Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1939 volume:
W' 1 ' 1 11
Louise Ewalt ,
Frances Maino .
Doris joan Smith
Elizabeth Gray .
Patricia Meyer .
Betty Le Page .
Sybil johnson .
Ada Nevill .
Betty Van Cleavc .
Dale Fairchild .
Hope Ponce . . .
. . . Editor
. Assistant Editor
. . Copy Editor
. . Snapshots
. . . Faculty
Carolyn Moulton .... Directory
Staff: jane Bon, Elizabeth Carter, Jacqueline
Caskin, Jeanne Chance, lklarian Cobb, Bar-
bara Cox, Shirley-jane Cmllip, Marijane
Daggetl, Betty johnson, Judy Keys, Marie
McGovern, Mary Ellen Myers, Virginia
Riley, Shirley Sebring, Dorothy Sharp,
Frances Smyrl, Naomi 'l'nrner,
Patricia Scarlett . . Business Manager
Ruth jean Garnjobst ....
. . San Francisco Advertising
Clarice Allison . . Oakland Advertising
Marjorie Nichols . . Correspondence
Stall: jean Brown, Martini Carlson, Jeanne
Chance, Betty Clay, Anne Gillespie, Alice
Gonnerman, Camilla Molgaard, Virginia
Riley, june Schanb, Barbara Schnbach,
Dorothy Sharp, Frances Smyrl, Anita Smith,
Sally Stepp, Natalie Storer, Helen Tidal,
Looking forward . . . we pray
that our own generation will
dare to say, with Shakespeare,
"The edge of war, like an ill-
sheathed knife, no more shall cut
his master." Today a very similar
knife is carving huge chunks
from the soon unrecognizable
map of Europeg and as we wait
for news of the crises and changes
abroad, we try to lead normal
and happy lives. From the world
scene, we travel to a Treasure
Island where the cultures of the
very nations concerned have
been brought together.And from
that smaller make-believe world,
we come home . . . to our stu-
dent life, at Mills.
This has been indeed an fmmzs mirabilis
to dwellers at Mills. From the college
hearth on Pine Top looking toward the
Colden Gate we have seen an island rise
in San Francisco Bay. NVe have seen tur-
rets and towers come into being carved in
jade and amethyst. Mfithin the palaces
we have found treasures from all lands-
Michelangelo's benign Madonnas bless
the children of California and Botticellfs
Venus revives our memories of the splen-
did Olympians who looked down upon
mankind from snowy heights and were
moved by what they saw to Uinextinguish-
The new island has gathered to itself the
nlan-made wonders of the world. On the
island we have found people from all na-
tions thronging the highways, listening
to the music of fountains and entranced
by the fragrance of hyaeinth and orange
blossom. Certainly Odysseus and his crew
never found such a landing place below
Circe's palace or on Calypso's isle, in the
midst of the Lotus-eaters or on the Phaea-
From the College Hearth, too, the hori-
zon shows other miracles. Eastward, the
hills are lowered so that Chabot Observa-
tory with its star-pointing telescopes
looks at us through new passes in the
hills and seems to walk toward the cam-
pus for closer company with library and
VVestward, obstructions are down and the
sun sets gloriously in full view behind
Lone Mountain, or Twin Peaks, or T am-
alpais, across a metal bay.
Yet, from Pine Top we hear lamenta-
tions. Austria is lost in a Third Reich.
Refugees without a country roam the
world. The gold reserve of Czecho-S1o-
vakia is carried to Berlin, despite the
curses of the robbed.
What has a college campus to do with
world problems-with injustices? Even in
a year that may be called miraculous, a
college has age-old responsibilities to each
student and to each question. In no way
does the appearance of rare loveliness
and shared enjoyment diminish these re-
sponsibilities. The campus is a place
where daily is fulfilled the prophecy that
youth shall see visions and shall run to-
ward its goal without weariness. Eternal-
ly it is for education to prepare youth for
authority, to fulfill this heart-lifting
promise, which is at the same time a life-
Visions which should be like XfVords-
worth's "vision splendid . . . trailing
clouds of glory," become testimony of
death and disaster, or of "the foul hend
himself." Unless a mind is furnished with
knowledge orderly in arrangement, rea-
sonably interpreted, youth's visions may
be those in which terror or cruelty or vio-
lence, or all of these, have a part.
How can youth fulhll the prophecy of
the setting up of a goal if there is not con-
sideration, elimination, and selection of
one? How can youth have the vigor to
fulfill the promise of light and swift mo-
tion if there is not bodily strength?
Faith may remove mountains and bring
telescopes near, it may bring up new is-
lands in our San Francisco Bayg but the
application of every student to the stu-
dent's task is fundamental to continuing
such phenomena. Continuity in human
faith and in human effort remains funda-
mental for constructive human ends.
Even with a world enlarged and beauti-
liecl before their eyes, youth can take
nothing for granted. They are not only
the heirs, they are the conservers and
preservers of their inheritance, or itfhas
I-Iow shall we enlarge our hearts and in-
form our minds to the contemporary
challenge? How shall we be clearsighted
enough to glimpse our particular visiong
strong enough to reach our 'goal un-
The youthful task well done hy the stu-
dent is the only answer. If this can be
achieved each college year may be really
called an nnnus mirrabilis.
To Louise Stephens, for her in-
valuable service to Mills as
friend and teacher, we appreci-
atively dedicate this volume.
Hers is the quiet dignity which
dispatches the administrative de-
tails in the Department of Dra-
ma . . . the patience and enthusi-
asm which stimulates and en-
courages hidclen freshman talent
. . . the artistic sense which con-
tributes beauty to each play she
directs, lights, or costumes . . .
and the hunian lllltlCl'Sl2ll1Clll1g
which makes her beloved by stu-
dents and faculty.
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This page is dedicated to four mem-
bers ol tl1e college family whose me111-
ory will long be cherished for their
goodness of heart, their nobility of
spirit, their contagious enthusiasm,
and their respect for scholastic ideals.
lX'lAR-l0RlI'I I-IHRLIHY, loved member olf
the class of 1940, who was chosen by
them to be business manager of this
AI,IClil M,xRcu1sR1'1'1a Hl1ZNIlY, for twenty
years gracious hostess to all who
crossed the threshold of "the little
DoM1QN1c:o Btuzsczm, musician, com-
poser, and professor of counterpoint
and composition from 1925 to 1939.
S121.maN C. Sstrri-1, father of Shirley
Smith and for ten years a member olf
the Board of Trustees, and generous
cooperator in all campus clevelopment.
L Y -,I-Q-.fm , . , -. 1
0 GRACE WILLIAMS
w-..a ' ' f- -- QV.: fi:-ii - 1 - eh- .--t,-aE-l- E- -12.4-L 4-,fl ,L -',,e7,,,,
Student government is an integral part of Mills life. Every girl is an active member
olf the Associated Students, a self-governing organization whose purposes are to
further the interests of the students and to control activities of college life. This
year's president of the Associated Students of Mills College, Grace XVilliams, pre-
sided over Executive Committee, which was composed ol: jean Swenson, vice-
presidentg Jane Rex, social headg Mary Le Moyne, treasurerg Mildred Eberle,
secretaryg Margaret Rockwell, chairman of the senior class.
- i -vm--Y f-'-.,- jg' LL, 1 - -Y Y V '71, : 7 - 4, ,-Y V- -
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'l'his committee handled those 2lilI'1lllllSl.l'Z1l.lVC details ol campus government which
did not need group discussion, and its decisions were then presented to Executive
Boztrd for linal approval. After beginning the year with the initiation of new
members at the candle lighting ceremony, the Associated Students met for assent-
blies once 21 month, at which times there were panel and group discussions of both
world and cznnpns problems, enabling every student to express her opinion as an
intportunt, and necessztry inetnber of the working democracy which is the Associated
Students ol' Mills College.
0 jEAN SWEN SON
0 MILDRED LBFRII
0 MARY LIL NIOXNIL
0 JANE RLY
to tt it H if yg if it it get tw
I H I , ' 'l f . i t
' t.. .V gt, ' jf it C
tit t it tg l it gl it lg
To give voice to campus opinion by rep-
resentation of all the aspects of student
interests and activities is the primary pur-
pose of Executive Board. lfVith this in
view, the board of twenty-seven mem-
bers fincluding Executive Committee, the
hall presidents, the class chairmen, the
NVorn Doorstep president, the chairmen
of Judicial Board, Orientation, Forum,
and Chapel committees, the editors of
publications, the presidents of Drama
Association, Music Club, and Studio
Club, and the representatives of Palladi-
um and of Phi Beta Kappaj acts as a
coordinating council, combining in one
group both executive and legislative
Since it represents every phase of campus
life, the board is able to deal conscien-
tiously with each question, and its ellec-
tiveness lies in this fact. Each spring,
Executive Board meets at Asilomar for a
conference to discuss problems and to
revise Associated Student activities. Re-
moved lrom the Ilurry ol campus life, the
members can consider student govern-
ment objectively. Constitutional changes
are presented to the students for con-
sideration and action.
Ifirsl lime: C. XVilli:nns. Iibcrle. l':altcrson, Rex, I. XVoocl.
Kelly, 'l'lun'ston, Swenson, Duncan. Furnish. Witte.
Van Cleave. Sefrourl row: Ewztll. Orvis. Minnden, Rock'
well. Kennedy, Schmitz, Hale, Marshall. Slllerman.
Snmmv. 'I'hotnson. Tlrirrlrow: ll. Le l'ag'e. Stevens,
Le Moyne, Mmming, Xvllllllllliilll. l"UllI'lll Row: S. Arm-
strong, Sullivan, l'. ti. Green, M. Lane, Letts.
V fy. - Vt, tt ml r gs it ft Ty W P. G. Green, Tlturston, Frank, G. Willizuns,
t ii " l X' tl 'l l ', 'l tl 1 X I l t , f
t it' W t t X-ls l HL H it ,AM I, M Stevens, kennedy.
t tt ttltl .yttvttt t
'L t. , L., 1. U 1. . e, L.. .J tj t ll t. t xt
The students' snprente court towhich any
rule, penalty, or cause may he appealed
is Jutlieial BO1ll'ti.rlil1C six n1emhers,work-
ing with their ciliairmzm, Mqarjory Ken-
nedy, acted as :tn advisory t'on'n'nit,tee and
student personnel body, the itnportztnee
ol' their work lying in the fact that they
were it preventative rather than il penal
hoztrd. ln order that they may be able to
guide and assist girls who come to them,
.lutlicial Board meets weekly lor discus-
sions on student ztllztirs and polic:ies.'I'hey
also cooperate with the Administration,
meeting frequently with them for discus-
sion and consultation so that student
personnel work may be carried out effec-
tively and hztrmoniously. Judicial Board
works on the major premise that the
honor code is the living ideal olf every
Mills student, and that it is the only
justilieatiou for student government.
lt. is their aim to create a conscious desire
in each student for a high level of per-
sonal and group standards of behavior.
Since Mills College activities are organ-
ized on a hall rather than on a class basis,
the position of chairman requires a girl
who is not only well known and liked
throughout the class, but who also has
originality and ability lor leadership.
A new plan of holding monthly class
dinners has been instigated this year.The
chairmen invite guest speakers, plan pro-
grams, and lead discussions concerning
class business. Each class chairman is
given one large assignmentg ag., the Jun-
ior-Senior Breakfast, the Fall Formal, the
, W-2, qff , A 7 7.5, , W, jig..
Vun Clenrc, Patterson, Letts, M. Lane, Manning.
Lower Division Formal, and Freshman
The class governing boards, which are
composed olf one representative from each
hall and from the non-residents, meet
with the class chairlnen at least once a
month. At these meetings, general class
opinion is brought before the chairman,
and all class functions are discussed and
organized. It is because of the work of the
class chairmen that Mills girls have close
ties, not only within their halls, but also
with the girls of their own classes.
SHIIHH HHS3 EHHIHMHN
Four years-how fast they have gone and how glorious they
have been! VVe firstiwalked along eucalyptus paths as appre-
hensive, shy, but eager freshmen. As seniors, conhdent and
self-assured, we know the joy of study and the deep satisfac-
tion of sharing work and play with friends. Our preparation
for the future may be inadequate, but now we are eager to
launch out into a world of realities beyond the campus gates,
trading the student's life for one of learning by doing. As we
leave, it is with the deepest appreciation for the understand-
ing and the unselfishness of the adults of our college family.
Under their friendly tutelage we have grown from freshmen
to seniors. They have taught us to covet the rare and the beau-
tifulg they have made us better able to treat with courage and
some wisdom the problems which our generation must face.
ADELE ANDERSON 0 SUZANNE ARNISTI
Home Econumics English
0 CIA'l'I-IIZRINIE I!O0'l'll U HELEN ISRIENNAN
MARGARET CARY 0 BliT'I'Y CHASE
LOUISE EWAIII' 0 IIALE I-'AIRCHILIJ
Speech :xml Drunm Spccch :xml llralmal
CK 0 lHi'l'll IIAXTER
INCKERHOFI-' 0 jOSlil'l-IINR ILRIZ.-XRD
Speech :md Ilrumzl
I..-KRK 0 I-'RANGES ll0FFl.liMIZYFR
R 0 AIILVXNNI-I FON'I'AN.-K
1.015 BEAZOR I ELISE BENEDICT
Child Devclopmcnl Speech and Drnmu
DIANA BROHASKA 0 JANET BROWN
FRANCES DOWLING 0 YVONNE DUFFY
DORIS FOOTE 0 HELEN FRANK
Psychology Speech and Drama
History of .AFL
ELLEN JANE CARl.E'l'0N
0 VIRGINIA FULLER
0 HARRIET HELNI
0 KAY KELLY
0 LORRAINE MCNEII,
0 DOROTHY FURNISH 0 BABE'l"1'E GASTER 0 ALICE GILI.
Arc Music English
0 MIMI HENNING l CLARICE HICKOX I HSTHER I-IOPKINSON
English Social lIlSlllllll0l'lS lfinc Arts
0 MARIIORY KENNEDY 0 MARY S'I'EWAR'l' KURTZ 0 15E'I"l'Y LE PAGE
History Physical Education Spccch :md Drumu
0 CLAUDINA MICILELSEN 0 BE'I"l'Y MIGNON 0 M.-XRGARET MOHR
Music English Biology
0 PATRICI.-K GRACE GRI
0 LAllREl.M.-XE IIACK
9 MARY l.0CIlili
9 CAMILI..-X MOLGAARD
A RGERY AN NE H A Lli
ELEN MARS! IALI.
0 NANCY HIEIZEIL
0 IiIlI'l'll ,IOIIANNSEN
Language and l.ixcr:nluru
I CAROLINE MQNE.-KI. BECIITIEI.
0 l'A'l'RICIA NELSON
llmne Economics Economics
0 MARGARIET ROCKWIELI. 0 MARAIORY ROTHSCI-ll
l'syclmIog'y Child Dcvclopmcnl
U MATY ANDA SMITH 0 RUTH SORRELI,
lfinc Arts Biology
0 AIEAN SWENSON 0 LOUISE THIELEN
Physical EilllCllll0ll Art
KRY MAIUJAILIFI' RIIPI'
-XRY Ii, 'I'IIliRS'l'0N
ouch :md Drnnm
0 UHLMA POYTI-IRESS I LEE PRINGLIE 0 JEAN RICHARDSON
Spanish l'sycl1olog.:y Education
5 MONIQUE SCI'I1XII'I'Z 9 CAROLYN Sl-IIERIVOOII 9 MARTI-IA SILIIERBERC
Music Psycllology Psychology
0 MARY SPOONER 9 MARY IE. SPROULE U MARY JANE STAMM
Education Iirlucnlion Zoology
U l'Alll,INIi 'IRAIIUCCZO 0 NIAIQAIORIE II. 'I'IYIS'l' 0 HELEN TYSON
IQIIIICIIIIOII Child DcvclopmcnL Ifrcuch
DORIS JOAN SMITH
0 ARLA WAGERS
0 MARJORIE WEITZ
0 GRACE XVI LI.IA NIS
0 MINNA WINESTINE
History ol' Ari
0 DORA WEAVER 0 .IOSEPHINE WEBBER 0 IJORO'l'l-'IY WEIGI-l'l'
Psychology Biology Physical Education
0 MARJORIE WELCI-I 0 MARILYN WETHERBY 0 DOROTHELLE WILLARD
I-Ioinc Economics Child Development Music
0 GEORGIA ANN WILLMORE 0 MARGOT WILLS 0 PATRICIA WILSICY
Child Development Child Development History
0 MARGOT WITTE C RIANE WOLFF 0 IRENE WOOD
History Child Devclopincm Education
0 FRANCOISE ARON
Language and Literature
0 NATALIE NORGREN
0 HOPE PONCE
0 SYLVIE REINACH
Lnnguzigc zuul Lilcrulurc
Mills Day at the Fair and, although I am
dead tired, I have had a marvelous time.
I felt like the millionth visitor when
GRACE YVILLIAMS - Freshman Class
Chairman, Freshman Spade, Athletic
Association, Yearbook advertising staff,
Chapel Committee, Tennis Club Presi-
dent, Hall President, judicial Board and
ex-officio member of all committees, Phi
Beta Kappa, Palladium, Whois Who in
American Colleges, Associated Student
Social Head and President -and MAR-
GARET ROCKVVELL - Chapel Guild,
Hall Treasurer, Yearbook Copy Editor,
Cosmopolitan Club, Associated Student
Treasurer, Student Forum Committee,
Chairman of Peace Action Group, Mills
delegate to the Pacific Relations Confer-
ence, Mills delegate to the America-japan
Student Conference, Treasurer of the
International Relations Club Conference
1937, Secretary 1938, Secretary of Student
Institute of Pacific Relations, Mills dele-
gate to National Student Federation of
America 1937-38, Phi Beta Kappa, Senior
Class President, Palladium President,
Whois Who in American Colleges-ctr
hostesses of the day, descended and
whisked me off to see the sights. Going
up the Gayway we helped ADALINE
BLANK and HELEN TYSON - French
and Spanish Clubs - decide to go to the
to see FRANCES
open - air theater
staff, Yearbook Sports Editor-RUTH
SORRELL-Dance Club, Hall Librarian
-and DOROTHELLE VVILLARD-
Chapel Guild, Music and Spanish Clubs,
Athletic Board, Dance Club President-
under the direction of DOROTHY
XVEIGHT-Hall Fire Chief, Athletic As-
sociation V ice-President, PEM Club Pres-
ident, Hall Council Member at Large-
givc their modern dance recital. After
the performance LOIS BEAZOR,
HELEN BRENNAN, FRANCOISE
ARON and SYLVIE REINACH came up
to congratulate them, but we left for
thc Ford Building, where we saw KAY
BOOTH-Student Forum Committee,
Weekly advertising stag-MARGOT
YVITTE -Athletic Association, Weekly
circulation staff, Yearbook advertising
staff, junior Governing Board, Chairman
of Student Forum Committee, Hall Coun-
eil Ilflember at Large, Hall Social Head,
Hall President-and PEGGY VVALTER
-Student' Forum Committee, Hall Fire
Chief, Hall Social Head-leading a forum
In the Hall of Science we heard JANE
DORN-German Club, Senior Governing
Board-assisted by LAURELMAE JACK
-Chapel Guild, Sophomore Governing
Board, Chemistry Club President-and
MARY JANE STAMM-Chapel Commit-
tee, Chemistriv Club Vice-President, Hall
Absence I-lead, Hall Proctor-give a lec-
ture. Among the interested listeners
were JEAN RICHARDSON, DIANA
SPOONER and BETTY CHASE-
Chaibel Guild, Athletic Association, Mu-
sic and German Clubs. Across the Court
of the Seven Seas, in Vacationland, we
found MARILYN YVETHERBY and
IOY SPAINHOWER-Athletic Associa-
tion, Music' and Omcials Clubs, Chapel
Guild, Weekly editorial staff, Hall Proc-
tor, Hall A bsenee Head -finding out
where to go and how to get there. VVe
joined GEORGIA ANN WILLMORE-
Athletic Association, Freshman Govern-
ing Board, Hall Council Freshman Rep-
resentatitfe, Home Er'onomir,'.s' Club, Hall
Secretary, Associated Student Social Head,
Public Occasions Committee, .Social Exec-
utive flommittee, Palladium-MI M I
H E N N 1 N G-Sap h o m o re Governing
Board, junior Class Chairman, Hall
Council Member at Lar e and MARY
t , I , W g M V
MARGARET RUPP- Weekly Circula-
tion Jllanager, Hall Secretary, junior
Governing Board, Hall V ice-President-
at the Adnlinistration Building, where
they were planning the Mills Ball, with
their business manager, ADELE AN-
DERSON-Home Economies Club, Peace
Group, Hall Social Head, Hall Absence
Head, Weekly Advertising and Business'
Manager- and those sure-fire publicity
agents, MARGERY ANNE HALE-
Drama Association, Yearbook staff,
Studio Club, Hall Secretary, Sophomore
Class Chairman, English Club President,
Editor of Weekly, Palladium-and
MARNI KENNEDY- Chapel Commit-
tee, Yearbook advertising staff, ll-fills
Manuscripts advertising staff, Hall Social
Head, Hall A bsence Head, Editor of
Weekly, judicial Board Chairman, Pal-
ladium, Whois Who in American
leges, Phi Beta Kappa. ELLEN JANE
CARLETON -1f'rench Club Vice-Presi
dent, Spanish and Studio Clubs, Sopho-
more Governing Board, Athletic
tion, Weekly advertising staff, Hall
eial Head, Hall Absence Head, I
Class Chairman, Fashion Tea Bride, Art
Ball Queen-and LEE PRINGLE-NI
Club, Hall Absence Head-reigned over
the supercolossal court scene arranged by
PATRICIA SULLIVAN-Athletic Asso-
ciation, Bit and Spur, Hall CouncilFresh-
man Representative, F reneh, Golf, and
Chemistry C lubs, Ufeekly Advertisingand
Business .A4tt'Illtg'6l', Hall Vice-President,
Hall President, Palladium, W'ho's Who in
American Col leges-an cl NATALIE
Board, Bibliophile Society Presiden t, Hall
Vice-President. BETH BAXTER - Phi
Beta Kappa-decked the hall with boughs
of lilac, where JANE BABCOCK-A th-
letie Association., Dance Club, Drama
Association, Illusie Club Social Head, Cal-
ifornia Hour representati 'om Mills-
yvith her "Swingeroos," uring that
red-haired songstress, I-I N MAR-
S H A L L -Assembly Christ-
mas Play, tlflusic Club Operetta,
Chapel Guild, Hall 4 Hall
Fire Chief, Hall mu-
sical note. We left this
see the scientific foods
by CAMILLA may
advertising staff, Y
staH, Peace Group, a.nd
Home Economics So-
ciety - and
C l u bs -
0 77 771.
