Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA)

 - Class of 1946

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Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1946 volume:

■f REST MILLS CREST hILLSCREST MILLS REST MILLS CREST kLLSCR]; STAPLES ILLS CR REST MILLS CREST . U € S = ,. -2 5i y MILLS COLLEGE CREST PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS NINETEEN FORTY-SIX VOLUME THIRTY-ONE FOREWORD We take for our theme this year. Time, o transitional period of four years in which we plot our course, guided from green eagerness to mature confident direction. Our college. Mills, is well known as a center where one studies the humanities and finds abun- dant opportunity for self-expression. The individual has the opportunity to prove herself worthy of four years of education at college— not a frivolous, " finishing up " process— a " preparation for life, " but a necessary phase of life, in order to understand the problems of living, and to be able to contribute personally to the creative forces v hich help people to live together in common un- derstanding of cultural backgrounds. The woman of today must be competent, and able to live in cooperation with those around her. After four years at a college rich v»rith material for experimentation in groups, the human per- sonality cannot help but expand, enlightened v»rifh insight, to be a useful contributor in some field, in the present age. Madeleine Ebbesen DED As a man who has given the world a richer experience through music, Darius Milhaud, French com- poser, is one of the most completely natural and unassuming personalities of the artistic society. He seems to have an unending flow of ideas. No form nor dimension is too small or too large to attract his interest. His style is predominantly melodic, ranging from jazz to opera. America would like to claim him as an integral part of her culture. CATION As a professor of music at Mills, Milhoud is a vital member of our community. The ne college song, " Pledge to Mills, " is on outstanding example of his interests. Affectionately referring to his students OS his " kids, " he brings them up according to their individual possibilities. He has o contagious en- thusiasm which is unconsciously spread omong us by the t ' inkling of his eye ond the warmth of his voice. It is to our beloved Milhaud that we sincerely dedicate this book. PRESIDENT ' S TO THE GRADUATING CLASS The class of 1946 is the frrst group of seniors to graduate from Mills in five years whose " Lantern Song " has not been orchestrated for artillery and dive bombers. In view of the obviously fragile nature of the peace, too loud rejoicing may be a bit premature: media vita in morte siimus, or, as the village half-wit translated it, " never expect to get out of this world alive. " Nevertheless, most brothers, boy-friends and husbands are returning to home and mufti, and in this brutal twentieth century of ours, mere tempo- rary biological survival is a feat to be marked by festival. The temptation, at a time like this, to exhort you to go forth to build a better ' orld, a stable peace, is almost irresistible, but I will resist it. If an understanding of the gravity of the tasks which lie before us, and the im- portance of your own tiny personal contributions to their accomplishment has eluded you, your years at Mills hove brought you no profit. I hove great confidence, however, both in your present awareness and in your future deeds and influence. If you have truly become a daughter of Mills, you w ill have developed a liking for roses with thorns, and that taste will sustain you. As you leave this campus, indelibly marked as Mills women, you go as evangelists of the spirit of this college. In a quantitative world. Mills stresses quality; in an impersonal age. Mills treasures intimacy. This is our gospel, and you will find that it has a saving power. Lynn White, jr. MESSAGE VIEWS RICHARDS GATE 12 RICHARDS ROAD 13 CONCERT HALL OF THE MUSIC BUILDING 14 THE GREEK THEATRE 15 LISSER HALL 16 THE PRESIDENT ' S HOME 17 BELL TOWER OF MILLS HALL, BUILT IN 1872 18 EL CAMPANIL 19 THE LIBRARY 20 WETMORE GATE 21 SENIOR CLASS OF 1946 • ISABELLA ARTMAN •CAROL ANN BACHER • HELEN BARBOUR • ISABELLA ARTMAN. Izzy and beautiful blond hair are synonymous. Presiding over Education Club, sitting on Hall Council, and practice teaching are part of Isabella ' s serious side— also a choice sense of humor. Writing letters to husband, John, and getting roomie, Mitzi Woodard, off to be married have well preoccupied her senior year. • CAROL ANN BACHER. " Bache " is the blue-eyed, golden-haired Juliet of 1 945 with a flare for the dramatic. A vital force in the Drama Department Experimental Theater program, she ' s headed for the Fort Worth Playhouse. Last year Bache ' s fad was bare feet; this year it ' s ballet slippers, and though she wears sloppy joes on campus, she ' s the height of fashion " outside our gates. " • HELEN BARBOUR. Helen has a tremendous interest in people and things and the amaz- ing gift of tying them together; you ' ve guessed it— psychology. As a fervent major in the field, she has tried for four years to integrate the personalities of Ethel Moore seniors, despite our tendency to dis- regard the social field structure. • BETSY BARKER. If you ' d like to buy a ticket to the Home E. tea. Bet will sell you five. Miss B. is on expert on how to study efficiently at four-thirty a.m. She turns a mean omelette and is crazier than six Freshmen put together when she ' s 24 ► BETSY BARKER •JOYCE ROOT BARMIER •DOROTHY BARNES tired. • JOYCE ROOT BARMIER. Joyce is majoring in dietetics. She mokes stunning clothes ond olwoys has a recipe handy. She wos senior representative for O-M on Governing Board. An ardent Demo- crat, Joyce can usually be found plugging the party line. • DOROTHY BARNES. Dottie, from Mills Hall, spends most of her time squinting at amebic forms through a microscope. On Saturdays, v hile hanging anxiously on the radio to hear Walt and the Army, she becomes a wildly gesticulating, excited, frenzied— all this and more— rooter for Army ' s " best football team in thirty years. " • VIRGINIA VOLLMER BARR. Our senior with the double life! Her head on the campus and her heart in Son Francisco. We will remember most of all her laborious knitting, our pleasant dinners at her apartment, and our free consul- tations with Dr. Barr. • JUDITH BEAUMONT. Judy, the queen of Mills ' Tin Pan Alley, never ceases to amaze us with the way she can turn out songs (and good ones) for every skit, combining that talent with an interest in serious music. She can metamorphize her everyday casualness into an opero-opening-night sophistication. She has a quick, sharp intelligence. q z o CD TO TO c o c O z 25 •JANE BRUCE •JOAN BUTNER •CAROL CASTNER O Of =3 o Z o u LU z z X o • JOHANNA BECKER. Imperturbable, efficient Jo remains ever in our minds as the guardian angel, arbitrator, and pacifier of the motley crew on " third. " Capable of saving a stitch in time, adept at balancing any budget, Jo ' s future spells Domesticity in any man ' s language. • JOAN BOURG. Underneath that long and luscious black hair is a sizeable amount of grey matter which intermittently gives out with profound observations or crisp dry humor. This year Joan took over the president ' s office in the Union, and there has set her animated and driving personal ity to work. We won ' t forget her lighter side either, those evenings of tearing down the Ave., the modern dance fever, the cake and cokes, and talks at midnight. « JANE BRUCE. Jane is unique. As an inhabitant of Texas she believes in the rest of the country, and as a math major she discounts her ability to add and subtract, multiply and divide, and brush her teeth with a slide rule. It ' s easy to list Jane ' s qualities of generosity, sin- cerity, and understanding. • JOAN BUTNER (the botany major who walked into a poison oak patch). Sweet and generous in her manner of handling hall problems as president, Joan ' s seriousness, whether she ' s in slacks or a formal, is betrayed by the twinkle in her eyes. If she ' s not working in the lab or guarding at the pool, she ' s watching the fish in her third floor porch aquarium. CAROL CASTNER. Little 26 • GLORIA CHEN • HERLINDA CHEW • BETTY JANE CHU CHING girl with long hair by day, sophisticated with up-sweep by night, indispensable at the Office of Record, " Cos " has often put her math major to use in bridge tournaments. Her hobby: collecting inanimate elephants; her senior year delight: making pottery in the ceramics workshop. • GLORIA CHEN. Never let it be said that Gloria shirks her academic duties. But when she inevitably reaches the point where she cannot stand the sight of a book, she becomes a human dynamo, chasing people with a camera, pounding the piano, or going on her frequent shopping sprees. To regenerate energy, she takes afternoon naps. • HERLINDA CHEW. " Tampa " is one of those people who can read a French book as fast as you can read an English one. Yes, indeed, a linguist at heort plus being an innovator of a brand new system— that of changing her major as second semester Senior. Fur- thermore, a wonderful flare for sewing has she— Rumpelstiltkin has nothing on her. Always ready with that sunny smile, she is neatness, charm, and sincerity perfected. • BETTY JANE CHU CHING. A beauty from Hawaii, Betty added the lost " C " to her name during exam, week and wore orchids for days afterwards. Sports and art combine into " interests, " for she ' s a golfer, swimmer, and photographer. Her interior decorating will be put to much practical use, probably to hubby ' s delight. 27 • MARIANNE COOKE • ANN COLE • BARBARA DAVIS • MARIANNE COOKE. Cookie was a Junior transfer from Southern California. She is an art major— even to the creation of tricky coiffures. Her first try at photography was a tremendous success, her roommate, Derry, being the photographic model. Not getting to meals on time was Cookie ' s pet habit. • ANNE COLE. Completely unselfish, always thoughtful, never a passive in-between, v ith stubborn perseverance, full of energy, love of people and good times, Ann is never apathetic tov ords anyone or anything. As OIney ' s No. 1 fire chief she was un- equoled in her attempts to coordinate the group exit in one minute. For a helping hand, call Ann. • BARBARA DAVIS. Whether sipping coffee in the tea shop or pondering over all those cultural English books at her desk, you can always spy " Barb " by that twirling the curl habit of hers. She ' s more than acquainted with Chaucer, Shake- speare, and the rest of the " boys, " but she always finds time to show her enthusiasm for swimming, tennis, ballet, and peeking into china shop windows. • FRANCES DEARING. Here is the aristocrat of Ethel Moore ' s senior class. Fran is a conservative but her practical mind leads her every day to new ideas. She is a bit of a sophisticate, poised and self-contained. She is sensitive to people and generous with her 28 • FRANCES DEARING • AUDREY DITMER • BETTY DODSON sympathies. A happy choice for Fran is her sociology major. • AUDREY DITMER. Audie was kind of scarce this year, what with mothering little tots in primary grades. But we shall always remem- ber those famous Ditmer ' s doughnuts, that whirlwind method of dealing bridge, and that exotic Santa Clous act at our Christmas party 1 944. « BETTY DODSON. The " Eighth Wonder of the World " ate the ant powder by mistake and in her senior year at that. " Dottie " is a Junior transfer from Boulder, Colorado, and an art major. She olso likes music, classical and otherwise. • JUDY DREYFUS. There goes Judy off to audit an eight o ' clock language class— the lure of the foreign has gotten under her skin. We remember her hopes for long hair, and the huge Mexican hat on her wall. Could that gold band, third finger left hand mean June, 1 946-Alex? MARJORIE DUFFY. Marge spent one year at Sacramento JC and another at Stanford, and then gave up nursing for the care of children at Toyon. Everyone receives a welcoming smile upon entering the precincts of " Duffy ' s Tavern. " On week-ends, Duff is off to visit her uncle at San Quentin. " That ' s a joke, son " — he ' s the warden there. One of Marge ' s favorite pastimes is discussing the merits of Don Blanding. 29 • MARY ANN ELLISON • RUTH ETTELSON iMARY CRAIG FINDEISEN CO uu Z - a UJ X • HELEN DYER. " Coco " — our strawberry blond with the large blue eyes, can usually be found in the Science Building or at the stables. We ' ll always remember her for her gentle proctoring, the time her horse won a prize, and the time she got all dressed up— nylons and all-for that phone call from Scotland. • MADELEINE EBBESEN. Quiet and poised, efTicient and busy, Madeleine proved that college is worth the effort by taking a couple of years off and then coming back for more. Outside O.T. assignments, she divides her life be- tween the weaving lab and the yearbook office, directing her busy staff with a firm hand. Most pleasurable diversion at present seems to be cultivating feuds with her friend and inspiration, Mr. Ball. • MARY ANN ELLISON. She ' s the Mary Morsel seen around the Art Building. Her secret loves are music, organ, and the opera, her home state of Washington, and good food. She has unsurpassable talents for waking early, missing lunch, and attracting taxi drivers. She has quick wit, friendly mannerisms, and loyalty plus. • RUTH ETTELSON. Ruth ' s favorite pastime is hovering anxiously over Box 22 at the P.O.; luckily there are only about four deliveries o day, or thyroid or no thyroid, she couldn ' t last. " Sunshine " is the Mills Hall authority on the Navy. A history major, Ruth contemplates writing her own text, fitting the facts to her knowledge. • MARY CRAIG FINDEISEN. 30 • FRANCES FISCHER • PATRICIA GAINES • GLORIA GEBERT A very straightforward person, Mary has a calm acceptance of life (acceptance, not acquiescence). She is a pole apart from the re- former, preferring rather to uncover and expound the good t hat already exists. Mary holds down two jobs, those of wife and student, and attains obvious success with both. • FRANCES FISCHER. Fran, with her brightly painted fingernails and her long blonde hair, is a study in sophistication. Fran ' s perseverance in the study of Occupa- tional Therapy, her endless bridge games, and her wild dashes into San Francisco every week-end make us marvel at her endurance. She is well-organized, level-headed, and knows that life is a thing to be enjoyed. • PATRICIA GAINES. Pat has an amazing variety of interests. When she bounces into the room with a " Hey, listen to this! " we settle back to hear a new economic theory or a dissertation on South America. Pot is out to erase the dull moments in life, and though it is doubtful that she can do it with on economic theory, she certainly can with her happy-go-lucky personality. • GLORIA GEBERT. " No, it ' s not peroxide, " Gebby protests as a newcomer looks skeptically at her pretty and exceptionally blonde (and it ' s natural) hair. " Geb, " a Mills Hall Senior, may be seen wandering around Toyon carefully observing the children, and is a veritable demon in calling ofF a child ' s age at first sight by merely sizing him up. 31 • MARY ISABELLE GIFFORD • CONNIE GILL •DOROTHY GOEDHART • MARY ISABELLE GIFFORD. Between trying to pass her speech test and threatening to leave, Mig has survived four years of the strain of college. We remember her for her flashy red plaid shirt, her demure stage whisper, her altruistic nature, and her efficiency as a proctor. CONNIE GILL. Connie ' s beaten path between the psychology and philosophy departments has resulted in much amateur philosophizing behind those big grey eyes, has gifted this diminutive thinker with an exceptional understanding of the people about her. Best of all was her junior year when the model B-25 and numerous pictures on the wall of her room in OIney were replaced by that plain gold ring. • DOROTHY GOEDHART. Begin- ning study for comps. as the second semester opened, keeping OIney Informed on war activities, come chaos or disorder, she manages to get eight hours sleep. From jeans and sloppy joes she transforms into a Grecian beauty for formal dances. • NATALIE GOLDSTEIN. Nat has lived college life to the fullest— viz., her room, complete with everything from movie magazines and Shakespeare to golf clubs and a marshmallow-toaster, headquarters for the " Five o ' clock Bridge Club " and Ethel Moore ' s contribution to gracious living. She ' s 32 • NATALIE GOLDSTEIN •MARJORIE GOULD .CATHERINE GRASSINO a Thespian by trade but a comedian by nature. Natalie ' s key quali- ties: hearty humor and a talent for getting things done. • MARJORIE GOULD. Small 5 ' 1 " , blonde and domestic, with a calm serenity which is known to come out unexpectedly to produce a general uproar. Marge ' s pet trouble is 6 ' 3 " dates. Whether it ' s feeding a starving classmate, or helping with a difficult hair-do, Gould is always capable and willing. • CATHERINE GRASSINO. Kitty can say more than " The pencil is red, " and in four different languages, too. French waiters cry for mercy, and if you have even a trace of Latin blood, you ' ll be deluged with Espanol before you can bat an eyelash. Kitty ' s favorite hangouts ore the Pink Rat and Mills Hall. • ANNE GRIFFITHS. The angels blessed GrifFy with that rare quality known as an " inquir- ing mind. " At her best in late bull-session, she stumps all long-winded debaters by interjecting a candid " why " at the most embarrassing moments. Our psychology majors tell us that Griffy is the most inte- grated one of us all. • ELLEN GRAUE. Ellen is a Junior transfer from Stevens and has on affinity for artichokes and avocados. With her pinafores and blond hair, Ellen looks like Alice-in-Wonderland. Z Z m o O TO 33 • RUTH MARIAN HAYS • MARILYN HEILFRON • HELEN HILL HENDERSON Z on X z CO X u lO O o o • JOAN GROSCHUPF. Jo is famous for her theme song, " Fight, Fight, Fight, Fight. " She was A.S.M.C. Treasurer her junior year and chair- man of the class of ' 46. Her senior year was fatal to those golden locks— they were cut ofF in November for the first time in four years. • SUSAN HARNLY. This girl has ideas. Aware of the psychological field structure, an artist, with a completely lived-in room, vigor- ous in her beliefs, yet still looking for " truth, " Harnly has the positive approach. • RUTH MARIAN HAYS. Hayseldaysel, our social worker, divides her time between converting us all and managing her affaires de coeur. Telephone calls, a bridge game, a bit of phi- losophy, and a mad rush for the San Francisco bus (while " roomie " Kuster waits with gloves, hat, and twenty cents bus fare in hand). • MARILYN HEILFRON. Dynamic, impulsive, sophisticated yet naive, with a consuming interest in people, places, processes, and progress. Editor Marilyn left her mark on campus with the Weekly ' s campaign for group spirit. She ' s unpredictable with certain exceptions. Next attraction: prospective jaunt to Germany in June— more people, more places, more ideas. • HELEN HILL HENDERSON. Helen, the vitamin ' s 34 •MARGARET HITCHCOCK • ALICE HUGHES • ANN JACOBS prayer for self-expression, recalls a streak of beige metal, navigated by a bit of blondeness, hurdling across campus to make the dinner deadline at Home Management House, a subtle sense of humor camouflaging caustic comments. She remains cool in the face of any disaster from engagements to exploding coffee pots. • MARGARET HITCHCOCK. " Where ' s Hitch Tonight? " might be the Mary Morse theme song, so often ore Elvira and her tireless little driver missing. How Margaret manages to chairman countless activities in absentia amazes everyone. She is a busy beaver behind the scenes in so many plays, but the campus children will always remember her as Mary. • ALICE HUGHES. Alice ' s ready smile, her friendliness, and her loyalty have mode her on integral part of the class. Alice is on enthusiast, whether she is rooting for her favorite football team, supervising her Toyon tots, or singing in the Mills choir. Always will- ing to help others and warmly appreciative when helped, her real charm lies in her simplicity and sincerity. • ANN JACOBS. One of the quieter ones of us, Ann has a quick sense of humor. One of her hobbies— teasing Joyce when a kidding mood strikes her. She ' s a bubble-both bother nightly and an expert ice-skater and dancer. 35 • BARBARA JOHNSON • ELIZABETH JOHNSON •JULIA JORDAN • BARBARA JOHNSON. A blonde head peeks over a big desk as the fourth grade class listens attentively to Miss Johnson ' s lesson on spelling. Johnny, a Mills Hall education major, is about the size of her students but this does not deter her from ruling with an iron hand. She moy usually be found listing the attributes of Casper, Wyoming. • ELIZABETH JOHNSON. After four years Liz has at last completed her study of Far Eastern Civilization. Miss Johnson, who is never one to squander time, has also discovered that sleeping with her clothes on saves hours. • JULIA JORDAN. An effervescent personality and a bubbling sense of humor— these ore Julie ' s. After three and a half years at Mills v ith summer school for variety, she is prepared to manage her own home, as well as teach high school students the domestic arts. Balancing Home Ec Club ' s budget, dashing off to her practice teaching and week-ends keep Julia busy. • ANNETTE KAPLAN. The history department ' s contribution to Mary Morse— Annette triumphantly finishes Mills in June after only three years. Her varied studies and interests all contribute to Annette ' s distinctive personality. • BETTY KREBILL. Krebie never walks around campus— she lurks! She looks passive but we ' d label her a baby 36 • ANNEHE KAPLAN • BETTY KREBILL • CAROLYN LEE KUSTER Lauren Bacall. She ' s destined for a Hollywood career, probably as the most unobtrusive but potent of all ghost writers. She looks like the original Thurber drawing but is the possessor of a staunch char- octer that her friends swear by. • CAROLYN LEE KUSTER. " Custard Kup " — mention any one of the fine arts, and she will excel in it— art, music, drama. We thought we had her settled in the art department, but in her senior year she decided to translate art to the world in the form of O.T. Perhaps we ' ll remember Kupsie best tripping over our feet in hall meeting on her way to the telephone. • BETH LARSEN. Philosophizing over coffee and cigarettes at 2 a.m., Beth attempts to combine scientific logic with humanism. Completely detached from group pressures, frequently holding seminors in the Tea Shoppe, she never misses a week-end home. On the eve of finals, Beth prefers expensive movie seats to the free seats in the Lib. • BETTY MURPHY LECHNER. " Murph " — Mills Hall ' s beloved president could occasionally be found with her nose in a history book, but more often she was j writing to " Mills Hall ' s own man, " Bob, when she wasn ' t flying off to meet him somewhere. We remember her as a gal with a friendly smile for everyone. TO 03 5 c TO -o - n X z m TO 37 • ELAINE LOWE • MARTHA MALMO • ELSPETH McALPINE Isl I— O N I— o Of z z i • NAN VIERGUTZ LILLEY. Nan ' s the epitome of a versatile, intelligent, and attractive girl! She ' s an ancient history major; does serious study- ing in early eve; follov s it with room cleaning; entertains her friends with " Oh, I wish I were . . . " in a slurred torch voice; does a bit of laundry at 1:30 a.m. Nan has a fitting squeaked laugh for exciting moments and is always completely relaxed. • CAROL LOTZ. Carol, endearingly called " Pot, " returned to Mary Morse after a summer in , Washington, with new vivacity and joie de vivre. We will remember I the neatness of Carol ' s room, her Vogue-like appearance, and her ' wonderful tales of the Science Building. • ELAINE LOWE. Elaine is the one girl on campus who doesn ' t go to the Post Office. Her friends bring her letters to her. She can hardly wait to leave college so she can start school again and as near to Princeton as possible. • MARTHA MALMO. Martha is a dance major and was Dance Club president her junior year. Marty ' s favorite sport is sleeping. When hall meeting came around the " silent one " was conspicuously absent —dance rehearsals in San Francisco. • ELSPETH McALPINE. Elspeth is a loyal subject of the Crown. Her deepest love is music, and she is happiest when she is playing the piano, doing orchestration assign- 38 • DORIS MARTINSEN • PATRICIA CHILTON MARTYR • EVELYN PETERSON MASON ments for M. Milhaud, and listening to Chopin. We will always remember the mischievous gleam that lights Elspeth ' s eyes when she tosses off a bit of choice American slang in her clipped English voice. • DORIS MARTINSEN. Quiet, Marty has become endeared to all her friends for her sincerity and unassuming attitude. Whether she ' s doing psychological experiments or having the " gang " in her room, she always has her light sense of humor and is completely natural. • PATRICIA CHILTON MARTYR. Vim, vigor, vitality all in one person. Pat carries out her art major requirements and the blind dating bureau every social head is responsible for. At ease with people, she has exuberance and a quick, ready lough for any occa- sion. It ' s been a matter