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

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 336

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1944 volume:

. t m . f . T I , J Of course we wanted to publish the old type of ' Ensian. We ' ve always thought that the ' Ensian was one of the campus institutions that would be preserved. And we would have hated to admit that the class of ' 44 had no yearbook in its name we would have hated to admit that to those that are fortun- ate enough to be here to graduate, and to those that are not here because they are in England and Italy and Australia. So that ' s i why we ' re so. glad that there is an ' Ensian this year as a reminder that Michigan hasn ' t really changed so much after all. Michigan is moving even faster than its usual top rate speed too fast for a single an- nual to cover the whole show. The ' Ensian is keeping pace by publishing an edition .. v eac|i seiiaester. Frankly, we ' re glad the war changed our minds for us, and we ' d really like to see the new system continued for good. We don ' t think anyone here will re- gret the change, and we hope those return- ing from England and Italy and Australia will be as pleased as we are. If anything can make or break a yearbook, it ' s the photography. So with due reverence, we print the pictures of the men and the woman who are not to be forgotten just because they ' re behind the shutter when it ' s clicked. We ' re still wondering how the Technic man- aged to lend us Johnny DeBoer for so much ' work. It ' s his fine work on the cover, and also that bit of engineer ' s humor in the " survey- ing " shot on page 15. Navy ' s pride is one Al Bell, the N.R.O.T.C. man who did the neat feature work on his pride, the Navy. In fact, the shots of the sum- mer cruise are so good, we ' re almost con- vinced we should join the you-know-what and go up the Great Lakes on the S.S. Wilmette ourselves. Been wondering who that little gal was on the sidelines of the games this fall? ' Twas none other than Katie Tripp, and no kidding, she ' s one of the best. She came up with some neat shots of the Publications crowd in fair resem- blance to manna from heaven. As the ' Ensian digs deeper for its talent, it ' s pleased with what it finds. George Shideman wouldn ' t give us a picture of himself in his Boy Scout uniform, so here he is showing what the well dressed high school student will wear. Last of the ' 43 photographers, Carl Knapp still holds the fort in the Publications Build- ing darkroom, and along with handling the drudgery of the group shots, he managed to turn out good material for features. Mighty good to have Bob Lewin on campus with the Army, if for no other reason than to do such fine work for the ' Ensian. Re- sponsible for all the Army pictures, includ- ing those of " Nips in the Bud, " Bob also has a neat silhouette of the squad marching through the Engine Arch. arbootit ' s I ; erence, we thewman, ' because ' ' s clicked. ' hniunan- " iMniiuch ' VR.0.1.C. I ' orli on l j iillluvl ion- ) ' A ' -what and V VllllH1H ' ] won the Twas i h some neat i rcfairresem- is talent, it il n imself in his i, showing rodent will Carl Knapp ations Build- handling die manasl ' res. n on campus . reas0 n than tures. im ng Features Organizations League Mortarboard Wyvern 4 24 26 32 33 Scroll ........... 33 Senior Society Assembly Pan-Hellenic In icrl ' raternity Council Union Daily Michiganensian Technic Post- War Council Men ' s Glee Club 34 35 36 37 38 42 44 46 47 48 Women ' s Glee Club ...... 49 Mu Phi Epsilon ....... 50 Sigma Alpha Iota ....... 51 Sororities ... ........ 52 Administration ......... 72 Seniors . ......... .78 Sports ............ 86 Senior Activities 100 EDITORIAL STAFF Sue Sims Managing Editor Betty Kranich Associate Editor Pat Page . Betty Peat . Wally Schroth Griff Young Art Editor Ed Anthony Associate Editor Organizations Sororities Sports Al Srere ...... Schools Colleges Mickey Thielen ...... Features BUSINESS STAFF June Gustafson Business Manager Clare Blackford Rosemary Klein Dorothy Del Siena Janet Gray Jean Pines Betty Hendel Associate Business Manager Sales Manager ... Publicity Manager Accountant Secretary Associate Advertising Manager KESOMER Vr + 1 " 1 es, the service men are here over 4000 strong are being trained at the University of Michigan. The questions circulating about campus seem to per- tain to just what these fellows are doing here, and it has even gotten to the point where service men wonder what the other service men are doing. There are so many of them what are they sudy- ing for and why so many at Michigan? It ' s a little known fact that Michigan is one of the few schools in the country designated to train men of the ARMY, literati i kydi ibjiiii tin is I Unr n ' t vit NAVY, MARINE CORPS, AIR|inil f ], FORCE, and COAST GUARD. The Army moved its judge advocate gen- eral ' s school here from Washington, and for | the Navy its post-graduate school in naval architecture from Annapolis. In little more than a year the Univer- sity has trained more than 2,000 civ- ilian employees of the War Department in ordnance materiel inspection, ultra- high frequency radio, surveying, map- making, engine-acceptance testing, . Sw aircraft inspecting, a chine operations. ating ma- Little can be said of the University ' s research activities, except that more than 300 scientific workers are engaged in 150 projects on which the govern- ment is spending approximately $500,- ooo a year and private industry about as much more. Training for war is the big business at the University of Michigan, but it hasn ' t yielded to hysteria, scorn, or rid- icule. Today the humanities, the cul- tural and non-technical courses which President Ruthven fought to maintain for Michigan (amongst scoffs of edu- cators and educated all over the coun- try), have been given top priority rating by the Government. This means that they have first call on the instructional facilities of the institution. iiLittle by little the emphasis in war- jtraining has been shifting. Today at [Michigan the emphasis is upon the field of humanities, in which, according to military authorities, the University has assumed a top ranking position. Stress is placed on the study of the lands and the people of the countries which eventually will be liberated or occupied by the United Nations. The intensive curriculum includes instruction in the languages especially Japanese and Michigan is the only college offering to Army personnel courses in Persian, (the language of the country considered of prime importance in the strategy of war), racial origins, civil institutions, his- tory, economics, communication, natu- ral resources, ecology, and geography. President Ruthven contends with con- tinued good fortune, that on the con- clusion of the peace our institution will revert immediately and smoothly to its major role that of preparing the youth of the state and nation for leadership in the world to come. Mighty smooth formations Cap- tain Cassidy and staff review Ma- rines, Blue-jackets, and Naval ROTC all out on parade. Through the Engine Arch and on the Diag the cadence is the same, the familiar " hep, heep, hike, hok, " (or something to that effect) . . . Hungry men of Com- pany B-4 line up for ' chow ' in front of the Union . . . Impres- sive graduation sight these men have now reached points un- known. Below an intrigued group lis- tens as the lad talks away with his hands, during an intermission at Summer Prom. . . Summer was gay Shep Fields played for the Summer Prom, a noble innovation of ' 42. JGP and the WAA put on the " July Jam- boree " carnival at Palmer Field, where service men spent their first checks buying war stamps which allowed them to throw balls at dollies (the manufac- tured type), chase people about, and what have you? An exciting moment at Bomber Scholarship ' s " Victory Vanities " creating a not-so-quiet riot in Hill Auditorium. Illinium " 11 " " Closing time, Miss. " The library was a good influence of a summer ' s night. Chilean Independence Day came during September. Professor Gale placed a plaque in the International Center to mark the event . . . Summer whites or winter navies, the V-12 ' s still enjoy the Bell. Don ' t we all? . Army men and their dates had a choice between Barton Pond and the " Barbour Bathtub. " This is the latter, need we add? The ship S. S. Wilmette Swabbing that deck and we mean literally. 10 Members of the Michigan Naval Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps braved the briny deep in an eleven day cruise on the Great Lakes this summer just so the fellows could have opportunity to test their ' sea legs ' and inci- dentally, apply classroom knowl- edge. Right ' Shooting the sun ' . . . Activity on the bridge. " And for gosh sakes, man, steer clear of that crib. " " Damn the torpedoes; full speed ahead " . . . Manning the guns. 11 to keep ' em rolling in the aisles as Company A panicked a packed house. Here are some of the reasons why " Join the Army and free a WAC for active duty " . . . Legs a la Dietrich. . . The boys were a sensation to the tune of three quarters of a mil- lion dollars worth of war bonds. 12 At the half the marching band hon- ors Michigan and Ohio men killed in action . . . " Hurry, we ' ll miss the kick- off ... Typical pile-up. " Hey, get your foot out of my eye! " . . . Camera fiends . . . from the players ' vantage point. Jin? in te I panicked at -Join the i; fur active Dietrich- . olion to the t of a mil- tank- Action the U.S.O. at the League now transferred to its bigger home at Harris Hall ... A sample of the fun you ' ll find there any ol ' day . . . Say " ah " , oops, sorry, they ' re singing ... " I saw you slip in that ace " . . . Come on, chillens, les dance! 14 GIRLS ' RESIDENCE HALLS That ' s one way to get your work clone. How about tabulating the results of that " survey " in my little black book ! ... Esprit de Corps the class of ' 47 rakes the campus clean . . . And it isn ' t even near the time to " re- tire " (guess maybe it should be re- tread these days). Hope you make it to the game, fellow. 15 " Want to go Back to Michigan " lusty singing aboard the Ann Arbor-bound train after a b rief fling at Christinas time . . . Stu- dents sounded almost as if they meant the words, but more than one was worried about what New Year ' s Eve would bring. First thing, once back, was to say " Howdy, " and we do say " Howdy " to the Ruthvens. While others hibernated for the wintry months in Angell Hall Study Hall 16 " I swore up and down I wouldn ' t spend New Year ' s Eve in Ann Ar- bor, but I do ' od it. " Bill Sawyer and Patty and the boys helped us see the New Year in at the Final Spree of ' 43. And we gals rated 1 :30 permission and what ' s more, so did the Navy and the Ma- rines . . ' Twas rather a moist af- fair at midnight. Still others chose to behold the beauties of the Arboretum. Bob Gach was on hand too big deal, while the film lasted. 17 Captain R. E. Cassidy, United States Navy. Command- ing officer of all Naval Activities at the University of Michigan consisting of Naval R. O. T. C., Navy V-12 Unit (blue-jackets and marines), Navy V-12 Unit, (medical and dental students), and Reserve Officer ' s Naval Architecture Group : " The Navy is very happy to be at the University of Michigan, to enjoy and take full advantage of all the excellent educational facilities offered, and to enjoy the hospitality of the University and of Ann Arbor. " 18 Administration of the oath at commissioning this October. ' Twas a long struggle but the V-12 ' s salute them now . . . Big thrill to see the band strut down the street in their summer whites as they lustily play, " Anchor ' s Aweigh " . . . Nope, it ' s not a wed- ding . . . Mait Comb ' s company came out on tops this summer, and was honored with the presen- tation of the colors . . . While his men of Company 3 proudly look on. I 19 Marines gather together for a big old song fest eoulil be the Ma- rine Hymn they ' re singing . . . Gunner, the West Quad mascot, claimed by both Navy and Ma- rines. The fellows rallied with collections enough to pay for his stay at the vet ' s, and now the little pooch is prancing around as if he never had that siege of pneu- monia . . . Marching along to- gether . . . The Marine staff they hold their own. 20 ? or a rugged daily work-out, iiere ' re your men, the PEM staff [ . . Come on, let ' s get going there . . Pick ' em up, put ' em down. 21 The sword of valor and the cup of knowledge . . . Climbing to vic- tory through physics that ' s one way to do it ... Where in civvies they danced, in khaki they eat mess in the ballroom of the Union ... A lot more work being done these days since Company B-4 took over the old Phi Psi house. 22 Rhythm in their movements be it playing or marching it ' s smooth it ' s the Army. 23 Organil 24 We ' re glad to see the campus groups take on a new purpose no longer are they a mere excuse for making B.M.O.C. ' s of high school class presidents, but agencies for fulfilling really worthwhile needs. We ' re sorry it had to take a war to impress them with their new importance, but we ' re not sorry at all to see the results that have come about. We hope this new seriousness remains uppermost, not only for the duration, but when Ann Arbor again becomes the cam- pus the way we remember it so well. iteations 25 WOMEN ' S WAR COUNCIL Monna Heath President Ann MacMillan Judiciary Committee Doris Ban- Assembly 26 Geraldine Stadelman Vice-President Josephine Fitzpatrick Secretary Mary June Hastreiter Panhellenic Barbara Smith Orientation Jean Bis Treasurer Adams it Committee Jean Gaffney uso Barbara Sternfels Levy St. Joseph ' s Hospital Carol Evans University Hospital Letty Gaven Recruiting Deborah Parry Stamp and Bond Drive Jean Whittemore Surgical Dressings me Faggen Treasurer Tutorial Chase Wright ihild Care Nancy Hattersley WAA Mary Anne Olson Daily Women ' s Editor Morrow Weber Social Committee December 11 marked the formal opening of the new USO, which is housed in the former Episcopalian Student Center, Harris Hall. The student head of the USO is Jean Gaffney. She keeps a staff of Junior Hostesses on hand from 11:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m. daily and later on Fridays and Saturdays, helping to ar- range and maintain the recreational and other facili ties offered by the USO to the servicemen on campus. . . . The Surgical Dressings unit, under the care of Jean Whittemore, this year open at the League three days a week instead of the two as formerly, has been making the desperately needed dressings for Red Cross. Each week girls " graduate " to the rank of inspectors, the requirements including a minimum of six hours of work and the passing of a test given by one of the Red Cross supervisors that are always present. . . . Sup- plying girls to relieve the serious help shortage at the University Laundry is Personnel Chairman, Gerry Stadelman ' s biggest problem. She places girls in both volunteer and paid positions among which have been work at the Union and League cafeterias and ushering for lectures and concerts. . . . Debby Parry is chairman of the JGP central committee, which has numbered among its activities this year the operation of war stamp booths in University Hall and the League lobby, selling war stamps in women ' s houses, and sending out Bond Belles, coeds who fill orders on campus for war bonds. The latter have considerably boosted bond sales for the University ' s quota. . . . President Ruthven and his wife are assisted at their frequent student teas by Morrow Weber and the Social Committee. This is their main activity, but they also sponsor the Guide Service, which furnishes girls to guide tourists and other visitors around the campus. . . . Letty Gaven ' s committee has charge of recruiting WAGS, WAVES, SPARS, Marines, and Nurses Aides, and superintends the registration of girls in such war courses as first aid, nutrition, and the canteen corps. . . . Since Michigan women are accelerating their pro- grams because of the war, many are graduating each term. Among Council members leaving are Ann Mac- Millan, whose place will be taken by Marilyn Mayer; Jean Whittemore, whose successor will be Harriet Fishel; and Barbara Sternfels Levy, whose work will be carried on by Carol Evans under the title of Soph Project. ... As these seniors graduate, we turn our attention to the 47 Corps. The freshmen are under the leadership of Estelle Klein, Jean Hale, Elaine Green baum, Esther Thors, and Katherine Long. 28 he aim of the Women ' s War Council. i| nseding the Michigan League Coun- I and li ' l by Monna Heath, President, 10 unite and coordinate all the princi- al women ' s organizations and activities i ( am| us, including the traditional uex as well as those new ones which a e summed I ' rom the war effort. . . . he " iiiding light in the first week on i in] MIS of the bewildered freshie or aiisler student shines from the work of ie Orientation Committee with Barbara mitli at its head. The orientation ad- isers, under the committee ' s leadership, elp io familiarize new students with the impus and its activities and guide them idi the maze of registration. . . . lue-dad volunteers, averaging four ours of work weekly, are led at the niuTsity Hospital by Carol Evans and t St. Joseph ' s by Barbara Sternfels Levy. Vhile they may not be Florence Nightin- ales, these girls are materially aiding u war effort by performing many rou- ne hospital tasks, thus relieving nurses i the more specialized duties. ... If ou really want to give something of ourself, drop in at the Blood Bank in ie WAB and make a deposit. The in- jrest is very great, as is proved by the umbers of donors that have been regis- ;red by Jo Fitzpatrick and her Blood ank Committee. ... In charge of the lerit Committee is Anne Adams, whose roup makes out a card for every girl ith her picture and her scholastic and tracurricular records. These cards are msulted when a girl petitions for an ffice or becomes eligible for an honor (iei . ... A Committee under the adership of Jean Bisdee helps to spon- r the Bomber Scholarship Fund. They operated with the Union in putting n the summer and fall proms, which tiled a sizeable sum for the Fund. . . . IK Chase Wright ' s Child Care Com- littee provides leaders and assistant aders for local Girl Reserves and Girl cout troops, furnishes " Proxy Parents " ' ho take care of children in the absence I their real pa rents, and is working on project at Willow Run. ... If you have een getting frequent summons from ur counsellor or adviser, why not make se of the Tutorial Committee, which as as its chairman Jane Faggen? They ' ll their best to lift you out of those Hue-Book Blues and Final Frights 29 Standing: Joyce Siegan, Fern MacAllister, Nancy Jefford. Seated: Natalie Mattern, Joan Clarke, Marilyn Mayer, Spring Chairman; Ann MacMillan. Fall Chairman; Helen Willcox, Dorothy Pugsley. JUDICIARY COMMUTE On the " other side of the table " sit the women who hold in the balance the fate of Michigan coeds. Women ' s Judiciary Council, with its chairman, two senior members, and two junior members, have as their most important and time-consuming function the selection of women for League positions. Interviewing, the worry of the humble aspirant, is for the Council the best chance to evaluate the petitioning candidates. Asking questions and taking notes, they en- deavor to select the right girl for the right position, a task which requires vision and foresight. Working in conjunction with the Dean of Women, these five black-robed judges are in charge of the enforcement of house rules for all women on campus. Behind closed doors they review cases weekly, passing judgment and placing penalties for offences committed by University women. They are a jury of your peers . . . fair yet unyielding in their decisions. Theirs also is the responsibility for checking those sign-out sheets you thought were tossed into the waste- basket every day. Another important function of " Judish " is to conduct the monthly meetings of the house presidents. This organization is the most truly representative women ' s group on campus, as it contacts directly every dormitory, sorority, and League house. Moreover, through the house presidents, opinions and suggestion of students can be brought for action to the exec- utive branch of our student government. The plan of holding house presidents ' meetings in the Rackham Amphitheatre was initiated this year. Efficient selection of officers, just adminis- tration of campus rules, and prompt solution of problems as they come up, makes Judiciary one of the most important and respected groups on campus and adds that touch of representation that the students want. " Off the bench, " they are one of you, getting up for eight o ' clocks, and looking for a spark of fun on a war-time campus. ft 30 DUSE PRESIDENTS Adelia Cheever, Harriet Porter; Alumnae House, Florence Morehouse; Betsy Barbour, Jane Fag- gen; Day House, Jane Shochowsky; Geddes House, Edna Lofstedt; Helen Newberry, Joan Clarke; Hill House, Kit K. Hammond; Ingalls House, Gladys Wilson; Jordan Hall, Barbara Dewey; Martha Cook, Helen Speed; Mosher Hall, Lettie M. Gavin: Olds House, Donna Sandner; Stockwell Hall, Miriam Dalby; Uni- versity House, Helen Miller; Washtenaw House, Hedy Baum; Zimmerman House, Charlotte Sentz; League Dormitory, June Miller; Couzens Hall, Betty Pur dy. Asman, Ann Miller; Augspurger, Virginia Bailey; Benson, Edith Place; Colvin, Rita Bergman; Cook, Jane Dibble; Cordes, Helen Perry; Evarts, Lois Palmer; Farley, Alberta Fisk; Freeman, Shirley Rubin; Gorman, Joyce Roberts; Gucker, Marion Carlson; Hendricksons, Shirlee Keddie; Hunt, Barbara Bingham; Hutchings, Joyce Gru- baugh; Icheldinger, Lillian Atlsin; Jeffery, Betty Frankel; fellema, Ruth Ziff; Keusch, Ruth Weiner; Lester House, Jean Turner; McCormick, Jean Danzer; McGregor, Ann Griffin; Magion- calda, Betty McCulloch; Miller, Alexandra Dak; Moore, Ida Bucci; O ' Connor, Clare Blackford; Palmer House, Nina Eischlock, Pickerill House, Sara Chapman; Piper, Margaret Darvis; Pray, Eleanor Howe; Stevens House, Patricia Cleary; Rock, June Norrick; Schultz, Pat Kennedy; Shauman, Ethel Baldwin; Simon, Ruth Wein- berg; Simmons, Joan Barker; Sipperly, Nellie Poppy; Smith, Mildred Lambert; Starring, Mar- tha Allen; Strickland, Elaine Stembol; Van Ben- schoten, Dorothy Thomas; Vogt, Evelyn Otis; Wilcox, Margery Anthony; Wilson, Barbara Henry. Alpha Chi Omega, Gertrude Clubb; Alpha Delta Pi, Sybil Hansen; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Barbara Sternfels Levy; Alpha Gamma Delta, Anne Adams; Alpha Omicron Pi, Norma Rowe; Alpha Phi, Ann MacMillan; Alpha Xi Delta, Anne Maloney; Chi Omega, Phyllis Gardiner; Collegiate Sorosis, Sara Laughead; Delta Delta Delta, Kit Claassen; Delta Gamma, Jane Lind- berg; Gamma Phi Beta, Kit Lathrop; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sue Wood; Kappa Delta, Alice Dehlin; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Monna Heath; Pi Beta Phi, Madalyn Born; Sigma Delta Tau Pledge Chapter, Margaret Salzman; Zeta Tau Alpha, Edith Taylor. 31 MORTAR HDAR SENIOR WOMEN5 HONORARY SOCIE ' Doris Barr Jean Bisdee Clare Blackford Rosalie Bruno Carol Grede June Gustafson Charlotte Haas Betty Harvey Barbara Sternfels Levy Ann MacMillan Margaret Morgan Mary Anne Olson Mildred Otto Ann Padoley Phyllis Present Sue Sims Barbara Smith, President Geraldine Stadelman Constance Taber Nancy Upson Frances Vyn Helen Willcox Jean Whittemore Lucy Chase Wright 32 1C1 beth Carpenter Shelby Dietrich beline Elser Harriet Fishel Cornelia Groefsema Charlotte Haas Marjorie Hall Mary Ann Jones Margaret Laubengayer Jean Loree Mary Lee Mason Natalie Mattern, President Marjorie McCulloch Margaret Morgan Deborah Parry Dorothy Pugsley iMarcia Sharpe Anna Louise Stanton Mary Jane Thielen Eleanor Weber Bette Willemin W Y V E H ,1 1 Illll WOMENS HONORARY SOCIETY Ann Adams AFA Marion Baskette AFA Josephine Fitzpatrick arion Ford AOII iernice Galensky AE$ [Jean Gaskell XO IMary June Hastreiter Ar Nancy Hattersley IIB [onna Heath KKF .ita Hyman AE I Helen MacKressbach A ic Larsen ArA ane Lindberg Ar ' arilyn Mayer KKF (Martha Opsion AT I Jo Ann Peterson A || Claire Sherman AXii .tty Spore r B Anita Uvick KA ' orrow Weber KA Molly Winokur SA iuzanne Wood KA ' Marcia Zimmerman r l B, President SCROLL SENIOR SORORITY HONORARY SOCIETY 33 SENIOR SOCIETY INDEPENDENT SENIOR WOMENS SOCIETY Miriam Dalby, President Doris Barr Jean Bisdee Rosalie Bruno Phyllis Buck Joan Clarke Dorothy Darnall Jane Faggen Edith Helberg Blanche Holpar Adele Kraus Mary Anne Olson Mildred Otto Phebe Scott Barbara Smith Mahaba Smith Constance Taber Marjorie Weiss Helen Willcox 34 ASSEMBLY Standing: Ruth Daniels, Treasurer; Edith Helberg. Chainrmn of Scouting Committee. Seated: Miriam Dalby, Secretary; Doris Barr. President; Joan Clarke, Vice-Presi- dent. For better representation and for more emphasis on achievements of independent women, As- sembly Council this year has expanded to include eleven additional members to their staff which now numbers twenty-eight. Formerly there were only three representatives for all the women living in League Houses and the six fraternity houses converted into Auxiliary Dormi- tories. Now each of the eight League House zones is represented by a house president elected by her zone. To acquaint new Independents with the present need and increasing possibilities for war work, the annual Fortnite Visitation program was held November 8 to 19 as an em- phasis on all-out participation in war activities which is the aim of Assembly Council for 1944. Facilitating this war work and explaining to all women its importance, Assembly began publi- cation of a weekly bulletin, " Calendar of Events. " Under direction of the Council, the members of Assembly are accredited with having helped in Ann Arbor ' s paper salvage drive during the fall term as well as their willing assistance lent to the USO. In cooperation with Panhellenic, Assembly undertook to maintain the good health of university women by an 11:30 p.m. " lights- out " program effective throughout the school week. 35 PA1VHELLENIC C D U IV C I L Standing: Anita Uvick, KA, Treasurer: Rita Hyman, AE , Secretary. Seated: Sue Wood, KA, Sec- retary; Mary June Hastreiter, AT, President; Frances Vyn, r$B, Vice-President. War has momentarily stripped the glamour from college life and no organization is more cog- nizant of this fact than the Panhellenic Association. In harmony with Michigan ' s restricted social program, " Panhel " has accepted a less spectacular role in campus activities this year. Its main functions, however, remain undiminished. Organized to maintain friendly cooperation among the eighteen sororities on campus, Panhellenic also regulates rushing in a manner which affords rushees the opportunity to visit every house. Not stressing sorority affiliation over schol- arship, Panhellenic drafts its program with the assistance of a governing body composed of two representatives from each sorority. The goal for 1944 is to unify college women into a com- plete turn-out for wartime projects. This will enable sorority women and independents alike to acquire broader understanding and appreciation of college democracy and to form lasting friendships. Working in cooperation with Assembly, Panhellenic aided in Ann Arbor ' s paper salvage drives during the fall semester. It has played a large role in the USO and helped back the yearly Goodfellow Drive before the Christmas holidays. Panhellenic, in cooperation with Assembly, undertook to maintain the good health of university women by an 11:30 p.m. " lights- out " program effective throughout the school week. All of the eighteen sororities incorporated in Panhellenic sponsor the annual Banquet and Ball as well as lending support for Frosh, Soph and Junior Projects. Pledging was this year as ever the highlight in sorority circles. With the publication of an attractive rushing booklet, Panhel burst enthusiastically into a new scheme of rushing extended from November 27 to January 13. The new system resulted in the bidding of the largest number of girls in the history of sororities at Michigan, three hundred fifty girls. 36 Standing: Cecil Sink, 2 E: A. B. Green Jr., Schmidt Jr., 5 J, President. - Seated: Dave Upton, : At. Secretary-Treasurer; Henry ,1 ma ii is more cog- us resiricied ihisyear. Its k cooperation aicli ,-.ira- . ,nkt (i fora lasting Arbor ' s paper lights- ,rFr ii P h is tt ' ith the , DC scheme inte bidding I IV T E R F R A T E R IV I T Y E U IV C I L Articulated with Michigan ' s war theme, Inter-Fraternity Council this year launched into one of the most conservative roles in the history of fraternity life at Michigan. Although the " hey- day " of fraternities is now more of a reminiscence than a reality, headed by president Hank Schmidt and secretary Dave Upton, the Council continues to maintain a prominent position in school activities. With twenty-eight active fraternities, out of a former forty-one, vicing for chief honors on campus, membership is approximated at 450 servicemen and civilians. Only two fraternities, Phi Delta Theta and Theta Delta Chi, retain their original houses. Proving that fraternity rivalry is merely good-natured, Acacia shares its house with Alpha Tau Omega; and Sigma Chi has borrowed the Delta Kappa Epsilon domicile. IFC pleased with this unusual cooperation in the realm of fraternities, continues its sizeable job of regulating rushing and approving proposed functions through a central committee com- posed of all house presidents. No servicemen with grade eligibility were barred from rushing this year, accounting for the response and interest shown by both the Army and Navy trainees stationed here. Due to an over-all curbing of activities, the Council dispensed with the tradi- tional Christmas Party for local youngsters, postponed the Pledge Banquet, and momentarily deferred publication of Inter-Fraternity Council News. The annual Ball, however, was held on its usual grandiose scheme, January 15, to the music of Bill Sawyer ' s orchestra. With antici- pation of a hearty Inter-Fraternity Sing this spring and several new pledges, fraternities become increasingly congenial and anxious to return to their houses and pre-war good times. 37 The Michigan Union, the hub for civilians and for servicemen. MICHIGAN UNION lin A " C ' est la guerre, " but as long as George is at the door, the Union will remain an exclusive men ' s cliib. 38 . In step with the march tempo that has pervaded many another University building, the Union is now being used extensively by the military. The main dining room serves as an officers ' , mess, the ballroom as an ASTP mess hall, most of the hotel facilities as quarters for the naval officers in training on campus, and the North Lounge for G. I. Stomps on Saturday afternoons. However, the cafe- teria, the pool room, library, and other facilities are open to civilian members as usual, and to all servicemen, who are automatically Union members during their stay in Ann Arbor. 39 40 Above: Burnett H. Crawford Jr., President; Charles Dotterrer Jr., Secretary. Left: Roy D. Boucher, War Activites; Don Larson, Publicity; Rupert Straub, War Activities; John Clippert, Cooperatives. Below: Rob- ert Gaukler, Public Relations; Robert Grandy, Social; William Wood, Adminis- tration and House; Richard Chenoweth, Social. TRYOUTS Top Row: Paul John, Tom Bliska, Walter Renz, Robert Precious, William Bennett, George Darrow, James Lindsay, Harold Goldberg, William Lee, Alan Holcombe. Row Two: Boyd Granger, James Plate, Roger Walker, Richard Roeder, Richard Mixer, Charles Walton, Curt Main, Al Schaufelberger. i ' [ i! ISlfe The Union has been carrying on this year in true Michigan spirit despite war-time difficulties. To the Union fall the headaches and grief of running all campus elections, managing the Ticket Re- sale Desk, handling Bomber Scholarship Dances, and furnishing manpower for other campus or- ganizations. The War Activities Committee handles the all-impor tant Blood Bank, which has been very successful. The Union Pamphlet is primarily designed to acquaint men with their Union and its activities. A list of all Michigan men who have been killed in service to date, along with their rank, cause of death, and campus activities has been compiled. A record of the hours and work done by the tryout staff constitutes a partial basis for the selection of the executive council members. The Men ' s Judiciary Council investigates student misconduct and recommends action to the Council. It also supervises elections and initiations, and establishes rules for campus dances. Next year ' s Union promises to be an up-and-coming concern as usual, for the tryouts are as capable as ever in spite of the demands made on them by their other war activities. MEN ' S JUDICIARY COUNCIL Standing: Leslie Burnett, Henry Schmidt Jr. Seated: Burnett Crawford Jr.; Allan Mac- Tier, President; Ed Zalenski. 41 Daily night editors: Barbara Harrington, Doris Peterson, Ray Dixon, Neva Negrevski, Louise Comins, Virginia Rock, Monroe Fink, Jennie Fitch, Betty Koffman, Evelyn Phillips, Stan Wallace. M I C Claire Sherman, City Editor; Marion Fore Managing Editor; Marge Borradaille, Assc ciate Editor; Jane Farrant, Editorial Directoi Came the war, came the draft, but Michigan Daily with a scant staff frot pre-war days and an influx of capablJ petticoat reporters has continued bring world and local news to the cat pus and townspeople in keeping wit the best Daily traditions. The clear and concise reporting that has made thd Daily one of the country ' s leading coif lege newspapers is the result of the cor stant efforts of the entire staff, from lowliest tryout to the managing editor The responsibility for each issue rest with one Night Editor who is on " desk ' ] from 5:00 p.m. until the 2:30 a.m. dead line has been met, in spite of late flashe which often entail rearranging an entird page. To the senior editors falls the responsibility of maintaining high edi| torial standards and deciding on policy] Women ' s Page, with an entire separate staff has since the war been devoted pri-l marily to reporting the extensive womJ en ' s war projects and occasional war-time social functions. Standing: Betty Roth, Ann Schultz, Jr Night Editor; Marjorie Hall, Jr. Nightl Editor; Marjorie Rosmarin, Assistant Wom- en ' s Editor. Seated: Mavis Kennedy, Jr.l Night Editor; Dona Guimaraes; Mary Annel Olson, Women ' s Editor. 42 I G A S DAILY tlartha Opsion, Associate Business Manager; Molly Vinokur, Business Manager; Glenn White, Accounts vlanager. Jane Shute, Classified Advertising; Harriet Wiltsee, Service Manager; Bette Carpenter, Associate Business Manager; Marge Batt and Marge Wolfson, Local Advertising Managers; Pat Gehlert, Circulation Man- ager. lasters of finance are the business staff Jtentates who gather ads, manage cir- ition, and keep books for the Daily. iJince funds for publication come largely rom subscriptions and solicited ads, the nportance of the business staff cannot be over-estimated. Tryouts lead a life pf constant canvassing of Ann Arbor hops, and the staff lays out the ads for lach issue of the paper before the page ilummies go to the Night Editor. With ic manpower shortage, circulation has een a major headache this year. . . . Iports, still a major interest to readers n spite of the war, require a capable a taff to cover the wide range of athletic vents in which students and eligible ervicemen participate. Football, basket- iall, hockey, and swimming events have 11 in turn received thorough attention in the Daily ' s Sport pages this year. Uul Low, Associate Sports Editor; Harvey ' rank, Associate Sports Editor; Ed Zalenski, orts Editor. Night Editors: Bill Mullendore, Dave en berg, Barbara Linehan, Hank Man- 1. Joan Peterson. t 43 MICE Left: Griffith Young, Art Editor; Sue Sims, Managing Editor; Betty Anne Kranich, As- sociate Editor. Below: Walter Schroth, Jr., Sports; Patricia Page, Organizations; Betty Peat, House groups. Life at the Ensian office is very very pleasant indeed. Just ask Sue Sims, our intrepid chief, who wiles away the hours lashing her straining Juniors every p.m. In this noble work, she is very occasion- ally aided by Ed Anthony and Betty Kranich, her associates, otherwise known as " The Vanishing Pair " and other en- dearing terms known only to the Junior Staff, among whom we have Patty Page and Wally Schroth, who have been hold- ing each other ' s hands in the paste-pot for months. Then, too, there is Betty Peat, who has done a swell job on this issue, getting her section in so fast that she is already working on the 1947 edition at this writing. We also have Mickey Thielen, feature editor, who complains that she sees a picture of An- gell Hall in front of her face all the time. Then, too, there is Alfred Srere, who has handled so many senior pic- tures that he feels he knows half the class intimately. And last but not least, Griff Young, responsible for all those nice wide, white, artistically blank spaces. All in all we are just one big happy family, as any one of our struggling try- outs will cheerfully agree. Hot paste- pots and cold stares that ' s us THE STAFF! Mickey Thielen, Features; Edward Anthony, Jr., Associate Editor; Alfred Srere, Schools and Colleges. EDITORIAL STAF 44 GANENSIA1V Betty Hendel, Contracts; Dorothy Del Siena, Publicity; June Gustaf- son, Business Manager; Jean Pines, Secretary. When the draft began taking the men into the service, many organizations on campus would have folded up if the women hadn ' t stepped in to keep things going, and it has been functioning en- tirely by a group of girls. They have done an admirable job in facing and solving many new problems. Printing difficulties held up the publication of the Directory until the day before Christmas vacation. This had the entire staff chewing nails until the copies were actually on sale. How to include three graduating classes in the annual, led to the division of one Ensian issue into three parts. This necessitated more decisions concerning plans on sales and advertising. With the regular routine of functioning as a business staff, this group of girls have had their hands full. However, their past experience in this job is proof that they are worthy of any praise coming their way. Above: Clare Blackford, Associate Business Manager; Rosemary Klein, Sales Manager; Janet Gray, Accounts Manager. Right: Standing: Norma Johnson, Doug Lent, Shir- ley Holman, Tina Storm, Mary Lou Rookus. Seated: Rita Bregman, Beaty Rosenblum; June Gustafson, Business Manager; Ruth Kowalskv, Bud Tamarkin. j r CSINESS STAFF 45 . T EC H IV I TECHNICS Standing: Bob Overcashier, Editor-in-chief; Bill Powers, Business Manager; Jack Kelso, Managing Editor. Seated: Joe Linker, As- sistant Editor. RIGHT Top Row: Frank Arams, Roger Hotte, Hal Fletcher. Row Two: Audrey Geschelin, Ken Allison, Bob Milnor, Bill Auch, Dick Pass- man. Row Three: Marjorie Baker, John DeBoer, Joyce Shapero. Michigan ' s engineering journal, the TECHNIC, has this year maintained its fine art and technical features which have earned for it acclaim in the past as a means of bringing to students and alumni news of the engineering world. Its new " Campus Section ' has made it of even greater interest to the rest of the cam- pus, as evidenced by the fact that the TECHNIC has put out three successful issues this semester. The TECHNIC is the oldest engineering college publication in the country and as a member of the Engineering College Magazine Association, it has twice in the last two years been voted the Best All-Around Magazine and has received other awards for excellence in various departments from the E.C.M.A. 46 POST WAR COUNCIL Top Row: Martha Bradshaw, Mary Baker, Allan Anderson, Charles English, Witol Male- nowski, John Neufeld, Philip Hesby, Elizabeth Rodgers, Harvey Weisberg. Row Two: Vir- ginia M. Rohr, Leatrice Amer, Jane Rembow- ski, Paula Brower, Trade Griesman, Professor Howard McClusky, Nita Carritte, Kathleen Garrity, Mary Jackson, Doris Rosenshine. Row Three: Mary Grossman, William Muehl, Bar- bara Levine, Recording Secretary; Elizabeth Hawley, Secretary-Treasurer; Ruth Daniels, President; Lyle Albright, Corresponding Secre- tay; Julia Slocum, Majorie Gavins, Barrett D. Laschever. The Michigan Post-War Council, conceived the day after Pearl Harbor, has successfully filled its objectives this year in creating interest in vital peace problems through its promotion of objective fact finding and free discussion. During the semester weekly public panels with faculty leaders were held, polls of public opinion were conducted, and the semi-annual confer- ence was held December 3 and 4. A lecture, " The Pran for World Settlement, " given by Eli Cul- bertson, nationally known expert on mass psychology, was a high point of the conference which was continued the next day with faculty-student discussion at the Union. The program for the year includes deputations to local communities to lead discussions on post-war problems, and working through the United States Student Assembly of which the Council is a member; active stands are taken on current issues in coordination with student groups the country over. Al- though founded with University support, the Council has remained an independent student organization. Its founders agreed that to be most effective, it should be a representative group: and although many have joined independently, it has a definite representation of eight other campus organizations. As the prospects for peace become brighter, Council leaders find that stu- dents are taking an increasing interest in the steps which are being proposed to insure a lasting peace. 47 Top Row: P. Richard Hines; Harold Goldberg; Theodore John; Arthur Higbee; John Martin; Carl- son Speck; George Sinko; H. Dwight Wison; E. William McGovern. Row Two: Ross Hume; Claude Womer; Richard Lundgren; J. Harold Johnson; Richard Noyes; Starr Colby; Lawrence Girton; Philip Snyder; Richard Sokatch. Row Three: Paul Hildebrandt, Treasurer; Raymond Bohn, Secretary; James Fredrick, President; Professor David Mattern, Conductor; Earl Barrett, Business Manager; Judson Brown, Vice-president; David Holland, Accompanist. VARSITY GLEE CLUB Good fellowship and good singing . . . this has again provided the motif for the Michigan Varsity Men ' s Glee Club in its 87th year as a campus activity. A smaller student enrollment has neces- sarily led to a decrease in the size of the Club, but in line with the emphasis on quality rather than quantity this smaller group has shown greater adaptability with a variety of musical liter- ature. Under the able direction of Professor David Mattern, of the School of Music, the Glee Club has participated in a full round of musical activities, campus sings, and the traditional serenades to the girls ' dormitories and sororities. The Club regards its reception for the Don Cossack Chorus as one of its most successful ventures of the year. Begun in the early 1930 ' s, this event has been eagerly anticipated by several successive Clubs. But foremost among the aims of the Men ' s Glee Club is service to Michigan, its students and its alumni. The songs of Michigan linger long in the memory of Michigan graduates. To teach these songs to the student body has always been the highest goal of the Varsity Glee Club. 48 Top Row: Jane Richardson, Joan Ross, Frances Bostwick, Joyce Donen, Edith Helberg, Ellen Hooper, Barbara Yeomans, Phyllis Lee Knight, Marjorie Brown, Rhea Christian, Edith Taylor, Carol Framberg, Dorothy Proefke. Row Two: Charlotte MacMullan, Edith de Blois, Joyce Douglas, Barbara Scouler, Lois Bockstahler, Sherry Murray, Bette Soper; Barbara Jean White, Historian; Carol Cothran, Business Manager; Crystal Hammer, Dorothy Dubuisson, Virginia Anderson, Lucille Genint, Wanda Mathias, Janet Bottomley, Jacqueline Bear. Row Three: Marjorie Hall, Dorothy Gray, Frances Rubenstein, Marjorie Gould, Student Director; Pat Tyler, Secretary; Patty Spore, President; Jean Gilman, Vice- President; Phyllis Crawford, Treasurer; Mary Ruth Acton, Ginny Weadock, Phyllis Huntley. Row Four: Lennis Britton, Dorothy Pugsley, Bernice Hall, Barbara Moore, Marie Turner, Lois Palmer, Ruth Eberhardt, Eleanor Stewart, Josephine Holmes, Bobette Rigland, Jerry Foote. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Hitting new high notes this year, the Women ' s Glee Club, with the presentation of its two-hour concert and a radio program, has been recognized as the top choral group on campus. Their concert, given in conjunction with the Soldiers ' Choir, at Hill Auditorium on December 12, was highlighted with an excellent presentation of the difficult " Peace Cantata " for mixed voices. These annual concerts are always among the most enjoyable of the season ' s musical events, and this year ' s was no exception. The Glee Club ' s first radio program was given over WJR on Sun- day, January 23, its success bringing a request for weekly broadcast throughout the spring se- mester. Bandleader Bill Sawyer is the capable and popular leader of this group, which now boasts a membership of approximately sixty-five women. At the present time, plans are a- foot to present an operetta which has been arranged by Sawyer. An operetta would be an entirely new sort of presentation for a glee club, but it is hoped that these plans materialize soon. Besides its formal appearances, the Club meets weekly in the League, where the girls hold utilitarian but highly enjoyable practice sessions under " Bill ' s " careful direction. 49 LJ Top Row: Beverly Solorow, Ruth Wehner, Frances Ramme, Ruby Kuhlman, Mary Evans, Marguerite Palmer, Violet Oulbegia n. Row Two: Selma Smith, Nancy Upson, Roberta Chatkin, Frances Vyn, Helen Brickman, Jean Scott, Helen Ashley. Row Three: Sarah Hanby, Harriet Porter, Frances Bost- wick, Recording Secretary; Jean Westerman, President; Anne S. Carrothers, Vice-President; Marianne Gooding, Patty Spore, Historian; Eleanore Samuel, Treasurer. Missing: Mary Laughlin, Frances Throop, Corresponding Secretary; Ruth Berge, Helen Briggs, Betty Lew Carter, Phyllis Crawford, Renee Kauf- man, Charlotte MacMullan, Elaine Rathbun. M U P H I E P SILDN Mu Phi Epsilon is a national music honor society for women, having as its purpose the recog- nition of scholarship and musicianship, and the promotion of friendship within its sisterhood. Elections are extended to those girls in the upper fifth of the sophomore and upper fourth of the junior and senior women taking music subjects. Gamma Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon awards a scholarship medal to the freshman girl who has attained the highest grade average for her first semester in college, and at one of the four formal musicales which the society holds each year, honors the ten freshman girls whose scholarship has placed them at the head of their class after one semester ' s work. A $50 scholarship is awarded each year in the name of Mu Phi Ep- silon by the Scholarship Committee of the School of Music to the sophomore girl who is most deserving scholastically and musically. The society is now planning, in co-operation with Sigma Alpha Iota, a Victory Musical, which will be given in March to aid in the selling of war bonds. As the organizations ' chief contribution to the war effort, the program, to be held at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, will include vocal and instrumental soloists as well as orchestral and choral groups. To I) Row: Sylvia Deutscher, Doris Reed, Anna Choate, Faith Whitnall, Frances Griffin. Rou Two: Lorna Storgaard, Frances Phillips, Armida Koivisto, Florence McCracken, Elizabeth Lewis, Blossom Reynolds. Row Three: Dagmar Carter, Chaplain; Betty Grimes, Corresponding Secretary; Audrey Unger. Treasurer; Lois Parker, President; Dorothy Stefany, Vice-President; Hazel Ruettinger. Recording Secretary; Mai- jorie Gould. Missing: Elizabeth Ivanoff, Joyce Den Herder, Janet Gallup, Barbara Zwayer, Rose IVfarie Grentzer, Arlene Peugot. Patricia Brown. SIGMA ALPHA I D T A Sigma Alpha Iota is Michigan ' s chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, a national professional music sorority for women. It aims to form groups of representative women who by their influence and interest will uphold the highest ideals of musical education; to raise the standards of pro- ductive musical work among women students in colleges, universities, and conservatories; and to further the development of music in America as well as to assist in promoting a stronger bond of musical interest between foreign countries and America. It is composed of University women of at least sophomore standing who are taking music as a major or minor, or who are earning their living through music. Otustanding among its activities is the annual Christmas Candelight Service, which last year was held on December 17 at the Presbyterian Church. Features of this program are the SAI choir, instrumental and vocal soloists and the final march by the robed members holding lighted candles and singing a group of carols. On February 8 the organization presented the Inter-American program, which was in the nature of a recital. Folk and composed songs from the Latin countries, vocal and piano solos, and folk dances highlighted the evening. Thus the society accomplishes a great deal during the year. 51 52 Rushing teas the first thing that comes to mind with the word SORORITIES. Actives think of trying to re- member names and faces, and rnshees think of repeat- ing courses and home towns. Everyone is reminded of tea and punch, of receiving lines and lighted candles and soft piano music. We ' re glad to see a new plan that brings each rushee to every house, and we ' re glad to see Michigan remain a campus where sorority women are friends of other sororities and of independents alike. 