Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 172

 

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



Page 6, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1947 Edition, Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1947 volume:

ff Q' the Crest pulblislied by tlwe associated students ol mills college nineteen liundred lorty-seven volume tliirty-two dedication We dedicate this book to Mills, our Mills, a world apart and special in meaning to each of us. The years we spend here are a part of our life like no other, and it's to this time-so short, and so special, that we dedicate this book. For the seniors this is goocl-bye, and it's goocl-bye too to the members of our faculty who are leaving us at the close of this year-we'll miss you all. Good-bye too, to this past year, and maybe twenty years from now you will pick up this book and remember this time to which we dedicate your Crest-"1947, when I was at Mills." lOl'6VVOl'Cl Taking over their various positions as the staff and editors of this book last fall, the girls found that actual experience counted for far more than did theories. Twenty of us worked together closely to integrate every scrap of publication knowl- edge which we had among us. We were "green as apples" when we began, but soon our inexperience changed to experience and production continued smoothly, with only the average amount of difficulties. The sincere hope of the staFF who worked to publish this book is that the results of their endeavor is worth admiration and recognition among their fellow studentsp and that this book will be one to be remembered for years to come. We Americans, and particularly, I think, those of us who are privileged to live even for a few years on the Mills campus, are today the most fortunate of the oFfspring of Adam. The devastation which covers much of Europe and Asia has not reached our shores. Although we have our internal disputes, the threat of civil war which hangs over most of the peoples of the globe seems remote from us. We are the happiest and luckiest of mankind. But our minds love to play pleasant and comforting tricks on themselves. We are tempted to confuse luck with virtue. It would be better if we made luck a spur to virtue. The Admis- sions Office of Mills College screens its applicants, but only its applicants. lt has been shown that even in the United States, where higher education is more available than anywhere else, only one in four of those intellectually capable of advanced study ever gets to college, and only half of the upper ten per cent of high school graduates go on to further educa- tion. The students of Mills are able, but they are even more lucky than able. Our luck puts upon us the obligation to use our abilities to see to it that others become lucky. For most of us, the biggest piece of luck was to be born into a family where the things of the mind and the spirit were held in sufficient respect so that higher education seemed important. In such a family the conversation is good. Even the gossip, which is a normal part of life, is not a tearing down of character but an analysis of its foibles and the peculiar motivations of human action. Politics, ranging from the local water district to international affairs, is a constant subiect of debate, and failure to vote is considered a moral lapse. Regional history and antiquities, the plants and animals and rocks of the surrounding country, are understood and loved. Religion is practiced as well as discussed. Cookery and flower arrangements are thought of as arts, no less than music and literature. And all of these things are so taken for granted that no one ever thinks of them, which is probably as it should be if they are to enter into the marrow. The vast maiority of Mills graduates marry and devote themselves to fostering their fam- ilies. This is the greatest of responsibilities and therefore the greatest of privileges, for the family is the seedbed of personality. Our students bring to this campus the tradition of their childhood families. Here it is enriched, and then they go forth to rear their own families. ln this way you who are lucky can best make others lucky. In our earthern vessels we have treasure with which to pay our debt to destiny. Lynn White, ir., President. idcuity and administration 0 Martha Allen, M.A. Instructor in Spanish 0 Meidel Applegate, M.A. Instructor in Art 0 Frances-Ruth Armstrong, M.A. Instructor in Child Development 0 Frederick Carlton Ball, M.A. Associate Professor of Art 0 Mary Woods Bennett, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Child Development 0 Florence Vaneck Birkhead lMrs.l, B.A Director of Public Relations 0 Marguerite Billard, M.A. Associate Professor of French 0 Helen Rogers Blasdale, M.A. Assistant Professor of Bibliography, Assistant Librarian ll o Eleanor Sims Boone, M.A. Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences 0 Mary June Brasted, M.S. lnslrucfor in Health, Physical Educafion, and Recreation 0 John Brown Plan! Manager 0 Howard Brubeck, M.A. Assistant Professor of Music 0 Mary Crowell Burch lMrs.l, Ph. D. Professor of Psychology and Education 0 Connell Keefer Carrufh lMrs. Wm.l, Mus. B. Instrucfor in Harmony 0 William Walter Carrufh, Mus. B. Instrudor in Keyboard Harmony and Organ 0 Rosalind Cassidy, Ed.D. Professor of Educalion 12 0 Jane Mollie Castello nos lMrs. Josel, Ph.D. Instructor in Child Development 0 Bob Clark Golf Professional 0 Hallie Putnam Collins lMrs.l, B.A. lnstructor in Accounting and Secretarial Studies 0 Cornelia Van Ness Cress Instructor in Equitation 0 Daniel Dewey, M.A. Assistant Professor of Classical Languages and History 0 Elliot Van Nostrand Diller, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Religion and Philos ophy on the Susan Lincoln Mills Foundation Dean ofthe Chapel 0 Carrie Castle Dozier lMrs.l, Ph.D. Professor of Foods and Nutrition 0 Dorthy Atkinson Evans lMrs. Herbertl, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English 13 ees so A 0 Claire Falkenstein, B.A. Instructor in Art 0 Alfred Victor Frankenstein, Ph.B. Lecturer in Fine Arts 0 David Marvin French, Ph.D. Associate Professor of History and Govern ment, Director of Graduate Study n William Gaw Associate Professor of Art 0 Herbert William Graham, Ph.D. Professor of Biological Sciences on the Susan Lincoln Mills Foundation 0 Clarissa Hallowell Instructor in Child Development 0 Anna L. Rose Hawkes lMrs.l, Ph.D. Professor of Education: Dean of Students 0 George Hedley, Th.D. Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology, Associate Chaplain 14 L 0 Francis Herkomer Herrick, Ph.D. Professor of European History 0 William Marcus Ingram, Ph.D. Professor of Biological Sciences I Audrey K. James fMrs.J, M.A. Instructor in Sociology o Em Eccles Jones lMrs.J, M.A. Instructor in Child Development o Hilary Stanton Jones QMrs.J Director of Admission 0 Rosalind Amelia Keep, M.A. Professor of Printing 0 Catherine Kinsman, B.A. Instructor in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation o Eleanor Lauer, M.A. Assistant Professor of Dance 0 Arch Lauterer Professor of Speech and Drama 0 Bing-Chung Ling, Ph.D. Instructor in Psychology and Chinese 0 Earle Garfield Linsley, M.S. Professor of Astronomy 0 Evelyn Steel Little lMrs.l, Ph.D. Professor of Comparative Literature: Librarian, Dean of the Faculty 0 Fred M. Livingston, B.A. Comptroller o Margaret Lyon, M.A. Instructor in Music, Librarian, Music Library o Otto John Maenchen, Ph.D. Professor of History, and of History of Art o Luther Brusie Marchant, B.L. Professor of Music, and of Voice 16 0 Helene Mayer, M.A. Instructor in German 0 Helen McElwain, B.S. Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation 0 Howard McMinn, M.A. Professor of Botany on the Smith Foundation 0 Georgianna Melvin, Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy 0 Darius Milhaud Professor of Music 0 Madeleine Milhaud lMrs. Dariusl Lecturer in French 0 Pearl Beattie Mitchell lMrs.l, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English and Latin 0 George Edwin Mowry, M.A. Moy Treat Morrison Professor of American History 0 Carolyn McKee lMrs. F. MJ, M.A. Director of Publications 0 Alfred Neumeyer, Ph.D. Professor of History of Arty Director of Art Gallery 0 Marie Nogues, B.A. Assistant Professor of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation 0 Eva Ott, B.A. Lecturer in Elementary Education 0 Helen Bard Pettit, M.A. Instructor in Mathematics 0 Elizabeth Marie Pope, Ph.D. Instructor in English 0 Margaret Prall, M.A. Associate Professor of Music 0 Raymond Puccinelli Instructor in Sculpture 0 Anna Paul Rainier, B.S. Assistant in Home Economics 'I8 sr in 'Q 4 - ,i qv- 13. I 11'Qr Hifi F' I 0 Cecile Reau Docteur cle l'Universite de Paris, Professor of French 0 Mildred May Reynolds, M.A. Professor of Home Economics 0 Dominic Rotunda, Ph.D. Professor of Romance Languages 0 Isabel Magana Schevill lMrs. Rudolphl, M.A. Assistant Professor of Spanish 0 Grayson Schmidt, B.S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics 0 llse Schulz lMrs.l Instructor in Textile Arts 0 Laurence Sears, Ph.D. Professor of American Philosophy and Political Theory 0 Doris Shaughnessy, B.A. Assistant to the Dean of Students, Director of Social Affairs 'I9 o Ethel Sabin Smith iMrs. Willardl, Ph.D. Professor of Psychology and Philosophy 0 Willard Smith, Ph.D. Professor of English on the Edward Coleman Foundation 0 Marian Long Stebbins QMrs. Elwynl, Litt.D. Professor of Speech and Drama o Laura Louise Stephens, M.A. Associate Professor of Speech and Drama 0 Muriel Ruth Stoner, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics o Elizabeth Thompson, B.A. Executive Secretary of Alumnae Association o Arlene Van Derhoef, O.T.R. Director of Occupational Therapy o Lovisa Catharine Wagoner, Ph.D. Professor of Child Development 20 l is sys, .sw ' , Tit!-J..-A: 1 , 1" 1, ,gg-se , ' na x 4 Em 0 Mary C. Walker Director of Placement 0 Donald Weeks, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English o Frank Wentworth, B.A. Financial Vice-President o Lenore Francine Wilson, M.A. Assistant Professor of Education o Richard Wistar, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry 0 Evaline Uhl Wright, M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama 0 Leona Esther Young, M.S. Professor of Chemistry 21 22 fag-gf Q gf -W ' I-,Qi 41. rrE2.,.: L c3.S.m.C Y w VICE PRESIDENT 0 LESLEY ANNE GRIFFITH SECRETARY 0 JEAN GROSCHUPF SOCIAL HEAD 0 MARILYN LOVGREN TREASURER 0 JOAN MARY HARRISON PATRICIA NEIDT Ifall semesterj No one year can be singled out as a separate unit except in relation to calendar dates or academic status. There are two elements constantly in force-continuation and planning. Along with the nation we have had our problems of reconversion. The Constitution has been rewritten to bring it up to date, and through self- discipline the budget has been kept "in the black" in the face of inflationary trends. During a period of war, people speak of the future more than ever. This past year at Mills has been a mile-stone in sorting out the best of the past for our own, long- defined future, which is rapidly becoming the present. We have built for the future intangibly, as is true of every year, and tangibly, the success of only one out of many years, with the growing new science building as evidence. The synthesis of future and present is swift in its culmination and difficult to steer evenly and successfully. We have guided each other this year through the inevitable process of trial and error and have achieved a positive contribution to that future now within reach. Janet Clark 8 executive board This Board is the main legislative body of student government. Meeting every Monday night in a different hall, it acts as a clearing house for campus business, appointing various campus officers and committees, authorizing the organization of any student group, and supervising the student body budget. Every meeting ofthe Board is open to all members of the student body and the staff, except when appointments are being made. During one week-end in the spring, the Executive Board Conference is held to re-valuate all the phases of student government and to propose changes in it, as well as in regulations. All the meetings at the conference are open to visitors. Decisions made by the group are presented to the student body for consideration and are voted upon if necessary. judicial board Judicial Board is that branch of student government designed to interpret and enforce campus rules and standards of behavior. Although it holds the iudicial power of the associated students, the main purpose of this student committee is not to impose penalties but rather to after suggestions and recommendations to those students needing guidance. Working in close cooperation with both bodies, the Board serves as another link between student government and the adminis- tration. Responsible for the maintenance of high standard, Judicial Board tries to promote a feeling of individual responsibility to the whole of our campus com- munity. social committee Social Committee organized the year's calendar which consisted of No-Date Dances at the beginning of the fall semester, Grad house tea, Bit and Spur Barn Dance, Cal. Open House, Christmas Dances, Christmas Tea, Skiers' Ball, Mid-Winter Prom, Hobby Show, All-Campus Dance, Hall Tea Dances, College Tour, May Day Festival, May Day Dance, and Freshman-Sophomore Dance. This year's membership consisted of Miss Shaughnessy, Recreational Coordinator, Marilyn Lovgren, Social Chairman, Joyce Rae, Co-Recreational Chairman, DeDe Mitchell, WKEIIIQ' representative, Social Chairmen from the halls: Noreen McAllister, Mills, Peg Brumer, Olney, Ruth Sherrill, Orchard-Meadow, Joy Randall, Ethel Moore, Yvonne Peterson, Mary Morse, Maraline Behrend, Graduate House, Jackie Colteriohn, Mary Atkins. orientation committee The 76 Zippers who endeavored to help entering freshmen were chosen by each Hall Council for their dependability, ability to adiust to college life, interest in Mills, sense of humor, academic standard, and adaptability. Each hall has a Head Zipper and none of the Zippers had more than three Zippees. The Orienta- tion Committee Chairman, Nancy Butts, has as her assistants the Head Zippers, Nanette Nelson, Barbara McCutcheon, Mollybelle Slobe, Elise Feldman, Ann. Jones, and Irma Jean Smith. The Zippers watch over their charges and stand ever ready to lend a helping hand. activities board Building a new and responsible organization is a time-consuming occupation, and to form a cohesive program is the core of its success. Chaired by the ASMC Vice- President, the Activities Board is composed of the presidents and chairmen of all the campus organizations and clubs in membership. Their plan this year has been to subordinate other purposes to the completion of a program for the coordina- tion of all forms of activities on campus. The separate members have full and direct responsibility to their individual groups, and their presence on Activities Board makes them cognizant of the problems and efforts of other groups. This interrelated interest produces an integrated and well- rounded schedule of events, and thanks must be given to Miss Shaughnessy, advisor, for her clear thinking and moral support. CCGC The College Community Advisory Council was formed in May 1945, upon recom- mendation by the Executive Board Conference of that year and acceptance by the Associated Students and the President and Faculty of the college. The purpose of the Council, which meets approximately every six weeks at present, is to meet the problems common to the community, by discussing them and making recom- mendations concerning them to organizations, committees, or offices on campus for remedial action. Included on the agenda of this year's meetings have been parking space regulations, street signs, academic credit for student oFFicers, and a discussion of extra-curricular activities. All interested persons are welcome to attend, though only members may vote. w 1 31 D junior class lt's up to the Juniors to start the student activities rolling with the first campus get- together-the college picnic at Pine Top. Our Junior dinner at Mary Morse was by far the longest of its kind on record. At first we were madly memorizing the words to "The Gold M.C.". But by the time we got to sing, we knew all the words back- wards and forwards and in several different languages and didn't give a darn whether the Seniors thought we were monotones or opera stars. As for the Junior- Senior breakfast, well this year we'll be honored guests, not waitresses and bus boys. And the Junior-Senior Prom, well-no more pressing dresses for the upper- classmen-we're going. Viva Ia '48, SOpl'1OlTiOfC class We "forty-niners" started our second year of college with a little less fear and trembling, for this year we were on the other side of Initiation Week. Although we did lose the pushball game, we appeased our consciences by finding the Freshman caps. After "Hell Week," the Sophomores turned their ever abundant energy to participating in the Activities Board Carnival, to staying up late to prepare food for their sister class, the Seniors, after their midnight Christmas caroling, and to providing the entertaining and informative show at Campus night. lt was a busy year, but loads of fun too! The class of '49 is looking forward to carrying its colors through the next two years at Mills, and we know the red and white will always shine on high. freshman class The Freshmen soon knew their way around better than any other class on campus. They played pushball and picnicked with the best of them, corresponded with students abroad, and entered into the Mills spirit with a constructive program for the college. Then, having hightly entertained us on Heyday-Playday, the year ended up in a swirl of glory for them at the Freshman-Sophomore Prom. senior class The Seniors began the year with a bang by painting the Senior bench, when they gaily slapped blue paint all over the campus one dark, moonlit night. After this came the traditional Pin Dinner during which the Seniors received their long coveted pearl M's. At Christmas a procession of black robed Seniors wound about over the campus caroling until 5 a.m. when the Sophomores greeted them with hot chocolate. On May Day, the Seniors made corsages for everyone. And then in June came the climax to their four years. There was the Junior-Senior Breakfast with its Daisy Ring, the Junior-Senior Ball, Comprehensivesg the Lantern Procession, Baccalaureate, and finally, Graduation Ceremonies closing the final chapter in the story of the Class of 1947. lt does not seem possible that we are leaving Mills now. Mills has come to be a part of our lives and during these past four years, we have become closely inte- grated with it. ln 1943 we were fresh out of high school and eager to begin college life as we had always visualized it. Coming to Mills as Freshmen and strangers, it was not long before we knew each other and began to discover bit by bit what college life really was. Here it meant a chance not only to learn from books, but also to learn from the people around us. All of the experiences which we have now had helped us to be better prepared to take our place outside of the protected confines of the campus. Receiving our diplomas, there will be numerous things which we will remember and miss, above all, fellow students, roommates, the professors and others who guided our activities. We are deeply thankful for all that Mills has given us, both tangible and intangible, and as we leave the gates, we take with us memo- ries which will never be forgotten. o KIT AYDELOT o JANET BERLINER o DOT BAIER o MARY PAT BRADY 0 ORRIS-BELL BATES o TAYE BRAMWELL e MARGARET BELLINGER 0 JUNE BRENT Q KIT AYDELOT "Kit" lives easily in those virtues which most must work to achieve and are commonly called kindness, sincerity, honesty. Her quiet individuality is worthy of respect and friendship. o JANET BERLINER Jan always was on the go-dashing off to San Francisco weekly for ballet class, keeping the fauna company in the biology lab, not to mention all the hours spent at Eucalyptus Press. Any night between l2:00 and 2:00 a.m. .lan could be found taking charge of the vital and tasty coffee brew. '47ers will always remember the gala "between semesters" slumber parties at her home. o DOT BAIER o MARY PAT BRADY "Does anyone want a cup of cot'fee?", quoth Pat, our A.S.M.C. Academic Head, who invariably slaved over Experimental Psycho- logy papers until the wee hours of the morn. A Psychology maior, Pat hopes to spend the rest of her life climbing Mt. Ranier and giving I. Q. tests to forest rangers. Her Ethel Moore classmates will long be grateful to Pat for her thoughtfulness and willingness to help others. 0 ORRIS-BELL BATES What'll you have, o sweater, socks, a wallet or nylons mended? O. B. can do it. She's good natured but life can be trying as Campus Fire Chief. We missed her second semester, but we'Il always re- member her "interesting" stories. o TAYE BRAMWELL Enthusiastic is the word for Taye! She's as excited about anything and everything as any of her third grade pupils. Tearing around campus like a iunior sized tornado, she'll always take time out for talk and a bottle of "coke." A Junior transfer from College of the Pacific, her blonde head and black coupe have become a Mary Morse trade-mark. o MARGARET BELLINGER A natural pixy full of life, analytical, and one it's hard to stump when it comes to English Lit. o JUNE BRENT Q SALLY BROADBENT "Grapefruit" is one of those numbered among the fabulous whose friendship is beyond compare. 