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

 - Class of 1948

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 460 of the 1948 volume:

MICHIGAN TH mil nOn ' iiiinl THE EARS X ' x X i II linn NINETEEN FORTY- EIGHT ENSIAN Managing Editor BUCK DAWSON Business Manager BARBARA GRAY Art and Design ART MANCL Photography STANFORD LIPSEY The name Michiganensian was coined at a mass meeting in 1896 where students had gathered to demand a new and more representative yearbook. Someone shouted from the crowd " let ' s name it Michiganensis, a possible Latin form of the word Michigan " . As usually happens in mass meetings, the scholar was drowned out before he had finished, and in the confusion he was mistakenly credited with naming the new yearbook. " Michiganensian, Ensian, that ' s great, " shouted the mob and a new word had been created by the eager students. Even the Latin scholar knew it was useless to remind them that his suggestion had been Michiganensis and not Michiganensian, so the new title stuck and has remained ever since. Even as Michiganensian is original as a word and a yearbook, so, too, is the 1948 edition original among Michiganensians. Never before in its fifty-one-year history has the Michiganensian made so many changes in one year. Completely reorganized from cover to cover, this book presents the vital history of the University of Michigan in a completely different format. The record is still here, as it must be in any yearbook, but continuity, readability, and organization for the reader ' s interest are presented in a new, simplified and logical order. A yearbook ' s purpose must be to mirror with words and pictures the year at college. In this, our Rose Bowl year, Michiganensian presents both the routine record and the extra- ordinary events of the 1947-48 school year. But our purpose is twofold in this year ' s Ensian because, in our first completely post- war year, we must not only mirror the year at Michigan but revive and relive the pre-war traditions which may have disappeared in wartime and post-war apathy. School spirit and tradition are frowned upon by many modern students as corny cliches, but call them what you will, the events and personalities that have formed Michigan ' s vital history are as important to us today as they were when first introduced. Fifty years is an arbitrary figure but good photography is a comparatively recent art, so, we, the editors, decided on a half century as a sufficient period to show pictorially and editorially how Michigan has grown to its present size and importance. Many things have changed in that period, including the seal of the University which appears historically on our cover with its Ann Arbor founding date 1837. In July 1929 this was changed to 1817 when it was decided the University actually dated to a Detroit birthplace in 1817. This and other facts are pointed out in this, the 1948 Michiganensian, your University yearbook and school record. Buck Dawson 3 Thomas Clarkson Trueblood If a single man could represent Michigan ' s great traditions, its vital his- tory, past, present and future, that man would be Thomas Clarkson Trueblood. For sixty- three years this six-foot, two hundred pound athlete and scholar has been a symbol of Michigan ' s best interest and accomplishments. Born before the Civil War, Thomas Clarkson Trueblood was eight years old when General John Morgan and his famed Confederate Cavalry rode up to his parents ' farm near Salem, Indiana in 1863. This was young " Trueby ' s " first exposure to vital history which he himself has helped shape for eighty-five years. Today, a young man of ninety-three, " Master teacher Trueblood " can look back on a life that has spanned the globe, literally and figuratively. The web of interests spun and explored by this great scholar would alone fill the space between the covers of this four hundred and fifty page volume. The voice and influence of his wisdom continues to echo and re-echo throughout the educated world. But since this is a yearbook, not a biography, we must necessarily confine our dedication to that portion of Mr. Trueblood ' s 4 life which directly concerns the University. Even then, we can but begin to sketch the proud accomplishments of this great friend, teacher, and inspiration to faculty and students alike. Professor Emeritus Trueblood, " Chief " to his teaching associates and " Trueby " to his students, arrived in Ann Arbor in 1884 to teach a short course in elocution. From the time President Angell first welcomed Trueby to Ann Arbor the union of Trueblood and Michigan has been education ' s outstanding contribution to university speech instruction. His life here is the record of a great personality who taught the first credit course in speech ever offered in an American university. He held the first Professorship of Oratory and established the first Department of Speech in these United States. Originator of the locomotive cheer now used in virtually every American college and high school, Trueby was also the Daddy of Midwestern golf. His teams, whether in debate or golf, were perennial champions for fifty years. As an ambassador for Michigan, university speech, and golf, Trueby spanned the world. He took a dip in the Dead Sea, rode a camel in the Holy Land, and was three times entertained by the Governor-General of Australia. Together, with his dear friend Rob Fulton, Trueblood wrote the textbooks which even now are the classics of public speaking study. His friends, disciples, and students included James Whitcomb Riley, William Jennings Bryan, Senators Borah and Vandenberg, and Secretary Anderson, to mention a few. He brought Churchill and four presidents here to speak. Despite past laurels which would fill the scrapbooks of fifty ordinary men, Trueby, who has outlived several sets of contemporaries, is still active today, as Michigan golfers will testify. Still coaching on the greens at ninety-three, Coach-Professor Emeritus Thomas Clarkson Trueblood is indeed a proud symbol of the living history which is Michigan in this or any year. BOARD of REGENTS Standing: Frank E. Robbins, Assistant to the President; Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary and Assistant Viee-President; J. P. Adams. Provost; Roscoe O. Bonisteel, Regent; Charles S. Kennedy, Regent; Alfred B. Connable, Jr., Regent; Marvin L. Niehuss, Vice-President; Robert P. Briggs, Vice-President; J. Joseph Herbert, Regent. Seafed: Harry G. Kipice, Regent; Vera B. Baites, Regent; Ralph A. Hayward, Regent; Alexander G. Ruthven, President; Otto E. Eckert, Regent. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN PRESIDENTS Leff.- Dr. Alexander G. Ruthven, 1929- Above.- Dr. Harry B. Hutchins, 1909-1920 Top cenfer: Rev. Harry P. Tappan, 1852-1863 tower cenfer: Dr. Marion L. Burton, 1920-1925 Righf: Dr. James B. Angell ' , 1871-1909 CONTENTS Introduction page 1 Schools and Colleges page 9 Muriel Green Features page 41 Elaine Wilets Sports page 81 Everett Ellin Seniors page 137 Ada Levine House Groups page 217 Mary Ann Brice Organizations page 297 Virginia Beabes Veterans page 391 Robert Sommer Satire and Advertising page 405 Index page 438 Associate Editors Rozann Radliff Jean Kodish Scenics and Football Photography Alex Lmanian 8 CAMPUS ' A ' V " il .., - 1 ' ; " - " ' . ALUMNI MEMORIAL 10 11 PRESIDENT ' S HOME 12 MICHIGAN UNION 13 - 14 BURTON TOWER HILL AUDITORIUM 15 T. -V. f-li W-$ E - ' LAW QUADRANGLE 16 LAWYERS CLUB 17 CLEMENTS LIBRARY 18 RACKHAM BUILDING 19 MOSHER- JORDAN 20 SPORTS BUILDING 21 ADMINISTRATION JAMES P. ADAMS Provost UNIVERSITY HALL Since 1871 ... a Michigan tradition MARVIN I. NIEHUSS Viee-President 22 ERICH B. WALTER Dean of Students WALTER B. REA Associate Dean of Students Upon the administration rests the responsibility for the efficient operation of the University. It is they who make it possible for Michigan ' s twenty thousand to go through the routine of daily school life without undue in- terruption and confusion. In addition to keeping the school ' s daily ma- chinery well-oiled and in smooth operation, the administrators are faced with the problem of providing guidance for the students, exercising control over their scholastic affairs, and supervising their extra-curricular activities. Those principally concerned with these student social activities are: Dean Erich A. Walter, Dean of Students; Alice C. Lloyd, Dean of Women; and Walter B. Rea, Associate Dean of Students. ALICE C. LLOYD Dean of Women ROBERT P. BRIGGS Vice-Presldent IRA M. SMITH Registrar HERBERT G. WATKINS Secretary and Assistant Vice-President COLLEGES For one hundred eleven years the backbone of the Uni- versity has been the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. The primary function of this school has been to provide a sound liberal education for its thousands of students; an education that provides not superficial acquaintanceships with a number of authors or general surveys in science and the humanities, but rather a critical and non-professional study of problems and periods. In addition to this primary function, the College provides most of the pre-professional training for the embryonic doctor, lawyer, or educator. It furnishes not only training but the background necessary for a full and intelligent life. Dean Keniston came to the University of Michigan in 1940, as Chairman of Romance Languages, holding that office until March, 1945, when he was appointed Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and Arts. Dean Keniston has been most interested in providing a staff for an increas- ing number of students, in developing a more adequate system of counseling for the student body, and in planning a curriculum that will prepare the students to take their places in society. Top Row.- G. H. Forsyth, Jr.; H. W. Nordmeyer; D. C. Marquis; W. H. Maurer; G. E. Densmore; W. C. Steere; Assistant Dean Peake; J. E. Dunlap; W. F. Hunt; R. H. Gjelsness; J. K. Pollock; W. G. Rice. Front Row: W. H. Worrell; E. F. Barker; Dean Hayward Keniston; I. L. Sharfman; R. C. Angell; T. H. Hilde- brandt. Missing.- L. A. White; Leo Goldberg; C. S. Schoepfle; K. C. McMurry; L. G. Yonder Velde; William Frankena; I. A. Leonard; Lila Pargment; C. R. La Rue. 24 Although industry had not started to mechanize until 1890, the Physics Department of the University estabished a course in engineering as early as 1855. In 1895, the College of Engineering was established as a separate department of the University. As the increasing complexity of industry became an ever more potent factor of modern society, the expert engineer occupied a position of increased importance. The University of Michigan College of Engineering, the second oldest of its kind in the United States, has kept pace with this development and has anticipated the need for men with practical experience and sound training. The policy of the school is based on theory and gen- eral information, for it is believed that practical applica- tion can prove more beneficial if practiced with respect to the position into which the graduate may be called. This is accomplished by virtue of an efficient staff of in- structors who are experts in practical instruction as well as scientific training. Dean Crawford has served as Dean of the School of Engineering at the University of Michigan since 1940. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in Civil Engineer- ing from the University of Colorado in 1912. He was in- structor and professor of Civil Engineering at that Univer- sity from 1912 to 1923. He was the Dean and Professor of Civil Engineering at the University of Idaho from 1923 to 1937, and was Dean of the School of Engineering at the University of Kansas from 1937 to the time of his coming here. Top Row: I. A. Baier; E. 1. Eriksen; H. W. Miller; A. H. Lovell. Front Row: E. Boyce; C. G. Brandt; R. S. Hawley; E. W. Conlon; G. G. Brown. Missing: O. W. Boston. . 25 The University of Michigan Medical School opened its doors ninety-two years ago, in 1849. The aim of the six professors of that day and the goal of a faculty at pres- ent are synonymous. These men must pass on their knowl- edge of medicine, their feeling for humanity, and their desire for research, to each student. The Medical School grew rapidly after its founding. From a staff of six men, no hospital, no facilities for clinical instruction, the school has grown to its present professorial staff of forty-four men and two women, a physical lay-out that includes three huge buildings hous- ing the pre-clinical departments, the state owned Univer- sity Hospital which is the largest state hospital in the country, and the very complete Medical library. Clinical instruction is received in the University Hospital and also through affiliation with Detroit hospitals. Today the Michigan Medical School is known through- out the world for its excellence. The University Hospital with its capacity of thirteen hundred and twelve beds is the principle place of instruction and research. Good scholarship furnishing a groundwork of theory, inquisitive intelligence to promote an enlivened practice , and an indominable desire to relieve suffering are the gifts of Michigan doctors to the nation ' s people. Most of the eight hundred Medical students are resi- dents of Michigan, but nearly every state in the union is represented, as are several foreign countries. Because of this set-up, the contacts made by the students are broad- ening and make possible a sound close-knit academic scheme which is typical of the medical profession. DEAN ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG 26 In 1916 the College of Architecture and Design had its meager beginning as a department of the College of Engineering. Emil Larch was one of the first heads of the department, and the graduating class of 1909 numbered only five future builders. With the passage of a very few years, however, the Department of Architecture had outgrown its original position as a part of the Engineer- ing College so, in 1915, the School of Architecture was founded. As a separate and distinct unit of higher learn- ing its enrollment increased by leaps and bounds, neces- sitating the construction of the present Architecture Build- ing in 1927. If all goes well, seventy of the eight hun- dred students in the College of Architecture and Design (as the school has been known since 1932) will graduate in 1948. The present dean of the College of Architecture and Design is Wells I. Bennett who came to the University in 1912. He received his Bachelor of Architecture in 1911 at Syracuse University and his M.A. at Michigan in 1947. Doctor Bennett ' s special interest is in housing, and the Architecture School is stressing this project now. Among its important graduates are: Kenneth Black, class of 1925, who has always been an active alumnus and is now the architect for the Business Administration building; James Blaine Newman, class of 1914, whose gruelling under-graduate years are now paying big div- idends in the firm of Ely Jacques Kahn, Architects, New York City. Malcolm Roderick Sterton, class of 1932, is back on campus and hard at work as the architect for the new service building. Top Row: Dean Wells I. Bennett; W. V. Marshall; J. P. Slusser; G. M. McConkey. Front Row: R. W. Hammett; H. O. Whittemore; R. Bailey. 27 The School of Business Administration has been constant- ly expanded since 1924, when it was first established as a unit of the University. Since then its program has been extended and its facilities enlarged to such a degree that it is now one of the better schools of its type in the country. Requiring a bachelor ' s degree for admission (except for those who fill the University ' s combined cur- riculum requirements) the school is basically for graduate study. Its general purpose is to provide the student with instruction of a professional grade in the basic principles of management problems and business leadership. Now, well over 1000 students are enrolled in " the junior Wall Street " school. At moments between periods, the corri- dors of Tappan Hall assume the appearance of a minia- ture stock market. It is there that the students of the School of Business Administration gather to discuss prob- lems of the business world. This group is soon to be transplanted to different surroundings, for the new Busi- ness Administration School, located on the corners of Monroe and Tappan, will be ready for occupancy by the fall of ' 48. This building, which is the last word in mod- ern architecture, will house one of the largest business libraries in the country, numbering well over 40,000 vol- umes. Through the efforts of an efficient placement bur- eau, graduates in Business Administration have put into practice business methods taught at Michigan, allowing the school ' s worth to speak for itself. Top Row: R. L. Dixonj M. H. Waterman; H. F. Taggarl; D. M. Phelps; J. W. Riegel. front Row: E. H. Gault; E. S. Wolaver; Dean Russell Stevenson; R G. Rodkey; C. L. Jamison. 28 In 1876, the first graduating class of the University of Michigan School of Dentistry, then known as the College of Dental Surgery, numbered nine men. This June, forty students will graduate, indicating the general expansion and growth of the School since its founding. The School began with classes held in a professor ' s house on the north side of the campus and is now housed in two adjoining buildings one erected in 1907, the other in 1940. The first curriculum in dentistry consisted of lectures and instruction for two sessions of six months each. Since 1935, however, academic requirements for a D.D.S. have been four years of professional training preceded by two years of academic training. In 1907 the Dental Clinic of the school was opened; it has grown tremendously, and today the operative clinic contains 183 complete dental outfits, and a surgical clin- ic consists of a demonstration amphitheater and eight operating rooms. According to Dean Russell W. Bunting, the principal research project of the Dental School, at present, is a study of the prevention of dental decay. Dean Bunting is an alumnus of the University of Michigan. He received both his D.D.S. and D.D.Sc. here. He began working for the university as an instructor in Oral Pathology. Later he became a professor of Oral Pathology and, in 1937, he was appointed Dean. Marked change in dental education has come with the realization of the importance of diseases of the mouth and their relationship to the health of the body. The University of Michigan School of Dentistry has constantly enlarged and extended its facilities and techniques to come into a closer accord with this realization. DEAN RUSSELL BUNTING 29 Following many years of agitation, a teacher ' s course in ancient languages was finally provided in 1858 at the University of Michigan. Other teacher ' s courses were soon authorized but the program, in general, lacked practical aspects of organizing, administering, and man- aging the schools. In 1879, through the influence of President Angell, a special department in the School of Literature, Science, and the Arts was established. The department developed slowly but notably until, in 1921, it was separated from the School of Literature, Science, and the Arts and was established in the School of Education. For many years the main activity of the School of Ed- ucation was the preparation of beginning teachers for high schools. However, the curriculum of the school has grown to include courses in guidance and personnel work, educational and clinical psychology, and the prep- aration of beginning teachers for nursery and elementary schools. About one-fourth of the students in the Horace H. Rack- ham School of Graduate Studies are specializing in Ed- ucation. Both the graduate and under-graduate students are able to get true teaching experience because the teaching program is centered in the modern laboratory and high school. Many representatives of school systems are graduates of the U. of M. School of Education. The alumni take part in frequent conferences on education that aid the school in keeping its program up with the most effective techniques of teaching. Top Row.- H. C. Koch; W. C. Trow; C. Woody; E. D. Mitchell. Middle Row: H. Y. McClusky; M. Rugen; F. D. Curtis; I. Anderson; W. C. Olson. Front Row: T. Diamond; Dean J. B. Edmonson; R. Schorling. 30 The School of Forestry and Conservation, having its in- ception as part of the Political Science curriculum in 1881, emerged in 1927 as a separate division of the University with immediate recognition as one of the fore- most forestry schools in the country. The University of Michigan was the first institution in the United States to offer formal courses in forestry. They were taught by Volney M. Spaulding from 1881 to 1885 in the School of Political Science. Then, in 1901, a De- partment of Forestry giving courses of professional cali- ber was established under the leadership of Professor Filibert Roth in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. Since that time there has been a steady increase in the number of students, and in courses offered by the school. If has pioneered many new phases of forestry education, and is today one of the few schools in the country to offer a degree in Wood Technology the first program designed to train men for the furniture industry. The entire range of problems connected with the man- agement of forestlands and waters, together with har- vesting and use of products is included in the activities of the School of Forestry and Conservation. Samuel Dana, Dean of the School of Forestry and Con- servation, received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Bowdoin College and his M.F. from Yale University. He received an honorary Doctor of Science from Syracuse University and one from Bowdoin College. Top Row: S. W. Allen; D. M. Matthews; W. Kynoch; E. C. O ' Roke; W. F. Ramsdell; J. Carow; Dean S. T. Dana. Front Row: M. G. Train, Recorder; L. J. Young; V. J. Foster, Librarian; R. Craig, Jr.; W. W. Chase. 31 In 1849 the first Master of Arts degree was conferred by the University of Michigan. As the number of students seeking graduate work grew, a graduate department was incorporated under the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts in 1892. By 1912, the scope of the school was so large, that it necessitated separation into a separate entity. In 1935, the magnificent Graduate School was erected from the generous endowment fund of Horace and Mary Rackham which also provides a large fund for research in various fields. Since its establishment, the school has had part in the launching of such important projects as Atomic Energy Research. The first Dean was Carl E. Guebbe; he was succeeded by Dean Alfred Lloyd, Dean Huber, Dean Yoakum, and Dean Okelburg. In September, 1946, Prof. Ralph Alan- son Sawyer was appointed Dean of the Horace Rack- ham School of Graduate Studies. Dean Sawyer, one of America ' s outstanding men of science, was technical director of " Joint Task Force One " engaged in carrying out the " Crossroads " Atomic Bomb Tests at Bikini Atoll. Prior to that he had been a Com- mander in the Navy in charge of research at the Naval Proving Ground in Virginia. Born in New Hampshire, Dean Sawyer got his A.B. at nearby Dartmouth. After receiving his Ph.D. at the University of Chicago, Dean Sawyer joined the Physics Department of this University. He has been a member of the faculty here for twenty years. This year Dean Sawyer ' s outstanding talents were rec- ognized by his Alma Mater, Dartmouth, when he received the honorary degree of Doctor of Science. ASSISTANT DEAN OKELBURG 32 With a faculty composed of three men James V. Campbell, a Justice of the Supreme Court, residing in Detroit; Charles I. Walker, a practicing attorney in De- troit; and Thomas M. Cooley, residing in Adrian the Law School of the University of Michigan had its humble beginnings at Haven Hall in 1858. From a meager en- rollment of 92 men and a graduating class of only 24 in 1860, the Law School has grown and expanded until it now boasts one of the largest enrollments in the country. At the time of its inception the only requirements for admission were that the candidate be eighteen years of age and that he possess a good moral character. During the first twenty years of the Law School, the course of instruction was given in the form of six series of lectures three series each term. By the year 1900 several im- portant changes had taken place: an entrance examina- tion had been initiated and a high school training was required of all candidates; a complete three-year course in law had been adopted and a curriculum consisting of text-books as well as lectures had replaced the old all- lecture system. Today the University of Michigan Law School is one of the leaders in legal education. It offers advanced in- struction in all of the important divisions of the law from a faculty composed of men who have made law-teaching a profession. Top Row: B. Shartel; J. B. Waite; E. R. Sunderland; E. B. Stoson, Dean; G. C. Grismore, E. N. Durfee. Middle Row. K. A. Cox; L. M. Simes; M. L. Plant; R. A. Smith; A. F. Neumann; L. H. Wright; H. R. Coffey. Front Row: W. W. Blume; L. K. James; C. W. Joiner; A. F. Smith; J. E. Tracy; R. W. Aigler. 33 Four students graduated from the School of Music in 1896, four years after its founding in 1892. At that time the school was maintained by the University Musical So- ciety. Now a unit of the University, the school will grad- uate 189 this year. Emphasis in the school is upon train- ing for public performance and teaching in colleges and secondary schools. Of the students who have graduated, many have be- come distinguished in these fields. They include members of the Metropolitan Opera Company, concert pianists, and deans and professors in music schools and colleges throughout the country. The dean of the school, Earl V. Moore, is himself a graduate who received his A.B. and M.A. here. In addi- tion, Dean Moore has received several honorary doctoral degrees from other institutions. He was appointed direc- tor of the school in 1923, and dean in 1946. Several notable projects are sponsored by the School. Among them are the Interlochen Music Camp, a summer camp at which music courses on the college level are offered; the All-State High School Orchestra, Band and Choir, who also use the Music Camp and, in addition, meet at Ann Arbor in January each year. Furthermore, extension courses in music are conducted in Detroit, Grand Rapids, Flint and Saginaw, while lectures and re- citals are presented in many other cities as well. Instruction in the school is carried on in the School of Music Building, Hill Auditorium, the Burton Memorial Tower, Harris Hall, and Lane Hall, as well as in several other University buildings and Ann Arbor churches. Top Row: G. Ross; G. McGeoch; W. D. Revelli; J. H. Lowell; R. Kendall. Front Row.- A. Hackelt; D. Mattern; E. V. Moore, Dean; O. J. Stahl; J. Brinkman. Mining. H. Pick; P. Price. 34 In response to the growing need for graduate nurses, the University of Michigan Hospital School of Nursing, one of the largest schools of its kind in the country, was established in 1891. Since the graduate nurse of today is a health educator as well as a curative agent, and as society ' s varying health needs have changed and en- larged with the years, the University has from time to time modified and enriched its curriculum. A student nurse enrolled in this school has the oppor- tunity to enjoy not only the educational facilities of a well-established university, but also clinical advantages in one of the largest hospitals in the country. She receives experience in surgery, medicine, children ' s diseases and such specialities as mental nursing, tuberculosis and com- municable diseases. Aside from her educational oppor- tunities, she can also participate in the activities open to all women of the university as well as in the activities of the school itself. All these, along with her training which prepares her to go out and meet the varying health needs of society, make the life of the student nurse a well- rounded one. The present Dean of Nursing is Miss Rhoda Reddig. Miss Reddig attended Columbia University where, in 1928, she graduated as a registered nurse. She returned to Columbia University as an instructor in nursing in their College of Physicians and Surgeons. In 1939, while serv- ing in this capacity, she earned her master ' s degree. In 1940, Miss Reddig was invited to come to the University of Michigan as Dean of the School of Nursing. Miss Reddig accepted. Since 1940, she has sparked the pro- gressive and accomplished administration of the School of Nursing. Top Row.- R. McCollum; C. Sturtevant; B. Fisk; E. Latimer. Front Row: A. Hawkins; A. Fenger; Director Rhoda Reddig. 35 The first College of Pharmacy to be inaugurated as an integral part of an institution of higher learning in the United States began at the University of Michigan. It opened its doors in 1 876, an organized college under Dean A. B. Prescott. Before this, as early as 1839, the Board of Regents saw the need for pharmaceutical edu- cation and made Dr. Douglass Houghton professor of chemistry and pharmacy. Courses in pharmacy were not incorporated as a regular part of the University ' s curric- ulum until 1868. It is of interest to note, perhaps, that the Pharmacology Building, next to the Library, is part of the Medical School and not the Pharmacy College, as so many believe. Pharmacology is the study of drugs, their administration, and their remedial qualities. The College of Pharmacy is located in the Chemistry and Pharmacy Building, but is expectantly awaiting its transfer to the new Chemistry Building, when it is finished. One of the leaders in pharmacy today is Professor Charles H. Stocking. Professor Stocking has been on the faculty for twenty-eight years and is now Acting Direc- tor of the College of Pharmacy. Professor Stocking grad- uated from Michigan in 1907 and received his B.S. in Pharmacy in 1909. He returned to his alma mater, as a member of the faculty, in 1920. In the interim, he taught at Kansas City University and University of Oklahoma. In 1925 he received his M.S. degree here. left to Right: L. F. Worrell; H. Finkeljtein; E. L. Cataline; C. H. Stocking; M. Cook; W. Haas; R. Booth; F. F. Blicke. 36 The School of Public Health is, in reality, an outgrowth of the division of Hygiene and Public Health that was established at Michigan in 1921. It wasn ' t until 1941 when, at the direction of the Board of Regents, the School of Public Health was officially established. The money for our modern Public Health Building was donated by the Rockefeller and W. K. Kellogg Founda- tions and, even today, the school is still partially sup- ported by these foundations. The school has an approx- imate enrollment of 213 students including physicians, dentists, and public health engineers, laboratory workers and health education specialists who plan to work with public health staffs. One of the major objectives of this school is to train enough men and women in public health so that there will be an adequate number of public health staffs all over the country. During the war, the school busied itself primarily with working on a vaccine against influenza for the Army and Navy. At the present time, they are working on this projects for civilian use. The School of Public Health is also a regional laboratory for the National Foundation of Infantile Paralysis. Dean Vaughn, a native Ann Arborite, attended the University of Michigan where he received his B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. After graduation he worked his way to the position of Health Commissioner of the City of Detroit where he achieved prominence and received due recog- nition in his field. As a result, he was invited back to the University in 1941 in the capacity of Dean of the School of Public Health. He has been a vital asset to the school and one of the chief reasons for its progressive growth and expansion into one of the finest Public Health Schools of the country. Top Row.- N. Sinai; Dean Henry Vaughn; E. Boyce; J. Sundwall; W. Forsythe; K. Easlick; T. Francis. Front Row-. E. McNeil; M. Bell; M. Rugen. aiiiiBiniii HIIIDI; ji ; I 37 BUREAU OF DR. T. LUTHER PURDOM The link between graduating seniors and the outside world is the Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information directed by Dr. T. Luther Purdom. It recommends teachers for school, government and industrial training programs, as well as students and alumni in occupations other than teaching. An additional function is to supply vocational information and guidance to those who request it. The Teacher Placement Division, an- swering calls from Alaska to South America, is especially busy. The Bu- reau also places many alumni in su- pervisory and administrative positions in academic, vocational and techni- cal schools, both public and private, Throughout the world. The guidance division attempts to assist an individual in solving his vo- cational problems by finding the right ASKED 38 APPOINTMENTS use for his abilities and skill, while accommodating his interests and per- sonality traits. By looking through up-to-date files in the Office of the Bureau of Appointments one can get a preview glimpse of the vocations he is considering as a life career. Through the General Placement Division of the Bureau seniors and alumni are directed into jobs outside of the teaching field. Placements by the General Division may include de- partment store merchandising, civil service work, public health work, and advertising. The Bureau has also developed a summer placement service which has proved invaluable to the many stu- dents desiring summer jobs in camps, resorts, dude ranches and other types of vacation jobs. AGREED ADVISED 39 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CLAIR B. HUGHES ALICE RUSSELL f T. HAWLEY TAPPING Executive Officers: ROBERT O. MORGAN WALDO M. ABBOT, JR. Cloir B. Hughes President Joseph C. Hooper Vice-PresidenI Mrs. Elizabeth Nutt Potter Vice-Presldent Oscar A. Eberbach Treasurer T. Hawley Tapping General Secretary, Editor of THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS Robert O. Morgan Council Secretary, Assistant General Secretary Alice Russell Executive Secretary of Alumnae Council Waldo M. Abbot, Jr Field Secretary Harold M. Wilson Assistant Editor, the MICHIGAN ALUMNUS BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Clair B. Hughes, ' 12, ' 141, Lawyer, New York City, New York, President Mrs. Elizabeth Nutt Potter, ' 28, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Vice-President Wyeth Allen, ' 15e, Management Engineer, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Vice-President Mrs. Nellie Rice Roberts, ' 99, Grand Rapids, Michigan, Vice-President Oscar A. Eberbach, ' 06, e ' 02- ' 05, Manufacturing Pharmacist, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Treasurer Don T. Hastings, ' 07e, Consulting Engineer, Detroit, Michigan Emory J. Hyde, ' 041, Retired, Tucson, Arizona Christian F. Matthews, ' 19, ' 211, Lawyer, Mt. Clemens, Michigan Walter G. Kirkbride, ' 001, Lawyer and President, Hickok Oil Company, Toledo, Ohio Earl D. Babst, ' 93, ' 941, A. M. (Hon.) ' 11, Chairman, The American Sugar Refining Company, New York City, New York Shirley W. Smith, ' 97, A. M. ' 00, LL. D. (Hon.) ' 45 Vice-President Emeritus of the University, Ann Arbor, Michigan Edward H. Ravenscroft, ' 98e, Chairman, Abbot Laboratories, North Chicago, Illinois Ray B. Johnston, ' 071, Lawyer, Detroit, Michigan Harry B. Culbertson, ' 06e, Contractor, Detroit, Michigan Henry S. Slyfield, ' 061, Lawyer, Detroit, Michigan Mrs. Lola Jeffries Hanavan, ' 12, Detroit, Michigan Mrs. Ethel Jocelyn Wott, ' 18, Birmingham, Michigan Mrs. Doris McDonald Coulter, ' 19, Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan James D. Fleming, e ' 02- ' 03, ' 03- ' 05, Insurance, Elmira, New York Thomas P. Hoyden, ' 01 - ' 03, Sales Executive, Washington, D. C. Horace W. Mitchell, ' 13, District Sales Manager, The MacGillis Gibbs Co., Columbus, Ohio Robert R. Snodgrass, ' 19- ' 22, ' 22- ' 25l, Insurance Agent, Atlanta, Georgia Earl F. Bucknell, ' 26, Vice-President and Actuary, The Bankers Life Company, Des Moines, Iowa Maurice Norcop, ' 16- ' 17, ' 19- ' 20e, ' 231, Lawyer, Los Angeles, California Earl Guers, ' 21, Insurance Agent, Chicago, Illinois Dr. Milton Shaw, ' 12, ' 14m, Physician, Lansing, Michigan Dr. Roland J. Sanregret, ' 22d, ' 17- ' 18, Dentist, Negounee, Michigan Roby M. Burley, ' 20, Auditor, Pacific Telephone Telegraph Co., Seattle, Washington Newton lamb, ' 13- ' 12- ' 13g, Research Chemist, Saginaw, Michigan Dale M. Thompson, ' 20, Executive, Kansas City, Missouri 40 mg HP DER TO LASHBULB Cmm IT B )C IX O 1898 THE MICHIGAN CAMPUS HAS CHANGED A GREAT DEAL IN FIFTY YEARS. TODAY UNIVERSITY HALL STANDS AS A SYMBOL OF THE OLD TRADI- TION OF VITAL HISTORY, WHICH IS AS SIGNIFICANT TO THE STUDENT IN 1948 AS IT IS NOSTALGIC TO THE GRADUATE OF 1898. ON THE FOLLOWING PAGES WE SHALL PICTORIALLY RECAPTURE HIGHLIGHTS FROM THE PAST HALF CENTURY. AS THE MICHIGAN CAMPUS HAS EXPANDED, SO TOO, HAVE THE ACCOMPLISHMENTS OF ITS STUDENT BODY, FACULTY, AND ALUMNI. 1948 1 879 MICHIGAN ATHLETES 1910 FOOTBALL HEROES Captain Allerdice and " Hurry Up " Yost. " A punt, a pass and a prayer, " was the slogan in that year. 42 1901 THE APOSTLES These were Michigan chess enthusiasts. Extra-curricular activ- ities brought no League points in 1901, however. - 1 906 U-HALL AUDITORIUM Dr. fifth year as Michigan ' s president. No admiration of Michigan students. Angell ' s portrait is presented to the University in his thirty- figure has ever so completely captured the respect and 43 1914 TAPPAN DINNER The fifty-sixth reunion of the class of 1858, which presented the famed Tappan Oak lo- cated outside the Main library. Michiguama braves gather here each spring for their annual ceremony. 1916 MICHIGAN UNION President Hutchins turns the sod that began excavation for the new Union. The Student Union plan at Michigan has since been copied by universities throughout the country. 1917 STUDENT TRAINING The drilling and training for World War I. R.O.T.C. takes over the campus, 44 1920 CELEBRITY ENTERTAINS Actor-athlete Douglas Fairbanks, entertains the Michigan track champions. Under Scotty Farrell and Charley Hoyt, Michigan track teams had no parallel. 1918 NAVY MARCHES Michigan Naval Unit, composed of student volunteers, parades down State Street after declaration of war. 45 !921 MICHIGAN UNION OPERA - - The " Plotting Quartette " of the opera, " Top O ' The Mornin ' , " featured Tom Dewey (third from the left). Union operas started in 1908 with " Michigenda " and reached a climax with " Cotton Stock- ings " in 1923. This show broke all records in the Metropolitan Opera House for an amateur production. 1924 MICHIGAN UNION COUNTY FAIR This was the annual State Street Parade which started off the festivities. The Fair was the grand- daddy of Michigras. 1922 STORMY WEATHER When floppy galoshes were in vogue new look, old look, our co-eds haven ' t changed a bit. 1924 B.A.B. (BEFORE AUTO BAN) Joe College returns from vacation " Them days is gone forever " . 46 1926 FRESHMAN PAGEANT Frosh Wood Nymphs frolic in their traditional pag- eant, an annual talent presentation for freshman girls. 1 928 THE VICTORS Joyous Sophomores snake dance up State Street after winning Black Friday games from the loathsome Frosh. 1928 MICHIGAN LEAGUE A day of triumph for Michigan women, as Eliza Mosher, one of our first co-eds and later Dean of Women, holds the spade which turned the first sod for the League. 47 1 929 ADOBE HACIENDA Dan ' s dingy den was the campus rage in prohibition night clubs. An inspection party from Dean ' s office waits outside. 1 930 THE RITZ State Street night life featured the Ritz, complete with can- ope by Fox Tent ( ' 06, L.S. and A.) and Awning Co. 1929 SOPHOMORE CIRCUS This show was the predecessor to Soph Cabaret. All the rage in ' 29 was this galloping pony line. 1929 LAWN PARTY Dean Bursley entertains Neophites during Freshman week. Inaugurated in 1926, this was the an- cestor of Orientation week. 48 1935 CLASS BATTLE Highlight of the an- nual Frosh-Soph Games was the Tug of War. The Huron River was the dividing line through which the losers were dragged with dampened spirits. 1931 FRESHMAN HAZING His self-respect completely lost, this poor freshman was forced to kiss the hand of a Michigan co-ed. 1935 FRESHMAN POTS Until 1940 the frosh ate humble pie. Pots were a must until after Black Friday, D-Day for the freshman emancipation and war with the sophomores. 1937 RUTHVEN TEA Dr. and Mrs. Ruthven (and Eleanor) receive at one of the traditional afternoon teas, given for the students at the president ' s home. 49 1937 U OF M CENTENNIAL Fac- ulty men were dressed as their famed pred- ecessors in the Centennial Pageant. Uni- versity birthday candles are blown out by pseudo-Dr. Angell as President Ruthven presides over the day ' s celebration. 1938 POLITICAL ISSUE Then, as now, students were unsuccessfully appeal- ing for a Thanksgiving week-end. 1938 TRIANGLES TAP Engineer ing Junior Honor society has entertained onlookers for many years with its initiation antics. 50 1938 PALMER FIELD Before Stockwell was erected, these " Bloomer girls " from physical education classes had a big field to romp in. 1939 ICE CARNIVAL The an- nual Ice Carnival was a highlight of the winter social season. In 1939, All Amer- ican footballer, Jack Brennan, caused a mild sensation by running for queen. He defeated Michigan ' s Big Ten Beauty Queen and the Beta Bull Dog in a close election. In the national newsreel and radio publicity which followed, Brennan originated the famous saying " 4 out of 5 are beautiful (co-eds) and the 5th goes to Michigan. " 1940 UNION OPERA REVIVAL " 4 out of 5 " starred All-American Tom Harmon as Jimmy Roosevelt in a bur- lesque on the Michigan co-eds. The all male cast was padded in the necessary places. 51 1941 HAREM HULA The last of twenty-seven Union Operas, " Take a Number, " open ed the night war was declared on Japan. 1940 MISS AMERICA Halftime festivities featured Detroit ' s Pat Donnelly, Miss America, 1940. The game highlighted Harmon, Evashev- ski, and company in a typical stadium romp. 1944 ARMY SHOW A full house at $18.75 per seat greeted the Army War Bond Show, presented by student soldiers of Michigan ' s army training unit. The uni- versity, like the country, was fully geared for war, and campus life bore little resem- blance to peacetime college gaiety. U. SOLDIER CAS DM. BY WAR BOND 52 1942-1945 STEAM HEAT Competi- tion was keen as various campus organiza- tions vied for the lead in scrap drives. Every- thing from soup cans to nuts and bolts was collected by the iron-willed students. 1945 SALUBRIOUS SAILORS The boy-girl ratio was never healthier. Old ratios of 3-1 were temporarily reversed, as sailors lived in a dream-world of man shortage. For them, the ivy-walled campus " had a girl in every portal. " 53 MICHIGAN MEN CLARENCE DARROW Barrister Supreme EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER Newspaper Columnist DR. WILLIAM MAYO Co-founder Mayo Clinic CLINTON ANDERSON Secretary of Agriculture BURTON K. WHEELER Senator from Montana DOC " MAY FACULTY Michigan Tradition BETTY SMITH A Tree Grows in Brooklyn 54 STAN SWINTON Foreign Correspondent THOR JOHNSON Cincinnati Symphony KIM SIGLER Michigan Governor ARTHUR VANDENBERG Senator from Michigan AVERY HOPWOOD Broadway Playwright 55 RUTH HUSSEY Stage and Screen Actress LOUIS ELBEL Composer of " The Victors " GEORGE OLSON Orchestra Leader JOSEPH HAYDEN FACULTY Vice-Governor of Philippines FRANK MURPHY Supreme Court Justice BRANCH RICKEY Baseball Executive MARTHA SCOTT Stage and Screen Actress FRANKLIN P. ADAMS Journalist and Scholar THE YEAR SEPTEMBER Registration 57 OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER State Street 60 JANUARY FEBRUARY Arboretum 62 MARCH New Pledges 63 APRIL Track Meet 64 MAY Spring 65 JUNE Valedictory 66 MEMORIES AROUND THE CAMPUS In September classes resumed and once again the steps of Angell Hall were filled with aspiring students, hoping that this year, they too would conquer the pillars of wisdom. During classes we find a few stragglers from their studies. They really hated to miss the lecture, but, oh, that beautiful Indian Summer. Book stores were the local social centers during the first week of school. A Zoology I book, please, and say who ' s that blonde at the History counter? During Orientation week the freshmen were ac- quainted with all the campus sights. An advis- or pointed out new con- struction, and the girls learned that no women go through the front door of the Union. Registration week, and the common cries were get your Daily and senior pictures herel 67 REMEMBER that line? it was a long wait, but those football tickets were well worth it. The greatest feud on the Michigan campus since Black Friday was the Old Look versus the New Look. You asked her for a date and she mentioned an opening three weeks from Monday. We all contributed to the WSSF Drive. Even avid students succumbed to old Sol almost. 68 This most worthy project of testing the specific gravity of beer was performed by Tau Bete initiates. That ' s not for drinking, fellas too bad. Outside of his classroom in the law quadrangle, a potential lawyer boned a contention for an impending examination. . Students picketed Ann Arbor barber shops in " Operation Hair- cut, " organized by the Inter-racial Association to fight against In the periodical read- ing room of the library, we frequently read the gossip from our hometown newspapers. discrimination. 69 THE CLASSROOM When the weather was warm, we held classes outside and learned about Dame Nature via Psych 41. Aspiring artists diligently developed their techniques in life drawing class Lawyers, during Case Club meetings, brought up their pet con- troversies to be given regular court proceedings and decisions. Although this was extra-curricular work, the students gave it their full support. Practice teachers aided the little ones in Education school. 70 Sight and elevations third floor Stockwell a survey- or ' s life is tough, especially when concentrating in the area of the girls ' dorms. There were smiling faces and some glum looks could be that the EC 51 blue books were returned. Temporary Classroom Building endearingly known to its in- habitants as TCB. It ' s behind the Dent Building, if some un- happy Bus Ad or Play Pro student didn ' t already inform you. Classroom lessons were practised by student dentists in the clinic. 71 RELAXATION Indoors The League coke bar was the campus hangout where relaxa- tion was provided after a try- ing day of classes. That array of oohing and aahing faces witnessed a very enter- taining swimming meet at the Union. Slosson lost to the State Theatre as this co-ed was convinced to abandon her books for the movie of the week. The " Thank God It ' s Friday Club " gathered together for a pre-exam pep rally. 72 and out The annual Inter-fraternity Sing was one of many springtime activities on the library steps. In spring a young girl ' s fancy lightly turned to thoughts of tan. The results next morning were usually red. The Island and Arb were filled with many picnic groups and other kinds of parties. This was also the time when rugged outdoor men got their first spring colds. One of our favorite pastimes on the occasional sunny days was canoeing on the Huron. 73 HOMECOMING The pep rally was a Friday night highlight IM :STO :! Lloyd House display lampooned student liquor ban and copped first prize in men ' s division. Ticket scalper, sans scalp, was photographed by " Life. " Ex-governor Stassen of Minnesota and Governor Sigler of Michigan. Little Brown Jug The famous Michigan Marching Band welcomes the alums. 74 WEEKEND As a bullet seeks it target, shining students from every part of our great campus were aimed at Hill Auditorium, heart of the Varsity Night celebration, gigantic stage on which was enacted a rousing program-gaily. Through day and night great displays were constructed and competition was keen. Then drawn by the magnetic force of the fantastic festivity, our team was spurred on to victory over Min- nesota . . . and the alums had a homecoming to remember. The victorious campus climaxed the weekend with the dance at the I. M. building. The committee, headed by Chuck Lewis, made great plans, and the crowd was completely satisfied, dancing to the music of that terrific footer Louis Prima. Homecoming Committee (left to right) Carol Lieberman, Bud Weber, Jim Risk, Ruth Sights, Chuck Lewis, Pamela Stump, Ginny Garritsen, Walt Klee, Margery Reber, Bob Tisch, and Barbara Newman. 75 DANCES A record throng of over 3,000 watched Esquire gold award winner, King Cole and his trio. This was a big fall spectacle in the I. M. building. Spectators and dancers alike lent an ear to their very mellow music. A chip off the old block " Joley Boy " was played by George Olsen, Jr., who entertained at the Campus Casbah more specifically, it was George Olsen imitating Larry Parke imitating Al Jolson imitating a negro blues singer. Brother Chuck played Bing Crosby imitating himself. Here ' s a crowd that was looking forward to one of those special evenings at the I. M. Building dancing in the wide open spaces and 1 :30 permission that is, providing you girls could find your dates once you left the check room. 76 An Elysian Eve was that certain night set off for Pan-Hellenic Ball. Old Zeus and his gang were watching over the crowds as they danced to the strains of Orpheus, Stan Kenton, and his Muses. Frank Tinker, who provided that wonderful music for the Union dances gave an extra special toot for the annual Union Formal. Those couples certainly look as though they appreciated it. What would Saturday nights be without the Union? 77 CARNIVAL TIME M I 19 Shades of the Roaring Twen- ties a gruesome twosome posed in a quivering flivver as Photo Joe snapped a pic to send to the folks back home. Never to old to be young again kids and grownups alike flocked ' round the carousel and tried their luck at the brass ring. 78 9 |G " A S 47 AT MICHIGAN The Michigan boys and girls learned all about love-making through the centuries from the smooth lines of Anthony and Cleo to the mad passion of " Dogpatch Style " . " Hurry, hurry, hurry " , was the barker ' s cry, " Grab your gal and get yourselves hitched at Marryin ' Sam ' s. Get a gen-u- wine psuedo marriage certifi- cate looks real, but it isn ' t. 79 PERSONALITIES During the summer of 1947 Governor Dewey visited his old alma mater. Here he ' s looking over a picture of the " Plotting Quartette " (Union Opera 1921) with the other members of the old team. In November Senator Vandenberg addressed a convocation in Hill Auditorium, which com- memorated a century of Dutch settlement in Michigan. Joe E. Brown was an honored guest among his fraters of Zeta Psi in the early part of October. H. R. Knickerbocker and Walter Duranty eyed one another rather dubiously be- fore their debate on Russia one of the programs planned by the Oratorical Association. Serge Koussevitsky con- ducted the Boston Sym- phony in one of its many fine concerts presented under the auspices of the University Musical Society. We ' ll never forget that wonderful Fred Waring concert. The whole gang was present and gave the students a night to remember. 80 DOT I SPORTS team of the year Michigan salutes the great team of 19A . Acclaimed by the nation ' s leading sportswriters as the Team of the Year, Her ' s Magicians wrote a unique page in gridiron history. Tn aize and Bly Hwwept undefea p through a rugged nine game schedule wature theAveted Big Nine cj Vwith an exhibition of reminded the old timers of the point-o-minute teqms of Fieldinc ting circles will long remember the . ' - ;e Bowl ' egation that marcheVto th : i famous posf-season classic. A fitting climax to a great season. s post Michigan ' M t . Kest unit ever to appear in tlB . K who blocked, tackled, spun, and passed their way to a permanent berth in Football ' s Hall of Fame. 82 ritz crisler coach of the year i Top coach in the football game today is Fritz Crisler, head mentor and athletic director of the University of Michigan. " The Lord " , as he is known in the Wolverine gridiron camp, led his Maize and Blue juggernaut to the number one spot in collegiate football and earned for himself the honored New York World-Telegram award of Coach of the Year in his final season at the Michigan football helm. staff of the year Michigan is fortunate in having the finest support- ing cast in gridiron coach- ing ranks. Much of the credit for our great team of 1947 belongs to Fritz Crisler ' s football staff. They are (kneeling, from left to right): Wally Weber (Freshman Coach), Forrest Jordan (Assist- ant Line Coach), Ernie McCoy (Chief Scout), Art Valpey (End Coach), Jack Blott (Head Line Coach), and Bennie Oosterbaan (Backfield Coach). Oosterbaan will handle Michi- gan ' s head coaching duties next season, while Valpey will move to the head coaching job at Harvard. : - i 83 HARRY KIPKE 1929-1937 coaches Michigan ' s gridiron his- tory is marked by a great coaching tradi- tion. From the advent of Fielding H. Yost to the reign of Fritz Cris- ler, Michigan ' s coaches have led the Maize and Blue to 15 Con- ference championships and three national titles, with an amazing record of 296 wins and 19 ties against 79 defeats. ELTON WIEMAN 1927-1928 FIELDING H. YOST 1901-1923, 1925-1926 GEORGE LITTLE 1924 George Little took over the head men- tor ' s reins in 1924 as " Hurry Up " Yost left for his first leave of absence in 24 years as head coach at Michigan. Yost returned to his football post for the ' 25 and ' 26 cam- paigns to lead the Wolverines to two more Conference crowns. Elton Wieman came into the Michigan gridiron picture in 1927 as Yost retired from his coaching post to devote full time to the job of athletic director of the Uni- versity. A former Wolverine All-American, Harry Kipke, stepped into the driver ' s seat in 1929 and guided the Maize and Blue eleven to four Big Ten tit ' es and one Na- tional championship during the next nine seasons. The late Fielding H. Yost, the architect of Michigan ' s four million dollar athletic plant, wrote the most colorful page in the Wolverine gridiron saga. The first team that " the Judge " coached won eleven games in ringing up 500 points to for the opposition. This famed 1901 club, the first of Yost ' s " point-a-minute " teams, de- feated a strong Stanford eleven, in the first Rose Bowl game, by the same score that another Great Michigan team was to equal 46 years later. 1O years with crisler The story of Fritz Crisler ' s ten years at Michigan is one of un- paralleled coaching achievement. Since Crisler moved into the head coaching position in 1938, the Wolverines have earned one na- tional championship, captured one undisputed Conference crown, shared another with Purdue in 1943 and finished second six times in the Big Nine race. Crisler ' s Maize and Blue elevens have rolled up 2,234 points against the opposition ' s 732 in compiling 71 wins over 16 de- feats. The dean of coaches has tutored ten All-Americans in ten campaigns and has placed scores of Wolverine gridders in All-Con- ference berths. The Wolverine head mentor, originator of the Crisler System, has proven that offensive units built on " poise and finesse " and defensive units with " fury and fight " have introduced a new era in collegiate football, the era of the specialist. 1938-1948 michigan ' s all-americans BEN OOSTERBAAN End 1925-6-7 RALPH HEIKKINEN Guard 1938 JULIE FRANKS Guard 1942 HARRY KIPKE Halfback 1922 WILLIE HESTON Halfback 1903-4 MERVIN PREGULMAN Tackle 1943 JACK BLOTT Center 1923 FRANCIS WISTERT Tackle 1933 not pictured END GUARDS Stan Wells Al Benbrook 1910 1909-10 Ernest AlEmendinger CENTERS 1917 Adolph Schulz E. R. Slaughter 1907 1924 Ernie Vick FULLBACKS 1921 Cedric Smith Maynard Morrison 1931 1917 Frank Steketee 1918 Charles Bernard 1933 HALFBACKS James Craig QUARTERBACK 1913 Harry Newman John Maulbetsch 1932 1914 ALBERT WISTERT Tackle 1942 OTTO POMMERENING Tackle 1928 ED FRUTIG End 1940 BOB WESTFALL Fullback 1941 BENNIE FRIEDMAN Quarterback 1926 BILL DALEY Fullback 1943 TOM HARMON Halfback 1939-40 A truly great competitor, Chalmers " Bump " Elliott joins the ranks of Michigan men in the parade of Ail-Americans. The colorful red- headed wingback was named to the Coaches ' All-American Team by virtue of his spectacular all- around backfield ability. Recipient of the Chicago Tribune award for the most valuable player in the Western Conference, " Bump " ap- peared on both the AP and UP All-Conference teams. 1947 all The " Bumper " averaged one TD per Conference game to become the top scoring threat in the Midwest in addition to holding down a key position on Fritz Crisler ' s offensive unit. A fast, shifty, break-away runner, " Bump " rushed 493 yards from scrimmage to average 6.5 yards per try. " Bump " figured strong in the pass receiving department where he led the Conference with a total of 303 yards. Michigan fans will miss such bril- liant performances as his 74-yard punt return to pay dirt against the Illini, just one of many during the ' 47 campaign. amencans Named on every major All-American team, Bob Chappuis will be remem- bered as one of Michigan ' s most out- standing All-Americans. The rugged Wolverine tailback swung the mean- est pitching arm in Collegiate football and was a constant threat on the land as well as in the air. " Chap " walked off with the Big Nine ' s " total offense " crown for the second straight season in rolling up 1,019 yards in six games for a record average of 169.8 yards per game. Completing 48 out of 86 passes for 976 yards and twelve TD ' s, Chappuis sparked the Wolverine offense throughout the season. Chap ranked fourth in the nation in total of- fense with an amazing total of 1,395 yards in ringing the curtain on his collegiate career. CENTER JIM BRIESKE Notional record total conversions in one year (52); Modern record total conversions in three seasons (107); Big Nine Record total conversions in one season (45); Rose Bowl conversion record (7); Eighth in Conference scoring (22 points). HALFBACK GENE DERRICOTTE Big 9 punt return champ; total 176 yds. (25.1 average). END BOB MANN All American, third team. Post and Look. All Midwest, first team, Chicago Tribune. All Conference, first team, AP. All Conference, second team, UP. 90 Michigan ' s fighting gridders were well represented on this season ' s crop of All-American and All-Conference teams. The nation ' s leading sport scribes, scouts, and coaches placed ten Wolverines on fifteen of the top post-season gridiron selections. Seven players from Michigan ' s of- fensive and defensive units were awarded All-American berths as the final votes were tallied. Len Ford, Michigan ' s lanky defen- sive end and one of the best flankers in the business, joined fleet-footed Bob Mann as the Maize and Blue " end " delegation to three All-Ameri- can selections. Dan Dworsky and J. T. White, Wolverine defensive and offensive centers, were each named to All-American berths. Captain Bruce Hilkene was hon- ored on the Frank Leahy All-American team while Michigan ' s other offensive tackle. Bill Pritula, appeared on the UP All-Big Nine squad. Howard Verges, Michigan ' s brilliant quarter- back, and hard-hitting fullback Jack Weisenberger were named on the leading press All-Conference teams. CENTER DAN DWORSKY All American, third team. Post. CENTER J. T. WHITE All American, second team, look. greats of ' 47 CAPTAIN BRUCE HILKENS All American, first team, Leahy; All Midwest, second team, Chicago Tribune; All Conference, UP. Conference, second team, Ul Big Nine rushing champ; total 503 yds. (6.1 average). QUARTERBACK HOWARD VERGES All Conference, first team, AP and UP. END LEONARD FORD All American, third team, AP; All Midwest, first team, Chicago Tribune; All Conference, second team, UP. TACKLE BILL PRITULA All Conference, first team, UP. 91 michigan mich. state Len Ford cuts loose on an " end-around. " CLARENCE L. MUNN Michigan State College Total first downs M 16 MS 5 Total yards gained 533 96 Yards gained, rushing 275 96 Yarc ' s gained, passing 258 Number of rushes 48 33 Forward passes attempted 14 8 Forward passes completed 10 Passes intercepted by 4 1 Number of punts 2 10 Average distance of punts 37 36.3 Total yards all kicks returned 143 137 Number of fumbles 3 8 Number of penalties 92 2 2 Off and away, Michigan ' s Bump Elliott streaks for the promised land " The Michigan team of 1947 was great when they played us and they were great every grame thereafter. A truly wonderful gang of fellows. Their feats will live long in football annals. " Fritz Crisler ' s dream team lived up to the dopesters pre-season expectations as they powered to an im- pressive 55-0 victory over MSC in their ' 47 curtain- raiser. Seventy thousand cheering fans saw everyone but the waterboy cut loose with a varied attack that left an out-classed Spartan eleven completely agog. Halfback Bob Chappuis unveilled his All-American form with three touchdown plunges and a beautiful aerial for a fourth. Scatback Bump Elliott broke away for the longest run of the day (pictured below) with a 56-yard jaunt that set up a Wolverine TD. Big Len Ford was a standout in the pass catching department as he set up one marker and streaked 35 yards for an- other. Dan Dworsky, backing up an alert Wolverine line, scooped up a loose Spartan fumble and tore 35 yards for another Maize and Blue score as Walt Tenninga passed for the final tally. MARSHALL SCHWARTZ Stanford University " The 1947 Michigan Football Team was far superior to any team I played against during the 1929, 1930, 1931 seasons when I was a member of the Notre Dame squad. That takes in quite a bit of talent. " Total first downs M 10 S 13 Total yards gained 460 321 Yards gained, rushing 208 193 Yards gained, passing 252 128 Number of rushes 42 45 Forward passes attempted 17 27 Forward passes completed 8 11 Passes intercepted by 3 4 Number of punts 2 8 Average distance of punts 44.5 33.5 Total yards all kicks returned 136 119 Number of fumbles 3 5 r T Dan Dworsky (59) and Lloyd Heneveld (61) stop a Stanford ball carrier for no gain as Quenten Sickels (62) moves in for assistance. Jack Weisenburger paves the way for All-American Bob Chappuis. The Wolverines gave West Coast gridiron circles a Rose Bowl preview on October 4th as they rolled over an out-manned Stanford delegation, 49-13, in their first meeting since the initial Rose Bowl con- test of 1902. A deadly precision attack netted the Wolverines 28 points in the first nine minutes of play as Chappuis, Mann, Bump Elliott, Weisenburg- er, Rifenburg, and of course Brieske figured in the scoring. Gene Derricotte spearheaded the second quarter offense as he plunged over twice to make the half- time score 42-0. The brilliant punt returning of El- liott and Derricotte kept the Indians with their backs to the wall as the Michigan defense shone. Stanford ' s quick-opening T clicked in the second half as the Indians pushed across two touchdowns to stave a shutout. Wally Tenninga counted for the last Wolverine tally on an aerial to Don Kuick. michigan Stanford 93 michigcm Pittsburgh I WALTER " MIKE " MILLIGAN University of Pittsburgh Bob Mann snags a Chappuis aerial for the first Wol- verine score. Total first downs M 23 P 1 Total yards gained 548 85 Yards gained, rushing 314 35 Yards gained, passing 234 30 Number of rushes 53 21 Forward passes attempted 19 20 Forward passes completed 10 4 Passes intercepted by 4 1 Number of punts 3 11 Average distance of punts 17 43.8 Total yards all kicks returned 196 178 Number of fumbles 6 1 Number of penalties 94 3 " I think the Michigan students should be proud of their 1947 football team. It was a great team. " Rounding into season form, the Wolverines swamped a tired Pittsburgh eleven as they hit pay dirt ten times to roll up their biggest score of the campaign. The hard-charging Panther line held fast in the first period but the Chappuis to Mann combination broke the ice in the second frame as the speedy end raced for the end zone. From then on it was every man for himself as eight Wolverines shared the remaining touchdowns with Jim Briske booting every conversion. Derricotte personally accounted for three markers on an 80 yard punt return, a dash from scrimmage, and an interception. Mann and Tenninga each plunged over twice as Weisenburger, Bump Elliott, Len Ford, Pete Elliott, Tom Peterson, and Don Kuick accounted for the rest of the scoring spree. The Maize and Blue forward wall turned in one of their best performances of the year in holding the Panthers to 19 yards in 21 attempts. Bill Pritula, Stu Wilkins, and Dick Rifenburg (89) blast a hole for Jack Weisenburger ' s touchdown plunge. BOB VOIGTS Northwestern University " On January 1, 1948 I had the good fortune to see one of the greatest teams of history compete in the Rose Bowl. " Total first downs M 20 N 16 Total yards gained 524 364 Yards gained, rushing 388 308 Yards gained, passing 136 56 Number of rushes 62 68 Forward passes attempted 16 11 Forward passes completed 7 4 Passes intercepted by 1 3 Number of punts 2 7 Average distance of punts 39 34 Total yards all kicks returned 197 155 Number of fumbles 3 6 Number of penalties 4 3 Trapped by a host of Wildcat linemen, Weisenburger flip ' a lateral to quarterback Pete Elliott. Bump Elliott bums a ride from Wildcat Jules S ' egle as Wolverines Len Ford (87), Ralph Kohl (76), Lloyd Heneveld (61), and Al Wistert (11) close in for the kill. Michigan made an impressive Conference debut against a tough Northwestern squad in overpower- ing the Wildcats 49 to 21. Bump Elliott and Gene Derricotte got together to give the Wolverines an early 14 point lead, with Hank Fonde plunging over for the second score. Northwestern ' s explosive backs, Frank Aschenbrenner and Art Murakowski, working from the old criss-cross line buck contrib- uted the Cats ' first tally. Michigan ' s Bob Mann broke clear on a perfect end-around and swivelled 51 yards for another Wolverine score. The Maize and Blue ground at- tack, sparked by Elliott and Weisenburger ac- counted for the next touchdown march which saw Tom Peterson carry the ball over. The second half found Chappuis, Weisenburger, Elliott, and Tenninga carrying the ball for the re- maining markers. Fritz threw in the reserves in the final quarter who yielded two more touchdowns to the Cats before the final gun. | 9 michigan northwestern 95 michigan BERNIE BIERMAN University of Minnesota minnesota O " We salute Michigan ' s 1947 champions. The precision, s mart- ness, and spirit with which they played made them one of the greatest offensve teams of modern times. " A monstrous Gopher line had the " Little Brown Jug " within their grasp but the speedy Michigan back- field proved too hot to handle as the Wolverines ran up a 13-6 victory margin. After a scoreless first period, the Gophers drew first blood on a long drive sparked by Evy Faunce. Bob Chappuis faded back in the closing minutes of the first half and rifled a pass to Bump Elliott who outran the Minnesota secondary and raced for the end zone. Briskie split the uprights which put the Wolverines ahead 7-6. Dan Dworsky and J. T. White made the differ- ence in the second half as the rugged Wolverine line-backers stopped the Gophers dead in their tracks. The Wolverines put the game on ice as Weisen- burger ran an interception to the 21 and Derricotte went all the way on the first play from s crimmage. Gene Derricotte is the man with the " balled head " teaming with J. T. White (55) to break up a Minnesota pass. A rugged line-backer, Dan Dworsky (59) shows some of the sterling defensive play that earned for him the title of " Lineman of the Week " following the Gopher clash. Total first downs M 9 Min 13 Total vards aained 296 239 Yards gained, rushing 165 148 Yards gained, passing 131 91 Number of rushes 37 46 Forward passes attempted 12 18 Forward passes completed 8 7 Passes intercepted by 3 1 Number of punts 6 5 Average distance of punts 41 34 Total yards all kicks returned 42 90 Number of fumbles 4 2 Number of penalties 96 3 M RAY ELIOT University of Illinois " Michigan ' s 1947 football team ranks with the greatest our college game has produced. Its offense had marvelous pre- cision; its defense was sound; its overall strength was tremend- ous. Moreover, the squad personnel had admirable qualities of character and true sportsmanship necessary attributes of true champions. " Total first downs M 16 1 13 Total yards gained 324 271 Yards gained, rushing 236 201 Yards gained, passing 88 70 Number of rushes 53 43 Forward passes attempted 8 19 Forward passes completed 4 9 Passes intercepted by 2 2 Number of punts 5 6 Average distance of punts 36 39.5 Total yards all kicks returned 122 40 Number of fumbles 4 2 Number of penalties 7 1 little Hank Fonde barrels for the Wolverines ' winning touch- down against the Illini with the aid of some wicked blocking by Howard Verges (left), Ed McNeill, and Len Ford (87). Some beautiful downfield blocking by Derricotte, Mann, and Rifenburg on an Illinois punt sprang Michigan ' s Bump Elliott on a 74 yard touchdown jaunt for the initial Wolverine tally. A determined Wolverine team outclassed " Lady Luck " and the fighting Illini 14-7 in a slam-bang contest that proved to be the roughest stop on the Rose Bowl Road. Bump Elliott drew a capacity homecoming crowd to its feet as he pulled a dizzy punt from the air and streaked 74 yards down the sideline into the Illinois end zone. Key blocks by Bob Mann, Dick Rifenburg, and Gene Derricotte paved the way as not a hand was laid on the spectacular Blooming- ton back. Russ Steger, Illinois ' jarring fullback, dampened the spirits of the 8,000 Wolverine students who made the Champaign trip, as he charged to the Michigan goal to knot the score. A Chappuis aerial clicked to the Bumper who carried the ball down into Illini territory where Hank Fonde crashed over from the nine. Brieske converted and that was the scoring for the day. The Wolverine defensive unit, spearheaded by the brilliant play of Dan Dworsky and Len Ford, did a yeoman ' s job and stopped several Illinois drives right at the Go lden Gates. 14 michigan Illinois 97 michigan " BO " McMILLIN University of Indiana Indiana " Michigan is the best offensive team I ' ve ever seen, and I sow Army last year. They ' ve got all sorts of passing strength and a well diversified attack. " " Bo " McMillin ' s " Pore Li ' l Boys " had a rough time of it as the Wolverines turned on the steam to take the Hoosiers right in stride, 35-0. In their smoothest Conference appearance to date, the Wolverine offensive might was in the hands of Chappuis, Elliott, and Weisenburger who accounted for 324 yards under the brilliant direc- tion of quarterback Howard Verges. " Chap " clicked with a series of passes to his glue-fingered receiv- ers, Verges, Elliott, and Mann, who accounted for Michigan ' s first two scores. Weisenburger broke away after a key block by Stu Wilkins and carried the ball to the six where " Bump " carried it over for the score. The Chap- puis passing arm came into the picture again as the Wolverine tailback hit Elliott and Rifenburg for the last two TD ' s. Sickels, Wistert, Ford, Heneveld, and the rest of the Michigan forward wall kept the Hoosier attack well in check. Michigan ' s Bump Elliott gets a timely block from quarterback Howard Verges, as Dick Rifenburg (89) leads the interference around the Hoosier flank. Dick Rifenburg takes a touchdown toss from Bob Chappui against the " pore Li ' l Boys. " Total first downs M 17 1 14 Total yards gained 364 214 Yards gained, rushing 251 142 Yards gained, passing 113 72 Number of rushes 44 46 Forward passes attempted 14 13 Forward passes completed 7 7 Passes intercepted by 2 1 Number of punts 2 4 Average distance of punts 44 32 Total yards all kicks returned 55 57 Number of fumbles 1 3 Number of penalties 98 3 4 HARRY STUHLDREHER " The 1947 Michigan Football Team was one of the finest I have University of Wisconsin see " ' " a ' " 9 ' ' me - " 5 a " around striking power and balance were superb. " Total first downs M 19 W 6 Total yards qained 422 169 Yards aained, rushing 286 127 Yards qained, passing 136 42 Number of rushes 49 43 Forward passes attempted 20 12 Forward passes completed 10 5 Passes intercepted by 4 2 Number of punts 5 7 Average distance of punts 29.4 44.1 Total yards all kicks returned 166 189 Number of fumbles 4 6 Number of penalties 3 2 It ' s all smiles as the Elliott brothers, and Capt. Bruce Hilkene examine the Big Nine crown with Coach Fritz Crisler. Howard Verges, alone in the flat, waits for a Chappuis pass that clicked for a Wolverine score This play was a sure-fire ground gainer all season. Turning in their best performance of the Confer- ence campaign, the Wolverines romped 40-6 over Wisconsin, the hitherto top offensive outftt in the Big Nine, to capture their first undisputed Confer- ence crown since 1933 and place the Rose Bowl bid securely in the Michigan camp. The Wolverine defensive line was tops as they held the highly touted Badgers to a pitiful six first downs. It was all Michigan as the Maize and Blue capitalized on every Wisconsin mistake and pulled a few tricks of their own in pushing six touchdowns across the Badger goal. Chappuis heaved three touchdown passes, two to Yerges and one to Rifenburg, and broke away for some beautiful runs to lead the Wolverine attack. Weisenburger crashed 23 yards through center for another score while Derricotte snagged a Girard punt and went 77 yards with some sensational down-field blocking. Mann pulled in a pass from Bump on the 3 and Peterson carried it across for the final tally. The fine offensive play of Dom Tomasi and the rest of the line highlighted the contest. michigan Wisconsin michigan ohio state WESLEY E FESLER We ' Ohio thoroughly enjoyed our competition with the Ohio State Universitv M ' cn ' 9 on team ' 1 4 7. We left Ann Arbor with a feeling of respect and admiration. " With the Big Nine crown safely tucked away, the Ohio game turned into a pre-Rose Bowl warmup as the Wolverines chalked up 450 yards and 21 points to march to an undefeated season. Bob Chappuis recorded his most outstanding per- formance of the Conference schedule as he per- sonally accounted for 307 yards completing 12 passes out of 26. Bump Elliott climaxed a 62 yard march with a reverse for the first Wolverine score. Chappuis ended ano ther Michigan drive as he took a lateral from Verges and circled end for the sec- ond tally. Dom Tomasi recovered a State fumble to set up Michigan ' s last TD which Weisenburger recorded off tackle. Derricotte, Dworsky, and Ford gave the Buckeyes a tough afternoon in the defensive department. Ohio ' s Jim Clark runs into trouble as the Michigan forward wall led by Dan Dworsky upsets the Buckeye back. Bob Chappuis hits the Buckeye line. Total first downs M 24 OS 9 Total yards gained 511 195 Yards gained, rushing 294 140 Yards gained, passing 217 55 Number of rushes 57 37 Forward passes attempted 32 17 Forward passes completed 12 3 Passes intercepted by 4 1 Number of punts 7 10 Average distance of punts 37.8 35.7 Total yards all kicks returned 37 89 Number of fumbles 3 1 Number of penalties 100 2 3 i: " re- vl On a hot, sultry California day back in 1902, eleven " iron men " from Ann Arbor made gridiron history. The Scoreboard read Michi- gan 37, Stanford 0, when Boss Weeks, the Wolverine quarterback, said to the battered Stanford captain, " In view of the circum- stances, I suggest we end the game by mutual agreement. " With a brave refusal the Stan- ford team resumed play, but a few minutes later, as the last Stanford reserve was carried from the field, the Indian captain said, " we ' ll call it a day. " And so ended the first Rose Bowl Game in Pasadena on New Year ' s Day, 1902. A great tradition was born on that day, the tradition of Michigan athletics. Exactly 46 years later, another Michigan team carried on that tradition begun by the first " point-a-min- ute " team of Fielding H. Yost. 19O2 rose bowl michigan 49 Stanford 102 Back Row.- Manager Crafts, Don McGugin, Dad Gregory, Fielding H. Yost (Coach), Herbert Graver, Charles Baird, Keene Fitzpatrick (Trainer). Second Row. Ebin Wilson, Neil Snow, Captain Hugh White, Bruce Snorts, Willie Heston. Front Row: Everett Sweeley, " Boss " Weeks, Curtis Reddin, Arthur Redner, Albert Herrnstein. 11948 " Hurry Up " Yost would often reca ' l how his boys ran up eight touchdowns against their California hosts to set a Rose Bowl scoring record that stood until a second great Michi- gan team made the trip to Pasadena. Michigan used 11 players in the 1902 game as Yost ' s four substitutes went along for the ride. The streamlined Wolverine gridiron machine of 1947 put 35 specialists into the fray. champions This year ' s Rose Bowl delegation had the coordination and deception unknown to the rugged, bone-crushing outfit of Heston and Weeks. The record books exclude many of the marks that were set in that first Pasadena contest, for football has come quite a way since 1902. However, there is one thing that time hasn ' t changed. The spirit of competition, the sportsmanship, and the will to win that is Michigan. mich. 49 so. cal. O Front Row: Edward McNeill, Bob Chappuis, Howard Verges, Bruce Hilkene, Coach Crisler, William Pritula, Joseph Soboleski, Dominic Tomasi, Stuart Wilkins. Second Row: Henry Fonde, Rchard Kempthorn, Donald Kuick, Donovan Hershberger, Quentin Sickels, Jack Weisenberger, Pete Elliott, Chalmers Elliott. Third Row: Walter Teningo, John White, George Kiesel, John Ghindia, Gene Derricotte, Dan Dworsky, Robert Hollway, Peter Dendrinos, George Johnson. Fourth Row. Irving Wisnieski, Robert Ballou, Ralph Solucci, Donald McClelland, John Anderson, Robert Erben, Kurt Kampe, Lloyd Heneveld, Ralph Kohl, Al Wistert. Fifth Row. Norman Jackson, James Atchison, Charles lent , Jim Brieske. Missing: Len Ford, Bob Mann. 103 Everything but the Hollywood Bowl fell be- fore the Wolverines on New Year ' s Day as the " Magicians of Michigan " spun, faked, passed, and ploughed their way to the most impressive victory ever witnessed in the famed Pasadena Bowl. The Wolverines chalked up nine modern Rose Bowl records as a dazed Southern California team took their worst shellack- ing in 60 years of Trojan football. It was Michigan all the way as the Maize and Blue tide swept up the field for a record 491 yards. Under the brilliant direction of quarter- back Howard Verges, the Michigan offense ran rings around the big Trojan line which spent most of the afternoon looking for the ball-carrier. Thirteen times the Wolverines got their hands on the ball, and seven times it ended up in the Southern Cal end- zone. The magic toe of dead-eye Jim Brieske had plenty of exercise as the big Michigan center split the uprights seven times out of seven for a perfect day and a new Rose Bowl mark. Michigan ' s offensive line led by Dom Tomasi, Stu Wilkins, Capt. Bruce Hilkene, and Bill Pritula ground the cumbersome Trojans into the California turf while the fleet-footed Wolverine backs scampered for 243 yards. Jack Weisenburger sparkled in the ground attack as he tore through the Southern Cal line for three touchdowns to tie Elmer Layden ' s Rose Bowl record. Ail-American Bob Chappuis had one of the best days of his career. The accurate Wolverine Tailback passed the opposition dizzy to chalk up a new Rose Bowl total offense record, completing 14 passes for another mark and toting the pigskin with devastating effect. Bump Elliott, in addition to his blocking and scoring role, turned in an expert per- formance in one of the toughest assign- ments of the day. The red-headed star was the key man in Fritz Crisler ' s strategy as he continually lured the Trojan defense out of oosition with his decoy tactics. The pass-catching of ends Bob Mann and Dick Rifenburg was sensational, while backs Hank Fonde and Gene Derricotte added their talents to the Wolverine of- fensive punch. Bob Chappuis picks up a first down over the Trojan tackle on some nice blocking by Howard Verges and Dom Tomasi. o michigan on offens The " Bumper " is off for another first down with a Chappuis pass early in the second quarter. Center J. T. White (55) appears in the background. O O Fullback Jack Weisenburger plunges over for the first Wolverine score through a hole over center opened by Stu Wilkins (68) and Dom Tomasi. Bump Elliott (18), Verges, Chappuis, and McNeill ( 85) look on. UM H I OOWH 10 YARDS TO B Weisenburger heads for his third touchdown of the day and a modern Rose Bowl scoring record as Dom Tomasi (65) removes a Trojan from the play. o A jump pass from Chappuis to Bump Elliott connects for a Wolverine touchdown. Elliott took the toss on the Southern Cal 6 and went over standing up on a beautiful block by Bob Mann that took out the last Trojan defenseman (33). No rehash of the Rose Bowl contest would be com- plete without some words of praise on the stalwart Wolverine defense, which held the Trojans to 91 yards on the ground and a pitiful 42 through the air. " Killer " Kempthorn and Dan Dworsky, the best line backing combination in the business, smothered everything that came their way as the forward wall broke up the interference. Len Ford and big Al Wistert spent more time in the Southern Cal backfield than the most alert Trojan back, as the rugged pair of Wolverine line- men broke up one play after another. On one oc- casion Wisterf hit the Trojan ball-carrier so hard that the pigskin squirted out of his hands to be re- covered by Dworsky, setting up a Chappuis to Verges touchdown pass. Wolverine flanker, Ed McNeill, just wouldn ' t be michiga stopped as he forced the Trojan runners in and racked up the interference. Safety-man Gene Derricotte, the leading punt- returner in the Big Nine, stood on the sideline marker time and time again to snag would-be " out of bound " boots and run them back for valuable yardage. Quentin Sickels and Joe Soboleski were in there all the time while the vicious tackles of defensive quarterback Pete Elliott stopped a good share of the Trojan plays. And so the story went; just a case of " heads up " ball on the part of 35 Wolverines who knew their job and did it well. Ihe pained expression on this Southern Cal back indicates " no gain " as he hits the impenetrable Wolverine line. Left. End Ed McNeill shows some of the fine defensive play that marked his afternoon in the Pasadena bowl. Right Al Wistert (II) and Quentin Sickels pull down a Trojan ball carrier as Len Ford (87), Bill Pritula (72) and Dan Dworsky (59) move in for any needed assistance. The Troions are slopped again by the brilliant end play of Ed McNcill. Pete Elliott (45) and Joe Sobole- ski (69) stand by. The entire Michigan line figures in this play as the Southern Cal back is racked up at the line of scrim- mage. Pete Elliott (45) and " Killer " Kempthorn (38) close in for the kill. left: Dan Dworsky and Ed McNeill (85) dump South- ern C al for a five yard loss as Joe Soboleski (69) ap- proaches for an assist. Right. Capt. Bruce Hilkene needs no help from Pritula (72) and Wisfert (11) as he nails the Trojan halfback. rosebowl features Wolverine Troubadors California Bound Wizniewski, Lentz, McNeil, Chappuis Paramount Studios Director Wilder, Actor Lund and Footballers Chappuis, Crisler, Elliott, Hilkene Best Band, Best Football Michigan Top Hatter Meets Football ' s Top Flighters Marlene Dietrich Takes Pass at Chappuis and Elliott Used Cars Be Damned Who Are the Girls? Staging a First Rate Parade Pasadena s Biggest Day Sailing in a Floral Bathtub Iron Horse Wins the Floral Horseshoe TROJANS " Southern Cal. Never Looked Better All Day Dedicated to the Michigan 49 ' ers Ugh. " The End of Any Trail Advanced Rese rvations Home from the Parade Off to the Rose Bowl P ML DEM SIM E s Student Line Up for Season Tickets Opening Game One of 75 Thousand Michiganders Homeward Bound With Victory Smiles The First Fifty-five of 394 Points Resting Up for a Fight with the Illini Minnesota Gave Us All Anxious Moments Last Stop Champaign-Urbana Ticket Scalpers, Suckers Federal Agents on Union Steps - Allums Arrive on Special Train Sideline Noise Card Tricks and Acrobatics Penalty What for? We Was Robbed! Gangway for the Lockerroom Showers A Great Season for all ' cept the Sunday Morning Clean Up Squad Peace But Only for the Cheerleaders Lenny Ford Tells the Home Folks About California n. -V big ' V champs Ann Arbor town went wild March 1, 1948 the day Michigan ' s basketball team swept past Iowa, 51-35, to score its first undisputed Big Nine crown since 1927. The 1947-48 title chase went right down to the wire. However, Michigan assured itself of at least a tie for the Conference championship only two nights before the final Iowa battle by edging Ohio State, 40-36, at home. The last time the Wolverines shared the league title was back in 1929, with Wisconsin. In the showdown clash with Iowa, the largest crowd in Yost Field House history over 9,000 strong viewed the triumphal proceedings. After Pete Elliott snapped a 31-31 deadlock in the sec- ond half, the Wolverines had things their own way. As a result, Michigan ' s quintet closed the Con- ference season with 10 victories and two defeats. In over-all competition, the Wolverines notched a 15-5 record, their best season mark since 1937. Representing the Midwest in the NCAA tourna- ment in Madison Square Gardens, the Wolverines topped the consolation bracket by trouncing Colum- bia, 66-49, after bowing to Holy Cross, the defend- ing champions, in the tournament opener. Jumping high for possession of the ball, Irv Wisniewski gets set to tip it into the hands of his waiting team- mates in the deciding title game against Iowa. Directing the floor section of Michigan ' s Big Nine basketball cham- pions was Captain Bob Harrison who finished among the first ten in the Big Nine race for scoring honors as he earned a guard berth on the All-Conference five. Bll Roberts lets fly with his sure-fire jump shot against the Hawkeyes as Iowa ' s Murray Wier (17) awaits the score. Two years ago, Ozzie Cowles packed the seven championship trophies he won at Dart- mouth in eight years, and brought his par- ticular brand of basketball to Ann Arbor. A look through the records showed Michigan hadn ' t had a winning season in a full decade, but that didn ' t scare Mr. Cowles. After a year of setting his house in order, he went out and won a Big Nine Championship. His old friends back East thought he did such a good job they invited him back for the NCAA tournament. Pete Elliott silenced most of the leagues ' big scoring guns while earning himself a berth on the All-Big Nine team and being voted the most valuable player in the conference. Bob Harrison, high point man for the season, landed the other guard spot on the All-Big Nine team, while forward Mack Suprunowicz took second team honors in leading the Wol- verine Conference scoring parade. Producer of a Western Conference champion two years after his arrival on the Michigan campus, basketball coach Ozzie Cowles directed the 1948 Wolverine cage quintet to a ten-two record against Big Nine competition. T Bob Harrison ties up a Buckeye forward in the title 8jom: Ohio State ' s Schnittiker and two teammates H the fray as Don Mclntosh leaps for the ball. All Big Nine honors went to Wolverine defensive ace, Pete Elliott whose specialty in stopping high scoring opponents helped Michigan annex its first cage title in 19 years. Another Michigan representative on the All- Western Conference basketball squad was Mack Suprunowicz who ranked as the Wolverine ' s highest conference scorer with 145 points. ft Elliott sinks a dog shot against OSU as Capt. Har- ijn (10) and Mclntosh (3) look on. Wittifl Michigo Michigo Michigan Mir Michigc Michigc Michigo Mi ' Mi: Mi-- Nor Wiv Nor Chi- Alternating as Wolverine center and key defenseman. Bill Roberts proved to be one of the big guns in Coach Cowles first Western Conference cage cham- pions. The 6 ft. 7 in. pivot man sunk 147 points during the season and earned himself an honorable mention award on the All-Conference quintet. Captain Bob Harrison (3) and Bill Roberts (6) back up Don Mclntosh as he hooks an important shot in the final game against lowo. When Ozzie Cowles came to Michigan two years ago, he in- herited a ball club that hadn ' t even shared a Big Nine crown in almost two decades and hadn ' t been within first division shouting distance since 1937. Pegged as co-favorites with Indiana and Minnesota when the season opened, the Wolverines got off to a disappointing start with a 4-3 tune-up record against non-conference foes. However, the conference curtain-raiser saw the Maize and Blue quintet edge Minnesota 43-41 . Northwestern jolted the Michigan five with a 51-48 loss, but the lads from Ann Arbor rebounded to knock off last year ' s champs from Wisconsin 43-38. But then after reaping 53-37 revenge over Northwestern, the Wolverines turned around to drop a 70-66 decision to Ohio State. Refusing to be counted out of the Big Nine race, the Wol- verines rallied to sweep their remaining seven Conference games. Illinois fell 66-57 at Champaign while the Boilermak- Outjumping Minnesota ' s center, Bill Roberts reaches for the ball hop- ing to drop it in the hands of a waiting teammate. Flashing the smile of victors, Hal Morrill and Don Mclntosh (10) lead the Wolverine basketball squad to the dressing room after Michigan ' s conquest of Ohio State. Morrill rose from the reserve ranks to turn in a stellar performance for the Maize and Blue in the crucial closing games of the campaign. 