Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA)

 - Class of 1945

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Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1945 volume:

1 W MAD ff O WL S Q CO! I GF Q 5 GF? Q 4x f ll 'Ik ul -34 :lv V jg I u und' I I I l Q HX- we X I Q6 XV X40 fo OIQX ' XX f 35 Q mx Q? Q x of ! 9 7 df' ,ia , Q ' Q ff xii: Q R 9 T, :, 9 X 1 :Wx Q 4? f N A f f NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FQRTV FIVE VQLUME THIRTY I 'n wif' -' -.Nh Rich with memories, the year 1944-45 has shown to all of us at Mills College the sober restrictions which accompany a world unsettled by war and strife. Mills students have been tried and found worthy of participating constructively in our existing society. Although creative forces have always been in evidence on our campus, perhaps setting this year above and apart from the previous ones, this year has not varied outwardly in work and play and Mills life in general. And because no one part of it has proved greater than its whole, the theme-that of the abstract-for the 1945 Crest seemed to us the most appropriate method of pre- serving the pattern of our memories. GERI PALSULICH. 6 l DEDICATICDINI Pioneer . . . leader . . . friend. During her years at Mills she has been all these. One ofthe first women to recognize the need for college health care, she has worked unceasingly for the physical welfare of students. She has crystallized the desire of Mills women to be of service in the troubled years of war. From the rich pattern of her own life, she has given to each one of us something of her courage and faith in human destiny. To Dr. Eleanor Bancroft we lovingly dedicate this book. ,- I l9l2ESlDElXlT'S MESSAGE The Commencement of the Class of 1945 will be celebrated almost in the shadow of the Constitutional Convention of the United Nations, from which, we trust, an effective and enduring parliament of man may emerge. We have no illusions that its success will be immediate or complete: seven decades after the formation of American "more perfect union" o fearful war was necessary to preserve that unity. It will be astonishing if similar tribulations on a world scale do not lie ahead of us. Whatever may come, Mills College will continue to foster in the minds, hearts, and hands of its students the ideas, attitudes, and skills which eventually will pro- vide the foundation for a stable yet flexible global society. We endeavor to free those who breathe the air of our campus from bondage to economic self-interest, to tribal selfishness, to racial snobbery and to either religious or anti-religious fanaticism. If to the cynic such an ideal seems platitudinous, let him imagine a simi- lar college dedicated to class confiict, chauvinism, racialism and bigotry, and reflect upon the damage it would do. ln the highest sense Mills is a propaganda organiza- tion, and is eager to be iudged by the quality and effectiveness of its propaganda. Let me urge you who are the daughters of Mills to embody in yourselves and to propagate around you the best which you have learned from your alma mater. Lynn White, ir. HEALTH CENTER G ll LIBRARY 11 Y, 'y .lf-zz jr a.f-ki-sz ,V iq- 4 -, ,-q v i ii , Q X , 1, N, LJ . V . , "' -' ,a 1'-N " 4,-4- , V , , ,., -I , ,,. , I. pk! 4, ' 2- ' V' '- '. ,' qv ., I ' I U ' '- - '-' - v k- - -4- Q. ' ' , . , gg,,a'g.,. ,I wr, ,.-75.5, L ..vf,p. V1 ,Y . ,,W,. , ,1, L , , , ,N Y , ART BUILDING l1',, 1 w if 'mf FAC LJ LTV AN D ADMINISTRATIQN 1 f 'r -: 55' 9 I Mir: iid r into 13.5 s Jfi'-Sign' ':"5:fs1' z8is5gggj.'?':r'f:'0 . . 4. 'o' .Sf - as if .HF . . .L 3. H.. figffi rf-Ci ' .6-,-4 'iff Isgi: gif.- ,- .u lu V .5411 -:gg ' x: ,Q "qs:1.zq. 'fb'-S I' Tr . .55 - 9 r- qs ,J 'WL' - F ' . 7:' f'5e:V- , isp- .. - n .3 g .1 n.w:k.4 nr 621' ,-if-1' 1.33 4:17:- Ff-fi . iw? . s.' ' .sg : !:E" 3:35115 -3.-Q. ,:fx,:::5 5.93 .qfbp G" -i'f'Z',f-" 1: -'nw' . J, Nl :aut 55 "I .sip-iff "aff:-:-7-.E3f!f3T1':" John Brown, Plant Manager. Admit- tedly interested in student activities, he once offered to pose as the subiect for a plaster life mask for one of the art classes. Rosalind Cassidy, Ed.D., Convenor of the School of Education 81 Community Services, Professor of Education. Her sincere interest in the education of women and her brilliant endeavors in the field of Education make her warm- ly admired. Elliot Diller, Ph.D., Dean of the Chapel, Associate Professor of Religion and Philosophy. His insight into the lives of others is evidenced by his warmth and understanding. Doris Dozier, Ed.M., Recorder and Di- rector of Placement. Her split-second analyses of students' schedules and future requirements have given her fame as an efficient counselor. Hazel Pedlar Faulkner, B.A., Director of Public Relations. Her office hums with activity as the press goes into ac- tion and college events are recorded. Francis Herrick, Ph.D., Convenor ofthe School of Graduate Studies, Professor of European History. His shy sense of humor is well appreciated by his stu- dents. Hilary Jones, B.A., Director of Admis- sion. Her quiet sense of good taste and tact are well known on the campus. Fred Livingston, B.A., Comptroller. Seen often on campus, he is noted for his ready smile. David French, Ph.D., Dean of the Faculty, Associate Professor of History and Gov- ernment. A stimulating individual in his government classes, he seldom gives his personal opinions. Evelyn Little, Ph.D., Librarian. The stimulating "Read and Share" evenings, held throughout the semester at her delightful campus home, are anticipated with in- terest by students and faculty alike. Jean MacKenzie, Ed.M., Recreational Coordinator, Instructor in Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Her intelligent guidance of campus social affairs con- tributed much to their success this year. Eleanor Nelson, M.D., College Physician. Besides her college duties, she now has three little girls at home. Mildred Reynolds, M.A., Director of Institution Administration. Cheerful head of the campus household, she admits liking breakfast as the best meal of the day. Enid Shoor, M.A., Dean of Students, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. Still talked about is the gracious hospitality of her Christmas breakfast for the eight o'clock French class. Elizabeth Thompson, B.A., Executive Secretary of the Alumnae Association. She is well known for her Saturday bicycle iaunts to Berkeley. Frank Wentworth, B.S., Treasurer of the College. An enthusiastic traveler, he plans to retrace the paths of former routes in Europe. jo min Martha Allen, M.A., Instructor in Span- ish. Along with a wonderful sense of humor, she is a gardener and raises beautiful roses. Dorothy Atkinson, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English. Her sense of humor enables her to cope with Freshman English, Spenser re- search, "head-residenting," and extra- curricular activities. F. Carlton Ball, M.A., Assistant Professor of Art. He en- ioys playing cook at the kiln for the big feasts in the Ceramics building. Mary Woods Bennett, Ph.D., Associate Pro- fessor of Child Development, Coordi- nator of the Family Council. Living on Faculty Row, she and Miss Armstrong were sick together with the "Green Death." Marguerite Billard, M.A., As- sociate Professor of French. Known for an appreciation of Indian jewelry and for a strong faith in France triumphant. Helen Blasdale, M.A., Instructor in Bibliography, uses colored camera film in order to share her reminiscences of interesting travel. Bernhard Blume, Ph.D., Professor of German. He has a dramatic fiair without pretense and is a story-teller in demand. Eleanor Boone, M.A., Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences, Director of Nursing Education. Her kind tact and sense of humor never fail, even when students arrive at her 8 o'clock classes by mis- take. Howard Brubeck, M.A. Instructor in Music. His symphony and baby girl are recent additions to the annals of Mills. Mary Burch, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Education. Managing a switchboard was her iob to help raise money for a Women's Faculty Club building. Connell Carruth, Mus.B., Instructor in Harmony, Associate College Organist. She has tremendous patience and a favorite saying concerning the precedence of harmony or counterpoint. William Carruth, Mus.B., Instructor in Keyboard Harmony and Organ, Associate College Organist. A master at keyboard harmony, he has a magician's knack for creating melodies from simple progres- sions. Bob Clark, Golf Professional. He is the reason those golf classes are over- flowing with blistered but enthusiastic students. Hallie Collins, B.A., Instructor in Accounting and Secretarial Studies. Directing the Stenographic Bureau and taking care of three year old Natalie leave her with plenty of energy to spare. Jean Corry, M.A., Instructor in Home Economics. Etticiency plus and good sportsmanship keep her Home Management House running smoothly. Cornelia Van Ness Cress, ln- structor in Equitation. Beautiful skill and love of work make her an excellent ex- ample as well as teacher. Bernice Darley, M.A., Assistant Profes- sor of Home Economics. The handiwork of her weaving classes testifies to her talent. Carrie Dozier, Ph.D., Professor of Foods and Nutrition .... Basis back- ground for those justly famous Kimball House teas. Alfred Frankenstein, Ph.B., Lecturer in Fine Arts. A feeling of scoop- ing the Chronicle's review comes with each of his Fine Arts ll lectures. Wil- liam Gaw, Associate Professor of Art. Direct cause for the ever increasing popularity of Art classes. Herbert Gra- ham, Ph.D., Professor of Biological Sci- ences on the Susan Lincoln Mills Foun- dation. Hiding behind his microscope is the best trumpet player on campus. Wilhelmina Harbert, B.A., Instructor in Music and Education. Her own person- ality is an inspiration for all students. George Hedley, Th.D., Associate Pro- fessor of Economics and Sociology. Wings cigarettes and a unique circle of acquaintances flavor his famous anec- dotes. Glenn Hoover, LL.D., Professor of Economics and Sociology. He makes students think for themselves-to inte- grate and draw conclusions. William Ingram, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Biological Sciences .... famous lines- "Is that all right?"-"Are there any questions about Texas?" Audrey James, M.A., Instructor in Sociology. Always sits on corner of desk while lecturing .... Spellbinds her students with accounts of varied social work experiences. Em Eccles Jones, M.A., Instructor in Child Development. . . Startles the campus with the nylon stockings she wears constantly . . . Her pupils are charmed by the songs she sings to them. Rosalind Keep, B.A., Assistant Professor of English, Editor of Publications. Besides extensive teaching and printing, she is the author of "Fourscore Years, A History of Mills College." Eleanor Lauer, M.A., Instructor in Dance. "Efficiency expert"-accom- plishes more than almost any ten people. Earl Linsley, M.S., Professor of Astronomy. Keeps students well informed on the progress of war from reports received from his son in China.'Otto Maenchen, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Oriental Studies. Enthralled with the living quality of ancient works of art, he is interested in expres- sion as it reflects the particular culture of a people. Luther Marchant, B.L., Professor of Voice. Always busy, he constantly inquires, "Have you done your practicing?" fr, 16 Helene Mayer, M.A., Instructor in Ger- man. Always seen popping in and out of her cream-colored coupe with her constant companions-a red-plaid shirt and her dogs. Helen McElwain, M.A., Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Every ounce cheerfulness-her smile would melt the traditional iceberg. Howard McMinn, M.A., Professor of Botany on the Smith Foundation. Naming any plant from spirogyra to giant redwoods, he di- vides his time between Oak Knoll hay fever patients, ration boards, and re- search. Georgiana Melvin, Ph.D., Pro- fessor of Philosophy. Students love to come to her home for afternoon tea and discussion. Darius Milhaud, Pro- fessor of Music. Kindly and sympa- thetic, he spurs students on to greater achievement. Pearl Mitchell, Ph.D., As- sistant Professor of English and Latin. Greatly interested in Spenser and Latin. She is known for always wear- ing blue, and for her cigarette parties. George Mowry, Ph.D., May Treat Mor- rison Professor of American History. Easy to talk to, with a friendly wit and a way of making you like American history. Lucie Murphy, B.S., Director of Occupational Therapy. Always has that well groomed look and big brown eyes, besides the undergraduates, she heads the big group of Army O.T.'s. I Alfred Neumeyer, Ph.D., Professor of Art, Director of the Art Gallery .... Has an explicit knowledge of his field and a manipulation of the English language that makes every sentence a work of art. Anna Newman, B.A., Instructor in Health, Phys- ical Education, and Recreation. New Head Resident in Orchard-Meadow, blows the saxophone occasionally in informal moments. Marie Nogues, M.A., Assistant Pro- fessor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Pert, petite head of the "P.E." department, she can cook delectables as well as play a smooth tennis game. Roi Partridge, Professor of Art .... Full of particular artistic exhuberance which makes him at once helpful to and interested in his students, he is himself a great master of technique and form. Helen Pettit, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics. Daughter of the man who knows much about sun spots, she carries on in similar vein as astronomy assistant and math teacher. Elizabeth Pope, Ph.D., Instructor in English. Particularly well versed on the subiect of poetry, she can quote fluently and interpret beautifully the works of old and new masters. Margaret Prall, M.A., Associate Professor of Music. Always striving for perfection, she enables students to have more enioyment from music by a better understanding of it. Raymond Puccinelli, Instructor in Sculp- ture. His own drawings and sculpture are indicative of his personal strong vitality, simplicity and power. . Anna Rainier, B.S., Assistant to Director of Institution Administration, Assistant in Home Economics. Always looks neat as a pin, and has a definite flair for flower arranging. Cecile Reau, Ph.D., Professor of French. Mary Morse is lucky to have her as head resident, as she preserves about her a real atmos- phere of France. Dominic Rotunda, Ph.D., Professor of Spanish and Italian. He functions as master chef at Kiva doings. Isabel Schevill, M.A., Assistant Professor of Spanish. With a great sense of humor and understanding of human need, she is an expert bandage roller and a veteran Nurse's Aide. Grayson Schmidt, B.S., Associate Pro- fessor of Mathematics and Physics. He is an avid mystery fan. Ethel Sabin Smith, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Philosophy. Charming hostess of a lovely home. Often wears rare, beauti- ful camellias. Willard Smith, Ph.D., Pro- fessor of English on the Edward Cole- man Foundation. Modern forms of ex- pression interest him. Marion Stebbins, M.A., Professor of Speech and Drama. She is the proud granclparent of young Malcolm. Louise Stephens, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech and Drama. Her enioyment in working with children was evidenced in her direction of the successful production, "A Midsummer Night's Magic." Lovisa Wagoner, Ph.D., Professor of Child Develop- ment, Principal of the Children's School. She is the inspector general of the small pupils at Toyon. Donald Weeks, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English .... Famous for his ironic comments. Patricia Whitaker, M.A., Assistant in Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation. Makes a grand sport of an assistant head resident. Douglas Wild, Ph.D., Visiting Lecturer in English. An excellent art critic on the sidelines. Richard Wistar, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. An enthusiast in many fields, especially sports-he is on the all-star Kiva tennis team. Evaline Wright, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech and Drama. Come summer and she plans a "wallop- ing" game of tennis. Leona Young, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. Inseparable from "Populi," her pet cocker spaniel. -55 Y 'iq"3, 2 .VI f 1 f INFORMAL MOMENTS x 1-1. L4 ' . 9 I 'K VM ' . . ,, , , .-..l LA l TQ: '. - 71 l'1'N,x,v-,Z , "T Sr , y H X L X .Z V . '- fi-QL , , :JK f in-R: gi ' OF FACULTY AND STUDENTS o THE SEIXIICDI? CLASS CF 1945 A ' X ,' V, 4 ll 1 4. ii s 1' -, . V' ff. "'n A SENICDR CLASS Cl-IAIIQMAN As graduation draws near, we pause to think back over our four years of college and also to look ahead to the future towards which these months at Mills have been directed. Because only three months of these four years have been peacetime months, the class of '45 is truly a wartime class. We are thankful that we have had the privilege of completing college in these times, and being aware of this privi- lege, we are sensitive to the responsibilities which accompany it. We appreciate the knowledge and learning we have acquired, firstly, from our professors who have given generously of their understanding, and secondly, from the experience of living in a democratic campus community. Each of us has profited in her own way from the opportunities at Mills, but there is a common use for these individual gains-that of the establishment of an enduring, sound future. ELEANOR FISK. Tl-lE SEIXIIQR CLASS The class of '45 began the year's activities with the traditional Pin Dinner. Here, the iunior class serenaded them as they exchanged pearl "M's," and here they heard the prophecy of their future. Sunday morning of Christmas week-end found them in tallow-spotted senior robes, completely worn out after touring the campus singing Christmas carols. Sophomores supplied them with ample refreshments in each ofthe halls. On May Day, seniors left their traditional corsages at each under- classman's door. With the cancellation ofthe Spring vacation, the many other senior activities came a week earlier this year, even to graduation in May and not June. At the iunior-senior breakfast in May, engagements and marriages were announced by jumping through the daisy ring. After those long-feared comprehensives, the last academic hurdle, they launched into the closing week of college activities. They were busy with the College Picnic, the Lantern Procession, the Junior-Senior Ball, the President's Breakfast and Open House, and the Family Dinner. Sunday, May 27, they ended their undergraduate days at Mills with Baccalaureate and finally-Commencement. With B.A. degree in hand, they stepped forth from the beloved life at Mills into their new lives. MARILYN ANDERSON Blossom's ghost will return some day to haunt the dark recesses of the Science Building, her beloved haunt for four years. Passionately de- voted to her scientific studies, the only reason she didn't get all A's was that her alarm clock didn't have quite enough power to rouse her for those infamous eight o'clocks. Blossom's greatest regret is that she didn't discover the value of vitamin pills earlier in her college career. DOROTHY BALLENTINE Business is for Dot. She's aiming at elementary teaching and we note her for her systematic, thorough organization. Mail for the business manager of the Crest made all Mary Atkinettes envious, she's often called on for her down-to-earth sound iudgment, and we remember her for the little thoughtful things she's done-like that big box of candy on Valentine's Day. VIRGINIA BEANS "Beansie" is our authority on European history, California ranch life, and the number of seconds permitted us to vacate our beds and the building during a fire drill. Beansie is known for her thorough work- manship in any undertaking and her willingness to help out in any emergency. ROCELIA BORUEAUX We can't help wondering how future Mary Morse social committees are going to manage without Bordie's good natured efficiency. We are impressed, too, that she's been able to get through four years of life on the Mills campus with her pleats always just as pressed, her shoes iust as polished, her hair iust as shining as they were during her first days as a freshman. , 32 AUDREY BOYKEN Aud lets the confusions and petitions ofthe Art Department concern her only to a certain degree! The rest of the time she puts 'Forth in being a good social head of Orchard-Meadow. lf you're looking for a fourth in a lively argument, then Aud is your party. ELIZABETH BRONSDON One of those unheard-of people-a senior transfer. We were glad to have her representing us in the Econ department, and to help raise the beauty standards of Mills Hall. BETTY BRYAN As soon as January is torn off the calendar, Bryan starts the sun bath' campaign. By June, it's impossible to decide whether that was a shadow you passed, or Bryan. At leastit relieves the confusion as to the three six footers in Orchard-Meadow. DORENE BURTON Our most unforgettable memories of Dorene concern her black lace nightgown fmodeled by every senior in the hallj, her little green car, and her collection of shiny military insignia and decorative bottles. We remember snatches of song in the hall and a constant process of getting glamorous for all those dates. 