'Memories as bless and burn' will center around her tireless efforts as President of the Home Economics Club, her charter membership in the one-last-cigarette-before-class- in-the-Student Union association, her knitting aspirations, her un- forgettable experiences on Geology field trips, and a mail box constantly filled with letters from "Brother George." To one 'Ka- maina' in a million, Bon Voyage! o JOAN BROMLEY Josh White, Anclerson's li"iYI1iC'7'-501, smorgasbord, French records, Pal's, anything connected with England, the Ulf! V113 Olivier-and let us yet mention her true talent as an actress. o BETTY BROSINSKE You can be sure there's never a dull moment when "Bro" is around. Friendly, full of fun, Betty's main interests are sports, people and having a good time. In spite of all she's been teased about wanting to become a math teacher, her capability and level-headedness will be assets in her future work. o NANCY BROWN Her motto: organization is essential. The owner of an expressive chuckle, Nancy is an enthusiastic collector lscrapbook typel at heart. BROADBENT n SALLY o JOAN BROMLEY o BETTY BROSINSKE o NANCY BROWN 37 BRUND SUE ERO ST A BUR EL ARM 'C HEIM BERN NANCY HAM BURLING AN JE 38 o SUE BRUND Sue's talents range from being "N.R.O." Sweetheart at Notre Dame to Judicial Representative from Olney, accompanied by a "happy medium" flare for dropping balls of yarn out through windows of speeding automobiles. Yes, Sue's beautiful, sensible and domestic! o CARMEL BURASTERO An English maior as well as an enthusiast for all subiects, "Wellie" as she is known by Mary Atkinettes, was their versatile president for the spring semester, in addition to being a member of the Jud Board. 0 NANCY BERNHEIM Nancy's major is sociology although most of us think of her in con- nection with athletics and the great out of doorsp i.e. rousing pep talks in hall meetings about the latest team sports or loading her accommodating Studebaker with snow-bound ski enthusiasts. In the spring, you could always depend upon the Bernheims to provide a bit of warm Belvedere hospitality for Mills "sailors" aboard their Clipper. o JEAN BURLINGHAM Always ready to serve, Jean is one who catches that first ring on the telephone and the first bus to the symphony. She can either be found singing in the shower or on the stage of the Hall for Chamber Music. 0 VIRGINIA CABOT Chris transferred from Pine Manor to Mills in her Sophomore year and has majored in History and Government. This possessor of a crisp, dry, humor, can always be spotted by her proverbial "twirl- ing the curl" habit. With such perfected qualities of sincerity and understanding, we needn't wonder why Virginia returned from Christmas vacation with that gorgeous ring, third finger left hand. o JANET CLARK Versatility and generosity set Jan apart. Who will forget her mad passion for hats, back rubs and a plush monkey named Mae, her fabulous ability to "get things done" and still retain a sublime-to- the-ridiculous sense of humor. o CARMEN CAMPBELL She's one of the best propagandists for Salem, Oregon. Just ask her to sing, "Oregon, My Alma Mater"! A Child D. maior, she loves looking through baby stores and collecting children's books. Carmie is well organized and efficient, but in her white 'Formal with her hair on top of her head she looks not unlike a miniature carved cameo. c LA FOY COBLENTZ Flying high in a Fairchild, her heart does loop-theeloops over L. A. Her ambitions are to be an artist, to remember to turn oft irons, to make coffee hot, and to have four kids. o MARY CANNELL A bad fall from o horse at an inopportune time, long and lovely hair, movies and term papers, dates and dates, battling the elements with Edwards on their third floor porch, wool stocking cap, poring over Life-that's Candy, strictly from a Vvglle fashion plate is our Candy when happily going off campus. o MARION COLEMAN Poetry, knitting, and the library are three of Marion's hobbies. She is known for her competence and zip with which she discusses any subiect from Religion to English Literature. o GLORIA CHEW She is remembered for her niece and Olney's darling, small and delightful "Baby Doll", also for her unobtrusive sense of humor and clothes of unfailing good taste. o JACKIE COLTERJOHN Conscientious, quiet and reserved, Jackie is never too busy to be an understanding friend and shock-absorber for other people's troubles. Few know that her life dreams include proficiency on ice skates, ski iumping, and seeing the world via tramp steamer. o VIRGINIA CABOT o JANET CLARK o CARMEN CAMPBELL o LA FOY COBLENTZ o MARY CANNELL o MARION COLEMAN o GLORIA CHEW o JACKIE COLTERJOHN a MARY CONWELL o PEG CROWLEY o JOYCE CORBETT o SAGE CULPEPPER o BERNICE CORVELLO e JEAN CURTIS o YAADA COTTINGTON o CLARA DANIELS o MARY CONWELL Shorts to skirts to slacks eight times per day, no sleep for two weeks, plaid shirts: hair cuts, unsurpassable wit, absence blanks, proctors, and crises, the rec room, Genevieve, Gordon, and Uncle Hank-these and many more make up our memories of that can't- be-beat, one-in-a-million Conwell-a Mills Hall tradition. o PEG CROWLEY Alarm clocks are her phobia for she iust can't stand to get up in the morning. Peggy is out to ease the dull moments in life, and though it is doubtful that she can do it with her occupational ther- apy, she can certainly do it with her happy-go-lucky personality. o JOYCE CORBETT lce skating in a for from amateur fashion, playing Brahms with equal finesse, pillar of the eleven p.m. coffee club, and a gal who works and plays with equal vigor-that's Joyce. o SAGE CULPEPPER We all know Sage as the girl who can never make it back to school on time after her vacation, no matter how hard she tries. Her end- less pep, enthusiasm, and millions of ideas never cease to amaze us. This year her interest is centered on Bruce at Stanford-and Art History. o BERNICE CORVELLO Bert is destined for fame or a great romance. Her range of talent includes everything from sweet potatoes to concerts with Grutze. a JEAN CURTIS Jean, of the deep blue eyes and lovely voice, was Ethel Moore's favorite Prima Donna. Lending her vocal ability graciously, she made a Rec. Room party a memorable occasion. We shall remem- ber best her cheerful disposition, her constant trips to San Francisco to hear the Symphony, and the dashing figure she cut Cat 2:00 a.m.!i as our diligent fire-chief. o YAADA COTTINGTON Burt, first and foremost, then her flute, Bach, Hindemith ihonestlyli guava ielly, swimming, studying and sleeping at unconventional hours, camping,-and we'll have to include Brahms and Spike Jones to complete the picture of the most devoted music maior. o CLARA DANIELS Han, Benvolio, Athena, Pylades, Orsino, Theseus, Manly,-ah, drama! Not to mention food at any hour, PHf'iflf', senior governing board, fire captainship with enthusiasm to spare for Olivier, Chopin, KIIIQS Row and 1heSe11eHIh Veil. o JEANNINE DENNIS lt's 7:15, p.m. that is, and Lonnie's in her paiamas ready for a long night of Nescafe, grilled cheese sandwiches and OT. The lrish in her loves ballads, and the French accounts for her involved tales. Knitting isn't only a hobby, with her it's mass production. Her answer to any distraction-"Just let me finish this row." o BEA DISMAN Bea's love for drama and rabbits have developed into apartments and wedding finery. Her phone calls, late hours and frequent trips to Oakland may be attributed to the man in question. In the mean- time she goes merrily on her way being little, flashing her long eye lashes and showing her deep understanding to all. o MARIAN SANDBORG DOTY A good student with plenty on the "ball" outside of studies. She pulled a fast one on the rest of the seniors by getting married the summer of 1946 and then, of all things, came back to finish col- lege, and a Phi Bete at that! o ELIZABETH DOUGLASS Blonde and sweet, with a penchant for children's books, Debussy, James Mason, and Mangoes Ka nostalgic hangover from Colombial. She divided her time between 'potting' in the ceramics room, sweat- ing out 'kines' and wanting to travel. o JEANNINE DENNIS DISMAN 0 BEA o MARIAN SANDBORG DOTY DOUGLASS ELIZABETH A O -I o NORMA ECKLUND o ELEANOR EDGECOMB o JANE EDWARDS o LAVON ELDER 42 e NORMA ECKLUND I ELE Week-ends in Sacramento, symphonies, good grades, plus a love for stage crew, ballet, movies and Rachmaninoffp put these together and add the capacity for remaining a gay and understanding friend, and guess what? You have Norma, ANOR EDGECOMB A fine hall vice-president first semester, Ellis has trouble keeping her mind on O. T. while thinking of the ship she's going to catch in June for Hawaii. When asked what her interests are, she'll reply, sports, music, traveling, people iincluding menl and Hawaii. e JANE EDWARDS Among the salamanders at Murder Pond, or as Edwards the Con- fessor being Saved, Jane is preparing herself for an unusual future. So explosive is her personality that her hair comes out in bangs! Individualism, wit, poise and intelligence make Jane a fascinating person to know. Q LAVON ELDER 0 DO 0 LIZ Most commonly known as "Punky" to her vast number of friends can well be remembered for her wide-awake attitude at early break- fast-7:'I5 a.m. Punky will argue with anyone that Washington has the best apples in the land-even better than California. She has much interest, and talent in music. A common sight is to see her in the evening with her flute case tucked neatly under her arm as she is on her way to the music building to practice. RIS ELLSWORTH Having survived thofe awful days of the term-papering end of the first semester of her senior year, Deegee will now go on to bigger and better things, undoubtedly-and an unfailing sense of humor, especially regarding tales of nurses aide-generally bright- ened Olney's third floor. FELDMAN Not content with a straight academic course "Liz" changed her college interests from a major in Occupational Therapy to cl maior in Eddie and a minor in O. T. Impressed with this business of "grow- ing", Liz remains Liz to her friends who like this as well as all the other "phases." s RUTH ERB OAN CAN DDO Four years ago the CVC'-Sl misspelled her name and she has been "Erp" ever since. Mary Atkins Hall knew her as a Sophomore, but Mary Morse reclaimed her and she made an able Social Head and Hall Prexy. N FERGUSON Head of Judicial Board, and a Junior Phi Bete-these are two of the outstanding characteristics of our gal Fergie. Aside from her intel- lectual interests and her passion for green shoes, she has a flair for humor and a winning personality that will never fail to charm anyone. NE ERWIN Economics major, par excellence. We wonder what kind of Eco- nomics she was studying at Home Management House her Junior year. Could she possibly have had Dick in mind? A master of or- ganization and efficiency, she attains the ideal balance between work and play. T FLINT Dot hates to be tickled, possesses a passion for iraunchyj flying get- ups and the view from Pine Top, Em puttering around the chem lab, nite-owl philosophizing and "I'm gonna write a book about that!" o BERYL FAYETTE Be it classical or iazz, Beryl is ready, willing and able to lend her talent to everything. She may be seen most frequently with one foot draped around the other in the local phone booth, talking to her numerous men callers. o KAY FRENCH We'll never forget Kay's flights to the city, empty suitcase in hand, clothes in the other. Her understanding way and her cheerfulness are only two of the many nice things we could say about Kay. o DORIS ELLSWORTH o LIZ FELDMAN o RUTH ERB o ANN FERGUSON o ANNE ERWIN o DOT FLINT o BERYL FAYETTE o KAY FRENCH e LEONA FRICK o LES GRIFFITH e ANN FRIES o NANCY GRIFFITTS o JOAN GATES o LAURA HALLBERG o ARTHEA GOODWIN o CAROL-JEANNE HAMMOND o LEONA FRICK o LES DAN ONA Leona's interests are varied and range from problems in chemistry and math to problems in marriage, and the man of her life. Her four years have been devoted to keeping Orchard-Meadow quiet and tilling her hope chest. GRIFFITH Enthusiastic about everyone and everything, including campus activi- ties, Les did a terrific iob as Vice-Pres. of ASMC. You can always see her with a Government book dashing to a class or an Activities Board meeting. She is a dreamer, has an optimistic view of life, is always willing to make a fourth at bridge, loan her typewriter, hair- dryer, or go on some wild excursion. N FRIES Because of her car, the girl with the convertible has been the envy of all her classmates. Ann, with her sense of humor is maioring in social work, with the emphasis on social. NCY GRIFFITTS "Eager Beaver" alias Nancy-Yosemite, skiing, Larry, end hating anything sentimental, she can always argue on any point. For such a little girl, she did a stupendous iob as Wvrlcly Editor. Her pet expression, "Oh r1'vly!"-"That's Nancy with the laughing face." o JOAN GATES And then there's our Joan who looks at "Life" not for what it is, but for how well it will photograph. Mr. Clark's remark about her golf swing should be framed and hung. Her number one ambition, famous for her "Band-box" appearance and unruffled disposition, is to write lyrics for Perry Como to sing. o LAURA HALLBERG o ARTHEA GOODWIN Artie's major is social work, but her talents and interest in creative art was such that for a while she couldn't make a decision as to what her major would be. Mary Atkins Hall will truly be a dull place without Artie's exuberance and those involved discussions she and Louise always seem to fall into during lunch time. o CAROL-JEANNE HAMMOND Where's C. J.?-the Music Building, naturally! There hasn't been a concert at Mills in which she ha-n't either played, accompanied, ushered, or turned pages. A favorite with her zippers and one of the "faithful" in Dr. Diller's Saturday morning classes, she even had time to learn to play the double bass. If you ever need any Beethoven analyzed, be sure to come to her. MARY HARRIS Mary Bea personifies the casual college girl without falling into the pattern of the average. Her main interests are government, and history-not to mention farming and that male animal. o MARILYN HART 0 LIZ Right combination for real reading pleasure: wit and sensitivity. Probably the only girl who ever made straight A's by going to bed at 8:00 p.m. every night!! She made Pacific what it is today and is Donald's right hand woman. MARY LOU HERRLE M'Lou is the perky little gal with the quick smile and the determined twinkle in her brown eyes. But underneath that gaiety is a generous heart and a driving ambition that has made her one of the best and most uncomplaining students of our class. HICKINBOTHAM As President of Pem Club and Swim Club, Liz can always be found around the gym discussing what she will say at the next P.E. Con- ference. Her swimming, her car, and her love for movies plus her earnest determination will always carry her far. HARRIS o MARY o MARILYN HART o MARY LOU HERRLE o LIZ HICKINBOTHAM 45 o BETTY ANN JAGGARD JAUREGUY o SYLVIA o KOLBRUN JONSDOTTIR o KATH RYN KELLY o BETTY ANN JAGGARD Between making amazing things in her craft labs and studying all the muscles in the body, this O.T. maior finds time for evening teas in her room and feathercutting her hair. Always ready to do things for people, Betty sings in the Chapel Choir and tours with Outing Club. o SYLVIA JAUREGUY oKO Olney gazes in awe at Syl who wrote eleven term papers in one semester and knitted a pair of socks between paragraphs. That's one of her many talents: no wonder she was academic head of the hall. LBRUN JONSDOTTIR An image of loveliness from head to sandalled toes, "Karl" often prompts a comparison to Grecian beauty, and with the addition of her Icelandic accent iVell?lJ, hers is a rare and delightful combina- tion. Since 1943 we have come to know not only her artistic quali- ties, but her subtle and sparkling sense of humor, unfailing kindness for everyone, and have gratefully been brought closer to an under- standing of Iceland, so it is with due reluctance that we bid her farewell on her return homeward this summer. o KATH RYN KELLY Kathy's cars, flights, ski trips at two o'clock in the morning, and numerous telephone calls will not be easily forgotten. Kathy's nat- ural beauty and vitality, not to mention her trip to Mexico are the envy of us all. o JOYCE KILLEEN Joyce is a good-natured senior with a well-timed laugh who thinks of others before herself. She escapes from time to time with Nancy Jacobs to the theater, and movies, and discovered a hidden talent for playwriting at the last moment in her Children's Theater class. o BARTO LAMMERT Strictly a terrific gal, Lam brought her love for a party time from St. Louis to Mills. Her ready laugh, willingness to cooperate and help others plus her beautiful brown eyes will always be remembered. We also won't forget how envious we all were of her plans for that fabulous trip abroad. o BARBARA KING Barb is always willing to help those who need pens, typewriter, or general information. She claims she never hears the news until the celebration is all over. Irish, dark, and a nice disposition mark our "prospective teacher." o JOYCE LEYLAND OCH lf you couldn't find her in the Tea Room, you could always find her in one of the practice rooms in the Music Building. She not only is an accomplished pianist and soprano, but she also was once a professional ballet dancer. RIS KNAUER Chris and her magic violin promises to be another Kreisler! she will be always remembered for her witty announcements at Hall Meeting on Forum and concerts, and for her naturally sweet and happy disposition. o AN NABELLE LEWIS Sweetness ancl kindness are Annie, for she always has a smile for everyone, not to mention a new hair-do. While leading songs and the Orchard-Meadow Senior social life, she planned a voyage to South America via Tucson, Arizona. o JUNE KRAHN 0 STE Our lovely June has a full and happy future ahead. We admire her many talents: not only does she weave her own material but designs and makes her own clothes as well. RLING LOFTEN The "Dr. Anthony" of Ethel Moore, whether your troubles were knitting, term papers, or matrimony, Sterling was always there to help you. 'Course she was kept so busy helping everyone else, plus being Hall President and a member of Judicial Board, that she was awake night after night getting her own work done. o JOYCE KILLEEN o BARTO LAMMERT o BARBARA KING o JOYCE LEYLAND o CHRIS KNAUER o ANNABELLE LEWIS o JUNE KRAHN o STERLING LOFTEN e JOAN MCCAGG o ANN MALMQUIST o DENISE McCLUGGAGE o RUTH MARTIN o EVIE MAGLATHLIN o SUE MILEY e PAT MAHER o MIRIAM MILLER JOAN MCCAGG AN Sweet, laughing, serious, understanding-naturally athletic, noisy, simply Boston's best Bean. N MALMQUIST A silent one to those who don't know her very well, but a sparkling wit to her many friends, Ann's subtle humor will win her success. Her fondness for chocolate sundaes, chemistry problems, and her ability to dig up mysterious situations will long be remembered. DENISE McCLUGGAGE We predict Denny to be the first woman President, Olympic Ski Champion, or the mother of ten children. Denny's quick wit and her intelligence have made her as loved as the antiquated songs she sings. RUTH MARTIN EVI Martin went to bed three times last semester for all night. The other times she bounced around like a Mercury Eight, did her ironing at 6:00 a.m. and covered all A.A. activities, rippled over two billion piano keys, and remained an everlasting "dear Ruth" to anyone who needed her. For "soft-eyed" sincerity, Martin's a peach!! E MAGLATHLIN Pert and vivacious, Evie's personality keeps trying to prove to her fellow classmates that she should have been a dancer instead of a Medical Technician. Mary Atkinettes missed her this last year when she moved back to the hill. . SUE MILEY An authority on social and psychological disorders, Sue statistically divides her time between the Psych. building, the notorious suite in Mills Hall, a typewriter, and dance music with "that strong rhythmic element." What Suzie lacks, she doesn't! PAT MAHER Patsy will always be remembered as the girl wi.h the bangs and the craze for soap and drugs. In between trying to battle the battle of economics, she can be found on the nearest ski slope, perfecting her "shish," swish, and Ink Spot yodel. MIRIAM MILLER What would the "Golden Lantern" be without the past chairman of Forum and the future Democratic nominee for President of the Oklahoma Branch of the Hayes Office! After seeing Tlx' Razor's Eiigr, "cut throat Miller" has proclaimed her platform for 1957: namely, no historical movie may be made without basis in History and Government as interpreted by George M. and contemporaries. o MARILYN MITCHELL Mitch's iaunts to the movies and the Office of Record are frequent. Her happy-go-lucky attitude coupled with her keen business sense and her knowledge of history are sure to take her far in the field of iournalism. o BABS MOIR A streak of shiny green DeSoto goes by, comes to a grinding halt in front of the P.O. and out steps a glamorous young lady-cl1ris- tened Mildred Mae, but known as "Babs"-adorned with the ever present flower in her flowing locks. Unlike most of us, Babs' mail box is constantly filled with letters from admiring fans all over the country. o BARBARA MOLLER Not content with being "lust another singer," our quiet Barbara has concentrated her efforts toward becoming an accomplished operatic soprano. This, however, hasn't hampered her academic status-she's kept her averages highl Besides all this, Barb has man- aged to sandwich in time to expertly make her own clothes between hours of practicing. o MARY LOU MOORMAN "Yes, I knitted the dress myself." "If you pricked me with a pin, psychology would ooze out!" Her favorite way to apply her psych and her sharp wit is in bull sessions about "last night." Mary Morsels were glad to welcome back their most sympathetic listener after her gay year at U.C.L.A. o MARILYN MITCHELL o BABS MOIR o BARBARA MOLLER o MARY LOU MOORMAN o DORIS MULKY a SALLY MUTHER o MARY NELSON NICHOLSON ANNE RY MA 50 o DORIS MULKY "Mulk" is eager. Drama is her work and also her avid interest. Ready and willing for any spur-of-the-moment iaunt, to make coffee at 3:00 a.m. or take a hike in the rain-or preferably fog, she knows the art of listening. o SALLY MUTHER Sally was not content with becoming a first-rate artist and profes- sional portrait painter alone, but also decided to learn to play the recorder and to perfect her tennis game: both undertakings were successful. Moreover, she was determined to graduate in three and a half years while the rest of us plodded on for four. 0 MARY NELSON Let's say Nelsep that pretty California gal who continually upsets male belief by being a blonde with brains. Maiors in O.T. and Sandy. Future plans: O.T. and Sandy. ls part of the efficient clock-work of Mills Hall as academic head and as a member of the social corn- mittee-proverbial saying: "Drat itl" o MARY ANNE NICHOLSON There isn't a ship that "Nicky" wouldn't take no matter where it were going or whether or not she were prepared! Her wanderlust began while she was chairman of the WSSF in '46, With her typical determination, her dreams came true last summer when she traveled over Europe under auspices of the ISS Clnternational Student Servicei. Q CAROL BETTY NOBLE A beaten path exists between Mills Hall and the Music Building, and on it, day or night is "C. B." As vice-president of Mills Hall, she opens and closes the voting polls with regularity and otticial dignity. She is noted for her after-dinner concerts in the Mills living room, and her hurried, "See you in the spring" as she departs for practice room No. I5. o PAT POMEROY "Pat," from the dear old state of Utah, always ready for something new, can be expected to contribute her share of "vout o'reeney" Ciive talk for "good"J to anything which comes her way. Her chief worry this past year has been "Newt's"-THE car-aches and pains. o BETTY PECK As far as ltsy-Bitsy Betty Peck is concerned, the theaters and politics can go well together. Pecky's motto is all and everything for art, and this is further illustrated by the fact that she wants a com- munity playhouse with the featured star, her husband, who is out for bigger and better things in politics. 