University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 608
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 608 of the 1913 volume:
? I ALIFORNIANS THEIR BOOK Copyrighted, 1912 by CLARE MORSE TORREV and RICHARD WHITNEY KfST Printed by TAYLOR, NASH TAYLOR San Francisco ft , s a " By tfie Junior CDass the " , TO JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY A WORKER IN THE SERVICE OF CALIFORNIA THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED ALII- ' OKXIA i a State L ' niversity. The spirit " f California the Western State is. too, the spirit f California, the Yestern University. The history of days of Spanish occupation, of gold seeking in ' 49, of the more modern progressive- ness and independence of the greatest Pacific State, are the common heritage of both State and University. For the freedom of California, the State, finds true expression in the spirit of California, the University: and those other elements which make California an institution among the really great are. after all. but indications in the younger sons of California of the spirit of romance, of breadth, of tolerance and freedom which have been stuff of the very soul of California. It has been our intention to make this book representa- tive of the spirit which imbues both State and University. We have tried to show, in a series of articles, written by those best acquainted with Western life, the intimacy of relationship existing between the two, which are. after all, one. The con- nection is close : it is for the present undergraduates to foster and cherish, both now and hereafter, the tie which makes both but different phases of California. We are indebted to the authors of the articles which follow more than we can say. They have, in no small measure, made the book. THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE Jftat ILux! HHhat tan toe faring thce, iflother, toe, rhp broob f ruggeb nurslings caught fast in th ' embrace thp great, pearnmg, tenber amphtube, offering of bue praise, of meetest grace? (Thou tooulbst not gifts of golb, pet such, a botoer ?RSas bear unto ttje heart of manp a queen, that tohich sabors of the perfunctorp hour GBhfrnn is justice torought toith naught bettoeen; bost thou asb that toe return anon, Bearing thee toreaths, trim chaplets, all intact; 3f unfaesmircheb, pet toas it brabrlp bone beem that these toere all thou coulbst habe lacbeb? fflother of light, enthroneb tohere the hills toeep boton as from th ' ternal, anb the sea laps eager toirh loto boice that neber stills 3fts questing for the Cruth that mafeeth free, aima iHater. grant thp chtlbren rise 3s suppliants, clasping of thp fences, anb claim guerbon of thp hope in ht5h emprise! Couch us, enboto our souls eben toith thp flame! ILorrame anbrttos, ' 12 iTHE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE The Spirit of Service HE UNIX ERS1TY is a State university in a wideness of mean- ing that few comprehend. The great mass of its students forty-five hundred of them are assembled at Berkeley. This is the place where the teaching is done. Setting of standards and search for truth are. however, obligations upon it as well The University exists in the Pathological Laboratory at Whit- tier, the Forestry Station at Santa Monica, the Citrus Station at Riverside, the Imperial Valley Station at Meloland, the Marine Biological Station near San i g the Lick Observatory on Mount Hamilton, the Kearney Farm at Fresno, the Physiological Seaside Laboratory at Monterey, the Forestry- Sta- tion at Chico. the University Farm at Davis, and the Affiliated College build- _ :n San Francisco. At all of these places work is being done for the good of the State. The provision for support made by the State is scattered over all these institutions. The figures look large in the unqualified total, but really the sum provided is utterly inadequate for the range and impor- tance of the enterprises involved. So great is the range that the forty-five hundred students at Berkeley come sadly short. But on the other hand the students, even if they do sit on window seats at the lectures, have the joy of participating in a State-wide work. They belong to something great and worth while. Perhaps those boys that sit on the window seats will get just as much as if they sat in the midst of elbow room with vacant desks on each side of them. They know there is power and movement in the development of this great undertaking, even though its deficits and its defects be large as they are patent. It is an institution that is trying to serve the State in all matters where scientific determinations can be utilized by the government of the State. It deals in its hygienic laboratory with the testing of disease, in another department with the applications of the pure food law. in another laboratory with the testing of fertilizers, in another with the diseases of trees and plants. It might well be entrusted, through its department of political science, with most of the business of framing the devices required by new legislation, if not the form of the legislation itself. It stands to serve the schools wherever it can. to forward the cause of good taste and morals every- where in life. It never was called upon yet by the State that it did not hearken- it stands here ready to serve. BEXJ. IDE WHEELER. 13 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE What Has the University Done for California? T WAS the desire of the young men of ' 49 that California should have a splendid free public school system, crowned by a great free university. Themselves without wives and chil- dren, none of them purposing to remain longer here than would be necessary to take from the mines modest competen- cies, the youthful pioneers of California laid deep and broad in the State ' s first constitution the foundation upon which now stands our University. That University is intended to fill the higher-educational wants of all the people of this State. Do California ' s farmers need expert advice con- cerning their soils, their crops, the duty of irrigation water, the kind of fer- tilizer needed to keep up their fertile acres, or any other aid or advice, or knowledge the experts at the University, paid by the people of the State, are at their disposal. Does the planter of wheat, the grower, of citrus of deciduous fruits, the vitictilturist, the possessor of timber, the breeder of livestock, the dairy- man want to know what is best for him to do under certain contingencies the University people are ready and willing and glad to furnish him with the best knowledge possessed by the world in that matter. Do the rancher ' s sons or daughters want to become scientific, expert farmers, the University ' s College of Agriculture, with its attendant Univer- sity Farm, is open to them. If our young men or young women desire to become electrical, or min- ing, or civil engineers; or to study chemistry in any or all its branches, or 14 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE THE LICK OBSERVATORY. MOl ' XT HAMILTON to become acquainted with the science of commerce, or to learn the modern laru g acquaintanceship with which California ' s rapidly developing trade and commerce are rendering ' necessary; or to devote themselves to anv of the arts and sciences that tend to the material advancement of the busir of the State California ' s University gives them the opportunity to do so. :r University ' s alumni are known to and trusted by all the world. Are mining engineers wanted to develop and manage the mines of California and other States, of Mexico, of Central and South America, of South Africa University of California men are called upon to do it. The active manage- ment of t he De P eers diamond mines has been for many years in the hands of a California alumnr Are chemists needed on sugar plantations and in sugar mills at home or abroad our graduates are sought for. Are trained consuls and diplomatic attaches needed to represent this nation in foreign countru - our University furnishes its share of them. In short, there is no avenue of material advance- ment for California and the 1 that is not trav 1 some of those who have w..rn the Dlue and Gold. The law and medicine also have their colleges in connection with our Univer- FORESTRY STATION 15 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE SAX DIEGO MARIXK UN )l.oi;H ' Al. STATION sity and the world-famous Lick Observatory furnishes astrondmers to observa- tories in every part of the western hemisphere. There are those who hold that a State University, supported by the hard-earned mon ey of the people, should spend neither time nor money in teaching " the dead languages. " California would be ashamed were her University inferior in any particular to the best university our country possesses. It would be inferior did it not give to those who desire it the opportunity to study the classics. And so, as a matter of course, California ' s University teaches " the dead languages " as well as she teaches the material arts and sciences. In short, as it is needed and called for, no branch of human knowledge is neglected at the State ' s great school. It is the people ' s clearing house for learning and knowledge the people ' s educational forum. As such it must supply the State with every kind of knowledge and learning that is needed to fit such of its men and women as desire to avail themselves of it for that station in life to which they may aspire. But these are not the only things the University is doing for the State. It is fitting our youth to take their places in the State ' s public life. Her sons and daughters are busying themselves, as all good men and women should, more and more with their politics, the politics of the State. They are giving California ' s politics a higher tone, they are fighting political corrup- tion, they are striving for a better government for the people and for themselves. At every session of the Legislature there go to the State Capitol those who have worn the Blue and Gold. Two Justices of our Supreme Court and two Governors have hailed from Berkeley ' s great institution. Mayors, city 16 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE councilman, district attorneys, superior judges and many other public ser- vants look back to the years they spent beneath the Berkeley oaks. Does the University repay the people of California for the money they have invested in it? Does it pay the people of a State to have educated men and women, scientific me n and women, expert men and women, learned men and women, high-principled men and women, patriotic men and women who know the dangers that beset popular government and are alive to offset those dangers; 1 If so, the University of California repays the people of California fur the money they have spent at Berkeley. The University is giving the State just those kinds of men and women. Is the University a democracy where merit alone counts, and wealth and station cut no figure? The spectacle of students waiting on the tables of their classmates and performing other so-called menial services, and losing neither their own self-respect nor the respect of their fellows, proves that the University is a democracy, at which many of the young men and women of ' this State are being fitted to take part in Californian and American demi icracy. i hit of many similar examples I have in mind one member of my own class, who. as did others of our classmates, worked his way through college and was not ashamed to perform, nor were his fellows ashamed to see him perform, any sort of service to support himself. Since graduation that man lias perfected mining processes which have saved the people of this State many times all that the University ever will cost them. Neither he nor others who have done much for the people of the State could have gotten their educations had the people not given them a free University. Such examples of the democracy and worth of the University are so common that those who are acquainted with them have long since ceased to regard them as anything but the everyday incidents of University life: as anything more than the expected, regular and sure products of the University ' s educatii nal grist. California and the world are better, richer and more livable because our University has given to many, many men and women the opportunity to excel an opportunity which never could have been theirs had it not been for the People ' s University at Berkeley. Californi a ' s people have done much. very, very much, for their Univer- sity. And the University, in its turn, has done, as it should, much, very much for the people of California. GEORGE C. PARDEE. 