33 'See Q,-,.. 'Bt PATRICIA CAMPBELL Patsy left us at mid-semester and took her unselfish consideration with her. We needed her badly for ballast, but cheered when we realized that one of us could graduate in three and a half years. FRANCES ANN CHANCE Judging from her poise and expert handling of every situation, we put complete trust in Dolly to mold the minds of the future generation. But her devoted class of first graders has recently had to take a back seat in her life, for we now think of Dolly as "Miss Romance of 1945." Her records of Alex's voice cause Ethel Moorons to sink into deep swpons. LAI WAN CHEUNG Lai Wan looks so extremely demure and shy and fragile that her quick flashes of wit, swift come-backs, and ability to play boogie-woogie never cease to startle us anew. Having graduated in January, Lai Wan is now at Yale studying public health so she can be of service to China when she returns. LILLIAN CHING Language and Literature, Lillian is a walking anthology. She's that unusual combination of brains and charm. Her constant intellectual labors were duly rewarded when she was made a member of Phi Beta Kappa. 34 I-,x I, Q-- WINIFRED CHING Olney's Class of '45 will never forget "Winnie and Phillip" engraved on heart-shaped cookies, for it boosted their unromantic reputation. Nor will any of Olney forget Winnie's noodle and tea parties which have so often satisfied that eternal hunger, nor her spontaneous laughter and sharp wit, which has added to "rec" room gayety. Not so evident is her business ability, supplemented by the best of short- hand and typing skill. JULIA CLARK Ethel Moore couldn't get along without Julie and her guitar, her dis- cussion of her many military acquaintances, her ability to pitch Grace for the rest of us, and her plugging for basketball. Then there was Pem Amateur Night when she wowed the audience with her deadpan rendition of"Thank Dixie For Me,"aided by Zorky and the Merry Macs. ANN COLE Tireless in her efforts to serve, Ann pleads for blood donors and ban- dage rollers, demands quick exits in case of an Olney fire, offers a soothing hand to weary backs, nimble fingers to the unskilled, and lends a sympathetic ear to all of her friends. Yet she manages to shrug Mills cares in favor of gay evenings in the City. MARY DALY We knew Mary to be a wise girl when she chose Mills in her senior year. Discriminating, talented generally and in the arts especially, Mary often catches us unawares with her subtle but friendly wit. Her trademark: spotlessly white doeskin gloves. 35 JEAN DONDERO Little Bird proves that there IS something in leading the 'good lite'! If going to bed early has anything to do with that perpetual well groomed look, it's worth taking up. Rarely ruffled, she keeps the rest of us in tow. DOROTHY DURAND "Propriety" takes over when Dobbie walks in. Small, blond, and southern, too, she combines ease with good taste, child D. with Jud Board, her toneful soprano with the senior monotones, the academic with the contemporary, and dates with letter-writing. ELEANOR FISK Fiskie, the girl who kept Mills Hall's name in the public eye. With her quiet efficiency and ready smile, she is the girl who has in every way personified everything a Mills girl should be. H MARGERY FOOTE Footie's irrepressible and unpredictable. She has, however, four char- acteristics which are dependable: she's the most difficult girl to rouse for eight o'clocks with whom we've ever struggled, she's an earnest supporter of the policy of singing to Lincoln and St. Patrick on their birthdays, she appears each spring beaming under new-cut Cleo- patra bangs, and she confuses dates with fantastic tales about herself, family, and friends. 36 BARBARA FULLER Humorous and carefree, Bar is attracted to all of humanity, whether General Stilwell or the most unassuming freshman. On class days, she dons her blue denim shirt and jeans and ioins the arts and Pucci- nelli. On weekends she leaves Smith and their phonograph seances behind and hops a train for Carmel. On Monday nights, tossing aside her robe and gavel, she heads for her chair, tunes up her guitar, and sighs with contentment, "Ah, this is the way to live!" JANE GARNETT Whenever we're feeling dull and discouraged we drop in to Janie's room, sit quietly envying her collection of beautiful editions and her foot-long cigarette holder while she cheers us up with tales of life in Mexico City with the mad Garnetts, or a re-enactment, with appro- priate gestures, vocal and facial expression and critical analysis-of Hedy's latest spy role, or a vigorous recital of dance in the past two decades. ROSALIE GODT Intense, enthusiastic about ideas, Spanish, and ballet, Rosalie is the possessor ofa gallant, direct stride, enviable golden blond hair, and a Phi Beta Kappa key. She's one of the rare ones who looks stunning, not foolish, in long earrings. GERTRUDE GOODMAN Sugar: Think of all the things that this nick-name means, and there you have Sugar. This past year, she could be seen at fifteen minutes after the hour in the Post Office-mailing her laundry and trying to get to golf on time. 37 CAROLINE GRANT The library is her habitat, but somehow she finds time to be one of our most versatile seniors. Who will forget her unforgettable interpre- tation of the music commentator at Pem Amateur Night? JOAN GROSS A three-year wonder who started digging with the Freshman Spade. A bursting dynamo of energy, Joey has been worn to a shadow of the original Morsel by her passionate enthusiasm for anything and everything and the vitamin D deficiency in the back stacks ofthe libe . . . compensated for by vacations in Mexico. ISABELLE HAGOPIAN Her nickname-"lppy." Her greatest passion, luring her friends into her room for a gracious demitasse. Her love for everything "ballet," including her prized possession, the ballerina picture on her wall. Her ambitious dreams, to master the Armenian language. Her off- campus preoccupations, the S. F. Symphonies and home to Modesto. Her salient characteristics, sparkling black eyes and a ready laugh. Her biggest worries, lack of sleep, and what after Mills! M A R I L Y N H A L L Maryl has two vices-bridge and Scott. Generally she can be found in the rec room indulging both, as she writes or dreams over the in- coming and outgoing mail between a grand slam in no-trump. 38 JOYCE HANCOCK Joyce, the first grade teacher whom the fourth grade boys follow home from school, shows o truly remarkable resemblance to Betty Hutton in vitality, humor, and facial expressions and to Carmen Miranda in her ability at the rhumba. Joyce, we think, will pack the education of her pupils with good entertainment. THERESA HANSEL Life hasn't been complete without Tessie's kid curlers, blue specs, and striped robe. We've gotten so used to being psychologically analyzed and finding ourselves terribly maladiusted, we wish Tessie hadn't speeded up production and left us in three and a half years. NANCY HARBERT Who says musicians aren't practical? Nancy was the only one who could cope with the can opener preparatory to the usual midnight feasts. She is little and determined-but we fortunately managed to distract her quite often. RUTH HEDLUND We know our "Hedy" as a talented musician, for she's a master at the piano, plays the organ, composes and sings, too. We'll always re- member her for her stacks of letters from Clint, her weekly corsages from the South Pacific, her spring fever and the way she meditates over a hand of bridge. She's everybody's friend and came up from her freshman year holding offices in Mary Atkins Hall. She's their Pres. and a member of Jud Board. 39 GRACE HOFER Gracie is our unparalleled songbird. From her we expect great things. Our name in lights-through hers. Don't forget that we are counting on you to fulfill our dreams of glory. MARCIA GAMBRELL HOVICK She's in the Class of '43 and '45-and are we glad to claim her! Marcia manages to run cl home and make herself indispensable to the Drama department, as well. MARYON HEUSTIS ' Heustie's wit furnished the Rec room and Hall meetings with satire and fun for three and a half years. She is another "get through quick- ly" student, and her exuberance for everything helped. VIRGINIA HUGHES When the event called for sophistication, it was up to Ginny. She is tall, thin, poised, and glamorous. No wonder she left the told a semester ahead. Probably it was the Irish in her. ' 40 MARY LOU HUTTON Mary Lou's liking for Wednesday night green peas must be the reason she can change for dinner from riding habit in thirty seconds flat. Her life, as we know it, revolves around blue ribbons, hurdles, and horseshoes, plus boots that won't come off once in a while. MARGARET KELLAM Margie's interests take in more territory! . . . The geographic range being from China, to Russia, to South America, in altitude she starts with minerals and rocks, works up to weather and stars . . . ani- mate interests go from horses to social work. She's probably the only girl of whom we've ever heard it said that "she's always cheerful upon arising at 6:3O." JANE KUNKEL Lassie left Mills for a year, to return and graduate early, in the class of '45, Blonde, petite English major, she also writes poetry. There have been four men named Bill in her lifeg she finally settled on the last one. Last heard of, Lassie was onthe way to manage her father's hotel in La Jolla. JANIS LAMPING Lamp-the wackiest one ever to hit Ethel Moore-full of more energy and deviltry than six other people! We'll always remember that broken-down race horse she bought and rode all over the country- side, only to be forced to relinquish the nag to a glue factory. And her trade-mark: that famous pair of plaid shorts. Not only a comedi- enne but an executive, she proved her abilities by deftly handling Ethel Moore's hall meetings. ' 41 'WE l.,,.5'-f 'rp- VIVIAN MARTIN LAPIERRE Evolution is wonderful! In her freshman year, we had to drag Viv out at eight a.m. to the tune of six iangling alarms. Now she is catching the High Street bus at this hour, on her way to instruct the young in the art of sewing. Viv is another of our successes at matrimony. LAURA LUNDEGAARD Poor Lundie has been torn between the academic and that man who has taken up residence at Oak Knoll with dislocated knees. At the present writing, the winner is unknown. KATHERINE MALLORY President of Mary Morse second semester, Kay is a poised red head with blue eyes that crinkle up when she smiles. We think she was honestly disturbed when her faith in the occult was shattered by Ouiia's persisting she was to marry a man she knew but really didn't like much. ALICE MARSHALL A deep interest in Dick's future well-being prompted Alice's moving into Home Management House. lt's whispered that voice class was at a standstill one day while Alice and Mrs. Upshur covered pitfalls to be avoided once a music maior turns her efforts from the composition of ballets to beating up chocolate pudding. One of Alice's outstanding characteristics is her genuine appreciation for people. 42 MARILYN McARTHUR We will remember Mac, the Class Darling, rolling those soulful brown eyes, yelling plaintively up and down the halls, and caring for her charges at Toyon. At times, Mac appears to be living in dreams of the postwar world. MARIAN McCORMACK Mac's talent for making floral place cards and colorful valentines is coupled with her experiences in giving psych tests to her agreeable friends. She has the knack for making the key remark at the most appropriate time. Her faculty for making true friends is comple- mented by her phenomenal ability to hold confidences. ANNA-LOU McDANIEL Stand clear when you hear a whiz and a bang descending the third floor staircase-Anna-Lou has iust had another phone call and is on her way to answer it. Adept at holding her own in fast patter, Anna- Lou also wins ribbons for her horsemanship. During Christmas vaca- tion, she became an authority on New York City. JANE McVElGH Janie keeps her executive life under control via the "plan book" meth- od. That gives her more time for the countless letters, sweaters for the nephews, and midnight food and gab sessions. She keeps the gripers under control and manages to accomplish more than anyone we know of. Orchids to you, Janie. ' 43 im 'b N3 GEORGIANA MICHAEL Arch enemy of evaluations, policies, and qualifications, Mike can be depended on to produce the right answer at the right time. She has her consolations, however: namely, a structural bicycle, cowboy music and at midnight, beans and bacon. VIRGINIA MINTEY A plaintive high call-Roooomiel-indicates that Mintey has lost con- tact again with roommate Viv. We will remember Mintey ofthe dark hair and the passion for turquoise iewelry who spent a lot of time getting acquainted with the interiors of cats, frogs, and so on. KATHARINE MULKY Kathie, the pianist, shows up to best advantage in front of the living room fire at some early hour of the morning. She's little and a lady, and puts on a terrific amount of dignity. We've accused her of looking intelligent only to have to wrest the shears from her hands to keep the long threatened bangs from appearing. Her schedule is iust so that she won't pull the wool over her own eyes. CAROLYN MURPHY We haven't seen much of Carolyn this year. She will go down in his- tory as the girl who has put in the most and the most effective hours in practice teaching. What an opportunity-to give knowledge instead of grubbing for it! ' 44 JEANNE KUSE NEALE Jeannie's poise may have stemmed from the position she's main- tained for four years. She was always to be found perched with both feet up on her desk chair writing on that endless chain of papers. Her masterpiece began: "Nearly everybody loves biscuits"-! She must have had the right idea. We hope for Top's sake that she can bake them. NAIDENE NELSON Pianist extraordinary, Naidene is always on hand for the symphonies and concerts. An enthusiastic music maior, she plans to continue her pursuit next year at Mills. SHIRLEY NELSON With her glasses low on her nose, her bangs over her eyes, and her lower lip pouting, Shirl bends over her desk, doodling ghoulish masques or creating philosophical treatises and satires. ln her sneak- ers and grey skirt, she contemplates and converses in the Tea Shoppe over black cottee with any other loafer. Her receptiveness and insight into what people are reveals itself when she agrees to read coffee grounds or analyze handwritings. Her rental library solved her one great problem: "How to get all those books read by June." SHIRLEY NEWMAN Shirley staked outa claim on the rec room within the first ten minutes that she was at Mills. Her great lament is that soon she will have to give it up. 45 A 'ar MARGARET OLSON What can you say about such a girl in so few words? Chris-Mills Hall prexy, a gallon club member, Nurse's Aide supreme, Magnin's star salesladyp and she proved that there is such a thing as a 3.00 average. What ct gal-We love her! BARBARA ORDWAY Bobs-owner of Diana, Goddess of the Chase, and the history major who has spent less hours in the libe than any of her predecessors. She and Chris hold ioint honors as the girls in Mills Hall who have done the most for the war effort. CHRISTINE OERTEL Christine has beautiful eyes and skin-looks like a 16th century paint- ing ofthe Madonna. Thoroughly a romanticist-idealistic, starry eyed -she never runs out of enthusiasm and wonder over the new, the lovely in music, in literature, and in people. GERALDINE PALSULICH Her hands are always at work, whether molding a vase or emphasiz- ing her firmest convictions. Her smile is always ready, whether for Little Willie stories, Phil Baker, or senior wit! Her energy never dies, even at 3 a.m., as long as her teapot is handy. Her generosity never wanes, birthdays and Christmases are always remembered. Her only threat to a penthouse career is her passion for fashion magazines and "the movies." 46 5 4-5, X s 'W 'sc MARINELL PINNELL One of the "wearers of the green," Marinell is the efficient executive, she is also the "clown" in any group meeting. She utilizes every sec- ond spent between the Art Building and Olney either humming or rapidly spilling out ideas. Purposeful at one moment and easygoing at another, she never wavers from her high standards. EMILIE REESE Our Emilie's piquant charm is impossible to capture in so many words. Driving her car fa vehicle whose personality blends completely with her ownj, twisting that strand of hair, clowning with Lamp, putting into "Oh, honestly" an expressiveness incomparable, or worrying she is a social misfit because she can't play bridge, Emilie is iust Emilie. And, we state emphatically, that's what we like. JOYCE REIMERS Little One with her delusions about her height. Also known as little but mighty. We can't let this opportunity pass without lauding her "out of this world" sense of humor. MARJORIE RIGHETTI Marge takes life calmly. She managed to participate in most campus events without getting dragged under the confusion of it all. When you least expect it, she comes forth with surprising statements. Thanks for putting the accent on stability, Marge. 47 ff' MARGARET ROSBOROUGH Rosbug is the exception who proves that time can be found for every- thing, including sleep. With little obvious effort, she managed to dip into iust about every department of the college, and kept up a cor- rection bureau for frosh themes and senior term papers-all this in three and a half years. Then there was the memorable evening when we lost her . . . MARY JEAN ROSENBERRY Just try to get Rose off the subiect of the Republican Party or the vir- tues of "up home" in the Idaho panhandle. Then she'll turn to scaring freshmen by blacking out one tooth and giving them the "neat but not gaudy" look. Just the same, she used the Idaho common sense to good avail in a year of managing Orchard-Meadow. JEAN ROY Jean's a dreamer, at meals the last to finish. Jean's a musician, we love to hear her play after dinner in the living room. One ofthe Art Ball line-up for two years, she still helps keep the Mary Morse average high-in spite of Bill's arriving on leave during reading week. JEANNIE SAMIS ls her hair brown or is it red? We are still wondering. It really doesn't matter, what we will remember her for is her congeniality and the contortionist poses she assumes for letter writing. 