I l, lLk
Foods Building. At the Mills Room
IRENE YVOOD-Worn Doorstep Presi-
dent-MARJORIE VVEITZ-Worn Door-
step Cabinet, French Club, Sophomore
and Senior Governing Boards-and
.IEANNE FONTANA-Sophomore Gou-
erning Board, Worn Doorstep Vice-Presi-
dent, Phi Beta Kappa-were idling away
a few monients.
Approaching the Fine Arts Building, we
saw GEORGINE PORTER-lflfeekly re-
porter-and DORIS F OOTE-Hall Proc-
tor, Phi Beta Kappa-watching KAY
KELLY-Studio Club, junior Governing
Board, Hall Fire Chief, Hall Social Head,
Hall Vice-President, Hall President-and
her crew of mural decorators: MARY
FISHER -Studio Club Secretary, Peace
Group, Hall Absence Head, Handbook
editorial staff, Yearbook art staff, Senior
Governing Board - FREDA MORRILL
-Chapel Committee, Athletic Board, Stu-
dio Club Secretary - Treasurer, German,
Music, and English Clubs, Mills Alann-
scripts Art Editor, Weekly lvlanaging Ed-
itor, Hall Social Head, Hall Treasurer-
PAULINE TRABUCCO - Athletic As-
sociation, Studio Club-and LORRAIN-E
at work. DOROTHY
FURNIS Athletic Board Publicity
Chairm udio Club President,
Music H ead-escorted us in-
side the mercy of NANCY
Bibliophile Society-and MATY ANDA
SMITH-Bibliophile Society. Mft: left our
genial clocent to join REBECCA
BRINCKERHOFF-German, Home Eco-
nomics, and PEM Clubs, Peace Group,
Athletic Board, Ofhcials Club President,
Worn Doorstep Treasurer-JANET
BROVVN -Athletic Association, Chapel
Committee, Yearbook advertising staff,
German Club Treasurer, Christmas Play,
fun ior Govern ing Board - and PA-
TRICIA WILSEY-Athletic Association,
German Club, Yearbook advertising staff
-at the exhibit in the European Build-
ing. Over in a far corner, talking, were
ALICE GILL-Athletic Association,
Spanish Club, Biblilophile Society, Year-
book editorial and business staffs, Chair-
man of Social Service Committee-
UHLMA POYTHRESS-Athletic Asso-
ciation, Spanish Club Secretary, Biblio-
phile Society-and MADELINE CLARK
-Athletic Association, Spanish, Music,
and Dance Clubs, junior Governing
Board, Hall Council Member at Large.
Hurry! Hurry! W'e had to get to the Fed-
eral Theatre in time to see DORIS JOAN
SMITH-OHicials Club, French Club
President, Athletic Association, Drama
Association, Yearbook Photography Edi-
tor-MARY ELIZABETH THURSTON
-Chapel Committee, Sophomore Class
Chairman, Athletic Association, Outing
Club Cabinet, Orientation Committee
Chairman, Yearbook staff, Drama Associ-
ation, Hall Treasurer, Hall President,
judicial Board Who in American
, Fashion Tea
and A dver-
-' ,Q -1 N, 1'
D -f '- wr Xi .-
,,' v ' Y Y g N .
' -5 "1-J , - v l." "' A
i- W Q- 5, s X w.
X : - - I -.-,-.--,t -, '-5 '1-
- -J -:JS -1, --QQEN
v - - -"w :ww v-:- R HA 'Q r
E, - N- ' - - ' -I
tising Manager, Associated .S'ludent Pub-
licity Manager, Drama Association Vice-
President, Hall President, judicial Board,
Secretary of Palladium-and BETTY LE
PAGE -Peace me-mip, Athletic Associa-
tion, Yearbook Drama. Editor, Drama A s-
sociation President, Hall Fire Chief, Hall
Procto r, Hall President, Palladium-
under the direction of LOUISE EWALT
-Chapel Guild, Peace Group, English.
and French Clubs, Weekly Assistant Ad-
uertising Manager, Mills Manuscripts ad-
vertising staff, Associate Editor of "First
the Bladef, Assistant Editor of Athletic
Association Handbook, Hall Treasurer,
Drama flSSU6'l'Ytli07l, Editor of Yearbook-
put on their req nest performance of
"Maids in Petticoatsf' Backstage ELISE
BENEDICT - Athletic Association, Hall
Council Member at Large, Bibliophile
Society, Drama Association Vice - Presi-
dent - and DORA VVEAVER - Athletic
Association, Chapel Guild, Raqueteers
President, Hall Council Member at Large,
Editor of College Sc rapb o o lc, Weekly
copy Editor, Drama Association, junior
Governing Board, Hall l'ice-President-
had everything under control, while down
in the orchestra pit were CORRINNE
JENNE-Athletic Association, Raque-
teers Secretary, Chapel Guild, Music Club
Secretary and Vice-President, .Hall Secre-
Chapel Committee, Athletic Association,
M usic Club Secretary - Treasurer, Hall
Absence Head-under the baton of BA-
'BETTE GASTER - German and .Music
Clubs, junior Governing Board. Out in
the audience were MARJORIE BRAUDE
TVVIST, MARY ELIZABETH
S P RO U LE- Weekly advertising staff-
BETTY MIGNON - Peace Group, Bib-
liophile Society, Chapel Guild, T'VeekIy
reporter, Literary Editor of "First the
Blade," Hall Council Member at Large,
Phi Beta Kappa representative to Execu-
tive Board-HARRIET HELM-A thletic
Association, Music Club-and MARGA-
RET CARY-Athletic Association,
Chapel Gui-ld, Peace Group, Outing, Ger-
man, M usie, Chemistry, and English
Clubs, Weekly editorial staff, junior Gov-
erning Board, Hall Fire Chief, Song
Leader-and those hard-boiled critics,
MARGE ROTHSCHILD-Chapel Com-
mittee, Spanish Club, Forum, Committee,
English Club President, IM ills Manu-
-Weekly News Editor, Guild,
Athletic Association, Govern-
ing Board, Hall Vice -and
ation, English Club
ead and Sec-
retary, Bibliophile Edz
for of lVIills
tary-JANE W OLF F-M usic
Govern ing Board - M O
SCHMITZ - German
Society, Sophomore and
ing Boards, Music Club
mittee, Bibliop hile
poised every minute.
On the way out ED
French and G
dragged us over to
Treasurer Business the 1' tl
French Club ead
Play, Music Club, Chapel
tor-and ' C LA U D I NA
a Etfu e te 67
R aa ueleers Secreta ry,
French Club, Associated .Student Hand-
book Editor, Yearbook staff, 'Weekly Sun-
day Night Editor-were deep in a discus-
sion with the French guide. After un-
tangling them we had tea and rice cakes
with MOTOKO UYVANO-Athletic As-
sociation, Home Economics and Cosmo-
politan Clubs, Senior Governing Board-
at the Japanese Pavilion. Much refreshed,
it was "The Coliseum, James, and don't
spare the elephant train!"
IIVC arrived just as VIRGINIA PURDY-
Bit and Spur, Athletic Association-
MARIAN SMITH-Athletic Association,
Studio Club -FRANCES DOIVLING-
Bit' and Spur, Athletic Association-VIR-
GINIA FULLER - Bit and Spur Treas-
urer, Athletic Association, Hall Fire Chief
-and MARGOT YVILLS-German Club,
Bit and Spur, Athletic Association - fin-
ished their equestrian feats, faithfully re-
corded by CLARICE HICKOX-Athletic
Association, French Club, Weekly circu-
lation staff, Yearbook Snapshot Editor-
and her candid camera. Patiently we
waited for the International Hop-Scotch
Championship to start, and finally the
two captains came onto the held . . .
O S E P H I N E BRIZARD -Sofahoinore
Governing Board, Drama Association,
Hall Fire Chief, Hall Proctor, Hall Coun-
cil llfI677lfJ8t' at Large-and her Pink Penny
Pitchers, SUZANNE ARMSTRONG-
Bibliophile Society, Athletic Association
Treasurer and Secretary, PEM, Dance,
French, and Outing Clubs, Hall Proctor,
Hall Fire Chief, Senior Governing Board,
Forum Committee Chairrnan, Palladium.,
Phi Beta Kappa - and MARGARET
MOHR-Athletic Association, PEJW and
Dance Clubs, Hall Council Member at
Large-while from tl1e other entrance
came JEAN SIVENSON-A thletic B oard,
Outing Club President, PEM Club Treas-
urer, Drama Association, Hall Treasurer
junior Governing Board, Public Occa-
sions Committee, Chairman of Coinnzit-
tee on A ctivities, Associated Student Sec-
retary and Vice-President, Palladium,
Who's Who in American Colleges-with
her Black Bean-Bag Tossers, MARY
STEVVART KURTZ-PEM Club Presi-
dent and Secretary - and MARGARET
D U N CA N-Hall Council Freshman
Refrresentatiue, Hall Proctor, Outing and
PEM Clubs, Assistant' Editor of Associated
Student Handbook, Athletic Association
Vice -President' and President, Delegate
to Athletic Association Conference, Dele-
gate and Recording Secretary to N. A. F.
C. L., Palladiuin, l'Vho's l'Vho in Anteri-
can Colleges. Referee PATRICIA
GREEN-Racqueteers President, Weekly
Sunday Night Editor, Yearbook staff, A th-
letic Association, PEIVI Club, Chairman
of Chapel Committee, Hall Proctor, Hall
Council Freshuian Refnesentative, Hall
President, judicial Board, Palladium-
blew her whistle, and the game was off to
a rip-roaring start. It was a grueling fight
until the final bugle, courtesy of JOSE-
Pl-IINE VVEBBER-Athletic Association
Music Club Treasurer, Outing Club Cab-
inet, Freshnian and Sofnhoinore Gouern-
ing Boards, No n-R esident Chairman,
Assent ll ly Chairnta n, Pa l la d i u in-C v e Il
though nobody Won.
It has been a glorious day, Moms, but, oh,
I :un so-o-o-o-o-o tired. Good night and
FA I R-wel 1!
HHMINISIHHHHN HNH IHEUHY
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--walnut.. ' ' ' -.gil '
ESTHER DAYMAN, B.A., M.A., Dean of U1lllCl'g'I'2lllllZllC Stutlentsg Director
ol' Aclniissiong Associate Professor ol Education. Reticent but truly friendly.
Possesses warm untlerstantliug and a keen insight into student prohlents.
ROSALIND A. KEEP, B.A., M.A., Eclitor ol Publications, Assistant l'rolessor
of English. Loves kittens, her Eucalyptus Press, and the hustle ol' the Publica-
HOMER T. CRAIG, JR., B..-X., M.B.A., College Comptroller. I-las a boyish love
of talking on the telephone and punching all the huzxers on his clesk.
EVELYN STEEL LITTLE, B.A., M.A., M.A.L.S., Ph.D., Lihrariang Associate
li'rol'essor of Bibliography. Strives to see her vision ol' a new library inacle "con-
FANNIE A. MADISON, Bursar. A good sport. Tentls college finances: attacks
weeds on I-Ieyclay-Playclay.
FRANK VV. YVENTWORTI-I, BHS., College Treasurer. Has eyes that crinkle
when he smilesg shrewtlly follows the pulse ol' the market.
MARIAN LONG STEBBINS, BA., MA., 'Dean of the Faculty: Professor of
Speech and Drama. In spite of administrative duties, managed to achieve a
tritnnph with -"Girls in Uniform."
ELLIOT V. N. DILLER, BA., MA., Ph.D., College Chaplaing Assistant Pro-
lfessor ol' Religion and Philosophy. Has made religion vital, creative thinking
essential, and "at homes" enjoyable.
DORIS DOZIER, BA., Ed.M., Recorder, Secretary ol Placement, Assistant Pro-
fessor ol' Education. Helps us realize our ambitions as vocations.
FLORENCE NV. SI-IEFFIELD, Chairman of the Residence Connnittee. Entered
Mills with the class ol '39 and was elected an honorary lHC1l1lJC1'Q is loved for her
graeiousness and tact.
MILDRED M. REYNOLDS, B.S., MA., Director olf Institution Administration.
Directs food and 'housing on campus and enjoys a HlJUSIl1Z1I1iS holiday" in her
own new kitchen.
-IOHN G. BROWN, Plant Manager. Keeps things running so elliciently that we
take thexn for granted.
LUTHER B. MARCHANT, BA., Convenor olf the School olf Fine Artsg Dean
of the School ol Musicg l'rol'essor olf Voice. Sliephercl to his choir llock. but just
YVILLIAM XV. CARRUTH, B.Mus., F.A.G.O., Instructor in Harmony and
Organ. Organist par excellence . . . either lfor assemblies or inforinally in
ROI PARTRIDGE, Student, National Academy olf Design Schools, New York
and Paris, Professor of Art. "Design is related not only to art but to living."
CONNELL K. CARRUTH, B.Mus., F.A.G.O., College Organist: Instructor in
Harmony. Invaluable assistant with the music for the Cltristnizts Playg enter-
DOMENICO BRESCIA, Graduate, Bologna Conservatory olf Musicg 'Member
olf the Royal Academies of Bologna and Florence. I-Ie was one ol' the best beloved
of our college lamilyg an inspiration to his students and a genius in the world olf
art. He lives again and forever in his music.
a proud father at heart.
organ-piano duets with Mrs. Carruth.
taining hostess at The Abbey.
ALFRED NEUMEYER, Ph.D., Associate Pi'ol'essor ol' Art: Director ol' the Art
Gallery.'Corre1ates the Arts with Germanic imagination and lectures structurally.
CITLCILIL Rl?Z.fXU, Docteur cle l'Universite cle Paris, Chevalier de la Legion cl'hon-
neurg Convenor olf the School ol' Language and Literatureg Professor of French.
Reveals the melody ol' French verse: delights in sending personal envoys to
HELEN M.-XRBURG, ILA., l'h.D., Associate Professor of French. Eruclite inter-
est in medieval lfrenchg has a cosy house with a inimosa tree.
DOMINIC ROTUND.-X, IS.,-X., MA., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Italian and
Spanish. Moves from Dante to Connnercial Spanish with precision and facility.
DANIEL DIEWEY, BA., MA., Instructor in History and Classics. Breathes there
a man with pan so dead?
BIZRNI-IARD BLUME, l'h.lJ., Associate Prolessor ol' German. X'Vonclerlful ex's3
lloor pacing: and 'Tragen Sie mich wenn Sie mich nicht verstehen!"
LUCY I... ADMNIS, B..-X., MA., l'h.D., Associate Professor of English. "Consis-
tency is the hobgohlin ol' little minds."
ETHEL SABIN SMITH, B.A., M..-X., Ph.D., Clonvenor of the School of Gradu-
ate Studiesg Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. Interesting in the classroom,
gracious at home, has seldom been known to Hnish a lecture.
ELIZABETH T. THOMPSON, B.A., Alumnae Secretary. Helps keep Mills a
part of our life for more than four years.
SYDNEY L. GULICK, JR., BA., MA., Ph.D., Director ol' Extension Education:
Assistant Professor ol' English. Approaches literature and photography from
ROSALIND CASSIDY, B.S., MA., Ed.D., Professor ol' Physical Education.
Known for research in physical education. I-las vilalized activity and applied
new theories successfully at Mills.
EARLE G. LINSLEY, BA.. MS., Professor of Astronomy, Geography, and
Geology. More words per minute than stars in the universe.
LOVISA C. YVAGONER, BA., M..-X., Ph.D., Professor ol' Child Development,
Principal ol the Children's School. Keeps an eagle eye on "Toyon Tots" from
two to twenty.
RlC.Zl-I.-XRD R. DEMPSTER, BA., MA., Instructor in Mathematics and Physics.
Loves to play liztsebztllg prints all his lectures on the blackboard.
ELIAS O. JAMES, li..-X., MA., Professor of English. Gives his "young'uns"
Sltztkespeare . . . annotated, unexpurgatetl.
ALEXANDER P. UIAMESON, B.Sc., D.Sc., Professor of Zoology. Believes that
thinking should take the place of littsyvwork and extra-curricular activities.
DEAN RUSK, ISA., Assistant Professor of I-Iistory and Government. Spurs his
students to thought and action on the what and why behind the headlines.
ELE.-XNOR S. BOONE, BA., MA., Assistant Professor of Zoology. In Science
ina, "thc answer to everything is either osmosis or mitosis."
HONVARD McMlNN, BS., M.,-X., Professor of Botany. His lectures are packed
with fllfl ,... :intl an occasional joke, like thcM1n1x mt. "Do yott get the picture?"
0 YVILLARD M. SMITH, BA., MA., Ph.D., I'1'ol'esso1' of English. I-Iis design for
living: Pope, Packartls, and promptness Qin triangular Iorinb.
0 L. LOUISE STEPHENS, B.E., Ph.B., M..-X., Assistant Professor ol' Speech and
Draina. Presents a beautiful Christmas play in spite ol' CXl1l'?t-Cl1Tl'IClllill' conflicts.
0 EVALINE UI-IL VVRIGHT, BA., Instructor' in Speech and Drama. Except' for
Lisser Annex, she's Lhe newest addition to the Drania Department.
0 EDITH LINDSAY, B.S., M..-X., Assistant Prolessoi' of Physical Ecltuation. She's
straight. as an arrow.
0 IRENE I-VILLIAMSON, BA., MA., Associate Prolessol' of Physical Education.
As candid as her camerag as versatile as het' numerous sports would indicate.
0 VERNETTE L. GIBBONS, B.S., NLS., Ph.D., Convenor ol' the School olf Natural
Sciences and IVIZIIIICITIZIIICSQ I,I'0l'CSS0l' ol'C,ll1etnisti'y. Could a cheniifal l'ot'niula be
the secret of het' patience?
CARIJINAI. I.. GOODVVIN. li..-X., lN'l..'-X., l'h.D., Couvenor olf the School ol
Social lnstittttionsg Prolessor olf Amerittztn History. Divides his loyalty between
at pipe and cigztrettesg colnhines good clothes and good courses.
I"R.'XNCIS H. HERRICK, B..-X., MA., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Europeztn
I-list.o1'y. He makes history "his story" and tells it in a fascinating way.
ELIZ.-XBISTI-I K. OVVEN, BB., MA., Assistant Professor of Econotuics and Soci-
ology. Believes that. economic theories should be adjusted to human needs.
GEORGIANA MELVIN, BA., MA., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy.
Defines her terms: keeps her lecrtures pertinentg makes good biscuits.
MARY C. BURCI-I. B.L.. M.L., l'h.D., Associate Professor of Psychology. Likes
golf and is devoted to "her children" in the psych clinic.
GLENN li. I-IOOVER. LLB.. BA.. MA., Doeteur en Droit, Associate P1'0l'CSSOl'
ol' Ec'onomit's and Sociology. .-X niid-tertuite . . . nibbling at the .vofirzl structure
ol' our institution.
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MARGOT XYI'I"l'E - BETTY LE PAGE
R. CATHERINE GREENE
HHH MUHHl .
The numerous and never-ending ,'Xl'llly
versus Navy squabbles . . . Esther XVil-
liantson's intriguing composition "Read-
ing llleek Blues" . . . the autumnal urge
to move the beloved enenty's furnishings
and belongingsout onto the stair-landing.
lront stairs to library, lront library to
laundry . . . the one senior who called
the blull' and spent a pleasant. il' public,
night on the stair-landing . . . the enter-
prising lable that published vocally a
slightly discordant, nevertheless ingen-
ious, newspaper at the dinner table each
night . . . the countless climbs up Pros-
pect. 1-Iill that add the brawn to the
brain . . . the Ghost Walk when the
sophs, out-numbered three to one, were
more scared ol' the intended victims than
the lreshnien were ol' their persecutors
. . . the sudden ntania lor South African
engineers . . . the rise of hall pride when
Palladiutn chose seventy-live per cent of
its initiates from Ethel Moore . . . the
third Hoot' Rogues Gallery of lost lovers
collected by soulful seniors . . . the mid-
night that Dr. Kate looked out into Rho-
dodendron Courti to see three students
peacefully sleeping in the moonlight
ftemperature-eleven degrees above freez-
ingj . . . Betty LePage trying out her
Highland Fling on the rec room patrons
to the accompaniment ol' thumb-and-nose
bagpipes . . . Roland, vintage '26, sitting
patiently at the foot. ol' the hill waiting
lor one of his owners to put in gas, oil, or
an essential part . . . these are the things
that bless and burn the memories of the
f 1 f
The gala occasions that relieved the
gloom of an erudite existence . . . Book
Day dinner with the originality and fun
the costumes involved . . . stunts of the
I-Iallowelen celebration . . . the entan-
gletnents of the sophomore tzaffy pull and
the burnt, fingers of the freshnian wienie
roast . . , the success ol the Christmas
dance and the ingenuity of the Freshman
Betty I,.el'age .....,.