of heart in the South Pacific and home in the P.O., this last year. • EVELYN PETERSON MASON. Pete, our blonde, green-eyed psychology major from Grand Junction, Colorado, star- tled Mills Hall by returning from Christmas vocation with not one but two rings, third fmger left hand. In between letters to Jim, Mrs. James Cameron Mason studies labor and psychology, and industriously practices her part of the Mason duet, " Corn Likker. " 39 •NANCY MAY • LENORE MAYHEW •JULIE McBRIDE • NANCY MAY. Painting, ceramics, and Nancy will be immortally linked in the annals of Mills history. One can expect to see her almost anywhere: transcending space on her pedal pusher with an ever ready smile on her face, absent mindedly falling asleep in hall meet- ing. Better known as Maisie, she is the one senior who began studying for comprehensives early in her college career. • LENORE MAYHEW. Lenore ' s lengthy showers are always accompanied by spontaneous operatic arias. Her lovely home in the Berkeley hills has been the scene of several gay festivities for Mills girls. Lee is a music major. • JULIE McBRIDE. We have seen Julie wielding a fiddle bow, master- ing an intricate physics problem, shaking a wicked test tube, intro- ducing blind dates, and teaching the freshman that H.O is per fectly harmless. Immersed in a myriad of activities, yet always able to | keep her pretty head above water, that is Julie. • KATHERINE McCOLL. Kathie is picturesque on rainy days, when it ' s difficult to tell where hat ends and boots begin. She spends the largest portion of her time in Mills Hall Rec taking lessons in how to finesse. In any minutes left to spare, she whips up A papers for O.T. • PAULA MERRIX. Paula has the amazing faculty of delving into the most 40 • KATHERINE McCOLL • PAULA MERRIX lANNE McMILLIN unique ventures and coming out unscathed. She felt as much at home with Napoleon as she did with a tennis racquet. An efficient organizer, a Mowry " right or wronger, " the possessor of on appetiz- ing sense of humor, she not only represented Mills as our ex-veteran and athlete, but as a living thinker and doer. • ANNE McMILLIN. Frosty conceals a sincere earnestness about her college career (and life in general) with a pixie-ish charm. She ' s at her best reciting ' The Walrus and the Carpenter " or telling original fairy stories. Frosty says she ' s dumb, but we ' re convinced that she ' s sharp as a tack! • HELEN MOORE. A ray of sunshine, one of education ' s most earnest crusaders, California ' s feminine Chamber of Commerce, Helen bliss- fully advances learning by self-direction from her sixth grade admir- ers to her twenty-one year Bob. A connoisseur of " life can be beauti- ful, " we remember her as " toujours I ' Amour— that ' s Moore. " • VIR- GINIA MOWRY. Ginny is our example of " joie de vivre. " She loves discussions on psychology, history, politics and economics. Although she argues with fire, she is just and willing to hear her opponents ' views. Ginny is intense yet gay, intellectual yet frivolous, a pro- crastinator but dependable. X 5 O O g z O - 41 • PHYLLIS PARKER • LUCILE PEDLER •JANET PETERSON a: Of lii GO o 2 O • JOAN OBEAR. The strains of the California fight song ring out in Mills Hall, but the words are changed. Instead of " that sturdy Golden Bear, " it is " that sturdy Joan Obear. " The O.T. major, a tall, good-looking blonde, hails from that dry wasteland. Phoenix— also the home of " Tabu, " " Wicki, " and " Fifl, " the Obear dogs, o PAT PARIS. Never too busy to cheer up her friends, Pat combines dates, piano practicing, bridge, and bean soup to make a well-rounded college career. There ' s been just one problem— to wit: th e coordina- tion of long legs, body, and arms into the Australian crawl in order to pass her swimming test. • PHYLLIS PARKER. We shall alwoys remem- ber Parkie for her tantalizing giggle and her happy grin. When she ' s not dashing to Hall President or Jud Board meetings, she ' s racing through labs to go fishing or to go to a movie! • LUCILE PEDLER. The most emphatic things you could say about Lucile would be under- statements. She ' s the red-headed wonder v ho wins the respect of her professors for intelligence and the admiration of the campus for humor and diversified talent. She ' s known for the competence and zip with which she discusses any subject, from the international situation to a Steig cartoon. • JANET PETERSON. Jon has worked 42 •MARCIA PETERSON • SHIRLEY PIERCE • HARRIETT PRATT on practically every extracurricular activity on campus— from play crews to the Weekly. Yes, history and government is her major, and v e ' ll bet our last thin dime that she ' ll be found in Congress one day. Jan can talk her way into anyone ' s heart and out of any situation. • MARCIA PETERSON. Marcio, the Mary Morsel psychologist, who hails from San Jose, California, is a tall, dark and handsome gal with a flare for fine music and midnight suppers. Of a sympathetic nature, she is a good scout endowed with a keen sense of fun and humor. She loves to help others solve problems. She majors in psy- chology and is hoping to be San Jose ' s one and only psychologist. • SHIRLEY PIERCE. In June we will find her dashing ofiF to Washing- ton, D. C. Those left behind will see the remaining whirlwind of an interesting future. Never did Shirley slow down, from the day she arrived here until she left. • HARRIETT PRATT. " Bones " is a hard working drama major who toils tirelessly on Pacific, spends spare hours warbling in her cell in the Music Building, and is seldom with- out her copy of W. Shakespeare. Her luminous eyes can make her look like a wide-eyed innocent lassie, or the most dissipated dipso- maniac. 43 • DOROTHY PRESTIDGE • EVANGELINE REAM •JEANNE RILEY • DOROTHY PRESTIDGE. Prestidge has never been the same since she burned the peas at Home Management, although there Is hope that she will one day recover. In the meantime she goes merrily on her way aiming v ater bags with deadly accuracy, mending broken hearts, and gathering choice bits of news for her vast col- lection. • EVANGELINE REAM. Van, a junior transfer from the Uni- versity of Utah, finally made up her mind to change from music to psychology. She likes bridge, and her new aim in life is to lose those seven pounds she gained last year. • JEANNE RILEY. Meet Riley, our " dream beam with the hep rep. " She is also a virtuoso of the serious forms of modern dance. Although Riley is a regular member of the academic " Top Ten, " a fact which she conceals diligently, she can charm any man with the sweetest baby talk this side of Toyon. 44 • MARJORIE ROBERTS • PHYLLIS ROBINSON • HELEN ROSENFELD • MARJORIE ROBERTS. Robbie con be summarized in one word, " artistic. " Possessing the rare ability of accomplishing mammoth quantities of work in a painless manner, she quietly ate up four years of art without turning on eyebrow. Friendly, reserved, serene, she remained at one with art and at peace with the world. • PHYLLIS ROBINSON. If you can keep up with her you ' re in for a wonderful time. From the dank labs of science to pumping for campus " causes, " Pill shoots around OIney, blonde tresses flying. Slated for Medical Tech, our gal v os discovered by " the deeper meanings " in her junior year, and the conflict rages. • HELEN ROSENFELD. Helen, a dietetics student, has proved that domesticity is an art. In her sophomore year she hit on all-time high in Ethel Moore ' s field of entertainment when she song, with siren-like appeal, " Southern Fried Chicks Are Deli- cious. " • BETTY ROWEN. We ' ll always remember Betty dashing off to that eight o ' clock teaching class at Fremont High School. An art major, Betty likes modern art and architecture. She as junior class chair- man and proved herself a good and energetic president for Orchard- Meadow. • MARY SEIDENSTICKER. Who con forget Mary trailing forlornly from door to door in the wee small hours before a midterm wailing " I ' ve got 400 pages to go " or those immortal words " I ' m desperate! " From being corralled between Econ. and Soc, to chasing geese in a Piper Cub, she personifies a nonpartisan approach to " College Made Livable in Six Easy Lessons. " OJ O TO z en -H n 7 45 • MARGARET SETTELMEYER • GENEVIEVE SMITH •JEAN SOLBERG to o Of X u Z - 5 • MARY JEAN SCHWEERS. You can always find Shorty writing up her lesson-plans and energetically twirling her hair. She was PEM president her junior year and A.S.M.C. orientation chairman her senior year. Shorty is a P.E. major— intentions, physiotherapy. • MARGARET SELBY. Shoes for every color dress! Right this way to Margaret ' s room; perfumes from " Tabu " to " Come Hither " ; and i rabbits in the tires of Bessie, the car (forever being pushed). Beside I these characteristics Selby has a sharp wit which is always ready to tickle your funny bone. • MARGARET SETTELMEYER. Maggi, a calm, composed music major, has dabbled in art, loves life, and hates work. She is an incorrigible romanticist. She takes men in her stride and claims she isn ' t serious about anyone- yet. Philosophical conversations that last far into the night are her meat, while math and finances simply frustrate her. • GENEVIEVE SMITH. Romantic, imaginative, enthusiastic, and shy, OIney ' s wan- dering wanderer pedaled a bicycle through Central America the summer of ' 45. Geney has the courage to upset the status quo. She spells life with a capital " L. " • JEAN SOLBERG. Light as a feather 46 •JOAN STRAUSS •JO ANN SWEENEY »NORRINE PLUMMER SWICKARD on her feet, which barely touch the floor when she dances, " Solly " trips the light fantastic to redwood parks and ski runs. To hear about the Indian lore of home-state Washington is a Solly treat, and sun bathing on her porch is a Solly pastime. • JOAN STRAUSS. Versatile, funny, good-natured, never complaining, Joan achieved a work of art when she wove a whole dress for herself. Her light never goes off before 2 a.m. as she sits up doing and re-doing O.T. assignments in the special O.T. foreign language. Her pet relaxation is going to Mai ' s so she can have a gardenia with her refreshment. • JO ANN SWEENEY. A music major junior transfer from San Jose State, Jo was Social Head for Music Club and president of Orchard-Meadow her senior year. Jo acquired a saddle from Argentina, but she is still looking for a horse. • NORRINE PLUMMER SWICKARD. Nonni Plum- mer is our married senior in Orchard-Meadow. Her Mrs. degree slightly overbalances the importance of a B.A. A child development major, Nonni collects children ' s books. Although Nonni worries about her clothes matching her luminous red hair, the outcome is always perfect. 47 • BETTY LEE TAVES •JOY TENENBAUM » BETTY LEE TAVES. Betsy ' s four years at Mills have been filled with campus activities: Social Head of A.S.M.C. her junior year and Vice- President of A.S.M.C. her senior year. Her little black book was filled with meetings she forgot to attend. • JOY TENENBAUM. " The fun- niest thing, " her classmates settle back, knowing full well that Joy ' s off with a tale of one of her inimitable experiences. The female Henry Aldrich of Mills Hall, Joy is on English major, and divides her time between the library, the tea room, and general classes. • MAUREEN THOMAS. A junior transfer from Mt. Holyoke, the California atmos- phere seems more exciting to Tommie ' s Costa Ricon heritage. Vice- President of Orchard-Meadow her senior year, Tommie is a Spanish literature major. She loves her red shirt and battered ski socks. • SALLY VAN SICKLEN. Tall girl in shorts with the scientific approach, the uncluttered look and the helping hand. Enthusiastic about every- thing, especially chocolate ice cream, violent exercise, tanned gentle- men; these are what Sunny likes best. You can always see her with the Green Goose (her car) dashing to play rehearsal or down the Ave. e MARGARET ANN WALKER. Glamorous from head to toe, effi- ciently organizing Office of Record work, never too busy to talk over 48 •SALLY VAN SICKLEN • MARGARET ANN WALKER • KATHLEEN WALLACE a cigaret, Margaret ' s interests take in Husband Gordon ' s archi- tecture, modern art, and Russia. Propriety at its best, and a warm friendly smile equal a gal who ' s fun to be with. • KATHLEEN WAL- LACE. Keiki is from Hawaii. We will remember her frequent tussles with dire misfortune (which she always seems to worst), her gaiety, her gift of sprawling in a choir like a rag doll who has token modern dance, and the fun she gets out of living. • HELENE GOODKIND WALRADT. Helene is a talented art major and loves to work with her hands. She is a progmotist, has an optimistic view of life, is always willing to be a fourth at bridge, make some coffee, or ploy the piano for us. Charming, with a delightful sense of humor (of which she is quite unaware), Helene prefers to be the practical joker. • ANNE WEGMAN. Onnie has that rare combination of courage and sympathy that inspires confidence and a deep understanding of people and their problems. She is destined for fame or a great romance. Her range of talent includes everything from the Bunny Hop to an operatic aria, and she is brimming with enthusiasm for everything from mashed potatoes to Wagner. Exuberant— that ' s the word for Onnie! O O O z o r— z z o 49 • BETTY JO WILSON • KAY SHIRLEY WILSON • PHOEBE WILSON o 2 u en CO UJ Z - « EVELYN WEST. Ev holds the record for making more people get out of Mills Hall faster than ever before— fire drills, you know. A senior chemistry major, she is the only bacteriology student whose growth curve showed a major decrease during the period for in- crease—she swallowed some while filling a pipette. • MARTHE WICKLAND. Marty mystifies her best friends in being such an anti- thesis of leisure and energy. What an age it takes her to get ready! But when it comes to philosophical discussions, to presiding over Jud Board, or writing the Handbook, or guiding Forum, we have watched her with amazement and pride. Mary Atkins has really missed that terrific Wickland-Hedlund combination this year. • BETTY JO WILSON. Betty Jo personifies the casual college girl with- out falling into the pattern of the average. She ' s always willing to laugh at the corniest jokes and then spring a few good ones of her own. With Betty Jo we think of movies, Carmel, golf trophies, and that sleepy look that turns into a gleam of interest without the slightest warning. • KAY SHIRLEY WILSON. Known as " Kwilson, " a demonstrator of the matador technique, hoarder of anything re- lated to her adopted country, Mexico, she loves Chinese food, is at 50 • ACACIA WING • AUGUSTA WONG her best over a glass of apple cider, and sometimes teases " foreign- ers " by telling them she was born and raised in Shanghai. Kwilson always takes her friends in her coupe for a " Wilson special " when there is need for excitement. • PHOEBE WILSON. Phoebe the ingenue, a newcomer to Mills in her junior year, has a disarming candor and charming gaiety. Self-styled knitting expert of Mary Morse, she dreams of a career in diplomatic v ork or, better still, the return of a certain ship. Mary Morsels will remember her as " Fuzzy. " • ACACIA WING. Full of vitality in a " puckish " way, Acacia is a gal who doesn ' t have to worry about looking her age for years to come. She is never seen in a " sloppy Joe, " and around here that is some- thing. She has o definite flair for decorating, and loves doing it. • AUGUSTA WONG. A happy-go-lucky psychology major, always with a smile and a quick sense of humor, " Guti " makes everyone with her laugh. She always has a snack for the hungry. Her hid- den talents for writing poetry and doodling manifest themselves in her notebooks; however, she does spend hours fixing up her study schedule. 51 No. 1. Phoebe Wilson, Mary Gifford, Phyllis Parker. No. 2. Phyllis Robinson, Caroline Kuster, Rulh Hays, Paula Merrix. No. 3. Left side: Ellen Graue, Jo Ann Sweeney, Martha Malmo, Terry Schug, Shorty Schweers, Maureen Thomas, Madeleine Ebbesen, Doris Martinsen, Margaret Walker, Mrs. Gilmer, Genevieve Smith, Pot Martyr, Marjorie Gould, Gloria Chew. Right side: Lenore Mayhew, Betty Rowen, Mrs. Sheldon, Joyce Root Barmier, Norine Plummer Swickard, Evangeline Ream, Marjorie DufFy, Marianne Cooke, Betty Dodson, Ann Jacobs, Acacia Wing, Dee Goedhart, Connie Gill, Joan Strauss, Barbara Davis, Kay Wilson. No. 4. Left side: Marthe Wickland, Kathleen Wallace, Helene Goodkind, Miss Whitaker, Lucile Pedler, Anne Griffiths, Betty Jo Wilson, Frances Dearing, Betty Krebill, Judith Beaumont. Right side: Audrey Ditmer, Natalie Goldstein, Anne Wegmon, Elspeth McAlpine, Alice Hughes, Ann McMillin, Jane Bruce, Paula Merrix, Nancy May. No. 5. Natalie Goldstein. No- 6. Bock row: Mory Woodord, Shirley Pierce, Coroline Kuster, Phoebe Wilson. Betsy Toves, Julio Jordan. Carol Loti, Joyce Root Bormier, Morcio Peterson, Annette KopJon. Phyllis Parker. Front row: Martha Molmo. Terry Schug, Ruth Hoys. Mary Gifford. No. 7. Joan Bourg getting owoy from a spider. No. 8. Kathleen Wolloce, Jone Bruce, Morgorel Keliom, Betty Rowen, Notoiie Goldstein, and friends. No. 9. Notoiie Goldstein, Pot Gaines, Helen Borbour, Morge Roberts, Jone Bruce, Poulo Merrix, Noncy Moy, lupe Ped ' er, Anne Griffiths, Virginio Mowry. Helen Rosenfeld. Anne McMillin. Betty Jo Wilson, 53 RESIDENCE ETHEL MOORE 56 HALL ETHEL MOORE HALL OFFICERS Anne Griffiths President Natalie Goldstein Natalie Goldstein Vice-President Betty Jo Wilson Moliybelle Slobe Social Head Sterling Loftin Joyce Ray Absence Head Patricia Taylor Sterling Loftin Academic Head Patricia Brady Frances Deering Proctor Jane Bruce Mary Ann Nicholson Treasurer Mary Ann Nicholson Joan Bromley Fire Chief Virginia Mowry Sheila Morrow Secretary Patricia Neidt Marcia Cole Freshman Representative Head Resident: Miss Patricia Whitaker. High atop Prospect Hill stands Ethel Moore, proudly overlooking the Boy and the sprawling city o? Oakand. Romance was the keynote of ' 45- ' 46 in our hall, with the five-pound box a standing item every Wednesday night. Keiki and Hasset were the inougurators, Fall Semester, and competition between Juniors and Seniors mounted to a high pitch, with the Seniors in the lead by virtue of Helen ' s surprise marriage during vacation. Even the Freshmen submitted two candidates, Billie and Barb, but the Sophomores were ignored by Cupid and left to their everlasting bridge games. " Hubbo " was Bab ' s donation to the escalator desirous ladies of the hill, though after a few hard weeks, was left below, its climbing days forever over. We ' ll never forget: The Third Fleet being stationed permanently in Son Francisco; Kay Edwards and her sweet potato at PEM Night ond at every and all occasions; the excitement over Betty C ' s pic- tures in " Life " (fame hod struck us at last). The Halloween dance when the freshmen acquired all the men, and Mollybelle ' s social committee frightened guests at the door; the Sophomore Wild West Rec Room party with Barb Brady a vision never to be obliterated; the Senior trek to Yosemite and, immediately upon their weary return, the donation of their services to the rest of the hall for the benefit of the World Student Service Fund. " Poor Seniors " was the prevailing theme song, but ' twas worth it. Sunday Record Evenings, the Spring bridge tournament, after dinner coffee with Onnie singing and Kish at the violin, barbecues in Olive Court, and the Pro Arte Quartet ' s mad desire for ping-pong sessions in the Rec Room . . . We ' ll never forget a wonderful happy year spent in Ethel Moore. 57 Billie Athel Sara Barnes Helen Bennett Barbara Boiler Miriam Bostick Sallie Broadbent Joan Bromley Virginia Cabot Betty Campbell Carmen Campbell Marcia Cole Margaret Cooiey Sallie Cornew Jean Curtis Jean Dold Kay Edwards Anne Erwin Carol Fleming Margo Fougerousse Corinne Hammon Morgoret Hurley June Kohanna Anne KJsh Marilyn Knowlden Emmy Lo u Levy 58 Dorothy Braaten Barbara Brady Pat Brady June Brent Jane Cholmers Mary Chickering Marjory Clogett Pat Coon Jeanette Dold Phyllis Dorman Jane Eckhart Norma Ecklond Marilyn Hassett Terrell Hawley Mary Hoch Margaret Hudelson Barbara Lewis Joyce Leylond Sterling Loftin Marilyn Logan 59 Betty McCoughin Ava Jo McGhee Pot McKerlie Mary Merris Marjorie Meyer Barbara Miller Lorraine Miller Mildred Mae Moir Sheila Morrow Mollie Mae Morse Ellen Myers Judy Niblo Pomelo Nickerson Mary Anne Nicholson Patty Neidt Betty Owen Kov Pcabody Sidney Peppord Patncio Pomeroy Betty Anne Raines 60 Joy Randall Joyce Roy Georgia Roberts Joine Roberts Peggy Ross Ann Roy Jone Schoonover Mollybelle Slobe Ruth Spaulding Potty Taylor Marilyn Thorwoldson Joan Waldkoetter Barbara Woldron Marilyn Wilson Morgoret Wren 61 No. 1. Ellen Myers, Dibby Owen, Joyce Roy, Betty McCoughin. No. 2. Carol Fleming, Judy Niblo, Kay Edwards, Joyce Ray, Dibby Owen. No. 3. Misses Clasen, Shoughnessy, and Whitaker. No. 4. Mary Hoch, Terry Howley, Soroh Barnes, Betty Carrpbell, Morcia Cole, Pom Nickerson, Biddy Eckhart, Marge Clogett, Sydney Peppord, Peggy Ross. No. 5. Moltybelle Slobe, Marilyn Hassett, Sterling Loftin, Joy Randall. 62 No. 6. Koy Edwards, Mary Hoch. No. 7. Mary Ann Nicholson, Potty Taylor, Betty Ann Raines. No. 8. Betty Ann Roines, Mary Ann Nicholson, Peggy Hurley, Betty Ann Joggard, Jane Chalmers, Barboro Brady, Sheila Morrow. No. 9. Sydney Peppord. No. 10. Emmy Lou Levy, Jane Eckhart, Koy Edwards, Morge Cooley, Anne Kish, Marilyn Logon, Mory Marris, Marilyn Thorwoldson, Pomelo Nickerson, Peggy Huddelson, Miriam Boslick. 63 MARY ATKINS Evelyn Maglathlin with Assistant Head Resident, Ruth Phillips 64 HALL MARY ATKINS HALL OFFICERS Marjorie Wood President Marjorie Wood Evelyn Maglothlin Vice-President Evelyn Moglathlin June Krohn Sociol Head Arthea Goodwin Billie Walloce Academic Heo Billie Wallace Connie Mergentheimer Treasurer Connie Mergentheimer Romona Schmidt Secretary Charlene Rule Dorothy Schaub Freshman Representative Oh, the fun we ' ve had this year! First, becoming acquainted with our new members the day of reg- istration, ond weren ' t we all surprised when Marge announced her engagement. We hazed our freshmen, but redeemed ourselves with the no-d ate dance. And we won ' t soon forget the nice way they said " Thank you. " A few weeks later the Navy took over at our Rec Night with plenty of eating and recreating. Santo rewarded us well, and then we had a whole month ' s vocation. Some of us worked, some wrote term papers, some just loafed; but nearly all of us attended the surprise shower for " our Mrs. Phillips. " Finals weren ' t much fun, but the " after finals blues dance " wcs- ■ ' we had a simply wonderful time. " We like to remember the day Mr. James came to lunch— our PEM Amateur Night skit that brought us fame, " Through the Looking GIass " -Connie and the cooks who took over the World Student Service Fund food sole-the luncheon welcoming our new head resident. Miss Waite-and another for Dean Howkes-Evie and her bacteria-Ruth ' s beautiful wedding in the Chapel-Billies constant pleading with us to go " outing " -basketball practices-eternal gomes of bridge. «5 Carmel Burastero Constant Mergentheimer Chartene Rule Arthea Goodwin Jo Anne Mitchell Dorothy Schaub Barbara Kelly Barbara Moller Ramona Schmidt June Krohn Mariam Montgomery Irma Jean Smith Anono Stoetzl Kuehne Sally Muther Jacqueline Strieker I. Marthe Wickland 2. Madeleine Ebbesen 1. Ruth Martin 2. Norma Feinn 1 . Adrlonne Miller 2. Marion McCoy 3. Ruth Martin 4. Moriorie Wood 5. Audrey Ditmer 1 . Lyn Guild 2. Norma Noshem 3. Evie Moglathlin 66 Evelyn Maglathlln Margaret Prophet Sally Taylor Ruth Martin Yvonne Rollins Billie Marie Wallace Marion McCoy Cynthia Ross Marjorie Wood 1. Connie Mergentheimer 2. Janice Croig 3. Barbara Ketly 4. Charlene Rule 5. June Krohn 6. Evie Maglathlin 7. Sally Taylor 8. Timmie Ross 67 MARY MORSE 68 HALL MARY MORSE HALL OFFICERS Mary Phyllis Parker President Isabella Artman Mary Isabelle Gifford Vice-President Carol Lotz Betty Culpepper Social Head Ruth Erb Isabella Artman Absence Head Joan McCagg Phoebe Wilson Academic Head Phoebe Wilson Barbara McCutcheon Proctor Dorothy Chapin Yvonne Peterson Treasurer Yvonne Peterson Orris-Bell Bates Fire Chief Orris-Bell Bates Patricia Fedderson Secretary Joan Mary Harrison Marilyn Stevenson .... Freshman Representative Mary Morse is a hall that keeps you going from dawn till dark. You may first find our shining faces and cheery voices at 7:00 a.m. on the wrong side of the breakfast counter. Then after classes a group under Stockstill and Erb gathers to moke the Alice Bruce Carnival the best ever, while all day McCagg slaves and makes us slave too for the World Student Service Fund. That group of girls you see there is going to Miss Quinn ' s room before dinner to discuss international relations and current events in general. At dinner, some of us struggle eagerly at French Table under the guidance of Mile. Reau. Then you see us all together at hall meeting, presided over by Parkie. That noise you hear later in the evening behind the screen is Hall Council having one of its famous parties after business is over. OH! oh! it ' s almost eleven and here comes Phoebe frustrating McCutch ' s efforts to get the Freshmen to bed. Even after this there is more to tell, for we Mary Morsels ore well represented in campus activities: we claim Lorrie as A.S.M.C. Secretary, Hitch as War Board Chairman, Nancy Griffitts as editor of the Weekly. We are also very proud of our new assistant head residents, who help see that every last Mary Morsel is back in Mademoiselle ' s fold at night. 