17 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE The University and the State E love the University of California most of all because of her ideal of service to the State. As alumni, ve take pride in the knowl- edge that the lesson which she teaches most earnestly is the duty and privilege of citizenship. Immensely more important than the mastery of facts or the acquisition of polish is the advancement of the happiness and prosperity of the great mass of the people of this State. Knowledge alone, training alone, ability alone are not sufficient to attain this end. We need men who will apply these qualities in the light of ideals of service to their fellowmen. It is not enough for a university to teach the truth. The world needs men of character and determination who will go out into the world with enthusiasm and inspiration to fight for the truth. Ye rejoice that the University of California, fully mindful of her duty and privilege as bene- ficiary of the State, has as her highest ambition to give to the State men of such type. In her vistas of mountain and sea. the wealth of her rivers and fields, the blue of her skies and the gold of her sunshine, and the enterprise, refinement and broad humanity of her people, California is the favored daughter of our Union. It seems most fitting and appropriate that in these surround- ings there should grow up one of the greatest universities of the world great in the learning and ability of her faculty, in the wealth and beauty of her buildings and in the number and zeal of her students, but, greatest of all in her endeavor to aid in the solution of the living problems which affect the happi- ness and prosperity of the State and its people. To accomplish this end. two conditions at least must concur the University must continue to attract students who are democratic, ambitious and willing to work, and she must 18 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE remain true to her present great ideal which springs from her position as a State institution. Recent events have demonstrated strikingly the loyalty of the University of California ' s alumni. This is not a loyalty merely of locality or association. The feeling goes deeper than that. It is a loyalty to the University because of the things for which she stands in the life of the State. It is a loyalty which finds expression in this wish May the University so act and may her sons and daughters so do their work that when the student of the future, long after the granite walls on our campus shall have crumbled to dust, turns over the pages of the history of the State of California and comes to the page which tells the story of our alma mater, he shall find there, written in letters of gold, this legend : The L ' nii ' Crsit of California. A nnirersity of sympathy, humanity, service. The daughter of the State. The mother of good citizens. MAX THELEX. KEARNEY ESTATE AX ENTRANCE 19 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE The Spirit of California AM bidden to write on the Spirit of California as represented in the University of California upon the lilies of a talk I had the honor of being asked to deliver at the Freshman Rally in the (ireek Theatre. Others are to write on more concrete subjects connected with the growth and organization of the University. Theirs is the easier task, for they can use statistics and fill their papers with facts and valuable information, whereas I have to call upon my memory for the ideas inspired by looking upon the massed crowds of students collected in the Greek Theatre upon one of the significant occasions of the University year. It is one thing to speak to an audience of thousands on a great occasion ; it is quite another to gather up such ideas and set them down in the limits of a brief article, even if it is intended for so special a class of readers as the readers of the Iilue and Gold. The Spirit of California! It is the spirit of many civilizations and many races here forged into one people looking westward over the Pacific Ocean and knowing that it can not leap that ocean and spread any further. All these civilizations are represented in the University of California. Look over a list of the students in the University and you will be struck by the variety of names and the diversity of races represented. Here, in the class-room or in the Greek Theatre, can be found representatives of the various European civilizations, Englishmen, filtered through New England or Virginia and preserving the marked effect of American life upon the original stock, Scotchmen either of direct importation or filtered through American experi- ence but always preserving their marked characteristics, Irishmen with the 20 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE THE " ALBATROSS never-dying enthusiasm for Ireland and its distinc- t i v e qualities. Germans n both Xorth and South. Protestant and Catholic. ndinavians with their fair hair and blue eye:-. Frenchmen with their pride in being the interpreters of new idea-. Italians with the memories of their long primacy in things intellec- tual.- Spaniards who feel at home in a land so full of Spanish names and Spanish traditions. and with them mingled yet older and more ancient peoples, whose traditions antedate those of European civilization, such as Armenians and Syrians and Hindus and Chinese and Japanese. To all of these races California has been a kindly foster mother and all of them find a welcome in her State University. The California Spirit is cosmopolitan : it welcomes all religions and all races. It has grown out of a boundless hospitality, and it receives its broad and tolerant character from the mingling within its borders of all who would come to make their home under its shelter. First and foremost, then, the Spirit of California is broad, tolerant and hospitable. But the Spirit of California is not only broad, it is also pre-eminently romantic. Other States of America, other countries of the world, are pre- eminently industrial or commercial, military or naval, religious or political, but California is above all the land of romance. This romance is in part his- toric. The first explorations of her coast, the first settlements of Spanish soldiers in her presidios and of Spanish friars in her missions, have given to her the glamor of an age not represented in the early history of other Ameri- can States. The rush of immigration in the days of gold brought to the land of sleepy memories of Spanish civilization an heroic race of pioneers. And since that time the flood of immigration into the United States has only sent the strongest and the most daring to its westernmost limits. The students of the University of California represent all these different stocks, and there is hardly a family without the tradition of some heroic ancestor, who made his way hither far from his native land amidst peril and hardship. The romance 21 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE of her settlement has contributed its share to the Spirit of California and can be seen in the University as well as in the other enterprises of the State. But the romance of California is not all in her history. It is also born of the beauty and variety of the State. The charm of Greece rests on the mountains and the olive groves of California ; the blue sky of Italy rouses the same delight here as in the home of Virgil and of Dante ; California is a land of the sunshine and the ocean and draws from them the sense of breadth and beauty that has aroused poets and painters in all ages of the past. This romance of California, a romance of history and of beauty, has led to a develop- ment of art and literature in the growing State and must lead to further developments hereafter. The students of the University feel in Berkeley that they inherit this Spirit of romance and the influence it spreads in literature and in art. The very existence of the Greek Theatre and the endeavors of the students to give worthy performances there show that the Spirit of Cali- fornia is embodied there as elsewhere in the State. Broad hospitality, deep romantic feeling, and the qualities that go with them have produced a California character that is as distinct as the California atmosphere. The habit of living out of doors close to nature, intimacy with great spaces and great heights, the absence of overwhelming traditions and narrow-minded prejudices, have given the Californians, both men and women, a more reckless courage and a greater sense of daring than other people. But with this has come a gaiety of heart that comes not from ancestry or sur- roundings, but from the spirit that California has engendered. The gay courage of the people of San Francisco after the great fire of 1906 roused the admiration of the world and gave an opportunity for all civilized peoples to show their appreciation of California. The California Spirit was as evident among the students at the University as it was upon the other side of the Bay. Those of us who lived through those days remember how the students got KEARNEY FARM 22 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE AT HARVARD together to aid the refugees who came over from San Francisco. We shall ever bear in mind the camps on California Field and on the old baseball grounds, the hos- pital in Hearst Hall, the ready ervice of meals in the circles by the bridge, but most of all we remember not only the helpfulne:- of the students, both men and women, but their cheerfulness. Though they lost their extravaganza and the other delights of (._ ' immencejnent Week, they held together and carried out such parts of their annual ceremonies as they could with unabated cheerfulness and good humor. The Spirit of California, which is the Spirit of the University of California, can not be analyzed and divided into its component parts, and only certain of its most marked characteristics can be alluded to in such a brief paper as this. What I desired to impress upon the Freshmen in the speech that I have more than half forgotten was that they should inherit this Spirit of tolerance and romance and gay courage, and that they should hold to it as the particular characteristic not only of the State of California but of its University. It is hard to live up to high ideals, but we can be aided if we know that such ideals xist, and we can do our best to make them real as well as ideal. The Uni- versity of California is not only an institution of learning, it is not only a place of education for the children of the State; it is the place where the Spirit of California should be most steadily cultivated and where the genera- tions to come after us should learn the breadth of thought, the love of beauty, and the kindliness of courage, which have been characteristic of Californians in the past and must be characteristic of Californians of the future. HENRY MORSE STEPHENS. 23 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE Student Citizenship ITH the growth of colleges has come an increased meaning of student life. The period at a university, according to the old con- ception, was regarded not as a part of real life, but merely as a preparation for it. We still use the name " Commencement Day, " but the general idea which gave it currency has been lost. For it seems to be the belief, on the part of students of this day at any rate, that the four college years are just as truly a part of life as any years that are to follow. Our college citizenship is real and genuine. And it should be regarded, not merely as a means of preparation for something which is to follow, but as a period of experi- ence which has a value and importance in itself. The expression that the University is a miniature world, employed so frequently as to be well nigh outworn, has for us taken on a new meaning, for we have come to realize that we are in truth our own community, that our problems are in a sense just as real, and our relations just as vital as those of the outside world. The main difference is that here they are more limited and, by the nature of things, are only temporary. Here, as in other relations of life, there are two sorts of activity, the working for oneself and the working for the community. The one is individual, the other social. It is with the latter, with the principles of association, upon which the under- graduate life of the University has been organized, that this article is concerned. The purpose here is to set forth the civic import of Student Self-government. At California, by the grace of University authority, we have developed our peculiar form of student government. To a wide extent we have been entrusted with the conduct of our extra-academic affairs. Our equally wide acceptance of such responsibilities has surrounded us with something akin to a 24 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE compkx governmental system. " e have the nece-Miry framework of government in our