Margery Anne l-lalc
Isabel Kieller ..... .
Virginia James. .,
Margot Witte. . . .
Mary -lane Statntn..
Adele Anderson. . .
Mary 'lane 'l'hotnas.
Mimi I-Ienning ..
.Xnn Kenyon. . .
. .1'resiclm1l . ,
. . . l'1'c'z'-I'1'e.sJ'd1f11l. . .
. .Se1.'rc'trlt'y . .
. . T'I'6'll.SIIJ'1'l'. .
. . ..S'o1.'ial Head. . .
. . . Head Proctor. . .
.. .Allseiicc Head. . Q
.... Fire Clti1:f....
. . . tlI1'u1l1c'r al Large . . .
l"rr-sltzllan RffjzrmetzIatimf. . . . .
. . . . . . .Margot XtVitte
Mary Margaret Rupp
. . . .Elizabeth W'ilton
. . .Virginia James
. . .Barbara Letts
. . .Isabel Kieffer
. . .Jean Overton
. . . . . Helen Qligg
. .Suzanne Armstrong
.Elizabeth Ann Colyer
LOIS BAN KERD
-IRAN NE CHANCE
ELIZAIIETH ANN GOI XER
MA RY DONOVAN
IIETTY ESCH li N
BETTY I-IEN DIE RSON
HIGH Hiiiilii Hiiii
MA RY LA N Ii
MARY LE MOYNIZ
ELIEANOR LIC PAGE
MARIE McGOVE RN
NOR MA MI'I"I'RY
CAROLYN MOI ILTON
A DA NEVILL
NANCY NEW IIU RY
BE'I"I"E JOAN NORTI I RO I'
.IAN ET OAKLEY
WIN MHUIH lHl
JANE SHELLEY RHODES
BEVERLY SHIN N
MARY AIANE 'THOMAS
NAN CY TIEDEM AN N
BE'I"I'Y MAE TRAUNG
BETTY VAN CLEAVE
JOAN VAN FLEET
DOROTHY SILLERMAN - HELEN MARSHALL
MRS. HILARY S'l'AN'l'ON .IONILS
, , H
"Ever So Quiet" booming through the
ltalls whenever the freshmen were found
disturbing the peace at the wrong time
. . . Pat Scarlett the victim olf jokesters
who announced her elopement with Eric
Sntithering on the hall bulletin board.
packed her clothes and locked her closet
for her, and even congratulated the said
tnan on his marriage when he called her
up. The supposed husband had only
known 'her a few days, and Pat is still try-
ing to convince everyone of her good
intentions . . . the appreciation for Head-
resident Mrs. Jones and her st.rict non-
intervention policyin matters concerning
ltall affairs . . . the inevitable phrase "so
I said to the sea gull" at the beginning ol'
every tall tale . . . the marriage-minded
Mary Morsels who lost. two fand almost
threej of their members to white satin
and lilies-of-the-valley. . .the eucalyptus
trees crowning the hill . . . Claire Levy
and Judy Keys coming out the victors in
the bridge tournament . . the three-
HAL L OFFICERS
hour hall council session alfter too many
beds had been pied and too many rooms
deranged . . . the thought of the hill to
be climbed a dozen times a day . . . the
excellent concert given by Mary Morse in
the Hall for Chamber Music, in honor
ol' Alice Knowlton Bruce ,SQ and the
scholarship fund established in her mem-
ory . . . the joyous fact. that this was the
lirst. year Mary Morse was able to enter
their basketball team in the Triangle Day
contests . . . the Sillerman and Garn-
jobst catchy tune "I'd Rather Hear Lo-
.hengrin" written for the beneht of the
newly engaged . . . all the running mem-
ot ies ol' lun and Irolic at the hilltop ltall.
1 1 1
Parties for bigger and better fun and
lrolic . . . the Christmas dinner dance,
high spot ol the year, with Lee Scarlet't's
orchestra, noted decorations, and revolv-
ing spotlights . . . the chocolate parties
in the rec room . . . "Idiot's Delight"
taking the prize at the Book Day dinner
with Patterson and Zimmerman playing
tl1e leads in their own inimitable way.
1-Ielen Marshall. . . .... President .... . . .Dorothy Sillerman
Dora lVeaver . . . . . Vl'!'l?-Pl'8.YiCIl37I.I. . . .... Dora X'Veaver
Marie Philips .... . .SlfL'T6lIll'D t... ......... S ue Railey
Kay Madden. . . . . 7'l'lfIISlH'!fl'. . . . . .Emma Jane VVilder
Freda Morrill ...... . . .Smrinl Head. . . . . . Dorothy Mountlorcl
DorothySillerman. . . . . . Iflrfncl Proctor . . ..... Joy Spainhower
Claudina Mickelsen . . . . . .,-1I1.s'1'r1ce Head. . . . . .Jeanette Skittone
Ruth Jean' Garnjobst. . . .... Fire Chief .... ...... P eggy XfVolll'
Betty Mignon ....... .... 1 Wr'm.11m' nt Large ..... .. .Betty Zimmerman
Peggy XVolll . . .
. . .l"rf'sl11nrin Rejncserzlzzlizze. . . .
. . . . .Ruth Brown
MARTHA F0 RD
RUTH JEAN GARN-IOBSI
j U DY KEYS
MARGARET MCCINN IS
K iii ii
3 ii I
-IA CQUIE RAI'I'li R
MARGARET MAY SAUNDERS
N on- Degree
MARYANNA SPOI-IN CHANDLIQR
EMMA jANE WILDER
BETTY Zi M M ERM A N
EDYTHE MINADEN - EMILY STEVENS
MRS. ADA CROW LEY
Sophomores donning their badges and
gals for a little one-1feltmck-in-t.he-morn-
ing game of' cops and robbers . . . Mills
Hall taking on a new glory when flood-
lights were placed on the Oval . . . Arlen
Eaton's false measles that made real ones
look like freckles-and sufliced as well. . .
the revival of the snipe hunt for the un-
wary . . . the hilarious, and definitely
noisy, salami party held during the small
hours off the morning after tlte amateur
show . . . students lined up in row boat
forntation to welcome late-daters home
again . . . the small bomb placed outside
her proct'or's door by a freshman with
Communistic tendencies . . . Emmy Ste-
vens' disturbing additions to Hall Coun-
cil meetings . . . the twelve-to-two Sunday
radio programs broadcast in the dining
room during dinner . . . Mickey Etten-
son's superior midnight feeds . . . the
I-Iallelujahs raised in triumph when the
gamut from orange peelings to rubber
cement, from BB shot to barley and WZILCI'
mixed together in a neat little mess . . .
the incomparable voice that belongs to
Hermione Stuart . . . Syb with her face
tucked into a pie-a lovely, gooey peach
pie, at that . . . the adoption of a
beautiful teddy bear fwith a backgroundj
adequately named "Luscious'l for the
hall's "Gracious Living" mascot . . . the
Mills Hall version ol world affairs as ex-
pressed in their PEM Amateur Show
entry . . . the unimpressive tin cup that
symbolized the plans and projects, the
aches and pains of Heyday-Playday . . .
all the high times of the odd moments in
the oldest hall of the campus.
1 1 1
The Christmas tea, center of the Yuletide
affairs on campus, when faculty, adminis-
tration, and students meet in the Mills
Hall living room for celebration of the
season . . . the numerous feeds held at'
odd hours of the night . . . the Valentine
party with the proper embellishments
hockey team CHIIIC home with the cup. . .
the innumerable pie-beds that ran the success.
Fl-'7'Sf Se rn es I e r
Emily Stevens ....
Martha Silberberg. . .
Mary Alexander. .
Tonnnc .Jackson .
Cleo Munro ....
Beverly Oakley . .
Edythe lrlinaden .
.Iune Conant .....
Genevieve Kent. .
. . . . .Pl'f.'SIil1ff71l . . .
. . . Vilf-P1'I?SI'I1If7lf. . .
. . .S1'rt'r'tzn'y . . .
. .Tren.r1n'1:r. .
. . ..S'oc'1'r1l I-lend. . .
. . . Flenfl Proctor. . .
. .A Inseam: H and . . .
... Fire Cl1ief....
. . . ll1I'1llfI!H' nl Lrtrgrr . . .
l"r1f.s'lm1rn1 l21'f17'U.S'H7Illllf7fC. . .
. . . the Christmas dance with its annual
Sem H cl Se1'11L'.s'ler
.. .Edythe Minaden
. . .Martha Silberberg
. . .Hermione Stewart
. . . . Beverly Oakley
. . . Daplme Richmond
Elizabeth Ann Hewitt
. . . . Josephine Brizard
. . . . . . .Cleo Munro
. . .Jean MacNeur
U ppcr Division
MARJORIE IIERNSTEI N
FLORA BURK HARD
'I EAN CHAMPION
JUAN DA JUNE CONANT
LU CILLE CONCABLE
I," I" I
BARBARA ANN COX
SHIRLEY KIANE CUDLII'
MARY KAY DAMON
A RLIN EATON
U pper Division
l-IEARTIE ANNE EDWARDS
MINNA MAE E'l"l'ENSON
G RACE F U-III
BETTY ANN GARDNER
MARY UIUSTINE GILBERT
LEN ORE GINSB U RG
MYRA MAY HALL
ELIZABETH ANN HEWI
AVA LYNNE IVINS
Depzxrimcni of Music
IEAN LA MSON
FRAN CES LOOS
BILLIE RAE MANN
AN N MILTON
NAOMI OUDERKI RK
CLA1 RE PETERSEN
SARAH ELLEN RAND
SA L LY STEP I'
MARY FAITH WILSON
MARY ELIZABETI--I THURSTON - KAY KELLY
MRS, l"I.ORENfIli H. AIUIJD
, ,T-X . ,-, ,,TT j .. .,,:i. -Sway
'l'he night sessions in the rec room with
Avery running footloose and fancy free
. . . Babcock at the piano, strutting' her
stuff on the ivories . . . "'l'he X'Veek End
of a Mills Girl," creation of Fran New-
comer and Babcock, written and played
with apologies to- . . . the happy day that
Olneyites went forth to pluck the autumn
ivy for decoration at their annual tea,
only to Gnd that they were decking the
hall with poison oak, fa-la . . . the blessed
arrival of some new rec room furniture
. . . fifteen alarm clocks set to ring every
fifteen minutes, creating furor 'in the
minds of malty and hilarity in those of
a few . . . the kindness of Mrs. Judd in
leaving her sitting room open it1 the wee
small hours for benefit of students . .
the midnight feeds for freshmen only . . .
the bridge tournament that outdid Cul-
bertson and Lenz at their best . . Morgan
and Johnson doing the Balboa . . . seniors
called up to the mock hall council held
by the frcslnnen to account for such das-
tardly crimes as having the foo-doo, being
found in possession of a galloping crud,
for carrying a scrunge without a license
. . . the conscientious sophomore that
dashed to the fire alarm and broke the
glass, when they were only giving the hre
bell a few preparatory tests in the middle
of the afternoon . . . freshmen ripping
and bounding around the campus on
bicycles, with discretion locked up in the
closet and dignity left for others to pre-
serve . . . the sudden passion for the call
of the seagull and rather startling "plee-
e-e-e-el" . . . high celebration after Olney
carried oll' honors in the PEM amateur
show . . . and thus runs the diary of the
1 f 1
Anything can be made into an excuse for
a party . . . Mrs. Judd's informal teas and
midnight snacks . . . the hot chocolate
parties after Ere drills to take away the
disgust at being so crudely awakened in
the early A.M.'s . . . a Christmas dance in
the best Yule fashion . . . the farewell
surprise party for Marina Romero.
F irsl Scimfsler
Mary Elizabeth 'l'hurston. . .
Kay Kelly ...... .. .. .
Doris Hillman ....
Norma Godfrey .... .
Frances Newcomer ....
Doris Foote ........
Lee Pringle ....
Louise Crothers. . .
Madeline Clark. ..
HA LL OFFICERS
. . . . .President . ..
. . Vice-President. . .
. . . Secretary . . .
. . . Trrfrtsttrer. .
.. .Social Head. .,
. . I-lend Proctor. . .
. . . .fllzsevice Head. ..
..... Fire C1zief.....
. . . Memlzer nl I.Il'l'g6 . . .
. . .Kay Kelly
. . .Doris Foote
. . .Lois Davidson
. . . Marjorie-l'Veiss
. . . .Lois Johnson
. . .Louise Crothers
. . .Mary Fisher
. . . Leilani Burris
. .... Lee Pringle
. . . . . . Mary Burbach
MARY .IO AMMERMAN
NANCY LEE BEI-ILKE
JEANNE CAMPIG LI
HELEN JANE CLA RKE
VIRGINIA COGI-I LAN
FLORICE CRACKEN ISERGE R
I I I I ,YW ,L
V I -- 7 Q fir--
1. -P -
Ov y Y V 1 , ,,,,
.-,W -.V - 7---Q
W W ii Q ii J W N i if
i ' V
E M fl
STELLA DE JAUREGUI
DOROTHY DI BBLE
MURIEL MAE EATON
IDA JANE ERLANGER
MARY AN N FREN CH
ANNE GILLESPI E
EVELYN GOV E
BARBARA JANE GRAY
PATRICIA E. GREEN
BETTY JANE JEFFREY
WHHHIN Miiiii Hhii
Hiiiiil iiiiiii HHN
ELOISE LAN HAM
PATRICIA NI A USER
WI NONA Mr:CI.IN'I'IC
FRANCES MCC I LI,
DORIS LEE MCKIELVIIH
KATHRYN MOLGAA RD
MARY JEAN MORRIS
A MY NOMURA
LOIS OH MAN
JUNE SCHAU B
MARY ELLEN SCHWARTZ
FRANCES KITE SMYRL
MARJORIE JANE WEISS
rf N 75?
PATRICIA SULLIVAN . BETTY ORVIS
MRS. FLORENCE Sl-IEI-'FIELD
Orchard-lXfleadow's swingtime band that
so merrily played its way through the
PEM amateur show with Sully at the
helm . . . the universal adoption of the
"Palais Glide," introduced by those ver-
satile South African engineers and dili-
gently rehearsed by the whole of the rec
room clientele . . . chaos that reigned
when all seniors found soda sifted through
their toothbrushes . . . the sweet music
of Jeanne Metz and Betty johnson . . .
Bronson's classic remark concerning the
much-discussed Lenten denials, "l'm just
giving up-" . . . Nicholl's duck received
as a happy Valentine present . . . the
juniors' and seniors' renovating work in
the study rooms . . . the time sleepy
sophs lined up t.o welcome home seniors
after their Christmas earoling excursion
early in the morning . . . Sister Sullivan's
thoughtful remembrance when she mailed
Sully a white rat on her birthday . . .
Fire-Captain Sebby's sardonic reflection,
"lt was a fine Ere drill-for those that got
Fi rsl Sem rs! If r
Patricia. Sullivan . , .
Natalie Norgren . . .
Shirley Summy. . . .
Mary Helen Black. . .
Bette Orvis .........
. . .Preszrlenl . . . .
. . .Secretary . . .
. . .Tren.r11rcr. .
. . .Social Head. . .
up" . . . and speaking of fire drills, the
raging disgust displayed when the Hre
bell gonged its raucous way through the
halls Hfteen minutes after everyone had
returned to bed and was just snoozing off
after one Hre drill . . . the time Blaise re-
turned triumphant after hnding the fresh-
man caps and saving the face of the soph-
omore class . . . the posters and signs
collected by enterprising Thanksgiving
vacationers to embellish the rec room
with excellent taste . . . forty-two orchids
arriving in one big blast of glory for the
belle of the hall . . . all the memories and
misgivings of the Orchard-Meadow year.
1 Y 1
The big celebrations and the informal
teas to make the breaks . . . Book Day
dinner, with President Reinhardt ofhci-
ating . . . a big "C" made of violets and
chrysanthemums, and Stanford cheer
leaders to make Big Game night a high
spot of the year . . . Mrs. Shellield's rainy
afternoon teas and the Christmas Dance
and the Freshman Amateur Show, all of
. . . . . . .Bette Orvis
. . Vic'e-Presiclrml. . . ..... Natalie Norgren
. . . Mary-Lee Lipscomb
. . . . Betty johnson
. . .jane Bourne
Flora jean Feldman . . . .... 1-lend Proctor. . .... Bette Beckett
Ellen jane Carleton. . . . . .AI1.s'w1r:e Henri. . . ......... joan Poole
jean Carleton ...... . . . Fire Chief .... .... lX 'largaret Sebastian
Dorothy Vlleight .... .... M amber at I.1rrge . . . ...... Elise Benedict
Marjorie Nicholls .... .... I 'lrcslomoz Rcjnresmilrzlizm. . . . .Marjorie Haworth
PEGGY JANE AUSTIN
MERLYN BEAUN E
MARY HELEN BLACK
-IANE BOU RN E
,IACQUELINE CASKI N
ii ii ii ii ii i ii W ii ii if i
I-'LORA JEAN FELDMAN
ELSIE LOU GREEN
SARAH JANE GREENE
MARY LOUISE I-IILLMA
FLORENCE I'A'i'RIClA I-IIN D
BARBARA JANE IDLEM
BONNIE MAY INGLIS
DOROTHY ANN LEIGI-I
' 1 vi i 1
MARY ELLEN MCCLERKIN
MARY ELLEN MYERS
MARGARET VIRGINIA MYERS
BETSY N OB LE
BETTE ORV IS
U pper Division
PATRICIA PAU LIN
LIDA W ILLEY
NANCY MU LLEN
Non-residents hailing the new year with
the revived Worn Doorstep organization
and redccorated quarters in the Union
. . . covering pillows to hide the llossyde-
signs and imprints ol "Drink to Me Only
with 'l'hine Eyes". . .the process ol' paint-
ing and repainting carried on from Octo-
ber through February . . . the addition ol'
furniture, lamps, ash-trays, through the
courtesy ol' Worn Doorsteppers' parents
... lvlarjorie Welch's embarrassment, when
the radio was purchased from a Seventh
Street shop . . . the Sunday painting ses-
sions . . . the sum: at wonderful room lor
The academic burst when three members
arose from the Doorstep to join the Phi
Betes . . . another sort. ol' burst when Betty
Adams announced she was to join the
mesdanles in September . . . the new gavel
Irene VVood ....
jeanne Fontana . .
Betty Adams, . .
Patricia Hind ......
Rebecca Brinckerhollf . .
Ruth Klass. ....... F. .
Borgee Ng. .
jean Miser .....
Marjorie' WVeitz. . .
None . ..
purchased to glorify the business meet-
ings . . . when things grew dull, Jean
Miser's voice rising in a beautifully nasal
rendition ol "I-Iarbor Lights" the Non-
Res skit "The Lady in Red" which took
a PEM amateur prize fthe money used to
buy an alarm clockj. . .Miser's and I-Iind's
collection ol milk bottles.
The once-a-month luncheons for mem-
bers held in the Union, honoring Presi-
dent Reinhardt and the Head Residents
. . . the Monday evening cabinet suppers
with the discussions that follow . . . the
N1Vorn Doorstepper's dance for the incom-
ing students, with hve hundred men pro-
vided . . . the informal party held for
members and their dates, with the gym
and Union flung open for sports and
NVORN DOORSTEP CABINET
. . . .Presidcnh . .
. . Vice-Prcsiflent . . .
.. Secretztry . . .
. . .lfrzfslmzrm .ltcj1'i'e.s'ev1Inline. . .
. . .Soplmmorc RUfJ7'ff.Y1?7llZllllUC. . .
.. .junior Iiepwfseiztalive. .
. . .Senior Repres1:11latirt1e. .. .
. . .Publicity Illmmger. . .
dancing . . . hostessing at a formal May
Day tea for the campus.
Credit, to Miss Bernice X'Veimann for her
able sponsorship . . . credit also to an
. . . .Irene VVood
. . .Jeanne Fontana
. . . . .Jean Miser
. . . ..Frances Barthes
. .Portia XfVilliamson
. . . . . .Frances Loos
. . .Marjorie YVeitz
. . .Betty Minnes
. . :V A Ani. Y
f ' f V '
Mm ..! ,. M ,.
,rf V ' , ' 'fi "'- : " V
.--CZ., ' - A ' . V ' . f 1-'J-5113: -
,fi 2.1.1, , 'Q f ,... -Qui-..' QM-.Nh :,
DEBORAH SI-IXVAYDER 0 LUCY LOIS VAN LOBEN SELS
MRS. PEARL ll. MITCHELI
. 5UIQ1gi'4 A
. MU' 'Pa
, f 1 .T
' T .u.+:.,!'I
1 - "'.,e'
11 .4 K I" v
HJ . .