69 imJi k K I A fl -;! , IL Virginia Armstro --g Mary Badolato Frances Baldwin Orris-Bell Bates Evajean Beard Jan Berliner Mary Jeanne Blossom Lesley Botlenbach Florita Botts Taye Bramwell Betty Culpepper Charlotte Crutcher Helen Dencker Jeannine Dennis Patricia Doty Martha Findlay Jane Fischer Julia Free Joan Gates Catherine Genaro Kathleen Hall Carol Jeanne Hammond Jacqueline Hansen Joan Mary Harrison Marilyn Hart 70 Barbara Ben«d»ct Beverly Buell Lorroine Eisenberg Frances George Nodeon Hort Barbara Bennett Mourine Chodwkk Ruth Erb Frances Ann Green Jean Hoskins Polly Bk ofn Dorothy Chopin Patricio Fe i ier4en Noncy Griffittj Borbora Johnson Chorlotte Berk Mary Crawford Louise Tietz Beverly Gross Jeonette Johnston 71 Mary Kerr Barbara King Alicia Kircher Dorothy Ray Lomor Jane Lewis Nancy Lindauer Gertrude Lyons Joan McCagg Barbara McCutcheon Virginia McDowell Betsy Parker Lucy Perkins Yvonne Peterson Greta Petz Marilee Phillips Mary Katherme Ries Nancy Russell Marian Sandborg Jean Sanford Beverly Schug Mary Ellen Snodgrass Jean Mildred Stevens Marilyn Stevenson Bette Lou Todresic Merritt Tubbs 72 J ♦ I Mary Elizabeth Milloy Louise Prince Marjorie Shrewsbury Jecnnee Vahlberg Gwendolyn Moore Patricia Nixon Juliet Ornellas Mourine Quandt Jane Racicot Adrienne Reynolds Joan Shull Mary Helen Skeen Donna Jean Smith Lois Vise Stella Wyott Virginia Wyche 73 No. 1. Taye Bramwell, Mike Findlay, Jean Blossom, Jane Fischer. No. 2. Barbara McCutcheon. No. 3. Trudy Lyons, Frances George. No. 4. Winifred Lewis, Suson Rand. No. 5. Kay Hall, Polly Bloom. No. 6. Freshmen at Ghostwalk. No. 7. Mary Jean Stockstlll. 74 No. 8. Donn Jean Smith, Jane Lewis. No. 9. Anne Wegmon, Natalie Goldstein. No. 10. Phoebe Wilson, Oms-Bell Botes, Stella WyoM. No. 11. Barbara McClung, Virginia Armstrong. No. 12. Lourie Bauer, Joan Rosenthol, Jeonne Harris. Patricia Co«. No. 13. Jane Edwards, Stella Wyott, Helen Dencker. Soge Culpepper. No. 14. Maureen Chodwitk, Joan Shull, Vi kie Peterson, Cathy Gersoro. 75 MILLS HALL 76 MILLS HALL OFFICERS Betty Lechner President Joy Tenenbaum Joy Tenenbaum Vice-President Janet Peterson Dorothy Barnes Social Head Dorothy Baier Mary Conwell Absence Head Mary Conwell Miriam Miller . • . . . . Academic Head Miriam Miller Helen Dyer Proctor Helen Dyer Marilyn Lovgren Treasurer Marilyn Lovgren Evelyn West Fire Chief Evelyn West Beverly Daggs Secretary Beverly Doggs Andrea Byron Freshman Representative This year September sav Mills Hall literally bulging at the seams with its intake of seventy-four brand new Freshmen, v ithout doubt the liveliest, most unpredictable group of such creatures in captivity. During initiation week they behaved very obligingly, falling to the floor " en masse " at Sophomore cries of " Air Raid! " and doing their best to appear scared out of their wits by the ghost walk. Soon after, however, the " little green ones " realized that in numbers there is strength, and the new regime took over— rec room and all. No one minded, though, for a new life had come to the old hall. Throughout the year we saw another change taking place in our midst. The social color scheme in the little living room began to change from Navy blue and Army khaki to more civilian colors. This was indeed a propitious sign for the future. In spite of it all, however, the Mills Hall traditions remained supreme and untouched. Dr. Mitchell ' s newly redecorated living room merely had an added charm, and her tea was still the same magic brew. For the Christmas formal and tea the decorations were complete even to the ersatz frost (made from beer and epsom salts) on the windows. Mills Hall girls undoubtedly established at least three records: one for the number of demi-tasse occasions, one for the blackest block and blue spots after ski trips, and one for the athletic enthu- siasm which kept the coveted silver cup on our rec room mantel most of the time. 77 i t i J Margaret Allen Sondra Berkowitz Nancy Butts Monette Donzls Mary Alice Garms Felic ' a Anhalt Barbara Bezenah Andrea Byron Joice Eason Mignon Ginsburg Barbara Bachmann Carol Blundeli Lois Cloud Lavon Elder Junie Grossenbacher Dorothy Baier Beverly Booth Marion Connell Sarah Elliot Joan Gumbrecht Barbara Becker Alison Bozorth Mary Conwell Jo Ann Ells Laura Hollberg Joanne Beckley Beverly Beckman Billie Jeon Bell Nancy Bennet Jean Brydon Helen Budo Jocqueline Burnhom Mory Butler Morion Crondoll Beverly Daggs Jane Davenport Bobbye Denton Sallie Fairmon Engel Phyllis Falenier Lucille Frost Nancy Golbreolh Ruth Hedden Marie Henschel Joan Hersey Sue Heslip 79 Mary Hilton Nora Kim Marilyn Lovgren Miriam Miller Nancy Parr Betty-Rae Honodel Edythe Kinney Marie MacRae Maryanne Neil Patricia Peyton Beverly House Suzanne LaFollette Susan Magoffin Mary Nelson Virginia Perry Patricia Hunt Joan Larkey Virginia Marx Nanette Nelson Joanne Pellissier Marion Jarvis Betty Legge Norreen McAllister Carol Noble Jean Podmore 80 Beverly Johnson Jacqueline Johnson Kotbrun Jonsdottir Mary Kotherman Lucene Lide Froncoro liliencrontz Yvonne Louviere Patricia Lovell Nancy McCoy Karen Mclnnis Jean McNaught Sue Miley Maizie Nunn Elizobeth Osgood Nonette Ostronder MyrI Palmer Mary Jo Raatz Midge Robertson Coral Ann Rode Joan Rosenstock 81 Joanne Rosser Barbara Russell Marge Sanders Nancy Schalk Phyllis Settelmeyer Frances Shackelford Louise Shipp Barbara Jean Smith Barbara Lee Smith Mary Lois Steele Carolyn Strauss Ruth Sunnen Audrey Thompson Carol Thompson Ronnie Tidmarsh Patricia Tlmmer Mary Veale Antonia Vidor Elaine Wertheimer Celia Ann Wetzel Virginia White Priscilla Williams Jean Wilson Polly Winton Nanette Wright 82 No. 1. Left to right: Nancy Bennet, Mary Alice Garms, Noncy Parr, Sally Coilord, Cello Wetzel and friends. No. 2. Barbaro Jean Smith, Joice Eason, Margaret Allen, Moryanne Neil. No. 3. Elizobeth Johnson, Dorothy Boier, Ruth Ettelson, Joan Obear, Nancy Butts, Borbora Johnson and friends. No. 4. Marilyn Lovgren, Nancy Butts, Sarah Elliot, Mory Alice Garml. . No. 5. Marie Stevens, OIney, Marge Sanders and friends. No. 6. Dorothy Barnes. No. 7. Beverly Daggs, Nanette Nelson. No. 8. Jean Podmore, Barbara Bachman and friends. 83 ORCHARD MEADOW 84 HALL ORCHARD-MEADOW HALL OFFICERS Betty Rowen President Jo Ann Sweeney Maureen Thomas Vice-President Maureen Thomas Bonnie Grosser Secretary Betsy Becker Lesley Griffith Treosurer Lesley Griffith Barbara Wood Social Head Barbara Wood Beryl Fayette Absence Head Patsy Pettibone Ann Ferguson Academic Head Ann Ferguson Ann Thomas Zipper Head Ann Thomas Barbara Hozelton Proctor Ann Jones Joan Groschupf Judicial Board Representative Joan Groschupf Ann Peterson Fire Chief Ann Peterson Liz Carr Librarian Liz Carr First there was the gigantic sophomore Rec Room party, and next O-M became a two-time winner at PEM Amateur Night under the able direction of Grutzie. Then there was the " Hong Kong Blues " quartet, Liz Corr ' s riotous soles talks at hall meetings, and the senior party with those men who didn ' t come. Again the hall was well represented on Ex Board and hod many active members in clubs and committees. The decorations for the mid-winter formal gave their clever Derry a chance to show off her talents. Lenar, Socko, Bea Disman, Pecky, and many others were busy all year with drome productions. On a trip to Cormel Betty Harriett Rowen acquired a theme song— you know, " Harriett ' s Handy With the Lariat. " Speaking of trips— wonder why Denny McCluggage just loved to go skiing. Could it be those stem-Christies? Three wonderful heod residents were in Or- chard-Meadow during the year, Pat West, " Dee-Dee " Sheldon, and Mrs. Wiley, who arrived be- tween semesters to fill the vacancy left by Mrs. Sheldon. Betty Lou French and Joyce Barmier, mar- ried during Christmas vocation, lived off campus but returned frequently for visits. Joyce ' s empty room was converted into o rec room by the seniors— v ell supplied with magazines, cards, and food. The WSSF drive was entered hole-heartedly by all. The mostamusing scheme for raising money was that of Marge Merrell; she charged for watching someone push a lemon pie in her face before hall meeting. Shorty and Jo Ann Sweeney were quite busy the last few weeks, getting ready for their wed- dings soon after graduation. Memories of Orchard-Meadow wouldn ' t be complete without seeing the O-M cars— Terry ' s, Kayo ' s, P. V. ' s, and Sturdy ' s— being pushed by never-soy-die owners and friends. Tommies song about Costa Rico, Pat West s tomato-juice cocktail parties and a wonderful gong of girls made this o great year for Orchard-Meadow. 85 Marjo Barba Janice Patsy Helen rie Andersen ra Burns Craig Fiinn Alicia Arce Virginia Butterworth Peggy Crowley Morcio Frantz Gloria Glaser Gladys Aronson Natalia Colles Mary B. Daniels Betty Lou Brossy Frenc Ruth Ann Goldberg h Sylvia Barbour Liz Carr Bea Dismon Leona Frick Frederique Grad wo hi Laurie Bauer Betty Carr Gloria Doming Virginia Frick Lesley Anne G uez G nsburg iffith 86 Betsy Becker Potsy Cootes Margaret Earle Ann Fries Fronnie Grimes Bobbie Bennion LaFoy Coblentz Carolyn Fowcett Eleanor Frye Bonnie Grosser Ann Bishop Morion Colemon Beryl Foyetle Coroline Gonnon Barbora Grutze Jean Burlinghon Bert Corvello Ann Ferguson Nancy Gehle Marilyn Guild 87 Nancy Guy Leito Jordan Halle Harrin Kathy Kelly gton Mary Bea Harris Eva Lee Kline Jeanne Harris Chris Knouer Gay Hayword Florence Koda Merrilee Longstreth Pot Moher Stella Mortinez Dennle McCluggage Marilyn McClure Norma Nashem Patsy Peftibone Lee Neuer Ginny Price Bunny Norman Diana RatclifF M Emma Nunemoker Carolee Rogers Barbara Oppenheimer Mary Rolfe 88 tMkLl ijj Barbora Hazelton Bortow Lommeri Liz Hicltenbothom artho Lar en Jeon Hirsch Chickie Leslie Ann Jones Berto Llorente Marilyn Mitche Isabelle Mcllvoine Mor ' orie Merrell Adrien Miller Harriet Osborne Shirley Peovey Betfy Peck Ann Peterson Jackie Schmil Joan Rosenthal Jean Rootzohn Pot Sorocco 89 Barbara Seal Derelys Suckow Dot Vollmer Georgia Welch Ruth Sherrill Trudy Skidmore Barbara Snel! Mildred Sturdy Ann Thomas Alleen Veolch Helen Veatch Jo Ann Vincent Lois Wakefield Peggy Wosteneys Medora Webster Lilly Weisenberg Ada Lou Wheel er Alice Whisenand Peggy White Shelly Whitemarsh Barb ora R stro m Wood Elaine Youn g love 90 No l.Mory 8. Daniels, Ann Jones, Shirley Peo»ey, Liz Corr, Jo Ann Vincent, Borbora Grulie. No 2 Morjorie Merrell, Izzie MclUoine, Jeanne Hlrsch, Patsy Cooles, Borbora Seol. No. 3. Helen Veotch, Polsy Coates, Jeanne Horris, Jockie Schmil, Borbora Seal, Joon Rotenthol, Mor|orie Merrell, Izzie Mcllvoine, Alice Whilenond. No. 4. Ellen Groue, Betty Rowen, Elsie Richmond, Shorty Schweers, Jo Ann Sweeney. No. 5. Joon Groschupf. , , . , - i. i No. 6. Betsy Becker, Patsy Coates, Alice Whisenond, Jockie Schmit, Joan Rosenthol. 91 WARREN OLNEY I 92 HALL WARREN OLNEY HALL OFFICERS Susan Harnly President Joan Butner Dorothy Goedhart Vice-President Dorothy Goedhart Sue Brund Social Head Pot Martyr Eleanor Edgecomb Absence Head Cynthia Taves Joan Butner Academic Head Mildred Young Sylvia Jaureguy Proctor Eleanor Edgecomb Sue Adams Treasurer Sue Adams Sunny Van Sicklen Fire Chief Sunny Van Sicklen Barbara Chudley Secretary Peg Brimmer Pat Campbell Freshman Representative . OIney led the campus in school spirit all through the year. We started with an amazing amount of rah-rah by raising enough money to buy the first faculty group offered to wait tables for one night in our dining room (for a righteous cause i and got two extra members as dividends for our money . . . Competition was keen in the first weeks of the fall semester to see which class could take the most door knobs or hide more alarm clocks— to add to the general OIney confusion . . . The most original rec room party of the year was the annual " Club ' 48 " put on by the sopho- mores, exhibiting talent in can-con dances, gambling games, and versatile head-waiters . . . Ol- neyites did their share in entertaining the Dutch Navy on its way home from battles and prison camps in the South Pacific and exchanged songs and Christmas carols in our language for some in theirs . . . Our greatest thrill was winning recognition at PEM Amateur Night for the most original skit, a maze of seaweed, fantastic fishes, and other under-water characters . . Christmas brought many festivities and toll, lean, and lanky Dr. French to play a much-padded Santa Clous . . . When in the course of the usual ofter-vacotion lull, OIney came forth to rise above the other halls and " went over the top " first in the drive to get S500 for World Student Service Fund . . . Then there were the fervent discussions in hall meetings or late at night in rooms smelling of coffee and cigoreMes about policies and programs and matters related to the campus in general. 93 Sue Adams Elaine Amerine Kit Aydelott Mel Berger Barbara Birkelund Clara Brtnkley Betty Brosinske Sue Brund Pat Compbell Mary Cannell Janet Clark Dorothy Compton Joyce Corbett Emily Cornett Yaada Cottington Peg Downie Ellie Edgecomb Jane Edwards Doris Ellsworth Norma Feinn Sue Frissell Debbie Gates Miiilani Gonsal Ives Jeon Groschupf Dorrs Hoglund 94 WEf L.. r ' j. Aii, fj Armilda ftoone JoKonet Carpenter Joan Cummingi Elise Feldman Marianne Halbert Phyllis ftroden Gloria Chew Clara Daniels Beverly Field Lorelle Homing Jone Brereton Borbora Chudley Sue DevereouM Dot Flint ione Jockson Peggy Ann Brimmer Margaret Clarke Elizobeth Douglass Katherine Freff ch Betty Jo90ord 95 i Sylvia Jaureguy Barbora Jones Marylin Jones Barbara Keaton Marilyn Keene Barbara McClung Nancy McNary Sue Maze Betty Miller Patsy Lee Miller Jonice Potts Roberta Powell Doris Riese Mary Rink Sally Roe June Stanford Jane Starbuck Marie Stevens Betty Stine Barbara Strite Mary Louise Vicars Elaine Walker Anne Wilbor Betty June White Mary Moe Wild 96 Marian Kendall Joyce Killeen Ellen King Nancy Savage Morris Doris Mulky Maryonn Paris Polly Royal Glory Sanders Jean White Sell Cynthia Taves Peggy Thompson Joyce Vanier Janet Young Mildred Young Ruth Lineweover Merlo Phelps Virginia Skoggs Roe Veaier 97 No. 1. Barbara Chudley. No. 2. Soph, class of OIney; back row: Norma Feinn, Jane Jackson, Ann Wilbor, Johonef Carpenter, Elaine Amerine, Morion Kendall, Moryonn Paris; 3rd row: Sally Mayock, Moffy McKinstry, Joan Cummings, Bobby Powell, Noncy McNory, Clara Brinkley, Mililani Gonsolves; 2nd row: Jane Brereton, Sue Adams, Barbara Keaton, Peggy Brimmer, June Stanford, Patsy Lee Miller, Beth Newcomb, Lou Honnen; front row: Barbara Chudley, Barbara Birkelund, Barbara Strife, Peggy Thompson, Debbie Gates and Cindy Taves. No. 3. June Stanford, Borbora Birkelund, Barbara Strite, Alice Thompson, Beatrice Korner. No. 4. Merlo Phelps, Beverly Field, Betty White, Bebe Halbert, Pot Campbell. No. 5. Madeleine Ebbesen, Marilyn Heilfron, Morthe Wicklond, Shirley Pierce and friends. No. 6. Clara Daniels, Beth Dougloss, Yaada Cottington, with Doris Riese ' s father. 98 No. 7. Mrs. James. Mrs. Gi ' mer, Dot Compton, Polly Royal and friends. No. 8- Joan Bromley, Carol Bacher. No. 9. Pat Campbell. No. 10. Beverly Field, Bebe Holbert, Pot Campbell, Betty White, Merlo Phelps. No. 11. Sunny Van Sicklen, Harriett Pratt. No. 12. Margaret Clorke, Jonice Potts, Nancy McNary, Elaine Amerine, Beth Newcomb, Jane Jackson. 99 FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION ?v .- - ■ ■;.■ ..■.:;•• jC; - - •■ - ■ -. ♦. " . .-•• " • = • . -- ' -•••T ' ' 102 ADMINISTRATION John Brown, Plant Manager. Is always available and willing to help out in every emergency. Adept at golf and bridge. Hallie Collins, Director of Stenographic Bureau. Her life is full with two daughters, supervision of the Steno Bureau, and teaching night school. Anna Rose Howkes, Ph.D., Dean of Students, Chairman of Residence. " SnofRe " reflects his mistress ' warm, vibrant personality. Tom Hunt, B.A., Executive Secretary, International Relations. One of those rare individuals who approve of women working. Hilary Jones, B.A., Director of Admission. Has a way of making freshmen at home at Mills even before they arrive. Evelyn Little, Ph.D., Dean of the Faculty, Librarian, Professor of Comparative Literature. Whew! Now you see her, now you don ' t. Fred Livingston, B.A., Comptroller. Mystery stories challenge his keen, mathematical mind. Carolyn McKee, M.A., Director of Public Relations. Distinction and elegance describe her best of all. Eleanor Nelson, M.D., College Physician. Her professional duties include pulling Sigrid out of fishponds. Mildred Reynolds, M.A., Director of Institution Administration. One of the sunniest personalities on campus. Doris Shoughnessy, B.A., Recreational Coordinator. Her laugh is unique and irresistible. Elizabeth Thompson, B.A., Alumnae Secretary. Irresistible auctioneer of the Women ' s Faculty Club. Pic- tured here with Alan, son of Barbara Tudor Parker, ' 36, a frequent visitor to the Alumnae office. Frank Wentworth, B.A., Financial Vice-President. His many extra curriculor activities do not detract from his Mills interest, that of safeguarding and expanding endowment assets. 103 104 SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS Frederick Carlton Ball, M.A., Assistant Professor of Art. Known os a master ceramic artist, he is a quiet but dynamic force on campus for the devel- opment of American folk art. Howard Brubeck, M.A., Instructor of Music. Deep- ly interested in his work, he inspires great enthu- siasm in his students. Marian Van Tuyl Campbell, B.S., Lecturer in Dance. Keeps busy at home with family and hobby, weav- ing. Conned K. Carroth (Mrs. Williom;), Music B., In- structor in Harmony; Associate College Organist. Patience and attention for her students. William Walter Carruth, Music B., Instructor in Keyboard and Harmony. Mokes harmony and keyboard understandable. Claire Falkenstein, B.A., Instructor in Art. Well known for her murals and stimulating classes. Alfred Frankenstein, Ph.B., Lecturer in Fine Arts. " I guess you wouldn ' t say that in a young ladies ' seminary. " William Gaw, Associate Professor of Art. Class alw ays popular— he knows so much. Rosalind Keep, M.A., Professor of Printing. She keeps ' eucalyptus logs on those fires of wisdom. Eleonor Lauer, M.A., Assistant Professor of Dance. Proficient in sewing, costume designing, and cho- regrophy, as well as in teaching dance tech- niques. She is responsible for excellent dance ex- hibitions. Margaret Lyon, M.A., Instructor in Music,- Libror- ian. Music Library. Young, attractive, and knows her music. Otto John Maenchen, Ph.D., Professor of History and History of Art. A favorite both in class and at the tea shop. Luther Brusie Marchant, B.A., Professor of Music. Responsible for the collective harmony of the prac- tice rooms. Darius Milhaud, Professor of Music. Honored in our midst, he inspires us to greater achievements. Alfred Neumeyer, Ph.D., Professor of Art; Director of the Art Gallery. A pleasure to attend his classes. Roi Partridge, Professor of Art. Likes working with the new ond revolutionory in Art. Margaret Prall, M.A., Associate Professor of Music. Sensitive to values in good music, she inspires in us greater discrimination. Raymond Puccinelli, Instructor of Sculpture. Indi- vidual in personality as in his work. Use Schuiz (Mrs.), Instructor in Crofts; Instructor in Home Economics. Boundless information on book- binding, costume designing, home-building. Marian Long Stebbins, Litt.D., Professor of Speech and Drama Chairman of the Deportment). She is the determined promoter of Shakespearian comedy and Greek tragedy on campus. Laura Louise Stephens, M.A., Associate Professor of Speech and Drama. Takes special interest in her theater— or children, and is responsible for the lighting and costumes of most campus pro- ductions. Evaline Uhl Wright, M.A., Assistant Professor of Speech and Droma. Con usually be found on a ladder with her hommer and nails working on a set. 105 106 SCHOOL OF HUMANITIES Martha Allen, M.A., Instructor in Spanish. Always available for friendly and helpful advice. Marguerite Billard, M.A., Assistant Professor of French. Always ready to hear your problem, even if you speak in English. Helen BJasdale, M.A., Assistant Librarian; Instruc- tor in Bibliography. Foremost finder of fact and fiction. John Carter, B.A., Instructor in Economics. Em- phasized the modern economic theories. Elliot Diller, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Religion and Philosophy; Dean of the Chapel. A warm per- sonality, he has an amazing insight into the lives of others. Dorothy A. Evans, Ph.D., Assistant Professor in English. Especially renowned for her class in Shakespeare. David French, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History and Government. Interested in campus and world events. George Hedley, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Eco- nomics and Sociology; Chairman of Summer Ses- sion. Can be relied on for a funny story . . . es- pecially at Forum! Francis Herrick, Ph.D., Professor of European His- tory; Director of Graduate Study. Famous for his subtle humor and contagious laugh. Glenn Hoover, Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Sociology. Slippers, corn-cob pipe, and thof at- tempted angelic smile. Audrey James, M.A., Instructor in Sociology. Al- ways interested in her students ' problems. Helene Mayer, M. A., Instructor in German. En- thusiastic companion to all on the campus. Georgiana Melvin, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. Amateur architect— designed her own home. Pearl Beattie Mitchell (Mrs.), Ph.D., Assistant Pro- fessor in English and Latin; Head Resident of Mills Hall. The personification of wisdom and under- standing. George Mowry, Ph.D., May Treat Morrison Profes- sor of American History. The man with a " golden " voice and a twinkle in his eye. Elizabeth Marie Pope, Ph.D., Instructor in English. Always willing to give personal attention to her students. A. Cecile Reau, Docteur de I ' Universite de Paris, Professor of French; Head Resident of Mary Morse Hall. She has brought France to Mills. Dominic Rotunda, Ph.D., Professor of Spanish and Italian. At the tea shop every Tuesday and Thurs- day at ten. Isabel Schevill, M.A., Assistant Professor of Span- ish. Vivacious, even at her eight o ' clock classes. Laurence Sears, Ph.D., Professor of American Phi- losophy and Political Theory. Definitely draws out discussion in his classes— the " hit " of the campus for his public speaking. Willard Smith, Ph.D., Professor of English on the Edward Coleman Foundation. The hour passes quickly when he lectures. Pauline Steiner, M.A., Instructor in German. Livened the meetings of German Club with witty good humor. Donald Weeks, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Eng- lish. His persistence and enthusiasm brought Pacific to Mills. 107 108 SCHOOL OF NATURAL SCIENCES Eleanor Boone, M.A., Assistant Professor of Bio- logical Sciences; Director of Nursing Education. She understands us, frogs or no. Mary Crowell Burch (Mrs.), Ph.D., Professor of Psy- chology and Education. She deserves a degree in patience. Herbert William Graham, Ph.D., Professor of Bio- logical Sciences on the Susan Lincoln Mills Founda- tion. Proved his versatility and congeniality v hile v oiting on table at Orchard-Meadow one night when . . . William Marcus Ingram, Ph.D., Associate Profes- sor of Biological Sciences. Gives classes part of that " liberal education " by augmenting lectures with two-handed drawings. Bing-Chung Ling, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology and Chinese. A psychologist plus; we are grateful to China. Earle Garfield Linsley, M.S., Professor of Astron- omy. Although " up in the air " in his work, he has made down-to-earth world-wide travels. Howard McMInn, M.A., Professor of Botany on the Smith Foundation. Relied upon by students for " funny " stories. Helen Bard Pettit, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics. Chooses study of sun spots for leisure time activity. Grayson Schmidt, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics. Seeks refuge through research with the Atom Bomb. Ethel Sabin Smith (Mrs. Willard), Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Philosophy. Her lectures are alive with the wonders of human behavior. Richard Wistar, M.A., Assistant Professor of Edu- cation. Capably invades the athletic field in tennis and hockey. Leona Esther Young, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. Pet black cocker spaniel " Pooly " is one of her " chem " diversions. 