114 Bump Elliott fights for the ball as George Poretta (16) and Gerrit Wierda (9) stand by for the pass. With two minutes remaining in the opening half, Coach Cowles sent in Bump, a B team regular all sea- son, to guard Iowa ' s sparkplug Murray Wier. ers afforded two more wins. Victories over Indiana and Min- nesota brought the Wolverines to the crucial Ohio State con- test. The rest is history. Sporting a 22-18 edge as the half ended, the Michigan five returned in the second period to run up a 1 2 point lead in seven minutes of play. The Buckeyes were unable to overcome the deficit as the Wolverines froze the ball to earn a 40-36 decision and a sure tie for the Conference crown. With a potent Iowa five the only obstacle to the undisputed title, the Wolverines walked onto the Field House court two nights later and completely outclassed their Hawkeye rivals. Overcoming a bad case of " buck fever " in the crucial second half, the Maize and Blue turned on the steam to put the crown on ice, 51-35. Defense was the strong point in Michigan ' s brand of play as the Wolverines led the Conference in that department, per- mitting their opponents only 556 points, for an average of 46.3 per game. Four Hoosiers and a Wolverine watch as Mack Suprunowicz connects for another bucket in the conference tilt with Indiana. The drama of the final title clash can be seen on the tense faces of Bill Roberts, Bob Harrison, and Mack Suprunowicz as they leave the court for a half-time briefing. Poised for a rebound, Don Mclntosh is shown in the defensive role that won him acclaim during the 1947 season. The colorful forward ' s ability to control the backboards played a prominent part in Michigan ' s fight for the championship while his offensive total of 115 points in Big Nine play won him All-Confer- ence honors. 115 national champions $ X ' " , ' : .- ' ' ' :: l- ; v: " --.d qoaMc Jack McDonald j in ollegiole iociotion tournament, whkr ployed at Colorado Spring . , With Coach Vic Heyliger at the helm, the Michigan hockey team rang the curtain on a brilliant season by skating to the first National Collegiate Athletic Asso- ciation puck championship. The Wolverines came from behind to down Boston College and Dartmouth University, two of the nation ' s toughest sextets, in annexing the NCAA crown at Colorado Springs. Michigan ' s 8-4 victory in the title clash was a fitting finale to the most successful cam- paign in Wolverine hockey annals which saw the Maize and Blue sextet record 20 wins against two de- feats. The Wolverines defeated Canada ' s top collegiate team, the University of Toronto, in a charity exhibition game at the Chicago Arena, for the mythical North American collegiate hockey championship. The sterling play of the Michigan aggregation in the NCAA tourney earned the praise of the nation ' s leading sport scribes who named four Wolverines to the Associated Press All-Star Collegiate team. Wally Grant and Wally Gacek were picked on the forward wall while Captain Connie Hill and Ross Smith were named to the All-Star defensive ranks. hockey iWB; n 1 7 Yale 1 4 . . . . Spitfires 1 A Minnesota ? Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 3. 4. 5. 5. 1 Toronto Toronto . .North Dakota . .North Dakota 2 4 6 2 ? Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 4. 11. 4. 12. T Minnesota California California . .West Orange Colorado 5 2 2 1 1 f, Colorado 1 Michigan Michigan Michiaan 9. 4. f .Michigan Tech .Michigan Tech . .Yale 8 1 Michigan Michigan 7. 6. .Michigan Tech .Michigan Tech 4 5 Wally Gacek Al enfrew CH1 C irm 1 Center Gordie McMillan flanked by wings Al Renfrew and Wally Gacek sparked the offensive maneuvers for the third straight year. The trio all surpassed the 100 point mark in three years of play as their constant aggressiveness and alert play earned for them the reputation as the most outstanding forward wall ever to appear on the Coliseum ice. Jack McDonald, Wolverine net-minder, ended the 21 game season with an average of 2.59 goals scored against him. It was McDonald ' s second year in the Maize and Blue crease. Aggressive Ross Smith, playing his second year of hockey for the Michigan sextet, gained the respect of fans and foes alike, as he defended the Wol- verine netting with his savage back- and poke- checking. High-scorer Gordie McMillan picks up a goal at the expense of Minnesota ' s goalie, Kenneth Austin, in the middle period of the third game between the tra- ditional rivals. Michigan went on to win the game, 6-2. The defensive trio of net-tender Jack McDonald, and defensemen Ross Smith and Connie Hill, thwart a Yale scoring attempt in the second game between the Wolverines and the Bulldogs from Connecticut. 11 Captain Connie Hill, who served in that post forl third straight season, was a bulwark of defe| against the scoring minded opponents during 1 947-48 season, and largely responsible for Mil- gon ' s most successful season in history. Husky Bob Marshall and Dick Star rak, Wolverine defensemen, smash a determined Toronto University scoring bid in the final period of the second of a two game series. Michigan won the first game at Chicago, 3-2, for its first win over Toronto in Wolverine history. The second game ended in a tie, 4-4. Standing.- Brook Snow, Mgr.; Jack McDonald, Leonard Brumm, Herb Upton, Al Renfrew, Gordon McMillan, Ted Greer, Coach Heyliger, Jack McGinnes. Seated. Paul Fontana, Sam Steadman, Wally Gacek, Connie Hill, Owen McArdle, Dick Starrak, Ross Smith. Missing: Bill Jacobson, Wally Grant, Bob Marshall, Ken Cossalter, John Griffin, Paul Milanowski. Although it was the first line which carried the bulk of the scoring attack, Heyliger ' s other talented stalwarts teamed up to add 75 points to the team total. Ted Greer led the second line scorers with 23 markers. Wally Grant, who returned from service midway through the season, showed pre-war form and speed in bolstering Michigan ' s veteran squad. Bill Jacobson, who was moved up to the first line at the end of the season, displayed fine stick-handling and passing ability. Sam Stedman, Owen McArdle and Len Brumm balanced the sparkling aggregation with steady all- around play. Dick Starrak proved his worth as a de- fensive star as he continually broke up rushes and de- fended the Michigan goal with unusual tenacity. Herb Upton and Clem Cossalter, another lad who returned from Army duty with Grant, ably filled the defensive slots. Bob Marshall, who left the team late in the sea- son, provided the fans with an exhibition of rough play with his savage fore- and back-checks which kept the opposition scoring plays tangled. One of the major factors in Michigan ' s fine performance during the season was the teamwork displayed by all mem- bers of the squad. Heyliger expressed his satisfaction with the team ' s showing when he said, " We have all- around cooperation. No one is an individual star, and .f is team work that finally pays off, such as it has for us. " GORC COACH VtC HEYLIG6R Under ih tu iag- SWIMMING national and conference champs After a three year struggle, Matt Mann ' s swimmers overtook the Buckeyes of Ohio State and moved back to their accustomed place at the head of the Nation ' s swimming parade. Balance was the keynote of the Michigan attack as the Wolverines placed in every event of the 1948 NCAA meet to edge Mike Peppe ' s tankers 47-41 for the coveted National crown. Michigan ' s third in the 400-yard free-style relay, the final event on the program, provided the margin of victory that secured the Wolverine ' s thirteenth NCAA title and Michigan ' s third national championship of the 1947-48 athletic year. After shattering the Buckeyes ' dual meet victory string at 19 straight, during regular season competition, the Wolverine swimmers nipped Ohio State for the Big Nine crown, 62-59. Michigan ' s Gil Evans turned in a sparkling performance in the diving events to cut enough points away from the Buckeye fold to keep the defending champs from repeating in the Conference meet. The fine swimming of free-stylers Gus Stager and Bill Kogen added measurably to the Wolverine ' s depth of experienced competitors which made the difference in the race for the National crown. 1947-48 ccord of an Varsity Swimming Team tests Within the Big Nine) Purdue 20 56, Iowa 28 52, Minnesota 32 Ohio State 38 Northwestern 34 tside of the Big Nine) College 20 k A. C. 13 igan 1 State 31 name of Ma nn has become synonomoi ' - championship ming. In 23 year rec- ord at Michigan his teams have won 166 dual meets, lost 19, d three. They have won more con- ference and NCAA titles than any other school (13 NCAA, 16 Big Nine). Mann has developed more Western Conference and individual cham- pions than any other coach and turned out a large shore of 1 States. JE MATT MANN III, son of Michigan ' s coach, is one of the outstanding middle dis- tance men in the country. Overshadowed by Bill Smith (OSU) in the past, Mann re- turned from the army this year to bolster Michigan ' s bid for the Conference crown and set a Big Nine long -course mark in win- ning the 1500-meter title. CAPTAIN HARRY HOLIDAY is Michigan ' s Mr. Back Stroke. Successor to the throne left by Adolph Kiefer, Holiday annexed the Big Nine 150 yard in his spe- cialty this year and swam the initial leg of the medley relay team ' s record break- ing effort. BOB SOHL, Wolverine breast stroke specialist, has developed into one of Mich- igan ' s foremost Olympic prospects. So hi has shown constant improvement all season, breaking the Michi- gan pool record for 200 yards in 2:17.5 (:1.5 seconds off the world record) and bolstering the 300 yard medley relay team in smash- ing to a new NCAA, Ameri- can, and Big Nine long course record in that event. GIL EVANS (right) and RALPH TRIMBORN carried Michigan ' s diving hopes in dual meets this year. Evans ' stellar performance in the Big Nine meet netted the Wolverines valuable third place points in the high and low board events. GUS STAGER is the other half of Michigan ' s great middle distance pair. Sec- ond to Smith in the Big Nine and NCAA meets last year, Stager has added measurably to the balanced Wolverine attack. DICK WEINBERG is Michi- gan ' s sprint champion, holder of the 1947 NCAA crown in both the 50 and 100 yard dashes. Weinberg is the last third of the med- ley relay team and another of Michigan ' s bright Olym- pic prospects. RECORDS SET BY ' M 1 SWIMMERS DURING ' 47- ' 48 CAMPAIGN EVENT TIME RECORD HOLDER 300 Yd. Medley Relay 2:49.1 World Sohl Weinberg Holiday 100 Yd. Breast 1:00.0 World and American Sohl 100 Meter Breast 1.04 World and American Sohl 440 Yd. Back 5:09.6 American Holiday 150 Meter Individual Medley (1C) 1.46.5 American Holiday 150 Yd. Medley Relay 1:17.6 American Holiday Sohl Weinberg 300 Meter Medley Relay (LC) 3:13.7 American Holiday Sohl Weinberg 150 Meter Medley Relay (LC) 1:28.8 American Holiday Sohl Weinberg 300 Yd. Medley Relay (LC) 2:58.5 American and Big Nine Sohl Holiday Kogen 150 Yd. Back (LC) 1 :37.9 Big Nine Holiday 1500 Meter Free Style (LC) 20:17.5 Big Nine Matt Mann III WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP MEDLEY RELAY TEAM Dick Weinberg, Harry Holiday, Bob Sohl Michigan ' s " Big Three " , Holiday, Sohl, and Wein- berg have a habit of breaking the 300 yard medley relay record. In the Iowa meet, they chopped an- other :1.4 seconds off their time as they went the distance in 2:49.1. Holiday started the record breaking effort off with a :58.5 100, Sohl followed with a terrific .59.5, and Weinberg clinched the record with a :51.1 effort. SWIMMING MICHIGAN FREESTYLERS WARM UP FOR THE NATIONALS Swimming meets aren ' t won with firsts alone. It ' s the sec- onds and thirds that bring a team championships, and it was reserve strength that was responsible for much of this year ' s success. Matt Mann had a host of fine sprint stars working for him this year. Bill Kogen, Dave Tittle, Tommy Coates, and Bill Crispin were all instrumental in getting points for the Wol- verines in the dash events. Bill Upthegrove and Irv Einbinder aided Mann consider- ably in fielding a strong group of breast strokers. In the back stroke, Art Johnson proved to be a valuable point getter in Big Nine engagements. Jay Sanford and Johnny McCarthy, a couple of depend- able performers, turned up in the middle distances to add to the Wolverine punch. It was this all around depth that the rest of the conference was unable to match in the Big Nine Meet and dual com- petition. ART JOHNSON Backstroke BILL CRISPIN Sprint-Freestyle JAY SANFORD Middle Distance Freestyle Sprint-Freestyle Medley Relay BILL UPTHEGROVf Breast Stroke DAVE TITTLE Sprint-Freestyle ' If 15 A Co-captains Glen Neff and John Titlman work out on the parallel bars. Varsity gymnasts execute a giant swing on the high bar (top) and a one-arm hand stand on the bars. As the mentor of Michigan ' s newest varsity team, Coach Newton Loken has done a wonderful job with his fledgling gymnasts. gymnastics Coach Newt Loken presented Michigan with its first gymnastic team since 1939 and directed it to five victories in seven starts. Under co-captains Tom Tillman and Glenn Neff, the tumblers turned in vic- tories over Michigan State (2), Central Michigan (2), Wisconsin, and Chicago while losing to Illinois and a powerful Minnesota club. Gymnastic performers, Bob Willoughby, Dave Lake, Dick Fashbaugh, John Allred, Bob Schoendube and Fred Butt combined with the two co-captains to give Michigan a third place finish in the Western Conference finals at Chicago edging out Wisconsin and Ohio State. Wolverine tumbling ace, Bob Schoendube took the Big Nine trampoline title outright as the Michigan squad was forced to bow to the superior ex- perience of Minnesota and Illinois. Bob Johnston, 121 -pounder, maneuvers for a fall. Michigan ' s 145-pound grappler, George Curtis, works his Iowa opponent into position. Wolverine Hugh Mack picks up riding time over the Hawkeye 175-pounder. wrestling Edged out of the Conference title by a highly con- troversial referee ' s decision, the Wolverine grap- plers ended their 1948 campaign with a three way tie for Big Nine runner-up honors. During the regular season operations, Coach Cliff Keen ' s wrestlers compiled a .500 average in re- cording four wins and one tie against four defeats. Ohio University, Minnesota, Northwestern, and Pur- due (the current Big Nine champs) fell before the Wolverines in dual-meet competition. The Wol- verines bowed to Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, and Michi- gan State, and were held to a tie by the Buckeyes. Bob Betzig, Michigan ' s colorful mat captain, turned in the most outstanding performance of the year, pinning seven opponents in nine appearances. Jim Smith, sensational sophomore wrestler, ended a successful season by walking off with the Confer- ence 1 36-pound title while George Curtis topped his record with second-place laurels at 145 pounds in the Big Nine conclave. Rated as one of the most improved teams in the Big Nine, the Michigan wrestlers ended fourth or better in almost every weight division in the Con- ference meet. The Wolverines ' most noticeable weakness lay in the heavyweight division left vacant by letterman Dan Dworsky, who was hampered with illness during most of the season. The sauad also lacked substantial talent in the new 1 1 4 Vj and 191 -pound classes, necessitated by the rapidly ap- proaching Summer Olympic games. Prospects are bright for next year ' s campaign with most of the experienced material slated to re- turn to the Michigan camp. However, the Wolver- ines will miss the services of 121 -pounder Bob Johnston who teamed with Byron Dean this season in handling the lightweight assignments. Dean, who had an impressive 6-3 win-loss record this season, will return to plague the opposition in 1949. One of the deans of the collegiate wrestling scene to- day is Cliff Keen, head coach of the Michigan wrestler. A member of the NCAA Rules Committee, his teams have secured three firsts, six seconds and five fourths in Western Conference competition during his 24 year tenure as the Wolverine mat mentor. Hailed as a brilliant 155-pound competitor, Betzig, sophomore captain of the Wolverine grapplers, scored nine falls for an outstanding season record. The Wol- verine skipper was forced to settle for the runner-up position in the Big Nine meet as two legitimate pins over his opponent in the final match were held illegal on an unusual official ' s ruling. Heavy- weight A returning competitor, John Keller, was ineligible for competition this season but will be available for the ' 49 campaign. Jim Smith made a rapid climb to the top in two years on the varsity, ending the current season with the Conference championship in his weight division. Letterman Maurice Smith completed another fine sea- son with the Maize and Blue grapplers. Smith will be back next year to bolster the Wolverine attack. Ed Grimes, who wrestled in the 136, 145, and 155 pound classes this season, will be one of Coach Cliff Keen ' s brightest prospects for the 1 949 campaign. Phil Carlson saw limited ac- tion for the Wolverines in the middle weight division in his last year of competi- tion for the Maize and Blue. Senior George Curtis cap- tured runner-up honors in the Big Nine meet this sea- son and ended the regular schedule with six wins against one loss for the best individual record on the squad. In his second year on the Michigan mat squad, Hugh Mack turned In an outstand- ing performance as he re- corded six wins and one tie against two defeats. Hampered by illness during most of the current season, letterman Dan Dworsky was kept from making any scheduled appearances in his regular weight division. A regular 175-pounder, Wes Tebeau wrestled under a handicap this year as he held down the vacant heavy- weight slot. track 1947-48 Last year ' s Captain Charlie Birdsall who was Big Nine two-mile champ in 1946. The diminutive speedster also ran a leg on the two-mile relay team. Captain-elect of the 1948 squad is slender Herb Barten whose amazing ability in the middle distances has led him to the Big Nine indoor mile and half mile cham- pionships during the 1948 season. He is considered one of America ' s brightest prospects for the forthcoming Olympics. Michigan ' s 1947 two-mile relay team of Captain Charlie Birdsall, Joe Hayden, Chuck Low, and captain-elect Herb Barten await the gun. The Wolverines have al- ways been famous for their excellent dis- tance relay teams and last year was no exception. The high point of the 1947 Michigan outdoor track season was a dual meet victory over the University of California at Berkeley. The Wolverines, led by captain Charles Birdsall, topped off their " spring vaca- tion " in the Land of Sunshine by taking ten first places to whip the Golden Bears, 71 Vi- 5?V 2 . In Big Nine competition, Michigan had to settle for a tie for third place while Illinois won the title handily. Charley Fon- ville and Herb Barten captured individual titles, winning the shot p ut and half mile respec- tively. The performances of Chuck Low in the half mile and Alex Martin in the two mile enabled them to join Fonville and Barten in representing Michigan in the Big Nine-West Coast and National Collegiate meets. Fonville won the NCAA shot put with a toss of 54 feet, 10% inches, a new Michigan varsity record, and the best mark in the world for the year. Fonville picked right up this year where he left off in ' 47, opening Michigan ' s 1948 in- door cinder campaign at the Michigan State Relays with a new world ' s indoor shot put mark of 56 feet, 6 Vi inches. The Maize and Blue mile and two mile quartets caught the record bug the following week, setting new Yost Field House marks in the Michigan AAU Re- lays. Michigan finished its tune- up for the ' 48 indoor Confer- ence championships by drop- ping a close dual meet decision to Ohio State and tieing Michi- gan State in another hard- fought dual contest. Herb Bar- ten, the 1948 team captain, stood out in both meets with double wins in the half mile and mile, trouncing two Mid- western middle-distance stars, Buckeye Bill Clifford and Spar- tan Jack Dianetti. Fonville again broke the world indoor shot put mark in the Ohio State fracas. Yhree years ago Charley Fonville tossed the 16- pound ball 40 feet in his first practice attempt. This winter " The Gun " set a new world ' s outdoor record of 58 feet ' A inch in the Kansas Relays, and stamped himself as America ' s best bet for a 1948 Olympic laurel wreath. A comparative " lightweight " at 194 pounds, Fonville owns three consecutive Big Nine titles and the National Collegiate crown in addition to the world ' s indoor mark of 56 feet 10 5 s inches. The perfect combination of Fonville ' s ability and Ken Doherty ' s coaching offers this recipe for success: speed, perfect fo rm, and 50 practice tosses a day. If shot-putter Charles Fonville could be called the " Wolverine Seige Gun " , then the " Man Behind the Gun " is J. Ken- neth Doherty, currently in his ninth year as Michigan ' s head track coach. Be- sides guiding Fonville to his record- breaking performances, Ken has led the thinclads to four indoor and three o.t- door Big Nine titles. Doherty is assisted by Don Canham, one-time Wolverine track captain and a great high jumper. Ken himself took second in the 1928 Olympic decathalon, and was national champ in ' 28 and ' 29. If this trio is any indication, a bright future is in store for the Wolverine track- men. From left to right is half miler Bob Thomason, miler Justin Williams, and hurdler Clay Holland, all of whom will be returning next year. f. Tops in the nation is this 1948 edition of Michigan ' s two-mile relay team. The quartet composed of left to right, captain Herb Barten, George Vetter, Bob Thomason and Joe Shoe went undefeated in the indoor season and turned in the best times for the year. Although Michigan had to accept fourth place in the 1948 indoor Big Nine Championships, the performances of Old Faithfuls Herb Barten and Charles Fon- ville were the highlights of the meet. Captain Barten won both the mile and half mile titles, beating Wisconsin ' s Don Gehrman in the former with a clocking of 4:15.9, and outstepping Ohio State ' s Bill Clifford in the 880-yard event with a time of 1 :54.5. Fonville won the shot put title with a toss of 56 feet, 3 % inches, two feet better than his nearest opponent. Val Johnson ' s 48.9 quarter mile was fine enough for second place in that event, and Bob Thomason cele- brated his return to Michigan after a stint in the Army with a fourth in the half mile. Alex Morris and George Shepherd also grabbed places for the Wolverines. Michigan ' s chances for the ' 48 out- door season seem excellent. Tom Dolan ' s 6 ' -4 " high jump in the Illinois Tech Re- lays was a good sign for the future. Morris is rapidly returning to shape after an injury indoors, and the mile relay of Johnson, Joe Hayden, Shepherd, and Barten is still just about tops in the na- tion. Unbeaten during the ' 48 indoor campaign was this mile relay combination of Herb Barten, George Shepherd, Joe Hayden and Val Johnson. This quartet ran the eight-lap grind in 4:19.1 to break a long standing Yost Field House record. Proficient in the field events were left to right, high jumper Tom Dolan, high jumper Bob Harris and broad jumper Bob Fancett. Dolan under the tutleage of Don Canham has become one of the Wolverine ' s brightest prospects. The up and coming jumper cleared 6 ft. 4 in. in the Illinois Tech Relays. | H BOB HARRIS CHAN BOB FANCETT , Following a successful invasion of the South in which the Wolverine Tennis squad under the direction of coach Bob Dixon, broke even in four matches against such schools as Virginia and Washington and Lee, the Michigan net team launched its 1947 Western Conference competition ranked along with Illinois and Northwestern as title challengers. Captain Bill Mikulich, Fred Otto, Fred Zieman, Dick Lin- coln, Hal Cook and Gordon Naugle all earned starting posi- tions on the Wolverine squad which lost only two one point matches to Illinois and Northwestern in its regular Big Nine play. The Wolverines placed third in the 1947 Western Con- ference tennis finals at Evanston, once again failing to over- take the Illini and Wildcats. Number one singles player for the 1947 Michigan tennis squad was Andy Paton who turned in an impressive Big Nine competition record which included a straight set victory over Northwestern ' s conference singles champion, Ted Peter- son. VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Kneeling: Butch Skau, Andy Paton, Bill Mikulich, Ross Herron. Standing. Gordon Naugle, Fred Otto, Harold Cook, Fred Zieman, Dick Lincoln, Coach Dixon. tennis Pace-setting Wolverine ten- nis stars. Captain Bill Miku- lich and number two singles Fred Otto led the Michigan net team through one of its best seasons against Big Nine competition. Mikulich, with his wicked backcourt shots, gave an added punch to the squad ' s attack and Otto combined with Andy Patton to give the Wolver- ines one of the strongest doubles combinations in the conference. Top: Charlie Ketterer, Michigan third baseman, slides into second in the Illinois game. Bottom; Wolverine catcher, John Kulpinski, cuts off a Wisconsin runner at the plate. baseball Cliff Wise, o 27-year-old ex-GI, was one of the leading pitchers in the Big Nine in both 1946 and ' 47. A pre-war standout. Wise returned to intercollegiate competition and closed his college career with 20 wins against only four defeats while skippering the ' 47 team. One of Michigan ' s outstanding all- around athletes. Jack Weisenburg- er, the spinning fullback of the Rose Bowl eleven, was equally at home on the Wolverine diamond. In his four year baseball career at Michigan, Weisenburger alternated between shortstop and the outfield. He led the Maize and Blue batting parade last season and will cap- tain the squad during the 1948 campaign. 71 T t Despite persistently bad weather, Michigan managed to com- plete its 1947 schedule, placing third in the Conference. The Wolverines recorded victories over Iowa, Northwestern, and Indiana while splitting with Ohio State and Purdue, and drop- ping two to Illinois, the season ' s title winner. Coming down the stretch, the Wolverines needed a double victory over Ohio State to clinch second place. In the first game Capt. Cliff Wise took personal command, and, hurling masterfully, returned an 8-4 win. But the Buckeyes came back in the second game to edge the Maize and Blue, 2-1, thereby assuring themselves of the runner-up slot in the Conference race. Wise ' s first-game victory rounded out his brilliant three- year pitching career at Michigan at 20 wins against only four defeats. Although they failed to win the Big Nine crown, a feat per- formed ten times previously by a local nine under Coach Ray Fisher, the Wolverines derived some measure of consolation from the season with an 11-10 triumph over their traditional Midwest rivals, Notre Dame. left.- Paul White pro- vided the long ball threat in Ray Fisher ' s lineup. Right: Bump Elliott, the most valuable football player in the Big Nine, was also one of the Confer- ence ' s most valuable baseball players in his garden role at center field. Since Coach Ray Fisher assumed the position as baseball coach, the Wolverines have battled to ten Western Conference Championships, and only three times have they finished below the .500 mark. Setting a modern record, the Wolverines took five crowns In the six years from 1941 to 1946. In his twenty-seven years at Michigan Coach Fisher has compiled an overall conference record of .71 1. Howard Wikel, president of the ' M ' club, handled the first sack duties last season and will be available again for the current diamond campaign. A standout at the plate last season, John Kulpinski is an- other returning letter- man. Star infielder Charlie Ketterer turned in a fine performance for the Maize and Blue in his final season of collegiate competi- tion. In addition to his duties as captain of the 1948 eleven, Dom Tomasi will hold down the second base assign- ment for the Wolverines this Spring. Tomasi completed his third successful campaign with the Michigan nine last season. Captain Dave Barclay confers with Profes- sor Thomas C. Trueblood, Michigan ' s " Grand Old Man of Golf " . Trueblood in- troduced golf to the University of Michi- gan at the turn of the century and became coach of the first varsity link squad in 1921, a post which he held until his re- tirement in 1937. The 1947 edition of the Michigan golf team made certain that the Big Nine golf crown, won by the Wol- verines in 1946, remained right where it belonged as they drove, chipped, and putted into their second succes- sive Western Conference Golf Cham- pionship. Touted as one of the greatest squads in Wolverine history, the Maize and Blue linksmen were stymied but twice in conference competition while scoring an impressive record of victories over some of the roughest loop competition seen in years. Paced by their sensational captain, Dave Barclay, the smooth-swinging Michigan golfers exhibited a sizzling brand of golf throughout the season and finally settled matters in the Western Conference Title Meet by scorching the tricky Purdue course in the two-day championship match play to gain the coveted golfing crown. Looking back on a fine season, Wolverine golf mentor Bert Katzen- meyer had nothing but praise for his championship squad which was paced by such outstanding competitors as Bill Courtright, Ed Schalon, Roger Kessler, John Jenswold, Dave Barclay, and Pete Elliott. conference champs Outclassing over 300 of the nation ' s top collegiate golfers. Wolverine link captain Dave Barclay, 26-year-old former Army bomber navigator from Rockford, Illinois, captured the 50th annual National Colle- giate Athletic Association Golf champion- ship by defeating Jock Coyle of Louisiana State 1-up on the 36th hole of the Uni- versity of Michigan course. Barclay, who was never considered among the pre- tournament favorites, put on a brilliant display of steady nerves and sensational iron shots to sweep by his highly-favored op ponents. fd Scholon, a veteran of the 1946 cham- pionship team, is well known for the zooming drives and accurate putting that kept him shooting in the low 70 ' s during the ' 47 campaign. Another of Coach Katzenmeyer ' s re- turning lettermen, Pete Elliott is as potent a contender on the fair- ways as he is on the gridiron and cage court. One of Michigan ' s youngest varsity men- tors. Coach Bert Katzenmeyer led his varsity golfers to a Big Nine crown during his first year in the head link post. The youthful coach also serves as administra- tive head of the University Golf Course. A valuable asset to the team, Roger Kessler will be available for two more sea- sons to bolster the Wolverine golf ranks. sports T P i The shuttlecock flies as two " experts " compete in an Intramural tournament. The Sports program begins in September and continues until June, receiving hearty support from amateur athletes of the Maize and Blue. Among Michlganders the manly art of self-defense receives hearty approval as an I-M sport. Campus athletes compete for the coveted boxing trophy given in the annual competition. All athletes eagerly await the coming of spring when the outdoor I-M activities be- gin. Besides baseball, outdoor sports in the I-M program include track, tennis, and touch football. Handball players expectantly await the next shot. Under the direction of Earl Riskey the Intramural program encom- passes thirty-six sports, twenty of which are offered in fraternity competition. An agile gymnast arches his back on the high bar. Gymnastics, under the coaching of Newt token, is taking its place among the popular Wolverine sports. mm plant Mi jC i Reported to have cost over $365,000, the University Golf Course is one of the finest collegiate links in the country. The course serves all of the University golf fans as well as the Wolver- ine varsity team. The Yost Field House serves as the home of varsity bas- ketball, wrestling, and in- door track. Coach Ray Fish- er ' s hurlers and catchers can also be found working out under the Field House nets during the winter months. Dedicated in 1923, the structure was the first of its kind in America and the initial step in Fielding H. Yost ' s plan of athletic ex- pansion. The Sports Building pool has been the headquarters of Michigan ' s championship swimming teams since 1928. Matt Mann ' s natators were hosts to the NCAA tourna- ment in the home tank this season. With a capacity of 87,000 fans, the Michigan stadium ranks with the Nation ' s finest gridiron bowls. In twenty years of operation, it has been the birthplace of many great Michigan teams. michigan ' s " M " club One for you and one for us ... two for you and two for us ... Wolverines fill M-T cartons. Load- ing the Friendship Train was one of many under- graduate M-Club projects during the 47-48 school year. Top Row.- Ralph Morrison, John McCarthy, Bill Kogen, Ralph Kohl, Wally Gacek, Ross Smith, Ed Schalon Fifth Row: Bob Holloway, George Keisel, George Johnson, Bill Pritula, J. T. White, Roger Kessler, Bruce Blanchard, Bob Chappuis. Fourfn Row.- Alex Morris, Howard Verges, Dutch Wierda, Max Suprunowicz, Dick Bodycombe, Charlie Ketterer, Jack Weisenburger, Harold Raymond Third Row; Paul Veith, Don McClelland, Tom Peterson, Bruce Hilkene, Bill Crispin, Herb Upton, John Allred, Maurice Smith Second Row,- Walter Ran kin, Bill Mikulich, Bill Upthegrove, Charlie Moss, Irv Wizniewski, Gordon Naugle, Ed Ulvestad, Dom Tomasi Front Row.- Jay Sanford, Chip Warrick, George Curtis, Hugh Mack, Gene Moody, Howard Wikel, Elmer Swanson 136 lxt 2 I ix I LITERARY COLLEGE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING SENIOR CLASS I OFFICERS DENNIS E. YOUNGBLOOD, President MARY ELLEN GRAY, Vice-President PATRICIA N. CHAFFEE, Secretary JANET L. CORK, Treasurer WILLIAM E. PRITULA, President RICHARD A. DUGAN, Vice-President JOHN J. HOWEU, Secretary DAVID H. BALDWIN, Treasurer Jean Abbey, R. N Adrian, Mich. Albert Abdullah, B. S. in Civil Engineering Bagdad, Iraq Arthur R. Ablin, B. S. in Zoology Benton Harbor, Mich. George Ablin, M. D Benton Harbor, Mich. Charlotte Abrams, B. D. in Interior Design Grosse Pointe, Mich. Robert C. Acton, L. L. B. in Law Springfield, Ohio George R. Adam, M. A. in Education. Butte, Montana Arthur Adams, Jr., B. S. in Mathematics and Science. . . .Jackson, Mich. fl Beverly A. Adams, A. 8. in German New Boston, Mich. Chauncey Adams, B. S. in Pharmacy Romeo, Mich. Charles Adams, A. B. in English Birmingham, Mich. David J. Adams, B. S. in Wood Technology Shawano, Wis. awono Scharrold Adams, M. D Rocky River, Ohio Stanley Jack Adams, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Rose Adamson, A. B. Economics Detroit, Mich. David R. Addison, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Helen Adelman, A. B. in Social Work Windsor, Ont. t. Jay D. Adhia, M. S. in Chemical Engineering Mithwur, India Howard B. Adilman, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Harvey Adkins, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Toledo, Ohio ' ce Agatsiein, A. B. in .Chica Joyce Agatsieui, A. B. in Speech Correction Chicago, III Richard A. Ahlbeck, B. S. in Physics Summerirflle, N. J. Maxwell J. Aiken, B. S, F. in Forestry Fremont, Mich. Lawrence R. Albert!, B. S. E. in Mechanical Industrial Eng ' neering Chicago, III. Mary Jane Albright, B. M. in Music PKCheyenne, Wyo. Yvonne M. Albright, A. B. in Geography Lachine, Mich. Charles Alenier, B. S. in Mathematics and Science. .Coral Gables, Fla. Jerry Alexander, B. B. A Chicago, III. Muhammed Ali, M. S. in Engineering Allahabad, India Vincent B. Alig, A. B. in Psychology Indianapolis, Ind. Joseph Alix, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Lockport, N. Y. Dlajean Allard, A. B. in Speech Coreopolis, Pa. Kenneth E. Allen, B. A. in Architecture Royal Oak, Mich. Louis B. Allen, B. S. in Chemistry Brooklyn, N. Y. Richard J. Allen, A. B. in Design Carson City, Nev. Robert Arthur Allen, B. 5. E. in Industrial Mechanical Engineering.... Eggertsville, N. Y. 139 Nafe A. Alley, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Dearborn, Mich. John A. Allison, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Kenneth Wm. Allison, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. ... Detroit, Mich. Robert Allmendinger, B. S. in Wood Technology Memphis, Tenn. Carl J. Ally, A. B St. Clair Shores, Mich. John M. Altman, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering.. California Lois Altman, A. B. in Journalism West Bend, N. J. Mitchell Ambrozy, B. S. in Chemistry Detroit, Mich. Frank D. Amon, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Weston, Mass. Curtis F. L. Amundson, A. B. in Economics Muskegon, Mich. Clarence Anderson, B. B. A Pittsfield, Moss. Douglas W. Anderson, B. S. in Chemical Engineering .. .Detroit, Mich. Ellen M. Anderson, R. N. B. S. in Nursing Birmingham, Mich. Francis F. Anderson, B. S. in Engineering Detroit, Mich. John L. Anderson, M. D Miles, Mich. Lois J. Anderson, B. D. in Advertising Design Wilmette, III. And, Robert C. Anderson, B. S. in Chemical Engineering .... Grand Rapids, Mich. Ruth E. Anderson, R. N Iroitwood, Mich. Richard E. Ando, M. D Honolulu, Hawaii Robert R. Andreason, B. S. in Civil Engineering ...Flint, Mich. Thomas J. Anketell, A. B. in Forestry Detroit, Mich. Benjamin Anslow, Jr., A. B. in Journalism Bucyrus, Ohio Alfred D. Antilla, A. B. in Medicine and Letters Sagolo, Mich. Pauline F. Antonucci, A. B. in Social Studies Detroit, Mich. Marjorie G. Apple, A. B. in Geography St. Paris, Ohio Angelina y Adriano Arcilla, M. D., M. S. in Obstetrics Gynecology Manila, Philippines Lynwood A. Argenbright, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Albert L. Arklie, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Sturgis, Mich. Obba Armannsson, A. B. in Latin Reykjavik, Iceland William E. Armantrout, B. S. in Chemical Engineering . .Grand Rapids, Mich. Albert W. Armour, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Kenneth Scott Armstrong, Jr., A. B. in Speech. .... .Rocky River, Ohio Robert T. Armstrong, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Patricia R. Arnold, B. S. in Meteorology Deal, N. J. Lawrence Arnoff, A. B. in Economics Toledo, Ohio Herbert Aronson, A. B. in Psychology Springfield, Mass. Dogan H. Arthur, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Jackson, Mich. Mary E. Aschenbrenner, A. B. in English Farmington, Mich. James K. Ashikowa, A. B. in Zoology Holualoa, Hawaii James M. Ashley, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. . . .East Machias, Maine Edgar Astrone, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. . . .New York, N. Y. Edith II Atherton, A. B. in History Ann Arbo , Mich. Smith B. Atwood, Jr., B. S. E. in Physics Jefferson City, Mo. Norma Jean Auer, A. B. in Speech Rochester, N. Y. June Marie Auld, B. S. in Zoology Youngstown, Ohio Ward H. Austin, Jr., B. S. in Mechanical Engineering . Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary M. Ayers, A. B. in English ... Niagara Falls, N. Y. Camille J. Ayo, A. B- in Education Los Angeles, Cal. Corrine G. Azen, A. B. in Economics Pittsburgh, Pa Norman Bach, M. D Sebewaing, Mich Marjorie M. Baclawski, A. B. in Geography Tawas City, Mich Joseph Badolco, B. S. in Civil Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich Theodore R. Baer, A. B. in Political Science Milwaukee, Wis. William K. Baer, D. D. S Detroit, Mich. Lois Bagley, B. D. in Interior Design Chevy Chase, Md. Norma J. Bagley, B. S. in Nursing. . Chevy Chase, Md. I I Clyde Bailey, B. S. in Industrial Mechanical Engineering ... .Kerkimer, N. Y. John J. Bailey, B. S. in Mathematics Newaygo, Mich. David H. Bailie, A. B. in tetters Low Cannondate, Conn. Jean A. Baird, A. B. in journalism. . . , Cleveland, Ohio Charles P. Baker, A. B. in Social Work Battle Creek, Mich Edward George Baker, B. S. in Chemistry Detroit, Mich Jane E. Baker, A. B. in Elementary Education Detroit, Mich Mary Ellen Baker, A. B. in English Literature Flint, Mich Alberta Bolas, A. B. in Elementary Education Ml. Clemens, Mich Bernard W. Baldwin, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering . Royal Oak, Mich David H. Baldwin, B. S. in Mechanical Industrial Engineering. Lynbrook N. Y. John M. Bales, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Kansas City, Mo John R. Ball, A. B. in Economics Coldwater, Mich. John Bollard, A. B. L. L. B. in Law Akron, Ohio Charles N. Ballentine, M. D Port Huron, Mich. Thomas C. Bamford, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. 141 Donald E. Bancroft, A. B. in Political Science Flint, Mich. Thomas S. Bander, D. D. S Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard Bannow, A. B. in English Mt. Clemens, Mich. Cecelia BanweH, B. S. in Zoology Alanson, Mich. Carroll Barber, A. B. in Anthropology Ann Arbor, Mich. James R. Barber, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering .. Royal Oak, Mich. Janet Barber, A. B. in Speech Cleveland, Ohio Leon T. Borbour, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering, .Sacramento, Calif. James F. Bargmann, A. B. in Economics Toledo, Ohio James F. Barie, A. B. in Economics Owosso, Mich. William Barnes, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. John R. Barney, B. S. in Wood Technology Evanston, III. Sally A. Barnwell, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Gloria Baron, A. B. in Psychology. . , Detroit, Mich. Murray G. Baron, A. B. in Zoology New York, N. Y. James G. Barrie, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering . Grand Rapids, Mich. Frank Bartlett, B. B. A Almena, Kan. James A. Barton, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering .Ann Arbor, Mich. Marjorie L. Basselman, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Clement Bassett, L. L. B. in Law Welch, W. Va. Warren Bates, A. B. in Economics Wyondotte, Mich. Ralph G. Bauer, B. S. E. in Naval Architecture Pittsburgh, Penna. Thomas Wm. Baumgarten, M. D Grosse Pointe, Mich. Maurell Baxter, B. B. A Toronto, Ontario, Can. Richard V. Baxter, A. B. in Political Science Grosse Pointe, Mich. Carter L. Beach, B. S. in Civil Engineering Coloma, Mich. Vivian L. Bean, A. B. in Journalism Ann Arbor, Mich. Thomas Beard, B. S. in Geology Eutis, Flo. Constance A. Beaty, A. B. in Spanish Birmingham, Mich. Dorothy I. Beatty, A. B. in Geography Ann Arbor, Mich. Virginia B. Beatty, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Robert J. Beaudoin, B. B. A Escanaba, Mich. Carl P. Beblavi, B. B. A LaPorte, Ind. Jean Bechtel, A. B. in Speech Amarillo, Tex. Phillip Bedein, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Boston, Mass. Stella Beelick, R. N Kalamazoo, Mich. 142 Orvos E. Beers, L. L. B. in Low Cromwell, Ind. Gerald C. Belfer, A. B. in Chemistry Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard H. Belford, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Utica, N. Y. John M. Belknap, A. B. in Economics Port Clinton, Ohio I Marianne R. Bell, A. B. in Economics. Ann Arbor, Mich. Mattie B. Bell, M. A. in Zoology Norfolk, Va. William D. Bell, B. S. in Civil Engineering Swarthntore, Pa. William M. Bell, Jr., A. B. in History Muskegon, Mich. Robert H. Bellairs, J. D. in Law Flint, Mich. Gordon C. Belshaw, B. S. in Chemical Engineering .. .Greenville, Mich. Lois A. Bendes, A. B. in Speech Correction Rockford, III. Gloria Bendet, A. 6. in English Newark, N. J. John M. Bengtson, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. . .Charleston, W. Va. Fred Benjamin, B. 5. in Electrical Engineering Forest Hills, N. Y. John A. Benjamin, A. B. in Speech Saginaw, Mich. Edwin Benjamins, B. S. in Chemistry..,,.. Grand Rapids, Mich. Benjan ' " ' L Muriel Bennett, R. N Chicago, III. Donald E. Benson, D. D. S. in Dentistry Lansing, Mich. Jule Ann Benson, B. B. A Saginaw, Mich. Natalie Benson, A. B. in Anthropology Brooklyn, N. Y. unda Lois J. Benzino, R. N Tonawanda, N. Y. Live K. Berg, M. A. in Child Development Oslo, Norway Blanche Berger, A. B. in Psychology North Oregon, N. J. Howard M. Berger, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering .. .Flint, Mich. Walter B. Bergner, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y. Victor H. Bergstrom, A. B. in History Grand Rapids, Mich. Kenneth E. Berke, B. S. in Civil Engineering Milwaukee, Wis. Dorothy J. Berman, A. B. in Social Work Alma, Mich. Howard Berman, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. ... Buffalo, N. Y. Janet Berman, B. S. in Zoology Toledo, Ohio Seymour J. Berman, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. . . .New York, N. Y. Roselyn Bernheim, A. B. in Honors Program Birmingham, Ala. Edward Bernsohn, B. S. in Chemistry Arverne, N. Y. Martin B. Bernstein, B. M. in Music Theory Newark, N. J. Wanda E. Bernip, R. N Jackson, Mich. Christel Louise Berry, A. B. in History Kalamazoo, Mich. 143 Lathrop F. Berry, Jr., A. B. in Zoology Jackson, Mich. Homero Bertucci, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering .... Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Sotya D. Bhosin, M. S. E. in Chemical Engineering .. New Delhi, India Joseph Bichler, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. L. B., Charles L. Biddinger, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. W. Theodore Brdwell, B. S. in Pharmacy Big Rapids, Mich. Charles Bilby, B. S. in Electrical Engineering ... .Grand Rapids, Mich. Eric Billet, D. D. S Detroit, Mich. William H. Billington, B. S. E. In Electrical Engineering... . Ilion, N. Y. Marilyn P. Birch, M. D Grand Rapids, Mich. Martha Bird, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Lucille J. Birnbaum, B. A. in Spanish New Britain, Conn. Robert H. Birney, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering ... .Detroit, Mich. John S. Bishop, B. S. E. in Mechanical Industrial Engineering.... Almont, Mich. John Robert Bjork, B. S. E. in Aeronautics Willow Village, Mich. O. Ralph Blackmore, M. A. in Economics Windsor, Ontario, Can. Carolyn I. Blasiar, A. B. in Sociology Port Jervis, N. Y. Janet Blanchard, B. A. in History Jamestown, N. Y. Harold Blassey, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Olean, N. Y. William Blattberg, A. B. in Economics New York, N. Y. Herbert Blecker, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. .. .Brooklyn, N. Y. Sylvia Blechman, B. A. in Economics Newport News, Vo. Geraldine Bledsoe, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Bette Jane Bleckman, B. M. in Music Ann Arbor, Mich. Sherwin Block, A. B. in English Literature Flint, Mich. Gerald J. Bloom, D. D. S Detroit, Mich. Betty J. Bloxsom, M. A. in Psychology Grand Rapids, Mich. Josephine Blum, B. A. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. Juliet Blu me, A. B. in Spanish Ann Arbor, Mich. Leonard Blumenreich, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Leonard J. Blumenthal, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. .Buffalo, N. Y. Carl Blunck, Jr., M. D Oakland, Calif. Helaine J. Blutman, A. B. in Economics New York, N. Y. Barbara A. Blythe, B. M. in Piano Detroit, Mich. Antoinette M. Bober, R. N Flint, Mich. Allen Bobroff, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. 144 Harriet A. Boden, B. M. in Voice Indiana, Pa. Richard Bodycombe, B. S. in Education Grosse Pointe, Mich. Kenneth R. Boehme, B. S. in Forestry South Gate, Calif. Wilmer A. Boelter, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering ... .Trenton, Mich. I Irene G. Boening, A. S f in History. . Detroit, Mich. mm August C. Bolino, B. B. A Boston, Moss. John Bollier, A. B. in History Tonawando, N. Y. William D. Bellinger, B. B. A Camp- Hill, Pa. Orville Bolstad, M. D Stamford, Conn. James Bonniwell, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering. .. .North Port, N. Y. Alvin Bonzelaar, M. D Holland, Mich. Marvin Bonzelaar, M. D Holland, Mich. I Wm. R. Booker, Jr., L. L. B. in Law Muskegon Heights, Mich. Earl R. Boonstra, A. B. in Letters and taw Zeelgnd, Mich. Donald Boar, B. B. A Deprborn, Mich. Frederick Booth, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Walter R. Boris, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Saratoga Springs, N. V. Mary R. Bosley, A. B. in French Bad Axe, Mich. Robert Boston, B. D. in Design Highland Park, Mich. Allen E. Botney, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. .. .New York, N. Y. Margaret Bott, A. B. in Education DetroU, Mich. Curtis E. Bottum, Jr., B. S. E. in Civil Engineering. . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert P. Boucher, B. S. in Pharmacy Rochertw, N. Y. Edward D. Bouck, D. D. S Grand Ledge, Mich. John W. Boukomp, B. B. A Port Huron, Mich. Faith C. Boult, A. B. in Social vVork Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Warren bovee, A. B. in Political Science Grand Rapids, Mich. Wm. Alfred Bowen, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Westfield, N. J. Gerald Bowers, B. S. in Geology Pontiac, Mich. Richard C. Bowers, B. S. in Chemistry Rapid River, Mich. Robert F. Bowers, A. B. M. B. A Escanaba, Mich. Gordon Bowman, M. B. A Saginaw, Mich. Donald W. Bowne, M. D. in Medicine Asbury Park, N. J. Clifford O. Boyce, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Wm. Boydell, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. .. .Grosse Pointe, Mich. Molly Ann Boyell, B. S. in Chemistry and Zoology Miami, Fla. Jean E. Boyle, A. B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. Nancy M. Boyle, A. B. in Fine Arts Detroit, Mich. Kenneth Boynton, M. B. A. in Industrial Relations Pontiac, Mich. Joanne I. Bozer, A. B. in Education Buffalo, N. Y. William Bradford, A. B. in Economics Sheffield, Mass. Arthur W. Bradley, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Port Huron, Mich. Conrad A. Bradshow, I. L. B. in tow Grand Rapids, Mich. Dorothy J. Bradshaw, A. B. in Economics Grand Rapids, Mich. Roy E. Bradstrum, A. B. in English Dearborn, Mich. Russell M. Braga, J. D. in Law Ann Arbor, Mich. Fred C. Brandenburg, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering.... Mt. Clemens, Mich. Edwin M. Brandle, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering .. .Saginaw, Mich. Kenneth J. Brands, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Russell Brant, B. S. in Geology Akron, Ohio Charles E. Branyan, B. S. in Physics Mt. Clemens, Mich. Suzanne J. Braveman, A. B. in Political Science Chicago, III. Betty Jane Breese, A. B. in Mathematics Grand Rapids, Mich. Eleanor Breilmeyer, A. B. in Journalism Farmington, Mich. Jane Mary Brender, A. B. in German Wayne, Mich. Corinne E. Brennan, A. B. in Elementary Education Flint, Mich. David A. Brennan, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Shorewood, Wis. Thomas W. Brewer, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Patricia A. Brezner, A. B. in Psychology Alexandria, La. Richard A. Bricker, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Robert Bright, A. B. in History Saginaw, Mich. Harry M. Broder, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. David G. Brodman, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Kenneth J. Brondyke, B. S. in Metallurgy Ann Arbor, Mich. Maxine E. Brooks, A. B. in Education Grass Lake, Mich. Phyllis M. Brooks, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Stephen A. Brooks, B. S. in Wood Technology Gardner, Mast. Virginia M. Brooks, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Pittsburgh, Pa. Stanford A. Broutman, B. B. A Muskegon Heights, Mich. Anna Brown, M. A. in Education Champion, Alberta, Canada Arietta R. Brown, R. N Lansing, Mich. Bruce S. Brown, A. B Santa Ana, Calif. 146 Crawford S. Brown, M. D Washington, D. C. Eleanor Y. Brown, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. George G. Brown, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Ira E. Brown, B. B. A., , ., , Brooklyn, N. Y. James W. Brown, B. B. A Hint, Mich. Lois H. Brown, A. B. in letters and Law Valley Stream, N. Y. Margaret T. Brown, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Marilyn J. Brown, ft. N Gaytofd, Mich. Merle Elliott Brown, A. B. in Honors Program .... Benton Harbor, Mich. Norman J. Brown, A. B. in Psychology Kalamazoo, Mich. Robert Gerald Brown, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Detroit, Mich. Rob ert M. Brown, B. B. A Snyder, N. Y. I Robert W. Brown, M. D Petoskey, Mich. Russell W. Brown, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. Lancaster, Pa. Stanley H. Brown, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Ward M. Brown, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert W. Browne, B. S Coldwoter, Mich. John R. Browning, B. B. A Rochester, N. Y. Kathleen Browning, R. N Millersburg, Mich. Dale I. Brubaker, B. D. in Illustration Murray, Iowa Joe F. Bruna, B. S. F. in Forestry Chicago, III. Louis A. Brunsting, Jr., A. B. in Zoology Rochester, Minn. Ann E. Brutschy, A. B. in Zoology Grosse Pointe, Mich. Charlotte A. Bryant, A. B. in History Alto, Mich. Frederick William Bryant, M. D Laurium, Mich. Milton Fletcher Bryant, Jr., M. D Blakely, Ga. Robert A. Bryant, B. B. A Saginaw, Mich. Magaret J. Bubb, B. M. in Music Illion, N. Y. illin N. Bubert, B. B. A Naperville, III. Thomas K. Buchanan, B. S. in Zoology Imlay City, Mich. Robert O. Buckingham, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. .Oak Park, III. Travis G. Budd, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .South Bend, Ind. Murry D. Budney, A. B. in French Edgemere, N. Y. Leonard E. Budzen, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. . Detroit, Mich. Frederick D. Buerstetta, A. B. in Chemistry Grosse Pointe, Mich. Frances E. Bull, B. S. in Zoology Ann Arbor, Mich. 147 Stratton H. Bull, B. S. in Geology Ann Arbor, Mich. Vera M. Bumler, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Surathoen Bunnag, B. S. in Botany Bimghok, Siam James E. Burbott, A. B. in Economics ... , . ... .Winnetko, III. Agnes J. Burfiend, B. S. in Zoology Maple City, Mich. George R. U. Burg, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering Winnetka, III. Lawrence A. Burk, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. Merlon E. Burkholder, B. B. A Flint, Mich. Audrey I. Burnard, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Burtis I. Burrow, M. A. in Music Boone, lowo James R. Burton, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Lansing, Mich. Marian F. Burton, A. B. in Speech Lansing, Mich. Richard B. Burton, A. B. in English Oak Park, III. Robert E. Burton, B. S. in Mathematics Detroit, Mich. Roy G. Burton, A. B. in Speech Lakewood, Ohio Kenneth J. Bush, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Chicago, III. Robert L. Bush, B. B. A Fruitport, Mich. Spencer H. Bush, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Flint, Mich. Barbara Ann Busse, A. B. in Economics Riverside, III. Russel J. Buster, B. B. A Peorio, III. Ernest Butcher, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Ypsilonti, Mich. Frederick John Butt, B. S. in Mathematics and Science. . Ypsilanti, Mich. James J. Brady, M. B. A Elmira, N. Y. Donald Cady, M. D.. . ..Soginaw, Mich. Francis J. Calabro, M. B. A. in Marketing and Education. .New York, N. Y. Willis M. Coldwell, A. B. in Speech Highland Park, Mich. George Wallace Calkins, B. S. in Education Garrisson, N. D. Marion Callahan, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. Adams, Rita Callahan, B. S. in Physics Lowell, Mass. Bruce D. Callander, A. B. in Journalism Malone, N. Y. James D. Calvert, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering Maumee, Ohio Augusto A. Camera, M. S. in Bio Chemistry. Iba, Zambales, Philippines Robert B. Compau, A. B. in Psychology Port Huron, Mich. Betty Jo Campbell, B. S. in Chemistry Flint, Mich. Charles G. Campbell, M. D Saginaw, Mich. John T. Campbell, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. 148 Mary Lou Campbell, A. B. in Education Greenville, Mich. Ronald W. Campbell, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Jackson, Mich. Michael Concilia, M. D Pittsfield, Mass. Esther Canja, A. B. in Journalism Canajarie, N. Y. Edwin M. Conner, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering .. Brookline, Moss. Robert A. Caplinger, B. S. in Zoology Dallas, Tex. Osol B. Capps, B. S. F, and M. F. in Forestry Bloomfield, Mo. Alexander M. Corey, B. S. in Engineering Martinsburg, W. Va. n Jacqueline Carl, B. A. in Industrial Design Ann Arbor, Mich. Marion Carleton, B. D. in Advertising Design. .Cleveland Heights, Ohio Phillip R. Carlin, A. B. in English New York, N. Y. Alice Carlson, A. B. in journalism Fort Wayne, Ind. Clarence Carlson, B. S. E. in Industrial Engineering .... Pontiac, Mich. Donald R. Carlson, B. S. in Psychology, Jamestown, N. Y. Linus E. Carljon, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering ... Port JervTs, N. Y. Merle Carlson; A. B Jamestown, N. Y. Archie Carmichael, A. B. in Economics. ' Hazel Park, Mich. John R. Carnes, B. S. in Mathematics Lima, Ohio. David P. Xarpenier, o. S. in Electrical Engineering .... Ironwood, Mich. Jean L. Carpenter, B. S. in English Fern date, Mich. I John R. Carpenter, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Joan M. Carroll, A. B. in .Geography Toledo, Ohio John J. Carroll, A. B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. lewis A. Carroll, L. L. B. in Law Huntington, W. Va. Frank F. Carson, Jr., A. B. in Education Pittsfield Village, Mich. Tris M. Carta, M. A. in Physical Education Detroit, Mich. Edward L. Casper, B. B. A Ishpeming, Mich. Paul H. Casson, A. B. in Mathematics Skaneateles, N. Y. Patricia A. Caughey, B. S. in Zoology Huntington Woods, Mich. Alan Cavis, A. B. in Political Science New York, N. Y. Zolman Cavitch, A. B. in Letters and Law Traverse City, Mich. Helen Cozeps, A. B. in Journalism Ann Arbor, Mich. Remedies Cenizal, M. P. H. in Maternal and Child Hygiene. .Cavite, Philippines Evelyn C. Chaeko, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Patricia N. Chaffee, A. B. in Speech Tipp City, Ohio James W. Chagnon, A. B. in Economics Washington, D. C. 149 Ned Chalet, M. D Detroit, Mich. Carolyn G. Chandler, A. B. in Political Science Sylvania, Ohio W. Douglas Chanter, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Detroit, Mich. Rita M. Chapman, A. B. in Philosophy Grosse Me, Mich. Gerald T. Charbeneou, D. D. S Ml. Clemens, Mich. Allen Chase, B. M. in Music Grosse Pointe, Mich. Robert Jock Chase, M. D Middleville, Mich. William M. Chase, Jr., A. B. in English Chicago, III. Sophia Chaushoff, A. B. in Social Studies Dearborn, Mich. James E. Chauvin, D. D. S Mechanicville, N. Y. Marjorie H. Chen, A. B. in English Shanghai, China David R. Chenoweth, L. t. B. in law Cleveland, Ohio Noida Cherhow, B. S. in Physical Education Saginaw, Mich. Chu Sheng Chi-ong, M. S. E. in Chemical Engineering Shanghai, China Theodore H. Cheisna, B. S. in Forestry Yung Kong Chin, M. S. E. in Civil Engineering Chicago, III. .Shanghai, China Edward M. Chop, A. B. in Economics Windsor, Ontario, Canada Doyle H. Chrisman, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering.... White Pigeon, Mich. Betty Christman, B. S. in Zoology Stuebenville, Ohio Ceila L. Christiansen, M. A. in Philosophy Grosse Pointe, Mich. John W. Chuchian, B. B. A Los Angeles, Calif. Robert J. Cierzniewski, B. S. in Chemistry Bay City, Mich. A. Morion damage, B. S. E. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering.... Detroit Mich. Elsobeth P. Clark, R. N. B. S. in Nursing South Haven, Mich. John A. Clark, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. . .Royal Oak, Mich. John W. Clark, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Lee Hill Clark, M. B. A. in Accounting Grosse lie, Mich. Marie M. Clark, B. M. in Music literature. .. .West Des Moines, Iowa Marion Clark, B. S. in Public Health Worcester, Moss. P. John Clarke, B. S. in Civil Engineering Rochester, N. Y. William J. Clauss, D. D. S Detroit, Mich. George W. Clements, B. S. in Civil Engineering. .. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Dovid S. Climer, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .Ypsilanti, Mich. Donald G. Cline, M. B. A la Grange, III. Audry L. Coates, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Mary I. Cobane, A. B. in Education Grosse Pointe, Mich. 150 Edward L. Cobb, B. S. E. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering Augusta, Mich. John G. Coffin, B. S. E. in Metallurgy Detroit, Mich. James C. Coffman, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Setring, Ohio Francis E. Cogsdill, B. B. A , Detroit, Mich. j r Albert Cohen, L. L. B. in Law Detroit, Mich. Alvin Cohen, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering New York, N. Y. Madeline Cohen, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Detroit, Mich. Melvin Cohen, M. t . Detroit, Mich. Julian L. Cohn, Bachelor of Architecture Brooklyn, N. Y. Morton L. Cohn, A. B. in Economics Monroe, Mich. Alan 1. Cole, B, S. in Physics Battle Creek, Mich. John E. Cole, B. B, A Johnstowji, N. Y. Richard B. Cole, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Richard E. Cole, A. B. in Economics Waukegan, III. Robert A. Cole, B. B. A Birmingham, Mich Richard E. Colemon, A. B. in Political Science Flint, Mich. Eldon N. Collett, B. S. in Education Detroit, Mich Anna J, Collins, B. S. in Biology Hattiesbttfg, Miss George E. Collins, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Detroit, Mich Jeanette-N. Collins, A. B. in Elementary Education. .Ann Arbor, Mich June E. Collins, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Norman E. Collins, B. S. in Forestry Willow Village, Mich. Richard C. Collins, L. L. ' B. in Law Union, Mo Kenneth T. Colwell, L. L. B. in Law. Ft. Collins, Colo. John P. Comer, B. S. in Forestry Conservation Kenmore, N. Y. Bernard M. Conboy, A. B. in Spanish Elberta, Mich. D. Jean Conger, R. N Pontiac, Mich. Grahan Conger, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Rosemary Nan Conner, A. B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. Emmett J. Connors, A. B. in History Grand Rapids, Mich. Gerald Connors, L. L. B. in law Toledo, Ohio Viola Converse, A. B. in Social Studies Standish, Mich. David R. Cook, B. S. in Zoology Hastings, Mich. Harold A. Cook, A. B. in Journalism Midland, Mich. Robert E. Cooke, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. William P. Cooke, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Monroe, Mich. 151 Island I. Coontz, A. B. in Physics Sedolio, Mo. William C. Cooper, Jr., B. S. in Electrical Engineering. Washingtonville, N. Y. Howard R. Copeland, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Moberley, Mo. Rhodes H. Copithorn, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Summit, N. J. James T. Corden, A. B. in Letters and Law Marine City, Mich. Glen Calvin Core, B. S. in Mathematics Belle Center, Ohio Janet L. Cork, A. B. in Economies Ann Arbor, Mich. Howard J. Corman, A. B. in Economics Chicago, III. Lorraine Cornely, R. N Ml. Vernon, N. Y. Rose Elizabeth Cornish, A. B. in Economics Chicago, III. Marjorie J. Corpron, A. B. in Elementary Education. . . .Bad Axe, Mich. Catherine J. Corson, A. B. in Education Detroit, Mich. Richard W. Cortright, A. B. in English South Bend, Ind. Sarah Cossurn, B. M. in Music Evanston, III. Mary E. Costantino, A. B. in English Niagara Falls, N. Y. Anthony J. Cote, A. B. in History Detroit, Mich. Cynthia A. Cotes, A. B. in Economics East Lansing, Mich. James J. Coughlin, A. B. in Psychology Jackson Heights, N. Y. Theodus A. Courtney, A. B. in Psychology Little Falls, N. Y. Catherine A. Cowan, B. S. in Zoology Grosse Pointe, Mich. Calvin E. Cox, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Ludington, Mich. James M. Cox, A. B. in English Independence, Vo. John M. Cox, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. Detroit, Mich. William Cox, A. B. in English Campbell, N. Y. Hodge N. Crabtree, M. D San Diego, Cal. Martin E. Cranston, B. S. in Physical Education Howell, Mich. Nancy J. Cress, A. B. in Spanish Ann Arbor, Mich. Joan Marie Crishal, B. S. in Chemical Engineering . .Youngstown, Ohio William G. Crocker, A. B Burlington, Iowa John Newel Crombie, A. B. in Economics Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Carolyn A. Cromer, B. D. in Interior Design Sturgis, Mich. Burton H. Cronin, A. B. in English Hamtramck, Mich. Lynn B. Crookston, D. D. S Logan, Utah George R. Crossmon, B. S. in Physics Oak Park, III. Donald C. Crumbaker, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering ... Charleston, W. Va. Earl I. Crumpton, M. S. in Dentistry Knoxville, Tenn. 152 Richard Crystal, A. B. in French Brooklyn, N. Y William H. Cuffey, Jr., B. S. in Physics Highland Park, III, Charles J. Cullum, B. B. A Saginaw, Mich. Julian O. Cumberland, M. B. A Englewood, N. J. I Margaret Cu mm ings, A. B. in Speech Ann Arbor, Mich Louise Cunningham, B. S. in Zoology Birmingham, Mich Robert D. Currier, A. B. in Zoology Grand Rapids, Mich Robert L. Currier, B. B, A Grand Rapids, Mich f .Lowell James T. Curtis, A. B. in Political Science ..Lowell, Mass Richard D. Cuthbertson, A. B. in Economics Flint, Mich. Richard J. Dabek, A. B. in English Saginaw, Mich. B. Jane Dahlberg, A. B. in Psychology Ann Arbor, Mich. Lido C. Dailes, A. B. in Psychology New York, N. Y. Richard Dakesian, B. S. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Shirley J. Dalton, A. B. in French Dearborn, Mich. Eugene T. Daley, B. S. in Zoology. . . Jackson, Mich. Lyle K. Daly, B. S. in Chemistry .flint, Mich. James A. Damm, A. B. in Political Science Sandusky, Ohio Victor W. Domm, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. . Muskegon Heights, Mich. Barbara Dangel, A. B. in Speech. Park, III. Morjorie Dangel, A. B. in Speech Oak Pork, III. Richard I. Daniel, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Plymouth, Mich. Richard W. Daniels, A. B. in Economics Greenfield, Mass. Ethel Donielson, B. S. in Zoology. . New York, N. Y. John P. Daoust, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Plymouth, Mich Larry N. Darling, A. B. in Speech Ann Arbor, Mich Richard B. Darling, B. S. in Mathematics and Science. .. Howell, Mich Gene C. Darnell, A. B. in Economics Ann Arbor, Mich Joseph H. Dashefsky, M. D New York, N. Y Paula G. Davey, B. S. in Zoology Flint, Mich Edward N. David, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich Milton D. David, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. . .Genoa Ohio John H. Davidson, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich Ada J. Davis, A. B. in Economics Mt. Clemens, Mich Ann Bradford Davis, A. B. in Speech Erie, Penna Horlan V. Davis, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. .Springfield, Mass 153 Morvin Davis, D. D. S Detroit, Mich. William E. Davis, A. B. in History Royal Oak, Mich. William W. Davis, B. B. A Ypsilanti, Mich. William Forrest Dawson, A. B Easton, Penna. Charles E. Day, Jr., A. B. in History Grand Rapids, Mich. Edna G. Don, A. B. in Spanish Ann Arbor, Mich. Stanley J. Dean, A. B. in Journalism Detroit, Mich. Walter L. Dean, A. B. in Political Science New York, N. Y. Richard G. Deane, B. B. A Flint, Mich. Joan deCarvojel, A. B. in Latin American Studies. .. .Jackson Heights, N. Y. Joy Deeley-Jones, R. N ,- Detroit, Mich. Richard F. Defendini, A. B. in English Santure . Puerto Rico Doris D. DeFoe, A. B. in Education Bay City, Mich. Lewis C. DeFoe, B. S. E. in Engineering Bay City, Mich. Donald J. De Frain, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Bay City, Mich. William J. De Grace, A. B. in Journalism Pontiac, Mich. Ralph A. De Grand, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. . Escanoba, Mich. Philip E. De Korn, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Grant W. Delaney, B. B. A Willow Run, Mich. Howard R. De Mallie, B. S. in Engineering and Mathematics Rochester, N. Y. June I. Dement, A. B. in Zoology Grosse He, Mich. Edward L. De Merritt, B. S. in Chemistry Manila Beach, Mich. Keith E. De Meritt, B. B. A Willow Run, Mich. Kathryn M. Dempsey, A. B. in Spanish. . . .Pontiac, Mich. Ponti Raymond J. DeRaymond, A. B. in Economics Eoston, Penna. Arthur R. Der Derian, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. William E. Derragon, A. B. in Spanish Pontioc, Mich. Rohit P. Desai, B. S. in Chemistry Bombay, India John Detor, M. D Milan, Mich. Margaret M. Detlor, A. B. in Political Science Flint, Mich. Julius J. Deur, M. D Fremont, Mich. Kurt W. Deuschle, M. D Baden, Penna. David S. DeWitt, A. B. in Letters and Law Jackson, Mich. Wilbur A. DeWitt, M. D Holland, Mich. Roger E. De Young, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Ellen Diamant, A. B. in Spanish Hillside, N. J. 154 Dwight Dibble, A. B Ypsilanli, Mich. Lucian E. Dick, M. B. A. in Industrial Relations Long Beach, Calif. Maria Dickerman, A. B. in Fine Arts Detroit, Mich. William C. Dickerman, A. B. in Oriental Languages. ... Houston, Texas Margaret L. Didier, A. B. in History Flint, Mich. Homer W. Diebler, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. . Detroit, Mich. Doris E. Diekema, A. B. in Speech Holland, Mich. Annette F. Dieters, A. B. in Elementary Education Detroit, Mich. f Jack Dietrich, B. B. A N. Muskegon, Mich. Lillian M. Dietrich, A. B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. Julia J. Diggs, A. B. in English Shaker Heights, Ohio Dolores Di Lorenzo, B. M. in Piano New Castle, Penna. Edith Colleen Dines, B. D. in Design St. Louis, Mich. Earl J. Dinger, D. D. S Ann Arbor, Mich. John B. Dixon, A. B. in Political Science Springfield, III. Keith L. Dodd, B. S. in Forestry Pittsfield, III. f Trenice A. Dodek, A. B. in English . . .- " Washington, D. C. Donald D. Dodge, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Saginaw, Mich. Harrison S. Dodge, B. S. in Physics Hornell, N. Y. H John E. Dolan, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. roil. Nancy Jane Dolan, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Jack L. Doney, B. B. A Kalamazoo, Mich. Wallace L. Donley, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering .. Detroit, Mich. James F. Donnelly, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering ... .Grand Rapids, Mich. Garrett H. Donner, B. B. A Three Oaks, Mich. Charles K. Donoghue, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Timothy Donovan, A. B. in History Detroit, Mich. Palsy L. Dorman, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Darshan Singh Dosanjk, M. A. E. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Amritrar, India Morjorie Joan Dosch, A. B. in English Oak Park, III. John F. Dowdle, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. . . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert J. Doxtader, B. S. in Industrial Mechanical Engineering Webster, Mass. James T. Doyle, A. B. in Political Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Rosemary G. Doyle, A. B. in Spanish Cheyenne, Wyo. Lawrence C. Drake, M. B. A Hempstead, N. Y. Theda M. Drake, A. B. in Education Owosso, Mich. C, ' Joseph Dresner, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Gerald Meyer Drew, D. D. S New York, N. Y. Nathalie A. Drews, A. B. in Social Work Detroit, Mich. James M. Drexler, B. S. in Zoology Erie, Penna. Ralph H. Driver, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Sturgis, John Drollinger, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. . .Wadsworth, James W. Drummond, A. B. in Speech Grand Rapids, Maurice Dubin, B. S. E. in Physics and Mathematics Boston, Mich. Ohio Mich. Moss. Barbara J. Du Bois, A. B. in English Newburgh, Gloria E. Dubov, A. B. in English Brooklyn, Lillian G. Duckek, B. S. in Pharmacy Ann Arbor, Glee Dudgeon, B. M. in Music Literature Ml. Morris, V. Diane Dudley, R. N McMillan, Bethune Duffield, A. B. in Journalism Detroit, Richard A. Dugan, B. S. in Industrial Engineering Peekskill, Elizabeth A. Duggan, A. B. in History Houghton, N. Y. N. Y. Mich. Mich. Mich. Mich. N. Y. Mich. Daniel H. Dunbar, B. S. E. in Industrial Mechanical Engineering. Oxford, Mich. David F. Dunkle, Jr., B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering W. Palm Beach, Fla. B. Roberta Dunlap A. B. in Political Science Ann Arbor, R. Alan Dunlap, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Wayne, Mich. Mich. Richard J. Dunlap, B. B. A. in Finance Wilmette, III. George P. Dunlevy, A. B. in Psychology Jackson, Mich. Barbara Louise Dunn, B . B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. George T. Dunn, B. B. A Brockport, N. Y. Tom L. Dunn, B. B. A Imlay City, Mich. William E. Dunston, B. B. A Sharon, Penna. Genevieve Dunworth, B. S. in Public Health Newaygo, Mich. Paul E. Dupler, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. .. .Grand Rapids, Mich. Elizabeth A. Durham, A. B. in Elementary Education Birmingham, Mich. Rebecca M. Durham, A. B. in Sociology Casnovia, Mich. Myron C. Durkee, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Ralph N. Dussault, D. D. S little Falls, N. Y. David E. Dutcher, A. B. in Pre Law Grand Rapids, Mich. David W. Duttweiler, B. S. in Civil Engineering Buffalo, N. Y. Lalla Grace Duty, B. S. and M. T. in Medical Technology. . .Martin, III. James G. Dwen, Jr., B. S. in Geology Tulsa, Oklo. 156 Frederick Leif Eoreckson, B. S. in Naval Architecture. .. .Baltimore, Md. Dolores M. Earl, A. B. in Spanish Vassar, Mich. Betty S. Eaton, A. B. in Spanish Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Frank L. Eaton, B. S. E. in Business Administration ... . North ville, Mich. Seymour Eaton, A. B. in English New York, N. Y. Donald P. Eckber, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Toledo, Ohio Eleanora Eckert, A. B. in Political Science Ottawa, Ohio Donald P. Eckrich, B. B. A Richland, Mich. Jean C. Eddy, A. B. in Spanish W. Hartford, Conn. Jack Edison, B. B. A Chicago, III. Milton C. Edlund, B. S. in Physics Jamestown, N. Y. David E. Edmunds, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret A. Edmunds, M. A. in Child Development Danville, Va. William P. Edmunds, B. S. in Zoology Independence, Ohio Joseph W. Edwards, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. lee Edwards, B. S. in Psychology Seattle, Wash. Edward A. Effrat, B. S Brooklyn, N. Y. Edward N. Ehrlich, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Irma E. Eichhorn, A. B. in History Saginaw, Mich. Steve Eisner, B. S. in Chemistry Willow Run, Mich. David E. Eldredge, B. S. in Geology Ann Arbor, Mich. George A. Elgass, M. B. A. in Marketing Frccport, N. Y. Philip L Elkus, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Nancy G. Ellett, A. B. in History Grand Rapids, Mich. Everett B. Ellin, B. S. in Industrial Engineering Chicago, III. Barbara E. Elliott, B. S. in Nursing Royal Oak, Mich. Ruth M. Ellis, A. B. in Zoology Boston, Mass. Kathryn E. Ellison, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Bonnie M. Elms, B. M. in Voice Stuttgart, Ark. Richard S. Else, B. S. in Chemistry Perrysburg, Ohio Edward Elukin, A. B. in English Brooklyn, N. Y. James K. Ely, B. S. in Chemistry Battle Creek, Mich. Richard E. Emrick, B. S. in Botany Toledo, Ohio Bryce M. Emunson, B. S. E. in Physics Manistee, Mich. Donald B. Engl, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Englewood, N. J. Phyllis I. Englehart, A. B. in Geography Dearborn, Mich. 157 , Wallace A. English, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering. .Grand Rapids, Mich. Jean G. Engstrom, A. B. in Economics Ferndale, Mich. Lucille M. Engstrom, A. B. in Political Science Belleville, Mich. Ethel J. ErUksen, B. S. in Kliinina Comstock Park, Mich. Nancy J. Erwin, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. William B.. Esslinger, B. S. in Engineering Pittsfield Village, Mich. Elizabeth May Etter, B. B. A Monroe, Mich. Samuel B. Eubank, B. S. in Chemical Engineering ... .Nashville, Tenn. James R. Evans, B. B. A River Forest, III. Robert C. Everett, B. S. in Zoology Grosse Pointe, Mich. Shirley R. Ewald, R. N Detroit, Mich. Arthur Ezra, M. S. in Civil Engineering Ypsilanti, Mich. Russell C. Faber, M. B. A. in Accounting Holland, Mich. Alan S. Fabricant, A. B. in History Santa Monica, Calif. Geraldine M. Fahrenkopf, A. B. in Elementary Education. Detroit, Mich. Jacob F. Fahrner, Jr., A. B. in letters and Low. .Whitmore lake, Mich. George Fairman, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. Grand Rapids, Mich. E. Allan Farnsworth, B. S. in Mathematics Providence, R. I. William F. Farrell, Bachelor of Architecture Ann Arbor, Mich. Elmer Faust, B. B. A Indianapolis, Ind. William Jack Febel, B. S. in Mathematics and Science. .Cleveland, Ohio Albert J. Feddeler, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. . Asbury Park, N. J. Harry Fedderson, B. S. in Chemistry , Fords, N. J. Mildred Federbush, A. B. in Psychology New York, N. Y. M fern. Arlene Cohn Federman, A. B. in Spanish Ann Arbor, Mich. Samuel Federman, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Joseph Fee, A. B. in Philosophy Detroit, Mich. Emile B. Feldman, B. S. in Mathematics Flint, Mich. , Mary Louise Felton, A. B. in Social Work Springville, N. Y. Anna M. Felts, A. B. in Mathematics Saginaw, Mich. William J. Felts, A. B. in Anthropology Saginaw, Mich. Barbara A. Fenker, A. B. in Social Work Rocky River, Ohio Joaquin J. Ferandez, A. B. in Economics Los Angeles, Calif. Stella Ferenc, R. N Kalamazoo, Mich. Barbara I. Ferguson, A. B. in History Buffalo, N. Y. McKenzie Ferguson, B. M. in Music Education Kansas City, Kansas Robert K. Ferguson, B. S. in Zoology Wotervliet, Mich. Eleanor J. Field, B. D. in Drawing Milwaukee, Wise. Margaret Fillman, A. B. in Anthropolgy Highland Park, Mich. James B. Finegan, M. B. A. in Sales in Engineering Detroit, Mich. Elaine Fineran, B. S. in Public Health and Nursing Chicago, III. Donald J. Fingleton, M. B. A Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Richard W. Fink, B. S. in Chemistry. Detroit, Mich. Albert Finkelstein, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. J. Stuart Finlayson, A. B. in Political Science Maywood, III. Peter C. Finn, A. B. in Economics. Detroit, Mich. Joseph J. Fischer, B. D. in Industrial Design Ann Arbor, Mich. Lawrence H. Fish, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Benton Harbor, Mich. John W. Fisher, B. B. A Flint, Mich. Marcia Fisher, A. B. in Political Science Kolamoioo, Mich. Muriel E. Fisher, A. B. in Elementary Education Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert E. Fisher, B. B. A Columbia City, Ind. Milton Fishman, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering and Mathematics Detroit, Mich. Louis M. Fiteny, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering. ... Detroit, Mich. Joseph M. Fitzgerald, M. B. A Detroit, Mich. Ruthann Perry FitzGerald, B. M. in Voice Indianapolis, Ind. Daniel J. Flanagan, B. D. in Interior Design Grosse Pointe, Mich. William D. Flaskamp, A. B. in Mathematics Bay City, Mich. David M. Floumenhaft, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering .Brooklyn, N. Y. Leslie W. Fleming, L. L. B. in law Detroit, Mich. Albert J. Flere, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. . . .McDonald, Ohio Donald R. Fletcher, B. B. A Manila, Philippines Marilyn I. Fletcher, A. B. in Fine Arts Coldwater, Mich. William M. Flintoflf, A. B Stevensville, Mich. Arlene Flom, A. B. in English Iron Mountain, Mich. George C. Flood, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Iron River, Mich. Jean L. Flood, A. B. in English Cincinnati, Ohio Waller S. Flores, B. S. in Merchanical Engineering . .Youngstown, Ohio James P. W. Fluhr, B. S. in Wood Technology Leonia, N. J. Lois Forburger, B. M. in Piano Benton Harbor, Mich. Barbara R. Force, B. S. in Library Science Saginaw, Mich. James Ford, Jr., B. B. A Harrisburg, III. JLt! 159 - Leonard G. Ford, Jr., B. S. in Physical Education . .Washington, D. C. Robert G. Ford, B. S. in Naval Architecture Zanesville, Ohio William Ford, Jr., B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Pontiac, Mich. Sally Forman, A. B. in Economics . .. Lexington, Ky. Forre Engineering Green William M. Forrest, B. S. in Civil Engineering Greene, N. Y. William Fort, A. B. in Political Science Jackson, Mich. Jack Forsyth, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Richard W. Foss, B. S. in Mechanical Industrial Engineering. . Exeland, Wis. Caroline A. Foster, A. B. in Geography Grass lake, Mich. Grace Foster, A. B. in Speech Crafton, Penna. Marjorie R. Foster, A. B. in Geography Byron, Mich. William M. Fox, B. B. A. in Personnel Management. .New Orleans, La. Wilma Jean France, A. B. in Elementary Education Hart, Mich. Cornel Francu, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Martha Froney, A. B. in French Clayton, Miss. Armin Franke, M. D Detroit, Mich. Juan FranyuMi, B. S. in Chemistry Mexico City, Mexico Arthur Franzen, B. S. in Mechanical Industrial Engineering. ... Grosse Pointe, Mich. Cyril F. Frederick, B. B. A Fremont, Ohio Henry A. Fredrickson, M. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Lee Freedmon, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Franklin Freeman, M. D . " . Cheney, Wash. J. Cyril Freihofer, A. B. in History Indianapolis, Ind. Earl Freimer, B. S. in Science and Mathematics Brooklyn, N. Y. V Louis R. Freimiller, B. S. in Chemistry Philadelphia, Penna. E. Allen Freiwald, B. S. in Industrial Engineering Detroit, Mich. Florence L. French, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Hastings, Mich. Marian Frerking, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Willow Run Village, Mich. Julian Frey, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Flint, Mich. Hannah J. Freyer, B. S. in Pharmacy Finleyville, Penna. (Catherine L. Frick, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Robert H. Frick, B. B. A lakewood, Ohio Zena Friedland, A. B. in English Brooklyn, N. Y. Standford Friedman, B. S. in Industrial Engineering. .Cleveland, Ohio John Friel, B. B. A Springfield, Ohio Charles Fries, M. D Ann Arbor, Mich. ieo William Fritz, B. B. A South Haven, Mich. Frank E. Fruehauf, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Murray Frumin, A. B. in Philosophy Detroit, Mich. Charlotte A. Fuller, B. B. A Hart, Mich. : : J V illiam Fulton, A. B. in Speech Dearborn, Mich. Robert J. Gaddis, B. B. A Flin , Mich. Jerry L. GafTney, A. B. in Economics Cleveland Heights, Ohio Virginia Gaiser, A. B. in Education Detroit, Mich. Doris Gale, B. M. i Piano Owosxo, Mich. William D. Gallentine, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Ferndale, Mich. Charles Gallup, B. S. in Mechanical E ngineering. . . