. F. D. JOHNSTON, M.D. J. C. JONES, M.D. E. A. " KAH -, M.D. E. M. KLINE. M.D. G. R. LAMB, |R., M.D. F. D. LITTIG, M.D. R. MALCOLM, M.D. J. H. MAXWELL. M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY C. D. LOREE. M.D. M. MARSHALL, M.D. K. D. MALCOLM. M.D. G. A. MAY, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R. R. DEALVEREZ, M.D. JAMES V. LOGIE, M.D. JAMES LOUNSBURY, M.D. R. J. PATTON, M.D. R. M. SHICK, M.D. Seniors JOHN B. PATTERSON JOHN G. RITH Juniors EMERSON J. KEMPF A. KlMBALL NORTHRUP S. H. GARDENER, M.D. J. A. HOSMER, M.D. F. A. LAMBERSON. M.D. EARLE B. KAY DUGALD S. MAC!NTYRE ROBERT CUMMINGS CHARLES B. DARNER CHARLES D. HERSHEY NORMAN L. CHARLES N. HOYT ROBERT S. LAcIxTYRE MARCUS KIRK KAYE LOCKLIX IOHN LILLIE Sophomorts WILLIAM NORTHROP ROBERT O. NORTHWAY PAUL W. RUNGE Freskmem HERBERT Nice CAREY PEABODT JAMES THOMPSON- THOMAS MCKEAN, M.D. C. MCDONNELL, M.D. W. S. PECK, M.D. P. C. SAMPSON, M.D. M. H. SOULE, NLS., Sc.D. JOHN STEELE, M.D. C. V. WELLER, M.D. U. J. WILE, M.D. F. N. WILSON, M.D. F. G. Now. M.D. C. C. WORDEN, M.D. H. SlMRALL, M.D. C. M. SMYTH, M.D. A. R. Twiss, M.D. W. P. WORK, M.D. V. DUNCAN SHEPARD A. MINTY WALDRON RODERICK NORTON RAYMOND PAINE GROSVENOR T. ROOT T. RICHARD SHOUPE WILLIAM T. SMITH PAUL F. STOLLER WILLIAM WARNER JACK WARREN- ROBERT WESSELS LOCH-IN KNAPP WABNEB WESSEI THOMPSON KIKK ARMSTRONG WARBEN DEWnr DENHAM CAMEBON SeorpE DAT RCJJGB LILLIE NIGG SMITH R. MAC-INTYHE W. NORTHBCP XORTHWAT Coranu-E BERKAW STOU.BB HOTT HERSHET COVEKTRT KEMPF DABKEB NOBTOS CrMMiNGS K. XOBTHBC-P BOUBG AITEEX CONGEE WALDROX KT SHEPARD O. MACIXTTBE FISHES PATTERSON ROOT Page MEDICAL SCHOOL Phi Beta Pi BETA CHAPTER Founded University of Pittsburgh 1891 Established 1898 39 Active Chapters CARL E. BADGLEY, B.S., M.D. ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG, B.S., M.D. ERWIN E. NELSON, PH.D., M.D. JAMES M. PIERCE, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY [OHN SUNDWALL, PH.D., M.D. RALPH G. SMITH, A.M., M.D., PH.D. FRED J. HODGES, B.S., M.D. WALTER A. KEITZER, M.D. FRANK LATHROP M.D. WILLIAM G. GORDON, A.B., M.D. WILBUR A. MUEHLIG, A.B., M.D. JOHN G. BRAZER, A.B., M.D. VERNON S. DICK, M.D. THEOPHILE KLINGMAN, M.D. WALTER BELSER, A.B., M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY GEORGE MUEHLIG, M.D. ROBERT JENNINGS, M.D. DORMAN W. LlCHTY, M.D. GUY D. BRIGGS, M.D. WILLIAM EVERTS, M.D. CHARLES FRONT LEO J. BOWERS ELWIN C. FALK, A.B. I. CARMINE RAZZANO, A.B. HARVEY J. DUBAULT, B.S. KYLE E. BLACK, A.B. BALFOUR J. AUGST, A.B. WAYNE P. BEARDSLEY, B.S., M.S. JOHN P. BERGER, B.S. RICHARD C. BROWN, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN M. BROOKHART Seniors MILLARD S. ROBERTS, A.B. EDWARD G. SEYBOLD, A.B. FRANK J. SHAFFER Juniors Sophomorts KENDALL HOOPER IRVIN M. HOWE, A.B. Freshmen FRANCIS H. FORSYTH ROBERT M. GRIFFITH DEWITT L. GORDON, A.B. MELVIN A. IVORY, A.B. HERBERT B. STOUGHTON FREDRICK W. WILSON, A.B. JOHN B. WOOD, A.B. CARL T. DUBUY, A.B. ELLIS H. STEFFENSEN GODFREY D. STOBBE RAYMOND J. KOYKKA, B.S. EDWARD C. NELSON PETER G. POULOS, B.S. JOHN H. SEABURY, B.S., M.S. POCLOS FORSYTH BERGER GORDON BEARDSLEY ACGST KOYKKA SEAHIHV BROWN DUBAULT STOBBE HOOPER RAZZANO DUBUY BLACK STEFFENSEN IVORY GRIFFITH BOWERS WOOD SEYBOLD WILSON SHAFFER ROBERTS FALK Page 134 MEDICAL SCHOOL Phi Chi PSI CHAPTER Founded University of Vermont 1889 Established 1906 61 Active Chapters H. A. DUXLAI-. M.D. BRUCE FRALICK. M.D. W. E. FORSYTHE. M.D. L. E. HIMLER, M.D. H. H. CUMMINCS, M.D. V. E. BADGER, M.D. |. V. BRICKER. B.S. D. A. COWAN R. W. DAVIS, M.D. R. N. DE JONG CHARLES COREY JAMES H. CURTS ERNEST M. EICHORN HENRY B. ABBOTT MATTHEW C. BENNETT GEORGE T. BOOTH WARD B. CHESLET KENNETH BEACH KARL BECK ARTHVR L. BENEDICT WILLIAM W. HENDERSON ELVIS KEETON JAMES C. COOK AUGUST H. LlEDMAN LEONARD A. POZNAK MEMBERS V. C. JOHNSON, M.D. A. C. KERLIKOWSKI, M.D. D. E. KING, M.D. V. G. MADDOCK. M.D. IN FACULTY R. E. McCoTTER. M.D. LAWRENCE NEHIL R. M. NESBIT, M.D. V. S. PERHAM, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY C. GEORGE, M.D. EMORY SINK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. FOLSOM, M.D. V. FULLER, M.D. K. A. HEITMAN, M.D. CONWAY MAGEE, B.S. J. PHILLIPS, M.D. Seniors DONALD J. FRANCIS WALTER R. MERZ Juniors GEORGE S. FISHER IRVING J. GORDON- MORRIS D. KLOPFENSTEIN Sophomores EDWARD KELLY ROBERT J. MCKEEVER EDWARD R. MARSHALL SPENCER W. NORTHI P WALTER POOL ALBERT QUARTOS Freshmen ROBERT G. RICKERT MAHLON S. SHARP EDWARD J. SHVMAKER H. K. RONSOM. M.D. C. C. STURGIS, M.D. R. WAGGONER, M.D. P. E. WICBY, M.D. S. L. LAFEV ER, M.D. O. M. PHILLIPS, M.D. L. RECK, M.D. J. D. REED. M.D. CHARLES RCEGSITZ, A.B. S. H. WAGAR. M.D. CARL REX MOE JACK OATMAN MILLER SCHUCK DARVAX A. MOOSMAN FREDERICK W. PALMER LYLE G. WAGGONER J. ROBERT WILLSON JOHN PIERPONT GLEN SMITH JOHN RYAN- LEO W. WALKER GEORGE WYNN WALWORTH R. SLESGER JOHS D. SCHMALTZ Louis W. STAVDT LIEDMAXX SLEXGEB BEACH PIERPOXT KKLLT BECK SCHMALTZ QCABTAX COOK BEXEBICT SHARP RICKEBT STAXDT HEXDEBSOS MABSHALI. I ' OZNAC WTKK PALMEB GORDON CHESLET BEXKETT MOOBEMAN ABBOTT BOOTH MCKEEVEB Kuommnui WAGGOXKB CAKET FKASCIS CTKTS MERI OATMAX EICHHOBX MOE SCHCCK MEDICAL SCHOOL Phi Delta Epsilon OMEGA CHAPTER Founded Cornell University 1904 Established 1922 52 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. L. KAHN, Sc.D. M. COOPERSTOCK, M.D. S. M. GoLDHAMMER, M.D. I. J. HAUSER, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SAMUEL COHEN JESSE HALPERN Seniors MARTIN HELPER HERBERT HOLMAN JOSEPH KLEIN JOSEPH FEINGOLD MERVIN GREEN Juniors HAROLD REESE LESTER SEGAL JOSEPH SKLAVER EDWIN EMIL ISBERG Sophomores DAVID KAHN ROBERT KUHN IRVING SILVER.MAN LEONARD BRANDMAN Frcshme:i JOSEPH KERZMAN ROBERT LIEB RALPH PARKER BHANDMAN LIEB PAKKEK KERZMAN KKKSK ISBERG KAHN SEGAL HOLMAN HEI.PEK HALPERN DEMUTH KUHN FEINOOLD SKLAVER COHEN SILVERMAN GREEN KLEIN Page 136 MEDICAL SCHOOL Phi Lambda Kappa PI CHAPTER Founded University of Pennsylvania 1907 Established 1923 33 Active Chapters MERYL M. FEXTOX. M.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Louis M. HARLEY, M.D. IsADORE LAMPE. M.D. MEMBERS IN UNI ERSITY DANIEL DANCIK HARRY ARXKOFF ARTHUR L. BEXISOX ISADORE BOTVINICK MORRIS B. DAITCH Seniors Louis E. HEIDEMAX GEORGE JASPIX Juniors CARL M. GROSSMAN- LEWIS D. KAUFMAN NORMAX ScHKLOVEX D. BARXARD KLEIGER OSCAR U. SHAPIRO ARTHUR M. SXYDER SAUL C. STEIX FRED ZAFF MAURICE C. BORIX Sophomores ROBERT Z. GARBER IRVING R. LYMAX EDWARD STEIX JACK LAPIDES ROBERT A. SOBEL Freshmen SAMUEL STEARNS SIDNEY A. BELINKOFF IRVING L. SPERLING BEXISOX KAUFMAX DAITCH SOBEL STEIN ScHtLovzx SXTDER STKIS .SHAPIBO DAXCIK DK. FEXTOX HEIDEMAX DR. HABLET BORIS LAPIDES ARXKOFF KLEIGER JASPIX 137 MEDICAL SCHOOL Phi Rho Sigma ZETA CHAPTER Founded Northwestern University 1890 Established 1897 41 Active Chapters WILLIAM M. BRACE, M.D. WILLIAM BROMME, M.D. JAMES D. BRUCE, M.D. JOHN C. BUGHER, M.D. FREDERICK A. COLLER, FACS WINDSOR S. DAVIES, M.D. ROBERT R. DIETERLE, M.D. EDWARD DOTY, M.D. FERDINAND GAENSBAUER, M.D. ALBERT S. BARR, M.D. W. DONALDSON, M.D. REX E. BUXTON, M.D. ROBERT J. BANNOW, A.B. JOHN W. HUNTING, A.B. J. SHERILL BET?., A.B. GEORGE R. CLINTON, B.S. RICHARD W. ASHLEY, A.B. GEORGE E. BROWN, A.B. JOHN W. BALUSS, A.B. ROBERT C. BASSETT T. BOYD BOLITHO G. THOMAS BRITTON, B.S. MEMBERS IX FACULTY ROBERT E. HASTINGS, M.D. CARL P. HUBER, M.D. JOHN F. HUBER, M.D. JOHN W. KEMPER, M.D. NORMAN R. KRETZCHMAR, M.D. WARREN P. LOMBARD, M.D. DON MARSHALL. M.D. A. PARK MC NTY, M.D. FRANK T. MOORE, M.D. GEORGE W. OLSON, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY THERON S. LANGFORD, M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FRANCIS J. McCuE, M.D. WILLIAM D. ROBINSON, M.D. Stniors FRANKLYN D. BURGER WILLIAM P. CLARK, B.S. HOMER A. HOWES, A.B. Juniors HlLLIS D. RlGTERINK Sophomores JACK M. JACOBY, A.B. Freshmen W. LF.ROY BRYANT HERSHEL L. BROWNS, A.B. THOMAS B. CARLILE NORMAN ' F. GEHRINGER ALBERT F. MILFORD, A.B. GROVER PENBERTHY, FACS EUGENE B. POTTER, FACS THERON G. RANDOLPH, M.D. HARRY J. RICHTER, M.D. JOHN M. SHELDON, M.D. BRUCE W. STOCKING, M.D. JACK F. TOLAN, M.D. WILLIAM G. LRE, M.D. SHERWOOD B. WINSLOW, M.D. THOMAS H. McEACHERX. M.D. WILLIAM W. NEWCOMB, M.D. EDWARD B. WEINMAN, M.D. JOHN T. MASON, A.B. J. GILBERT REID, A.B. HOWARD A. SCHUNEMAN, A.B. DONALD J. WITHERS, A.B. REED C. PRUGH, A.B. GEORGE F. RIETH, B.S. SHELDON R. NEWCOMER LEO B. RASMUSSEN, A.B. RALPH S. STEFFE EDWARD C. THOMPSON BROWN BASSETT JACOBY BRYANT THOMPSON BROWNES STEFFIE BALUSS BRITTON CARLISLE MILFORD NEWCOMBER RASMUSSEN GEHRINGER KEITH WITHERS BETZ BOLITHO PRUGH RIOTEHINK CLINTON ASHLEY BURGER REID BANNOW MASON HOWES BI-NTING S -HI-NEMAN Page 138 MEDICAL SCH o o L Theta Kappa Psi ML SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER Founded College of Virginia 1879 Established 1888 60 Active Chapters DAVID A. BOYD, A.B., M.D. EDGAR W. DAMS, B.S., M.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY HAR.LEY A. HAYXES, M.D. GAYLE MEHNEY, M.D. CHARLES H. Ross, A.B., M.D. Luis J. YCLESLAS, A.B., M.D. EDWIN C. GAXZHORX, M.D. MEMBERS IX CITY DEAN W. MYERS, M.D. FRANCIS BIRD DOUGLAS DAWSON GEORGE DRESCHER MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY NELSON GREEN JACK HODSOX JOHN KITZIIILLER JOE McCANN WALTER PARKER LELAND SWEXSOX TED S. FAXDRJCH CHESTER LULEXSKI Seniors JOHN MACXEAL PERRY MACXEAL BRUCE PROCTOR WlXOM SlBLEY HERBERT SWEET JOHN CETXER WILLIAM FROSTIC Juniors CHARLES MARSDEN AYXE MARTIN WEN-DEL PHILLIPS FRANKLIN SCHRIER HOWARD WILLIAMS LOUIS DOERR BERNARD FOSTER Sophomores REYNOLD HAAS ROY HERSCHELMAXX DONALD MOORE ATLEE SHILLING ROBERT CARNEY WILUS HASTY Freshmen JACK LYONS WILLIAM PAINE JOHX THOMSON JACK WOOSTER DAWSOX WOOSTER THOMPSOX CARNET MOORE SWEXSOX HABTT KITZMILLER HODGSON HAAS MARTIX Faosnc SCHUBK CETXER SHILLIXG FOSTER WILLIAMS DOERR J. MACXEAL LULEXSKI MARSDEX P. MAC EAL STEET SIBLET ' 39 THE LAW CLUB COURT Page 140 The Laaryer ' s Club DAWN AND THE LAWYER ' S CLUB. THE LAW QUADRANGLE LEGAL RESEARCH LABORATORY. HENRY M . BATES Dean of the Law Sckool La v School On March 18, 1837 the Organic Act of the University of Michigan was approved, providing for a Board of Regents, who with certain state officials as officers ex-officio, comprised its governing body. Action taken by the Board of Regents fixed the seat of the University which formerly was in Detroit, at Ann Arbor. By the Organic Act of 1837 a department of law was contemplated. However, the existing practice of obtain- ing legal education in the offices of practising attorneys, coupled with the more immediate need for a department of medicine and surgery, delayed the organization of the law school. The department of medicine and surgery was added to the University in 1848-49. In 1858 the need for a law department was so apparent and the petitions for one so numerous that the Board of Regents appointed a committee to investigate. The committee reported that the needs of the contemplated law depart- ment for the University were for three professorships: " One of Common and Statute law, one of Pleading, Practice and Evidence, and one of Equity Jurisprudence, Pleading and Practice. " The Board adopted the report including the recommendation that the school should be organized at once and go into operation at the beginning of the next university year. At this time the Board elected to the three professorships men who had distinguished them- selves by their achievements as jurists: James V. Campbell, a Justice of the State Supreme Court, residing in Detroit; Charles I. Walker, a practising attorney of Detroit; and Thomas M. Cooley, residing at Adrian, who was to become one of the greatest legal minds of the igth century. When the Law School opened in 1858 there were 92 men enrolled, and the graduating class in 1860 was 24 in number. By 1906 the enrollment had increased to 956. A change in entrance requirements and more stringent examinations brought abcut a rapid decrease in a few years. However, under the increased requirements a more orderly growth took place and by 1933 the enrollment had again mounted to 580. In the beginning the only requirements for admissicn were that the candidate should be eighteen years of age and should possess a good moral character. The course of instruction was given in the form of lectures. There were six series of lectures, allowing three for each term, alter- nating so as to allow students to enter at the beginning of either term. Only the seniors were quizzed during the lecture period. At the end of the two six-mcnths terms there was an oral examin- ation, which coupled with a required thesis, led to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Such arrangement of courses and examinations remained unchanged for about twenty years. In 1877 it was announced that applicants for admission would be expected to be familiar with the proper use of the English language. This led to the requirement of an entrance examinaticn. A few years later came the announcement that prospective students having college degrees and those who presented cer- tificates or diplomas from academies or high schools need net take the entrance examinaticn. L nder the leadership of Dean Harry B. Hutchins the raising of entrance requirements to include high school training, and the adoption of a complete three-year course in law lifted the school to a higher plane. However, the greatest advancement in requirements and in faculty has come under the administration of the present dean. One of the most notable steps in this progress has been the change from a faculty composed of retired practitioners to one made up of men who have made law teaching a profession. During 1912 in a published address, Dean Bates expressed the need of using, in connection with the case book system, material showing the effect of political science, sociology, and economics 143 LEGAL RESEARCH LIBRARY on the law. Since that time there has been a gradual increase in the use of such material. From 1877 to 1900 there appeared numerous changes, among them being: more rigid entrance examinations; a change from the two six-months ' terms to two nine-months ' terms, which in turn gave way to three nine-months ' terms; the addition of new courses; and the substitution of the lecture and text-book method for the old lecture system. All students were included in the examinations which gradually became more far-reaching in their scope. Special mention should be made of the men in whose hands has rested the administrative destiny of the Law School, the deans. Judge Campbell served in the capacity of dean of the school from its founding until 1871. He was succeeded by Judge Cooley (1871-1883). Then followed Charles A. Kent, serving from 1883 until 1885. He was succeeded by Henry Wade Rogers (1885- 1890), who preceded Jerome C. Knowlton (1890-1895). Harry B. Hutchins became dean in 1895 and continued to serve in that capacity until 1910, when he resigned to become President of the University. In 1903 Henry M. Bates, a young lawyer frcm Chicago and an alumnus of the University of Michigan, became one of its professors. He had distinguished himself as a practising attorney, and he assumed his new duties with an attitude toward the study of law somewhat different from that of his predecessors. His method of teaching included a study of cases which he had collected, together with the use of lectures and textbooks. The increased interest on the part of the students as they dealt with the concrete problems involved in the cases led to an exclusive use of the case-book system. In 1910 because of his distinguished service as a professor, Henry M. Bates was chosen to succeed Harry B. Hutchins as Dean of the Law School of the University of Michigan, in which capacity he has served with noted ability for twenty-three years. Under Dean Bates ' leadership much progress has been made in legal education at this law school. With the increased facilities provided through the Cook endowment even greater advances in legal education and research are made possible. The late Mr. William W. Cook was a graduate of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts, with the class of 1880, and of the Law School with the class of 1882. He was a member of the New York Bar, a highly successful corporation lawyer, and the author of several law books. Mr. Cook ' s generous and splendid gift to his University, for the Law School, was not the result of any sudden impulse, nor was it worked out in accordance with any so-called " vision " of the type so often referred to in sentimental and journalistic description. Mr. Cook believed that the preservation and development of American Institutions would continue to be under the leadership cf the legal profession and that the character of the law schools determined the character of the legal profession. Therefore, he wished to aid in enlarging the scope and improving the standards of law schools by aiding the one frcm which he graduated. In the spring of 1920 after a three day conference between a representative of the Law School Mr. Cook, and his architects, an oral agreement was reached as to plans for the gift. Mr. Cook generously agreed to a four-building project and a very great development of the original plans for research and graduate work. The agreement was put in written form and it was this memo- randum which, almost word for word, became that part of Mr. Cook ' s will drawn in 1920, which made provision for the University. That will, including the plan for the Law School, was sub- sequently modified scmewhat by Mr. Cock but the general plan, and in fact most of the details, have been carried through his successive wills into the present magnificent realization of Mr. Cook ' s project. Once the general plan had been outlined and accepted, the architects, Messrs. York and Sawyer, began intensive work upon their part of the project, and with great artistic taste and ability, created the beautiful plans so effectively and perfectly transformed into the granite and limestone buildings which form the Law Quadrangle. The part of the quadrangle group which was first completed included the Lawyers Club, with its lounge, recreation room, guest rooms, dining hall and kitchen, and the Page 144 LAW CLUB RECREATION ROOM residence hall facing on South University Avenue. These build- ings were completed in the fall of 1924, and then for the first time, occupied. Dedicatory exercises were held in June of 1925. In 1930 an additional dormitory, named " John P. Cook Building, " in memory of Mr. Cook ' s father, was completed. In the summer of 1931 the beautiful and impressive library building was completed and named the " William V. Cook Legal Research Library. " Finally, in the early fall of 1933, the splendid struc- ture which houses the administrative and professorial offices, lecture, class and seminar rooms, the court room, and the Law Review editorial rooms, was completed and occupied. Xo expense, planning, or labor was spared in the development of the Law Quadrangle. Together these build- ings unquestionably form one of the most beautiful, impressive, and useful groups of structures in the world. To this gift of the Law Quadrangle Mr. Cook has by his will added a large endowment fund for the promotion of legal research and instruction of an advanced type, and the maintenance of faculty and library upon high levels of excellence. Thus he has made a unique, generous, and productive gift to his University, the legal profession, and the causes which it serves. The Quad- rangle makes it possible for students not only to live together in a legal atmosphere, but to live and work in buildings which will be frequently visited by lawyers, judges, and instructors from other law schools. Already much research is being carried on here by members of the bench and bar who desire to take advantage of the fine collection of books and of the quiet and freedom from interruption which conditions here make possible. The Law Library contained, on January i. 1935. 115,634 volumes, including the published reports of the American and state courts, and the reports of Great Britain, Scotland, Ireland, Canada, Australia, South Africa, New Zealand, and the leading British Colonies, in addition to an extensive collection of original statutes of Great Britain and her dominions and colonies, and all of the states of the American L ' nion, from earliest times to the present. Special collec- tions are devoted to crime and criminology, legal biography, trials, legal bibliography, and public utilities. The faculty of the law school is now composed of nineteen full time resident members who give the instruction in all of the major subjects of the law. In addition, there are several non- resident lecturers who offer courses in special field in the law. Instruction is offered in all branches of the ccmmon law, equity, the statute law of the United States, Roman law and some of its modern adaptations, international law, the history and philos- ophy of law, and the science of jurisprudence. It is believed that students are best trained for the practice of law by studying it not as mere dogma and collections of precedents, but with a broader view of its origin, development, and function. The greater part of the instruction is given by means of the free discussion of legal principles, as disclosed in reported cases, statutes, and other legal materials. The School is placing increased emphasis upon instruction in the applica- tion of law to contemporary life, and upon a consideration of the standards, principles, and rules of law, as constituting the general scheme of social control. This involves consideration of the light thrown upon our legal system by eccncmics, pclitical theory, sociology, and other social sciences, and by psychology, psychiatry, and biolcgy. On the procedural side this analytical study is supplemented by instruction in pleading and practice, by the aid of a well-developed, fully equipped practice court, and by the case-club courts. This work is designed not only to give the students a working knowledge of remedial forms and methods, both in and out of court, but also to coordinate the principles of substantive and procedural law in a broadly professional LAW CLUB DORMITORY wav. 45 LAW CLUB LOUNGE LAW SCHOOL PROFESSORS R. W. AlQLER Prof. f Law H. M. BATES Prof, of Law and Dean of the Law School J. P. DAWSON Assoc. Prof, of Law J. H. DRAKE Pmf. Emeritus of E. C. GODDARD Prof. Emeritus of Law G. C. GRISMORB Prof, of Law P. A. LEIDY Prof, of Law and Sect ' y of the Law School BURKE SHAHTKL Prof, of Law L. M. SIMES Prof, of Law E. B. STASON Prof, of Law E. R. SUNDERLAND Prof, of Laic and Legal Research J. B. WAITE Prof, of La ir Page 146 LAW SCHOOL JAMES S. WILSON PAUL ADAMS DONALD L. QUAIFE FBAXK L. BARNAKO Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS JAMES S. WILSON . PAUL ADAMS DOXALD L. QUAIFE FRANK L. BARNAKO . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive WILLIAM BAGBY, Chmn. NEDRA EVANS HUGH JONES ROBERT WOODHAMS Finance ROBERT PIERCE, Chmn. FRANK. BARNAKO. Co-Chmn. ROBERT KRAUSE WILLIAM H. BLOME J. BARNARD BAKER JACOB WEISEMAN G. M. WILLIAMS Crease Ball ALLAN SCHMALZRIEDT, Chmn. ROBERT WATSON HECTOR WEBBER JOHN S. BLACK, JR. JOHN H. ROCKWELL LEONARD MELDMAN STEPHAN CLINK FRANCIS SAGE A. D. KENNEDY CYRIL HETSKO CURTIS R. HENDERSON- DAVID Dow Social GEORGE B. KLINE, Chmn. WILLIAM ELLIOT GEORGE TANNER MAURICE PETTIBONE Pictures STANLEY SCHLEE, Chmn. FRANCIS HASKEL MARSHAL BEACH OLIVER WITTERMAX Canes and Pipes BYRON CHERRY, Chmn. SAMUEL FIELDEN ROBERT LACEY ROBERT HELTON Class Reunions JOHN THOMAS Cap and Gown ALTON ROWLAND, Chmn. JANE MAPES JOHN CLARK GLENN YOGELGESANG ERLE KIGHTLINGER Invitations GILBERT RUBENSTEIN, Chmn. ALICE B. WAGXER WILLARD J. STONE LEO K. SHOWALTER NOBLE MOORE Page 147 LAW SCHOOL SENIORS DONALD E. ADAMS LL.B. Pontiac, Michigan Trigon; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma. WALTER H. ALLMAN LL.B. Canton, Ohio Lawyers Club; Society of Industrial Lawyers (2) (3). DONALD T. ANDERSON Kalamazoo. Michigan LL.B. WILLIAM R. BAGBY LL.B. Grayson, Kentucky Kappa Sigma; Lawyers Club; J-Hop Comni. BERNARD H. DAVIDSON Palmer. Michigan Phi Sigma Delta. LL.B. JOSEPH J. DELUCCIA Paterson, New Jersey Law Review, Student Editor. LL.B. WILLIAM F. ELLIOTT LL.B. Indianapolis, Indiana Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Michiganma. GEORGE W. EYSTER, II LL.B. Dearborn. Michigan Lawyers Club; Law Club Council (3) (4). WILLIAM H. BLOME LL.B. Detroit, Michigan Phi Kappa Tau; Delta Theta Phi; Finance Comni. Class (4). RALPH H. BOWER LL.B. Mitchell, South Dakota Lambda Chi Aloha; Pi Kappa Delta; Lawyers Club; Law Club Council (2); Case Club. ROBERT A. CIIOATE B.S.E., LL.B. Greenville. Michigan Lawyers Club; Tau Beta Pi; Society of Industrial Lawyers. HERBERT A. GREENSTONE LL.B. Detroit, Michigan Pi Lambda Phi. WILLIAM A. GROENING, JR. J.D. Saginaw. Michigan Lawyers Club; Michigan Law Review (6); Lawyers Club Council (5); Kappa Phi Sigma, Pree. (4); Senior Critic (5). MERWIN K. GROSBERG J-D. Detroit. Michigan Tau Epsilon Rho; Phi Eta Sigma; Student Editor. Michigan Law Review. STEPHEN H. CLINK LL.B. Muskegon, Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Barristers; Class Pres. (4); Crease Dance Comm. ROBERT E. HENSEL J.D. I ' pper Sandusky. Ohio Lawyers Club; Michigan Law Review (3). Pagt 148 LAW SCHOOL SENIORS ROBERT H. HOWARD LL.B. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi: Addphi: Lawyer Liberal Club. JAXE E. MAPES LL.B. Grand Rapidj, Michigan Phi EMU Delta ROBERT H. JOHXSOX LL.B. Alpena. Michigan ii: Union (1) (2); J-Hop EMC. Com. ROBERT A. MAV LL.B. Grand Rapids. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Epsiion Mu: Band 1 Orchestra HP i2 (3). ElIERSOX E. JoHXSTOX Marquette. Michigan Delta Theta Phi; Barrigtcn. LL.B. NOBLE O. MOORE LL.B. Albion. Michigan GEORGE B. KLINE LL.B. Jackson. Michigan Pfei fneilon; Phi Delta Phi; Barristers. DAVID E. NIKS, JR. LL.B. Grosse Pointe Park. Michigan Lawyers Club; Case Club (1 ) 12). JOSEPH A. LACAVA LL.B. Paterson. New Jersey Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Cerde Franeaia. Treasurer (2); Pres. 3 . ROBERT L. PIERCE J.D. Ann Arbor, Michigan DONALD E. LELAXD Plymouth. LL.B. JOHN M. PIKKAART LL.B. Kalamaxoo. Michigan HAROLD O. LOVE LL.B. Indianapolis. Indiana Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Kappa; Lav dub Council. FLOYD J. POOLE LL.B. Jackson. Michigan BEXJAMIX G. McFATE LL.B. Greenville. Pennsylvania Phi Gamma Delta; Michigamua: Michi- Editor. GILBERT V. RVBEXSTEIX LL.B. Flint. Michigan Phi Sigma Delta. Page 149 LAW SCHOOL SENIORS - STANLEY SCHLEE Avoca. Michigan LL.B. ALBERT A. SMITH LL.B. Flint. Michigan WILLARD J. STONE, JR. J.D. Pasadena. California Lawyers Club; Michigan Law Review. JOHN W. THOMAS LL.B. Flint, Michigan Delta Theta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Barristers; Druids; Quadrangle; Daily (1) (2) (3) (4), Sports Editor (4); Class Sec ' y (4). ALICE B. WAGNER Hattle Creek. Michigan Invitations Committee (3). LL.B. HECTOR A. WEBBER LL.B. Aniasa. Michigan Delta Theta Phi; Barristers; Crease Dance Comm. ROBERT K. V OODHAMS J-D. Flint. Michigan Lawyers Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Hho Tau; Industrial Lawyers; Mich. Law Review (2) (3) ; Vice-Pres.. Lawyers Club; Law Club Council; Class Exec. Comm. (4). MARION H. YODER LL.B. Angola, Indiana Lawyer ' s Club, Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma ; Pi Sigma Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho; Fresh- man Case Club Finals; Junior Case Club Semi-Finals; Case Club Judge (4). Page I$0 LAW SCHOOL Lawyer ' s Club BOARD OF GOVERNORS From the Supreme Court of the State of Michigan Hox. WALTER H. NORTH, Chief Justice Hox. Louis H. FEAD From the Board of Regents Hox. JAMES O. MURFIX The President of the University ALEXAXDER G. RITHVEX From the La ' jc Faculty GROVER C. GRISMORE E. BLYTHE STASOX Practicing Lawyers JOHX T. CREIGHTOX HARRY C. BULKLEY Late Students CYRIL F. HETSKO ELBERT R. GILLIOM STUDENT COUNCIL MARION HETZLER VODER ROBERT E. WOODHAMS ROBERT A. JOHXSOX PHILIP CARLETOX SHORR President ice-President Secretary Treasurer DOXALD QUAIFE JAMES C. HARDYMOX JOSEPH F. EICHHORX ROBERT C. CARR WALTER ALLMAX EDWARD M. REA GEORGE W. EYSTER HAROLD O. LOVE ALFRED B. KOCH HUGH M. COLOPY ROBERT C. CARSON ERLE A. KIGHTLIXGER ROBERT F. KRAUSE t ft ETSTER QCAIFE KIGHTUXCEB LOVE REA KRACSE COLOPT CABB EICHHOHK KOCH CAESOX JOHXSOS WOODHAHS HETSKO G IS1IOBE YODER STASOS GlLLIOM SHORE ALLMAN Page 757 UNIVERSITY MUSEUMS BUILDING Page Dentistry Building 4 u 1 ENTRANCE DENTISTRY BUILDING DENTAL CLINIC School of Dentistry RUSSELL W . BUNTING Director of the School of Dentistry The School of Dentistry was known as the College of Dental Surgery from its organization as an integral part of the University in 1875 until January 6, 1927, when the name was changed to the School of Dentistry. This change was made in conformity with that policy of the University which designates as schools those of its units which require for admission at least two years of college work. This School was the first dental school to become a part of a state university and the second one to become a part cf any university. When dentistry first became well recognized as an important health service, attempts were made to have dental schools established in the universities, but the traditional views held by physicians and educators of that time retarded the movement and resulted in the organization of many private and pro- prietary schools. The early establishment of a school of dentistry by the University of Michigan was in con- formity with the policy of this University to render service to the State; this early establishment, together with the university associations consequent upon it, has enabled the School of Dentistry to be a leader in a rapidly developing profession. The School of Dentistry was first located on the north side of the campus in a house which was formerly the home of a professor. Later, as the importance of dental education was more fully recognized and as the number of dental students increased, the School was moved to larger quarters, first to the south side of the campus, again to the north side, and in 1908 into a new building on the north side designed and constructed to furnish the necessary facilities that did not already exist in the University. The modern plan of this building, together with its close proximity to the other Schools and College of the L ni- versity in which necessary fundamental and clinical instruction was to be given, seemed to indicate that it would be adequate for several decades. The development of dentistry, however, between 1910 and 1920 was so rapid that it was necessary to enlarge the building in 1923 to provide addi- tional teaching space, new classrooms and laboratories, and increased clinical facilities. This building, which is in use at the present time, contains exceptional teaching facilities which ade- quately meet the present demands of dental education. The first curriculum in dentistry consisted of lectures and technical and clinical instruction for two sessions of six months each. In 1884 the curriculum was extended to two sessions of nine months each, and in 1889 to three sessions of nine months each. In 1901 a four-year curriculam was inaugurated, but this was discontinued two years later because of the fact that other dental schccls and the dental profession did not support the movement. The development of the scope of dental practice and dental education and the realization of the significance of dental diagnosis and treatment in the case of many systemic diseases demanded increased instruction in the dental curriculum. As a result, an optional four-year curriculum was offered in 1916, and in 1917 it was regularly adopted. To meet the advancing requirements of dental education the curriculum was increased in 1918 to four years and one summer session, and in 1921 one year of academic work was required for admission to the four-year curriculum. In 1927 the pre-dental requirements were increased to two years of academic training in which organic chemistry, physics, and biology were required, and the dental curriculum was shortened to three years. During the period from 1927 to 1935 there were only five other schools which adopted the two-three curriculum, all others being on the one-four or two-four basis. In 1932 the American 155 Association of Dental Schools, with financial assistance from the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, began a survey of the professional curricula in operation in the dental schools of the United States and Canada and made a report in 1934 in which they recommended a four-year professional cur- riculum preceded by two years of pre-dental training. As a result of this situation, the University of Michigan offered an optional four-year curriculum in 1934, admission to which was based upon the two-year pre-dental curriculum which had been in operation since 1927. This optional curriculum was made compulsory in 1935, and the two-three plan was dis- continued. Because the practice of dentistry and the different branches of research connected with it are based upon practically the same fundamental subjects as the practice of medicine, and because of the close relationship that exists between the School of Dentistry and the remainder of the University, it has been unnecessary to provide facilities in the School of Dentistry for such sub- jects as anatomy, histology, bacteriology, physiology, physiological chemistry, pathology, and pharmacology, which are taught in the Medical School; and some of the clinical subjects, which are taught in the University Hospital. The close proximity of these units of the University to the School of Dentistry has made it not only economical but very efficient to utilize these centers of instruction. During the early development of medical education, medical schools were often moved to large cities, away from educational centers, in order to insure clinical facilities. Time and experience have proved the fallacy of this policy, however, and at present some of the leading medical schools are inviting attention to the fact that they are closely associated with universities. This is equally true of dental schools. In fact, there has never been a period in the history of medical and dental education in which the importance of a close university connection was greater than at present. The undergraduate students in this School are offered facilities and instruction that are seldom available in schools of dentistry that have remote or no connection with uni- versities, and graduate students, interns, research workers, and teachers have unusual opportunities to pursue any branch of study they may desire. The operative clinic has a capacity of 213 complete dental outfits, 183 of which are now installed. One of these dental operating units is assigned to each junior and senior student and is reserved for his use throughout the year. The infirmary is exceptionally well lighted, having a north exposure with an abundance of skylight that gives illumination practically without shadows. All teachers who are heads of departments have private rooms fully equipped with facilities to prepare work for presentation to classes, for the correlation of data, and for research. Inasmuch as research is an important function of the School, laboratories have been established for the study of problems in chemistry, metallurgy, bacteriology, pathology, surgery, orthodontics, and other dental sciences. Dr. Ward is working in the field of metallurgy for the Bureau of Standards, and with the aid of the Milo Rackham Fund, research in decaying teeth is being carried on. Although the Dental School is located in a small city, the operative clinics have an abundance of material for teaching all forms of clinical dentistry. Patients are drawn from the ten thousand students of the University and from the citizens of Ann Arbor and other cities in large numbers. P. H. JESERICH Prof, of Oiifratire Dentistry Page 156 I. KE.MPER Pro , af Oral Surgery R. H. KlNOERY Assoc. Prof, of Denture. Prosthesis G. R. MOORE Assoc. Prof, of Orthodontics The character cf much of the clinical material is quite dif- ferent frcm that of the large metropolitan clinics, for there is less emergency dental service and more of the permanent and approved types of operative dentistry. The patients who patron- ize these clinics appreciate the value of the better forms of dental fervice and are willing to spend the time necessary to accomplish the best that is possible for each particular case. Consequently, the student is able to work out for practically every patient the best service that is known to dental science. The clinics have eight main divisions: operative, surgical, orthodontic, peridont.c, roentgen- ographic, crown and bridge, and full and partial denture prothesis. In each of these, the heads of departments, as well as full-time instructors, are constantly in attendance. As a result, the student crmes in personal contact with the more mature teachers of the School and is afforded the benefits of their supervision and frequent counsel. The clinic of oral surgery, specializing in the correction of harelip and cleft palate, was established under the direction of the late Dr. Lycns. This clinic is the largest of its kind in the United States and attracts patients from all parts cf the state. Dr. Kemper is now in charge. The library cf the Schocl of Dentistry contains about 6,600 volumes, embracing almost every known work pertaining to the profession, and includes files of all the important dental journals published. It is a part of the library system of the University, which consists of a large central library and branch libraries in the various Schools and Colleges. Copies of dental texts and those in allied fields most ccrrmcnly used, as well as copies cf the more important current periodicals. The library was originally named after Professor Jonathan Taft, a former dean of the faculty cf the College of Dental Surgery, who donated his private collection to the University. Later it was enriched by the receipt of the private collection of Willoughby D. Miller, who shortly before his death came to America to be dean of the faculty of the College of Dental Surgery. Upon the death cf Melville S. Hcff, a fcrmer dean of the faculty, his private collection was donated to the library. To these three valuable collections have been added many books and periodicals of his- tcrical importance, including early dental literature, which make the library valuable for historical and scientific research. Beginning with the academic year 1929-30, the University accepted a large annual gift for five years frcm the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching to assist in the development of an ideal dental library. Upon receipt of this gift a second librarian, who is an expert in the work, was employed to devote her entire time to studies of the litera- ture en the subject of dentistry and related subjects with a view to the purchase of elder books and periodicals which represent the literature of given periods, to the preparation of bibliographies and biographies, and to the cataloging of this library upon the same basis as the Library of Con- gress and the libraries of the remainder of the University are catalogued. The facilities of this library, together with the facilities of the entire Uni- ... -iii versity library system, are available to dental students at all times. DENTAL LIBRARY E. L. WHITMAN V. G. RICKEHT Prof of Diaonofif. Denial Tltraptutift, and Roentology R. F. SOWHEKS Asst. Prof. ofOperatirt Drntittru F. B. VEDDER Pro , of Crovn and Bridge Protkr i-s M. L. WARD Pro , of Dentistry ' 57 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY LEONARD F. KLAUSMEVER BURTON C. TRAVIS MILTON M. LAPPIN Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS LEONARD F. KLAUSMEYER BURTON C. TRAVIS CHRISTOPHER E. SMITH . MILTON M. LAPPIN President Vice-P resident . Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Executive GORDON F. GLAIR, Chmn. BURTON T. FORSTER EDWARD P. MCMANMON HOWARD E. Ross ANDREW H. HAGAN Social Louis B. BRISTOL, Chmn. JAMES P. BAKER Louis GANS LEO O. BELDO Cane and Pipe GEORGE S. HARRIS, Chmn. FRANCIS H. LETCHFIELD HENRY J. MANWELL JOSEPH D. FOOTE Publicity JOHN M. ROBISON, Chmn. WILLIAM C. SMEDLEY ZAR A. READER MILTON L. KAMLER Photographs JAMES H. VAN DOREN, Chmn. MlLLARD R. PUGH BENJAMIN G. PINX EDWIN W. DEER Finance RICHARD W. HUFFMAN, Chmn. JOHN V. OLSON VERNE O. DODGE, JR. Athletic FRANCIS W. RENNELL, Chmn. RUDOLPH W. RAFTSOL FREMONT R. BROOKS GEORGE F. ATWELL ISRAEL KUNIN Invitations FREDERICK F. PRESCOTT G. WAYNE OGLESTONE ROBERT K. JOHN D. McNiFF Cap and Gown SAMUEL B. STONE, Chmn. WALTER CHMIEL HAROLD D. FAIRBANKS CLARENCE C. GREGG Page SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SENIORS GEORGE F. ATWELL D.D.S. Brooklyn. Michigan Xi Pti Phi. JAMES P. BAKER D.D.S. Detroit. Michigan Xi Pa Phi. Yiee-Pree; Clacs Sect ' y 3); Sect ' y Student Council (3);Ath)etie Chair- mail: All Dental Ball Comm. (2). LEO O. BELDO D.D.S. Xrgaanre. Michigan Louis B. BRISTOL D.D.S. Detroit. Michigan Phi Gamma Delta: Delta Sigma Delta. Vice-Pres.; Omieron Kappa Updon; Chrmn.. All-Dental Dance (4). FREMONT R. BROOKS D.D.S. BaMwinsriUe. New York WALTER CHMIEL D.D.S. Gowanda. Xew York EDWIN V. DEER D.D.S. Birmingham. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa; Delta Sigma Delta: Fraah Ct VERNE O. DODGE, JR. D.D.S. Grand RapidV Miehiean Pai Omeea: Clan Treat- (1). HAROLD C. FAIRBANKS D.D.S. Holland. Michigan Pai Omega: Dental School Council. BERNARD M. FELDMAN D.D.S. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Omega. JOSEPH D. FOOTE D.D.S. Flint, Michigan Alpha Omega. BURTOX T. FORSTER D.D.S. Big Rapids. Michigan Xi Psi Phi Louis GASS D.D.S. Ansonia. Connecticut Alpha Omega. GORDON F. GLAIR D.D.S. Gomanda. Xew York Pi Kappa Phi; Pa Omega; Omicron ivpr Epslon. CLARENCE C. GREGG D.D.S. dwBanmg Michigan Xi Pai Phi. ANDREW HYATT HAGAN D.D.S. Birmingham Alabama Sigma Alpha Epnlon. Page 159 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SENIORS GEORGE S. HARRIS D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Delta, Pres.; (4); J-Hop Comm. (4). EDWARD P. McMANifOM D.D.S. Bay City, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. RICHARD HUFFMAN D.D.S. Lansing, Michigan HKNRY J. MANWELL D.D.S. Saginaw, Michigan Xi Psi Chi; Union, Dental Vire-Pres. MILTON Louis KAMLER D.D.S. Newark, New Jersey Alpha Omega. :? GEORGE W. OGLESTONE D.D.S. Gladwin, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. LEONARD F. KLAUSMEYER D.D.S. Detroit Michigan Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Delta. ISRAEL J. KUNIN D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Avokah (1); Varsity Glee Club (1); Choral Union (1) (2) (3). MILTOX M. LAPPIN D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan Alpha Omega; Class Treasurer. FRANCIS H. LETCHFIELU D.D.S. Bay City, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. ROBERT K. MACGREGOR D.D.S. Ann Arbor. Michigan Delta Sigma Delta; Class Pres. (3). JOHN V. OLSON D.D.S. South Haven. Michigan Xi Psi Phi. BENJAMIN G. PINX D.D.S. Detroit, Michigan FREDERICK F. PRESCOTT D.D.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Psi Omega. MlLLARD R. PUGH D.D.S. Vermontville, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. ZAR A. READER . D.D.S. Detroit. Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. Page 160 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SENIORS FRANCIS V. RE NX ELL D.D.S. ManiKtee. Michigan Delta Sigma Delta. BETTY- V. BAKER D.H. Charleston. West Virginia Alpha Xi Delta. D. JANE REYNOLDS D.H. Alpena. Michigan Alpha Chi Omega. HOWARD E. Ross D.D.S. Gowanda, New York Pi Kappa Phi: Psi Omega. CHRISTOPHER E. SMITH D.D.S. Ann Arbor. Michigan Delta Chi; Claw Vice-Pres. (11; Claw Sec t y 4). SAMUEL B. STONE D.D.S. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Omega. HOPE CAMERON Marion. Indiana Pi Beta Phi. D.H. MARYJ. DOWNER D.H. Standish, Michigan EMMA J. GREENBAUM D.H. Ann Arbor, Michigan SYLVIA B. GITTERMAN D.H. Monroe, Michigan Bt-RTON C. TRAVIS D.D.S. Oxford. Michigan Class Vice-Pree (4). MARION P. HAIGHT D.H Bellevue. Michigan Collegiate Sorosis. JAMES H. VAX DOREX D.D.S. Detroit. Michigan Psi Omega: Phi Kappa Phi; Omicron Kappa Upsilon. - ZR1EL ELLER D.D.S. Detr(it. Michigan University Vienna. M. D. GERTRVDE JACOBS Detroit. Michigan BETTY KELSER Kalamazoo. Michigan Martha Cook. D.H Page 161 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY SENIORS ROSE LARO D.H. Flint, Michigan DORIS L. MARTI D.H. Saginaw, Michigan Kappa Phi. ADA RESNICK D.H. Wheeling, West Virginia Helen Newberrv. LuVERNE SCHANCK D.H. Ann Arbor, Michigan CLEO S. TAUB D.H. Detroit, Michigan LILLIAN WARATT D.H. Detroit, Michigan PHOEBE WASSERMAN D.H. Jersey City, New Jersey Page 162 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Student Council A. HYATT HAGAN JOHN D. McXiFF GEORGE E. MARIN EDWIN F. GRADNER J. EDWARD MARCEAL DANIEL J. KLEINMAN ROBERT B. DAVIES MYRON J. YANL.EEUWEN 1937 CLASS OFFICERS EDWARD PIERCE LAWRENCE J. SIMMONS . RICHARD V. CURTIS A. E. MILLER HOWARD E. Ross HAROLD C. FAIRBANKS Louis CANS JOSEPH B. STEIN EDWIN VV. DEER EDWARD C. BENJAMIN- JAMES P. BAKER L. J. SIMMONS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1938 CLASS OFFICERS BERNARD O. BLACK PAUL E. RIDINGER DON F. ENGEL SIDNEY A. SACKETT President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1939 CLASS OFFICERS PAUL SMITS . GEORGE GOODRICH HARRY HORXBERGER PAUL PONITZ . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Page 163 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Alpha Omega CHI CHAPTER FOUNDED BALTIMORE MARYLAND 1906 ESTABLISHED 1925 24 ACTIVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY BERNARD FELDMAN JOSEPH D. FOOTE Seniors Louis GANS MILTON L. KAMLER MILTON M. LAPPIN SAMUEL B. STONE JOSEPH H. GOSSMAN FRANK GREENBAUM JEROME J. MALLON Juniors ALFRED E. MILLER MARTIN NAIMARK JULIUS L. RIBYAT MAURICE L. SOLOMAN ALBERT D. WEBER HERBERT M. LEBOVITZ SIDNEY A. SACKETT Sophomores JOSEPH B. STEIN SAMUEL STULBERT GERALD R. WALKER ALEX CHERTOFF HAROLD KOCHANSKY ARTHUR M. LEVY ELIOT A. MAGIDSOHN Freshmen RAYMOND RISMAN SAM M. ROOD ROBERT J. SCHWAB ELI SMITH MARTIN M. SMITH LEO L. STEINBERG ALFRED J. STERNFELD Louis J. STOBER SAMUEL S. WILLIS CHERTOFF SCHWAB E. SMITH MAGIDSOHN STOPER WILLIS RISMAN M. SMITH STERNFELD LEVY KOCHANSKY LEBOVITZ WALKER STEINBERG STEIN STULBERG SACKETT ROOD MALLON WEBER GREENBAUM GOSSMAN MILLER SOLOMON NAIMARK FOOTE KAMLER FELDMAN GANS LAPPIN RIBYAT STONE WELLER Page 164 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN IN 1882 ESTABLISHED 1882 45 ACTIVE CHAPTERS OLIVER C. APPLEGATE, DDS. RUSSELL W. BUNTING, DDSc. KENNETH A. EASLICH. AB., DDS. Louis P. HALL, DDS. PAUL H. JESERICH, AB., DDS. H. K. BURCH, DDS. LLOYD N. CODY, DDS. JAMES D. GRACE, DDS. E. P. FREEMAN, DDS. N. W. BURKMAN, DDS. R. A. COLBY, DDS. CHARLES M. DIXON, DDS. EDWIN C. FRITZ. DDS. Louis B. BRISTOL EDWIN W. DEER GEORGE S. HARRIS RICHARD W. HUFFMAN EDWARD C. BENJAMIN LAWRENCE D. BOWLER CHARLES T. CURDY RICHARD V. CURTIS THOMAS D. GILSON WALTER GAGER RICHARD M. CHRISTL THOMAS C. CLARKE MARK E. COGGAX HARRY J. HORNBERGER MEMBERS IN FACULTY JOHN W. KEMPER, DDS., MD. RICHARD H. KINGERY, DDS. LLEWELLYN P. LEIGH, AB., DDS. ROLAND O. NISSLE DDS. PHILIP M. NORTHROP, DDS.. M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY R. B. HOWELL, DDS. A. J. LOGAN, DDS. . M. OSBORN, DDS. . F. RlTTERSHOFER, DDS. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. A. HONEY, DDS. H. D. KIMBALL, DDS. S. W. KOZELKO, DDS. MAX C. MAL LON, DDS. Seniors LEONARD F. KLAUSMEYER FRANCIS H. LETCHFIELD ROBERT K. MACGREGOR EDWARD P. MCMANMON Juniors HAROLD W. HELD CHALMERS F. JOHNSON DELOS R. KERVIN YOUNG O. MORRIS Sophomores HARRY G. KITTELL PAUL E. RIDINGER Freshmen LESTER INGRAM JACK B. JONES JOHN M. MAITLAND U. GARFIELD RICKERT, AM., DDS. RALPH F. SOMMER, DDS.. MS. F. BULKLEY VEDDER AB., DDS. MARCUS L. WARD, DDSc. ELMER L. W T HITMAN, DDS. C. A. REUGER, DDS. W. B. SUTHERS, DDS. J. TRAVIS, DDS. . " G. WOOD, DDS. fe ALFRED L. REHFIELD, DDS. EDWIN T. RICE, DDS. CHARLES SAUNDERS E. L. SCHIED, DDS. G. W T AYNE OGLESTONE MlLLARD R. PUGH ZAR A. READER FRANCIS W. RENNELL LEWIS C. PINNEY IVAN E. WILCOX STANLEY A. MILLER NOBLE PECKHAM LEONARD A. GRAHAM ALLAN G. RUTTLE DONALD V. SHORNO BYRON H. SKELLINGER PAUL A. SMITS CHARLES " ALLUZZO OCLESTONE MAITLAND JONES COGGAN YALLUZZO SKELLINGER SMITS HORNBERGER CLARKE CHRISTL INGRAM SHORNO WILCOX RIDINGER RUTTLE BOWLER HELD JOHNSON GILSON PECKHAM KEHVIN PINNEY MACGHEGOH GRAHAM BENJAMIN CURDY MORRIS KITTELL KLArSMETEH READER DEER BRISTOL HARRIS HUFFMAN RENNELL PCGH LETCHFIELD McMANMON Page 765 WILLIAM CLEMENTS LIBRARY Page 166 Tlie University High SrAoo i ?T EDUCATION LIBRARY EDUCATION GYM Page 168 JAMES B . E D M L N S O N Dean of the School of Education School of Education In the recent appraisal of graduate instruction made by the American Council on Education, the University of Michigan was ranked among the first six institutions in the country-, and was rated " distinguished in fourteen departments, including Education. " Professional courses in the " science and art of teaching ' ' were first offered in the University of Michigan in 1879. Dr. William H. Payne was the first occupant of a chair devoted to the work. In 1888, Dr. Payne resigned his position to accept the chancellorship of the University of Nashville and the Presidency of the Peabody Normal School, and Dr. Burke A. Hinsdale was chosen as his successor. Dr. Hinsdale continued in the position until his death in 1900. At that time, Dr. Payne was recalled to his old position and occupied it until his death in 1907. Meanwhile in 1899 the University created the position of inspector of high schools and allocated the office to the department of teaching. Mr. Allen S. Whitney was chosen to fill the new position and was given the double title of junior professor of the science and art of teaching and inspector of high schools. Five years later a third man was added to the department and in 1905 an additional instructor was provided. In 1907 the name cf the department was changed from that of the science and art of teaching to the Department cf Education. In 1921 the Department cf Education was reorganized as the School of Education and given coordinate rank with the other professional schools of the L ni- versity, having its own dean, its own faculty, its own budget and its own degrees. At present the faculty numbers 24 professors, 14 associate professors, II assistant professors and 18 instructors. The first dean of the School of Education was Professor Allen S. Whitney. He held the posi- tion from 1921 until his retirement frcm active service in 1928. For one semester, the duties of the office were vested in an executive committee of three members of the faculty: Professors James B. Edmonson, George E. Myers, and Raleigh Schorling. On February n, 1929 Dr. James B. Edmcnscn, cne of the leading educators in the Middle West, became Dean of the school and has continued in the position since that date. The School of Education is organized under seven departments, as follows: (i) History and Principles of Education, (2) Educational Administration and Supervision, (3) Educational Psychology, Mental Measurement and Statistics, (4) The Teaching of Special Subjects. (5) Voca- tional Education and Vocational Guidance, (6) Physical Education and School Health, (7) Public Health Nursing. Each department is under the direction cf a chairman, who has been selected by these offering courses in the department. The work of the School cf Education falls naturally into two parts. Part I relates to training in the fields of academic learning. Instruction in this division is given in the college of Literature. Science and the Arts, in the Graduate School, and in such other departments of the University as the Dean of the School of Education might designate. Students enrolled in the School of Educa- tion elect these courses on the same basis as other students on the campus. Part II concerns itself with strictly professional training. This training is provided in course work within the School of Education and in connection with the University High School. The instructional work of the School of Education is organized so as to take ample account of the individual differences in the professional interests of the students. Established at the outset primarily to train teachers for academic positions in high schools, the School has extended the Page 169 EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY CLASS (a) (b) (c) (d) (e) scope of its offerings to include at present a number of other fields of interest. The various sequences or curriculum may be listed as follows: (1) A series of sequences (major and minors) for prospective teachers of various academic subjects in junior and senior high schools. (2) Five especially-organized curriculums designed to pre- pare teachers for special types of teaching in systems, as follows: Curriculum in Physical Education and School Health. Curriculum fcr Teachers of Commercial Subjects. Curriculum for Teachers of Art and Design. Curriculum for Teachers of Industrial Education and Industrial Art Subjects. Curriculum in Public Health Nursing. (3) Sequences of courses for prospective teachers or supervisors in pre-primary or elementary schools. (4) Special programs outlined for individuals expecting to engage in some form of quasi- educational work other than teaching. (5) Twenty different sequences for the guidance of graduate students who desire to make education their primary interest. The Schccl cf Education has two buildings, one of which is known as the University High School and the other as the University Elementary School. These buildings occupy a block of the University campus and are conveniently located with respect to the University Library and other buildings of the University Campus. The offices, classrooms, and laboratories of the School of Education are located in these buildings. The University High School was created for the purpose of improving instruction in the junior and senior high schools of Michigan. To accomplish this purpose, two main things are attempted: first, to help those who are preparing to teach by demonstrating good practice as used in the best schools throughout the country, directing the observations of student teachers, and arranging for them a certain amount of actual participation; and second, seeking to discover through experi- mentation in what ways the methods now in use can be improved. In connection with the methods demonstrated, it should be remembered that all of the teachers have in view the problem, first of all, of making a good school of fixing such skills as are suggested by the best thinking in modern secondary education. Concerning the observation work and student participation in actual teaching, it should be understood that the high school pupils in any one class are not subjected to many different teachers throughout the year. Each class is in charge of a well-trained and experienced teacher from September to J une. One or two seniors in the University are appointed as assistants to the regular teacher as well. In each department the objectives are, in general, the same: con- tributing everything possible to more abundant living, and developing increased power to solve such problems as may confront the pupils in their life experiences. The School of Education is provided with a laboratory for the conduct of drill courses and for investigational work in the fields of mental testing and educational testing. The equipment includes charts, test blanks, apparatus, and material for physical and mental tests and also special apparatus for research. This laboratory is on the fourth floor of the University High School Building. The Bureau of Educational Reference and Research of the School of Education, established primarily for service to the schools of Michigan in their educational problems of all sorts, is avail- able also to students in the School of Education as a source of information and material. It takes up, as fast as its resources and personnel permit, any problem raised by the schools, though its undertakings are at present for the most part in the fields of tests and measurement. The Director of the Bureau is Dr. Clifford Woody. This Bureau carries for sale the materials of a number of the best intelligence and educational tests at publisher ' s prices; answers questions of all sorts, personally and by correspondence; carries on the statistical work necessary to the answering of these questions and the working out of Michigan standards on Page 170 EDUCATION BUILDING LOBBY various tests; furnishes bibliographies of periodical literature on given topics; sends out bulletins of current information and books relating to testing ;visits schools and school systems desiring to begin testing, for the purpose of instructing the teachers, demonstrating the methods of testing, and actually conducting measurement work; and holds, at one or more times during the year, a conference of superintendents and those interested in educational problems. Professors Clifford V. Woody and L. Y. Keeler of the Bureau have served as advisers to the educational officials of the school maintained in the Michigan State Prison, and have supervised the construction of reading materials for use by adult illiterate prisoners. This work has resulted in the preparation of books in reading, representing actual work done by prisoners. It is hoped that this type of constructive work may be continued toward the goal of a special series of texts for the use of prisoners. During the year 1934-35 the staff of the School of Education developed a program of in-service training for school administrators and supervisors in cooperation with the University Extension Division. The course was entitled, " Current Studies and Current Literature Relating to Selected Problems in Education. " The course was designed to present an opportunity for the critical appraisal of significant studies of selected educational problems and to assist in the application of findings to the improvement of practices in the schools. The work in the course was presented frcm the standpoint of the responsibilities that an administrator or supervisor should assume for assisting the instructional staff. Sections of the course were offered in ten cities of the State, chosen to meet the convenience of administrators and supervisors. On the basis of the testimony of those who selected this course, it is clear that the course con- served the time and effort of those who desired to keep abreast of the more recent trends and developments in education, and provided for a closer tie-up between educational theory and prac- tice than is possible in the typical course on a college campus. The course also created an oppor- tunity to profit by the experience of others who were faced by similar problems and tended to promote cooperative planning, as well as to stimulate a genuine desire to grow professionally by working on the problems within one ' s school. This course was elected by more than 350 students, most of whom were entitled to graduate standing, during its first trial in 1934-35. The unusual interest shown by the schools in the field course led to plans for a second course to be offered in 1935-36. For some years the Department of Vocational Education has been giving added training to vocational teachers while they are in service in various cities, including Grand Rapids, Muskegon, Kalamazoo, Pontiac, Detroit, and others. The program of in-service training has grown to involve also the education of industrial leaders in methods of training new workers for their jobs. Two members of the Vocational Education department, after a series of conferences last year with officers of city fire departments, prepared a manual to help provide more effective training firefighters. During the academic year 1935-36, three hundred twenty-six students were enrolled in the School of Education. The number of students electing courses in education, including students in other colleges of the University, graduate students and those taking extension courses, totaled about fourteen hundred. In addition, about one thousand students elect work in Education during the Summer Session. The School of Education sponsors the Men ' s Education Club, the Women ' s Education Club, Phi Delta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta, and other student organizations of a professional nature. Students enrolled in the School of Education are eligible to election to Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and Phi Kappa Phi on the same basis as other students in the University. The general aims of the School of Education are to furnish a superior quality of training to prospective teachers, to prepare candidates for administrative and supervisory positions, and to promote the efficiency of the state educational system through research, service and leader- ship. The extent to which it is fulfilling its aims is reflected in its high ranking among such schools in American univer- sities. Page 171 STUDENT-TEACHER AND CLASS STUDENT-ADVISOR TEACHING CONFERENCE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION PROFESSORS B. H. BARTLETT Prof, of Public Health Nursing MARGARET BELL Prof, of Hygiene and Physical Education G. E. CARROTHERS Prof, of Education S. A. COURTIS Prof, of Education F. D. CURTIS Prof, of Secondary Education C. O. DAVIS Prof, of Secondary Education THOMAS DIAMOND Assoc. V . of Vocational Education W. E. FORSYTHE Prof, of Hyyienc and Public Health E. G. JOHNSTON Assoc. Prof, of Secondary Education L. W. KEELER Assoc. Prof, of Educational Psychology GEORGE MAY Assoc. Prof, of Physical Education H. Y. McCn-sKv Assoc. Prof, ttf Efliidit Psycholoi u Page 172 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION P R O[F E s s o R s E. D. MITCHELL Aftoc. Prof, of Pkytical K : . .:-. R. B. MOEHH HN Prof. ofScJtool Adminutration uut Supervision Cl-EO MUBTLASD Attar. Prof, of Vocational Education G. E. MTEBS Prof, of Vocational Education W. C. OLSOX Aftoc. Prof, of Education T. L. PURDOM Director of tilt Bureau of Appoirt tmfnts RALEIGH SCHOHLING Prof, of Education J. R. SHARMAS Attoc. Prof, of Education O. W. STEPHEXSON Attoc. Prof, of Tracking of Hitter . C. TKOW Prof, of Educational Ptvdulog A. S. WHITNEY Prof. Emrritu of Edun Adminittration CUFTORD WOODT Prof, of Education F. H. YOST Prof, of Tkcary and Practice ' 73 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION EMERSON POWHIE DOROTHY HART JOHN ENGLISH KEITH LANCE Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS EMERSON POWRIE DOROTHY HART JOHN ENGLISH KEITH LANCE . President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Finance MAURICE L. MASON, Chmn. V. FLOYDENE BEARDSLEE ROSEMARY H. KLUG Invitations ALICE B. HUMBERT, Chmn. ANNA C. HENCKEL PHILLIP W. EDMONDSON Cap and Gown RICHARD L. PRAKKEN, Chmn. GARNET P. WAGGONER MARY C. CULLEN RICHARD C. DEMING Senior Ball DEAN C. SMITH Page 174 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SENIORS AUDREY M. ANDERSON B.S. in Ed. Ironwood. Michigan Jordan Hall; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phys. Education Club (3) (4); V. A. A. Activities (3) (4); Choral Union (4); Dance Club (3); Education Club. V. KLOYDEXE BEARDSLEE B.S. in Ed. Bloomfeld Hills. Michigan Jordan Hall. Council; Pi Lambda Theta; Phys. Education Club; Hockey (2) (3) (4); Basketball (3) (4); Penny Carnival (3): Crop and Saddle (4). JOSEPH E. BILLER A.B. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan OLIVER C. BRIDWELL A.B. Robinson. Illinois Ed. JOSEPHINE B. BROKAW A.B. in Ed. Ann Arbor. Michigan Dance Club (1) (2) (3) (4). DONALD S. BROWNLEE B.S. in Ed. Rochester. New York Phi Epsilon Kappa. HELEN L. BRYANT A.B. in Ed. Kalamaioo. Michigan Choral Union (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play; J-eague Theatre and Arts Comm. (4); Cercle Francais (4). KEITH B. CAMPBELL A.B. in Ed. Gladstone. Michigan Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi. FLORENCE CHAIKIN B.S. in Ed. Gary. Indiana Hillel Comm. (3); Junior Girls ' Play; Hillel Players (3) (4); Choral Union (3). MARY C. CULLEN A.B. in Ed. LaGrange, Illinois Chi Omega; Junior Girls ' Play; Dance Club; Soph Cabaret. RICHARD C. DEMINC B.S. in Ed. Jackson. Michigan HUBERT X. ELLIOTT A.B. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan Omega Psi Phi. CHARLES H. EJ.ILING B.S. in Ed. Detroit. Michigan Delta Phi; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Class Pres. (3) JOHN V. ENGLISH B.S. in Ed. Flint, Michigan FLOSSY FEIXER B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan M. MARGARET FERGUSON, A.B. in Ed. Detroit. Michigan Page 175 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SENIORS MAUREEN E. FRIAR A.B. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Tau Alpha. EMYR C. GRIFFITH B.S. in Ed. Poultney, Vermont OLIE W. GUNTHER B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota. LELAND W. HALL B.S. in Ed. Raynham, Massachusetts Phi Epsilon Kappa; Baseball (1) (2) (4). DOROTHY P. HART A.B. in Ed. Royal Oak, Michigan Chi Omega. Vice-Pres.; Pi Lambda Theta; Class Vice-Pres., (4); Choral Union (2) (3) (4). ANNA C. HENCKEL A.B. in Ed. N East Cleveland. Ohio Chi Omega; Phi Tau Alpha, Sec ' y; Iota Chi Sec ' y.; Junior Girls ' Play. HECTOR M. HILL B.S. in Ed. Glen Ellyn. Illinois Delta Tau Delta. ELIZABETH M. HOWARD A.B. in Ed. Wilson Dam, Alabama A jfl ALICE B. HUMBERT A.B. in Ed. Fredonia, New York Beta Kappa Rho; Pi Lambda Theta; Ensian (2); Tennis (1); Soph Cabaret;. Junior Girls ' Play; Cercle Francias (3) (4). DOROTHY JONES A.B. in Ed. Altoona. Pennsylvania Jordan Hall; Freshman Advisory Comm.; Soph Cabaret; Junior Girls ' Play; Co- Chrmn.. Music Comm., Assembly Ball (3) Orientation Advisor (4). ROSEMARY H. KLUG B.S. in Phy. Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Phvs. Ed. Club; Choral Union. HILIA D. LAINE A.B. in Ed. Pontiac, Michigan Martha Cook; Daily (1); Choral Union (1). KEITH C. LANCE A.B. in Ed. St. Johns, Michigan Trigon, Pres.; Druids; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Ensian (2) (3); Treasurer (4); Band (1) (2) (3). BERGER C. LARSON A.B. in Ed. Chicago. Illinois Michigamua; Baseball (1) (2) (3). Capt. (4). RUTH G. LERoyx A.B. in Ed. Bay City. Michigan Martha Cook; Senior Society; Play Production. EMMA B. LITWILLER B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Page 176 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SENIORS BEATRICE C. LUCHT A.B. in Ed. By City. Michigan AHTI A. MACKELA A.B. in Ed. Ishpemine. Michigan SIBYL L. MAGIELSKI A.B. in fc,d. Detroit. Michigan Orrle Francais; Sociedad Hispanica. CLAIR L. MAGOON A.B. in Ed. Jackson. Michigan Alpha Epsilon Mu; Orchestra: Choral Union. L. MAVRICE MASON A.B. in Ed. Wolcott. New York Scabbard and Blade. MARCIE E. MATTHEWS A.B. in Ed. Muskeson. Michigan Delta Zeta: Stanley Chorus i3i (41; Pan- Hellenic Comm. (3) (4). ELLA J. MILLER A.B. in Ed. La t robe. Pennsylvania Orientation Comm. (3) (4); Jordan Hall Council (3) (4): Contemporary i3 ; Judiciary Council (4); Black Quill (3) (4); Soph Cabaret: Junior Girls ' Play. ERWIN C. MOESSSER B.S. in Ed. Bay City. Michiean FLORENCE A. NELSON A.B. in Ed. Dollar Bay. Michigan MARTHA E. NELSON . A.B. in Ed. Indianapolis. Indiana Zeta Tau Alpha. Treat. (4). RAJ LEO NIELSEN A.B. in Ed. Rogers City. Michigan Phi Eta Sigma. LOUISE TIPS PAINE B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor. Michigan Physical Education Club. Vice-Prat. 4); W. A. A. Board i4l; Junior Girls ' Play. WILLIAM M. PEXDORF A.B. in Ed. North Colling. New York GERTRUDE M. PEXHALE B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor. Michigan Pi Lambda Theta. Corres. Secy 3 4 : Phy=. Ed. Club. Treas. (2i. Sec ' y 3 : Pres . . 