0 VIRGINIA PRICE Ginny's fond love for Shakespeare, poetry, and creativeness led her to the doorstep ofthe English Department. She has a passion for laughter, losing things, and gayety. These, plus her phobia for col- lecting money, will long be remembered. 0 ANN PETERSON Lanky legs, monkey act, and coined phrases from Arizona typify Pete, In between scouring the campus for botany specimens Peter did a wonderful iob as Judicial Board Representative and Second Semester President of Orchard-Meadow. o JANE RACICOT Bangs, bugle, Russian Bank, "Pedal Pushers"y that's Raci-never call her Jane! According to Raci, if you've never been to Yosemite, you haven't lived. She can always be counted on for her keen sense of humor, her "atomic" energy, and her solo in "On The Farm." o PAT PETTIBONE Patsy has many accomplishments: perfect swimmer, artistic ability, and scientific knowledge. Besides these, she has a winning person- ality, a terrific sense of humor and a figure to top all figures. o BETTY RAINES Betty Ann is one of those rare individuals blessed with an open, analytical mind. Her most memorable trait centers around a whim- sical sense of humor which never ceases to delight and surprise her friends. For instance, a varied collection of paper dolls proudly created for her O. T. classes. . o CAROL BETTY NOBLE o PAT POMEROY o BETTY PECK o VIRGINIA PRICE o ANN PETERSON o JANE RACICOT o PAT PETTIBONE o BETTY RAINES 0 JOY RANDALL o MARY ROLFE o ADRIENNE REYNOLDS o PAT SARACCO o DORIS RIESE o MARIBETH SCHELL o MARY RINK o JANE SCHOONOVER o JOY RANDALL This effervescent little girl surprised all the upperclassmen as a Freshman when she arrived with an engagement ring. Again she disrupted their peace of mind when she calmly announced her plan to graduate in three years and earn a teaching credential at the some time! Memories of Joy's Senior year will be divided between her students, her knitting, and her trips to see Johnny in Oregon. o MARY ROLFE The tcll girl with the model figure and the good voice has a flair for new hair styles and sailing. Mary is serious but always gets excited over a good time. 0 ADRIENNE REYNOLDS "Tell me about it-." Your troubles and triumphs alike go in one ear and stay there. Adrienne's memory works overtime as well for history and French verbs as for her friends' birthdays and why not to go boating on Lake Merritt. By the way of summary: short, n'thick with a Boston accent. o PAT SARACCO 'Sacco' can always be found in the Green Room with her copy of W. Shakespeare, and the little Blue Bug patiently waiting for its owner to whip down to Pal's. Due to her effervescent vitality, O. M. walked away with two Pem-Amateur prizes. Not only is her vital force noted in the Drama Department, but it has won her respect and admiration from all her friends. o DORIS RIESE Going to summer camps, listening to symphonies on Sundays, dancing, and men in general were part of Dorrie's BUT organized schedule as an extremely hardworking music major. o MARIBETH SCHELL Since she has announced her engagement we know why she is so interested in the kindergarten-primary field of education. Also we understand why she needs so much sleep-catching up from those long week-ends with her swain from San Jose. n MARY RINK 'Action' should be the middle name of the petite social work major, with her ever-present knitting and inquiring mind, she is always on hand when her help is needed. She believes in trying anything at least once whether it's learning to play bridge, act, or even sing, but she'll never out-grow her passion for chocolate sundaes. o JANE SCHOONOVER "Schoonie" is the Music Major who discovered iazz and Monday night dates simultaneously, and surprized everybody by learning to knit. An easy-going Texan, she will long be remembered for Russian Bank, rushing to French half an hour late, twisting her ring, and those many, many hours in the Music Building. o MOLLYBELLE SLOBE "Molly-O" claimed that she was the tallest gal in Mills as a fresh- man-since then she has had to admit a few competitors. She's a top-notch leader with an amazing power of persuasion, and there have been few activities in her four years at Mills in which she hasn't taken a part. That's not all-to top it off, she has a 'bell- toned' laugh which seldom ceases. o GERTRUDE SKIDMORE o NADINE SNIDER "Bobs" transferred to Mills from the University of California. Dur- ing her Senior year here she could be unearthed almost any after- noon io the Physics or Chemistry Labs-in fact, she holds the dis- tinction of being the only Ethel Marron who can explain the work- ings of the Atomic Bomb! Her connections with a certain Cal. frater- nity house have given many of us some really good times .... o RUTH SPAULDING "Ruthie" has already drawn blue-prints for that Nursery School of which she plans to be the "Big Boss." She yodels, too-honestly! She also is an authority on every movie that has been made-iust question her about the 'spook' pictures she used to sneak oFf to see when things got a trifle tough. o MOLLYBELLE SLOBE o GERTRUDE SKIDMORE o NADINE SNIDER s RUTH SPAULDING 53 n LOU ANN SPECTOR o JANE STARBUCK STEVENS o MARIE SUCKOW DERIE 54 o LOU ANN SPECTOR . We welcome Lou Ann back to the fold after her year at Fresno State. Next year at this time we'll probably see her dressed in green, pumping her little green bicycle up and down the green hills of Ireland. fShe LOVES green.J Meanwhile, she can be found dividing her time between writing reports for Medieval History, instructing others in the gentle art of knitting argyle socks, and waxing her skis in the Rec. Room .... o JANE STARBUCK Long blonde hair, horses, "Well, anyway-", diets for an already nice tigure, cottee at eleven, cottage cheese, not to mention Outing Club. o MARIE STEVENS "Stevie", who may be found dashing between her Girl Scout group and the gym, has a happy sense of humor, and an ever-ready generosity that will long be remembered by Olneyites. o DERIE SUCKOW Long to be remembered for her pixie hair bows nestled behind highly piled braids, Derie left us mid-semesters to keep a date with Eric and her loom. Members of the weaving class will never forget that coat material that she wove last semester which, when finished, was quite suitable for upholstering chairs. . BETTY STINE V With the capacity tor ct seemingly endless amount of hard work with good times sandwiched in, Betty was known for her beautiful leather work, a cough, having practically no sleep and still being Fun to be with. Talk about organized living! o BETTY LOU TODRESIC Music-that's Betty Lou. And it you're nice to her she might even sing for you. Queer noises in the night-probably a new Toclresic tune in the making. Her room is always Grand Central Station- "But Betty Lou won't mind." o MARY STOCKSTILL That singing you hear down the hall comes from the shower where Mary Jean is enioying herself thoroughly. A pleasing personality, conscientiousness, good judgment, and Hall Prexy proved her to be an outstanding Mary Morsel. 0 JOYCE VANIER Joyce divides her interests between fiying and prize cattle. She man- ages to include numerous week-end trips in her well regulated schedule. o PATRICIA TAYLOR 'Taylor' is the Education rnaior who managed successfully to com- bine teaching, proctoring, and Sociology ll in her Senior year. Versatile indeed, she will never be forgotten for her loyalty to the Army-Navy games as a Navy 'Junior', her personal motto, 'Organi- I zation is Essential', her never-say-die sense of humor, her knitting ventures, and her fabulous memory for details. o ELAINE VITCENDA - , 'Vice's' thoughts turn always to a sincere love of life. She finds the relaxation others seem to miss, likes parties, people and doing things, has one ambition which tits neatly in with her artistic talents -to be a beachcomber. s ANN THOMAS Personality plus-'Tommie' is consistently looking forward to bigger and better vacations. As A.S.M.C. Secretary and Senior Class Chair- man, Tommie has set her animated and driving personality to work. Aside from her extra-curricular activities which are many, she may be seen wandering -around Toyon Hall observing and playing with the children. 0 DOT VOLLMER . ' Whenever you hear the clink-clink of many coins being deposited in a phone booth, you will know that Dottie is in the svicinity. She's an athletic girl, loves her horses and the piano almost as much as that certain man. o BETTY STINE a BETTY LOU TODRESIC o MARY STOCKSTILL o JOYCE VANIER o PATRICIA TAYLOR o ELAINE VITCENDA a ANN THOMAS o DOT VOLLMER e BILLIE MARIE WALLACE o SHELDON WHITEMARSH o ELAINE WERTHEIMER o MILLICENT WILSON o PEG WASTENEYS o BARBARA WOOD o PEGGY WHITE 0 STELLA WYATT o BILLIE MARIE WALLACE Billie can usually be found upstairs in the Lib, translating French and chewing gum furiously. She is the epitome of proficiency in iust about everything, including cooking and home-making. She managed to make "Phi Bete" and still be active in school affairs, having been president of Mary Atkins and "a iuvenile delinquent" on PEM night. Four years in a girls' school are enough for Billie, Stan- ford is her next field of conquest. SHELDON WHITEMARSH The girl with the titian hair and the passion for painting is bound to travel far in whatever career she undertakes. She hated to leave Meadow 213 as much as she did the Islands. ELAINE WERTHEIMER MILLICENT WILSON Efficient, cooperative, beautiful, and dynamic! Remaining ever in our minds as the perfect model. The girl from Omcha some day hopes that her knowledge of Spanish will further Pan-American relationships. PEG WASTENEYS Some day Wast's photography will be as good as her art. Her natural talent, ambition, and love of a good time will make her the happy housewife in Mexico City. She wears her sloppy ioes on campus, and sombreros in the rain. BARBARA WOOD Not a peroxide, but often called "Blondie," Risty is the girl with the natural hair and an ever present abundance of vim, vigor and vitality. After three and a half years at Mills, we will remember Risty as the girl with the incomparable giggle, and first semester Prexy of O.M., and the successful housewife. o PEGGY WHITE The path between the Chemistry Building and the Math Department is worn thin with Peg's worry over her independent problem. Peg is always seen finishing a pair of socks, and on the side line helping ten other people to finish theirs. Her community coffee pot and l,l'l0fl!'l77fIl-lffllf'-V were an added incentive for us all. o STELLA WYATT Stella's the gal who's kept us wondering all these years about one thing or another. We now believe that even she doesn't know whether it'll be Randy or Sheldon-or the Botany Department. Never have we seen anyone with so many plants in her room. o MILDRED YOUNG Easily one of the most mature personalities in Olney, this blue-eyed member of the "young married set" wins friends and keeps them with her stimulating conversation, well-timed laugh, and calm, obiective approach to all personal, hall, or campus problems. Millie's well-integrated character is enough to make us all social work maiors. o ELLA YOUNGLING e MILDRED YOUNG o ELLA YOUNGLING Calls th I moore hail officers Fall Sterling Loftin . Carmen Campbell Emmy Lou Levy . Helen Bennett . Dibby Owen . Anne Erwin . Joy Randall . Patty Taylor . Sterling Loftin . Mollybelle Slobe . Jean Curtis . . Sydney Peppard . Oftice . . President . . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary . . Treasurer . . . Absence Head . . . Academic Head . . . Social Head . . . . . Proctor . . . Judicial Board Representative . . Zipper Head Freshman Representative . . Fire Chief . . . . Librarian . Spring Carmen Campbell Lou Ann Spector . Emmy Lou Levy . Helen Bennett . Sydney Peppard . . Anne Erwin . Dotty Braaten . Jean Curtis . Sterling Loftin . Peggy Wulsin Mary l.ou Herrle . June Kahana There were several indications that the war was over for us this year including the impressive line of new cars in front of the hall, the flock of civilians in the living room on week-ends, and the rivalry in the dining room changed from Army-Navy to Stanford vs. Cal. We also did our share of the traveling and enioyed hearing tales of Nickie's trip to Europe, Miss Shaughnessy's life in "lower New York," Patty Niedt's quick trip to St. Louis for a party, and the general exodus to Soda Springs, Yosemite, and all points at least a mile off campus after first semester finals. We had fun watching Barb Ferris' impromptu strip-tease at the Ghost Walk, seeing Dean Hawkes "dressed under 12" for our Hallowe'en party, and plugging Chris' super shoe shines. Will you ever forget: Judy Niblo's laugh, those weekly knitting bees Calias hall meetingsi, staying out later than late on Big Game week-end, listening to Burl Ives on all the new record players after Christmas, seeing the Seniors swapping recipes with Mrs. Straughn, the confusion caused by the Oakland strike iust before Christmas vacation, our excitement when our Junior transfer, Helen Rowan, became ifVcekIy editor, the general sight of relief when Nancy Bernheim passed her driver's test? Yes, we had fun in the hall and the enthusiastic Class of '50 ioined right in to make it a good year. ' '1 " 5 1. 'A . Pigs: JVSIQQ' Nsiigi 'f-ax' Q ff N ' - ' SH 'QLMPZVQ -- ' --f-4,-v gv5..x1-3 ,W Z4 iz' 1,113 4. N s + waged ff? ? iran,- Q, .. 's , ff-1 1 I' Q' ' Lum ': ::jQ--Ljfig ,. A Ji 'V' mfg .' t --fl 1 'nf . FWF: mg - . . fiiillf "W Q5 ' 934394,-h, , . V. , V,X, A V , Q ,Li 'Awww V' ' gr, . x . ,pfmfig , A- I . v,, .11 , 1 1 'Tiff ' - V ,X , 'f5vfCi5'ug7,,,fe'-:L.'.',f?q- ' . , , -- A ,x-vfwlff 'IQ-F: , ' ' 'TQ rar" 'sfvFyff:'5-f'."" I 'f-in .. .J,L',Hgi2' ' 'gg ..,.-: ,. 1 fi ,ig 'QQ-'1f"7'Z,ff: 5, 0. -x fa: ,ixq5,3:,,w 1, " ' Q S-f-Zfwfiwfwffffi ,, PM-.,:,'1,:,vKa -' 14 F Q B ' TIN , V f iggms K gf ' f e. ff - ,. j ' 4 1-f 1' 1 ,fSr.,,4fye:gk. J ,, Q -1 f, .---, V: 4. Q ..., , I.-.S "":4'lZ, ' I ..,', ali 11. ,w.Iz?Hg, , :rv ' + , .lifffiy 'gf 14 "nfl ' k s W1 ar Wi? 'H , . if M A L f - .X 1 , , , I- .-:' , -u. 1 . - , ay w , '5, Y , , g ..,3,-rw wigmgf Qs zwwq Jggffgggg-gi?l' - ' f .,.,rff,4f,v1a-fo-,-.fv . k -, ,gr -. f wwvw--:.' f -, V , " ' "2-a.il'f7' ' 2' "xQ??1"5f?f'7f315f'i1f1 , ' , + -,.'g1, -Q5 , 50 . ,324-4- fnhyl Y ,L 3 . .--,f A ,. " W, 'Q AL an f , -mf be , J- 5 ..Y: .-,W-, -'S Q - ' M .NW af- 4. i. .f v'-",-fm, -V mmf. '-:g.:.G':-J-' gg-. , . I ,K -+4---.w-,H ' . ' ,ev-'. SE?-rf M J , fqwg .P ,"'11i3Q2if' ' ,Q I1 V A Mfi' , if ':'5 1 T ,iLM,1:2Qge:fQ' ' f" I ' .L 1' 'iw , -2223"-' f. rv ' ,1 ' ' "'?Z'7' ' g . 4 , , 1 5-. A - V ' ' 1 ' 5 I-2f21fffs.ja+f-Q M '4 " ' , H'-, 1,7 f " TW' 5 A I ,':u. ,,.w?35gfg5j,q- QLZYAD r v -aff " fr' '7F2zN5635?75357 W 1- ' 1.4 , 1 512- 'fi .,- fl- ,F ya 1 1- , ,, f 1' : w w un' H ' , Wiligfiff ' sr iyxw-"w' "X" ' ' fl :',:-:IQ 1' -255121, I+: A . ' f3'f:: g.' - Q - :HQ-, ff ,E " ' i 1 ,, em ,efzs?Sf P4 " , 91-. if-TE-,I , pdf? x4'.gg3,155223???5 I X iz., ,. 1 ' ,, 7 Wg. v. 5. -1 " ' m 1 2 A 0- 21f'2l?wfi.f A '. .w QA..liS?f5fgeG"'N"hQg5-' 'i 1 - A . W " 1 ' vig, , if min' ., , N25 " ieasfgii - m1355551 Q- ' 11 3 , , -':. ,Q N 11 F " 'fi X 1 , 11 X 1, Q1 li -1 ,1, A 5' 1 Z 5114 Ss 1 , , . -.41 E 1, M , X,iLlv, xr 2 ,vg 1 iff 11,1. '. wx .K 1 X11 '1 l,1 fi. . E 1 A 5 1' 11 4 1' W , 1 I 1 L , 1' Qumfifr- 7' x, ,111 x lr 1 if 11 gggf 1 ,. 151. W.- 1 1' , inf! . 1 Q., Fx AN j i M1 '1 B -u 1 '.,,-'+,153f4 1' F24 ' f .f iff? 1 115,55 1 , wr 4 1 fi. fu vm 1 , 1 12, 11 - .., -1 H1 :MV -1 -' ,lg 7V U "IL A '. 57: 1' ' 1' 1 -3-ff? ' i s f '::"143l 11s'f' 3 ,VA L-15 :silk : - I' Q '1 Lash '.. 1 1i1"f QQ 1 , A355 -... 9' 1 1,7111 1131 ' . 1 11 -A' "'H11'w . ,, ' 1---1-. I, J 1 1 ' '-'1' fr - -Q M11! 5 2 , , 11 1, , 321 45215 f 1 mf 3 xx -,1 ' is .3 1 u v 'T 1Q?j KQKYL .1 y ' in :11 ,, "9" 'ii 1 '." f ' U Q ik kg 11 - I' W 1 llld ly FUOVSQ hall olilcers Fall Jean Stockstill . Ruth Erb . . . Yvonne Peterson Virginia Armstrong .loan Mary Harrison Marilyn Stevenson Joan McCagg . Barbara McCutcheon Maurine Quandt . Florita Botts . . Oitice . President . . . Vice-President . . . . Social Head . . . . Absence Head . . . Academic Head . . . Secretary . . Judicial Board Representative . . Zipper Head . . Treasurer . . . . . Proctor . . . Freshman Representative Spring . . . .RuthErb . Nancy Griflitts Barbara McCutcheon Virginia Armstrong I . Nancy Russel . . Leslie Bollenbach . Maurine Quandt . Jeannine Dennis . . . Murray Lawson Translating the atmosphere and spirit of Mary Morse Hall into l0O words on a slick white page is as impossible as keeping a straight face when Florita's around or staying within. your allowance. It can't be done, but some people make the attempt. As a group we were all individuals in Mary Morse this year. We were socialites and students lwith a capital "S"J, musicians and bacteriologists, activity girls and and introverts. We came from all over the U.S., and Birthe came from Norway, Monkey from Czechoslovakia and Mexico, Yolanda and Stella from Colombia, Mandy and Vicky from the Philippines, and Jackie and Denise from Tahiti. ln general we liked knitting, telephone conversations, and Miss Classen's parties. On the negative side, most of us steered clear of athletics, singing at dinner, and becoming engaged. In a way this year was sad because it's Mlle. A. Cecile Reau's last year as head resident. But it began triumphantly for all of Mary Morse when the Seniors made her the honorary member of their class. When Mademoiselle "graduates" in June and returns to France, a shining pearl "M" will be pinned next to her red Legion of Honor ribbon. In the fall we had an overwhelmingly successful dance for Cal boys, welcomed Taye's and Lita's new cars, and worked hard on Pem Amateur Night. In the spring we planned ski trips and laughed at Senorita Prieta's vigorous attempts to speak French or English isometimes bathl. The rest of the time we learned, we played, we beat a path to S. F., we came to appreciate the friends and good times given us by Mary Morse. V Lorillee Peet Louise Prince Beverly Schug Murillyn Stevenson Carolee Wever 70 Peggy Pepper Maria Przel Mcmyu Shuyon Laura Thompson Helen Wright 'l"W'r4' Lucy Perkins Yvonne Peierson Marion Phillips Maurine Quand! Mary Riese Shelley Schaffer Marjorie Shrewsbury .loan Shull Sarah Siverling Anne Tracy Jeanne Vuhlberg Lois Vise Pufriciu Young mary atkin hail oiiicers Fall Billie Wallace . . Jacqueline Colteriohn Louise Thompson . . Charlene Rule . . Jacqueline Colteriohn Barbara Moller . . Helen Monks . . . Irma Smith . Oltice . . President . . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary . . Treasurer . . . Social Head . . Academic Head . Freshman Representative . , Zipper Head . , Spring . Carmel Burastero Jacqueline Colteriohn . . Elizabeth Skaggs . . Charlene Rule . Nona Dedmon . Barbara Moller . Irma Smith Being the smallest hall on campus didn't prevent Mary Atkinettes from having plenty of spirit this year. It all started with our tirst luncheon in honor of Dr. Cassidy, our new head resident, and all new Atkinettes. From then on "never a dull moment" was the motto of Mary Atkins. "Little Bohemia" had its share of attention as the theme of both our No-Date-Dance and our PEM Amateur Night skit. We didn't get back to our normal selves until after Bev's costume party at Halloween, where costumes ranged from Hawaiian grass skirts to mechanics' overalls. But at our Rec-night we had a chance to display our true western skill both in sports and in roasting wieners. And we'll never be able to look at popcorn again without recalling the bushels of it that we strung to decorate the tree for the Christmas dance that we gave with Mills Hall. We won't forget our post-final theater party when we concentrated so long on our Italian dinner that we never did arrive at the theater. But even when our plans didn't work out exactly as we had arranged them we always managed to have a wonderful time. We like to remember: those surprise boxes of candy announcing June's and Sylvia's engagements, lrma's, Helen's, and Liz's delicious luncheons, the special "Thompson twist" that Louise always gave to hall meeting minutes, the wonderful cheese sandwiches that Nona made to raise money for the Building Fund drive, Kelly's artistry in throwing soap-suds "snow" on the windows at Christmas time, Char- lene's unending quest for money, Jean's New Year's party, Artie's housewarming, the eternal call of "Bridge", the groans of the clean-up committee every day at 1:15, Jackie, Carmel, Connie, and friends cooking a savory brew of mushroom soup and cauliflower for dinner in the Union. "'w-gxfkffg if 5 Dorothy Schuub Elizabeth Skaggs Irmo Jean Smiih Sally Taylor Louise Thompson Zoe Ann Townley Ann Wollurd mill hall hall Fall Priscilla Williams . Carol Noble . . Norreen McAllister Nancy Bennet . Mary Nelson . Ann Buglaee . . Beverly Daggs . Jacqueline Burnham Jane Davenport . officers Oflice . President . Vice-President . . Social Head . Absence Head . Academic Head . . Proctor . . . Treasurer . . . FireChief . Secretary . . Ellen Rivers . . . Freshman Representative Spring Priscilla Williams . . Carol Noble Norreen McAllister Jacqueline Burnham . . Mary Nelson . Mary Conwell . Beverly Daggs . Jacqueline Burnham . Jane Davenport The year was full of the typical excitements and catastrophes for residents of Mills Hall. The Sophomore class, despite its numerical superiority, accepted wel- come hints from its sister class in the cap hunt-while the Freshman and Junior classes held their own in all fields except the singing of class songs-no yet, Bennet! The fiasco of painting the bell was a little more violent than usual-the purple paint managed to get there first, but the Sophs came to the aid of the Seniors, and succeeded in rendering the slower treatment to most erring Juniors. The pro- verbial "not enough money" wail of the Christmas Tea Committee was heard, but the decorating party, tea, and snowman all turned out without mishap. We were greeted on return from Christmas vacation with a new "raspberry sundae" living room-just made for those pictures! More confusion was added by the newest members of Mills Hall-the painters, and the Rec Room was newly decorated to the extent of CHESTERFIELD calendars with mahogany frames. We managed the usual number of engagements, but had more than our share of appendicitis attacks! In all, the year was filled with memories we will always hold-folk dancing, demi-tosses, and the tension of seeing Bugbee through com- prehensives-with flying colors. Throughout the year, however, ran a touch of sadness-this was the knowledge that it would be the last year for Mrs. Mitchell as our Head Resident. The wisdom, kindness, and understanding Knot to mention the tea, cookies, and cigarettesj that were always her offering, have given more to the members of the hall than can ever be expressed in writing. We wish that Mrs. Mitchell were not leaving, and if we are able to say only "thank you," as always, we know that she will understand. Ellen Rivers Phoebe Robertson Barbara Russell Marienne Schweinler Phyllis Settlemeyer Barbara Smith Yvonne Steele Carolyn Strauss Ruth Sunnen Nel Ticlmarsh Patricia Timmer Antonia Vidor Claire Warner Sue Warner Jacquelyn WeifzenhofTer Celia Wefzel Rhoda Winton Naneffe Wright 81 82 V -5 0lCl'iC3lCl'lTiQC3d0VV hall officers Full Barbara Wood Ann Peterson . Nancy Gehle . Ruth Sherrill . . Elaine Younglove Bonnie Grosser Ann Jones . Betsy Becker . . . . Ann Peterson . . . . Marilyn Mitchell . . . Betty Carr . . . Ottice . President . . Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . Social Head . . . Absence Head . . . Academic Head . . Zipper Head . . . . . Proctor . . . .ludicial Board Representative . . Fire Chief . . . . Librarian . . Freshman Representative Spring . . Ann Peterson . Bartow Lammert Marcia Moorehead . Marilyn McClure . Harriet Osborn . Bonnie Grosser . . Ann Jones . Marilyn Mitchell . . Ann Peterson . . Lee Neuer . Sue Boyington . Linda Hamilton Orchard-Meadow with its never-say-die attitude proved her wonderful spirit again this year. O.-M. boasts being home for the ASMC vice-president, Judicial Board chairman, Senior class chairman, Sophomore class chairman first semester, Fresh- man class chairman, plus the presidents of Drama Association, Pem Club, Ski Club, and Swimming Club. Again we got into the swing of things and produced a show, under the able direction of Betsy Becker, which took top honors and two prizes at Pem Amateur Night. We even kept up the good record of having a quartet. Then there was the Fall Field Week Cup, yep, Orchard-Meadow came through again. What would we have done without our wonderful, understanding head residents, Mrs. Chase, Margaret Hinks, and Jane Pearmine? Many a day we saw Leita and Kathy leaving for the Hayward Airport, box lunch in hand, and later in the day we would see them cruising over the campus, dipping a wing in a friendly hello. What would we have done without Laurie and Macduff when it came to decora- tions for a dance, or the backdrop for Pem Night? Mr. Kenyon's portrayal as Santa, and our wonderful Christmas dance with Olney made our Christmas celebration complete. Cathy Colwell, as chairman of the Friends Drive proved that there were plenty of good ways to collect money, besides a room-to-room canvass. Barby Hazelton was our broken-leg victim this year-skiing, of course. We had plenty of trouble telling Marcie and Marty apart, but we learned in time. Then there was the Pat Novak mystery club, composed of Seniors and Mrs. Chase, who met every Sunday eve by Les' and Pete's radio. Becker's continual offense of dropping ashes while serving, Wasty's and Foy's rain hats, Posey's Blood on the Sc1ddle,the Senior tap-dancing in the hall, the different lingos, which often sounded like code, and the Junior-Frosh costume party brought many laughs, and much fun. Although we were often thrown into utter confusion at times, our rooms were finally painted and we are living in glory. 1946-1947 was a wonderful year for Orchard- Meadow. X Q1 I in LM? ' P C1 J " -f L -'14,-, iffy. I' 'I MQW ,4 'Y ' ff.,g,,.iQ,f,l if gb Vi .Hr-,lm 4 A X I J Ar! .1 xx 455.1 A . Y .4.'f .ef-., 1 .,v -.4 up I' viii? l'lllI" K . ' f" V " '2 ' ,. JJ: -.-i -. '- '. -A. .. W nf gy ,,-,y 1 1, ., I l 4 f,'9f Ay", H 4 M1 fj,r'fa?.. . -,Vx HV11..4.,-.' ,HR S: ' . K' ,f ,V ' 1 , -w " W 5 ' 1 Y H - ,Q P ,. ,.t,,...., Q I ' 'ffm ' ' 41 Q F?-'P' 'H ' w. " .wg f , m..,.af,k,, ', ' ' , ,, . .., Mit, naw, -W .,,y,L,lQ1,u-, ,., V .F213-3'J33 ,'. :.j .,. 'V' -A -iffefzeau. . 4- ' Fi , .4 fi:-, 1 ,V A .- ' 4 - ' s-J-v4sm1- ,.::Y-"1 ,Y L ,1- - ,, , A, I V '- wax.,-1 3 g:....,.,,,g,,' - :Wi M , K '. .,-r,: .un , . 4. ..-:,:'f-W-f-1::.f, . f-., . ., - RA-W.. A " v' ,vig ' ' --F23?'??' if ff'7'1"f5f?'1.Eff"Hfl"T"f1"325 ' fi, ST?fE"m'?'L"'?:'ff::u---:,i, 'giwlgif-wm fe.4 ' ' " 'T I ' ww-N... g'-:, ?5PQ f f - ,, var.-Ng a.-'f Siu- 1,-,, , , , 1 . 1 I ffl' '1Q:,i. 5Qw:,.55aggf' fl:', K -, ' , M - ...ff L 33551-5-jkglizjf a-wnEw5,a5'g,: 53 LJg5H.,v5f5iZ,3LA , A .Uv 5 ..,xl,g,...j,5 gk ni-gg.-,1,,,,Jl-:guikk-,,35g,-A T-','..-lc:-,fi X ' T-',s,,'fQr7,1H'. -T: I -, - ,A ' " ' K -kwa ' "1-1..., ,nwfy-1..v - ii,,,f",-- . ' - " - fl 'Z' ' sd if ' - - , 'wi . M:,1fZz1,,Xwf+ z Af I ' . - V , x '- . X . , Y4.h M 04 Q 55135-1 :Z " X -. 4' . ' " ' W - , 1 Y ,, S. ,ET - . 'L' "7 ' ' ,Egg f 3 S" "'Nf,fag,', It -F", ,- V' fx 172- : 7f:"' y 51 I A ' SQ- , -5 ---,-- . 1 ,, ' 7-, .. 1 4 X V QTL We vyyfif '- 1 vf3EQ:,,EEEE 1 V 5 .:.,, AA in i lm.. J, - I ' , C , H1312 , ,QM ' ' f ' f..-an - ,Uv ' Ze' .1"I0'- - H2 551 . .4555 ' . 1 - ,wr W ., - .,,...4 32. . H- '- M ' ' L' my , 'QW' A , ., ' Xflifiwi- 7 B . gyms. -n ' f ' 155. ' 1 L if -- ami mi , ff P ligl, w QE: , . 34 .- 5 i . 7, i Ji? ' 1 t Ii 5'-111' . ' Lf "T - . , '1 Q-, 5,2 Z, -V755 H 1 .1 .J 4 M . J. Y' I A ' Vw , ,HF f-.'f1Q'::Z , f ,Q . -1 4 ., Fl .. iff' " ' Y. - n i 9 'H - ' Y mf f - ,, A. S ' X ' . ,-X .M I '95, J- '? . N W ' . Z M ' H V Wk- , H5 - Y- my H fs, V , Ek ' . ' ' Q pw, Q 'J Qu' .L 'X ,..,g . ,- Q" 1 X ' . ':fI:5: ' ,' Q . EW ' .M A ' XJ J 9' Vg ,,3., '. lziigm if N ' - ' ug "3" 'K ,4 H 'il v f ' Lv: , ,R A 71,19 , V , 0 ,J - X ., . . lg , ' ' f - , QW 1 ,Q " 515 ' ' J W '52 , - gs A ' V X I gi' uf. . f Ek fv -T K ' has 1 . -. 2... . 4 p I- wwf Ag.. , ,f Aff' .31 - ,gf-uv' if f.,,.. ' .W jf gi ffm 6 -' V FQQRJ 7 FS' . i Y- A- -H zyban. ' - ,'.+"f'. ' ' ' ' " 4- 1, J... "Lfwf5ii1?-2, H2545 f,.'I.f1.' V fi ' ' -751-: -' 15 ' 1g,gW'7:X-. WEA? 1 My A I A in fc W ,un '. Wm? Jaw 5 ' '-Aff: " P N A13-'25 12,11 f,, X I fl: ,X 'T A -f ' - - ,g,, ' V' s My X l fi' ' LZ- J 1-. x .4-ies.-' " . . , Y " F 'F '3 9 5' ' W 'if rw L 1 ,f.'f', nm- . 5 w W' - .- 1 Y Q , ,V : , 1, u r, Q.. ,. , ' .,,5::,:jj,,,"f-' A . , ia f ' -A f LF? f in . f Q ' ' ' K - A :farm .1 f' , Q '.,- '.-fy ' fl , 175 X -1' 'rug-.si ., ' ,E r A K ', vu if J . . l , , ,ng 4 J .7 V -- ' .l.... k :Wg in 15 f A 4: 3? . 11 gui .gr . Qi, f" i X V 4. WML U ,yfgghg ,K M Elza Villela Rosanna Welsh Margaret Wessel Alice Whisenand Barbara Young Elanie Younglove diigii oinoy hail oiiicers Full Jane Edwards . Mary Lou Vicars . Sylvia Jauregy . Barbara Keaton . Beth Newcomb . Peg Brimmer . . Eleanor Edgecomb Polly Royal . . Liz Feldman . . Mildred Young . Office . President . . Treasurer . . Academic Head . . . . Proctor . . . . Absence Head . . Social Head . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . . Zipper Head Judicial Board Representative Freshman Representative Spring Jane Edwards Mary Lou Vicars Sylvia Jauregy Jane Starbuck Margaret Clark , Peg Brimmer . Joyce Vanier . Alison Kay ' I . Sue Brund Mary Forester We shared questionable honors with Orchard-Meadow by instigating a new sport on the Mills campus with a no-score football game which made up in spirit and color what it lacked in technique. Having partially recovered from that arduous battle, Olney went on to Pem Amateur Night when our compensation forthe con- spicuous lack of prizes was our knowledge that "The Land of Forgotten Men" was far too subtle for the average intellect to adequately grasp. However, the year was infinitely brightened by the countless shiny convertibles docked in front by the dying grass. The third tioor lived from crisis to crisis, including the mysterious ghost, Juniors acted in general like a shot in the army nostalgic "eee-hows" issued 'from the Sophomore class bereft of Sally Roe, the tall and talented Freshmen gave the rest of us a guilt complex with their academic diligence. Olney changes from year to year, but Claussen and Pennicuick go on forever!! Q .f-W ' A -"':"1.,.. A, - . 3 f. H' ah K. 4. -s-:af Y- .1 IV. v M ,..'.. .- . w k JA ' . 5, 1. , ,..' . , 3, U -:Fx 11-ng ,.r..........f-, - 1 Ti.,-:E ., . ' 1 J"f 1-.f-+4:-'+:,1rfh - 1 - . .5 I . . . . ,Ups ,N vi fx, 4 13 -X - vu ' -5- f' ff---'A M.-wu: W 1 5 'gf' --' -,-.,.,-fg'?'5 Q 'QM n , f 1 X H Q.,,i..-wif 'mklgpg x ,f,. . ., ,M gy f V M an Q 2 an ff-,ii 1 ss, H 1 '53 -31, K V3-IM 41.1-Wi my , , Q .32 if-1. X , Y Y 'mx ,257 , 4 EJ ,, K Mig? N 1 .. '?w1-1L.A- fi v A A fi.eivu-f 2 '. nf V1.6 P 'Q '.1"1" A , A N Y! , ' ' rffpgf-??f5 f .: ' f i'3!-if,1fF,1 . Wa - ' - '-'-- - 1 2 f , 1' 1 .... . ,Q f T1 . -,Ana z-Hh::f4'f-:.,'iJy .. "1 . 2 'F-g:,,fq . ' 'f f wg,2f:,v: fl .- :X ri z5i.:f-g.,,, . ' R U 1 1 ,fffi ,fww ', '.s:,.- 1 W wr 5, ' xfhvaiggkgr. jf ,J , :L . l 1:1 X Q -k,I ,L if ,mir -- fyyj '-f A 1 f 'af 12-' -- ' ,-2 " :VH if f ' ' ,M ""5 " Y- ' .Q 'Q ' if , 1- .V 12,19 ' , w ' A-fa-HW " V Aiggwkmf, J 1-.HQ " ., -.-L wg- ' L ug, .+- '1si'gj'f 'Q ii, 1 'u"'w- .A TF?-f.4. 5 ' 'iff'-17 -F: 'f'7'ai K' ' gif E31 D 5 Q -A 43 Mg fwfWfsmum52vw i N ag x ' " 25' "W.'-.'5 '1' -' H 11 . m Jwwvwqwwymfiw, wwkq Swv , N iW1wMLwfwMQ www, ,Quik vii" Qi? 1 ' " ' , - H' 'H ' P- K. -ur' 'if Q -ff ' 3 -, 1' H A' y 4 I Q " 1 :' ,J ,V , Q ' ., ,, A V fi wwf -f . 1 ,, Sf N f .,.,,:, , f .M X 'E My . I M Q ll .F 0 1 JS- ' . Y--'f v ffm 3- bm " ,,- '-. I.-5 :J ., -mx ,gy ,Q : ,Wig yu GU' 'fs' J , X ,, CL -3 V ,ewfief . , 1 .Jr 4 T541 " If x , f L'3'fQ'vP1""'f' f ,aw V A - QL 0 Y-4 mr 1 -A ' "" ev X A . fwgi .fins M 2 1 A , 45- QSM- " ' 5 v J wa." 1 w 1 A H, ' " f 'l1fwiW?QiT'i .,svM3.1 , 2,1 4b,"gsM , , I 1 , . .-gf, i , A EN 1 H ' 'ps 5 , gg . -w ,,.x3 , - ww' :., M ' J 3- in as-1,-fIf,4,5 fra. K ,, . Q 'A 31952-1 -,ii'?"e' U112T'q 5i?' ' ' V-3 ' K ' -. ' 1,'f-Siu' .Aa H.,Q.55Ex V,ff'f-'Fi' K ' ,-'- 13' "'-' . --' :flv Nfl WH" Vfk:1'.1',.I"'i ' , -'pm' , 'Y - 115 ' v !,:,,5A! 1:4555-Q j it i- 3'-'M ,' - 151943 't-' if ,, W. 3 ' ' ' L25 WWQ3' '11 , , 1 H ' .' rt-:Wig ,, W . . 'Q ,Q N' X -.Na , FQ, pf ,fig f H g 5,-,X,rb ,,. ,, 1 H 1' I M- K : -z, --- rsvp, 1 N Charlotte Wing orgamizeticbrws 98 orchestra The Mills Orchestra, under the very able direction of Mr. Howard Brubeck, has given the campus many interesting concerts during the past year. One of its maior performances every year is a concert in conjunction with the Dance Department in the early spring at which original student compositions are played. Very often smaller groups of instruments are employed to perform chamber music such as was presented by Yves Tinayre in his concert of early music. choir Under the direction of Mr. Howard Brubeck, the choir holds an important position on the campus in providing a musical background for a number of the large campus events. In December it was combined with the Mills Orchestra to perform a Bach Cantata for the Christmas religious services. lt also participates each year in the Christmas play and in graduation exercises. music guild Music appreciation among students is encouraged by the Mills Music Guild through student concerts given in cooperation with the Music Department, informal dis- cussions of musical performances to be given in the Bay area, guest artists and speakers, record sessions, student group sings, and association with the San Fran- cico Symphony Forum. The fifty members, who have achieved membership by attending two meetings and participating in Guild activities, are led by President Jane Schoonover, who is assisted by Christianne Knauer, vice-president, Anne Kisk, secretary, Doris Riese, treasurer, Mary Hoch, social heady Yaada Cottington, publicity, and Elaine Amerine, Symphony Forum representative. dance club Dance Club is a student organization providing opportunity for additional dance experience in composition, performance, and production to supplement regularly scheduled dance classes. New members enter the club as apprentices, and complete this apprenticeship after having demonstrated their proficiency in performance and production. This year marked the beginning of a new activity: informal meet- ings for tea and discussion of topics related to dance. These meetings are expected to become a center for exchange of ideas and a valuable addition to Dance Club activities. home economics The Home Economics Club is known particularly for the food booth at the Activities Board Carnival held October 17, the Christmas Tea held on November 2'l at which food and articles were sold and tea served, and the Fashion Show held on May 21 in the Student Union. The Club consists of thirty-eight members and includes Home Economics maiors, staff members of the Home Economics department and Institution Administration staff members. This year's officers are: Sallie Broadbent, president, Ruth Erb, vice-president, Dorothy Braaten, secretary, Joy Randall, treasurer, Maureen Chadwick, publicity head. art workshop This year the Studio Club took what was hoped to be a step to the future. lt dis- banded and reorganized into the Student Cooperative Art Workshop. This step was an attempt to tie together the apparent needs and demands of the then existing group and to employ them in an organization whose structure was built on these needs and whose foundation was based on the one main obiective of work. The only requirement for membership in the Art Workshop is an active interest in art or any of its phases. lt is hoped that these first steps will lead to an art organization that fully feels and understands its place on campus. occupational therapy Majors in Occupational Therapy, twenty-six in all, formed the O. T. Club to pro- mote interest in O. T. on the campus. President Jane Racicot and Vice-president Orris-Bell Bates pound the gavel while Secretary Elizabeth Douglas and Treasurer Jennine Dennis handle the records and funds. O. T. Club gave an assembly in November and made several field trips to hospitals in the vicinity to visit the O. T. departments. With only five members less than last year, Occupational Therapy, now in its third year, is carrying on the fine work begun with the formation of the organization during the war years when the O. T. Maior was first initiated on our campus. lOl'l.IfTl The College Forum has throughout the year continued its policy of presenting both sides of controversial subiects to the student body. Off-campus guests, as well as student speakers, have expressed their opinions on United States foreign policy towards Russia, the Congressional elections, Palestine, and labor legisla- tion. Speakers have been subject to challenge by their colleagues on the platform, and the audience has been encouraged to participate in the discussion. Chairman of the Forum is Miriam Miller of Mills Hall, while its committee members are: Jackie Birnham, Mills, Maryanne Nicholson, Ethel Moore, Nancy Griffitts, Mary Morse, Sally Mayock, Olney, and Denise McCluggage, Orchard-Meadow. 1-. Ar :HL - -I ' WM-' . . . 1 ,pw ,". Q- L55 -R fifff '-A f ' , g?,.,,.?r? 2- ' ' ? 6-' Y W af , , 2- ff 5-,ipfim A "A .5 4 1 f . 5 V 'gg-,L .FJ .9 j s , . in A ms 52.5 . I -: f E fm 5 - Q 57" -. 1 F i , Y ,, , ez? f Gi W - -1' f .,4 1 W ',,21:?:siZ, x ik, ' mf V 'f?'A'Qi:i:gQ'51f .if if 2.2-gfsqgazwewz, 4x,.i,r5E dy, 65.21, R mf -' " - Qiiiqr f JMX. M52 M 351' Q , f. 1 y l - , A - 5 4 1 . V 522 V5 K 1 M 33 ' ,1i,w4?255 ' 'vi bzwgy . A. 7? 4 ,, 'P X 'A f EF? gfqf ' ,fbi ' , gpm x as ' ' Q A 'kfgff' ,:.. Y , ., , F f 5 ,A 2 wrrz- J' LF . W, 4 -N P' N HR ' " 13 ,:.,, -4 - ' . ' v n '1-,--gy, ' 'J ' . -. ' 1: 4 AQ if '?l:,F' , - V25-'v. " 5 LV ww ii f ,,.1"1.,mf'f..j-.psf - ,, 4 cggiffg. xfff 'w5.,.l,,1x u KMA "q,jg:.':,:135,:-'. '- ,L 'Hia --.fr . . V kiix, -f'- 1,-Q.Q'.:""'Ni'-:'i K in -gg ,. , Eg., 'J '-az:-:,-', '- . ,fffgf4g:a'f.,sz,. K , mg, QSM' ' -QM 'f ,3'--,1Q,.',ff-'avi Q ' K 1 - 'f - -:L ,sf - f, 1 1JxN-'.. :.A.u v1 X. A12 , , , WY -",L,7,Nf , - ' Aw 11fff.'-zqgyfjf..zfefififngsk u -L ' ' 'iw M .. W., ' Q , T -1 'H ' ,:.,, wg g A N .151 -, A 'QUE 'Er' " U E H? UD' fgf Lil'-f . :Z-'-' . 'g' pg ,vu ,ff-fir: -ig L '-fini' f ' 1. f-1 . I ' ,WWE 1 :j,f'!gU A N, xg 1 Jw , A335795 . fiaiiiiit , Q ,,fm1ww,,,,A V 2 Sxiggifgwzgzma ' ww 31' H mam X2 .milf , MW.. A 25 ' chapelcomnHHee Interest, initiative, and willingness are the only requirements for membership in Chapel Committee. 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 and through student inter-cooperation. During Orientation period in the fall, Chapel Committee sponsors an "At Home to Entering Students," held traditionally at the Diller's home in faculty village. Chapel services are held every Sunday in Wetmore Lodge during the college year, with special services in the Concert Hall for Christmas, Easter, Baccalaureate, and for entering students in the autumn. Chapel Committee is also represented at the semi-annual Asilomar Conferences. It is becoming a tradition to publish and sell the poems by Dr. Diller and Dr. Hedley to Mills students and friends, donating the money to some worthy cause. education club Meetings around the fireplace and at dinner have set the scene for the maiority of activities of the Education Club this year. Other activities included a tea at the Art Gallery for students in education, faculty, and teachers in the Oakland schools. At this time Dr. Alfred Neumeyer discussed the current exhibit of children's art from the schools in the Bay area. Speakers at the various meetings included the following: Maryanne Nicholson, student at Mills, Dr. Daniel Dewey, and Dr. Donald Weeks, professors at Mills, Miss Anna Faguirsa, a Chilean educator, eight students from other countries now in attendance at Mills, Mrs. Horace J. Cochrun, head of the Radio Listener's Committee of the A.A.V.W. Under the tireless efforts and counseling of Dr. Rosalind Cassidy, the club made great progress this year. Meetings were presided over by Alice Hughes, president, Carmel Burastero, vice- president and program chairman, Peggy Hurley, secretary, and Lorraine Miller, publicity chairman. lI'2i'iCl'1 ClUL3 Le Club Francais offers those students who have a slight knowledge of French and an interest in French culture and tradition an opportunity to aid French Relief and witness French activities in the Bay area. French Club has spent evenings enioying meals in San Francisco's French restau- rants and French movies. This year's highlight was a visit to the "Theatre de la Mode" exhibition in the De Young Museum. Teas were given to entertain those students and faculty members and friends who aided French Relief programs, and two tickets to meet Charles Trenet were rattled at the Activities Board Carnival. spankh dub Every Monday some American and Latin girls meet in the Orchard-Meadow dining room for lunch, the purpose of which is to speak Spanish and to help the American girls to learn the language. The club wants to attain a closer friendship between American and Latin girls and at the same time to encourage a better understanding of Latin-American culture. To build interest in the club, twice a month a Latin- American girl spoke about her native country. The membership is not limited, and all girls interested in the South American countries are invited to join the Spanish Club. athletic association Mills College has an up and coming Athletic Association of which it can be proud. The total membership hits the 158 mark and by the end ofthe year it will be close to 200. Athletic Association sponsors a wide variety of the activities most popular with the girls. Each season ends with Field Week and the rivalry for the Field Week Cup and the "big event," the Field Week Dinner. There are also the playdays with University of California and Stanford. The Athletic Board which directs the activities and playdays is formed by the officers and the sports presidents and managers. The "king-pin" who lords over these meetings is Mary Alice Garms. She is ably assisted by Nancy Bernheim. Budget iuggler and note-taker are Barbara Chudley and Jeanne Harris. In order to be able to belong to Athletic Association it is necessary to get in ten practices or their equivalent in any desired sport. Stop worrying! Let att steam getting in the ten practices whacking that tennis ball. Ax . 