109 no Frances Roth Armstrong, M.A., Instructor in Child Development. " Tell him, don ' t ask him to do it! " Mary Woods Bennett, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Child Development. She has a frivolous flivver. June Brasted, M.A., Instructor in Health, Physical Education and Recreation. She is new this year at Mills, but not new to sports, as can be proven by observing her at work at the pool or basketball court. Rosalind Cassidy, Ed.D., Convenor of the School of Education and Community Services; Professor of Education. Her furtherance of education in- cludes the whole nation. Jane Casteilcnos, Ph.D., Instructor in Child Devel- opment. Her husband is equally interested in or- ganizing children ' s hospitals, as proved by his work in the devastated countries of Europe. Bob Clark, Golf Professional. He con be seen driv- ing off to Chabot Golf Course surrounded by many enthusiastic, boisterous females, all " par busters " . Cornelia Cress, Instructor in Equitation. She pos- sesses one of the fmest lines of horses for college instruction and exhibitions in the country— also brings home blue ribbons to prove it. Carrie Castle Dozier (Mrs.), Ph.D., Professor of Foods and Nutrition. Power behind the annual Kimball House Teas. Dorothy Eaton, M.A., Instructor in Child Develop- ment. Her life is kept busy by wartime Child De- velopment centers in the area, her two children, and her beautiful home. Em Eccles Jones iMrs.,, M.A., Instructor in Child De- velopment. One of the sunniest personalities on campus. Jean MocKenzie, Ed.M., Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Assist- ant Dean of Students. She is renowned for her fa- mous week-end camping trips off in the wilder- ness, eating, sleeping, playing in the beautiful (?) out-of-doors. Helen McElwain, M.A., Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Miss " Mac " to her many, many friends, loves to spend week-ends up in the mountains with the Mills ski enthusiasts, of which she is the foremost. Marie Nogues, M.A., Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Chairman of the Department. (Picture not shown here.) She is responsible for the efficient organization and ad- ministration in and around the gymnasium. Eva Ott, B.A., Lecturer in Elementary Education. Her student teachers transmit that something from her classroom to theirs. Anna Paul Rainier, B.S., Assistant to Director of Institution Administration; Assistant in Home Eco- nomics. Finds time to collect American Indian relics for her attractive home. Muriel Stoner, M.A., Assistant Professor in Home Economics. Makes a reality of " ideal student- teacher relations. " Arlene Van Derhoef, B.F.A., Director of Occupa- tional Therapy. Not only directs, but teaches the subject she knows so well. Lovisa Wagoner, Ph.D., Professor of Child Devel- opment; Principal of the Children ' s School. She ' s responsible for Toyon ' s happiness. Patricia Whitaker, M.A., Instructor in Health Phys- ical Education and Recreation. Likes to take on an opponent occasionally on the tennis court when she s not coaching students in this line. Leonore Francine Wilson, M.A., Assistant Professor of Education. Teaches both kindergarteners and Mills women. Is there on analogy? Ill 112 William Gaw Bob Clark Otto Moenchen Carrie Dozier Alfred Neumeyer Earle Linsley William Corruth Connell Corruth Benjamin Moore Esther Woite George Mowry David French Dominic Rotunda William Ingram Carlton Ball George Hedley Donold Weeks 113 ACTIVITIES Joan Lea Bourg, President of the Associated Students of Mills College This year has been one indicative of our re awakened interest in student government: we were released from devoting physical activ ity to a world-wide struggle, and we redirect- ed our energy to our campus organization a nd activities. Consequently, there have been changes— changes indicating progress paroll el with that of the college proper— changes we do not think of as perfect in themselves b ut as improvements— changes that experience has proven faulty. Much has been learned by doing, little by theorizing. We can soy we have, as individuals and as a group, advanced, though our progress has but served to show the greater distance we have yet to go. We promise ourselves the con- tinuation of the old, and the injection of the new, improvements and advances in our- selves individually and in a group. Therefore, this message is not observing the conclu- sion of a year as represented by the 1946 Mills Crest; it writes finis to but one of many chapters. As you write each of the succeeding chapters, may the best of luck be yours. Joan Leo Bourg 116 GOVERNMENT: ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Betsy Taves, Vice-President Lorraine Eisenberg, Secretary Anne Erwin, Treasurer Janet Clark, Social Heod 117 EXECUTIVE BOARD I Standing: Nancy Griffitts Betsy Taves Anne Erwin Janet Clark Seated: Margaret Hitchcock Natalie Goldstein Joan Bourg Isabella Artman Jo Ann Sweeney Lorraine Eisenberg Joan Butner This year student government at Mills underwent a revision which resulted in a streamlined policy. Under the new plan. Executive Board, formerly composed of thirty members, now consists of four- teen v hich include the A.S.M.C. officers. Hail Presidents, Senior Class Chairman, War Board Chair- man, and the Weekly Editor. The Board functions as an active legislating body on all problems relating to student government. In order to obtain greater efficiency of government and strong student opinion, an added stress was placed upon the hall groups where all controversial issues are noNV discussed before being brought to the Executive Board for legislative action. All organiza- tion chairmen are now coordinated under the A.S.M.C. Vice-President. At designated intervals a combined meeting of Executive Board and organization chairmen is held in order to facilitate uniform campus policy. All meetings of Executive Board are open to the student body. In the spring, one week-end is set aside for the Executive Board Conference, a meeting of the outgoing and incoming boards, and organizational and committee chairmen, to coordinate the past year ' s activities with those planned for the next year. At this conference recommendations concerning campus activities and student government are made and are then presented to the student body to be voted upon. The students of Mills College believe that the ideals of community government in an institution whose purpose is the pursuit of truth in academic fields can be realized only through the conviction of the fundamental importance of high standards of personal honor on the part of every member of that community. 118 COLLEGE COMMUNITY A DVI SORY COUNCIL Standing; Phyllis Parker, Isabella Artman, Presidents of Mary Morse Hall; Marthe Wickland, Judicial board Chairman; Anne Wegman, Academic Chairman; Nancy Griffitts, Editor of the Weekly; Miss Marie Nogues, Chairman of Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Joan Butner, President of OIney Hall; Dr. George Hedley, Professor of Economics and Sociol- ogy, Chairman of Summer Session Office; Mrs. Carolyn McKee, Director of Public Relations. Seated: Mrs. Audrey James, Instructor in Sociology; Dr. William Ingram, Associate Professor of Biological Sciences; Natalie Goldstein, President of Ethel Moore Hall; Betsy Toves, Vice-President of A.S.M.C; Lynn T. White, jr.. President of Mills College; Joan Leo Bourg, A.S.M.C. President; Mrs. Anna L. Rose Hawkes, Dean of Students; Mollybelle Slobe; Mrs. Hilary Jones, Director of Admission; Miss Mildred Reynolds, Director of Institution Administration; Janet Clark, A.S.M.C. Social Head. As Stated at the 1945 Executive Board Conference, the purpose of the C.C.A.C. is to " meet the problems common to the college community. " In on effort to prove that its existence is both neces- sary and valuable, the C.C.A.C. has had three meetings this year to discuss and act in so far as if is authorized on the following problems: 1) campus lighting, 2) naming campus streets, 3) aca- demic credit for A.S.M.C. President, 4) re-scheduling fall and spring semesters so Christmas vaca- tion would be a mid-semester vacation. Some recommendations made by the council were reject- ed, but these, rather than discouraging further meetings, served to inspire discussion of new prob- lems. And though the meetings were distantly spaced, each one brought to the members increas- ing clarity in regard to the council and its proper function and added understanding of difficulties facing administrators, faculty, and students. The council is still an experiment— its possibilities have not yet been fully comprehended. Those of us who participated in the council ' s formation believe that its successful beginning points to its existence as permanent, necessary, and indica- tive of the growing unity of the college community. 119 JUDICIAL • ACTIVITIES • FORUM Joan Obear Lucile Pedler Phyllis Parker Marthe Wickland Jean Solberg Joan Groschupf Representing Mills student government. Judicial Board hears cases and offers suggestions and recom- mendations to students needing guidance in matters of social responsibility. The board is held respon- sible for the maintenance of high standards in the college community. It is composed of one representa- tive from each hall and a chairman, and all of its members must be of the senior class. The newly formed Activities Board consists of Club presidents, heads of associations and activities, and class chairmen. Meetings are held once a month under the chairmanship of the vice-president of the student body. She is the member between executive board and activities board. The board aids in coordinating the activities of the various organizations. The month ' s activities planned by each group are discussed at each meeting and suggestions are given by group members, and the events are evalu- ated at the following meeting. Suggestions and criticisms of the group have benefited the entire student body although this group is newly organized. It has successfully proved its usefulness as a coordinating body. Third row: Anne Wegman Marthe Wickland Corol-Jeonne Hammond Paula Merrix Aileen Veatch Lucile Pedler Middle row: Billie Marie Wallace Carol Bacher Marilee Phillips Madeleine Ebbesen Betsy Taves Denny McCluggage Joan Groschupf First row: Mary Jean Schweers Morjorie Gould Genevieve Smith Margaret Hitchcock Jane Racicot AND ORIENTATION Lucile Pedter Chris Knauer Denny McCluggage Miriam Miller Shirley Pierce Continuing last year ' s success. College Forum Committee again provided lively discussions on topics vital to every citizen of our nation. Forum is attended and represented by speakers from the students faculty, and off-campus guests. Meetings were held on two Friday evenings each month in the Concert Hall of the Music Building. Following the open discussions, popular polls were taken and later presented in the college paper. The College Forum soon became the center of Friday night campus activity. Orientation Committee included seventy-three zippers this year. The Mills zipper is chosen for the purpose of creating an informal and meaningful relationship with entering students that will help them make the adjustment necessary to a satisfactory social and academic life. Orientation continues during the year but is concentrated during the first week in each semester when new students are welcomed and guided through the confusion of a busy week of social events and registration. When the Dean ' s Dinner, President ' s Tea, and picnic on Pine Top ore only memories, the zipper continues to be a friend to the new student and helps her in many small ways during the year. Evelyn Moglathlin Ann Thomas Shorty Schweers Ann McMillin Jane Edwards Carol-Jeonne Hammond CHAPEL, SOCIAL COMMITTEES standing; Ruth Erb, Barbara Ristrom Wood, Ivey Ruiter, Arthea Goodwin, Bartow Lammert. Seated; Janet Clark, Sterling Loftin, Pat Chilton Martyr, Dorothy Baier. This year. Social Committee consisted of eleven members, Janet Clark, chairman; Miss Doris Shaughnessy, recreational coordinator; Mary Cannell, publicity chairman; Dorothy Flint, co-rec chairman; and seven social heads representing each hall including Grad House. Social Committee plans a social calendar for the year and handles all refreshments at A.S.M.C. functions. Individual hall social heads plan sep- arate hall functions in conjunction with the rest of the Campus Committee. Interest, initiative, and v illingness are the requirements for Chapel Committee membership, its aim is to bring better religious understanding to the students of Mills College through the Sunday morning services delivered by Dr. Elliot Diller, and Dr. George Hedley. During Orientation period. Chapel Com- mittee sponsors an " At Home to Entering Students " held traditionally at the Dillers ' home. Chapel services ore held every Sunday in Wetmore Lodge during the college year with special services at the Concert Hall for Christmas, Easter, Baccalaureate, and for entering students. Chapel Committee is also represented at the annual Asilomar Conference. il Marian Sandborg, Marilyn Wilson, Marilyn Berger, Marion Coleman, Joan Mary Harrison, Nancy May, Dorothy Baier. WAR BOARD Margaret Hitchcock m Top row: Sally Von Sicklen, Janet Berliner, Ann Peterson, Mary Alice Germs, Evelyn Maglathlin. Bottom row; Maureen Thomas, Mary Isabelle Gifford, Margaret Hitchcock, Carol Lotz, Betty Jo Wilson. War Board ' s name was used again this year, but happily the activities have all been directed toward world relief. The bandages which we pledged to the Oakland hospitals were completed early in the fall, and the War Chest drive was carried on. The other activities have been the adoption of French children, a salvage drive for the Dutch Relief, a gift of money for books for Russia, a Russian Relief sale of merchandise at Christmas time, and the Red Cross drive. We also participated in the final Victory Loan Drive. 123 C H A R M E N Joan Groschupf Like the many classes before us, we have come to love all that Mills stands for . . . the shaggy eucalyptus-lined roads, the vari- colored hills behind campus, the responses of the acacias, the ca- mellias and the rhododendrons to the seasons . . . the back- ground of the activity that centers around the Post Office periodical- ly each day, the ten o ' clock coffee hour and the four o ' clock coke hour. This is that atmosphere which we can recall at will, along with all the familiar faces. But more than these memories, we are deeply aware of the greater contributions Mills has made to our lives . . . that of aiding each of us to crystallize our personal aims and beliefs, our unworded desires and thoughts that might better fulfill that obligation which the privilege of a college educa- tion demands. For this we are grateful to those who guided us by letting us share their expe- riences. 124 OF CLASSES Seniors will remember as signifi- cant in their last year at Mills the painting of the bench their green and white class colors, the Pin Dinner, caroling the night before the Christmas breakfast, the Jun- ior-Senior Ball, and Commence- ment week-end. How con they forget the esteem they aroused those assembly afternoons when they wore their black robes, slouchy caps, and of course those beautiful senior pearl " M " pins. The activities of the Senior Cl ass ore so closely integrated with the various offices of the administration, and the activities are so continuous that the same governing board and class chairmen direct activities throughout the year. It is this governing board that works with the Place- ment Office in helping seniors to plan for their future. Standing; Marcia Peterson, Ellen Groue; seated; Joon Groschupf, Herlindo Chew, Jane Bruce. Juniors helped to assure their sister class, the incoming Freshmen, a rousing welcome at the first campus gathering of the year, the September College Picnic on Pine Top. In early October, juniors were found sere- nading at the Pin Dinner as the seniors received their long-awaited pearl " M ' s " . Seniors will remember the Junior-Senior Breakfast, famous for the Daisy Ring, and the Junior-Senior Ball, first ofF-compus dance since 1942, a sparkling conclusion for the class of ' 46. First row: Jacqueline Colterjohn, Betty Stine, Pot Sarocco, Dorothy Boier; second row: Mary Conwell, Mel Berger, Bea Dismon, Bette Lou Todresic, Janet Berliner. Lesley Griffith, Aileen Veotch. 125 Standing: Barbara Chudley, Mary Alice Garms, Helen Bennett; seated: Dorothy Chopin, Clara Brinkley, Beverly Daggs. Barbara Chudley Good things come in big packages this year; our Sophomore Class was one of the largest in Mills ' his- tory. In the middle of the first semester we were wandering around without our head, for " Folly " Thompson, Sophomore Chairman, decided that she ' d " rather hear Lohengrin " . Nevertheless, we man- aged to find the Freshmen Caps, lose the Pushball Game, warm the senior tummies after midnight caroling, and put on a rip-roaring Campus Night show. Our plans for the Spring included a Kid Party, complete with Donald Duck movies and all-day suckers. Here ' s a toast to the future of the class of ' 48. The " forty-niners " made an early impression on Mills by breaking all traditions and winning the Push- ball Game. The rest of the year followed up this ambitious start with a get-together on Pine Top, movies in the Union, and a pioneering spirit like that of their namesakes that carried them victoriously through initiation, examinations and all the rigors of college life. I Lesley Bollenbach, Carolyn Fawcett, Mary Hoch, Sue MagofRn, Polly Royal. Jane Davenport 126 PUBLICATIONS MILLS CREST Standing: Virginia Mowry, Orris-Bel! Bates, Anne Kish, Dibby Owen, Nancy May, Janice Craig, Dorothy Ray Lamar, Yvonne Rollins, Sage Culpepper, Nancy Bernheim, Lois Cloud. Seated: Marcia Frantz, Lucille Frost, Margaret Settelnneyer, Coral Ann Rode, Mary Jo Raatz, Madeleine Ebbesen, Barbara Davies, Edythe Kinney, Evelyn Maglathlin. Celia Wetzel, Maryonne Neil, Edythe Kinney, Lucille Frost, and Margaret Allen 128 EDITORIAL • BUSINESS Madeleine Ebbesen Janet Peterson Early in the fall, the Crest staff began organizing plans for the year, and became acquainted, new members with old, at the annual picnic dinner in the Tea Shoppe Patio. Pictures taken by the yearbook pho- tographers at the picnic were such a success that arrangements were made to picture campus functions throughout the year, from organ- ization meetings to elaborate formal campus dances, following close- ly the A.S.M.C. social calendar. Editor Madeleine efficiently directed the staff and instituted many new ideas that we think will add to this, our book of Mills, during the year 1945-46. Our office was clut- tered with picture proofs, and the business of photography was booming with Marge Roberts and the eager photography staff; lay- outs were bulging from desk drawers, and Marian McCoy and her staff of artists held sessions of discussing and criticizing the division page designs; and the copy staff, headed by Mary Jo Raatz, typed madly to meet deadlines, but managed to put everything together on time. What a carefree atmosphere there was at the Spring formal dinner when we celebrated the completion of this year ' s Crest and began planning for the next edition! BUSINESS STAFF, MILLS CREST The business staff of the Mills Crest consisted of about fifteen mem- bers this year. It was the responsibility of Business Manager Janet Peterson and her assistant, Edythe Kinney, to pay all bills and main- tain accurate business records. The main business of the staff was that of gathering ads and sending out patrons ' cards to friends of the yearbook. The same staff v as in charge of the social events for the entire yearbook staff. Beginning with the fall picnic at the tea shoppe patio, they boosted staff morale with coke parties during the heavy work, and, last of all, the business staff arranged for the annual Spring formal dinner to celebrate completion of the work on this year ' s Crest. 129 MILLS WEEKLY, I Standing: Marion Connell, Clara Brinkley, Mary Jo Raatz, Marion Jarvis, Sue Heslip, Mary Elizabeth Hilton, Mary Jean Stockstill, Sondra Berkowitz, Virginia White; seated: Pat Doty, Barbara Miller, Mary Rink, Marilyn Heilfron, Marilynn Logon. Joyce Ray, Betty McCaughin, Lois Vise, Dotty Chopin, Marilyn Mitchell, Nancy Bennet, Froncora Liljencrantz, Andrea Byron. 130 EDITORIAL ■ BUSINESS The Mills College Weekly is composed of oil girls interested in journal- ism, who, after a training period of six weeks, have proven their capability for working on the staff. While the majority of the staff ore freshmen, an attempt is mode to keep the staff representative of all classes by a system of promotions under which qualifications for certain positions include class membership. The biggest social occa- sion during the year is the annual trip through the Chronicle, San Francisco ' s only home-owned paper. Most exciting aspect of this year ' s visit was the announcement of the 1946 editor, Nancy Griffltts, by the master of ceremonies at Monaco ' s in the International Settle- ment. Traditionally the calendar of social events includes a formal dinner and a breakfast picnic, both in the Spring. Honoring the acceptance of new members was an informal dinner for the staff in October. Marilyn Heilfron Marilyn Mitchell WEEKLY BUSINESS STAFF The business staff, concerned with the weighty problem of balancing the Weekly ' s budget and keeping it " out of the red, " has been in the hands of Marilyn Mitchell. She has supervised the efforts of the advertising and circulation staffs. Charged with seeing that the Weekly ' s columns ore filled with a certain percentage of " ads " each issue, the advertising staff has consisted of five members. They have busied themselves contacting business firms in the Bay Area in the almighty quest for " inchage. " This staff has been co-managed by Joyce Ray and Nancy Bennet. Counting on-campus readers, the circulation has reached the 1300 mark. Many subscribers are found among parents and well-wishers of undergraduate students. Copies of the Weekly also penetrate beyond the vine-covered walls of most of the colleges and universi- ties of the country. Dorothy Chapin has handled circulation during the year 1945-46. 131 PACIFIC Pacific is the new literary quarterly published by the class in magazine writing and editing this year under the direction of Dr. Donald Weeks. Editorship for each of the four issues is chosen from a staff of twelve members. Funds for the publica- tion were raised through gifts of patrons and by subscriptions. The material in Pacific consists of that done by students and faculty of Mills College and work by both new and established outside authors. Pacific ' s first issue of the first edition appeared in November, 1945, and proved a great success. Poetry was contributed by E. E. Cummings, Robinson Jeffers, and Mills students. Other contributors were Dr. Bernhard Blume, Erico Verissimo, Captain Eugene I. Johnson, Dr. Delancey Ferguson, and Franklin Way Bartle. Art work was done by Claire Falkenstein, Ann Roy, and Franklin Way Bartle. Betty Krebill, Harriett Pratt, Ann Roy, Morion Coleman, Chris Cabot, Clara Daniels. Front: Mary Cannell, Nancy Guy. 132 ACTIVITY-RAIN OR SHINE! No. 1. Miss Carruth, Mrs. Partridge, Mr. McMinn, Dr. Mowry, Dr. Wistar, Dr. Graham. No. 2. Marilyn Knowlden, Joan Bromley, Chris Cobot, Patricia Saracco, Derelys Suckow, Betty Peck, Margaret Wasteneys. No. 3. Nancy McCoy, Joy Tenenbaum, Evelyn Peterson Mason, Patricia Hunt, Marie MocRoe. No. 4. Barbara Grutze, Liz Carr, Barbara Hozelton, Jo Ann Vincent. No. 5. Joan Butner, Cynthia Taves. No. 6. Alice Whisenond, Marjorie Merrell, Nancy Gehle, Ann Bishop, Helen Veotch, Barbara Seol, Izxie Mcllvoine, Jackie Schmit, Joan Rosenthal. 133 ' ROUND THE CLOCK: BARN DANCE, EX. CONFERENCE, YEARBOOK PATIO PICNIC, HOME EC. TEA No. 7. Lee Neuer, Adrienne Miller, Coral Ann Rode and friends. No. 8. Bebe Holbert, Betty White and friends. No. 9. Dr. Little, Miss Nogues, Miss Dozier, Miss Reynolds, Mrs. Jones, Dr. Herrick, Dr. Ingram, Dr. Melvin, Dean Shoor, Miss MacKenzie, Mrs. White, Mrs. James, Dr. Hedley, Dr. Diller. No. 10. Ruth Hedlund Phillips , Anne Wegman, Mollybelle Slobe, Anne Erwin. No. 11. Nanette Wright, Jane Starbuck, Pat Peyton, Lucille Frost, Patricia Lovell, Janet Peterson, Madeleine Ebbesen, Barbara Davis. No. 12. Margaret Settelmeyer, Barbara Bennett, Helen Rosenfeld, Helen Hill Henderson, Dorothy Prestidge, Sallie Broadbent, Ruth Erb, Joy Randall, June Krahn, Julia Jordan, Marjorie Gould. ORGANIZATIONS STUDIO CLUB Geney Smith, Cathy Genaro, Madeleine Ebbesen, Marilyn McClure, Acacia Wing, Dicky Lineaweaver, Lorrie Eisenberg, Laurie Bauer, Mary Nelson. Seated, fareground: Sally Muther, Nancy May, Barbara McClung, Nancy Butts, Coral Ann Rode. Officers of Studio Club are Geney Smith, president; Marilyn McClure, secretary-treasurer;Sally Ann Muther, social head; Nancy May, president emeritus; Dickie Lineaweaver and Delores Bauer, idea committee. The purpose and function of the organization is to meet the social needs and interests of art students, and to pro- mote art interest on the campus with student exhibi- tions and interesting personalities and lecturers in the | field of art. In addition it produces the annual Art Ball, one of the main social events of the year, cooperates with poster making and campaign planning in campus publicity, and plans sketching trips and discussions for i members. ' ■] Genevieve Smith 136 DANCE CLUB Requirements for membership in Dance Club include enrollment in a dance class, three performances, and work in the technical aspects of a production such as costuming or supervising. Membership this year in- cluded eighteen, with Jeanne Riley, president; Martha Malmo, secretary-treasurer; Barbara Norman, public- ity; and Frances Grimes, costume chairman. Activities this year began with the dancing for the Shakespearean play presented by the Drama Department. There were two studio recitals of student composition given at the end of each semester and a Master ' s Thesis and Senior Proficiency concert presented in the spring. The dance symposium was held at Mills College this year for col- leges and universities of Northern California and Ne- vada. Original compositions by the music students of M. Milhoud and dance students were given in the an- nual spring " Manifestation " program. Norma Davies, Georgia Welch, Evolee Kline, Beth Osgood, Frances Grimes, Patricio Hunt. Front: Jeanne Riley, Martha Malmo, Bobby Bennlon. Jeanne Riley 137 NTERNATIONAL RELATIONS:! Nancy Griffitts, FafFy Baldwin, Shirley Pierce, Evangeline Ream, Paula Merrix, Lucile Pedler, Ginny Mowry. Seated: Billie Wallace, Marilyn Hart, Mir- iam Miller, Ann Thomas, Joan McCagg. The main purpose of the International Relations Club, newly organized this year, is to make the campus aware of the important events of the day and to en- courage the development of intelligent opinions. This club is aflfiliated with the Northern California and Na- vada branches of the Carnegie Endowment for World Peace. Anyone who attends the meetings is considered a member of the club and it is open to all who are inter- ested. Informality was the keynote of the bi-monthly meetings which encourage everyone to read about the subjects being discussed and to exchange ideas. Special night meetings with outside speakers were also spon- sored by the club. The officers ore Miriam Miller, presi- dent; Janet Peterson, vice-president; and Ann Thomas, secretary; these worked with Forum Board and Miss Quinn to formulate the policies. Miriam Miller 138 OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Third row: Mary Blakcman, Kofhy McColl, Mory Nelson, Carolyn Kuster, Joan Obeor, Jane Sforbock, Elizabeth Douglass, Koy Wilson. 