Down wi1l1 d11ll drutlgery at Graduate
I-louse! Gl'2lClll2ll,CS lJCC0lllC 11111111111 Zlllil
give a l1reakl'as1-wi1l1 111011 . . . a bridge
party progresses l'r0111 1'00111 to room . . .
ll Cl?lI1CC i11 1110 5111110111 Union . . . El l'0r-
111al tea and Clllllllfl' . . . and even Sunday
dinners wi1l1 a special "dale l'2l1CiiW1illCSCS
go faster i1'y011 forget 1110111 over the week-
end," says this ainazing group, who 111111
Master ol' Arts of Leisure a pleasant de-
gree 10 C0ll1.lDlllC with those IIIOFC schol-
A rec roo111 furnished wi1l1 orange chintz,
"Now NVC Are Six," and H1:C1nC11l1EllK1H
blooms i11 1110 lJ2lSC1llCl'll near 1110 laundry
-very COl1VCl1lCl1t for bridge C1lllI'll111CS
w11o want to do a little washing . . . a
grand 13121110 replaces 1110 upright 211111 fur-
nishes di1111er 11111si0 wl1en 1110 radio does-
n't . . . a 011p sunk ill the front lawn
makes the center 01' the practice green. . .
light bulbs 110001110 scarce as enthusiasts
practice i11 the halls . . . fire drills are
social occasions with apples and IJOPCOITI
for appropriately dressed i1111abitants. . .
Chief Brose has a 11ew red and wl1ite hel-
111e1, C0lT1lJlClC wi1l1 how . . . the fire l1os0
wriggles down the 11all regularly, a0co111-
panied by figures i11 011igy.
Theses progress i11 tl1e new-forined, now-
1'2llllCLl "study hour" . . "criticism of
criticism" gives way to "meaning of 11102111-
i1'1g" . . . UCOlHP1'C11CI1S1VC,,C112lUgCSfl'O111
just another adjective to a tl1i11g of Gothic
horror . . . to the hopeful, M.A. beco111es
111ore 111a11 just two letters . . . language
exams 1oo111 and fade . . . practice teac11-
ers begi11 buying clothes to suit their
pupils . . . "epitome" beco111es tl1e stand-
ard joke . . . Dr. Mitchell soothes or en-
courages as the 0CCaSiOl1 1101112111115 . . .
and grads wonder what beca111e of t11at
invisible 1i11e t11ey once 1l1o11gl1t irrevo-
cably separated 111e graduate and the un-
I"1'1'.1l S1:1111'.sl1'1' HALL OFFICERS Second Semester
Deb01'a11 SC11W21y1lC1'. . . . . .President . . . . . .L11cy Lois Va11 Loben Sels
Martha P2ll'1121Ill. . . . . . .Social I-lend. . . ........ Jeanette Deaver
Lucy Lois Van Loben Sels. . . . .S6CTGlIH'jl. . . . . .Mary Elizabeth Oldaker
Margaret Llonltlin. . . . ..Trcns1u'er. . . . . .Margaret Conklin
I -, .,. T ,.,.- , F., -..V ,.. W
,i 'u i i vi
i 4 'I. i N,
ll lllllllllll lllllllllllll llllll
vi 1 , , , ,
i..,'x,,i' . .-'u,i,..itl .1 J
From September to May, from deadline
to deadline, the Mills College Yearbook
staff works to combine between two cov-
ers the life and labor of academic, athletic,
and social activities. To the student, the
book means more than her naine and pic-
ture in printg it is a recognition of her clubs
and contests and plays-a recollection of
the Gl1ostlfValk, of I-Ieyday-Playday, and of
parties. To the stall, it is the culmination
of a yea1"s work of planning and re-plan-
ning, of pasting and proof-reading, of
checking copy and writing captions.
Bach: M. Daggeti, Carter, Moulton, Ponce, Sebring,
Gray, Ewalt, Maino, D. J. Smith, Van Cleave, Goode,
Keys, Fairchild, S. johnson. Middle: lkicfjovcrn, Chance,
Cudlip, Cox, Smyrl, B. Le Page, B. johnson, Hickox,
M. E. Myers. Front: Caskin, Riley, Crowe, Cobb, Sharp,
Bon. P. Meyer, Ncvill.
Under Louise Ewalt's able editorship, the
,gg has taken its turn at managing
and Hnancing, printing and publishing,
to produce a book worthy of the stand-
ards set. And flavored with popcorn and
watered down with cokes, the labor of
the midnight hours has been fun. The
ideas that have gone into this book niain-
tain the old tradition but attempt to go
even farther than previously in giving a
close presentation of student life.
l'llllllllllll llllllllllll lllll
lt's lun to publish the Yearbook, but
printers, photographers, and engravers
are not in business primarily for the fun
of ilg consequently, the business staff has
the job of raising money to help defray
expenses. This ygear's stall practically
moved to San Francisco and -Oakland in
their attempts to get ads. The intense
energy and determination they displayed
lJI'QlIg'l1lI practical results. The mention of
a prospective custoiner sent them dashing
oil to conquer new Iields. QAds are very
elusive things and have a way of hiding
in back ollices behind- assistant secreL
In addition to securing advertisements,
the business staff wrote letters to friends
of Mills, inviting them to become patrons.
A word of thanks is owed these generous
friends who enthusiastically supported
the Yearbook, and much credit is due the
business staff for the capable way in
which they solicited advertisements. Pa-
tricia Scarlett as business manager and
Ruth .lean Garnjobst and Clarice Allison
as assistants in charge of the San Fran-
cisco and Oakland divisions, respectively,
were the "hnanciers" of a successful busi-
lmrlc: Tidd, A. Smith, Schubach, Scarlett, Garnjobst,
Gonncrnlun, V. Millis, Bon, Schaub. Fronl: Riley,
Chance, Carlson, Stepp, Storer.
llllllll llllllllll Slllll
Every Mills girl's post ollice box gets
swept out at least once a week when the
Xllfeekly is delivered, unless the new sys-
tem is in ellect and the paper is delivered
to her very door. The Weekly, however,
is more than a cluster for a post ollice box.
It is an essential part ol campus activity.
It keeps up to date on campus events, it
tells of new things that are happening in
other colleges, it tells of things that are
taking place all over the world, and it
provides journalistically inclined stu-
dents with a means of sell-exp1'ession.The
work that goes into publishing the YVeek-
ly is relieved by frequent social events-
breakfasts, dinners, and suppers at which
both stalls meet and enjoy themselves.
Under the inspiration ol' Mar-jory Ken-
nedy, the editor, and her successor, Mar-
gery Anne I-lale, the VVeekly expanded.
With a larger stall? than ever belore, there
were many new leaturesg there were more
six and eight-page issues: the Collegiate
Digest was distributed with the regular
paperg and as the supreme triumph ol'
the year, the stall adopted, as honorary
members, the inimitable Pooh and his
illiterate friend, Owl.
Hank: Sumner. Lipscomb, Cox. Mizlzllr: lion, Manning.
Moulton, Caskin, Gray, Weaver, Gillespie, gl. Clark.
Front: Hale, Kennedy, Carter, Rand. Hauuilton.
: l -- -W . f- - ---f f ff---4 - ff-f f U., - , :A if-,Tv 1-ff----v-f ff, , --f
' , .... -A4-f- - 11- - V '7, -1
Wlllll Hlllllllail Slllll
On the bulletin board in the XfVeekly
ollice there are always two assignment
sheets-one for reporters, and the other
for the members of the advertising stall.
The work of the reporters is gratefully
acknowledged with by-lines, but the ad-
vertising stall receives no such glory. Like
the people in the quotation, their work
is "never done." They no sooner round
up sullicient ads for one issue of the paper
than they must merrily olf again to bring
home more acl copy for the next issue.
Because ol' the enlarged editions of the
' ' - :L-W --
Ilarlt: Bernstein, C. Molgaard, Ruble, X-Vells, Mackin-
tosh, Orvis, Gillespie. Frnnl: A. V. Anderson, Sullivan.
Weekly, more ads were needed and, what's
The business managers for the year were
Patricia Sullivan and Adele Anderson. It
was their job to see that red ink was negli-
gible and that "bad debts" were even
M7 ith Marjorie Shapira and Kathryn
Mikkelsen as circulation managers, cir-
culation of the paper was greatly in-
creased. Subscriptions came from all parts
of the world. China, Mexico, France and
Alaska are among the countries in which
the Weekly is read.
The theory that freshmen have a hard
time adjusting themselves to college life
has become a myth. On September ninth,
about two hundred and Hfty freshmen
arrived at college en masse. The Orienta-
tion Committee, headed by Betty Vlfhite-
head, had done its work so thoroughly
before college opened that each freshman
knew exactly what was expected of her,
how to Hnd the post olhce, and how to
find a misplaced trunk. If there was any-
thing that the freshmen were in doubt
about, the Orientation Committee cheer-
Whitehead, Weaver, Kelly, Silberherg, Rupp, lfoutaulu
fully and patiently helped them. They
carried suitcases, assured the freshmen
that the men back home would write, that
the food is excellent, that the beds have
new mattresses, and that Mills is the best
place in the world.
The fact that entering students were la-
miliarized with the workings of a large
college, that they met many of their class-
mates, and that they found older girls
who were interested in their problems
proves that the Orientation Committee is
an ellicieut and worth-while group.
'l'he Mills College Student Forum dis-
proves the remark that college students
live their own campus life without a care
lor the outside world and its vital con-
temporary problems. Under the chair-
manship of Margot l'Vitte and Suzanne
Armstrong, Forum has brought world
events and present day problems to the
campus in an interesting and stimulating
During the fall, the discussions centered
around the European situation and its
personalities, the civil war in Spain, and
the problems and policies of the United
States. In the spring, a new plan for dis-
cussion used the Town Meetings of the
Air for its topics and material.
The usual procedure is to open the floor
for general discussion after the guest
speaker has reviewed the subject of the
evening. The ideas that have been pre-
sented may be challenged or elaborated
upon, and everyone may air her views.
The Student Forum gives all who attend
it an unbiased view of political affairs. It
is one campus group, and an important
one, which gives Mills life a broader scope.
Booth, Roilischild, Witte. P. Walter, S. Armstrong,
li ll ll I ll
The Mills College Choir has marked this
year with the largest number of choristers
in its history. From Convocation to the
last vesper service of the year, the line ol'
blue-rohed, white-collared girls, directed
hy Luther ll. Marchant, was a familiar
sight to students.
On-campus engagements tl1is year includ-
ed, in addition to the important assem-
blies and vesper services, a large part in the
Christmas festivities, with ciarolling at the
Union and with musical attcomlmanimeut
for the nativity play. Later, the choir sang
the Stahat Mater at the Easter Vespers
and sang lfor the seniors at the Baccalau-
reate Service. Oll'-campus assignments
took them to various Oakland churches
to assist in the services, to a radio station
to broadcast, and to Treasure Island to
sing. An important event occurred when
the choir was "wined and dined" by the
Hayward Rotary Club in exchange lor
l'Vith each year, as the choir hits a new
note in quality and is in greater demand,
the college recognizes more and more its
importance in the musical, educational.
and religious allairs ol' the campus.
linrlr: Damon. Nl. A. Smith. P. Shaw. E. Spztinhower.
Locke. Allison. Patterson. il. K. Brown, Dickzisnn. Mac-
Nenr. Stewart, Cllzty, ll. Hillman. Kuzell. Uchida. Metz.
liankerd, P. Ridgway. lfrrml: Caster. M. Shaw. Morgan,
Reid, Drake, lflourney. Keisel, Bourne. Szutntlers, News
banner, lieaune. Sturm, Weiss, ll. Oakley. de .lil1Il'Cg'lll.
cil'ilCkCllIlUIiQCl', Wickline, Mefiill. Nlxtrclnmt.
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G. Green, was composed of a,small group
of girls, representatives from each hall,
who gathered at weekly dinner meetings
to plan the following week's activities.
This year, the committee has continued
the plan of holding Sunday vespers in
Lisser I-Iall and has increased the sim-
plicity, grace, and beauty of the service.
Another important activity that the com-
mittee conducted was the Community
Chest drive. The success of this drive
speaks plainly for the elliciency of the
Diller, l'. G. Green, Rothschild, ll. Oakley, Weaver.
Rockwell, Stamm, Hopkinson, Minadcn, Sumner.
VVednesday discussion groups, led by Dr.
Elliott Diller, Chaplain, considered the
relation of religion to other phases of life.
A special Chapel choir, the organization
of denominational groups, and a special
Christmas service were a few of the ac-
complishments of the Chapel Commit-
tee. This group of earnest and capable
girls has worked with Dr. Diller to coin-
municate the meaning and beauty of
religion and to make religion vital to
every Mills girl.
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A literary magazine should have a place
in any college of liberal arts. At Mills the
tangible expression of creative writing is
Mills Manuscripts, a collection of stu-
dent-written articles, poems, and short
Unfortunately English Club, the sponsor
of Mills Manuscripts, was not able to
publish the magazine last year. They have
tried to make the publication this year a
particularly creditable one. They wanted
to present writing that was not just good
college work but was rather a representa-
Ilulc. Lorentzen, Rothschild. Wilson, Ileizer, Sumner,
tive anthology ol the best in modern writ-
iug.This sounds ambitious, but any effort
in the Held of creative writing is neces-
The prose and poetry show a variety ol
moods, representing a cross-section of
campus ideas and personalities. Some ol
the material is gay and light-heartcdg
some is serious and socially signifimnl.
The committee, working under Nancy
I-Ieizer, has presented a magazine-not a
bouquet olf girlish sentiments.
The realm of student clubs ollers a wealth
ol' opportunity for all, Various interests
lincl an outlet in one group ol' activities
or another. Activities are fun and will
continue to exist as long as they are cle'
mandecl enthusiastically and participated
The pleasure and stimulation derived
from time well spent in clubs enhances
one's total college experience, but al-
ways choices must be made. Here follow
the choices of this year-the lun, the
laughter, and the thought provoking ex-
DAPH N E RICHMOND
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB includes all foreign students on the campus and
American students who are interested in travel and foreign lands. The club
entertained the entire campus at a tea in the spring.
SPANISH CLUB aims at stimulating interest in the language and customs of
Spain. Membership was open to anyone interested, and informal meetings
were held monthly this year with Daphne Richmond presiding.
GERMAN CLUB gives an annual Christmas dinner which is one of the Mills
traditions. Members 1116i at Weekly German table, sold food in the halls, and
gathered at Dr. Bl1llllC'S home where he read from his works.
FRENCH CLUB fosters interest in French language and culture. Its mein-
bers Went to French movies, plays, and restaurants, reviewed new books, and
gave a tea in the fall for students from France.
MUSIC CLUB benefits the entire campus. An appreciation of music and some
ability are entrance requirements. Its nieinbers sponsored the XfVednesday night
concerts given by celebrities and students.
ENGLISI-I CLUB aids and encourages aspiring and promising creative writers.
It brought to its meetings renowned authors, who told about their methods of
writing and stimulated interest in this field.
BIBLIOPI-IILE MEMBERS published an original XValt Yvllltlllirlll manuscript,
niet with the California Art Book Club, sponsored a Book Day luncheon, and
visited presses and publishing houses in San Francisco.
STUDIO CLUB fosters interest in art by sponsoring a Bazaar and a Mardi Gras
Art Ball in the spring. Its members have formulated plans for a new club building
in which to paint their chef cL'oc11m'tfs'.
MON IQU E SCH MIT!
DO'l"l'Y FU RNISI-I ,5- -,5 :si
CAROLINE MCNEAL BECH'l'lil.
MARY STEWART KURTZ
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JEAN CLARK h Ms
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB is open to all majors and minors in the depart.-
ment. Monthly meetings were held, teas were given, and a fund was estab-
lished to buy equipment for the new home economics building.
CHEMISTRY CLUB has a new constitution which provides for meetings
twice a month-one for business and one for social purposes. The club this
year sponsored Held trips and sold driftwood powder at Christmas.
PEM CLUB justihes its existence by presenting PEM Amateur Night. It is
the means of uniting physical education majors and minors and of enabling
them to hear lectures by off-campus leaders. A
OUTING CLUB invites students to go on trips of all kinds: hiking, camping,
canoeing, skating. Members gave folk dances in the Union, had camp Ere
gatherings, and went on expeditions to the City.
The identity of a college depends upon
its buildings and grounds, its faculty and
administration, but most of all upon its
student body, transient though the mem-
bers are. Why? Because the college tradi-
tion molds the students, they in turn, cus-
todians of the tradition, zealously pass it
on to their successors. Even while it forms
them, they remake and renew it, chang-
ing it with the decades. Spontaneous
though such change is, the shape it takes
is determined by the student leadership.
Hence Mills College delights to honor
those within its gates who evince respon-
sible leadership, whether in study or in
student affairs. To these comes recogni-
tion for their gift to that identity of which
they and we all are a part.
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For nine years Palladium has stood lor a
three-fold purpose of encouraging a sense
of social values, stimulating excellence in
all lields, and developing an unswerving
loyalty to Mills. Each year in a candle-lit
room, honored initiates stand before Pal-
ladium members, and the president re-
peats to each girl in turn: "Because you
have, in a measure, realized the aims ol
Palladium in loyalty, service, and excel-
lenceg because you have been unsellish in
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Nlrzzrrlirrg: Le Moyne. S. .-Xrnistrong, Sullivan. llale.
l'. G. Green, B. Le Page. Stevens. Willmore. Sitting:
Rockwell, G. Williams, M. Duncan, Swenson, Kennedy,
'l hurston. lfrank.
giving rather than receiving, in serving
rather than being servedg we invite you to
accept with us the responsibility of up-
holding these purposes, of reaching out
toward the real goal ol education. In ac-
cepting this responsibility you become in
a more real sense a part of the group you
serve. May we together gain understand-
ing and share with the college that im-
mortality ol continued purpose which is
llill Hill llllllll
Faculty scholars dress it1 llowing chiffon
and still' white collars and honored stu-
dents join them at candle-lit tables at the
autumn dinner of the Zeta Chapter ol
Phi Beta Kappa. At an afternoon cere-
mony six months later, a chosen few from
those honored students are welcomed as
members olf the ancient and honorable
lraternity and are presented with the key,
a hand pointing upward to three stars,
the symbol since 1776 ol membership in
l'hi Beta Kappa.
This year at Mills College, Zeta of Cali-
Ihtflr: Fontana. Le Moyne, Colby. Foote, Kennedy,
Rockwell. Front: Baxter, Mignon, S. Armstrong, G.
lornia celebrated its tenth anniversary as
a chapter of the national honor society
devoted to the maintenance and promo-
tion of scholarship by electing to mem-
bership, on the basis of broad cultural
interests and scholarly achievements, the
following undergraduate students: Su-
zanne Armstrong, Beth Baxter, Jeanne
Fontana, Doris Foote, Marjory Kennedy,
seniorsg and Frances Colby and Mary Le
Moyne, juniors. Members elected the pre-
vious year are Betty Mignon, Margaret
Rockwell, and Grace Xvilliams.
The Ilare for histrionics is almost univer-
sal . . . and at Mills the interest in drama
is ca1npus-wide. X'Vhether the participa-
tion is active or passive, the spirit and
support accorded each production give
impetus for each new idea attempted.
Men were borrowed from the California
campus in 1938, and this year Girls in
Uniform, toured across the bay to make
an important one-night stand at the
Geary Theatre. Future innovations are
unpredictable, but the College Play, bet-
ter known as the Shakespearean Play, the
Christmas Play, the Spring Play, and the
Greek Play are the four traditional pro-
ductions that Mills awaits each year.
Miss Evaline Uhl VVright has joined Mrs.
Marion L. Stebbins and Miss L. Louise
Stevens in their work as directors.
period of relaxation. an escape from the tedious-
ness of toil and study"-this comprises Director Marian
Long Stebbins's idea of a Greek Play rehearsal. Those
who have had the privilege of seeing a Mills produc-
tion of this type will realize that the physical and emo-
tional contortions which members of the CZISK go
through, in those hectic days before finals and compre-
hensives, have their recompense in the excellence ol'
the finished performances. Steps toward more interest'
ing productions were made with the presentation ol'
Euripides' Electra last year, given with the cooperation
of several members of the University of California Lit-
tle Theatre, and of The Trojan Womc-ri, which was
given June ninth on the Mills campus and repeated,
june tenth, on Treasure Island as a part ol' the Mills
Day activities. Long a tradition, the Greek Play ollers
an unusual means ol intellectual pleasure.
Gullxraitli. Barthold, Denton, Bogard. Thompson, Stevens.
mro, Thurston, Czuilralu. Honore. C. Eddy
J. Clark, Benedict.
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STIEVIZNS - FRANK - MUNRO
The Shakespearean comedy, Twelfth Night, or Wim!
You. Will, was the first production of the Drama As-
sociation this season. In spite of unforeseen accidents
and inclement weather, the play was given successfully
at two performances. The first one, held in the XfVood-
land Theatre, was accompanied by sharp blasts of
Arctic breezes. The indoor performance, while not so
spectacularly pictorial, was more contributory to the
health and comfort of both the audience and the play-
ers. Betty Le Page proved herself a trouper by stepping
into the role of Viola on one day's notice. The entire
cast, under the direction of Mrs. Marian Stebbins,
fwho also met the emergency by playing Mariaj was
admirable, and their combined efforts under disad-
vantageous circumstances resulted in a memorable play.
FAIRCHILD - B. LE PAGE
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Chosen for its simplicity and poetic beauty, Beilzlclzmn,
a nativity play by Laurence Housman, was .given
this year on December eleventh and twelfth as the
Drama Association's gift to the college. The intrinsic
quality of the play was heightened by the pictorial
beauty and simplicity of mood created by its CQISL under
the direction of Miss L. Louise Stephens. Marjorie
Torgler showed the appealing tenderness of a youthful
Mary in her interpretation of the Holy Virgin, and
Mildred Olsen and Betty June Howe were impressively
angelic in their parts as Gabriel. The College Choir
added much to the production by singing beautiful
Christmas chants and carols. The music blended with
the scenic glory of the production, created and enriched
the "spirit of Christmas."