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Barney Gamburd, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. I Charles B. Gardella, B. . A Grand Rapids, Mich. Mary Gardner, A. B. in Speech Grosse Poinfe, Mich. William K. Garland, B. M. in Design and Advertising. . . .Detroit, Mich. Lewis S. Gamer, Jr., L. L. B , Vassar, Mich. I Beverly Garret!, B. S. in Psychology. , Detroit, Mich. Richard Garrett, B. S. in Civil Engineering Rocky River, Ohio Bernard A. Gassin, A. B. in Economics. Grand Rapids, Mich. Joan L. Gates, B. S. in Chemistry Flint, Mich. L. Gates, B. S. in Che Paul ). Gates, B. S. in Forestry Struthers, Ohio Robert J. Gaukler, M. D Pontiae, Mich. Gerard A. Gauthier, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Dearborn, Mich. Edward P. Gazur, B. S. in Hydraulics Cleveland, Ohio Benjamin Gebhart, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Richard W. Gehring, D. D. S Ypsilanti, Mich. Gretchen Geigenmueller, A. B. in Spanish Monroe, Mich. Thomas Geiger, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Irving Geller, A. B. in Philosophy Brooklyn, N. Y. James Geniesse, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Springfield, Penna. Ferdinand Gennrich, B. B. A Alpena, Mich. John G. Gent, L. L. B.. . . New York, N. Y. James M. George, L. 1. B Pittsfield Village, Mich. Irving E. Germain, B. S. in Civil Engineering Stamford, Conn. Josephine E. German, A. B. in Political Science Lyons, Mich. James G. Germanson, B. S. in Chemical Engineering, Kalamazoo, Mich. Sheldon Gerson, B. S. in Chemistry Cleveland Heights, Ohio Richard P. Gethner, A. B. in Political Science Chicago, III. Robert Getschman, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. John I. Getz, A. B. in Political Science Moline, Mich. B Paul Gibbons, D. D. S . .. .Reno, Nevada Elizabeth A. Gibbs, A. B. in Education Port Huron, Mich. Caroline B. Gibson, A. B. in Education Battle Creek, Mich. Edmund T. Gietkowski, A. B. in Oriental Languages and Literature. . Stevens Pt., Wise. David X. Gilbert, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Auburn, N. Y. Helen t. Gilbert, R. N Ann Arbor, Mich. Hiram Gilbert, B. S. in Electrical Engineering .....Tulsa, Okla. Michael M. Gilbert, M. D.. . . ' ' Newark, N. J. Robert Gilfillan, B. S. in Industrial Engineering Newark, N. J. Lola M. Gillam, A. B. in Social Studies Detroit, Mich. Pamel G. Gillilan, A. B. in Psychology Madison, N. J. Jock E. Gindi, I. L. B. in Law Detroit, Mich. Louise M. Ginet, A. B. in Political Science H... Detroit, Mich. Robert M. Ginn, B. S. and M. S. in Electrical Engineering . Detroit, Mich. Helen Ginzburg, A. B. in English Norwalk, Conn. Arnold G. Gittleman, B. B. A Brooklyn, N. Y. James W. Gkonos, B. S. in Chemistry i, . . Owosso, Mich. Harold R. Gladstone, B. B. A East Lansing, Mich. Eva A. Glasius, B. S. in Chemistry Grosse Isle, Mich. Janis Classman, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert D. Glauz, B. S. E. in Mathematics Lakewood, Ohio Dennis J. Goddeyne, B. S. in Mechanical Industrial Engineering Bay City, Mich. Alegro T. Godley, M. D Gantego, N. C. Jack Gold, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Harry Goldberg, Jr., A. B. in Journalism Detroit, Mich. Audrey B. Goldberger, A. B. in English North Bergen, N. J. Shirley F. Goldfarb, B. M. in Piano Jackson, Mich. Stuart Goldfarb, B. S. E. in Low Jackson, Mich. Robert D. Goldman, A. B. in Chemistry Franklin, Mich. Seymour B. Goldman, L. L. B Detroit, Mich. Milton Goldrath, A. B. in Letters and Medicine Detroit, Mich. Renate Goldschmidt, A. B. in Political Science Auburn, N. Y. 162 Richard W. Goldsmith, B. S. in Mathematics and Science. Flushing, N. Y. Alan Goldstein, A. B. in Letters and Law .............. Detroit, Mich. Lynne Goldstein, A. B. in English ................. Kalamazoo, Mich. Betty A. Goldstone, A. B. in Elementary Education ...... Connellsville, Penna. I Romuald H. Gomley, B. S, in Zoology Centerline, Mich. Jose Gutierrez Gonzalez, M. B. A Havana, Cuba Melvin W. Goodell, M. B. A. in Industrial Relations. ... Ecor f, Mich. Rose P. Goodman, A. B. in Psychology E. Chicago, Ind. II William Goodnough, A. B. in Economics Pittsburgh, Penna. John C. Goodrich, A. B. in Geography Highland Park, Mich. Robert M. Goodrich, B. S. in Civil Engineering Provideiue, R. I. Janice F. Goodsell, A. B. in Speech Correction Sagindw, Mich. I now, Charles A. Goodwin, B. S. E. in Transportation Gloucester, Mass. Evelyn Goodwin, A. B. in English AIM , Mich. Dorothy Goppelt, A. B. in Sociology Saginow, Mich. George Gordon, B. S. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Gordon, M. D. . . . ningham, John H. Gordon, M. DiB B Birmingham, Mich. John J. Gordon, B. S. in Zoology. . Iowa City, Iowa Mary R. Gordon, A. B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. E. Ray (Jordan, B. S. Civil Engineering Cedar Springs, Mich. Mahlon Gore, Jr., B. S. in Zoology Battle Crek, Mich. Alvin Goren, B. S. in Psychology. . . . , Detroit, Mich. Daniel L. Gotthilt, B. B. A B Ml. VerrM N. Y. Beverly Gough, A. B. in Education Detroit, Mich. Stuart M. Gould, Jr., M. D Ann Arbor, Mich. Vernon Grady, B. B. A Oconto, Wise. Marianne Graetzer, B. S. in Chemistry Dayton, Ohio Bert Graham, B. B. A. . . New Rochelle, N. Y. Douglas G. Graham, B. B. A Grosse Pointe, Mich. Garret R. Graham, A. B. in Mathematics and Science Ann Arbor, Mich. Joseph J. Graham, A. B. Zoology Ironwood, Mich. Aris Grammatikas, M. S. in Civil Engineering Istanbul, Turkey Jeanette E. Grandstaff, A. B. in Speech Ann Arbor, Mich. Boyd Granger, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Ludington, Mich. Donald E. Granger, B. S. in Engineering Flint, Mich. George f. Grannis, B. S. in Chemistry Lodi, Ohio 163 Clarence Graser, B. S. in Mechanical Industrial Engineering. .. .Miami, Florida Elizabeth Grathwohl, A. B. in Geography Miles, Mich. Donald W. Graul, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Atlon, III. Edwin G. Gravelyn, B. S. in Civil Engineering. . . .Grand Rapids, Mich. Leon E. Groves, Jr., B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. . Kenmore, N. Y. James C. Grow, B. B. A.. . iPort Huron, Mich. Barbara M. Gray, B. B. A. . . . J. am . Corning, N. Y. Charlotte B. Gray, A. B. in English Coldwater, Mich. Jane Ann Gray, B. B. A. . . . .Monroe, Mich. Janice C Gray, A. B. in English South Haven, Mich. Mary Ellen Gray, A. B. in French Romeo, Mich. Myron T. Gray, B. B. A.. . . H . . .Lakewood, Ohio Robert F. Gray, M. B. A. in Marketing . .Toledo, Ohio Albert B. Green, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering Cleveland, Ohio Gerald W. Green, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering Ottawa, Ont., Canada Janice M. Green, A. B. in Economics Elyria, Ohio Muriel Green, A. B. in Speech Correction Michigan City, Ind. Rosalyn D. Green, A. B. in Psychology Univertity Heights, Ohio Wesley Green, A. B. in Psychology Toledo, Ohio Helen N. Greenberg, A. B. in Social Work Miami Beach, Florida Shirlee Greenberg, A. B. in Psychology Flint, Mich. Louise L. Greendorfer, A. B. in Social Studies Floral Park, N. Y. Rose Etta Greenswag, A. B. in Psychology Davenport, Iowa Joan Greenwald, B. S. in Mathematics and Science.. New York, N. Y. Paul E. Greenwood, B. S. in Physics and Engineering .. .Detroit, Mich. Edward R. Greer, Jr., B. S. in Mathematics Wayzata, Minn. Paul J. Gregg, A. B Lansing, Mich. George E. Gregory, B. S. in Physics and Engineering. .. .Toledo, Mich. Helen J. Gregory, A. B. in Journalism Jackson, Mich. Virgil Grenewtzki, B. B. A Benton Harbor, Mich. Orville Greunke, B. S. in Electrical Engineering. .. . Auburnville, Wise. Raymond Grew, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. ... Blissfield, Mich. William H. Grier, M. D Detroit, Mich. Mary Constance Griffith, A. B. in Geography Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret E. Grigsbry, M. D Houston, Texas Elizabeth L. Grim, A. B. in English Grand Rapids, Mich. 164 Joseph Griner, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Jean Gringle, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. Paul E. Griswold , B. S. in Mathematics Rochester, N. Y. Peter Gritis, A. B. in Psychology Chicago, III. Charles Grodberg, B. B. A Bayonne, N. J. Clare Grose, Jr., B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Hanny Gross, A. B. in English 3 Elmhurst, N. Y. Allen Grossman, A. B. in Economics. . , Chicago, III. f Rita Grossman, A. B. in English Louisville, Ky. Jane A. Grothhaus, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Harold Groves, Jr., B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Anita Grumet, A. B. in Geography New York, N. Y. I Lillian Gruntfest, A. B. in Urban Community New York, N. Y. Robert W. Guenther, B. S. E. in Transportation Rochester, N. Y. Belen Guldo, A. B. in English Manila, Philippines Ann C. Guinan, A. B. in French Larch mont, N. Y. Francis Gurchi he, B. D. in Design Huntington i Woodi, Mich. Jayant Narayan Gurjar, B Kirloskarwadi, India S. in Electrical Engineering Elaine Gustaf son, R. N Ironwood, Mich. Robert Gustafson, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Bay City, Mich. Mary Lou Gyourko, A. B. in History. Coshocto ' n, Ohio Lester Haapaniemi, B. B. A Dearborn, Mich. Clinton V. Haas, B. S. in Zoology. . . , Adrian, Mich. Howard Haas, B. B. A.B Chicago, III. Donald M. Habermehl, L. L. B. in Law Herron, Mich. Milton B. Hack, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Emanuel Hackel, B. S. in Zoology Brooklyn, N. Y. Nina Hodden, B. S. in Chemistry Elyria, Ohio Nick Hadioris, A. B. in Economics Hart, Mich. Robert J. Haefeli, B. S. in Civil Engineering Patterson, N. J. Harry Haft, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Saginaw, Mich. Elizabeth L. Haga, A. B. in Elementary Education Grand Rapids, Mich. Dan W. Haggerty, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Flint, Mich. Betty M. Hahneman, B. S. in Mathematics and Science Chicago Heights, III. Richard F. Haines, B. S. in Zoology Ann Arbor, Mich. Edwin Hakala, A. B. in Geography Ann Arbor, Mich. 165 Charles D. Hale, L. L. B. in law Essex, Mo. Robert D. Hale, A. B. in Speech . . Wayne, Mich. Fred W. Hall, Jr., L. L. B. in Law . .Nashawa, N. H. Philip A. Hall, B. B. A Koyal Oak, Mich. Robert U Hall, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Schenectady, N. Y. Robert 1. Hall, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Akron, Ohio Ida L. Mo ' 1 , A. B. in Spaniitl .... .Detroit, Mich. Joyce A. Holler, A. B. in Journalism Flint, Mich. Lois Haliiday, A. B. in Education Ann Arbor, Mich. William J. Haliiday, Jr., L. I. B. in Law Ann Arbor, Mich. John W. Hallock, L. L. B. in law . . Rockford, III. Charlotf M. Halman, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. otto I Arlene J. Holperin, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Detroit, Mich. Bernice Holpert, A. B. in Spanish Kalamaroo, Mich. Hugo G. Halpert, B. S. and M, S. in Chemical Engineering. .. .Willow Run, Mich. Mary Hatpin, A. B. in Botany Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. Ira E. Halt, B. S. in Chemistry Berrien Center, Mich. Robert A. Halvorsen, B. S. in Engineering Detroit, Mich. Edwin C. Hamann, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Alpena, Mich. Alvin Hamburg, A. B. Sociology Shaker Heights, Ohio Barbara Hamilton, A. B. in Psychology Ann Arbor, Mich. William R. Hamilton, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Albert L. Hammer, B. B. A Muskegon, Mich. Charles 1. Hammer, B. S. in Physics Buffalo, N. Y. Richard V. Hammer, B. S. in Communications and Electronics Muskegon, Mich. Roberta M. Hammerschmidt, R. N Saginaw, Mich. Patricia Hampson, B. B. A Cincinnati, Ohio William J. Hampton, A. B. in English Royal Oak, Mich. Donald F. Hancock, B. S. in Mechanical Eng Summit, N. J. Edward Hand, B. S. in Pharmacy Chicago, III. Arnold Handelman, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Pearl Handelsman, A. B. in Speech Correction Chicago, III. Hugh Carey Hanlin, A. B. in Mathematics Chattanooga, Tenn. Ian Hannington, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Betty J. Hansen, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering ... .Iron Mountain, Mich. Ivan L. Hanson, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich. 166 Philip F. Hanson, A. B. in History Ionia, Mich. Raymond L. Hanson, B. S. in Civil Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. John R. Hanzlik, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering . .Swathmore, Penna. Frederick Harbaugh, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Flint, Mich. I Lawrence T. Harbeck, B. S. in Chemical Engineering . .La Grange, III. Gordon H. Hardie, B. S. in Zoology Jackson, Mich. James M. Harding, A. B. in Economics Falcoiwr, N. Y. Esther M. Harju, A. B. in French Ishpeming, Mich. Jack E. Harlan, A. B ' . ' ' } San Mafeo, Calif. Jean Myrtle Harkness, R. N Detroit, Mich. Keitha Harmon, A. B. in Sociology Grand Rapids, Mich. Jacqueline A. Horns, A. B. in English Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Ill I Ernest B. Harper, Jr., B. S. in Electrical Engineering. ... East lansing, Mich. John A. Harper, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering . .St. Joseph, Mich. Barbara J. Harris, B. S. in Zoology Flint, Mich. Bernard J. Harris, B. S. in Zoology Flint, Mich. I I ft Rowland E. Harris, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Donna Harrison, B. S. in Pharmacy. Three Rivers, Mich. Paul M. D. Harrison, A. B. in Economics Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Robert D. Harrison, B. S. in Zoology, Shelby, Mich. Robert Nelson Harrison, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering. .Montclair, N. J. Roger H. Harrison, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Detroit, Mich. Saul I. Harrison, M. D,. New York, N. Y. William S. Harrison, B. S. in Pharmacy Sand Springs, Okla. Clint E. Hart, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Dearborn, Mich. Robert C. Hartmann, A. B. in Oriental Languages Clayton, Mo. Morton M. Hartz, A. B. in Political Science Baltimore, Md. Russell Harvey, L. L. B. in Law Iron Mountain, Mich. Norbert O. Harz, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering .... Park Ridge, III. Edward O. Hascall, Jr., A. B. in Psychology Brimingham, Mich. Marilyn H. Hass, A. B. in Spanish Wyandotte, Mich. Philip N. Hatch, A. B. in Psychology Bangor, Me. Robert Gordon Hatch, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. .South Bend, Ind. Elizabeth A. Hathaway, A. B. in Education Ann Arbor, Mich. Louis W. Haughey, B. B. A Battle Creek, Mich. James F. Haushalter, A. B. in Psychology Ann Arbor, Mich. 167 John B. Hawthorne, A. B. in Economics Ann Arbor, Mich. Donald C. Hoyden, B. B. A Ypsilanti, Mich. Joseph Hoyden, Jr., B. S. in Physical Education Detroit, Mich. William Hoyduk, B. S. in Transportation Detroit, Mich. Paul A. Hazelton, Bachelor of Architecture Petoskey, Mich. William C. Helly, Jr., B. S. E, in Mathematics. . . . Grojse Pointe, Mich. Pat L. Heard, B. B. A Chicago, III. Parker Heath, Jr., M. D Winchester, Mass. Ronald H. Heath, D. D. S East Lansing, Mich. Lester S. Hecht, B. S. E. in Mathematics Philadelphia, Penna. Edna Heethius, R. N Muskegon, Mich. Eugene Heffelfinger, B. M. in Instrumental Supervision Allentown, Penna. William B. Heffner, A. B Circleville, Ohio Christine F. Hegeman, A. B. in Geography Byron, Mich. Alfred C. Held. B. B. A Ralph C. Heid, A. B . f , r J A . in Political Science . . .Saginaw, Mich. . . . Saginaw, Mich. Marian Heilman, A. B. in Psychology McDonald, Ohio James L. Heimrich, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .Toledo, Ohio Robert E. Heineman, B. S. E. in Physics and Mathematics. ... Omaha, Neb. Norma A. Heinze, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Detroit, Mich. Arnold Helbig, B. B. A Bay City, Mich. John J. Heller, B. S. in Metallurgical Engineering .. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Orlin C. Heller, A. B. in Psychology Yowngstown, Ohio Warren I. Heller, A. B. in Economics Pontioc, Mich. Nancy D. Helmick, A. B. in English Park Ridge, III. Ann Helwick, B. D. in Interior Design Shaker Heights, Ohio Philip H. Henderson, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering... East Lansing, Mich. Robert V. Henderson, B. M. in Piano Joliel, III. Burton B. Hendricks, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Kalkaska, Mich. Marilyn E. Hendricks, A. B. in Social Work Brooklyn, N. Y. Jean Henne, A. B. in Elementary Education Ann Arbor, Mich. Jane E. Henry, R. N Detroit, Mich. Joyce Henry, A. B. in Speech W. Hartford, Conn. Patricia A. Henry, B. S. in Mineralogy Detroit, Mich. Potty Henslee, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Miami, Fla. Howard O. Henson, B. S. in Mathematics Colebrook, N. H. 168 David W. Henthorn, B. S. E. in Physics South Bend, Ind. Robert L. Herbst, B. S. in Civil Engineering Steubenville, Ohio Hartley E. Hermanson, D. D. S Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret B. Herold, A. B. in Spanish Elmira, N. Y. I S Alejandro S. Herrero, B, S. in Mechanical Engineering. . . .Son Juan, Puerto, Rico Jack I. Hersh, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Cleveland, Ohio George J. Hersman, B. S. in Wood Technology. . .Grand Rapids, Mich. John P. Herzberg, B. S. in Electrical Engineering ... .Muskegbn, Mich. II Lawrence W. Hetrick, B. S. in Civil Engineering ... .Oak Harbor, Ohio John S. Hewins, A. B. in Geography Hampton, Va. Marjorie C. Hewson, A. B. in History. ,. Royal Oak, Mich. William F. Heyd, Jr., B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering .... Detroit, Mich. Charles V. High III, B. S. in Zoology Midland, Mich. Robert W. Hilariders, B. S. E. in Industrial Mechanical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. H. Mark Hildebrandt, B. S. in Science Mathematics. .. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Dean E. Hill, Bachelor of Architecture Ann Arbor, Mich. Marian A. Hill, A. B. in Sociology Pittsburgh, Penna. Doughlas W. Hillman, I. L. B. in Law Grand Rapids, Mich. Charles W. Hills, B. M. in Music. . . . ; How H, Mich. Betty V. Himelhoch, A. B. in Social Studies Flint, Mich. Donovan F. Hinchmon, B. S. in Zoology ... .Muskegon Heights, Mich. Ralph E. Hinz, B. S. in Zoology Saginaw, Mich. Albert E. Hirsch, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Maumee, Ohio Donald B. Hirsch, M. A. in Economics Scarsdale, N. Y. Joan Hiscock, A. B. in English Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara Hitchcock, A. B. in Psychology Snyder, N. Y. Robert W. Hockenbury, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering .... Fairport, N. Y. Frances F. Hodes, A. B. in Psychology Park Ridge, III. Frank B. Hodgdon, A. B. in History Flint, Mich. Jane O. Hoffman, A. B. in Speech Royal Oak, Mich. Jerome E. Hoffman, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. John W. Hoffman, B. B. A Oconto, Wis. 169 Robert A. Hoffman, M. B. A Eau Claire, Wis. Walter F. Hoffman, A. B. in Political Science Glen Ridge, N. J. Harrison K. Holdredge, B. S. in Mathematics Detroit, Mich. Jean M. Holdredge, M. D Detroit, Mich. I Margery Hoik, A. B. in Geology Detroit, Mich. Beatrice A. Holkesvig, B. S. in Physical Education. .Olmsted Falls, Ohio James E. Holland, B. S. E. in Physics Engineering. .. Lansing, Mich. John M. Holland, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Carol Holly, A. B. in History Detroit, Mich. Gerald R. Holly, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Ypsilanti, Mich. Mabel M. Holmes, A. B. in Education lakeview, Mich. Nancy A. Holt, B. D. in Art Highland Pork, III. Raymond C. Holt, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. ... Bloomingda ' e, Mich. Jerry J. Honey, A. B. in Spanish Erie, Pa. William D. Hooper, B. S. in Electrical Engineering. .Birmingham, Mich. Robert Hopps, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering ... .Ypsilanti, Mich. Myron Horowitz, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. Douglas T. Horst, A. B. in Political Science Three Rivers, Mich. Lewis 1. Horton, B. S. in Industrial Arts Ann Arbor, Mich. Martin Horwitz, M. S. E. in Chemical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Seymour N. Hosenbell, B. S. in Zoology .New Yor k, N. Y. Helen B. House, A. B. in French Ft. lovenworth, Kan. Robert S. Houston, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Harry E, Howard, M. D Monroe, Mich. Standish S. Howe, A. B. in Political Science Port Huron, Mich. Virginia R. Howe, A. B. in Sociology Richland, Mich. Wallace E. Howe, B. S. in Geology Owosso, Mich. John S. Howell, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Rochester, Mich. Robert A. Howland, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Oxford, Mich. Gordon Edward Hoyen, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. . Lauriem, Mich. Charlotte S. Hoyt, A. B. in Arts Webster City, Iowa Po A. Hu, Bachelor of Architecture Shanghai, China James E. Hubbord, B. S. in Mathematics Grand Rapids, Mich. Lewis T. Hubbs, B. B. A Miami, Fla. Alice Jean Huber, A. B. in Mathematics Riverton, N. ). Robert H. Hudson, B. S. in Metallurgy Ellwood City, Pa. Donald R. Hull, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering .... Niagara Falls, N. Y. H. Ross Hume, M. D Canonsburg, Penna. Robert Hume, M. D Canonsburg, Penna. Patricia E. Hungerford, A. B. in English Bolivar, N. Y. Eleanor M. Hunn, B. S. in Zoology Pavilion, N. Y. Paul C. Hunsberger, B. S. in Civil Engineering. .Grand Rapids, Mich. Betty Leiby Hunt, B. M. in Music Education Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert M. Hunt, B. S. in Economics Beachwood, Mich. Merrill Hunter, A. B. in English Maditon, S. D. H| Roger Hunter, B. 8. A S. Charleston, Ohio David D. Hunting, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Shirley A. Hutchins, A. B. in Psychology Milford, Mich. Edward R. Hulchinson, B, S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Detroit, Mich. Jean W. Hyde, A. B. in English Grosse Pointe, Mich. Joan L. Hy in, A. B. te English New York, N. Y. Angelica Infontado, M. ft. S. in Public Health Manila, Philippines I f David Inglis, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Petoskey, Mich. John F. Ingraham, B. $, in Chemistry Kansas City, Mo. Coramae Isgrig, A. B. In Spanish Detroit, Mich. Mofizul Islam, M. E. S. in Chemical Engineering Bengal, Pakistan I I Charles R. Isleib, B. S. E. in Metallurgical Engineering ... .Glen Rock, N. J. Robert H. Itsell, B. S. in Zoology. Howell, Mich. Stephen Ivanoff, B. S. in Science and Mathematics Canton, Ohio William Jack, B. S. in Science and Mathematics. . Roselle Pork, N. J. I Esther M. Jackson, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Joseph L. Jackson, B. S. in Chemistry Ann Arbor, Mich. Rockwell E. Jackson, M. D Kenilworth, Utah Roger E. Jacobi, B. M. in Music Education Saginaw, Mich. Jacob Jacobson, A. B. in Psychology Flushing, N. Y. Judy Jacobson, A. B. in English Milwaukee, Wis. Milton L. Jacobson, L. L. B. in Law Hartford, Conn. Gloria S. Jadwin, A. B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. Max Jaffe, M. S. in Civil Engineering Far Rockaway, N. Y. Robert S. Jamison, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. Betty J. Janiak, A. B. in Mathematics Niagara Falls, N. Y. Robert G. Janigo, L. I. B. in Law Detroit, Mich. 171 Sophia Jaridine, B. S. in Mathematics Science Detroit, Mich. Bernard Jarmol, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. John H. Jasper, A. B. in Zoology Ramsay, Mich. Ronald Jenkins, A. B. in History Grosse Pointe, Mich. William A. Jennet, B. B. A Winnetka, III. Clarence A. Jennings, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Shirley A. Jensen, Certificate in Dental Hygiene . .Grand Rapids, Mich. William B. Jensen, Jr., M. D Grand Rapids, Mich. Elizabeth J. Jerome, A. B. in Political Science Rochester, Mich. Florence Jhung, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. John W. Jickling, Bachelor of Architecture Dearborn, Mich. Harold Jobse, B. S. in Civil Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Carl Johnson, B. S. in Psy Carl Johnson, B. S. in Psychology Doris V. Johnson, B. S. in Chemistry Eugene R. Johnson, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. George A. Johnson, B. S. in Civil " . ' : . Pekin, III. .Pennsgrove, N. J. .. .Midland, Mich. Engineering Muskegon, Mich. Gordon D. Johnson, A. B. in History Richmond, Ind. Irene C. Johnson, B. D. in Drawing Painting Winchester, Va. James Johnson, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Jean A. Johnson, R. N Iron River, Mich. Joseph 1. Johnson, M. B. A N. Hollywood, Calif. Joyce A. Johnson, A. B. in English Benton Harbor, Mich. ch Birmingham, Mich. . .Detroit, Mich. Joyce A. Jonnson, A. B. in cngiisn.. Lawrence L. Johnson, A. B. in Speech Linares B. Johnson, A. B. in Zoology. Marilyn Johnson, R. N Detroit, Mich. Roger P. Johnson, M. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering. .. .Muskegon, Mich. Roger W. Johnson, B. S. in Naval Architecture Morristown, N. J. Stephen S. Johnson, A. B. in History Manistique, Mich. Sybil Johnson, A. B. in History Flint, Mich. Vincent O. Johnson, B. S. in Mathematics Science. .. .Omaha, Neb. Aretha C. Johnston, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Clare C. Johnston, B. S. in Chemistry Grand Rapids, Mich. Edmund C. Johnston, A. B. in Speech Akron, Ohio Gloria Johnston, A. B. in Journalism Detroit, Mich. John K. Johnston, A. B. in Mathematics Berwyn, III. Donald E. Jones, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. . Jamestown, N. Y. 172 Margaret Ann Jones, A. B. in Social Work Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert Jones, A. B. in Psychology Middletown, Ohio Robert Collier Jones, A. B. in Chemistry Royal Oak, Mich. Alice M. Jorgensen, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. , Engineering Herbert Otto Jose, B. S. E. in Indus Indianapolis, Ind. Vernon C. Judd, B. S, E. In Industrial-Mechanical Engineering, Chicago, III. Robert J. Justice, B. S- E. in Civil Engineering Topeka, Kan. Arleen L. Kadiff , A. B. in Spanish . . , ;= Boston, Mass. I Kenneth K. Kaempfer, B. S. in Forestry Milwaukee, Wis. Alan S. Kahn, B. B. A Miami, Fla. Donald Harvey Kahn, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Richard A. Kahn, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Kahn, A. B. in Nina L. Kalbfus, A. B. in Political Science Birmingham, Mich. David J. Kalil, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Irving Kalin, A. B. in Journalism New York, N. Y. Kenneth J. Kammeraad, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. ... Holland, Mich. I Kurt Kampe, B. S. in Physical Education Detroit, Mich. Clarence Kamstra, M. B. A . ' ,. Grand Rapids, Mich. Frank R. Kane, A. B. in Journalism., Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Joy Kaner, A. B. in Political Science. New Yeji, N. Y. Joyce Kapanke, A. B. in English..... Port Huron, Mich. Stephen Kaptain, A. B ,. Stamford, Conn. B Judy Kashiwa, B. D. in Design , Honolulu, Hawaii Matti A. Kassir, B. S. in Civil Engineering Mosul, Iraq Nicholas Katsarelas, A. B. in English Saginaw, Mich. Derald C. Kotterman, M. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Detroit, Mich. Earl Katz, M. S. in Education Chicago, III. Joyce N. Katz, A. B. in Social Work Detroit, Mich. Margaret Kaufmann, B. S. in Nursing Cleveland Heights, Ohio Brahmen Kaushiva, M. S. and Ph. D. in Philosophy. . .New Delhi, India Lawrence Kavanau, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering and Mathematics Ann Arbor, Mich. Warren Kawin, A. B. in Political Science Clayton, Mo. Irene E. Kay, B. B. A Niagara Falls, N. Y. Kathleen Kaye, R. N Menominee, Mich. Phyllis Kaye, A. B. in Political Science Chicago, III. Elaine Keebler, A. B. in Geology Ann Arbor, Mich. 173 Morjorie B. Keen, B. S. in Mathematics and Science Detroit, Mich. John W. Keig, B. S. E. in Naval Architecture Anaconda, Mont. Bradford A. Keith, M. B. A. in Accounting Chelsea, Mich. Donald L. Keith, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. I Laurel E. Keith, B. S. in Chemistry Cossopolis, Mich. J. Kemp Keller, B. S. in Science and Mathematics .. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Myron Keller, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering .. Brooklyn, N. Y. Roe Keller, A. B. in Geography Ann Arbor, Mich. John Kelly, A. B. in Political Science Elmhurst, III. Leon A. Kelly, B. B. A H. Dowagiac, Mich. Richard Kelly, A. B. in Philosophy Chicago, Wm. Gordon Kelly, B. S. in Chemistry B- Pontioc - Mich - Gordon Kelly, B. S. in Ch Harry W. Kelsey, L. L. B. in Low Ann Arbor, Mich. Paul Kempf, M. D Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert Kemski, D. D. S Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert Kendall, A. B. in Economics Jackson, Mich. Lucile A. Kennedy, A. B. in Political Science Grand Rapids, Mich. Mary Kennedy, B. S. in Public Health Kansas City, Mo. Paul S. Kennedy, B. S. E. in Metallurgy Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Robert W. Kennedy, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. Riverside, III. Joseph Kenny, A. B. in Political Science La Grange, III. Leslie H. Kenyan, Bachelor of Architecture Peoria, III. James H. Kern, B. S. in Chemistry Coro, Mich. Charles H. Kerner, Bachelor of Architecture. . . .Jackson Heights, Mich. I I I Charles E. Ketterer, B. S. in Physical Education Detroit, Mich. Russell A. Kettner, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Grand Rapids, Mich. Charles Kevel, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Ironton, Mich. John B. Khu, M. S. E. in Chemical Engineering ... .Manila, Philippines Eldon E. Kiehler, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Ml. Clemens, Mich. George C. F. Kiesel, B. S. in Physical Education Ferndale, Mich. Charles H. Kilgore, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Erie, Pa. Carl A. Kilkka, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Wm. W. Kimbrough B. S. in Chemistry Birmingham, Mich. Breckenridge, Carleton W. Kime, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. Mich. Bernard Kimmel, B. S. in Science and Mathematics. . Royal Oak, Mich. Ray W. Kincaid, A. B. in Geology Caro, Mich. 174 William A. Kincaid, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Archie D. King, B. S. in Civil Engineering Detroit, Mich. Bernard C. King, A. B. in Education Flint, Mich. Mary P. King, B. M. in Music Detroit, Mich. I Marvin M. King, B. S. E. in Mechanical and Industrial Engineering. . . . Detroit, Mich. Richard B. King, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Sydney W. King, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .Waterloo, Mich. Joy L. Kinnane, A. B, in Sociology Bay Gty, Mich. II I Cornelia M. Kinne, A. B. in French Binghamton, N. Y. Veryle M. Kinsel, B. S. in Zoology Ann Arbor, Mich. Gerald A. Kiows, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Parsons, Kansas Mary Louise Kirch, A. B. in Psychology Falls Church, Virginia hamton, Arbor, Beverly A. Kirk, B. B. A , " Detroit, Mich. Ernest Kirkman, B. S. in Physical Education Senta, Mich. Phyllis A. Khsch, R. N Gibsonborg, Ohio Dolores C. Kirschner, A. B. in Education Chicago, III. Howard Kitchener, A. B. in Economics Rochester, Mich. James 0. Kittelton, L. I. B Battle Crk, Mich. Robert f. Kittredge, B. B. A North Andoww, Mass. Madeline A. Klaphaak, B. S. in Geology A nn Arbor, Mich. Jack V. Klarr, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Pearl Klousner, A. B. in Speech Shaker HeifjHs, Ohio Ruth Klausner, A. B. in Speech Shaker HeigMs, Ohio Doris M. Klee, A. B. in Social Studi Jacksonville, Flo. Albert S. Klein, A. B Pittsburgh, Penna. Frederick M. Klein, A. B. in Economics Syracuse, N. Y. George E. Klepser, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .Bay City, Mich. Dorothy C. Kline, A. B. in Sociology Wayne, Mich. Rosetta M. Kline, B. S. in Chemistry Miami, Fla. John F. Klingeberger, A. B. in Education Shelbyville, Ind. Donald E. Klopfer, D. D. S Ann Arbor, Mich. Arnold Klukoski, A. B. in English Bottle Creek, Mich. Katha B. Knode, A. B. in English South Bend, Ind. Earl Knoflo, A. B Manchester, Conn. Donald C. Knopf, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Muskegon Heights, Mich. Richard I. Koch, B. B. A Bay City, Mich. iP 175 Jean D. Kodish, A. B. in Spanish Brooklyn, N. Y. Claire J. Koffler, M. D Brooklyn, N. Y. Max B. Kogen, A. B. in Pre-law Miami Beach, Fla. George A. Kohlbacher, B. B. A Willow Village, Mich. Marion M. Kohlbacher, A. B. in Sociology Willow Village, Mich. Asian Koksal, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering .. Iskenderum, Turkey Lois N. Kollenberg, A. B. in Speech Correction . .Grand Rapids, Mich. Beverly J. Kopkav, Certificate in Dental Hygiene . .Grand Ledge, Mich. John V. Kopplin, B. S. E. in Industrial Mechanical Engineering Jackson, Mich. Rose Lee Kosson, A. B. in Spanish Patwic, New Jersey Leonard W. Kowalski, D. D. S Detroit, Mich. Thomas D. Kowalski, A. B. in English Amsterdam, N. Y. Norman Krandall, M. A. in Economics , . .Detroit, Mich. Herman C. Kramer, B. S. in Forestry Brooklyn, N. Y. Marcella Kratt, A. B. in Speech Hancock, Mich. Richard Kraus, A. B. in English 7 Chicago, III. Roman Krauss, B. B. A W. Patricia Krowiec, A. B. in Social Work Charles F. Krecke, A. B. in Chemistry Jesse D. Kreger, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Columbus, Ohio Detroit, Mich. Detroit, Mich. yandotte, Mich. Harriet Kreviti, B. B. A L Angeles, Calif. Mary Kring, Bachelor of Architecture Ann Arbor, Mich. Alan I. ICrohn, A. B. in Economics . .Geneva, Ohio Beverly A. Kroske, A. B. in Speech Ann Arbor, Mich. Louis Krust, M. D Owosso, Mich. Agnes J. Kucera, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Pinconning, Mich. Ethel Kudma, B. S. in Geology Berwyn, III. Andrew Kuipers, B. S. in Mechanical and Industrial Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Edward J. Kujan, A. B. in Oriental Languages New York, N. Y. Ralph W. Kullmann, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. . .Wesllake, N. Y. Rikio Kumagoi, B. S. in English Detroit, Mich. Ruben Kurneti, M. D Detroit, Mich. Betty Kurtz, M. A. in Physical Education Detroit, Mich. John Kus, B. S. in Civil Engineering Detroit, Mich. Abraham Kushner, A. B. in History Detroit, Mich. Anne Phyllis Kutcher, A. B. in Elementary Education .. New York, N. Y. 176 eiarence R. Kutschinski, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering and Mathe- matics Benton Harbor, Mich. Elaine A. Kutschinski, B. S. in Physical Education Benton Harbor, Mich. Gustave G. Kutzko, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Chicago, III. William E. Kuyper, B. S. in Civil Engineering .... Evonston. III. Chester Kuzniar, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Sudbury, Ont. Jeanne M. Labastille, A. B. in History Willow Run Village, Mich. Gordon Lofquist, B. B. A. Fitchburg, Mass. Judith Laikin, A. B. in English Composition Detroit, Mich. U. ' chard H. Laird, Jr., B. S. in Chemical Engineering. . .Shaker Heights, Ohio Mary Laitner, A. B. in English Grosse Pointe, Mich. Thomas H. Laity, B. S. in Chemical Engineering . .Benton Harbor, Mich. Robert E. La Joie, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. I I I I Muriel E. La key, A. B. in Education Muskegon, Mich. John J. Lambe, B. S. E. in Physics Dearborn, Mich. Lyman Lamoreaux, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering . .Grass lake, Mich. Cary E. Landit, L. L. B. in Law . v . De Land, Fla. andis. John T. Londry, A. B. in Geography Saratoga Sprirfgs, N. Y. Henry T. lane, Jr., B. S. in Chemical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Irwin M. longer, A. B. in Zoology New York, N. Y. Philip Longer, B. S. in Chemistry. . . . , New York, N. Y. John E. langwig, B. S. in Wood Technology Albany, N. Y. Walter C. Lanning, B. S. in Communications Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert LaPlante, A. B. in journalism Detroit, Mich. Norma E. Lappen, A. B. in Social Work Des Moines, la. William K. Lara, A. B. in Economics Royal Oak, Mich. Robert Larsen, M. D Tecumseh, Mich. Charlotte G. La Rue, A. B. in Economics Ann Arbor, Mich. Don La Sage, B. S. in Civil Engineering Detroit, Mich. Constance A. Later, A. B. in French Royal Oak, Mich. J. Dorothea Lathers, A. B. in Music Howell, Mich. Veronica L. latta, A. B. in Sociology Wyandotte, Mich. Robert M. Laver, B. S. in Mathematics Highland Park, Mich. Zara E. Loux, B. M. in Piano Saginaw, Mich. Louis Richard Lovine, A. B. in Chemistry Trenton, N. J. Ruth Lavitt, B. S. in Zoology Rockville, Conn. Edward Low, Jr., B. S. in Industrial and Mechanical Engineering. .Niles, Ohio 177 William A. Law, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering Los Angeles, Calif. Dorothy J. lowerence, R. N. and B. S. in Nursing Norwalk, Ohio Audrey Helene Lawrence, A. B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. Joyce E. Lawrence, M. B. in Piano Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret Ann Lawrence, B. S. E. in Mathematics Freeport, III. William Lawrence, B. B. A.. I Charleston, W. Va. Charles M. Laxson, M. B. A. fa Marketing Earl vi lie, Iowa Wm. B. Lazzari, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Buffalo, N. Y. Marion Leach, R. N . . Snover, Mich. Phyllis i. Leaf, A. B. in Englijh Chicago, III. Robert P. Learmont, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering... .Detroit, Mich. Cornelius J. Leary, B. S. in Chemistry Stamford, Conn. lius J Hugh G. LeClair, B. S. in Science and Mathematics Hinsdale, III. Robert C. Lee, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering and Mathematics.... San Diego, Calif. Joe C. Uek, M. D Ypsilanti, Mich. Robert L. LeeMaster, B. S. in Wood Technology Jackson, Mich. Leonard left, B. S. in Science and Mathematics Brooklyn, N. Y. Eleanor R. Lehman, A. B. in Journalism Ann Arbor, Mich. Charles F. Lehmann, A. B. in Social Studies Rochester, N. Y. Ann J. leinweber, Certificate in Dental Hygiene. . Grosse Pointe, Mich. Marlyn R. Leiti, B. B. A Brighton, Mich. John F. lent, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Bronx, N. Y. Robert I. Lent, A. B. in Journalism Saginaw, Mich. George A. Leonard, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. G. Robert Leopold, B. S. in Electrical Engineering. . . .New York, N. Y. James A. Leopold, B. B. A Hammond, Ind. Julius J. Lerner, A. B. in English Willow Run Village, Mich. Barbara J. Leslie, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Saginaw, Mich. Selig D. Lesnoy, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Hyla S. Lesser, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. I. Robert Lesser, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Harold Lester, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. .. Detroit, Mich. Harvey A. Leve, A. B. in Economics Ulica, N. Y. Harold D. Leverette, B. B. A Ypsilanti, Mich. Harold D. levin, B. B. A Milwaukee, Wise. Naomi Levin, A. B. in Sociology New York, N. Y. 178 Morris Levine, B. S. in Mathematics New Britain, Conn. Norman Levit, A. B. in Industrial Design Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary Ruth Levy, A. B. in Pre-Law Canandaiqua, N. Y. Miriam Levy, A. B. in Political Science Winthrop, Mass. I Norma Sondra Levy, A. B. in Honors Elkins Park, Penna. Charles S. Lewis, B. B. A. Detroit, Mich. Orlyn C. Lewis, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Plymouth, Mich. Robert H. Lewis, M. S. in Physics Emporio, Kansas William A. Lewis, B. D. in Industrial Design Grand Rapids, Mich. Fred Libin, A. B. in Psychology Kolamazoo, Mich. Philip Licht, A. B. in Political Science Detr!l, Mich. William G. Lichfenberg, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. in Zoology Seymour Lichter, A. B. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Howard Jay Lichterman, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Carol P. Lieberman, A. B. in English Maplewood, N. J. John W. Lincoln, A. B. in Mathematics Saginaw, Mich. SB C. lini William C, lindahl, A. B. in Economic! Detroit, Mich. Frederick C. Lindberg, A. B. in Journalism Toledo, Ohio Warren C Lindemon, M. B. A. in Marketing. . . . La Granqe, III. f Bruce Linderholm, M. D Belgrad , Minn. I Zoilo Castro Undo, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Concepcion, Tarlac, Philippines Gerald Lindquist, A. B. in Mathematics Grand Rapids, Mich. Joan D. Lindsay, A. B. in English Wilmetle, III. Jeanne E. Lindsey, A. B. in English . . , , Dearborn, Mich. Philip M. Linscott, B. S. in Aeronautic Engineering Trimble, Ohio Robert G. Lint, A. B. in English Alma, Mich. George Linzel, B. B. A Rutherford, N. J. David B. Lipner, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Stanford Lipsey, A. B. in Economics Los Angeles, Col. Norman J. Lipstein, B. S. in Physics New York, N. Y. Norbert E. List, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Bay City, Mich. Nadine M. literaty, A. B. in Zoology lokewood, Ohio Frank H. Little, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Baltimore, Md. Harry E. Littler, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Oak Pork, III. Bess Littleton, B. D. in Design Ann Arbor, Mich. Anthonie F. Lloyd, A. B. in English New York, N. Y. life Pershing Lo, M. D Honolulu, T. H. Joan E. Lochner, A. B. in English Westport, Conn. Lois Ann Lockwood, A. B. in English Literature Detroit, Mich. Nancy A. Lockwood, A. B. in French Buffalo, N. Y. Susan C. Lockwood, A. B. in Political Science. . . . Rohrerstown, Penna. William K. Lockwood, A. B. in Political Science Kalamazoo, Mich. Evelyn E. Loder, Certificate in Den to! Hygiene Flint, Mich. Byron W. Lodwick, B. B. A.. H Des Moines, Iowa Shirley A. Loeblich, A. B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. David Loewenberg, L. I. B. in Law Chicago, III. Howard M. Loewentheil, B. B. A Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Jack W. lofgren, B. B. A Jamestown, N. Y. Wilburn B. Lokey, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. Geraldine H. London, B. B. A Gary, Ind. Barbara A. Long, B. S. in Chemistry Rochester, N. Y. Graydon Long, M. D Rochester, N. Y. Perry A. Long, A. B. in Economics Baltimore, Md. Ralph C. Long, B. S Jackson, Mich. Ray Derward Long, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. . . .Croswell, Mich. Robert M. Loomis, B. S. in Forestry Mauston, Wise. Fritz Lorentzen, Jr., B. S. in Forestry So. Milwaukee, Wise. James H. Lorenz, B. S. in Chem istry Elkhart, Ind. Robert H. Lorion, M. B. A. in Industrial Relations .Grand Blanc, Mich. Gertrude H. Lothian, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. Thomas P. Loughlin, L. L. B. in Law Beaver Dam, Wise. Leonard H. Lovik, B. B. A Chicago, III. William H. Louisell, B. S. in Physics Detroit, Mich. Robert E. Lovett, A. B. in Economics Chevy Chase, Md. Kenneth S. Lowe, A. B. in Psychology Rochester, Mich. Peter M. Lowe, L. L. B. in Law Willard, Utah Claude M. Lowry, M. D Bedford, Ind. Robert A. Lowry, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Wm. H. Lowry, A. B. in Sociology Poland, Ohio Dorothy Lublin, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. John R. Lucas, B. S. in Industrial and Mechanical Engineering Petoskey, Mich. David J. Huff, A. B. in Baby Sitting Willow Run Village, Mich. Ml) I Robert L. Lucas, B. S. in Civil Engineering Petoskey, Mich. Carl W. Luce, B. S. in Pharmacy Flint, Mich. Alvin J. Luebeck, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. .New York, N. Y. Betty Louise Lumby, M. M. in Music Detroit, Mich. I Margaret H. Lump, A. B. in Sociology Elyria, Ohio Bernice E. Lund, R. N Detroit, Mich. Mary E. Lundahl, A. B. in Education Adrian, Mich. Richard N. Lundgren, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering .. Detroit, Mich. II Roderick Luther, 1. L. B. in Law. Spring Valley, III. Robert L. Luttermoser, B. S. in Physics Detroit, Mich. Helen A. Lutz, A. B. in Elementary Education Detroit, Mich. Walter William Lux, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering . .New Hartford, N. Y. James E. Lynch, A. B. in Speech Medina, N. Y. Thomas G. lynch, B. S. in Chemistry Clarksburg, W. Va. Karyl V. Lynn, B. B. A Hersney, Penno. William Lysak, A. B. in Psychology Newark, N. J. S. Maag, A. B. in Louise S. Maag, A. B. in Social Work Canton, Ohio Kathryn L. MacDonald, A. B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. Gordon C. MacDougall, Jr., B. S. E. in Civil Engineering. .. .Bay City, Mich. Malcolm Macintyre, A. B. in Zoology Ann Arbijr, Mich. I Hugh Ross Mack, Jr., A. B. in Economics Birmingham, Mich. John Mack, A. B. in Economics. . Glencoe, III. Norma E. Mackelwich, R. N Flint, Mich. George S. Mackey, M. D Locke, N. Y. Roberta A. Mackey, A.in Economics. . . . .T T. .Detroit, Mich John J. Mackin, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Green Bay, Wise. Douglas D. MacLeod, B. S. in Electrical Engineering ... Ferndale, Mich. John MacMillan, B. S. E. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert E. MacMillan, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .Detroit, Mich. Robert A. MacPherson, Bachelor of Architecture Detroit, Mich. Donald A. Magee, D. D. S Ellwood City, Penna. Ralph B. Maher, I. L. B. in Law Akron, Ohio William F. Mohoney, A. B. in Zoology Elizabeth, N. J. Robert L. Maier, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. . . .Cleveland Heights, Ohio Alexander G. Mair, B. S. in Civil Engineering Flint, Mich. Harvey J. Moisel, D. D. S Newark, N. J. 181 Glen M. Majors, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering .. Haber Springs, Ark. Wilbur R. Maki, A. B. in Geography Wakefield, Mich. Elizabeth Makielski, A. B. in Elementary Education . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Dorothy M. Mokinen, R. N Milwaukee, Wise. en Ma Carmen Maldonado, B. S. in Pharmacy Benjamon, Puerto Rico Louis K. Moling, A. B. in Languages Chicago, III. Witold Malinowski, B. S. E. in Industrial Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Shirley L. Manges, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Clarena K. Manglos, B. S. in Civil Engineering .... Muskegon Heights, Mi. Vesta Jton Manley, R. N , .Sandusky, Ohio J. Robert Mann, B. B. A fl. .Nunda, N. Y. Robert W. Mann, A. B. in Mutie DeKalb, .Lachine, Mich. . Ecorse, Mich. .Detroit, Mich. . . Buffalo, N. Y. Mary J. Manning, Dental Certificate in Hygiene. . . . Richard Manning, B. S. E. in Chemistry Thomas Manos, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering John H. Mansfield, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Modi! Robert A. Mantley, A. B. in Music Madison, S. Dakota Beatrix M. Manuel, A. B. in English Davao, Philippine Islands Joseph Daniel Marble, B. S. E. in Metallurgical Engineering ... Loomis, Calif. Harriett Marcus, A. B. in English Grand Rapids, Mich. Melvin M. Marcus, M. A. in Political Science. .. . Benton Harbor, Mich. David Margolin, M. A. in History Brooklyn, N. Y. Zaven I. Margossian, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. . .Detroit, Mich. Phillip H. Morgules, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Soul Z. Margules, A. B. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Kenneth J. Marin, M. A. in Economics Belding, Mich. Mimosa Marin, M. D Arecibo, Puerto Rico Niebla E. Marin, A. B. in Social Work Arecibo, Puerto Rico Arthur C. Markendorf, A. B. in Journalism Grand Rapids, Mich. Harold M. Marko, A. B. in Journalism Detroit, Mich. Myron M. Marks, A. B. in Economics Greenwich, Conn. Leah R. Marlin, A. B. in Speech New Costle, Penna. A. Joan Marquardt, A. B. in Latin Grand Rapids, Mich. Philip D. Marriner, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Portsmouth, N. H. Mary Lou Marsh, B. S. in Physical Education Ann Arbor, Mich. Richards Bills Marsh, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering . .Grosse Pointe, Mich. 182 Kenneth T. Marshall, B. S. in Naval Architecture E. Lansing, Mich. Dolores D. Marsik, B. S. in Geology Decatur, Mich. Charles M. Martin, B. B. A Levering, Mich. Gladys L. Martin, B. S. in Zoology Stanford, Conn. J Isabel Martin, M. A. in History Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Lillian M. Martin, M. A. in History Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Ruth Joy Martin, B. 5. D. in Art Detroit, Mich. Dorothy Martinek, A. B, in Sociology Cleveland, Ohio ;k, A. B. in eland Ralph Martinus, B. S. in Mechanical Industrial Engineering .,, Holland, Mich. Howard R. Marvel, M. D ........................ New Carlisle, Ind. Mary Jane Masloob, A. B. in Spanish ............... Ft. Wayne, Ind. Earl M. Masson, A. B. in German .................... Jackson, Mich. ayne, Gloria Masterson, A. B. In Latin ..................... Wayne, Mich. William M. Mastic, B. S. in Chemistry.. ..Alliance, Ohio Lois A. Matheson, A. B. in Psychology .................. Flint, Mich. Patricia K. Matheson, A. B. in English .......... Grand Rapids, Mich. Marion E. Mathews, A. B. in English . . ................ Dutroit, Mich. Albert Mathieson, A. B. in Journalism ................ Detroit, Mich. Robert B. Matson, B. S. in Naval Architecture ....... Ann Arbor, Mich. Roy E. Mattern, Jr., L. I. B. in Law .................... Detroit, Mich. Christian f. Matthews, B. S. in Zoology .......... Mt. Clemens, Mich. Robert Maulbetsch, B. B. A ....................... Ann Arbor, Mich. Donald C. Maunders, A, B. in English ................ Pontiac, Mich. lyle Maxey, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering .......... Detroit, Mich. Rebecca M. Mayer, A. B. in Speech .................... Flint, Mich. William Mayer, M. B. A. in Business Management. . . .New York, N. Y. Donald A. McAlonan, A. B ........................... Detroit, Mich. Conrad E. McAlpine, B. B. A ....................... Fairgrove, Mich. Barry G. McCabe, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. George L. McCargor, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Edwin T. McCarthy, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. John M. McCarvel, L. L. B. in Law Helena, Mont. William M. McConkey, A. B. in Economics South Bend, Ind. Russell H. McConnell, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Appleton City, Mo. Ralph L. McCormick, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Phyllis McCoy, A. B. in Speech Belleville, Mich. 183 A.VII R. McGrillis, B. M. in Music Goffstown, N. H. Edward F. McDonald, D. D. S Pentwater, Mich. Joyce A. McForlan, A. B. in Sociology Ann Arbor, Mich. Betty lou McGeath, A. B. in Speech Allegan, Mich. Gay Larsen McGee, A. B. in Journalism .DjTecumseh, Mich. Peter U McGee, M. D B. .Hudson, Ohio Edward W. McGovern, A. B. in History SauH Sle. Marie, Mich. Anne MeGrew, A. B. in Political Science Franklin, Mich. Joan Ann McHugh, A. B. in Spanish Wsl Haven, Conn. Arthur C Mclntyre, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Robert M. McKay, B. S. F. in Forestry and Conservation. . . .Norfolk, Va. Charles M. McKean, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Jane Rae McKee, A. B. in Religion and Ethics. . . .New Hartford, N. Y. E. Kirk McKinney, A. B. in Mathematics Indianapolis, Ind. Malcolm R. McKinnon, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Highland Park, Mich. Lillian Lee McLaren, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Miriam Mclaughlin, A. B. in Speech Ann Arbor, Mich. James G. McLean, A. B. in Oriental Languages Detroit, Mich. Phillip McLean, A. B Detroit, Mich. Joseph F. McLellan, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Detroit, Mich. Pierce McLeod, A. B. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. Stuart R. McLeod, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. Alan C. McManus, A. B. in Letters and Law . . Huntington Woods, Mich. Donald W. McMillan, B. S. in Zoology , . . . .Flint, Mich. Margaret E. McNamaro, A. B. in French Tuscan, Ariz. Mary McNamara, A. B. in English Tuscon, Ariz. D. Roger McNaughton, B. B. A Grosse Pointe, Mich. Kenneth McPhail, M. B. A. in Accounting Sunfield, Mich. Mary I. McPhail, B. S. in Chemistry Great Falls, Mont. Helen R. McPherson, A. B. in English Flint, Mich. LeRoy C. McPherson, B. S. in Psychology Flint, Mich. Bertha McTaggart, B. B. A North Branch, Mich. James M. McUsic, B. S. in Geology Detroit, Mich. Robert Leo McVean, B. S. in Electrical Engineering . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Leslie J. McVey, A. B. in English Hammond, Ind. Shirley A. McVoy, B. S. in Social Work Grand Rapids, Mich. 184 Julio F. McWelhy, A. B. in Sociology Saginaw, Mich. Ruth M. Meaker, B. S. in Chemistry Binghamton, N. Y. William C. Meecham, B. S. in Engineering Grosse Pointe, Mich. Frederick H. Meeder, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering .... Maplewood, N. J. Joyce M. Meengs, A. B. in English Grand Rapid , Mich. Siddharth S. Mehta, M. S. E. in Chemical Engineering .. .Ahmdabad, India Kaarina R. Meinke, R. N Ann Arbor, Mich. II Bernard J. Meislin, A. B. in English Brooklyn, N. Y. Martin Meltier, A. B. in Psychology New Yorf, N. Y. Flora Linda Martke, A. 8. in History Medina, N. Y. Francis T. Menza, B. B. A Iron Mountain, Mich. Mink, J land, Fred Meppelink, Jr., B. S. in Pharmacy Hollai Paul L. Merideth, A. B Walled Lake, g Barbara B. Merrill, A. B. in German Granby, Mary M. Merrill, A. B. in Economics Owosso, Muriel Mersel, A. B. in Honors in Liberal Arts Brooklyn, Robert Meschke, M. B. A. in Accounting Grand Haven, Elaine J. Messenger, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, William M. Messinger, B. B. A Houghton, Mich. Mich. Mass. Mich. N. Y. Mich. Mich. Mich. L_L Norma Metz, A. B. in Speech Ottumwo, Glen R. Metzker, B. B. A Monroe, Richard Metzler, B. B. A. Ann Arbor, Sherman H. Meyer, B. S. in Pharmacy Muskegon, Iowa Mich. Mich. Mich. Edward E. Meyers, B. B. A Forest Hills, Walter P. Meyers, B. S. in Civil Engineering Grand Rapids, Michael Miatech, A. B. in English Stambaugh, Walter R. Michael, A. B Bucyrus, N. Y. Mich. Mich. Ohio Robert M. Michels, M. D Henderson, Mich. Gladys M. Middleton, A. B. in Spanish Lima, Peru Arthur J. Mier, B. S. E. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering West Branch, Mich. Evelyn Miklas, A. B. in Geography Manistee, Mich. Jeannette Mikulo, B. S. in Nursing Detroit, Mich. Joanne F. Miles, A. B. in English Saginow, Mich. Gerald M. Miller, B. B. A St. Clair Shores, Mich. Kenneth A. Millord, J. D. in Law Royal Oak, Mich. 185 Arthur F. Miller, A. B. in Psychology Jackson, Mich. Arthur K. Miller, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering ... .Sioux City, Iowa Belty Miller, A. B. in Speech New York, N. Y. Donald L. Miller, B. M. in Instrumental Music Lincoln Park, Mich. Edward M. Miller, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Chicago, III. Elmer T. Miller, A. B. in English Lansing, Mich. Herman 1. Miller, B. S. E. in Physics Atlanta, Mich. Hugh 0. Miller, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Joseph D. Miller, M. B. A Detroit, Mich. Joseph H. Miller, A. B. in Zoology New York, N. Y. Marilyn E. Miller, B. D. in Inferior Design Detroit, Mich. Maxwell M. Miller, Jr., L. L. B. in Law Algona, Iowa Richard E. Miller, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Mt. Clemens, Mich. Robert U Miller, A. B. in HishWy Jrsey City, N. J. Russell F. Miller, A. B. in Letters Medicine. ... Iron Mountain, Mich. William H. Miller, A. B. in Sociology T Detroit, Mich. William J. Miller, B. S. in Chemistry Detroit, Mich. Cynthia J. Mills, A. B. in English Decatur, III. John K. Mills, B. S. in Geology .Ypsilanti, Mich. Bruce D. Milroy, B. B. A Kalamazoo, Mich. Ivan J. Minderhout, M. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert T. Minshull, B. S. in Chemical Engineering. .... .Detroit, Mich. Maud D. Minto, A. B. in Fin Arts Detroit, Mich. Milan C. Miskovsky, B. S. in Forestry Chicago, III. Patricia Misner, B. M. in Music East McKeesport, Penna. George Missad, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. James B. Mitchell, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Columbus, Ohio John H. Mitchell, A. B. in Speech Dearborn, Mich. Marilyn L. Mitchell, A. B. in English Brentwood, Pa. Richard C. Mitchell, B. B. A St. Louis, Mich. Richard Mixer, M. B. A Birmingham, Mich. Joseph Moceri, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Robert M. Mock, B. B. A Willow Run Village, Mich. Sally C. Mock, A. B. in Psychology Briminghom, Mich. Ogden R. Moe, A. B. in Economics St. Petersburg, Fla. Victor C. Moeller, B. S. in Zoology Ft. Wayne, Ind. 186 Nancy M. Moesta, B. B. A Grosse Poinle, Mich. John Momeyer, A. B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. Thomas R. Monahan, A. B. in Economics Allston, Mass. Dorothy L. Monroe, R. N Hicksville, Ohio I Phillip K. Mooney, A. B -, Marion, Ind. Thomas F. Mooney, Jr., B. S. in Chemistry Detroit, Mich. Virginia A. Moor, B. S. in Spanish Toledo, Ohio Carleton W. Moore, B. B. A .}. Owosso, Mich. re, B. M. in Music George H. Moore, B. M. in Music Muskegon Heights, Mich. Harry Moore, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Dearborn, Mich. Herbert C. Moore, A. B. In Economics Detroit, Mich. John B. Moore, A. B. in Geography Dearborn, Mich. Rosalie E. Moore, A. B. in English Canton, Ohio Wilma J. Moore, A. B. in Zoology Dearborn, Mich. Eileen J. Moron, A. B. in Education Hint, Mich Abel Moreinif, D. D. S. Ml. Vernon, Mich. I Phyllis I. Morgan, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich Patricia R. Morley, B. D. in Advertising Birmingham, Mich Ralph E. Merrill, B. S. in Zoology. . . ,,.: Ann Arbor, Mich Richard Morris, L. 1. B. in Law KalamazoO, Mich Carol Morrison, R. N..MT77. . . . . B Benton Harbor, Mich Harry Morrison, Jr., B. S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich John H. Morrison, B. S. In Industrial Engineering Trenton, N. J J. Frederick Morrow, A. B. in Economics Flint, Mich Nancy W. Morrow, A. B. in Education Allegan, Mich Robert S. Morrow, B. S. in Mathematics N. Muskegon, Mich Margaret Ruth Morse, A. B. in Psychology Grosse Pointe, Mich Wayne H. Morse, A. B. in Journalism Delavan, III Ellis J. Morton, B. B. A Newton, Mass Ruth W. Morton, R. N Kalamazoo, Mich Virginia J. Morton, A. B. in Psychology Grosse Pointe, Mich Shelley Mosher, A. B. in Spanish New York, N. Y Eugene Moushey, A. B. in Spanish Willow Run, Mich Elinor L. Moxness, A. B. in English Chevy Chase, Md Carl R. Moxon, A. B. in Economics Sparta, Mich Harry Moy, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering Detroit, Mich 187 Erma F. Muckenhirn, B. S. in Chemistry Mt. Clemens, Mich. John W. Mudie, A. B. in Mathematics Van Nuys, Calif. Nick J. Muhlbach, B. S. in Civil Engineering Vassar, Mich. Nova Muir, A. B. in English Rockford, Mich. I Robert M. Muir, A. B. in Political Science Great Falls, Mont. Virginia M. Mulkey, A. B. in German ..Detroit, Mich. Carlo Mullendore, A. B. in Political Science Los Angeles, Calif. Sally Muller, A. B. in Economics Fort Wayne, Ind. Stephen R. Muntean, B. B. A Dearborn, Mich. Robert M. Murch, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Midland, Mich. George D. Murdoch, B. S. in Mathematics and Science .. Princeton, III. Charles Murphy, L. L. B. in taw Lansing, Mich. Frank M. Murphy, B. S. in Chemical Engineering .. .Willow Run, Mich. Thomat E. Murphy, L. L. B. in Law Sumner, Iowa Donis J. Murray, A. B. in Education Birmingham, Mich. John M, Murray, B. B. A Escanaba, Mich. William A. Murray, A. B Detroit, Mich. Patricia Murrin, A. B. in Psychology Aurora, III. David C. Muzzoll, B. S. and M. S. in Wood Technology. . .Coopersville, Mich. Bette Ann Myers, A. B. in English Chicago, III. James F. Myers, A. B. in Oriental Languages Lot Angeles, Calif. Janet L. Myers, A. B. in German Muskegon, Mich. Lenore M. Nock, A. B. in English Galena, Mich. Edis L. Nagel, B. S. in Mathematics Detroit, Mich. Nelda Napier, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Francisco M. Narciso, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Angeles, Pampanga, Philippine Islands Reto M. Narotsky, A. B. in Psychology Akron, Ohio Donald Neal, A. B. in English Devon, Conn. Cornelius Nebbeling, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Lucien N. Nedzi, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Donna May Neeb, B. S. in Mathematics Bad Axe, Mich. Adolph J. Neeme, A. B. in Political Science Grosse Pointe, Mich. Dean E. Neff, A. B. in Letters and Law Erie, Pa. Glenn C. Neff, B. S. E. in Mathematics Elkhart, Ind. Marilyn Elaine Neff, B. B. A Three Rivers, Mich. Betty J. Nelson, A. B. in Elementary Education Muskegon, Mich. 188 Clelond Nelson, B. B. A Grosse Poinle, Mich. Richard R. Nelson, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Highland Park, Mich. Francis P. Neruhausen, B. S. F. in Forestry Oconto, Wis. Thomas W. Nesbit, L. L. B. in Law . .... . . . . .Alma, Mich. Gordon M. Netzorg, L. I. B. in Law. ., Alma, Mich Nancy A. Neumann, A. B. in Speech Birmingham, Mich Ruth Irene Nevin, B. S. in Pharmacy Belleville, Mich Beverly Newberg, A. B. in French Ludington, Mich Beatrice L. Newberry, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Walter B. Newbury, B. M. in Music Detroit, Mich. Arthur Newman, A. B. in History Garden City, Mich. Arthur S. Newman, Jr., B. B. A Shaker Heights, Ohio Barbara Ne wmcn, A. B. i licag n French Chicago, III. Margaret Newman, B. S. in Chemistry Detroit, Mi ch. Jane E. Newsome, B. S. in Psychology Hamburg, N. Y. Beverly H. Nichols, B. M. in Music Allegan, Mich. I David F. Nichols, A. B. in Economics Cleveland, Ohio Mary E. Nichols, A. B. in Letters and Medicine Jackson, Mich. Robert M. Nicholson, Jr., M. D Park Ridge, III. Jam is Nickerson, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering .Ann Arbor, Mich. G ' - rge A. Nicholau, A. B. in Political Science Jackson, Mich. Ke, h K. Nicolls, L. L. B, fn Law ,,, Pontiac, Mich. Wyba Nienhuis, B. B. A, , Holland, Mich. Arthur W. Niergarth, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering .. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Lawrence Nightingale, B. S. in Civil Engineering Detroit, Mich. Carl Nilsson, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering .Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Laura A. Noodel, B. S. in Public Health Keego Harbor, Mich. Edward Norbeck, A. B. in Oriental Languages Honolulu, T. H. Donald E. Nordlund, L. L. B. in Law Stromsburg, Neb. Hazel Norquist, B. B. A Jamestown, N. Y. Edwin J. Norris, A. B. in Psychology Woodhaven, N. Y. Harry W. Norris, A. B. in History Detroit, Mich. Ralph N. Norris, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Sydney Nova Scotia, Canada Ernest A. Novak, B. B. A Darien, Conn. Joan C. Nowacki, A. B Detroit, Mich. Donald Nuechterlein, A. B. in Social Studies Saginaw, Mich. 189 Phyllis J. Nuoffer, B. S. in Nursing Toledo, Ohio Charles Nuzum, B. B. A St. Petersburg, Flo. Robert A. Nyman, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Danielson, Conn. John C. Oakes, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Decatur, III. William Oberfelder, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. David W. Oberlin, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Alchison, Kan. Janice Oberman, A. B. in Economics Chicago, III. John B. O ' Brien, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Mary Emily O ' Brien, A. B. in History. . .Pittsburgh, Pa. Raymond J. O ' Brien, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering Rutherford, N. J. William E. O ' Brien, B. B. A , Burt, N. Y. Jack O ' Connor, M. B. A . . .Chicago, Richard C. O ' Connor, L. 1. B. In Law Indianapolis, Ind. Matthew O ' Gara, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering Chicago, III. Daniel O ' Holloran, B. S. in Geology Ann Arbor, Mich. Edward R. O ' Haro, M. B. A .H. .Detroit, Mich. Robert P, Ohlmacher, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Virginia L. Olberding, B. B. A , .Van Wert, Ohio Lucille V. Olds, A. B. L. S. in library Science ...Norfolk, Va. Margaret L. O ' Leary, A. B. in Journalism Marshall, Mich. Andrew f. Olis, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Donald I. Oliver, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Harry E. Oliver, Jr., A. B. in journalism Traverse City, Mich. Wi lliam John Oliver, M. D Plains, Go. George D. Olmsteod, M. B. A Galien, Mich. Robert W. Olsen, A. B. in Economics Sioux Falls, S. D. Anton L. Olson, B. B. A Flint, Mich. John P. Olson, B. S. in Geology Detroit, Mich. Justine M. Olson, Certificate in Dental Hygiene. .Grosse Pointe, Mich. Edith Caroline Olsson, Special Student Ann Arbor, Mich. Thomas P. O ' Neill, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Arthur C. Ophoff, D. D. S Grand Rapids, Mich. Carsten Orberg, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Sao Paulo, Brazil louis I. Orlin, A. B. in Honors Program Newark, N. J. Kenneth Ormandy, B. B. A Dearborn, Mich. Janet A. Osgood, A. B. in German Saline, Mich. 190 Janet M. Osgood, B. S. in Physical Education St. Johns, Mich. Shirley A. Oster, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Rochester, N. Y. Burton A. Ostling, M. D Muskegon, Mich. Lillian Ostrand, B. S. in Public Health Nursing. .. .Crystal Falls, Mich. I James Otani, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering .. Chicago, III. DetrH, Mich. ma nan L. _m, . D. in nurory Cincinnati, Ohio Irene L. Pocak, B. B. A . .Flint} Mich. Kathryn Paden, A. B. in English Los Angeles, Calif. James A. Palmer, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. .Watervliot, Mich. Mary S. Pangborn, R. N Benton Harbor, Mich. Elsie Bell Panlilio, M. D Manila, Philippine Islands lulu rr . w, t Ill loren Papenguth, Jr., B. S. in Mechanical Engineering .. Pontiac, Mich. Helen Pappaioanou, A. B. in Psychology Springfield, Mass. John J. Pappaioanou, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering . .Alpena, Mich. Manuel Pardo, M. S. E. in Power Electricity Granada, Spain a M. k. B. in Anthropology. Constance M. Parker, A. B. in Anthropology Grosse Point , Mich. Don R. Parker, A. B. in Speech Correction Detroit, Mich. Janet L. Porker, A. B. in History , Flint, Mich. Margaret E. Parker, A. B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. Rodney Parker, A. B. In History Wciban, Mass. Gordon T. Parks, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. George N. Parris, A. B. in Economics Pontiac, Mich. John J. Pascoe, D. D. S ., Flint, Mich. Calvin R. Pastors, A. B. in Letters and Business Canton, Ohio Gordhanbhai F. Patel, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering .. .Sarsa, India Marjorie Patterson, A. B. in English Pontiac, Mich. R. Anne Patterson, B. S. in Zoology Grand Rapids, Mich. Andrew J. Paul, Jr., A. B. in Education Detroit, Mich. Eleanor Paulshock, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Detroit, Mich. Richard E. Pear, B. S. in Psychology Grosse Pointe, Mich. Robert J. Pear, B. S. in Chemistry Grosse Pointe, Mich. Janet Ann Pease, A. B. in History Cincinnati, Ohio Robert C. Peck, Jr., B. M. in Music Education Birmingham, Mich. Marcene H. Pedersen, B. S. in Nursing Toledo, Ohio (Catherine Peffers, A. B. in Journalism Danbury, Conn. 191 f? ft Alvin H. Pelavin, B. B. A Highland Park, Mich. W. Leslie Pengelly, M. S. in Wildlife Management. .. .Ypsilanli, Mich. Joan R. Pereles, A. B. in English Milwaukee, Wis. Herman Perez-Milan, M. S. in Bio-Chemistry. . . Aquadilla, Puerto Rico I Edward H. Perkins, A. B. in Mathematics Royal Oak, Mich. Lois C. Perkins, B. S. in Zoology Dowogiac, Mich. Lois C. Perry, A. B. in Letters and Medicine Kalamazoo, Mich. James A. Peters, B. S. in Zoology Willow Run Village, Mich. Barbara A. Peterson, A. B. in Political Science lakewood, Ohio Ellen M. Peterson, A. B. in French Saginaw, Mich. John H. Peterson, A. B. in Economics.. . .Manistee, Mich. William W. Peterson, A. B. in Mathematics Saginaw, Mich. Patricia A. Petterson, A. B. in Journalism Chicago, III. Jean M. Pettigrew, A. B. in English. . . .Hastings on fhe Hudson, N. Y. Chintamani A. Phalnikar, B. S. in Metallurgy Kirloskarwadi, India William R. Phebus, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Janet Phillips, B. S. in Mathematics Marguerite Phillips, A. B. in Geology William Philipsen, B. S, Lela Gary, Ind. Alma, Mich. guerite Phillips, A. B. in Geology Alma, Mich. liam Philipsen, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Boulder, Colo, ind A. Pickett, B. S. in Electrical Engineering St. George, Utah James E. Pierce, D. D. S Birchpoint, Mich. William H. Pierce, M. D Philadelphia, Pa. Leonard Pierzchala, B. S. in Chemical Engineering .. ' . .Niagara Falls, N. Y. David G. Pietz M. D Saginaw, Mich. Kalhryn Pifer, R. N .7 ' " . Blissfield, Mich. Kenneth Pigott, B. S. in Chemistry Kalamazoo, Mich. Nayda Piggott, R. N Flint, Mich. Helen Pines, A. B. in Political Science Flint, Mich. Edith Pinkus, A. B. in Economics Toledo, Ohio Thomas B. Piper, A. B. in Economics Highland Park, Mich. Walter B. Pipp, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Frank N. Pirsch, B. B. A Omaha, Neb. Forrest R. Pitts, A. B. in Oriental Languages. . . .Grand Junction, Colo. Francisco Pizano, Bachelor of Architecture Bogota, Columbia Eleanor Planck, A. B. in Elementary Education Marion, Ohio Henry Mitchell Platt, B. B. A Brooklyn, N. Y. 192 Kenneth D. Ploxton, L. L. B. in Low Bottle Creek, Mich. David Plevin, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering New York, N. Y. Donald B. Plott, B. M. in Music Education Greencastle, Pa. Charles Plumb, M. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. I Marvin Plumhoff, B. S. in Psychology Muskegon Heights, Mich. Tatiana Pogorell, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Arnold C. Pohs, A. B. in History ,; New York, N. Y. Robert M. Poisson, M. B. A. in Marketing Iron Mountain, Mich. , M. B. A. in Marketing. I Bernard W. Poland, B. M. in Theory Ann Arbor, Mich. Frank M. Polasky, A. B. in Economics Sag! now, Mich. Benedict M. Polcyn, B. S. in Chemistry. Manistee, Mich. Sidney E. Pollick, A. B. in Speech. . .=. Detroit, Mich. Donald Pomerening, B. S. F New London, Wis. Frederick J. Poole, B. B. A Pontjoe, Mich. Stephen R. Pope, B. S. in Zoology Rochester, N. Y. Charles S. Porter, A. B. in English Danville, Ind. Jean Porter, A. B. in Economics ., Ionia, Mich. Richard M. Porter, B. B. A 1 Flint, Mich. Charles N. Poskanzer, B. S. in. Education Albany, N. Y. Anita Post, B. S. in Chemistry Detroit, Mich. David B. Post, M. D Schenectady, N. Y. Yvonne M. Post, B. D. in Design Flint, Mich. Alan G. Pound, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Flint, Mich. Franklin I. Powers, M. B. A. in Accounting Youngstown, Ohio Joseph D. Powers, M. B. A Royal Oak, Mich. Ralph M. Powers, B. S. in Mathematics Jonesville, Mich. William F. Powers, L. L. B. in Law Youngstown, Ohio Charles W. Powrie, B. B. A Flint, Mich. Louise B. Prangley, A. B. in English Sarnia, Ontario Grace M. Dittmar Pratt, A. B. in Sociology Saginaw, Mich. William Pratt, B. B. A Traverse City, Mich. Joel Henry Prescott, Jr., B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Jack I. Preston, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Elton A. Price, A. B. in Social Work Egg Harbor, N. J. Erwin Price, B. S. in Metallurgical Engineering .. .Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard H. Price, A. B. in English Scranton, Pa. 193 Stuart N. Price, B. D. in Industrial Design Jackson, Mich. Paul E. Prill, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering . .Ft. Wayne, Ind. Fred Prince, A. B. in Psychology Grosse Pointe, Mich. John Psihos, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Gurdon S. Pulford, M. D Highland Park, Mich. Joseph Polio, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Cleveland, Ohio Seymouf W. Pustilnik, B. S. in Mathematics New York, N. Y. Jane K. Quail, A. B. in Elementary Education ... Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Mary M. Quiatt, A. B. in English Grass Lake Joseph Quateman, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. ... Chicago, III. Bruce A. Quigley, A. B. in Economics High Point, N. C. Francis JQuinlivan, B. S. in Zoology Jackson Heights, Mich. kson h Joseph F. Quintan, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering Flint, Mich. Emit Raab, B. M. in Violin. . L New York, N. Y. Kathryn M. Rabar, A. B. in History Muskegon Heights, Mich. Frieda Rachmiel, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. Robert D. Racine, B. B. A La Grange, III. Melvin Backoff, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering Canton, Ohio Frances E. Rodford, B. D. in Advertising Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert E. Radley, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Rozann Radliff, A. B. in Psychology Bloomington, III. Harvey E. Ragland, M. B. A. in Accounting Birmingham, Ala. Ralph A. Raimi, M. S. in Mathematics Detroit, Mich. Clifford Rajala, A. B. in Geography Ithpeming, Mich. Joaquin Ramirez, M. S. E. in Electrical Engineering ... .Madrid, Spain John O. Ransey, B. S. in Pharmacy Saull Ste. Marie, Mich. Mary I. Ranger, A. B. in Political Science Flint, Mich. Mildred M. Ransdorf, A. B. in Social Studies Cleveland, Ohio Robert Rann, A. B. in Philosophy Lansing, Mich. Charles Raphael, A. B. in Anthropology Ann Arbor, Mich. Horace R. Rathbun, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Marvel J. Rathbun, B. S. in Medicine Detroit, Mich. Mary Lou Ratliff, A. B. in Elementary Education Detroit, Mich. Marirose Ratti, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard W. Rauch, B. B. A Flushing, Mich. Girjashanker L. Rawal, B. S. in Chemical Engineering .. Bombay, India 194 Kenneth J. Ray, M. D Dearborn, Mich. George Rayl, A. B. in Physics Detroit, Mich. Don G. Raymer, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Clarence C. Raymond, Jr., B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Highland Park, Mich. I Judith C. Reaser, A. B. in Speech Battle Creek, Mich. Clyde Recht, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. LeRoy Redfern, J. D. Sn taw PU, Neb. John H. Redfield, B. S. E. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering, .Detroit, Mich. Margot J. Redford, A. B. in Speech. Joyce Redner, A. B. in Education H. Edward Reeber, B. B. A William Reed, B. B. A Reedei ng..C . . . . Saginaw, Mich. .Battle Creek, Mich. Detupjt, Mich. Allogon, Mich. Education Sag in Mich. Beverly J. Reeder, A. B. in Elementa Gerald M. Rees, B. S. in Chemistry ToJJWjo, Ohio Robert F. Rees, B. S. in Civil Engineering. . .Huntington Woods, Mich. Donald Rehberg, B. B. A .. Deerfield, Mich. I Richard A. Rehmus, B. S. in Civil Engineering Bay Ofy, Mich. Patricia Reid, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. William 1. Reid, B. S. E, in Electrical Engineering Limn, Ohio Edward Reinhard, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Fort Wayne, Ind. Milton Reinke, A. B. in Forestry Conservation Cincinnati, Ohio Nancy S. Reinke, A. B. in Anthropology Cincinnati, Ohio Robert W. Reisdorf, B. S, E. in Civil Engineering Detroit, Mich. Albert I. Reiser, B. S. in Psychology Miami Beach, Fla. Milton P. Reiser, M. D Brookline, Mass. Edmund W. Reisig, Jr., B. B. A Monroe, Mich. Jose Luis Reissig, B. S. in Chemistry Buenos Aires, Argentina William G. Reitzer, A. B. in Political Science Fort Collins, Colo. Virginia A. Relich, R. N Ironwood, Mich. Gladys S. Relkin, A. B. in Speech Correction Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Harold E. Relyea, M. B. A Joliet, III. Robert M. Rene, B. S. in Zoology Brooklyn, N. Y. Julian C. Renfro, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Tampa, Fla. Sylvia Renko, A. B. in Elementary Education River Rouge, Mich. Walter Foiso Renz, A. B. in Economics Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard W. Reppenhagen, D. D. S Ml. Morris, Mich. 195 Edith L. Resnick, B. S. in Physical Education Detroit, Mich. Elaine G. Reuhl, A. B. in Psychology Mahwah, N. J. Jo Ann Reuland, A. B. in English Rockford, III. Robert Revis, A. B. in Mathematics Oakfield, Ohio Mario B. Reyes, B. S. in Chemistry Malolos, Philippines Remedies B. Reyes, B. S. in Pharmacy Malolos, Philippines Ramon E Reyes, M. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. .Manila, Philippines Charles P. Reynier, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. June E. Rhode, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Samuel J. Rich, A. B. in Speech Rockaway Beach, N. Y. Shirley B. Rich, A. B. in Fine Arts Chicago, III. William W. Rich, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering .... Detroit, Mich. Bernice C Richards, A. B. in Geography Birmingham, Mich. Janet Richards, A. B. in Education Berwyn, III. Richard D. Richards, B. S. in Zoology Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert D. Richards, D. D. S Detroit, Mich. Wilson Post Richards, M. D Birmingham, Mich. H. Neal Richardson, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Phil Richey, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Harold Richter, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering ... Cranford, N. J. Daniel I. Ricker, B. S. f Akron, Ohio Pamela Joan Riddell, A. B. in English Detroit , Mich. Charles Ridenour, B. S. in Metallurgical Engineering . .Benton Harbor, Mich. Marline Riese, B. S. in Social Studies Detroit, Mich. Morton L. Riess, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering ... River Forest, III. Richard Riley, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. . .Traverse City, Mich. Richard D. Riley, A. B. in Economics River Rouge, Mich. DeMott, Riley, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Cassidy Riggs, M. A. in Sociology Hutchinson, Kan. Albert O. Riordan, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering ... Soginaw, Mich. Rosalyn R. Rissler, R. N Morion, Ohio Svea A. Nilsson-Risto, B. S. in Education Negaunee, Mich. John D. Roach, Jr., B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .Detroit, Mich. Everett A. Robb, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering. . .Wayne, Mich. Patricia Robb, R. N St. Louis, Mo. George Roberts, Jr., B. B. A Wyandotte, Mich. 196 Joan Roberts, A. B. in German Lincoln Park, Mich. Mary Belle Roberts, B. S. in Psychology Bay City, Mich. Reed Roberts, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. William E. Roberts, A. B. in Political Science Franklin, Mich. I Nancy Robertson, B. D. in Interior Design Grosse Pointe, Mich. Irvine Robinson, B. B. A , Sharon, Pa. James Robinson, B. S. in Naval Architecture Highland Park, N. J. Lewis Robinson, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. II Mary Lena Robinson, A. B. in Sociology Hint, Mich. Richard R. Robinson, A. B. in Political Science St. Louis, Mich. John H. Rochelle, B. S. in Wood Technology High Point, N. C. Joseph P. Rodecker, B. S. E. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering... Perth Amboy, N. J. Horace J. Rodgers, A. B. in History Detroit, Mich. Le Roy J. Rodgers, B. S. in Mathematics Jackson, Mich. Roberto Rodriguez, Bachelor of Architecture Bogota, Colombia Helyn D. Roe, A. B. in English Belleville, Mich. c Rogatz, A. B. in Speech : E. Rogers, B. S. in Chemistry Bruce Rogatz, A. B. in Speech Chicago, III. Charles E. Rogers, B. S. in Chemistry Houston, Texas Don E Rogers, B. S. E. in Engineering Willow Run, Mich. Jeanne M. Rogers, B. S. in Chemistry Pontiac, Mich. ice M. Rogers, A. B. in Geography. Joyce M. Rogers, A. B. in Geography Pontiac, Mich. Virginia Rogers, A. B. in Speech Royal Oak, Mich. Barbara T. Rohan, A. B. in Economics Springfield, Mass. Don H. Rohrer, B. S. E. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering Tipp City, Ohio John W. Rokos, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engin Mich. .Traverse City, Sam S. Rolison, B. S. in Industrial Engineering Royal Oak, Mich. Marvin R. Rollins, A. B. in Letters and Law Detroit, Mich. Roy T. Romine, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Helen Rood, R. N Detroit, Mich. Fred Rose, B. B. A Petoskey, Mich. John C. Rosemergy, M. B. A Rochester, Mich. Elaine V. Rosenbaun, A. B. in History Flint, Mich. Herbert N. Rosenberg, A. B. in History Pittsburgh, Pa. Phyllis Rosenberg, A. B. in Economics Cleveland Heights, Ohio Jacqueline Rosenblatt, B. M. in Piano Baltimore, Md. Evelyn Rosenthal, A. B. in Psychology Orange, N. J. 197 -IKS Morton L. Rosenthal, B. S. in Zoology Brooklyn, N. Y. Carl E. Ross, M. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Elaine Ross, R. N Bessemer, Mich. Howard Ross, B. S. in Cheminry Ann Arbor, Mich. Morton J. Ross, B. M. in Music Education. Robert M. Ross, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering. Merryday Rosser, M. D. Robert A. Rossier, B. B. A. John Mi Rosso, B. S. in Indurtrial-Mechanical Engin Mich. Carl Roth, B. S. E. in Industriol-Mechanical Engineer! Mich. Ronald Rothstein, A. B. in Ecepomics Everett Rottenberg, A. B. in Oiemistry I York, N. Y. .Jamaica, N. Y. n Arbor, Mich. Detroit, Mich. ng. Birmingham, ng. . .Ann Arbor, , . . Detroit, Mich. . . Detroit, Mich. John W. Rousseau, M. D Joseph A. Rourke, A. B. in Political Science Carolyn M. Rovas, D. D. S Beverley J. Rowan, A. B. in Sociology. .Fort Wayne, Ind. Tuscan, Ariz. ..Rochester, N. Y. . .Detroit, Mich. Constance M. Rowe, A. B. in History Jackson, Mich. Robert L Rumbold, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering, Flint, Mich. William E. Rush, B. S. in Psychology ..Detroit, Mich. David S. Ruskin, A. B. in Letters and Medicine ; . . Detroit, Mich. Janet H. Russell, A. B. in Psychology Growd Rapids, Mich. Shirely P. Russell, A. B. in Speech.. ..Albany, N. Y. Donald E. Rutherford, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Kolamazoo, Mich. Margaret M. Rutherford, A. B. in Elementary Education. Detroit, Mich. Hugh M. Rutledge, A. B. in Journalism Martinsville, Ind. Warren J. Rutter, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Brighton, Mich. Ralph W. Ryan, M. D Morgantown, W. Va. Earl R. Ryder, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Dayton, Ohio William W. Ryding, A. B. in English ................. Detroit, Mich. Leiv N. Rydland, B. S. E. in Civil Engineering ....... Lansing, Mich. George Sabadash, B. S. in Science and Mathematics ---- Lincoln Park, Mich. Florence Sachs, A. B. in Spanish .............. Grand Rapids, Mich. Eleanore L. Sack, A. B. in History Grand Rapids, Mich. Maurry J. Sack, D. D. S Detroil - Mich - Donald D. Sagasser, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering . .Appleton Ciry, Mo. Erskine St. Clair, M. A. in Mathematics Montclair, N. J. 198 Margaret M. St. Clair, Certificate in Dental Hygiene. .. .Detroit, Mich. Bernard C. St. Laurent, B. S. in Chemistry Bay City, Mich. Thomas C. Sage, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Topeka, Kan. Muriel Salinger, A. B. in Elementary Education Detroit, Mich. I Doris E. Sams, A. B. in English Bay City, Mich. Arthur Sandberg, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Ingrid Sandberg, R. N Inkiter, Mich. Sheldon W. Sandweijs, A. B. in History.. . . Delicti, Mich. troit, Carolyn Sarbin, R. N Massilion, Ohio Betty M. Satterley, R. N Evonston, III. Pearl Satre, B. S. in Public Health Nursing Story Qty, Iowa Stanley Sauerhaft, A. B, in Journalism Brooklyn, N. Y. aolson, B. S. in Zoology.... Lenamyra Saulson, B. S. in Zoology Detroit, Mich. Gladys M. Savitt, A. B. in Speech Correction Chicago, III. Ronald Savin, A. 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B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. Richard A. Schmidtke, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .St. Joseph, Mich. Robert A. Schnaars, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Congers, N. Y. Allene Schnaitter, A. B. in German Huron, Ohio 199 Edwin Roy Schneider, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. Patricia Schneider, B. S. in Pharmacy Durand, Mich. Renee E. Schneider, A. B. in Anthropology New York, N. Y. Robert Schneiderman, A. B. in Psychology .... Long Island City, N. Y. Donald Schoen, B. S. E. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering St. Joseph, Mo. Seymour Schoen, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Los Angeles, Calif. Arthur Schoenberg, A. B. in Economics Philadelphia, Pa. Charles W. Schoendube, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering ... .Manila, Philippine Islands Susan Schomburg, A. B. in History Toledo, Ohio Herbert Schreiber, B. S. E. in Industrial Engineering. .. .Detroit, Mich. Robert Schrock, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering. .Muskegon, Mich. Lee E. Schroeder, A. B. in Latin Park Ridge, III. Ralph E. Schroeder, B. S. in Engineering Wyandotte, Mich. Robert J. Schroeder, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Buffalo, N. Y. Kenneth K. Schubring, B. B. A Manistique, Mich. Phyllis H. Schulman, B. S. in Chemistry Flushing, N. Y. Arthur H. Schultz, A. B. in Journalism :-. . . .Detroit, Mich. Carl R. Schultz, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Donna N. Schumann, B. S. in Botany .Ann Arbor, Mich. Russell W. Schutt, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Jerome 1. Schwartz, B. B. A long Beach, N. Y. Shirley M. Schwartz, A. B. in French . . Detroit, Mich. Merle Schwarz, B. S. in Engineering Roberts, III. Claire Y. Schwebel, A. B. in History Kew Gardens, N. Y. Jean E. Schweitzer, A. B. in Library Science Detroit, Mich. Harry J. Scott, Jr., B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Standish, Mich. Robert B. Scott, B. S. in Mathematics and Science Akron, Ohio Sol Scott, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich Delight Scoville, A. B. in Elementary Education Riverside, III. Frank C. Scribano, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Chicago, III. Samuel L. Searing, L. 1. B. in Law Lockport, N. Y. Suzanne Sedgwick, A. B. in English Ishpeming, Mich. Walter Sedoff, A. B. in Russian Detroit, Mich. Anne D. Seeger, A. B. in Honors in Liberal Arts Detroit, Mich. Neal Seegert, J. D. in Law Ann Arbor, Mich. Donna Rae Seeley, A. B. in Speech Ml. Pleasant, Mich. 200 Patricia Seery, R. N Caledonia, Mich. James A. Seglund, B. S. in Petroleum Geology Munising, Mich. Robert Segula, M. D Corunna, Mich. Lourdes A. Segundo, M. A. in English Manila, P. I. I Joseph A. Sember, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Sharon, Pa. Margaret Jean Semple, B. S. in Nursing Buchanon, Mich. Elinor R. Sen, B. S. in Chemistry. Muskegon, Mich. Dorothy Servis, L. I. B. in Law Ostego, Mich. Loren D. Sexauer, B. B. A Antioch, III. Joan Seymour, Certificate in Dental Hygiene. .. .Grosse Pointe, Mich. Albert B. Shachman, M. D Brooklyn, N. Y. Robert Shoeffer, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Philip A. Shafer, A. B. in Economics Hillsdole, Mich. George Shaffer, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering ... .Detroit, Mich. Aviva C. Shanoff, A. B. in Social Work Chicago, III. Donald N. Shapiro, D. D. S fffff fbetroU , Mich. !. Sha Janet R. Shapiro, A. B. in Speech . Chicago, III. Rodger M. Shaw, A. B. in Russian. . Nashville, Mich. Beverly f. Shea, A. B. in English Midland, Mich. David W. Sheddon, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Atlanta, Ga. L_L Dorothy Shekter, A. B. in French Detroit, Mich. Suzanne M. Sheldon, Certificate in Dental Hygiene. . . .Bay City, Mich. William J. Shelley, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. .. .Wichita, Kan. Lewis Shenker, B. S. in Zoology . Miami Beach, Fla. Joseph F. Shepard, B. S. in Chemistry Flint, Mich. Robert O. Shepler, B. B. A Grosse Pointe, Mich. Harold Sherman, B. S. in Pharmacy Hartford, Conn. John Shevrovich, M. A. in Education Belleville, Mich. Wei-Wu Shie, M. S. E. in Municipal Engineering Shanghai, China Herbert J. Shields, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Cincinnati, Ohio Bernard Shiftman, A. B. in Economics Cleveland Heights, Ohio Isaac S. Shina, M. S. in Structural Engineering Bagdad, Iraq David A. Shinar, M. B. A. in Finance and Banking. .Manistique, Mich. Margaret V. Shinnick, A. B. in History Wilmette, III. Jack E. Shireling, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Suzanne B. Shmock, A. B. in Geography Rocky River, Ohio 201 Harvey L. Shneiderman, A. B. in Economics Olean, Mich. John W. Shockley, M. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Nandkishor Shodhan, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. .Ahmedabad, India lee Shulman, A. B. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Robert H. Shutte, B. S. in Engineering Ypsilanti, Mich. Tokeo Shirasawa, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert D. Shirrell, A. B. in Political Science , . . .Miles, Mich. Robert Siegel, B. D. in Advertising Art .Detroit, Mich. Schuster Siegel, A. B. in History Selma, Ala. Howard M. Sieplinga, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Muskegon, Mich. Donald J. Sikes, A. 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B. in Law Detroit, Mich. Seyfi Sivaci, M. S. E. in Civil Engineering Istanbul, Turkey Walter Skarbek, B. B. A Flint, Mich. Donald Skilliter, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering. . .Geneva, Ohio William Skutch, A. B. in Economics Toledo, Ohio Henry Carl Slagter, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Patricia Slaughter, A. B. in Speech Correction Mt. Pleasant, Mich. David Slautterback, B. S. in Zoology Fremont, Mich. Mary Ann Sleder, B. S. in Nursing Iron Mountain, Mich. 202 Irving Slifkin, J. D. in Law Tarrytown, N. Y. Helen Sloan, A. B. in Spanish Detroit, Mich. Susan Warner Slocum, A. B. in Education Farmington, Mich. Wesley Small, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. I Justin Smalley, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering .. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Donald H. Smalligan, B. B. A Grand Rapids Mich Walter Smietana, A. B. in Education New Bedford Mass. Clarence F. Smigiel, B. S. n Education. Grand Rapids, Mich. Audrey Smith, A. B. in History Detroit, Mich Dane E. Smith, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering ... Hannibal Mo. Dorothy J. Smith, B. M. in Music Education Wheolon, III Earl B. Smith, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Detroit, Mich Frank Smith, M, B. A.. . Milwaukee, Wis. _ Garfield E. Smith, B. S. in Civil Engineering West Chester, Pa. Haldon L. Smith, B. S. in Mathematics and Science Palo Verdes Estates, Calif. Harry A. Smith, B. S. in Civil Engineerin Smith, Harry J. Smith, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .. .Ann Arbor, Mich Herbert C Smith, B. S. in Electrical Engineering New YaH N. Y, Janice R. Smith, A. B. in Education. , 4 Detroit, Mich Lee A. $iith, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich pool, Ohio .. Smith, B. S. in Mtchanical Engin Leigh P. Smith, B. S. in Mechanical and Industrial Engineering Royal Oak, Mich. Lester W. Smith, B. B. AJB K Willow Run, Mich Ogden C. Smith, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering .. .Ann Arbor, Mich Paul E. Smith, B. S. in Cfcmistry New Britain, Conn Ralph C. Smith, A. B. in;lttters and Law. . Richard W. Smith, M. B. A. in Finance. . 7T. .Flint, Mich Flint, Mich Robert H. Smith, B. S. in Mathematics and Mechanical Engineering... Royal Oak, Mich. Susanne Jo Smith, A. B. in Speech Wayne, Mich. Willord Smith, Special Student Aurora, III. Herbert Smithline, B. S. in Electrical Engineering New York, N. Y. John C. Smithson, A. B. in Psychology Findlay, Ohio Elvira Smolinski, A. B. in Speech Detroit, Mich. Nancy Smyth, B. B. A Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Marion Snook, B. S. in Civil Engineering Mexico, Mo. Anita Sobel, A. B. in Elementary Education Detroit, Mich. Eric Soennichsen, A. B. in Political Science Bay City, Mich. 203 Jock Sokoloff, B. S. in Physics Brooklyn, N. Y. James Somers, B. B. A Flint, Mich. Ramesh G. Sopor kar, B. S. in Chemical Engineering ... .Bombay, India Allan Sorenson, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering Manistee, Mich. Anthony J. Spada, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. .Detroit, Mich. Lester Spandorfer, M. S. in Electrical Engineering Norfolk, Va. George N. 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Sarah Jane Stamats, A. B. in English Cedar Rapids, Iowa Nancy B. Stanton, A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. Roscoe Stark, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Flint, Mich. Hugh A. Storks, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering. .Midland, Mich. Edward Staron, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Thorp, Wis. Ann H. Starr, A. B. in Psychology East Orange, N. J. William R. Starr, A. B. in History Lansing, Mich. Katherine Stasewick, A. B. in Psychology Hazel Park, Mich. John R. Staton, A. B. in Sociology Rapid City, S. D. Joan M. Staubach, B. S. in Zoology Toledo, Ohio Helen D. Stegeman, A. B. in English Ann Arbor, Mich. Donald R. Steibel, B. S. in Mechanical-Industrial Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. V., ' 204 Alvo Stein, A. B. in Economics Willow Run Village, Mich. Leila E. Slein, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Paul M. Stein, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering. .New York, N. Y. Alvin B. Steinman, A. B Pontiac, Mich. Kenneth J. Stekelee, D. D. 5 Holland, Mich. Jerome Stenbuck, A. B. in Political Science Newton, Mass. Elizabeth Stephenson, A. B. in Mathematics Detroit, Mich. Sarah Stephenson, A. B. in Political Science Flint, Mich. Arthur 1. Stern, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Harry R. Stern, B. B, A Amsterdam, N. Y. Joe Stern, B. S. in Mathematics and Science New York, N. Y. Karl Sterne, B. S. In Physics Detroit, Mich. Corrine Stevenj, B. S. in Botany Jackson, Mich. Elizabeth A. Steward, A. B. in Speech,, Dearborn, Mich. Bernard T. Stickels, A. B. in Economics Kalamazoo, Mich. Manuel Stillerman, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y. I Beverly J. Stimpson, R. N Ann Arbor, Mich. Charles B. Stockstiel, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Toledo, Ohio Alonzo E. Stoddord, Jr., B, S. in Physics Kalamazoo, Mich. Ashman C. Stoddord, A. B. in Letters and Law Ann Arbor, Mich. I LI William Stoddard, B. B. A East LeRay, Mich. David Stofer, B. S. in Civil Engineering Detroit, Mich. Ulrich Stoll, B. S. in Civil Engineering Detroit, Mich. Marjorie A. Stone, B. B. A, , Williamsburg, Mich. I Richard M. Stone, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Rollyn L. Storey, B. B. A Lakewod, Ohio William H. Stotz, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Beloit, Mich. Carol Straehley, A. B. in Economics Skyland, N. C. Noyce W. Strait, Jr., A. B. in Economics Pontiac, Mich. Robert S. Straith, B. B. A Grosse Pointe, Mich. Clifford Stroitor, Jr., B. S. in Electrical Engineering Mt. Clemens, Mich. Henry Strauss, B. B. A... ..Hewlett, N. Y. Clarence J. Streit, A. B. in Economics Kansas City, Mo. Norman J. Stricof, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. George J. Strong, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Montclair, N. J. Barbara 1. Strunsky, A. B. in Sociology New York, N. Y. 205 r- -.; J z S John S. Stover, Jr., A. B. in History New York, N. Y. Harry E. Stubbs, Jr., B. S. E. in Mathematics Denver, Colo. Esther Slulberg, A. B. in Mathematics Marshall, Mich. John P. Sturges, Jr., A. B. in Political Science Bay Village, Ohio William F. Sturtz, A. B Albert Lea, Minn. Steven Such, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering ... .Melvindale, Mich. Georgia J. Suliburk, A. B. in Education Grosse Pointe, Mich. Roxie E. Summers, B. S. in Nursing Detroit, Mich. Azmi Suntekin, M. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .. Istanbul, Turkey Earl B. Sutton, B. B. A . . . linden, Mich. John H. Sutton, A. B. in Economics Royal Oak, Mich. Suzanne Sutton, A. B. in English Muntington Woods, Mich. Engli Rose Ann Swanger, A. B. in Elementary Education Detroit, Mich. Carol J. Swanson, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Jamestown, N. Y. David Swanson, B. S. in Wood Technology Jamestown, N. Y. John M. Sweet, A. B. in Geography Foxburg, Pa. " el! C Maxwell G. Sweet, B. B. A Deckerville, Mich. Jeanne 1. Swendemen, A. B. in Spanish Elkhart, Ind. Douglat D. Swift, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Roy R. Swift, B. M. in Music Education Flint, Mich. Georgian Switous, B. S. in Nursing Grand Rapids, Mich. Collins W. Swords, Jr., M. D Miami, Flo. Roman Szymanski, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. ... Detroit, Mich. Deogracias J. Tablan, M. P. H. in Public Health. .Manila, Philippines Norman Tabor, B. S. in Mathematics and Science Detroit, Mich. Ashley F. Talbot, A. B. in Geography East Orange, N. J. Larry Talbot, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y. Bertram Tamarkan, A. B Youngslown, Ohio William Tammingo, M. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Winn L. Taplin, A. B. in Political Science Montpelier, Vt. Kenneth Tapp, A. B. in German Kansas City, Mo. Richard Tarazevich, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering .. Detroit, Mich. Goji Tashiro, A. B. in Economics Ann Arbor, Mich. Esther Tauber, A. B. in Sociology Detroit, Mich. Laurette C. Taylor, A. B. in Journalism Gory, Ind. LeRoy Taylor, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Detroit, Mich. 206 Mildred Taylor, R. N Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Patricia Ann Taylor, A. B. in History Evansville, Ind. R. Weldon Taylor, M. B. A. in Banking and Finance Pontiac, Mich Robert S. Taylor, M. D Grosse Pointe, Mich. c English Kalamazoo, Sue Taylor, A. B. in English Kalamazoo, Mich. Mehmet Rasin Tek, B. S. in Engineering Istanbul) Turkey William L. Telfer, B. S. in Zoology. Port Huron, Mich. Jackson Templin, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Dearborn, Mich. William TenBrink, B. B. A Muskegon, Mich. Donald Tennyson, B. S. in Engineering. -; Miles, Mich. Jay Terbush, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. David E. TerMeer, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Hugh A. Terpening, B. S. in Zoology Grand Rapids, Mich. Abraham Tenoff, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Brooklyn, N. Y. Jamil P. Thabit, M. S. in Chemistry Mosul, Iraq Lester Thayer, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. B. in Political Science Ann Arbor, Stanley G. Thayer, A. B. in Political Science Ann Arbor, Mich. Russell W. Thiede, B. S. In Wood Technology Carpentertville, III. Andrew H. Thomas, B. B. A Port Huron, Mich. Franklyn 1. Thomas, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. .New York, N. Y. :ial Sti Genevieve S. Thomas, A. B. in Social Studies Detroit, Mich. Gwenneth Thomas, A. B. in Geography Sag i now, Mich. Lazarus B. Thomas, B. S. in Chemistry Toledo, Ohio Nancy N. Thomas, A. B. in Spanish Hackensacfc, N. J. William R. Thomas, B. B. A Flint, Mich. Blair H. Thompson, B. B. A Scotts, Mich. Hallie L. Thompson, R. N Albion, Mich. Harriett M. Thompson, A. B. in Sociology Riverside, III. Pauline Thompson, A. B. in Spanish Chicago, III. Barbara J. Thomson, A. B. in Spanish Coshocton, Ohio Foster Charles Thomson, A. B. in History Detroit, Mich. Helen M. Thorny, B. D. in Drawing and Painting. . . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert W. Thoresen, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering. .Eureka, Calif. Kjell Thorstensen, B. S. in Naval Architecture Brooklyn, N. Y. Louise Threlkeld, B. S. in Nursing Maplewood, N. J. Patricia D. Throop, A. B. in Fine Arts Ann Arbor, Mich. 207 Melvin B. Tick, B. B. A Brooklyn, N. Y. Charles Tiede, B. S. in Industrial Engineering Buffalo, N. Y. Patricia L. Tilley, A. B. in Political Science Port Huron, Mich. Preston R. Tisch, A. B. in Economics New York, N. Y. Barbara A. Tobin, B. D. in Advertising Design Chelsea, Mich. Richard C. Toole, B. S. in Chemistry Roscommon, Mich. Manfred G. Topke, B. S. E. in Physics Guatemala, Guatemala William H. Tornow, A. B Appieton, Wis. Alfred Touma, A. B. in Chemistry Port Huron, Mich. George Tourtillott, B. S. in Forestry Port Huron, Mich. Myra Townsend, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Leslie, Mich. Jeannette Tozer, A. B. in Anthropology Grand Rapids, Mich. Albert E. Trapp, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering Detroit, Mich. Adele Trenchi, A. B. Political Science New Haven, Conn. Lois T. Treuhaft, A. B. in Economics Toledo, Ohio Edward S. Tripp, J. D. in Law Allegan, Mich. Howard B. Tripp, B. S. in Civil Engineering Ypsilanti, Mich. Peter Trosper, Jr., A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Keith L. Truettner, B. S. F. in Industrial Forestry. . . .Ann Arbor, Mich. Jacob Trustman, B. B. A Keego Harbor, Mich. Florence Tsilkoff, B. S. E. in Engineering Mathematics Flint, Mich. Martha K. Tuck, B. B. A Kalomazoo, Mich. Jane Tudor, B. S. in Nursing Tipton, Ind. Mehmet M. Turham, B. S. in Electrical Engineering. .. .Istanbul, Turkey John W. Turkovich, B. S. in Chemistry Detroit, Mich. George D. Turner, A. B. in History Willingwood, Ont. Margaret H. Turpin, A. B. in Social Work Port Huron, Mich. David C. Tuttle, B. S. in Civil Engineering Elmira, N. Y. Mary Jane Tuttle, A. B. in Economics Birmingham, Mich. Suzanne Tyser, A. B. in Political Science Chicago, III. Jack F. Underwood, B. S. in Electrical Engineering and Mathematics.. New York, N. Y. David F. Upton, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering St. Joseph, Mich. Herbert Upton, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Lorraine Ura, B. S. in Zoology Hamtramck, Mich. James Urquhart, A. B Highland Park, Mich. Mason Uyeda, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Chicago, III. 208 Phyllis Vail, A. B. in Geography Warwick, N. Y. Betty C. Valley, A. B. in English Willow Run, Mich. Elmer G. Van Beek, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Edward Vandenberg, Jr., M. B. A. in Industrial Relations Grand Rapids, Mich. Phyllis A. Vandenberg, B. B. A jj. Grand Rapids, Mich. Patricia L. Vender Velde, A. B. in Fin Arts Royal Oak, Mich. Edward A. Van Dyke, B. B. A ' Kalamazoo, Mich. Harold E. Van Dyke, M. B ,:, Iceland, Mich. I I Helene A. Van Dyke, A. B. in Sociology Holland, Mich. Elmer Van Egmond, B. S. in Psychology Holland, Mich. Robert P. Van Es, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Clair C. Van Etten, B. S. in Industrial-Mechanical Engineering Gowanda, N. Y. Harry B. Van Hook, Jr., A. B. in English Detroit, Mich. George C. Van Husen, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. June Van Kleek, A. B. in Education Ann Arbor, Mich. Ann P. Van leeuwen, A. B. in Chemistry . Royal Oak, Mich. I Mary Jane Van Loon, R. N . Bad Ae, Mich. Clarence Von Malsen, Jr., M. B. A Grand Rapid , Mich. June M. Van Meter, B. M. in Music Detroit, Mich. Andrew Van Noord, B. S, E. in Electrical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. n Norstrand, B. B. A Tecumseh, Mich. Robert C. Van Alice Van Valkenburg, A. B. in History.. ..Detroit, Mich. P aul H. Von Wert, Bachelor of Architecture Detroit, Mich. Donald D. Van Winkle, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Highland Park, Mich. Michael A. Vartanian, B. S. in Psychology Detroit, Mich. Edgar Vaughan, M. D Saginaw, Mich. James Veen, B. S. in Wood Technology Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert E. Vehn, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Sacramento, Calif. Kolhryn Vergne, B. S. in Pharmacy Kingsford, Mich. Constance Verrill, A. B. in History Cope Elizabeth, Me. George M. Vetter, A. B. in Political Science Detroit, Mich. Charles N. Viau, B. S. in Mathematics and Science. . Cheboygan, Mich. Charlotte Viedrah, Certificate in Dental Hygiene Detroit, Mich. Evangeline Vignernon, A. B. in Psychology Buffalo, N. Y. Eleas Vlisides, A. B. in Political Science Ann Arbor, Mich. Harold S. Voegelin, J. D. in Law Ann Arbor, Mich. 209 r Arthur Vogel, B. S. in Zoology Forest Hills, N. Y. George O. Vossberg, A. B. in Economics Hobort, Ind. Emil F. Vronich, B. S. E. in Structural Engineering ... Des Moines, Iowa Rajnikant Vyas, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering Bombay, India John C. Vyn, A. B. in History Soginow, Mich. Patsy Jane Wager, A. B. in Speech Correction .. Harbor Springs, Mich. L Jean Wagner, B. S. in Chemistry LaGrange, Ind. Robert E. Wagner, A. B. in History Ann Arbor, Mich. Donald A. Waite, A. B. in Greek Berea, Ohio John C. Wahr, B. S. E. in Physics Ann Arbor, Mich. John H. Wake, A. B. in Economics Hunlington Woods, Mich. William S. Wake, M. B. A Golesburg, III. Dorothy E. Wakefield, R. N Elkton, Mich. Francis R. Walker, A. B. in Journalism Detroit, Mich. Neil A. Walker, M. A. in Zoology Trenton, Mich. James M. Wallace, B. S. in Civil Engineering Pennyan, N. Y. Margaret Wallace, B. B. A Rochester, Mich. Marshall Wallace, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Lois H. Wally, R. N Milwaukee, Wis. Dwight R. Walch, A. B. in Honors in Liberal Arts. .. .Royal Oak, Mich. Joan E. Walsh, B. S. in Zoology ;.Royal Oak, Mich. George H. Wallers, M. B. A ! . . Buffalo, N. Y. Glenn M. Walters, A. B. in Economics Zeeland, Mich. Francis Wanomaker, A. B. in English New York, N. Y. Donald E. Ward, B. B. A Lorain, Ohio Dorothy E. Ward, A. B. in Elementary Education Gladwin, Mich. Lawrence W. Ward, B. S. in Naval Architecture Manhassel, N. Y. Paul W. Ward, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering Atlanta, Go. Claude Wore, A. B. in English Saginaw, Mich. Luke L. Ware, M. B. A Georgetown, Ky. Andrew J. Warhola, A. B. in Economics lorain, Ohio Albert M. Warner, A. B. in Economics Indianapolis, Ind. Doyle Warner, B. S. in Chemical Engineering Dearborn, Mich. James L. Warner, A. B. in Journalism Niles, Mich. Joseph L. Warner, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. James R. Warren, A. B. in Economics San Diego, Calif. 210 Wolter J. Warzybok, B. S. in Chemistry Hamtrartick, Mich. Harry Q. Wosson, M. B. A. in Accounting Detroit, Mich. William R. Waterbury, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. .Detroit, Mich. Donald E. Wotkins, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering .. Hillsdale, Mich. Solly W. Wotkins, A. B. in Anthropology Ann Arbor, Mich. William J. Watkins, B. B. A Lewiston, N. Y. Donald R. Watson, A. B. in Botany Marine City, Mich. Kathleen L. Watson, A. B, in Speech Highland Park, III. Richard L. Watson, A. B. in Oriental languages. .. Los Angeles, Calif. William Watson, B. B. A Chrtogo, III. Juliet O. Wattles, A. B. in Spanish . . Necedeh, Wis. James R. Watzke, B. B. A Chicago, III. I hicog William F. Weatherwax, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. Scotia, N. Y. Bryon B. Webb, Jr., B. S. in Zoology Ponrfflc, Mich. Elmer O. Weber, B. B. A, Saginaw, Mich. Sidney H. Weber, D. D. S . .. ., . ' .-. .Detroit, Mich. I. Weber, D. D. S. Robert W. Webster, B. B. A , South Havfl, Mich. Wilbert J, Wedenoja, B. S, in Civil Engineering WakefieW, Mich. Richard M. Weeks, B. S. It in Metallurgical Engineering. . Detroll, Mich. June Wehner, R. N Grand Rapids, Mich. : D A ,,. f , A D , ' . Edwin P. Weigel, A. B.... Wilmette, Richard L. Weigel, A. B. -tn Zoology Detroit, Mich. Max Weil, B. S. in Science and Mathematics New York, N. Y. Jerome C. Weiler, B. B. A .! Bay City, Mich. Deborath Weinerman, A. B. in Economics Brooklyn, N. Y. Solly A. Weinhart, B. D. in Design Detroit, Mich. Shirley Weinstein, B. S. in Zoology Jamestown, N. Y. John E. Weisenburger, A. B. in Physical Education. . .Muskegon, Mich. Alex J. Weiss, B. S. E. in Industrial Mechanical Engineering Chicago, III. Dovid H. Weiss, B. S. E. in Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering New York, N. Y. Eleanor M. Weiss, A. B. in Psychology Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Leonard B. Weiss, B. B. A Rochester, N. Y. Samuel Weiss, A. B. in Economics Rocksprings, Wyo. Thomas A. Welch, B. S. in Science and Mathematics Grosse Pointe Forms, Mich. Peter Weiler, Jr., B. S. in Electrical Engineering Holland, Mich. Dorothy N. Wells, A. B. in Education Lansing, Mich. 211 William P. Wells, B. B. A Bay City, Mich. Lawrence A. Welsch, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. Phyllis L. Wendling, A. B. in Music Lokewood, Ohio Robert Wendling, B. B. A Lokewood, Ohio Harold E. Werkman, B. S. E. In Aeronautical Engineering . . Ft. Wayne, Ind. Victor Werlheimer, L. L B. in law Cleveland, Ohio Mary Sue Wesbrook, A. B. in latin American Studies. .. .Marine City, Mich. Robert West, M. B. A Jackson, Mich. Wally W. West, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering Ann Arbor, Mich. Janyce M. Westcott, A. B. in History , Flint, Mich. Leonard L. Westdale, B. B. A. Sturgis, Mich. William J. Westmaas, M. D Ionia, Mich. Charles M. Westrick, D. D. S. Marine City, Mich. Jane L. Wetmore, B. D. in Design Ferndale, Mich. Francis H. Whaley, A. B. in English Flint, Mich. George R. Whaley, B. B. A Traverse City, Mich. Robert H. Wheater, B. S. in Chemistry Muskegon Heights, Mich. Thomas J. Wheatley, L. L. B. in Law St. Albions, W. Va. Carolyn M. Wheeler, A. B. in Speech East Lansing, Mich. Harold L. White, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Sidney White, A. B. in Journalism Detroit, John Lee Whitehead, B. S. in Chemistry Ann Arbor, Frank H. Whitmeyer, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering. .Detroit, Jean Whitney, A. B. in Anthropology Montague, Robert Whittaker, A. B. in History Midland, Robert E. Wickland, A. B. in Zoology Muskegon, James M. Wienner, L. L. B. in law Ann Arbor, David W. Wiens, M. B. A. in Accounting lakewood. George L. Wigglesworth, Jr., M. E. in Heating and Ventilation. Naugatuck, Conn. Dorothy Lee Wikel, B. E. in Geology Waukegan, III. John D. Wilcox, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering Mackinaw City, Mich. Mary F. Wilcoxon, A. B. in Architecture and Design. . . .Roswell, N. M. Rudolph P. Wildermann, B. B. A Weehawken, N. J. Elaine A. Wilets, A. B. in English Milwaukee, Wis. Robert L. Willoughby, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Chicago, III. Wallace J. Wilkie, B. S. E. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Summit, N. J. 212 Richard S. Wilkins, B. S . in Aeronautical Engineering. . .Canton, Ohio Anne Williams, A. B. in German Whitinsville, Mass. James T. Williams, B. S. E. in Industrial Engineering .... Kenosha, Wis. lee Williams, B. S. in Mathematics Detroit, Mich. Barbara M. Williamson, A. B. in Geography Youngstown, Ohio John R. Willis, A. B New York, N. Y. Nancy Willits, B. D. in Advertising Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Carol J. Wills, A. B. in Journalism McrKdota, Barbara J. Willson, A. B. in Spanish Berkely, Mass Julian P. Wilner, D. D. S New York, N. Y Ann E. Wilson, R. N Lapeer, Mich Douglas Wilson, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich Wilson, J. D. in Law Helen G. WiJson, J. D. in Law. . . .it. Kalamaioo, Mich John A. Wilson, Bachelor of Architecture Ann Arbor, Mich M. Jean Wilson, A. B. in Spanish. Detroit, Mich Merrill A. Wilson, B. M. in Music Education Fort Pierce, Fla Robert B. Wilson, B. S. E. in Indust rial-Mechanical Engineering Grand Rapids, Mich. Wayne ' 1. Wilson, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering ... Detroit, Mich William W. Wilson, B. B. A. . . Detroit, Mich Mary F; Wilt, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich Bernard W. Wilterdink, B. S. in Electrical Engineering. .Grand Rapids Mich. Diana Wiltse, B. D. in Advertising. . ,. Duluth, Minn Charles L. Winchester, . S. in Chemistry Grand Rapids, Mich John S. Winder, L. L. B. in Law , Eoton Rapids, Mich Marie E. Wing, A. B. in Geography Grass Lake, Mich Philip D. Winn, B. B. A New Britain, Conn Lillian L. Winquist, A. B. in Spanish Iron River, Mich Frederick H. Winter, M. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich Charles E. Wirsing, Jr., B. S. in Metallurgical Engineering. .Aberdeen Md. Arthur S. Wiseman, Jr., B. S. in Metallurgy Milwaukee, Wis Colleen M. Whitbeck, A. B. in Education Cadillac, Mich Albert V. Wilham, A. B. in Political Science Niles, Mich Clyde David Witt, A. B. in Economics Louisville, Ky. Philip Wittenberg, A. B. in Letters and Law Columbia, S. C. Elizabeth A. Wittick, A. B. in Elementary Education ... .Detroit, Mich. Warren Witus, A. B. in Chemistry Detroit, Mich. 213 Richard Wixon, B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Jackson, Mich. Henry Wochholz, A. B. in Psychology Albion, Mich. Florence K. Wohl, A. B. in Elementary Education Miami, Fla. Marvin . Wolf, M. D Ypsilanti, Mich. Barbara Wolf, A. B. in Social Work Detroit, Mich. George C. Wolfe, B. B. A Detroit, Mich. Bernice Wolff, B. B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. ... Brooklyn, N. Y. Howard L. Wolfsohn, D. D. S Buffalo, N. Y. Paul Wolfthal, B. S. in Education Bridgeport, Conn. Robert J. Wollam, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Mazy B. Wompole, B. S. in landscape Architecture ... Gar kston, Mich. Curtis Wonnacotl, A. B. in Economics Detroit, Mich. lewis F. Wood, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Dorothy Jean Woodbury, A. B. in Education Plymouth, Mich. Ralph W. Woodhead, B. S. E. in Mechanical Engineering . .Ann Arbor, Mich. P Charles H. Woodruff, A. B. in English .Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert C. Woodruff, M. D . Boy City, Mich. Dorris J. Woods, B. D. in Design Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara Lee Woodward, A. B. in Psychology. ... Parkersburg, W. Va. Edwin S. Woodworth, B. S. in Chemistry j .... Detroit, Mich. Harold E. Worth, B. S. in Wood Technology Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert N. Worth, B. S. in Aeronautical Engineering. .Ann Arbor, Mich. Francile M. Worlhmon, A. B. in Speech I. . .Bluffton, Ind. John H. Wrenn, A. B. in English ,.. .Baltimore, Md. Allen Wright, Jr., B. S. E. in Civil Engineering Ann Arbor, M ' ch. Charles W. Wright, B. B. A Ann Arbor, Mich. Johnson Wright, B. S. in Zoology Traverse City, Mich. Malcolm T. Wright, A. B. in Journalism Muskegon, Mich. Pamela M. Wrinch, A. B. in Political Science Amherst, Moss. Dawn E. Wubbena, B. B. A Washington, D. C. John E. Wunch, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Dearborn, Mich. Charles L. Wurtzburger, A. B. in History Memphis, Tenn. Clifford W. Wylie, B. S. in Forestry Rockford, III. Helen F. Wyneken, A. B. in English Saginow, Mich. Warren Yaop, B. S. in Civil Engineering Chicago, III. John W. Yager. I I B Toledo, Ohio 214 Fronk Yoggee, B. S. E. in Metallurgy Dearborn, Mich. Dale Yambert, M. S. F. in Forestry Fountain City, Tenn. Charles J. Yancich, B. M. in Music Education Whiting, Ind. K. Wayne Yaple, B. S. in Mathematics Kalamazoo, Mich. - Thomas P. Yardley, M, B. A. in Marketing Grand Rapids, Mich. William Yates, Jr., A. B. in Journalism New YOI , N. Y. John Yelanjian, B. S. E. in Electrical Engineering. .South Milwaukee, Wis. Elinor M. Yepsin, A. B. in English New York, N. Y. B. S. in Zooli Stuart Yntema, B. S. in Zoology i Saginaw, Mich. Keith J. Yoder, I. L. B. in Law Sturgis, Mich. Paul P. Yoder, Jr., B. B. A . . Sturais, Mich. Virginia E. Yokum, B. M. in Music Education PonSec, Mich. I 1 Kenneth Yoss, B. S. in Astronomy. . ' . Jack |n, Mich. Donald E. Yot, B. S. in Electrical Engineering Buffalo, N. Y. Clifford F. Young, Bachelor of Architecture Honolulu, Hawaii Ralph F. Young, A. B. in Economics . . . . . . Decatur, III. 1 Robert W. Young, B. S. in Biology Hillsdote, Mich. Stanley H. Young, B. D. in Interior Design Peterborough, N. H. Dennis E. Youngblood, A. B. in Economics Alg r, Mich. Dorothy ' }. Yount, B. S. in Nursing. Butler, Pa. Tsi-shan Yu, B. S. E. in Chemical Engineering Shanghai, China Lorraine C. Zeeuw, B. M, in Organ Vasior, Mich. Carter Zeleznik, A. B. in History Grosse Pointe, Mich. Paula C. Zermon, A. B. in Spanish. Atlanta, Go. Betty Ann Zien, A. B. in Social Work Milwaukee, Wis S. Sidney Zilber, B. B. A Soginaw, Mich Leon Zimmerman, B. B. A Hersey, Mich Janet D. Zinser, A. B. in Elementary Education ... .Birmingham, Mich. ;iVilbur Zipp, B. S. in Civil Engineering Petoskey, Mich Margaret Mary Zirbes, A. B. in Education Lansing, Mich rwn Zucker, A. B. in Journalism Brooklyn, N. Y !. Symour Zucker, B. B. A Brooklyn, N. Y George Zuckerman, A. B. in Economics Brooklyn, N. Y. Louis C. Zuehlsdorff, B. S. in Electrical Engineering .. .Bay City, Mich. Jack D. Zuiderveld, B. S. in Electrical and Mechanical Engineering.... Grand Rapids, Mich. W. Tom ZurSchmiede, A. B. in Economics Grosse Pointe, Mich. 215 . Betty Lou Zwemer, A. B. in Sociology lakewood, Ohio Carl H. Zwinck, B. S. E. in Physics Ann Arbor, Mich. David Zylstra, B. B. A Grand Rapids, Mich. Graduation 216 SOR RITIES First Row: Shields, P. ' 49; Andrew, E. ' 50; Miller, J. ' 49; Glowacki, J. ' 50; Wickershaam, M. ' 49; Helmick, N. ' 48; Kinsel, M. ' 50; Hart, D. ' 49; Rouch, A. ' 49. Third Row: Tyson, M. ' 50; Rettew, E. ' 49; Thorny, H. ' 48; Goodyear, A. ' 50; Fink, L. ' 49; SchaefTer, J. ' 49; Baron, G. ' 48; Gurr, P. ' 49; Damon, M. ' 49; Talyor, L. ' 48; Richardson, S. ' 49; Second Row.- Swendeman, J. ' 48; Lawrence, A. ' 48; Frick, K. ' 48; Ball, S. ' 48; Fourth Row.- Raiford, M. ' 50; Gordon, J. ' 49; Bussey, D. ' 50; Parker, B. ' 50; Mrs. Jane Goodale-Chaperone; Conner, R. ' 48; Marquardl, J. ' 48; Cowan, C. Hall, J. ' 49; Woodhams, C. ' 49; Kitchen, J. ' 49; Lindbloom, J. ' 49; Collins, J. ' 48; Clancy, P. ' 48; ' 48; Smith, J. ' 48; Pullon, J. ' 49; ALPHA CHI OMEGA The Theta Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega has had variety in its activities this year. First in the list of achievements was the winning of the cup at the Lantern Night Sing, under the direction of Jean Hall as songleader. Also, everyone rolled band- ages for the hospital. At Christmas time, Alpha Chi Omega and Alpha Tau Omega had its traditional eve- ning of caroling. On Recognition Night it was an- nounced that Alpha Chi Omega was third in scholarship. The Alpha Chi pin is shining in most campus activi- ties. On the League Social Committee is Pat Gurr. Also at the League, Kay Cowan was a senior member of Judiciary Council. At the Student Publications Building, Nancy Helmick is Business Manager and Jean Swende- man is Advertising Manager on the Michigan Daily. Both girls have been tapped for Scroll. Dottie Hart is Adver- tising Layout Manager on the Michiganensian. The Mi- kado, given by the Gilbert and Sullivan Society, starred Ann Schubring. Heading the finance committee of Sophomore Cabaret was Edie Andrew. On J-Hop Com- mittee, Jo Kitchen was in charge of patrons and pro- grams. Laurette Taylor was vice-president of the Jour- nalism Society and a member of Theta Sigma Phi, na- tional honorary journalism fraternity. 218 Top Row: Ovill, M., ' 49; Cobrol, M., ' 49; Broybrooks, P., ' 50; Krawiec, P., ' 48; Third Row: Daughlerty, C., ' 49; Ewing, H., ' 49; Rowan, B., ' 48; Pomery, J., Morhordt, M., ' 50; Hampson, P., ' 48; Reuhl, E., ' 48; Halpin, M., ' 48. Fourth Row: Doty, F., ' 50; Menke, L, ' 48; Cunningham, L, ' 48; Heard, P., ' 48; ' 49; Brandt, W., ' 49; Cringle, J., ' 48; Mrs. Lois Mullen, Housemother; Dietrich, L., ' 48; Allard, E., ' 48; Collins, J., ' 48; Meanwell, J., ' 48; Riggs, M., ' 49. Murrin, P., ' 48; Grathwohl, E., ' 48; Mac Donald, K., ' 48; Tillotson, C., ' 49; Stoats, L, ' 48; Dalton, S., ' 48. ALPHA DELTA PI Pliigo, V., ' 50; Shinnick, M., ' 48; Seput, V., ' 49; Beatty, D., ' 48; Schlotter, H., Second Row: Peters, M., ' 49; Mich, L., ' 49; Wise, M., ' 50; Hilsinger, M., ' 49; ' 49; Stephens, M., ' 49. Alpha Delta Pi means fun, friendship and fame. For fun the Alpha Delts during the last year had many doings. During football season their open house cli- maxed the victories of the Michigan team after every game. Of course, the big weekend was Homecoming for which the Alpha Delts had a display in the true tra- dition of the University. But their social events didn ' t end with the Ohio State game. They had exchange din- ners and just before Christmas they had their holiday dance at the house which was festively decorated with holly, red ribbon, evergreens and a Christmas tree. But all is not play in this University. As they say work promotes friendship and the Alpha Delta Pi is no exception. The first floor of the house was redecorated and the girls, inspired by the transformation, painted their own rooms. Thus with a redecorated house the Alpha Delta Pi ' s were prepared to meet and entertain their new housemother, Mrs. Lois Mullen, and national officer, Mrs. Reed. As for fame the Alpha Delts won third place in Lan- tern Night with their rendition of " Row, Row, Your Boat " . They had 100% participation in sports for last year and have several girls participating in diverse ac- tivities on campus. Yes, the Alpha Delts live up to the slogan, " Alpha Delta Pi means fun, friendship and fame. " 219 Top Row.- Friedman, T., ' 50; Welbcr, I., ' 49; Blutman, H., ' 48; Frankenstein, R., ' 49; VanMinden, S., ' 49; Dodek, T., ' 48; Siskin, H., ' 49; Rogal, E., ' 49; Agatstein, J., ' 48; Oberman, )., ' 48; Brown, V., ' 49. Second Row: Seltzer, R., ' 50; Scribe: Reiter, R., ' 49, Social Chairman; Bendes, L, ' 48, Social Chairman; Zerman, P., ' 48; Abrams, C., ' 48, Vice-Pres.; Mrs. Rose Krueger; Handelsman, P., ' 48, President; Tyser, S., ' 48, Rush Chairman; Zien, B., ' 48; Kopel, M., ' 49; Treasurer. First Row, Davis, A., ' 50; Gould, J., ' 50; Sofir, M., ' 50; Goldberger, V., ' 49; Weiss, E., ' 48; Goldberger, A., ' 48; Metz, M., ' 50; Krause, N., ' 49; Schaeffer, R., ' 50. ALPHA EPSILON PHI Room-decorating, parties, speech activities, and Soph Cabaret have been the main activities of Alpha Epsilon Phi during the past year. All this work has been supple- mented by many social functions such as the friendly open houses after the football games, and Friday teas given at the end of a hectic week. The interior decorating element in the house got busy last summer remaking the large living room. Now visi- tors are greeted by the " new look " : colorful chintz drapes and modern furniture done in a grey-rose-char- treuse scheme. Fourteen new pledges were feted at our gala Pledge- Active party. The theme was a French sidewalk cafe, complete with candle lit tables, striped awnings, and Parisian food. Any real Frenchman would have thought he was on the Rue de la Paix! In the academic line, three AE Phi ' s have been ac- tive at the Speech Correction Clinic, and have recently been initiated into Zeta Phi Eta, national honorary speech fraternity. As a further indication that studying also has its place, AE Phi tied for third place in scholar- ship at Panhellenic Recognition Night. 220 Top Row: J. Bunn, ' 50; L. Saxman, ' 49; F. Foley, ' 50; H. Falls, ' 49; L. Wood, ' 50; D. DeHarde, ' 50; H. Hubert ' 49; E. Eichenlaub, ' 50; C. Richards, ' 50; M. Cady, ' 50. Third Vow: P. Buckingham, ' 49; B. Kelso, ' 49; R. Mollnow, ' 49; B. Calkins, ' 49; M. A. Cheney, ' 49; S. Hendrian, ' 50; P. Phillips, ' 50; B. Sawyer, ' 50; D. Beckton, ' 49. Second Row: C. Firth, ' 49; J. Gray, ' 48; J. Lawrence, ' 48; D. Ward, ' 48; Mrs. Pittman (housemother); M. Phillips, ' 48; J. Wagner, ' 48; C. Bryant, ' 48; J. Boyle, ' 48; B. Hamilton, ' 48; R. Kish, ' 50. First Row: A. Rogers, ' 50; M. Banwell, ' 50; M. Ott, ' 48; S. Falvay, ' 48; G. Johnston, ' 48; M. J. Thomson, ' 49; B. Maul, ' 50; S. Meyer, ' 49. Missing: B. Williamson, ' 48. Introduced on campus in 1922, Alpha Beta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta now stands fourth in scholastic rank and fifth in activities among all sororities on cam- pus. Members have participated actively in campus affairs, with Bernice Calkins, Lucille Saxman, and Shirley Meyer junior assistants in the League; Charlotte Bryant a member of League Council; Donna DeHarde sophomore member of the League interviewing committee; Ann Rogers, assistant director of Sophomore Cabaret; Bar- bara Kelso, Mary Alice Cheney, and Corrine Firth mem- bers of the central committee of Junior Girls ' Play; and Mary Alice Cheney and Shirley Meyer, Women ' s night editors of the Daily. Boasting two Phi Bete ' s last year, this year Pollee Thomson was initiated into Zeta Phi Eta, and Gloria Johnson is a member of Theta Sigma Pi. The sorority pre-Christmas party benefits children in the University hospital, and altruistic work includes the care of spastic children through this country and Canada. Faculty and housemother ' s teas together with the an- nual Christmas and Spring formals highlighted the sor- ority social season. An annual province reunion day is held every year, and an international convention every two years, the last one being held in July at Banff, Can- ada. Incidentally, tacked up with house notices is a picture of Miss America, also an Alpha Gam. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 221 i W v 1 r ' x AioilftWjfiUy 11 V ' . : Top Row- McGee, G. ' 48; Tuer, C. ' 50; Wertin, V. ' 49; Jemal, D. ' 49; Miller, 1. ' 50; Fratcher, M. L. ' 49; O ' Connor, M. A. ' 49; Schaur, J. ' 49; Proger, H. ' 49; Clork, B. Alum.; Scoaf, C. ' 50; Vicinus, C. ' 49. Third Dow: Antonucci, P. ' 48; Maloney, P. ' 49; Wiegerink, P. ' 49; Malonick, D. ' 50; Pacok, I. ' 48; McCrillis, A. ' 48; Rhode, J. ' 48; Rutherford, M. ' 48; Delano, M. ' 49; Gonon, G. ' 49; Wyman, S. ' 48. Second Row: Smith, J. ' 49; Schalk, M. ' 48, corresponding secretory; Holey, B. ' 49, treasurer; Gordon, M. ' 48, vice-president; Osgood, J. ' 48, president; Mrs. MacDonald; Newsome, J. ' 48, house manager; Moore, R. ' 48, rushing chairman; Rohan, B. ' 48, recording secretary; Lundahl, M. ' 50. Pint Row: Schild, C. ' 49; Schwartz, C. J. ' 50; Lindsey, J. ' 48; Earl, D. ' 48; Martin, J. ' 48; Weslbrook, S. ' 48; Barbar, J. ' 48; Doyle, 1. ' 49; Brice, M. A. ' 49; Crawford, A. ' 49. ALPHA OMICRON PI Omicron Pi chapter, the twenty-first to be founded of the forty-five national chapters of Alpha Omicron Pi, has had an active and enjoyable year to remember. Open houses and suppers following the football games launched the social season which was carried on by dances, exchange dinners, and hay rides. It was cli- maxed by the Winter Formal after Christmas. National Founders day was observed by the chapter on Decem- ber 6 with the Alumnae attending the luncheon and pro- gram. Fathers and daughters alike recall the annual Father ' s Day as a friendly and companionable time to- gether. Many worthwhile hours were spent in raising funds and preparing boxes of clothing for the National Philanthropic project the Frontier Nursing Service in Kentucky. AOPi ' s all over the country maintain the so- cial service branch of this organization. At the Christ- mas party each girl put a gift under the tree for a " Tucky " child as well as for her personal friends. Along with studying and other campus and sorority activities, the chapter is represented in campus honor- aries by Jo Osgood in Mortarboard, Gay Larson McGee in Scroll, and by Mazie Brice and Corinne Schild in Wyvern. Marty Delano worked diligently as chief script writer for J.G.P., and Recognition Night brought Jo Osgood first place honors in activity points for Senior Women. 222 Top Row: Barker, B. ' 50; Christensen, J. ' 50; Thomas, A. ' 49; Bowen, J. ' 49; Oeming, J. ' 48; Culligan, N. ' 49; Veig, V. ' 50; Strohm, M. ' 50; Hemminwoy, J. ' 50; Rose, J. ' 49; Lasher, B. ' 49; Olivier, J. ' 50. Second Row: Johnson, A. ' 49; Tolford, S. ' 49; Stanton, S. ' 49; Quinn, M. ' 49; Schaefer, M. ' 48; Thompson, P. ' 48; Mrs. Eckharl; Olberding, V. ' 48; Swanson, C. ' 49; Hall, F. ' 49; Campbell, M. ' 49. Third Row: Walker, M. ' 50; Lecklider, C. ' 50; Campbell, K. ' 50; Melzger, M. First Row: Newberry, B. ' 48; Krupka, M. ' 49; Prangley, I. ' 48; Cress, N. ' 48; ' 50; Sauer, A. ' 50; Flint, M. ' 50; Littlefield, E. ' 50; Russ, J. ' 50; Johnson, I. ' 50; Speckhard, M. ' 49. Holly, C. ' 48; Carlson, A. ' 48; Murray, D. ' 48; Gray, C. ' 49; Green, J. ' 48. Mining: Porker, C. ' 49; Wright, M. ' 49; Laus, P. ' 49; Blair, C. ' 49; Parker, M. ' 48. The Phi ' s of Theta chapter have been having a good year. Plenty of fun and plenty of activities. All our girls in one way or another were in Soph Cabaret and our Juniors are intending to really do a good job on JGP. (They ' d better . . . Senior comment.) Aside from all the campus activities such as Panhel Ball and Homecoming, the house gave all sorts of open houses during the foot- ball season. We have our " big wheels " too. Ginny Olberding, who is senior representative to Judiciary council, Donny Murray, chairman of Merit tutorial, Nan- cy Culligan, Publicity Chairman for J-hop and assistant to League Publicity Committee, Carol Holly, chairman of the Casbah, Sally Stanton, Junior assistant to the Personnel Chairman, and Mary Carolyn Wright, who is on the Interviewing committee. We have six girls in honor societies. Three in Scroll, one in Wyvern, one in Sigma Alpha lota, and one in Theta Sigma Phi. We have a good many famous alums but two who are particularly well known are Betty McDonald the au- thor of " The Egg and I, " and Mary Hayden Burgess who was overseas with the Red Cross during the war and who has lectured here at the University. ALPHA PHI 223 Fourth Row.- Howes, B. ' 50; Goiser, V. ' 48; Bird, J. ' 49; Poulshock, E. ' 48; Borllett, J. ' 49; Smith, M. ' 49; Mclaren, L. ' 48; Norton, S. ' 48; Stroub, I. ' 49; Kimpton, C. ' 50; Robinson, S. ' 50. Third Row: Lyons, J. ' 50; Willets, N. ' 48; Nichols, M. ' 48; Whittoker, E. ' 49; Hammond, E. ' 50; Irwin, E. ' 50; leader, V. ' 50; Domzalski, C. ' 50; Weig, M. ' 48; Neering, T. ' 49; Steere, L. ' 50. Missing: Harris, M. ' 50; Lamley, K. ' 49; Plate, P. ' 49. Second Row: Christman, E. ' 48; Elms, B. ' 48; Sayword, M. ' 48, Corresponding Secretary; Drews, N. ' 48, Vice-president; Neff, M. ' 48, President; Gyourko, M. ' 48, Treasurer; Collins, J. ' 48, Recording Secretary; Burton, M. ' 48; Schloelzer, N. ' 48; Parker, N. ' 49. First Row: Harrison, D. ' 48; Bagley, L. ' 48; Becker, P. ' 49; Ryia, B. ' 50; Cuddihe, J. ' 49; Gough, B. ' 48; Jones, M. ' 49; Smollman, D. ' 49. ALPHA XI DELTA Founded nationally on April 17, 1893, at Lombard College in Galesburg, Illinois, Alpha Xi Delta was first established on the University of Michigan campus in 1920. Spurred on by the success of alumnae, many current Alpha Xi ' s have plunged headlong into pursuits of ex- tra-curricular nature. Jeannette Collins became first vice- president of Panhellenic Board this year; Lois Steere was chairman of decorations and of costumes for Pan- Hel Ball and Soph Cabaret, respectively; Irene Straub cut curlicues as manager of the Skating Club while an- other manager was Mary Ann Harris who got mixed up in the rackets the Tennis Club. Like all good sororities, however, Alpha Xi Delta achieved success only through concerted group action. It was the work of all Alpha Xi ' s which brought home a winner in the Women ' s Group of Homecoming displays and only whole-hearted co-operation made a success of the drive for contributions to rehabilitate Noordwyk, Holland, one of the most devastated areas in the low- lands. By the maintenance of libraries in many tuber- culosis sanitariums, the chapter continued its traditional service in memory of Grace Ferris, noted Alpha Xi Delta alumna. 224 Top Row.- Reed, M. A. ' 50; Holmquist, M. ' 49; Robbins, J. ' 49; Purse, V. 49; Second Row.- Spear, M. ' 48; Geigenmueller, G. ' 48; Robertson, N. ' 48, Treas- Cupples, N. ' 50; Constantino, N. ' 49; Inyart, B. G. ' 49; Bell, J. ' 50; Hart, S. ' 49; Haley, M. ' 49; Musselman, N. ' 49. Third Row. Porker, D. ' 49; Klaver, H. ' 49; McCallum, E. ' 49; Lince, J. ' 49; Hoffmaster, E. ' 49; Stevens, P. ' 49; Ash, S. ' 50; Miller, L. ' 49; Hansen, R. ' 50; Hieronymus, D. ' 50; Rogers, M. ' 49. urer; Gray, M. E. ' 48, President; Mrs. Russell, House Mother; Gibson, C. ' 48, Pledge Trainer; Boult, F. ' 48, Secretary; Kennedy, L. ' 48; Farley, J. ' 49. Firsl Row: Stanton, N. ' 48; Woodward, B. ' 48; Rowe, C. ' 48; Holkesvig, B. ' 48; Petterson, P. ' 48; Herold, M. ' 48; Suliburk, G. ' 48; Sams, D. ' 48; Gillom, I. ' 48. Mining.- Reid, P. ' 48, Vice-President; Phillips, N. ' 49. Every Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday afternoons two inspired Chi Omegas dash from their two o ' clocks to don their " Volunteer " jackets at University Hospital in order to relieve the overworked hospital staff of running errands for the many ward patients. Under the leadership of Patricia Stevens, the chapter started this service to the hospital on November 11, 1947 as our civic project for the school year 1947-1948. How- ever, we plan to continue this project in future years as long as the need for volunteer work exists, and our service is valuable to the hospital. Many Chi Omegas can be found busily engaged at the Women ' s League. Nancy Robertson, our treas- urer, is general chairman of women ' s orientation, be- sides being active in Scroll. Lucille Kennedy, another active Scroll member, directs the League publicity which includes the radio program " Campus Quarter. " Eugenia McCallum, President of Wyvern, is the dance chairman of JGP, and is also active in Play Production and in Zeta Phi Eta. Joe Bell and Nancy Constantine keep busy in the Student Publications Building Jo as Advertising Lay-out Editor of the Daily, and Nancy as Lay-out Editor of the Ensian. CHI OMEGA 225 Top Row.- Toyler, N. ' 49; Owens, A. ' 49; Thomas, J. ' 49; Harrington, P. ' 50; Colgrove, M. R. ' 50; Austerberry, M. ' 49; Hough, E. L. ' 50; Moore, E. ' 49; Lulton, N. ' 50; Wilson, H. ' 50. Third Row: Wade, M. C. ' 48; Barss, E. ' 49; Moore, V. ' 50; Laun, B. ' 49; Vasper, S. ' 50j Vedder, N. ' 49; Olson, J. ' 48; Taylor, S. ' 48, Treasurer; Throop, P. ' 48. Second Row.- Forman, S. ' 48; House, H. ' 48; Huntington, A. ' 49, Secretary; Atwood, H. ' 48. Coffin, V. ' 49; vice-president; Nack, L. ' 48, president; Toepel, S. ' 49, rushing chairman; Lockner, J. ' 48; Tayler, R. ' 48, stewardess; White, S. ' 48. First Row: Aschen Brenner, M. ' 48; Nichols, A. ' 48; Yepsen, E. ' 48; Diekema, D. ' 48; Redford, M. ' 48; Pettigrew, J. ' 48; Walker, F. ' 48. Misting: Hildebrandt, L. ' 49; Hill, M. C. ' 50; Fife, T. ' 50; Marson, J. ' 50; COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Collegiate Sorosis, founded in 1887, will hold its second Triennial Convention this year on the weekend of May eighth in Ann Arbor. Two hundred and fifty alumnae representating many previous graduating classes are planning to return to thec hapter house for the reunion. This is the second convention held by the sorority in its history. Campus activities for this year have included the work of Virginia Coffin, who has written the musical scores for eleven songs used in the Junior Girls ' Play, and Anne Nichols, who has worked all year on the decorations for the weekend dances held in the League Casbah. Under her direction, Sorosis planned its home- coming display depicting a large rose bowl receiving " punch " from a brown jug suspended from above, and received third place honors for the display. Participation in WAA activities, including the swim- ming meet, Michigras, and the various tournaments, has included a majority of the members of the house. Da 226 Top Row: Sedgewick, S. ' 48; Estes, B. ' 49; Cummings, P. ' 48; Keister, Gwen, ' 49; Jerome, B. ' 48; Martin, B. ' 49; Steward, B. ' 48; Woods, T. ' 49; Gorritsen, G. ' 49. Third Row.- Osgood, S. ' 50; Cummings, C. ' 50; Goebel, B. ' 50; Hill, M. ' 49; Nicklas, G. ' 49; Buttery, A. ' 49 ; Bohnsack, P. ' 50; Wohlgemuth, L. ' 49; Stone, M. ' 48; Stanton, B. ' 50. Second Row: Reber, M. ' 49; Peterson, B. ' 48, secretary; Etter, ' 48, treasurer; Quail, J. ' 48, house president; RadlifT, R. ' 48, chapter president; Wetmore, J. ' 48, pledge trainer; Auld, J. ' 48; Ayo, C. ' 48, rushing chairman; Bird, M. ' 48. First Row.- Buell, M. ' 49; Correll, V. ' 50; Spence, R. ' 48; Bower, H. ' 50; Dow, D. ' 50; Hanson, P. ' 49; Campbell, R. ' 50; Stump, P. ' 50. Missing; Lyman, J. ' 49. The year 1947-48 has again found members of lota Chapter busy in all phases of campus life. We were particularly proud of Panhellenic Recognition Night when it was announced that Tri Delta had the second highest rating in activities among the nineteen sororities on campus. Ginny Nicklas had the top activity record of the junior sorority women. In League activities were Polly Hanson on " Judish " , Betty Estes and Ginny Garritsen on JGP Central Com- mittee, Carol Cummings, Helen Bower and Shirley Osgood on Soph Cabaret, Lou Hill and Audrey Buttery on Campus Casbah. Shirley joined Polly as a member of Student Legislature last fall. On Panhell Board, Tri Delta was represented by Jane Wetmore as Rushing Chairman, and on WAA Board by Gwen Keister. Buzzing around the Publications Building were Rozann Radliff, Ensian Associate Editor, Ginny Nicklas, Junior Editor, Betty Steward, Daily Assistant Women ' s Editor with Audrey Buttery and Barb Martin on her staff. Campus honoraries weren ' t lacking Tri Deltas either, with Camille Ayo, Jane Quail, Betty Steward and Jane Wetmore in Scroll; Rozann Radliff in Mortarboard; Betty Estes, Ginny Garritsen and Polly Hanson in Wyvern. Dance committees included Marge Reber, Pam Stump and Ginny Garritsen on Homecoming, Ruth Campbell on Soph Prom, Betty Estes on Panhell Ball, and Zannie Radliff on the Payoff Dance. DELTA DELTA DELTA 227 Top Row: Kennedy, J. ' 48; Walch, M. ' 49; Milts, S. ' 50; Parker, S. ' 50; Gage, L. ' 50; Hallam, M. ' 50; Marshall, M. ' 50; deGuise, B. ' 50; Farrant, N. ' 49; Cochran, N. ' 49. Third Row: Daly P. ' 49; Stimson, S. ' 48; Boles J. ' 50; Morley, P. ' 48; Henslee, P. ' 48; Bowen, S. ' 49; Parker, J. ' 48; Patton, N. ' 49; Theurer, M. ' 50; Baum- garten, P. ' 49; Russell, J. ' 48. Second Row.- Stephenson, S. ' 48; Gestie, A. ' 49; Rushing Chairman, Rogers, V. ' 48; Recording Secretary, Hyde, J. ' 48; President, Flood, J. ' 48; House- mother, Ouinn, Mrs. Edith L.; Vice President, Slocum, S. ' 48; Treasurer, GafTney, J. ' 48; Honnogan, P. ' 49; Corresponding Secretary, Bloxsom, B. ' 48. First Row: Stevens, S. ' 50; Dove, M. ' 49; Wortham, F. ' 48; MacKoy, P. ' 50; Ellingwood, P. ' 49; Massey, J. ' 49; Farah, D. ' 49; Webb, M. ' 49; Chaffee, P. ' 48; Scoville, D. ' 48. DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma was very proud this year of its members who held leading positions in League and other campus activities. Among them were: Jerry Gaffney, Treasurer of the League; Sarah Jane Stephenson, Secretary to Judiciary Council; Pat Chaffee, Secretary of the Senior Class; Jean Hyde, Tickets Chairman of Senior Ball; Ann Gestie, J-Hop Committee and League Personnell; Pat Hannagan, General Chairman of JGP; Pat Baumgarten, General Music Chairman of JGP; Mary Lou Dove, League Social Committee; Sally Stevens, Soph Prom; Betty DeGuise and Sally Mitts, Soph Cabaret. In addition to the regular house social events Fathers Weekend was reintroduced, and a record group of dads and daughters witnessed the Indiana game and banqueted afterwards. Spring semester was marked by Fou nders Day Reunion and the semi-annual Faculty Tea. The house dances of the year were the buffet supper dance which climaxed the all too exciting football sea- son, and the annual Christmas and spring Pledge Formals. 228 Top Row: Kuivinen, S. ' 49; Wilcox, S. ' 49; Taylor, J. ' 49; Dunkle, B. ' 49; lory; Brooks, P. ' 48, treasurer; Hicks, M. ' 49; Sikemma, B. ' 48; McHugh, J. ' 48. Walker, N. ' 50; Mulvihill, E. ' 49; Parsons, R. ' 49; Kennedy, L. ' 50; Zieb, V. ' 48; Humecke, D. ' 50. Second Row. Hardin, J. ' 48; Thomas, G. ' 48; Vail, P. ' 48; Cobane, M. ' 48, rushing chairman; Winquist, L. ' 48, vice-president; Garrett, B. ' 48, president; MacLachlan, B. ' 49, recording secretary; Randolph, K. ' 48, corresponding secre- Delta Zeta Sorority was founded at Miami University at Oxford, Ohio in the fall of 1902. This was the first invasion of the Miami campus by a girls ' group and understandably, it was enthusiastically welcomed and abetted by the fraternal Miami Triad. The six original founders owed much to the support of Dr. G. P. Benton, D.D., LLD, of Phi Delta Theta. Alpha Eta of the University of Michigan is the sixty- seventh and the latest chapter of Delta Zeta. In the spring of 1946 the possible re-activation of the chap- ter was breached to the national secretary, Mrs. E. A. Costello, by three interested young ladies, Beverly Garrett, Suzanne Kuinen, and Phyllis Brooks. Largely through the colonization efforts of these girls was the re-birth of Alpha Eta effected officially on February 6-7, 1948. Thirty-two charter members are the nucleus for what promises to be a most vigorous chapter. The Delta Zeta Sorority House, purchased in the summer of 1947, is located at 1824 Geddes Road and has already become Delta Zeta ' s dearly beloved home near, if not on the Michigan campus. The formal initiation and installation of officers was attended by national officers, active members, and alumnae from Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Ohio and Pennsylvania. The formal tea which followed the cere- monies was an auspicious introduction of the campus to the chapter and vice versa. First Row: Thrush, S. ' 50; Ramsey, K. ' 50; Zipp, J. ' 50; MacKensie, J. ' 50; Cutler, B. ' 50; Former, M. ' 50; Shipman, Z. ' 50; Cybulski, K. ' 50; Clement, M. ' 50. Missing: Houghton, B. ' 49; Mrs. Mary Delancey. DELTA ZETA 229 Top Row: Minto, M. ' 48; McNamara, M. ' 48; McKenna, P. ' 49; Reader, P. ' 50; Thompson, P. ' 50; Willmot, M. ' 50; Goppelt, D. ' 48; Kommora, P. ' 49; Davey, P. ' 48; Bartley, B. ' 49; Miles, J. ' 48; Cole, B. ' 49; Farnsworth, S. ' 49. Third Row.- Sperlich, G. ' 49; Earl, M. ' 49; Lynch, K. ' 49; Vanleeuwen, J. L. ' 49; Martin, L ' 49; Cobb, C. ' 49; Grothaus, J. ' 48; Reid, J. ' 49; Johnson, J. ' 48; Schneider, D. ' 49; Spore, R. ' 49; Collins, P. ' 49. Second Row: Lewis, P. ' 48; Gommensen, E. ' 49; Chandler, C. ' 48; Dosch, M. ' 48; Smyth, N. ' 48, president; Mrs. Sanford; Converse, C. ' 48; Klein, F. ' 49| Robinson, M. ' 49; Jones, P. ' 48; Lawrence, L. ' 49. First Row.- Livermore, E. ' 50; Schoetz, R. ' 49; Howell, M. ' 49) Richards, B. ' 48; Price, M. ' 50; Klee, D. ' 48; Minogue, J. ' 49; Franey, M. ' 48; McNamara, M. ' 48. GAMMA PHI BETA Beta Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta completed the scholastic year of 1947-48 with triple honors, having won the women ' s awards for scholarship, sports, and activities during that year. The activities award was presented at Panhellenic Recognition Nite in January, 1 947 while the sports cup was awarded at Lantern Night in the spring of ' 47. At the Recognition Night in 1948 the scholarship cup was presented. Michigan ' s chapter of Gamma Phi has also had many outstanding individuals on campus. In the spring Jane Grothaus was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, Barbara Everett and Margaret Gage to Scroll, and Gwen Sper- lich to Wyvern. Pat McKenna was initiated into Zeta Phi Eta this fall and Nancy Smyth won the Women ' s Glee Club scholarship. WAA activities claim much of Gamma Phi ' s time, with Joanne Miles, Jackie Reid, Gwen Sperlich and Rosemarie Shoetz on the WAA Board. To round out the schedule of campus activities, Jackie Reid and Pat McKenna are Treasurer and Director, respectively, of J.G.P. and Ruth Spore is Vice-President of the Women ' s Glee Club. 230 Top Row: Brundrett, P. ' 49; Sayre, N. ' 49; Geiger, M. ' 50; Frease, J. ' 50; Burdick, G. ' 50; Henderson, J. ' 50; Bostwick, M. ' 50; Hubbard, B. L. ' 50; Oriscal, B. ' 49. Third Row: Finn, C. ' 49; Perkins, W. ' 50; Lindsay, J. ' 48, Stuart, E. ' 49; Maister, U. ' 49, Jervis, M. ' 49; Kennedy, M. A. ' 50; Dickinson, M. I. ' 49. Second Row.- Zinser, J. ' 48; Richards, J. ' 48; Eddy, J. ' 48, vice-president. Matheson, P. ' 48, president; Mrs. Romine; Martin, S. ' 49, treasurer; Losch, J. ' 49; Fisher, C. ' 48. Firtt Row.- Woodruff, K. ' 50; Dodge, J. ' 49; Crosby, M. A. ' 50, Stegeman, H. ' 48, Mackey, R. ' 48; Coxen, B. ' 50, Ingold, H. ' 50. Mining: Anderson, L. ' 48; Stamats, S. ' 48; Foxgrover, J. ' 49; Ward, J. ' 50; Slater, J. 49; Foxgrover, Joan, ' 49, Childs, S. ' 50, Hacha, D. ' 50; MacPher- son, K. ' 50, Thorne, M. ' 50. Kappa Alpha Theta, established back in 1870, has successfully maintained the mores which prompted its organization. For instance, this year the chapter has contributed to the support of a Belgian war orphan and sent Christmas boxes to the needy in Europe. Less al- truistic, but showing the hardihood of Thetas, was the annual Mud Bowl football game with Sorosis. In this Rose Bowl-Michigan year Kappa Alpha Theta had to concede the advantage to the Wolverines for the score, despite tremendous homecoming enthusiasm, was 0-0. Outstanding in the aggregate, Theta can boast some stellar individual achievements: Sally Stamats, who was the presiding officer of the smooth-functioning Pan- Hel Association; Nancy Sayre, assistant director of ad- vertising for the Ensian; and Jo Henderson who, as Assistant Chairman of the Soph Cabaret, kept the wheels of extra-curricular activities well-greased. Of course, the house social calendar was not neg- lected and centered around the Christmas festivities the Christmas party where gifts and witty poems are exchanged, the toys finding their way to hospitalized children, the poems to an appropriate place; then, too, there ' s the Christmas Formal, a glorious affair. Exchange dinners, serenades, and not at all the least, the Pledge Formal. It ' s been a grand year for Kappa Alpha Theta! KAPPA ALPHA THETA 231 Top Row: Dahlberg, J. ' 48; Spiller, S. ' 50; Clark, B. ' 49; Fairbanks, R. ' 49; Haga, B. ' 48; Henry, J. ' 48; Doerfner, D. ' 50; Courtright, M. A. ' 50; Botham- ley, D. ' 50; Metier, N. ' 49; Pickford, L. ' 49. Third Row: Northern, N. ' 50; DeWitt, A. ' 50; Wright, W. ' 50; Nickelsen, J. ' 50; Prine, A. ' 50; Slough, H. ' 50; Johnson, I. ' 48; Leinweber, A. ' 48; Douglas, K. ' 50; Leslie, B. ' 48. KAPPA DELTA Second Row. Brown, B. ' 49, secretory; Griffin, A. ' 49; Benson, J. A. ' 48, treas- urer; Mrs. V. Williams; Gray, B. ' 48, president; Hewson, M. ' 48,vice-president; Scanlon, E. ' 49; Ferguson, B. ' 48; King, M. P. ' 48. First Row: Heilman, M. ' 48; Olsson, E. ' 48; Wager, P. ' 48; Wikel, D. ' 48; Hoik, M. ' 48; Markle, G. ' 49; Schoonmaker, A. ' 49; Morris, A. ' 49. Seventy-eight years ago De Pauw University welcomed the first chapter of Kappa Delta. Twenty-three years later, in 1 893, Sigma Beta Chapter first graced the University of Michigan Campus. It was not until this year, however, that the KD ' s got around to celebrating their fiftieth anniversary at Michigan for the war emer- gency forced the delay. The Founders ' Day Tea was an overwhelming success with more than three hundred guests attending fraternity and sorority presidents, house mothers, faculty members and alumni. Betty Clark perhaps deserves the most glowing acco- lades for her successful candidacy to the Student Legis- lature. League activities provided another outlet to the seemingly boundless energies of KD ' s: Eileen Scanlon, Women ' s Judiciary; and Ann Norris who was cited at Recognition Night for her work on Merit Tutorial Com- mittee. Greek honoraries claimed Patsy Wager and Mary Pat King Zeta Phi Eta, the former and Mu Phi, the latter. The biggest campus job for women was filled by another Kappa Delta Barbara Gray, the Business Manager of the Ensian while Ann Griffin and Ruth Fairbanks were staff members. Marion Heilman was the manager of the Fencing Club and Shirley Spiller was honored as Chairman of Ushers for Soph Cabaret. 232 Top Row: Dempsey, K. ' 48; Slroehley, C. ' 48; Hunt, J. ' 49; Riese, M. ' 48; Bousfield, B. ' 50; Buckmoster, M. ' 49; Sights, R. ' 49; Kampmeier, J. ' 49; Har Sutfin, M. ' 49; Castricum, C. ' 49; Holt, N. ' 48; Keller, R. ' 48; DeMent, J. ' 48; ris, B. ' 48. Peck, J. A. ' 50; Stone, M. ' 50; Faulk, B. J. ' 50; Simpson, M. J. ' 48; Lindh, K. ' 49; Forster, B. ' 49. Third Row. Blume, J. ' 48; Goodyear, S. ' 50; Frehse, R. ' 50; Blinn, J. ' 49; Vidro, M. G. ; Girdler, H. ' 50; Brown, D. ' 49; Steck, S. ' 50; Carleton, M. ' 48; Second Row: Mulson, J. ' 50; Rathke, P. ' 49; Reuland, J. ' 48; Diggs, J. ' 48; Schomburg, S. ' 48, president; Mrs. Owen, H. M.; Pease, J. ' 48; Watson, K. ' 48; Neumann, N. ' 48; Carpenter, F. ' 48. First Row.- Good, P. ' 50; Beabes, V. ' 49; Ridgway, B. ' 50; R ggs, M. ' 50; Stephenson, B. ' 48; Ream, B. J. ' 49; Hill, J. ' 49; Hess, N. ' 49; Sickels, B. ' 49. Twenty years after Kappa Kappa Gamma was con- ceived in the rugged little college town of Monmouth, Illinois, in 1 890 Beta Delta Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was instituted at the University of Michigan. This year ' s roster of Kappa ' s reads like a campus " Who ' s Who " , so much so that just a partial list cannot fail to give an idea of the tremendous scope of the chapter ' s activity: Jo Reuland, Chairman of Women ' s Interviewing Com- mittee and Scroll member; Joan Kampmeier, Publicity Co-Chairman of League Ballroom Committee and Con- tracts Manager of the ' Ensian; Kathryn Dempsey, Finance Chairman of the Orientation Information Committee; Nancy Holt, Mortarboard; Bobbie Jo Ream, Special Events Co-Chairman of the League Social Committee, General Chairman of J-Hop, and Wyvern; Kathleen Watson, 2nd Vice-President of Panhellenic Association, Scroll, and President of Zeta Phi Eta; Rae Keller, Vice- President of WAA, Student Legislature member, and Scroll; Nancy Hess, Assistant Chairman of JGP, General Chairman of Pan-Hel Ball, and J-Hop committeeman; Ruth Sights, Student Legislature and Wyvern; Nancy Neuman, Scroll and Zeta Phi Eta; and last, but not least, Virginia Beabes, who is affectionately known as " Be- bop " , a Junior Editor of the ' Ensian, Choral Union, and Glee Club. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 233 Top Row: Brulschy, E. ' 48; Huntington, G. ' 50; Edwards, S. ' 50; Slierer, M. ' 49; Lambert, J. ' 49; Ryburn, S. ' 50; Martini, R. ' 49; Klingbeil, A. ' 50; Asplin, M. ' 50; Riggs, G. ' 50; Dangel, B. ' 48. Third Row: Perry, N. ' 49; Boos, J. ' 49; Peck, C. ' 49; Furstenburg, J. ' 48; Hehn, M. ' 50; Rogers, J. ' 48; Chapel, J. ' 50; Hubbard, H. ' 50; Smith, S. ' 49; Tuck, A. ' 49; Crowley, E. ' 49,treasurer; Manning, E. ' 50. Second Row: Brown, E. ' 48; Broadbridge, J. ' 49; Eaton, B. ' 48; Morton, V. ' 48; Guinan, A. ' 48, recording secretary; Kalbfus, N. ' 48, vice-president; Gurche, F. ' 48, president; Cotes, C. ' 48, corresponding secretary; Cork, J. ' 48; Mullen- dore, C. ' 48; Busse, B. ' 48. First Row: Patterson, M. ' 48; Fenske, H. ' 49; Wattles, J. ' 48; Ellis, D. ' 49; Thompson, H. ' 48; Cochran, M. ' 49; Patterson, J. ' 50; Young, P. ' 49j Courtney, T. ' 48. Missing: Mickey, E. ' 49; McCann, M. ' 49; Montgomery, S. ' 49. PI BETA PHI Pi Phi memories of the past year .... Our Father ' s Weekend in November with our daddys cheering for Michigan, sleeping in our rooms (we went to the base- ment), receiving for favors, wooden paddles that were hung on their doors; the evening of singing, bridge playing and visits to the P-Bell; our candlelight serenade to our fathers .... Our football game with the Tri- Delts, we won! .... The Halloween party and scavenger hunt .... exchange dinners and gay open houses after football games .... Serenades .... The Christmas party with gifts that went to the children in the hospital .... Our Christmas formal and the preceding dinner party .... Christmas caroling with the Phi Gams .... Surprise party for the Sophomores for their fine work on Soph Cabaret .... The shower and spinster dinner for a senior bride-to-be .... Our in-the-house clothing drive, the result of which was several large boxes of clothing that were sent to the needy in Germany .... Our alumnae tea .... A surprise farewell party for the graduating seniors .... The Pi Phi settlement school sale .... Balfour Cup award from national .... Smoke filled rooms, piles of books and midnight snacks as we crammed for finals .... All in all, a wonderful year! 234 Top Row: Shunter, R. ' 50; Wolson, D. ' 50; Waldmon, A. ' 50; Guttman, R. ' 50; Rittenbaum, L. ' 49; Silverman, J. ' 49; Schlenger, M. ' 49; Weber, J. ' 50; Davidoff, J. ' 50; Hymen, S. ' 50; Sklar, E. ' 50; Kollenberg, L. ' 48; Rosenberg, B. ' 48. Third Row.- Seder, D. ' 49; Truhaft, L. ' 48; Shift, F. ' 48; Fisher, M. ' 48; lipselt, M. ' 48; Weinstein, S. ' 48; Levin, J. 49; Becker, B. ' 50; Orlick, H. ' 50; Gold Sigma Delta Tau hailed 1947-48 as a banner year in activities and awards. Phyllis Leaf, President of SDT, had been made Treas- urer of the Pan Hellenic Council and a member of Scroll; Pearl Klausner, chapter vice-president, had been elected to the Student Legislature and to Mortarboard, becoming vice-president of the latter organization; Pearl ' s twin sister, Ruth who is Secretary of SDT, is a member of Mortarboard and, in addition, is the Secre- tary of both the League and the Student Legislature; Margie Zaller, historian, had been appointed Publicity Chairman of Pan-Hel Ball, assistant-to-the-secretary of the League, and a member of Wyvern. Harriet Mermelstein who was the chapter rushing chairman, had been appointed chairman of orientation advisors and elected Treasurer of Wyvern; Lynn Ritten- baum had become publicity chairman of the Casbah. SDT was represented on Junior Girls ' Play by Marcia Lipsett and Joan Silverman, secretary and ticket chair- man, respectively. Bootsie Kallman, honored by mem- bership in Alpha Lambda Delta, was Publicity Chairman for Soph Cabaret. Later individual honors were rendered to Ruth Klausner for compiling the greatest number of activity-hours on campus and to Harriet Mermelstein by her appointment as chairman of Recognition Night. Group honors were garnered by the chapter ' s per- formance in " Hillel zapoppl n 1 " and the winning of Hillel ' s Activities Cup. burg, J. ' 49; Weisboum, J. ' 49; Bernstein, B. ' 49. Second Row: Brenner, B. ' 50; Zaller, M. ' 49; Azen, C. ' 48; Klausner, P. ' 48; Leaf, P. ' 48; Klausner, R. ' 48; Grossman, R. ' 48; Mermelstein, H. ' 49; Cobrin, L. ' 49; Friedman, Sue, ' 50. First Row: Haber, S. ' 50; Mayer, R. ' 49; Steinberg, J. ' 49; Broveman, S. ' 48; Tarloff, E. ' 50; Kallman, S. ' 50; Goodstein, G. ' 51. SIGMA DELTA TAU 235 Top Row: Makielski, E. ' 48; Atherton, E. ' 48; Morgan, N. ' 50; Meengs, J. ' 48; Spedding, S. ' 49; Roberts, V. ' 50; Shoup, J. ' 50; Palmer, B. ' 50. Second Row: Newberg, B. ' 48; Keebter, E. ' 48; Horns, J. ' 48, secretary; Henry, P. ' 48, president; Walker, Mrs., housemother; Morse, M. ' 48, vice-president; Crosby, B. ' 49, treasurer; McVey, L. ' 48. Third Row: Shaylor, N. ' 49; Cunningham, B. ' 49; Morris, J. Grad.; Harris, M. ' 50; Lewis, B. ' 49; Cox, M. Grad.; Makielski, J. ' 50; Wright, M. ' 49; Rabar, First Row: Starr, H. ' 50; Welch, J. ' 50; Wymon, G. ' 49; Dunlop, P. ' 49; K. ' 48. Cheney, P. ' 49; Morey, C. ' 49; Creed, L. ' 49; Faust, B. ' 49. ZETA TAU ALPHA Zetas are making big plans to board the train for Virginia in June when they are going to celebrate their golden anniversary. The Alpha Gammas of Zeta Tau Alpha are working to make this a notable year for their own chapter, as well as for their national organiza- tion, with formals, exchange dinners, pledge parties, and participation in all campus activities. Working on Soph Cabaret to turn out the costumes was Joan Makielski. June Shoup was program chairman for Panhell Ball, and also runner-up for the Soph activity award. In WAA activities, Lydia Creed was manager of the Rifle Club. On Panhellenic Board, Zeta was represented by Leslie McVey as secretary. She is also president of Kappa Phi and a member of Scroll. Joyce Meengs, who is equally handy with tennis racket, bad- minton racket, and ping pong paddle is hard at work defending her championships in these fields for the year. Zeta also contributed its quota of Orientation Advisors in the fall: Margaret Morse, Barbara Crosby, and Leslie McVey. Participation in WAA activities, Choral Union, Glee Club, sports tournaments, Michigras, and Lantern Night include all the Zetas in Michigan fun. 236 ABPAtZ IMRRHHMHHRMBRHRRBHwRNK 9HHRHRRHHHRIHHHMR0HHHB RATERNITIES Fourth Row: Wunch, J. ' 48; Hall, R. ' 50; Wynn, W. ' 50; Heckert, R. ' 49; Opdyke, W. ' 50; MacGregor, M. ' 49; Conrad, W. ' 50; Campbell, R. ' 50; Miller, M. ' 50; Hazelworth, J. ' 48; Deone, R. ' 48; Linscott, P. ' 49; Gillespie, D. ' 48. Third Row: Bahls, R. ' 49; Olson, A. ' 48; Stremmel, D. ' 49; Hosmer, H. ' 49; Clark, K. ' 49; Brownell, E. ' 49; Reagan, J. ' 49; McGregor, A. ' 49; Girton, I. ' 49; Kemmish, J. ' 48; Beer, R. ' 48. Second Row: Jones, H. ' 49; Smith, K. ' 49; Durr, J. ' 48; Storey, R. ' 48; Queller, D. ' 49; Kennedy, E. ' 48; Strobel, O. ' 48; Buster, R. ' 48; Smith, H. ' 49; Arther, R. ' 51. First Row: Stewart, M. ' 50; Schoerger, A. ' 51; Kendall, E. ' 51; Hughes, J. ' 51; Smith, T. ' 50; Barbour, L. ' 49; Webb, H. ' 49; Olson, D. ' 50; Hodden, R. ' 51; Wilcox, W. ' 51; Simpson, C. ' 49. ACACIA Acacia Fraternity was founded on the campus of the University of Michigan, May 12, 1904, by a group of Masons. Though originally Masonic, since 1933 it has dropped its formal affiliation with the parent order and now has chapters in thirty-eight universities and colleges across the country. The mother chapter of Acacia is located at 1923 Geddes Avenue, having moved there in the year 1923 from its old location on State St. on the site of the present Law Quadrangle. Among its prominent alumni are the late university president Har- old Burton, Dean Russell Bunting of the Dental School, Dean Craw- ford of the School of Engineering, Dean Russell Stevenson of the School of Business Administration, Mr. Marvin Nehius, Vice-President of the University, and Mr. Charles A. Sink, President of the University Musical Society. For a number of years Acacia has achieved top scholastic honors among the fraternities on campus. Each semester its one member achieving the highest academic record has his name engraved on the Acacia Scholarship Cup. Its social activities over the year include a Founders Day Banquet, two formal dances, regular week-end dances, and an annual dinner in the Spring in honor of the President and his wife. 238 Top Row: Van Domelen, P. ' 50; DeTurk, F. ' 50; Butterfield, J. ' 50; Van Dusen, J. ' 50; Roberts, J. ' 50; Carlson, W. ' 50; Finn, L. ' 49; Kerr, W. ' 50; Modrack, W. ' 50; Boydeil, W. ' 48; Mummert, J., Vice-Pres., ' 48; Hamill, J. ' 50; Johnson, R. ' 49; Harbeck, L. ' 48; Carlson, K. ' 49; Barney, R. ' 50. Third Row.- Van Buren, J. ' 49; Mickey, W. ' 49; Upton, S. ' 49; Griffin, J. ' 50; Spaulding, J. ' 50; Crispin, W. ' 50; Rifenburg, R. ' 51; Carlson, F. ' 50; Sullivan, D. ' 49; Fetter, J. ' 49; McCallum, C. ' 50; Moore, C. ' 50; Freihofer, C. ' 49; Stanfield, R. ' 49. Second Row-. Walsh, E. ' 50; McCobb, J. ' 49; Upton, M. ' 49; Minor, J., House MocKenzie, J. ' 50. Mgr., ' 49; Curtis, G. ' 48; Freihofer, J. ' 48; Heffner, W., Pres., ' 48; Upton, D. ' 48; Beath, D. ' 48; Hilkene, B. ' 48; Owsley, W. ' 48; Orr, H. ' 48; Taliaferro, M., Sec., ' 49; lowry, W. ' 50. first Row.- Ford, J. ' 50; Votes, W. ' 50; Olson, R. ' 51; Murphy, W. ' 50; Stewart, B. ' 51; Searle, W. ' 51; Goode, J. ' 51; Barney, F. ' 51; Burrows, L. ' 51; Martin, A. ' 50; Huff, W. ' 51; Clark, T. ' 51. Mining: little, F. ' 48; Kidd, E. ' 50; Llewellyn, J. ' 49; Webster, W. ' 50; ALPHA DELTA PHI The initial chapter of Alpha Delta Phi was founded at Hamilton College in 1832. Our Peninsular Chapter of the fraternity was or- ganized in a little office just off the college grounds in 1846. Penin- sular was the thirteenth of the present day twenty-eight active chapters to be constituted. Between 1846 and 1851 Peninsular Chapter met wherever facili- ties were available. Additional difficulties took the form of occasional disputes with the faculty concerning recognition of the chapter as a legal and regular function of the University. The next twenty years passed quietly and prosperously. In 1875 the chapter took up abode in the so-called " Octagon " which stood on the present site of Hill Auditorium. In 1879 the " Peninsular So- ciety, " consisting of graduate members, decided upon a more suit- able place, and by 1883 the chapter occupied a stone house which stood at the present State Street location. The present chapter house was built on the site of the old stone house and was completed in the fall of 1910. The house is owned by Peninsular Society which is composed of the alumni of the Michi- gan Chapter, and is proving adequate for the needs of the active chapter. Each member upon initiation becomes automatically a member of Peninsular Society. Peninsular Chapter was honored on its centennial two years ago by having the international convention of Alpha Delta Phi in Ann Arbor. 239 Top Row. Stoub, B. ' 50; Winters, J. ' 49; Sterne, K. ' 48; LoSage, D. ' 48; Sleeper, L. ' 49; Cushman, J. ' 49; Elder, S. ' 50; Heaphy, J. ' 50; Shoup, G. ' 49; Nelson, F. ' 49; Shirrell, R. ' 48. Fourth Row: Moon, W. ' 50; Fritchek, T. ' 50; Tessmer, R. ' 50; Hiser, P. ' 48; Rolnem, J. ' 50; Wolfe, C. ' 50; Marble, J. ' 48; Pfaender, L. ' 50; Ochs, A. ' 49; Bieser, C. ' 50; Weaver, K. ' 51; Donley, W. ' 48. Third Row: McDonell, W. grad.; Davis, S. ' 49; Erben, R. ' 50; Gray, J. ' 51; Ulmer, D. ' 50; York, J. ' 49; Hopps, R. ' 48; Hodge, J. grad.; Rubay, G. ' 50; Leever, W. ' 49; Grierson, R. ' 51; Graser, C. ' 48; Wilson, W. ' 48; Beers, D. ' 51; Russell, C. ' 50. Second Row. VonDyke, R. ' 50; Waldron, G. ' 50; Coccia, M. grad.; Waterbury, W. ' 48; Bruner, H. ' 49, vice-president; Philipsen, W. ' 48, president; Bohn, R. ' 48; Hornberger, J. ' 49; Clark, L. grad.; Neuman, F. ' 51; Weston, D. grad. first Row: Vossberg, G. ' 49; Jacobson, H. ' 51; Boehme, K. ' 48; Oakman, C. ' 50; Francu, C. ' 48; Bushey, R. ' 49; Brandenstein, R. ' 50; Fritchek, F. ' 49; Bevins, F. ' 50. Mining.- Dunn, J. ' 49; Bromfield, Y. ' 49; Bourn, j. ' 50; Lent, D. ' 49; Coombs, D. ' 50; Driver, R. ' 48; Smith, E. ' 49. ALPHA SIGMA PHI Alpha Sigma Phi came into existence in 1845 as a Yale College sophomore society, and soon began expanding into a national fra- ternity. In 1864 the Yale faculty suppressed Alpha Sigma Phi be- cause of bitter struggles between it and the three junior societies, Upsilon Psi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, and Alpha Delta Phi. Realizing the necessity of a sophomore society, Delta Kappa Epsilon used the Alpha Sigma Phi records and ritual to found Delta Beta Xi which lasted until 1875. Meanwhile, due both to the Yale suppression and the Civil War, the national structure of Alpha Sigma Phi had been broken. One chapter at Ohio Wesleyan even consolidated itself with Sigma Chi until 1913, when it returned to its original Alpha Sigma Phi charter. In 1907 the Yale chapter was revitalized as Alpha of Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta Beta Xi becoming an award to alumni for distinguished service to the fraternity. With this revival national expansion re- sumed, and 1908 Theta chapter was founded at the University of Michigan. Steady growth and consolidations with Phi Pi Phi in 1939 and with Alpha Kappa Pi in 1946 have swelled the ranks of Alpha Sigma Phi until today there are 58 active chapters in all parts of the country. Soon after its birth, Theta chapter established itself as an active group in Ann Arbor, taking up residence at 1315 Hill during the period between the two World Wars. Having gone off campus during World War II, Theta was reactivated by returning Alpha Sigs in the fall of 1946 with the purchase of a new chapter house at 920 Baldwin and the establishment, a year later, of an annex at 927 Forest. ! " 240 Top Row.- Sproul. B. ' 50; Huckins, J. ' 51; Brown, D. ' 50; Codes, T. ' 49; Dou, A. ' 50; Hurhusky, R. ' 52; Dau, J. ' 49; Beatlie, A. ' 49; Molin, W. ' 49; Geryk, J. ' 49; Hilarides, R. ' 51; Flu, B. ' 50. Fourth Row: Blanchard, B. ' 48; Gibbs, W. ' 50; Bernas, P. ' 50; Wasmund, L. ' 50; Smith, R. ' 51; Lenkowski, J. ' 50; Dornan, T. ' 50; Dwen, J. ' 48; Mann, M. ' 51; Merrill, H. ' 51; Frick, R. ' 49; Carli, E. ' 48; Edwards, C. ' 49. Third Row.- Allen, M. ' 50; Adrianse, J. ' 50; Gurche, J. ' 49; Hilarides, R. ' 49; McCracken, P. ' 51; Dunn, E. ' 49; Boyce, C. ' 48; Swanson, E. ' 48; Baldwin, D. ' 48; Hudson, D. ' 50; Goodrich, F. ' 49; Shehon, W. ' 51; Reiss, J. ' 49; Thomas, W. ' 48; Waters, J. ' 49; Dannemiller, W. ' 49. Second Row: Armstrong, J. ' 50; Bodycombe, D. ' 48; Goldammer, J. ' 50; Gkonos, J. ' 48; Bowler, W. ' 49; Parker, D. ' 48; Smith, L. ' 48; Shepler, R. ' 48; Gray, M. ' 48; Stinson, C. ' 50; Healy, T. ' 49; Young, W. ' 49; McAlonan, D. ' 48; Randall, R. ' 50. Firjt Row.- Gibb, J. ' 49; Chenot, T. ' 50; Dunlop, W. ' 49; Anderson, P. ' 50; Levantrosser, W. ' 49; Martin, D. ' 49; Berry, L. ' 49; Victor, D. ' 50; Barense, J. ' 51; Service, M. ' 50; Caughey, A. ' 49; Pasch, A. ' 49; Reynolds, J. ' 49. Siff ng. Haner, T. ' 51; Karmazin, T. ' 49; Riley, D. ' 48; Armstrong, K. ' 49; How- ard, S. ' 50; Martin, J. ' 50; Gorbett, J. ' 49; Healy, W. ' 48; Preece, J. ' 51; Man- ley, R. ' 49; Munger, F. ' 49. Mining: Grant, W. ' 49; Hoexter, ' 50; Kelley, R. ' 50; Masters, W. ' 49; Maul- betsch, R. ' 48; Odlinger, W. ' 49; Rees, R. ' 48; Roth, C. ' 48; Sinn, D. ' 50; Sni- der, R. ' 49; Van Duren, J. ' 50; Arneson, R. ' 50; Farrer, R. ' 50; Ireland, R. ' 51; Ross, P. ' 51; Schwartz, H. ' 50; Shireling, J. ' 48; Shuptrine, C. ' 51; Smith, R. ' 51; Seger, R. ' 50. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega was the first Greek letter college fraternity founded after the Civil War. It was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September 11, 1865, and its first chapter was established at Virginia Military Institute. Beta Lambda of Alpha Tau Omega was founded at the University of Michigan on December 8, 1888 and resurrected in 1904. This was the 61st chapter founded. There are now 100 active chapters in the fraternity. An important tradition in Alpha Tau Omega is the annual " Black- foot Ball " given by the chapter for the campus. Invitations are sent out to all other fraternity and sorority houses, and to all dormitories, campus organizations, and to the faculty. The name is derived from an old custom at V. M. I. calling for long robes to be worn to fra- ternity meetings. The ATO ' s were notoriously conspicuous for their shiny black boots which showed plainly beneath the robes, and earned for the fraternity the name of " Blackfeet. " 241 Top Row: McKinney, D. ' 51; DeBoer, R. ' 51; Rice, D. ' 51; Campbell, G. ' 51; Virgo, R. ' 49; Tarnutzer, R. ' 50; Anderson, R. ' 48; Rennie, J. ' 50; Telfer, W. Shipp, G. ' 51; Holcomb, D. ' 51; Damiano, R. ' 51; Hunting, A. ' 51; Steck, H. ' 51; Bernard, J. ' 51; Drake, F. ' 51; Mitchell, J. ' 51; Bremer, J. ' 51. ' 50; Gignillint, L. ' 48; Dinsmore, R., Grod.; Johnson, G. ' 48. Kerr, W. ' 50; Butt, W. ' 48; Wieting, H. ' 49. ' W " ' Sixth Row. Williams, R. ' 50; Atchison, J. ' 51; Meier, A. ' 50; Harrington, H. JJJ? , ' 51; Shuart, D. ' 51; Temple, J. ' 50. Fifth Row: Knapp, E. ' 50; Clark, J. ' 50; McCready, D. ' 50; Ruschman, D. ' 50. Firtt Row.- Gillette, J. ' 49, corresponding secretary; Whipple, C. ' 49, sergeant- Fourth Row: Campbell, C. ' 50; Fox, J. ' 49; Ferguson, R. ' 48; Fonner, R. ' 49. at - rms ' Morsh - " ' 48 ' vice-president; Wendling, R. ' 48, president; Woke, W. grad., house manager-treasurer; Graham, W. ' 49, recording secretary; Quim Third Row.- Van Voorhis, T. ' 50; Jarl, R. ' 49; Vieth, P. ' 49; MacKay, R. ' 49; by, J. ' 49, archivist. BETA THETA PI When Lambda Chapter of Beta Theta Pi was organized at the University on July 17, 1845, it was the first Greek-letter society on the Michigan campus. The chapter has continued without interrup- tion to the present time. The greatest threat to continued existence came during the Fraternity War of 1850. At that time Beta Theta Pi was the last fraternity to be expelled and the first to be recognized by the faculty a month later in the same year. This recognition was achieved by the publication of the fraternity ' s constitution. During the Civil War, the chapter was reduced to two active members when many of its number entered the Union armies, while others disaffiliated to join another fraternity. However, following the war, the chapter regained the strength which has been a character- istic of it for the past eighty years. Beta Theta Pi was one of the original eight members of the Pal- ladium, an inter-fraternity organization at Michigan which eventually gave rise to the Inter-Fraternity Council. The publication originating within this group, " The Palladium, " was the forerunner of the present " Michiganensian. " The Beta chapter house is located at 604 South State Street and has been inhabited almost constantly since it was built in 1903. Today it is the oldest fraternity house on the campus still in use. The property has been owned and occupied by the fraternity since 1891. Nine years previous to the purchase of this property, the chapter first rented and lived in a large house on State Street which was the first chapter house in Beta Theta Pi. 242 Top Row: Corey, B. Grod.; Radcliff, L. ' 49; Vaughn, R. ' 50; Van Houtte, R. ' 50; Boothby, B. ' 49; Raymer, D. ' 48; Raymond, C. ' 48; Kiefer, S. Grad.; Young, V. ' 50; Yntemo, S. ' 48; Gallup, C. ' 48; Floridis, G. ' 50; Taylor, R. ' 50; Mason, W. ' 50; High, C. ' 48; Manley, W. ' 49. Third Row.- Stegeman, J. Grad.; Wallace, W. ' 50; Richardson, R. ' 49; Stentzel, 1. ' 50; Lehmonn, R. ' 50; Hait, R. ' 49; Johnson, W. ' 50; Yntema, D. ' 50; Jensen, J. ' 49; Songer, R. ' 50; McDonald, F. ' 50; Hall, D. ' 50; Haefner, J. ' 50; Pietz, J. ' 50; Halverson, J. ' 50; Grenkoski, E. ' 50; Selzer, W. ' 50; Sturges, J. ' 48; Olshefsky, F. ' 49. Second Row: Ball, J. ' 48; Robertson, J. ' 50; Bacon, D. ' 49; Pursley, J. Grad.; Rann, R. ' 48, Treasurer; Sproat, B. ' 48; Burbott, J. ' 48; Vetter, J. ' 50; Braun, R. ' 49; Roberts, W. ' 49, President; Browne, R. ' 48; Wright, J. ' 48; Noser, R. ' 49, Secretary; Stenglein, J. ' 50; Brunsting, L. ' 48. First Row: Lake, G. ' 48; Varner, S. ' 50; Amerman, W. ' 49; McEwan, D. ' 51; Spal ding, D. ' 50; Nelson, R. ' 48; Catherman, T. ' 49, Vice-president; Kuivinen, W. ' 49; Asbury, C. ' 50; Kulak, J. ' 49; Buhrow, G. ' 50; Spalding, W. ' 51; Jacobi, R. ' 48. Missing.- Graul, D. ' 48; Bacon, A. ' 49. CHI PHI The national Chi Fraternity is the outgrowth of the Princeton Order of Chi Phi founded in 1824, making Chi Phi the oldest social fra- ternity still in existence. The Southern Order, founded in 1858 at the University of South Carolina, and the Hobart Order, founded in 1860 at Hobart Col- lege, combined to form the present Chi Phi Fraternity. There are thirty-four chapters of Chi Phi throughout the country. The Alpha Tau Chapter at Michigan was originally conceived in 1 882. It was later dissolved and then re-established when the Order of the Monks, a local fraternity, became affiliated with Chi Phi in 1921. The Monks ' residence was used as a chapter house until 1923, at which time the fraternity acquired a rented house with expanded facilities. In 1926 the present Alpha Tau Chapter house was erected and occupied. Famous among campus rivalries is the yearly Chi Phi battle with the SAE ' s for the SAE Christmas tree. " Battle " is scarcely the word to use, however, since year after year the three has been snatched from the very shadow of numerous SAE pledges with scarcely a struggle. Ever militant, ambitious, and enterprising, Chi Phi typifies the verve of today ' s resurrected collegiate spirit. 243 Top Row: Kindley, W. ' 51; Chickering, W. ' 48; Smith, J. ' 50; Lucas, J. ' 48; Second Row: Mack, H. ' 48; Manning, J. ' 51; Bradford, W. ' 49; Phipps, T. ' 50; Brown, W. ' 48; Belshaw, G. ' 48; Frandson, P. ' 50; McCormick, J. ' 50; Hamper, 1. ' 50; Miles, H. ' 51; Murray, B. ' 49; Parshall, W. ' 51; Frick, R., Grad.; Os- born, T. ' 50; Leasia, R. ' 50; Jacob!, R. ' 49; Kirk, W. ' 51; Henry A. ' 50. Third Row: Giblin, J. ' 49; Bryant, R. ' 48; Parshall, B. ' 48; Wellington, R. ' 50; Osborn, D. Law; VanBoven, P. ' 51; Bradley, G. ' 48; Sheddon, D. ' 48; Gill, J. ' 48; Mclntosh, D. ' 50; Banzhaf, J. ' 51; Neeme, A. ' 48; Berry, H. ' 50; Nord- lie, J. ' 48; Jones, C. ' 48; Sisson, W. ' 48; Slifer, H. ' 51; Murray D. ' 50; Roberts, W. ' 48. Pflug, J. ' 50; Newton, ' 50; McKay, D. ' 49; Deremo, J. ' 50; Dolon, T. ' 49; Mc- Kean, C. ' 48; Wood, R. ' 49; Donovan, J. ' 48; Howard, J., Law; Keiser, R. ' 49. First Row: Christensen, A. ' 48; Groves, H. ' 48; Bargmann, J. ' 48; Fisher, R. ' 48; Anderson, C. ' 48; Vice President; Pardee, C. ' 48, President; Boice, W, ' 49, Secretary; May, J. ' 49, Treasurer; Wells, W. ' 48; Brennan, D. ' 48; Ranney, R. ' 49. CHI PSI Chi Psi Fraternity was founded at Union College on May 20, 1841. It was the fifth such organization to be established at Union, where the Greek letter fraternity originated. Following the example of the already established fraternities, Chi Psi soon spread into other New England colleges, setting up alphas (chapters) at Williams, Middlebury, Wesleyan, Bowdoin, and Hamil- ton within a period of four years. Then, because certain students at Hamilton College had friends at the University of Michigan, Chi Psi effected a movement westward by establishing a chapter here in 1845. After the Civil War the Fraternity resumed its expansion program. By 1900 there were alphas from coast to coast. Within a few years after 1920, West Coast Alphas were augmented by the new chapters in Colorado, Oregon, and Washington. In 1924, at the request of Yale University and the fraternities there, Chi Psi moved into New Haven; in 1928 the alpha at Georgia was given a sister alpha by the revival of the chapter at North Carolina. Chi Psi was one of the first fraternities to establish chapters in Middlebury, Michigan, and Minnesota. All of the active alphas of Chi Psi own their lodges. Chi Psi provides for universal transfer of members. Despite extended development, Chi Psi still continues to be a conservative fraternity, clinging fast to the ideals of its founders. 244 Top Row: Metelski, R. ' 49; Moll, L. ' 50; Rice, R. ' 49; Sligh, R. ' 50; Cashbough, W. ' 50; Barnes, R. ' 50; White, J. ' 50; Withey, E. ' 50; Roach, J. ' 48; Ramsay, B. ' 49; Getting, M. ' 50; VanderKloot, D. ' 50; Terbuch, J. ' 49; Page, J. ' 48; Buckley, P. ' 50; DesJardins, W. ' 50; Fisher, D., grad. Third Kow: Hadsell, P. ' 50; Adams, D. ' 48; Murray, D. ' 49; Barnum, M. ' 49; Quirk, D. ' 51; Allan, P. ' 49; Meyer, H. ' 48; Hubbard, James, ' 49; Riley, R. ' 48; Kuhn, N. ' 48; Klagstad, R. ' 49; Smith, H. ' 49; Smith, A. ' 49; Crapo, S. ' 50; Stapp, H. ' 50. Second Row.- Hummer, D. ' 50; McNobb, W. ' 49; Conklin, T. ' 49; Dickerman, R. ' 48; Burdick, L. ' 49; Currier, R. ' 48; Dixon, J. ' 48; Leonard, G. ' 48; Kelly, J. ' 48; Olcott, D. ' 49; Trosper, P. ' 48; Moore, C. ' 48; Foss, R. ' 48; Hubbard, John ' 49; Margossian, Z. ' 48. First Kow: Carpenter, B. ' 51; Cutler, W. ' 49; Casgrain, P. ' 51; Cling man, W. ' 51; Gutchess, A. ' 50; Niemi, P. ' 51; Fordney, T. ' 50; Grooms, T. ' 49; McFad- den, D. ' 49; Hiett, R. ' 50; MacMillan, W. ' 51. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Delta Kappa Epsilon was founded at Yale University on June 22, 1 844, by fifteen members of the Class of 1 846. The movement which resulted in the foundation of the society at Yale was purely local, and it was not intended that other chapters should be established elsewhere. Opportunity soon came, however, to start branches at Bowdoin and Princeton. As a result, it was agreed that organizations at other colleges should no longer be considered simply ramifications of the society at Yale, but should be granted independent existences as chapters. Consequently, the fraternity ' s growth prior to the Civil War was rapid, especially in the South. It was during this period that the Michigan chapter of DKE was founded on February 24, 1855, by Lemon Barnes, Henry C. Champion, James P. Jones, Marcus Albertus Osyris Packard, Frederic Rowe, John Q. A. Sessions and Lyman A. Soule. In 1878 the DKE Temple, one of the three such buildings in the country, was erected for meeting purposes. Shortly thereafter, a fraternity house located on the corner of South University and State Streets was obtained. In 1922 the University purchased the property where the old house stood, to make way for the building of the Law Quadrangle; as a result, the fraternity purchased a new dwelling and moved to its present address at 1912 Geddes Avenue. 245 Top Row. Krouss, R.; Menacher, W. ; Webster, R.; Rumble, H.; Drollinger, D. ; Erickson, D.; McKinley, R.; Bay, K.; Bank, T.; DeRose, R.; Garrett, R.; Forrestel, T.; Schubert, G.; Schilling, R.; Bauer, W.; Foote, R.; Drollinger, J.; Lindsey, J.; Febel, W. Third flow.- Johnson, K.; Fleming, W.; Morrison, R.; Harcus, S.; Milburn, F.; Isaacson, R.; Johnson, A.; Burke, J.; Bohl, R.; Lang, R.; Ripley, W.; Young, R.; Zimmerman, F.; Shaffer, W.; Cruise, R.; Prill, P.; Higbee, R.; Higbee, A.; Webb, B. Second Row: Lane, D.; Lee, R.; Davidson, J.; Addison, D.; Tarazevich, R.; John- son, S.; Lee, J.; Carruthers, G.; Wimsatt, J.; Morgan, P., president; Corn, T.; Callahan, W.; White, N. ; Henes, J.; Wimsatt, J.; Whitehorn, G. First Row: Lemler, D.; Deger, W.j Lewis, R.; McConnell, J.; Wilder, D.; Mooney, D. ; " Major " ; Bay, J.; Eddy, R.; Kessler, R.; Ryder, J. DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Chapter is one of thirteen chapters of the national fraternity that were able to survive the puerile " short pants " era of fraternity existence during the last twenty-five years of the nineteenth century. Established in 1 872 the chapter was the ninth fraternity of national scope to appear on the Michigan campus and was known as Mu Epsilon chapter until 1877 when that organization was disbanded. The chapter remained inactive until its re-establishment on March 2, 1880 at which time it was designated Delta. According to the reports of an early historian, the chapter had a rough time re- trenching, and it was only through the valiant efforts of many brothers that the group was able to maintain itself and thrive in the face of formidable opposition. From 1880 until the present time, Delta Chapter has continued to grow and prosper, numbering among its ranks many members of Michigauma. Delta Chapter has had several homes near the campus, including the present home of Kappa Sigma which was vacated in 1 924 in favor of the present site at 1928 Geddes Avenue. " Old Hands " recall, with mixed emotions, the fabulous house party which estab- lished the Chapter ' s claim on the site and featured the presence of many important personages, while Delta Chapter served as the host to over one thousand friends, well-wishers and members. From 1924 until the summer of 1943, there was smooth sailing for the chapter. Then the effects of the war were felt as the active undergraduate chapter suddenly found itself in uniform with the University acquiring the Shelter as a girl ' s dorm. The future looked dark but, fortunately, a handful of Delts managed to keep the ideals of Delta Tau Delta intact so that the chapter survived to strive once more to fulfill the high principles of her founders and to serve as a constructive adjunct to the system of higher education. 246 Top Row: McCloy, J. ' 50; Jackson, P. ' 49; Kaptoin, S. ' 48; Bailie, C. ' 50; John- Second Row.- Guire, E. ' 50; Jackson, H. ' 49; Hayes, P. ' 49; Robertson, J. ' 50; ston, R. ' 49; Laird, J. ' 49; Bradbury, D. ' 49; Mandeville, D. ' 50; Strong, G. Judsen, D. ' 48; Strait, N. ' 48; Kerner, C. ' 48; Tapp, K. ' 48, president; Dickson, ' 48; Wenger, P. ' 50; Miller, T. ' 49; Verm, R. ' 48; Kendall, R. ' 49; Adams, A. G. ' 49; Cumings, P. ' 49; Heiderer, R. ' 49; Bartholomew, L. ' 50; Herlihy, J. ' 48; Schultz, W. ' 50. ' 49; White, J. ' 50. Third Row: Mertz, R., grad.; Willoughby, R. ' 48; Hartman, R. ' 48; Muhlenberg, First Row: Slater, R. ' 50; Hole, W. ' 51; Brumbaugh, P. ' 51; Dwyer, W. ' 50; Kel- N. ' 50; Calhoun, D. ' 50; Olsen, G. ' 50; Ballou, R. ' 50; Nicolau, G. ' 49; Lad- logg, J. ' 50; Prokopow, W. ' 50; Ramsey, M. ' 50; Gowans, A. ' 50; Connolly, wick, B. ' 48; Doyle, O. ' 50; Watkins, J. ' 49; Prevel, J. ' 49; Newman, A. ' 48; W. ' 51; Billingsley, D. ' 51; Knapp, R. ' 50. Wilson, C. ' 49; Barber, J. ' 50; Zimmerman, J. ' 50. DELTA UPSILON Delta Upsilon Fraternity was founded on November 4, 1 834, at Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. The original organization was an anti-secret society which was opposed to secret handshakes, knocks, and meetings which were common in fraternities of the time. The anti-secret idea spread, despite resistance, to other schools until Delta Upsilon reached its present strength of sixty-one active chapters in all parts of the United States and Canada. Soon, other fraternities began to abandon many of their secret policies, and began to follow in varying degrees, the example set by D. U. It was then, that Delta Upsilon became non-secret instead of anti-secret. The Michigan Chapter of Delta Upsilon was formed on April 10, 1 878, by two men from the Rochester Chapter. The present chapter house on Hill Street was built in 1903, being one of the first dwell- ings on campus to be built as a fraternity house. During the recent war, while a small nucleus of D. U. ' s kept the chapter alive, the house was turned over to Japanese language in- structors of the Army Specialized Training Program. When the war ended, the chapter resumed its activities. At the latest national convention of the fraternity, it was d ecided to establish chapters at ten other colleges and universities. This ex- tension further evidences the strength of the principle of Delta Up- silon. 247 Top Row: Old, W. ' 50; Goelz, C. ' 50; Evans, H. ' 50; Barbour, J. ' 50; Meinke, Third Row: Faulh, G. ' 50; Vial, R., grad.; Thorpe, W. ' 50; Van Norstrand, R. H. ' 50; Munsberger, P. ' 48; Kane, R. ' 51; Kermath, A.. ' 51; Weldon, W. ' 51; ' 48; Wordley, F. ' 49; Morrison, J. ' 48; Hadioris, N. ' 48; Rochelle, J. ' 48; Plank, Wartinbee, S. ' 50; Wall, J. ' 50; Veen, J. ' 50; Merritt, W. ' 50; Hermann, G., R., grad.; Kerfoot, B., grad.; Mettler, R. ' 50; Mountjoy, J. ' 51. grad.; Smith, R. ' 48. Second Row: Harrington, J. 50; Eastman, N., grad.; Weldon, J. ' 51; Scales, R. fourth How: Miller, E. ' 48; Harrison, W. ' 48; Bilby, C. ' 49; Dunkle, D. ' 48; ' 49; , William - J - ' 50 P " " n ' B - ' 5 N f " . 9 -; Cox, I. ' 49; Silberberg, Henion, K. ' 49; Allen, R. ' 50; Bovee, W. ' 48; Hesler, J. ' 48; Stephenson, H. ; Barnes - H - ' 50 - ' 50; Shields, R., grad.; Duncan, D., grad.; Pritula, W., grad.; Engelhardt, M., Fir.f Row: Stratton, L. ' 50; Howell, R. ' 50; Retallick, W. ' 48; Hutchinson, R. grad. __- - - - -- - Spec.; Beightler, C. ' 49; McAllister, R. ' 49; Germanson, J. ' 48. KAPPA SIGMA In the summer of 1 869, while traveling in Europe, William G. Mc- Cormick, the national founder of Kappa Sigma, chanced upon the writings of a society of brothers which had been formed in 1400 at the University of Bologna. The brotherhood, which rapidly spread throughout the universities of the Old World, had originally been formed for opposition to, and protection from, a then existing feudal political system. McCormick, gathering the traditions and rituals of the brotherhood, which had been handed down through the noble families of Europe, brought them back to the United States and founded the order at the University of Virginia in the Fall of 1869. Since its founding, Kappa Sigma has grown to be the second larg- est college fraternity in the United States. Boasting 1 1 1 chapters located in 45 states and Canada, Kappa Sigma houses are to be found on every major campus in North America. The Alpha Zeta chapter of the University of Michigan was acti- vated in 1892 and has since enjoyed a prominent position in cam- pus affairs. The chapter house is located on the corner of Oakland and Hill, just one block from campus and only a short distance from Ferry Field, the Intramural Building and the football stadium. 248 Top Row.- Tracy, R. ' 49; Crombie, J. ' 48; Woods, G. ' 48; Tornow, W. ' 49; Tuck G. ' 50; Stapleton, J. ' 49; Myers, F. ' 49; Stewart, C. ' 50; Justice, R. ' 48; McMillin, R. ' 50; Collinge, R. ' 50; Blomshield, J. ' 49; Black, T. ' 50; Heller, W. ' 48; Reece, R. ' 49; Bottum, C. ' 48. Fourth Row: Rymes, C. ' 51; Burdge, S. ' 49; Radka, A., Law ' 49; Entenmann, R. ' 50; Sondell, E. ' 50; Timmers, H. ' 49; Kelly, D. ' 50; Jack, W. ' 48; Schwarz, M. ' 48; Wingeart, J. ' 49; Otto, F. ' 50; Smith, E. ' 50; Kulka, L. ' 49; Jacks, G. ' 49; Freiwald, E. ' 48; Whoite, J. ' 50; Lustgarten, H., low ' 49; Soennichsen, E. ' 48; Pitz, D. ' 50; Baxter, D. Third Row, Olson, G. ' 49; Morehouse, C. ' 50; Hauser, H. ' 49; Attwood, S. ' 50; Pipp, F. ' 49; Perry, W. ' 49; Millar, G. ' 48; low, E. ' 48, Pres.; Spasyk, G. ' 49, Vice-Pres.j Hutchinjon, H. ' 49, Treas.; Scanlan, R. ' 50; Chase, W. ' 48; Duerr, W. ' 50; Sage, T. ' 48; Evans, J. ' 49. Second Row: Cornell, R. ' 50; Guy, R. ' 51; Gates, B. ' 51; Werme, R. ' 50; Boll, J. ' 51; Zurawski, J. ' 49; Lockhart H. ' 51; King don, D. ' 51; Cote, A. ' 48; Coleman, J. ' 50; Metzker, G. ' 48; Belmonte, M. ' 49. First Row.- Major II Mining: Vincent, B. ' 48; Carter, D. ' 50; Blair, A. ' 49, Sec.; Frownfelder, T. ' 50; Schmalhorst, W. ' 50; Culver, G. ' 50. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA On an autumn day in the year 1909, a small, unpretentious group of law students held a meeting in Boston, where they were attend- ing college. The purpose of their meeting was to establish a new fraternity in which to incorporate their ideals. They had planned this embryonic fraternity well, and had launched it, confident that it would succeed. That it did succeed is attested to by the fact that the group which they founded has grown until today, less than forty years after that original meeting, it has become the largest national fraternity Lambda Chi Alpha. The development of Lambda Chi Alpha was rapid following its birth in 1909. By 1912, six vigorous chapters had been inaugurated, and in the foll owing year Dr. John E. Mason, the " Father " of the fraternity introduced new features of heraldry, publication, and rit- ualism which greatly strengthened Lambda Chi ' s grip on the fra- ternity world. In 1939, the fraternity received its greatest impetus when it successfully negotiated a merger with Theta Kappa Nu fra- ternity, increasing chapter strength to 106 active chapters. At pres- ent, Lambda Chi Alpha is experiencing another " boom " with a mem- bership of over 1 20 active chapters. This record of constant develop- ment is in itself a tribute to the greatness of the fraternity. Michigan ' s Sigma Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha was born on March 31, 1913, the eighth Zeta of the many to be inaugurated. Since that date, she has survived two wars and frequent depressions to emerge each time in sturdy condition. In 1929, a new chapter house was built, in which the fraternity now resides. Today, having success- fully passed the recent crisis of war, Sigma Zeta stands squarely on her feet with a glorious record behind her and even more glorious expectations ahead of her. 249 Top Row: Wright, J. ' 51; Armstrong, R. ' 48; Wicks, D. ' 50; Watson, E. ' 50j Baird, J. ' 49; Hanson, P. ' 48; Dorsett, R. ' 48; Moody, B. ' 49; Broderick, R. ' 49; Spry, R. ' 50; Soutcr, W. ' 49; Neat, W. ' 50; Lapp, J. ' 50; Atkins, F. ' 50; Allen, F. ' 50; Thompson, J., Grad.; Hevel, R. ' 50; Stitt, R. ' 50; Kunkle, J. ' 50; Fall, R., Grad.; Bricker, R. ' 48; Rudolph, B. ' 49; Dunn, G. ' 49. Fourth Row.- Weisenburger, J. ' 48; Graves, W. ' 49; Mangoos, C. ' 48; Morrison, P. ' 50; Raymond, H. ' 50; Brown, M. ' 49; Dutcher, B. ' 50; Christie, P. ' 48; Thor- esen, R. ' 48; Hoover, E. ' 49; Dillinghom, T. ' 49; Lundgren, R. ' 48; Madden, J. ' 49; Sikorovsky, E. ' 48; Rose, R. ' 49; Mclntyre, 0. ' 48; Outcher, D. ' 48; Evans, R. ' 49; Strauss, R. ' 49; Moeller, V. ' 48; Felton, E. ' 48; Williams, R. ' 50; Day, P. ' 49; Billings, R. ' 49; Kilgore, J. ' 50. Third Row.- Lowry, R. ' 48; Baker, R. ' 49; Haggerty, D. ' 48; Anderson, R. ' 50; Wellerson, T. ' 49; Wetlerau, G. ' 50; Markendorf, A. ' 48; Tinkham, D. ' 49; Moe, O. ' 48, House Manager; Chappuis, R. ' 48, President; Theurer, R. ' 49; Glerum, J. ' 49; Beukema, P. ' 49; Jodar, L. ' 49; Myers, C. ' 49; Toler, J. ' 49. Second Row: Hamilton, R. ' 49; Taylor, A. ' 49; Marsack, M. ' 50; Bridges, G. ' 49; Brown, R. ' 48; Parker, D. ' 49; Hammond, C. ' 49; Ingraham, J. ' 48; Finch, R. ' 51; Skau, C. ' 50; Rush, W. ' 48; Christian, C. ' 50; Daly, L. ' 50; Eckholm, R. ' 49; Cobble, M. ' 48. First Row.- Biordi, J. ' 50; Nissler, C. ' 49; Jones, H. ' 48; Wilkins, F. ' 49; Bart- lett, W. ' 50; Tomasi, D. ' 48; Larsen, D. ' 51; Rcifel, E. ' 51; Root, J. ' 51; Hicks, L. ' 51; Kurz, W. ' 49; Abbey, J. ' 51; Miloyevich, J. ' 51; Veldman, D. ' 51. PHI DELTA THETA On a bleak December day in 1 848 six Miami University students gathered in convivial warmth at Oxford, Ohio, to found Phi Delta Theta. The radiations of this same fraternal warmth now embrace one hundred and eight chapters in the United States and Canada. Michigan Alpha was the eighth fraternity to be represented on the Michigan campus and the eighteenth chapter on the national rolls of Phi Delta Theta. Financial reverses following the Civil War forced the chapter, founded in 1864, to disband in 1869. Revival efforts were unavailing until 1877 when, on November llth, Michigan ' s chapter was permanently re-established. The earliest organizers consisted of eight or nine men among whom were members of other chapters who had affiliated with Michigan Alpha after its founding. Living near each other, the mem- bers found it easy to meet frequently for organizational purposes. Thus the second year found the chapter with a sturdy nucleus of eiahteen men. In 1889 the chapter rented what has since been known as Chubb House, on North State Street. This served as a residence until 1891, when Michigan Alpha rented a large house on Forest Avenue. A growing chapter, however, required more room than the Forest domicile provided despite its enlargement subsequent to a destruc- tive fire, and in 1903 the present permanent home of the fraternity commanding the corner of Washtenaw and South State was built and occupied. It is here that Michigan Alpha still holds forth, a credit to the University of Michigan. 250 Left to Right: lop row: Emerson, T. ' 50; Todd, J.S. ' 50; Croigheod, J. P. ' 50; Eckerle, G. ' 49; Stanley, D. ' 49; Laird, R. ' 48; Muir, R. ' 48; Gardner, D. ' 49; DeMallie, H. ' 48; Doherty, C. ' 49; Lindquist, J. ' 50; Foukal, R. ' 49; Watkins, D. ' 48; Winch, J. ' 49; Curry, W. ' 49; Warner, A. ' 48; Gregg, R. ' 49; Whitney, R. ' 49; Rogers, C. ' 49; Wright, D. ' 49; Schultz, R. ' 49; Wilson, D. ' 50; Orth, R. ' 50; Dawson, W. ' 50; Mooney, P. ' 48. Left to Right: 2nd row from top: VanDyke, E. ' 48; Zerman, W. ' 49; Russell, R. ' 50j Carson, R. ' 49; Nichols, D. ' 49; Barton, H. ' 49; Ran kin, S. ' 49; Wyckoff, W. ' 49; Patterson, C. ' 49; Smith, G. ' 49; Speigle, R. ' 48; Standiford, D. ' 48; Henderson, P. ' 48; Mattison, D. ' 49; Kistler, J. J. ' 50; Kistler, J. O. ' 50; Wood- ward, F. ' 49; Post, J. ' 49; Hans, G. ' 49; Todd, D. ' 49; Holland, R. ' 49; Coe- men, D. 50. Left to Right. 3rd row from top: Fors, J. ' 49; Connell, P. ' 49; Allen, R. ' 48; Albert!, L. ' 48; Judd, V. ' 48; Bull, S. ' 48; Greer, T. ' 48; Carpenter, R. ' 48, Corresponding Secretary; Shaffer, G. ' 48, Treasurer; Neff, G. ' 48, President; Mancl, A. ' 49, Recording Secretary; Jordan, K. ' 49, Historian; Eady, E. ' 49; Komin, J. ' 48; Cranston, M. ' 48; Olis, A. ' 48; Firth, D. ' 48; Cole, R. ' 48. Front Row: Barnard, D. ' 50; McWilliams, R. ' 51; Ebersole, J. ' 50; Knecht, R. ' 49; Precious, R. ' 50; Jackson, A. ' 51; Olsen, G. ' 50; Brungraber, R. ' 51; Upthe- grove, W. ' 50; Donaldson, J. ' 51; Norwood, C. ' 51; Thomas, C. ' 50; Corn- well, C. ' 51; Gripman, W. ' 50. PHI GAMMA DELTA The Alpha Phi Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Michi- gan in 1885. Except for a brief lapse from 1898 to 1902 (we took time out to celebrate the turn of the century), the chapter has en- joyed continuous residence at the University. Nationally the Phi Gams celebrate their one hundredth anniversary this year with the Centennial Ekklesia in Pittsburgh. The fraternity first saw the light of day at Washington College (now Washington and Jefferson) at Canonsburg, Penn., where six men joined hands to form Washington Alpha, parent chapter of Phi Gamma Delta. Since this founding in 1848, the fraternity has grown to 74 chapters in Colleges and Universities throughout the United States and Can- ada. Graduate Chapters extend around the globe from New York City to Shanghai, China. Among social events identified with the fraternity is the Annual Norris Pig Dinner in which the oldest local Fiji, Pro- fessor Emeritus Henry Riggs of the Engineering School leads the as- sault on a whole roasted pig. Another annual affair is the Fiji Grass Skirt Formal, a Phi Gam legend. This dance is a costume affair in South Sea island tradition. By contrast is the winter Christmas party well known to Ann Arbor youngsters for the past 20 years. All is not serial with the Fiii pang, however, and nny visit to the house on the hill at 707 Oxford Road will find an interesting mix- ture of students, athletes, activities men, and campus politicians, none of whom can take themselves too seriously when lampooned by their brothers in Alpha Phi of Phi Gamma Delta. 251 Top Row: Kennedy, H. ' 49; Lippincott, W. ' 51; Hodley, W. ' 51; Smith, R. ' 51; Foster, T. ' 51; Baird, D. ' 50; Thomas, A. ' 48; Pausiek, T. ' 49; Barnard, C. ' 49; McGraw, J. ' 49; Browned, R. ' JO. Fourth Row: Potter, J. ' 51; Greenwald, C. ' 51; Mosier, F. ' 49; Cook, W. ' 48; Durana, G. ' 51; Krueger, D. ' 49; Rodriguez, R. ' 48; Dansard, B. ' 50; Thorn, f. ' 50; Syverson, J. ' 51 1 Sinks, F. ' 49; Brownell, C. ' 48. Third Row: Campbell, R. ' 48; LaPierre, 1. ' 49; Dovey, D. ' 49; Goodnough, W. ' 49-, Sullivan, J. ' 50; Miller, F. ' 49; Estes, E. ' 49; Crawley, R. ' 49; Punter, G. ' 50; Barney, J. ' 48; Klauser, B. ' 48. Second Row: Sondenburgh, G. ' 49; Tennent, F. ' 48; Cage, R. ' 49; Bryant, J. ' 50; Webb, J. ' 49; Robb, J. ' 48; Harbaugh, J. ' 49; Rehm, H. ' 49; Comlossy, F. ' 48; Gullberg, J. ' 50; McElroy, D. ' 49; Robb, D. ' 50; Holler, G. ' 49. tint Row: Carpenter, M. ' 49; McNab, A. ' 48; Tuttle, D. ' 48; Trout, A. ' 48; Fenner, J. ' 48; Leader, D. ' 48; Jose, H. ' 48; McCargar, G. ' 48; Green, A. ' 48; Carson, F. ' 48; Kretchmar, G. ' 48; Mining: Slocum, R. ' 49; Hunter, S. ' 50; Sickels, O. ' 50; Reason, J. ' 50; Mar- shall, B. ' 50; Lander, B. ' 50; Kretchmar, 1. ' 51; Tennent, D. ' 51; Popp, L. ' 51; Krueger, A. ' 51. PHI KAPPA PSI The splendid purpose of Phi Kappa Psi ' s fathers was to establish a great national fraternity in which outstanding young men of kindred spirits could be assembled at colleges throughout the country. Idealists all, the founders of Phi Kappa Psi taught a new idea of fraternity to supplement the work of the university by cultivating those humanities without which the educated man fails of his greatest use- fulness. The fraternity ' s first chapter was founded in the little college town of Cannonsburg, Penna., on February 19, 1852. It survived, grew, and gradually spread among the college men of the country. At the outbreak of the Civil War seventeen chapters existed. Alpha, at the University of Michigan was chaptered in 1 876. The property on which the present Phi Kappa Psi house is located was purchased in 1890. In 1920, the old house was torn down and the present one built. Alumni often reflect on the chapter-house life, its cherished traditions of the noble men of old and its memories of mutual joys and common griefs. The active members of the Michigan Chapter are appreciative of the older Phi Psi ' s for the chapter-house and property monuments to the loyalty of Michigan Alpha ' s alumni. The policy of this chapter has been to take men from many walks of life. The result has been a harmonious chapter. Alpha has limited its membership for the express reason that it believes it better to pass on the ideals of the founders effectively to a limited number rather than undertake the impossible task of indoctrinating ungov- ernable hordes. Alumni need have no fear of the future for the fra- ternity ideals are in fond faithful hands. 252 Top Row.- Denogon, W. ' 48; Barr, W., grad.; Lecker, E. ' 50; Goerke, R. ' 50; Second Row: Johnson, R. ' 49; Ferguson, R. ' 50; Vicen, R. ' 48; Kelly, E. ' 49; Hegyan, D. ' 50; McNeil, D. ' 50; Wolfmeyer, H. ' 51; Lowcker, V. ' 50; Nesbitl, Kirby, R. ' 49; Steinhelper, J. ' 50; Eibach, E. ' 49. Q. ' 50. Third Row: Nightingale, L. ' 48; Green, H. ' 49; Laub, W. ' 50; Trezise, D., Noel, T. ' 49; Best, C. ' 49. grad.; Gorman, W. ' 50; Mudie, J. ' 48; Wells, W. ' 51; Schwartz, B. ' 49; Spil- ler, H. ' 48. First Row, Duechting, J. ' 50; Eyster, G. ' 49; Scott, R. ' 49; Linville, J. ' 49; PHI KAPPA TAU Tau Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Michigan in 1923. For twenty years the chapter took an active role in Michigan campus affairs. But then the war came, and by 1943 the house was left with one active member. For about three years there was no Phi Tau organization on campus. The " modern founder " was Frank Kelly. Kelly came to Michigan in 1945 from Lawrence College, Wisconsin; when he found that a Phi Tau Chapter once existed at Ann Arbor, he placed a notice in the Daily, asking any and all Phi Taus to contact him. He got in touch with Dean Currie of the Speech Department, and Matt Mann, swimming coach. There soon began talk of re-activa- tion; the Detroit Alumni Association volunteered its aid. Late in 1 946 a banquet was held at the Allenel Hotel in Ann Arbor, and plans were laid for rushing. By special University permission, Phi Kappa Tau carried on rush- ing and pledging activities throughout the spring of 1947. No house had yet been obtained, so all meetings were held at the Union. But by June the chapter had a house on Tappan, where initiation was immediately held for twenty-one new members. Some of the sizable job connected with outfitting the house was done during the summer of 1947, but the major work was carried on during the next fall term by the members themselves. At a result of this concerted effort, it is already felt that the chapter is back on campus to stay. Nationally, Phi Kappa Tau consists of fifty chapters, and five " col- onies " now applying for charters. The fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1906. 253 Top Row: Alpern, R. ' 51; Levine, N. ' 51; Weil, W. ' 50; Siegal, L. ' 50; Zaus- mer, B. ' 49; Hubar, H. ' 49; Goldberg, D. ' 50; Newman, R. ' 50; Flitman, D. ' 50; Havis, S. ' 49. Fourth Row: Barrish, W. ' 49; Goldfarb, C. ' 50; Davis, A. ' 49; Sossin, A. ' 49; Sheldon, D. ' 50; Rossen, S. ' 51; Dielz, C. ' 50; Conner, E. ' 48; Subar, D. ' 50; Weisshart, H. ' 49; Lipson, R. ' 49; Baker, M. ' 50; Schneiderman, H. ' 48; Solo- way, P. ' 50; Ruben, L. ' 49; Perrin, R. ' 49. Third Row: Gluck, J. ' 49; Light, L. ' 50; Schecter, J. ' 49; Greenspan, E. ' 49; Wepman, W. ' 50; Epstein, H. ' 50; Ebner, H. ' 49; levy, A. ' 50; Fobricant, A. ' 48; Carlin, P. ' 48; Schakne, N. ' 49; Golden, H. ' 49. Second Row. Stocksteil, C. ' 48; Gotthilf, D. ' 48; Gcrson, S. ' 48; Brodman, D. ' 48; Freedman, L. ' 48; Taubman, A. ' 49; Casper, E. ' 48, secretary; Pohs, A. ' 48, vice-master frater; Froiktn, L. ' 48, master frater; Strauss, H. ' 48, treasurer; Ely, J. ' 48; Weiss, L. ' 48; Freed, R. ' 49; Moling, 1. ' 48; Miller, R. ' 48. First Row: Michael, 0. ' 51; Kaplan, A. ' 51; Koye, F. ' 51; Kohlenberg, M. ' 50; Stahl, R. ' 51; Gray, M. ' 50; Drechsler, G. ' 51; Sanders, R. ' 51; Subar, J. ' 51; Kroll, N. ' 51; Blumenthal, W. ' 51; Shore, H. ' 51; Schofer, N. ' 50; levine, M. ' 51. Missing: Goldberg, H. ' 48; Greenblatt, M. ' 50; Henshell, J. ' 49; Hofman, J. ' 49; Moisel, L. ' 49; Morris, H. ' 48; Rosenthol, R. ' 50; Sillmon, H. ' 49; Wol f, I. ' 49; Holtzmon, I. ' 49; Krasner, H. ' 49. PHI SIGMA DELTA During the troubled year preceding the United States ' entry info World War I the University of Michigan campus was the recipient of a gift bound and wrapped in the stainless hope and aspiration for brotherhood among men Eta Chapter of Phi Sigma Detla. The infant years of the fraternity were spent at 800 Hill Street, but stal- wart strides soon took the chapter house to its present location, ro- mantically called the " Castle on the Hill " , at 1811 Washtenaw. The national fraternal organization of Phi Sigma Delta distin- guished itself by initiating the Refugee Student Program which pro- vides the much-needed facilities for the education of many European students. In Phi Sigma Delta historical archives there has been a niche re- served for Michigan ' s Eta Chapter, the four-time winner of the Brum- mer Cup which is the national fraternity ' s symbol of recognition to the outstanding chapter in the nation. Perhaps it was with this in mind that the local chapter was selected as host to the National Phi Sigma Delta Convention to be held in Ann Arbor and Detroit, Sep- tember, 1948. Or perhaps it is thct Cta Chapter has remained active on campus during two World Wars, weathering the storm, and surg- ing back stronger than before. The scholastic and athletic successes during 1946 and 1947 are looked upon as good portents for Eta ' s future. 254 Top Row: Schriner, W. ' 49; Field, S. ' 49; Hillig, W. ' 49; Jones, W. ' 49; Dowdy, R. ' 50; Bennett, B. ' 50; Willis, F. ' 51; Dyer, R. ' 50; Bossett, A. ' 49; Grunewold, C. ' 49; luse, D. ' 51; Bauer, G. ' 48; Brogren, R. ' 50; Hinman, C. ' 50; Sartin, M. ' 50; Dulude, D. ' 49; Stone, B. 51; Rappley, R. ' 50. Fourth Row-. Bunyan, W. ' 50; Montrose, J. ' 50; Green, R. ' 50; Schneider, G. ' 49; Schroeder, D. ' 49; Wells, W. ' 49; Lipp, E. ' 49; Webber, F. ' 50; Roth, O. ' 49; Stewart, L. ' 49; Milroy, G. ' 51; Court, J. ' 49; Butterbach, G. ' 49; Belgum, G. ' 50; West, P. ' 48; Miller, A. ' 48; Salles, J. ' 50. Third Row.- Chipman, J. ' 50; Gray, D. ' 50; Swanson, J. ' 49; Lapidos, R. ' 48; Grossman, T. ' 48; French, C. ' 49; Allerton, H. ' 49; Naymik, J. ' 49; Face, H. ' 48. Harrison, W. ' 49; Westerholm, G. ' 51; Engel, A. ' 48; Mock, T. ' 50. Second Row.- Pontius, D. ' 48; Hosteller, D. ' 49; Darnell, C. ' 50; Kirk, F. ' 49; Curtis, R. ' 49; Haberman, W. ' 49; Burton, P. ' 48; Porter, C. ' 50; Vosper, G. ' 50; Hancock, J. ' 50. Finf Row.- Herrin, L. ' 50; Lamb, R. ' 50; Diefenbach, W. ' 50; McAninch, W. ' 48; Burton, J. ' 48; Gross, R. ' 50; Towor, C. ' 49; Iverson, M. ' 48. Mining.- Dyll, L. ' 50; Gabriel, L. ' 49; Jameson, J. ' 49; Gyourko, J. ' 51; Lewis, O. ' 48; Sellers, J. ' 49; Schweitzer, G. ' 49. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Phi Sigma Kappa, which observes the 75th anniversary of its found- ing this year, has been on the University of Michigan scene since 1915. On February 27th of that year the Delta Deuteron Chapter became the twenty-eighth on the national roster. Phi Sigma Kappa at Michigan was the outgrowth of a fraternal organization started about 1907, the Pylon Club. This group was organized at the Baptist Guild Hall but quickly expanded, moving to East Huron in 191 2 its location when it became nationally affiliated. In 1924, when the new chapter had outgrown its first home, more attractive larger quarters were acquired on Baldwin Avenue. Nearly a quarter century has been spent there, the present home of the Phi Sigs, with the only interruption occurring from 1943 to 1946 when the fraternity was another wartime " casualty. " But even during that three-year period Delta Deuteron was not entirely inactive, for a small number carried on in a tiny, two-room meeting place on South University. A fraternity crest left behind commemor ates that period of the chapter ' s existence. Completing its second year since postwar reactivation, the local chapter will join with forty-six others when Phi Sigma Kappa holds its Diamond Jubilee convention in Boston late in the summer. Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at Massachusetts Agricultural Col- lege in Amherst. From its rude beginnings in 1 873, the fraternity grew rapidly after its nationalization began fifteen years later at Al- bany Medical College, a branch of Union College the " Mother of Fraternities. " 255 Missing: Emerling, S. ' 49; Schwartz, M. ' 49; Steinman, A. ' 48; Warner, J. ' 48; Harrison, S., grad.; Ginsburg, R., grad.; Amster, S. ' 51; Gordon, H. ' 51; Gross, M. ' 50; Lang, T. ' 51; Lubeeck, M. ' 51; Osterman, W. ' 51; Rymond, J. ' 51. Top Row: Gilden, 1. ' 51; Kimmel, B. ' 48; Tabashnik, D. ' 50; Weil, W. ' 49; Kane, M., grad.; Abel, H. ' 50; Shalit, I. ' 50; Siegel, L. ' 49; Hunter, B. ' 49; Gordon, G. ' 50; Popkin, J. ' 50; Weidenthal, M. ' 50; Eppstein, J. ' 50; Reis- man, B. ' 50. Third Row. Frank, A. ' 50; Alkon, S. ' 51; Elconin, R. ' 50; Shubiner, J. ' 50; Ferestien, A. ' 50; Krause, S. ' 50; Hartmon, D. ' 49; May, S. ' 50; Gord, S. ' 50; Pirsch, F. ' 48; Savin, R. ' 48; Click, W. ' 49; Frank, K. ' 50. Second Row: Skutch, W. ' 48; Rubiner, A. ' 49; Weiss, L. ' 49; Elukin, E. ' 48; Chapman, E. ' 48; Roth, M. ' 48; Feinberg, N. ' 49; Dreifus, J. ' 49; Conn, M. ' 48; Spiesberger, L. ' 48; Stern, J. ' 48; Berke, K. ' 48. First Row.- Tobin, C. ' 49; Nathanson, R. ' 51; Mecklenburger, A. ' 50; Briskin, G. ' 50; Frank, W. ' 51; Allen, J. ' 51; Ruby, A. ' 51; Swimmer, R. ' 51; Fohn, B. ' 50; Osnos, G. ' 51. PI LAMBDA PHI " We, students pursuing courses at American colleges, appreciate the need of a Fraternity which shall eliminate all prejudice and sec- tarianism, and desirous of affiliating ourselves in spirit, in action and in feeling, do hereby associate ourselves in this Pi Lambda Phi Fra- ternity. " From the Founders ' Bulletin, 1895. Founded at Yale University, March 21, 1895, by Henry Mark Fisher, Louis S. Levy, and Frederick Manfred, Pi Lambda Phi has grown in the intervening years into a national fraternity with 37 chapters. In 1913, Jack Yellen and Nathaniel Goldstick founded the Epsilon chapter at the University of Michigan. The chapter prospered until 1917, when, due to the war the chapter became inactive. Reorganized on campus in 1923, the new chapter house was then located on Forest Avenue. In 1934 the fraternity acquired its pres- ent house at 715 Hill. Up until 1942 the fraternity flourished, but then the Second World War depleted its ranks until the sole remaining active member on campus was the fabulous " Beansy " Fuerst. It was primarily through his efforts that Epsilon of Pi Lambda Phi survived the war. It was also during this period that the brot hers donated 900 pounds of cast iron from the house to the scrap metal drive. Now in 1948, with a role of 36 active members, Epsilon of Pi Lambda Phi has rapidly surpassed its pre-war status at the University of Michigan. 256 Top Row: Clark, K. ' 50; Ryan, W. ' 51; Ball, P. ' 50; Harvey, N. ' 49; Dewor, S. ' 50; Hulchinson, C. ' 50, recording secretary; Rorick, R. ' 50; Tittle, D. ' 50; Lawson, J. ' 48; Gustke, R.; Halliday, J. ' 50; Campbell, H. ' 50; Smith, J. ' 51; Campbell, J. ' 50; Williams, J. ' 50; McGregor, A. ' 50; Slovens, J. ' 51; Mc- Gowan, R. ' 50. Third Row: Berry, H. ' 50; Austin, W. ' 50; Culver, C. ' 51; Ducker, R. ' 49; Pridgeon, J. ' 50; LaJoie, R. ' 48; Coe, J. ' 49; Sandmann, A. ' 49; Prince, F. ' 48; Everett, R. ' 48; Larson, E. ' 49; Schupp, A. ' 49; Hordie, G. ' 48; Rust, H. ' 51; Cutting, R. ' 50; Hamlen, J. ' 49. Second Row. Jones, R. ' 48; Baxter, R. ' 48; Evans, G. ' 49; Kratzel, E. ' 49; Daniels, R. ' 48; Stover, J. ' 48; Wood, D. ' 48, vice-president; Mulligan, R. ' 48, president; Finn, P. ' 48; Haughey, L. ' 48; Eckrich, D. ' 48; Kettredge, R. ' 48; Hunter, M. ' 48; Dolan, J. ' 48; Campbell, A. ' 51. First Row.- Lowden, R. ' 48; Lough, T. ' 49; Jones, L. ' 50; Davis, W. ' 48, treas- urer; Byerly, R. ' 49, corresponding secretary; Fishburn, L. ' 50; Kuhlman, H. ' 50; Arthur, D. ' 48; Hitt, R. ' 50; Mundus, W. ' 49; Jackson, D. ' 51. PSI UPSILON One of the oldest American college fraternities, Psi Upsilon, was founded in 1833 at Union College, Schenectady, New York. Since that time a conservative expansion policy has been followed, bring- ing the number of active chapters to 28 at the present time. Only five new chapters have been installed since the turn of the century. Michigan ' s chapter, the Phi of Psi Upsilon, was initiated in 1865. An initial group of 14 members lived in rooms above Watson ' s pho- tograph gallery on Huron Street about half a block east of the pres- ent site of the Allenel Hotel. In 1869 the third floor of 221 South Main became the new lodge of the Phi. A more permanent residence was constructed in 1 879 just off campus on the corner of State Street and South University. This house, which was the first building in the United States built expressly for fraternity use, was destined to be taken over by the University in 1923 to make room for the new Law School. Temporary quarters were occupied until the present house was built at 1000 Hill Street in 1926. This house has served the chapter well and is the intended home of the Phi for many genera- tions to come. Psi Upsilon alumni have long been active in university affairs as well as other fields. James B. Angell, Sigma ' 49, was president of the University for nearly half a century and a powerful influence in moulding the character of the Phi. 257 Top Row.- Connors, E. ' 48; Morrison, R. ' 50; Armantrout, W. ' 48; Braisted, R., grad.; Benjamin, J. ' 48; Wixom, R. ' 48; Cannon, J. ' 49; Smith, R. ' 50; Eaton, S. ' 48; Fouriezos, N., grad.; Gilfillan, R. ' 48; Brooks, S. ' 48; Hersman, G. ' 48; Becker, A. ' 50; Simmons, R. ' 48; Werler, P., grad.; Saari, A. ' 48; McMillan, R. ' 48; Scott, V., grad.; Bell, R. ' 49; Harz, N. ' 48; Burke, R. ' 50. Third Row: Kohl, R. ' 49; Pollard, N. ' 49; Markle, R. ' 50; Spada, A. ' 48; Rohr- bach, W. ' 48; Kimbrough, W. ' 48; Riess, M. ' 48; Smith, W. ' 48; Seeger, W. ' 49; Thomas, R. ' 49; Owen, W. ' 52; Lee, R. ' 49; Rehtmeyer, C. ' 49; Phillips, D. ' 50; Orberg, C. ' 48; Beyster, R., grad.; Oougan, B., grad.; Mather,. D. ' 48; Mc- Donald, C. ' 48. Second Row.- Upton, W. ' 48; Rohrer, D. ' 48; Baker, E. ' 49; Schneider, E. ' 48; Champney, D. ' 51; Cook, R. ' 51; Dwyre, B. ' 49, recorder; Allen, R. ' 48, presi- dent; Hagemeyer, R. ' 48, vice-president; King, R. ' 49, treasurer; Schultheiss, R. ' 49; McGovern, W. ' 48; Jones, M., grad.; Johnson, R. ' 49; Templin, J. ' 48; Leininger, M. ' 50; Dougall, W. ' 49; Kraemer, C. ' 51. Firtt Row: Rankin, W. ' 49; Swets, J. ' 50; Brown, R. ' 49; Hamann, E. ' 48; Hart- shorn, S. ' 49; Steizle, H., grad.; Inky; Coffin, J. ' 48; Brasher, G. ' 50; Fred- lund, K. ' 50; lent, R. ' 48; Cook, C. ' 51; Marshall, J., grad.; Genti, W. ' 49; Rodgers, R. ' 49. Mining: Angle, F. ' 49; Brede, A., grad.; Clark, L. ' 48; Niemann, W. ' 51; Ret- tich, C. ' 49; Saravia, F. ' 48; Smith, S. ' 49. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Throughout its 497 years of continuous growth, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has been famed in song and legend as a progressive and forward- looking frat club. Originally founded as a protective association for migrant fur trappers on the site of what is now the thriving community of Mugwump, Arkansas, by three Seminoles and a dis- gruntled moose named Shrdlu, SAE has grown by leaps and bounders and reposes today as the largest organization of its kind this side of Dubuque. No other frat club can make this statement. We of SAE are justly proud of our frat club and constantly maintain its lofty goals: high skirts, low morals and two shots for a quarter. Its glori- ous history has been pock-marked with the names of the great and near grate: such personages as Fongoo Tomora, the only one-legged athlete to earn the outstanding shortstop award in the Three I League two years in a row; Seymour Frammis, the man who catapulted Gen- eral Grant into the presidency by calling him " old horseface; " and Eadit Ann Crocklavitch, whose name this fare town still bares. Our chapter here at Michigan is probably best remembered as having produced that eminent scientist, E. Barshackle Krubish, inventor of the flit gun. Yes, SAE can well be proud and inspired by its past, and can look to the future unflinchingly, unfalteringly and unnecessarily. 258 Top Row: Shevin, H. ' 50; Wallace, A. ' 50; Goldsmith, R. ' 48; damage, A. ' 50; Berman, G. ' 49; Herman, D. ' 50; Siegel, M. ' 50; Snider, H. ' 49; Levine S. ' 50; Ingber, G. ' 50; Talan, M. ' 51; Abend, M. ' 49; Millstein, G. ' 49; Lucks, G. ' 50; Koblenz, M. ' 49; Fisher, 1. ' 50; Binder, J., grad.; Harris, D. ' 50; Dunayer, G. ' 49; Galin, E. ' 51; Nemer, M. ' 50; Milgrom, M. ' 50; Ehrlich, E. ' 48; Simons, E. ' 49; Meislin, A. ' 50; Laker, I. ' 49; Spivak, E. ' 51. Third Row: Gorman, H. ' 48; Ginsburg, M. ' 49; Friedman, H. ' 50; Rovil, E. ' 50; Koslow, B. ' 49; Rosenberg, W. ' 50; Chopin, R. ' 50; Radner, H. ' 50; Zuckerman, G. ' 48; Winkelman, S. ' 49; Dworsky, E. ' 50; Grant, M. ' 49; Ruskin, H. ' 49; Blumrosen, A. ' 51; Babitch, D. ' 50; Gilbert, D. ' 49; Greenberg, J. ' 50; Merdler, J. ' 48; Harris, B. ' 48; Igdoloff, H., grad.; Wallace, M. ' 48; Wolf, ' 49; Lasky, B. ' 49; Rogers, C. ' 50; Gomberg, D. ' 50; Golde, M. ' 50. Second Row: Witus, W. ' 48; Bazelon, E. ' 49; Stenbuck, J. ' 48; Sherman, M. ' 49; Goldrath, M. ' 48; Lewis, C. ' 48; Gladstone, H. ' 48; Gordon, G. ' 48; Zelony, B. ' 49, secretary; Lichter, S. ' 48, president; Weiss, S. ' 48, treasurer; Tisch, B. ' 48; Stern, H. ' 48; Bergner, W. ' 48; Scott, S. ' 48; Friedman, S. ' 48; Springer, R. ' 48; Meislin, B. ' 48; Wolf, F. ' 48. Firjf Row: Liebowitz, E. ' 51; Levine, H. ' 51; Dworsky, E. ' 50; Joffe, S. ' 51; Hill, A. ' 51; Strossky, 1. ' 51; Bloom, E. ' 51; Perlman, S. ' 50; Brodge, S. ' 50; Rottman, A. ' 51; Weiss, A. ' 51; Newman, R. ' 51; Miller, D. ' 50; Josephson, J. ' 51; Brode, H. ' 50. SIGMA ALPHA MU This year marks the twenty-fifth anniversary of Michigan ' s Sigma lota Chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu. Founded February 23, 1923, the house has become one of the strongest in the national organization which consists of forty chapters. The present eighty-five members, including a few returned vet- erans, are young men thoroughly imbued with fraternity spirit. Presi- dent Seymour Lichter, assisted by Secretary Bob Zelony and Treasurer Sam Weiss, conducts the parlimentary house meetings, whereas in- dividuals from the rank-and-file are the chairs of nine standing com- mittees. The local chapter waltzed off with the university ' s award for scholastic achievement in 1946-47 with an overall average of 2.75 which testifies to the adequacy of members ' studious endeavors. Applying themselves athletically, too, the Sammies garnered sev- enth place in the campus sports program, while the handball quartet reached the finals. J-Hop and Senior Ball committees also felt the master-touch of Sigma lotans ' participation while secular ranks turned out in enthusi- astic force to guarantee success for fraternal and campus social events. Overall balanced excellence of house structure may be de- tected in the additional fact that Sigma Alpha Mu ' s three-man rep- resentation on the Student Legislature is the largest of any affiliated group. 259 Top Row-. Clark, W. ' 50; Harlan, J. ' 48; Souchek, D. ' 49; Collins, A. ' 50; Second Row.- McKinney, K. ' 48; Higgins, J. ' 50; Ulveslad, E. ' 50; Williams, R. Teninga, W. ' 50; Stoycos, G. ' 49; Preston, R. ' 49; Edge, R. ' 50; Butler, T. ' 49; ' 50; Bayless, T. ' 49; Smedley, J. ' 50; Harrison, P. ' 48 pro-consul; Murray, W. Young, C. ' 50; Hershberger, D. ' 49; Trimborn, R. ' 49; Harrison, R. ' 49; Me- ' 48, president; McClure, R. ' 49, secretary; Renfro, J. ' 48; Kishlar, L. ' 49; Neil, E. ' 49; Smith, R. ' 49; Craig, G. ' 49; Cole, E. ' 49; Silver, R. ' 49; Edge, D. ' 51; LaPlante, R. ' 48; Zurschmiede, T. ' 48; Burg, G. ' 48. Third Row: Peterson, E. ' 51; Jokela, J. ' 49; Kerr, M. ' 50; Cooper, H. ' 50; Hardig, J. ' 51; Zinser, J. ' 51; Moriarty, R. ' 50; Greider, K. ' 50; Gibson, J. ' 49 Lofgren, J. ' 48; Granger, B. ' 48; Dehmlow, L. ' 49; Hetrick, L. ' 48; Maunders, D. Breidenbach, E. ' 50; Beaman, D. ' 51; Gannon, J. ' 51; Larson; Bordinat, H. ' 51 ' 48; Mullen, R. ' 49; Wood, L. ' 48; Kearney, R. ' 50; Hall, R. ' 50; Taplin, W. Merrill, ' 50; Macgregor, ' 50. ' 48; Miller, R. ' 49; Bernard, A. ' 50; Seamon, J. ' 49; Macbeth, W. ' 49. Shreve, W. ' 49; Wisniewski, I. ' 49; Tuttle, H. ' 49; Willson, R. ' 51. First Row: Ogle, J. ' 50; Crippen, 0. ' 50; Jacobi, G. ' 51; Kulpinski, J. ' 49; SIGMA CHI Two Sigma Chi ' s from the Beta Chapter at Wooster, Ohio, Orville Brumback and Bion L. Meredith, founded the Theta Theta Chapter of Sigma Chi at the University of Michigan in the fall of 1877. Mere- dith, a sophomore, had enrolled in the Lit. School, but in his search for members he turned strategically to the Law School. Greek letter societies were firmly entrenched and well represented in the Lit. School and, consequently, the two founders discovered the hitherto neglected Law School to be a fertile field for germination of the new chapter which has since grown, prospered and from which all concerned have reaped a ripened harvest. At the time, the Law School was in session only six months a year, but plans to extend its course to a full nine months were soon to be effected, resolving the question of the permanence to Sigma Chi ' s inception at the Univer- sity of Michigan. The two founders were joined by Jeremiah Gladish who had en- tered Michigan ' s Law School from Lambda Chapter at Indiana. Then, meeting in their room on State Street in a manner reminiscent of the original founders ' gathering in Oxford, Ohio, the three drew up a petition which was subsequently forwarded to, and approved by the parent chapter at Delaware, Ohio. On December 12, 1877, the Theta Theta Chapter of Sigma Chi was formally and officially in- stalled on the campus of the University of Michigan. 260 Top Row: Mays, B. ' 49; Mills, J. ' 49; Conover, G. ' 49; Daoust, P. ' 49; Collie, R. ' 49; Mueller, E. ' 49; Chandler, J. ' 50; Weber, E. ' 48; Daoust, J., grad.; Greenway, J. ' 50; Harris, J. ' 48; Kelly, M., grad.; Cade, D. ' 49; Freeman, R. ' 51; Clement, L. ' 51; Dart, W. ' 49; Brieske, J., grad.; Nemec, W. ' 51; Moxon, C. ' 48; Sawyer, P. ' 48. Fourth Row.- Kramer, D. ' 50; Shenk, G. ' 49; Armstrong, J. ' 51; Thompson, E. ' 52j Baker, G. ' 50; Jamieson, R. ' 48; Wiese, R., grad.; Flashkamp, W. ' 48; Benya, E. ' 49; Saker, J. ' 51; Hemsteger, D. ' 49; Arbanas, W. ' 49; Johnson, D. ' 50; Harmsen, J. ' 50; Malstrom, J. ' 51; Westerberg, H. ' 49; Marshall, C. ' 50; Pynnonen, D. ' 49. SIGMA NU Third Row: Madden, J. ' 50; Hooker, R. ' 50; Neuenschwander, J. ' 49; Rueber, F. ' 49; Hall, T. ' 50; Bouggy, C. ' 51; Ragland, H., grad., secretary; Atwood, S. ' 48, treasurer; Monahan, T. ' 48, president; Schaeffer, R. ' 48, vice-president; S turtz, W. ' 48; Carnes, J. ' 48; Ford, W. ' 48; Butler, J. ' 50; French, J. ' 49; Sailors, W. ' 49. Second Row: Brewbaker, G. ' 50; Davies, D. ' 50; Mound, B. ' 50; Frankman, D. ' 50; Roberts, D. ' 48; Gatward, R. ' 50; Plyley, F. ' 52; Haagensen, G. ' 50; Hogan, P. ' 49; Hollingsworth, J. ' 48; lewis, J. ' 49; Lorenz, H. ' 49; Whitney, R., grad.; Under, R. ' 50. Missing. Brink, F. ' 49; Harper, E. ' 48; Hess, J. ' 51; Becker, J. ' 50; Buck, D. ' 49; Byce, R. ' 51; Long, R. Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded in 1869, just at the close of the Civil War, by three Cadets at the Virginia Military Institute. Estab- lished on the principles of love, honor and truth, it has become one of the leading college fraternities, progressive in development and constructive in purpose. Although originally a southern fraternity, Sigma Nu grew up and expanded with the nation. At the present time it is truly geograph- ically representative, having one hundred chapters in forty-six states with over forty-five thousand alumni. A five armed white star has been the fraternity emblem since its founding. In 1892 the Grand Chapter, Sigma Nu ' s governing body, chose the white rose as the official flower while the fraternity ' s well known song, The White Star of Sigma Nu, was composed in 1916. The local chapter, Gamma Nu, was founded in 1902 by some fifteen transfer students from nine different chapters. They were greatly aided by the Ohio State chapter, who at a meeting in Octo- ber, 1901, had started the project on its way. A chapter house was obtained on Oakland for the fall of 1902 and the fraternity re- mained there until 1920 when it moved to its present English-Tudor residence at 700 Oxford Road. The local chapter has always been fortunate in having a member- ship representative of the entire nation. It now has some fifty active members on campus along with thirty pledges while its living alumni, numbering over five hundred, are well dispersed throughout the coun- try. 261 Top Row.- Imdhout, B. ' 50; Englehart, B. ' 49; Learman, D. ' 50; Wiggin, S. ' 50; Second Row.- Mehlhop, C. ' 48, treasurer; Hitchcock, A. ' 50; Mock, J. ' 48; Towler, L. ' 50; Fraser, S. ' 50; Henerveld, L. ' 50; Knapp, A. ' 50; Combes, J. Rehmus, D. ' 48; Pipp, B. ' 48, president; Finlayson, S. ' 48; Schemm, R. ' 49; ' 50; Lincoln, D. ' 50; Jacobson, D. ' 50. Conger, G. ' 48, secretory; Gregory, G. ' 48. Third Row: Newman, H. ' 50; Zimmerman, D. ' 50; Jennings, J. ' 49; Charnley, First Row: Wright, D. ' 51; Mersereau, R. ' 51; Miller, J. ' 50; Alger, R. ' 51; M. ' 49; Fletcher, D. ' 50; Zagelmeyer, F. ' 50; Unger, T. ' 49; Fyfe, J. ' 49; Lear- Barada, R. ' 51; Brodhead, C. ' 51; Pease, D. ' 51. man, J. ' 49; Offutt, C. ' 50; Wicker, J. ' 50; Dunn, T. ' 50. Missing. Paricer, J. ' 51; Simonds, D. ' 51; Brown, B. ' 48. SIGMA PHI Sigma Phi, one of the oldest social fraternities in the country, was founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, in 1827 and is a member of the Union Triad. The establishment of Sigma Phi ' s Beta Chapter of New York at Hamilton College, Clinton, New York, in 1831 made Sigma Phi the first fraternity to achieve national status. Since that time the growth of the Society has been limited and there are now ten chapters. Other chapters are at Williams College, Wil- liamstown, Massachusetts; Hobart College, Geneva, New York; Uni- versity of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont; Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania; Cornell University, Ithaca, New York; University of Wis- consin, Madison, Wisconsin; and University of California, Berkeley, California. The Alpha of Michigan, the first chapter of the Society to be es- tablished in a state university, was founded in 1858. Sigma Phi was one of the members of the old Palladium, an early inter-fraternity organization at Michigan. Several members of the Society, before our local founding, were leaders in the " Secret Society War " which secured University recognition of those groups in 1 850. The first chapter house was purchased at the present location on North Ingalls Street in 1880. The present Sigma Phi house with its brick Colonial architecture was built in 1899. 262 Top Row: Mitchell, A. ' 50; Eden, C. ' 51; Sloot, B. ' 49; Fitch, A. ' 50; Mature, J. ' 50; Steibel, D. ' 48; Troost, R. ' 50; Johnson, P. ' 49; Kowalick, D. ' 48; Meinors, f. ' 48; Dauber, R. ' 48; Blessley, J. ' 49; Morrish, J. ' 50; Edwards, D., grod.; Bush, K. ' 48; Freed, E. ' 49; Ohlmacher, R. ' 48; Treacy, D. ' 49; Boyd, T. ' 50; Cummings, T. ' 50; Scafe, W. ' 49; Scully, J. ' 50; Linker, J., grad. Fourth Row-. Mansfield, J. ' 48; Ahonen, R. ' 49; Bunbury, J. ' 51; Cramer, T. ' 50; Kirkemo, J. ' 49; Johnson, R. ' 50; Marvin, W. ' 49; Vacarri, L. ' 49; Auch, F. ' 50; Knight, W. ' 50; later, W. ' 50; Alvarez, L. ' 50; Jacobs, J. ' 50; Park, R. ' 50; Smith, C. ' 49; Passfield, J. ' 49; Boyd, R., grad.; Sink, C., grad.; Auch, W. ' 49, secretary; Massie, S. ' 49; Case, I. ' 50. Third Row. Houghton, K. ' 51; Nickelson, T. ' 51; Wilcox, P. ' 49; Dugan, D. ' 48; Mikulich, W. ' 49; King, R. ' 48; Pear, Richard, ' 48; Reitzer, W. ' 48, president; Mrs. Vibert, house director; Lessig, D. ' 48, vice-president; Draper, D. ' 50; Brown, W. ' 48; Zerweck, H. ' 50; Heimbach, K. ' 49; Pear, Bob. ' 48; Reichert, R. ' 48. Second Row: Snyder, E. ' 50; McPhail, D. ' 50; Louis, M. ' 50; Bauer, R. ' 49; Marcoux, W. ' 49; Herron, R. ' 50; Rider, P. ' 49; Isleib, R. ' 48; Christiansen, D. ' 50; McGhee, R. ' 50; Finegan, J., grad.; Seribano, ' 48; Talcott, W. ' 48; Jewell, 1. ' 49; Gil more, W. ' 51. Firjf Row: Geiger, R. ' 49; Federson, H. ' 49; Branaman, J. ' 51; Troxell, H. ' 50; Maier, M. ' 51; Dosier, D. ' 49, comptroller; Tennyson, D. ' 48; Monteith, J. ' 49; Morey, E. ' 49; Lamont, R. ' 50; Granger, D. ' 48; Wolf, G. ' 51. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at the University of Richmond on October 30, 1902. In spite of its relative youth, the fraternity has attained 81 chapters in the past forty-six years. Michigan Alpha was founded in 1912, originating from the local Keystone Club. Michigan Alpha strives for a well-balanced program in all campus activities. In the past eight years, Sig Eps have held campus posi- tions of leadership in all type of men ' s activities. Sig Eps have won two of the last four interfraternity sings and also won the only Uni- versity Pledge Sing held in 1942. University of Michigan Sig Eps are perhaps proudest of their house ' s athletic accomplishments, having the finest four year record in the interfraternity sports program on the campus. The present year found the Sig Eps well established in first place at the close of the first semester ' s competition. While maintaining an above average scholastic standing, Sig Eps have set many precedents in campus social events, thus giving Sigma Phi Epsilon what we consider an excellent program for a well rounded fraternity. I 263 Top Row: Bailey, W. C. ' 49; Jackson, C. F. ' 50; Sands, K. D. ' 48; Billmeyer, D. ' 51; Cameron, G. H. ' 51; Tattersall, W. ' 49; Milroy, B. S. ' 48; Heines, T. S. ' 49; Baker, R. G. ' 49; Lucas, S. ' 50; Kettler, C. E. ' 51; Ackerman, A. W. ' 50; Beach, C. I. ' 48; Lewis, R. P. ' 48; Sykora, R. K. ' 49; Swanson, D. A. ' 49; House, C. V. ' 50. Third Row: Parry, L. D. ' 49; Dorrance, D. ' 50; Sergeson, R. ' 49; Witherspoon, B. A. ' 50; Wiicox, J. ' 50; Witherspoon, J. H. ' 50; Zuiderveld, J. D. ' 48; Steg- gall, C. C. ' 50; Goetz, J. C. ' 50; Seeber, J. T. ' 50; Haakenstad, D. L. ' 49; Zordell, J. W. ' 50; Paul, D. C. ' 49; Halletl, J. B. ' 49; Benson, C. R. ' 49. Second Row: McEvoy, J. K. ' 50; Scholey, W. L. ' 49; O ' Hora, H. L. ' 50; Conrad, K. R. ' 50; Noll, R. E. ' 50; Jennings, H. U. ' 48; Armour, A. W. ' 48; Millhouse, F. J. ' 50; Lewis, D. S. ' 51; Smale, H. C. ' 51; Jensen, K. C. ' 48; Holmes, P. D. ' 50; Claypoole, H. L. ' 48. Firjt Row: Weeks, R. M. ' 48; Stirdivanl, P. A. ' 50; Adams, C. F. ' 48; Oehring, L. W. ' 49; Hallett, I. ' 48; Schott, F. B. ' 48; Jennings, W. C. ' 49, vice-president; Porter, C. F. ' 49, president; Somers, J. A. ' 48, secretary; Lewis, M. C. ' 49; Black, J. R. ' 49; Seeber, R. P. ' 50; Miller, W. C. ' 49; Chellis, D. R. ' 50. Missing: Boor, D. P. ' 48; Brown, J. E. ' 49; Connell, J. ' 48; Crumbaker, D. C. ' 48; Dunfee, G. ' 48; Fickinger, W. J. ' 49; Gustafson, P. F. ' 48; lamb, C. ' 49; Norby, I. J. ' 49; Recht, C. B. ' 48; Spear, S. ' 49; Swift, D. D. ' 48; Cochran, M. W. ' 50; Leake, R. ' 51; Kraeger, C. ' 51; Burrows, C. ' 49; Connell, C. ' 51; Fuller, C. ' 49; Jacobson, R. ' 49. THETA CHI Theta Chi Fraternity was founded at Norwich University, Norwich, Vermont, on April 10, 1856. This group was the first Greek Letter Society to make an appearance at Norwich, and had its birth at the beginning of the nationwide fraternity movement. Though the Found- ers ' hope for expansion was not immediately realized, it was evident by the turn of the century that Theta Chi was to become one of the leaders in the fraternity world. Its growth was both rapid and wide- spread until today its 75 chapters and 28,000 members are found in all sections of the country, as well as in Canada. Alpha Gamma of Theta Chi was installed at the University of Michigan in June of 1919. Its nucleus was drawn from the Erimites, a local group, which first appeared on the Michigan campus in 1910. The chapter grew until the original home of the fraternity was judged inadequate. The present chapter house at 1351 Washtenaw was erected in 1931 and has been the home of the fraternity since that time. In its 30 years on the Michigan campus members of Alpha Gamma chapter have contributed their efforts to all phases of Uni- versity activity and have established for Theta Chi a position both of respect and admiration. 264 Top Row: Robbins, J. ' 48; Bogard, R. ' 49; Eldridge, M. ' 50; Cobane, J. ' 50; Second Row: Hall, R. ' 48; Perry, J. ' 49, secretary; Holler, M. ' 48; Krecke, C. Ely, J. ' 50; Jennetl, W. ' 48; Molthop, W., grad.; Wise, W. ' 50; Moore, T. ' 50; C. ' 48; LaRue, R. ' 48, treasurer; Kuhr, M. ' 49, president; Ohlsson, C. ' 49, Bruce, N. ' 49; Westphal, S. ' 49; Stratton, R. ' 50; Wilson, W. ' 48; Whitacre, vice-president; Ahlbeck, R. ' 48; Lickteig, A. ' 48; Tebbetts, E. ' 47; Muzzall, D. E. ' 50. Third Row: Jenkins, R. ' 49; Hedrick, C. ' 48; Murray, D. ' 49; Peachey, J. ' 50; McFee, R. ' 50; Bradstrum, R. ' 48; Walsh, G. ' 49; MacCoul, D. ' 47; Geib, A., grad.; Walsh, H. ' 50, corresponding secretary; Topke, M. ' 48; Lane, C. ' 47; James, R. ' 50; Ingersoll, C. ' 49; Schoenfeld, R. ' 49. ' 48. First Row: Hamilton, P. ' 49; Nagle, J. ' 50; Render, R. ' 51; Brown, J. ' 51; Amerman, J. ' 51; Halbrook, R.; ZeBranek, J. ' 49; Thompson, B. ' 51; Marshall, J. ' 49. THETA DELTA CHI The first charge of Theta Delta Chi was established at Union College, Schenectady, N. Y., in 1847. The Founders had such success with it that they began inviting students in other universities to establish charges on their campuses. By the turn of the century the twenty- eight charges, which is the maximum, were well established in the East, Mid-West and Pacific Coast universties, as well as two charges in Canada. Gamma Deuteron Charge at the University of Michigan was estab- lished in 1889 and for their beginning they had little more than a few rooms to live in. But soon they began to build up funds and bought a house. During the First World War the house was given up to one of the hospitals in Ann Arbor. Then in 1921 the present house was built and stood where the Law Quad is now situated. With the University ' s expansion program and the need of a new law building, the dis- posal of the house became a large problem. The University, how- ever, decided the best thing to do would be to move it. This job of moving the house across State St. was begun in 1929 and the next year it was ready for occupancy. During the Second World War Theta Delt was one of the two houses that remained open throughout those years. We now have 35 active members living in the house and next year we will cele- brate sixty years on the campus. I VjlJU 1 ' - i r _. 265 Top Row: Ahlers, S. ' 49; Mann, R. ' 47; Anderson, A. ' 50; Miller, W. ' 48; Kelly, R. ' 48; Eareckson, F. ' 48; Keeler, J. ' 50; Eyster, J. ' 48; Van Winkle, D. ' 48; Connine, F. ' 48; Gerharl, T. ' 50; lindeman, W. ' 47; Russell, R. ' 50. fifth Row: Uvick, R. ' 50; Williams, L, grad.; Fisher, P., grad.; Smith, O. 48; Nichols, D. ' 49; Commora, L. ' 48; Hiles, D. ' 50; Rouse, R. ' 50; Karros, J. ' 49; Adam, W. ' 48; McCloud, W., grad.; Tillotson, J. ' 50; Allen, F. ' 50; Thomson, F. ' 48; Wehmeyer, D., grad.; Hirsch, A. ' 48. Fourth Row: Thiede, G. ' 51; Barnett, D. ' 49; Cooper, H., grad.; Woods, S. ' 50; Gulley, O. ' 49; Hytna, A. ' 50; Leonard, J. ' 49; Brown, L. ' 47; Klee, W. ' 47; Williams, J. ' 48; Miller, H. ' 49; Pitt, R. ' 47; Porter, H. ' 49; Polewchak, W. ' 50; Mathews, W. ' 49; Kelly, J. ' 49. Third Row: Ob ee, J. ' 49; Burton, R. ' 48; Wilkerson, J. ' 50; Schaefer, S. ' 49; Brady, J. ' 48; Graham, D. ' 48; Porter, C. ' 48; Wirth, J. ' 50; Ourant, B. ' 49; Ross, G. ' 50; Hatch, H. ' 50; Lockwood, W. ' 49. Second Row: Gehring, J. ' 50; Dickinson, T. ' 49; Sakai, J. ' 49; Cote, D. ' 50; Price, E. ' 48; Marshall, W. ' 49; Schmitt, A. ' 50; Hayward, J. ' 50; Rakas, A. ' 49; Redfern, D. ' 50; Penoyar, W. ' 51; O ' Toole, G. ' 49. First Row. Overbeck, G. ' 51; Forsland, B. ' 51; Jones, W. ' 50; Forsland, C. ' 50; Kosh, R. ' 49; Stutz, P. ' 50; Trapp, A. ' 48; Stuart, D. ' 49; Walk, G. ' 51; Pat- terson, C. ' 49. Wiss ng: Bourquin, W. ' 48; Hill, G. ' 49; Marshall, R. ' 50; Lawson, H. ' 49, Nesbit, T. ' 48; Blanchard, W. ' 48L. - THETA XI Theta Xi Fraternity was founded at Rensaleer Polytechnic Institute at Troy, New York, on April 29, 1 864, as a secret society of engineer- ing students. A year later, the fraternity went national with its Beta Chapter at the Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University. Expan- sion was limited to engineering colleges until 1926, which accounts for the relatively low number of chapters, forty. Sigma Chapter was founded at the University of Michigan on April 10, 1914, in the spurt of fraternity expansion just preceding the first World War. Theta Xi granted charters to six schools during its fif- tieth anniversary celebration. The first chapter house was at 200 North State, but soon was moved to 826 Tappan. The present house on Washtenaw was built in 1932. In 1926, Theta Xi was changed to a general social fraternity, but by tacit acknowledgment the fraternity is represented only at schools which have engineering colleges. Theta Xi has chapters at all schools in the Big Nine, and is es- pecially strong in the East and Far West. Expansion in the South has only begun, but since 1930 charters have been granted to four state universities there. At the present time Sigma Chapter has almost a hundred men on the University campus, including married brothers, actives, pledges, and students in all graduate schools. Since its local founding, Sigma has initiated 420 men. National Headquarters are centrally located in St. Louis, Missouri. 266 Top Row: Woelk, W. ' 49; Sundstrand, W. ' 49; Nelson, A. ' 49; Montgomery, A. ' 50; Baldwin, B. ' 48; Robert- son, J. ' 49; Hurd, L. ' 50; Sutton, W. ' 50; Brooks, J. ' 50; Zabriskie, J. ' 50; Remsburg, C. ' 49. Second Row: Rollins, R. ' 50; Wilson, R. ' 48; Burton, R. ' 50; Willis, J. 48; Chiappetta, M. ' 49; Sanborn, F. ' 50; Nicholls, G. ' 50; Baird, O. ' 49. First Row. Sullivan, J. ' 49; Stucky, H. ' 49; Faber, J. ' 49; Reeves, J. ' 49; Clark, F. ' 50; Renner, J. ' 50; Fan- ning, W. ' 48. TRIGON During the college year 1904-05, fifteen men affiliated with the Brotherhood of St. Andrew decided to form a more closely-knit social group, and thus Trigon Fraternity was founded. Common ideals and a universal desire for closer fellowship was the guiding aim. Based upon the three-fold aims of duty to God, to the university, and to the brotherhood, Trigon has retained these ideals through the years. In 1906, a permanent constitution was formed and the well-known three-sided shield adopted. The Trigon shield is composed of a red cross on a field of black, with the insignia of the university super- imposed. However, it was not until 1909 that the active chapter of Trigon built and occupied the present " white house " on Washtenaw. Here the fraternity has remained and grown for over thirty-five years, with the exception of a brief period during World War II. Throughout the years since its founding, Trigon has always re- mained a small and compact group, with its pre-war strength never exceeding twenty-four men. However, due to the increase in students in this post-war era, Trigon has increased greatly. After an inactive period during the war, the fraternity was reactivated on campus through the efforts of a small number of actives. With thirty mem- bers now living in the traditional house on Washtenaw, Trigon is once again in a position to uphold and further her ideals of a common brotherhood of all men. 267 Top Row. Gordon, H. ' 49; Weiss, S. ' 48; Goldman, H. ' 49; Kaufman, L. ' 49; Lowenstern, A. ' 49; Berendt, R. ' 49; Dworsky, D. ' 49; Collinger, W. ' 49; Ginn, J. ' 49; Greene, L. ' 49; Freeman, H. ' 49; Hoffman, E. ' 50; Abromowitz, M. ' 50; Schotz, H. ' 50; Shulman, B. ' 49; Averbach, J. ' 49; Gross, R. ' 50; Rothschild, D. ' 50; Steinberg, W. ' 49. Fourth Row: Wiener, S. ' 49; Fisher, S. ' 50; Kaplan, D. ' 50; Klein, A. ' 48; Leslie, D. ' 49; Lewy, J. ' 49; Lipsey, S. ' 48; Ellin, E. ' 48; Schreiber, H. ' 48; Grossman, A. ' 48; Winkelman, E. ' 49; Borinstein, J. ' 50; Bellows, S. ' 49A; Block, S. ' 48; Burg, B. ' 49; Arnstein, F. ' 49; Chapman, R.; Kahn, R. ' 48; Rosen- berg, A. ' 49; Tamorkin, B. ' 48; Heymon, A. ' 50; leve, H. ' 48; Schwab, W. ' 50. Third Row. Hartz, M. ' 48; Schoenberg, A. ' 48; Redfield, J. ' 48; Oberfelder, W. ' 48; Winn, P. ' 48; Cole, R. ' 48; Brown, B. S. ' 48; Kohn, A. ' 48; Fridstein, A. ' 49; Siegal, S. ' 48; Goldman, M. ' 49; Wurtzburger, C. ' 48; Lichterman, H. ' 48; Springer, N. ' 48. Second Row: Kawin, W. ' 49; May, J. ' 50; Kaufman, C. ' 50; Gold, J. ' 49; Kane, H. ' 49; Gutentag, J. ' 51; Caplan, S. ' 50; Brenner, W. ' 50; Siegol, W. ' 50; Loeb, H. ' 50; Davis, E. ; Greenfield, D. ' 50; Silversmith, R. ' 50; Fleischmann, E. ' 50; Matusoff, R. ' 51. first Row: Hodin, J. ' 51; Amer, M. ' 51; Atkins, R. ' 51; Garon, L. ' 51; Kaufman, L. ' 51; Hartzmark, A. ' 50; Hortzmark, L. ' 51; Stein, L. ' 51; Freeman, J. ' 51; Norwich, H. ' 51; Greenburger, B. ' 51; Goldberg, A. ' 49; Gorfink, R. ' 51. Missing- Brown, B. H. ' 49; Berman, W. ' 48; Rothstein, R. ' 48; Harris, A. ' 49; Salomon, R. ' 51; Solomon, K., grad.; Kogan, W.; Honigsbaum, F. ; Mehlman, J. ' 51. ZETA BETA TAU An infant Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau was spanked into existence on the Michigan campus in 1912. In its thirty-five year span the fra- ternity has grown from a puny six members to a robust figure of eighty members at present, the largest in its history. The fraternity ' s expansion was rapid, paralleling that of the Uni- versity. In the few years consumed while the organization reached maturity, many chapter houses were occupied, each having a larger capacity than the previous one. Zeta Beta Tau ' s first permanent resi- dence was established in Ann Arbor by the purchase of a home at 807 South State Street. Many are the experiences recalled by chap- ter alumni of this period: the Michigan Opera, Black Friday, and, not the least, conversations with tailor Ozzie Katz. The present house was purchased and remodelled to make it a suitable fraternity lodging in 1922. Until the present day. Phi Chap- ter has dwelt and prospered at 2006 Washtenaw Avenue save during the dark days of World War II when the chapter house, like many others, was converted to a women ' s dormitory. As in the first World War, several of the brothers gave their lives in the second world struggle and many other Phi ' s established enviable records. Nationally, there are forty undergraduate chapters of Zeta Beta Tau and forty-five alumni chapters in as many cities. With its mem- bership augmented by returning veterans, Phi Chapter remains a vital driving force in campus activities. 268 Top Row: Raymond, C; Hawthorne, G.; Adams, G.; Dawson, P.; Murray, C; Heard, W. ; Forrester, D.; Richter, J.; Morrill, T.; Parcells, C.; Wenley, M.; Long, P. Thrd Row. Wilson, D.; Sands, D. ; Ostrander, W.; Brandt, R.; Janda, E.; Riker, A.; Allee, H.; Boegehold, A.; Gould, K. ; Ross, D.; Anketell, T. ; Jeffrey, S.; Woods, F. Second Row: Barber, J.; Strong, E.; Russell, W. ; Straith, D.; Sember, J.; Pound, L.; Westman, J.; Rathbun, R.; Pfohl, P.; Lent, J.; Perkins, E.; Cooke, W. ; Beam, H.; Long, H. First Row: Heard, G.; Roney, J.; Wiles, P.; Kruse, J.; Brossy, F.; Dean, J.; Young, W.; Molkle, P.; Scafuri, A.; Grimes, B.; Esckilson, L.; Case, J.; Deisler, I. ZETA PSI Founded at New York University in 1847 by three undergraduates, John Bradt Yates Sommers, William Henry Dayton and John M. Skillman , Zeta Psi soon expanded along the eastern seaboard and into the south. In 1858 it began its trek across the continent with the founding of the Xi Chapter at the University of Michigan, the fifth fraternity to be represented in Ann Arbor. Founded largely as the result of the work of Liberty Emery Holden, a transfer student from Colby College, and James Franklin Spalding, a freshman, the Xi became the fifteenth chapter of Zeta Psi. Ranking among the oldest fraternities, Zeta Psi has had the repu- tation in the fraternity world of being progressive. It was the first fraternity to establish a chapter on the west coast and was the first American fraternity to establish a chapter in Canada. Yet expansion has been conservatively controlled, and internal development has been the greatest concern within the past fifty years. Zeta Psi was one of the first fraternities regularly to publish a magazine, to or- ganize a central office, to employ a traveling secretary, to incorpor- ate an educational foundation, and is one of the few to maintain a clubhouse in New York City. Since its founding, the Xi Chapter has been one of the most promi- nent within Zeta Psi, contributing many outstanding men to the serv- ices of the country, the University and the Fraternity. It is to be ad- mitted that the Chapter has had its trials and tribulations, but it may well be proud of its ninety year record here at the University of Michigan. 269 PROFESSIONAL Top Row: Cell, James; Holtz, Fred; Water, Duane; Erbaugh, John; Horning, Richard; Roe, Chester; House, Clifford; Todoroff, Theodore; Brown, Homer; Davis, Charles; Churchill, Donald; Cookes, Jack; Kiehler, George; Heflelfinger, John; Thompkins, Harry; Larsen, Robert. Third Row: Winslow, Kenneth; Porretto, Charles; Wilson, Doyle; Fotias, Nicho- las; Stimson, Cyrus; Buchanan, Thomas; Richards, Wilson; Howard, Harry; Woodruff, Robert; Toops, Thorndike; McTaggart, David; Pendergrass, Robert; Beat, Gerald; Maki, Henry; Taylor, Robert; Michels, Robert. Second Row: Parliament, Brut; Reisig, Robert; English, David; Bryant, Milton; Mackey, George; Oliver, William; Jackson, Rockwell, president; Keating, Wil- liam, vice-president; Treat, Donald, treasurer; Swords, Collins; Allen, Richard; Rogers, Rodney; Antilla, Alfred. First Row: Prior, Richard; Short, Lloyd; Barr, William; Nesper, Thomas; Dunn, Ralph; Kinkella, Albert; Kercher, Ervin; Stander, Richard; Sheldon, Sue); Castor, Cecil; Stephe n, Winton. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA The Alpha Kappa Kappa medical fraternity was founded at Dartmouth College in 1 888 for the purpose of advanc- ing medical science, and promoting good fellowship for the mutual benefit of its members. The Alpha lota chapter was instituted at the University of Michigan on June 4, 1906. Each year it sponsors the Alpha Kappa Kappa lectureship for which Alpha lota invites out- standing men in medical science to Ann Arbor to speak be- fore the entire medical school. Among the famous alumni of Alpha Kappa Kappa are Doctors Walter Bauer, Arthur C. Curtis Ch ' m. Dept. of Derm. Syphil; Max M. Peet Professor of Neurosurgery; Norman F. Miller Professor of Ob. Gyn. ; Robert A. Gesell Professor of Physiology; George H. Belote, Carl L. Gillies, Theodore L. Squier, Eugene F. Traub, Jack Walker Jones, Don W. Gudakunst, Frank A. Weiser, George M. Curtis, John L. Garvey. Alpha lota will finish the school y ear by awarding their annual scholarship trophy to the medical student with the highest scholastic average. 27O Top Row: Taylor, R. ' 47; Nichols, F. ' 48; Grow, J. ' 48; Finglelon, D. ' 48; Wagar, Second Row: Phillips, C. ' 48; Carter, J. ' 48; McAlpine, C. ' 48; Forsyth, J. ' 48; S. ' 48; Logolhetis, P. ' 49; Logolhetis, J. ' 49; Beblovi, C. ' 48; Duncan, J. ' 49; Kittle, E. ' 47; Morrow, J. ' 48; Dunn, T. ' 48; Etzel, R. ' 49; Mclntire, S. W. ' 49. Fourth Row.- Klumpp, R. ' 49; Rygh, M. ' 47; Carlson, C. ' 48; Phebus, W. ' 48; Darnell, G. ' 48; Boynton, K. ' 48; Neef, A. ' 48; Lovett, R. ' 48; Culman, W. ' 49; Hammer, A. ' 48; Doney, J. ' 48; Reeber, H. E. ' 48; tutz, L ' 48; Kilkka, C. ' 48; Staff, J. ' 48; Bolino, A. ' 48. First Row: Kelsay, G. ' 49; Campbell, J. ' 48; Nuzum, C. ' 48; Lampugnale, L.; Brewer, T. ' 48; Rock, C. ' 49; Ross, C. ' 48; Schubring, K. ' 48; Kassner, H. ' 49. Bowman, G. ' 48; Southwick, A. ' 48; Dancer, R. ' 49; Blocher, D. ' 48; Gabriel, Third Row. West, R. ' 47; Waggoner, R. ' 49; Powers, J. ' 47; Small, W. ' 48; L. ' 48; Leitz, M. R. ' 48; Secrest, H. R. ' 48. Ruth, N. ' 47, president; Biddinger, C. ' 48, vice-president; Linzel, G, ' 48, treas- Missing: Allen, S. ' 47; Comer, J. ' 47; Fleischhauer, K. ' 47; Kurtz, A. ' 48; urer; Allison, J. ' 48, secretary; Cooper, J. ' 48; Gennrich, F. ' 48; Kenney, D. O ' Connor, J. ' 48; Peters, F. ' 48; Poisson, R. ' 47; Radell, W. ' 47; Romzick, V. ' 49; Mitchell, J. ' 48. ' 50. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Phi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was established at the University of Michigan on May 1, 1920, while the national founding took place at New York University on October 5, 1904. Throughout the intervening years Alpha Kappa Psi has produced many notable alumni. Included in the number are several faculty members of the Business Administration school in the University, and Robert Briggs, Vice-President of the University of Michigan. The organization sponsors lectures by outstanding mem- bers of the industrial world who speak on topics which are pertinent to the interests and careers of these future busi- nessmen. The fraternity is open to men who are majoring in Eco- nomics and Business Administration, and who have an aver- age of two point or above. 271 Top Row: Adams, Dave; Millman, Richard; MacPherson, Robert; Bayer, Wil- Second Row: Hill, Dean; Sercombe, Art, secretory; Belco, Roy, clerk; Kenyan, Mam; McClure, Robert; Sinclair, Richard; Strong, Carter; Gunderson, Howard; Low, William; Weiland, Keith; Krenytsky, Nicholas; Wilson, John. Third Row: Zimmerer, Richard; Black, William; Brubaker, Dale; Carmichael, Jack; Morris, Doug; Peacock, Stan; Harken, Howard; Petersen, David; Pirscher, William; Hazelton, Paul; Geen, Don. Les, vice-president; Anderson, David, president; Price, Stuart, superintendent; Stiffler, David, treasurer; Farrell, William, house manager; Teholiz, Leo. First Row. Freeman, Robert; Meathe, Phil; Derr, Kenneth; Walsh, David; Hass, Arthur; McMichael, John; Macintosh, Douglas; Brady, Holland; Przybylowicz, Al. ALPHA RHO CHI The Architecture and Design students are represented by their professional fraternity, Alpha Rho Chi. The Iktinos Chapter was founded here in 1914, which was also the year of the national founding at the University of Illinois and the University of Michigan. Since its founding, many men have been initiated into Alpha Rho Chi who have later achieved fame in their field. Among the famous graduates who claim Michigan as their Alma Mater, are Eliel Saarinen, who is now director of Ar and Architecture at the Cranbrook School in Birmingham, Michigan; Talbot Hamlin, author of several famous architec- tural books; and Dean Hudnut of the Architecture and De- sign School at Harvard University. The outstanding Senior in Architecture and Design is re- warded for his hard work by receiving the Alpha Rho Chi medal which is given each year. Every May the fraternity gives its big " blowout " of the year, the Greenwich Party. Everybody comes dressed in costume, and the affair is always one of the most success- ful social events on the campus. 272 Top Row: Williams, Robert; Geney, Richard; Buszek, Thaddeus; Sherwin, Ray- mond; Carlson, Jack; Witman, Herbert; Murry, Robert; McGee, Noils; Bouck, Edward; Dix, Shirley. Third Row: McLean, Robert; Vandermeade, Bruce; Nelson, Raymond; Reppen- hagen, Richard; White, Robert; Halloway, Therman; Heuttner, Robert; Camp- bell, Douglas; Cates, Judson; Sena, Robert; Staflfel, Leonard. Second Row: Heath, Ronald; Dussault, Ralph; Benson, Donald, secretary; Paul, John, vice-president; Reed, Richard, president; Fourie, Louis; Dewitt, Paul; Baer, William; Steketee, Kenneth; Pascoe, John. Firir Row: Chamberlain, Robert; Mehaffey, Howard; Pierce; James; Gibbons, Paul, McDonald, Edward; Richards, Robert; Clause, William. Missing: Charbeneau, Gerald; Leonard, Paul; Doerr, Robert; Fields, James; Gilpen, John; Gaskill, Earl; Klopfer, Donald; Laidlow, Robert; Kugler, Fred; Packwood, Burleigh; Timmons, Lamar; Peterson, Robert; Schuppert, William; Thomas, Kenneth. DELTA SIGMA DELTA Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity was founded at the University Michigan in 1 882, and was the first Greek letter society to restrict its membership to students in dental schools and practitioners of dentistry. During its sixty-six years of active life, the growth and activities of Delta Sigma Delta have been healthy and constructive, while the organization has become international in character, having Continental Chapters in six foreign countries. The objective of the fra- ternity is to keep high the standards of dentistry by inculcat- ing in the minds of dental students and practitioners a spirit of fraternal cooperation toward scientific, ethical and professional progress. Besides our social, athletic and other campus activities, our program for the past year included participation in an attempt to form a Professional Interfra- ternity Council for closer cooperation and better under- standing among the professional fraternities themselves, as well as between the fraternities and the University. 273 HHHMHHI Front Row: Eibach, Ernst ' 49; Hall, Philip ' 48; Powrie, Charles ' 48; Johnson, Joseph, grad.; Elgass, George ' 48; Smith, Richard ' 48; Reagan, Arlie ' 49; Bankus, John ' 48; Riley, Richard ' 48; Muntean, Steve ' 48; Edwards, James ' 48. Second Row: Riegel, John, Professor,- Dixon, Robert, Professor; Grady, Vernon ' 48; Folk, Ralph, grad.; Hannington, Ian ' 48; Babcock, Clarence ' 48; Steven- son, Russell, Dean; England, Louis, grad.; Bubert, Rollin ' 48; Gaddis, Robert ' 48; Hogan, Jack, grad.; Burke, Charles ' 48; Schall, Allen ' 48; Waterman, Merwin, Professor. Third Row: Drake, Lawrence ' 48; Bellance, Samuel, grad.; Phelan, John, grad.; Grau, John ' 48; Berry, Thomas ' 50; Aven, Harold ' 49; Deland, Orrin ' 49; Moushey, Eugene ' 49; Haapaniemi, Lester ' 48; Faust, E. J. ' 48; Contrucci, Gregory, grad.; Fritz, William ' 48; Wierda, Gerrit ' 48; Meyers, Hillard ' 48; Galloway, Thomas ' 49. Fourth Row.- Ward, Ted ' 50; Michela, Donald ' 48; Clevenger, Ted, grad.; Maxwell, Harry ' 49; Clarke, Robert ' 48; Davidson, John ' 48; Cullum, Charles ' 48; Barnes, William; Wisniewski, Edward ' 50; Watkins, William, grad.; Spring, Samuel ' 49; Labaw, William ' 48; Krell, Donald ' 49; Chuchian, John ' 48; Bacon, Alexander ' 49; Wolfmeyer, Howard; Liadis, John ' 49. DELTA SIGMA PI XI Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, a professional fraternity in the field of commerce and business administration, has been active on the Michigan Campus for 28 years. The purpose of the fraternity is to encourage scholarship and to promote a closer affiliation between the faculty, the business world, and the students. In carrying out these objectives the fraternity sponsors addresses and discussions by eminent business and profes- sional men. Notable of these this year have been Mr. George B. Bailey, President of the American Institute of Ac- countants, and Mr. George M. Troost, Controller of Chrysler Corporation. In conjunction with the faculty wives the an- nual Christmas Coffee Hour was sponsored for the faculty and the students of the school to become better acquainted. The highest recognition of scholarship in the School of Business Administration is the annual award of the Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key. 274 Top Row: Pulford, G. ' 48; Block, G. ' 51; Asbury, D. ' 51; Hodgson, N. ' 51; Second Row: Schmidt, H. ' 48; Croblree, H. ' 48; Shaw, J. ' 49; Morley, G. ' 49; MacKenzie, J. ' 51; Spencer, H. ' 50; Reynolds, B. ' 50; Marshall, J. ' 51; MaCris, Pierce, B. ' 48; Detar, J. ' 48, president; Kempf, P. ' 48, treasurer; Haynes, B. ' 49, secretary; Concilia, M. ' 48; Wilson, H. ' 48; DeVries, P. ' 49. First Row: Hume, R. ' 48; Bowen, C. ' 49; Emory, B. ' 49; Ham, P. ' 51; Jones, H. ' 50; Crippen, E. ' 50; Torgeson, B. ' 50; Gordon, J. ' 48, vice-president. Missing: Campbell, C. ' 48; Thompson, D. ' 48; Hume, B. ' 48; Robarge, J. ' 49; Voughan, E. ' 48; Gosling, J. ' 50. J. ' 50; Wolf man, E. ' 50; Kretzschmar, B. ' 51; Rieger, J. ' 50; Gordon, C. ' 50. Third Row: Cady, D. ' 48; Anderson, L. ' 48; Wile, D. ' 51; Beasley, F. ' 48, libra- rian; Marshall, J. ' 51; Joos, T. ' 50; Brown, P. ' 50; Cameron, H. ' 50; Caulkins, B. ' 50; Pinkham, R. ' 50; Smith, B. ' 50; Justema, E. ' 49; Fries, C. ' 48. NU SIGMA NU Nu Sigma Nu was the first medical fraternity in the country to be organized. It was founded by six medical students on March 2, 1882, at Ann Arbor, Michigan, where the Alpha Chapter of Nu Sigma Nu is now located. Since that time numerous other chapters have sprung up throughout the country. One of the main activities of the Alpha Chapter of Nu Sigma Nu is to sponsor a medical lecture each year which is open to the public. The 1947 lecture was given by Dr. James Barrett Brown of St. Louis, who spoke on plastic surgery. Our noted alumni include the following men, several of whom are on the present faculty of the medical school: John Alexander, Albert Barrett, Carl Camp, D. Murray Cowie, Arthur Cushnev, Cyrus Darling, George Dock, C. W. Edmonds, Carl Huber, William J. Mayo, Frederick G. Novy, Malcolm Soule, Victor C. Vaughan, Carl Weller, Udo J. Wile, and Frank Wilson. 275 Top Row: (I. to r.) De Vetle, Rusty; Scholten, Don; Schipper, Bill; Dice, Bob; Second Row: (I. to r.) Thon, Ray; Boelkins, Bob; Minderhout, Jock; Van Lonk- Berghuis, Johnny; Eerdmans, Bill; Franke, Armine; De Boer, Dr. Clare; Kemp- huyzen, Morrie, Business Manager; Winter, Fred, Vice-President; Vandenberg, stra, Bob; Walters, Glen; Vender Veer, Cork; Luebke, Ray; Lokker, Dr. Frank; Ed., President; Wilkinson, Bill, Secretary; Martinus, Curly, Sergeant-at-arms; Van Zoren, Jay; Kiester, Gordy; Oliver, Don. Oom, Cuddles; Tamminga, Bill; Lamberts, Bert. Third Row: (I. to r.) Paauw, Al; Smalligan, Don; Schaafsmo, Sy; Hoffman, Firjt Row.- (I. to r.) Kerle, Art; Van Til, Nick; Anderson, Art; Kuipers, Andy; Boyd; Bouwsman, Chuck; Rus, Louie; Postma, Dr. Ed; Wiegerink, Wig; Wyn- Ophoff, Art; Johnson, Bill; Sjaarda, Mart; Robbert, John; Deur, Jule; Hellingo, garden, Mart; Kool, Bernie; Van Beek, Moe; Van Malsen, Clare; Anema, ' George; Mulder, Dr. Art. Missing. Wyngarden, Jim; Jensen, Bill; Peterson, Petie; Pollie, Don. PHI ALPHA KAPPA Phi Alpha Kappa Fraternity was founded in 1929 by a group of 20 graduates from Calvin College, Hope College, and Western Michigan College, all colleges in the western part of Michigan. Since that time the fraternity has grown into an active organization of graduate students from every college of the University. With members concentrating in Medicine, Dentistry, Business Administration, Law, Econom- ics, Engineering, Music, Architecture, Education, Physics, and English, the fraternity promotes a stimulating compan- ionship among men of greatly different educational inter- ests. This interest is carried on after leaving the University, since most of the Alumni settle to live in western Michigan. The Alumni organization is considered to be the most active of its kind. 276 Top Row: Foole, J. ' 51; Kowelkewics, C. ' 49,- O ' Hara, B. ' 51 j Gullen, R. ' 49; Johnston, D. ' 50; Jones, J. ' 51; Wahle, G. ' 49; Halick, J. ' 50; Mclntyre, J. ' 51; Strittmatter, W. ' 50; Hayes, J. ' 51; Hayes, T. ' 49; Klaaren, H. ' 49; Kramer, G. ' 49; Williams, G. ' 49; Forbeck, D. ' 49; Ruedemann, A. ' 49; Quinn, J. ' 49; Bauer, W. ' 50; Wade, F. ' 50; Moore, G. ' 50; McMurray, R. ' 50. Third Row: Deuschle, K. 48; Stewart, L. ' 51; Bonzelaar, A. ' 48; Poznanski, W. ' 50; Kivi, L. ' 50; Newlander, W. ' 50; Garfield, R. ' 50; Evans, R. ' 50; Prange, A. ' 50; Trager, f. ' 50; Hulett, R. ' 50; Van Boven, J. ' 50; DeWitt, W. ' 48; Kilgore, D. ' 50; Hurd, C. ' 50; Rousseau, J. ' 48; Westmaas, W. ' 48; Miller, R. ' 51; Lang, R. ' 51. Second Row: Loomis, F. ' 49; Chase, J. ' 48; Ryan, R. ' 48; Arendshorst, W. ' 48; Pietz, D. ' 48; Gould, S. ' 48; McGee, P. ' 48; Bryant, F. ' 48; Van Dyke, H. ' 48; Ray, K. ' 48; Krust, L. ' 48; Bonzelaar, M. ' 48; Gaukler, R. ' 48; Baumgarten, T. ' 48; Marvel, H. ' 48; Thompson, R. ' 48. Firtt Row: Nettleman, W. ' 51; Fess, C. ' 51; Berry, L. ' 51; Koephgen, J. ' 51; Griffith, D. ' 51; Hammel, R. ' 51; Mikesell, W. ' 51; Hague, G. ' 51; Barry, S. ' 51; Page, M. ' 51; Vande Woo, A. ' 51; Doermann, P. ' 51; Rollins, A. ' 51; Richards, R. ' 51. Missing Apple, V. ' 48; Larson, F. ' 48; Leek, J. ' 48; Wolf, M. ' 48; Schumacher, E. ' 49; Sencer, D. ' 49; Scott, E. ' 50; Peterson, W. ' 51; Woodward, R. ' 51; Johnson, V. ' 51. PHI CHI The Psi Chapter of the Phi Chi Medical Fraternity implanted its roots for the first time in Ann Arbor soil on the sixteenth day of December, 1905. Under the expert guidance of Doctors Rollo McCotter and Howard Cummings, the chapter grew strong and firmly placed itself in the position which it now enjoys on this campus. It has successfully and continu- ously carried out the purposes for which it was installed namely, to provide a select brotherhood of men interested in a mutual field, to aid each other in attainment of their self-prescribed goals, and to engage in activities enjoyed by all during their leisure moments. Special activities sponsored by Phi Chi during the school year include a Spring Formal, several informal parties, and an Initiation Banquet attended by our alumni in town as well as out of town. Our long list of alumni prominent in their respective fields includes such men as Doctors Rollo McCotter, Cyrus Sturgis, Howard Cummings, Reed Nesbit, Henry Ransom, Raymond Waggoner, Bruce Fralick, and Albert Kerlikowske. 277 Top Row.- Rosenberg, Bernard; Garber, Max; Grant, Seymour; Perils, Sanford; First Row. Weiss, Morris; Ablin, George; Dashefsky, Joe; Shackman, Al; Levy, Shufro, Arthur; Talner, Norman; Levenson, Malcolm; Homer, Howard; Cantor, Herbert; Molitz, Eugene; Vander, Seymour. Second Row: Rottenberg, Coleman; Carron, Jonas; Goldrath, Milton; Drickman, Michael; Klug, Al; Finkelstein, Jerome; Hennes, Allen, historian; Koenig, Harry; Adelson, Seymour; Ruskin, David; Epstein, Robert; Portney, Jack. Al; Malach, Monte; Siegel, Daniel, M.D., advisor; Chalat, Ned, President; Cohen, Mel, Treasurer; Kurnetz, Rubin; Gilbert, Michael; Reiser, Milton. Missing Perils, Marvin; Fellman, Sheldon; Rosenthal, Herbert; Leven, Seymour; Michelson, Richard; Jaffe, Martin; Jacobson, Jerry. PHI DELTA EPSILON The Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity was founded at Cornell University in 1904. At the present time there are some forty-seven active chapters at medical schools throughout the United States and Canada. Omega Chapter was organized at the University of Michigan in 1921, and now consists of forty-one members. Activities throughout the year include monthly " lecture dinners " at which some faculty member speaks on a cur- rent medical topic. The group also sponsors an annual lec- tureship for the entire school. It has been the members ' policy to invite one of the Nation ' s leading medical men for this event. This year the Fraternity is inaugurating the policy of awarding a prize cup for scholarship in freshman Gross Anatomy. Omega Chapter is particularly proud of its graduate members who have become prominent men in medicine at the University Hospital here and at hospitals throughout the country. 278 Top Row. Hoyer, T. ' 51; Wenner, B. ' 50; Erikson, D. ' 51; Long, G. ' 48; Porter, P. ' 49; Campbell, H. ' 50; Varney, J. ' 51; Forrer, G. ' 49; Cecil, I. ' 49; O ' Dell, F. ' 49; Andrews, J. ' 49; Fredrickson, D. ' 49; Steinmon, L. ' 49; Swain, R. ' 49; Alford, D. ' 49; Dawe, D. ' 50; Semplici, R. ' 50; Cunningham, I. ' 50. Third Row: Meinke, D. ' 51; Mclnlosh, B. ' 51; Kane, A. ' 49; Ostling, B. ' 48; Gilbert, D. ' 50; McClay, A. ' 49; O ' Quinn, S. ' 49; Johnson, P. ' 49; Alexander, R . ' 49; Reynolds, G. ' 49; Suter, D. ' 50; Pierce, R. ' 49; Gruhzit, C. ' 50; Manz, H. ' 49; Talbert, R. ' 49; Jablowski, J. ' 51; Ivanoff, J. ' 51. Second Row-. McGuire, W. ' 51; Cosens, S. ' 48; Kulinski, E. ' 48; Nicholson, R. ' 48; Heath, P. ' 48; Adams, S. ' 48; Freeman, F. ' 48, president; Brown, C. ' 48, vice-president; Bolsted, O. ' 48; Linderholm, B. ' 48; Blunk, C. ' 48; Bach, N. ' 48; Strempek, W. ' 48. First Row.- Lyzenga, S. ' 51; Anderson, G. ' 51; Brodie, D. ' 49, secretary; Mac- Millan, B. ' 49; Kapp, D. ' 49; Balice, F. ' 49; Buergler, A. ' 49; Felf, J. ' 51: Stone, B. ' 51; Trezise, W. ' 51; Stoneman, S. ' 51. Missing: Seven, M. ' 51; Mikklesen, W. ' 49; Post, D. ' 48; Prior, B. ' 48; Barof- ski, J. ' 50; Clark, J. ' 50; Turner, R. ' 49; Renschler, G. ' 49; Cetnor, E., Hauch, L. PHI RHO SIGMA Zeta chapter of Phi Rho Sigma was founded at the Uni- versity of Michigan in May, 1897, following the establish- ment of the Alpha Chapter at Northwestern University in 1 890. A fraternity of medical students, it is dedicated to the principles of good fellowship and good scholarship. October 25, 1 947 witnessed the celebration in the form of an alumni banquet, of the first fifty years of Phi Rho Sigma at Michigan. A lectureship has been established this year in honor of one of Phi Rho ' s famous alumni, Roy Bishop Can- field, former professor of Otolangology of the University of Michigan Medical School, and famous authority on dis- eases of the ear, nose, and throat. 279 ALPHA CHI SIGMA Top Row.