53 - I TOP ROW: Glory King, ' 16; Mary Bartley, ' 46; Eleanore MacLaughlin, ' 46; Judy Bott, ' 46; Patricia Woodruff, ' 46; Shirley Makima, ' 46; Wanda Mathias, ' 46; Ann Keers, ' 46. Row Two: Barbara Gross, ' 45; Betty Duwe, ' 45; Violet Miller, ' 45; Glenn McDaniel, ' 45; Georgiana Leslie, ' 45; Jane Scholes, ' 45; Doris Buchanan, ' 45; Dorothy Puglsley, ' 45; Elaine Rathbun, ' 45; Margaret Laubengayer, ' 45. Row Three: Martha Elliott, ' 44; Polly Estes, ' 44, Treasurer; Carol Gothran, Vice-President; Gertrude Clubb, ' 44, President; Alvira Spencer, ' 44, Secretary; June Pomering, ' 45; Suzan Ball, ' 44; Charlotte Iselman, ' 44. Row Four: Patricia Dillenbeck, ' 45; Patricia Sanders, ' 45; Irene Turner, ' 45; Joan Ross, ' 45; Ellen Hooper, ' 45; Phyllis Banbrook, ' 45. Missing: Katherine Bacco, ' 45; Louise Olander, ' 45; Mary Frederick, ' 46. THETA CHAPTER Founded at DePaw University 1885 Established at Michigan 1898 1004 Olivia Alpha CM Omega 54 Top Ron 1 : Joyce Nottingham, ' -15: Terry Glutsch, 45; Mary Ann Grothwohl. ' 45: Charlotte Cartun, ' 46; Helen Montgomery, ' 44; Jean Blomquist, ' 44; Beatrice Linnig, ' 45; Nancy Frank, ' 44. Row Two: Elizabeth Rodgers. ' 44; Marie Casseterri, ' 44; Joan Hack, ' 44; Joan DuPuis, ' 44; Virginia Anderson, ' 44; Gomer Ann McMahon, ' 44; Dorine Lamiee, ' 44; Margaret Anderson, ' 44; Dorothy Dubuisson, ' 44. Bottom Row: Harriet Wiltsee, ' 45: Sally Johnston, ' 44: Bette Soper, ' 45, Treasurer; Sybil Hansen, ' 45, President; Jane Shute, 44, Vice President; Betty King, ' 45; Barbara Jean White, ' 44. BETA ETA CHAPTER Founded at Vesleyan Female College Established at Michigan 722 Forest 1851 1929 Alpha Delta PI , SK J a I Top Row: Eva Boenheim, ' 46; Marilyn Bothman, ' 46; Alene Lozier, ' 46; Betty Boaz, ' 46; Betty Ginsberg, ' 46; Margie Ettenheim, ' 46; Irma Blustein, ' 46; Joan Gordon, ' 46; Lila Chajage, ' 46; Dale Moses, ' 46; Louise Schloss, ' 46; Ruth Weinberg, ' 46; Elaine Kattleman, ' 46; Rita Auer, ' 46. Row Two: Betty Hendel, ' 45; Gerry Herman, ' 45; Betty Harvey, ' 44; Vivian F. Adelson, ' 44; Harriet Cooper, ' 44; Henrietta Browarsky, ' 44; Kayla Bachrach, " 44; Grace Freudberg, ' 44; Dorothy Levinthal, ' 44; Lizbeth Spero, ' 44; Marjorie Rosmarin, ' 45; Barbara Shure, ' 45. Row Three: Margery Welber, ' 44; Doreen Harris, ' 44; Justine Travis, ' 44; Marie Gordon, ' 44, Secretary; Barbara S. Levy, " 44, Dean; Mrs. Young; Phyllis Present, ' 44; Sub-Dean; Martha Spector, ' 44, Treasurer; Bernice Galansky, ' 44; Margery Wolfson, ' 45; Rita Hyman, ' 44. Bottom Row: Terry Schoenfield, " 45; Sybil Perlmutter, ' 45; Ruth Wolkowsky, ' 45; Agnes Ann Brown, ' 45; Ruth Dworman, ' 45; Ruth Ribback, ' 45; Margery Snowden, ' 45; Luaine Berman, ' 45; Margery Batt, ' 45. PI CHAPTER Founded at Barnard College 1909 Established at Michigan 1921 407 North Ingalls Alpha Epsilon Phi 56 Top Row: Nancy Tressel, ' 46; Martha Lovett, ' 46; Gloria Kishpaugh, ' 46; Betty Jean Newell, ' 46; Elizabeth Quinn, ' 46. Row Two: Jeanne Paty, ' 44; Elinor Porter, ' 44; Rae Nita Larsen, ' 44; Lois Anne Watkins, ' 44; Vivian Wampler, ' 44; Suzanne Gouzie, ' 44; Helen Ashley, ' 45. Row Three: Marion Baskette, ' 44; Ruth Schleh, ' 44; Ruth Brand, ' 44, Secretary; Elva Stokinger, ' 44, Vice-President; Anne Adams, ' 44, President; Betty Anne Kranich, ' 44; Carolyn Reese, ' 44, Treasurer; Betty Peat, ' 44. Bottom Row: Gloria Fassen, ' 45; Mary Mapes, ' 46; Audrey Sheridan, ' 45; Joanne Pullum, ' 45; Margaret Saults, ' 45; Jean Wick. ' 45. ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Founded at Syracuse University 1904 Established at Michigan 1922 1322 Hill Alpha Gamma Delta Top Row: Mary Eli .abeth VVhitlock, ' 45; Jean Moore, ' 45; Dorothy McCleery, ' 46; Georgia Wyman, ' 4 ; Midge Birkett, ' 46; Connie Collins, ' 46. Row Two: Shirley Saunders, ' 44; Mary Webster, ' 45; Nancy Hoffman, ' 45: Gloria Jacobus, ' 44; Rita Jaski, ' 44. Row Three: Gloria McClure, ' 44; Marjorie Giefel, ' 44, Secretary; Joyce Den Herder, ' 45, Vice President; Norma Rowe, ' 44, President; Virginia Weadock, ' 45, Treasurer; Carol Graeff, ' 44. Bottom: Patricia Swanson, ' 45; Betty Whitehouse, ' 45; Dinny Taylor. ' 45. Missing: Elizabeth Jane Ludluin, ' 46; Marion Ford, ' 44; Eleanor Feldrappe, ' 44. Jean n lt OMICRON PI CHAPTER Founded at Barnard College . . . . Established at Michigan 1017 Oakland 1897 1921 Alpha DmiiTon Pi 58 : m Dyble, ' 45; Man- Jo Jaques, ' 45; Patricia Kempf, ' 44. Bottom Row: Suzanne Lovett, ' 44; Helen Mae Kressbach. ' 44; Jean Burden, ' 44; Elizabeth Ann McKone , ' 44, Vice- President; Roberta Trosper, ' 44, Secretary; Mrs. Barrett; Ann McMillan, ' 44, President; Francis Gracey, ' 44; Grace Proctor, ' 44; Ruth Johnson, ' 44; Margaret Harmon, ' 44. I THETA CHAPTER Founded at Syracuse University 1872 Established at Michigan 1892 1830 Hil! Alpha Phi p V Top Row: Ellen Cooper, ' 44; Gloria Ullom, ' 46; Rosemary Eden, ' 46; Shirley Marcellus, ' 46; Dorothy Kolesar, ' 46; Jean Brumm, ' 44; Frances Phillips, ' 44. Row Two: Mary Driver, ' 45; Martha McCracken, ' 45; Frances Graham, ' 45; Virginia Dodd, ' 45; Betty Beernink, ' 45; June Harris, ' 45; Betty Harris, ' 45; Shirley Edmands, ' 44. Bottom Row: Eugenia Schwartzbek, ' 45; Marion Thompson Cosgrove, ' 45, Secretary; Allyn Thompson, ' 45, Vice- president; Anne Maloney, ' 45, President; Dorothy Callahan, ' 45, Treasurer; Irma Plisko, ' 46. Missing: Beverly Baldwin, ' 45. ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at Knox-Lombard College . . , Established at Michigan 825 Tappan 1893 1920 Alpha Xi Delta 60 Top Row: Willene Jones, ' 46; Mary Payne Mountjoy, ' 45; Eleanor Ramsay, ' 46; Barbara Hastings, ' 46; Virginia Doyle, ' 46; Jean Gaskell, ' 44; Jean Hotchkin, ' 46. Row Two: Dorma Zarbock, ' 45; Barbara Novy, ' 44; Muriel Walcott, ' 44; Patricia Doyle, ' 44; Patricia Coulter, ' 45; Janet McLaughlin, ' 44; Frances Glennon, ' 45: Jean Loree, ' 45; Barbara Stieler, ' 45; Marilyn Ruch, ' 45. Row Three: Geraldine Stadelman, ' 44; Mary Helen Brad- shaw, ' 44; Dorothy Treaclwell, ' 44, Secretary; Jane Peters, ' 44, Vice-president; Phyllis Gardiner, ' 44, President; Mary Worsham, ' 45, Treasurer; Patricia Page, ' 44; Nancy Bierwirth, ' 44; Dorothea McDaniel, ' 44. Bottom Row: Barbara Strong, ' 45; Norma Kelly, ' 45; Jeanne Ramsay, ' 45: Betty Swift, ' 45; Joyce Livermore, ' 45; Harriet Fishel, ' 45: Harriet Snaddon, ' 45. Missing: Joy Low, ' 45; Violet Cinq-Mars, ' 44; Nancy Steger, ' 45. ETA CHAPTER Founded at University of Arkansas Established at Michigan .... 1503 Washtenaw 1895 1905 CM Omega rf Top Row: Joan Thomas, ' 46; Evelyn Mills, ' 46; Gultekin Aga-Oglu, ' 46; Mary Soderberg, ' 46; Christine Smith, ' 46; Diane Richardson, ' 46; Carol Evans, ' 46; Sally McFadden, ' 46; Virginia Stone, ' 46; Sara Diekema, ' 46; Mar- garet Anderson, ' 46; Marian Kuechenmeistei , ' 46. Row Two: Ruth Mary Picard, ' 46; Patricia Nixon, ' 45; Margaret Sadler, ' 45; Mary Blanchard, ' 45; Maurine Harwood, ' 45; Evelyn Otis, ' 45; Joan Frantz, ' 45; Madeline McMath, ' 45; Mary Lee Grossman, ' 45; Marjorie Rutherford, ' 45; Naome Sawyer, ' 45. Bottom Row: Madeline Vibber, ' 44; Batricia Lewis, ' 44; Beatrice Bouchard, ' 44; Penelope Prayer, ' 44; Harriet Skinner, ' 45, Vice-presi- dent; Sara Loughead, ' 44, President; Louise Forbush, ' 45, Secretary; Alice Roelop, ' 44, Treasurer; Barbara Stuber. 44; Helen Garrels, ' 44; Joy Sibley, ' 44; Mary Leigh Hughes, ' 44; Barbara Schoepfle, ' 44. Missing: Mary E. Brier, G; Elizabeth Mathcs, ' 44; Nancy Hays, ' 45. ! bihnn ( SOROSIS CHAPTER Established at Michigan 1501 Washtenaw 1880 Collegiate Sornsis 62 Toj} Row: Kay Burton, ' 46; Jeanne Busch, ' 46; Nancy Reber, ' 46; Jean Winfield, ' 46; Rhca Christian, ' 46; Carol Framburg, ' 46; Jean Gallup, ' 46; Virginia Hoyer, ' 46; Dorothy Whittemore, ' 46; Peggy Kohr, ' 46; Pat Burton, ' 46. Row Two: Ann Lyon, ' 45; Peggy Morgan, ' 45; Carol Giordano, ' 46; Mary Lou Kimball, ' 45; Dorothy Kittredge, ' 45; Mary Jane Thielen, ' 45; Barbara Heym, ' 45; Martha Frey, ' 45, Secretary; Bonnie Gutchess, ' 46. Roiu Three: Dale Pitcher, ' 44; Marge Young, ' 44; Marcia Nelson, ' 44; Mary Blanchard, ' 44, House president; Kathryn Claussen, ' 44, President; Ruth Hammerstrom, ' 44; Muriel Stedman, ' 45, Treasurer; Lucy Chase Wright, ' 44; Jean Whittemore, ' 44. Bottom Row: Norma Braga, ' 45; Margaret Brown, ' 45; Marilyn Moore, ' 44; Dorothy Walters, ' 45; Joyce Kloske, ' 45. Missing: Evelyn Ziemon, ' 46; Mary Palmer, ' 46. IOTA CHAPTKR Founded at linston University 1888 F.stablished at Michigan 1894 Re-established 1915 718 Tappan Delta Delta Delta r Ji V " Top low: Emilly Tillou, ' 46; Patty Rose, ' 46; Dorothy Wantz, ' 46; Patsy Brown, ' 46; Jean Gaffney, ' 46; Jean Athay, ' 46; Beth Semon, ' 46; Mary Anne Raymond, ' 46; Mary Lou Garland, ' 46; Betty Needham, ' 46; Nancy Jefford, ' 46. Row Two: Mary Straatsma, ' 46; Ruthann Bales, ' 46; Elizabeth Bunnell, ' 44; Molly Hunter, ' 44; Margaret Whipple, ' 44; Mary Jane Kirchgessner, ' 44; Mary Reichert, ' 44; Mary Alice Hahn, ' 45; Jeanette Ray- mond, ' 44. Row Three: Betty Sue Lamb, ' 44; Louise Whipple, ' 45, Treasurer; Martha Opsion, ' 44, Vice-presi- dent; Jane Lindberg, ' 44, President; Mary June Hastreiter, ' 44, Secretary; Elizabeth Swisher, ' 44; Nancy Boni- steel, ' 44. Bottom Row: Pam Watts, ' 45; Katherine Tripp, ' 45; Jean Aldridge, ' 45; Pat Clark, ' 45; Mary Caroline Ulrich, ' 45; Rose Stoetzel, ' 45. XI CHAPTER Founded at Oxford Institute 1874 Established at Michigan 1884 1205 Hill Delta Gamma 64 Top Row: Roberta Hornsby, ' 45; Sally Larson, ' 46; Jo Ann Bush, ' 46; Lois Bassett, ' 46; Betty Raymond, ' 46; Helen Whiting, ' 46; Dorothy Steffes, ' 45; Rosemary Klein, ' 45; Jane Arner, ' 46. Row Two: Chloe Heitsch, ' 45; Barbara Miller, ' 45; Jane McCarthy, ' 44; Patricia Spore, ' 44; Carol May, ' 44; Marjorie Lawson, ' 44; Marjorie Hennig, ' 44; Josephine Holmes, ' 45; Ruth MacNeal, 45. Row Three: Nancy Upson, 44; Marcia Zimmerman, ' 44: Josephine Fitzpatrick, ' 44; Deborah Parry, ' 45, Treasurer; Katherine Lathrop, ' 44, President; Frances Vyn, ' 44, Vice-President; June Gustafson, ' 44, Secretary; Virginia Heun, ' 44. Bottom Row: Barbara Butler, ' 45; Katherine Klintworth, ' 45: Suzanne Mason, ' 45; Elizabeth Davis, ' 44; Frances Thompson, ' 45; Joyce Collins, ' 44: Sally Dreese. ' 45. BETA CHAPTER Founded at Syracuse University . . Established at Michigan 1520 South University 1874 1882 Gamma Phi Beta f bf Top Row: Jyme West, ' 46; Sally Berry, ' 46; Margaret Heath, ' 46; Jane Archer, ' 46; Betty Vaughn, ' 46; Mary Edi- son, ' 46; Marjorie Ronal, ' 46; Marjorie Harris, ' 46; Mary Elizabeth Burke, ' 46. Row Two: Pat White, ' 46; Pris- cilla Kahn, ' 44; Betty Smith, ' 46; Alberta Fiske, ' 45; Margaret Carlisle, ' 46; Ellen Devine, ' 45; Mary Ann Jones, ' 45; Ann Highley, ' 45; June Nieboer, ' 45; Mary Jane Rom ine, ' 45; Betsey Frank, ' 45. Row Three: Barbara Piper, ' 44; Marjorie Leete, ' 44; Lenore Bode, " 44, Secretary; Morrow Weber, ' 44, Vice-President; Sue Wood, ' 44, President; Carolyn Hallsteen, ' 44, Treasurer; Carol Grede, ' 44; Jane t Clarke, Marianne Gooding, ' 44. Bottom Row: Nita Carrite, ' 45; Jane Longstaff, ' 45; Mary Eliabeth Milne, ' 45; Jean Harkness, ' 45; Barbara Bathke, ' 45; Barbara Chadwick, ' 45; Barbara Eddy, ' 45; Charlotte Haas, ' 45. ETA CHAPTER Founded at DePauw Univers ity . Established at Michigan .... 1414 Washtenaw 1870 1879 Kappa Alpha Theta 66 I n " ' i iara Piper, na IV Barbara Mary Ellen Sandoz, ' 45; Betty Hall, ' 45; Patricit Grover, ' 45; Nancy Pottinger, ' 45; Janet Gray, Brown, ' 45; Florence Underwood, ' 45; Dorothy del Siena, ' 45. Missing: Nancy Townsend, ' 45. SIGMA BETA CHAPTER Founded at DePauw University 1870 | Re-established at Michigan 1893 1620 Cambridge Kappa Delta ft iS- r . 1 r f Top Row: Barbara Grover, ' 46; Margaret Winter, ' 46; Jean Colley, ' 46; Margaret Gram, ' 46; Marian Johnson. ' 46; Shirley Sickels, ' 46; Catherine Shilson, ' 46; Pat Daniels, ' 46; Joan Lynch, ' 46; Janet Morgan, ' 46; Dorothy Hayden, ' 45; Carol McCormick, ' 46. Row Two: Margaret Carroll, ' 46: Marica Netting, ' 45; Dorothy Rausch Lane, ' 45; Hope Sisk, ' 44; Georgianna Root, ' 45; Clare Blackford, ' 44; Dorothy Wearley, ' 44; Virginia Holmes, ' 44; Fanchon Milne, ' 44; Harriet Sue Montague, ' 44; Julie Blume, ' 46; Mary Helen Hovey, ' 46. Row Three: Nancy Squire, 44; Mary Jane Jesop, ' 44; Shirley Raskey, ' 44; Marilyn Mayer, ' 44; Sue Sims, ' 44, Secretary; Gayle Doyle, ' 44; Mrs. Owen; Monna Heath, ' 44, President; Barbara Robinson, ' 44, Vice-President; Phyllis Crawford, ' 45, Treasurer; Janet Robb, ' 44. Bottom Row: Margaret Pilliod, ' 45; Eleanor Matteson, ' 45; Natalie Mattern, ' 45; Patricia Heil, ' 45; Theodora Nicolai, ' 45; Marcia Sharp, ' 45; Peggy Vogt, ' 45; Betty Harrison, ' 45; Dorothy Castri- cum, ' 45; Doris Nicklay, ' 45; Beth King, ' 45; Carol Miller, ' 45; Shirley Krause, ' 45; Oriel Straehley, ' 45; Shelby Dietrich, ' 45; Elizabeth Carpenter, ' 45; fean Campbell, ' 45. Missing: Margaret Cannon, ' 44. BETA DELTA CHAPTER Eounded at Monmouth College . . . Established at Michigan 1204 Hill 1870 1890 Kappa Kappa Gamma 68 i Top Row: Gloria Rcwoldt, ' 46; Rosamond Mayo, ' 46; Barbara Fairman, ' 46; Helen Anderson, ' 46; Greta Lee Kran , ' 46; Carol Anderson, ' 46; Evelyn Lough, ' 46; Jane Erb, ' 46; Carol Watt, ' 46; Marjorie Sadler, ' 46. Row Two: Isabel Morrison, ' 46: Beverly Gotschall, ' 45; Betsy Perry, ' 46; Paula Brower, ' 46; Marjorie Siebert, ' 46; Mar- tha Mansfield, ' 46; Kay Best, ' 46; Ruth Ann Mayer, ' 46; Eleanor Ketcham, ' 45. Row Three: Nancy Hattersley, ' 44; Betty Anne Heidbreder, ' 44; Ruth Whittlesey, ' 44; Patricia Gehlert, ' 44; Shirley Hassard, ' 44, Secretary; Madlyn Born, ' 44, President; Lois Fromm, ' 44; Anne Stanton, ' 45; Mary Sue Tuck, ' 44; Janet Osborn, ' 44; Jean Caldwell, ' 44. Bottom Row: Ruth Maloney, ' 45; Harriet Boyer, ' 45; Barbara Swain, ' 45; Virginia Bishop, ' 45; Pa- iricia Arnall, ' 45: Barbara Wallace, ' 45; Naomi Miller, ' 45; Frances Tripp, ' 45. Missing: Ann Cook, ' 45, Treas- urer; Jennie Fitch, ' 46; Barbara Hulbert, ' 44, Vice-President; Patricia Mac Gregor, ' 45; Sally Morton, ' 44: Jane Pritchard, ' 44: Miriam Ruge. ' 44. MICHIGAN BETA CHAPTER Founded at Momnouth College 1867 Established at Michigan 1888 s.1( Tappan PI Beta Phi ' Top Row: Joy Altman, ' 46; Jean Pines, ' 46; Jean Glass, ' 46; Jane Hoffberger, ' 46; Betty Kamens, ' 46; Thelma Zes- kind, ' 46; Jane Strauss, ' 46; Beverly Wittan, ' 46; Evelyn Horelick, ' 46. Row Two: Louise Comins, ' 46; Betty Dis- kin, ' 45; Ricka Woolf, ' 45; Babette Blum, ' 45; Doris Lesser, ' 45; Josephine Frosh, ' 45; Shirley Levin, ' 46; Edith Sauter, ' 46. Bottom Row: Sally Kaplan, ' 44; Marge Aronsson, ' 44; Barbara Gray, ' 45, Secretary; Margaret Salzman, ' 45, President; Molly Ann Winokur, ' 44, Vice-President; Faye Bronstein, ' 45, Treasurer; Ronnie Leitner, ' 45. PLEDGE CHAPTER CHI Founded at Cornell 1917 Established at Michigan 1943 1415 Cambridge Sigma Delta Tim 70 f iff- K Back Row: Bonolyn Brown, ' 45, Vice-President; Harriet Godshalk, ' 45, Treasurer; Marion Bassett, ' 45; Marion Allen, ' 46; Jeani Maclnnes, ' 44, President; Alice Mackenzie, ' 45, Secretary. Front Row: Edith Taylor, ' 45; Eliza- beth Decker, ' 44; Betty Parsons, ' 45; Lee Wellman, ' 46; Harriett Shoecraft, ' 45. ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Founded at Virginia State Normal College Established at Michigan 826 Tappan 1898 Zria Tau Alpha PRESIDENT RUTHVEN There will be many among the readers of the ' Enwian who will remember this portrait of President Hnthven as that which appeared in the 1941 issue. They will recognize the portrait and in their recognition, it will bring back to each of them that singular significance which it held upon its first viewing. To us of the student body, this study of our president will recall to mind his qualities of under- standing and graciousness which made our knowing him a lasting impression of friendship and hospitality to iis throughout our college years. To the faculty, his colleagues and associates, this picture will be an enduring monument to the respect and admiration which his notable career on the campus of the University of Michigan has won Cor him in the international sphere of education. And all those who view this study of President Alexander (. lluthven will see promise of the future. 73 OAR O Vera B. Bates R. Spencer Bishop J. Joseph Herbert Lt.-Comdr. Harry J. Kipke 74 Alfred B. Connable, Jr. John B. Lynch Edmund C. Shields Shirley W. Smith 75 , It has been truly said that war is a great crucible in which the temper of all participants is tested. Perhaps no more striking evidence of this can be found than in the magnificent performance which the officers of our University have contributed to the total war effort through their conversion of the campus from a peacetime to a wartime basis. Working long, tedious hours under nerve-snap- ping tension, these leaders of the University of Michigan have played a major role in gearing the vast machinery of our peacetime academic activities to the tempo of this year of battle moulding the eleven thousand young men and women under their guidance into a unified, integral part of America at war. Llhtk C. T. Olmsted, Assistant Dean of Students; J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students; W. B. Rea, Assistant Dean of Student 76 Standing: I. Smith, Registrar; W. Shaw, Director of Alumni Relations; H. Watkins, Assistant Secretary. Sealed: L. A. Hopkins, Director of Summer Session; S. Smith, Vice-President and Secretary. E. Blythe Stason Provost Clarence S. Yoakimi Vice-President Alice C. Lloyd Dean of Women JAMES S. BANTA, B.B.A Grand Rapids, Mich. BERNARD D. BARACH, A.B. in History Detroit, Mich. PAUL R. BARKER, A.B. in Physics Ann Arbor, Mich. EARL G. BARRETT, A.B. in Political Science Rochester, N.Y. HEDY G. BAUM, A.B. in Social Studies Flint, Mich. EDWARD R. BAUMANN, B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Hempstead, N.Y. KATHERINE A. BEADLE, A.B. in History. . . .St. Clair, Mich. ARTHUR L. BERGREN, JR., B.S. in Geology Jamestown, N.Y. NORMAN W. BERNHARDT, A.B. in Spanish. . .Chicago, 111. MERRITT A. BIGELOW, JR., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Tulsa, Okla. J. GREER BINGHAM, B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering Wampum, Pa. CLARE BLACKFORD, A.B. in Chemistry Flindlay, Ohio NANCY A. BONISTEEL, A.B. in Spanish. . .Ann Arbor, Mich. BEATRICE BOUCHARD, A.B. in English. .Ann Arbor, Mich. KENNETH F. BRADLEY, D.D.S Gladwin, Mich. RUTH E. BRAND, A.B. in Spanish Hollis, N.Y. A. BRUCE BROWN, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Tuckahoe, N.Y. WILLIAM G. BUGIELSKI, B.S.E. in Aeronautical Engineering Grand Haven, Mich. LESLIE R. BURNETT, B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. CHARLES E. CAMPBELL, B.S.E. in Engineering Physics Jackson, Mich. CLORICE H. CASE, A.B. in English Little Valley, N.Y. PATRICIA CLEARY, B.D. in Advertising. . .Grosse Isle, Mich. CHARLOTTE H. CLEVELAND, A.B. in Sociology Ann Arbor, Mich. HARRIET COOPER, A.B. in English Detroit, Mich. EBRUARY BURNETT H. CRAWFORD, A.B. in Speech Tulsa, O. NEDRA M. CREAGER, A.B. in Psychology Toledo, O. MATHEW J. CZYZYCKI, D.D.S New York Mills, N.Y. RALPH A. DAGE, B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering Highland Park, Mich. MAURICE DAMS, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Holland, Mich. RUTH F. DANIELS, A.B. in Political Science. .Oakham, Mass. ROY F. DEAN, JR., B.S. in Geology Flint, Mich. CHARLES J. DeCARO, B.S.E. in Aeronautical Engineering Cleveland, O. JOHN A. DeLAMARTER, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. ROLAND DeMARTIN, D.D.S Flint, Mich. MARVIN J. DeROVEN, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. WARREN S. DODGE, D.D.S Marshall, Mich. CHARLES M. DOTTERER, JR., B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. RICHARD C. DRUTOWSKI, B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering and Mathematics Hamtramck, Mich. HARVEY J. DUBAULT, D.D.S Ann Arbor, Mich. DOROTHY DUBUISSON, A.B. in Speech South Haven, Mich. DOROTHY S. DUNITZ, A.B. in French Detroit, Mich. JOAN V. DuPUIS, A.B. in Education Forest Park, 111. ROBERT S. EDMUNDS, B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Flint, Mich. HENRY F. ELBING, D.D.S Pigeon, Mich. I JACK R. ELENBAAS, B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. MARGARET R. EMERY, A.B. in Education South Lyon, Mich. ROBERT D. ESSIG, B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering Dowagiac, Mich. WILLIAM A. FEAD, B.S. in Physics Ann Arbor, Mich. sj L . | 79 GEORGE W. FORRESTER, D.D.S Deckerville, Mich. ROSALIE B. FRANK, A.B. in Social Work Pontiac, Mich. VICTORY E. FRANTZ, A.B. in Education .. Ann Arbor, Mich. JAMES R. FREDRICKSON, A.B. in Political Science Northport, Mich. DENNIS H. R. FRUTIGER, D.D.S Flint, Mich. ARNIT J. GARLINGHOUSE, M.D Charlotte, Mich MARY K. GARRITY, A.B. in History Detroit, Mich. ARTHUR J. GEIB, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Caro, Mich. BABETTE GELMAN, A.B. in Psychology. . . .Glens Falls, N.Y. RICHARD GENEY, B.S. in Science and Mathematics Owosso, Mich. ROBERT B. GERENDASY, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. M. ALTEN GILLEO, B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. ELYSE GITLOW, A.B. in Social Work New York, N.Y. MARIANNE GOODING, B.M. in Piano Montclair, N.J. SUZZANN R. GOUZIE, A.B. in History Detroit, Mich. WALTER A. GRAF, JR., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Elkins Park, Pa. JANE GRAHAM, B.D. in Interior Decorating Kalamazooo, Mich. CAROL J. GREDE, A.B. in French Wauwatosa, Wis. MILLARD F. GRIFFITHS, B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering Amityville, N.Y. RUTH S. GUNTLEY, B.D. in Advertising. . . .Escanaba, Mich. BETTE A GUST, A.B. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. JUNE GUSTAFSON, A.B. in Geography Riverside, 111. SARAH E. HANBY, B.M. in Piano Connersville, Ind. M AXINE HANCHROW, A.B. in Social Work New Rochelle, N.Y. FEBRUARY MARGARET L. HARMON, A.B. in Education. .Detroit, Mich. BETTY HARVEY, A.B. in Economics New York, N.Y. WILFRED M. HAWKINS, JR., D.D.S. .. Highland Park, Mich. ARLENE L. HELLENBERG, B.S. in Zoology. . .Detroit, Mich. MAX E. HENCY, B.B.A Mo nticello, 111. JOHN D. HENRY, D.D.S Oxford, O. CHRISTIAN HERRRMANN, JR., M.D Lansing, Mich. LEON HERSCHFUS, D.D.S Brooklyn, N.Y. FLORENCE V. HEWITT, A.B. in History Grosse Pointe, Mich. J. FREDERICK HOFFMAN, A.B. in Political Science Rochester, Ind. VIRGINIA A. HOLMES, A.B. and A.M. in Piano Strawberry Point, la. JEAN A. HOUGHTON, B.S. in Zoology Hamlin, N.Y. RITA B. HYMAN, A.B. in Social Work Pittsburgh, Pa. GEORGE B. JAAKSI, D.D.S Ishpeming, Mich. WILLIAM D. JACKSON, D.D.S Bad Axe, Mich. THEODORE G. JACOB, B.S. in Chemistry. . . .Monroe, Mich. RICHARD D. JACOBS, B.S.E. in Naval Archi- tecture and Marine Engineering. . . .Ann Arbor, Mich. ALFRED JACOBS, D.D.S Iron Mountain, Mich. JERRY K. JACOBSON, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. ROBERT A. JANKE, A.B. in Mathematics and Physics Detroit, Mich. MARY W. JESSOP, A.B. in Psychology Ann Arbor, Mich. ROBERT E. JOHNSON, D.D.S Saginaw, Mich. PHYLLIS M. JOHNSTON, A.B. in Sociology . ' . .Detroit, Mich. ROBERT W. JOHNSTON, A.B. in History. . . .Bay City, Mich. 81 SALLY A. JOHNSTON, A.B. in German Port Huron, Mich. ANN E. KAPLAN, A.B. in Social Work Bridgeport, Conn. VIRGINIA L. KENNEDY, B.B.A Webster Grove, lylo. ARTHUR H. KITZMILLER, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. MARY KODROS, A.B. in Social Work Alton, 111. ARNOLD F. KOLB, B.S. in Chemistry Saginaw, Mich. BETTY A. KRANICH, A.B. in Spanish Toledo, O. HELEN M. KRESSBACH, A.B. in Mathematics Monroe, Mich. ARNOLD L. LABBE, JR., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Salt Lake City, Utah JOACHIM E. LAY, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Seattle, Wash. HARVEY E. LEMMON, B.B.A. in Accounting. . .Ionia, Mich. PHYLLIS LEVINE, A.B. in Education Troy, N.Y. WILLIAM E. LEWIS, A.B. in Mathematics Indianapolis, Ind. ALVIN B. LEZELL, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. JOHN F. LOURIM, B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering Jackson, Mich. JULIUS A. LUBBERS, D.D.S Hamilton, Mich. WILLIAM E. MACCOUN, JR., B.S.E. in Naval Archi- tecture and Marine Engineering Belvedere, Calif. DUNCAN 1 ' . MacLACHLAN, D.D.S Ann Arbor, Mich. ANN R. MacMILLAN, A.B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. CAROL H. MAY, A.B. in Psychology. . .. Highland Park, Mich. DOROTHY j. MCALLISTER, A.B. in Sociology Fort Wayne, Ind. ELIZABETH R. McCULLOCH, A.B. in Education Flint, Mich. GEORGE W. McINTYRE, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Wellesley Hills, Mass. GLORIA J. McVITTIE, A.B. in Speech .. Rosedale Park, Mich. FEBRUA CHARLES L. MEACH, JR., D.D.S Traverse City, Mich. HERVEY C. MERRILL, D.D.S Ann Arbor, Mich. JAMES W. METEF.R, B.S. in Forestry Columbus, O. ROBERT E. MILLER, B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering Goodells, Mich. JOYCE L. MUNARETTO, A.B. in English. .Iron River, Mich. MARCIA C. NELSON, A.B. in Speech Rockford, III. KEITH K. NICOLLS, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Pontiac, Mich. EDWARD ORENT, B.S.E., in Mechanical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. PATRICIA A. PAGE, A.B. in History St. Paul, Minn. MARGARET J. PETERS, A.B. in Psychology Charlotte, Mich. PATRICIA A. POTTER, A.B. in Journalism Des Moines, la. MAX H. RAABE, D.D.S. . .. Denver, Colo. LINDA REISMAN, A.B. in Economics. . .Grand Rapids, Mich. JANE L. REMBOWSKI, A.B. in Journalism Detroit, Mich. RALPH G. REN WICK, D.D.S. . ..Lincoln Park, Mich. JANET M. ROBB, A.B., in Political Science Princeton, 111. BARBARA JANE ROBINSON, A.B. in Spanish Brain! ree, Mass. BETTY M. ROBINSON, A.B. in Social Work Wyandotte, Mich. MALVIN W. ROM, D.D.S. Bethlehem, O.F.S. Union of South Africa JAMES M. ROSE, D.D.S Springfield, Mass. ELEANOR F. ROSENBAUM, A.B. in Social Work Rochester, N.Y. NORMA J. ROWE, A.B. in Mathematics Ferndale, Mich. JUDITH M. SALWEN, A.B. in English Brooklyn, N.Y. GEORGE A. SANZI, D.D.S Ann Arbor, Mich. EIIDRS 83 DANIEL M. SAULSON, A.B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. MARILYNN E. SAVAGE, A.B. in Hi.tory Detroit, Mich. GEORGE A. SAWYER, B.S. in Physics Ann Arbor, Mich. JANE SCHAEFER, M.D Winona, Minn. FELICE H. SCHAPIRO, A.B. in Social Work Portsmouth, O. EUGENE P. SCHELLENS, B.S.E. in Naval Archi- tecture and Marine Engineering Essex, Conn. ERNEST F. SCHERER, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Ocean Gate, N.J. BARBARA A. SCHOEPFLE, B.B.A Ann Arbor, Mich. WALTER SCHROTH, JR., B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Webster Groves, Mo. JAMES D. SEARS, B.S. in Forestry Webster Groves, Mo. (Oct. ' 43) CHARLES E. SECH, B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering St. Joseph, Mich. SHIRLEY SHANIK, A.B. in Spanish Brooklyn, N.Y. WARREN W. SHELLEY, B.M. in Percussion Instruments Elkhart, Ind. PETER R. SHERMAN, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Saulte St. Marie, Mich. BERYL SHOENFIELD. A.B. in Zoology. . .East Lansing, Mich. MARIE E. SINCLAIR, B.S.E., in Mechanical Engineering Bloomfielcl, N.J. MURIEL E. SINGER, A.B. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. SHIRLEY H. SLOAT, A.B. in Sociology Port Huron, Mich. KATHRYN J. SMITH, A.B. in Psychology .. Wyandotte, Mich. WILLIAM D. SMITH, D.D.S Midland, Mich. HOWARD W. SNYDER, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. EDWIN M. SOLOMON, B.S. in Chemistry. Detroit, Mich. DORIS E. SONNER, A.B. in Political Science. . .Jamaica, N.Y. VERA T. SOROKANICH. B.S. in .oology Old Forge, Pa. FEBRUARY SENIORS Ill TEN M. SPEED. A.B. in Mathematics .. Highland Park, 111. MARION E. SQUIRE, A.B. in Political Science Dearborn, Mich. RAY E. STEVENS. JR.. D.D.S Grand Rapids, Mich. BARBARA J. STUBER, A.B. in Speech. . . . Port Huron, Mich. NOR BERT J. SZK.LARZ, B.S.E. in Aeronautical Engineering. ... Buffalo, N.Y. (Aug. ' 43) RAYMOND E. TATE, B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Valley City, N.D. KENDALL D. TAYLOR, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Pontiac, Midi ARTHUR I. THOMAS. D.D.S New York, N.Y. ARLIE R. TRAHERN, B.S.E. in Aeronautical Engineering. . Giosse Pointe Farms, Mich. ROBERTA TROSPER. A.B. in Spanish nn Arbor, Mich. AI.DKN E. anORNUM, D.D.S Ann Arbor, Mich. SHIRLEY ' VICTOR. A.B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. PAUL VINELLI, A.B. in Romance Language Portland, Me. HOBART D. WAGENER, B.Arch Sioux Falls, S.D. SANFORD A. WALDON, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. DONALD M. WARD, D.D.S Ann Arbor, Mich. MARGARET V. WARREN, B.S. in Chemistry Chevy Chase, Md. EARL J. WATCH. D.D.S Royal Oak, Mich. JEANNE I. WEAVER, B.S. in Mathematics. . .Dearborn, Mich. NANCY J. WEAVER, A.B. in Social Work. .Shaker Heights, O. MARGERY J. WELBER. A.B. in Political Science South Bend, Ind. JEAN H. WHITTEMORE, A.B. in Psychology Ann Arbor, Mich. HELEN G. WILLCOX, B.S. in Physical Education Aiken, S.C. MARGARET L. WOLF. A.B. in Sociology Bronson, Mich. HERBERT M. WOLFSON, B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Brooklyn, N.Y. JOHN F. WOOG, A.B. in Political Science Lynbrook, N.Y. MARCIA P. ZIMMERMAN, A.B. in Sociology ... Riverside, 111. ft. . L 85 T 86 High point of the sports season is always football. Although as late as last summer everyone was still wondering whether there would be sm-li a thing this year, sure enough, 1943 was one of Michigan ' s best seasons. Thanks to the Navy and Marine Corps ' policy of allowing their V-12 men to participate in intercollegiate athletics, Michigan turned in a fine record to tie for the confer- ence title. That, we always say, is the sort of thing we like to see. 87 e (-Bill Daley; r g i -Elroy Hirsch DALEY The big gun of the Michigan batkfield of 1943 was the former Minnesota star, Bill Daley. As a Gophe caused many a headache to the jug-seeking Wolverines, but his performance at Michigan dwarfed his past. In six games he played here, he gained 817 yards by rushing and scored 59 points. Of the 226 total yards gained ag Northwestern, " Wild Bill " accounted for 216. Michigan ' s All-American Bill Daley will be remembered long af Minnesota ' s Bill Daley has been forgotten. HIRSCH Wisconsin ' s sensational sophomore star of 1942 proved to be one of the most valuable players on the If Michigan squad. Although he was on the bench with injuries about half the time, he ranked as second only to Daley in ground gaining for Michigan and accounted for 68 of the 302 points his team made in 1943. NEGUS Another Wisconsin sophomore wonder, Fred Negus played starting center position at Michigan allov Merv Pregulman to move to tackle. WINK The quarterback of the 1942 Wisconsin team, this brilliant field general proved to be one of Michig most vital cogs as offensive quarterback. leftfred Negus; right Jack Wink SON OPENS WITH CAMP LNT . . . The Wolverines opened 1943 season playing Camp Grant, one expected the Army boys to a chance against the lauded in Arbor eleven, and no one was ' d at the fina} score of 26 to l.i or of Crisler ' s crew. Camp Grant tilt was a replace- H of the usual Michigan State icr. However, some of the same rit prevailed, for the Army boys re coached by Charlie Bachman it of a job since M. S. C. had dropped Jitercollegiate football for the dura- m. iree of the four touchdowns were ade by imported material, (courtesy Uncle Sam) . Elroy Hirsch, Wis- sin ' s gift to the gridiron, accounted two on short plunges; and Bill ley, the Minnesota flash, proved his arth in a 24 yard sprint for six aints. Paul White, Michigan ' s cap- in, was responsible for the fourth are. He ran 29 yards to register in early minutes of the third period. ESTERN MICHIGAN FIRST IMS on ihe HOME GAME . . . Students attend- ed only to tne summer term at Ann Arbor Hi 33 C A n ' s is (he power the boys from Kalama- o dreaded " Wild Bill " drags a few Broncos along were given their first chance to see the much publicized Michigan football team in action on their own field when the Western Michigan State Teacher ' s College eleven arrived on September 26th. The Broncos played a hard game, but against the mighty Wolverines, they were like paper. Be- fore the final gun had sounded, there were 57 Michigan points to tally against a mere 6 for Western Michi- gan. Michigan ' s one weakness seemed to be a lack of defense against aerial attack. The Broncos scored their only touch- down by making use of 56 yards gained in two passes. Observant sports fans began to think of Angello Ber- telli and October 9th. All in all, though, it was a great day for Michigan, and a strong team left the field in a well earned victory. WILDCATS BOG DOWN MIGHTY WOLVERINES . . . Not quite so easy a time was had by the Wolverines at Evanston. Although the only scoring in the first half was done by Michigan and was in two seven point jumps, the playing was ragged. 89 run if - ' Photo bv the Detroit Above Elroy Hirsch outsmarts a few Irishmen Below One of Bertelli ' s that wasn ' t caught In the last half of the game the Ann Arbor fans really started to worry. The two touchdowns against them only seemed to inspire the Wildcats. In the fourth quarter they made a touchdown and almost immediately started on their way to another. Michigan fans finally breathed easier when fullback Bill Daley got away on a 64 yard run to a touchdown. Pure luck and Bill Daley seemed to be the differ- ence between victory and disaster for the Wolverines. At any rate, it was 3 wins and losses for Crisler ' s boys at the end of that day. NOTRE DAME-GAME OF THE SEASON . . . 86,123 fans, the largest crowd ever to throng into the Michigan stadium at Ann Arbor, watched what was heralded as the game of the year on October 9. They saw a Michigan team that was outmaneuvered, outplayed, out- run, and outscored leave the field. The Wolverines suffered a 35 to 12 loss, the worst since Crisler became head coach. 90 Ihoto by the llctrnit Free Press iotix- Dame had the passes of the ibulous Angello Bertelli, the splendid unning of Creighton Miller, and the owcrful line plunges of Jim Mello. lichigan had only Bill Daley. lo rcsennnent was in the hearts of the lichigan fans that day only disappoint- lent. No one who saw that game .louglu the outcome unfair. Fritz Cris- r, himself, called the 1943 Irish " the reatest Notre Dame football team I ' ve yer seen. " for the national crown gone, the Wolverines settled down for a two week pst before meeting Minnesota ' s Golden ' hers. JG RETURNS HOME ... A crowd 45.000 saw a crew of Minnesota fresh- swamped by the Michigan machine. lie Wolverines had not forgotten their rness to possession of the little brown in 1942, and so rolled up a 49 to 6 re against the Golden Gophers to ake sure that this would not be Minne- i ' s tenth straight victory over Mich- fill Daley, Mcrv Pregulman, and Paul lite were each playing their final me in Ann Arbor that day, prior to ving Michigan on transfer orders. ey showed his devotion to pure Captain Paul and the Gophers Left Creighton Miller gets loose Itrlow Jim Mello comes through Photo by the Detroit Free Press 91 Photo by the Detroit Free Press sport by scoring twice against his Alma Mater. Elroy Hirsch took over the kingship he was to occupy for the rest of the season by scoring three of Michigan ' s seven touchdowns. The jug is back. May it stay for eternity. MICHIGAN AND FEEBLE ILLINOIS ... No one was surprised when on October 30 in Champaign, Illinois, the Michigan powerhouse handed Illinois the worst de- feat they had ever had. Bill Daley, Merv Pregulman, and Jack Petosky were all playing their last game for the duration. Daley celebrated the fact by making two touch- downs. Elroy Hirsch also came through with two of Michigan ' s six scores. The Illinois starting line-up included six freshmen and three seventeen year olds. The Wolverines came back Left " Crazy Legs " scores against Minne Right Smeja stops one to Ann Arbor with a great respect for a plucky, though insufficient, Illinois team. Only 13,500 spectators, in Champaign for home-coming, saw that game, but what they saw was a hard played contest between two game teams. THE HOOSIERS ... In the midst of a chilling rain the Indiana Hoosiers stood defeat to the tune of 23 to 6. The Wolverines were playing their first game of the season unaided by Bill Daley, but the power of the Michigan squad was not to be stopped. Hirsch, Dreyer, and Smeja were each responsible for one of Michigan ' s touchdowns and a safety was picked up when Hoernsche- meyer, Indiana halfback, stepped out of the end zone. Indiana ' s shortcomings were in weight and in protec- tion for their backfield. The war depleted ranks of the Photo by the Detroit Free Press 92 " Smoky " Lund tries to get at Indiana ' s " Hunchy " Hoernschemeyer l to hv thp Detroit Xe v- lroy and the Hoosiers notice that Volverine blocking i " Distribution " in the Wisconsin loosiers were no match for the war engthened ranks of the Wolverines, liana ' s star personality was Bob anchy " Hoernschemeyer, who was ated the country ' s number one offen- ivc |)layer. He showed very little of prowess against Michigan, how- ISCONSIN-MICHIGAN FARM licliigan came up from the con- with the Wisconsin crew on the end of a 27 to score. Fritz slci again took to sending nearly whole team onto the field. In all, 7 players fought for the Maize and Hue. Elroy Hirsch, still unable to la as a regular because of an injury eivecl in the Indiana game the ek before, slipped out when his Jches weren ' t looking and con- cted for the extra point after Bob sbaumer ' s touchdown pass to Earl laves. He was satisfying an over- nwciing urge to score against his Mater. certain amount of sheer appreci- lion must have caused Coach Crisler send in many substitutes against team depleted by the loss of the players which were making Mich- T s team great. OHIO STATE-SEASON ' S END ... In the final game of its 1943 season Michigan plowed Ohio State under on November 20. The results were a Michigan victory of 45 to 7 and a partnership to Western Confer- ence title held with Purdue ' s Boilermak- ers. 45,000 spectators watched the well oiled Michigan football machine crush the gal- lant green horns from Ohio State. Wiese led the scoring for the Wolverines with two touchdowns. Others were scored by Dreyer, Nussbaumer, Mroz, Lund, and Maves. And so ended a successful season though not an undefeated one. 93 Above Wiese and a Buckeye on the way down Below left " Rig enough to drive a truck through Below right Nuss on the hoof Bottom One from each team CONFERENCE TITLE . . . The 1943 season closed with two All-Americans, Bill Daley and Merv Pergulman; a tie with Purdue for Western Conference Championship; and a team rated third after Notre Dame and Iowa PreHight in the national football poll. This, Mich- igan ' s first conference title since 1933, was gained by a team which piled up 302 points against 73 for their opponents to win 8 out of 9 games. This was the highest score total by any Wolverine team since 1917 when the total was 304. 94 " lie gleam in Fritz ' s eye was put there y the winning of his first conference tie in six years at Michigan six years which this beloved coach has had the consistently good record in the con- ce. Michigan Squad .. 3 87 40 " " ? i ' -70 To Row: Trainer Ray Roberts. Howie VV ' ikel, Jack Trump, Cliff Myll, Vince Mroz, Fenwick Crane, Fred Bryan, Bob Ken- l . Henry Hatch. Row Two: Farl Maves, Wally Dreyer, Bob Nussbaumer, Joe Ponsetto, Don Lund, John Greene, Frank Kern, |ini liber, Harold Watts. Row Three: Bob Rennebohm. Farnham Johnson, Rex Wells, Fred Negus, Art Renner, Elroy Hirsch, JGeorge Kraeger, Hank Olshanski. Bottom Row: Johnny Gallagher, Jack Wink, Bob Wiese, Coach Fritz Crisler, Rudy Smeja, Boh Han lik, Bob Derleth. 95 . Top Row: Bob Nussbaumer, Don Lund, Bob Wiese, Elmer Swanson, Bill Kopcke, manager. Row Two: Dick Walterhouse, Mike Farynk, Bill Cain, Dick Savage, Bruce Blanchard, Chuck Ketterer. Bottom Row: Don Smith, Paul White, Capt.-Elect Howie Wikel, Coach Ray Fisher, Mickey Fishman, Bob Stenberg, Pro Boim. A S E B A L L In a season unprecedented for the number of cancellations that were necessary, the Michigan baseball team had to make the best of a slim schedule and poor training conditions. Despite these facts, however, the Wolverine players fin- ished the year with a creditable record. They lost only four games while chalk- ing up eight victories for an average of .667. But these twelve games were only a part of the twenty-five originally scheduled. In the Big Ten opener April 10th against Iowa, co-title holders in the Conference with the Wolverines in 1942, the Hawkeyes defeated the visitors 4-3. In the nightcap the Michigan team came back full of revenge and socked out 13 safeties to defeat their rivals, 7-3. When the Illini came to town the Varsity gave the boys from Champaign a double set back to the tune of 5-2 and 6-4. After these few games disaster struck the team. Games with Purdue and In- diana were cancelled. Retention of the Conference crown depended on the contests scheduled for the 14th and 15th of May with Ohio State. If the Wol- verines could cop both of these games they would have the Big Ten title regard- less of the results of the other games being played in the Conference. However, the Maize and Blue performers dropped the first game, and all chances of holding the title jointly disappeared as rain forced cancellation of the last contest. In non-conference games the Wolverines played against Western Michigan, Michigan State, Michigan Normal, and the Selfridge Field Fliers, with a total of six wins, their only loss being against Western ' s Broncos, 42. 96 T E I S The 1943 Tennis season began with hopes high and visions of a record good season. Lettermen Jinx Johnson and Fred Wellington who held number 6 and 7 spots on the 1942 squad were back, and a team of great new hopefuls was supporting them. Then began a season of almosts. They almost won nearly all of their matches climaxing the streak with heartbreaking 5 to 4 defeats in Chicago at the hands of the boys from Ohio State, Northwestern, and Chicago. A second trip to Chicago was made for the entering of the Conference meet. In this, only Roy Bradley held his own and won his match. A doubles team composed of Roy Boucher and Merle Brown went all the way to the conference finals undefeated and then bowed to a twosome from Illinois. The netters were not always beaten, however. Michigan State went down in defeat twice and Notre Dame once at their hands. Perhaps it was the dropping of the usual southern trip, or the manpower shortage, or perhaps it was just a bad year. As a new team begins Winter practice, we again see a bright future. Maybe no cloud will hide the sun this time. Top Row: Roy Bradley, Fred Slater, Capt.-elect Merle Brown. Bottom Row: Roy Boucher, Coach Leroy Wier, Capt. Jinx Johnson, Roger Lewis, Fred Wellington. 97 Top Row: Dick Bernard, Jim Conant, Gene Moody, Bill Dale, George Kraeger, Bob Gardner, Don Ster- nisha, Bill Matney, Coach Stackhouse. Row Two: Johnny Patterson, Ross Hume, Jim Sears, Lennie Alkon, Livius Strola, Bud Byerly, John Roxborough, Ernie Leonardi, Art Upton. Bottom Row: Chuck Pinney, Willis Glas, Capt. Dave Matthews, Coach Ken Doherty, Capt. -elect Bob Hume, Bob Ufer, Bob Segula. T R A C The 1943 Track season was described by Coach Ken Doherty as one of contrasts. By that he was referring to the sparkling record of the indoor team as individuals as opposed by the strong team work of the outdoor outfit. Having done rather poorly in 1942, the indoor team set out with vigor. to make a showing in ' 43. Under the enthusiastic and capable leadership of Captain Dave Matthews they won everything they entered right through the conference meet. Standout star of the team was Bob (Hose Nose) Ufer who set a new Michigan half mile record of 1:53.5 minutes and was undefeated in the quarter mile. Undefeated in 6 out of 6 encounters was the indoor two mile relay team com- posed of John Roxborough, Ross Hume, Dave Matthews, and Bob Ufer, with Bob Hume running as alternate. The start of the outdoor season saw the loss of several key men and the moving into position of as many unknowns who helped out considerably by annexing fourth and fifth places. At the Penn Relays firsts were won by Michigan teams in the two mile and the sprint medley and seconds in the mile and four mile. This rather un- spectacular outdoor team did do one thing that was spectacular. They won the conference meet without one single first place. That has never been done before. Top Row: Coach Emeritus Trueblood, John Leidy, Coach Courtright. Bottom Row: Roscoe Bonisteel, Bob Fife, Capt. Ben Smith, Bill Ludolph, Phil Marcellas. GOLF . ' Michigan ' s 1943 linksmen climaxed their season by taking the: Conference championship, while their captain, Ben Smith, star performer for three seasons, was tying Jim Teale of Minnesota for individual honors. Under Coach Ray Courtright ' s capable tutelage, the Wolverine golfers Ben Smith, Bob Fill, Bill Ludolph, Bonny Bonisteel, and Phil Marcellus again stowed away the coveted Big Ten award they had captured the year before, here in Ann Arbor. In gain- ing their seventh, Conference crown, the Maize and Blue nosed out Northwestern by only a few strokes. The 1943 aggregation lost its first regularly scheduled Big Ten meet to Northwestern in a closely contested match, but the next week the Maize and Blue came back to defeat Notre Dame and Michigan State in a triangular match held here at the University course, and later managed to defeat Ohio State and Illinois. Going into the Conference battle on May 17th and 18th with a crew better at match play than at medal score contests, the team was given only a " fair " chance to retain its 1942 crown, but Mich- igan produced the lowest total among all the Big Ten teams to once again garner team honors. Captain Ben Smith ' s battle with Teale was the only match in Conference championship play ever to end in a tie for individual honors. Ben finished with a card of 311 for 76 holes, to tie the Minnesota star. Smith had two finals the next day, eliminating any chance for a play-off, else we might have been able to boast another championship. 99 WAHR ' S BOOKSTORES have served Michigan students and graduates for over half a century. Let us continue to serve you after graduation. Special attention given to mail orders WAHR ' S BOOK STORES ' A MICHIGAN INSTITUTION ' Ann Arbor, Mich. Senior Activities JAMES S. BANTA Sigma Phi Epsilon BERNARD D. BARACH PAUL R. BARKER Theta Delta Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa (3) EARL G. BARRETT Kappa Delta Rho, Glee Club (2), (3), (4), Alpha Nu (3) HEDY G. BAUM House President, Assembly Board (4) EDWARD R. BAUMANN Sigma Rho Tau (1), (2), (3), (4), Stump (1), American Society Civil Engineers KATHERINE A. BEADLE Stevens Cooperative House ARTHUR L. BERGREN, JR. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Inter- mural Sports (3) NORMAN W. BERNHARDT Sociedad Hispanica, Treasurer (4), Dormitory Basketball and Volleyball, Hillel MERRITT A. BIGELOW, JR. 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A tremendous responsibility rests upon the University men and women to restore our ordered liberty to get back our practicality and above all to preserve the individual identity and initiative of the enterpriser. In the individual brain alone lies the seed of all progress, all pleasure, all possibility. The community has no brain, no happiness, no identity! It is an intan- gible thing cold, lifeless and feelingless. Col- lective societies are all the same. Happiness springs from the individual. He alone counts. It is far less important to control and regulate him than it is to liberate him. That is why the field of government offers a frontier for the graduating student whose great need is liberty, whose great hope is emancipation from ritual and regulation, whose value springs from a trained mind eager for the addition of experi- ence. 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KAPLAN J.G.P. (3) VIRGINIA L. KENNEDY Symphony (3) ARTHUR H. KITZMILLER Delta Sigma Delta, Vice-presi- dent (3), Class President (2), Student Council (2) BETTY A. KRANICH Alpha Gamma Delta, Ensian (2), (3), (4), Jr. Editor, Associate Edi- tor (4), Summer Directory Co-Ed (4), Theatre Arts (2), Soph Ca- baret (2), Frosh Project (1), J. G.P. Candy Booth (3) HELEN MAE KRESSBACH Alpha Phi, Corresponding Secre- tary (4), Frosh Project, Chair- man (1), Assembly Ball, Ticket Chairman (2), Jordan Assistant (2), Soph Cabaret (2), Marriage Relations Board (3), Wyvern, President, Building and Grounds Central Committee (3), Orienta- tion Advisor (3), Orientation Central Committee (4), Scroll (4), Co-chairman Fresh Air Tag Day PHYLLIS LEVINE Frosh Project (1), Soph Cabaret (2), Ensian Editorial (2), (3), Junior Editor (3), Pi Lambda Theta (4), Tutorial Committee (3), League Social Committee (2) Phi Kappa Phi ALVIN B. LEZELL Alpha Omega, Student Council (3), Odonta Ball Committee (3) JOHN F. LOURIM Baseball (1), (2) JULIUS A. LUBBERS Student Council (1) WILLIARY ELLICOTT MACCOUN, JR. Quarterdeck (2), Purser (3), Commodore (4), Sailing Club (2), Secretary (3), Commodore (4), Engineering Council (4), Engi- neering Honor Committee (4) DUNCAN P. MacLACHLAN Delta Sigma Delta ANN R. MacMILLAN Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Soph Cabaret General Chair- man (2), Jordan Advisor (2), Wyvern, Student War Board, Canteen Corps, Judiciary Coun- cil (3), (4), President (4), Mor- tarboard N. A. T. A. Since 1885 ALBERT TEACHERS ' AGENCY 25 E. Jackson Blvd. Chicago Correspondent Agencies: 535 Fifth Ave., New York City 415 Hyde Bldg., Spokane, Wash. 106 . . m THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP WM correct clothes nuns for college women iJCOTT . 