A. S. I . C.. with agencies more or less adap- ted tu register the steady current of. public opinion. And we have the forces which make public opinion in our Daily Calif ornian. Senior Singing, honor societies and various other or- ganization-. Thus there is the formal side of student g- ' vernment. calculated to assure, through cen- tralizati " ii in an executive committee and a ( iraduate Manager, efficient settlement of questions which are largely administrative or financial. The executive committee is vested with sufficient power to regulate the course of all so-called " student activities. " In addition there is the less clearly defined, but more essential, part of our student gov- ernment. ith such questions as the Honor Spirit in examinations, and the other issues to which the Student Affairs and Welfare committees can be no development along arbitrary or fixed HARVARD THE YARD VALE PHELPS HALL have addressed themselves, there lines. It is here that the attitude of mind on the part of the individual is the determining factor. This application of the standards which have been growing steadily in the student body is largely the result of what we know as " Senior Control. " At best this is an intangible thing; but it is none the less impor- tant, because it is difficult to apply. The building up of the spirit which has been fos- tered through this agency is a true application of the " con- sent of the governed. " It re- 25 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY HALL suits from the growth of a campus-wide attitude of service to the University, of a wholesome public-spiritedness. And the effectiveness of upper class adminis- tration lies in the fact that it comprises guidance rather than iron-bound rule : that it is government by example and experience rather than by attempted coercion. Happily, the fact has been realized that Senior Moderation and Senior Example are integral parts of the system of Senior Control. The conclusion to be drawn, then, is that the benefit of student govern- ment, and whatever real significance it possesses as an experience in citizenship, we find in the development of a sort of civic sympathy. Surely it is such an underlying spirit which is the essential thing in any government without which the most ideal constitution is mere paper, and the most perfectly devised institutions will prove cumbersome. The actuating ideal, not only of co-opera- tion and of mutual confidence, but of civic interest which is not self-interest, this mental attitude is the main thing we gain from our student life, and in particular from our student government. It is this which will be of benefit to us and to the State. NEWTON BISHOP DRURV. 26 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE The Individualism of California N an interesting passage of his autobiography, Goethe tells us of the building of the New Theatre. The curtain had been painted by Oeser, who had taken the muses out of the clouds, and with statues of Sophocles, Aristophanes and other dramatic writers, adorned the vestibule to the Temple of Fame. Through the open center a man in a light jerkin, without troubling himself about the distinguished company present, was proceeding directly up to the temple. " Now this man, " says Goethe, ' ' was to represent Shakespeare, who, without predecessors or followers, without concerning himself about models, went to seek immortality in his own way. " By some such figure as this, Californians are wont to regard themselves, their great State, their great city of San Francisco, and their University. Without troubling thoughts as to predecessors or followers, with slight regard for the conventions of older and less independent civilizations, con- fidently and unabashed, California has moved to meet immortality in her own way. This separation from outside influence and freedom from outside models a quality born of the intense individualism of the early history of the State and of its isolation from the rest of the republic gives to California and to the University of California a striking individuality. There are no other institutions with which California may be particu- larly compared. This does not mean, however, that the faith and quality of other centers of culture and instruction have not been built into her fiber. California arose largely through the efforts of men who were graduates of Harvard and of Yale, and their traditions were dominant in our early his- 28 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE tory. Si m thereafter, due t the calling here of men of great strength, the influence of other American universi- tie came t be felt, among these the universities of Mich- igan. ( ornell and Johns Hop- kins. The influence of Ger- man univer itie upon the lives of conspicuous instruc- tors a--isted. too. in contribu- ting to the quality of our spirit. Then, at a critical time there arose the sister in- stitution of Leland Stanford Junior University, whose in- fluence upon the reinvigora- tion of tlii- institution cannot be measured, and whose pres- ence as a neighboring source of light and teaching has com- pensated for the solitary posi- tion which California previ- ously occupied. In recent years, as the pur- i. ' f the University has taken on a larger aim of promoting the well-being of every interest of the State, California has felt the exam- ple of the University of Wis- consin, which stands perhaps nost in vital connection between univir-ity life and ci mmomvealth activities. Hut the example set in this regard by Wisconsin cannot be at- tained here with the same fa- cility, nor possibly by the same methods. The States ar e too dissimilar, and for California ISCON.sIX A ;RK ' l ' I.Tl ' R. L HAI.I. THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE CORNELL ON THE CAMPUS the task is one of much greater magnitude and consequent difficulty. The great size of California, its extraordinary physical variety, embracing mountain, valley and desert counties, and a population whose interests are dis- tributed between mining, stock-raising. lumbering, fruit-raising, and commerce, make the object of ministering to the well-being of these diverse interests a pe- culiarly difficult one. The population of California is singularly heterogenous in its origin. The original American stock not only came from the north and the south, but to its citizenship early were added considerable numbers from Great Britain and Ireland, from France, Italy and other Latin countries. It is the diversity of talent represented by diversity of mental type which has given the I ' niversity its large interest in music, dramatics, art and lit- erary production. The extraordinary growth of population in southern Cali- fornia in the last decade adds a new problem to the work of the I ' niversity. Nearly half of the population of southern California are recent settlers in the State, unfamiliar with its history and as yet unaffec- ted by the strong spirit which tends to unite all sections of 30 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE the commonwealth. The Uni- versity of California is not sufficiently well known to them, nor apprai ed at its true value, and perhaps the nm-t serious effort before our in- stitution at the present time make it- influence strong- er in the s iiithern counties of the State. One of the most valuable qualities of the University. I am pleased to think, i- its spirit of generosity and toler- ation. Our University is singularly free from the spirit of bigotry and ungener- ous depreciation. Students of all classes and many races mingle here in a fellow- ship which is growing steadily more intellectual and more helpful. This may be equally said of many universities of America. Cornell has a student body that is remarkably cosmopolitan. But perhaps no institution in the country has an equal opportunity with our own to make its influence felt upon the countries of the Pacific. I wish the same could be said of the present influence of the University upon countries of Spanish America. The appropriateness of close relations between ourselves and Spanish American countries and educational conditions is evident. It found notable recognition in the invitation of the Mexican Republic to the President of this institution to take part in the centennial celebration of Mexican independence a year ago. But in spite of the fact that California is an old Spanish colony and has many descendents of Spanish pioneers among its citizen- ship, and that our equipment for the study of Spanish-American history is un- rivaled, we have as yet attracted small numbers from Spanish American countries. President Madero of Mexico and his brother were students here in 1892-3, but not long enough to receive a deep impression from our life. I believe that eight of the ten cabinet advisors of President Madero have received an English educa- tion, but the disposition in Spanish America is to go to institutions of the Middle West and of the East rather than come here. Finally, no institution exerts a stronger influence upon the leadership within its own State than our own. Graduates of Eastern institutions, coming from all parts of the country and returning to their native States, contribute relatively little in proportion to their numbers to the life of their common wealth in which 31 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE their alma mater is situated. This is not true of California. The great bulk of her graduates have their homes in this State or on the Coast, take up their resi- dence here an d rapidly attain a position of influence and leadership to which their education fits them. Gradually in this way there is being built up through the alumni a very close relationship between the University and the public and private activities of the State. It is perhaps the most encouraging tendency manifested in the progress of our institution. There is a decided disposition in California, especially in the southern conn- ties, for people of means to send their sons and daughters to Eastern institutions whose reputation, they imagine, may contribute more to the academic degree attained than the degree of this University. But there is a consideration which should not be lost sight of, and it is that the student who graduates from the University of California graduates as a member of a compact clasps, and has hundreds of acquaintances and friendships already formed among the future leadership of the State. He is one of a body whose attention is already fixed upon the needs and problems of the State. This is an experience and a prepara- tion which few young men and women who intend to unite their future with the future of California can afford to forego. DAVID P. BARROWS. THE 11OE LIBRARY 32 THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE Student Life at Oxford University IX companies of Rhodes scholars, each representing virtually even- State and Territory of the Union, have now been sent to Oxford Universitv : four of them are alreadv returned after die allotted , three years ' residence. Americans, and more particularly American college men. are expressing an interest hitherto unknown in student life at Oxford. The American matriculating at the English university enters an environment utterly new. If he is an uncompromising apostle of extreme Ameri- canism, he may find congenial companions at the American Qub with whom to ciate during terms and travel in vacations : but he will return to America unacquainted with English students and with English student life. If, on the other hand, he is ready to participate with zest in the activities and interests of the English undergraduate, the members of his college will receive him with cor- diality as sincere, if not a outspoken, as that to which he has been accustomed at home, and the doors of opportunity in the athletic, social and intellectual life of Oxford will be thrown wide open to him. Michaelmas term opens about the middle of October and lasts eight week-;. There are six weeks vacation at Christmas and at Easter, with Hilary and the continuous Easter and Trinity terms intervening, and then comes the long summer vacation. The emphasis on the vacations is not undue, they are the genuine working periods of the Oxford student. He must take " collections. " as the college examinations are called, when he " comes up " to Oxford at the beginning of term, not at the end before he " goes down. " During term he attends lectures. as may seem good to him and his tutor, works steadily, if he is an honors man, but not overmuch, and lays out a severe program of study for the approaching vacation. Residence at Oxford, save for the year immediately preceding the 33 ' TOM s TOWER, NEW COLLEGE, OXFORD THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE " schools " or final