48 SHIRLEY SCHWEERS The "group" owes Sinnie a big vote of thanks. She's been kidded quite constantly for four years and can still get terribly excited over a phone call, or render "Oh, What a Beautiful Morning" with feeling and a semblance of the tune. We hope she never gets around to that threatened diet, it might do things to her sense of humor. BEVERLIE SECOR We remember Bev mainly as seen through the door of the upper Meadow telephone booth. Four years of practice have permitted her to converse and embroider at the same time. No doubt she's as in- genious in her planned activities for the gym classes she teaches. PATRICIA HAYNES SHERIDAN lf you hear someone who knows what she's doing AND in a well modulated voice, that's Pat. Her life at Mills has been divided among plays, plays, Plays, and marriage-with a few econ papers tossed in iust to balance things. KAY SIMPSON Kay is the epitome of a well-rounded personality-such a balanced character, in fact, that we can find no odd quirks or idiosyncrasies to record here. Something should be said about her prize sun tan, the first sign of spring is not the ground-hog, as you've been led to be- lieve, but Kay basking in the sun. She's an authority on econ and Jim. 49 JEAN STERLING inhabiting Ethel Moore's swank third-floor penthouse fthe room with a viewl, Sterling and Dolly furnished weird sound ettects for the library below. A natural for the oFFice ot hall Social Head because there's iust something about Sterling that attracts. She proved the potency of her position by getting engaged. ANN STITT She has a real understanding and a warm interest in people, two reasons why we all come to her blue and white checked room with our gripes and problems. These same qualities also made Stittie one of Mary Morse's finest presidents. Her high school pupils love her too, writing fan mail about the number of requests they have for prints of Ann's snapshot. KATHLEEN SULLIVAN Kay, better known as "Legs," is the musical half of the Two Kays. An ex-Vassarite, she has proved her devotion to Mills, to Milhaud, to movies, and to general gay sociability. You can usually find her at the rec room piano banging at a harmony assignment, or absorbed in a bridge game. JOY SUTHERLAND A Phi Bete with a deep seated streak of fancy, Joy upsets the Chem department by pastel colored cokes in the ice box, and a completely furnished doll house she claims to have synthesized from coal, air, and water. Joy can play frequent bridge, write papers, dispatch Jud Board duties, look glamorous on week ends, and still get more sleep than anyone else in Mary Morse. 50 -is is-rr MARTHA TWAY With the company of intellectual stimuli, "Tway" in her garret epito- mizes vital, utilized energy, whether it comes from being Melvinized or from uncoordinated concentration, no one, leastwise Tway, will ever know. Her quick laugh always too late at the right time, a com- plete detachment from serving at the tables, her walk and hands familiar to all of us, she touches abandon and control at both ex- tremes. Philosophical abstraction plus her lived-in room logically equal Tway. - MARY LOU VANDIVER Mary Lou believes in applying her knowledge. She spent her days in the nursery school. We spent our nights trying out games and songs for the wee ones. If we were a little worried about a coming mid-term, we made use of Mary Lou's fortune telling powers. MARGARET HILLIS VOELKER Margy's only been at Mills a year, and she's a married woman with her man overseas. She's fond of skating and skiing, and the deep white, crisp snow of New England winters. She's a Child D maior from New York. She's sweet, refined, and we've found her fun as well as understanding. We love her turned up nose, freckles, and big blue eyes. We'd say she definitely "fits." JEANNETTE VOLLMER To live in the Diller-Melvin realm of term papers is not to be sneezed at. Our Jan has withstood the strain for four years and is still on the run. lt took a trip east and a look into the new field of anthropology to keep her from running down, however. 51 ELAINE WALKER "Doc" Walker has had a hard time talking up to roommate Bryan for three years, but has come through still ready to hand outa little need- ed advice. The Walker giggle is a sure sign that a dead cat is being concealed in someone's bed. Versatile, she also excels in teaching ladder dancing. MARY LOU WHITE We marvel that any girl can concentrate as Mary Lou does, and still constantly think of that man in France. Purely an example of being able to do two things at once. ANN WILMARTH She slouches, smudged tennis shoes on her feet, the eternal blue coat on her back, microbe hunting hands thrust in her pockets, and clipped hair haloing the look of wonderment on her face. Between the biolo- gy lab and the tea room, she climbs Pine Top, hikes to Pal's, works out at tennis, and dreams ofthe good old days of week-end ski trips. But somehow time never stops long enough for Annie to clean her room. VIRGINIA WOLD The best dressed girl on campus. As a consequence she is o fashion leader. Who in Mills Hall would be happy with a new dress or suit until Ginny had passed on it? SAURA YEE Saura is so amazingly good-natured that she has kept her smile, even after living with the temperamental seniors of Ethel Moore, who con- sider her something of a beneticent spirit from another world. Charm seems to come naturally to this visitor from Hawaii, and she promises to be a whiz at her chosen field of social work. MARIAN ZORK Here's the P.E. maior with a great flair for politics. There is nothing- NOTHING-she doesn't know about Mills, from its earliest history down to the present. Zorkie knows everything from basketball rules to the Constitution of the A.S.M.C., and if she doesn't become President of the United States some day, there will be something drastically wrong. In '8- - P' -, ,. I ""7L-1 -g..n':,,', iii' RECREATING: - '21 'lb- 'Q ,4- -r Lf' 8 K MEF mx '42 f . sf 1' 'L , 4' i J, All 17' A +5 ,f-1-, VB:-A J 1 N l' . fN -'-rf X rf -1- 4 , ... ..' .A - rv f--mn -f, x- .,. .1' ",'. . 1,1111 . ,- ,f -N . 1' 'n Ez fi' we FORMAL AND INFORMAL HALLS Eli-lEl. MQGRE HALL Ethel Moore began its twentieth year of existence with Joy Randall knocking the bottom out of the punch bowl at the Ghost Walk. This started the typical year of fun for the "ladies of the hill." We had several wonderful.dances-remember when the water suddenly went off before two of them, leaving us high and dry? And the fourteen beautiful seniors suddenly acquiring four cars, varying from Reese's magnificent Ford fwhich once climbed the hill in highl to Zorkie's "Heather- ington" fbetter known as the "B.B."J. After hard practice, our hidden musical talent blossomed forth at Pem Amateur Night-only to be rewarded with a prize of bird seed! Our studying comfort was assured when they installed the new fluorescent lighting system in our libe. We hope Ethel Moore begins its twenty-first year with Mrs. White still making the plea-not to say good-night under her window, and Miss Whitaker still shaking her head over her tennis classes filled with Ethel Morons -because then we'll know our hall is still wonderfully the same. ETHEL MOORE HALL CDFFICERS Janis Lamping President Ann McMillin Vice-President Jean Sterling Social Head Carmen Campbell Absence Head Ann Wegman Academic Head Marilyn McArthur Proctor Natalie Goldstein Treasurer Virginia Beans Fire Chief Anne Erwin Secretary Freshman Representative, Joyce Ray Emilie Reese, Janis Lamping, Mrs. White Emilie Reese Kay Simpson Ann Griffith Patty Taylor Ann Wegman Julie McBride Natalie Goldstein Paula Merrix Anne Erwin 5 E' sp. -A ii 59 Helen Barbour Sallie Broadbent Pafriciu Farrar 60 Blumeycr Craig Fraser Barbara Boller Mary Boihwell Dorothy Braaien Barbara Brady Patricia Brady Jean Curtis Frances Dearing Jean Dold Marilyn Endres Anne Erwin Patricia Gaines Mary Nell Gibson Natalie Goldsfein Heiene Goodkind Anne Griffiths .. Q R Janet Hammon Marilyn Hasselt Margarei Henderson Mary Lou Herrle Ana Helen Hill Tonic: lvonofli Sterling Lofion Eleanor Lowell Elspeth McAlpine Julie McBride Elizabeth McCaughin Gloria McElroy Mary A. Nicholson Pairicia Nied! Belly .lo Noble Monica Pann Kay Peabody Lucile Pecller 62 YV ' T Q ,ill .P y I clith Jones Peggy Kelsuy Marilyn Knowlden Beatrice Korner nne McMillin Nancy May Helen Moore Sheila Morrow atricia Pomeroy Betty Ann Raines Joy Randall Joyce Ray Betty Krebill Virginia Mowry Linda Ray Reimers Joyce Leyland Ellen Myers Mariorie Roberts 63 Helen Rosenfeld Ann Roy A Harriet Ruff Sally Severinson Mollybelle Slobe Nadine Snider Patricia Taylor Barbara Waldron Anne Wegman 64 Moriorie Sanders .lane Schoonover Mary Rufh Spaulding louise Specfor Palricia Sullivan Harrielf Weslling Belly Jo Wilson Marilyn Wilson Zuckerhorn OUR SMILES, TO MAKE YOU HAPPY MARY ATKINS HALL Mary Atkins couldn't wait to show oFf its newly decorated room, so that before school began, we had a luncheon in honor ofthe entering students. Not long after, we moved into the Union to hold the entering students dance, with men galore- more than we saw for the rest of the semester. When we saw the iuke box arrive, we all planned to have lots of fun listening to records and dancing, but somehow the box was always out of order. Oh, well, such is life! Our fall and spring Rec Nights found us entertaining fellows from Camp Knight, while for our OFF-campus dance at the Rockridge Women's Club, we met navy men as did fifty girls from other halls whom we invited. Not to be forgotten are the daily bridge games, before, between, and after classes as well as at noon. Reading Week found most of us coming out to campus to study from eight to four, but somehow bridge cast its spell, and no one ever arrived at the libe before nine-thirty. Things we'll remember are lunches in the patio, rain or shine, Evvie's plaid birthday shirt and her weekly pleas, followed by threats, to buy war stamps, our monthly luncheons with menus running the gamut from fruit salad to enchiladas, and everyone taking a turn as cook, letters in the P.O., most of them for Audie, the rest from Clint for Ruth, the day Carmel and Artie announced their engagements. Who'll forget Mardie's week- ly, and sometimes daily "rough houses" with Erppie or a new victim, or our swell new Atkinettes in the spring semester? We won't! MARY ATKINS I-IALI. CDFFICERS Ruth Hedlund Marthe Wickland Shirley Bruzzone Dorothy Ballentine Jackie Colteriohn Carmel Burastero Lorelle Horning Dean Shoor, Ruth Hedlund President Vice-President Social Head Academic Chairman Treasurer Secretary Freshman Representative Ruth Hedlund Marthe Wickland Evelyn Maglathlin Dorothy Ballentine Jackie Colteriohn Marjorie Wood V Cynthia Ross Jacqueline Colferlohn Edlih Llechh Irma Jean Smlih Audrey Dltmer Carol Loiz Barbara Snell od' 8' 1 Madeleine Ebbesen Marian McCoy Lou Gene Siockion ,rp fl M Goodwin Lorelle Horning Alice Hughes Mergentheimer Barbara Moller Beih Noel clrie Wallace Marihe Wicklund Moriorie Wood THE CLAN GATHERS, BY TWOS AND BY GROUPS I' dad , 1 'fair YB . 5-vi ' r o ..,-silo-'K ' 11 I I, 'NA it , I MARY MORSE HALL My, how we have grown! Yes, Mary Morse doubled itself in size and quality during summer vacation. lt didn't take long after the opening of school for the faces to become individuals. Mlle. Reau, one of the most smartly dressed women on campus, has given conscientious and interested cooperation as Head Resident of Mary Morse Hall. Our entertainment has progressed from the colorful Minstrel Show given by the freshmen to the Salvation Army tour, the Sunday before finals- given by the seniors, who felt that prayer was the only solution. The tour was com- plete with red-ribboned bonnets and a guitar. The sophomores have been kept on their toes keeping ahead of the freshmen. The activities of the juniors have ranged from steak dinners to patiently watching seeds develop into flowers in bread pans. Each morning, as the seniors trod clown the dark muddy hill to breakfast, they could catch the strong aroma of French toast and coffee, which the freshmen in- dulged in greedily. Our college year has been complete with Miss Clasen as Assist- ant Head Resident, ever willing to help in every way, and as a friend, ever willing to play "lust one" hand of bridge. MARY Ann Stitt Joy Sutherland Phyllis Parker Marilyn McCoy Isabella Wilder Mary Isabel Gifford Jane Racicot Margaret Hitchcock Carol-Jeanne Hammond Freshma Kay Mallory, Ann Stitt, Mlle. Reau MCDRSE l-lAl.L CDFFICERS President Kay Mallory Jane Garnett A Phyllis Parker Vice-President Social Head Absence Head Margery Foote Academic Head Isabella Wilder Proctor Mary Isabel Gifford Treasurer Jane Racicot Fire Chief Margaret Hitchcock Secretary Carol-Jeanne Hammond n Representative, Barbara McCutcheon Mary Baclolafo Frances Baldwin Evaiean Beard Margaref Ballinger Barbara Benedict Barbara Bennett Doroihy Chapin Palricia Cox Mary Crawford Charlotte Crutcher Belly Culpepper Constance Dean Mary Ellison Patricia Fedderson Louise Fielz Julia Free Mary .loan Gales Calherine Genaro 72 bara Berkey .lanef Berliner Peggie Blair Polly Bloom Beverley Buell Maurine Chadwick len Dencker Jeannine Dennis I. Diflev-Simonsen Patricia Dofy .ludifh Dreyfus Lorraine Eisenberg nces George Mary I. Gifford Suzanne Gould Nancy Griffiifs Beverly Grosse Constance Hallowell 73 Carol-Jeanne Hammond Patricia Hanley Jacqueline Hansen Joan Harrison Ruth Hays Joy Hickok Dorothy Ray Lamar Evelena LeCocq Nancy Lindauer Gertrude Lyons Mildred McAdams .loan McCagg Phyllis Parker Lucy Perkins. Marcia Peterson Yvonne Peterson Marilee Phillips Shirley Pierce 74 Q M' 'garef Hitchcock Jean Hoskins para McCufcheon Lois Miller l 'y Lynn Pratt Jane Rccicof W L h XAX Mary Jones Mary Moorman Susan Rand Julia Jordan Avonne Nelson Adrienne Reynolds Kg, 3 'FJ ' Annette Kaplan Elizabefh Owen Jean Rosenblair Carolyn Kusfer Elizabeth Parker Nancy Russell 75 Marian Sandberg Kathryn Sanford Beverly Schug Mariorie Shrewsbury Mary Snodgrass Mary Stockstill Marion Stuart Bette Lou Todresic Lois Trombley Merritt Tubbs Lois Vise Virginia Vollrner Isabella Wilder Jeanne Wilson Phoebe Wilson Mary Woodard Stella Wyatt Virginia Wyche ,5 - , 5 . --W, ,x f ' ' tg I I 1 'P"f 45i .' 'ij . M MTV' , 'ff l 1: C' 3' l Y fi 76 MARY MORSELS AT EASE I fi J fi .-P' lVllLI.Sl-IALI. The competition between the different classes was particularly lively this last year, and resulted in a few reversals of tradition. Mills Hall juniors, caught napping while the senior class did its traditional painting, retaliated a few weeks late by painting the bell green. A fire drill was called while they committed their guilty act, they were gently reprimanded by seniors and their consciences, and a few days later, they redeemed themselves by another painting job . . . this time the senior red. The recreation room was refinished and refurnished this fall in spite of the helpful hints of the room's standard inhabitants. There was continual debate and criticism of the colors and arrangements from undergraduates, but the decorators shrugged their shoulders and continued according to plan. When they were finished, each undergrad declared it beautiful, and flicked her ashes on the fioor. Mills Hall spirit was flavored with T944 election fever. Campaign songs, highly exaggerated but convincing arguments, and slogans were hurled back and forth, with the victorious Texans leading the furor. Hall residents complained of food, transportation, and other inconveniences, but showed their true concern by leading the campus in the purchase of war bonds and stamps, and in the donation of blood. There was a perfect blend of good times and necessary seriousness that made this year a mem- orable one. MILLS I-IALL OFFICERS Margaret Olson Barbara Orclway Joan Obear Betty Lechner' Joy Tenenbaium Virginia Wold Jill Lucas Barbara Johnson Priscilla Williams Margaret Olson, Dr. Pearl Mitchell President Vice-President Social Head Absence Head Academic Head Proctor Treasurer Fire Chief Secretary Freshman Representative, Sarah Ann Elliott Margaret Olson Barbara Ordway Barbara Johnson Ann Bugbee Betty Lechner Janet Peterson Jill Lucas Barbara Johnson Carol Noble 4' P' Dorothy Baier Elizabeth Barker Dorolhy Barnes Elaine Beniofli Nancy Bennet Helen Budo Martha Collins Mary Ccnwell Beverly Daggs Georgiclnne DeBaun Joan Demond Bobbye Demon Nancy Galbreafh Mary Alice Garms Gloria Geberf Mignon Ginsburg . Norma Gonsalves Catherine M li J' 80 I Bugbee Jacquelin Burnham Nancy Bulls Barbara Calkins Joyce Card Adele Ching DeVries Helen Dyer Sarah Ellioif Rufh Eflelson Phyllis Falenzer Lucille Frost Gustafson Laura Hallberg B. Harris Betiy Honodel Frances Hull Margaret Hurley r- .-1 l lv! . ,X a at-, . . N '81 J, In-xg ff .1 . 1 I l ,- no W l il ff f-ffl l f u ' 1 l - st-.' 1 J l C 1' , ff "" ' H I X .rl n 1 XZ Q , - , . l V, W. , - -,,.1.e! - LeNore Irwin Marilyn lovgren Carol Noble 82 Barbara Jensen Jill Lucas Maizie Nunn Barbara Johnson Noreen McAllister Joan Obear .V Jacqueline Johnson Nanetfe Osfrander Phyllis Johnson L. XT Nancy McCoy Kolbrun Jonsdotfir Kathryn McColl Jean McNaughr Shirley Parcher Jean Paul . .fff 1 -R , f v J Lib! i s M .ine l W Y ' Kerr Edyfhe Kinney Betty Lechner Belly Legge Lucene Lide Peggy Louiherbcxck rherine Marshall Mary Maxim Miriam Miller Sally Mufher Mary Nelson Ncmefle Nelson 'lyn Peterson Janet Peierson Tethi Poulos Harrieif Prof? Dorothy Presfidge Mary Jo Rcxafz 83 Ruih Reifi Jeanne Riley Doretta Starr Anona Stoefzl Nancy Weed Elaine Weriheimer l -er ff' Jw . 84 Midge Roberison Carolyn Sirauss Evelyn West Joan Scribner Joy Tenenbaum Celia Welzel x fo il Margaret Seflelmeyer Carol Thompson Priscilla Williams l i Louise Shipp Helga Tryggva 'x hip -Khin Q 'FN i 1 . ,Q .42 AA , I l l l CDRCHAIQD-MEADOW HALL Orchard-Meadow's year was highlighted by the unusual distinction of housing the A.S.M.C. President, Treasurer, Secretary, Social Head, and Jud Board Chairman, besides the Junior Class Chairman and Presidents of Bit and Spur, Home Ec Club, Pem Club, and Drama Association. . . . Not to be outdone by the Mills Hall Christ- mas Tea, Orchard-Meadow and Olney established the precedent of their own annual Fall Tea. . . . This year we pooled our efforts with Mary Atkins and Olney to produce a Christmas Dance that will long be remembered, especially for the superb music furnished by the Livermore Navy Band. Between semesters, those who could scrape together enough gas coupons recuperated from finals with a ski trip to Yosemite. . . . The greatest undertaking otlthe year was the re-decoration of the rec room-anyone with a free hour was promptly recruited to help scrape away the six layers of paint accumulated from many past years. . . . Under Saracco's ingenious guidance, our Pem Amateur skit was clever enough to walk away with top honors .... ln spite of the "no spring vacation" ruling, many of the luckier ones managed to slip away for week ends at nearby beaches. . . . 1944-1945 has been a successful year both academically and socially . . . as it was once said, "there will always be Vassar, Smith, Wellesley, and Orchard-Meadow." ORCHARD-MEADGW I-IALI. CDFFICERS Mary Jean Rosenberry President Mary Jean Rosenberry Georgiana Michael Vice-President Georgiana Michael Shirley Schweers Social Head Audrey Boyken Vivian M. Lapierre Absence Head Lesley GriFfith Jane McVeigh Academic Head Jane McVeigh Elsie Richmond Proctor Beryl Fayette Sarah Cossum Treasurer Sarah Cossum Jeannette Vollmer Fire Chief Jeannette Vollmer Barbara Ristrom Secretary Annabelle Lewis Freshman Representative, Elaine Younglove Mrs. Anna Schieffer Newman, Mary Jean Rosenberry Elizabeth Alexander Dolores Bauer BeMy Lou Brossy Virginia Bufferworfh Natalia Calles Carol Carr Belly Curl Lois Curry Mary Daniels Barbara Dehn Barbara Dewar Beatrice Disman Carol Fingeroth Leona Frick Caroline Gannon Frederique Gradwohl Ellen Graue Lesley Griffiih X ' 1 ' 1 fi 88 Lash Cassidy La Foy Coblentz Marion Coleman Doerr Louise Eberhard Frances Fallquist Grimes Joan Groschupf Bonnie Grosser Bernice Corvello Beryl Fayette Barbara Grutze Sarah Cossum Kathleen Feiblernan Nancy Guy 54 -Ls. Margaret Crowley Ann Ferguson Jane Hamilton Ai . V I X, - - 'E'-:l54lvv,1', ' 4, 31,512 v , 1 , -' . , X :Qi V l'9'?fl: w v Theodora Hammond Halle Harrington Barbara Hazelfon Audrey Hoffman Christiane Knauer Betty LeHane Annabelle Lewis Merrilee Longstreih Mildred Mills Marilyn Mifchell Norma Nashem Barbara Norman 90 Lois Hofman Carolyn McCarty Elizabeth Peck Jane Holland Denise McCIuggage Ann Peterson '25 X zanne Jackson arilyn McClure l arie Petlibone Ann Jones Patricia Maher Norrine Plummer leita Jordan Martha Malmo Diana Ralcliff -T4 YL , , 1,34 . . 