309 S. State St. Ann Arbor , Mich CHUN ORDER ALL YOUR BOOKS " FROM FOLLETT ' S MICHIGAN BOOKSTORE 322 S. State St., Ann Arbor Bob Graham, Mgr. CAROL H. MAY Gamma Phi Beta, Soph Project, JUIIHII 1 ' roject, Chairman of Blood Bank (4), Surgical Dress- ings GEORGE W. McINTYRE Phi Delta Theta, Naval R.O.T.C. (1), (2), (3), (4), Wrest- ling (1), (2), (3), (4) GLORIA J. McVITTIE Candy Booth Committee (1), (2), U.S.O. (4), Hospital Work (4), Assembly Banquet (3), Sen- ior Project JAMES W. METEER Phi Eta Sigma, Michigan For- ester Club (3), Michigan Forester (3) ROBERT E. MILLER A.I.E.E. (3), (4), Secretary (4), Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu JOYCE L. MUNARETTE Choral Union (3), Hiawatha Club (1), (2), (3) MARCIA C. NELSON Delta Delta Delta, Frosh Project. Soph Cabaret, J.G.P., Athena (3), (4), Zeta Phi Eta (3), (4), Women ' s Glee Club (2), (3), Secretary-Treasurer (3) KEITH K. NICOLLS Psi Upsilon, Hockey (1), (2), N.R.O.T.C. (1), (2), (3), (4), Elk Council (4), Tennis (1) EDWARD ORENT A.S.M.E. (4), Tau Beta Pi PATRICIA A. PAGE Chi Omega; Michiganensian (3), (4), Organizations Editor (4), Summer Directory Co-Editor (4), J.G.P. Orientation Adviser (4), Canteen Corps (3), (4) MARGARET J. PETERS Chi Omega, Sophomore Project, J.G.P. LINDA REISMAN Assembly Board (2), Suomi, Sec- retary-Treasurer, President (2), Inter Club Board (2), Interna- tional Ball Committee (2) JANE REMBOWSKI Daily (2), Post War Council (4), Womens Debating (2) RALPH G. RENWICK Delta Sigma Delta, President (4) JANET M. ROBB Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Committee (2), (3), Tutorial Committee (3), J.G.P., Motor Corps (3), (4), Nurses Aide (3), (4), Orientation (3), Victory Van- ities (3) BARBARA J. ROBINSON Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Committee (2), (3), Pan-Hellenic Ball (2), Tutorial Committee (3), J.G.P. Soph Cabaret, First Aid, Orientation (3), Victory Vanities (3) WHITE-HAINES OPTICAL CD. formerly the WOLVERINE OPTICAL CO. Wholesale Opticians featuring Bausch and Lomb Products 306-7 Wolverine Bldg. Ann Arbor 107 I. Jacob Ann Arbor, Mich. STATE SAVINGS BANK OF ANN ARBOR ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Resources Over $15,000,000.00 Established 1893 Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation PAPER For War , And Peace Paper keeps straight the millions of details that make up modern warfare . . . and paper will help create the millions of jobs that will contribute to a prosperous and lasting peace! When you think of printing paper ... for any purpose . . . think of Bermingham Prosser Paper Merchants Kalamazoo, Michigan 108 BSON-RAYMON DETROIT PLANT DETROIT, MICHIGAN TWO PLANTS COOK PLANT ANN ARBOR, MICHIG II 109 BETTY M. ROBINSON Frosh Project, Michelodeon (2), Assembly Ball (3), Orientation Adviser, Alpha Kappa Delta MALVIN W. ROM JAMES M. ROSE ELEANOR ROSENBAUM Candy Booth (1), Frosh Project, Hospital Volunteer (3), Soph Cabaret, Ensian (3), Alpha Kap- pa Delta NORMA J. ROWE Alpha Omicron Pi, President (4), Frosh Project, Soph Cabaret, J.G.P., Treasurer, Orientation (2), (3), (4) JUDITH M. SALWEN Merit Committee (1). (2). Daily Business (4), Hospital Volunteer (4) GEORGE A. SANZI Xi Psi Phi, Class President (3) DANIEL M. SAULSON Varsity Glee Club (1), (2), (3), Outing Club (1), (2), (3), N.R.O.T.C., Choral Union (3) (4), Play Production (2) MARILYN E. SAVAGE Kappa Delta, Frosh Project, Gar- goyle, French Club (3), J.G.P., Orientation (4) GEORGE A. SAWYER Tau Beta Pi JANE SCHAEFER A.E.I. (1), (2), (3), (4) FELICE H. SCHAPIRO Frosh Project, Assembly Ball (1), Soph Cabaret, J.G.P., Alpha Kappa Delta ERNEST F. SCHERER Trigon, A.S.M.E. (2), (3), (4), Union (1), R.O.T.C., Dance Committee (1) BARBARA A. SCHOEPTLE Collegiate Sorosis, Ensian (2), Spanish Club (2), Rifle Club (2), (3) WALTER SCHROTH, JR. Phi Delta Theta, Concert Band (3), Orientation (4), A.S.M.E. (3), (4), Ensian, Sports Editor (4) JAMES D. SEARS Track (1), (2), (3), (4), Les Voy- aguers (4), Forestry Club (3), (4) CHARLES E. SECH, JR. Alpha Chi Sigma SHIRLEY SHANIK Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Delta, Soph Project, J.G.P. WARREN W. SHELLEY Acacia, Kappa Kappa Psi (2), (3), (4), (5), Band (1), (2), (3), (4), (5), Orchestra (3), (4) PETER R. SHERMAN Delta Upsilon BERYL SHUENFIELD Publications (1, (2), (3) MURIEL E. SINGER Soph Project, J.G.P. SHIRLEY H. SLOAT Alpha Delta Pi KATHRYN J. SMITH 108 S. University Telephone 9317 L G. BA1FOUR CO. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Official Fraternity and Sorority Insignia Rings Gifts Insignia of all types 802 South S:ate Ann Arbor WILLIAM D. SMITH Class Vice-President (1), Class President (4) (3), 110 IUGS KODAKS CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG CO. " THE DEPENDABLE STORES " We have served Michigan and her students for fifty-seven years CANDY SODAS Ann Arbor, Michigan HOWARD W. SNYDER Phi Delta Theta DORIS E. SONNER VERA T. SOROKANICH Fencing HELEN M. SPEED Martha Cook, President (4), Nurses Aide (3), (4) MARION E. SQUIRE Hospital Volunteer (3), Canteen Course (3), Date Bureau (4) RAY E. STEVENS, JR. Delta Sigma Delta, Omicron Kappa Upsilon, Secretary (2) BARBARA J. STUBER Collegiate Sorosis, Frosh Project, J.G.P., Play Production (3), (4), Zeta Phi Eta, Treasurer (3), First Aid RAYMOND E. TATE A. I. Ch. E. (3), (4), Tau Beta Pi KENDALL D. TAYLOR Sigma Upha Epsilon ARTHUR I. THOMAS Alpha Omega ARLIE R. TRAHERN Acacia ROBERTA TROSPER Alpha Phi ALDEN E. VanORNUM Class Secretary (3), Student Council (4) SHIRLEY VICTOR HOBART D. WAGENER Alpha Rho Chi, Treasurer (4), A.I.A. (4), (5), Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Sigma Delta (4), (5), Alpha Phi Omega (3), (4), (5), Secre- tary (4), (5), American Institute of Architecture Book Award (4), Michigan Society of Architec- ture Travel Award (4) SANFORD A. VALDON Alpha Omega DONALD M. WARD Delta Sigma Delta, Class Secre- tary (4) MARGARET A. WARREN EARL J. WATCH JEANNE I. WEAVER NANCY J. WEAVER MARGERY J. WELBER Alpha Epsilon Phi, Daily (1), (2), (3), Frosh Project, Soph Cabaret, J.G.P., Pan Hellenic Ball Committee H. JEAN WHITTEMORE Delta Delta Delta, Frosh Project Central Committee, Dance Com- mittee (2), (3), Guide Service Chairman, Ensian (1), (2), (3), Junior Editor (3), Victory Ball (3), Orientation Adviser (3), Wy- vern, Mortarboard, War Coun- cil, Chairman of Surgical Dress- ings (4) HELEN G. WILLCOX Athletics (2), (3), Judiciary Council (4), Mortarboard, Senior Society MARGARET L. WOLF HERBERT M. WOLFSON AJ.Ch.E. JOHN F. WOOG MARCIA P. ZIMMERMAN Gamma Phi Beta, Theater Arts (2), Social (2), (3), Soph Cabaret, J.G.P. Chairman, Play Produc- tion (3), Athena (2), (3), (4), President (4), Scroll, President (4) 111 For a complete record of your years at ICHIG A you II want The Michigan Daily " current campus life The Michiganensian treasured memories 112 f Yes, this Ensian is different, but then, many things are different in time of war. It seemed impossible to continue our former policy due to the accelerated program of three semesters, our changing staff and the greater pressure which has been put upon the printers and engravers. By having three issues, the work has been distributed over the year for which everyone is grateful. But really, nothing has been lost, and when completed, it will be the same as all pre- vious issues, only in a different form. We are one of the first universities to adopt this new policy but as time goes on, no doubt others will follow as it seems the most logi- cal plan in this changing world. So, may J ask that you bear with us and this year ' s Ensian will try to live up to all those of pre- ceeding years in recording the many memo- ries that we have of our college days which will never be forgotten. Editors: Janet Gray, Griff Young, Betty Peat, Ed Anthony. Business Staff: Betty Hendel, Rosemary Klein, Norma Johnson, Jean Pines. You cannot possibly have an idea of what it is like to put an Ensian together. Perhaps you don ' t even have an idea of what a put-together Ensian looks like. Though we are not furnishing road maps with this semester ' s issue, hip-boots and sedatives are available at every division page. And now a bit of the true inside as to technique or how to embalm a year-book three times in one year. First, Betty Peat and the inner sanctum ghouls (Griff Young noted for his detailed lay-outs of lavender and old-lace surrounding morbidly dull lines of copy, Ed Anthony sought after for his remarkably dull sport copy and big blue eyes, and Janet Gray she of the ledgers and the money-box) mass together in a phone booth for a quick confab on lay- out, over-all design, number of pages, what to put into the cocktails, etc. Three heated and breathless hours later they emerge to announce their decisions on the issue to their adoring Junior staff (Pierce and Kings- bury who lost their girlish laughter from pages 116 to 128, Hotchkin technical brain with a filing cabinet fitted neatly into her skull, Pullum in as you see with the boys with a pin, and Srere raconteur deluxe and seniors editor who has catalogued more pans than Sears Roebuck this season.) Then John Horeth is called in for pictures they are taken and shown, whereupon he is called down for pictures, a week passes and he is called up for more pictures. The Business Staff (Hen- del, Pines, Johnson, Klein, and Del Siena whaddya expect copy on them from us?) are unleashed and given a few checks to smell whereupon they go yelping off down the trail and the mad race is on. Three months later they return with the ads, the Junior staff turns in its dummies and sections, the Seniors stand around and receive the brickbats and adulations of all, Miss Peat smiles benignly upon us and it is done. Adieu! 114 Editorial Staff: Harriet Pierce, John HoW Florence Kingsbury, Al Srere, Jean Hotchk Joan Pullum (sitting). Features Social Fraternities Dormitories .... Seniors Professional Organizations Engineering Architecture Chemistry .... Graduate .... Dentistry .... Medical .... Sports Basketball .... Hockey .... Swimming Wrestling .... Senior Activities 116 129 155 165 190 191 197 198 199 200 203 209 210 212 214 216 218 115 EDITORIAL STAFF Betty Peat Managing Editor Ed Anthony . . Associate Editor and Sports Griff Young Art Editor Al Srere Seniors Jean Hotchkin . Professional Organizations Joan Pullum House Groups Florence Kinarsbury ) 1 Features Harriet Pierce j BUSINESS STAFF Janet Gray Business Manager Jean Pines .... Advertising Manager Rosemary Klein Sales Manager Norma Johnson . . . . . Accountant Betty Hendel .... Contract Manager Dorothy Del Siena . . . Publicity Manager Late afternoon lethargy. time . . . The deadline for term papers, book reports, and lab experiments] looms ominously in the future with finals following close behind.] There ' s a notice in the D. O. B. . . . " Tickets for commencement may be obtained on request, Room 1, University Hall, " the bane starts practicing Pomp and Circumstance of an afternoon, and sen-i iors give their caps and gowns a preliminary try-out before the hall] mirror. You pay off all debts with a last life-saving check from 116 liome, begin to wonder how you ' ll get the year ' s accumulated paraphernalia into a trunk that must have shrunk at least a foot since last fall, and you are diverted by thoughts of your summer job when you should be checking on your outside reading. You sit through the last few hours of class wistfully and at the same time impatiently, when you chat with friends you linger just a moment because you know you ' re going to miss them, and yet, you ' re anxious to get home again . . . you have a lot to do this summer. But it was a good year and fun while it lasted. V-Ball, Michibomber, Tom Sawyer, Hours of Fun, Victory Varieties, Slide Rule, May Festival, Pan- Hell-Assembly Ball . . . the list is limitless. Union staff work, League proj- ects, Post-War Council, concerts, lectures ... all went on as usual. But you ' ll remember it most of all for a number of personal reasons . . . because it was the spring you met that most important of men, or the girl you ' d always been looking for; or maybe it was the time you got your first A on a theme, or won the tennis tournament; or perhaps it was the semester you got an A in EC. 51 or an E in Geology 12 ... your reasons are your own. But they will be remembered and you will say, yes, that was the spring of ' 44. Cases vs. conversation. Dust collects on the statute books while lawyers stop to pass the time of day. , . ' t ene V-Ball Above: Action at the I. M. Building and a crowd of over 3,000 start the semester in a big way. Reaction? See below. 118 Let ' s have a fifteen minute mission. right up t h e G a y ties Revue. M I C H I B M B E R . . . Darts tossed at Frankie, a round of golf, and your portrait sketched ... all for Mitchell-Bomber and those post-war scholarships. This was a season of theater arts. Play Pro- duction gave us A Comedy of Errors, She Stoops to Con- quer, and Little Women; while Company A helped us " Bide Our Time, " and Company D made a hit with Ru- mor Has It. )ve: The Immortal Bard speaks through fair sex. Right: Company A on extra- i niii ' lllf ||ricular maneuvers. 119 PROJECTS Above: Barbour ' s " modern Ciiiderellas " set the scene at Freshman Skit Ni The ' 47 Corps kept campus lawns clear of paper, leaves, and pedestrians remember that not-so-wee, small voice reminding you to give the grass a chad Below: Soph Project ' s volunteers dispensed candy, cigarettes, and cheet smiles to patients at St. Joe ' s and University Hospital. Besides working in wards, the volunteers helped in labs, clinics, and offices. N 120 uhe crew behind the scenes brushes lip some properties for Jabberwackey, iiuior Girls ' Play. The Bond Belles make a sale in the course of the Fourth War Loan Drive. Dorm representatives and booths on campus were the mainstays of Junior Project. j ' oday is Surgical Dressings Day . . . over at the League, I eiiior Project holds forth as coeds with nimble fingers, ms nail polish, fill our bandage quota. Also under the |uspiees of the American Red Cross is the Blood Bank egistering service in Miss Mac ' s office. The Child Care lommittee supplies girls who act as " proxy parents, " leaders for Girl Scout and Girl Reserve groups, and ork in recreational leadership at Willow Run. Michi- |an coeds also serve as hostesses at the U.S.O. where a erviceman is free to dance, play bridge, or just read his ivorite magazine. 121 Aii ASTPesian contemplates a change in occupation. We present our album of Michigan men ... an integral part of campus life . . . while they ' re here. To the casual ob- server, the serviceman at Michigan is just another college student, but concentrated and specialized courses make the big dif- ference. Military regulations have changed the social set-up, leaving only Saturday for heavy dates. Groups of marching soldiers mow us down, although we bid most of the ASTP goodbye April 1st, while the Ma- rine stride and flocks of sailors pou ring out of the Engine school at noon also serve as visual reminders of the war. Civilians, too, are working overtime, preparing for the Army or key jobs at home. 122 The suit of clothes is different now, but Michigan men still stop to chat wit Michigan women on the Library steps. Friday night turnabout: Anyone ran date, but leave it to a Marine to get his girl to walk him home. (The civilian is the per- imial favorite in our i collection. 123 What, no rubbers? Summer whites are the order of a warm June day. The subject matter makes the study worthwhile. The first symptoms are daylight for your eight o ' clock, open windows and green grass . . . the frantic search for an Easter bonnet . . . then suddenly a peculiar lethargy sets in. It ' s catching, it ' s like the measles, it ' s like the mumps; it ' s Spring! In Ann Arbor, however, the trench-coat gets a good workout in more months than April. Coeds either break down and buy a rain-hat, get a permanent, or look like a sheep dog . . . it ' s a matter of personal taste. But once in a while the sun breaks through and you get a chance at a picnic in the Arb or a pre-July tan. As you walk across campus you take off your coat and carry it, you have a shadow following you, and just as you reach the top of the Library steps, a soft breeze taps on your shoulder . . . " You don ' t want to study this ifternoon, do you? " " But Mr. Hyde, I ' ve got a blue-book tomorrow. " " Not until tomorrow, then why worry about it today? " And so it goes. Lecturers don ' t lecture any more, they drone like nimble bees; people don ' t hustle along, they stroll; some coeds have been known to take half an hour getting from Angell Hall to Romance Languages; and all paths lead to the Parrot. 125 i Some go to the Ruthven teas While most of us like to contend that some profs would have us doing French 32 and ab psych all day and all night, a student ' s life isn ' t entirely textbooks, eating, homework, sleeping and outside reading. Life has its lighter moments even on a war-time campus. Between the local talent and the local taverns there is always something to do. Tradition has it that we go to the Ruthven teas and Slide Rule Ball, but the war has added some new entertainment to the calendar ... the Hours of Fun, U.S.O., and Ship ' s Ball. Some went to Slide Rule 126 Right: Others went to the Hours of Fun. Above: And more heard the Company A Sol- dier Chorus give a nation-wide broadcast at the U. S. O. Below: But first, last and always, the cinema. 1 f Rul? 127 The impressive way he enters the room, smiles benignly on the younger boys, chats affably on the foreign situation with the profs . . . his dis- dainful air at the Bell, the authoritative tone of his suggestions in a house meeting . . . you can spot a senior every time. He is the man of the world, a person of importance, the sine qua non of any conse- quential gathering. This year he may be in uniform or not, but the same task is waiting for him once he has his diploma tucked in his pocket. Men and women are needed . . . we read about the manpower shortage in the Daily . . . and Michigan men and women are especially needed for jobs requiring the kind of training these graduates have received at one end of the diagonal or the other. 128 Interf raternity Ball carries on Greek tradition war or no war I FRATERNITIES Down through the years of peace, there was, perhaps a different meaning to the word " f raternity " than we find in the fraternities which now face the darker days of war. They have seen the outflux of their members going into service, and watched new faces taking their places in somewhat lesser numbers. And the symbols of the fra- ternities have had to take their places beside the things of greater value in their scheme of things. They, too, are geared to a program of a campus at war and in the combined efforts of fraternity men and independents, they have found themselves one with the spirit that will enable them to survive the war with flying colors and again face a peacetime campus proud of their Greek letters. 129 DELTA CPSILON Seated: Edward Miller, Peter Sherman, Rupert Straub, William Alex- ander, Robert Butters, Theodore Jacob, Thomas Bliska. Standing: Hugh Jackson, George Wolfert, Eric Gilbert, Henry Ewbank, J. Robert Lindsay, Robert Dimmitt. KAPPA SIGMA Top Rom: Jim Sakai, Robert Janke, Ed Miller. Bottom Row: John Riopelle, Millard Griffiths, Morgan Walker, j 130 _ ' HI ! IGMA APPA Top Row: Blythe Stason, Hugh Batch, Secretary; Robert Dillaway, Treasurer. Bottom Row: William Hellig, Cecil Creal, Robert Smallman, President; Merv Walsh, Vice-Presiclent. Missing: Richard Shannon; Carson Bremewald; Lt. Shreckeganst. 1GM A ALPHA Mil Top Row: George Gordon, Robert Wissbaum; David Loewenberg, Ar- thur Kaufman, Jerry Stenbuck, Nathan Peterman, Morton Blum; Irving Rose, Jason Sacks, Arthur Bilski, Harold Berry. Bottom Row: Bernard Goldstone, Bruce Kirschenbaum, Richard Rovit, Stanford Wallace, President; Martin Greene, Fred Feigenson. Missing: Richard Barrar, Genie Krause. 131 Back Row: Robert Bald, Henry Hosmer, Carroll Brown, Wilmer Pierson, Paul Pospisil, Jack Kelso William Wunch. Front Row: Arlie Trahern. William Clark, Jr., Warren Shelley, President; Elbert Kennedy, Vice-Presi- dc ' iit; A. Donald McGregor. ACACIA MICHIGAN CHAPTER- HUM Founded at the University of Michigan 1923 Gt-dik-s 132 ALPHA DELTA PHI PENINSULAR CHAPTER-18-J6 Founded at Hamilton College 1832 556 S. State Top Row: George Curtis, Herb Upton, Bruce Hilkene, Robb Rutledge, Jack O ' Leary, Mike Keene. Second Row: Harry Skinner, Earl Osbourne, James Skinner, William Seymour, Duncan Noble, Lehman Beardsly, George Kraeger. Bottom Row: Stratton Brown, William Bowen, Treasurer; David Upton, President; David Strack, Vice- President; Emmons Smith, Secretary; David Pontius. Missing: Richard Stanfield. Toj) Row: Ed Dunn, Roger Hotte, Harry Filby, Uriel Ham, Doug James, Clayton Gordon. Second Row: John Gordon, Vice-President; Fred Poag, Carl Knapp, Hoyt Kremer, Charles VanPelt, Secretary; Richard Scatterday; Jack Ryan, Hal Kennedy, Nick Krusko, Treasurer. Bottom Row: Ed Anthony, Phil Marcellus, Keith Muller, Karl Brenkert, Al Bek, President; Rudy Smcja, Ed Howe. Missing: Milton Netter, Bert Daughcrty, Bill Holt, Roy Szymanski, Warren Watts, George Roberts, Don Haler, Bob Allen, Roger McNaugluon, Tom Rithy. ALPHA TAIJ OMEGA BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER-1888 Founded al Virginia Military Institute 18( 5 1115 Cambridge Road 134 ' BETA THETA PI . LAMBDA CHAPTER-1845 Founded at Miami University 1839 604 S. State Kotlom Row: Robert Hargrove, Tom Covin, Treasurer; Jack Shockley, President; Sherman Massing- ham, Secretary; John Laursen, Vice-President; Charles Telfer. Second Roru: James Kerr, Richard Seitz, Richard Marsh, Richard Moon, Don Davie, Robert Bennett, George McCallum. Top Row: Robert Ferguson, William Telfer, Richaard Forrestel, Harold Fletcher. Absent: Warren Holmes, Craig Rowley, William Somers, Hillary Williams, Chester Boltwood, William Klingbeil, Charles McKinley. 135 t w .Rou : Dick Nelson, Don Raynur, Bob Richards, Secretary; John Sturges, Mai Lowther, Terry Cath- erman, Roger Jacobi, Treasurer. Bottom Row: Bill Potter, Kurt Binder, Bill Qurd, Vice-President; Don Hutchinson, President; Bruce Carey, Keith Gensen, Ray Dixon. Missing: Chorley Raymond, Don Kelly, Bob Mathews. CHI PHI ALPHA TAU CHAPTER-1921 Founded at College of New Jersey 1530 Washtenaw 136 CHI PSI ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER- 1845 Founded at Union College 1841 620 S. State ( lib | Top Row: Robert Henderson, John Galbraith, Russell Fisher, Willis Boice. atom Row: Robert McWilliams, Curtis Bradley, Secretary-Treasurer; Leland Bisdee, Jr., President; Bruce Hnarles Fiske. tissing: Richard Kuehn, Phil Breitmeyer, James Patterson. 137 138 Standing: John Conklin, Fred Matthaei, Robert Andrews, Henry Smith. Seated: Bud Dalm, Delbert Purdy, Paul Kempf. Missing: Robert German, Joe Fee, Tom Ulmer, Robert Van Ranst, John Wirtz DELTA KAPPA EPSILON OMICRON CHAPTER-1855 Founded at Yale University 1844 1912 Geddes LAMDA CHI ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER-1913 Founded at Boston College 1909 1C01 Washtenaw Taj} Row: William Snell, Kenneth Zemke, Robert Stimpson, Donald Snider, Larry Doering, Allen Raymond, President, Alan Blair, Bradford Keith. Bottom Ron ' : Clarence Lambert, Howard Grimmett, Vice-President; Francis Nutto, Treasurer; James Weikel, William Ruzicka, Secretary; Joseph Gwinn III, Edwin Lau. Missing: Erwin Heininger. Tom King, Norman Knight, Norman Larzaleve, Ed Atwood, Mark Bills, Richard McLeod, J. R. Cameron, Eugene Gillespie, Joe Hussong, Frank Jones, Sgt. Robert Hair. - _ ' A _ 7 T ffff ft A v L To . Row: Bob Nurria, Dick Hurd, Dave Laurin, Bob Erickson, Dick Theurer, Don Bender, Dick Lundgren, Roy Boucher, Bob Porter, Ray Sturges, Homer Simons, Dee Laine, Bob Williams, Bill Lam- bert, Dave Haggerty, Rob Dillon, Jim Baud, Jerry Cooley, Al Taylor. Second Row: Roger Smith, Art Markendorf, Quimby Smith, Fred Laymon, Bliss Bowman, Joe Klinge- smith, Charles Walton, Harold Karsten, John Clippert, Charles DeGalan, Walter Schroth, Dick Roeder, Bill Wenzlaw, Bill Culligan, Bob Parker, Robert Wilson. Bottom Row: Erwin Larsen, Mait Comb, George Mclntyre, Sydney Reynolds, Richard Gillett, John Greene, President; Fred Hunt, Joe, mascot; Pete S nith, James Seaver, Howard Snyder, Burnett Craw- ford, John Shafroth. Missing: Bob Allen, Ernest Felton, James BlancharJ, Robert Ufer, Donald Lund, Sam Laurin, Jinx Johnson, Paul Christie, Bill Nissler. .fcnl: C PHI DELTA THETA fl t ALPHA CHAPTER-1864 Founded at Miami University 1848 1437 Washtenaw ( 140 PHI GAMMA DELTA ALPHA PHI CHAPTER-1885 Founded at Jefferson College 1848 707 Oxford Top Row: Clark Barton, James MacDonald, Thomas Gattle, George Shaffer, William Dale, Paul Ehinger, James Maclsaac, Nicholas Petrick, Daniel Auer, Robert Bedell, Robert Guy. Second Row: George Darrow, Robert Allen, Frederick O ' Dell, William Hollenbeck, George Kiesel, Robert Dunlop, LaVerne Aiken, Robert Hume, Charles Holland, Ralph Chub, Dean Firth. Bottom Row: Charles Dottereer, Victor Peterson, Larry Alberti, Herbert Beyer, Treasurer; Robert Cole, President; Harvey Spaunburg, Recording Secretary; Kenneth Allen, Corresponding Secretary; Ross Hume, Arthur Mancl. Absent: Charles Ketterer, Philip Holcombe, Harold Anderson, Robert Grandy, Gurney Gutekunst. Top Row: William Daugherty, William Crick, Richard Ellinwood, Paul Gordon, Richard Greenlee. Middle Row: Carl Brownell, Robert Hibbs, Lewis Coppel, Richard Adams, Hugh Wilson, Secretary- Treasurer. Bottom Row: David Tuttle, Harry Smith, Albert Green, President; Thomas Adams, Max Sudhoff, Thomas Wattles. Missing: William Bush, David Evans, Robert Barton, Howell Spear. PHI KAPPA PSI ALPHA CHAPTER-1876 Founded at Jefferson College-1852 1550 Washtenaw 142 PHI SIGMA DELTA ETA CHAPTER.-1916 Founded at Columbia University 1909 1811 VVashtenavv Standing: Beryl Walters, Norman Schaeffer, Edward Kane, Channing Lipson, Gilbert Silverman, Louis Ravitch, Robert Schwartz. Seated: Marvin Shapiro, David Kleiman, David Bikoff, Vice-Master: Sheldon Gerson, Master; Israel Jacobs, Master; Louis Mali ne. Missing: William Behrens, Irving Stahl, Richard Donn. -X. MB fir Toy Row: Ford, Coman, Huntington, Baxter, Arthur. Second Row: Jones, Campbell, Larson, Brown, Beatty, Langford, Christy, Tittmann. Bottom Row: Nicolls, Corcoran, Vice-President; Ducker, President; Hagerman, Treasurer; Eaton, Sec- retary; Caldwell. Mtnn ! ! t B ll ' mw jj PSI UPSILON PHI CHAPTER- 1865 Founded at Union College 1833 1000 Hill 144 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON IOTA BETA CHAPTER-1889 Founded at University of Alabama 1856 1408 Washtenaw Taj) Row: Chuck McDonald, Borge Osbcrg, Fritz Hediger, George Haskill, Dick Bell, Bill Lighthall, Dave Vort. Second Row: Phil Jenkins, Cal Johnson, Bob Ruggl r, Bob Caspar!, Dave Henthorn, Jim Hinton, John Hargraves. Bottom Row: Harry Darling, Alan Holcombe, Don LeVan, Treasurer; Bob Gardner, President; Rich- ard Barnard, Bob Holbrook. Absent: Bob Harris, Vice-President; Bob Hageme ei, John Hobin, Frank Shurtliff, Ned Herman, Werner Janscn, Jack Talbot. " c. ' - Sm -.-35 inr rv Jew: Boyd Granger, Charles Gonia, Stanley Peterson, Frank Jones, Hugh LeClair, Al Schaufel- berger, Robert Davis, Richard Shryock, Ray Burton, Paul Prozellar, President. Second Row: Hubert Grouse, Richard Ensign, Ed Ladd, Robert Morley, Robert Nussbaumer, Coe Best Treasurer; Don Larson, Bruce Mason, William Tailer, Dean Monson, Secretary. Bottom Rout: James Scoville, Ace Cory, George Morley, Bob Acton, James Pettapiece, Don Cady, Gordon Anderson, Clifton Myll. Missing: Richard LeClair, Vice-President; James Martin, Bob Rossier, James MacKensie, Robert Burton, John Rokos, N. Wright, Glen White. SIGMA CHI THETA THETA CHAPTER-1877 Founded at Miami University 1855 548 S. State 146 SIGMA NU GAMMA NU CHAPTER-1908 Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 700 Oxford Top Row: Dale Cade, Homer Underwood, Robert Donnelly, George Hafford, Charles Cook, William Oren, John Neuenschwander, William Pittsley. Bottom Row: Max Luikart, James Brieskie, Vice-President; James Edmun, Treasurer; Robert Wiesc, President; Henry Sanchez, Secretary; Robert Oren. Missing: Richard Nutt, Russell Miller. Top Row: Clarence Johnson, Roger S. Lewis, George W. Sallade, Roger F. Berg, Lee M. Cecil. | . i Bottom Row: William D. Angle, Edward W. Hiett, James A. Mactier, Henry L. Schmidt, Jr., President; Charles S. Mack, Richard A. Rehmus, Secretary-Treasurer. 7 I ' Missing: B. Russel Dooge, Jr., Robert A. Green, Jack E. Carlson, Clayton Lewis, Jr., John W. Crim, I David I. Jacobson. SIGMA PHI ALPHA OF MICHIGAN-1858 Founded at Union College 1827 ' !2G N. Ingalls 148 SIGMA PHI EPSILON V- ' MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER-l ' Jia Founded nt University of Richmond 1901 733 S. Stale Top Row: Robert Hicks, Donald MacKinnon, Robert Gregory, John McCarthy, Arthur Johnson, Don- ald Curto, Rex Hendrickson, Henry Cowlin, Clarence Brimmer. Middle Row: Donald Tennyson, Frank Scribano, Harry Scott, Merton Church, Russel Youngdahl, Robert Pear, Stewart Doolittle, George Auch. Bottom Row: Richard Dugan, John Timms, Lewis Johnson, Secretary; John Linker, Cecil Sink, Presi- dent; John McLachlan, Donald Granger, John Mansfield. Missing: Lynn Stedman, Vice-President; Paul O ' Hara, James Banta, Robert Grimshaw, Robert Reichei I, Roland Lussicr. 149 - ' % l Top Row: Louis King, Bob Yung, Jack Zuiderweld, Ed Edson, Earl Wood, Hugh Wanty. Middle Row: Bob Hudson, Bob Twining, Hi Moss, Chuck Droman, Milt Kettler, Fran Coward, Bill Taylor. Bottom Row: Gene Parvin, George Beresford, Bill Wood, Vice-President; Kent Hopkins, President; Al Lee, Secretary-Treasurer; Jim Fredrickson, Jerry Noll. Missing: Merrill Bigelow, Dave Gault, Bob Geist, Bill Emery, Bob Giltins, Heini Kessler, Jerry Mulder, Bill Hawes. ihn MiU Inn TIIETA CHI ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER-1919 Founded at Norwich University 1856 1351 Washtenaw 150 THETA DELTA CHI GAMMA DENTERON CHAPTER-1889 Founded at Union College 1847 700 S. State Top Row: James Cunningham; Greer Bingham; Al ' an Anderson; William Lee; Eugene Hilderbrandt; John McCarthy; William Molthop; William Cope. Middle Row: David Muzzall; George Walsh; John Morris; Richard Ahlbeck; Bernard Pittman; Wil- liam Penoyar; Roy Bradstrum; William Thomas; James Cotmer. Bottom Row: Richard Sharpe; Richard Dick; Fred Bultz; Albert Low; John Perry, Secretary; Warren Burgess, President; Paul Barker, Vice-President; Harold Walsh, Secretary; Carlos Bell; Paul Mehrtens. Missing: Robert Bloomer; Doug Lee; Larry Barte ' l; Art Geib; Baker Turner. mmt fefi 151 Top Row: Lawrence Commora; Richard Drury; Robert Pitt; Lcland Brown; Warren Lindcman; David Fusack. Bottom Row: Lee Williams; Jim Rogers; Cruzan Alexander; Elaine Johnson; David Barton. Absent: Stan Ahlers; Jack Hamaker; Anson Laufer; Bob Lynch. THETA XI SIGMA CHAPTER-1914 Founded at Rennsalaer Polytechnic Institute 1864 1345 Washtenaw 152 ZETA BETA TAC PHI CHAPTER-1912 Founded at City College of New York-lH9S 2006 Washtenaw rasn:Darid| Top Row: Morton Scholnick; Stanley Perimeter; R bert Bhunberg; Leonard Kaufman; Leonard Ne- merovski; Allen Daskal; Edward Schreiber; Allen S hwartz; Alan Warshawer; Robert Glickstein; David Levy; Edward Elumberg. Bottom Roiu: Robert faffe; Donald Epstein; Berna d Brown; David Salwen; Robert Cohen, President; fames Lewy; Mart : n Feferman; Joel Sa!on; Arnol ' Ruxin. Missing: Maurice Olansky; Martin Kabcenell; Will ' ?m Kogen. sr f 153 Top Row: Jack Votey; Bill Johnson; Bob Joseph; Bill Essery; Lew Sappington. Bottom Row: Jim Jackson; Curt Main, Secretary; Les Burnett, President; Bob Gaukler, Vice-President; Ed Runge, Treasurer; Roger Walker. ZETA PSI XI CHAPTER-1847 Founded at New York University -1847 1443 Washtenaw 154 From one wing of University Hall, the dormitories have come a long way with the women they house. They have seen a campus predominately male and are now seeing their own women take over filling the shoes of the men who have gone off to war. The Michigan coed is doing a good job not only in these positions, but in the various war jobs required and requested. The dorms have encompassed the edifices of Martha Cook, Stockwell and all the other dorms. Now they are seeing a new institution the auxiliary dorm which is helping to house the overflow of coeds so evident on campus this year. These dormitories are converted fraternity houses. The independent woman long reprimanded for her lack of interest in activities is now proving what she can do. We see this from the hours put into surgical dressings chalked up to the dormitories, the dollars of stamps and bonds and the efforts put forth in selling them, and the many other things asked of women on Michigan ' s busy war- conscious campus. They are in there pitching for whatever activity finds their interest. D DRMIT DRIES 155 OFFICERS President Jane Faggen Vice-President . . Barbara Griffith Secretary Jean Adams Treasurer Martha Seer Housemother Mrs. Hazel Overtoil Top Row: Janet Peterson, Jean Adams, Martha Seer. Front Rmu: Barbara Griffith, Jane Faggen, Jeanne Shattuck. 156 Back Row: Charlotte Mueller, Catherine Davies, Joan Clarke. Front Row: Onnolee Anderson, Audrey Jupp. Missing: Shirley Robin, Ruth Edberg. OFFICERS President J oan Clarke Vice-Presidcnt . . Charlotte Mueller Secretary .... Shirley Robin Treasurer . . . Catherine Davies Housemother Mrs. Newell 157 StocfaveU Top Row: Ann Stauffer, Pat Moore, Adele Blumberg, Janice Weatherill, Jean Anderson, Dar- leen Izard. Second Row: Karen Holmes, Jane Thompson, Eileen Bradley, Miriam Dalby, Marian Luhrs, Elaine Laiss, Julie Szuas. Bottom Row: Jane Neilson, Greichen Schweickhard, Lois Cothran. Missing: Emma Lou Thornbrough, Barbara Greenberg, Martha Walker, Barbara Moore, Frances Bostwick, Helen Masson. OFFICERS President .... Mariam Dalby Secretary .... Marian Luhrs Treasurer . . . . Eileen Bradley Social Chairman . . . . . Gretchen Schweikh ' ard Housemother . Mrs. Martha L. Ray 158 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Housemother OFFICERS Ruth Rodendeck Dorothy Darnell Mahala Smith Alma Nielsen . Mrs. C. J. Diekema Dar- Back Row: Betty Harrison, Phyllis Buck, Ann Terbrueggen, Mahala Smith. Front Row: Dorothy Darnall, Ruth Rodenbeck, Alma Nielsen. 159 Top Row: Lillias Ballentein, Sara Lightner, Louise Kefgen, Marian Willard, Carroll Roberts. Second Row: Kay McCorcl, Janis Goodman, Catherine Verschoor, Barbara Yoemans. Bottom Row: Barbara Dewey, Marietta Fletcher, Betty Eastman, Barbara Sisson, Helen Alpcrt. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Housemother OFFICERS . Barbara Dewey Helen Alpert Betty Eastman Mariette Fletcher . . Mrs. Poppelton 160 President Vice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Housemother OFFICERS Letty Gavin . Mary Anne Eibler Marion Jones . Betty Southgatc Mary Brockhaus Mrs. Klein 01 Pop Row: Ellie Garthwaite, Ruth Hickox, Arleen Peugeot, Genevieve Burrows, Audrey Hughes, Helen rata, Jeanne Wheelock, Lois Mayfield. econd Row: Gloria Ann Saulter, Frances Popkins, Marion Jones, Rene Kuhn, Evelyn Gilbert, Elizabeth Varncr, Ruth Chandler. Bottom Row: Anne Singer, Clay Finkbeiner, Lettie Gavin, Mary Anne Eibler, Jo Ann Carlson. 161 Auxiliary Top Roiv: Jean Rainc, Olive Chernow, Marilyn Weber, Marjorie Foss, Eleano Keefe, Betty Pressprich, Ellen Billinghurst. Bottom Row: Angeline Goodwin, Gwendolyn Helm, Helen Morley, Kathryr Johnson. 162 Mi ? .Rozt;: Lois Bochstahler, Lois Perkins, Eleanor Nessa Neyer, Gerrie Selinger Doris Trump ter, Rose Marie Bonczak, Ann Hurley, Lois Iverson. Second Row: Sybil Shallenberger, Nita Walbridge, Carolyn Gibson, Ellen Est- lund, Janet Bancroft, Jacqueline Shepard, Mary George, Barbara Dom .alski, Mary Chapman. Bottom Row: Pat Picard, Katherine Snyder, Dorothy Trapp, Rosemary Connor, Ruth Jane Tamblyn, Edna Lofstedt, Mildred Weeks, Betty Boyd. . ormitories Top Row: Agapy Lagos, O. Rosemary Taylor, Marsha Malawista, Mary Straus, Evelyn Sthurr, Susan Shepherd, Mary Russell, Betty Watson. Second Row: Betty Beck, Ann Kutz, Virginia Kilchenmen, Nancy Laird, Mary Gardner, Dorothy Watson, Marion Sharkey. Bottom Row: Ethel Kudrna, Ruth Glassborn, Lela Vandenberg, Doris Eash, Delphirie Moniuszko. Top Row: Sylvia Himelhoch, Theo Miller, Mary Ann Sledder, Peggy Grimm, Pat Hayes, Holly Pederson, Natalie Beller. Bottom Row: Mary Lou Webb, Margaret Jean Nichol, Donna Leahy, Mrs. Wil- liams, Elaine Yokum, Gloria Moore. Missing: Mary Frances Wilcoxon, Kate Hearst, Jean Kuhlman, Carolyn Ryle, Mary Elizabeth Gilmore, Pauline Loose, Jean Louis Hole. 163 OFFICERS President .... Harriet Porter Vice-President . . . Evelyn Phillips Secretary-Treasurer . . Beth Cook Housemother . Mrs. William F. Glass Top Row: Sally Smythc, Beth Cook, Lois Davis, Marian Dunlap, Becky Ward, Harriet Porter, Mrs. William F. Glass, Shirley Pope, Janet Cook, Gerrie Moiller, Hazel Mills, Marjorie Dick, Bar- bara Jean Smith. Second Row: Pat Cameron, Jean Richards, Ruby Joan Kuhlman. Front Row: Helen Gray, Dorothy Sherba, Lolly Mctropolsky, Linda Reisman, Jean Groves, Evelyn Phillips, Beatrice Thomas, Ruth Nave. Missing: Gerrie Holtzman, Helen Briggs, Maxine Gwinn. 164 ' tte GRADUATES These are the members of the Graduating Class of June, 1944. These are the young men and women of the University of Michigan, who, having completed a career of study in their chosen field, now stand on the threshold of the even greater career of life. It is a broad horizon that faces them. It is a horizon still burning scarlet against the black, billowing smoke of war. It is a horizon strewn with fields of white crosses and red poppies with broken dreams and empty promises with generations which marched gallantly forth to meet a dawn that never came. It is a dark horizon, threatening and evil with hatred and fear, which these young men and women and all the mem- bers of their generation must face. But they have been more fortunate than many. They have armed themselves with a sword against the evil and a torch against the darkness. That torch that sword is Education. America, who has given them these weap- ons, sends them forth as crusaders to do battle with them in the cause of their fellow men. Pray God that they members of this Graduating Class may be vic- torious. 165 LITERARY COLLEGE Dorothy Darnall . George Morley Geraldine Stadleman Miriam Dalby President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ENGINEERING COLLEGE Al Bek President Gerry Cardillo Vice-President John De Boer Secretary and Treasurer 166 ABBOTT, DUANE C., D.D.S Albion, Mich. ADAMS, ANNE, A.B. in English Willoughby, O. ADAMWICZ, JAMES R., D.D.S Toledo, O. ALDEN, PRIC1LLA J., A.B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. ALIG, BARBARA M., A.B. in Economics ..Indianapolis, Ind. ALLEN, R. DAVID, D.D.S Chesaning, Mich. ALLEN, ROBERT V., A.B: in Political Science Gowanda, N.Y. ALVAREZ, LUIS E., M.S. in Civil Engineering. . Ovalle, Chile ANDERSON, MARGARET F., A.B. in Mathematics Imlay City, Mich. ANDERSON, MARGARET L., A.B. in English Ramsay, Mich. ANDERSON, VIRGINIA I., A.B. in Education Flint, Mich. ANDERSON, WILLIAM C., JR., M.D Danville, Ky. ANTHONY, EDWARD M., JR., A.B. in German Detroit, Mich. ANUTTA, N. JUNE, B.M. in Music Iron River, Mich. APPLEGATE, MARGARET J., A.B. in Geology and Geography Noblesville, Ind. ARENDS, RAYMOND T., D.D.S Highland, Park, Mich. ARONSSON, MARGIE L., A.B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. ATK.IN, SHULAMITH Z., A.B. in Psychology Washington, D.C. AUGUST, ALEXANDER M., D.D.S.. . .Benton Harbor, Mich. BACHRACH, KAYLA S., A.B. in Social Work Pittsburgh, Pa. BALL, SUSAN J., A.B. in History East Lansing, Mich. BARKLEY, BARBARA L., R.N Pineville, La. BARNETT, JEANNE A., A.B. in Journalism Pleasantville, N.Y. BARONE, CHARLES G., M.D Highland Park, Mich. GRADUATES 167 BARONIAN, ALICE, A.B. in Social Work Detroit, Mich. BARR, DORIS E., A.B. in Social Studies Flint, Mich. BASKETTE, MARION L., A.B. in Social Work Pontiac, Mich. BATES, RICHARD C., M.D Ovid, Mich. BAXTER, JEAN, A.B. in Anthropology Bay Village, O. BAZLEY, JAMES R., Jr., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Pottsville, Pa. BEALE, HENRY D., M.D Toledo, O. BEBEAU, FRANK W., B.S. in History Detroit, Mich. BECHTEL, CHARLES S., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Niagara Falls, N.Y. BEEBE, DIANA E., A.B. in German Pontiac, Mich. BEK, ALVIN K., B.S. in Civil Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich. BENNETT, E. JEANNE, R.N Flint, Mich. BERRYMAN, J. SLOAN, M.D South Pasadena, Calif. BIDLACK, VERNE C Jenkingtown, Pa. BINDER, KURT C., B.S.E Ann Arbor, Mich. BIRCKHEAD, ROBERT W., B.S.E. in Aeronautics Grand Rapids, Mich. BISBEE, LELAND S., JR., B.B.A Jackson, Mich. BISHOP, RONALD C., M.D Almont, Mich. BLANCHARD, MARY J., A.B. in Speech Traverse City, Mich. BLEVINS, THEODORE P., M.D St. Louis, Mo. BLOSSER, LLOYD G., B.S. in Chemical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. BLUM, FLORENCE, A.B. in Psychology.. ..Champaign, 111. BLUMBERG, ADELE R., A.B. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. BODE, LENORE E., A.B. in Economics Milwaukee, Wis. BOLT, JEANET R., R.N Muskegon, Mich. BONNELL, PETE J., B.S. in Chemical Engineering Flint, Mich. BORN, MADALYN T., B.B.A Washington, D.C. BRADLEY, EILEEN M., A.B. in Mathematics Union, N.J. BRADSHAW, MARY H., A.B. in Sociology. .Ann Arbor, Mich. BRANDENBURG, LOIS E., A.B. in Economics Ml. Clemens, Mich. BRENKER T, KARL JR., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Bloomfield Hills, Mich. BREWER, JOHN D., B.S. in Aero Engineering Highland Park, Mich. BRILL, THOMAS M., M.D Youngstown, O. BROOKS, Li ' ROY S., B.S.E. in Physics Milford, Mich. BROUSSEAU, JOYCE E., R.N Alpena, Mich. BROWN, CHARLES H., M.D Franklin, Pa. BROWN, DONALD R., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. BROWN, JEANETTE R., R.N Lindsay, O. BROWNRIGG, MARY M., A.B. in Psychology Washington, D.C. BRUMM, JEAN C., A.B. in English Ann Arbor, Mich. BRYANT, FREDERICK W., B.S. in Zoology . .Lorraine, Mich. BUCCI, IDA T., A.B. in Political Science Pittsburgh, Pa. BUCK, PHYLLIS I., B.D. in Adve rtising. . .Port Huron, Mich. BURDICK, DUANE F., B.S. in Chemical Engineering Bay City, Mich. BURGESS, WARREN C. JR., B.S. in Aero Engineering LaGrange, 111. CALCOTT, WALTER L., D.D.S E. Liverpool, O. CALDWEL, JEAN, A.B. in Mathematics Flossmoor, 111. CALKINS, JEAN B., M.D Detroit, Mich. GRADUATES 169 CALLANDER, C. GLEN, M.D Ann Arbor, Midi. CAMP, WALTER F., D.D.S Comstock l ark. Mich. CAMPBELL, CAROL E., B.M. in Music Plymouth, Mich. CAMPBELL, DOUGLAS E., B.S. in Chemistry Grangeville, Ida. CANNON, MARGARET A., A.B. in Speech Ann Arbor, Mich. CARDEW. BARBARA M., A.B. in Education Royal Oak, Mich. CARDILLO, JERRY E., B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Rochester, N.Y. CARLISLE, GEORGE W.. B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Port Huron, Mich. CARLSON, JOAN K., A.B. in History Duluth, Mich. CARTER, BETTY L., B.M. in Music Sergeant Bluff, la. CARTER, DAGMAR M., B.M. in Music fielding, Mich. CASSETTARI, MARIE R., B.S. in Biology Chicago, 111. CASSIDY, MARY R., R.N Rutland, Vt. CAVINS, MARJORIE M., A.B. in Sociology Charleston, W. Va. CHAMBERLAIN, NANCY I.., R.N Painesville, O. CHANDLER, VIRGINIA M., A.B. in Economics. .Sylvania, O. CHAPIN, WILLIAM S. JR., B.S. in Engineering Muskegon Hts., Mich. CINQ-MARS, VIOLETTE K., A. 15. in Psychology Burlingame, Calif. CLAHASSEY, ERWIN G., M.D Detroit, Mich. CLARK, WILLIAM L. JR., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering West Falls, N.Y. CLARKE, JANET F., B.S. in oology Spokane, Wash. CLARKE, JOAN L., A.B. in Zoology Caldwell, N.J. CLUBB, GERTRUDE E., A.B. in Psychology .. Des Moines, la. COGGAN, NORMA E., A.B. in English Fargo, Mich. IBM J U E 170 COHEN, ROBERT S., B.S. in Chemistry Rochester, N.Y. COLBY, STARR J., B.S. in Aero Engineering. . Montclair, N.J. COLE, JOSEPHINE, B.M. in Edu cation Omaha, Neb. COLLINS, WILLIAM T., M.D Lexington, Ky. CONGDON, CHARLES C., M.D Tucson, Ariz. COOK, ANNE B., R.N Iron Mountain, Mich. COOKE, BEVERLEY L., R.N Niles, Mich. COOKE, MARY L., A.B. in History and French Monroe, Mich. CORE, A. LESLIE. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering White Plains. N.Y. CORNETT, ERNEST R., B.S.E Detroit, Mich. COSSAR, GRIFFITH S., D.D.S Ann Arbor, Mich. COTERILLO, JOSE L., B.S.E Havana, Cuba COTHRAN, CAROL L., A.B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. COX, FLOYD B., JR., D.D.S Morgantown, W. Va. COXON, TVVILA M., A.B. in Speech Ann Arbor, Mich. CRAIG, ROBERT G., B.S. in Chemistry Charlevoix, Mich. DALBY, MIRIAM M., A.B. in Psychology Easthampton, Mass. DARNALL, DOROTHY A., A.B. in Speech. .Washington, D.C DAVANTZIS, JAMES C., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering New York, N.Y. DAVIES, CATHERINE J., A.B. in Sociology .. Hastings, Mich. DAVIS, THELMA L., A.B. in Speech Asbury Park, N.J. DAY, RUTH M., R.N Chicago, 111 DeBOER, JOHN C., B.S.E. in Aeronautic al Engineering Holland, Mich. DECKER, PHYLLIS J., A.B. in Psychology Bcllevue, O. GRADUATES 171 DEHLIN, ALICE L., B.S. in Pharmacy Gladstone, Mich. DEHLIN, JAMES R., M.D Gladstone, Mich. DePUY, JAMES L., M.D Jamestown, N.D DeVRIES, DOROTHY M., B.S. in Zoology Grand Rapids, Mich DIBBLE, JANE E.. B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Leesburg, Fla. DOBBIE, ROBERT P., JR., A.B. in Pre-Med Buffalo, N.Y. DOWDING, PATRICIA E., A.B. in History Flint, Mich. DOYLE, GALE A., A.B. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. DOYLE, JOHN, D.D.S Negaunee, Mich. DOYLE, PATRICIA A., A.B. in History Detroit, Mich. DRAKE, GERALD A., M.D E. Lansing, Mich. DUFENDOCK, HELEN C., B.S. in Nursing. .. .Pittsburgh, Pa. DUMAS, GORDON A., M.D Fort Wayne, Ind. DUNGY, FLORENCE A., R.N Jackson, Mich. DWYER, KATHERINE L., R.N Clave, Mich. EDDY, HOWARD R., M.D Flint, Mich. EDELSON, LUCILLE, A.B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. EDMANDS, SHIRLEY J., B.S. in Geology Fort Wm. McKinley, Philippines EIFFERT, M. JANE, R.N Dayton, O. ELLIOTT, MARTHA A., A.B. in Speech... Ann Arbor, Mich. ELLIOT, ROBERT, JR., L.L.B Ann Arbor, Mich. ERKFITZ, ELSIE M., A.B. in Education Dearborn, Mich. ESTES, POLLY, B.B.A Springfield, 111. FAGGEN, JANE, B.S. in Physics New York, N.Y. I 172 JUNE FAULKNER, H. EDWARD, B.S. in Psychology. . .Flint, Mich. FAUST, BARBARA S., R.N Grand Rapids, Mich FEARNLEY, PATRICIA A., A.B. in Spanish. . . .Detroit, Mich. FELDMAN, GEORGE J., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. FINK, JOSEPH L., M.D Toledo, O. FISHER, HOPE E., R.N Chesapeake, O. FITZPATRICK, JOSEPHINE V., A.B. in History N. Muskegon, Mich. FOLLETT, JAMES H., M.D Bay City, Mich. FOOTE, GENEVIEVE E., B.S. in Public Health Nursing Chicago, 111. t FORD, MARION V., B.S. in General Science Miami, Fla. FOREMAN, KATHRYN I., B.S. in oology Findlay, O. FREUD, JOHN W., M.D Detroit, Mich. FREUDBERG, GRACE M., A.B in Philosophy Washington, D.C. FROMM, LOIS P., B.S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. GALANSKY, BERNICE, A.B. in English St. Louis, Mo. GALLUP, JANET L., B.M. in Music Detroit, Mich. GAMBILL, WILLIAM H., JR., D.D.S Centralia, 111. GANSSLEY, E. MARTINA, A.B. in Mathematics Flint, Mich. GARDINER, PHYLLIS N., A.B. in History. .Larchmont, N.Y. GARLINGHOUSE, A. JOHN, M.D Charlotte. Mich. GARNHAM, JEAN E., B.S. in Education Rochester, N.Y. CARRELS, HELEN, A.B. in Social Work. . . .Grosse He, Mich. GARTHWAITE, ELEANOR, A.B. in Botany Flint, Mich. GASKELL, JEAN, A.B. in Political Science Adrian, Mich. E GRADUATES 173 GEHLERT, PATRICIA A., A.B. in Economics Grosse Pointe, Mich. GELLATLY, JOHN S.. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. GILLEO, ANITA M., A.B. in English Grand Rapids, Mich. GILLESPIE, ELEANOR M., M.D Pontiac. Mich. GILLETT, FREDERICK S., A.B. in Medicine Grand Rapids, Mich. GILLETT, RICHARD M., A.B. in Math. Science Grand Rapids, Mich. GJORUP, JEAN E., D.D.S Rio, Brazil GLASNER, ELAINE, A.B. in English Chicago, 111. GLAUZ, ROY L.. JR., B.S.E in Chemical Engineering Rocky River, O. GOLDSTEIN. BETTY J., A.B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. GORDON, VADA A., R.N Fcnton, Mich. GOULD, MARJORIE E., B.M. in Music Cihsonlmrg, O. GRAEFF, CAROL J., A.B. in English Lakewood. O. GRAY, LOIS C., A.B. in Speech Romeo, Mich. GREGORY, JUNE I.. B.S. in Medical Technology Pontiac, Mich. GRIFFIN, FRANCES C., A.B. in Fine Arts. . . .New York, TvI.Y. GRIMES, ELIZABETH T., A.B. in History. .Ann Arbor, Mich. GRIMETT, HOWARD L., B.S. in Chemical Engineering Benton, 111. HALLSTEEN, CAROLYN G.. A.B. in Mathematics Kcnil worth, 111. HAMILTON, MARGARET M., A.B. in French Dearborn, Mich. HAMM, GEORGE A., D.D.S Schenectady, N.Y. HAMMOND, ELVINA K.., A.B. in Sociology Findlay, O. HANCOCK, ELIZABETH, A.B. in Spanish Adrian, Mich. HANSEN, RALPH J., JR., A.B. in French Homewood, 111. JUNE 174 HARRELSON, WILLIAM D., M.D Owosso, Mich. HARRIS, DOREEN E., A.B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. HARRIS, GEORGE A., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Buffalo, N.Y. HART, GRACE A., R.N Richmond, Ind. HASSEL, LOWELL E., B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering Bowling Green, O. HASTREI TER, MARY J., A.B. in Journalism Birmingham, Mich. HATT, ALICE }., R.N Indianapols, Ind. HATTERSLEY, NANCY G., A.B. in Chemistry. . .Chicago, 111. HAUSER, FREDERICK V., M.D Ann Arbor, Mich. HAUSER. HELEN L., A.B. in Social Work. .Ann Arbor, Mich. HAVEMAN, MARVIN J., D.D.S Moline, Mich. HAWLEY, ELI ABETH A., A.B. in Honors History New York, N.Y. HAYES, THELMA K., B.B.A West Branch, Mich. HAYWARD, JAMES R., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. HEATH, MONNA, A.B. in Sociology Ithaca, N.Y. HEDLER, GLEN G., A.B. in Engl ish Com posi t ion . HEDLER, JEAN L., A.B. in English Composition. . Newaygo, Mich. . Newaygo, Mich. HEINONEN, LLOYD V., B.S. in Engineering . Negaunee, Mich. HELBERG, EDITH, A.B. in English Napoleon, O. HEMPSTEAD, RICHARD H., M.D Rochester, Minn. HENDEE, MARIAN J., A.B. in Social Work Ann Arbor, Mich. HENNIG, MARJORIE G., A.B. in French Chicago, 111. HEPPEN, BETTY M., R.N Iron River, Mich. HERT ., PHILLIP, D.D.S ..Detroit, Mich. I GRADUATES 175 HEUN, VIRGINIA E., A.B. in Fine Arts Evanston, 111. HIGGS, Betty J., R.N Bay City, Mich. HILBERT, RUTH V., B.D Charleston, W. Va. HILDEBRANDT, PAUL R., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. HILLIG, WILLIAM B Detroit, Mich. HINES, PAUL R., B.S. in Chemical Engineering Elyria, O. HISS, FREDERICK W., M.D. in Science and Math Toledo, O. HODGES, RUTH A., A.B. in History Grand Rapids, Mich. HOGAN, MARY A., A.B. in English Fort Wayne, Ind. HOLLIS, BETTY E., A.B. in Education Fcrndale, Mich. HOLLOVVELL, JOHN R., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Flint, Mich. HOLMAN, SHIRLEY H., A.B. in Speech Rye, N.Y. HOLMES, CLIFFORD N., B.S. in Geology Escanaba, Mich. HOLZAEPFEL, JOHN M., M.D Sandusky, O. HOOGERLAND, CLARENCE L., M.D... Grand Rapids, Mich. HOPKINS, MARILYNN J., R.N Edgerton, O. HORAN, MARY I., A.B. in Education Lakewood, O. HOWE, EDWIN C., B.S. in Chemical Engineering. .Toledo, O. HOWE, ELEANOR S., A.B. in French Wilmington, Del. HREBEK, MARION L., A.B. in Anthropology Cleveland Heights, O. HUGHES, MARY LEIGH, A.B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. HULBERT, BARBARA, A.B. in Speech Oak Park, 111. HUNT, JOHN P., B.S in Chemistry Ann Arbor, Mich. HUNTLEY, PHYLLIS L., A.B. in Education Grand Rapids, Mich. t W JUNE 176 INTRIERE, ANTHONY D., M.D Greenwich, Conn. ISELMAN, CHARLOTTE V., A.B. in Fine Arts Lal ' orte, Ind. I ARD, DARLENE H., A.B. in History Chicago, 111. JACOBSON, JACK, B.S. in Chemical Engineering River Rouge, Mich. JELLEMA, JOHN F., M.D Ann Arbor, Mich. JOHNSON, HELEN C., R.N Flint, Mich. JOHNSON, RUSSELL L., D.D.S Saginaw, Mich. JOHNSON, RUTH O., A.B. in Education Detroit, Mich. JOHNSTON, JANET S., A.B. in Music Education LaPorte, Ind. JONES, MELVIN C. M.D Bay City, Mich. JUZEK, ROBERT H., M.D Ann Arbor, Mich. KAISER, RUTH M., R.N Detroit, Mich. KARKER, JUNE V., A.B. in Mathematics East Hartford, Conn. KASHIWA, LESTER T., M.D Waialua, Hawaii KATZ, HANNAH, A.B. in Economics St. Paul, Minn. KEHOE, WILLIAM J., A.B. in English Spencerport, N.Y. KENNEDY, ELBERT S., B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kansas City, Mo. KENNEDY, PATRICIA G., B.S. in Pharmacy Millington, Mich. KENNON, MYRA E., A.B. in Political Science Sa n Antonio, Tex. KESSELMAN, FRANCES R., A.B. in Speech .. Milwaukee, Wis. KIRCHGESSNER, MARY J., A.B. in Education Grand Rapids, Mich. KLEIMAN, DAVID I., A.B. in Psychology Grand Rapids, Mich. KNAPP, DOLORES A., A.B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. KOHAN, ALEX, B.S. in Electrical Engineering Goodrich, Mich. f GRADUATES 177 KONAS, CLAYTON R., D.D.S Cleveland, O. KOWALSKI, HENRY J., M.D Grand Rapids, Mich. KOWALSKI, MARTHA G., M.D Miami, Fla. KRAUS, ADELE, M., A.B. in Psychology New York, N.Y. KREMER, HOYT E., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. KREIGER, JAMES S., M.D Michigan City, Ind. KROHN, SAMUEL, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. KROMER, ROBERT A., M.D Ann Arbor, Mich. KR I .A, WILMA A., R.N Dowagiac, Mich. KUCHAR, BENJAMIN E., M.D. and B.S Brighton, Mich. KUHN, RENE L., A.B. in English New York, N.Y. LACOT-SALGADO, ANTERO, M.D Arroyo, Puerto Rico LAM, ROBERT L., M.D Battle Creek, Mich. LAMBERT, L. DALE, D.D.S Springfield, 111. LARMEE, DORINE M., A.B. in Education. .Ann Arbor, Mich. LARSEN, RAE N., A.B. in Speech Tecumseh, Mich. LARSON, AGATHA, A.B. in History Flint, Mich. LAUGHLIN, MARY M., B.M Iron Mountain, Mich. LAWSON, MARJORIE H., A.B. in Psychology Shaker Heights, O. LEABU, VICTOR F., B.S. in Aero Engineering Follansbee, W. Va. LEETE, MARJORIE D., A.B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. LEEVY, CARL N., M.D Columbia, S.C. Lent-KOOP, THEODORE R., B.D Detroit, Mich. LESSER, MORTON B., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. JUNE 178 LETTS, BETTY L., R.N Flint Mich. LEVERIDGE, ROBERT H., B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Tuckahoe, N.Y. I.EWIN, ABBY, A.B. in English Ann Arbor, Mich. LEWIN, CYNTHIA, A.B. in Journalism Ann Arbor, Mich. LEWIS, PATRICIA P., A.B. in Speech .Ann Arbor, Mich. LINCOLN, NANCY L., R.N Jackson, Mich. LINDBERG, JANE E., A.B. in Psychology Evanston, 111. LING, DANIEL S., JR., B.S.E. in Physics. . .Ann Arbor, Mich. LINKER, JOHN J., B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Glen Rock, N.J. LONG, VIRGINIA M., A.B. in French Trenton, Mich. LOUGHEAD, SARA E., A.B. in Psychology. .Kalamazoo, Mich. LOVELL, ROBERT G., M.D Ann Arbor, Mich. LOVETT, SUZANNE, A.B. in Education Delroit, Mich. LOW, ALBERT E., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Kenmore, N.Y. LUDWIG, CLAUD A., M.D Lansing, Mich. LUHRS, MARIAN M., A.B. in Mathematics. .New York, N.Y. LUIDENS, ROGER W., B.S.E Grand Rapids, Mich. LUIKART, MAX R., B.S.E New Castle, Pa. LYTTLE, SYDNEY N., M.D Flint, Mich. Mac MILLAN, ALICE J., B.B.A Roselle Park, N.J. MAGIDSON, JOSHUA, A.B. in Science Bay City, Mich. MALEDY, ANNA M., R.N Detroit, Mich. MASSINGHAM, SHERMAN H., B.S.E. in Aeronautical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. MATHES, DOLORES L., R.N Detroit, Mich. l GRADUATES 173 MATHES, ELIZABETH P., A.B. i n Zoology Dover, N.H. MATZ, BARBARA J., A.B. in Education Detroit, Mich. MAYER, JOHN P., B.S.E. in Aeronautical Engineering Binghamton, N.Y. MAYER, MARILYN M., A.B. in Speech Lansing, Mich. MAYERSON, ALLEN L., B.S. in Mathematics. .Brooklyn, N.Y. McCLURE, GLORIA F., A.B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. McKENZIE, MARY E., A.B. in English. . . .North Street, Mich. McKINNEY, FREDERICK M., B.S. in Pharmacy Washington, D.C. McMAHON, GOMKR A., A.B., in Economics. . . .Rocktord, 111. MCQUILLAN, LEWIS F., D.D.S Jackson, Mich. MENEFEE, JEAN, B.S. in Med. Tech Jackson, Mich. MENTZER, MARY A., R.N Grand Rapids, Mich. MERZ, EDMUND H., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Springfield, Mass. MILGROM, SIDNEY, M.D Detroit, Mich. MILLER, MARIE, R.N Freeland, Mich. MILNOR, ROBERT C., B.S.E. in Aeronautical Engineering Maplewood, N.J. MISNER, CAROL ANN, A.B. in Speech Muskegon, Mich. MOLINA, FERNANDO A., D.D.S San Juan, Puerto Rico MONSON, WARREN D., A.B. in Political Science Rocky River, O. MONTAGUE, HARRIETTE S., B.Ed Flint, Mich. MOORE, BARBARA J., A.B. in Education and English Connellsville, Pa. MOORE, CHARLES D., B.S. in Engineering Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. MOORE, LOIS M., A.B. in Education Lennon, Mich. MOORE, MARY P., A.B. in English Iron River, Mich. 180 JUNE MORLKY, GEORGE, B.S. in Mathematics and Science Toledo, O. MORRIS, JOSEPH, D.D.S Bad Axe, Mich. MORRISON, THADDEUS, D.D.S... ..Atlanta, Ga. MORTON, SALLY G., A.B. in Psychology Grosse Pointe, Mich. MOSKOWH .. HELEN S., A.B. in Social Work Brooklyn, N.Y. MOSKOWIT , MERWIN, B.S. in oology.. Ann Arbor, Mich. MOSSNER, MARGARET J., R.N Detroit, Mich. MUEN ER, ROBERT W., M.D Elmore, O. MULLER, KEITH Q., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Detroit, Mich. NAGLE, DOUGLAS B., M.D Erie, Pa. NASH, RALPH B., D.D.S Canton, N.Y. NETTER, MILTON A., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Toledo, O. NEWTON, BERNICE L., A.B. in Psychology. . .Detroit, Mich. NOLEN, JOHN G., D.D.S East Lansing, Mich. NORDSTROM, HARRY C., M.D Jamestown, N.Y. OAKLEAF, JEAN F., A.B. in German Allegany, N.Y. O ' DELL, HOWARD L., D.D.S Jackson, Mich. O ' DELL, JOHN H., JR., M.D Three Rivers, Mich. OLDS, PHILIP D., D.D.S Hartford, Mich. OLSON, JEANNE R., R.N Ovid, Mich. OLSON, MARJORIE A., R.N Ludington, Mich. O ' NEIL, MERVIN B., M.D Buffalo, N.Y. OPSION, MARTHA M., A.B. in Psychology. . .Pittsburgh, Pa. OSTROSKI, VIRGINIA H., B.B.A Ann Arbor, Mich. t GRADUATES 181 182 O ' SULLIVAN, GIRARDIN S., M.D Flint, Mich. OTTO, MILDRED E., B.B.A Detroit, Mich. PAINE, ROBERT L., D.D.S Grand Rapids, Mich. I ' ARSHALL, DALE B., M.D South Bend, Ind. PASTERNAK, R. LILLIAN, B.S. in Chemistry. .Trenton, N.J. PEAT, BETTY I.. A.B. in Geography Detroit, Mich. PELEGRIMA-SARIEGO, IVAN A., M.D Utuado, Puerto Rico PERALA, MARTHA L., R.N Port Huron, Mich. PETERS, JEAN S., A.B. in Spanish Wyandotte, Mich. PETERSON, A. VICTOR, JR., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, and Math Riverside, 111. PETERSON, JO ANN M., A.B. in English. .Ann Arbor, Mich. PETITTI, LEONARD, M.D Newark, N.J. 1 ' HILI.IPSON, SHIRLEY, B.B.A Flint, Mich. I ' ll ' ER, BARBARA A., A.B. in Zoology .. Highland Park, Mich. POAG, FREDERICK D., B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering Eggertsville, N.Y ' . 1 ' OCOCK, BETTE A., B.Ed Toledo, O. POLLAK, LOLA, A.B. in Psychology Bronx, N.Y. PORTER, ELINOR E., A.B. in Political Science Ann Arbor, Mich. PRESENT, PHYLLIS J., A.B. in Economics East Lansing, Mich. PRITCHARD, JANE E., A.B. in Social Work. . .Evanston, 111. PROCTER, GRACE E., B.Ed Highland Park, Mich. PURDUE, JOHN C., B.S.E. in Chemistry. . .Ann Arbor, Mich. PURDY, BETTY J., R.N Detroit, Mich. PUSKAS, PEARL S., R.N Flint, Mich. JUNE . (H INN, THOMAS W., M.D Napoleon, O. R ANTALA, QINI M., R.N Hough ton, Mich. BASKEY, SHIRLEY J., A.B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. RATNER, GERALDINE, B.B.A New York, N.Y. RATNER, SYLVIA H., B.B.A New York, N.Y. RAYMOND, JEAN ' ETTE, A.B. in Economics Glencoe, 111. RAYMOND, JOSEPH L., B.S.E Niagara Falls, N.Y. RAYMOND, MARJORIE R., B.S. in Physical Education Saginaw, Michigan REED, JOSEPH O., M.D Findlay, O. REESE, CAROLYN M., B.S. in Zoology Toledo, O. REIZIAN, HARRY V., D.D.S Melvindale, Mich. REYNOLDS, SYDNEY J., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Detroit, Mich. RICE, CHARLES L., D.D.S Jackson, Mich. RICKERT, MARIAN L., B.M. in Voice Kane, Pa. RIDER, NANCY V., M.D Brooklyn, N.Y. RIOPELLE, JOHN A., B.S.E. in Aeronautical Engineering Royal Oak, Mich. RITZEMA, DONALD J., D.D.S Grand Rapids, Mich. ROBERTSON, JAMES T., M.D Glasgow, Scotland ROBINS, RAYMOND B., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. ROCK, VIRINIA J., A.B. in English Plymouth, Mich. RODENBECK, RUTH E., B.S. in Chemistry .. .Cincinnati, O. RODGERS, C. ELIZABETH, B. Design in Advertising Cleveland. O. ROELOFS, ALICE D., A.B. in History East Aurora, N.Y. ROESER, RALPH A., D.D.S Wehberville, Mich. I GRADUATES 183 ROGERS, RICHARD R., A.B. in Geography. . .Pontiac, Mich. ROMAN, ROBERT M., A.B. in Psychology Bay City, Mich. ROOD, MARY F., A.B. in Sociology Flint, Mich. ROSEN, HAROLD, D.D.S Detroit, Mich. ROSENBAUM, BERNICE, A.B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. ROSENMAN, RAY H., M.D Detroit, Mich. ROSS, JACK F., M.D Lockport, N.Y. ROSS, JUNE M., A.B. in Psychology St. Petersburg, Fla. ROXBOROUGH, JOHN VV Detroit, Mich. RUBENSTEIN, AUDREY F., A.B. in English Steubenville, O. RUBENSTEIN, FRANCES A., A.B. in French. . .Omaha, Neb. SAMELS, JOY B., A.B. in Political Science Chicago, 111. SAMUEL, ELEANORE S., B.M. in Music Ed.. .Mattituck, N.Y. SAUNDERS, SHIRLEY E., A.B. in English Grand Rapids, Mich. SCHIFF, PAUL S., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. SCHLEH, RUTH D., A.B. in Speech Saline, Mich. SCHLUTER, HAROLD G., M.D Pendleton, Ore. SCHMIDT. HENRY L., JR., B.S. in Chemical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. SCHMIDT, JEAN D., R.N Flint, Mich. SCHMIDT, MARY E.. B.S. in Zoology Birmingham, Mich. SCHMIER, DOROTHY L., B.D Chicago, 111. . SCHOOF, A. JEAN, R.N Plymouth, Mich. SCHWARTZ, ANN E., B.B.A Ann Arbor, Mich. SCOTT, ELIZABETH J., A.B. in Journalism. . .Detroit, Mich. 184 JUNE SCOTT, MARY M., A.B. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. SCOTT, PHEBE M., B.S. in Education Flint, Mich. SEAMENS, MARION, B.S. in Chemistry Ironwood, Mich. SECOR, RICHARD T., A.B. in History Toledo, O. SEELEY, FRANCES, A.B. in English Detroit, Mich. SEFTON, E. JANE, B.M Logan, W. Va. SHELDAN, WARREN E., M.D Detroit, Mich. SHERRITT, BETTY, A.B. in Journalism Shelhyville, Ind. SHORTT, LEE A., D.D.S West Branch, Mich. SIBLEY, ELEANOR J., A.B. in English. .Grosse Pointe, Mich. SIMON, BURTON R., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. SIMS, SUE, A.B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. SINGER, ANNE, B.D. in Advertising New Rochelle, N.Y. SKUD, ELAINE, A.B. in Spanish Ironwood, Mich. SLAUTTERBACK, HILDA J Fremont, Mich. SLEEMAN, ROSEMARY B., B.S. in Psychology Linden, Mich. SLUITER, LOIS A., A.B. in English Grand Rapids, Mich. SMALL, KENNETH B., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. SMALLMAN, ROBERT A., B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Barberton, O. SMITH, A. MAXWELL, B.S.E. in Physical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. SMITH, ILAH G., A.B. in English Flint, Mich. SMITH, JACK R., D.D.S Nashville, Mich. SMITH, LESLIE W., B.S.E. in Metallurgical Engineering Angola, N.Y. SMITH, SELMA, B.M. in Piano Utica, N.Y. E GRADUATES 185 SOMMER, JOHN A., JR Bronson, Mich. SONNENBERG, LEONARD J., B.S. in Chemical Engineering Forest Hills, N.Y. SPECTOR, MARTHA N., A.B. in English . .Bridgeport, Conn. SI ' ENCER, ALVIRA R., B.S. in Pharmacy East Lansing, Mich. SPERO, LI BETH J., A.B. in English Honors New York, N.Y. SPORE, PATRICIA A., A.B. in Music Ponca City, Okla. STADELMAN, GERALDINE B., A.B. in Psychology Monroe, Mich. STANDIFORD, FERRIS C., B.S. in Chemical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. STEELE, ELEANOR J., A.B. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. STEFANY, DOROTHY, A.B. in Speech Winnetka, 111. STEVENS, MAX1NE L., R.N Clare, Mich. STOEFFLER, ULYSSES G., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. STOKINGER, ELVA M., A.B. in Psychology East Wai pole, Mass. STONE, FORD E., D.D.S Beulah, Mich. STRICKLAND, RICHARD L, B.S.E Ann Arbor, Mich. STRUBLE, RUTH A., R.N Fremont, O. STYLES, SCOTT FL, B.S. in Chemistry Detroit, Mich. TABER, CONSTANCE A., A.B. in English. . .New York, N.Y. TAMURA, DOROTHY G., A.B. in Social Work Oahu, Hawaii TANSEY, JOHN J., M.D Ann Arbor, Mich. TAYLOR, ROBERT F., M.D Charlotte, Mich. TEETZEL, MARGARET E., R.N Pleasant Ridge, Mich. THOMAS, KENNETH W., D.D.S Salt Lake City, Utah THOMPSON, JOHN R., M.D. . . .Tecumseh, Mich. 186 J U IV E TILLOCK, ROBERT A., D.D.S Saginaw, Mich. TIMMS, JOHN C., A.B. in History Hudson, Mich. TOUMA, EMIL, D.D.S Port Huron, Mich. TRICK. CHARLES J., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Dearborn, Mich. TRINKLEIN, DONALD W., B.S.E. in Metallurgical Engineering Detroit, Mich. TUCK, MARY-SUE, A.B. in Political Science. . .Lakewood, O. TUCKER, FLORENCE R., A.B. in History Flint, Mich. TUTTLE, DONNA J., A.B. in English Wichita, Kan. TYLER, JOHN R., D.D.S Iron, River, Mich. TYNDALL, PHYLLIS B., R.N Nappanee, Mich. TYNER, DAVID A., B.S. in Chemistry. .Benton Harbor, Mich. TYSKLIND, ERIC, B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering Sao Paulo, Brazil UEBERHORST, GAIL P., A.B. in Sociology Ann Arbor, Mich. ULMER, BETTY K., R.N Fernclale, Mich. UPSON, NANCY, A.B. in Speech Pittsburgh, Pa. UVICK, ANITA, A.B. in French Grosse Pointe, Mich. VanAKEN, JOHN T., A.B. in Economics Coldwater, Mich. VanAKEN, MARK J., A.B. in Spanish Coldwater, Mich. Van HARN, RAYMOND S., M.D Ann Arbor, Mich. Van HORN, PEARL M., R.N Ann Arbor, Mich. VanPORTFLIET, PAUL N., M.D Grand Rapids, Mich. VIAVATTENE, JOSEPH, B.S.E Rochester, N.Y. VIBRANS, FRANK C., JR., B.S.E. in Naval Architecture Chicago, 111. VICKROY, MARGARET J., B.S. in Botany .. Dearborn, Mich. E GRADUATES 187 VISSCHER, HARVEY, B.B.A. in Accounting Muskegon Heights, Mich. VOGEL, BETTY J., R.N Chelsea, Mich. VOGEL, DOROTHY J., B.S. in Zoology Ann Arbor, Mich. VYN, FRANCES E., A.B. in English Grand Haven, Mich. WAHL, JEAN M., R.N Rochester, N.Y. WAITE, RICHARD R., M.D Ann Arbor, Mich. WALDMAN, SALLY F., A.B. in History New York, N.Y. WALKER, AUGUSTA, A.B. in English Ann Arbor, Mich. WALKER, RICHARD A., D.D.S Kingsport, Tenn. WALKER, RICHARD E., D.D.S Rochester, N.Y. WALLE, HELEN M., R.N Manistee, Mich. WAMPLER, VIVIAN M., A.B. in Sociology Toledo, O. WANDRUFF, BENJAMIN, M.D Detroit, Mich. WATKINS, LOIS A., A.B. in English East Lansing, Mich. WEARLEY, DOROTHY V., A.B. in Economics Perrysburg, O. WEBER, MORROW A., A.B. in History Bay City, Mich. WEBSTER. JOY, B.S. in Zoology Galesburg, 111. WEHNER, RUTH E., B.S. in Geology Milwaukee, Wis. WEINBERG, ALEX L., D.D.S Detroit, Mich. WENZEL, GLADYS K., A.B. in Speech Pittsburgh, Pa. WH1PPLE, MARGARET G., A.B. in Social Work Jackson, Mich. WHITE, BARBARA J., A.B. in English Flint, Mich. WHOMES, CAROL B., R.N Mesick, Mich. WIELAND, BETTY J., R.N Ferndale, Mich. 188 WILLIAMS, TED W., B.S.E. in Mechanical Engineering ............. Ypsilanti, Mich. WILLIS, HAROLD F., D.D.S .............. Port Huron, Mich. WILLITS, SAMUEL P., B.S.E. in Electrical Eng. and Math .............. Detroit, Mich. WINOKUR, MOLLY A., B.B.A ................ Detroit, Mich. WOLFE, EDWIN R., B.S.E. in Chemical Engineering ......... Highland Park, Mich. WOLLUM, ARNOLD, M.D ................... Norway, Mich. WOOD, SUZANNE, A.B. in Speech ....... Birmingham, Mich. WOOSTER, JOHN J., M.D ................. Ann Arbor, Mich. YANOWITZ, BENNETT, A.B. in Economics. . . .Cleveland, O. ZALENSKI, ERIC, A.B. in English ........ Johnson City, N.Y. ZEME, ELISE M., A.B. in Political Science ...... Detroit, Mich. ZEPP, LORETTA M., R.N ............... Dunkirk, N.Y. ZRMACK, GENEVIEVE A., B.S. in Education. . .Detroit, Mich. GRADUATES 189 Professional ORGANIZATIONS Long a distinctive and integral part of campus life, the professional organizations occupy a unique posi- tion in our University activities. It is the professional organizations which act as a medium through which men and women, brought into association throug h cooperative work in particular fields, may carry their mutual interests beyond the confines of the laboratory and the classroom and into the more congenial atmos- phere of a circle of their friends. The whole is united by their communal endeavor in one particular range of study or research. Thus we find professional or- ganizations in the fields of Dentistry, Medicine, Engi- neering, among others, each made up of students brought together by mutual interest for a particular branch of study, each serving as an important and enjoyable part of University life. 190 ENGINEERING President Vice-President Secretary . . . . Treasurer John DeBoer Henry Schmidt Frank Arams Al Bek Top Row: Bek, Upton, Kelso, Maccoun, Trick. Front Row: Linker, Arams, Drutowski, Burnett, DeBoer, Merz. 191 american institute of chemical engineers OFFICERS President Kenneth Taylor Vice-President Ferris Standiforcl Secretary . . Robert Lang Treasurer James Weikel Engineering Council Representative .... Lloyd Blosser Top Row: Luis T. Madero, Pete Bonnell, Jack Jacobson, Merrick Banks, Richard Dean, William Alex- ander, Sydney Hanks, Harold Miller, John Purdue, Richard Mixer, Sydney Reynolds, Gordon Belshaw, Paul R. Hines, Ulysses Stoeffler, Joseph Viavattene, Jose R. Aponte. Second Row: Jesse Kreger, D. W. Perdue, Donald Hildebrandt, Harold Meier, Kenneth Brands, William Mumford, James Leslie, Jack Olson, Redmond Roche, Harry Haft, Mervyn Walsh. Third Row: Hugh Jackson, Joyce Shapero, Margaret Barson, Nora Altman, Mary C. Worsham, James Gkonos, Robert Hockenbury, A. D. Resnick, Edwin Solomon, Almazan, Marcus Sharp, Cyril Hartman, John Chang, Richard Kraybill. Bottom Row: Roy Glauz, Robert Cohen, Henry Schmidt, Robert Lang, Secretary; Ferris Standiford, Vice-President; Kenneth Taylor, President; Lloyd Blosser, Engineering Council representative; James Weikel, Treasurer; Duane Burdick, Donald Campbell, Ralph Hulett, George Negus. 192 A. S. I. E. american society of mechanical engineers OFFICERS President Maurice Dams Vice-President . Bacon Yeung Secretary-Treasurer Eric Tysklind ft _1 H ( TO J .Rcw: Charles Bechtel, Walter Schroth. Douglas Baker, Robert Smallman, Fred Beltz, Ernest Scherer, Robert Judson, A. C. Drouillard, Nien-Tzu Hwang. Second Row: Milton Netter, Chi Tsang, James Davantzis, Kurt Binder, Waldemar Firehammer, Jack Stader, Henry Warth, James Bazley, G. A. Hach, Clarence Raymond. Bottom Row: Edward Orent, Alan Bolles, Jane Dibble, Martin Leiderman, Eric Tysklind, Sec- retary; Maurice Dams, President; Bacon Yeung, Vice-President: Philip Hesby, Haig Avedisian, John Narrie. 193 american institute of electrical engineers Top Row: W. C. Cooper, S. D. Bedrosian, G. Osipoff, (Eng. Council Rep. ' 44) , J. J. Brady, W. S. Dustman, S. P. Willits (Treas. ' 44) , J. J. Michnovicz (Vice-Chmn. ' 44) , R. C. Engel, H. R. Geimer, R. C. Young- dahl, R. G. Rowland, S. P. Frattini, W. Nicholson, F. L. Lounsberry, C. W. Garthwaite, C. D. McGillem. Second Row: F. D. Poag, W. Vogel, R. N. Belanger, S. Morrison, R. R. Farrell, K. C. Naylor, L. E. Bundy, A. E. Hyde, G. Adomian, N. B. Carson, H. T. Balch, L. A. Neumann, E. Blom, D. K. Shukur, M. R. Fisher. First Row: J. K. Records, R. J. Shaltis, J. E. Bulley (Sec. ' 44) , N. C. Nitschke, R. C. Drutowski (Eng. Council Rep. ' 43) , R. E. Miller (Sec. ' 43) , A. Kohan (Vice-Chmn. ' 43, Chmn. ' 44) , M. A. Gilleo (Chmn. ' 43) , Prof. J. S. Gault (Faculty Counselor) , R. A. Dage (Treas. ' 43) , J. Lourim, M. L. Greenberg, R. D. Essig, C. D. Cole, Prof. M. B. Stout. Seated on Floor: E. R. Hill, J. R. Santo, F. R. Arams, W. Dilay, R. Rogers, C. E. Campbell, W. B. Middle- ton, S. A. Burleigh, E. J. Drost, H. C. Mehlenbacher. JO 0 ft I, CJ . eta kappa nu Top Row: George Osipoff, Julian Bulley, Samuel Willits, Frederick Poag, C. Campbell. Front Row: Professor M. B. Stout, Ralph Dage, Robert Miller, M. Alton. Gilleo, Richard Drutowski, Professor J. S. Ganet. 194 ft. f ' . ' institute ul aeronautical sciences Top Row: Brewer, Birckhead, Lebwohl, Rhoads, Colby, Coletti, Clark, Passman, DeBoer. Second Row: Cunningham, Raymond, Trahern, Heinrich, Zonars, Olson, Walker, Mayer, Carmichael. Bottom Row: Dr. Kuethe, Honorary Chairman; Prof. Steinbacher, Luidens, Secretary; Miss Armstrong, Treasurer; Heinonen, Chairman; Przybytowicz, Vice-Chairman; Dr. Laporte, Mr. Houser, Prof. Lesher. american society of civil engineers Top Row: Joseph, Guest, Moody, Main. Row Two: McCavey, Parnell, Givens, Fowler, Butters. Front Row: Schwartz, Romeo, Bald, Vice-President; Strickland, President; Mitchell, Secretary; Bek, Engineering Council Representative; Silverberg. 195 I4U BETA PI i!in|ini ' i![ inij Immiiiirv fraternity OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Cataloger Warren Burgess John DeBoer Ferris Standiford Daniel Ling Top Row: Julian Bulley, Donald G. Jones, Edward Orent, Lowell Hasel, Ray Tate, John Linker, Alten Gilleo, Lawrence Schwartz, George Harris. Second Row: Art Geib, Jack Elenbaas, Richard Drutowski, Edmund Mer ., Daniel Ling, Jr., Cataloger; Robert Miller, George Sawyer, Roger Luidens, Robert Dangl, Paul Mehrtens. Front Row: Roy Glaub, Jr., Richard Bard, Robert Tink, John DeBoer, Vice-President; Karl Beu; Warren Burgess, President; William Chapin, Jr., Ferris Standiford, Recording Secretary; Henry Schmidt, Pete Smith. Missing From Picture: James Bingham, Worthy Boyd, Fred Bryan, Ralph Cobb, Donald Haefelg, Thomas Kohler, Donald Kurtz, Frank Lane, William Langton, Ned Lau, Robert Milnor, Albert Moshy, Carl Sanders, George Sloane, Ralph Twonley, Richard Ward, Caleb Warner, Charles Wilson, Guy Hoenke. 196 society of women engineers Top Row: Betty Gary, Sally Ann Farquhar, Emmeline Vallace, Joan Ricke, Barbara Scott. Row Two: Jane Cuthbert, Donna Leahy, Fat Ryan, Nora Altman, Margaret Barson, Georgia Kessler, Joyce Shapero. Bottom Row: Margaret B. Carroll, Secretary; Elisabeth Johnson, Treasurer; E. Marie Sinclair, President; Audrey Geschelin, Pat Lyons, Mary Holtman. ft. I. A a m e r i c a n institute of architects Top Row: Griffith Young, Yosh Machida, Hobart Wagener, Ed Larson, Phil Marcellus, Alex Pawloff, Willard Oberdick. Row Two: Betsy Brown, Thomas Bliska, James Blair, Jean Misner. Missing: Karl Kraus. 197 ALPHA CHI SIGMA chemical fraternity President .... Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Scott Styles Richard Mock Paul Smith Douglas Campbell Founded at Wisconsin 1902 Alpha Beta Chapter-1916 Top Row: Bernard A. Williams, Richard E. Field, Verne C. Bidlack, Robert Benner, Leslie Smith, Richard Dick, Paul E. Morris. Bottom Row: Paul E. Smith, Roy L. Glauz, Richard Mock; Scott H. Styles, Douglas E. Camp- bell, Robert W. Foreman. Missing: Robert D. Larsen, Theodore H. Elferdink. 198 PUI ALPHA KAPPA graduate fraternity President Vice-President . . . Business Manager .... Secretary Sergeant M. Denckas . . . . R. Bolt J. Saunders C. Doezema N. Heerema ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Michigan 1929 ' Top Row: E. Gustatson, C. Doezema, Secretary; C. DeHaan, A. Wiersma, C. Hoogerland. Row Two: H. Verschure, M. Haveman, M. Frieswyk, E. Ophott, D. Goris, R. Van Harn, J. Tinholt. W. Spitzer. Row Three: D. Ritzema, N. Heerema, Sergeant; }. Sanders, Business Manager; M. Denekas, President. R. Bolt, Vice-President; D. Bouma, L. Mulder, M. Martinus. Missing: R. Van Winkle. 199 Top Row: Alfred Frank, Sidney Hertz, Leonard Cohen, Morris Bikoff, Samuel Sarver. Second Row: Simon Indianer, Myron Kaufman, Treasurer; Paul Schiff, Samuel Cohen, Edward Meyers, Vice-President; Seymour Berman. Third Row: Morton Lesser, Alex Weinberg, Raymond Robins, Kenneth Small, Samuel Krohn, Harold Rosen, Joseph Cabot, Secretary. Fourth Row: Maurice J. Kimelman, President; Alvin Lezell, Arthur Thomas, Jerry Jacobson, Marvin DeRoven, Burton Simon. Not in picture: Robert Gerendaky, Sanford Waldon, Phillip Hertz, Harold Magun, Joshua Magidson. LPHA OMEG dental fraternity President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Maurice J. Kimelman Edward Meyers . Joseph Cabot . Myron Kaufman Founded at Maryland 1907 Chi Chapter founded 1926 200 DELTA SIGMA DELTA dental fraternity President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary . David Allen Ralph Nash Howard O ' Dell John Nolen ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Michigan 1882 Top Row: Edward Hostkotte, Donald Kelly, Jack Jordan, John Gilpin. Second Row: Robert Norton, Hartley Hemanson, Thomas Jones, Griffith Cossar, Paul Jackson, Ken- neth Jacques, William Brown, Donald Yonker, Wendell Dwight, Russell Daryon, Louis Eaton, Charles Williams, Elaine Johnson, William Clark, Gordon McDemaid, Edwin Wight, Robert Ryding, Leonard Wheaton, Frederick Faust, Victor Fosc. Third Row: Ralph Roeser, David Allen, Howard Odell, Ransom Westever, Robert Hock, Lee Shortt, Duane Abbott, Lewis McQuillan, Arthur Forsyth, Warren Jessop, Harold Leraas, James Richards, Olin Cesc, Robert Martin, Ralph Nash. Bottom Row: Paul Williams, James Brown, Walter Calcott, John Nolen, Charles Rice, Ray Stevens; Donald Ward, William Jackson, Ralph Renwick, Roland de Martin, Henry Elbing, James Adamwicz, Charles Baribeau, William Brenson, Emerson Harvey, Thaddeus Morrison. 201 dental fraternity Pto Top flow: J. Blanchard, W. McCartney, D. Harkness, D. Rhody, B. Staffstall, P. Body . Row Two: F. E. Walker, J. Tanaka, E. Sutler, R. Smith, P. Vironda, J. Wakerainen, T. Taoge- son, R. Tillock, H. Oren, J. Chavin, G. Touma, B. Weiss. Row Three: R. Bazarnic, F. Molina, E. Touma, Treasurer; F. Stone, M. Haveman, C. Konas, President, Dr. D. Frutiger, R. E. Walker, H. Reizian, Secretary; J. Doyle, R. A. Walker, Vice- President; H. Willis, D. Lambert, B. Overhott. President C. Konas Vice-President R. A. Walker Secretary H. Reizian Treasurer E. Touma ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Michigan 1889 rl i fer 7;., Martha Ul| nut: ' ill ' Mining: I , 202 ALPHA EPSILON IOTA womens medical fraternity Top Row: Marjory Thomas, Florence Viancour, Joyce Carrow, Ruth Tibbetts, Merryday Ros- ser, Gretchen Herrmann, Charlotte Levin. Row Two: Jean McKinney, Ruth Appleton, Barbara Grieve, Joyce Wiltsee, Mary Eldred, Martha Wilson, Betty Kampa, Harriet Shoecraft. Row Three: Ruth Carr, Secretary; Nancy Rider, Stewardess; Rosalie Jhung, Treasurer; Eleanor Gillespie, President; Jane Schaefer, Vice-President; Julia Madigan, Alvinia Tsen. Missing: Leola Finger. President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Stewardess Eleanor Gillespie . Jane Schaefer Ruth Carr Rosalie Jhung . Nancy Rider ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Michigan 1890 203 ALPHA KAPPA EAPPA medical fraternity President Vice President .... Secretary Treasurer John Thompson Henry Kowalski . Andrew Caughey . Zane Brashares Founded at Dartmouth 1888 Alpha Iota Chapter 1906 Top Row: Robert Blackhurst, William Kendall, Richard Barstow, Eugene Otlewski, Robert Gosling, Myron Zeis, Warren Willie. Second Row: Lowell Cunningham, John Lynch, Sigmund Zawacki, John Thompson, Presi- dent; Henry Kowalski, Vice-President; Robert Taylor, Zane Brashares. Bottom Row: John Gehman, Russell Warabeck, Claude Ludwig, Ray Cham berlain, Andrew Caughey, Harry McCormick. Missing: Thomas Brill, Arnold Wollam, Benjamin Kuchar, Fred Hauser. 204 Top Row: Stanley Moore, Paul Van Portfliet, Bob Taylor, Mike Kozonis, James Skinner, Al Wiersma, Robert Bolt, John Sube, Robert S. Taylor. Row Two: Harold Schluter, John Orebaugh, Stanley Eldred, Vice-President; Richard Bates, Presi- dent; Dr. Henry Ransom, Prefect; Raymond Van Harn, Secretary; Robert Muenzer, Treasurer; Henry Kowalski, Norman Banghart. Row Three: Frank Mount, Robert Ideson, James DePuy, Thomas Brill, David Dickinson, John Stewart, Hoe Seltzer. 6 A L E N S medical society President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Prefect Richard Bates . . . S. Eldred Ray Van Harn . Robert Muenzer Dr. Henry Ransom 205 l Sl . . _ fc 4B M, W w m W w ' r ' ' ? . 1 Top JRow: Wight Reade, Thomas Twitchell, Thomas Goodsell, Robert Morris, John Stedelin, Charles Pinney, Gates Schorling, George Wantz, Paul Bazar, Edward Murphey, Donald Nouse, Joseph Barss. Second Row: Earle Osborne, John Bishop, Arthur Upton, Theron Haas, William Young, Dean Willson, William Brown, Thomas Connell, Paul Hodgson, Speed; Thomas Schoephle, Vego Jensen. Third Row: Lenard Petitti, Joseph Ostin Reed, Yardbird, Gub, Alvin, Dale Parshall, Robert Muenzer, President; Ace, Scurv, Stump, Toad, Kenneth Arn. Bottom Row: Lawrence Hayes, James Coyle, Fenton Lane, Ryberg, William Vandenberg, Groovey, Jeb, Malcom McCord, James Skinner, John O ' Leary, Arthur Klemme. NU SIGMA NU medical fraternity President Vice-President Treasurer .... Secretary Robert Muenzer John Orebaugh Arthur Klemme Walter Rondles ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Michigan-1882 206 medical fraternity President Vice-President Treasurer .... Secretary Donald Mason . Michael Kozonis David Sayles William O ' Dell Founded at Vermont-1889 Psi Chapter-1906 ; Top .Row: Verne Boersma, Charles Sempere, Donald Nenno, Robert Campbell, Walter John- son, Robert Dobbie, Edward Chandler, Lester Nienhuis, Charles Nord, Robert Ideson, Robert DeLong, Lewis Batts, Edward Scott, Willard Hendrickson, John Jeffries. Row Two: Jack Robinson, Fred Hiss, William Getty, Douglas Moore, William Tappen, Michael Kozonis, Edwin Scott, Harold Borenz, Ray VanOmmen, David Sayles, Treasurer; Joseph Picard, Kenneth VandeBerg, John Magielski, George Spencer, William O ' Dell, Secretary; Merle Haanes, Richard Mueller. Row Three: Ronald Bishop, Stephen Mason, Ivan Pelegrina, Richard Bates, Robert Taylor, Donald Mason, President; Mervin O ' Neil, John O ' Dell, Gerald Drake, Peter Brachman, Casimir Domzalski. 207 PHI RHO SIGMA medical fraternity President William Barss Vice-President Gordon Dumas Treasurer Richard Hill Recording Secretary Will Birk Corresponding Secretary J onn Carney Founded at Northwestern 1890 Zeta Founded- 1897 Top Row: Norman Davis, James McClean, Richard Wineland, James Gillis, William Hanley, Donald McClean, Donald Largo, Rogelio Boyd, John Cantwell, George Carr, Duane Gadd, Philip Seven, Harold Leuken, John Bond, Robert Bowersox, William Ratledge, John Globensky, Henry Domzaleki, Arthur Anderson, Robert Henneveld, Jack Fiebing, Charles Rhead, William Dinnen, Edward Gillette, William Newton, James Quinn. Row Two: John Kenfield, Lewis Coppel, Walter Jaracz, Clayton Anderson, George Alger, John Boyd, Craig Barlow, Joel Clay, Edwin Banta, Norman Banghart, William Kruse, Joseph Kop- chick, Frank Howard, Will Birk, Recording Secretary; William Frayer, James Abbott, David Dickinson, Lewis Bean, Dr. Gillespie, Lloyd Lemmen, Herbert Lints, Lister Simons-Quiroz. Row Three: John McClung, Norman Bach, Christian Hermann, John Tansey, Harold Schluter, Maxwell Cook, Gordon Dumas, Vice-President; William Barss, President; Richard Hill, Treas- urer; James Robertson, William Collins, Howard Eddy, Gerald Barone, Robert Juzek, William Reed. 208 ATHLETICS On the whole, the Michigan teams amassed an enviable record in the four sports included in this issue, hockey, swimming, basketball, and wrestling. Coach Lowrey led his pucksters to the best season in six years, raising the formerly mediocre position of hockey 011 campus to a new high eminence, as the team showed flashes of brilliance in winning more than sixty percent of their games. The cage stars of Bennie Oosterbaan, although they finished in sixth place in the conference, were dogged by ill luck throughout the season, and merited a better fate. The Michigan campus has by now become accustomed to championship swimming teams, and Matt Mann ' s 1943-44 edition of the team was no exception, as they paddled to the Big Ten title for the fourteenth time in eighteen years, and came in second in the Na- tional Collegiate Meet. And finally, for the second suc- cessive year Coach Courtright ' s talented grapplers went unbeaten and won the conference championship by edg- ing out Purdue. Altogether, the athletic devotees on the Michigan campus had no cause for complaint in the performance of any of the teams which competed in the past winter-spring season. 209 f f " Uf t Elroy Hirsch, head and shoulders above the crowd, reaches for a high one. BASKETBALL Coach Bennie Oosterbaan ' s basketball team played in hard luck this season, losing several close decisions by heartbreaking scores. Winning five out of twelve Big Ten contests, gave the Wolverines a tie for sixth place in the Western Conference, but the team really deserved a better rating, for, as happens in the best of regulated athletic families, the breaks went against us. The hard playing Ohio State team, champions of the conference, only succeeded in conquering the valiant Maize and Blue team in the last two minutes in the first tilt, by a score of fifty-three to forty- nine. However, the Wolverines did beat Illinois, Northwestern, Chicago, and out- scored the hapless Indiana team twice. Almost every one of the regulars starred, Tommy King, the ace forward of the team, scored 157 points, the highest in the Big Ten, and was voted the most valuable player of the year. Versatile Elroy Hirsch, at center, and veteran Dave Strack at guard, along with King, represented the Marine forces, while John Leddy repre- sented the Army and Don Lund was the civilian representative. 210 Did somebody say first down, ten to go? mad scramble for the ball always livens up the me. SQUAD Top Row: Miller, Roberts, Wells, Segmour, Thompson, Witse, Oosterbaan, Barkley. Second Row: Kelterer, King, Hirsch, Strack, Leddy, Shreider, Lund. 211 HOCKEY Michigan ' s hockey team this year celebrated the best season that the boys who push the puck around have had in six years. Coach Lowrey ' s stalwarts for the first time won more games than they dropped, by winning five tilts and dropping three. They were led by Captain Bob Derleth, sterling defense man. Ted Greer of the NROTC, and Vince Abbey of the Army and for- merly of the University of Washington. In eight games, the Wolverine sextet amassed a total of thirty- nine points to a total of thirty-one for the opposition. Michigan whipped Brantford, Ontario in a wild scoring game, ten to eight, and blanked the Fingall Canadian Royal Air Force, eight to nothing. Against Paris, Ontario, the team scored six points to the opposition ' s two, edged out the Detroit Vickers club six to five, and outscored Sarnia, Ontario four to two. However, the Detroit Vickers outfit beat the Wolverines, four to three, in another contest, and lost to both the London, Ontario team and the Woodstock Canadian Army Post by scores of four to one and six to one respectively. Above: Button, button, who ' s got the hockey puck? Right: Vince Abbey measures the angles as he prepares to shoot. 212 Hockey Scores: Michigan 1 Michigan 4 Michigan 1 Michigan 8 Michigan 3 Michigan 6 Michigan 6 Michigan 10 London, Ontario 4 Sarnia, Ontario 2 Woodstock Canadian Army Post 6 Fingall Canadian Royal Air Force Detroit Vickers Club 4 Paris, Ontario 2 Detroit Vickers Club 5 Brantford, Ontario 8 Above: Four Michigan men ex- hibit grace worthy of the Ice Follies. Below: Goalie Mixer does a soft shoe dance as he pro- tects his territory. if|;--- = ; m " SWIMMING Top Row: Rubach, Koppin, Branch, Mack, Potts, Cooley, Janns. Second Row: McCarthy, Pulaski, Church, Fries, Mann, Kessler, Cory, Pulford, Maloney. Third Row: Calhoun, Keegan, Krygaski. The Michigan Natators won the Big Ten Title for the fourteenth time in twenty years, an enviable record, this year. In doing so, they scored a total of 72 points, which almost equalled the combined scores of the other conference teams. This is quite an advance from last year, when the Wolverines took runner up honors. Of the six dual meets, Michigan captured four, beating Northwestern twice, 214 and Purdue and Ohio State once each. However, the team dropped two deci- sions to the star-studded and powerful Great Lakes team, sixty to twenty-four, and forty-six to thirty-eight. In the Nationa l Collegiates, the Maize and Blue were edged out by a strong Yale team and bowed by one point, thirty-nine to thirty-eight. The captain of the team, Wally Stewart, was called to the service immediately prior to the season, and so unfortunately was unable to compete. His loss, was compensated by the brilliant work of Mert Church, Big Ten Free-Style champ, Charlie Fries, and Heinie Kessler. The free-style relay team, of Church, Fries, Ace Cory, and freshman Achilles Pulakos, starred also throughout the sea- jsson. These are the scores of the dual meets: Michigan 46 Michigan 24 Michigan 38 Michigan 63 Michigan 54 Michigan 57 Northwestern 24 Great Lakes 60 Great Lakes 46 Purdue 21 Northwestern 30 Ohio State 26 Mert Church climbs out of the water after a hard workout. Sailor Bill Smith, of the powerful Great Lakes team, grins at his public. 215 , Top Row: Gittens, Allen, King, Freeman. Jiottom Row: Reichert, Warrick, Wilson, Greene, Galles, Curtis, Oberly. WRESTLING For the second season in a row the biceps boys of Coach Courtright went through the season undefeated and in addition won the conference cham- pionship. The last time that the grapplers attained this pinnacle was in 1938, but the Wolverines have captured second place four times and fourth place once in five years. This year the team was first by one point, counting twenty- eight tallies to the runner-up score of Purdue, twenty-seven. Johnny Greene, who wrestled in the heavyweight division was the captain, and was ably supported by a well balanced team, which scored eighty-nine points to the opposition ' s twenty-three. 216 Mid Michigan Michigan Above: Jim Galles assumes a threatening pose. Below: Johnny Greene strikes fear into the hearts of the opposition. Scores of the Dual Meets 24 Ohio State 1 7 Purdue Michigan Michigan 25 Minnesota 23 Indiana 217 MICHIGAN STATE FOR YOUR NECESSARY ENTERTAINMENT AND RELAXATION FROM WARTIME ROUTINE WUERTH ORPHEUM WHITNEY W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATERS E. C. BEATTY President Senior Activities DUANE C. ABBOTT Delta Sigma Delta ANNE ADAMS Daily (2), Merit Committee. Candy Booth, Secretary J.G.P. (3), Ticket Chairman Panhel- lenic Banquet, Women ' s War Council (4), Scroll, President of Alpha Gamma Delta JAMES R. ADAMWICZ Delta Sigma Delta PRISCILLA J. ALDEN Wellesley College (1), (2), League Social Committee (3), (4), Play Production (4) BARBARA M. ALIG J.G.P. . Rifle Club (3), (4), Post War Seminar RALPH DAVID ALLEN Psi Upsilon, Delta Sigma Delta. President (f ). Glee Club (2), (3), Toastmasters (3), Student Council (5) ROBERT W. ALLEN Alpha Tau Omega MARGARET F. ANDERSON Alpha Delta Pi VIRGINIA I. ANDERSON Alrha Delta Pi, Secretary (2), Frosh Project, Soph Project, Choral Union (4), Glee Club WILLIAM ANDERSON, JR. Phi Rho Sigma EDWARD M. ANTHONY, JR. Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Eta Sisma (1), Wolverine Club (2V Michieanensian (1), (2), (3), Associate Editor (4) N. JUNE ANUTTA Mu Phi Epsilon. Dormitory Music Chairman (1). (2), (3), (4), Freshman Adviser (2), Choral Union (2V (3), (4), Hos- pital Volunteer (4) MARGARET J. APPLEGATE Zeta Tau Alpha. Scholarship Chairman, 7-11 Club (2), Dance Club, Chairman of Social Com- mittee (3), Finance Chairman of Panhellenic Banquet MARGIE LOUISE ARONSSON U. of Illinois (1), (21. Sigma Delta Tau, Rushing Chairman (4), Play Production (3), (4), House Athletics, J.G.P. SHULAMITH Z. ATKIN Women ' s War Council, (3), J.G.P. KAYLA S. BACHRACH Alpha Epsilon Phi SUSAN J. BALL Alpha Chi Omega CHARLES G. BARONE Phi Rho Sigma DORIS E. BARR Assistant Chairman J.G.P. (3), Club Basketball, Bomber-Schol- arship Council, President of As- sembly Association (4), Women ' s War Council, Mortar Board, Senior Society MARION L. BASKETTE Alpha Gamma Delta, Sopho- more Cabaret, Girl Reserve Troop leader (2), Merit Com- mittee (2), J.G.P., Red Cross Membership Drive Central Committee. League Social Com- mittee, Michiganensian, Per- sonnel Administration Central Committee, Victory Varieties Publicity (3), Summer Ground Crew Chairman. Summer Wom- en ' s War Council, Orientation Adviser, Girl Reserve Chair- man, Scroll, Pan Hellenic Rep- resentative (4) UICHARD C. BATES Phi Chi, Galen ' s (3), (4) JAMES ROBERT BAZLEY, JR. Trigon. Swimming (1), Glee Club (1), Union Opera (2), A.S.M.E. (1) HENRY D. BEALE Phi Chi CHARLES S. BECHTEL A.S.M.E. DIANA E. BEEBE Kappa Delta, Frosh Project, Soph Project, Publications (2). Junior Project, Red Cross Motor Mechanics and First Aid (3), Orientation Adviser (4), Surgical Dressings (2), (3), (4), athletics ALVIN KENNETH BEK Alpha Tau Omega, Manager (4), President (4), Treasurer of A.S.C.E. (3), Treasurer of En- gineering Council, Publicity Chairman of Slide Rule Ball, Executive Council IFC, Class Officer (4) J. SLOAN BERRYMAN Kappa Alpha, President Victor Vaughan Hall (1) ROBERT W. BIRCKHEAD I. Ac. S. (3), (4) LELAND S. BISBEE, JR. Chi Psi, President (4), Daily Business Staff (1), (2) RONALD C. BISHOP Phi Chi, Class Vice-President (3), Alpha Omega Alpha (4) MARY J. BLANCHARD Delta Delta Delta, President (4), Choral Union (2), Soph Project, J.G.P. THEODORE P. BLEVINS Alpha Phi Alpha LLOYD G. BLOSSER A. I. Ch. E. (4) FLORENCE BLUM Hillel Newspaper (1), Frosh Project, Alpha Kappa Delta (4) ADELE R. BLUMBERG Merit Committee (1), (2), J.G.P.. Stockwell Council and Cabinet (3), (4) LENORE E. BODE Kappa Alpha Theta, President, Awards Chairman, Merit Com- mittee, Intramural Manager, Lantern Night Sing Chairman, Hospital Volunteer 218 .. PETE J. BONNELL Alpha Eta Pi EILEEN M. BRADLEY Daily Business Staff (1), (2). (3). Social Committee (1), (2). (3), Newman Club (1), (2), (3). (4). Stock well Treasurer (3), (4) MARY H. BRADSHAW Chi Omega. Social Committee (3), House Athletics (3). (4), Badminton Club (4), Central Committee of Child Care (4), r.s.o. (4) LOIS E. BRANDENBURG Alpha Lambda Delta. J.G.P. (3), (4), I ' hi Kappa Phi (4) KARL BRENKERT, JR. Alpha Tau Omega, Vice Presi- dent (3), President (4V " Michi- gan Technic " Junior Editor (3), Managing Editor (4}. Corres- ponding Secretary of " Vulcans. " Slide Rule Ball (4) THOMAS M. BRILL Aloha Kanpa Kappa. Class Treasurer (2), Galen Honorary Society MARY BROWNRIGG Frosh Project, League House Council. Vice-President (1), President (2V Assembly Board (1), (2V Soph Cabaret Central Committee, War Board Corres- pondence Chairman (2V (3V As- sembly Ball (2V Red Cross Drive Central Committee (2). Wyvern (3V Orientation Advisor (3). (4), Rifle Club (3), Social Committee (3) JEAN C. BRUMM Aloha Xi Delta, League Pub- licity (3), G.A.A. (3), U.S.O. (4) PHYLLIS I. BUCK Assembly (2), (3), J.G.P., Orien- tation Adviser (4), Bomber Scholarship (4), Alpha Alpha Gamma (4) WARREN C. BURGESS, JR. Theta Delta Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, I.F.C. (2), Sec.-Treas. (3), Union Opera (2). Triangles (3), Engine Council (2), (3), Tu Beta Pi. President (3), (4), Michigamua (4) WALTER L. CALCOTT Delta Sigma Delta, Treasurer (1), Student Council (1), Presi- d-nt (2V Class President (2) C. GLEN CALLANDER Nu Sigma Nu, Senior Class President (4) CAROL E. CAMPBELL Sisrina Alpha Iota. University Choir DOUGLAS E. CAMPBELL Alpha Chi Sigma, Treasurer (4V University of Idaho (IV (2V Men ' s Glee Club (3), Choral Union (3), (4), Phi Mu Alpha MARGARET A. CANNON Kappa Kappa Gamma BARBARA M. CARDEW Choral Union (3) JERRY E. CARDILLO A.S.M.E. (4), Sigma Rho Tau (3), (4), Vice-President of Senior Class JOANN K. CARLSON House Officer (3), (4), Orienta- tion Advisor (4) MARIE R. CASSETTARI Alpha Delta Pi, W.A.A. (3), (4), Swimming Manager (3), (4) VIRGINIA M. CHANDLER Finance Chairman of Frosh Project WILLIAM S. CHAPIN, TR. Tau Beta Pi, Corrwpondlng Secretary. Recording Secretary, (4) VIOLETTE K. CINQ-MARS Chi Omega, Social Committee (2V (3V Soph Project, Badmin- ton Club (3), J.G.P., Nurse ' s Aide (4) WILLIAM L. CLARK, JR. Acacia, A.S.M.E. (4) IANET F. CLARKE Kappa Alpha Theta, Frosh Project, Daily (IV (2V W.A.A. (1). Athletic Chairman (2V Soph Project, J.G.P.. Surgical Dressings (3V (4), Chairman for Bond Sales. (3) TOAN L. CLARK Newberry Hous? Presid " iit (4V Senior Member to ludicial Council (4V Vice-President of Assembly (4) GERTRUDE E. CLUBB Alpha Xi Delta. Frosh Project, Sophomore Cabaret, J.G.P. Sur- gical Dressings (3). (4), Daily Women ' s Staff (2), Nurses ' Aide (4) ROBERT S. COHEN Zeta Beta Tail, President (4V IM Soorts Letter (1), Daily (2V AIChE Research Assistant Physics and English Research Department (3V (4), Orientation Advisor STARR J. COLBY Wolverine Club (1), (2), Glee Club (4) WILLIAM THOMAS COLLINS I ' hi Rho Sigma A. LESLIE CORE Sigma Alpha Epsilon (1), (2V Wolverines (1), (2), (3) ERNEST R. CORNETT Sigma Rho Tau (4), A.S.M.E. GRIFFITH S. COSSAR Class Treasurer (3) CAROL L. COTHRAN Alpha Chi Omega, Michigan Daily (1), (2), (3), Women ' s Glee Club (1), (2), Business Manager (3), (4), Member of Athena TWILA M. COXON Chi Omega MIRIAM M. DALBY Frosh Project, League Commit- tees (1), (2), (3), (4), Assembly Board (2), Assembly Banquet (2), (S) PACI (2), Assembly Ball (2), Women ' s War Activities Board (3), Junior Project, Class Activity Award (2). (3). Presi- dent of Stock well, President of Senior Society, Secretary of As- sembly Board (4) DOROTHY A. DARNALL Delta Gamma at Duke Univer- sity (1), Child Care, Ushering for League, Children ' s Theater (2), Freshman Orientation Ad- viser, Zeta Phi Eta, Canteen. Lantern Night, Chairman of Skit for J.G.P., Play Production (3), Transfer Orientation Ad- viser, Vice-President and Social Chairman of Martha Cook, Treasurer of .eta Phi Eta, Bomber Scholarship Committee. General Chairman of " Michi- bomber, " Senior Society, Usher- ing for plays, Volunteer work in hospital (4) WAHR ' S BOOKSTORES hove served Michigan students and graduates for over half a century. Let us continue to serve you after graduation. Special attention given to mail orders. WAHR ' S BOOK STORES " A MICHIGAN INSTITUTION " Ann Arbor, Mich. 219 ie o overnmen t J T MUST be apparent that an unexploited frontier of opportunity and service lies in the field of government now so broken and disor- dered. A tremendous responsibility rests upon the University men and women to restore our ordered liberty to get back our practicality and above all to preserve the individual identity and initiative of the enterpriser. In the individual brain alone lies the seed of all progress, all pleasure, all possibility. The community has no brain, no happiness, no identity! It is an intan- gible thing cold, lifeless and feelingless. Col- lective societies are all the same. Happiness springs from the individual. He alone counts. It is far less important to control and regulate him than it is to liberate him. That is why the field of government offers a frontier for the graduating student whose great need is liberty, whose great hope is emancipation from ritual and regulation, whose value springs from a trained mind eager for the addition of experi- ence. Let the new graduates attack the stupidi- ties, sweep away the obstacles to freedom, de- stroy the outmoded, cast out the impractical, make one country a place where the individual can be free in this world. THE ANN ARBOR PRESS A. J. Wiltse, Mgr. 220 JAMES C. DAVANTZIS Phi Kappa Tau, house manager, 1943, Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer, 1944, Sigma Pi Tau, Football (1). Wrestling (2), A.S.M.E. CATHERINE J. DA VIES Treasurer of Helen Newberry (4) THELMA L. DAVIS Play Production, Zeta Phi Eta (3). (4) JOHN C. DeBOER Varsity Glee Club, French Club (3), Tau Beta Pi (3), (4), Vice-President (4), Vulcans (4), Engineering Council (3), (4), President (4), Men ' s Judiciary Council (4), Choral Union (3), (4), Technic photographer (3), (4), Ensian photographer (4), Congregational Guild President (4) ALICE J. DEHLIN Kappa Delta, Treasurer and President, Frosh Project, Soph Project, Junior Project, Motor Mechanics JAMES L. DePUY Phi Rho Sigma, Galen Society (3), (4) DOROTHY M. DeVRIES Patrons ' Chairman for Lantern Night, Publicity Committee for Assembly Ball, Home Nursing (3), Orientation Adviser, Rifle Club, W.A.A. Executive Board, Surgical Dressings, Messiah Or- chestra, Special Glee Club Orchestra, War Activities Com- mittee of Martha Cook, General Chairman of Recognition Night (4) JANE E. DIBBLE League House President (1), (4), Vice-President of the Society of Women Engineers (3), (4), Freshman Orientation Adviser (3), (4), A.S.M.E. (4) ROBERT P. DOBBIE, JR. Union (2) PATRICIA A. DOYLE Chi Omega, Rushing Chairman (4), Crop and Saddle (1), League Social Committee (2), USO (4) GERALD A. DRAKE Phi Chi HELEN CULLEY DUFFENDOCK Class President (3) GORDON A. DUMAS Phi Rho Sigma HOWARD R. C. EDDY Chi Phi, Phi Rho Sigma LUCILLE EDELSON La Sociedad Hispanica, Alpha Lambda Delta, Ensian (1) SHIRLEY JANE EDMANDS Alpha Xi Delta MARTHA A. ELLIOTT Alpha Chi Omega, Macalester College (1), University Choir (2), Women ' s Glee Club (2) (3), Choral Union (3), (4), J.G.P., Play Production (4) ROBERT ELLIOTT, JR. Phi Delta Phi, Case Club (1), (2), Barristers ELSIE M. ERKFITZ League, Social Committee, Dorm Defense Committee, Defense Stamp Sales (3), M.Y.D.A., Pi Lambda Theta, Hospital Volun- teer (4) POLLY ESTAS Alpha Chi Omega, Daily (1), Volunteer Work, Motor Me- chanics (2), Buildings and Grounds Crew (3), J.G.P., Sur- gical Dressings (3), (4) JANE FAGGEN Assembly Ball Decorations, Candy Booth (1), Alpha Lambda Delta, Gargoyle Business Staff (1), (2), (3), Central Committee, Soph Project, Assembly Ball Tickets, Chairman Candy Booth in Betsy Barbour (2), Senior So- ciety, President Betsy Barbour, League Council, Chairman Tu- torial Committee, Assembly Board (3), (4), Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa (4) PATRICIA A. FEARNLEY Delta Gamma, Social Commit- tee (3), Orientation Adviser, Spanish Society (4) JOSEPH LOUIS FINK Alpha Omega Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi JOSEPHINE VIRGINIA FITZPATRICK Gamma Phi Beta, Social Com- mittee, Daily Business Staff (1), Merit Committee, Finance Chairman of Sophomore Cab- aret, Theater Arts Music and Contracting Committee (1), Orientation Advisor, Group Chairman of Social Committee, Chairman of Volunteer Defense Placement, Junior Assistant of Theater Arts, Central Commit- tee of Surgical Dressings, Presi- dent Athena Society, Wyvern (3), Secretary Gamma Phi Beta, Secretary of Scroll, University War Board, Chairman of Blood Bank, Secretary of Women ' s War Council, Board of Gover- nors Michigan League (4) GENEVIEVE E. FOOTE Choral Union (2), (3), (4), Pub- lic Health Club (2), (3), (4), Vice-President (3) KATHRYN I. FOREMAN Choral Union (1), (2), (3), (4), Executive Board (3), Choral Club (1), (2), (3), (4) GRACE M. FREUDBERG Alpha Epsilon Phi, Frosh Proj- ect, Soph Project, Junior Proj- ect, Senior Project, Hillel Council (1), (2), (3), (4) LOIS P. FROMM Pi Beta Phi, Secretary (4), Theater Arts (2), Soph Prom, Soph Cabaret, Michiganensian Business Staff (2), (3), J.G.P. Orientation Advisor (3), First Aid (3), Bomber Scholarship Committee, Nurses Aide (4) BERNICE GALANSKY Alpha Epsilon Phi, Rushing Chairman (4), Frosh Project, Gargoyle (1), Junior Editor Gar- goyle (2), Go-Editor-in-Chief Gargoyle, Scroll (3), Red Cross Instructor (4) JANET L. GALLUP Sigma Alpha Iota (3), (4), Choral Union (3), (4), Surgical Dressings (4) WILLIAM H. GAMBD1L Class President, Student Coun- cil (4) The CHAS. A. STRELINGER Co. 149 E. Larned Street Detroit 26, Mich. Tel. RAndolph 7474 Machine Tools Cutting Tools Industrial Supplies 1 884 - 1 944 Courtesy of JOHNSTON OPTICAL CO. ' Makers of high grade glasses since 1876 " 319 First National Bank Bldg. ANN ARBOR Phone 22561 or 22562 221 N.A.T.A. Since 1885 ALBERT TEACHERS ' AGENCY 25 E. Jackson Blvd. Chicago Correspondent Agencies: 535 Fifth Ave., New York City 415 Hyde Bldg., Spokane, Wash. SENIORS--- We have enjoyed serving you Best wishes for the future fo protect your future buy War Bonds AM ARBOR BANK Southeast Corner of Main and Huron Streets University Branch State St. at Nickel ' s Arcade Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and Federal Reserve System 222 E. MARTINA GANSSLEY J.G.P., Assembly Ball (3) PHYLLIS N. GARDINER Chi Omega, President (4), Frosh Project. Soph Project, League Social Committee (2), (3), J.G.P., Orientation Adviser (3), USO (4) A. JOHN GARLINGHOUSE Phi Chi JEAN E. GARNHAM Kappa Delta, Decorations Com- mittee Assembly Ball (2), Stamp Booth (3) HELEN J. GARRELS Collegiate Sorosis, House Ath- letic Chairman (1), Social Chair- man (2), (3), Rushing Chairman (4), Frosh Project, Theater Arts (2), Publicity Chairman J.G.P. (3), Club Basketball-WAA (3), Surgical Dressings (4) ELEANOR GARTHWAITE Mosher House Council (3), (4), Badminton Club (3), (4), Phi Sigma (4) JEAN P. GASKELL Chi Omega, Frosh Project, Soph Project, J.G.P., Daily (3), WAA (2), (3), (4), Scroll PATRICIA A. GEHLERT Phi Beta Phi, Daily Circulation Manager (4) JOHN S. GELLATLY A.I.E.E. (4) ANITA M. GILLED J.G.P. , Secretary Martha Cook Building, Cercle Francais (3) ELEANOR M. GILLESPIE Alpha Epsilon Iota FREDERICK S. GILLETT Nu Sigma Nu RICHARD M. GILLETT Phi Delta Theta JEAN E. GJORUP Delta Sigma Delta ROY L. GLAUZ, JR. Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, R.O.T.C. Rifle Team (1), (2), Wolverines Wenley House, Treasurer (2), Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Kappa Phi (4) CAROL J. GRAEFF Alpha Omicron Pi, Rushing Chairman (3), Corresponding Secretary (4), Panhellenic Ball Central Committee, Ensian (2), Girls ' Glee Club (3), USO, Sur- gical Dressings (4) LOIS C. GRAY Frosh Project, Jordan Hall Council (1), Soph Cabaret, J.G.P.. Play Production (3), (4), Senior Project JUNE I. GREGORY Assembly Board, Alumni House Treasurer (1), Ping Pong (2). Girls ' Glee Club, Volley Ball. Baseball (3), Basketball, Delta Gamma (3), (4) FRANCES C. GRIFFIN Kappa Delta, Vice-Pres. (4), Soph. Caberet, Home Nursing (2), J.G.P., First Aid (3), Orien- tation Advisor ELIZABETH T. GRIMES Sigma Alpha Iota, League (1), (2), Orchestra (2) HOWARD L. GRIMMETT Lambda Chi Alpha CAROLYN G. HALLSTEEN Kappa Alpha Theta, Treasurer (4), Secretary of Social Commit- tee THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP correct clothes for college women 309 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. ORDER ALL YOUR BOOKS FROM FOLLETT ' S MICHIGAN BOOKSTORE 322 S. State St., Ann Arbor Bob Graham, Mgr. lid MARGARET M. HAMILTON J.G.P. (3), (4), Play Production (3), (4), Canteen Corps (3), League House President (3), USO (4), Kappa Phi (3), (4) ELVINA K. HAMMOND Heidelberg College (1), (2), House President (3), (4), Crop and Saddle (3), (4), Ensian (3), (4), Directory (3), (4), Candy Booth (3), Volunteer Nursing (3), Child Care (4), Assembly Board (4), WAA Board (4), President Riding Club (4) ELIZABETH HANCOCK Skating Club (3), Sociedad His- panica, Treasurer (4), Rifle Club (4), Volunteer at Hospital (3). (4) RALPH J. HANSEN, JR. Congress (3), French Club (3), Spanish Club (4) WILLIAM D. HARRELSON Phi Kappa Psi, Nu Sigma Nu DOREEN EVONNE HARRIS Alpha Epsilon Phi, Cror and Saddle (3), (4), J.G.P. (3), Nurse ' s Aide (3), (4) GEORGE A. HARRIS Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, Tau Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi MARY J. HASTREITER Delta Gamma, Frosh Project, Daily (1), (2), Panhellenic Banquet Publicity Chairman, Bomber Scholarship Committee (3), President Panhellenic (4) FREDERICK V. HAUSER Alpha Kappa Kappa HELEN L. HAUSER Sigma Eta Psi (2), (3), (4), Ann Arbor Independents (1), (2), (3), (4), J.G.P. MARVIN J. HAVEMAN Phi Alpha Kappa, Xi Psi Phi ELIZABETH A. HAWLEY Ensian Edit Staff (1), Stockwell Council (2), President of Stock- well (3), Student Speaker Bureau (2), (3), (4), Post-War Council (2), President (3), Secretary- Treasurer (4), Assistant in his- tory department JAMES R. HAYWARD Delta Sigma Delta MONNA HEATH Kappa Kappa Gamma, Wyvern (3), WAA (3), President of Women ' s War Council (4) LLOYD W. HEINONEN 1. Ae. S. Chairman (3), (4) EDITH HELBERG Capital University (1), (2), As- sembly Board (3), (4), League House President (3), Recogni- tion Night (4), Senior Society (4), Glee Club (4), Tom Saw- yer (4) RICHARD H. HEMPSTEAD Alpha Kappa Kappa MARIAN J. HENDEE Sigma Eta Chi (3), (4), J.G.P., Athletics (3) MARJORIE G. HENNIG Gamma Phi Beta, Michiganen- sian (4) PHILLIP HERTZ Alpha Omega VIRGINIA E. HEUN Gamma Phi Beta, Soph Project, Nurse ' s Aide (3), (4) RUTH V. HILBERT Arch and Design Club (1) PAUL R. HILDEBRANDT Sigma Rho Tau, (1), (2), (3), Treasurer, (4), Sigma Alpha Epsilon (1), (2), Glee Club (3), (4), Navy-Marine Chorus (4) PAUL R. HINES Men ' s Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4), Wolverines (2), (3), Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon (4) RUTH A. HODGES Gamma Phi Beta MARY A. HOGAN Kappa Delta JOHN R. HOLLOWELL Michigan Technic (4) SHIRLEY H. HOLMAN Kappa Delta, Frosh Play, Soph Cabaret Publicity Committee, First Aid (3), Ensian Business Staff (4) CLARENCE L. HOOGERLAND Phi Alpha Kappa ELEANOR S. HOWE Michiganensian Business Staff (1), (2), (3), Choral Union (3), Women ' s Glee Club (4), Pub- licity Chairman of Jordan MARION L. HREBEK Western Reserve University (1), Rifle Club (2), Crop and Saddle (2), (3), Social Committee (2), (3), Assembly Banquet (3), As- sembly Ball (2), Chairman of Ticket Committee (3), Far East- ern Art Society (4), Director of Junior Club (4), Michigan Academy of Science (4) MARY L. HUGHES Soph Cabaret Central Commit- tee (2), Surgical Dressings Cen- tral Committee (3), Sociedad Hispanica (3), (4), Riding Club (3) BARBARA HULBERT Pi Beta Phi, Ensian Edit (1), Frosh Frolic, League Social Committee (2), Play Production (3), (4), Soph Cabaret, J.G.P., Orientation Adviser (4) JOHN P. HUNT Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Lambda Upsilon PHYLLIS L. HUNTLEY Glee Club (3), (4) CHARLOTTE V. ISELMAN Alpha Chi Omega, Frosh Proj- ect (1), Soph Project (2), Orien- tation Advisor, Glee Club (3) DARLENE H. IZARD Rifle Club, Hospital Volunteer, Surgical Dressings, (4) JACK JACOBSON Ameiican Institute of Chemical Engineering (2), (3), (4) RUTH O. JOHNSON Alpha Phi, Soph. Project (2), Hnancial Committee of jr. Proj- ect (3), Athena-Speech Soc. (3) MELVIN C. JONES uclta Upsilon, Phi Chi ROBERT H. JUZEK I ' hi Rho Sigma, 1 year honor man, (4) jUNE V. KARKER Alpha Lambda Delta, Publica- tions, Frosh Project (1), Soph. Cabaret (2) , Math, assistantship (4) LESTER T. KASHIWA L-lass Treasurer (3) HANNAH KATZ Hillel Student Council (3), (4), Chairman of Hillel Forum Com- mittee (3), (4), War Activities Committee (4), J.G.P. (3) The Bayer-Campbell Company DISTRIBUTORS Machinery Tools Industrial Supplies Safety Equipment DETROIT 2, MICHIGAN 6540 Antoine St. MAdison 8500 SLATERS . HEADQUARTERS FOR Your Textbooks Your Notebooks Your C ' fts for Every Oc- casion Your Supplies for Every Course Your Choice Selection of the Best Books By the Best Authors ALL THIS AT ... S L ATE R 9 S BOOK STORE Dial 3814 336 So. State St. 223 GiBSON-RAYMON DETROIT PLANT ETROIT, MICHIGA COOK PLANT O PLANTS ANN ARBOR, MICHIG 224 ELBERT S. KENNEDY Aiatia, A.I.E.E., I.R.E. (4) MYRA E. KENNON Alpha Lambda Delta FRANCES R. KESSELMAN Keusch House, U. of Wis., Presi- dent of Reusch, J.G.P., Michigan Daily (3), Vice-President Orien- tation Advisor, Play Production, Women ' s War Activity Chair- man (-1) MARY J. KIRCHGESSNER Delta Gamma, Nurse ' s Aide (4) DAVID I. KLEIMAN Phi Sigma Delta DOLORES A. KNAPP Kappa Delta, Zeta Phi Eta (2), (3), (4) ALEX KOHAN A.I.E.E. (2), Track (1), (4), Vice- Chairman and Chairman (4) CLAYTON R. KOMAS Xi Psi Phi, Social Chairman (3), President (4) HENRY J. KOWALSKI Alpha Kappa Kappa, Galens So- c ' ieiy (3), (4) MARTHA G. KOWALSKI Alpha Epsilon Iota, President (3), Secretary of Senior Med. Class (4) ADELE M. KRAUS Gargoyle Business Staff (2), Candy Booth, Soph. Hospital Project, J.G.P., Tutorial Com- mittee (3), War Activities in Dorm, Orientation Adviser, Per- sonnel Administration Council, League Tutorial Committee, Asst. in Psychology (4) HOYT E. KREMER Alpha Tau Omega, American Society of Mechanical Engineers (4) JAMES S. KRIEGER Nu Sigma Nu SAMUEL KROHN Alpha Omega, Vice-President (3), House Manager (4) BENJAMIN E. KUCHAR Alpha Kappa Kappa RENE L. KUHN House Sponsor (4) L. DALE LAMBERT Xi Psi Phi DORINE M. LARMEE Alpha Delta Pi, Ann Arbor In- dependents (1), (2), Intramural Sports, (1), (2), (3), (4), Soph Project (2), Assembly Ball Com- mittee (3), Assembly Banquet Committee (3), Orientation Ad- visor (3), (4), Surgical Dressings (4) RAE NITA LARSEN Alpha Gamma Delta, Childrens Theatre (2), J.G.P. Central Committee, Play Production (3), WAA Board, Scroll, Play Pro- duction (4) MARJORIE H. LAWSON Gamma Phi Beta VICTOR F. LEABU Phi Eta Sigma (1), C.A.A. (2), C.P.T. (3) MARJORIE D. LEETE Kappa Alpha Theta CARROL M. LEEVY Alpha Phi Alpha THEODORE R. LENT-KOOP Trigon Club WHITE-HAI1VES OPTICAL CD. formerly the WOLVERINE OPTICAL CO. Wholesale Opticians featuring Bausch and Lomb Products 306-7 Wolverine Bldg. Ann Arbor DRUGS KODAKS CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG CO. 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LEWIS Collegiate Sorosis, Frosh Project Ticket Chairman (1), Orienta- tion Advisor (2), (3), Play Pro- duction (3), Nurses Aide (4), Zeta Phi Eta NANCY L. LINCOLN Class Secretary-Treas. (4). JANE E. LINDBERG Delta Gamma, Publications (1), (2), (3) , Soph. Project, Wyvern (3), Scroll Treas. (4). DANIEL S. LING, JR. Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi JOHN J. LINKER A.S.M.E. (1), (2), (3), (4), Treas- urer (3), Tau Beta Pi (3), (4), Michigan Technic (3), (4), As- sistant Editor (4), Sigma Phi Epsilon (2), (3), (4), House Manager (3), (4), Phi Eta Sigma, Engineering Council (2), (3), (4), Honor Council Chairman (4), Vulcans, Secretary-Treas- urer, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, President of Men ' s Judicial Council VIRGINIA M. LONG Surgical Dressings (3), (4), USO (4) SARA E. LOUGHEAD Collegiate Sorosis, Vice-Presi- dent and President, Frosh Proj- ect, Soph Project, Theater Arts (2), J.G.P., Defense Committee (2), (3) ROBERT G. LOVELL Men ' s Glee Club SUZANNE LOVETT Alpha Phi ALBERT E. LOW Theta Delta Chi, Track (1), (3), (4), Scalp and Blade (1), (2), (3), (4), President (3), (4), Daily (1), (2), (3), (4) CLAUD ALMERON LUDWIG Alpha Kappa Kappa MARIAN M. LUHRS Daily (1), (2), League Social Committee (2), (3), Assembly Ball (1), (2), Newman Club (1), (2), (3), Dormitory Secretary (4) ROGER W. LUIDENS Tau Beta Pi MAX R. LUIKART Sigma Nu, Wrestling Team (2) ALICE J. MacMILLAN Alpha Lambda Delta SHERMAN H. MASSINGHAM Beta Theta Pi, Secretary (4), I.F.C. (3), (4), Michigan Technic (3) ELIZABETH P. MATHES Collegiate Sorosis, J.G.P., Senior Project BARBARA J. MATZ University Glee Club (3) JOHN P. MAYER Inst. of Aero. Sciences (3), (4) MARILYN M. MAYER Kappa Kappa Gamma, Judiciary Council (3), President (4), Zeta Phi Eta (3), (4), Wyvern (3), Scroll (4), Student War Board ALLEN L. MAYERSON Michigan Union Staff (1), (2), Freshman Football, Wolverines (1), (2), Phi Eta Sigma, Hinsdale House Council (1), Phi Beta Kappa (4) GLORIA F. McCLURE Alpha Omicron Pi, Rushing Chairman (4), Social Committee (3), Radio Programs (4), Play Production (4), Glee Club (4) FREDERICK M. McKINNEY Rho Chi COMER A. McMAHON Alpha Delta Pi LEWIS F. MCQUILLAN Delta Sigma Delta EDMUND H. MERZ Sigma Rho Tau (1), (2), Con- gress (1), (2), Phi Eta Sigma, A. I. Ch. E. (2), (3), (4), Engi- neering Council Representative (4), Staff Assistant U. of M. Residence Halls (3), Resident Advisor (4), Student Assistant Department of Chemistry (3), (4), Tau Beta Pi (4), Phi Lambda Upsilon (4), Phi Kappa Phi (4) SIDNEY MILGROM Phi Delta Epsilon, President, Edwin L. Miller Scholarship, Kothe-Hildner Prize, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha ROBERT C. MILNOR Phi Eta Sigma, Baseball Mana- ger (3), Tau Beta Pi (4), Phi Kappa Phi, Editor-in-Chief of Michigan Technic CAROL A. MISNER Zeta Phi Eta (3), (4), Bomber Scholarship (4) FERNANDO A. MOLINA Xi Psi Phi WARREN D. MONSON Sigma Chi, Historian (1), Cor- responding Secretary (2), Asso- ciate Editor (3), Treasurer and Recording Secretary (4), Union Executive Council (1), (2), (3), I.F.C. (2), Wolverines (2), Alpha Nu (3), Foreign Affairs Club (4) HARRIETTS S. MONTAGUE Kappa Kappa Gamma, J.G.P., Victory Varieties (3), Child Care (4) CHARLES D. MOORE A.S.M.E., Sigma Alpha Epsilon LOIS M. MOORE Glee Club (2), (3), Choral Union (2), (3), (4), Wesley Foundation (2), (3), (4) MARY P. MOORE Newman Club (1,) (2) (3), League Social Committee (2), (3), Dormitory Cabinet (4) GEORGE W. MORLEY Sigma Chi, Vice-President, Presi- dent Freshman Male Chorus JOSEPH G. MORRIS Delta Sigma Delta, Class Presi- dent (1), Class Representative (2) THADDEUS MORRISON, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Sigma Delta SALLY G. MORTON Frosh Frolic, Soph Cabaret, Soph Prom, Home Nursing (2), Rifle Club (2), J.G.P., Orientation Adviser (3), Nurse ' s Aide (4), Surgical Dress ings (4) HELEN SONYA MOSKOWITZ Alpha Kappa Delta (4) ! 226 ROBERT W. MUENZER Alpha Tau Omega, President (3), Nu Sigma Nu, President (4), Galens (3), Treasurer (4) KEITH Q. MULLER Alpha Tau Omega DOUGLAS B. NAGLE Nu Sigma Nu RALPH B. NASH Delta Sigma Delta, Class Secre- tary (3), Odonto Ball Commit- tee (3) MILTON A. NETTER, JR. Alpha Tau Omega, A.S.M.E. (3), (4) BERNICE L. NEWTON Soph Project, Chairman of De- fense Committee (4), Surgical Dressings (4), USO (4) JOHN G. NOLEN Delta Sigma Delta, Chairman Odonto Ball (3) JEAN F. OAKLEAF Social Committee of Frosh Proj- ect, Social Committee Assembly Ball (1), Merit Committee (2) HOWARD L. O ' DELL Delta Sigma Delta, Student JOHN H. O ' DELL Council (1), (2) Phi Chi JEANNE R. OLSON Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class, Vice-President of Senior Class MERVIN B. O ' NEIL Phi Chi, Class President (1) MARTHA M. OPSION Delta Gamma, Vice-President (4), Daily (2), Contracts Mana- ger (3), Associate Business Manager (4), Scroll, J.G.P., Nurse ' s Aide GIRARDIN S. O ' SULLIVAN Alpha Omega Alpha MILDRED E. OTTO President of Jordan (1), Pub- licity Chairman of Frosh Proj- ect, Publicity Chairman of As- sembly Banquet (2), Assembly Board (2), (3), Dance Commit- tee of Soph Project, Chairman of Assembly Banquet (3), V-Ball Committee, Wyvern, Senior So- ciety, Mortarboard DALE B. PARSHALL Chi Psi, Nu Sigma Nu BETTY I. PEAT Alpha Gamma Delta, League Activities, League House Presi- dent, J.G.P. Candy Booth, Mich- iganensian, Student Directory (3), Michiganensian Junior Edi- tor, Managing Editor (4), Girl Scout Leader (4) IVAN A. PELEGRIMA-SARIEGO Phi Chi A. VICTOR PETERSON, JR. Northwestern (1), (2), A.S.M.E., Phi Gamma Delta JOANN M. PETERSON Alpha Phi, Michigan Daily (2), Night Editor (3), J.G.P. Booth Chairman, Associate Chairman Sports Editor (4), Scroll, Proxy Parents (4) LEONARD PETITTI Nu Sigma Nu BARBARA A. PIPER Kappa Alpha Theta, Social Committee of League (3), (4) FREDERICK D. POAG Alpha Tau Omega, Varsity Glee Club (2), (3), Choral Union (3), A.I.E.E. (3), (4), Eta Kappa Nu (4) ELINOR E. PORTER Alpha Gamma Delta, Ensian (1), (2), Junior Editor (3), " Pops " Band (1), Choral Union (1), Surgical Dressings, J.G.P. PHYLLIS J. PRESENT Alpha Epsilon Phi, Vice-Presi- dent (4), Soph Prom, Central Committee Program Chairman, Junior Night Editor of Daily, Publicity Chairman WAA (3), Panhellenic Ball Ticket Chair- man (3), Wyvern Society, Treas- urer WAA (4), Alpha Kappa Delta (4), Mortarboard JANE E. PRITCHARD Pi Beta Phi, Frosh Frolic, Chair- man of Programs, Soph Cabaret, Chairman of Decorations, V-Ball, Chairman of Programs (3), League Social Committee JOHN C. PURDUE Sigma Phi Epsilon, Track (1), (2), (3), (5), Hopwood (1) PEARL S. PUSKAS Dormitory Chorus (1) THOMAS W. QUINN Phi Rho Sigma, Freshman Track SHIRLEY J. RASKEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, Publica- tion (1), (2), (3), Frosh Project, Soph Cabaret, Assembly Ball (2), Athena (3), Zeta Phi Eta (4), Pi Lambda Theta (4) JEANETTE RAYMOND Delta Gamma MARJORIE R. RAYMOND Basketball (1) , (2) , (3) , Volley Ball (1), ' (3), (4), Softball (1), (3), (4), PingrPong JOSEPH O. REED Phi Delta Theta, Nu Sigma Nu CAROLYN M. REESE Alpha Gamma Delta, Treasurei (4), German Club (1), Merit Committee (2), (3), Candy Booth (2), Nurse ' s Aide (3), Gargoyle (3), J.G.P. HARRY V. REIZIAN Xi Psi Phi SYDNEY J. REYNOLDS Phi Delta Theta, Wrestling (1), (2), (3), (4), A.I.C.E. CHARLES L. RICE Delta Sigma Delta MARIAN L. RICKERT Choral Union (1), (2), (3) Jacob acoboon Ann Arbor, Mich. That individual stationery the campus is talking about is from Columbus Stationery Cumpany Columbus, Ohio Don ' t miss the next display Sorry, no mail orders By representative display only L G. I! A 1,1 III II CD. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Official Fraternity and Sorority Insignia Rings Gifts Insignia of all types 802 South State Ann Arbor STATE SAVINGS BANK OF ANN ARBOR ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Resources Over $15,000,000.00 Established 1893 Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 227 Specializing in Finest Photographs and giving unequaled service to Michigan students ' Dey Studio 332 S. State 5031 Nelson Studio 2450 Dixboro 25-8877 Hentschler Studio 319 E. Huron 5541 All negatives kept on file so that additional photographs may be ordered at any - time 228 NANCY V. RIDER . lpha Epsilon Iota JOHN A. RIOPELLE Kappa Sigma, Honor Council (2), (3), (4), Engine Council (4) DONALD J. RITZEMA Phi Alpha Kappa JAMES T. ROBERTSON I ' hi Rho Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Omega Alpha, President RAYMOND B. ROBINS Alpha Omega VIRGINIA J. ROCK Daily (2), (3), (4), Inter-Guild (3), (4), Vice-President RUTH E. RODENBECK Glee Club (1), (2), (3), Jordan Adviser (2), Choral Union (2). (3), Orientation Adviser (3), Maltha Cook President (4) C. ELIZABETH RODGERS Alpha Delta Pi, Ensian Art Staff (3), Hospital Aide (3), Choral Union Usher (4), Tau Sigma Delta, President (4), Alpha Alpha Gamma (3), (4), Post-War Council (4) ALICE D. ROELOFS Collegiate Sorosis, Treasurer (4 Frosh Project, Soph Cabaret, Surgical Dressings (3), (4), Theatre Arts (3) RALPH A. ROESER Delta Sigma Delta ROBERT M. ROMAN Play Production (2), (3) HAROLD ROSEN Alpha Omega, Student Council of Dental School BERNICE ROSENBAUM Soph Project, Surgical Dressings RAY H. ROSENMAN Pi Lambda Phi, Ph i Delta Ep- silon AUDREY F. RUBENSTEIN Michigan Daily (1), (2), Hillel News, Executive Council (4) FRANCES A. RUBENSTEIN Soph Cabaret, Women ' s Glee Club (2), (3), Assembly Ball (2), J.G.P. Zone Chairman, Orientation Advisor (4), Hillel Executive Council (4), Bomber- Scholarship Central Committee (4) JOY B. SAMELS Bond and Stamp Salesman (3) ELEANORE S. SAMUEL Choral Union (4), Mu Phi Ep- silon (3), (4), Treasurer (4) SHIRLEY E. SAUNDERS Alpha Omicron Pi, Activities Chairman (4), Golf Team (3), (1), Surgical Dressings (4), Hos- pital (3) PAUL S. SCHIFF Alpha Omega RUTH D. SCHLEH Alpha Gamma Delta. Play Pro- duction (3), (4) HENRY L. SCHMIDT, JR. Sigma Phi, Rushing Chairman (3). President (4), Track (1), (2), Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi (3), (4), Triangles (3), Honors Con- vocation (1), (2), (3), (4), Presi- dent of Interfraternity Council (4), Phi Lambda Upsilon (4), Vulcans (4), Financial Chair- man of V-Ball (4), Co-Chairman of Interfrat Ball (4), Co-Chair- man Slide Rule (4), Chairman Executive Committee of I.F.C. (4), A.E.Ch.E. (4) MARY E. SCHMIDT Rifle Club (4), Zoology Club (3), (4) DOROTHY L. SCHMIER Alpha Epsilon Phi ELIZABETH J. SCOTT Delta Gamma, Michigan Daily (3), (4), USO (4) MARY M. SCOTT Patron ' s Chairman Assembly Banquet, J.G.P. , Orientation Adviser (4) PHEBE M. SCOTT Basketball Manager WAA (4), Senior Society, Vice-President Physical Education Club (3V President (4), Mosher Council (3). (4) MARION SEAMEN S Volunteer Nursing (3), (4) E. JANE SEFTON Choral Union (3), (4), Hospital Aide (4) WARREN E. SHELDAN Phi Delta Epsilon BETTY SHERRITT Theta Sigma Phi (3V (4), Stu- dent Victory Committee (4), University News Service (4) Hos- pital Volunteer LEE A. SHORTT Delta Sigma Delta ELEANOR T- SIBLEY Colegiate Sorosis, Social Com- mittee (3), Date Bureau (4) BURTON R. SIMON Alpha Omega, Vice-President Dental School (4) SUE SIMS Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas- urer (2), (3), Secretary (4), Feature Editor of Ensian (3t, Editor (4), Wyvern (3), Mortar- board ROSEMARY BLYTHE SLEEMAN Spanish Club KENNETH B. SMALL Alpha Omega ROBERT A. SMALLMAN Phi Sigma Kaopa, President (4), Band (1), (2), (S), A.S.M.E. (3), Sec.-Treas.(4), I.F.C. (2), (3) ILAH G. SMITH J.G.P., English Honors (4) TACK R. SMITH Xi Psi Phi SELMA SMITH Mu Phi Epsilon, J.G.P. (3), Hillel Council (4) LEONARD T- SONNENBERG Zeta Alpha Phi, A.I.Ch.E. MARTHA N. SPECTOR Alpha Epsilon Phi, Gargoyle (3), J.G.P. ALVIRA R. SPENCER Alpha Chi Omega, Secretary (4), Glee Club (3), Nurse ' s Aide LIZBETH J- SPERO Alpha Epsilon Phi, Red Cross Representative (4), Frosh Proj- ect, Soph Project, J.G.P.. Bonds. Post-War Council (1), (2), Hos- pital Volunteer Work (1), (2), (3), (4), USO CHESTER ROBERTS for Qifti 312 S. State Phone 9569 108 S. University Telephone 93 1 7 RECORDS Classical and Popular 715 N. University Ave. Phone 3542 North End of Diagonal 229 For a complete record of your years at ICHIG A you II want The Michigan Daily " current campus life " The Michiganensian " treasured memories " 230 PATRICIA A. SPORE Gamma Phi Beta, Emporia Col- lege (1), (2), J.G.P. Corsage and Stamp Committee, Choral Union (8), (4), Mu Phi Epsilon (3), Historian (4), Orientation Ad- visor (4), Women ' s Glee Club (3), President (4), Scroll (4), Women ' s War Council (4) GERALDINE B. STADELMAN Chi Omega, Frosh Project, Soph Project, Michigan Daily (1), So- cial Committee (1), Theatre Arts (1), Bookholder (2), J.G.P. (2), Merit Committee, Jr. As- sistant (3), Women ' s Glee Club (2), (3), J.G.P., Chairman of Corsages (3), Chairman Red Cross Drive (3), Wyvern, Wom- en ' s War Council, Vice-Presi- dent and Personnel Administra- tor (4), Mortarboard, Secretary of Senior Class, Central Com- mittee Orientation Committee (3) FERRIS C. STANDIFORD Tau Beta Pi (4), Phi Lambda Upsilon, A.E.Ch.E. (3), (4) ELEANOR J. STEELE Alpha Kappa Delta (4), As- sistantship in Sociology (4) DOROTHY J. STEFANY Vice-President Sigma Alpha Iota (2), (3), President Mosher (3), President of Christian Science Organization (3), (4), Play Production (4) ULYSSES G. STOEFFLER Gamma Delta, Vice-President (3) (4), Interguild (3), (4), A.E.Ch.E. (3), (4) ELVA M. STOKINGER Social Committee (1), Jordan Hall Assistant (2), Orientation Adviser (3), (4), J.G.P. (3), Senior Project (4) FORD E. STONE Xi Psi Phi, Secretary Class of ' 44 SCOTT M. STYLES Alpha Chi Sigma CONSTANCE A. TABER Alpha Lambda Delta, Ensian (1), Student Religious Associa- tion (1), (2), President (3), Le Cercle Francais (2), (3), Presi- dent (4), French (2), (3), (4), Phi Beta Kappa (3), Wyvern, Marriage Course Committee (3), Bomber Scholarship Committee (3), Hospital Volunteer (4), Phi Kappa Phi, Senior Society, Mor- tarboard, Le Sociedad Hispanica (4) JOHN J. TANSEY Phi Rho Sigma ROBERT F. TAYLOR Phi Chi, Galens (3), (4), Union Vice-President (3) JOHN R. THOMPSON Alpha Kappa Kappa, President (4) ROBERT A. TILLOCK Xi Psi Phi JOHN C. T1MMS Sigma Phi Epsilon, Union Board of Directors EMIL TOUMA Xi Psi Phi CHARLES J. TRICK Alpha Tau Omega, Football (1), Union (2), Track (3), A.S.M.E. (3), A.S.T.M. (3) Smart Styles for the year ' round COUSINS SHDF 218 S. State Phone 2-6198 Kitchen Equipment Bar and Janitor Supplies Michigan ' s Oldest Complete Institutional Supply House Food-Service Equipment For Hotels Restaurants China Glass Silverware Cooking Utensils A. J. MARSHALL COMPANY 3639 Woodward Ave. TE. 1-9450 Detroit, Michigan Free Parking Back the Attack! O. D. Morrill Typewriter Stationery Store 3 MS. State 6615 Swift ' s Drug Store 340 S. State 3534 Chelsea Flower Shop 203 E. Liberty 2-5616 Michigan League 227 S. Ingalls 6300 B. E. Muehlig Dry Goods Store 126 S. Main 2-3184 Gage Linen Shop .10 Nickels Arcade 3114 King-Seeley Corp. 315 S. First 2-2557 Hamilton Business College 621 E. William 7831 231 DONALD W. TRINKLEIN I.M. Wrestling Champ (1), President A.S.M. (4) MARY S. TUCK Pi Beta Phi, Ensian (1), (2), So- cial Committee (2), Theatre Arts (2), Panhellenic Banquet (2), Soph Prom, Soph Cabaret, First Aid, Bomber Scholarship, Blood Bank Committee DONNA J. TUTTLE University of Wichita (1), (2), War Activities Chairman (4), J.G.P. (4), Surgical Dressings (4), House President (4), Ticket Committee of Assembly (4) ERIC TYSKLIND Union Opera (2), Secretary- Treasurer A.S.M. (4) NANCY UPTON Frosh Project, Choral Union (1), Theatre Arts Music Committee (2), Theatre Arts Dance Com- mittee (2), Music Chairman Soph Cabaret, Glee Club (3), Athena Society (2), (3), Treas- urer (4), Director for J.G.P. (3), Mu Phi Epsilon (3), (4), Mor- tarboard (Summer Acting Presi- dent), WAA Board (3), (4), President Figure Skating Club, Student Chariman USO, Orien- tation Advisor (4) ANITA UVICK Kappa Delta, Treasurer of Al- pha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Treasurer of Michigan Panhellenic (3), Scroll, Phi Beta Kappa JOHN T. VanAKEN Phi Kappa Phi (4) MARK J. VanAKEN Phi Kappa Phi (4) PAUL N, VanPORTFLIET Galens (3), (4), Senior Class Vice-President FRANK C. VIBRANS, JR. Quarterdeck Society, Sailing Club MARGARET J. VICKROY Daily (1), Jordan Advisor (3), (4), Phi Sigma (3), (4), J.G.P. FRANCES E. VYN Gamma Phi Beta, Vice-Presi- dent (4), Frosh Project, Ensian (1), Soph Cabaret, Panhellenic Delegate (2), Chairman Stamp and Bond Drive (3), General Chairman of Banquet (3), Vice- President (4), Athena Secretary (2), J.G.P. Chairman of Sorori- ties (3), Wyvern, Orientation Advisor (3), Treasurer of Mor- tarboard, Mu Phi Epsilon MURIEL C. WALCOTT Chi Omega, Soph Cabaret, League Committee (2), Daily (2), University Orchestra (2) SALLY F. WALDMAN J.G.P., Ushering (3) RICHARD A. WALKER Xi Psi Phi RICHARD E. WALKER Xi Psi Phi VIVIAN M. WAMPLER Alpha Gamma Delta, J.G.P., Social Committee (3), USO (4) BENJAMIN WANDRUFF Phi Delta Epsilon LOIS A. WATK1NS Alpha Gamma Delta, Intra- mural Sports (2), (3), Merit Committee (3), (4), J.G.P., Senior Project DOROTHY V. WEARLEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, Duke University (2), WAA, Pan- hellenic Council MORROW A. WEBER Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice-Presi- dent (4), Music Chairman of Frosh Project, Vice-President of Jordan (1), Ticket Chairman of Panhellenic Ball (2), Panhellenic Delegate (2), (3), Social Com- mittee (2), Style Show Chair- man (3), Chairman (4), Merit Committee (2), Wyvern, Scroll JOY WEBSTER Pi Beta Phi, Orientation Ad- visor (2, (3), Daily (3), Rifle Club (3) RUTH E. WEHNER U. of M. Band (2), (3), (4), Or- chestra (2), (3), Mu Phi Epsilon (1), Choral Union, (1), (2), (3), (4) ALEX L. WEINBERG Alpha Omega, Student Council (2) MARGARET G. WHIPPLE Delta Gamma, Panhellenic Ban- quet Decorations (3), Nurse ' s Aide (4), Child Care (4), Sur- gical Dressings (4) BARBARA J. WHITE Alpha Delta Pi, Glee Club (3), (4), J.G.P., Senior Class Project HAROLD F. WILLIS Xi Psi Phi SAMUEL P. WILLITS E.I.E.E. (3), Treasurer (4), Eta Kappa Nu, Bridge Corres- pondent (4) MOLLY A. WINOKUR Sigma Delta Tau, Vice-Presi- dent (4), Daily Business Staff (2), (3), Manager (4), Soph Cabaret, Orientation Advisor (3), Scroll (4), March of Dimes Central Committee (4), Who ' s Who In American Universities (4), Home Athletics ARNOLD WOLLUM Alpha Kappa Kappa SUZANNE WOOD Kappa Alpha Theta, President, Research Chairman of J.G.P., Chairman of Panhellenic Ball (3), Social Committee, Rushing Chairman of Panhellenic BENNETT YANOWITZ Phi Eta Sigma, Honors Convo- cation (1), (2), (3), Daily Staff (1), Hillel Council (2), Scabbard and Blade (2) ERIC ZALENSKI Numeral Winner in Track (I), La Sociedad Hispanica (1), (2), (3), Varsity Track Squad (2), Wrestling Squad (3), Associate Editor Michigan Alumnus Mag- azine (3), Scabbard and Bladt (3), Sphinx (3), Sports Editor of Michigan Daily (4), Michigamua (4), Sigma Delta Chi ELISE M. ZEME Nurse ' s Aide (3)( Student Direc- tor of Hillel (4) GENEVIEVE A. ZRMACK Beta Kappa Rho, President (2), Assembly Board (2), President Slavic Society (3) Lanz of Salzburg Patty Styles featured by J une i rei 1113 S. University Phone 2-2371 Ann Arbor ' s Specializes in the best quality food, prepared by the finest cuisine, and served in a pleasant atmosphere. The Allenel Hotel 126 East Huron Street C allege or areer , knows how to outfit you for both In Ann Arbor Since 1888 232 The Alumni Associatio of the University of Michiga The official spokesman for the 107,384 graduates and former students of the University DIVISIONS The Michigan Alumnus Association of University of Michigan Clubs The Alumnae Council The Class Officers Council Keep contact with MICHIGAN by reading THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS Official Publication of the Alumni Association 26 issues per year for Seniors Only a special " Introductory Price " has been established. By ordering early these New Alumni may have the magazine for one whole year for TWO DOLLARS. An annual subscription starts anytime and runs for twelve months. It ' s not the cheap- est subscription rate in the alumni world but the Michigan Alumnus is the best alumni magazine. $2.oo $4-00 Thirty-six months Three years of your alumni magazine. A new bargain rate just put in effect. Saves the annoyance of writ- ing annual checks. 900 pages of interesting reading. The Life Subscription! The Michigan Alumnus will reach your library table as long as you live, with no further payments. The easy way, if you desire a life subscription for six annual payments of TEN DOLLARS. $10 oo For Alumni Families Only. A husband and wife, both alumni, can assure receiving their magazine always. Six annual checks for $12.75 will do the same thing. $63-50 $50.oo i . With this issue, we bring to completion the 1944 Michiganensian. When you bind this with the other two issues, you will have the whole book not so very different in appearance from previous ' Ensians. We hope, however, that this issue will mean more than just some- thing to take up the slack in the cover- binder. Through this Summer Issue, we have been able to present a more complete record of a year at Michigan than before possible. Since the Univer- sity is in session the year-round, this issue covers a now important part of the year which might otherwise never be recorded. This fall, the 1945 ' Ensian will carry on from the point where we have stopped. Because of our changes in staff with each issue, keeping the continuity of the three issues has been somewhat of a problem. But we think that we have succeeded in keeping it and we hope that you approve. 233 JOHN HORETH The ' Ensian staff, or at least what is left of it, has spent its summer grinding away in its " slave quar- ters " on Maynard Street. On rare occasions someone sneaks out to at- tend a class just on general prin- ciplesbut otherwise they haven ' t been seen outside the Publications Building for months. The Busi- ness Staff, still fairly intact, has kept itself busy with sales cam- paigns, hounding people for ads, and a thousand other things that business staffs must do. The Edi- torial Staff, all four of them, has been acting as everything from try- out and messenger boy to janitor. It used to be that Juniors and Sen- iors sat around and gave orders and the tryouts did the work. These days, if someone gives an order, it is to himself or else he is just doing some wishful thinking. In the first issue, on this page, we proudly displayed and boasted about our six photographers. This issue we proudly display our one and only remaining photographer. We are not forgetting, however. Lee Williams and George Shide- man who helped us out this sum- mer for which we are very grateful. But without this one, highly over- worked photographer, we would have been lost. Have you ever seen a tall, dark guy struggling across Campus under a monstrous load of cameras, flash bulbs, tri- pods, portable dark room, etc., looking as if he were too tired to go another step? You could have seen him at almost any time of day or night. If you have, it was un- doubtedly our photographer. When he isn ' t out taking pictures, we keep him locked in the dark room developing them and any other pictures we can get hold of. He always takes good pictures such as those of the Deans of the Schools and Colleges that ' s why we prize him so highly. In case you don ' t know, his name is John Horeth. That ' s his picture above. 234 ? Features Organizations Michigamua .... Sphinx Vulcans Triangles Union Executive Council Veterans Organization Le Cercle Francais La Sociedad Hispanica W. A. A Crop and Saddle . Women ' s Phys. Ed. Club Assembly Varsity Debate Michigan Daily Michigan Technic Board of Publications Alumni Association . Bureau of Appointments Varsity Band .... Sororities Seniors Schools and Colleges . Sports Senior Activities .... Index 236 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 268 269 275 280 294 303 315 EDITORIAL STAFF Griff Young Managing Editor Alfred Srere Associate Editor Jean Hotchkin Junior Editor Harriet Pierce Junior Editor BUSINESS STAFF Janet Gray . Jean MacKaye . Bud Tamarkin . Rosemary Klein . Dorothy del Siena Business Manager Accounts Manager Circulation Manager Sales Manager Publicity Manager Doug James, Norma Coppersmith 235 ' : .. " ' " The scene has shifted, from long hours of swimming and sunshine to days too short for chem and history and social philosophy. It was Michigan again this summer hut Ann Arhor and college rather than Northport and sailing. Army and Navy trainees didn ' t have the overwhelming predominence they enjoyed a year ago; civilian men and women are also ever with us for the duration, and grads, many of them teachers, were hack for the eight weeks session, which was notahle for its Russian influence, lectures, and movies, not to mention the extra hours of classes which kept many an unfortunate up to early dawn. The general sigh of relief after eight weeks finals was almost audihle, hut with foothall games and term exams closing in, the hreath of life was hut short. Autumn leaves and dropping temperature left hehind a war-styled summer, hrought in another winter and familiar faces lost temporarily to summer johs. 236 . illi canoeing difficult and swimming almost yen more inaccessible, tennis enjoyed a eady popularity. Budge the second (right) irts an impressive smash serve calculated amaze the novice. Below, every hour on hour, the crowd rushes forth from Ro- ince Languages as faithfully as Old Faithful Itself. Before the next class, another group ill collect as old friends pause to conjugate IE verb or two. ,.! " ' . a H fl J ,, . ' ffr. a rt f " ' t 5 .,,-::,- Bill Layton, with much of the greatly-sung Sawyer hand (above), provided the rhythmic backdrop for our first summer dances. Ralph Wilson (right) tailored tunes at Bomber-Scholarship and J.G.P. ' s semi-formal in the rarely-seen-by-Michigan-men ' s Union ballroom. (Below.) fDorothy Parker hasn ' t written a . ' Ic al out a tan and a man, it ' s some coed did. We cultivate i man, and of course he ' s a sailor Ibove), and the tan on top Martha fcok. Considering the steeple-jack Klity required to reach this loca- ( right), sunbathing at M. C. a classification among the adventurous sports. B i r THE | CHOCOLATE I SOLDIER The box-office (left) dispensed so tickets for the Chocolate Soldie an extra performance was warr and given the Monday following Wednesday through Saturday, A 16 through 19. Spreading it on thick is fun in the women ' s dressing room (above), but with the male members of the cast (right) it ' s strictly a business matter. The Chocolate Soldier climaxed a highly successful summer for the Michigan Repertory Players and in this last production they were also assisted by the School of Music and the University Orchestra. Val- entine Windt was in charge of direction and William D. Revelli the musical director. 240 {ight: The finished product rolls smoothly through a dramatic moment. Bridge and a cigaret (left) ease the tension between acts . . . " No- body ' s nervous; my hand always shakes when I play the seven of clubs. " Below, the happy ending, with My Hero in his element. The Army achieves thai certain informality hy avoiding classrooms as- siduously. " Sorry I was late for my eight o ' clock, sir; I kept knocking over Keep Off the Grass signs. " A day off and the Army responds to the call for cherry pickers with uii enthusiasm that put Univer- sity coeds to shame. The result was hushel after hushel of cherries (ahove) and only a few mishaps such as the lad (right) giving Newton ' s law of gravita- tion a practical work-out. The Judge Advocate General School ' s graduation, bringing Under- secretary of War Patterson here as the main speaker on the commence- ment program, saw the largest class in the two year history of the school leave Ann Arbor. The review parade, (above) bad as partici- pants all Army trainees stationed in this area, approximating 1,000 men. The Navy donned its best to impress Admiral Hart ( below) when he inspected the University V-12 units, but found that the Admiral him- self made more of an impression than anyone. Sometimes you give the blood and sometimes they take it. Monthly the Red Cross Blood Bank receives donations at the W.A.B. (above left), and right, Dr. Jimenez gives an injec- tion to a pollen-pestered hay fever victim at the Allergy clinic. Summer, Indian Summer, and there go my gradei studying is such a difficult task (above). Left, one i sailor is off for a week-end in the big city . . . mister? ' fonif ' " H-w m Steady does it ... first you paddle, then I will. Who wants a sailboat in the moonlight when we have the Huron River in whieh to dip . . . the paddle of course. n rome early if you want a seat for the Russian movie ). and hesl you run if you want a roke al the League after- (right). It iini-i have heeii planned that w;i , just to give you pang of conscience hecause you went off hailing the conquering heroes when you should have studied for some hluehook or other, hut nevertheless, the early fall games are always too good to miss. The Lih comes later, much later, and then you can continue in your room until ahout three a.m. 246 ORGANIZATIONS Always a highlight of University life, the many campus organizations have in recent months taken on a new significance in relation to the war effort. Originally formed as mere clubs or groups of people sharing the same interests in a subject or pastime, many of these organizations have in- augurated the practice of meeting at regular peri- ods to undertake such vital activities as the organization of bond and stamp drives, the direc- tion of blood-donor services, bandage wrapping, etc. Their work along these lines has in many instances won acclaim from high civilian and mili- tary dignitaries and the man-hours they have con- tributed have played a substantial role in the ull-out University war-effort. Although the drain of military and civilian war-activities has of necessity resulted in a decrease in the membership of many of the groups found presented in the succeeding pages, the entrance requirements to these organizations have remained at their high peace-time level, and the honor and satisfaction entailed in an invitation to and acceptance of, membership have never varied. 247 MICHIGAMUA All Campus Senior Honor Society FIGHTING BRAVES Tribe of 1944 Bush Brow Bormaii Peep Squeek Burgess ( . ! I ii in Spark Crawford Giggling Totempole Derleth Squaw Spotter Dotterer Pebble Polisher Emery Laughing Heffer Feferiuan Model Tepee Ford Lightening Charger Franks Dizzy Dribble Giberl Skinny Pine Irlewine Slim Deer Mactier What ' s Fryin ' O ' Brien Surgin ' Sturgeon Stewart Squattom Bottom Striffler Running Nose Ufer Little Snow White Wirked Wind Zalenski Tribe of 1945 S --ii in Double Hume Seeum Twice Hume Flntterin ' Squab Straub Humble Rumble Upton Sneeze Easy Wiese 248 SPHINX Junior Honor Society Pharaoh Akh-Tar, Chaser of the Pharaoh ' s shekels Rahm-On, All Egyptian drawback . Ga Zel, Tosser of the bacon .... Hokki-Stik, Wielder of the crooked Styx Zitterpik, Leader of the rabble Koleegit, Idol of the harem . I Zephr, Hot breeze of the Sahara Shifting-Sands, Mightiest Molecule lit, Recruiter of the royal harem . Shu-Gar, Fastest of the White Race . Otulp, Master of irrigation .... Shufu, Caretaker of the Royal Butterflies Huzzke. Chief jester of the pyramid . Tru-Riter, Scribbler of papyrus Sub-Deb, The dancing master Kheppa, Purveyor of the papyrus Gladdhandr, Waver of the royal palm . Komuk, The Ambling Alp .... Rho-Tund, Hurler from the " hot-corner " Art Upton Ace Cory Don Lund . Howie Wikel Jack Athens Dave Strack Eddie Ketterer Stan Wallace Elmer Swanson Ross Hume Bob Hume Chuck Fries . Chuck Mack Hugh Mack Harvey Frank . . Bill Dale Jack Martin Swede Larsen Jim Brieske Bruce Blanchard Hank Mantho, President Bob Nussbaumer, Secretary-treasurer Jim Aliber Dave Loe wen berg Bob Stevens George Darrow Bob Stevenson Bo Bowman Joe Ponsetto Bruce Hilkene Mike Farnyk Tommy King 249 VULCANS Senior Engineering Honor Society SUMMER TERM 1943 Ralph Amstutz, President Karl Brenkert Charles Dotterer Arthur Geib Louis Haughey Herbert Heavenrich, Vice-president William Jacobs, Secretary Kenneth Moehl William Pritula Karl Reed, Treasurer William Sessions George Sloane George Snow FALL TERM 1943-44 John DeBoer Howard Howerth Joseph Linker, Secretary-treasurer Robert Overeashier Cecil Sink, President SPRING TERM 1943-44 Robert Allen Gordon Anderson, President Fred Bryan Jack Kelso John McCarthy, Secretary-treasurer Cliff Myll William Powers Henry Schmidt SUMMER TERM 1944 Merton Church John Clippert William Ducker, President Robert Milnor William Seymour, Secretary-treasurer 250 TRIANGLES Junior Enginerineg Honor Society Bill Culligan, President Bob Precious, Secretary-treasurer Paul O ' Hara John Jenswold Bob Henderson Bob Gittens Ted Greer Clem Bauman Gene Moody Bill Oren Bill Auch Dick Barnard Roger Lewis Dick Forrestel 251 252 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Below: Bob Precious, Social; Tom Donnelly, Social; Glenn White, Publicity; Dick Freeman, Administration. Tom Bliska, President Georsre Darrow, Secret Above: Jim Plate, War Activities; Sandy Perlis, War Activities; Bob Lindsay, Campus Affairs; Dick Mixer, Orientation. The Union Executive Council is headed this summer by President Tom Bliska and Secretary George Darrow and numbers among the other members of this top- flight panel on campus activities Dick Freeman, Administration; Glenn White, Publicity; and Bob Precious and Tom Donnelly, Social. For the second straight year, the Union Council has added to its already impressive list of war-triumphunc- tions by taking over control of the all- important Blood Bank, while the War Activities Committee headed by Jim Plate and Sandy Perlis has undertaken projects such as Bomber Scholarship Fund and Tag Day to boost the Union war effort to the top. In the line of campus affairs, Freshmen Orientation is ably handled by Dick Mixer, and Bob Lindsay is in charge of all campus elections. SPRING 1944 Roy Boucher . . . President Rupert Straub . Bob ' Grandy . Dick Chenowith Don Larson . Bob Lindsay . Tom Bliska . Bill Wood . . Jim Plate . Bob Precious . John Clippert . Bob Gaukler . George Darrow . Secretary Social Social Publicity Publicity Administration War Activities War Activities Campus Affairs Campus Affairs Orientation Orientation I:TI:HAIN S ORGANIZATION Alexander Lomako, Treasurer; Milton Stearn, Secretary; Laszlo Hetenyi, Chair- man; Alfred Dolynko, Co-chairman; Rob- ert Lynch, Publicity. V Back Row: Jack Merewether, Al Levine, two unidentified, James McGinnis, unidentified, Al Lomako. Front Row: Stuart Kent, Alden Scott, Thomas Patton, Arnold Jacobs, Henry Kaminski, Al Dolynko, Robert Lynch, Leonard Cavanaugh. After six weeks of organizational activity, a nucleus group of discharged Avar veterans formed the Veteran ' s Organization of the University of Michigan at a meeting on August 11. At this meeting a broad program was outlined which would include all returned veterans on the campus. The club was organized to bring together all discharged veterans so that they could solve their common problems. Special advantages can be secured for the discharged veteran in school who is living on a limited budget. The veterans continue to aid the war effort by donating their blood for the treatment of the seriously wounded. 153 LE rim 1 1 FRANCAIS Top Row: Shirley Robin, Mary Getts, Joyce Bean, Edith deBlois, Ruth Edberg, Lili Rabel, Lee Frane. Front Row: Rosarita Hume; Madeleine Levenberg, Treasurer; Constance Taber, President; Professor Charles Koella; Helen Dickison, Secretary; Barba Herrinton. The French speaking society at the University of Michigan is Le Cercle Francais, with its purpose embodied in the idea of encouraging the use of the French language and in stimulating interest in French culture. French is spoken at its meetings. The club sponsors frequent lectures in French, given by both University men and noted Frenchmen. Once a year Le Cercle produces a French play with student actors participating. 254 Top Row: Thea Rohr, Harriet Krevitz, Anne Partney, Bernice Brettsehneider, Toni Rowland, Mildred Bennawy. Row Two: Alfred Srere, Joan Ross, Ann Terbrueggen, Barbara Chadwick, Lois Cothran, Virginia O ' Con- nell, Elizabeth Bugher, Sheldon Blackraan. Front Row: Angela Pons; Betsey Hancock, Treasurer; Emily Peter, President; Betsey Hartsuch, Vice president and Secretary; Mary Thompson; Rosemary Sleeman. LA SOCIEDAD HISPANICA iHabla vd. Espanol? If you do, you will have a good time at the weekly meetings of the Spanish Club. And if you don ' t this is the best place to learn! Everyone, from the Spanish i students to the professors, enjoys the lectures, games, music and conversation that go into the meetings. Every year (if the manpower shortage permits) the club presents a Spanish play. Last year ' s was " Sueno de Una Noche de Agosto. " When possible, the club presents scholarships to Mexico to two club members. These scholarships are awarded on the basis of interest and activity in the club. 255 V,,A,,A, vviiiiniiis athletic association Back Row: Dorothy DeVries, A.F.C.W Irene Turner, Sororities; Louise Fo bush, Awards; Marjorie Hall, Publicitie Front Row: Marcia Sharpe, Secretar Nancy Hattersley, President; Ruth burg. Dormitories. Back Row: Ruth Weinberg, Ice Skatin Phebe Scott, Basketball; Pat Coulte Riding. Front Row: Madeline Vibbert, Badmi ton; Virginia Weadock, Rifle. Helen Masson, Hockey; Kit Hammom Riding; Barbara Fairman, Outdoc Sports; Barbara Bathke, Softball; Bet Perry, Tennis. 256 Pat Dillenbeck, Fencing. Shelby Dietrich, Interhouse Chairman; Virginia Dodd, Bowling. Yes, we are in a war but athletics will always be the same in peace time or war time. There have been changes in our schedule and a few of our activi- ties but the original purpose is still there. Maybe our swimming has been in Barbour Gym pool, or some of our clubs have had to meet at night because of lack of space in the day time, or perhaps some have had to set up pins to keep the bowling alleys open, but the idea of competitive sports for development of skill and for fun is still there. The Michigan coeds have shown their awareness of this by their cooperation and their enthusiasm. What more could any organization ask for than the show of teams in the intramural games? Since classes in the required program have been too large to allow upper-classmen to take advantage of faculty teaching, students have met the problem, through fine leadership qualities, with student teaching. Not only does W.A.A. offer team sports and individual sports through its various clubs and intramural system, but it also has sponsored co-recrea- tion evenings twice a month Rec-Rally, in which both men and women enter into sports and square dances. The stress of W.A.A. ' s activities this year has been on a total fitness in war time to establish a right thinking campus for the future. 257 CROP and SADDLE Pat Coulter, President Emily Peter, Secretary- Treasurer Rita Auer Nancy Gillette Lee Gradolph Kit Hammond Doreen Harris Marjorie Harris Body Hofman Glory King Martha Kirkpatrick Gloria Kishpaugh Joyce Low Pat McGinnis Barbara Osborne Jane Richardson Emmeline Wallace Helen Wicker Jane Zabel ED Pat Coulter, President. They ' re off through wooded paths and over rolling hills. Once a week two station wagons full of equestriennes pull into the stable yard. A few minutes later, to the tune of jingling bits and stirrups, Crop and Saddle is off on another jaunt. If the weather is good, they trot through the wooded bridle paths and gallop over the rolling hills. But come rain or snow, they practice horsemanship in the indoor ring, doing formation riding and exercises on horseback. (Marvelous for the figure, the girls tell us!) Besides the regular rides, the club has frequent supper meetings with the University Women ' s Riding Club. In these meetings everything is discussed from bridles to breeding. But the highlight of the year is the annual Spring Horse Show, in which there are horsemanship classes, jump- ing, and the Crop and Saddle exhibition drill. Elected to lead the club for the coming year are Emily Peter, President; Marjorie Harris, Secretary; and Glory King, Treasurer. The President of the University Women ' s Riding Club is Virginia Thomas. old Advisor. 11 total of the dub i materials a , Christina t: dub, t 258 WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION H II Hack Row: Rita Auer, Dorothy Gray, Ginny ' eaclock. Pat Swanson, Cyn Burrows, Pat Adams, Dorothy Thurston, Mildred Welk, Lee Wellman, Helen Masson, Eleanor Mellert. Row Two: Frances Dirkes, June West, Mary Perrone, Dorothy Upham. Lenora Bandkau, Marilyn Gunsell, Dolores Germain, Mary Ann Crathwohl, Mary Woods, Jeanne Paty. Front Row: Helen Stevens, Barbara Miller, Derith Sluiker, Mary Low Hollway, Rose Mary Eden, Phebe Scott, Genevieve Zrmack, Pat Dilknbeck The Physical Education Club is composed of all women physi- cal education majors. Doctor Laurie Campbell is the Faculty Advisor. The club meets weekly for social activities, meets and tournaments. Since the members are potential teachers, the aim of the club is to familiarize themselves with new and old content materials essential to their field, and to promote physical fitness and individual skills. Among the special events of the season were the Annual Christmas Party, the Faculty play which is traditional with the club, the Softball " faculty vs. majors " game and the Freshman Outdoor breakfast in the spring. President Vice-president Secretary . . Phebe Scott Pat Dillenbeck Helen Masson Treasurer Jeanne Paty Publicity Chairman . Pat Swanson 259 assembly-panhellenic ball " Boulevard Ball " ASSEMBLY recognition night Reception in the Grand Rapids Room Congeniality and companionship headed the attrac- tions offered by Assembly Recognition Night on April 5. The program included numerous skits, the presentation of awards, a talk by Geraldine Elliott, and dessert. Miss Elliott is the author of the popular broad- cast the " Hermit ' s Cave, " script director for Station WJR in Detroit, and an alumna of Michigan. Three scholarship awards were given to each sophomore, junior and senior who had maintained the highest averages for two semesters. The object of Assembly Recognition Night is to provide a program wherein independent women can all get together to have fun and enjoy themselves. 