examina- tions for the degree, is the season of respite from close application to the curriculum. It is. however, very decidedly not a period of idleness; the activities at Oxford are infin- ite in number and variety. The editor of the BLUE AXI GOLD asks for some account of this student life at Oxford, more particularly at points of contrast with the life here. mostly contrast. Students live during the first two years at least in one of the twenty-one colleges that make up the university. The college, with its separate group of buildings, gardens and athletic field s, is a house- hold that commands in ex- traordinary degree the affec- tion and loyalty of its mem- bers. The head of the col- lege (variously styled Master, President, arden ) and many of the fellows or " dons " reside like the students within the college gates. Every student has a stud}- and bedroom. They break- fast in their rooms, but seldom alone, for eight o ' clock is emphatically a social hour, and the men linger round the table in groups to discuss the parliamentary debates of the day before or the probable outcome of an approaching political election until nine or ten o ' clock, when lectures begin. Lunch is meager, in view of the boating, football or hockey that follow immediately in the early afternoon. There are no gymnasiums, but even- student plays some game. The colleges vary in membership from forty to three hundred men. but even the smaller col- leges have teams in six or seven different sports. The streets of Oxford are crowded every afternoon with students in athletic attire trotting to the fields or the oval or the river. Lightness of lunch followed by hard exercise account for the alacrity with which the student- hurry back to " tea. " which implies hot buttered 35 A PULPIT RE! THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE buns, muffins, crumpets and cake as well as tea, strictly so called ; and tea in this inclu- sive sense accounts in turn for the lateness of the dinner hour, which may be seven or seven-thirty o ' clock. Tea like breakfast is a social hour in the students ' rooms. The in- terim from five to seven is a time for reading and study. Dinner is served in the college- hall at long ' tables, crossed by the " high table " where the master and tutors dine. The societies meet in the evenings. There are literary, historical, philosophical and political societies in each of the colleges, as well as larger intercollegiate groups. These meetings afford the English student ample opportunity to indulge his fondness for pub- lic speaking. Public speaking in an English university is not confined, as it tends to be here, to formal debate on the part of teams long and laboriously trained for forensic combat. Men speak often and readily and with more lightness of touch than we do. They are not afraid to tell a story occasionally ; they even dare to speak in epigrams or try jokes, and they are frequently known to begin formal debates without stating in introduction that they are going to prove " the following four points. " They are not weighed down by the awful responsibility of capturing that decision by dry and logical presentation of a case to the judges after the manner of lawyers arguing from a brief; they speak to the audience and decisions are awarded by vote of their hearers. Limericks were just coming into vogue when I first heard a debate in the Oxford Union, and the speeches sparkled with good lines, in which cabinet ministers figured delightfully. Debating does not imply solemnity. The smaller college societies meet in the rooms of stu- 36 A GLIMl ' SK IF THK HIGH, (IXKOKHS FAMOUS THOROUGHFARE THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE dent or tutors. Refreshments are served in the course of the evening. Papers or addresses are followed by general and lively discussion. Writers and members of Parliament frequently come to Oxford to participate in the larger gatherings. I recall hearing G. K. Chesterton. H. G. Wells and Bernard Shaw at college societies, and Winston Churchill. Secretary Master- man and Bouar Law. now leader of the Opposition, at the Oxford Union. Even athletes are expected to be speakers in England. There are few large public meetings in the college town to which the president of the boat club, who is to Uxf -rd what the captain of the football team is to California, is not invited and called on for a brief speech. Opposing athletic teams regular- Jv meet to banquet together on the evening of the game, and after dinner speeches are a regular part of the program. This custom apparently pers:- Coach James Schaeffer relates that he was even-where pestered for speeches on the Australian football tour. The happiest time of the year at Oxford is May Week, when the college eights race daily and the old town is crowded with visitors. Each college puts at least one eight on the river, some of them two or three. The races occur in three divisions, at two. four and six o ' clock. A boat ' s length separates the crews at the start, the place of each college being that at which it con- cluded the preceding year. These are " bumping races. " The aim is to drive the prow against the stroke oar or rudder of the boat ahead. A bump puts crew one place higher up for the next day. College students armed with pistols and megaphones run along the tow-path abreast of their respective colleges, and other partisans shout encouragement to their favorite crews from the colleges " barges that fringe the opposite shore. Between races the I sis and Cherwell are alive with punts and canoes. Advance of five places within the week guarantees a college a " bump supper. " a cele- bration not easy to earn but worth many years of waiting. The greatest glory that a college can enjoy athletically is to have its crew " head of the river. " idem journalism is backward at Oxford. There are two weekly publi- cations the Isis and the J ' arsitv but no daily paper and no annual. The general conception of the annual as a vivid record of the college year is new to the English student. FARXHAM P. GRIFFITHS. 37 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT S HOUSE College of Letters HEN the College of California gave up its life and all its property to the new university in 1868, a solemn covenant vas made between the Trustees, the State of California and the Regents of the new University that there should forever be maintained at Berkeley not only colleges of engineering and agriculture, but also " an aca- demical college of the same grade and with courses of instruction equal to those of Eastern colleges. " At that time courses in Greek and Latin were always required in the colleges of the East for the degree of Bachelor of Arts; and the Regents of the University, with the scrupulous care with which they have always administered the trusts confided to them, have declined to follow the example of most universities in granting the degree of Bachelor of Arts at the end of any four years ' course that is not strictly professional. Every person who has ever received the degree of A. B. in the University of California has studied Greek and Latin, and also the other literary and philosophical subjects that formerly everywhere were considered indispensable to a liberal education. The College of Letters is thus the oldest college in the University, and by law is a continuation of the old college of California which was established in 1860. The College of Cali- fornia was organized by Yale graduates and patterned after Yale : and Yale fol- lowed closely the English universities, particularly Cambridge ; and Cambridge goes back to the revival of learning in Europe. Thus the College of Letters pre- 40 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY serves the tradition of the old liberal culture, and in the progress of years has also admitted the modern subjects with which a liberally educated citizen of the twentieth century should be familiar. So long as the University exists, the College of Letters will stand for general culture and the art of living, rather than for immediate preparation for vocational careers, however necessary and desirable the latter mav be in a modern universitv. WILLIAM A. .MERRILL. College of Social Sciences The College of Social Sciences is the center of the group of Colleges of ieiu-ral Culture. It originated as a branch of the College of Letters,, but was organized separately in 1897. This college offers perhaps the broadest basis of culture for an unprofessional career, while at the saire time it may include funda- mental training toward later specialization, as it partakes somewhat of both the College of Letters and the College of Natural Sciences. Its popularity is marked by the increasingly large enrollment, which for some years hr.s exceeded that in am other college. Graduates from the College of Social Sciences receive the degree of Bachelor of Letter-. LUCY STEBBIXS. College of Natural Sciences The College of Natural Sciences as established in 1892 was one of the three colleges of general culture, each of which stood for a definite ideal. The dis- tinctive purpose of the College of Natural Sciences was then conceived to be. the training of its students to tell the exact truth about the natural phenomena of the material world. Graduates receiving from the University the hallmark. Bachelor of Science, were expected to possess acuteness of perception, to have judicial minds, reserving decision until all facts and conditions were known, and to have active and vivid imaginations, capable of forming quickly new combina- tions of the factors of a problem, and following the resulting train of events. Recent changes in the schedule of admission requirements for the various colleges and in the liberty of choice of major work in each college, seem to threaten the continued existence of the clearly differentiated culture colleges. The problem now pressing for consideration is whether the original conception of the value of the segregation of the work of this college, and the conferring of its special degree, is so vital that the College of Natural Sciences shall hold to its old ideal, or whether there is an essential unity in the aims and the training of the culture col- leges which is tending toward practical verification. _ TT RI LIFF S. HOLWAV. 41 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY College of Commerce Another uneventful but successful year has been passed by the College of Commerce. Since the establishment of this College there has been a gratifying growth, not only in the actual number of students, but also in the percentage of all undergraduates enrolled therein. In 1900 only two per cent of the under- graduates were in the College of Commerce; in 1904 five per cent, in 1906 six per cent, in 1908 seven per cent, in 1911 seven and eight-tenths per cent. It is pleasing to note that this growth is not clue to any lowering of standards, for the requirements are still exceptionally high, both as to the number of units necessary for graduation, and as to the amount of mathematics and foreign languages specifically prescribed. Indeed, coincident with the growth of numbers there has been an improvement in the standard of scholarship. As an indication of this may be mentioned that three of the eighteen elected to Phi Beta Kappa from the present Senior Class are members of the College of Commerce. HENRY RAND HATFIELD. College of Agriculture The great event of the year in the agricultural activities of the University is the completion of the new Agriculture Hall one of the permanent buildings of the University, constructed of steel, concrete and granite at a cost of about $220,000, wholly apart from the expenditure required for interior fittings, furni- ture and equipment. This new building will contain administrative offices, library, document and mailing rooms, etc., of the Agricultural Department and will provide also lecture and class rooms, offices and spacious laboratories for four or five subdivisions of the department dealing with closely related subjects. These sub- divisions have been working at great disadvantage for years in the various dis- connected places which could be found for them upon the campus. The occupa- tion of the new building will allow needed expansion of several subdivisions, which will continue their work in the old agricultural building until they can be installed in other new buildings of the agricultural group, which will be con- structed as funds become available. Other indications of the growth of the College of Agriculture are found in the registration of 144 new students in the Berkeley departments of the College during the first half of the current year, a greater number than ever before ; in the erection of several new buildings on the University Farm and large additions to instructional equipment, especially in purchase of fine animals representative of the different breeds of live stock. This growth is also to be noted in the enlarge- ment of the Plant Disease Laboratory at Whittier, the erection of a new building 42 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY THE CEXTEK OF THINGS at the Citrus Experiment Station at Riverside, the establishment of a new sub- station and the erection of suitable buildings in Imperial Valley upon valuable land donated to the University by Imperial County : the increase of research work upon the Kearney Estate at Fresno, etc. The Agricultural Department is receiving the mo?t interested and generous attention from the administration of the Uni- versity in its effort to meet the great popular demand for service to the leading industry of the State. E. J. n ICKSOX. College of Chemistry The College of Chemistry was founded in 1871, incorporated in the Political Code of California and adopted March 12. 