1 Kaihryn Kelly Marilyn Kennell Katharine Kingsley Florence Malmquisf Margot Marlin Roseita Mayhew Harriet Rawlins Elsie Richmond Barbara Risirom 91 Caroline Rodgers Joyce Roof Belly Rowen Patricia Saracco Teresa Schug Mary Jean JoAnn Sweeney Peggy White l , 92 Betsy Taves Ann Thomas Maureen Thomas Aileen Veaich Jo Ann Vinceni Sheldon Whiiemorsh Barbara Wilson Millicenf Wilson Harriet Woodard K H fr, N Q Sherrill Lois Slrilfmulfer Mildred Slurdy Vollmer Peggy Wusieneys Lydia Weissenberg Kathryn Yosl Eloine Younglove l X 0 xx "ORCHARD-MEADOW, HATS orr TO rl-IEE" 93 ...T WARREN QIJXIEV I-IALI. Perpetual noise blaring from under the new senior porch awnings, Olney still stands, the gay hall of fun. Undismayed by the silver scholarship cup adorning her mantel, her living room echoes with strains of the Sunday night Smith and Fuller Musicalesp her dining room, with the chanting of "Junior Birdmen" and "The Merry- go-round," led by the hyperactive sophomores, her corridors, with the chatter of painters and carpenters, her rec room, with the seniors humming "A Senior Is a One-Time Thing", and her "greasy spoon," with the mixing of noodles by Winnie and the group. Greater events shook Olney's new tile roof and whitewashed face: "Santa Claus" Partridge's' surprise gift kiss to Bar Fuller, accompanied by the crowing of his pet rooster . . . Dean French and Dr. Ingram talking politics at the Olney-Orchard- Meadow Tea, the three dining room speeches from Mrs. James' husband, Dobbie's "Sandy," and our former "Pres," Mrs. Reinhardt . . . our two star boarders, Mr. Schneider and Mr. Kirkpatrick . . . Geney Smith's hammer and sickle gleaming forth from her front window . . . and all the "Mrs." in the iunior class. WARREN CDLNEV HALL OFFICERS Barbara Fuller President Martha Tway Marinell Pinell Vice-President Marinell Pinell Betty Carl Social Head Susan Harnly Alberta Soeneke Absence Head Sylvia Jaureguy Martha Tway Academic Head Betty Chu Dorothy Zimmerman Proctor Elise Feldman Norma Ross Treasurer Norma Ross Ann Cole Fire Chief Ann Cole Nancy Savage Secretary Nancy Brown Freshman Representative, Alice Thompson Barbara Fuller Mrs. Florence Judd Martha Tway . , -.s......,... it 1 . Suzanne Adams Beify Brosinske Ann Cody Elaine Amerine Katherine Aydeloit Carol Bucher Mildred Bulke Marilyn Berger Nancy Brown Suzanne Brund Joan Burner Mary Cannell Betty Carl Joyce Corbeff Emily Cornet? Yaada Coffingion Joan Cummings Clara Daniels I XR E I .-CAL ff E- -A 1 .951 f gg ' - " SQ 3 if 1. H! 1, " , , 'Q ff ' '- ' ' .,-fr '-m A" 1 1- . y ll r - . ' 2 9 5175? - ,.1 .,i L V L .fig ," Y ALE 96. ,wll ,f , ,V -. 'fr-I V a Birkelund Armilda Boone ' Joan lea Bourg Jane Brereton Dorothy Brimmer Clara Brinkley t Carpenter Carol Castner Gloria Chen Patricia Chilton Barbara Chudley Janet Clark Davis Bette Decker Sue Devereaux Beth Douglass Margaret Downey Jane Edwards ir lnwl f f 41 . f' 1 C Doris Ellsworth Norma Feinn Elisg Feldman Mary Lou Flieder Dorothy Flint Mariorie Gould Doris Haglund Susan Harnly Belt Harris Marilyn Hellfron Olive Hoagland Befh Larson Beffy Lathrop Ruth Lineaweaver Barbara Luke 98 Kuiharine French Barbara Hoerner Virginia McKelvie lv" N e Frissell guise Honnen -elyn McKinstry l 'f ll 1 l S. Deborah Gales Eleanor Gay Connie Lee Gill Dorothy Goedl-:arf Mililani Gonsalves Jane Jackson Anne Jacobs Sylvia .laureguy Barbara Keaton Joyce Killeen Nancy McNary Morybeth Schell Doris Martinsen Sally Mayock Belly Miller 99 Patsy Lee Miller Doris Mulky Beth Newcomb Margaret 0'Connell Patricia Paris Roberta Powell Margaret Selby Dawn Shorp Carol Smith Genevieve Smith Alberta Soeneke .leon Solberg Cynthia Toves Alice Thompson Margaret Thompson Mitzie Tipp Joyce Vclnier Roe Veclter i, 'fi i 1 ,. --Q. 9 1 I .4 ' W, Aix' tl ll 'IO0 Riese Mary Rink Phyllis Robinson Norma Ross lleen Sandwick Nancy Savage Skxnford Marilyn Sfeinmefz Marie Stevens Joan Strauss Barbara Sfriie Susan Swanson Vierguiz Elaine Vifcendc Margaret Ann Walker Isabel Warren Geraldine White Mary .lean Whiie I x lli cf-.R Y 4 IU' It 1' I , fl F ' 5 ' 0 , W Q 49 Q Q .' Q J' 1 X J YQ 1 . M. 101 E z if 'F -fs 1 sr, NE Agp -7 x ii I N ,V"e-. x Q " Anne Wilbor Kay Wilson FRIENDS OF OLD SOL Acacia Wing Augusia Wong Mildred Young Dorothy Zimmerman 102' 6 -Y- l "Msg U a V . ,' M,-V 1 if. f 'N fi-In v X Sf. 3. gl w i b H4- 'W 3 ,..-v' '- WE LIKE TO "LOAF"-DO YOU? ,rf- 103 ACTIVITIES -N' + +4- 'R' While part of our generation has been involved in the-sad task of destructive warfare, others of us-no one will ever know why "us"-have had the opportunity to attend college, ,to learn. Our elders, as well as the others of our own group, may rightfully ask, "And what have you learned? What have you done to prove your- selves?" Indeed, all six hundred of us who have been students at Mills have asked ourselves, "Toward what end have the last nine months been aimed?" This year it is my privilege to present the answer of the Associated Students, I hope that the following words will satisfy all who question the results of our school year. We have observed . . . the history of life carefully mounted on glass slides. We have studied . . . the pictures of past and present social right and social wrong. We have listened . . . to the music of the future with chords both encouraging and fearful. And now, we, the Mills students of 1944-45, are to act . . . yes, to act. Jane McVeigh. ". 1 pl, , tri ASSOCIATED STUDENTS The Executive Committee is the directing body of Executive Board cmd plans the agenda for its meetings. The President of the A.S.M.C. meets weekly with the col- lege administration and Executive Committee meetings on Monday afternoon act as a filter of ideas for presentation to the student body through Executive Board. The five members of the committee are a nucleus of "Ex" Board and .can act in emer- gencies, since all five members are elected, and therefore the entire student body is always represented. In addition, two members of the committee, the Vice-Presi- dent and the Social Head, represent students on the Public Occasions Committee, and therefore avoid the possibility of conflicts of scheduled events, in the same manner, the use of the A.S.M.C. station wagon is controlled in order to serve the needs of the greatest number. MARIAN ZORK ANN THOMAS BETSY TAVES JOAN GROSCHUPF Vice President Secretary Social Head Treasurer f'A Third row: Rowen, Flint, Rosenberry, McVeigh, Slobe, Flood. Second row: Fisk, Reese, Neale, Thomas, Tway, Wicldand, Goldstein, Taves, Pedler. Front: Lunclegaard, S, Schweers, Sheridan, Lamping, Groschupf, Mallory, Bourg, Tenenbaum. EXECUTIVE BGARD Ex-Board, consisting ofthe student body officers and the chairmen and presidents of all campus organizations, is the student governing group of Mills. Through the channels represented on the board come all campus problems, and suggestions and improvements are made by the board. Acting as the coordinating body of all cam- pus activities, this policy forming group works closely with the administration, faculty, students, and oft-campus groups. Executive Board meetings, held each Monday eve- ning, are open to the campus except when students are being nominated or voted upon for positions. Everyone interested in student activities is invited to the "open" meetings. In the spring, one week end is set aside for the Executive Board Conference, a meeting of the outgoing and incoming boards, to coordinate the past year's activi- ties with those planned for the next year. At this confer- ence, recommendations concerning campus activities and student government are made and accepted by the entire group. Mills' system of student government represents all students, in it, each person has an opportunity for develop- ment through experience in community government. 1 JANE MCVEIGH JUDICIAL BCDAIQD Judicial Board functions on our campus as the branch of student government designed to interpret and enforce campus rules and standards of behavior. The main pur- pose of this student committee, although it holds the iudi-' cial power of the associated students, is not to impose penalties, but rather to offer suggestions and recommen- dations to those students who need guidance. Judicial Board serves as a further link between student govern- ment and the administration, as it works in close coopera- tion with both. The members of "Jud" Board consist of the chairman, chosen in the spring from the incoming senior class, and six senior representatives, one from each hall and the president of the associated students. Informal weekly Iuncheons are held to discuss current problems, but formal meetings occur only when the necessity for them arises. The senior robe worn by each board member at such times symbolizes the impartiality and confidential nature of the organization. Through its efforts, Judicial Board tries to facilitate and promote the feeling for indi- vidual responsibility to the whole of our campus commu- nity. JEANNE KUSE NEALE Fisk, Reese, McVeigh, Sutherland, Durand. Center front: Neale CDRIENTATION COMMITTEE The dominant spirit in the endeavors of each of this year's seventy-two zippers was being a friend and "guidepost" to her zippees. The zipper has been in the back- ground throughout orientation week, from the first excitement of arrival at college to the social events of the Dean's Dinner and the President's Tea, the confusion of appointments and locations, and finally the installation ceremony when the new students became members of the A.S.M.C. During the year, the committee has tried to anticipate and prevent the oc- currence of academic and social problems, as well as to help in many smaller ways. The informal 'coke' parties given by the zippers brought many small groups together. The zipper has guided the girl to the proper channels for the more important problems. ln this way, she has co- operated with the administration, the faculty, the head residents, and the student government. This year the Zip- per Heads in each hall have served on hall councils in order to discover any difficulties arising in the group. The Zipper Head has met weekly with her zippers and also has met weekly with the Orientation Chairman. Another successful innovation is that the committee has been chosen primarily from the sophomore class, because sophomores are closer to their own freshman days and remember more clearly the incidents and needs in a freshman's orienta- tion to college life. !, ,,,,.f LAURA LUNDEGAARD .1 , v. , . . - tt. t' , 1.-A i- V, .i.- lj M. J. Schweers, Samis, Gill, Lundegaard, Hitchcock Sandberg, Coleman, Warren, Carpenter. Front: Lotz, Nicholson, Baier Cl-IAPEL CQMMITTEE "The basic aim of the Chapel Committee is to facilitate the greater religious par- ticipation of Mills College Students. Methods should therefore be adopted which will bring to students an increased awareness of the values and meanings of religion in all its aspects." This year, the members of the committee, with the.aim as expressed above ever in mind, have sponsored the following activities: a series of six sermons entitled "Protestant Adventure" delivered by Dr. Elliot Diller, Dean of the Chapel, with the intent of analyzing the roots of attitudes in the New Testament as related to the Protestant denominations, another series of six sermons entitled "Divisions: and an Army," delivered by Dr. George Hedley for the purpose of supplementing the first series by further analysis of the immediate relig- ious concepts inherent in the Protestant denominations, fireside sings in the Student Union after Sunday dinner, the publication and sale of the Christmas Service, "The Dream," a narrative of the nativity by Dr. Diller. The pro- ceeds from this sale formed the new Asilomar Scholarship Fund, and "Between the Wheels"-a series of twelve ser- mons, the first six under the leadrship of Dr. Diller and the remaining six led by Dr. Hedley, concerned with the integration of the varied academic activities of the college student with certain aspects of religion. JOAN BOURG Flood, Goodwin, McCluggage, Wickland, Tway MARTHE WICKLAND FORUM CQMMITTEE Forum this year has become a campus-wide activity by presenting for discussion the topics which involve every member of the Mills community . . . every citizen of our nation. A Forum Board, representing each hall and headed by Marthe Wickland, planned the Forum meetings for the first and third Fridays of each month. Forum met in the Concert Hall of the Music Building, and speakers were outside guests, faculty members, and students. As often as possible, movies concerning the subject were shown, refreshments were served in the Ensemble room with the fine cooperation of Home Economics Club, and before each meeting, Forum Board entertained the speakers at dinner. Popular opinion polls were taken at many of the Forum discussions and later presented in the Weekly. CLASS CHAIRMEN Expectation, bewilderment, and amazement were gradually replaced by knowl edge, contentment, and confidence as this year's Freshman Class adiusted itself to life at Mills. Fun and work on the class projects increased their acquaint ance with other members of the class of '48, The re- turn home at Christmas was the first "coming back" to Mills and the ordeal of those first college examinations were the final requirements needed to make the former high school graduates feel they had at last completely evolved into "college women." The traditional "Ghost- walk" and Cap Hunt started off the sophomore year on a somewhat energetic note. Unlike some years, a great num- ber of sophomores were zippers, and released a little of their boundless energy in this direction. The sophs sold war stamps, fed the seniors, gave blood, sang about "hairy- chested men," gave hall skits, and laughed when some upperclassmen dubbed them "hyperthyroid." At last the class of '46 was able to use the upperclassmen sign-out blanks. This new franchise was enioyed by the juniors along with the traditional activities. ln November, iuniors and seniors held forth up on "the hill" for their class din- ners, when the seniors received their pearl "M's" and the iuniors serenaded them with "The Gold M. C." There were U.S.H. dances given in the Student Union, and then in May, came the "gathering ofthe clan" of iuniors and seniors 'For their annual breakfast in Mills Hall. Juniors watched envi- ously as seniors skipped through the Daisy Ring. With the Junior-Senior Ball, the class of "the green and white" brought its activities to an end. ELEANOR FISK 'Yi iff-N4 'f l Seated: Rowen, Flint, Tenenbaum. Standing: Slobe, Fisk Gibson 4 MARIAN ZORK WAR BCDARD War Board coordinated and planned war activities- surgical dressings, blood donating, war chest, war stamps, physical welfare, war training courses, forum, community services, salvage, consumers' problems, U.S.H., and transportation. A benefit tennis exhibition match sponsored by War Board and Tennis Club was held in April forthe benefit of the American Red Cross, forthe purchase of an ambulance. War Board activities have already bought three American Red Cross ambu- lances. Answering a very real human need, was our subscription to "Save a Child Federation." Many "Merry Christmas, Tanya" parties were given for Russian War Relief. First row: Taves, Zork, Finnell, Simpson. Second row: Robinson, Wold, Ordway, Rosenfeld. -iw First row: Peterson, Kinney, Gay, Ebbes DOROTHY BALLENTINE GERI PALSULICH en, Taylor, Palsulich. Second row: Frost, Ray, Bennet, Tway, Brund. MILLS CREST STAFF Another year's activities are recorded, sorted, and talked about in lively discussion as the staff ofthe Mills Crest planned and worked together throughout both semesters. Mills students' lives-organized activities and informal moments-are pictured to capture the image of the real, synthesized in the abstract, and verbalized to be bound up in one "package" to make 1944-45 a be- loved one-fourth of our years at Mills that students will remember with pleasure. The staff took time out from work to "socialize" at the picnic at the tearoom patio in October, the cooks dropped so many hamburgers in the fire it was doubtful if there would be anything left to feed the hungry mob. In May, the staff held its formal dinner in Mary Morse. MILLS WEEKLY Five thousand words go into a Weekly, and over 50 Mills girls circulate about the Weekly office in the course of a week, to produce the next week's news. It all begins on Monday, when the typewriters start clicking and the reporters begin rounding up stories. Nan Grittitts and Doris Haglund with one hand assign news, and with the other cross out grammatical errors,superfiuous data, and bromides. In the meantime, Mary Rink is vigorous- ly thumbing the dictionary for every word which looks peculiar, and the editor is mumbling about an idea for an editorial. While this is going on, the businessstaff adds to the general confusion by continuously calling for ads, and the circulation staff wanders in and out with mailing lists and piles of last week's Weekly. Tues- day is the Weekly's day of rest, but Wednesday the make-up stat? is pasting and measuring, and Nan Grif- fitts is plugging "holes" with last minute stories. At this time, Marilyn Heilfron and staff appear with lists of ads and Coca-Cola cuts. When at last the final proofs MARJOWE FLOOD VON WMD are read on Thursday night, Marge Von Wald bundles MARILYN HEILFRON the paper for the week and sends it to J. J. Gillick's with a hope and ci prayer that Monday, a new Weekly will be born. First row: lfingsley, Bennett, Bordeaux, Von Wald, Heilfron, Rink, Haglund, G. Smith. Second row: Boone Peterson, Kinney, Ray, Bennet, Raatz, Coleman, Fallquist, Hill. Third row: Castner, Gibson, Spector, Feddersen Downey, Todresic, Mallory, Chapin. Fourth row: Younglove, Mitchell, Honnen, Slobe, Birkelund, Thompson, Stevens. BERNICE CORVELLO SONGBCDOK COMMITTEE Amazed by the fact that the last songbook for Mills College was published as far back as 1925, the student body decided that it was high time for a new edition to be printed. Representatives forthe book were elected from each hall to work on this sorely needed addition to the group spirit of the Mills College campus. These students accepted this task willingly, for they felt that such a publication was indeed necessary. The campus this year has seemed to lack somewhat the spirit that has always been associated with Mills students. lt is hoped by the committee, and undoubtedly by all the students, that the songbook of 1945 will introduce to many a new collection of songs, and that with learning these songs together, our Mills spirit will rise on high. First row: Erb, Cody, Severinson, Gebert. Second row: Veatch, McCutcheon, Corvello, lofton. T PAT SHERIDAN DRAMA ASSOCIATICDN This year Drama Association continued its effort to serve the community of Oakland and the Bay area as well as the students on campus. The desire was realized fully with our first production of the year, "A Midsummer Night's Dream," presented at Woodminster Bowl and sponsored by the Oakland Park Department. We con- tinued our work with the Christmas play, our annual gift to the campus, attended by a record-breaking crowd of children and students. The children of the com- munity were again enchanted by "Midsummer Magic," presented in the spring, with the proceeds going to the Children's Home Society of California. Because of the shortening of the school year, the modern spring play, "Girls in Uniform," completed our official season. First row Cummings, Goodman, Bacher, Solberg, Hitchcock, Sheridan, Raines, Braaten. Second row: Umsted, Pratt J Peterson, Haglund, Edwards, Knowlden, Bourg. Third row: Curry, Veatch, Martin, Wegman, Fisk, Mulky Zimmerman. Fourth row: Slobe, Selby, Robinson, Bromley, Hovick, Van Sicklen, Goldstein, Daniels. "A MIDSUMMEIQ IXIIGI-ITS DREAM" The fall play this year was "A Midsummer Night's Dream," which was presented at the college and also at Woodminster Theatre in Joaquin Miller Park. This performance at the Oakland amphitheater was exe- cuted with the cooperation of the Oakland Park De- partment. There was an audience of three thousand people, and the play was provided with an atmospheric frame within which Shakespeare's lithe and lyrical fan- tasy took form. Mendelssohn's music, original chore- ography, simple suggestive decor, court scenes in six- teenth century style and elegant English Tudor costume, wood scenes in a faint fog, with the fluid movement of fairies for enchantment and the caperings of our own faculty men as rustics for comedy, and a calm sweep of sky for our cyclorama made of "A Midsummer Night's Dream" a midfall night's delight! iwffw Al" 'F' 1?',y 1,914 ,,.