260 Jerry Wald and his orchestra were featured at " Boulevard Ball, " which was given jointly by Pan- hellenic Council and Assembly. " Boulevard Ball, " the first dance to be given jointly by sorority and independent women, is the only all-campus event to which coeds invite men. As a special feature, a skit with original music which carried out the theme of the dance was pre- sented at intermission and community singing fol- lowed. Guest Speaker, Miss Geraldine Elliott VARSITY DEBATE Top Row: John Condylis, Richard Scatterday, Philip Snyder. Row Two: Barbara Levine, Alene Loeser, Edgar Hughes, Margaret Farmer, Doris Peterson, Howard Cole, Betty Bidwell, Joyce Siegan. Front Row: Martin Shapero; Fay Lorden; E. William Muehl and Professor K. G. Hance, Co-directors; Dorothy Servis; Dorothy Murzek; Harvey Weisberg. Alissing: Sheldon Selesnick, George Simmons. Michigan ' s Varsity Debate squad chalked up fifty inter-collegiate debates on the proposition, " The United States should join in the establishment of an international police force upon the defeat of the Axis. " They met with nearly every college in the lower peninsula from November i, 1943, to May i, 1944, including Wayne, Albion, Michigan State, Alma, Central Michigan College at Mt. Pleasant, Western Michigan at Kalamazoo; and in addition Bowling Green State University in Ohio and New York University. Other activities included discussions and forums throughout the year, among which was a discussion before the Woman ' s Club in Lansing and several other groups. Under the auspices of the Student Speakers ' Bureau, about four members of the team debated each time in such communities as Clinton, Saline, Fenton, Plymouth, Rochester, and Chelsea. 261 MICHIGAN DAILY At 3:32 a.m., June 6, twelve bells jan- gled from the teletype and first official word of the invasion of the European continent was received. Work of redrafting the paper on the most important story since America ' s entry in the war was begun. Tele- phone calls awoke sleeping staff mem- bers throughout the city. The banner line was written and rewritten as addi- tional news poured in. By 6 a.m. two and one-half hours after the initial skeleton announce- ment, copies of the Michigan Daily rolled off the press carrying the story of the invasion. Betty Ann Koffman, Editorial Director! Jane Farrant, Managing Editor; Peg Weiss, Women ' s Editor; Stan Wallace City Editor. Ktick Row: Jerry Lewis; Dave Loewen berg, Night Editor; Bob Clinton; Bil Mullcndore; Roger Goelz. Front Row: Hank Mantho, Sports Edi tor; Barb Linahan; Stan Saverhaft. Back Row: Night Editors Kathie Sharf man, Neva Negrevski, Dorothy Potts. Front Row: Night Editors Jennie Fitch Doris Peterson, Paul Sislin. [out. Bu l; iLllU ' .!:. il ' niversitv ' s l i jhi scope is e ( ben indi Now in , 16 consistent I ' " i 262 - MICHIGAN ECHNIC Hotte, Bus. Mgr.; Arams, Editor-in-chief; Kelso, Managing Editor; Geschelin, Assistant Editor. Top Row: Hany e, Santo, Wolber, Bergner, Housman, Kessler, Ely, Peterson, Goldberg. Mid- dle Row: Campbell, Kalmus. Bottom Row: Squillace, Flaumenhaft, Podliashuk, Shideman. MICHIGAN TECHNIC The Michigan Technic is the oldest engineering college maga .ine in America, as well as the University ' s oldest publication. For over half a century it has been bringing news of the engi- neering world to students, faculty, and alumni alike. Uninterrupted publication has been main- tained through three wars, including the present one which finds the Teclinic stronger than ever. This is evidenced by the fact that the 1944 Summer Issue was the first one ever to be put out. Cognizant of the growing liberal trend, the editorial policy is no longer strictly technical, and the scope is ever expanding. As a result, many new features of interest to non-engineering students have been included. Now in its 55th year, the Technic is recogirzed as an outstanding leader in its field, due to its consistent high standards of publication. A member of the Engineering College Magazine Association, the Technic has received numerous awards from the ECMA for excellence in the various departments. In the .first three years in which the TECH ENGINEERING NEWS CUP has been offered for the best all-around Engineering college magazine, the Technic has held it twice. 263 BOARD of PUBLICATIONS The Board in Control of Student Publications supervises the activities and the editorial policies of the Daily and the Michiganensian. Composed of fac- ulty members, alumni, and elected students, the Board appoints the heads of the various publications and controls the finances. In short, it acts in the capacity of publisher. Prof. Gail E. Densniore Dean Joseph A. Bursley Prof. Merwiii H. Water- man Prof. Hobart R. Coffey Prof. Carl E. Burklund Prof. Palmer A. Throop Mr. Lee A. White Mr. W. Webb MoCall Holbrooke S. Seltzer Karl Kessler Robert Hume Student Publications Building 420 Maynard Street 264 A L V M ASSOCIATION A group of boys from Randolph Field An imposing group of Brigadier-Generals and Rear-Admirals These pictures of Michigan men in the ' service are part of a collection started around re- union time in 1943 and which may be found in the office of the Alumni Association. Some of the pictures have come from overseas, a great many were sent up from Randolph Field and others have been sent in by the families or the men themselves. The Associa- tion will be happy to receive more pictures as the collection does not begin to represent all the Michigan men in the services. 265 BUREAU of APPOINTMENTS AND OCCUPATIONAL INFORMATION 1. G. I. Joe acquired Hying experience while in high school 2. In the Army Air. Corps, somewhere in the South Pacific 3. Joe is now studying to be a dental surgeon here at the U. of M. 266 How the activities of the Bureau Appointments and Occupational formation, under the direction of Purdoni, have been affected in its j ticipation in the war effort and pc Avar reconversion are told in t picture story. Through the assistance of the Gu| ance Service of the Bureau, G. I. J a veteran of four years in the Ar Air Corps, is now studying dental s gery, preparing for the career which he is best suited. (1, ' 2, 3) ing the war en :i I ' 1 ! Hills and women placed in defense industries ring the war emergency 5. Are now, with the nearing of victory, returning to peace time occupations Director T. L. Pimlom The Teacher Placement Division and the Business Placement Division of the office have placed many men and women in teaching, clerical, engineer- ing and manufacturing positions, and also as airplane designers, physisists and chemists; in fact in every job imaginable including jobs in all types of government service. (4) With the nearing of victory, the office is replacing people in peace-time occu- pations. (5) 267 VARSITY II AX II UOFM BANDS 43-4-4 t PERSONNEL OF THE 1913-11 UMV1 KSITY MARCHING AM) CONCERT BANDS Don Allen, Clarinet; Andrews, Bass: R. Bard. Clarinet; N. Barnett, Horn: Alice Bassell, Bass; I.. Beberfall, Trumpet; Maij Becklon, Percussion; V. ! ' . Benson, Percussion; V. Bidlack, Trombone; David BikotF, Trombone; S. Blackmail, Clarinet: V. Bohrnstedt, Horn; VV. Brask. Percussion; Pat Brown. Alto Saxophone; P. E. Brubaker, Trombone; W. G. Calkins, Clarinet; C. P. Cartaino, Flute; Betty Carter, Alto Clarinet; J. Cheyne, Trombone; Anne Choate, Horn; R. Colfelt, Trombone; John Cole, Horn; Mary Coller, Clarinet; R. Commanday, Flute; H. Cooper, Bassoon; J. Crocker, Baritone; D. J. Crossky, Flute; D. Dailey, Clarinet; Daugherty, Bass; L. Deackolf. Baritone; A. Desiderio, Clarinet; S. Deutscher, Bassoon; J. Diamond, Bass Clarinet; H. S. Dodge, Horn; Robert Dreiks, Horn; 1). R. Dunham. Cornel; M. O. Edwards, Clarinet; W. Emery, Bass; Fair- weather, Bass; Robert Foreman, Bass Clarinet; Eugene Freed, Clarinet; T. C. Glntsch, Clarinet; J. Guslafson, Bass; Ed Han- son, Alto Clarinet; W. D. Hawes, Flute; Roberta Hornsby, Clarinet; Janssen, Clarinet; C. Kinnear, Bass; M. E. Kloeppel, Oboe; M. E. Kowatewski, Saxophone; W. Malm. Clarinet; M. M. Laughlin, Clarinet; Douglas Lent, Trombone; P. Liddicoal, Oboe; B. Litchfield, Flute; Virginia Long, Clarinet; Edna Marly., String Bass; Gene McArtor, Oboe; 1). E. MrCuirc. Cornel; J. Mellinger, Clarinet; Jack Mibeck, Horn; M. Minneman, Oboe; Jean Moiris, Clarinet; F. M linger, Clarinet; G. C. Mur- thum. Baritone; C. L. Newberg, Flute; M. H. Northrop, Flute; Francis Nutto, Baritone Saxophone; R. O ' Romke, Cornel; Oviat, Baritone; D. M. Parker. Flute; Lois Parker, Trombone; Alan Pasch, Clarinet; Don Patrick, Cornet; W. W. Picker, Percussion; A. R. Probasco, Trombone; William Penn, Cornet; Doris Reed, Oboe; B. M. Reynolds, Cornet; David Rickard, Horn; E. J. Roberts, Trombone; George Roberts, Percussion; H. Ruettinger, Clarinet; Don Schultz, Cornet; M. A. Sequarc, Clarinet; Warren Shelly, Percussion; Paul Smith, Horn; M. Southworth, Alto Saxophone; W. Stobaugh, Clarinet; John Stock, F ' lute; Robert Swan, Clarinet; A. G. Taylor, Percussion; D. Thatcher, Percussion; Marg Troost, Alto Saxophone; Robert Ware, Percussion; D. Waisbrod, Horn; Caleb Warner, C ' .ornet; Ruth Wehner, Flute; Werner, Harp; Eunice Wilcox, Clarinet; E. Wishneusky, Trombone; Robert Woelk, Clarinet; Robert Wood, Percussion; Janet Young, Flute. 268 3 To ; Zoa: Patricia Abell, Lois Cothran, Patricia DuPont, Alice Spicer, Harriet Thorny, Del El- liott, Lavonnc Haslett. Bottom Row: Joanne Myers, Shirley Coskey, Ruth McGuig- an, Bette Willemin, Lila Mak- inia, Nina Gcohring, Suzanne Rhoadc, Joan Worrell. Missing: Doris Chapman, Mari- lyn Holtom, Marilyn Thomas, Jane Merrill, Harriet Stephen, Betty Watson. Pledges: Dorothy Proefke, Marie Clancy, Bette Pocock. sorortes a. Alpha Chi Dmeqa b. Alpha Delta Pi c. Alpha Epsilon Phi ( liir- MI to lotoi New Initiates II Top Row: Marian Myers, Bar- ri Andrews, Helen Kearney, Evelyn Farquhar, Marjorie Lit- tlefield, Mary MacLead, Virginia Mueller, Lynn Douglass, Carol Roberts. Front Row: Catherine Teeter, Marilynn Grismer, Lois Mcln- tyre, Lois Bachstahler, Patricia Meanwell, Lois Iverson, Dorothy Kuhnlc, Mary Acton. Missing: Louise Lechner, Jean McCallum. | C Top Row: Jean Levy, Phyllis Waxenberg, Naomi Greenber- ger, Helen Horwich. Row Two: Joan Wilk, Celia El- son, Marjory Jackson, Barbara Raymer, Margery Wald, Sydelle Goldstein. Front Row: Barbara Blumrosen, Alice Fink, Gloria Berkson, Shir- ley Brodkey, Eileen Phillips. Missing: Judith Chayes, Ann Schuman. 269 Q Top Row: Delphine Moniusz- ko, Lorrice Gronlund, Eleanor Gordon, Rosemary Smith, Doro- thy Jefferson, Dorothy Jan e Con- go, Barbara Weigel, Eleanor Wetmore, Jo Warner, Lois Kivi. Middle Row: Gloria Moore, Vir- ginia Schaible, Barbara William- son, Mary Haggerstrom, Edith Olsson, Margaret Beckton, Jeanne Mueller, Priscilla John- son, Joan Miller, Elaine And- rews. Bottom Row: Ellen Hand, Na- omi Buehler, Jean Davidson, Jessie Mae Ahrens, Lois Kelso, Joan Lamberg, Roberta Scherer, Doris Schroeder. d. Alpha Gamma Delta e. Alpha Omicron Pi f. Alpha Phi B Top Row: Libby Gauthier, Mary Derderian, Mary Perrone, Beatrice Hogan, Ann Stanford, Eleanor Stewart, Dorothy Waite, Barbara Yeomans. Dorothy Rob- ertson. Front Row: Monna Lee Clark, Helen Maravich, Rosamond Deacon, Betty Kuchar, Barbara Babbitt, Bunny Hall. Missing: Lennis Britton, Gloria Melbourne, Lois Bremer. I Standing: Nancy Allen, Kathie Fead, Marian Yagh, Louise Prangley, Esther Thors, Barbara Glenn. Seated: Rosa Law, Georgia An- derson, Louise Kefgen, Ruth Tamblyn, Shirley Spike, Cath- erine Crammer. Missing: Priscilla Hodges, Betty Hutchins, Jane Kudner, Ann Matheny, Marilyn Rinck, Doro- thy Seiler, Jean Wright. 270 o ? Row: Lois PalsloH. Theda Temple. Beverly Bald- win. Fay Hansen. Middle Rim : Shirley Edmonds, Nancy Willits, Marilyn O ' Kanc, }o Elliott, Derilh Sluiker, Rosa- rita Hume. Barbara Dom alski. Front Ron ' : Ann Miller, janinc Robinson. I ' al Van Dervorl. Bet- ty [ones, Enid McConkcy, Mari- lyn Mat . q. Alpha Xi Delta h. Chi Dmeqa i. Collegiate , ' iiirusis tl Top Row: Joan Schlee, Caro- line Gibson, Lila Kleber, Martha Allen, Joyce Herrick, Marilyn Donaldson, Katherine Long, Gene Lane, Natalie Maguirc, Dorothy Watson, Patricia Beat- Front Row: Enid Byrne, Jeanne Deibel, Katherine Truesdell, Barbara Stauffer, Shirley Head, Margaret Coxen, Janet Main. Missing: Mavis Arends, Jean Laird, Phyllis Eggleton, Dorothy Thomas, Barbara Griffits. 1 Top Row: Diane Perry, Ann Donnelly, Ellen Armstrong, Isa- bel Sellon, Florence Atwood, Ann Speed, Sally Smith, Ann Nichols, Mary Caroline Wade, Sonia White, Ruth Milliken White. Front Row: Signe Hegge, Patri- cia Picard, Helen Baldwin, June Retzlaff, Marilyn Jenkins, Joan Lochner, Lucy Rutherford, Mary McFadden, Lucy Purdom. Missing: Ann Berlon. 271 ] Top Row: Mary Louise Young, Virginia Kilcherman, Mary Jean Anderson, Joyce Fris, Joyce Haynes, Barbara Defnet, Bar- bara Darnton. Row Two: Jean Nagle, Susanne Sedgwick, Margaret Cuminings, Rosemary Maurine, Shirley Ked- die, Margery McCabe, Ruth Wil- liams, Priscilla Hicks. Front Row: Mavis Kennedy, Mariette Fletcher, Harriet Shin- nick, Vivian Muskatt, Charlotte Rueber, Emily Knapp, Patricia Hayes, Marjorie Stone. li Top Row: Colleen Terrill, Maicia Wellman, Charlene Gou- lae, Roberta Ames, Helen Boweeman, Jean Zaglemeire, Martha Schmitt, Katherine Ed- dy. Front Row: Margaret Scowden, Jean Raine, Betty Reade, Mary Castle, Jane Hook. Missing: Dorothy Harvey, Sally Ames, Clover Babcock, Mary Ellen Ward. 1 Top Row: Betty Houk, Jean Wiechel, Hazel Ruettinger, Lei- la Anderson, Laurie Orr, Mari- lyn Watt, Margaret Gage, Helen Smith, Janet Morgan. Front Row: Sally Kelly, Barbara Bingham, Doris Heidgcn, Bar- bara Everett, Virginia Mclntyre, Florence Kingsbury. Missing: Joan Stevens. j. Delta Delta Delta k. Delta Gamma 1. Gamma Phi Beta 272 III Top Row: Carolyn Conant, Nancy Hubbard, Ann Hansel- man, Ruih McMorris, Corinne Essig, Ann Lippincoit, Alice Pyle, Marion Gilbrcath, Doris Willard, Barbara Longway, [ean Kerr, Ann Kut , Phyllis Van- Brocklin, Josephine Simpson, Joanne Smith. i ' nmt Row: [line Willard, Jac- (|iiclinc Meiritt, Catherine Ver- schoor, Marjorie Giugou, Julie Slocum, Barbara Scott, Carolyn Brown, Marion Sharkey, Mary Carpenter, Sybil Shallenberger. Missing: Donalda Lock wood. m. Kappa Alpha Theta ii. Kappa Delta o. Kappa Kappa Gamma II Top Row: Jean Kuhlman, [eanette Drouillard, Elaine Pew, Elaine Eagle, Doris Stern, Mary Beckman, Dorothy Campbell, Alleta Ledgerwood, Barbara Stonier, Janice Ward. Row Two: Carolyn Ryle, Paula Jones, Kathleen Kaye, Janet Young, Dorothy Davidson Bray, Elizabeth Bentley, Nancy Thomssen, Mary Eli abeth Jones. Front Row: Patricia Mascr. Joyce Douglas, Nancy Cory, Pat- ricia Adams, Eli abeth Laursen, Mai chela Frye, Betty Jane Ellis, Patricia Honn, Marilyn Crisp, Ruth Burns. Missing: Margaret Hoik, Betty Eosberg, Vivian Gradolph, Rosa- lind La Bounty. Q Toj) Row: June Mclnlosh, Patricia Heustis, Barbara Nixon, Jean Murray, Martha Jane Gault, Hilary Jenswold, Nancy Rook us. Middle Row: Barbara Dewey, Lucy Stone, Nancy Gillette, Peg- gy Allen, Patty Owens, Jean Brown, Barbara Sisson, Joan Buckmaster. 1 ' i ' ont Row: Virginia Councell, Martha Manton, Jimmie Crebei , Dorothy Hofmann, Carleen Gormsen, Elaine Raiss, Con- stance Coulter. 273 Row: Gwendolyn Swit- er, Helen Wicks, Barbara Car ter, Catherine Schneider. Ann Robinson, Jean Parker, Patricia Doelle, Mai Guinan, Jean Hole. l- ' ront Row: Betty Pritchard. Martha Kirkpatrick, Mary Cah- ran. Anne Neprud. Barbara Fitch, Rosemary Knox. McKay McCord, Beite Lathrop. Missing: Virginia Brady, Phyllis Chapel, Avery Grant, Dona Guimaraes. p. Pi Beta Phi q. Sigma Delta Tail r. Zeta Tau Alpha Q To ) Row: Roberta Schefman, Lanrelie Xierman, Betty Levy, Barbara Levin, Joan Richer, Jf an Rothman, Arlene Fried- man, Audrey Schudson, Rita Sendler. Row Two: Janet Rubin, Janet Laib. I- ' roul Row: F.stelle Klein, Ger- trude Cherioll. Annette Frieden, Shirley Satiier, Su anne Robin- son, Roslyn Siiegcl, Marjorie Cornsweet, Rita Aronoff, Ann Lawenstein. F To ) Row: Shirley Harper, Mildred Bennnwy, Joyce Wade, Jean Marie Slip, I.ynette Ritt- ncr, Suzanne Kiser. Front Row: Dot tie Ballentine, Marjory Hull, Chanlotte Mack, Mary Ketcham. 274 Octo en GRADUATES Continuing on its war-time accelerated program of three semesters to the year, the University of Michigan will hold its third Summer Convocation on October twenty-first of this year. It will be, as have been all Michigan convocations in the past, a gala occasion, made notable by the galaxy of renowned savants and educators who will attend to pay their respects to the graduating class, as well as by the uplifting solemnity of the very ceremony itself and what it stands for the graduation into life of young men and women from these august halls of learning in which they have passed a portion of their lives in the study of those things " which are more excellent. " Those who shall remain behind after they have left shall seek to carry forward the heritage their passing has handed on, hoping that these members of the graduating class of October, 1944, may rise to ever greater heights of endeavor and success to the perpetual glory of their University and themselves. 275 ADOMIAN, GEORGE, B.S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. ARATA. HELEN I... A. 11. in Political Science. . .Detroit, Mich. ARM AM,. I ' ATRICIA A., A.B. in Speech l.e Roy, Ohio BELT . FRED W.. JR., B.S. in Marine Engineering Washington. D.C. BERLIN. WALTER N.. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Midi. BLOOMQUIST, JEAN S., A.B. in English Dctroil.Mich. BLUM. EILEEN G., A.B. in Speech Eric, I ' a. BRAGA, NORMA L., A.B. in Psychology Ann Arbor, Mich. BROOKS, ANNE M., A.B. in History New Haven, Conn. BROWN, BONOLYN J., A.B. in Geography Valley Stream, N.Y. BRUNO. ROSALIE J.. B.S. in Chemistry Iron Mountain, Mich. BURLEIGH. STUART A.. B.S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. CADY, E. LUCILLE, B.S. in Chemistry Caledonia, N.Y. CARL, LOIS J.. A.B. in Psychology nn Arbor, Mich. CARMICHAEL. BRUCE II., B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering Iron River, Mich CLIPPER I , JOHN R.. B,S. in Aeronautical Engineering Detroit, Mich. COI.EMAN, DORIS J.. A.B. in Psychology Johnstown, Pa. COM,. KAIHRYN J.. A.B. in History. . Highland Park, Mich. COOK, BETH E., B.S. in Chemistry Osseo, Mich. C OOPER. ELLEN E., B.S. in Science and Malb. . . .Flint. Mich. COUIINHO, EI.AVIO R., A.B. in Economics. . Paraiba. Bta il CUNNINGHAM. JOHN H., B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering Amarillo, Tex. DAVIS, ELIZABETH J.. A.B. in English Saginaw. Midi. DICE, MARGARET L.. A.B. in English nn Arbor, Mich CTDBEH 276 DRISCOLL. DANIEL J., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering New York, N.Y. ENGLISH, CHARLES B., A.B. in Economics. ... Urbana, Ohio I.STROFF, SELIGH, B.B.A. in Accounting. .Birmingham, Ala, FARRANT, JANE A., A.B. in English. E. Grand Rapids, Mich. F1SK, ALBERTA S.,- A.B. in History Indianapolis, Ind. FRANK, HARVEY, B.B.A Wyandolte, Mich. FRAYER, PENELOPE S., A.B. in Education. .Ann Arbor, Mich. FROELICH, DOUGLAS O., A.B. in Economics Grand Rapids, Mich. GELLATLY, WILMA A., A.B. in Social Work Kalamazoo, Mich. GET ,, MARY E., A.B. in Sociology Del roil, Mich. GOURWIT , SHIRLEY N., A.B. in Education . . Detroit, Mich. (.RAY. JANET E., A.B. in Spanish Aruba, N.W.I. GRIFFITH, BARBARA, B.S. in Geology. ... Washington. D.C. HAMBURG, SHIRLEY E., A.B. in Psychology. .Detroit. Midi. HARBESON, H. JACQUELINE, A.B. in English . .Flint, Midi. HOPKINS, KENT M., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Upper Monlclair, N.J. HORN, SOLA L., A.B. in Speech Flushing, L.I., N.Y. HOUGHTBY, FLORENCE N., A.B. in English Blissfield, Midi. KAUFER, SYLVIA B., B.B.A Kingston, Pa. KA ARTAN, ANNE D., A.B. in Speech Farmington, Mich. KELLY, RUTH A., A.B. in History Ann Arbor, Midi. KERSTF.TTER, LOIS K., .A.B. in Speech. ... Muskegon, Mich. KESI.ER, SUSAN G., B.M. in Music Education. .Detroit, Mich. KIERSKY. SHIRLEY | Memphis, Tenn. fLSp- ' KINNEY, THOMAS G., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. LYNCH, JOHN M Erie, Pa. MENDELSON, RUTH D., A.B. in Political Science Pittsburgh, Pa. M1KULA, LILLIAN F., A.B. in English.. . .Grosse I ' ointe, Mich MILL ER, AIMEE S., A.B. in Psychology Jamaica, L.I., N.Y. MILLER, HAROLD, B.S. in Chem. Eng. and B.S. in Math New York, N.Y. MISNER, JEAN L., B.Arch East McKeespoi l. Pa. MONTGOMERY. HELEN M., B.B.A Owosso, Mich. MCCARTHY, ELIZABETH j., A.B. in Education Birmingham, Mich. McGORMIGK. HARRY M.. B.S Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. OLMSTED. CLARK M. L.L.U Kalamazoo, Mich. OLSON, MARY A.. A.B. in Education. . . .Ann Arbor, Mich. PASSMAN, RICHARD A., B.S. in Aeronautical Eng. and Math New York, N.Y. I ' M Y. JEANNE E.. B.S. in Physical Education Honolulu, Hawaii PE1RSOL, MARTHA M.. A.B. in Geography Ann Arbor. Mich. I ' OLIS. MIRIAM L., A.B. in Psychology Stamford, Conn. PORTER, HARRIET 1... B.M. in Voice Ames, la. RINK.ER, A. SUE, B.S. in Geology Eureka, 111. RUCE, MIRIAM J., A. IV in Speech Lowell, In.l. RU .ICKA, WILLIAM F., B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering Omaha, Neb. SCA I TERDAY, RICHARD C., A.B. in Political Science Poi iliac. 111. SHERMAN, CLAIRE, A.B. in Economics... Detroit, Mich. SHUKUR, DJAM1L K., B.S. in Electrical Engineering . ._ Baghdad. Irak SHUTE, JANE A., A.B. in Geography Uxbridge, Mass. SCHWAYDER, VVARREN M., B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit. Mich. SIT IS, CHARLOTTE M.. A.B. in Education Flint. Midi. I AKBELL, RUTH C., A.B. in English I IK l .11 mi K. IIIMI.I . N.Y. VINE!. 1,1, PAUL, M.A. in Economics Ann Arhor, Mich. VOYER, JEAN M.. B.B.A Wakeneld, Midi. VEIHRAUCH, DOROTHY. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Toledo. Ohio UT.IKEL. JAMES H., JR.. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Monroe, Midi. UEINER, RUTH, A.B. in Social Work Detroit. Midi. E1SS, MARJOR1E 1... A.B. in Political Science Takoma Park, Md. URU.H I, LUCY C., A.B. in History miArlior.Mkh. YOUNG. GRIFFITH J., B.Arch Canisteo, N.Y. Dean Edward H. firaus Long prominent in the fields of crystallography and min- eralogy, Dean Edward H. Kraus has as well won much acclaim for his admirable administrative abilities in such University executive positions as: Dean of the summer session, a post held 1915 to 1933; Acting Dean, from 1920 lo 1933; Dean of the College of Pharmacy (1923 to 1933); and his most recent and notable appointment to Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts in 1933, which office he has held up to the present. Dean Kraus is the holder of several degrees, among them a Ph.D. from the University of Munich (1901), and an LL.D. (1934) and honorary Sc.D. (1920) from Syracuse University. Dean Kraus taught in the geology and chemistry departments of Central High School, Syracuse, and Syracuse University before accepting the post of Assistant Professor of Mineral- ogy here at the University in 1904. Since that time he has distinguished himself in the positions of Professor and Director of the Mineralogy Laboratory, (1908-1909) ; Pro- fessor of Crystallography and Mineralogy and Director of the Mineral Laboratory (1919-1933); and Professor of Crystallography and Mineralogy, from 1933 (o the present, as well as in those administrative offices above noted. Dean Kraus is a member of the American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation, the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgy Engineers, the Mineral Society of America (of which he was president in 1920), to name but a few. He is an author of note, several books on geological subjects being to his credit, as well as numerous articles in American and foreign scientific and educational journals. Under the able guidance of Dean Kraus, the School of Literature, Science and the Arts has geared itself to the war effort without appreciably affecting its peace time curriculum. It has carried on its regular civilian courses (where departments have not had to curtail announced programs because of leave-on- absences granted to staff-members) and at the same lime has incorporated, among other things, area and language courses for the largest single Army unit on campus. It has also been of service to the war effort in its giving of special work in Far Eastern and Persian longues to U.S. Army groups. The Literature School lias scored a smash " first " in ilie field of American education by having its Geology Depi. offer the first course in history for women pet- roleum geologists. Its Botany staff has been cut in half, members being called into government work in such remote once upon a time areas as South America and Africa. In line with this work in remote areas, llie Geography Department has been offering a special course for the Army units in map-making, while staff members have been supplying much data on certain Hi lie known sections to the Army and Navy. search c 280 Under the able direction of Dean Ivan C. Crawford and his staff, the Engineering College has plunged wholeheartedly into the all-out University war effort. It has geared its entire vast machinery to the increased demands made upon it by the war-time technical pro- grams, and exemplary of this is the fact that its en- rollment includes the largest Navy group on campus, some 809 sailors undergoing training in the College last semester. Important among the new training programs established for military personnel is R.O.N.A.G. which is a seven and one-half months course of instruction for student officers. These men, of which there are seventy-six now enrolled in the Group preparing for graduation in October, are graduates of engineering schools all over the country. They have come here to study such vital subjects as: shipbuilding methods, drydocking procedures, drain- age control, etc. The R.O.N.A.G. program was in- augurated at the Post-Graduate School of Annapolis in 1941. Prominent, too, in the work done by the Engineering School has been the E.S.M.W.T. program. This program (set up under Acts of Congress which supplies the money for it) is handled through the U.S. Office of Education. The Univers ity conducts on- and off-campus courses in it. The former is made up of full-time instruction of from 400 to 500 hours, and over 1,500 people have been trained here since the program began on campus. Students are sent here for study by the Army Air Forces and U.S. Army Ordnance units. They are mostly women and upon graduation return to their units for service. The off- campus courses are conducted for engineers in indus- try. It is of interest to note that in line with the extensive research being undertaken for military and industrial purposes, the Univ. Dept. of Engineering Research last year employed over 500 people in re- search on war projects at a cost of $1,350,000! Dean Ivan C. Crawford Ivan C. Crawford was appointed Dean of the Engineering School of the University in J940, after a three year period spent at the University of Kansas in the capacities of Pro- fessor of Civil Engineering and Dean of the School of Engineering and Architecture. He came to the University of Michigan with a long record as a teacher of engineering as well the possessor of much professional practice in the field. Dean Crawford received the degree of Civil Engineer from the University of Colorado in 1915, and, having be- come a member of the faculty of that institution in the year of his graduation (1912), his career at the University of Colorado ran from 1912 to 1923, in which latter year, with the rank of Associate Professor of Civil Engineering, he began a fourteen-year period of service with the Uni- versity of Idaho as Professor and Dean of the College of Engineering, leaving Idaho in 1937 to return to the Univer- sity of Colorado and from there to his above-mentioned offices at the University of Kansas. Dean Crawford served for eighteen months as Major of Engineering, U.S. Army, during the first World War, and spent ten of those eighteen months in France in command of the Battalion of Combat Engineers. He holds the rank of Colonel, Engineer Reserve, in the Army. His practical experience has been varied and replete, running from two years of experience in metal mining and three years as instrument man and inspector engineer with various western railroads (prior to entering the University of Colorado) to a two year period of direc- tion of the commercial testing work at that University and positions as Chief of the General Building Section of the Belgian Mission, American Peace Mission and (in 1936) Associate Consultant of the Drainage Basin Studies on the Columbia River under the Natural Resources Committee. 281 Dean Albert C. Furstenberg Dr. Furstenberg ' s prominent career in the teaching and practice of medicine began in 1915 when he received his M.D. from the University of Michigan. He interned in the University Hospital from 1914-1915, and was appointed instructor in otolaryngology in 1918, after having served as First Lieutenant in the Medical Reserve Corps during the period of America ' s participation in the first World War. He held the instructorship until 1924, at which time he was elected to an ass ' t. professorship of otolaryngology which he held until 1929. Dr. Furstenberg was named associate professor in this department in 1929, and elected to full professorship in 1932, a post which he has held to the present. He became chairman of the Department of Otolaryngology in 1932 and still holds that position as well. He was named Dean of the Medical School in 1935, and the nine years of his administration have seen an enviable and exemplary progress in the development of the vast training, experimental, and research facilities of the School. Dr. Furstenberg is a Fellow of the American College of Sur- geons, as well as a member of the American Medical Asso- ciation, the American Academy of Ophthalmology and Otolaryngology, the Michigan State Medical Society, and other national and state professional organizations. Highlighting the vital role being played by the Scho ol of Medicine in the University war effort has been the training of army and navy doctors, under the super- vision of Dr. Albert C. Furstenberg, Dean, and his expert staff. Another important work has been the (raining in basic science offered to student nurses from out-of-state hospitals, under the Division of Emergency Training. This program includes a four-month curri- culum of Physical Anatomy, Bio-Chemistry, Micro- Biology, Sociology, and Orientation to Nursing, at the end of which period the student nurse returns to the nursing school in her home area for the remaining thirty-two months of training requisite to her gradua- tion as a Registered Nurse. Jn the line of exotic: re- search the School of. Medicine has been carrying on work in nutrition for the tropics. Important, too, is the merging of The Medical School and the School of Public Health through the work of the former ' s Drs. Reuben Kahn and Udo [. Wile in the field of venereal disease. I 282 Continuing with its vital role in the University war effort, the Law School for the second successive year devoted the major part of its facilities to the training program for officers of the U.S. Army enrolled in the Judge Advocate General ' s School. The School estab- lished its residence in the William W. Cook Law Quadrangle back in September of 1942, when Dean Stason extended an invitation to the War Department to transfer its headquarters from Washington to Ann Arbor, said offer being accepted and resulting in the establishment of the School here under the command of Colonel Edward H. Young. The personnel in charge of the School consists of a staff of members of the War Department and commissioned lawyer- teach- ers. The " Students " are all members of the bar with practical experience of four or more years and are in three groups: one, a group of about forty commis- sioned officers whose special training program lasts eight weeks; another a group of about one hundred and fifty officer candidates, whose course extends throughout seventeen weeks, and if successfully pur- sued results in the award of commissions in the fudge Advocate General ' s Department; and, third, a group of about sixty-five officers, who are enrolled in a four- week course in war contract termination. In line with activity in civilian groups in the Law School, Dean Stason and his staff have directed research into Pan- American commercial law, the project being under the immediate supervision of Professor H. E. Yntema, and the work being done in large part by Latin- American law school graduates now undertaking ad- vanced legal training here on State Department and University scholarships. Dean E. Blythe Stason Dean E. Blythe Stason of the University of Michigan Law School has been head of that organization since 1939 and Provost of the University since 1938. Although Dean Sta- son ' s early training was in engineering, he having received science degrees from the University of Wisconsin and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and served as an Instructor in Electrical Engineering (1916-1917) at the University of Pennsylvania, after two years spent in the Army in the first World War he turned to the study of law, graduating from the University Law School in 1922, anjl, after two years of private practice in his birth- place of Sioux City, Iowa, Dean Stason joined the Michigan Law School faculty in 1924. His father, Edwin J. Stason, was a renowned authority in the field of real estate titles, having practiced law in Sioux City for over fifty years and acted as legal adviser to the late James F. Toy, millionaire banker of that city. Dean Stason ' s work as Provost has brought him in close touch with many of the tasks of the president ' s office, particularly those having to deal with state finance, state legislation, bylaws of the Board of Regents, and similar legal and semilegal affairs. Dean Stason has handled his executive functions as Dean of the Law School with admirable dispatch, and much of the smoothness with which the School undertook the training embodied in the Judge Advocate General program can be traced to the effi- cient management of Dean Stason and his staff. i 283 Dean Howard B. Lewis Professor and Head of the Department of Physiological Chemistry, University of Michigan, since 1922, and Director of the College of Pharmacy since 1933, Dean Howard B. Lewis has had a long and distinguished career in the fields of pharmacy and physiological chemistry. His work led him to associations with the staffs of Yale, the University of Pennsylvania and the University of Illinois before his ap- pointment to the above-named positions in the Department of Physiological Chemistry here at the University in 1922. Dr. Lewis is a member of the American Institute of Nutri- tion, the American Medical Association, the American Physiological Society, the American Society of Biological Chemists (President from 1935-1937) and has been a member of the National Board of Medical Examiners since 1935. He is an author and lecturer of note, having been the Beaumont Lecturer, Wayne County Medical Society, in 1932, and a member of the Editorial Board of the Physiological Review and Journal of Nutrition since 1935. In addition, Dr. Lewis has contributed to scientific journals on the subjects of nutrition and physiological chemistry. Participating in the accelerated program of training by means of which an increasing supply of trained pharmacists may be graduated for vital service with the armed services and in civilian life, the College of Pharmacy under the direction of Dean Lewis and his staff has devoted its facilities to the University war effort. Last summer a group of sailors was trained in the regular pharmacy courses (under Navy auspices) and it is no secret that the training received by many of the students before being called for active military duty has proved to be invaluable in the fulfillment of their professional duties in the armed services. The College has continued its program of research in pharmaceutical chemistry with the support of numer- ous fellowships and grants. Professor Blicke and his group originally devoted their efforts to ergot research, but the shortage of cinchona (from which quinine is extracted) and the drugs which are derived from this natural product brought about such an acute emer- gency in this field that it was felt desirable to center the activities of the group about the synthesis of anti- malarials and so the study of antimalarial drugs and techniques was substituted for the ergot research. This new work by Professor Blicke and his group has met with the support and endorsement of the Committee on Medical Research of the National Research Coun- cil and is indicative of the brilliant work now being done along these and similar lines in the College of Pharmacy. I 284 ,. Carrying forward its role in the all-out war effort undertaken by the University, the School of Dentistry under the direction of Dean Bunting and his staff has tuned its program to the three-term accelerated schedule, coordinating it with that of the Medical School, which is operating on a similar schedule. During the year, the Dental School trained Army and Navy dentists and carried on post-graduate courses for Michigan and Latin-American dentists. Much re- search work was carried on in the vastly increased facilities of the Dental Building. Notable in the research was study done on dental caries by Dr. Jay and Miss Eli abeth Wilson. Dr. Jay has done extensive research in cooperation with the U.S. Public Health Service on the effect of water-borne fluorides on the reduction of the occurrence of dental disease. Im- portant announcements in this field have already been made and more will no doubt be shortly forthcoming. Study has also been carried on in such fields as ortho- dontics and materials. There was, as in previous years, a great deal of postgraduate activity in the W. K. Kellogg Foundation Institute, caused chiefly by the desire of members of the profession for further study before being called to duty in the armed services, as well as by dentists desiring to make " adjustments in their practice to meet the civilian demands, " which have, in this past year, thrown an ever-increasing strain upon the reduced numbers of dentists remaining on the home front. Dean H. VV . Bunting Dean Russell Welford Bunting of the School of Dentistry has had a long and distinguished career in the practice and teaching of dentistry. Receiving a doctorate in Dental Surgery in 1902, Dean Bunting began practicing dentistry at Ann Arbor in 1903. His work in dental education began a year later when, in 1904, he became instructor in Oral Pathology in the University College of Dental Surgery. He has been Professor of Oral Pathology since 1914, was Sec- retary of the Dental Faculty from 1912-1923 and has been Dean of the School of Dentistry since 1937. Dr. Bunting was the 1929 recipient of the Callahan Memorial Award and the 1930 Fauchard Medal, and his name has graced the rosters of such professionally renowned organizations as the American Dental Association, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Institute of Dental Teachers, Michigan State Dental Society (of which latter two he is a former president) , and the Michigan Academy of Science. Dean Bunting is an acclaimed author of treatises on diverse phases of dental pathology and oral hygiene, and has contributed to the professional journals of his field on those and other dental subjects. 285 Dean Wells I. Bennett Dean Wells I. Bennett has enjoyed a long and prominent career in the field of architecture and design at the Uni- versity of Michigan. An architectural draftsman in the years 1911-1912, Dean Bennett rose to an instructorship in drawing, assistant professorship in drawing and architecture, associate professorship in architecture, and full professor- ship (in 1936) which latter post he still retains. Dean Bennett was made Director of the College of Architecture in 1937-1938, and, appointed Dean of the College of Architecture and Design in 1938, has remained in this administrative and executive capacity from that time. He was President of the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture from 1942 to 1944, and is a member of the American Institute of Architects, the Michigan Society of Architects, the Michigan Housing Association, having been for various periods Director of the state societies and Di- rector of the Detroit Chapter of the American Institute of Architects from 1936 to 1937. He is also a member of the National Association of Housing Officials and the National Society of Planning Officials. Dean Bennett has contributed many outstanding articles on architecture and housing, and is recognized as an authority of note in his field, the Uni- versity College of Architecture and Design having profited extensively under the guidance of his six years of adminis- tration. Working with the foresight which has so characterized the activities of this College in the past, the College of Architecture and Design has maintained its exten- sive curricula for the training of architects and land- ' cape architects in the realization that the demand for graduates of these programs would increase rapidly with the progress of the war, and that the exigencies of post-war building in America alone would swamp the field if a steady supply of trained students were not provided. Accordingly, the College has sought, while necessarily occupying itself with certain " spe- cial " courses dealing with the war, to give the ad- vanced student training in the field which will be his professional career after the war, and not allow its program of training to dissolve into a mass of rapid- fire technical studies dependent upon and forced into existence by " pressures of the moment. " Thus, the College can point with pride to a record of training and research which, although making available special studies in up-to-the-minute war fields, such as camou- flage and allied sciences, still provides the student with valuable experience and training in the field which he will enter professionally when (he war exigencies are past. In regard to up-to-the-minute wartime (and civilian) studies, it is interesting to note the College ' s work with the Army on low-cost housing, as well as research now being carried on in connection with the use of pre-cast concrete for both residential and farm use. 286 Molding if) their former high, standards the require- ments for the Teacher ' s certificates in spite of the increasing shortage of teachers, the School of Educa- tion under the direction of Dean f. B. Edmonson and his staff completed their second war-time year of teach- er education. The program for the past year followed, with only minor changes necessitated by leaves of absence and other causes, the lines of former years, and included vocational education (formal classes in which were made part of the required residence work with the opening of the Horace H. Rackham Educational Memorial in Detroit) and a reparticipation in the Cooperative Counsellor Training Program during the Summer Session. In order to provide for the needs of those students desiring a longer period of study than that offered by the Summer Session alone, an Inter- session of four weeks was sponsored by the School, running for four weeks prior to the opening of the regular Session. Newly created during the year was the Student Advisory Committee, an organization con- sisting of one representative from each of the major fields of work in education. The Committee sponsored some social activities during the period. Notable in a listing of events of the past year in the University School of Education must be a mentioning of the fac- ulty approval of a cooperative work-study program for undergraduates. This program of study in which outside educational, industrial, and social agencies will cooperate with the school in providing for advanced undergraduates the opportunity for securing super- vised work experiences in the agencies is considered an integral part of the requirements for receiving credit in the School ' s new " Cooperative Study-Work Program " course (C20) and the School has already secured the cooperation of twenty Detroit department stores in giving opportunities to students for experi- ences in merchandising, as well as the cooperation ol the Chrysler Corporation for getting experiences in factory work. Dean J. B. Edmnnsmi Dean of the School of Education for the past fifteen years, fames Bartlett Eclmonson has been instrumental in develop- ing the School into the unique position of renown it now occupies in educational circles for its extensive and expert teacher-education facilities. Dean Edmonson has had many years of experience in the field of education to guide him in his administrative capacity at the University, outstanding milestones in his career including: the Inspectorate of High Schools and professorship of Secondary Education, Univer- sity of Michigan, 1914-1927; directorship of the Division of University Inspection of High Schools, 1927-1929; presi- dentship and secretaryship of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 1931-1932, 1925-1931, respectively; membership in the National Education Asso- ciation, National Society of College Teachers of Education, National Committee on Research in Secondary Education, to name but a few. In addition, Dean Eclmonson is the author of many outstanding books and articles on teaching and school administration problems and procedures, as well as on other educational subjects. 287 1 Dean Russell A. Stevenson Dean of the University School of Business Administration. Russell A. Stevenson assumed the administrative duties of his office in July of this year, replacing Dean Clare E. Griffin in the post. Dean Stevenson comes to the University of Michigan campus with many years experience in the field of education behind him. He taught at the University of Iowa from 1914 to 1920 and at the University of Cin- cinnati from 1920 to 1926. In 1926, Dr. Stevenson was appointed Dean of the School of Business Administration. University of Minnesota, an office which he held with con- spi uous success to the present year, having in that eighteen- year period built up the School to an enrollment of 1,000 and introduced many unique educational measures which furthered the School ' s cooperation with business and in- dustry. Dean Stevenson has directed since 1931 the Em- ployment Stabilization Research Institute (financed by the Rockefeller Foundation, the Carnegie Corporation, and the Spellman Fund) and in his work in this field had success- fully obtained the cooperation of the entire University in addition to his own school in the study of unemployment problems. Dean Stevenson was also one of the six directors of the Albert Lea community project whose goal is the assurance of peace-time jobs for every Albert Lea civilian and soldier. The three-point administrative program which Dean Stevenson has laid out for the Business Administra- tion School promises a great post-war program of develop- ment of the school ' s facilities to handle the probable peace-time enrollment of 1,500, as well as a conscious effori to provide a curriculum of instruction and research built to meet post-war needs and develop cooperation between the school and the industry and business of the state in every way possible. Devoting a large part of its facilities to the training of army and navy units for work in military supply corps, the University School of Business Administra- tion has geared itself to the tempo of all-out war effort and at the same time has gone steadily ahead with plans for the post-war economic world in the laying out of its curricula for the present year. The School has sponsored a special course for Navy supply officers as part of its military-training program, and has placed wholehearted emphasis upon education for a war-time America in its civilian courses as well, seeking to so design its courses that they might be immediately applicable (with an essential minimum of study) to victory-positions, while at the same time being so in line with ordinary peace-time programs of study that the students taking them could plan on them as a foundation for work done toward a BBA or an MBA when the war was over and they returned to school. Another policy undertaken by the School has been that of aiding regional industries to most successfully " adapt their affairs to the requirements of the war " and in line with this, the School sponsored the first course for small businessmen on war-contract settle- ment. With an eye to post-war economic problems, the School of Business Administration has numbered among its activities the sponsoring of courses on vet- eran re-employment personnel management. 288 Undertaking the accelerated program adopted as Uni- versity policy, the School of Forestry and Conservation added to its curriculum a four-term program of basic training in preforestry and elementary forestry sub- jects for high-school graduates who desired direcl admission to the School without first undertaking the two years of preparatory college work otherwise re- quired in normal times. It was felt by Dean Dana and his staff that this new program would enable young men about to enter war activities in civilian or military life to have the opportunity to earn credit in forestry which, although the program itself could not lead to any certificate or degree, might be applied toward a professional degree in forestry if the student found it possible to return for the completion of his training in that profession. The School brought the war to the very outskirts of Ann Arbor when the) undertook the training of Marine groups on how to take care of themselves in the wilds. These were spe- cial hardening courses and had their civilian counter- part in the course (Forestry 199) offered by Professor S. A. Graham and Associate Professor E. C. O ' Roke on Personal Care in the Field. Promoting Pan-Ameri- can friendly relations, sixteen Latin American foresters received training here and at Camp Filibert Roth on scholarship. Dean Samuel T. Dana Dean of the School of Forestry and Professor of Forestry since 1927, it has been under the expert surveillance of Samuel Trask Dana that a great measure of the outstanding developments and innovation have been brought about which have carried the University School of Forestry to its present enviable reputation in this field of educational training. Dean Dana ' s exceptionally wide background in all phases, economical, experimental, and educational, of his field have aided and guided him in the administrative office which he has filled with such notable success for the past seventeen years. As evidences of the background may be cited such positions held as: Captain in the U.S. Army in charge of lumber statistics and secretary of the com- modity commission on lumber (1918-1919); Forest Econ- omist, U.S. Forest Service (1919-1920); Ass ' t. Chief of Re- search Branch (1920-1921) ; Forest Commissioner of Maine (1920-1923) ; Director of N ' Eastern Forest Experiment Station, U.S. Forest Service, (1923-1927). Dean Dana is a member of the Advisory Council of the Charles Lathrop Pack Forestry Foundation, a Fellow of the A.A.A.S.. a member of the Society of American Foresters (being presi- dent from 1925-1926) and chairman of the Committee on War Manpower of the Society, the American Forestry As- sociation, the Isaak Walton League, and the Michigan Acad. of Science, Arts and Letters. He has contributed to the Journal of Forestry in addition to writing many reports and bulletins concerning the activities of the School. 