4 : W. A. A.. Hockey (II. Basketball 1 - ' : Class Treas. (3); Dance Club (3) (4) Lantern Dance (1); Soph Cabaret: Spring Frolic. EMERSON F. POURIE A.B. in Ed. Flint. Michigan Class Pre . (41. RICHARD L. PRAKKEN A.B. in Ed. Highland Park. Michigan Chrmn.. Cap Gown Comm. 4i. Page 177 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SENIORS SARAH F. REDDEN B.S. in Ed. Ann Arbor, Michigan Education Club; Hockey (3) (4); Basket- ball (3) (4); Swimming (3); Tennnis (3); Class Vice-Pres. (3); Dance Club (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play; League Social Comm. (4). GEORGE RUDNESS B.S. in Phy. Ed. Negaunee, Michigan Druids; Basketball (2) (3) (4); Baseball (3) (4); Football (2). CAROLYN S. SALISBURY B.S. in Ed. Birmingham, Michigan MICHAEL S. SAVAGE B.S. in Ed. Dearborn, Michigan Sphinx; Football (2) (3) (4); Track (2) (3) (4). AUDREY N. TALSMA A.B. in Ed. Grand Rapids. Michigan Martha Cook; Senior Society, Vice-Pres.; League Assembly, Vice-Pres. ; League Social Comm. CHELSO P. TAMAGNO B.S. ii Chicago. Illinois Sphinx; Michigamua; Basketball. Ed. LEONARD A. WEINER B.S. in New York, New York Ed. ELIZABETH FREY WINNE A.B. in Ed. Albany. New York Choral Union (3) (4). ANNE N. SCHNEIDER A.B. in Ed. Chelsea, Michigan Choral Union (4). DEAN CHARLES SMITH A.B. in Ed. Cadillac, Michigan Alpha Delta Phi. CAROLINE M. WOODFORD B.S. in Ed. Grand Rapids, Michigan Mosher Hall; Education Club; Basketball (3); Hockey (3) (4); Tennis (3) (4); Bad- minton (4); Dance Club (4); Mosher House Council Comm. (4); Junior Girls ' Play; League Reception Comm. (4). RUTH M. ZINK B.S. in Ed. Bay City, Michigan ROBERT E. SPEER B.S. in Ed. .. Smethport, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Kappa, Pres.; Education Club, Vice-Pres.; Senior Intramural Manager; J-Hop Comm. HELEN ZUBER A.B. in Ed. Battle Creek. Michigan HELEN I. STRAM B.S. in Ed. Detroit, Michigan, Kappa Delta: Interclass Basketball (1) (2); W. A. A.; Lantern Dance (1). Page I 7 S Entrance to Tappan Hall TAPPAN HALL Page 180 CLANE E. GRIFFEX Dean of School of Business Administration Business Administration The development of collegiate instruction in business administration has been largely a phenomenon of the twentieth century, an outgrowth of the increasing com- plexity of modern business. The growing number of consumers and their purchasing power, the elaboration of the commercial system for the satisfaction of con- sumers ' wants, the continuous stream of new products, the tendency toward overproduction in some lines and the consequent increase in the intensity of competition these and other factors have conspired to render more difficult and more necessary the sound direction of business activity. And one result of this change is that a broader and, in some directions, a more technical preparation for a successful career in business is now appropriate. Another factor evidenced in recent business con- ditions has a bearing upon the preparation needed for business. Earlier periods were characterized by expan- sion: expansion of population, expansion of total pur- chasing power, and expansion of the markets for new products. Now, many believe, we may look forward to growth at a more conservative rate. Whether or not the country as a whole has reached such a stage of indus- trial maturity, it is clear that several important industries have done so. In so far as this is true, new policies and methods of business will become necessary, for the business policies of expansion are quite different from those appropriate to a period of consolidation and slow development. In the latter situation careful analysis of costs of production and distribution and a close appraisal of efficiency in the performance of business functions become increasingly important. In other words, a kind of systematic analysis and investigation is called for which lends itself to formal training. Still another factor which has suggested the need for a type of preparation for business different from that which prevailed in earlier generations is the larger size of business units. It is apparent that the small independent business, which was typical of earlier periods, offered opportunities for the training of future executives which are not offered by the large corporation. The personal contact of the beginner with the employer, the opportunity to observe and participate in the varied functions of a small, self-contained business enabled the apprentice to acquire, by observation and practice, the skill needed to conduct such a business to a greater degree than they are to sub- ordinates in the modern corporation with its highly specialized functions and departments. Because of these conditions and tendencies in business, it has become increasingly difficult for the novice, by the time-honored method of apprenticeship alone, to secure an adequate grasp of the nature of business and an appreciation of the problems involved in the conduct of business enterprises. In consequence, the need for a more formal preparation for the tasks of business management has come to be widely recognized. Moreover, such formal study of business is now possible. Modern business is so managed that records of its activities are available and these records and the details of business processes have been given careful study. In short, a basis for the systematic study of the vocation of business administration has been provided along lines somewhat similar to those that have Icng been followed in preparations for the professions. While it is clear that no amount of academic preparation can supply the need for that intimate acquaint- ance with the problems and policies of particular enterprises which never comes from an actual apprenticeship in business, nevertheless, the student who, prior to such apprenticeship, has gained an appreciation of the nature of business in general and has been trained in the mental processes Page 181 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SMOKING ROOM involved in the solution of business problems should gain much more from his apprenticeship than the untrained person and should more quickly be prepared to assume larger responsibilities. Furthermore, in view of the widely pervasive influence of the activities of business leaders upon the economic life of the whole community, it is important that those entering this field should recognize their corresponding responsibilities. The detached study of business and economic institutions provides a basis for this sense of social responsibility. The development of higher education in the field of business proceeds, therefore, from a belief that by such education more efficient and intelligent business leadership will be encouraged and a recognition of the place of the business leader in society and cf his responsibility to that society can be inculcated. Recognizing the problems of modern business and the educational needs created by them, the University, as early as 1889, offered instruction in the Department of Economics in certain branches of business administration, and in succeeding years these were gradually extended. It was a natural outgrowth of this movement that led, in 1924, to the establishment of the School of Business Administration as a professional unit of the University. Frcm the beginning of business education at the University of Michigan, the principle has been accepted that professional instruction in this field should be based upon a substantial general education, and, in accordance with this principle, some preliminary study of collegiate grade has always been required. The years have tended to confirm the soundness of this practice, and, accordingly, in 1932 the requirement of a bachelor ' s degree fro m a recognized institution was made the basis of admission, except for those students who enter the School under the Combined Curriculum in Letters and Business Administration. This move was not only a logical step in the development of a widespread tendency, noticeable in other fields, to extend the period of non- professional preparation. It was considered essential that students coming to the School of Business Administraticn should have the breadth of vision, sobriety of judgment, and maturity of thought necessary to undertake the serious study of business as a profession. The general purpose of the School of Business Administration is to afford fundamental training for positions of responsibility in business. This general purpose may be resolved into certain more specific aims. The School endeavors: (i) to provide instruction of professional grade in the basic principles of management; (2) to afford training in the use of quantitative measure- ments in the solution of management prcblems; (3) to assure education in the relationships between business leadership and the more general interests of the community, as represented by both public and private agencies. To acquaint students with typical situations that arise in business relationships, instruction in the School of Business Administration is based upon the use of the case or problem method. The cases are drawn from actual experience in a wide variety of fields. Much of the case material is prepared by the Bureau of Business Research. By keeping in touch with changing business methods, the Bureau is able to supply the instructional staff with current business problems and with new ideas in managerial policy. O. W. BLACKETT Pro , of Business Statistics MARGARET ELLIOT Pro , of Personnel Management E. H. GACLT Assoc. Prof, of Marketing C. L. JAMISON Prof, of Business Policij Page 182 BUSINESS CONFERENCES In addition to occasional lectures by business men invited to the School for this p urpose, conferences cf various groups of business men are held frcm time to time under the auspices of the Schcol. Some of these are held upon the initiative of the School, in which case those interested in a particular line of work for example, personnel management are invited to par- ticipate with members of the faculty in discussions of current problems in the field represented. Others are held under the joint sponsorship of the School and certain professional groups. These conferences are open to students of the School, and classes are so arranged as to facilitate their attendance. They provide an opportunity to supplement the students ' regular class instruction with the presentation of subjects of current business and professional interest by men actively engaged in the several fields of business. The activities of the School of Business Administration are closely coordinated with those of the University of Michigan as a whole. Between some of the other Schools and the School of Business Administration combined programs have been set up and, under certain conditions , this School and some of the other units extend reciprocally the privilege of election of courses. The Bureau of Business Research, functioning as a department of the School of Business Administration, provides a means of coordinating and facilitating the research work of the members of the School faculty. In the performance of its functions, the Bureau makes possible a continuous contact between the School and a large number cf business enterprises, thereby enriching the instruction and keeping up to date the materials used in teaching. The cooperation thus estab- lished between the teaching staff and men actively engaged in business is considered essential to the effective conduct of business education. In 1935 the Establishment of the Bureau of Industrial Relations was made possible through a grant of funds by the Earhart Foundations. The Bureau is intended to become a center for the interchange of information on employer- employee relations. The Bureau studies and reports upon constructive endeavors in this field, convenes meetings of business executives and other groups interested in discussion of such develop- ments, and confers with individuals who desire to use its resources. At present the means used by the Bureau to gather and relay information include conference and field studies. One series of conferences deals with specific managerial practices which affect employees. For example, employers interested in the development of junior executives are invited to send representatives to the University to participate with others in a one-day conference upon their experience with that type of endeavor. Annual conferences en industrial relations policies are held by the Bureau of Industrial Rela- tions. Invitations to these conferences are sent to operating managers and staff executives interested in personnel problems. The Bureau is designed to serve the whole University although for administrative purposes it is made a part cf the School of Business Administration. The Director of the Bureau, Dr. John . Reigel is responsible for a course in Industrial Relations offered to students in that School. BUSINESS ADMIXISTRATIOX LIBRARY J. w. ; Prof.oflndM R. G. RODKKT Prof, of Banting and In F. E. Prof, ROM E. S. WOLATKB Prof, of Butint Low Page 183 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WALTER BAKER GARRET VAN DE RIET STANLEY KILGORE HAROLD SCHREDEK Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS WALTER BAKER GARRET VAN DE RIET STANLEY KILGORE HAROLD SCHREDER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Senior Ball COLIN MACDONALD Finance THOMAS STEBBINS, Chmn. ARKELL COOK ROY OLSON KHE T. LIEM DONALD ULOTH Commencement ROBERT GEORGE, Chmn. BILL FOGG EARL CAMP GORDON PALMQUIST JOHN BOLLOCK Executive FRANK FLORES, Chmn. SHIH C. Yu HAROLD NIXON JOHN KEYSER HARVEY NICHOLSON Cap and Gown WILLIAM BAIRD, Chmn. GEORGE TERPENNING HERMAN VANDER VENNEX CHARLES BLUESTEIN DAVID MERRIMAN Invitation Lois KEDDY, Chmn. LEON KERCHER LAWRENCE MCCAMPBELL RUSS DUNNABACK PETER STAVROPOLOUS Page 184 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SENIORS WILLIAM VV. BAIRD Detroit. Michigan M.B.A. WALTER G. BAKER M.B.A. Detroit. .Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Junior Exec. Club; Pre ., AJpha Kappa Psi (4); Class Pres. (4). CHARLES L. BLUESTEIX M.B.A. Brookline. Massachusetts Vice-Pres.. Junior Executives (5). FRANCES BUTLER M.B.A. Saginaw. Michigan Martha Cook; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; League Assembly; Frosh Pagent; Soph Cabaret; Beta Kappa Rho. EARL J. CAMP M.B.A. Ann Arbor. Michigan ARKELL B. COOK Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. M.B.A. O ' . EIL L. DILLON M.B.A. Detroit. Michigan Chi Phi; Druids (4); Undergrad. Council (4); Mimes 3 ' 41 i5 ; Union Exee. Council (3); Vice-Pres.. Union (5). RUSSELL M. DUXXABACK M.B.A. Ann Arbor. Michigan (D- FRANK S. FLORES M.B.A. Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Michigan Technic. ROBERT M. GEORGE M.B.A. Highland Park. Michigan A Ipha Kappa Psi ; Chmn. Commencement Comm. 4). GEORGE N. HALL M.B.A. Jackson. Michigan Alpha Sigma Phi; Druids; Alpha Epsilon Mu; Band (2) (3) (4) (5). Mgr.. (4) (5). WARREX E. HILL M.B.A. Churchville. Xew York Alpha Epeilon Phi; Junior Baseball Mgr.; J-Hop Comm. (3) (4); Varsity Band (4); Genesee Club; Varsity Tennis Mgr. (4). POPKEX V. HOLOPEGIAN Detroit. Michigan M.B.A. EIL F. HURLEY Ann Arbor. Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. M.B.A. VIRGINIA L. KEDDY M.B.A. Detroit. Michigan Jordan Hall; House Council. Library Chmn. (2); Social Comm. (3X4). Treaf. (5); Pres.. House Judiciary (o); Chrmn.. Class Invitations Comm. (5 : Finance Comm., Junior Girls Play (3); League Social Comm. (4): League Assembly- (5) League Sponsor (2) (3 LEOX B. KERCHER M.B.A. Camden. Michigan Delta Sigma Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Junior Executive Club. Page 185 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SENIORS JOHN C. KEYSER M.B.A. Pontiac. Michigan Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; Daily (1) (2). STANLEY KILGORE M.B.A. Kalamazoo. Michigan Delta Sigma Pi; Class Sec ' y (5). KHE T. LIEM M.B.A. Shanghai, China COLIN C. MAcDoNALp M.B.A. Grosse Pointe. Michigan Chi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Michiganensian (1); Senior Ball Comm. fck HARVEY H. NICHOLSON M.B.A. Lakewood. Ohio Theta Xi; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Kho Tau; Track; Cross Country; Cane Comm. (4); Glider Club; A. S. M. E. HAROLD W. NIXON M.B.A. Muncie. Indiana Sigma Chi; Pres., Junior Executives Club (4); J-Hop (3). ROY FREDERICK OLSON M.B.A. Marinette. Wisconsin Alpha Kappa Psi; Varsity Band (1) (2) (3). GORDON C. PALMQUIST M.B.A. Ann Arbor, Michigan LAWRENCE J. MCCAMPBELL M.B.A. Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Sigma Pi DAVID D. MERRIMAN M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan Lambda Chi .Mpha; Junior Executives Club; Fencing; Sec ' y, Junior Exec. Club. RICHARD D. MILLS M.B.A. Ann Arbor, Michigan GEORGE W. PECK M.B.A. Detroit, Michigan Theta Delta Chi. RUSSELL B. READ M.B.A. Pinckney, Michigan Sigma Chi; Michigamua; Daily (1) (2) (3) (4), Business Manager (4). HAROLD X. SCHREDER M.B.A. .lackpon. Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi; Class Treas. (5). WILLIAM F. MORGAN M.B.A. Charleston. West Virginia Psi Upsilon; Sphinx; Druids; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Track Mgr. (4); Interfraternity Council Exec. Comm. (4). HERBERT D. SOPER M.B.A. Delaware. Ohio Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Kappa. Page 186 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SENIORS PETER S. STEVENS M.B.A. Highland Park. Michigan Delta EpeUon Pi; Alpha Kappa Pa; Junior Executive Club; Vanity Glee Club - : Choral Union (2) (3) (4 ) ; Gondoliers THOMAS F. STEBBIXS M.B.A. Hastings, Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. ' EDWARD H. STUMP M.B.A. Cleveland. Ohio GEORGE L. TERPEXXIXG M.B.A. Oneonta, New York DONALD G. ULOTH M.B.A. Ortonville. Michigan Alpha Kappa Psi. GARRETT C. VAX DE RIET M.B.A. Grand Rapids. Michigan Phi Alpha Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Junior Executive Club; Vice-Pres.. Class ROXALD CRITTEXDEX WOLF M.B.A. Ann Arbor. Michigan GEORGE ELBERT WYMAX M.B.A. Pontiac. Michigan Pi Lambda Phi; Varsity Band. SHIX CHIAO Vu M.B.A. Tientsin. China Page SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi PHI CHAPTER FOUNDED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 1904 ESTABLISHED 1920 55 ACTIVE CHAPTERS R. P. BRIGGS, M.B.A. E. M. FISHER, PH.D. E. H. GAULT, M.B.A. MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. E. GRIFFIN, PH.D. C. L. JAMISON, PH.D. W. A. PATON, PH.D. I. L. SHARFMAN, A.B. S. W. SMITH, A.M. H. F. TAGGART, PH.D. ROBERT BENNETT HAROLD CRIM WALTER BAKER JOHN BOLLOCK ARKELL COOK ROBERT M. GEORGE MEMBERS IN CITY SENIOR BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FRANK S. FLORES ROY F. OLSON HAROLD X. SCHREDER ROBERT BRIGGS RICHARD ASHTON PETER STEVENS THOMAS STEBBINS DONALD G. ULOTH ROBERT HOOVER DALE C. CAMPBELL FRANK A. HORNER NEAL HURLEY JUNIOR BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WILLIAM T. FOGG ELLSWORTH H. MORSE WAYNE W. CROSBY BRUCE D. McDoNALD SAMUEL LUKENS COOK STEVENS FINLY LUKENS CROSBY THTJBEY ULOTH HURLEY BOLLOCK MORSE PERRY KERR HOHNER LOOMIS VINCENT CAMPBELL CASTLE CHANTER FLORES MACDONALD SCHREDER BRIGGS BAKER GEORGE OLSON STEBBINS Page 188 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Sigma Pi XI CHAPTER FOUNDED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 1907 ESTABLISHED 1921 57 ACTIVE CHAPTERS R. POWERS. A.M. T. K. HAVEN, M.B.A. L. L. LAINC, M.B.A. J. H. McBiRNEY, A.M. C. BACHELOR V. ARCHER LEON KERCHER ERNEST BATESON FRANCIS H. BROWN- RAY M. CONRAD JOE S. GRAIN MAX V. CROSMAX HARRY BRATTIX MORTOX CROXIN JAMES CULBERTSON MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. M. PHELPS. Pn.D. R. G. RODKEY, PH.D. C. X. STAVBACH. A.M. MEMBERS IX CITY R. A. CAMPBELL Y. HARRIS MEMBERS IX UNIX ERSITY E. HORNICK H. LONG SEX1OR BUSIXESS ADMIXISTRATIOX STANLEY KILGORE COLIN C. MAcDoxALD JUXIOR BUSIXESS ADMIXISTRATIOX BERNARD L. CAREY MAX FRISINGER ARTHUR L. MANSURE LITERARY SCHOOL STUDEXTS JOHN A. DOELLE KENNETH K. KILGORE PLEDGES HOWARD DOWD ROBERT FRY M. H. WATERMAN, PH. D. L. L. WATKINS, PH.D. C. S. YOAKUM, PH.D. I. V. RIEGEL. PH.D. V. WHITE J. CAMPBELL LAWRENCE MCCAMPBELL RICHARD X. FREY EDWARD STEVENS Lons F. LAXDOX DONALD E. ROHX ROBERT P. THOME ROBERT HALSTED HOWARD PARSONS BENJAMIN WIXCHELL Cn-BEBTSON McCAMPBELL BROWN DcSNABECK S. KlLGORE FlUSINGEB L-tXDOS H A1 TED FBT CHOSIIAX Wi CHEU. ROHN THOME STEVENS DOELLE KERCHEH PARSONS PBET CBAIS BATBSON MACDONALD MATCH CAMPBELL MAXBUBE CONHAD K. KIIXJOHE Page 189 THE MICHIGAN UNION Page IQO The School of Music Building HILL AUDITORIUM Page The University School of Music CHARLES A . SINK President of School of Music The University School of Music dates back to the year 1879 when the University Musical Society, its parent organization, was evolved from a number of smaller musical enterprises which had been developed in Ann Arbor over a period of years. The University Musical Society, which was incor- porated two years later in 1881, crystallized in a broad sense, the several musical efforts which had been attempted in the community and in University circles. The Society was organized for the purpose of developing musical culture, and to this end it undertook to organize (a) a School of Music, wherein instruction in music should be provided on a basis comparable to that provided in other branches of education in the several schools and colleges of the University; (b) to maintain a chorus and to provide public concerts, and (c) to develop an orchestra. For some years the School was known as the " Ann Arbor School of Music " ; but in the late 8o ' s it took the name, " University School of Music. " For a period it was a " collection of studios " rather than a school; and instruction was given in what is now Newberry Hall on State Street. In 1893, through the co-operation of interested citizens of Ann Arbor and environs, funds were raised, and a School of Music building was constructed on Maynard Street, the site of the present building. This building has since been remodeled and enlarged, and still serves as the main building for the School ' s activities. At about the same time, the University Musical Society purchased the great electric organ which had been on exhibition at the World ' s Fair in Chicago, and presented it to the University, where it was installed in University Hall. In 1913 it was trans- ferred to Hill Auditorium where several years later it was entirely remodeled. It still contains however, portions of the original mechanism. It was designated by the Board of Regents " Frieze Memorial Organ " in honor of Henry Simmons Frieze, the first President of the University Musical Society. An important part of the University ' s cultural life is represented through weekly recitals which are played there by the University organist and other distinguished artists, in which a wide range of organ literature is provided. Gradually, more distinguished musicians were added to the faculty of the School, and more comprehensive curricula were provided; and the institution attracted students from practically every state in the Union and from foreign lands. In the meantime, the concert activities of the Society kept pace. Many general concerts are given by members of the faculty, advanced pro- fessional students and by student ensemble groups. The University Choral Union of several hundred singers each year presented choral works with acccmpaniments by local or out-of-town instrumental organizations; and important soloists and out-of-town artists and organizations were engaged. By 1894, the Choral Union Concert Series had become so definitely established, that as a closing event a May Festival was held, consisting of three concerts. This event has continued annually through the intervening years, and has developed into the present internationally known May Festival of six concerts. For the first eleven Festivals the Boston Festival Orchestra, Emil Mollenhauer, conductor, participated; and from 1905 to 1935 the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Frederick Stock, conductor, was engaged. This year the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra, Leopold Stokowski, conductor, will be presented. During these same years, from meager beginnings the present student symphony orchestra was developed. In 1913 an arrangement was brought about between the School of Music and the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, whereby students in that College might elect work in practical music in the School of Music, and receive college credit; thus providing students in the University with opportunity for cultural study without definite responsibility on the part of the University. In 1929 an arrangement was worked out between the Board of Directors of the Society and the Board of Regents of the University, whereby, the School of Music was taken over and made a definite unit of the University; and since that time, its faculty and students have enjoyed all the rights, privileges and responsibilities of other members of the University; and its commence- ment exercises have been merged with those of the other divisions of the University. Page 193 CONCERT ORCHESTRA The School has had but four Presidents: Henry Simmons Frieze, Professor of the Latin language and literature in the University, who served from the organization of the Society to the time of his death in 1889; Alexander Winchell, Professor of geology, who succeeded Dr. Frieze, and held office until 1891; Francis W. Kelsey, Professor of the Latin language and literature, succeeded Dr. Winchell, and served until his death in 1927; and the present incumbent, Charles A. Sink, who succeeded Dr. Kelsey in 1927, and who had previously served as secretary from 1904-1907, and as secretary and business manager from 1907- 1927, at which time the offices of secretary and business manager were abolished, and the duties and responsibilities of those offices were transferred to the office of the President. Four musical directors have administered the musical affairs: Calvin B. Cady, who served from 1883-1888; Albert A. Stanley, his successor, served until 1921; and was succeeded by Albert Lockwood as acting musical director until 1923, at which time Earl V. Moore, the present incumbent, was appointed. With the steady growth of the School, the personnel of the faculty was gradually augmented to include about thirty distinguished artist teachers representing all fields of music; and com- prehensive curricula were provided, leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Music and Master of Music, the requirements corresponding in quantity and quality with the requirements for similar degrees granted in other divisions of the University. The student attendance kept pace, and practically every state and many foreign countries are annually represented. Graduates and former students are found filling important positions as virtuosi, conductors, directors, super- visors, critics, editors, and in other important professional capacities. During the University year 1934-1935, the enrollment of students included 192 matriculated for full-time work in the School of Music, 310 matriculated in other Schools and Colleges of the University, but taking one or more subjects in music for credit in their respective divisions, and 196 special students, many of whom were professional musicians who made special weekly trips to Ann Arbor for study from neighboring cities and communities. During the Summer Session of 1934, there were enrolled a total of 201 students (45 of whom were enrolled during the regular year) or a net total of 854 different students. This enrollment does not take into consideration the several hundred students who participate in the Choral Union, several Glee Clubs, the University Band, and other student musical organizations. In addition, members of the faculty and advanced students give many concerts each year in the important musical centers of the country, as well as numerous radio performances. Impor- tant contributions are also made in the several national and state musical organizations and associations. The activities of the School of Music and its related groups are carried on in the School of Music building on Maynard Street, the School of Music Annex next door, Morris Hall on State Street, and in Hill Auditorium. Plans axe on foot for a monumental School of Music building to be constructed in the future adjoining Hill Auditorium. The new " Marion LeRoy Burton Memorial Tower " which will house the Charles Baird Carillon will be the first unit of such a building. With its completion, better opportunities will be provided for the musical life of the L T nversity. It will provide facilities not only for professional students, but for the numerous campus musical organizations such as the band, the glee clubs, etc. The memorial Tower, which will be about 200 feet high and more than 40 feet square, by direction of the Board of Regents, will be constructed just northeast of Hill Auditorium, and the remaining units of the proposed School of Music building which will be connected with the Tower, will occupy the entire balance of the large block. This completed structure will contain, in addition to suitable studios for study and student practice according to tentative plans, two auditoriums, one seating about 600, and the other about 1500. WASSILY BESEKIRSKY Prof, of Violin PALMER CHRISTIAN Prof, of Organ ARTHCR HACKETT Prof, of Voice J. E. MADBY Prof, of Public School Music Page A library for study, and for the proper storage of music books and musical instruments; and a suitable room for the proper display of the monumental Stearns Musical Collection; and convenient offices of administration, will also be provided. Thus the " Marion LeRoy Burton Memorial Tower " will not stand as an isolated unit, but it will rise out of a mass of buildings, the group facing the League building, with the Graduate School building beyond, and the general campus buildings at the opposite end. The Charles Baird Carillon will be one of the largest in this country. It will contain 53 bells, the largest weighing twelve tons, the smallest less than twelve pounds, the total weight being well over sixty tons. In range of musical possibilities and adapti- bility it will represent the " last word " in bell construction. It will serve a two-fold purpose. As a part of the educational equipment of the University School of Music it will serve as an important training school, and as a musical instrument, frequent concerts will provide entertainment for the people at large; while on special days in the life of the University, the State or the Nation, its tones will ring out tidings representative of the emotions of the day. During the University year 1935-1936, the following concerts, typical of those given each year were heard in the Choral Union and May Festival Series: HILL AUDITORII-M ORGAN FIFTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL CHORAL UNION SERIES October 19 Metropolitan Opera Quartet Giovanni Martinelli, Tenor; Ezio Pinza, Bass; Queens Mark), Soprano; Doris Doe, Contralto. November 6 Sergei Rachmanioff, Pianist. November II Don Cossack Russian Chorus, Serge Jaroff, Conductor. December 3 Fritz Kreisler, Violinist. December 1 1 Boston Symphony Orchestra, Serge Koussevitzky, Conductor. January 14 The St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, Vladimir Golschmann, Conductor. January 20 The Kolisch String Quartet, Rudolph Kolisch, First Violinist; Felix Khuner, Second Violinist; Eugene Lehner, Viola; Benar Heifetz, Violoncellist. January 2.4 The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Bernardino Molinari, Guest Conductor. March 16 Myra Hess, Pianist March 23 John Charles Thomas, Baritone. FORTY-THIRD ANNUAL MAY FESTIVAL Consisting of six concerts during the four days. May 13, 14, 15, 16. ORGANIZATIONS The Philadelphia Orchestra 100 players: Leopold Stokowski, Conductor. The University Choral Union 350 singers: Earl . Moore, Conductor. The Young People ' s Festival Chorus: Juva Higbee, Conductor. SOLOISTS LILY Poxs, Soprano JEANNETTE YREELAXD, Soprano ROSE BAVIPTOX, Contralto GIOVAXXI MARTIXELLI, Tenor KEITH FALKNER, Bass JVLIVS HiEH-v. Bass EFREM ZIMBALIST. I ' iolinisl HAROLD BAVER, Pianist PAIL ALTHOUSE, Tenor PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organist CHORAL WORKS The " ' Manzoni Requiem " ' " Caractacu? " " The Children at Bethlehem " ERDI ELGAR PIERXE OTTO STAHI. Affoc. Prof, of Music Theory D. E. MATTKHS Prof, of PMic Sdmal Jtutit E. V. MOOHE Prof, of Music HASXS PICK Prof, of ViolantfUo M. R. RHEAD Attoc. Prof. ofPiana Page SCHOOL OF Music CHARLOTTE WHITMAN ANNE FARQUHAR RALPH MATTHEWS MARSHALL SLEET Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS CHARLOTTE WHITMAN ANNE FARQUHAR RALPH MATTHEWS MARSHALL SLEET . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Social CLARAWANDA SISSON, Chmn. MARY ADAMSKI WILLIAM BOYD MILDRED BASTIAN Finance MAXINE HUTCHINS JEAN HOOVER ALAN WELLS IRENE MAKI MYRTLE TRUNK MILTON HERMAN Cane JAMES SALISBURY, Chmn. RAYMOND KONDRATOWICZ ALFRED REID HOWARD HATHAWAY Invitation WALTER JONES, Chmn. MARGARET HOPPERT MARY JANE CLARK WINIFRED JACKSON ALICE HOFFMAN EMILY PHILLIPS Cap and Gown JOHN MOSAJGO, Chmn. CHARLES GILBERT VLASTA PODOBA PHYLLIS WARNICK Senior Gift BESSIE BURGOYNE, Chmn. VIRGINIA RITTER GEORGE O ' DAY Page 106 SCHOOL OF Music SENIORS MARY M. ADAIISKI Manistoe. Michigan Helen Nevberry. Badn in tun 1 , -,. B.M. . A. A. BESSIE E. BURCOYXE B.M. Detroit. Michigan University Symphony Orchestra; Choral ! ' : MARGARET L. HCPPERT B.M. Ann Arbor. Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota. MAXIXE M. HITCHINS B.M. Ionia, Michigan Sigma Alpha Iota; Choral Union. A + MARY J. CLARK B.M. Detroit. Michigan Martha Cook Building: Delta (micron (1 1 Michigan Daily (3) .41: Presi- dent Delta Omicron . - Harp (2 I 4 AXXE LAXCSTOX FARQCHAR B.M. Alexandria. Virginia Mu Phi Epeilon; Historian; Vice-President of Senior Clan; Freshman Glee Club; Stanley Chora; Choral Union : University Symphony Orehestra. CHARLES E. GILBERT B.M. Stillwater. Oklahoma Phi Mu Alpha: University Baud; Univer- sity Symphony Orchestra, Ljt tic Symphony : Choral Union. MILTOX A. HERMAN Waukon. lova Univeraty Band. B.M. ALICE M. HOFFMAX B.M. North Liberty. Indiana Choral Union (1) 2) (3) (4 ; Univenity Symphony (1) (2) (3) JEAX E. HOOVER B.M. Connellsville. Pennsylvania Sigma Alpha Iota; Choral Union. RAYMOXD P. KOXDRATOWICZ B.M. Gaylord. Michigan Phi Mu Alpha. RALPH ERXOX MATTHEWS B.M. Attleboro. ManarhiweMc Phi Mu Alpha. Vice-Pree. 1 3 1 . Pre. 4 : Alpha Epsilon Mu.Vice-Pres (3 1 ' 4 i : Class .Sec ' y. (4); University Symphony : 3) 4i; Choral Union ' 1 1 2 3 4 : I ' nion Opera (2): S ' y of Varsity Glee Club (3). Vice-Pres. (4). HENRY F. MAYER Ann Arbor. Michigan Phi Mu Alpha; Union Opera (2). B.M. JOHX MoSAJGO Flint. Band i3 : Little - Michigan Symphony B.M. ALFRED E. REID Henderson. Tennessee B.M. VlRGIXIA F. RlTTER B.M. Clarkfville. Tennessee Jordan Hall; Mu Phi Epsilon: Music Chairman Jordan Hall (4). Council i3i 4 . Page 197 SCHOOL OF Music SENIORS GLADYS R. SCHULTZ B.M. Ann Arbor, Michigan Mu Phi Epsilon; Stanley Chorus (2) (3); Freshman Girls ' Glee Club (1); Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4). MARSHALL C. SLEET B.M. New Haven, Indiana Phi Mu Alpha; Treas. Senior Class; Mem- ber of Student Council; Varsity Band (3) (4); Choral Union (2) (3) (4). MYRTLE CAROLINE TRUNK B.M. Alpha Gamma Delta; Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4); Pan-Hellenic Delegate (4). CHARLOTTE WHITMAN B.M. Ann Arbor, Michigan Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota. President (3) (4); Pres. Senior Class; Vice-Pres. Michigan League (3); Stanley Chorus (2) (3); Choral Union (1) (2) (3) (4); Junior Girls ' Play; Sophomore Cabaret. Page 198 SCHOOL OF Music Men ' s Glee Club PROF. DAVID MATTERX JOHN W. STRAYER RALPH MATTHEWS BURREL SAMUELS WILLIAM SAWYER HERBERT G. WATKIXS RICHARD HARRIS ISADORE BURSTIEX Director President V ice-President Secretary- Treasurer Faculty Business Manager Student Business Manager Librarian MILTOX BEXDER WILLIAM BURROUGHS ISADORE BURSTEIX JOHX COLE FIRST TENOR HERBERT GOLDSWORTHY WILLIAM LYXK Doxx PARKER PAUL ROBIXSOX BURREL SAMUELS EARL KOWALKA PHILLIP LINCOLN ROBERT LODGE WILLIAM NEWMAN JEROME CZAJKOWSKI RALPH MATTHEWS RICHARD MEEK WILLIAM SAWYER SECOND TENOR ROBERT WILLIAMS STUART HIRSHBERG HARLEY SPENCER THOMAS DRAPER ROBERT MOORE HARRISON CHURCH HAROLD GARX WILLIAM MCMASTER ROBERT CLAFLIX ROBERT DAVERMAX FRED EPSTEIN ARXE KOLJOXEN FIRST BASS FLETCHER PLATT JOHX STRAYER DAVID SWAXX KEITH TUSTISOX CARL VIEHE HARRISON WILLIAMS DON NICHOLS HARRY MORRIS ROBERT GILLIS HOWARD CARROTHERS RICHARD HARRIS ROBERT HUXERJAGER THOMAS JENSEN SECOND BASS SHIRREL KASLE WILLIAM WAGEXSEIL PAUL VERGEXS ROBERT MONTGOMERY EDWARD SINCLAIR PAUL KENT FRED WALTER HUDSON DUNKS Pint Bar SWAXX. KOWALKA. SPEXCEB. XEWCOMB. PLATT. CLARK. VIEKE. SMITH. MOBBIS. LODGE. CZAJOWSKI. Sttmtd Rmc CALDWELL. S. SLXCLAIR. GILLIS. KEXT. YEBGEXS. SWEXBOX. KASLE. HIKSHBEBG. EPSTEIX. MCMASTEB.WILIJAMS. CARBOTHEBS. Tliird Row MOORE. KOUOXE.V. McKtE. COLE. XICHOLS. HrxEBJAGEB. MOXTOOMEBT. JEXSEX. WOODWABD. HILL. Fotirtit fiotr WnJUAMS. JAMES HALL. E. SIXCLAIB. DAT-EBHAX. SOLDOFSKT. D. SWAXS. Drxis. Fiftk K nr BrBBorGHS. SXTDEB. ROBIXSOX. MABTTX. CLARK. Trsnsox. PARKEB. TATLOB. LTXK. CLAFLIX. S. WAGEXSEIL. HABBIS, MATTEBX. STBATKB. MATTHEWS, GOLBSWOBTHT. SAWTEB, Page 199 SCHOOL OF Music University of Michigan Band WILLIAM D. REVELLI . ... Director CAPT. RICHARD R. COURSEY, Infantry, U.S.A. . . Drill-master HERBERT G. WATKINS . . Business Manager French Horns SGT. R. W. WARD CORP. R. M. STEVENS C. B. LEVINSON S. L. EMERY W. C. PARKINSON H. R. COLBY R. F. ANTHONY E. C. LASALLE D. K. RIDER W. N. NAGLE Percussion SGT. A. G. SMITH CORP. F. B. HOUSE W. K. WHITE O. C. ZAHNOW W. G. WHEELER H. L. WECKLER W. E. HILL J. W. HAYES G. E. MARVIN Basses SGT. J. J. HOUDECK CORP. G. H. HEIBEIN G. H. CROOK W. A. JENSEN J. L. KEEGAN R. G. ATKINSON W. P. FREES C. K. MAUDSLEY Trombones SGT. D. J. RUSSELL CORP. W. G. KOSTER R. L. ANTHONY D. E. BEYNON R. E. ONWELLER A. L. BAUMANN W. N. FlNDLEY E. E. KENAGA Baritones SGT. F. J. SWEET CORP. H. H. HATHAWAY J. W. LUECHT R. D. SPENCER Cornets SGT. W. M. JONES CORP. O. N. REED CORP. E. A. JONES CORP. E. D. HOWELL W. M. CLEMENT R. M. ASHE J. L. SHANNON R. W. BYRN J. W. PRIOR N. H. KETCHAM R. G. PARKER J. A. SALISBURY D. R. COOPER C. J. KESSLER D. L. KLEIN J. F. JOHNSON B. W " ROOT THE CONCERT BAND Past 200 SCHOOL OF Music University of Michigan Band SGT. MAJOR GEORGE N. HALL SGT. ROBERT V. Fox SGT. MAURICE DREIFUSS, JR. Manager Drum-major Librarian Saxophones SGT. P. V. PIXKERTON CORP. G. B. WHEELER A. J. CULEX L. C. LlPSETT H. M. DEXYES F. V. COOLIDGE W. G. CRAMER J. M. MUDGE H. H. WEINSTEIX J. J. DEIKE Bassoons G. A. MILLER J. M. HlLPERT Flutes and Piccolos CORP. L. E. FELDKAMP CORP. G. P. BEXJAMIX G. H. CAXXOX D. A. GORDOX J. S. STAGG Clarinets SGT. C. ROMAN CORP. V. E. OLSEX CORP. M. G. HYATT CORP. E. E. MORROW CORP. D. V. MATHER CORP. R. S. HAWLEY H. L. COHODES R. K. GAUTHIER M. C. SLEET T. K. PHARES H. FARBER M. A. HERMAXX V. R. YOUNG C. F. KEEX F. E. SUXDSTROM K. W. FARR W. J. LlCHTENWAXGER J. W. STOCK A RD S. C. RICHARDS J. O. STAPLE H. GREEXE B. A. GOLDBERG J. D. KARP H. J. REITER F. S. TAFT M. O. MOREHOUSE Formations CECIL B. ELLIS Staff T. F. MILLER R. B. WATERS R. M. WATERS R. A. DREIFUSS W. L. STRICKLAND THE FOOTBALL BAND Page 201 SCHOOL OF Music Mu Phi Epsilon OFFICERS CLARAWANDA SISSON FLORENCE SMALL VIRGINIA RITTER MARY Lou STEVENS MARY KAHLHANS . ANNE FARQUHAR . EMILY PHILLIPS President Vice-President Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . Treasurer . Historian Warden MEMBERS FRANCES DELL RACHEL LEASE MILDRED BASTIEN PHYLLIS DYE PHYLLIS WARNICK MAYME WORLEY THELMA LEWIS RUBY PEINERT MARGARET KIMBALL JANE ROGERS DOROTHY PARKE BASTIAN ROGERS WARNICK DELL FARQUHAR KOHLHAAS RITTER SMALL SISSON STEVENS LEA Page 2O2 1MB CT - Architectural Building THE ARCHITECTURAL SCHOOL GARDEN Page 204 College of Architecture EMIL LORCH Director of the CoUfge of Architecture Architecture, the oldest of the constructive sciences, and since ancient times also ranked as a fine art, deals principally with the design construction of buildings, their accessories and surroundings, their construction, decoration, and equipment. Architecture is born of the necessity for buildings, and the desire Jto have them appropriate and pleasing in plan and design, as well as sound in construction. By its very nature, architecture is circumscribed as a medium of expression by utilitarian and technical conditions; unlike the arts of painting and sculpture, it must function at once practically and artistically, and misses its aim in failing in either. The duties of the architect consist for the most part in conferences with clients and builders, in the prepara- tion of drawings, estimates of cost, and documents required for the erection of buildings, and in the super- vision of building operations. The drawings are of several kinds. " Preliminary studies " are first made in which the general arrangement and design of the building are fixed upon, many schemes often being made in order to reach the one most advantageous in point of arrange- ment, appearance, and economy. " Working or scale drawings " are prepared after a scheme has been approved by the owner. These are larger drawings which accurately define the proportions of the design, the disposition and dimensions of all the parts, such as the walls, openings, and heights of stories, and show the distribution of the structural, enclosing, and decorative materials. In connection with these drawings all calculations are made to deter- mine the required strength of constructive parts, such as the foundation, columns, beams and trusses, and the capacity and character of equipment for heating, ventilation, sanitation and illumination. The working drawings are accompanied by " specifications, " which define the kind and quality of materials to be used throughout the fabric; they describe the apparatus and fixtures to be installed, the grade of workmanship that is expected, and define the function and activities of all parties concerned. After bids have been received and the builders selected, contracts are drawn by the architect which define the obligations of the builder and owner. The larger " detail drawings " are then made for structural and decorative features, while the architect supervises the progress of the actual building to see that the terms of the contract are carried out by the builder, his agents, and the owner. Architects also occasionally take part in competitions for which, if properly conducted, a carefully prepared program is given all competitors and an expert jury is retained to select the best solution presented. In such competitions the drawings are confined to the preliminary study stage. Owing to the delay, expense, and uncertainties of this method of selecting an architect, it is employed for but a small portion of the building undertakings of this country, and then pri- marily for important public projects. Most architects gain their opportunities through demonstrated technical fitness and integrity. Architects also help to determine and often design the decorative features of interiors, for larger work cooperating with decorators, painters, and sculptors; they often design the grounds and approaches of buildings, and have taken an active part in the planning of cities, independently and in association with landscape designers and engineers, for, after all, buildings form the most permanent and salient decorative features of the city. The architect, then, is expected to meet alone, or with the aid of assistants and associated experts, the varied artistic, financial, and practical problems related to all classes of buildings. He must deal with public and private interests, with the products of numberless industries, and with an exceptionally wide range of activities and human endeavor, extending from those of laborers and artisans to those of artists and technical specialists. The first degrees in Architecture were awarded by the University in 1909. Those graduating at that time had entered what was in 1906 the new department of Architecture of the College of Engineering, having already completed the then required one year in Engineering before enrolling in Architecture. Page 205 ARCHITECTURE LIBRARY The curricula were soon changed to permit classes in free- hand drawing and elementary architectural courses in the first year. In 1913, the College of Architecture was given control of its programs of studies and the administration of its affairs, becoming in 1931 a separate college of the University. The curricula were much like those of similar schools else- where with requirements in English, foreign language, mathe- matics, and physics, the two latter as preparation for mechanics and steel and concrete construction. There were also substantial technical requirements including architectural and structural design, architectural history, and building equipment, and provision for non-technical electives. Some elements of decorative design were taught from the beginning, and in 1926 a four-year program was added in that field. In 1929 a four-year program for art teachers was developed in conjunction with the School of Education, and in 1933 there was initiated an optional five-year plan in architecture which is advantageous for students coming from other colleges; it is hoped that this plan can presently be required for all architectural students. It can be completed in three years by students bringing two years of suitable college credit. Some instruction in drawing and painting was essential from the start and is developing here a group of students who specialize in drawing and painting while receiving a liberal education. Decorative design appeals particularly to those who, endowed with creative ability, fit them- selves for the wide range of opportunity caused by the demand for interesting composition and color in objects and materials of all kinds, interiors, publications, and the products of industry. During the four years each student divides his time almost equally between technical and non- technical subjects. Due to the work of its faculty .tnd students Michigan ' s architectural unit became a " recog- nized " school of the American Institute of Architects in 1911 and a member of the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture. The development of the teaching and of the growth in enroll- ment was fairly rapid, so that by March 1927 there were 367 students enrolled, not counting those from other units of the University electing courses. With the almost total cessation of building construction during recent years the enrollment was not only seriously reduced but many good students were unable to continue or begin their studies, a situation for which there was a remedy only in those institutions which had scholarships for gifted students. During the last two years the shrinkage in architecture has in some measure been balanced by a vigorous growth in decora- tive design. By 1906, when architectural teaching was begun here, steel had revolutionized building, and reinforced concrete, as distinguished from the non-ferro concrete of the Romans, had begun its extraordinary development. Design teaching based on old techniques of construction and old traditions of form were being questioned. New points of view had begun to prevail in the freer field of decorative design and in general art education rather than in the complex art of building, to which science was making more contributions than art. However in our Middle West and in some portions of Europe, a new movement in architectural design was making progress, Michigan ' s architectural school being one of the first in this country aiming to bring together the various elements of progress while retaining what was sound in tradition. Regarded for a time as radical, the basic ideas involved established themselves in the course of time through the force of necessity and the work of progressive practitioners. Composition, planning, and construction have grad- ually drawn closer together, thus paving the way for a more organic or modern architecture. This " modern " architecture, reacting against adapted historical architecture, has had a rapid almost world-wide development in recent years. It reflects not only new materials and techniques but is evolving new forms and a new aesthetic ideal to conform to new social and economic problems. W. I. BENNETT Assoc. Prof, of Architecture K. W. HAMMET Assoc. Prof, of Architecture Page 206 The difficulties and the challenge are obvious in an age of unrivalled technical progress and the resulting specialization and production under pressure of everything, including buildings, and these often of extraordinary size and complexity. No longer can a practitioner be proficient in all phases of his profession, and no longer can a single individual teach all of its branches. Hence, the problem of coordinating the teaching of the varied funda- mentals which all must have, leaving specialization to professional life. The mental and emotional processes of the artist and of the DRAWING ROOM scientist are very different, and thus the architectural student represents a dual problem, as against the artist and the constructor, both of whose fields must be harmonized in good buildings. A new interdependence has been brought into being between the decorative arts and archi- tecture by the new architecture. Industrial design is producing metal furniture, new kinds of glassware, and whatnot, to harmonize in form and color with the background provided in the new buildings. In our age of great changes art history is repeating itself in deriving the parts from the general conception for unity of effect presenting fresh and inspiring problems to practitioners, teacher and student. Graduates today find formal standards of admission to architectural practice in the form of state registration or license laws requiring the passing of qualifying examinations and giving the architect a legal status wanting thirty years ago. The national honor society of the College is Tau Sigma Delta. This had its beginning here in an effort to provide a type of recognition for students in architecture and the allied arts similar to Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Psi, and Tau Beta Pi in their respective fields. This organization is now sponsoring a series of informal discussions of current problems at its monthly luncheons. The Architectural Society represents a more social point of view, with enthusiasm at fever heat just before the annual May Party, or Architects ' Dance, usually a colorful costume affair with well thought-out decorations. During recent years graduates and students have distinguished themselves in various types of competitions, some of which were open to practitioners and all-ccmers; others, limited to the inter- professional school arena. The annual ccmpetiticns for the George G. Booth European Fellowship has been particularly prized by our graduates, and is being renewed this June after an intermission of a few years. Many of the graduates are successfully established in practice and many others hold positions of responsibility. The Architectural Alumni Association has for a number of years devoted its annual meetings to matters of professional rather than social interest. Graduates continue to take an active interest in their college and are also active in organizations devoted to advancement of professional standards and public service. The site of the College and the building, designed by seme of the members of the faculty, were provided by the state. During the construction many gifts of building material were received frcm friends of the school; thus were also presented some of the shrubs and the architectural frag- ments in the formal garden and a substantial collection of beautiful art objects which, valuable in teaching, help provide the environment needed by students doing creative work in design. In addition to class and lecture rooms the structure contains rooms for drafting, painting, modelling and batik, also a large exhibition hall. The common center of the building is the library where may be consulted a comprehensive collection of illustrated reference material in all fields repre- sented by the teaching. The walls cany large mural studies in color executed by students in the classes in drawing and painting and representing various phases of building and decoration, thus forming a suitable setting for study. G. M. Pro , o H. O. WHTTTEMORE MX. Prff. of Landtfapr Dftign Page 207 COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE PAUL BROWN DOROTHY ROTH DOROTHY COWLES LEO RUTHENBTJRG Class of 1936 CLASS OFFICERS PAUL BROWN DOROTHY ROTH DOROTHY COWLES LEO RUTHENBURG President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEES Senior Ball RICHARD STICKNEY Invitations ROBERT MORRIS, Chmn. ERROLL CLARK LUCY COPE Finance LEO RUTHENBURG, Chmn. MARCELLA ORR PAUL GORMAN Social RUTH CLARK DALE HILLIER Architectural Society RICHARD POLLMAN ROBERT MORRIS PAUL BROWN HERBERT STEVENS ROBERT MAY President yice-President Secretary Treasurer Curator Page zoS COL-LEGE OF ARCHITECTURE SENIORS PAUL B. BROWN- B.S. in Arch. Clinton, Iowa Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Sigma Delta; -Alpha Kappa Delta; Claw Pres. (4); Architec- tural Society. Sec ' y. DAXIEL C. BRYANT B.S. in Arch. Port Huron. Michiean Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Rho Tau. m THOMAS A. DANAHEY B.S. in Arch. Enp. Detroit. Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa. MURDOCK M. EARLE B.S. in Nav. Arch. Hermansville. Michigan Kappa Sigma: Quarterdeck: ' Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Soc. Nav. Arch. Marine Eng ERROLL R. CLARK B.S. in Arch. East Dearborn. Michigan M H) C ri RUTH A. CLARK B.S. in Design Marquette. Michigan Chi Omega: Children ' s Theatre i4 ' : Choral Union (4); Junior Girls ' Play; League Poster Committee GLADYS E. COE M.A. in ' Arch. Ionia. Michigan Chi Omega. Bi E. WIDMER ETCHELLS B.S. in Nav. Arch. Trenton. New Jersey Track Hi 2 (3) (4). PAUL J. GORMAN B.S. in Arch. Buffalo. New York Phi Kappa; Track (2) (3) (41; Cross Country (2); Trea. Class 111 (3); Freshman Track and Cross Country. CLIFTON F. HAUGHEY A.B. in Naval Arch. Battle Creek. Michigan Delta Tau Delta; Quarterdeck. I WILLIAM A. COMBE B.S. in Design Holland. Michigan Sigma Phi Epsilon. LUCY R. COPE B.S. in Int. Arch. Detroit. Michigan Alpha Delta Pi; Choral Union (3); Stanley Chorus (4); Junior Girls ' Play. DOROTHY B. COWLES B.S. in Des. South Bend. Indiana Chi Omega; Class Sec ' y (41; Choral Union ; Junior Girls ' Play; Costume Comm. fc MARIAN L. HOLLISTER A.B. in Dec. Design Ann Arbor, Michigan Soph. Cabaret. WARD D. Hourz B.S. in Arch. Detroit. Michigan Phi Eta Sign-a; Architon; Scabbard and Elide; Tau Sigma Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Fenciiii ALTHEA D. MIXKLEY B.S. in Design Ann Arbor. Michigan Page 200 COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE SENIORS ROBERT L. MORRIS B.S. in Arch. Des. Ann Arbor, Michigan Tau Sigma Delta. Pres. (4); Architectural Society Vice-Pres. (4); J-Hop Comm. LILLIAN M. SCOTT B.S. in Arch. Omaha. Nebraska Field Hockey (3) (4); Baseball (4). MARCELLA ORR B.S. in Design Ann Arbor, Michigan Alpha Alpha Gamma. DsLos A. SEELEY A.B. in L. Design Pontiac. Michigan Alpha Hho Chi; Landscape Club; Fencing (1); Sec ' y. Alpha Rho Chi (3). Treas. (4); Pres., Landscape Design Club (4). RICHARD B. POLLMAN B.S. in Arch. Ann Arbor, Michigan Pres., Architectural Society; Men ' s Coun- cil. DsLos C. RANSOM B.S. in Design Spokane, Washington Beta Theta Pi. CLARENCE H. ROSA B.S. in Arch. Lansing, Michigan Delta Chi; Band (1). DOROTHY J. ROTH A.B. in Design Oak Park. Illinois Alpha Phi; Architectural Society; Class Secy (3); Class Vice-Pres. (4) Arch. Ball, (3). HERBERT CHUNG-CHI SHU B.S. in Arch. Shanghai, China Alpha Lambda. RICHARD N. STICKNEY B.S. in Arch. Batavia, New York Ass ' t Art Editor, Ensign (3); Class Pres. (3); Architects Ball Comm. (3). CHARLES H. STOCKING A.B. in Dec. Design Ann Arbor, Michigan Michiganensian, Art Editor; Tau Kappa Epsilon. GORDON H. STOW, B.S. in Arch. Eng. Chicago, Illinois Alpha Kappa Lambda; Sigma Rho Tau Cabinet, S. C. A. LEO RUTENBERG B.S. in Arch. Arlington. New Jersey Phi Sigma Delta; Class Treas. (4); Studio Club, Pres. FRANKLIN M. THOMPSON B.S. in Des Detroit, Michigan Psi Upsilon. Page 210 The attira1 Science Building an THE FORESTRY CABIN DEDICATION ROCK AND FIRE TOWER OF THE SAGINAW FOREST Page 212 School of Forestry and Conservation r SAMUEL T . DANA Dean of the School of Forestry and Conservation Michigan ' s School of Forestry and Conservation is one of the four " distinguished " institutions of its k ind in the United States, according to the Society of American Foresters, whose President H. H. Chapman, recently analyzed and rated the forestry schools of the nation and published his findings in his School Report. Rating was determined by the Society on the basis of 100 per cent, with varying weights for departmental status, faculty cr provisions for instructions, personnel of faculty, financial support, equipment, field instruction, history and alumni achievement. Michigan ranked third with a grade of 94.70. Yale University topped the list at 97-375 tne New York State College of Forestry at Syracuse University was second with a rating of 96.57; and the University of California was graded slightly less than two points below Michigan at 92.75. The Society listed fourteen institutions as " approved " , placing those rated below the first four, which had been singled out for special distinction in the following order: Cornell University, University of Washington, University of Minnesota, University of Montana, Pennsylvania State College, University of Idaho, Iowa State College, Har- vard University and Oregon State Agricultural College. Graduates of approved schools are eligible upon graduation, for junior membership in the Society of American Foresters. There are 26 institutions in the United States which offer forestry courses. The University of Michigan has the honor of having been the first institution in the United States to offer formal instruction in forestry. That this step should have been taken as early as 1881, when our forest resources were still generally regarded as " inexhaustible " , and that it should have made forestry an inregral part of the curriculum of the School of Political Science organized in that year, is striking evidence of the breadth and vision of Professor Volney M. Spald- ing, who not only taught the course but undoubtedly deserves chief credit for its introduction. This first course in forestry was offered for five years, when it was dropped shortly before the abandonment of the School of Political Science as a separate unit in the University. Professor Spalding, however, continued to be active in forestry affairs, both national and state, and wrote several well-known government bulletins in this field. Another ardent advocate of forestry during this period was Mr. Charles V. Garfield of Grand Rapids, who has long been a conspicuous leader in forest affairs in Michigan. In 1901, largely at the instigation of these two men, the Board of Regents voted to renew the work in forestry started twenty years earlier, and to appoint a special instructor in forestry for this purpose. Courses in forestry were announced in the University catalog for 1902-1903, but actual instruction was not begun until the fall of 1903. At this time a separate Department of Forestry, offering instruction of professional calibre, was organized in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts under the leadership of Professor Filbert Roth, a former student of Pro- fessor Spalding ' s and one of the few men in the country who could properly be classed as a tech- nical forester. During the next twenty years the Department of Forestry, in spite of occasional set-backs, continued to grow steadily in numbers, influence, and prestige. Professor Roth himself proved to be one cf the most capable, inspiring, and beloved teachers that the forestry profession in America has ever known. Foresters from Michigan were almost universally conspicuous for the breadth and thoroughness of their professional training, their practical ability, their enthusiasm, and their high ideals. All of which helped to gain for the University its generally recognized position as one of the leading forestry schools in the country. Page 213 INSIDE FORESTRY CABIN The retirement of Professor Roth in 1923 brought forward the whole question of forestry at the University of Michigan and made it a problem of major dimensions. After mature deliberation, the Board of Regents, in the fall of 1926, decided once more to strengthen and expand the work in forestry, this time through the establishment of a separate unit to be known as the " School of Forestry and Conservation " . Such a move had been suggested a few months earlier by D2an J. R. Effinger of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts, and had been welcomed as a pro- gressive step by many not only in Michigan but in other parts of the country. More detailed plans for the new School were approved by the Regents in the spring of 1927. These provided that admission to the School should come after two years of preliminary academic work, and that it should " handle instruction and organizations relating to the protection, pro- duction, management, utilization, and influence of forests and their resources. These include tree products (such as wood, resins, gums, etc.), forage, game, fish, and other forms of wild life, and also the influence of forests on climate, erosion, the water supply, recreation, health, and ccmmunity development. " Hand in hand with the continued broadening of the University ' s interests in the forestry and other phases of conservation has come the building up of the School ' s physical facilities. As early as 1904, Regent Hill made provision for the " Saginaw Forest " on West Liberty Street, an area familiar not only to foresters but to many students and graduates in other fields. Other gifts of land include the Eber White Woods, just outside of Ann Arbor; the Stinchfield Woods, near Dexter; and Ringwood, near St. Charles. The School also administers the exceptionally fine tract of 3,300 acres on Sugar Island in Chippewa County which was presented to the Uni- versity in 1929 by ex-Governor Chase S. Osborn, and handles the forestry activities on the 3,900 acre tract of the Biological Station in Cheboygan County. In addition to these properties, which represent a wide variety of forest conditions in different parts of the State. Mention should bs made of the excellent library which has been built up during the last few years and of the mechan- ical and scientific equipment which is now available for instruction and research. The School has also been fortunate in receiving gifts of money as well as of land and equip- ment. The most important of these came in 1930, when Mr. Charles Lathrop Pack of Lakewood, New Jersey, established the George Willis Pack Forestry Foundation of $200,000 " for the pro- motion of forest land management in the broadest sense of the term " . In his letter offering this gift to the Regents Mr. Pack stated that " this foundation is established in the University of Mich- igan on account of its prestige, its facilities for teaching all phases of practical forestry, and its experienced staff, and on the definite assurance from the Board of Regents that the School of Forestry and Conservation has its hearty support and will continue to be developed as an out- standing institution as rapidly as the resources of the University permit. " Substantial additions to the income from this foundation, ranging from $3,500 to $6,500 a year, have been made from S. W. ALLEN Prof, of Forestry D. V. BAXTER Assoc. Prof, of Silrics anil Forestry Pathology ROBERT CRAIG Assoc. Prof, of Forest Utilization WILLIAM KYNOCH Assoc. Prof, of Wood Technology Page 214 - the Charles Lathrop Pack Forestry Trust through the interest of Captain Arthur Newton Pack, Director of the Trust. As a result of the endowment the University has been able to develop its own forest properties and cooperate with federal, state, and private agencies in the furtherance of forestry in a way and to an extent that would otherwise have been impossible. Other financial contributions, chiefly for research, have been received from the Michigan Division of the Izaak Walton League of America, the Sporting Arms and Ammunition Manufacturers ' Institute, the American Game Association, and the Michigan Department of Conservation. Among the many contacts which the School has maintained with these and other organizations and individuals, the annual conference of ti mberland owners and others interested in the wild land problems of the state has been particularly helpful in bringing about a better understanding of these problems and in paving the way for common action in their solution. Forestry in the United States achieved recognition as a definite profession at about the be- ginning of the present century. Since then it has expanded tremendously in scope and in per- sonnel requirements. This evolution in the profession as a whole has been accompanied by a similar evolution at the University of Michigan,which, as occasion arose, has consistently strength- ened and enlarged its forestry activities to meet the changing needs of the times. The success of this policy is indicated by the standing of its alumni, who occupy positions of leadership in even- part of the country and in every branch of the profession. The establishment of the present School of Forestry and Conservation was a logical, perhaps an inevitable step forward in this evolution. Three features of its program are particular ly worthy of note: (i) the broad scope of the activities assigned to the School, comprising as they do the entire range of problems involved in the management of wild lands and their included waters; (2) the emphasis on the advanced work leading to the master ' s and the doctor ' s degrees; and (3) the inclusion of research and extension, along with instruction, as important lines of endeavor. The word " Conservation " was added to the name of the School to call attention both to its broad scope, which is much wider than that of most schools of forestry, and to its emphasis on the phil- osophy of conservation as a guiding principle in the development of the nation ' s resources. As in the past, emphasis continues to be placed on the quality rather than of the quantity of the graduates. Thus it will be seen that the evolution of forestry at the University of Michigan is a thirty- year record of constructive accomplishment. Alumni will be glad to know that the University- is in a position to continue this record by participating effectively in the new forward movement in forestry and conservation which is now under way. FORESTRY EXPERIMENTAL LABORATORY D. M. MATTHK Prof, of Fomt ilaK W. F. Prof, of F, L. J. YOUNG Prof, of SitiaUun Page 215 SCHOOL OF FORESTRY CONSERVATION SENIORS PAUL AFFOLTER B.S.F. Ludinston, Michigan Sign-a Delta Rho (1) (2); Forestry Club (3) (4). ROY BARRON M.S.F. Ann Arbor, Michigan RICHARD H. CHARBECK M.S.F. Ann Arbor, Michigan Scabbard and Blade; Forestry Club. ROBERT R. EDGAR B.S.F. Beloit, Wisconsin Theta Chi; Forestry Club; Class Pres. (3). JAY ALBERT EMPIE B.S.F. Ann Arbor, Michigan Forestry Club, (3) (4). KENNETH R. FABER B.S.F. Blue Island. Illinois Tau Kappa Epsilon; Forestry Club. ALTON S. C. HEWETT B.S.F. Ann Arbor, Michigan Forestry Club (2) (3) (4). JERRY KLADIVA B.S.F. Berwyn, Illinois Forestry Club. HAROLD J. MAHLKE B.S.F. Ann Arbor, Michigan Forestry Club (4); Radio Club (1) (2). HAROLD B. MILLER M.S.F. Palo Alto, California Forestry Club. EMIL R. MUELLER Detroit, Michigan B.S.F. HORACE O. NIXON B.S.F. Youngstown, Ohio Society of Les Voyageurs; Michigan Forester (2); Class Treasurer (4). HUGHES NOBLE B.S.F. Howell. Michigan Forestry Club; Alma College (1) (2). VINCENT POPE Dearborn, Michigan Forestry Club. B.S.F. ALBERT B. REYNOLDS Ann Arbor, Michigan Forestry Club. B.S.F. DEAN C. ROWLAND B.S.F., M.S.F. Albion, Michigan Tau Kappa Epsilon; Forestry Club; Les Voyageurs; Michigan Forester Staff (3) (4) ; Class Secretary (3); A.B. Albion College, Albion, Michigan. Page 216 SCHOOL OF FORESTRY CONSERVATION SENIORS CLAREXCE A. SAMUELSOX B.S.F. M.S.F. Hammond. Indiana Le Voyageurs. (1) (2) (3) (4); Forestry Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Michigan Forester (Alumni Edition); Jr. Pres. ' 32; Claw President (4). ROY A. SEMEYX B.S.F. Ann Arbor. Michigan Forestry Club; Football " 33. NORMAX SMITH B.S.F. ALLEN B. SPIKE B.S.F. Ypsilanti. Michigan Forestry Club (2) (3) (4); M. S. X. C. (1). BYROX E. TANGUAV B.S.F. Norway. Michigan Forestry Club; Hiawatha Club. ALBERT R. TEGGE, JR. B.S.F. Bridgeport. Conn. President, Forestry Club. ELTON C. TWORK M.S.F. Dearborn. Michigan Forestry Club (3) (4). J. FRAXKLIX VAX ALSBURY B.S.F. M.S.F. Holland. Michigan EDWARD H. WEISS Baltimore, Maryland Forestry Club. B.S.F. STAN-LEY W. WELSH, B.S.F., M.S.F. Madison. Wisconsin Phi Delta Theta; Forestry Club; Ass. Editor of Michigan Forester; Sec. Sr. Class. JOHX K. WHALEY B.S.F. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Theta Pi; Forestry Club; J-Hop Committee. OWEX S. WlLLSOX B.S.F. Cleveland. Ohio Tau Kappa Epsilon; Forestry Club (2) (3); 126th Interfraternity Wrestling Champ. (3). RICHARD H. WOLFER B.S.F. Cheyenne. Wyoming Beta Theta Pi; Les Voyageurs; Forestry Club; R. O. T. C. Page 217 THE CAMPUS CLOCK Pag: 218 The Chemistry Building . tatwiaci PHARMACY LABORATORY Page 220 College of Pharmacy Instruction in pharmacy was introduced in the Uni- versity of Michigan in 1868, and is said to have been the first given in any university in the United States. The requirements for admission as interpreted by present day standards were quite meager, namely. " A good knowledge of the use of the English language as determined by a written examination. " Practical experience in pharmacy was not made a prerequisite. This instruction was a marked departure from that previously given in that attendance was required every day for two college years instead of attendance on alternate days; and further, by the introduction of laboratory methods in the study of pharmaceutical subjects. The requirements for admission have been steadily increased, so that for many years they have been practically the same as in the College of Litera- ture, Science, and the Arts. The courses in pharmacy met with such favor that in 1876 the School of Pharmacy was established as an independent unit. This name was retained until January 1915 when it was changed to the College of Pharmacy in order to conform to the recommendations of the Association of American Universities, the Association of State Universities, and the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching relative to the names of uni- versitv units. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION HOWARD B . LEWIS Director of tkt Collfgr of Pharmacy The first dean of the College of Pharmacy was Dr. Albert B. Prescott, who may be characterized as the Father of Pharmacy in the University of Michigan. For 37 years Dr. Prescctt directed the instruc- tion in pharmacy and during this period was recognized as one of the very foremost leaders in this field in the United States. He did much to place pharmaceutical education on as nearly the same basis as that of some of the older professions. It was during Dean Prescott ' s administration that this College of Pharmacy assumed leadership in this country, which it has retained until within recent years. Following the death of Dean Prescott in February 1905, Professor Julius O. Schlotterbeck, who for two years had been secretary of the College, was appointed dean, which position he held until his death in 1917. During the early part of his administration the work of the College was maintained on its former high level, for Dean Schlotterbeck was not only a good teacher and inves- tigator, but also possessed excellent ability as an administrator. Dean Schlotterbeck was succeeded by Professor Alviso B. Stevens who had been secretary and, during the absence of Dean Schlotter- beck, acting dean of the College. Dean Stevens retired from active duties in 1919, being admitted as Professor Emeritus to the benefits of the Carnegie Retirement Fund. Dr. Henry Kraemer, who had been Professor of Pharmacognosy for two years, served as dean for the year 1919-1920. Dr. Kraemer resigned his position in the University on June 30, 1920, and Professor E. H. Kraus, then dean of the Summer Session, was appointed acting dean and in 1923 dean which position he held until 1933 when he was appointed dean of the College of Liter- ature, Science and the Arts. Dr. Howard B. Lewis, Head of the Department of Biological Chem- istry, succeeded Dean Kraus as Director of the College of Pharmacy. FACILITIES FOR INSTRUCTION CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY BUILDING The Chemistry and Pharmacy Building is a four story fire-proof building erected in 1909 at a cost of approximately three hundred thousand dollars. In shape a rectangle 230 by 130 feet enclosing two courts, it contains 127 rooms and has a total floor area of 104,50x3 square feet. The offices and private laboratories of the teaching staff are adjacent to the student laboratories. The dis- pensing is done by the University Chemistry Store which supplies chemicals and chemical apparatus for the entire University. CHEMISTRY LABORATORY All the chemistry given in the various departments of the University, except the technical chemistry of the Medical School and that of Chemical Engineering, is taught in the Chemistry and Pharmacy Building. Approximately twenty-five hundred students pursue laboratory work during the year. There are nine large laboratories for fundamental courses, smaller laboratories for advanced and special courses, and private laboratories for advanced and research work in general, inorganic, physical, organic, and pharmaceutical chemistry, as well as specially equipped rooms for electrochemistry, work involving constant temperatures, spectroscopy, photometry, photography, calorimetry, assaying, and other processes involving high temperatures. PHARMACEUTICAL LABORATORIES MANUFACTURING LABORATORIES The laboratory for experimental manufacturing processes is located on the third floor of the Chemistry and Pharmacy Building. This laboratory is fully equipped with desk space, apparatus, side shelves, and reagents and materials for efficient instructional work in training the student in the manufacture of small quantities of United States Pharmacopoeial and National Formulary preparations. A manufacturing laboratory for quantity production processes is located on the first floor of the Natural Science Building and is equipped with a power motor, countershaft, and various machines for the grinding of crude drugs and the manufacture of compressed tablets, ointments, and other pharmaceuticals used in large quantities by the University Health Service Pharmacy. In this laboratory, students obtain practical experience in the manufacture of pharmaceutical products in large quantities. All work of this type as well as the work in the experimental labora- tory is carefully supervised at all times by the instructor in charge of these courses. PRESCRIPTION LABORATORY This laboratory is modern and up to date in all of its appointments. The aim of the faculty has been to install and operate as nearly ideal a prescription laboratory as possible, both from the standpoint of utility and efficiency, and of neatness and cleanliness. To that end, all furniture in this laboratory is finished in white enamel, and students and instructor at all times must wear clean white laboratory coats. Each student is provided with an individual prescription case, completely equipped, including torsion balances, bottles, and all other apparatus necessary for the satisfactory filling of the large number of prescriptions which are required of each student in this course. Many of these prescriptions are exact copies taken from the files of those written by practicing physicians. To strengthen further the student ' s knowledge of prescription practice, wall cases have been installed, containing the special preparations manufactured by pharmaceutical houses and prescribed by physicians. In order to familiarize students with biological products, a refrigerator has been installed for the storage of biologicals, and autoclaves are provided for instruction in sterilization. In addition to all this intensive training, the prescription laboratory, in cooperation with the University Health Service Pharmacy and the Pharmacy of the University Hospital, gives senior students an opportunity to fill practical prescriptions and to observe and assist in the dispensing of the prescriptions of the Health Service and of the University Hospital. FOOD AND DRUG LABORATORY The food and drug laboratory is well equipped with refractometers, tintometer, microscopes, electrolytic equipment, electric drying ovens, electric centrifuge, muffle furnace, balances, and other details essential to an up-to-date general analytical laboratory. An adjacent room contains analytical balances in individual lockers, and a dark room has been equipped for the use of optical instruments, such as polariscope, colorimeter, and ultraviolet-ray lamp. From the beginning this College of Pharmacy has been able to attract students from all over the United States and from 14 foreign countries or United States dependencies. During the last 68 years, 1580 undergraduate degrees in pharmacy have been conferred as follows: Graduate in Pharmacy, Ph.G., 21; Pharmaceutical Chemist, Ph.C., 1257; Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy, B.S., 302. While the majority of these graduates have become registered pharmacists, others are occupying positions as salesmen, analysts in pharmaceutical plants, or chemists in state or federal laboratories. It will likewise be found that a considerable number of professors and deans of colleges of pharmacy in this country are graduates of the University of Michigan Graduate work in pharmacy has always been encouraged as indicated by the fact that 45 M.S. and 8 Ph.D. degrees have been awarded to graduate students whose undergraduate training was in pharmacy. The interest stimulated in medical science has caused a number of pharmacy grad- uates to continue in the study of medicine. Thus this college has for many years continued to provide thoroughly trained graduates who occupy positions of responsibility throughout the land. Page 222 PHARMACY LIBRARY CHEMICAL LABORATORY Pro , F. F. BUCKE Ckemuttrr C. W. EDMCVDS Prof, of Malrria Mtdim C. C. GL Page 223 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY SENIORS JOSEPH M. ABROMOITIS B.S. in Pharm. Bridgeport, Connecticut Connecticut Club. BERNARD A. BREYER B.S. in Pharm. Detroit, Michigan M. LEONARD GARTENBERG B.S. in Pharm. Newark, New Jersey Phi Beta Phi. RICHARD H. GERKENSMEYER B.S. in Pharm. Joliet, Illinois Theta Xi; S. C. A., Secy (3); ,1-Hop Comm. (3); Alpha Phi Alpha. DON H. HILL B.S. in Pharm. Kewanee, Illinois Phi Kappa Tau. EUGENE E. LAND B.S. in Pharm. Royal Oak. Michigan Class Vice-Pres. (4). ALVIN W. SASS B.S. in Pharm. Royal Oak, Michigan Tennis (1). JOHN B. SPRIGGS B.S. in Pharm. Belleville, Michigan Delta Upsilon. Page 224 F E AT U R E S FOREWORD Perhaps you ' ve wondered why our camera has been so busy all year. Ve think the answer lies in these pages of the yearbook. It has been our purpose to portray graphically the familiar scenes that start where the classroom leaves off, and we have tried to make this group of features colorful and carefree. From fall and football, through winter and balmy spring, daytime and night we ' ve been around, following you students in your antics and romantics. And in a manner which we hope is not too candid to be embarrassing, yet sufficiently informal to be natural, Michigan life is expressed with words and pictures. Full and interesting we want to help vou remember it that wav. FOOTBALL There ' s something about the game that makes people gamble in all sorts of nerty ways, drags them away from their studies, makes them walk and walk and walk, push their way through crowds to sit on a board near the 2O-yard line for a couple of hours and yell their throats sore while " the boys " are out there fighting. It ' s always a hard job to explain the plays to a co-ed. But some people just go to watch the band anyhow. No matter what you ' ve said about Kipke ' s show, the weather was grand. The crowd gets playful, and down come our goalposts. Hot dogs and coffee aren ' t hard to take at the half. Away to beat Columbia. A sideline glance at Michigan rooters. Wally, take it easy. Scalpers, vendors, students ' alumni . . . all mix on I the steps of the Union. There ' s the kick-off! FROSH-SOPH BRAWL I u -v i ' i :-M You know they ' re at it again when paint and posters are spread all over the campus and certain parties are taken down to the river for some moonlight swimming. This year the town merchants got the frosh to wearing pots again, and the ostentatious lads couldn ' t resist a bit of stadium snake dancing. Black Friday found the Class of ' 39 donning old clothes . . . and losing them to ..iic uv.icc bophcn.ores at such nice spots as the library steps. Their fun over, most of the sophs slept on Saturday, only a hardy few trudging down to Ferry Field to make battle with the yelling tribe all decked out in choice green. Cane sprees, pillow fighting and the big flag rush are about all that remain of the old style of fighting. The Tug O ' War across the Huron is gone, and probably the boys aren ' t as rough as they used to be either. But the frosh still win every time. SOP HOMO R E CABARET " All aboard! " for the Sophomore Cabaret. Music from the observation platform . . redcap chorus . . . nice tap dancing by a breezy traveling salesman . . . newest streamlined transportation, all helped this year ' s Cabaret to travel far. The Information Booth told us how to go to town, and we did some ' ' round tripping " on the dance floor. Of course, everyone survived " The Mellerdrammer. " posed for " Ye Olde Tintype Photographer, " tried his skill at target practice, and for some reason bought mistletoe. Ve momentarily thought ourselves in a foreign art gallery while viewing the Concourse exhibit, but the whole trip was a lot of fun. EXTRA-CURRICULAR Hill Auditorium Choral Union ushers sat on the hard stone aisle steps without a grumble at most of the year ' s concerts. One full house after another gave adequate proof that Michi- gan students appreciate fine music, such as that offered by Rachmaninoff, the Boston Symphony, Kreisler, Serge Jaroff ' s Cossacks, singers, instrumentalists, and finally the May Festival. Celebrities on speaking tour, men from the world of sci ence, men in the political " know " made their contributions to our culture and understanding, helping to keep a sequestered, motley student community in line with the times. Jaroff Kreisler The Boston Symphony Intermission Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd HERE COMES THE BAND Down State Street to the stadium. Drum Major Bob Fox. The " Fighting Hundred " is always in its glory during the football season, and it ' s a thrill to march along with the band. Perhaps you didn ' t know that they have to drill all week to work out those tricky formations that are put on at the stadium. Later in the year their work narrows to sporadic marching and pep music for basket- ball, baseball, track, and R. O. T. C. maneuvers. Concert rehearsals are held two or three times a week to polish off the more difficult numbers which are played on out- of-town trips. Any band can play marches, but the Varsity is a master of real music. Drum Section Hurrah for the yellow and blue! Baseball Season Massed for flag raising. M U Lit School ' s Angell Hall. Lazy summertime School ' s out! Life begins at eight. G ' b e now Lawyers ' Gothic dorms. The Diagonal from Denison Archway Winter sun at noon. EC they love it. This aerial view may help to explain why you feel tired after walking around the campus a! I day. At least it should keep you busy picking out the buildings. fKato by L. C. Rice CHE EK TO CHEEK Down to get ya in a taxi. Music goes round and round. Rainbow Rooming it. Cosper and date Let ' s swing it now! Steinle and Sisson Whatever people may say about Ann Arbor as a place for entertain- ment and diversion and they usually do a deal of griping over its shows and imported talent and sophisticated eating places, and the lack of them one must admit that some rather smooth dances are held during a year. The Union and League are good standbys, but occasionally something special comes along, and it becomes evident that U. of M. ladies and gentlemen do enjoy their dancing. Sweet and slow, yah man. Costumes and stuff Snappy Checkroom Service. PHI BETES SURE Sunday night shotc. A. A. ' s great white way. Indoor sport at the Recess. Dancing below, below Now and then we hear a person say that you don ' t get anything out of an education unless you put something into it, but that always starts us wondering about what is meant by " education. " At any rate, here are a representa- tive (we ' re afraid) group of under- graduates putting themselves right into it, and by the looks of things, practically ready for a degree of some sort. They ' ll pay for it though, because they ' ll never get anything better than A in any course. Time out at the Parrott Easv does it, you know. Hare ou heard about . LEAGUE of and nicely furnished living rooms ' etd , League pictures have had splendid attendance in the Lvdia Mendellsohn Theatre. The cafetena is one of the best eating places in town, and the S h Grill combines good dance music with refreshments in cabaret style No her committees for having made UNION For good reasons, " I ' ll meet you at the Union, " has long been a common phrase here at Michigan. Men like to eat in the Tap Room. They get their tobacco at the Desk, bowl now and then, spend an occasional hour at billiards. They like the swimming pool and find the new steam room " hot stuff. " They appreciate the conveniences of barber shop, mani- curist and shine, and radios throughout the building add to an enjoyable atmosphere. There ' s always a feeling of warmth and fellowship in the I nion, which perhaps accounts for such full use of its facilities. You find the ballroom crowded with dancers and smooth music on week-end nights; otherwise, the Union is strictly a men ' s club and just about all that one should be. Sports, campus talk, interviews, AP news, and theatre reviews share in the consistent publication of the Michigan Daily, through the noble efforts of a versatile staff. But don ' t overlook the work and worry that goes into regular production of the Michiganensian. The Gargoyle (which sold out every issue this year) and Contemporary. Every- one on the staff of a student publication tries to do his job in the best possible way, and finds it highly interesting. WINTER IN ANN ARBOR ou may look at these pages for some time, but sooner or later you ' ll decide that something is missing. Nowhere is there a picture of a comfy set of ear muffs, and certainly good old-fashioned ear muffs, with a bit of modern color, achieved an almost unprecedented popularity in the terrible winter of 1935-36. Probably not a student on campus recalls more consistently cold winds and blanketing snows (unless he happens to come from the Hudson Bay region) than those which made the past winter so frigid and led us all to believe that a new ice age is imminent. However, the blizzards did bring real beauty in their wake, covering the hills with drifted snow and giving the town ' s evergreens a proper Christmas setting. Hardy indeed were those brave souls who took to winter sports with the temperature way down under. Skiis and toboggans shared about equally in the fun, though the tobogganists nosed ahead in the crack-ups. Ice skating was available indoors or out, and on the opposite page you see a couple whipping along to the strains of some new hit, such as " The Blue Danube Waltz. " And so another winter goes by, leaving us with our fingers crossed in hopes of less severity next time. " Grand! " hardly describes the biggest J-Hop that Michiganhas ever known. You just had to be there to realize what a glamorous St. Valentine ' s evening it was, with 2200 couples dressed in tuxes and tails and all manner of lovely formals dancing to smooth rhythms. Jan Garber (with the assistance of Mr. Dixon) managed to make his regular broadcast, and his was a swell band. Lee Bennett added a lot to the sweet and slow music, but many who came to hear " The Idol of the Airlanes " found their interest stolen by that Lunceford fellow with his tricks and hot arrangements. Brass, saxes, drummer, pianist and bull fiddler were " there " in a big way, and a lad with a pink bonnet had rhythm in his nursery rhymes. The Daily kept to tradition by crashing through with its extras, but the big picture lost its traditional " M " formation. Both maestros and Garber ' s Julie were kept busy autographing favors; ginger ale, flash pictures, laughter went with intermissions. Then music again and on with the dance. Of course, we pulled through in time for breakfast, and it was sho nuff swell fun. It always is. t A good deal of practice goes on in the University ' s Lab Theatre to make the presentations of Play Production what they are. Under the fine direction of Valentine B. Windt, they have a definitely professional finish, and weaknesses are few. " Twelfth Xight, " " The Doctor in Spite of Himself ' and " Waiting for Lefty " were done well; and that old hand, Charles T. Harrell lent his best to all of them. Four stars go to the Gilbert and Sullivan production, " in which were combined the efforts and talent of Play Production, the School of Music, and the Department of Physical Education. Good acting was to be expected, the professional did a fine job, and all the singing was excellent. In conjunction with Play Production, the Children ' s Theatre has offered " Aladdin, " " Robin Hoed, " and " Alice in Wonderland " in good style. FRATERNITY LIFE One of the best things that frats do is to solve the leisure time problem. Chief resorts of the brothers are discourse and argumentation on anything at hand (for any length of time), bridge or just plain. The picture of the four gents looking heavenward is supposed to typify a bit of Hell eek, in which some gullible neophytes who have joined a house get their first taste of famed fraternity culture. Sooner or later, they are polished into downright smoothies, and being able to properly conduct themselves (socially, doncha know), indulge in equally famed dances and parties. But of course it ' s all O.K. It keeps the boys happy. SORORITIES In our efforts to make the yearbook " new and different, " we ' ve resorted to an expose of sorority life as the gentlemen don ' t see it. So. midst cries of " Man on second ! " , giggling, " ohs " and " ahs, " our photographer went candid and gathered this array of informal (rawthuh!) views. DORMS The girl nestled up with a Gargoyle seems to have found a new joke. The trio at Betsy are starting one of those good old bull-sessions. In the upper right hand corner, a group of Pi Phis are dashing off a game of bridge after Sunday morning breakfast in the kitchen. From all appear- ances knitting is quite some fun, but the girls are probably talking about the goons who dated them the night before. Some fortunate fellow has managed to get a call through, and the girl with the phone has settled down for three minutes of conversa- tion. The miss at the lower left is actually studying, and this rare picture alone makes cur book new and different. There ' s a lot of ground that we haven ' t covered, but after all . 1936 JUNIOR GIRLS ' PLAY FRENCH DOLL CHORUS RAGGEDY ANN DANCERS READER ' S DIGEST: With cur- rent magazines as a medium, the Junior Girls put their thirty-second annual play into circulation. A good tap chorus started the revue in front of the Arcade, and a lot of spirit carried the skits and dances through to a successful finale. We thought the French Dolls and Raggedy Anns made " Child Life " one of the most clever things we ' ve seen in some time. Satire of " Gargoyle " was good, " Photo- play ' s " Shakespeare act had its points, pure pep put " Liberty " across and the " Vogue " fashion display had plenty of style. Music for this year ' s show was outstanding, and Al Cowan ' s band did a swell job in the pit. ' VOGUE " ' LIBERTY " LOYALTY OATH ACTIVITIES ' 936 Board in Control of Student Publications Faculty Members PROFESSOR Louis A. STRAUSS, Chrm. PROFESSOR EDSON R. SUNDERLAND PROFESSOR WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY Non-resident Members STUART PERRY LEE WHITE Louis A. STRAUSS JOSEPH A. BURSLEY EDSON R. SUNDERLAND WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN Student Members STUART PERRY LEE WHITE JAMES WILES ROBERT SULLIVAN JOHN STRAYER JAMES WILES ROBERT SULLIVAN .Tons S Page 2.19 DOROTHY ROTH Michiganensian FOSTER CAMPBELL DOROTHY ROTH CHARLES STOCKING Managing Editor Women ' s Editor Art Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Louis BELDEN, CHARLOTTE HAMILTON, Activities ROBERT MURRAY, TOM AYRES . . Colleges FRANK DANNEMILLER, MARTHA KNOX . Athletics WALTER A. CROW, MAE KERNDON . Features ROBERT EWELL .... Fraternities RUTH SONNANSTINE . . . Sororities WALTER A. CROW .... Photography VIRGINIA ALLMENDINGER ART STAFF PETE FEIL FREDERICK JAMES BEN URMSTROM GEORGE BORNEMAN ROBERT CHRISTIE PHIL CLARK AUSTIN CONSOR RALPH ERLEWINE MEN ' S LOWER STAFF WILLIAM GUNDERSON WILLIAM KARSTENS RICHARD KLEIN DAVID LANG BUD LUNDAHL JOHN WILLIAM NAGEL DAVID STRAUS JAMES WARREN FRED WOLCOTT KNOX BELDEN HAMILTON EWELL CROW SONNANBTINE DANNEMILLEK HERNDON Page 250 Michiganensian ROBERT THOMAS IRENE MCCAUSEY Business Manager Women ' s Business Manager ' BUSINESS STAFF SANFORD LADD . . . Accounts Manager LLOYD STRICKLAND . . Advertising Manager BETTY ANNE BARTHEL, Women s Advertising Mgr. BETTY KING . Women ' s Organization Manager CARL FISCHER . . . Organisation Manager ROBERT KNIGHT . . . Sales Manager MARY LOUISE WILLOUGHBY . Women ' s Sales Mgr. EDITH FREDERICK . Women ' s Accounts Mgr. IRENE McCACSEY DAVID BEACH FRANK. COOLIDGE EDWARD D ' ApRix HERBERT GIBBS MEN ' S LOWER STAFF JOHN GREEN MAURICE HOFFMAN IRVING MATHEWS WILLIAM PENHALE R. S. REYNOLDS BERNARD SCHWEID CHARLES SEIDENSTEIN GEORGE ZAPP FREDERICK STRICKLAND LADD FISCHER KNIGHT BABTHEL WlLLOCGHBY KlNG Page 251 Michiganensian CHARLES STOCKING . . . Art Editor FRANK DANNEMILLER, Editor of Student Directory WOMEN ' S LOWER EDITORIAL STAFF DOROTHY ADAMS CHARLOTTE BAXTER ELIZABETH CASOLIAS NORMA CURTIS ELIZABETH DEDELL SERAH ESCHBACH BETTY EVANS BETTY GATWARD PAULINE KALB BETTY KEENAN JEAN RHINEFRANK JAYNE ROBERTS CAROLYN Ross PHYLLIS SCROGGIE PRISCILLA SMITH BETTY SPANGLER FLORENCE SWANSON BARBARA TEALL CHARLENE VALLET JEAN WATSON HELEN W T ILSON ELEANOR YOUNG FRANK DANNEMILLER WOMEN ' S LOWER BUSINESS STAFF MARY KATHRYN ANDRUS MARGARET BUELL JEAN DRAKE RUTH EDISON BETTY FAUVER MARY JANE FIELD MARJORIE FULLER KATHERINE GOLDEN ELIZABETH HENDERSON EDITH HERWITZ MARGARET JACOBS LENORE JOHNSON MARY JOHNSON VIRGINIA KRIEGHOFF VIVIAN LERNER JANE LORD ELIZABETH LOUGHBOROUGH LUCY MARSHALL MARY ELLEN McCoRD HELEN NEBERLE EDNA NEIKIRK EDNA NERKERLE BEATRICE OBERGFELL MARY PARSONS MARGARET J. PECKINBAUGH MARY PERKINS ANNA QUINE DORICE ROBBINS CAROL ROCKWELL ONA THORNTON BETTY WHITNEY KLEIN KARSTENS EMLEY COOLIDGE PENHALE D ' Apnix MATHEWS CROOKER GATWARD WILSON JOHNSON ROBERTS KARLSON PARSONS KRIEGHOFF SMITH WEIDLEIN WAHL BOMEMAN FEIL WHITNEY PECKINPAUGH FULLER WARREN ESCHBACH BAXTER McFATE GIBBS JACOBS SEIDENSTEIN ZAPP Pase 2 j2 Gargoyle Dox C. MILLER NORMAX YlLLIAMSON, JR. GILBERT TILLES MARJORIE MORRISON Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Editor Women ' s Editor LOLA CAMPBELL Women ' s Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF ROBERT BOYER Y VLKER GRAHAM WALTER A. CROW JOHN MILLS OGDEN DWIGHT ROGER PRICE THOMAS FISHER DAVID RANK VIRGINIA SMITH BUSINESS STAFF MARY AGNEW ALEXANDER GROSSINGER C. GRANT BARNES PHILANDER LOOMIS JACK COCHRANE THOMAS SULLIVAN- WILLIAMSON FRED ALLEN MARJORIE BALK ROBERT CAMPBELL HARRY CAVES DOROTHY CLOUDMAN ELEANOR COLBERT MARGARET CRAM MARY JANE CROWLEY MARJORIE DOWNEY TRYOLTS ELIZABETH FAUVER Louis GOLDMAN- MAX HODGE TiM HOLLINSHEAD BEATRICE HOWELLS SAMUEL KRUGLIAK JOHN MITCHELL CHARLOTTE ANN MEREDITH MYER MONUS BETTY PETRASH CHARLES PROBST GEORGE QUICK NANCY SAIBERT NORMAN SOODIK SYBIL SWARTOUT ELIZABETH TURNER MALENE TUTTLE VIRGINIA VAN DYKE -V:TH KKUGLIAK BOTEH CAMPBELL SCLLJVAX TACHXA DWIGHT RANK BACEH ALLEN COCHRANE CBOW FISHER BAKXES PHICE WADE STILSOX SHIEKSOX PATTERSON CLOCDMAN BALK TILLES AGNEW MORRISON MILLER WILLIAMSON CAMFBELL G GBOBSINGEK Paie 2 Si Michigan Daily BOARD OF EDITORS THOMAS H. KLEENE THOMAS E. GROEHN JOHN J. FLAHERTY DOROTHY S. GIES Managing Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor WILLIAM R. REED JOSEPHINE T. MCL.EAN DEPARTMENTAL BOARDS THOMAS KLEENE JOHN FLAHERTY , WILLIAM REED THOMAS GROEHN Publication Department THOMAS KLEENE, Chr. CLINTON B. CONGER ROBERT CUMMINS RICHARD G. HERSHEY RALPH W. HURD FRED W. NEAL Reportorial Department THOS. GROEHN, Chr. JOSEPH S. MATTES ELSIE A. PIERCE Sports Department WILLIAM R. REED, Chr. GEORGE ANDROS FRED BUESSER RAYMOND GOODMAN FRED DEL.ANO Editorial Department JOHN J. FLAHERTY, Chr. ARNOLD S. DANIELS MARSHALL D. SHULMAN E. BRYCE ALPERN LESTER BRAUSER WILLIAM DELANCEY CARL GERSTACKER REPORTERS ARTHUR A. MILLER WILLIAM C. SPALLER WILLIAM E. SHACKLETON CLAYTON HEPLER ART BALDAUF NEIL BALL JAMES BARCO BURTON BENJAMIN PHILIP BUCHEN JAMES DUNLAP JOE DUNLAP ROBERT ELLIOTT MORTIMER FALK STEWART FITCH RICHARD FORSYTH MILTON FRANKEL BRINTON FREEMAN HAROLD GARN TRYOUTS JOSEPH GIES EARL GILMAN HORACE GILMORE LESTER GODA ROY HEATH EMMANUEL HECHT IRVING HELMAN JOHN HILTON PAUL JONES KENT S. R. KLEIMAN RICHARD KNOWE SIDNEY KURNITSKY HOWARD JOHNSON HERBERT LEV NELSON LINDENFELD IRVIN LISAGOR STUART Low EDWARD MAGDOL ALBERT MAYIO ROBERT McAuLiFFE HARLAN McCAiN LAWRENCE McKAY ALLAN MICHELSON ROBERT MITCHELL BEN MOORSTEIN CARL NELSON JAMES PALMS WILLIAM PARNHAM RICHARD SIDDER I. S. SlLVERMAX TUURE TENANDER ROBERT WEEKS ROBERT PERLMAN GLEN PHELPS MARVIN REIDER FREDERICK REINHEIMER LEONARD ROSENMAN JACOB ROSENGARTEN WILLIAM SlZEMORE EUGENE SNYDER VANDERBILT SPADER FRED THOMSON JACK VAN DEUSEN CARL YIEHE HARRY WISE DON ZIMMERMAN LA MARCA SILVERMAN JACOBS BHAUSER HEPLER HASKELL SIDDER ALPERN DANIELS SPALLER TENANDEH HERSHEV DELANO HUHD CONGER SHULMAN WEISSMAN SMITH MATTKS SHACKLETON WEEKS NEAL ANDROS BUESSER Page 254 Michigan Daily JOSEPHINE McLEAN MARGARET COWIE . ELIZABETH SIMONDS Women s Editor Womets Business Manager Wome n ' s Serrift Maiager WOMEN ' S ASSISTANTS JOSEPHINE CAVANAOH FLORENCE H. DAVIES MARJORIE MACKINTOSH MARION T. HOLDEN CHARLOTTE RUEGER JEWEL V. WUERFEL WOMEN REPORTERS BETSY ANDERSON ROBERTA MELIN BETTY BINGHAU MARY S. MONTAGUE HELEN DOUGLAS K.ATHERIXE J. MOORE MARGARET HAMILTON JEAN NASH MARY CATHERINE JOHNSON RUTH SAUER JACQUELINE K.ARREMAN BETTY STRICKROOT BARBARA LOVELL THERESA SWAB PEGGY SWANTZ JOSEPHINE Mr LEAK DOBOTHV GIBS MABGABET COWIE ELIZABETH Smoxcs JANE ELLEN BIERLY NISSLEY BRANDT MARGARET CARLSON- ELLEN CuTHBERT LUCILLE FLAUM MARY ELIZABETH GOODRICH RUTH HERSHFIELD BETSY BAXTER MARGARET BENTLEY RUTH BROWN STEIN NANCY CASSIDY ADELAIXE CALLERY MARION BAXTER PHYLLIS DIAMOND MARGARET FERRIES RUTH FIELD JEAN HARLEY MARGARET JACK BETTY KEEXAX VIRGIXIA KENNER SYLVIA LANG BETTY LAUER MARJORY LEE LEHNER DOROTHY LLTHI TRYOUTS MARY ALICE MACKENZIE MARGARET E. McCALL HANNAH MONTGOMERY SYLVIA PETERMAX JENNY PETERSEN HARRIET POMEROY WOMEN ' S BUSINESS STAFF ELIZABETH DAVT JEAN REIXATH PHYLLIS EISEMAN VIVIAN LERNER KATHERIXE FEICHEIMER HORTENSE MILGRIM VERA GRAY HELEN NEBERLE MARTHA HANKEY HELEN PURDY WOMEN ' S BUSINESS STAFF TRYOUTS MARY JOHNSON FLORENCE MICHLINSKI GERALDINE LEHMAN LOUISE NACK ROSE LEVY DOROTHY PARK MYRTLE LIFLAXD JEAN RHEIXFRANK ELIZABETH RORKE MARIAN SMITH KLIZABETH ST. JOHN- DOROTHEA STAEBLER BLANCHE TOBIX MARY WHEAT MARGARET VEENBOER VIRGINIA SXELL ALICE STEBBINS HELEN WEKERLE MARY Lou WHITE DOROTHY WOOY MARION STOMLER FRANCES SUTHERLAND EVELYN TRIPP JEAN WATERSTON SlARGARET WATERSTOS GHAT BEVTLET WHITE JOHXSOX LERNXB Now DAVT MOORE DOCGLAS PURDT BAXTER HAXKET ANDERSON SAUER MONTAGC-E HAMILTON MACKINTOSH NASH BHOWSSTEIX EISEMAN KEIXATH CASMDT RITECER WCERFEL CAVANATGH STRICKBOOT KARHEMAX I.OVELL Page 2SS GEORGE ATHERTON Michigan Daily GEORGE If. ATHERTON JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD Business Manager Credit Manager DEPARTMENT MANAGERS WILLIAM BARNDT WILLIS TOMLINSON STANLEY JOFFE EDWARD WOHLGEMUTH Local Advertising Service Department Contracts Accounts JOHN ' PARK . Circulation and National Advertising LYMAN BITTMAN Classified Advertising and Publication JOSEPH ROTHBARD CHARLES W. BARKDULL D. G. BRONSON LEWIS E. BULKLEY RICHARD I,. CROUSHORE BUSINESS ASSISTANTS HERBERT D. FALLENDER JACK R. GUSTAFSON ERNEST A. JONES BILL McHENRY JOHN F. McLEAN, JR. JACK STAPLE N. B. STEINBERG DON WILSHER TRACY V. BUCKWALTER HARRY M. DENYES, JR. EARL BRENN EDWIN L. DERBY MORTIMER S. FALK MURRAY FENICHEL GERSON Fuss JOSEPH D. HAAS TRYOUTS EDWIN C. HORNE R. D. HORNER CHAS. D. JOHNSON LEO KAYSER, JR. NEWTON H. KETCHAM RICHARD H. KNOWE WM. G. LAYHE MURRAY M. LIPSCHITZ GEORGE L. McCAiN, JR. WM. L. NEWMAN SOL ROSENBAUM MARSHALL SAMPSON LEONARD P. SIEGELMAX PAUL SOBOROFF GEORGE STONE FRITZ YOGI VViLSHER CROUSHORE STEINBERG MCHENRY GUSTAFSON BULKELEY JONES MCLEAN KNECHT STAPLES BARKDULL BRONSON FALLENDER IOMLINSON PARK BARNDT ATHEHTON ROTHBARD JOFFE WOHLOEMUTH BITTMAN Page 256 Contemporary MORRIS GREENHUT FRANCES CARNEY ALFRED H. LOVELL, JR. IRVING C. TENENBLATT . Editor Managing Editor Composing Editor Business Manager A. L. BADER OTTO BIRD EDITORIAL BOARD ROBERT S. ARSHO V LEO KlRSCHBAUM HELEN MARTIN- ELEANOR BUTZEL JANET LAMBERT MARGARET M. COBB BETTY GREVE Advertising Circulation Publicity Exchange WILLIAM APPLEGATE RUTH ARNOLD RICHARD BRAWERMAN ELLEN BROWN JEANNE CURTIS ASSISTING STAFF MARTIN GREENBERG MILTON HALLIDAY BARBARA JOHNSON- HARRIS PECK EVE POLK MARIAN SANDERS BETTY SHERK JEAN SNYDER SUE WILLARD JOSEPH G. WALSH BET TY WILLS L. LAMBERT BROWN J. I.AMBEKT PECK BCTTEL WARSHOW GREVE JOHNSON WILLARD CURTIS SNYDER RRAWEHMAN HALLIDAY WALSH WILLS CARNEY GREENHUT TENENBLATT LOVELL Pa t 257 Alumni Association of the University of Michigan EMORY J. HYDE MRS. HEATH BOARD OF DIRECTORS EMORY J. HYDE, ' 041, Ann Arbor, Mich. . MRS. FLORENTINE COOK HEATH, ' 17, Detroit, Mich. . HUGH WHITE, ' 99, ' 021, Chairman of the Board, GEORGE A. FULLER Co., New York, N. Y. . Louis P. JOCELYN, ' 87, Teacher of Mathematics, Ann Arbor, Mich. OSCAR A. EBERBACH, ' 06, Manufacturing Chemist, Ann Arbor, Mich. President net-President I ' ice-President Secretary . Treasurer EDWARD S. ROGERS, ' 951, LL.M. (Hon.) ' 10, LL.D. (Hon.) ' 30, Attorney, Chicago, Illinois. WILLARD E. Dow, ' i8e, President, Dow Chemical Company, Midland, Mich. ALBERT J. HETCHLER, ' iii, Attorney, Detroit, Mich. MRS. MARIE WINSOR STEBBINS, ' 06, Marshall, Mich. MASON P. RUMNEY, ' 076, Vice-President, Detroit Steel Products Co., Detroit, Mich. DON T. HASTINGS, ' 076, Consulting Engineer, Detroit, Mich. HARRY D. NUTT, ' 96 .District Manager, American Book Co., Ann Arbor, Mich. WALDO K. GREINER, ' 256, ' 291, Attorney, Detroit, Mich. EDWARD L. CLEARY, ' 07, Attorney., Rochester, New York. JAMES W. FOLLIN, ' i3e, M. S. ' 16, Research Dept., Home Owners ' Loan Corp., Washington, D. C. KARL ZOELLNER, ' 06, Merchant, Portsmouth, Ohio. ERNST L. SCHAIBLE, ' o8m, Physician, Gary, Indiana. RALPH M. SNYDER, ' 12, ' 14.1, Attorney, Chicago, Illinois. JOHN V. SCOTT, ' 161, President, Minnesota Federal Savings and Loan Assoc., St. Paul, Minn. JOHN S. CURTIS, ' 24, Division Manager, Continental Oil Co., Kansas City. M . MORRIS J. ROBINSON, ' 041, Investments, Seattle, Wash. J. EVENS CAMPBELL, ' 18, Publisher, The Argus-Press, Owosso, Mich. FREDERIC C. MATTHAEI, ' 14, Manufacturer, Detroit, Mich. ARMEN S. KURKJIAN, ' o8e, Sales Manager, Oliver Machinery Co., Grand Rapids, Mich. HAROL D L. MEAD, ' i2d, Dentist, Menominee, Mich. EXECUTIVE OFFICERS T. HAWLEY TAPPING, ' 07-01), ' 161, General Secretary and Editor of The Michigan Alumnus. ROBERTO. MORGAN, ' 3 led, Council Secretary and Assistant to the General Secretary. MRS. LUCILE BAILEY CONGER, ' 04, Executive Secretary of the Alumnae Council. Page 258 MRS. LUCILE B. CONGER T. HAWLEY TAPPING ROBERT O. MORGAN Michigan Union PACT, LEIDT STANLEY WALTX BOARD OF DIRECTORS WENCEL A. NEUMANN . JOHN C. MCCARTHY MORTON A. ALSHULER HOWARD V. UNDERWOOD JOHN T. MASON ROBERT F. KRAUSE HENRY J. MAXWELL O ' NEILL L. DILLON T. HAWLEY TAPPING PROF. PAUL A. LEIDY ASST. PROF. ELMER D. MITCHELL, PROF. WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN DR. DEAN V. MYERS, DON C. MAY FRANKLIN M. COOK DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY STANLEY G. WALTZ . President Recording Secretary Literary ice-President Engineering f ice-President Medical I ' ice-President Law I 7 ice-President . Dental Vice-President Combined Vice-President Alumni Secretary Financial Secretary LEIGH J. YOUNG, PROF. Faculty Member Alumni Member Regent Member Dean of Students Manager FINANCE COMMITTEE I935-I93 6 PROFESSOR PAUL A. LEIDY Chairman DEAN JOSEPH A. BURSLEY ELMER D. MITCHELL FRANKLIN M. COOK WENCEL A. NEUMANN DILLON- PROP. YorxG MASON MAY DEAN MYERS MITCHELL MCCARTHY KRAUSE NErMANN UNDERWOOD WALTZ ALSHCLER TAPPING Pagf 3S9 Michigan Union WENCEL NEUMANN, JR. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE ROBERT G. DAILEY WILLIAM S. STRUVE RICHARD G. HERSHEY DANCE COMMITTEE RALPH E. HELPER LOREN J. KADET HOUSE COMMITTEE BERTRAM H. LEBEIS HERBERT B. WOLF RECEPTION COMMITTEE RUSH A. BOWMAN GEORGE W. MALONE HELPER KADET LEBEIS WOLF DAILEY HERSHEY STRUVE BOWMAN MALONE Page 260 Michigan Union JOHN MCCABTHT SOPHOMORE COMMITTEEMEN CHARLES A. ARONSOHN MANUEL BEN MORLEY G. BENJAMIN- LAURENCE G. BRIGGS, JR. EDWARD F. BRUNA H. MURRAY CAMPBELL SAMUEL M. CHARIN CARL H. CLEMENT, JR. FREDERICK A. COLLINS, JR. WILLIAM J. COLLINS EDWARD W. FOOTE ROY- E. FRAZIER DAVID B. FRIEDMAN FREDERICK V. GEIB ROBERT M. HAMMOND ROBERT V. HARRISON ALVIN A. HERSHEY RUSSELL G. HEYL. JR. Louis G. HOFFMAN HARRY- E. WELLS, JR. WILLIAM F. JEWELL WILLIAM W. KELLY OSCAR W. LADD FRANK P. LAPICK XEIL T. LEVENSON W. JACK MACLEOD, JR. RICHARD A. MAY ALAN W. MITTELMAN WILLIAM M. MORGENROTH JULIAN H. ORR HUGH H. RADER BRUCE T. TELFER JOHN C. THOM HUDSON R. TOURTELLOT HARRY J. TRAUGOTT WALTER R. TRUC, JR. ALLEN E. WALKER SEYMOUR T. WEITZMAN BURTON S. WELLMAN WELIJIAX MACLEOD Tmrc KELLT HARRISON To R DEK BEX FOOTE MAT TELTEH FRAZIEH Om CHARIX LEVE.VSOX HETL CLEMENT CAMPBELL LAPICK BKJGOS JEWELL MITTELMAV F. LADD GEIB MllLEH TmACCOTT THOU HOFFMAN WEITZMAN W. COLLINS Men ' s Council JOHN MCCARTY Secretary MEMBERSHIP OF THE MEN ' S COUNCIL WILLIAM R. DIXON JOHN W. STRAYER JOHN C. MCCARTHY ROBERT J. BEUHLER ROSCOE A. DAY NELSON R. DROULARD FRANK B. FEHSENFELD THOMAS H. KLEENE SANFORD M. LADD CLARENCE W. MARK.HAM ELWOOD M. MORGAN RICHARD B. POLLMAN WILLIAM W T . RENNER MARSHALL C. SLEET FRANCIS L. WALLACE GEORGE R. WILLIAMS WENCEL A. NEUMANN, JR. WILLIAM G. WILSNACK POLLMAN MARKHAM RENNER DAY WALLACE MORGAN FEH ENFELD MCCARTHY DIXON STRAYER NEUMANN WILLIAMS BEUHLER Pagf 262 Student Christian Association WILLIAM H. WILSNACK EVELYN J. MALOY RICHARD S. CLARK President rice-President Secretary BOARD OF TRUSTEES IRA M. SMITH . FRANK E. ROYCE GEORGE E. CARROTHERS EUGENE S. CLARKSON FERDINAND X. MENEFEE WILLIAM H. WILSNACK EVELYN MALOY ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN. ex officio Chairman Treasurer EVELTX MALOT RUSSELL ANDERSON XEIL BALL MARY HELEN BOWMAN HARRIET BREAY FRANCES BURGESS JUSTIN CLINE GEIL DUFFENDACK ELIZABETH EVANS CHESTER FAIRBANKS ROBERT FEHLING STUDENT CABIXET DOROTHEA GERISCH MIRIAM HALL ELDON HAMM JOHN JEFFRIES ROBERT JOHNSON JANET McLouo SIIRI MATTSON ROSE PERRIN RlCHARD POMEROY EDGAR PORSCHE RUDY POTOCHMK ARNOLD PRICE LARRY QUINN DOROTHY SHAPLAND PAUL SLABAUGH WILLIAM UMBACH WILLIAM WARNER RAYMOND WEITEMER RUTH WHITE PATRICIA WOODWARD CANNING YOUNG BOWMAX JOHNSON PERRJN SHAPLAXD DJTFFEXDACK WOODWARD QCTXX POTOCHXIK HAMM GERISCH HAIX ETANB B.U-L UMBACH McLorn CLARK MALOT WILBXACK BCBGESS ABERXATHY Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Honor Society OFFICERS SYDNEY M. SMITH SYDNEY STEINBORN ROBERT B. SOMERS WILLIAM A. CENTNER President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer GUSTAV BAER JAMES BARCO MARK BEACH EDWARD BIGGER EDMUND BLASKE HOWARD BRATT IRVING BROWN WILLIAM DELANCEY GREGG DUNLAP NORMAN ELDRED ALFRED ERICKSON JAMES FISCHER HENRY FOLEY ROBERT FRANK WELLINGTON GRIMES CLIFFORD GRESSMAN HERBERT GROSCH KERMIT GRUBERG MEMBERS WALTER HAHN JOE HARMON HUGH HAYWARD ROBERT HUNERJAGER FLETCHER JOHNSON FREDERICK JONES ROBERT JUDSON EDWARD JAZMARK EDWIN KESSLER JAMES LEE MORRIS LICHTENSTEIN HAROLD LIEF HAROLD LUSKIN WILLIAM MANN LAWRENCE MAYERFIELD HARRY NAYER WILLIAM PARSONS ALFRED LOVELL GARDNER PATTERSON JOHN PICKERING BARNEY POLSKIN GEORGE QUICK HAROLD RUDOLPH ROBERT SANFORD WILLARD SHELDON HARRY SHNIDERMAN W T ALTER SINGER KALMAN SMALL JOHN THOM WILLIAM VALENTINE ALFRED WALDCHEN JACK WALKER HENRY WALLACE RICHARD W T ANGELIN JOHN YOUNG ROBERT YOUNG JOHNSON BLASKE WANGELIN J. G. YOUNG BROWN FRANK WALKER RITCHIE ERICKSON R. S. YOUNG NAYER GRUBER WALLACE BEACH PARSONS MAY LEE SANFORD POLSKIN SHNIDERMAN ELDRED GRESSMAN HUNERAOER BARCO HAYWARD GROSCH KESSLER WALCHEN CENTNER SMITH STEINBORN SOMERS JONES GRIMES DUNLAP Pagf 264 Class of 1936 SENIOR BALL JEAN LTNCH TOR NORDENSON LAWRENCE DAVID JOHN STEELE HELEN RAN KIN BENJAMIN CHARIN, ROBERT YOUNG FLORENCE HARPER HAROLD CLAYTON Chairman Tickets Favors and Program Decorations Music Publicity Budget CLAYTON YOCNG DAVID HARPER CHARIN NOKDKXSOX STEELE RAXKIK Page 26s Class of 1937 J-HOP VIRGINIA LEE BENJAMIN Cox OFFICERS BENJAMIN G. Cox . . General Chairman DONALD E. HILLIER Tickets ROBERT .BURWELL, JOHNA.FREESE Booths JAMES C. BRIEGEL . Music Cox KILLER BUHWELL FREESE BRIEGEL GHEENWALD JAN GAHBER AND HIS ORCHESTRA Past 266 Class of 1937 J-HOP JEAN M. GREEXWALD, MARY P. POTTER MARIOX T. HOLDEX HOMER C. LATHROP CARL S. ABBOTT RICHARD X. DENNIS, BERNARD L. GARY Patrons and Patronesses Co-chairmen Programs and Favors Publicity Floor Decorations ' : --I:. ' : ' -. - : i v LATHBOP imm n DEXSTIS CAT THE GEA.VD MARCH Page 26- Sophomore Prom REBECCA BURSLEY JOHN McLEAN . . EDWARD REPLOGLE, ELEANOR HECKATHORN . LEE MOORE CARL GERSTACKER MARGARET FERRIES, MARJORIE COE . General Chairman . Orchestra Tickets Publicity Decorations JOAN WENTZ Invitations, Patrons, Programs REPLOOLE WENTZ GERSTACKER McLEAN MOORE FERRIES COE HECKATHORN Page 268 Frosh Frolic BETSY BISSEL ROBERT POLLARD MALCOLM LEVENSON DAVID BO VE JOHN GREEN MARGARET McCALL WILLIAM RASHLEIGH DOROTHEA STAEBLER JEAXETTE BECK. General Chairman Orchestra Tickets Publicity . Decorations Floor Patrons and Patronesses . Programs BOWE RASHLEIGH McCALL Hi.. K STAEBLEB GREEN LEVENSON Page 260 MARGARET HISCOCK Page 270 1936 Tribe of Michigamua HOHO AR.Y- SACHtMS HG Ttn AlOLtl WUt COUNCIL ARBELSOH BATTLE flHDtt BAKTHtLHt CtEAT BUILBEJL BlTfci FUE1LY WOB ClHHtLL FuenDLY CHEF COOLtY PEACE N1KCI HTUVEB CAHOE BIILtEL SAILtL tEAIIH MUIIIK. STKAISS COUnCIL FLEABER. MtY COUNCILS TAPPAIt CitAT SCALU . YOST 1 AC Nine toci iLEEPinfi TOH6UE ATHt.TOH 5IM5ET FACE. CAMPBELL CKE CALLEL CAKLEY STAIinCI KIUNCI IAVIO TAIL Will ItHtmOH ILL WIH uxon 6USH BOPPEl ItOUUtD FLOFPinfi HO FEHStllfELD GtOAHIK GOMEU tlOCHM TOTEM B8CKET WLfiOVE, BLU66tR- BELLY ICLEEBE. EAGLE. miH6 LALSOM SC1ATC1II QUILL FfCAtTlY EHFTY SQUEAK ntUKIBN flGlTIHG COCK. MTTON BATTLE CHEF PIILLIfi BUTTLE BONES ItnntE TROUBLE THILEH. TOHonO QuivEeinfi Knees THOMAS FLASKIKi tLAKILETS WILLUHSOH All Campus Senior Honorary Society Pa-f 271 Pi Tail Pi Sigma National Honorary Signal Corps Fraternity E. V. KING, JR. T. C. Ross W. B. MARSH L. M. READING . R. J. AUBURN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian PROFESSOR J. C. BRIER CAPTAIN R. R. COURSEY FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR L. N. HOLLAND COLONEL F. C. ROGERS CAPTAIN M. C. WALLINGTON MEMBERS R. F. BOWKER H. J. BOWMAN E. A. CHAPIN F. B. CLINE L. COULTER M. M. EARLE H. W. GlLFILLAN P. T. HALL H. F. YEE T. W. HEILALA E. J. KELLY A. F. PROPER D. J. REISINGER H. C. SHARP J. L. STEFFENHAGEN O. W. STEPHENSON, JR. C. W. SWARTOUT W. F. WATSON STEPHENSON SHARP KELLY HALL CLINE STEFFENHAGEN YEE PKOPEH BOWKER SWAHTOUT BOWMAN GILFILLAN HEILALA Ross KINO CAPT. COURSEY CAPT. WALLINGTON READING MARSH AUBURN Page 7 Scabbard and Blade National Honorary Military Fraternity PRESIDENT A. G. RUTH VEX DEAN M. E. COLEY PROFESSOR V. H. HOBBS HONORARY MEMBERS COLONEL H. V. MILLER MAJOR J. C. BRIER T. HAWLEY TAPPING DEAN WALTER B. REA PROFESSOR FIELDING H. YOST COLONEL A. H. WHITE MAJOR PHILIP C. PACK ASSOCIATE MEMBERS LIEUTENANT COLONEL F. C. ROGERS MAJOR J. L. WORLEY MAJOR FRANK MICKLE MAJOR E. C. LAY MAJOR K. L. HALLENBECK CAPTAIN W. B. FARISS FIRST LIEUT. CHARLES M. DAVIS MAJOR R. E. HARDY FIRST LIEUT. F. S. RANDALL MAJOR W. C. SADLER CAPTAIN C. B. PIERCE CAPTAIN R. R. COURSEY CAPTAIN M. G. WALLINGTON FIRST LIEUT. S. W. WALZ C. S. ABBOTT B. E. ALLEN- LOUIS ANTOL, JR. R. J. AUBURN . G. BASSETT C. A. BEERS R. BENTON H. C. BRAUN P. N. BUCKMINSTER R. M. BURNS G. H. CANNON C. B. CARPENTER D. K. COOK J. P. COURSEY V. W. CROSBY MAJOR TATTNALL D. SIMKIXS ACTIVE MEMBERS A. J. DECKER W. ' DERAMUS THOMAS DOOLING W. H. EASON R. S. Fox C. A. FRAMBURG, JR. R. L. FRENCH J. F. GOODRICH ]. R. GuSTAFSON J. B. HELES M. G. HYATT D. G. HULGRAVE W. C. HURLEY T. A. JEN SON J. E. JOHNSON R. D. REISER E. V. KING F. E. KING W. A. McCLINTIC ROBERT McKiNVEN L. M. L soN R. E MASON P. B. MINNEAR E. E. MORROW K. C. MOSIER W. A. NEUMANN P. W. PHILIPS P. W. PlNKERTON, JR. R. A. PRICE, JR. A. G. RAYMOND L. M. READING D. I. REISINGER T. C. Ross R. F. SHAPPELL J. H. SINN T. D. SMITH C. W. SWARTOUT F. J. SWEET C. R. TEABOLT S. R. THOMAS R. W. THORNE H. W. UNDERWOOD W. D. WEIDNER T- H. WILES R. E. WOLFE BEAUX. L. M. MASOX. FBEXCH. HCLCRAVE. ABBOT. JEKKEN DE RAMTTS. Fox. XKTTMAXS. Arsntx. BASSETT. Braxs, C mrtanwm, SWEET. READING BAKTTTS. CKOSBT. THOMAS. SWAB.TOCT. P. J. CorSKT. RATVOXD. HTATT. DOOUXG. JOKXSOX. CAXXOX. F. E. KING. WILES. Mouow. GrsTArsox. COOK. SKAFreu_ BEERS PUCE. MIXXEAB. SMITH. MOSJEB. B. E. MASON. AKTOS. EASOX. McCuxnc. LIECT. PHIUPB. CAPT. TEABOUW. LIECT. FBJUIBCBG, SGT. I ' xDEBirooD. GOODKICB, BCCKMIXBTEB. E. V. KING Roes. McKixvEX. CATT. R. R. CorKSET. DEAX REA. M AJ. SADLEH. MAJ. SIMDXS. Lr. COL. ROGERS. MAI. HABJ T. CAJT. WAUJNGTOX. TAFPIXG. MAJ. MICKLE. LIETT. WALTZ. THOHNE 273 PAUL PHILIPS CHARLES FRAMBURG Reserve Officers Training Corps BATTALION STAFF FIRST BATTALION MAJOR Louis J. ANTOL FIRST LIEUTENANT R. M. BURNS FIRST LIEUTENANT B. E. ALLEN FIRST LIEUTENANT D. F. HULGRAVE FIRST LIEUTENANT T. W. HEILALA MASTER SGT. J. P. COURSEY STAFF SGT. P. N. BUCKMINSTER STAFF SGT. J. H. WIEGAND STAFF SGT. W. S. WITTAN SECOND BATTALION MAJOR DAN K. COOK FIRST LIEUTENANT E. W. RICHARDSON FIRST LIEUTENANT A. G. RAYMOND FIRST LIEUTENANT R. M. STEVEN MASTER SGT. W. G. BASSET STAFF SGT. C. W. CAMPBELL STAFF SGT. G. S. SMITH STAFF SGT. YV . G. COUNTRYMAN FIRST LIEUTENANT R. J. AUBURN THIRD BATTALION MAJOR L. M. MASON FIRST LIEUTENANT W. W. CROSBY FIRST LIEUTENANT C. V. GROSS FIRST LIEUTENANT C. W. SWARTOUT MAJOR SGT. C. C. SWEET STAFF SGT. T. A. JENSEN STAFF SGT. T. J. PENNONI STAFF SGT. W. B. WILSON FIRST LIEUTENANT E. V. KING, JR. BATTALION STAFF t lift ft if SMITH COURSEY RAYMOND Page 274 WILSON BUCKMINSTER JENSEN WITTAN COUNTRYMAN CAMPBELL PENNONI KINO HEILALA STEVEN BASSETT HULGRAVE AUBURN SWARTOUT C. SWEET CROSBY BURNS MASON ANTOL COOK RICHARDSON ALLEN GROSS REGIMENTAL STAFF WALTER Mo ElSENDRATH FKAMBCBG UNDERWOOD PHUJPB PHJCE DERAMUB ACHTE NBEBG REGIMENTAL STAFF COLONEL P. V. PHILIPS LIEUTENANT COLONEL C. A. FRAMBURG, JR. CAPTAIN V. N. DERAMUS CAPTAIN K. C. MOSIER CAPTAIN W. H. EASON MASTER SGT. R. A. PRICE, JR. STAFF SGT. I. ACHTENBERG STAFF SGT. D. EISENDRATH STAFF SGT. F. R. WALTER CAPTAIN H. V. UNDERWOOD COMPANY COMMANDERS CCTLE F. SWEET MASOX COMPANY COM L NDERS J. B. HELES W. A. MCCLINTIC F. J. SWEET E. D. HOWELL J. F. GOODRICH G. A. GRAVES L. M. READING J. E. JOHNSON A. R. CUTLER V. H. FLEMING H. J. BOWMAN FLEMING McCmmc GOODRICH HOWELL READING HCHLET JOHNSON BOWMAN Page 275 Glider Club OFFICERS NELSON N. SHAPTER REEVE R. HASTINGS MARVIN L. MICHAEL ROBERT J. AUBURN President Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Engineering Council Rep. DONALD M. ALEXANDER ROBERT J. AUBURN- GLENN H. BRINK CHRISTIAN R. HAAS REEVE R. HASTINGS CHESTER R. ANDERSON ALLEN ANDREWS CURTIS S. BOORAEM KENNETH M. BOVEE Louis BRAWER ALLYN CAPRON FREDERICK B. CLINE GEORGE H. COMPTER RAYMOND G. DAVIS ROBERT S. EIKENBERRY JERE T. FAR RAH WILLIAM F. FARRELL OSMOND F. FIELD EUGENE C. FROST FRANK W. FURRY WESLEY E. GOODALE MELVIN G. HELLERT RUSSELL G. HEYL, JR. WILLIAM R. HOG AN CHARLES N. JACOBSON WILLIAM JANESIIEK FACULTY ADVISER PROF. EDWARD A. STALKER INSTRUCTORS FLOYD J. SWEET MEMBERS RUDOLPH L. THOREAN HADLEY K. WIARD H. WARREN UNDERWOOD, JR. MARVIN L. MICHAEL NELSON N. SHAPTER FREDERICK A. JENNINGS Rurus D. KEISER JAMES E. KNOTT CHARLES F. MARSCHNER EDWARD D. MATTOX SAMUEL L. McCRAY LAWRENCE D. MONTGOMERY ROBERT B. C. NEWCOMB HARVEY H. NICHOLSON JOHN C. O ' CONNOR GEORGE T. PETERSEN EDWARD H. REPLOGLE R. SCOTT ROYCE NORBERT F. RUS .AJ MONROE P. SCHWA RTX WILLIAM E. SHACKELTON FREDERICK B. SHROYER MARSHALL D. SHUI.MAN HAROLD T. SPODEN JAMES B. TALMAN DON J. WANGELIN ALFRED WRIGHT. JR. WlARD THOREN HASTINGS SHAPTER ALEXANDER UNDERWOOD BRINK SWEET AUBURN MICHAEL Page 276 Le Cercle Francais Composed of Upper Classmen excelling in the study of French MARY MOYAX JAXET McLEE KATHERIXE HALL DOROTHY BERMAX OFFICERS President yice-President Secretary Treasurer JAMES C. O ' EIL FACULTY ADVISERS CHARLES E. KOELLA REXE TALAMOX JOSEPH P. ANDRIOLA ILLIAM APPLEGATE EVELYN ARNOLD DOROTHY HERMAN MARGIE BODE HELEX L. BRYAXT THELMA BUELOW SHEILA BURGHER LOLA CAMPBELL JANE CARSON MISHA CHIMAIOFF WELDOX CLARK PAULINE COHEX DOROTHY CORSON ELIZABETH COSOLIAS FAITH CRITTENDEN ADELAIDE CROWELL MURIEL CURTISS MARGARET CUTTLER MARGARET DUGGAN MARTHA E. DYNES PHYLLIS EISEMAX DOROTHY GIES MARGARET GOODRICH MEMBERS MARY LOUISE GOLDSMITH RUTH GOUTREMONT ELIZABETH GREVE KATHERIXE MARIE HALL RICHARD HAMBURGER GLADYS HORXUNG DORIS HOYT ALICE HUMBERT ADRIAN JAFFE SHIRLEY KRIPKE KENNETH LANDIS BERXADETTE McKExziE JAXET McPnEE ROSS McPHERSEN CECILIA MANSOUR SIIRI MATTSON W. H. MENGER THELMA MERMELSTEIN WILLIAM MILLER DOROTHY MITTELSTAEDT AUREL MONET COLETTA MOUW MARY MORGAN- DOROTHY OOSTDYK JULIAN ORR LEXORE OSLAXDER ELIZABETH PARRISH MARSIXAH PIERCE WILLIS PLAYER ROBERT PORTER VALERIE RAXCU MIRIAM SANDERS MARGARET SAUER BETTY SCHERLIXG JOHN SCHINDEHETTE JEAN SEELEY MARJORIE SLADE ELIZABETH SMALLMAX THELMA SOLOSTH MARY STALKER ONA THORXTON JACK TURXBULL VAUDIE VANDEXBURG DOROTHY WERNETTE ESTHER WHITXEY WINIFRED WILSON HELEX ZABFL ANDRIOLA MITTELSTAEDT EISMAN BRYANT CORSON SCHIXDEHETTE ORR JAFFE .STALKER WILSON DYNES WERNETTE THORNTON OOSTDYK ZABEL SCHERLING CAMPBELL HUMBERT SMKLLM N GREVE HALL McPnEE PROF. T ALAMOS MORGAN BERMAN HOYT BURGHER CHIMACOFF SACER MANSOUR CUTLER HORXUNG Page 277 The Chinese Students ' Club OFFICERS CLAYTON LEM Miss M. K. LEE MRS. K. H. TING Miss C. H. LEE H. C. CHEUNG CHI SHING BANG Yu BEH DORIS Y. CHAN SHIH MING CHAN- THEODORE CHAN TSUNG NIN C. CHAN CHANG LING CHANG CHUNG YUAN CHANG SENG CHANG WEI Koo CHANG KWE CHAO SHU Yu CHEN LY KWONG CHEN NYIH SHUN CHEN- REN BING CHEN SHU VAIN CHEN- TANG YUAN CHEN HEI CHAU CHEUNG SUNG CHI TSAI HWA CHIANG Jo CHING CHIEN NAI JEN CHIEN AliNG CHI CHOU C. S. CHOW S. S. CHOW Hsi TUN CHOW ZONG CHOW EDITH J. H. CHU MIN SHENG CHU ROSE D. CHU Siu TING CHUI TING SHU DJAO I. REN Djou MING SZE FUNG SHIU NGAI FUNG RUBY Tu HAN No VIOLET KING NG WILLIAM HING DANIEL R. Ho President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Recording Secretary R. B. CHEN- MRS. DORIS LAU VINCENT Liu A. T. Liu RAYMOND HUANG I-DJEN Ho TSUNG SHENG Ho CHARLES JUAY HONG CHANG CHIH Hu CHUNG CHING Hu JERRY SINNAN Hu YUEH Hu JULIUS H. HUANG SOONG HUANG TAO HUANG Tsu KUEI HUANG WEU SHI HUANG YAO NAN Huo JENNIE HWANG SHAO CHI HWANG PONG CHEH JEN HONG JOE WING YUE Ko YAN SIONG Ku CHO SHUN KWAN KWAN Yu KWANG CHI KAN LAM RUDY TANG LAU YUAN LAY BAV YUNG LEE Bow YIM LEE C. H. LEE CHEN LING LEE EUGENE W. P. LEE HOEN ZAU LEE Kuo CHU LEE PING LEE TSING WEI LEE CLAYTON LEM CHEUK WA LEUNG WING HONG LEUNG MAN KUEI Li T A Li MEMBERS KHE T. LIEM B. C. LING ANG TSUNG Liu CHENG YIN Liu CHENG YUAN Liu PEARL M. C. Liu- Poo REM Liu VINCENT H. T. Liu SHIH CHING Lo YIH LOH Foo F. Louis LAWRENCE Louis CHUNG CHOW MA LIONG SHIH MA TSENG Li MA COLLINS SEKAY MAH ROBERT FONG MAH YUAN HSIANG MEI WA To MOK CHESTER CHEW MOY Lo CHI PAN YIN HONG PANG FERN ANNE QUON Yu SETO FELIX SHEN Hsi YIN SHENG HERBERT C. SHU MINNIE Soo-Hoo Nuo Su JUN TAO SUN TUNG Lu SUN HSUNG CHANG SUNG YUAN MEI SUNG SHIH KWANG TAI JEN I. TAN SIK LING TANG CHEN YING TIEN KUAN HAI TING Publicity Chairman . Social Chairman Manager of Athletics Directory Chairman Loan Fund Chairman VUNG YUIN TING TZE YEE TONG JEN TAO TSANG WEI SANG TSANG EUGENE TSAO UTAH TSAO CHARMAINE TSEU YUNG HSIN TSENG DAH Tu KWEI TSUN WANG Yi SAN WANG T. Y. WANG SHOU HENG WAUNG BON L. WONG CHARLES WONG KOON NGOK WONG SAI PING WONG CHIA YING Wu HANG MIEN Wu SHANG ZHIH Wu WILLIAM Quo Wu YUAN HAO Wu CHING KUN YANG SIMON YANG Tsu CHENG YANG EDWARD GOEY YEE ROBERT FON YEE WILLIAM M. L. YIN- MARK You YONG C. M. YOUNG CANNING K. M. YOUNG POE-ENG Yu SHIH CHIAO Yu SHU LUN Yu SHUN WEI Yu SHAO CHI YUAN SHAO WEN YUAN CHUN WAI YUNG W. H. LEUNG J. T. SCN Ko L. K. CHEN R. T. LAU LIEM TSANO S. Y. CHEN B. L. WONG WAUNG K. H. TING E. TSAO LOH TSENG T. L. SUN Su SHU YONG YOUNG LAM YUNG YIN LIM TSAN Huo S. P. WONG MOK Louis S. Z. Wu MA N. S. CHEN JOE SHEN S. HUANG H. M. Wu D. R. Ho Hu Z. CHOW W. P. LEE K. Y. KWANG C. W. LEUNG Y. LAY SETO KWAN J. H. HUANG YUAN Cm K. N. WONG H. Z. LEE S. N. FUNG DJAO WANG B. Y. LEE Lo M. C. CHOW U. TSAO Li CHAN SUNG CHU S. S. CHOW C. L. LEE CHIANG K. C. LEE A. T. Liu R. B. CHEN YANG MOY J. S. Hu T. S. Hu V. Y. TING H. T. Liu HAN T. HUANG C. H. LEE LEM MRS. K. H. TING CHEUNG MRS. R. B. CHEN YEE. MRS. DORIS LAU Tu T. K. HUANG M. S. FUNG C. WONG TIEN CHANG T. S. Ho H. T. CHOW Page 27$ The Womens 1 League c SUE THOMAS SUE THOMAS BETTY ANNE BEEBE MARION SAUNDERS BARBARA COVENTRY KATHRYN RIETDYK BARBARA BATES DOROTHY SPRAU MARY LAMBIE Pan-Hellenic Ball Committee Chairman Tickets Chaperones Programs Floor and Refreshments Music Publicity Decorations THOMAS SAUNDERS HlETDYK SPKAI " HEEBE COVENTRY BATES I. 1IUK Page 280 Junior Girls ' Play 7. - i Central Committee EDITH ZERBE MARY ANDREW GRACE SNYDER . GRETCHEX LEHMAN- MARY LAMBIE DORIS WISXER . CHARLOTTE RUEGER . MARGARET GUEST BARBARA HAXNA . BETTY ANXE BEEBE JANE O ' FERRALL CHARLOTTE HAMILTON VIRGINIA FRINK DEAN ALICE LLOYD General Chairman y ice-Chairman Chairman of Finance Chairman of Box-Office Chairman of Properties Chairman of Programs Chairman of Publicity Chairman of Costumes Chairman of Music Chairman of Dance Chairman of Make-Up . Chairman of Ushers Director Advisor SXTDE LAMBIE LEHMAN O ' F: ZERBE i BABU AXDHEV WlSXEH HAMILTOX Michigan League Council JEAN SEELEY JEAN SEELEY BETTY CHAPMAN VIRGINIA YORK BETTY SCHERLING LAURA JANE ZIMMERMAN JULIE KANE WINIFRED BELL MARGARET HISCOCK RUTH SONNASTINE FLORENCE HARPER MARTHA STEEN Lois KING . . ; BRENDA PARKINSON JANE ARNOLD MAUREEN KAVANAUGH JOSEPHINE McLEAN President of the Michigan League Vice-P resident Vice-President Secretary of the Michigan League Treasurer of the Michigan League Chairman of House-Reception Committee Chairman of Judiciary Council Chairman of Orientation Committee Chairman of Point System Committee Chairman of Publicity Committee Chairman of Social Committee Chairman of Theatre Arts Committee . President of W. A. A. President of Pan-Hellenic President of Assembly Women s Editor of Michigan Daily CHAPMAN ARNOLD MCLEAN KAVANAGH HARPER KINO KANE HISCOCK STEEN ZIMMERMAN SEELEY SCHERLING PARKINSON SONNANSTINE YORK BELL Page 282 League Judiciary Committee WINIFRED BELL Chairman RUTH RICH Senior Member ELLA MILLER Senior Member MARY POTTER Junior Member MARYAXXA CHOCKLEY Junior Member WINIFRED BELL MILLJEB POTTEB CBOCKLKT RICH Pate 283 The League Board Pan-Hellenic OFFICERS JANE ARNOLD JANE ARNOLD JANE SERVIS MARY JEAN PARDEE BETTY RICH President Secretary Treasurer Rushing Secretary EMMA ALPER BETTY ANNE BEEBE SALLY BROWNE FRANCES BURNSTINE LUCY COPE DORIS EVERETT BILLIE FAULKNER JANE FITZGERALD JEAN FRIEDERICI CHARLOTTE HAMILTON JEAN HATFIELD RUTH HESS THERESA JAYCOX MEMBERS KATHRYN KIRWAN BETTY KING .MARY LAMBIE IRENE LYONS MARY MAC!VOR MARCIE MATTHEWS CHARLOTTE MITCHELL MARY ELIZABETH MOORE MARY MORGAN MARY O ' NEILL BARBARA OTTE DOROTHY PRAY KATHRYN RIETDYK MARY ROBINSON JANE ELLEN ROGERS MARION SAUNDERS DOROTHY SHUTT PRISCILLA SMITH DOROTHY SPRAU VIRGINIA SPRAY JANE STONER SUE THOMAS MYRTLE TRUNK LILLIAN VINACOW THERLE WAGNER FANNY WILDER GERTRUDE ZEMON KING MATTHEWS SMITH MOORE MITCHELL HESS FAULKNER WILDER TRUNK GOBLIN BEEBE FRIEDERICI JAYCOX OTTE SAUNDEKS BROWNE SHUTT SPRAU COPE ROGERS SERVIB ARNOLD HAMILTON LAMBIE ZEIDMAN VINACOW Page 284 of Representatives Assembly OFFICERS MAUREEN KAVAXAUGH AUDREY TALSMA ELLEX BROWX BETTY GREEX President y ice-President Secretary- Treasurer MAUREEN KATAXATGH " ERA ADAMS MARY ALBRIGHT MARGARET AYRES MARY LOUISE BIERKAMP FRAXCES BUTLER RUTH EMREY ELAIXE EPPLER MARGARET FERGUSOX DOROTHY GITTLEMAX BETTY HOWARD HELEX JESPERSOX MEMBERS Lois KEDDY JANE KIMMEY NANCY KOVER GERALDIXE LEHMAN AXGELEXE MALISZEWSKI DORIS MARTIN MIRIAM MILLER BETTY NICHOLS BEATRICE OSTEREICK MAURIXE PALMER MARGARET POLLAK MIRIAM SAUXDERS RUTH SAUER MIRIAM SAULS OLGA SHORTESS VIRGINIA SXELL MARJORIE STEBBIXS ROBERTA STRAXGE VIRGINIA SWIFT SALLY ' THOMPSON EDITH TURTLETAUB GAIL ELLWOOU ILMA HITING RUTH oou I % 1 1 1 f A A : P SWIFT ADAKS .Sxcu. SACKB MILLED jBsraKsox M WEU.WOOD PECK HOWAED MABTIS CUTLER FEBGCSOX ALBRIGHT GITTLEMAX TrBTLETArs SACLS KEDDT JOHXSTOX Baowx KAVAXAIGH TALSMA GBEEX BCTLEB .STEBBIXS STBAXGE Senior Society Senior Independent Women ' j Honorary Society BETTY GREVE OFFICERS BETTY GREVE AUDREY TALSMA BETTY GREEN BRENDA PARKINSON President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS ELLEN BROWN CLAIRE GORMAN BETTY GREEN BETTY GREVE ELEANOR JOHNSON MAUREEN KAVANAUGH RUTH LERoux EILEEN McMANUs BRENDA PARKINSON MARY SCHWAN BETTY SIMONDS AUDREY TALSMA GERTRUDE VENEKLASEN VIRGINIA YORK VENEKLASEN SIMONDS BROWN SCHWAN KAVANAUGH PARKINSON JOHNSON GREVE I.ERocx GREEN GOKMAN MfMANUS TALSMA YORK Page 286 Wyvern Junior Women ' s Honorary Society ELSIE PIEBCE OFFICERS ELSIE PIERCE JANE O ' FERRALL GRACE SXYDER MRS. BYRL F. BACKER President Secretary Treasurer Adviser MEMBERS MARY ANDREW BETTY AXXE BEEBE MARYANNA CHOCKLEY BILLIE FAULKNER CHARLOTTE HAMILTOX BETTY KING Lois KING MARY LAMBIE GRETCHEN LEHMAX JAXE O ' FERRALL ELSIE PIERCE MARY POTTER CHARLOTTE RUEGER HELEX SHAPLAXD GRACE SXYDER JEWEL WUERFEL EDITH ZERBE RTEGER W CHOCKLET BEEBE FAITLKXER HAMILTON O ' FE ANDREW B. KING LAMBIE LEHHAX I.. KING Page 287 RUTH RICH Stanley Chorus DEAN ALICE LLOYD MRS. HARRY BACKER MR. KARL V. MOORE RUTH RICH LUCY COPE MARY ALICE BAXTER BILLIE TREBILCOCK . EVA SPENCER PATRONESSES Miss NORA CRANE HUNT MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE MRS. JOHN S. WORLEY ADVISORS MR. PALMER CHRISTIAN- MR. ARTHUR HACKETT OKFICERS President I ' ict-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian MEMBERS MARY ADAMSKI RUTH ALL DERIDGE JANET ALLINGTON LOUISE APPLEBAUM MARY BARRINGTON CAROL BARTON CAROLINE BELTRAMINI BETTY BINGHAM MAXINE BLAESS VIRGINIA BLIGHT GERTRUDE BLUCK JANE BOGIN ELIZABETH BOULT CAROLINE BOWER MARY BROWNE FRANCES BURGESS ELINOR BYRON VIRGINIA CALLOW KATHERINE CHOATE RUTH CLARK MARJORIE COE ELIZABETH DAVY MARGUERITE CREIGHTON MARGARET DAY GAIL DUFFENDACK VERA EDE JEANNETTE EoiCK MARGARET EDWARDS EVELYN EHRLICHMAN MARY ELLIOTT MARY EVANS CAROL FELTES MARLENE FINGERLE BETTY FLANSBURG LOUISE FLORBZ GWENDOLYN POSSUM ALICE FRAYER DOROTHY GELDART DOROTHEA GERISCH LAURABELLE GODLOVE JEAN GREENWALD JANET FROFT PATRICIA HAFF MARY ELLEN HEITSCH LOUISE HERALDS BETTY HOPKINS VIRGINIA HUNT MARGARET JACOBS MARY LOUISE JOHNS JEANNE JOHNSON MARY JOHNSON EDNA KANDELIN BETTY KING ANNABELLE LARSEN EILEEN LAY MARGARET LEWIS MILDRED LIVERNOIS REBECCA LOTRIDGE DOROTHY LOVE MILDRED MACARTHUR MARGARET McCALL FLORENCE McCoNKEY RUTH McCoNKEY ADELE MCDONALD MARJORIE MC!NTOSH MARY MACKENZIE Lois McLEAN CAROL MAHON LUCY MARSHALL SIIRI MATTSON BETTY ANN MESSENGER JOSEPHINE MONTEE HANNAH MONTGOMERY ELIZABETH MOORE MARY JANE MORAN MARY MORRISON HELEN MORTON- FRANCES OSBORN MARY PARSONS BETTY PARISH BARBARA PATERSON ALYS JANE PEIRCE PHYLLIS PRICE MIRIAN RANGER DOROTHY RAY CATHERINE REYNOLDS MIRIAM REYNOLDS VIRGINIA RICHARDSON- MARGERY ROEBECK FLORENCE ROGERS HELEN RUPETER NANCY SAIBERT CAROL SCHOGER HELEN SHAPLAXD MILDRED SHAPLEY VIOLET SIMS HENRIETTA SIMPSON ELEANOR SKILES BETTY SMALLMAN LAURA SPENCER VIRGINIA SWIFT MARTHA THOMPSON- BLANCHE TOBIN EVELYN TRIPP BETTY WHAL RITA WELLMAN ELIZABETH WHITE BETTY WHITNEY SUE WILLARD GRACE WILSON DORIS WISNER ELEANOR YOUNG ADAMSKI DAY GROFT MORRISON ELWATE KING BURGESS YOUNG CLARK MOUET SMAI.I.MAN M. JOHNBON LOVE BLIGHT HARRELSON RICHARDSON BELL LEWIS CALLOW BARRINGTON L. SPENCER MUTSCHLER J. JOHNSON SIMMS PRICE COE GERISCH FELTES FLOREZ GREENWALD SHAPLEY JOHNS FOSSUM FINGERLE HUNT ALLINGTON WHITNEY SHRIBER BARTON EDE LIVERNOIS ElCHELBARGER PARISH CREIGHTON WEI.LMAN COPE E. SpENCEH RlCH TREBILCOCK BAXTER BoGIN WlSNER MACKINTOSH Page 288 ATHLETICS 1936 FOREWORD Xo matter how obscure the school . . . nor how lowly the sport . . . each has its stars . . . now here, now gone . . . The sandlots have theirs . . . College sports are full of them . . . Without them athletics would cease to be . . .as we know them It is fitting that we should employ stars to designate the success of our teams. National Champion Big Ten Champion Won Majority Won Minority Poor Showing FERRIS JENNINGS PROFESSOR AIGLER FRANK FEHSENFELD Board in Control of Athletics FACULTY RALPH W. AIGLER FIELDING H. YOST IRA M. SMITH JOHN ALEXANDER HENRY C. ANDERSON LEWIS M. GRAM A. E. R. BOAK ELMER D. MITCHELL CLIFFORD WOODY ALUMNI JAMES E. DUFFY THOMAS S. HAMMOND CHARLES B. DuCnARME STUDENT FRANK FEHSENFELD FERRIS JENNINGS Page 290 Assistant Football Coaches i . FIELDING H. YOST 2 . RAY COURTRIGHT 3 . CLIFF KEEN 4. RAY FISHER 5. VALLIE EBER 6. BEXXIE OOSTERBAAN 7. FRANKLIN CAPPON Michigan Spirit Generated by a season of consistent loss, a renaissance occurred this year in Michigan athletic spirit. It has been years since Michigan has witnessed scenes such as these. This resurrection is further proof that the consistent Michigan winner is not an ardent Michigan rooter. Victory was expected, and when it came, no one was much concerned. One lean year has changed all that. The Michigan student is trans- formed from a lounging on-looker, politely applauding a National Champion, to an aggressive participant, thrilled at a first down, and doing his part to urge Michigan to victory. Page 21)3 Five Star Sports Event POINTS MICHIGAN 48 OHIO STATE .... 43 WISCONSIN INDIANA NORTHWESTERN . . 20 IOWA 19 ILLINOIS PURDUE u MINNESOTA .... 10 CHICAGO . i Lost in the glory of Jesse Owens ' unprecedented performance was the fact that Michigan won its fourteenth outdoor track championship at the Big Ten Meet last May. The setting was perfect, the " pertormers in the prime of condition and the result one which will linger long in the hearts of sports lovers. Michigan ' s per- formance was the most amazing para- dox of sports, its men coming through to win in spite of the four world- beating performances of the great Jesse Owens. The Wclverine ' s power was concealed in consistency, in seconds, in thirds, in fourths. Michi- gan proved that day that determina- tion could win despite the odds. The crowning feature was, fittingly enough, the final event. Ohio held the lead and the Conference title depended upon that event. The crowd hushed and rose to its feet. Four Wolverines untried as a mile relay team, rose to the heights to take the event in record conference time. Jesse Owens tying the loo-yard world record. Three of the world ' s greatest t.egro athletes, Tolan, ll ' ard and Owens. To the left is a section of the crowd. Page 2QJ Michigan on S the curtain rose on the 1935 football season it was evident that Michi- gan ' s success would be determined by the performance of the untried members of the team. The dopesters predicted an even break for the Wolver- ines in an eight game schedule. The varsity surprised everyone by winning four of its first five games. But pre-season predictions were borne out when the Wolverines fell prey to Illinois, Minnesota, and Ohio State on successive Saturdays. The loss to Illinois was unexpected, following the string of four victories. The Wolverines looked to Minneapolis for revenge for the Illinois loss. The game, however, was different than the Wolverines had expected. Minnesota put on one of the most powerful exhibitions of blocking ever seen here. Their play made that of Ohio look sad by comparison the following week. The Michigan record, while a far cry from former standards, was much more satisfactory than the preceding one. It showed that the Wolves have hit the comeback trail to their historic position at the top of the heap in the Big Ten. Early in the season lack of confidence, caused by inexperience, characterized the team ' s play. It evidenced itself in weak tackling, poor blocking, and muffed passes. Injuries to many of the regulars, Viergever, W ' right, Hanshue, Rinaldi, Amrine, and Sobsey, necessitated the insertion of many sophomores. These men, playing their first varsity ball, lacked the- polish of the more seasoned veterans. During the season Michigan scored 62 first downs to the opponents ' 106. That they could win four games on this record speaks well of their ability to take advantage of the breaks. The only game in which they tallied more first downs than the enemy was the memorable Pennsylvania battle in mid-season. The Wolverines averaged 36.5 yards on their punts throughout the season. The efforts of Sweet, Renner, and Remias bettered the enemy ' s average by more than a yard. Against the powerful Gopher outfit, the Wolverines averaged 45 yards on punts, their best kicking day of the season. One outstanding characteristic of the eleven was its undying spirit, especially in the Ohio game, when it was being overwhelmed by the Scarlet Scourge. Bill Renner was the spark plug of the squad and was mentioned on practically every All-Conference team. Besides his stonewall defensive work, exceptional kicking, and fine running, his passing ability has seldom been equalled in the history of Michigan football. Forty percent of the varsity ' s first downs were the result of CAPTAIN- BILL RENNER . . . a pass-ing, kicking, running and fighting field general who will be long remembered in Michigan football. CAPTAIN-ELECT MATT PATANELLI . . . with his pass snagging and hard tackling is a worthy successor to a long line of Michigan captains. Page 294 The Gridiron, 1935 COACH K.IPKE eats grass as ke from the sidelines. Renner ' s passing ability; and he completed half the passes he attempted. The spear- head of the forward wall was Captain- elect Matt Patanelli. His pass snagging and his defensive of Renner ' s uncanny work won him a berth on the All-Con- ference team and rate him as a potential Ail-American. Student spirit ran high throughout the season, never waning despite the one-sided setbacks late in the year. It reached its zenith in the memorable night rally before the Indiana game. There was more spirit displayed around the mammoth bonfire on South Ferry Field than has been seen in the last decade. The spirit carried on in wel- comes given the teams when hundreds milled about the returning trains. The Wolverines performed beforemore than 225,000 people this year with home attend- ance reaching 185,000. The Ohio State game alone attracted 65,000 fans, who left the stadium feeling that Ohio will one day rue its attempt to use Michigan as a stepping stone to out-score Minnesota. DAX HULGRAVE, senior manager. BISSELL DR. ROBERTS GARBER MANAGER HULGRAVE Avc SXIITHERS RlNALDI REMIAS SwEET JoHNSOS EvERHARDUS ScHUMAX LlNCOLX LUBY VlERGEVER SAVAGE ALPEY WRIGHT PATANELLI K.RAMER PEDERSOX MEYERS COACH YOST CAPTAIN REXXER COACH KIPKE SOBSEY RITCHIE BARCLAY CAMPBELL Page 295 Michigan State Michigan 25 6 MEL KRAMER Michigan State with a squad of veterans, Michigan with high hopes; State with a taste of blood from last season; Michigan with a determination to prevent them from repeating - - these circumstances combined to draw the largest crowd ever to see an opening game in Michigan stadium. Led by Kurt Warmbein, the Spartans found little opposition to their offense while holding the Wolverines to a lone tally. Once their running attack was under way, it was entirely too fast for Kipke ' s men. Although Coach Bachman ' s forward wall gave Renner little opportunity to select re- ceivers, Michigan made its only score on a beautiful pass. Renner spotted one to Sweet over the goal line on a fake kick. The Wolverines completed seven of 16 aerial attempts and equalled the yardage gained through rushing. State, with plenty of time to select receivers, completed eight of 15 tries. Although outplayed in all departments, Kipke ' s men showed far greater promise than in that gloomy opener of 1934. . . Johnny Smithers, Michigan half- back, looks for an opening as State men close in on him. .-It the right, Bransteder gains a clear field while Wagner blocks out Sweet. Page 296 Michigan Indiana 7 Landing its first Big Ten football victory in two years, Michigan turned back Indiana, 7-0, in the second game of the season. A gigantic pep meeting the night before spurred the Wolves on to victory. Michigan took the lead in the second quarter when Huffman, Indiana safety man, touched a long, bouncing Michigan kick. The ball rolled over the goal line, and Patanelli finally suc- ceeded in downing it for the score. The c Iverines went to work and hung on for dear life, protecting their slim lead until the final gun. Indiana had a spirited and deceptive team, but was no match for the lean and hungry Wolverines who had suddenly found a long-sought Conference victory within their grasp. Even Indiana ' s determined attack of 25 aerial attempts failed to sweep Michigan back. The Wolverine secondary and flanks performed well, allowing the enemy freedom in mid-field, but tightening within the 2O-yard stripe. Michigan heard " The Victors " with high hopes and dreams of happier days. JOHN SMITHERS MIKE SAVAGE This conversion put the finishing touches on Michigan ' s first Big Ten victory in two years. Johnny I iergever, linesman, played in the backiield just long enough to place the ball between the goal posts and tally a seventh point for the II 1 ' oherine s Page 297 CHRIS EVERHARDUS BOB CAMPBELL Michigan Wisconsin 20 12 The Wolverines mounted another rung on the Conference ladder when they set back the Badgers, 20-12, in a bang-up ball game. While the result was not momentous, it did prove that the men of Michigan had ceased to be a doormat for the Conference. Captain Renner fulfilled each of the Badger ' s fears by leading a passing attack that set Wis- consin on its heels. He fired nine passes at Savage and Smithers, who succeeded in turning two of them into touchdowns. Everhardus, the best ball carrier of the day, stepped over for the other counter. With the Wolverines leading, 20-0, at halftime, Wisconsin embarked upon an aerial campaign of 33 passes that had the Wolverines on edge. The Badgers ' ability to click through the air in the second half netted them 12 points while Michigan failed to score again. Kipke beamed his approval on the performance of his sophomores, Kramer, Lincoln, Luby, and Smithers, who deserve much of the credit for the victory over the Badgers. Chris Everhardus shows his heels to some surprised Wis- consin players as he crosses the goal line. Below, Everhardus grounds the runner while Renner is ready if any help is needed. Page 298 Michigan Columbia 19 7 Marching Eastward for the first time in many years, Michigan conquered a polished team from Columbia. In true Wolverine fashion the team capitalized on each break offered by the Lions. After five minutes of play Michigan led 12-0, on touchdowns by Smithers and Everhardus. That margin was sufficient to defeat many teams, but not the Lions. In attempting to erase the olverine lead, Columbia roared close to Michigan ' s goal time after time, only to be turned back by a stalwart defense. For the third successive week a deluge of passes greeted the Wolverines. Columbia at- tempted 23, to bring the three-game total to 81. Barabas of the Lions finally pushed over a retaliatory marker; but Michigan ' s " forgotten man " , Ernie John- son, snagged a pass over the line to even things up. The Wolverines held firm. They did play the breaks, but they also made many of them, crashing through to a score when their lead was threatened. The Wolverine victory came as a sur- prise to the many Michigan alumni in the New York area who attended ihe game. FRANK BISSELL WHITEY Avc Smithers smashes over the line for the Wolverine ' s first score. Even the Lion ' s mass defense fails to hall roaring, ripping Johnny in his drive off right tackle. The Lion roars Michigan scores. Page 299 ART VALPEY Michigan Pennsylvania 16 6 With a minimum of praying and an utter lack of the meek attitude which char- acterized it last season, Michigan blocked, charged, passed, and punted to victory over Pennsylvania. The Quakers, con- querers of Columbia, were heavy favorites of the dopesters. The 16-6 victory was even greater than the score indicates. That day Michigan rooters cheered a Wolverine eleven that could not be stopped. Valpey started the ball rolling by receiving a beautifully executed pass over the goal line. In the second period Sweet, twisting and fighting, raced 18 yards through the entire Quaker outfit. Pennsylvania ' s lone score was the indirect result of a Michigan fumble. Later in the game Renner brought the Wolverines into position for a field goal. Viergever left the line and converted successfully. Through the air and on the ground Michigan gained. Pennsylvania boasted a fine record and a strong aggregation. It met defeat only because Michigan was playing championship ball that day. Smithers loses the ball on the goal line as he smashes through the Quakers in the opening minute of the game. Sweet is seen, on the right, driving through the Penn line carrying several of the Quakers with him. Page joo Illinois Michigan 3 Illinois ' Annual Homecoming became a real celebration when an underdog Zuppke squad fought to an amazingly easy 3-0 victory on a rain-soaked field. Although Illinois ' only score was a field goal by Spurgeon late in the second quarter, statistics indicate Illinois ' wide margin of superiority. The Maize and Blue scraped together a total of 10 yards from rushing as compared to Illinois ' 247; its lone first down was overshadowed by 1 1 for Illinois. With two passes attempted and two intercepted, the highly-touted Michigan passing attack was rendered impotent by weather condi- tions. The team found itself deep in its own territory, unable to advance the ball across the center stripe. At one point Michigan held the ball 45 yards from the Illini goal, but an inter- cepted pass halted further advance. The weather was the greatest factor in Michigan ' s defeat, but Illinois deserves much credit for keeping Michigan back on its haunches with its moleskins close to the goal posts. TINY WRIGHT STAN SCHUMAN Even the best of them fail to hold a wet. Muddy pigskin. Start Ritchie is the unfortunate lad in this fumble, with Illinois recovering. Lady Luck shied away from the Wolverines that dark, dismal day. Patanelli, numler 67, stands still in despair while an Illini rushes in to aid his teammate. Page 301 Minnesota Michigan 40 JOE RINALDI A burly Minnesota powerhouse gave 35,000 fans and n Michigan men the greatest exhibition of perfect blocking ever seen in Michigan Stadium. The score: 40-0. With deadly accuracy the Gophers cut down their men; with remarkable ease the Minnesota backfield broke loose for tremendous, breath- taking gains. Few cries of despair were heard from Michigan; all words were in praise of the team truly designated the greatest in the nation. Following his successful strategy of a year ago, Kipke had prepared a special defense formation for the visiting powerhouse. Instead of holding off the men from the North, the defense fell through early in the game when Tiny Wright and Viergever, two bulwarks of the special defense, were injured on successive plays. Forced to change his 6-3-2 defense, Kipke sent in numerous substitutes to stem the Gopher tide. They were equally unable to break through the line of steel or to evade the wonderfully accurate blockers. Michigan lost to a truly great team. Sweet, aided by splendid blocking, sends the oval spiraling down the gridiron from behind his goal line. Note the private battle in the foreground. Captain Renner, number 65, stops his man in front of the goal post while a Gopher end, extreme right, is forced to take to the air over Chris Everhardus. Page 302 Ohio State Michigan 38 Determined to ' prove itself worthy of a place along with Minnesota at the top of the heap, Ohio State met and swamped a badly crippled Wolverine team in the season ' s final contest. Michigan, badly mutilated by injuries, struggled through the afternoon with only one aim in mind, to hold the Buckeye score as low as possible. All but two of Ohio ' s touch- downs were the result of sustained drives which Varsity and substitutes alike were powerless to check. The visitors amassed 20 first downs, 16 of them through passes. Their gains from scrimmage reached the staggering total of 447 yards. Michi- gan ' s most brilliant performer was the " fragile " Captain Renner. Though rushed constantly, he completed 7 of 16 passes, and on the secondary defense he was indispensable. Although few placed the Scarlet and Gray on a plane with Minnesota ' s powerful machine, Ohio was recognized as Michigan ' s absolute master. In this game it earned the right to share top honors in the Big Ten. A T STEVE REUIAS tfaft JIM LINCOLN Captain Renner. having broken through Ohio Stale ' s interference, is about to put a stop to a State try around end. To the left, Frank Boucher of Ohio is seen again sweeping around end. Page 303 Michigan on WINNING seven games while losing nine is not a sterling record for any hockey squad. But behind the 1936 record of Michigan ' s fighting sextet lies a story of tremendous courage and a constant fight against superior numbers. Late in the season, after the ravages of ineligi- bility, the Wolverines faced three opponents with squads double theirs in number. At the season ' s end, Coach Lowery was carrying but two spares to alternate at the six posts in games which went as long as seventy minutes. The squad gave an exhibition of grit and determination which has seldom been equalled by any athletic team. While losing nine of 16 contests, the Wolverines still outscored their opponents, 62 goals to 56. The squad ran up its highest scores against St. Thomas and Ilderton, when they tallied 12 and 9 points respectively. The St. Thomas games marked the advent of Gib James to the squad and a new scoring record for him with 10 goals and one assist. The graduation of Co-captain Jewell and Red McCollum left the defense line with but one veteran. It was not until late season that Lowery was able to develop Shalek and Simpson into defense men worthy of the name. For the first time in years it appeared that Michigan would be able to present two forward lines in the second semester ' s play. But the loss of Berryman, Griggs,and Smith forced Simpson to move to defense and keep but one forward line. The season opened as it closed, with a rough and tumble contest, and more than the usual number of thrills for the large crowds that attended. In the rough opener with London A. C., Larry David received a shoulder injury which put him on the shelf for several weeks and weakened a none-too strong defense. In the final with Wayne Uni- versity, the game ended in a near riot when Widlak of the Wayne squad swung at Heyliger as the final whistle blew. The members of both squads and a large part of the crowd entered the fray. COACH EDDIE LOWERY, one of the most modest and talented coaches in the game. Michigan ' s all-time high scorer, I ' ic Heyliger, faces off in the first of the Minnesota contests. With but two spares, Michigan took the I.f Gophers into camp, 2-1, in seventy minutes of the hardest-fought hickey ever seen here. Page 304 The Ice 1936 1936 RECORD 7:9 Michigan. . . 