2nd row: Elean or Edgecomb, Madeleine Ebbesen, Jeonnine Dennis, Orris-Bell Botes, Joan Harrison, D. Ray Lamar, Betty Stine. 1st row: Borbaro ICeaton, Liz Feldmon, Betty Ann Raines, Frances Fischer, Betty Joggord, Peggy Crowley, Jane Racicot. Frances Fischer Both activities and membership greatly increased in this second year of the Occupational Therapy Club. Total membership amounts to thirty-one, which in- cludes active members, limited to students majoring in the field, and associate and honorary members. Club business and alumnae news ore discussed at the regu- lar monthly meetings under the direction of President Frances Fischer. Assisting officers are Joan Obear, vice- president; Dorothy Lamar, secretory; Anne Jacobs, treasurer; and Jacque Strieker, historian. During the year. Occupational Therapy Club sponsored an assem- bly and arranged a disploy in the Administration Building. Field trips were also organized to occupation- al therapy departments in nearby hospitals. The most important spring octivity was a dance given for the patients of a nearby rehabilitation hospital. 139 HOME ECONOMICS ' : Ruth Erb, Mary Elizabeth Milloy, Joy Randall, Marjorie Gould, Dorothy Broaten, Julia Jordan, Helen Henderson, Sally Broadbent, Maurine Quandt. The Mills Home Economics Club, an active member of the state and national home economics organization, endeavors to give students practical experience in the several phases of home economics with stress upon gra- cious home living. Members were hostesses at the two annual teas, eagerly anticipated by connoisseurs of delectables, pieces of fine china, and articles beautifully made of textiles and leather. In addition, they have co- operated with other campus organizations in planning their activities. In the Spring, clothing classes exhibited their work in the form of a sparkling fashion show. Offi- cers for the year were Marjorie Gould, president; Sallie Broadbent, vice-president; Joy Randall, secretary; Julia Jordan, treasurer; and Ruth Erb, publicity. Marjorie Gould 140 EDUCATION CLUB Standing: Patty Taylor, Babs Moir, Alice Hughes, Barbara King, Seated: Jo Becker, Betty Miller, Dr. Cassidy, Isabella Artman, Barbara Johnson, Helen Moore. This was a big year for the twenty members of Educa- tion Club, ably counseled by Dr. Rosalind Cassidy. Out- standing speakers on the year ' s program were Dr. Baxter of the Oakland Teacher Placement Office, Miss Pearle Quinn, and Dean Hawkes. At the Christmas meeting, the club helped Mr. Radke put up a creche in the Education Office, after which they sang carols and had a special program. It is hoped to make this a tradi- tional affair. Isabella Artman served as president for the year, with Ruth Hedlund, vice-president; Betty Mil- ler, secretary-treasurer; and Grace Hoefer, program chairman. Membership included both student teachers, practicing in elementary or secondary schools of Oak- land, and majors in education. The year was success- folly concluded in the spring by a tea given in honor of student teachers. Isabella Arlmon, Ruth Hedlund Phillips 141 FRENCH CLUB Above: Shirley Pierce, Yvonne Peterson, Foffy Baldwin. 2nd row: Betty Carr, Miss Hernreid, Tony Vidor, Mary Crawford, Lois Vise. Front: Adrienne Reynolds, Nancy GriflFitts, Biliie Walloce. To take advantage of the many activities offered by the French Club, a sufficient comprehension and knov ledge of French is required to enable the member to enjoy and participate in the club meetings. This is a growing organization with twenty-five members at present. Officers for the year were Adrienne Reynolds, president; Mary Crawford, secretory-treasurer; and Lois Vise, so- cial head. The club meetings were conducted in French, v ith outsi de speakers on current topics pertaining to French. Particularly interesting were those meetings which Included French programs and movies given in the Bay area. Throughout the year an active participa- tion was taken in the work of the various French relief societies. Spring activities included a dance and a French play under the direction of Madame Milhaud. ■ WT ' ' ' ' ■ JH ■■■ 1 e " ' m H 1 ??v N ' - H r ■ ' 1 L 1 -iim k — - ' j St L W MM H Adrienne Reynolds 142 SPANISH CLUB Alicia Arce, Bertha Ltorente, Dr. Rotunda, Ann Jones, Stella Martinez, Frances Leslie. Seated: Miss Allen, Gloria Dominguez, Mrs. Schevlll. The Spanish Club of Mills College, boasting about thirty active members, works to foster an interest in Spanish and Latin-American affairs. Gloria Dominguez is the president, Frances Leslie the secretary, and Ann Jones the treasurer. Weekly meetings are held, each meeting consisting of a speaker and a round-table discussion by the members. Fiestas are held on special Latin-Ameri- can holidays. The Christmas Fiesta, held December 3rd, featured o pinata and Spanish Christmas songs. A weekly Spanish table, and trips to Spanish-language movies in the Boy area have brought the girls into closer contact with conversational Spanish, and the discus- sions of Latin-American and Spanish affairs at the club meetings have brought Mills College closer to its good neighbors to the south. Gloria Dominguez 143 PEM CLUB Joanne Pellisier, Terry Schug, Shorty Schweers, Mary Conwell, Liz Hickinbotham. To become eligible for the Physical Education Majors Club membership requires a major in Physical Educa- tion, Recreation, or Physical Therapy. This year the or- ganization included sixteen, with Teresa Schug as presi- dent and Nancy Bernheim as secretary-treasurer. A private schools ' Play Day was sponsored by the club in November. That same month the PEM Amateur Night was held; here the halls presented their talent and were rewarded with prizes and campus recognition. PEM ' s hold monthly meetings and take several field trips during the year. As well as inviting speakers to their meetings, they attended other lectures in fields of health, recreation, physical education, and physical therapy. Teresa Schug 144 MUSIC AND DRAMA ORCHESTRA Background: Suzanne LoFollette, Anne Kish, Elizabeth Becker, Emily Cornett, Lovon Elder, Yaada Cottington, Jean White Sell, Carolyn Fowcett. Foreground: Chris Knauer, Elaine Wertheimer, Alison Bozorth, Mory Rink, Pcfsy Miller, Nan Ostronder. Right foreground: Mr. Brubeck. Although it can hardly be said that the Mills College Orchestra has reached the proportions of the San Fran- cisco Symphony, it is growing. The size did not preverjt their playing anything from the music of Bach to the strident compositions of 1946. On March fifteenth the orchestra and the dance department cooperated in per- forming the works of dance and composition students. Again at the W.S.S.F. Assembly and the Student Compo- sition Concert the orchestra took an active part. On May first they gave their own performance; some num- bers were played with the choir, others alone. But per- haps the high point came when Dorothy Baier and the orchestra performed the Mozart Piano Concerto in F major, complete with imported bassoon player. Mr. Brubeck has been able to inspire in the group on enormous enthusiasm and love for their work, and on the whole the college has reason to be proud of the development of this two-year-old organization. 146 CHORUS 1 t JLf I ' U .J.X.X 5th row: Marilyn Thorwaldson, Johonet Carpenter, Alice Hughes, Nancy McNary, Mary Rink, Jeanne Blossom Jo Ann Sweeney, Betty- Roe Honodel, Pat McKerlie. 4th row: Jean Hirsch, Carol Noble, Non Ostronder, Emily Cornett, Chris Knouer, Nancy Griffitls, Dorothy Compton, Joan Hersey. 3rd row: Marilyn Guild, Solly Moyoclc, Mary Kerr, Miriom Montgomery, Cormel Burostero, Jeon White Sell, Yaoda Cottington, Alison Bozorth. 2nd row: Jory Roberts, Mary Merris, Mary Rotfe, Beverly Johnson, Jeonnee Vahlberg, Morytin Jones, Glory Soncers, Elaine Amerine. 1st row: Norma Eckland, Joan Go e:, Bette Lou Todresic, Corol-Jeonne Hammond, Anne Kish, Betty Corr, Foffy Baldwin, Nonette Wright, 147 MUSIC GUILD 4th row: Bette Lou Todresic, JoAnn Sweeney, Carol-Jeanne Hammond, Mary White Sell, Jane Schoonover, Barbara Benedict, Frederique Grodwohl. 3rd row: Nancy Griffitts, Jon Berliner, Dotty Baier, Anne Wegman, Jean Curtis, Yaado Cottington, Joyce Leyland, Carol Noble. 2nd row: Chris Knouer, Anne Kish, Joyce Roy, Jone Eckhort, Mary Hoch, Johonet Carpenter, Marilyn Wilson. 1st row: Mory Elizabeth Milloy, Doris Riese, Betty Corr, Lenore Mayhew, Marjorie Wood, Mary Rink. The Music Guild invites everyone on campus v ho en- joys music to attend its open meetings. The organiza- tion holds monthly meetings at which informal student recitals are given and there are discussions and reports on current musical subjects of Interest. Receptions are given by the Guild for various artists who visit Mills during the year, and for girls giving proficiency con- certs. The president ' s duties were handled this year by Carol Jeanne Hammond, with Christiane Knauer, vice- president; Jane Schoonover, secretary; Marilyn Wilson, treasurer; Jo Ann Sweeney, social head; and Carol Betty Noble, publicity head. Dorothy Baier helped to plan and provide music for chapel services. The presi- dent of the Guild and representative Anne Wegman at- tended the San Francisco Symphony Forum in behalf of Mills College. Carol-Jeonne Hammond 148 THE ART BALL The quesn of the Art Ball this year was Joan Lea Bourg, ' 46. Queen Joan is shown descending the stairs of the Art Gallery, where the ball was held, followed by flower attendants June Krahn, Frances Dearing and Phyllis Parker. The Queen meets King Luther Marchanf (of the Mills Music Faculty), who preceded her to the " throne " with flower ottendonts Kothryn Kelly and Kolbrun Jonsdottir. After the presentation of a boutonniere of roses to the King, Queen Joan and King Luther reign for o short time on the throne, and then officially begin the dancing at the Art Boll. Below are pictured some of the dancers at intermission, with the decoration theme (someone ' s weird dream) in the background. DRAMA ASSOCIATION 5th ,.. row; Clara Daniels, Faffy Baldwin, Sondra Berkowitz, Polly Winfon, Jackie Hansen, Joan Larkey, Binky Butts. 4th row: Edythe Kinney, Lucille Frost, Jane Fischer, Lois Vise, Martha Findlay, Natalie Gold- stein, Margaret Selby, Marjorie Gould. 3rd row; Pot Hunt, Catherine Genaro, Francora Liljencrantz, Andy Byron, Beverly John son, Laurie Eisenberg, Marilyn Lovgren. 2nd row: Jane Rocicot, Doris Mulky, Betty Peck, Bea Dismon, Jane Edwards, Lou Honnen, Joan Bromley. 1st row: Mollybelle Slobe, Peggy Downie, Harriet Pratt, Carol Bocher, Solly Van Sicklen, Pot Sarocco, Aileen Veatch. Carol Bacher This year was a milestone in Drama Association ' s life, as student productions came into their own with the be- ginning of the Experimental Theatre, and were pre- sented alternating with the five major plays. The Ex- perimental Theatre provided a workshop of crafts and skills for students in dramatics, and gave the campus a more varied series of productions. The year began with Shakespeare ' s " Romeo and Juliet " and a radio play by Carol Bacher. The Christmas miracle play was followed in February by a one-act comedy directed by Harriett Pratt. In March, Thornton Wilder ' s smash hit, " The Skin of Our Teeth, " was presented. " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs " delighted the children of the area and benefited those of the Eastbay Children ' s Hospital, and a musical review directed by Sally Van Sicklen was the next student production. An evening of senior one-acts and the traditional Greek play ended an unusually full season. Officers for the year were Carol Bacher, president; Harriett Pratt, vice-president; Margaret Downie, secretary; and Marilyn Knowlden, treasurer. 150 " ROMEO AND JULIET Potricio Umsted, Carol Eacher, Pat Saracco Once more, Shakespeare ' s immortal " star-crossed lov- ers " of Verona met, loved, and died, as Drama Asso- ciation presented Joan Bromley and Carol Bacher as " Romeo and Juliet, " in late October. With Sally Von Sicklen as Mercutio, Joan Bourg as Lord Capulet, and Pat Saracco as the Nurse, the traditional Shakespearean play brought to us the v orld of sixteenth century Italy, in an atmosphere of stately balls, tender love scenes, and spirited duels directed by Fencing Champion Helene Mayer. The sheer romance of Shakespeare ' s tale, of the tv o young lovers denied happiness because of a family feud, is unparalleled, but under the skillful direction of Mrs. Marian Stebbins, " Romeo and Juliet " became more than just a beautiful love story. The plot raced swiftly from scene to scene to its tragic climax, the v ell-timed jests and minor characters standing boldly out in comic relief to make the tense dramatic moments even more gripping. Against the brilliant background of eye-filling action scenes, flashing silks and velvets, the moonlit balcony, and the stirring music of Bizet and Gretry, " Romeo and Juliet " was played. Joan Bromley, Carol Bacher 151 T c o o Qi o p t- ■o t ■o o ■D 0) o o o O) O- M. .£ -o ° o J I ) o c o o !2 D «) -C t- o = - 4) © — t- 0 ■a c o 2 S c -a - -o ■i -Q 3 O ■t: O S - — c o -C u o o c E o ui o 0) lU u ._ s i o a O c ■a u a -a o o o o c o u o c -a a „- U D •- -r, ■£ Q. ° ■r. n c o ' c 0) o o o o Q. a £ " o ■£ ■= ° 1 £ 0, o o c .2 O o ° l -5 Tj o c CO o : - C 1) E - E :; o 4) i: c c o O C £ o „, " » I " 3 c o Q. (U U -a 4) a «. ( ] s»- lA c o o — c o o £ c o o o -D Q. O O o O " 2 ± - ■= o c 0) c o - :5 c o X c o ■o 0) D J3 O - c — c o 3 u o c - D a J3 a o t— . E o c 9) i) O J} o — 3 I 4) - ■S 4) 4; O 3 4) _i — -a » c t; i: . .9 o O o CQ 4 4) 4) 3 O i ? E £ 4 E c 41 n O «-» t 4J S- 4) - JI f o o u 4 c £ a c in 0 •- C I i 0) O O .2 " D r r- 3 .- £ 3 T3 O T3 C o 0} a 4 I— 4) i_ O £ 4) £ 4) w 4) J3 1 1 1 3i " The Skin of Our Teeth " Joan Bromtey, John Jennings Carol Bacher, Harriett Pratt Ernie Buttelman, Dr. Ingram, Joan BromUy, ftetty Peck, John Jennings 153 EXPERIMENTAL THEATRES With rehearsals for " Romeo and Juliet " night after night, and innumerable problems to be solved on that play, Mrs. Stebbins took time out to read a play on October 12, as Drama Association ' s first presentation of the year. A hilarious picture of the eternal quest for peace, it was the prelude to a year of successful performances. The cast stood ready at microphone, eyes on the director; the stage manager ' s arm dropped for the signal; a green light flashed on; we were on the air. As the music swelled and faded away in the background, Sunny Van Sicklen and Har- riett Pratt appeared in a radio play written and directed by Carol Bacher— a tender, fairy-like story in which the mere words of the script painted the scenery and a starry sky, and left the audi- ence spellbound with their meaning. Lorraine Eisenberg, Catherine Genoro in " The Boor " A hush fell over Lisser Hall as the beauty of the Christmas Miracle was unfolded in all its glory on December 3. Against far-ofP strains of Christ- mas hymns sung by the choir, once more the tale was told of the birth of the Christ Child. Once more the weary travelers were given a place in the monger; and against the deep blue beauty of the sky, shepherds wotchd their flocks, spring- ing up in awe at a sudden brilliance of the heav- ens never seen before. The flowering of Joseph ' s rod, and the healing of the crippled Anastosia made this truly a Miracle play, but the warm colors of the costumes, the beauty of the lighting effects, the gentle strains and sudden bursts of music, and the chorus of angels wove it into a memorable Christmas pageant. With a succession of scenes that might have been lifted straight from the works of the old masters, " The Provencal Ploy, " directed by Miss L. Louise Stephens, kept its large audience of students and children entranced. A lovely widow lost her temper, a blustering landowner in desperate need of money chal- lenged her to a duel, and the audience howled with delight, as the Tender Hams presented Anton Chekov ' s " The Boor. " Lorrie Eisenberg in the title role, and Betty Peck as the lovely lady, fought the battle of the sexes with sparkling dia- logue, as the walls shook and Modome ' s philo- sophical servant prayed. Directed by Harriett Pratt, the one-act comedy brought life and love on a Russian estate to Mills, as the Experimental Theatre ' s second performance met with the audi- ence ' s hilarious approval. As " The Skin of Our Teeth " captivated audiences in March, Drama Association looked ahead to a full Spring schedule. Miss Stephens ' annual Chil- dren ' s Play— with children and for children— was to be " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, " with Margaret Hitchcock as Snow White. A musical re- view directed by Sally Van Sicklen v as the next student production, with an evening of Senior Proficiency one-acts to follow. The last production of the season was " Iphigenia in Tauris, " selected this year as the traditional Greek play, and pre- sented in the Greek theatre at the very close of the year. t 154 HONORARY ft 4 n The Phi Beta Kappa fraternity was founded at the College of William and Mary in Wil- liamsburg, Virginia, December 5, 1776. From this beginning, almost a hundred and seven- ty years ago, has developed the notional honor society, v hose constant aim has been the encouragement of high scholastic achievement. The Mills chapter, Zeto of Cali- fornia, v as established March 16, 1929. Junior elected in 1945: Jean Solberg. Seniors elected in 1946: Virginia Vollmer Barr, Herlinda Chev , Joan Groschupf, Susan Harnly, Carol Lotz, Paula Merrix, Lucile Pedler, Harriett Pratt, Jeanne Riley. Juniors elected in 1946: Ann Ferguson, Christiane Knauer, Marian Sandborg, Biilie Wallace, Mildred Zitlau Young. LA CHIAVETTE La Chiavette is a senior honor society for scholastic excellence in the field of music. At the Concert of Original Compositions, given late in the spring at the Concert Hall, Luther B. Marchant announces the names of juniors who have fulfilled the requirements and are to be admitted into the organization. Senior members of the society wear the small gold scroll which indicates membership. The group has no active function, but exists as a society to honor high academic standards. Members for ' 45- ' 46 ore Judith Beaumont, Lenore Mayhew, and Anne Wegman. Anne Wegman, Ruth Hedlund Phillips, Judy Beaumont 156 ATHLETICS n ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Paula Merrix Greater spirit and enthusiasm resulted from the closer contact of the students with A. A. Board this year. The halls chose candidates for campus managers and helped decide which sports should be offered during the fall, winter and spring seasons. Hockey, swimming, golf, tennis, skiing, badminton, basketball, riding, soft- ball, archery, and fencing were some of the sports that helped students forget their academic worries for a while at least. Mills Hall owes it to their freshman class for winning the Fall Field Week Cup— a real athletic re- juvenation for them. Games in basketball, badminton, hockey, and tennis were held with Cal and Stanford, and the first Tri-Sports Day since the war was held in the spring. It was a big year for Athletic Association under the leadership of Paulo Merrix, who was ably assisted by the vice-president, Mildred Sturdy, and her assistant, Jean Groschupf. Louise Honnen handled the records, and the budget was carefully balanced by Debby Gates. 3rd row; Jean Groschupf, Debby Gates, Ruth Spaulding, Barbara Benedict, Lou Honnen. 2nd row: Susan Maze, Ruth Martin, Marie Stevens, Clara Brinkley, Mary Alice Garms, Mildred Sturdy, Liz Hickinbotham, Virginia Butterworth, Norma Noshem, Paula Merrix. 1st row; Barbara McCutcheon, Liz Feldman, Barto Lammert, Peggy White. 158 TENNIS CLUB Tennis Club has continued to in- crease in size, and this year it boasts thirty members. Promot- ing good sportsmanship and en- couraging compus-wide competi- tion, this organization helps the girls to improve their strokes and to become better players. Besides the campus singles tournament, there was a " ladder " with the club including only members. Miss Whitaker cheerfully advised President Marie Stevens. Ten practices are required for club membership and also give credit toward Athletic Association. While planning parties and tour- naments. Tennis Club also pro- vided competition for the Univer- sity of California, Stanford, and Kiva— the star faculty team. It was a busy year for one of the growing athletic clubs at Mills. SWIMMING CLUB This year ' s Swimming Club in- creased its membership to twen- ty-six. According to President Virginia Butferworth, a relative proficiency in basic techniques of swimming is required. Advisor MissJune Brasted helped the girls perfec t their skills in water pat- terns as well as their general swimming technique. Events of the year included competitions with the University of California, and swimming parties with St. Mary ' s Preflight and Alameda Maritime groups with perform- ances of skill presented. The an- nual swimming exhibition was presented in on evening show at Hellmon Pool in May, at which time they presented their original patterns and stunts, accomplished and perfected during the year. SWIMMING CLUB Top row: Jean Groschupf, Anne Wilbor, Barbara Wood, Jone Lewis. Third row: Lii Hickinbolhom, Mildred Sturdy, Moryonn Poris.Janet Clork, Judy Niblo, Polsy Coolei, Sue Burnett, Merritt Tubbs, Julie McBride, Medoro Webster, Virginia Bufterworth. Second row; Borto Lommert, Coco Hommon, Jane Fischer, Redi Elliott. First row: Patty Peltibone. Joan Rosenstock, Ann Peterson, Peggy White. FALL SPORTS Go!f — Mary Conwell, Ann Peterson 160 SWIMMING • HOCKEY • GOLF SWIMMING Su$an Rand, Joyce Ray Foil Campus Manager: Susan Rand Hall Managers: Ethel Moore Patty Taylor Mary Morse Joan McCagg Mills Carol Thompson OIney Sylvia Joureguy Orchard-Meadow Liz Hickinbotham Rain or shine, swimming is a favorite sport at Mills. Throughout the year A. A. swimming sponsored oil campus splash parties as well OS inter-hall competition. During the fall season, competitive lops were swum and Orchard-Meadow come in the winner. In spring, a marathon was run off between the halls. Added to that v»rere Field Week and Tri-SjDorts Day to complete a busy yeor. Spring Campus Manager: Joyce Roy Hall Managers: Ethel Moore Sheila Morrow Mary Morse Jean Blossom Mills Carol Thompson OIney Peggy Thompson Orchard-Meadow Ann Fries HOCKEY Campus Manager: Barbara McCutcheon Hall Managers Ethel Moore Helen Bennet Mary Morse Alicia Kircher Mills Schush Magoffin OIney Sunny Van Sicklen Orchard-Meadow Terry Schug By the end of the season, three full teams, " the valley, " " the hill, " and Mills Hall, were ready to compete in Fall Field Week, at which time the valley ' s team successfully defeated the two other teams. Added attractions to the season were the Stanford-Mills game at Stanford and the gome with the Northern California Field Hockey Association. Although both gomes were not too favorable to Mills in score, we hod a marvelous time and felt each game to be a tremendous step forward in both skill and teamwork. GOLF Hall Monogers Ethel Moore Mary Lou Herrle Mary Morse Orris-Bell Botes Mills Mary Conwell OIney Norma Feinn Orchard-Meadow Maureen Thomas The nearby Chobot golf course received frequent visits from Mills girls on those Wednesday or Friday afternoon sessions of swing- ing out nine holes. The managers were hard-working and faithful in their " plugging " for more " par-busters. " Fair weather and Mr. Clark ' s smile were with us olw oys, except when rain interrupted a gome or when someone looked up. 161 WINTER SPORTS Joanne PeMssier i: V Mary Rolfe t- - - ' Barbara Benedict Ruth Martin (foreground Debby Gates Ruth SpQulding Jane Schoonover Pot Pomeroy Joyce leylond Helen Budo Potsy Coates Sally Van Sicklen Dotty Baier Billie Wollace Norma Nashem 162 BASKETBALL • BADMINTON • SKI CLUB Barbara Benedict BASKETBALL Campus Manager: Barbara Benedict Hall Managers Ethel Moore Nancy Bernheim Mary Morse Mary Singleton Mills Jo Jo Pellisier OIney Debby Gates Orchard-Meadow Mary Rolfe Membership requirement for A. A. basketball is to turn out for ten practices during the season, and from sixty to seventy students did just that. Faculty advisor for this ambitious group was Miss Brasted. Practices were held three days a week preceding the round robin tournaments between the halls. Following the campus tournaments, three teams were organized to play the University of California and Stanford. An elimination tournament was held during Field Week. Every Tuesday evening would find a limited number of chosen players practicing in order to get the best basket- ball teams possible. Norma Nashem BADMINTON Campus Manager: Susan Maze Hall Managers Ethel Moore Jane Schoonover Mary Morse Maurine Quandt Mills Jackie Burnham OIney Margaret Clarke Orchard-Meadow Jean Hirsch Though in competition with basketball and assemblies, badmin- ton enjoyed a great rejuvenation this winter. With birds more plentiful and OIney turning out " en masse, " Wednesday after- noons and Thursday nights were always popular. With Sue Maze as manager. Mills teams played Stanford and Cal, but no honors were retained on campus! OIney cinched its Winter Field Week victory by outplaying Ethel Moore in the final round. ' SKI CLUB With the end of the war came the beginning of skiing and of the Mills College Ski Club, inactive since 1942. This year, under the sponsorship of Miss Nogues, about fifty students joined the club, and many more attended the meetings and did " dry-skiing. " Under the efficient management of Norma Nashem and Patsy Coates, three ski trips were planned, and students went to Donner Pass, Yosemite, and to Lake Tahoe. Skillful skiers had many opportuni- ties to improve their christies and stem turns, and countless neo- phytes became ardent enthusiasts overnight. The Ski Club has grown rapidly in its first postwar year, and promises to be one of the biggest and most enjoyable clubs on campus. More trips are planned for next year, when accommodations and transpor- tation will be adequate for everyone. 