1872. This was subsequent to the .blishment of the Colleges of Agriculture. Civil Engineering. Mining and Mechanic?. The University was then in Oakland. Prof. Yillard B. Rising, who had been instructor in the University of Michigan, was appointed Professor of Chemistry, and spent some time in Europe, studying the subject of laboratories, and came to Berkeley and immediately took up the task of equipping the laboratory and organizing a course of instruction. About half of South Hall was devoted to this purpose, and a very complete plant was installed. The classes grew until the quarters in South Hall became too small for their accommodation. In 1890 a new Chemistry Building was erected, and the depart- 43 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY SOUTH IIAI.I. merit took up its new quaiters in this structure in 1891. At this time there was ample room for the number of students then in attendance, but the department, in common with the rest of the University, lias grown so fast that in spite of sev- eral additions which were made at different times, the quarters are now far too small. Provisions have been made to take care of some of the overflow by the erection of a new lecture room, but a new and modern laboratory is imperative in the future. Plans are being drawn for such a laboratory. At the present time over 2,200 students are taking various courses in chemistry. The laboratories were built to accommodate no more than 500 comfortably, so the need of a new building is very evident. EDMOND O NEILL. College of Mechanics The work of the College of Mechanics is closely identified with the interests of the State. Not only are many of the graduates of this college now in responsi- ble relation to the important engineering problems of the entire Pacific Coast, but the courses of instruction are to a great degree directed toward these develop- ments of the resources of the State. Broadly grouped, the curriculum of the college covers instruction in hydrau- lics, steam engineering and electrical engineering. Beginning in January of this year, a complete and comprehensive course in gas engineering has been added, and the facilities for such work will include for the coming year a well-equipped 44 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY laboratory for experimental work in the manufacture and distribution of gas for all purposes, including the generation of power with gas and oil engines. The University is indebted to the Pacific Coast Gas Association, one of the prominent members of which is Regent John A. Britton. for its most generous gift which has made possible this most important addition to the work of the College " i Median: To tlK- consistent generous treatment of the college by the University must be added the gifts of private individuals and organizations, such as Clarence Mackay and his mother. Mrs. John Y. Mackay. Mrs. Hollidie. wife of one of the best friends the college has ever had. the late Regent Hollidie. and many other loya! and helpful citizens of the State. With the bountiful provision made for our work, it is at once with a great responsibility and a great pleasure the duty of the members of the department and the student- of the college to loyally and cheerfully make the greatest use of .the nee ring opportunities which have been so generously granted to us. C. L. CORY. College of Civil Engineering The College of Civil Engineering aims to present its special fields of study with the broadest viewpoint. Thus, we emphasize schedules which specialize in structural engineering, sanitary engineering, railway work and irrigation. But these four groups of specified engineering aims are no more important to the student than the earlier, preparatory, basic subjects, such as mathematics, physics, chemistry, drawing, the languages, history and economics. The ambition of the college is to increase gradually and logically the requirements for matriculation and graduation. We want our men to be broad. The typical, the successful, the ideal engineer of the future must be a constructor, an economist, a business man. a scholar and a gentleman. The last ten years have witnessed great growth in our civil engineering inter- e-ts. A department of irrigation has been firmly established. Courses in forestry and public health service are being planned. Sanitary studies form a definite part of the curriculum. Instructors in municipal and sanitary engineering are co- operating with the medical departments, with bacteriology, with animal industry, and hygiene. They are directing the work in domestic science. Professors of sanitation and irrigation are vitally concerned with the practical agricultural school at Davis. They are co-operating with Pacific Coast cities, counties, and with the State to develop further a sane public opinion regarding water supply, sewerage, and other health problems. Our structural departments are associated with architecture no less than with engineering. Surveying courses lead to 45 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY HEARST S MINING BUILDING instruction in geodesy through which channel our engineers are brought in contact with the Department of Astronomy. Through railroad work we touch upon economics. By the writing of contracts and specifications we lean upon the law. In the design of buildings we become interested in fireproof construction, fire protection and prevention, and are led to commune with the departments of eco- nomics and insurance. All of these relationships now exist, are daily developing and bringing civil engineering into closer sympathy and bond with the whole University. CHARLES DERLETH, JR. College of Mines During the last year over ten thousand dollars has been spent in the equip- ment of the Hearst Mining Building ' . Since the completion of the building, over seventy thousand dollars has been spent in its equipment. Of this sum. Mrs. Hearst has already expended nearly fifty thousand dollars. Over ten thousand dollars of the remaining has been due to gifts from a large number of manufac- turers of mining machinery. Among these are: Laidlaw-Dunn-Gordon Co., of Cincinnati ; Joshua Hendy Machine Works of San Francisco ; The Yhifley Concentrator Co.; The Lehner Water Hammer Drill Co.: Murphy Air Hammer Drill Co.; Shaw Air Hammer Drill Co.; The Ingersoll Eclipse and Rand Company. 46 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY During the recent vjsit of the American Institute of Mining Engineers. Mr. Saunder . President of the Ingersoll Sargent Drill Co.. expressed himself thor- oughly pleased with the arrangements made in the Hearst Mining Building for the testing of rock drills. He said that the arrangements made there were better than he had seen in any mine. He has ordered a number of the latest forms of rock drills manufactured by his company to be sent to the building as a gift. The mining students have greatly benefited by the removal of the Geology Department to their new quarters in Bacon Hall during the present year. This has greatly added to the facilities of that department for the instruction of mining students in geology. The development of the oil fields of California has caused a considerable demand for mining graduates who can be useful in that line, and special attention is being given to arranging courses along these lines in the departments of min ing, chemistry and geology, all of which will be available to mining students. S. B. CHRISTY. California School of Design The California School of Design was established in 1874 by the San Francisco Art Association. In 1893 the Association became the occupant of the buildings and grounds on the corner of California and Mason Streets, thereafter known as the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, and at the same time became affiliated with the University. After the great fire in 1906, in which the Art Institute, museum and school buildings, were destroyed, another building of a temporary character was erected on the same site, wherein the school and art collections of the Associ- ation have since been housed, under the title of the San Francisco Institute of Art. Almost from the outset of its career the school achieved prominence, and now after nearly forty years it is recognized both at home and abroad as one of the leading art schools of America. A University Certificate of Proficiency is awarded to students completing a prescribed course, and a Normal Certificate to those taking the teachers ' course. A medal and scholarship is awarded each year by the Julian Academy of Paris, and the Art Association also awards annually six scholarships ; the Art Students League of Xew York awarded two scholarships, one for drawing and one for modeling, to the school during the past year. Exhibi- tions of the work of the school are held at the close of the school year. ROBERT H. FLETCHER. College of Medicine Our College of Medicine began as a private institution, established in 1862 by the late Doctor H. H. Toland, and known as Toland Medical College. It was 47 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY CALIFORNIA HALL transferred to the University of California in 1873 as an unconditioned gift. The University ' s resources were limited, and as the prevailing University ideals did not include medicine as a part of University activities, the College remained practically an affiliated institution until the beginning of the administration of President Wheeler. The faculty realized that for its proper development a college of medicine must be closely allied to the academic departments, for medicine rests upon physics, chemistry and biology. The faculty therefore petitioned the Board of Regents to take complete control, changing the status of the College so that it would have the same relation to the University as have the academic branches. Under this enlightened policy supported by the Board of Regents, the President and the faculty, the College of Medicine has become an institution scientific in its methods, devoted to the best University ideals and surrounded by University atmosphere. A. A. D ANCONA. College of Dentistry The College of Dentistry was created by the Regents as an integral part of the University in 1881. It was originally conducted jointedly with the Medical Department, then located in Toland Hall, in San Francisco. The rapid growth of the College made it necessary to seek more spacious and convenient quarters 48 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY in the Donohoe Building., at Market and Taylor streets, where it remained until the State Legislature generously provided a permanent home. This is now the most easterly building of the group of Affiliated Colleges. The progress of dentistry within recent years has been very rapid, and it has alwa been the aim of the department to keep abreast of the demands. In conformity with that policy, constant improvements and additions have been and are being made to both the equipments and curriculum. College of Pharmacy The California College of Pharmacy was organized forty years ago by the California Pharmaceutical Society. The public-spirited members of this society realized that some instruction was necessary to supplement the training given to young men studying to become druggists on the Pacific Coast under the old apprentice system, a system which still survives in part. For the College is but an aggregate apprenticeship. Thus the College of Pharmacy came into life because needed. It continues to live because it still furnishes what the young druggists want and what the older druggists approve. The College occupies one of the group of buildings of the Affiliated Colleges of the University of California, on Parnassus Avenue in San Francisco, overlooking the Park, the Golden Gate and the Pacific Ocean. I-RAXK S. GREEX. College of Law In 