5 Michigan . . 5 Michigan. . . 9 Michigan. . . 2 Michigan. . . I Michigan. . . o Michigan. . . 5 Michigan. . . 2 Michigan. . . o Michigan. . . 2 Michigan. . . 12 Michigan. Michigan. 2 I Michigan. . . 6 Michigan. Michigan. 3 7 London A. C 4 McMasters U 6 Ilderton A. C 1 Chatham 7 Minnesota 7 Minnesota I Ontario Agricultural College 3 Michigan Tech 3 Michigan Tech I Point Edward Club 4 St. Thomas 5 Minnesota I Minnesota 5 Michigan Tech 3 Michigan T ech 4 Wayne U I CAPTAIN LARRY DAVID, ' 36 was the backbone of the defense and Michigan ' s leading delegate to the penally box. GRAVES BROXSOX SIMPSON JAMES Low MERRILL SHALEK RADFORD GRIGGS BERRYMAX SMITH FABELLO COACH LOWREY CAPTAIX DAVID HEYLIGER Page 305 Vic HEYLIGER all time high scorer who scored 43 points in competition this year. He was named captain-elect of the squad at the close of the season. . Since 1931 Michigan pucksters have battled through a series of 88 games under the direction of Coach Eddie Lowery. They dropped 27 of those contests, won twice that number, and tied seven, giving them a percentage of .682. The recently completed season was far less successful than any of the preceding five. Al- though Michigan played well, often exhibiting championship form, a lack of man power was disastrous. Momentary lapses in play also aided in running its average down to .438, on seven victories and nine defeats. When the Lowreymen did chalk up a victory, however, it was usually by a healthy margin. Alichigan ' s winning point margin averaged four markers a game, while their loss was 2 points. Lady Luck has had no regard for Michigan ' s feelings when the Maize and Blue encountered Minnesota. The rugged Northmen have conquered the Wolverines 12 times, while losing to them on only eight occasions. Four of Minnesota ' s eight defeats were marked up in 1931. Three games ended with a tie score. Wisconsin, on the other hand, seems to be constantly haunted by the dreadful thought of a squad clad in Maize and Blue. Although they no longer enter a team in competition, the Badgers skated against Michigan until this past season. Since 1931, the Badgers defeated Lowery ' s team but twice, tied on a single occasion, and lost nine events. Opening games, according to statistics, are easy nuts for Michigan to crack. In the past six initial contests, the Wolverines annexed five and tied one. This enviable record is almost dupli- cated in final games. Michigan again won five, but lost in 1932, the same year they tied the opener. The Maize and Blue pucksters of 1935 left a record of eleven wins, three defeats, and a pair of ties for .786, the best average in six years. Their closest rivals were the hockey players of 1932. This team hung up seven victories and two ties in nine games for the percentage one point under that of the men of ' 35. The warriors of 1931 scalped nine of their enemies and lost three battles. Their rating of .750 was exactly .125 higher than that of the I934 ' s aggregation. Heyliger assumes a precarious angle as he attempts to steal the puck while riding in on this sturdy Gopher. The Wolverines took this contest, 2-1, in overtime. Page 306 This picture snows a section of the large crowds that attended each of the II ' herines " home stands. Although hockey is one of two sports for which admission is charged the students, the Coliseum is always well filled. The individual players of the 1936 hockey team turned in seme beautiful performances this year in the face of overwhelming odds. Despite a nasty shoulder injury in the first game, Captain Larry David was the bulwark of the Maize and Blue defense. His aggressiveness and hard body- checking broke up many of the opponents ' goalward thrusts. ic Heyliger, playing his second year of collegiate hockey, proved the outstanding Michigan player of the season. The Minute Man frcm Concord broke Johnny Sherf ' s all-time scoring record by banging home 21 goals and 23 assists for 44 points. In addition to his remarkable offen- sive, his uncanny poke-checking ability was outstanding. He continually nettled his opponents by stealing the puck before the enemy reached scoring territory. James. Fabello, Berryman, and Merill all teamed with Heyliger to form the Michigan forward wall which outscored its opponents 63-56. Berryman gave a fine performance during the first half of the season before mid-winter finals disqualified him. The speedy Johnny Fabello scored the now-famous tying goal in the first Minnesota game. Smiling Gib James gave promise of becoming another sensation on the ice. In the St. The mas game the Canadian scored 10 goals and one eclipse the former marks of Sherf and Heyliger. In the games that he played, James tallied 22 points for second place in scoring. Sturdy Bert Smith teamed with David the first semester to resist the opponents ' onslaughts, while Bob Simpson was a relief man. The second semester found Simpson a regular, proving his mettle in his first year of competition. Irving Shalek who received all his hockey experience watching Tiny Thompson perform in the nets for Boston, developed fast and turned in some very fine goal keeping as the season ended. GIB JAMES late season addition to the .Michigan lineup, has just attempted a close-in shot at Gopher goalie Bud Wilkinson. Gib was second in the season ' s scoring, while Wilkinson was undoubtedly the most polished goalie to risit the Coliseum this year. Page 307 Michigan On Roaring through to a whirlwind finish in typical Wolverine style, this year ' s basketball team ended one of its most successful seasons with a record of 15 wins and five losses. The schedule was a giant-killer, listing 12 Big Ten opponents with only one breather in Michi- gan State College. The Wolverines took every game they played with outside opposition, dropping all their five losses to Big Ten opponents. Their Conference record of 7 and 5, however, does not accurately record the brand of ball they played. Although much was expected of the squad at the outset of the season, its initial seven game winning streak was a surpri se to the staunchest supporters. The intervening games were a bit discouraging, but the total record remained high. The Wolverines began and ended their Big Ten competi- tion with losses, both of them to the co-champions of the Conference, Indiana and Purdue. While outscoring the opposition 700 points to 565, Michigan lost its five games by a margin of five points, and won its 15 by a margin of II. Three of the losses were very close, all by less than six points; while they won all but six of their games by a total considerably greater than this. Once they crept over the 50 point line against Chicago, and four times they scored more than 40 points. The team emphasized an accurately-passing, blocking offense, with very little dribbling. Their one big failure of the season was their slowness in bringing the ball into opposition territory. Indi- ana discovered this trait first and planned its defense on that basis. They checked close and hard and caused a furor in the Wolverine camp when Michigan was unable to advance the ball across the center stripe. Their victory was a signal for the rest of the Conference to take advantage of the slowness of the Wolverine attack. Minnesota attempted the same tactics the following week, but the height of the Wolverine squad and the superiority of John Townsend ' s passing foiled them. The Wolverines then hit the road for a month and were thus more susceptible to the strategy of the enemy on strange floors. Purdue, taking the cue, again tried to bottle the offense and won out in a fiery battle, 41-32. After that the Wolverines came to, and devised a plan for getting around such close-checking defenses. In the season final Purdue was utterly unable to stop the speeded-up Michigan offense. COACH FRANKLIN CAPPON finally found his combination of a rangy, hard-blocking, sharp-eyed quintet in this year ' s varsity squad. Cappon took over the reins at Michigan in 1932. COACH OOSTERBAAN EVANS FISHMAN PATANELLI JABLONSKI DR. ROBERTS RUDNESS E. TOWN-SEND COACH CAPPON CAPTAIN TAMAGNO MGR. CAWLEY J. TOWNSEND GEE Page 308 The Hardwood 1936 RECORD 15:5 CAPTAIN CHELSO TAMAGXO succeeded in holding the most dangerous forwards to low scores. He was the ace blacker in the Wolverine offense. Michigan . .42 Michigan . .37 Michigan . .35 Michigan . .40 Michigan . .28 Michigan . .26 Michigan . .33 Michigan . . 27 Michigan . .38 Michigan . .32 Michigan . .51 Michigan . .31 Michigan . .26 Michigan . .45 Michigan . .41 Michigan . . 23 Michigan . .31 Michigan . .42 Michigan . .35 Michigan . .37 Calvin 27 Michigan Normal ... 17 Michigan State 24 Mt. Union 22 Western Reserve .... 23 Butler 23 Toledo 32 Indiana 33 Minnesota 28 Purdue 41 Chicago 33 Iowa 27 Minnesota 31 Chicago 22 Michigan State 23 Indiana 37 Iowa 25 Illinois 37 Illinois 22 Purdue 38 That final game was the classic of all heartbreakers. The Wolverines, attempting to clinch sole possession of third place, were champions in the first half if ever a team was. They bottled up the highly touted forwards, Kessler and Young, and ran circles around the Boilermaker defense. At half-time they were riding on a comfortable 25-12 lead and showed none of the usual signs of weakening at the end of a strong opening period. The Wolverine fans were wild with excitement and the expectation of toppling the two-time champions into second place, immediately above them. The final score tells the story of Purdue ' s endurance and accurate shooting. Regardless of the cutccme, however, the 9,000 excited spectators in Vest Field House saw more basketball than most teams show in an entire season. The height of the Wolverine squad was its greatest asset, an ideal toward which Coach Cappon has been striving for years. The rest of the Conference, however, with but two exceptions were also well supplied with rangy boys. Michigan did its greatest work under the backboard, and developed wonderfully at that art as the season wore on. This year marked the revival of interest in a sport that was heretofore seriously challenged by hockey and other winter athletics. Interest ran high and attendance was more than satisfactory. The crowd at the Purdue game was the largest to witness a Michigan basketball game at home in the last eight years. Page 309 As the gun sounded, ending Michigan ' s classic battle with Purdue, five blue clad men walked off the Field House floor, their college basketball career at an end. The freshly inscribed names of Tamango, Rudness, Evans, Jablonski, and Townsend found their way to that steadily growing list of former varsity cagers. Fans will remember each one of them for some particular character- istic or unusual playing ability displayed during the course of the recently completed season. Capt- ain Tamango, out of several games because of injury, acted as a sedative to the team. He played a consistent game, usually guarding the high scorer or most dangerous man of the opponents. George Rudness, highest scoring guard as well as one of the smallest regulars in the Conference, was a speedy, clever scrapper and ball-hawker. He worked particularly well with Johnny Town- send under the basket en trick passes. Earl and John Townsend formed a brother combination that made Cappon the envy of every other coach in the Big Ten. Earl proved an excellent defensive player and follow-up man. Jablonski was another hard, fast eager who sometimes jumped center in place of Gee or " Jake " Tcwnsend. Evans is ncted as a " dead-eye Dick " because of his ability to sink long shots. Coach Cappcn has two members cf the first five, Gee and John Townsend, as a nucleus for next year ' s team. He has developed Gee into a smooth working center, and according to all present indications, this improvement will continue as rapidly next season as it has in the past two. Town- send, " a first class fightin ' man " , was named center on the all-conference team. He was high scorer of the squad, and an excellent ball-handler. At the season ' s beginning Cappon predicted that " Jake " would be cne of the best college players in the ccuntry. There is no need to emphasize how accurate this prediction proved. Herm Fishman, Patanelli, Gee, John Townsend, and the five seniors mentioned above received letters. Secondary awards went to Barclay, Manny, Slavin, Lane, and Brewer. Cappon is depending on Slavin to replace Earl Townsend, Fishman to take up where Rudness left off, and Barclay to succeed Tamango. With these substitutions in the regular line-up, the team should whip into shape nicely and do as well, or possibly better than it did this season. CAPTAIN-ELECT JOHN GEE next year will lead the Wolverines to battle before crowds such as this one which witnessed Michigan ' s lop-sided victory Chicago. Page 310 If we are to believe that length, time and distance are all matters of relativity, it must hold true that success is also such a matter. The relative success of Michigan ' s 1935-36 basketball season depends, then, on the records of its former teams, and a statistical comparison of the last six seasons reveals many interesting items. In 1936, Coach Cappon ' s cagers won fifteen of their twenty scheduled games. They landed seven wins to five losses in the annual twelve-game Big Ten schedule, for a .583 percentage as compared with a .750 average for the entire season. Of seventeen games played in 193 1 , the VV ol ver- ines captured thirteen, and of sixteen encounters the following year, eleven went to them. In 1933 they won ten out of eighteen. During each of these three years Michigan lost only four Conference games, giving the team a .667 average. The next two seasons were not as successful. Only six contests in twenty went to the Maize and Blue in 1934, while they dropped eight Big Ten events. Last year was even more unfortunate. The Wolverines took only a pair of Conference games and eight of the twenty scheduled, giving them a general percentage of .400 and a Conference standing of .167. The average percentage over a period of six years is .559 for the season and .514 for Big Ten games. Michigan has played a two-game series with each Conference team four times in the past six years. Against Indiana, Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Illinois, The Maize and Blue have won four contests, losing the same number. Purdue took them into camp six out of eight times while Iowa has won but two of eight. Ohio State was Michigan ' s victim on five occasions. Chicago seven times, and Northwestern but once. JOHX GEE laJJfsl of ike rangy Woberines, demonstrates ike reason for hu accuracy on bat-ins and backboard play. George Rudness was tkf only regular to measure under six feet, to Bfhsc. PataneUi breaks fast on typical Wokerine blocking play. Michigan in Consistency, the hobgoblin of little minds, failed to phase the 1936 Michigan swimming team. After numerous gloomy predictions throughout the season the Wolverines lost the Western Con- ference championship to their arch-rivals from Iowa by two points. Two weeks later they came back at full strength under the leadership of their four champion divers to take their seventh national crown. The divers took fifteen of the squad ' s 30 points in the Nationals, while Kasley and the medley relay team were making up most of the remaining points. Thus it was that Matt Mann found himself in the strange position of coaching a national champion that could not take its rivals nearer home. Iowa, the team which had beaten them in the Conference meet, trailed by nine points in the Nationals. In the Conference scramble at Minneapolis, in spite of their defeat, the Wolverines succeeded in holding the breast-stroke, 440 and medley relay crowns. Jack Kasley ' s world-beating performance there in the breast-stroke helped to soothe the sting of defeat. The Wolverines plunged into their 1936 season eager to prove that they were able to maintain their pace of the previous year. With Frank Fehsenfeld making his debut as captain, Michigan swamped the swimmers from Indiana. Barnard took the 220 and 440 yard free style, while Kasley " butterflied " the 220 yard in 2:26, breaking his own National Intercollegiate record. The rest of the team followed suit and captured every first place. The experts heralded another truly great Michigan team. Jack Kasley set three new pool records when theMaize and Blue journeyed to Lansing to humble the Michigan State athletes to the tune of 58-26. According to the unofficial records, in this meet for the first time in ten years a Michigan State swimmer won first place in a duel meet with Michigan. Six firsts in nine events were too much for the powerful Ohio State team to cope with and Michi- gan walked off with a 5034 victory. Once more Kasley was in the spotlight when he broke his own intercollegiate record. Harry Rieke was also bathed in this most enjoyable galre when he splashed through to win in the back stroke. The always dangerous Iowa State natators caused Coach Matt Mann the most worry of the season. In a touch and go meet which hung in the balance up until the final moment Michigan triumphed 43-41. The Wolverines won the medley, diving, breast-stroke, back-stroke, two dis- tance swims and five third places to give them their two-point lead. Captain Fehsenfeld started the victory procession by a win backed with Johnston ' s third place. Barnard swam his best race of the year to tie the Big Ten record in the 220 yard event, and the 300 yard medley team clinched the victory. Here is a sample of the crowds that attend the dual meets in Michigan ' s splash-proof pool. The stands are erected in the auxiliary gymnasium, to provide room for Michigan ' s swim fans. The pool this year was the scene of many record-breaking per- formancse. Page 312 The Tank COACH MATT MANX producer of con- sistently brilliant syimming aggregations, knotcn as one of the finest coaches in the United States. 1936 RECORD 6:1 Michigan 59 Michigan 58 Michigan 53 Michigan 50 Michigan 43 Michigan 48 Michigan 41 Indiana 25 Michigan State College . 26 Indiana 31 Ohio State 34 Iowa 41 Ohio State University . . 36 New York Athletic Club 43 CAPTAIX FRAXK FEHSEXFELD captured first place at the 1QJ6 aiional Collegiate meet in high board diring, taking also a third on the lose boards. Frank is a sure point winner ajaj ist any and alt com- petition. Big Ten Meet Michigan 2nd., 37 points. National Collegiate Meet Michigan, 1st., points. YAXDERVELDE DREW OSGOOD BLAKE RIEKE MOWERSOX KEELER MCCARTHY KASLEY FEHSEXFELD COACH MAXX BARXARD DIEFEXDORF GRADY JOHXSTOX Page 313 ED VANDERVELDE shown at the crest of the killing butterfly breast-stroke, which has done so much to lower existing records. One of the most effective cogs in Michigan ' s powerful 1936 swimming machine was Captain Frank Fehsenfeld, National Collegiate diving champion for the past two years. Beside being an excellent captain, Frank was a mainstay of the team and was always good for points in competition. Although Jim Patterson of Ohio State beat him out for first honors in the Big Ten events, Fehsenfeld reversed the tables at New Haven in the National Collegiate, thereby making his senior year a successful one. Jack Kasley, Junior breaststroke marvel, " butterfield " his way to a first place in every meet, breaking and rebreaking collegiate and world ' s records nearly every time he entered competition. He boasts the unusual distinction of holding Big Ten, National Intercollegiate, and world records in the zoo yard event, is champion of the world in the 50, 100, 200 meter, and 220 yard breaststroke. Harry Rieke, backstroke point-getter, is developing into a dangerous threat to the present stars in his event. He has demonstrated this clearly by winning from Salie of Ohio State, a very good man, as well as finishing first in his last three swims in dual meet competition. Harry, who is only a sophomore, placed third at the Big Ten meet. Frank Barnard and Bob Mowerson lead the Wolverine free-style swimmers. Barnard shines in the 220 and 440. He finished the former event in third place and won the latter in Conference competition. Mowerson races 100 yards in about 55 seconds. Particularly promising men on the squad include sprinters Dick Blake, Mark McCarty, Paul Keeley and Ed Drew; Vander Velde and Cody, backstrokers; and Ben Grady who finished fourth in high board diving at the National Collegiate this year, after taking points in both high and low board events in 1935. Der Johnston and Ned Diefendorf, both seniors, complete Mann ' s famous diving quartet. Both placed the last two years in the National Collegiate meet and represented " sure " points through out the season. Their positions, and those of the other seniors, will be difficult to fill, even when it is remembered that Michigan has an unusually fine freshman squad. Michigan ' s famous diving foursome of Diefendorf, Fehsenfdd, Johnston and Grady. All four placed in the iQj6 Nationals. They ran into trouble this year in the Corference Meet but dominated all competition in dual meets. DF.IFENDORF FEHSENFELD JOHNSTON GRADY Page 314 .I a is pointing to the newest pacing device in swimming, the " mechanical rabbit. " It has so far proved rery useful in keeping the swimmers up to their time. The " swimmers " shown here are actually divers posing for this picture. Michigan ' s consistent success in the pool over a period of six years can not be matched by the record of any other Varsity sport. Since 1931 Coach Matt Mann ' s team has dropped only three contests, one Big Ten and one National Collegiate meet. During this period, a total of 46 events went to Maize and Blue natators, including five Conference championships and an equal number of National Collegiate victories. The other two years found the Wolverines in second position. In 1931 and 1932, Michigan succeeded in maintaining a clean slate with nine and seven con- secutive wins to their credit. The next season they managed to annex five out of six meets, for a .833 percentage mark. Both 1934 and 1935 were repetitions of ' 31 and ' 32, but this time they won seven and eleven contests respectively. This year proved quite unsuccessful in comparison with the preceeding five. The Wolverine recorded a 778 average by losing a pair of meets in nine starts. Their general average over six years is .939, a record which is the envy of every other squad in the country. Against Conference opposition in dual competition the Maize and Blue have won 22 meets and lost none, rolling up 1096 points, exactly 500 more than their opponents. They managed to drop Minnesota and Illinois twice, Iowa and Indiana on three occasions, Ohio State four times, Wisconsin and Chicago once, and Northwestern six times. FRANK BARNARD distance star; and, right, JACK KASLEY who is continually shattering breast stroke records. P " ge Michigan on CAPTAIN WALLY HEAVENRICH led his mates to a three star season. He made his name in wrestling a year ago by winning eight con- secutive bouts. Although professional wrestling has fallen to an unusually low ranking in the field of sport, the college version of this ancient activity has not followed suit. Any person well-informed in the matter readily agrees that five minutes on a mat under intercollegiate rules is equivalent to the exercise taken by an average man in a year. There is less of the grunt-and-groan spectac- ular hold system and more real wrestling done in college. Coach Keen ' s grapplers began competition early in January against a highly touted New York Athletic Club team composed of ex-collegiate champions. Five wins in eight bouts, including a fall won by " Tiny " Wright, gave Michigan a 17 to 13 victory. This was the New York Club ' s second defeat in eight years. On January i th, Franklin and Marshall fell before a Wolver- ine attack after a hard series of battles, losing 18 to 16. The next day, however, Penn State men, injury, and ill luck combined very effectively to down Michigan by an eight point margin. Although it was their opening meet the Lions took three decisions, a fall, and a forfeit for a 19 point total. The Wolverines celebrated their first home meet by downing Michigan State in a close contest. " Tiny " Wright, with three former falls to his credit, broke a tie in the nightcap event by making Luecke his fourth consecutive victim. Speicher, Earl Thomas, and Heavenrich also contributed victories in this successful attempt to partially avenge a pair of defeats suffered at State ' s none-too-gentle hands in 1935. Coach Keen was totally avenged at the next meet with Michigan State. His huskies won even more decisively this time, 21-13. After snapping off to a whirlwind start of three decisions against Ohio State, the Maize and Blue suddenly cooled down and dropped the next five matches. Speicher won in an overtime contest from Andrews of Ohio; Cameron, using a top scissors, stopped Elliott; and Earl Thomas pinned the buckeye captain. After four losses for Michigan, State clinched the meet when Bob Lightbern defeated Jim Lincoln, understudy to " Tiny " Wright in the heavy-weight division. After an unexpected rest because of the Chicago cancellation, the Wolverines met Washington and Lee ' s famous varsity. The Generals have lost only one dual meet since 1927 and had three shut-out victories under their belt at the time they met Michigan. This encounter was another easy one for Washington and Lee ' s team, composed entirely of seniors. They won handily by a 20 to 6 score. Showing a maiked improvement over the previous week ' s performance, Coach Keen ' s squad took six matches while they dropped a pair to North- western on February 29. After three years of waiting, Bill Lowell won his letter in his farewell appearance with a time advantage over Eggleston. Indiana, undefeated since 1930 in dual meets, made Michigan its 3ist consecutive victim by a shutout score. " Tiny " Wright suffered his first fall of the year and Speicher ' s defeat also was his first. Indiana also annexed the Big Ten title with 23 points, stepping into first position one point ahead of Iowa, last year ' s champs. Michigan ' s total of seven markers landed them in fifth place, behind Illinois and Minnesota. Speicher, Thomas, and Wright CAPTAIN-ELECT " TINY " WRIGHT won their events in the consolation finals. Page 316 The Mat COACH KEEN gires kis boys practical demonstrations in wrestling . . . teaches tnem to enjoy the sport as well as to win meets. Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 1936 RECORD 5:4 . 17 New York A. C 13 . 18 Franklin and Marshall . . . 16 . 1 1 Penn State 19 - I 5 x Michigan State ioj .21 Michigan State 13 . 13 Ohio State 17 . 6 Washington and Lee 20 . 22 Northwestern 8 . o Indiana 30 THOMAS SCRUIIAN GROSS LINCOLN MORGAXROTH KELLMAX DAY SLOCITM PEXHALE MC!XTOSH BRADFORD MANAGER HILTY LOWELL WWCHT COACH KEEN CAPTAIN HEAVEXRICU SPEICHER TAYLOR CAMEROX Page 3 7 Michigan On CAPTAIN FRANK AIKENS member of the championship mile relay team. Climaxing its 1936 indoor season, Michigan came through with two major titles, second year champion of the Big Ten, and permanent possessor of the Butler Relay trophy. The results of the two meets were remarkably close, the Wolverines winning the two by a total of three points. The close victorythis year was the third consecutive Butler title for Michigan. The narrow win there was a result of ineligibilities and some bad official judging, notably in the 60 yard dash when Owens was declared victor over Sam Stoller, who had clearly won the race. In the pre- liminaries to the Big Ten Meet, Stoller had tied the world record in the 60 at :o6.i. In both meets the Wolverines were spurred on by the championship performances of the mile relay team, the sensation of the indoor season. At the end of the season the team succeeded in cutting that time to 3 :2i.i to win the title in both the BigTen and Butler competition. Numerous other records went by the boards during the strenuous Wolverine season. Stoller broke Ward ' s 65 yard hurdle record by a tenth of a second. In the high jump, Ward ' s old record was erased in favor of a new one of 6 feet 4 7-8 inches. Birleson ' s 440 record was lowered to 50.4 and again to 50.3. The victories this year marked the close of the third straight undefeated indoor season, and clearly placed Michigan at the top of the Conference in this sport. Two of the three dual victories were by wide margins, Indiana alone throwing a scare into the Wolverine camp. Michigan ran up a total of 174 points to in in dual competition. In the A. A. U. Carnival the Wolverines upheld their end with four firsts and three seconds. Stoller hung up a new state A. A. U. record of :o6.2 equalling Willis Ward ' s Field House record. Osgood topped the 65 yard high timbers in the new record time of:o8.i,and the mile relay team of Mason, Patton, Aikens, and Osgood stepped it off in 3:24.4 for a victory. In a dual meet with Michigan State the thin-clads had no difficulty in carrying off the laurels. In the mile jaunt Brelsford was clocked at a new dual meet record of 4:22.2. Stoller took the 60 yard dash, while Staehle ran a new record time in the two mile relay course. Osgood breasted the tape in the 65 yard high timbers, and Davidson and Osgood came through in the 880 and 65 lows. The mile relay squad again came through in 3:29.9. Indiana ' s high hopes were dashed by Michigan in the most exciting home meet of the season, a two-point victory. Osgood took both high and low hurdles and the mile squad again came through to victory. The Wolves swamped Ohio State as Fink and Stone ended 1-2 in the two mile and Stoller broke the tape in the 60 yard dash. Osgood monopolized the high and low hurdles and Starr, a new- comer, took the 880. Not content merely to win again, the mile relay squad turned in a new Field House record of 3:21.6. FRESHMAN COACH KEN DOHERTY Page 318 Deserving of particular mention in track circles is the crack one-mile relay team built up at the end of last year ' s season and continuing an unbeatable combination on the indoor oval throughout 1936. Seldom dees a coach develop six quarter-milers all better than average. But Charlie Hcyt has that distinction. He has used five different combinations this year, including Captain Aikens, Patton, Birleson, Osgood, and Mason, all of them turning out to be winning teams. Four times in the last year Michigan has gone into the final event of its most important meets behind in points; four times this relay team has come through, transforming defeat into victory. The time has been consistently below 3:25, ranging from this figure down to 3:21. Against Ohio State, Osgood, Patton, Aikens and Birleson galloped the distance in 3:21.6, breaking the old Yost Field House record. Again in the Big Ten meet, Michigan success- fully defended its title by virtue of its victory in the mile relay. A week later, at the Butler Relays, Mason. Patton, Aikens and Birleson gave the Wolver- ines their third straight Relay crown when they pulled the Varsity out of the hole again. INDOOR 1936 Michigan 59 Michigan State 36 Michigan 50 2-3 Indiana 44 1-3 Michigan 64 2-3 Ohio State .... 30 1-3 Big Ten Meet Michigan ist, 33 points Butler Relay Michigan ist, 41 points The Cinder Path COACH CHARLIE HOYT " The work of his teams has proved that as coach and drainer he has no peer in America. " FISHER STONE COACH DOHERTY MANAGER MORGAN STOLLER ALIX DROVLARD HUNT O ' CONNELL PINKERTON DAVIDSON OSGOOD BRELSFORD STILES ALEXANDER MOORE SAVAGE ETCHELLS STONE SILVERMAN HUXN PATTON BIRLESON GORMAN HOWELL KOSITCHEK CAPTAIN SMITH COACH HOYT AIKENS WARD MOISIO Page 319 Outdoor CAPTAIN ' HARVEY SMITH, ' 35 Michigan ' s outdoor track team once again proved itself, if not the class of the country, certainly superior to any and all Big Ten opponents. For it defeated Western Conference teams individually and finally collectively at the first Big Ten Outdoor Meet ever held in Ann Arbor. At that event, Michigan set up three of its entries as Conference champions, Etchells in the discus, Ward in the high jump, and Stiles, Patton, Aikens, and Birleson in the mile relay. Ferry Field records of long standing were swept ruthlessly away that day by the assembly of champions. In the 15 events, nine new Ferry Field records were established, seven new Conference records and three world ' s records set up, and one world ' s record tied. The Wolverines outscored the opposition in dual competi- tion, 309 points to 200, and dropped b ' ut one meet on their schedule. They suffered this defeat at the hands of California 76 -54 when Coach Hoyt took his squad of 22 thinclads to the coast over spring vacation. The Maize and Blue hopes received a severe jolt in this meet when Neree Alix, two-mile Conference champion, broke his leg and abruptly ended his athletic career. The Californians scored 25 points to Michigan ' s 2 in the weight events. This margin was largely responsible for the California victory. Later in the season the Wolverines were able to present a stronger lineup in the weight events. Etchells, for one, came through to take the Conference championship in his event. Michigan opened its home season with a brisk workout with Minnesota. The Wolverines ended on top, 105-21. With Brelsford, Gorman, Stone, Hunt and Patton setting the pace, Michigan scored slams in six of the fourteen events. The following weekend Michigan became the ungallant host when it sent the Scarlet and Gray athletes from Ohio home smarting from a 69-57 defeat. Nevertheless Ohio ' s Jesse Owens stole the show by scoring twenty points with four firsts. Slams in the discus and javelin and an outstanding performance in the pole-vault gave Michigan its margin of victory. In the Illinois meet, Bob Osgood scored a double triumph, breaking the tape in both the high and low hurdles. The Iaize and Blue scored 81 points, including slams in the mile and discus, firsts in the hurdles, and the first two places in the 440, 880 and two-mile runs. The poetry of motion as por- trayed by Willis Ward in this beautiful leap. Page 320 1935 SINCE 1901, when Michigan first entered competition in annual Big Ten track meets, its teams have made an exception- ally fine record. Twenty-four Maize and Blue squads have entered, and 14 have landed in first place. The Wolverine track and field men have amassed a total of 66iJ points, or an average of 47.3 for each meet won. Illinois, with 12 firsts to its credit, was Michigan ' s closest rival. Four of these 12 wins came, however, between 1907 and 1917 when Michigan was not repre- sented. Its average points, considering only meets won, is 54.4. The Illini captured the title again in 1934 with 45 markers. Not to be outdone, Charlie Hoyt ' s boys fought their way to a narrow win over Ohio State and took the Conference championship in 1935. Jesse Owens, of international fame, smashed three world ' s records that afternoon in what is considered the finest single exhibition in the history of track. Despite his brilliant showing, Michigan ' s 48 points were enough to give it first place and its fourteenth victory since 1901. Ohio State finished second with 43 points. 1935 RECORD 4:1 CALIFORNIA MICHIGAN 105 MICHIGAN 69 MICHIGAN 81 BIG TEN MEET MICHIGAN. . . MINNESOTA . .21 OHIO STATE . . 57 ILLINOIS 45 .MICHIGAN 48 At tke right are Harrey Smith and Davidson qualifying in the half mile run. Belasc. Stan Birleson holds the Big Ten championship and a new Conference record in his right hand as he finishes the mile relay. Page 321 Michigan on CAPTAIN Russ OLIVER ALTHOUGH bad weather, baseball ' sconstant night-mare, haunted Ray Fisher ' s squad far more than usual duringMichigan ' s month and a half playing season, the Wol- verines managed to complete 17 games in 1935. The Maize and Blue stayed on the sunny side by winning nine of these. Of the II Conference trials, Michigan took six. In percentages, this meant a record of .529 for the season and .545 for Big Ten games. The rainy weather was unfortunate, as it necessitated double-headers late in the season at a time when there was great tension in the Conference race. The initial Conference game, with Ohio State, was distinguished as their first loss, Ohio downing them, 3-2. During the season the Wolver- ines dropped three of four one-run decisions. One of their two shutouts, however, occurred the following afternoon when Larson held State to a pair of hits and struck out eleven men. Michigan found it impossible either to win or lose two Conference games in a row. Because of its hot and cold character, it had to be content with fifth place in the Big Ten. Fisher ' s nine split a four game series with Ohio, won two from Northwestern, split two with Wisconsin, took a single game from Purdue, and dropped a pair to Illinois, last year ' s Conference champions. Neither Michigan nor its opponents had any cause for complaint about the losses they suffered. The Maize and Blue winning average was nearly six runs per game; while they lost their games by an average of 2j runs. These margins are decisive enough to forestall any alibis. In spite of this high margin, the season was not without its tight games. Outstanding among these was the i-o pitchers battle between Larson and Swanson in the Illinois game early in May. This was the most publicized game of the season. Hale Swanson, sophomore right-hander, allowed the Wolverines only four hits, while Berger Larson, Coach Fisher ' s hope, was nicked for six singles. He slipped just enough in the sixth to allow the game ' s lone run. Despite determined efforts on the part of eight seniors playing their last game, the Wolverines ended as they began with a loss. A fast play to Oliver caught this Illinois runner by half a step. Page 322 The Diamond, 1935 COACH FISHER saw rain for a Conference title. atrty kis hopes MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN- MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . MICHIGAN . 1935 RECORD, 9 . . 2 OHIO STATE 3 . . 8 OHIO STATE o . . 10 NORTHWESTERN 4 . . 13 MICHIGAN NORMAL .... i . . o ILLINOIS : i . . 2 TOLEDO UNIVERSITY ... 6 . . 6 OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY 4 . . 3 OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY 4 . . i WESTERN STATE o . .12 MICHIGAN NORMAL. ... 4 . . 6 PURDUE i . . 4 ILLINOIS 8 . . 4 WESTERN STATE 8 . . 6 NORTHWESTERN 2 . . 3 WISCONSIN 6 . . 13 WISCONSIN 7 . . i MICHIGAN STATE 4 MANAGER JOKES PAULSON PATCHIX PARKER LARSON GEE MELTZER HEYLIGER RVDNESS COACH FISHER OLIVER TEITELBACM REGECZI WILLIAMS LERXER FORD Page 323 CAPTAIN-ELECT LARSON and KIM WILLIAMS formed one of the most feared batteries in the conference. A UTHORITIES diagnosed Mich- igan ' s principal ailing throughout the 1935 season as inability to hit in pinches. The team ' s batting average indicates that this opinion is not far wrong, especially in Big Ten games. Against Conference competition they hit .224, while they managed to boost this to .265 for the season by hitting hard against outsiders. Kim YV illiams led his teammates in nearly every batting record. He drove in more runs, made more extra-base hits, and had a higher batting average than any other player. Captain Russ Oliver and John Regeczi ranked second and third as leading sluggers. Considering only Conference events, Lerner and Heyliger tied for first place in hitting. Each batted .333, while Williams had a .300 average. Three men, Larson, Gee and Heyliger, turned in perfect fielding performances throughout the entire season. Both Larson and Gee were pitchers while Heyliger played right field. Oliver, on first, did very well considering the numerous chances he handled. His .995 average bettered that of Kim Williams by a small margin. Michigan lost one of the strongest infields of all times, when Oliver, Paulson, Teitelbaum, and Ford graduated soon after the season ' s end. Along with them went Parker, Patchin, Regeczi, and Mike Meltzer. Page 324 The crated looks on as the umpire has another headache on this close decision LOOKING back over Michigan ' s baseball record for the past six years, we see a story of a steady success. Since the season of 1930 the Wolverines have taken 59 of 100 games. In Conference competition they did not fare as well, ending the six-year period with an average of .542. In 1930 the Maize and Blue men played 16 games, winning eight, losing seven, and tying one. The following year, playing a longer schedule, they emerged from battle with 13 scalps under their belts and a tie and loss record the same as the previous season. The 1932 schedule proved less fortunate however, for although they lost and tied the same number again, the olver- ines annexed only seven games. The sluggers of 1933 swept through a 15 game schedule with only a trio of losses marked against them. The best their successors, the 1934 delegation, could do was to sneak over the .500 line with 10 victories and nine defeats. Last year ' s squad also passed the line by a single game, taking the enemy nine times, and dropping eight games. In Confer- ence ccmpetition the Wclverines threatened the title but once, in 1933, when they tied for second honors. Openers and final games of a season always attract unusual interest among baseball fans. In the opener of 1930, the Wolverines and Ohio State played a 3-3 tie. Frcm 1931 to 1934 they annexed every initial contest, but have not since defeated their first opponent. Between 1930 and 1935 the Maize and Blue did not drop a final game, although on each of the two years mentioned Michigan State took them into camp. In 1931 the Wolverines established a record of six consecutive wins while in 1934 they set a loss record of five contests in a row. Prospects for a Conference Championship are remote at present. As was noted, Michigan threatened seriously only once in six years. This season the Wolverines face the field with a team riddled by graduation. They can match any opponent in pitching strength, but Michigan teams of late have been known for their weakness at the bat. It is this scoring punch which is so essential to success in the Conference. Should Coach Fisher find two real sluggers, or even consistent .300 hitters, he will have a real setup in the Conference scramble. " Let me in, Coach, and show those Ypsi boys some real baseball. " Page 325 Michigan on COACH TRUEBLOOD CAPTAIN MARKHAM fI " INNING decisively at the National Col- legiate Meet in Washington, D. C., last June, the Wolverines earned their second major golf crown within a month. Just four weeks beforehand they had taken the Big Ten title by sixty strokes. Michigan had entered the Conference Meet greatly favored, and, true to predictions, won for the fourth consecutive year. Its margin of sixty strokes was the largest ever attained in a Conference Meet. Fischer, leading his teammate by three strokes, took all the individual honors. Kocsis, Malloy, and Saunders completed this squad of champions. In the Nationals this foursome was aided by the sterling play of Seeley, Johnson, and Markham. The Michigan men starred as individuals as well as a team. Fischer, former National cham- pion, went to the finals before losing by a close score. It was obviously Michigan ' s meet. In the first clash of the season with Michigan State, the olverines showed power by an over- whelming victory, 32 -3} . The team mowed down BigTen competition by defeating Purdue, Ohio State, and Illinois in order. The victory at Washington brought Michigan its second National title, Coach Trueblood having brought his men to the pinnacle of collegiate golfing fame the spring before. MALLOY COURTRIGHT SWEET SEELEY SAUNDERS TRUEBLOOD MENEFEE MARKHAM FISCHER Kocsis DAVID Page 326 The Fairway, 1935 Professional stars admiring one of the country ' s leading amateurs. Fischer whisks one down ike fairway while Dulra, Kocsis, ar,d Thompson fottosc the bounding balL To the left the gallery hastens to follow the play of this prominent foursome. 1935 RECORD, 5:1 MICHIGAN 32 6 MICHIGAN STATE MICHIGAN . .18 PURDUE o MICHIGAN .... 19 OHIO STATE MICHIGAN . . . 18 ILLINOIS 6 MICHIGAN ... MICHIGAN . . .26 NORTHWESTERN MICHIGAN STATE I BIG TEN MEET Michigan first by 60 strokes (1163) NATIONAL COLLEGIATE MEET Michigan first by 21 strokes (606) COACH JOHNSTONE. .. .has put many fine Michigan net squads in the conference field. Michigan at MICHIGAN ' S varsity tennis squad, captained by Sey- mour Siegel, broke away to a brilliant start last season by defeating its first five opponents and winning 37 of 42 matches. The sixth battl e, the first against Big Ten competi- tion, resulted in a 6-3 loss at the hands of Chicago, defending champions of the Conference. Howie Kahn and Johnny Rodriguez alone were able to score singles victories against their opponents. Further losses were stemmed for the moment when the Wolverines tied the Minnesota Gophers 3-3. Several days later, however, Northwestern scored a 6-0 shutout against them at Ferry Field. Coach Johnstones ' men, tired of acting as doormats for Big Ten teams, determined to victimize their ancient rivals, Ohio State. Led by Captain Siegel and Howie Kahn, they took five matches while the Scarlet and Gray men escaped with the remaining two. This match was part of the new triangular scheduling in the Conference. Each of three teams plays two foes in three days of tennis. In this case Ohio and Northwestern both visited Michigan in one weekend. From this point on, Michigan ' s netmen once more embarked on a winning streak, recording five consecutive wins to tie their early season record. With the 1935 Big Ten title at stake, Coach Johnstone led his team to the Chicago tourna- ment. This time he had to be satisfied with seventh place. Three juniors and two sophomores won letters, while eight freshmen were awarded numerals in the sport. While the Wolverines were scarcely a serious threat in the bid for the Conference title, they did show hopeful prospects. The performance of Miller Sherwood, a sophomore contribution, was splendid in the title tilt. Under the leadership of Captain Kahn, a squad composed of Sherwood, Dean, Rodriguez, Flick, and Thorward will be a formidable machine, capable of landing high in the 1936 Conference scramble. MILLER SHERWOOD, ' 37, a player of great promise and the only Wol- verine to score in the Big Ten Meet. Page 328 The Net, 1935 - 1935 RECORD, 10:2 MICHIGAN MICHIGAN- MICHIGAN MICHIGAN MICHIGAN- MICHIGAN MICHIGAN MICHIGAN- MICHIGAN MICHIGAN- MICHIGAN MICHIGAN MICHIGAN .... BIG TEN MEET 9 ..8 ..8 7 -5 --3 3 . .o -3 9 ..8 MICHIGAN NORMAL o MICHIGAN STATE i DETROIT TENNIS CLUB ... .4 WABASH o WESTERN STATE TEACHERS ' CHICAGO 6 MINNESOTA 3 NORTHWESTERN 6 OHIO STATE 2 MICHIGAN NORMAL o MICHIGAN STATE i ESTERN STATE TEACHERS ' 2 CLEVELAND ALL STARS ... .4 . MICHIGAN JIH (2 PTS.) CAPTAIN KAHX, ' 36, the smallest man erer to tcin an " J " and a consistent starter since his sophomore year. THORWARD RODRIGL ' EZ DEAX AxDERSOX SHERWOOD SlEGEL COACH JOHXSTONE RABX Page 329 Minor Awards ROBERT AMRINE DAVE BARNETT LEO BEEBE JEROME BELSKY JAMES BILBIE HOWARD BRANDT FRANCIS CLARK RAYMOND COURTRIGHT, JR. ROBERT CURREN WILLIAM DRUCKER JOE ELLIS KENNETH FROST ELMER GEDEON RICHARD GINTHER MAX GOLAS CHARLES GRAY BYRON HARRIS FOOTBALL RALPH HEIKKINEN URBANE HIRD WALLACE HOOK, JR. FRED HOOVER FREDERICK JANKE FRANK JASIEWSKI STANLEY JENSEN FORREST JORDAN JOHN JORDAN, JR. WILLIAM JURCA Louis LEVINE PAUL LEYDEN ALEX LOIKO GEORGE MAUVER WINFRED NELSON JOHN NICHOLSON DONALD PAOUETTE WALTER PECKINPAUGH EDWARD PHILLIPS, JR. NORMAN PURUCKER SEYMOUR ROSENTHAL ARTHUR SELTZER ROBERT SHICK DON SIEGEL DANIEL SMICK CHESTER STABOVITZ EDWARD STANTON IVAN TAYLOR MARION THOMPSON- EDWARD TRYKA VINCENT VALEK CLARENCE VANDEWATER ROLAND W T ATERFIELD HAROLD WILMARTH, JR. FREDERICK ZIEM EDMUND ANDRONIK WALTER BIETILA LESTER BROWER DONALD BREWER ROBERT CAMPBELL HERMAN FISHMAN BASEBALL LOREN GREENBLATT ROBERT HARNDEN MERLE KREMER WILLIAM LANE ROBERT MCFADYEN EARL MEYERS FRITZ RADFORD STARK RITCHIE MANUEL SLAVIN JAMES SMITH JOHN SMITHERS ERNEST TANZER HARRY VERBEEK MISCHA BAROWSKY ROSCOE CRAWFORD, JR. EDWARD FRASER TENNIS NEIL LEVENSON SIGURD LYNNER JOHN THOM LEONARD VERDIER, JR. CECIL YOUNG WILLIAM BARCLAY JOHN CAMERON GOLF WALKER GRAHAM ARTHUR HARWOOD ALFRED KARPINSKI JOHN MOONEY WILLIAM WARREN CHESTER BARNES TRACK THOMAS FISHER MOREAU HUNT MELVIN SILVERMAN Page 330 L Intramural Building Intramural Sports LEADING the way for all other Big Ten schools, the University of Michigan and Ohio State inaugurated Intramural Departments in 1913. Organized, directed athletics for stu- dents not engaged in varsity sports had been up until this time almost unheard of. The idea proved so successful that Iowa, Wisconsin, and Illinois soon established similar departments. Purdue followed suit in 1920, also providing for instruction in several of the sports. Chicago began its Intramural department in 1923, and Northwestern followed four years later. The departments in all these schools are organized similarly. Michigan alone has an individual building housing its Intramural Department. It also holds the distinction of having the largest intramural plant in the world. Others are compelled to share field houses or regular gymnasiums with classes and varsity squads. Statistics show that nearly 5000 men use Michigan ' s large plant yearly. The number of participants ranges all the way down to approximately 1 150 at Chicago. Close to 4500 different students use Ohio State ' s facilities, while 2300 participate at Wisconsin, 2000 at Purdue, and 1600 at Northwestern. Taken altogether, on an average 2700 students participate in Intramural activities throughout the schools of the Big Ten. Michigan ' s estimate of 5000 participants nearly doubles this average of the West- ern conference. MICHIGAN ' S INTRAMURAL PLA " NT DIRECTORS OF SPORTS WEBSTER COPP JAMES RISKEY MITCHELL JOHNSTONE SMITH Page 332 UNDERCLASS MANAGERS GOLDBERG FRIEDMAN WENDELL ROBERTS BRINER SPEER EISERMAN GINDER SINCE Michigan ' s compulsory physical education program extends only to the Freshman class, its Intramural Department is of particular importance in giving upperclassmen an opportunity for recreational sports. The great majority of male students not engaged in varsity athletics take advantage of this opportunity. Each year the Department offers the student facilities in over thirty sports, and instructions in sixteen of them. Special efforts are made to interest men in availing themselves of the program in some particular athletic activity. Thus it is hoped that one or several sports will have a " carry-over " value for these students in later life. Beginning during Orientation week with a program for entering freshmen, the Department continues its func- tions throughout the year. Competition begins in October for Faculty, fraternity, independents, and cosmopolitan groups. There is also All-Campus competition open to all students except those on varsity squads. Each group wishing to enter a team in competition appoints a manager to deal with the Department concerning schedules. Teams are rated on a point system which allows credits to each group as it continues through the scheduled program. Most sports award a maximum of i;o points, running the teams through a league schedule and winding up with a bracket system play-cff. Ribbons and cups are awarded to champions in each sport. Equally as important as competitive activities are the recreational facilities. Squash and handball courts share their popularity with the Intramural pocl among students seeking recreation. For the benefit of these students, the building is open almost ever}- evening. All activities are under the direction of Elmer D. Mitchell and his assistant. Earl N. Riskey. The remainder of the staff is composed of A. A. James and R. W. Webster, supervisors of individual sports; and three part-time members Harold Copp. John Johnstone, and Ernest Smith. A staff of student managers aids the Department managers throughout the year. Grove Ginder and Robert Speer are senior managers. Undergraduate managers include Jack Briner. Charles Friedman, Edward Gins- berg. Louis Goldberg. Paul Milner, Marvin Rutenberg. Leopold Snyder, and Howard Stein. SENIOR M N GERS SPEER GIXDER A Round-robin tournament and an elimination contest narrowed the field of thirty-two class B basketball teams down to a pair of contestants Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The latter successfully defended its 1934 title, drubbing the Beta team 21 to 10. This game was contested by the losers on the grounds that S. A. E. used an ineligible man and they were subsequently awarded the contest by a board of judges. The recorded score was 2-0 favoring Beta Theta Pi and giving them the Class B interfraternity championship. Particularly fine exhibi- tions were turned in by Park of the winning five and Giller, who sank eight points for the S. A. E. team. A LTHOUGH capturing but a single Y first place, Alpha Delta Phi nosed out Chi Psi, 30 to 29! , to win the 1935 interfraternity outdoor track champion- ship. Sigma Phi landed in third position with 26J points. Theta Chi trailed far behind, slipping into fourth place on Yi markers. Uhl, of the Alpha Delts, led Aigler of Sigma Phi and his teammate, Alexander, to the tape in the 70 yard high hurdles. The winning fraternity annexed five third places and two seconds in the 300 yard run and pole vault. Chi Psi broke the tape in a pair of runs and tied for first in the high jump. Sigma Phi won its points in the mile run and broad jump. WINNING the inter-fraternity handball championship has be- come almost a tradition with Phi Beta Delta. For the third consecutive year its team has defeated all challengers. In the quarter-finals, Pi Lambda Phi, general fraternity champions of the 1935 season, met and lost to Phi B. D. handballers. Alpha Omega came, saw, and were conquered, two matches to one, at the finals. The veteran players, Al Blumen- feld and Howie Kahn, supported by Leonard Melvin, Jack Cohen, and Jim Cohen, represented their fraternity in a very capable manner. Kahn and Blumenfeld were both engaged in their third year of competition. 334 AS part of the Intramural Depart- ment ' s annual Open House program the Physical Education and D. D. teams fought for the title of independent basketball champions. After a bitter struggle, the Physical Education cagers emerged on top with a 32 to 23 score in their favor. They led 1 6 to 8 at the half, and were never seriously threatened with defeat. Mike Savage led them in a prolonged offensive drive during which he sank five field shots and one foul for a total of eleven points. VVilcox was high scorer for the D. D. quintet with nine points. Twenty-eight independents were entered in the race. The Blue Raiders, defending champs, were elimi- nated at the quarter-finals. FOR the third consecutive year Phi Kappa Psi ' s runners emerged vic- torious from the cross-country race. Ed DeYine. Steve Mason, and Ross Faulkner gained permanent possession of the cup for Phi Psi with this third victor}-. Fourteen teams entered the event, twenty-three men finished. Norm Lawton, Theta Chi, set a new record for the three and one-half mile course in 13 minutes, 32 seconds. His fraternity annexed second place with a low score total of 19 points. Phi Kappa Psi took the event with men finishing in second, fifth, and seventh positions. Phi Gamma Delta and Alpha Kappa Lambda took third and fourth places respectively. SIGMA Chi, with more than double the points scored by Psi Upsilon, 1935 champions, splashed its way to an easy victory over all competition in the annual interfraternity swimming meet. Members of the winning team captured four firsts and a like number of second places to pace the field. The first place squad added to its glory by setting a new record in the 200 yd. free- ftyle relay. They bettered Lambda Chi Alpha ' s time of 1:49.1, made in 1931, by one and five-tenths second. Page 33S ' " THO the victor go the spoils. " And JL to 150 men will go individual intramural emblems at the end of this year, signifying their active particip?tion in sports offered by the Department. This Emblem shown below, is given to the 150 participants with the high total points accumulated in intramural competition. Team competition, as well as individual, counts in accumulating points. A man playing on a winning team receives points equal to those of his squad. In individual events points are a matter of purely individual ability. The winning of an emblem, however, depends as much on constant interest and competitive spirit as athletic prowess. Those who win an intramural emblem a second year receive a star to place upon their emblems. The emblem is something new in Michigan Intramurals, and has succeeded in awakening a new interest in competitive minor sports. HANDBALL, recognized as an excel- lent carry-over sport, is the most popular of recreational indoor athletics at the Intramural Building. Students realize that this game can be a valuable means of recreation for them in later life. Faculty men who discovered and participated in this sport in their college days may always be found engaged in heated matches. The Intramural Build- ing has more than fourteen separate courts for student and faculty followers of handball and squash. THE huge Intramural gymnasium handles everything from J-Hops to tennis matches. During the winter months especially, it is in constant use. Intramural basketball games, freshmen basketball practices, and tennis matches all may be found in session on the floor. As many as four or five different events may be carried on simultaneously. The gymnasium plays a vital part in the maintenance of a year-round athletic program for Michigan men. Page 336 Intramural directors see to it that Michigan " grunt - and - groan " enthusiasts have sufficient oppor- tunity to practice their not-so- gentle art throughout the year. Interfraternity wrestling competi- tion is carried on during the autumn while the field is thrown open to the entire campus in spring. Exceptionally fine exhibitions are turned in by contestants, the eight classes ranging from III to over 200 pounds. As part of its all-campus sports program, the Intramural Depart- ment makes use of the Coliseum to carry on ice-hockey competition starting immediately after Christ- mas vacation. Team play usually begins after 10:30 P.M. when the ice is cleared of student skaters to make way for these events. A fast, rough sport such as this is certain to be popular both from the spectator ' s and the player ' s point of view. The Intramural Building swimm- ing pool, recognized as one of the finest of University indoor tanks, is the scene of numerous varsity, all-campus, and interfraternity meets. Coach Matt Mann not cnly holds his inter-collegiate events here, but spends each afternoon at the pool training his varsity to win championships and shatter records. The regular intramural ccmpetition, consisting of swimm- ing and water polo for fraternity and all-campus teams, is carried on in its water. Second semes- ter freshmen may elect to spend their regular two gym periods each week at the tank, either learning how to swim or improving their ability. Its most important function, however, is to serve as a climax to the " strenuous " workouts of students who use intramural athletic facilities. As to its popu- larity, particularly during Ann Arbor " heat waves " , need we say anything? Page 337 CHAMPIONS The D. D. ' s. oldest team in independent intramural competition, finally succeeded in reaching their goal of division champions for the 1934-35 season. After finishing second in 1932, fifth in 1933, and fourth in 1934, they captured 811 points to land at the top of the heap last year. Managed by Robert Kunitz and Louis Goldberg, this squad entered competi- tion in each of the eleven sports offered, taking first place in both touch football and handball. They finished second in horseshoes, volleyball and basketball. In addition, they annexed three third place places. Their closest rival, the Blue Raider team, finished with a total of 778 points, and the Humpty-Dumpties, following closely, slipped into third position. A total of 944 points was sufficient to establish Pi Lambda Phi as the general fra- ternity champs of 1935. They succeeded in placing first in only one sport, tennis, but their consistently high ranking in others accounted for the championship. Their house reached the finals in both swimming and water polo, the quarter-final in baseball, and second place behind Phi Sigma Delta in the Sigma Delta Psi events. Topping last year ' s professional frater- nity champions, Phi Lambda Kappa, by over 300 units, Alpha Omega easily coasted into first place last year on a wave of 1,007 points. Although they placed first in only one sport, basketball, they readily made up for the deficiency by reaching the semi-finals in speedball, and ending second in handball, foul throwing, and wrestling. In addition, this house of potential ' dentists ' annexed a third in Sigma Delta Psi events. Alpha Omega, previous champions, ranked seventh in fraternity standings at the close of the 1934 season. Last year they led both the general fraternity and independent champions by a healthy margin. Page 338 emeu Palmer Field House Page 340 Women ' s Athletics Michigan co-eds are seen everywhere; on the golf course, on the tennis and badminton courts, on the bridle paths, in the swimming pool, on the skating rink, and across the ping-pong table. They are seen fencing, bowling, and tap-dancing. They participate in such team sports as baseball, basketball, volleyball and field hockey. For the first year of their college career, these women are guided and trained by a competent staff in physical-education. Twenty-four activities are offered each year, including all the regular sports as well as classes for Play Production and music students. Dramatics, music, and dance are inextricably woven into worth while educational experiences. Body mechanics, the science of learning to use the human body correctly and efficiently, interests a surprisingly large number of wcmen each year. For those interested in directing the physical recreational activities of b and girls in camps or recreational centers, a course in recreational leadership is offered. More than two hundred women elect physical education in the regular classes. This group is interested in obtaining instruction in learning new sports or in improving the skill they already have; they reccgnize the values of sport as a recreaticn and are profiting by it. By the time a wcman completes her freshman year at Michigan, she has had considerable experience in all kinds of physical activities, guided in her choice by the athletic activities she has had before entering the University. After the required year of physical education here, she has participated in team sports and rhythmic activities, besides having demonstrated an average degree of skill in two different individual sports. In addition, she has corrected postural deficiencies. Tournaments in team and individual sports are seasonal. Play days, with nearby colleges, and intercollegiate telegraphic meets are enjoyed by an increasing number of students each year. In badminton, archery, rifle, riding, rhythms and bowling, women and men participate together. Men and wcmen, playing together, will be found any sunny day on the tennis courts. Field hockey. the past year, has seen the entrance of a team of lawyers, who wen their last match from the women in a tight game. The Women ' s Athletic Association is instrumental in sponsoring these tourna- ments and meets. They have also sponsored a number of week-end outings, as has the Women ' s Physical Education Club. Dance recitals, symposia, and contributions to dramatic and musical productions in which both men and women participate are held annually. Here is a cultural activity of recognized value to university life. Physical education, through its rhythm program, has much to contribute to the development of aesthetic appreciations. ith such a number of different activities in the program, the facilities are used every hour of the day. Professional students in physical education begin the day with two hours of activity from eight to ten o ' clock. They are followed in hour intervals by students of all interests until the dinner gong sounds. Use of facilities does not stop here, for every evening the bowling alleys are in use, gymnasium space is utilized by extension courses in badminton and mixed elective classes in tap, likewise by the dance club. Women swim at the Union Pool in the evening. There is an increasing demand for space; facilities are well used and as for the instructors well, so are thev. PALMER FIELD HOUSE Ptff 34 ' Physical Education Staff DR. BELL DR. MARGARET BELL DR. MABEL RUGEN LAURIE E. CAMPBELL DOROTHY BEISE RUTH BLOOMER HILDA BURR NELDA DOVER MARIE HARTWIG MRS. S. HANLEY VIRGINIA PEASLEY Director Ass ' t. Professor Ass ' i. Professor Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor Instructor Miss BLOOMER MRS. DUOM Miss BURR DR. RUGEN Miss DOVER DR. BELL Miss PF.ASELEY Miss CAMPBELL Miss HARTWIG Miss BEISE Page 342 Women ' s Athletic Association BREXDA PARKINSON JEAN GOURLAY BETTY HOWARD DOROTHY SHAPPELL EDITH FREDERICK . KATE LAXDRUM . ADELE GARDNER DOROTHY BRISCOE HOPE HARTWIG LOUISE PAINE BESSIE CURTIS V ice-President Secretary Treasurer . A. F. C. W. Intramural Manager Point Recorder Publicity Manager drchery Manager Badminton Manager Basketball Manager JANE QUIRK THELMA PETERSON JULIA WILSON- GRACE GRAY LOUISE XACK LOUISE LOCKEMAN ANGIE KING MABEL ALLISON BETTY ROBERTSON BETTY GREVE MARY MONTGOMERY Tennis Manager . Bowling Manager Dancing Manager Fencing Manager Golf Manager Hockey (field) Hockey (ice) Outdoor Sports Rifle Manager Riding Manager Swimming Manager LOCKEMAN ROBERTSON SPREEN GRAY WILSON DR. BELL GARDNER SHAPPELL GOI-RLAY MONTGOMERY PAINE N ACK PETERSON Miss HARTWIG ALLISON FREDERICK KING PARKINSON HOWARD LANDRI-M CURTIS HARTWIG Paf.f 343 Tennis Tennis, leading the physical education activities with the largest enrollment, is fast becoming the favorite fall and spring sport. Further general interest is seen in the number of women who turned out for the fall tournament and the mixed doubles last spring. Though the only fall activity consists of a singles match, the spring season is filled with singles, doubles, and mixed doubles tournaments as well as invitation matches with Ypsilanti, Michigan State, and the Ann Arbor Tennis Club. As yet there is no regular varsity team and all women are invited to compete. Tennis is offered to all girls on campus who wish to improve their game and particularly to enjoy it as a recreation. At the end of the season each girl must show at least average tennis ability in an objective test given by the department. This is one of a battery of tests given in individual sports of which each girl must pass two in order to complete her work in physical education. To those majoring in physical education, more concentrated courses are offered in special techniques and coaching devices. Last year ' s tennis season wound up with a jamboree held at Lake Erie College for all winners and runners-up in the spring tournament from nearby colleges. The affair was so successful that it is likely to become an annual event. Meanwhile, tennis, with Jane Quirk as manager, will to all appearances continue this year to be the most popular women ' s sport. e 344 Golf Fore! Fore! Crack-VVhat a hook right behind a tree. My mashie please. Two, three, four, five, six, six. On the fairway again. Crack See that pill roll. It ' s on the green, it ' s nearing the cup. It ' s in. Seven on that hole. Women on campus are beginning to take golf seriously at last, and the old belief that golf is strictly a man ' s game is rapidly disappearing. Golf has become an increasingly interesting sport under the capable supervision of Mrs. Hanley and student managership of Louise Nack. The department is most fortunate in having an instructor who has been woman champion of Michigan four times, and who managed the team of United States women ' s golfers who went to England in 1930. Teaching here for the past three years, Mrs. Hanley has done much to bring golf the popu- larity it now holds in the department, as shown by the large number of girls enrolled in her classes. One of the greatest incentives to advancement in the sport is the Hanley Trophy, awarded for the first time last year to Cora Xielson. The trophy is to be presented annually on Lantern Night to the student who has shown the greatest improvement throughout the year. Another event of interest is the annual golf tournament held in the fall and open to all women on campus. The eight girls with the lowest 36-hole scores are chosen members of the varsity team, as well as receiving the privilege of playing on the University course free of charge. - 345 Field Hockey " Go! Two sticks clash. The field becomes a scene of action. The ball is passed to the wings, down the field and to the forward. It is stopped by the Goalie, but only for a minute. The forward recovers it and with accurate aim puts it between the posts. The score is one. " Hockey, under the student leadership of Louise Lockeman, was organized under a new experi- mental plan this year. Hockey clubs, four in number, took the place of the usual class teams, each club having a leader who acted as assistant to Manager Louise. This experiment, met with a great deal of criticism and as a result the old regime of class competition will be in effect again next year. The schedule of the regular W. A. A. team was a varied one. They competed with Michigan State, the Detroit Club, the Ann Arbor Club, and the University High School. To top the season off, the girls accepted the challenge of a venturesome team of lawyers. The two teams were so well matched that the end of the last regular period revealed a o-o tie. The lawyers asked for an overtime and only then were able to score upon the girls. Under Miss Burr ' s capable supervision, hockey has become one of the most popular sports, and should draw many enthusiasts next year. Archery as the bow and arrow may have an effective weapon of war, skill Obsolete become as in the use of it is an enviable accomplishment. Archery, one of the best all round sports, develops a steady nerve, a keen sense of muscle co-ordination, and a poise and graceful- ness that comes from good co-ordination. On the rolling green lawn that stretches beneath Mosher-Jordan Hall, you can see almost any day in the spring or fall a group of women with bows and arrows they are the athletic class in archery. Instructed by Miss Dorothy Beise, the women ' s archery class held an open shoot every Wednes- day throughout clement weather, practicing different shots with rabbits, balloons, and other objects on top of the targets. The fall tournament was won by Eva Goldman, and the last spring tournament was captured by Lillian Turner. This May the Archery Club participated in the Intercollegiate Telegraphic Meet. Hope Hartwig acted as manager for the archery class. Bows and arrows were of major importance in the picturesque days of Robin Hood and his Merry Men, as they were in the wild days of the American Indians. Then their importance was as weapons of warfare; now their importance is in providing interesting pastime and a health- building activity. The unusually large number of women who entered the archery classes this year proved its appeal. Page 34.6 Riding " Horses, horses_, horses, daffy over horses. " Such is the theme song of the members of Crop and Saddle, a select riding club for University horsewomen. Crop and Saddle members have the best times together. In the fall and spring, when Ann Arbor is in full arborial glory, they set that alarm clock for six o ' clock and if they don ' t sleep through the whisper and the shout they have a ride before breakfast. Moonlight bridle paths have a fascination for these horsewomen, for they may be found participating in this sport on warm moonlight nights. Last fall Crop and Saddle were hostesses of the equestrian faculty at a ride followed by a supper. Membership in Crop and Saddle is selective, tryouts being held twice a year, in the early fall and in the spring. A system of promotion is used by the club. Girls who have done little riding are put in the Novice group where they remain until they have become more