'v Vw. P xx 137- K . ap , ig 4 ' 'M W V . i-Mgr 5-M. 13, . 4 W f.'5 1 ' "lb I . -vu f 5 .- fi ' N 35? Q uv ,ig , "fb-f' b' Qrf f '1' 25. Qu tw -4? 'I E, 552 ,V ' 1 'YW n 53 'IT 'g ' u , 3 V 'SRP "W:-, 'i 'wan' - 1 . " ig Mfr W1 , , -'W'2!gg2,fj . , My 1. -5 . . , f V1 6555- I ig q 1g px - I 'Q ' f" I ' 4 1 ,lag 'Q ' 32 1' 4 , Q. 4 ' fxqhl' f' x, 1 H: A si . k , x ,bf -1 - - . -7 ' y ul iz ,, my H M, .L Wzfw, Xifbggiggjkf ii EH E 55 wah- 5, U mwgiigzw , , . 'sign I lffj lx gf, X ,V Z 35315 54 ---'-.4:,,-.: - .'- - V f ff -2432 Mb- ff-T1 '2'l?'5LfLi'i'.Y1-fgf "f" lifggix , Q ggi V Lx i : 36'-M A. , ' ., r-fm. ff? xiygvyfv ' ' x VA 'I IF' 4,3 "' 'ji L 33- , - - X - , f,',?"-- 321' fi , .3 ' , A! 715'4iN.+"5K 2.5 .15 , ' ', . ' zsf'l3wff?xX3ff5 3-3 ff t il wi, fray 'Nw r- .fi 5'-52 . V1 f 1 'l"wijxfE. M :jk NX gfgv Nw F. ' ifmm M , .A vw 4 Qgxb ,.??fX ii gi Y A V 3 :lf A A , - W, :V 'Nc-' I! 'ff gf lf - v'-411 1- rf 5-.11 4 wa, f 1.-1 fgf . www ' Km fee iff ff, QM: - g -qs. , 9 fn 3 ,Vw M , 255 fri P? 'fi 3211- J .. ,ff gi fag 55? iff f'jif.f iff ffl fi ,xlfffizif gi-Efgii' ,A '- i' 595 5' xi f if 4' if .J ' iq? 1- .,,-.'V.' 4 'J "E -. w 'ff rff iff ' if '55 iff iv if gVLTyNTM6iE-iV:,1'!'I'1Z 3 ' ' '-f fs: 535 5:3 if! 1: ig: ff! ' "' rf, 11 .Lf- I :Yi-'F,H4g5Ui :i,f 1 V -'F f' vi " Y J", -1 f -' i Eff s!a s-gf 1:3 '14 Sf: "' U? ,. CA ,W gf, . .,kL H ww, ,ig . J', V 'P 'fi 'P' if Q! L: ' ,.5ZiEu. "-QKEICW5 ,. ' 4 '7 ' Fi: :,: ,ge ' v wi- vwEwfs-L1,'.g.v'y'-ff - , g ' T E15 an ff: Sei 53? 'Tift x" 1 IW iw! 4? 1: Q' - .f. .. -1- A xy, I , .- V X, , . ,, r U A 1 Q' F 1 ,v M . SJ: iii 7 ' ' 12245 -,ff 'clv'Mk!' 1:',.' 'fiffff f f 4 5 Eff 555 Sf 6 Q ' K gg ff- , " ' :.j""'fY.' ' ' .' ffl-' V -1' M 5 ' - A ff! ' 5 .r,-,QUT if '--f N' :vw .. . , '21 - ' , -- ' fi' ' , H14 -f, , ' Q 'f' - A L. 41 5 jg ' 5 1 YL ff , Qi j., i.A1 f51: 35 Lv. Qi,MM,,f,n,,,5NJv i n . - 1 my -wif. . ,,, 5 Y- 5 - M. ., ,fy 1 iuggqgi' Qi .g':i'1 A , c- I: Q, ' I M M1551 - hx .. "'f.v 4 . ',Q1A-,.. ,y 4 ' V , ' ' I A 5 kai! H ' ,F mi " wui d : , , - 4 -" N" 7 fW2Q4f:f?3? ' -2525 , ' 1 .,zQ- , . , -A r . iixa iglx .fx . , ' ' L., "" 5' -.-..,., I 106 pcm club Pem Club, an organization of students majoring in Physical Education, Recreation, and Therapeutics, holds bi-monthly meetings and takes several field trips during the year. Two annual events, sponsored by Pem Club, have long been established as tradi- tions in the life of the community. One, girls from the private schools in the Bay area were invited by Mills to show their sportsmanship and skill in various sports at the Playday held in Octobery and two, the biggest event of the year in which the entire campus participated was Pem Amateur Night. This show comprised individual acts presented by each hall in which talent ran rampant. This club was created to further the professional attitude in physical recreation and education. outing club The purpose of Outing Club is to provide an opportunity for the girls to get together and actively participate in any common interests which they might have-such as sports or hobbies. Some of the sponsored activities this year have been hay-rides, cycling, and excursions to San Francisco. co-recreation lf you want to have some fun at any odd hour of the day or night, you just have to call on Co-Rec. Co-Rec is an organization made up of a chairman and one repre- sentative from each of the six halls. Its two primary purposes are to provide the recreational facilities for students' extra-curricular activities and to be, as it was put so aptly this year, the organization used "when social committee goes athletic and when athletic association goes social." This past year, Co-Rec put on a Scavenger Hunt and Hayride in the fall along with the spontaneous activities, and started spring semester out with the "Hayseed Hop." The spring was busy with the swimming pool in constant use, the revue in conjunction with Drama Association, and lastly, the Swimming Demonstration with Swimming Club. - skiing The Ski Club attempts to arouse interest in snow sports and to make it possible for ski enthusiasts to have an "outlet." The members must be able to do a few necessary maneuvers on skis. Outside of bi-weekly meetings held to discuss ski terms and see ski movies, the club takes three trips during the year, between semesters they ski at Yosemite, on February 29 the group left for Kiski Lodge, and on March 'I6 and 17 the group invaded the ski slopes of Echo Lake region. Denise McCluggage has skied her way to the head of the group as its president. Ski Board members are: Patsy Coates, Orchard-Meadow, Dot Flint, Olney, Grace Hamilton, Ethel Moore, Joanne Pellisier, Mills, and Birthe Klaveness, Mary Morse. bit and spur Bit and Spur held their September tryouts and Initiation Ride to start off the year's activities which included the traditional Fall Barn Dance, the Horse Show in March, and exchange rides with the Bay region riding clubs. Tony Vidor presides over the twenty members and one honorary member. She is assisted by Pat Lovell, secretary, Kathy Keene, treasurer, and Lorie Bauer, pub- licity manager. flying Mills Flying Club is an organization which provides training in the theory of flight, meteorology, navigation, civil air regulations, radio procedure and analysis of maneuvers. The class in Ground School Training meets every Tuesday and Thursday nights under Mr. Poladian, a former Army instructor. This Ground School course is open to all, regardless of whether or not you fly, for a fee of ten dollars. A Flight Training course is offered under the Pacific Flying School, sponsored by Mr. McManomy, at Hayward Municipal Airport. This flight course costs S350 and instruction is given in side-by-side Taylor-craft planes, 65 horsepower aircraft. Several of the members are P.P.L.'s iPrivate Pilot Licenses to you laymenl. These are La Foy Coblentz, Leita Jordan Cwho got hers in Mexicol, Suzanne LaFollette, Katheryn Kelly, Virginia Marx, and Joyce Vanier. The club is ably piloted by President Katherine Kelly and Secretary,Dot Flint. 109 'l'l0 tennis Mills College Tennis Club President Muffy McKinstry, and Secretary Barbara Chud- ley warn that it is difficult to become a member of the Tennis Club. The total membership is small this year, only fifteen, in order to maintain high standards. To become a member you must demonstrate to the club that you have had sufficient experience in playing tennis and you must show orthodox and skillful execution of various strokes. Tennis Club members can be seen playing either doubles or singles, or working on their ladder tournaments on Tuesdays and Thursdays at four o'clock. Kiva, University of California and Stanford are on the list of future opponents. Come springtime, Tennis Club plays "round robin" with various tennis clubs in the Bay area. 5 swimming When May rolled around, Swim Club had something to show for its long, strenuous hours of fall and early spring practices. This year the show was entirely written and produced by the thirty-five members of the club and entitled "Summer Dreams." Membership is open to any Mills girl who can meet the specifications set up by the organization, which are the ability to swim to music, and to attain the average of 7.0 or above fratings set up in the official aquatics guide of 1945-19471 in all swimming strokes. This year the officers were Liz Hickinbotham, president, and Pat Pettibone, show chairman. The faculty sponsor for this group was Miss June Brasted. sailing Like to sail? Want try it? If you have parental permission and have passed your swimming test for sailing you are prepared. You can join the thirty participating members of Sailing Club once or twice a week for a sail at the Aquatic Park in the Berkeley Basin, chauffeured to and from by station wagon. This year you can also get Athletic Association credit for sailing. Ask Margaret Clarke, our campus manager. drama association The members and apprentices of Drama Association would like to use the Crest as their way of dedicating this year's productions to you, Mrs. Stebbins. This is your last year of teaching and direct- ing at Mills. Your selfless spirit of hard work and guidance has been an inspiration that will long be remembered not only by the classes represented in this Crest but by all the other classes that have gone before us and, like us, have shared in your understanding sincerity. Any year for Drama Association is a busy one but this year was especially so due to the necessity of getting back to a period of comparative stability after the war years. Sharing the responsi- bilities for directing the organization were: President ....... . Pat Saracco Vice-President . Clara Daniels Secretary . . . Joan Larkey Treasurer . . Roberta Powell Social Head . . Beatrice Disman free association "Dost thou think, because thou art virtuous, there shall be no more cakes and ale?" . . . National Theater Conference . . . The New Yorker . . . How now, brown cow . . . "Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale her infinite variety" . . . My son-in-law, John . . . "Recreatep concentratep create the illusion of the first time, sing your vowels, resonate your consonants, hew to the line of action, realize myth, other yourself," . . . "how CAN you wear those heels!" . . . ielly omelet . . . George Jenson, Hammacher-Schlemmer, Lewis and Conger . . . "Be specific!" . . . "As Yvette Guilbert once said--" . . . Carmel Cottage . . . "I'm not prac- tical!" . . . home baked whole wheat bread . . . But what is the SIGNIFICANCE-- . . . "Support your tone!" . . . San Francisco Theater Association . . . "Her voice was ever gentle, soft and low, an excellent thing in woman" . . . "Not the story, but WHAT HAPPENS!" . . . Constellation-Old Vic . . . lwon't take a lower! . . . the hats with feathers, hats with veils, hats with ribbons, HATS! . . . "La Belle France" . . . "Throw your weight forward, weight on your front foot" . . . "HoIIywood! 8 QWBLIOCEQW' . . ."And a truer word was never said!" fSabinaJ . . . "Get under the surface meaning" . . . "Be Specific!" The Greek Theater straw lid mitt flowers . . . "Compare in writing, briefly but clearly, by Thursday-Hamlet, Othello, Lear, Duchess of Malfi, and Tamburlaine, Parts I and Il" . . . "What you do is interesting, my dear, but--" . . . "Discipline, touiours votre, Discipline" . . . "Your stance!" . . . "Where are my keys!" . . . "English food-br-r-rr!" . . . "What majesty is in her gait" . . . "Be specific" . . . "Speak the speech, I pray you, trippingly-" . . . . . . . . . . . AND IT'S BEENAGOOD ASSOCIATION bethlehem This particular play held special significance for its audience since it was last presented the day following Pearl Harbor. Interesting to note that at both performances the house was filled to capacity. An admirable job of directing by L. Louise Ste- phens of the Housman play and once again Drama Association's Christmas gift to the cam- pus was whole-heartedly received. 114 twelfth night Mills counts as a priceless part of its tradition the yearly presentation ofShakespearean plays by a director whose knowledge and skill at di- recting Shakespeare is very well known. Thanks so much, Mrs. Stebbins, for the opportunity of sharing four years in this tradition. Appropri- ately given as Mrs. Stebbins' final Shakespear- ean production at Mills was her favorite Eliza- bethan comedy, "Twelfth Night." Arch Lauter- er, the new addition to the Drama Department, designed the sets and lighting. Mrs. Stebbins, your favorite came through with fiying colors, thanks to your tireless efforts. We loved every minute of it, Stebby, it's one of our favorites TOO. CAST FOR TWELFTH NIGHT Orsino, Duke of lllyria ......... Clara Daniels Curio .............. ......... R uth Ross Valentine .......... .... J aan Waldkoetter Singer ...... ..... B eryl Fayette Viola ........ ...... D oris Mulky A Sea Captain ....... Sir Toby Belch ............. Patricia Saracco Sir Andrew Aguecheek ...... Roberta Powell Feste, a clown ......... .... J oan Bromley Olivia ................... Marilyn Lovgren Maria, Olivia's woman ....... Elizabeth Peck Malvolio, steward to Olivia .... Jane Edwards Antonio, a sea captain ........ Louise Honnen Sebastian, brother to Viola ...... Polly Winton Fabian, servant to Olivia .... Lenore Rosenfeld Servant to Olivia ............. Louise Cohen Priest ................,.. Mollybelle Slobe Officers ......, Susan Burnett, Barbara Foster Ladies attending Olivia. .Francora Liliencrantz, Manya Shayon .. . .Mary Haugum CAST FOR BETH LEHEM Shepherds. . .Sally Pierce, Helen Fihn, Barbara Foster, Beverley Blank, Mary Rink, Peggy Pepper, Jane Racicot Abel, the blind shepherd. .Marianne Jansen,' Phyllis Braden Gabriel .... Betty Bryden,' Jacqueline Hansen The Wise Men .......... Loadel Harter, Mary Haugum, Marilyn. Thorwaldson The Virgin Mary ............ Manya Shayon Joseph ................. Zoe Ann Townley 'Matinee performance. CAST FOR RUMPELSTILTSKIN Miller . .......... Kay Edwards Baker ............ Ruth Libbey Weaver .. ..... Beverly Johnson First Farmer .... Norma Ecklund Second Farmer, Elizabeth Koralek Townsman ....... Louise Cohen Shoemaker .... Shelley Shaetter Tax Collector .... Phyllis Braden King .......... Barbara Foster Prince ....... Maryanne Jansen Miller's Daughter..Trudie Elmore Rumpelstiltskin .... Jane Racicot Councillor . .... Elizabeth Schohr Financial Ministers. .Sally Pierce, Ruth Ann Goldberg, Lenore Rosenfeld Nurse ......... Manya Shayon Messengers .. .Lenore Rosenfeld, Louise Cohen Huntsmen ....... Betty Bryden, Dorothy Ohannesian CAST FOR THE Charlotte ..... Letitia .... Maria Van Rough .... Manley .... Jessamy . ..... . Jonathan ... .. Dimple ... .. Jenny . .. CONTRAST . . .Doris Mulky ......Lois Vise .Patricia Saracco .Mary Haugum . .Clara Daniels .Elizabeth Peck .Jane Edwards .Roberta Powell . .Joan Bromley This particular version of Rumpelstiltskin was an orig- inal script written by a former Mills student, and pro- vides elements of fun, frolic, and fantasy for the younger set, plus the college group. The net proceeds again went to the East Bay Children's Hospital. It was directed by Louise Stephens who conducts courses dur- ing summer session in a Children's Theater group of children from neighboring schools. "The Contrast" was the first production at Mills that Arch Lauterer directed as well as designed. The Con- trast is a spirited and vigorous comedy set in early American society. The style is the country cousin of the English Restoration comedy. Many of the elements in Burlesque and Vaudeville have stemmed from iust this sort of early American comedy. 'I'l5 theatre worlcshop Drama Association was successful in formulating this year the growing idea of experimental productions which have officially become a part of the year's pro- ductions under the title Theatre Workshop. The purpose of the Workshop is to provide greater opportunity for lower classmen to act and to work on technical aspects with upper classmen directing. The Work- shop will also provide audiences with a greater variety of theatre experience. The Workshop got oFf to a flying start with Mrs. Stebbins' reading of Tenessee Williams' play, "The Glass Menagerie." We enioyed the wistful charm of the play, sprawled in comfortable chairs in the Ensemble Room. On January 15 we all treked to the Green Room where we were ushered upstairs and seated on the stage to watch the radio presentation of "The Odyssey of Runyon Jones." Pat Saracco made a few introductory remarks explaining the Theatre Workshop program. Then the audience of 60 people caught the informal desired atmosphere of the Workshop production. When the "on the air" signal flashed con- versation ceasedg audience and cast were ready for the broadcast. Clara Daniels, director, took her position before the control board ready to give the signals to the "sound girls," Doris Mulky and Lois Vise. To quote Pat Maher-Weekly, Jun, 17: "Runyon Jones called 'Onion' by his friends, was read by Mary Haugum, a thor- oughly convincing and competent actress. Manya Shayon as Father Time achieved a remarkably old voice. A difficult but wise woman., Mother Nature, was read by Mariianne Jansen. Barbara McCutcheon spoke via the guitar as the Harpy which Runyon meets in search of Pootzy, his dog. And Lou Honnen may have strained her vocal chords, but she was an impressive young Giant. Others in the cast were Joan Bromley, Lorelle Horning, Norma Ecklund, Mary Merris, and Phyllis Braden." Scattered throughout the remainder of the year were numerous readings of well known plays directed by upper classmen drama majors. The senior proficiency scenes and one-acts coming in late May brought to a close a successful year of student productions-THEATRE WORKSHOP! , .3 Q X4 ,, if Q ,ur , K. , 9" , 9- . 5 ii ' 1 .l 'vv 'A ,V .. W X AN . '-lg, dv' ,-al, 1 ,fy-N m 55325 V - Y 5 ,, , x, ,,X. ,, ,Q up Q WZ, J .. , 3 XL ,-3, , ,Ig . 'ii , , 35 x, ,, ,MF "s2'7i?ffQ"H ' Q ' H J. H x Jah, -K . 1 4- L.. "H -, V. 'af-" 1 . Ji : 1 - 'gh lain A Y - 'V 4 s 5 ' 'U Rx , . u'u?iJfF5f - V X, A , ' ' f x asf " f V' ' A " 53"-5 , ,S '- 35 Z Q, , - ie- .ff Q 1 - - 1 H QA' lV"fi+1 1145 if --,. , " X ' ' R' 1,35 M JV" W M " W - 'XF222' ':'g' ' . .1 W Y W' X 15' - ' ' 'P ' w G 5 ,I A ,N A , Q , wi , f' '1' f X- ' 1. if cis f Q f -. 5 ' nf, :4Qg,,,,v... ' E N 'E .A Kali' x x I-1 'Q , X 1. ' ' qv ' A A, l V Y Aim! ' W Al ns 1 K ' . ' ' " ' .H . , . a ,P . 4 H I 'Y MM -N , . .TA X in . ' 'v L ,, , , f 5'--M A ' N- W f ' .' "fl 1 '77, Q' J wwfiin-, , fmfff ' X BM lv ' L m M- 7 m , I wi gpg- V : Y gig JN N? V press board Press Board in the fall tackled the big iob of getting out the unfinished 1946 Mills Crest. Discovering the need of much financial work, the Board appointed Marilyn Mitchell to handle the finances, printing, and distribution of the books. After the Crests were delivered in January, Press Board met to discuss printing costs, advertising methods, business management, and other problems of student publications. Members of the Board as set up at the 1946 Executive Board Con- ference include publication managers and editors and the ASMC treasurer. Nancy Griffitts, editor of the Wfekly, was chairman in the fall, and Helen Rowan succeeded her in the spring. x the crest Twenty ambition filled staff members worked conscientiously during the school year to organize the material which is published between the covers of this book. At the same time they managed to set up a totally reorganized system of publica- tion procedure which the staffs of succeeding years should find helpful if our records are followed. The purpose of a yearbook is to crystalize, through photography and copy, the abstract and tangible moments which we as studen-ts wish to remember from our years in- college. Hoping that they have made this year and this book one worth remembering, the 1947 staff members turn their positions over to their successors with the wish that the 1948 staff have good luck in all they undertake. Helen Rowan Nancy Bennet Nancy Griffitts mills weelcly Composed of all girls interested in iournalism, this stat? works to publish the weekly news of campus life. The maiority of the staff members are of the freshman class, though an attempt is made to keep the staff representa- tive of all the classes by a system of promotion under which qualifications for certain positions include class membership. Something new was added to the tradition of changing editors in mid-year when a iunior transfer of last fall, Helen Rowan, was appointed editor of the lfVeekly for the year 1947-'48y the paper has been flourishing under her direction ever since. The business staff, concerned with the baffling problem of keeping the budget balanced and "out of the red," with collection of advertising and circulation ofthe paper was under the excellent supervision of Nancy Bennet. f pacific Begun last year as a hopeful experiment, Pacihc has weathered another year of deadlines and financial red-tape-the bug-bears of the "little magazine." Whether it can keep its head above water to serve western colleges for another year in the capacity of poetry and creative writing review is a moot question. Its editors hope so. Feeding the fanatic fuel of Roy, Lineaweaver, Krebill, Daniels, Coleman, Guy, and Co., Pacific got its start in high gear in '45, and likes to think that its speed, in successive editions, has been consistent. Thanks to Advisor Donald Weeks, Pacific and its staff have had the thrill of realizing the birth and growth ofa "little maga- zine"-first of its kind onthe campus. Dr. Weeks' enthusiasm and facility for pulling literary wires got "the baby" on its feet-then through the walking stage. StaFf and advisor have written and bitten their nails together to make something specific out of Pacific. , fs Irma Jean Smith handbook The Students' Hrmdbook is one of the first real introductions to college life that an entering student receives before her arrival ot Mills. In it are found the answers to the multitude of questions that she asks herself about college: "What clothes shall I wear?" "What furnishings shall I bring?" "Who will show me around?" "What clubs and other activities does Mills offer?" The Hrmrllmok answers as many of these questions as possible. Questions concerning campus rulings, how- ever, are left to be answered in the Handbook of Rules and Rcgulntimzs, which serves not only to inform new students of Mills' rules and standards and of her student government, but also to remind upper classmen of those regulations which they have set up for themselves. 