163 SPRING SPORTS Joan Harrison Ruth Spaulding Paulo Merrix Lucile Pedler Dot Flint Sage Culpepper Sue Devereux Sue Brund 164 SOFTBALL • TENNIS ■ CO-REC Nancy Bernheim, Ruth Spaulding SOFTBALL Campus Manager: Florita Botfs Hall Managers Ethel Moore Jane Bruce Mary Morse Frances Ann Green Mills Sue Heslip OIney Barbara Chudley Orchard-Meadow Betsy Becker Softball, the team spring sport, started off very well with a large turnout and a great deal of enthusiasm. Plans are being made for the traditional game with Kivo (t he men ' s faculty club) and the all-star team. Softball ' s contribution to Heyday-Playday was the game between the women ' s faculty and the students. Stanford and Cal were included in the plans, and committees worked on ideas for entertaining the teams after the games. The idea of inter-hall round robin games seems very plausible, because all the halls have hod enough players come out to comprise o team. TENNIS Fall Manager: Ruth Spaulding Spring Manager: Hall Managers: Ethel Moore Nancy Bernheim Mary Morse Barbara Benedict Mills Ronnie Tidmarsh OIney Janie Jackson Orchard -Meadow Ginny Price Nancy Bernheim Hall Managers: Ethel Moore Barbara Miller Mary Morse Merritt Tubbs Mills Barbara Bachmann OIney Kathy Keene Orchard -Meadow Sylvia Barbour A. A. tennis enjoyed a very successful year and was ranked as one of the most popular campus sports. An inter-college tournament was held during the fall, and intra-hall tournaments proved lots of fun this spring. Tri-Sports Day brought players from two neigh- boring universities to the Mills courts to many thrilling matches. The courts have been filled to capacity every sunny week-end, and everyone has had much fun. CO-REC The purpose of Co-Rec is to provide a social medium other than the usual formal dances through which men and women may meet and enjoy themselves. Through sports and picnics it attempts to reach many students by making available all the recreational facilities. Co-Rec serves as a complement to both Social Committee and Athletic Association. Activities of the year included o scav- enger hunt, a picnic on Pine Top, o Co-Rec and Drama Association musical revue, and a party following the Swimming Club demon- stration. Spontaneous splash parties organized in each hall oc- curred often throughout the year. 165 OUTING CLUB Billie Wallace Kay Edwards Liz Feldman Jane Starbuck Miss McElwain Jackie Schmit Liz Feldman Connie Dean OUTING CLUB Membership in Outing Club requires three participations in organized trips during the season. Members this year include twenty-eight, although the main function of the club is to provide activities which accumulate points for Athletic Association. There are weekly meetings with President Elise Feldman, Advisor Miss Mc- Elwain, and hall representatives Jackie Schmit, Orchard - Meadow; Kay Edwards, Ethel Moore; Joan Pellisier, Mills; Donna Jean Smith, Mary Morse; Jane Starbuck, OIney; and Billie Marie Wallace, Mary Atkins. A hayride and wiener roast opened the fall season, which was soon followed by a trip to San Fran- cisco, through Golden Gate Park and out to the beach; bowling at Fruit- vale, and ice skating in Berkeley. Roller skating, bo ' A ' ling, ice skating, and a trip through Chinatown com- pleted the winter plans. Hosteling was the main spring project, with a trip to Marin County and biking across Golden Gate Bridge. Top this off with more hayrides and a few swimming parties and you have a complete year with Outing Club. BIT AND SPUR Tryouts for Bit and Spur are held during registration week of each semester and all advanced riders are eligible. This year there were sixteen active and two affiliated members. The big event of the year for the club and the entire campus is the Barn Dance, ■which is held in the Student Union. With careful decorations of bales of hay, the setting is perfect for an old-fashtioned barn dance where there is only fun. Bit and Spur has other activities throughout the year, which include the Fall Field Week Gymkhana, the hoop ride, an d the Annual Horse Show in March. The " Horsepitality " for convalescent servicemen comes in the spring. Meetings include one two-hour rid- ing class a week on trail rides in the hills and one dismounted meeting each month. This year ' s officers were Nancy Savage, president; Cynthia Taves, secretary; Barbara McCutch- eon, treasurer; and Connie Dean, publicity manager. Lucene tide, Connie Dean, Nancy Galbreath, Pat Lovell, Sydney Peppard, Joanne Rosser; front; Billie Jean Bell, Toni Vidor, Barbara Lee Smith No. 1. Mrs. Ann Schieffer Newman. No. 2. Dr. Burch, Miss Boone, Miss McElwoin, Miss Whifaker, Miss Closen, Mrs. O Leery, Mrs. Jones. No. 3. Barbara Kelly, Jackie Colterjohn. No. 4. Miss McElwain, Miss Nogues. No. 5. Betty Lechner, Jackie Bornhom, Virginia White, Tony Vidor, Pat Peyton, Nickie Connell. No. 6. Jane Jackson, Group: Barbara Chudley, Lou Honnen, Joanne Pellissier, Schush Magoffin. 167 STAFF OF THE MILLS CREST EDITOR MADELEINE EBBESEN BUSINESS MANAGER JANET PETERSON ART EDITOR MARIAN McCOY COPY EDITOR MARYJORAATZ PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR MARJORIE ROBERTS ART STAFF Sally Muther, Coral Ann Rode, Nancy May, Jane Starbuck, Betty Ann Jaggard, Janice Craig, Nanette Wright, Lois Cloud, Dibby Owens. COPY STAFF Liz Carr, Mary Nelson, Carol Thompson, Mary Conwell, Nanette Nelson, Priscilla Williams. SENIOR WRITE-UPS Harriet Pratt, editor. Lucille Pedler, Anne McMillin, Carmel Burastero, Mig GiflFord, Evelyn West, Joy Tenenbaum, Margaret Settelmeyer, Maurine Thomas, Mary Jean Schweers, Martha Malmo, Marilyn Heilfron, Nan Viergutz Lilley. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Assistant editor: Barbara Davis. Lucille Frost, Marcia Frantz, Evelyn Maglathlin, Joyce Vanier, D. Ray Lamar, Nancy Bernheim. Feature editor: Betty Culpepper. Peggy Ross, Orris Bates, Ann Miller, Sydney Peppard, Jackie Strieker, Margaret Allen. Faculty portrait editor: Virginia Mowry; assistant, Anne Kish. Spo rt activity pictures: Joice Eason and Margaret Allen. BUSINESS STAFF Assistant to the Business Manager: Edythe Kinney. Margaret Allen, Billie Jean Bell, Maryanne Neil, Pat Peyton, Joice Eason, Ronnie Tidmarsh, Nanette Wright, Celia Ann Wetzel, Jo Ann Ells. 168 • dcknowledgment The editor sincerely thanks each member of the 1946 CREST stafF for her coopera- tion in producing the yearbook. No job undertaken was too small to be important. Without the staff ' s loyalty plus and teamwork activity, producing the yearbook would have been impossible. Although the CREST is entirely a student project, many conferences throughout the year were held with Mrs. Carolyn McKee, Director of Public Relations at Mills College, Mr. Will Robertson of the Gillick Press, Mr. Fred Livingston, Comptroller at Mills College, and Mr. Marvin Bonds of Caifornia Art and Engraving Co. They were oways willing to listen to the plans and problems of the editor and to offer helpful suggestions from their years of experience. The layout of the CREST was designed by the editor, ably assisted by Marian McCoy, who executed much of the design. Thanks are due to Acacia Wing, who helped with the detailed task of proofreading, and last of all to the many friends of the CREST who indicated their confidence in our ability and assisted production by joining the list of patrons and commercial advertisers. Madeleine Ebbesen 169 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Col. and Mrs. Nyal Adams Mr. and Mrs. William M. Amerine Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anhalt Mrs. K. G. Athel Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Baier Mr. and Mrs. Harry Barnes Mr. and Mrs. G. Bauer Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Beckley Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Becker Mr. and Mrs. LeMoin Beckman Lt. Comdr. and Mrs. Christopher Bell Capt. and Mrs. J. J. Berkowitz Mr. and Mrs. W. Howard Bezenah Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Berkelund Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson Bishop Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Blossom Richard A. Blundell Mr. and Mrs. J. Wallace Bostick Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Broadbent Dr. and Mrs. C. Eorle Bromwell Mr. and Mrs. John S. Brinkley Mrs. Lloyd Brydon Mr. and Mrs. Louis S. Budo Mr. and Mrs. Morrison Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Wallace D. Carr Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Chodwick Mr. and Mrs. Ernest M. Chudley Mr. and Mrs. Lee E. Clark Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Coblentz Mr. and Mrs. Walter 1. Cole Comdr. and Mrs. B. J. Connell Dr. and Mrs. John W. Conwell John D. Cooke Mrs. E. P. Crawford Dr. S. C. Culpepper Mrs. Richard H. Daniels Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Morris Davis Copt, and Mrs. Arthur H. Dearing (MC) USN Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo G. Dennis Mr. and Mrs. Hubert A. Ditmer Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Agustus Dorn Mr. and Mrs. Jack Donzis Mrs. E. J. Dreyfus Mrs. William J. Duffy, Jr. Cynthia A. Eason Mr. and Mrs. Albert Coe Ebbesen Mr. and Mrs. Eldon M. Eckhart Mrs. A. F. Eisenberg Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Ellison, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Chase Ells Mr. and Mrs. David H. Feinn Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fingeroth Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Fleming Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Flynn Mr. and Mrs. Horace G. Frantz Mr. and Mrs. W. Shepard French Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Frick Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Fries Mr. and Mrs. Ray H. Frost Mrs. Donald Galbreath Mr. and Mrs. Walter Irving Garms Mrs. Bernard D. Garvey Mr. and Mrs. George W. Gebert Mrs. Edith H. George Mrs. Dewitt Charles GifFord Mrs. R. H. Goldberg Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Fish Gould Mrs. Michel Gradwohl Mr. and Mrs. James Grassino Mrs. C. O. Groue Mr. and Mrs. George V. GrifFitts Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Grutze Mr. and Mrs. Duff S. Hansen Mr. and Mrs. Gustov A. Gumbrecht Mrs. E. A. Harrington Mrs. Mortimer Harris Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Henschel Professor and Mrs. M. F. Heslip Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Hickinbotham Lt. Col. and Mrs. Norman Hilton Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Honnen Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Honodel Mr. and Mrs. Samuel House Mrs. C. Huntington Jacobs. Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jones Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kaplan Mrs. Walter M. Keene Mr. and Mrs. Victor Kendall Mr. Henry Cu Kim Mrs. Carl E. King Mrs. William Ansel Kinney Mr. and Mrs. James D. Legge 170 Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lindauer Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Lineaweaver Dr. and Mrs. Noble H. Logan Col. and Mrs. Raymond I. Lovell Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo L. Lyons Mr. ond Mrs. C. O. Malmo Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Martinsen Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McCoy Mrs. W. B. Mclnnis Capt. and Mrs. George J. McMillin Mr. and Mrs. J. Deter McNary Brig. Gen. and Mrs. W. H. McNought Capt. and Mrs. Ernest C. May, USNR Mr. and Mrs. Byron M. Merris Rev. and Mrs. A. Ronald Merrix Mrs. Davis Merwin George Meyer Mr. and Mrs. Ben Miller, Jr. L.M.Miller Mr. and Mrs. John Troup Moir, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moller Mrs. Temple H. Morgett Mrs. Otto D. Mowry Mrs. Lloyd W. Nickerson Mr. and Mrs. James MocRoe Noble Mrs. Maurice Obear Mrs. F. M. Ostronder Capt. and Mrs. Lonnis A. Parker, USN Mr. and Mrs. John David Paris Mrs. Lilas Peck Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Peppord Dr. and Mrs. F. R. Peterson Mrs. Holman D. Pettibone Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Phelps Mr. and Mrs. Sam Powell Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Pratt Mr. and Mrs. George R. Prestidge Mrs. A. Winefred G. Prince Col. and Mrs. Arthur Racicot Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Ream Mr. and Mrs. E. Chester Robinson Mr. and Mrs. Don O. Roe Mr. and Mrs. Z. M. Rosenthal Mr. and Mrs. David Rosenstock Mrs. L. W. Routzahn Dr. and Mrs. Paul A. Royal Mr. and Mrs. James H. Rule Mr. and Mrs. Peter Saracco Mrs. Milton B. Schoub Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Schmit Mr. and Mrs. Milton Schug Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Seidensticker Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Seiby Dr. J. A. Shackelford Capt. and Mrs. Earl R. Schipp Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Sherrill Mary P. Singleton Mrs. L. J. Skoggs Dr. Frederick W. Slobe Mrs. Charlotte Slobe Mr. and Mrs. Carl Alvin Solberg J. W. Stanford Arthur F. Steinmetz, M. D. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence L. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. Julius L. Suckov Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sunnen Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Toves Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tenenboum Mr. and Mrs. Leo Everett Todresic Ruth Vanghutoherson Mr. and Mrs. Horace D. Van Sicklen Mr. King W. Vidor Mr. and Mrs. Irwin S. Vincent Royol S. Webster Mrs. Joseph Wertheimer Mrs. J. F. Westover Mr. and Mrs. Reginald D. Wetzel Mrs. J. W. Whisenond Weslie Wort Wilder- 1914 Dr. and Mrs. John Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Lyie F. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hogon Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Wing Mr. and Mrs. Philip L. Wyche Dr. and Mrs. Eylor B. Young 171 DIRECTORY AND ADVERTISEMENTS ABBETT, NORMA ANNE 1445 Oak Street Oakland 12, California ADAMS, SUZANNE 94 818 Twelfth Street Greeley, Colorado ALDEN, HELEN MARGARET (MRS. JOHN J.) 210 Biockstone Lo Grange, Illinois ALEXANDER, NANCY FLORENCE (MRS. A. R.) 310 Santa Clara Ave. San Francisco 10, California ALLEN, MARGARET JEAN 78 New Hotel Pasco Pasco, Washington AMERINE, LUCILLE ELAINE 94 1019 Sycamore Avenue Modesto, California ANDRESEN, MARJORIE ANNE 86 2746 N.W. Sixth Avenue Camas, Washington ANHALT, FELICIA 78 3542 Forty-fifth, N.E. Seattle, Washington ARCE, ALICIA 86 Son Antonio 527, Apt. 68 Santiago, Chile ARMSTRONG, VIRGINIA MARY 70 1 1 16 Locust Road Wilmette, Illinois ARONSON, GLADYS ELIZABETH 86 3912 N. Thirty-sixth Tacomo, Washington ARTMAN, ISABELLA WILDER (MRS. JOHN C.i 24 2202 Avenue B Kearney, Nebraska ATHEL, BILLIE 58 771 Sixth Avenue Son Francisco 18, California AYDELOTT, KATHERINE LEE 94 236 Bonita Avenue Piedmont 11, California BACHER, CAROL JUDITH 24 1408 Havenhurst Hollywood, California BACHMANN, BARBARA DELL 78 318 Sunset Road Winnetko, Illinois BADOLATO, MARY CECELIA 70 3100 Mt. Baker Boulevard Seattle, Washington BAIER, DOROTHY JEAN 78 4025 Johnson Creek Boulevard Portland, Oregon BALDWIN, FRANCES DUER 70 Route 2, Box 395 Phoenix, Arizona BALKE, MILDRED NULSON 5452 N. Pennsylvania Indianapolis, Indiana BARBOUR, HELEN TOWNSEND 24 560 S. Allen Avenue Pasadena, California BARBOUR, SYLVIA 86 560 S. Allen Avenue Pasadena, California BARKER, ELIZABETH JEANNE 25 Box 968 Ajo, Arizona BARNES, DOROTHY ELIZABETH 25 221 North M Street Madera, California BARNES, SARA WINSHOP 58 2525 N. Highland Avenue Altodena, California BARR, VIRGINIA VOLLMER (MRS. H. S.l 25 1305 W. River Boulevard Wichita, Kansas BATES, ORRIS-BELL 70 Route 2, Box 5 Ventura, California BAUER, DOLORES OLIVETTE 86 2143 Chestnut Wrimette, Illinois BEALL, BEVERLY JEANNE 555 Blolr Avenue Piedmont 11, California BEARD, EVAJEAN LOIS 70 703 Lafayette Street Martinez, California BEARER, DORA 410 Fairmont Avenue TrofFord, Pennsylvania BEAUMONT, JUDITH ANNE 25 623 N. Maple Beverly Hills, California BECKER, BARBARA ANN 78 180 Chestnut Street Winnetko, Illinois BECKER, ELIZABETH LORRAINE 87 4444 Olive Avenue Long Beach, California BECKER, JOHANNA ROSE 26 916 Third Avenue Sacramento, California BECKLEY, JOANNE ELIZABETH 79 1203 Ouray Grand Junction, Colorado BECKMAN, BEVERLY GAYL 79 517 W. Pine Street Lodi, California BEHREND, MARALINE ENID 4329 Von Ness Street Washington 16, DC. BELL, BILLIE JEAN 79 600 Sherwood Place Norfolk, Virginia BENEDICT, BARBARA 71 127 Crafts Road Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts BENNET, NANCY LEE 79 1170 Crescent Avenue Klamath Falls, Oregon BENNETT, BARBARA ALICE 71 86 Lovell Avenue Mill Valley, California BENNEn, HELEN HUNT 58 2217 E. Lake of Isles Blvd., Minneapolis, Minnesota BENNION, BARBARA 87 397 Westchester Avenue Port Chester, New York BERGER, MARILYN MEANY (MRS. JACK C.) 94 490 Son Pedro Lane, Carmel Woods Cormel, California BERK, CHARLOTTE LOIS 71 340 Eighteenth Street Son Bernardino, California BERKOWITZ, SONDRA EVELYN 78 1260 Botes Road Oaklond 10, California BERLINER, MARY JANET 70 10 Crown Terrace Son Francisco 14, California BERNHEIM, NANCY JANE 98 St. Francis Blvd. San Francisco 16, California BERTOLOTTl, SHIRLEY JOSEPHINE 2361 Dairy Avenue Newark, Colifornio BEZENAH, BARBARA JEAN 78 Box 313, Route 2 Concord, California BIRKELUND, BARBARA RUTH 94 1055 BlufF Road Glencoe, Illinois BISHOP, MARGARET ANN 87 North Bluff Ottawa, Illinois BLAKEMAN, MARY KATHERINE (MRS.) 1023 East Third, S. Salt Lake City, Utah BLOOM, POLLY ANN 71 Route 2, Box 113 Gustine, California BLOSSOM, MARY JEANNE 70 P. O. Box 266 Thornton, California BLUNDELL, CAROL JUNE 78 3812 N. Thirty-sixth Tacomo, Washington BOLLENBACH, LESLEY ANN 70 1431 Chelmsford St. Paul, Minnesoto BOLLER, BARBARA JEANNE 58 2311 Eighth Street Bremerton, Washington BOONE, ARMILDA JOAN 95 1408 Washington Avenue Chehalis, Washington BOONOS, HELEN 1517 California Street Redding, California BOOTH, BEVERLY EDWINA 78 1943 14th Avenue, N. Seattle, Washington BOSTICK, MIRIAM RUTH 58 4648 Woneto Drive Dallas, Texas BOTTS, FLORITA OZELIA 70 Box G Carmel, California BOURG, JOAN LEA (MRS. SUMTER) 26 5236 Hortwick Street Los Angeles 41, California BOZORTH, ALISON 78 20 Park Road Short Hills, New Jersey BRAATEN, DOROTHY RUTH 59 520 Gregory Avenue Wilmette, Illinois BRADDOCK, CHRISTINE MARY Nazareth, Texas 172 SEMINARY 5-10-15 CENT STORE 5912 FOOTHILL BLVD. MONTCLAIR 5-10-15 CENT STORE | 6115 LA SALLE AVE. OAKLAND COMPLIMENTS OF AL S STEAK HOUSE 3807 MocARTHUR BLVD. OAKLAND Rkhard Hudnut presents. . . Primjtive Red pitick, a DuBarry pstick brush, ond a thirty- day supply of face powder. $1.50 plus tax PILSON ' S 5845 MocARTHUR BLVD. OAKLAND LUNCHEON ■:■ DINNER GRAND CHINA CAFE American and Chinese Dishes 3438 Fruitvale Ave Oakland, Calif Teleph one KEIlog 4-2378 FOOD PREPARED TO TAKE HOME Distinctive Jewelry DIAMONDS • WATCHES SILVER • GIFTS Our Salesrooms in the Jeweler ' s Building provide for leisurely shopping — better value — personal attention. J ENKEL JEWELERS " SINCE 1886 " 150 POST STREET GARFIELD 2734 SAN FRANCISCO BINK ' S COFFEE HOUSE AND FOUNTAI N Specia izing in Steaks and Chicken Dinners | 3836 MocArthur Blvd. KEIlog 2-9758 OAKLAND Flowers for All Occasions LEILANI FLOWER SHOP The Home of " Heavenly Flowers " 3519 MacArlhur Blvd. ANdover 8226 Oakland 2 COMPLIMENTS OF STANLEY ' S APPLIANCE CENTER 5924-26 Foothill Blvd. Oakland FISHER ' S KETTLE FRESH CANDIES A treat you will like ond alwoys remember C. F. FISHER 5933 Foothill Blvd. TRinidod 7821 Oakland 173 BRADEN, PHYLLIS JOAN 95 11 24 Alvarado Terrace Wolla Walla, Washington BRADFORD, VIRGINIA MARVIN 513 Boulevard Woy Piedmont 11, Collfornio BRADY, BARBARA KAY 59 3721 47th Place, N.E. Seattle, Washington BRADY, MARY PATRICIA 59 3721 47th Place, N.E. Seattle, Washington BRAMWELL, TAYE MARIE 70 412 S. Tuxedo Avenue Stockton, California BRENT, JUNE ESTHER 59 Lovalie 570 Buenos Aires, Argentina BRERETON, JANE 95 1 1 Countryside Lane KIrkwood 22, Missouri BRIMMER, DOROTHY ANN 95 115 W. Pine Street Rawlins, Wyoming BRINKLEY, CLARA 94 901 Eleventh Avenue N. Seattle, Washington BROADBENT, SALLIE MARIE 58 Puunene, Maui, T.H. BROMLEY, JOAN 58 Hotel Trimble Tulsa, Oklahoma BROSINSKE, BETTY JEAN 94 S. 617 Grant Street Spokone, Washington BRUCE, DOROTHY JANE 26 1409 Elm Street El Paso, Texas BRUND, LESLIE SUZANNE 94 2211 Olive Street Eugene, Oregon BRYDON, JEAN FRANCES 79 311 S. Eighth Pocatello, Idoho BUDO, HELEN LOUISE 79 31 Muir Avenue Piedmont 11, California BUELL, BEVERLEY MAE 71 Buellton, California BURASTERO, CARMEL LENA 746 Cleveland Street Oakland 6, California BURLINGHAM, JEAN STEWART 87 414 Third Street Forest Grove, Oregon BURNHAM, JACQUELINE MAY 79 2615 Wheeling Street El Paso, Texas BURNS, BARBARA 86 7 Huntington-Eostborough Wichita, Kansas BURRIS, CHARLEEN TRIPP Route 3 Paris, Kentucky BUTLER, MARY HELEN 70 1347 Summit Avenue St. Poul, Minnesoto BUTNER, JOAN EMILY 26 555 Colusa Avenue Berkeley 6, California BUTTERWORTH, VIRGINIA MARIE 86 9946 Robbins Drive Beverly Hills, California BUTTS, NANCY 78 306 Franklin Street Newton 58, Massachusetts BYRON, ANDREA 78 4538 W. 62nd Street Los Angeles, California CABOT, VIRGINIA CONVERSE 58 653 Chestnut Street Needham, Massachusetts CALLES, NATALIA LACY 86 Sioroloa 221 Ciudad Obregon, Sonora, Mexico CAMPBELL, BETTY MAE 58 13224 Old Oak Lane Los Angeles, California CAMPBELL, CARMEN JEANNE 58 885 N. Summer Salem, Oregon CAMPBELL, PATRICIA JEAN 94 7211 LeDroit Court Seattle 6, Washington CANNELL, MARY 94 5233 Cochrone Avenue Oakland 11, California CARLSON, IRENE MARJORIE 371 Thirtieth Street Oakland 9, California CARPENTER, JOHONET HALSTED 95 2642 Holeleno Street Honolulu, T.H. CARR, CAROL ELIZABETH 86 4011 Hammond Drive Wichita, Kansas CARR, ELISABETH MONTGOMERY 86 141 Mountain View Son Rafael, California CASTNER, CAROL ANN 26 Dixon, California CHADWICK, STELLA MAURINE 71 Box 134 Patterson, California CHALMERS, JANE 59 6348 Buffalo Speedway Houston, Texos CHANG, EVELYN LEE (MRS. HOWARD J. K.) 400 Hillside Avenue Piedmont 11, California CHAPIN, DOROTHY MAE 71 1206 S. David Casper, Wyoming CHEN, MARION GLORIA 27 44 Street No. 37, Bella Vista Panama, R. P. CHEO, YING-MEI TSANG (MRS. HENRY Y. C CHEW, GLORIA 95 920 Pork Road El Paso, Texas CHEW, HERLINDA 27 920 Pork Rood El Paso, Texas CHICKERING, MARY ELIZABETH 59 Avenue Forest 1730 Buenos Aires, Argentine CHING, BEHY JANE MRS. ROBERT 27 1805 Wilder Avenue Honolulu, T.H. CHUDLEY, BARBARA MURIEL 95 8545 Lindley Northridge, California CLAGETT, MARJORY ELSIE 59 1304 Owen Street Saginaw, Michigan CLARK, JANET KIMMEL 94 443 W. 66 Terrace Kansas City, Missouri CLARKE, MARGARET ANN 95 615 Emerson Street Denver 3, Colorado CLOUD, LOIS PEIRONNET 78 Columbia