Suznrling: Kclton, Bein, Bengston, Haworth, Damon,
Olsen. Kneeling: YVickline, M. E. Myers, Torgler,
Behlke, Copland, Wolski.
Jackson, Bronson, Heinz, lluwc
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The highlight of the dramatic year came in March
with the presentation of Girls in Uniform. The As-
sociated Students sponsored this production, which
was given at the Geary Theatre in San Francisco. This
college enterprise in a commercial theatre was SOIHC-
what experimental, but the response was heartening
Mrs. Marian Long Stebbins directed the play with
her usual spirit and candor. Miss L. Louise Stephens
and Miss Evaline lilfright had charge of the technical
part of the production, while the sets were designed
by Gustav Breuer's class in stage design. This play
from the German novel, The Child fllrznzzela by
Christa XfVinsloe, was a success because everyone
joined ranks in cooperating to make the new venture
a campus-wide affair.
H. Stuart, GOl1llCl'llli1l1, Stevens, Bronson, M. E. Myers, Bankertl,
Wickline, Lorcntzen, Orvis, Ewalt.
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The Drama Association clubrooin, dedi-
cated this year, has become the "idiots'
delight" of the dramatically inclined and
of their friends who gather there to break
the monotony with a between-class get-
together. The Marian Long Stebbins
wing, added to Lisser Hall during the
summer of 1938, is the pride and joy of
the members of the association and the
other privileged persons who are allowed
to use it. The activities of the group under
President Margaret Thomson were va-
ried, supplying interesting entertainment
for campus and outside audiences. The
Standing: D. Smith, l'. Meyer, Ewalt, Wright, ll. Le
Page, Frank, Stevens, Thurston, Orvis,j. Clark. Silling:
Summy, Brizard, Stephens. Faircliild, Phelan, Munro,
Stebbins, Thomson, Benedict, Blaise.
lirst production of the year was Twelfth
Night. In spite of the revamping olf the
cast between performances, the audiences
seemed more than pleased and expressed
their belief that Shakespeare is here to
stay. Miss L. Louise Stephens' presenta-
tion of the Christmas Play was charming-
ly representative oi the season. A new era
was inaugurated when the Associated
Students sponsored the presentation of
Girls in Uniform at the Geary Theatre.
The Greek play Trojan l'V07fIIf7If was
chosen as the dramatic production to be
given on Mills Day at Treasure Island.
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The Athletic Association is one of the
busiest organizations on campus. There
were twenty-three rnenibers on Athletic
Board, which inet weekly to direct the
various sports activities of the school.
Margaret Duncan was president of the
association: Dorothy X'Veight, vice-presi-
dent and chairman of Triangle Sports
Day, Frances McGill, secretaryg and Pat
Meyer, treasurer. The advisers were Miss
Cassidy, Miss Xvillialnson, Miss Lindsay,
Miss Nogues, and Miss Hfatkins. During
Ilarflt: McAuIay, Sullivan. lfurnisli, Letts, Cary, M. Alex-
ander, l'. XVlill2lll15, Mackintosh, liaily, S. Armstrong,
Hleigllt, M. Duncan, McGill. Front: Maclcay, AI. Clark,
Madden, D. Hillman, Brinckerltoll, Willard. M. M. Hall,
E. J. Carleton, bl. Eddy, P. Meyer.
the year, the association held three din-
ners at which awards were made to hall
teams and to individuals. The Hrst was
in the fall, alter Triangle Sports Day,
the second, at the beginning of the winter
quarter, and the last, after Spring Field
X'Veek. This year, swimming, skiing, and
badminton were added to the other win-
ter activities. Mills College was secretary
at the National A.F.C.X'V. conference
which was held this spring at the Univer-
sity oi California.
,,, 44-47, , 7
NI l LLS A N D STAN FOR D
There must be fascination in a game that
gels girls out ol bed and out on the hockey
field for praclice at 7 a.m. This year
Suzanne Armstrong, manager, directed
the halls in two round-robin tourna-
n1enls.The Iirsl was cliinaxed by Triangle
Sports Dayg Olney, Orchard-Meadow, and
Mills Hall teams Lied for Hrst place. The
second, played off during Field Mfeek, was
won by Mills Hall. The following all-star
LCLHH was announced at Lhe Field XVeek
Dinner: Alexander, A1'l1lSl1'LDllg, Baily,
Bigelow, Broeminelsiek, Brown, Eberle,
Elo, Gale, I-Iaworlh, Le Page, Luce, Phe-
lan, Ponce, Rex, VVills, Riley, Schmick,
Thurston, l'Vest, Y'VhiLehead, Mlilliains,
W ine, Xflfolll.
More of California's imuszml weather can
make no dilference to man or horse since
the long hoped for "umbrella" was opened
up and nailed down at the Mills stables.
Ofhcially dedicated at the January twen-
ty-second opening, this indoor riding ring
was the result of an excellent bit of work
in fund-raising and campaigning. Added
lO this to make the year eventful, were
the Barn Dance, a series of gymkhanas
and horse shows, suppers at Miss Cress'
home, and the initiation rides. Credit for
a successful year goes to President Myra
May Hall, Secretary Barbara Letts,Treas-
urer Dorothy Leighton, and Miss Corne-
lia Cress as sponsor.
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On the courts this year, potential Helen
Willses practiced forehands and back-
Iiands and acquired sunburned noses and
sun-squints. Jane Rex headed Tennis
Club. and Doris Hillman, tennis mana-
ger. organized interhall tournaments for
the players. The winners of the fall tour-
nament represented Mills on Triangle
Sports Day. Tl1e members of the all-star
team were announced at the Field X'Veek
Dinner. They were B. Blyth, B. Bishop,
C. Biorkman, M. Burbach, Fraser,
Gale, E. Guile, D. Hillman, E. Merrell,
Rex, and D. Sillerman. There was a win-
ter quarter tournament for those players
not in the tennis club and a spring tour-
nament for all players.
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Here are no clubs, no divot-diggers! Mills
golfers showed their excellence on Tri-
angle Sports Day when they won three of
their four matches. Under the watchful
eye of Pro Clark, hips, knees, and wrists
were taught to bend in the right direc-
tions, and par became something attain-
able. The Triangle Sports Day team in-
cluded Avery, R. Garnjobst, V. Riley,
S. Riebel, K. Madden, C. Cron1well,'A.
Daugharty, and L. Burris. Golfers, under
the management of Kay Madden and
Alice Daugharly, practiced on X'VednCs-
day afternoons, made two trips to Anti-
och, and had friendly matches with other
l5.SllIiLllOY X UNIIORD Nl Xl EXI
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The old English pastime, battledore and
shuttlecock, has been streamlined into
one of the fastest games played today.
Mills girls who wanted a speedy sport
took up badminton under their inanager,
Constance Mackintosh. Mills has three
excellent indoor courts, and there, during
the winter quarter, bztdniinton enthusi-
asts made the feathers Hy, whacking' cork-
tipped birds. A period of practice for
both beginners and veterans was followed
hy interhall tournaments, and later the
hall teams met in the interhall l11Zll,Cl1CS.
In addition to the tournaments, there
were games in the evenings, to which
girls invited their friends.
NI KCKIN IOSH B RID! XS XY - NEYILL - MIRELHS
M. ALEXANDEII o MCGILL - P. MEYER
Spring is the time for new hats, May How-
ers, and home runs. This spring, under
the leadership of Mary Alexander and
with the able advice of Miss Williamson,
Mills baseball enthusiasts "burned 'ein
across the plate," whacked out homers,
and in general carried on the old Ameri-
can baseball traditions. There were three
preliminary tournaments, followed by a
round-robin tourney for hall champion-
ship. The Gnal game of this competition
was held during Spring Field Week, and
the winning team played Kiva, the IHCIIYS
faculty club, in the game of the season.
The ball players had new grounds this
yearg they had their diamond on the
grassy Orchard-Meadow Held. E
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This year the attractive ou Ldoor pool was
crowded on Thursday noons for the in-
formal interhall meetsg Millsites COIDIJCI-
ed in swimming and diving and ate box
lunches with damp lingers and much
gusto. The freshmen were outstanding in
speed and form, and provided stiflf com-
petition for the upper-classmen. Under
Margaret Cary's leadership, entliusiastic
Mills swimmers planned for the winter
quarter an interhall "ladder" for distance
swimming and participation in a Triangle
Sports Day in the spring. A swimming
club was organized with Skipper Greene
gym as president, and the members provided
it an aquatic "floor show" for the Spring
in Formal. 3'
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More each year, Mills College is recog-
nized as the dance center of the NVest.
The Dance Club is the students' organi-
zation of the dance clepartment. In its
own performances and those which it
sponsors, it tries to enlarge Mills' reputa-
tion as areal center of dance interest.This
year the club was directed by Miss Marian
Van Tuyl of Chicago University. Club
President Dorothelle XfVillard, together
with Miss Van Tuyl, Mr. Lou Harrison,
and the club members, participated in
the Christmas chapel service and met sev-
eral times with the groups from Stanford
University and from the University of
California. The spring dance program
was the climax of the year's activities.
WILLARD - VAN TUYL
'Y Ev' ' 517 - -' - 'Q fl J-7 - 'l -
Buck: Bourne, McAnlay. Mizldle: Eberlc, Dofllelneyer,
Bunker. Sakuta, I'once, Willard. Frnnl: Wilder, Mc-
Ginnis. Newbury, Lowe, P. Schwartz.
., . 5. KG
K 3.154 '5"1!f il
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A runner skids into third base in a cloud
of dust-the third baseman dives at her
with the ball-is she sale? ls she out? That
is where the Ofhcials Club steps in. This
group of student referees and umpires
olhciates in the intramural competitions
in tennis, swimming, basketball, and
baseball. This was the fourth year of ae-
tivity, and with Rebecca Brinckerholl as
president and Miss X'VllllZllllSOl1 as ad-
viser, the members branched out into
sports other than tennis, and some ol' the
nieinbers obtained ollicial rating in the
East Bay district. The members IlCt as
ollicials on Triangle Sports Day, during
Held weeks, in tournaments, and during
Top: B. Minncs, Mizldlcf: D. j. Smith, j. Wollf, R.
XValter, Brinckerlmll, M. Alexander. Summy, l-levcnnr.
Bottom: P. Williams, Kuzell.
1:1 7.7.7 .,.. Y.Y,YA..-Ym --.um Y -QL-Y a--------f 1 7
WINHH ' SPHINH ' FHEUHY' HEYHH
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mul,-mu, '1 ul:Rs'mN, 'l'lloMsoN, s'l'x-Lvlixs, nuoxsox. ISIKNIHIXIIZI, nlcgxox
A MO'I'I.P.Y CREW 'I'.'XKIiS AN IN'l'IiRMlSSlON.
FIRST STEP 'I'OXV.XRIJ 'I'Hli l5RI11.XIJI,INI-1
. . . PI-XINTINCL 'l'III-1 SENIOR llIiNC1l'I
S IIIIJIOIIS I.Ii'I' US
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WOOD. IIRUIIASK.-X. l.liI',XIiI-I, NELSON, ISLOSSONI
.Ymlmlg PONIIE, I1I'Nl'I.XN. VIIRNISII, I'. IL. CLILICEN
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XYINIESTINE, rR1Nc:l.r IU loo
REC ROOM RLZNOX Xl IOINS I XIIX I IX! X X XRMSIIIAL lx I
The I?Cf'I1l.Yl', or
The Shoriznsl Ilffzy u'
Dixsf' 11 l e rs
HLYI X SILQFX
ABBOTT, CARROLL LOUISE 50
1009 Mariposa Avenue Berkeley, California
ADAMS, ESTHER ELIZABETH 56
Fairmont Hospital San Leandro, California
ALEXANDER, FLORENCE QMRSJ
2535 Balboa Street San Francisco, California
ALEXANDER, MARY ELIZABETH 6o,g6, 110, 117, 122
106 Morningside Drive New York, New York
ALLEN, ELIZABETH ANN 60
277 South Doheny Beverly Hills, California
ALLISON, CLARICE 60, Q2
1 145 Brighton Street Alba11y, California
ALTMAN, JEAN ELIZABETH
1701 Sonoma Avenue Berkeley, California
131 1 East 66th Street Seattle, Washington
AMMERMAN, MARY JO 68
808 N. W. 39 Oklal1o111a City, Oklahoma
ANDERSON, ADELE VIOLA 24, 89
Box 13 Cotati, California
ANDERSON, AUDREY I-IARRIET 68
622 North Douty Street Hanford, California
ANDERSON, LOIS TEREESA 60
1270 Sixth Avenue Longmont, Colorado
ANDERSON, MAYVIS PEARL 50
Box 13 Cotati, California
ANDERSON. NORMA FREDRIKA 76
727 Pine Avenue Fresno, California
ANDREWS, LOUELLA WILTRUDE 80
5161 Trask Street Oakland, California
3257 Indianola Avenue Columbus, Ohio
ARMSTRONG, MARJORIE LOUISE 60
401 18th Street Santa Monica, California
ARMSTRONG, SUZANNE 20,24,9l,l00,l0l .1 10,1 ll
1432 Culebra Avenue Colorado Springs, Colorado
ARON, FRANCOISE 30
20 Rue de Varenne Paris VII e, France
AUSTIN, MIRIAM MORE 76
405 Caion Drive Santa Barbara, California
AUSTIN, PEGGY JANE 76
2042 33 South Seattle, IVashingt011
AUTZEN, ANNABELLE 76
2425 N. E. Alameda Portland, Oregon
AVERY, JEAN 68
710 McKinley Avenue Fresno, California
BABCOCK. JANE 25
55 Humboldt Street Willits, California
BAILY, ELLEN M. 68, 110
BALL, PATRICIA AKELEY 76. 112
Post Ofiice Box 364 Car1nel, California
LOIS 50, 92,107,116
Soutl1 Holliston Avenue
Ditmar Oceanside, California
Northeast Seattle, Washington
BAXTER, BETH 25, 101
1723 Central Ave1111e Alameda, California
BEANS, NANCY ADELAIDE 76
R. F. D. Hollister, California
BEAUNE, MERLYN ALICE 76, 92
Box 43 Port Angeles, Washington
BEAZOR. LOIS M. 25
8624 Terrace Drive El Cerrito, California
BEC!-ITEL, CAROLINE MCNEAL QMRSJ 27, 98
661 Iowa Street Ashland, Oregon
BECKETT, BETTE BEATRICE 76
2724 N. E. 24th Avenue Portland, Oregon
BEHLKE, NANCY LEE 68, 106
goo Sun1111it Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota
BEIN, HILDA 76, 106
1833 Kincaid Street Highland Park, Illinois
BELIN. ELIN GERTRUDE 50
1625 Encinal Avenue Alameda, California
BENEDICT, ELISE 25, 104, 108
1267 Brook Louisville, Kentucky
BENGSON, WINIFRED fMRS.j
2470 WVashington Street San Francisco, California
BENGSTON, SIBYL SUSANNAH 60. 106
725 Buhne Eureka, California
BERGSTROM, ALICE PERRY 80
561 East Wisconsin Avenue Neenal1, Wisconsin
BERNSTEIN, MARJORIE ELLEN 60. 89
434 N. W. 18th Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
BIGELOW, GERTRUDE MARY 68
40 San Ysitlro Lane Sa11ta Barbara, California
BIORKMAN. CARIN CLARK 76
406 Adelaide Drive Santa Monica, Califor11ia
BISHOP, BARBARA 76
530 West Eighth AbCFdCCI1, Washington
BISSELL, MARGARET DRENNEN 50
4227 gth Court South Birminghani, Alabama
BLACK, MARY HELEN 76
824 West 62nd Street Kansas City, Missouri
BLAISE, BARBARA 76, 108
224 18th Street, S. E. Cedar Rapids, Iowa
BLANK, ADALINE 25
833 East Broadway Cushing, Oklahoma
BLISS, MARTHA JANE 60. 1 I2
William Beaumont General Hospital El Paso, Texas
BLOSSOM, ALICE JANE 60
1375 Hull Lane Altadena, California
BLYTH. BARBARA RAMSAY 68
Strawberry Hill Burlingame, California
BOBBIT. RUTH ALINE QMRSJ
1991 149th AVCIIUC San Leandro, California
BODKIN. JEAN GRETCHEN 76
151 1 West Holloway Drive Midland, Texas
BON, CELIA JANE 68, 86. 87. 88
406 East Eighth Street Casper, Wyoming
BOOTH, CATHERINE 24, 91
1438 Lafayette Street Alameda, California
BOURNE, JANE AUDRA 76, 92, 120
Hotel Benso11 Portland, Oregon
A I , if
THE GIIIICIK PRESS
DESIGNERS AND PRINTERS OE TI-IE MILLS COLLEGE
YEARBOGK EOR NINETEEN HUNDRED TI-IIRTY-NINE
A A A A A A A A A A A A
B O W LER, PATSY MI Cl-l E LA
Booker and Bryan '1'onopah, Nevada
BRADY, LEORA MARIE J. 68
Live Oak, California
4060 Hopkins Street Oakland, California
BRENNAN, HELEN MARIE 24
7247 Canoga Avenue Canoga Park, California
BRINCKERHOFF, REBECCA 25, 110, 122
3588 Bellevue Avenue Oakland, California
BRIN K, BETTY
BRIZARD, JOSEPHINE MARGARET 108
1350 If Arcata, California
BROEMMELSIEK, BARBARA 68
28 Clermont Lane Clayton, Missouri
BROHASKA, A. DIANA 25
3056 Ventura Avenue Ifresno, California
BRONSON, JANEY BARBARA 76, 106, 107
398 South 14th Street San Jose, California
BROWN, JANET ELIZABETH 25
2920 East T11ird Street Long Beach. California
BROWN, JEAN KATHERINE 68, 92
5211, Vtfest 22IIfl Spokane, Xvashingon
BROWN, KATHLEEN CLARE 60
Grande AY'CIIl1C Wildomar, California
BROWN, RUTH MCNUTT 55
3800 S. Franklin Street Denver, Colorado
II I5 Foothill Boulevard Napa, California
BRYAN, CATHERINE 75
3156 W. 26llI Oklahoina City, Oklalioma
BUNKER, BETTY 60. 120
319 South Third Avenue Bozeman, Montana
BURBACH, MARY ELIZABETH 68
5836 North Shore Drive Milwaukee, I-Visconsin
634 15111 Avenue San Francisco, California
BURKHARD, FLORA ELENA Go
1330 Hillcrest Ave11t1e Pasadena, California
BURNETT, E. JANE
18261 Hamilton Road Detroit. Michigan
BURRIS, LEILANI JAECER 68
Box 267 Sononia, California
BURY, JAYNE SAYRE
301 El Cerrito Avenue Piechnont, California
CAMPICLI, JEANNE NANCE 68
4707 Edgewood Avenue Oakland. California
CARLETON, ELLEN JANE 25, 110
1776 Knox Avenue Minneapolis. Minnesota
CARLETON, JEAN LOUISE 76
,gyjj KIIOX Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota
C. i SON, MARTHA ADELINE 56, 87
Bowie Street E1 Paso, Texas
' gg, PHYLLIS
fIjt:wXai11 Road ' San BIEITIIIO, California
.cf I 71"liIQ,,,ELISABIiiII GENE 56, ss, as
'5,Qr:ihde Av n cf Monte Vista, Colorado
i 1 T LOE 24, 110
estt I e t Kearney, Nebraska
it 1 if ,
V J CL, Y, fall .'.-, ,ai U!
Z 7 HY. 'Fu
1, 5321 1 ' f ,f-' 'IQ
,El-Qlliib ' - Q Y R me T
,,,l!J:,.' ' - M '- ig 1' . 1
ef- ' A 'fr--2-1
CASKIN,JACQUE1,INE JEAN 76, 86, 88
1522 Fourth North Seattle, Washington
CHAMPION, JEAN MARGUERITE 60
135 West Rosewood San Antonio, Texas
CHANCE, JEANNE MURIEI. 50, 86, 87
CI-IANG, IIWEI LAN
649 Marion Street
59 Bowling Drive
635 Blackthorn Road
CLARK, MADELINE ALICE
118, 88, 98, 104, 108, 110
San Diego, California
CLARKE, HELEN JANE 68
143 South Kane Street Roseburg, Oregon
CLAY, BETTY LOUISE 56, Q2
322 Ascot Road San Mateo, California
COBB, MARIAN 60, 86
6136 S. E. Main Portland. Oregon
COBLENTZ, PALMYRE 60
Eighth and San A11t0nio Carinel, California
COGHLAN, VIRGINIA LEE 68
2813 Scott Street San Francisco, California
COLBY, FRANCES LEONA 60, 101, 121
581 Callan Avenue San Leandro, California
COLYER, ELIZABETH ANN 50
17350 Oak Grove Avenue Pasadena, California
CONANT, JUANDA JUNE 60
Silay I-Iawaiian CCIllI'1Il, Occ. Negros, Philippine Isl.