4 honorary There are two honorary societies on the Mills campus, the Phit Beta Kappa fra- ternity for scholastic achievement and La Chiavette, a senior society for scholastic .excellence in the field of music. Phi Beta Kappa was founded at the College of William and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia, December 5, 1776. From this time, about a hundred and seventy-one years ago, it has developed in-to a national honor society, with the constant aim of encouraging high scholastic achievement among college men and women. The Mills chapter, Zeta of California, was estab- lished on March 'l6, l929. This year seven girls wear the small gold scroll indicating their membership in the sen-ior honor society, La Chiavette. This organization was created to encourage high academic standards in the field of music. At the end of each year these awards are presented to those iuniors who have fulfilled the requirements for entrance into the group. rddxdtiom u ., 1 1- ,M Hug? Iii-1 r ' my 1 w 1 K 'fum' w w K -.. Q- S W nf-X M, sf 9 1 K ,wx 1-27 w J i 128 i T29 ! in E r n 132 'I33 the stall EDITOR .... . MARIAN McCOY BUSINESS MANAGER . . BILLIE JEAN BELL COPY EDITOR . . . . PEGGY ROSS PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR . . . . KIT AYDELOTT ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR . . ELAINE VITCENDA ART EDITOR ...... . SALLY MUTHER BUSINESS STAFF Audrey Ditmer, Marilyn Mitchell, Virginia Marx, Phyllis Settlemeyer, Lucy Perkins, Ellen Rivers, Susan Boynton. COPY STAFF Nancy Lindauer, Sydney Peppard, Virginia Marx, Phyllis Settlemeyer, Betty Ann Jaggard, Carmel Burastero, Mary Conwell, Mollybelle Slobe, Nancy Griffitts, Pat Saracco, the Presidents of all campus organizations. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Joyce Vanir, Peg Crowley, Punky Denny, Susan Warner, Virginia Gravley, Pat O'Brien, Ruth Sunnen, Ellen Rivers, Sydney Peppard, D. Ray Lamar, Fonita Lane, Betty Harris. ART STAFF Irma Jean Smith, Janice Craig, Stella Martinez, Yolanda Martinez. acknowledgments The maior part of every yearbook, good, bad or otherwise, consists of the photographs appearing between its covers-our book is no dif- ferent from any other. Because of this we wish to thank the firm of Stone and Steccati, Photographers, for their excellent work-those beautiful pictures and their patience with our confusion and troubles. Thanks also must go to Mr. Robertson and Mr. Rixon and the men in the shop at the James J. Gillick Co. iwhere this book was printedj who have done so much in instructing the editor as to the methods and techniques involved in production. California Art and Engraving and their Mr. Bonds and Mr. Spry must not be forgotten for their able assistance in taking charge of the engravings and most of all for helping us to keep our costs cut to the very minimum-a very essen- tial matter this year. And speaking of finances, orchids must go to our business manager who not only kept the T947 books in such beautiful condition that they are worth framing, but who also ably assisted that miracle worker Marilyn Mitchell who had charge of clearing up the financial entanglements in which the Cr1f.s'l of '46 left us. Thanks also to those students who were not official members of our staff and yet spent time and energy obtaining advertising. Endless thanks to the Photography and Copy Editors for their valu- able help and suggestions, and of course we can never forget each and every member of the staff and the wonderful work they did, no matter how small the job may have seemed to them at the time. Thanks too, to Mr. Edwards for the candid photographs of the few campus events which our staff photographers were unable to cover. patrons and patronesses Mr. and Mrs. William M. Amerine Mr. W. E. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Anhalt Mrs. F. l. Dedmon Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo G. Dennis Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Ditmer and Audrey Mr. and Mrs. Bernard W. Anthony Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Baier Mrs. Richard Bard Mr. and Mrs. Stacy C. Bates Mr. and Mrs. Max W. Becker Dr. and Mrs. Mrs. Russell Frank L. Beckley H. Bennett Mr. and Mrs. A. Lester Berger Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bernheim Mr. and Mrs. W. Howard Bezenah Mr. Simon S. Black Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Blank Mr .and Mrs. R. N. Blossom Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Booth Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Braden Mr. and Mrs. Clifton James Brady Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Broadbent Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Brydon Dr. and Mrs. V. Buencamino Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Burnham Dr. and Mrs. Albert J. Bushey Mr. and Mrs. F. Marsena Butts Mr. and Mrs. Morrison Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Edward Chapel Charles W. Cheney Lee E. Clark Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Coblentz Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. John W. Conwell John A. Cooke George Wayland Coon Mrs. Robert A. Drum Dr. and Mrs. Alfred A. Eggleston Mrs. Louis Eisenberg Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Louis H. Erb F. V. Falenzer . William Beniamin D. H. Feinn .C. Bruce Flick Myron Frankel Shepard French Raymond V. Frick Robert G. Fries Farris . Walter Irving Garms Mrs. Bernard D. Garvey Albert E. Gilinsky Mr. Forest H. Gillespie Mrs. James Gravley Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Grutze Oscar A. Hallberg Robert V. Halsey Mr. and Mrs. John D. Hamilton Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Ivan E. Hanley DUFF S. Hansen Carl G. Harris Leland Harris Mrs. M. B. Harris Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus J. Haugum Mrs. Elizabeth C. Herrle Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Hickinbotham Lt. Col. and Mrs. Norman Hilton Mrs. E. P. Crawford Mr. and Mrs. Fred P. Curtis Mrs. Victor Dacken Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Daily Mr. and Mrs. Leroy B. Davenport Mrs. Elmer Lee Decker Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Honnen Mr. and Mrs. Warren E. Hudelson Mrs. Frederick Jacobi Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Jacobus Mr. and Mrs. Julien Jensen Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Johnson patrons and patronesses Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jones Mr. cmd Mrs. Walter M. Keene Mrs. Otto Korner Mr. and Mrs. Donald P. Lane Mr. Norman S. Lawson Mr. and Mrs. Richard V. Leahy Mr. and Mrs. James D. Legge Mrs. Oscar Leventhal Mr. and Mrs. George S. Lewis Mrs. Parker M. Lewis Mrs. Carl Allison Libbey Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lindauer Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Lineaweaver Dr. and Mrs. Edward Liston Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Lorence Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Mansbach Mr. and Mrs. Carl Marcussen Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E. Morse Mrs. Ann Mayock Mr. and Mrs. Sam Powell Mrs. A. Winefrecl G. Prince Colonel and Mrs. Arthur Racicot Captain and Mrs. Edwin Vernon Raines Mrs. Robert W. Rivers Mr. and Mrs. Clark Mead Robertson Mr. and Mrs. Carrol James Rodgers Mr Benedict S. Rosenfeld Mr and Mrs. David Rosenstock Dr. and Mrs. E. J. Rowan Mr and Mrs. Leo C. Sanders Mr. and Mrs. George L. Sanford Mr and Mrs. Peter Saracco Mr and Mrs. M. P. Schohr Mr and Mrs. Milton Schug Mr Mr and Mrs. and Mrs. Don H. Shciinholts Chester W. Skaggs Mrs. Frederick W. Slobe Mr. and Mrs. Stuart E. Snider Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs .Byron M. Merris Irving Mitchell .John Troup Moir, Jr. Elmer C. Moore Robert Tyler McCluggage C. A. McCoy Mrs. Fred Nilbo George E. Niedt Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Dr. and Mrs. Edward L. Nielsen . James McCrae Noble B. N. Norton .Don O. Nunamaker Raymond F. Orr . E. W. Parmelee George S. Parks Joseph E. Pepper Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Holman Dean Pettibone Charles R. Phelps Richard H. Phillips Harold V. Podmore Mr. Chas. D. Sommers Mr. and Mrs. Clarence L. Stevens Mr. A. C. Stine Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Captain and Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Stockstill, Sr. Richard I. Stone Julius L. Suekow Frank E. Sullivan Fritz Taves Mrs. Duane L. Taylor, U.S.N Donald L. Thomas Leo Everett Todresic Mr. and Mrs. Mareyo Tsuchiya Mr. L. R. Tweedie Mr. and Mrs. F. Vollmer Mrs. Roy P. Warner Mr. H. M. Weitzenhoflier Mr. and Mrs. Reginald D. Wetzel Mrs. Virginia Frear Wild Mr. G. Zitlau d I r e C t 0 ry ABAD SANTOS, AMANDA TEOPACO Mary Morse 121 Clement Street San Francisco 18, California ABAD SANTOS, VICTORIA TEOPACO Mary Morse 121 Clement Street San Francisco 18, California AIVAZIAN, ANN Olney P. O. Box 99 Fowler, California ALDIS, MARGARET REYNOLDS Mills 135 East Deerpath Lake Forest, Illinois ALLEN, MARGARET JEAN Mills New Hotel Pasco Pasco, Washington AMERINE, LUCILLE ELAINE Olney 1019 Sycamore Avenue Modesto, California ANDERSON, SALLY NAN 118 Greenwood Mary Morse Topeka, Kansas ANHALT, FELECIA LOU Mills 3733-47 Pl. N.E. Seattle, Washington ANTHONY, JOAN 512 Boynton Avenue Mary Morse Berkeley, California ARCE, ALICIA Ethel Moore Alferez Real 1160, Apartment A Santiago, Chile ARMSTRONG, VIRGINIA MARY Mary Morse 1116 Locust Road Wilmette, Illinois ARONSON, GLADYS ELIZABETH Orchard-Meadow 3912 North 36th Tacoma, Washington ARROWSMITH, THIRZA ANNA Olney 2091 Webster St. Palo Alto, California AYDELOTT, KATHERINE LEE Olney 236 Bonita Avenue Piedmont 11, California BACHMANN, BARBARA DELL Mills 318 Sunset Road Winnetka, Illinois BADGER, THEODORA WINTERBOTHAM Orchard-Meadow 1301 Astor Street Chicago 10, Illinois BAGEMAN, BARBARA ANN Orchard-Meadow 1175 Lorain Road San Marino 9, California BAIER, DOROTHY JEAN Mills 4025 Johnson Creek Boulevard Portland 2, Oregon BARBOUR, SYLVIA Orchard-Meadow 560 S. Allen Avenue Pasadena, California BARD, MARGARET ALEXANDER Mills Box 306 Port Hueneme, California BARNES, SARA WINSHIP Ethel Moore 2525 N. Highland Avenue Altadena, California BARNUM, JUNE LUCRETIA Mary Morse 66 Manor Drive San Francisco, California BATES, ORRIS BELL Mary Morse R. D. 2, Box 5 Ventura, California BAUER, DOLORES OLIVETTE Orchard-Meadow 2143 Chestnut Wilmette, Illinois BAUGH, BEVERLY Olney 1119 Huntington Oklahoma City 6, Oklahoma BEAL, CAROL ANN Mary Morse 3531 Glenwood Avenue Minneapolis 5, Minnesota BEALL, BEVERLY JEANNE 1726 Oakland Avenue Piedmont, California BECKER, BARBARA ANN Mills 180 Chestnut Street Winnetka, Illinois BECKER, ELIZABETH LORRAINE Orchard-Meadow 4444 Olive Avenue Long Beach, California BECKLEY, JEANNE ELIZABETH Mills 1203 Ouray Grand Junction, Colorado BECKMAN, BEVERLY GAYL Mills 517 W. Pine Street A Lodi, California BELL, BILLIE JEAN Mills 6835 Outlook Avenue Oakland, California BELLINGER, MARGARET ANN Mary Morse 1779 Court Salem, Oregon BENNET, NANCY LEE Mills 1170 Crescent Avenue Klamath Falls, Oregon BENNETT, BARBARA ALICE B6 Lovell Avenue Mary Morse Mill Valley, California BENNETT, HELEN HUNT 2217 E. Lake of Isles Blvd. Minneapolis, Minnesota Ethel Moore BENNIOYN, BARBARA Orchard-Meadow 397 Westchester Avenue Port Chester, New York BERGER, DORIS GIBSON Ethel Moore 2147 Summit Street Sioux City, Iowa BERLINER, MARY JANET Mary Morse I0 Crown Terrace San Francisco 14, California BERGSTROM, INGRID GUNVER 250 MacArthur Blvd. Hokegcitan 12 Gothenburg, Sweden BERNHEIM, NANCY JANE Ethel Moore 98 St. Francis Boulevard San Francisco, California BEZENAH, BARBARA JEAN Mills Box 313, Rt. 2 Concord, California BIDDLE, JOYCE LEWIS Mills 816-16th Avenue Honolulu, T. H. BLACK, RUTH JEAN Ethel Moore 211 Wolcott Road Chestnut Hill 67, Massachusetts For , , Handicraft Supphes 'GRANT AVENUE AT GEARY smear QA wvrldvf lf's 'Hf,1,1m.-.l fm' ,-111 me F1 ffll fly, fashions far 6015 Foothill Blvd. oakland 5 the College . World in our YOUNG WORLD Plastics, Leather, Shell, SHOP "SIZES Sequins, Clay, Art Supplies 9 . 11 - 13 - 15 Fabric Paints, Models FIFTH FLOOR 1-IFAD OFFICE: SAN FRANCISCO Many 052665 S67'Ul71gNlJ7'flZ6'7'71 California Member Federal Deposit Insurancie Corporation BLANK, BEVERLY JEANNE Orchard-Meadow 536-45th Avenue San Francisco, California BLOSSOM, MARY JEANNE Mary Morse P. O. Box 266 Thornton, California BLUNDELL, CAROL JUNE Mills 3812 N. 36th Tacoma, Washington BOHN, MARIAN JEANNE Mills 35 Valley Road BOLLENBACH, LESLEY ANN 1431 Chelmsford Street BOOTH, BEVERLY E. 1943-14th Avenue N. BOSTICK, MIRIAM RUTH 4648 Waneta Drive BOTTS, FLORITA OZELIA Box 88 BOYNTON, SUSAN JANE 4855 Oakpark BOZORTH, ALISON 20 Park Road BRAATEN, DOROTHY RUTH 520 Gregory Avenue BRADEN, PHYLLIS JEAN 1124 Alvarado Terrace BRADY, BARBARA KAY 3721-47th Place N. E. BRADY, MARY PATRICIA 3721-47th Place N. E. BRAMWELL, TAYE MARIE 412 S. Tuxedo Avenue BRENT, JUNE ESTHER 1987 Santiago Del Estero BRERETON, JANE 11 Countryside Lane BRIMMER, DOROTHY ANN 115 W. Pine Street BRINKLEY, CLARA 1212 E. Newton Street BRISCOE, SALLY ANSELL 50th No. B BROADDU5, NANCY 1123 S. 5th Street Scarsdale, New York Mary Morse St. Paul, Minnesota Mills Seattle, Washington Ethel Moore Dallas, Texas Mary Morse Carmel, California Orchard-Meadow Encino, California Mills Millburn, New Jersey Ethel Moore Wilmette, Illinois Olney Walla Walla, Washington Ethel Moore Seattle 5, Washington Ethel Moore Seattle 5, Washington Mary Morse Stockton, California Ethel Moore Buenos Aires, Argentina Olney Kirkwood 22, Missouri Olney Rawlins, Wyoming Olney Seattle, Washington Mary Morse Panama Ethel Moore Ponca City, Oklahoma BROADBENT, SALLIE MARIE Ethel Moore Puunene, Maui BROMLEY, JEAN Hotel Trimble BROSINSKE, BETTY JEAN S. 617 Grant Street Hawaii Olney Tulsa, Oklahoma Olney Spokane, Washington BROWN, MARY ANN 2423 Green Street San BROWN, NANCY HELEN 651 Cambridge BRUND, LESLIE SUZANNE 2211 Olive Street BRYDEN, BETTY MARGARET 727 C.Y. Avenue BRYDEN, JEAN FRANCES 311 s. Eighth BUCKLAND, VIRGINIA JILL Mary Morse Francisco, California Olney Fresno, California Olney Eugene, Oregon Mills Casper Wyoming Mills Pocatello, Idaho Mary Morse 157 Lunado Way San Francisco, California BUELL, BEVERLY MAE Buell Avenue Mary Morse Buellton, California BUENCAMINO, DOLORES ARGUELLES Olney 26 Brixton Hill Manila, P. I. BUENCAMINO, GUADALUPE ARGUELLES Olney 26 Brixton Hill Manila, P. I. BUGBEE, ANN OAKES Mills 144 East End Maplewood, Louisiana BURASTERO, CARMEL LENA 746 Cleveland Street Oakland 6, California BURLINGHAM, JEAN STEWART Orchard-Meadow 414 Third Street Forest Grove, Oregon BURNETT, SUSAN BLANCHE Olney 17 Le Roy Place San Francisco 9, California BURNHAM, JACQUELINE MAY Mills 2615 Wheeling EI Paso, Texas BUSHEY, ELIZABETH ANN Orchard-Meadow 632 Carol Court Highland Park, Illinois BUTTS, NANCY Mills 306 Franklin St. Newton 58, Massachusetts BYDE, MARY GARDA Olney 920 Yale Fresno, California BYRON, ANDREA Mills 206 E. Fairview Boulevard Inglewood, California CABOT, VIRGINIA CONVERSE Ethel Moore 653 Chestnut Street Needham, Massachusetts CAMPBELL, BETTY JO Mills 38 W. Lynwood CAMPBELL, BETTY MAE Phoenix, Arizona Ethel Moore 13224 Old Oak Lane Los Angeles, California CAMPBELL, CARMEN JEANNE 885 N. Summer CAMPBELL, PATRICIA JEAN 7211 Le Droit Court Ethel Moore Salem, Oregon Olney Seattle, Washington CAMBESSEDES, CATHERINE BRIGITTE Ethel Moore Rue de Grenelle 158 Paris, France FAIRFAX RADIO SHOP Radios ' Phonographs ' Combinations Portables All Makes of Records Expert Repair Service 5361 Foothill Blvd. ANdover 2060 O 18 Years Experience in This District 0 TONY ROSSI 84 SONS FLORIST Deliveries Everywhere We suggest you use our Telegraph Service Member of F.T.D. IFIorist Telegraph Deliveryl 0 East 14th and 35th Ave. KEIIog 4-2404 CASTLE'S PHARMACY Phone TRinicIad 5900 5900 MacArthur Cor. Seminary Ave. V O N ' S Everything for your wardrobe 0 Outside Wetmore Gate 5924 MacArthur Blvd. SWeetwood 9210 TRI-WAY PRODUCE 5851 MacArthur Blvd. TURNER'S SWEET SHOP for quality Fountain Service and Candy 5341 Foothill Next to Fairfax Theater VERT INC. Cameras ' PhotoSuppIies 3 LOCATIONS 5351 Foothill Blvd. AN 2434 3810 MacArthur Blvd. AN 4282 1904 Park Blvd. GL 8089 Supreme Photofinishing BARNETT'S CLEANING Pick-up and Delivery Service 5856 Foothill Blvd. SW 1888 THE COLLEGE SHOP iswhere THE COLLEGE SHOPS CANNELL, MARY Olney Box 83, Diablo Heights Canal Zone CARPENTER, JOHONET HALSTED Olney 2642 Halena Street Honolulu, T. H. CARR, ANNABELLE Mary Morse 231 Armsley Square Ontario, California CARR, CAROL ELIZABETH Orchard-Meadow 4011 Hammond Drive Wichita, Kansas CARR, ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY Orchard-Meadow 141 Mountain View San Rafael, California CARREIRO, PHYLLIS IRENE Olney 703 Crescent Avenue San Mateo, California CHADWICK, S. MAURINE Mary Morse Box 134 Patterson, California CHARON, JACQUELINE ROBERTE Mary Morse Papeete, Tahiti CHASE, ELIZABETH JANE Mills 2525 Thomas Street Minneapolis, Minnesota CHENEY, CORNELIA ANN Mary Morse 2209 Mistletoe Avenue Fort Worth, Texas CHENEY, ELIZABETH STICKNEY CLAPP Ethel Moore Seven Star Lane Concord, Massachusetts CHEW, GLORIA Olney 920 Park Road El Paso, Texas CHICKERING, MARY ELIZABETH Ethel Moore Corrientes 1615 Buenos Aires, Argentina CHUDLEY, BARBARA MURIEL Olney 8545 Lindley Northridge, California CLAGETT, MARJORY ELSIE Ethel Moore 1304 Owen Street Saginaw, Michigan CLARK, JANET KIMMEL Olney 443 W. 66 Terrace Kansas City, Missouri CLARKE, MARGARET ANN Olney 615 Emerson Street Denver, Colorado CLOUD, LOIS PEIRONNET Mills 1113 Eugene Street Hood River, Oregon COAN, PATRICIA WELLES Ethel Moore 2100 Stevens Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota COATES, PATSY JANE Orchard-Meadow 1105 Fillmore Denver, Colorado COBLENTZ, LA FOY MAE Orchard-Meadow 875 Malcom Avenue W. Los Angeles 24, California COHEN, LOUISE Mills 6325 Alexander Drive St. Louis, Missouri Ethel Moore Topeka, Kansas COLE, MARCIA 1286 Pembroke Lane COLEMAN, MARION WEALTHIA Orchard-Meaclow 2323 Chapala Street Santa Barbara. California COLIJN, ALETTE CORNELIA Orchard-Meadow 941 Mr. H. N. Kuechler, 310 Forbes Avenue San Rafael, California COLTERJOHN, JACQUELINE ANN 2926-60th Avenue Oakland, California COLWELL, ANN CATHERINE Orchard-Meadow Glen Road Morristown, New Jersey COLWELL, JOAN DAVIES Olney Galloway Street Los Angeles, California COMPTON, DOROTHY MARIANE Olney 1017 Harrison Boulevard Boise, Idaho CONNELL, MARION MAE Mills Hill Castle Apt. Oakland, California CONWELL, MARY ISABEL Mills 2485 Wellington Road Cleveland Heights, Ohio COOKE, MILLICENT MARY Orchard-Meadow 1651 Broadway COON, JANETTE 2825 Rumsey Drive Niles, Michigan Mary Morse Riverside, California CORBETT, DOROTHEA JOYCE Olney 3405 Curtis Street San Diego, California CORNER, ELEANOR RUTH 217 Upnor Road CORNEW, SALLY ELIZABETH Orchard-Meadow Baltimore, Maryland Ethel Moore 1945 Broadway San Francisco, California CORVELLO, ANNE BERNICE Orchard-Meadow Rt. 1, Box 104 Atwater, California COTTINGTON, YAADA RUTH Olney 935 Ocean View Drive Honolulu, T.H. COUNTRYMAN, ALICE ANNE Olney 819 St. Clair Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota CRAIG, M. JANICE Orchard-Meadow Rt. 1, Box 66 Healclsburg, California CRAWFORD, MARY CANBY Mary Morse Box 461 Saratoga, California CROSS, ELIZABETH ANNE Mills 351 Second Street Laguna Beach, California CROWLEY, MARGARET D. Orchard-Meadow 310 Clark Drive San Mateo, California CULPEPPER, BETTY NASON Mary Morse 1444-2nd Gulfport, Mississippi CURTIS. JEAN 5420 Nicholas DAGGS, BEVERLY 470-1 st Avenue DAILY, ELIZABETH ERVIN 448 Fairbanks Avenue DANIELS, CLARA MARGARET 407 Park Avenue Ethel Moore Omaha, Nebraska Mills Upland, California Oakland, California Olney Medford, Oregon LONNlE'S KIDDIE SHOP Toys ' Wheel Goods 5947 MacArthur Blvd. Oakland 3, Calif. Phone SWeetwood 3037 Student Instruction Aircraft Rental Charter Trips PACIFIC COAST SCHOOL OF AVIATION Phil McManamy Hayward Municipal Airport C.A.A. Flight Examiner Phone Hayward 85-J Always a delicious fountain selection CII OTTI'S Featuring Edy's Grand Ice Cream I Open Seven Days a Week Week Days: 8 to 'I2 Sundays: 5 to 'I2 O Across 'from the Fairfax Theater IN YOUR TEA ROOM THERE'S GOOD COFFEE and "When I say 60FFEE I mean F01 6ER'.S'!" Remodeling a Specialty Custom Made Hats IDA'S MILLINERY 2600 Beal Avenue TRinidad 8876 One Block West of Seminary and Foothill Compliments of CONNIE'S CAKE 84 P A S T R Y S H O P 5935 MacArthur Blvd. TRinidad 4472 Compliments ot MILLSGATE VARIETY STORE 5929 MacArthur Blvd. TRinidad 4586 S T A P L E D R U G S Formerly PiIson's Pharmacy Compliments of Prescriptions ' Cosmetics ' Stationery M I L L S C A R D 8K G I F T S H O P 5845 MacArthur Blvd. TRinicIad 8604 4 DANIELS, JEAN MARIE, Homoia Housing Unit, Genesee Homoia Housing Unit, 98th and San Leandro DAVENPORT, MARJORIE JANE Mills Fairmount Boulevard Novelty, Ohio DEATHERAGE, DOROTHY Orchard-Meadow 800 Santiago Avenue Long Beach, California DECKER, BARBARA LEE Orchard-Meadow 4153 Cedar Avenue DEDMON, NONA ANN 1649-29th Avenue Long Beach, California Oakland, California DEFFENBAUGH, DOROTHY JANE Mills 1710 So. 91st Avenue DE GROOT, CARYL F. 633 Kenwyn Road Omaha, Nebraska Oakland, California DENNIS, JEANNINE FRANCES Mary Morse 7254 Olivetas Avenue La Jolla, California DENNY, MARY ELEANOR Orchard-Meadow 4514 Edina Boulevard Minneapolis, Minnesota DI GRAZIA, LOLITA LOUISE Olney 2609 Scott Street San Francisco, California DISMAN, BEATRICE REIGER Orchard-Meadow 220 W. 54th Street DOLD, JEANNETTE ULA Kansas City, Missouri Ethel Moore 200 Santa Clara San Francisco, California DONZIS, MONETTE Mills 2430 W. Magnolia San Antonio, Texas DORMAN, PHYLLIS MARJORIE Ethel Moore 4617 E. Talmadge DOTY, MARIAN SANDBORG Box 278 9? Pure Oil Co. DOTY, PATRICIA FAY San Diego, California Mary Morse Shreveport, Louisiana Mary Morse 1203 N.W. 26th St. Oklahoma City 6, Oklahoma DOUGLASS, ELIZABETH 628 Baker Street DRUM, SUSAN 3807 Burt Street DUPUY, MARIA CECELIA Calle 71 310-47 int. 7 DUVALL, BEVERLY MAE 2035 Kamehameha Avenue DyBUNCIO, BEATRICE 929 Reina Regente EASON, JOICELYN MAY 925-31 st- Street S. ECKHART, JANE GRAY 2409 Lipscomb Olney San Francisco, California Orchard-Meadow Omaha, Nebraska Orchard-Meadow Bogota, Colombia, S.A. Ethel Moore Honolulu, T.H. Orchard-Meadow Manila, P.l. Mills Seattle, Washington Ethel Moore Amarillo, Texas ECKLUND, NORMA CHRISTINE Olney 1890-10th Avenue Sacramento, California EDGECOMB, ELEANOR BELL Olney 2801 E. 2nd Street EDWARDS, JANE ANN 2627 Webster Street EDWARDS, KAY COLLINS 212 Word Street EGGLESTON, SUZANNE Bittersweet Place Long Beach, California Olney Berkeley, California Ethel Moore Seattle, Washington Mary Morse Burlington, Iowa EISENBERG, LORRAINE DORIS Mary Morse 832 Sheridan Road ELDER, HELEN LAVON 706 Kittitas ELLIOTT, SARAH ANN 93' Hasco Port-au-Prince ELMORE, TRUDIE STAHL IVQ Ml. S. 10th, W E. ELLS, JO ANN 317 Walnut Street ELLSWORTH, DORIS GAY 3344 Udal Street ERB, RUTH LOUISE 1057 Winsor Avenue ERICKSEN, JANE KAREN Wilmette, Illinois Mills Wenatchee, Washington Mills Haiti, W.I. Olney McAllen, Texas Mills EI Monte, California Olney San Diego, California Mary Morse Piedmont, California Ethel Moore 11232 Cashmere Street Los Angeles 24, California ERWIN, ANNE ALICE 507 La Reina Avenue EVERETT, DORIS ELIZABETH 2869 Gawthorne FALENZER, PHYLLIS FLOREEN Ethel Moore Downey, California Mills Oroville, California Mills Box B Oiltields, California FARRIS, BARBARA COLE Ethel Moore 220 San Vicente Santa Monica, California FAWCETT, CAROLYN MAY Orchard-Meadow 22 Arrowhead Road Duluth, Minnesota FAYETTE, BERYL ELIZABETH Orchard-Meadow 2234 Kensington Stockton, California FEINN, NORMA ADELE Olney 126 Concord Street Waterbury, Connecticut FELDMAN, ELISE M. Olney 1517 S.W. 61st Drive FENSTER, ELIZABETH 65-5th Avenue FERGUSON, MARJORIE ANN 4510 E. English FIETZ, LOUISE M. 3848 So. E Street FIHN, HELEN LOFTON 265 Union Boulevard Portland, Oregon Ethel Moore San Francisco, California Orchard-Meadow Wichita, Kansas Mary Morse Tacoma, Washington Olney St. Louis, Missouri BEST WISHES FROM A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND MILLS FOOD CENTER 5911 MQCARTHUR BLVD. I Groceries and Vegetables Meats and Delicaiessen Fish and Poultry 0 DALLAS ERVIN - ERNEST RUSSELL ..