289 I Director Hhoda F. Reddig Miss Rhoda F. Reddig has an admirable background of training lor the dual position of Director of Nursing and Director of the Nursing Service which she now so ably occupies at the University of Michigan. A graduate of Columbia University with a Bachelor of Science degree, Miss Reddig received her M.A. from the same institution. She then went on to a mutually profitable fifteen-year asso- ciation with the Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center before coming to the University in 1940 to assume the directorship of the School of Nursing. Miss Reddig, a member of the State Board of Registration for Nurses and the State War Nursing Council has been a vital factor in the successful marshalling of the School ' s facilities in line with the enlarged program of training (including the train- ing of Nurse ' s Aides) and its participation in the United States Cadet Nurse Corps Program. Much praise must be given her and her competent staff for their part played in this vitally important undertaking. Under the leadership of Director Reddig and her staff, the University School of Nursing has devoted all of its vast clinical and training facilities to the nation ' s total war effort. In line with this endeavor, the Nursing School is participating in the U.S. Cadet Corps pro- gram and the first graduates of the new program will complete their period of training in September of this year. In addition to this, the School has also been working at top speed training Nurses ' Aides under the sponsorship of the Red Cross. Another evidence of the role being played by the School in the war effort has been an acceleration of the period of training for nurses from thirty-six to thirty months, and a change in the number of students admitted to the School, increasing the number from one hundred to two hundred and twenty-five and thus helping greatly to relieve the great shortage of Registered Nurses in war-time America by making available ever increasing numbers of the School ' s ex- pertly trained graduates to the Armed Services and the civilian home front. 290 Although the enrollment of male students in the School of Music was seriously affected by the demand of military and civilian war services, the School main- tained its regular program of training in its campus facilities as well as in the summer curriculum offered at the National Music Camp at Interlochen. The School of Music, conforming to the accelerated sched- ule adopted by the University, offered instruction on the three-term basis, and in addition carried on an eight-week summer session at both Ann Arbor and the National Music Camp. A liberal policy was adopted by Dean Moore and the staff of the School with respect to substitutions in " certain required and elective courses in order that candidates for music degrees can be prepared for the most effective service under pres- ent conditions, " but it is to be noted, that, in line with the policy of the School that has been its constant criterion throughout its long and fabulous history, (in the words of Director Moore) : " Quality standards were not relaxed. " Throughout the year numerous concerts were given by faculty and student members alike, and the campus was treated to frequent demon- trations of Dr. Percival Price ' s brilliant skill as the University CariUoneur. Few of us who heard him will ever forget his playing of " La Marseillaise " on the day when France was invaded by the Allied forces and the great crusade began for the liberation of Paris. Dean Earl V. Moore Professor of Music, Musical Director of the School of Music, and Musical Director of the University of Michigan, Dean Karl V. Moore ' s career at the University has been insepara- bly bound up with the outstanding development and rise of musical activity which has taken place during his resi- dence here. To be particularly noted in connection with this, is the remarkable work which has been done by Dean Moore in his capacity of Musical Director of the May Festivals and Director of the Choral Works given at these events, work which has earned him international recogni tion and made each succeeding Festival an occasion of ever-increasing distinction. The special fields of interest for Dean Moore are organ and choral music, and he has gained no small acclaim for his compositions in these media. He is also widely known, both on campus and off, as an interpreter of musical appreciation, his lectures to audi- ences on this subject often having served as an introduction to the field of music to those having no technical knowledge of the subject and who therefore would otherwise never be able to appreciate music in its entirety. 291 Dean Henry F. Vaughan For twenty-one years Commissioner of Health for the city of Detroit, Dr. Henry F. Vaughan was appointed Dean of the newly formed University School of Public Health in 1941. Dr. Vaughan received his education at the Univer- sity, graduating in 1912 from the Engineering College and receiving his degree as Doctor of Public Health in 1916. His father was Dr. Victor C. Vaughan, beloved Dean of the Medical School at one time. Dean Vaughan has earned national recognition in his field of public health, and it has been under his administrative program that the School of Public Health has carried forward extensive and brilliant research in such fields as malaria control, poliomyelitis, influen a, and other equally murderous diseases of man, devoting a great measure of the extensive laboratory facili- ties of the School to the betterment of disease control in civilian and military life. Dr. Vaughan has been a special lecturer in Public Health Administration at the University since 1921, and has also lectured at Vanderbilt University and been a member of the teaching staff of the Detroii College of Medicine and Wayne University. His speciali ed interests in the field of public health lie in child health and preventive medicine and his work in these directions has earned him acclaim as a crusader in the fight of science lor a better, more healthful world. The University of Michigan School of Public Health is rapidly earning a national reputation as the fore- most School of its kind in America, if not in the world. Wilder the brilliant direction of Dr. Henry F. Vaughan and his staff, experiment and research have been car- ried on with conspicuous success in a large range of diseases which, in large part had before been to all extents and purposes of cure a black impenetrable shadow (alien across and damning man ' s history of existence. Exemplary of the remarkable forward strides made by the School is the development, under I he direction of Dr. Thomas Francis, of the Army ' s new influenza vaccine. As well lo be noted is the extensive research carried on in anti-malarial tech- niques by the School. Too, it was the progressive School of Public Health that sponsored and was host to the first international meeting of public health schools in the western hemisphere. The School of Public Health has also been notably successful in bringing its findings and developments out of the laboratory and into the realm of everyday life where they may be used to best advantage to the benefit of all. This has been done through the sponsoring of " in service institute " courses for such groups as milk- handlers, factory safety workers, plumbers, public health workers, etc. Under grants from and in coopera- tion with the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, the School has carried on extensive research in poliomyelitis, and under grants from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation, a program of fieldwork in the study of a prepayment hospital insurance plan and its influence on the health of people in rural commu- nities, was made possible. 292 The Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies has under the guidance of Dean C. S. Yoakum and the Executive Board set up a committee " to formulate a postgraduate program to train persons of maturity and experience for civilian duties in occupied territories, to examine and report on the possibilities of graduate programs dealing with these and other questions of an international character, and to explore the possibility of interuniversity and government cooperation in such programs as the Committee might present to the Exec- utive Board for consideration. " In these original words of the resolution approved by the Board after a pro- posal presented by Assistant Professor Howard B. Calderwood, may be read a blueprint of a great post- war educational movement for the instruction and enlightenment of an entire hemisphere ' s people. In this resolution may be seen a sort of Atlantic Charier of higher study and learning to be offered the people of America ' s neighboring nations in a world at peace; a world in which such wishes for international under- standing through education might be furthered by institutions of higher study like the University Gradu- ate School and result in real hemispheric and world- solidarity. In line with the resolution adopted, the Committee formed and headed by Professor Calder- wood has directed the cooperative offering of courses in regional studies by the social sciences and instruc- tion in languages, both in Ann Arbor and Detroit. This program attracted much interest among post- graduate and civilian groups, but the needs of the Civil Affairs Specialists Program plus the assignment to the University of two Area and Language groups " consid- erably slowed planning in the more permanent aspects contemplated by the original resolution. " Neverthe- less, an important forward stride has been made in post-war educational planning by Prof. Calderwood ' s Committee, and to it for the valuable work done in re- gional studies a debt of gratitude is owed. Dean Clarence S. Yoakum Prominent psychologist and educator, Clarence S. Yoakum has been Vice-President of the University since July, 1930 and Dean of the Graduate School since January, 1935. Dean Yoakum ' s career has been a long and distinguished one, studded with such positions as: fellowship in psy- chology, Univ. of Chicago (190608) ; Professor and Head of the Dept. of Philosophy and Psychology, Univ. of Texas (1908-1917) ; Professor of Applied Psychology and Director of the Bureau of Personnel Research, Carnegie Institute of Technology (1919-1924) ; Professor of Personnel Man- agement, University of Michigan (1924) ; Director of the Bureau of University Research (1927) ; and Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, N ' Western University (1929-1930). Dean Yoakum served in physiological service in the U.S. Army from 1917 to 1919 in the ranks of First Lieut., Cap- tain and Major. He was at Camp Lee, and later in the office of the Surgeon General and as Supervisor of Psy- chology Service in army camps. Dean Yoakum is a member of the American Psychology Association, the Institute of Management, the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, and the American Association of Univer- sity Professors, to name but a few. He is the author of " Army Mental Tests " (Yoakum and Yerkes, 1920) and " The Selection and Training of Salesmen " (Yoakum and Kenagy, 1925). 293 SPORTS Smashing through to win eight of the nine Big Ten sport crowns, the Maize and Blue marked the 1943- 44 season as the most successful in Michigan athletic history. The victory parade was started early in the fall of ' 43 when the Wolverine gridders bowled over their six Conference opponents to wind up on top of the heap in a tie with the Purdue Boilermakers for the Big Ten laurel wreath. Next in rapid succession came stunning triumphs in indoor track, wrestl- ing and swimming, with only the gallant but hard-luck ridden eag- ers to ' break the perfect string by losing out in the home stretch. The hockey sextet was faced by a lack of collegiate opposition and so passed their time skate-splash- ing the records of various amateur Canadian and American teams. After that the outdoor season be- gan and it was a repetition of the earlier series of conquests, Mich- igan teams hurtling to Conference victories in baseball, outdoor track, tennis and golf. All in all, it was a year of great stars and, as Coach Ken Doherty puts it, " team balance " and cooperation that carried the Maize and Blue to the heights, for it was perfect team- work and versatility that provided the background for the brilliant performances of such stellar luminaries as Elroy Hirsch and the Hume twins. 294 GOLF First Row: Noble, Captain-elect O ' Hara, Captain Marcellus, Coach Courtright. Second Row: Tews, Messenger, Jenswold. Smashing through to the third Big Ten championship in succession, the powerful Maize and Blue golf squad burned up the Medinah Country Club course at Chicago to blast out a 27-stroke victory over Purdue for the crown. The victory was doubly important as it marked the eighth time that the tee- men have pulled down top honors in the Western Conference, a record which as the history books will inform you has never been equalled. Johnny Jens wold, V-i2 trainee from Duluth, Minnesota, purred along on all sixteen to spark the Wolverine foursome composed of Phil Marcellus (last year ' s cap- tain) , John Tews, Tom Messinger and himself to the title. Paul O ' Hara, fifth Michigan man to enter the fray turned in a nice card that was just a pun short of getting him into the exclusive Wolverine quartet that brought home the pig-flesh. The big win was the high point of a season that saw Coach Ray Courtright ' s warriors take six of their eight dual matches and plump the top four Maize and Blue golfers into third place in the hotly contested NCAA championship at Toledo. Six members of the squad were awarded letters and Paul O ' Hara was the " peepul ' s choice " for captain of the 1945 corps. 295 TRACK The Hume twins Captain Boh and Captain- elect Ross. Hob Ufer, one of Michigan ' s greatest thinclads, closed his tour-year career at Michigan this sea- son. Capable of running any distance with the best of them, Bob made his best records in the 440-yard dash. This year he continued to hold his Big Ten 440 championship. Stressing the factor of team balance which he has successfully employed throughout his Michigan track-years, Coach Ken Do- herty sent the versatile thinclads hurtling to another Big Ten Championship this past season. It was a hard season for the sports-scribes who ply their inky trade anent the cinder paths, for was it not a difficult task, my brethren, to spell " track " with the letters " H-U-M-E " ? The task was, however, surmounted early in the sea- son when the dead-heat twins employing their well-known scorched-earth policy to sear the gravel sparked the Maize and Blue 296 - First Row: Martin, Kraeger, Capt.-elect R. Hume, Coach Doherty, Capt. B. Hume, Ufer, Dale. Second Row: Nussbaumer, Purdue, Hhsch, Swanson, Glas Barnard, Moody, For- restel. Third Row: Fletcher, Mgr.; Vedder, Witherspoon, Collia, Pierce, Staliker, Bentz, Birdsall. Fourth Row: Bennett, Trainer; Djtwiler, Richards, Kavieff, Blanchard, Chute, Gibson, Coach Stackhouse. Fifth Row: Wells, Negus, Paton, Kelly, Eisley. thinclads to victories in both the indoor and outdoor Big Ten track meets as well as to triumph in the Penn Relays. Vying with the Humes for individual honors were such stellar luminaries as " Bullet " Bob Ufer who, running his usually powerful races, successfully defended his Big Ten 440 championship and was the hypo that sent the mile-relay team clickety-clackin ' to victory throughout the season. " Hose " hit the old acey-deucey on e week before the outdoor conference meet when one oi his muscles wasn ' t fast enough for the others and so was left behind a little, said parting depriving Bob of what would have been his last college meet. Elmer Swanson rang the bell in the low and high hurdles, capturing championships in both at the indoor Big Ten meet before changing the style of his cleats to burn up the baseball diamond when the outdoor season started. In the highjump it was Bill Dale who scandalized all low-flying hooty-owls by soaring to firsts in both the in- door and outdoor Conference meets. All in all, it was another top season for Coach Doherty and his men and another glowing tribute to a team philosophy that put group cooperation ahead of individual glory with the result that it came through with both. 297 BASEBALL First Row: Farnick, Ketterer, Blanchard. Second Row: Bowman, Swan- son, Hirsch, Coach Fisher, Lund, Gregor, Stevenson. Third Row: Kell, Mankel, Milnor, Wiese, Hatstedt, Nussbaumer, Phelps. The big word this year in the Conference baseball world was as it has been for nine out of the past twenty-four years, " MICHIGAN. " Coach Ray Fisher ' s men, sparked by the top- flight hurling of Superchamp Elroy Hirsch and Southpaw Bo Bowman, roared through a ten-game Conference schedule with- out loss, the only damp spot on the victory-parade coming from a rather wet session with the Illinois nine that ended in a tie when the game was called on account of rain in the seventh inning with the score knotted at four-four. Combining their Conference smash-performance with their non-Conference rec- ord, the horse-hiders turned in a mellow tally of fifteen wins. four losses and one tie for one of the best seasons on record for a Maize and Blue squad. In the hitting department, out-fielder 298 Above Don Lund, veteran centerfielder. Right Bruce Blanchard stops a low one. Bob Wiese led with a .378 average, nosing out shortstop Bruce Blanchard for top honors in this office by a small margin. All in all, although there were plenty of stars sparkling in the Wolverine baseball sky, it was the old Maize and Blue team spirit that really put the team across the finish line in first place. Coach Fisher had a fine crop of V-i 2 trainees to choose from, it ' s true, but it was his work in whipping them together into a smothly functioning team that really built the championship aggregation that resulted. And so, although most of this year ' s champs have since left the campus for other stations, Fisher will still have Bowman and Don Lund on hand as a veteran nucleus of the 1945 squad, and this plus the steady flow of freshmen and returning vets and armed forces per- sonnel will insure him plenty of material with which to work and mold into another victorious Michigan nine. Michigan 7 Michigan 20 Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 14 Michigan 12 Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 1 6 4 3 4 9 Iowa Iowa 2 Notre Dame 4 Notre Dame 2 Western Mich. Western Mich. I Camp Perry 3 Ohio State I Ohio State Fort Custer Indiana 3 Indiana 1 Notre Dame 10 Notre Dame 4 Purdue 2 Purdue 2 Western Mich. 5 Western Mich. 3 299 TENNIS First Row: F. Johnson, Cloacli Weir, A. Johnson, Boucher. Second Row: Lewis, Post, Ford. Missing: Ciulirk, Frolik. Slashing ahead to a from-behind victory over Ohio State for the Big Ten championship, Coach Leroy Weir ' s tennis squad hit the glory trail with a top season of eight wins and one defeat, the bogey-man popping up only once and that in the Notre Dame fracas. Northwestern University played host to the conference finals that saw three members of the squad harvest individual crowns in the singles, the laurel wreaths going to Merle Gtilic, Roger Lewis, and Dave Post. In the doubles field, all three Wolverine teams stormed the finals heights, and it was the team of Gulic and Roger Lewis that blasted through to wrap up the title for Michigan. Jinx Johnson captained the netters and built up an impressive record of seven wins and three defeats for the year, two of the nods from the bogey-man coming in out-of-conference matches. Following first-slot Johnson in the number-two pocket was Jim Frolik who hit six top wins and five defeats for the season. Gulic was in num- ber-three position and came through with a clean slate of twelve wins and no losses in both singles and doubles competition. Bill Ford, top freshman star, sparked the team with his nine wins and loss and tie. his peppery aggressiveness being a shot in the arm to the squad more than once. Roger Lewis was in the number-five wicket and blasted his serve and overhead smashes through his foes to wind up with a record of ten wins and two setbacks. Last but right in there at the top was Dave Post in number-six spot with a season ' s tally of eleven wins and one surrender. 300 FOOTBALL for this fall Iptain Bob Wiese takes time out bin practice to give a few pointers group of young admirers. This line looks capable of handling anything the opposition puts in front of it. 301 Left Nussbaumer about to throw a long one. Right Wiest holds while Ponst-ito kicks. Riding the crest of a victorious season which saw the Wolverines hurtle to a Big Ten tie for first place with the Boilermakers of Purdue, the football squad was putting the final touches to its summer practice and getting ready for the first big conflict with Iowa Naval Pre-Flight come September 16. Coach " Fritz " Crisler had prospects of a duraluminum-hard back-field to build around in the persons of veterans Bob Wiese, Don Lund, Bob Nussbaumer, Jim Aliber, and Joe Ponsetto, but it was the lack of experienced men in the line that was causing the gray to sprout in the timber-line. Art Renner, Dick Rifenberg and Bruce Hilkene stand out like klieg-lights at the border roles, and a lot of promise has been shown by such tacklin ' fools as Clem Bauman, Quent Sickles, and Roger Chiaverini. In the guard position George Burg was on tap for some outstanding performance at that post, while Chuck Wahl and John Lintolarf were each trying their best to cram their own nickle into the pivot slot before kickoff time came. Coach Crisler promised a lot more of the old-time razzle-dazzle brand of play which sparked the Wolverine squad to their Big Ten championship last year. He will be using a lot of his modified T formation and this plus the plays worked off his spin series ought to send aspirin sales soaring in the camps of our gridiron foe. 302 Senior Activities GEORGE ADOMIAN Wrestling, Football, Engineering Council, A.I.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi HELEN L. ARATA Tennis Club (1), (2); League So- cial Committee, (3); Athletics (2) PATRICIA A. ARNALL Soph Project (2): J.G.P. Central Committee, Summer (3); Record- ing Secretary Pi Beta Phi 4 FRED W. BELTZ, JR. Theta Delta Chi; I.F.C. (1), (2); Postwar Council (2); A.S.M.E. (3), (4); Quarterdeck (3), (4); Sailing Club (1), (2), (3); Engi- neering Council (3), (4); Secre- tary (4); Victory Ball Committee (4) WALTER N. BERLIN A.I.E.E. (2), (3), Secretary (4) JEAN S. BLOMQUIST Soph Project (2); J.G.P. (3) EILEEN G. BLUM Play Production (3), (4); Frosh Project (1) NORM A L. BRAGA Delta Delta Delta BONOLYN J. BROWN .eta Tau Alpha, Treasurer (3), Vice president (4); Assembly Committee (1) ROSALIE J. BRUNO Frosh Project (1), J.G.P. Central Committee (3), Vice president Mortar Board, Senior Society, Secretary Judiciary Council (4), President Stockwell Hall (4), As- sistant General Chairman Assem- bly Recognition Night (4), Stockwell House Council (3), Helen Newberry Board (2), Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Iota Sigma Pi STUART A. BURLEIGH President A.I.E.E. (4) LOIS J. CARL Michigancnsian (1), Sigma Eta Chi BRUCE H. CARMICHAEL Institute of Aero. Sc. (2), (3), (4), Hiawatha Club (1), (2) JOHN R. CLIPPERT Phi F.ta Sigma (1), Michigan Union Tryout (1), (2), Executive Council (3), (4), Engineering Council (3), (4), Sec. Men ' s Judi- ciary Council (4), Vulcans (4), Phi Delta Theta DORIS J. COLEMAN Kappa Delta, Michiganensian Business (1), (2), (3), Glee Club (3), Band (1), Play Production (3) The Bayer-Campbell Company DISTRIBUTORS Machinery Tools Industrial Supplies Safety Equipment DETROIT 2, MICHIGAN 6540 Antoine St. MAdison 8500 MICHIGAN STATE FOR YOUR NECESSARY ENTERTAINMENT AND RELAXATION FROM WARTIME ROUTINE WUERTH ORPHEUM WHITNEY W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATERS E. C. BEATTY President 303 WAHR ' S have served Michigan students and graduates for over half a century. Let us continue to serve you after graduation. Special attention given to mail orders. WAHR ' S BOOK STORES ' A MICHIGAN INSTITUTION " Ann Arbor, Mich. KATHRYN J. COLL Gargoyle (3) BETH E. COOK Alpha Lambda Delta (1), Phi Kappa Phi (4), Iota Sigma Pi (4) ELLEN E. COOPER Alpha Xi Delta JOHN H. CUNNINGHAM Society Automotive Engineers (2), (3), Institute of Aero Sc. (3), (4), Vice Chairman (4), Engi- neering Research (3), (4) ELIZABETH J. DAVIS Gamma Phi Beta, Orientation Advisor (1), Nurses Aid (1), J.G.P. (1) MARGARET L. DICE Daily, Junior night editor, Wom- an ' s Page (2) DANIEL J. DRISCOLL Wolverines (2), President A.S.- M.E. (4) CHARLES B. ENGLISH Phi Gamma Delta, Dartmouth Outing Club (1), Circulation Manager of Denisonian (2), Postwar Council (3) SELIG H. ESTROFF Pi Lambda Phi, M-Hop Com- mittee (2), Hillel Council (3), Daily (3) JANE A. FARRANT Alpha Phi, Michigan Daily (1), (2), (3), (4) ALBERTTA S. F1SK Kappa Alpha Theta, Michigan Daily (2), (3), (4), Social Com- mittee (2), (3), (4), Soph Project HARVEY FRANK Michigan Daily (1), (2), (3), (4), Sports Editor (3), (4), Sphinx, Sigma Delta Chi PENELOPE S. FRAYER Panhellenic Banquet, Dance Committee (3), Surgical Dress- ings (3) DOUGLAS O. FROELICH Theta Chi MARY E. GETZ Alpha Kappa Delta (4), French Club (3), (4), Mosher Glee Club (3), (4) SHIRLEY N. GOURWITZ Volunteer Hospital Work JANET E. GRAY Michiganensian Bus. Staff (1), (2), (3), (4), Accounts Manager (3), Business Manager (4), Surgi- cal Dressings (3), (4), Scroll BARBARA GRIFFITH Gargoyle Business Staff (1), Betsy Barbour Student Board (1), (2). (3), (4), Vice president Betsy Bar- bour (3), President of Lodge (4) KENT M. HOPKINS Theta Chi, A.S.M.E. (2), (3), (4) SOLA L. HORN Gargoyle (2), Play Production (3), (4) SYLVIA B. KAUFER Daily Business Staff (2), Intra- mural Sports (1), (2), University Woman ' s Riding Club, Tennis Club, Nurses Aide, (2), (3), (4) ANNE D. KAZARIAN Daily (3) SUSAN G. KESLER Choral Union, Nurses Aide JOHN M. LYNCH Alpha Kappa Kappa, president (4), Phi Kappa Phi (4), Ass ' t in Bacteriology (4), Knapp Scholar in Medicine ELIZABETH J. MCCARTHY Gamma Phi Beta, Orientation Advisor (1), Nurse ' s Aide (2) RUTH D. MENDELSON I.a Sociedad Hispanica (3), Sur- gical Dressings (4), Nurse ' s Aide (3), (4), Daily (3), (4), Hospital Volunteer (3), Michiganensian (4), Post War Council (4), Penn- sylvania College for Women (2), Orientation Advisor (2) LILLIAN F. MIKULA Daily (1), Jorden House Council (1), Stockwell Social Chairman (4) AIMEE S. MILLER Athletic Representative (3), (4) HAROLD MILLER A.I.Ch.E (3), (4), Social Chair- man Fletcher Hall, (3), Social Chairman Rob ' t Owen House (4), Inter Cooperative Council, Chairman, Board of Directors, Vice-president, (4) JEAN L. MISNER Gargoyle, 3, 4, Student A.I.A., J.G.P., Soph Cabaret HELEN M. MONTGOMERY Alpha Delta Pi HARRY M. McCORMICK Alpha Kappa Kappa, University Band (1), (2), (3), Varsity Glee Club (3), Choral Union (3), Sec ' y Alpha Kappa Kappa (4) 108 S. University Telephone 9317 304 RECORDS Classical and Popular 715 N. University Ave. Phone 3542 North End of Diagonal Smart Styles for the year ' round CDUSEVS SHOP 218 S. State Phone 2-6198 Kitchen Equipment Bar and Janitor Supplies Michigan ' s Oldest Complete Institutional Supply House Food-Service Equipment For Hotels Restaurants China Glass Silverware Cooking Utensils A. J. MARSHALL COMPANY 3639 Woodward Ave. TE. 1-9450 Detroit, Michigan Free Parking Back the Attack! lilt a Swift ' s Drug Store 340 S. State 3534 Chelsea Flower Shop 203 E. Liberty 2-5616 Michigan League 227 S. Ingalls 6300 B. E. Muehlig Dry Goods Store 126 S. Main 2-3184 King-Seeley Corp. 315 S. First 2-2557 305 I MARY ANNE P. OLSON Alpha Lamba Delta, Assembly Ball Committee, Frosh Project, Recreational Leadership (1), Sur- gical Dressings, Hospital Volun- teer, Child Care Course (2), Daily (1), (2), (3), (4), Woman ' s Editor (3), (4), Social Committee (2), (3), (4), Publicity Chairman (3), (4), USO (3), (4), Woman ' s War Council (3), (4), Orientation Ad- visor, Usher for Concerts, Senior Society, Mortar Board, Pi Lamb- da Theta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa (4) RICHARD A. PASSMAN Pi Lambda Phi, Technic Ass ' t Business Manager (3), Technic Publicity (4), Tan Beta Pi (4), Corr. Sec. (4) JEANNE E. PATY Alpha Gamma Delta, Frosh Proj- ect (1), Soph Project (2), Ath- letics MARTHA M. PEIRSOL Alpha Phi, Nurses ' Aid HARRIET L. PORTER Mu Phi Epsilon (3), (4), Presi- dent of Adelia Cheever, (4), As- sembly Board (3), (4) A. SUE RINKER Mosher Hall Activities Chair- man (2), (3), Lodge House Man- ager (4) MIRIAM J. RUGE Pi Beta Phi, Play Production (3), (4), J.G.P. (3), Zeta Phi Eta WILLIAM F. RUZICKA, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, Michigan Technic (2), Publication Editor (2), LF.C. (2), (3), I.F.C. Ball (3), I.F.C. News, Editor (3), Engi- neering Council (3) RICHARD C. SCATTERDAY Alpha Tau Omega, Debate (3), (4) CLAIRE SHERMAN Michigan Daily (2), (3), Manag- ing Editor (4), Alpha Chi Omega, Scroll JANE A. SHUTE Alpha Delta Pi, Daily (2), (3), (4), Victory Vanities (2), Pan- hellenic Ball (2), Rushing Book- let Committee (3) RUTH C. TARBELL Frosh Project (1), W.A.B. (2), J.G.P. (3), U.S.O. (4) JAMES H. WE1KEL, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, President (3), Executive Council I.F.C. (3), (4), Secretary A.I.Ch.E. (3), Pres- ident (4) RUTH WEINER Soph Project, House President (3), Zone Chairman (3) MARJORIE L. WEISS J.G.P. (2), Central Committee (3); Senior Society; Assembly Ball Committee (4); War Coun- cil Vice-president, summer (4); Daily Women ' s Editor, summer (4); Daily Night Editor (4); Bomber Scholarship (4); Ballet Club (3); USO (4); Dorm Treas- urer (3); Junior Girls ' Play (3); Co. D Show (4) GRIFFITH J. YOUNG French Club (2); A.I.A. ; Orienta- tion Advisor (3); Wolverines; Michiganensian (2), (3), Art Edi- tor (4), Managing Editor (5). Lanz of Salzburg Patty Styles featured by 1113 S. University Phone 2-2371 Ann Arbor ' s i V lost .U-amouA uran t Specializes in the best quality food, prepared by the finest cuisine, and served in a pleasant atmosphere. The Allenel Hote 126 East Huron Street The CHAS. A. STRELINGER Co. Courtesy of JOHNSTON OPTICAL 149 E. Larned Street Detroit 26, Mich. Tel. RAndolph 7474 CO. " Makers of high grade glasses since 1876 " Machine Tools Cutting Tools Industrial Supplies 319 First National Bank Bldg. ANN ARBOR 1 884 - 1 944 Phone 22561 or 22562 306 DUN r CAM L MA.HTJI 01 DRUGS KODAKS CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG CO. " THE DEPENDABLE STORES " We have served Michigan and her students for fifty-seven years CANDY SODAS Ann Arbor, Michigan Jacob Ann Arbor, Mich. L. B. BALFDUR CD. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Official Fraternity and Sorority Insignia Rings Gifts Insignia of all types 802 South State Ann Arbor PAPER Far War , , and Peace Paper keeps straight the millions of details that make up modern warfare . . . and paper will help create the millions of jobs that will contribute to a prosperous and lasting peace! When you think of printing paper . . . for any purpose . . . think of Bermimjham Frosser Paper Merchants Kalamazoo, Michigan That individual stationery the campus is talking about is from Columbus Stationery Company Columbus, Ohio Don ' t miss the next display Sorry, no mail orders By representative display only STATE SAVINGS BANK OF ANN ARBOR ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Resources Over $15,000,000.00 Established 1893 Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 307 - SEXTON SERVICE OFFERS YOU The only nationally advertised brand of foods prepared exclusively for the in- stitutional market. The security of endorsement by all the leading trade associations in the in- stitutional field in the United States. The facilities of the only wholesale grocery company operating plants in the two principal American markets Chi- cago and New York. As rendered by America ' s largest dis- tributors of number ten canned foods, a distinctive service on a complete assort- ment of quality foods packed in this in- stitutional size container. Home recipe pickles, relishes and conserves from Sexton Sunshine Kitch- ens delicious and appetizing. Carefully selected coffees blends resulting from years of careful study- roasted fresh daily at Chicago and Brooklyn. A selection of your needs from the largest inventory ever assembled for the particular needs of those who feed many people each day. SEXTON JOHNOCAIWh .CO. ESTABLISHED 1883 Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers CHICAGO BROOKLYN DALLAS ATLANTA PITTSBURGH CONGRATULATION AND GOOD LUCK When night falls, and the gold- en haze of student days is a cherished memory, let your thoughts turn to the future and the part good health plays in successful living. Congratula- tions to you who will live in areas we serve. Good luck to you others who will live else- where we hope you ' ll get by somehow. From the Bakers of KOEPPLINGER S famous HEALTH BREAD RAISIN BREAD and PUMPERNICKEL 308 C oi uca lion an eace F WAR teaches us anything at all, it ought to teach the value of peace. If education serves its purpose, it should stimulate the civilizing de- sire of people to avoid the destruction, brutality, sorrow, waste, and demoralization of war. Americans have a right to look to the edu- cated men of the country for the leadership and statesmanship which turns the public mind to- ward construction rather than destruction. In building up rather than tearing down is to be found the field and the means wherein higher education can justify itself and prove its worth. If the cost of this war could have been a p- plied to the pursuits of peace, we could have rebuilt all the slums of all the cities in the world. We could have restored fertility to all the run- down farms, built homes for all the wanderers on the face of the earth, destroyed every dis- ease germ that threatens mankind, restored the vanishing forms of wild life and wild nature to the great park areas. The fish, the game, the woods, the streams all could have been restored and protected. The old drudgeries which break us down before our time could have been trans- ferred to machinery built for every purposeful and useful need and we could turn our minds and energies to a life so far above what we now know, as our present troubled life is above that which crawled and wriggled through the slime of the Laurentian Seas. THE ANN ARBOR PRESS A. J. Wiltse, Mgr. 309 Specializing in Finest Photographs and giving unequaled service to Michigan students " Hey Studio 332 S. State 5031 Nelson Studio 2450 Dixboro 25-8877 Hentschler Studio 319 E.Huron 5541 All negatives kept on file so that additional photographs may be ordered at any time 310 ON-RAYMON DETROIT PLANT PETROIT, MICHIGAN DIVISION OF ASSOCIATED SPRING CORP. COOK PtANT TWO PLANTS ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 311 N.A.T.A. Since 1885 ALBERT TEACHERS ' AGENCY 25 E. Jackson Blvd. Chicago Correspondent Agencies: 535 Fifth Ave., New York City 415 Hyde Bldg., Spokane, Wash. SENIORS--- We have enjoyed serving you Best wishes for the future To protect your future buy War Bonds AM ARBOR HANK Southeast Corner of Main and Huron Streets University Branch State St. at Nickel ' s Arcade Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and Federal Reserve System 312 Compliments of a Friend THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP correct clothes for college women 309 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. ORDER ALL YOUR BOOKS FROM FOLLETT ' S MICHIGAN BOOKSTORE 322 S. State St., Ann Arbor Bob Graham, Mgr. I WHITE-HAIIVES OPTICAL CD. formerly the WOLVERINE OPTICAL CO. Wholesale Opticians featuring Bansch and Lomb Products 306-7 Wolverine Bldg. Ann Arbor c allege or areer knows how to outfit you for both In Ann Arbor Since 1888 Student Index Abbott, Duane 167. 201 Abbott, James 208 Abby, Vince 212 Abell, Patricia 270 Acton, Mary 49. 269 Acton, Robert 146 Adams. Ann 27. 29. 31. 33. 57. 167 Adams, Jean 156 Adams, ' Patricia 259. 273 Adams, Richard 142 Adams, Thomas 142 Adamwicz. James 167. 201 Adelson, Vivian 56 Adomian. George 194. 276 Aga-Oglu, Gulteldn 62 Ahlbeck, Richard 151 Ahlers, Stan 152 Ahrens, Jessie 271 Aiken, LaVerne 141 Albert!, Larry 141 Albright, Lyle 47 Alden. Pricilla 167 Aldridge, Jean 64 Alexander, August 167 Alexander, Guizan 152 Alexander, William ...130. 192 Alger, George 208 Aliber, James 95, 249 Alig, Barbara 167 Alkon, Lennie 98 Allen, Jane 67 Allen, Kenneth 141 Allen, Marion 71 Allen. Martha 31, 271 Allen, Nancy 270 Allen, Peggy 273 Allen, David 167. 201 Allen. Robert ... 134, 140. 141. 167.216. 250 Allison, Kenneth 46 Almazan 192 Alpert, Helen 160 Altman, Joy 70 Altman, Nora 192. 197 Alvarez, Luis 167 Amer, Leatrice 47 Ames, Roberta 272 Ames, Sally 272 Amon 263 Amstutz, Ralph 250 Anderson, Allan 47, 151 Anderson, Arthur 208 Anderson, Clayton 208 Anderson, Georgia 270 Anderson, Gordon .... 146, 250 Anderson, Harold 141 Anderson, Helen 69 Anderson, Jean 158 Anderson, Leila 272 Anderson, Margaret 55 Anderson, Margaret F 167 Anderson, Margaret 1 167 Anderson, Mary 272 Anderson, Onnolee 157 Anderson, Virginia ..49. 55. 167 Anderson, William 167 Andrew, Mildred 59 Andrews, Barri 269 Andrews, Elaine 270 Andrews, Robert 138 Angle, William 148 Anthony, Edward 3, 44, 114. 115, 134, 167 Anthony, Margery 31 Anutta, June 167 Applegate, Margaret 167 Appleton, Ruth 203 Aponte, Jose 192 Arams, Frank 46. 191, 263 Arata, Helen 161. 276 Archer, Jane 66 Arends, Mavis 271 Arends, Raymond 167 Armstrong 195 Armstrong, Ellen 271 Arn, Kenneth 206 Arnall, Patricia 69. 276 Arner, Kane 65 Aronoff, Rita 275 Aronsson, Margie 70, 167 Arthur 144 Ashley, Helen 50, 57 Athay, Jean 64 Athens, Jack 249 Atkin, Shulamith 167 Atlsin, Lillian 31 Atwood, Ed 139 Atwood, Florence 271 Audi, George 149 Auch, William 46, 251 Auer, Daniel 141 Auer, Rita 56, 258, 259 Babcock, Clover . 272 Babbitt, Barbara 270 Bach, Norman 208 Bachrach, Kayla 56, 167 Bachstahler, Lois 269 Bailey, Virginia 31 Baird, James 140 Baker, " Douglas 193 Baker, Marjorie 46 Baker, Mary 47 Balch, Hugh 131, 194 Bald, Robert 132, 195 Baldwin, Beverly 60, 271 Baldwin, Ethel 31 Baldwin, Helen 271 Ballentine. Dottie 274 Ballentein, Lillias 160 Bales, Ruthann 64 Ball, Susan 54, 167 Banbrook. Phyllis 54 Bancroft, Janet 162 Bandkau, Lenora 259 Banghart, Norman . . . .205. 208 Banks, Merrick 192 Banta, Edwin 208 Banta, James 78. 149 Bararh, Benard 78 Bard, Richard 196 Baribeau, Charles 201 Barher, Joan 31 Barker, Paul 78, 151 Barkley, Barbara 167 Barlow, Craig 208 Barnard. Richard 98, 145. 251. ' , 97 Barnett, Jeanne 167 Barone, Charles 167 Barone, Gerald 208 Baronian, Alice 168 Barr, Doris ..36, 32. 24. 25. 168 Barrar, Richard 131 Barrett, Earl 48, 78 Barson, Margaret 192. 197 Barrs. Joseph 206 Barss, ' William 208 Barstow, Richard 204 Barton, Clark 141 Barton, David 152 Barton, Robert 142 Bartell, Larry 151 Bartley, Mary 54 Bassett. Lois 66 Bassett, Marion 71 Baskette, Marion . . . 33. 57. 168 Bates. Richard .... 168, 205 207 Bathke. Barbara 65.256 Batt, Margery 43, 56 Batts, Lewis 207 Baum, Hedy 31. 78 Bauman, Clem ..., 251 Baumann. Edward 78 Baxter 144 Baxter, Barbara 59 313 Baxter, Jean 168 Bazar, Paul 206 Bazarnic, R 202 Bazley, James 168. 193 Beadle, Katherine 78 Beale. Henry 168 Bean, Joyce 254 Bean, Lewis 208 Beardslv. Lehman 133 Beam 144 Beatrv. Patricia 271 Bebeau. Frank 168 Bechtel, Charles 168, 193 Berk. Betty 163 Beckman. Marv 273 Beck ton. Margaret 270 Bedrosian. S. D 1P4 Beehe. Dian 67. 168 Beernink. Bettv 60 Behrens, William 143 Bek. Alvin 134. 166. 168. 191 195 Belanger. R. 194 Bell. Al 2 Bell. Carlos 151 Bell. Richard 145 Belshaw, Gordon 192 Beltz, Fred 151. 193, 276 Bender. Don 140 Bennawv, Mildred .255,274 Benner, Robert 198 Bennett 297 Bennett, Jeanne 168 Bennett, Roberl 135 Bennett, William 40 Bentley, Elizabeth 273 Bentz 297 Beresford, George . . 150 Berg. Roger Hg Berge. Ruth 50 Bergman. Rita . . 31 Rergner 263 Rergren. Arthur 78 Berkson. Gloria 269 Berlin. Walter 276 Berman, Luaine 56 Berman, Seymour 200 Bernhardt. Norman 78 Berry, Harold 131 Berry, Margaret 59 Berry, Sally 66 Berryraan. Sloan .... Best, Coe Best, Kay Beu, Karl Beyer, Herbert 141 Bedell, Robert HI Bidlack, Verne 168, 198 Bidwell, Betty 261 Bierwirth, Nancy 61 Bigelow, Merritt 78,150 Bikoff, David 143 Bikoff. Morris 200 Billinghurst. F.llen ... 162 Bills, Mark 139 Binder, Kurt ....136. 168, 193 Bingham. Barbara ....31.272 Bingham. Greer 78. 151 Bingham. fames 195 Birdsall 297 Birkett, Midge 58 Birckhead. Robert ... 168. 195 Bisdee. lean ....26.29. 32. 34 Bisdee. Leland 137, 168 Bishop, John 206 Bishop, Ronald 168, 207 Bishop, Virginia 69 Blackford. Clare 3. 31, 32, 45, 68 78 Blackhurst. Robert 204 Blackman, Sheldon 255 Blair, Alan 139 Blair, James 197 Blanchard. Bruce ...96, 249. 297. 298, 299 Blanchard. James ....202. 140 Blanchard, Mary ... .62, 63. 168 Blevins, Theodore 168 Bliska, Thomas 40. 197, 252 Bliski, Arthur 131 Blom, E 194 Bloomer, Robert 151 Bloomquist, Jean 55,276 Blosser, Lloyd 168, 192 314 168 146 69 Blum. Babette 70 Blum, Eileen 276 Blum, Florence . 168 Blum. Morton 131 Blumberg. Adele 158. 168 Blumberg, Edward 153 Blumberg, Robert 153 Blume. Julie 68 Blumrosen, Barbara 269 Blustein, Irma 56 Boaz, Betty 56 Bockstahler. Lois 49,162 Bode. Lenore 168 Bodv. P 202 Boenheim, Eva 56 Boersma. Veene 207 Bohn. Raymond 48 Boice. Willis 137 Boim, Pro 96 Bolles. Alan 193 Bolt, Janet 169 Bolt, Robert 199. 205 Boltwood, Chester 135 Bonczak, Rose Marie .... 162 Bond, John 208 Bonnell, Pete 169. !92 Bonisteel, Nancy 64. 78 Bonisteel, Roscoe 99 Borman, Bush Brow 248 Borenz, Harold 207 Born, Mafalyn 31. 69. 169 Borradaille, Marge .... 10. 42 Bostwick, Frances ..19. 50. 158 Bothman, Marilyn 56 Bott, Judy . . 54 Bouchard, Beatrice .62. 78 Boucher, Rov 40. 97. 140. 252. 300 Bouma, D 199 Bowen, William 133 Bowerman, Helen 272 Bowersox, Robert 208 Bowman, Bliss 140 Bowman, Bo 298. 249 Boyd, Betty 162 Boyd, John 208 Boyd, Rogelio 208 Boyd, Woethy |% Boyer, Harriet 69 Brachman, Peter 207 Bradley, Curtis 137 Bradley. Eileen 158. IP9 Bradley, Kenneth 78 Bradley, Roy 97 Bradshaw, Martha 47 Bradshaw, Mary 61. 169 Bradstrum, Rov 151 Brady, J. J. 194 Brady, Virginia 274 Braga, Norma 63. 276 Branch 914 Brands. Kenneth 192 Brand. Ruth 57. 78 Brandenburg. Lois 169 Brashares, Zane 204 Braun, Margaret 63 Bray, Dorothy 273 Bregman, Rita 45 Breitmeyer, Phil 137 Bremer, Lois 270 Bremewald, Carson 131 Brenkert, Karl ... 134. 169. 250 Brenson, William i b] Brettseheider, Berime .... 255 Brewer, John 169. 195 Brickman, Helen .50 Brier, Mary E fi2 Brieskie, James 147, 249 Briggs, Helen 50. 164 Brill, Thomas 169. 204, 205 Brimmer, Clarence ........ 149 Britton, Lennis 49, 270 Brodkey, Shirley 269 Bronson, Marv 59 Bronstein, Faye 70 Brooks, Anne 276 Brooks, LeRoy 169 Brousseau, Joyce 169 Browarsky, Henrietta .... 56 Brewer, Paula 47, 69 Brown 144 Brown, Agnes Ann 50 Brown, Bernard 153 Brown, Betsy 59, 197 Brown, Bonolyn 71, 276 Brown. Bruce 78 Brown. Carolyn 274 Brown. Carroll 132 Brown, Charles 169 Brown. Donald 169 Brown, Eleanor 67 Brown, James 201 Brown. Jean 273 Brown, Jeanette 169 Brown, Judson 48 Brown, Leland 152 Brown, Marjorie 49 Brown, Merle 97 Brown, Patricia 51. 64 Brown, Stratton 133 Brown, Wm 201 . 206 Browne!!. Carl . 112 Brownrigg. Mary 169 Brumm, Jean . 69. 169 Bruno. Rosalie ... 32. 34.276 Brvan. Fred 95. 196.250 Bryant, Frederick 169 Bucci. Ida 31. 169 Buchanan, Doris 51 Buck, Phyllis 34. 159, 169 Buckmaster, Joan 273 Buehler, Naomi 270 Bugher. Elizabeth 255 Bugielski, William 78 Bulley, J. E 194 BuIIey, Julian 194. 196 Bundy, L. E 194 Bunnell. Eli abeth 64 Burden, Jean 59 Burdick, Duane 169, 192 Burgess. Warren ..151, 169, 248 Burke, Mary Elizabeth . . 66 Burleigh, Stuart 194, 276 Burnett. Leslie 41, 78. 154, 191 Burns, Ruth 273 Burrows. Cyn 259 Burrows, Genevieve 161 Burton. Kay . . . Burton, Pat ... Burton, Ray . Burton, Robert Busch, Jeanne . Bush, Jo Ann . Carpenter. Marv Carr, George Carr, Ruth Carritte Carroll, Margaret 68, Carrothers, Ann Carrow, Joyce Carson, N Carter. Barbara Carter, Betty 50, Carter, Dagmar 51, Gary, Betty Case, Clorice 67, Caspar!, Bob Casseterro. Marie Cassettari. Marie Cassidy, Marv Castle, Mary Castricum Catherman, Terry Caughey, Andrew Cavanaugh, I eonard .... Cavins, Margorie (7. Cesc, Olin Cecil, Lee Chadwirk, Barbara ....66, Chajagr, Lila Chamberlain, Nancy Chamberlain, Ray Chandler. Edward Chandler, Ruth Chandler. Virginia Chang, John Chapel. Phyllis Chapin, William 170, Chapman, Doris Chapman. Mary Chapman, Sara Charrite, Nita Chatkin, Roberta Chavin, J .40, Bush, William Butler, Barbara Butters, Robert Byerly, Bud 63 63 146 146 63 65 142 65 130. 195 98 Byrne, Enid 271 C Cabot, Joseph 200 Cade, Dale 147 Cady, Don 146 Cady, Lucille 276 Cahran, Mary 274 Cain, Bill 96 Calcott, Walter 169. 201 Caldwell, Jean 69. 169 Caldwell, William 144 Calhouln 214 Calkins, Jean 169 Callahan, Dorothy 60 Callander, Glen 170 Cambell, Elizabeth 59 Cameron, Pat 164 Camp, Walter 170 Campbell 144 Campbell, Carol 170 Campbell, Charles ....78,194 Campbell, Donald 192,263 Campbell, Dorothy 274 Campbell, Douglas .. 170,198 Campbell, Jean 68 Campbell, Lillian 67 Campbell, Robert 207 Cannon, Margaret 68. 170 Cantwell, John 208 Cardew, Barbara 170 Cardillo, Jerry 166.170 Carey, Bruce 136 Carli lois 276 Carlisle. George 170 Carlisle. Margaret 66 Carlson, Jack 148 Carlson, Joan 161, 170 Carlson, Marion 31 Carmichael, Bruce ....195,276 Carpenter, Elizabeth 33. 43, 68 Chayes, Judith . . . Chenoweth, Richard Chernow, Olive Chertoff, Gertrude Choate, Anna Christian, Rhea 49, Christie, Paul Christy Chub, Ralph Church, Merton 149. 214, 214 Chute Cinq-Mars, Violelte ....61, Clahassey, Erwin Clancy, Marie Clark Clark, Janel 66, Clarke, Joan .30, 31, 34, 35. 157, Clark, Monna Clark, Pat Clark, William .. ..1.32, 170. Claussen, Kathryn ....31, Clay, Joel Cleary, Patricia 31, Cleveland, Charlotte Clinton, Bob Clipper!, John 40, 140. 250. 252 Clubb, Gertrude 31, 5t, Cobb. Ralph Cobh, Shirley Coggan, Norma Cohen, Leonard Cohen, Robert 153, 171, Cohen. Samuel Colby. Starr 18. 171, Cole, ' C Cole, Howard Cole, Josephine Cole, Robert Coleman. Doris 67, Coletti Coll, Kathryn Colley, Jean Collia Collins, Connie Collins, Joyce Collins, William 171, Coman Comb. Mail 19. Comins, Louise 42. Commora. Lawrence . 273 208 203 47 197 50 203 194 274 170 170 197 78 145 55 170 170 272 68 136 204 253 170 201 148 255 56 170 201 207 161 170 192 274 196 269 162 31 66 50 202 269 252 162 274 51 63 1 40 144 141 250 297 170 170 269 195 170 170 270 64 201 63 208 78 78 262 276 170 196 59 170 200 192 200 195 194 261 171 141 276 195 276 68 297 58 65 208 144 140 70 152 Conant, Carolyn 275 Conant, Jim ' 98 Condylis, John 261 Congdon, Charles 171 Congo, Dorothy 270 Conia, Charles 146 Conklin, John 138 Connell, Thomas 206 Connor, Rosemary 162 Cook, Anne 69, 171 Cook, Beth 164, 276 Cook, Charles 147 Cook, Janet 164 Cook, Maxwell 208 Cooke, Beverly 171 Cooke, Mary 171 Cooker, Harriet 56 Cooley, Jerry 140, 214 Cooper, Ellen 60, 276 Cooper, Harriet 78 Cooper, W 194 Coppel, Lewis 142, 208 Cope, William 151 Coppersmith, Norma 235 Corcoran 144 Core, Leslie 171 Cornett, Ernest 171 Cornsweet, Marjorie 274 Cory, Ace 146, 214, 249 Cory, Nancy 273 Cosgrove, Marion 60 Coskey, Shirley 269 Cossar. Griffith 171, 201 Coterillo, Jose 171 Cotmer, James 151 Cothran, Carol 49, 54, 171 Cothran, Lois .... 158. ? ! 5, 269 Coulter, Patricia ..61. 256.258 Coulter. Constance 273 Councell, Virginia 273 Coutinho, Flavio 276 Covin, Tom 135 Coward, Fran 150 Cowlin, Henry 149 Cox, Floyd 171 Coxen, Margaret 171. 271 Coyle, James 206 Craig, Robert 171 Cramner, Catherine 270 Crane, Fenwick 95 Crawford, Burnett 40, 11. 79. 140. 248 Crawford, Phyllis ...49. 50, 68 Creager, Nedra 79 Creal, Cecil 131 Creber, Jimmie 273 Crick, William 142 Crim, John 148 Crisp, Marilyn 273 Grouse, Hubert 146 Crump, Mary 59 Culligan, Bill 140. 251 Cummings, Margaret 272 Cunningham, James 151 Cunningham. John ...195. 276 Cunningham. Lowell 204 Curtis, George 133. 216 Curto, Donald 149 Cuthbert, Jane 197 Czyzycki, Mathew 79 D Dagc. Ralph 79, 194 Dak, Alexander 31 Dalby, Miriam 31, 34, 35, 158, 171 Dale, William ..98.141,249,297 Daley, Bill 88 Dalm, Bud 138 Dams, Maurice 79, 193 DangI, Robert 196 Daniels, Pat 68 Daniels, Ruth ..... .35, 47, 79 Danzer, Jean 31 Darling, Harry 145 Darnall. Dorothy 34, 159, 166, 171 Darnton, Barbara 273 Darrow, George 40, 141, 249, 252 Darvis, Margaret 31 Daryen, Russell 201 Daskell, Allen 153 Daughterly, Bert 134 Daugherty, William 142 Davantzis, James 171, 193 Davidson, jean 271 Davie, Don 135 Davies, Catherine 157, 171 Davis, Elizabeth 65, 276 Davis, Lois 164 Davis, Norman 208 Davis, Robert 146 Davis, Thelma 171 Day, Ruth 171 Deacon, Rosamond 270 Dean, Richard 192 Dean, Roy 79 deBlois, Edith 49, 254 DeBoer, John 2, 46, 166, 171, 191. 195, 196, 250 DeCaro, Charles 79 Decker, Elizabeth 71 Decker, Phyllis 171 Defnet, Barbara 272 DeGalan, Charles 140 DeHaan, C 199 Dehlin, Alice 31, 67, 172 Dehlin, James 172 Deibel, Jeanne 271 DeLamarter, John 79 Delong, Robert 207 Del Siena, Dorothy 3, 45, 67. 115, 235 DeMartin, Roland 79,201 Denekas, M 199 DenHerder, Joyce 51, 58 DePuy. James 172, 205 Derderian. Mary 271 Derleth, Robert . . . .95. 212, 248 DeRoven. Marvin 79, 200 Detwiller 297 Deutscher, Sylvia 51 Devine, Ellen 66 DeVries, Dorothv 172, 256 Dewey. Barbara . ...31,160, 273 Dibble, Jane 31, 172, 193 Dice. Margaret 276 Dick. Marjorie 164 Dick, Richard 151, 198 Dickinson, David 205, 208 Dickison. Helen 254 Diekema. Sara 62 Dietrich. Shelby ... 