CONGABLE, LUCILE tio
4715 Edgewood Oakland, California
CONKLIN, MARGARET ELIZABETH
SIIIIIIIICYIZIIILI P. O. Santa Barbara, California
COOK, ADRIANCE JOSEPI IINE tio
2911 Northwood Drive Alanieda, California
COOK, CATHERINE WISE 50
4084 Lark Street San Diego, Californiai
COOK, MARY CMRSQ
3015 jllilllil Avenue San Leandro, California
COPLAND, RUTH JEANNE'1"I'E 77, 106
2934 East Derbyshire Road Cleveland Heights, Ohio
COX, BARBARA ANN 61, 86, 88
Quarters No. 3 Fort Des Moines, Iowa
CRACKENBERCER, FLORICE 68. 92
I2-10 South Zunis Avenue VINLIISRI, Oklahoma
CRECELIUS, IDA ALOI-IA
5207111211111 Avenue San Leandro, California
CROMWELL, CAROLEE 77
156 Belmont Place Wichita, Kansas
CROTHERS, LOUISE CORNIELIA 68
1837 Williams Eureka, California
CROWE, VIRGINIA 50, 86
.124 North G Street Taconia, Wasliington
CROWLEY, ADA UK-IRS.J 58
Cl1DLlP,SHIRLEY-JANE 61. 86
632 Ridge Road
Lead, So11t11 Dakota
X. CIARLISLD. IQ CO
CAROL WI I.,I,S
I721 uno,-xlmf.xx'. Nr:x'l' 'ro 'ml-1 ORPIII-ZIIAI
Yum' Clmrgr' fIc'm1mI Irmilwl
EI. I-I. I-I ANDEI,
SOCIA I. S'I'A'I'IONERY
IENGRAVIEID IN .MICIORIDANCE WITH
IIPI-I.-NM K RIl'I'I.IiDGIi, INC.
135 I'0S'I' s'l'1zl-il-tl'
C A P RI
ITALIAN DIN N ERS
Banquet Rooms from one
to one hundred.
510 17111 s'1'1u-:Er - o,uu,ANn
Teleplzomf GLENc:ou1u' 2887
CURTIS. -IOAN G1
1715 Davton A1 cnne Alatneda. Califo1'11ia
CURTIS. KAROLYN HOPE G9
21106 Locust Street San Diego. California
DAGGETT, ISILLIE CAROLINE 50
7115 Pacilic Terrace Klamath Falls, Oregon
DAGGE'l"I'. MARIAIANE 511, H6
745 Pacilic Terrace Klamath Falls, Oregon
DAGGETT, PATRICIA ANNE 69
1814 llushtiell Avenue SOIIIII Pasadena, California
DAMON, MARY CA'l'l-IARINE 61, 92. 106
820 Fraitklin Street Rapid City, South Dakota
DANIELS, MARGARET CARLISLE 77, 121
G07 South Third Street I-Iaxnilton, AIOIIIEIIIII
DAUGHARTY. ALICE HARRIET 77
329 I-Iaguc AYCIIIIC Detroit, Mirltitxau
DAVIDSON, LOIS MAE ' fig
1350 Fvetlerick San I'-FZIIICISCII. Califtmruia
DEANE, EVELYN fl'EGCYj tin
l-152 Cabrillo Ave1111e Bnrliiigatne. California
DEANE, MARTI-IA Go
ISQSO Crest Avenue I-Iaywarrl. California
5113 Boulevard Avenue Macon, Georgia
DE IAUREGUI, S'l'ELI.A bg, Q2
23011 Divisadero San Francisco. California
II-I Route 4 San jose. California
DIBBLE. DOROTHY VIRGINIA fig
121 Hagar Avenue Piedmont, California
DICKASON. CAROLINE -IRAN 69, Q2
615 North Oakhurst Drive Beverly I-Iills, Calil'or11i:1
DILI.. DOROTHY liq
31 Alvarzttlo Road
DILLER. ISERTA fMRS.j
DISMAN. MARCERY BENNIVIMI'
220 West 54111
2DIl Euclid Place
DOFFLEMEYER , FRANCES
M innea pol is,
DOLPI-I. INIARGARET FORDYCE fig
Ilope Springs Farm Topanpga, California
DONOVAN. AIARY SUZANNE 50
1236 South Elm Casper, AVYOIIIIIILZ
735 Esplanade Chico, California
DOWLING. FRANCES 21,
IVi111z Point Il'insl0w, IV:1sl1i11gto11
DRAKE. I-IELEN jEANNE'l"1'E 77. 112
DUFFY. YVONNE 25. gli
7:1 Mitchell Drive -- - - - Phoenix,Ari10na
7, ,LLL DUNCAN. lg: 121,1zAnE'1'1-1 77
'Q ,,- 'A ' 4 452.12-llfztlggiiiii' Seattle. 'IVIlSIIIlIgI0lI
., - timiauu
, 'tI1Il,'StE,AN,AIARfilE'l' 20. 25. mo, 110
J I 4 1' ' 452 San Francisco, CIIIIIAOFIIIII
1, 1 ff: Q21 '-f-r:
S- V xEgkEf:,?:?fl -fi:-5 7 -pf--' I IIITFNQTQ . G1
f ' ' H A'-QI , Denver, Colorado
sltpf a sft 1. 611-1:"7' 'li Him' f fi
f cg, -fr af- 1 1 -, 3.
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1,1 fzflg k?L ,u. ns .-
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EATON, MARIORY 77
1.435 North Allen Avenutr PZISZIIICIIII, CllIIi'UI'llI1l
EA VON. MURIEI. MAE 69,111
Post Oflicc Box G39 Watsonville. Ciliiilllldlill
EIIIIERI. ALICE VIRGINIA 80
57 Arhor Drive
IQ "0 GO l"O
.103 Lloyd Avenue III'0I'It.iCIICC, Rhotlelsiztiitl
ECKLAND. MARIE DOLORES G1
l'f21 QIEIIIIIJVIKIQC Drite Alanu-da, California
IQDDY, CARI..-X llIfI.IiN 56, 10.1. 121
EDDY. DOROTHY JANE 50, IIU
EDIYARDS, HEARTIE ANNE Iii
1115 East lslav Street Santa llarbara, CLIIIIVIWIIIJI
ELVI DUE. MAR'I'l'IAN NA MILLER 77
35814 47111 N. Seattle, Wasliingloii
ENCEL, MARGARET ELLEN 50
1211 Rucker Avenue Everett, AVZISIIIIIQIOII
ERLANCER. IDA JANE lin
1 Il goth Avenue San Francisco, California
ICSCHEN, IIETTY 511
Magnolia Drive l-IeaIdsI1t11'1.:. C:1liIo1'ni:1
ESHELMAN, AIEAN SUZANNE
Route 1 Selby Lane
Route 1, Box 121 San
E'l"l'ENSON. MINNA MAE
G10 Adatns Street
57:15 Avenal Avenue
235.1 EI111 Street
FAGAN, I-IARRIET ANN
8.19 East l'aI1n Lane
Luis Obispo, California
61 , 121
211. 2.4, Bti, 107, 108
Den ver. Colorado
2-1. Sli, 105. 1118. 1111
19118 Vallejo Street San I"I'illIK'ISCU. California
I-HARRIS, ADA fMRS.Q
l-'AW, ELINORE JEAN
Goo Iladdon Road
Woodside. San Mateo Couny
FELD MAN, FLORA JEAN
24155 W. johnson Street
FERNALD, EDYTI-IE MARIE
l"lSl-IER. DOROTHY JANE
1.111 SOIIIIIJIIIIPUIII Avenue
lflSI IER. MARY
859 Kenneth Road
320 llatnpton Avenue
ariefy for fbe iscrimizzaiizzq
Gills lor grzuluzilcs. gills lor llic lzunily, gills lor all occasions
:irc louncl in wich: but exclusive variety at Slircvos. Known
lor jewelry, watches, :incl silvcrwzlrc, Shrcvc's ollcr numerous
LovingCups-'l'ropliicsMC1Iz1ss Pins and Rings lll2lClC-10-Ul'llC1'
-Clocks-l'ictlu1'c Frznncs in Lczillicr-Unusual Lczithcr Lug-
Shrcevc 81 Company
.IENVELRY SI LVIZRXVARE
Slow: l'os'r Silo-.1-71' .rr Gic.xx'i' .'xVl'fNlll'f Fnrlury: 539-551 BIKYANTS'l'Rl'1li'1
SAN FRANCE! SCO
.5 O "1-'-T...
5 ,3 13 l f, g
Tbe Olafeff Bank in ZZMWHJZ
lNVl'l'liS YOUR BANKING BUSINESS
XVli1.l,S FARGO BANK AND
UNION TRUST CO.
NIARKl'1'I'.X'l' MON I'GONll'1RY Nl.-XRKITI' Xl' GRANT AVE.
E SAN FRANKZISCO
3446 Laguna AN'CllllC
25. go. 101
FOOTE, DORIS 25, 101
3412 North 28th Tacoma, Wasliington
FORD, MARTHA 56
2077 Kent. Road Cleveland Heights, Ohio
FORSMAN, HARRIOT PILLSBURY 61. 112
1435 Orlando Road Pasadena, Cillli-OTIIIZI
FOUNTAIN, LORRAINE 69
Lihue Kauai Hawaii
FRANK, HELEN ADELE 21, 25, 100, I05, IOS
1425 South East Temple Street Salt Lake City, Ulflll
FRASER, JUDY 77
I11 terlaaken Tacoma, Washington
FRENCH, MARY ANN fig
322 Ramsey Street Mankato, Minnesota
FUJII, GRACE KEIKO G1
289 Sixth Street
I4 Daimachi Akasaka
FULLER, DOROTHY JEAN G1
Kansas City, Missouri
FULLER, VIRGINIA 26
Picacho, New Mexico
201 West 70 Street
FULTON, EUGENIA 69
6304 Outlook Avenue Oakland, California
FURNISH, DOROTHY JANE 20, 26, g7, 110
1515 S. W. Clifton Street Portland, Oregon
GAILLARD, JEANNE G1
Nkana Mine N. Rliodisia, South Africa
GAILLARD, LILLIAN JOSEPHINE G1
Nkana Mine N. Rhodisia, South Africa
GALE. SUSAN 61
2289 Chatheld Drive Cleveland Heights, Ohio
GARDNER, BETTY ANN 61
Ward 4, Veterans I--Iospital Livermore, California
GARNJOBST, RUTH JEAN 56. 87
490 Oak Street SIIICIII, Oregon
GARVIN, RUTH MARGUERITE 69
317 West Bellevue San Mateo, California
GASTER, BABETTE 26. 92
715 West Main Turlock. California
GERKE, ROBERTA fMRS.j
882 Cleveland Avenue Oakland, California
GIBLETT, ELOISE ROSALIE 77
1012 West Silver Butte, Montana
GIBSON. JOSEPI-IINE 69
514 Gramatan Avenue Mount Verno11, New York
GILBERT, MARY JUSTINE 61
02480 S. W. Military Road l'ortland, Oregon
GILL, ALICE FULMOR 26
GILLESPIE, ANNE ELIZABETH 611. 88, R11
226 North Doheny Drive Beverly Hills, California
1 ,Q 2744 Regent Street Berkeley, California
fi E' SINSBURG, 1.1aN0R12 HOPE 61
43 V ,I 664 Chicago Boulevard Detroit, Michigan
I 1.7 91 1
, Y- -12'25LgAZE, ZELDA
"5 E 30 Monadnock Way Oakland, California
at, HHH Q5Wl5?.i figgi .t
if-at ., T.. , W .
, In wk 7l ' x, :ir-it I 12. ' 2.11
I A 7 . 17 7, ., ,
1 1- M- f-:'1'm .,, 1 1':'.f,,.,
4 5 1152251 hai f5g-t-52913?:i
.JE-'--'rv Y ' Lx: 1
GLIKBARG, DOROTHY IIETSY 70
Regillus Apts.. igth and Jackson Oakland, California
GODFREY, NORMA LOUISE 711
3720 Scott Street San Francisco, California
GOECKEN. VERA ANNE 77
50 Clark Drive San Mateo. Calil'ornia
CONNERMAN. ALICE MIC!-IAI. 70, 87, IO7
512 Fair Oaks Avenue Oak Park, Illinois
GOODE, El.lZAISE'l'H VIRGINIA 61,86
2155 N. W. Hoyt Portland. Oregon
GOODRICH. JEAN HARTMAN 77
6028 Broadway Terrace Oakland, California
GOVE. EVELYN ELIZABETH 70
7 King AVCIIIIC PlClllI1OlII. Califoriiia
GRAY, BARBARA JANE 70
G28 Boulevard Way Oakland, California
GRAY, ELIZABETH QUINBY 50, BG, 83
'A COlIII'I'l2lIlllCl' 'l'. A. Cray
Naval Reserve Aviation Base Long Beach. California
GREEN, EI.SIE LOU 77
2764 N. E. Wiberg I.a11e
GREEN, GRACE fMRS.j
2827 N. E. Irllll Avenue
GREEN, I'A'l'RlCIA EVELYN
1.40 Orange Avenue
GREEN. PATRICIA GRACE
2323 Dana Street
20, 21, 2t1,95g, 100, 121
GREENE, SARAI-I JANE 77
1300 Garhelrl Avenue Aurora, Illinois
GREER, LOTTY ELEANOR 80
7818 Sixth Avenue Sblllll Birtningliain, Alabama
GRIFFITH, JANE 56
345 Glenwood' Avenue Highland Park, Illinois
890 Union Street Alameda, California
GRUBER, WILHELMINE MARY 77
8l2 l7llI Street Bellingham, Washington
GUBERLET, FLORENCE EVANGELINE 62
5023 12-llh N. E. Seattle, Wasliington
GUILE, ELIZABETI-I COOKE 70
37 East 64th Street New York, New York
GURLY, BARBARA JANE 80
270 Sea Cliff Avenne San Francisco, California
I-IAAR, RU'I'IfI J HOANE 50
3134 Soto Street H ayward, California
I-IACKET'l'. SYLVIA JOAN 77
l825 24th Street N. YV.
HAI..E, MARGERY ANNE
B13 Coast Boulevard I.a
98 El Camino Real
I-IALL, 1n131.1.1s fMRS.J
4766 Reinhartlt Drive
HALL, MYRA MAY
67 King Avenue
2838 Scniinary Avenue
Washington, D. C.
20. 21881941 100
guna Beach, California
62. 110. 112
F wv Make
. . . by sending flowers today
' sold of waitin ' 'or ' " '-
msion. It's the unexpected
A ,MJZHWM 1
A F R 1 B N D fi :w,,m,g f
in tn . gl an oc
floral gilt that truly thrills!
"Th 'M 4 -up if nn
fd!! VZNUQ C! Un? C!
or 1 I
Florurfrs by Trflegraplz .-hzyzvlmre
'I'I'll.liI'l'l0NI5 GLIQNCOURT 1.1 15
1507 WVASHINGTON s'rREE'r
AT SAN PABLO
For Young i'M06i6TWS,,
' lb 0 Nine great floors exhibit splendid selections of
' , . . furnishings of correct and tasteful design.
' A . 0 A broad price range provides exceptional values
in classic and modern types to suit every budget.
Mrmlhly Budget Accounts Invited
Fwfiglzl Paid in the United States
WM SLOA E
SUTTER near GRANT
IIAMMONS, FELICIE HELOISE 77
6172 Haywood Ax cn 111:
J W I-IOSHICA. KYOIJO
113.1 Rxtcc Course Routl
IDLEMAN, BARBARA JANE 78
1.101 Ilillcrcst Roazl Santa 11z11'11:1r:1. C111il'o1'11i11
11f1"ER'I',MILDA RACIIEI, 70
20211 gtllll IAVCIIIIC Oaklztntl, Ca1il'o1'11ia
INCLIS, BONNIE MAY 78
N25 111'is1olA1'c11t1c Stockton, llillil-41111121
IVINS,EI.1.EN AVA LYNNE 62
JACK,I,AUREL1N1AE 26, 98
81171 S. W. Sp1'i1'11.rCnrcIc11 AIl1llI11lll12lil.f,1'C1IU11
J ACKSON, TOMME NELL 62, 106
JACOISSON, RATI-ILEEN GRACE ' 51
1102 l.UI12I'iIi1.2'C Road flltkilllltl.fi1ll1l'O1'1l1il
JAMES. VIRGINIA LEE 51
g1oo1 N. E. 48111 Avcnttc I'o1'1l:111t1 Oregon
111111-'1-Rav, 11E't"1'1' JANE 70
llox 5.18 Itnola. C:1li1't11'11i11
J ENNE, CORRINNE 11ER'1'I-1 A 27
633 7111 111111 Fl'2l11Rl1I1 ,IlIllCllIl,Ai1lSlill
JOIIANNSEN, EDITH MARCARET 27
11.167 1.1111111111 Avcnuu Oztklantl, ffllifU1'Ill2I
JOHNSON, ERNESTINE C. 62, 121
8111 Eric Struct Oaklantl, C:11il'o1'11ia
JOHNSON. JANE DORIS 78
30 l-'rcsno Struct Vallejo,C:11i1'o1'ni:1
10lINSON,I.OIS ELEANOR 70
111111 S1111 Raytnttntlo S2111 Matco, C:1liI'o1'11i:1
JOHNSON, MARION 11E'1"l'Y 78, 86
31815 Pioncct' A1'c1'111c
JOHNSON, MARY DELI.
HANCOCK, HARRIET JUNE 62
12519 Gleiiwuotl Avenue San Jose, Cztliiornin
IIARIEAUCH, PEGGY LEE 70
2.167 15111 Avenue San I-'1':111t'isco, Cali1'o1'11i:1
IIARRIS, LEONORA 511
2520 Slatt: Struct Santa I1:11'ba1':1. C:1lil'o1'11i:1
48516 Daisy Street S1111 Ifrztticisco, Cz11il'o1'11i:1
IIAWORTII, MARJORIE HELEN 78, 1011
Higltlzmtl Park, Illinois
HEASTAND, PATRICIA 78
1025 San Rlly'll'Illl1IlU S2111 Mateo, C21lIl'Ol'IIIil
I-IEINZ, NANCY IRENE 70, 106
61135 No1't11 I-Iillcrust I1c1u1'lyHil1s, Cz1lil'o1'11iz1
I-IEIZER, NANCY 27, 11.1
IIELIAIAN. NANCY EMILY 70
61155 xVi.llL'1'I1111I1 Sl. Louis, Missouri
IIELM, HARRIET 26
Old Oakx Wayzata, Minnesota
HENDERSON, liE'I'TY COX 50
11221 55111 Avenue E. Seattle,NV11s11i11gtn11
HENDERSON, LOIS MERIAM 62
1603 H Struct Ettreka, C:11iIu1'11i11
HENNINC, MIMI 26
761 Chiltern Routl S2111 Mateo, Caliiortiin
HEUCK, JEAN 62
9 Pztrson llrivc Missoula, Mo11ta111:1
I-IEVENOR. MARGARET MOORE 62, 122
211.17 S1111 Paxsqttul Struct Paisciclcna, C1lIll'0I'lTiil
Hewitt 1.111111 Co.. Rust 111112. 'IVIICOIIIZL M':1sI1i11gto11
I-1ICKOX,C1,ARICE 26, B6
U11 So11il1.1111Str1:cl Spritlglicltl. Illinois
I'1ILL.EDNA OWSLEY S-lo
690 Blt1lISt1'cct Chicago, Illinois
IIILLER, PATRICIA 62
70. 112. 1 to
.1710 I.11'11115.,'SlO1l A11-., Ri1'c1't1aI1: New York. N. Y.
HILLMAN, MARY LOUISE 78
29 l.CllC1'111Z11l Hospital S2111 Francisco. Calil'o1'11i:1
HIND, FLORENCE l'A'I'RICIA
2636 Colt: Strccl
19113 West N111 A1 011110
120 mth Struct Colusa, C:11il'o1'11iz1
IIOLCOMII, KATH RYN-LEE 118
21511 20111 Struct San I1cr11:u'di11o,Cali1o1'11i:1
HOLMES, STELLA MARIE 711
5517 Rosztl Avcnit: Oaklantl.C,1liIo1'11i:1
IIOPKINSON. ESTHER AIABEL r 26. 1111
L7lO Curtis Way
-' 35111 1.1111 Struct
HOWE, BE'1"1"Y JUNE
21102 North 27111 Struct
I, 1 1 I
.. 5 X . '
1 1 1? HW' I I'
A J 1, ,- Ii
1 vi gx
2. r Ci A xg
N1 -71' . . C ,
'25-ff ' -- . rl 'J
JOl'1NSON,SY11IL BARIQLEY 62, H6
11111 South David C:1s11c1'1Vyo111i112
JONES. I-IILARY S'I"AN'I'ON QMRSA 5.1
1565 I'r:1111wyl1:111i:1Avcnttc Los Cutos,C:11i1'o1'niz1
JONES, JEANETTE ALICE 78
2511 S11cricl:111Avc1111c l,iC4l1llO1ll. C:1lil'o1'11i11
JONES, '1'A11I'l'I-IA CAS'I'I.E 56
A11ltlo21 Cuitlatl f,1.l'l'L'gOIl Sonora, Mexico
JUDD, FLORENCE H. QMRSJ 66
KANGAS,EI.IZABE'l'1-1 MARION 78
12315 1121111 Strcct Sl1Cl'l1l11C11l0. Clll1l'O1'l1lll
REISEI., NA'I'AI.IE JANE 70,112
2215 N.'xX'Cll11C Nzttional City,C:1Ii1'o1'11i:1
765 I-i1'c111j11 Strcct Rochester, Nun' York
KELLY, KAY MARCOLENE 2o. 26, 66, go
1iEI.'I'ON, FRANCES SIIERWOOD 51, 1116
l"t.W111. Mcliittlcy Riml, pllililllllllll Islznttls
KENNEDY. MARJORY 20, 21, 26, 81-1 100.101
25311 lxlfllllllilill I1ot111:v:11'1l fvllklilllll,ci11lIf0I'l1iII
221-1 West l,01Ji211'ANC11l1I.F S4111 Mateo, C11lil'o1'11i11
KENYON. ANN 51
115.1 Ra1'i11aSt1'cct 1,11 Jolla, Cz11iI'o1'11i:1
1 wr ..
' '5 . W :M
yt fnwovo 'mas' " -.