proficient. After they have qualified as advance horsewomen they are invited to formal membership in the club. To top the season off, Crop and Saddle sponsors a horse show in which all the students and faculty participate. Bowling Down the alley rolls the ball. Missed. Try again. Better, but not good enough to win many prizes. Drop around to the Women ' s Athletic Building and get Miss Beise to show you how it ' s done, or Thelma Peterson, the manager of the Bowling team would be glad to help you. This year, there were two seasons of bowling, the first was devoted to the perfection of individual skill; the second season attempted to co-ordinate these individual skills into team skill. During the second season the various sororities, dormitories and League houses entered teams in three major leagues. Alpha Epsilon Phi, Jordan Hall, and the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s walked off with the laurel wreaths this year, leaving Delta Zeta, past champions for two consecutive years, completely out. College professors degenerate into stuffy fossils if they devote all their time to their academic career. A little recreation an ounce of prevention guards against fossildom is worth a pound of cure. This ounce of prevention is used by a large number of our professors. They have formed a very able faculty team and when they met the University team their superiority couldn ' t be denied. Swimming- Splash! Splash! Four more follow suit. Ouch! That water is cold. Several young ladies remain at the edge of the pool trying to screw up their courage to make the initial plunge. They are attired in the latest bathing fashion an outstandingly chic number in gray a robe de Schiaparelli ou de Patou, no doubt. They ' re in and for a brief minute they regret it. The Union Pool looks like a small sea judging from the size of the waves created by such activity. It ' s only the University Swimming Club that ' s causing all the commotion. They meet every Tuesday and Thursday evening and sometimes on Saturday mornings. These aquatic nymphs practiced long and silently throughout the year; then when March iyth came along they were all in form for the Intramural Meet. The Kappa Kappa Gammas and the Independents tied for first place. The men have a stuffy old rule to the effect that women can ' t go in the front door of their Union but they have been quite condescending and allow the women to use their swimming pool Tuesday and Thursday evenings and Saturday mornings. The women appreciate this immensely but they ' re not content with the existing arrangements. There should be a pool in the Women ' s Athletic Building where women could swim any time on any day. The sororities, dormitories, league houses, and Physical Education Staff are co-ordinating their efforts in this direction. Rifle Carrying through into contemporary times that keen eye and steady hand of pioneer women who could hit a copper at fifty paces, the Women ' s Rifle Team produced this year three members who shot 100. These ace markswomen are Frances O ' Dell, Betty Robertson, and Arlene Lay. Miss Robertson served as manager, and the team was coached by Miss Virginia Peasely. One of the year ' s exciting matches was the " shoulder to shoulder " contest with the Men ' s Rifle Team, which the men won. The Women ' s Rifle Team did its practicing at the range in the basement of the Women ' s Athletic Association building. Long afternoons and evenings of incessant hammering away at the bull ' s eye were necessary to produce the skill shown by team members. The history of Women ' s Rifle Team has been a long one. There has always been a considerable interest in marksmanship among women on the campus, and this year was no exception. The officers of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, coaches of the Men ' s RifleTeam,also aided in training the women and supervising the dual meets between men and women. The women not only benefited by learning the skills involved in accurately firing a rifle, but the training also served as physical exercise, those in charge of the team said. As part of the W. A. A. program, the Women ' s Rifle Team proved its worth during the past year as it has done in former years. Page 348 Dancing The hustle, bustle, rush of marching feet, the shrieking, screeching, scream of shrilling horns, the whirling of the whizzing subway, the syncopation of the rag-time band, the glitter of sparkling Champagne, all the restless emotion of the modern era is expressed in the Modern Dance. Modern Dance is one of the newer activities in the physical education department, and considers itself fortunate in having for its instructor a woman who has received valuable experience dancing at Bennington in close connection with Martha Graham. The Dance Club is the most outstanding of the Modern Dance activities, providing opportunity for the people of most ability and interest to do advanced work. During the year it presents a Christmas program, various technical demonstrations, and winds up the season with an elaborate Spring Recital. This year ' s recital was given for the first time in conjunction with Play Production classes and the School of Music. The dance classes which are a part of the regular physical education program are for the purpose of introducing the techniques, rhythms and forms of Modern Dance, developing the body as an instrument of expression, and appreciation of Dance as an art form. The men students of Play Production are one of the most important elements of the classes. as well as one of the most interested. Their participation in the recital lends variety and strength that accounts considerablv for its success. Ping Pong If ping-pong was ever a game played daintily by demure Milady, who was too delicate to engage in a more strenuous occupation, it isn ' t any more, at least not the way the Michigan Co-ed plays it. In the past few years ping- pong has become a real sport. Although the table and racket are diminutive after swinging a tennis racket for a couple of hours, one can let off plenty of steam in a few minutes. There is nothing quite like a good game of ping-pong after a big dinner, or before a big dinner to work up an appetite. An added advantage to its popularity is the fact that one can pick up a racket and have a game without putting on chin guards, or spiked shoes, or a baseball mask, or a blouse that buttons down the back. And besides, it ' s lots of fun. The big table in the Women ' s Athletic Building has seen plenty of action, and with the spring tournament about to begin will see lots more. In the preliminary 7 matches each dormitory is holding its own tournament, and the winners will play each other to determine the All-Campus champion, who will have to meet hard opposition before the competition is finished. One fast game with an expert ping-pcnger is a real workout, and the standard for champions is becoming higher. Page 349 Badminton If you chance to drop into Barbour Gym during the winter months or at Palmer Field, when belated spring finally comes to Ann Arbor, you will see the little white shuttlecocks flying. This is only the second year for this English game on Campus and it has been very enthusiastically received, judging by the in- creasing number of badminton fans. There would undoubtedly be many more advocates of bad- minton if it were not such a difficult game. It requires more muscular co-ordination and faster moving than most sports. The mastery of badminton is inversely proportional to its appear- ance. It takes long hours of practice to learn that what looks like it would require almost a light tap really requires a good hard swing. This year, under the supervision of Miss Burr and the leadership of Miss Louise Paine, two successful seasons of badminton were realized. Miss Jean Gourlay was the first season winner and Miss Betsey O ' Dell was proclaimed winner during the second season. This sport was not confined solely to Physical Education classes. Once a week couples desert the Hut, the Den, and the Parrott and have a game or two of badminton ;often a budding romance flowers over the net. The Ann Arbor Badminton Club met the University team in a battle of shuttlecocks, from which the Ann Arbor club emerged victorious. Basketball There goes the whistle! And the girls are off to another fast game of basketball, one of several scheduled to be played this afternoon on the floor at Barbour Gymnasium. Here, several afternoons of every week during the popular basketball season, girls from different houses and zones meet in friendly but spirited competition. This year has seen a marked interest in the sport from both the sororities and independent zones, shown by the large turnouts for games and the enthusiastic play of the girls. Basketball play, under the management of Janet Allington,was divided into two seasons :during the first season the intramural tournament was run off under Miss Harcwig ' s direction, and during the second, interclass games were scheduled and supervised by Miss Peasley. In intramural compe- tition, 33 teams were entered, 260 girls taking part in play. The tournament was broken up into two divisions, and played off in straight elimination. Climaxing a season of hard and fast competi- tion, Zone 5, winner of Division A defeated Collegiate Sorosis of Division B for the championship. In running off the interclass games, four leaders were chosen from the outstanding players: Betty Lyons, Martha Tilman, Sally Kenny, and Helen Harp. The champions won a delicious chocolate cake which they generously divided with their opponents. Page 350 Ice Hockey It seems that the girls just can ' t find enough to do these days. Tobogganing, ice-skating, skiing, and all the indoor sports are all very fine, and popular; too, but some few found the Physical Ed. department lacking in something, just when we thought their activities took in about every sport possible. And it was not long before the efforts and energy of those few resulted in an innovation for the department. It should not be too hard to guess what that innovation was, after the exciting season of arsity ice-hockey that was seen this year. Inspired by the men? Nobody knows. But the girls thought ice-hockey looked like a good game and decided to try it, which they did immediately. It took little persuasion to round up enough girls always ready for any good, clean sport to form two teams. They made Angie King their manager, and persuaded Miss Burr to instruct them in the finer points of ice-hockey technique. And it was net long before those girls could really play hockey, and though their numbers were net large, the few that did play were enthusiastic enough to make up for many. Well, boys, we hope you don ' t feel the girls are stepping on your toes, for you might as well get used to it. They may be playing football with you some day. Out Door Sports If you want a sports program that is truly varied as well as lots of fun, don ' t overlook outdoor sports, offered in each of the four athletic seasons. Its activities include every- thing from canoeing and hiking to skiing and tobogganing. Of course these particular sports are scarcely given during the same season, but with these days of balmy spring one day and snow and sleet the next, they easily could be. Almost any day that it un ' t raining cr snowing (and there are many cf these,the opinion of hundreds to the contrary notwithstanding), short hikes in the country surrounding Ann Arbor are planned for the girls. These walks make them familiar with the paths and roads in the Ann Arbor hills and down by the river, walks that are loveliest in the spring and fall, and invigorating in the winter. With a winter season of as much snow as the past one has been, tobogganing and skiing is often the order of the day, or ice-skating at the Coliseum when the snow has gone. With a spring season as we hope this one is going to be, canoe trips followed by steak roasts are something to look forward to, with the possibility of an overnight house party put in for good measure. Sports parties given periodically by the W. A. A. will be popular. Page 351 THE STADIUM Page 352 1 Interfraternity Council GEORGE WILLIAMS PAUL PHILIPS GEORGE R. WILIIAMS PAUL W. PHILIPS OFFICERS President Secretary- Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE DEAK JOSEPH A. BURSLEY MR. CHARLES W. GRAHAM MR. PAUL F. ICERMAX PROF. LEIGH J. YOUNG RUSSELL COWARD ROBERT MERRILL WILLIAM OXDERDOXK DAVID SCHIFFER GEORGE COSPER JOHX MANN- EARL MORROW LOWER STAFF CHARLES PEXZEL FRANK SUES GILBERT SMITH MORROW COSPEB PENIEL PHILIPS MANX WILLIAMS- SMITH SlMES 3S3 Acacia MICHIGAN CHAPTER Founded University of Michigan 1904 Established 1904 27 Active Chapters R. W. BUNTING, D.D.S. M. E. COOLEY, LL.D. F. D. CURTIS, PH.D. H. W. EMERSON, M.D. H. H. ATWELL J. E. BEAL R. A. CAMPBELL L. G. CHRISTMAN L. EMCE R. E. GRANVILLE PAUL MANNING ROBERT E. CLARK EDWARD HUTCHINSON DAVID B. DUNLAP TOM L. EVANS WEIMAR CHRISTMAN WILLIAM L. COGGER CURTIS S. BOORAEM JOHN B. GREEN WILLIAM H. HIRSCH MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. W. HAMMETT, M.ARCH. C. T. JOHNSTON, C.E. F. G. NOVY, M.D. R. G. RODKEY, PH.D. MEMBERS IN CITY W. C. HOLLANDS D. H. KURD O. D. LEFFERTS J. LlNDENSCHMITT H. C. MORTON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GEORGE MASSELINK Seniors JAMES R. LIENTZ LYLE READING Juniors GEORGE H. GOOD DUNCAN B. McKEE WALTER N. MUNSTER Sophomores DONALD D. GRAHAM MACK.ELLAR K. GRAHAM MELVIN G. KRAMER Freshmen FREDERICK W. LUEBKE THOMAS A. REED C. A. SINK, M.Eo. M. B. SMALL, A.B. E. A. STALKER, M.S. T. HAWLEY TAPPING, LL.B. R. NORRIS R. C. PRYCE F. STEGATH W. STEWART F. H. WISNER ROGER McMAHON JOHN REED CHARLES SWARTOUT RICHARD POMEROY ROY W. WHITELEY ARTHUR L. VALPEY, JR. LEE E. WIDMAN GILBERT RUNKEL ALVA DALE RUSH CARLTON S. SHIER COGQER HIRSCH WHITELEY M. GRAHAM GREEN WIDMAN RUNKEL McKEE MCMAHON GOOD EVANS D. GRAHAM CHRISTMAN CLARK PRYCE HUTCHINSON BOORAEM SEARING LUEBKE RUSH DUNLAP POMEROY MUNSTER LIENTZ REED SWARTOUT MANNING Page 354 Alpha Delta Phi PENINSULAR CHAPTER Founded Hamilton College 1832 Established 1846 27 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY ' H. M. BATES. Pn.D., LL.D., LL.B. P. F. WEATHERILL, PH.D. W. H. BUTTS, P H .D. B. W. WHEELER, A.M. J. S. REEVES, P H .D, LL.B. LL.D. MEMBERS IN CITY J. A. IXGLIS R. L. MALCOLM, M.S., M.D. DON MARSHALL, M.S.. M.D. E. A. HAND, M.D. JOHN L. WIERENGO FRANR W. AIKENS ROBERT G. ALEXANDER WlLLlAM M. ClTTINC SHELDON L. DREXXAX DUDLEY K. HOLMES HERBERT R. BOSHOVEX ROBERT L. Bl RHAXS RICHARD COOMBS H. REED HARTZ KEXXETH BEVAX ROBERT H. CROCKER EDWARD C. D ' ApRix WILLIAM J. DELAXCEY DEAN E. GLIDDEX CHARLES C. BOWEX RUSSELL H. COLE HORACE W. GILMORE RUSSELL W. HOOK. JR. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BRUCE L. DONALSOX LAURENCE D. SMITH Seniors HOWARD S. HOLMES MOREAU C. HUNT RICHARD S. JOSLIX JAMES A. K.IDSTON Juniors RICHARD HERSRET WILLIAM W. JACK SAXFORD M. LADD Sophomores MAX H. GRAFF RICHARD C. GRIGGS LsRor HASKELL JOHN M. KOLLIG Freshmen JULIAN KILMAX J. EDWARD LUDERS EDWARD P. MACKENZIE JOHN S. HOWLAXD THOMAS H. KLEEXE FRED W. NORTON DEAX C. SMITH JAMES B. TALCOTT GEORGE P. WANTY HOMER C. LATHROP CHARLES H. MAVXE RICHARD OLIVER JOHN H. UHL JOHN E. MILLS EDWARD C. STAXXARD WILLIAM B. WARNER WAYNE E. WHITE RAYMOND H. WHITNEY BERT D. REEDY FRANK W. SPICER, JR. JAY S. STACC RUSSELL M. WELCH REEDY LFDERS MACKEKEIE SPICER KILMAX GILMOBE WHITE STAGG BOWEK WEI CH WARXEB STAVSABD MILLS HASEEU. GLIDDEN DELAKCET HOOK BEVAX HERSHET MAYXE WHITVEY BOSBOVEN JACK BTRHEKS KOLUG GRAFT LADD COOMBS LATBKOP H. HOLMES Hr.vr AIKENS D. SMITH OLIVER HJLKTZ t ' a Josux TALCOTT D. HOLMES NORTON WAXTT KIDSTOX DREXXAX KLEEKE ALEXAXDE P g ' 355 Alpha Kappa Lambda ZETA CHAPTER Founded University of California 1914 Established 1924 10 Active Chapters Dow V. BAXTER, Ph.D. HARLAN H. BLOOMER, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY RICHARD T. LIDDICOAT, B.S. LAWRENCE C. MAUGH, M.S. HOWARD Y. McCLUSKY, Ph.D. KENNETH C. PIERCE. M.D. GEORGE G. ALDER, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY Louis C. REIMANN, A.B. CLAUDE D. SAMPSON, B.S. KARL H. BECK RICHARD C. BRANDT, A.B. ROBERT W. CLARKE, A.B. JUSTIN J. CLINE J. ROBERT JACKSON- JOHN H. REIFEL PHILIP N. COMINS D. JARVIS DEAN- ROBERT L. EVANS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JAMES C. COOK MALCOLM L. DENISE, A.B. FRANCIS J. DORNER Seniors JOHN L. SHANNON Juniors EARL H. GETKIN CHARLES N. HASKINS JOHN H. JEFFRIES WILLIAM W. HENDERSON, A.B. WILLIAM G. PAINE, A.B. GORDON H. STOW J. GORDON STEELE, JR. CHARLES W. ZINK ROBERT C. MAGEE ROBERT S. REINHART GEORGE B. WHEELER, JR. GEORGE U. BRUMBAUGH WILLIAM McK. BURROUGHS ROSWELL J. CAMPBELL THOMAS M. BUERMANN Sophomores ERNEST A. JONES O. WALLIN LADD Freshmen FRED M. EMENS JOHN F. JOHNSON- NEIL B. MACINTOSH J. ROBERT SMALL KERMIT M. WEBB WALLACE G. WHEELER EMENS CAMPBELL SMALL LADD BUERMANN JOHNSON MAGEE REINHAHT BRUMBAUGH HASKINS DEAN ETANS MACINTOSH G. WHEELER STEELE ZINK JACKSON SHANNON REIFEL DENISE BAXTER W. WHEELER CLINE WEBB COMINS BURROUGHS STOW JONES Page 356 Alpha Rho Chi IRTIXOS CHAPTER Founded at Michigan and Illinois 1914 10 Active Chapters EARNEST H. BARNES, A.M. WELLS I. BENNETT, M.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY RALPH HAMMETT, A.M. Arch. EMIL LORCH, A.M. GEORGE licConxY, B.A.E. T. S. TANNER, B.S. A. MASTRO-YALERIO BANQUIER M. AUBREY MEMBERS IN CITY LYNN W. FRY LEON MAKIELSKI MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CARL F. KRUEGER JOHN H. BURGESS JAMES E. MITCHELL ROBERT L. SPACE GEORGE SPRAU, JR. JAMES T. CRAIG JULIUS G. HELLER Seniors F. LEE COCHRAN J. DALE HILLIER Juniors JOHN A. ANDis NICHOLAS K. VINCENT SYDNEY G. WAKE Sopkomerts HENRY W. RUIFROCK Freshmen DsLos A. SEELEY OTTO J. KERSCHBAUM LEE B. MILTON- FRANK A. WHITE WILLIAM A. WARRICK HOWARD C. SEYMOUR Por. BARNES WAHHJCK MITCHELL RuiraocK MILTON VAN Dis SKKLET CRAIG HOLLIS KEKSCHBACM SPACE HIUJEK COCHHA.V ScTMOcm WAKE BrBGEae V P i 357 Alpha Sigma Phi THETA CHAPTER Founded Yale University 1845 Established 1908 30 Active Chapters W. M. BRACE, A.B., M.D. C. P. HUBER, A.M., M.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. F. HUBER, A.M., M.D. B. G. OOSTERBAAN, A.B. A. F. SKULL. Ph.D. F. B. WAHR; Ph.D. J. N. CONLIX D. P. HAMMEAL D. K. COOK, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY R. H. HOWARD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY . G. N. HALL, A.B. H. G. RASCHBACHER T. WUERFEL J. A. LYON, B.S.E. WILLIAM H. EASON FORREST E. HAVER HAROLD M. HERTZ LESTER D. BARTLEY EDWARD C. BEYNON HENRY T. CONLIN ROBERT HAYES ROBERT H. JUDSOX FRANCIS ANDERSON STANLEY P. ANDERSON MELVILLE L. CLARKE Seniors WARREN C. HILL THOMAS K. JEFFERIS WILLIAM A. McCLiNTic WILLIAM RENNER Juniors EUGENE W. DEMING MALCOLM ELLIS RICHARD R. GOLDCAMP THEODORE F. MILLER Sophomores CHARLES A. MORGAN ROBERT C. MORRELL Freshmen HOWARD COLBY PAUL COOK AUGUSTUS H. CULLEN ROBERT L. MARTIN DAVE THOMAS WILLARD WALBRIDGE OTTO J. WOLFF ERNEST A. PEDERSON GORDON W. ROEGLIN C. DURRELL SlMONDS MAXWELL STOUT ROBERT WALSER JEROME F. PETERS GUY PITTS WILLIAM WALDOW WALSEH F. ANDERSON HAYES BEYNON EVANS THOMAS HALL PEDEBSON MOBOAN BABTLEY D. COOK HILL EASON WOLFF PITTS CLARKE JEFFERIS ELLIS MILLER DEMING WALBHIDGE S. ANDERSON P. COOK PETERS STOUT HERTZ MORKELL ROEGLIN SIMONDS WUERFEL LYONS RENNER CONLIN MCCLINTIC Page 358 Alpha Tau Omega BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Founded Virginia Military Institute 1865 Re-established 1904 93 Active Chapters DAVID B. ANDREWS, M.S. JOSEPH H. CANNON, B.S. J. ALLISON, A.B. JOHX KEYSER, A.B. ROBERT FLAGG ROBERT HANDLEY ROBERT Kwis TOM CLARKE ARTHUR CUTLER WILLIAM FLEMIXG GEORGE MALTBY GLENN BRINK GEORGE CARLE JOHN CLARK FRANK GIBBS DONALD KNAPP WILLIAM SLATTERY BAILEY BROWN- JOHN COSTELLO FRANKLIN EDWARDS DONALD HARPER MEMBERS IN FACULTY HERBERT W. EMERSON, M.D. ILBUR R. HUMPHREYS, A.M. LT. COL. F. C. ROGERS, U.S.A. MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ELIJAH POXSON, A.B. HAROLD KLUTE. A.B. Seniors WALTER McNiEL WILLIAM MILNE Juniors SAM MAXWELL BURTON MILLER MORRIS MORGAN Sophomores HERBERT JOXES FRANK HOWARD ROBERT KELLER RICHARD KNOBLAUCH SIGUARD LYNXER STEPHEN MADDEN DON WANGELIN Freshmen WALLACE KNAPP HARLAN McCAix DONALD MEYER JEROME NEWHOUSE THOMAS OWENS FLOYD SHUTTLEWORTH, A.M. LEWIS M. SIMES, A.B. J.S.D. H. H. RIECHER, M.D. JEFFRIES BENJAMIN, A.B. STEVE REMIAS RICHARD RYAN CHARLES YOAKUM DONALD PATTERSON WILMARTH SLOOTMAKE R EDWARD SOUCAZE THEODORE ROSENLUND WREN MACLEAN- RICHARD SCHAUS GUSTAVUS SHALLBERG WILLIAM SHEETS RICHARD WANGEUN CROSBY WYMAX DAVID Posxox CHARLES SCHUH FREDERICK WEBER JOHN WOOD GIBBS MALTBT KELLER MORGAN SCHATS SHEETS MILXE R. WAXGELIX BHOWX SLATTEHT D. WAXGELIX KXOBLAITCH BRINK CLABKE FLEVIXG SHUTTLEWOBTH SHALLBEBG ROSEN-LUND SLOOTVAKEB CLARK D. KXAPP LTXXER SOCCAIE MAXWELL WYMAX CABLE MC " EIL MC-CAIX KRrusi MADDEN HANDLET MEYER EDWARDS HOWARD RTAN CUTLBR OWEXS POXSON COSTKLLO W. KNAPP McLKAN Scnra Bozo XEWHOCSE JONES WOOD WEBER Page 359 Beta Theta Pi LAMBDA CHAPTER Founded Miami University 1839 Established 1845 86 Active Chapters E. W. Dow, A.B. E. H. GAULT, Ph.D. E. BEAL J. E. BEAL W. S. CLARKSON R. H. CUMMINGS, A.B. H. GOLDSWORTHY J. HARKINS JAMES HORISKEY, A.B. J. V. AUG DANIEL C. BRYANT W. N. DERAMUS R. C. DEVEREAUX JOHN BARKER JESSE FLICK ROBERT HOWELL FRED BOYNTON FRED GUSHING SCOTT DAILY RICHARD BLACK HARRY CAVES JAMES CRAWFORD MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. GOODRICH, Ph.D. K. MCMURRAY, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY R. HEAPS C. McCALLUM MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. G. KENNISON D. RANSOM ROBERT ROUSE, A.B. Seniors G. F. HUNTZICKER RUSSELL S. JONES PHILLIP MC ALLUM JAMES MORGAN JOHN PERKINS Juniors STEWART JOHNSON TOM MACKEY TOM OYLER JOHN R. PARK Sophomores DOUGLAS FARMER WALTER SCOTT HARKINS RUSSELL HEYLE PAUL KANE Freshmen RICHARD COTTLE JACK DEERING ED DERBY ROBERT GRIFFIN N. F. MILLER, M.D. F. E. ROBBINS, Ph.D. W. H. WAIT M. H. WHEELER A. S. WHITNEY J. G. RUTH, A.B. WILLIAM T. SMITH A. A. WEBB, A.B. KIRK WHALEY PARKER F. STETSON NORMAN WILLIAMSON RICHARD WOLFER ROBERT YATES JOHN D. SEELEY CALVIN STETSON FRED TALCOTT WILLI AM LOOSE EDWARD REPLOGLE JOHN WELLINGTON NORM HOUGH RALPH MURPHY ED SMITH f ? I t I f f t HARKINS LOOSE FARMER REPLOGLE BOYNTON HEYLE GUSHING DAILY HOWELL TALCOTT SEELEY JOHNSON OYLER MACKEY WELLINGTON PARK C. STETSON HORISKEY WHALEV WOLFER DEVEREAUX P. STETSON DEHAMUS YATES WILLIAMSON JONES HCNTZICKEH AUG MORGAN LOOMIS GRIFFIN COTTLE DEEHING DERBY BARKER KANE BLACK MURPHY SMITH Page 360 Chi Phi ALPHA TAU CHAPTER Founded College of New Jersey 1824 Re-established 1921 29 Active Chapters JOHN R. BATES, Ph.D. DR. R. H. BAY-LEY DONALD J. BOURG, A.B. COLIN MACDONALD, A.B. HlLLIS RlGTERIXK, A.B. O ' NtiL L. DILLON WILLIAM V. FAR CHARLES R. FOREMAN WAYNE A. ANDREAE GEORGE J. ANDROS ROSWELL G. CURTIS, JR. DOXALD B. EFFLER ALBERT B. CARLISLE WALTER G. COMBS WALTER R. CROW ROBERT M. HAMMOND J. REED ALEXANDER CARLETON CUMMIXGS JOHX F. DROEGE PHILLIP S. DURFEE MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. F. BLICKLE, Ph.D. R. B. HALL, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY A. A. HEALD B. W. MANWARING MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DfxcAN SHEPHERD, A.B. JOHN T. SPENCE, A.B. ROBERT H. TRIMBY, A.B. HERBERT L. Nice, A.B. Seniors A. WILLIAM ORR, JR. ARTHUR L. TRAPHAGEN BEREND H. Vox BREMEN Juniors WILLIAM C. FORCEY HERBERT K. LEACH JOHN A. MUMFORD ROBERT B. OWEN Sophomores GEORGE S. HARRIS CARLETON B. JOHNSON- JOHN E. MOSER Freshmen ROBERT E. EFFLER STEWART FITCH CHARLES H. McHucH WILLIAM N. MUNDY CHARLES W. PECKINPAL ' GH JOHX L. LAW, M.D. DR. C. W. STRICKLER JOHN H. MORGAX. A.B. JOHN D. MORGAN. A.B. J. K. POLK, A.B. FRANCIS L. WALLACE CHARLES B. WHITE JOHN P. RICHARDSON- JOSEPH C. SMITH JOSEPH T. SINCLAIR JOHN H. SEELEY JOHN D. STAPLE, JR. STEWART VAX KEUREN STUART G. WADE H. MARTIN PECKOVER HENRY J. SPIEKER GEORGE E. STONE HARVEY WADSWORTH CCMMIXGS PKCIOVKH SPIEKEB FITCH WADSWORTH McHrcH PECKiN-pArcH DURFKE Mrxr STOXK ALEXANDER HAHBIS JOHNSON CBOW COMBS STAPLE VAX KErmEX WADE CARLISLE SEELEY DHOEGE HAMMOND OWES D. EFFLEB SMITH SIXCLAIB ANDREAE FOKCET Crvns MUMFOBD MOSER ICH RICHARDSON AXIROS OBR Vox BREMEN WALLACE FORMAN F HB DILLON WHTTK TRAPHAGEN- Page 361 Chi Psi ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Founded Union College 1841 Established 1845 25 Active Chapters WALDO M. ABBOT, A.B. C. H. MCDONNELL, A.B., M.D. LAWSON E. BECKER, A.B. ROSCOE A. DAY, A.B. GROSVENOR T. ROOT, A.B. DAVID G. MCDONALD GEORGE H. ATHERTON RICHMOND S. BLAKE ROBERT M. BURNS, III JOHN S. BECKER JAMES G. BRIEN COLLINS E. BROOKS JOHN L. COCHRANE JOSEPH F. BARTLEY, JR. ROBERT H. CAMPBELL ROBERT B. DUNN CHARLES F. HIBBARD, III WALDO M. ABBOT, JR. CLEMENT H. BARNES JOHN H. DUXBURY MEMBERS IN FACULTY LAFAYETTE Dow, A.B. RAYMOND FISHER, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY FREDERICK S. RANDALL MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JOHN B. DONALDSON ERNST L. SCHAIBLE DONALD R. NICHOLS DE VILL C. SNYDER ERLING A. DALAKER, B.Ch.E. Seniors JOHN A. CAWLEY HARRY V. COLLINS, JR. FREDKERICK E. DIEFENDORF CHARLES P. HUNT Juniors WILLIAM P. OLIVER JOHN P. OTTE, JR. JOHN S. PALMER Sophomores JOHN F. McLEAN, JR. DONALD A. MYERS FLETCHER N. PLATT Freshmen ROBERT G. ISGRIGG EDWARD H. KENT GEORGE L. McCAiN. JR. ROBERT E. CARSON, A.B., M.A. H. SEGER SLIFER, A.B., M.A., J.D. NORMAN L. DEWITT, A.B. GEORGE Y. DUFFY, A.B. JAMES D. PARKER, A.B. JOHN C. LILLIE FREDERICK A. MITCHELL HARRY J. PILLINGER JOHN W. WARREN, JR. RICHARD T. SNYDER THOMAS C. SULLIVAN LLOYD McKAY, JR. BEN STARR TOM P. SEARLE ROBERT C. UTTER ALFRED H. LOVELL, JR. BENTON E. URMSTON NEIL McKAY BRYAN S. MOATS EDWIN B. PAYNE ISGRIOG MCCAIN ABBOT CAMPBELL MCLEAN HIBBARD BHIEN OTTE L. McKAY BLAKE SNYDER COLLINS LOVELL MOATS N. McKAY BARNES PAYNE DUXBURY URMSTON SEARLE DUNN UTTER PLATT BARTLEY MYERS OLIVER COCHRANE STAN SULLIVAN BROOKS BECKER CAWLEY HUNT MACDONALD MITCHELL WARREN Page 362 Delta Kappa Epsilon OMICRON CHAPTER Founded Yale University 1844 Established 1855 45 Active Chapters R. C. AXGELL, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. J. CAMPBELL, Ph.D. H. M. ERHMANX, Ph.D. A. B. COXNABLE MEMBERS IN CITY H. S. JOHNSON F. H. YOST, JR. ROBERT CARSOX ROBERT DEXHAM MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHARLES GREENING BETHEL B. KELLY CHARLES MEXEFEE PHILIP VAN-ZILE JOSEPH FISHER SWIFT CORWIX CHRIS EVERHARDUS ROBERT HAAS FREDERICK COLOMBO FRAXK MACPHERSOX LEOX MOORE PHILIP BUCHEX HIRAM COLLIXS MALCOLM DANIELS Exos DEXHAM DAVID DRYSDALE Seniors CHARLTOX MEWBORX GEORGE ROBBIXS Juniors DON HILLIER JOSEPH HIXSHAW WlLLARD HUBBARD ILLIAM Sophomores HOWARD NUSBAUM BREWATER REYXOLDS JOHX SAVAGE Freshmen EDWARD GRACE CHARLES HOHMAN ROBERT LIXGREN WILLIAM MITCHEL PAT RATTERMAX EARL TOWXSEND JOHX POWELL FREDERICK STILES CHESTER THALMAN JOHX TOWNSEXD HAROLD WILLS JOHN WILLS JOHN STILES BEN WEAVER KENNETH WELCH HAROLD WILMARTH HARRY WISE LINDGEN GRACE WISE WEAVEB MITCHELL WILMAHTH WELCH REYNOLDS COLOMBO J. WILLS H. WILLS J. TOWNSEXD BCCHEN HILLIER HAASS EABL TOWNSEND DANIELS DENHAU COLLINS MOORE CORWIN LTON ROBBIXS HOHMAN RATTERMAN DBTSDALE McCANN McPHERSON J. SnLES EvERHARDUS F. SnLES NCSBACM HUBBARD THELUAN POWELL Page 363 Delta Tail Delta DELTA CHAPTER Founded Bethany College 1858 Established 1874 72 Active Chapters J. ALEXANDER, M.D. F. E. BARTELL, Ph.D. F. D. CURTIS, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. M. DAVIS, Ph.D. F. M. GAIGE, A.M. C. E. GUTHE, Ph.D. J. L. POWERS, Ph.D. H. H. WILLARD, Ph.D. L. J. YOUNG, M.S.F. P. J. BURROUGHS R. D. CUTTING R. FASQUALLE W. F. BORGMAN S. H. CLINK C. R. HENDERSON R. J. HENOCH J. ROBERT COLVILLE, JR. ALFRED D. FENSTERMAKER W. PHILLIP ABBEY Louis H. BELDEN FREDERICK S. BUCHANAN ROGER M. BOWMAN H. MURRAY CAMPBELL LINDEN ALBRECHT D. MORGAN BELDEN VINCENT BUTTERLY JOHN CAMPBELL ROBERT CHRISTIE MEMBERS IN CITY W. W. FLORER A. M. HIGHLEY A. J. GlLLINGHAM G. P. McCALLUM MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. D. HERSHEY S. McKRAY W. ISGRIGG C. S. MOORE L. G. KEARNS V. W. NOBLE Seniors CHARLES A. FRAMBURG, JR. LAWRENCE M. HALLECK DANIEL F. HULGRAVE, JR. Juniors FREDERICK G. BUESSER . ROBERT B. KNIGHT FRANKLIN T. DANNEMILLER JOHN E. LANE GUERDON D. GREENWAY JOHN A. SCHAUMBERGER Sophomores WILLIAM MORGANTHALER PETER WARD WARREN E. EMLEY, II DONALD F. GRAVES Freshmen H. AUSTIN CONSOR, JR. WILLIAM GUNDERSON WILLIAM HOCKETT JAMES A. HOLLINSHEAD ROBERT HORNER WILLIAM HUTTON RICHARD LONG WILLIAM NIMNICHT CHARLES PARSONS F. L. OAKES S. PLATT H. H. SMITH R. O. NORTHWAY T. R. SHOUPE A. B. SMITH, JR. B. WELLMAN WENCEL A. NEUMANN, JR. JOHN M. O ' CoNNELL KEITH H. TUSTISON B. ALLEN WELCH JOSEPH A. YAGER ROGER WELCH BURT S. WELLMAN, JR. GEORGE R. RUMNEY WILLIAM SARGENT WILLIAM STEYTLER, JR. WILLIAM TAFT JOHN VAN DEUSEN K. BELDEN HUTTON GUNDERSON TAFT HORNER VAN DEOSEN PARSONS MOHGENTHALER HOCKETT CHRISTIE LANE J. CAMPBELL NIMNICHT CONSOR R. WELCH BOWMAN SARGENT STEYTLER ALBHECHT BUTTERLY M. CAMPBELL WARD L. BELDEN DANNEMILLER GHEENWAY YAGER SCHAMBERGER TUSTISON EMLEY A. WELCH BUESSER GRAVES FENSTERMAKER COLVILLE O ' CONNELL HULGHAVE FRAMBUHG NEUMANN KNIGHT ABBEY BUCHANAN Page 364 Delta Upsilon MICHIGAN CHAPTER |5f ' ' Founded Williams College 1834 Established 1876 61 Active Chapters O. W. BLACKETT, Ph.D. G. M. BLEEKMAV, M.S.C. A. L. CROSS. Ph.D. J. H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LLD. W. B. FORD. Ph.D. F. H. COOK W. F. Coot J. O. BERCEUX E. B. KAY, B.S. GEORGE A. BOLAS HAROLD G. CLAYTOX REEVE R. HASTINGS RUSH A. BOWMAN BEXJAMIX C. BUGBEE TAMES W " . BARCO FREDERICK A. COLLINS JOHX E. CORNELIUS ARTHUR L. BUGBEE CHARLES D. CLARK URBANE V. HIRD MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. B. GREENE, Ph.D. S. B. HADLEY, Ph.D. W. C. HOAD, A.B. C. A. KXUDSOX. JR., Ph.D. MEMBERS IN CITY A. E. GREEN J. H. HOAD E. J. HUNTING-TON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY C. E. MARSH, A.B. V. R. SAPB, A.B. Seniors BERTRAM H. LEBEIS CHARLES F. MARSCHNER HEATON B. OWSLEY Juniors HENRY W. GILFILLAX ELBERT E. HAIGHT Sopkomoret JOHN R. HAVEN- HUGH L. HAYWARD WILLIAM H. MATHEWS RICHARD A. MAY Freshmen WILLIAM W. LYMAN LOREN D. PACKER ROBERT H. RITTER K. LlTZENBERG, Ph.D. C. L. MEADER, Ph.D. H. M. RANDALL, Ph.D. W. B. SHAW. A.B. F. B. VEDDER, DD.S. H. W. NICHOLS H. G. PRETTYMAN D. W. Trrus J. E. SOENKE, B.S. WILLIAM F. REUTHER HAROLD A. STRICKLAND JOSEPH H. WHITE THOMAS H. WAGNER JAMES D. RITCHIE FRANK W. STEERE WILLIAM S. WILSON- JOH N T. THOMPSON ARTHUR E. WARNER GEORGE B. WEAVER t -rrt t;i i A. BUGBEE HIRD THOMPSOS CL.IRK RJTDEB STEEBE HAVEX HAIGHT PACEEB BARCO MAT I-VMAX WAHXEB WEAVES B. BUGBEE HAmxcs WILSOX RITCHIE BOWILAX COLUXS COBXEUTS GILFIULAX HAYWARD WAGNER MATHEWS OWBLET MA8CH TKE BOLAS WHITE CLAYTON RETTHEB .STRICKLAND LEBEIS KrDEB Page 363 Hermitage HERMITAGE CHAPTER Founded University of Michigan 1907 Re-established 1917 I Active Chapter R. A. AIGLER, LL.D. L. A. BAIER, B. MAR. E. R. W. COWDEN, M.A. MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. M. GRAM, B.S.E. L. PREUSS, Ph.D. A. G. RUTHVEN, Ph.D. H. C. SADLER, Sc.D. R. W. ACKERMAN, A.M. R. B. BALDWIN, M.S. JAMES H. HENDLEY Guv S. KASER MEMBERS IN CITY WALTER H. POWERS HERBERT M. SHAW LAVERNE H. TAYLOR WALTER D. POOL, B.S. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LEO H. WALKER, A.B. GORDON H. BOYLAN RALPH W. KNUTH TEX S. LINES LESTER W. LUEKING Seniors HOWARD A. MOORE WILLIAM G. PIERCE GORDON E. REYNOLDS JOHN RODRIGUEZ, JR. ROY J. SANDSTROM ANTONIO VALLES DAVID E. WITHERIDGE FRANK C. ALDRICH, JR. JOHN E. BURCH DONALD G. DAVIS ROY W. JAINNOTT Juniors ERNEST A. JOHNSON LESTER R. INGRAM Louis MASCURUSKUS A. RICHARD MEACHAM, JR. JOSE G. Moscoso MARTIN P. POTSGER . GILBERT S. SMITH WALTER G. CRAMER ROBERT L. JOHNSON Sophomorcs Freshmen S. LANE EMERY JOHN B. SAXTON R. JOHNSON POTSOER CRAMER LINES MABCURUSKDS INGRAM E. JOHNSON WITHERIDGE SANDSTHOM PIERCE REYNOLDS BURCH SAXTON LUEKING EMERY JIANNOTT DAVIS SMITH Moscoso BOYLAN MEACHAM BALDWIN VALLES Page 366 Kappa Delta Rho MU CHAPTER Founded Middlebury College 1905 Established 1923 19 Active Chapters B. A. DEGRAFF, A.M. L. M. EICH, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. L. EVERETT, Ph.D. E. A. KLEIXSCHMIDT, M.D. C. E. KRAUS, B.S.E. V. E. LAY, B.M.E. M. H. WILLIAMS, Ph.D. V. E. BADGER. M.D. MEMBERS IX CITY GRANT MICKLE S. F. ZUCK MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY PHILLIP MATHEWSOX, A.B. Seniors COXRAD E. HOLBEX JAMES BADALVCO JOHX S. BADGER Juniors JACK BLAIXE ROBERT BOYXTOX HEXRY LIXABURY WALTER MOLIXE JOHN SHERMAX ROBERT AXTHOXY ROBERT J. Sophomores ROBERT IXNES WILLIAM KIXG FMTZ L. RADFORD ROBERT " AX NORDSTRAXD EARL FIELDS Freshmen WALTER VAX HOEK FIELDS ZrcK Ev SHERMAN MOLINE KIXG VAX HOCK ;-.-- AXTHOST RADFOHD DEGRAFT BADGER BOTXTOX BADALCOO VAN NORDSTRAXD LlXABURT MJ P ' S ' 367 Kappa Nu MU CHAPTER Founded University- of Rochester 1911 Established 1919 17 Active Chapters ROBERT A. SLOMAN, B.S.E. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ELI SOODIK, B.S. JACOB I. WEISSMAN, A.B. MANUAL COGGAN EDGAR M. DAVIDSON IRWIN L. GLASSER MILTON KEINER Seniors MILTON A. KRAMER BERNARD B. LEVICK HOWARD B. LEVINE IRVING F. LEVITT RICHARD ROME DAVID H. SCHNEIDER CHARLES WEINSTEIN DONALD M. COHN SHELDON M. ELLIS DAVID B. FRIEDMAN ROBERT J. FRIEDMAN Juniors ARDO M. FRIEND CHARLES J. LEVINE SAM PO IN ROBERT ROSENBLUM BERNARD J. SERWER NORMAN L. SHARMFAN BERNARD WEISSMAN ARNOLD L. FRIEDMAN ROBERT V. HARRISON MORTON JACOBS Sophomores DAVID L. KLEIN LAWRENCE A. MORSE BURTON N. SANDERS J. NORMAN SOODIK STEPHEN STONE IRVING R. ISSACS ROBERT L. KAHN MALCOLM L. LEVENSON Freshmen BERT LEVIN Louis LEVINE EDWARD MAGDOL LEONARD D. ROSENMAN SEYMOUR G. ROSENTHAL EUGENE K. SNYDER RAOUL L. WEISMAN LEVIN LEVENSON WALLACE ROSENTHAL L. LEVINE ROSENMAN KAHN A. FRIEDMAN STONE MORSE KLIEN HARRISON JACOBS J. N. SOODIK SANDERS ROSENBLUM WEISSMAN FRIEND C. LEVINE POZIN R. FRIEDMAN D. FRIEDMAN SERWER E. SOODIK COGGAN SCHNEIDER ROME GLASSER LEVITT H. LEVINE ELLIS DAVIDSON LEVICK WEINSTEIN Page 368 Kappa Sigma ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Founded University of Virginia Established 1892 105 Active Chapters F. X. MEXEFEE, B.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. F. PETERSON, A.M. A. E. WOOD, Ph.D. M. A. NEWTON MEMBERS IN CITY W. R. JOHNSON E. MARANDA A. E. BOYD, A.B. M. G. HALLEXBECK, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY E. K. HEITMANN, A.B. A. B. KOCH, JR., A.B. H. K. THOMAS, A.B. M. J. WILLIAMS M.A. PAUL BAKER WILLIAM R. DIXON MURDOCK M. EARLE J. WILLIAM BURKE JOSEPH O. CALLOUETTE WALTER M. CLINE ROBERT L. FLEETWOOD R. SIDNEY JACKSON D. PAUL KINGERY WILLIAM H. O ' CONNELL Seniors ROY EMERSON W. NESBIT HAAS WARREN S. KAHLBAVM Juniors ROBERT M. ECKELBERGER WILLARD H. JONES ROBERT A. LA CROIX Sophomores JOHN L. KEEGAN DONALD V. NLARTI JOSEPH J. MATRICIA Freshmen JOHN J. RUSSELL JOHN R. STEIN VAUDIE V. VANDENBERG JACK R. MERRILL ALEXANDER F. MUZYK FRANK J. WOIDKA JOHN M. MILLER KENNETH B. THOMSON ROBERT W. SMITH EDWARD C. WOLFE FLEETWOOD MILLER KEEGAX BUBKE I.ACn BAKER KABLBACII WOLFE SMITH THOMSON KIXGERT HORVATH MATRICIA WOIDKA Mrrnc MARTI JACKSON HEITMANN ECKELBEHGER THOMAS EARLE JONES Page 369 Lambda Chi Alpha SIGMA ZETA CHAPTER Founded Boston University 1909 Established 1913 84 Active Chapters FLOYD N. CALHOON, M.S. MYRON B. CHAPTIN, Ph.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY RUEL CHURCHILL, Ph.D. JAMES H. McBuRNEY, Ph.D. WILLIAM C. SMEATON, A.B. CLIFFORD WOODY, Ph.D. RUDOLPH I. CLARY, M.D. HOWARD L. FETTES MEMBERS IN CITY PAUL GIBSON, Ph.D. RICHARD GUSTINE, A.B. JOHN KAGEY LAWRENCE W. PRAKKEN, B.S. THOMAS J. ABELE, A.B. THOMAS D. AUSTIN ALBERT G. BAKER, A.B. RALPH N. BOWER, A.B. WILFRED C. DRESSER ROBERT J. HEUSEL HAROLD O. BURNETT RONALD E. HAYES EDWARD JAMES CHARLES W. BARKDULL RODGERS A. BRADLEY . EDWARD F. BRUNA ROGER J. BLAKE GEORGE F. FIELD MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BRUCE B. CARR, B.S.E. FLOYD W. HARTMANN, B.S. THEODORE JONES, A.B. FREDERICK R. MATSON, B.S.E. ARNOLD MARENACK Seniors THOMAS A. HUNT ROBERT McKiNVEN, JR. FRANK H. MASON Juniors J. STEWART MITCHELL CHARLES F. PARKER, JR. CHESTER P. SHELLY WILLIAM S. STRUVE Sophomores W. ELLIOT CHAPMAN- EDWARD W. FOOTE W. JACK McLEOD, JR. Freshmen ROBERT A. FORDYCE DAVID D. MERRIMAN, A.B. PAUL L. PROUD, B.S.E. ALLEN F. SCHMALZREIDT, A.B. WILFRED J. SMITH, M.A. JOSEPH J. NEWMAN DOUGLAS R. STANLEY ROBERT H. TOWNSEND ARTHUR W. TYLER ARTHUR A. WHITING, JR. FRANK C. MACTERNAN WALTER J. TRUC, JR. EVERETT C. VALLIN MAURICE McAuLEY JULIUS T. SCHMITT SIMMONS VALLIN BRADLEY MCTERNAN McLEOD MCAULEY CHAPMAN FOOTE THUC SHELLEY HAYES BRUNA BAKKDULL PARKER MITCHEL TYLER WHITING JAMES BURNET TOWNSEXD MATSON HUNT NEWMANN HUESEL STANLEY DRESSER McKiNviN MASON Page 370 Phi Alpha Kappa ALPHA CHAPTER Founded University of Michigan 1929 Established 1929 I Active Chapter CLAUDE J. KEMINK, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY ' PAI L DIRKEE. M.D. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DAVID J. DE ITT, A.B. JOHN V. KUIPERS, A.B CLARENCE KOOISTRA, A.B. GERARD V. MUIDER, B.S. EVERETT T. WELMERS, A.M. ABE J. BOTTING, A.B. OLIVER R. BUESING ROBERT J. DAVERMAN. B.S. Seniors HENRY W. DEURLOO, A.B. EDWARD H. LASS HARVARD J. VAN BELOIS, A.B. GARRETT C. VAN DE RIET. A.B. HERMAN VANDER VENXEN. A.B. RICHARD C. BOELKINS. A.B. JOSEPH T. DAVERUAX . HERMAN FLES, A.B. Juniors JAY A. JELTES, A.B. ROERT KOSTER, A.B. WlLLARD M. RV-PKEMA. A.B. CARL G. VAN Loo GELMER A. VAX NOORD, A.B. HARVEY M. ANDRE, A.B. HERBERT G. DAVERMAN, A.B. Sophomores RUSSELL J. PAALMAX, A.B. KARL E. SEIDEL, A.B. MILTON E. SLACK, A.B. Freshmen HAROLD A. DYKMAN, A.B. J. DAVERUAX KOOISTRA DVKMAN H. DAVEHMAN DEWITT SEIDEL KVIPEKS RTPKEMA VAXDEH VENXER R. DAVERMAX Bomsc BrEsiNG LASS MTLDEH VAN BELOIS VAX XOORD FLES PAALMAX VAX Loo JELTES BOELKIXS AXDRE VAX DE RIET WELMERS K Page 371 Phi Beta Delta OMICRON CHAPTER Founded Columbia University 1912 Established 1921 32 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. L. SCHWARTZ ALBERT BLUMEXFELD, A.B. ARTHUR M. COVE, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LEONARD KOPLIN, A.B. LEONARD MELDMAN, A.B. JOEL NEWMAN BERNARD HIRSH, M.S. JACK COHEN HOWARD P. KAHX Seniors ARTHUR H. LEVITAS SEYMOUR LONDON- HAROLD N. GINSBURG I. MORTON COHEN Ju niors ALEXANDER GROSSINGER MILTON H. LONDON LEONARD F. OBERMAN WILBUR ALDERMAN- JULIAN BARISH Sophomores ARTHUR COHEN HASKELL L. COHODES HERMAN FISHMAN JOSEPH KLEIN ROBERT NIRENBERG IRVING BARTZ HAROLD K. BROWN Freshmen HARRY M. NAYER GOODWIN GINSBURG MARTIN A. SCHECHTER K MIS SCHWARTZ J. COHEN BARISH GROSSINOER NAYER H. GINSBURO NEWMAN NIRENBERG OBERMAN I. COHEN BLUMENFELD M. LONDON A. COHEN HIKBH S. LONDON SPELMAN KLEIN SCHECHTER COHODES G. GINSBCRG BROWN ALDERMAN Page 372 Phi Delta Theta MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAFFER Founded Miami University 1848 Re-established 1887 103 Active Chapters WILLIAM L. AYERS, Ph.D. E. C. CASE, Ph.D. A. H. COPELAND, A.B. HUGH M. BEEBE, M.D. THOMAS B. BOLITHO W. RODES CLAY, A.B. JAMES M. BARKDULL EDWARD G. BECEL ROBERT C. CAREY WILLIAM B. ANDERSON HARRISON A. CHURCH JOHN W. HlLDEBRANDT PAUL J. KEELER MEMBERS IX FACULTY C. W. EDMUNDS, M.D. HARRY G. KIPKE, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY EDWARD FRENCH, A.B. JAMES A. KENNEDY, JR., A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY CHARLES T. KLEIN HAROLD LOVE, A.B. FRANK H. MASTERS, A.B. Seniors STEWART M. CRAM RUSSEL J. Fuoc DAVID S. HUNN D. KING LEWIS Juniors E. REED Low RICHARD C. MAVIS MARTIN NEWCOMER ARTHUR J. Ross EARL V. MOORE, Dr. of Mus. HENRY A. SAUNDERS, Ph.D. A. E. WHITE, Sc.D. FRANCIS M. WISTERT, A.B. HARRY. G. MCGRAVE.N, A.B. EDWARD J. SCHUMACHER, A.B. JAMES P. SCHAUS STANLEY W. WELSH ROBERT YOUNG ALLEN SAUNDERS ROBERT H. WEISERT E. HARRISON WILLIAMS EDWARD W. WOHLGEMUTH JOSEPH L. BARASA EDWARD S. BIGGAR DONALD C. BREWER ROBERT J. BRINDLE ROBERT E. COOPER GENE E. BOWLES JAMES I. CLARK ROY HEATH CHARLES HOPKINS WALTER P. DAVIS, JR. Louis G. HOFFMAN- WILLIAM R. HOGAN JOHN W. HOUGHTON PHILLIP J. LAUX ROBERT W. MARTIN- LARRY R. XEWTON ROBERT C. PEASE Sophomores W. DAN JONES GREGORY W. MAXWELL GEORGE T. PETERSON JOHN A. SMITHERS Freshmen WALTER B. RATHBUN LELAND RHED JOHN S. STEWART BERNARD G. SWAN-SON WILLIAM TREBILCOCK WILLIAM N. VALENTINE HARRY B. WASSELL PHILLIP YODER JAMES A. THOMPSON- FREDERICK H. VOCT PHILLIP WOODWORTII JOHN M. YANTIS RATHBUN SWANSON CENTLIVRE CLARK HEATH BOWLES RHED YANTIS STEWART MARTIN XEWTON HILDEBRANDT WOODWORTH THOMPSON BREWER PETERSON YODER LAUX DAVIS CHt ' RCH HOFFMAN HOPKINS TREBILCOCK BARASA BlOOAR SMITHEH8 MAXWELL VALENTINE COOPER ROSS HOGAN BRINDLE JONES MAVIS HACGHTON WOHLGEMUTH SAUNDERS WILLIAMS NEWCOMER KEELER Low ANDERSON CHARLTON Fuoo LEWIS YOUNG WELSH HUNN SCHAUS CAREY WEISERT Page 373 Phi Epsilon Pi ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Founded College of City of New York 1904 Established 1921 32 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY JEROME W. CONN, A.B., M.D. ANDREW PROPPER, A.B., M.A. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALEXANDER H. HIRSCHFELD, A.B. JAY JACOBSON, A.B. GEORGE W. LURIE, A.B. JAMES K. DAVIS GORDON K. COHN ROBERT J. FlSCHGRUND Louis GOLDSMITH Seniors Juniors STANLEY A. JOFFE SHIRREL KASLE MARTIN J. OPPENHEIM BERNARD J. ROSENTHAL STEWART ORTON DAVID A. SCHIFFER ROBERT L. FRANK THOMAS B. FRIEDMAN- MARVIN KAY Sophomores RICHARD A. KRONENBERGER L. JOHN MAY LAWRENCE A. MAYERFELD PAUL T. SCHONEBERGER RICHARD L. STONE DAVID A. STRAUS NATHAN GOLDSTEIN II JOSEPH D. HAAS Freshmen JAMES P. LEVY MORRIS MARKEL SOL J. ROSENBAUM DAVID R. WEINSTOCK STONE KAY JOFFE FRIEDMAN FISCHGRUND KASLE MARKEL WEINSTOCK HAAS LEVY ROBENBAU.M GOLDSTEIN SCHOENBERGER KRONENBERGEH MAYERFELD STRAUS FRANK MAY LURIE COHN SCHIFFER ORTON GOLDSMITH DAVIS OPPENHEIM Page 374 Phi Gamma Delta ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Founded Jefferson College 1848 Established 1885 73 Active Chapters RALSTON HAYDEN THEODORE HORXBERCER, Pu.D JOSEPH X. LINCOLN, PH.D. CHARLES F. MEYER. PH.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY HENRY V. MILLER, M.E, WALTER B. REA, A.B. HENRY E. Rices. C.E. HERBERT C. SADLER, D.Sc. R. V. BABCOCK WlLLIAM T. BUCHAXAX F. G. CADWELL C. A. CAVE RICHARD BARRET, A.B. BEXSOX BRISTOL, A.B. PAUL CLARK, A.B. GEORGE CLAY. A.B. CHARLES DARXER, A.B. THOMAS V. BREEX R. FOSTER CAMPBELL, JR. ROBERT CLAFLIX JERRY C. BARKER GEORGE H. BORXEUAX ROBERT S. BRADLEY CHARLES E. DARLING EDWARD P. GOODRICH JAMES B. HENDERSON ROBERT ANGLEY ROBERT ELLIOT RALPH ERLEWIXE ELMER J. GEDEON MEMBERS IN CITY L. L. FORSYTHE W. D. PETERSON H. H. MAGOON C. RAYBI RX F. P. McCLELLAX C. A. SMITH MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GEORGE HARRIS, A.B. ERLE KNIGHTLINGER, A.B. JAMES M. LAMBIE. A.B. DOXALD LOOMIS. A.B. WARREN H. MAYO. A.B. BENJAMIX McFATE, A.B. WILLIAM McFATE, A.B. JAMES R. McCoLLUM. A.B. PHILLIP MITCHELL, A.B. LADIMER J. MOUDRY Sf xiars GUY C. COXKIE JACK K. PEDIGO FREDERICK E. DENSMORE E. SEDCWICK STAGG ROBERT E. MERILL DONALD B. STEWART SHIRLEY W. SMITH, A.M. CYRUS STURGIS, M.D. EDSOX R. SUXDERLAND, LL.D. CLARENCE S. YOAKUM, PH.D. MILTOX SMITH H. H. UPTON J. A. WOODBURX ALFRED H. PLUMMER, A.B. DICKSON SHAW, A.B. R. MONTGOMERY SHICK, A.B. Louis STAUDT, A.B. G. MENKEN WILLIAMS, A.B. RICHARD ERLEWIXE RICHARD HARMAN H. JORDAN CAWTHRA BURTON L. COFFEY ROBERT IRISH WILLIAM K. KNECHT JOHN E. McFATE ROBERT HOLT WILLIAM JEWETT WILLIAM LAYHE Juniors ALLEN H. MEISEXHEIMER Sopkowtorrs JOHN K. P. MOOXEY GLEN B. MORSE ROBERT C. MUELLER Freshmen PAUL LEYDEN HAMILTON MORRIS WALTER PECKINPAUGH LAWRENCE M. SORENSOX MARCUS W. STODDARD WILLIAM J. MULDER E. ARXOLD SOUTHARD JOHN C. THOM JOHN A. RINEK GEORGE SEYMOUR ROBERT B. L ' NKRICH BOWMAX I ' XCKIUCH RlKEK IKJSH JETTT PCKFArGH EltLCWIXE I.AVHE MoRKl BBADLKT HEXDEKBOX SOCTBAKO THOM HOLT ASGLET GEDEOK ELLIOTT MTTLDEK SETMOCK GOODRICH MORSE Mi FATE STOODAMD COFTET BOBXEMAX SOHENSO.V BAKI.EK KXBCBT MCELI.EB MOOKET DARLING PDHOO Ci rws SnwAXT BKEEN CAMPBELL MEBKILL COKKXE CAWTHKA DESSMOHE MEISEXHEIMEK Page 375 Phi Kappa Psi MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Founded Jefferson College 1852 Established 1876 52 Active Chapters R. G. ADAMS, PH.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. B. CALDERWOOD, PH.D. E. H. KRAUS, PH.D., Sc.D. W. C. TROW, PH.D. H. E. COVERT P. R. KEMPF MEMBERS IN CITY M. OLIPHANT N. RODGERS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FREDERICK BATTON M. B. COVENTRY ARTHUR BATTEN JAMES BRAGAW ROBERT HILTY DAVID BARNETT CLAYTON BRELSFORD HARRY BRELSFORD ROBERT BROWN JAMES BRIEGEL JAMES ADAMS DAVID BLUE CHARLES GRAY WALTER JENSEN CHARLES E. COOKE RALPH H. DUBOIS WILLIAM FARNSWORTH Ross FAULKNER JOHN I. GETZ JAMES DEVINE CHARLES KELLY DON MILLER BAKER BRYANT BENJAMIN Cox FRED CODY EDWARD DEVINE CARL FISCHER ARTHUR LUNDAHL STEVENS MASON WILLIAM MARTIN JAMES PATTON JAMES HARPER ROBERT E. HARRIS RICHARD HASTINGS WILLIAM MARKLE ROBERT DUDLEY Seniors RICHARD MORIARTY LELAND SHINAR Juniors THOMAS FISHER WILLIAM GRIFFITHS CHARLES HARMES WILLIAM JEWELL Sophomores DAVID RANK JAMES RITTER FREDERICK SCHWARZE Freshmen JOHN MEAD ROBERT MORGAN JOHN PARKER CHRISTOPHER PATTON R. J. PATTON ROBERT WESSELS EDMUND SLOCUM ASA WILLIS ROBERT WOLFE RAY PATTERSON CHARLES PAYTON ROBERT SANKY JAMES WALKER JOHN McKEE RUSSELL STRICKLAND CATLIN WHITEHEAD GEORGE ZAPP RODKEY CRAIGHEAD JAMES SARGENT JUDD SPRAY JAMES WELCH JAMES WILCOCK HASTINGS HARPER BLUE COOKE GETZ FAULKNER C. PATTON FARNSWORTH SPRAY HARRIS DuBois MAHKLE PARKER WILCOCK MEAD GRAY ADAMS SCHWARZE STRICKLAND MARTIN RANK LUNDAHL MORGIN L.ODY JENSEN MASON BRIEGEL J. PATTON CRAIGHEAD FISHER Cox WALKER GRIFFITHS ZAPP bAHGENT BROWN HAYNES SANKEY JEWELL FISCHER DEVINE McKEE PATTERSON BURNETT MORIAHTY SHINAR MILLER BRAGAW BATTEN SLOCUM HILTY WOLFE KELLY Page 376 Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Founded University of Pennsylvania Established 1905 35 Active Chapters JOHN R. BRI MM. M.A. HERBERT A. K.ENYON, M.A. MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLIAM A. MACLAUGHLIX, A.B. ELMER D. MITCHELL, A.B. ARTHUR H. NOTES, A.B. PAUL C. SAMSON, M.D. HARRY R. BRENISER WILLIAM E. BROWN, JR. WILLIAM COOPER DAVID Dow, A.B. Jo B. GARDNER, A.B. SAMUEL S. BAGLEY CHARLES A. LEONARD JOHN A. BARVETT STUART W. BUSH JOHN A. GEE, JR. JAMES V. GRAHAM MERRELL H. JORDAN, JR. CHARLES L. BROOKS, JR. ALLEN M. CREWSON CLARENCE E. ELDRIDGE ERNEST B. HUFF FRANK HUSEMAN ROBERT KRIEGHOFF MEMBERS IN CITY EARL CRESS HAROLD LEPARD, JR. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GEORGE H. GOWEN, JR., D.D.S. Seniors JOHN P. OGDEN MANLEY OSGOOD, JR. Juniors CHARLES B. KELLEY GEORGE A. KOHLER, JR. FRANK J. SIMES RALPH E. SMITH Sophomores JOHN T. GUERNSEY JAMES S. HALLOWELL FREDERICK R. LEEVER Freshmen FRANK LAPICK ROBERT MEAD GRANT NAULT JOHN R. MEADOWS PETER VAX BOVEX CURTIS A. MANCHESTER. A.B. ROBERT C. MAY JAMES S. RICHARDS FRANK M. ROLLINGER, JR. WIXTON R. SMITH AMOND H. TOUSCANY ERNEST H. WAKEFIELD JOHN C. WESSBORG WILLIAM R. MANN ROBERT L. MANSFIELD HORACE V. PINNEY ROBERT B. PALMER WILLIAM PARSONS FRED REINHEIMER PALMER TOTSCANT PABSOXS CREWSON BARXETT HCSEMAX GRAHAM MEIER HORDAX NORBORN KREIGHOFF HUFF Hi -H ELDRIDGE. JB. BROOKS RALPH SMITH MANSFIELD HOLLOWELL PIXXET LOPICK MEAD NAUI.T GUEHNEY KELLY BAGLET OGDEN RICHARDS WIXTON SMITH ROLLINGER OSGOOD MANN WACBFIELD Phi Kappa Tau TAU CHAPTER Founded Miami University 1906 Established 1923 41 Active Chapters MATT MANN MEMBERS IN FACULTY AXEL MARIN, B.S. FRANK MICKLE, M.E. AMOS R. MORRIS, Ph.D. JACK CHILDS MEMBERS IN CITY FRED HELLER NELS MARIN FRANK RONAN VERNARD STILSON FRANK BARNAKO, A.B. JACK BECKER, A.B. GORDON COLBERG DON H. HILL HOWARD S. CARROLL FRANK H. CARSTENS GEORGE FRANK HILLARY J. EVERSON STUART FORBES JACK McALisTER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM BLOME, A.B. CHARLES MURRAY, A.B. Seniors JOHN E. JOHNSON WILLIAM E. MOSHER Juniors ROBERT C. REAL EARL J. MEYERS ROBERT D. OSGOOD PAUL W. PINKERTON, JR. Sophomores WILSON R. HARDLEBEN RICHARD D. JAY HARRY L. MORRIS Freshmen CARL ROBINSON, A.B. ROBERT WIKEL, A.B. DONALD M. RALSTON RICHARD ROTH JOHN A. RIECK, JR. CARLTON D. SHERBURNE PHILIP A. WAGNER HARRY L. STEBBINS JOSEPH B. TATE WAITE W. WORDEN ROTH WAGNER EVERSON OSOOOD ROBINSON RALSTON FRANK MCALISTER JAY CARSTENS TATE CARROLL H. MORRIS COLBERG SHERBURNE MURRAY BECKER A. MORRIS MANN MOSHER MICKLE HILL RONAN Page 378 Phi Mu Alpha EPSILON CHAPTER Founded New England Conservator} ' of Music 1898 Established 1902 58 Active Chapters WILLIAM BROMME. A.B., M.D. ROBERT R. DIETERLE, M.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY EARL MOORE, A.B.. A.M. Mrs. D. ROLAND O. NISSLE, D.D.S. PETER O. OKKELBERG, PH.D. CHARLES SINK. A.B., LL.D. OTTO J. STAHL, A.B., A.M. VICTOR A. ALLMENDINGER ROBERT A. CAMPBELL JACK V. CON KLIN HAZEN DICK MEMBERS IN CITY MELVIN N. Dice GEORGE N. EARLE ROMINE G. HAMILTON DONALD H. REED ARTHUR SCHLANDERER PAUL SCHLANDERER CARL H. SMITH ROMINE G. HAMILTON. A.B. WILLIAM C. BOYD CHARLES E. GILBERT RAYMOND KONDRATOWICZ MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors LYLE A. RALPH V. IATTHEWS HENRY F. MAYERS E. ROLLIN SlLFIES JACK W. CON KLIN MARSHALL C. SLEET ROBERT B. WATERS ROLAND M. WATERS LEE E. FELDKAMP DAVID W. MATHER Juniors CHARLES F. NORDMAN Freskmfit KARL W. FARR, JR. JOHN A. WILSON ALBERT T. ZBINDEN NOKDMAX MATHER R. M. WATERS FARR ZBINDEN HAMILTON R. B. WATERS KOXDHATOWICZ FELDKAMP MORGAN COXKLIN LACROII MATTHEWS SLEET MATER WILSON GILBERT Peg 379 Phi Sigma Delta ETA CHAPTER Founded Columbia University 1909 Established 1915 22 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY MILTON S. GOLDHAMMER, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY MAURICE J. HAUSER, B.A.,M.D. DAVID P. CATSMAN, B.A. BERNARD H. DAVIDSON, B.A. BENJAMIN R. CHARIN HERBERT J. FABRICANT MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SAMUEL D. LIPSKY Seniors HENRY FINE THEODORE G. KADIN SAUL NADLER, B.A. GILBERT Y. RUBENSTEIX, B.A. BERNARD B. LEW LEO RUTENBERG SEYMOUR Z. GOLDEN LOREN J. KADET Juniors EMANUEL KLEIN ALEX MARION MARVIN H. RUTTENBERG SIDNEY J. STIEGEL GILBERT TILLES HOWARD ARK CHARLES M. ARONSOHN SAMUEL M. CHARIN MAURICE H. GAINES Sophomores EDWARD G. GINSBERG MARTIN GREENBERG JACK HERMAN JOSEPH KAPLAN RICHARD I. KLEIN HERMAN LOHMAN ALFRED I. ROZRAN MANUEL SLAVIN KALMAN SMALL IRVING L. BAUER EMANUEL H. HECHT Freshmen HUGH M. KOPEL ALBERT MONUS RALPH READ BERNARD E. SHERAS GREENBERG SIEGELMAN BUSCH ARK HECHT BAUER SHERAS KAPLAN ROZRAN KOPEL BELKIN A. MONAS M, MONAS S. CHARIN LOHMAN E. KLEIN SMALL R. KLEIN GINSBERG HERMAN GAINES ARONSOHN READ MARION ALEXANDER GOLDEN TILLES STIEGEL RTJTENBERG B. CHARIN FABRICANT KADET FINE LEW Page 380 Phi Sigma Kappa DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER Founded Massachusetts Agricultural College 1873 Established 1915 52 Active Chapters P. H. JESERICH, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. H. WHITE, B.S.E. C. O. CREAL MEMBERS IN CITY E. C. FINGERLE P. S. BOTER E. W. DEER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY H. E. HALLADAY R. D. SLACK G. O. STERLING G. M. WHIPPLE Ross A. BEAUMONT THOMAS A. DANAHEY JOHN V. DERSCH VIRGIL R. GLOSCHESKI CHARLES L. BLOCK MILTON H. CAMPBELL JOHN A. FREESE CECIL V. GELDBAUGH PAUL H. HENNINC HAROLD M. ADLER HAROLD T. BRUNER Seniors ROBERT H. GOEBEL JOHN L. MARLEY CHARLES O. MORGAN- EDWARD A. PRESTON Juniors RICHARD G. HARDENBROOK JOSEPH L. KARPINSKI FRED S. MAGNUSSON Sophomores NED A. KILMER, JR. LEE F. MOORE ALBERT V. RICKER Freshmen LA VERNE T. BURNS RICHARD D. FAULKNER RANDALL S. REYNOLDS HERBERT W. STEVENS ROBERT R. SULLIVAN RUSSEL T. WALKER JEROME H. WATTS FRANCIS A. MARCERO JAMES C. McANULTY CLARK L. TEEGARDEN ARTHUR J. RICKER WILLIAM SCHOLZ, Jt HAROLD A. TUBBS JACK H. WILCOX WILCOX TrBBS REYNOLDS ARTHUR RICIER PRESTON ADLER BKUHER KILIIER STERLING FACLKNER BCBSS MoAmut MOOKK HENNING ALBERT RICKEB FREESE M osrssox MABCERO HABDENBROOE SCHOU. JB. MORGAN BEACMOXT TEEGARDEN WITTS MARZET GOEBEL SULLIVAN GLOCHESKI WALKER OEBSCH STE TENS DANAHEY Page 381 Pi Kappa Alpha BETA TAU CHAPTER Founded University of Virginia 1868 Established 1917 79 Active Chapters R. L. BELKNAP, Sc.D. N. S. BEMENT, PH.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. C. HUSSEY, PH.D. M. D. PHELPS, M.B.A.PH.D. P. STAPP, A.M. H. T. MORTON GILB ERT H. PALMER, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY D. J. MORTON JOHN H. STEPHENS, B.S. ROBERT W. ALLRED HERBERT BAKER WILBUR A. CHAPMAN ROBERT W. CHADWICK Seniors DWIGHT P. BOWLES JOHN C. DUFFENDACK, JR. Juniors HARRY W. COPENHAVER ARTHUR M. FISHER Sophomores JAMES D. XICHOLLS TENNY S. FORD BENNET E. THAYER GEORGE A. HANSEN Freshmen HUGH O. McCoRMicK SEYMOUR BAKER CHAPMAN ALLRED HANSEN FORD DUFFENDACK CHADWICK STEPHENS COPENHAVER BOWLES THAVEK NlCHOLLS McCoRMICK FISHER Page 382 Pi Lambda Phi EPSILON CHAPTER Founded Yale University 1895 Established 1913 18 Active Chapters PHILLIP JAY, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY EDWARD BIGG, M.D. REUBEN L. KAHN, Sc.D. HERBERT A. GREENSTONE, A.B. BENJAMIN K. HARRIS ARTHUR P. KELLER, B.S. HOWARD B. KLEIN, A.B. ROBERT J. ADELMAN Louis L. AVXER HOWARD J. BRETT MORTON R. MANN- MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY ROBERT J. KOSITICHEK, B.S. THEODORE T. ROSE, B.S. PHILLIP C. SHORR, A.B. Seniors LEONARD COHEN- MARCUS GINSBURG Juniors ALFRED I. RIBNICK CHARLES K. WOOLNER, A.B. SIDNEY FINGER, JR. HOWARD L. WOLTON GEORGE B. WYMAN, A.B. MARSHALL D. SILVERMAN GEORGE A. WEINBERGER ALBERT A. CONVISER ILLIAM L. SOBOROFF JAY S. BRESLER CYRUS EI.KI.S RICHARD M. FISCHER Sophomores ROBERT I. GOLDSTINE FREDERICK I. HAUSMAN IRVING A. MATHEWS RICHARD M. SAMUELS DAN J. WIENER WILLIAM F. WOLFNER, II LOREN GREENBLATT BURTON BENJAMIN- EARL BRENN VlCTOR CONVISSER ROBERT DAVID Freshmen Louis GOLDMAN- MAURICE E. HOFFMAN- EDWARD HORNE JOHN MITCHELL ALLEN ROSENBLOOM BERNARD SCHWIED PAUL SOBOROFF MAX WARSHAW SHORR SCHWEID HOFFMAN P. SOBOROFF GOLDMAN WARSHAW HOKNK BEXJAMIX MIH-HELL BREXX DAVID SAMUELS FISHER ROSENBLOOM ELKES HAUSMAX WIEXEH WOLFNER MATHEWS W. SOBOROFF MANN RIBNICK GOI.DSTINE BRESLER GINSBURG HARRIS WEINBERGER AVXER CONVISER SILVERMAN ADELMAN COHEN- BRETT Page 383 Psi Upsilon PHI CHAPTER Founded Union College 1833 Established 1865 26 Active Chapters H, F. ADAM , PH.D. G. G. BROWN, PH.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY S. T. DANA, Sc.D. F. I.YNAM, M.D. G. W. MEYER, A.B. W. W. NEWCOMB, M.D. J. B. SEACER, A.B. G. M. STANLEY, PH.D. J. G. AKDEWOK E. B. BARRETT C. W. GRAHAM S. H. GARDNER, A.B. A. M. WALDRON, A.B. MEMBERS IN CITY C. E. IRVIN D. D. LOREE V. H, LAKE N. S. POTTER, JR. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R. G. LAKCFORD, A.B. A. M. MC-PHERSON, A.B. C. P. CHAPMAN, A.B. N. S. POTTER, III. F. B. Rices F. R. WALDRON I. C. SCHABERG, A.B. W. F. MORGAN, A.B. REGINALD D, BARNE M. DAVOCK DEAN R. AMELIN HERBERT H. BAKER, JR. F. KENT BRADFORD LAURENCE G, BRICCS, JR. JOHN H, DALTOK WILLIAM H. GUTHERIE R. HOLME HEKRY H. AI AM CHARLE L. COE ACHEHOX BLEAKLEV CHARLES T. EVAK, JR. ROBERT D. GUTHRIE RICHARD E. LORCH Senior WILLIAM G. OWDERDOKK PHILIP H. ORDWAV J union ROBERT G. DAILEV ELMER D. HARHHBARCER ARTHI R H. EMERON, JR. PHILLIP C. HAUCHEV JAMES E. KIXCSLEV HERBERT W. LITTLE WILLIAM S. LORD Sophomofft ROBERT G. MILLER C. STARK RITCHIE JOHN H. SANDER Freihmtn JAMEI S. HEATH RICHARD S. KURTZ KENNETH H. Hut JOHN C. McKiMON EDWIN H. HOAOLAND ROBERT D. MITCHELL ARTHUR W. KOHI.ER, JR. JOSEPH C. OHBIJRN, JR. ROBERT W. ROGER FRANKLIN M. THOMPSON NATHAN D. MUNRO CHARLES A. PENZEL EDWARD F. PERKINS, JR. JOSEPH G. WALSH THOMAS L. WATKIN , JR. SANPORD B. WHITE. JR. BRADLEY J. PALMER C. MARSHALL ROGERS, JR. C. PHILLIPS WHITTEMORE VVll.l.lAM U. ,i,l, AlMMK ' ,. M( KldHf.K llKAT I-M.MKH W ' 1,1,1, M. I(0CH KOMf.KN KltHTZ ll ' .MlfcAIIO KVKXII Mi, .in I. OmliOBM VVllnii MI.I-I DAM0N W TKII HANbKIm I.ITTI.B M|LI.BK BKK,., I...HI. I ' ., uilllh BKAPfOM PBHZCL MCNMO IJAII.IT I-, ,,KIM DAKH. H ,I.M. BAMBMMM RMMBI It. UOOCIM (IHUEHMIMK ()KI.WAV DAVI,, K l.iuiin MI Sigma Alpha Epsilon IOTA HKTA CHAPTER Fomulfil I ' mveriiiy of Albm 1856 iss,) no Active Chapters K. ! ' .. I- ' IMII K MKMIU ' RS IN KACU.I ' Y A. IX MOORI, M.S. i OlUfTED, -S. D. M. RKKD, A.B. S, BARR, M.1X I I ' l MIlNli, A.B. . O. V.YSHIN.,, A.B. Hi,,, A. BIRII. A.B. BKI , i li COOK, IVIXS. 1 1 ir I UI.AV H.S. I vvn | S. Hi vviiuii, A.B. C ' ARI ! ' . I 1 ' i KM K KARI. Y. (In UK MKMBKRS IN CITY 0. II. HANS. A.B. |. S. XUvi R-., A.B. MKMBKRS IN I Nl K.KSI ' IA THOMAS S. HKYVVOOU, A.B. IOIIN 1). NKNuh, B.S. KOMRT M Mm MI i i vi i i i; I ' . Si I I.IVAN, A.B. Ross M K I ' m RSON II C UH..I.IK Cl. V. Toi RIKLLOT, III K. B. POTTKR, M.IX K. RrsiiMi-K, A.B. J. TOLAN, M.IX I.. SCHWARTZ, B,S,E. l i i n It. Sun i Wll.MAM II ' 01 N,.. B.A. (iOHt oN BAI.VKAI, M.IX IAMKS II. n , , M. OI ' AT HENRY II. Ai i VMM i; I, I I AM K. Ml i K KM BKHUKI n i n STAN us i CM |, ' ii I . ( in i , u DAV in I. ( in i i if NK.I.SON . I!HI t I I VMM I ' ll III. I. I ' . K VKI K, I IIM I.. JOHN CAM. r, Ni ' KH C. HlNKS I ' |,VV ARI1 Ci. I.I i II s IAMKS n MAM S. KARSTI s l- ' re hmtn CIIARI t s ! ' .. I.Airsi n l I U I ' liVM I , I ' HI II Mi I ' K Vi Kl II I 1AM Ml DoVV I I I JAMKH C. Mi KV , KRANK . I ' KRSON V M II S i I WART KMNT C. WATT III IIMIN U I ol ' RTKM.OT CHARI i s K vx INKI , RoilKRT K. MOKKAT 1 U I HI MM I II. JACK TRI-M CARI. A. D in MklllANK 1). Ill I 1,1 M tillKBN Mi, i i , i C.innu ,,v k i , - II I ,,, Ml , I ,,, HIM -. VV ,, , I ' KHIUIN ,,li, I. l,u MKI.I.OT ll.U I. I, Ml, tin i M.i ' i.tikHN THBNDI.K VIKHK V IN WlNKI.B I ,.,,,,,. Kl ' KHNB I n, . n Si. II. I Itl.K I I, UK I ' ll, ' .n.i.itH KHULKH Mrl ' HKHiiON Sigma Alpha Mu SIGMA IOTA CHAPTER Founded City College of New York 1909 Established 1923 35 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY HAROLD B. ROTHBARD, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY HAROLD GOLDMAN M. MARTIN ALEXANDER MERVIN E. GREEN, B.S. H. HARVEY GASS MELVIN BARNETT CHARLES BRANDM AN JEROME DICK BRYCE ALPERN WALLACE GREEN STUART O. HIRSHBERG HARRY BLOCK, JR. ARTHUR B. COLMAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM J. ISAACSON, A.B. WILLIAM C. LEVINSON, A.B. Seniors Juniors IRVING M. EDELBERG JESSE G. GARBER RAYMOND A. GOODMAN ARNOLD GROSS Sophomores S. LEONARD KASLE EDWIN S. KESSLER SAMUEL I. KRUGLIAK RICHARD F. SIDDER Freshmen CHARLES F. COLMAN ROBERT A. PLATT LEWIS H. MEYER, A.B. MYER ROSENBERG, A.B. MILLARD KAUFMAN JEROME W. HARRIS BURREL SAMUELS HOWARD M. STEIN LEONARD STERN NORMAN B. STEINBERG SUMNER H. WlLLENS DEXTER I. ROSEN MARSHALL D. SAMPSON- SAMPSON ROSEN WILLENS A. COLMAN BLOCK KESSLER BARNETT STEIN STEINBERG PLATT GREEN KRUGLIAK C. COLMAN ROSENBERG BRANDMAN HIRSHBERG SIDDEN KASLE ALPERN SAMUELS STERN- ALEXANDER KAUFMAN DICK GOODMAN GROSS GASS HARRIS EDELBERG Page 386 Sigma Chi THETA TKETA CHAPTER Founded Miami University 1855 Established 1877 96 Active Chapters H. C. ANDERSON. B.M.E. R. O. COURTRIGHT, A.B. P. F. ICERMAN J. G. JENKINS C. D KEIM J. R. BAILEY E. V. KING FRANK B. FEHSENFELD JOHN S. HALSTEAD JOHN B. HELES ROBERT V. AURINE THOMAS D. BALDWIN LTMAN VV. BITTMAX JAMES E. BLACK EDWARD H. BOYLE WILLIAM F. ANDERSEN LEWIS E. BULKELEY HERBERT J. GIBBS ESKRIDGE R. GORDON WALLACE E. BASH JOHN VV. BOHN, JR. JOHN G. BVLKELEY BRUCE L. R. CAMPBELL JOHN VV " . COLLINS DONALD R. COOPER MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. M. GRAM. B.S. C. A. POWELL. E.E.. M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY F. M. MARTIN VV " . D. ROBINSON T. R. PEIRSOL L. T. SCHAEFER R. D. REEKIE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY H. VV. NIXON R. B. READ Seniors HERBERT VV. MASON, JR. PAUL W. PHILIPS ELWOOD W. MORGAN NORMAN F. SMITH JAMES M. BROWN GEORGE W. COSPER JOHN P. COURSEY ROBERT O. EBERBACH JACK R. GUSTAFSON JOHN F. HARRIS JOHN P. HINCKLEY DAVID E. DALE HARRY M. DENYES BRUCE C. FORBES WILLIAM R. HALL FREDERICK G. HELES Juniors JOSEPH O. ELLIS ROBERT E. GRAPER FLOYD C. GUSTAFSON FRANKLIN HARRINGTON Sopkomorrj DONALD D. McCRACKEN WILLIAM R. NAGEL GILBERT K. PHARES Freshmen JAMES R. IRELAND HOWARD A. KLINE ROBERT F. READ DONALD M. RICHARDSON- MAX SCHOETZ J.S. WORLEY. M.S.. C.E. F. H. YOST, LL.D. C. H. SMITH A. C. WILKINSON S. B. WIN-SLOW F. H. SHAFFMASTER A. B. THOMAS WHEATON L. STROM ROBERT O. THOMAS ROBERT C. KENNEDY EARL E. MORROW W. LLOYD STRICKLAND STANLEY R. THOMAS HUGH H. RADER ROBERT M. SIMPSON GOFF SMITH ROBERT A. STUART EDWARD C. STANTON LLOYD L. TREMPER ROBERT F. WALL FRANK R. WILKINSON EARL B. WILSON S t J ' ft ' ' ? ? COLUKS THEMPER COOPER SCHOETZ HALL NAGEL IRELAND BOHN CAMPBELL L. BO.KELEV BASH WILSON F. HELES READ DALE GIBBS RICHARDSON J. BruEUT RADEK GORDON S. THOMAS HIXCKLEY ANDERSON WILEJNSON J. GTSTAFSOX STCAHT PHARES G. SMITH ELLIS BROWN COCBSET EBERBACH STRICEILAND KENNEDY BLACK COSPEH MORROW BITTMAN BOYLE AMRINE F. GTSTAFSON HAHRINGTON X. SMITH PHILIPS J. HELES R. THOMAS MORGAN NIXON HALSTEAD FEHSENFELC GBAPEK Pag ' 3S 7 Sigma Nu GAMMA NU CHAPTER Founded Virginia Military Institute 1869 Established 1902 98 Active Chapters L. J. CARR, PH.D. C. C. CRAIG, PH.D. T. W. BYWATERS R. T. DOBSON J. F. DUNN C. E. FRISINGER R. L. HAWKINS P. I. BAUER C. C. BEARD, A.B. W. F. BRACKEL, A.B. P. H. ELLEMEN, A.B. BRUCE BASSETT Louis P. BENUA WILLIAM R. BOYCE ROBERT A. BUNCE WILLIAM C. BATES RALPH O. BOEHNKE GLADSTONE R. BEATTIE ROWLAND P. BOLTON COURTLEIGH E. AcHARD NORMAN W. BALDWIN NEIL J. BERSTON MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. R. ISBELL, Fh.D. B. MEINECKE, PH.D. R. W. NOYES, M.S. MEMBERS IN CITY D. J. MCLEAN E. R. MURBACH H. C. RUFUS W. G. SWARTS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. M. GEISINGER, B.S. G. M. HOLMES, A.B. H. C. MATTHEWS, A.B. Seniors LAWRENCE J. DAVID OGDEN G. DWIGHT CHARLES H. FRICK EUGENE K. GRAY Juniors FRED H. DELANO PAUL S. DOD ROBERT G. EWELL Sophomores RICHARD F. DONALDSON ROBERT W. HENDRICKS ROBERT H. JOHNSON Freshmen RICHARD C. FULLER ALBERT W. HOLMES LESTER W. LINSZ S. PETERSON, Pn.D. H. M. POLLARD, M.D. W. C. RUFUS, PH.D. E. S. TESSMER R. H. UPSON W. C. WALZ G. S. WATKINS R. M. WEST M. S. WALLACE, B.S. C. M. SAVAGE, A.B. C. H. SCHAAF, A.B. B. A. SMITH ROBERT G. GUSTAFSON ROBERT E. LEAHY GAY C. LIVINGSTON, JR. VERNON F. PETERSON JACK H. SINN ROBERT B. STAGG CHARLES KILLENS RICHARD W. SINN JOHN M. QUINN RICHARD F. SHROTH CHARLES J. STUART STCART HOLMES BALDWIN HENDRICKS BEHSTON SHROTH ACHARD DONALDSON JOHNSON FULLER KILLENS R. SINN BOEHNKE J- SINN EWELL DELANO BATES STAGG BUNCE DWIGHT LIVINGSTON DAVID PETERSON BASSETT BENUA WALLACE GUSTAFSON LEAHY Page 388 Sigma Phi ALPHA CHAPTER Founded Union College 1827 Established 1858 10 Active Chapters M. E. COOLET, Sc.D., LL.D. G. E. BUHSLEY E. D. DUFF A. J. EITHER V. A. DUXAKIX G. R. WILLIAMS F. M. LUSK MILLER G. SHERWOOD ROE D. WATSOX . Ill DOSALD N. SwEEXY, JR. CLINTON B. COXGER FDWARD M. WATSOX RICHARD E. BABCOCK WILLIAM T. BOURSE JAMES B. TALMAX RUFUS ROYS WILLIAM NEWMAN HAROLD E. DAVIDSOX MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. C. CARPENTER, M.D. GEORGE HAMMOND, M.D. MEMBERS IN CITY C. A. HOWELL D. C. MlLLEN- MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY O. P. BERCELIX Seniors H. M. BLACKBURN D. H. SCHURZ C. E. MARSH R. P. COLE Juniors HOWARD R. DAVIDSON- ROBERT F. LAITXER R. C. RIEDER STAXLEY R. SEE Sophomores JOSEPH S. MATTES SANFORD W. FARRELL J. RICHARD KEXDRICK. WALTER L. LILLIE Freshmen DOUGLAS HAYES WILSOX W. MILLS, JR. ALFRED ELLICK LORNE MEISEL R. A. WIXXACKER, PH.D. BRACKLEY SHAW E. G. HILDXER A. W. McMlLLAX W. T. GAIL R. R. SEAMAN R. LESTER SPITZLEY THEODORE B. STEIXHAUST WILLIS H. TOMLIXSOX LEOXARD D. VERDIER DOUGLAS BLOCKSMA WILLIAM T. AICLER JOSEPH SPITZLEY HAROLD BULLOCK CHARLES JACOBSOX HUGH E. HIGGIXBOTTOM ROBERT REID XEWTOX KETCRAM BlXtCKBMA I - MEI-EL ELLICK MILLS TALMXK BITKKE Bruxxri BABCOCK MATT SHEROOD TOMUXSOX COXGEB SEE SWEEXET L. SFITILET GAIL BLACEBCKX MAESH REID J. SPITILEY HATBA HIGCEXBOTTWII NEWMA.N JACOBSOX KETCBAK KEXDKICK RIEOEB E. WATSOX FAHEELL AIGLEK DATIOBOX STEJXH,ITSEX R. WATSOX L-ITXEH VEKDIEK WILUAMS LrsK COLE SEAHAX Page 389 Sigma Phi Epsilon MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Founded Union College 1827 Established 1858 10 Active Chapters R. K. BROWN, M.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY FRANKLIN C. CAPPON, A.B. RALPH K. HILE, PH.D. R. L. MILIGAN, A.B. G. L. HARDGROVE CARL L. LIEBERT MEMBERS IN CITY J. B. MORRIS F. C. NAYLOR IRWIN R. SAN BORN- WESLEY S. STEER PAUL E . KISSINGER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ROBERT W. SLOANE WILLARD H. TEMPLE WILLIAM A. COMBE JOHN E. KERR NOBEL ASHLEY, JR. ALFRED JAMES, JR. ALBERT COLLIER MAX N. HUBER Seniors ROBERT I. KNEPP Juniors WILLIAM A. KEETCH Sophomores DARRELL PHILLIPPI ROBERT G. ROWE JOHN L. MENSONIDES GEORGE S. SPENCER NORMAN SPRINGETT ALFRED WRIGHT, JR. S. MARSHALL SMITH WILLIAM F. WHITMAN JOSEPH B. DONNALLY Freshmen GEORGE NEWCOMB ROBERT C. SHICK WESLEY NEWCOMB COLLIER SHICK ASHLEY JAMES SMITH ROWE KISSINGER KERR MENSONIDES KNEPP DONNALLY SPRINGETT WHITMAN WRIGHT PHILLIPPI HUBER KEETCH COMBE TEMPLE SLOANE Page 390 Tau Kappa Epsilon LPSILON CHAPTER Founded Illinois eslcyan 1899 Established 1925 38 Active Chapters RUSSELL A. DODGE, M.S. RICHARD C. FULLER, A.M. MEMBERS IN FACULTY WILLARD C. OLSON, PH.D. CARLTON B. PEIRCE, M.D., PH.D. IRVIXG D. SCOTT, PH.D. NATHAN SINAI, M.S., D.P.H. CHARLES H. STOCKING, M.S., PH.C. C. BARCLAY MEMBERS IN CITY R. B. FINDLAY MEMBERS IN LNI ERSITY R. BAN NOW P. G. Cox J. DART RICHARD BOEBEL KENNETH FABER D. C. GATES E. GlLCHRlST Seniors WALDRON ELDRIDGE MELVIN HELLERT W. GORDON C. STOCKING C. TAPPAN WILLARD TH OWEN WILLS GEORGE CASH Juniors WILLIAM LOWELL ROBERT BOEBEL DELVIAR FEIL Sophomores HARRY MORRIS CUTLER Ross DAVID SCOTT FIBER THOMPSON- ;..-. R. W. BOEBEL R. C. BOEBEL MOKJUS DB.EWS it LOWELL ELDRIDGE WILUOX SCOTT P Page 391 Theta Chi ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Founded Norwich University 1856 Established 1919 44 Active Chapters A. L. BADER, PH.D. J. H. CISSEL, B.S. G. E. CARROTHERS, PH.D. MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. E. JAMES, PH.D. H. J. McFARLAN, B.S.E. VV. B. PALMER, A.M. M. B. STOUT, M.S. C. B. VIBBERT, A.B. L. S. WILSON, M.S. KENNETH MARANTETTE BRUCE PALMER MEMBERS IN CITY NEIL STAEBLER HERBERT TWINNING EUGENE POWERS JAMES BAUCHAT, A.B. ROWE BALMER, A.B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY WILLIAM HOWELL, A.B. RODERICK HOWELL, A.B. KlMBALL NORTHRUP, A.B. HARRY TILLOTSON, B.S. DAVID KNIGHT, A.B. FRANK LAMBERSON, M.D. ROBERT W. ATKINS ROBERT BENTON ROBERT BOYER JACK BRINER ROBERT DAVISON GORDON DRUMMOUND WlLLARD BOWERMAN CLARK COTTRELL RICHARD EOSERMAN JAMES ASHLEY STANLEY BALTZ ROVERT BARBER RUSSELL COWARD ROBERT EDGAR FRANK FURRY WALKER GRAHAM WATSON GILPIN THOMAS KEPPLEMAN DALE KROEGER GEORGE Ross Seniors GEORGE FRID GROVE GINDER Juniors CLOYCE HANSHUE PAUL KRANS Sophomores JOHN PICKERING CARL POST Freshmen FRANK ROSSMAN ROBERT SADLER LEWIS GREINER A. PARKER WRAITH NORMAN LAWTON JACK PORTER WILLIAM SHEEHAX PAUL POWERS C. ARTHUR ROBERTS JOHN SPEICHER RALPH SHELTOX ROBERT VANDERPYL SADLER KliOEGER KEPPLEMAN LAWTON PORTER GINDER BOWEHMAN VANDER PTL GILPIN BARBER ROSSMAN POWERS POST EISERMAN SHELTON ASHLEY Ross DAVISON FORRY GRAHAM PICKERING COTTRELL EDGAR BENTON ATKINS BOYER GREINEH FRID VON BALTZ BRINER Page 392 Theta Delta Chi GAMMA DEUTERON CHAPTER Founded Union College 1847 Established 1849 30 Active Chapters F. P. ALLEN MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. F. BARKER HARLEY HAYNES J. A. RUSSELL W. H. BUTLER MEMBERS IN CITY B. E. GRAVES H. O. POTTER F. F. VAN TUYLE R. CHAMBLISS E. J. DONOVAN F. W. GEORGE JOHN BISHOP C. BRADFORD CARPENTER FRED V. GOODINC THOMAS E. GROEHN FRED EITHER. JR. HI-BERT BRISTOL ROBERT M. GARRELS ROBERT ADAMS FREDERICK D. ALLEN- MARSHAL CASE CARL CLEMENT JOSEPH DVNLAP HOWARD JOHNSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY RICHARD PECKHAM RICHARD PRESTON W. G. SHARPE Seniors CHARLES F. KENNEDY THAD LELAND JOHN C. MCCARTHY Juniors ROBERT GEYMAN EDWARD HIGGINS DONALD McPiKE Sophomores ROY FRAZIER, JR. WILLIAM K. McHENRY CHARLES SLAYMAN DARWIN SMITH Freshmen CHARLES NOVAK RUDERICK OTTO CARVEL SHAW J. SMITH G. B. VAN-VLECK T. E. WILSON GEORGE W. PECK JOHN W. STRAYER ROBERT W. WARD WILLIAM WEEKS FRANK RAYMOND FREDERICK SCHAIRER ROBERT WELLS EDWARD B. THOMPSON ROBERT VEEKS DONALD WILSHER JOHN S. WINDER ROBERT STRAYER DONALD ZIMMERMAN- CASE WIUSHEB SHAW NOVAK R. WEEKS KESSLEB GABBELS ADAMS SLAYMAN MCHENBT DCNLAP R. STRATEB ZIMMERMAN SMITH HITHER OTTO CLEMENT BBISTOL WELLS HIGOI.VS GETMAN ALLEN SHAIRER TELFEH FRAZIER WIXDER THOMPSON APPLETABD W. WEEKS KEKXEDT PECK GROEHN- MCCABTHT BISHOP CARPENTER LELAND WABD GOODING Page 393 Theta Xi SIGMA CHAPTER Founded Rensslaer Polytechnic Institute 1864 Established 1914 36 Active Chapters B. F. BAILEY, PH.D. S. D. DODGE, Pn.D J. B. AMES MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. H. HIGBIE, E.E. MEMBERS IN CITY H. R. BEUHLER L. BODDY W. C. HOAD, B.S. H. M. KENDALL, PH.D. W. R. DRURY DOUGLAS W. BRYANT, A.B. M. M. FARNSWORTH, B.S. J. W. FREEMAN, B.S. G. DAVID BARNES, JR. FRANCIS W. BELL RICHARD D. BURT RICHARD H. GERKENSMEYER THOR J. NORDENSON CARL S. ABBOTT KENNETH W. ALTMAN C. GRANT BARNES ROBERT J. BEUHLER EDWIN R. DYKEMAN HORACE W. GREENWAY JAMES C. ALDRICH DONALD M. ALEXANDER ROBERT R. COOK D. PHILIP CLARK JOHN C. FECHNAY MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY A. A. LOWERY, A.B. R. K. McGlLLIVRAY, A.B. H. H. NICHOLSON, B.S. L. S. NORMAN, A.B. Seniors KENNETH J. NORMAN ROBERT E. REED-HILL TUNIS C. Ross, JR. RUSSELL L. RUNQUIST Juniors HOWARD L. HAWLEY CHARLES E. HOLKINS THOMAS A. JENSEN JOHN A. MERCHANT J. ALEXANDER NEILL, JR. CARLTON L. NELSON Sophomores WILLIAM J. EAKINS WARREN P. G. FREAS, JR. CARL A. GERSTACKER Freshmen LESTER E. GODA I. FRANK HARLOW G. SALIVA, B.S. E. SAUBORN, B.S. W. H. STEFFY FLOYD J. SWEET ROBERT W. THORNE H. WARREN UNDERWOOD, JR. A. MARRIOTT WALKER FRANKLIN J. WOOD ROBERT B. C. NEWCOMB WALTER H. PLEISS, JR. PAUL A. SIMPSON H. LAWRENCE THACKWELL, JR. JOHN S. WILLIAMS MERLIN W. WOODRUFF NEIL T. LEVENSON WILLIAM H. MASON FRANCIS X. READY NORMAN N. HUFF L. WILLSON WORTHING BUERLER COOK ALEXANDER FECHNEY K. NORMAN FREAS FARNSWORTH SAURBORN WOODRUFF UNDERWOOD MERCHANT SIMPSON RUNQUIST LEVENSON BRYANT HAWLEY NELSON THACKWELL WILLIAMS ABBOTT L. NORMAN GERKENSMEYER MASON ALTMAN HOLKINS G, BARNES NEILL BELL D. BARNES WALKER REED-HILL THORNE NORDENSON Ross BURT LOWERY SWEET CLARK JENSEN GODA GREENWAY WORTHING READY HARLOW EAKINS HUFF GERSTACKER NEWCOMB Page 394 Triangle MICHIGAN CHAPTER Founded University of Illinois 1907 Established 1925 15 Active Chapters HARRY BOUCHARD, B.S. EDWARD L. ERICKSEN. B.C.E. MEMBERS IN FACULTY " WILLIAM MIKULAS, M.S.E. WALTER C. SADLER. M.S., C.E., LL.B. EDWARD A. STALKER, M.S. WITHRED COOK ALBERT J. DOTY MEMBERS IN CITY CLETUS J. GALLOWAY OTTO P. POMMERENING LAWRENCE H. TREITTXER WILLARD I. TREUTTNER DONALD M. BACHELOR ALLEN T. COLE KARL A. BEERS HOWARD C. BRAUN GRAXVILLE R. CONRAD WALTER DENNIS RICHARD W. JOHNSON MEMBERS IN UNI ERSITY ' Seniori ROBERT M. HARRISON Juniors MELVILLE G. HYATT Sophomores JOHN G. McQuAio JAMES A. RUTH HOWARD C. SHARP FREDERICK E. KING HAROLD SYVERSEN RICHARD H. KNOBLE CHASE R. TEABOLT JOHN M. STEVENS FRANK G. TAYLOR C. JAMES WICKS WILLIAM R. BLAKELY WARREN L. JOHNSON Freshmen L. DALTON ORR ARTHUR C. RISSBERCER LANSING TUTTLE BLAKLTT W. JOHNSON O TCTO.E SHARP Conuo KNOBLE B TE ABOLDT Wicxs STTEKSEX HIATT Rrre KIXG STEVENS i::--rL: TATLOK COLE SIXCUAIB BRAVN McQrAiD R. Jonraox Page 393 Trigon Founded University of Michigan 1905 I Active Chapter S. L. BIGELOW, PH.D. W. O. HOAD, B.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. C. KERLIKOWSKE, M.D. O. PARKER, A.B. J. K. POLLOCK, PH.D. H. G. WATKINS, A.B. W. K. PARR, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY C. PIERCE, A.B. A. SHAW, A.B. D. K. ADAMS, A.B. R. R. COOPER, B.S. KEITH C. LANCE EDWARD H. LITCHFIELD THOMAS AYERS JACK E. COOPER LEO. W. CORKIN FRANK COOLIDGE ROGER DOLESE ROLAND ATHAY FITZ BRIDGES EDGAR BAXTER CHARLES KETTLER DAVID LAING MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. W. LEDERLE, A.B. K. K. LUCE, A.B. H. J. MERRY, A.B. Seniors JAMES MERRY Juniors J. RICHARD EARLY ROBERT J. HILL PRICE S. INNES Sophomores LOWELL KRIEG Freshmen CHARLES M. LOVETT WALTON RODGER DAYTON SLATER FREDERICK THOMSON LLOYD D. PARR, A.B. WILLIAM WARNER ROBERT R. WARNER WILLIAM F. WATSON ROBERT W. MURRAY RALPH W. HURD JOHN R. MANN JOHN LUECHT ALFRED MILLER GILBERT VAN SCHAIK JAMES WARNER LLOYD WEAVER FREDERICK WOLCOTT ROBERT WOLFE ADAMS Page 396 KETTLER WOLCOTT WOLFE LOVETT WEAVER BRIDGES THOMSON LAING COOLIDGE BAXTER RODGER VAN SCHAIK LEUCHT MILLER SLATER ATHAY HUHD MANN MURRAY COOPER LANCE WATSON EARLY INNES AYERS Zeta Beta Tau PHI CHAPTER Founded College of the City of New York 1898 Established 1912 33 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. AARON, A.B. L. SHARFMAN, LL.B. S. CHARLES FRONT, A.B. MORTON- ALSHULER Louis C. BRAUDY, JR. BENJAMIN AARON WILLIAM N. ANSPACH ROBERT J. FREEHLING JEROME B. GROSSMAN HENRY BACHRACH G. F. BAER MORLYE BAER BARNARD BARNETT RICHARD L. COHEN- JAMES BARNARD ROBERT GOLDHAMER LEO KAYSER, JR. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HENRY MEYER, A.B. Seniors JULIAN M. GOODMAN BURTON JOSEPH, JR. ROBERT R. MENDELSOHN Juniors WILLIAM K. JACKSON- CYRUS P. KLEIN- SOL LEWIS STANTOX S. SCHUMAN Sophomores ROBERT J. COOPER ROBERT M. ECKHOUSE JAMES G. ECKHOUSE HERBERT D. FALENDER HENRI B. GRIER Freshmen RICHARD KIRCHHEIMER WILLIAM LIVINGSTON RALPH MENDELSON WILLIAM THAL, A.B. JOSEPH ROTUBARD NATHAN WERTHEIMER A. L. SCHLESINGER, JR. EDWARD SOLOMON HERBERT WOLF LEE LYON ARTHUR P. MILLER SEYMOUR L. MORRISON- WILLIAM B. SEAMAN- HARRY J. TRAUGOTT SAM SPEIER HOMER SOBEL ROBERT TUCKER t.t. It I If ft I I ' BACHRACH KAYSER GOLDHAUEK LYON TCCKEH R. MENDELSON BARNARD SOBEL COHEN R. ECKHOUSE J. ECKHOUSE G. BAER COOPER BARNETT GHIEB LIVINGSTON KIR HHEIMFR SPEIEH AWSPACH JACKSON FREEHLING FALENDEH GOLDSTONE SEAMAN M. BAER THAUGOTT WOLF SCHLESINGER GOODMAN BRAUDT WERTHEIMER ALSHULER ROTHBARD SOLOMON AARON MILLER Page 397 Zeta Psi XI CHAPTER Founded New York University 1847 Established 1858 30 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY P. E. BURSLEY, M.A. R. B. BlGELOW W. A. COMSTOCK S. B. CONGER, JR. H. L. ARNOLD, A.B., M.D. C. G. BUNTING, A.B. JOSEPH BLACK H. GROVE CANNON, JR. JONATHAN T. CARRIEL WILLIAM C. CHAPMAN THOMAS J. ANKETELL, JR. ALLAN DEWEY GORDON H. HAYES MEMBERS IN CITY A. W. DIACK T. W. HINSHAW MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY J. W. BUNTING, A.B. Seniors A. LESLIE DREW WOODWARD GROVE ROBERT H. JOHNSON Juniors RICHARD E. HINKS RALPH A. PRICE RICHARD B. SWEGLES T. W. HEFFERNAN J. T. L. RICE J. M. SCOTT W. O. GAGER, A.B. W. C. MOORE, A.B. CHARLES G. LIVINGSTON- GEORGE I. QUIMBY, III J. NATHAN SCHAEFFER SIDNEY B. TREMBLE ROBERT M. VERDI ER F. ALLEN UPSON WARREN UPTON JOHN ALDEN CLAUDE E. BEEBE Sophomores ARTHUR A. ERNST WALTER C. HARTER DONALD T. SMITH CHARLES STONE ROBERT J. BANKS JOHN L. FROST WILLIAM JONES Freshmen GEORGE LOCKWOOD JOHN MAITLAND THOMAS D. McGuiRE JAMES PALMS HOWARD H. ROGERS, JR. HARRY SWAN, JR. ERNST UPTON HAYES GABRIEL C. BUNTING J. BUNTING BEEBE TREMBLE GROVE SMITH SCHAEFFER QUIMBY LIVINGSTON CHAPMAN JOHNSON PRICE DREW HINKS DEWEY UPSON SWEGLES BLACK ALDEN MAITLAND McGuiRE LOCKWOOD PALMS FROST BANKS SWAN JONES ROGERS Page 39 S ague Garden Pan-Hellenic Association OFFICERS JANE ARNOLD Sorority Representative JANE ARNOLD JANE SERVICE MARY JEAN PARDEE BETTY RICH Established President Secretary Treasurer Rushing Secretary Kappa Alpha Theta . MARION SAUNDERS . . 1879 MARY MAC!VOR Gamma Phi Beta MARY LAMBIE . CHARLOTTE HAMILTON Delta Gamma . . SUE THOMAS JEAN HATFIELD Collegiate Sorosis . BETTY ANNE BEEBE . MARY ROBINSON 1882 1885 1886 Pi Seta Phi . ' . MARY ELIZABETH MOORE . 1888 PRISCILLA SMITH Sorority Theta Phi Alpha Alpha Xi Delta . Zeta Tau Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Epsilon Phi Representative . MARY O ' NEILL . THERLE WAGNER . JEAN FRIEDERICI THERESA JAYCOX . KAY KIRWAN DOROTHY PRAY . BARBARA OTTE . JANE FITZGERALD . EMMA ALPER GERTRUDE ZEMON Kappa Kappa Gamma VIRGINIA SPRAY KATHRYN RIETDYK . 1890 Alpha Omicron Pi . RUTH HESS CHARLOTTE MITCHEL Alpha Phi. DORIS EVERETT JANE STONER . 1892 Alpha Gamma Delta . FANNY WILDER MYRTLE TRUNK Delta Delta Delta DOROTHY SPRAU MARY ELIZABETH KING 1894 Delta Zeta . MARCIE MATTHEWS IRENE LYONS Alpha Chi Omega MARY MORGAN DOROTHY SHUTT . 1898 Phi Sigma Sigma . FRANCES BURNSTINE LILLIAN VINACOW Chi Omega SALLY BROWNE BILLIE F ' AULKNER 1905 Alpha Delta Pi . . JANE ELLEN ROGERS LUCY COPE Established . 1912 1919 . 1920 . 1921 . 1921 . 1921 . 1922 . 1922 . 1922 ' 9-9 BETTY RICH MART JEAN PARDEE JANE SERVIS Page 4.00 Alpha Chi Omega THETA CHAPTER Founded DePauw University EstaWished 1898 56 Active Chapters MRS. LOWELL CARR MRS. CHESTER BARNES HELEN BROWN LYDIA CONDON MRS. WAYNE COWELL MRS. VERNOR CRANE MRS. CARL EKSTROM MRS. JOHN V. FOPEANO MRS. FRANK B. GILBERT DOROTHY ANDERSON MARYBELLE BOCCHARD HELEN A. BRANDT BETTY COOPER VIRGINIA M. CALLOW FLORENCE H. DAVIES SAXON L. FINCH JEANNE K. JOHNSON PHYLLIS BACER MARGARET CURRY MARY JANE FIELD MARY K. ADAMS MAXINE BLAESS JANE FREESE MRS. F. R. FINCH PATRONESSES MRS. C. C. GLOVER MEMBERS IX CITY LORRAINE HOWARD MRS. LESLIE KINDRED MRS. E. E. LOFBERG MRS. CARL MALCOLM MRS. RUSSELL NLALCOLM MRS. HOWARD McCujSKY MRS. LEONARD MILLER MRS. HARRY MILLS MRS. MAYNARD XEWTON MRS. HARRY XICHOLS MARION XICHOLS MRS. ROLAND XISZLE MRS. B. OoSTERBAAN MEMBERS IX UNIX ERSITY HELEN DIEHL ELIZABETH DORNER RUTH DORSEY ELEANOR L. GESSNER HAZEL M. HANLON BETTY KAY JONES MARIE METTE JANE MUTSCHLEI Sfniors MARJORIE KRESS GRACE LAMB MORGAN A. HuNTINGTON FLORENCE MIDWORTH LAURA J. SPENCER XAXCY HULWICK DOROTHY LEHMANN Juniors DOROTHY OOSTDYK FLORENCE M. SCHENCK DOROTHY E. SHUTT Sophomores JEAN E. STEERE LVRTHA THOMPSON- IRENE WAKEMAN Freshmen MAXINE PETERSON MARY E. ROBINSON- MRS. PETER OKKLEBERG MRS. GEORGE RHEAD MRS. EMERSON SHROYER ESTELLE STANDISH MRS. WALTER STAEBLER RUTH TICE MRS. H. P. TROSPER CLARA WILSON- MRS. WILLIAM C. TROW MARTORIE W. MORRISON MARGARET XORCROSS JEAN L. XELSON BETTY M. RICH EVA M. SPENCER DORIS XAN WISNER JEWEL WUERFEL GRETCHEN LEHMANN MARGARET W 7 ATERSTON IVIEN D ' AllKOS KATHERYNE VON-BICHOWSKY DOROTHEA STAEBLER MARION STOMLER VIRGINIA WALLACE BLAESS L. SPENCER STAEBLEH HCXWICK D. I.EHMANN FHEESE PETERSOX ROBINSON WALLACE ADAMS BAUEH G. LEHMAXX D ' ARKOS MIDWOBTH STOMLER THOMPSOX STEERE WAKEMAN CUKKT HCXTJNGTON WATERSTON FINCH WISNER SHUTT CALLOW E. SPENCER OOSTDTK JONES NlrrscBLEB METTE DATIES SCHENCK WrEHTEL DORSET COOPER BOITHARD MORGAN MORRISON BRANBT RICH HANLON GESSNEH XORCROSS LAMB XELSON ANDERSON Page 401 Alpha Delta Pi BETA ETA CHAPTER Founded Wesleyan Female College Established 1929 58 Active Chapters MRS. H. HASTIE PATRONESSES MRS. A. R. MORRIS MRS. J. F. SHEPHARD MRS. C. R. SMITH MRS. U. J. FARNSWORTH, A.B. MEMBERS IN FACULTY MlSS W. GwiNNER, A.B. MRS. R. A. SEYMEN, A.B. Miss L. WILSON, B.S. Miss LAURA BIDDLE MRS. T. A. DILLMAN, JR. MRS. J. J. EVANS Miss L. KINGSTON MEMBERS IN CITY MlSS B. O ' TOOLE MRS. L. RlTTERSHOFER MRS. C. R. SMITH MRS. F. C. SHIEL MRS. H. D. SMITH Miss H. SPEDDING Miss M. TAYLOR Miss M. WILLIAMS MARGARET LEWIS, A. B. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY IONE HUNT, A.B. JOHANNA WIESE, A.B. MRS. H. WILBUR, B.S. LUCY COPE Seniors ROSE MARY KLUG JEAN MCGREGOR EUNIE J. PARKER JEAN FINLAYSON Juniors JANE ELLEN ROGERS DORIS ROPER RITA WELLMAN DOROTHY GOEBEL Fresh men EDNA KANDELIX FINLAYSON ROPER WELLMAN I ' AKKEH HANNON LEWIS KLUG MCGREGOR WIESE GOEBEL ROGERS KANDELIN COPE Page 402 Alpha Epsilon Phi PI CHAPTER Founded Barnard College Established 1921 XJ Active Chapters MRS. WILLIAM S. ADLER MRS. AUGUST G. BROWN EMMA R. ALPER SYLVIA Bums HELEX GROSSNER EVELYN M. BLUESTEIN RUTH BROWN STEIX CHARLOTTE KAHX RUTH H. LAZARUS PATRONESSES MRS. HERMAN FINSTERWALD MRS. R. ISAACS MEMBERS IN CITY EDITH JAY Seniors JUDITH LASSER HELEXE LIXDEXBAUM Juniors FRANCES LEVISOX RUTH LIPIS MARGUERITE MERKEL BETTV JAXE MEYER MRS. MORTTZ LEVI MRS. LEO SHARFMAN BETTY SETROX MIRIAM STARK MELBA MORRISON LOUISE M. OGEJJS GERTRUDE D. ZEMOX . DA ZOLLA ELAINE BUBIS PHYLLIS DEVOY PHYLLIS DIAMOND FLORENCE FREEMAN Sophomores RUTH FRIEDMAN MURIEL FRANK CHARLOTTE GLATT MILDRED H. HAAS HORTENSE MlLGRAM ADELE POLIER LOUISE SAMEK NAOMI M. STONE IRMA SYKES DOROTHY ARNOLD RUTH HERSHFIELD Freshmen JAROS JEDEL MYRTLE H. LIFLAXD JANE MEYER BETTY JAXE SIVE BrBis B. J. MEVEH GLATT MILGRAM STOKE DEVOT FKIEDMAN KAHX LEVISOX SAMEK LAZAHCS FEEEMAK Z- LH HAAS MORBISOX J. MEYER HERSHFIELD JEDEL SVKES FRANK LJFT.AXD STARK LASSES GBOSSXEB ARNOLD DIAMOND ZEMOX Line Page 403 Alpha Gamma Delta ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Founded Syracuse University Established 1922 48 Active Chapter s MRS. WALTER L. BADGER MRS. F. W. BATEN MRS. JOHN C. CHRISTENSON PATRONESSES MRS. MARY CURTIS MRS. WALTER B. FORD MRS. L. W. KEELER MRS. GROVER GRISMORES MRS. B. WEAVER MRS. Louis M. EICH EMILY BUTTERFIELD HELEN CHAPIN MARGARET CUNNINGHAM VIRGINIA FRINK MARY ELLEN HALL MEMBERS IN CITY ALICE HISCOCK FLORENCE HISCOCK MRS. B. W. MANWARING BARBARA NELSON MRS. ALBERT J. PARKER MRS. L. L. FINCH RUTH PENCE MRS. J. E. STOWE FRANCES THORNTON- MRS. ALDEN WHITE HELEN ZIEFLE DOROTHY CARPENTER, B.S. EDITH M. BOWMAN R. JEAN FLECKENSTINE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MAUREEN E. FRIAR ALMA HARBICAN EILEEN LAUTZENHISER, A.B. MYRTLE C. TRUNK ELIZABETH WAGNER GLADYS M. DRAVES RUTH EDISON Juniors VIRGINIA GWINNER GRAYCE E. SENKUS ON A JANE THORNTON FANNIE E. WILDER MARGARET CARLSON ANN FARMER MARGARET JOHNSON Sophomores MARY ENGEMAN Freshmen BARBARA KANOUSE PAULINE KNUDSON ANN MACARTHUR BETTY J. YOUNG JEAN OLIVER BETTY J. PENCE JOHNSON ENGEMAN DRAVES FARMER KANOUSE CARLSON MACARTHUR OLIVER THORNTON GWINNER SENKUS EDISON WILDER TRUNK HARBICAN FLECKENSTINE WAGNER FRIAR Page 404 KNUDSON YODNO PENCE BOWMAN Alpha Omicron Pi OMICRON PI CHAPTER Founded Barnard College Established 1921 42 Active Chapters MRS. P. BUCKLEY MRS. R. W. BUNTING MRS. J. C. CRISTY PATRONESSES MRS. W. W. KRAG MRS. W. INGLIS MRS. C. T. OLMSTEAD MRS. E. F. LLOYD MRS. T- C. CHRISTY MRS. W. E. UNDERDOWN MRS. B. BACON DICK MRS. BRUCE FRALICK MRS. E. HAM Miss J. HENRY MEMBERS IN CITY MlSS E. McDERMOTT Miss C. MOORE MRS. X. NELSON Miss VIRGINIA MATTHEWS MRS. L. M. WALLS MRS. M. UNDERWOOD MRS. C. WAGNER Miss B. GRIFFITHS HELEN FLYNN, A.B. WINIFRED HALL, A.B. MARY ALICE BAXTER ELIZABETH EVANS EDITH FORSYTHE DELTA GLASS MARY LOUISE MANN HELEN MORTON CHARLOTTE BAXTER PHYLLIS JEAN CAMPBELL DOROTHY ADAMS LOIS MACLEAN- IN UNIVERSITY Miss MARY ALICE EMMETT VIRGINIA MATTHEWS, A.B. Seniors RUTH HESS HELEN M. HOLDEN JANE KRETSCHMER REBECCA LOTRIDGE Juniors BETTY MILLER GERDA STANGER Sophomores CHARLOTTE MITCHELL ESTHER SETHNEY MARJORY BOLGER Freshmen CAROLYN Ross PHYLLIS SCROGGIE PATRICIA WOODWARD, A.B. MARGARET UNDERWOOD, A.B. DOROTHY OHRT JANE ROOPE RUTH SONNANSTIXE LAURA J. ZIMMERMAN- MARY LOUISE STEVENS MARGUERITE SMITH ALICE STEBBINS HENRIETTA SIMPSON MARY LOUISE WERTEL ROOPE SIMPSON WOODWARD MANN SCHOOGIE ADAMS WERTEL MACLEAN Ross FORSYTHE MITCHELL C. BAXTER SFEBBINS CAMPBELL STEVENS SMITH STANGER SETHNEY MILLEB HOLDEN LOTRIDGE HESS ZIMMERMAN GLASS SONXANSTINE EVANS M. B JCTER OHRT Page 405 Alpha Phi THETA CHAPTER Founded Syracuse University Established 1892 34 Active Chapters MRS. J. BEAL MRS. H. HAINES PATRONESSES MRS. A. LLOYD MRS. R. BITTINGER MRS. R. PETERSON MRS. R. WENLEY MRS. B. CAN-FIELD ABAGAIL BASSETT MARY C. BLAKE MARION BRAGG JANE CRESS BERNICE ANDREAE MARY AGNEW FLORENCE BINGHAM BARBARA COVENTRY MARGARET ANNIS ELEANOR COLBERT DORIS EVERETT MARY SAGE MONTAGUE MARY NEAL NANCY CASSIDY JEAN COLER MARY JANE CROWLEY MARJORIE DOWNEY PRISCILLA ABBOTT ALICE BASSETT JEAN BELL MEMBERS IN CITY HILDA HENSEL CAROL INGLES JEAN KYER MARJORIE LITZENBERG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors MARGARET COWIE MARGRETTA KOLLIG Juniors VIRGINIA NIMMO MARION PATTERSON JANE PITCHER ANN SMYTH . Sophomores RUTH FOWLER MURIEL HASSARD JEAN KEINATH KATHERINE LOOMIS Freshmen FLORENCE LUCAS BETTY LYON SUZANNE MERRIMAN DORA ANN DAY FRANCES McKiNON MARCIA PETERSON VIRGINIA SHIERS MARGARET SMITH BLANCHE ARNOLD ELIZABETH ROE DOROTHY ROTH BARBARA STEWART JANE STONER JUDITH TROSPER ELLA WADE ELIZABETH WALSH MARION WHITNEY JANET PIKE ELIZABETH POWERS MIRIAM ROBERTSON ELIZABETH SHIERSON STEPHANIE PARFET ALICE ST. JOHN NANCY STONINGTON AGNEW Page 406 ST. JOHN LUCAS PARFET PIKE WADE STONINGTON LYON ABBOT BELL BASSETT LOOMIS POWERS MONTAGUE DOWNEY DAY COLBERT HASSAHD STONER SHIERSON MERRIMAN COLER ROBERTSON CASSIDY TROSPER ANNAS SMYTH PATERSON PITCHER EVERETT FOWLEH STEWART KOLLIG COWIE ROE BINGHAM COVENTRY ANDREAE ROTH WHITNEY NIMMO CROWLEY Alpha Xi Delta ALPHA EPSILOX CHAPTER Founded Knox-Lombard College Established 1920 54 Active Chapters MRS. F. A. COLLER MRS. H E. KEELER MRS. T. S. LANGFORD PATRONESSES MRS. C. J. LYONS MRS. N. H. WILLIAMS MRS. J. R. NELSON Miss M. VAN KLEEK MRS. H. H. SEELEY MRS. C. C. STURGIS MRS. A. LEE MRS. M. S. BEVAN Miss J. M. BENTLEY MRS. C. P. BRIGGS Miss F. BRITTAIN MRS. R. W. COWDEN MRS. J. J. Cox MRS. D. CREAL MRS. A. R. CRITTENDEN MEMBERS IN CITY Miss R. GALLMEYER MRS. R. B. HALI MRS. V. HlNDMAN MRS. D. KELSEY Miss K. RUCKER Miss J. DUFF MlSS M. WUERTH MRS. F. C. KUENZEL MRS. G. C. KYTE MRS. H. H. SCHMIDT Miss C. SCHULTZ MRS. A. F. SHULL MRS. VV. STEERE MRS. A. D. THORPE MRS. B. D. THUMA MRS. J. CHILD-. Miss E. SCOTT CHARLOTTE ANDERSON, A.B. FRANCES BARNETT FAITH CRITTENDEN JULIA ANN ELLIS DOROTHY GIES JEAN FIELD JEAN FRIEDERICI KATHERINE BUCKLEY BETTY BAKER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MIRIAM HALL, A.B. RUTH HOEFER, A.B. Seniors JANE HALL AMBER JOHNSON- ALICE ME DER Juniors THERESA JAYCOX MARY MARGARET SHAW Sophomores MERIDA HOBART Freshmen ELINOR BYRON- ELIZABETH UXTI IRENE THOMAS, A.B. DOROTHY WIKEL, A.B. VIRGINIA MINSKER RUTH ROWELL JULIA ANN WILSON- DOROTHY SLATCHER MARY BURKE JANE PECKINPAUGH BETTY KEENAN GIES FIELD CRITTENDEN BCCKLEY BAKER SHAW ROWBLL BYRON FBIEDERICI JAYCOX PECKINPACGH JOHNSON HALL Bui SLATCHER ELLIS MEADEK KB MINSKER HOBABT WlLSOS Page 407 Chi Omega ETA CHAPTER Founded University of Arkansas Established 1905 88 Active Chapters MRS. M. BIRD MRS. J. BOURQUIN MRS. S. DANA MRS. H. EMERSON Miss I. BOWLER, A.B., B.S. DR. M. COLBY, Ph.D. MRS. F. BARTELL MRS. W. BENDER MRS. H. CHEEVER MRS. J. CORLISS PATRONESSES MRS. W. BLUME MRS. L. KARPINSKI Miss M. HAGLE MRS. C. KAUGMAN Miss E. HOYLE MRS. P. LEIDY MRS. A. JACOBY MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. F. HADLEY, M.S. Miss H. LOOMIS, B.S. MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. J. ERVIN Miss M. KARPINSKI Miss M. Fox ' MRS. C. KEENE MRS. E. GODDARD Miss R. KURTZ MRS. F. HANSON MRS. L. OLIPHANT MRS. A. STOCKARD MRS. C. WASHBURNE MRS. T. SMITH Miss M. SHAKEN, A.B. MRS. R. THOMPSON, B.S. MRS. F. LIVERMORE MRS. F. MENEFEE MRS. D. PARKER Miss L. TINKHAM NANCY I. ATKINSON, A.B. BEATRICE A. DEVINE, A.B. JANE T. ARNOLD WINIFRED BELL SALLY J. BROWNE RUTH A. CLARK CATHERINE EICHELBARGER BILLIE D. FAULKNER RUTH E. GOUTREMOUT MARJORIE KIEF BARBARA KING JEANNETTE BECK ISABEL BRUYERE HELEN JEAN EDWARDS MEMBERS MARY E. KNAPP, A.B. ALICE GOODWIN, A.B. DOROTHY B. COWLES PRISCILLA CROCKETT MARY C. CULLEN FRANCES C. DRAKE MARGARET J. GUEST JEAN MCFARLAND IN UNIVERSITY HELEN M. LOOMIS, B.S. Seniors DOROTHY P. HART HELEN E. HAXTON ANNA C. HENCKEL Juniors RUTH A. PARDEE BARBARA B. SPENCER Sophomores BARBARA LEIDY KATHERINE M. RODERICK Freshmen DOROTHY HEMINGWAY ELIZABETH MULLIN HELEN McRAE ANNE NUTTALL VIRGINIA MULHOLLAND MARION PETERS DOROTHY E. PARK MARJORIE E.WARNER, A.B. JEAN H. KELSO WILMA A. LESTER JEAN SNYDER KATHERINE E. YAW BARBARA . ROBERTS GRACE WOODLEY JEANNE STEARNS JOAN WENTZ BETTY PFEIL KATHERINE STEINER FAITH WAT KINS HEMINGWAY EDWARDS STEARNS BLDYERE KING WENTZ GUEST MCFARLAND GOUTREMOUT LESTER KELSO HENCKEL STEINER MULHOLLAND WATKINS NUTTALL MULLEN PFEIL McRAE LEIDY SPENCER EICHELBARGER PAHDEE RODERICK KIEF CLARK CULLEN YAW HAXTON ROBERTS FAULKNER WOODLEY HART ARNOLD COWLES CROCKETT DRAKE BROWNE Page 408 Collegiate Sorosis MRS. HENRY BATES MRS. JESSE REEVES Miss A. LLOYD MRS. R. C. ANGELL Miss L. BREAKEY MRS. R. BACHER MRS. J. A. BURSLEY MRS. C. D. CAMPBELL Miss L. CONDON- MISS C. CHAMBERLAIN- MISS M. CHRISTY MRS. A. V. DIACK, TR- MRS. E. W. Dow COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Established University of Michigan 1886 PATRONESSES MRS. WILLIAM FAUST MRS. RENE TALAMON MRS. HERBERT SADLER FACULTY MEMBERS MRS. F. HARRIMAN Miss I. HUBBARD MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. T. M. DURANT MRS. G. HEFFERAN MRS. E. N. DURFEE Miss A. EDMUNDS MRS. C. E. GEHRING MRS. C. E. GLTHE MRS. H. HARLEY MRS. H. HAWLEY MRS. J. C. HAYS MRS. T. HlLDEBRANDT MRS. E. V. MOORE MRS. G. W. PATTERSON- MISS C. PATTENGILL MRS. T. L. PURDOM MRS. H. M. RANDALL Miss G. RUSSELL MRS. E. SEIGERFOSS MRS. V. H. SELLEW MRS. A. SHEPARD MRS. C. D. SMITH MRS. A. TEALDI MRS. P. YAN-BOVEX Miss F. WALDRON MRS. M. V. WHEELER MRS. W. WHITEHEAD MRS. W. PILLSBURY MRS. J. VANTYNE ELIZABETH DURFEE, A.B. MRS. A. C. FURSTENBURG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HARRIET KANOUSE MARY A. BURSLEY MARY M. DUGGAN MARIAN EDGERTON BETTY ANNE BEEBE ELIZABETH G. BINGHAM JEANICE BYRNE NANCY E. COOKE MARIAN DONALDSON JANET ALLINGTON MARIAN J. DAILY JEANETTE E. HOFFMAN REBECCA A. BURSLEY OLGA C. ERICKSON PATRICIA HAFF JULIE KANE JOSEPHINE T. McLEAN Seniors MARGARET NEWNAN MARY ROBINSON- MARIAN P. HAIGHT, A.B. LOUISE KLEIN, A.B. Juniors ADELAIDE ELY GRETCHEN H. KANTER ALICE GOSLIN JACQUELINE H. KOLLE MARGARET L. HAMILTON MARY ELLEN MENARD SUE R. HAVILAND FLORENCE KEANE CATHERINE PURDOM BETTY HUNTER MARY Lou MILLER Sophomores ELIZABETH TURNER VIRGINIA A. WAGNER Freshmen ELEANOR SKILES VIRGINIA M. OOSTERMAN FRANCES SUTHERLAND JANE E. SERVIS BETTY J. SONKE DOROTHY B. UTLEY JANE R. O ' FERRALL NANCY L. QUIRK CHARLOTTE RUEGER INEZ J. STEVENS ELEANOR WASEY ELIZABETH WHITNEY JOSEPHINE WILCOX MARY A. WHEAT EDITH HOOKER I I it t f llllt|ff.tft - t ll KLEIN MILLER WILCOX RUEGER DONALDSON O FERRALL QORK STEVENS WAGNER WHITNEY DAILY SKILES WHEAT WASEY COOK ALLINGTON GOSLIN MENARD BEEBE KKAN PUBDOM ROBINSON KANE EDGERTON SONKE NEWNAX McLE N SERVIS UTLEY DUGGAN KANTER KOLLE ELY BINGHAM HCNTEB HOOKER EHJCKSON HOFFMAN HAFF R.Bt RSLEY BYRNE SUTHERLAND OOSTERMAN HAIGHT HAMILTON HAVILAND Page 4 9 Delta Delta Delta IOTA CHAPTER Founded Boston University Established 1894 Re-established 1915 88 Active Chapters MRS. H. ABBOTT MRS. S. ALLEN MRS. C. BRAUN PATRONESSES MRS. J. CHRISTENSEN MRS. W. COMSTOCK MRS. A. Goss MRS. E. KRAUS MRS. T. REED MRS. W. REICHART DR. D. HARD, D.D.S. MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. S. ATWOOD Miss I. BOZARTH MRS. [. BRUMM MRS. M. BUEL MRS. A. COVERT MRS. J. GROUSE Miss H. DALLMAN MRS. S. DIACK MRS. C. FRIES Miss A. GRAHAM Miss E. JARROLD Miss E. JEFFERES MRS. H. JACKSON MRS. H. JENNINGS MRS. H. KING MRS. F. LAMB MRS. T. LOWRY MEMBERS IN CITY Miss S. LUTES MlSS H. McCALLUM Miss A. MERRICK Miss R. MERRICK Miss A. MONTGOMERY MRS. O. MONTGOMERY MlSS E. MORRELL Miss K. ORT Miss LOUISE NELSON, M. Music Miss C. POLLACK Miss H. PROBECK MRS. T. PRYER Miss H. RICH Miss G. ROWE MRS. W. SAMS MRS. F. SHILLING MRS. P. SLOSSON MRS. Miss Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. Miss MRS. H. SOULE M. STOWE ANN VARDEN A. WAGNER R. WILLIAMS C. WOODY R. WORK L. YOUNG JANE KAUFFMAN JANE H. BRUCKER LOUISE M. FLOREZ KATHERINE M. HALL Avis DAY NANCY BERDAN PHYLLIS L. BRUMM HELEN M. COMPTON GEIL H. DUFFENDACK BETTY J. FLANSBURG MARY K. ANDRUS MARION BELL MARJORIE J. COE JANE BIERLY ALICE FRAYER PAULINE KALB MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARGARET E. NALDER, B.S. MILDRED L. SHAPLEY Seniors PHYLLIS L. PRICE DOROTHY L. SHAPPELL RUTH I. RICH DOROTHY SPRAU DOROTHY R. GELDART JEAN M. GREENWALD O. ELIZABETH GRIFFITH JEAN HARRELSON JEAN G. HARRISON Juniors MAE HERNDON M. ELIZABETH KING MARTHA F. KNOX VIRGINIA LANE MARY F. MACDONOUGH Sophomores MARY E. DAVY JANE HIGBIE S. MARGARET FORSYTHE ELIZABETH U. WAHL JANE LYON MARGARET McCALL Freshmen BETTIE PETRASH VIRGINIA RICHARDSON CHARLOTTE W. WHITMAN LOUISE STONE WINIFRED A. TREBILCOCK A. ELEANOR YOUNG MARY B. MONTGOMERY CAROL ROCKWELL MARY E. TARBELL LYDA WHITNEY ELIZABETH WOODWORTH ADELE McDoNALD MARY ELLEN McCoRD MARGARET TICHENOR CHARLENE VALLET FHAYER BIEHLY DAVY McCALL McCoBD COE LYON MCDONALD BELL ANDRUS HIGBIE WAHL RICHARDSON RAY FORSYTHE BERDAN ROCKWELL WHITNEY HARRELSON DAY GRIFFITH WOODWORTH HERNDON TARBELL GELDART COMPTON FLANSBURG GREENWALD SCHWENDT LANE KING MONTGOMERY HARRISON MCDONOUGH BRUMM KNOX SHAPPELL HALL STONE FLOREZ BRUCKER PRICE SPRAU YOUNG TREBILCOCK RICH Page 410 Delta Gamma XI CHAPTER Founded Oiford Institute Established 1885 48 Active Chapters MRS. B. GITHE PATRONESSES MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. H. THIEME MRS. R. AIGLER Miss B. AIGLER Miss E. BARNARD MRS. V. E. BRO.VX, JR. Miss E. BURGESS MRS. H. CALDERWOOO Miss K. CARPENTER MRS. A. COVNABLE MRS. I. GILIARD MRS. O. E. GUTHE Miss O. KNOWLSON MRS. LAKE Miss LEWIS MRS. R. LOVELAND MRS. N. MILLER MRS. A. B. MOEHLEMAN MRS. C. PIERCE Miss H. B. PLATT MRS. N. POTTER III MRS. T. RAPHAEL MRS. C. J. RASH MRS. H. RASCHBACHER MRS. I. SCOTT MRS. P. W. SMITH MRS. R. M. SHICK MRS. S. W. TAGGERT MRS. M. H. WATERMAN Miss M. WINSLOW MRS. F. CURTIS MRS. GORE MRS. G. HAMMOND ROSAXNA MANCHESTER BARBARA MILLER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DOROTHY CURTIS MRS. WM. OLSEN Seniors JANE PETER SALLY STAPLETON MFS. B. LAFER WINNIFRED ARNOLD KATHERINE BISHOP MARYANNA CHOCKLEY BETSY BAXTER JEAN CAMPBELL DOROTHY CORSON ESTHER ANN DE VITT MARION BAXTER JANE R. BROWN MARCIA CONNELL HELEN JOHNSON BETTY CRIST JEAN HATFIELD HARRIET HATHAWAY J it niors KATE LANDRUM NANCY OLDS ELSIE PIERCE Sophomores VIRGINIA EAGLESFIELD LARTHA HANKEY MARION FITZGERALD JO-CLARKE KIMBALL RUTH H. GlLDERSLEEVE JoANXE KlMMELL BETTY GROOMES ROBERTA MELIN NANCY KINNEAR MARY LAVAN MARJORIE LEHNER Freshmen MARY A. MACKENZIE CHARLOTTE POOCK MARY RALL SUE THOMAS HELEN ZABEL MARGARET SOUTER JEAN TAYLOR MARY L. WILLOUGHBY HELEN PURDY KATHERINE TAYLOR " IRGIXIA VANDYKE JANE WILLOUGHBY MARIAN SMITH ELEANOR SWAN- BETTY YOUNG JANET WELLS PUKDT RALL SWAS JOHNSON MACKENZIE KINNEAR GROOMES GILDERSLEEVE M. BAXTER B. BATTEB BKOWN SMITH CONNELL POOCK LA VAN YorNG KIMBALL K. TATLOH HANKET WELLS J. Wiiox rGHBT VAN-DYKE CORSON EAGLESFIELD FITZGERALD CAMPBELL LEHNER DEWITT KIMMELL MELIN OLDS CHIST M. L. WILLOCGHBT J. TATLOB SOUTEB LAXDHFM BISHOP PIERCE HATHAWAY MILLER STAPLETON PETER MANCHESTER THOMAS ZABEL HATFIELD ARNOLD CHOCKLEY Page 411 Delta Zeta ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Founded Miami University Established 1923 58 Active Chapters MPS. O. C. BERRY MRS. R. T. DOBSOM, JR. PATRONESSES Miss NORA C. HUNT MRS. R. ISSACS MRS. CLARENCE KESSLER MRS. C. E. LOVE MRS. L. ROUSE EMMA P. ANDERSON GRACE H. ARNOLD DOROTHY BACKUS MARGUERITE CORNELL DOROTHY HAAS CHARLOTTE HENRY MEMBERS IN CITY DORA HERBERT LYDA R. HUMPHREYS AGNES ISSACS ROSELYN KELLY ALFRIEDA B. KESSLER VIRGINIA KREINBRING MARIAN McAtpiN VIVIAN McCARTY MARIAN READING MARJORIE C. SPRINGER MARION THOMPSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JEAN CURRIE JANET M. BRACKETT ANGELINA PIRELLI ADELE M. GARDNER Seniors MARCIE E. MATTHEWS Juniors IRENE E. LYONS BARBARA WHITFORD JEANETTE WILL GRACE K. GRAY MARGUERITE GROOMES Freshmen JANE REINERT GARDNER FlRELLI MATTHEWS LYONS WHITFORD BRACKETT GHOOMES WILL REINEHT GRAY Page 412 Gamma Phi Beta BETA CHAPTER Founded Syracuse University Established i88z 41 Active Chapters Miss R. ANDERSON MRS. V MRS. E. MRS. F. Miss G. Miss R. MRS. I. MRS. I. MRS. E. . ABBOT ADAMS AFLORD ANDERSOX AXDERSOX BERGELIX BREAKEY BROWX PATROX ESSES MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. R. WlNNACKER MRS. H. Miss L. Miss E. Miss L. Miss M. MRS. W. Miss H. Miss F. DOUGLAS EBERBACH FARRELL FIXLEY HOHN . HOAD HOLMES K.UEBLER MRS. H. KORTEXFOFF MRS. F. SERGEANT Miss L. LEWIS MRS. W. SHAW- MISS E. LORCH Miss M. SHEARER MRS. D. MEYERS MRS. C. STEVENS Miss E. O ' HARA MRS. C. WAGNER MRS. J. O ' NEILL Miss M. WAGXER MRS. X. POTTER MRS. W. WALLACE Miss M. RANDALL MRS. E. WOLAYER A. I. BOURQUIN, A.B. J. BOURQUIN, A.B. ELIZABETH CHAPMAN ADELAIDE CROWELL ELIZABETH FURBECK VIRGIXIA ALLMAND WILMA BERXHARD CHARLOTTE HAMILTOX JEAX HOFFMAN- ALARY LAMBIE CAROLYN BELTRAMIXI SHIRL CROSMAX ELIZABETH EBERSBACH ROBERTA CHISSUS HARRIET DEAN JEAX DRAKE MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY R. EBERSBACH, A.B. L. FINLEY, A.B. AGATHA HARDY FLOREXCE HARPER ELOISE MOORE MARGIE LANGEXDERFER EILEEX LAY JEAX ORR ALICE OSTERMAN Seniors GERTRUDE SAWYER EMMA SCHMID Juniors MARY POTTER MARJORIE MACKIXTOSH HELEN SCHMIDT BARBARA SPALDING SARAH ESCHBACH VIRGINIA HANDEYSIDE JEAN FISKEN JANE LORD Sophomores MARY PERKIXS VIRGIXIA WEIDLEIN Freshmen ELEAXOR McCoY MARY McNEiL E. WATSON, A.B. A. DALTON, A.B. JEAN SHAW MARGARET SPENCER VIRGINIA WHITN EY LOUISE SPRAGUE DOROTHY WEBB BARBARA HORTON ELIZABETH SHERK ELIZABETH WHITXEY RUTH ALLDERIGE JAXET CARVER CAROL SHOGER GLORIANA SELJE HAMILTON POTTEB DRAKE McXEiL DEAN SCHOOEH Loan FISKEN E. WHITNEY McCov PERKINS EBEKSBACH BELTARMINI ALLDERIDGE CBORHAN WEIDLEIN ESCHBACH HANDEYSIDE CABUEB BERN-HARD LAMBIE L.VXGEXDERFEH SCHMIDT SPRAGCE WEBB ORH ALLMAND SPALDING HOBTON OSTEHMIN HOFFMIV HARPER SAWTER FCRBECK CHAPMAN SHAW SPENCER CHOWKU. SCHMID V. WHITNEY HARDY MOORE MACKINTOSH Page 413 Kappa Alpha Theta ETA CHAPTER Founded DePauw University Established 1879 Re-established 1893 59 Active Chapters MRS. H. HOLMES MRS. H. C. HUTCHINS MRS. J. IHGLIS MRS. H. C. ADAMS MRS. W. G. BLANCHARD MRS. O. W. BOSTON MRS. L. BREDVOLD MRS. R. J. CARNEY MRS. A. CANFIELD MRS. R. O. COURTRIGHT LOUISE BURKE JANE FLETCHER MARY GARRETTSON JOSEPHINE HADLEY HELEN HANLEY BETTY BARTH MARY MARGARET CAMPBELL JEAN BONISTEEL HOPE HARTWIG JEAN BERTRAM BETTY BONISTEEL JANET FULLENWEIDER PATRONESSES MRS. J. F. LAWRENCE MRS. I. C. WHEAT MRS. L. S. NEAL MRS. H. C. WILGUS MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. M. F. CRARY Miss N. NEWTON MRS. N. E. HARTWEG Miss O. NORRIS Miss M. HIGHLEY MRS. W. K. O ' BRIEN MRS. A. M. HIGHLEY Miss A. OLSON MRS. T. KLINGMAN Miss O. OLSON Miss H. LADD MRS. L. D. STUART MRS. J. W. LINCOLN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MARY STIRLING MARY L. HILLS CHRISTINE KENNEDY JEAN LAITNER ELIZABETH NICOL MARY O ' BRIEN GERALDINE FITZGERALD Senior! BETSY O ' DELL MARY JEAN PARDEE JEAN PERRY MARION SAUNDERS Juniors MARY JOHNSON JANET MAC!VOR ELIZABETH HAAS DORIS HOLT GRACE LAMBRECHT MARY ALICE KREIGER Sophomores BETTY RONAL HARRIET SHACKLETON Freshmen MARY MCCLURE HARRIET POMEROY ELIZABETH RIDDELL MRS. A. WOODBRIDGE MRS. J. B. WORLEY MRS. F. H. YOST MRS. R. C. SWAIN- MISS J. TREMBLEY MRS. J. B. VEDDER MRS. J. J. WALSER MRS. E. WIEMAN MRS. H. WORKING MRS. C. S. YOAKUM JEAN SEELEY KATHERINE SHIELDS BETTY SINCLAIR ANN TIMMONS MARGARET VAN VLECK KATHERINE KEELER MARY MAC IVOR ADELINE SINGLETON- LOUISE STONE BETTY SHAFFER MARY WICKES MARY GIES GIES SHAFFER SHACKLETON GARRETTSON SEELEY TIMMONS WICKES HANLEY O ' DELL FITZGERALD RONAL HADLEY HARTWIG FLETCHER SINCLAIR SINGLETON KRIEGER CAMPBELL KENNEDY BARTH NICOL BONISTEEL JOHNSON LAITNEH PERRY MAC!VOR BURKE SAUNDERS SHIELDS VAN ' LECK FULLENWEIDER MAC!VOR HAAS McCLURE RIDDELL BONISTEEL POMEROY HOLT BERTRAM KEELEK STONE HILLS Page 414 Kappa Delta MRS. H. BACHER MRS. B. BAILEY MRS. R. COWDEN PATRONESSES MRS. B. DAMS MRS. C. EDMUNDS SIGMA ZETA CHAPTER Founded Virginia State Normal Established 1921 71 Active Chapters MRS. W. HUNT MlSS E. McCoRMICK MRS. C. MELOCHE MEMBERS IN FACULTY MRS. GEORGE STANLEY, M.S. MRS. |. MRS. H. Miss V. MRS. H. Miss L. MRS. C. MRS. M Miss K. BECKER BEISIEGLE BOGART COATS COSSAR CROSBY DAHLBERG EVANS MRS. L. MACFELSKI GRACE BARTLING MARGARET BEULL EUDORA B. FRAZEE CAROL J. BARTON- ELAINE E. COBO CHARLOTTE E. CULVER MARY E. EVANS MARGARET FERGUSON MECA MAPLE BETSY HENDERSON MEMBERS IN CITY Miss A. FIELD MRS. K. HUBER MRS. J. HUBER Miss E. HYMANS Miss W. KALMBACH MRS. A. KERLIKOWSKJ MRS. B. MEUHLIG MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ELMA FOSTER ELISABETH C. MOORE Juniors L. JANE FITZGERALD LOUISE HERALD MARY C. JOHNSON- ANNA M. QUINE Sophomores AUDREY MOMBERG Freshmen FRANCES BAKER MRS. M. MEULIG MRS. C. MELOCHE MRS. C. RUFUS MRS. J. STEIN- MISS A. SUNDERLAND MRS. E. SUNDERLAND MRS. H. TWINNING MRS. L. WILSON MARTHA MAC!NTOSH, A.B. HELEN E. RANKIN HELEN I. STRAM BARBARA L. OTTE HELEN C. SHAPLAND EVELYN TRIPP MARGARET VEENBOER EDNA NEIKIRK J. CATHERINE REYNOLDS QUINE REYNOLDS SHAPLAND CCLTEB TFIPP BARTON EVANS MAPLE HERALD NEIKIRK FITZGERALD MOIIBERG COBO OTTE JOHNSON BAKER FOSTER FHAIEE BABTLIXG RANKIS MOORE BECLL STRAM Page 413 Kappa Kappa Gamma BETA DELTA CHAPTER Founded Monmouth College Established 1890 Active Chapters DR. MARGARET BELL MRS. J. D. BRUCE MRS. E. GREENE MRS. R. B. BIGELOW MRS. J. BRADFIELD MRS. W. B. BUCHANAN Miss M. BROOK MRS. E. A. CHAPMAN Miss F. CROCKER MARY LOUISE BISHOP LOLA CAMPBELL ELIZABETH ALLEN MARGARET CONNELLAN MARY E. CONNOR LAVINIA HOWELLS BETTY ANN BARTHEL BETTY BASSE MABEL CAMPBELL JANE DOLE ELEANOR ANIBAL MARY ELLIOT BETTY FAUVER MARGARET CRAM NANCY DALL ELEANOR FRENCH PATRONESSES MRS. B. CONGER MRS. J. SUNDWALL MRS. O. E. HUNT MEMBERS IN FACULTY MARGARET KIMBALL, B.M. VIRGINIA PEASLEY MEMBERS IN CITY MlSS C. CUDLIP MRS. S. W. DONALDSON MRS. J. DORSEY MRS. H. C. EMERY Miss A. HARRISON- MRS. F. HUGHES MRS. J. LITTIG MRS. P. S. LOVEJOY MRS. K. C. McMuRRAY MRS. E. E. NELSON MRS. P. PACK Miss S. PARKER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY BETTY HOPKINS ESTHER JOHNSON Seniors JANET JACKSON RUTH LOEBS BARBARA LUTTS ELIZABETH LONG JANE EDMONSON EDITH FREDERICK ROSE HERRMANN DOROTHY IMRIE RUTH J. HASKINS ELEANOR HECKATHORN MARY HELEN HURLEY Juniors IRENE MCCAUSEY ELEANOR NOYES KATHRYN RIETDYK DOROTHY SCHWARZE PAULINE MITCHELL VIRGINIA RAPP FRANCES RICE Sophomores VIRGINIA HUNT KATHERINE JOHNSTON CAROL MAHON Freshmen FREDERICKA GALBRAITH MARJORY LINK RUTH HARRIS DORIS O ' GRADY LORRAINE LAMBERT ALYS PIERCE MRS. A. B. WHITNEY MRS. H. MALI.ORY MRS. E. B. POWER MRS. H. S. SLIFER MRS. B. WALKER MRS. W. C. WALZ MRS. P. WINDER BARBARA KEYS MARY LOUISE SALISBURY JOSEPHINE SCOTT ALICE SLINGLUFF MRS. DEWITT SNYDER VIRGINIA SMITH VIRGINIA SPRAY MARY J. SULLIVAN NELSON PERSONS JEAN STONE ELIZABETH RORKE NANCY SAIBERT MARY SKINNER GALBRAITH HECKATHORN JOHNSTON KEYES HASKINS ELLIOTT MITCHELL SPRAY ANIBAL FAUVER RAPP BASSE ALLEN SMITH M. CAMPBELL IMRIE SULLIVAN LOEBS PERSONS DALL BISHOP JACKSON EDMONSON SALISBURY HERRMANN FREDERICK O ' DELL MAHON HUNT NOYES SLINGLUFF CONNELLAN CONNOR SNYDER HOWELLS LUTTS SCOTT RIETDYK LONG L. CAMPBELL MCCAUSEY SCHWARZE RICE HURLEY O ' GRADY LINK LAMBERT CRAM FRENCH SAIBERT SKINNER HARRIS RORKE DOLE PIERCE Page 416 Phi Sigma Sigma ETA CHAPTER Founded Hunter College Established 1922 21 Active Chapters MRS. YV. AXGELL PATRONESSES MRS. H. HOOTKINS MRS. M. ULUAX MRS. M. UPHAM THELUA CHASXIAX MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY MlXXA GlFFEX ROSE LEVIXE EVA SCHXIDERMAN FRAXCES BCRXSTIXE Seniors BERXADIXE FIELD GLADYS HORXCXG LILLIAN VIXACOW MILDRED GOLDBERG SALLT LEAVTTT Juniors NORA LIFSHVLTZ FRAXCES SEITXER SYLVIA ZEIDUAX SYLVIA GIXSBI ' RC BEATRICE GUIXESS Sophomores IREXE JASKVLEK HARRIET PODOLSCY HEUIA SCHWARZ BERXICE COHEX BETTY FROUU Freskmen SYLVIA GOLDSTEIX FREDELYX KATFMAX BETTY SEITXER MARTHA HORELICK CHARLOTTE WOLKOV R. FIELD GOLDSTEIN HORELICE KArniAX WOLKOT JASETTLEK B. FIELD B. SEITSEK LirecHrLTi PODOLSET COHEN FBOUM SCHTTAKI GINSBEBG FINE HomxrNG GOLDBERG MABCTS ZEIDHAN SETTNEB k LEATTTT BUKXSTISE VIXACOW P tf 4 7 Pi Beta Phi MICHIGAN BETA CHAPTER Founded Monmouth College Established 1888 79 Active Chapters MRS. A. W. DIACK Miss D. CHIPMAN Miss H. CHIPMAN MRS. F. ALDRICH MRS. MRS. J. BIRK MRS. MRS. D. C. CHIPMAN MRS. MRS. P. CHRISTIAN MRS. MRS. C. COGHALL MRS. MRS. W. COOK Miss MRS. J. CORK MRS. MRS. F. CROSS MRS. PATRONESSES MRS. M. L. D ' OooE MRS. F. W. KEISEY IN FACULTY MRS. R. KELLER MEMBERS Miss H. HALL Miss J. N. HIGBEE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. H. HEATH MRS. G. LEWIS MRS. D. VAN WINKLE MRS. R. MILLER MRS. L. WATERMAN MRS. T. HORNBERGER MRS. G. C. HUBER MRS. C. JAMINSON Miss M. KELLER Miss J. LANG MlSS M. McKlNNEY Miss T. MILLER R. CURRY W. DOTY C. FISHER F. FISHER R. FISHER M. FlTSPATRICK H. GAULT L. HARRIS MARIAN DIXON, B.M. BARBARA BATES RUTH BRADNER VIRGINIA BENEDICT ESTHER GREENWOOD MARY MARGARET BARNES MARION BARNUM JOSEPHINE CAVANAGH JEANNE CURTIS MARGARET DODDS BETTY BERTOLI RUTH ANN CHRISTIANSEN BETTY VAN BAALEN JANE HARDY JENNY PETERSON NNA BELLE HAAG MARY McCRORY MARGARET HISCOCK AMELIA MARTIN EDITH MFRICKEL SARAH MILLER MRS. W. MARSHALL MRS. R. W. NOYES MRS. S. PROCTOR MRS. T. C. QUINN MRS. A. RICHARDSON MRS. H. RIGGS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY JANICE RICE, A.B. Seniors MARGARET ROGERS DOROTHY ROTH ELIZABETH SCHERLING MARTHA STEEN Miss G. SATTERTHWAITE MRS. H. SHAW- MRS. A. Swiss MRS. H. UPTON- MRS. V. WARTHIN MRS. A. H. WHITE Miss M. YOUTZ HELEN STRAND ELIZABETH VAN WINKLE LUCILE WRIGHT BARBARA HANNA HARRIET HEATH MARION HOLDEN RUTH ANN JERNEGAN Juniors SUZANNE JOHNSON Lois KING JEAN MCGREGOR MARY E. MOORE Sophomores PRISCILLA SMITH BETTY GATWARD HATTIBEL GROW Freshmen FRANCES MARY ROBINSON BARBARA HEATH JEAN RHEINFRANK DORIS BOLTON MARJORIE MERKER BARBVRA TEALL WINIFRED CUTTS BETTY SPANGLER ADA CRAWFORD MARGERY ROEBECK GRACE SNYDER BARBARA STRAND MARJORIE TURNER EDITH ZERBE MARGARET STRICKLER LOUISE TAYLOR BLANCHE TOBIN JULIE ANN WELSH MARGARET LORENG ANN GIFFORD SUSAN WILLARD GIFFORD CRAWFORD STHICKLER McCRORY TOBIN B. HEATH BARNUM TEALL MERKER LORENZ SPANGLER ROEBECK MCGREGOR COPTS WELSH RHEINFRANK BOLTON PETERSON VANBOLO.V GROW GATWARD TAYLOR CHRISTIANSEN HARDY JERNEGAN BARNES H. HEATH MILLER ZERBE KING SNYDER Ho- DEN JOHNSON B. STRAND MOORE MERICKLE CURTIS BENEDICT MARTIN ROGERS SCHERLING HISCOCK VAN VINKLE BRADNER BATES STEEN ROTH H. STRAND Page 418 Theta Phi Alpha ALPHA CHAPTER Founded University of Michigan Established 1912 18 Active Chapters MRS. GEORGE BURKE MRS. FRANK DE " INE MRS. WILLIAM MCLAUGHLIN PATRONESSES MRS. GEORGE MOE MRS. O. A. MOE MRS. ALLEN SHERZER MRS. ARTHUR STACE MRS. . V. WEDEMEYER MARGARET CARET KATHERIXE M. COXLIX JULIA M. COXLIX MEMBERS IN CITY EILEEN DONAHUE ALICE EXSMIXGER THOMAS HIGLEY JOSEPHINE QUARRY GEXEVIEVE WALSH MARY WEDEMEYER MARY BOWEX. B. S. LAURA DUNSTOXE, B.S. ESTHER M. BURXS MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY DOROTHY- REEVES, B. A. Seniors DOROTHY JEAKLE JOSEPHIXE WEDEMEYER, A.B ELIZABETH IUMEL, A.B. MARY O ' NEILL EVELYN ARNOLD Juniors MARY A. MCQUILLAN- PATSY MORGENTHALER THE RLE WAGNER Sophomores MARGARET CAUP KATHRYX BURXS Freshmen EUREKA CAHILL FLORENCE KEAVIX GEXE WHARTOX CAMP IUMEL WH ARNOLD WAGXEH BCRXS JEAKI E O ' NEILL CAHILL KEAVIN MOHGENTHAL.ER Page 419 Zeta Tau Alpha ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Founded Virginia State Normal Established 1920 71 Active Chapters MRS. L. J. CARR MRS. EDWIN DICKINSON- MRS. ROBERT GREVE MRS. CLARE GRIFFIN PATRONESSES MRS. JAMES HODGES MRS. RUSSEL HUSSEY MRS. ROY McALPiNE MRS. RODERICK MCK.ENZIE MRS. WILLIAM PATON MRS. RALPH SAWYER MRS. FRANK STEVENS MRS. FRANK WILSON MARGARET G. BRANCH, A.B. MEMBERS IN FACULTY KATHERINE KEMPFER, A.B. J.D. NINA K. PRESTON DOROTHY SEIFERI.IN, A.B. MRS. EARLE C. FINGERLE MRS. RICHARD HOLLISTER MRS. CLIFFORD KEENE MEMBERS IN CITY MRS. WILLIAM MARSH ELVA PASCOE CAROL SOVERHILL CORNELIA VANDORN MRS. JOHN WOOD MRS. ROBERT WUERFUL MIRIAM CAREY, A.B. EVELYN FORSHEE DOROTHY L. BROMLEY KAY M. KIRWAN CAROLYN BOVVER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY GRACE HAMILTON Seniors JANET KAPPLER Juniors THERESA MACKEY E. LUCY MARSHALL BEATRICE W. OBERGFELL Sophomores MARIAN K. FIELD HELEN LINDER Freshmen MARY JANE THOMAS MARY ROLLMAN, A.B. MARTHA E. NELSON JANE ROLLMAN JEAN G. SCHMITT BETTY F. LOUGHBOROUGH M. ROLLMAN SCHMITT Page 420 HOLLISTER J. ROLLMAN FIELD THOMAS MARSHALL FORSHEE KIRWAN KAPPLER MACKEY KEMPFER LINDER LOUGHBOROUGH BOWER OBERGFELL NELSON BROMLEY Manila Cook Building Michigan Assembly MAUREEN KAVANAUGH OFFICERS MAUREEN KAVANAUGH AUDREY TALSMA BETTY GREEN ELLEN BROWN President { ice-President Secretary Treasurer VEBA ADAMS -MARY ALLBRIGHT MARGARET AYRES MARY LOUISE BIERKAMP FRANCES BUTLER MARGARET CUTLER RUTH EMREY ELAINE EPPLER MARGARET FERGUSON DOROTHY GITTLEMAN BETTY HOWARD HELEN JESPERSON MEMBERS Lois KEDDY JANE KIMMEY NANCY KOVER GERALDINE LEHMAN ANGEL MALIEJEWSKI DORIS MARTI MIRIAM MILLER BETTY NICHOLS BEATRICE OSTREICK MAURINE PALMER MARGARET POLLAK RUTH WOOD MIRIAM SANDERS RUTH SAUER MIRIAM SAULS OLGA SHORTESS VIRGINIA SNELL MARJORIE STEBBINS ROBERTA STRANGE VIRGINIA SWIFT SALLY THOMPSON EDITH TURTLETAUB GAII. WELLWOOD WILMA WHITING ELLEN BROWN AUDREY TALSMA BETTY GREEN Page 422 Martha Cook Building HOUSE OFFICERS DOROTHY McDoxALD GERTRUDE VENEKLASEX KATHERINE ALEXANDER BETTY GREEX ROSETTA HIMLLR CLAIRE GORMAN BARBARA JOHNSON- STUART GORDON BAITS MRS. GEORGE P. CODD Miss SARA LOUISE ROWE KATHERINE ALEXANDER EMMA ELLEN BROWN- HELEN BRYANT SHEILA BURGHER ELEANOR BUTZEL HELEN CLARK MARY DELNAY RUTH EMREY MARY MARGARET FERGUSON- MARIAN GORDON- CLAIRE GORMAN BETTY GREEN- IDA HANNAN MARY BENNETT ELIZABETH BURD JAXE CARSON- PHOEBE Cox JANE DOLE EVELYN EHRLICHMAN AGATHA FEGERT MARGARET FRANCES FERGUSOX CLARICE FIEBIG MARJORIE FULLER ELEANOR GESNER ALICE GOODRIDGE Lois GREIG JUNE HARBER ERAINE HEMMETER MARJORIE HEPPENSTALL LOUISE HERALD JEAN HOLLENBECK DORIS HURNIE JEAN JACKSON- RUTH BERTSCH DOROTHEA GERISCH BARBARA JOHNSON DORIS KAPHAN FRANCES BUTLER VIRGINIA DAVENPORT MARGARET DREGMAN BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. JAMES DEACON BRUCE DIRECTORS JUNE HEXDLER SARAH HOLLAND BETTY JONES BETTY KELSER MYRNA KERN- PATRICIA KlLLAM NINA JEAN KNUTSON MARY KOHLHAAS HILIA LAINE RUTH LERoux DOROTHY McDoNALD ROSANA MELOCHE Juniors KATHERINE KEELER BERNICE KLEIMAN JANET LAMBERT RUTH LAVENDER JANE LOMBARD JEAN MCFARLAND ELIZABETH MC!NTYRE JEAN McKiNNON MARIAN MANARY Lois MAYER JOAN NILES MILDRED OLSON- MA RY PARSONS CATHERINE PECK BABETTE POTTER FRANCES RICE EVELYN ROBERTSON SHIRLEY SANFORD IRENE SARTOR Sophomores JO-CLARKE KIMBALL RUTH KRAFT JANET Me IVOR JANE PECKINPAUGH HELEN SOUTHON GRADUATES MARCIA HIMES ROSETTA HIMLER SUZANNE MALVE LILLIAN OCOROSKIN President Fire-President Secretary Treasurer Night Chaperone Senior Representative Junior Representative MRS. DELOS P. HEATH Social Director House Director VALERIE RANCU MARION SCHULTZ GERTRUDE SCHUTZ MARY SHUFORD " IOLET SIMMS MARIE SOUCAZE MARY STALKER AUDREY TALSMA THELMA THAYER BETTY TODD GERTRUDE VENEKLASEX EDXA WINES VIRGINIA YORK BETTY SHERK BETTY SMALLMAX GEORGIANA SMITH HELEN SMITHSON MARGARET SOUTER MAUDE SOUTHON ELIZABETH STOCKDALE BARBARA STRAXD MARGARET SWANTZ GERTRUDE WAEHNER BETTY WARWICK ELEANOR WASSELL ELIZABETH WHITNEY AlMEE WlGGERS SUSAN WILLARD BETTY ANN WILLS GRACE WOODLEY ELEANOR WRIGHT VIRGINIA WYATT KATHRYN ZIMMER MARJORIE STEBBINS JEAN STONE KATHRYNE " ox BICHOWSKY JOAN EXTZ MARION SLEMONS MARGARET SMITH VUXG-YUIX TlXG Page 423 Helen Newberry Residence MRS. DONALD BLEAKLEY MRS. HENRY W. DOUGLAS BOARD OF DIRECTORS MRS. JAMES G. HAYES MRS. HENRY B. JOY Miss ALICE LLOYD MRS. FRANCES OSBORNE HOUSE STAFF Miss RUTH DANIELSON Miss VERA HOWARD Director Dietitian HOUSE OFFICERS MARGARET CUTLER RUTH CLARK MYRA SCHWAN RUTH ALLDERIGE DOROTHY BRISCOE President ice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairma i MARY ADAMS KI MARGARET F. CUTLER CARLA E. GILMORE MYRA E. HILPERT MURIEL L. LEVY EILEEN McMANUs RUTH TAYLOR RUTH M. WHITE Seniors ELIZABETH F. WINNIE CARPLYN S. SALISBURY MYRA E. SCHWAN MILDRED L. SHAPLEY ELSA VAN SLYKE POE ENG Yu MAN KUEI Li MIRIAM V. WOLFE Juni ors DOROTHY A. BRISCOE MARY J. BROTHERTON RUTH CLARK MAURINE COFFEE RUTH B. ALLDERIGE ELIZABETH M. ANDERSON HELEN J. BARR BETH BAZANT ELIZABETH A. BOULT MARY H. BOWMAN ELAINE BUBIS EI.INORE CLARK PHYLLIS EISEMAN MARION D. EVANS JEANE A. GIBBS MARY C. JOHNSON GERALDINE L. LEHMANN CAROL McGARY ELIZABETH QUARTON Sophomores JEAN CRAVER MARY E. DAVY YVETTE DE VtLLERS GERALDINE FISH MARY J. GRAHAM GRACE C. HAMMES ELIZABETH B. HENDERSON MARJORIE KIEF ELIZABETH T. LAUER ROSE F. LEVY CHARLOTTE A. MEREDITH THIRZA M. MILFORD MARY C. MORRISON LILLIAN J. POLITZER ELDA J. POTTER MINNIE SOLOMON Lois E. SPREEN CARLA WEIMAR MARGARET L. WHITE DOROTHY A. RAY SHIRLEY C. REDDING ADA RESNICK MARGUERITE H. SMITH ALICE L. STEBBINS FRANCES M. SULLIVAN JOHANNA M. DOROTHY M. WHITE Freshmen MERIBAH M. ASHDOWN FRANCES BAKER NORMA L. CURTIS HARRIET E. DEAN OLGA C. ERICKSON DOROTHY A. GOEBEL RUTH T. HARRIS EDITH H. HOOKER ELEANOR McCoY MADELINE B. MEYERS JANE B. MOUGEY JANET PARK FRANCES M. ROBINSON FLORENCE ROGERS ELLEN F. ROTHBLATT ELIZABETH W. ST. JOHN ELEANOR SKILES MARY C. SKINNER ALICE J. TALCOTT BLAXCHE L. TOBIN CHARLENE VALLET Page 424 Betsy Barbour House Miss ALICE LLOYD MRS. H. B. EARHART BOARD OF GOVERNORS Miss MERCY HAYES MRS. CHESTER D. BARNES MRS. E. L. A DIRECTORS Miss ANN VARDOX MlSS LOUISE DlCKELMAN HOUSE OFFICERS JANET PEABODY BETTY HOWARD . FLORENCE MIDWORTH BETTY ROURA MARGOT GOODRICH President Fite-Prcsident Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman YOSHI AKAGI RUTH BOOUHOWER ADELAINE CALLERT GRADUATE STUDENTS Seniors ELIZABETH HOWARD ELEAXOR JOHXSOX ClVILI SlXHAXETRA JAXET PEABODY LILLIAX ROSEX Juniors DOROTHY B LAX KEN BURG BETTY Lou CHAUBERLIN MARY CLAXCEY SARA CLAXCEY MILDRED FISKLER MARGOT GOODRICH JEAX GOURLAY BARBARA HORTOX MABEL HOWARD CHARLOTTE HUBBARD MART LOUISE JOKXS RACHEL LEASE GRETCHEX LEHMAXX JAXE MACDOXALD JEAX MATHEXY LOUISE NACK JAXE O ' CoxxoR MARGARET PARMETER LUELLA PERKINS ELIZABETH ROURA IDA MAE SHILLIXG BEATRICE SNETHKAMP MARY Lou TRAYWICK ROSE WEISS Sophomores CAROLYX BELTRAMINI ALICE BENNETT MARGARET BENTLEY IRENE BIGLER JANET CARVER MYRA DAVIS FRANCES EVERARD K.ATHKYX FEIKEIUER RUTH FIELD NAOMI FUKUDA " ERA GRAY JEANNE GUION ESTHER HAUGHEY BETTY LEBLANC DEBORAH LEONARD HARRIET MAY FLOREXCE MIDWORTH HELEX NEBERLE ANN NERACKER VIRGINIA SNELL J NE STEINER DORICE SUFFRIX MARGARET " IEMHALE MARGARET ATERSTOX MARY HELEN WENDELL Freshmen MARIAN BAXTER JEAXXETTE BECK HARRIET BEECHER MARY BELL JAXE BRAWN ROBERTA CHISSUS JEAX DRAKE ELEANOR FRENCH BARBARA PATERSON BETTi- HAAS JANET FULLENWIEDER CHARLOTTE HOUK LENORE JOHNSON GRACE LAMBRECHT MARJORIE MENKEN DOROTHY OXTABY STEPHANIE PARFET ELIZABETH WHITE CAROLYX PRIEHS XLARIAX PETERS ELIZABETH RIDDELL PHYLLIS SCROGGIE FRANCES SUTHERLAND ELEANOR SWAN- SYBIL SWA.RTOUT FARLEY ULLRICH ALTHEA WAGG Page 42 s Mosher Hall Miss KATHLEEN M. HAMM Miss MAXINE A. BOONE . MRS. ARTHUR L. RAY KATHLEEN S. CARPENTER HOUSE STAFF Director of Mosher Jordan Halls Dietician Social Director Assistant Social Director MAUREEN KAVANAGH RUTH SANDUSKY JOANNE KIMMEL HOUSE OFFICERS , President First rice-President Second rice-President MARJORIE LEE LEHNER MARY ANDREW MARY ELLEN HEITSCH Third J ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer ELAINE COBO MARY ELLEN HEITSCH LOUISE A. LOCKEMAN DOROTHY C. GITTLEMAN COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Social DOROTHY P. MITTLESTAEDT Activities BETTY G. GIPE Athletic NANCY KOVER Library MARJORIE MACKINTOSH Kitchenette Music . Publicity Scholarship MARY ANDREW MARY ELLEN HEITSCH SPONSORS MAXINE HUTCHINS MARION LOTZ SALLY B. THOMPSON MARTHA A. WISE HELEN LOUISE ARNER DOROTHY I. CARR VIRGINIA A. CARR CORRIDOR REPRESENTATIVES MARY A. HORKAN LOUISE A. LOCKEMAN ANGELINE MALISZEWSKI JEAN McVVoRKMAN ANNA M. THOMSON MARY JANE WATSON CAROLINE WOODFORD WOODFOBD D. CARR HORKAN THOMSON WATSON THOMPSON ARNER WISE MALISZEWSKI McWoRKMAN KIMMEL KAVANAGH ANDREW Page 426 HUTCHINS LOCKEMAN COBO HEITSCH Jordan Hall Miss KATHLEEN M. HAMH Miss MAXIXE A. BOONE Miss ISABEL V. DUDLEY Miss RUTH BARRETT HOUSE STAFF Director of losher Jordan Halls Dietician Social Director Assistant Social Director LUCILLE JOHNSTON BETH TURNBULL . EDYTHE TVRTELTAVB HOUSE OFFICERS President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary BETTY JANE MANSFIELD Lois KEDDY BtfTTY COSOLIAS JAYNE ROBERTS . Freshman Class President Treasurer Junior Class President Sophomore Class President ROSEMARY NEUHAUS VIRGINIA RITTER JANET KARLSON COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ' :... Music Activities ALICE HAYES MABEL ALLISON- RUTH BULLOCK Scholarship Athletics Library MABEL ALLISON BETTY COSOLIAS HELEN HOVCK SPONSORS LUCILLE JOHNSTON DOROTHY JONES Lois KEDDY ELLA MILLER MARGARET SAVER BETH TURN BULL BETTY COSOLIAS JEANNE FEDER MARY JANE FRYE HATTIBEL GROW CORRIDOR REPRESENTATIVES DOROTHY JONES Lois KEDDY EMMA KEDNEY NICOLETTA MARKETOS DOROTHY SLATCHER VIRGINIA SWIFT EDYTHE TURTLE TAUB DOROTHY WALLACE FEDER COSOUAS ROBEBT8 MILLER KBOXEY RrrreB SAUKK KARLSON SLATCHEH GKOW HOFCK TjTBTELTArB JOHXSTOX KEDD. " TuB -BCLL MASSFIELD Page 427 Couzens Hall Miss OLIVE C. TORRANCE AGNES I. MITCHELL Social Director President of Student Government JACQULYN ALLEN CHARLOTTE BESSMER VAVALYNN BRASK LUCILLE CHASE HARRIET FEETHAM CLARA FLAUTZ VERNETTA FOSTER ELIZABETH FRIESNER Seniors CLAIRE GASTON WANDA GLAZEK OLIVE HICKS FRANCES HIRSCHY ANN HODGMAN JEAN HOFFMAN MARY JANE KERR KATHLEEN KESSELER VIRGINIA KNEPP MARGARET LADA NELLIE LAUNSTEIN HELEN LOCKWOOD ELIZABETH LYDAY JENNIE MARSHALL AGNES MITCHELL MARGARET NICKLESS HILDA OVERHOLT ELSIE PRYSER HELEN CHRISTIE SMITH RUTH SMITH MARJORIE SPAULDING LOUISE STONE MAUDE STRATTON FRANCES VEZINA LOUISE ANDREE WILMA BRANDON HARIETTE CLARK MABEL ENGLISH MARCELLA GEIGER VIRGINIA GLASGOW ESTHER GORDON ERNESTINE GRINDATTI EDYTHE HALLOWAY IVA HOLMES WILMINA HOLMES MARGARET KARSHENS JEAN KIRTLAND ROMAINE LlVERNOIS MOLLY KOWALISZYN LORETTA LAWRENCE BETH McARA DORIS MCDONALD RUTH MEURIN KATHERINE MILLER ANNABEL NEUMANN SADIE PERKOLA LUCILLE PERRY STELLA POLASKY RUTH PULVER DOROTHY RIE ALMA SELFE MARIE SEXSMITH SARAH SHAVER LAURA SIMONEN FERN STANTON ELBERTA TWITCHELL WINIFRED WESTOLA RUTH WHITTEN Lois WILCOX MARY WILLS CATHERINE WUBBENA Lois WUBBENA BEATRICE ZIXGLE PHYLLIS ACHESON ONALEE CALLIHAN ALICE COOMBE Sophomores JOSEPHINE ENGSTROM FRANCELIS GILBERT ELEANOR KRELL HELEN MARTIN BETTY ROCHE Lois TOFFT MARY TUCK Freshmen IRMA ABEL EULA BAIN CLELA BAKER JOAN BARBER EVELYN BECK RUTH BLUM JENNIE BROWN BARBARA BRUBAKER BETTY CAMERON RUTH CAMPBELL JEAN CARDWELL EVA CARON MARJORIE CHANDLER DELLA CLEMENT BERNADINE DIELMAN EDNA MAE DOYLE JANE DRURY ELFRIF.DA DUDERSTADT JANET ELLIOTT BERNADINE FELDT BEATRICE FREY ALTA GLIDDEN ELIZABETH GOOD FANNIE HAKKOLA MARGARET HAMLIN LILLIAN HUTCHINSON ALICE JOHNSON DOROTHY KEEL HELEN LEONHARDT KARLENE LOSEY REGINA LUKS GERTRUDE MAKI LAURA MAKI WINIFRED McCAROLE BARBARA MEADE JANICE MERRILL DOROTHY MONROE ANNE MOORE WILDA MOOTE BETTY NIELSEN JEANETTE NYBOER ELLA O ' CONNOR MARGARET O ' HARA JEAN OLIVER MIRIAM O ' LOUGHLIN FRANCES POND HENRIETTA POPPEN DOROTHY PRAVDA DORIS PULS MARY REPPERT RUBY ROGERS GLADYS ROSKEY ESTHER SCHROEDER HELEN SKORONSKY FLORENCE STAHL ESTHER STANBRO DOROTHY STEVENS GERTRUDE STUESSER MARJORY THOM AURORA TIKKANEN VIRGINIA VANEST LAURA VOELKER MARGARET WILBUR HELEN WINDT LEXIE WOODRUFF DORIS WUBBENA Page 428 t ite The 1936 M i c hi gane n si an Hall of Fame Again we carry on the old tradition of delving into the past of those persons about campus who believe themselves to be self-made B. M. O. C ' s., and present some of the reasons for their prominence. We are afraid that they are to be a trifle disappointed upon paging through the ensuing section as they shall not be able to gaze upon their handsome countenances and pat themselves on the back for being such handsome chaps. Many more warrant inclusion but due to lack of space necessary to be filled and lack of facts as to their oddities we have found it necessary to limit our material. If by any chance you do glance at our B. M. O. C ' s. in this section, do not fail to read the much more important advertisements. Pag ' 429 Tom Kleene Although his position as chief mogul of the Daily added ten years to his actions inside the Publications Building, he still shaves but once a month and is undoubtedly the biggest " big kid " attending the University. Doesn ' t smoke, except at Publication Board meetings, when he joins " Uncle Joe " (his real uncle) in a seegar, much to the latter ' s amusement. As for his drinking well his middle name is Herman, In fact, Tom once claimed he could drink twenty-two glasses of that amber stuff on a bet and won it. The most embarrassing moment in his life occurred, however, when he took his mother to dinner at the Bell and John Neelands handed him a stack of letters addressed to him at that place. Seldom dates, but when he does a Theta gets the call. Cottons to her most because she once steered him into the Theta kitchen and fed him cold turkey sandwiches for the better part of the evening. Runs the Daily in the same general manner he runs himself sort of carelessly efficient, and despite the fact that h ' e actually printed what he pleased, he didn ' t lose one of his great host of friends. Got his training as a diplomat with the State Street party as a freshman. He was the best party wheel horse they have ever had. Bill Dixon Is terrifically self-conscious about his B. M. O. C. position on the campus and tries hard to outdo his famous predecessors, " Peaches " Joe Zias and Peko Bursley. Took every undergraduate and graduate course the Parrot offers and now has nothing to live for except the Men ' s Council. Always the leader, he or- ganized that now famous Mass-to-Parrot-to- Bell-to-movie movement and has, by ambitious subscription swelled the ranks to approximate- ly twenty. Ever since he became Preposterous People No. 26, he has been trying to organize a club of those ultra-exclusive (?) gentle- men. Worked hard in a lot of campus activities his first three years and came upon his senior year out in the cold. He was a lead without anybody to lead. He was saved, however, when they organized student government and made him president. Likes to appear in print, thus his many " anti- " movements. His most famous anti attempt was the " 100 Michigan Men " , but he found the radicals were better handbill writers than he was, so he disbanded the boys. Recently told the Executive Committee of the Interfraternitx Council that if they didn ' t do something about these " atrocious " Hell Week practices, his private little disciplinary committee would. He conveniently forgot that last year he led a movement that prevented reform of these same " atrocious " practices. Despite his many, shall we say, eccentricities, he has done more than any other student in many a year to reestablish a semblance of student spirit, and for that reason many of his sins may be forgiven. Jack Cawley As manager of the basketball team spends most of his time uncovering statistics of sports events and is consistently breaking into some argument with his lengthy statistical data, he seems to have it for everything. Has been blessed with the natural abilities of an organizer and exercises his powers as presi- dent of the Chi Psi house and of Michigamua. where he is a great hand at assigning jobs to people and then spends long hours wondering why he never gets anything accomplished. Spent all of four years in an attempt to get a date with a certain Co-ed and after pro- curing such never did call said young lady up for another engagement. Enjoys the atmos- phere of the Pretzel Bell and on many occasions remains long enough to aid the boys in cleaning up. After one session at aforementioned place he proceeded to class where he entered into a lengthy argument with the professor on the finer points of wine, losing the argument, but managing to amuse the class for a full period. Tom Groehn Because the " Gorping Goon " (a name given to him by the Sphinxes), has just recently made known his engagement we have deemed it advisable to keep our little secrets mum, seeing as how a certain person might not care to see " her Tommy " put through the mill and as how Tommy might appreciate our silence in keeping his antics hushed up. From the above it is perfectly obvious why there is never an assignment sheet for the Night Editors on Saturday and why he may not be seen at various places here on week ends. In his junior year was the best City Editor the Daily has had, and now acts as Associate Editor and aids his good friend Kleene with the momentous problems of the Daily. Man- aged to obtain permission to live in an apart- ment and to drive a car because (as he tells the Dean ' s office) he is such a very busy man. Because stampled on last year in his theories upon Fraternity Hell Week conduct, he became the big gun in this ears campaign with Philips. Always takes the greatest pride in his personal appearance, and is probably our best self stvled clothes horse. Page 430 New Perfected Hydraulic Brakes the safest and smoothest ever developed. . . . Solid Steel one-piece Turret Top o crown of beauty, a fortress of safety. . . . Improved Gliding Knee- Action Ride the smoothest, safest ride of all. . . . Genuine Fisher No Draft Ventilation in new Turret Top Bodies the most beautiful and comfortable bodies ever created for a low-priced car. . . . High- Compression Valve-in-Head Engine the most economical of all fine power plants. . . . Shockproof Steering _ making driving easier and safer than ever before. . . . All these features at Chevrolet ' s low prices CHEVROLET MOTOR COMPANY, DETROIT, MICHIGAN ' Available in Master De Luxe models onl : Knee-Action, $20 additional CHEVROLET 43 ' 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 Be Impeccably Clad For All Occasions by Campus Fashion Center Paul Philips Raised amidst the atmosphere of campus life at Purdue University, where he learned to idolize the antics of the " Big Men About Campus " , the " Little Colonel " decided to give Michigan a break by showing the boys how the campus should be run. Although defeated for the presidency of the Inter-fraternity Council he was instrumental in placing its name before the campus for the first time in a number of years, and in so doing was prob- ably the most cussed and discussed man in these parts. We are still wondering how he ever managed to keep the Sigma Chi ' s out of the fatal list of closed houses in his Fra- ternity Hell- Week clean up campaign. As Colonel of the R.O.T.C. he sports more medals than an army general and thus has an army of feminine admirers falling at his feet. How- ever there is a certain Pi Phi who does not seem to have the fascination for such trinkets as Paul believes should be the case. William Renner An Alpha Sig, probably because he was told by Bennie Oosterbaan that he would some- day become a great back, and now the last of their long line of scrap book material. Although appearing less like a grid hero than a championship chess player he did do a fine job of piloting the football team and in aiding them to materially improve their conference standing. A great champion for the cause of Renner ' s Ale (a family product), Bill may be found most any time nestled behind a table stacked high with empty bottles of the said product at the Pretzel Bell. At least he does make a first class advertising man for " Old Oxford " . After the record breaking sojourn of six years the University has finally con- descended to pass Bill his sheepskin and so armed he intends to lend a hand in aiding some college eleven to national prominence. Likes apartments and his abode is the scene of many a good time, with Bill as the perfect host. Frank Fehsenfeld As a freshman " Fehsie " greatly exploited his prowess as a diver of no mean ability and consequently was the object of considerable ridicule among his fraternity brothers at the Sigma Chi house, who jokingly declared him a world beater. He forced their joking predictions right back down their throats by crashing through as the National Intercol- legiate Diving champion. A jolly, roly-poly youngster, Frankie is Damon Runyon ' s true " Collegiate Kid " type, and has won the favor of the entire campus with his ready smile and witty remarks. Will never give a girl a rush unless he learns that said girl is already sewed up. He then desperately attempts to break in, but has never been known to succeed nor to have set out his own nets. Page 432 BARNES GIBSON RAYMOND Incorporated Manufacturers SPRINGS FLAT AND WIRE Detroit Division Detroit, Michigan Cook Spring Co. Division Ann Arbor, Michigan Motors Metal Mfg. Co. Detroit SHEET METAL STAMPINGS Don ' t Hesitate Scrub It HARD! Even if the surface does get marred with pencil marks, ink, crayon you have nothing to fear if it is TRUSCON ASEPTICOTE Washable Wall Coating Because Aaepticote is the only wall coating that will with- stand the most severe washing testa e er devised. And the reason for this is that Asepticote is not a typical, flat wall paint. It is a soft-finish interior coating especially designed to withstand years of use. The film is so dense that even grease or hand stains do not absorb and are therefore readily removed. It is so waterproof that even strong alkaline cleansing compounds do not affect it. For economy for beauty for permanence, use Asepticote on the walls and ceilings of your home or office. Ask Your Deafer THE TRUSCON LABORATORIES Detroit, Mich. State Savings Bank Ann Arbor Savings and Commercial Bank ANN ARBOR Norm Williamson Reads Esquire religiously and ascribes whole- heartedly to their Collegiate (?) fashions, which might account for his receiving more votes than anybody else as the " gayest campus dag, " a contest which his own magazine sponsored. He gave the prize to somebody else. Everybody laughed when he sat down in the Gargoyle business manager ' s chair because he is such a cute little fellow. Showed great business acumen, however, by cutting the magazine to ten cents, spent a lot of money on the book and came out so far in the black that he and Don (we knew him when) Miller got a fat bonus. Was high mogul of the ill-fated Beta hotel, which was closed for Hell Week misdemeanors. The laugh is, however, if you are prone to chortle about such things, that little Normy was one of three house presidents who violently opposed Hell Week at an Inter-frat meeting held some time ago. Such is fate. Is an ardent camera fan and did most of the Gargs " phunny- photos. " Knows more shady songs than a burlesque buzzer-lip comedian and will always sing them upon slight (two) encouragement. Jack McCarthy Affectionately known by his Theta Delt tong brothers as " dimples " and " Happy Mac. " He maintains an air of such absolute dignity and serenity on all occasions that many believe him high-hat, but he isn ' t. His sister once offered a friend of his a dollar if he could ruffle Jack ' s calm. It didn ' t work. On one oc casion he did lose his dignity and lapsed into such a delightful cockney accent, that the brothers have been trying to get him to duplicate the feat. Courted a Pi Phi for three years, suddenly broke up with her last Christmas and is quoted as saying afterwards, " Gosh, I feel so free. " One of the things he has tried to hush up ever since his freshman year is that he is an exceedingly accomplished violinist, once was concert master of an Illinois all-state orchestra, and also played solo violin in the national high school orchestra the same year. Loves to impress people with his quiet and logical manner of arguing, but truth be it known if he ever argued any other way he would stutter. Was chairman of the Frosh Frolic his freshman year. Did such a good job, they wanted him to run for J-Hop chair- man but he decided to drop politics and be president of the Union. He ' s the Secretary. Page 434 SATISFY YOURSELF is one thing that -I- Pontiac can never forget. All cars run well up to a certain point. How a car performs in the third and fourth and fifth years determines owner goodwill and not the way it performs the first year out. That is why, in designing our cars to sell to you today, we are really thinking about 1940. It is in 1940 that you will decide whether we have been faithful to you today whether you got the car we promised you. We know, from the tests we have made, that the man who buys a Pontiac in 1936 will be our staurch friend in 1940. We make that as our sincere pledge to you. SIXES AND EIGHTS List prices a t Pontiac. Mich . . begin a t $615 for the Siz and $730 for the Eight {subject to change without notice). Safety plate glass standard on De Luxe Six and Eight. Standard group of accessories extra. Available on G.M.A.C ' s new 6% Time Payment Plan. Page 435 PUBLICATIONS We present the best inducements to Michigan Alumni for the purchase of Library and General Book Supplies that can be secured anywhere in the United States. OUR MAIL ORDER BUSINESS Extends to every State in the Union and to all Foreign Countries. LIBRARIES BOUGHT AND SOLD Estimates furnished for Secondary School, College and University Libraries. Discount of 10 per cent and up from publishers prices are allowed to school libraries on all publi- cations. 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. Chelso Tomango A Logan Square scion and the man to see if you want to find Chicago. A good con- sumer, he has yet to become bellicose and noisy while making Bacchus. Prefers, oddly enough, blonds and tells you it ' s always the same anyway you look at it. Likes apartments. As captain of this year ' s basketball team, he delighted the customers with his consistently well coordinated yet casual play, and by leading the team into several neat victories sans the conventional clenched fist, gritted teeth variety of determination. Found time to secure numerals in football and baseball and probably would have been as good in them as in basketball if he hadn ' t preferred the ancient sport of " juggling the tumblers " (glass, of course). Has lead a suspiciously obscure life, failing generally to give the local columnists anything to mincingly announce. Still likes apartments, in fact so much so that he found himself without house or home at the close of the first semester, but as Chels says, those room-mates. El Capitan may push the gong around a trifle but still can ' t b e labeled what Damon Runyon terms a " Hoorah Henry " , in fact we think he is a swell gent. DRUGS KODAKS Quality Service Dependability Complete Stocks Lowest Prices Interested and Intelligent Service We have served Mich- igan and her Students for over Fifty Years. Calkins-Fletcher Drug Company CANDIES SODA WATER Don Miller A " splendid " fellow, and we really believe that the articles he writes for the Gargoyle, of which he is editor, are so subtly clever, as Don himself will blushingly put it. Always so fastidious and proper, we just love the way he dresses, but there really isn ' t a bit of truth in what the fellows say about him obtaining his fashion creations from " Farm and Home. " The fellows here at Michigan are so jealous of him that they even went so far as to attempt to blacken his political career, and actually said that he once offered a tie to a State Street politician if he (politician) would support him (Don) for a J-Hop committee job. You know he doesn ' t like college girls because they are so sophisticated and boring. I believe he goes with some high school girl in Detroit, at least he shows me her picture every day. I don ' t even have to ask him. He just says to me, " Do you want to see my girl? " . 1 always answer yes because I think all the time that it will be a different girl because Don is so handsome. I guess he is a little absent minded. Manages to spend so much time in Detroit that we often wonder just how the Gargoyle ever gets out on the campus, but then there are ways, especially when there is numerous talented trvout material about. Page 436 ues -are is the student who stops to c onsider in dollars the value of his life either to his family or to the business which he will build. Brains, energy, and integrity, as reflected in technical skill, managerial ability and commercial credit, may vanish in an instant with the loss of a pivotal life. With life, in time, may disappear even the tan- gible works of the master ' s hands. Scientific appraisal of life values is good business policy. It shows the extent of executive losses, the cost of experiment and replacement, and reveals a method of safe- guarding and amortizing the most valuable asset life. ALL FORMS OF LIFE I SI HAM I family Protection RETIREMENT INCOME ESTATE TAX Cadillac 6392 Trust Junds CORPORATION INSURANCE PARTNERSHIP INSURANCE Salary Allotment GROUP PENSION LEO E. THOMAS Jpife Insurance (Counselor ROYAL WHITMAN, II, Associate 2421 NATIONAL BANK BLDG. " Detroit, Mich. 437 ACOUSTICAL AND SPECIALTIES CONTRACTING CO., DETROIT Suppliers oF to the UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN GRASSELLI REAGENTS C. P. Nitric Acid C. P. Glacial Acetic C. P. Sulphuric Acid C, P. Hydrochloric Acid C. P. Ammonium Hydroxide The Grasselli Chemical Co. INCORPORATED FOUNDED 1839 1830 E. HANCOCK AVE. CLEVELAND, OHIO DETROIT, MICHIGAN " We Supply Linen for All Occasions. " MARATHON LINEN SUPPLY CO., INC. 3433 E. Warren Ave Plaza 2727 DETROIT George Atherton Effectively dubbed as " Sleeping Tongue " by his cohorts of Miohigamua, he runs the business end of the Daily in his quiet but efficient way, at least he is so quiet that everyone believes him to be efficient. Is seldom found by his hoard of ad sellers when nice weather finally comes to Ann Arbor as he spends all of his time at the University Golf Course. The duffers always enjoy seeing " Spanky " (as he is known to his brothers in Chi Psi) coming, as he does a superb job of keeping the roughs free from grass. Between frequent jaunts around the world as cabin boy George majors in math in the Engineering School, where he managed to slide into Tau Beta Pi and has managed to attend one of their meetings since initiation. The only reason he is taking math, however, is because of the fact that it was the only way he could avoid spending long afternoons over the drawing board designing engines or power plants. As a member of Triangles he states that they did not even have good parties, and he does like his parties. Robert Thomas As our best example of an A-l efficiency man little Bob always acts the part. May be seen strutting around the Press Building between his swivel chair and the cashiers books in his stately manner to inspect the financial progress of the Ensian. One thing that we can say for him is that he does not have the habit of wearing out swivel chairs in the Press Building, as has been the habit of the majority of his predecessors, as he spends so little time there because of his many trips to Detroit and other nearby places with his monstrous ad selling ideas. As head man at the Sigma Chi shanty he sets a sterling example of good behavior and scholarship. A member of Phi Kappa Phi, but then one must remember that Spanish and Speech courses are his specialty and that he avoids all others. The brothers at the Sigma Chi house will tell one that he spends hours and hours several times a day before a mirror pains-takingly attempting to get his hair combed just so, reason being that he is fre- quently seen calling at the Delta Gamma abode. Page 438 Preferred, above all else, for QUALITY OLDSMOBILE is one of the world ' s most popular cars. The legion of its enthusiastic owners numbers hundreds and hundreds of thousands. Many reasons may be ascribed for this preference for Oldsmobile and all of them hold good. Oldsmobile has Style the smart and distinctive styling that identifies it instantly and everywhere as the Style Leader. Oldsmobile is Modern completely up-to-date with every new and proved feature for greater comfort, extra safety and thrilling and depend- able performance. Oldsmobile is Economical in oper- ating cost, in upkeep cost and in low purchase price. Count cost per mileand you will find you do better by your- self and your purse in Oldsmobile. With all that distinguishes Olds- mobile in Style and Features and Economy, the one fundamental characteristic that commands for Oldsmobile the preference which it everywhere enjoys is: Q UALITY. Quality in engineering . . . Quality in manufacture . . . Quality in per- formance . . . Quality is at once the source and the result of Oldsmobile excellence and popularity. Choose Oldsmobile, and you are certain to get Everything in Quality at a price that is only a little above the lowest. OLDSMOBILE Car tkczt ruUtt ca OLDS MOTOR WORKS, LANSING, MICHIGAN Page 439 KODAKS FILMS PHOTO SUPPLIES PRINTING and DEVELOPING FRANCISCO AND BO YCE 723 N. University 108 E. Liberty Larry David Compliments of W. S. Butterfield and E. C. Beatty Michigan Majestic Wuerth Takes himself very seriously. A hard worker both on the rink, where he piloted the Wolverine pucksters, and at his study desk, where he piloted a mechanical engineering course to a successful conclusion. More than that, he still found time to hold down a berth on the championship Michigan golf team. Over the contract bridge table he doesn ' t have that signal success and is continually bothered by the fact that he can ' t remember what is trump or who has the lead. He is a very sober soul, continually perturbed by the fact that his room mate never goes to class and spends all of his waking hours over a slot machine. He distinctly disapproves of slot machines. In fact he disapproves militant!) of any needless expense. One must reason with Larry to get him to buy a coke in the afternoon, and his parsimony even went so far as to make a freshman pledge at the Sigma Nu house ride him and a large gladstone bag, on Larry ' s bike, to the depot for a hockey trip to save the price of cab fare. On rare occasions he is profligate enough to get a hair cut, and when he does it lasts a long time. Dates more often than not and is as sparing in his conversation as he is with his money. He has no bad habits to speak of, which is a fortunate thing as he plans to spend the rest of his life manufacturing explosives. Wencel Neumann We all know that there is not such a thing as a politician in the Engineering School, yet " Joe " has had his thumb in most every political pie coming within his grasp. First came into prominence as the chairman of the Sophomore Prom Committee and later, in his senior year brought prominence to the Delt house by being elected to the presidency of the Union, surprising even himself. He always has had the Union at heart and was one of the most ardent enthusiasts for making it a big, lovely playhouse. Nary a committee formed on campus has been fortunate enough to avoid having his name appear on its roll. Always so prim and proper, he may be seen strutting around the campus in big business fashion. His first break of the year was made at the Freshman Smoker where he playfully connected his good friend, Miller, with Es- quire ' s fashions leader and as a result was mincingly taken over the coals as a Prepos- terous Person. After three years in the Engineering School he enrolled in the Business Ad School where he may be seen sitting in the front row scowling at the professor for not taking his advice. Page 440 Bent on giving the Students at Michigan Unexcelled Quality Photographs Official Michiganensian Photographers Rentschler : Dey : Spedding Photographers ALL NEGATIVES KEPT ON FILE SO THAT ADDITIONAL PHOTOGRAPHS MAY BE ORDERED AT ANY TIME Page 441 PERSONAL CARDS One Hundred Engraved Cards " I 65 Including Plate } TL r t. D 305 MAYNARD I he Lrart rress PHONE ssos BOHEMIAN BEER " Served Wherever Quality Counts " The NEW M e r r i a m -We bs t e r New from cover to cover. Backed by a century of leadership, Wil- liam Allan Neilson, President of Smith College, Editor in Chief. heads the most authoritative staff of editors ever organized. Contains 600,000 entries the greatest amount of information ever put into one volume 122,000 more entries than any other dictionary. 