- Good, Robert; Edwards, Lawrence,- Controulis, John; Jackson, Joseph; Carlson, Barber; Smith, Paul; Lesnick, Wallace; Smithies, Henry; Guthrie, Charles; Craven, Robert; Conston, Gus; Rugar, Robert. Third Row: Peterson, Walter; Stepniewski, Daniel; Hazen, George; Kelly, William; Eichbauer, Richard; Lockhart, Douglas; Toole, Richard; Toole, Robert; Boldt, Roy; Pierpoline, Naldo; Baker, Arthur. Second Row: Lutton, James; Bromer, Earl; Bigelow, Wilbur; Girardot, Peter; Cornell, David; Hockenbury, Robert; Baker, Edward; Howell, David; Raunior, Elmer; Aroyan, Harry; Bowers, Richard. First Row.- Asgarzadeh, Kamal; Turner, Robert; Donahue, Joseph; Bentley, Kenton; Jacoby, Robert; Fashbaugh, Howard; Grimes, Harvey; Benjamins, Edwin. TRIANGLES I Top Row: Smith, Harry; Hawkes, David; Kuehl, Roger; Greuntheuer, George; Feldt, Bertil; Hulf, Donald; Blauz, Robert; Crovella, Edward; Weatherwax, William. F rit Row.- Forges, Robert; Haynes, Kenneth; Ford, Robert; Weinstein, LeRoy; Woodman, Robert; Rich, Edward. 280 M O S HE R E O UM S HOYDEN BETSY BARBOUR Betsy Barbour House, residence of a little more than 1 00 women students, is located next to Helen Newberry Resi- dence on a direct line between Angell Hall and the Student Publications Build- ing. It is named for the mother of Re- gent Levi L. Barbour who donated money for the erection of the house in 1917. The lawn separating Barbour and New- berry Houses has the distinction of be- ing claimed by both, but occupied chiefly by the Building and Grounds de- partment, a steam shovel and a net- work of tunnels. Standing, Mi lo right: Steele, Alice senior representative; Dubinsky, Debby secretory; Quirk, Jennie freshman representative; Dougherty, Mary social chairman; Fenker, Barbara senior repre- sentative; Koning, Louise sophomore representative. Seated, Ml to right: Hanneman, Betty president; Caughey, Pat vice-president. Missing: Holland, Barbara secretary. 282 HELEN NEWBERRY Situated across from Angell Hall and behind deep front lawn, Helen New- berry Residence is the oldest women ' s dormitory on campus. It dates back to 1913 when Senator Truman Newberry and Mrs. Helen Newberry Joy appro- priated money from the Newberry es- tate for the house which is named after their mother. At present the house is temporarily " home " for more than 100 women students. Standing: Varnum, Marilyn secretary; Rathbun, Marvel president; Schmidt, Marjorie social chairman. Sealed Merritt, Patricia vice-president; Westcott, Janice treasurer. 283 Qjp COUZENS Top Row: Poppe, Belly; Morof, llene; Sleder, Mary Ann; Yeaw, Marion. Second Row.- Benzino, Lois; Wilson, Nell; Miss Lucille Lawrence social director; Stenglein, Dorothy secretary-treasurer; Nuoffer, Jeanne, presi- dent; Pedersen, Marcene social chairman; Anderson, Ellen vice-president; Posthumus, Louise; Bober, Antoinette. First Row: Worth, Joan; Kaufman, Margaret; Mikula, Jeannette; Durham, Alice; Tomell, Emily; Pollock, Joan. Missing: Dixon, Marilyn; Burbank, Barbara; Mantey, Vesta; Morrison, Carol; Smith, Sally; Franklin, Abby; Lawrence, Dorothy. 284 COUZENS Upon the hill, near its guardian, University Hospital, stands ivy-covered Couzens Hall, home for three years to Michigan ' s student nurses. Many are the tales of fun, of laughter, of trials and tribulations that these walls could tell. Just as in any campus dorm, Couzens Hall has its nightly bridge games, its gab fests and its pre-exam cramming. In the summer, for the nurses are here all year, little bands of students may be seen setting off for a swim at Whitmore Lake, or, armed with hot dogs, taking the road to the Island. Several times a year Couzens opens its doors to say " Open House, and Welcome " to its gentleman friends of the campus. Twice a year the rugs are rolled up in the parlor for a formal dance. Student nurses ' interests are not limited to their profession alone, for on a quiet evening they may be found reading books, listening to records or knitting a handsome pair of Argyle socks, size 1 2. Sports, too, have their enthusiasts, for Couzens sends its teams to the fray in W.A.A. tournaments, and who that could go would miss a Michigan football game? Couzens Hall knows that within its walls there lives a spirit of oneness and cooperation born of striving for a single goal. Solemnly the building stands in tribute to its student nurses and to those who have left its portals to enter their proud pro- fession. 285 BBHBH HENDERSON Top Row. Lindamood, Florence; Johnson, Lois; Baumberger, Trudy; Chase, Pot; Breese, Betty. Second Row. Von Glahn, Carol; Napier, Nelda; Frenchi, Adele; Harju, Esther. Firjt Row. Reeder, Beverly; Goodwin, Evelyn; Pence, Nina president; Mrs. Bosworth; Gibbs, Betty; Burfriend, Agnes. HOLLIS HOUSE Top Row. Ethel Danielson, Martha Tuck, Elaine Richwalski, Rosemary Brown, Jeanne Moore, Beverly Van Patten, Elizabeth Grim, Alice Messenger. Third Row.- Norma Heinze, Eleanor Field, Sally Childs, Barbara Kraus, Gloria Korhonen, Marilyn Cedarlond, Dorothy Bradshaw. Second Row.- Mabel George, Violet Koroloff, Faith Brown, Jane Evans, Becky Mayer, Diane Hacha, Anne Patterson, Shirley Oster. Firjf Row. Mono lu Jacob, loro Angell, Amy Adams, Sue Shmock, Mary Stein. 286 MARTHA COOK House Officer Back Row: Roseanne Swanger, Senior Representative; Carol Knevels, Night Chaperone; Elizabeth Iden, Junior Representative. Front flow: Florence Olsen, Secretary; Pamela Wrinch, President; Patricia Peter, Vice-President; Margaret Didier, Treas- fiocfc Row Bricksen, Ann; Harbour, Arlette; Wilkinson, Mary; LeMire, Denise, Mock, Sally; Campbell, Nollie; Underwood, Nancy; Lash, Carol; Rose, Gerry; Steinmon, Shirley; Martin, Peggy; Hubach, Nancy; KimbcHI, Joyce; France, Wilma; Gildersleeve, Janet; Shafer, Ann; Farmer, Margaret; Hyde, Virginia; Rado, Judith; Green, Katherine; Mosher, Ann; Roberts, Sally; Holler, Joyce; Symons, Nancy; Pravda, Dorothy; Risk, Harriet; Flynn, Marilyn. Fourth Row: Eichhorn, Irma; Matheson, Lois; MacAllister, Fern; Dittrich, Jane; Hoyt, Charlotte; Bacon, Sally; Quiatt, Mary; Graetzer, Marianne; Peare, Beth; Davis, Ann; Hobart, Ran; Myers, Janet; Benesh, Georgiana; Clark, Tupper; O ' Brien, Shirley; Marcus, Harriet; Briegel, Ruth; Wissemius, Dorothy; Von Glahn, Lorraine; Calvin, Jacqueline; Stapleton, Beverly; Schinnerer, Gretel; Andrew, Pot; Haering, llene; Servis, Dorthy. Third Row: MocPhoil, Mary; Enjjstrom, Jean; Sumner, Harriet; Thelen, Barbara; Ringland, Nancy Jean; Olsen, Lenore; Carpenter, Frances; Muir, Barbara; Rodgers, Sally; Hook, Eleanor; Newberg, Pat; Reissig, Sutti; Maitland, Shirley; Carroll, Joan; Redner, Joyce; Berry, Christel; Verrill, Connie; Cross, Ricarda; Herrick, Margaret; Weld, Brooke. First Row: Brice, Arlene; Reaser, Judith; Loitner, Mary; Knode, Kathe; Dodson, Margaret; Fisher, Sandy; Reed, Patricia; Fischbein, Toni; Jones, Carol; Leoke, Barbara; Misner, Jo Anne; Mongeou, Peggy; Latta, Veronica; Carpenter, Barbara. 287 MOSHER Standing: Margaret O ' Leary, Anne McGrew, Mary Van Daff, Freshman President; Joan Pereles, Geraldine Nagler, Mary Davidson, Sophomore President. Seated: Sue Lockwood, Secretary; Mary Ruth Levy, President; Helen Olsher, Vice-President; Esther Stulberg, Junior Class President. Mosher Hall, originally an all-upperclass dorm, included freshmen for the first time this year. A governing board of eleven girls coordinate all the varied activities of the three hundred girls living here. Outstanding among these were the St. Patrick ' s Day tea, the Easter sing held with West Quad, the Junior- Senior breakfast, Honors Dessert, and the annual formal. Top Row: Consuelo Damaso, Consueto Tan, Jeanette Thelan, Murriel Humiston, Joan Barrett, Virginia Beatty, Doris Massey, Alice Swendstrom, Marian Mc- Cord, Joan Roberts, Riva Genfan, Mardred Graves, Marilyn Stone, Azzie Bullock, Petronila Marasigan. Second from Top: Corrine Hakola, Doris Toohey, Phylis Jacoby, Mary Gard- ner, Harriet Mayhew, Mildred Denecke, Marilyn Keck, Evelyn Miklas, Barbara Bodenbender, Marjorie Dangel, Frances Bender, Vera Hosley, Charlotte Wier, Mary Boyle, Marsha LaSage, Yvonne Albright, Marie Springer, Marilee Dia- mond. Third from Top.- Su Liu, Kai Gwoh, Jin Yang, Patricia Dorman, Geraldine Wolfe, Carmeila Kinne, Barbara Cohen, Arline Halperin, Deborah Weiner- man, Patricia Brezner, Mary Stegner, Deloris Glaser, Mary Baldwin, Gloria Palazzola, Delores Lazich. First Row: Ming Hua Djang, Sylvia Tsai, Esperanza Siochi, Gloria Masterson, Audrey Weston, Virginia Woodward, Lee Stein, Rose Adamson, Nancy Wil- liams, Muriel Logan, Ellen Moran, Sybil Johnson, Nedra Ohmstede, Nancy Clark, Dorothy Babcock. 288 MOSHER Top Row Left to Right: Dora DeMaso, Joan Karner, Mary Elizabeth Bayer, Anne Fenker, Janet Reid, Gloria Dangel, Gloria Maxwell, Martha Armstrong, Ruth Kirschbaum, Joan Ellis, Ella May Randall, Lois Wolfe, Virginia Bailey, Mary McGuffey, Catherine Crotty, Carol Schneider, Beverly Ciingman, Jean Faint, Frances Theroux, Jane Zettel, Margaret Reiff, Margaret Pell. Second from Top Islanding! left to Right: Helene Lazarus, Edith Merlin, Marilyn Reed, Beverly Gibbs, Ellen Crawford, Alice McLean, Jerry Barnes, Mary Lou Scanlon, Esther Kaufman, Barbara Hansen, Betty Jean Arndt, Marilyn Wetmore, Renee Pregulman, Betty Hilding, Carolyn Rovas, Mary Lena Robin- son, Rosemary Trowbridge, Ellen Mulvihill, Doris Hatosky. Third from Top (seated) Left to Right: Elizabeth Shetzer, Maxine Moore, Nancy Kling, Marj Eger, June Singley, Audrey Robinson, Patricia Patsloff, Turry Welden, Mary Masloob, Shirley Rosenfeld, Zelda Cohen, Marilyn Glasier, Marj Feitery, Charlotte Eagle, Joan Regent, Rosemary Gottlieb. First Row left to Right: Jean Dickie, Nancy Jo Wheeler, Jane Bueker, Mar- garet Arozian, Rhona Morrison, Mary Procyszyn, Patsy Parkin, Joyce Clark, Eleanor Karbal, Elaine Greenbaum, Helen Pines, Eva Zaretsky, Laurel Roden, Rita Ellenport. Top Row Standing: Betty Lou Zweimer, Joanne Bozer, Elinora Breitmeyer, Third from Top Seated: Mildred Fox, Ruth Sammet, Carmen Maldonado, Gloria Safer, Pat Gillian, Louise Greendorfer, Joan Goldstein, Julianna Marsh, Rosa | ie Saban Harriet Silep, Joyce Briskman, Joyce Brawer, Geraldine Ion- Beverly Olsynski, Marcia McKie, Margaret Howat, Lois Cronkwright, Margaret n i don. Joan Woodford. Martha Co ins. Bettv Hnnsen. Bubb. Second Row from Top Left to Right: Jean Meengs, Marjorie Ingram, Chris- tine Linderman, Barb Hurlbut, Jean Huber, Catherine Wetzel, Mary Stone, Anne Grainger, Betty Corley, Janet Cass, Barbara Kruse, Arlee Ross, Marjorie Kick. don, Joan Woodford, Martha Collins, Betty Hansen. Fi ' rst Row Seated: Maxine Ryceman, Sally Drake, Charlotte Miller, Beverly Steinman, Beverly Baron, Ruth Kahn, Marilyn Goldman, Harriet Stern, Rose- mary Levin, Ruth Nelson, Carolyn Foster. 289 JORDAN Jordan Hall opened its doors to up- perclassmen as well as freshmen for the first time this year. The freshmen were kept busy by their Jordan Journal, while the sophomores organized the Glee Club, which added a great deal to the Christmas program. An innova- tion this year, a dramatic club, was or- ganized and has brought good enter- tainment as well as aiding in bringing the girls in different parts of the dorm in closer contact. On the cultural side, many additions have been made to our classical music library. Top Row: Grossman, F. ; Nattson, N.; Hemelhock, B.; Norem, M. J.; Polcora, R. Second Row: Lucks, R., secretary; Taelle, M., treasurer; Cregor, J., president; Boucher, B., vice-president; Raabe, J., social chairman. First Row: List, S.; Hendricks, M.; Cady, D.; Ingling, J. Missing: Estep, Margo. 290 STOCKWELL Stockwell Hall, the largest women ' s dormitory on the Michigan campus, also has the distinction of being the newest women ' s residence. Located only a few blocks from campus, and noted for its spacious living quarters, Stockwell has been high on the priority list of many coeds. With the return of pre-war so- cial life, this phase of collegiate life has not been neglected by Stockwell girls either. Starting in the fall with post- game football open houses, continuing with a Christmas party, and culminated by the annual Stockwell Formal, the gals finished a gay, busy and success- ful year. First Row: Sollenberger, Arlene, music director; Sorenson, Carolyn; Schlademan, Nan; Bledselde, Gerry; Mills, Cynthia. Second Row: Ouinell, Marion, junior president; Literaty, Nadene, secretary; Greenwald, Joan, president; Keen, Marjorie, treasurer; Martin, Gladys, athletic chairman. Third Row.- St. Clair, Margaret, sophomore president; Brennan, Corrinne; Dolan, Nancy. Not in Picture: Jan Osgood, Jean Lange, Sally Musselman, Marilyn Bates, Mim Levy, M. J. Whitney, Alberta Brown, Jean Lindenschmidt. 29f ALLEN RUMSEY Top Row: Blaisus, Joseph; Bulkley, Melvin; Mass, Howard; Bowman, Robert; Second Row: Hack, Milton; Massnick, Donald; Lewis, John; McKie, Robert; Nitz, Nelson; Doersam, Arthur, judicial chairman; Burton, Robert; Loughrin, Hancock, John; Bowers, Gerald, president; Schooley, Nicholas; Marakas, John, Ted; Goodman, Berk; Loughrin, Harry; Chin, William. sports chairman; Lewinson, Edwin; Lichtenborg, William, treasurer. Third Row.- McKie, Gerald; Noble, William, Nycz, Edward; Stradler, Louis, First Row: Cook, Bruce, social chairman; Chuchian, John; Skidmore, Edward; academic chairman; Armstrong, Jack; Borrmann, William; Reineck, James; Lockyer, Gordon; Blanks, Douglas; Young, Donald; Ridley, Howard; Boyne, Howell, Carrington; Dietrich, Jack; llnicki, Donald, secretary. John; Watson, Richard. Top Row.- Knox, James; Spencer, Clyde; Ferrara, Richard; Linker, John; Wuerth, Second Row: Greene, Robert; Morris, Kenneth; Montgomery, Justin; Rose, Howard; Dagleish, Douglas; Eicher, Howard; Carlson, Alben. Clinton; Phinney, Ralph; Boldt, Henry; Connolly, William; Luz, Robert; Harry, Gordon. First Row: Lazar, Jacob; Daly, Leo; Daly, Lyle; Speck, Carlson; Leary, Corne- lius; Degenhardt, Ted; Poyne, Charles; Edman, John; Nibbelink, Paul. 292 FLETCHER HALL Although Fletcher Hall is the smallest men ' s residence on the campus, it has estab- lished for itself a reputation of self-sufficience and calm determination. One may see this by recalling the dorm ' s record in competitive events in the past few years. The hall received first prize in the 1947 " Michigras " for the best booth (Marryin ' Sam ' s Hitch- ing Post); the residence hall tennis championship; and the I.M. handball championship. It also obtained third place Honorable Mention in the Homecoming Displays for both 1946 and 1947. Many people only look bewildered when they are asked about the location of Fletcher Hall. In order to reach the dorm, one must first go to the I.M. Building. Across from this building, on Sybil Street, there stands an unobtrusive three story structure. That is Fletcher Hall. One hundred and six men live in double (formerly single) rooms. They have to eat on campus as meals are not served in the hall. The executive offices are occupied by two of the most likeable people in the residence hall system Mr. and Mrs. Robert Swengel. They are assisted by Chuck Donoghue, resident advisor, and the other officers of the dorm, headed by President Barry McCabe. Top Row.- Gresla, Dick; Geib, Cortland; Waller, John; Luebeck, Al; Lemler, Dana; Curtis, Bob; Mulford, Bob; Gegich, Steve; Simms, Art; Miller, Al; Yearnd, Jim; Tsitos, Ernest; Rehfus, Dick; Pekuri, Ken; Kosick, Joe. Third Row: Schroeder, Ralph; Roberts, Bill; Evans, Gerry; Johnson, Harold; Cooke, Stan; Feldman, Hal; Wiesenmaier, Bernhard; Wesson, Jack; Richards, Bill; Furs, Dick; Schmidt, Guy; Dickey, Lamonl; Guth, Dick. Second Row: Cohen, Al; Stevens, Jud, scholarship chairman; Blue, Russ, athle- tic chairman; Adams, Chuck, treasurer; Kuick, Don, vice-president; McCabe, Barry, president; Mrs. Sengel, house director; Mr. Sengel, resident advisor; Donoghue, Chuck, assistant resident advisor; Kephart, John, secretary; Morris, Pnil - s cio1 chairman, Fonville, Chuck, judicial chairman; Pringle, Andy; Palel, Shashikant. Fl jt Row . p erry Jomes . Larser); Don . Tromsley, lorry, Fausch, Myron; Christin, Gerry; Theisen, Don; Schueler, Dick; Gaskill, Bob; Coleman, Gene. 293 TYLER HOUSE Top Row.- Jackson, James; Baum, Royce; Clifton, William; Heinen, Paul; Shack- man, Norman; Baker, John; Puffer, Claude; Martin, Orval; Shew, Richard; Humphrey, Donald; Flury, Gerald. Fourth Row-. Weaver, Donald; Fish, Lawrence; Modelled, Andrew; Sowter, John; Mak, Martin; Lorenzana, Moses; Jenison, Daniel; Barie, James; Zylow- ski, Robert; Rasche, David; Wolf, George; Render, Ronald; Frey, Keith. Third Row: Sommons, Howard; Uchitelle, Robert; Contant, Claude; Stotzer, Donald; Badillo, Juan; Eby, Roy; Oseid, Donald; Sears,, Stephen; Cory, Robert; don, William. First Row.- Swan son, Leonard; Reyes, Mario; Flanagan, Daniel; Flanagan Richard; Uhle, Alvan; Dublancia, Walter; Mahon, Chester; Simmons, Robert Cot fright, Richard; Lazaredes, Costas. ; Top Row.- Saulson, Stanley; Knoepffler, Albert; Posheszny, Donald; Retich, John; Conway, Keith; Hewitt, Richard; Siegle, John; Cusulas, George; Knoepf- fler, Aldo; Whedon, Edwin; Miller, Nevin. Woodworth, Lester; Powers, Robert; White, Robert; Hoyt, George; Mick, Wyatl. First Row.- Jones, David; Armstrong, James; Drutowski, Richard; Horowitz, Third Row: Feldkamp, Lauren; Jones, David; Jones, Arnold; Gover, Robert; Myron; McLean, W. M., resident advisor; Brown, Norman, council; Held, Theunissen, Bruce; Hoyt, John; Schwartz, Howard; Stinson, Ronald; DeGrace, Charles, president; O ' Hern, William, treasurer; Preddice, Robert, social; William; De Maria, Frank; Calahon, Lawrence; Paulson, Clifford; Wilkie, Leslie. Second Row: Hass, David; Harms, William; Perkins, Arthur; Gibson, Charles; Cummins, Dean; Reiher, Harold; Chalmers, James; Forbes, John; Greer, Edgar; Shelton, William, council; Gardner, Robert, East Quad representative; Stein- hrdt, Irwin, Poet Laureate; Hilbers, Gerard, secretary. 294 ADELIA CHEEVER Top Row: Krosnick, Dolores; Gwardz, Cenlio; Massignon, Betty; Ziegler, Ruth; Albiston, Clara, vice-presi- dent; Kline, Dorothy, secretary-treasurer; Fox, Sue; Wilson, Stella; Johnston, Marlyn; Studer, Joan; Butter- field, Phyllis; Griffen, Esther; McPhail, Marie; Dikeman, Margaret. First Row. Lawson, Helen; Cole, Betty; Pierce, Patricia; Constantino, Mary, president; Metz, Norma, Manley, Mary; MacDonald, Betty; Yamamoto, Marie. WENLEY HOUSE Standing, left to right: Wilhelm, George, athletic chair- man; White, Gerald, presiding justice; Arcuri, Joseph, treasurer; Gottschalk, Arthur, secretary. Seated, left to right: Mrs. R. J. McCormick, house direc- tor; Lamb, Eugene, president; Welke, William F. social chairman. 795 PROFESSIONAL Top Row. Zenger, Doris; Rockwell, Evelyn; Molina, Elba; Panlilio, Elsie, Hofstra, Second Row.- Waid, Margaret; DeWitt, Margaret; Wilson, Margaret; Watson, Dorothy; Cattell, Patricia; Moss, Barbara; Martelino, Lucila; MacAllister, Fern; Jane; Under, Sarah; Jacobacci, Louise; Barrett, Dorothy; Randolph, Jane; Toncray, Jean; Myers, Carolyn. Rosser, Merryday. Third Row: Conklin, Emma Jane; Andrews, Patricia; Rennich, Barbara; Carson, Firsf Row: Marzolf, Mary F.; Holmes, Joyce; Ling, Victoria; Locken, Gail; Muriel; Jones, Bette; Kosler, Clair; Zabel, Jane; Holderidge, Jean; Marin, Caldwell, Arlene; Mandenberg, Anne; Walker, Elizabeth; Hyde, Grace. Minosa; Wang, Hsi-Yen; Clunas, Beldora; Grigsby, Margaret. ALPHA EPSILON IOTA Alpha of Alpha Epsilon lota has the double distinction of being the first chapter of this sorority in the nation, (founded here in 1890), as well as the only professional sorority for medical women on this campus. Since 1922 Alpha has enjoyed having its own chapter house, ideally situated on Park Terrace, making both the medical school buildings and University Hospital readily accessible. Of a total of sixty-three girls currently enrolled in the Univer- sity of Michigan Medical School, fifty-five are members of Alpha. Four of the senior girls have been elected to Alpha Omega Alpha. While social functions can hardly be considered of primary importance in the sorority ' s program, the annual fall tea, open houses following football games, the formal Christmas party, monthly faculty dinners, pledging, and initiation banquet, and the annual senior breakfast serve to fill the year with more than anatomy, pathology, pedia- trics, and related subjects. 296 NIZATIONS 297 STUDENT LEGISLATURE HARVEY WEISBERG, President Student government on the Michigan campus finally seems to be coming into its own. Since its rebirth in March, 1946, the Student Legislature has struggled through a stage of in- fancy, suffered the usual siege of " growing pains, " and is at last emerging as a focal point of campus interest. That the Michigan student has become aware of the benefits which may arise from a strong student government is ap- parent from the results of the last Legislature election. Changed from the traditional two-day affair to a one-day vote, a University record was still smashed when 5,300 stu- dents went to the polls to vote for their favorite candidates. .The Legislature, starting as a small group of 18 mem- bers in 1946, has increased in both size and scope, until today its membership has risen to fifty, and its influence reaches into all facets of student life, both locally and na- tionally. One of its most notable achievements of the past year was its decision to affiliate with the newly-formed National Student Association. Harvey Weisberg, the current President of the Student Legislature, was recently elected to the top post of the Michigan Region of the N.S.A. a tribute both to his personal abilities and the influence of this University in N.S.A. affairs. Michigan students will remember the 1947-48 Student Legislature mainly for its successful program to obtain better seats and ticket distribution for the Wolverine football con- tests in the fall. Mainly through the efforts of this body, some Michigan students are now actually sitting on the 50- yard line. Other notable achievements of our student government this year included the initiation of a system of faculty grad- ing, conducting a housing survey of Ann Arbor for student rooms, reorganization of election methods and qualifica- tions, establishment of the Student Book Exchange and Men ' s Judiciary Council as independent organizations, pres- entation of the Homecoming Dance, conduction of various campus elections, and the initiation of a board of " student experts " , who will act as curriculum advisors to new Michi- gan students. Standing. Tom Walsh, Jim Risk Seated.- Connie Converse, Warren Bovee, Harvey Weisberg, Jim Brieske, Ruth Klausner. 298 STUDENT LEGISLATURE 1st Semester Front Row: George Gordon, Tony Spade, Chuck Lewis, Bob Silver, Leroy Daggs, Tom Walsh Second Row. Polly Hanson, Jan Osgood, Jim Brieske, Warren Bovee, Harvey Weisburg, Connie Converse, Ruth Klausner Third Row.- Rulh Seilz, Dave Baldwin, Walt Klee, Bob Carpenter, Dave Dutcher, Dick Kelly, Paul Harrison, Bob Tisch, Ken Bissel, Penny Klausner 2nd Semester Front Row: Al Maslin, Donald Rothchild, Norman Gottlieb, Blair Moody, W. Gripman, Bob McGee, John Sweets Second Row: Norris Domangue, Betty Clark, Shirley Osgood, Anna McGrew, Allyn, Rosen, Elinow Abrahamson, Hanny Gross, Jean Leonard Third Row: Joe Miller, Charles McKeen, Walt Schaeffer, Paul Anderson, Dick Hait, Dick Burton, Bell Miller, Marshall C. Lewis, Walter Shaffer, Al Millstein 299 STUDENT LEGISLATURE Public Relations Committee Social Service Committee Cultural and Educational Committee Varsity Committee The big problem facing the Legis- lature last year was an internal one. The organization had run the gamut from a highly central- ized group throwing all the work on a few members, to an unwieldly collection of almost 20 c ommit- tees. Now, under a plan submitted by Weisberg, the Legislature has swung back to a middle position, using six committees which rely to a great extent upon volunteer work from students who are not members of the organization. Those committees are: Social Serv- ices, Cultural and Educational, So- cial Events, Varsity Affairs, Na- tional Student Association, and Public Relations. Social Committee 300 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Historically Michigan fraternities have encouraged high scholarship and taught group living. They have not only co-operated with the administration of the University, but they have also had a significant part in growth and development. They are recognized as responsible organizations having a real interest in promoting the best that there is in student life. The fraternities each year sponsor an interfraternity ball and an interfraternity sing, among other interfra- ternity social activities. The fraternities give an annual Christmas party for all the children in Ann Arbor free of charge. They are also actively and financially interested in the University Fresh Air Camp. Fraternities at Michigan will continue their traditions built up over the years. They will continue to co-operate with the University Administration, and they will continue to carry on the activities which they feel will not only benefit themselves as fraternity men and individuals, but will benefit the University and society in general. Henry Meyer, President I. F. C. Christmas Party Standing: Bruce Lockwood, James Toler, James McCobb; Secretary-Treasurer, Henry Meyer, Joseph Wimsatt. Missing: William Oberfelder. 301 ENGINEERING COUNCIL The Engineering Council, student government of the Engineer- ing College, launched its 1948 program with an impressive Activities Card project. Over three thousand of these cards were sold last fall during registration, offering a variety of projects to the student body during the academic year. Joining forces with Tau Beta Pi, the Council raised the cur- tain on the campus social season when they presented King Cole ' s Court, the first all-campus dance of the fall semester. A Council committee, headed by Phil Stemmer, 48E, has been working on an information book for Freshmen and transfer students. One of the Council ' s most vital projects was a Stu- dent Convention held early in the spring semester for co- ordinating the activities of various student organizations. The result was an integrated program of student projects through- out the school year which would include smokers, mixers, and lecture series. The Honor Council was reorganized by the Engine Council to administer the honor system for the upper classmen in the college. During the spring semester the Coun- cil sponsored a basketball team which competed in the Intra- mural League under their coach, Mack Suprenowicz, ' 50E. Everett Ellin, President First Row: D. Sagaser, J. Cox vice president, E. Ellin president, R. Shields Allison. Second Row: H. Schreiber, E. Harper, R. Shelley, P. Stemmer, J. Morrison. Third Row.- J. Robinson, W. Osgood, J. Nehmon. secretary, S. Saulson treasurer. K. 302 High pressure advertising Engineers were never so social A 1 JN ooUO UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN College of Engineering CLASS MEMBERSHIP AND ACTIVITIES CARD B C ia entitled " fo all the benefits and privileges of a member in good standing o! the Class a! " T.Cf . for the -So ?Somester, 1947 S ENGINEERING COUNCIL s? ,.w Ct x CM L. T-eaaurer President ' I |2 " ' 3 4 5 i 6 D This card and the price of one admission will get engineers in any show in town. President and Dean Star attraction King Cole A ACTIVITY CARDS PROVIDE : class 303 UNION The governing body of the Michigan Union is the Board of Directors. It in- cludes ten members representing the faculty, alumni and the Board of Re- gents; student members are the Presi- dent and Secretary, chosen by the Se- lections Committee, and six vice-presi- dents who are selected in yearly cam- pus-wide elections. Under the Board operate five committees: Selections, Nominating, Finance, House, and Ac- tivities. The general manager is respon- sible to the Finance Committee and has charge of personnel and business ac- tivity. EUGENE SIKOROVSKY, President of the Union BOARD OF DIRECTORS Bock Row: Charles Kerner, Thomas Walsh, Howard DeMallie, Robert Landlaw, William MacRilchie., Ross Hume. Fronf Row: John Huss, Clyde Recht, Eugene Sikorovsky, E. Allan Farnsworth, Dean Erich Walter. Mining: Professor C. O. Wisler, Professor A. L. Clark, Dean Emeritus, J. A. Bursley, T. Hawley Tapping, Professor Carl Brandt, Regent Harry Kipke, Professor Robert Rodkey. .- 304 UNION MERLIN TOWNLEY Administration E. ALLEN FARNSWORTH, Secretary Left Keith Jordan, Loyal Jodar, Social Right Wm. Tattersall, Jock Krause, House. Left Joseph Frein, Richard Hilt, Pub ic ry. Right Robert Olshefsky, Robert Holland, Campus Af- fairs. 305 UNION The Michigan Union, established through the combined efforts of alumni, students and faculty members, is the central organization serving men at the University. In 1903, after several years of discussion, a concrete plan was first proposed to establish a men ' s club. During the next year, the Union was incor- porated under the laws of the State of Michi- gan. In 1907 the Union occupied its first quarters in the former home of Judge Cooley. Growth of the Union in ensuing years nec es- sitated construction of a newer and larger building, funds were raised by a nationwide campaign, and ground was broken in 1916 on the site of the Cooley home. In 1918 the Board of Regents voted to in- clude membership fees in University tuition, and by spring of 1920 the new building was ready for use by members. Total cost of the Union was increased to more than two mil- lion dollars by the addition of a new wing in 1937. The Student Activities Office, on the first floor of the Union, is the home of the Activi- ties Committee and hub of campus life. The President, Secretary, and Junior Executive Council of the Union supervise the fifty or more projects carried out every year. The ten council members are divided among five committees staffed by sophomores and freshmen interested in the various activities. Well, I swan! Student Office Staff Members 306 UNION Campus Quarter Football Mixer The Social Committee provides specialty dances such as the Sweater Hop and the Helzapoppin Dance to supplement regu- lar Friday and Saturday evening Union membership dances held in the ballroom. An all-campus Christmas Party held in Hill Auditorium, presented a variety of holiday entertainment. Many activities are planned and executed in the Student Activities Office; there is always a place for new ideas. Each semester the Student Offices arrange a meeting to familiarize prospective staff members with Union organization. To the new student, the Union extends its facilities and the opportunity to use them for the benefit of himself, his fellow students and the University. The Michigan man will discover that the Union ' s facilities stand ready to serve him in any way possible. Down in the Alleys Union Formal 307 MEN ' S JUDICIARY COUNCIL Seated, eft to right: George Vetter, Paul Harrison, Clyde Recht, President; Sidney Zeller. Standing, left to rig if: Al Warner, Everett Ellen, Ken Bissell. Under the leadership of Clyde Recht, the Men ' s Judiciary Council continues its work of handling disciplinary and other jurisdictional cases on the Michigan campus. Originally an integral branch of the Michigan Union, the Men ' s " Judich " was organized as an independ- ent body in the spring of 1947. The Council ' s membership is open to any interested student who has 60 or more credit hours in the university. Membership application is handled entirely on a petition basis. Composed of seven members, the Council supervises student elec- tions, handles cases in student discipline, and has control of campus honorary societies. As a part of its future planning, the Council is organizing a tryout system, whereby its new members will receive specific training before assuming their duties on the Council. Other officers of the Council include Paul Harrison, Secretary. 308 WOMEN ' S JUDICIARY COUNCIL Standing: Betty Hahneman, chairman. Seated, left to right: Polly Hanson, junior member; Helen Oshler, junior member; Virginia Olberding, senior member; Sarah Jane Stephenson, secretary; Eileen Scanlon, junior member. The Women ' s Judiciary Council enforces women ' s house rules. " Judish " is composed of three seniors and three juniors, and is headed this year by Betty Hahneman, chair- man, and Sarah Jane Stephenson, secretary. The Council members are assisted by five sophomore aides. Although the Council ' s duties formerly included conducting interviewing and peti- tioning for League offices, this work has been taken over this year by the newly- formed Interviewing Committee. " Judich " now serves entirely in enforcing campus rules, and in supervising quiet hours and closing hours in women ' s residences. Members of the Council are appointed each year through the regular League peti- tioning and interviewing system. Each year two of the junior members are appointed to the posts of chairman and secretary for the following year. Standing. Martha Armstrong, Monica Geiger, Betsey Vinieratos. Sitting: Marge Flint, Ruth Hanson. 309 LEAGUE COUNCIL CYNTHIA COTES President SARAH SIMONS Vice President The Michigan League Undergraduate Body is the Organization to which all women on campus belong. Its purpose is to encourage active co- operation in the work of women students ' self- government. The Michigan League Undergrad- uate Council is the governing body of the Michi- gan League Undergraduate Body. Its purpose is to give adequate and efficient expression to the opinion of women students in the matters of gen- eral college interest. Plans for the year for each department are made by the chairman of the department and her committee, and each chairman reports these plans to the Council and also keeps the Council informed as to the progress in carrying out these plans. The Council as a whole is constantly on the alert for new ideas and methods that may be used to improve the work of any or all de- partments of the League. Thus, one of the aims of the Council this year is to respond to student a lr " Eichorn. A,, embly President " " .- ' ... Pr es.denl , President J Xce Johnson, D oily Women ' s Editor 310 LEAGUE COUNCIL demand by adding new activities whenever there is a need for them. The Women ' s League was founded in 1890 and had its headquarters in University Hall. Its first function was an Orientation Program for freshman women during which members of the League introduced the new girls to each other and to professors, and helped them to find suit- able lodgings. When Barbour Gymnasium was built, the Women ' s League moved its headquar- ters there, and remained there until 1929 when the University of Michigan League Buildin g was built. Out of the first Executive Committee, com- posed of students, and its Advisory Board, com- posed of Ann Arbor residents, the present Under- graduate Council has evolved. Through the years, the scope of its activities has broadened from an orientation program to the present list of activities which includes all women students at the University of Michigan. RUTH KIAUSNER Secretary JERRY GAFFNEY Treasurer Barbara Busse, Social Chairman Lucille Kennedy. Publicity Chairman Donis Murray, Chairman Anne McGrew, Personnel Merit-Tutonal Chairman lanet Cork, I pobertson. Orientation Ch nir nan Chairman m Char.0... Bryan ' . Student Dorothy Beatty. Women s k Exchange Glee Club Chairman 311 INTERVIEWING COUNCIL r $F $ I A : Left to right: Barbara Hitchcock, Secretary; Donna De Hardy, Jo Reuland, Chairman; Mary Stierer; Mary Carolyn Wright; Joan Johnson. When the Women ' s Judiciary Council was organized seven years ago, one of its functions was the interviewing of all women who were interested in League positions. In 1947 the constitution of the League was revised so that a separate Interviewing Committee was established and made a part of the student government. The Committee chooses women for such positions as the Judicial Council, the chairman of the JGP and the Sophomore Cabaret, and the officers of the League itself. Made up of sorority and independent women, the Committee tries to fill the positions with a proportionate number of affiliated and non-affiliated women. Interviewing for more than two hun- dred positions has been done this year. All appointments are announced in the spring at Installation Night. December Interviewing 312 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Standing: Leslie McVey, Jeanelte Collins, Jane Wetmore. Sifting.- Phyllis Leaf, Kathleen Watson, Sally Stamats. The Panhellenic Association is the governing board for the 21 sororities on campus. One of the main purposes of the organization is the encourage- ment of inter-sorority cooperation. This is done by means of exchange din- ners and other social functions. Pan Hel also works in close contact with Assembly on the Faculty Teas and on their combined project, the Fresh Air Camp for underpriviledged children. In conjunction with this project Pan Hel is active with I.F.C. on the annual Spring Tag Day. Pan Hellenic Recognition Night gives a stimulus to active campus life by its acknowledgment of high activity participation and scholarship. The Association also compiles a book- let for the use of rushees, and sets up the rules for initiation. Rushing is con- ducted formally in the spring and often informally in the fall. Rushing Conference 313 ASSEMBLY BOARD Scaled, left to right: Betty Spillman, Irma Eichhorn, Nona Fietze, Mary Ouiatl. Mandmg Betty Lou McGeath, Dulcie Krasnlck, Joan Carroll. Assembly is a working example of democratic self-government for Michigan ' s independent women. It endeavors to further the rights of Independents on campus, to encourage good scholarship and to promote interest in extracurricular activities. Every independent woman is automatically a member of Assembly and by being repre- sented by the house president at weekly Dorm and league house meetings, she is kept well informed of important campus events. This year Assembly celebrated its thirteenth birthday, and its mem- bers have strived to make it the " luckiest " and best season yet. Early in the fall, traditional Assembly Fortnight events gave everyone a chance to meet the new officers and to become acquainted with Assembly. The climax of all activities was Recognition Night, when outstanding independent women were honored. Other calendar highlights included Fresh Air Ball, League House Dances and Assem- bly Ball. Assembly still remains Michigan ' s living proof of the Dec- laration of Independence. Assembly Fortnight 314 JUNIOR GIRLS PLAY Top Row.- Joan Silver man, Harriet Fenske, Betty Estes, Beverly Ketcik, Mary Alice Cheney, Corrinne Firth, Barbara Sickels. Middle Row-. Virginia Coffin, Alline Brown, Jacqueline Reid, Martha Delano, Barbara Kelso, Marcia Lipsett. Front Row-. Virginia Garritsen, Camille Porch, Eugenia MacCallum, Pat Baumgarten, Nathalie Elliot, Ann Tuck. Missing-. Jeanne Blinn, Judy Minoque. The Junior Girls ' Play or simply JGP, which stands for Junior Girls Play, is produced each year by the Junior girls of the Junior class. The entire play is written, staged and produced exclusively by the Junior girls. JGP, which stands for Junior Girls Play, enables the Junior girls to meet together as a Junior class and to work on a common Junior project. At the same time, it gives the Junior girls a chance to display their talents and to gain experience through participation in a Junior girls ' production. (Editor ' s note: The abo ve paragraph was written by a Jr. girl). The JGP contributes to the entertainment of the campus and it provides funds for the Fresh Air Camp which is a League project. Pat Hannegan general chairmaned the central committee of twenty-four girls. Approximately two hundred girls participated in the actual committee work. The script, " Make Mine Michigan, " was written in the fall semester by Marty De Lano. It was a parody on campus life, presenting takeoffs of Tag Day, the Student Publication Building and others. Since its origin forty-one years ago when six junior women presented a play exclusively for the senior women, JGP has grown into one of the outstanding presentations in campus entertainment. Pat Hannegan, General Chair- man; Pat McKenna, Director; Nancy Hess, Assistant Chairman. 315 SOPH CABARET Back Row.- Joyce Keen, Carol Cummings, Virginia Jo Veig, Betty DeGuise, Joan Sheppard, Edith Andrew, Ann Sauer, JoWilson, Marie Hedrick. Middle Row: Jo Chapel, Mary Riggs, Marilyn Stone, Barbara Seibert, Frances Suffness, Joan Makielski, Shirley Spiller, AnnRogers, Nancy Cupples. Front Row: Jeanne Hendel, Boots Kallman, Shirley Osgood, Pat Lewis, Margery Metzger, Eleanor Littlefield, Helen Bower. Each year the Sophomore women present an evening of merriment known as the Sophomore Cabaret. This began many years ago when the Cabaret consisted of a dance to which merchants came to sell their wares. As it grew into a tradition, the Cabaret added a floor show and novelty booths to the evening. After having spent four years on war work, the Sophomores re-opened the Cabaret in 1946. In 1947 the show, for the first time, was presented on two nights. The entire production was on the biggest scale in its history, with more attractions and a bigger budget than ever before. Nearly two hundred Sophomore women were mem- bers of the many committees. The general chairman of the twenty-seven members of the Central Committee was Joyce Atchison. Through its efforts this year, Sophomore Cabaret has raised a large fund for the Fresh Air Camp. As an organization, it unites the Sophomore women and develops in them the qualities of leadership and responsibility in management. Joyce Atchison, General Chairman; Jo Henderson, Assistant Chairman; Gail Huntingdon, Floorshow Director. 1 316 W. A. A. Fourth Row, (eft to right: Barbara Forster, Gwen Keister, Jo Ann Miles, Harriet Fenske, Naida Chernow, Gerry Wolfe, Pat Peter, Irene Straub. Third Row: Rose Marie Shoetz, Mary Ann Harris, Alline Brown, Mary Heilman, Lydia Ann Creed, Shurly Ash, Marjorie Dangel. Second Row.- Gwen Sperlich, Beverly Garrett (Treasurer), Janet Osgood (Secretary), Betty Eaton (President), Roe Keller, (Vice- President), Judy Diggs, Pot Newberg, Marilyn Sheldon. First Row: Jackie Reid, Lillian Winquist, Betsy Bousfield, Ruth Ann Hansen, Margaret Frostic. Missing: Mary Cobane, Nancy Vedder. W. A. A. promotes participation in athletic activities, empha- sizes physical fitness and fosters a comprehensive recrea- tional program for university women. Headed by President Betty Eaton, the W. A. A. annually promotes Michigras and Lantern Night. It also sponsors regular weekly sports nights at the I. M. building, promoting co-recreation and athletic activities for mixed groups. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB The Physical Education Club is a professional and social group for majors and minors. The club holds assemblies each week at which outside speakers, demonstrations, and competitive games and sports are featured. During the year a tea was given by the major students for their faculty. One of the most important projects of the club was the recreational parties held at the WAB. Danc- ing, ping pong, bridge, bowling, and refreshments were available. Top Row, left to right.- Jeri Mulson, Shirley Swanson, Verna Smith, Mary Grace Childs, Doris Biddle, Edith Resnick, Marjorie Ingram, Mary Louise Hook, Beverly Haley. Third Row, left to right: Elaine Kutchinski, Edna Foster, Betty Karke et, Betty Rotsted, Rose Covert, Nancy Somers, Janet Dewey, Peggy Dodson, Phyllis Colville. Second Row, left to right: Mary Lou Marsh, Betsy Bousfield, Publicity Chairman; Donna Brown, Treasurer; Naida Chernow, Vice-President; Janet Osgood, President; Irene Straub, Ruth Barton, Secretary; Gloria Miller, Ruth Martini. Front Row, left to right: Marian Curtis, Virginia Seput, Belle Azary, Adrienne Ewert, Sally Donovan, Edith Daniels. 317 Standing: Professor Loderle, Mr. Woodruff, Professor Throop, Mr. Osborne, Bill Wake. Seated.- Dean Walter, Mary Ruth Levy, Professor Kauper, Chairman, Professor Dixon, Tom Walsh. The Board in Control of Student Publications supervises the activities and the editorial policies of the Michigan Daily, Gargoyle, and the Michiganensian. Composed of faculty 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 pub- lisher. 318 JOHN CAMPBELL, Managing Editor The University ' s first student newspaper was about one-quarter of the size of the present Daily. This paper, which was published outside the jurisdiction of the University by a group of independent students in a small print shop downtown, had a hard struggle for existence during its first decade. By the turn of the century, however, the editors were more aggressive, and in the fall of 1901 they were able to publish a larger newspaper called " The Michi- gan Daily News " . The name of the paper was changed to " The Michigan Daily " after the University purchased the entire stock of the corporation and set up a govern- ing board. In June, 1919, this board was incorporated into the Board of Control of Student Publications which acts as publisher of " The Daily " . The general appearance of " The Daily " has changed many times since the turn of the century, the most recent step being the switch to eight columns November 26, 1946. The content has changed over the years with photo- graphs, Associated Press wire news and syndicated features being added. Stuart Finlayson, Editorial Director, Fall Term Clyde Recht, City Editor. Fall Term NANCY HELMICK, General Business Manager Harriet Friedman, Editorial Director, Spring Term Dick Malay, City Editor, Spring Term 319 Eunice Mintz, Associate Editor Lida Dalles, Associate Editor Associate Editors At the present time, " The Daily " , now in its 58th year of continuous publication, is recognized as one of the foremost college dailies in the country. It brings its readers a complete coverage of campus news, city news, and national and international news from the Associated Press wire service. This year " the latest deadline in the state " reached more readers than ever be- fore. With its circulation near 7,500, it is the largest non-tuition-subscribed college daily in the country. " The Daily " staff consists of approxi- mately 150 full and part-time workers, all students except for six plant men. Support- ing a paid staff of approximately 50, in- cluding photographers, " The Daily " does $250,000 worth of business a year. It boasts the best physical plant in the coun- try. This year " The Daily " undertook a proj- ect of great importance for the future not only of itself but also of all Big Ten Dailies, holding a college newspaper convention at the University in February. Fred Schott, Associate Editor Joan Katz, Associate Editor 320 JUNIOR STAFF, FALL TERM Front Row, left fo right: Joan Katz, Harriett Friedman, Fred Schott, Naomi Stern, Art Higbee, Dick Moloy. Bock Row, left to right: Bob White, Allegro Pasqualetti, Gloria Bendet, Joe Frein, Ben Zwerling, Harold Jackson, Jr. SPORTS EDITOR AND ASSISTANT Bob Lent, Dick Krous. NIGHT EDITORS left lo right. Standing-. Irwin Zucker, Jerry Alexander, Bud Weidenthal. Sifting: Herb Ruskin, Bev Bussey, Potsy Ryan. WOMEN ' S STAFF The women ' s page keeps the campus posted on social events, fashions, women ' s athletics and all other women ' s activities. Most of the members of the staff participate in many of the women ' s activities and thus have broad campus experience upon which to base their news and feature stories. TRYOUTS Top Row.- Carl Horn, Seymour Sonkcn, Pres Holmes, Ed Hoffman, Tom May. Front Row. B. S. Brown, Dick Hurst, Roger Goelz, Stan Dean, D. C. Lewis. SPORTS STAFF The sports page covers all local sports events and carries sporting news from the Associated Press wire. The sports staff puts special emphasis on colorful features on the players and coaches of the University ' s athletic teams. It also endeavors to bring Daily readers first- hand accounts of all out-of-town contests in- volving Michigan teams. left to right: Betty Steward, Associate Editor; Joyce Johnson, Editor. Lett to right: Jean Whitney, Margaret Frostic, Audrey Buttery, Mary Alice Cheney, Shirley Meyer. 321 HIP Jeanne Swendeman, Advertising Manager E. R. Schneider, Finance Manager Back Row, left fa right: Mel Tick, Betsy Williams, Bill Rohrback, Merril Hunter. Second Row: Ethel Morrison, Bill Culman, Dick Hail, Bob James. First Row: Jean Leonard, John Bassett, Jo Bell, John Nagle. The Business Staff of the Michigan Daily is unique in that it offers students the only real experience in advertising, business procedures, and newspaper func- tions to be found on campus. Approximately $500,000 in business transactions are handled each year, and over 100 contracts are signed with local mer- chants. In all respects the Business Staff is comparable with business organiza- tions of large, influential metropolitan dailys. Various departments handle local advertising, national advertising, classified advertising, layout of the paper, accounting, promotion, and circulation. The three senior positions Credit Man- ager, Advertising Manager, and General Business Manager are responsible for all activities of the staff. BUSINESS TRYOUTS Back Row.- Jim Ebersole, Cole Christian, Stan Caplan, Sue Hunt, Ernie Mayerfeld, Bill Lysak. Front Row: Betty Fleiss, Mickey Feinberg. JUNIOR BUSINESS STAFF First Row, left to right: Jim Schneider, Bill Lysak, Portia Middlesworth, Pat Shoemaker, Norrine Taylor, Kitty Campbell, Fred Scheffler, Jim Dangl. Second Row, left to right: Harry Berg, Dick Campbell. 322 BARBARA GRAY, Business Manager BUCK DAWSON, Managing Editor Far be it from us to mix our metaphors, but 1948 marks the emer- gence of your Michiganensian as a brand new post-war baby of ele- phantine proportions. Indeed, the elephant grain cover might well be symbolic of the Ensian ' s growth, for both the pages and photographs have been vastly increased numerically. The editorial quality of all material has been designed to keep pace with size and volume. You might be as interested as we are pleased to inform you that not only is the ' 48 ' Ensian the biggest yearbook in recent Michigan history, but it has more than ninety percent more readers than in any previous year. Our every effort has been to justify your faith in us by producing the finest ' Ensian ever " your yearbook, " a record of your Rose Bowl year at Michigan. ROZANN RADLIFF, Associate Editor JEAN KODISH, Associate Editor LLOYD JEWELL, Associate Business Manager 323 Mary Anne Brice, House Groups Virginia Nichlas, Ass I Organizations Mindy Green, Schools and Colleges Ruth Fairbanks, Senior Pictures Ada Levine, Ass ' t Senior Pictures Ann Griffin, Ass ' t Schools and Colleges Virginia Beabes, Organizations This year ' s ' Ensian is truly a product of interests from every segment of the cam- pus. These are the faces of those who made the book possible. Artists, photogra- phers, war vets, paid staff members, dollar-a-year men, and a host of miscellaneous characters combined talents to make this high-flown experiment pay off. Elaine Wilets, Features Bob Sommers, Willow Run Editor Art Mancl, Art Editor Nancy Conjtantine, layout Editor Al Grossman, Campaign Manager Ev Ellin, Sports Editor Stan Lipsey, Photography Editor Barry McCabe, Dollor-o-Veor Man 324 SPORTS Standing. B. Chapman, R. Kelly, D. Hiles Seated: B. S. Brown, J. Mulson, A. Hartzmark PHOTOGRAPHY Seated: S. Lipsey Standing: J. Templin, B. Glauz, L. Kaufman, D. Jennison, B. Rauner, C. Patterson, A. Rosenburg, B. McCabe CAMPUS SALES Assistant Sales Promotion Managers, Bill Zerman and Jack Waters EDITORIAL AND SALES WILLOW SALES C. Olson, R. Knetch, R. Snell ART AND DESIGN Seated. W. Wright, K. Doughlas, E. Price, A. Hariton Second Row J. Johnson, R. Smith, R. Me Namara, A. Klingbeil Third Row: I. Streeper, S. Richardson, L. Woods, V. Roberts, G. War- ren, B. Zerman Fourth Row. G. Nicklos, A. DerDericm, A. Grossman, G. Spaulding, D. Barnard Standing. R. Lucks, S. Todd, S. Weiner Seated. D. Hart, B. Ridgway, M. Carleton 325 Bill Graham, Circulation Elinor Abrahamson, Accounts Art Derderian, Do or-a-Yeor Man Edith Wortsman, Distribution George Spaulding, Do ar-o-Yeor Man Joan Kampmeier, Contracts Paul Rider Accounts Nancy Sayre, Advertising Here are the culprits who took your money, and in doing so, per- formed the most difficult of tasks selling a student something he could not see. They sent out the contracts, dogged potential ac j " er- tisers, and kept the ledgers for the most involved and expensive ' Ensian to date. A c " slicately balanced budget poised itself on their shoulders and the slightest laxity most certainly would have left the ' 48 ' Ensian wallowing in seas of red ink. BUSINESS TRYOUTS Standing: L. Wood, A. Hariton, T. Cramer, D. Shuart, G. Hans, D. Todd. Seated: B. Fuller, B. Reiter, H. Siskin, R. Kramer. Gerry London, Advertising Leo Weiss, Circulation 326 THOM STROPE, Managing Editor DOUGLAS PARKER, Associate Editor Founded under its present title in 1906, Gargoyle has convulsed the campus period- ically ever since, with the notable exception of the war years, 1943- ' 45. Its purpose is to offer to the student at Michigan an opportunity to gain experience in the broad and diverse field of magazine publication. Under the Board of Control for Student Publications, its student staff, numbering some forty souls, gains skill in the fields of writing, art, photography, layout and ad- vertising. Produced in a large degree by its active registered staff, Gargoyle, none- theless, encourages contributions from the campus at large by any student or faculty member in attendance at the University. Addicted primarily to the humor of a college campus, the Garg carries on in the best traditions of Dorothy Dix and the F.B.I., concerning itself with, " Who spiked the tea at the Faculty luncheon? " , " Is necking Passe ' ? " and like topics. Well known among the students through the raucous cries of its salesmen. Gargoyle strives _to perpetuate in the minds of the student their rasping call of, " No inflation here. . . . Same price, half as many pages. . . . Buy it now! " LEO TEHOLIZ, Art Editor FRANCIS MODES, Business Manager 327 JUNIOR EDITORIAL STAFF Alline Brown, Make-Up Ed- tor; Barbara Rosenberg, Circulation Manager; Beverly Dippel, Advertising Manager. The bright and smirking faces on this page epitomize the benefits of the regular hours, green vegetables, and near-bankruptcy that are part and parcel of the existence of every student in Ann Arbor. These sweet people are grouped roughly into staffs. Actually, they have other functions. The three lasses peeking coyly from the first picture form a comb-and-tissue paper trio that is greatly in demand in Lower Ypsilanti. For some obscure reason, they call themselves the " Three Queens, " and are worth a good six points in floating crib- bage games. The second picture was swiped from the records of the Ann Arbor police department line-up for Friday, February 6, 1948. Something about a policy racket. LITERARY STAFF Top Row.- Bill Merrill, Ken Lowe. Bottom Row.- Martha Heinrichs, Toby Olken, Betty Blumberg, Norm Gott- lieb. The third picture exhibits a variety of moods. From left to right, the perceptive viewer can see taciturnity, polite rapture, monomania, chauvinism, cynicism, vanilla, and strawberry. These people are all mem- bers of a pseudo-bohemian group known as " Chez Alexandre Bounders, " and con- tribute imagist poetry to the Gargoyle from time to time. The rest is madness. ADVERTISING STAFF -- Top Row. Bill Merrill, Clare Schwebal, Karl Sterne, Ken Lowe, Bill Le- vanlrosser. Bottom Row. Lou Gross, Andee Seeger. 328 Donald Skilliter Managing Editor Robert Gustafson Associate Editor PHIL STEMMER, Editor-in-Chief The Michigan Technic is the official publication of the undergraduate engineering students at the University of Michigan and is published each month of the school year. The Technic is a technical journal primarily interested in disseminating to its readers recent technical developments in the engineering field, information about activities of the numerous engineering societies, and present-day thought and trends in engineer ing education. The magazine is operated entirely by a group of engineering students and is finan- cially self-sustaining, with no monetary aid accrued from the University. The organization of the magazine is divided into several departments under the overall supervision of the editor-in-chief. Assisting him is the associate editor and the managing editor. The departments consist of the business, articles, features, publica- tion, illustration, advertising, circulation, and photographic staffs. SENIOR STAFF Bock Stan Soulson, Gerard Gicjewski, Kenneth Allison, Don Steibel, Dave Stein, Jim Chandler. Front.- Lex Herrin, Karl Hennion, Eva Golt, John Smith, Florence Tsilkoff, Ernest Harper, Bob Glauz. Milton David Business Manager 329 Bock Row: Roger McAllister, Herman Kaplin, Roger Daniels, Robert Clark. Front Row. Leo Laakso, Milt Siegel, Roger Kuehl, Herman Miller, Folke Lundgard. Milting: Cedric Frick, Ralph Hamilton, Betty Hansen, Leroy Weinstein, Mary Gault, Nancy Philipps, Bob Giglio, Jack Templin. DELTA PHI EPSILON Delta Phi Epsilon was founded at Georgetown University in 1919 as a national professional service fraternity. A few objectives of the fraternity are to promote good fellowship among persons studying or engaged in Foreign Service; to encourage and inspire honor and scholar- ship in its members; to create a spirit of loyalty to our Alma Maters; to aid in the development and maintenance of the international commerce of the United States; to encourage good-will between the United States and other nations; and to provide means whereby members may obtain a greater measure of proficiency in their chosen fields of foreign service, trade and commerce. Standing.- Vic Perini, Dick Cortright, Earle Johnson, Lloyd Long, John Pagent, Bill Rich. Sitting.- Robert Cooke, Dick Robinson, Prof. George Kiss, Prof. Joseph Yamagiwo, Harry Van Hook, Jack Forsythe, Prof. Kiss is Mentor of the group. Dr. Esson is missing from the pic. 330 MICHIGAMUA ALL-CAMPUS SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY HEAP HOOK BARCLAY LAME WING BODYCOMBE CLAM S HELL CAMPBELL GROUNDHOG CHAPPUIS RABBITAS ELLIOTT PEBBLE HEAD FARNSWORTH CRAZY QUILL FINLAYSON WHALE- AWAY HOLIDAY SQUAW BUTT MEYER OLD WRECK RECHT WHATTA HANDLE SIKOROVSKY HATCHET HEAD WEISBERG BIG BOOTER WEISENBURGER 331 SPHINX JUNIOR LITERARY HONOR SOCIETY ALLRED, JOHN BARTEN, HERB BETZIG, ROBERT CURTIS, GEORGE DERDERIAN, ART DUTCHER, DAVE DWORSKY, DAN EVANS, GIL FONVILLE, CHARLES GASAK, WALT HARRISON, BOB President HARRISON, PAUL HERSHBERGER, DON HILL, CHUCK HILL, CONNIE HOLLAND, BOB JODAR, LOYAL JORDAN, KEITH LA PIERRE, LOUIS Treasurer MALOY, DICK McCASLIN, BOYD MCMILLAN, GORDON McNEIL, ED MEISLIN, BERNIE MIKULICH, BILL Secretory QUELLER, DON RENFREW, AL ROBERTS, BILL SKRYNSKI, BILL SOHL, BOB SMITH, MAURICE STARRAK, DICK STEADMAN, SAM TISCH, BOB TRIMBORN, RALPH VETTER, GEORGE WIERDA, GERRITT WILKINS, STU WILLOUGHBY, BOB WILSON, MERRIL 332 TRIANGLES JUNIOR ENGINEERING HONORARY SOCIETY STAN SAULSON President LEX HERRIN Secretary STAN RYCKMAN Treasurer JIM CHANDLER EV ELLEN CED FRICKE ED GRIMES LLOYD HENEVELD BILL MICKEY ROG KESSLER DAVE LAKE JOHN MCDONALD GEORGE SANDENBURGH 333 PHI ETA SIGMA ALL FRESHMAN SCHOLASTIC HONORARY SOCIETY JAMES ATCHISON WILLIAM BREHM Treasurer JAMES FAIRCLOTH LOUIS FISHER DONALD FLITMAN MARTIN FRANK MURRAY GRAY HENRY HALL ARTHUR HECHT EUGENE HERTLER JOHN HOYT ROBERT IRELAND HAROLD JACOBSON JAMES JANS HERMAN KAPLAN RAY LADENDORF RICHARD LUND LAURENCE MASSELINK ROBERT MOFFAT Vice -President ROBERT MOONEY WILLIAM McDONELL RANDALL NELSON WILLIAM NESTER President CHARLES PAYNE ARNOLD RATHJE MELVIN REINHART ELDON SCHMIDT JAMES SEITZ DUANE SHERMAN Historian MORTON SIMONS JOHN SLAVENS Secretory RICHARD SMALTER HOWARD SMITH, JR. MACK SUPRUNOWICZ FREDERICK WILLIS 334 TAU BETA PI Standing Left to right: Kenneth Allison, Ang. Council Rep.; John Howell, Cataloguer; Robert Heineman, Sec.; Robert Andrease, Recording Sec. Sitting: Curtis Bottum, Pres.; Prof. Clair Upthegrove, Adv. Board; Prof. Axel Morin, Adv. Board; Prof. M. B. Stout, Adv. Board; Don Sagaser, V. Pres. Not in picture: Prof. Lee O. Case, Adv. Board. Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honor society, elects its members from the junior and senior classes. These elections are based not only upon scholarship, but upon participation in campus activities and other qualifications considered neces- sary for a successful engineer. This organization sponsored the physics open house, an all-engineering smoker, and co- sponsored the King Cole Dance with the Engineering Council. A spring week-end house party was given. Top Row. C. W. Anderson, R. I. Daniel, M. L. Callahan, E. B. Ellin, T. R. Corn, F. H. Whitmyer, R. C. Boldt, H. H. Haft, R. J. Vlasic, D. Inglis, L. R. Papenguth, R. A. Ahlbeck, J. W. MacMillan, B. W. Wilterdink, C. W. Schoen- dube. Fifth Row.- A. E. Hirsch, J. Rosso, R. Schmidtke, L. Stewart, H. R. Morrison, G. A. Burdick, R. A. Dunlap, J. D. Marble, O. V. Greunke, D. Cornell, J. f. Un- derwood, W. B. Bergner, R. E. Yehn, R. L. Hall, G. F. Gerbstadt, R. M. Engineer, R. A. DeGrand. Fourth Row.- J. H. Morrison, J. F. Lent, A. Shef, J. J. King, A. P. Floor, J. R. Burton, J. H. Redfield, R. C. Star.k, B. Gebhart, J. Lambe, L. H. Pickett, R. M. Pitk.-lmc.nn, R. E. Hamilton, W. A. Wheatley, E. B. Harper, R. W. Hocken- bury, W. R. Waterbury, H. R. DeMallie, D. E. Stephenson. Third Row (seated) G. Grossman, B. Eubank, D. Oberlin, P. Marriner, B. M. Emunson, J. C. Wahr, R. L. McVean, R. C. Lee, D. Plevin, W. P. Meyers, D. Knopf, J. C. Olson, W. Jennings, J. Zuiderveld, W. C. Meecham, D. R. Allen. Second Row.- C. E. Guthrie, F. C. Benedict, J. V. Halvorsen, A. J. Bilitzke, R. G. Bauer, R. A. Simons, M. Bondy, E. L. Bailey, R. M. Cooper, B. B. Hend- ricks, R. M. Ginn, R. Sheehan. First Row.- J. A. Vander Tuin, E. Astrove, J. L. Meikle, J. A. Clark, E. R. Hutchinson, G. Stubbs, J. Frey, H. R. Christensen, S. H. Bush. 335 ETA KAPPA NU Top Row: Rolph DeGrand, Don Sagaser, Don Allen, Bob Vehn, Don Yost, Bottom Row: Mel Bondy, Richard Stroebe, Dave Plevln, Bernard Wilterdinkj Jack Underwood, Byron Mays, Harlan Frerking, Don Jones, Orville Greunke. Vice-Presidenl, Prof. M. B. Stout, Ernest Harper; President, Walter Bergner; Center Row: Bob Alley, Bob Lee, Leo McVean, Charles Schoendube, Richard Secretary-Treasurer, Lee Pickett; Engine Council, Ralph Hamilton, Bill Wheat- Daniel, Tom Corn, Ray Holt, Bob Ginn, Jack Zuiderveld. ley. Eta Kappa Nu, an electrical engineering honor society, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1904. The local chapter was installed in 1937. It is represented nationally by forty active chapters in the leading technical institutions of the country and alumnae chapters in thirteen industrial cities. At the present time it has a membership of over twelve thousand. The purpose of the society is closer cooperation among students and others in the profession, who, by their attainments in college or in practice, have demonstrated marked ability and exceptional interest in Electrical Engineering. Members are elected their junior or senior year in college or as alumnae in the field. 336 SIGMA RHO TAU First Row. Carl Hanson, Richard Zylowski, Louis Klein, William Wells, Ed- ward A. Eaton, Sam S. Rolison, S. Stewart Elder. Second Row.- Charles C. Chadwick, Quentin D. Vandervoort, J. M. Holt, Jr., lois J. Posk, Professor Robert D. Bracket!, Ken Allison, Karl E. Henion, II, H. Clinton Soothe, Fred M. Baker, Jr. Third Row.- Ellsworth J. Renier, Kenneth R. Waltz, Walter Wm. Oberreit, Tol- madge H. Ramage, Kenneth R. Sivier, Norman V. Steere, Phil Daykin, Lamar Kishlor, Ronald W. Campbell, Peter J. Adams. Fourth Row: Robert J. Skulstad, Russel W. Parkinson, Jr., Robert S. Silver- man, George F. Paulus, Edward H. Kendall, Arthur F. Pears, Walter Du blanica, Thomas O. Schulte, Russel G. Corbin. Sigma Rho Tau, " the Stump Speaker ' s Society " , was founded in 1929 by four students of argumentation and debate, who were enrolled in the engineering and architecture col- leges. The first ten members, under the direction of Professor Robert D. Brackett, called themselves the " Attic Ten " in recognition of the ancient Greek orators. The principles of this society emphasized the importance of creating understanding between the public and the technical professions. When students of other colleges became interested in the aims of the Michigan chapter, a national organization developed. Since 1930, Sigma Rho Tau has pioneered the conference form of debate and many new modes of speech training to better prepare its professional members in associating with the public. 337 SCABBARD AND BLADE Top Row: Swift, Baclawski, Crovella, Guthrie, Henion, Schroeder, Vyn, Brooks, Perry, Lt. Col. Davidson. Front Row: Troxell, Wenger, Rugar, Gentz, Robinson, Kenney, LaRue, Smith, Creaser, Zurschmiede. The ROTC or NROTC Cadet elected to Scabbard and Blade must possess the qualities of leadership, patriotism, efficiency, loyalty, obedi- ence, courage, good-fellowship and honor all of which lead to suc- cess in any field of endeavor, military or civil. Merit is the sole basis of membership in Scabbard and Blade. PI TAU PI SIGMA Front Row left to right: Schorenberg, Kendall, Giczewski (Commander), Laokso, (Executive Officer), Crovella (Finance Of- ficer), Schroeder (Adjutant), Keskitolo. Socle Row Left to right Major Porte r, Swain, Goff, Anderson, Pielemeier, Buckborough, Culbertson, Squire. 338 QUARTERDECK SOCIETY Back Row: Kenneth C. Smalley, Gerardo E. Coterillo, Edgar P. Bainbridge, William E. Holmes, Robert W. Ford, Klemme M. Jones, Oliver R. Hinsmore. Second Row: Richard W. Christie, Kenneth T. Marshall, R. Glen Bauer, F. Leif Eareckson, purser; David H. Weiss, Vance O. Wilson, Robert W. Peach. Fronf Row: Lawrence W. Ward, Alan C. McClure, Richard E. Broad, steward; James H. Robinson, commodore; C. William Spooner, advisor; Roger W. Johnson, vice commodore; Gene Carpenter, Robert A. Simons, Ray A. Yagle. The University of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering has fostered an honor- ary society since 1905. The society was first organized by the six members of the class of 1906 as the " Indoor Yacht Club " , which degenerated into a more social than technical group. However, in 1908 it was reorganized as the Quarterdeck Society and has continued until the present time in a more serious vein. The object of the society is to promote interest in Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering, and to give the students of the department an opportunity to write and hear papers on topics of interest in addition to the regular curr PHI MU ALPHA SINPHONIA The Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity is a professional fraternity for men enrolled in schools of music and for men in professional music. It is a secret organization and the membership is limited to students of high scholastic standing. The purpose of the organization is to advance the cause of music in America and to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music. There are 100 chapters in various schools throughout the country. The Epsilon chapter was founded here June 2, 1902. Many famous names in music and in other walks of life belong to the organization either as alumni or hon- orary members. Hon. Thomas Dewey was a member of the Epsilon chapter when he attended this University. There are at present 50 active members in this chapter. Sack Row: Richard King, Wallace Behnke, George Shirley, Jack Tonneberger, Roger Appleby, Nathan Jones, Robert Mulford, Robert Elson, Keith Lusted, Morton Ross, Irving Travis, Wiley Hitchcock, Edward Chudacoff. Middle Row.- Hugh Altvater, Digby Bell, Evan Patishall, George Lotzenheiser, Charles Hills, Hambarson Bogosian, Butler Eitel, David Hildinger, John Simon, Thomas Wilson, James Merrill, Al Chase. Fronf Row.- Myron Russell, William Poland, James Chapman, William Weichlein, Andrew White, Donald Plott, Paul Bryan, Emit Raab, Robert Henderson, Homer Marple, James Mearns. 339 GALENS top Row. Rockwell Jackson, Silos O ' Quinn, Bill Jensen, Gail Williams, Second Row. Monte Moloch, Robert Segula, Charles Campbell, Dr. Robert George Morley, Corwin Van Der Veer, Robert Brown. Buxon, Donald Bowne, Carl Blunck, Michael Caucille, Harvey Galloway. Bottom Row: John Shaw, Marvin Wolf, Peter McGee, William Jolly, William Keating, David McTaggart. The Galens Honorary Medical Society, which was founded in 1914, is comprised of students chosen from the junior and senior classes of medicine. Throughout its years the members have attempted to perpetuate a close relationship between the faculty and the student body, and also to con- sider the vocational and recreational interests of children confined to the University Hospital for treatment. Each year the Tag Day drive receipts provide not only a glorious Christmas Party for these children but also year-long pre-vocational shop facilities. The Galens Society also sponsors the annual Medical School Smoker and the Ca- daecus Ball. 340 MORTARBOARD Members of Mortar Board, national honorary society for senior women, can be recognized by the small black and gold mortarboard pin which they wear. The Michi- gan chapter which was one of the founders of the na- tional organization is limited to 20 members who are tapped early in the spring of their junior year. The pur- pose of Mortar Board is seen in its qualifications for membership " service, scholarship, and leadership " . Each chapter contributes some project to advance the spirit of service and fellowship on its campus. This fall the Michigan chapter sent corsages to junior women with outstanding academic records. The week-end after J-hop, Mortar Boprd presented the annual pay-off dance, a women ' s Bid dance, to which J-hop dates are invited. The proceeds of this dance are used for scholarships to be given to students of high standing. OFFICERS Sarah Simons, Keitha Harmon, Mary Ruth Levy, Pamela Wrinch, Ruth Klausner. Bottom Row: Rozann Rodliff, Ruthann Spore, Marilyn Marsh, Janet Cork, Middle Row.- Jan Osgood, Carol Lieberman, Jerry Lou GafFney, Mary Ruth Carlo Mullendore. Levy, Eunice Mintz, Keitha Harmon. Top Row: Betty Hahneman, Pamela Wrinch, Nancy Holt, Irmo Eichhorn, Sarah Simons, Cynthia Cotes, Ruth Klausner, Suzanne Smith. 341 WYVERN Pot Peter, Eugenia McCallum, H arriet Mermelstein. Wyvern is an honor society for Junior women whose members are chosen for outstanding work in activities and for scholarship equal to or above the campus average. Tapping is done in the spring. The members wear the Wyvern colors, yellow and brown, and they chant the traditional tapping song, " Damn, damn damn to Michigamua " . After initiation, the old mem- bers retire and the new initiates take over for the fol- lowing year. Members are chosen entirely on the basis of their contribution to campus life. Both affiliated and independent women are eligible. Wyvern hopes to have their organization nationalized and other schools who wish to nationalize their junior honor societies have been contacted. Wyvern has also aided the Student Legislature in their newly formed Student Counselling Service, which advises students in selecting their courses and planning their programs. Top Row.- Mary Carolyn Wright, Dorothy Ellis, Gwen Sperlich, Barbara Jo Ream, Mary Anne Brice, Corinne Shild. Bottom Row: Betty Estes, Harriet Fenske, Margaret Frostic, Virginia Garritsen, Marjorie Zaller, Patricia Hannegan. 342 SENIOR SOCIETY Bottom Row.- Eunice Mintz, Blanche Berger, Ruthann Perry FitzGerald, Jean Whitney. Middle Row: Sarah Simons, Pamela Wrinch, Carol Lieberman, Barbara Hitchcock, Betty Spillman. Back Row.- Marilyn Marsh, Betty Hansen, Suzanne Smith, Irma Eichhorn, Maryjane Albright, Joyce Johnson, Josephine German, Shirley Loeblich. OFFICERS Naida Chernow, President; Mary Quiatt, Vice President; Mary Jane Tuttle, Treasurer; Mary Ruth Levy, Secretary. SCROLL Standing-. Kathleen Watson, Mary Pat King, Jean Cringle, Jeannette Collins, Jean Swendeman, JoAnn Reuland. Seared: Camille Ayo, Secretary; Jane Quail, Treasurer; Virginia Olberding, President; Nancy Neuman, Vice President; Sally Stamats. Fronf Row.- Betty Eaton, Phyllis Leaf, Gay McGee, Polly Thompson, Betty Steward, Nance Robertson. Missing.- Rae Keller, Sarah Stevenson, Doris Miller. OFFICERS Nancy Neuman, Vice President; Virginia Olberding, President; Jane Quail, Treas- urer; Camille Ayo, Secretary. 343 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Top Row: Shoup, Symons, Misner, Goodyear, Mermelstein, Jones, Skye, Malitz, Prine. Second Row: Banwelt, Ridgway, Vinieratos, Levine, Olson, Mailman, Dunitz. First Row-. Fogel, Barker, Faint, Hammond, Taylor, Bates. The Michigan chapter of the national honorary society of Alpha Lambda Delta was established in 1928. It was organized in order to promote a higher standard of learning, to encourage high scholastic attainment, and to develop leadership among the women of the university. Any freshman woman who, during her first semester, achieves a scholastic average of half A and half B automatically becomes a member. Initiations are held annually and senior women who have maintained the Alpha Lambda Delta academic standard throughout their entire program are awarded cer- tificates of special distinction. Dean Alice Lloyd is vice-president of the national council. Mrs. Mary Bromage is advisor of the Michigan chapter. ZETA PHI ETA There are 24 chapters of Zeta Phi Eta, national professional speech arts fraternity for women, which was founded at Northwestern in 1893. Its members are elected from exceptional speech majors and minors. The purpose of Zeta Phi Eta is to encourage worthy speech and dramatic enterprises. It activities include ushering at opening nights, entertaining speakers of the lecture series who are connected with theater or radio work, and editing " Speech Spotlight " , the speech department newspaper. Front Row left to right: Gloria Jadivcn, Recording Secretary; Lois Bendes, Vice President; Kathleen Watson, President; Elvira Smolinski, Treasurer. Second Row left to right: Eugenia Me Callum, Nancy Neumann, Social Chairman; Norma Metz, Patricia Wager, Shirley loeblich, Patricia Newhall, Nelle Schloetzer. Third Row Left to right: Beverly Kroske, Corresponding Secretary; Betty Jane Holten, Marcella Kratt, Pearle Handlesman, Virginia Hyde, Marshall. Fourth Row Left to right: Joyce Katz, Police Thomson, Betty Steward, Sue Smith, Betty Spillman, Francile Worthman. Not in picture: Joyce Agathstein, Bet ty Churchill, Patricia McKenna. 344 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha lota .is a national professional music fra- ternity for women. It was founded on the University of Michigan campus in 1903 by several faculty members in the school of music. There are now 84 active chapters and over eighteen thousand members. A few of the 400 honorary members f the organization who have been initiated at Alpha chapter are Lea Luboschutz, Marion Telva, Jennie Tourel and Karin Branzell. Composition, public performance and a high scholarship is encouraged. Alpha chapter ' s scheduled events for this year included: monthly musicales and annual candlelight service, con- temporary American musicale, and the May Festival lunch- eon (honoring the woman artists). The requirements for entrance into SAI are: a three point average, at least 15 credit hours in music, faculty recommendations, and ex- cellence in musical ability. Christmas Candlelight program in Methodist church Back Row. Mary E. C overt, Marilyn Mason, Dorothy Shaler, Patricia Pierce, Second Row.- Dorothy Duncan, Barbara Blythe, Rose Ramsay, Arlene Sollen- Jean Athay, Gertrude Steele, Patricia Misner, Gertrude Braun, Geraldyn berger, Bette Bleekman, Dorothy Smith, June Van Meter, Shirley Goldfarb, Rose. Beverly Van Patton. Third Row: Mary Kelly, Sarah Cossum, Harriet Risk, Virginia Hyde, Charleen First Row: Marcia Zwagerman, Mary Curtis, Betty Koebel, Doris English, Bar Symmonds, Avis McCrillis, Marylee Hill, Irene Assik, Joan Leszczynski, bora Kershaw, Irene Holtzinger, Ann Shafer. Marylyn Ruff. 345 MU PHI EPSILON Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music at Cincin- nati in 1903, Mu Phi Epsilon, National Music Sorority in the professional field, has as its purpose the recognition of scholarship and musicianship. Membership elections in Gamma chapter are based upon scholarship, with a three point average required in all subjects. Musician- ship, character and personality are also considered, with faculty recommendation required in the student ' s major field. This year Gamma membership includes twenty-four active members and seventeen pledges. Initiates are selected from all but the freshman class. Both undergraduate and graduate students are eligible. Annual projects of the chapter include a Scholarship Medal given to the freshman music student with the highest grade average in her class, formal musicales hon- oring freshman girls who stand at the head of their class scholastically, and a fifty dollar scholarship given to a sophomore girl in the name of Mu Phi Epsilon by the School of Music. Outstanding activity of this year was presentation of the first formal musicale at the University ' s Hill Auditorium, featuring solo and group numbers and original compositions by members of Gamma chapter. On a national basis the sorority maintains Gad ' s Hill Music Center in Chicago and gives an annual award in honor of Professor W. S. Sterling, the founder. Top Row: Genevieve Shanklin, Joann Utley, Jean Morgan, lisbeth Hilde- Bottom Row: Kathryn Loew, Vivian Goldberger, Doris Gale, Elsie Stefan, brandt, Lorraine Jones, Norma Heyde, Harriet Boden, Lydia Pekarsky. Betty Estes. Middle Row-. Hazel Overmiller, Helene Jarvis, corresponding secretary; Missing: Marion Owen, faculty advisor; Joanne Baker, vice president; Eliia- Potricio Baumgarten, recording secretary; Joyce Lawrence, treasurer; Lois beth Miller, Roberta Meyers. Forburger, president. .- 346 THETA SIGMA PHI Bacfr Row: Helen Gregory, Gloria Johnston, Adele Trenchi, Pat Petterson, Lois Altman, and Alice Carlson. Front Row: Mrs. Vivian Bean, Mrs. Esther Canja, Eleanor Breitmeyer, and Margaret O ' Leary. Not pictured: Jean Baird and Laurette Taylor. Theta Sigma Phi is an honorary, professional working organization for women concentrating in journalism. After a temporary absence during the war, Alpha Theta chapter was reactivated at the University of Michigan in May 1947. Its objectives are to unite women in maintaining definite standards in journal- ism, and in improving working conditions for women in this field. The officers for the school year, 1947-1948 are: President, Vivian Bean; Vice-president, Eleanor Breitmeyer; Secretary, Adele Trenchi; Treasurer, Alice Carlson; Keeper of Archives, Pat Petterson. U of M HOT RECORD SOCIETY In Noverber, 1946, Palmer Wright, a graduate student, advertised in the Michigan Daily that he was holding a sale of old records. Other students became interested, and they formed a small group devoted to the exchange and appreciation of hot records. Thirty members now listen to jazz and trade records. They hope to enlarge their membership to all those interested in jazz as art. The club is primarily interested in the New Orleans and Chicago styles of jazz, but other forms are also discussed. Standing Back: Wayne Garrett, Irv Weiss, Fred Grootendorst, Bill MacDermott, George Hoppin, Lenny Left, vice president; Helen. Seated Middle: Mai Mindell, Dick Miles, Frank Honigsbaum, Louis Ernst, Mrs. Conlon. Seated Front: Carl Conlon, Dave Duttweiler, president; Bob Wernick, treasurer; Ethel Ann Morrison, secretary; Sally Lou Mick. 347 UNIVERSITY BANDS The University Bands are an integral part of campus life at Michigan. The Bands participate in every major all-campus event of the University, and form a nucleus around which the famous Michigan spirit finds life. Membership in one or more of the three units of the University Bands, marching, concert, or varsity, is open to men and women from all colleges of the University, with the exception of the marching band which is open only to men. With a combined membership of between 175 and 200 students they constitute the largest voluntary student organization on campus. The 1947-48 University Concert Band had a membership of approximately 110 pieces and was active throughout the concert season. Through its presentation of good band literature it serves as a stimulating element in the promotion of high school bands throughout the nation. Campus activities included the All-Campus Varsity Nite Show, Reading Clinic for Michigan School Band Association, and the Annual Mid-Winter and Spring Concerts in Hill Auditorium. As a public service feature the Concert Band in cooperation with radio station WJR inaugurated a series of weekly broadcasts direct from the Michigan campus. Setting a precedent this season the first Michigan " Tour " band was organized consisting of sixty pieces. This special group journeyed over one thousand miles through northern Michigan playing a series of concerts during Spring vacation. Numerous other concerts were played throughout the year in surrounding communities and cities thus rounding out a full and successful season. The outstanding work of the Michigan Bands can largely be attributed to the high ideals and inspiration of their conductor William D. Revelli. Assisting Professor Revelli as members of the staff are Assistant Conductor, Harold Ferguson; Faculty Business Mgr., Walter B. Rea; Student Business Mgr., Charles W. Hills, Jr.; Equipment Mgr., Michael Polvitz and Librarian, Robert Pfeuffer. 348 MARCHING BAND U or M 19 BAND 47 The University of Michigan Marching Band was most active in the fall during the football season playing for all pep rallies and home football games. Under Drum Major Noah A. Knepper, this year ' s band of 131 mem- bers was the largest in the history of the University. The highlight for this year and for all time was the trip spon- sored by the Buick Motor Division of General Motors to Pasadena, California and the Rose Bowl game. Street appearances enroute to and from the coast were made at Denver, Salt Lake City, San Francisco, Phoenix, Tuscan and Liberal, Kansas. After appearing in the Tournament of Roses parade and the Rose Bowl game West Coast writers acclaimed the Michigan Band as " The best band ever to appear in the Rose Bowl " . 349 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Michigan Men ' s Glee Club has a very impressive history as the oldest collegiate vocal group in the country, and also as the oldest undergraduate organization on campus. It was organized in 1859 as the Michigan Mandolin and Glee Club, and is now in its eigthy-eighth consecutive year as a campus activity. This year, the Men ' s Glee Club more than upheld its ancient tradition of excellent entertainment. A concert at Hill Audi- torium has been planned for late spring, in addition to several local concerts. During the 1947-1948 semesters three major tours were scheduled. Two of these were through Michigan, and the other was through the East, with high spots of Cleve- land, Buffalo and New York. A group of forty was selected from the forty-eight members to participate in the concerts given while on tour. The Glee Club has a threefold purpose. It provides enter- tainment for Michigan audiences, student and alumni, through concerts and radio broadcasts. Also, it intends to preserve those songs which are becoming traditional with the University, and to present public performances of a standard of quality in keeping with those expected of a Michigan organization. Front Row.- V. Kochenderfer, S. Challis, H. Puff, A. Pringle, S. Ryckman, M. David, Prof. Duey M. Lindquist, J. Fischer, R. De Merrill, P. Holmes, P. Morris, S. Peterson, 0. Hall. Second Row.- R. Entenman, A. Snook, P. Steding, D. Cleveland, D. Hall, J. Brockhaus, G. Van Husen, H. Harrington, R. Hansen, J. Jensen, W. Jensen, V. Lowenberg, E. Pfluke, R. Mac laughlin, W. Phebus, R. Hammel, S. West- phal. Third Row.- E. Bennett, R. McGowan, W. Wright, C. Stephenson, A. Talbot, D. Dunkle, D. Ruetenik, A. Garchow, R. Mark, K. Creider, R. Jones, D. Ross, R. Bernardy, W. Boesen, R. Elson, H. Beam. 350 " X CONCERT SCHEDULE 1947-1948 SEASON Dec. 4 Michigan Union Jan. 17 Lansing, Mich. Feb. 20 Saginaw, Mich. 21 Greenville, Mich. Mar. 20 Jackson, Mich. 21 Battle Creek, Mich. Apr. 2 Dearborn, Mich. 3 Mt. Clemens, Mich. 4 Buffalo, N. Y. 5 Elmira, N. Y. 6 Binghamton, N. Y. 7 _ New York, N. Y. 8 Washington, D. C. 9 Pittsburgh, Pa. 10 Cleveland, Ohio 1 1 Toledo, Ohio 22 Hill Auditorium David Lindquist WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Director Margaret V. Hood The University of Michigan ' s Women ' s Glee Club was organized in 1904. The club has expanded from a membership of only eight to the present roll call of sixty. Among their outstanding activities, in past years, was an appearance on a National Broad- casting Company program, representative of college musical organizations. The Glee Club also presented Tom Sawyer in the world ' s first performance of this musical comedy hit. Giving a large number of coeds the chance to sing a variety of choral music, The Women ' s Glee Club schedule for 1947- 1948 included six major concerts. Bock row, left to right: Nancy Merriom, Jane Ingersoll, Dorothy Jemal, Mary Showley, Jean Dennis, (Catherine Mills, Nancy Smyth, Mary Alice Reed, Joan Rowdabaugh, Doris Kays, Sally Norton, Geraldyn Rose, Mary Lee MacDonald, Faith Boult, Mary Lu Fratcher, Sally Donovan, Louise Koning, Pat Slaughter, Elaine Kutschinski, Betsy Iden, Glee Dudgeon. Middle row, left to right: Carolyn Sorenson, Peg Detlor, Sidney Steck, Mar- garet Wright, Tekla Loeber, Nan Hubach, Frances Radford, Maxine Smith, Mary Jane Brender, Virginia Beabes, Anne Shafer, Rosemarie Young, Bonnie Elms, Donna Harrison, Lois Jean Smith, Shirley Steinman, Mary Constantino, Dorothy Smith, Edith livermore, Anne Parker, Sue Easterbrook, June Rhode, Carlo Cobb, Billie Van Dyke. Front row, left to right: Lizbeth Htldebrandt, Nancy Symons, Carol Peak, Phyllis Vandenberg, Adelaide Klingbeil, Barbara Merrill, (Secretary), Margaret Schalk (Librarian), Dorothy Beatty (President), Miss Margaret V. Hood (Direc- tor), Ruth Spore (Vice-President), Joanne Miles (Publicity), Marian Sayward (Business Manager), Pat Hollis, June Van Meter, Mary Hicks, Doris Klee. Missing: Edith Daniels, Dorothy Daniels, Sue Smith, Dawn Baldauf. 