,,xL.J.f Q 5 WURLDSFAIR
it , --4 .,
fy, N- . A.:-3
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4 sn. mm xr, 0 C 0 annum
, ff H Y.
E X P O S IT I 0 N
A PAGEANT OF THE PACIFIC
KERRICK, PLACIDE THOMPSON 51
805 toth Street
lfI00 Park Drive
KILBY, BARBARA ANNE
'M L. P. Ross
KING, ELIZABETH S.
904 S. Oztklttncl Avenue
56. 86, II4
St. Louis, Missouri
Milbrook, New York
KINNAMAN, BERYLE LEE 78
R.l".D. 1, 'l'iIl:11nook County Buy City. Oregon
KLASS, RUTH ELLEN 70
732 Rosztl Avenue O:1klz111tl, Catliforniat
KNEASS. PHYLLIS EDITH 78
530 W. Sztnttt Inez Ave. Hillsl1oro111.5l1. S2111 Matteo. Cal.
KNISPEL, FRIEDA CERTRUDE 62
I9870 Whelton Avenue lI:1yw:1rtl, Cnlifornizt
KOENIG, ELEANOR ELIZABETH 78
IEJO2 South Minnesotzt Avenue
KOLMAN, HILDA QMRSJ
312 Atlums Street
KURTZ, MARY STEWART
3227 North PCIIII Street
KUZELL, MARY CATHERINE
tim Curtis Street
LAMKIN, ROSALIE ANN
Star Route No. 1
LAMSON, JEAN A LICE
LANE, MARY BOGUE
1 I4 YVest Roosevelt Street
LANE, VI RCINIA DEA
Sioux Falls. S. Dakota
LANHAM. ELOISE LEIMOMI 7I
3014 Kielc Street S1111 Ifr1111cisco. Ct1lifor11iz1
LARMOUR, DOROTHY ELLEN 71
1 I24 AIIIHKIOF Avenue Berkeley, C2IiIi.KlI'lIiiI
LEGGAT, LOUISE ELIZABETH
745 toth Avenue S1111 Ifrzttteisco, Cztlifornitt
LEIGHTON, DOROTHY ANN 78
75 Silll Loreitw Way S2111 I'-YIIIICISCO, C:1lil'o1'11iz1
LE MOYNE, MARY BROOKS 19. 20, 51. too, lOl
LE PACE, BETTY 20, 25. 48. 86, 100, IO5. IOS. IIEJ
5915 Keitl1Ave1111e Oztklttntl, C:1liI'or11i:1
I.E PAGE, ELEANOR HUCCINS 51
5915 Keith Avenue Oztklantl. C:1lil'or11i:1
LESSER. ELEANOR 71
5311 Woocllamtl Avenue
TS, BARBARA SLATER
I5 Abbotsford Court
211. 22, 51. 110. IIQ
Provitletice. R. I.
. CLAIRE CATHERINE 56
Mission Ridge Sz11'1t:1 B:1rhz11'n. Cz1liI'o1'11iz1
EDITH MARIAN 51. Ilj
S1111 Frztltcisco, Cstlifornitt
ACE AILEEN 71
LIPSCOMB, MARY-LEE 78, 88
5825 Locust Kz111s:1s City, Missouri
LOCKE, MARY ELIZABETII 26, Q2
330 Eztst Petlregoszt Street Santa B:11'bz11'11, Catliforniti
LOEB, BETTY LUCILE 78
520 E. 7jl'Li Aventte Portlttntl. Oregon
LOKE, YUEN THENG
l:J5.AIIlJJ1lllY Road R11:1l:1 I.IlII'lDllI'. Mzilaty States
LOOS, FRANCES M. 62
4916 Daisy Street ffilkillllli, C:1Iil'or11i:1
LOPER, MARJORIE Al.l.YN 51
720 lfrzinklitt Denver, Colorztclo
LORENTZEN, MARY PI-IYI.I..IS 62. 94, 107
761 Sauna Ray Onklztntl, Cz1liIo1'11i11
LOWE. VELMA 62, 120
814 Blillltlilllil Boulevatrtl Onklztntl, Cz1lifo1'11i:1
LOWELL. CYNTHIA JANE 71
5932 Latkesltore Avenue Onklrtntl, Cnlifo1'11i11
1421 Strz11l'o1'tl Road Kansas City, Missouri
LUM, LORRAINE WINII-'RED 51
Box 1113, Route 2 Recllatttls, CilIIi.Ol'Ill2l
LUNDEGAARD, ELEANORE RUTH 71
28352 Stnnntit 0t1kl:111tI,C:1lifot'11iz1
MACK. DOROTHY JEAN 51
1155 South I. Street Livermore, Cz1lifor11i11
MACKIN' l'OSl'I, CONSTANCE ELIZABETH
1025 West l5llI Avenue
51, 89, 110, IIS
v1llIC0llVlTl', B. C.
MACLEAN, GERALDINE PATRICIA 78
59 Alv:11':1tIo Road Berkeley, Czilifornia
MACLEAY. BARBARA MARTHA 55, 110
2141 N. W. Davis Po1'1l1111tl, Oregon
MACNEU R, JEAN MILI..I'lR 63, Q2
IOZB Hollytvootl Aventte Ottklzttttl, C11lil't11'11i:1
MADDEN, RATHRYN IRENE 56, 110
1428 Whittier Avenue Springiieltl, Illinois
MAINO, FRANCES LOUISE 78, 86
142.1 Mill Street Sill! Luis Obispo, Cztlifornizt
MANN. BII.I.IE RAE 63
2020 Alllll-Slllllil Drive
MANNINC, MARY PHYLLIS
1.128 Alice Street
MANZ. LYDIA MARIE
4.7 Wt1I11t1l Street
R. D. Box 185
20. 22, 71, 88
20. 27- 54
Santa AIIZI, Ci1liii'0l'lll1l
1305 Circle Drive SZIII Mttrino. Cttlifornizt
MATHIOT, KATHERINE PARKER 63, 121
Rztncho Cttrtnelo Monterey. C11lil't1r11izt
MAUSER, PATRICIA 7I
1541 North Ogden Drive Ilollywootl, C:1lif0r11iz1
MAXWELL. BEATRICE JANET 63
2722 Webster Street Berkeley, Cz1Iifor11i11
MAY, BERNICE GLADYS 78
tioi.-1 Brookside Kansas City, Missouri
13.1 Ill2llllCll Izulc - sun l'muc:ism
one oi' lllc lilllc l'CSl2llIl'2llllS
MOVING HOUSEHOLD GOODS
and PERSONAL EFFECTS
1.ocAL AND LONG DISTANCE
STORAGE . PACKING . SHIPPING
Authorized and Bonded to Check Trunks or
Iiaggagc All Your Residence to Destination
U. C. Express Sc Storage Co.
HU. II-12, Onklzmd AS. moo, Berkeley
luvkcll :uvzly iu ax quzninl H A , 1 W A
. Two Irlps Dzuly to and from San Irzmcnsco
.IOOI Sluuluck 2120 Berkeley Way
S A T I-I E R C A T
2271 'I'l'Il.ECRAI'l-I AVENUE
TRAINER K PARSONS
228 POST STREET
Bclwccn Grunt Avenue and Stockton Street
' 'I'clephone GArfield 7:00
To the Clem 0f1939
The Shop has 6Ylff7'yllZj7lg and wants to serve you
as zllumuzle Loo. Remember our mail order cle-
BOOKS - GIFTS - COLLEGE JEWELRY
The College Shop
3248 Morcom Avcnuc
MAYER, MIRIAM LOUISE
6865 Tokalon Drive
MAYRIECH, GAIL QCLORIAQ IVOODITIELD
16 III11i1' Avenue
MCAULAY, DOROTHY LOUISE
71, 110, 120
129117 10316 Avcnnc Eiimonion, AIl1u1'111. C1111111l:1
MCCLERKIN, MARY ELLEN 79
319 I,2Il'I'0l Drive S1111 Mzilco, C11IiI'o1'11i11
MCCLINTIC, ELEANOR JOSEPHINE 71
I"0I'l Monroe, VIl'gIIII2l
MCCLINTIC, WINONA M. 71
FOFI Monroe, Vi1'gi11i11
MCCLINTOCK, CAROL FRANCES 71
2963 Gibbons Drive Alziinccla. CZlIIIIlI'llI2I
MCCLINTOCK, NANCY ELEANORE 71
2953 Gibbons Drive Al11111c1l11, Cziliforiiiai
MCCLURE, MARQUITA QMRSJ
Roinc 4, Box 114 SZIII jose, Cziliforniai
MCCOY. VIRGINIA LEE SI
11136 U11-Icrlmills Roaicl KXIIKIZIIILI, Culifornizi
MCGILL, FRANCES 71, 92, IIO, 117, 119
I4I West Sunlu Fc Avunncr Sillllil FC, N. M.
MCGINNIS, MARGARET 56, 120
515 North I. Sirccl VIQZICOIIIII, IV11sI1i11gLo11
MCGOVERN, MARIE ELIZABETI-I 51. 86, 121
ggoi West 011111111 Avenue Piichlo, Colorziclo
MCKELVIE. DORIS LEE 71
1725 Cl1eh11Iis Avcniic
MCNEIL, LORRAINE 26
43.45 Wooclleigh Laine I':1s:11Icn11. Cnlifornizi
MERRELL, EDITH RU'I'H 79, IIS
4201 CI1cs111111Avc11111: Long IllIlICII,f:I1IIIOl'IIlII
769 l7lIl Avenue S1111 Ifrziiicisco. C11Iifo1'ni:1
MERRIT, PATRICIA JENNIE 79
I3I2 Dover LIIIIC slllllll I'1111'I1:11'11. Czilifornizi
MESDAG, MARYAJANE BLETHEN 56
1935 Pzirksiclc Drive Sczilllu. Il'11shing1o11
METZ. CHARLO'I"I'E -IEANNE 79, Q2
412 West 7lII Strcct COIICOITIIII, Kzinszis
MEYER. HARRIET LOUISE 52
853 Goodfcllow IIo11Iev111'1I Sl. Louis. Missouri
MEYER, HELEN l'A'l'RICI.-X 51. 86. 108, 117
40.14 Ensl ISIII Avenue Du11v1:1'. Coloruclo
IX XERHOFF, JEAN
-N 9 Lake Street San F1'1111cisco, Czilifnrnizx
1 7" KELSEN, CLAUDINA 26
iii, 4. Box 1117 I'c111l11111:1, Cziliforniai
Ar wav, 11ET'1'1' 1,o111sn 116, l0I
I 5' 112 ' l'IIl 47111 S 'cel Sczilllv. II':1sI1i11g1o11
' K XLICE
1 E 1 Inch n Sch Road Phocnix, Arizona
FI E X ' KATHRYN 52. 89
- In .1 ,f U '
1 1 ' '
. ' A 1 lk
ja url 4 , JI th' X
I,-it Va I . 4,1 7
MILLER, ALICE ELLEANOR 52
524 No1'1I1 -lcnniiigs A111I1o11v,Kz111s11s
MILLER, BLANCIIE E'I'IENNE'I"I'E 79
11175 C11IiI'o1'11i11 Strccl SIIII I:l'2llIf'ISIIO, CZIIIIOIAIIIZI
MII1I.ER,EVELYN ELIZAIIE'I'I'I 63
81.1 4IoI111io11Sl1'u1'l IIc11I1lsI1111'5.5, CZIIIIIJIAIIILI
11122 GElIIIl'L'lII Roald I'11s111Iu11:1, C111liI'or11iz1
MILLER, ROSEMUNII AIEAN 71
17211 C1'o1v1: Cziiiyon II11y1v111'1I, C11Iifo1'ni:1
MILLIS, LAURA VIRGINIA 71, 87
219 Elin Slrcci No1'1I16cl1l, Minncsolai
MILLIS, MAR'I'I'IA 63,91
Iiox 15134 KZ111'111cl. C11lifo1'11i11
MILTON, ANN 63
.124 Monic Visl11Avc1111c Oziklziml, Czilifornin
MINADEN. EIIY'I'I'lIi IIOLORES 211, 58, 63, 93
l1I1I7fjSlI1JCI'lHl' RUZIII CZIcv1:I:1111I IIcigI11s,OI1io
MINNES. EI1IZAIIE'l'lI 71,122
IIIOI Mujcslic .AVCIIIIC IIZIRIIIIIII, C2lIIl'0l'lIlil
MINTEY, LUCILLIC ANI'I'A 56
111748 S111g.1'2' Sirccl 1.1111111111 I'111'k. C11IiIo1'11i11
MIRELES, ANA ESPINOSA 52,116
I'I11111I1111'go No. 127 Mexico City, Mexico
MISER. JEAN 03
55111 I51'ook1I:1I1: AICIIIIC f,IlIiIilIIlI, C11IiI'o1'ni11
MI'I'CHELL. LOIS RI'I'CI'IIE 7l
H16 Ifziivficlcl Ro111l IIIIYIIIILIIIIIIC. Cziliforiiizi
MI'l"I'RY. NORMA 52
l2I5 So111I1XX'iI1o11 I'l111:c Los Angeles,C:1Iifo1'11i11
MOH R. MARCARITI' El.lZAlSE'l'II 26
722 W11ln111S11'cc1 Yuba Cily, CZ11IiI'or11i11
MOLGAARD. CAMILLA M. 26. 811
325 ElCI:1111ino Rczil II111'Ii11g:1111C, fI11IiI'o1'11i11
MOLGAARID, KAIIIRYN 72
5125 EI Cziniino Rczil I5111'Ii11g:1111c. C11Iil'o1'11i11
MONTGOMERY. IVRANCES ELIZAIIEI II 72
MOOIJY, MAEVIS CLAIRE
2318 Wairncr Avenue
Rio clc AI1111u1'Io, Brazil
MORCK, I'A'I'RICIA HAZEI. 72
Iloicl Merck AIN1l'IIL'CII, XVZISIIIIIQIOII
IEII Ezlsl Ifoolliill II0llICY1ll'lI Riailio, C:1IiI'r11'11i11
MORRILL. FREDA WEIISIER 27
2U511.VICIOI'I1l.AYCIIIIIJ Cinciniiziti, Oliio
MORRIS, MARY .IEAN 72
614 Norlli-Iz1yS11'cc1 'I4:11'o11111, IV11sI1i11g1o11
MOUI1'I'ON, CAROLYN SAIIRA 52, 86. 88
256 Hollywood Avviiiic: llr111gl:1s1o11L. I., N. Y
MOUNT, DORIS EDI'I'II
gi-54 1141I1 Slrcci Riclinionzl Hill, L. I,, N. Y.
1455 Morion I'l111:c Los Angelus,C11IiI'oi'11i11
MOUNTFORD, DORO'I'IfIY BAR'I'LE'I"I' 56, II4
I-'orl Maison SIIII I'-I'1lIII'ISCO, CEIIlI.t7l'IIIiI
MULLEN. NANCY So
I7 1 3 P111'ksi1IcII1'ivu Sczililc, IV:1sI1i11glo11
MUNRO, CLEOWEIR SIIEILA 63, 1114, 105, IOS
IlI'IlZllIIlIiI IICZICII Iirilisli C.1ol11111I1i11, clilllllllil
OF Nl XCHINISTS SUI I LIILS
LNC INIIERINIC, -XI I Ll XNC115
C FNER XL HXRDYN XRL
D, P. SHA'l"l'O'
Spea a cl M
SXN IR XNYLISCO C ALITORNIX
A Friend 0fM2!l5 College
ovE1t'1'oN,,1EAN LE1c:1-1 52
MYERS, MARGARET VIRGINIA 79
2515 Pearle Austin. Texas
MYERS, MARY ELLEN URst11.A 79,811 wo, lO'f
1921 Washington Ave11ue
MYERS, MILDRED QMRSJ
2525 Dehner Street
NEILL, NORMA CLARK 72
Ardencraig Grants Pass, Oregon
NELSON, PATRICIA ANN 27
1450 North Michigan Avenue
NEVILL, ADA ISABEL
658 Emerson Street
52, 86, lI6
NEWBAUER, PEGGY ETHEI, 52, Q2
3300 Washington Street San Francisco, California
I209 Logan Street
NEWCOMER, FRANCES HARRIS 72
Campo Santo Salta. Argentina, S. A.
2324 PaciHc Avenue
NICHOLLS. MAJORIE DORIS
129 North Prairie Avenue Sioux Falls. South Dakota
NICHOLSON, FLORENCE ISOBEL
Bankhead Hotel Birmingliani, Alabama
NICKISON, LENORE fMRS.j
24 E1 Verano Orinda, California
NOBLE, BETSY 79
250 La Salle Avenue Piedmont, California
NOMURA, AMY 72
1 122 College Avenue Alameda, California
NORGREN, NATALIE I-IOAG go
5744 Kenwood Avenue Chicago, Illinois
NORTHROP, BETTE JOAN 52
3750 West Crestway Drive Los Angeles, California
OAKLEY, BEVERLY ADALINE
1 1 II East Bannock Street
OVERLOCK, AN NA ELAINE 651
El Paso, Texas
516 Peek Road
Quarters E, Naval Hospital San Diego, California
PARKER. AIEAN TISDALE
1712 Paltnera Court Alameda, California
PA RKER, PEGGIE 72
28118 N. W. Ariel 'l1CI'I'2lCC
PA RLIER. ROSEMARY 63
4314 South N Street Ttilare, Califorttia
PATTERSON, MARTHA LOVE 20.22.5192
0320 S. E. 2Qlh Avenue Portland, Oregon
3775 Olyinpiad Drive Los Angeles California
PAULIN. PATRICIA DOROTHY 79
H232 I51'oatlway 'l'Cl'I'LlCC Oakland, California
l'E'l'ERS. JUNE VIRGINIA 63
345 goth Street Sacratnento, California
PETERSEN, CLAIRE LUCILLE 63
Star Route Suisun, California
PETERSON, NORMA MARIE 72
2315 318111 Avenue
PI-IELAN. BARBARA JANE 63
965 Kingston Avenue Picdinont, California
PI-IELAN, LANGDON 108
IIO Wellington Crescent Winnipeg, Man.. Canada
PHILIPS. MARIE KEENEY 57
G08 East Monroe Avenue Kirkwood, Missouri
PHILLIPS, MARY LOUISE 72
819 South Citrus Avenue
Los Angeles, California
30, 63, Sli, 120
645 Leavtrnwortli San lfratrcisco, California
POOLE, JOAN CHAPIN 79, 115
2860 Ulnweli Way Honolulu, Hawaii
OAKLEY, DOROTHY KATHRYN 28
292 Lee Street Oakland, California
OAKLEY, JANET DENNISTON 52
292 Lee Street Oakland, California
OAKLEY, MARGARET ESTHER 52
292 Lee Street Oakland, California
OAKLEY, MARY ELIZABETH
292 Lee Street Oakland, California
OAKLEY, NANCY DEAN 52
2110 Kakela Place I-Ionolulu, l-Iawaii
OHMAN, LOIS ELIZABETH 72
409 Myrtle Avenue Eureka, Califoriiia
OLDAKER, MARY ELIZABETH
649 North 3rd Avenue Phoenix, Arizona
OLSEN, MILDRED RUTH 79. 106
Box 313 Pacific Grove, California
OLDENBURGER, EVELYN KIRK 28
Apartaclo 434 Mexico City, Mexico
.,' 7 111- 'JJ' cmvllguueteixigtgf, nokoruv AIEAN 79
' ,11,1,23hH5I1?IiTi11gt't111 Road Kansas City, Missouri
1 , 11 .1 IH,
7 - ' . , 20314179-S9-107,108
j tigx, f,1..ff" A'-X53 '13fQ7Z,7,- Farmington, California
t ft -.-stef 'ws . .
jg,-:ggg -,Q A ,I 14. ERNADINE 1,3
CQ , ,K F - ' A-,I-Q 7 1 in Si' Q , Casper, Mlyoming
1 Q53-I l 'T V' l -" S
3492 , f 4 it ft .lf , ., KQ-
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i il, '!""' 1" "-' '
,. Aff I 7,51 ,,. iz.:
.'1 J x
1055 Spruce Street Berkeley. California
PORTER, CEORGINE DVEDRE 29
Van lluren, .169 Oakland, Calil'or11ia
PORTER. MARGARET LOWRY 63
225 Kaiulani I-lilo, Hawaii
POY'I'I-IRESS, UHLMA M. 29
PRINGLE, JANE LEE 2Q,72, 121
33 Tanglewood Road Berkeley, California
PURDY, VIRGINIA JANET
14439 jefferson San Ifrauicisco, California
828 Carmel Avenue Albany, California
655 University Street Salem, Oregon
QUAYLE, ELEANOR ROBERTS
370 Staten Avenue Oakland, California
QUIGG, HELEN 52
2o1ti Oakland Avenue Pueblo, Colorado
QUINLAN, CATHERINE BARBARA G3
Box 145 Covelo, Californizt
RAILEY, SUE 'VHORNE 57
31 1 Morgan Street
MANU FACTURIN G
Gr:-tnat Bros. are creators ol'
diamond engagement and
wedding rings ol' distinctive
Crerlif terms IVUIIHIIIIII'
Q Qranal:Br0 if'
2390 MISSION ST. ' 156 GEARY ST.
1900 IIROADXNIAY 0 OAKLAND
WM. CAVALIER at Co.
New York Stock Exchange
New York Curb fAssociatej
San Francisco Stock Exchange
Los Angeles Stock Exchange
Chicago Board of Trade
San Francisco Oakland Berkeley
Sacramento Los Angeles Santa Ana
For Your Parties. . .