1878. S. C. Hastings, who had been the first Chief Justice of California, gave to the State Sioo.ooo. on condition that it should give the annual interest thereon of seven per cent to the maintenance of a law school. On this founda- tion the Hastings College of the Law was erected. For many years it was the only law school in the State, and among the large number of its graduates have been found many of the prominent judges, lawyers, and public men of California. The curriculum covers three years and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. The requirement for admission has been the equivalent of high school graduation with Latin. In 1912 this requirement will be raised to the equivalent of the Junior certificate in the University. The department of jurisprudence was formally organized in 1894. Prior to that time, from 1882. courses had been given, within the department of history. first in Roman law. and then in constitutional law. in the theory of jurisprudence and in international law. These were assembled together under the new depart- ment. In 1896 a first year in professional subjects was added, and in 1901 a full 49 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY BOALT HALL OF LAW three years ' professional curriculum was organized. The first class in law gradu- ated in 1903. The work of the department is articulated with the University col- leges, so that a student may take his first year of law as a University Senior. The second and third years may only be pursued as strictly graduate work. The degree conferred on completion of the course is Juris Doctor. WILLIAM CAREY JONES. Lick Observatory The Lick Observatory, situated on the summit of Mount Hamilton, in Santa Clara County, California, forty-two hundred feet above sea level, forms a research department of the University of California. The observatory, constructed by the James Lick Trust, was completed early in 1888. On June i, 1888, the institution passed to the control of the President and Regents of the University ; and from that date the staff of astronomers has been busily engaged in pushing forward the boundaries of human knowledge concerning the celestial bodies which sur- round us. Formal instruction is not provided for students, but a few graduate students, who are qualified to serve as assistants in current researches, are received to the extent of the limited living accommodations on Mount Hamilton. Capable stu- dents are in due time given opportunities to prosecute researches on their own account, and in many cases the results have been presented as theses in partial 50 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY fulfillment of requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the University. ' . V. CAMPBELL. Department of University Extension The work of the Department of University Extension was carried on during the year 1910 and 1911 along the lines laid down by Prof. H. Morse Stephens when he established it on a new basis in California in 1902. Instruction has been given entirely by the lecture method, supplemented by collateral reading and class work in conjunction with the lectures. There has been no instruction by corre- spondence or lectures requiring any illustrative apparatus other than the stere- opticon. In spite of an occasional demand, the department has resisted the tempta- tion to give individual lectures, and in the great majority of cases, the lecture courses have been based upon carefully prepared syllabuses. The personnel of the department was as follows : Acting Director, Prof. Donald E. Smith. Lec- turers. Ruliff S. Holway, Richard F. Scholz, Thomas H. Reed, and Benjamin F. Kurtz. The centers where the courses were given during the last year were San Francisco. Xapa, Sonora and Sacramento. DON. E. SMITH. Summer Session, 1911 The Summer Session of 1911. with its enrollment of nineteen hundred and fifty students. not including the Summer School of Surveying, was the largest in the history- of the University. Upward of two hundred courses were given by a faculty of about ninety instructors. Many of the departments and courses were new, owing to the increasing demand for Summer Session work. In addition to the regular University instructors, a number of professors and teachers from other institutions were invited to strengthen the work in the various departments. Among the visiting professors who attracted the largest classes were Mr. Arthur Foote. Dr. J. Duncan Spaeth, and Professor George Santayana. Throughout the entire session there was evinced a fine enthusiasm on the part of both faculty and students. The agreeable summer climate of Berkeley was a delight and surprise to the Eastern visitors. And the well-known hospitality and co-operation of the Berkeley people contributed in a large measure to the success of the Summer Session of 1911. C. H. RIELEX. Military Department The Department of Military Science and Tactics had its real beginning in 1873 when an officer of the United States Army was detailed at its head, since 51 COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY which time it has not only been subject to the University administration, but also under the fostering care of the Federal Government, which, in addition to furnishing- an officer for appointment as Professor of Military Science and Tactics, also provides arms, equipments and ammunition. COMMISSIONED OFFICERS AND NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF OFFICERS UNIVERSITY CADETS Captain and Adjutant W. P. TUFTS Captain and Quartermaster . . . . R. McHENRY First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, First Battalion H. T. CARLTON First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Second Battalion F. W. JACOBS First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Third Battalion B. D. DEXTER First Lieutenant, Inspector of Rifle Practice . .R. A. LEE Sergeant Major, Regimental V. C. GAINES Commissary Sergeant E. J. SINCLAIR Battalion Sergeant Major, First Battalion R. W. COANE Battalion Sergeant Major, Second Battalion T. B. COPELAND Battalion Sergeant Major, Third Battalion J. R. Don. i. AS Color Sergeant O. D. REAGEK Color Sergeant . ' F. F. LYONS BAND Chief Musician (Captain) L. W. ALLEN Principal Musician (First Lieutenant) C. A. Ai i i: Drum Major R. G. SPROUL COMPANY A Capt. T. A. EITHER 1st Lieut. M. R. ROBBINS 2nd Lieut. G. B. WALLACE COMPANY B Capt. M. J. DILLMAN 1st Lieut. T. I. STORER 2nd Lieut. F. B. DELANO COMPANY c Capt. A. EATON 1st Lieut. R. P. WISECARVER 2nd Lieut. S. H. MCFADDEN COMPANY D Capt. H. M. ALBRIGHT 1st Lieut. E. N. MURPHY 2nd Lieut. H. W. PLATZ COMPANY F Capt. E. D. McNEAR 1st Lieut. C. C. RAE 2nd Lieut. C. E. LUTZ COMPANY G Capt. A. F. BRIDGE 1st Lieut. A. W. GUILLOU 2nd Lieut. W. fl. JAEXICKE CdMI ' AXY H Capt. B. S. CI.ENDEXIX 1st Lieut. R. VV. TAVENNER 2nd Lieut. E. H. CLAUSEN- COMPANY i Capt. K. C. MOHRHARDT 1st Lieut. W. H. SMYTH 2nd Lieut. J. D. FOSTER COMPANY E COMPANY K Capt. J. R. QUINN Capt. F. L. WILSON 1st Lieut. B. H. EVELETH 1st Lieut. A. B. TINNING 2nd Lieut. W. P. STEPHENSON 2nd Lieut. C. L. LEB. RON 52 COMPANY L Capt. H. L. WYRICK 1st Lieut. G. H. HAGAR 2nd Lieut. L. S. DAVIS COMPANY M Capt. W. W. FERRIER 1st Lieut. O. E. SAXUMAX 2nd Lieut. H. MYER COMPANY x Capt. C. B. Fox 1st Lieut. C. H. THOMPSOX 2nd Lieut. G. M. SIMOXSON COMPANY o Capt. A. F. BROWN 1st Lieut. J. P. ZIPF 2nd Lieut. J. B. PARKINSON- COMPANY p Capt. G. N. BROWNING 1st Lieut. C. S. WHEELER, JR. 2nd Lieut. E. DANEY 3n jHtmoriam GEORGE DAVIDSON Professor of Geography Emeritus CHARLES RAVENSCROFT GREENLEAF Honorary Professor of Hygiene FRANK EDWARD JOHNSON Instructor in Soils ABRAHAM RAPHAEL A Sophomore of the College of Civil Engineering WALLACE KENDALL GAYLORD Assistant in Chemistry HENRY WILSON COFFMAN A Sophomore of the College of Agriculture GOVERNOR HIRAM V. JOH REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Regents Ex Officio His EXCELLENCY HIRAM WARRKN JOHNSON Hox. EDWARD HYATT Governor and President of the Regents State Superintendent of Public In- struction His HONOR ALBERT T. WALLACE I ION. A. LOWNDES SCOTT Lieutenant-Governor President of the State Agricultural Society HON. ARTHUR H. HEWITT Speaker of the Assembly RUDOLPH JULIUS TAUSSIG, Esq. President of the Mechanics ' Institute I ' .KNJ. ll)K WHEELER, Ph. D., LL.D. President of the University Appointed Regents ISAIAS ' IIJ.IAM HKI. L.MAX. Ex|. KEY. PETER CHRISTOPHER YORKE, S.T.D. CHESTER ROWELL, M.D. JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTON, Esq. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A.I!. ERKDERICK WILLIAM DOHRMANN, Esq. MRS. PHOEHE APPERSON HEARST ' ILLIAM HENRY CROCKER. I ' h.B. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER. Esq. TRUXTUX IJEAI.E, LL.B. GARRETT WILLIAM MCE.XERNEY, Esq. CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, I!.L. GUY CHAFFEE EARL, A.I!. PHILIP ERNEST BOWLES. Ph. I!. JAMES WILFRED McKiNLEY, B.S. JAMES KENNEDY MOEEITT. B.S. Officers of the Regents His EXCELLENCY HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN. Jr.. Ph.B. President Treasurer VICTOR HE.NDRICKS HENDERSON, 15.1.. WARREN ()LNEY. Jr., A.I!., LL.B. Secretary and Land Agent Counsel 56 PRESIDENT BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER FACULTY FACULTY OF THE ACADEMIC COLLEGES AT BERKELEY Philosophy GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M.A., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy, Emeritus. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology, on the Mills Foundation. CHARLES HENRY RIEBER, Ph. D., Professor of Logic and Dean of the Summer Session. GEORGE PLIMPTON ADAMS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Philosophy (absent on leave, 1911-12). ARTHUR UPHAM POPE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. WARNER BROWN, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology. FRANCIS C. BECKER, A.B., Instructor in Philosophy. CLARENCE IRVING LEWIS, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. Education ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Education and Dean of the Faculties. CHARLES EDWARD RUGH, A.B., M.L., Associate Professor of Education. WINFIELD SCOTT THOMAS, A.B., Assistant Professor of Education, and Ex- aminer of Schools. HERBERT GALEN LULL, M.A., Acting Assistant Professor of Education. RICHARD CAUSE BOONE, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education. JOHN SWETT, Honorary Lecturer in Education. DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science and Dean of the Graduate School. Jurisprudence WILLIAM CAREY JONES, M.A., Professor of Jurisprudence. CURTIS HOLBROOK LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Ph.B., ALA., LL.B., Professor of Law. ORRIN KIP McMuRRAY, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. LESTER HENRY JACOBS, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Law. WARREN OLNEY, Jr., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Law (absent on leave. 1911-12). MAX THELEN, B.L., M.A.. Lecturer in Law. JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN, LL.B., Lecturer in Law (absent on leave, 1911-12). 58 FACULTY CARLOS GREENLEAF WHITE. J.D., Lecturer in Law. ARTHUR GOULD TASHEIRA. A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Law. FARXHAM POND GRIFFITHS, B.L., B.A. (Oxon.). Lecturer in Law. MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH. J.D., Instructor in Law. WILLIAM EDWARD COLBY, LL.B., Lecturer in Law of Mines. MAUR ICE EDWARD HARRISON. J.D., Lecturer in Commercial Law. ALLAN P. MATTHEW, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on the Law of Interstate Trans- portation. History HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, M.A., LL.D., Professor of History and Director of University Extension. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON. A.B., B.D.. Professor of Modern European History. HERBERT EUGENE BOLTON, Ph.D., Professor of American History. FREDERICK JOHN TEGGART. A.B.. Associate Professor of Pacific Coast History, Curator Academy of Pacific Coast History, Lecturer in University Ex- tension. JACOB XEIBERT BOWMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Medieval History. RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient History. DONALD EUGENE SMITH, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of History and Geography. Secretary of the Department of History, Lecturer and Acting Director of L ' niversity Extension. EUGENE IRVING McCoRMAc, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of American History. Louis JOHN PAETOW, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of English History. Political Science BERNARD MOSES. Ph.D.. LL.D., Professor of History and Political Science, Emeritus. DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science and Dean of the Graduate School. THOMAS HARRISON REED, A.B., LL.B., Associate Professor of Government. GEORGE RAPALL XOYES, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Slavic Languages. ROBERT A. CAMPBELL. A.B., Lecturer in Government. Economics ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER, M.A.. Flood Professor of Political Economy and Commerce (absent on leave, first half year, 1911-12). CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph.D., Professor of Finance, on the Flood Foundation. 