-, if:-.-5-gf .4 First row: Hammond, Roy, Wegman, Carl. Second row: Butterworth, Schoonover, M. J. White. MUSIC GUILD The Mills Music Guild encourages an appreciation of music among students. Through informal gatherings of the guild and the Symphony Forum, it stimulates an alert and. active understanding of music, and initiative on the part of students themselves to make music a living experience. The guild cooperates with the Depart- ment ot Music in the concert series sponsored by the Associated Students. This year's guest artists included Virginia MacWatters, soprano, lgor Stravinsky, com- poser and pianist, Alexander Schneider, violinist, and Ralph Kirkpatrick, harpsichordist, Alexandre Tansman, pianist, and Maxim Schapiro, composer and pianist. Receptions for the guest artists were given after the concerts, in the Ensemble Room of the Music Building. Through the Music Guild, Mills students are associated with the San Francisco Symphony Forum. MILLS Cl-ICDIR The Mills College Choir, under the direction of Mr. How- ard Brubeck, has completed an interesting and eventful year. The music has ranged from sacred to secular com- positions-from fifteenth century Palestrina to the pres- ent day "Arkansas Traveler." ln the fall, eight of the choir members sang in Drama Association's presenta- tion of "A Midsummer Night's Dream." The Choir's sing- ing at the Rotary Club Thanksgiving meeting at the Leamington Hotel was so successful that they were asked to sing at another meeting. Several days later, they gave the same program at the Mills Mothers' Club Thanksgiving meeting. This year, for the first time in several years, the Mills choir and orchestra performed together. This performance made possible the back- ground music which created the atmosphere for the set- ting of the Christmas play. Besides the college Christmas Chapel service, the choir sang again at the Easter Sea- son Chapel service and at the Chapel service pertaining to music and religion. Singing at Baccalaureate and Commencement were the choir's last musical contribu- tions to Mills. ' .'u 4 ,Q J .ffl NANCY HARBERT Wertheimer, Ostrander, Harbert, Knauer, C. Noble, Cossum, Cattington, Rink, M. J. White, Gradwohl, Reems, Westling. MILLS CDIQCI-IESTRA The Mills College Orchestra at the beginning of the year was reorganized under the leadership of Mr. Howard Brubeck. The enthusiasm of its members combined with the excellent guidance of its leader has made this a very successful and progressive year. The first performance was given for the Mills Mothers' Club. For them, the or- chestra played the Haydn London Symphony. The addi- tion of two french horn players from San Francisco State College greatly added to the concert. During the Christ- mas season, the orchestra worked with the Choir to produce the effective background music of the Christ- mas play. Possibly the most interesting work of the year was the presentation of original music and dances writ- ten by students of musical composition and composed and danced by members of the modern dance classes. These compositions ranged from the classic form of the gigue to the modern beguine. The last performance of the orchestra was the playing of incidental music for the French play. A K pm. YQW vyyyyf If " is 1, 15 ' ll G X 0 MARTHA MALMO 'I26 DANCE CLUB To give its members opportunity to participate in a modern dance workshop for production is the purpose of Dance Club. Through their activities in the club, mem- bers not only increase their technical proficiency, but also have opportunity for work in original dance compositions in addition to their regular dance classes. The students design and make their own costumes and have alchance to learn the technical aspects of production. This club cooperated with the Drama Department for the Shakespearean play in October, and with the Music Department for the annual program of music and dance in March. Members also participated in the Dance Symposium, held this year at Stanford, with dance students of neighboring colleges and universities. The proficiency concerts in the late spring give members an opportunity to dance as group members in the compositions of the senior and graduate dance majors. Performances by concert dancers, speakers, and studio demonstrations are sponsored by Dance Club. Seated: Wilder, Hancock, B. Johnson. Standing: Stitt, Chance, Secor, Zark, Paul, Saroyan. JOYCE HANCOCK EDUCATION CLUB Education Club, headed this year by Joyce Hancock, is comprised of both student teachers, practicing either in elementary or secondary schools of Oakland, and of majors in education. The club is ably counseled and spirited through the untiring efforts of Dr. Rosalind Cassidy. its scope of functions include parties for the super- visors of the student teachers, gatherings where outstanding persons speak in the name of education, and where speakers qualified in current interests of welfare and government speak informally. I-ICDME ECCDNCDMICS CLUB The most important proiects of Home Economics Club this year were our two annual Christmas teas. Each and every member of the club cooperated to make them the most successful teas in the history of the Home Economics Club. Some ofthe students were responsible for making cookies and candy, while others modeled clothes they had made. The highlight of the teas was the raffling of six pieces of Lenox and Syracuse china. Home Economics Club also contributed to campus "welfare" this year by serving refreshments after Forum meetings and after other campus activi- ties. We invited guest speakers for dinner to enlighten future dietitians of the oppor- tunities open to them after graduation, we sent delegates to the State Home Eco- nomics Student Convention, and contributed to the round table discussions, we attended lectures by the state's foremost textile authorities, dietitians, institution administrators, and women concerned with public welfare. Altogether, Home Eco- nomics Club provides a means of practical application of theory, gives each mem- ber experience in hostessing, and tends to promote gracious living. SHIRLEY SCHWEERS First row: Wold, Schweers, Lapierre, Bordeaux, Rosenfeld, Randall. Second row: Barker, Culpepper Jordan Neale, Hill, Erb, OUTIIXIG CLUB Outing Club, headed by Jean Solberg and with Miss Whitaker as advisor, has a planning committee composed of one member from each hall-Liz Feldman, Olney, Betty Curl, Orchard-Meadow, Caroline Strauss, Mills, Jane Schoonover, Ethel Moore, and Lorraine Eisenberg, Mary Morse. Memoranda of highlights of the season in- clude the campfire picnic atop Pine Top in the fall, with scads of chocolate cake, the overnight hike to Sequoia Park, with marshmallows over a campfire, rain at midnight, wet bed rolls carpeting a three room fire house, ravenous girls making pancakes, cocoa, and toast over one stove, and the "Thank God for the ranger and his truck!" on the road back. Then there was the hayrack trip back into the hills after supper, memo-fifty pairs of arms and legs sticking out, and four horses with sleighbells, and folk-dancing to Zork's calling in the Student Union afterwards. Other activities planned include an overnight bike trip to Redwood Canyon Youth Hostel with Berkeley Hostel Club, and an all day bike trip through Marin County and San Francisco. f 'fsta- ,lg 'v. . at -fp , , ' ' 'ev' ,, ,Q lf First row: Eisenberg, Solberg, Strauss. Second row: Miss Whitaker, Schoonover, Feldman. MISS WHITAKER JEAN SOLBERG 129 MARY JEAN SCHWEERS Front row: Bernheim, M. J. Schweers. Second row: Holland, Cody, Schug. PEM CLUB Pem Club, composed of Physical Education, Recreation, and Physical Therapy ma- jors, was reorganized this year with Miss MacElwc1in as its sponsor. Pems meet at least once a month to discuss topics related to the fields ofthe various majors. These meetings are supplemented from time to time with very good speakers. The great campus-wide production, Pem Amateur Night, sponsored by Pem Club, held forth this year on a Friday evening in February. It was a success and everyone enioyed the amateurs. The proceeds from the Pem Amateur Night went towards the Student Union Fund for card tables, chairs, and cards for the benefit of the entire student body. The talent was so good that parts of the show were given for the entertain- ment of wounded military hospital personnel. First row Lamping, G. Smith, Muther. Second row: M. E. Harris, Vitcenda, May, McVeigh, Palsulich, Feible- man Standing: M. Nelson, O'Connell, Settelmeyer, Lineaweaver. STUDICD CLUB Studio Club's fine room in the Art Building saw some real use this year in the twice monthly supper meetings which members held there. In addition to being abso- lutely informal and lots of fun, the meetings served to bring members together regularly to clarify as well as to suggest aims and activities of the club. Many ideas were forwarded for furnishing the room, some of which were carried out. Par- ticularly appreciated was the two plate electric stove, acquired through the gener- osity of the father of one of the members. To make the club roorn more and more useful, keys were distributed to the members so they might use the room for relaxa- tion or study. The club's main proiect for the year was the Art Ball, planned over a period of months at the suppers. Other activities of Studio Club included cooper- ating with the Campus Publicity Chairman on posters and the hanging of student works of art in the Tea Room. Studio Club room was also used by the Red Cross for exhibitions of craft work done at the Naval Hospital at Oak Knoll, and by a group of students doing independent sketching. Seated: Sutherland, Godt. Standing: McVeigh, Michael. Pl-ll BETA KAPPA F Each year, in the spring semester, the Mills Zeta Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa elects those iuniors and seniors whose high scholastic attainment in the liberal arts and sciences enables them to wear the gold key, symbol of their membership. Founded in 'I776 at the College of William and Mary, the organization now comprises some 148 chapters, of which Mills College was accorded its own in 1929. At the annual Phi Beta Kappa assembly of last year, eight students were selected, including Cor- nelia Dodge, Louisa Gile, Helen Holmquist, and Frances Smyrl of the senior class, and Joy Sutherland, Jane McVeigh, Georgiana Michael and Rosalie Godt from the iuniors. Following the announcement of this election, the entire Mills chapter, fac- ulty and students alike, met to initiate and welcome the new members. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY "Occupational therapy is any activity, mental or physical, definitely prescribed and guided for the distinct purpose of contributing to and hastening recovery from dis- ease or iniury." With the growing interest in this comparatively new department, The Occupational Therapy Students formed their club during the year. Made up of majors in this vital field, it has only begun to fulfill the purposes the members have set for it-namely to promote interest in the profession on the campus, to inform the general public about occupational therapy, and to provide a means of keeping up with the latest developments in the field. Each meeting was designed to be either business, social, or educational. In February, a reception was given at Grad- uate House for the new "Army O.T.'s," and later a campus-wide lecture was spon- sored, with Captain Vanmeter, of Letterman Hospital as the speaker. -F 89 First row LaForce, Ebbesen, Pann, Raines. Second row: Nicholson, Lundegaard, J. Strauss, Dewar, K. Wilson. JOAN STRAUSS Third row O'Connell, Hutton, McColl, Fischer, Lamar. I AT-4' if-2 in " X-,jwX'. TITAN 4 Q.. ,I .- 4 ,.-abt-1. . Wfix -:"1?!Jff" ,A -. , X' 'N- l l i --v .lf l lj . x fl f President White shows Jane McVeigh where to break the bottle as she is about to say, "I christen thee 5.5. Mills Victory." The launching of this Victory cargo ship at midnight of March 28th, at Richmond Shipyard No. 2 was an all-Mills affair. To participate in a ship launching is a unique experience in the life of an individual or an institution. The sponsor of Mills Victory had eight maids of honor, from as many distant home lands-left to right: Marta Paiuelo, Peru: MeiTsang Cheo, Chinap Lydia Weissenberg, Guatemalag Maureen Thomas, Costa Rica: .loan Bourg, acting as flower girlg Jane McVeigh: Kolbrun Jonsdottir, lcelandy Helen Dick, Chileg Natalia Calles, Mexicog and Lillian Ching, Hawaii. xv O -,X ARCHEIQV With the beginning of the spring season, Athletic Association Archery began its activities and met every Tuesday at 5 o'clock. Headed by A. A. Manager Adele Ching, managers from the halls were Jill Lucas, Mills Hall, Nancy Bernheim, Ethel Moore, Ann Jones, Orchard-Meadow, and Beverly Schug, Mary Morse. Mrs. New- man advised the group. Great enthusiasm was shown at the novelty shoots occur- ring on alternate weeks, shooting at shamrocks was the celebration of St. Patrick's Day, with the advent of Easter, the targets were cut-out bunny-rabbits. The archery field was converted into Sherwood Forest at the Robin Hood shoot when forest animals decorated the targets. Most exciting of all was the William Tell shoot, when real apples were the bullseyes. Feminine ace marksmen afterwards rewarded their skill by eating the target apples. All other meets were plain shooting at 30 yards, 40 yards, and 50 yards, in addition to one scholastic round and one Columbia T round. Telegraphic meets were held with Stanford and San Jose State, besides good shooting with the University of California. Fine marksmanship as well as enjoy- l ment and enthusiasm resulted during the archery season. ADELE CHING Rosenberry, Bordeaux, Brund, Moore, Erb, Wood. 'l 36 FENCING Fall activities saw Mills' "troupe of fem-foilsters" at Halverstadt's Fencing Academy in San Francisco for a gala open house, at which time informal matches, new ac- quaintances, and refreshments were served via typical Deutsch hospitality. During February and March, interest centered in the "Amateur Fencing League of America" competition in which Marian Sandborg, Mills fencing manager, won first place in the Prep division and placed fifth inthe Open Foils Tournament. Miss Mayer, chair- man of the A.F.L.A. California division, retained her coveted position in the latter tourney without the scoring of a single touch against her. Enthusiastic response was gained immediately from Bay area fencers when Miss Mayer and the Mills group invited guests to Mills' spring Open House, held March li on campus. Foilsters from Funke's, HAalverstadt's Academy, the Olympic Club, the University of California, and the armed forces alternated their energy and interest in swimming, fencing, and food throughout the afternoon. For those girls who had completed the specified number of fencing turn-outs, the Mills Athletic Association sponsored its annual spring tournament during Field Week. "Lingensuppe at Helene's," to refresh tired finalists, socially incorporated the group-and an outstanding season. Miss Mayer, Sandborg, Jaureguy, Berliner. MARIAN SANDBORG Y' s l MIDGE CODY First row: Barnes, May, P. White, Cody, Merrix, Brossy. Second row: Birkelund, A. Peterson, Pettibone J. Clark, Honnen, Flint. Standing: A. Thompson, Rand, Holland, Kuehne, Grosser, Butterworth, Sturdy Feibleman. SWIMMING CLUB The Mills Swimming Club is comprised of advanced swimmers whose goal is per- fection of strokes and skill in execution of water patterns. Although the carry-over of old members was only five, the club's membership iumped to twenty, which enabled them to put on a fine evening water show in May. The club's enthusiastic members find great enioyment in composing their own patterns and teaching new skills and stunts to fellow members. Hutton, Niedt, McCutcheon, C. Taves, Kellam, Dean, Dyer, Feinn, Wilson, Lide. MARY LOU HUTTON BIT AND SPUR Bit and Spur started 05 the year with their "Horsewarming," at which tryouts were held for new club members. The new members were initiated at the annual dawn ride in October. The Barn Dance, held in the Gym this year for the tirst time, was a grand success. Notable in its decorations were the many bales of hay, and the real gate, under which couples had to maneuver, on hands and knees, to enter the dance. All riders participated in the Fall Field Week Gymkhana, to win points for their halls, in addition to their enjoyment and the spectators'. War bonds and stamps were presented as trophies at the annual spring show, and the proceeds were donated to a branch of the services. The sixteen club members also went on long trail rides in the hills and entertained servicemen at a spring gymkhana. Officers for the year included Mary Lou Hutton, president, Billie Wilson, secretary, and Margaret Kellam, treasurer. TENNIS CLUB The Tennis Club still maintains this year the standards of previous ones in promot- ing good sportsmanship and better tennis players. Although a small group, the club has increased its size by nine new members. Under the able leadership of Mrs. Stack, Tennis Club has been very active, planning parties, tournaments, and a "ladder" within the club, and providing competition against the University of California and Kiva, the star faculty team. ln cooperation with War Board, Tennis Club sponsored a benefit tennis exhibition match 'For the benefit of the American Red Cross in April. Participating nationally known players were Margaret Osborne, Pauline Betz, Sarah Palfrey Cooke, and Louise Brough. Autographed balls and other items were auctioned. The proceeds of the event went towards the purchase of a Red Cross ambulance. Spectators coming from both sides of the Bay made up the attendance. RUTH SPAULDING First row: Butler, Griffiths, Scribner, Bernheim, Gay. Second row: Buclo, Stitt, Spaulding Chudley Stevens Standing: L. Irwin, Benedict, Curry, Wilmarth, McKinstry. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATICDN Amid the haze of blue smoke in the Student Union, A. A. Board met on Thursdays to plot the course of Mills' athletics. Enthusiastically championing the cause of the "well-rounded personality," Athletic Association urged students to forget academic worries occasionally and work oft a little steam in sports. The guiding spirits organ- izing the program were Midge Cody, who, as secretary, kept the records in apple- pie order, Virginia Butterworth, who iuggled the budget and handled the dollar signs, Mildred Sturdy, who managed the Field Week dinners, and Lucile Pedler, who pounded the gavel. Athletic Association offered hockey, tennis, riding, basket- ball, badminton, ice skating, bowling, softball, archery, swimming, golf, fencing, and Outing Club-or iust about every sport! The surprise of the year was Mary Morse's athletic reiuvenation, while Olney and Orchard-Meadow displayed a mem- orably ferocious ibut friendlyj rivalry. ln addition to the customary program, sev- eral special events took place, among these were lnterclass Playday, and a Bi-Sports Day with Cal. First row Cody, Knauer, A. Ching, Spaulding, T. Schug. Second row: Hutton, Butterworth, J. Clark, Sturdy, LUCILE PEDLER A Peterson, Solberg. Third row: Sandborg, Honnen, Pedler, McCluggage, Slobe. , 1 1: -,xirlfm 9- . ig' ' J W J ,ij ' xx I .- I , v -wg' " 1: 1 lx 1 .X . 'I mffyv Ii .Num -. .' S, ,pl ,-, 1- -- ggi X. 1 - gf! ' ' ' g19.,. + . ,A wg .. ' ff.: 3152 if "9 A 'x rj Q, 5 , F. M311 ' 1 -rw 3.535-ery 52551 Milf! is if V fi '1-gr. ww, . " 5 ' ,,?,g,'?g, al-if'-f'- 3 ' ' 'ffm -'I+ , 5 If """ 7119 " ' ' V fa ' -:-,- 5 - ' , 1 1 .x H L' he - ' 135A-f .Ali-fl ' 1? ' 1..',4 3, -ll., gk Il, .I-I 'qi 'navy .FI - I Syl. Y , E A tj I 11. I I-tl., 1 I-ELK. ,,.11,-Wg 55 f' ,rf 6 f -Eli 4 4 3:5124 ul' " F '.' T43 N ix . 5' Q " sf -fr' Inq Q , ' .hp T!!-fa wg 1'-Q . ,, 'di v 5,7 A' :Q Xl 57. LI 11 r ., x -1 ' ,Q V ffl PJ iz it , ' : . X.. .fi - 38 ,I-N, wi, , 11 '13 , Y af Em J Qf ,B z , Y, L J fy, 4. , .A Y.. EW . - 1 W lfyw lf' n ' :A ' :fi xr ,HF tx, li Q I ,, 1, ,lcv A,t, 9 H ' f Wfm H" ,X la k u fl .1 ,- OF SPENDING LEISURE HOURS 143 VC xr 15 1-I 'i T3 , L-lb -.A 'ff A-51 ,x A.-- -, X- -M- Ns "' 355 J . ' p UV b:g-.':51.,,,,,---,-,,, .. , -,- ,, MORE RELAXATION 144 DIRECTCDRV ADAMS, SUZANNE 96 818 Twelfth Street Greeley, Colorado ALEXANDER, ELIZABETH ANN 88 332 E. Pearl Street Owatonna, Minnesota ALEXANDER, NANCY FLORENCE CMRS. A. R.1 310 Santa Clara Avenue San Francisco 16, California AMERINE, LUCILLE ELAINE 96 1019 Sycamore Avenue Modesto, California AMOROCHO, LITA Cra. 47 No. 52-169 Medellin, Colombia ANDERSON, MARILYN MALONE 32 2023 S.W. Eighteenth Street Portland, Oregon AYDELOTT, KATHERINE LEE 96 236 Bonita Avenue Piedmont 11, California BACHER, CAROL JUDITH 96 1408 Havenhurst Hollywood, California BADOLATO, MARY CECELIA 72 3100 Mt, Baker Boulevard Seattle, Washington BAIER, DOROTHY JEAN 80 4025 Johnson Creek Boulevard Portland, Oregon BALDWIN, FRANCES DUER 72 R.R. 2, Box 395 Phoenix, Arizona BALKE, MILDRED NULSON 96 5452 N. Pennsylvania Indianapolis, Indiana BALL, KATHRYN UHL fMRS. F. CARLTON1 7967 Hillmont Drive Oakland 3, California BALLENTINE, DOROTHY MAY 32 2700 Sixtieth Avenue Oakland 3, California BARBOUR, HELEN TOWNSEND 60 560 S. Allen Pasadena, California BARKER, ELIZABETH JEANNE 80 Box 968 Aio, Arizona BARNES, DOROTHY ELIZABETH 80 221 N, "M" Street Madera, California BAUER, DOLORES OLIVETTE 88 2143 Chestnut Wilmette, Illinois BEAIL, JAMES LLOYD 2855 S.E. Caruthers Street Portland 15, Oregon BEANS, GERTRUDE VIRGINIA 32 R.R. 1, Box 289 Hollister, California BEARD, EVAJEAN LOIS 72 703 Lafayette Street Martinez, California BEAUMONT, JUDITH ANNE 60 623 N. Maple Drive Beverly Hills, California BECKER, JOHANNA ROSE 60 916 Third Avenue Sacramento, California BELLINGER, MARGARET ANN 72 BLUMEYER, SUSAN ANTOINETTE 61 41 Washington Terrace BOGLE, BERDEENA JOY 11618 El Granada St. Louis, Missouri Lynwood, California BOLLER, BARBARA .IEANNE 61 Hotel Villa Riviera Long Beach, California BOONE, ARMILDA JOAN 97 1408 Washington Avenue Chehalis, Washington BORDEAUX, ROCELIA PALMER 32 R.R. 6, Box 146 Olympia, Washington BOTHWELL, MARY ELLEN 61 19494 Suffolk Drive Detroit, Michigan BOURG, JOAN LEA CMRS. SUMTER1 97 5236 Hartwick Street Los Angeles 41, California BOYKEN, AUDREY JEAN 33 321 W. Santa Inez BRAATEN, DOROTHY RUTH 520 Gregory Avenue San Mateo, California 61 Wilmette, Illinois BRADFORD, VIRGINIA MARVIN 513 Boulevard Way BRADY, BARBARA KAY 3721 47th PI. N.E. BRADY, MARY PATRICIA 3721 47th Pl. N.E. BRERETON, JANE 11 Countryside Lane BRIMMER, DOROTHY ANN 115 West Pine Street BRINKLEY, CLARA 901 Eleverith Avenue N. BROADBENT, SALLIE MARIE BROMLEY, JOAN Densmore Hotel BRONSDON, ELIZABETH 138 E. 57th Street BROSINSKE, BETTY JEAN S. 617 Grant Street BROSSY, BETTY LOU 620 Algeria PI. BROWN, NANCY HELEN 651 Cambridge BRUND, LESLIE SUZANNE 2211 Olive Street BRUZZONE, SHIRLEY MAE 1951 Bywood Drive Piedmont 10, California 61 Seattle 5, Washington 61 Seattle 5, Washington 97 Kirkwood 22, Missouri 97 Rawlins, Wyoming 97 Seattle, Washington 60 Puunene, Maui, T.H. 60 Tulsa, Oklahoma 33 Seattle, Washington 96 Spokane, Washington B8 San Marino 8, California 96 Fresno, California 96 Eugene, Oregon 68 Oakland 2, California 33 1779 Court Street BENEDICT, BARBARA Powder Point BENIOFF, ELAINE CLAIRE 55 Normandie Terrace Salem, Oregon 72 Duxbury, Massachusetts B0 San Francisco 15, California BENNET, NANCY LEE 80 1170 Crescent Avenue Klamath Falls, Oregon BENNETT, BARBARA ALICE , 72 86 Lovell Avenue BENNETT, HELEN HUNT Mill Valley, California 60 2217 E. Lake of the Isles Blvd., Minneapolis, Minn. BERGER, MARILYN MEANY KMRS. JACK1 96 400 Fifth Avenue BERKEY, BARBARA PHILLIPS Box 118 BERLINER, MARY JANET 10 Crown Terrace BERNHEIM, NANCY JANE Belmar, New Jersey 73 Colusa, California 73 San Francisco 14, California C0 98 St.Francis Boulevard, San Francisco 16,California BIRKELUND, BARBARA RUTH b 97 1055 Bluff Road BLAIR, BETTY ALICE 94 W. Halladay BLAIR, PEGGIE THOMAS 435 Alandale Avenue BLOOM, POLLY ANN R.R. 2, Box 113 Glencoe, Illinois 60 Seattle 99 ,Washington 73 Los Angeles 36, California 73 Gustine, California BRYAN, BETTY LOU 3156 N.W. 26th Streeet Oklahoma City, Oklahoma BUDO, HELEN LOUISE B0 31 Muir Avenue Piedmont 10, California BUELL, BEVERLEY MAE 73 Buellton, California BUGBEE, ANN OAKES B1 2232 Tangley Road Houston, Texas BURASTERO, CARMEL LENA 68 746 Cleveland Avenue Oalnland 6, California BURNHAM, JACQUELIN MAY 81 2615 Wheeling EI Paso, Texas BURTON, DORENE MILDRED 33 533 E. Tenth Street Lancaster, California BUTLER, MARION ELINOR 60 Mercer Island, Washington BUTNER, JOAN EMILY 96 555 Colusa Avenue Berkeley 6, California BUTTERWORTH, VIRGINIA MARIE 88 9946 Robbins Drive Beverly Hills, California BUTTS, NANCY 81 306 Franklin Street Newton, Massachusetts CABOT, VIRGINIA CONVERSE 60 653 Chestnut Needham, Massachusetts CALKINS, BARBARA REEVES 81 993 Santa Barbara Road Berkeley 7, California CALLES, NATALIA LACY 88 Sierra Nevada 319 Mexico City, Mexico COMPLIMENTS or f wmsii CAROL w1LLs Aiigg f l - D1sr1Ncr1vE roorwEAR I sq- ' 1724 Broadway'-Next to Orpheum EE -'-' Your Charge Account Invited " El' i l- E ia 1 l l- 'f E pmly lnl sEM1NARY 5-10-15 CENT STORE E 5912 FOOTHILL BLVD. 5-' - H " MONTCLAIR 5-10-15 cem siore I 6115 LA sALLE AVE. ', ll-. 5 OAKLAND . ii l rg V L ,, FlCE"852 .ms lwy AN IDEAL 1-1o1EL IN Since 1852 the names of Mills College and Wells Fargo have been closely identified with the history of the West. VISIT THE BANK'S HISTORICAL COLLECTION- 3O MONTGOMERY STREET. OPEN DURING BANKING HOURS. Wells Fargo Bank 81 UNl0N TRUST 50. SAN FRANCISCO ' 20 CALIFORNIA Established 1852 Member F.D.l.C. SAN FRANCISCO Semi-residential in type, yet only two blocks to center of downtown. Finely appointed rooms, all with bath: many overlooking the patio garden. Noted for excellent cuisine. SINGLES FROM 52.50 HOTEL CANTERBURY 750 SUTTER STREET, NEAR JONES A World of College Fashions is always ready Ln our YOUNG WORLD SHOP sparklingly ready in sizes 9 - 11 - 13 - 15 FIFTH FLOOR n Grant and Geary San Francisco ra del Fuego CAMPBELL, CARMEN JEANNE 60 885 N. Summer Salem, Oregon CAMPBELL, PATRICIA JEAN 34 38 W. Lynwood Phoenix, Arizona CANNELL, MARY 96 5233 Cochrane Avenue Oakland 11, California CARD, JOYCE LENORE 81 127 S. Martel Avenue Los Angeles, California CARL, BETTY GREENE fMRS.1 96 516 E. Eighth Street Tillamook, Oregon CARPENTER, JOHONET HALSTED 97 2642 Halelena Street Honolulu 15, T.H. CARR, CAROL ELIZABETH 88 4011 Hammond Drive Wichita, Kansas CASTNER, CAROL ANN 97 Box 304 Dixon, California CHADWICK, STELLA MAURINE 73 Box 134 Patterson, California CHALMERS, JANE 60 6348 Buffalo Speedway Houston, Texas CHANCE, FRANCES ANNE 34 R.R. 2 CHAPIN, DOROTHY MAE 1206 S. David CHEN, MARION GLORIA Bishop, California 72 Casper, Wyoming 97 Box 1088 Panama, R.P. CHEUNG CJUNGJ LAI WAN 34 1311 St. Andrews Place V Los Angeles, California CHILTON, PATRICIA JANE EUSTIS 97 307 Sutter Avenue Roseville, California CHING, ADELE SIU LEN 81 520 Analu Street CHING, LILLIAN KWAI YUNG 1428 Piikoi Street CHING, WINIFRED MEU YING 1464 Taylor Street San CHUDLEY, BARBARA MURIEL 8545 Lindley Avenue CLARK, JANET KIMMEL 443 W. 66 Terrace CLARK, JULIA LEE 443 W. 66 Terrace CLASEN, VIRGINIA ELVINE 293 E. Deerpath Avenue CLOUD, RAMONA CLARK Umatilla Indian Agency COBLENTZ, LA FOY MAE 875 Malcolm CODY, MARGERY ANN 548 Orchard Lane COLE, ALICE ANNETTE 1913 EI Cerrito Place Honolulu 3, T.H. 34 Honolulu 21, T.H, 35 Francisco 11, California 97 Northridge, California 97 Kansas City, Missouri 35 Kansas City, Missouri Lake Forest, Illinois Pendleton, Oregon B9 Los Angeles, California 96 Winnetka, Illinois 35 Hollywood, California CRAWFORD, MARY CANBY 72 Box 461 Saratoga, California CROWLEY, MARGARET DEL 89 310 Clark Drive San Mateo, California CRUTCHER, CHARLOTTE 72 P.O. Box 17 Ketchikan, Alaska CULPEPPER, BETTY NASON 72 1442 Second Street Gulfport, Mississippi CUMMINGS, RUTH JOAN 96 214 Mandalay Road Oakland 11, California CURL, BETTY LOUISE 88 1886 Alpine Drive San Marino, California CURRY, LOIS AILEEN 88 R.R. 6, Box 490 Phoenix, Arizona CURTIS, JEAN 61 5420 Nicholas Street Omaha, Nebraska DAGGS, BEVERLY 80 470 First Avenue Upland, California DALY, MARY AFTON 35 102 "G" Street San Rafael, California DANIELS, CLARA MARGARET 96 407 Park Avenue Medford, Oregon DANIELS, MARY BARRERE 88 607 S. Third Hamilton, Montana DAVIS, BARBARA JANE 97 1524 Summit Street DAVIS, ELOISE MARIE 223 S. Fourth Street Sioux City, Iowa Phoenix, Arizona DEAN, DOROTHY CONSTANCE 72 1617 MacVicar Topeka, Kansas DEARING, FRANCES PARKER 61 U. S. Naval Hospital Oakland 14, California DE BAUN, GEORGIANNE EDITH B0 922 Glorietta Boulevard Coronado, California DECKER, BETTE JEANNE 97 1080 S. Fifteenth Street E. Salt Lake City, Utah DEHN, BARBARA ELIZABETH 88 735 Rosemount Road Oakland 10, California DEMOND, JOAN 80 830 S. Burnside Avenue Los Angeles 36, California DENCKER, HELEN ELIZABETH 73 267 Mallorca Way San Francisco 23, California DENNIS, JEANNINE FRANCES 73 9300 Dillon Drive La Mesa, California DENTON, BOBBYE JEAN 80 1404 Axtell DEVEREAUX, SUZANNE EMILY 904 Michigan Avenue DE VRIES, ALMA MAY 555 Rosecrans Avenue DEWAR, BARBARA CLARE 520 "B" Avenue DICK, HELEN CATHERINE Soc. Explotadora de Tier Clovis, New Mexico 97 Evanston, Illinois 81 Norwalk, California 88 Coronado, California 134 COLEMAN, MARION WEALTHIA 89 2323 Chapala Santa Barbara, California COLLINS, MARTHA LOUISE 80 1522 Lombardy Road Pasadena 5, California COLTERJOHN, JACQUELINE ANN 68 2926 Sixtieth Avenue Oakland 3, California CONWELL, MARY ISABEL B0 2485 Wellington Road Cleveland Heights, Ohio CORBETT, DOROTHEA JOYCE 96 3405 Curtis Street San Diego, California CORNETT, EMILY ADELE 96 Punta Arenas, Chile DI MEO, VICTOR VINCENT 213W E. Market Street Blairsville, Pennsylvania DISMAN, BEATRICE RIEGER 88 220 W. 54th Street Kansas City, Missouri DITLEV-SIMONSEN, INGERID 73 137 E. 38th Street New York City, New York DITMER, AUDREY LORRAINE 68 431 Twentieth Street CORVELLO, ANNE BERNICE R.R. 1, Box 104 COSSUM, SARAH 2422 Park Place COTTINGTON, YAADA RUTH 935 Ocean View Drive COX, PATRICIA ANN Merced, California B9 Atwater, California 89 Evanston, Illinois 96 Honolulu, T.H. 72 1819 N. Cascade Colorado Springs, Colorado 61 CRAIG, MARY PATRICIA 1032 Tenth Avenue Sacramento, California 1669 E. 38th Street DOERR, ROSEBETH 968 Sunnyhills Road DOLD, JEAN ELLA 200 Santa Clara Avenue DOMMINGUEZ, GLORIA Carrera 4 No. 8-71 Oakland 2, California 89 Oakland 10, California 61 San Francisco 16, Calif. Cali, Colombia DONDERO, JEAN ELIZABETH 36 R.R. 4, Box 11 DORN, CONNIE LEE CMRS. Santa Cruz, California PAUL GILL1 99 Box 417 Lake Arrowhead, California THE FRANCES SHOP is your headquarters for "Play- togs"-slack suits in all the new fabrics, skirts, sweaters, two or three-piece sun suits. Be a hit on the beach in one of our Jantzen, Catalina, or Gantner swim suits. IF IT'S NEW, WE HAVE IT 0 5700 FOOTHILI. BOULEVARD lone block west of Seminary Avenuel TRinidod 3000 G8rW COMPLETE FOOD MARKETS 5863 MacARTHUR BLVD. 2007 HIGH STREET, ALAMEDA Compliments ofthe MILLS CREST 1944 STAFF CASTLE'S 5900 MacArthur Blvd. TRinidad 5900 I ...Q PAT EDGERTON OLBOURN TUDIO PRESENTS ociefg Cofumn o!fAe.x4ir AT A NEW AND BIGGER TIME EVERY Sunday-12245 PM. KOMO PAT EDGERTON BRIDES PREFER PORTRAITS BY Colbourn Studio -42s-iiinsimi-oakland rzzsau DOUGLASS, ELIZABETH 97 628 Baker Street San Francisco 17, California DOTY, PATRICIA FAY 73 1203 N.W. 26th Oklahoma City, Oklahoma DOWNIE, MARGARET ANN 97 3222 N.E. U.S. Grant Place Portland 12, Oregon DREYFUS, ELAINE JUDITH 73 2265 Broadway San Francisco 15, California DURAND, DOROTHY JEAN 36 109 N. Hill Hobart, Oklahoma DYER, HELEN JEAN B1 5340 S.W. 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King Avenue Portland, Oregon EWING, SARAH ELIZABETH Westport Road, R.R. 1 Louisville, Kentucky FALENZER, PHYLLIS FLOREEN 81 Box B Oilfields, California FALLQUIST, FRANCES MARYELEE 89 E. 1303 Nineteenth Avenue Spokane, Washington FARRAR, PATRICIA JANE 60 974 Sunnyhills Road Oakland 10, California FAYETTE, BERYL ELIZABETH 89 2234 Kensington Way Stockton, California FEDDERSEN, HELEN PATRICIA 72 2311 W. McKinley Avenue Kellogg, Idaho FEIBLEMAN, KATHLEEN 89 7301 Hampson Street New Orleans, Louisiana FEINN, NORMA ADELE 98 126 Concord Street Waterbury 57, Connecticut FELDMAN, ELISE 98 1517 S.W. 61st Drive Portland, Oregon FERGUSON, MARJORIE ANN 89 4510 E. English Wichita, Kansas FIETZ, LOUISE MARIE 72 3848 S. Fawcett Tacoma, Washington FINDLAY, MARTHA 60 8055 La Jolla Shores Dr. La Jolla, California FINGEROTH, CAROL ELLEN 88 2533 Thirty-third S. Seattle, Washington FISCHER, FRANCES 60 718 N. 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Curtis Park Dr. Sacramento, California FLIEDER, MARY LOU 98 501 Olympic Bremerton, Washington FLINT, DOROTHY JEAN 98 1233 San Marino Avenue San Marino, California FOOTE, MARGERY JANE 36 Calistoga, California FOUGEROUSSE, MARGO MARIE 60 1325 Elevation Road San Diego 10, California FRASER, LORNA MAUD 2260 Valleio Street San Francisco 23, FREE, JULIA HAWTHORNE 21855 Malibu Road Pacific Palisades, FRENCH, KATHARINE SHEPARD 61 California 72 California 98 2000 California Street San Francisco 9, California FRICK, LEONA GERTRUDE 88 390 San Francisco Blvd. Son Anselmo, California FRISSELL, ROBERTA ANDRE 99 3005 Clay Street San Francisco 15, California FROST, LUCILLE 81 R.R. 1, Box 627 Fresno, California FULLER, BARBARA 37 Scandia, Minnesota FURCHNER, LILA MAE 915 "D" Street Grants Pass, Oregon GAINES, PATRICIA LONGWORTH 61 150 Bayview Valleio, California GALBREATH, NANCY MacLAlN 80 1275 Westchester Place Los Angeles, California GANNON, CAROLINE BRESSLER 88 2504 Barge Street Yakima, Washington GARMS, MARY ALICE 80 12 Ray Avenue Hayden, Arizona GARNETT, JANE MITCHELL 37 Calle Gante No. 1 Mexico, D.F., Mexico GATES, DEBORAH 99 "OIcottage" Woods Hole, Massachusetts GATES, MARY JOAN 72 275 Walnut Avenue Santa Cruz, California GAY, ELEANOR FRANCES 99 Waimea, Kauai, T.H. GEBERT, GLORIA SUZANNE 80 Mayfair Court D GENARO, CATHERINE LAURA 4036 McFarlin GEORGE, FRANCES ISMAY Everett, Washington 72 Dallas, Texas 73 1608 San Nicholas Ventura, California GIBSON, MARY NELL 61 1210 Georgia Amarillo, Texas GIFFORD, MARY ISABELLE 73 4304 Randolph Street San Diego 3, California GINSBURG, MIGNON SYLVIA B0 664 Chicago Boulevard Detroit, Michigan GODT, ROSALIE MARGARET 37 3510 Cutter Way Sacramento, California GOEDHART, DOROTHY HELEN 99 1884 Woodlyn Road Pasadena, California GOLDSTEIN, NATALIE MAE 61 2871 N.W. Cumberland Road Portland, Oregon GONSALVES, MILILANI 99 3229 Hoolulu Street Honolulu, T.H. GONSALVES, NORMA LOUISE 80 976 Collier Drive San Leandro, California GOODKIND, HELENE 61 2160 Balsam Avenue West Los Angeles, California GOODMAN, GERTRUDE AMELIA 37 905 Cincinnati El Paso, Texas GOODWIN, ARTHEA MYRTLE 69 833 Erie Street Oakland 10, California GOULD, MARJORIE ANNE 98 204 S. Batavia Orange, California GOULD, SUZANNE DUPUY 73 602 S. Moniteau Sedalia, Missouri GRADWOHL, FREDERIQUE 88 368 Sixteenth Avenue San Francisco 18, California 38 GRANT, CAROLINE 1378M1 Kelton Ave. West Los Angeles, California GRASSINO, CATHERINE MARGARET 80 R.R. 2, Box 242 Escondido, California GRAUE, ELLEN CAREY 88 613 W. Lakeshore Dr. Coeur d'AIene, Idaho GRIFFITH, LESLEY ANNE 88 Box 542 Tahoe City, California Compliments of COLLEGE CLEANERS 5849 MocARTHUR BLVD. SW. 0077 VERY BEST WISHES COTELLA BROS. FROM THE COLLEGE SHOP FLOWERS extra in Quality and Prestige from yvdwfza di America's Most Famous Florists 224 GRANT AVE. SAN FRANCISCO Telephone SUtter 6200 MILLER PACKING CO MEAT PACKERS Second and Jackson Streets OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Telephone Gl.encourt 7200 BLACKMAN-ANDERSON LUMBER CO. "The best in lumber and mill work" 'I025 FORTY-SECOND AVE. Between E. I2th and San Leandro St. OAKLAND When you buy milk . . BUY THE BEST FE, TOL 'D CRE MERY ICE CREAM Frozen Desserts Are Frozen for the Duration 195 FORTY-FIRST STREET OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Phone Pledmont 0064 GRIFFITHS, ANNE 61 HENDERSON, MARGARET JUNE 62 B2 Halaulani Place Hilo, Hawaii, T.H. HERRLE, MARY LOU 62 1814 S,E. Madison Portland, Oregon HICKOK, JOY LOUISE 74 191 N. Bentley Los Angeles 24, California HILL, ANA HELEN 62 Huntington, Utah HINEY, MARILYN ELIZABETH 120 N. Willard Street San Jose, California HITCHCOCK, MARGARET 75 Moore Road Woodside, Redwood City, California HOERNER, BARBARA JEAN 98 905 Mercer Boulevard Omaha, Nebraska HOFER, GRACE ANN 40 R.R. 1, Box 357 Dinuba, California HOFFMAN, AUDREY 90 147 Humboldt Avenue San Anselmo, California HOFMANN, LOIS ELIZABETH 90 2B03 Carey Avenue Cheyenne, Wyoming HOLLAND, ELIZA JANE 90 2658 N.W. Cornell Road Portland 10, Oregon HONNEN, MARGARET LOUISE 99 1524 N. Cascade Avenue Colorado Springs, Colo. 81 HONODEL, BETTY-RAE 310 39th N. Seattle 2, Washington GRIFFITTS, NANCY LAVINIA 73 400 Ethel Mill Valley, California GRIMES, FRANCES NADINE 89 1104 Lincoln Avenue Highland Park, Illinois GROSCHUPF, DOROTHEA JOAN 89 411 S. Pine Street Spokane, Washington GROSS, JOAN LOUISE 38 1155 Vine Street Denver, Colorado GROSSE, BEVERLY JEANNE 73 Shoshone, Idaho GROSSER, BONNIE JOYCE 89 158 N. Harvey Avenue Oak Park, Illinois GRUTZE, BARBARA JANE 89 2865 S.W. Fairview Boulevard Portland, Oregon GUSTAFSON, JEAN FRANCES 81 505 Seville Way San Mateo, California GUY, NANCY 89 4044 Central Avenue Western Springs, Illinois HAGLUND, DORIS AGNES 98 401 Athol Avenue Oakland 6, California HAGOPIAN, ISABELLE 38 102 Magnolia Avenue Modesto, California HAIGH, HELEN LUCY 833 Washington Street Walla Walla, Washington HALL, MARILYN 38 424 E. Tenth Holdenville, Oklahoma HALLBERG, LAURA ELIZABETH 81 R.R. 2, Box 190 Sebastopol, California HALLOWELL, CONSTANCE IDA 73 Cherry Lawn School Darien, Connecticut HAMILTON, JANE 89 551 Haddon Road Oakland 6, California HAMMON, JANET CORINNE 62 1400 Tilden Avenue Wichita Falls, Texas HAMMOND, CAROL-JEANNE 74 10947 Huston Street North Hollywood, California HAMMOND, THEODORA 90 U.S.N. Tra. 8- Dist. Center Shoemaker, California HANCOCK, JOYCE ELIZABETH 39 1723 Eleventh Avenue Sacramento, California HANLEY, PATRICIA ANN 74 852 San Simeon Road Arcadia, California HANSEL, THERESA MARY 39 939 N. Stockton Street Stockton, California HANSEN, JACQUELINE JEAN 74 566 W. Eleventh Street Claremont, California HARBERT, NANCY ELIZABETH 39 125 W. Mendocino Stockton, California HARNLY, SUSAN ANNETTE 98 310 N. Pershing Wichita B, Kansas HARRINGTON, HALLE HELEN 90 635 Brownville Road Highland Park, Illinois HARRIS, BABETTE 3589 Valencia San Bernardino, California HARRIS, BETTY JEAN '81 10398 Sunset Boulevard Los Angeles, California HARRIS, MARY-ELIZABETH 98 Heublein Hotel Hartford, Connecticut HARRISON, .IOAN MARY 74 277 "B" Avenue Coronado, California HART, MARILYN R.R. 1, Box B3 Visalia, California HASSETT, MARILYN LUCILLE 62 1551 Thayer Avenue Los Angeles, California HAYS, RUTH MARIAN 74 4635 Livingston Drive Long Beach, California HAZELTON, BARBARA JEAN 90 1334 Court Street Alameda, California HEDLUND, RUTH DOROTHY 39 2417 Ransome Avenue Oakland 1, California HEILFRON, MARILYN 98 1021 Portola San Francisco 16, California 131 S. Sherman Manteca, California HOOGLAND, OLIVE JUNE 98 1604 Dial Court Springfield, Illinois HORNING, LORELLE JEANNE 69 5929 Acacia Avenue Oakland 11, California HOSKINS, JEAN CAROL 75 R.R. 1, Box 483 Vacaville, California HOVICK, MARCIA GAMBRELL fMRS. JACKJ 40 2830 San Gabriel Austin, Texas HUESTIS, MARYON BENNETT 40 Hayden, Arizona HUGHES, ALICE JANNEY 69 5666 Dover Street Oakland 9, California HUGHES, VIRGINIA GORDON 40 439 Soledad Salinas, California HULL, FRANCES ALENE 81 1746 W. Grant Street Phoenix, Arizona HURLEY, MARGARET LOUISE 81 134 E. Palm Lane Phoenix, Arizona HUTTON, MARY LOUISE 41 2215 Bywood Drive Oakland 2, California IRWIN, EVELYN LE NORE 82 10300 Annetta Avenue South Gate, California IVANOFF, TANIA MCQUEEN 62 4528 S. "D" Tacoma, Washington JACKSON, JANE ELIZABETH 99 Colistoga, California JACKSON, SUZANNE 91 3418 Gillham Road Kansas City, Missouri JACOBS, ANNE JANICE 99 979 Ashbury Street San Francisco 17, California JAUREGUY, SYLVIA KATHERINE 99 252 N.W. Maywood Drive Portland 10, Oregon JAYNES, MYRTLE MARIE 225 N. "G" Tulare, California JENSEN, BARBARA ANN B2 210 S. Cleveland Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota JOHNSON, BARBARA JANE 82 1114 S. David Casper, Wyoming JOHNSON, JACQUELINE JORET 82 7336 Kingsbury Blvd. University City, Missouri JOHNSON, PHYLLIS TRUTH 82 No. 29 Scripps Institute La Jolla, California JOHNSTON, MURIEL EVELYN 6437 Lakewood Boulevard Dallas 14, Texas JONES, ANN ELEANOR 91 1426 Broadmoor Drive Seattle 2, Washington JONES, EDITH . 