- RIDE FORWARD WITH BIT AND SPUR While at Mills and Learn to be Smarter Than a Horse REMOUNTS: Apprenllces HORSE SHOW TEAM: Riding Club Equifaiion Drill Team Longeing Jumping 81 Cross Country Sfable Management Horse shows -IUmPIn9 Exchange Rides Trail Riding Supper Rides A FRIEND OF THE CREST, I 947 I4 FILMER, PATRICIA KENDALL Orchard-Meadow 1011 Green Street San Francisco, California FINDLAY, MARTHA 8055 La Jolla Shores FISH, BALLARD Monte Verde, Box 2105 FLICK, ALICE LORENA 59 Plaza Drive FLINT, DOROTHY JEAN 1233 San Marino Avenue FORESTER, MARY HOBART 1261 Cave Street FOSTER, BARBARA LUCILLE Mary Morse La Jolla, California Mary Morse Carmel, California Olney Berkeley 5, California Olney San Marino, California Olney La Jolla, California Orchard-Meadow Monterey Peninsula Country Club, Del Monte, Calif. FRANG, INGERID Dalsveien 36 FRANKEL, CECILE LENORE Ethel Moore Oslo, Norway Olney Old North Stamford Road Stamford, Connecticut FRENCH, KATHARINE SHEPARD Olney 2000 California Street San Francisco, California FRICK, JUNE SHIRLEY Mills 260 Chestnut Street San Francisco, California FRICK, LEONA G. Orchard-Meadow 390 San Francisco Blvd. San Anselmo, California FRIES, ANN FRANCES Orchard-Meadow 1 Beech Knoll Drive Cincinnati 24, Ohio GALBREATH, NANCY MacLAIN Mills 1275 Westchester Place Los Angeles, California GARMS, MARY ALICE Mills GATES, MARY JOAN 275 Walnut Avenue GEARIN, JEAN MARY 2728 S.W. Summit Drive GEDDES, JANE CAROL 2924 Weybridge Road GEHLE, NANCY 867 W. 41st Drive GEHRELS, ELLEN 535 Chelmsford Road GILINSKY, BARBARA LEE 5020 lzard Street GILLESPIE, BETTY ANN 78 Fremont Place Hayden, Arizona Mary Morse Santa Cruz, California Ethel Moore Portland, Oregon Mills Shaker Heights, Ohio Orchard-Meadow Los Angeles, California Olney San Mateo, California Mills Omaha, Nebraska Ethel Moore Los Angeles, California GINSBURG, HELEN GILDA MARIE Orchard-Meadow 150-32nd Avenue San Francisco 21, California GLIDE, MARY ELIZABETH 1115-43rd Street Ethel Moore Sacramento, California GOETSCH, ALMA M. Box 8 GOLDBERG, RUTH ANN 11 Hyde Park Drive GOODWIN, ARTHEA MYRTLE 833 Erie Street ooum, suzANNE oupuv 2026 N. Highland GRACE, GRACE MAILE 2514 Malama Place GRADWOHL, FREDERIQUE 368-16th Avenue S GRAVLEY, VIRGINIA McCORD 2853 N.W. Fairfax Terrace GRIFFITH, LESLEY ANNE Box 351 GRIFFITTS, NANCY L. 400 Ethel Avenue Grad House Okema, Michigan Orchard-Meadow Hutchinson, Kansas Mary Atkins Oakland, California Mary Morse Hollywood, California Olney Honolulu, T.H. Orchard-Meadow an Francisco, California Mills Portland, Oregon Orchard'Meadow Evanston, lllinois Mary Morse Mill Valley, California GROSCHUPF, CHARLOTTE JEAN Olney S. 411 Pine Street GROSSE, BEVERLY .IEANNE Spokane, Washington Mary Morse Shoshone, Idaho GROSSER, BONNIE JOYCE Orchard-Meadow 158 N. Harvey Avenue Oak Park, Illinois GRUTZE, BARBARA JANE Orchard-Meadow 2865 S.W. Fairview Boulevard Portland, Oregon GUILD, MARILYN CLAIRE Orchard-Meadow Toyon Lodge Saratoga, California GUMBRECHT, JOAN Mills 74 San Pablo Avenue San Francisco, California HALBERT, MARIANNE Olney 2616 E. Second Street HALE, MARY LOU 433 McKeever Avenue HALL, KATHLEEN MAVIS 3659 First Avenue Long Beach, California Mary Morse Hayward, California Mary Morse San Diego, California HALLBERG, LAURA ELIZABETH Mills Route 2, Box 190 Sebastopol, California HALSEY, PATRICIA Olney Trails End Charlottesville, Virginia HAMILTON, GRACE ELIZABETH Ethel Moore 3019 N. 29th Street Tacoma, Washington HAMILTON, LINDA DOWS Orchard-Meadow 109 Killdeer Road HAMMON, JANET CORINNE 1400 Tilden HAMMOND, CAROL JEANNE 2229 Dymond Street Hamden, Connecticut Ethel Moore Wichita Falls, Texas Mary Morse Burbank, California HANLEY, PATRICIA ANN 852 San Simeon Road Mary Morse Arcadia, California HANSEN, JACQUELINE JEAN Mary Morse 566 W. 11th Street HARRIS, ELIZABETH ANN 325 Branciforte HARRIS, JEANNE LOUISE 1540 Lake Shore Drive HARRIS, MARY BEATRICE Route 1, Box 97 HARRISON, JOAN MARY ESF 90 Church Street HART, MARILYN Route 1, Box 208 HART, NADEAN ELLEN Route 1, Box 219 HARTER, LOADEL GRACE 749 Cooper Avenue HAUGUM, MARY LEE 4361 Palatine Avenue Claremont, California Olney Valleio, California Orchard-Meadow Chicago, Illinois Orchard-Meadow Anderson, California Mary Morse New York, New York Mary Morse Visalia, California Mary Morse Visalia, California Ethel Moore Yuba City, California Olney Seattle, Washington HAWKINS, MARGARET ELIZABETH Orchard-Meadow 33 Chanslor Court Richmond, California HAWLEY, TERRELL THURSTON Ethel Moore Bushaway Wayzata, Minnesota HAZELTON, BARBARA JEAN Orchard-Meadow 1334 Court Street Alameda, California HENSCHEL, MARIE ELLEN Mills 244 S. Plymouth HERDINA, CAROL LOUISE 816 N. Las Polmas HERRLE, MARY LOU 1814 S.E. Madison Los Angeles, California Mary Morse Los Angeles, California Ethel Moore Portland, Oregon HERSEY, JOAN Mins 720 W. 231st Street New York, New York HESLIP, SUSAN ELIZABETH Mills 127 Mabery Road Santa Monica, California HICKINBOTHAM, ELIZABETH EVA Orchard-Meadow 2426 Virginia Lane HIGGINS, DENISE HIGHTOWER, EVA DOROTH EA 3030 Seminary Stockton, California Mary Morse Patutoa, Papeete, Tahiti Oakland, California HILDRETH, DOROTHY ANN Mary Morse 1520 Wood Avenue Colorado Springs, Colorado HILLARD, MARGARET ELIZABETH Ethel Moore 378 Montclair Avenue Glen Ellyn, Illinois HILTON, BARBARA Olney County Line Road Barrington, Illinois HILTON, MARY ELIZABETH Mills Route 3, Box 283 Bellevue, Washington HOCH, MARY VIRGINIA Ethel Moore 4258 Forman Avenue North Hollywood, California HODGKINS, GAEL ATHERTON Olney 729 Blackwood North Sacramento, California HONNEN, MARGARET LOUISE Olney 1524 No. Cascade Colorado Springs, Colorado HORNING, LORELLE JEANNE Olney 3020 Tilden Street Washington, D.C. HOUSE, BEVERLY JEAN Mills 427 No. 61st Street Omaha, Nebraska HOWARTH, JOAN Orchard-Meadow Box 900, Oakley Avenue Menlo Park, California HUDELSON, MARGARET JEANMARIE Ethel Moore P. O. Box 91 Hughson, California HUGHES, ALICE JANNEY 5666 Dover Street Oakland, California HUNT, PATRICIA KATHLEEN Ethel Moore 2421 Green Street San Francisco, California HURLEY, MARGARET LOUISE Ethel Moore 134 E. Palm Lane Phoenix, Arizona JACKSON, MARGARET LEONE Mary Morse 16 East Junipero Santa Barbara, California JACOBI, DOROTHEA Orchard-Meadow 5000 Independence Avenue New York, New York JACOBS, NANCY HUNTINGTON Olney 979 Ashbury Street San Francisco, California JACOBUS, ANN Mills 5731 Swiss Avenue Dallas, Texas JAGGARD, BETTY ANN Olney 2312 Dracena Street Bakersfield, California JANSEN, MARYANNE Olney 465 Mt. Auburn Street Cambridge, Massachusetts JARVIS, MARION ALICE Mills P. O. Box 116 Burney, California JAUREGUY, SYLVIA KATHERINE Olney 252 N.W. Maywood Drive Portland, Oregon JENSEN, ALENE RAE Olney 2235 Sunset Bakersfield, California JOHNSON, JACQUELINE JORET Mills 7336 Kingsbury St. Louis, Missouri JOHNSON, LUCY BEVERLY Mills 1937 Bates Avenue Springfield, Illinois JONES, ANN ELEANOR Orchard-Meadow 1017 Miner Avenue Seattle, Washington JONES, MARYLIN Olney 919 N.W. 17th Street Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 7 JONSDOTTIR, KOLBRUN Mills Blatun, Reykiavik, Iceland JORDAN, LEITA Orchard-Meadow Apdo. 17139, Los Mochis KAHANA, ZELDA 207 North Oxford Avenue KATHERMAN, MARY JOAN 4301 Perry Way KAY, ELIZABETH ALISON KEATON, BARBARA JEAN 530 Glenwood Avenue KEENE, MARILYN KATHLEEN 333 Warren Street KELLY, BARBARA COLMAN 1548 Fernwood Drive KELLY, KATHRYN ELSIE Route 6, Box 8347 KENDALL, MARIAN ALICE 582 Mitchell Avenue KERR, MARY CRAIG 1295 San Pasqual KILLEEN, JOYCE 656 E. 12th Street KING, BARBARA JANE Sinaloa, Mexico Ethel Moore Los Angeles, California Mills Sioux City, Iowa Olney Kaloa, Kauai, T.H. Olney Prescott, Arizona Olney Taft, California Oakland, California Orchard-Meadow Sacramento, California Olney San Leandro, California Mary Morse Pasadena, California Olney Pittsburg, California Mary Morse 615-18th Avenue San Francisco, California KING, ELLEN MURRAY Olney 2942 Russell Street Berkeley, California KINGDON, VALERIE KENYON Mary Morse 1826 Sunset Boulevard KISH, ANNE LEMLE 2228 Prosser San Diego, California Ethel Moore Los Angeles, California KLAVENESS, BIRTHE MARIE BERNHARDINE Mary Morse Goheloerggaid, Haslum, Norway KNAUER, CHRISTIANE MARIE Orchard-Meadow 1270 Ozeta Terrace West Hollywood, California KORALEK, ELIZABETH Apartado Postal F KORNER, BEATRICE 1838 Matthews Avenue KRAHN, JUNE MARILYN 2600 Beal Avenue LABHART, JO ANNE 1203 Huntington Road LaFOLLETTE, SUZANNE 608 Meadow Street Mary Morse Texcoco, Mexico Ethel Moore Vancouver, B.C. Oakland, California Mills Kansas City, Missouri Mills Colfax, Washington LAMAR, DOROTHY RAY 3611 Elmwood LAMMERT, MARY BARTO 14 Southmoor Place LANE, FONITA ROGERS 3850 Chestnut Avenue LANGAN, NANCY ADELAIDE 1519 Le Grande Terrace LARKEY, JOAN HELEN Box 2601 LARSEN, MARTHA 3142 Willis Avenue LAWSON, ELSIE MURRAY Wilson Avenue LEAHY, CHARLOTTE FRANCES Box 235 LEE, JEAN FRANCES 2920 N. Warner Street LEE, MARY 1160 Chatfield Road LEGGE, BETTY FRANCES 84th and Loveland Road LEONARD, BARBARA MARSHALL 1005 Hinman Avenue LESLIE, FRANCES 2424 Lake Place LEVENTHAL, JOYCE 614 W. Allens Lane LEVY, EMMY LOU 2010 Summit Avenue LEWIS, ANNABELLE 1420 Noble Avenue LEWIS, BARBARA 508 N. Roxbury Drive LEWIS, DORO-THY JANE 1420 Noble Avenue LEWIS, JEAN ELEANOR 37 East 68th Street LEYLAND, JOYCE ELAINE R.F.D. 1, Box 125A LIBBEY, RUTH ELYSE 520 East Broad Street LILJENCRANTZ, FRANCORA 1270 Weber Street LINDAUER, NANCY ROSE 300 Oak Mary Morse Riverside, California Orchard-Meadow St. Louis, Missouri Olney Long Beach, California Olney San Pedro, California Mills Carmel, California Orchard-Meadow Cincinnati 8, Ohio Mary Morse Upland, California Ethel Moore Palermo, California Ethel Moore Tacoma, Washington Orchard-Meadow Winnetka, Illinois Mills Omaha, Nebraska Orchard-Meadow Evanston, Illinois Orchard-Meadow Minneapolis, Minnesota Olney Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Ethel Moore St. Paul, Minnesota Orchard-Meadow Springfield, Illinois Orchard-Meadow Beverly Hills, California Mary Morse Springfield, Illinois Orchard-Meadow Kansas City, Missouri Ethel Moore Winton, California Olney Nevada City, California Mills Alameda, California Mary Morse Doming, New Mexico LINEAWEAVER, RUTH RICHARDS Olney 1540 Soledad Avenue La Jolla, California LISTON, CAROLYN FRANCES Olney 1300 Hamilton Avenue Polo Alto, California LLORENTE, BERTHA LUCIA Orchard-Meadow Carrera 15 15545-33 Bogota, Colombia, S.A. LOFTIN, SAMMIE MARIE Ethel Moore 4727 Biona Drive San Diego, California LOFTIN, STERLING ELIZABETH Ethel Moore 4727 Biona Drive San Diego, California LOGAN, MARILYN BERDEENE Ethel Moore 1927 Bywood Drive O-akland, California LOVELI., PATRICIA ANN Mills 861 Sutter Street San Francisco, California LOVGREN, MARILYN MAY Mills 4003-49th S. Seattle, Washington LUECK, MARGARET ELEANOR Olney 2630 Cedar Street LYONS, GERTRUDE ABBIE 1210-11th MacDONALD, TERRELL AMELIA 1350 Maple Street MacRAE, MARIE PAULINE 8350 Alma Avenue MAGLATHLIN, EVELYN PERSIS 1201 Holman Road Berkeley, California Mary Morse Lewiston, Idaho Olney Pittsburg, California Mills Hayward, California Mary Morse Oakland, California MAGOFFIN, SUSAN SHELBY Mills Portage Point Deerwood, Minnesota MAHER, PATRICIA JOCELYN Orchard-Meadow Saratoga, California MALMQUIST, FLORENCE ANN Orchard-Meadow 66 Sea Cliff Avenue San Francisco, California MANSBACH, PATRICIA E. Ethel Moore 329 N. Citrus Avenue Los Angeles, California MARTIN, JOANNE ELIZABETH Olney 262 Edgewood Road Redwood City, California MARTIN, RUTH ELEANOR Mary Morse 1821 Mattox Road Hayward, California MARTINEZ, STELLA MARY Mary Morse Carrera 15, V45-33 Bogota, Colombia, S.A. MARTINEZ, YOLANDA Mary Morse Carrera 15, 345-33 Bogota, Colombia, S.A. MATTOON, FRANQUE LOU Olney 1536 S. Detroit Tulsa, Oklahoma MARX, VIRGINIA HALLIE Mills 9 Schultz Road Kirkwood, Missouri MAYOCK, SALLY ANN Olney Rancho Los Amigos Mission San Jose, California MAZE, SUSAN Olney Maze Road Modesto, California MEEUWSEN, ALY5 U.S.N. Hospital, Nurses' Quarters Oakland, California 1607 Aberdeen Street N.E., Grand Rapids, Michigan MELGAR, MARIA DE LOURDES Olney Bolivia 322-12, Mexico, D.F. MENAGLIA, MARY ANTONIA Ethel Moore 2256 Beechwood Blvd. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania MERGENTHEIMER, CONSTANT ESTHER 6126 Monadnock Way Oakland, California MERO, YVONNE LOUISE Orchard-Meadow 5405 Hillside Road Richmond, California MERRELL, MARJORIE CRAIG Orchard-Meadow 4201 Chestnut Avenue MERRIS, MARY KATHRYN 531 S. McClellan Avenue MEYER, MARJORIE MAY 4651 Hazelbrook Avenue MILEY, SUE H. 1107 Rucker Avenue MILLER, JOANN 732 Plymouth Way MILLER, LORRAINE MAY Long Beach, California Ethel Moore Decatur, Illinois Ethel Moore Long Beach, California Mills Everett, Washington Mills Burlingame, California Ethel Moore Route 1 Knights Landing, California MILLER, MIRIAM Mills 525 N.W. 19 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MILLER, PATSY LEE Olney 2700 Ellis Street Bellingham, Washington MILLS, MILDRED GRACE Orchard-Meadow 545 Adams Street Denver, Colorado MITCHELL, DOROTHY DARDICK Olney 4287 Cosoy Way San Diego, California MITCHELL, MARILYN Orchard-Meadow 2369 Le Conte MITCHELL, MARJORIE 179 Lakeshore Drive MOIR, MILDRED MAE MOLLER, BARBARA JEANNE 5406 Normandie Avenue MONKS, HELEN LOUISE Rt. 1, Box 32 MOORE, GWENDOLYN MAE 1002 Shady Way MOOREHEAD, MARCIA HOPE Toyon Lodge, Vickery Lone MOOREHEAD, MARTHA ANN Toyon Lodge, Vickery Lane Berkeley, California Ethel Moore Chicago, Illinois Ethel Moore Lahaina, Maui, T.H. Oakland, California Mills Kingsburg, California Mary Morse Wichita, Kansas Orchard-Meadow Saratoga, California Orchard-Meadow Saratoga, California 5 MOORMAN, MARY LOUISE Mary Morse 340-19th Street Santa Monica, California MORROW, SHEILA Ethel Moore 501 Story Place Alhambra, California MOSER, ANNE MARIE Olney 426 Main Ferndale, California MOSSMAN, BARBARA LUCILLE Mills 3822-43rd N.E. Seattle, Washington MULKY, DORIS DIMMITT Olney 120 N.W. 29th Oklahoma City, Oklahoma MUTHER, SALLY JOAN 3301-61st Avenue Oakland, California MYERS, ELLEN Ethel Moore 1670 Magnolia Blvd. Seattle, Washington MCALLISTER, NOREEN MARJORIE Mills 944-45th Street Sacramento, California MCCAGG, JOAN WINSLOW Mary Morse 101 Chestnut Street Boston, Massachusetts MCCAUGHIN, ELIZABETH JANE Ethel Moore 818 Lake Avenue Pasadena, California MCCLUGGAGE, DENISE TYLER Orchard-Meadow 1818 Westwood Drive Topeka, Kansas MCCLURE, MARILYN JANE Orchard-Meadow 4241 Chestnut Avenue Long Beach, California McCOY, MARIAN FRANCES 1434 Fernwood Drive Oakland, California MCCOY, NANCY CAROLINA Mills Box 275 Colusa, California MCCULLOUGH, ELEANOR CLAIRE Olney 3587 Pierce Street San Francisco, California McCUTCHEON, BARBARA IVESTER Mary Morse Bellefonte Ashland, Kentucky McGHEE, AVA JO Ethel Moore Box 546 Alturas, California McINNl5, KAREN ARLETTE Mills 1171 Walnut Avenue Redding, California McKENNA, ALISON RAYLENE Olney P. O. Box 2104 Carmel, California McKERLIE, PATRICIA ANN Ethel Moore 117 E. Lake Lewistown, Montana MCKINSTRY, EVELYN WELLS Olney 30 San Ysidro Road Santa Barbara, California MCKINSTRY, SALLY GRIFFIN Orchard-Meadow 30 San Ysidro Road Santa Barbara, California MCNAUGHT, JEAN ELLEN Mills 237 W. 4th Street Claremont, California NADEAU, JOAN ELIZABETH Orchard-Meadow 1858 Clermont Street Denver, Colorado NATH, MARJORIE LOUISE 288 Hazel Avenue NEIL, MARYANNE 401 Va. Pl. NELSON, MARY VIRGINIA 124 S. HA" Street NELSON, NANETTE DALE 615 East 6th NEUER, LEE STEPHENSON 2520 Fieldston Road NEWCOMB, BETH MARIE 2129 Palomar Drive NIBLO, JUDITH BENNETT 12838 Evanston Street Orchard-Meadow Highland Park, Illinois Mills Ft. Worth, Texas Mills Madera, California Mills Madera, California Orchard-Meadow Kansas City, Kansas Olney Ventura, California Ethel Moore Los Angeles, California NICKERSON, PAMELA LOUISE Ethel Moore 825 Geary Street NICHOLSON, MARY ANNE 6140 Keppler Street NIEDT, PATRICIA ANN 4540 Lindell NIELSEN, BEVERLEY JANE 2046 W. Jefferson NIXON, PATRICIA JOYCE 760 E. San Joaquin Street NOBLE, CAROL BETTY NORMAN, BARBARA JANE Bannockburn NUNAMAKER, DAPHNE Route 1, Box 182 OHANNESIAN, DOROTHY 1922 Amador Street OLSEN, VIRGINIA MAE 4011-37th S. W. OPPENHEIMER, BARBARA 1231 Huntington Road San Francisco, California Ethel Moore Seattle, Washington Ethel Moore St. Louis, Missouri Olney Phoenix, Arizona Mary Morse Tulare, California Mills Gustine, California Orchard-Meadow Deerfield, Illinois Ethel Moore Hood River, Oregon MAY Olney Fresno, California Olney Seattle, Washington Orchard-Meadow Kansas City, Missouri ORR, BETSY Ethel Moore 1002 So. 26th Street Fort Smith, Arkansas OSBORNE, HARRIET COOLEY Orchard-Meadow 2167 N.W. Marshall Street Portland, Oregon OSGOOD, CATHERINE ELIZABETH Mills 760 Longriolge Road Oakland:-.California OSTRANDER, NANETTE Mills 305 E. 21 st OWEN, MARY ELIZABETH 2820-42nd West PALMER, MYRL LEIGH 90 Poplar Street Merced, California Ethel Moore Seattle, Washington Mills Berkeley, California PARKE, MIRIAM ROOTS 4723 Cantrell PARKER, JOAN ELIZABETH Mills Little Rock, Arkansas Ethel Moore 930 Post Street San Francisco, California PARKS, LYDIA ANNE 665 Alvarado, Stanford Univ. PARMELEE, BARBARA JEAN 105 W. Sycamore PARR, NANCY SCHAEFER PEABODY, KAY KELLOGG 4405 Highland Drive PEAVEY, SHIRLEY ALICE 3614 Bayside Walk PECK, ELIZABETH JEANNE 2510 Russell PEET, LORILEE WINIFRED 638 W. 67th Street PELLISSIER, JEANNE MARIE 2629 Workman Mill PEPPARD, SYDNEY PEPPER, PEGGY 4857 E. 17th Avenue PERKINS, LUCY 5629 University PERRY, VIRGINIA GWENETH 1623 Alapai Street PETERSON, ELIZABETH ANN 246 E. Missouri Avenue PETERSON, YVONNE C. 1682 S.W. Montgomery Drive PETTIBONE, MARIE HOLMAN 698 Blackthorn Road PEYTON, GRACIE PATRICIA 222 Wildrose PHELPS, MERLA CLAIRE 3250-19th Street PHILLIPS, MARILEE 7951 Gannon PHILLIPS, MARION 157 Kenyon Street PIERCE, SALLY KILLMAN 219 N. Tacoma Avenue PIGORS, FAITH CABOT 385 Salem End Road, R.F.D. PODMORE, JEAN 50 Bates Street Mary Morse Palo Alto, California Mills Arcadia, California Mills Cody, Wyoming Ethel Moore Dallas, Texas Orchard-Meadow San Diego, California Orchard-Meadow Berkeley, California Mary Morse Kansas City, Missouri Mills Whittier, California Ethel Moore Excelsior, Minnesota Mary Morse Denver, Colorado Mary Morse Chicago, Illinois Mills Honolulu, T.H. Orchard-Meadow Phoenix, Arizona Mary Morse Portland, Oregon Orchard-Meadow Winnetka, Illinois Mills San Antonio, Texas Olney Sacramento, California St. Louis, Missouri Mary Morse Hartford, Connecticut Orchard-Meadow Tacoma, Washington Orchard-Meadow 2 Framingham, Mass. Mills Honolulu, T.H. POMEROY, PATRICIA JANE 1725 Yalecrest Avenue POTTS, FELICIA JANICE 1364 Adams Avenue POWELL, ROBERTA M. 725 N. "D" Street PRICE, VIRGINIA 1815-10th Avenue N. PRINCE, GERTRUDE LOUISE Miss Harker's School PROVOST, VIRGINIA ATKINS 243 Bowling Green PYZEL, MARIA CATHERINA 17003 Melody Way Ethel Moore Salt Lake City, Utah Olney Chehalis, Washington Olney Tacoma, Washington Orchard-Meadow Seattle, Washington Mary Morse Palo Alto, California San