A BERKELEY' OAKLAND
if e il.-
,N ' A I M ' ' OlIers an unusual setting
n . in b 4 combined with excellent serv-
ice-Iloral decorations fur-
nished with private hanquet
rootns.Five beatttifnl banquet
rooms, accommoda ti ng groups
from 20 to 500.
Dancing every Friday, Satur-
day, and Sunday.
Menus and other IIIIOYIIIIIIIOII
submitted on request.
PLAN TO VISIT OUR TERRACE LOUNGE AND VIEYV BAR
C. CI. ClI,l.llM. MANAGER
'I'tct.t-zvnoxti BERmat,tav 9300
RAITER, JACQUIE ANN
1036 Munrzts Avenue Monterey, Californian
RAND, SARA ELLEN 64, 88
140 So11tl1 Norton Avenue Los .Alll.fCICS,C1liii'Ol'l1i2l
RAY, JEAN I.OUISE 6.1
4510 Nortl1 Grove '1':1co111:1, XVZISIIIIIQIOII
READY. MARION ELIZAISETI--I 52
570XVCICi0l1 Avenue Oilkiillltl, C11liIo1'11i11
RECI-I'I', DOROTHY ANN 79
2I 16 AIOIIUIIIZI Street
REED. 'I'I-IORA ANN
2875 S. IV. Cl1a1111plz1in Drive
REID. JANET 52. Q2
1475 LeRoy Avenue Berkeley. C:1liforni:1
REINACH. SYLVIE 30
ll Villa Mzttlricl
Neuilly SfSci11c. FI'2ll'lCC
RENI-'RO. MIGNONNE EI.IZAlSE'l'I"I 72
368 Clevelzuul AVCIIIIC
REX. JANE KIRKWOOD
1065 55th Street
Des Moines, 1011111
SAKATA, GRACE KIKUYE 64, 120
1011 Sth Avenue SIICFIIIIICIIIO, Cz1liIor11i:1
SAMPLE, JANE 79
11.17 'l'e1'r:1c'e A1'e1111e Iiresno, Cz1lil'01'11iz1
SAUNDERS, MARGARET MAY 57, Q2
8011 Xl'esl I'40lll'lIl SJJOIKZIIIC, Il':1sl1i11g.11011
SAVIDGE, NANCY LEE 72
502 North IJ 'l'z1co1n:1, W:1sl1i11111011
SCARI.E'l"l', I'A'l'RICIA KAY 57. 87
titio EIIII Street W00cll:1111l, C:1lil'or11iz1
SCI-IAUIS, JUNE MAURENE 72.1-17
500 Clinton Avenue cjilk l'11rk. Illinois
675 Czipell Street Oz1klz1111l, f.IGlIifUI'llI2l
SCI-IMICK, ANGELA 57
2Q2ii Feltz Avenue
SCIAIMIDT, ANNE MARIE
Berlin Spillliiilll. NIJIICIIIIOITCI'SIFCCI, N0. 51, UCYIIIZIIIJ'
RICE, ROBERTA MAY 80
2083 Roseclztle Avenue Ouklztml, Cznlifornizt
R1c:HARnsoN,411ZAN 11.111111 29
, 117 Maple Salinas. CIliiI'0l'lIiil
RICI-IEI,DERl"ER, CA'l'l-IERINE D0DES'I'A 79
RICHMOND. DAI'l-INE O'I-IAIR 64, g6
Arnatinn No. tio Mexico City, Mexico
RIDGIVAY, ELIZAISETI-I JANE 72, 1 16
SIQI I,Oll1D2Il'lIQ' Roml I,2lSiltilfll5l, C:1Iifo1'11i:1
RIDGWAY, PATRICIA ANN 72. U2
31191 I.OlI1i7Zll'fIV Routl l'z1sz11le11:1. C:1lifo1'11i:1
RIEBEI., Sl-IIRLEY 64
101 West A Street Crunts Pass, Oregon
RILEY. VIRGINIA GER'l RUDE 72, RG. 87
304 Secontl Avenue. South Sl. Cloud, Minnesoln
ROBINSON. VIRGINIA LISI-I 29
170 Estates Drive IIICIIIDOIII, CuliIorni11
, ROCKWELL. MARGARET ROBERTS
20, 22. 23. 28, 935. 100, 101
IOIS AIZIYIUII Street Denver. Colorado
342 Prospect Street Norwood. M:1ss:1cl111setts
ROGERS, RANETTE JEAN 72
3870 Washington Street S1111 Francisco, Cz1Iil'01'niz1
Santo Douringo 1307 Santiago dc Cl1ile
ROTHSCI-IILD, MARCE 28, QI , gg, 9.4, 97
Main z1111l 10th Street Kansas City, Missouri
RUBLE. MILDRED JEAN 52. 89
2090 Paurilic Avenue silll Francisco. C2lIIi'0l'l'liIl
RUITER. IVEY ADELL
2570 5th Avenue Sztcrainento. C:1lil'0rni:1
RULISON, ELIZABETH CAILLARD G4
,4 Q17 1gr- lfllll Avenue Sz1er:1111e11to,Californizt
V , K JI .
,. jurr, MARY 11ARGAR1s'1' 29. 90
I Q vp-If 1925 Elizztbetli Street Pueblo, Colorado
' If' 1- :HTG . ,VIRGINIA fMRS.J
I , . 2 Nlflllllilllll View Avenue Oztkluntl, C:1lil'o1'11i:1
1 - 4, -'-
f I , f A .V fgltif - -117
,Q ' ' ' -I T ' '
. . dpi-:V -- AJ? 2
W w w 7
1 'I ' E. L ' '.
, 7. 3-1! 1 17. 1 T 3
1 -M A r-., . 5 il 1 -i
.'k1l"11-7-All 'Q V
5 , J . 1 4 E . 7 115335
1 is -If ii 2 232-
SCHMITZ, MONIQUE 20. 29. Q7
15225 Outlook Avenue O:1lcI:111tl, fiIliiI'0I'lli1l
l20iI Mill Street Eugene. Oregon
SCHUIIACH, BARBARA JEANNE 57. S7
I2 l-Inxton l'l:1ce Sull Luke City, Ulz1l1
SCI-IWARTZ. MARY ELLEN 73
524 North Getty IIV2lIlIC.'I4CX1lS
SCI-IWARTZ. POLLY ANN 80, 120
5135 ll'oo1Il:1w11 A1'1:1111e Cl1ic:1g0,Illi11uis
SCOTT, JUNE BELLE 80
508 Citrus A1'1:nue Agusat, Cziliforniat
SCO"l"l', MARY ELIZAIIETII 755
443 I-lolly A1'e1111e St. I':1ul. RIIIIIICSULLI
SEISASTIAN, MARGARET ALICE X0
26211 Mt. .AIIZIIIIS l'l:11'e Seattle. Ni':1sl1i11gl011
IO-QOI XVytou Drive IVest I,USJxll1JCiCS, fi1liiIAUl'lIill
SHA PIRA, MARJORIE JANE 53. 89
1979 Sunnnit Avenue St. l':111l, Mi1111es0l:1
SHARP, DOROTI-IY EASTMARY 80. RIB
1724 IIOIIICVZITCI Cz1l1'es1011, 'l'ex:1s
SHAW, MARGARET JANE 73. Q2
5li0A1'1'01'o ll011lera11'1l I'JlSil1Il2llil, C:1lil'or11i:1
SHAW, PATRICIA ANNE 73. 92
560 Arroyo I3o11lev:11'tl l'11s11tle11:1, CLIIIIIOIAIIIZI
SHEETS. JACQUELINE ROMAINE 64
907 317th Avenue S1-:111le. XVIISIIIIIHIOII
Sl-IEFFIELD, FLORENCE QMRSQ 39. 711
I227 Divisi011Sl1'eet Nupn. C11lil'01'ni:1
Sl-IELDON, BETSY CAROLINE 73. II1
24 I5 SilCl'IiIlll1,'AViYllllC AIIIIIICQIJIOIIS. RIIIIIICSOIII
SHELDON, GENEVA CIBBS QMRSJ
301 South J Street AIZIIICYZI, C:1liI01'11iz1
Sl-IELLEY. CAIL ALICE R0
21141 Haste Street Berkeley, C:1lil'o1'11i:1
SHELLEY. JAYNE KMRS. RHODES! 52
2.1.11 Hnste Avenue Berkeley. C:1IiI'01'11i11
SHERWOOD, CAROLYN 211
G05 North gth Street 'I'e111ple,'l'ex:1s
Sl-IINN, BEVERLY JANE 531
468.1 Edgewood Avenue
. - . P. - 'C JI 'I-I TVR lL'T DEALER
1 Riflzb ulzuc, no. UWC L if
O'I"I'O PORGICS. l'lL0l'I!Il-Z'l'0Il CO
I' J A 4 A .
:HUD Sl-'NIINIXRY ,-YI' CAMITI X 1, L-I-H bllog
IIRINIILXII S601 ' K A ' A' -'
vom' on-'lflczrz ce
II .ms c:.x x mx' spefaalizingin 5100.
1' H0'l'O sl-zlzvlczx-1 CALIFORNIA 1"f"'Pf"a"d
' MUNICIPAL Mills Tower
R1-:x.xl,l. .xc 1-zxczx'
I' R In Ia D lu I. I Y E R Y
'I4OII.I'1'I RIEH .
I.l'1N'I'IIERIC f 1
H no lhc Fay Inlprovemcnt
Domnqn, mfkmwg l'ru'fr'111r'l:lC1n1Irul'Im's
1 I IIIFIIXVAY 9'lRlfI'I'I'S AND SUBIJIVISIONS
IIIII XX IIUII DINU 0 S.-KN IIRANC ISK O
P I C 'I' U R E S F O R 'I' I-I E 1 9 3 9
MII.I,b COLLEGE YEARBOOK
WERE KEN BY THE ORIGINAL
I Ii l7'l'll S'1'Rxf1-"1'
IVRAN Ii COLISOURN, JR.
"Q-UAI,I'1'Y IN I"OR'I'RA'l'1'U RE"
SI-IUMWAY, LOUISE 73
519 East Pedregosa Santa Barbara, California
SHWAYDER, DEBORAH 82
663 Fillmore Street Denver, Colorado
SILBERBERG, MARTHA COATE 29, 90, II3
421 North Louise Street Glendale, California
SILLERMAN, DOROTHY KATHRIN 20, 54, 57, II3
221 North 3rd Patterson, California
SIMPSON, BARBARA fMRS.j
Box I3 Redding, California
2946 Magnolia Street Berkeley, California
SKITTONE, JEANETTE DOLORES 57
Route 2, Box 891 Modesto, California
SMITH, ANITA DUNLAP 64, 87
190 Onwentsia Road Lake Forest, Illinois
SMITH, DORIS JOAN 29, 86, 108, 121, 122
I3l2 Solllll Galveston Avenue Tulsa, OklZllI0lIII1
SMITH, MARGARET PIERCE 73
2025 State Street Santa Barlmara, California
1491 27th Street Ogden, Utah
SMITH, MATY ANDA 28, Q2
SMYRL, FRANCES KITE 73, 86
708 North l'CllIlSYlV2lIll2l Roswell, New Mexico
SOEHREN, IRENE ELIZABETH
704 Main Street Dallas, Oregon
SORRELL, RUTH PETZKA 28
R. F, D. 1-24A Calistoga, California
SPAETH, ELIZABETH LOUISE 73
2I06 Orrington Avenue Evanston. Illinois
SPAINHOWER, CATHERINE JOY 29
Lone Pine, California
SPAINHOWER, EMMA JEAN 57, 92
Lone Pine, California
SPIELBERGER, LUCILE ALBERTA 73
424 Calle Perez Manila, Philippine Islands
SPOHN. MARYANNA QM RS. CHANDLERJ 57
401 South Mai11 Goshen, Indiana
SPOONER, MARY MARCELIA 29
SPROULE, MARY ELIZABETH QQ
Box 222 Montebello, California
STAMM, MARY JANE 29, 93
STEPP, SARA VIRGINIA 64, 87
633 North Milton Avenue NVl1ittie1', California
Box 836, Warson Road St. Louis, Missouri
STEVENS, EMILY MCILVAINE
20, 21, 58, 64, 100, 104, 105, 107, I08
929 Buena Vista Street Sot1tl1 Pasadena, California
STEWART, HERMIONE DELIVER 64. 92, 107
2220 Fairmount Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota
PNER, MURIEL RUTH 53, 115
Route 5, Box 1449 Sacramento, California
NATALIE So. 87
5835 East I7lll Avenue Denver, Colorado
1070 Forest Court
STU RM, MIGNON
1015 Hyde Park Botilerartl
SUMM Y, SHIRLEY
Palo Alto, California
0, 21, 29, 74, 89, too, 110
Scarsdale, New York
20, 22, 80, 108. 122
204 N. W. tgth Oklahoma City, Oklaliontzt
SUMNER, ELIZABETI-I ANN 64, 88, gg, 94
2141 N. W. Davis
SWENSON, HELEN JEAN
1140 West Acacia Street
TANC. IRENE YEN
ti Chien Kon Tai Hntnng
It-'est Peking, China
TAYLOR. MAXINE YVONNE U 53
5OI 3rd Street, S. W. Little Falls, Minnesota
THIELEN, LOUISE CLARA 28, 97
1233 40ll1 Street Sacramento. California
THOMAS. MARY JANE 53
1515 Morrison Street
THOMSON, MARGARET LOUISE 20. 73, 107, IOS
lll5 Winsor Avenue
TH U RSTON, MARY ELIZA BE"l'H
I4 I5 Granville Avenue
20, 21, 29, 66, 100, 104, 108
TICKELL, JEAN 53
052 Forest Avenue Palo Alto, California
TIDD, HELEN MOORE 80, 87
I0-1 West 21st Street Hutchinson, Kansas
TIEDE, MARGUERITE 64
6624 Outlook Avenue Oakland, California
TIEDEMANN, NANCY RUTH 53, 1 18
705 Ocean Avenue Monterey, California
TORGLER, MARJORIE MARY 73, 106
IQSO N. E. Frexnont Street Portland, Oregon
TOWNSEND, MARY ALICE 53
1800 Dupont Avenue S. Mitnteapolis, Minnesota
TRABUCCO. PAULINE CATHERINE 29
TRAUNG, BETTY MAE 53
347 Santa Ana Avenue San Fraticisco, Cz1lil'o1'nia
TUPPER, ELIZABETH 80. II2
3635 Huntington Fresno, California
TURNER, NAOMI JANE 57
191 Frederick Street San Francisco, California
TWIST, MARJORIE B RAUDE fM RSA 29
4033 Daisy Street Oakland, California
TYSON, HELEN, 29
405 East Pedregosa Street Santa llarhara, California
IQII Stuart Street
53 Nishi Nakagavara Machi Shimogamo, Ky0t0.Japan
Dr. and Mrs. Walter Avery
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Bankerd
Dr. Hans Barkau
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Blyth
Mrs. Elmer E. Brinckerhoff
Mrs. Robert J. Burdette
Mr. W'il1iam Cavalier
Mrs. Edward W. Clark III
Mr. John P. Coghlan
Mrs. Edward Cunningham
Mr. Butler Disman
Mrs. Hugh T. Dobbins
Mr. and Mrs. Gus O. Ford
Mr. and Mrs. F. Julius Fox
Mr. VV. P. Fuller
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Giblett
Mrs. Edward F. Haas
Mrs. I. XV. Hellman, Jr.
Mr. Charles Kendrick
Dr. and Mrs. Victor B. Kieffer
and Mrs. Joseph L. Marshall
and Mrs. George B. Mauser
and Mrs. Maxwell Claypoole Milton
Dr. and Mrs. Lynn L. Myers
Mrs. Nettie S. Myers
Mrs. Charles F. Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Noble
Right Reverend Edward L. Parsons
Mr. and Mrs. Carol Ridgway
Mr. Will D. Robertson
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Saunders
Mrs. Stella Guile Scarlett
Leland Wilson Scarlett
and Mrs. J. H. Sheets
and Mrs. H. B. Smyrl
Charles Lee Tilden
and Mrs. Roland B. Tupper
Frank W. Wentworth
and Mrs. Jesse F. Williams
Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Wolff
VAN CLEAVE, ELIZABETH
26 Kingsbury Place
VAN FLEET, JOAN ELIZABETH
20, 22, 53, 86
St. Louis, Missouri
1601 Lasuen Road Santa Barbara, California
VAN LOBEN SELS, LUCY LOIS 82
Courtland Sacramento County, California
VAN NEST, ELMA
148 North Moore Street Princeton, New Jersey
WADDOCK, JANE 53
415 Scott Avenue Kerkwootl, Missouri
WAGERS, ARLA 30
Box 263 Healsbnrg, California
WALTER, MARGARET 53, 91
1045 Vallejo Street San Francisco, California
WALTER, RACHEL 53, 122
227 Washington Santa Fe, New Mexico
WARDLAW, ANNE MOORE 64
WARENSKJOLD, DOROTHY LORRAYNE 73
1164 Sunnyhills Road Piedmont, California
IVARNER, JANIE RAE 80
1523 E. North Columbus Glendale, California
WATSON, DOROTHY AGNES 80
23 West Brentmoor Park St. Louis, Missouri
WEAVER, DORA LUCY 30, 88, 90, 93
212 East Mendocino Street Atladena, California
WEBBER, JOSEPHINE BROWNE 50
23 Piedmont Court Pied1n011t, California
WEIGHT, DOROTHY L. 30, 1 IO
Wailuku Maui, Hawaii
WEISS, MARGIE JANE 73, 92
2448 Presidio Drive Silll Diego, California
WEITZ, MARJORIE 30
1115 Underhills Road Oakland, California
WELCH, MARJORIE RUTH 30
5230 Hillen Drive Oakland, California
WELLS, BETTY FARGO 53, 89
710 North Garlield Pocatello, Idaho
WEST, SUSAN FAY 64
2635 S. W. Park Place Portland, Oregon
WETHERBY, MARILYN GRANT 30
Bear Lake, Michigan
WHEALEN, ADA VICTORIA QMRSJ
1 1 1 Sutter Street San Francisco, California
219 Vicente Street Sa11 Francisco, California
WHITEHEAD, BETTY C. 20, 80, 90
44 North Ardmore Columbus, Ohio
WHITEHURSTI YVONNE CLAIRE 64
308 South Gilroy, California
WHITMORE, GENEVIEVE 80
2769 Amold Way Corvallis, Oregon
East Islay Street Santa Barbara, California
57, 92, I06, 107
JANE 57, 120
2721 55111 Avenue
30, 110, 120
WILLEY, LIDA PIETON 80
505 Gootlwyn Avenue Memphis, Tennessee
WILLIAMS, FLORENCE ELIZABETH 53
Gonzole Road, Route 1 Box 187 Oxnard, California
WILLIAMS. GRACE FINNEY
501 West 120th Street
New York, N. Y.
IVILLIAMS, JEANETTE CAMERON
742 West Street
WILLIAMS, PHEBE COULD
42133 Daisy Street
57, 1 IO, 122
WILLIAMSON, JANET JEFFRIS 04
32 Amherst St. Louis, Missouri
WILLIAMSON, MARION PORTIA 73
805 Portola Avenue Alaxnetla, California
WILLMORE, GEORGIA ANN 30, 100
7228 Creveling Drive St. Louis, Missouri
WILLMOTT. IRENE 73
G Sandersville Road Lexington, Kentucky
WILLOUGI-IISY, ELEANOR S0
666 Sutter Street Yuba City, California
WILLS, MARGOT WARNER 30
Brook Haven Road Chester, Pennsylvania
WILSEY, PATRICIA 30
128 Aragon Boulevard San Mateo, California
WILSON, MARY FAITH 64. 94. 112
700 Rosemary Road Lake Forest, Illinois
WILTON, ELIZABETH 53
6215 Hillegass Oakland, Calilfornia
WINESTINE, JUDITH 53
5 Ivashington Place Helena, Montana
WINESTINE, MINNA 30, Q4
5 Washington Place
2396 Liloa Rise
WOLFF, JANE ALWINE
6219 Camino de la Costa
WOLFF, PEGGY LOUISE
6219 Cainino de la Costa
2265 Sacrznneiito Street
20, 30, 48, QI
La Jolla, California
La Jolla, California
San Fraiicisco, California
2834 Goth Avenue Oakland, California
WOOD, IRENE 20. 30
3015 56th AVCIIUC Oaklatul, California
WOOLACH, GERALDINE ROSALINE 80
4121 N. E. Alameda Portland, Oregon
YODER, GENEVIEVE 73
402 South Lea Avenue
Roswell, New Mexico
YORK, RITA A.
YUEN, LILYAN YUK KUNG 73
1825 Poki Street l-Ionolulu, Hawaii
ZELINSKY, KATHERINE MAXINE 755
2515 Steiner Street San Francisco, California
ZIMMERMAN, BETTY LOUISE 57
3015 Feltz Avenue
To our friends, XNill D. Robertson and
James K. Sebree whose unceasing patience
and kindly suggestions have encouraged
hard Work and made it fun . . . to Frank
Colbourn, our shcriffs posse photogra-
pher, who inet every deadline at full gal-
lop, and to John Handel, whose little black
box has captured the spirit of sports and
drama . . . to Rosalind Keep, Homer T.
Craig, Roi Partridge, and Winston Weis-
man for their good advice and creative
contributions . . . to the members of the
Press Board for their cooperation and
willingness to meet on short noticeg to
Patricia Scarlett and her enterprising
staff for keeping this book financially
stable . . . to all these our most sincere
thanks and gratitude. And to the staff
. . . sim: qua non. THE EDITOR
' , ilu:
tv-, ,A ,lA,5 . i1z .zv ara 1 1 xr .
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