33. 68, 257 Dilay, W 194 Dillaway, Robert 131 Dillenbeck, Patricia 54. 257, 259 Dillon, Rob 140 Dinnen, William 208 Dirkes, Frances 259 Diskin. Betty 70 Dixon. Ray 42, 136 Dobbie, Robert 172, 207 Dodd, Virginia 60, 257 Dodge, Warren 79 Doelle, Patricia 274 Doering. Larry 139 Doezema, C. 199 Dolynko. Alfred 253 Domzalski, Barbara . . . 162, 271 Domzalski, Casimer 207 Domzalski, Henry 208 Donaldson, Marilyn 271 Donen, Joyce 49 Donn, Richard 143 Donnelly, Ann 271 Donnelly, Robert 147 Donnelly, Tom 252 Doodge, Russel 148 Doolittle, Stewart 149 Dotterrer, Charles 40, 79. 141, 248, 250 Douglas, Joyce .49, 273 Douglass, Lynn 269 Dowding, Patricia 172 Doyle, Gale 172 Doyle, Gayle 68 Doyle, John 172, 202 Doyle, Patricia 61, 172 Doyle, Virginia 61 Drake, Gerald 172, 207 Dreese, Sally 65 Dreyer, Wally 95 Driscoll 277 Driver, Mary 60 Droman, Chuck 150 Drost, E 194 Drouillard, A. . . 193 Douillard, feannette 273 Drury, Richard 152 Drulowski. Richard 79, 191, 194. 196 Dubault, Harvey 79 Dubuisson, Dorothy 49, 55, 79 Ducker, William 144, 250 Dufendock, Helen 172 Dugan. Richard 149 Dumas, Gordon 172, 208 Dungy. Florence 172 Dunitz. Dorithy 79 Dunlap. Marion 164 Dunlop. Robert 141 Dunn, Ed 134 DuPont. Patricia 269 DuPuis. Joan 55. 79 Dustman, W 194 Duwe, Betty 54 Dwight, Wendell 201 Dworman, Ruth 56 Dwyer, Katherine 172 Dvble. Mary 59 Eagle, Elaine 273 Eash, Doris 163 Eastman, Betty 160 Eaton, Louis 144, 201 Eberhardt, Ruth 49 Eberle, Melvina 67 Edberg. Ruth . . . 157. 254. 256 Eddy, Barbara 66 Eddy, Howard R 172 Eddy, Katherine 272 Edelson, Lucille 172 Eden, Rosemary 60. 259 Edison, Mary 66 Edmands, Shirley 60. 172. 271 F.dmun, James 147 Edmunds, Robert 79 Edson, Ed 149 Eggleton, Phyllis 271 Ehinger. Paul 141 Eibler, Mary Anne 161 Eiffert, Jane 172 Eischloch, Nina 31 Eisley 297 Elbing, Henry 79. 201 Eldred, Mary 203 Eldred, Stanley 205 Elenkaas, Jack 79. 196 Elferdink. Theodore 198 Ellinwood, Richard 142 Elliot, Robert 172 Elliott, Del 269 Elliot, Jo 271 Elliot, Martha 54. 172 Ellis, Betty 273 Elser, Obeline 33 Elson, Celia 269 Ely 263 Emery, Margaret 79 Emery, Pebble Polisher ... 218 Emery, Bill 1 50 Engel, R. C 194 English, Charles 17. 277 Ensign, Richard 146 Epstein, Donald 153 Erb, Jane 69 Erickson, Bob 140 Erkfitz, Elsie M 172 Essery, Bill 154 Essig, Corinne 273 Essig, Robert 79. 194 Estes, Polly 54. 172 Estlund, Ellen 162 Estroff, Selig 277 Ettenheim, Margie 56 Evans, Carol ... .27, 28. 29. 62 Evans, David 142 Evans, Mary 50 Everett, Barbara 272 Ewbank, Henry .130 Faggen, Jane 27. 29. 31. 34. 156, 172 Fairman, Barbara 69, 256 F armer, Margaret 261 Farnick 298 Farnum, Jean 59 Farquhar, Evelyn 269 Farquhar. Sally 197 Farrant. Jane 12, 262, 277 Farrell, R. R 194 Faulkner, Edward H 17S Faust, Barbara S 173 Faust, Frederick 201 Farynk, Mike 96, 249 Fassen. Gloria 57 Fead, Kathie 270 Fead, William 79 Fearnley, Patricia A 173 Fee, Joe 138 Feferman, Martin 153. 248 Feigenson, Fred 131 Feldman. George J 173 Feldrappe, Eleanor 58 Felton. Ernest 140 Ferguson. Robert 135 Fieking, Jack 208 Field. Richard E 198 Fife, Bob 99 Filby, Harry 134 Finger, Leola 203 Fink, Alice 269 Fink, Joseph L 173 Fink, Monroe 42 Finkbeiner, Clay 161 Firehammer. Waldemar . . . 193 Firth, Dean 141 Fishel, Harriet 28. 33. 61 Fishman. Mickey 96 Fisher, Hope E. 173 Fisher, M. R 194 Fisher, Russell 137 Fisk, Alberta 31. 66.277 Fiske, Charles 137 Fitch, Barbara 275 Fitch, Jennie 42, 69. 262 Fitzpatrick. Josephine 26.29. 33,65. 173 Flaumenhaft 263 Fletcher, Harold ,4fi. 135. 297 Fletcher, Mariette 160. 272 Follett, James H 173 Foote, Genevieve E 173 Foote, Jerry 49 Forbush, Louise 62. 256 Ford 300 Ford, Marion ...33, 42. 58. 173 Ford, Model Tepee 248 Ford 144 Foreman, Kathryne 1 173 Foreman, Robert 198 Forrester, George 80. 297 Forrestel, Richard 135, 251 Forsyth, Arthur .... 201 Forberg, Betty 273 Foss, Marjorie 162 Fowler 195 Framzerg. Carol 49. 63 Frane, Lee 254 Frank, Alfred 200 Frank, Betsey 66 Frank, Harvey 43. 249. 277 Frank, Nancy 55 Frank, Rosalie 80 Franks. Lightening Charger 248 Frankel, Betty 31 Frantz, Joan 62 Frantz, Victory 80 Frattini, S. P. 194 Frayer, Penelope 62. 277 Prayer, Wm 208 Frederick, James 48 Fredrickson, James 80, 150 Freeman, Dick 216, 252 Frend, John W 173 Frendberg, Grace M. ...56, 173 Frey, Martha 63 Frieden, Annette 274 Friedman. Arlene 274 Fries. Chuck 214, 249 Frieswyk, M 199 Fris. Joyce 272 Froelich, Douglas 277 Feolik 300 Fromm, Lois 69. 173 Frosh, Josephine 70 Fritegeor, Dennis 80, 202 Frve. Marcheta 274 Gach, Robert 71 Gadd. Duane 208 Gaffney, Jean 27.28, 64 315 Gage, Margaret 272 Galbraith, fohn 137 Galensky. Bernice ..33. 56. 173 Gallagher, John 95 Galles .. .. ' 216. 217 Gallup, Janet 51, 173 Gallup, Jean 63 Garabill, Wm. H. fr 173 Cameron, J. R 139 Ganssley, Martina 173 Gardiner, Phyliss .31. 61. 173 Gardner, Marv 1 63 Gardner, Robert 98, 145 Garland, Mary 64 Garlinghouse. John 173 Garnham, Jean 67. 173 Carrels, Helen 62. 173 Garrity, Kathleen 47 Garrity, Mary 80 Garthwaite, Eleanor 161. 173. 194 Gaskell. Jean 33, 61, 173 Gattle, Thomas 141 Gaukler, Robert ... 10, 154. 252 Gault, David 150 Gault, Martha 273 Gauthier, Libby 270 Gavin, Lettie . . . .27. 28. 31. 161 Gehlert, Patricia 43. 69. 174 Gehman, John 204 Geib, Arthur . .80. 151. 196. 250 Geist, Robert 1 50 Gellatly, John 174 Gellatly, Wilma 277 Gelman, Babette 80 Geney, Richard 80 Genint, Lucille 49 Geohring, Nina 269 George. Mary 162 Gerendasy, Robert 80. 200 Germain, Dolores 259 German. Robert 138 Gerson, Sheldon 143 Geschelin, Audrev . t6. 197. 263 Getty, William 207 Getz, Mary 254. 277 Gibert, Dizzy Dribble 248 Gibson 297 Gibson. Caroline 162. 271 Giefel. Marjorie 58 Gilbert. Eric ISO Gilbert. Evelyn 161 Gilbreath. Marion 274 Gilleo. Alien 80. 194. 196 Gilleo, Anitia 174 Cillespie. Eleanor 171. 203 Cillespie, Eugene 139 Gillett. Frederick 174 Cillett, Richard 110, 174 Gillette. Edward 208 Gillette, Nancy 258, 283 Gillis, James 208 Gilman, Jean 49 Gilmore, Mary 163 Gilpin, John 201 Ginsberg, Betty 56 Giordano, Carol 63 Girton, Lawrence 48 Gitlow, Elyse 80 Gittens, Robert ..150. 216. 251 Giugou, Marjorie 273 Givens, Chester 195 Gjorup, Jean 174 Gkonos, James 192 Glas, Willis 98. 297 Glasner, Elaine 1 7 1 Glass, Jean 70 Glassborn, Ruth 163 Glaub, Roy 195 Glauz, Roy 174, 192. 198 Glenn, Barbara 270 Glennon, Frances 61 Glickstein, Robert 153 Globensky, John 208 Glutsch, Terry 55 Goodsell, Thomas 206 Godshalk, Harriet 71 Goelz, Roger 262 Goldberg, Harold 10. 48 Goldberg, W . 263 Goldstein, Betty 174 Goldstein, Sydelle 269 Goldstone, Bernard 131 Gooding, Marianne .50, 66, 80 Goodman, Janis 160 Goodwin, Angeline 162 Gordon, Clayton 134 Gordon, Eleanor 271 Gordon, George 131 Gordon, Joan 56 Gordon, John 134 Gordon, Marie 50 Gordon, Paul 142 Gordon, Vada 174 Goris, D 199 Gormsen. Carleen 273 Gosling, Robert 204 Gotschall, Beverly 69 Goulae, Charlene 272 Gould, Marjorie ....49, 51. 174 Gourwitz, Shirleynn 277 Gouzie, Suzzann 57. 80 Gracey, Francis 59 Gradolph, Lee 258 Gradolph, Vivian 273 Graeff, Carol 58. 174 Graf, Walter 80 Graham, Frances 60 Graham, Jane 80 Gram, Margaret 68 Grandy, Robert (0. 141. 252 Granger, Boyd 40, 146 Granger, Donald 149 Grant, Avery 274 Grassman, Mary 62 Grathwohl, Mary 959 Gray, Barbara 70 Gray, Dorothy 259 Gray, Helen 164 Gray, Janet 3, 45. 67. 111. 235. 277 Gray, Lois 174 Grede, Carol 66 80 Green, Albert 37. 142 Green, Robert 148 Greenbaum, Elaine 28 Greenberg, Barbara 158 Greenberg, M. 1 194 Greengerger, Naomi 269 Greene, John . .95. 1 to. 216. 217 Greene, Martin 131 Greenlee, Richard 142 Greer, Ted 212. 251 Gregor 298 Gregory, June 174 Gregory, Robert 149 Greimer, H. R 194 Grentzer, Rose 51 Griesman, Trude 47 Grieve, Barbara 203 Griffen, Frances 51 , t 7, 174 Griffin, Ann 31 Griffith, Barbara i: (j, 277 Griffiths, Millard so, 130 Griffits, Barbara 271 Grimes, Elizabeth jl, 174 Grimett, Howard 174 Grimm, Peggy 163 Grimmett, Howard 139 Grimshaw, Robert 149 Grismer, Marilynu 269 Groefsema, Cornelia 33 Gronlund, Lorrice 270 Gross, Barbara 54 Grossman, Mary 47 Grothwohl, Mary 55 Grover, Barbara 68 Grover, Patricia 67 Groves, Jean 164 Grubaugh, Joyce SI Guest 195 Guimaraes, Dona 42, 274 Guinan, Mai 274 Gulick 300 Gunsell, Marilyn 259 Guntley, Ruth 80 Gust, Bette 80 Gustafson, June 3, 32, 45, 65, 80 Gustatson, E 199 Gutchess, Bonnie 63 Gutekunst, Gurney 141 Guy, Robert 141 Gwinn, Maxine 164 Gwinn, Joseph 139 H Haanes. Merle Haas. Charlotte .... Haas. Theron Harh. G Hark, Joan H;iefelg, Donald Hafer, Don Hafford, George Haft. Harrv Hagemeyer, Bob Hagerman Haggerst roni. Mary Haggerty. Dave . Hahn, Mary Hair, Robert Hale, Jean Hall, Bernice Hall, Bettv Hall, Bunny Hall, Marjorie 33. 42 Hallsteen. Carolvn 66. Ham, Vriel Hamaker. Jack Hamburg. Shirley Hamilton. Margaret Hamm, George Hammer, Crystal Hammerstrom. Ruth Hammond, Kit 31. 174. 2.56. Hanby, Sarah 50, Hanchow, Maxine Hancock, Betsy Hancock. Elizabeth Hanks, Sydney Hanley. William Hanselman, Ann Hansen. Fay Hansen. Ralph Hansen. Svbil 31. Hanyze Han lik, Bob Harbeson. Jacqueline Hargraves. John Hargrove, Robert Harkness. D Harkness. Jean Harmon. Margaret 59 Harper, Shirley Harrelson, William Harris, Betty Harris, Doreen .....56. 175. Harris, George Harris, June Harris, Marjorie 66. Harris, Robert Harrison, Betty 68, Hart, Grace . Hartman, Cxril Hartsuch. Betsy Harvey. Betty 32. 56. Harvey, Dorothy Harvey, Emerson Harwood. Maurine Hasel, Lowell Haskill, George Haslett, Lavonne Hassard, Shirley Hassel, Lowell Hastings, Barbara Hastreiter, Mary 26, 33, 36. 64. Hatch. Henry Halt. Alice Hattersley. Nancy . ' ...27. 33. 69. 175, Hauser. Ann Hauser, Frederick 175. Hauser, Helen Haughey, Louis Haveman, Marvin .175. 99. Hawes, Bill Hawkins. Wilfred Hawley, Elizabeth 47. Hayden, Dorothy Hayes, Lawrence Hayes, Patricia 163. Hayes, Thelma Haynes, Joyce Hays, Nancy Hayward, James Head, Shirley Hearst, Kate Heath, Margaret 207 33 206 193 55 196 134 147 192 145 144 270 140 64 139 28 49 67 271 256 174 134 152 277 174 174 49 63 258 80 80 255 174 192 208 273 271 174 55 263 95 277 145 135 202 66 . 81 274 175 60 258 196 60 258 145 159 175 192 255 81 272 201 62 196 145 269 69 175 61 175 95 175 256 59 204 175 250 202 150 81 185 68 206 272 175 272 62 175 271 163 66 Heath. Monna 26, 29, 31. 33. 68. 175 Heavenrich, Herbert 250 Hediger, Fritz 145 Hedler, Glenn 175 Hedler, Jean 175 Heerema. N 199 Hegge, Signe 271 Heidbreder. Betty 69 Heidgen, Doris 272 Heil, Patricia 68 Heininger, F.rwin 139 Heinonen, Lloyd 175, 195 Heinrich 195 Heitsch, Chloe 6.5 Helberg, Edith ..34. 35. 49, 175 Hellenberg, Arlene 81 Hellig, William 131 Helm. Gwendolyn 162 Hemanson. Hartley 201 Hempsted. Richard 175 Hency. Max 81 Hendee. Marian I7 " Hendel, Betty 3. 45, 56. 114. 115 Henderson, Robert .... 137. 251 Hendrickson, Rex I tp Hendrickson, Willard 207 Henneveld, Robert 208 Hennig, Marjorie 65, 75 Henry, Barbara 51 Henry, John 81 Henthorn, Dave 145 Heppen, Betty 175 Herman, Gerry 56 Herman, Ned H5 Hermann, Christian 20S Herrick, Joyce 271 Heirington, Barbara ...12,254 Herrmann, Christian 81 Herrmann, Gretchen 203 Herschfus, Leon 8) Hertz. Phillip 1 75 Hertz, Sidney 200 Hesby, Phillip 47. 193 Hetenyi, Laszlo 253 Heun, Virginia 65, 176 Heustis. Patricia 273 Hewitt, Florence 81 Heym. Barbara 63 Kioto, Robert 142 Hickox, Ruth 161 Hicks, Priscilla 272 Hicks, Robert 149 Higbee, Arthur 48 Higgs, Betty 176 Highley, Ann 66 Hilbert, Ruth 176 Hildebrandt, Donald 192 Hildebrandt, Paul 48, 176 Hilderbrandt, Eugene 1.51 Hilkene, Bruce 133, 249 Hill, E 194 Hill, Richard 208 Hillig, William 176 Himelhoch, Sylvia 163 Hines, Richard ....48. 176. 192 Hinton, Jim !45 Hirsch, Elroy 88, 90. 92. 93, 95, 210. 211. 297. 29H Hiss, Frederick 176. 207 Hobin, John 145 Hock, Robert 201 Hockenbury, Robert 192 Hodges, Priscilla 270 Hodges. Ruth 176 Hodgson. Paul 206 Hoenke, Guy 196 Hoffberger, fane 70 Hoffman, Dody 258 Hoffman, Frederick 81 Hoffman. Nancy 58 Hofmann, Dorothy 273 Hogan. Beatrice 270 Hogan. Mary fi7. 17fi Holbrook, Bob 145 Holcombe, Alan 40, 145 Holcombe, Phillip Ill Hole, Jean 163, 274 Hoik, Margaret 273 Holland, Charles 141 Holland, David 48 Hollenbeck. William 141 ,Hollis, Betty 176 316 Hollowell, John .......... Holloway, Mary .......... Holinan. Shirley ... .45, 67, Holmes, Clifford .......... Holmes, Josephine ..... 49. Holmes, Karen ........... Holmes, Virginia ....... 68, Holmes, Warren .......... Holpar, Blanche .......... Holt, Bill ................ Holtman, Mary ........... Holten, Marilyn .......... Holt man, Gerrie ......... Hulzaepfel, John ......... Honn, Patricia ........... Hoogerland, Clarence . . 176, Hook, Jane .............. Hooper, Ellen ......... 49, Hopkins, Kent ........ 150, Hopkins, Marilynn ....... Horan, Mary ............ Horelick, Evelyn .......... Horeth, John ......... 114, Horn, Sola ............... Hornsby, Roberta ......... Horwick, Helen .......... Hosmer, Henry ........... Hostkotte, Edward ........ Hotchkin, Jean .......... ............ 61, 114, 115, Hotte, Roger ...... 46, 134, Houghtby, Florence ....... Houghton, Jean .......... Housman ................ Houk, Betty .............. Hovey, Mary ............. Howard, Frank .......... Howe, Edwin ......... 134. Howe, Eleanor ......... 31 , Howerth, Howard ........ Hoyer, Virginia .......... Hrebek, Marion .......... Hubbard, Nancy .......... Hubeth, Ralph ........... Hudson, Bob ............. Hughes, Audrey .......... Hughes, Edgar ........... Hughes, Mary ......... 62, Hulbert, Barbara ...... 62. Hull, Margorie .......... Hume, Robert .... 98, 141, 248, 249, 264, 296, Hume, Rosarita ....... 254, Hume, Ross ....... 48, 98, 141, 248, 249, 296. Hunt, Fred .............. Hunt, John .............. Hunter, Mally ........... Huntington .............. Huntley, Phillis ____ 49, 67, Hurd, Dick .............. Hurley, Ann ............. Hussong, Joe ............. Hutchins, Betty .......... Hutchinson, Don ......... Hwang, Nien-tzu ......... Hyde, A .................. Hymon, Rita ---- 33, 36, 56, I Ideson, Robert ........ 205, Hand, Ellen .............. Indianer, Simon .......... Intriere, Anthony ......... Irlwine, Skinny Pine ...... Iselman, Charlotte ..... 54, Ivanoff, Elizabeth ......... Iverson, Lois .......... 162, I ard, Darleen ........ 158, 176 259 176 176 C5 158 81 135 34 1S4 197 269 164 176 273 199 272 54 ' . ' " " 176 176 70 234 277 65 269 si. George ............ Jackson, Hugh ........ 130, Jackson, Jim ............. Jackson, Marjory ......... Jackson, Mary ............ Jackson, Paul ............ Jackson, William ...... 81, Jacob, Theodore ...... 130, Jacobi, Roger ............ Jacobs, Alfred ............ Jacobs, Arnold ........... Jacobs, Israel ............. Jacobs, Richard .......... 132 201 235 263 277 81 263 272 68 208 176 176 250 63 176 273 192 150 161 261 176 176 274 297 272 297 140 175 64 144 176 140 162 139 270 136 193 194 81 207 270 200 277 248 177 51 269 177 81 192 154 269 47 201 201 81 136 81 253 143 81 Jacobs, William Jacobson, David Jacobson, Jack 177. jacohson, Jerry 8). Jacobus, Gloria Jacques, Kenneth affe, Robert ainar, Shirley ames, Doug 131 aniga, Mary anke. Robert 81, anns ansen, Werner aques, Mary aracz, Walter Jaske, Rita azek, Robert efferson, Dorothy efford, Nancy 30, effries, John ellema, John eukins, Marilyn enkins, Phil ensen, Vego enswold, Hilary 273, enswold, John Jesop, Mary 68, " essop, Warren hung, Rosalie .... . ohn, Paul 6hn, Theodore ohnson, Arthur 149, ohnson, Blaine 152. Johnson, Gal Johnson, Clarence ohnson, Elizabeth ohnson, Farnham 95, ' ohnson, Harold ohnson, Helen ohnson, Janet ohnson. Jinx 97. ohnson, Kathryn ohnson, Lewis ohnson, Marian Johnson, Norma 45, 67, 114, Johnson, Priscilla Johnson, Robert Johnson, Russell Johnson, Ruth 59. Johnson, Walter Johnson, William Johnston, Phyllis Johnston, Robert Johnston, Sally 55. Jones, Betty Jones, Donald Jones, Frank 139, Jones, Marion Jones, Mary 33, 66, Jones, Melvin Jones. Paula Jones, Thomas [ones, Willene Jones Jordan, Jack Joseph, Bob 154, (udson. Robert Jupp, Audrey ju ek, Robert 250 148 192 200 58 201 153 59 235 67 130 214 145 59 208 58 208 270 64 207 177 271 145 206 295 251 81 201 203 40 48 300 201 145 148 197 :?oo 48 177 177 110 162 149 68 115 270 81 177 177 ?07 154 81 81 R2 272 196 146 161 273 177 273 201 61 144 201 195 193 157 177 Kabcenell, Martin 153 Kahn, Priscilla 66 Kaiser, Ruth 177 Kalmus 263 Kamens, Berry 70 Kaminski, Henry 253 Kampa, Betty 203 Kane, Edward 143 Kaplan. Ann 82 Kaplan, Sally 70 Karsten, Harold ;40 Kashiwa, Lester 177 K..H ! Iriii.m Elaine 56 Katz, Hanna 177 Kaufer, Sylvia 277 Kaufman, Arthur 131 Kaufman, Leonard 153 Kaufman, Renee 50 Kaufman, Myron 200 Karker. June 177 Kavieff 297 Kaye, Kathleen 273 Kazartan, Anne 277 Kearney, Helen Keddie, Shirlee 31. Keefe, Eleanor Keegan Keene, Mike Keers, Ann Kefgen, Louise 160, Kehoe, William Keith, Bradford Kell Kelly, Don 136. 201. Kelly, Ruth Kelly, Sally Kelso, Jack 46, 132, 191, 250. Kelso. Lois Kelterer Kempf. Patricia 59, Kendall, William Kenfield, John Kennedy, Robert Kennedy, F.ibert Kennedy, Hal Kennedy, Mavis 42. Kennedy. Patricia 31, Kennedy, Virginia Kennon, Myra Kent, Stuart Kern, Frank Kerr, James Kerr, Jean Kerstetter, Lois Kesler, Susan Kesselman, Frances Kessler, Georgia 197, Kessler, Heini 150. Ketcham, Eleanor Ketcham, Mary Ketterer, Charles 96, Ketterer, Eddie 249, Kettler, Milt Kiersky. Shirley Kiesel, George Kilcherman, Virginia ..163. Kimball, Mary Kimelamn, Maurice King, Beth King, Bettv King. Glory 54. King. Louis King, Tom 139. Kingsbury, Florence ' . 114, 115, Kinney, Thomas Kiowisto, Armida Kirchgessner, Marv . Kirkpatrick, Martha Kirschenbaum, Bruce Kiser, Suzanne Kispaiigh, Gloria 57, Kittredge. Dorothy Kitzmiller, Arthur Kivi, Lois Kleber. Lila ; Kleiman, David 143, Klein, Estelle 28. Klein. Rosemary 3, 45, 64, 114, 115. Klemme, Arthur Klentworth, Katherine .... Klingbeil, William Klingesmith. Joseph Kloske, Joyce Knapp, Carl 2, Knapp, Dolores 67. Knapp. Emily Knight, Norman Knight, Phyllis Knox. Rosemary Kodros, Nary Koffman. Betty 42. Kogen, William Kohan. Alex 177, Kohler, Thomas Kohr. Peggy Kolb. Arnold Kolesar. Dorothy . . .-. Konas, Clayton . . Kopcke, William Kopchick, Joseph Koppin Kowalski. Henry ..178. 204. Kowalski. Martha Kowalsky, Ruth Kozonis, Michael 205, .64, 258, 178, 269 272 162 214 133 54 270 177 139 29H 297 277 272 263 270 211 138 204 208 95 132 134 272 177 82 :77 ' 52 95 135 271 277 277 177 263 214 69 274 141 298 150 277 141 272 63 200 68 55 258 150 249 272 278 r.t 177 271 131 274 258 63 82 270 271 177 275 23 " 206 65 135 140 63 134 177 272 139 49 274 82 262 153 194 196 63 82 60 202 96 208 214 205 178 45 207 Kiaeger, George 95, 9, 133. 297 Kranich, Betty ..3, 44, 57, 82 Kranz, Greta 69 Kraus, Adele 34. 178 Krause, Gerrie 131 Krause, Shirley 68 Krauss, Karl 197 Kraybill, Richard 192 Kreger, Jesse 192 Kreiger, James 178 Kremer, Hoyt 134, 178 Kressbach, Helen 59, 82 Krevitz, Harriett 255 Kriziza, Wilma 178 Krohn, Samuel 178, 200 Kromer, Robert 178 Kruse, William 208 Krusko, Nick 134 Krygaski 214 Kuchar, Benjamin I7H. 204 Kuchar, Betty 270 Kuechinmeister, Marion .... 62 Kudner, Jane 270 Kudrna, Ethel 163 Kuhlman, Jean 163, 273 Kuhlman, Ruby 50, 164 Kuhn, Rene 161, 178 Kuhnle, Dorothy 269 Kurtz, Donald 196 Kut , Ann 163, 273 Labbe, Arnold 82 LaBounty, Rosalind 273 Lacob-Sa ' lgado, Antero 178 Ladd, Ed 143 Lagos, Agapy 163 Laib, Janet 274 Laine, Dee 140 Laird, Jean 271 Laird, Nancy 163 Laiss, Elaine 153 Lam, Robert 178 Lamb, Betty 64 Lamberg, Joan 270 Lambert, Clarence 139 Lambert, Dale 178, 202 Lambert, Mildred 31 Lambert, William 140 Lane, Dorothy 68 Lane, Fenton 206 Lane, Frank 1% Lane, Gene 271 Lang, Robert 193 Langford 144 Largo, Donald 208 Larmee, Dorine 55, 178 I.arsen, Erwin 140,249 Larsen, Rae 33, 57. 178 Larsen, Robert 198 Larson, Agatha 178 Larson, Don 40. 1-16,252 Larson, Edwin 144. 197 I,arson, Sally 65 Larzaleve, Norman 139 I.aschever, Barrett 47 Lalhrop, Bette 274 Lalhrop, Katherine 31 Lau, Edwin 139. 196 Laubengayer, Margaret .33. 54 Laufer, Anson 152 I.aughead, Sara 31 Laughlin, Mary .50. 178 Laugton, William 196 Laurin, Dave 1 40 Laurin, Sam 140 Laursen, Elizabeth 273 Laursen, John 135 Law, Rosa 270 Lawenstein 274 Lawson, Marjorie 65. 17s Lay, Joachine 82 Laymon, Fred HO Leabu, Victor 178 Leahy, Donna 163, 197 Lebwohl 195 Lechner, Louise 269 LeClair, Hugh 14 i LcClair, Richard 146 Leddy 21 1 Ledgerwood, Alleta 273 Lee, Al 150 Lee. Doug 151 Lee, William 40. 151 317 Leele, Marjorie 6, Leevy, Carl Leiderman, Martin Leidy, John Leitner, Ronnie Lemmen, Lloyd Lemmon, Harvey Lent, Doug Lent-Koop, Theodore Leonard!, Ernie Leraas, Harold Leslie, Georgiana Leslie, James Lesser, Doris Lesser, Morton 178, Letts, Betty Leuken, Harold LeVan, Don Levenberg, Madeleine Leveridge, Roherl Levin, Barbara Levin, Charlotte Levinthal, Dorothy Levine, Al Levine, Barbara 47, Levine, Phyllis Levin, Shirley Levy, Barbara 27, 28. 29, 31, 32, Levy, Betty Levy, David Levy, Jean Lewin, Abby Lewin, Cynthia Lewis, Patricia ... Lewin, Bob Lewis, Clayton Lewis. Elizabeth Lewis, Jerry Lewis, Patricia Lewis, Roger .97, 148, 251, Lewis, William Lewy, James Lezell, Alvin 82, Lighthall, Bill Lightner, Sara Linahan, Barb Lincoln, Nancy Lindberg, Jane . .31, 33. 64, Lindeman, Warren Lindsay, James Lindsay, Roberl 30, Linehon, Barb Ling, Daniel 179,- Linker, John 149. 179. Linker, Joseph 46. 191, Lippincott, Ann Lipson, Channing Littlefield, Marjorie Livermore, Joyce Lochner, Joan Lockwood, Donalda Loeser, Aline Loewenberg, David 43, 131, 249, Lofstedt, Edna 31, Lomako, Alexander Long, Katherine 28, Long, Virginia Longstaff, Jane Longway, Barb Loose, Pauline Lorden, Fay Loree, Jean 33, Lough, Evelyn Loughead, Sara 62, Lounsbery, F Lourim, John 82, Lovell, Robert Lovett, Martha Lovett, Suzanne 59. Low, Albert 43, 151. Low, Joyce 61, Lowther, Mai Lozier, Aleve Lubbers, Julius Ludlum, Elizabeth Ludolph, Bill Ludwig, Claud . Luhrs, Marian . Luidens, Roger Luikart, Max . . Luits, Herbert . 318 ......179, 158, 195, ..147, 178 178 !93 99 70 208 82 45 178 98 201 54 192 70 200 179 238 254 179 274 203 56 2E3 261 82 70 50 275 153 269 179 179 f-2 2 148 51 262 179 300 82 153 200 145 160 262 179 179 152 40 252 43 196 196 250 273 143 ' . ' 70 61 271 273 261 262 162 253 271 179 66 273 153 261 61 69 179 194 194 179 57 179 179 258 136 56 82 58 99 204 179 196 179 208 Lund, Donald 92, 95, 96, 140, 211, 249. 298, 299 Lundgren, Richard 48, 140 Lussier, Roland 149 Lynch, Joan 68 Lynch, John 204, 278 Lynch, Robert 152, 233 Lynch, Robert 152. 253 Lyon, Ann 63 Lyons, Pat 197 Lyttle, Sydney 179 M . .. 30 82. 191 ... 141 . . 69 . .. 197 . .. 71 . . 141 . 274 . 148, 249 MacAllister, Fern . Maccoun, William MacDonald, James . MacGregor, Patricia Machida, Yosh .... Maclnnes, Jeani . . . Maclsaac, James . . Mack, Chanlotte . Mack, Charles .... Mack, Hugh 214, 249 MacKaye, Jean 67, 235 MacKinnon, Donald 149 MacKensie, James 146 Mackenzie, Alice 71 MacKressbach, Helen 33 MacLachlan, Duncan 82 MacLaughlin, Eleanore ... 54 MacLead, Mary 269 MacMillan, Alice 179 Mac Millan, Ann 26, 28, 30. 31. 32. H2 MacNeal, Ruth 65 MacMullan, Charlotte ..49 50 Mactier, Allan 41 . 248 Mactier, James 148 Madero, Luis 192 Madigan, Julia 203 Magidson, Joshua 1 79. 200 Magielski, John 207 Maguire, Natalie 271 Magun, Harold 200 Main, Curt 40, 154, 195 Main, Janet 271 Makima, Lila 269 Makima, Shirley 54 Maledy, Anna 179 Malenowski, Witol 47 Maline, Louis 143 Maloney 214 Maloney, Anne 31 , f 0 Maloney, Ruth 69 Malowista, Marsha 163 Mancl, Arthur 141 Mankel 298 Mansfield, John 149 Mansfield, Martha 69 Mantho, Hank ....43. 249. 262 Manton, Martha 274 Mapes, Mary 57 Maravich, Helen 270 Mancellus, Phil 99. 134. 197. 295 Marcellus, Shirley 60 Markendorf, Art 140 Marsh, Richard i?5 Martin 279 Martin, James 146 Martin, John 48, 249 Martin, Robert 201 Martinus, M 199 Martz, Edna 67 Maser, Patricia 273 Mason, Barbara 59 Mason, Bruce 146 Mason, Donald 207 Mason, Mary Lee ......33, 59 Mason, Stephen 207 Mason, Suzanne i 5 Massingham, Sherman .... 135 Masson, Helen .... 158. 256, 259 Matheny, Ann 270 Mathes, Delores 179 Mathes, Elizabeth 62, 180 Mathews, Robert 536 Matthews, Dave 98 Mathias, Wanda 49, 54 Matney, Bill 98 Mattern, Natalie . . . .30. 33, 68 Matteson, Eleanor 168 Matthaei, Fred 138 Matz, Barbara : . . . 180 Matz, Marilyn 271 58, 160, . 204, Maurine, Rnsemarv ....... Maves, Earl .... ........ May, Carol ............ 65, Mayer, John ......... 180, Mayer, Marilyn . .28, 30, 33, Mayer, Ruth Ann ........ Mayerson, Allen .......... Mayfield, Lois ............ Mayo, Rosamond ......... McAllister, Dorothy ....... McCabe, Margery ......... McCallum, ' George ....... McCallum, Jean .......... McCarthy, Elizabeth ...... McCarthy, Jane .......... McCarthy, John .......... ........... 149, 151, 214. McCartney, W ........... McCavey ................. McClean, Donald ......... McClean, James .......... McCIeery, Doroth ....... McClung, John . ......... McClure, Gloria McConkey, Enid McCord, Malean McCord, McKay McCormick, Carol McCormick, Harry . McCracken, Florence McCracken, Martha McCulloch, Elizabeth McCuIloch, Marjorie ...... McDaniel, Dorothea ...... McDaniel, Glenn ......... McDemaid, Gordon ....... McDonald, Chuck ........ McDurmitt, Nancv ....... McFadden. Mary ......... McFadden. Sally ......... McGillem, C. D! .......... McGinnis, James ......... McGinnis, Pat ........... McGovern, William E ..... McGregor, A. Donald ..... McGuiggan, Ruth ........ Mclntosh, June .......... Mclntyre, George ...... 82, Mclntyre, Lois . ........... Mclntyre, Virginia ....... McKeever, Marilyn ....... McKenzie, Mary ......... McKinley, Charles ........ McKinney, Frederick ...... McKinney, Jean .......... McKone, Elizabeth Ann ... McLachlan. John ........ McLaughlin, Janet, ...... McLeod, Richard ......... McMahon, Gomer ..... 55, McMath, Madeline ....... McMillan, Ann ........... McMorris, Ruth .......... McNaughton. Roger ...... McQuillan, Lewis ..... 180, McVittie, Gloria .......... McWilliams, Robert ...... Meach, Charles ........... Meanwell, Patricia ........ Meecham ................ Mehlenbacher, H. C ....... Mehrtens, Paul ....... 151, Meier, Harold ............ Melbourne, Gloria ........ Ytellert, Eleanor .......... Mendelson, Ruth ......... Menefee, Jean .......... Mentzen, Mary .......... Merewether, Jack ........ Merrill, Hervey ........ Merrill, Jane ............. Merritt, Jacqueline ...... Mery, Edmund ...180, 191, Messenger ................ Meteer, James ............ Metropolsky, Lolly . . ..... Meyers, Edward .......... Michnovic, J. J ........... Vfiddleton, W. B ......... Mierrah, Delilah ......... Mikula, Lillian .......... Milgrom. Sidney .......... Miller ....... ' . ........... Miller, Aimee . . 272 95 82 195 68 69 180 161 65 82 272 135 269 278 65 250 202 195 208 208 58 208 190 27 206 274 68 278 51 60 31. 82 33 61 54 201 145 67 271 62 194 253 258 48 132 269 273 140 269 2 2 59 180 135 180 203 59 H9 61 339 ICO 62 59 273 134 201 82 137 83 269 263 194 196 192 270 259 278 180 180 253 83 269 273 196 295 83 164 200 194 194 67 278 180 211 278 Miller, Ann 31, 271 Miller, Barbara 65, 259 Miller, Carol 68 Miller, Edward 130 Miller, Harold 192, 278 Miller, Helen 31 Miller, Joan 270 Miller, June SI Miller. Marie 180 Miller, Naomi 69 Miller, Robert .83, 194, 196 Miller, Russell 147 Miller, Theo 163 Miller, Violet 54 Mills, Evelyn 62 Mills, Hazel 164 Milne, Franchon 68 Milne, Mary Elizabeth 66 Milnoe, Robert 46, 180, 196, 250. 298 Misner, Carol Ann 180 Misner, Jean 197, 278 Mitchell 195 Mixer, Richard 40. 192. 213, 252 Mock, Richard 198 Moehl, Kenneth 250 Molina, Ferdnando ..180,202 Molthop, William 151 Moniuszko, Delphine .... 270 Monson, Dean 146 Monson, Warren 180 Montague. Harriette ..66, 180 Montgomery, Helen ... .55, 278 Moody, Gene . .98. 195, 251, 297 Moon, Richard 135 Moore. Barbara . . . .39, 158, 180 Moore, Charles D 180 Moore, Douglas 207 Moore, Gloria 163, 270 Moore, Jean 58 Moore, Lois M 180 Moore. Marilyn 63 Moore, Mary P 180 Moore, Pat 158 Moore, Stanley 205 Morehouse, Florence 31 Morgan, Janet 68, 272 Morgan, jean 67 Morgan, Margaret ..32, 33, 63 Morley, George ..146. 166, 181 Morley, Helen 162 Morley, Robert 146 Morris, Joseph 181 Morris, Robert 206 Morrison, Isabel 69 Morrison, S 194 Morrison, Thaddeus ..181,201 Morton, Sally 69. 181 Moses, Dale 56 Moshy, Albert 196 Moskowitz, Helen 181 Moskowitz, Merwin 181 Moss, Hi 150 Mossner, Margarel 181 Mount, Frank 205 Mountjoy, Mary Payne .... 61 Mroz, Vince 95 Muehl, William 47,261 Mueller, Charlotte 157 Mueller, Jeanne 270 Mueller, Richard 207 Mueller, Virginia 269 Muenzer, Robert . . 181. 205. 206 Mulder. Jerry 150 Mulder, ' L 199 Mullendore, Bill 43.262 Muller, Keith 134, 181 Mumford, William 192 Munaretto, Joyce 83 Murphey, Edward 206 Murray, Jean 273 Murray, Sherry Murzek. Dorothy Muskatt. Vivian . Muzzall, David . Myers, Joanne 49 261 272 151 269 Myers, Marian 269 Myll, Cliff 95. 146. 250 N Nagle, Douglas 187 Nagle, Jean 272 Narrie, John 193 Nash, Ralph 181, 201 19) Nave, Ruth ' . 164 Navlor, K 194 Negrevski, Neva 42, 262 Negus 297 Negus, Fred 88. 95 Negus, George 192 Neilson, fane 158 Neinhuis, Lester 207 Nelson, Dick 136 Nelson. Marcia 63, 83 Nemerovski, Leomaid .... 153 Menno, Donald 207 Neprud. Anne 274 NessaNeyer, Eleanor 162 Netter, Milton .... 134, 193, 18] Netting, Marcia 68 Neuenschwander, John .... 147 Neufeld, John 47 Neumann, L 194 Newberry. Julia 59 Newell, Betty 57 Newton, Bernice 181 Newton, William 208 Nichol, Margaret 163 Nichols, Ann 271 Nicholson, W 194 Nicklay, Doris 68 Nicolai, Theodora 68 Nicolls, Keith 83, 144 Nieboer, June 66 Niedham, Betty 64 Neilsen, Alma 159 Nierman, Lamelie 274 Nissler, Bill 140 Nitchke, N 194 Nixon, Patricia 62, 273 Noble, Duncan 133, 295 Nolen, John 181, 201 Noll, Jerry 150 Nord, Charles 207 Nordstrom 181 Norrich, June 31 Norris, Paul 198 Norton, Robert 201 Nottingham, fovce 55 Nouse. Donald 206 Novy, Barbara 61 Noyes, Richard 48 Nurria, Bob 140 Nussbaumer, Bob 94, 95, 96, 146, 249, 297, 298, 302 Nutt, Richard 147 Nutto, Francis 139 O Oakleaf, Jean 181 Oberdick, Willard 197 Obely 216 O ' Brien, What ' s Fryin ' . . 248 O ' Connell, Virginia 255 O ' Dell, Frederick 141 O ' Dell, Howard 181 . 201 O ' dell. John 181 O ' Dell, William 207 O ' Hara, Paul ....149. 251, 295 O ' Kane, Marilyn 271 Olansky, Maurice 153 Olds, Phillip 181 O ' Leary, Jack 133, 206 Olmsted, Clark 278 Olshanski, Hank 95 Olson, Jack 192 Olson, Jeanne 181 Olson, Marjorie 181 Olson, Mary 27, 32, 34, 42, 278 Olsson, Edith 271 O ' Neil, Mervin 181 , 207 Ophott. E 199 Opsion, Martha .33, 43, 64. 181 Orebaugh, John 205 Oren, William 147, 251 Orent, Edward ....83, 193, 196 Orr, Laurie 272 Osberg, Borge 1 45 Osborn, Janet 69 Osborne, Barbara 258 Osborne, Earle 133. 206 Osipoff, George 194 Ostroski, Virginia 181 O ' Sullivan, Girardin 182 Otis, Evelyn 31. 62 Otlewski, Eugene 204 Otto, Mildren 32, 34. 182 Oulbegian, Violel 50 Overcashier. Robei I .... (6. 250 Overhott, B 202 Owen, H 202 Owens, Pattv 273 I ' adoley, Ann 32 Page, Pat 3, 44, 61, 83 Paine, Robert 182 Palmer, Lois 31. 49 Palmer, Mary 63 Parker, Jean 275 Parker, Lois 51 Parker, Robert 140 Parnell 195 Parry. Deborah . .27. 28, 33, 65 Parshall, Dale 182, 206 Parsons, Betty 71 Partney, Anne 255 Parvin, Gene 150 Passman, Dick ....46. 195.278 Pasternak. Lillian 182 Paton 297 Patsloff, Lois 271 Patterson. James 137 Patterson, John 98 Patton, Thomas 253 Paty, Jeanne 57, 259. 278 Pawloif, Alex 197 Pear. Robert 149 Peat, Betty ..3, 44. 57. 114. 182 Pederson, ' Holly 163 Peirsol, Martha 59. 278 Pelegrima, Ivan 182. 207 Penoyar, William 151 Perala, Martha 182 Perdue, D 192 Perkins, Lois 162 Perils, Sandy 252 Palmeter, Stanley 153 Perlmutter, Sybil 56 Perrone, Mary 259, 270 Perry, Betsv 69, 256 Perry, Diane 271 Perry, Helen 31 Perry, John 151 Peter, Emily 255, 258 Peterman. Nathan 131 Peters, fane 61 Peters, Jean 182 Peters, Margaret 83 Peterson. Doris .... 42. 261 . 262 Peterson. Janet 156 Peterson, Joan 43 Peterson, foAnn 33, 182 Peterson, J 263 Peterson, Stanley 146 Peterson, Victor 141, 182 Petrick, Nicholas 141 Pettapiece, James 146 Pettitti, Leonard 182, 206 Peugot, Arlene 51. 161 Pew, Elaine 273 Phelps 298 Phillips, Eileen 269 Phillips, Evelvn 12. 164 Phillips, Frances 51. 60 Phillipson, Shirlev 182 Picard, Joseph 207 Picard, Patricia 162. 271 Picard, Ruth 62 Pierce 297 Pierce. Harriet ..111. 115.235 Pier.son, Wilmer 132 Pilliod, Margaret 68 Pines, Jean 3, 45. 70. 114. 115 Pinnev, Charles 98. 206 Piper, Barbara 66. 182 Pitcher, Dale 63 Pitt, Robert 159 Pittman, Bernard 151 Pittsley. William 147 Place, Edith 31 Plate, James 40,252 Plisko, Irma 60 Poag, Fred 131. 182, 194 Pocock, Bette 182, 269 Podliashuk 263 Polis, Miriam 278 Pomering, June 54 Pons, Angela 255 Ponsetto, Joe 95, 249, 302 Pontius, David .133 I ' ope, Shirley 164 Popkins. Frances 161 Poppy, Nellie 31 Porter, Elinor 57. 182 Porter, Harriet 31. 50. 164. 278 Porter, Bob 140 Portz, Joan 59 Pospisil, Paul 132 Post, Dave 145, 300 Potter, Patricia 83 Potter. Bill 136 Pottinger, Nancy 67 Potts, Dorothy 214, 262 Powers, William 46.250 Prangley, Louise 271 Precious, Robert ..10, 251, 252 Present, Phyllis ....32, 56, 182 Pressprich, Betty 162 Pritchard, Jane 69, 182 Pritula, William 250 Proctor, Grace 59,182 Priefke, Dorothy 49. ' ' 69 Prozellar, Paul 146 Przybytowicz 195 Pugsley, Dorothy 30, 33. 49, 54 Pulaski 214 Pulford 214 Pullum, Joanne . . .57. 114, 115 Purdom, Lucy 272 Purdue, John .... 182, 192, 297 Purdy, Betty 31. 182 Purdy, Delbert 138 Pusack, David 152 Puskas, Pearl 182 Pyle, Alice 273 Quinn, Elizabeth 57 Quinn. James 208 Quinn, Thomas 183 Ourd, Bill . 136 ..6). Raabe, Max Rabel, Lili Raine, Jean 162, Raiss, Elaine Ramme, Frances Ramsay, Eleanor Ramsay, Jeanne Rantala, Quini Raskey, Shirley 68. Rathbun, Elaine 50, Rattledge, William Ratner, Geraldine Ravitch, Louis Raymer, Barbara Raymond Raymond, Allen Raymond, Betty Raymond. Chorley Raymond, Clarence Raymond, Jeanetle Raymond, Joseph Raymond, Marjorie Raymond, Mary Anne .... Raymur, Don Reade. Betty Reade, Wight Reber. Nancy Records. J. K Reed. Doris Reed. Joseph 183. Reed. ' Karl Reed, William Reese, Carolyn Rehmus, Richard Reichei t. Mary Reichert. Robert 149, Reisman. Linda 83, Reizan, Harry 183, Rembowski, jane 47, Rennebohm, Boh Renner. Art Renwick, Ralph 83, Renz, Walter Resnick, A. D Resse, Carolyn Retzlaff, June Rewoldt, Gloria Reynolds, Blossom Reynolds, Sidney . . 1 40. 183, Rhead, Charles Rhoade, Suzanne . 83 254 272 274 50 61 61 183 183 54 208 183 143 269 195 139 65 136 193 183 183 183 til 136 272 206 63 194 51 206 250 208 183 148 64 216 164 202 83 95 95 201 40 192 57 271 69 51 192 208 269 Rhoads 195 Rhody, D 202 Ribback, Ruth 56 Rice, Charles 183, 201 Richards 297 Richards, James 201 Richards, ' jean 164 Richards, Robert 136 Richardson, Deane 62 Richardson, Jane 49, 258 Richy, Tom 134 Ricke, Joan 197 Rickert, Marian 183 Rider, Nancy 183, 203 Rieger, Joan 274 Rigland, Bobette 49 Rinck, Marilvn 271 Rinker, Sue 278 Riopelle, John 130, 183 Rittner, Lynette 274 Ritzema, Donald 183, 199 Robb, Janet 68, 83 Roberts ' 211 Roberts, Carol 269 Roberts, Carroll 160 Roberts, George 134 Roberts, Joyce 31 Robertson. Dorothy 270 Robertson, James .... 183, 208 Robin, Shirley 157, 254 Robins, Raymond ... 183, 200 Robinson, Ann 274 Robinson, Barbara ....68, 83 Robinson, Bettv 83 Robinson, Jack 207 Robinson, Janine 271 Robinson, Su anne 274 Roche, Redmond 192 Rock, Virginia 42, 183 Roden, Harold 200 Rodenbeck, Ruth ... 159, 183 Rodgers, Elizabeth . . 47. 55, 183 Roeder, Richard 40,140 Roelofs, Alice 62, 183 Roeser, Ralph 183, 201 Rogers, Jim 152 Rogers, Richard 184, 194 Rohr, Thea 255 Rohr, Virginia M ' 47 Rokos. John 146 Rom, falvin 83 Roman, Robert 184 Romeo 195 Romine, Mary Jane 66 Ronal, Marjorie 66 Rood, Marv 184 Rookus. Mary Lou 45 Rookus. Nancy 274 Root, Georgianna 68 Rosa, Bettv 67 Rose, Irving 131 Rose, James 83 Rose. Patty 64 Rosen. Harold 184 Rosenbaum, Bernice 184 Rosenbaum. Eleanor 83 Rosenblum. Beatv 45 Rosenshine. Doris 47 Rosmarin, Marjorie ....42, 56 Ross, Jack ]84 Ross, Joan 49, 54, 255 RO J, Jure 184 Rosser. ' Merrvdav 203 Rossier, Bob . 145 Roth, Bettv 42 Rothman, Joan 274 Rovit. Richard 13] Rowe, Norma 31 , 58. 83 Rowland, R. C 194 Rowland. Toni 255 Rowley. Craig 135 Roxborotigh, John 98. 184 Rubach ' , . . . 214 Rubenstein, Audrey 184 Rubenstein, Frances 184 Rubin, Janet 274 Rubin. Shirley 31 Ruch. Marilyn 61 Rueber, Charlotte 273 Ruettinger, Hazel 51, 272 Ruge, Miriam 69, 278 Ruggler, Bob 145 Runge, Ed 154 Russell, Marv . . 163 319 Rutherford, Lucy 271 Rutherford, Marjorie t 2 Rtitledge, Robh 133 Ruxin, Arnold 153 Ruzicka, William 139. 278 Ryan, Jack 134 Rvan, Pat 197 Ryberg 206 Rvding, Robert 201 Rvle, Carolyn 163, 273 Sacks, Jason Sadler, Marjorie . Sakai, Jim Sallade] George Salon, Joel Salwen, David Salwen, Judith Salzman, Margaret 31, Samels, Joy Samuel, Eleanore 50, Sanders, Carl Sanders, J Sanders, Patricia Sandner, Donna Sandoz, Mary Ellen Santo, J. R 194, Sanzi, George Sappington, Lew Sarver, Samuel Saulson, Daniel Saulter, Gloria Ann Saults, Margaret Saunders, Shirley 58. Sauter, Edith . Sauter, Shirley Savage, Dick Savage, Marilyn 67, Saverhaft, Stan Sawyer, George 84, Sawyer, Naomi Sawyer, William Sayles, David Scatterday, Richard 134. 261. Schaefer, Jane 84, Schaeffer, Norman Schaible, Virginia Schapiro, Felice Schaufelberger, Al 40, Schefman, Roberta Schellens, Eugene Scheer, Ernest . . Scherer, Roberta Schiff, Paul 184 Schlee, Joan Schleh, Ruth 57 Schluter, Harold . .184, 205 Schmidt, Henry Jr. 37, 11 148, 184, 191, 192. 196 Schmidt, Jean Schmidt, Mary Schmier, Dorothy Schmitt, Martha Schneider, Catherine Sihoiling, Gates Schoemacher, Ann Schoenfield, Terry Schoepfle, Barbara . Sthoephle, Thomas Scholes, Jane .... Scholnick, Morton Schoof, Jean Schreiber, Edward Schreider Schroeder, Doris . . Sen roth, Wally 3, 44, 84. 140, 193 Schudson, Audrey 274 Schultz, Ann 42 Schuman, Ann 269 Schurr, Evelyn 163 Schwartz 195 Schwartz, Allen 153 Schwartz, Ann 184 Schwartz, Lawrence 196 Schwartz, Robert 143 Schwartzbeck, Eugenia .... 60 Schwayder, Warren 279 Schweickhard, deletion . . . 158 Scott, Alden 253 Scott, Barbara 197, 273 Scott. Edward 207 84, 131 69 130 148 153 153 83 70 184 184 196 199 54 31 67 262 83 154 200 84 161 57 184 70 274 96 84 262 19fi 62 17 207 278 203 143 270 84 146 274 84 193 270 200 271 184 208 ..62, 250 184 184 184 272 274 206 59 r 6 84 206 54 153 184 153 211 270 Scott, Edwin Scott, Elizabeth Scott, Harry Scott, Jean Scott, Mary Scott, Phebe ..34, 185. 256. Scouler, Barbara 49, Scoville, James Scowden, Margaret Scribano, Frank Seameus, Marion Sears, James 84, Seaver, James Sech, Charles Secor, Richard Sedgwick, Suzanne Seeley, Frances Seer, Martha Segmour Segula, Bob Seiler, Dorothy Seitz, Richard Selesnick, Sheldon Selinger, Gerrie Sellon, Isabel Seltzer, Holbrooke . . . .205, Sempre, Charles Sendler, Rita Sentz, Charlotte Sermon, Beth Servis, Dorothv Sessions, William Seven, Philip SeMiiour. William 133. Shaffer, George Shafroth. John Shallenberger. Sybil ...162, Shaltis. R. J Shanek, Shirley Shannon. Richard Shapero, Joyce 46, 192. Shapero, Martin Shapiro. Marvin Sharfman. Kathie Sharkey, Marion 163, Sharp, Marda ..33, 68. 192. " harpe, Richard Shattuck, Jeanne Sheldon, Warren Shelley Warren 84, Shepard, Jacqueline Shepherd. Susan c herha, Dorothy Sheridan. Audrey Sherman, Claire 33. 12, Sherman, Ruth 84, Shenill, Betty Shideman, George 2, Shilson, Catherine Shennick. Harriet Shloes. Louise Sihlochowsky, Janes Shockley. Jack ' Shoecraft, Harriet 71. Shoenfield. Beryl Shoett, Lee . . ' . 185. Shreckenganst, Lt Shryock, Richard Shu ' ker, Derith 194. 259. Shukur, Djainil Shure, Barbara Shurtliff, Frank Shtilte, Jane 13. 55, Sibley, Eleanor Sibley, Joy Sickels, Shirley Siebert, Marjorie . Siegan, Joyce .... Silverherg Silverman, Gilbert Simmons, George Simon, Burton 185. Simons. Homer Simons-Quiroz, Lister Simpson. Josephine Sims, Sue 3, 32. 44, 68, Sinclair, Marie 84, Singer, Anne 161 . Singer, Muriel Sink, Cecil 37, 149, Sinko, George Sisk, Hope Sislin, Paul Sisson, Barbara 160, . 30, 207 Silts, Charlolle 18} Skinner, Harriet I 19 Skinner, Harry 50 Skinner, James . ... 133. 205. 182 Skud. Elaine 259 Slater, Fred 273 Slautterback, Hilda 146 Sledder, Mary Ann 273 Sleeman, Rosemary 185, 149 Slip, Jean 185 Sloane, George 196 98 Sloat, Shirley 140 Slocum, Julie 47, 84 Sluiter, Lois 185 Small, Kenneth 185. 272 Smallman, Robert 131, 185, 185 Smeja, Rudy 92, 95, 156 Smith, Barbara 211 26, 29, 32. 34. 98 Smith, Ben 270 Smith, Betty 135 Smith, Christine 261 Smith, Don 162 Smith, Emmons 271 Smith, Harry 264 Smith, Helen 207 Smith, Henry 274 Smith, Ilah 31 Smith, Jack 64 Smith, Joanne 261 Smith. ' Kathryn 250 Smith, Leslie 185, 208 Smith. Mahala 34, 250 Smiih. Maxwell 141 Smith, Paul 140 Smith. Pete 140. 273 Smith, Ouimby 194 Smith. R 84 Smith. Roger 131 Smith. Rosemary 197 Smith. Sally 261 Smith. William 143 Smvthe, Sally 262 Snaddon, Harriet 273 Snell, William 256 Snider, Donald 151 Snow, George 156 Snowden, Margery 185 Snyder. Howard 84. 132 Snyder. (Catherine 162 Snyder, Philip (8, 163 Soderberg. Mary 164 Sokatch. Richard 57 Solomon, Edwin 81, 278 Solorow, Beverly 130 Somer, John 185 Somers, William 263 Sou nen berg, Leonard .... 68 Sonner, Doris 273 Soper. Bette 49, 56 Sorokanich, Vera 31 Sower, Margaret 135 Spaunburg, Harvev 203 Spear, Howell . . 84 Speck, Carlson 201 Spector, Martha 56, 131 Speed. Ann 146 Speed, Helen 31 271 Spencer, Alvira 54 278 Spencer, George 56 Spero, Lizbeth 56, 145 Spicer, Alice 278 Spike, Shirley 185 Spitzer, W. . ' 62 Squillace 68 Squire, Marion 69 Squire, Nancy 261 Srere, Al. 195 3, 44, 114, 115, 255. 143 Stadelman, Geraldine . ... 261 26, 28, 32, 61, 166. 200 Stader, Jack 140 Staffstall, B 208 Stahl. Irving 273 Staliker 185 Standiford, Ferris 186, 192, 197 Stanfield, Richard 185 Stanford, Ann 84 Stanton. Anna Louise ... .33 250 Stason, Blythe 48 Stauffer, Ann 68 Stauffer, Barbara 262 Stedelin. John 273 Stedman, Lynn 279 Stedman, Muriel . ' 63 62 Steele, Eleanor 183 133 Stefany, Dorothy 51, 186 206 Steffes, Dorothy 65 185 Steger, Nancy 61 97 Stemboe, Elaine 31 185 Stenberg, Bob 96 163 Stenbuck, Jerry 131 255 Stephen, Harriet 269 275 Stern, Doris 273 250 Sternisha, Don 98 84 Stevens, Helen 259 273 Stevens, Joan ?72 185 Stevens, Maxine 186 200 Stevens, Ray 85. ' .. ' 01 193 Stevens, Robert 249 1 34 Stevenson 298 Stevenson, Bob 2 19 164 Stewart, Eleanor 49, 2VO 99 Stewart. John 205 66 Stewart 248 62 Stiegel, Roslyn 274 96 Stieler, Barbara 61 133 Stimson, Robert 139 142 Stoeffler, Ulysses 186. 192 273 Storgaard, Lorna 51 138 Stoetzel, Rose 64 183 Stokinger, Elva 57. 186 185 Stone, Ford E 186, .102 274 Stone, Lucy 273 84 Stone, Marjorie 272 198 Stone, Virginia 62 159 Storm, Fina 45, 67 185 Straatsma, Mary 64 198 Strack, Dave 211, 249 196 Straehley, Oriel 68 140 Siratib, Rupert 40. 130. 248, 252 202 Straus, Mary 163 140 Strauss, Jane 70 ' 70 Strickland, Richard ...186.195 271 Striffler 248 84 Strola, Louis 98 164 Strong. Barbara 61 61 Struple. Ruth 186 1 39 Stuber, Barbara 62, 85 139 Sturges, John 136 250 Sturges, ' Ray 140 56 Styles, Scott 186, 198 140 Sube, John 205 162 Sudhof, Max 142 261 Sutler, E 202 62 Swain, Barbara f 9 48 Swanson, Elmer 192 96, 249. 297. 298 50 Swanson, Patricia 58. 259 186 Swift, Betty 61 1 S5 Swisher, Elizabeth 64 186 Switzwe, Gwendolyn 274 84 Szklarz, Robert . 85 55 Szquas, Julie 158 84 Szymanski, Roy 134 67 141 T 142 Taber, Constance 48 32, 34, 186, 254 186 Taller, William 146 271 Talbot, Jack 145 85 Tamarkin, Bud . . . .45, 153, 235 .186 Tamblyn. Rulh 162. 270 S07 Tamura, Dorolhy 186 186 Tanaka, J 202 269 Tansey, John 186, 208 270 Taogesen, T 202 199 Tappan, William 207 Tarbell, Rulh 279 85 Tale, Raymond 85. 196 68 Taylor, Al 140 Taylor, Dinny 58 235 Taylor, Edilh 31,49, 71 Taylor, Kendall 85 186 Taylor, Kennelh 192 193 Taylor, Robert .... 202 204, 205, 207. 186 Taylor, Roberl S 205 Taylor, Rosemary 163 196 Taylor, William 150 133 Teelor, Catherine 269 271 Teelzel, Margaret .... 186 69 Telfer, Charles 135 131 Telfer, William 135 158 Temple. Theda 271 271 Terns, 295 206 Tennyson, Donald 149 149 Terbrueggen. Ann .... 159. 255 320 18 151 2fi9 116 IJS 1)5 Ten-ill. Colleen 272 Theurer, Dick 140 Thielen, Michey . .3, 33, 44, 63 Thomas, Arthur 200 Thomas, Marjory 203 Thomas, Kenneth 186 Thomas, Dorothy 271 Thomas, Marilyn 209 Thomas, Dorothy 31 Thomas, Arthur 85 Thomas, Joan 62 Thomas, Beatrice 164 Thomas, William 151 Thompson 2)1 Thompson, John 204, 186 Thompson, Allyn 60 Thompson, Frances 65 Thompson, Jane 158 Thompson. Mary 255 Thomssen, Nancy 273 Thorny, Harriet 269 Thornbrough, Emma 158 Thors, Esther 28, 270 Throop, Frances 50 Thurston, Dorothy 259 Tibbetts, Ruth 203 Tillock, Robert 187, 202 Tillou, Emilly 64 Timms, John 149, 187 Tinholt. J 199 Tink, Robert 196 Tittmann 144 Tosc, Victor 201 Touma, Emil 187, 202 Torma, G 202 Townsend, Nancy 67 Trahern, Arlie ....85, 132, 195 Trapp, Dorothy 162 Travis, Elaine 67 Travis, Justine 56 Treadwell, Dorothy 61 Tressel. Nancy 57 Trick. Charles 187, 191 Trinklein, Donald 187 Tripp, Frances 69 Tripp, Katherine 2. 64 Trosper. Roberta 59, 85 Truesdell, Katherine 271 Trump, Jack 95 Trumpter, Doris 162 Tsang, Chi 193 Tsen, Alvinia 203 Tuck, Mary 69, 187 Tucker, Florence 187 Turner, Baker 151 Turner, Irene 54, 256 Turner, Jean 31 Turner, Marie 49 Tuttle, David 142 Tuttle, Donna 187 Twining, Bob 150 Twitchell, Thomas 206 Twonlev, Ralph 196 Tyler, John 187 Tyler, Pat 49, 67 Tyndall. PhvIIis 187 Tyner, David 187 Tyskland, Eric 187, 193 U Uberhorst, Gail 187 Ufer, Bob 98, 140, 248, 296, 297 Ullom, Gloria (TO Ulmer, Betty 187 Ulmer, Tom 138 Ulrich, Mary 64 Underwood, Florence .... ( 7 Underwood, Homer 147 linger, Au drey 51 Upham, Dorothy 259 Upson, Nancy . . .32. 50, 65. 187 Upton, Art 98, 206, 249 Upton, Dave 37, 133 Upton, Herb 133 Upton 248, 191 Uvick, Anita ... .33, 36, 67, 187 VanAken, John 187 Van Aken, Mark 187 VanBrocklin, Phyllis 273 VandeBerg, Kenneth 207 Vandenberg, Lela 163 Vandenberg, William 206 VanDervort, Pat 271 VanHorn, Pearl 187 VanHorn, Raymond 187, 199, 205 VanOrnum, Alden 85 VanOmmen, Roy 207 VanPelt. Charles 134 VanPortfliet. Paul ....187,205 VanRanst, Robert 138 VanWinkle, R 199 Vaughn, Betty 66 Vedder . . . . ' . 297 Verschoor, Catherine ..160, 273 VerSchure, Harris 199 Viancour, Florence 203 Viavattente. Joseph .... 187, 192 Vibbert, Madeline 256 Vibrans, Frank 187 Vickroy, Margaret 187 Victor, Shirley 85 Vinelli, Paul 35, ?79 Vironda, P 202 Visscher. Harvey ' 88 Vogel, Betty 188 Vogel, Dorothy 188 Vogel. W 194 Vogt, Peggy 68 Voiev. Jack 154 Voyer, Jean 279 Vyn, Frances 32, 36, 50, 65, 188 W Wade, Joyce 274 Wade, Mary 271 Wagener, Hobart 85, 197 Wahl, Jean 188. Waite, Dorothy 270 Waite, Richard 188 Wakevainen, John 202 Walbridge, N ' ita 162 Walcott, Muriel 61 Wald, Margery 1:(; ) Waldman, Sally 188 Waldon, Sanford 85, ' -00 Walker 195 WaTRer, Augusta 188 Walker, F 202 Walker, Martha 158 Walker, Morgan 130 Walker, Richard 188, 202 Walker, Richard E. ...188, 202 Walker, Roger 40,154 Wallace, Barbara 69 Wallace, Emmeline 197, 258 Wallace, Stan 42, 131, 249,262 Walle, Helen 188 Walsh. George 151 Walsh, Harold 151 Walsh. Mervyn 131, 192 Walterhouse. Dick 96 Walters. Beryl 143 Walters, Dorothy 63 Wattles, Thomas 142 Walton, Charles 40, 140 Wampler, Vivian 57, 188 Wanefruff, Benjamin 188 Wanty. Hugh 150 Want . Dorothy 64 Want , George 206 Want beck. Russell 204 Ward, Beckv 164 Ward, Donald 85, 201 Ward. Janice 273 Ward. Mary 272 Ward. Richard 196 Warner, Caleb !96 Warner, Elizabeth 161 Warner, Jo 270 Wareharri, Diana 67 Warrick 216 Warren, Claire 67 Warren, Margaret 85 Warren, Virginia 59 Warshawer, Alan 153 Warth, Henry 193 Watch, Earl 85 Watkins, Lois 57, 188 Watson, Betty 163, 269 Watson, Dorothy 163, 271 Watt, Carol 69 Watt, Marilynn 272 Watts, Harold 95 Watts, Pam 64 Watts, Warren 134 Waxenl erg, Phyllis 269 Weadock, Virginia 49, 58, 256, 259 Wearley, Dorothy 68, :88 Weatherill, Janice 158 Weaver, Jeanne 85 Weaver, Nancy 85 Webb, Mary 163 Weber, Eleanor S3 Weber, Morrow 27, 28, 33, 66, 188 Webster, Joy 188 Webster, Mary 58 Weeks, Mildred 162 Wehner, Ruth 80, 188 Welber, Margery 85 Welk, Mildred 259 Wellington, Fred 97 Wellman, Lee 71 , 259 Wellman, Marcia 272 Wells, Rex 95, 211, 297 Weigel, Barbara 270 Weihrauch, Dorothy 279 Weikel, James ...139, 192,279 Weinberg, Alex 188, 200 Weinberg, Ruth 31, 56, 256 Weiner, Ruth 31, 279 Weisberg, Harvey 47, 261 Weiss, B 202 Weiss, Marjorie ...34, 262, 279 Wenzel, George 188 Wenzlaw, William 140 West, June 259 West, jyme 66 Westerman, Jean 50 Westover, Ransom 201 Wet more, Eleanor 270 Wheaton, Leonard 201 Wheelock, Jeanne 161 Whipper, Louise 64 Whipper, Margaret 64, 188 White, Barbara 49, 55, 188 White, Glenn .43, 123, 146, 252 White 248 White, Pat 66 White, Paul 96 White, Ruth 271 White, Sonia 271 Whitehouse, Betty 58 Whiting, Helen 65 Whitlock, Mary 58 Whitnall, Faith . 51 Whittemore, Dorothy 63 Whittemore, Jean 27, 28, 32, 63, 85 Whittlesey, Ruth 69 Whomes, ' Carol 188 Wick, Jean 57 Wicker. Helen 258 Wicks, Helen 274 Wiechel, Jean 272 Wieland, ' Betty 188 Wiersma. Al 199, 205 Wiese, Robert . .94, 95, 96, 147, 248, 298, 302 Wight, Edwin 201 Wikel. Howie 95, 96. 249 Wilber, Margery 56 Wilcoxon, Mary 163 Vilk, Joan 1269 Willard, Doris 273 Willard, June 273 Willard, Marian 160 Willcox, Helen . .30, 32, 34, 85 Willemin, Bette 33, 269 Williams, Bernard 198 Williams, Charles 201 Williams, Hillary 135 Williams, Lee 152 Williams, Paul 201 Williams, Robert 140 Williams, Ruth 272 Williams, Ted Williamson, Barbara . Willie, Warren Willis, Harold 189, Will its, Nancy Willits, Samuel 189, Willson, Dean ' Wilson Wilson, Charles Wilson, Gladys Wilson, Hugh Wilson, Martha Wilson, Robert Wiltsee, Harriet 43, Wiltsee, Joyce Wineland, Richard Winfield, Jean Wink, Jack 88, Winokur, Molly .33, 43, 70, Winter, Margaret Wirtz, Joh n Wilson, Dwight Wissbaum, Robert Witherspoon Witse ' Wittan, Beverly Wolber Wolf, Margaret Wolfe, Edwin Wolfert, George Wolfson, Herbert Wolfson, Margery 43, Wolkowsky, Ruth ' Wollum, Arnold 189, Womer, Claude Wood, Earl Wood, Suzanne 31, 33, 36, 66, Wood, William 40, 150, Woods, Mary Woodruff, Patricia Woog, John Woolf, Ricka Wooster, John Worrell, Joan Worsham, Mary 61, Wright, Jean Wright, Lucy 27, 29, 32, 63, Wright, N Wunch, William Wyman, Georgia 189 270 204 202 : .7l 194 206 216 196 SI 1-12 203 140 55 203 208 63 95 189 68 138 48 131 297 211 70 2 i3 85 189 130 85 56 56 204 48 150 189 252 259 54 85 70 189 269 192 270 279 146 132 58 Yagh, Marian 270 Yeomans, Babara 49, 160, 270 Yeung, Bacon 193 Yokum, Elaine 163 Yonker, Donald 201 Yonowitz, Bennett 189 Young, Griffith 3, 44, 114, 115, 197, 279, 235 Young, Janet 273 Young, Marge 63 Young, Mary 272 Young, William 206 Youngdahl, Russel 149, 194 Yung, Robert 150 Zabel, Jane 258 Zaglemeire, Jean 272 Zahrn, Mary 59 Zalenski, Ed ...41, 43, 189, 248 Zarbock, Dorma 61 Zawacki, Sigmund 204 Zeis, Myron 204 Zeme, Elise 189 Zemke, Kenneth 139 Zepp, Loretta 189 Zeskind, Thelma 70 Ziemon, Evelyn 63 Ziff, Ruth ?1 Zimmerman, Marcia 33, 65, 85 Zonars 195 Zrmack, Genevieve 189, 259 Zuiderweld, Jack 150 Zwayer, Barbara 51


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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

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