63 758 Sayles Boulevard Abilene, Texas BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA 54 JONES, MARY HELEN 75 300 S. Kentucky Roswell, New Mexico JONSDOTTIR, KOLBRUN 82 Blatun Kapplaskiolsveg Reykiavik, Iceland JORDAN, JULIA 75 399 Roosevelt Way San Francisco 14, California JORDAN, LEITA 91 Apdo. No. 32 Los Mochis, Sinaloa, Mexico KAPLAN, ANNETTE RUTH 75 467 Carlston Richmond, California KEATON, BARBARA JEAN 99 544 Glenwood Avenue Prescott, Arizona KELLAM, MARGARET LOUISE 41 512 N. Cordova Street Alhambra, California KELLY, KATHRYN ELSIE 91 R.R. 5, Box 8347 Sacramento, California KELSAY, PEGGY ANNE 63 2305 E, McDowell Phoenix, Arizona KENDALL, MARIAN ALICE 68 582 Mitchell Avenue San Leandro, California KENNELL, MARILYN ELIZABETH 91 4239 Palmetto Way San Diego, California KERR, MARGARET LOUISE 83 R.R. 1, Box 518 Carmel, California KILLEEN, JOYCE 99 656 E. Twelfth Street Pittsburg, California KINGSLEY, KATHARINE 91 1801 Earlmont Avenue La Canada, California KINNEY, EDYTHE 83 5135 Miriam Street Los Angeles, California KNAUER, CHRISTIANE MARIA 90 1270 Ozeta Ter. West Hollywood 46, California KNOWLDEN, MARILYN 63 2498 Piedmont Avenue Berkeley 4, California KORNER, BEATRICE 63 1838 Matthews Avenue Vancouver, B.C., Canada KRAHN, JUNE MARILYN 68 2600 Beal Avenue Oakland 2, California KREBILL, BETTY IRENE 63 116 Hillcrest Avenue Davenport, Iowa KRETSINGER, LILLIS JEAN 3050 55th Avenue Oakland 2, California KROMAN, INGER MARIE 731 Lee, San Leandro KROMAN, MARGARET HARIETTE 731 Lee, San Leandro KUNKEL, JANE 41 Colonial Hotel La Jolla, California KUSTER, CAROLYN LEE 75 1069 E. 37th Street Long Beach, California LA FORCE, NANCY LAUGHLIN 133 602 S. Main Midland, Texas LAMAR, DOROTHY RAY 74 3611 Elmwood Court Riverside, California LAMB, ROSE LEE 1211 Oakwood Avenue Tuscaloosa, Alabama LAMPING, MARY JANIS 41 211 W. Prospect Seattle, Washington LAPIERRE, VIVIAN MARTIN CMRS. JAMES BJ 42 215 Acacia Street Salinas, California LARSON, MARIETTA BETH 98 Fort McDowell, California LASH, ELAINE FRANCIS 89 1324 Madison Park Chicago, Illinois LATHROP, LAURA ELIZABETH 98 3260 Gough Street San Francisco 23, California LAVENSON, HARRIET CAROL 399 Bellevue Avenue Oakland 10, California LECHNER, BETTY MURPHY CMRS. ROBERT DJ B3 107 First Avenue Fairbanks, Alaska LE COCQ, EVELENA MARION 74 R.R, 16, Box 1162 Milwaukie, Oregon LEGGE, BETTY FRANCES 83 84th ond Loveland Rd. Omaha 4, Nebraska LE HANE, BETTY RUTH 90 285 Rinconado Avenue Palo Alto, California LEWIS, ANNABELLE 90 1420 Noble Avenue Springfield, Illinois LEYLAND, JOYCE ELAINE 63 1223 Fountain Alameda, California LIDE, LUCENE LAURIE 83 3710 Cambridge EI Paso, Texas LIECHTI, EDITH MARY ANN 68 2720 San Jose Avenue Alameda, California LINDAUER, NANCY ROSE 74 300 Oak Street Deming, New Mexico LINEAWEAVER, RUTH RICHARDS 98 1540 Soledad Avenue LOFTON, STERLING ELIZABETH 4727 Biona Drive LONGSTRETH, MERRILEE 721 N. Yakima Avenue LOTZ, CAROL 631 Paloma Avenue LOUTHERBACK, PEGGY JO Fannin 919 LOVGREN, MARILYN MAY 4003 49th S. LOWELL, ELEANOR FRANCES 6200 Manoa Street La Jolla, California 62 San Diego, California 90 Tacoma, Washington 68 Oakland 10, California 83 Houston, Texas 82 Seattle, Washington 62 Oakland 11, California LUCAS, JILL SUMNER 82 1420 Lyndon Street South Pasadena, California LUKE, BARBARA HUNG TSUN 98 3217 Olu Street LUNDEGAARD, LAURA JUNE 2832 Summit Street LYONS, GERTRUDE ABBIE 1210 Eleventh MAGLATHLIN, EVELYN PERSIS 1201 Holman Road MAIDEN, VIRGINIA LOUISE Honolulu, T.H. 42 Oakland 9, California 74 Lewiston, Idaho 68 Oakland 10, California 203 Bluff Council Bluffs, Iowa MAHER, PATRICIA JOCELYN 91 Saratoga, California MALLORY, KATHERINE L'OUISE 42 908 N. Portland Blvd, MALMO, MARTHA ELIZABETH 5609 17th Avenue N.E. MALMQUIST, FLORENCE ANN Portland, Oregon 91 Seattle, Washington 91 66 Sea Cliff Avenue San Francisco 21, California 42 MARSHALL, ALICE HARRIET Orrington Hotel MARSHALL, KATHERINE ORR R.R. 1, Box 40 MARTIN, MARGOT ELLEN 415 Cliff Drive MARTINSEN, DORIS ELLEN 244 Foothill Blvd. Sa MAXIM, MARY PATRICIA 112 N. "A" Street MAY, NANCY ELIZABETH 257 S. Grand Avenue MAYHEW, ROSETTA LENORE 1030 Keeler Avenue MAYOCK, SALLY ANN Rancho de Los Amigos Evanston, Illinois 83 Escalon, California Spokane, Washington 99 n Luis Obispo, California 83 Madera, California 63 Pasadena, California 91 Berkeley 8, California 99 Mission San Jose, Calif. McADAMS, MILDRED MARVEL 74 1940 "C" Street McAllister, Noreen Mariorie 944 45th Street MCALPINE, ELSPETH 2531 Point Grey Rd. McARTHUR, MARILYN JANE 109 N. 53rd Street MCBRIDE, JULIE LUCRETIA 720 Second W. Lincoln, Nebraska 82 Sacramento, California 62 Vancouver, B.C., Canada 43 Omaha, Neebraska 62 Twin Falls, Idaho MARSHALL NEWELL SUPPLY CO. SPEAR AND MISSION SAN FRANCISCO We Serve Tots and Teens R I C K Y 'S TOY AND BABY SHOPS, INC. 5804 FooII1iII Blvd. SWeeiWoocI 3560 COMPLIMENTS OF THE GOLD LANTERN TEA ROOM PILSON'S PHARMACY YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE 5945 MQCARTHUR BOULEVARD, OAKLAND TRinidad 8604 able, as always, for more active uses.J KEEP ANY AMOUNT ON DEPOSIT . , 1. if - ,,.,,,,..: A, . V I., 115131315351 WILLIE: l y AVE Y Nffflffff S S ' suv u.s.wAn aonnsmsnmrs - Y' , " " f-P if A N G L0 BA N K A :I fi' ' iiifwff' ' 'fflff A " 7'2" ' 5:5'f,ff'f2. I5555i:' r -ru. 1-11,1 mf cf ' --....,,. -elf: -f5'-g.3IIl,.:."y',21- 515,24--,f, f' '-- 3 '-1s:::::1- gal' --iii?-:, 121 , , , 55" 1 T hzs zs Anglo Bank s C H EC K I N G F' 72nd mf- if Accouur Q52 . No trudging about-no wailing in line T4 I 1 l'll.'- I ' I. - 1 HPUSU o p ly ll Wglkll You nw. Ill Anglo 'loc q check lmmvum-6 Bank Sprrrml Chcckmg Account. , Corporation nn Books of 10 or 20 Checks Buy an book of I0 or 20 checks at lllc I , an check. Open with any amount. Buy . Save your time more hooks as you uucd them. Bank 0 Conserve tires and gas hy mail if you wish. Call or write for : gmgigtayfggefgfhautomaucan , y full glcmilg, 0 Have an income tax record CALIFORNIA NATIONAL 0 Control your money matiers Qkcgnlzu' checking accounts are avail- ' Gam peace of mlnd K 1560 BROADINAY, OAKLAND I2 0 Ten Banking Offices in Son Francisco MCCAGG, JOAN WINSLOW 74 101 Chestnut Street Boston, Massachusetts MCCARTY, CAROLYN FRANCES 90 2718 Brinker Avenue Ogden, Utah MCCAUGHIN, ELIZABETH JANE 62 1356 E. Mountain Street Pasadena 7, California McCLELLAN, JANET FOREMAN fMRS.l 1643 Oxford Street Berkeley 4, California MCCLUGGAGE, DENISE TYLER 90 1818 Westwood Drive Topeka, Kansas MCCLURE, MARIYLN JANE 91 4241 Chestnut Avenue Long Beach 7, California MCCOLL, KATHRYN ANNETTE 82 3544 30th Street San Diego, California McCORMACK, MARIAN FRANCES 43 255 W. Lefelle Salem, Oregon MCCOY, MARIAN FRANCES 68 1434 Fernwood Drive Oakland 11, California MCCOY, NANCY CAROLINA 82 Box 275 Colusa, California MCCUTCHEON, BARBARA IVESTER 75 Bellefonte Ashland, Kentucky MCDANIEL, ANNA-LOU 43 Qrts. "A," U. S. Naval Hospital San Leandro, Calif. McELROY, GLORIA DAWN 62 4227 Herschel Dallas, Texas MCKELVIE, VIRGINIA MAE 98 158 Santa Ana Avenue Long Beach, California McKlNSTRY, EVELYN WELLS 99 30 San Ysidro Road Santa Barbara, California MCMILLIN, ANNE PARLETT 615 324 Carroll Park W. Long Beach, California McNARY, NANCY 99 840 Clay Street Colusa, California MCNAUGHT, JEAN ELLEN 82 319 Yale Avenue Claremont, California McVElGH, DOROTHY JANE 43 2227 Garfield Road Spokane, Washington MENGEL, MARIAN LARSON 1546 Upson EI Paso, Texas MERGENTHEIMER, CONSTANT ESTHER 69 6126 Monadnock Way Oakland 3, California MEYER, BETTY ANNE 3020 55th Avenue Oakland, California MICHAEL, GEORGIANA ELLA 44 Box 42 Artois, California MILEY, HARRRIET SUZANNE 1107 Rocker Everett, Washington MILLER, BARBARA ANN 75 429 35th Avenue Seattle 22, Washington MILLER, BETTY JANE 99 1063 Mandana Boulevard Oakland 10, California MILLER, LOIS MARGARET 76 1922 Dearborn Caldwell, Idaho MILLER, MIRIAM 83 525 N.W. Nineteenth Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MILLLER, PATSY LEE 100 2700 Ellis Street Bellingham 16, Washington MILLS, MARCIA CAROLINE Box 1032 Jerome, Arizona MILLS, MILDRED GRACE 90 545 Adams Street Denver, Colorado MINTEY, VIRGINIA LOUISE 44 20000 Devonshire Chatsworth, California MITCHELL, MARILYN 90 1901 Pacific San Francisco 9, California MOLLER, BARBARA JEANNE 69 5406 Normandie Avenue Oakland, California MOORE, HELEN ELIZABETH 63 R.R. 1, Box 324 Kingsburg, California MOORMAN, MARY LOUISE 75 340 19th Street Santa Monica, California MORROW, SHEILA 63 501 Story Place Alhambra, California MOWRY, VIRGINIA WALKER 63 901 Forest Avenue Evanston, Illinois MULKY, DORIS DIMMITT 100 1816 N, Indiana Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MULKY, FRANCES KATHARINE 44 1816 N. Indiana Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MURPHY, MARY CAROLYN 44 910 W. Yosemite Avenue Madera, California MURPHY, NORRIS MARY 8510 S. Claiborne Avenue New Orleans, Louisiana MUTHER, SALLY JOAN 83 2133 Sierra Way San Bernardino, California MYERS, ELLEN 63 1670 Magnolia Blvd. Seattle 99, Washington NASHEM, NORMA ANN ' 90 206 N. Sixth Street Yakima, Washington NEALE, JEANNE ELIZABETH CMRS. EMERY WJ 45 2808 42nd W. Seattle, Washington NELSON, AVONNE NADINE 75 924 S. Sheridan Avenue Tacoma, Washington NELSON, MARY VIRGINIA 83 124 S. "A" NELSON, NAIDENE YVONNE 327V2 Park Street NELSON, NANETTE DALE 615 E. Sixth Street NELSON, SHIRLEY SUE Caixa Postal 171-B Madera, California 45 Salinas, California 83 Madera, California 45 Sao Paulo, Brazil NEWBY, KATHERINE BOLLARD CMRS. ROBERTJ 32 Llewellyn Road NEWCOMB, BETH MARIE 2129 Palomar Drive NEWMAN, SHIRLEY JANE 3621 Washington Street NICHOLSON, MARY ANNE 6140 Keppler Street NIEDT, PATRICIA ANN 275 N. Union Blvd. NOBLE, BETTY JO 1426 Edris Drive NOBLE, CAROL BETTY Montclair, New Jersey 100 Ventura, California 45 San Francisco 18, Calif. 62 Seattle, Washington 62 St. Louis, Missouri 62 Los Angeles, California 82 R.R. 1, Box 11 Gustine, California NOEL, FLORA ELIZABETH 69 59 Oak Vale Berkeley, California NORMAN, BARBARA JANE 90 Meadow Lane Bannockburn, Deerfield, Illinois NUNN, MAIZIE ELIZABETH 82 2204 N.E. 26th OBEAR, JOAN BROWN 3002 E. Manor Drive O'CONNELL, MARGARET ANN Portland, 12, Oregon 82 Phoenix, Arizona 100 2065 Fletcher Avenue South Pasadena, California OERTEL, CHRISTINE ANNELIESE 46 607 N.E. Stanton Portland, Oregon OLSON, MARGARET CHRISTINE 46 413 Avenue "B" Bismarck, North Dakota O'NEAL, PEGGY 3000 Eighth Avenue ORDWAY, BARBARA ELLEN 567 Kenwyn Road Pueblo, Colorado 46 Oakland 10, California OSMOND, MIRIAM LILLYWHITE CMRSJ 2020 S. Ninth, E. OSTRANDER, NANETTE Salt Lake City, Utah 82 R.R. 2, Box 52 Merced, California OTTO, MARY ELLEN 91 Central Avenue San Francisco 17, California OWEN, MARY ELIZABETH 75 2820 42nd W. Seattle 99, Washington PAJUELO, MARIA MARTA I 134 Muelle 941 Lima, Peru PALSULICH, GERALDINE RUTH 46 2552 Traymore Road University Heights, Ohio PANN, MONICA RUTH 62 6035 Riverside Avenue Riverside, California PARCHER, SHIRLEY MAE 82 1009 Maple Whittier, California PARIS, PATRICIA ADELIA 100 5813 Barrett Avenue Richmond, California PARKER, ELIZABETH BURRELL 75 R.R. 11, Box 3 Portland 2, Oregon PARKER, MARY PHYLLIS 74 111 Cornelia Avenue 4405 Highland Drive PAUL, JEAN LOUISE 2666 Virginia Street PEABODY, KAY KELLOGG Mill Valley, California 82 Berkeley 4, California 62 Dallas 5, Texas PECK, ELIZABETH JEANNE 90 2510 Russell Street PEDLER, LUCILE GERTRUDE 5722 Carlton Way Los Angeles 28, California PERKINS, LUCY KEITH 74 5629 University Avenue PETERSON, ELIZABETH ANN 2040 Encanto Drive PETERSON, EVELYN MAE Berkeley 5, California 62 Chicago, Illinois 90 Phoenix, Arizona 83 PLUMMER, FRANCES NORRINE 1691 Shasta Avenue POLENTZ, BETTY JUNE 1000 W. Broadway Street POMEROY, PATRICIA JANE 1725 Yalecrest Avenue POULOS, TETHI 815 N.E. Third Avenue POWELL, ROBERTA MONA 725 N. "Dee" Street PRATT, HARRIETT 919 N. Kansas Avenue PRATT, MARY LYNN 850 "C" Avenue 91 San Jose, California Whittier, California 63 Salt Lake City, Utah 83 Camas, Washington 100 Tacoma, Washington 83 Hastings, Nebraska 75 Coronado, California PRESTIDGE, DOROTHY VIRGINIA 83 604 W. Grove RAATZ, MARY .IOSEPHINE 6210 Twelfth, N.E. -RACICOT, JANE ALICE Quarters M-2 RAINES, BETTY ANN Visalia, California 83 Seattle 5, Washington 75 More Island, California 63 935 Chipeto Avenue Grand Junction, Colorado 4550 E. Talmadge San Diego, California PETERSON, JANET MARGARITE 83 RAINIER, ANNA PAUL 24 University Hospital Iowa City, Iowa Veedersburg, Indiana PETERSON, MARCIA JANE 74 RAND, SUSAN MEALEY 75 1982 University Drive Sal Jose, California 1800 Dupont Avenue S. Minneapolis, Minnesota PETERSON, YVONNE CAZELLES 74 RANDALL, JOY MAXINE 63 1682 S.W. Montgomery Drive Portland, Oregon 1590 N. Capital Salem, Oregon PETTIBONE, MARIE HOLMAN 91 RATCLIFF, DIANA RUTH 91 698 Blackthorn Road Winnetka, Illinois 259 Roycroft Avenue Long Beach, California PHILLIPS, MARILEE 74 RAWLINS, HARRIET VIRGINIA 91 7951 Gannon University City, Missouri 81 E. Monte Vista Phoenix, Arizona PIERCE, SHIRLEY JOAN 74 RAY, MARY JOYCE 63 375 E. Grandview Sierra Madre, California 1448 Perkins Way Sacramento, California PINNELL, MARINELL 47 REESE, EMILIE JANE 47 R.R. 1, Box 82A Woodland, California 33 East End Avenue New York City, New York Head Oman: San Francisco Many Ojjiccx Svrvirzg Northern California Mc-mbcr Federal Resvrvv Systtern Mvmlnfr F. D. I. C. SHREVE VARIETY FOR THE DISCRIMINATING Gifts for graduates, gifts for the family, gifts for all occasions are found in wide but exclusive variety at Shreve jewelry, watches, and silver 's. Known for ware, Shreve's offers numerous other articles. 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SHREVE 81 COMPANY Established 1852 JEWELRY SILVERWARE Store: Post Street at Grant Avenue Factory: 539-551 Brya S A N F R A N C nt Street I S C O REIFF, HELEN RUTH 84 5212 Vista Long Beach, California REIMERS, GWENDOLYN JOYCE 47 2406 N.E, 31st Avenue Portland 12, Oregon REIMERS, LINDA RAY , 63 5000 Crestline Road Fort Worth 7, Texas REYNOLDS, ADRIENNE 75 1075 Beason Street Brookline, Massachusetts RICHEY, ANN 1310 Sierra Madre Blvd. San Marino 9, California RICHMOND, ELSIE JEANNETTE 91 Monte Altai 215 Mexico City, Mexico RIEGGER, EVAMARIA 1073 Cumberland Pittsburg, California RIESE, DORIS MAE 101 133 Essex San Anselmo, California RIGHETTI, MARY MARJORIE 47 1000 "D" Street Petaluma, California, RILEY, JEANNE ADELINE 84 2301 N Street Sacramento, California RINK, MARY ELIZABETH 101 7305 S.E. 22nd Portland, Oregon RISTROM, BARBARA JEAN 91 318 Fairview Avenue South Pasadena, California ROBERTS, MARJORIE ANN 63 3003 Jackson Sioux City, Iowa ROBERTSON, MIDGE LOVE 84 260 Eighth Avenue N. Twin Falls, Idaho ROBINSON, PHYLLIS MAE l 101 R..R 2, Box 912 Modesto, California RODGERS, CAROLINE ESTHER 92 P.O. Box 6 Watsonville, California ROLLINS, YVONNE ERIKA 68 4715 Meldon Avenue Oakland, California ROOT, JOYCE VIRGINIA 92 1630 Eastlake Avenue Seattle 2, Washington ROSBOROUGH, MARGARET RENEE 48 2431 N. Catalina Los Angeles, California ROSENBERRY, MARY JEAN 48 820 Sherman Avenue Coeur d'Alene, Idaho ROSENBLATT, JEAN 75 3569 Washington Street San Francisco 18, Calif. ROSENFELD, HELEN ESTHER 64 2156 S.W. Laurel ROSS, NORMA 5029 S.W. Humphrey Blvd. ROWEN, BETTY HARRIETT 224 24th Street Santa Monica, California ROY, ANN STUART 64 1721 S. Carolina ROY, JEAN ELIZABETH Portland, Oregon 101 Portland, Oregon 92 Tulsa, Oklahoma 48 Selby, California RUFF, HARRIET ELIZABETH 64 3244 Kerckhoff Avenue RUSSELL, NANCY GAY 2325 First Street SAMIS, JEANNIE CHRISTINE Fresno, California 75 Baker, Oregon 48 918 Ninth Avenue Sacramento 14, California SANCHEZ, FRANCES ESPERANZA 1 3858 Thirteenth Street Riverside, California SANDBORG, MARIAN HELEN 76 906 Summit, N. Seattle, Washington SANDERS, MARJORIE ANNE 64 1415 Hawthorne El Paso, Texas SANDERSON, VIOLET FRASER CMRS. JOSEPH AJ 1639 Francisco Street Pasadena 4, California SANDWICK, ILEEN GUNBORG 101 4512 Greenwood Avenue Seattle, Washington SANFORD, KATHRYN JEAN 76 412 Curry Street Carson City, Nevada SARACCO, PATRICIA JEANNE 92 942 Baileyana Road Hillsborough, California SAROYAN, JEANETTE 127 3115 Van Ness Boulevard Fresno, California SAVAGE, NANCY JEAN 101 3478 N.E. Pacific Portland, Oregon SCHELL, MARY ELIZABETH 99 399 Ridgeview San Jose, California SCHMIDT, RAMONA ELIZABETH 68 6025 Outlook Oakland, California SCHOONOVER, JANE SACKETT 64 600 Eighth Avenue Fort Worth 4, Texas SCHUG, BEVERLY MARIE 76 3876 Gundry Avenue Long Beach, California SCHUG, TERESA JANE 92 3876 Gundry Avenue Long Beach, California SCHWEERS, MARY JEAN 92 7207 Seward Park Avenue Seattle, Washington SCHWEERS, SHIRLEY LOUISE 49 7207 Seward Park Avenue SCRIBNER, JOAN 418 S. 41st Street SECOR, BEVERLIE DAWN Seattle, Washington 84 Omaha, Nebraska 49 5237 California Street San Francisco 18, Calif. SEIDENSTICKER, MARY CATHERINE 64 Castle Rock, Colorado SELBY, MARGARET MARILYN 100 904 Bank Street Webster City, Iowa SETTELMEYER, MARGARET MARIE B4 204 S. Center Street Reno, Nevada 64 SEVERINSON, SALLY GRAY 4717 Fourth Avenue N.E. Seattle, Washington 100 SHARP, DAWN ELAINE Prosser, Washington SHERIDAN, PATRICIA HAYNES QMRS. DONALD T.1 49 759 Oak Grove Avenue Highland Park, Illinois 93 SH ERRILL, RUTH ELIZABETH 2009 Huff Avenue Wichita Falls, Texas 84 SHIPP, LOUISE MARY 3374 Jackson Street San Francisco 18, California SHREWSBURY, MARJORIE ANN 76 625 Swift Fresno, California SIMPSON, JOAN KMRS. WILLIAM L.1 1137 Montgomery Street San Francisco 11, Calif. 49 SIMPSON, MARY KAY 1629 N. Nevada Colorado Springs, Colorado SKIDMORE, GERTRUDE FRANCES Explanada 1215 Mexico, D.F., Mexico SLOBE, MOLLYBELLE 64 10783 Wellworth Avenue Los Angeles 24, Calif. 