12,000 terms illustrated. Magnificent plates in color and halftone. Thous- ands of encyclopedic articles -3.350, pages. Write for free, illustrated pamphlet con- taining specimen pages, color plates and full information. G. C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield. Mass. Webster ' s New International Dictionary Second Edition BROCK RANKIN Edition Book Manufacturers 619 SOUTH LASALLE STREET CHICAGO Frank Aikens Arriving at Michigan for his sophomore year, he immediately proceeds to show the boys under Charlie Hoyt that he did have con- siderable ability as a track man, and as Captain in his senior year, aided in placing the team at the top of the heap. Although an Alpha Delt, he resides with his good friend, the coach away out in the outskirts of Ann Arbor and is constantly complaining of his long walks. Enjoys posing with only the best looking girls as may be seen by taking a glimpse of the film taken while the track team was on its recent visit to Cali- fornia. Here our Frank is seen posing with all of Bollywoods big shouts. A Mosherite seems to occupy all of his free time, even though there is the girl of his cradle days back in Sioux Falls. We wonder what has happened to his gold track shoe, but rather imagine that it is still about campus. Harvey Patton Known as th e " Squirt " , " Half Man " , " Shorty " and other such names referring to his muscular size, he has managed to show most of the quarter milers in the conference his heels as he pounds around the cinder path. The amount and quantity of his gray matter has never been doubted in or out of the class room, but many report that the hat problem has at times caused consternation. Is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and the receiver of the Big Ten award as the out- standing Athlete-Scholar. Used to go to Detroit every week end to see the girl back home, but has given up home talent (so he says) and is now calling on a sweet young bud at the Delta Gamma house who thinks Harvey is just " too cute for words. " Has the German taste for the foamy fluid and when partaking of it becomes a rather fluent talker, so much so as to have been able to talk him- self out of the Ann Arbor cooler upon one occasion. Dan Hulgrave As president of the Delt house the brothers depend upon his " Sales Talk " for enticing gullible freshmen to walk half way to Ypsi several times a day. Is another one of those persons who give people very little to talk about as his only furor for Ann Arbor arises from the fact that he is able to go home every week end, and has been known to spend only two week ends here in the past year. As football manager Dan cares for the expenses of the teams ' various trips and is such a good provider that he invariably discovers upon arriving back home that he has spent a considerable sum from his own pockets in caring for his charges. Because of his stren- uous work with the Delt basketball team, was forced to leave school at the start of the second semester and spend several months recuperating under the California sun. Page 442 SERVICE ENGRAVING COMPANY and its ajjilialed organizations tn 15 staffed ana equipped io assist i (lie preparation ana production oj yearbooks designed o accent originality, imagination and esperi handling, more titan is customary tn C tudent C ublications PATRONS ' PAGE B. E. MUEHLIG Ann Arbor O. D. MORRILL Ann Arbor H. D. EDWARDS CO Detroit THE UPJOHN COMPANY Kalamazoo EDWARDS LETTER SHOP Ann Arbor TINKER COMPANY Ann Arbor Page 444 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 its beginning in 1908. That we have, during a period of 28 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 which chooses a Rogers ' printed book, of ideal pages " From Start to Finish. " We are proud that the staff of this book entrusted its printing to our organization and we herewith present it as an example of our work. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street DIXON, ILLINOIS 228 N. LaSalle Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Page 445 Index to Advertisers Acoustical Specialties Contracting Co 438 Ann Arbor Savings and Commercial Bank 434 Barnes, Gibson, Raymond, Inc 433 Brock Rankin, Inc .442 Butterfield Theaters . 440 Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co. . 436 C hevrolet Motor Car Co .431 Craft Press . . " . . 442 Dey Studio . . . " . ... 441 H. D. Edwards Co Patrons ' Page Edwards Letter Shop Patrons ' Page Francisco-Boyce Photo Co 440 Gagnier Paint . . . -. ' 432 Grasselli Chemical Co ... 438 Jacobson ' s 432 Johnston Optical Co . 432 Marathon Linen Supply Co., Inc. 438 G. C. Merriam Co. ... 442 O. D. Morrill Patrons ' Page Motors Metal Mfg. Co 434 B. E. Muehlig . , Patrons ' Page Olds Motor Works .... 439 Pontiac Motor Car Co. . 435 Rentschler Studio . 441 Rogers Printing Company . 445 Service Engraving Company ... 443 Spedding Studio . 441 Stroh Brewery Co. . . 442 Leo E. Thomas 437 Tinker Company Patrons ' Page Truscon Laboratories 434 Upjohn Company .... Patrons ' Page George Wahr 436 Page 446 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 miy prove helpful when using this index if it is usel in conjunction with the Table of Contents which is located in the opening section. Then, too, we hope that you can make allowance for a few errors. Aaron. D 397 Abbott. Carl C 267 Abbott. C. S 273.394 Abbott. Henry Bacon. 126. 135 Abbott. Mrs. H 410 Abbott. Priscilla 406 Abbot. Waldo M.. .75, 362 Abbot. Mrs. W 413 Abbey. W. P 364 Abel. Irma 428 Abele. Thomas J 370 Abernathy . George .... 263 Abromoitis. Joseph M..224 Acacia 354 Arheson. Bleakley 389 Acheson, Phyllis 428 Achtenberg. 1 275 Arkerman. R. W 366 Adamski. Mary M.. . .197. 196. 288. 424 Adams. Dorothy 405 Adams. D. K 396 Adams. D. E 76. 148 Adams. D 252 Adams. Edward John. . .87 Adams. Mrs. E. L 413. 425 Adams. Mre. H. C 414 Adams. H. F 24.384 Adams. Henry H 384 Adams. James 377 Adams. Mary K 401 Adams. P 147 Adams. R. G 24. 377 Adams. R 393 Adams. Vera 2S5. 422 Adelman. R. J 32. 383 Adler. Harold M 381 Adler. Mrs. William S..403 Agnew. Mary. 32. 253. 406 Aigler. Miss B 411 Aigler. R. A 366 Aider. Prof. Ralph W.. 146. 271.290 Aigler. Mrs. R 411 Aigler. William T 334. SM Aikens. Frank Willis. . 32, 271.355.320.318.319 Aitken. G. T 133 Aiton. A. S 24 Akagi. Yoshi 425 Alaimo. Stephen L 32 Albrecht. L 364 Alden. John 398 Alder. George 356 Alderman. Wilour 372 Aldrich. Mrs. F 418 Aldrich. Frank C.. Jr.. .76. 366 Aldrich. James C 394 Alexander. D. M..276. 394 Alexander. Dr. J 129 Alexander. Henry H. . .385 Alexander. J. R.. .116. 130. 290. 361 364. 319 Alexander. KatberineJ. 32. 423 Alexander. M. M 386 Alexander. Robert Gibson. 87.355 Alford. Mrs. F 413 Alix. Neree 319.320 Allbright. Mary.. 285. 422 Allderidge. Ruth B 288. 424 Allen. B. E 273. 274 Allen. Elbert Watkins .32. 99 Allen. Elizabeth .32. 416 Allen. F. D 393 Allen. F. P 393 Allen. Fred 253 Allen. Jacquelyn 428 Allen. Mrs. S.. ' 410 Allen. S. W 214 Allen. Ward P 32 Allington. Janet. .288. 350. 409 Allison, J 359 Allison. Mabel. .343. 427 Allman. Walter H 148. 151 AUmann. Virginia 413 Allmendinger. Victor A. 379 Allmendinger. Virginia. 250 Allred. R. H 382 Alper. Emma R. . . 284. 400. 403 Alpern. B 386 Alpern. E. B 254 Alpha Chi Omega 401 Alpha Delta Phi . 334, 355 Alpha Delta Pi 402 Alpha Epsilon Iota 131 Alpha Epsilon Phi 347 Alpha Gamma Delta. 404 Alpha Kappa Lambda 335, 356 Alpha Kappa Kappa 132 Alpha Kappa Psi 188 Alpha Omega 169,334 Alpha Omega Alpha 130 Alpha Omicron Pi 405 Alpha Phi 406 Alpha Rho Chi 357 Alpha Sigma Phi 358 Alpha Tau Omega 359 Alihuler. Morton A 32. 74. 397. 259 Alt man. Kenneth W. .394 de Alvarez. R. R 133 Alumni Association 258 Ames. J. B 394 Amrine. Robert.. 294. 330. 387 Anaenost. Basil D 119 Anderson. Audrey M.. .174 Anderson. Donald T. . . 148 Anderson. Dorothy E.. .32. 401 Anderson. Elizabeth M. 424 Anderson. Emma P.. . .412 Anderson. Francis 358 Anderson. G 413 Anderson. Gilbert, Jr 76 Anderson. H. C 84. 271. 290. 387 Anderson. J. G 384 Anderson. R 413 Anderson. Russell F 32, 263 Anderson. Stanley 358 Anderson. W T m. B 255. 373 Anderson. W. F 387 Andre. H. M 371 Andreae. Bernice 406 Andreae. W. A 361 Andree. Louise 428 Andrew. Mary. 281. 287. 426 Andrews. A 276 Andreas. Charles M.. . .87 Andrews. David 359 Andriola, J. P 277 Andronik. Edmund. . . .330 Andros. C. J 254. 361 Andrus. Mary K..252. 410 Angel. John Joseph. . . .119 Angell. R. C 24. 363 Angell. Mrs. R. C 4O9 Angell. Mrs. W 417 Anibal. Eleanor 416 Anikeeff. Nicholas M 32 Anketell. Thomas J.. Jr.398 Ann Arbor Badminton Club 350 Ann Arbor Club 346 Ann Arbor Tennis Club . 344 Annis. Margaret 406 Anthony. R. F 200. 367 Antol. L. J 273. 274 Anspece. W. X 397 Applebaum. Louise. . . .288 Applegate. O. C 165 Applegate. W 257. 277 Archer, W 189 Archery Club 346 Class of 1936 Architecture, 208 Argoff. Arthur 32 Armstrong. Dorothy Adele. 32 Armstrong. Richard. . . 133 Arner. Helen Louise. . .426 Arnkoff. Harry... 126, 137 Arnold. Blanche 406 Arnold, Dorothy 403 Arnold. Evelyn. . .277. 419 Arnold. Grace H 412 Arnold. H. L.. Jr.. 130, 133. 398 Arnold. Jane Tower. . . .32. Arnold. Mary Tracy.. 126. 131 Arnold. R 257 Arnold. Winnifred 411 Aronsohn. Charles M..261. 380 A. S. M. E 109 Ashdown. Meribal M. . . 424 Ashe. R. W 200 Ashey. J 392 Ashley. Noble 110. 390 Ashley. Richard. . 127. 138 Ashton. Richard 188 Asselin. Dean R 384 Assembly 285 Assistant Football Coaches. 291 Athay. Roland 396 Athena Literary Society . 73 Atherton. George. .87. 256. 271. 362 Atkins. R. W 32. 392 Atkinson. Nancy 1 408 Atkinson. R. G 200 Atwell. H. H 354 Atwell. George F..158, 159 Atwood, S. S 84 Atwood. Mrs. S 410 Auble. Max E 119 Aubrev. Banqier 357 Auburn. R. J 87.273. 274. 276. 272 Aug. J. V 295. 299, 360 Augst. B. J 134 Austin. Thomas D 370 Avner. L. L 33. 3S3 Ayers. Thomas. . .250. 396 Ayres. Margaret . . 285. 422 Ayres. William L.. .84. 373 B Babcock. Richard E.. Babington. John A.. . Bachelor. C Bachelor. Donald M.. Bacher. Mrs. H... Bacher. Mrs. R Hachnian. Charles. . . Bachman. W. E Bachrach. H Backer. Mrs. B. F... Backus. Dorothy . . Badaluco. James. . Bader. A. L 257 Badger. John S Badger. W. E 135 Badger. W. L Badger, Mrs. W. L.. . . Badgley. C. E.. . .116. 130 Badminton Baer. A. S Baer. G. F 264 Baer. M Beers. Karl A Bazant. Beth. Bagby. Wm. R 147. Bagley. Samuel S.. . . Baird. W. W Baier. L. A Bailey. B. F 84, 375. 389 . .33 .189 .87. 395 .415 .409 .296 . .24 .397 277, 2SS .412 367 .392 367 367 -.84 404 129. 134 350 .385 .397 397 .395 .424 148 377 .185 366 394 Bailey. Mrs. B 415 Bailey, Irwin T 33 Bailey. J. R 387 Bain. Eul 428 Bainwell. J. B 116 Baird. Bill 184 Baird. Jay 127 Baker. Albert G 370 Baker. Betty V 161 Baker. Cldm 428 Baker. E. M 84 Baker. E. P 99 Baker. Frances. . .415. 424 Baker. H 382 Baker. Herbert H. J 384 Baker. J. B 147 Baker. J. P 158, 159. 163 Baker. Paul 33. 369 Baker. W. G 185 Baker. Walter 184. 188 Baldauf, A 254 Baldwin. Henry N 33 Baldwin. Robert. . 110. 366 Baldwin. T. D 387 Balk. Marjorie 253 Ball. Neil 254. 263 Ballmer. R. S 133 Balmer. Dan J 133 Balmer. R 392 Baiter. William 33 Haiti. S 392 Baluss. J 138 Balyeat. Gordon 385 Bang. Chi Shing 278 Bangs. John R 87 Banister, John R.. .33. 76 Banks. Robert J 398 Bannow. R. J 118. 119. 129. 138 Barahas. Al 299 Barasa. Joseph L 373 Barber. Joan 428 Betsy Barbour House. 425 Barbour. Fleming A. . . 119, 129. 132 Barbour Gymnasium. 350 Barber. R 392 Barclay. C 391 Barclay. Wm..310. 295.330 Barco. J 254. 264. 365 Bard. Donald 87 Barish. Julian 372 Barker. E. F 24.393 Barker. J. C 375 Barker. John 360 Barker. P. S..116. 130, 133 Barkdull. Charles W. . . 256. 370 Barkdull. James M.. 33. 373 Bamako. F. L 147, 378 Barnard. E 411 Barnard. Frank. . .75. 312, 313.314.315 Barnard. J 397 Barnard. Ralph W 33 Barndt. W 000 Barnes. Chester. . .33. 330 Barnes. Mrs. Chester. .401. 425 Barnes. Clement 362 Barnes. C. Grant. .75. 253. 394 Barnes. Earnest 357 Barnes. G. David, Jr.. .394 Barnes. Mary M 418 Barnes. Reginald D.. . .384 Barnett. B 397 Barnett. David. . .330. 377 Barnett. John A 377 Barnett. M 386 Barret. R 375 Barnum. Marion 418 Barney. B. F 133 Barowsky. Mischa 330 Barr. A. S 138. 385 Barr. Helen J 424 Barrett. A. M.. .116. 129. 130. 133 Barrett. E. B 384 Barrett. Ruth 427 Barrington. Mary M.. .288 Barren. Ray 216 Barrows. W 131 Bartell. F. E 364 Bartell. Mrs. F 408 Barthel. Betty Anne.. 251. 416 Barth. Betty 414 Bartlett.B 172 Bartlett. H. H 24 Bartlett. R. M 130 Bartley. J. F. Jr 362 Bartley. Lester 358 Bartling. Grace I.. 33. 270. 415 Barton. A 131 Barton, Carol J.. .288. 415 Bartus. J. F 273 Bart i. Irving 372 Bassett. Bruce J...33. 388 Bassett.R.C 138 Basset. W.G 273 Bastian. Mildred L. 33. 196 Bates. Barbara L. .33. 280. 418 Bates. H. M.. 146. 271, 355 Bates. Mrs. Henry 409 Bates. J. R 24, 361 Bates. Mr?. Stuart G.. .423 Baseball. Varsity 322 Bash. W. E 387 Basketball 350 Basketball. Scores of all games 309 Basketball, Varsity 308, 3O9 Basse. Betty 416 Bassett. Abigail 4O6 Bassett. Alice 4O6 Bassett. Bruce 388 Bates. Wm. C 75. 388 Bateson.E 189 Batten. Arthur 377 Batten. Mrs. F. W 4O4 Batton. Frederick 377 Batten. Wallace A 33 Battenhouse. Ralph. . 132 Bauchat.J 392 Bauer. 1 253. 380 Bauer. P. 1 388 Bauer. Phyllis 401 Bauer. Raymond A 33 Bauman. A. L. 2OO Baumhofer. Melvin H. .34 Bowers. L. J 134 Baiter. Marian.. 255. 411. 425 Baxter. Mary Alice 34. 288. 405 Baxter. Betsy 255. 411 Baxter. Charlotte . 252. 405 Baxter, Dow V 214. 356 Baxter. Edgar 396 Bayley.R. H 361 Beach. David 251 Beach. Mark 264 Beacon. R. C 134 Seal. E 360 Beal.Mrs.J 406 Beal.J.E 76.354.360 Bean. John W 132 Beard. C. C 388 Beardslee. V. Floydene. 174 Beardsley . W. P 134 Beattie. Gladstone R. .388 Beaumont. Ross Allen. .34, 381 Beazer.J.G 134 Beck, Evelyn 428 Beck. Jeannette. .269. 408. 425 Beck, Karl. . . 127. 135. 356 Beck. Wm. F 385 Becker. A 130 Becker. J. S 362 Becker. Jack 378 Becker. Mrs. J 415 Becker. Marvin C 34 Becker. Virginia R 34 Paf 447 Beebe. Betty Anne. . . .280, 281.284,387,400,409 Beebe. Claude E 398 Beebe. Hugh M 373 Beebe. Leo 330 Beecher. Harriet 425 Beers. C. A 273 Begle. Edward 34, 373 Beh, Yu 278 Beise. Dorothy. . .342, 346 Beisiegle, Mrs. H 415 Belden. D. M 364 Belden. 1 250, 364 Beldo. Leo 158, 159 BelinkofT, Sidney A. 34, 137 Belknap. R. L 382 Bell, Elizabeth L 34 Bell. Francis W....87, 394 Bell, Jean 406 Bell, Margaret. . .130. 131. 172,342.416 Bell. Marion 410 Bell, Mary 425 Bell. Ruppert 87 Bell. Winifred. . .34, 270, 282, 283, 408 Bellsey. Albert Y 34 Belote. George H. . 130, 132 Belote. J. H 116 Belser. W 134 Belsky. Jerome 330 Beltramini, Caroline. .288, 413, 425 Bement, N. S 382 Ben.M 261 Bender. Milton 199 Bender. Mrs. W 408 Benedict. Arthur T 135 Benedict, Virginia. 34. 418 Benheim, Otto 119 Benison, A. L 137 Benjamin. B 254, 383 Benjamin, E. C. ..163, 165 Benjamin. G. P 200 Benjamin. M. C 261 Bennett. Alice 425 Bennett. Mary 423 Bennett, Matthew C. . . 135 Bennett. Robert 188 Bennett. Wells. . .206, 357 Bentley. Margaret 255, 425 Benton. R 273, 392 Benua. Louis P.. . .34, 388 Benz, Robert G 000 Berdan, Nancy 410 Bergelin, Mrs. J 413 Bergelin. J. 365 Bergelin, O. P 389 Berger. Alfred J 34 Berger. J. P 134 Berghorst. H 130 Berkaw. Kenneth A. ... 133 Berman. Dorothy. 34. 277 Bernhard. Wilma 413 Berry. Lewis E. , Jr 34 Berry. Mrs. O. C 412 Berryman. Lloyd 109 Berryman. Richard. . .304. 305, 307 Bertoli, Betty 418 Bertram, Jean 414 Bertsch, Ruth 423 Besekirsky, W 194 Bessmer. Charlotte. . . .428 Beta Theta Pi 334. 360 Bethke. Harry R 35 Betz. John. . .126. 129, 138 Beuhler. H. R 394 Beuhler, Robert J. . 262, 394 Beull, Margaret 415 Bevan, K 355 Beyer. John 87, 109 Beynon. D. E 200 Beynon, Edward 358 Biddle. Jane M 35 Biddle, Laura 402 Bidelman, Wallace E.. . .35 Bierly, J. E 255, 410 Bierkamp. Mary L.. . .285. 422 Biery. Martin 127,132 Bietila, Walter 330 Big Ten Track Meet. .293. 320, 321 Bigelow. John W.. . .35, 76 Bigelow, R. B 133,398 Bigelow. Mrs. R. B 416 Bigelow, S. L..24, 133, 396 Bigg.E 383 Bigger, Edward.. 264, 373 Bigler. Irene 425 Bilbie, James 330 Biller, Joseph E 174 Bingham, Elizabeth. . .255. 288, 409 Bingham, Florence. 35, 406 Bird. F 139 Botting A J 119 371 Bird Mrs M 408 Botvinick. J 137 Bird, Otto A 257, 385 Birk Mrs J 418 Bouchard, Harry.. 84. 395 Bouchard, Marybelle. .36. Birleson, Stan 318,319, 320 321 401 Boucher Frank 303 Bishop John 393 Boult, Elizabeth. .288. 424 Bourg, Donald J..133, 361 Bishop. Mary L 416 Bisael Betsy 269 Bourke. Wm. T 389 Bourland, P. E. M 133 Bissell Frank 75 295 299 Either A J 389 Bourquin, J 413 Bovee K. M 276 Either. F.,Jr 393 Bowdy, Margery H 36 Bittinger, Mrs. R 406 Bowe, David 269 Bittman, L. W...256, 387 Black B O 163 Bowen, C. C 355 Black, Joseph G.. .35. 398 Black, Joyce Elizabeth. 35. 387 Bower, Carolyn. . .420, 288 Bower, Ralph 148,370 Bowerman, W 392 Black, J.S.,Jr 147 Bowers, Leo 118, 119 Black, K. E...127, 134. 135 Black M 147 Bowker, R. F 272 Bowler. T. D 165 Black R 360 Bowler, I. 408 Blackburn, Harry M., Jr., 35, 389 Bowles. Dwight P.. 74. 382 Bowles GeneE 373 Blackett O W. ..182,365 Black Maxine 000 Bowman Edith M 36. 404 Bowman H J 87 272,275 Bleakley. Mrs. Donald. 424 Bleieh, S. Charles 35 Blaine, Jack 367 Bowman, Mary H.263, 424 Bowman. R. M 364 Bowman. Rush A. . 260, 365 Blake. Mary C 406 Boyce Wm 36. 388 Blake. Richard. . . .35. 313. Boyd, A. E 369 314,362 Boyd DA. 139 Blake. Roger J 370 Bovd W 196 Blake. W.E 24 Blakely. Wm 395 Blakenburg, Dorothy.. 425 Blanrhard, Mrs. W. G..414 Boyden, A. M 133 Boyer, Robert. 36, 253, 392 Boylan. Gordon H..36. 366 Boyle. E. H 387 Blaske Edmund 264 1 Boynton Fred 360 Blicke, F. F 233, 361 Boynton Robert 367 Blight, Virginia. . .35, 288 Block, Charles L 381 Bozarth.MissI 410 Brace W M . 138, 358 Block, H., Jr 386 Brackel W F 388 Blocksma. Douglas. . . .000 Blome, Wm 147, 148, 378 Bloomer, Harlan 356 Brackett. Janet Marie. .36. 412 Braden. Spencer A 132 Bradford F Kent 384 Bloomer Ruth . 342 Bradfield Mrs F 416 Bluck Gertrude 35, 288 Bradley B S 375 Blue, David 377 Blue Raiders 335 Bradley, Rodgers A 370 Bradner Ruth 418 Bluestein, Charles. 184, 185 Bluestein, Evelyn M.. .403 Blum. Ruth 428 Bradshaw, J. W 34 Bradshaw, Park S 132 Brady L C Jr 397 Blume, Mrs. W 408 Blumenfeld Albert. 334. Bragg, E. M 84 372 Blumenthal F L. . 116 Bragaw, James Berry. .36, 377 Blukman. G. M 365 Boak, A. E 24, 290 Brandel. John M 119 Brandman, C 386 Boelkins. R. C 371 Brandman, L 136 Board in Control of Athletics 290 Brandon. Wilma 428 Brandt Carl 75 Board in Control of Student Publications 249 Bode M 277 Brandt, C. G 76 Brandt, Helen A.. .36, 401 Brandt Howard 330 Bodine Ralph B 87 Brandt N 255 Boddy L 394 Brandt Richard 356 Boebel. Richard W. . 35, 391 Boedel Robert 391 Brandy, Louis C., Jr.. . .37 Brask Vavalynn 428 Boehnke, Ralph 109, 388 Brattin. H 189 Bratton Robert E 36 Boelkins, Richard C. . . 126, 371 Brauch. Margaret G...420 Braun Mrs C . .410 Boettjer Chas J 35 Braun H C 273 Bogin, Jane . . . 288 Bohn J W., Jr. 387 Solas. George A. ..36, 365 Bolas J P 128 257 Breakey J F 133 Bolger, Marjory 405 Bolitho, Thomas B 138. 373 Bollock, John 104, 188 Bolton, Doris 418 Breakey. Mrs. J 413 Breakey, L 409 Breay, Harriet 263 Brubaker, Barbara 428 Bredvold L J . . 24 Bolton Rowland P 388 Bredvold Mrs L 414 Bonner, C 24 Bonisteel , Betty 414 Breed, Bartlett 37 Breed Ernest 132 Breen T F 375 Boomhomer. Ruth. 36, 425 Boone, Maxine A.. 426, 427 Boor aem, C. S 354 Booth, George T..129, 135 Borgman, W. F 000 Brelsford, Clayton. . . .318. 319.320.377 Breniser. Harry R 377 Brenn. E 256, 383 Bresler. J. S 383 Borin, M. C 137 Borneman. G. H..250, 375 Boshoven, H. R 355 Bosma. Anne B. . .119, 131 Bossman, F 392 Bastian. Mildred 202 383 Brewer. Donald.. 310. 330, 373 Breyer. Bernard A 224 Brickell Carlton F. . . 37 Boston, O. W 84 Bricker. J. W. . . . 135 Boston. Mrs. O. W 414 Bridges Fitz 396 Boswell. Arthur E 36 Boter. P. S... ..381 Bridwell. Oliver C 174 Brieirel. James C..266. 377 Brien J G 362 Bullock Harold 389 Brier, J. C 84, 272. 273 Bullock, Ruth 427 Briggs, G. D 134 Bulmer, D. J 130 Briggs. Laurence G.. . .261. 384 Briggs. R. P 188 Bunce, Robt. A 388 Bunge. Raymond G...118. 119 Brindle. Robert J 373 Bunting, C. G.. . 398 Briner. John 333. 392 Brink. Glenn H.. .276. 359 Briscoe, Dorothy. .343. 424 Bristol, B. . . 375 Bunting, John W. . 1 18. 1 19. 129, 398 Bunting. R. W.. . .165, 354 Bunting Mrs R W 405 Bristol, H. 393 Burch H. K. 165 Bristol, Louis B.. . 158. 159, 165 Burch.JohnE 386 Burd, Elizabeth 423 Britton G T. 138 Burger F D 119 130 Brokaw. Joseph Ball. . . 174 Bromage, A. W 24 Bromley, Dorothy L. ..420 Bromme W 130 138 371 138 Burgess, E 411 Burgess. Frances. .263. 288 Broneon 305 Brook, Miss M 416 Brookfield. Knox 385 Burgher. Sheila. . .37, 423 Burgoyne. Bessie E. . . . 196, 197 Brookhart, J. W 134 Burhans, R. L 355 Brooks. C E. . . .362 Burnett. Harold O. . . .370 Brooks. Charles L.. Jr.. 377 Brooks, Fremont R. . . . 158, 159 Brotherton. Mary J.. . .424 Brott Howard 264 Burns, Kathryn 419 Burns, LaVerne T 381 Burns, Mary Esther. 37, 73 Burns, R. M. .273, 274. 362 Burns Esther M 419 Brower Lester 330 Brown, Mrs. Augusta G. 403 Brown, Ba iley 359 Brown, Mrs. E 413 284, 400.417 Burke. Mrs. George. . .419 Burke. J. William 369 Brown. E. S 24 Brown Ellen .257, 285. Burke. Mary Louise. . . .37 Burkland C. E 84 286. 422 Burkman N. W 165 Brown. Emma-Ellen Sweet, 37, 423 Brown F H 000 Burroughs. P. J 364 Burroughs. William .... 199 Bursley G E .389 Brown G E 138 Bursley J A 249 259. 353 Brown G G 84, 384 Bursley Mrs J A. ..409 Brown H L 138 Burslev Mary A 37. 409 Brown Howard C 395 Bursley P E 398 Brown, Helen 401 Brown Harold K 3 72 Bursley. Rebecca. 268. 409 Burson Leo R 38 Brown, Irving 264 Brown J M ... 382 Burr. Hilda 342 Burt Richard D.. .87. 394 Burton A R ... .131 Brown, Jennie 428 Brown, Paul 208. 209 Brown, R. K 390 Burwell. Robert W 266 Business Ad., Class of 1936 1S4 Brown Robert 377 Bush. Stuart 109. 377 Brown. Mrs. W. E.. Jr.. 411 Brown, Wm. E.,Jr 377 Brown Willis E 132 Butler. Frances. .185. 285. 422. 423 Butler Relays 319 Browne Mary 288 Butler W H 393 Browne. Sally 37, 284, 400. 408 Brownlee, Donald S. . . .174 Brownstein. Ruth 403 Butts. Wm 24, 355 Butterfield, Emily 404 Butterly, V 364 Butzel. Elenore. . .38. 257. 423 Bruce Mrs F D 416 Buxton R E . 130, 138 Bruce J D 129 130 138 Byrn R W .... 200 Bruce, Mrs. James D.. .423 Brucker Jane H 410 Byron. Elinor 288 By waters. T. Waggonerl32. Brumm. J. L 24, 377 Brumm. Mrs. J 410 Brumm. Phyllis T 410 Brund. Edward F 261. 370 388 C Cadwell F G 375 Bruner Harold T 381 Cahill Eureka 419 Brunson B Ilene 37 Calderwood, H. B 377 Calderwood, Mrs. H...411 Bruyere Isabel 408 Calhoon Floyd W 370 Bryant, ' Douglas W.. . .394 Bryant. Daniel C 209. 360 Bryant. Helen Louise. . 174. 277,423 Bryant. LeRoy. . .128, 138 Bubis, Elaine 403. 424 Bubis Sylvia 37 403 California Univ.. .320. 321 Call. L. John 385 Gallery. Adelaine.255. 425 Callihan.Ouslee 428 Callonette, Joseph O.. .369 Callow. Virginia. .288. 401 Cameron. Betty 428 Buchanan. F. S 364 Buchanan. W. T 375 Buchanan. Mrs. W. B..416 Buchin. P 254. 363 Buckminster, P. N.. . .273, 274 Buckley, Mrs. P 405 Buckwalter, T. V 256 Buel. Mrs. M 410 Buell Margaret M 37 Cameron. James E 133 Cameron. John 330 Camp. C.D.. 116. 129. 130. 133 Camp. E. J 184, 185 Camp, Margaret 419 Campbell, B. L. R 387 Campbell. Mrs. C. D.. .409 Campbell. C. W 274 Campbell. Dale C 188 252 Buelow. Thelma M 37. 277 Campbell. H. L 84 Campbell. H. M.. .261, 364 Campbell. J..189, 258. 364 Campbell. Jean 411 Buesing. Oliver R 119, 371 Buesser, Fred. 75. 254. 364 Bugbee. Arthur L 365 Bugbee. Benjamin C. . . 109. 365 Bugher, J. C 130. 138 Bulkeloy, J.G 387 Bulkeley. L. E... .256. 387 Bulklev. H. C 151 Campbell. Keith B 174 Campbell. Laurie E.. . .342 Campbell, Lola. . .38. 253. 277.416 Campbell, Mabel 416 Campbel. Mary M 414 Campbell, Milton H.. . .381 Campbell. O. J 363 Campbell. Phyllis.!.... 271. 405 Page 448 Campbell. R. Foster. Jr. 87 104.250. 271.373 Campbell.lR. H 362 Campbell. Robert A. . .75. 189.253. 354. 379 Campbell. Robert D. 295. 298.330 Campbell. Ruth 428 Camping. Robt. L. 87 CanfieJd. Mrs. A 414 Canfield. Mrs. B 406 Cannon. H. Grove. Jr.. 200. 273.300 Cannon. Joseph. . .84. 359 Cappon. Franklin C. . .75. 291.308.390 Capron. A 276 Carbeek. Richard H.. .216 Candido. Virginia C 38 Cardwell. Jean 428 Carey C. 84 Carey. Margaret 419 Carey. Miriam 420 Carey. Robert C 38. 373 Carle. George 595 Carlile. Thomas B.. Jr.. 38. 138 Carlisle. A. B 361 Carlson. Margaret 255. 404 Carney. F 257 Carney. Robert. . . 128. 139 Carney. Mrs. R. J 414 Canon. Eva 428 Carpenter. C. B. . . 273. 393 Carpenter. Dorothy . . . 4O4 Carpenter. Kathleen S. 411. 426 Carpenter, L. C 133. 389 Carr. Bruce B 370 Carr. Dorothy I... 38. 426 Carr.J. L 25 Carr. L. J 388 Carr. Mrs. L. J 420 Carr. Mrs. Lowell 401 Carr. R. C 151 Carr. Virginia A 426 Carrie). Jonathan T 398 Carroll. Howard S 378 Can-others. G. E..110. 172. 263.392 Can-others. Howard. . . 199 Carson. Jane 277. 423 Carson. R...151. 362. 363 Carstens. Frank H 378 Carver. Harry- C 75 Carver. Janet 413. 425 Carv. Bernard L. .. 189. 267 Case. E. C 25.373 Case. M 393 Cash. George 391 Cassidy. Nancy. . .255. 406 Catsman. David P 380 Cavanagh. Josephine. .255. 418 Cave. C. A 375 Cavender. Elizabeth M..38 Caves. Harry 253. 360 Cawley. John A. .38. 271 3O8. 362 Cawthra. H. J 375 Centner. Wm. A 264 Cetner. J 139 Chaflin. R 375 Chaikin. Florence 174 Chamberlain. C 409 Chamberlin. Betty Lou 425 Chamblin. R ' . 393 Chan. Doris Y 278 Chan Nin Tsung 88 Chan. Shih Ming 278 Chan. Theodore 278 Chan. Tsung Nin C 278 Chandler. Marjorie. . . .428 Chang. C. L 278 Chang. C. V 278 Chang. S 278 Chang. W. K 278 Chao. Kwe 278 Chapin. E. A 272 Chapin. Helen 404 Chapman. Betty A. 38. 282. 413 Chapman. C. P 384 Chapman. Mrs. E. A.. .416 Chapman. W. A 382 Chapman. Wm. C..88, 398 Chapman. W. Elliot. . .310 Chaptin. Myron B 370 Charin. Benjamin. 38. 265 Charin. S. M 261 Chase. Lucille 428 Chasman. Thelma 417 Cheever. Mrs. H 408 Chen.N. S 278 Chen.R. R 278 Chen. 8. Y 270 Chen. T. Y 278 Cheung. H. C 278 Cherry. B 147 Chertoff. A 164 Chesley. Ward B 135 Cheung. H. C 278 Chiang. T. H 278 Chi Omega 40 Chi Phi 31 Chi Psi . 334, 362 Chicago Dniv. . 293, 308, 309,311,315 Chien. J. C 278 Childs. Jack 378 Chimaroff. M 277 Chinese Students Club. 278 Chipman. D 418 Chipman. Mrs. D. C.. .418 Chipman. H 418 Chissus. Roberta. .413. 425 Chi Sung 278 Chmiel. Walter. . . 158. 159 Choate. {Catherine G.. .38. 288 Choate. Robert A 148 Chockley. Man, anna. .283. 287.411 Chou. M. C 278 Chow. C. S.. . 278 Chow. H. T 278 Chow. S. S 278 Chow. Zong 278 Christensen, Mrs. J.. .410 Christenson. Mrs. John C. . 404 Christian. Palmer. 194. 288 Christian. Mrs. P 418 Christiansen. Ruth Ann 418 Christie. R 250. 364 Christl. R. M 165 Christman. A. A 116 Christman. L. G 354 Christman. Weimer 354 Christy. M 409 Chu. Edith J. H 278 Chu. M. S 278 Chu. Rose D 278 Chui. S. T 278 Church. Harrison A. .199. 373 Churchill. Ruel 370 Ciasel. J. H 392 Cissell. Jim 85 Claflin. Moody R 88 Clancey. Mary 425 Clancey. Sara 425 Claflin. Robert 199 Clark. Charles D 365 Clark. D. Phillip 394 Clark. Elinore 424 Clark. Ellis R 88 Clark. ErroUR 208.209 Clark. Francis 330 Clark. Harriette 428 Clark. Helen I 38. 423 Clark. J 76. 147. 359 Clark. James 1 373 Clark. Mary J 196. 197 Clark. Paul " . 250. 375 Clark. Richard S 263 Clark. Robert E 354 Clark. Ruth A.. . .208. 2O9. 424.288 dark. William E.. 119. 274 Clark. W. P 138 Clarke. Melville 358 Clarke. Robert 356 Clarke. Ruth A 408 Clarke. T. C 165.359 Clarkson. Eugene S. . . . 263 Clarkson. W. S 360 Clary-. Rudolph 1 370 Clay. G 375 Clay. W. Rodes 373 Clayton. Harold G. 88. 265. 365 Cleary. Edward L 258 Clement. C. 109. 261.393 Clement. Delia 428 Clement. Wm. M..38. 200 dine. F. B 272. 276 Cline. Justin 263. 356 Cline. Walter M 369 Clink. Stephen H.. 147. 148. 364 Clinton. G. R 138 Cloudman. Dorothy. . .253 Coates. Wm. J 38 Coats. Mrs. H 415 Cobb. M. M 257 Cobo. Elaine E 73. 415. 426 Cochran. F. Lee 357 Cochrane. Jack L..253. 362 Codd. Mrs. Geo. P 423 Cody. Fred 314 Cody. L. Coe. Charles L Coe. Gladys E Coe. Marjory F...73. J Nx Coffee. Maurine Coffey. B. L Coggan. Manuel... 38. Coggan. MarkE Cogger. W. L Coghall. Mrs. C Cohdes. H. L Cohen. Arthur Cohen. Bernice Cohen. I. Morton Cohen. Jack. 39. 334 Cohen. James Cohen. Leonard. . .39. Cohen. P Cohen. R. L Cohen. Samuel. .118. Cohodes. Haskell L.. Cohn. Donald M Cohn. G. K Colberg. Gordon Colbert. Eleanor. .253, Colby. Dr. M Colby. Howard R Colby. R. A Cole. Allen T Cole. John Cole. Mildred Cole. R. H Cole. Robert P Coleman. J. K Coler. Jean Coles. Elnor Lydia. . . Collegiate Sorosis. . . . Coller. Dr. F. A. .116. 130 Coliseum Collier. Albert Collins. Frederick A. . . Collins. Harry V...39. Collins. J. W.. . Collins. W. J Colman. A. B Colman. C. F Colopy. H. M Columbia Univ Colville. John R.. Jr.. Combe. Wm. A 209 Combs. A. B Combs. W. G Comins. Philip Compter. G. H Compton. Helen M.. . Comstock. W. A Comstock. Mrs. W Condon. Lydia. . .401. Conger. Mrs. B Conger. Clinton B. . . . Conger. Kyril B. . . 120 Conger. Clinton B. 389 Congers. Mrs. Lucile B Conkle. Guy C.. Jr. 39 Conldin. Jack W Conlin . Henry Conlin. Julia M.. .358, Conlin. Katherine M. Conn. Jerome W. . . 130 Connable. Mrs. A Connable. A. B Connell . Marcia Connelian. Margaret A Connor. Mary E. . .39. Conrad. Granville R.. Conrad. R. M Consor. H. Austin. Jr.. Constantine. Aeneas. . Contemporary Conviser. A. A Convisser. V Cook, Arkell B 184 Cook. Bruce B Cook. D. K...39. 273. Cook. Franklin M. 259 Cook. James C. . . 128. Cook. Paul Cook. Robert R Cook. Withred F..365. Cooke. Charles E Cooke. Jeanice E Cooley. M. E 271. 354 .377 Coolidge. Frank W... 200. .165 251.252.396 .384 Coombe. Alice 428 .209 Coombs. R. 355 268. Cooper. Betty 401 .410 Cooper. D. R 200.387 .424 Cooper. Jack E 396 375 Cooper. Ralph R..126. 396 368 Cooper. Richard F..39. 88. . 165 109. 397 .354 Cooper. Robert E 373 .418 Cooper. Wm 377 .200 Cooperstock. M 136 372 Cope. Lucy 2O8. 209. .417 284.288.400.402 .372 Copeland. A. H 373 . 372 Copenhaver. H. W 382 .334 Copp. Harold 332 383 Cork. Mrs. J 25.418 .277 Corkin. Leo W 396 397 Corliss. Mrs. J 408 119. Cornelius. John E 365 136 Cornell. Marguerite. . .412 .372 Corsant.OthoO..Jr 39 .368 Corson. Dorothy.. 277. 411 374 Corwin.S 363 378 Cory. Charles W.. 120. 135 406 Cosolias. Betty. .277, 427 408 Cosper. George... 353. 387 200. Cosaar. L 415 358 Cossar. RossW 39 - 165 Costello. John 359 395 Cottle. R 360 199 Cottrell. C 392 .39 Coulter. L 272 .355 Countryman. W. G 274 ..39 Courie. ' D. M 130 .133 Coursay. J. P.. ..273. 274. .406 387 39 Coursey. Richard R. .272. 409 273 129. Couaino. P 76 138 Courtis. S. A 172 337 Courtright. Raymond Jr.. .390 291.326.330.387 261. Courtright. Mrs. R. O..414 365 Courville. Charles J.. .126. 362. 133 363 Cove. Arthur M.. 120. 130. .387 372 . 267 Coventry . Barbara . 39. 28O. 386 406 .386 Coventry. Markham B . 151 126, 129. 133. 377 299 Covert. Mrs. A 410 .39. Covert. H. E 377 364 Cowan. Alton H 39 .390 Cowan. D. A 135 133 Coward. R 353. 392 361 Cowden. Mrs. R. W 25. -356 366.415 .276 Cowell. Mrs. Wayne. .401 .410 Cowie. Mrs. D. M 116. .398 129. 131. 133 .410 Cowie. Margaret.. 40, 255. 409 406 416 Cowles, Dorothy B. . . . 2O8. .254 209.408 . 133 Coz. Benjamin G..37. 266 .398 Coi.C.A 76 .258 Cor. Charles W.. Jr 40 . 375 Cor. Phoebe W.. . .40, 423 .379 Coz. Stanley C 385 .358 Crabtree. Peter. .126, 129. 419 132 419 Craig. C. C 388 .374 Craig. Jas. T 357 -411 Craig. Jean B 40 .363 Craig. R 214 411 Craighead. Rodkey 377 .39. Grain. J.S 189 416 Cram. Margaret.. 253, 416 416 Cram. Stewart M 373 .395 Cramer. John I 88. 109 189 Cramer Walter G. . 200. 366 250. Crane. Roy 109 364 Crane. V. W 25 .126 Crane. Mrs. Verner 401 257 Crary. Mrs. M. F 414 -383 Craver. Jean 424 .383 Crawford. Ada 418 185. Crawford. J 360 188 Crawford. Roscoe. Jr. . . 000 .385 Creal. C. 381 274. Creighton. J. T 151 358 Creighton. Marguerite. 288 365 Cress. Earl 377 135. Cress. Jane 406 356 Crewson. Allen M 377 .358 Crewson. Geo. G.. Jr 88 .394 Crim. Harold 188 395. Crist. Betty 411 418 Cristy. Mrs. J. C 405 .377 Crittenden. F 277 4O4 Crocker. Miss F 416 273. Crockett. Priscilla . 40. 408 389 Cronin. M.. ..189 Crook. G. H 200 Crooker. R. H 252. 355 Crop and Saddle 347 Crosby. Mrs. C 415 Crosby. E. C 116.130 Crosby. Wayne W. 40. 188. 273.274 Crosman. M. W 189 Crosman. Shirl 413 Cross. Arthur L 25. 74. 365 Cross. Mrs. F 418 Crouse. Mrs. J 410 Croushore. R. L 256 Crow. Walter A.. .250. 253 Crow. W. R. 361 Crowell. Adelaide L.. . .40. 277. 413 Crowley. Mary J..253. 406 Cudlip. Miss C 416 Culbertson. J 189 Culen. A. J 200 Cullen. Augustus 358 Cullen. Mary C 174 Culver. Charlotte E 415 Cummings. C 361 Cummings. H. H 135 Cummings. Robert H..126. 133.360 Cummins. R 254 Curdy. C.T 165 Curren. Robert 330 Currie, Jean 412 Currie, John D 40 Curry. Margaret 401 Curry. Mrs. R 418 Curtis. Dr. ArthurC.. . 116. 129. 130 132 Curtis. Bessie 343 Curtis. Dorothy 411 Curtis. F. D..172. 354. 364 Curtis. Mrs. F 411 Curtis, H. D 25 Curtis. Jeanne C. . . 40. 257. 418 Curtis, JohnS 258 Curtis. Xorma L..252. 424 Curtis. R. G., Jr 361 Curtis. Robert L 40 Curtis. R. V 163. 165 Curtiss. M 277 Curts. James H.. .118. 120. 135 Cushing. E 385 Cushing. Fred 360 Cushing. X. O 385 Cuthbert.E 255 Cutter. Rose 399 Cutter. Arthur. . .275, 351 Cutter. Margaret F 40. 277. 422. 424 Cutting. R. D 364 Cutting. W. M 355 Cults. Winifred 418 Csajkowski. Jerome. . . 199 Dahlberg, Mrs. M 415 Dahlstrom. C. L 85 Dailey. Robert G..260. 384 Daily " . Marian J 4O9 Daily. S 360 Dais ' her. Harold A 40 Daitch.M.B 137 Dakingsmith. Alfred E..88 Dale. D. E 387 Dale. Jane 416, 423 Dale . Wm. W 88 Dalker. E. A 362 Dall. Nancy 416 Dallman, D 410 Dalton. A 413 Dalton. JohnH 384 Dana. Samuel T.. .213. 384 Dana. Mrs. S 408 Danahev. Thomas A.. .209. 381 Danhof. R 76 Dancing 349 Dancik. D 139 Daniels S 254 Daniels. Malcolm. 1C9. 363 Danielson. Ruth 424 Dannemiller. F. T..75. 250. 252.364 D ' Apriz. E 251. 252 D ' Arkos. Vivien 401 Darling. C. E 375 Darner. Charles B 133. 375 Dart. J 391 Dascola. Domenic 40 Dancik. Daniel 120 Davenport. Virginia. . .423 Daverman. Herbert G..371 Page 449 Daverman, Joseph T. . Daverman, Robert J. . Davey, James R Davey, Norman B. . . . David, Lawrence. .88, 271, 304, 305, 388, 326. David. R Davidson, Bernard H. Davidson, Edgar M. . Davidson. Harold E. . . Davidson. Howard. . . 318, 319, 321 Davies, Arvon Lloyd. . Davies, Florence H. . . Davies, R. B Davies, Windsor S. . . . Davis, Alexander Nick Davis, B. M Davis, Mrs. B. B Davis, Mrs. B Davis, C. M 273 Davis. C. O Davis, Donald G Davis, E. W Davis. J. K 40, Davis, Myra Davis, R. G Davis, R. W Davis, Walter P., Jr.. . Davison, R Davock, Alfred M.... Davy, Elizabeth.. 255, Davy, Mary E....410, Dawson, D Dawson, J. P Day, Avis Day, A. Jackson Day, Dora Ann Day, Margaret Day, Roscoe A 262 Diack, A. W Diack, Mrs. A. W Diack, Mrs. A. W., Jr. Diack, Mrs. S Diamond, Phyllis. 255, Diamond. Thomas. . . Dice, L. R Dick, Hazen Dick, J Dick, Melvin N Dick, V. S Dickelman, Louise. . . Dickinson, Mrs. Edwin Diefendorf, F. E Diefendorf, Ned. . .41, .371 199. 371 Diehl. Helen Dielman, Bernadine. Diener, Samuel. . .120, Dieterle, Robert R.. . . Dillman.Mrs. T. A., Jr. Dillon. O ' Neill L..259, Dillon, O. L Dingman, Reed O Dirkee, Paul Dittmore, Barry L. . . . Dixon, C. M Dixon, Marian Dixon, Wm. R 41, 271, Djou. I. R Djao, T. S Dean, David 328, Dean, D. Jarvis Dean, Harriet E. . .413, Decker, A. J Deer, Edwin W Deer, E. W..158, 163, Deering, Jack DeGraff. B. A Deike. J. J DeJong, R. N DeJongh, Edwin DeLancey, William. . . 264, DeLano, Fred H..254. Dell. Frances Delnay. Mary A. ..41, DeLong. R. N Delta Delta Delta . . . Delta Gamma Delta Kappa Epsilon. Delta Sigma Delta . . Delta Si?ma Pi Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta 347, DeLuccia, Joseph J. . . Deming. Eugene Deming. Richard C. . . DeMund, Robert J.. . . . .80 265. 307, .383 148, 380 .40, 368 .389 .75. 389 ..88 255, 401 .163 .138 .120 .25 .405 .415 364 .172 .366 .139 374 .425 .276 .135 .373 .392 .384 288 424 .139 .146 .410 .133 .406 .288 ,362 .398 .418 .409 .410 403 .172 ..25 .379 .386 .379 .134 .425 .420 .362 313, 314 .401 .428 130 138. 379 ,402 361 185 120 .371 . .89 .165 .418 262. 369 .278 278 329 356 424 . .85 .159 165, 381 .360 .367 .200 .135 .120 254. 355 383 .202 423 .130 .000 .411 .363 IBS .189 .369 412 .148 .358 .174 .367 DeMuth E 127 Drew. Arthur L. . . .41, 398 Denhatn E ... .363 Drew, Charles E. . . 89, 313, Denham, Robert H 133, 363 314 Droege, J. F 361 Denise, Malcolm 356 Dennie, Richard M.. . .267 Dennis Walter 395 Droulard, Nelson R 89, 262, 271, 319 Druoker, Wm 330 Druids .... 74 271 Drummond G 392 Densmore, Frederick E.41, 375 Drury, Jane 428 Drury W R 394 Drysdale D 363 Dubautt H J 134 Densmore, G. E 25, 76 Dentistry, Class of 1936 158 Denyes, H. M.. . .200, 256. 387 DeRamus Wm N 41 Dubois, Ralph H 377 Dubuy, C. T 129, 134 DuCharme. Charles B. .290 Duderstadt, Elfrieda. . .428 Dudley. Isabel W 427 Dudley Robert 377 273, 275, 360 Derby, Ed. I.. ..250, 360 Derks Albertus . . 41 Duff, E. D 389 DufTendack,GeilH....263, 288, 410 Dersch, John W.. . .88, 381 Detroit Field Hockey. .346 Duffendack, J. C.. Jr.. .41, 382 Duffendach OS 25 371 Devay Phyllis 403 Duffy, G. Y 362 Duffy, James E 290 Duggan, Mary M..42, 277, Devereaux, Richard C. .41, 360 Devine. Beatrice A 408 DeVine Edward 335 377 409 Dunakin, Van Albert. . .42, 389 Dunlap D B. . . .354 DeVine Mrs Frank 419 Dunlap Gregg 264 Devine, James 377 Dunlap, H. A 135 Dewey Allan 398 Dunlap, J. E 25 DeWitt, David J 371 Dunlap. Joe 254, 393 DeWitt Esther A 411 Dunn, J. F 388 DeWitt Helen E 41 Dunn R. B 362 DeWitt, Norman T.. . . 127, 133, 362 Dobson R T 38S Dunnaback, R. M 184. 185 Dobson Mrs R T Jr 412 Durant Mrs T M 409 Dod Paul S 000 Durfee. Mrs. E. N 409 Dodds Margaret 418 Durfee, Elizabeth 409 Dodge, Russell A.. 85, 391 Dodge S D 25 394 Durfee, P. S 361 Dutra Olin 327 Dodge, Verne O., Jr.. .158, 159 Doelle, J. A 189 Duxbury, J. H 362 Dwight, Ogden C..253. 388 Dworsky, Leonard 89 Doerr L 139 Dye Phyllis 202 D ' Ooge, Mrs. M. T 418 Doherty. Kenneth L. . .319 Dolan Donald W 41 Dykeman. Edwin R 394 Dykman. Harold A.. . .371 Dynes M E 277 Dolese, Roger 396 E Donaldson, B. M 25 Eagleefield. Virginia. . .411 Donaldson, John B 362 Donaldson. Marian. . . .409 Donaldson, Richard P.. 388 Donaldson Mrs S W 416 Eakins, William J 394 Earhardt, Mrs. H. B.. .425 Earle. George N 379 Earleywine R 250 Donaldson, W 138 Donaldson, B. L 355 Donker Charles W 89 Early, J. Richard 396 Easerman. R 392 Easlick.K. A 165 Donnally, Joseph B.. . .390 Donovan, Allen F 89 Donovan E J 393 Eason, Wm. Howard. . .89, 273, 275, 358 Eberbaoh L. .413 Dooling, Thomas A.. . .89, 273 Eberbach, Oscar A 258 Eberbaoh R O 387 Dorner, Elizabeth 401 Dorner, Francis 356 Dorsey Mrs F .416 Ebersbach . Elizabeth ..413 Ebersbach. Rosalind. . 120, 131, 413 Dorsey J M 116. 133 Echols, D. H 133 Dorsey, Ruth E.. .41, 401 Doty, Albert J 395 Doty, E. J 130, 138 Eckardt. Eugene P 89 Eckelberger, Robert M. 369 Eckhouse, J. G.. . . 110, 397 Doty Mrs W 418 Eckhouse R M 397 Douglas. H 255 Douglas, Mrs. Henry W., 413, 424 Ede. Vera 288 Edelberg. I. M 386 Edgar, Robert 216. 392 Edgerton, Marion. 42, 409 Dover, Nelda 342 Edick, Jeanette 288 Dow David 147, 377 Edison. Ruth. . . .252, 404 Dow, E. W 25,76,360 Dow Mrs E W 409 Edmondson, Phillip W. 174 Dow, Lafayette 362 Dow. William E 258 Edmunds. Miss A 409 Edmunds. C. W. . . 130. 133, Dowd, H 189 223, 373 Downer, Mary J 161 Downey, Marjorie.253, 406 Doyle. Edna M 428 Drake. Frances C. .41. 40S Drake, I. H. . . .146 Edmunds. Mrs. C. W. . .415 Education, Class of 1936 174 Edwards, Franklin ... .359 Edwards. Helen J 408 Drake, Jean H.. .252, 365. 413, 425 Draper Thomas 199 Edwards. Margaret. . . .288 Effler, D. B 361 Effler, R. E 361 Draves, Gladys M 404 Dregman, Margaret. . .423 Egeler, Charles H 89 Eggleston 316 Egly W H. .76 203 Ehlers Allen 42 Dreifuss R A 200 Ehlers G M 25 Drennan. Sheldon L. . . .89. 355 Drescher, G 139 Ehlers, J. H 25 Ehrlichman, Evelyn. .288, 423 Dresser Wilfred C 89 Ehrmann H M 363 Dressier. Wilfred C.. . .370 Eich.L. M 26.76.367 Eichelberger, Catherine 408 Eichhorn, Ernest M.. .120. 135 Eichorn, J. E 151 Eikenberry, R. S 276 Ericksen, Edward L 395 Eiseman, Phyllis. . 255, 277, 424 Eisendrath. D. C 275 Eiserman. R 76 Ekstrom, Mrs. Carl 401 Eldred. Norman 264 Eldridge, Clarence E.. .377 Eldridge, Waldron E., Jr. 42 Elkes, C 383 Ellemen, P. H 388 Ellick, Alfred 389 Elliot, H. M 174 Elliot, Margaret 182 Elliot. Mary 416 Elliot, R 254,375 Elliot. W 147 Elliott, Janet 428 Elliott, Mary 288 Elliott, William F 148 Ellis, Cecil B 200 Ellis. JoeO... .75, 330, 387 Ellis, Julia Ann 42 Ellis, Malcolm 358 Ellis, Sheldon M 368 Bison, Georgana Jane. . .42 Ellsworth. Eugene W 42 Ely, Adelaide 409 Emce, L 354 Emens, Fred 356 Emmons. W. J 85 Emery, Mrs. H. C 416 Emery. S. Lane 366 Emerson, Arthur H., Jr,384 Emerson, Mrs. H 408 Emerson, Herbert W..133, 354, 359 Emerson, Roy W. .99, 369 Emery, S. L 200 Emley, Warren E.. Jr. 252. 364 Emling.C. H 174 Emmett. Mary A 405 Empie, Jay A 216 Emrey, Harriet Ruth.. 42, 285, 422, 423 Emswiler, J. E 85 Engel, D. F 163 Engeman, Mary M....404 English, John W 174 English. Mabel 428 Engstrom, Josephine. . .428 Ensminger, Alice 419 Eoserman, R 392 Eppler. Elaine. . . .285, 422 Epstein, Fred 199 Epstein, Leo D 42 Engstrom, John E 109 Erickson, Alfred 264 Erickson, Olga C..409, 424 Ericksen, E. L 85 Erlewine, Richard H...89, 375 Ernst. Arthur A 398 Ervin. Mrs. J 408 Eschbach, S 252, 413 Evans, A. L 310 Evans, B 252, 263 Evans, Charles T. J.. . .384 Evans. Elizabeth W....42. 405 Evans. Mary E.. . .288, 415 Evans, Ha yden W 89 Evans, Mrs. J. J 402 Evans. K 415 Evans, Marion D 424 Evans, N 147 Evans, Richard 308 Evans. Robert 356 Evans, T. L 354 Everard, Frances 425 Everett. Doris. . .400, 284. 406 Everett, F. L 367 Everhardus. Chris. . . .295, 298, 299, 302, 363 Everson. Hillary J 378 Everts. W 134 Etchells, E. Widmer..209. 319 320 Ewell, Robert G... 250] 388 Eyre. J. K 76 Eyster, Geo. W.. . .148, 151 Fabello. John 305,307 Faber. Kenneth 218 Fabric-ant, Herbert J...42, 380 Fairbanks. Chester B.. .42, 263 Fairbanks, H. C. . . 159. 163 Fairbanks, H. D ....... 158 Falk, E. C ............ 134 Falk, David .......... 109 Falk, M. S ........ 254,256 Falkner. Ross ......... 377 Fallender. H. D...256, 397 Falls. Harold ..... 120. 130 Fandrich, T. S... .139, 120 Farher. H ............ 200 Fariss. W. B .......... 273 Farmer, Ann ......... 404 Farmer. D ............ 360 Farnsworth, Mrs. I " . J..402 Farnsworth. Wm ...... 377 Farquhar, Anne L ..... 196. 197. 202 Farr, Karl W., Jr.. 200, 379 Farr. W. W ........... 361 Farrah, W. F .......... 276 Farrell.E ............. 413 Farrel, Sanford ....... 389 Faulkner, Billie D ..... 284, 287. 400. 408 Faulkner. Richard D.. .381 Faulkner, Ross ........ 335 Faust, Mrs. Wm ....... 409 Fauver, Elizabeth. .. .252, 253, 416 Faskielek. Irene ....... 417 Fasqualle. R .......... 364 Fayram, Jerome C ...... 89 Fead, H. H ............ 151 Fechnay, John C ...... 394 Feder, Jeanne ......... 427 Feetham, Harriet ..... 428 Fegert. Agatha ........ 423 Fehling, Robert ....... 263 Fehlrnann, Frederick H. 126, 129, 132 Fehsenfeld, Frank, 42, 262, 271. 290, 314, 312, 313, 387 Feicheimer. K ......... 255 Feikeimer, Kathryn. .425 Fein. George ...... 118. 120 Feinberg. Emanuel ..... 89 Feiner, Flossy ........ 174 Feingold, Joseph. .126. 136 Feinstock, D. R ....... 374 Deil, Delmar.250. 252, 391 Feldkamp. Lee E. . 200. 379 Feldman, Bernard M..159. 164 Feldt, Bernadine ...... 428 Feltes. Carol M....42, 288 Felton, Donald H ....... 42 Fenichel. M ........... 256 Fenstermaker, Alfred D. 43. 364 Fenton, M. M ......... 137 Ferguson, James ...... 133 Ferguson, Margaret F..423 Ferguson, Mary M.. . .174. 285, 422, 423 Ferner, Carl F ..... 43. 385 Ferries. Margaret. 255, 268 Fetters, Howard F ...... 90 Fettes. Howard L ...... 370 Fiebig, Clarice ........ 423 Fiedman, August H.. 135 Field. A .............. 415 Field. Bernadine P ..... 43, 417 Field. George F Field, Henry J.. . . 370 116. 129. 132 346 420 Field. Hockey Field, Marion K Field, Mary Jane. .252, 401 Field, P ........... 85. 276 Field. Ruth ...... 255, 425 Fielden, S ............ 147 Fields, Earl ........... 367 Finch. Mrs. F. R ....... 401 Finch, Mrs. L. L ....... 404 Finch, Saxon L ........ 401 Fine. Henry .......... 380 Finger. S., Jr .......... 383 Fingerle. E. C ......... 381 Fingerle, Mrs Earle C..420 Fingerle. Marlene ..... 288 Finkelstein, G. P ...... 131 Finkbeiner, J. V ........ 76 Findlay, R. B ......... 391 Finlayson. Jean ....... 402 Finley, L ............. 413 Finley. W. N .......... 200 Finsterwald. Mrs. Herman 403 Finton. Robert E..43, 128, 132 Finton, Walter R.. 120, 132 Firelli, Angelina M..43, 412 Fischer. Carl ..... 251. 377 Page 450 Fischer Gilbert F 121 Frayer Alice 410 Gault, E. H..182, 188. 360 Golden. K 252 Fischer. James 264 Fischer John 326 327 Frazee. Eudora B. .44, 415 Frazier R , Jr.. .261. 393 Gault. Mrs. H 418 Gedeon. E. J 330. 375 Golden. Seymour Z 380 Goldhamer. R 397 Fischer, R. M 383 Fischgrund. R. J 374 FiKhrr. A. M 382 Fisher Mrs. C 418 Freas. W. P 200,394 Frederici, Jean 400 Frederick. Edith 251. 343, 416 Gee, John. . .75. 310. 308. 323, 324, 377 Gee. Richard D 44 Gehring. Mrs. C. E 409 Goldhammer. S. M.. 136. 380 Goldman. Eva 346 Goldman. H 386 Fisher E M 188 Fredericks. William H.. .44 Gehring. Harold W 121 Goldman. Louis. . .253. 383 Gehringer N F 138 Goldsmith L 374 Fish Geraldine 424 Freehling R J 397 Geib F V 261 Goldsmith. M.L 277 Geiger Marcell 428 Goldstein Sylvia 417 Freeman E P 165 Goldstein, N 374 Fisher J 363 109,388 Goldstein. R. 1 383 Fisher K E 385 Freeman. J. W 394 Geldbaugh. Cecil W 381 Goldsworthy. Herbert .90. Freese Jane 401 Geldart. Dorothy R. . .288, 199. 360 Fisher, Ray E 74, 291 319 322 Freese, John A.. . .266. 381 410 Gelpin F 392 Golf Varsity 326 Gombert, M 26 323 325 362 French Edward 373 George F W 393 Good. C. W 85 Fisher Mrs R 418 French Eleanor 416 425 George C . 135 Good Elizabeth 428 French R L 44 273 George R M 184 185, 188 Good G H 354 330 377 Frey Beatrice . . . 428 Gerhard. Selma W 44 Goodale. W. E 276 Fisher. Willis A 43 Fishman. Herman308. 310. 330. 372 Frey. R. N 189 Freyberg. R. H.... 130. 133 Friar, Maureen E. . 175, 404 Frick Chas H 90 Gerisch. Dorothea. .. .263. 288. 423 Gerkensmeyer. Richard 224. 394 Gooding. Fred W..45. 393 Goodman. Julian M.. . .45, 397 Goodman R. . 254.386 Fiskler. Mildred 425 Fitch Carroll B 43 Frid. G 392 Frids Chas H 388 Geratacker. Carl.. 268. 394 Gesell. Mrs. R 131 Goodrich, C 360 Goodrich, E. P 375 Fitch S 254 361 Friederici Jean 284 400 Gessel Robert 132 Goodrich G 163 Fitzgerald Geraldine 414 Friedman Arnold L.. .368 Goodrich, J. F.. . .273. 275 Fitzgerald Jane 284 400 Friedman Charles 333 401, 423 Goodrich K. 1 76 415 Friedman David B 261. Getkin Earl . .356 Goodrich M E .255. 368 Getz John O .377 277. 425 418 Friedman Robert J 368 Geyman R 393 Goodridge Alice 423 Friedman Ruth 403 Gibbs Frank 359 Flagg Robert 359 Friedman T B 374 Gibbs, H. J.. .251. 252. 387 Gordon. D. A 200 Flaherty John J 43 254 Friend rdoM ..368 Gibbs Jeanne A 424 Gordon, D. L 134 Flansburg Betty J 288 Fries C C 26 Gibson Paul . .370 Gordon Esther . . 428 410 Fries. Mrs. C 410 Gies. Dorothy S 45. Gordon. E. R 387 Flantz, Clara 428 Friesner. Elizabeth. . . .428 254,277 Gies. J 254 Gordon, Irving J 135 Grodon. Marian F. . 45. 423 Fleckenstein R Jean 43, 404. Gies. Marv 414 Gordon, D. V 131 404 Frisinger C E 388 Giffen Minna 417 Gordon, W. G. . .85. 130. Fleetwood Robert L 369 Gifford Ann 418 134 Fleming W H 275 359 Fritz E C 165 Gilbert Charles E. .196. Gordy C B. . . .85 Fles Herman J 371 Fromm Betty 417 197. 379 Gore Mrs 411 Fletcher Jane E 43 414 Front C 134 377 Gilbert Francelis 428 Flick Jesse . . . .360 Frost, E. C 276 Gilbert. Mrs. Frank B..401 286, 423 Florer W. W .364 Frost John T 398 Gildersleeve. Ruth H.. .411 Gorman, Paul J.. .208. 209. Flores Frank S . 184. 185. Frost Kenneth 330 Gilcrist. E. . 391 319. 320 188 Frostic W . . 139 Giles George L ... 90 Goslin. Alice 409 Florez. Louise M.. .43, 288. 410 Frayer, Alice 288 Gilfillan. Henry W....272. 365 Goss. Mrs. A 410 Goss H Harvey 44 Flynn Helen 405 Fry R 189 Giller David L 385 Gossman J H 164 Fogg. William T.. . 184. 188 Frye Mary Jane 427 Giller. John F 133. Goulding, H. J 85 Foley, Henry 264 Follin James W... 258 Fullenwieder. Janet. . .414, 425 334. 385 Gillard. Mrs. J 411 Gourlay. Jean 343. 350 425 Gourtremont, Ruth E. 277, Folson C 135 Fuller Marjorie 252 423 Giller Karl W .45. 385 408 Fuller Richard C 388. Gilliom E R 151 Gowen George H 377 Football 294 391 Gillingham. O. J 364 Grace, E 363 Foote. Edward W 261. Fuller. W 135 Gilmore. Carla E. . .45. 424 Grace, J. D 165 370 Gilmore. H. W.. . .254. 355 Gardner, E. F 163 Foote. Joseph D 158. Fung M. S 278 Oilman, J. 000 Grady. Ben 74, 313. 314 159. 164 Fung S. N 278 Gilpin W ... .392 Graff Max H 355 Forbes B. C. 387 Furry F W 276. 392 Gilson T D 165 Graham A 410 Forbes. Stuart 378 Forcey W C 361 Fuog. Russel J 373 Furbeck Elizabeth 44 413 Gindler. Grove R.. .45. 392 Ginsberg Edward G 333, Graham. Chas. W. . 353. 384 Graham D D 354 Ford. Frederick L 121. Furstenberg. A. C 113. 380 Graham, F .392 118. 132 129. 130. 134 Ginsburg, Goodwin. . . .372 Graham, H. A.. 26 Ford. George 323. 324 Furstenberg. Mrs. A. C. 409 Ginsburg Harold N.. . .45. Ford. T. S 382 Fuss, G.. 256 372 Graham L A 165 Ford. W. B. 26. 365 Graham Martha 349 Ford Mrs Walter B. 404 Graham MaryJ 424 Fordyce Robert . 370 G Graham M K 354 Foreman. Charles R.. . .43. Ginsberg. ictor 126 Graham, Walker 253, 330 361 Gaensbauer. F 138 Gager. W. 398 Ginther. Richard 330 Gipe. Betty G. .45. 426 392 Gram H J. 76 Forshee. Evelyn. . .43. 420 Forster. Burton T 158. 159 Forsythe. Edith M 43 Gaige. E. M 26 Gaige. F. M 364 Gail. Wallace T 44. 389 Gaines. Maurice H 380 Gittleman. Dorothy. . .285. 422, 426 Gwinner, Virginia 404 Glair. Gordon F. . . 158. 159 Gram, Lewis M 85, 290. 366.387 Granville. R. E 354 Graper, R. E 387 Foreyth. F. H 134 Galbraith. Fredericka. .416 Graves. B. E.. . 393 Galloway Cletus J 395 Glass Delta 405 Graves D F 364 Forsyth R 254 Gamma Phi Beta 413 Glasser Irwin L 45 365 Graves G A 275 Forsythe. S. Margaret. 410 Forsythe. W. E 135. 172 Gans Louis 158. 159, 163. 164 Glatt. Charlotte 403 Glidden Alta 428 Gray. Charles 330. 377 Gray Eugene K 388 Forsythe. Wendell B.. .44 Ganthier. R. K 200 Glidden. D. E 355 Gray. Grace.. 73.343.412 Fossum. Gwendolyn. 288 Ganzhorn E C. 139 Gray Vera 255 425 Foster. B 139 Garber J G 386 381 Green A E 365 Foster. Elma 415 Garber. R. Z 137 Glover. C. C 223 Green. Clarence 109 Foster. Uarda. . . . 127. 428 Gardner. Adele M 343, Glover. Mrs. C. C 401 Green, Elizabeth F 45. Fowler Ruth 406 412 Glover J W 26 285 286 422 423 Fox M 408 Gardner Joseph 76 132 Glozek Wanda 428 Greer Holtis R 44 Fox. Robert S 90. 273 Fox. Robert W 200 Fraith. A. P 392 Gardner. Jo B 377 Gardner. S. H 133. 384 Goda. Lester E 254. 394 Goddard. Mrs. E 408 Goddard E C 146 Green, J. B..251, 269. 354 Green, M. E 386 Green M 136 Fralick. Bruce 133 Gargoyle 253 Godfrey James F 385 Green Nelson W 139 385 Fralick. E. M 405 Garn. Harold 199, 254 Godlove. Laurabelle. .288 Green, W. 386 Fralic-k. F. B 116. 129 Framburg. C. A 90. 273. 274. 275. 364 Francis. Donald J 118. 121. 129. 135 Garner. Marian E 44 Garrels. R. M 393 Garrettson. Mary. 44. 414 Garrison. Milton F 44 Goebel. Dorothy A.. . .402. 424 Goebel. Robert H..90. 109. 381 Goger W. . 165 Greene. E. B 365 Greene. Mr-. E 416 Greene. Harold 46. 200 Greenbaum. F 164 Frank George 378 224 Golas Max 330 Greenblatt 1 oren 330 383 Frankel. Muriel. .254. 403 Gam. H. H.... 386 Goldberg B 200 Greenhut M 257 Frank. Robert 110. Gaston. Clire 428 Goldberg Louis 333 264. 374 Gates. D. C 391 Goldberg Mildred 417 Fraser. Edward 330 Gatward. B 252.418 Goldcamo. Richard. . . .358 Greensoan. Leon.. ..126 Crewman. Clifford. .. .264 Greenstone. Herbert A. 148, 383 Greenstreet. Clark M. . . .46 Greenwald. Jean.. 73. 266. 267. 288. 41C Greenway. Horace W. . .391 Greenwood. Esther C. . .46. 418 Gregg. Clarence C 1.58. 159 Greig. Lois 423 Greiner. Lewis W..46, 392 Greiner. Waldo K 258 Greve. C. H 76 Greve. Clifford H 46 Greve. Elizabeth C 46. 257. 277. 386. 343 Greene. Mrs. Robert. . .420 Grier. H. B 397 Griffin, C. E 188 Griffin. Mrs. Clare 420 Griffith. Robert. . . 128. 360 Griffith. E.C 175 Griffith. O. Elizabeth. .410 Griffiths, B 405 Griffiths, William 377 Griffitts.C. H 26 Griggs. E. L 26 Griggs. Richard. .304. 305. 355 Grindatti. Ernestine. . .428 Grove, Cinder 333 Grines. Wellington. .. .264 Grismore.G.C.76, 146, 151 Grismore, Mrs. G. C. . .404 Gruberg. Kermit 264 Greenbaum, Emma .1. . . 161 Groehn, Thos. E.. .46, 254. 271,393 Groening. Wm. A., Jr. . . 148 Groling. W. A.. Jr 76 Groft. Janet 288 Groomes. Betty 411 Groomes. Marguerite. .412 Grosberg, Jean R 46 Grosberg. Marwin K.. .148 Grosch. Herbert 264 Gross, A 317,386 Gross. Cyril V 46. 274 Grossinger, Alexander. 253. 372 Grossman. C. M 137 Grossman. J. B 397 Grossner. Helen 403 Grove. Woodward. 46. 398 Groves, George 305 Grow. Hattibel. . .418. 427 Guernsev. John T 377 Guest, Margaret J 281. 408 Guineas. Beatrice 417 Guinther. John P 46 Guion. Jeanne 425 Gunderson. Wm.. .250. 364 Gunther. Olie W 175 Geratacker. C 254 Gustafson. F. C 26. 387 Gustafson. J. R 265. 373 387 Gustafson. Robert G.. .388 Gustine. Richard 370 Guthe. Mrs. B 411 Guthe. C. E 26, 364 Guthe. Mrs. C. E 409 Guthe. Mrs. O. E 411 Guthrie. Robert D..46. 384 Guthrie. Wm. H 384 Gutterman. Sylvia B. . . 161 Gwinner, W 402 Haas.C. R 276 Haas. Dorothy 412 Haas. Elizabeth. .414. 425 Haas. J. D 256,374 Haas. Mildred H 403 Haas, R 139. 363 Haas. William N.. .46. 369 Hackett. Arthur 288 Hackett. J 194 Hackett. W 364 Hadley. Elbert H 46 Hadley. Mrs. F 408 Hadley. Josephine S. . . .46. 414 Hadley. S. B 365 Hagan. Andrew H 158. 159. 163 Hagan. Hyatt 385 Hagey. H 131 Hagle. M 408 Hagler. Chas. R 90 Hahlman. Henry 109 Hahn. Walter 264 Page 451 Haight, C 133 Haight. Elbert E 365 Haight, Marion P 161. 409 Haines, Mrs. H 406 Hakkola, Fannie 428 Hall. Earl LeRoy 121 Hall. George N.... 185. 200 Hall.H 418 Hall, Jane 46 Hall, Jay Cameron 47 Hall, Katherine M 47, 277, 410 Hall.L. P 165 Hall, Leland W 175 Hall, Mary Ellen 404 Hall, Miriam 263 Hall, P. T 272 Hall, R. B 361 Hall. W. R 387 Halladay, Henry E 47, 381 Halleck. Laurence M.. . .90 Hallenbeck. Jean 423 Hallenbeek. K. L 273 Hallenbeck. M. G 369 Halliday. Ernest M 47 Halliday, M 257 Halloway, Edythe 428 Hallowell. James S 377 Halpern, J. 121,130, 136 Halstead, J. S 47,387 Halsted, R 189 Haltenberger, Jules 90 Ham, Mrs. E 405 Hamburger, R 277 Hamilton. Charlotte .. 250, 281,284. 287,400.413 Hamilton, Grace 420 Hamilton, M 255,409 Hamilton. Romine G.. .379 Hamlin, Margaret 428 Hamm, Eldon 263 Hamm, George A 47 Hamm, Kathleen M...426. 427 Hammial. D. P 358 Hammes, Grace C 424 Hammett, Ralph. 206, 354, 357 Hammond, Mrs. G 411 Hammond. George. . . . 130, 133, 389 Hammond, R. M 261, 361 Hammond, Thomas S..290 Han. R. T 278 Hand, E. A.. . . . ..133,355 Handeyside, Virginia. .413 Handley, Robert D 47, 359 Handman, M. S 26 Hanley, Helen H.. .47, 414 Hanley, Mrs. S....342, 344 Hanley, Trophy 344 Hanlon, Hazel M..47, 401 Hankey, M 255 Hanman, R 375 Hanna, Barbara. .281, 418 Hannan, Ida E.. . .47, 423 Hans. O. H 385 Hansen, G. A 382 Hansen, I.J 136 Hanshue, Cloyce. .294, 392 Hausman. Frederick. . 110. 383 Hanson, Mrs. F 408 Harber, June 423 Harbican, Alma. . .47. 404 Hard, E. A 130 Hard, Dr. D 410 Hardenbrook, Richard G. 381 Hardgrave, G. L 390 Har3leber. Wilson R...328 Hardy, Ann A 47, 413 Hardy, Jane 418 Hardy, R. E 273 Hardymon, J. C 151 Harelick, Martha 417 Harkins, J 360 Harkins, W. S 360 Harley, Mrs. H 409 Harley, J 255 Harley, L. M 137 Harlow. I. Frank 394 Harman. Richard L 47 Harmes, Charles 377 Home, E 383 Harvey. P 76 Harper. Donald 359 Harper, Florence. .47, 265, 282, 413 Harp, Helen 350 Harper, James 377 Harrelson, Jean 410 Harriman. Mrs. F 409 Harrington. F.. 387 Harris, Benjamin K 47 Harris. Byron 330. 383 Harris, Chapin A 47 Harris. G 375 Harris. G. S 158, 160, 165, 361 Harris, J. F 387 Harris. J. W 386 Harris, Richard ... 90, 109, 199 Harris. Robert E 377 Harris, Ruth T. . . .416,424 Harris. Mrs. L 418 Harris, W 189 Harrison, Miss A 416 Harrison, Jean G..173, 410 Harrison, Robert M.. . .395 Harrison, Robert V.. . .261, 368 Harshbarger. Elmer D.. 384 Hart, Dorothy P 174, 175. 408 Hart. Harry 48 Barter. Walter C 398 Hartmann, Floyd W...370 Hartweg, Mrs. N.E....414 Hartwig, Hope. . .343, 346. 414 Hartwig, Marie. . .342, 350 Haskel, F 147 Haskell, LeRoy 355 Haskins, Chas. M 356 Haskins, Ruth F 416 Hassard, Muriel 406 Hastie, Mrs. H 402 Hastings, Don T 258 Hastings, R. E.. . .138,377 Hastings. R. R 90. 276,365 Hastings, Warren 12h Hasty. W 128. 139 Hatfield. Jean 284. 400. 411 Hathaway, H. H 196. 200, 411 Harwood, Arthur 330 Haughey, Clifton F.. . .209 Haughey, Esther 425 Haughey, Philip C 384 Hauser. Maurice J 000 Haven. T. K 189 Haver, Forrest 358 Haviland, Sue R 409 Hawkins, R. L 388 Hawley, R. S 85, 200 Hawley, Mrs. H 409 Hawley, Howard L 394 Haxton, Helen E.. .48, 408 Hayden, J. R 26 Hayden.R 375 Hayes, Alice 427 Haves, Douglas 389 Hayes. Gordon H 398 Hays. Mrs. J. C 409 Hayes, Mrs. James G. . . 424 Hayes.J.W 200 Hayes, Mercy 425 Hayes. Robert 358 Hayes. Ronald E 370 Haynes. H. A 116, 129, 133, 139,393 Hayward, Hugh.. 264, 365 Heald, A. A 361 Heath, Barbara 418 Heath, Mrs. Delos P.. .423 Heath. Mrs. Florentine C. 258 Heath. Harriet 418 Heath, Mrs. H 418 Heath, Roy 254, 373 Heaht. James S 384 Heavenrich, Walter. . . .48. 316.317 Hecht, Emanuel H.. . .254, 380 Heckathorn, Eleanor. .268, 416 Hefferman. Mrs. G 409 Hefferman, T. W 398 Heibein. G. H 200 Heideman. L. E.. .121, 137 Heikkinan, Ralph 330 Heilala, T. W 272, 274 Heiman, N orris B 90 Himler. T. E 135 Heitmann, E. K 369 Heitman, K. A 135 Heitsch. Mary E..288, 426 Held. H. W 165 Helen Newberry Residence 424 Heles. J. B 48, 275, 373, 387 Heles. F. G 387 Heller. Fred 378 Heller. Julius 357 Hellert, M. G 90. 276 Heiman, 1 254 Helper, Maston 118. 130, 136 Helper, Morton 121 Helper, Ralph E.. . .48, 260 Helton. R 147 Heming, C. J 371 Hemingway, Dorothy. .408 Hemmeter, Eraine 423 Henckel, Anna C. . 174. 408 Henckley, J. P 387 Henderson. Betsy 415 Henderson, C. R 147 Henderson. Elizabeth B. 252, 424 Henderson, J. B 375 Henderson. Wm.. .135. 356 Hendler. June M.. .48. 423 Hendricks, Robt. W.. . .388 Henning. Paul H 381 Henry, Charlotte 412 Henry, Miss J 405 Hensel, Hilda 406 Hensel. Robt. E 148 Helper, C 254 Heppenstall, Marjorie.423 Herald, Louise 288. 415. 423 Herbert. Dora 412 Hergmann, M. A 200 Herman, Jack 380 Herman, Milton A 197 Hermitage 366 Herndon, Mae 250, 410 Herrmann, Rose 416 Herrig, Louis F 48 Herschelmann, R 139 Hershey, Charles D. . . . 133 Hershey, A. A 261 Hershey, Richard. . .75, 76. 254, 260, 355 Herschelmann, Roy F..127 Hershfield, Ruth. .255, 403 Hertler, Katherine M...48 Hertz, Harold 91, 358 Herwitz.E 252 Hess. Kenneth H 389 Hess, Ruth 48, 284. 400. 405 Hetchler, Albert J 258 Hetsko, C. F 147. 151 Heusel, Robert J.. .91, 370 Heustis, Albert E., Jr. . . 121 Heven, John R 365 Hewitt, Alton 216 Heyl, Helen L 48 Heyl. R. G...261, 276. 360 Heyliger, Victor. . .75. 304. 306.307,305,323,324 Heywood, James S 385 Hey wood. Thomas S.. .385 Heaps, K 360 Hibbard. C. F., III.. ..362 Hicks, Olive 428 Higbie, Alan L 91 Higbie, H. H 85, 394 Higbie, Jane 410 Higginbottom. Hugh E. 389 Higgins. E 393 High, Howard 127 High. LeRoy B 48 Highley. A. M 364 Highley. Mrs. A. M.. ..414 Highley, M 414 Highley, Geo. B...121, 129 Highley, Thomas 419 Hilburger, Alfred M.. . .91, 109 Hildebrandt, John-W. . .373 Hildebrandt. T. H 26 Hildebrandt, Mrs. T...409 Hildner, E. G 389 Hildner, John A. C..26, 75 Hill, Don H 224, 378 Hill, Harold J 385 Hill, Hector M 175 Hill, Ralph K 390 Hill, Robert J 396 Hill.TheronS 132 Hill, W. E 185 Hillier, Donald E 109. 266. 363 Hillier, J. Dale 208.357 Hilpert, J. M 200 Hilpert, Myra E.. .48, 424 Hills, Mary C 414 Hilton, J 254 Hilty, Robert 48, 74. 317,377 Himes, Marcia 423 Himler, Rosetta 423 Hinckel, Anna C 175 Hines. Spencer C 385 King, N. V 278 Hink.N. W 121,278 Hinks. Richard E 398 Hinshaw, J 363 Hinshaw, T. W 398 Hird, Urbane 330, 365 Hirschy. Arthur W 48 Hirsch. W. H 354 Hirschfeld, Alexander H. 374 Hirschy, Frances 428 Hirshberg, S. O.... 199, 386 Hiscock, Alice 404 Hiscock, Florence 404 Hiscock, Margaret. 48, 270, 282, 418 Ho, D. R 278 Ho. I-Djen 278 Ho, T. S 278 Hoag. AnnaB 418 Hood.J. H 365 Hoad. W. C.. .85. 365, 399 Hoad, W.0 396 Hoad, Mrs. W 413 Hoagland. Edwin H.. . .384 Hobbs. W. H 26. 273 Hockenberger. Robt. H. 91 Hockey Varsity. . .304, 307 Hodge. Max 253 Hodges, F. J 116,129. 130. 134 Hodges, Mrs. James. . .420 Hodgman, Ann 428 Hodgson. Jack R 48 Hodson, J 139 Hoff, Patricia 288, 409 Hoffman, A 196 Hoffman, Alice M 197 Hoffman, Jean 409, 413, 428 Hoffman. K 131 Hoffman. Louise G.. . .261. 373 Hoffman, Maurice 251 Hoffman, M. C 383 Hoffman. R. W. ... 158, 165 Hoffman, Saul 49 Hagan. Hyatt 385 Hogan, Wm. R...276, 373 Hohn, M 413 Holben, Conrad E.. 91, 110, 367 Holden, Helen M... 49. 405 Holden. Jackson B 49 Holden. Marion 255. 267,418 Holko.JohnE 121 Holkins, Charles E 394 Holland, L. N 272 Holland. Sarah B..49, 423 Hollands, W.C 354 Hollinshed, J. A 364 Hollinshead, Jim 253 Hollister. Marian L.. . .209 Hollister, R. D 26 Hollister. Mrs. Richard 420 Holman, Herbert H.. .121, 136 Holmes, Albert W 388 Holmes, Dudley K. . 49. 355 Holmes, G. M 388 Holmes, Iva 428 Holmes. H 413 Holmes. H. S 91. 355 Holmes. Mrs. H 414 Holmes, John R 384 Holmes. Wilmina 428 Holopegian. Pokken V. . 185 Holstein, Arthur P 49 Holt, Doris 414 Holt, R 375 Holyer, Richard T 49 Honey, E. A 165 Hong, C. J 126,278 Hong, Joe C 91 Honkey. Martha 411 Hook, R. W., Jr 355 Hook, Wallace, Jr 330 Hooker. Edith H..409. 424 Hooper, K 127, 134 Hootkins. Mrs. H 417 Hoover. Fred 330 Hoover. Jane E.. .196. 197 Hoover. Robert 188 Hopkins. Charles 373 Hopkins. Betty. . .288. 416 Hopkins, L. A 86 Hoppert, M 196 Horiskey. J 360 Horkan.MaryA 426 Herman. Joe 264 Hornberger, T 76, 375 Hornberger, Mrs. T.. . .418 Hornberger. H. J..163. 165 Home, E. C 256 Horner, Frank A 188 Homer, R 364 Hornick, E 189 Hornung. Gladys E....49, 277, 417 Horton, Barbara. .413, 425 Hosmer. J. A 130. 133 Honk, Charlotte 425 Houck, Helen 49, 427 Houdeck, J. J 200 Hough. N 360 Houghton. John W 373 House, F. B 200 Houseman, Henry M.. . .49 Houtz, WardD 209 Howard, Elizabeth .... 175, 285, 343. 422, 425 Howard, Frank 359 Howard, Lorraine 401 Howard, Mabel 425 Howard, R. H....149. 358 Howard. Miss Vera. . . .424 Howe. I. M 134 Howell. C. A 389 Howell. Catherine B 49 Howell. Edwin D..91. 200. 275 Howell, R. B. . 165. 360, 392 Howell, W 392 Howells, Beatrice 253 Howells, Lavinia 416 Howes. Homer A.. 121, 138 Howland, J. S 355 Hoyle, MissE 408 Hoyt, Charles N 133, 319, 320 Hoyt, D 277 Hu, ChangC 278 Hu.G.S 278 Hu, Yueh 278 Huang, J. H 278 Huang. Raymond 278 Huang, Soong 278 Huang. T. K 278 Huang, Tao 278 Huang, W. S 278 Hubbard, 1 409 Hubbard. W 363 Huber. C. P.. 130. 138. 358 Hubbard. Charlotte. . .425 Huber. Dr. G. C 129 Huber, Mrs. G. C 418 Huber. Mrs. J 415 Huber. J. F 358 Huber, J. F 138 Huber, J. J 130 Huber, Mrs. K 415 Huber, Max N 390 Huff, Ernest B 377 Huff. Norman N 394 Huffman. Richard 160 Huffman. Vernon 297 Hughes, Mrs. F 416 Hulgrave, Dan F..49. 271. 271, 273, 274,295.364 Hulsing, Kenneth L 91 Hulwick Nancy 401 Humphreys. Lyda R. . .412 Humbert. Alice B. 174. 175. 277 Humphrey. Dr. T 131 Humphreys. Wilbur R. 26. 75. 359 Hunerjoger. Robert. . . .264 Hunn, DavidS.. ..319.373 Hunt, Charles P...49. 362 Hunt. lone 402 Hunt. Moreau C.. .49. 319, 320, 330, 355 Hunt, Nora Crane. 288, 412 Hunt. Mrs. O. E 416 Hunt. Thomas A 370 Hunt. Virginia 288, 416 Hunt, W. F 27 Hunt, Mrs. W 415 Hunter, Betty 409 Huntington, E. J 365 Huntington J. W 138 Huntington, Mary A.. .401 Huntzicker. G. F 360 Huntsicker, George F...49 Huo, Y. N 278 Huppert. Margaret L. 197 Kurd. D. H 354 Hurd. R. W 254, 396 Hurley, Mary H 416 Hurley. Neil F 185. 188 Hurley. W. C 273 Hurnie. Doris 423 Huss. J. H 76 Huseman. Frank 377 Hussey. R. C 27, 382 Hussey. Mrs. Russel. . .420 Hutchinson. Edward. . . . 50 Hutchins, Mrs. H. C...414 Hutchinson, Edward. . .354 Hutchinson. Lillian. . . .428 Hutchins. Maxine M..196. 197, 426 Hutton.W 364 Page 452 Hwang. Jennie 278 Hwang. S. C 278 Hyatt. MelvilleG 200. 273. 395 Hyde. Emory J 258 Hymans. E 415 Icerman. P. F 353 Illinois, U. of 293, 301, 311, 315, 320, 321, 322, Emmel. Elizabeth. . . . Independents Indiana, U. of 293, 308, 311, 315, 316, Ingersoll.C. F Ingles. Carol I nulls. A Inglis. J. A Inglis. Mrs. J Inglis. Mrs. W Infold, John Ingram. Leeter R. . 165 I mn . Dorothy Innes. Price S Innes. Robert Interfraternity Council Intramural Emblem . Intramural Sports. Intramural D. D. Team Iowa, Univ. of. .293, 312 Ireland. J. R Irish. R Irvin.C. E Isaacs. R 116, Isaacs. Mrs. R Isaacson. W.J Isbell. E. R Isberg. E Isgrigg. R. G Isgrigg, W Isley. Maynard Isaacs. Agnes Isaacs. Irving R Isaacs. Mrs. R Ivnry. M. A 387 294, 316, 327 419 348 297 312 318 .130 .406 .415 .355 .414 .405 .109 .366 .416 .396 .367 353 .336 332 .335 311, ,315 .387 .375 384 130 403 .386 .388 .136 .362 .364 .109 .412 .368 .412 .134 I Jablonski. John. . .308 Jack. W. W Jackson. Mrs. H Jackson. Howard J. . . . Jackson, Janet L. . .50. Jackson. Jean Jacoby. J. M Jackson. Robert J Jackson, R. Sidney. . . Jackson. W. K.. . .196 Jacobs. Gertrude Jacobs. M Jacobs. Morton Jacobs. Margaret Jacobson. C. N.. . .276 Jacobson. Jay Jacoby, Mrs. A Jacobv, Jack Jaffe. " Adrian H.. . .50. Jagow. Robert J Jainnott, Roy W Jairow. H James, A. A James. Alfred. Jr.. . . James. Edward James, F James. Gilbert 304, 305 James. P. E 27. Jameson. Fred M..121, Jamison, Mrs. C Jamison. C. L 182. Janda. R. J Janke. Frederick Jaros. Jedel Jarrold. E Jasiewski. Frank Jaspin, George 121, Javeshek. W Jay, Edith Jay.P Jay. Richard D Jay cox. Theresa . . . 284 Jazmark. Edward. . . . Jeakle. Dorothy L. .50. Jefferis. E Jefferson. A Jeffery, Thomas B. . Jefferis. Thomas K.. Jefferies. Benjamin Jefferies. John. . . .263. Jefferies. Thos Jeltes. Jay A Jen, P. C 310 .355 .410 ..91 416 .423 .138 ..91 .369 397 .161 .252 368 .288 .389 374 408 127 277 ..91 .366 .130 .332 .390 .370 .250 .307 392 132 .418 188 . 76 .330 .403 .410 330 118. 137 276 403 .383 378 .400 .264 419 410 .76 .50 .91 .359 356 358 371 278 Jenkins. J. G 387 Jennings. Ferris. . .276. 290 Jennings. Frederick .... 109 Jennings. Mrs. H 410 Jennings. R 134 Jensen. Stanley 330 Jensen. T. A 199,273. 274. 394 Jensen. W. A 2OO. 377 Jernegan. Ruth Ann. . .418 Jeserich. P. H 156. 165. 381 Jesperson, Helen. .285. 422 Garber. Jesse 295 Jetter. Win. E 50 Jewell. John 000 Jewell. Wm. F... .261. 377 Jewett. F 375 Jocelyu. Louis P 258 Joe. Hong 278 Joffe. S. A 256.374 Johns. Mary L.. . .288. 425 Johnson. Alice 428 Johnson. Amber C 50 Johnson. Anna E 122 Johnson. Barbara. 257. 423 Johnson. C. B 361 Johnson. C. F 165 Johnson, E 131 Johnson, Eleanor 50, 286. 425 Johnson. Ernest 295. 299.366 Johnson. Esther 416 Johnson. Fletcher 264 Johnson, Helen L. . 50, 254, 393.411 Johnson, H. S 363 Johnson. Jeanne K.. . .288. 401 Johnson. J. D 256 Johnson, John 356 Johnson. John E 273. 275, 378 Johnson. L 252 Johnson. Leonard W. . . .91 Johnson, Leonore 425 Johnson. M 252. 255. 288, 414 Johnson. Margaret. . . .404 Johnson, Richard W...395 Johnson. R. A 151 Johnson. Robert 263 Johnson. Robert H.. . . 149. 388. 398 Johnson. Robert L 366 Johnson. Suzanne. 360. 418 Johnson. V. C 133 Johnson, Vincent F 50 Johnson. W. R 369 Johnston. C. T..76. 86. 3.54 Johnston. Derland.50. 74, 312,313,314 Johnston, Dorothy L. ... 50 Johnston. Emerson E. . . 149 Johnston. E. G 172 Johnston. F 130 Johnston. F. D 133 Johnston, Katherine. . .416 Johnston, Lucille 427 Johnston, Mary C 415, 424 Johnstone. John 328. 329, 332 Jones. Betty 423 Jones. Betty Kay 401 Jones. Dorothy. . . 175. 427 Jones. E. A 200. 256 Jones, Elizabeth F 50 Jones. Frederick 264 Jones. J. B 165 Jones. J. C 133 Jones. J. R 76 Jones. H 73. 147 Jones. H. M 27 Jones. Herbert 359 Jones. Russell S., Jr 50. 360 Jones. Theodore 370 Jones. W 196 Jones. W. M 200 Jones. W. Dan 373 Jones. William 398 Jones. Willard H 369 Jordan Hall 347 Jordan, Forrest 330 Jordan. John, Jr 330 Jordan. M 27 Jordan. Merrill H.. Jr. .377 Joseph. B.. Jr 397 Joslin. Richard S.. .91. 355 Joy. Mrs. Henry B 424 Judson. Robert. . .264. 358 Junior Girls Play Central Committee 281 Jurca. William 330 Jurdack. Faud M 92 Jurdack. George 92 Jurow. Harry N 122 Kadet. Loren J. . . . 260. 380 Kadin. Theodore G.. . .380 Kagey. John 370 Kahlbaum. Warren S. . . 369 Kahn. Charlotte 403 Kahn. D 136 Kahn. E. A 133 Kahn. Howard P.. .50, 74. 328. 329. 334. 372 Kahn. Robert L... 116. 136, 368.383 Kaiser. Herbert R 92 Kakatos. Steven G 92 Kalb. Pauline 252. 410 Kalle. Jacqueline H.. . .409 Kalmbach. W 415 Kamler. M. L 158, 164 Kandelin. Edna. . .288. 402 Kane. Julie 50. 270. 282.409 Kane. P 360 Kanouse. Barbara 404 Hanouse, Harriet 409 Kantr. Gretchen H.. . .409 Kaplan. Joseph 380 Kappa Alpha Theta. . . .414 Kappa Delta 415 Kappa Delta Rho 367 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 347, 348, 416 Kappa Nu 368 Kappa Sigma 369 Kappler. Janet. . . .51. 420 Karp. J. D 2OO Kaufman. Fredelyn. . . .417 Kaufman. L. D 137 Kaufman. Millard.51. 386 Kaugman. Mrs. C 408 Karlson, Janet 427 Karpinski. Alfred 330 Karpinski, Joseph L. . . .381 Karpinski. L. C 27 Karpinski. Mrs. L 408 Karpinski. M 408 Karreman, J 255 Karshens. Margaret . 428 Karstens. Wm. S 250. 252. 385 Kasabach. Harry Y 126 Kaser.GuyS 366 Kasle. Shirrel 199. 374. 386 Kasley, Jack 312. 313. 314,315 Kauffman. Jane 410 Kavanaugh . Maureen . . 51 , 282. 285, 286, 422, 426 Kawalyzn. Anne 127 Kay, EarleB 122. 130. 133. 365 Kay. Marvin 374 Kayser. Leo 256. 397 Keal. Robert C 378 Keane. Florence 409 Kearns. L. G 364 Keavin, Florence 419 Keddy, Lois 184. 285. 422, 427 Keddy, V. P 185 Kedney, Emma E 51. 427 Keegan. John I... .200, 369 Keel, Dorothy 428 Keeler, H. E 86 Keeler. Katherine. 414. 423 Keeler. L. W 172 Keeler. Paul. . .75. 313. 314 Keeler. Paul J 373 Keeler. Robert 359 Keeler. Mrs. R 418 Keeler. Mrs. W. L 404 Keen, C. F 200 Keenan. B 252. 255 Keene. Clifford H 132. 316.317,291 Keene, Mrs. Clifford. .408. 420 Keep. Barbara 416 Keetch. William 390 Keeton. Elvin 135 Keeton. Paul C 51 Kleim.C. D 387 Keinath. Jean. . . .255. 406 Keiner. Milton 368 Keiser. Rufus D 92, 273. 276 Keisey. Mrs. F. W 418 Keitzer, W. A 134 Keller, A. P 383 Keller. Miss M 418 Kellman 317 Kelly, B. B 363 Kelley. Charles A.. 92, 377 Kelley. Charles B 377 Kelly. Edward 135 Kelly, E. J 272 Kelly. Roselyn 412 Kelley. W. W 261 Kelser. Betty 161. 423 Kelso. Jean H 408 Kemink, Claude J 371 Kempf. Emerson J 133 Kemper. J. W 138, 156. 165 Kempf. P. R 377 Kempfer, Katherine. . .420 Kempton, Fred 110 Kempton. J. V 109 KenauH. E. E 200 Kendall. H. M 394 Kendrick. J. Richard. .389 Kennedy. A. D 147 Kennedy. C. F 393 Kennedy. Christine. . . .414 Kennedy, James A., Jr. .373 Kennedy. R. C 387 Kenner. V 255 Kennison, C. G 360 Kenny. Sally 350 Kent. E. H 362 Kent. Paul 199. 254 Kenyon, Herbert A 27. 377 Kepi ilen i an . T 392 Kercher, Leon 184. 185. 189 Kerlikowske. A. C 135. 396 Kerlikowske. Mrs. A... 415 Kern. Myrna 51, 423 Kerr. John E 51. 390 Kerr, Mary Jane 488 Kerschbaum.Otto 357 Kervin.D. R 165 Kergman. Joseph. 128. 136 Kessler. Alfrieda B 412 Kessler, C. J 200 Kessler. Mrs. Clarence. 412 Kessler. E. S 264.386 Kesseler, Kathleen .... 428 Ketchona, N. H 200. 256. 389 Kettler, Charles 396 Keyser, John C 184. 186. 359 Khan. David 127 Kidston. James A. .51. 355 Kief. Marjorie 408. 424 Kilgore. K. K 189 Kilgore. Stanley 184. 186, 189 Killam. Patricia G..51. 423 Killens, Charles 388 Kilman, Julian 355 Kilmer. Ned A.. Jr 381 Kimball.H.D 165 Kimball.Joe Clarke 411.423 Kimball. Margaret 202, 416 Kim hall. Joanne. .411. 426 Kimmey, Jane. . . .285. 422 Kindred. Mrs. Leslie. . .401 King. Angie 343. 351 King, Barbara. ... 110. 408 King.D.E 135 King.E. N 272.274 King. E. V 273.387 King. Frederick E 273. 395 King. H. W 86 King. Mrs. H 410 King, M. Elizabeth. . .251. 284, 287, 288. 400. 410 King. Lois. . .282, 287. 418 King, Robert F 51 King. William 367 Kingery. Don P 369 Kingery. R. H....156. 165 Kingsley. James E 384 Kingston. Miss L 402 Kinnear. Nancy 411 Kipke. Harry G.. .295.296. 298. 302, 373 Kirchheimer. R 397 Kirchick. Julian G 51 Kirk, Marcus 133 Kirschbaum, L 257 Kirtland, Jean 428 Kirwan. Kathryn 284. 400. 420 Kissinger, Paul E 390 Kitchen, E 131 Kittell. H. G 165 Kitzmiller. John L..51. 139 Kladiva. Jerry 216 Klapper. Lester L 126 Klausmever, Leonard F. 158, 160. 165 Kleene. Thos. H.. .69. 254. 262. 271, 355 Kleiger. Barnard 122 Kleiger. D. B 137 Kleins. C. P 397 Klein. Charles T 373 Klein. David L.. . .200, 368 Kleing. H. B 383 Klein. Joseph. 122. 136.372 Klein. Louise 409 Klein. Richard 1 250. 252.380 Kleiman. Bernice 423 Kleiman. S. R 254 Kleinman. D. J 163 Kleinschmidt. E. A.. . .367 Kleinschmidt. G 131 Kline. E. M..130. 133. 380 Kline, George B.. . 147, 149 Kline, H. A 387 Klingman. T 134 Klingman. Mrs. T 414 Klopfenstein, Morris D. 135 Klug. Rosemary H 174, 175. 402 Klute. Harold 359 Ko. W. Y 278 Koch. A. B.. Jr 151.369 Kochansky. H 164 Kocsis, Chas 326.327 Kondratowicz. Raymon 379 Koella. C. E 277 Kohler. Arthur W.. Jr.. 384 Kohler. George A.. Jr. . . 377 Kohlhaus. Mary 202 Kolderman. Roger W.. . .92 Kolhass. Mary 423 Koljonen. Arne 199 Kollig.J. M 355 Kollig. Margretta J 51. 406 Komler. Milton L 160 Kondratowicz. R. P. . . 196. 197 Kooistra. Clarence. .. .371 Kopel. Hugh M 380 Kophan, Doris 423 Koplin, Leonard 372 Kortenfoff. Mrs. H 413 Kositchek, Robert F.. .319. 383 Koster, Koert 371 Koster. Willard G..92, 109. 200 Kover, Nancy 285. 424. 426 Kowal. A. H 131 Kowaliszyn. Molly 428 Kowalka. Earl 199 Koykka. Raymond. . . 128. 134 Kozelko. S. W 165 Knapp, Donald 359 Knapp, Mary E 408 Knepp. Robert 1 390 Knapp, Wallace 359 Knapp. William 133 Knecht. N. K 375 Knepp. Robert 1 51 Knepp. Virginia 428 Knerler. C. W 122. 129. 132 Knight. D 392 Knight. Robert. . .251. 364 Kightlinger. E. A. ... 147. 151. 375 Knoble. Richard H.. . .359. 395 Knott. J. E 276 Knowe. R. H 254. 256 Knowlson. 411 Knoi. Martha F. .250. 410 Knudson. C. A 365 Knutson. Nina J.. .51. 