Gorge Hotel Hood River, Oregon COAN, PATRICIA WELLES 59 280 Pork Avenue New York, New York COATES, PATSY JANE 87 1105 Fillmore Street Denver 6, Colorado COBLENTZ, LA FOY MAE 87 875 Malcolm Avenue West Los Angeles 24, Calif. COLE, ALICE ANNEHE 28 1913 El Cerrito Place Hollywood, California COLE, MARCIA 58 1286 Pembroke Lone Topeko, Kansas COLEMAN, CATHERINE OFFLEY 833 Avenue E Fort Madison, Iowa COLEMAN, MARION WEALTHIA 87 2323 Chapola Street Santo Barbara, California COLLORD, SALLY LOU 126 W. Winter Street Delaware, Ohio COLTERJOHN, JACQUELINE ANN 2926 Sixtieth Avenue Oakland 3, California COMPTON, DOROTHY MARIANE 94 1017 Harrison Boulevard Boise, Idaho CONNELL, MARION MAE 78 906 Princeton Street Santa Monica, California CONWELL, MARY ISABEL 78 2485 Wellington Rood Clevelond Heights, Ohio COOK, FLOYL ADRIENNE 444 East Nichols Bellflower, California COOKE, MARIANNE ELIZABETH 28 1136 S. Dunsmuir Avenue Los Angeles, California COOLEY, MARGARET JANE 58 888 N. Summer Street Salem, Oregon CORBETT, DOROTHEA JOYCE 94 3405 Curtis Street San Diego, California CORNEAU, CATHERINE ADDISON 1248 S. Grand Avenue, W. Springfield, Illinois CORNETT, EMILY ADELE 94 431 Twentieth Street Merced, California CORNEW, SALLY ELIZABETH 58 Conde 1990 Buenos Aires, Argentina CORVELLO, ANNE BERNICE 87 Route 1, Box 104 Atwater, California COniNGTON, YAADA RUTH 94 935 Ocean View Drive Honolulu, T.H. 174 Oakland ' s Most Unusual Atmosphere For Cocktails and Dining OSCAR ' S 3285 LAKESHORE and CONFUCIUS 3277 LAKESHORE GLencourt 4177 FOR DELICIOUS CHINESE AND AMERICAN FOOD HORACE FONG, MANAGER OF CONFUCIUS FLOREN CE MARTE NS E N JEWELER PERSONALIZED SERVICE FOR YOU • DIAMONDS • JEWELRY • STERLING AND GOLD CHARMS • WATCHES • SILVERWARE Room 510— 209 Posf St. Son Francisco GArfield 8092 COMPLIMENTS OF 1 BLOHM S BAKERY 5852 Foothill Blvd. Oakland COMPLIMENTS OF CASTLE ' S PHARMACY 5900 MocArthur Blvd. TRinidod 5900 LAMERIO s RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE Breolcfast Broodcost— Tues., Thur., Sun. C. E. LARON European Cuisine 1437-45 Franklin St. Oakland 12 TEmplebar 6880 COMPLIMENTS OF RECHT ' S DELICATESSEN 5843 FOOTHILL BLVD. OAKLAND COTTON ' S STEAK HOUSE 5921 FOOTHILL BLVD. OAKLAND 175 cox, PATRICIA ANN 1819 N. Cascade Avenue Colorado Springs, Colo. CRAIG, MARY JANICE 86 925 Sacramento Street San Francisco 8, California CRANDALL, MARIAN 79 P. O. Box 269 Glendale, California CRAWFORD, MARY CANBY 71 Box 461 Saratoga, California CRESCI, GERALDINE 66 Oneida Avenue Son Francisco 12, California CROSS, ELIZABETH ANNE 1180 Temple Hills Drive Laguna Beach, California CROWLEY, MARGARET DEL 86 310 Clark Drive Son Mateo, California CRUTCHER, CHARLOTTE 70 Box 17 Ketchikan, Alaska CULPEPPER, BETTY NASON 70 1442 Second Street Gulf port, Mississippi CUMMINGS, RUTH JOAN 95 1835 Brentwood Road Oakland 2, California CURTIS, JEAN 58 5420 Nicholas Omaha, Nebraska DAGGS, BEVERLY 79 470 First Avenue Upland, California DANIELS, CLARA MARGARET 95 407 Park Avenue Medford, Oregon DANIELS, MARY BARRERE 86 607 S. Third Street Hamilton, Montana DAVENPORT, MARJORIE JANE 79 Fairmount Boulevard Novelty, Ohio DAVIES, NORMA 28 340 Menores Avenue Coral Gables, Florida DAVIS, BARBARA JANE 1524 Summit Street Sioux City, Iowa DEAN, DOROTHY CONSTANCE 1617 MacVicor Topeka, Kansas DEARING, FRANCES PARKER 29 U. S. Naval Hospital Oakland 14, California DENCKER, HELEN ELIZABETH 70 267 Mallorco Way San Francisco 23, California DENNIS, JEANNINE FRANCES 70 327 Westborne Avenue La Jollo, Colifornio DENTON, BOBBYE JEAN 79 116 Main Street Clovis, New Mexico DEVEREAUX, SUZANNE EMILY 95 904 Michigan Avenue Evanston, Illinois DICK, HELEN CATHERINE Soc. Explotadora de Tierra del Fuego Punta Arenas, Chile Dl MEO, VICTOR VINCENT 213 ' 2 E. Market Street Bloirsville, Pennsylvania DISMAN, BEATRICE RIEGER 86 220 W. 54th Street Kansas City, Missouri DITMER, AUDREY LORAINE 29 1669 E. 38th Street Oakland, California DODSON, BETTY JOAN 29 251 Prospect Street Hayward, California DOLD, JEAN ELLA 58 200 Santa Clara Ave., Son Francisco 16, California DOLD, JEANNETTE ULA 59 200 Santa Clara Ave., San Francisco 16, California DOMINGUEZ, GLORIA 86 Correra 4, No. 8-71 Cali, Colombia DONZIS, MONETTE 78 2122 W. Mistletoe San Antonio, Texas DORMAN, PHYLLIS MARJORIE 59 4617 E. Tolmodge Drive Son Diego 4, California DOTY, PATRICIA FAY 70 1203 N.W. 26th Street Oklahoma City, Oklahoma DOUGLASS, ELIZABETH 95 628 Baker Street Son Francisco 17, California DOWNIE, MARGARET ANN 94 2133 N.E. Tillamook Street Portland 12, Oregon DREYFUS, ELAINE JUDY 29 2265 Broadway Son Francisco 15, California DUFFY, MARJORIE ADELAIDE 29 131 Bartlett Avenue Woodland, California DYER, HELEN JEAN 30 5340 S.W. Hewett Blvd. Portland 1, Oregon EARLE, MARGARET MARIE 87 40 Highland Avenue Piedmont 11, California EASON, JOICELYN MAY 78 925 31st Street S. Seattle, Washington EBBESEN, MADELEINE ARABELLA 30 2641 Humboldt Avenue Oakland 2, California ECKHART, JANE GRAY 59 2409 Lipscomb Amorillo, Texas ECKLUND, NORMA CHRISTINE 59 1890 Tenth Avenue Sacramento, California EDGECOMB, ELEANOR BELL 94 2801 E. Second Street Long Beach, California EDWARDS, JANE ANN 94 2655 Willow Pass Road Concord, California EDWARDS, KAY COLLINS 58 212 Word Street Seattle, Washington EISENBERG, LORRAINE DORIS 71 832 Sheridan Rood Wilmette, Illinois ELDER, HELEN LAVON 78 706 Kittitas Wenotchee, Washington ELLIOn, SARAH ANN 78 ' ' ' Hasco Port-au-Prince, Haiti, W.I. ELLISON, MARY ANN 30 2808 N. Proctor Tocoma, Washington ELLS, JO ANN 78 317 Walnut Street El Monte, California ELLSWORTH, DORIS GAY 94 3344 Udol Street San Diego, California ERB, RUTH LOUISE 71 1057 Winsor Avenue Piedmont 10, California ERROL, LUISE 3829 Narragonsett Avenue, San Diego, California ERWIN, ANNE ALICE 58 507 LoReino Avenue Downey, California ETTELSON, RUTH 30 819 S.W. King Avenue Portland, Oregon FAIRMAN, SARAH LAWRENCE 3229 Costero Avenue Glendale 8, California FALENZER, PHYLLIS FLOREEN 79 Box B Oilfields, California FAWCETT, CAROLYN MAY 87 22 Arrowhead Rood Duluth, Minnesota FAYETTE, BERYL ELIZABETH 87 2234 Kensington Way Stockton, California FEDDERSEN, HELEN PATRICIA 71 2311 W. McKinley Avenue Kellogg, Idaho FEINN, NORMA ADELE 94 126 Concord Street Waterbury, Connecticut FELDMAN, ELISE 95 1517 S.W. 61st Drive Portland, Oregon FERGUSON, MARJORIE ANN 87 4510 E. English Wichita, Kansas FIELD, BEVERLY FAY 95 4455 N.E. Royal Court Portland, Oregon FEITZ, LOUISE MARIE 71 3848 S. Fawcett Tocoma, Washington FINDEISEN, MARY CRAIG (MRS. PAUL KENNETHl 30 1032 Tenth Avenue Sacramento, California FINDLAY, MARTHA 71 8055 La Jollo Shores la Jollo, Colifornio FINGEROTH, CAROL ELLEN 2533 33rd S. Seattle, Washington FISCHER, FRANCES 32 718 N. Crescent Drive Beverly Hills, California FISCHER, JANE RUE 70 131 ' 2 N. Locust Inglewood, California 176 COMPLIMENTS OF TRI -WAY MAR KET | 5158 MacARTHUR BLVD. OAKLAND COMPLIMENTS OF LONNIE ' S KIDDIE SHOP 5947 MocARTHUR BLVD. OAKLAND Greeting Cards ' Stationery Gifts " Circulating Library 5911 Foothill Blvd. Oakland 3 TRinidod 6521 SAMPSON MASTERS J EWELERS announce the appointment of a campus repre- sentative at Mills College for the convenience of students and faculty. This service makes available the finest selection of jewelry at conservative prices. Next time you ' re in San Francisco, come in and let us show you our outstanding lines. Sampson Masters, Jewelers 209 Post St., San Francisco EXbroolc 6687 Contact your campus representative at the Mills Crest Office. VON ' S 5925 APPAREL MocARTHUR BLVD OAKLAND SHOP ROSE ' S PLACE Deluxe Dou bledecker Hamburgers 3606 35th Ave. ANdover 9059 MARSHALL NEWELL SUPPLY CO. SPEAR AND MISSION SAN FRANCISCO PAL ' S RESTAURANT MacARTHUR BLVD. ACROSS FROM RICHARDS GATE 177 FLEMING, CAROL ELIZABETH 58 3671 E. Curtis Park Drive, Sacramento, California FLINN, MARY PATRICIA 103 N. Eighth Street Miles City, Montana FLINT, DOROTHY JEAN 95 1233 Son Marino Avenue San Marino, California FONG, MARCH KONG (MRS. CHESTER) 51 S. Monterey Gilroy, California FOUGEROUSSE, MARGO MARIE 58 1325 Elevation San Diego 10, California FRANTZ, MARCIA LENORE 86 Frantzhurst Salida, Colorado FREE, JULIA HAWTHORNE . . 70 21602 Malibu Road Pacific Palisades, California FRENCH, BETTY LOU BROSSY (MRS.) 620 Algeria Place San Marino 8, California FRENCH, KATHARINE SHEPARD 95 2000 California Street San Francisco 9, California FRICK, LEONA GERTRUDE 86 390 San Francisco Blvd. San Anselmo, California FRICK, VIRGINIA MAY 86 Route 5, Box 444 Bakersfield, California FRIES, ANN FRANCES 87 1 Beech Knoll Drive Cincinnati 24, Ohio FRISSELL, ROBERTA ANDRE 94 3005 Clay Street San Francisco 15, California FROST, LUCILLE 79 Route 1, Box 627 Fresno, California FRYE, ELINOR LOUISE 87 255 N. Quentin Wichita, Kansas GAINES, PATRICIA LONGWORTH 31 150 Bay view Vallejo, California GALBREATH, NANCY MAC LAINE 79 1275 Westchester Place Los Angeles 6, California GANNON, CAROLINE BRESSLER 87 2504 Barge Street Yakima, Washington GARMS, MARY ALICE 78 Hoyden, Arizona GATES, DEBORAH 94 Woods Hole, Massachusetts GATES, MARY JOAN 70 275 Walnut Avenue Santo Cruz, California GEBERT, GLORIA SUZANNE 31 Mayfair Court D Everett, Washington GEHLE, NANCY ANN 87 1915 La France Avenue South Pasadena, California GENARO, CATHERINE LAURA 70 4036 McFarlin Boulevard Dallas, Texas GEORGE, FRANCES ISMAY 71 1608 San Nicholas Ventura, California GIFFORD, MARY ISABELLE 32 4304 Randolph Street Son Diego 3, California GILL, CONNIE DORN (MRS. PAUL W.) 32 Box 417 Lake Arrowhead, California GINSBURG, HELEN GILDA MARIE 86 150 32nd Avenue Son Francisco 21, California GINSBURG, MIGNON SYLVIA 78 664 Chicago Boulevard Detroit 2, Michigan GLASER, GLORIA 86 129 Glendoro Avenue Long Beach, California GOEDHART, DOROTHY HELEN 32 1884 Woodlyn Pasadena, California GOLDBERG, RUTH ANN 86 1 1 Hyde Park Drive Hutchinson, Kansas GOLDSTEIN, NATALIE MAY 33 2871 N.W. Cumberland Road Portland, Oregon GONSALVES, MILILANI 94 ' ' C.P.C. Kuolapuu, Molokai, T.H. GOODWIN, ARTHEA MYRTLE 833 Erie Street Oakland 10, California GOULD, MARJORIE ANNE 33 204 S. Botovia Orange, Ca lifornia GOULD, SUZANNE DU PUY 602 S. Moniteau Sedolio, Missouri GRADWOHL, FREDERIQUE 86 368 Sixteenth Avenue Son Francisco 18, California GRASSINO, CATHERINE MARGARET 33 Route 2, Box 242 Escondido, California GRAUE, ELLEN CAREY 33 613 W. Lakeshore Drive Coeur d ' Alene, Idaho GREEN, FRANCES ANN 71 1310 E. Sixth Street Salt Lake City, Utah GRIFFITH, LESLEY ANNE 86 2918 Milwaukee Street Madison, Wisconsin GRIFFITHS, ANNE 33 310 Thirty-ninth, N. Seattle 2, Washington GRIFFITHS, NANCY LAVINIA 71 400 Ethel Avenue Mill Valley, Califorina GRIMES, FRANCES NADINE 87 1104 Lincoln Avenue Highland Park, Illinois GROSCHUPF, CHARLOTTE JEAN 94 S. 411 Pine Street Spokane 10, Washington GROSCHUPF, DOROTHEA JOAN 34 S. 411 Pine Street Spokane 10, Washington GROSSE, BEVERLY JEANNE 71 Shoshone, Idaho GROSSENBACHER, BARBARA JUNE 78 Route 17, Box 502 Milwaukie, Oregon GROSSER, BONNIE JOYCE 87 158 N. Harvey Avenue Oak Park, Illinois GRUTZE, BARBARA JANE 87 2865 S.W. Fairview Boulevard Portland, Oregon GUILD, MARILYN CLAIRE 87 Toyon Lodge Saratoga, California GUMBRECHT, JOAN 78 74 San Pablo Avenue San Francisco 16, California GUY, NANCY 88 4044 Central Avenue Western Springs, Illinois HAGLUND, DORIS AGNES 94 401 Athol Avenue Oakland 6, California HAIGH, HELEN LUCY 833 Washington Street Walla Walla, Washington HALBERT, MARIANNE 95 2616 E. Second Street Long Beach, California HALL, KATHLEEN MAVIS 70 3659 First Avenue San Diego, California HALL, MARGARET LOUISE Box 64 Lompoc, California HALLBERG, LAURA ELIZABETH 78 Route 2, Box 190 Sebastopol, California HAMMON, CORINNE 58 1400 Tilden Avenue Wichita Falls, Texas HAMMOND, CAROL-JEANNE 70 2229 Dymond Street Burbonk, Californ-a HANSEN, JACQUELINE JEAN 70 566 W. Eleventh Street Claremont, California HARNLY, SUSAN ANNETTE 34 310 N. Pershing Wichita, Kansas HARRINGTON, HALLE HELEN 88 635 Brownville Rood Highland Park, Illinois HARRIS, BETTY JEAN 10398 Sunset Blvd. Los Angeles, California HARRIS, JEANNE LOUISE 88 1540 Lake Shore Drive Chicago, Illinois HARRIS, MARY BEATRICE 88 Route 1, Box 97 Anderson, California HARRISON, JOAN MARY 70 Headquarters, Eastern Sea Frontier 90 Church Street New York, New York HART, MARILYN 70 Route 1, Box 208 Visolio, California HART, NADEAN 71 Route 1, Box 219 Visolio, California HASSETT, MARILYN LUCILLE 59 1551 Thayer Los Angeles, California 178 AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY Banking Since i8y4 Head Office: San Francisco Many Offices Serving Northern California Member Federal Re ep. ' e System Member F. D. I. C. Compliments of COLLEGE SHOE REPAIR 5912 MocARTHUR BLVD. OAKLAND FRESHMEN JUNIORS SOPHOMORES SENIORS all depend on THE COLLEGE SHOP LET IT SERVE YOU AS ALUMNAE TOO JAMES L. CALLAN • Jeweler • • DIAMONDS • WATCHES • SILVERWARE 304 HOWARD BLDG. Post at Grant Ave. San Francisco COMPLIMENTS OF THE GOLDEN LANTERN TEA ROOM BOND STREET BAKERY 5815 BOND STREET OAKLAND DEAN STONE HUGO STECCATTI Phc tographers 360 KEARNEY STREET SAN FRANCISCO 8 179 HAWLEY, TERRELL THURSTON 59 Bushaway Wayzala, Minnesota HAYS, RUTH MARIAN 34 4635 Livingston Drive Long Beach, California HAYWARD, GAY JEANNETTE 88 P. O. Box 24 Los Gatos, California HAZELTON, BARBARA JEAN 89 1334 Court Street Alameda, California HEDDEN, RUTH MARY 79 910Mandan Bismarck, North Dakota HEDLUND, RUTH DOROTHY 2417 Ronsome Avenue Oakland 1, California HEILFRON, MARILYN 34 1021 Portola Drive San Francisco 16, California HENSCHEL, MARIE ELLEN 79 244 S. Plymouth Los Angeles, California HERNRIED, DORIS ELEANOR 851 Fuiton Street San Francisco 17, California HERRLE, MARY LOU 1814 S.E- Madison Portland, Oregon HERSEY, JOAN 79 720 W. 231st New York 63, New York HESLIP, SUSAN ELIZABETH 79 127 Mabery Rood Santa Monica, California HICKINBOTHAM, ELIZABETH EVA 89 2426 Virginia Lane Stockton, California HILDEBRANDT, PATRICIA JOANNE 3209 N. Twenty-ninth Tocomo 7, Washington HILL, ANA HELEN 34 Huntington, Utah HILTON, MARY ELIZABETH 80 Route 3, Box 283 Bellevue, Washington HIRSCH, JEAN LANE 89 5830 Stony Island Avenue Chicago 37, Illinois HITCHCOCK, MARGARET 35 Woodside, Redwood City, California HOCH, MARY VIRGINIA 59 4258 Formon Avenue North Hollywood, California HOFER, GRACE ANN Route 1, Box 357 DInuba, California HONNEN, MARGARET LOUISE 1524 N. Cascade Colorodo Springs, Colorado HONODEL, BETTY-RAE 80 Box 952 Monteca, California HORNING, LORELLE JEANNE 95 5929 Acacia Avenue Oakland 11, California HOSKINS, JEAN CAROL 71 Route 1, Box 483 Vocoville, California HOUSE, BEVERLY JEAN 80 427 N. Sixty-first Street Omaha, Nebraska HUDELSON, MARGARET JEANMARIE 59 Box 91 Hughson, California HUGHES, ALICE JANNEY 35 5666 Dover Street Oakland 9, California HUNT, PATRICIA ALYNNE 80 120 S. Thirty-eighth Avenue Omaha, Nebraska HURLEY, MARGARET LOUISE 58 134 E- Palm Lane Phoenix, Arizona JACKSON, JANE ELIZABETH 95 Colistoga, California JACOBS, ANNE JANICE 35 979 Ashbury Street San Francisco 17, Colifornia JAGGARD, BETTY ANN 95 2312 Draceno Street Bakersfield, California JARVIS, MARION ALICE 80 P. O. Box 116 Burney, California JAUREGUY, SYLVIA KATHERINE 96 252 N.W. May wood Drive Portland 10, Oregon JIRSA, DOROTHY LOLA 4505 Eleventh Avenue Los Angeles, California JOHNSON. BARBARA JANE 36 1 1 14 S. David Street Casper, Wyoming JOHNSON, BARBARA JEANNE 71 151 S. Dellrose Wichita, Kansas JOHNSON, ELIZABETH LOUISE 50 Martin Street Stellacoom, Washington JOHNSON, JACQUELINE JORET 81 7336 Kingsbury Boulevard St. Louis, Missouri JOHNSON, LUCY BEVERLY 81 1937 Bates Avenue Springfield, Illinois JOHNSTON, JEANETTE 71 13 Ookwood Drive Oklahoma City, Oklahoma JOHNSTON, MURIEL EVELYN 6437 Lakewood Boulevard Dallas 14, Texas JONES, ANN ELEANOR 89 1426 Broadmoor Drive Seattle 2, Washington JONES, BARBARA 96 1631 Waleo Street Wahiowo, Oahu, T.H. JONES, MARILYN 96 919 N.W. 17th Street Oklahoma City, Oklahoma JONSDOTTIR, KOLBRUN 81 Blotun Reykjavik, Iceland JORDAN, JULIA 36 399 Roosevelt Way Son Francisco 14, California JORDAN, LEITA 88 Apdo. No. 139 Los Mochis, Sinaloo, Mexico KAHANA, ZELDA JUNE 58 11953 Hartsook Street North Hollywood, California KAPLAN, ANNEHE RUTH 37 467 Corlston Richmond, California KATHERMAN, MARY JOAN 81 4301 Perry Way Sioux City, Iowa KEATON, BARBARA JEAN 96 544 Glenwood Avenue Prescott, Arizona KEENE, MARILYN KATHLEEN 96 333 Warren Street Taft, California KELLY, BARBARA COLMAN 1548 Fernwood Oakland 11, California KELLY, KATHRYN ELSIE 88 Ro ute 6, Box 8347 Sacramento, California KENDALL, MARIAN ALICE 97 582 Mitchell Avenue Son Leandro, California KERR, MARY CRAIG 72 1295 San Pasqual Pasadena, California KILLEEN, JOYCE 97 656 East Twelfth Street Pittsburg, California KIM, NORA HONGCHU 80 574 S. Beretonio Street Honolulu, T.H. KING, BARBARA JANE 72 615 Eighteenth Avenue San Francisco 21, California KING, ELLEN MURRAY 97 2942 Russell Street Berkeley 5, California KINNEY, EDYTHE 80 5183 Miriam Street Los Angeles, California KIRCHER, ALICIA LEU 72 41 Picordy Lane St. Louis 5, Missouri KISH, ANNE LEMLE 58 521 1 Ellenwood Place Los Angeles 41, California KLINE, EVA LEE 88 501 Forest Street Denver, Colorado KNAUER, CHRISTIANE MARIA 88 1270 Ozeta Terrace West Hollywood 46, California KNOWLDEN, MARILYN 58 2498 Piedmont Avenue Berkeley 4, California KODA, FLORENCE 88 Box 112 South Dos Polos, California KORNER, BEATRICE 1838 Matthews Avenue Vancouver, B.C., Canada KRAHN, JUNE MARILYN 66 2600 Beol Avenue Oakland 2, California KREBILL, BETTY IRENE 37 116 Hillcrest Avenue Davenport, Iowa KROMAN, MARGARET HARIETTE 731 Lee Avenue Son Leandro, California KUEHNE, ANONA STOETZL (MRS. WM. C.) 66 911 E. Fifth Madera, California KUSTER, CAROLYN LEE 37 1069 E. 37th Street Long Beach, California 180 When you buy milk BUY THE BEST FENTOX ' S CREAMERY ICE CREAM Frozen Desserts are Frozen for the Duration 195 FORTY-FIRST STREET OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Phone Piedmont 0064 SH REVE VARIETY FOR THE DISCRIMINATING Gifts for graduates, gifts for the fomily, gifts for oil occasions are found in wide but exclusive voriety at Shreve ' s. Know n for jewelry, wotches, and silverware, Shreve ' s offers numerous other orticles. Loving cups . . .Trophies. . .Class Pins and Rings mode to order , . . Clocks . . . Picture Fromes in Leather . . . Unusual Leather Luggage . . . Exclusive Stationery. SHREVE COMPANY Established 1852 JEWELRY SILVERWARE Store: Post Street ot Gront Avenue Factory; 539-551 Bryant Street SAN FRANCISCO COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 181 Colfax, Washington 72 Riverside, California 89 St. Louis, Missouri Richmond, Indiana 80 Carmel, California 89 Cincinnati 8, Ohio 37 Angel Island, California LA FOLLETTE, SUZANNE 80 608 Meadow Street LAMAR, DOROTHY RAY 3611 Elmwood Court LAMMERT, MARY BARTO 14 Southmoor LAND, ALMIRA SUE 220 S. Twenty-first Street LARKEY, JOAN HELEN Box 2601 LARSEN, MARTHA JANE 3142 Willis Avenue LARSON, MARIETTA BETH Fort McDowell LARSON, SHIRLEY JEAN 6440 Hillegass Avenue Oakland 9, California LECHNER, BETTY MURPHY (MRS. R. D.) 37 107 First Avenue Fairbanks, Alaska LEGGE, BETTY FRANCES 80 84th and Loveland Road Omaha, Nebraska LESLIE, FRANCES 89 2424 Lake Place Minneapolis, Minnesota LEVY, EMMY LOU 2010 Summit Avenue St. Paul 5, Minnesota LEWIS, BARBARA LOUISE 59 5073 Canterbury Drive San Diego 4, California LEWIS, DOROTHY JANE 72 1420 Noble Avenue Springfield, Illinois LEWIS, WINNIE ROY Wildie, Kentucky LEYLAND, JOYCE ELAINE 59 1223 Fountain Alameda, California LIDE, LUCENE LAURIE 81 3710 Cambridge Street El Paso, Texas LIUENCRANTZ, FRANCORA 81 3021 Ashby Avenue Berkeley 5, California LINDAUER, NANCY ROSE 72 300 Oak Deming, New Mexico LINEAWEAVER, RUTH RICHARDS 97 1540 Soledad Avenue La Jolla, California LLORENTE, BERTHA LUCIA 89 Carrera So. No. 6-56 Coli, Voile, Colombia, S.A. LOFTIN, STERLING ELIZABETH 59 4727 Biona Drive Son Diego, California LOGAN, MARILYNN BERDEENE 59 1972 Bywood Drive Oakland 2, California LONGSTRETH, MERRILEE 88 721 N. Yakima Avenue Tocoma, Washington LOTZ, CAROL 38 631 Paloma Avenue Oakland 10, California LOUVIERE, YVONNE MARIE 81 Reserve, Louisiana lOVELL, PATRICIA ANN 81 54 N. Third Banning, California LOVGREN, MARILYN MAY 80 4003 Forty-ninth S. Seattle, Washington LOWE, ELAINE 38 814 Mandana Boulevard Oakland 10, California LUGAR, MOLLY JANE 1310 S. Sixteenth Avenue Yakima, Washington LYDDANE, BARBARA LOUISE 2 Valley View Avenue Washington 12, D.C. LYONS, GERTRUDE ABBIE 72 1210 Eleventh Lewiston, Idaho MacRAE, MARIE PAULINE 80 8350 Alma Avenue Hayward, California MAGLATHLIN, EVELYN PERSIS 67 1201 Holman Rood Oakland 10, California MAGOFFIN, SUSAN SHELBY 80 Portage Point Deerwood, Minnesota MAHER, PATRICIA JOCELYN 88 Saratoga, California MALMO, MARTHA ELIZABETH 38 5609 Seventeenth, N.E. Seattle, Washington MALMQUIST, FLORENCE ANN 66 Sea Cliff Avenue San Francisco 21, MARNER, WILLIAM JAMES 116 Montecito Avenue MARTIN, RUTH ELEANOR 19388 Lake Chobot Rood MARTINEZ, STELLA MARIA Carrera 15, A45-33 MARTINSEN, DORIS ELLEN 244 Foothill Boulevard Son Luis Obispo, California MARTYR, PATRICIA CHILTON (MRS. JAMES M.) 39 California Oakland 10, California Hayward, California 88 Bogota, Colombia, S.A. 39 307 Sutter Avenue MARX, VIRGINIA HALLIE 9 Schultz Road MAY, NANCY ELIZABETH 1038 E Avenue MAYHEW, ROSETTA LENORE 1030 Keeler Avenue MAZE, SUSAN Maze Rood Roseville, California 80 Kirkwood, Missouri 40 Coronado, California 40 Berkeley 8, California 96 Modesto, California McAllister, noreen marjorie 80 944 Forty-fifth Street McALPINE, ELSPETH 2531 Point Grey Road McBRIDE, JULIE LUCRETIA 720 Second Avenue W. McCAGG, JOAN WINSLOW 101 Chestnut Street Sacramento, California 38 Vancouver, B.C., Canada 40 Twin Falls, Idaho 72 Boston, Massachusetts McCAUGHIN, ELIZABETH JANE 60 818 S. Lake Pasadena, California McCLELLAN, JANET FOREMAN 1643 Oxford Street Berkeley 4, California McCLUGGAGE, DENISE TYLER 88 1818 Westwood Drive Topeko, Kansas McCLUNG, BARBARA GWENDOLYN 96 1972 S.W. Mill Street Terrace Portland 1, Oregon McCLURE, MARILYN JANE 88 4241 Chestnut Avenue Long Beach, California McCOLL, KATHRYN ANNETTE 41 3544 Thirtieth Street Son Diego, California McCOY, MARIAN FRANCES 1434 Fernwood Drive Oakland 11, California McCOY, NANCY CAROLINA 67 Box 275 Colusa, California McCUTCHEON, BARBARA IVESTER 72 Bellefonte, Route 2 Ashland, Kentucky McDowell, Virginia Frances 3911 Gillon McGHEE, AVA JO Box 546 MclLVAINE, ISABELIE 320 Marion MclNNIS, KAREN ARLETTE 1171 Walnut Avenue McKERLIE, PATRICIA ANN 117 E. Lake McKINSTRY, EVELYN WELLS 30 Son Ysidro Road Santa Barbara, California Dallas, Texas 60 Alturas, California 89 Denver, Colorado 81 Redding, California 60 Lewistown, Montana McMILLIN, ANNE PARLETT 324 Carroll Pork W. McNARY, NANCY 840 Clay Street McNAUGHT, JEAN ELLEN 237 W. Fourth Street MERGENTHEIMER, CONSTANT ESTHER 41 Long Beach, California 96 Colusa, California 81 Claremont, California 6126 Monodnock Way MERRELL, MARJORIE CRAIG 4201 Chestnut Avenue MERRIS, MARY KATHRYN 531 S. McClellan MERRIX, PAULA 66 Oakland 3, California 89 Long Beach, California 60 Decatur, Illinois 41 3590 Washington St. San Francisco 18, California 182 METCALF, SYLVIA DOROTHY 1992 Yosemite Road Berkeley 7, California MEYER, MARJORIE MAY 60 10987 125th Street Edmonton, Alberta, Canada MIEROW, DOROTHY 205 E. Second Street Northfield, Minnesota MILEY, SUZANNE HARRIET 81 1107 Rucker Everett, Washington MILLER, ADRIENNE 89 3 Sondringhom Place Piedmont 11, California MILLER, BARBARA ANN 60 429 Thirty-fifth Avenue Seottle 22, Washington MILLER, BETTY JANE 96 5532 Lowton Avenue Oakland 11, Californio MILLER, LORRAINE MAY 60 Knights Landing, California MILLER, MIRIAM 80 525 N.W. Nineteenth Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MILLER, PATSY LEE 96 2700 Ellis Street Bellinghom, Washington MILLOY, MARY ELIZABETH 73 18 N. Country Club Drive Phoenix, Arizona MITCHELL, JO ANNE 33 Encline Court Son Francisco 16, California MITCHELL, MARILYN 87 2369 LeConte Berkeley 4, California MITCHELL, MARJORIE KING P. O. Box 958 Santa Barbara, California MOIR, MILDRED MAE 60 Lahaina, Maui, T.H. MOLLER, BARBARA JEANNE 66 5406 Normondie Avenue Oakland 2, California MONTGOMERY, FRANCES MARIAM 66 Route 1 Houbstodt, Indiana MOORE, GWENDOLYN MAE 73 1002 Shady Way Wichita, Kansas MOORE, HELEN ELIZABETH 41 Route 1, Box 324 Kingsburg, California MOORE, SHEILAH P. O. Box A. Q. Carmel, California MORROW, SHEILA 60 501 Story Place Athambra, California MORRIS, NANCY SAVAGE (MRS.) 97 3478 N.E. Pacific Portland, Oregon MORSE, MOLLIE MAE 60 3206 N. Twenty-ninth Tocomo 7, Washington MOWRY, VIRGINIA WALKER 41 901 Forest Avenue Evonston, Illinois MULKY, DORIS DIMMTT 97 120 N.W. 29th Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MUTHER, SALLY JOAN 66 3301 Sixty-first Avenue Ooklond 3, California MYERS, ELLEN 60 1670 Magnolia Boulevard Seattle, Washington NASHEM, NORMA ANN 88 212 S. Twenty-fourth Avenue Yakima, Washington NEIL, MARYANNE 80 401 Virginia Place Fort Worth 7, Texas NELSON, AVONNE NADINE 924 S. Sheridan Avenue Tocomo, Washington NELSON, MARY VIRGINIA 80 124 S. A Street Madera, California NELSON, NAIDENE YVONNE 327 2 Park Street Salinas, California NELSON, NANETTE DALE 80 615 E. Sixth Madera, California NEUER, LEE STEPHENSON 88 2520 Fieldston Rood Kansas City, Kansas NEWCOMB, BETH MARIE 2129 Palomor Drive Ventura, California NIBLO, JUDITH BENNEH 60 12838 Evonston Street Los Angeles 24, California NICKERSON, PAMELA LOUISE 60 272 Seventeenth