100 SMITH, CAROL BURKE 921 Cragmont Berkeley 8, California 100 SMITH, GENEVIEVE WARREN Box 47 Granville, Ohio 68 SMITH, IRMA JEAN 3044 55th Avenue Oakland 13, California SNELL, BARBARA ANN 68 U.S. Naval Hospital Oakland 14, California SNELL, PHYLLIS GEORGINA 652 Waller Street San Francisco 17, California SNIDER, NADINE BOBETTE 64 10 Via Paraiso Street Monterey, California SNODGRASS, MARY ELLEN 76 620 W. Santa Inez Hillsborough, California SOENEKE, ALBERTA 100 2583 42nd Avenue W. Seattle, Washington SOLBERG, JEAN IVANNA 100 5619 Palatine Avenue Seattle, Washington SPAULDING, RUTH TENNEY 64 720 Mission Canyon Road Santa Barbara, Calif. 64 SPECTOR, LOUISE ANNE STANFORD, JUNE MARIE 575 Yosemite Avenue Fresno 3, California STACK, GENEVIEVE CARTER lMRS. REDFORD 8.1 Chickasha, Oklahoma 101 3545 Bryn Mawr Dallas, Texas 84 STARR, DORETTA SUE 2309 lvar Avenue San Gabriel, California STEINMETZ, MARILYN GENE 101 2259 N.E. 31st Avenue Portland 12, Oregon STERLING, JEANNE KATHLEEN 50 430 Fulton Road San Mateo, California STEVENS, MARIE LOUISE 101 1737 Clemens Road Oakland 2, California STIRZAKER, BLANCHE 4363 Montgomery Street Oakland 11, California STITT, ELIZABETH ANN 50 561 "C" Avenue Coronado, California STOCKSTILL, MARY JEAN 76 130 N. Franklin Wenatchee, Washington STOCKTON, LOU GENE 68 6831 Monadnock Way Oakland 13, California STOETZL, ANONA ELIZABETH lKUEHNEl 84 911 E. Fifth ' Madera, California STRAUSS, CAROLYN 84 125 S. Walnut Colville, Washington STRAUSS, JOAN 101 125 S. Walnut Colville, Washington STRITE, BARBARA JEANNE 101 417 Tarrymore Minneapolis, Minnesota STRITTMATTER, LOIS RUTH 93 540 Junipero Serra Blvd. San Francisco 12, Calif. STUART, MARION STRATTON 76 1110 Loma Avenue Coronado, California STURDY, MILDRED LAVERNE 93 VANIER, JOYCE ADELE 100 Third Street and Concord Blvd., Concord, California SUHL, BEULAH ALEXANDER 557 Minor Avenue San Jose, California SULLIVAN, KATHLEEN 50 836 W. Pennsylvania Avenue, San Diego, California SULLIVAN, MARY PATRICIA 64 1201 W. Monroe Phoenix, Arizona SUTHERLAND, JOY LAVERNE 50 30 Corte Madera Avenue Mill Valley, California SWANSON, SUSAN LEE 101 1703 Gregory Way Bremerton, Washington SWEENEY, JOANN 92 1039 Chapman San Jose, California SYMONS, CATHERINE VICKERY 112 Overhill Road Salina, Kansas VEATCH, AILEEN 92 601 W. 61st Kansas City 2, Missouri VEATER, RAE 100 934 Yale Avenue Fresno, California VELARDE, BETTY CMRS. ALBERT1 68 5000 Sequoyah Road Oakland 3, California VIERGUTZ, NAN ARLENE 101 2744 Fontenelle Boulevard Omaha, Nebraska VINCENT, JO ANN 92 1600 Jewell Topeka, Kansas VISE, LOIS FAYE 76 6719 Ridgeland Chicago, Illinois VITCENDA, ELAINE JEANETTE 101 815 Capitol Street Valleio, California VOELKER, MARGARET HILLIS QMRS. CONRAD L1 51 44 Oriole Avenue Bronxville 8, New York VOLLMER, DOROTHY JEAN 93 15 W. Missouri Phoenix, Arizona VOLLMER, JEANNETTE ALLENE 51 313 Lansdale Avenue San Francisco 16, California VOLLMER, VIRGINIA JANE U 76 1305 W. River Blvd. Wichita, Kansas VON WALD, MARJORIE FLOOD CMRS. LEWIS1 60 339 Franklin Ave. River Forest, Illinois WALDRON, BARBARA JEAN 64 5320 Nicholas Street Omaha, Nebraska WALKER, ELAINE LYERLY 52 6828 Cherry Kansas City, Missouri WALKER, MARGARET ANN CMRS. GORDONJ 101 101 Front Lynden, Washington WALLACE, BILLIE MARIE 69 3836 Enos Avenue Oakland 2, California WARREN, ISABEL CHAPMAN 101 62 Main Street Concord, Massachusetts WASTENEYS, MARGARET ANNE 93 San Juan de Letran 23 Mexico City, Mexico WEED, NANCY 84 32 Mills Avenue Middletown, New York WEEKS, ELIZA QMRS. DONALD1 2516 Stockbridge Drive Oakland 11, California WEGMAN, Anne 64 878 36th Avenue San Francisco 21, California WEISSENBERG, LYDIA FELISA 93 7th Ave., Norte No. 9 Guatemala City, Guatemala WEIST, ELIZABETH MARGARET Box 773 Omak, Washington WERTHEIMER, ELAINE RUTH 84 B34 E. Linden Avenue Highland Park, Illinois WEST, EVELYN TELFORD 84 R.R. 4, Box 115 Visalia, California WEST, MARJORIE STEVENS 398 Grant Road Mountain View, California TAVES, BETTY LEE 92 3850 Cedar Avenue Long Beach, California TAVES, CYNTHIA 100 3850 Cedar Avenue Long Beach, California TAYLOR, PATRICIA 64 4209 Bloomfield Avenue Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania TENENBAUM, JOY A 84 5636 Waterman St. Louis, Missouri THOMAS, ANN MOORE 92 266 Wildwood Avenue Piedmont 10, California THOMAS, MAUREEN MARTHA 92 Port Limon, Costa Rica THOMPSON, ALICE FFOLLIETT 100 921 Goodrich Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota THOMPSON, CAROL MAY 84 5253 18th N.E. Seattle, Washington THOMPSON, MARGARET WEBB 100 501 Lightfood Road TIPP, MITZIE MIRIAM Normandy Park TODRESIC, BETTE LOU 433 N. Central Avenue TROYER, HOPE GREGORY 1606 Seventh Avenue W. TRYGGVA, HELGA 4 Smidiustig TWAY, MARTHA ANN Louisville, Kentucky 100 Seattle, Washington 76 Stockton, California Seattle, Washington 84 Reykiavik, Iceland 51 326 Addison Avenue Palo Alto, California WESTLING, HARRIETT JUNE 64 37 Hillwood Place Oakland 10, California WETZEL, CELIA ANN 84 19 Edgewood McCloud, California WHITE, GERALDINE MAY 101 Pk Colonel T. D. Tway P.O. Stanford Univ., Calif. UMSTED, PATRICIA RITTENHOUSE 104 E. Cliveden Mt. Airy, Philadelphia 19, Pa. VANDIVER, MARY LOU 51 Ogallala, Nebraska 752 Ohio Avenue Long Beach, California WHITE, HELEN WALKER KMRS. DONALD PAUL1 59 2092 Outpost Drive Los Angeles, California WHITE, MARY JEAN 101 934 Patterson Avenue San Antonio, Texas WHITE, MARY LOU 52 4 S. 18th Avenue Phoenix, Arizona WHITE, PEGGY 92 1835 Rice Street Highland Park, Illinois WHITEMARSH, REBECCA SHELDON 92 4814 Aukai Street Honolulu T.H. WICKLAND, MARTHE ELAINE 69 5825 Harbord Drive Oakland 11, California WIGGS, LOIS VIRGINIA fMRS. J. A.1 2627 Carmel Street Oakland 2, California WILBOR, ANNE 102 WONG, AUGUSTA NATALIA 102 13 Prospect Avenue Darien, Connecticut P.O. Box 183 Colon, Panama WILDER, ISABELLA WESLIE 76 WOOD, MARJORIE 69 2202 Avenue "B" Kearney, Nebraska 2333 Stuart Street Berkeley 5, California WILLIAMS, PRISCILLA 84 WOODARD, HARRIET ARLINE 92 1065 47th Street Sacramento 16, California 337 Harvard Avenue Claremont, California WILMARTH, ANTOINETTE ROOSEVELT 52 WOODARD, MARY EMMA 76 600 Upson El Paso, Texas Saguache, Colorado WILSON, BARBARA ESTHER 92 WOODWORTH, BEATRICE BUCKINGHAM Estacion Bamoa Sinaloa, Mexico 1810 Rosita Avenue Burbank, California WILSON, BETTY JO 64 WYATT, STELLA GRACE 76 1350 52nd Street Sacramento 16, California 308 Pala Avenue Piedmont 11, California WILSON, EDNA MARIE WYCHE, VIRGINIA LEE 76 Box 116 Cedarville, California 2140 Parkside Avenue Burlingame, California WILSON, JEANNE DREXEL 76 YEE, SAURA SAU WAH 53 624 N. Hayworth Avenue Los Angeles, California 1641 Nuuanu Avenue Honolulu, T.H. WILSON, KAY SHIRLEY 102 YOST, KATHRYN VIRGINIA 93 525 W. Broadway Anaheim, California 2110 Bigelow Avenue N. Seattle, Washington WILSON, MARILYN JEAN 64 YOUNG, MILDRED ZITLAU KMRS. BEN TJ 102 2255 Westmont Way Seattle 99, Washington 232 Liberty Street Petaluma, California WILSON, MILLICENT JEAN 92 YOUNGLOVE, ELAINE ANN 93 5209 Burt Omaha, Nebraska 6 Sumner Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts WILSON, PHOEBE CAMPBELL 76 ZIMMERMAN, DOROTHY VIRGINIA 102 1440 Wightman Street Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 2056 Charnelton Street Eugene, Oregon WING, ACACIA JEAN 102 ZORK, MARIAN ELEANOR 53 2819 Hillside Drive Burlingame, California 1501 N. Mesa Avenue EI Paso, Texas WOLD, VIRGINIA LEE 53 ZUCKERHORN, NELLIE MAE 22 West Ray Seattle 99, Washington 1309 First Avenue S. Great Falls, Montana Mrs. Edith H. PATRONS AND PATRGNESSES Colonel and Mrs. Nyal Adams Mr. and Mrs. Peter F. Agnost Mr. and Mrs. Donald Murray Alexander Mr. and Mrs. William M. Amerine Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Aydelott Mr. and Mrs. L. Stanley Baier Dr. and Mrs. Louise B. Baldwin Frank C. Balke Mr. and Mrs. William Ballentine Mr. Hans Barkan Lyle M. Barker Mr. and Mrs. Roy G. Bauer Mrs. John Lyman Beard Helen Rountre Beaumont Mr. and Mrs. David Beniol? Mr. and Mrs. George A. Berkey Mr. and Mrs. George R. Birkelund Mr. and Mrs. John Batchelder Blair Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bloom Mr. and Mrs. John W. Boone C. Raymond Bordeaux Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Bothwell Louise A. Boyd Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Boyken Mrs. Henry Arthur Brereton Mrs. Hugh T. Dobbins Mr. and Mrs. William P. Dodson Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Dolcl Mr. and Mrs. William J. Duffy, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Eberhard Mrs. Louis Eisenberg Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Ellison, Jr. Louis H. Erb F. V. Falenzer Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Fallquist Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Marsha Wesley A. Farrar Paul C. Feddersen David H. Feinn l H. Fisher Mr. and Mrs. Wm. A. Fisher Mrs. Caldwell H. Fisk Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Fleming Mr. and Mrs. L. Flieder Mr. and Mrs. W. Shepard French Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Frost Mr. and Mrs. Harvey B. Fuller Mrs. J. B. Ga Mr. and Mrs. mbrell Walter Irving Garms Mrs. Bernard D. Garvey George Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mrs. Clara B. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs M. Howard Bronsdon Louis S. Budo Burdette Thos. Burnham H. Clifford Burton Daniel Worth Butner Paul J. Cannell Foster B. Card Wm. Cavalier Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs .Jess Chance Max Chinitz Ernest M. Chudley Lee E. Clark O. R. Coblentz Mr. and Mrs. John R. Coghlan Dr. and Mrs. John W. Conwell Mrs. Elmer W. Cox Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Craig Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Crutcher Mrs. Richard H. Daniels Mrs. Donald Davies Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Davis Mr. and Mrs. Evan E. Davis Mr. and Mrs. Stanley D. Decker Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Walter L. Dencker Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Dennis Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl Denton Mr. ancl Mrs. Herbert L. Devereaux Butler Disman Mrs. John Ditlev-Simonsen Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Ginsburg Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Charles Godt Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. Gonsalves Mrs. Sarah Apo Gonsalves Mr. and Mrs. Karl Perry Goodman Mr. and Mrs. Benere H. Grant Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Graue A. Crawford Greene Mrs. Sam Greene Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Grutze Mrs. Edward F. Haas Mr. and Mrs. C. John Haglund Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hagopian Mrs. Alaine Thompson Hall Mrs. Muriel B. Hallowell Mr. and Mrs. William Dui? Hamilton Mrs. Ivan E. Hanley Mrs. Wilhelmina K. Harbert Mr. and Mrs. John Harris Mr. and Mrs. M. Harris Henry Q. Hawes Mr. and Mrs. Sidney N. Hazleton Mrs. l. W. Hellman Mr. and Mrs. W. Irving Henderson Mr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Hofer Comdr. and Mrs. J. Ogden Hoffman Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Hoffmann Edward Hohfeld Comdr. and Mrs. E. H. Honnen Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Honodel Mr. and Mrs. Roy l. Hoskins Dr. and Mrs. Charles B. Huestis Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Hutton Ethel H. Jaynes Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. J. William Johnson Mrs. Amos Dee Jones Mrs. Edward Richard Kellam Mr. and Mrs. Victor Kendall Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kendrick Mrs. Carl E. King Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth C. Kingsley Mrs. William lby Koerner Ansel Kinney Mr. and Mrs. Vsevolod N. Krivobok Mr. and Mrs. Wm. D. Kunkel Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Carl Kuse Mr. and Mrs. John B. Lamar Mr. and Mrs. Evart Lamping Dr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham F. Lash H. S. Lide Herman Lindauer Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Longstreth Dr. and Mrs. Walter H. Lotz Mr. and Mrs. Hung Luke Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lyons Mrs. Snyder D. Maiden Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Markus Mr. and Mrs. Alexander H. Marshall Captain and Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Ernest C. May, USNR Robert Stoney Maycock Mr. and Mrs. Marshall McArthur Mr. and Mrs. John McCaughin Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Captain and Captain and Roy McClure James Macpherson McColl Horace K. McCoy Mrs. Frederick L. McDaniel, USN Mrs. George Johnson McMillin Mr. and Mrs. J. Deter McNary Colonel and Mrs. Warren H. McNaught Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. McVeigh Mr. Ernest M. Michael Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Claude L. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moller Mr. and Mrs. Roy R. Moorman Mrs. Virginia L. Mowry Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Nelson Mr. and Mrs. J-:mes MacRae Noble Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Norman Mr. and Mrs. Jazck Crisp Nunn Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Obear Mrs. Elisabeth Oertel Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo B. Orclway Mr. and Mrs. George Palsulich Mr. and Mrs. Emerson J. Pann Mr. and Mrs. John David Paris Edward L .Parsons Dr. and Mrs. F. R. Peterson Mrs. Margaret Peterson Dr. and Mrs. Hanford Phillips Capt. J. Lockwood Pratt, USN Colonel and Mrs. Arthur Racicot Captain and Mrs. Edwin Vernon Raines Mr. and Mrs. Rinaldo Righetti Mr. and Mrs. Eugene V. Rollins Dr. and Mrs. Mrs. Walter Colonel and Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Root S. Rosenberry Mrs. Leslie H. Ross Frank Ruff Ralph A. Sanders Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Sandwick Dr. and Mrs. Wm. E. Savage Mr. and Mrs. Milton Schug Mr. and Mrs. Lester F. Secor Mr. and Mrs. Edward Seidensticker Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Selby Mrs. Gray Severinson Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Sherrill Captain and Mrs. E. R. Shipp Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Simpson Dr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Slobe Mr. and Mrs. Carl Alvin Solberg Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stanford Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Steinmetz Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Leonard Stevens Mrs. R. Stoet Mrs. Joseph zl Strittmatter Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Sullivan, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sutherland Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Sweeney Captain and Mrs. Duane L. Taylor Mr. and Mrs. James L. Taylor Lt. Col. and Mrs. Frank B. Thompson Mr. and Mrs. W. H. F. Thompson Mr. and Mrs. Leo E. Todresic Mr. and Mrs. Chapin F. Tubbs Lt. Colonel a Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs nd Mrs. T. D. Tway . Ralph B. Umsted .Clarence E. Vollmer . Ralph E. Weed . Rudi Weissenberg . Frank W. Wentworth . Jos. Wertheimer . Reginald D. Wetzel John Warren Wilson . Lyle F. Wilson . Charles A. Wing . P. O. Wold . Raymond G. Woodard . Everett Wyatt Mr. and Mrs. Philip L. Wyche Mrs. Wai Shee Yee Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Zimmerman Mr. and Mrs. G. Zitlau Mr. and Mrs. Luis Zork INDEX ASMC President . . . Associated Student OFficers . Archery ..... Athletic Association . Bit and Spur . . Class Chairmen . Chapel Committee . Choir .... Dedication . . . Drama Association . Dance Club . . Directory . . . Ethel Moore Hall . Executive Board . . Education Club . . Foreword-By the Editor . Forum Committee . . . Fencing ..... Faculty and Administration . Home Economics Club . . Judicial Board .... Launching of the S.S. Mills Victory Mary Atkins Hall .... 106 107 136 141 139 113 111 123 7 120 126 145 58-65 108 127 5 112 137 14 128 109 134 66-69 FACULTY INDEX Allen, Martha Armstrong, Frances-Ruth Atkinson, Dorothy F. Bainbridge, Milda Nixon lMrs.D Ball, F. Carlton Bancroft, Eleanor Stow lMrs.J Benkman, Herbert Bennett, Mary Woods Billard, Marguerite Blasdale, Helen Blinder, Naoum Blume, Bernhard Blume, Carola lMrs. Bernhardj Boone, Eleanor Sims Bourne, Ella Bridgeman, Mildred Brose, Katherine Brown, John Graydon Brubeck, Howard Burch, Mary C. lMrs. Elmer Leej Campbell, Marian Van Tuyl fMrs. Douglas Gordonj 18 18 18 18 18 18 18 18 18 16 19 19 Mary Morse Hall . Mills Hall . . . Mills Crest Stat? . Mills Weekly . . . Music Guild .... Orchard-Meadow Hall . Orientation Committee . Orchestra ...... Outing Club ..... Occupational Therapy Students, The ....... President's Message . . . Pem Club .... Phi Beta Kappa . . . Senior Class Chairman . . Senior Class Representatives . Senior Class Photographs . . Song Book Committee . Studio Club . . . Swimming Club . Tennis Club . . . Views of the Campus . . Warren Olney Hall . . Carruth, Connell K. lMrs. Wm.J Carruth, William Walter Cassidy, Rosalind Castellanos, Jane fMrs. Josej Clark, Bob Clasen, Virginia Collins, Hallie Putnam CMrs.J Carry, Jean Siderfin lMrs.J Creed, Elizabeth Cress, Cornelia Van Ness Darley, Bernice lMrs. Lloydj Dennison, Doris Dewey, Daniel Diller, Elliot Van Nostrand Dozier, Carrie Castle CMrs.J Dozier, Doris Eaton, Dorothy fMrs. J. Lloydl Evans, John W., Jr. Faulkner, Hazel Pedlar lMrs.J Frankenstein, Alfred V. French, David Marvin Friedman, Macia CMrs. Meyerj 70-77 78-85 116 117 122 86-93 110 124 129 133 9 130 132 30 31 32-53 118 131 138 140 10 94-103 19 19 16 19 19 19 19 20 16 20 16 16 20 17 Furbay, John Harvey Gaw, William 20 Geen, Elizabeth Gillard, Ruth Graham, Herbert W. 20 Gulick, Sidney Lewis, Jr. Harbert, Wilhelmina K. fMrs.i 20 Havens, Adele fMrs. Roland WJ Hedley, George P. 20 Herrick, Francis H. 16 Hightower, Dorothea Hobart, Helen S. CMrs. Jamesj Hoover, Glenn E. 20 Hunt, Tom Ingram, William M. 21 James, Audrey K. CMrs. John JJ 21 James, E. O. Jones, Em Eccles fMrs.J Jones, Hilary Stanton fMrs.J 16 Judd, Florence fMrs.J Keep, Rosalind Amelia 21 Kennedy, Alma Schmidt fMrs.1 Lamb, Rose Lee Lauer, Eleanor 21 Leduc, Monique CMrs. Jeanl Linsley, Earle Garfield 21 Little, Evelyn Steel fMrs.J 17 Livingston, Fred M. 16 Lyon, Margaret MacKenzie, Jean 17 Maenchen, Otto John 21 Maher, Edna Marchant, Luther Brusie 21 Masson, Edmond Mayer, Helene 22 McCormick, Thelma CMrs. Geraldi McElwain, Helen 22 McMinn, Howard E. 22 Melvin, Georgiana 22 Milhaud, Darius 22 Mitchell, Pearl Beattie CMrs.J 22 Monguio, Luis Moore, Beniamin S. Morgan, Virginia lMrs. David Robinsonj Mowry, George E. 22 Munson, Mildred fMrs. Normanj Murphy, Lucie S. CMrs. Haroldi 22 Neil, Mildred Nelson, Eleanor fMrs. Alfredj 17 Neumeyer, Alfred 23 Newman, Anna Schieffer fMrs.J Nogues, Marie Ott, Eva M. Partridge, Roi Pettit, Helen Bard Platt, Leona C. fMrs.J Pope, Elizabeth Prall, Margaret Puccinelli, Raymond Rainier, Anna Paul RatcliFF, Walter H., Jr. Reau, A. Cecile Reinberg, Herman Reinhardt, Aurelia Henry fMrs.D Reynolds, Mildred May Rotunda, Dominic P. Rusk, David Dean Schevill, Isabel CMrs. Rudolphi Schevill, Rudolph Schmidt, Grayson Schmitt, Rudolph Schulz, Ilse CMrs.J Schutt, Eugenie Shearer, Olga fMrs. Dudleyi Shoor, Enid QMrs. Mervynl Smith, Ethel Sabin CMrs. Willardj Smith, Willard Stebbins, Marian L. CMrs. Elwyni Stephens, L. Louise Stratton, Dolores Thompson, Elizabeth T. Thompson, Frances KMrs. Howardj Upshur, Claire CMrs. Parkel Wagoner, Lovisa C. Waite, Esther Watson, Helen Louise Weeks, Donald Wentworth, Frank W. West, Mariorie Wettstein, Neva C. Whitaker, Patricia White, Helen W. lMrs. Donaldb White, Lynn T., ir. Wild, H. Douglas Williamson, Irene Wilson, Doris L. Wilson, Leonore Wistar, Richard Wright, Evaline Uhl Young, Leona E. Q85 MAD F O MIL SX CQ, U CDF 8 GQ Q Q y . OU Obey ax X V i G W Q wk 1 X NX at GJ A Qf . Y . ss. ,sl ..-..---" " SL --1153-'5"':' 57: 911,-'Y -.....-........... . ..... gm Q5


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Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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