Leandro, California Mary Morse Hayward, California QUANDT, MAURINE LEVEQUE Mary Morse 724 Reynolds RACICOT, JANE 30 Buena Vista RAINES, BETTY ANN 2425 Divisadero RAINES, MARY BETH 2022 Battery Street RANDALL, JOY MAXINE 1775 Fir RAY, JOYCE 1448 Perkins Way REYNOLDS, ADRIENNE Rockford, Illinois Mary Morse Valleio, California Ethel Moore San Francisco, California Orchard-Meadow Little Rock, Arkansas Ethel Moore Salem, Oregon Ethel Moore Sacramento, California Mary Morse 1075 Beacon Street Brookline, Massachusetts RIDENOUR, BARBARA ANN 220 S. Crescent Avenue RIES, MARY KATHARINE 210 Avenue "F" RIESE, DORIS MAE 133 Essex RILEY, JEANNE ADELINE 2301 "N" Street Mills Lodi, California Mary Morse Billings, Montana Olney San Anselmo, California Grad House Sacramento, California RINK, MARY ELIZABETH Olney 7305 S.E. 22nd Portland, Oregon RIVERS, ELLEN Mills 3 Monte Vista Road Santa Barbara, California ROBERTS, GEORGIA RUTH Ethel Moore Rt. 4, Box 346 Salem, Oregon ROBERTSON, PHOEBE ANN Mills 2701 E. Newton Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin RODGERS, CAROLINE ESTHER Orchard-Meadow P. O. Box 6 Watsonville, California ROLFE, MARY ROBERTA Orchard-Meadow The Highlands Seattle, Washington ROSENFELD, LENORE Orchard-Meadow 215 Montague Street Brooklyn, New York ROSENSTOCK, JOAN Orchard-Meadow 124 N. 53rd Omaha, Nebraska ROSENTHAL, JOAN Orchard-Meadow 271 Hawthorne Glencoe, Illinois ROSENTHAL, MARY LOUISE Orchard-Meadow 70-7th Avenue San Francisco, California ROSS, CYNTHIA MARGARET Olney Winclemere Rt. 1 ROSS, PEGGY LOU Oshkosh, Illinois Ethel Moore 423 Denslow Los Angeles, California ROSS, RUTH LENORE 610 West End Avenue ROSSER, JOANNE LaDUE 45 W. 45th Street ROUTZAHN, JEAN 422 Pacific Avenue Mills New York, New York Mary Morse New York, New York Piedmont, California ROWAN, HELEN CATHERINE Ethel Moore 440 E. "M" Street ROYAL, PAULINE D. 2155 S. 52nd RUBLE, ANN WAYNICK 3642 Upton Street, N.W. RUDE, YARA PEREIRA Miguel Couto 371 RULE, CHARLENE KAY 1119 Broadway RUMMERFIELD, LOIS JEAN 2855 Johnson Avenue RUSSELL, BARBARA HELEN 4921 S.W. Hewett Blvd. RUSSELL, MARY ANN 2298 Pacific Avenue RUSSELL, NANCY GAY 2325 First Street RYAN, PATRICIA ANNE Wilmington, California Olney Lincoln, Nebraska Mary Morse Washington, D.C. Ethel Moore Nitersi, Brazil Alameda, California Alameda, California Mills Portland, Oregon Orchard-Meadow San Francisco, California Mary Morse Baker, Oregon Ethel Moore 10 Exmoor Clayton, Missouri SANDERS, GLORY ANNE Olney 631 E. 17th Oklahoma City, Oklahoma SANFORD, KATHRYN JEAN Mary Morse 412 Curry Street Carson City, Nevada SARACCO, PATRICIA JEANNE Orchard-Meadow 942 Baileyana Road Burlingame, California SAUNDERS, BETTY MARIE Orchard-Meadow 1270 Soda Canyon SCHAFFER, SHELLEY Napa, California Mary Morse 23rd QM Group, 99 P.M. San Francisco, California SCHALK, NANCY ANN Mills 922 S. Center Casper, Wyoming SCHAUB, DOROTHY DEAN 2932-58th Avenue Oakland, California SCHELL, MARIBETH Olney 399 Ridgeview Avenue San Jose, California SCHMIT, JACQUELINE CLAIRE Orchard-Meadow Rt. 1, Box 434 Yuma, Arizona SCHOHR, ELIZABETH BROWNING Olney Gridley, California SCHOONOVER, JANE SACKETT Ethel Moore 600-8th Avenue Fort Worth, Texas SCHUG, BEVERLY MARIE Mary Morse 3876 Gundry Avenue Long Beach, California SCHWEINLER, MARIENNE EMILY Mills 1256 S. Ainsworth Tacoma, Washington SEAL, BARBARA JEAN Orchard-Meadow 260 Mira Mar Avenue Long Beach, California SETTLEMEYER, PHYLLIS CAROL Mills 527 Thoma Street Reno, Nevada SHAINHOLTS, DONNA JEAN Olney P. O. Box 353 Jennings Lodge, Oregon SHAYON, MANYA LIESE Mary Morse 347 S. Peck Drive Beverly Hills, California SHERRILL, RUTH ELIZABETH Orchard-Meadow 2009 Huff Avenue Wichita Falls, Texas SHEVLIN, CYNTHIA BURRELL Ethel Moore Madrona Avenue Belvedere, California SHREWSBURY, MARJORIE ANN Mary Morse 625 Swift Fresno, California SHULL, JOAN KNAPP Mary Morse 2911 Jackson Street Sioux City, Iowa SHULTZ, MARTHA DELL Ethel Moore 628 Dakota Avenue Chickasha, Oklahoma SINGLETON, MARY EMELIA Mary Morse 599 Jefferson Street Monterey, California SIVERLING, SARAH ELIZABETH Mary Morse 2619 E. Lake of the Isles Blvd. Minneapolis, Minn. SKAGGS, ELIZABETH ANNE 101 Plaza Drive Berkeley, California SKIDMORE, GERTRUDE FRANCES Orchard-Meadow Explanada 1215, Mexico SLOBE, MOLLYBELLE Ethel Moore 5528 Hyde Park Boulevard Poinsittia Hotel Chicago, Illinois SMITH, BARBARA LEE Mills 1907 St. Francis Way San Carlos, California SMITH, MARGARET NELSEN 5601 Roberts Avenue SMITH, IRMA JEAN 3044-55th Avenue SNIDER, NADINE 10 Vice Paraiso Street Oakland, California Oakland, California Ethel Moore Monterey, California SOMMERS, CHARLOTTE EMILY Ethel Moore 640 Oakes Blvd. San Leandro, California SPAULDING, RUTH TENNEY Ethel Moore 720 Mission Canyon Rd. Santa Barbara, California SPECTOR, LOUISE ANN 575 Yosemite Avenue STANFORD, JUNE MARIE Rt. 7, Box 350 STANTON, NANCY LOUISE Rt. 3, Box 598 STAPP, MARCIA PERRY 816 W. Mountain Street STARBUCK, JANE RENEE 1004 First Avenue STEELE, YVONNE MARIE 220 Valley Road STEVENS, JEAN MILDRED 240 Alexander Avenue Ethel Moore Fresno, California Olney Dallas, Texas Olney Fresno, California Olney Glendale, California Olney Whittier, California Mills Montclair, New Jersey Mary Morse Crockett, California STEVENS, MARIE LOUISE Olney 1737 Clemens Road Oakland, California STEVENSON, MARILLYN JANE Mary Morse Rt. 1, Box 489 Bellevue, Washington STINE, BETTY JEAN Olney 103 Albany Street New Brunswick, New Jersey STOCKSTILL, MARY JEAN Mary Morse 130 N. Franklin Wenatchee, Washington STOCKTON, LOU GENE Olney 304 Sunnyside Drive Eugene, Oregon STONE, CONSTANCE LOUISE Ethel Moore 18 Sixteenth Avenue San Francisco, California STRAUSS, CAROLYN Mills 125 S. Walnut STRICKER, JACQUELINE ANN 2624 College Avenue Colville, Washington Berkeley, California SUCKOW, DERELYS JACQUELINE Orchard-Meadow 8758 W. Olympic Blvd. Los Angeles, California SULLIVAN, SHEILA LEA Olney 405 N.W. 16th Street Oklahoma City, Oklahoma SUNNEN, RUTH LOUISE Mills 400 S. Warson Road Clayton, Missouri TAVES, CYNTHIA Olney 3850 Cedar Avenue Long Beach, California TAYLOR, PATRICIA 4209 Bloomfield Avenue TAYLOR, PEGGY FRANCES 2318 Delamere Drive TAYLOR, SALLY GENE 3042 Richmond Blvd, THOMAS, ANN MOORE 266 Wildwood Avenue THOMPSON, LAURA LEE 1905 "B" Street THOMPSON, LOUISE MERRY 3426 Morcom Avenue Ethel Moore Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Orchard-Meadow Cleveland, Ohio Oakland, California Orchard-Meadow Piedmont, California Mary Morse Pullman, Washington Oakland, California THORWALDSON, MARILYN JOYCE Ethel Moore 124 Hernandez Avenue Los Gatos, California TIDMARSH, NELL RANDLE Mills 318 Dunemere Drive La Jolla, California TIMMER, PATRICIA IDA Mills 2210 Midlothian Drive TODRESIC, BETTE LOU 433 N. Central TOWNLEY, ZOE ANN 8816 Thermal Street TRACY, ANNE ELIZABETH 67 Parkwood Blvd. Altadena, California Mary Morse Stockton, California Oakland, California Mary Morse Mansfield, Ohio TROUSDALE, DOROTHY JANE Orchard-Meadow 115 S. Pine Street Newton, Kansas TSUCHIYA, TAMA Olney 14600 Silva Road San Leandro, California TWEEDIE, JO ANN ELIZABETH Ethel Moore P. O. Box 223 Salem, Oregon VAHLBERG, JEANNEE VOORHEES Mary Morse 2041 N.W. 21st Oklahoma City, Oklahoma VANIER, JOYCE ADELE Olney 112 Overhill Road Salina, Kansas VEALE, MARY ELIZABETH Mills 237 High Street Modesto, California VEATCH, HELEN Orchard-Meadow 521 N. Ainsworth Tacoma, Washington VICARS, MARY LOUISE Olney 1922 Uluwehi Place Honolulu, T.H. VIDOR, ANTONIA Mills 1636 Summit Ridge Drive Beverly Hills, California VILLELA, ELZA MARIA TAVARES Orchard-Meadow Avenida Atlantica 900, Apt. 202, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil VISE, LOIS FAYE 6922 Euclid Avenue VITCENDA, ELAINE JEANETTE 645 Sheldon Street Mary Morse Chicago, Illinois Olney Madison, Wisconsin VOLLMER, DOROTHY Orchard-Meadow 530 Dalehurst Avenue Los Angeles, California WALDKOETTER, JOAN LOUISE Ethel Moore 21123 Montgomery Avenue Hayward, California WALKER, ETHEL ELAINE 2642 Merriman Road WALLACE, BILLIE MARIE 3836 Enos Avenue WARNER, MARY CLAIRE P. O. Box 1476 WARNER, SUZANNE 399 N. Kenter Avenue Olney Medford, Oregon Oakland, California Mills Carmel, California Mills Los Angeles, California WASTENEYS, MARGARET ANNE Orchard-Meadow San Juan de Letran 23 Mexico City, Mexico WEBER, CAROLEE VIRGINIA Mary Morse 711 W. 28th Street Kearney, Nebraska WEITZENHOFFER, .IACQUELYN ALBERTINE Mills 321 N.W. 21st Oklahoma City, Oklahoma WELCH, GEORGIA EMALYN Orchard-Meadow 1730-2nd Corpus Christi, Texas WELSH, ROSANNA EMILIE 1180 Westmoor Road Orchard-Meadow Winnetka, Illinois WESSEL, MARGARET CHARLOTTE Orchard-Meadow I856 Kinoole Street WETZEL, CELIA ANN 19 Edgewood WHISENAND, ALICE ANN 1200 E. Virginia WHITE, BETTY JUNE 2021 Clarinda WHITE, PEGGY 1835 Rice Street WHITEMARSH, R. SHELDON 337 "B" Avenue WILBOR, ANNE Box 26 WILD, MARY-MAE 2572 Alaula Way WILLIAMS, PRISCILLA Hilo, Hawaii Mills McCloud, California Orchard-Meadow Peoria, Illinois Olney Wichita Falls, Texas Orchard-Meadow Highland Park, Illinois Orchard-Meadow Coronado, California Olney Noroton, Connecticut Olney Honolulu, T.H. Mills 1065-47th Street Sacramento, California WILSON, MILLICENT JEAN 102 N. 53rd Street WING, CHARLOTTE ANNE 2819 Hillside Drive WINTON, RHODA NORTON 1355 Circle Drive WOOD, BARBARA RISTROM I606 Ramona Avenue S. WOOD, HELEN CAMPBELL 1576 Drummond Drive WOOLARD, ANNE 1510 San Lorenzo Avenue WOOTTEN, VENDLA 1119 Kansas Avenue WREN, MARGARET ANN Orchard-Meadow Omaha, Nebraska Olney Burlingame, California Mills San Marino, California Orchard-Meadow Pasadena, California Ethel Moore Vancouver, B.C. Berkeley, California Ethel Moore Chickasha, Oklahoma Ethel Moore 2505 Walnut Street Huntington Park, California WRIGHT, HELEN VIRGINIA WRIGHT, MARY JEAN 1540 N. Santa Anita WRIGHT, NANETTE 343 Parlund Place WULSIN, MARGARET MAUPIN 2444 Madison Road WYATT, STELLA GRACE 308 Pala Avenue YOUNG, BARBARA FAYE Rt. 7, Box 253 YOUNG, JANET MILES 2605 Second YOUNG, PATRICIA ANN 10th and "B" Streets YOUNG-ZITLAU, MILDRED IRE 232 Liberty Street Mary Morse Montague, California Mills Arcadia, California Mills San Antonio, Texas Ethel Moore Cincinnati, Ohio Mary Morse Piedmont, California Orchard-Meadow Olympia, Washington Olney Baker, Oregon Mary Morse Oswego, Oregon NE Olney Petaluma, California YOUNGLING, JEAN ELLA IDOLDI 200 Santa Clara Avenue San Francisco, California YOUNGLOVE, ELAINE ANN Orchard-Meadow 6 Sumner Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts BECK, AUGUSTA KMRSJ CASSIDY, ROSALIND faculty WHITE, LYNN T., ir., President of the College President's House ALLEN, MARTHA 3835 Randolph Avenue APPLEGATE, MEIDEL 2501 Russell ARMSTRONG, FRANCES-RUTH Faculty Apartment 6 Mills College Oakland 2, California Berkeley 5, California Mills College BAINBRIDGE, MILDA NIXON lMRS.J 1537 Euclid Avenue BALL, F. CARLTON Berkeley 8, California 7967 Hillmont Drive Oakland 3, California BANCROFT, ELEANOR STOW KMRSJ 3021-56th Avenue Oakland 2, California 2318 Warner Avenue BENKMAN, HERBERT 154 Eastwood Drive BENNETT, MARY WOODS Faculty Apartment 6 BILLARD, MARGUERITE 5981 Majestic Avenue BLACK, LOIS 2840 Eastman Avenue BLASDALE, HELEN Oakland 3, California San Francisco 12, California Mills College Oakland 3, California Oakland, California 5325 Underwood Avenue Oakland 2, California BLINDER, NAOUM 1944 Green Street San Francisco 23, California BOONE, ELEANOR S. 4629 Davenport Avenue BOURNE, ELLA 6007 Maiestic Avenue BRADSHER, JULIAN 1312 Northside Avenue sRAsrEo, JUNE Mills HoII BRIDGEMAN, MILDRED Health Center Oakland 2, California Oakland 3, California Berkeley, California Mills College Mills College BURCH, MARY C. lMRS.J Faculty Apartment 5 Mills College BURPEE, ANN GARRETT fMRS.I 3324-64th Avenue Oakland, California CAMERON, ALMINA N. lMRS.I Olney Hall Mills College CAMPBELL, MARIAN VAN TUYL 160 Palo Alto Avenue San Francisco 14, California CARRUTH, CONNELL K. CMRS. WMJ 2824 Thirteenth Avenue Oakland 10, California CARRUTH, MAEVIS KMRS. PAULD 3745 Delmont Avenue Oakland 3, California CARRUTH, WILLIAM WALTER 2824 Thirteenth Avenue Oakland 10, California Geranium Cottage Mills College CASTELLANOS, JANE CMRS. JOSEJ 1946 Eddy Street CERVONE, ROSE L. 2100-73rd Avenue CHASE, KATHERINE C. lMRS.J San Francisco 15, California Oakland, California 206 North Union Street Appleton, Wisconsin CHRISTENSEN, JEAN H. Olney Hall Mills College CLARK, BOB 420 Bellevue Avenue CLARK, MRS. FRANCES 5925 Bromley Avenue CLASEN, VIRGINIA Mary Morse Hall COLES, MARGARET Faculty Apartment 9 Oakland 10, California Oakland 3, California Mills College Mills College COLLINS, HALLIE PUTNAM CMRSJ 1402 East 21st Street Oakland 6, California COOK, MARY MANNING lMRS.J 3015 Seminary Avenue Oakland 2, California CRESS, CORNELIA VAN NESS Faculty Home 4 BROSE, KATHERINE Graduate House 220 Mills College BROWN, JOHN GRAYDON Kapiolani Cottage Mills College BRUBECK, HOWARD 4949 Daisy Street Oakland 2, California DAY, MRS. EMMA W. 4815 MacArthur Boulevard DAVIS, PATRICIA KMRS. R. MJ 2538 Banpart Street DENNISON, DORIS 1306 Pacific Avenue San Mills College Oakland, California Oakland, California Francisco 9, California DEWEY, DANIEL P. O. Box 464 Mills College DILLER, ELLIOT VAN N. 10 Faculty Row Mills College DOZIER, CARRIE CASTLE CMRSJ 3308 Birdsall Avenue Oakland 2, California ERICKSON, JEAN LOUISE 2050 Ausean Avenue Oakland 3, California ERROL, LUISE Graduate House Mills College ESKIN, ANN H. QMRSJ Graduate House Mills College EVANS, DOROTHY ATKINSON lMRS.J 511 Coventry Road Berkeley 8, California EVANS, LEONE LeDUKE 9929-99th Avenue Court Oakland, California FALKENSTEIN, CLAIRE 1406 Queens Road Berkeley 8, California FORSTER, MARYELLA CMRSJ 5615 Roberts Avenue Oakland 2, California FRANKENSTEIN, ALFRED V. 1034 Valleio Street San Francisco 11, California FRENCH, DAVID MARVIN 4667 Reinhardt Drive Oakland 2, California GAW, WILLIAM 1409 Edith Street Berkeley 3, California GENUNG, MARIE Box 5 Mills College GIBBONS, VERNETTE LOIS 1201 Oakes Boulevard San Francisco, California GRAHAM, HERBERT W. 4210 Mt. View Avenue Oakland 2, California de GROOT, CARYL F. CMRSJ 633 Kenwyn Road Oakland, California HALL, lDEl.l.E E. lMRS.l 4774 Reinhardt Drive Oakland 2, California HALL, MARGARET 3511 Kingsland Avenue Oakland 2, California HALLOWELL, CLARISSA HARWOOD, PEARL B. CMRSJ 2182 Bridge Way San Jose 10, California HAWKES, ANNA L. ROSE CMRS. HERBERTQ Faculty Apartment 9 Mills College HEDLEY, GEORGE P. Faculty Home 3 Mills College HEDLEY, HELEN CMRSJ Faculty Home 3 Mills College HERRICK, FRANCIS H. 4633 Davenport Avenue Oakland 2, California HIGHTOWER, DOROTHEA 3030 Seminary Avenue Oakland, California HOBART, HELEN S. KMRS. .IAMESD 1527 Byron Street Palo Alto, California HOLT, HENRY 173 University Avenue Palo Alto, California HOOVER, GLENN E. 4488 Reinhardt Drive Oakland 2, California HOOVER, GRACE ELWOOD lMRS.l 5981 Maiestic Avenue Oakland 3, California HUGHES, NEVADA B. CMRSJ 5264 Calaveras Avenue Oakland, California INGRAM, WILLIAM M. Faculty Apartment 11 Mills College JAMES, AUDREY K. KMRSJ 2229 Channing Way Berkeley, California JAMES, E. O. 6022 Seminary Avenue Oakland 3, California JONES, EM ECCLES 700 Arimo Avenue Oakland 10, California JONES, HILARY STANTON lMRS.l Graduate House, 106-7 Mills College KEEP, ROSALIND A. 5200 Calaveras Avenue Oakland 2, California KENNEDY, ALMA SCHMIDT lMRS.l 1537 Euclid Avenue Berkeley 8, California KENYON, KARL W. 6118 Mauritania Street Oakland, California KING, FAY B. CMRS, WILLARDJ 5808 Morse Drive Oakland 2, California KINSMAN, CATHERINE Graduate House Mills College LAUER, ELEANOR 533 Post Street, Apt. 6 San Francisco 2, LAUTERER, ARCH California 3635 Maiestic Avenue Oakland, California LEARY, JANE ANN Warren Olney Hall Mills College LINDQUIST, RUTH lMRS.l 8110 Ney Avenue Oakland 3, California LING, BING-CHUNG Graduate House Mills College LINSLEY, EARLE GARFIELD 4919 Mountain Boulevard Oakland 2, California LITTLE, EVELYN STEEL IMRSJ Faculty Apartment 13 Mi IIs College LIVINGSTON, FRED M. 415 Adams LOGAN, HARALD 1314 Spruce Street LYON, MARGARET 1420 La Loma Avenue MADISON, FANNIE A. 2043 Oakland Avenue MAENCHEN, OTTO JOHN 2100 Marin Avenue MAHER, EDNA Health Center MARCHANT, LUTHER B. Faculty Home 2 MARGEN, MRS. JEANNE 1150-9th Avenue San MASSEY, MARY VIRGINIA 348 Warwick Avenue MATSUMOTO, SACHI 220 Hillside Avenue MAYER, HELENE 7905 Hillside Street MCCLELLAN, JANET fMRS.1 3511 Kingsland Avenue MCCORMICK, THELMA IMRS. 618-7th Street McELWAIN, HELEN 2624-Bth Avenue Oakland, California Berkeley 7, California Berkeley 8, California Piedmont 11, California Berkeley 7, California Mills College Mills College Francisco 22, California Oakland 10, California Piedmont 11, California Oakland 3, California Oakland 2, California GERALDJ Antioch, California Oakland 6, California McKEE, CAROLYN CMRS. F. MJ 4559 Reinhardt Drive McMlNN, HOWARD E. Faculty Home 1, P. O. Box MELVIN, GEORGIANA 6007 Maiestic Avenue MILHAUD, DARIUS Faculty Apartment 14 MILHAUD, MADELEINE CMRS. Faculty Apartment 14 MILLER, MAE KMRS. ROBERTJ 3039-57th Avenue Oakland 2, California 74 Mills College Oakland 5, California Mills College DARIUSJ Mills College Oakland 3, California MITCHELL, PEARL BEATTIE CMRSJ Mills Hall MONGUIC, LUIS 54 Tamalpais Road MOORE, BENJAMIN S. Mills College Berkeley 8, California 2636 Union Street San Francisco 23, California MORGAN, VIRGINIA CMRS. DAVIDI 872 Chestnut Street San Francisco 11, California MOWRY, GEORGE E. 3606 Lundholm Avenue NAGATA, MAYA NEIL, MILDRED Health Center NEUMEYER, ALFRED Faculty Apartment 7 NOGUES, MARIE 2624 Eighth Avenue OTT, EVA M. 61 Agnes Street Oakland 3, California Mills College Mills College Oakland 6, California Oakland 11, California OWEN, ELIZABETH KENYON CMRSJ 160 Delmar Street San Francisco 17, California PARTRIDGE, ROI 6558 Simson Street PECK, RUTH CMRSJ 1853 Oriole PETTIT, HELEN BARD 4150-39th Avenue PLATT, LEONA C. CMRSJ 3432 Seminary Avenue POPE, ELIZABETH MARIE Graduate House PRALL, MARGARET C. 1420 La Loma Avenue PROSSER, MARGARET 745 Hyde Street PUCClNELLl, RAYMOND 126 Divisadero Street QUINN, PEARLE ELIZABETH Orchard-Meadow Hall RAINIER, ANNA PAUL Olney Hall REAU, A. CECILE Mary Morse Hall REINBERG, HERMAN Oakland 3, California San Leandro, California Oakland 2, California Oakland 3, California Mills College Berkeley 8, California San Francisco 9, California San Francisco, California Mills College Mills College Mills College 312 Maple Street San Francisco 18, California REINHARDT, AURELIA HENRY CMRSJ Women's City Club REYNOLDS, MILDRED M. 4684 Reinhardt Drive ROMINE, GLORIA 829-36th Street ROTUNDA, DOMINIC P. 1548 Ternwood Drive RUSK, D. DEAN San Francisco, California Oakland 2, California Oakland, California Oakland 11, California 3413 Valley Drive, Bldg. 703, Parkfairfax Alexandria, Virginia SAUNDERS, SADIE I. IMRSJ 8009 Fontaine SCAMMAN, VIRGINIA Oakland, California 2329 Divisadero, Apt. 2 San Francisco, California SCHEVILL, ISABEL KMRS. RUDOLPHJ 1824 Arch Street SCHMIDT, GRAYSON 6025 Outlook Avenue SCHMITT, RUDOLPH 110 Aptos Avenue SCHULZ, ILSE CMRSJ 1522 Spruce Street SCHUTT, EUGENIE 80 Hazel Road SEARS, LAURENCE 2275 Eunice Street SHAUGHNESSY, DORIS Ethel Moore Hall SHORT, GRACE 1010 Harvard Road SMITH, CORA 4366 Montgomery Street Berkeley 4, California Oakland 3, California San Francisco 12, California Berkeley 9, California Berkeley 5, California Berkeley 7, California Mills College Oakland, California Oakland I1, California SMITH, ETHEL SABIN KMRS. WILLARDJ 4649 Meldon Avenue SMITH, SHIRLEY 1477--74th Avenue SMITH, WILLARD 4649 Meldon Avenue Oakland 2, California Oakland 3, California Oakland 2, California STEBBINS, MARIAN L. QMRS. ELWYNJ 6537 Chabot Road STEPHENS, L. LOUISE 530 Fortuna STONER, MURIEL Box 332 Oakland 11, California San Leandro, California Mills College STRAUGHN, DOROTHY LLOYD CMRSJ Ethel Moore Hall SUHL, BEULAH Graduate House SWIGART, GEORGE Mills College Mills College 545 Turk Street San Francisco 2, California TAPFER, CHRISTINE 2225 Auseon Avenue THOMPSON, ELIZABETH T. 4473 Reinhardt Drive Oakland 3, California Oakland 2, California THOMPSON, FRANCES CMRS. HOWARDJ 3426 Morcom Avenue Oakland 2, California TOLHURST, GERTRUDE H. CMRSJ 4101 Mountain Boulevard Oakland, California TRAVER, HOPE 236 Sisson Avenue Hartford, Connecticut UPSHUR, CLAIRE CMRS. PARKEJ 4273 Montgomery Street Oakland 11, California VAN DERHOEF, ARLENE J. Graduate House Mills College VETTER, DOROTHY FELTER KMRSJ 675 Fortieth Street WAGONER, LOVISA C. Faculty Apartment I2 WAITE, ESTHER 2 Tamalpais Road WALKER, FRANKLIN D. 807 San Luis Road WALKER, MARY C. 2605 Haste Street WALTER, VIRGINIA M. 5658 Ocean View Drive WATSON, HELEN L. 3051-57th Avenue WEBBER, ALICE J. CMRSJ 16245 Via Rincon San WEEKS, DONALD 4526 Reinhardt Drive WENTWORTH, FRANK W. 1864 Yosemite Road WHIPPLE, HAZEL 3820 Delmont Avenue WHITE, LYNN T., ir. President's House WIENER, EDITH 4747 Davenport Avenue WILLIAMSON, IRENE 1239 Hawthorne Street WILSON, LEONORE F. 5325 Underwood Avenue WISTAR, RICHARD 6436 Mokelumne Avenue WRIGHT, EVALINE UHL Faculty Apartment 8 YOUNG, LEONA E. 25I0V1 Etna Street ZIMMERMAN, BETTY Graduate House Oakland 9, California Mills College Berkeley B, California Berkeley, California Berkeley 4, California Oakland ll, California Lore ZUMSTEG, ISABELLE CMRS. LOU 2144-65th Avenue Oakland, California nzo Village, California Oakland 2, California Berkeley 7, California Oakland 3, California Mills College Oakland 2, California Alameda, California Oakland 2, California Oakland 3, California Mills College Berkeley 4, California Mills College ISD Oakland 3, California gs


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

Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

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

1945

Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

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

1955

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

1963

Mills College - Mills Crest Yearbook (Oakland, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.