352 LA SOCIEDAD HISPANICA CHRISTMAS PARTY During the Spanish Club Christmas party, several officers and members gathered around the pinata. By tradition, Spanish children are blindfolded when they break the pinata. Just as the Christmas stocking, the pinata con- tains candy, toys and goodies. La Sociedad Hispanica, associacion de estudiantes de espanol de la Universidad de Michigan, fue organizada por los profesores Norman Willey y Carlos Garcia Prada, secundados por los profesores Herris y Mercado. Por algunos arios la Sociedad fue muy active, pero tuvo un periodo de existencia algo precaria, hasta que fue reorganizada en 1936 por el profesor Julio del Toro. Durante los utimos diez anos, la Sociedad ha ido adquiriendo creciente importancia, y hoy es reconocida como parte in- tegrante del Departamento de Lenguas Romanicas. En su programa annual la Asociaclon presenta una serie de conferencias en espanol. La Sociedad se divide en grupos para conversar en espanol, y tambien presenta peliculas en espanol, y celebra reuniones mensuales. En sus reuniones la Sociedad presenta musica de los poises de habla espanola, bailes tipicos, y charlas en espanol de interes para los estudiantes. Hoy dia la Sociedad concede tres becas a estudiantes que mas las merecen, para asistir a la Euscuela de Verano de la Universidad de Mejico. Este ano la Sociedad tiene mas de 200 miembros activos. La Junta Directive esta formada por el presidente, Jerald Dykstra, vicepresidenta, Margaret Bottsford, tesorero, At Cavish, y secretaria, Dolores Earl. El profesor Ermelindo Mercado es el Director General, y el Profesor Charles Staubach es Sub- director. I Front Row Left to right. Marcia Eyster, Rita Meehan, Barbara Peterson, Roselee Kosson, Arleen Kadiff, Delores Olsen, Manuel Guerra, Joe G. Grubbs, Marilyn H. Haas, B. Clark King, Gladys Middleton, Jean Wilson, Ida Halle. Second Row Left to right: Lena Perri, Marianne Graetzer, Joan Riddell, Audrey Coates, Prof. E. A. Mercado, Alan Kavis, Dolores Earl, Lucille Birn- baum, Gerald Dykstra, Marjorie Dongel, Cornelia Kinne, Norma Jean Auer, Sally McBride, Getty Gibbs, Robert L. Shapiro. Third Row Left to right: Betsy Iden, Eduardo Cabanas P, Carlos Medina N, Dorothy Harris, Raymond Algueseva, Sally Henry, Chopin Barnard, Arlette Harbour, Sherman Poteet, Ginny Nicklas, Stella Brey, Dolores Stahl, Shirley Bronson, Betty Lou St. Clair, Maxine Smith, Betty Blumberg, Ann Herman, Juan Allongo, Leonard E. Bohm. Fourth Row Left fo right: Harriet Gale, Nancy Lee Thompson, Gloria Grie- sina, June Skye, Valeria Vandermade, Mary Lynn Streeper, Anne Goodyear, Pat Steigely, Mary Ann Harris, James Stais, James Rukin, Bill Old, Doris Hatosky, Carolyn Dobson, Dorothy Caris, Rita Ellenport, Mary Kokales. Fifth Row left to right: G. F. Aaron, Jr., Mary Ann Prince, Jane Topper, Ruth Oksie, Jane Dieterle, Clifford Paulson, Dorothea Wulz, Paul McCracken, Martha Chandler, Ruth Parmenter, O. W. Agre, Rollene Jackson, Joyce Simon, Fred Bzdziuch, Nancy Groth, Barbara Lou Pierce. 353 THE RUSSIAN CIRCLE Top Row Left to right: Ami Polimac, Lee Eisele, Tania Pylkovsky, William Slayman, Virginia Vieg, Gene Inyorl (Secretary), Virginia Hetzeck, Mary Lynn Streeper, Barbara Slovak. Middle Row left o right: Edward Chop (Vice-President), John Kulpinski, John Hogg, Edward W. Kudreiko, John T. Bankus (Treasurer), Hans Heilbronner, Roger M. Shaw, Edward S. Kozera. Bottom Row Left to right: Leo Teholiz, Jane Soczek, Ethel Bibicoff, Bill Dewey, Lila Pargment, William Lysak (President), Wilma Miron, Helene Halperin. The Russian Club of the University of Michigan was founded in 1918 by a group of students and faculty members to promote an interest in Russia, her people, language, history, social institutions, literature and art. Every year the club attempts to bring the best in Russian films to the campus, collaborating with the Art Cinema League. Other activities include lectures by distinguished speakers on various phases of Russian culture, programs of Russian music, and skits presented by the various Russian language classes. Meetings are held twice a month at the International Center and offer students of the language an opportunity to practice their spoken Russian. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francois, sous egide du Department de Langues romanes, a pour objet ( ' encouragement de I ' etude du franc.ais sur le campus. Le Cercle offre ( ' occasion de se perfectionner en franc.ais oral dans un milieu de franche camaraderie. Cette annee marque le quarantienne anniversaire du Cercle. (I y a quarante ans une " Soiree dramatique " , sous la direction du profes- seur Beziat, etablit la tradition des representations anneulles. Cette premiere initiative fut couronnee d ' un tel succes que Ton envisagea ni plus ni mains qu ' un tour de France! Depuis 1907 la representation annuelle compte parmi les attractions les plus interessanles de I ' annee scolaire. Recemmenl on a ajoute aux reunions bimensuelles la P ' tite Causette ou I ' etudiant trouve ( ' occasion, dans une atmosphere exempte de toute ceremonie, de causer en fran;ais at aussi de faire plus ample connaissance de set camarades. Row One from left fo right: Miriam Cady, Betty de Guise, Morris M. Weiner chef, Hans Heilbronner chef, Alfred B. Henry treasurer, Francis W. Gravit assistant director, Annette Munn president, Charles E. Koella director, Sarah Wil- cox secretary, Murray D. Budney vice-president, Delores S. Lazich chef, Bernard Shiftman chef, Carol Fries, Mary Ellen Gray, Joyce H. Simon. Row Two from left to right: David Slautterback, Philippe Roulier, Gordon Mailman, David Elliott Stovel, Loyal Gryting, Bern- ard Slier, Joe Barren, Audrey M. Rushworth, Edwin Yaliel, Dorothy Roberts, David Vance, Joanne Ellis, Dr. L. Akobjanoff, Mary Anne Courtright, June Skye, Marilyn Boadl, Michael Eastman, Gerard Adams, Charles N. Vian, Lewis R. Williams, Jr. Row Three from (eft fo right: Douglas H. Miller, Philip F. Carlson, Howard W. Smith, Jr., Arthur Vogel, Justin C. Montgom- ery, Paul Brace, Pierre Raynaud, Charlotte Halman, Guy Saias, Barbara Newman, Miriam Bernstein, Daniel E. Nivelle, Corn- elia Kinne, Jean Wilson, Margaret McNamara, Martha Franey, Margaret Keller. 354 GERMAN CLUB Top Row.- Howard Fontaine, Sheldon W. Gates, William Lara, Walter Ober- reit, John Brodhun, Robert Temby, Allen Borger, Thomas Klein. Second Row: Eva Kellogg, Helen Bond, Florence King, Anne Williams, Beverly Adams, Irma Eichhorn, Lee Goldstein, Allene Schnaitter. Firsf Row: Dr. J. F. L. Raschen, Lois Allison, Secretary; William Sinnigen, Sec- retary; Gustav Butter bach, Vice-President; Ruth Briegel, President; Anne Mosher, Treasurer; Eleanor Eppstein, Kenneth B. Holden, Sophia Holley. Der DEUTSCHE VEREIN unter dem Beirat des Herrn Dr. Andrew Brown von der Deutschen Abteilung bietet der Studentenschaft Gelegenheit sich in der deutschen Sprache zu betatigen und zu uben. An den Vereinsaben- den wird jedesmal ein reichhaltiges Programm geboten, z.B. gemeinschaftlicher Gesang, Vokalund Instrumental Musik, dramatische Skizzen, und kurze Ansprachen von allgemeinem Interesse. Ebenfalls sind Ausftiige ins Freie vorgesehen. Jeden Freitag nachmittag versammeln sich Mitglieder und auch Nichtmitglieder in dem Gebaude der League ' zu einer gemutlichen KAFFEESTUNDE, um sich gesellschaftlich in deutscher Sprache zu uben. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Finals between Williams House and Lloyds House in the International Du- plicate Bridge Tournament sponsored by the ISA at the International Center each semester. The tournament is open to any campus group and a rolling trophy is awarded to the winning team. The International Students ' Association of the University of Michigan is organized to interpret most effectively the cultural traditions of the various national groups to the campus as a basis for genuine international understanding. The revised constitu- tion of the Association enables any recognized organization of the University eligi- ble for membership. Its present membership includes all foreign students groups and various other campus organizations. During the Fall term, its program included several cultural, social and athletic activities as the all campus Halloween Party, International Thanksgiving Banquet, International Duplicate Bridge Tournament, Na- tional Suppers (P.) and a farewell to graduating foreign students. The ISA has a permanent speaker ' s bureau which provides foreign students to participate in dis- cussions relating to the various national and international problems. Sifting.- Tom Walsh (NSA), Marion Burger, Vice President; Mocherla K. Raju (India) President; Marria van der Harst (Netherlands) Secretary; Dr. Sik woo Ting (China) Treasurer. Standing: Azme Suntekin (Turkey); Joanne Ellis (Wolverine Club); Misael Acosta-Solis (Ecuador); Carmen Maldonado (Puerto Rico) Hung-chang Lin (China); llya Bilmen (Turkey). Standing, 2nd row: Joe Grubbs; Bill Miller (Inter Guild); Lewis Horton (Alpha Phi Omega); B. Nasiruddin (India); Benedict Polcyn (polonia club). 355 PHILIPPINE MICHIGAN CLUB The Philippine-Michigan Club was organized on campus to fuse the Filipino students in the University into one representative group, to create a feeling of fellowship among its members, and to cultivate the goodwill of the various racial groups in the University. To achieve these ends, the Philippine- Michigan Club promotes social and intellectual func- tions amona its members and friends with the belief that acquaintance leaves people well disposed toward each other and that mutual understanding fosters mutual regard. The officers of the club are: Lourdes A. Segundo, President; Francisco Narciso, Vice-President; Emi- terio, C. Roa, Secretary; and Remedies B. Reyes, Treasurer. Professor Roy S. Swinton of the Engi- neering Department is Faculty Adviser. Top Row Left to right: Johnny Khu, Pelronila Marasigan, Wallace Moran, Remedies Cenizal, Zoilo Undo, Lucille Marlelino, Deogracias Tablan, Leticia Santos, Mario Reyes, Consuelo Damaso. Third Row Left to right: Consuelo Tan, Francisco Nemenzo, Angelica In- fantado, Augusto Comoro, Esperanza Siochi, Neno Abreu, Angelina Arcilla, Moises Lorenzana. Second Row Left fo right: Belen Guido, Emelerio Roa, Secretary; Lourdes Segundo, President; Professor Roy Swinlon, Adviser; Remedies B. Reyes, Treasurer; Francisco M. Narciso, Vice-President; Beatrix Manuel. First Row left fo right: Ramon Reyes, Francisco Costio, Ricardo de Leon, Eddie de Leon, Pedro Gomba. 356 HINDUSTAN ASSOCIATION Indian Supper, one of the series of National Suppers sponsored by the International Students ' Association, with Faculty members, American friends and the various national groups present, in a truly interna- tional atmosphere. The series in the Fall term included the Latin America, the Philippine, the Arab, the Chinese, and the Indian suppers. The suppers are held at the Internation Center each alternate Sunday and are open to the public. The Hindustan Association assists Indian men and women in their problems as students in America. Through this organization, Indian students express their views on a non-political basis. This year the Association collected $2,086 for the relief of the famine in India. The funds were raised through the donations of individual members ($500), proceeds from " India Night " ($900), and contributions of the students on Tagday. This year ' s program was climaxed when the Third Annual Convention of the National Association met in Ann Arbor. A hundred delegates represented eighteen of the thirty-five chapters. The Convention discussed m ethods of increasing the unity and good-will between the United States and India. First Row (Seated) Left 1o right: N. C. Mehta, Jayont Parekh, N. Krishna- swami, Dileep Kosholkar, Debrutta Dull, B. S. Kaushiva, Mrs. Manu Mehta, S. D. Bhasin, J. P. Kapur, M. Islam, Muhammad All, Jayant Gurjar. Second Row left to right: Soli Cardmaster, Ann Lewin, Banta Singh Pandhcr, Sunder Shivadasani, Rajeshwori, Rohit Desai, Leela Desai, Homer Underwood, laiitha Lingaiah, Shanker Ranganathan, Mrs. Dunham, Phillip Lussier, Mrs. Venkatraman, Darshan Singh Dosanjh. Third Row left to right: G. F. Patel, V. S. Dhumal, V. V. Shah, J. A. Jad- havroo, G. L. Rawal, S. Shukla, Harshad Desai, Inder Dewan, Fazal Peermo- homed, K. Subrahmanyam, S. P. Here, B. D. Chaudhary, B. K. Chelvarajan, S. A. Patel, R. G. Soparkar, Shanker Rao. Fourth Row left to right: M. A. Somayo, N. S. Shodhan, C. A. Phalnikar, Pramod Parikh, Prasana Kapadia, K. M. Bakshi, Gopal Tripathi, P. K. Amin, Gunvant Shah, M. L. Khullar, Jal Bharucha, Gordon DaCosta, C. P. Mody, Ramesh Engineer, B. L. Shanthamallappa, Aditya Prokash. 357 N. R. O. T. C. Sealed. Captain H. B. Wheeler, USN. Standing. Lt. Col. S. V. Sabol, USMC; It. Cdr. M. Varland, USN; tt. Cdr. J. E. Sheehan, USN; Lt. Cdr. J. H. Walsh, S. C., USN; Captain R. L. Valente USMC. The Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was established at the University of Michigan in 1940. Immediately after the outbreak of hostilities in World War II the program was ex- panded to full war time strength with the addition of Line, Marine, Medical and other special trainees. In 1946 the train- ing program that had supplied the Navy with a large per- centage of its officer corps was disbanded, and the present peace time program was installed. In the summer of 1947, the present commanding officer, Captain Homer B. Wheeler, USN, reported to the University of Michigan, and assumed his duties as Chairman of the Department of Naval Science. The Department of Naval Science provides for a permanent system of training and instruction, a source from which qualified officers may be obtained for the Navy, the Marine Corps, the Naval Reserve and the Marine Corps Reserve. BATTALION COMMANDER AND STAFF lef fo Right: Bn. CDR Eareckson, F. 1.; Swift, D. D.; Youngblood, D. E. ; Espie, R. E. Officer candidates in the NROTC are either regular or contract students. The regular students, entered under the Holloway Plan, are appointed Midshipmen USNR and are obligated to serve on active duty in the Navy or Marine Corps for a period not to exceed two years after graduation and commissioning. During their undergraduate period, full tuition, books, non-refundable fees and a retainer of six hundred dollars yearly is paid by the Navy Department. The contact student is under no obligation to the Navy insofar as active duty is concerned. He will, upon graduation, b e commissioned in the Naval Reserve or the Marine Corps Reserve. While undergoing training, the contract student receives a monthly subsistence allowance of approximately twenty-four dollars monthly during his junior and senior years. COMPANY COMMANDERS AND CPO ' S Left to Right.- CPO 1st Company, Thorp, K. E.; CO. 1st. Company, Urquahart, J.; CO. 2nd. Company, Hubbs, L. T.; CPO 2nd. Company, Baird, O. G. 358 T. Sgt. J. F. Urbanski, USMC, close- ly observes the actions of a student gun crew on the 40mm antiaircraft gun. The rapid solution of ballistic and trajectory problems as accomplished by the computer is explained by John Lee, CFC, USN. A group of Navigation students solving a difficult problem under the direction of C. E. Brauer, COM, USN. The 5 38 loading machine is explained by E. B. Quarfoot, CGM, USN, to a section of the Ordnance class. 359 R. O. T. C CADETS Lt. Col. Boclawski, Major Giczewski, Capt. Perry, Capt. Henion, It. Rugar. The Department of Military Science and Tactics, a tra- dition on the campus since 1917, trains Michigan men for leadership in the Army ' s Organized Reserve Corps. Nine branches of the service have been selected by the University to train students electing ROTC. The five pre- war branches, Infantry, Corps of Engineers, Signal Corps, Medical Corps and Ordnance Department have been augmented by the U. S. Air Force, Quartermaster Corps, and the Army ' s two newest services, Transportation Corps, and the Corps of Military Police. The student may select the branch most closely related to his major field of civilian specialization. In so doing his civilian experience will be allied to his military career. ROTC Code! Corps Marching in the Intramural Building. 360 AMERICAN SOCIETY of CHEMICAL ENGINEERS In 1922 the first student chapter of the American Institute of Chemi- cal Engineers was organized at the University of Michigan for the purpose of developing chemical engineering students through planned extra-curricular activities. Prominent men in industry or education speak on subjects of engineering interest at the monthly meetings, and periodical trips are taken through neighboring industrial plants. Visits have been made to concerns producing gasoline and oil, potash, sulfuric acid, organic products, Pharmaceuticals, and BEER. An annual award is made to the Junior Chemical Engineer, who, during his Freshman and Sophomore years, attained the highest scholastic average. This year a subscription to Chemical Engineering Progress, the official publication of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, was awarded to William Wolber. The national convention of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, held in Detroit this year, was well attended by Michigan students. The Michigan chapter played host as students from other colleges inspected the Uni- versity laboratories. Bill Waterbury, standing,- Chuck Rogers, seated; Cursten Orberg, standing. Bottom Row Left to right. William H. Williams, Joseph Richards, Roman M. Szymanski, Thomas H. Laity, J. V. Gluck, Alvin J. Lubeck, Henry T. Lane, Jr., George N. Thomas, Andrew Turner, Jesse 0. Kreger, Robert Lipson. Second Row (Seated) left to right. Albert W. Knoepffler, Richard J. Clauss, Howard C. Rice, Edward H. VonVooren, David Cornell (Vice-President), John Crishal (Secretary), David Inglis (Vice-President), Burton Eubank (President), Alan S. Foust (Counselor), William J. Shelley (Treasurer), Holly E. Nelson, Charles f. Perry, Reuben W. Peterson, Robert M. Murch, Paul L. Sherizen, John Marks. Third Row left to right: Robert J. Gustafson, William Retallic, Eugene R. Johnson, Daniel C. Gillispie, Floyd W. Preston, Joseph Alin, Samuel H. Dreisbach, Howard C. Peterson, Gustave G. Kutzko, Thomas E. Guenter, Linus E. Carlson, Charles G. Kevil, Al Becker, Alexander Weir, Kenneth J. Brands, Calvin A. Rehtmeyer. Top Row left to right.- Howard K. Hover, Paul A. Roger, Paul J. Rice, James C. Yeakey, Harry R. Shuptrine, R. Richard Shilander, Paul G. Davis, William G. Wolber, Sydney Hall, Donald E. Hildebrondt, Robert L. Hall, Jomes R. Phelan, Albert E. Hirsh, Donald E. Rutherford, Mack M. Gilkerson, Robert T. Minshull. 361 AMERICAN INSTITUTE of ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS The student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was organized at the University of Michigan in March, 1 904, by Professor Patterson, Professor Bailey and twelve student members. Since then, the branch has grown to its present size of over three hundred mem- bers. During the school year of 1946-47, the student branch of the In- stitute of Radio Engineers combined to form a joint branch with the AIEE. The purpose of the joint branch is to keep student electrical en- gineers abreast of the current theory and practice in the field and to aid in the transition between student and practicing engineer. This is aided by presenting lecturers from various fields of the profession, by field trips to neighboring points of engineering interest, and by student discussions of engineering problems. Front Row left to right: R. V. Hammer, D. D. Macleod, R. O. Buckingham, S. J. Ryckman, C. W. Schoendube, H. J. Feldman, J. P. Herzberg, H. Krasncr, N. E. list, Z. P. Azary, 1. L. Thayer, A. Tersoff, H. C. Slagter, W. T. Arnold, F. E. Fruehauf, R. E. Knight, M. Pardo, C W. Straitor, Jr., H. L. Miller, H. W. Frerking. Second Row Left to right: R. L. Hall, Kee Dah Jin, R. A. Schmidt, H. F. Schulte, Jr., A. J. Van Noord, E. V. Kelly, P. F. Buckler, J. S. Gault, Faculty Advisor; H. D. Kennedy, Treasurer; J. Barrie, Vice-Chairman; L. A. Pickett, Chairman; R. E. Hamilton, Jr., A.I.E.E. Secretary; J. F. Underwood, I.R.E. Sec- retary; D. Sagaser, Engineering Council Representative; E. R. Martin, F. W. Kuhn, H. Smithline, F. A. Castro, R. A. Rollin, Jr., G. R. Leopold, Ko-Nan Chang, W. B. Bergner. Third Row left to right. A. M. Shapiro, P. E. Greenwood, Jr., J. D. Wilcox, G. A. Kious, E. M. Brandle, L. C. Zuehlsdorff, J. E. Rowe, 1. H. Cox, B. P. Kerfoot, D. W. Whiting, G. W. Her, D. D. Dodge, R. D. Haas, L. Kishlar, R. A. Halvorsen, R. C. Boyd, E. R. long, G. E. Spoon, W. J. Rutter, D. G. Raymer, P. E. Johnson, R. A. OeGrand, H. Reiher, J. R. Kruse, R. Shields. Fourth Row left to right: D. Plevin, M. Bondy, H. Blecker, F. Johnson, D. Dutt, R. J. Buff, M. M. Turhan, R. Tyau, F. Benjamin, H. W. Yin, P. H. Deng, L. J. Blumenthal, B. Housman, A. J. Knapp, L. C. Moon, H. C. Lin, Y. K. Lee, H. S. Cheng, Y. H. Chyi, C. T. Koo, H. Cline, N. Shackman, E. Harper, O. Greunke, G. R. Lawrence, J. P. Daoust. 362 AMERICAN SOCIETY of MECHANICAL ENGINEERS First Row (Sitting on floor) left lo right: William R. Graff, Arthur L. Stern, John R. Hesse, William A. Bowen, George M. Chute, Arthur J. Mier, Benjamin Gebhart, Herbert E. Smith, John M. Cox, R. Grew, Ben Briskin, Gordon Hoyem, Orville Ho meister. Second Row left to right: Jan B. Dreszer, Gerard A. Gauthier, Robert H. Birney, David H. Weiss, William I. Woelk, Leonard Cohen, Don DeFrain, Frank Amor, Glen Majors, Capt. Henry Wilson F. De Souza, Kurt Soehngen, Alan H. Bolles, Albert L. Ark- lie, John M. Rosso, Bob M. Somaya, Harry J. Smith. Third Row left to right: H. Clinton Boothe, Peter J. Adams, Russell W. Parkinson, Jr., Donald D. Autore, Ralph W. Wood- head, Neil Slagter, R. H. Harrison, R. C. Allen, Russell W. Brown, Clair C. Van Etten, David E. Edmonds, Francisco Saravia, Travis G. Budd, Xavier M. Okon, Edward Staron, George L. Wigglesworth, Jr. Fourth Row left to right: Ismat Hamadeh, Joe Y. Sawai, Edward R. Hutchinson, Russell A. Kettner, Fouad Bahgat, David N. Raffel, Webster J. McCormack, William Ford, Jr., K. Subrahmanyam, N. Krishnaswami, Ogden C. Smith, Ivan H. Oilman, Carlos R. Ordonez, James C. Bonniwell, Donald F. Branstrom. VICTOR VAUGHN SOCIETY The Victor Vaughan Society is the crystallization of an idea to form an organization of medical students interested not only in diagnosis and therapy but also in the history of medicine, a field somewhat beside the purely academic study of medicine. Formulated in 1929, its purpose is to in- culcate in the medical undergraduate an interest in the history and philosophy of the science of medicine and to encourage and cultivate literary ability. The Society also provides opportunity for association with men of similar aptitudes and interests. Above all, the Victor Vaughan Society estab- lishes a tradition in tribute to the memory of Dr. Vaughan, for many years the distinguished Dean of Michigan Medicine. Top Row (left to right): Charles Campbell, William Arendshorst, Gordon Pulford, Kenneth Ray, Edgar Vaughn. Middle Row: Kurt Deuschle, Robert Hume, William Oliver, Charles Fries, Wilson Richards, Robert Hendrix, Alvin Bonzelaar. Bottom Row: Franklin Freeman, James Wyngaarden, Stuart Gould, president; Donald Bowne, Robert Gaukler. Members not in picture: Ross Hume, secretary; John Rousseau, William Davies, Dr. W. D. Robinson, faculty advisor. 363 AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY Top Row licit to Right). Riebe, Luce, Boucher, Rocey, Hale, Fineman, Ramsey, Oxenger, Lange, Sayles, Buick, Thurber, Rosheim, Mitchell, Lowe. Middle Row: Sinsheimer, Booth, Brigham, Harrison, Wm., Sherman, Living- stone, Romeyn, R., Romeyn, J., Meyer, Haas, Swanson, Ernst, Carli. Bottom Row.- Meppelink, Cuddihe, Freyer, Wood, Ricks, Porch, Rae, Hand (Treasurer), Bidwell (President), Prof. Stocking (Advisor), Vergne (Secretary), Stadler (Vice-President), Dr. Catoline, Rolnik, Duckek, Schneider. The Student Branch has been organized at the University of Michigan to encourage the advancement of pharmacy as a science and as a profession. It endeavors to show the necessity for cooperation between pharmacy and other profess ions. The Stu- dent Branch encourages fellowship between the faculty and the students. The highlight of the year ' s social program is the annual Spring banquet at which the graduating class of the College of Pharmacy is hon- ored. Pharmacy students studying toxicology and pharmacology in laboratory tests and technique preparing for future service in the field of drug compounding and dispensing. 364 CASE CLUB Back Row: J. Nordlund, J. Downs J. Carson, J. Regan, J. Blackmar, J. Baker, J. Milliard. Front Row. J. Archer, J. Mellinger, G. J. Hindert, J. Swanson, J. Christie. The Case Clubs of the Law School were organized in 1923. Ever since its inception the organization has been wholly a student function with the primary purpose of providing first and second year law students with an opportunity to gain experience in preparing appellate-type cases. Moot fact situations are prepared by mem- bers of the law faculty and the cases are prepared and presented by the students operating in teams of two. Senior law students and faculty mem- bers serve as judges. To promote the competitive spirit found in actual practice, each year ' s work culminates in the selection of outstanding participants who com- pete for prizes. Final competitions are held during the spring semester. Five hundred and four students par- ticipated in Case Clubs during 1947- 48. Junior Finalists, arguing before Faculty Bench. On Bench: Prot. K. A. Cox, Prof. J. B. Waite, Prof. G. W. Joiner. Students: J. R. Swehson, R. W. Baker, B. H. Mellinger, W. T. Downs. 365 FORESTRY CLUB First Row: J. Browne, H. R. Bruning, E. Schultz, R. Brandenberg, F. Comlossy, C. Senne, K. R. Boehme, R. Ashley, P. Crider, H. C. Reynolds, K. K. Kaempfer, L. S. Loomis, E. V. Richards, D. W. Yambert, G. Lodge, F. H. Reiter, L. Galvon. Second Row: R. L. Snell, R. Kelly, J. Gartz, G. James, D. Lubeck, F. Brooks, T. V. Mailings, C. Wylie, E. C. O ' Roke, L. A. Polronsky, D. M. Mathews, N. C. Miskovsky, R. G. Raymond, J. Carow, L. J. Young, W. F. Romsdell, W. Kynoch, D. V. Baxter, 1. Pengelly, W. W. Chase. Third Row.- O. B. Capps, B. J. Miller, B. Ferguson, T. L. Wainscott, E. Bober, G. Massie, F. Heidler, J. Link, J. N. Kutack, J. B. Webster, J. Froula, W. H. Reinhardt, E. A. Reid, M. Aiken, E. R. Meier, H. Sprunger, E. Neumann, P. Thomas, F. H. Romsdell, A. DeWinter. Fourth Row: P. Foley, R. A. McConnell, P. Scott, D. Pomerening, Y. Chang, C. Forslund, J. R. Bolon, W. Healey, R. Reis, A. E. Smith, H. Jordahl, G. Durana, C. R. Williams, G. Heeren, W. E. Houf, P. Gates, W. Jalosky, H. Kranzer, B. Feinberg. Last Row: M. W. Cassidy, W. Lysak, C. Newport, K. Dodd, G. Tourtillott, A. F. Ennis, F. Lorentzen, N. Collins, J. B. Wanland, T. H. Chiesno, K. Truettner, C. Merritt, J. Payne, D. Kenaga, Cookinham. E. Parsegan, J. M. Bosch. The Forester ' s Club, organized in October, 1 933, believes that the School of Forestry is unique among the other schools of the university in the general cama- raderie which exists among the students and faculty. About four-fifths of the student body and the entire faculty of the school are active in the Forestry Club. Plans for 1947-48 include the Annual Fall Campfire where students and professors renew old and make new acquaint- ances. The Paul Bunyan Dance, anticipated each year by the entire campus, and the Spring Dance are both big events in the club ' s program. Wolverine and Michigan State Foresters compete for the statue of Babe, the Blue Ox, at their annual banquet and Liar ' s Contest. Last year Babe was won by a U. of M. champion liar. The last social event of the season is a Venison Roast for club members and their dates. The club promotes a School Improvement Committee, composed of five members who are elected from the club. The Committee cooperates with a faculty committee on improving the school ' s courses and equipment. 366 LES VOYAGEURS Front Row: Kieth Trueltner, George Lodge, Elmer Richards, Kenneth Bachme, Clifford Senne, President; Professor Willett Rams- dell, Carl Newport, Mike Cassidy, William Lysak. Bock Row: Robert Shafer, Philip Foley, Claire Merritt, Mike Miskovsky, Bruce Miller, Samuel Bellanca, Tex Webster, Max Aiken, Fred Com lossy. Les Voyageurs centers its activities in a lodge built on the banks of the Huron River. Here its members, who are selected from the uni- versity ' s male enrollment, meet for supper on Sunday evenings. After- wards, they hear " travel talks " as the men and their guests discuss their experiences in Alaska, the South Seas, and other points west! Although requests from similar groups in other universities have been made for affiliation with the Les Voyageurs, the society remains unique to Michigan. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity, is the only college fraternity which is devoted es- sentially to the ideals of Service in an altruistic and unselfish way. It was founded in 1925 and has, in the short time since then, grown rapidly, but on a firm founda- tion, until now there are 132 chapters distributed throughout 31 states. Gammi Pi chapter was organized at the University of Michigan early in 1940. It is dedicated to the ideal of Service To Mankind and has been carrying on an active, though often anonymous, pro- gram of service projects for the youth and the community, as well as for the student body and fac- ulty of the University of Michigan. first Row Left to tight: E. Silverfarb, S. Zilber, R. Goldsmith, J. Grubbs, Secretary; L. Morton, Vice-President; L. Rydland, President; C. Lewis, Treasurer; G. Meyer, B. Mays, S. Pustilnik. Second Row Left to right: H. Leiman, R. Smith, R. White, D. Flowers, R. Luth, S. Feigenboum, E. Van Camp, H. Belfer, W. Overreit, J. Guttentag, R. Heckert. Third Row Left to right: C. Britt, W. Franke, W. Korecki, R. Wheat, C. Marsh, A. Gordon, N. Wildman, H. Smith, C. Or- donez, W. De Grace. Willing.- K. Ragheb, R. Robinson, C. Hinman, B. George, J. Pike, W. Bergner, P. Jones, H. Sherman. 367 STUDENT RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION Left to Right: Lewis Towlcr, Allegro Posquoletti, H. Ton! Fischbein, Rev. John Craig, Keitha Harmon, Lymon Leglers, Carol McCrady. The Student Religious Association, with its headquarters in Lane Hall, promotes cooperation between the many campus religious groups. Friday afternoon coffee hours, Saturday luncheons followed by reviews of books dealing with religious and ethical problems, and Monday night discussion groups give a religious approach to political and social prob- lems of today. The Association ' s activi- ties center around seminars, project groups, and action groups. The W.S.S.F. Drive, and two Famine Drives were proj- ects of the Student Religious Association this year. Any interested student on campus is eligible for membership. The group is presided over by Keitha Har- mon with Dr. Franklin Littell as advisor and Mr. John Craig as program direc- tor. 368 HILLEL Front Row left to rig if: John Hoffman, Richard Dee, Harvey Weisberg, Phyllis Rosenberg, 2nd vice-president; Carol Lieberman, secretary; Howard Freeman, president; Norma lappan, executive vice-president; Aviva Shanoff, 3rd vice-president; Miriam Levy, student director; Rabbi Hershel Lymon, di- rector. Second Row.- Sally Van Minden, James Rubiner, Judith Laiken, Robert Freed, Bella Shimmel, Irwin Zucker, Jean Kodish, Mike Sherman, Lee Salk. Third Row.- Fay Kaufman, Sylvia Blechman, Blanche Berger, Betty Zien, Shirley Rich, Charlotte Halman, Helen Greenberg, Gladys Savitt. Absent: Roslyn Rittenbaum, Esther Stulberg, Abe Ackerman, Herbert Mondel, Corinne Azen. B ' nai B ' rit h Hillel Foundation offers a pro- gram of cultural, social and religious ac- tivities for its members with a view toward making Jewish religious and cultural values vital for the college generation. Guest speakers, fireside discussions, and Hebrew classes are offered. Freshman open houses, membership dances, and afternoon tea dances are among the social activities held in the Foundation ' s headquarters, Hillel House. High holiday services and Friday evening services are also attended by Hil- lel ' s 1,500 members. The Foundation ' s pro- gram is managed by the students with Howard Freeman as president. Rabbi Hershal Lymon and Mrs. Lillian Goldenburg are advisors, and Fay Goldberg is admin- istrative secretary of the group. 369 GAMMA DELTA Top Row: Carolyn Jeffrey, Herb Opilz, Marcia Pedersen, Jean Bach, Norm Middle Row: Ted Kleinhans, Gus Butterbach, Bob Rohde, Mickey Polovitz, Bach, Ralph Schalz, Orv Greunke, Pat Greif. Joanne Auch, Barbara Boggio, Dorothy Piegols, Al Piegols. Front Row.- Barbara Maul, Lee Eisele, secretary; Tom Guenter, vice-president; Hank Walt, treasurer; Derald Katterman, president; Mary Lou Hook. The University Lutheran Chapel and Student Center at 1511 Washtenaw Avenue houses Tau Chapter of Gam- ma Delta, an international organization of Lutheran students. Members are instructed in the religious prin- ciples. The 300 active members participate in regular church projects and services. Sunday afternoon re- ligious discussions followed by a supper and social activities, and Thursday afternoon coffee hours are held in the Gamma Delta church clubrooms. Plans for a new chapel and center have been initiated. Derald Katterman is president this year with the Reverend A. T. Scheips as advisor. The group ' s work is sponsored by the Michigan district of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod. 370 NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is a representative Catholic organization which attempts to stimulate the faith of its members by furthering opportunities for spiritual and intellectual development and to create fellowship among them by sponsoring social events. Clubrooms in Saint Mary ' s Chapel offer facilities for social gatherings, studying, and relaxation at all times. Among the Club ' s activities are an open house and dance every Friday night, communion breakfasts, religious discussion groups, and an athletic program in- cluding several teams participating in intramural sports. Headed by Henry Klauke and advised by the Reverend Fathers McPhillips and Bradley, the Newman Club is one of a number of such or- ganizations found at secular colleges throughout the country. Front Row: Father Bradley, Margaret Zirbes, Women ' s Vice-President; Henry Klauke, President; Virginia Relich, Secretary Father McPhillips. rront Kow: rather Bradley, Margaret lirbes. Women s Vice-rresiaent; Henry Mauke, President Father McPhillips. Back Row: Ed Morris, Sports Manager; Lenore Olson, Treasurer; Delmar Fox, Executive Council; Ir cil; John Connolly, Chapel Chronicle Editor; Phyllis Wendling, Chapel Chronicle Editor. ma Wyman, Executive Coun- 371 KAPPA PHI Top Row One Left to right: Mary Burton, Anita Minor, Pat Tilley, Roberta Dunlap, Harriet Gale, Nancy Thompson, Janet Sharpe, Elaine Batzer, June Cone, Verna Shurlow, Julianne Marsh, Mary Jane Masloob. Row Two: Fudge Yoshihara, Jane McCoy, Ruth McNaughton, Pat Beam, Janet Thompson, Betty Tornquist, Bonnie Beam, Mary Long, Marian Buchanan, Genevieve Shanklin, Mary Ellen Lovely, Marjorie Lamb, Jane Easterly, Donna Maxwell. ' Row Three.- Peg Troost, Ann Stewart, Barbara Miller, Jean Wagner, Barbara Hamilton, Mary Merrill, Florence Hortsuff, Leslie McVey, Mary Jared, Ann Prine, Dorothy Lee, Marian Robinson, Marjorie Van Eenam. Row Four bottom. Phyllis Shufelt, Betsy Ross, Virginia Cody, Marianne Bell, Joyce Meengs, Barbara Borgert, Betty Pfeiffer. Verna Smith, Virginia Blair, Kay Randolph, Verjean O ' Mara. Kappa Phi is a women ' s organization open to any girl who is a member of the Methodist church or who expresses a preference for that church. Religious training, a wholesome social life, and a closer association with Methodist women can be obtained through membership in Kappa Phi. Meetings are held once every two weeks in various forms such as devo- tional periods, suppers, speakers or group forums, and working or service projects. Boasting 30 chapters in their national organization, Kappa Phi has 62 local members, headed by Leslie McVey. Advisor for the organiza- tion is Florence Hartsuff. DELTA EPSILON PI Delta Epsilon Pi is a local organization which was reorganized from a fraternity to a religious, educational, and social group in 1945, and is now open to all students interested in the Eastern Orthodox Church. It aims to create a better understanding of the church, to present various subjects related to the cultural backgrounds of the members, and to bring together students of Orthodox faith. Panel discussions, speakers, dances, religious services on holidays, and student mass are activities planned by the group to carry out their purpose. Also, plans are underway to establish a scholar- ship fund for members of the Eastern Orthodox Church in foreign countries. First Row Left to right: Totos Pabuccian, Louise Kresojevich, Aris Grammatikas, Dorothy Caris, James Molina, Christine Maheras, Costas Lazarides, Janet Christ, Evangelos Catsioulas, James Constantopoulos. Second Row left to right: Zachary Xintaras, Fred Chapekis, E. G. Daskalakis, Fr. Sophocles M. Sophocles, Advisor; Alan Cavis, President; James Stais, Vice-President; Helen Cazepis, Secretary; Dempsey Jordan, Treasurer; Nicholas Chapekis, George L. Rouman, George J. Prappas. Third Row Left to right: John Kokales, John Vlachos, Bette Ellis, John G. Liadis, Nicholas Fotias, Helen Katsoris, Agamem non Papastephanos, Paul Christ, Mary G. Kokales, James T. Curtis, George N. Parris, Anton Vlahantones. ft 19 372 WOLVERINE CLUB The Wolverine Club returned to the Michigan campus in the fall of 1946 to initiate greater student participation in school events, es- pecially sports. The club, with a membership of one hundred mem- bers, sponsored the pep rallies and the student train to Illinois. Other projects were a dance after the Ohio State game and enter- tainment between periods at hockey and basketball games. The student flash cards were originated this year by the Wolverine Club and, having proven a success, they will become a tradition at the home football games. " Officers: Sam Weiner, President; Janet Taylor, Vice-President- John Harbour, Treasurer; Sally Pemberton, Recording Secretary; Ami Polimac, Corresponding Secretary; Stuart Hertzberg, Sergeant at Arms; Don Greenfield, Student Advisor. 373 ULLR SKI CLUB The ULLR Ski Club, established on campus in 1946, offers skiing on both a competitive and non-competitive basis. Some day, the club hopes to see skiing accepted as a varsity sport. During good skiing weather about two hundred men and women, beginners and experts, enjoy week- end trips to the Cadillac winter sports area. To make skiing more accessi- ble, the club planned to erect a ski tow near Ann Arbor. To climax the season, an invitational ski meet, in which students from Big Nine and several Michigan schools would par- ticipate, was proposed. SLALOM AHEAD DOWN HILL NOVICE 374 U. OF M. FLYING CLUB Left to right: Nelson Hermance, President; Carol Anderson, Art Miller, Dave Lake, Chuck Higbie. Lou C. Creith, club instructor, in p ane Bob Goslow standing The U. of M. Flying Club was formed on campus in 1945, following an absence during war years, for the purpose of obtaining less ex- pensive flying and to promote inter-collegiate flying competition. Last Spring the Flying Club was instrumental in reviving the National Inter-Collegiate Flying Club meets. Michigan sponsored this first meet at Willow Run. The Flying Club ' s sixty-five members participate annually in a dual meet with Michigan State and in the National Inter-Collegiate Flying Club Meet. The success of the club members in the Inter-Collegiate competition has been nothing short of sensa- tional and again this year they are expected to win the national championship meet held annually at Willow Run. U. OF M. RIFLE CLUB The Varsity Rifle Team was re- organized in the spring of 1946 after being inactive during the war years. The membership in the club is limited to forty, while the com- peting team consists of ten men. Matches were resumed within the Western Conference in the fall of 1946. In addition to these, college teams outside the Conference have been met in competition. Matches are fired from four positions prone, sitting, standing, and off- hand. The five highest scores con- stitute the team score. The con- sistent high scorers have been Tom Miller, George Meyers, Folke Lund- gard, Frank Sarns, and Bernard Scimmel. Coach, Copt. Glenn E. Rogers, Karl Nelson, Manuel Stillerman, Parker Pennington, Harold Hultquist, William Powell, Assistant Coach, M Sgt. Richard Hanson. Hugh Franks; Claude Rudy; Secretary, Dick Bohi; President, Capt. George Meyer; Treasurer, Norman Rohning; Bill Lysak, Paul Hunsberger. 375 W.A.A. SPORTS Dorothy Chortran, Bill Williams, Betty Lehman, Shirley Wood, Robert T. Chyi, Anita Minor, Hal Portor, Andy Klingbeil, Raymond de Raymona, Bart McCrady, Pete Jefferson, Audrey Crendahl, Eddie Kujan, Adrienne Ewert, Howard Hensen, Corel Somer, Clare Thornton, Francese Carpenter, Earl Schwenesen, Katharine Bynar, Bob Olauz, M. J. Courtright, Bob Fisher, Marj Metz, Bill Bafesole, Janet Lester, Tom Cramer, Harret Fenske, Bob Speer, Ellen Crowley, Nancy Smith, Eleanor Resabeth, Emma Buffitt, Mary Corbett. ICE SKATING The Ice Skating Club, begun only four years ago, has grown to be one of the largest W.A.A. clubs. The membership has now become over a hundred. For the first time, men were admitted to the club. The members receive instruction at all levels of skill beginners, intermediate, and advanced. The activities for the season included patch work and free skating. Routines were given be- fore the hockey games at the Coliseum and in the annual Ice Carnival. During the winter a party was given. Professional instructor, Mary Francis Gresche, and Irene Straub, club manager, demonstrate a bit of figure skating. Hal Portor, Irene Pritula, Clare Thornton, Marty Weig, Bill Bellinger, Ami Polinac, Douglas Sargent, Anita Seiler, Conrad Heyner, Carole Somer, Dick Batesale, Marcia LaSage, Harold Snyder, Phyllis Babcock, Neil Sims, Arlene Flam, Eillen Mickey, Ruth Martine, Ernie Novak, Elaine Kutchinski. 376 BOWLING Lynne Menke gives a little instruc- tion on the warm-up to s-pin-sters Cornelia Kinne, Shirley Dalston,, Dorothy Marlinek, Bea Newberry, Doris Allen, Sue Re urn, Ann Mc- Grew. Front Row: Marjorie Hel- singer, Yvonne Johnson, Pat Heard, Beverly Rowan, Mary lou Cropka. Manager Marge Dangle takes her turn. Mary Wilt, Kathryn MacDonald, Marjorie Ingram, Francis Doty observe the skill of an expertl Nancy Vedder goes through the windup that scores a strike. Onlookers are Betty Jean Nelson, Helen House, Betsy Moore and Buffy Barss. CROP AND SADDLE All set for an evening ' s canter are Peggy Lump, Bobbie Carpenter, and Ann Parker (standing); Virginia Roberts, and Frances Radford (mounted). Pat Peter, Peggy Dodson and Esther Blever find time to relax after an afternoon ' s ride. 377 z SWIMMING tint Row (in water) left (o Rig if: Phyl jacoby, Rosemarie Schoetz, L. Rose Covert. Second Row (sitting) leff to Right: Prlscilla Ball, Mono Jacob, Laura Holthe, Phyllis Brooks, Ruth Pittman, Joan McGinty, Bee Richards, Betty Richards, Lois Jean Smith, Carol Holly, Joan Boles, Marge Flint, Betty Ellis, Irene Kole, Mary Eger, Betty Bloxsom. Third Row (knee ing) Leff to Right. Jo Gearing, Fritzie Gareis, Jeannie John- son, Harriet Fenske, Virginia Nicklas, Sue Montgomery, Rosemary Jones, Libby Rensford, Margaret Stoake, Dorothy Malanick, Janet Dewey, Jeri Mulson, Helen Girdler, Marjorie Sutfin, Barbara Abar, Doris Gardner. TENNIS Front Row.- Charlotte Stough, Assistant; Mary Ann Harris, Manager; Helen Stough, Assistant. Second Row: Helen Girdler, Shirley Farnsworth, Carol Lecklider, Janice Green, Mary Lou Asplin, Carol Frazier, Helen Hubbard. Third Row: Deanne Blinn, Audrey L. Johnson, Carol Marquardt, Norma E. Lappan, Ann Leinweber, Barbara Leslie, Yvonne Johnson. fourth Row: Joanne Miles, Louise Lawrence, Barbara Kraus, Rusemarie Schoetz, Dot Cassidy. 378 CUPID NEVER HAD IT SO GOOD ARCHERY W. A. A. provides a large program of outdoor and indoor sports for Michigan women. The various clubs provide much relaxation and entertainment all year round. Projects such as the Gym-Jams are sponsored by W. A. A. as well as interhouse tournaments. Some of the favorite tournament sports are badminton and ping-pong, and the competition among the houses is keen. In spring a great many of the girls are drawn out by those very enjoyable sports, golf and archery. PING PONG PREPARING THE PADDLES FOR POINTSI BADMINTON GOLF GREEN STUFF LOOK AT THE BIRDIE, LADY 379 VOLLEY BALL It ' s teamwork thai gets the ball across the net. OUTING Outing club members abscond with a few bricks during one of the club ' s frequent scavenger hunts. BASKETBALL Poise plus pointsl HOCKEY Fun and healthy exercise produce the peppy Michigan coeds. 380 THE SPORTS OF GRACE " ALEMANDE LEFT TO YOUR PARTNERS ALL. " ON GUARD! CURSES! FOILED AGAIN! RIFL E CLUB first Row tlefl to right): Not Drews, Barb Crosby, Lydia Creed, Second Row: Zola Shipman, Lee McLaren, Lynn Menke, Marg Marilyn Mears, Carolyn Gardella. Ingram, Janet Dewey. 381 Left to Rig if: Joe Whimsitt, Dan Tracey, Nancy Culligan, Ann Gestie, Bobbie jo Ream, Bruce Lockwood, Jo Kitchen, Nancy Hess. While the rest of the campus struggled with regis- tration between semesters, there was no rest for the J-Hop committee. This committee was elected by the juniors during the fall semester. By the time the biggest weekend at Michigan had rolled around, the band contract had been signed, decorations decided on, and even photography arrangements (a frequent source of trouble for dance committees all year!) were taken care of. One of the few hitches in plans came when no one was willing to lend the committee a piano. As a result, they pur- chased one piano for the occasion and afterwards donated it to the university and students needs. 382 In harmony with the cold winter which had been Ann Arbor ' s since Thanks- giving, the 1948 J-Hop took place in the midst of a winter wonderland. Fir trees topped by big round moons, a blue bunting ceiling, and blue backdrops of silvery stars provided a romantic setting for romantic, college students. The dark blue programs with a Michigan seal were included with a deck of cards. Most of the fraternities and the men ' s quads built booths on the edge of the dance floor where couples could " relax " as the evening wore on. A whirl of dinners, dances, break- fasts, and music, four o ' clock permis- sion, coeds taking over the fraternity houses after hours, and the right to have your car on campus left every- body full of party-party but not yet ready to start the less exciting existence of going to classes. Smiles, starched shirts, and perky skirts begin the evening. Tommy Dorsey holding dancers spellbound with his penmanship. Sunny Dunham and fans. 383 You should hove seen it an hour later. " Gee, I ' m glad I turned down the other guy. ' U. of M. students discovering the law of gravity. 384 " Heard any good bands lately? " Students and guests eagerly awaiting the next dance. 385 PAN-HELL BALL Panhellenic goddesses stayed strictly to tradition this year at their annual girl-bid ball, " Ely- sian Eve " , which is a Greek name for heaven. Grecian col- umns topped by great grape clusters surrounded the dance floor. At the end of the now- graceful IM building a thunder- bolt flashed Greek letters. To continue the motive, black pro- grams bore a silver image of the Greek statue " Winged Vic- tory " . Stan Kenton, however, injected a modern American note, and he drew crowds of admirers. Left to Right Front Row.- Sidney Sleek, Shirley Smith, Nancy Hess, Lois Steirer. Boclc Row.- Betty Estes, Marjorie Zaller, Ann Schoonmaker, Edith Liver-more. 386 It wasn ' t hard to watch, but . . . ! ASSEMBLY BALL Bock Row: Joan Sheppard, finance; Louise Koning, publicity assistant; Barbara Strunsky, decorations; Mary Jo Wilson, patrons; Paggy Pell, tickets assistant; Margaret O ' leary. Front Row: Arlette Harbor, tickets; Sheila Millman, decorations assistant; Nadine Literaty, chairman; Arline Brice, programs; Betty Hamilton, publicity. Hearts were trump April 17 when Assembly Associ- ation gave the " Heart-Bid " dance. That night Michigan ' s independent women failed to miss a trick. Each house and dorm sponsored a Jack of Hearts booth with a scroll where the names of each girl and her date were inscribed. A huge Queen of Hearts presided over two special booths at the far end of the dance floor. These booths were awarded to the houses selling the greatest number of tickets for the dance. An enormous tally around which animated replicas of all card suits provided the bandstand background. Tally pads, enclosed in the red and gold velvet programs, were prepared for a game with " You " and " I " . With a full house. Assembly scored high with the good deal of hearts. 387 SOPH PROM Left to Right Standing. Jack Waters, Ed Dworsky, Jim Smith, Sum Howard. Sitting.- Marilyn Stone, Sally Stevens. Don Miles, Jo Bell, Ruth Campbell. Right before the deluge of spring formats which pepper the university ' s social calendar, Soph Music Hall attracted many of the Sophomore clan and their friends on March 5. Following a unique decorative theme, huge gleaming replicas of records were suspended from t he ceiling. Caricatures of the artists familiar to all disk fans and sparkling gold and silver instru- ments ornamented the walls. At one end of the dance floor an over-sized juke box silently radiated a spectrum of color, while from the bandstand the melodies of Phil Levant diffused among the dancers. Be-boppers, and sentimentalists alike en- joyed a memorable evening at Soph Music Hall. 388 GILBERT AND SULLIVAN The Gilbert and Sullivan Society made their initial appear- ance this year with successful performances of " The Mikado " and " H.M.S. Pinafore " . Organized last year to eventually produce all of Gilbert and Sullivan, the Society entrusted its productions to the direction of Rex Wilder, Graduate SM and Professor Harry Allen of the School of Architecture. Gloria Katlan served as the first President and officers for this year include: Lester McCallum, President; Gloria Katlan, Vice-President; Phebe Williams, Secretary; Marilyn Bates, Treasurer; Don Steibel, Business Manager; Ben H azard, Policy Director; and James Schneider, Publicity Manager. Mr. and Mrs. Rowe and Mr. and Mrs. Dunlap are faculty advisers. Left to Right: Jay Singer, Ruth Campbell, Dick Roussin, Lester McCallum, Dorothy Duncan. Chorus of School Girls, left to right: Janet Barber, Dodie Clark, Gloria Dubov, Mary Lou Ewing, Mary Lu Fratcher, Florence Friedman, June Freitag, Zena Friedland, Ran Hobart, Gloria Katlan, Avis McCrillis, Ann McKinley, Mary McPhail, Mary Manley, Joy Martin, Jane Newsome, Betty Robinson, Elizabeth Robinson, Arlynn Rosen, Florence Rosen, Iris Schuham, Phyllis Schulman, Phebe Williams. ALPHA OMEGA During the post war era Alpha Omega fraternity has initiated a new program which enables dentists to digress from the usual routine of classroom theory and dental chairs. Now, members can relax while listening to interesting and stimulating addresses by noted dental authorities. Movies also provide an opportunity to observe the latest advances in tech- nique and equipment in the profession. Alpha Omega looks forward to the near future when they will possess a new home. Officers are: Seymour Bass, President; Milton Blavin, Vice Presi- dent; Jerome Krause, Secretary; Harry Slesnick, Treasurer. Top Row, left to right: Wolfsohn, Drew, Shapiro, Maisel, Billis, Moreinis, Landsberg, Feldman, Upfall, Superstine. Center Row: Bernstein, Jaslow, Kominars, Abramson, Konikow, Gluck, Bittker, Greenberg, Baker, Sussmon. Bottom Row.- Davis, Bloom, Levine, Kraus, Blavin, Bass, Slesnick, Wilner, Goldberg, Weinger. 389 SLIDE RULE BALL Beneath the big top which brushed against the ceiling of the IM build- ing, dancers reveled amidst the cir- cus theme of the annual Slide Rule Ball. Ornamenting the ends of the tent were a giant tightrope walker balancing one of the ten-foot " guess rods " and a juggler tossing tee squares and triangles. The crowd gathered around the end of a huge calliope where Bobby Sherwood combined harmony and rhythmn. The menagerie consisted of a great pack of wolves garbed in customary monkey suits. Each was restricted to an area directly proportional to the length of lenth held by his fair tamer. Slide Rule Ball stirs many of the engine males away from their drawing boards. The eve of the Ball also climaxes animosities be- tween the slip-stick guardians and campus lawyers when the latter often filch a huge slide rule. Front Row: Ken Allison, Programs; Phil Sterner, Chairman; Jim Chandler, Business; Lex Herrin, Decorations. Bock Row: Gerald Gieiewski, Tickets; John Smith, Patrons; Karl Henion II, Publicity; Bill Squires, Publicity; Don Steibel, Tickets; Don Skilliter, Decorations. DAILY COMPOSING ROOM - PUBLICATIONS BUILDING Eli Whitney, seated; Ken Chatters, standing. Back to Front: Elton Whitney, linotype operator; Ken Chatters, superintendent of printing; Ray Gross, linotype operator. 390 r WHMMMMMMMMmM| K M .. _ B_ v J VVK H m. ILLOW VILLAGE AMERICA ' S MOST UNUSUAL COLLEGE CAMPUS THE STORY COL. WALTER B. FARISS The King .... In January, 1946, the University of Michigan insti- tuted the most novel student housing center on any campus. With the housing facilities already over- crowded due to the influx of student veterans, the University found it necessary to turn to some outside source for assistance. This important job was given to a very capable man and one of whom few outside of the immediate administrative personnel knew, Col. Walter B. Fariss. With only a few suggestions to begin with, the Colonel and his staff began to search for housing. When the Federal Public Housing Authority was con- sulted it agreed to make available Willow Village dormitories to the single students and Willow Vil- lage apartments for the married students. The original plan was to remove the buildings from their present site and transport them to Ferry Field where they were to be erected as temporary living quarters. The high cost involved in moving the housing when compared to the short distance the student would have to travel made the idea of transporting the students more practical. and his domain Single students ' dorms Married students ' homes 392 Willow Village on the scenic side. 393 LET ' S TAKE THE TRIP TOO Amid campus propaganda villagers wait Catching a quick " cup ' o joe " across from the bus stop Thirty-nine to a bus ? , Villagers amid campus propaganda waiting at bus stop 394 About to leave on twelve mile tour of Ann Arbor and surrounding area. With two small busses, the Willow Village bus line began its first run in the fall semester of 1946 for the convenience of a small group of married students then living at the Village. The University, anticipating swelling enrollments, began an intensive search for busses to handle the new students. This mammoth task was thrown into the lap of the University Build- ing and Grounds Department, controllers of the University car pool. Their efforts were soon rewarded. In Muskegon they ob- tained fifteen pusher-type busses that at the time were idle, having been used to transport workers from Muskegon to nearby war plants and back again. The Spring semester began here with the two original busses, the fifteen new ones plus a few thousand new stu- dents. The methodical and minute search for busses continued. Going as far south as Oak Ridge, Tennessee, and Fort Knox, Kentucky; and as far west as the Great Lakes Naval Training Station in Illinois, thirteen additional busses were ob- tained. At the present time there are thirty busses operating in three shifts. A panorama of picturesque beauty. Arriving at the Village . be it ever so humble 395 WEST LODGE First stop upon arrival at the Village is West Lodge, the hub of single students social life. Cafeteria at the Lodge; its appearance surpassed only by its delicious food. The lounge of West Lodge is the gathering place for those who wont to buy at the P. X. or of those who just want to loaf. 396 With each dorm having its own washing machine, students take ample advantage of it to cut down on expenses. Student life out here is not much different than that of the students in town. The Lodge, with its pool tables, ping-pong tables and athletic facili- ites, its library, music room and its recreation lounge gives everyone opportunity to relax and let off steam. One of the biggest drawbacks to those for- tunate enough to have an automobile to carry them to and from town is the necessity of leaving it to the elements. There are no pri- vate garages in the Village. This scene is a common one the morning after a cold night. Out here a man with a car is a friend indeed. There is a congeniality and good-fellowship that is peculiar to the residents of the Village. The men and women, knowing that under the circumstances the University has done all it can to make the best of a bad situation, have cooperated to the fullest to make the Village livable. Pictured here is a typical student spending a quiet evening knocking himself out. 397 THE MARRIED STUDENTS There are about 1300 married students living at the Vil- lage. Water and electricity are furnished each apartment, and heating and cooking are done either on oil or coal stoves. The houses look rather uninteresting from the outside, but the students have done wonders on the inside to make them charming and comfortable homes. A varied social program has been followed by the married students at the Village. There are two hostesses who assist the wives in planning the recreation programs and the Vet- erans ' Wives Club aids in fostering programs which both they and the University feel to be appropriate. In line with things cultural, a lecture series was started and many of the foremost professors of the University have spoken there. Also, faculty teas are a weekly feature. The husbands stay home and study. . . . Fuel for that dirty .... coal stove. Village shopping district. Each home is different. 398 The Community Center at the Village. Signing up at the nursery. In the early part of the summer of 1946 a very active organization, the Willow Vil- lage Student Veterans Wives Club, fore- sa w the need for a nursery at the Village. Because of the cramped quarters and need of adequate area to play for their chil- dren, they began plans to utilize the space and facilities at the University Community Center. Obtaining some play equipment from the Federal Public Housing Authority and from the University, the women ' s club or- ganized their now famous co-operative nursery. Charging the mother a fee for each child using the facilities of the nurs- ery and having the wives sign up to assist the only paid teacher in maintaining it, they are teaching the children how to play together. 399 A man ' s work is never done. Characteristic of the campus of the University of Michigan today is an industrious, studious, tena- cious bookworm called the married man. In his determination to take advantage to the utmost of his opportunities under the G. I. Bill he has unconsciously changed the atmosphere of the cam- pus. There has come with the married student and his family a more subdued and restrained college spirit. The easily exicted and influenced " Joe College " has been supplemented, for the time being, by this odd creature whose nature, and in very many cases, fatherly nature has been quick to ascertain but slow to influence. Working under a handicap, but asking for no favors this student has enhanced and enriched the University. Spiraling costs of living and inadequate sub- sistence allowance has forced many a married student to look for part time work in addition to his studies and family duties. But with this extra work, with his studies and with his family all taking his time and talent he still remains a perennial bit of congeniality. No one knows how long this university will con- tinue to see that graying or thinning or shiny domed man sauntering down the " diag " with his family, but regardless of the length of time here, I ' m sure that we will never forget him. . . . Mr. and Mrs. do his studying at the Community Center library. Two little reasons for smiling at the Village. 400 When the cats are away the mice will play .... .... at cards .... .... at styles Life for the wives of the student veterans would have been rather dull had it not been for their re- sourcefulness. Trying to maintain a home for their husbands is, of course, their primary concern but after their husbands have left for school, and their children, if any, are cared for, there is time for the wives to do as they please. It is at these times that they get together and use that resourcefulness. There are presented twice a year a Spring and Fall style show at the Community House where the wives are able to show off their talents. Courses are taught in gardening and hygiene. They can be justly proud of their efforts to ease the inconveni- ences of the Village on their husbands. The married group is giving an interesting demonstration for what a man and his wife, with little effort, can ac- complish in improving difficult living conditions. The church plays an important part in the lives of the folks at the Village. 401 MICHIGANENSIAN BABY BEAUTY PAMALA CLINE Grand Prize Winner KAREN CONNOR Winner in (he 4 to 3 ear old group DONALD REDFERN Winner in the 3 fo 2 year old group Mrs. Alexander Ruthven, President Ruthven, Miss Pamela Cline and Dr. Margaret Bell, the judges and the grand prize winner. Judges not pictured are Ann Gestie and Bill Pritula. 4O2 CONTEST The proud Pops and Moms and winners RANDY RANDALL Winner in (he 2 o ) year old group Starting off in what seemed like an ordinary student undertaking, the Michiganensian Baby Beauty Contest grew to enormous propor- tions. It started as an exclusive contest for the babies of student families out at the Village but was soon forced to include a much larger area. When the contest finally closed, the ' Ensian files were jammed full of baby pictures and the scope in the contest had grown to include all of Ann Arbor and surrounding area. Pictured on these pages are the results of a very difficult task, and that is the choosing of the prettiest babies at Michigan. No one who was able to see the multitude of glamor guys and gals envied the judges their jobs. DOROTHY GOODSPEED Winner in the 1 year old or less group 403 Dad and his helpers go after another night ' s home work. On the last few pages we have tried to give you a glimpse of America ' s most unusual col- lege campus, Willow Village. It is very diffi- cult to capture the true feeling of the Village in a few pages, but we hope that what we have done will convey a little of what it is like out there. There are quite a few students who like the Village and its informality much more than they like living in Ann Arbor, and so thinking of them we say, " Save your sym- pathy " .... Like father like son schools such as this are provided at the village for student vets ' children. 404 " Wow Professor Mclaughlin, get a load of the diary that blonde in Stockwell keeps " ONE STANDS OUT! T J. hat ' s how it is with washing machines, too. Only one automatic washer has for ten years saved the housewife all the work of washing. And though other automatics are now taking the field it ' s still the Bendix that " stands out " , for its proved dependability, for its washing efficiency, for its economy on soap and hot water. Of the million Bendix users, one is your neighbor. Just ask her about her Bendix. BENDIX automatic Washer BENDIX HOME APPLIANCES SOUTH BEND. IN DIANA 406 MICHIGANENSIAN AD SATIRE SECTION Established 1942 With apologies ' to anyone who reads Any similarity between the material in this magazine and the truth is purely coincidental. PUBLISHED ONLY ONCE A YEAR, THANK GOD JUNE, 1948 VOL. 2, NO. 1 HERKIMER HOEDAGGER Publisher T. ULCER GALLSTONE Managing Editor WILBER McWHEELBASE Business Manager GLADYS SINGLE IDA WANAMAKER Associate Editors THROCKMORTON BERCHBELLY CiYcufaf on STANISLAS LIPSTICK Photography IMA SPINSTER Advertising EDITORIAL Sensitive Souls Beware Leer lampoons the campus humor magazine, Gargoyle, which, by definition (and quite appropriate- ly,) is a medieval water spout. In other words, their object is to pre- sent old watered down jokes about the campus and University person- nel, students and faculty. Before beginning the momentous task of telling washed out stories, we have stood under the Gargoyle shower- heads in Mosher-Jordan for three days so that our humor like theirs, can be all wet. But that ' s water over the dam that we don ' t giva, so out with the barbed pen and on with the satire. In pictures and a few thousand, poorly chosen words, we present the 1 947-48 school year in caricature. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR: Dear Ed: I am suing the University of Michigan for alienation of affec- tion. Your paternal attitude toward my daughter is definitely stepping on a father ' s prerogative. At home we allow our girl to stay up all night, get roaring drunk, and chain-smoke marijua- na with married men in her room. Who do you think you are to tell her differently? I. N. Digant father Dear Ed: Your magazine stinks. Leada Krantz Dear Ed: We met some coeds from Mich- igan under the klieg lights at Stockwell Hall. Now we hear the Deans are trying to stop necking. W. P. Cadet (Ed. Note) Dear W. P. What you hear is true. Next thing you know they ' ll be trying to make the coeds stop, too. Dear Ed: I told my girl she had pretty ankles and she was angry. Why? Pete La Feet (Ed. Note) Dear Pete: It ' s all right to compliment a girl ' s ankles, but maybe you com- plimented her too highly. Dear Ed: My ki d brother is thinking of joining the Boy Scouts. What is the age limit? G. R. Lee (Ed. Note) Dear Gypsy Rose: Up to sixteen a lad is a Boy Scout, after that he becomes a girl scout. 407 Geography Yak Yaks Joe and Mary Eloped. They ran to Canada because they didn ' t know where else To-Ron-fo. I used to be an ivory hunter. You hunted elephants in Africa? No, in Alabama down there the Tusc-a- oosa. The one with her eyes open was voted typical Michigan Coed in a secret poll conducted by the Beauticians ' Union. When interviewed by an Ensian reporter, Curlynose had this to say, " I find the Ensian truly stimulating it gives that cer- tain something that the engaged woman needs to keep her man happy on long winter nights (be- fore ten-thirty) " . Ima Spinster engaged to star athlete Mosher X. Jordan SLATER ' S HAS SERVED Michigan Students FOR 76 YEARS " Your College Book Store ' 336 S. STATE PHONE 2-0814 for ttventy-six years the finest in men ' s wear OXFORD CLOTHES BURBERRY COATS DOBBS HATS HAMLEY BELTS DANIEL HAYS GLOVES JOHNSTON MURPHY SHOES VAN BOVEN State Street at Campus 41 East Adams Avenue ANN ARBOR DETROIT 408 A LEER SCOOP WHO DONE IT, a Photo Crime by Inspector Corn Cob. The Sorority House Plaque . . . Now safely behind bars are the five culprits who set sorority row agog last fall by their daring theft of name plaques and house numbers. This act caused much mental anguish and frustra- tion among the coeds who couldn ' t account for the sudden disappearance of their dates. The poor lads were confused by many nameless sorority houses. The maximum penalty for the fiends who caused this confusion was demanded by the girls. The belief of the local law enforcement agencies that the plaques were stolen for their value on the world gold market failed to obtain any results. And still no dates. Inspec- tor Corn Cob, famous En- sian detective, was con- tracted and succeeded in finding a different solution. The clues were as fol- lows. See if you are as smart as Corn Cob, master detective and Willow Vil- lage baby sitter. His solu- tion is printed upside down at the bottom of this page. 1 . Five boys were over- head speaking in a moun- taineer ' s drawl outside the KAT house. 2. Local gold assayers from the geology depart- ment received no calls from mysterious thugs. susipnn asnoq AIUOJOS ui ssqsip bui soM auj;4 Jiau.4 yo BuiifjOM MOU ajo si|00j3 au,4 puo X}uaiua| jo) papoa|d qo} -spoo6 uajojs aqi paujnjaj puo p3tsafuO3 BAU, aqi a)U3piA3 6u;iu|aqM -J3AO s m HIJM paiuojjuoD uaqA ' Pl6 Pj|os ajaM sanbogd aq| az;|oaj tou pip puo aAijp dojjs am jo) dojjs 6uipa| |03 JOO 3J3M Aam -J3AO SOM JOM 9 MOU)( 40U pip sai||iqnm m 40144 papad -snt qo ' pDojj PJOJXQ uo aAi| fsnui Aaqi papoap qo aAipaiaQ OS spjojxo ajOM OM ' Hju, o uo paAi| OU.M SOJUJM -umiunoui ajs i|ud|n3 aqx -uoijn oj The Sexton Plant at CHICAGO Sexton Square Competition is solely a contest to develop the most valuable service for the benefit of those served. SHERMAN J. SEXTON A service keyed to the particular needs of those who feed many people each day resulting from 60 years of continuous and specialized effort in the interest of this great market. Queuify BVOOA- CHICAGO LONG ISLAND CITY DALLAS ATLANTA PITTSBURGH DETROIT 409 FOUR OUT OF FIVE These four coeds, picked at random one day while crossing the diag, are typical of Michigan girls. In fact, there are so many lovely girls at this University (famous for its beauties) that " No Contest " has been the rule for years. The Dean of Women is afraid that women in other colleges would suffer from an inferiority complex. Aesop She ' s Photogenic She Goes to Michigan She Reads the Ensian ANN GESTIE MARY ELIZABETH MANNING All Photos fay John Henderson Studios 410 SUZANNE SHMOCK The Boyer-Campbell Company DISTRIBUTORS Machinery - Tools Industrial Supplies Safety Equipment DETROIT 2, MICHIGAN 6540 Antoine St. MAdison 8500 RECORDS Classical and Popular Radio and Record Shop 715 N. UNIVERSITY AVE. Phone 2-0542 North End of Diagonal MARILYN SCHEEL 411 BARNI-S-G DETROIT PL ANT DETROIT, MICHIGAN ANN ARBO lOND PLANT R MICHIGAN COOK PLANT 412 Michigan males develop their scientific minds in long hours of laboratory work. Here two eager students, P. Bell and Allen L, test the local beer while University official (mouth watering) checks to make sure the boys don ' t violate the student liquor ban. i 1 1 i i 1 1 1 BAH Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and Federal Reserve System Ever Ready to Serve MAIN STREET at HURON UNIVERSITY OFFICE 330 STATE ST. DRUGS KODAKS Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co. rr The Dependable Stores ' We have served Michigan and her students for sixty-two years Your parents and grandparents have done business with us CANDY COMPLETE STOCK SODAS INTERESTED SERVICE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 413 CLASS OF JUNE ' 69 (June 1969) Today in a new Dean ' s office memoranda it was declared that henceforth only one man could be tolerated in a rowboat at a time. This was a liberal interpretation of the new University moral code, University officials announced. The ruling, designed specifically to prevent all lewd, lecherous, lascivious, and licentious student activity, was necessitated when the above photographic evidence proved con- clusively that four fraternity men were seen together on the Huron River in the same boat. Caught with their sleeves rolled up and bare arms hanging out, the four culprits confessed and were immediately expelled. This incident recalled Michigan ' s past when women were allowed to matriculate here. In order to prevent any unjust criticism of their action, University officials issued the following calen- dar of their liberal rulings concerning University morals in the past twenty years. 1 947 No beer parties in the Arbore- tum 1948 No parties in the Arboretum 1 949 No Arboretum 1 950 Conservative element purged from University Administration 1951 No dancing with coeds under twenty-one 1952 No dancing with coeds 1 953 No dancing 1 954 Coed Ugliness test a must for incoming freshman women 1955 No mixed anatomy classes 1956 No mixed classes 1 957 NO classes 1958 Conservative element purged from University Administration 1 959 No bars in fraternity houses 1960 No bars 1961 No fraternities 1 962 Bars on the first floor windows of all sorority houses 1963 Bars on the second floor win- dows of all sorority houses 1964 Stilts forbidden for Michigan men 1965 Conservative elements purged from University Administration 1966 Wall built around Stockwell Hall 1 967 Roof put on Stockwell sundeck 1968 Last coed graduated from the University. Regents and State legislature breath sigh of relief. 414 Kitchen Equipment Bar and Restaurant Supplies MICHIGAN ' S OLDEST COMPLETE INSTITUTIONAL SUPPLY HOUSE Food Service Equipment For Hotels Restaurants China Glass Silverware Cooking Utensils A j MARSH ALL co 3639 Woodward Ave. TE. 1-9450 Detroit, Michigan Free Parking MARATHON -BRYANT LINEN SUPPLY 3433 E. WARREN PL 2727 Suppliers of Clean Linen BETSY ROSS From Way Back When Till ' 48 Some Fleeting Moments Were Spent With Us MICHIGAN STATE WUERTH WHITNEY W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATRES 415 CAMPUS CHARACTERS Danke Sack, Russian exchange student, rolls out of his sack after a hard night of exchanging war stories with Air Corps veterans. His only comment was, " Fabu- lousky, Incredibilousky, and Lousky! " Hague Hager Like her pinch bottle counterpart, Adele Hager, the hillbilly humorist, made Michiganders giggle in ' 48. Preview of the Roarin ' 50 ' s Liquor ban notwithstanding, Joe College, Wally Riley, gets his racoon coat ready for a Saturday invasion of the stadium. 416 All Americans The Bumper wins an- other close one. She ' s Greta Burdick, J-Hop choice for Bump Elliot. Sweater Boy A vegetable corsage and theater passes went to Memphis-born Charles Wertzberger who won the Ensian- Casbah Sweater Boy contest as wearer of " the most repulsive sweater at the dance " . Models Michigan ' s most photographed steadies. He sings for Phi Delt and she plays football for Delta Gamma. Both model clothes for Bates Fabrics. 417 Like Oxford, Cambridge, Harvard, Yale, Princeton and other liberal institutions of higher learning, Michi- gan encourages its students to discuss academic prob- lems over a relaxing glass of beer. Aesop Courtesy of JIIII.VSTIM OPTICAL I II " Makers of high grade glasses since 1876 " 319 First National Bank Bldg. ANN ARBOR PHONE 2-2561 or 2-2562 STATE SAMGS BAM OF ANN ARBOR MAIN AND WASHINGTON STS. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN RESOURCES OVER 25 MILLION COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS BANK SINCE 1893 Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation THE QUARRY, Inc. PHYSICIANS ' AND SURGICAL SUPPLIES THE QUARRY, Inc. 320 SOUTH STATE ANN ARBOR 418 texture 419 ENSIAN GOES HOLLYWOOD Paramount Director Billy Wilder and Ensian Editor Dawson contemplate a lost week- end with Marlene. When Ann Geslie refused her Hollywood screen test and decided to go home for Christmas, the editors were desperate. Packing their carpet bags and camels, they started West (Lassie needed under- Actor John Lund lends a broad shoulder and a sly glance to Ensian Woman ' s Editor, Rozann Radliff. studies). Paramount played host and entertained royally on the " Foreign Affair " set. The picture is directed by Academy Award winner Billy Wilder (Lost Weekend) and stars Marlene Dietrich and John Lund. The Class of 48 ( " Legs " Dietrich and " Hairless " Dawson). 420 Ensian reunion in California Buck Dawson, Rozann Radliff, Billy Wilder, Marlene Dietrich, George Spaulding, and Stan Lipsey on the Paramount set for " Foreign Affair " . Photography Editor Lipsey got into the picture instead of taking one for a change. The Alumni Association of the University of Michigan The official spokesman for the 120,000 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 For Seniors only a special " Introductory Price " has been established. By order- ing early these New Alumni may have the magazine 26 complete issues for the whole year for only TWO DOLLARS. This special rate applies for New Alumni only for one, two, three or four year subscriptions. An annual subscription starts anytime and runs for twelve months. It ' s not the cheapest subscription rate in the alumni world but the Michigan Alumnus is the best alumni magazine. The regular annual subscription rate. $2. 00 4 .00 Thirty-six months three years of your alumni magazine. A bargain rale for alumni is TEN DOLLARS. However, for New Alumni taking advantage of the " Introductory Price " , a three-year subscription costs only SIX DOLLARS. 900 pages annually of interesting read- ing. The Life Subscription! The Mich- igan Alumnus will reach your library table as long as you live, with no further payments. Regular price is FIFTY DOLLARS or six annual pay- ments of TEN DOLLARS each. New Alumni may obtain the life subscription for only FORTY-TWO DOLLARS. $10 .00 $50 ' .00 For Alumni families only. A husband and wife, both alumni, can assure re- ceiving their magazine always. Six annual checks for $12.75 will do the same thing. $63 .so 421 ENSIAN GOES HOLLYWOOD (Cont.) PASADENA TRANSFERS Spaulding, Dawson, and Lipsey leer at the San Pedro float six impersonations of Jane Russell with flowers, yet. On or off the float, the girls were still good bait. Building lots in San Pedro can be bought care of the Ensian Realty Co. but names and phone numbers of models remain the property of the staff. (We hope.) Welcome Boys What are the chances of transferring to Michigan? The most interesting float by Ensian vote 422 ROSE BOWL SCENE The morning after New Year ' s Eve in Pasadena. Whistler ' s daughter-in-law and friend admire Granny ' s work as she gives a few pointers on how to spin a good yarn. ANN ARBOR BUSINESS SCHOOL Complete Training in Stenographic and Secretarial Courses Junior Accounting Business Administration PLACEMENT SERVICE 330 NICHELS ARCADE Phone 2-0330 " FOOD YOU ' LL REMEMBER " THE FARM CUPBOARD 5400 Plymouth Road 9387 FRIED CHICKEN IS OUR SPECIALTY Voted Most Likely to Succeed Is the Co-ed Who Wears Clothes from THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Just Around the Corner on State off North U. 423 The Charcoal Broiled GRANADA CAFE Serving Charcoal Broiled Steaks in a Charcoal Broiled Restaurant - - Breakfast, Luncheon, and Dinner - The hottest meals in town. Fire Sale on Vegetables l 2 Off OPEN 7:30 A.M. 11:30 P.M. 313 SOUTH STATE " WILD " FIRE EXCITES STUDENTS In 1947 Leer went to a fire along with smoke-eaters from Hook and Ladder No. 4. Simulating a London fog, the fire- fighters threw up a smoke screen which made it very diffi- cult for our photographers to get clear pictures. Our Editor got even two months later by smashing into the fire chief ' s new, red Pontiac on Packard Road at three A.M. while wear- ing a scorched shirt bought at Wild ' s fire sale. The Granada Cafe, though not so well cooked as Wild ' s closed for repairs and ran the above ad. This Space Generously Donated By University of Michigan GARGOYLE 424 Imagination tortures brakes TO BUILD A SAFER CAR FOR YOU m mmmmmammmmmmamf .. Creative Imagination working for you at Chrysler Corporation They borrowed winter to help you stop ! THIS is not a scene in an Eskimo ser- vice station. The picture was taken in Detroit and shows one of the experiments that helped bring about the latest important automobile brake improvement. The fur-collared man is an engi- neer, dressed to test this new kind of brake in the artificial winter of the Chrysler Corporation Cold Room. He steps on the brake pedal of a one-wheeled " test-car, " reads the sensitive instruments that tell how the new brake works at temperatures down to 20 below zero . . . and reports the results by microphone to another engineer outside the observation window. This was one of the experiments that led us to put the revolutionary new Safe-Guard Hydraulic Brakes on all our cars. It proved you can trust them in cold-weather driving. Other tests checked them in ex- treme heat, thick dust and other driving conditions. And thousands of miles of on-the-road testing showed them superior for all kinds of driving . . . they bring you the safety of easier brake control with 25% to 30% less foot pressure! Safe-Guard Hydraulic Brakes are another result of the practical imagi- nation that has led to the exceptional value of the new Plymouth, Dodge, De Soto and Chrysler. CHRYSLER CORPORATION PLYMOUTH DODGE DE SOTO CHRYSLER Airtemp Heating, Cooling, Refrigeration Chrlr Marine Industrial Engines Dodge Job-Rated Trucks Oilite Powdered Metal Products Mopar Parts Accessories Cycleweld 425 MADEMOISELLE TOWN COLLEGE SHOP Sportswear -- Lingerie Cosmetics Millinery -- Ready-to- Wear -- Jewelry 302 S. STATE 1108 S. UNIVERSITY PHONE 4727 PHONE 9736 COMPLETE TRUST SERVICES FOR ANN ARBOR AND WASHTENAW You can rent a Safety Deposit Box for as little as 1$ a day ANN ARBOR TRUST COMPANY Main at Huron LEER ' S MAN of the YEAR Shouting names at each other, campus " Commies " and reactionaries met for a snowball battle on Decem- ber 1 5. Squad cars of blue-coated Storm troopers from the local Gestapo failed completely in their at- tempts to restore order, as a mob cornered Communist Gearhead Icicle in the boudoir of his secret hideout at 530 Hill Street. Only a few friends and forty news- men and photographers knew of Icicle ' s presence in Ann Arbor, but somehow the news got out. Rumor has it the unruly mob was led by Little Orphan Annie, disguised in a red dress which threw the Communists off the scent, even though she ' s worn the dress long enough so that the scent should have been obvious. Only the quick thinking of Joe Christmas, hobo philoso- pher and Health Service psychiatrist, saved Gearhead and his comrades from a horrible fate at the hands of the mob which included some of the " University ' s lead- ing citizens " . Calling the mob such horrible names as " Nazi horde " and " college students " , Icicle was nevertheless fighting a losing battle when Joe Christmas ominously yelled, " Parnel Thomas " , at which point both Com- munists and Fascists ran in all directions. Icicle stopped in Ann Arbor on his way to Mexico, a trip begun in 1941 which is apparently taking longer than most people had expected. CHAS. A. STRELINGER . 