423 Knudson. Pauline 404 Kraft. Ruth 423 Krag, Mrs. W. W 405 Kramer. Milton A.. 52. 368 Kramer. Melvin G. . . .295, 296. 298. 354 Kraus. C. E 367 Kraus. P 392 Kraus. Mrs. E 410 Krause. Robert F. . 147. 259 Kreig. Lowell 396 Kreiger. Mary A 414 Kreinbring, Virginia. . .412 Krell. Eleanor 428 Kremer. Merle 330 Kresin. C 76 Kress. Marjorie M 52. 401 Kretzchmar. N. R 138 Kretschmer. Jane. 52, 405 Krieg. L 76 Krieghoff, Robert 377 Krieghoff. V 252 Page 453 Kripke. Shirley E 277 Kronenberger, R. A.. . .374 Kroeger. D 392 Krueger. Carl 357 Krugliak. Samuel 253 Ku.Y.S 278 Kubacki, Stanley L 52 Kuebler, Miss F 413 Kuehne. C. Karl 385 Kuhn, R 136 Kuipers, John W 371 Kunin, Israel J.. . .158, 160 Kunkle, Mary 52 Kurkjian, Ormen S 258 Kurnitsky. S 254 Kurtz. R 408 Kurtz. Richard S 384 Knut. Ralph H 366 Kwan, C. S 278 Kwan. ChoShun 92 Kwis. Robt 359 Kwan. Shun C 109 Kwang. K.Y 278 Kynock, W. 214 Kyer, Jean 406 La Cava. Joseph A ..... 149 Lacey. Robt .......... 147 LaCroix, Lyle A.. .92, 379 LaCroix. Robert A ..... 369 Ladd. Margaret ....... 428 Ladd, H .............. 414 Ladd O. W ........... 261 Ladd. Sanford M ...... 75, 251,262,355 Loebs, Ruth .......... 416 Later. Mrs. B ......... 411 LaFever, S. L ......... 135 Laine. Hilda D.. . .175, 423 Laing, David ......... 396 Laing, L. L ........... 189 Laitala. Russell E ....... 52 Laitner. Jean S.. . .52, 414 Laitner. Robert F ...... 389 Laitsch, Charles E ..... 385 Lake Erie College ..... 344 Lam.C. K ............ 278 LaMarca, Richard S. . .254 LaMarca, R. W ........ 76 Lamb, Mrs. F ......... 410 Lamb, G. R., Jr ....... 133 Lamb, Grace ......... 401 Lambd Chi Alpha . . 335, 370 Lamberson, F. A.. 133, 392 Lambert. Janet. . .423, 257 Lambert. Lorraine ..... 416 Lambrecht. Grace. 414. 425 Lambie, J. M ......... 375 Lambie, Mary ____ 280, 281, 284. 287, 400, 413 Lampe. 1 ......... 130, 137 Lancaster. Talbot A ..... 52 Lance. Keith C.. . .74, 174. 175, 396 Land. Eugene ......... 224 Landis, K ............ 277 Landau. David ........ 52 Landon, L. F .......... 189 Landrum, Kate. . .411, 343 Lane, J. E ............ 364 Lane, Virginia. . .384. 410 Lane, William ........ 330 Lang, D .............. 250 Lang, R .............. 364 Lang, S .............. 255 Langenderfer, Margie. .413 Langford, R. G ........ 384 Langford, T. S ........ 138 Lansdale, David ...... 110 Lentz, Lawrence ...... 109 Lapick. Frank. 76. 261, 377 Lapides, J ............ 137 Lappin, Milton M ..... 158 160, 164 Laro, Rose ........... 162 Larsen, Annabelle ..... 288 Larsen. Berger C.. 175, 271, 322, 323. 324 I.aRue. C. D ........... 27 La Rue. G. R ........... 27 La Rue. Helen M ....... 52 LaSalle. E. C .......... 200 Lass. Edward H.. .118, 122. 371 Lasser, Judith Lathrop.F Lathrop, Homer C. 403 134 267, 355 Lau. Doris ........... 278 Lau. Rudy T ...... 92, 278 Lauer. B ............. 255 Lauer. Elizabeth T ..... 424 Laughborough. Betty F. 420 Launstein. Nellie ...... 428 Lansing. Tuttle 395 Lautzenhiser, Eileen. . .404 Laux Phillip J 373 Lewis, Margaret. .288, 402 Lewis S 397 Lounsbury. James 133 Loushborough. E 252 Love, C. E 86 Love, Mrs. C. E 412 Love Dorothy 288 Lewis, Thelma 202 Leyden, Paul 330. 375 J i Man Kuli 278 424 Lavan. Mary 411 Lavender. Ruth 423 Laws. John L 132. 361 Lawrence. Mrs. J. F.. . .414 Lawrence, Loretta 428 Lawyer ' s Club 151 Law-ton, Norman 109, 335, 392 Li Ta 278 Love Harold 149 Lichenstein, Morris. . . .264 Lichtenwanger, W. T.. .200 Lichty D W 134 151,373 Lovejoy. Mrs. P. S 416 Loveland, Mrs. R 411 Lovell, Alfred H.. Jr.. . .86, 257, 264, 362 Lovell, B 255 Liddieoat, Richard. . . .356 Lieb Robert L 136 Liebert, Carl L 390 Lief Harold 264 Lay.E. C 273 Lay Eileen 288, 413 Lovering T S 27 Liem, K. T.. .184. 186. 278 Lientz, James R 354 Lifland Myrtle H 403. Lovett, Charles M 396 Low, E. Reed 305,373 Low. S 254 Lay. W. E 86, 367 Layhe. F 375 I ayhe Wm G 256 255 Lifshultz, Nora 417 Lightbern, Robert 316 Lillie, John C. . . 53. 133. 362 Lillie, Walter L 389 Lincoln, J. N 295,298, 303, 316, 317, 375 Lincoln Mrs J W. 414 Lowell. Wm..316, 317, 391 Lowery. A. A 76. 394 Lazar. Morton 122 Lazarus. Ruth H 403 LeBlanc. Betty 425 LeRoux. Ruth G 175, 286, 423 Leach. H. K 361 League Board of Represen- tatives 284, 285 League Judiciary Council 283 Leahy, Robt. E.. . .92, 388 Lease. Rachel 202, 425 Leavitt, Sally 417 Lebais, Bertram H 52, 365, 260 Lebovitz, H. M 164 Lowery, Eddie 304, 305, 306 Lowrie, Frederick 132 Lowry, Mrs. T 410 Luby, Earle 295. 298 Lucke, K. K 76, 396 Lucas Florence 406 Lincoln Philip 199 Lindenbaum, Helene. . .53, 403 Lindenfeld. N 254 Lindenschmitt, J 354 Linder Helen 420 Lucht Beatrice C 176 Lucius Edward G. 385 Luders, J. E 355 Luebke. F. W 354 Luecht. J. W 200,396 Lindsy, G. A 27 Lucking Lester W 366 Lines, Tex S 92, 366 Ling, B. C 278 Lingren, R 363 Link, Marjory 416 Linsbury, Henry 367 Linsz Lester W . ...388 Lukens, Samuel 188 Luks, Regina 428 Lulenski, Chester 118, 122. 139 Lundahl B. . .250. 377 Lederle, J. W 76, 396 Lee. B. Yung 278 Lee. B. Yim 278 Lee. MissC. H 278 Lee C L 278 Lusk, Frank M... .53, 389 Luskin Harold .110 Lipschitz, M. M 256 Lipsett L C 200 Lurie, G. F 374 Luthi. D 255 I ee F O 27 I ee Fugene W P 27P Lipsky. Josephine B .. . .000 Lipsky . Samuel D 380 Lisagor, 1 254 Litchfield, Edward H.. .396 Littig J D 133 Luthe, Henry 109 Lee H Z 278 Lutts. Barbara. 53. 73. 416 Lutes. Miss S 410 Lyday, Elizabeth 428 Lyman I R ... 137 Lee K C 278 Lee. M. K 278 Lee. Ping 278 Little. Herbert W 389 Litwiller, E. Barbara. . . 175 Lyman. William W.. . .365 Lynam F . 384 Lee. T. W 278 Lee. Virginia 266 Leever. Frederick R. . . . 377 Lefferts O D 354 Litzenberg, Marjorie. . .406 Liu, A. T 278 Lyndon. Dorothy E 54 Lynk, William 199 Lehmann, Dorothy. . . .401 Lehmann, Gretchen. . .255. 281,285.287.401,425 Lehmann, Geraldine L. 422, 424 I ehner M L 255 Liu Chang Y 278 Liu. Cheng Yuan 278 Lynner. Sigward. .330. 359 Lyons, Betty 350. 406 Lyons Irene E . ..284, Liu. Cheng Yuan 278 Liu.PearlM.C 278 Liu p R 278 400, 412 Lyon, J. A 358 411,426 Livermore. Mrs. F 408 Livernois, Mildred. .. .288 Livernois, Romaine. . . .428 Livingston. Charles G..53, 398 Livingston, Gay C. . Jr. . . 53 Livingston, W 397 Livingstone, Gay C. . . . 388 Lloyd, Dean Alice 281, 288. 409. 424, 425 Lloyd Mrs E F . 405 I.yon, Jane 139. 410 Lyon, L 397 Leidy. Prof. Paul A. ... 146. 259 Leidy, Mrs. P 408 Lyon, W 363 M MacArthur, Ann 404 Mac Arthur, Mildred. . .288 MacDonald, Colin 184, 186. 361 MacDonald. Jane 425 MacDonough, Mary F. 410 MacGregor. Jean 54 MacGregor. Robert K. 158. 160. 165 Macintosh. Martha. . .415 Maclntyre, Dugald S..122. 129. 133 Maclntyre, Kathleen ... 54 Maclntyre, Robert S.. . 133 Maclvor Janet 419 Leigh. L. P 165 Lein. Richard N 52 Leland Donald E 149 Leland, Thad 393 Lem. Clayton 92, 278 Leonard. Charles A.. . .377 Leonard, Deborah 425 Leonhardt. Helen 428 Lepart, Harold Jr 377 Lloyd Mrs A 406 Lo S C 278 Lockeman, Louise. A.. 343, 346, 426 Locklin, W. Kaye.53, 133 Lockwood, George 398 Lockwood, Helen 428 Lodge, Robert 199 Lofberg. Mrs. E. E 401 Lerner. George 323 I.erner, V 252, 255 Lester. Wilma A. ... 52, 408 Letchfield.F. H 158. 160, 165 Lev. Herbert 254 Leung, C. W 92, 278 Leung, W. H 278 Levenson, Malcolm L. .269. 368 Levenson. Neil T 261. 330, 394 I.evi. Mrs. Moritz 403 Levick, Bernard B. .52. 368 Levine. Charles J 368 Legine. Howard B..52, 368 Levine. Louis. .. .330. 368 Logic James W 133 Loh Yih 278 Maclvor, Mary 400, Lohman, Herman 380 Loiko Alex 330 284, 414 MacKaye, L 131 Lombard, W. P.... 117, 138 London. A. C 304 London. Milton H 372 London, Seymour B. . . . 53, 372 Long, Elizabeth A.. 53. 416 Long, H 189 Loomis, D 375 Loomis, Helen M 408 MacKenzie, E. P 355 MacKenzie, Mary A. ..411 Mac Lean. Lois 405 Mac Lean. Wren 359 MacLaughlin. Wm. A.. 377 MacManmon. E. P 158 MacNeal. John A 118, 122. 129, 122 MacNeal, Perry S 118, 122, 139 MacPherson, Ross M.. . .54 MacTernan, Frank C.. .370 McAlister. Jack 378 McAlpin. Marian 412 McAlpine. Mrs. Roy. . .420 McAnulty. James C. . .109. 381 McAra. Beth 428 McAuliffe. R 254 McAuley, Maurice. .. .370 McBurney, James H. . .189. 370 McCabe W L 86 Levinson C B 200 Levinson W C 386 Loomis, Katherine. . . .406 Loomis. Philander 253 Loose, Wm 360 Lorch, E 413 Levigon. Frances 403 Levitt. Irving F.. . .53, 368 Levitas, Arthur H 372 Lorch, Emil 205. 357 Lorch, Richard E 384 Lord. Jane C 252. 413 Lord, William S. 384 Levy, A. M 164 Levy. Muriel L. . . .53, 424 Levy J B 374 Levy. Rose F 255,424 Levy. S. Herbert 53 Lew Bernard B 380 Loree. C. D. 133 Loree. D. D 384 Loreng, Margaret 418 Lewis. D. King 53 Lewis. Mrs. G 418 Lotridge, Rebecca. 53, 405 Lotz Marion 426 Lewis H B 117 129, 130 Lewis, Miss L 413 Louis Foo F 278 McCain. Harlan..254. 359 McCain, G. L 256.362 Louis, Lawrence 278 McCall, M.E 255.269. 288, 410 McCallum. H 410 McCallum. Phillip. 54. 360 McCampbell, Laurence 184, 186, 189 McCance, Wm. M 92 McCann, J 139 McCardle, Winifred. . .428 McCarthy, John C.. ..261, 262. 259. 271,393 McCarty, Mark.. 313, 314 McCarty, Vivian 412 McCausey. Irene. .54. 251, 416 McClellan, F. P 375 McClmtic. W. A... 93, 273, 275. 358 McClure. Mary. . .414. 425 McClusky. Howard.. .172, 356 McClusky, Mrs. Howard 401 McCollum. C 360 McCollum. James R. . . .54, 375 McConkey, Florence. . .288 McConkey, George M. 207. 357 McCallum, G. P 364 McConnell, Alex 385 McCord, Mary E..252, 410 McCormick, E 415 McCormick.H.O 382 McCotter. R. E.. .117. 129. 130. 135 McCoy, Eleanor 413 McCracken. D. D 387 McCraken. Fred W. ..385 McCrory, Mary 418 McCoy. Eleanor 424 McCue. F. J 138 McCutchen. Wm. L 93 McDermott, Miss E. . . 405 McDonald. Adele.288, 410 McDonald. Bruce D. . . 188 McDonald. D. G 362 McDonald, Doris 428 McDonald. Dorothy J..54. 423 McDonnell, C. H.. 133. 362 McDowell, Wm 385 McEachran. Hugh D..122, 129 McEachern.T. H 138 McFarlan. H. J 392 McFarland, Jean. .408. 423 McFarlane. Robt. M.. . .93 McFate, Benjamin G..149, 375 McFate, J.. . .250. 252. 375 McFate, F 375 McFadyen. Newton... 109 McFadyen. Robt 330 McGeachy. Samuel P.. .54 McGary. Carol 424 McGillivray, R 394 McFarlan. H. J 392 McGraven. Harry G...373 McGray.R. L 276 McGregor, Jean.. 402, 418 McGuire, Thomas D.. .398 McHenry. W. K.. .256.393 McHugh, C. H 361 Mclntosh. Donald J 93 Iclntyre. Charles H.. .132 Mclntyre. Elizabeth. . .423 Mclvor. E 131 Mclvor. Janet 423 McKay, L.. Jr.. . .254. 362 McKay. N 362 McKean, Thomas 133 McKee, D.B 354 McKee, John 377 McKeever, Robt. J. . . . 135 McKenzie. B 277 McKenzie. R. D 27 McKenzie. Mrs. Roderick 420 McKray, S.. 364 McKinney. Miss M.. . .418 McKinon. Frances. . . .406 McKinven. Robt.. 273. 370 McKinnon. Jean 423 McLean. D. J 388 McLean. John F.. Jr.. .254. 256. 268, 362 McLean. Josephine T. . .54, 255, 282, 409 McLean, Lois 288 McLee, J 277 McLeod. Jack W., Jr. . .370 McLaughlin. D. B 27 McLaughlin, W. A 27, 249. 259 McLaughlin. Mrs. Wm. 419 McLoud, Janet 263 Page 454 McMahon. Roger 354 MrManmon. Edward P. 160 McManus. Eileen 54. 286. 424 McMaster. Wm. 199 McMillan. A. W 389 !anmon. E. P 165 MeMurray K 27. 360 McMurray Mr . K. C..416 McXeil. Man, 413 McNeil. Walter 359 McNiff. John D 158. 163.385 McPhee. Janet E..54. 277 McPherson. A. M 384 McPhenon. Ross M. .277. 385 McPike.D 303 McQuaid. John G 395 McQuillan. Mary A.. 419 McRae. Helen 4O8 Me Workman. Jean 426 Ma. C. C Ma. L. S.. 278 Ma.. T.I . ..Z78 Macdonald 189 Macdooald. David G.. 54 MaefeUci. Mrs. L. 415 Marleod.W.J 261 .A. A 176 Mackenzie M. A.. 255. 288 Mackey. Theresa 420 Maekey. Tom 360 Mackintosh M 255. 288. 413.426 Macrum Edward W.. 93 Madden. Stephen 359 Maddork. W. G. 130. 135 Magee. Conway 135 Magee. M. C 130. 131 Magee. Robt. 356 Magdol. E. 254.368 Magkkohn. E. A. . . 164 Magnuaton. Fred S.. . .381 Magoon. C. L. 176 Maroon H H 375 Mah. C. S 27S --- Mahlke. Harold 216 Mahon. Carol .... 288. 416 Maier. Haskel L. 126 Maine. Linoc J 126 Maitland. J. M 165. 398 Mafa. Gertrude 428 Maki. Laura 196. 428 Makiebki. Leon 357 Malcolm. Mrs. Carl... 401 Malcolm. K. D 133 Malcolm. Mrs. Russell. 401 Malcolm. R.L. 130.133. 355 Mali tewski. Angeline . 285. 422.426 MaUon.J J 164 Mallon. M. C 165 Mallory. Mrs.H.. 4 Mafloy. Woodrow W. 54. 74. 326 Malve. Suzanne 423 Malone.G. W 260 Maloy. Evelyn 263 Maltby. Geo. 359 Manary. Marian 423 Manchester. Curtis A.. 377 Manchester. Flora R. 54. 411 Manchester. Laura E. K, Mandry.LJ. 375 Mandsley C. K. 2OO Mann. John 3-53.396 Mann. Lawrence G 93 Mann. Mary L. 4O5 Mann. Matt 312. 313 315. 337. 378 Mann. M. R. 383 Mann. Wm. R 264. 377 Manning. Paul 354 Mansfield. Robert I 377 T. C 55. 277 . Arthur L.. . . .55. 189 Manwaring. Mrs. B. W. 4O4 Manwarine. B. W 361 Manwell. Henry J 158. 160.259 Mapes. Jane E.. . . 147. 149 Maple. Meea 415 Maranda E Maranette. K Marantette. K 392 Mart-Hack Arnold 370 Marceau. J. E 163 Marceno. Francis. .75. 381 Marcotte. R. J 122 Mann. G. E 163 Mann. Xeb 378 Marion. Alex. .86. 378. 380 Market. M.. 374 Market. . Nidetta 427 Markham. Clarence W. 262.326 Markle. William 377 Marklev. John M 122 Markov. Theodore G.. .55 Marks. John 55 Marley. John I 55. 381 Manner. Milton J 126 Marschner. C. F.. .93. 276. 365 Marsden. Evelyn M 55 Marsden. Charles S 126. 129.139 Marse.G. B 375 Marsh. Cari D 123 Marsh. C. E 365.389 Marsh. Mrs. Wm 420 Marsh. W. B 272 Marshall. Don 130. 138.355 Marshall. E 131 Marshall. Edward R. .127. 135 Marshall. Jennie 428 Marshall. Lucv 252. 288.420 Marshall. M 133 Marshall. Smith S 390 Marshall. Mrs. W 418 Marti. Donald V 369 Marti. Doris I 162.422 Martin. Amelia. . .55. 418 Martin. Doris 285 Martin. F. M 387 Martin. Helen 257. 428 Martin. Robert. . .358. 373 Martin. Victor S. ...... .93 Martin. W...129. 139. 377 Marvin. G. E 200 Mascuraskus. Louis. . .366 Mason. Frank H 370 Mason. H. W.. Jr 387 Mason. James 1O9 Mason. John H 118 Mason. John 1 55 Mason. John T.. .123. 129. 138.259 Mason. L. M 174. 176. 273. 274 Mason. RE 273.275. 318 Mason. Steve. . . .335. 377 Mason. Wm. H 394 Masselink. George 354 Masters. Frank H 373 Masher. Wm. E 378 Matheny.Jean 425 Matthews.D.M 215 Mattern. David. . . 195. 199 Matthews. 1 252 Mather. David W 379 Mathewson. Phillip 367 Matbews. Wm. H. 365 Mattaon. Siiri E 55. 263.288 Matt haei. Frederic C. .. 258 Mattes. J. S 254 Mathers, Irving 251 Mateon. Frederick R.. .370 Matthews, Ralph 199 Matthews. R. 196 Mather. D. W 200 Mattox. E. D 276 Mattaon. S 277 Mathews. I. A 383 Matthews. irginia. . . .405 Matthews. Marcie 400 Matthews. Ralph V 379 Matricia. Joseph G 197. 369 Matthews. Marcie. 284. 412 Mathews. H. C 388 Mattes. Joseph S.. 389 Mathews. M. E 176 Mathus. Harry 132 Mauver. George 330 Maugh. Lawrence 356 Mavis. Richard C 373 May. George 172 May. Harriet 425 Mayer. Lois 423 May. Don C 259 Mario. A 254 Mayerfieid. Lawrence. .264 May. R. A 261. 365 May G. A 133 May. Robert C 377 May. Robert 208 May. Robert 2O8 Mayerfeld. L. A 374 May. Robert A 149 Mayers. Henrv F 379 May. R. W ..76 May.L.J 374 Mayo. F. H 375 Michigan State Tennis Mayer. Henry F 197 Club 344 Mayo. Warren H 93 Mich. State Xormal Mayne.C. H. 355 College 323.325 Maxwell. Gregory W.. .373 Michigan Union 259. Maxwell. J. H 130.133 _ _ : Maxwell. Richard B 55 MubijanensUn 250. Maxwell. Sam 359 251.252 Meacham. A. Richard. Jr. Michlinski. F 255 366 Mickle. Grant 367 Mead Hart Id L. 258 Mickle J 86 Mead. John 377 Mickle. Frank 273 Mead. Robert 377 Midworth. Florence. . .401. Meade. Barbara 428 425 Meader. Alice E 55 Mikulas. Wm 5 Meader C. L. 27. 365 Milgram. Hortense 4O3 Meadows. John R 377 Milford.A.F 138 Mebane. James G 385 Milford. Thina M 425 Medicine. Class of 1936 118 Milgrim. H 255 Medicine. Class of 1937 126 Miliean. R. L 000 Medicine. Class of 1938 127 Millen. D. C 389 Medicine. Class of 1939 128 Miller. A. A 254 Medical Seniors 000 Miller. A. E 163. 169 Meek. Richard 199 Miller. Alfred 396 Mehney. G 139 Mei. Y. H 278 Miller. A. P 397 Miller. Barbara E..56. 411 Meinecke. B 388 Miller. Bettv 4O5 Mend. Lome 389 Miller. Burton 359 Metdman. Leonard. .. 147. Miller. Darr 93 372 Miller. D. C 56. 253. 397 Melin. Roberta. 411 Miller. E. J 176 MeUeneamp Franklin J Miller. Ella 283.427 132 Miller. G. A 200 Melin. R- 255 Miller. George 109 Meloehe. Mrs. C 415 Miller. Harold. 216 Meloche. Rosana M 55. Miller H. W..86. 273. 375 423 Miller. John M 364 Meluer. Milton 323. 324 Mitchell. J. Stewart. . .370 Melrin. Leonard 334 Miller. James W.. .56. 128. Menard. Mary E. 409 Mendelsohn. R- R 397 132 Miller. Katherine 428 Mendley. James C 366 Miller. Mrs. Leonard. 401 Menefee Chas.. 326. 363 Miller. Mary L. 4O9 Menefee. F. X.. 263. 369 Miller. Miriam 285. 422 Menefee. Mrs. F 408 Miller Morris B 56 Menefee. J. X 86 Miller. Mrs. X 411 Menger. Wm. H. . . 55. 277 Miller. X. F 117. 129. Menken. Marjorie 425 130. 132. 360 Men ' s Council 262 Miner. Mrs. R. 418 Men ' s Rifle Team 348 Mills. Richard D 186 Mensker. Virginia C 56 Mensonides. John I 93. Miller. Robert G. 384 Miller. S. A. 165 390 Miller. Sarah 418 Merchant. John A 394 Miller. T 418 Meredith. Charlotte A. 253. Miller. T. F 200 424 Miller. Theodore 358 Merickekl. Edith C. 55. 418 Miller. W 277 Merkei. Marguerite 403 Mills. Mrs. Harry 401 Merker. Marjorie 418 Mills. J. E 355 Mermelstein. T 277 Mills. John 253 Merrick. A 410 Mills. Wilson. W.. Jr.. .389 Merrick. R- 410 Milne. Wm 56. 359 Merrill. Jack R. 3O5. Milner Paul 333 307.369 Milton. Lee 357 Merrill. Janice 428 Minkley. Althea D 209 Merrill. R. E..93. 353. 375 Minnear. P. B 273 Merriman. David 184. Minnesota U. of. .293. 294. 186.370 3O2. 3O4. 3OS. 3O9. Merriman. Suzanne. . . 406 311.315.316.321 Merry. H. J 396 Minor Awards 330 Merry. James 396 Men. Walter L. . . . 123. 135 Mitchell. Agnes 428 Mitchell. Charlotte. .284. Messenger. Betty Ann. 288 400. 405 Mette. Marie 401 Mitchell. Elmer D 173. Meuhlig. Mrs. B 415 259. 290. 332. 377 Meulig. Mrs. M 415 Mitchell Frederick A.. .56. Meurin. Ruth 428 362 Mewborn. Charlton A.. 55. Mitchell. J 383 363 Mitchell. James 357 Mever. Betty J 403 Mitchell. John 253 Mever.C. F 375 Mitchell. John J 56 Meyer. Donald 359 Mitchell. P 375 Meyer. G. W 384 Mitchell. Pauline 416 Mever. H 397 Mitchell. R. 254 Mever. Jane 403 Mitchell. Robert D 384 Mever. L. H 386 Mitchell. Robert M 385 Mevers. Carl. 295. 330. 378 Mitchell. W 363 Mevers. Don A 362 Mittelstaedt. Dorothy P. Mevers. D. W 139 56.277.426 Meyers. Mrs. D 413 Mittleman A. W 261 Meyer . J. S 385 Mooate. Wilda 428 Meyers. Madeline B...424 Mebave. James G 385 Moat . B. S 362 Madd%-. J. E 194 Michael. Marvin I 93. Mok. W. T 278 276 Moe. Carl R. 123. 135 Michelson. A 254 Moe. Mrs. Geo 419 Mi:hipunn ... .271 Moe. Mrs. O. A 419 Michigan Daily 254. Moehlman. Mrs. A.B. . .411 254. 256 Moehlman. R. B 173 Michigan Techni; 1 1C Michigan League Council Moessner. Erwin C 176 Moffat Robert E 385 a Moisio. Conrad 319 Mich. State College. . .296. Moline. Walter 367 308. 309. 312. 316. Momberg. Audrey 415 322. 325. 326. 327. Monet. A 277 Michigan State Field Monroe. Dorothy 428 Hockey 346 Montague. Mary S 255. 406 Montee. Josephine 288 Montgomery. A 410 Montgomery H 255 Montgomery. Hannah. 288 Montgomery. L. D 276 Montgomery. Mary. . .343 Montgomery Mary B..410 Montgomery. Mrs. O. .410 Montgomery Robert. . .199 Monus. Albert 380 Monus. Meyer 253 Mooney. G. K. P.. 330. 375 Moore. A. D 86. 385 Moore. Anne 428 Moore. C... 40.-. Moore. C. S 364 Moore. Donald. . .127. 139 Moore. Earl V.. . 195. 288. 373.379 Moore. Mrs. E. V 409 Moore. Elizabeth C 56. 288.415 Moore. Eloise 56. 413 Moore. F. L. 138 Moore. G. R. 156 Moore. Howard A 366 Moore. K. J 255 Moore. Lee 268.381 Moore. Mary E 284. 400.418 Moore. W. C. 398 Moore. Noble O.. . 147. 149 Moore. Robert 199 Mooeman. D. A. 135 Moorstein. B 254 Morairty. Richard. 93. 377 Moran. Mary J 288 Morebouse. M. 200 Moren. R. L. 276 Morgan. Charles 56 358.381 Morgan. Elwood M. . . . 262. 319 Morgan. E. W 387 Morgan. J. D 127.361 Morgan. J. H 360.361 Morgan. John 132 Morgan. Mary. . .56. 277. 284. 400. 401 Morgan. RobertO 258. Morgenroth. W. M 261. 317 Morgenthaler. Patay. . .419 Morganthaler. W 364 Morgan. Wm. F 186. 384 MorreU. E 410 MorreU. Robt. 358 Morris. Amos R-. .378. 4O2 Morris. Arnold 56 Morris. Hamilton 375 Morris. Harry 199. 378. 391 Morris. J. B 390 Morris. Robert L..208. 210 Morris. V. 165 Morrison. Mdba 403 Morrison. Marjorie W. .56. 253.401 Morrison. Mary C 288. 424 Morrison. R. L. 86 Morrison. S. L. 397 Morrow. Earl. . . .200. 273. 353.387 Morse. Ellsworth H 188 Morse. Lawrence A.. . 36S Mortar Board 270 Morton. D. J 382 Morton. H. C 354 Morton. H.J 382 Morton. Helen 288 Mosajgo. John. ... 196. 197 Moscoso. Jose G 366 Moser. H. M 76 Mosher. John E 361 Masher. Wm. E 93 Mosier. K. C..93. 273. 275 Mosshamer. E. L..94. 1O9 Maugey . Jane B 424 Moulenbelt. R. C 94 Mouw. Coletta M..57. 277 Mowerson. Robert 313. 314 Moy. C C ...278 Mover. C. A 130 Mu ' Phi Epsilon 202 Mudge. J. M 200 Muehlig. G 134 Muehlie. W. A 134 Mueller. R. C 375 Mueller. Emit R- 216 Muider. Gerard W 371 Mulder. W.J 375 Mulholland. Edgar 1O9 Mulholland. Virginia 408 Page 455 Mullin Elizabeth 408 Mumford, J. A 361 Mundy, W. N 361 Munro, Nathan D 384 Munster, W. N 354 Murbach, E. R 388 Murdock, M. Earle...209, 272, 369 Murfin J O 147 Nicholson, Hayden C. . . 132 Nicholson, John 330 Nickless, Margaret 428 Nicol, Elizabeth. . .57, 414 Niehuss, M.T 76 Nielsen, Betty 428 Nielson, Kaj Leo 176 Nigg, Herbert L. . . 133, 361 Niles Joan . 423 Murphy R 360 Nimmo, Virginia 406 Murray Charles 378 Nims, David E., Jr 149 Murray, Robert W.. . .250, 396 Murtland Cleo 173 Nirenberg, Robert 372 Nixon, Harold W 184, 186, 387 Music Class of 1936 196 Nixon Horace 216 Mutschler, Jane 401 Muzyk, Alexander F.. .369 Myers C F 27 Nissle, R. 165, 379 Niszle, Mrs. Roland. . .401 Noble, Hughes 216 Myers Dean W 259 Noble V W 364 Myers, George E 173 Myers Eliot K 57 Norcross, Margaret S. . .57, 401 N Nack, Louise 255, 343, 344, 425 Nagle, W. N 200 Nalder Margaret E 410 Nordenson, Tor J.. 94, 265, 394 Nordman, Charles F.. .379 Nordmeyer, H. W 28 Norman, Kenneth J.. . .57, 394 Norman, L. S 394 Nadler Saul 380 Norris, 414 Nagel Wm R 250 387 N orris, R. . ... .354 Naimark M 164 North, W H.. . . .151 Narotzky , Archie S. ... 1 18, 123 Northrop, K 392 Northrop P M 165 Nash J 255 Northrop Wm 133 Nash, Leonard. . .127, 131 National Golf Meet .... 326 Nault, Grant 377 Northrup, A. Kimball . . 133 Northrup, Spencer W..135 Northway, Robt. O. . . . 133, Naylor, F. C 390 Neal, Fred W..75, 76, 254 Neal, Mrs. L. S.. 414 364 Northwestern U..293, 311, 315, 322 Neal, Mary. 406 Norton, Fred W., Jr.. . .57, Neaman, Janet Ruth. . .57 Neberle, Helen 252, 255 425 355 Norton, Roderick 133 Novak, C.. . .393 Novy F. G 117, 129, Neikirk, Edna 252, 415 Neill, J A Jr 394 130, 133, 354 Novy Mrs F G 131 Nell, Edward 132 Nelson, Barbara 404 Nelson, Carlton L 254, 394 Nelson, E. C 134 Noyer, Harry M.. .264, 372 Noyes, Arthur H 377 Noyes, Mary E.. . .57, 416 Noyes, R. W 388 Noyes, Mrs. R. W 418 Nelson, E. E. . 134 Nungester W. F 117 Nelson, Mrs. E. E 416 Nutt Harry D. 258 Nuttall Anne .408 Nelson, Jean L....57, 401 Nelson, J. R 86 Nyboer, Jeanette 428 Nelson, Karl R 76 Nelson, Louise 000 O Nelson, Martha E. . . . 176, Oakes, F. L 364 420 Nelson, Mrs. N 405 Nelson, Winfred 330 Neracher, Ann. . 425 Oatman, Jack G. . . 129, 135 Obergfell, Beatrice W. .252, 420 Oberman, Leonard F. .372 Nesbit, R. M.. 117 O ' Brien Mary 414 129, 135 Neubecker, Clarabel E 57 O ' Brien, Mrs. W. K.. . .414 O ' Connell John .74 Neuhaus, Rosemary. . .427 Neumann, Annabel. . . .428 Neumann, Wencel A., Jr. 94, 259, 260, 262, O ' Connell, John M 57, 364 O ' Connell, Wm. H 369 O ' Connor, Ella 428 271, 364, 273 O ' Connor, J. C 276 Newan, Wm. L 256 Newberg, Frederick 74 O ' Connor, Jane 425 O ' Day, G. . 196 109 Newbery, L. H. . 130 O ' Dell, Elizabeth A 57 O ' Dell Betsy 414 Newburgh, Dr. L. H.. .117, 129 132 O ' Dell, Francis 348 Odle John W 57 Newcomb, George 390 O ' Ferral Jane R 281, Newcomb, Robt. B 94, 276, 394 New-comb, W. W..138, 384 Newcomer, Martin. .. .373 Newcomer, S R 138 287, 409 Ogden, John P.. 57, 74, 377 Oglestone, Geo. W 158, 160, 165 Newhouse, Jerome. . 359 Newman. Joel P.. 57, 372 O ' Grady, Doris 416 Newman, Joseph F. 94 O ' Hara, E. 413 270 O ' Hara, Margaret 428 Newman, Wm.. . . 199, 389 Newman, Margaret. . . .409 Newton, M. A.. 369 Ohio State U. 293, 294, 303, 311,315,316,320, 321 322 325 326 Newton, Mrs. Maynard 401 Newton, Miss N. 414 327 Ohrt, Dorothy E. . . 58, 405 Okkelberg Peter 28 379 Newton, Larry R. 373 Okkleberg Mrs Peter 401 New York Athletic Club Olds, Nancy. 411 316 Nichols, Betty. . . .285, 422 Oliphant, Mrs. L 408 Oliphant, M 377 Nichols, Don 199 Nichols, D. R 362 Oliver, Jean 404, 428 Nichols, H. W 365 Oliver Russell 322 Nichols, Mrs. Harry. . .401 Nichols, Marion 401 323, 324 Oliver, W. P 362 Nichols. Ruth M 57 Olmsted, C 385 Nicholls, J. D 382 O ' Loughlin Miriam 428 Nicholson, Harvey H..184. 186, 276, 394 Oliphant, Mrs. L. W. . . 131 Olson. A... ...414 Olson, G.W Olson, John V.. . .150, Olson, Mildred.. Olson, O Olson, Roy F.. 184, 186 Olson, W. C Olson, W. E Olson, Willard C Olson, Mrs. Wm O ' Meara, Austin D. . . Onderdonk, Wm. G.. . O ' Neill, Mary 58, 400 O ' Neill, Mrs. J O ' Neill, J. C O ' Neill, J. M O ' Neill, Mrs. J. M.... Onweller, R. E Oostdyk, Dorothy. 277 Oosterbann, Bennie. . . 308 Oosterbann, Mrs. B. . . Oosterman, Virginia M Oppenheim, M. J Ordway, Philip H..58, Orr, A. W., Jr Orr, Jean 277, Orr, J. H Orr, L. Dalton. . Orr, Marcella 208 Ort, K Orton, S Osborn, Frances. Osborne, Mrs. Frances Osborn, J. M Osburn, Joseph C Osgood, Manley. 313, Osgood, Robert D 319,320 Oslander, Leonore. . . . Osterman, Alice Ostereich, Beatrice. . . O ' Toole, B Otte, Barbara L 400 Otte, J. P., Jr Otterbaeher, E. H.. . . Otto, R Outdoor Sports Overholt, Hilda Owen, B Owen, R. B Owens, Jesse 293, 320 Owens, R. H. Owens, Thomas Owsley, Heaton B..94, Oyler, Tom 75, Oxtoby, Dorothy Ozeran, Charles J. . 1 18 .138 158 .423 414 , 188 .173 .200 .391 .411 . .58 353, 384 284, ,419 .413 .277 ..73 . .73 .200 ,401 291, 358 .401 .409 374 384 .361 413 .261 .395 , 210 .410 .374 .288 .424 .165 .384 377 318, 378 .277 .413 285, 422 .402 284, ,415 .362 . .94 .393 .351 .428 .131 .361 318, ,321 . .94 .359 365 360 .425 , 123 Paalman, Tussell J. . . . Pack, P. C Pack, Mrs. P Packard, J Packer, Loren D Podolsky, Harriet. . . . Paine, Louise. 176, 343, Paine, Raymond L. . . . Paine, Wm...l28, 139, Palmer, B Palmer, Bradley J.. . . Palmer, W. B Palmer Field House. . . Palmer, Frederick W. . Palmer, G. H Palmer, J. S Palmer. Mauriee. .285, Palmer, Robert B..76, Palmer, Wm 377, Palmquist, Gordon C. . Palms, James 254, Pan. L. C Pang, Y. H Pan-Hellenic Ball. 280, Paquette, Donald... Pardee, Mary J.. . .5! 400, Pardee, Ruth A Parfet, Stephanie. 406, Pargment, M Parish, Betty Park, Dorothy E. . 255, Park, Janet Park, John R 75, 334 Parke, Dorothy Parker, Mrs. Albert J. Parker, Charles F.. Jr. Parker, C. V. . . . Parker, Donn D. 28. 58 .371 .273 .416 . .94 .365 .417 350 126. 133 365 .392 .384 .392 .340 .135 .382 .362 422 377 392 184, 186 398 278 .278 284 .330 284, 414 408 425 .28 288 408 424 256, ,360 .202 .404 .370 ..94 ,199 Parker, Mrs. D. . Parker, Eunie J. . Parker, James . . Parker, L Parker, Kenneth. .323, Parker, Oren . . . Parker, R Parker, R. G.... Parker, W. T 117, Parkinson, Brenda L. . 286 Parkinson, W. C Parmeter Margaret. . . Parnham, W Parr, Lloyd D Parr, W. K Parrish, E Parsons, C Parsons, H Parsons, Mary 288, Parsons, Wm Pascoe.Elva Patanelli, Matthew 75, 295, 297, 308, Patchin, Arthur. . .323 Paterson, Barbara. 288 Paton, W. A 28, Pattengill, C Patterson, Donald. . . . Patterson, Gardener. . Patterson, Mrs. G. W. Patterson, Jerome C. . Patterson, Jim Patterson, J Patterson, John B. 123 Patterson, John M.. . . Patterson, Marion. . . . Patterson, Ray Patterson, Tommy. . . Patton, Christopher. . Patton, Harvey. .271, 319 Patton, James Patton, R. J 133, Paulson, Clayton. .323 Payne, E . B Payton, Charles. . . . Peabody, Carey. . . . Peabody, Janet E. .58, Pease, Robert C Peasley, Virginia 350 Peck, Catherine Peck, George W. . . 186 Peck, Hanns 195 Peck, L Peck. W. S Peckham, Richard Peckinpaugh, C. W. . . . Peckinpaugh, Jane. . . Peckinpaugh, M. J. . . . Peckinpaugh, Walter. Peckman, N Peckover, H. M Pederson, Ernest. .295 Pedigo, Jack K.. . .58, Peet, Max M 129 Peirce, Alys J Peirce, C Peirce, Carlton B Peinert, Ruby Peirson, T. R Pelavin. Norman J. . . . Penberthy, G Pendorf, Wm Penhale, G. M.. . .176, Penhale, Wm 251, Pennsylvania, U. of. . . Penn State University Pennoni, R. J Pence, Betty J Pence, Ruth Penzel, Charles A.. 353 Peppel, Wm. J Perham, W. S Perkins, Edward F., Jr, Perkins, John Perkins, John A Perkins, Luella Perkins, Mary. . . .252, Perkola, Sadie Perlman, R Perrin, Rose Perry, Jean Perry, Lucille Perry, S Person, Frank W Person, Nelson Peterson, S Pest, N. M Peter, Jane C 58 Peterman, S .408 Peters, Jerome 358 402 Peters, Marion .... 408, 425 .377 Peterson, W.D 375 .416 Peterson , George T. . . . 276 , 324 373 396 Petersen, J 255, 418 . 136 Peterson, Marcia 406 .200 Peterson, Maxine 401 139 Peterson, Dr. R 129 282, Peterson, Mrs. R 406 343 Peterson, Robert 109 200 Peterson, S 388 .425 Peterson, Thelma.343, 347 .254 Peterson, Vernon F.. . .388 .396 Peterson, W. F.. . .94. 369 .396 Petrash, Betty. .. .253, 410 . 277 Petrie. Robert M 75 .364 Pettibone.M 147 .189 Pfeil, Betty 408 252, Phares, G. K 200, 387 423 Phelps, D. M 189 .264 Phelps, G. H 95 .420 Phelps, G 254 294, Phelps, M.D 382 301 , Phi Alpha Kappa 371 310 Phi Beta Delta 334,372 ,324 Phi Beta Pi 134 425 Phi Delta Epsilon 136 188 Phi Delta Theta 373 409 Phi Epsilon Pi 374 . 359 Phi Eta Sigma 264 . 264 Phi Gamma Delta . 335, 375 . 409 Phi Kappa Psi 335, 377 ..58 Phi Kappa Sigma 377 .314 Phi Kappa Tau 378 . . 76 Phi Lambda Kappa 137 , 133 Phi Mu Alpha 379 ..58 Phi Rho Sigma 138 .406 Phi Sigma Delta 338, 380 . 377 Phi Sigma Kappa 381 .253 Phi Sigma Sigma 417 .377 Phillips, Paul W . . . 59 , 27 1 , 318, 273, 274, 275, , 320 275, 353, 387 .377 Phillippi, Darrell 390 377 Phillips, E 196 ,324 Phillips, Edward Jr.. . .330 362 Phillips. Edward Jr.. . .330 377 Phillips, Emily 202 .133 Phillips, J 135 425 Phillips, O.M 135 .373 Phillips, W 139 342, Physical Education Intra- 416 mural Team 335 .423 Physical Education Staff 393 342 ,256 Pi Beta Phi 418 135 Pi Kappa Alpha 382 .133 Pi Lambda Phi 334, .393 338,383 361, Pi Tau Pi Sigma 372 375 Pickering, John. . .264. 392 .423 Pierce, Alys 416 .252 Pierce, C. B 273 .330 Pierce, Mrs. C 411 . 165 Pierce, Edward 163 .361 Pierce, Elsie A.. . .254, 277, 358 287,411 375 Pierce, J. M 134 117, Pierce, Kenneth 356 132 Pierce, Marsinah L 59 .288 Pierce, Robert L.. .147, 149 .396 Pierce, W. G 84 .391 Pierce, William G 366 . 202 Pierpont, John 135 .387 Pike, Janet 406 ..58 Pikkaart, John M 149 .138 Pillinger, H. J 362 .176 Pillsbury, W. B 28 317 Pillsbury, Mrs. W. B.. .409 252 Ping Pong 349 294, Pinkerton, Paul W., Jr. 200. 300 273, 319. 378 .316 Pinney , Horace V 377 .274 Pinney. L. C 165 .404 Pinx. Benjamin G. 158, 160 . 404 Pitcher, Jane 406 , 384 Pitts, Guy 358 .58 Platt, Fletcher 199 .135 Platt.F.N 362 .384 Platt, H. B 411 .360 Platt, R. A 386 . . 58 Platt. S 364 . 425 Play Production 349 413 Player, W 277 .428 Pleiss, Walter H., Jr.. . .394 . 254 Plesset, Marvin R 123 . 263 Plummer, A. H 375 .414 Podoba, V 196 .428 Polasky. Stella 428 .249 Polier, Adele 403 .385 Politzer, Lillian J 424 .416 Polk, Eve 257 . .28 Polk, J. K 28, 361 .130 Pollack. C 410 411 Pollak, Margaret 285 .255 Pollard, H. M 388 Page 456 Pollard, Robert 269 Pollard. Marvin 132 Pollman. Richard B...208. 210. 262 Pollock. J. K 76. 396 Polskin. Barney 264 Pomeroy, Harriet. 255. 414 Pommerening. Otto P. .395 Pomeroy. Richard. 283. 354 Pond. Frances 428 Poniti, Paul 163 Poock. Charlotte 411 Pool, Walter D. ... 135. 366 Poole. Cecil F 59 Poole, Floyd J 149 Poor. V 37 Pope, Vincent 216 Poppen. Henrietta 428 Porsche. Edgar 263 Porter. J 392 Porter. R 277 Post.C 392 Potochnik. Rudy 263 Potoger. Martin P 366 Potter. Babette 423 Potter. E. B..117. 138. 385 Potter, EdlaJ 424 Potter. H. 393 Potter. Mary P.. .267. 283. 287.413 Potter. N. S.. Jr 384 Potter. Mrs. N 413 Potter. Mrs. X.. Ill 411 Poulos. C. G 134 Pourie.E. F 176 Powell. C. A 387 Powers. E 392 Powers. Elisabeth 406 Power. Mrs. E. B 416 Powell. J 363 Powers, J. L 364 Powers, P 392 Powers. R 189 Powers, Walter H 366 Powrie, Emerson 174 Poion, David 359 Poion, Elijah 359 Pozen.Sam 368 Poznak. Leonard A 135 Prakken. Lawrence W..370 Prakken. R. L.. 174.176 Pravda. Dorothy 428 Pray. Dorothy. . . .284. 400 Prescott. Frederick. F. . 158. 160 Preston. Edward A 381 Preston. Nina K 420 Preston. R 393 Prettyman. H. G 365 Preuss, L 366 Price. Arnold 263 Price. H. T 28, 123 Price, Phyllis L 59, 288. 410 Price, Roger 253. 273. 275.398 Priehs. Carolyn 425 Prince. Robert M 59 Prior, J. W 2OO Probeck. H 410 Probet. Charles 253 Procter. Bruce 123, 139 Proctor. Mrs. S 418 Proper. A. F 75. 272 Proper. Anthony 109 Propper, Andrew 374 Proud. Paul L 370 Proud. William 132 Prugh.R.C 138 Pryce. R. C 354 Pryer. Mrs. T 410 Pryser. Elsie 428 Psi Upsilon 335, 384 Pugh. M. R 165 Pugh. M. R 158 Purdue, Univ 293, 308, 309, 310, 326, 327, 322 Pulver. Ruth 428 Puls. Doris 428 Purdy. H 255 Purdom. Mrs. T. L 409 Purdy. Helen 411 Purdom. T. L 173 Purdom. Catherine. . . .409 Purucker. Norman .... 330 Pugh. Millard R 160 Quaife. D. L 147 Qualman. Betty 59 Quarry. Josephine 419 Quarton. A 135 Quarton. Elizabeth 424 Quick, George 253. 284 Quimby. George I., Jr.. 59. 398 n. John M 388 ne. Anna M. . . .415. 252 nn. Larry 283 nn. Mrs. T. C 418 Qurik. Jane 343 Quirk. Nancy L 409 Quon.F.A 278 Rader. H. H 261. 387 Radford. Friti 367. 305, 330 Raftsol. R. W 158 Rail. Mary 411 Rallman. Jane 420 Rallman. Mary 420 Ralston. Donald M 95. 378 Ramsdall. W. F 215 Rancu, Valerie M 59, 277.423 Randall. Fred 273,362 Randall. H. M.. .28. 365 Randall. Mrs. H. M 409 Randall. M 413 Randolph. L.G 138 Rank. David 253. 377 Rankin. Helen E.. .59. 265. 415 Ransom. DeLos C 210. 360 Ransom. H. K 117. 129. 130 Raphael. Mre. T 411 Rapp. Virginia 416 Raachbacher. H. G 358 Raschbacher. Mrs. H.. .411 Rash. Mrs. C 411 Rashleigh. Vm 269 Rasmuseen. L. B 138 Rathbun. Walter B 373 Ratner. D 131 Ratterman. P 363 Ray. Mrs. Arthur L 426 Ray. Dorothy A 424 Rayburn. C 375 Raymond. A. G 95. 273,274 Raymond. F 393 Razzano. Italo C 126, 129, 134 Rea. E. M 151 Rea. W. B 273.375 Read. Russel B 186. 387 Read. R. F 387 Read. Ralph 380 Reader, Z. A.. 158, 160, 165 Reading. L. M 95. 272. 273.275 Reading. Lyle 354 Reading. Marian 412 Ready. Francis X 394 Redden. C. W 95 Redden. Sarah F 177 Redding. Shirley C 424 Reed. Donald H 379 Reed. D. M 385 Reed. J. D 59. 135 Reed. John 354 Reed. O. N 200 Reed. T. A 354 Reed. T. H 28 Reed. Mrs. T 410 Reed. William 59. 74. 254 Reed-Hill. Robt. E 95. 394 Reedy. B. D 355 Reefer. James D. H 59 Reekie. R. D 387 Reese. Harold J 126. 136 Reeves. Dorothv 419 Reeves. J. S 28. 355 Reeves. Mrs. J 409 Reider. M 254 Regeczi. John 323. 324 Reger. f. H 95 Rehfield. A. L 165 Rehner. Robert 132 Reichart. Mrs. W 410 Reid. A 196. 197 Reid. J. G 129, 138 Reid. Robt 389 Reifel. J. H 95 Reigel, J. W 183 Reighard, J 28 Reimann. Louis 000 Reil. Henry 95. 109 Reinert. Jane 412 Reinheimer. Fred. 254. 377 Reisinger. D. J 272. 273 Reiter. H. J 200 Remias. Steve. . . .74. 294. 295, 303. 359 Rennell. F. W 161. 158. 165 Renner. Win. W.. .59. 262. 271. 294. 295. 296. 298. 300. 302. 358. 303 Reppert. Mary 428 Replogle. Edward H.. .276. 360 Reserve Officers Training Corps 348, 274, 275 Resnick. Ada 162, 424 Reuger. C. A 165 Reuther. Win. F.. .95, 365 Reveili. W. D 2OO Rever, Benjamin 126 Reynolds. Albert B 216 Reynolds. D. Jane 161 Reynolds, Gordon E. . . 366 Reynolds. J. Catherine 288. 415 Reynolds. Randall S.. .251. 381 Rhead. Mrs. George. . .401 Rhed. Leland 373 Rhead. M. R 195 Rheinfrank, Jean 252. 255, 418 Rhodes. Man-in P 123 Ribyat.J. L 164 Rice. E. T 165 Rice. Frances 416. 423 Rice. J. T. L 398 Rice. Janice 418 Rice.W.G 28 Rich, Betty M.. . .59. 284. 400,401 Rich. D. L 28 Rich. Miss H 410 Rich, Ruth 1 59.283. 288,410 Richards. James S. . 59, 377 Richards. S. C 2OO Richardson, Mrs. A 418 Richardson. E. W..95, 274 Richardson, D. M 387 Richardson. J. P 361 Richardson, Virginia. .288. 410 Ricker. Arthur J 381 Rickert. Robt. G..128, 135 Rickert. C. G 165 Richter. H. J 138 Rickert. V. G 157 Rider, D. K 200 Riddell. Elizabeth. 414, 425 Ridge. C. W 95 Ridinger. P. E 163. 165 Ribnick. A. 1 383 Rie. Dorothy 428 Riecker. H. H 117. 359 Rieder. R. C 389 Riegel.J.W 189 Rieke. Harry. 312. 313. 314 Riegler. Henry C.. .60. 385 Rietdyk. Kathryn.60. 280. 284. 200. 416 Rieth. G. F 138 Rifle 348 Rife. C. Sherrill 132 Riggs. H. E 375 Riggs. F. B 384 Riggs. Mrs. H 418 Rigterink. H. D.. .138. 361 Riner. J. A 375 Rinaldi. Joseph 294. 295. 302 Riskey. Earl N 332 Risman. R 164 Rissberger. Arthur C.. .395 Ritchie. James D 365 Ritchie. Stark 295. 330. 384. 3O2 Ritter. James 377 Ritter. Robert H 365 Ritter. Virginia F 196. 197. 402. 427 Rittershofer. N. F 165 Rittershofer. Mrs. I 402 Ritze. H. B 95 Rrugliak. S. 1 386 Rubenstein. Gilbert Y. 147. 149.380 Ruch. John A.. Jr 378 Rudness. George.. 74. 177. 308. 310. 323 Rudolph. Harold 264 Rueger. Charlotte 255. 281. 287.409 Ruegnitz. Charles 135 Rufai. H. J 96 Ruff. Edward J 61 Rufus. H.C 388 Rufus. Mrs. C 413 Rufus. W. C 388 Rugen. Dr. Mabel 342 Ruifrock. Henry 357 Rumney. Mason P 358 Runge. Paul W 133 Runkel. Gilbert 354 Running. T. R 87 Rupeter. Helen 288 Runquist. Russell L. . . .61. 74, 394 Rumney. G. R 364 Rush. Alva D 354 Rushmer. E 385 Russell. D. J 2OO Russell. G 409 Russell. J. A 393 Russell. John J 369 Ruszaj. N. F 276 Rutenberg. Leo 210 Rutenberg. Marvin . . .333 Ruth. J. R 130 Ruth. James A 395 Ruth. John G 124. 133.360 Ruthven. Alexander G..76. 151.165.263. 271.273.366 Ruthenburg. Leo. .208. 380 Ruthenberg. Marvin H. 380 Ryan Frederick C. 118 124 Ryan. John 135 Ryan. Paul C 124 Ryan. Richard 359 Rypkema. W. M 371 Robbins. F. E 360 Robbins. C 363 Robbins. Dorice 252 Roberts. Barbara F. . . . 408 Robert. C. A 392 Roberto. Jayne. . .252. 427 Roberts. H 131 Roberto. Lucynda 60 Roberto. Millard S.. . . 123. 134 Robertson. Betty. .343.348 Robertson, Evelyn 423 Robertson. Miriam. . . .406 Robinson. A. B 378 Robinson, Frances M..424. 418 Robinson. G. H 95 Robinson, Mary. . .60. 284. 400. 401 Robinson. Morris J. . . . 258 Robinson. Paul 199 Robinson. W.D 130. 138.387 Robison. J. M 158 Robison. May 400 Roche, Betty 428 Rockwell. Carol . . . 252. 410 Rockwell. J. H 147 Roderick. Katherine M. 408 Rodger. Walton 396 Rodgers. N 377 Rodkey, R.G 183. 189.354 Rodriguez. John. . .60. 328, 329.366 Roe. Elizabeth K..60. 406 Roebeck. Margery. 288. 418 Roedel. Milton J 60 Roeglin. Gordon 358 Rogers. C. Marshall. . .384 Rogers. Edward S 258 Rogers. F. C 272. 273. 359 Rogers. Florence. .288. 424 Rogers. Howard H.. Jr. .398 Rogers. Jane E. . . 202. 284. 400.402 Rogers. Margaret 418 Rogers. Robert W.. 60. 384 Rogers. Ruby 428 Rogo. R. G 95 Rolin. Bruce 110 Rohn. D. E 189 Rollinger. Frank M 60. 377 Rome. Richard 60 Ronal. Betty 414 Ronan. Frank 378 Ronsom. H. K 135 Rood. S. M 164 Roope. Jane 405 Roosa. M. B 96 Root. Grosvenor T.. . . 126, 129. 133. 362 Roper. Doris 402 Rorke. Elizabeth. .255. 416 Rosa. Clarence H 210 Rose. Theodore T 123 130.383 Rosenbaum. Francis F. 1 18. 123. 130 Rosenbaum S. J.. .256. 374 Rosenberg. Arthur A.. . .60 Rosenberg. M 386 Rosenbloom. A 383 Roeenblum. June R 60 Rosenblum. Robert. . . .368 Rocenbusch. Herman K. 60 Rosengarten. J 254 Rosenlund. Tbeo 359 Roeenman . Leonard D. . 368 Roeenn. Lillian . .60. 73. 386.425 Rosenthal. B. J 374 Rosenthal. Seymour. . .368. 330 Roskey. Gladys 428 Ross. Arthur J 373 Ros. Carolyn 405 Ross.C. H 139 Roas. Elizabeth J 60 ROM. F. E 183 BOB. G 392 Ross. Howard E 158. 161. 163 Ross. Tunis C., Jr. 96. 272. 273.394 Rossman. F 392 Rossman. Jane 61 Roth. Dorothy 61. 2O8, 210. 250. 408. 418 Roth. Richard 96. 378 Rothbard. H. R 396 Rothbard. Joseph. .61. 74. 256.397 Rothblatt. Ejlen F 424 Rouger. Marian 388 Roughley.T. H 96 Roura. Elizabeth 425 Rourke. Anthony J. . . .118. 123 Rouse. Mrs. L. 412 Rouse. R 360 Rowe.G 410 Rowe. Robert G 390 Rowe. Sara L 423 Rowell. RuthE 61 Rowland A 147 Rowland. Dean C 216 Rowe. Richard 368 Roy, Dorothy 288 Royce. Frank E 263 Royce. R. S 276 Roys. Rufus 389 Rozban. Alfred S 380 S Sabsowitz. Hyman M.. .61 Sackett, S. A 163.164 Sacks. J 130 Sadler. H. C..271. 366 375 Sadler. Mrs. Herbert. 409 Salder. K 392 Sadler. Walter C. . . 273. 395 Sage.F 147 Saffar. H. S 96 Saibert, Nancy 253. 288.416 Salisbury. Carolyn S. . 177. 424 Salisbury. J- A 200 Salisbury- Mary L 4 1 6 Saliva. G 394 Sa mek. Louise 403 Sampson. Claude 356 Sampson. M. D. ... 256. 386 Sampson. P. C 133 Sams. Mrs. W 410 Samson. Paul C. 130. 377 Samuels. Burrel ... 199. 386 Samuels. R. M 383 Samuelson. Clarence. . .217 Sanborn. Irwin R 390 Sanders. Allen 373 Sanders. Burton N 368 Sanders. H. A 28 Sanders. John H 384 Sanders. Miriam. .257. 422 Sandusky. Ruth 426 Sandstrom. Roy J..96. 366 Sandv. Kenneth 132 Sanford. Shirley 423 Sanky. Robert 377 Sapakie. Hyman 61 Saph. D. R 365 Sargent. James 3. . Sargent. W 364 Sargeon. N. D 96 Sartor. Irene 423 Sarwald. Albert N..61. 132 Sass. Alvin W 224 Satterthwaite. Miss G..418 Sanborn. E 394 Sandy. Kenneth R 124 Sauer. Margaret P. 61. 277. Sauer. Ruth. .255. 285. 422 Saunders. Allen 326 Saunders. C 165 Page 457 Saunders. Henry A 373 Saunders. Marion. 277. 280, 284, 285, 400, 414 Savage Carl 132 388 Scott, Reed B 385 Scroggie, Phyllis 252. _405, 425 Savage Michael 177 295 Seabury, J. H 134 297 298 319 335 Seager, J. B 384 Sawyer. R. A 29 389 Seaman W B 397 Sawver. Walter W 118, 124 Searle, T. P 362 See Stanley R 389 Sawyer. William 199 Saxe David H 126 Seeger, Nelson V 62 Seeley, Dana 326 Saxton. John B 366 Scabbard and Blade. . .273 Schaaf. C. H 388 Schaberg. J. C 384 Schade. Edward W..61, 76 Schaeffer J Nathan 398 Seeley, DeLos A 210, 357, 414 Seeley, Jean A 62, 270, 277, 282 Seeley, J. D 360 Seeley, J. H 361 Schaefer L T 387 Segal, L 136 Schaible Ernst L 258 362 Seidel, Karl E 371 Schairer F 393 Seidenstein, Charles. . .251 Schanck, Lu Verne. . . . 162 Schauer AH 96 252 Seiferlin, Dorothy 420 Schaumberger, J. A.. . .364 Schaus. James P 373 Schaus. R 359 Scheehter. Martin A.. .372 Schenck Florence M 401 Seitner, Betty 417 Seitner, Frances. . .73, 417 Selfe, Alma 428 Selje, Gloriana 413 Sellars R. W 29 Scherling. Elizabeth 61. 277 282.418 Sellew, Mrs. W. H 409 Seltzer, Arthur 330 Senior Ball 265 Schied.E. L.. . ..165 Schiffer. David A.. 353, 374 Schindehette. J 277 Senior Society 286 Senkus, Grayce A 404 Semeyn, Roy A 217 Sempliner, Arthur W. ... 62 Schkloven, Norman. . .126, 137 Schlanderer, Arthur. . .379 Schlanderer Paul 379 Sergeant. Mrs. F 413 Servis, Jane E 62, 284. 400, 409 Server, Bernard J. . 368 Schlesinger, A. L., Jr.. .397 Schmale Herbert T 62 Sethney, Esther 405 Seto Yu 278 Schmaltz, John D 135 Setkon, Betty 403 Schmalzriedt. Allen F. . 147, 370 Schmidt, E. .76, 413 Seybold. Edward. 118, 124, 130, 134 Seymen. Mrs. R. A 402 Schmid. Emma M.. 62 Schmidt Helen 413 Schmitt. Jean G 420 Schmitt Julius T 390 Sexsmith, Marie 428 Shaben, M.. . .408 Schneider. David H....61, 368 Shackleton, W. E..254, 276 Shaffer Betty 414 Schneider. L. L 96 Shaffer, Frank J., Jr.. .118, 124, 134 Schoetz, M 387 Schoger. Carol 288 Scholl. J. W 29 Scholz William Jr. 381 Shaffmaster. F. H 387 Shalek, Irving 304, 305, 307 Shallberg, Gustavus. . .359 Shannon, C. E 96 Schoneberger P T 374 Shannon, J. L. . ..96, 200 Schoepfle C 29 Shapter, N. N 276 Schorling R 173 Shapiro O U 137 Schottstaedt, Edwin R. 118, 124 Shapland, Dorothy. . . .263 Shapland, Helen 287, Shoupe, Richard 127 Schreder, Harold X. . . 184, 186, 188 Schriber. W. Jacob 126 Schrier. F 139 288, 415 Shapley, Mildred L....62, 288, 410, 424 Shappell, Dorothy L 62, 273, 343, 410 Schroeder. Esther. . . .428 Shapter, N. N. . 96 Schuh, Charles 359 Schuck. Miller H..124, 135 Schultz. Elmer 132 Schultz Gladys R 198 Sharfman, I. L 29, 188 Sharf man, L 397 Sharfman, Mrs. Leo... 403 Schultz Julius 62 Sharman J R 173 Schultz. Marion E 62 Schumacher. Edward J. 373 Schuman. S. S. . . .295, 301, Sharp, Howard C. . 272, 395 Sharp, Mahlon S 135 Sharpe, W. G. . . 393 317, 397 Schuneman, H. A 138 Shorr, P. C 383 Shartel, B. 146 Schurz. D. H 389 Shatzen, Harold 63 Schutz, Gertrude. . 423 Shaw, A 396 Schutz. Dr. H. E.. . 131 Shaw Brackley 389 Schultz. Marion 423 Shaw C 393 Schwab. R. J. 164 Shaw D 375 Schweid Bernard 251 Shaw Herbert M 366 Schwan. Mary 286 Shaw, Mrs. H.. . 418 Schwan. Myra E. . .62, 424 Schwartz Cyrille L 62 Shaw, Jean M 62, 413 Shaw J Raymond 124 130 Schwartz. Dr. L 372 Shaw, W. B. 365 Schwartz. Donald L. . . .385 Shaw, Mrs W 413 Schwartz, M. P 276 Shaver, Sarah 428 Schwartzman, John. . .128, Shearer, M 413 132 Schwarze. Dorothy. . . .416 Schwarz. Helma 417 Schwarze, Frederick. . .377 Schwarze. Dorothy M.. .62 Schwied. B 383 Scott. David 391 Sheckles, Lloyd W 130, 132 Sheehan, W 392 Sheets, J. H 96 Sheets, William 359 Sheldon, J. M 138 Sheldon, Willard. 264 Scott. Irving D.. . .29. 391 Shelton. R. . . . 392 Scott, Mrs. 1 411 Shelly, Chester P. 370 Scott. John F 258 Shen, Felix. 278 Scott. J. M 398 Sheng, H. Y. 278 Scott, Josephine C 62, 416 Scott. Lillian M.. . . . .210 Shepard, Virgil D. 118, 124, 129, 130, 133 Shenhard. Mrs A 4flQ Shephard. Mrs. J. F....402 Shepherd, D 361 Sheras, Bernard E 380 Sherburne, Carlton D..378 Shark, Elizabeth 257, 413,423 Sherlock, R. H 87 Sherman. John 367 Sherwood. Miller 328. 329, 389 Sherwood, R. L 96 Sherzer, A 87 Sherzer, Mrs. Allen 419 Shick, R. M 133, 375 Shick, Mrs. R. M 411 Shick, Robert C.. .330, 390 Shiel, Mrs. F. C 402 Shields, Katherine J. . . .63, 414 Shier, C. S 354 Shiers. Virginia 406 Shierson. Betty 253 Shierson, Elizabeth. . . .406 Shilling, Ida M 425 Shilling, Mrs. F 410 Shinar. Leland 377 Shrideman, Harry 264 Shoger, Carol 413 Shorno, D. V 165 Shorr, P. C 151 Shortess, Olga 285, 422 Shoupe, T. Richard. . . 133, 364 Showalter, L. K 147 Shroth. Richard F 388 Shroyer, Mrs. Emerson. 401 Shroyer. F. B 276 Shu, H. C 278 Shu, Herbert 210 Shuford, Mary 423 Shull, A.F 358 Shull, F 29 Shulman, Edward L 63 Shulman, Marshall. . . .254, 276 Shulsky, B. Lillian. 124, 131 Shumaker, Edward J. .128, 135 Shutko, F. W 96 Shutt, Dorothy 284, 400. 401 Shuttleworth, Floyd. . .359 Sibley, W. S..124. 129, 139 Sidder, R. F.. .63. 254, 386 Siegel, Don 330 Siegel, Seymour. . .328, 329 Siegelman, L. P 256 Siegerfoss. Mrs. E 409 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 334, 385 Sigma Alpha Mu 386 Sigma Chi 335, 387 Sigma Delta Psi 338 Sigma Nu 388 Sigma Phi 334, 389 Sigma Phi Epsilon 390 Silverman, I. S 254 Silverman, Marshall D..63, 319, 330, 383 Simes, Frank J.. . .353, 377 Simes, L. M 146 Simms, Violet 63, 288 Simkins, R. E 97 Simkins. T. D 273 Simonen. Laura 428 Simonds, E 255 Simpson, Robert 304 Simpson. Henrietta. . .288, 405 Simpson, Robert 305 Simons, Elizabeth 63 Simonds. V. Durrell. . .358 Sinclair, Betty 414 Sinclair, Elizabeth M.. . .63 Sinclair, Edward 109 Sinclair. J. T 361 Singer. Walter 264 Singleton, Adeline 414 Sinhanetra. Civili 425 Sinn, Jack 109. 388 Sipprell. Geo. G 63 Sisson, Clara wanda. . .196, 202 Sizemore, W 254 Skiles, Eleanor 424 Skinner. Mary C 424 Silfies, E. Rollin 379 Silverman. 1 136 Simrall, H 133 Simes, Lewis 359 Simonds, Betty 286 Spmmons, L. J 163 Simmons. Warren 127 Simms, Violet 423 Simpson, Maurice 109 Simpson, Paul A 394 Simpson, R. M.. . .307, 387 Sinai. Nathan 29, 391 Sinclair, Edward 199 Sine, B. J 403 Sink. C. A 354, 379 Sink. Emory 135 Sinn, Jack H 388 Sinn, Richard W 388 Sipprell, Geo. G 76 Skellinger, B. H 165 Skiles. Eleanor. . . .288, 409 Skinner, Mary 416 Sklaver, J 136 Skoronsky. Helen 428 Slabaugh, Paul 263 Slack. R. D 381 Slade, M 277 Slagh, Milton E 371 Slatcher. Dorothy 427 Slater, Dayton 396 Slattery, Wm 359 Slavin, Manuel 300, 310, 330 Slayman. C 393 Sleator, W. W 29 Sleet, Marshall C 196, 198. 200. 262, 379 Slemons, Marion L.. . .124, 423 Slenger, Walworth R. . . 135 Slifer, H. Seger 362 Slifer, Mrs. H. S 416 Slingluff, Alice B. . .63, 416 Sloane, Robert W 390 Slocum, Edmund G.. . .69, 317, 377 Sloman, Robert A 368 Slootmaker, Wilmarth.359 Slosssn, P. W 76 Sloswun, Mrs. 1 41(1 Slyke.Elsa V 424 Small, Florence 202 Small, Kalman 264, 380 Smith, M. B 354 Small, Robert 356 Smalley, Dr. M 131 Smallman. Betty. .288, 423 Small ma H. E 277 Smeaton, Wm. C. . .29, 370 Smedley. W. C 158 Smick, Daniel 330 Smith, Albert A 150 Smith, A.B., Jr 364 Smith, A. G 200 Smith, A. W 29 Smith. B. A 388 Smith, Bert. .304, 305, 307 Smith, Betti Ann 63 Smith, C. A 375 Smith, L. D 355 Smith, Mrs. C. D 409 Smith, C. E 158, 161 Smith, C. H 387 Smith, Carl H 379 Smith, Mrs. C. R 402 Smith, C. S 274 Smith, D 393 Smith, Dean C 174. 177, 355 Smith. Donald S 132 Smith, D. Wm., Jr 63 Smith, Donald T 398 Smith, Ed 360 Smith, Eli 164 Smith, Ernest B 332 Smith, G 110. 353, 387 Smith, Glen 135 Smith, Georgiana 423 Smith, Gilbert S 366 Smith, Harvey. . .319. 320, 321, 364 Smith, Helen C 428 Smith, Mrs. H. D 402 Smith, Ira M 263, 290 Smith.J 330, 393 Smith, J. C 361 Smith, J. W 97 Smith, M. H 97 Smith, M. M 164 Smith, Milton 375 Smith, Margaret 406 Smith, Margarete.405, 423 Smith, Marguerite H.. .424 Smith, Marion. . . .255, 411 Smith. Nelson M 132 Smith, Norman F 63, 217, 387 Smith, Pnscilla. . .252. 284, 400. 418 Smith, R. G 130, 134 Smith, Ralph E 377 Smith, Ruth 428 Smith, Robert W 369 Smith, S. F 375 Smith, Sydney. ... 110. 264 Smith, S. W 76, 188 Smith, T. D 97. 273 Smith, Mrs. T 408 Smith, Virginia 416 Smith, Wilfred J 370 Smith. Winton R 377 Smith, Wm. T 133.360 Smith, Virginia 253 Smithers, John A..2!i: , 2 ' .i. 297, 298. 299. 300, 330, 373 Smithson, Helen 423 Smits. P. A 163, 165 Smullin, L 97 Smyth, Ann 406 Smyth. C. M 133 Snair, W. H 97 Snell, Virginia. . . .255, 285. 422, 425 Snethkamp, Beatrice .. 425 Snyder, A. M 137 Snyder, W. C 63, 362 Snyder, Eugene K. 254, 368 Snyder, Grace 281, 287, 418 Snyder, Jean. .63. 257, 408 Snyder, Leopold 333 Snyder, Louise F.. .64, 416 Snyder, Ralph M 258 Snyder. R. L 362 Sobel, H 397 Sobel, R. A 137 Soboroff, P 256, 383 Soboroff, W. L 383 Sobsey. Solomon. .294, 295 Soenke, J. E 97, 365 Soils. Dr. J. C 131 Solomon, E 397 Solomon, Minnie. . 164, 424 Solosth, T 277 Soodik. Eli 368 Soodik, J. Norman 253. 368 Soo-Hoo, Minnie 278 Somers, Robt. B 264 Sommer. R. F 157. 165 Sonke. Betty J.. . .64. 409 Sonnanstine, Ruth 64, 250, 282, 405 Soper. Herbert D 186 Sophomore Prom 268 Sorenson, L. M 375 Soucaze, Ed 359 Soucaze, Marie 423 Soule. Mrs. H 410 Soule. M. H 117. 133 Sauls. Miriam. . . .285, 422 Saunders, A 75 Souter. Margaret. 411. 423 Southard, E. A 375 Southon, Helen 42 Southon, Maude 423 Soverhill, Carol 420 Space, Robert 357 Spader, V 254 Spalding. Barbara 413 Spaller. W.C 254 Spangler. Betty... 252. 418 Span. Dorothea 6 Spaulding. Marjorie. . .428 Spedding, Miss H 402 Speer, Robert 333 Speicher. John S 316, 317,392 Speier.S 397 Spence.J.T 361 Spencer. Barbara B.. . .408 Spencer, Eva 288. 401 Spencer, G 97, 390 Spencer, Harley 19 ' Spencer, Laura. ..288. 401 Spencer. Margaret. 64, 41 Spencer. R. D 2CO Sperling. I. L 64, 137 Sphinx 75 Spicer, F. W., Jr 355 Spieker. H. J 361 Spielholz. Barney 64 Spike, Allen B 217 Spitzler, Joseph 389 Spitzley, R. Lester 389 Spleet.S.J 97 Spoden.H. T 276 Sprague. Louise 4 Spranger. Eugene 118 Sprau. Dorothy 280. 284. 400. 410 Sprau. George. Jr 357 Spray. Judd. 377 Spray. Virginia 28 4. 400. 416 Spreen, Lois E 424 Spriggs, John B 224 Springer, Eugene W. .124. 129, 132 Springer. Marjorie C.. .412 Springett, Norrnan. . . .390 Springer, E 131 Spur. Robert E 177 Spurgeon 301 St. John Alice 406 Page St. John. Elizabeth W. 424. 255 St Thomas College 3O4 Stabovitz. Chester 330 Saee. Mrs. A 419 Staebler. Dorothea 255. M 101 Stalker. E. A 87. 276 Staebler. X 392 Staebler. Mrs. Walter .401 Staehle. . ..318 Stag 375 Stagg. J. S 355 Stags. Robert. B 388 Stahl. Florence 428 Stahl. Otto J 195. 379 Stalker. Edward A.. 354. 395 Stalker. Mary 277. 423 Staubach.C X 189 Stanbro. Esther 428 Stauder. Aaron C 124 Slandish. Estelle 401 Staudt. Louis W 135 Staneer. Gerda 405 Stanley. Chorus 288 Stanley. Douglas R. 64. 370 Stanley. G- M 384 Stanley. Mrs. George. .415 Stanton. E. C 330. 387 Slanton. Fern 428 Staple. J 200. 256.361 Stapleton. Sally K..64. 411 Stapp.P 382 Stark. Miriam 64. 4O3 Starr. B 318.362 Starr. John G 64 Starropoulos. Peter S..184. 187 Stason. E. B 146. 151 Stout. M. B 392 Steams. Jeanne 408 Stearns. S. 137 Stebbins. Alice L. 255. 400.424 Stebbins. Harry I 378 Stebbins. Marjorie 285 422.423 Stebbins. Mrs. M. W.. .258 .Stebbins: Thos 184. 187.188 Stode. J. Gordon. . .64. 356 Steele. John 133. 265 Steen. Martha 64. 282. 418 Steere. Frank W 365 Steere. Jean E 401 Steer. Wesley S 390 Steffe. R. S 138 Steffensen. E. H 134 Steffenhagen. J. L..97. 272 Steffy. W. H 394 Stegath. F 354 Steinberg. X. B.. . .256.386 Steinberg. L. L. 164 Steinborn. Sydney . 1 10. 264 Steinhaust. Theo. B.. . .389 Stein. Alberta C 64 Stein. E 137 Stein. H. M 386 Stein. Mm. J 415 Stein. J.B.. 163. 164.369 Stein. Howard 333 Stein. S. C 137 Steiner. K then DC 408 Steiner. Jane 425 Stephens, J.H 382 Stephenson. D. W. 173. 272 Sterling. G. 381 Stern. L. 386 Sternfeld. A. J 164 Stuart. Mrs. L. D 414 Stetson. C 360 Stetoon. Parker F 64 Stetson. R. F 360 Stereos. C. Harris 65 Stevens. Mrs. C 413 Steven , Dorothy 428 Stevens. E 189 Stevens. Mrs. Frank. . .420 Stevens. Inez J 4O9 Stevens. H. C 76 Stevens. Herbert . . 208. 381 Stevens. John M 395 Stevens. Mary Lou. . -2O2. 405 Stevens. Peter 188 Stevens. R. M 97. 200.224 Stewart. Barbara. .65. 406 Stewart. D. B 97. 375 Stewart. G. R 97 Stewart. John S 373 Stewart. Lawrence L.. . .65 Stewart. Wayne H 351. 385 Steytler. .364 Stickney. Richard. 208. 210 Stiegel. Sidney J 380 Stiles. F 319.320.363 Stiles. J 363 Stilson. Irene 253 Stirling. Mary 414 Stitt. Catherine E. 65 Stobbe.G. D 127.134 Stober. L. J 164 Stoekard. Mrs. A 408 Stoekard. J. W 200 Stockdale. Elizabeth. . .423 Stocking. B. W 138 Stocking. Charles H.. .210. 223. 250. 252. 391 Stoddard. M. W 375 Stogg. J. s. 200 Stoller. Paul F 133 Stoller. Sam 75. 318. 319. 321 Stomler. Marion.. 255. 401 Stone. Charles 398 Stone. Edith L 65 Stone. Edward A. ..65. 74 Stone. George E. . . 256. 361 Stone. Jean 416.423 Stone. Louise. 410. 414. 428 Stone. Xaomi M 403 Stone. R. L. 374 Stone. Stephen 368 Stone. Samuel B 158. 161. 164 Stone. Walter. 318. 319. 320 Stone. Willard J.. Jr. . . 147. 150 Stoner. Jane 400 Stonington. Xancy 406 Stover. Jane 284. 406 Stoughton. H. B 134 Stout. M. B...87. 358. 392 Stow. Gordon H 210 Stowe. Mrs. J. A 4O4 Stowe. M 410 Stratum. Maude 428 Stram. Helen J 177. 415 Strand. Barbara. .418, 423 Strand. Helen 418 Strange. Roberta. .285. 422 Straus, D. A 250.374 Straus. L. A 29 Strauss. Louis A.. .249. 271 Strayer. John W...65. 74. 199. 249. 262 393 Strayer. R 393 Strickland. Harold L.. .365 Strickland H. A.. Strickland. Lloyd 251 Strickland. Russell . ... 377 Strickland. W. L. .. 200. 387 Strickler. C. W 361 Striekler. Margaret 418 Strirtroot. B 255 Strom. W 76. 387 Strove. W. S 26. 370 Stuart. Chae. J 388 Stuart. R. A 387 Student Christian Ass ' n 263 Stuesser. Gertrude 428 Stulberg. 1 164 Stump. Edward H 187 Sturgis. C. C 129. 130. 135.375 Sturgis. Mrs. C 131 Su. Xuo 97. 278 Suffrin. Dorice 425 Sullivan. Frances M.. 424 Sullivan. Mary F 416 Sullivan. Ralph 132 Sullivan. Robert R..74. 65. 249.381 Sullivan. T. C 75. 253. 362 Sullivan. Walter P 385 Sun. J. T 278 Sun. T. L. 278 Sunderland. A 415 Sunderiand. E. R. . 146. 249. 271.375 Sunderland. Mrs. E.. 415 Sundstrom. F. E 200 Sung. B.C.. 278 Sung. V. M 278 Sundwall. Mrs. F.. 416 Sundwall. J..117. 130. 134 Suten. Hillard. . . .109. 110 Sutherland. Francis. . .255. 409.425 Suthers. W. B 165 Swab. T 255 Swain. Mrs. R. C 414 Swann. David 199 Swan. Eleanor 411. 425 Swan. Harry Jr 398 Swanson. Bernard G.. .373 Swanson. F 252 Swanson. Hale 322 SoanU. Margaret. 255. 423 Swartout. C. W. .97. 272. 273. 274. 354 Swartout. Sybil. . .253. 425 Swarts.W.G 388 Sweeney. Donald X 389 Sweet. Carroll 326 Sweet. C. C 294. 295 296. 3OO. 274 Sweet. F. J 273.275. 276. 394. 200 Sweet. H 13 9 Sweglea. Richard B.. .398 Swenson. L 139 Swift. Virginia. . . .65. 285. 288. 422.427 Swimming Record 313 Swinton. R. S 87 Swiss. Mrs. A 418 Sykes. Irma 403 Syversen. Harold 395 Tachna. L. 253 Taft.F. S 200 Taft. W.. . . . . .364 Taggart. H. F 188 Tai. S. K. 278 Talamon. R. 29, 277 Talamon. Mrs. Rnee. . 4O9 Talcott. Alice J 424 Talcott. 360 Talcott. J. B 65. 355 Talhnrat. L. 73 TaUis. Stanley T. H 65 Talman. James B. . 276. 389 Talsma, Audrey .171. 285. 286. 422. 423 Tamagno, Chebo P 177. 271.308.309.310 Tan. J.I 278 Tang. S. L. 278 Tanguay. Byron 217 Tanner. G 147 Tanner. T. S 357 Tappan. C 391 Tapping. T. Hawley . . .258. 259. 271. 273 354 Tarbell. Mary E 410 Tarte. Robert 109 Tate. Joseph B 378 Tan Kappa Epsilon 391 Taub, Cleo S. 162 Taylor. Frank G 395 Taylor. H 317 Taylor. Howard W 65 Taylor. Ivan 330 Taylor, Jean 411 Taylor. K.Hwi 411 Taylor. La Verne H 366 Taylor. Louise 418 Taylor. M 4O2 Taylor. Maurice 110 Taylor. Robert L..98. 110 Taylor. Ruth 65, 424 Taylor. Sheldon 76 Taylor. W. R 29 Teabolt. Charles R 273. 395 Teagarden. Clark S 381 Tealdi. Mrs. A 4O9 Trail. Barbara 252. 418 Tegge. Albert Jr 217 Teitelbaum. Myer. 130. 324 Telfer. B. T 261 Temple. WUlard H 390 Tenander. T.. 000 Tenenblatt. I. C 257 Tennis 344 Tennis. Big Ten Meet . .329 Tennis. Varsity 328 Terpenning. George L. . 184. 187 Tessmer. E. S 388 Thackwell. Lawrence. Jr. 394 Thai. W 127.397 Thaler. Wm 132 Thayer. B. C 382 Thayer. Thelma 423 Theodore. David. . 109 Theta Chi 334, 33S, 392 Theta Delta Chi 393 Theta Kappa Psi 139 Theta Pi Alpha 419 Theta Xi 394 Thieme. Mrs. H 411 Thorn. John C 261. 264 330.375 Thorn. Marjory. . 428 Thoman. D. Sue 65 Thoman. Mary E 65 Thomas. Dave 358 Thomas. Earl 316. 317 Thomas. H. K 369 Thomas I O 125 Trosper Mrs H P 401 Thomas. Irene. . .118. 125 Trow W C 173 377 Thomas. J 147 Trow Mrs W C 401 Thomas. Mary E 65 True. W. R.. . . .261 Thomas. Mary J 420 Thomas. Robert 06. 251. 271. 387 True. W. H..Jr 76 True. Walter J.. Jr 370 Trueblood T. 30 326 Thomas. S. R.. .273.387 Trum H Jack 385 Thomas. Sue 284. 280. 400.411 Thome. R. P 189 Trunk. Myrtle C. . 196. 198. 284. 400. 404 Tryka. Edward. . . 330 Thompson. E. B 393 Tsang. J. T 278 Thorn paon. E. C 138 Tsang W. S. 278 Thompson. Franklin M. 384 Tsao. Eugene 278 Tsao Utah 278 Thompson. Jama. 133. 373 Tseng. Y. H 278 Thompson. John. . 139. 365 Tseu Charmaine 278 Thompson Marion 330 Tij nh 278 412 Tubbs Harold A 381 Thompson. Martha. . .288. 401 Tuck. Mary 428 Tucker. R 397 Thompson Mrs. R 408 Turkel Henry 125 Thompson. Sally. .285. 422 Thompson. Sallv B 426 Thompson. WUlard. . . .391 Thorns. D. B 98 Turnbull. Jack V.. ...66. 277 Turner. Elizabeth. 253. 409 Turner Lillian 346 Thomson. Anna M 426 Thomson. Frederick . . . 254. Turner. Marjorie 418 Turnbull Beth 427 396 Turkel H 125 Thomson. Kenneth B..369 Thorne. Robert W. . 98. 273. 344 Thornton J E 29 Turtdlot. Hudson P.. .385 Turtletaub. Edith 285. 422.427 Tustison K H 199 364 Thorpe CD 29 Tuttle Malene 253 Thorton. Frances 4O4 Twinning H 392 Thorton. Ona J 252, 277. 404 Twinning. Mrs. H 415 Twiss. A. R 133 Thorward. Theodore. . .329 Tice. Ruth 4O1 Tichenor. Margaret 410 Tien. C. Y 278 Twitchell. Elberta 428 Twork. Elton 217 Tyler, Arthur W 370 Tilley. M. P. 29 Titles. Gilbert 75. 380 Tilley. Morris F 74 Uhl John H. 334. 355 Tillotson H 392 I ' liian Mrs M 417 Tilman. Martha 350 Ullrich. Farlev 425 Timmons. Ann. . . .66. 414 Uloth. Donald G..184. 187 Umbach Wm 263 Ting Mrs K. H 278 Unckrich R B 375 Ting. V. Y 278.423 Tinkham. Miss L. 4O8 Tikk nen Aurora 428 Underdown. Mrs. W. E. 405 Tittag Mrs. F 416 98 259 Titus D W 365 273 275 276 394 Tobin. Blanche L. 418. 288. 255. 424 Todd. Elizabeth I. .66. 423 Todd. Oliver 132 Underwood. Mrs. M...4O5 University High School . 346 Univ. of Michigan Band 200 Upham Mrs M 417 Tofft Lois 428 Upson F Allen 398 Taggert. Mrs. S. W 411 Tolan. Eddie 293 Upson. R. H 388 Upthegrove C 87 Tolan. J. F 138. 385 Upton. H. H 375 Toledo Univesrity 323 Upton Mrs. H. . 418 Tomlinson. Willis 7.5, 256.389 Tong T Y 278 Ure. W. G 138 Urmston. B. E 25O. 362 Vtley Dorothv B 66 409 Topick. Frank 76 Utter R. C 362 Torrance. Olive C. 428 TourteUot. G. W.. III.. 385 Tourtellot. Hudson R..261. 385 Touscany. Amond H.. .377 V Valek. Vincent 330 Van Alsburg. J. F 217 Tomer. Ernest 330 Townsend. Earl. .308. 309. 310.363 Townsend. John 308. 310. 363 Townsend. Robert H.. .370 Towsley. Harry 132 Van Baalen. Betty 418 Van Belois. Harvard J. 125. 371 Van Boven. Peter 377 VanBoven. Mrs. P 409 Van Deusen. Jack 254 Van Dis. John 357 Track. Varsity 321 Traphagen. Arthur I 66. 361 Traugott. H. J 261. 397 Travis. Hurt In. C 158. Van Doren J. H. . . 158. 161 Van Dusen. J 364 Van Dyke. Virginia . . . 253. 411 Van Dvke WilheLmina 161 Travis. J. J. 165 127. 131 Van de Riet G C 184 Traywick. Ma rv L 425 Trebilcock. William. . .373 Trebilcock. Winifred A. .66. 187.371 Van de Water. Clarence 330 Van den Broek 87 288 Tremble. Sidney B 66. 398 Vandenberg. Vaudie V. 277. 369 VanderPyl. R. . 392 Trembley J.. 414 Vander Velde Edward 31 4 Trendle. George W 385 313 Trengare R F 98 Trepasso. A 127 Vander Velde Louis G 75 Tremper. L. T. . 387 Van Hoek Walter 367 Treuttner. Lawrence H. 395 Triangle 395 Van Keuren. Stewart. .361 Van Leeuwen M J 163 Trigg. Lois E CC Trigon 396 Van Loon. Carl G 371 Valentine Wm V 264 Trimarcki. Vincent. ... 110 Trimbv. Robert H 132. 361 Tripp. Evelyn. . 255 373 Valk. Wm. Loveil 126 Valerio. A. Maestro . . .357 Valles Antonio 98 366 288. 415 Trosper. Judith 406 Vallet. Charlene . . . 252. 424 Valiin. Everett C 370 Page 4S9 Valpey. A. L., Jr.. .295, 354 Valluzzo, C 165 Van Noord, Gelmar A. . 126, 129. 371 VanNordstrand, Robert A... 367 Varden, Ann 410, 425 Varga, Geo. J 66 Van Schaick, G 396 VanTuyle, F. F 393 Van Tyne. Mrs. J 409 Van Vleck.G. B 393 Van Vleck, Margaret. .66, 414 Van Winkle. Charles K. 385 Van Winkle, Elisabeth. 66, 418 Vater. Doris L 66 Van Zannen, Johanna M. 424 Van Zile. P 363 Van Zwaluwenburg. B. R. 129 Vedder, F. B.. 157, 165, 365 Vedder, Mrs. J. B 414 Veenboer. Margaret. . .255, 415 Venacow, Lillian 284 Veneklasen. Gertrude M. 66, 286, 423 Venne, Herman V 184, 371 Verbeck, Harry 330 Verdier. Leonard D. . . .330, 389 Verdier, Robert M 398 Vescelus.G. E 98 Vezina. Frances 428 Vibberet, C. B. . . 30. 75, 392 Viergever, John. .294. 295, 296, 297. 300, 302 Viehe. Carl... 199, 254,385 Viemhale, Margaret. .425 Villers, Yvettede 424 Vinacow, Lillian B 66. 400, 417 Vincent. Nicholas 357 Vloth, Donald G 188 Von Bergen, Paul 76 Von Bremen, B. H 66, 361 Von Bichowsky, Katheryne 401, 423 Voelker, Laura 428 Vogelgesang, G 147 Vogi, Fritz 256 Vonest. Virginia 428 Vogt, Frederick H 373 W Wade. S. G 361 Wadsworth, H 361 Wagar. S. H 135 Wagenseil. Wm. . .98, 199 Wagg. Althea 425 Waggoner, Garret P 174 Waggoner, Lyle G 135 Waggoner, R. W..117, 135 Wagner. Alice B. . . 147, 150 Wagner. Mrs. A 410 Wagner. Charles R 75 Wagner. C. P 30 Wagner. Mrs. C.. .405, 413 Wagner. Elizabeth. 67, 404 Wagner, M 413 Wagner, Philip A 378 Wagner, Therle 284, 400, 419 Wagner, Thomas H 365 Wagner. Virginia A.. . .409 Wahl. Elizabeth U 252, 288, 410 Wahl, G. F 98 Wahr. F. B 30, 358 Wait, W. H 30,360 Waite, E. R 146 Wake. Sydney 357 Wakefield. Ernest H...377 Wakeman, Irene 401 Walbridse. W. E 67 Waldon. Wm 358 Waldron, Alexander M. 125. 133. 384 Waldron. F. R....384, 409 Wall, R. F 387 Wallace, Francis L 98, 262, 361 Wallace, Henry 264 Wallace. M. S 388 Wallace, Virginia 401 Wallace. Mrs. W 413 Waller, Harold G 129, 130, 132 Wellington, M. C 272, 273 Walls, Mrs. L. M 405 Walker, A. E 261 Walker, A. M 98, 394 Walker. Mrs. B 416 Walker, D. D 98 Walker, Gerald 164 Walker, Jack 264 Walker, James 110, 377 Walker, Leo W. . . .70, 135 Walker, Leo H.. . .366 Walker, Russell T 67, 74, 381 Walkov. Charlotte 417 Wi Wa Wi Wi V: ser, Mrs. J. J 414 ser, Robert. . .358 sh, Elizabeth 406 sh, Genevieve 419 sh. Joseph G 76, 257, 384 Walter.E 30 Walter, Fred 199 Walter. F. R ' 275 Waltz, Stanley G 259 Waltz. S. W 273 Walz, Mrs. W. C 416 Walz, W. C 388 Wang, K. T 278 Wang, T. Y 278 Wang, Y. S 278 Wangelin, D. J 276 Wangelin, Don 359 Wangelin, Richard 359 Wanstrom, Dr. R 131 Wanty, George P.. 67, 355 Waratt, Lillian 162 Ward, M. L 157, 165 Ward, P Ward, R. W.. . Ward, Wm. R. Ward, Willis. . . .364 .200. 393 67 293. 318, 319, 320 296 365 396 408 396 Warmbein, Kurt. . . . Warner. Arthur C. . . . Warner. James Warner, Margery E. . Warner, Robert R. . . Warner, Wm 133, 263. 330, 355 Warnick, P 196 Warren, Jac, 13E, 250, 262 Warren, J. W., Jr 362 Warrick, Wm 357 Warthin, Mrs. V 418 Warwick, Betty 423 Wasey, Eleanor 409 Washburne, Mrs. C.. . .408 Washington Lee 316 Wasner, R. R 98 Wassell, Harry B 373 Wasserman, Phoebe. ..162 Waterfield, Roland. .. .330 Waterman. L 30 Waterman, Mrs. L 418 Waterman, M. H 189 Waterman. Mrs. M. H..411 Waters, Robert B 98, 200, 379 Waters, Roland M 98, 200. 379 Waterston, J 255 Waterston, M 255 Waterston, Margaret. 401. 425 Watkins, Faith 408 Watkins, G. S 388 Watkins, Hubert G. . . . 199, 396 Watkins, L. L 30, 189 Watkins, Thomas L.. . .384 Watson. E 413 Watson, Edward M.. . .389 Watson, J 252 Watson, Mary J...67, 426 Watson, Roe. D. Watson. Wm. F. 147, 389 98. 109. 272, 396 .75, 385 Watt, Flint C.. Watts, Jerome H 381 Waung. S. H 278 Wayne University 304 Weatherill. P. F 355 Weaver, Bennett 30, 75, 363 Weaver. Mrs. B 404 Weaver, Geo. B 365 Weaver. Lloyd 396 Webb, A. A 360 Webb, Baxter 107, 99 Webb, Dorothy 413 Webb, Kermit 356 Webber, Hector A 147, 150 Weber, A. D 164, 360 Weber, Fred 359 Weber, Wallie 291 Webster, R. W 332 Weckler, H. L 200 Whitney, B 252 Winchell, B. W....99, 189 Whitney, D 127. 131 Winder, Mrs. L 416 Wedemeyer Mrs W. W. Whitney, Elizabeth. . .277, Winder. J. S 393 419 288, 409, 413. 423 Windt, Helen 428 Week Wm F 67 Whitney, Lyda 410 Weeks R 254, 393 Whitney, Marion 406 Winnacker, Mrs. R....413 Weeks W 393 Whitney, R. H 355 Winnacker, R. A 389 Weidlein V 252 413 Whitney, Virginia. 68, 413 Winne, Elizabeth F. ..177. Weidner W D 273 Whittemore, C. P 384 424 Weier Carl 132 Whittemore, H. O. . . . 207 Winslow, M 411 Whitten, Ruth 428 Winslow, S. B. . . . 138, 387 Weiman Carla 424 Wiard, H. K. 99. 276 Winter, J. G 30 Wiatroski Roman W.. 68, Witherbridge D. E.. . 99, Weinberger, George A.. .67 76 109 Withendge, David E. 366 Weinman E B 138 Wicks C James 395 Withers, D J .138 Weinstein Charles 67 368 Widman LeeE 354 Wittan W. S 274 Weinstein, H. H 200 Wieman, Mrs. E 414 Witterman. 147 Weiseman, J 147 Weisert, Robert H 373 Weisman Raoul L 368 Wiener, D. J 383 Wiener. H. J 125 Wisconsin Univ. of . . . .293. 298, 311.315.323 Wise. Henry 254, 363 Weiss Edward H 217 Wiese. Johanna 402 Wise. Martha A 426 Weiss Rose . .425 Wigby, P. E 135 Wisler. C. 87 Weiss Theodore H 67 Wisner, Doris N 281, Weissman, Bernard 368 Wikel. Robert 378 Wilbur, Mrs. H. . .402 288. 401 Wisner. F. H 354 Weitemer, Raymond . . . 263 Weitzman S T 261 Wilbur, Margaret 428 Wilcox IE 165 Wistert, Francis M 373 Wohlgemuth, Edward 256, Wekerle H 255 Wilcock James 377 373 Welch B A 364 Woidka. Frank J.. 369 Welch D R 76 Wilcox Lois 428 Wolaver, E. S. 183 Welch James . . . 377 Wilder, Fanny 284, Wolayer, Mrs. E 413 Welch K 363 400, 404 Wolcott, Frederick. . . .250. Welch PS 30 Wilder, R. L 30 396 Welch R M 355 Wilds Alfred L 68 Wolf H B 260 Weller zriel 161 Wile Dr Udo G 117 129 Wolf Ronald C 187 Weller C V 117, 129, 130 130. 133 Wolfe, Edward C 369 Weller Mrs C 131 Wiles James H 68 249 Wolfe Miriam V 424 Weller, Thomas H 67 Wellington, J 360 273. 385 Wilfaud. J. H 274 Wolfe. Robert 377. 396 Wolfe. R. E 273 Wellman B. S. ..261,364 Wilgus. Mrs. H. C 414 Wolfer. Richard H....217, Wellman Rita 288 402 Wilkinson A C. 387 360 Wells A 196 Wilkinson. F. R 387 Wolff. Otto 99. 358 Wells C F 76 Wilkowski A J 76 Wolfner, W F. . .383 Wells HE 261 Will Jeannette 412 Wolgamot John . . . 132 Wells Janet . .411 Will. Leah J 68 Wolton. Howard L 68. Wells R .393 Willard, H. H 30, 364 383 Wellwood, Gail. . .285, 422 Welmer E T 371 Wiilard. Susan, 257. 288. 418. 423 Women ' s Activities. . . .279 Women ' s Athletic Ass ' n 343 Welsh, Julie A 418 Welsh, Stanley W 217, 373 Willers, S. H 386 Williams, G. M...147. 375 Williams Geo R..68. 353. Women ' s Athletics. .. .339 Women ' s Physical Educa- tion Club 341 Wendell Mary H 425 389 Women ' s Rifle Team. . .348 Wendell. Walter 333 Wendrow, Edward J 67 Wenger C N ' 87 Williams, H..139, 199. 373 Williams, JohnS 394 Williams Lyle K 323. 324 Wong. B. L 278 Wong, Charles 278 Won " K. N 278 Wenley ' Mrs R 406 Williams M 402 Wong S P . . 278 Wentz ' joan 268 408 423 Williams M H 367 Wood A E 30, 369 Wernette Dorothy E. .67, Williams, M. J 369 Wood, Franklin J..99, 394 277 Wertel Mary L .405 Williams. N. H 30 Williams, Mrs. R 410 Wood, John B.. . .118. 125. 129. 134, 359 Wertheimer, Nathan... 67, 397 Williams, Robert 199 Williams Warne 99, 396 Woods, Mrs. John 420 Wood, Ruth 285, 422 Wessborg John C 377 Williams Wilfred 109 Wood W F 165 Wessels Robert 133 377 Wood W P 87 West R M 388 253 271. 360 Wood William W 384 Western State Teachers Willis, Asa 377 Woodbridge. Mrs. A... 414 College . . . 323 Willis, E. J 99 Westola Winifred . .428 Willis. S. S 164 Woodford, Caroline M. 177. Weston. Earl E. . . .118, 125 Whaley, John K.. .217, 360 Wharton, Gene 419 Wheat Mrs I C 414 Willoughby, Mary L. . .251, 411 Willoughby, Jane 411 Wills Betty nn 257 423 426 Woodhams. Robert E.. 147. 150, 151 Woodlev Grace . .73, Wheeler, B. W 355 Wills. H 363 Wills James 74 363 408, 423 Woodruff Lexie 428 Wheeler M H. ..360.409 Wills, Mary 428 Woodruff. Merlin W...394 Wheeler. Wallace. 200, 356 Wheelock, Bennett 110 Whipple G M 381 Wilmarth, Harold. Jr. . 330, 363 Wilshack, Wm. G 262, Woodward. Patricia. . .263, 405 Woodworth. Elizabeth. 410 White A. E 87, 373 263 Woodworth, Phillip 373 White, Mrs. A. H..87. 273, 288, 381, 404, 418 White, Charles B..68, 361 Wilshner, D 256. 393 Wilson, Clara 401 Wilson, E. B 387 Wilson Mrs Frank 420 Woody, Clifford 173, 290. 370 Woody, Mrs. C 410 Wooster J ... 139 White Elizabeth 288 Wilson F M 130 Wooy , D 255 White. Frank 357 White Hugh 258 Wilson. F. N.. 117, 130. 133 Wilson F W 125 129. 134 Wopat, Robert M..99. 385 Word. J. B 125 White, Joseph H 365 White L 30, 249 Wilson, Grace 288 Wilson, H 252 Worded, C. C 133 Worden. Waite W 378 White, Margaret L 424 Willson. J. Robert 135 Wilson, J. S 147 Work. R 410 Work, W. P 133 White Ruth M 68 Wilson Jack H 381 Working. Mrs. H 414 263 424 Wilson John 379 Worley, G. S 87 White Sanford B 384 Wilson Julia 343 Worley J L 273 White, W.. . .189, 200, 355 Whitehead, Catlin 377 Whitehead Mrs W 409 Wilson, L... ..402 Wilson, Mrs. L 415 Wilson L S. 392 Worley, J. S 387 Worley. Mrs. J. B 414 Worley, Mrs. John S.. .288 Whiteclay, Roy W 354 Whitford Barbara 68 412 Willson. Owen. ..217, 391 Wilson P .73 Worley. Mayme 202 Worrell. F. T 99 Wilson Pauline 68 Worrell W H .... 30 Whiting, Wilma 285 Willson, R. J 129 Wilson T E 393 Worthing. L. Wilson. . .394 Wossell Eleanor 423 196, 198, 410 Whitman E L 157, 165 Wilson, W 277 Wilson. W. B 274 Wraith. A. P 392 Wrestling. 1936 317 Whitman, Wm. F 390 Wilson. Wm. S 365 Wimnicht W 364 Wright, Alfred. Jr. 276. 390 Wright Eleanor 423 Whitney, A. S 173. 360 Winch, MarjorieG 68 Pagt 460 Wnght. Harry. - .294. 295. Wjrren 301.302.316.317 Wright. Lucille 418 Wu. C.Y _: W u . H. M... .7- Z 278 WU.W.Q 278 Wu.Y. H.. J7 Wubbena. Catherine 428 Wubbena. Doris. Wubbena. Low 428 Wuerfel. Jewel. . .255. 287. 358. 4O1 Wuerfel. Mr . Robert. .420 Wurater. Carl V 68 Wun.John 132 Wyatt, Virginia 423 Wyman. Croaby 359 Wyman. G. B 383 Wyman. George E. 187 Wyman. John 125 Wynn, George 135 287 Ymger. J. A 364 Yang. C. K-. . ' 7 Yang. Simon 278 Yang. T. C 278 Yaw Robert X. .68, 300 Yantij. John M 373 Yam. Katherine E..69. 4O9 Ye . E.G 278 Yee. H.F... .272 Yee. R. F 99, 278 Yenahuteki. E 76 YergMtt. Paul 199 YgJea.L.J 139 Yin. Win. M. L. 278 Yoakum.Chariet 359 Y oak urn. Clarence L. . . 189, 375 Yoakum. Mrs. C. S.. 414 Voder. Marion H. . 150. 151 Yoder. Phillip 373 Yoo.U.Y 278 York. Virginia. . . .73. 282. 286.423 Yo . F. H.. .173. 271. 273. _ ma .-: M Yoat.F.H..Jr 363 Y ' o . Mrs. F. H 41 4 Young. A. Eleanor. 69. 252. 288.410 Young. Betty J 4O4. 411 Young. Canning K 263. 278 Young. Cecil M.. .278, 330 Young. John 109. 264 Young. Prof. L. J. 215. 259. 353.364 Young. Mre. L. 410 Young. Robert 1O9. 265.373 Young. Wm. H 385 Young. WR 200 Youti. Mine M 418 YpsiUnti Tennis Club 344 Yp. Poe-Eng 278. 424 Yu, Shih C. . 184. 187, 278 Yu. Sbu Lun 109, 278 Yu.S. W. 27s Yuan.S. C 278 Yuan. S. W 99. 278 Yung.C. W 278 Zabel. Helen C 69. 277,411 Zaff. F 137 Zahnow. O. C. 200 Zander. A- 76 Zapp. George. 251. 252. 377 Zebbe. Anna M M Zeck . Helen G 00 Zeeb.IrmaL. V Zetdman. Sylvia 417 Zemon. Gertrude D. ..284. 400.403 Zerbe. Edith. 281. 287, 418 Zeta Beta Tan 397 Zett Psi 39S Zeu Tan Alpha 420 Ziefle. Helen 4O4 Ziem. Frederick 330 Zimmer. Kathryn 423 Zimmerman. Don. 254. 393 Zimmerman. Laura F..69. 282. 405 Zink. Charles W. . 99. 356 Zmk. Ruth M 177 Zoellner. Kari 258 Zolla. Ada .403 Zuber. Helen 177 Zuck. S. F 367 Zuppke, Robert 301 Page 461 ..... v . . w. .-.... - - -.- sat

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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