Ave. Son Francisco 21, California NICHOLSON, MARY ANN 60 6140 Keppler Street Seattle, Woshington NIEDT, PATRICIA ANN 60 4540 Lindell Street St. Louis, Missouri NIXON, PATRICIA JOYCE 73 760 E. Son Joaquin Street Tulare, California NOBLE, CAROL BEHY 80 Gustine, California NOEL, FLORA ELIZABETH 59 Oak Vale Berkeley 5, California NORMAN, BARBARA JANE 88 Bannockburn Deerfield, Illinois NUNEMAKER, M ' EMMA 88 1909 B Pullman, Washington NUNN, MAIZIE ELIZABETH 81 2204 N.E. Twenty-sixth Portland 12, Oregon OBEAR, JOAN BROWN 42 3002 E. Manor Drive Phoenix, Arizona OPPENHEIMER, BARBARA 88 1231 Huntington Road Kansas City 2, Missouri ORNELLAS, JULIET ERMA 73 927 Sixth Avenue Honolulu, T.H. OSBORNE, HARRIET COOLEY 89 2167 N.W. Morshall Street Portland 10, Oregon OSGOOD, CATHERINE ELIZABETH 81 1422 Belmont Street Woshington, D.C. OSMOND, MIRIAM LILLYWHITE (MRS.) 3687 Delmont Street Oakland 3, Colifornia OSTRANDER, NANETTE 81 Route 2, Box 52 Merced, California OWEN, MARY ELIZABETH 60 2820 Forty-second, W. Seattle 99, Washington PALMER, MYRL LEIGH 81 90 Poplar Street Berkeley 8, California PARIS, MARYANN 97 3780 Old Pali Rood Honolulu, T.H. PARIS, PATRICIA ADELIA 42 5813 Barrett Avenue Richmond, California PARKER, ELIZABETH BURRELL 72 Route 11, Box 3 Portland 2, Oregon PARKER, MARY PHYLLIS 42 1 1 1 Cornelia Avenue Mill Valley, California PARR, NANCY 80 PEABODY, KAY KELLOGG 60 4405 Highland Street Dallos, Texas PEAVEY, SHIRLEY ALICE 89 5191 Edgewore Rood San Diego, California PECK, ELIZABETH JEANNE 89 2510 Russell Street Berkeley 5, California PEDLER, LUCILE GERTRUDE 42 5722 Carlton Way Los Angeles 28, California PELLISSIER, JEANNE MARIE 80 Workman Mill Rood Whittier, California PEPPARD, SYDNEY 60 Excelsior, Minnesota PERKINS, LUCY KEITH 72 5629 University Avenue Chicago, Illinois PERRY, VIRGINIA GWENETH 80 1623 Alopai Street Honolulu 6, T.H. PETERSON, ELIZABETH ANN 89 2040 Enconto Drive Phoenix, Arizona PETERSON, EVELYN MAE 1010 S. Gilpin Denver, Colorado PETERSON, JANET MARGARITE 42 University Hospital Iowa City, lowo PETERSON, MARCIA JANE 43 1 982 University Drive San Jose 1 1, California PETERSON, YVONNE CAZEllES 72 1682 S.W. Montgomery Drive Portlond 1, Oregon PETTIBONE, MARIE HOLMAN 88 698 Blackthorn Rood Winnetka, Illinois 183 PETZ, GRETA CHANTEL PEYTON, GRACIE PATRICIA 222 Wildrose PHELPS, MERLA CLAIRE 3250 Nineteenth Street PHILLIPS, MARILEE 7951 Gannon PIERCE, SHIRLEY JOAN 375 E. Grandview PODMORE, JEAN 50 Bates Street POMEROY, PATRICIA JANE 1725 Yalecrest Avenue POTTS, FELICIA JANICE 1 364 Adams POWELL, ROBERTA 725 D Street POZNANSKI, DOROTHY ZIMMERMAN (MRS. ROBERT) 2056 Charnelton Street Eugene, Oregon PRATT, HARRIETT 43 919 N. Kansas Avenue Hastings, Nebraska PRESTIDGE, DOROTHY VIRGINIA 44 72 Lush, Wyoming 80 San Antonio, Texas 97 Sacramento, California 72 University City 5, Missouri 43 Sierra Madre, California 80 Honolulu, T.H, 60 Salt Lake City, Utah 96 Chehalis, Washington 96 Tacoma 3, Washington 604 W. Grove Street PRICE, VIRGINIA 1815 Tenth Avenue N. PRINCE, GERTRUDE LOUISE ' ' Miss Harker ' s School PROPHET, MARGARET QUANDT, MAURINE LEVEQUE 724 Reynolds RAATZ, MARY JOSEPHINE 6210 Twelfth Avenue N.E. RACICOT, JANE 30 Buena Vista RAINES, BETTY ANN 2425 Divisodero San RAINIER, ANNA PAUL 1311 Richards Street RAND , SUSAN MEALEY 930 Mt. Curve RANDALL, JOY MAXINE 1775 Fir RATCLIFF, DIANA RUTH 259 Roycroft Avenue RAY, JOYCE 1448 Perkins Way REAM, EVELYN EVANGELINE 197 Boulevard REED, GLORIA 193 Brighton Avenue REYNOLDS, ADRIENNE 1075 Beacon Street RIEBE, EUNICE ELIZABETH 2025 Center Street RIES, MARY KATHARINE 210 Avenue F RIESE, DORIS MAE 133 Essex RIGHETTI, MARY MARJORIE 1000 D Street RILEY, JEANNE ADELINE 2301 N Street RINK, MARY ELIZABETH 7305 S.E. 22nd Avenue ROBERTS, GEORGIA RUTH Route 4, Box 346 ROBERTS, JAINE 712 S. Lake ROBERTS, MARJORIE ANN 3003 Jackson Visalia, California 88 Seattle, Washington 73 Palo Alto, California 73 Rockford, nois 31 Seattle 5, Washington 73 Vallejo, California 60 Francisco 15, California Lafayette, Indiana Minneapolis, Minnesota 61 Salem, Oregon 88 Long Beach, California 61 Sacramento, California 44 Logan, Utah Allston 34, Massachusetts 73 Brookline, Massachusetts Racine, Wisconsin 72 Billings, Montana 96 San Anselmo, California Petaluma, California 44 Sacramento, California 96 Portland, Oregon 61 Salem, Oregon 61 Colfax, Washington 45 Sioux City, Iowa ROBERTSON, MIDGE LOVE 260 Eighth Avenue N. ROBINSON, PHYLLIS MAE Route 2, Box 912 RODE, CORAL ANN 2441 Forty-third, W. RODGERS, CAROLINE ESTHER P. O. Box 6 ROE, SARAH MARJORIE 224 S. Mt. Vernon Street ROLFE, MARY ROBERTA 1609 Hoge Building ROLLINS, YVONNE ERIKA 10049 Madison Avenue ROOT, JOYCE VIRGINIA 1630 Eastlake Avenue 81 Twin Falls, Idaho 45 Modesto, California 81 Seattle, Washington 88 Wotsonville, California 96 Prescott, Arizona 88 Seattle, Washington 67 Hayward, California ROSBOROUGH, MARGARET RENEE Seattle, Washington 2431 N. Catalina ROSENFELD, HELEN 2156 S.W. Laurel ROSENSTOCK, JOAN 124 N. Fifty-third Street ROSENTHAL, JOAN 271 Hawthorne ROSS, CYNTHIA MARGARET 1500 Fernwood Drive ROSS, PEGGY LOU 423 Denslow ROSSER, JOANNE LaDUE 34 W. Fifty-third Street ROUTZAHN, JEAN 422 Pacific Avenue ROWEN, BETTY HARRIETT Los Angeles, California 45 Portland, Oregon 81 Omaha 6, Nebraska 89 Glencoe, Illinois 67 Oakland 11, California 61 Los Angeles 24, California 82 New York City, New York 89 Piedmont 11, California 45 224 Twenty-fourth Street Santa Monica, California ROY, ANN STUART 61 1721 S. Carolina Tulsa 5, Oklahoma ROY, CAROL SPANG ANCONA (MRS. ARTHUR C.) Albuquerque, New Mexico 97 Norman, Oklahoma Sacramento, California 66 Alameda, California 82 Portland, Oregon 72 Baker, Oregon 72 Seattle, Washington 97 212 S. Pine Street ROYAL, PAULINE DORIS 1001 Elm Street RUITER, IVEY ADELL 2570 Fifth Avenue RULE, CHARLENE KAY 1119 Broadway RUSSELL, BARBARA HELEN 4921 S.W. Hewett Boulevard RUSSELL, NANCY GAY 2325 First Street SANDBORG, MARIAN HELEN 906 Summit, N. SANDERS, GLORY ANNE 631 E. Seventeenth Oklahoma City 5, Oklahoma SANDERS, MARJORIE ANNE 82 1415 Hawthorne El Paso, Texas SANFORD, KATHRYN JEAN 72 412 Curry Street Carson City, Nevada SARACCO, PATRICIA JEANNE 89 942 Baileyana Rood Hillsborough, California SCHAEFER, NANCY JUDITH Lazy M D Ranch SCHALK, NANCY ANN 724 S. Grant Street SCHAUB, DOROTHY DEAN 2932 Fifty-eighth Avenue SCHMIDT, RAMONA ELIZABETH Cody, Wyoming 82 Casper, Wyoming 66 Oakland, California 66 6025 Outlook Oakland 3, Colifornia SCHMIT, JACQUELINE CLAIRE 89 710 N. Forest Oak Pork, Illinois SCHOONOVER, JANE SACKETT 61 600 Eighth Avenue Fort Worth, Texas SCHUG, BEVERLY MARIE 72 3876 Gundry Avenue Long Beach 7, California 184 SCHUG, TERESA JANE 3876 Gundry Avenue Long Beach 7, California SCHWEERS, MARY JEAN 46 7207 Seward Pork Avenue Seattle 8, Woshington SCUDDER, JANET LEE 1433 N. Seventieth Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin SEAL, BARBARA JEAN 90 260 Miro Mar Avenue Long Beach, California SEIDENSTICKER, MARY KATHERINE 45 Castle Rock, Colorado SELBY. MARGARET AAARIYLN 46 1725 Hillcrest Glendale 2, California SETTELMEYER. MARGARET MARIE 46 527 Thoma Street Reno, Nevada SETTELMEYER, PHYLLIS CAROL 82 527 Thoma Street Reno, Nevada SHACKELFORD, FRANCES MARTIN 82 132 Church Street Martinsville, Virginia SHAUGHNESSY, DORIS MAE 910 E. Locust Davenport, Iowa SHERRILL, RUTH ELIZABETH 90 2009 Huff Avenue Wichita Foils, Texas SHIPP, LOUISE MARY 82 3374 Jackson Street Son Francisco 18, Colifornio SHREWSBURY, MARJORIE ANN 73 625 Swift Fresno, California SHULL, JOAN KNAPP 73 291 1 Jackson Boulevard Sioux City, Iowa SIMPSON, JOAN MRS. WILLIAM L. St. Joseph, Missouri SINGLETON, MARY EMEIIA 599 Jefferson Street Monterey, California SKAGGS, VIRGINIA LOUISE 97 3029 N.E. Thompson Street Portland, ' Oregon SKEEN, MARY HELEN JONES MRS.) 73 300 S- Kentucky Avenue Roswell, New Mexico SKIDMORE, GERTRUDE FRANCES 90 Explonodo 1215 Mexico City, Mexico D.F. SLOBE, MOLLYBELLE 61 10783 Wellworth Los Angeles, California SMITH, BARBARA JEAN 82 29 Konoo Street Hilo, T.H. SMITH, BARBARA LEE 82 1907 St. Francis Way Son Corlos, Caltfornia SMITH, DONNA JEAN 73 4348 Middlesex Drive Son Diego, California SMITH, GENEVIEVE WARREN 46 Montrose, Michigan SMITH, GORDON HUNT 1102 W. Market Street Orrville, Ohio SMITH, IRMA JEAN 66 3044 Fifty-fifth Avenue Ooklond 2, California SNELL, BARBARA ANN 90 U. S. Novol Hospital Ooklond 14, California SNODGRASS, MARY ELLEN 72 620 W. Sonta Inez Hillsborough, California SOLBERG, JEAN IVANNA 46 5619 Palatine Avenue Seottle, Washington SPAULDING, RUTH TENNEY 61 720 Mission Canyon Rood Sonta Barbara, California STANFORD, JUNE MARIE 96 Route 7, Box 456 Dallas, Texas STARBUCK, JANE RENEE 96 1004 First Avenue Whittier, Colifornio STEELE, MARY LOIS 82 553 S. Ninth Salt Lake City 2, Utoh STEPHENS, CATHERINE BRYANT 355 Arlington Avenue Berkeley 8, Colifornio STEVENS, JEAN MILDRED 72 240 Alexander Avenue Crockett, California STEVENS, MARIE LOUISE 96 1737 Clemens Rood Oakland 2, California STEVENSON, MARILLYN JANE 72 Route 1, Box 489 Bellevue, Woshington STINE, BETTY JEAN 96 5943 Buena Vista Avenue Oakland 11, California STOCKSTILL, MARY JEAN 130 N. Franklin Wenotchee, Washington STRAUSS, CAROLYN 82 1 25 S. Walnut Colvilte, Washington STRAUSS, JOAN 47 125 S. Walnut Colville, Washington STRICKER, JACQUELINE ANN 66 2624 College Avenue Berkeley 4, Colifornio STRITE, BARBARA JEANNE 96 1168 Mt. Lowe Drive Altodeno, California STURDY, MILDRED LA VERNE 90 P. O. Box 625 Concord, California SUCKOW, DERELYS JACQUELINE 90 8758 W. Olympic Blvd. Los Angeles 35, California SUNNEN, RUTH LOUISE 82 403 S. Worsen St. Louis 5, Missouri SWEENEY, JO ANN . 47 1039 Chapman Street Son Jose, California SWICKARD, F. NORRINE PLUAAMER ' MRS. RALPH JAMES 47 1691 Shosto Avenue Son Jose, California TAVES, BETTY LEE 48 3850 Cedar Avenue Long Beach, Colifornio TAVES, CYNTHIA 87 3850 Cedar Avenue Long Beach, Colifornia TAYLOR, PATRICIA 61 4209 Bloomfield Avenue Qrexei Hill, Pennsylvania TAYLOR, SALLY GENE 67 122 Draceno Ooklond 11, California TENENBAUM, JOY 48 5636 Watermon Avenue St. Louis, Missouri THOMAS, ANN MOORE 90 266 Wildwood Avenue Piedmont 10, California THOMAS, MAUREEN MARTA 48 Apt. 57 Alojuelo, Costa Rica THOMPSON, ALICE FFOLLIOTT 1611 Polk Street Minneopolis, Minnesota THOMPSON, AUDREY REID 82 American Consulate Bridgetown, Borbodos, British West Indies THOMPSON, CAROL MAY 82 411 Mellon Street, S.E. Washington, D.C. THOMPSON, MARGARET WEBB 97 501 Lightfoot Rood Louisville, Kentucky THORWALDSON, MARILYN JOYCE 61 124 Hernandez Avenue Los Gotos, California THUNEMANN, JOY LOUISE MRS. R. L, 1625 Central Avenue Alameda, California TIDMARSH, NELL RANDLE 82 1405 Lo Jolla Knoll La Jollo, California TIMMER, PATRICIA IDA 82 2210 Midlothian Drive Altodeno, California TOORESIC, BETTE LOU 72 433 N. Central Avenue Stockton, California TRESEDER, ALICE MARSHALL MRS. R. S.) 3407 Delowore Street Oakland 2, California TUBBS, MERRITT REID 72 Rural Route, Box 138 Colistogo, California UMSTED, PATRICIA RITTENHOUSE 104 E.Cliveden Street Philadelphia 19, Pennsylvania VAHLBERG, JEANNEE VOORHEES 73 2041 N.W. Twenty-first Oklohomo City, Oklahoma VANIER, JOYCE ADELE 97 112 Overhill Road Salina, Kansas VAN SICKIEN, SARAH ADAMS 49 3409 Pacific Avenue Son Froncisco 18, Colifornio 185 VEAIE, MARY ELIZABETH 237 High Street VEATCH, AILEEN 601 W. Sixty-first VEATCH, HELEN CORA 521 N. Ainsworth VEATER, RAE 934 Yale Avenue 82 Modesto, California 90 Kansas City 2, Missouri 92 Tacomo, Washington 97 Fresno, California VELARDE, BETTY (MRS. ALBERT) 5000 Sequoyah Rood VICARS, MARY LOUISE 1922 Uluwehi Place VIDOR, ANTONIA 10731 Sunset Boulevard VIERGUTZ, NAN ARLENE 2744 Fontenelle Boulevard VINCENT, JO ANN 1600 Jewell VISE, LOIS FAYE 6719 Ridgeland Avenue VOLLMER, DOROTHY JEAN 15 W. Missouri WAKEFIELD, LOIS LUCIA 863 Lucile Avenue Lo WALDKOETTER, JOAN LOUISE 21123 Montgomery Avenue WALDRON, BAR BARA JEAN 5320 Nicholas WALKER, ETHEL ELAINE Route 2, Box 124 WALKER, MARGARET ANN {MRS 101 Front WALKER, MARY CLIFFORD 2605 Haste Street WALLACE, BILLIE MARIE 3836 Enos Avenue WALLACE, KATHLEEN ELIZABETH 1732 Anapuni Street Oakland 3, California 96 Honolulu, T.H. 82 Los Angeles 24, California Omaha, Nebraska 90 Topeka, Kansas 73 Chicago, Illinois 90 Phoenix, Arizona 90 s Angeles, California Hoyward, California Omaha, Nebraska 96 Medford, Oregon H. G.) 49 Lynden, Washington Berkeley 4, California 67 Oakland 2, California 49 Honolulu, T.H. WALRADT, HELENE GOODKIND iMRS. IRVING F.) 49 2100 Balsam Avenue West Los Angeles 25, Calif. WASTENEYS, MARGARET ANNE 90 San Juan de Letran 23 Mexico City, Mexico WEBB, HELEN JEAN 819 Minnesota Avenue WEBSTER, MATILDA MEDORA Edificio Bacardi 213 WEEKS, ELIZA iMRS. DONALDS 2516 Stockbridge Oakland 11, California WEGMAN, ANNE 49 878 Thirty-sixth Avenue San Francisco 21, California WEISSENBERG, LYDIA FELISA 90 7th Av., Norte No. 9 Guatemala City, Guatemala WEIST, ELIZABETH MARGARET Medford, Oregon 90 Havana, Cuba Box 773 WELCH, GEORGIA EMALYN 1730 Second Street WELLS, HELEN CAROLYN 710 N. Garfield WERTHEIMER, ELAINE RUTH 834 S. Linden WEST, EVELYN TELFORD Route 4, Box 152 WEST, MARJORIE STEVENS 326 Addison Avenue Omak, Washington 90 Corpus Christi, Texas Pocatello, Idaho 82 Highland Park, Illinois 50 Visalia, California Palo Alto, California WETZEL, CELIA ANN 19 Edgewood WHEELER, ADA LOUISE 120 W. Highland Drive WHISENAND, ALICE ANN 1200 E. Virginia WHITE, BETTY JUNE 2021 Clarindo WHITE, MARY JEAN 349 S. Rampart, Apt. 308 WHITE, PEGGY 1835 Rice Street WHITE, VIRGINIA KATE Quarters H, Naval Air Base Alomed ' WHITEMARSH, REBECCA SHELDON 82 McCloud, California 90 Seattle 99, Washington 90 Peoria, Illinois 96 Wichita Foils, Texas 97 Los Angeles 5, California 90 Highland Park, Illinois 82 California 90 337 B Avenue WICKLAND, MARTHA ELAINE 5825 Horbord Drive WIENER, EDITH LESSER Box 685 WILBOR, ANNE Box 26 WILD, MARY-MAE 2572 Aloulo Way WILLIAMS, PRISCILLA 1065 Forty-seventh Street WILSON, BETTY JO Coronado, California 50 Oakland 11, California Coronado, California 96 Noroton, Connecticut 96 Honolulu, T.H. 82 Sacramento, California 50 1350 Forty-second Street Sacramento 16, California WILSON, JEAN DONALDSON Route 1, Box 266 WILSON, KAY SHIRLEY 525 W. Broadway WILSON, MARILYN JEAN 2255 Westmont Way WILSON, PHOEBE CAMPBELL 1440 Wightman Street WING, ACACIA JEAN 2819 Hillside Drive WIN TON, RHODA NORTON 1355 Circle Drive WONG, AUGUSTA NATALIA P. O. Box 183 82 Fowler, California 50 Anaheim, California 61 Seattle 99, Washington 50 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 51 Burlingame, California 82 Son Marino, California 51 Colon, Panama WOOD, BARBARA RISTROM (MRS. RALPH M.) 90 318 Foirview Avenue South Pasadena, California WOOD, MARJORIE 2333 Stuart Street WOODARD, MARY EMMA WREN, MARGARET ANN 14 Avilo WRIGHT, NANETTE 343 Porlond Place WYATT, STELLA GRACE 308 Polo Avenue WYCHE, VIRGINIA LEE 2140 Parkside Avenue 67 Berkeley 5, California Saguache, Colorado 61 San Mateo, California 82 San Antonio, Texas 73 Piedmont 11, California 73 Burlingame, California YOUNG, BETTY HOLMAN (MRS. HAROLD D.) 2252 Lakeshore Avenue Oakland 6, California YOUNG, JANET MILES 97 2605 Second Street Baker, Oregon YOUNG, MILDRED IRENE ZITLAU (MRS. BENJAMIN I.) 97 232 Liberty Street Petoluma, California YOUNGLOVE, ELAINE ANN 90 6 Sumner Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts 186 FACULTY WHITE, LYNN T., JR., President of the College 8 Prestdenfs House Mills College ALLEN, MARTHA 106 383i Rondolph Avenue Oakland 2, California ARMSTRONG, FRANCES-RUTH 110 Faculty Apartment 6 AAills College BAINBRIDGE, MILOA NIXON (MRS.) 1537 Euclid Avenue Berkeley 8, California BALL. F. CARLTON 104 7967 Hillmont Drive Oakland 3, Colrfomia BANCROFT, ELEANOR STOW MRS. 315 Mountoin Avenue Piedmont 11, Californio BENKMAN, HERBERT 154 Eastwood Drive San Francisco 12, California BENNETT, WARY WOODS 110 Faculty Apartment 6 Mills College BILLARD, MARGUERITE 106 6103 Majestic Avenue Ooklond 3, California BLASOALE, HELEN 106 5325 Underwood Avenue Oakland 2, California BLINDER, NAOUM 1944 Green Street San Frondsco 23, California BOONE, ELEANOR SIMS 109 4629 Davenport Avenue Oakland 2, California BOURNE, ELLA 6007 Majestic Avenue Oaklond 3, California BRANDON, ALBERTA MRS. 1568 Modison Street Oakland 12, Cal ' rfornia BRASTED. JUNE 110 Groduote House 215 Mills College BRIDGEAAAN, MILDRED Health Center Mills College BROSE, KATHERINE Graduate House 220 Mills College BROWN, JOHN GRAYDON 102 3635 Majestic Avenue Oakland 3, California BRUBECK, HOWARD 104 4949 Doisy Street Ooklond 2, California BURCH, MARY C. MRS.) 108 Faculty Apartment 5 Mills College CAMPBELL, MARIAN VAN TUYL 104 160 Polo Alto Avenue San Francisco 14, California CARRUTH, CONN ELL K. MRS. WM. 104 2824 Thirteenth Avenue Oakland 10, California CARRUTH, AAEVIS MRS. PAUL ' 3745 Delmont Avenue Oakland 3, California CARRUTH, WILLIAM WALTER 105 2824 Thirteenth Avenue Oakland 10, Califomia CASSIDY, ROSALIND 110 Geranium Cottage AAills College CASTELLANOS, JANE MRS. JOSP 111 1946 Eddy Street Son Francisco 15, Colrfomio CLARK, BOB 111 420 Bellevue Avenue Oakland 10, California CLARK, FRANCES MRS. 5925 Bromley Avenue Oakland 3, California CLASEN, VIRGINIA Ethel Moore Hall 151 Mills College COUINS. HALLIE PUTNAM (MRS.) 102 1402 East 21st Street Oaklond 6, California COOK, MARY MANNING MRS. THOMAS 3015 Seminary Avenue Oakland 2, California CRESS, CORNELIA VAN NESS 111 Foculty Home 4 Mills College DeLUCA, PAULA 5723 Mendocino Avenue Ooklond 11, Colrfornia DENNISON, DORIS 1306 Pacific Avenue Son Francisco 7, California DEWEY, DANIEL Mrs. Dewey, P. O. Box 464 Mills College DILLER, EUIOT VAN NOSTRAND 107 Foculty Apartment 10 Mills College DOZIER, CARRIE CASTLE MRS.) 110 3308 Birdsoll Avenue Oakland 2, Califomia DOZIER, DORIS 102 4629 Davenport Avenue Oakland 2, Colifornia EATON, DOROTHY MRS. J. LLOYD 110 336 Panoramic Way Berkeley 4, California EDWARDS, RUTH MRS. MELZA ' 840 South 25th Richmond, Colifornia EVANS, DOROTHY ATKINSON MRS. HERBERT 107 51 1 Coventry Rood Berkeley 8, California EVANS, JOHN W., JR. Institute of Optics, University of Rochester Rochester, New York FALKENSTEIN, CLAIRE 105 1406 Queens Road Berkeley 8, Cal ' ifornia FAWKE, BARBARA 5988 Rincon Drive Ooklond 11, Cal ' ifornio FORSTER, AAARYELLA MRS. ARTHUR 5615 Roberts Avenue Oakland 2, California FRANKENSTEIN, ALFRED V. 105 1034 Vallejo Street Son Francisco 1 1, California FRENCH, DAVID MARVIN 107 Kapioloni Cottoge Mills College GAW, WILLIAM 104 1409 Edith Street Berkeley 3, Colifornia GILMER, MARGARET iMRS.l 92 Worren OIney Holl Mills College GRAHAM, HERBERT W. 109 4210 Mountain View Avenue Oaklond 2, Coliforino HAU, lOELLE E. MRS.) 4774 Reinhordt Drive Oakland 2, California HALL, AAARGARET Orchard Court Apartments Mills College HAWKES. ANNA L ROSE (MRS.) 103 Faculty Apartment 9 M ills College MEDLEY, GEORGE P. 107 Faculty Home 3 Mills College HERNRIED, DORIS Mory Morse Holl 129 Mills College HERRICK, FRANCIS H. 106 4633 Davenport Avenue Oakland 2, California HOBART, HELEN S. MRS. JAMESl 1527 Byron Street Polo Alto, California HOOVER, GLENN E. 106 4488 Reinhordt Drive Oakland 2, California HOOVER, GRACE ELWOOD MRS. 5981 Majestic Avenue Ooklond 3, California HUNT, TOM 103 4721 Reinhordt Drive Oakland 2, California INGRAM, WILLIAM M. 109 Foculty Apartment 1 1 Mills College JAMES, AUDREY K. (MRS. JOHN) 106 Warren OIney Hall 148-150 Mills College JAMES, E. O. 6022 Seminary Avenue Oakland 3, California JONES, EM ECCIES MRS. 110 930 Paramount Rood Oakland 10. Califomia JONES. HILARY STANTON MRS.) 102 Groduote House 106-107 Mills College KEEP, ROSALIND A. 104 5200 Calaveras Avenue Oakland 2, California KENNEDY, ALMA SCHMIDT MRS. ' 1537 Eudid Avenue Berkeley 8, Colifornio 187 LAUER, ELEANOR 104 533 Post Street, Apt. 6 San Francisco 2, California LING, BING-CHUNG 108 Graduate House 221 Mills College LINSLEY, EARLE GARFIELD 108 4919 Mountain Boulevard Oakland 2, California LITTLE, EVELYN STEEL (MRS.) 102 Faculty Apartment 13 Mills College LIVINGSTON, FRED M. 102 61 18 Mauritania Avenue Oakland 3, California LOGAN, HARALD 1314 Spruce Street Berkeley 7, California LOUGHLIN, GRACE (MRS. BARKLEY) 1527 Fernwood Drive Oakland 11, California LYON, MARGARET 104 1420 La Loma Avenue Berkeley 8, California MacKENZIE, JEAN 110 Meadow House 128-130 Mills College MAENCHEN, OTTO JOHN 105 2100 Marin Avenue Berkeley 7, California MAHER, EDNA Health Center Mills College MARCHANT, LUTHER BRUSIE 105 Faculty Home 2 Mills College MASSON, EDMOND 4222 Mountain View Ave. Oakland 2, California MAYER, HELENE 106 7905 Hillside Street Oakland 3, California McCLELLAN, JANET (MRS.) Orchard Court Apartments McCORMICK, THELMA (MRS. GERALD) Box 115 Antioch, California McELWAIN, HELEN 111 2624 Eighth Avenue Oakland 6, California McKEE, CAROLYN (MRS. F. M.) 102 Mary Morse Hall 100 Mills College McMINN, HOV ARD E. 109 Faculty Home 1 Mills College MELVIN, GEORGIANA 107 6007 Majestic Avenue Oakland 3, California MILHAUD, DARIUS 7 and 105 Faculty Apartment 14 Mills College MILHAUD, MADELEINE (MRS. DARIUS) 105 Faculty Apartment 14 Mills College MITCHELL, PEARL BEAHIE (MRS.) 76 Mills Hall 102 Mills College MONGUIO, LUIS Mrs. Monguio: 54 Tamolpais Road Berkeley 8, California MOORE, BENJAMIN S. 2636 Union Street San Francisco 23, California MORGAN, VIRGINIA 872 Chestnut Street San Francisco 11, California MOWRY, GEORGE E. 107 3606 Lundholm Avenue Oakland 3, California MUNSON, MILDRED (MRS. NORMAN) 4433 Fair Avenue Oakland 2, California NEIL, MILDRED Health Center Mills College NELSON, ELEANOR (MRS. ALFRED) 102 14 Park Way Piedmont 11, California NEUMEYER, ALFRED 104 Faculty Apartment 7 Mills College NOGUES, MARIE 168 2624 Eighth Avenue Oakland 6, California OTT, EVA M. Ill 61 Agnes Street Oakland 1 1, California OWEN, ELIZABETH KENYON (MRS.) 160 Delmor Street San Francisco 17, California PARTRIDGE, ROI 104 6558 Simson Street Oakland 3, California PETTIT, HELEN BARD 109 4301 Kansas Street Oakland 2, California Oakland 3, California 106 Mills College 104 Berkeley 8, California PLATT, LEONA C. (MRS.) 3432 Seminary Avenue POPE, ELIZABETH Graduate House 229 PRALL, MARGARET 1420 La Loma Avenue PROSSER, MARGARET 745 Hyde Street San Francisco 9, California PUCCINELLI, RAYMOND 104 15 Hotollng Place San Francisco 1, California QUINN, PEARLE ELIZABETH Mary Morse Hall 200 Mills College RAINIER, ANNA PAUL 110 Olney Hall 147 Mills College REAU, A. CECILE 106 Mary Morse Hall 124-126 Mills College REINBERG, HERMAN 312 Maple Street San Francisco 18, California REINHARDT, AURELIA HENRY (MRS.) Women ' s City Club: 465 Post Street San Francisco, California REYNOLDS, MILDRED MAY 102 4684 Reinhordt Drive Oakland 2, California ROARK, JUNE (MRS. EVERETT) 5264 Calaveras Avenue Oakland 2, California ROTUNDA, DOMINIC P. 106 1548 Fernwood Drive Oakland 1, California RUSK, D. DEAN SCHEVILL, ISABEL (MRS. RUDOLPH) 106 1824 Arch Street Berkeley 4, California SCHMIDT, GRAYSON 108 6025 Outlook Avenue Oakland 3, California SCHMITT, RUDOLPH 1 10 Aptos Avenue San Francisco 12, California SCHULZ, ILSE (MRS.) 104 2933 Magnolia Avenue Berkeley 5, California SCHUTT, EUGENIE 80 Hazel Rood Berkeley 5, California SEARS, LAURENCE 106 2275 Eunice Street Berkeley 7, California SHAUGHNESSY, DORIS 102 Ethel Moore Hall 152 Mills College SHEARER, OLGA (MRS. DUDLEY) 5652 Oak Grove Avenue Oakland 9, California SHELDON, DOROTHY DEAN (MRS.) Meadow House 127-129 Mills College SMITH, ETHEL SABIN (MRS. WILLARD) 108 4649 Meldon Avenue Oakland 2, California SMITH, WILLARD 106 4649 Meldon Avenue Oakland 2, California STEBBINS, MARIAN L. (MRS. ELWYN) 104 6537 Chobot Rood Oakland 11, California STEINER, PAULINE 106 Graduate House 227 Mills College STEPHENS, LOUISE 104 530 Fortuna Avenue San Lorenzo, California 530 Fortuna Avenue San Leandro, California STONER, MURIEL 110 Home Management House Mills College STREICHER, GEORGIA (MRS. WILLIAM) 3215 61st Avenue Oakland 3, California SUHL, BEAULAH Graduate House 202 Mills College THOMPSON, ELIZABETH T. 102 4473 Reinhordt Drive Oakland 2, California THOMPSON, FRANCES (MRS. HOWARD) UPSHUR, CLAIRE (MRS. PARKE) 4273 Montgomery Street Oakland 11, California VAN DERHOEF, ARLENE 110 Graduate House 224 Mills College WAGONER, LOVISA C. 110 Faculty Apartment 12 Mills College WAITE, ESTHER 2 Tomclpais Road Berkeley 8, California 188 i WALKER, MARY C. 2605 Hosle Street WATSON, HELEN LOUISE 3051 57th Avenue WEEKS, DONALD 2516 Stockbridge Drive WELLS, CAROLYN Mills Hall 213 WENTWORTH, FRANK W. 1864 Yosemite Road WEST, MARJORIE Orchard House 121-123 WHITAKER, PATRICIA Ethel Moore Hall 150 Berkeley 4, Californio Oakland 2, California 106 Ooklond 11, Colifornio Mills College 102 Berkeley 7, California Mills College 56, 110 Mills College WHITE, LYNN T., JR. President ' s House WIENER, EDITH 4747 Dovenport Avenue WILEY, JEAN MRS. Orchard-Meadow Hall WILSON, LEONORE 5325 Underwood Avenue WISTAR, RICHARD 6436 Mokelumne Avenue WRIGHT, EVALINE UHL Faculty Apartment 8 YOUNG, LEONA E. 2510 ' J Etno Street 8 Mills College Oakland 2, Colifornia 84 Mills College 110 Oakland 2, California 108 Oakland 3, California 104 Mills College 108 Berkeley 4, California 189 !:■■-■ MILLS CREST M CREST Ml LLSCR MILLS CREST M CREST MILLS CRES MILLS CREST M CREST MILLS CR MILLS CREST M

Suggestions in the Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) collection:

Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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