149 East Lamed Street DETROIT 26 Telephone RA. 7474 Machine Tools Cutting Tools Precision Tools Standardized Gears Power Transmission Equipment Material Handling Equipment Grinding Wheels and Abrasives Carbide Tipped Tools Electric Tools and Motors Industrial Supplies Metals 1884 - 1948 426 THE MICHIGAN DAILY YOUR OFFICIAL SCHOOL NEWSPAPER ON AND OFF THE CAMPUS SPORTS SOCIAL EVENTS FRATERNITY and SORORITY NEWS GRADUATES the Daily KEEPS YOU IN CONTACT WITH CAMPUS LIFE Published Daily except Monday 427 SOPH CABARET Coeds Helena Rubenstein, Elizabeth Arden, Lady Esther. You should see them without the mud-packs. B. E. MUEHLIG DRY GOODS Quality Service Courtesy 126 S. MAIN PHONE 2-3184 DISTINCTIVE INDIVIDUAL STATIONERY COLUMBUS STATIONERY COMPANY Columbus, Ohio Don ' t miss the next display This space is dedicated to the Purity of MICHIGAN WOMEN The Sports Editor of the Michigan- ensian wishes to acknowledge his appreciation to the following for their photographic contributions to the Sports section of the 1948 En- sian: Eck Stanger Photographic Editor Ann Arbor News William Kuensel Photographic Editor Detroit News Otto Greschke Argus Camera Co., Ann Arbor The Detroit News 428 DITCH DIGGING 169 Michigan engineers take final examination in how to oper- ate a steam shovel. This five-year course is one of Mich- igan ' s toughest. Window peekers show honor system in operation. BOOKS of all publishers at FOLLETT ' S Michigan Bookstore 322 S. State Bob Graham, Mgr. ANN ARBOR GOOD BOOKBINDING DOESN ' T JUST HAPPEN Good bookbinding is accomplished through careful consideration of the requirements of each job . . . choice of the right materials . . . and well directed craftsmanship. Years of experience devoted exclusively to bookbinding qualify Brock and Rankin to give to a book or catalog the quality of binding best suited to the purpose it is to fulfill. BROCK and RANKIN Book and Catalog Binding For More Than Fifty Years 619 South LaSalle Street CHICAGO 5 ILLINOIS FOR DISTINCTIVE GIFTS FOR FINE DIAMONDS y ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP NICKELS ARCADE Since 1915 429 Visiting hour at Stock- well Hall Boys and girls can hold hands through the bars be- tween three and four. Harold N. Nelson PHOTOGRAPHER ARTISTIC PORTRAITS COMPOSITES GROUPS WEDDINGS PANORAMA PHOTOGRAPHS up to ten feet in length 2450 DIXBORO RD. Phone 2-6268 R. L. SPITZLEY HEATING COMPANY INCORPORATED Spitzley-Rettenmier Sheet Metal Co. SUBSIDIARY PLUMBING -- HEATING REFRIGERATION - - VENTILATING INDUSTRIAL PIPING AIR CONDITIONING Tel. CAdillac 0840 1200 Fort St., West Detroit 26, Michigan Contractors on GENERAL SERVICE BUILDING ENGINEERING COLLEGE ADDITION SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CHEMISTRY BUILDING ADDITION R. L. Spitzley, 1911 E J. H. Spitzley, 1938 E 430 This book is bound in a SMITHCRAFTED by THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 2857 N. WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO 18, ILLINOIS CHESTER ROBERTS Gift 312 S. STATE ANN ARBOR WAHR ' S BOOK STORE ENGINEERS . . . PHYSICISTS . . . MATHEMATICIANS . . . CHEMISTS DESIGNERS . . . AERODYNAMISTS . . . DRAFTSMEN . . . STRESS ANALYSTS Your future can start today I YOUR INITIAL start in the engineering field will affect your entire future ... it will shape you and your career, and will determine today your status in this field for years to come. We have a number of excellent positions, principally in research, for the right men. These positions are for career men, capable of working ahead to the top of their profession. We want men who are able to do creative research in unexplored fields men who have no desire for monotonous, routine work. Consider these important facts: the oldest aircraft manufacturing company in continuous service in the country, and one of the largest. A modern plant, with excellent facilities and equipment. Expert personnel, good working conditions, located in a suburban area of a centrally located city on the east coast. We are working on varied types of research. In jet propulsion, guided missiles, supersonic aircraft, electronics, military planes, commer- cial transports, and in several other fields, including materials and alloys, television and plastics. Our huge new plastics plant has just started in production. If you can keep pace in a strong company noted for its progress, start your future now. Find out the opportunities we can offer. Write, outlining your background, your interests and plans, to Technical Employment Section, The Glenn L. Martin Company, Baltimore 3, Md. 431 PATRON ' S PAGE WHITE HAINES OPTICAL CO. WOLVERINE BUILDING MAYER-SCHAIRER CO. 112 S. MAIN PRETZEL BELL 120 E. LIBERTY GRANADA CAFE 313 S. STATE SWIFT ' S DRUG STORE 340 S. STATE ALLENEL HOTEL 126 E. HURON O. D. MORRILL 314 S. STATE WEBER ' S SUPPER CLUB 2 MILES WEST OF ANN ARBOR ON JACKSON HIGHWAY THE GAGE LINEN SHOP 11 NICHELS ARCADE MARSHALL ' S CUT RATE DRUG STORE 235 S. STATE WITHAM ' S DRUGS 601 S. FOREST 432 I. F. C. BALL Left to Right: Jack Waters, A.T.O., Publicity; Stan Crapo, D.K.E., Finance; Bob Shepler, A.T.O., General Chairman; Cap Offutt, Sigma Phi, Building and Grounds; Buzz Durant, Theta Xi, Decorations. As the IFC planned decorations for the 1948 ball, they suc- ceeded in transforming an over- grown gymnasium into the famed wonder of New York ' s glowing Manhattan. Each fra- ternity decorated the front of its booth like a famous metro- politan ni ght spot, complete with flashing signs. Overhead, great dark silhouettes of sky- scrapers masked the iron gir- ders of the IM building. The Times Building ' s moving signs spelled out welcome to the dancers swirling beneath it. After the formal banquets in each of the houses, fraternity men and their guests arrived at the ball where doormen in re- splendent uniforms greeted them. A more efficient checking system relieved congestion and couples quickly weaved onto the dance floor where the melodies of Johnny Long echoed. Booth-hopping was popular as the dancers made the rounds to the Greek night clubs to chat with friends and to decide which booth would win the decorations cup. 433 MICHIGAN ' S BABE DIEDRICKSON ZAHARAIS CAROL HOLLY Woman Athlete (Senior) Supreme Field Hockey (4) Football (2) (3) Swimming (3) (4) (5) Gymnastic Dance (4) Basketball (2) (3) Bareback Riding (1) Diving (Tiney ' s 20) (P Bell 21) Tennis (1) (2) (3) (4) Bridge, (Horatio at) Wrestling " No, I ' m Engaged " Keeping pace with the development and progress of The University of Michigan. THE ANN ARBOR NEWS FOR BOOKS OF DISTINCTION CUSTOM-BUILT FOR YOU MIX f sin YPSILANTI, MICHIGAN 434 PAY? it pay to take a young maverick that ' s been running wild on sage brush until he is as tough and useless as a bale of prairie grass and cactus, and stall feed him on ground corn and alfalfa until he is a mass of porterhouse and oleo oil? Does it pay to take a blubbering kid that mouths his words until he sounds like a Zulu tribesman and teach him to talk the English language? Does it pay to take a young high school upstart who couldn ' t write a let- ter to the old folks at home and teach him how t o ask for his next allowance with a fair degree of courtesy? Does it pay to take an awkward farm lad who couldn ' t run a hundred yards in fifteen minutes and put him through a course of gymnastics that make him over into a star halfback and a dynamo of human energy? Does it pay to take an impudent bobbysoxer like a sunny garden flower with no room for her roots and too much sunlight for her head and by throwing the book at her turn out a first class secretary, a writer or a theatrical possibility? Anything that teaches a young man or young wom- an to think and think quickly pays. And there is nothing more damaging to progress and knowledge than the self-made man who doesn ' t recognize the fact that a little education would have made his path over the rough road of endeavor a little easier and his accomplishments a little greater. Arthur J. Wiltse, Mgr. THE ANN ARBOR PRESS 435 The appointment of John Henderson Studios as Official Photographer for the 1948 Graduating Class of the University of Michigan was a signal honor and privilege, greatly appreciated by our entire organization. It was a pleasure to extend our services to the ladies and gentlemen of the Class of 1948. Our sincerest thanks and best wishes for your success. John Henderson Studios Hotel Book -Cadillac Detroit 31, Michigan Studios also located in the following principal Cities. CLEVELAND WASHINGTON, D. C. BOSTON MIAMI BEACH PITTSBURG PALM BEACH PHILADELPHIA FT. LAUDERDALE INDEX Names of persons whose pictures appear in the Senior Picture sec- tion are not relisted here unless they appear in other places in the book. Graduating seniors ' names and pictures will be found in alphabetical order in that section. Aaron, G 353 Abar, B 378, 394 Abbey, J 250 Abel, H 256 Abend, N 259 Abrahamson, E 299,326 Abrambs, C 204 Abramowitz, N 268 Abramson 405 Abren, N 356 Acosta-Solis, M 355 Acker man , A 264, 369 Adam, W 266 Adams, A 247 Adams, B 355 Adams, C 264, 293 Adams, D 245, 272 Adams, G 269, 354 Adams, P. J 337, 363 Adams, S 279 Adamson, R 288 Addison, D 246 Adelson, S 278 Adrianse, J 241 Agatstein, J 204 Agent, J 330 Agre, 353 Ahlbeck, R 265, 335 Ahlers, S 266 Ahonen, R 263 Aiken, M 366, 367 Alberti, t 251 Albi, G 278 Albiston, C 295 Albright, M 343 Albright, Y 288 Alexander, J 321 Alexander, R 279 Alford, D 279 Alger, R 262 Algueseva, R 353 Ali, M 357 Alin, J 361 Alkon, S 256 Allan, P 245 Allonge, J 353 Allard, E 219 Allee, H 269 Allen, D. R 335, 336 Allen, Doris 377, 393 Allen, F 250, 266 Allen, J 256 Allen, M 241 Allen, R 248, 251, 258 Allen, Richard 270 Allen, R. C 363 Allen, S 271 Alley, B 336 Allerton, H 255 Allison, J 271 Allison, K. 302, 329, 335, 337, 390 Allison, L 355 Allred, J 136 Alpern, R 254 Altmon, 1 347 Altvater, H 339 Alvorez, L 263 Amer, M 268 Amerman, J 265 Amerman, W 243 Amin, P. K 357 Amor, F 363 Amster, S 256 Anderson 338 Anderson, A 266, 276 Anderson, C 244 Anderson, C. W 335 Anderson, Carol 375 Anderson, D 272 Anderson, E 284 Anderson, G 279 Anderson, J 294 Anderson, L 275 Anderson, P 241,299 Anderson, R 242, 250 Andrease, R 335 Andrew, E 316 Andrew, P 287, 296 Andrews, J 279 Anema, G 276 Anketell, R 269 Antilla, Alfred 270 Antonucci, P 222 Apple, V 277 Appleby, R 339 Aroyan, H 280 Arbanas, W 261 Archer 355 Arcilla, A 356 Arcuri, J 295 Arendhorst, W 277, 363 Arklie, A 363 Armantrout, W 258 Armour, A 264 Armstron, J 241, 261 Armstrong, Jack 292 Armstron, J 294 Armstrong, E 241 Armstrong, M 289, 309 Armstrong, R 250 Arndt, B. J 289 Arneson, R 241 Arnold, W 362 Arnstein 268 Arozian, M 289 Arther, R 238 Arthur, D 257 Asbury, C 243 Asbury, D 275 Aschenbrenner, M 226 Asgarzadeh, K 280 Ash, S 225, 317 Ashley, R 366 Asplin, M 234, 378, 394 Assik, 1 345 Astrove, E 335 Atchison, J 242, 316 Athay, J 345 Atherton, E 236 Atkins, F 250 Atkins, R 268, 294 Attwood, S 249 Atwood, A 294 Atwood, S 261 Auch, F 263 Auch, W. 263 Auld, J 227 Austerberry, M 226 Austin, W 257 Autore, D 363 Auer, N 353 Aven, H 274 Averbacer, J 268 Ayo, C 227, 343 Azary, B 317 Azary, Z. P 362 Azen, C 235, 369 B Babcock, C 274 Babcock, D 288 Babcock, P 376 Babitch, D 259 Bach, J 370 Bach, N 279, 370 Bach me, K 367 Baclawski 338 Bacon, A 274 Bacon, D 243 Bacon, S 287 Badillo, J 294 Boer, W 273 Bagley, 1 224 Bahgat, F 363 Bahls, R 238 Bailey, E. L 335 Bailey, V ' . 289 Bailey, W. C 264 Bailie, C 247 Bainbridge, E 339 Baird, D 252 Baird, J 250 Baird, 267, 358 Baker 405 Baker, A 280 Baker, E 258, 280 Baker, T. M 337 Baker, G 261 Baker, J 294 Baker, M 254 Baker, R 250 Baker, R. G 264 Baker, R. W 355 Bakski, K 357 Baldwin, B 267 Baldwin, D 241, 299 Baldwin, M 288 Balice, F 279 Ball, J 243, 249 Ball, P 257, 378, 394 Ballou, R 247 Bank, T 246 Bankus, J 274 Banwell 344 Banwell, M 221 Banzhaf, J 244 Barada, R 262 Barbar, J 222 Barber, J 247, 269 Barber, Janet 389, 405 Barbour, J 248, 373 Barbour, 1 238 Barense, J 241 Barie, J 294 Barker 344 Barker, B 223 Barnard, C 252, 353 Barnard, D 251 Barnes, H 248 Barnes, J 289 Barnes, W 274 Barnett, D 266 Barney, f 239 Barney, J 252 Barney, R 239 Barnum, M 245 Baron, B 289 Barr, W 253, 270 Barrett, D 296 Barrett, J 288 Barrie, J 362 Barrish, W 254 Barron, J 354 Barry, S 277 Barss, E 226, 377, 393 Ba rtholomew 247 Bartlett, J 224 Bartlett, S 287 Bartlett, W 250 Bartley, B 230 Barton, H 251 Barton, R 317 Bergmann, J 244 Bass 405 Bassett, A 255 Bassett, J 322 Bates, 344 Bates, M 291 Batesole, B 376 Batzer, E 372 Bauer, G 255 Bauer, H 316 Bauer, R 263, 335, 339 Bauer, W 246, 277 Baukamp, J 242 Bourn, R 294 Baumberger, T 286 Baumgarten, P 228, 346 Baumgarten, T 277 Baxter, D 249 Baxter, R 257 Bay, J 246 Bay, K 246 Bayer, W 272 Bayless, T 260 Bazelon, E 259 Beabes, V 233, 324, 352 Beach, C. L 264 Beal, G 270 Beam, B 372 Beam, H 269, 350 Beam, P 372 Beaman, D 260 Beasley, F 275 Beath, D 239 Beattie, A 241 Beatty, D 219,311,352 Beatty, V 288 Beblavi, C 271 Bechtel, J 287 Becker, A 258, 361 Becker, B 235 Becker, P 224 Beckton, D 221 Beer, R 238 Beers, R 240 Behnke, W 339 Beightler, C 248 Belco, R 272 Belfer, H 367 Belgum, G 255 Bell, D 339 Bell, J 225, 404 Bell, Jo 322, 388 Bell, R 258 Bellanca, S 366 Bellance, S 274 Belle, M 372 Bellows, S 268 Belmonte, M 249 Belshaw, G 244 Binder, J 259 Bender, M. J 352 Bendes, L 204, 344 Bendet, G 320 Bendler, F 288 Benedict, F. C 335 Benesh, G 287 Benjamin, F 362 Benjamin, J 258 Benjamins, E 280 Bennett, E 350 Bennett, R 255 Bennon, G 259 Benson, C. R 264 Benson, D 273 Benson, J 232 Bentley, K 280 Benya, E 261 Benzino, L 284 Beon, V 347 Berendt, R 268 Berg, H 322 Berger, B 343, 369 Berghuis, J 276 Berhner, W 259, 335, 362 Berke, K 256 Bernas, P 241 Bernard, J 242 Bernardy, R 350 Bernstein, B 235, 405 Bernstein, M 354 Berry, C 287 Berry, H 244, 257 Berry, H 244 Berry, 1 241, 277 Berry, T 274 Best, C 253 Beukema, P 250 Bevins, f 240 Beyster, R 258 Bharucha, J 357 Bhasin, S 357 Bibicoff, E 354 Biddinger, C 271 Biddle, D 317 Bidwell 364 Bieser, C 240 Bigelow, W 280 437 Bilby, C 248 Bilitzke, A. J 335 Billings, R 250 Billingsley, D 243 Billis 4 5 Billmeyer, D 264 Bilman, llya 355 Billows, S 268 Biordi, J 250 Bird, J 224 Bird, M 227 Birnbaum, L Birney, R 363 Bittker 405 Bissell, K 299, 308 Black, J 264 Black, T 249 Black, W 272 Blackmar 355 Blair, V 372 Blaisus, J 292 Blanchard, B 136, 241 Blanchard, W 266 Blanks, D 292 Blauer, E 377 Blauz, R 280 Blavin 405 Blechman, S 369 Blecker, H 362 Bledselde, G 291 Bleekman, B 345 Blessley, J 263 Blever, E 393 Blinn, D 378, 394 Blinn, J 233, 315 Blocher, D 271 Block, G 275 Block, S 268 Blomshield, J 249 Bloom 405 Bloom, E 259 Bloxsom, B 228, 378, 394 Blue, R 293 Bluff, R. J 362 Blumberg, B 328, 353 Blume, J 233 Blu menthol, L. J 362 Blumenthal, W 254 Blumroscn, A 259 Blunk, C 279, 304 Blutman, H 204 Blythe, B 345 Boadl, M 354 Baber, A 284 Bober, E 366 Bober, G 366 Boden, H 346 Bodenbenbender, B 288 Bodycombe, D 136,241 Boehme, K 240, 366 Bogosian, H 339 Bohi, D 375 Bohl, R 246 Bohm, L 353 Bonn, R 240 Bohnsack, P 227 Boice, G 287 Boice, W 244 Boldt, H 292 Boldt, R 280, 335 Boles, J 228, 378, 394 Bolgehold, A 269 Bolino, A 271 Bolles, A 363 Bellinger, B 376 Bollkins, B 276 Bolon, J 366 Bolsen, W 350 Bolsted, 279 Bond, H 355 Bondy, M 335, 336, 362 Bonniwell, J. C 363 Bonsfleld, B 317 Bonzelaar, A 277, 363 Bonzeloar, M 277 Boonslra, R 294 Boos, J 234 Booth, 364 Boolhby, B 243 Boothe, H. C 337, 363 Bordinaf, H 260 Borger, A 355 Borgert, B 372 Borrman, W 292 Bosch, J 366 Bostwick, M 231 Bothamley, D 232 Boltum, C 249, 335 Boucher 364 Boucher, B 290 Bouck, E 273 Bouggy, C 261 Boult, F 225, 352 Bounskin, J 268 Bounstein, J 268 Bourquin, W 266 Bousfi eld, B 233 Bouwsman, C 276 Bovee, W 248, 298, 299 Bowen, C 275 Bowen, J 223 Bowen, S 228 Bowen, W 363 Bower, H 227 Bowers, G 292 Bowers, R 280 Bowler, W 241 Bowman, G 271 Bowman, R 292 Bowne, D 340, 363 Baxter, D 366 Boyce, C 241 Boyd, R 263, 362 Boyd, T 263 Boydell, W 239 Boyer, W. E 289 Boyle, J 221 Boyle, M 288 Boyne, J 292 Boynton, K 271 Bozar, J 289 Bozard, R 265 Brace, P 354 Bradbury, D 243 Bradford, W 244 Bradley, G 244 Bradshaw 286 Bradstrum, R 265 Brady, J 266 Brady, H 272 Brag man, L 294 Bragman, M 294 Braisted, R 258 Branaman, J 263 Brandenstein, R 240 Brondle, E 362 Brands, K 361 Brandt, R 269 Brandt, W 219 Brasher, G 258 Brauer, C 359 Braun, G 345 Broun, R 243 Braveman, S 235 Braybrooks, P 219 Breese, B 286 Breidenbach, E 260 Breitmeyer, E 289, 347 Bremer, J 242 Brennan, C 291 Brennan, D 244 Brenner, B 235 Brenner, W 268 Breskman, J 289 Brewbaker, G 261 Brewer, T 271 Brey, S 353 Brezner, P 288 Brice, A 403, 287, 387 Brice, M. A 222, 324, 3 2 Brickerr, 250 Bridges, G 250 Briegel, R 287, 355 Brieske, J 261, 298, 299 Brigham 354 Briskin, B 363 Briskin, G 256 Britt, C 367 Broad, R 339 Brockhaus, J 350 Brode, H 259 Broderick, R 250 Brodge, S 259 Brodhead, C 262 Brodhun, J 355 Brodie, D 279 Brodman, D 254 Brogren, R 255 Bromer, E 280 Brondenberg, R 366 Bronson, S 353 Bronstrom, D 363 Brooks 338 Brooks, f. 366 Brooks, J 267 Brooks, P 229, 378, 394 Brooks, S 258 Brossy, F 269 Brower, J 289 Brown, A 317, 328 Brown, Alberta 291 Brown, Alline 315 Brown, B 232, 262, 268 Brown, B. S 321 Brown, C 279 Brown, D 233, 241 Brown, Donna 317 Brown, E 234 Brown, F 275, 286 Brown, H 270 Brown, J 265 Brown, L 266 Brown, M 250 Brown, N 294 Brown, R 243, 250, 258 Brown, Robert 340 Brown, Rosemary 286 Brown, R. W 363 Brown, V 204 Brown, W 244, 263 Browne, J 366 Brownell, C 252 Brownell, E 238 Brownell, R 252 Brubaker, D 272 Bruce, N 265 Braumbaugh, P 247 Brundett, P 231 Bruner, H 240 Brungraber, R 251 Bruning, H 366 Brunsting 48 Brutschy, E 234 Bryant, C 221, 311 Bryant, Charlotte 311 Bryant, F 277 Bryant, J 252 Bryant, M 270 Bryant, R 244 Bryon, P 339 Bubb, M 289 Bubert, Aolline 274 Buchanan, M 372 Buchanan, T 270 Buckborough 338 Buckingham, P 221 Buckingham, R. 362 Buckler, P 245, 362 Buckmaster, M 233 Budd, T. G 363 Budney, M 354 Buell, M 227 Buerqler, A 279 Buflitt, E 376 Buhrow, G 243 Buick 364 Bulker, J 289 Bulkley, M 292 Bull, S 251 Bullock, A 288 Bunburg, J 263 Bunn, j 221 Bunyan, W 255 Burbank, B 284 Burboh, J 243 Burhon, R 266 Burdae, S 249 Burdick, G 231, 335 Burdick, L 245 Burfriend, A 286 Burq, B 268 Burg, G 260 Burqer, M 355 Burhe, J 246 Burke, C 274 Burke, R 258 Burrows, L 239 Burton, D 299 Burton, J 255, 335 Burton, M 224, 372 Burton, P 255 Burton, R 267, 292 Bush, K 263 Bush, S 335 Bushy, R 240 Busse, B 234, 311 Busse, Barbara 311 Bussey, B 321 Buster, R 238 Buszek, T 273 Butler, J 261 Butler, T 260 Butt, W 242 Butterbach, G 255, 355, 370 Butterfield, J 239 Butterfield, P 295 Buttery, A 227, 321 Byerly, R 257 Bynar, K 376 Bzdziuch, F 353 Cabana, Eduardo 353 Cabral, M 219 Cade, D 261 Cody, D 275, 290 Cady, M 221, 354 Cady, V 372 Cage, R 252 Calahan, Lawrence 294 Caldwell, Arlene 296 Coldwell, W 242 Calhoun, D 247 Calkins, B 221 Callahan, M. L 335 Callahan, W 246 Calvin, Jacqueline 287 Comoro, A 356 Cameron, H 225 Cameron, G. H 264 Campbell, A 257 Campbell, C 242, 340, 363 Campbell, D 273 Campbell, Dick 322 Campbell, G 242 Campbell, H 257, 279 Campbell, J 257,271,319 Campbell, John 319 Campbell, K 223 Campbell, Kitty 322 Campbell, M 223 Campbell, Nollie 287 Campbell, R. .227, 238, 252, 404 Campbell, R. W 337 Campbell, Ruth 388, 389, 405 Concilia, M 275 Canja, E 347 Conner, E 254 Cannon, J 258 Cantor, H 278 Caplan, Stan 268,322 Capps, 366 Cardmaster, S 357 Corleton, M 233 Carey, B 243 Carey, J 242 Caris, D 353, 372 Carli, E 241, 364 Carlin, F 254 Carlson, Alben 292 Carlson, Alice 223, 347 Carlson, B 280 Carlson, C 271 Carlson, F 239 Carlson, J 273 Carlson, K. 239 Carlson, Linus 361 Carlson, P. f 354 Carlson, W 239 Carmichael, J 272 Carnes, J 261 Carow, J 366 Carpenter, B 245 Carpenter, Barbara .287, 377, 393 Carpenter, Frances. .233, 287, 376 Carpenter, G 339 Carpenter, M 252 Carpenter, R 251 , 299 Carroll, Joan 287,314 Carron, J 278 Carruthers, G 246 Carson 355 438 Carson, F 252 Carson, Muriel 296 Carson, R 251 Carter, J 271 Cary, Robert 294 Case, G 269 Casgrain, P 245 Cashbaugh, W 245 Cosher, C 270 Casper, E 254 Cass, Janet 289 Cassidy, Dot 378, 394 Cassidy, Mike 366,367 Castio, F 356 Castricum, C 233 Castro, F. A 362 Catsioulas, E 372 Catherman, Terry 243 Cattell, Patricia 296 Caucille, Michael 340 Caughey, A 241 Caughey, Pat 282 Caulkins, B 275 Cavis, A 372 Cazepes, H 372 Cecil, L 279 Cedarland, M 286 Cenizal, R 355 Chadwick, C. C 337 Chaffee, P 228 Chalot, N 278 Challis, S 350 Chamberlain, R 273 Chalmers, James 294 Champney, D 258 Chandler, C 230 Chandler, J 261 , 329 Chandler, Jim 390 Chandler, M 353 Chang, Ko-Nan 362 Chang, Y 354 Chapekis, F 372 Chapekis, N 372 Chapel, J 234, 316 Chapin, R 259 Chapman, E 256 Chapman, J .339 Chapman, R 268 Chappuis, Robert 136, 250 Charbeneau, G 273 Chornley, M 262 Chortan, D 376 Chase, A 339 Chase, J 277 Chose, Pat 286 Chase, W 249, 366 Chatters, Ken 390 Chatterton, Ken 390 Chaudhary, B. D ' 357 Chelles, D. A 264 Chelvarajan, B. K 357 Cheney, M. A 221, 315, 321 Cheney, P 236 Cheng, H. S 362 Chenot, T 241 Chernow, N 317, 343 Chiappetta, M 261 Chickering, W 244 Chiesna, T 366 Childs, M. G 317 Childs, Sally 286 Chin, William 292 Chipman, J 255 Chop, E 354 Christ, J 372 Christ, P 372 Christie 355 Christie, P 250 Christie, R. W 339 Christen, Gerry 293 Christensen, A 244 Christensen, H. R 335 Christensen, J 223 Christian, C 250 Christian, Cole 322 Christiansen, D 263 Christman, E 224 Churchian, J 274, 292 Chudocoflf, E 339 Churchill, Donald 270 Chute, G. M 363 Chyi, R. T 376 Chyi, Y. H 362 Clark, B 222, 232 Clark, Betty 299 Clark, D 405 Clark, Dodie 389 Clark, F 267 Clark, J 242 Clark, J. A 335 Clark, Joyce 259 Clark, K 238 Clark, 1 240 Clark, Nancy 288 Clark, R 257 Clark, Robert 330 Clark, T 239 Clark, Tupper 287 Clark, W 260 Clarke, R 274 Clause, W 273 Clauss, R 361 Clavage, A 259 Claypoole, H. C 264 Clement, L 261 Clement, M 229 Cleveland, D 350 Clevenger, T 274 Clifton, William 294 Cline, H 362 Clingman, Beverly 289 Clingman, W 245 Clunas, Beldora 296 Coakes, Jack 270 Coates, A 353 Coates, T 241 Cobble, M 250 Cobrin, L 235 Cobb, C 230, 352 Cobane, J 265 Cobane, M 229 Coccia, M 240 Cochran, M 234 Cochran, N 228 Coe, J 257 Coemen, D 251 Cohen, Al 293 Cohen, Barbara 288 Cohen, L 363 Cohen, Mel 278 Cohen, Zelda 289 Cohn, M 256 Coffin, Virginia 226,315 Cole, B 230 Cole, Betty 295 Cole, E 260 Cole, R 251, 268 Coleman, Gene 293 Coleman, J 249 Colgrove, M. R 226 Collie, R 261 Collinge, R 249 Collinger, W 268 Collins, A 260 Collins, J 219, 224, 313, 343 Collins, Martha 289 Collins, N 366 Collins, P 230 Colville, P 317 Combes, J 262 Comer, J 271 Comlossy, F 252, 366 Commora, L 2 6 Cone, J 372 Conger, G 262 Conklin, Emma 296 Conklin, T 245 Conlon, C 347 Conlon, Mrs 347 Connell, P 251 Connine, F 2 6 Connolly, J 370 Connolly, W 247 Connolly, William 292 Connors, E. J 258 Conover, G 261 Conrod, K. R 264 Conrod, W 238 Constan, G 280 Constantine, N 225,324 Constantino, Mary 295, 352 Constantopoulas, J 372 Contant, Claude 294 Controulis, J 280 Contrucci, G 274 Converse, C 230, 298, 299 Conway, Keith 294 Cook, Bruce 292 Cook, C 258 Cook, R 258 Cook, W 7 252 Cooke, R . ' .. 330 Cooke, Stan 293 Cooke, W 269 Cookingham 366 Cooper, H 260, 266 Cooper, J 271 Cooper, R. M 335 Corbett, M 376 Corbin, R. S 337 Corby, Betty 289 Cork, J 234, 311, 341 Corman, H 259 Corn, T 246, 335, 336 Cornwell, C 251 Cornell, D 280, 335, 361 Cornell, R 249 Correll, V 227 Cortright, R 294 Cosens, S 279 Cossum, S 345 Cote, A 249 Cote, D 266 Cotes, C 234, 310, 341 Cotes, J 273 Coterillo, G 339 Court, J 255 Courtney, T 234 Courtright, M. J 376 Courtwright, M. A 232, 354 Covert, L. R 373, 394 Covert, Mary 345 Covert, R 317 Cox, J 302, 363 Cox, L 248, 362 Cox, M 236 Coxen, B . . 231 Cuddihe, J 224, 364 Culbertson 333 Culligan, N 223, 398 Cullum, C . 274 Culman, W 271, 322 Culver, C 257 Cummings, C 227, 316 Cummings, P 227, 247 Cummings, T 263 Cummins, Dean 294 Cunningham, B 236 Cunningham, 1 219, 279 Cupples, N 225, 316 Currier, R 245 Curtis, Bob 293 Curtis, G 136, 239 Curtis, J. T 372 Curtis, M 317, 345 Curtis, R 255 Curry, W 2 51 Cushman, J 240 Cusulas, G 294 Cutting, R 257 Cutler, W 229, 245 Crabtree, H 275 Cra : g, G 260 Craighead, J. P 251 Cramer, T 268, 376 Cri-ston, M 251 Crapo, S 245 Crafty, C 289 Craven, R 280 Crawford, A 222 Crnwford, El!en 2P9 Crawley, R 252 Creaser 333 C ' eed, L 236, 317, 407 Creed, Lydia 33] Cre ' der, K 350 Cre : th, I. C 375 Ci-egor, J 290 Cre- dahl, A 376 Cress, N 223 Cr ' rler, P 3 6 6 Cr-noen, D 260 Cnppen, E 225 Crishol, J 361 Crispin, W 136, 239 Crombie, J 249 Cropka, M. L 377, 393 Crosby, B 236, 381, 407 Crosby, M. A 231 Cross, Ricarda 287 Crossman, G 335 Grossman, T 255 Crovella, E 280 Crowley, E ...234, 376 Cruise, R 246 Dagleish, D 292 Dah Jin, K 362 Dahlberg 232 Dailes, L 320 Dalton, S 219, 377, 393 Daly, L 250 Daly, Leo 292 Daly, Lyle 292 Daly, P 228 Damasco, C 288, 356 Damiano, R 242 Dancer, R 271 Dangel, B 234 Daniels, E 317 Danielson, E 286 Dangel, G 289 Dangel, M., 377, 288, 317, 353, 393 Dangl, J 322 Daniel, R 336 Daniels, R 257, 330 Daniels, R. 1 335 Dannemiller, W 241 Dansard, B 252 Daoust, J 261 Daoust, J. P 362 Daoust, P 261 Darnell, C 255, 271 Dart, W 261 Daskalakis, E. G 372 Dashefsky, J 278 Dau, J 241 Dauber, R 263 Dougherty, C 219 Dougherty, M 282 Dauth, G 248 Davey, D 252 Davey, P 230 DavidofT, J 235 David, M 329, 350 Davidson, J 246, 274 Davidson, M 288 Davies, D 261 Davis 405 Davis, A 254, 204 Davis, Ann 287 Davis, Charles 270 Davis, E 268 Davis, P 361 Davis, S 240 Davis, W 257 Dowdy, R 255 Dawe, D 279 Dawson, W 1, 251, 323 Dawson, P 269 Day, A 241 Day, P 250 Daykin, P 337 Dean, S 321 Dean, J 269 Deane, R 238 De Boer, C 276 De Boer, R 242 De Costa, G 357 Dee, R 369 De Frain, D 363 Degenhardt, T 292 Deger, W 246 Deggs, J 233 De Grace, W 294, 366, 376 De Grond, R. A. ...335, 336, 362 de Guise, B 228, 316, 354 De Horde, D 221, 312 Dehmlow, L 260 Deister, 1 269 De Lano, M 322, 315 De Land, 274 de Leon, E 356 de Leon, R 356 Delude, D 255 De Maillie, H 251, 304, 335 De Maria, F 294 De Maso, D 289 De Menr, J 233 De Merritt, R 350 Dempsey, K 235 439 Oenagon, W 253 Denecke, M 288 Deng, P. H 362 Dennis, J 352 De Ray mono, R 376 Derderian, A 326 Deremo, J 244 De Rose, R 246 Derr, K 272 Desai, H 357 Desai, R 357 Des Jardins, W 245 De Souza, f 363 Delar, J 275 Detlar, P 352 De Turk, F 239 Deur, J 276 Deuschle, K 277, 363 Devon, 1 357 DeVette, R 276 De Vries, P 275 Dewor, L 257 Dewey, B 354 Dewey, J., 317, 378, 381, 394, 407 Dewey, M 287 de Winter, A 366 De Witt. A 232 Dewitl, P 273 De Witt, M 296 De Witte, W 277 Dhumal, V. S 357 Diamond, M 288 Di Camillis, M 294 Dice, B 276 Dickey, L 293 Dickson, G 247 Dickie, J 289 Dickermon, R 245 Dickinson, M. L 231 Dickinson, T 266 Dideir, M 287 Oiefenback, W 255 Diehl, M 287 Diehl, M 287 Diekema, D 226 Dieterle, J 353 Dietrich, J .292 Dietrich, L 219 Diet , C 254 Diggs, J 317 Diggs, L 299 Dikeman, M 295 Dillingham 250 Dinsmore, R 242 Dippel, B 328 Dittrich, J 287 Dix, S 273 Dixon, J 245 Dixon, M 284 Dixon, R 274 Djang, M. H 288 Dobson, C 353 Dodd, K 366 Dodek, T 204 Dodge, D. D 362 Dodge, J 231 Dodson, P 287, 317, 377, 393 Doerf nen, D 232 Doermann, P 277 Doerr, R 273 Doersom, A 292 Doherty, C 251 Dolan, N 291 Dolan, J 257 Dolan, T 244 Dolan, T 244 Domangue 299 Domgalski, C 224 Donoghue, C 293 Donahue, J 280 Donaldson, J 251 Donovan, J 244 Donley, W 240 Donovan, S 317, 352 Dooge, M 287 Dornan, T 241 Dorrnace, D 264 Dorsch, R 250 Dosanjk, D. S 357 Dosch, M 230 Dosier, D 263 Doty, F 219, 377, 393 Dougall, W 258 440 Dougan, B 258 Douglas, K 232 Dove, M 228 Dow, D 227 Downs, W. T 355 Doyle, L 222 Doyle, 247 Drake, F 242 Drake, L 274 Drake, S 289 Draper, D 263 Drechsler, G 254 Dreifos, G 256 Dreisbach, S. H 361 Dreszer, J. B 363 Drew 405 Drews, N 224 Drews, N 381, 407 Drickman, M 278 Driscol, B 231 Drollinger, D 246 Drollinger, J 246 Drutowski, R 294 Dubinsky, D 282 Dublanica, W 294, 337 Dubov, G 389, 405 Ducker, R 257 Duckek 364 Dudgeon, G 352 Duechting, J 253 Duerr, W 249 Dugan, D 263 Duncan, D. ...248, 345, 389, 405 Duncan, J 22 Dunitz 344 Dunkle, B 229 Dunkle, D 248,350 Dunlap, R 335, 372 Dunlap, P 236 Dunlap, W 241 Dunn, E 241 Dunn, G 250 Dunn, R 270 Dunn, T 262, 271 Durant, B 266 Durana, G 252, 366 Durham, A 284 Durr, J 238 Dussoult, R 273 Dutcher, B 250 Dutcher, D 250, 299 Dutt, D 357, 362 Duttweiler, D 347 Owen, J 241 Dworsky, D 268 Dworsky, E 259, 388, 404 Dwyer, W 247 Dwyre, B 258 Dyer, R 255 Dykstra, G 353 Eady, E 251 Eagle, C 289 Eareckson, F 266, 339, 358 Earl, D 222, 353 Earl M 230 Easterbrook, S 352 Easterly, J 372 Eastman, M 354 Eastman, N 248 Eaton, B 234, 310, 317, 343 Eaton, E. A 337 Eaton, S 258 Ebner, H 254 Ebersale, J 251, 322 Eby, Roy 294 Eckerle, G 251 Eckholm, R 250 Eckrich, D 257 Eclconin, R 256 Eddy, J 231 Eden, C 263 Edge, D 260 Edge, R 260 Edman, J 292 Edmonds, D 363 Edwards, C 241 Edwards, D 263 Edwards, J 274 Edwards, L 234, 280 Eerdmans, B 276 Eger, M 289, 378, 394 Ehrlich, E 259 Eiback, E 253, 274 Eichbauer, R 280 Eichenlaub, E 221 Eicher, H 292 Eichhorn, Irma 287,310,314 341, 343, 355 Eidner, Alida 287 Eisele, L 354, 370 Eisson, W 244 Eitel, B 339 Elder, S 240, 337 Eldridge, M 265 Elgoss, G 274 Ellen, E 308 Ellenport, R 289, 353 Ellin, E. .268, 302, 308, 324, 335 Ellingwood, P 228 Elliot, W 315 Ellis, B 378, 372, 394 Ellis, D 234, 342 Ellis, J 289, 354, 355 Elms, B 224, 352 Elson, E 350 Elson, R 339 Elukin, E 256 Ely, J 265 Emerling, S 256 Emerson, T 251 Emory, B 275 Emunson, B 335 Engineer, R 335, 357 England, L 274 Engel, A 255 Englehart, B 262 Engelhardt, M 248 English, D 270, 345 Engstrom, J 287 Ennis, A 366 Entenmann, R 249 Entenman, R 350 Eppstein, E 355 Eppstein, J 256 Epstein, H 254 Epstein, R 278 Erben, R 240 Erbaugh, J 270 Ericksen, A 287 Erickson, D 246, 279 Ernst, L 347, 364 Erwin, N 287 Esckilson, 1 269 Espie, R 358 Estep, M 290 Estes, B 227, 315, 342, 381 Estes, E 252 Etter, B 227 Etzel, R 271 Eubank, B 335, 361 Evans, G 257 Evans, Gerry 293 Evans, H 245 Evans, J 249 Evans, Jane 286 Evans, R 250, 277 Everett, R 257 Ewert, A 317, 376 Ewing, H 219 Ewing, M. 1 389, 405 Eyster, G 253 Eyster, J 266 Eyster, M 353 F Faber, J 267 Faricant, A 254 Fahn, B 256 Faint, J 289, 344 Fairbank, R 232, 324 Folk, R 274 Fall, R 250 Falls, H 221 Falvay, S. . . 221 Fanning, W 267 Farah, D 228 Fare, H 255 Forges, R 280 Farmer, M 229, 287 Farnsworth, E. A 304, 305 Farnsworth, S 230,378,394 Farrant, N 228 Forrell, W 272 Farrer, G 279 Forrer, R 241 Fashbaugh, H 280 Fatias, N 270 Faulk, B. J 233 Fausch, M 293 Faust, B 236 Faust, E 274 Febel, W 246 Federson, H 263 Feigenbaum, S 366, 367 Feinberg, B 366 Feinberg, M 322 Feinberg, N 256 Feldkamp, L 294 Feldman, 405 Feldman, H 293 Feldman, H. J 362 Feldt, B 280 Felt, J 279 Felton, E 250 Fenker, A 289 Fenker, B 282 Fenner, J 252 Fenske, H. ...234, 315, 317, 342 376, 378, 394 Ferguson, B 366 Ferguson, R 242, 253 Ferroro, R 292 Fess, C 277 Fetlery, M 289 Field, E 286 Fields, J 273 Fields, S 255 Fietze, 1 314 Finch, R 250 Finegan, J 263 Finemon, 364 Fingelton, J 271 Finkelstein, J 278 Finlayson, S 262, 319 Finn, C 231 Finn, L 239 Finn, P 257 Firth, C 221, 315 Firth, D 251 Fischbein, T 287, 368 Fischer, J 350 Fish, Lawrence 294 Fishburn, L 257 Fisher, B 376 Fisher, C 231 Fisher, L 259 Fisher, M 235 Fisher, P 245, 266 Fisher, R 244 Fisher, S 268, 287 Fitch, A 263 Fitzgerald, R. P 343 Flanagan, D 294 Flanagan, R 294 Flashkamp, W 261 Fleischman, E 268 Fleishbauer, K 271 Fleiss, B 322 Flemming, W 246 Fletcher, R 262 Flint, M 223, 309, 378, 394 Flitmon, D 254 Flom, A 376 Flood, J 228 Floor, A. P 335 Floridis, G 243 Flowers, D 367 Flu, B 241 Flury, G 294 Flynn, M 287 Fogel 344 Foley, F 221 Foley, P 367, 366 Fonner, R 242 Fontaine, H 355 Fonville, C 293 Foote, J 277 Forbeck, D 277 Forbes, J 294 Forburger, 1 346 Ford, J 239 Ford, W 261, 363 Ford, R 280 Ford, R. W 339 Fordney, T 245 Forman, S 226 Forrestel, T 246 Forrester, D 269 Fors, J 251 Forsland, B 266 Forsland, C 266 Forsler, B 317, 233 Forslund, C 366 Forsythe, J 271, 330 Foss, R 245 Foster, C 289 Foster, E 317 Foster, T 252 Fotias, N 372 Foukal, R 251 Fourie, L 273 Fouriezos, N 258 Foust, A 361 Fox, D 371 Fox, J 242 Fox, M 289 Fox, S 295 France, W 287 Francee, C 240 Frandson, P 244 Franey, M 230, 354 Frank, A 256 Frank, K 256 Frank, W! 256 Franke, A 276 Franke, W 367 Frankenstein, R 204 Franklin, A 284 Frankman, D 261 Franks, H 385 Fraser, S 262 Fratcher, M. L 222, 352, 389 Frazier, C 378, 394 Frease, J 231 Fredlund, K 258 Fredrickson, D 279 Freed, E 263 Freed, R 254, 369 Freedman, L 254 Freedman, R 261 Freeman, F 279, 363 Freeman, H 268, 369 Freeman, J 268 Freeman, R 272 Frehse, R 233 Freidman, H 259 Freidman, S 259 Freihojer, C 239 Freihojer, J 239 Frein, J 305, 320 Freitag, J 389, 405 Freiwald, E 249 French, C 255 French!, A 286 Frerking, H 336,362 Frey, J 335 Frey, K 294 Freyer, 364 Frick, R 244 Friedland, 389, 405 Friedma n, F 204, 405 Friedman, Florence 389 Friedman, H 319,320 Friedman, S 235 Fries, C 275, 354, 363 Fridstein, A 268 Fritchek, F 240 Fritz, W 274 Froikin, L 254 Frostic, M 317,321,342 Froule, J 366 Fruehauf, F 362 Furs, D 293 Furstenburg, J 234 Fyf e, J 262 Gabriel, L 271 Gocek, W 136 Gaddis, R 274 Gaffney, J 228, 311, 341 Gage, L 228 Gaiser, V 224 Gale, D 346 Gale, H 353, 372 Galloway, H 340 Galloway, T 274 Gallup, C 243 Gait, E 329 Golvon, 1 366 Ganda, E 269 Gannon, J 260 Garber, M 278 Garchow, A 350 Card, S 256 Gardella, C 381, 407 Gardener, M 288 Gardner 294, 251, 378, 394 Gareis, F 394 Garfield, R 277 Garfink, R 268 Garon, L 268 Garrett, B 229, 317 Garrett, R 246 Garrett, W 347 Garritsen, V 227, 342, 315 Gartz, J 366 Gase, L 263 Gaskill, B 293 Gaskill, E 273 Gates, B 249 Gates, P 366 Gates, S 355 Gatward, R 261 Gaukler, R 277, 363 Gault, J. S 362 Gauthier, G. A 363 Gearing, J 378, 394 Gebhart 335, 363 Geen, D 272 Geffrey, S 269 Gegick, S 293 Gehring, J 266 Geib, A 265 Geib, Cortland 293 Geigenmueller, G 225 Geiger, M 231, 309 Geyer, R 263 Gell, J 270 Geney, R 273 Genfan, R 288 Gennrich, F 271 Gentz, W 258, 338 George, 286 Gerbstadt, F 335 Gerhart, T 266 German, J 343 Germanson, J 248 Gerson, S 254 Geryk, J 241 Gestie, A 228, 398 Gibb, J 241 Gibbons, P 273 Gibbs, B 286 Gibbs, Beverly 289 Gibbs, G 353 Gibbs, W 241 Giblen, J 244 Gibson, C 225 Gibson, Charles 294 Gibson, J 260 Giczewski, G 329, 338, 366 Giezewski, G 390 Gignillint, L 242 Gilbert, D 259, 279 Gilbert, M 278 Gilbertson, M 287, 361 Gilden, t 256 Gildersleeve, J 287 Gilfillan, R 258 Gill, J 244 Gillespie, D 238, 361 Gillette, J 242 Gillian, P 289 Oilman, I. H 363 Gilmore, W 263 Ginn, B 336 Ginn, J 268 Ginn, R. M 335 Ginsburg, M 259 Ginsburg, R 256 Gilpen, J 273 Girdler, H 233, 378, 394 Girardot, P 280 Girton, 1 238 Gkonos, J 241 Glacey, B 329 Gladstone, H 259 Closer, D 289 Glauz, B 376 Glerum, J 250 Click, W 256 Cluck, J 254, 361, 405 Goebel, B 227 Goelz, C 248 Goelz, R 321 Goer, J 268 Goerke, R 253 Goetz, J. C 264 Goff, ., 338 Goldammer, J " ....241 Goldberg 405 Goldberg, A 268 Goldberg, D 254 Goldberger, A 204 Goldberger, V 204, 346 Goldburg 235 Golde, M 259 Golden, H 254 Goldf orb, C 254 Goldf ast, S 345 Goldman, H 268 Goldman, M 268 Goldman, Marilyn 289 Goldrath, M 259,278 Goldsmith, R 259,367 Goldstein, J 289 Goldstein, L 355 Golen, W 259 Gomba, P 356 Gombey, D 259 Gommensen, E 230 Gonan, G 222 Good, P 233 Good, R 280 Goode, J 239 Goodman, B 292 Goodnough, W 252 Goodrich, F 241 Goodstein, G 235 Goodwin, E 286 Goodyear, 344 Goodyear, A 353 Goodyear, S 233 Goppelt, D 230 Gorbett, J 241 Gordon, A 367 Gordon, C 275 Gordon, G 256, 259 Gordon, George 299 Gordon, H 256, 268 Gordon, J 275 Gordon, M 222 Gorman, W 253 Goslow, B 375 Gotthilf, D 254 Gottlieb, N 299, 328 Gottlieb, R 289 Gottsc halk, A 295 Gough, B 224 Gould, K 269 Gould, J 204 Gould, S 277, 363 Cover, R 294 Gowans, A 247 Grady, V 274 Graetzer, M 287, 353 Graff, W. R 363 Graham, B 326 Graham, D. 266 Graham, W 242 Grainger, A 289 Grammatikas, A 372 Granger, D 263 Granger, B 260 Grant, M 259 Grant, S 278 Grant, W 241 Grath, N 353 Grathwohl, E 219 Graser, C 240 Grau, J 271 , 274 Gravit, F. W 354 Graves, H 244 Graves, M 288 Graves, M 250 Gray, B 1, 232, 323 Gray, C 223 Gray, D 255 Gray, J 221, 240 Gray, M 241, 254 Gray, M. E 225, 354 Green, A 252 Green, J 394, 223 Green, Janice 378 Green, R 255 Green, H 253 Greenberg, 405 Green, M 324 Green, K 287 Greenberg, H 369 Greenberg, J 259 Greenburger, B 268 Greenbaun, E 289 Greendorfer, L 289 Greene, L 268 Greene, R 292 Greenfield, D 373,268 Greenspan, E 254 Greenwald, C 252 Greenwald, J 291 Greenway, J 261 Greenwood, P. E 362 Greer, E 294 Greer, T 251 Gregory, H 347 Gregory, J 262 Gregg, R 251 Grcider, K 260 Grey, P 370 Gremkaski, 243 Gresche, M. F 376 Gresla, D 293 Greunke, O. ..335, 336, 362, 370 Greuntheuer, G 280 Grew, R 363 Grierson, R 240 Griesina, G 353 Griffen, E 295 Griffin, A 232, 324 Griffin, J 239 Griffith, D 277 Grigsby, M 296 Grillam, L 225 Grim, E 286 Grimes, B 269 Grimes, H 280 Cringle, J 219, 343 Gripman, W 251 Grooms, T 245 Grootendorst, F 347 Gross, H 299 Gross, L 328 Gross, M 256 Gross, R 268, 255 Gross, Roy 390 Grossman, A 268, 324 Grossman, F 290 Grossman, R 235 Grothaus, J 230 Grubbs, J 353, 367, 355 Gruhzit, C 279 Grunewald, C 255 Gryting, L 354 Guenter, T 361 , 370 Guerra, M 353 Guide, B 356 Guinan, A 234 Guire, E 247 Gullberg, J 252 Gullen, R 277 Gulley, 266 Gunderson, H 272 Gurche, F 234 Gurche, J 241 Gurjar, J 357 Gustafson, R 329, 361 Gustke, R 257 Gutchess, A 245 Gutentag, J 268, 366 Guth, D 293 Guthrie 338 Guthrie, C 280, 335 Guttentag, J 367 Guttman, R 235 Guy, R 249 Gwardz, C .. 295 Gwoh, K 288 Gyourko, M 224 H Haagesnsen, G 261 Haapanieme, 1 274 Haas, 364 Haas, Marilyn 353 Hass, R. D 362 Haber, S 235 Haberman, W 255 Hacha, D 286 Hack, Milton 292 441 Hodden, R 238 Hadioris, N 248 Hadley, W 252 Hadsell, P 245 Haering, llene 287 Haft, H. H 335 Haga, B 232 Hagemeyer, R 258 Hager, A 287 Haggerty, D 250 Hague, G 277 Hahneman, B 341 Hahneman, Betty 309, 310 Hait, Dick 299, 322 Hakala, Corrine 288 Halbrook, R 265 Hale 364 Haley, B 222, 317 Haley, M 225 Hall, 243 Hall, D 350 Hall, F 223 Hall, P 274 Hall, R 238, 260, 265, 361 Hall, R. L 335, 362 Hall, S 361 Hall, T 261 Halick, J 277 Hallum, M 228 Hallawoy, R 1 36 Halle, Ida 353 Holler, G 252 Holler, Joyce 287 Hallot, 1 264 Hallett, J. B 264 Halliday, J 257 Hallman 344 Hallman, G 354 Hallaway, T 273 Halman, C 354, 369 Halperin, A 288 Halperin, H 354 Holpin, M 219 Halverson, J 243, 335 Halvorson, R. A 362 Hamadeh, 1 363 Ham, P 275 Hamonn, E 258 Hamill, J 239 Hamilton, B 221, 372 Hamilton, Bette 287, 397, 403 Hamilton, P 265 Hamilton, R 250,336 Hamilton, R. E 335 Hamleu, J 257 Hammel, R 277, 350 Hammer, A 271 Hammer, R. V 362 Hammond, 344 Hammond, C 250 Hammond, E 224 Hamper, L 244 Hampson, P 219 Hancock, J 255,292 Hand, 364 Ha egan, Pat 342 Handelsmon, P 204, 344 Haner, T 241 Hinnagon, P 228 Hanneman, Betty 282 Hanninqton, 1 274 Ha-s, G 251 Hnnsen, B 289, 343 Hnnsen, Barbara 289 Ho " sen, P 227 Hansen, R 225, 350 Hansen, R. A 317 Hanson, P 250 Hanson, Polly 299, 309 Hnnson, Ruth 309 Hnrhauqh, J 252 Harbeck, Y 239 Harbour, Arlette ...287, 353, 387 403 Harbus, S 246 Hard, R 267 Hnrrfie, G 257 Hardig, J 260 Hardin, J 229 Harju, Esther 286 Harken, H 272 Harlan, J 260 Harmon, K 341, 368 Harms, W 294 Harmsen, J 261 Horns, J 236 Harper, E 302, 329, 335 336, 363 Harrington, H 242, 350 Harrington, J 248 Harrington, P 226 Harris, B 233, 259 Harris, D 259, 353 Harris, J 261 Harris, M 236, 353, 394 Harris, M. A 217, 378 Harrison, 364 Harrison, D 224, 352 Harrison, P 260, 299, 308 Harrison, R 260, 363 Harrison, S 256 Harrison, W 248, 255 Harry, Gordon 292 Harlh, 243 Hart, S 225 Hartman, D 256 Hortman, R 247 Hartshorn, S 258 Hartsuff, F 372 Hartz, M 268 Hartzman, A 268 Hartzmark, L 268 Harvey, N 257 Horz, N 258 Hass, A 272 Hass, David 294 Hass, Howard 292 Hatasky, D 289, 353 Hatch, H 266 Haughey, L 257 Hauser, H 249 Havis, S 254 Hawkes, D 280 Hawthorne, G 269 Hayes, J 277 Hayes, P 247 Hayes, T 277 Haymes, B 275 Haynes, K 280 Hayward, J 266 Hazelton, P 272 Hazelworth, J 238 Hazen, G 280 Healy, T 241 Healy, W 241, 366 Heaphy, J 290 Heaphy, J 240 Heard, G 269 Heard, P 219, 377, 393 Heard, W 269 Heath, P 279 Heath, R 273 Heckert, R 238,366,367 Hedrick, C 265 Hedrick, M 316 Heeren, G 366 Heffelfinger, John 270 Heffner, W 239 Hegyan, D 253 Hehn, M 234 Heid, Charles 294 Heiderer 247 Heidler, F 366 Heilbronner, H 354 Heilman, M 232,317 Heimbach, K 263 Heineman, R 335 Heinen, Paul 294 Heines, T. S 264 Heinrichs, M 328 Heinze, N 286 Heller, W 249 Hellinger, I. 276 Hellings, T 366 Helmick, Nancy 319 Helsinqer, M 377, 393 Hemefhock, B 290 Hemminwoy, J 223 Hemsteger, D 261 Hendel, Jeanne 316 Henderson, J 231,316 Henderson, P 251 Henderson, R 339 Hendrian, S 221 Hendricks, B. B 335 Hendricks, M 290 Hendrix, R 363 Henerveld, F 262 Henes, J 246 Henin, L 390 Henion, 338 Henion, K. ...248, 329, 337, 390 Hennes, A 278 Henry, A 244, 354 Henry, J 232 Henry, P 236 Henry, S 353 Hensen, H 376 Hensless, P 228 Herlishz 249 Herman, Ann 353 Herman, D 259 Hermanse, N 375 Herrick, M 287 Herald, M 225 Hermann, G 248 Hershberger, D 260 Herrin, 1 255, 329 Hersman, G 258 Herron, R 263 Herzberg, J. P 362 Hertzberg, S 373 Hesler, J 248 Hess, Nancy 233, 386, 398 Hesse, J. R 363 Hetrick, L 260 Heuttner, R 273 Hetzeck, V 354 Hevel, R 250 Hewitt, R 294 Hewson, M 232 Heyde, N 346 Heyman, A 268 Heyner, C 376 Hichey, W 239 Hickey, E 376 Hicks, L 250 Hicks, M 229 Hicks, Mary 352 Hieronymus, D 225 Hiett, R 245 Higbee, A 246, 320 Higbee, R 246 Higgins, J 260 High, C 243 Hilarides, R 241 Hilbers, G 294 Hildebrandt, D 361 Hildebrondt, 1 346, 352 Hilding, N 289 Hildinger, D 339 Hiles, Don 266, 404 Hilkene, B 136, 239 Hill, A 259 Hill, D 272 Hill, G 266 Hill, J 233 Hill, M 227 Hill, Harylu 345 Hillig, W 255 Hills, C 339 Hilsinger, M 219 Hilt, Richard 305 Hindert, G. J 355 Hinman, C 255 Hinsmore, O. R 339 Hirsch, A 266, 335, 361 Hiser, P 240 Hitchcock, A 262 Hitchcock, B 312, 343 Hitchcock, W 339 Hitt, R 257 Hobart, Ran 287,389,405 Hockenbury, R 280, 335 Hodes, F 327 Hodge, J 240 Hodgson, N 275 Hodin, J 268 Hoefner, J 243 Hoexter, 241 Hoffman, B 276 Hoffman, E 268, 321 Hoffman, J 369 Hoff master, E 225 Hofstra, D 296 Hogan, J 274 Hogan, P 261 Hogg, J 354 Holcomb, D 242 Holden, K 355 Holderidge, J 296 Hole, W 247 Hoik, M 232 Holkesrig, B 225 Holland, R 251 Holland, Robert 305 Holley, S 355 Hollingsworth, J 261 Hollis, P 352 Holly, C 223, 310, 378, 394 Holmes, I. D 264 Holmes, Joyce 296 Holmes, P 321, 350 Holmes, W 339 Holmquist, M 225 Holt, J. M 337 Holt, N 233, 341 Holt, R 336 Holier, M 265 Holton, B. J 344 Holthe, L 378 Holtz, Fred 270 Holtzinger, 1 345 Homeister, 363 Honigsbaum, F 347 Honson, C 347 Hook, Eleanor 287 Hook, M 370 Hook, M. 1 317 Hooker, R 261 Hookenstad, D 264 Hoover, E 250 Hoppin, G 347 Hopps, R 240 Horn, C 321 Hornberger, J 240 Homer, H 278 Horning, Richard 270 Horowitz, Myron 294 Horton, L 355, 367 Harwich, H 268 Hosley, Vera 288 Hosmer, H 238 Hosteller, D 255 Houf, W 366 Hough, E. 1 226 Houghlon, K 263 House, C 264, 270 House, Helen 377, 393 Housman, B 362 Hover, H 361 Howard, Harry 270 Howard, J 244 Howard, S 241, 388, 404 Howell, Carringlon 292 Howell, D 280 Howell, J 335 Howell, M 230 Howell, R 248 Howes, B 224 Hoyem, G 363 Hoyer, T ; 279 Hoyt, Charlotte 287 Hoyt, G 294 Hoyt, J 294 Hubach, N 287, 352 Hubar, H 254 Hubbard, B. L 231 Hubbard, H 234,378,394 Hubbard, J 245 Hubbs, L. T 358 Huber, J 289 Hubert, H 221 Huckins, J 244 Hudson, D 241 Huff, W 239 Huqhes, J 238 Huletl, R 277 Hulf, B 280 Hultquist, H 375 Hume, R 275, 304, 363 Humecke, D 229 Humiston, M 288 Hummer, D 2 5 Humphrey, Donald 294 Hung-chang, tin 355 Hunsberger, P 248, 375 Hunt, J 233 Hunt, S 322 Hunter, B 256 Hunter, M 257, 322 Hunting, A 242 442 Hunlington, A 226 Huntinglon, Gail 234, 316 Hurbusky, R 241 Hurd, C 277 Hurlbuk, B v .. .289 Hurst, D 321 Huss, J 304 Hutchinson, C 257 Hutchinson, E 335, 363 Hutchinson, H 249 Hutchinson, R 248 Hyde, Grace 296 Hyde, J 228 Hyde, V 287, 344, 345 Hyma, A 266 Hymen, S 235 I Iden, B 287, 352, 353 Igdaloff, H 259 Her, G. W 362 llnicki, D 292 Infentado, A 356 Ingber, G. 259 Ingersoll, C 265 Ingersoll, J 352 Ingling, J 290 Inglis, D 335, 361 Ingold, H 231 Ingraham, J 250 Ingram, M 289, 317, 377 381, 393, 407 Inky, C 258 Inyart, B 225 Inyart, G 354 Ireland, R 241 Irwin, E 224 Isaacson, R 246 Islam, M 357 Isleit, R 263 Ivanoff, T 279 Iverson, M 255 J Jablowski, J 279 Jock, W 249 Jacks, G 249 Jackson, A 251 Jackson, C. F 264 Jackson, D 257 Jackson, H 247, 320 Jackson, J 20 Jackson, James 294 Jackson, R 340, 353 Jackson, Rockwell 270 Jacob, M 378, 394 Jacobacci, L 296 Jacobi, G 260 Jacobi, R 243, 244 Jacobs, J 263 Jacobson, H 240 Jacobson, D 262 Jacoby, P 288, 378, 394 Jacoby, R 280 Jadhavrao, J. A 357 Jadiven, G 344 Jakela, J 2(0 Jalosky, W 366 James, B 322 James, G 3 6 James, R 265 Janreson, R 261 Jared, M ' . .372 Jare ' s, F 378 Jorl, R 2 ' 2 Jarvis, H 346 Jaslow, 405 Jefferson, P 376 Jeffrey, C 370 Jemal, D 222, 352 Jenison, D 294 Jenkins, R 265 Jennett, W 2(5 Jennings, J 262 Jennings, H 264 Jennings, W 264, 335 Jensen, B 340 Jensen, J 243, 350 Jensen, K 264 Jensen, W 350 Jerome, B 227 Jervis, M 231 Jewell, L 263, 323 Jodar, L 250, 305 Joffee, S 259 Johnson, A 223, 246, 394 Johnson, Audrey 378 Johnson, B 276 Johnson, D 261 Johnson, E 330, 361 Johnson, F 362 Johnson, G 242 Johnson, George 136 Johnson, Harold 293 Johnson, 1 232 Johnson, J. ..230, 274, 310, 321 343 Johnson, Jeannie 378, 394 Johnson, Joan 312 Johnson, L 223, 286 Johnson, P 263, 279 Johnson, P. E 362 Johnson, R. ..239, 253, 258, 263 Johnson, R. W 339 Johnson, S 246 Johnson, Sybil 288 Johnson, V 277 Johnson, W 243 Johnson, Y. ...377, 378, 393, 394 Johnston, D 277 Johnston, G 221, 347 Johnston, M 295 Johnston, R 247 Jolly, W 340 Jones |344 Jones, Arnold 294 Jones, Bette 296 Jones, C 244, 287 Jones, David 294, 296 Jones, Don 336 Jones, H 250, 238, 275 Jones, J 336 Jones, K. M 339 Jones, L 257 Jones, Lorraine 346 Jones, M 224, 258 Jones, N 339 Jones, P 230 Jones, R 257, 350 Jones, Rosemary 378, 394 Jones, W 255, 266 Joos, T 275 Jordahl, H 366 Jordan, D 372 Jordan, K 251, 305 Jose, H 252 Jose!yn, W 294 Josephson, J 259 Judd, V 251 Judsen 247 Justema, E 275 Justice, R. . . . . .249 Kadiff, A 353 Kaempfer, K 366 Kahn, Ruth 289 Kallipus, N 234 Kailman, B 316 Kal.man, S 235 Kampme ' re, J 326 Kapadta, P 357 Kaplan, A 254 Kaplan, D 2(8 Kaplin, H 330 Kapp, D 279 Kaptain, S 247 Kapur, J. P 357 Kampmc ' er, J 233 Kane, A 279 Ka-e, H 268 Kamin, J 251 Kane, M 256 Kao, C 362 Karbol, R 2C9 Karkett, B 317 Karmazin, T 241 Karner, J 289 Karolaff, 286 Karros, J 266 Kash, R 2f6 Kashalkar, 357 Kassner, H 271 Kathlan, G 389, 405 Katsoris, H 372 Katterman, D 370 Katz, J 320 Katz, Joyce 344 Kaufman, C 268 Kaufman, E 289 Kaufman, F : . . . . 369 Kaufman, L .. . .268 Kaufman, M 284 Kavis, A 353 Kawelkewics, C 277 Kawin, W 268 Kaye, F 254 Kays, D 352 Kearney, R 260 Keating, W 270, 340 Keck, M 288 Keebler, E 236 Kiehler, G 270 Keeler, J 266 Keen, J 316 Keen, M 291 Keisel, G 136 Keiser, R 244 Keister, G 227, 317 Keller, M 354 Keller, R 233 Kelley, R 241 Kellogg, E 355 Kellogg, J 247 Kelly, D 249, 299 Kelly, E. V 362 Kelly, E 253 Kelly, J 245, 266 Kelly, M 261, 345 Kelly, R 266, 366 Kelly, W 280 Kelsay, G 271 Kelso, B 221, 315 Kemmish, J 238 Kempf, P 275 Kempstra, B 276 Kempton, C 224 Kenaga, D 366 Kendall 388 Kendall, E 238 Kendall, E. H 337 Kendall, R 247 Kennedy, E 238 Kennedy, H 252 Kennedy, H. D 362 Kennedy, J 228 Kennedy, 1 225, 229, 311 Kennedy, Lucille 311 Kennedy, M. A 231 Kenney 338 Kenney, 1 271 Kenyon, L 272 Kephart, J 293 Kerby, R 253 Kercher, E 270 Kerfoot, B 248, 362 Kerle, A 276 Kermath, A 248 Kerner, C 247, 304 Kerr, M 260 Kerr, W 239, 242 Kerschbaum, R 289 Kershaw, B 345 Keskitolo 338 Kessler, R 136, 246 Ketcik, B 315 Ketterer, C 136 Kettner, R. A 363 Kettler, C. E 264 Kettridge, R 257 Kevil, C 361 Khu, J 356 Khullar, M. 1 357 Kiefer 243 Kiester, G 276 Kikka, C 271 Kilgore, D 277 Kilgore, J 250 Kimball, J 287 Kimbrough, W 258 Kimmel, B 256 Kindley, W 244 King, B. C 353 King, F 355 King, J. J 335 iKng, M. P 232, 343 King, R 258, 263, 339 Kinkella, A 270 Kinne, C 393, 353, 354 Kinne, Carmeila 288, 377 Kious, G 362 Kirk, F 255 Kirk, W 244 Kirkema, J 263 Kishlar, L 362 Kish, R 221 Kishlar, J 260 Kistler, J 251 Kistler, J. J 251 Kitchen, J 398 iKttle, E 271 Kivi, L 277 Klaaren, K 277 Klagstad, R 245 Klauser, B 245 Klausmer, P 235, 299 Klausner, R. ..235, 298, 299, 311 341 Klaver, H 225 Klee, A 268 Klee, D 230, 352 Klee, W 266, 299 Klein, F 230 Klein, T 355 Klein, L 337 Kleinhaus, T 370 Kline, D 295 Kling, N 289 Klingbeil, A 234, 352 Klopfer, D 273 Klauke, H 371 Klug, A 278 Knapp, A 262 Knapp, A. J 362 Knapp, E 242 Knapp, R 247 Knecht, R 251 Knevels, C 287 Knight, R 362 Knight, W 263 Knode, K 287 Knoepffler, A 294, 361 Knoepffler, Albert 294 Knopf, D 335 Knox, James 292 Koblenz, M 259 Kochenderfer, V 350 Kodish, J 323, 369 Koebel, B 345 Koella, C. E 354 Koephgen, J 277 Kogen, B 136 Kohl, R 136, 258 Kohlenberg, M 254 Kohn, A 268 Kokales, J 372 Kokales, M 353, 372 Kole, 1 378, 394 Kollenberg, L 235 Kominars 405 Kommora, P 230 Konikow, 405 Koning, L 282, 352, 387, 403 Kool, B 276 Kopel, M 204 Korecki, W 367 Korhonen, G 286 Kosick, J 293 Kosler, C 296 Koslow, B 259 Koushivo, B 357 Kowalick, D 263 Kozera, E 354 Kraemer, C 258 Kramer, D 261 Kramer, G 277 Kranzer, A 366 Krasner, H 362 Krasnick, D 314 Kratt, M 344 Kratyet, E 257 Kraus 405 Kraus, B 286, 378, 394 Kraus, D 321 Krause, J 305 Krause, N 204 Krause, S 256 Krause, R 246 Kreger, J 361 Krowiec, P 219 Krell, D 274 Krengtsky, N 272 443 Kresojevich, 1 372 Kretckmar, G 252 Kretzschmar, B 275 Kreuger, R 204 Krishnoswami, N 357,363 Kroll, N 254 Kroske, B 344 Krosnick, D 295 Krueger, D 252 Krupke, M 223 Kruse, B 289 Kruse, J 269 Kruse, J 362 Krust, L 277 Kuehl, R 280, 330 Kudreiko, E 354 Kugler, F 273 Kuhn, F 362 Kuhn, N 245 Kuhlman, H 257 Kuick, Don 293 Kuipers, A 276 Kuivinen, L 229 Kuivinen, T 243 Kujan, E 376 Kulinski, J 279 Kulka, L 249 Kolpinski, J 260, 354 Kumpp, R 271 Kunkle, J 250 Kurg, W 250 Kurnetz, R 278 Kutack, J 366 Kutak, 243 Kutschinski, E 317, 353, 376 Kutz, A 271 Kutzko, G 361 Kynoch, W 366 Laakso, L 330, 338 Lafgren, J 260 Laldlow, R 273 Laiken, J 369 Loird, J 243 Laird, R 251 Laitner, M 287 Laity, T. H 361 La Joie, R 257 Lak 243 Lake, Dave 375 Laker, 1 259 Lamb, E 295 Lamb, M 372 Lamb, R 255 Lambe, J 335 Lambert, J 234 Lamberts, B 276 Lament, R 263 Lampugnale, I 271 Landlaw, R 304 Lane, C 265 lane, D 246 lane, H 361 Lang, R 246, 277 Lang, T 256 lange 364 Lange, J 291 Lapp, J 250 lappan, N 369, 394 Lapidos, R 255 La Pierre, I 252 Lara, W 355 Larsen, D 250 la Plante, R 260 larsen, Don 293 Larsen, R 270 Larson, 260 Larson, E 257 Larson, F 277 La Rue 338 La Sage, D 240 la Sage, M 288, 376 Lasch, J 231 Lash, C 287 lasher, B 223 Lacky, B 259 later, W 263 latta, V 287 laub, W 253 Laun, B 226 Lovely, M 372 law, E 249 Lawrence, D 284 Lawrence, G. R 362 Lawrence, J 221, 346 Lawrence, 1 230, 378, 394 Lawson, J 257 Lawson, H 266 Lawson, Helen 295 Lazar, J 292 Lazaredes, C 294, 372 Lazarus, H 289 Lazich, D. S 354 Leader, D 252 Leader, V 224 Leaf, P 235, 313, 343 Leake, B 287 Learman, D 262 Learman, J 262 Leary, C 292 Leasin, R 244 Lecker, E 253 Leckleder, C 223,378,394 Lee, D 372 Lee, J 246 lee, John 359 Lee, R 246, 258, 335, 336 Leek, Y. K 362 leek, J 277 Leeves, W 240 Leff, L 347 Legters, 1 368 Lehman, R 243, 376 Leibowitz, E 259 Leiman, H 367 Leininger, M 258 Leinweber, A 232, 378, 394 Leitz, M. R 271 Le Mire, D 287 Lemler, D 246, 293 Lenkowski, J 241 Leonard, J 266, 299, 322 Leonard, G 245 Leonard, G. R 362 Leonard, P 273 lenderholm, B 279 lent, B 321 Lent, G 269 lent, J. F 335 Lent, R 258 Leslie, B 232, 394 Leslie, Barbara 378 Leslie, D 268 Lesnick, W 280 Lessig, D 263 Lester, J 376 Leszcynski, J 345 levantrosser, W 241, 328 Leve, H 268 Levenson, M 278 levin, R 289 Levin, J 235 Levine 344, 405 levine, A 324 Levine, H 259 Levine, M 254 Levine, N 254 Levine, S 259 levy, A 254 Levy, Al 278 levy, M 369 Levy, M. R. ..288, 318, 341, 343 levy, Mim 291 Lewinson, E 292 lewis, B 236 lewis, C 259, 367 Lewis, Chuck 299 Lewis, D. C 321 lewis, D. S 264 lewis, J 261 lewis, John 292 Lewis, M. C 264 Lewis, P. 230 lewis. Pat 316 lewis, R 246 Lewis, R. P 264 Liadis, John 274 Lickteig, A 265 lichtenborg, W 292 Lichter, S 259 Lichterman, H 268 lieberman, C. .287, 341, 343, 369 Liebowitz, F 259 light, 1 254 Linn, H. C 362 Lince, J 225 Lincoln, D 262 Lindamord, F 286 Lindeman, W 266 Lindenschmidt, J 291 Under, R 261 Linder, S 296 Linderman, C 289 Lindes, J 372 Undh, K 233 Lindhout, B 262 lindo, Z 356 Lindsey, J 222, 231, 246 Lindquist, D 351 lindquist, J 251 Ling, V 296 Lingaiah, L 357 Link, J 366 Linker, J 263, 292 Linscott, P 238 Linville, J 253 Linzel, G 271 lipp, E 255 Lippincott, W 252 Lipsey, S 1, 268, 324 Lipsett, M 315, 235 lipson, R 254, 361 List, N. E 362 List, S 290 Literaty, N 291, 387, 403 littlefield, E 223, 316 Lively, C 287 Livermore, E 230, 352, 386 Livingston 364 lloyd, T 287 Locken, G 296 Lockhart, D 280 Lockhart, H 249 Lockner, J 226 Lockwood, B 297, 398 Lockwood, S 288 Lockwood, W 266 Lockyer, G 292 Lodge, G 366, 367 lodwick, R 247 Loeb, H 268 Loeber, T 392 Loeblich, S 343, 344 logolhetis, J 271 Logothesis, P 271 Lokker, K 276 London, G 289, 326 Londsberg 405 Long, E. R 362 Long, H 269 long, G 279 Long, 1 330 Long, M 372 Long, P 269 Loomis, F 277 Loomis, L 366 Lorentzen, F 366 Lorenz, H 261 Lorenzana, M 294, 356 lotzenheiser, G 339 louis, M 263 lough, T 257 loughrin, T 292 loughrin, H 292 Lovett, R 271 Low, W 272 lowcker, V 253 Lowden, R 257 lowe 364 Lowe, K 328 lowenberg, V 350 Lowenstern, A 268 Lory, R 250 Logan, M 288 lubeck, A 361 Lubeck, D 366 Lubeeck, M 256 Lucas, J 244 Lucas, S 264 luce 364 lucks, G 259 lucks, R 290 Luebeck, A 293 luebke, R 276 lui, S 288 Lulton, N 226 lump, P 377, 393 lundahl, M 222 Lundgard, F 330 lundgren, R 250 Use, D 255 Lussier, P 357 Lusted, K 339 Lulh, R 367 Lutton, J 280 Lutz, L 271 Luz, R 292 Lyons, J 224 Lysak, W., 322, 354, 366, 367, 375 Lyzenga, S 279 M MacAllister, Fern 287, 296 Macbeth, W 260 MacCoul, D 265 MacDermott, B 347 MacDonald, K 219, 393 MacDonald, Kathryn 377 Macgregor 260 MacGregor 238 Mack, H 136, 244 Mack, J 262 MockoKy, P 228 MacKay, R 242 Mackey, G 270 Mackey, R 231 MocKenzie, J 229, 275 MacLeod, D. D 362 Macintosh, D 272 MacLochlan, B 229 MacLaughlin, R 350 Maclellen, A 294 MacMillan, B 279 MacMillon, J. W 335 MacMillan, W 245 MacRilchie, W 304 MaCris, J 275 Madden, J 250, 261 Maheras, C 372 Mahon, C 294 Maier, M 263 Maisel 405 Maister, U 231 Maitland, S 287 Majors, G 363 Mak, M 294 Maki, H 270 Makielski, E 236 Makielski, J 236, 316 Malach, M 278, 340 Malanick, D 222, 378, 394 Maldonado, C 289, 355 Malin, W 241 Molina, J 372 Moling, L 254 Malitz, E 278, 344 Maloney, P 222 Maloy, D 319, 320 Malstrom, J 261 Mancl, Art 1, 251, 324 Mandel, H 369 Mandenberg, A 296 Mondeville, D 247 Manley 243 Manley, M 295, 389, 405 Manley, R 241 Monley, V 284 Mono, M 241 Mann, R 266 Manning, E 234 Manning, J 244 Mansfi eld, J 263 Manuel, B 356 Manz, H 279 Marakas, John 292 Marasigan, P 288, 356 Marble, J 240, 335 Marcoux, W 263 Marcus, H 287 Margossian, Z 245 Marin, Minosa, 296 Mark, R 350 Markendorf , A 250 Markle, G 232 Markle, R 258 Marks, J 361 Marlinek, D 377, 393 Marof, 1 284 Marple, H 339 Marquardt, C 378, 394 Marrimen, P 335 Marsack, M 250 Marsh, C 367 Marsh, J 372 Marsh, Julianne 289 Marsh, M 341, 343 Marsh, M. L 317 Marsh, R 242 Marshall 344 Marshall, C 261 Marshall, J 258, 265, 275 Marshall, K. T 339 Marshall, M 228 Marshall, R 266 Marshall, W 266 Madeline, L 296 Martin, A 239 Martin, D 241 Martin, E 362 Martin, G 291 Martin, J 222 Martin, Joy 389, 405 Martin, L 230 Martin, 294 Martin, Peg 287 Martin, S 231 Martine, R 376 Martini, R 234, 317 Martinus, C 276 Marvels, K 277 Marvis, W 263 Marzolf, Mary 296 Maslin, Al 299 Masloob, M 289, 372 Masne, S 263 Mason 243 Mason, Marilyn 345 Mass, B 296 Mass, C 136 Massen, D 288 Massey, J 228 Massie, G 366 Massignan, Betty 295 Massnick, D 292 Masters, W 241 Masterson, G 288 Mather, D 258 Matheson, L 287 Matheson, P 231 Mathews, D 366 Mathews, W 266 Mathison, D 251 Matiesoff, R 294 Maul, B 221, 370 Maulbetsch, R 241 Maund, B 261 Maunders, D 260 May, J 244, 268 May, S 256 May, T 321 Mayer, B 286 Mayer, R 235 Mayerfeld, Ernie 322 Mayhew, H 288 Mays, B 261, 336, 367 Maxwell, D 372 Maxwell, G 289 Maxwell, H 274 McAllister, R 248, 330 McAlonan, D 241 McAlpine, C 271 McAnimck, W 265 McBride, S 353 McCabe, Barry 293, 324 McCallum, C 239 McCallum, E. . .225, 315, 342, 344 McCallum, R 389, 405 McCargar, G 252 McCarthy, J 1 36 McClay, A 279 McClelland, D 1 36 McClure, A 339 McClure, R 260, 272 McCloud, W 266 McCloy 247 McCobb 239 McCobb, J 297 McConnell, J 246 McConnell, R 366 McCord, M 288 McCormick, J 244 McCoy, J 372 McCrady, B 376 McCready, C 368 McCracken, P 241, 353 McCready, D 242 McCrillis, A 222, 405 McCrillis, Avis 345, 389 McDonald 243 McDonald, C 258 McDonald, E 273 McDonell, W 240 McElroy, D 252 McEwan 243 McEvoy, J. K 264 McFadden, D 245 McFee, R 265 McGeath, Betty Lou 314 McGee, B 299 McGee, G 222, 343 McGee, N 273 McGee, P 277 McGee, Peter 340 McGhee, R 263 McGinty, J 378, 394 McGovern, W 258 McGowan, R 257, 350 McGraw, J 252 McGregor, A 238 McGregor, R 257 McGrew, A 288, 299, 311, 377, 393 McGuffey, M 289 McGuire, W 279 McLaren, L 224 McHugh, J 229 Mclntire, S 271 Mclntosh, B 279 Mclntosh, D 244 Mclntyre, D 250 Mclntyre, J 277 McKay, D 244 McKean, C 244 McKeen, C 299 McKenna, P 230 McKie, Gerald 292 McKie, Marcia 289 McKie, Robert 292 McKinley, A 289, 405 McKinley, R 246 McKinney, D 242 McKinney, K 260 McLaren, L 381, 407 McLean, Alice 289 McLean, R 273 McLean, W 294 McMillan, R 258 McMillin, R ' 249 McMurray, R 277 McNab, A 252 McNabb 245 McNamara, M 230 McNaghton, R 372 McNeil, D 253 McNeil, E 260 McPhail 263 McPhail, Marie 295 McPhail, Mary 287, 389, 405 McPherson, R 272 McTaggart, David 270, 340 McVean, L 336 McVean, R. t 335 McVey, 1 236, 313, 372 McWilliams, O. R 251 Meanwell, J 219 Mearns, J 339 Meorns, M 381 , 407 Meathe, P 272 Mich, 1 219 Mecklenburger, A 256 Medina, C 353 Meehan, R 353 Meecham, W. 335 Meengo, J 236, 289, 372 Mehaffey, H 273 Mehlhop, C 262 Mehta, Mrs 357 Mehta, N. A 357 Meier, A 242 Meier, E 366 Meikle, J. L 335 Meislin, A 259 Meislin, B 259 Meinors, F 263 Meinke, D 279 Meinke, H 248 Meloyevich, J 250 Menacher, W 246 Menderhout, J 276 Menke, L 219, 407 Menke, Lynne 377, 381, 393 Meppelink 364 Merdler, J , 259 Merlin, Edith 289 Mermelstein, H 235, 342, 344 Merriam, N 352 Merrill, H 24] Merrill, J 339 Merrill, M 372 Merritt, B 328, 352 Merritt, C 367 Merritt, Patricia 283 Merritt, W 248 Mersereau, R 262 Mertz, R 247 Messenger, A 286 Metelski, R 245 Metier, N 232 Mettler, B 248 Metz, M 204, 376 Metz, Norma 295, 344 Metzger, M 223, 316 Metzker, G 249 Meyer, G 366, 367 Meyer, H 245, 274, 297 Meyer S 221, 321 Meyers, W 335 Michael, D 254 Michela, D 274 Michels, Robert 270 Mick, Sally 347 Mick, Wyatt 294 Middlesworth, P 322 Middleton, G 353 Mier, A. J 363 Milburn, F 246 Mikesell, W 277 Milklas, E 288 Mikula, J 284 Mikulich, W 136, 263 Mikovsky, M. . . . ' . 367 Miles, D 347 Miles, Don 388 Miles, H 244 Miles, J 230, 352, 394 Miles, Joanne 317, 378 Milgran, M 259 Millar, G 249 Miller, A 255 Miller, Al 293 Miller, Art 375 Miller, B. J 366 Miller, Barb 372 Miller, Bill 299, 355 Miller, Bruce 367 Miller, Charlotte 289 Miller, D 259 Miller, D. H 354 Miller, E 248 Miller, F 252 Miller, G 317 Miller, H 266, 330 Miller, H. L 362 Miller, J 262 Miller, Joe 299 Miller, L 222, 225 Miller, M 238 Miller, N 294 Miller, R 254, 260, 277 Miller, T 247 Miller, W 264, 266 Millhouse, F 264 Milliard 355 Millman, R 272 Millman, S 387, 403 Milroy, B 264 Milroy, G 255 Millstein, Al 299 Mills, J 261 Mills, K 352 Millstein, G 259 Mindell, M 347 Miniogue, Judy 230, 315 Minor, A 372, 376 Minor, J 239 Minshull, R 361 Mints, M 230 Mintz, Eunice 320, 341, 343 Miron, W 354 Miskowsky, M 366 Miskowsky, N 366 Misner 344 Misner, J 287 Misner, Pat 345 Mitchell 364 Mitchell, A 265 Mitchell, J 242, 271 Mitts, S 228 Mock, Sally .287 Mock, T 255 Modrack, W 239 Mody, C 357 Moe, 350 Morhardt, M 219 Molina, E 296 Molkle, P 269 Moll, L 245 Mollnow, R 221 Molthop, W 265 Monahan, T 261 Mongeau, P 287 Mongoos, C 250 Montieth, J 263 Montgomery, A 267 Montgomery, J. C 354 Montgomery, Justin 292 Montgomery, Sue 378, 394 Montrose, J 255 Moody, B 250, 299 Moody, Gene 136 Moon, L 362 Moon, W 240 Mooney, D 246 Mooney, P 251 Moore, B 393 Moore, Betsy 377 Moore, C 239, 245 Moore, E 226 Moore, G 277 Moore, J 286 Moore, Maxine 289 Moore, R 222 Moore, T 265 Moore, V 226 Moran, W 256 Morehouse, C 249 Moreinis 405 Morey, C 236 Morey, E 263 Morgan, J 346 Morgan, N 236 Morgan, P 246 Moriarty, R 260 Morley, G 275 Morley, George 340 Morley, P 228 Morris, Alex 1 36 Morrill 260 Morrill, T 269 Morris, D 272 Morris, J 236 Morris, K 292 Morris, P 350 Morris, Phil 293 Morris, J 263 Morrison, Carol 284 Morrison, E 322, 347 Morrison, J 302 Morrison, J. H 248, 335 Morrison, H. R 335 Morrison, P 250 Morrison, R 136, 246, 258 Morrison, Rhona 289 Morrow, J 271 Morse, M 236 Morse, W 242 Morton, V 234 Mosher, A 287, 355 Mosier, F 252 Moturo, J 263 Motusoff, R 268 Moushey, E 274 Mountjoy, J 248 Maxon, C 261 Mudie, J 253 Muehler, E 261 Muhlenberg, N 247 Muir, B 287 Muir, R 251 Mulden, A 276 Mulford, Bob 293 Mulford, R 339 Mullen, R 260 445 Mullendore, C 234, 34) Mulligan, R 257 Mulsen, Jeri ..233, 317, 378, 394 Mulvihill, Ellen 299, 289 Mummert, J 239 Mundus, W Monger, F Munn, A 354 Munseen, S 274 Murch, R. M 361 Murphy, W Murray, B 24 Murray, C 269 Murray, D. ...223, 244, 245, 265 311 Murray, Donis 31 Murray, W 260 Murrin, R 219 Murry, R 273 Mussall, D 265 Musselman, N 225 Musselman, Sally 291 Myers, C 296 Myers, F 249 Myers, J 7 N Nack, 1 226 Nagle, J 265, 322 Nagler, G 288 Napier, N 286 Narciso, F 356 Nasiruddin, B 355 Nathanson, R 256 Naltson, N 290 Naugle, G ' 36 Naymik, J 255 Neat, W 250 Neeme, A 244 Neering, T 224 Neff, G 251 Neff, M 224 Nehman, J 302 Nelson, A 267 Nelson, B 393 Nelf, A 271 Nelson, Betty 377 Nelson, F 240 Nelson, E 361 Nelson, K 375 Nelson, R 243, 273, 289 Neniec, W 261 Nemenzo, F 356 Nemer, M 259 Nesbit, T 266 Nesbitt, 253 Nesper, T 270 Nettleman, W 277 Neuenschwander, J 261 Neuman, Nancy ...233, 343, 344 Neumar, T 240 Newberg, B 236 Newberg, P 287, 317 Newberry, B 223, 377, 393 Newhall, P 344 Newlander, W 277 Newman, A 247 Newman, H U Newman, R 254, 259 Newport, C 366, 367 Newsome, J 222, 389, 405 Newton, 2M Nibbelink, Paul 292 Nicholls, G 2 ' 7 Nichols, A 226 Nichols, D 266, 251 Nichols, F 271 Nichols, M 224 Nicholson, R 279 Nickelsen, J 2. " 2 Nickelsen, T 263 Nicklas, G 227, 353 Nicklas, Virginia ..324, 378, 394 Nicolaw, G 247 Niedenfuhr, f 294 Niemeyer, H 294 Niemi, P 245 Nightingale, L 253 Nissler, C 250 Nitz, Nelson 292 Nivelle, D. E 354 Noble, W 292 Noll, K 264 Noll, T 253 Nordlie, J 244 Nordlund ...355 Noron, E 248 Norem, M. J 290 Norris, E 371 Norris, N 232 Norton, S 224, 352 Northern, N 232 Norwood, C 251 Noser, R 243 Novak, E 376 Nusffer, J 284 Nuzum, C 271 Nycz, E 292 Oakman, C 240 Obee, J 266 Oberfelder, W 268 Oberlin, D 335 Oberman, J 204 Oberreit, W 337,355 O ' Brien, Emily 287 Ochs, A 240 O ' Connor, J 271 O ' Connor, M 222 O ' Dell, F 279 Odlinger, W 241 Oehring, L 264 Oeming, J 223 Getting, M 245 Offutt, C 262 Ogle, J 260 O ' Hara, B 277 O ' Hara, H. L 264 O ' Hern, W 294 Ohlsson, C 265 Ohmstede, N 288 Ohlmocher, R 263 Okon, X 363 Oksie, R 353 Olberding, V 223, 309, 343 Olcott, D 245 Old, W 248, 353 O ' Leary, M 288, 347, 403 Olis, A 251 Oliver, D 276 Oliver, J 223 Oliver, W 270, 363 Olken, T 328 Olsen, D 353 Olsen, F 287 Olsen, G 247, 251 Olsen, L 287 Olsen, Lenore 371 Olshefsky, R 243, 305 Olsher, H 288, ;09 Olson, 344 Olson, A 238 Olson, D 238 Olson, G 249 Olson, J 226 Olson, J. C 335 Olson, R 239 Olsson, E 232 Olsynski, B 2C9 O ' Mara, V 372 Ophoff, A 276 Opitz, H 370 Opdyke, W 2 " 8 Oom, C 276 Orberg, C 258, 361 Ordsne?, C 363, 367 Orl ' ck, H 2?5 O ' Roke, E 366 Orr, H ? " " Orth, R 251 Oseid, D 294 Osborn, L 244 Osborn, T 244 Osgood, J 222, 317, 341 Osgood, aJn 291, 299 Osgood, S 227, 299, 316 Osnos, G 256 Ossling, B 279 Oster, S 286 Os ' erman, W 256 Ostrander, W 269 O ' Too ' e, G 266 Ott, M 221 Otto, F 2 9 Owens, A. . 226 Owen, W 258 O ' Quinn, S 279, 340 Owsley, W 239 Overbeck, G 266 Overmiller, H 346 Overrit, W 367 Ovitt, M 219 Oxenger, 364 Paauw, A 276 Pabussian, T 372 Pacak, D 222 Packwood, B 273 Page, J 245 Page, M 277 Palcyn, B 355 Palmer, B 236 Pandher, B 357 Panlilio, E 296 Papastephanas, A 372 Papenguth, L 335 Pappe, B 284 Parcells, C 269 Parccer, J 262 Pardee, C 244 Pardo, M 362 Parekh, J 357 Porikh, P 357 Park, R 263 Parker, A 352, 393, 377 Parker, D 225, 245, 250, 327 Parker, J 228 Parker, N 224 Parker, S 228 Parkin, 289 Parkins, W 231 Parkinson, R 337, 363 Parliament, B 270 Parmenter, R 353 Parretta, C 270 Parreta, F 294 Parreta, G 294 Parris, G 372 Parry, 1 264 Parsegan, E 366 Parsely 243 Parshall, B 244 Parshall, W 244 Parsons, R 229 Pasch, A 241 Poscoe, J 273 Posk, L 337 Pasqualetti, A 320, 368 Passfield, J 263 Pateel, S 353 Patel, S. A 357 Potel, S. F 357 Patel, Shoshikant 293 Patishall, E 339 Patronsky, L 366 Patterson, A 286 Patterson, C 251, 266 Patterson, J 234 Patterson, M 234 Palton, N 228 Paul, D. C 264 Paul, J 273 Paulshock, E 224 Paulson, C 204, 353 Paulus, G 337 Pauszek, T 252 Payne, J 366 Paxton, B 248 Peach, R. . 339 Peachy, J 265 Peacock, S 272 Peak, C 352 Pear, B 263 Pear, R 263 Peare, B 287 Pears, A 337 Pease, J 262, 233 Peck, C 234 Peck, J. A 233 Pedersen, M 284, 370 Peermohomed, F 357 Pekarsky, L 346 Pekuri, K 293 Pell, M 289, 387, 403 Pemberlon, S 373 Pence, N 286 Pengelly, L 366 Pennington, P 375 Penoyer, W 266 Pereles, J 288 Perini, V 330 Perkins, A 294 Perkins, E 269 Perlis, S 278 Perlman, S 259 Perri, Lena 353 Perrin, R 254 Perry 338 Perry, C 361 Perry, J 265 Perry, J 293 Perry, N 234 Perry, W 249 Peter, P. .393, 287, 317, 342, 377 Peters, f 271 Peters, G 294 Peters, M 219 Petersen, D 272 Petterson, B 227, 353 Peterson, E 260 Peterson, H 361 Peterson, R 273, 361 Peterson, S 350 Peterson, T 136 Peterson, W 277, 280 Petter, J 239 Petterson, P 225, 347 Pettigrew, J 226 Pfaender, L 240 Pfeiffer, B 372 Pfeug, J 244 Pfluke, E 350 Pfohl, P 269 Phalnikar, C 357 Phelon, J 361 Piebus, W 271, 350 Phillips, C 271 Phillips, D 258 Phillips, M 221 Phillips, P 221 Philipsen, W 240 Phinney, R 292 Phipps, T 244 Pickelmann, R 335 Picket!, L 336 Picket!, 1. A 362 Picket!, L. H 335 Pickford, 1 232 Piegols, D 370 Pielemeier, 338 Pierce, B 275 Pierce, B 353 Pierce, P 295, 345 Pierce, J 273 Pierce, R 279 Pierpoline, N 280 Pielz, D 243, 277 Pines, H 289 Pinkham, R 275 Pipp, B 262 Pipp, F 249 Pirsch, F 256 Pirscher, W 272 Pitt, R 266 Pittman, R 394 Pittman, R 378 Pilz, D 249 Plank, R 248 Plevin, D 335, 336, 362 P ' e7za, V 219 Ploll, D 339 Plyley, F 261 Pocsson, R 271 Pohs, A 254 Poland, W 339 Polewchek, W 266 Polimac, A 354, 373, 376 Pollard, N 258 Pollock, J 284 Pomerening, D 366 Pomery, J 219 Pontuis, D 255 Popkin, J 256 Porch, C 315, 364 Porter, C 255, 264, 266 Porter, H 266, 376 Porter, P 279 Portney, J 278 Posheszny, D 294 Posl, J 251 446 Posthumus, L 284 Postma, E 276 Potcora, R 290 Polter, J 252 Pound, L 269 Powell, W 375 Powers, J 271 Powers, R 294 Powrie, C. 274 Poyne, C 292 Provdo, D 287 Prager, H 222 Prangley, 1 223 Prappas, G 372 Prakash, A 357 Precious, R 251 Preddice, R 294 Preece, J 241 Pregols, A 370 Pregulcan, R 289 Preston, F 361 Preston, R 260 Prevel, J 247 Price, E 266 Price, M 230 Price, S 272 Pridgeon, J 257 Prill, P 246 Prince, F 257 Prince, M 353 Prine 344 Prine, A 232, 372 Pringle, Andy 293, 350 Prior, R 270 Pritula, W 1 36, 248, 376 Procyzyn, M 289 Prokopow, W 247 Przbylowicz, A 272 Puff, H 350 Puffer, C 294 Pulford, G 275 Pulford, G 363 Punter, G 252 Purse, V 225 Pustilnik, S 367 Pynnonen, D 261 Pytkovsky, T 354 Q Quail, J 343, 227 Quarfoot, E. B 359 Queller, D 238 Quia tt, M 287, 314, 343 Quimby, J 242 Quinell, M 291 Quinn, J 277 Quinn, M 223 Ouirck, J 282 Quirk, D 245 Raab, E 339 Raabe, J 290 Rabor, K 236 Racey 364 Radford, F 377 Radcliff, L 243 Rodell, W 271 Radford, F 352, 393 Radka, A 249 Radliff, R 227, 323, 341 Radner, H 259 Rado, J 287 Raffel, D. N 363 Ragland, H 261 Rajeshwari, 357 Raju, M 355 Rakos, A 266 Romoge, T. H 337 Romsdell, F 366 Ramsay, R 345 Ramsey, 364 Ramsey, B 245 Ramsey, K 229 Ramsey, M 247 Randall, R 241 Randall, E. M 289 Randolph, J 296 Randolph, K 229 Randolph, Kay 372 Ranganathan, S 357 Rankin, S 251 Rankin, W 136, 258 Ronn, 243 Ranney, R 244 Rao, S 357 Rappley, R 255 Rasche, D 294 Rathbun, M 283 Rathbun, R 269 Rathke, P 233 Raunior, E 280 Rawal, G. L 357 Ray, K 277, 363 Raymer, D 243, 362 Raymond, C 243, 269 Raymond, H 136, 250 Raymond, P 354 Raymond, R 366 Reader, P 230 Reagan, J 238 Reagan, A 274 Ream, B. J 233, 342, 398 Reaser, J 287 Reber, M 227 Redner, J 287 Redfern, D 266 Redfield, J 268 Redford, M 226 Reeber, H. E 271 Reece, R 249 Reed, 287 Reed, M. A 225, 352 Reed, Marilyn 289 Reed, R 273 Reeder, B 286 Rees, R 241 Reeves, J 267 Recht, C 304, 308, 319 Redfield, J. H 335 Regan 355 Regent, J 289 Reger, P 361 Rehfus, Dick 293 Rehm, H 252 Rehtmeyer, C 258, 361 Rehmus, 262 Reichert, R 263 Reid, E 366 Reid, J 230, 315, 317 Reid, Janet 289 Reifel, E 250 Reiff, M 289 Reiker, H 294, 362 Reineck, J 292 Reinhardt, W 366 Reis, R 366 Reiser, M 278 Reisig, R 270 Reisman, B 256 Reiss, M 258 Reiss, J 241 Reissing, S 287 Reiter, F 366 Reiter, R 204 Relick, V 371 Rehsburg, C 267 Render, R 265, 294 Renfro, J 260 Renier, E. J 337 Renner, J 267 Rennick, B 296 Rennie, J 242 Rensford, L 378, 394 Reppenhagen, R 273 Resabeth, E 376 Retallick, W 248, 361 Retick, J 294 Reuhl, E 219 Reuland, J. ...233, 310, 312, 343 Reum, S 377, 393 Reyes, M 294, 356 Reyes, R 356 Reyes, R. B 356 Reynolds, B 275 Reynolds, J 241, 279 Reynolds, H 366 Rhelan, J 274 Rhode, J 222, 352 Rice, D 242 Rice, E 280 Rice, H 361 Rice, P 361 Rice, R 245 Rich, B 330 Rich, S 369 Richards, B 230 Richards, Bea 394 Richards, Bee 378 Richards, Betty 394, 378 Richards, Bill 293 Richards, C - 221 Richards, E . 367 Richards, E. U 366 Richards, J 231, 361 Richards, R 273, 277 Richards, W 270, 363 Richardson, 243 Richardson, R 243 Richter, F 269 Richwalski, E 286 Rick, M 289 Ricks 364 Riddel, A 287 Riddel, J 287, 353 Rider, P 263, 326 Ridgway, 344 Ridgway, B 233 Ridley, H 292 Riebe 364 Rieger, J 275 Riegal, J 274 Riese, M 233 Rifenburg, R 239 Riggs, G 234 Riggs, M 219, 233, 316 Riker, A 269 Riley, D 241 Riley, R 245, 274 Ringdon, D 249 Ringland, N. J 287 Ripley, R 246 Risk, 298 Risk, H 287, 345 Risnick, E 317 Rittenbaum, L 235 Rittenbaum, R 369 Roa, E 356 Roach, J 245 Robb, D 252 Robb, J 252 Robbins, J 225, 265 Roberts, B 293 Roberts, D 261, 354 Roberts, J 239, 276 Roberts, Joan 288 Roberts, Sally 287 Roberts, V 236, 377, 393 Roberts, W 243, 244 Robertson . 247 Robertson, J 243, 267 Robertson, N 25, 311, 343 Robinson 338 Robinson, A 289 Robinson, B 389, 405 Robinson, D 330 Robinson, E 389, 405 Robinson, J 302 Robinson, J. H 339 Robinson, M 230, 372 Robinson, M. L 289 Robinson, S 224 Rochelle, J 248 Rock, C 271 Rockwell, E 296 Roden, L 289 Rodgers, R 258 Rodgers, S 287 Rodriguez, R 252 Roe, i 364 Roe, C 270 Rogal, E 204 Rogers, A 221 Rogers, Ann 316 Rogers, C 251, 259, 361 Rogers, G. E 375 Rogers, J 234 Rogers, M 225 Rogers, R 270 Roqers, V 22R Rohan, B 222 Rohning, N 375 Rohrbach, W 258, 322 Rohrer, D 258 Rolison, S 337 Rollins, A 277 Rollin, R. A 362 Rollins, R 267 Rolnik 364 Romeyn, R 364 Romeyn, J 364 Romsdell, W 366 Romzick, V 271 Roney, J 269 Root, J 250 Rorick, R 257 Rose, C 292 Rose, G 287, 352 Rose, J 223 Rose, R 250 Rosen, A 299, 389, 405 Rosen, F 389, 405 Rosenberg, A 268 Rosenberg, B 235, 278, 328 Rosenberg, P 369 Rosenberg, W 259 Rosenfeld, S 289 Rosheim, 364 Ross, A 289 Ross, B 372 Ross, C 271 Ross, D 269, 350 Ross, G 266 Ross, M 339 Ross, P 241 Rossen, S 254 Rosser, M 296 Rosso, J 335, 363 Roth, C 241 Roth, M 256 Roth, 255 Rothschild, D 268, 299 Rotnem, J 240 Rotsted, B 317 Rottenberg, C 278 Rottam, A 259 Roulier, P 354 Rouman, G 372 Rouse, R 266 Rousseau, J 277 Roussin, D 389, 405 Rovas, C 289 Rovit, E 259 Rowan, B 219, 377, 393 Rowdabaugh, J 352 Rowe, C 225 Rowe, J. E 362 Roznanski, W 277 Rubay, G 240 Ruben, 1 254 Rubiner, A 256 Rubiner, J 369 Ruby, A 256 Rudolph, B 250 Rudy, C 375 Rueber, F 261 Ruedemann, A 277 Ruetenik, R 350 Ruff, M 345 Rugar 338 Rugar, R 280 Rukin, J 353 Rumble, H 246 Rus, L 276 Ruschman, D 242 Rush, W 250 Rushworth, A. M 354 Ruskin, D 278 Ruskin, H 259, 321 Russ, J 223 Russell, C 240 Russell, J 228 Russell, M 339 Russell, R 251, 266 Russell, W 269 Rust, H 257 Ruth, N 271 Rutherford, D 361 Rutherford, M 222 Rutter, W. J 362 Rutzer, W 263 Ryan, P 321 Ryan, R 277 Ryan, W 257 Ryburn, S 234 Rycemon, M 289 Rychmon, S 350, 362 Ryder, J 246 Rydland, L 366, 367 Rygh, M 271 Ryia, B 224 Rymes, C 249 Rymond, J 256 447 Sarri, A 258 Saban, R 289 Safer, G 289 Safir, M 204 Sagaser, D. ..302, 335, 336, 362 Sage, T 249 Solas, G 354 Sailors, W 261 Sakai, J 266 Saker, J 261 Salk, L 369 Salles, J 255 Sammet, R 289 Sams, D 225 Sanborn, f 267 Sandell, F 249 Sonden, A 257 Sandenburgh, G 252 Sanders, N 287 Sanders, R 254 Sands, D 269 Sands, K. D 264 Sanford, J 136 Sanken, S 321 Santos, L 356 Saravia, f 363 Sargent, D 376 Sortin, M 255 Sauer, A 316 Saulson, S 302, 329 Saulson, Stanley 294 Sauer, A 223 Savin, R 256 Savitt, G 369 Sawai, J 363 Sawyer, B 221 Sawyer, P 261 Saxmon, L 221 Sayles, W 364 Sayre, N 231, 326 Sayward, M 224 Scaaf, C 222 Scafe, W 263 Scaf uri, A 269 Scales, R 248 Scanlon, R 248 Scanlon, E 232, 309 Sconlon, M 289 Scanlon, R 249 Schaafsman, S 276 Schaef er, M 223 Schaefer, S 266 Schaeffer, R 204, 261 Schaeffer, W 299 Schafer, N 254 Schalk, M 222, 352 Schall, A 274 Schalon, E 136 Scharenberg, 338 Schatne, N 254 Schatz, 268 Schatz, R 370 Schaur, J 222 Schecter, J 254 Scheel, M 427 Scheffler, F 322 Scheider, C 289 Schemm, R 262 Schenk, G 261 Schild, C 222 Schilling, R 246 Schinnerer, G 287 Schipper, B 276 S chladcman, N 291 Schlenger, M 235 Schloetzer, N 224, 344 Schlotter, H 219 Schmitt, A 266 Schmidt, G 293 Schmidt, E 275 Schmidt, M 283 Schmidt, R. A 362 Schmidtke, R 335 Schnailter, A 355 Schneider 364 Schneider, D 230 Schneider, E. R 258, 322 Schneider, G 255 Schneider, J 322 Schneiderman, H 254 Scholdka, D 276 Schoenberg, A 268 Schoendube, C. W. .335, 336, 362 Schoenfeld, R 265 Schoerger, A. 238 Schoetz, R. ...230, 317, 378, 394 Scholey, W 264 Schomburg, S 233 Schooley, N 292 Schoon maker, A 232, 386 Schott, F 264, 320 Schreiber, H 268, 302 Schriner, W 255 Schroeder, 338 Schroeder, E 255 Schroeder, R 293 Schubert, G 246 Schubring, K 271 Schueler, D 293 Schuham, 1 389,405 Schulman, P 389 Schulte, H 362 Schulte, T 337 Schultheiss, R 258 Schultz, E 366 Schultz, R 251 Schultz, W 247 Schumacher, E 277 Schupp, A 257 Schuppert, W 273 Schwab, W 268 Schwartz, B 253 Schwartz, C 222 Schwartz, H 241 Schwartz, Howard 294 Schwartz, M 249, 256 Schwebal, C 328 Schwenesen, E 376 Scott, P 366 Scott, R 253 Scott, S 259 Scott, V 258 Scoville, D 228 Scully, J 263 Seaman, J 260 Seorle, W 239 Sears, S 294 Secrest, H 271 Seder, D 235 Sedgewick, S 227 Seeber, J 264 Seeber, R 264 Seeger, A 328 Seeger, W 258 Seger, R 241 Segula, R 340 Segundo, L 356 Seibert, B 316 Seller, A 376 Seitz, R 299 Seltzer, R 204 Selzer, W 243 Sember, F 269 Semplici, R 279 Sena, R 273 Sencer, D 277 Senne, C 366, 367 Sencer, D 277 Sercombe, A 272 Sergeson, R 264 Seribano, 263 Servis, D 287 Service, M 241 Sepert, V 219, 317 Shackman, A 278 Shackman, N 294, 362 Shafer, A 287, 345, 352 Shafer, R 367 Shaffer, G 251 Shaffer, W. 246, 297 Shah, G 357 Shah, V 357 Shaler, D 345 Shalit, 1 256 Shanklin, G 246, 372 Shanoff, A 369 Shanthamallappa, B 357 Shapiro, 405 Shapiro, A 362 Shapiro, R 353 Sharpe, J 372 Shaw, J 275, 340 Shaw, R 354 Shawley, M 352 Shaylor, N 236 Sheddon, D 244 Sheehan, R 335 Shef, A 335 Sheff, F 235 Shehan, W 241 Sheldon, D 254 Sheldon, M 317 Sheldon, Suel 270 Shelley, R 302 Shelley, W 361 Shelton, W 294 Shepman, Z 361 Sheppard, J 316, 387, 403 Shepter, R 241 Sherizen, P 361 Sherman, 364 Sherman, M 259, 369 Sherwin, R 273 Shetzer, E 289 Shwin, H 259 Shew, R 294 Shields, R 248, 302, 362 Shiftman, B 354 Shilander, R 361 Shild, C 342 Shimmel, B 369 Shinnick, M 219 Shipp, G 242 Shipman, Z 229, 405 Shireling, J 241 Shirley, G 339 Shirrell, R 240 Shivadasani, S 357 Shmock, S 427 Shodhan, N 357 Shoemaker, P 322 Shoup 344 Shoup, G 240 Shoup, J 236 Short, L 270 Shreve, W 260 Shuart, D 242 Shubiner, G 256 Shufelt, P 372 Shufro, A 278 Shukla, S 357 Shulman, B 268 Shumer, R 235 Shuptrine, C 241 Shuptrine, H . ' 361 Shure, H 254 Shurlow, V 372 Sickels, B 233, 215 Siegol, M 259 Siegal, S 268 Siegal, L 254 Siegal, W 268 Siegel, D 278 Siegel, L 256 Siegel, M 330 Siegle, J 294 Sights, R 233 Si kern ma, B 229 Sikorovosky, 250 Sikorovsky, E 304 Silberberg, W 249 Silver, R 260, 299 Silverford, E 367 Stlverman, J 235, 315 Silverman, R 337 Silversmith, R 268 Simmons, A 258 Simmons, R 294 Simms, A 293 Simon, J 339, 353 Simon, J. H 354 Simonds, D 262 Simons, E 259 Simons, R. A 339, 335 Simons, S 310, 341, 343 Simpson, C 238 Simpson, Cal 294 Simpson, M. G 233 Sims, N 376 Sinalligan, D 276 Sinclair, R 272 Singer, J 389, 405 Singley, J 289 Sink, C 263 Sinks, f 250 Sinn, D 241 Sinnegen, W 355 Sinsheimer, 364 Siochi, E 288, 356 Siskin, H 204 Sivier, K 337 Sjaardo, M 276 Skau, C 250 Skidmore, E 292 Skilliter, D 329, 390 Sklar, Z 235 Skulstad, R 337 Skutch, W 256 Skye, 344 Skye, J 353, 354 Slagter, H 362 Slagter, N 363 Slater, R 247 Slaughter, P 352 Slautterback, D 354 Slovens, J 257 Slayman, W 354 Sleder, M 284 Sleeper, L 240 Slesnick, 405 Slifer, H 244 Sligh, R 241 Sloat, B 263 Slocum, S 228 Slovak, B 354 Smale, H. C 264 Small, W 271 Smalley, K 339 Small man, D 224 Smedley, J 260 Smith 338 Smith, A 366 Smith, B 275 Smith, C 263 Smith, D 345, 352 Smith, E 249 Smith, G 251 Smith, H 238, 245, 280, 367 Smith, H. E 363 Smith, H. J 363 Smith, H. W 354 Smith, J. .222, 244, 257, 329, 404 Smith, Jim 388 Smith, John 390 Smith, K 238 Smith, 1 241 Smith, L. J 352 Smith, Lois J 378, 394 Smith, M 224 Smith, Maxine 352, 353 Smith, Nancy 376 Smith, 266 Smith, O. C 363 Smith, P 280 Smith, R 241, 248, 252 258, 260, 367 Smith, Richard 274 Smith, Ross 136 Smith, S 234, 341 Smith, Sally 284 Smith, Shirley 386 Smith, Sue 310,343,344 Smith, T 238 Smith, V 372 Smith, Verna 317 Smith, W 258 Smithies, H 280 Smithline, H 362 Smolinski, E 344 Smyth, N 230, 352 Enell, R 366 Snider, R 241 Snoddon, W 294 Snook, A 350 Snyder, R 263 Snyder, H 376 Soczek, J 354 Soehngen, K 363 Soennicksen, E 249 Sollenberger, A 291, 345 Soloway, P 254 Somaya, B. M 363 Somaya, M. A 357 Somer, Corel 376 Somers, N 317 Sommers, B 324 Sommons, H 294 Soney, J 271 Songer, R 243 Sopor kar, R. G 357 448 Sorenson, C 291, 352 Sossin, A 254 Souchek, D 260 Souler, W 250 Southwick, A 271 Sowers, J 264 Sowter, John 294 Spado, A 258 Spade, T 299 Spalding, D 243 Spalding, W 243 Spasyk, G 249 Spaulding, G 326 Spaulding, J 239 Spear, M 224 Speck, C 292 Speckhard, M 223 Spedding, S 236 Speer, B 376 Speigle, R 251 Spence, R 227 Spencer, C 292 Spencer, H 275 Sperlich, G 230,317,343 Spiesberger, L. 256 Spiesberger, L 256 Spillman, B 314,343,344 Spiller, H 253 Spiller, S 232, 316 Spivak, E 259 Spoon, G 362 Spooner, C 339 Spore, R 230, 341, 352 Spring, S 274 Springer, 259, 268, 288 Sproat, B 243 Sproul, B 241 Sprunnger, H 366 Spry, R 250 Squire, 338 Squires, Bill 390 Stoats, N. J 219 Stadler 364 Straehley, 233 Staff, J 271 Steffel, 1 273 Stahl, D 353 Stahl, R 254 Stais, J 353, 372 Stamots, S 310, 313, 343 Slander, R 270 Stanfield, R 239 Standiford, D 251 Stanley, D 251 Stanton, B 227 Stanton, N 225 Stanton, S 223 Stapleton, B 287 Stapleton, J 249 Stapp, H 245 Stark, R 335 Staron, E 363 Stan, H 236 Staub, B 240 Staycos, G 260 St. Clair, B 353 St. Clair, M 291 Sleek, H 242 Sleek, S 233, 352, 386 Steding, P 350 Steele, A 282 Steele, G 345 Steere, t 224 Steere, N. V 337 Stegeman, 243 Stegeman, H 231 Stegeman, J 243 Sleggall, C. C. 264 Stegner, M 288 Steibel, D 263 Slein, D 329 Stein, t 268 Stein, 1 268 Stein, lee 288 Steibel, D 390 Steinberg, J 235 Steinberg, W 268 Steigely, P 353 Steinhardt, 1 294 Steinhelper, J 253 Steinman, A 256 Sleinman, B 289 Steinman, L 279 Steinman, S 287, 352 Steirer, Lois 386 Steizle, H 258 Sleketee, K 273 Stemmer, Phil 329, 390 Stenback, J 259 Stenglein, D 284 Stenglein, J 243 Stenzel, L 243 Stepniewski, D 280 Stephen, W 270 Stephens, M 219 Stephenson, B 233 Stephenson, C 350 Stephenson, D. E 335 Stephenson, H 248 Stephenson, S 228, 309 Stern, A. L 363 Stern, H 259 Stern, Harriet 289 Stern, J 256 Stern, N 320 Sterne, K 240, 328 Stevens, J 293 Stevens, P 225 Stevens, S 228,388,404 Stevenson, R 274 Steward, B 227, 321, 344 Stewart, A. 372 Stewart, B 239 Stewart, C 249 Stewart, L 255, 277, 335 Stewart, M 238 Stier, B 354 Stierer, M 234 Stierer, Mary 312 Stiff ler, D 272 Stih, R 250 Stillerman, M 375 Stimmer, P 302 Stimson, C 270 Stimson, S 228 Stinson, C 241 Stinson, R 264 Stirdivant, 264 Stoake, M 378, 394 Stocksteil, C 254 Stone, B 255, 279 Stone, M 227, 404 Stone, Marilyn 288, 316, 388 Stone, Mary 233, 289 Stoneman, S 279 Stotzer, D 294 Storey, R 238 Stough, C 378, 394 Stough, H 232, 378, 394 Stovel, D. E 354 Stover, J 257 Stradler, 1 292 Strait, N 247 Straith, D 269 Straitor, C 362 Stratton, R 248, 265 Straub, 1 224, 317, 376 Strauss, 250 Strauss, H 254 Streeper, M 353, 354 Streibel, D 329 Stremmel, D 238 Strempek, W 279 Strittmatter, W 277 Stroebe, R 336 Strobel, 238 Strohm, M 223 Stron, C 272 Strong, E 269 Strong, G 247 Strope, T 327 Strossky, 1 259 Strunsky, B 387,403 Stuart, D 266 Stuart, E 231 Stubbs, G 335 Stucky, H 267 Studer, J 295 Stulberg, E 288, 369 Stump, P 227 Sturges, J 243 Sturtz, W. 261 Stutz, P 266 Subar, D 254 Subar, J 254 Subrahmanyam, K 357, 363 Suffness, F 316 Suliburk, G 225 Sullivan, D 239 Sullivan, J 252, 267 Sumner, H 287 Sundstrand, W 267 Suntekin, Azme 355 Superstine 405 Suprunawicz, M 1 36 Sussman, 405 Suter, D 279 Sutfin, M 233, 378, 394 Sutton, W 267 Swain 338 Swain, R 279 Swanger, R 287 Swanson 355, 364 Swanson, C 223 Swanson, D. A 264 Swanson, E 136, 241 Swanson, J 255 Swanson, L 294 Swanson, S 317 Sweets, J 299 Swehson, J. R 355 Swendeman, J 322,343 Swendstrom, A 288 Swets, J 258 Swift, 338 Swift, D. D 358 Swimmer, R 256 Swords, C 270 Sykora, R. K 264 Symmonds, C 345 Symons, 344 Symons, N 352 Symons, Nancy 287 Synch, K 230 Syverson, J 252 Szymanski, R 361 Tabash nik, D 256 Tablan, D 356 Tackaw, W 274 Taetle, N 290 Talbert, R 279 Talbot, A 350 Talcott, W 263 Talner, N 278 Taliaferro, M 239 Tamorkin, B 268 Tamminga, B 276 Tan, C 288, 356 Tapke, M 265 Taplin, W 260 Tapp, K 247 Tarazwick, R 246 Tarloff, E 235 Tarnutzer, R 242 Tattersall, W 264, 304 Taubman, A 254 Tayler, N 226 Tayler, R 226 Taylor, 243 Taylor, A 250 Taylor, J 229 Taylor, Janet 373 Taylor, N 322 Taylor, R 271 Taylor, Robert 270 Taylor, S 226 Tebbetts, E 265 Teholiz, L 272, 327 Telfer, W 240 Temby, R 355 Temple, J 242 Templin, J 258 Teninga, W 260 Tennent, F 252 Tennyson, D 263 Terbuch, J 245 Terestien, A 256 Tersoff, A 362 Tessmer, R 240 Thayer, 1 362 Theisen, D 293 Thelen, B 287 Thelen, J 288 Theunissen, B 294 Theraux, F 289 Theurer, M 228 Theurer, R 250 Threde, G 266 Thomas, A 252 Thomas, C 251 Thomas, G 229, 361 Thomas, J 226 Thomas, P 366 Thomas, R 258 Thomas, K 273 Thomas, W 241 Thomson, F 266 Thomson, M. J 221 Thomson, P 344 Thompkins, H 270 Thompson, B 265 Thompson, E 261 Thompson, H 234 Thompson, J 250, 372 Thompson, N 353, 372 Thompson, P 223, 230, 343 Thompson, R 277 Thon, R 276 Thorn, F 252 Thorpe, K. E 353 Thorpe, W 248 Thoresen, R 250 Thorton, C 376 Throop, P 22ki Thrush, S 22 Thurber, 36 Tick, M 322 Tilley, P 372 Tillotson, C 2191 Tillotson, J 266 Timmers, H 249 Timmons, L 273 Tinkham, D 250 Tisch, B 259, 299 Tittle, D 257 Tobin, C 256 Todd, D 251 Todd, J 251 Todoroff, Theodore 270 Toepel, S 226 Toler, J 297, 250 Tolford, S 223 Tomasi, D 136, 250 Tomell, E 284 Toncray, J 296 Tonneberger, J 339 Toohey, D 288 Toole, R 280 Topper, J 353 Torgeson, B 275 Tornou, W 249 Tornquist, B 372 Toops, T 270 Touley, J 225 Tourtillott, G 366 Towar, C 255 Towler, L 262, 368 Townley, Merlin 30 Tracey, D 398 Trager, F 277 Trapp, A 266 Travis, 1 339 Traxell 338, 263 Trasy, R 249 Treacy, D 263 Treat, D 270 Trenchi, A 347 Treziese, D 253 Trezise, W 279 Trimborn, R 260 Tripathi, Gopal 357 Tromsley, L 293 Troost, P 372 Troost, R 263 Trosper, P 245 Trout, A 252 Trombridge, R 289 Truettner, K 366, 367 Truhaft, t 235 Tsai , Sylvia 288 Tsitos, E 293 Tuck, A 234 Tuck, Ann 315 Tuck, G 249 Tuck, M 286 Turham, M 362 Turner, A 361 Turner, R 280 Tustfarten, H 249 Tuttle, D 252 449 Tuttle, H 260 Tuttle, M. J 343 Tyon, R 362 Tyser, S 204 U Uchitelle, R 294 Uhle, A 294 Ulvestod, E 260 Ulmer, D 240 llvsted, E 136 Underwood, H 357 Underwood, J 335, 336, 362 Underwood, N 287 Unger, T 262 Upfoll 405 Upthegrove, W 136, 251 Upton, D 239 Upton, H 136, 239 Upton, S 239 Upton, W 258 Urbonski, J 359 Urquohart, J 358 Utley, J 346 Uvich, R 266 Vacarri, 1 263 Vail, P 229 VanBuk, M 276 VanBuren, X 239 VanBoven, J 277 VanBoven, P 244 VanCamp, E ,. 367 Vance, D 354 VanDeff, M 288 Vandenberg, E 276 Vandenberg, P 352 Vender, S 278 VanderHarst, M 355 VanderKloot, D 245 Vandermade, V 353 Vandermeade, B 273 VanderTuin, J 335 VanderVeer, C 276, 340 VandeWaa, A 277 VanDomelin, P 239 VanDuren, J 241 VanDusen, J 230 VanDyke, B 352 VanDyke, E 251 VanDyke, H 277 VanDyke, R 240 VanEenam, M 372 VanEtten, C 363 VanHoutte, 243 VanHusen, G 350 VanLeeuwen, J. 1 230 VanLonkhuyzen, M 276 VanMolsen, C 276 VanMeter, J 345, 352 VanMinden, B 204, 369 VanNoard, A 362 VanOrstrand, 248 VanPatten, B 286 VanPatton, B 345 VanTie, N 276 VanVoorhis, T 242 VanVooren, E 361 VanWinkle, D 266 VanZoren, J 276 Varner, S 243 Varney, J 279 Varnum, M 283 Vosper, S 226 Vaughn, E 363 Vaughn, R 243 Vedder, N 226, 377, 393 Veen, J 248 Vehn, B 336 Vehn, R 247 Veith, P 136 Veldman, D 250 Vergue 364 Verrill, C 287 Vetter, C 308 Vetter, J 243 Vial, R 248 Vicen, R 253 Vicinus, C 222 Victor, P 241 Vidro, M 233 Vieg, V 223, 316, 354 Vienieratos, B 309 Vieth, P 242 Vinieratos 344 Vion, C 354 Virgo, R 242 Vlachos, J 372 Vlahatomes, A 372 Vlasic, R. J 335 Vogel, A 354 Vondervoort, Q 337 VonGlahn, C 286 VonGlahn, L 287 VonHook, H 330 Vosper, G 255 Vossberg, G 240 Vyn 338 W Wade, F 277 Wade, M. C 226 Wagar, S 271 Wagar, P 232, 344 Waggoner, R 271 Wagner, J 231, 372 Wahle, G 277 Wahr, J. C 335 Waid, M 296 Wainscott, T 366 Wake, W 242, 318 Walger, W 361 Walch, W 228 Waldron, G 240 Walk, G 266 Walker, E 296 Walker, F 226 Walker, M 223 Walker, N 229 Wallace, A 259 Wallace, W 243, 259 Waller, J 293 Walsh, D 272 Walsh, E 239 Walsh, G 265 Walsh, H 265 Walsh, T..298, 299, 304, 318, 355 Walt, H 370 Walters, G 276 Waltz, K. R 337 Wolz, J 248 Wanch, J 238 Wang, H 296 Ward, D 221 Ward, L. W 339 Ward, T 274 Wardley, F 248 Warner, A 251, 308 Warner, J 256 Warrick, C 136 Wartinbee, S 248 Wasmund, L 241 Wesson, J 293 Water, D 270 Waterbury, B 361 Waterbury, W 240, 335 Waterman, M 274 Waters, J 241, 388, 404 Wotkins, D 251 Watkins, W 274 Watkins, J 247 Watkins, Jane 296 Watson 250 Watson, K. ...233, 313, 343, 344 Watson, R 292 Wattles, J 234 Weaver, D 294 Weaver, K 240 Weatherwox, W 280 Webb, B 246 Webb, H 238 Webb, J 252 Webb, M 228 Webber, F 255 Weber, E 261 Weber, J 235 Webster, J 366 Webster, R 246 Webster, T 367 Weeks, R 264 Wehmeyer, D 266 Weichlein, W 339 Weidenthal, B 321 Weidenthal, M 256 Weig, M 224, 376 Weil, W 254, 256 Weiland, K 272 Weiner, M. W 354 Weiner, S 268, 373 Weinerman, D 288 Weinger 405 Weinstein, F 235 Weinstein, L 280 Weir, A 361 Weisbaum, J 235 Weisberg, H 298, 299, 369 Weisenburger, J 136, 250 Weiss, A 259 Weiss, D. H 339, 363 Weiss, E 204 Weiss, J 347 Weiss, L 254, 256, 326 Weiss, M 278 Weiss, S 259, 268 Weisshart, H 254 Welber, 1 204 Welch, J 236 Weld, B 287 Welden, T 289 Weldon, J 248 Weldon, W 248 Welke, W. F 295 Wellerson, T 250 Wellington, R 244 Wells, R 244, 253, 255, 337 Wendling, P 371 Wendling, R 240 Wenger, P 247, 338 Wenley, M 269 Wenner, B 279 Wipman, W 254 Wermler, P 258 Wermick, B 347 Werne, R 249 Wertin, V 222 West, P 255 West, R 271 Westcott, J 283 Westbrook, S 222 Westerholm, G 255 Westerberg, H 261 Westmass, W 277 Westman, J 269 Weston, A 288 Weston, D 240 Westphal, S 265, 350 Wetmore, J 227, 313 Wetmore, M 289 Wetterau, G 250 Wetzel, C 289 Whaite, J 249 Wheat, R 367 Wheatley, B 336 Wheatley, W. A 335 Whedon, E 294 Wheeler, N. J 289 Whipple, C 242 Whitacre, E 265 White, A 339 White, G 295 While, J 1 36, 245, 247 White, N 246 White, R 273, 366, 367 White, Robert 294, 320 White, S 226 Whitehorn, G 246 Whiting, D. W 362 Whitmyer, F. H 335 Whitney, Eli 390 Whitney, Elton 390 Whitney, J 321, 343 Whitney, M. J 291 Whitney, R 251, 261 Whittaker 224 Wicker, J 262 Wicker, J 262 Wicks 250 Wiegerink, P 222 Wiegerink, W 276 Wier, C 288 Wierda, D 136 Wierdo, G 274 Wiese, R 261 Wiesenmaier, B 293 Wieting, H 242 Wiggin, S 262 Wigglesworth, G 363 Wikel, D . .232 Wikel, H 136 Wilcox, J 264 Wilcox, J. D 362 Wilcox, P 263 Wilcox, S 229, 354 Wilcox, W 238 Wilder, D 246 Wildman, N 367 Wile, D 275 Wiles, P 269 Wilhelm, G 295 Wilkerson, J 266 Wilkie, L 294 Wilkins, f 250 Wilkinson, B 276 Wilkinson, M 287 Willets, E 324 Willets, N 224 Williams, A 355 Williams, B 376 Williams, Betsy 322 Williams, C. R 366 Williams, G 277 Williams, Gail 340 Williams, J 248, 257, 266 Williams, L. R 354 Williams, N 288 Williams, P 389, 405 Williams, R 242, 250, 260, 266, 273 Williams, S 294 Williams, W 361 Willis, F 255 Willis, J 267 Willoughby, R 247 Willmot, M 230 Wilner 405 Wilson, C 247 Wilson, D 251, 269 Wilson, Doyle 270 Wilson, H 266, 275 Wilson, Henry 363 Wilson, J 272, 316, 353, 354 Wilson, M 296 Wilson, Mary Jo 387, 403 Wilson, N 284 Wilson, R 260, 267 Wilson, S 295 Wilson, T 339 Wilson, V. 339 Wilson, W 240, 265 Wilt, M 393, 377 Willerdink, B 335, 336 Wimsatt, J 246, 398 Wimsatt, Joseph 297 Winch, J 251 Wingeart, J 249 Winkleman, E 268 Winkleman, S 259 Winn, P 268 Winquist, L 229, 317 Winslow, K 270 Winter, F 276 Winters, J 240 Wirth, J 266 Wise, M 219 Wise, W 265 Wisniewski, E 274 Wisniewski, 1 260 Wissemius, D 287 Witherspoon, B 264 Witherspoon, J 264 Witman, H 273 Withey, E 245 Witus, W 259 Wixom, R 258 Wizniewski, 1 136 Woelk, W 267 Woelk, W. L 363 Wohlgemuth, L 227 Wolf, F 259 Wolf, G 263, 294 Wolf, M 277, 340 Wolfe, C 240 Wolfe, G 317 Wolfe, 1 289 Wolmon, E 275 Wolfmeyer, H 253, 274 Wolfson 405 Wolson, D 235 Wood 364 Wood, D 257 Wood, 1 221, 260 450 Wood, R 244 Wood, S 376 Woodford, J 289 Woodhead, R. W 363 Woodman, R 280 Woodruff, K 231 Woodruff, R 270 Woods, A 227 Woods, F 269 Woods, G 249 Woods, S 266 Woodward, B 225 Woodward, F 251 Woodward, R 277 Woodward, V 288 Woodworth, L 294 Wonlond, J 366 Worth, J 284 Wortham, F 228 Worthman, F 344 Wortsman, E 326 Wright, D 251, 262 Wright, J 243, 250 Wright, M 236, 242, 352 Wright, M. C 312, 342 Wright, W 232, 350 Wrinch, P 287,341,343 Wuerth, H 292 Wulz, D 353 Wurtzburger, C 268 Wycoff, W 251 Wylie, C 366 Wyman, G 236 Wyman, 1 371 Wyman, S 222 Wyngaarden, J 363 Wyngarden, M 276 Wynn, W 238 X Y Xintaras, T. 372 Yoliel, E 354 Yamamoto, M 295 Yang, G 288 Yates, W 239 Yawagiwa, J 330 Yeakey, J 361 Yearnd, J 293 Yeaw, M 284 Yehn, R 335 Yepsen, E ' 226 Yerges, H 136 Yin, H 362 Yntema, D 243 Yogle, R 339 Yombert, D 366 York, J 240 Yoshihara, F 372 Yost, D 336 Young, C " .- 260 Young, D . ' 292 Yonng, L 366 Young, P 234 Young, R 246 Young, Rosemarie 352 Young, V 243 Young, W 241, 269 Youngblood, D. E 358 Youngblood, D. E 358 Zabel, J 296 Zabriskie, J 267 Zagelmeyer, F 262 Zaller, M 235, 342 Zaller, M 386 Zaretsky, E 289 Zorweck, H 263 Zausmer, B 254 Zebranek, J 265 Zeller, S 308 Zelong, B 259 Zenger, D 296 Zermart, P 204 Zerman, W 251 Zettel, J 289 Zieb, V 229 Ziegler, R 295 Zien, B 204, 369 Zilber, S 308, 367 Zimmerman 247 Zimmerman, F 246 Zimmerman, 1 262 Zimmerer, R 272 Zinser, J 260 Zinzer, J 231 Zipp, J 229 Zirbes, M 371 Zordell, J 264 Zucker, 1 321 Zuckerman, C 259 Zuehlsdorff, L 362 Zuiderveld, J 264, 335, 336 Zurawski, J 249 Zurschniede, T 260 Zurschmiede 338 Zwagerman, M 345 Zweimer, B 289 Zwerling, B 320 Zylowski, R 294, 337 451 ' MICHIGAN THIt U TH hi J m Bm, 4fepr


Suggestions in the University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:

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

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

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