59 FACULTY HENRY RAND HATFIELD, Ph.D., Professor of Accounting on the Flood Founda- tion ; Secretary of the College of Commerce (absent on leave, first half- year, 191 1-12 ). WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL, I ' ll. I).. Professor of Political Economy, on the Flood Foundation. ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, A.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics and Insurance Methods on the Flood Foundation. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Commerce, on the Flood Foundation, Dean of -the Lower Division. JESSICA BLANCHE Pi-: ix OTTO, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology. STUART DACCETT, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Railway Economics, on the Flood Foundation; and Secretary of the College of Commerce, first half year, 1911-12. JOHN GRAHAM BROOKS, S.T.B., Lecturer in Social Economics, for the first half- year, 191 1-12. LUCY WARD STEBBINS, A. P.., Lecturer in Charities and Assistant to the Dean of Women. FRED G. ATHEARN, A.B., Lecturer in Railway Economics. Anthropology ALFRED Louis KROEUER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology, Secre- tary of the Department of Anthropology, Curator of the Anthropological Museum. DAVID PRESCOTT HARROWS. Ph.D.. Professor of Political Science and Dean of the Graduate School. NELS CHRISTIAN XEI.SOX. M.L., Instructor in Anthropology and Assistant Curator in the Anthropological Museum. T. T. WATERMAN, A.B., Instructor in Anthropology and Assistant Curator of the Anthropological Museum. Semitic Languages WILLIAM POPPER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages. Oriental Languages JOHN FRYER, LL.D., Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literature. YOSHI SABURO Kuxo, M.S., Instructor in Japanese. Sanskrit ARTHUR WILLIAM RYDER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sanskrit. 60 FACULTY Greek EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. ISAAC FLAGG. Ph.D., Professor of Greek, Emeritus. TAMES TURXEY ALLEX, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek. IVAN MORTIMER LIXFORTH. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Greek. OLIVER MILES WASHBURX. A.I!.. Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology. RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Ancient History. Latin WILLIAM Au ;t " STUS MERRILL, Ph.D., L.H.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. LEON JIISIAH RICHARDSOX, A.B.. Associate Professor of Latin. CLIFTOX PRICE. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Latin. HERBERT CHESTER NUTTIXG, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Latin. OLIVER MILES WASHBURX. A.B.. Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeoloev O. TORSTEX PETERSSOX. Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. MOXROE EMAXUEL DEUTSCH. Ph.D.. Instructor in Latin. SEREXO BURTOX CLARK. Ph.D.. Instructor in Latin. English CHARLES MILLS GAVLEV. Litt.D., LL.D., Professor of the English Language and Literature. CORXELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, M.A.. Professor of Rhetoric. Emeritus. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M.L.. Associate Professor of American Literature. CHAUXCEV WETMORE WELLS, A.B., Associate Professor of English Compo- sition. MARTIX CHARLES FLAHERTY. Ph.B.. Associate Professor of Forensics. WALTER MORRIS HART. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of English Philology. THOMAS FREDERICK SAXFORD. A.B.. Assistant Professor of English Literature. BEX.TAMIX PUTXAM KURTZ. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of English. Lecturer in University Extension. LUCY SPRAGUE. A. B.. A-M tant Professor of English, and Dean of Women. CHARLES Dox vox XEUMAYER, Instructor in Public Speaking ( absent on leave, 1911-12 i. GEORGE ARXOLD SMITHSOX. Ph.D.. Instructor in English Philology. FREDERIC THOMAS BLAXCHARD. M.A.. Instructor in English. HERBERT ELLSWORTH CORY, Ph.D.. Instructor in English. GEORGE RUPERT M. cMixx. A.B.. Instructor in English. LEOXARD BACMX. A.B., Instructor in English. 61 FACULTY German HUGO KARL SCHILLING, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Liter- ature. ALBIN PUTZKER, M.A., Professor of German Literature, Emeritus. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. LUDWIG JOSEPH DEMETER, M.A., Assistant Professor of German. CLARENCE PASCHALL, M.A., Assistant Professor of German (absent on leave, 1911-12). WILHELM ROBERT RICHARD FINGER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. Romanic Languages LUCIEN FOULET, Lie. es L., Professor of the French Language and Literature. RUDOLPH SCHEVILL, Ph.D., Professor of Spanish. FRIEDRICH PHILIPP Louis PAUL WILMSEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French. SAMUEL ALEXANDER CHAMBERS, M.A., Assistant Professor of French (absent on leave, 1911-12). JOHN TAGGART CLARK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romanic Philology. GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, B. es L., B. es Sc., Assistant Professor of French Liter- ature. JOHN ALLEN CHILD, A.B., Assistant Professor of Italian. CARLOS BRANSBY, M.A., Litt.D., Assistant Professor of Spanish. CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, M.A., Instructor in Spanish. EMMANUEL BENJAMIN LAMARE, Instructor in French. ALFRED SOLOMON, M.A., Instructor in French. JEANNE HAROUEL GREENLEAF, B.L., Instructor in French. Slavic Languages GEORGE RAPALL NOYES, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Slavic Languages. Mathematics MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph.B., Professor of Mathematics. DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics (absent on leave, first half-year 1911-12). ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, A.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics and In- surance Methods, on the Flood Foundation. THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. JOHN HECTOR MCDONALD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. BENJAMIN ABRAM BERNSTEIN, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics. 62 FACULTY CHARLES KUSCHKE, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics. BALDWIN MUNGER WOODS. M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. FRANK IRWIN. Ph.D.. Instructor in Mathematics. THOMAS BUCK, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. Physics FREDERICK SLATE, B.S., Professor of Physics. EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS. Ph.D.. Professor of Physics. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B.S., Associate Professor of Physics. RALPH SMITH MINOR, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. ELMER EDGAR HALL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics (absent on leave, first half-year. 1911-12). THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. RAYMOND HARRINGTON ABBOTT, B.S., Instructor in Physics. Astronomy ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, Ph.D., Sc.D., Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Students " Observatory. RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Practical Astronomy (absent on leave. 1911-1- DANIEL WALTER MOREHOUSE, M.S., Instructor in Astronomy. JOSEPH HAINES MOORE. Ph.D., Acting Astronomer, in charge of the D. O. Mills Expedition to Chile. STURLA EINARSSON, A.B., Instructor in Practical Astronomy. WILLIAM FERDINAND MEYER, B.S., Instructor in Astronomy. Geography RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY, A.B.. M.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Geog- raphy. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON. M.A.. Assistant Professor of Commerce on the Flood Foundation. DONALD EUGENE SMITH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Geography, Secretary of the Department of History, Lecturer and Acting Director of University Extension. WILLIAM GARDNER REED, M.A., Instructor in Climatology. Chemistry EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B., Professor of Inorganic Chemistry. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 63 FACULTY EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. C. E- BURKK, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry. Botany WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Ph.D., Professor of Botany. WILLIS LINN JETSOX, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Dendrology. HARVEY MONROE HALL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economic Botany and Assistant Botanist to Agricultural Experiment Station. ARTHUR RUSSELL MOORE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. Zoology CHARLES ATWOOD KOEOID, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. HARRY BEAL TORREY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology. JOHN FRANKLIN DANIEL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. JOSEPH ABRAHAM LONG, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology. Physiology SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physiology. THORBURX BRAILSKORD ROBERTSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physio- logical Chemistry. ARTHUR RUSSELL MOORE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. THEODORE CRETE BURNETT, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. Hygiene GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B.S.. M.D., Professor of Hygiene and Uni- versity Physician. WILBUR A. SAWYER, A.B., M.D.. Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory. ELEANOR STOW BANCROFT, M.D., Lecturer in Hygiene and Medical Examiner (absent on leave, 1911-12). ERNEST BRYANT HOAG, M.A., M.D., Lecturer in Public Hygiene. JOHN NIVISON FORCE, M.D., M.S., Lecturer in Hygiene and Assistant Medical Examiner. FLORENCE MABEL SYLVESTER, M.D., Lecturer in Hygiene. ROMILDA PARONI, M.D., Lecturer in Hygiene and Medical Examiner. Palaeontology JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. BRUCE LAURENCE CLARK, M.S., Instructor in Palaeontology. 64 FACULTY Geology ANDREW COWPER LAWSOX, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Geology i absent on leave, first half-year, 1911-12). JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology. HARRY OSCAR WOOD. M.A., Instructor in Mineralogy and Geology. CHARLES LAURENCE BAKER. B.S., Instructor in Geology and Mineralogy. Mineralogy ANDREW COWPER LAWSOX. M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Minera logy and Geology (absent on leave, first half-year. 1911-12). ARTHUR STARK EAKLE. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. CHARLES LAURENCE BAKER, B.S., Instructor in Geology and Mineralogy. HARRY OSCAR YooD, M.A., Instructor in Mineralogy and Geology. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering CLARENCE LINUS CORY. M.M.E.. John W. Mackay Jr. Professor of Electrical Engineering. Director of the Electric Light and Power System, Dean of the College of Mechanics. HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS, B.S.. Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineer- ing (absent on leave, 1911-12). :PH XISBET LECOXTE, B.S., M.M.E., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. ROBERT SIBLEY. B.S.. Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HARMON FRANCIS FISCHER. B.S.. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. CHARLES FLETCHER GILCREST, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. ARTHUR BOQUER DOMONOSKE. M.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Civil Engineering CHARLES DERLETH. Jr.. B.S.. C.E.. Professor of Civil Engineering. FRANK SOULE. Professor of Civil Engineering. Emeritus. CHARLES GILMAN HYDE, B.S., Professor of Sanitary Engineering. THOMAS BARTLETT SEARS. C.E., Associate Professor of Railroad Engineering. HENRY J. KESNER. A.B.. B.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ, B.S.. Instructor in Civil Engineering. HORACE SETH GRISWOLD. C. E.. Instructor in Civil Engineering. ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY. B. S.. Instructor in Civil Engineering. GEORGE IN NESS GAY. B. S.. Instructor in Civil Engineering. 65 FACULTY Irrigation BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY, B.S., Associate Professor of Irrigation Engin- eering. ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER. I .S., Assistant Professor of the Institutions of Irrigation. Mining and Metallurgy SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B., Sc.I)., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, and Dean of the College of Mining. EDWARD BENJAMIN DURHAM, E.M., Associate Professor of Mining. ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, B.S., Associate Professor of Metallurgy. CURTIS HOLBROOK LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. WALTER SPANGENBERG MORLEY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. Drawing HERMANN KOWER, C.E., Associate Professor of Drawing. CHARLES CHAPEL JUDSON, Assistant Professor of Drawing. WILLSON JOSEPH WYTIIE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Drawing. HENRY BABAD MONGES, Jr., M.S., Instructor in Drawing. KARL EUGEN NEUHAUS, Instructor in Drawing. Architecture JOHN GALEN HOWARD, Professor of Architecture. WILLIAM CHARLES HAYS, 15. S., Assistant Professor of Architecture. MELVIN EARL CUM: MINGS, I ' rofessor of Modeling (A), Instructor in Modeling. HENRY WASHINGTON SEAWELL, Instructor in Water-Color and Pen-and-ink Drawing. WARREN CHARLES PERRY, B.S., Instructor in Architecture. Agriculture EDWARD JAMES WICKSOX, M.A., Professor of Agriculture; Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Ph.D..LL.D., Professor of Agriculture, Emeritus. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Emeritus. LEROY ANDERSON, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Practice and Superintend- ent of University Farm Schools. MEYER EDWARD JAFFA, M.S., Professor of Nutrition, in charge of the Poultry Station. 66 FACULTY CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH. M.S.. Professor of Economic Entomology. RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH. U.S.. Professor of Plant Pathology. Superintendent of the Southern California Pathological Laboratory and Experiment Station. GEORGE ' RK;HT SHAW. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Experimental Agronomy and Agricultural Technology. ERNEST WILLIAM MAJOR. B.Agr.. Associate Professor of Animal Industries and Manager of the University Farm (absent on leave. 1911-12). FREDERIC THEODORE UIOLETTI. M.S.. Associate Professor of Viticulture. WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE. B.S.. A-.-ociate Professor of Horticulture and Superintendent of University Extension in Agriculture. JOHN SEDGWKK BCRD. U.S.. As-ociate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. in charge of Fertilizer Control. GEORGE ELIJEN COLBY. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. HENRY JOSEF QI AYLE, A.U., M.S.. Assistant Professor of Entomology. CLARENCE MELVIN HARINC;. D.Y.M.. Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science (absent on leave, second half-year. 1911-12). ERNEST DROWN BABCOCK. U.S.. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education. WILLIAM URODBECK HERMS, M.A.. Assistant Professor of Entomology. WILLIAM T. HORNE, B.Sc., Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology. CHARLES BERNARD LIFMAN. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Soils. ERWIN J. LEA. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. JOHN HENRY NORTON. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. J. ELK.T COIT. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Pomology. HOWARD PHILLIPS. Instructor in Animal Industries. EMIL HENRY HAGEMANN. Instructor in Dairying. RT EDWIN MANSELL. Instructor in Horticulture, in charge of the Agri- cultural Grounds. BLISS S. BROWN. B.S., Instructor in Horticulture. . G. HUMMEL. U.S.. Instructor in Agricultural Education. CYRIL ADELBEKT STEBBIXS. U.S.. Instructor in Agricultural Education. LEOX MILEHAXE DAVIS. Instructor in Dairy Industry. University Farm. J. I. THOMPSON. U.S.A.. Instructor in Animal Industry. JOHN COLBI.-RX URIDWELL. U.S.. Instructor in Entomology. CARL HOWARD MCC ' HARLES. M.S.. Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. H. A. RI-EHE. U.S.A.. Instructor in Dairy Husbandry. PAUL LLEWELLYN HIBBARD. U.Sc.. Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. FRANK EDWARD JOHNSON. M.S.. Instructor in Soils. LEON OSWALD BMXXET. Instructor in Viticulture. FRIEDRK H CARL HERMANN FI.OSSKEHKR. Instructor in Viticulture. 67 FACULTY FRED HARVEY BOLSTER, A.B., Instructor in Botany and Horticulture C. O. SMITH, Instructor in Plant Pathology, Whittier. ELIZABETH HIGHT SMITH, Instructor in Plant Pathology. BENNIE ADOLPH MADSON, B.S.A., Instructor in Experimental Agronomy. FRED MONTREVILLE HAYES, Instructor in Veterinary Science. Military Science and Tactics EDWARD M. LEWIS, Major United States Infantry, Graduate of the United States Military Academy, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Physical Culture WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Professor of Physical Culture. VICTOR VLADIMIR LIGDA, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Culture. Anatomy ROBERT ORTON MOODY, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy (absent on leave first half-year, 1911-12). ANTONIO MENOTTI DAL PIAZ, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. RICHARD WARREN HARVEY, M.S., Instructor in Anatomy. Pathology and Bacteriology FREDERICK PARKER GAY, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology. JOHN G. FITZ-GERALD, M.B., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. GLANVILLE YEISLEY RUSK, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology. ADELRERT W. LEE, M. D., Instructor in Pathology. Music JOHN FREDERICK WOLLE, Mus.D., Professor of Music (absent on leave, 1911-12). RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient History. The Library JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, M.A., Librarian. HAROLD LEWIS LEUPP, A.B., Associate Librarian. Administrative Officers BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University, Presi- dent, ex officio, of the Senate. JAMES SUTTON, Ph.B., Recorder of the Faculties, Secretary of the Academic Senate. 68 FACULTY OF THE AFFILIATED COLLEGES Hastings College of the Law BENJAMIN IDE ' HEELER, Ph.D.. LL.D.. President of the University. President. EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR. M.D.. Professor of Law, Dean of the Faculty of the Hastings College of the Law. Louis THECDORE HENGSTLER. Ph.D.. Professor of Law. ROBERT WAITE HARRISON. A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. JAMES ARTHUR BALLENTINE. A.B.. Assistant Professor of Law. RICHARD CALHOUN HARRISON. A.B., LL.B., Instructor in Law. GOLDEN V. BELL. Instructor in Law. California College of Pharmacy BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D.. LL.D.. President of the University. President. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph. G., Professor of Chemistry. Director of the Chemical Laboratories, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Phar- macy. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL, Ph.M., M.D.. Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus. ALBERT SCHNEIDER. M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacognosy, Economic Pharmaceutical Botany. Histology and Bacteriology. HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY. B.5.. M.D., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica and Physiology. FREDERICK WILLIAM XISH, Ph.G., Professor of Pharmacy. Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratories. HARLEY RUPERT WILEY, A.B.. LL.S.. Lecturer on Pharmacal Jurisprudence. ROBERT ALEXANDER LEET, Ph.G., Lecturer in Pharmacy. VALENTINE SCHMIDT, Lecturer in Pharmacy. FRANKLIN CURRIER SMITH, Lecturer in Pharmacy. HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS. Ph.G.. M.D., Instructor in Materia Medica and Lecturer on Toxicology. College of Dentistry BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D.. President of the University. President. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP. D.D.S., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. Dean of the Faculty of the College of Dentistry. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP. D.D.S.. D.M.D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOSEPH DUPUY HCDGEN. D.D.S.. Professor of Operative Dentistry. HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY. B.S., M.D.. Instructor in Anatomy and Histology, Materia Medica and Therapeut: JOHN BURNSIDE TUFTS, D.D.S.. Professor of Dental Pathology. Therapeutics, and Orthodontia. 69 FACULTY GEORGE LUSK BEAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Porcelain. GUY STILLMAN MILLBERRY, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Chemistry and Metal- lurgy and Superintendent of the Infirmary. SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physiology. H. T. MOORE, Lecturer on Surgery. A. H. SUGGETT, Lecturer and Clinical Instructor in Orthodontia. Louis DE FONTENAY BARTi.ETT, Pli.15., LL.15.. Lecturer iii Dental Jurisprudence. OTTO P. ROLLER, D.D.S., Special Instructor in Dental Porcelain. ROSCOE A. DAY, Instructor in Orthodontia Technic. SHERRELL WOODWORTH HALL, D.D.S., Instructor in Extracting. ELMER ELLSWORTH EVANS, D.D.S.. Assistant Instructor in Dentistry. MALCOLM GODDARD, B.S., D.D.S., Instructor in Comparative Anatomy. JOHN EDWIN GURLEY, D.D.S.. Instructor in Dental Chemistry. F. E. HART, Instructor in Dental Technics. College of Medicine BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University, President. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' AxcoxA, A. 15.. M.D., Dean of the Faculty of the College of Medicine, Superintendent of the University of California Hospital. ROBERT ARMISTEAD McLsAX, M.D., Professor of Cl inical and Operative Sur- gery, Emeritus. WILLIAM BREAKEY LE VITT, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, M.A.. M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Emeritus. WILLIAM WATT KERK. M.A., M.B.. C.M., Professor of Clinical Medicine. DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY. M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin. CHARLES AUGUST Vox HOFFMAN. M.D.. Professor of Gynecology. HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN. M.A., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT, B.S.. M.D.. Professor of the Principles and Prac- tice of Medicine. THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTINGTON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. HARRY EVERETT ALDERSOX, M.I).. Assistant in Diseases of the Skin. JOHN CAMPHELL SPENCER. A. 15.. M.I)., Assistant Professor of Geiiito-Urinary Surgery. WALLACE IRVING TERRY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Surgery. ROUERT ORTON MOODY, B.S.. M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy (absent on leave, first half-year. 1911-12). HOWARD MORROW, M.D., Assistant Professor of Diseases of the Skin. AUGUST JEROME LARTIGAU, M.D., Assistant Professor of Gynecology. SAMUEL JOHNS HUNKIX, M.D., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery. 70 FACULTY PHILIP Kixr. BROWN.. A. B.. M.D.. Instructor in Ginical Pathology. RAYMOND JOHN Russ. U.S.. M.I).. Instructor in Surgery (absent on leave, April i. ioi i. to October I. 1911). - XFORD BLUM. A. I ' ,.. M.S.. M.D.. Instructor in Pediatrics. HENRY AXTHOX LEWIS RYFKOGEL. M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. HAROLD BRUXX. M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. GEORGE ELLIOTT EP.RIGHT. M.D.. Instructor in Medicine. CARL SEIGFRIED GUXTHER XAGEL. M.D., Qi.D.. Instructor in Ophthalmology. HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS. Ph.G.. M.D.. Instructor in Materia Medica ami Therapeutics. Instructor in Materia Medica and Lecturer on Toxicology. HERBERT WILLIAMS ALLEN, B.S.. M.D., Instructor in Clinical Pathology. RACHEL LEOXA ASH. U.S.. M.D.. Instructor in Medicine. WALTER SCOTT FRANKLIN, M.D., Instructor in Ophthalmology. TRACY GEORGE RUSSELL. A.B., M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. ADELBERT W. LEE. M.D.. Instructor in Pathology. WILLIAM G. MOORE. Instructor in Gynecology. HENRY BEHREXD ALBERT KUGELER, M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. ALBERT J. HOUSTON. M.D., Instructor in Diseases of the Ear, Nose and Throat. San Francisco Institute of Art BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER. Ph.D.. LL.D., President of the University, President. THEODORE WORES. Professor of Drawing and Painting, Dean of the Faculty of the California School of Design. Jonx ALOYSIUS STAXTON. Professor of Drawing and Painting. MELYIX EARL CUM MINGS. Professor of Modeling. Instructor in Modeling. CHARLES CHAPEL JUDSON. Assistant Professor of Drawing. ALICE 11. CHITTENDEN. Assistant Professor of Drawing. ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER. Assistant Professor of the History of Art. CHARLES FRANK IXC.ERSOX. A Distant Professor of Decorative Design (absent on leave. 1911-12). PEDRO JOSEPH LEM ant Professor of Decorative Design. FRANK VAX Si.oux. Assistant Professor of Drawing and Painting. GERTRUDE MORIX WITHERS. Instructor in Drawing. Lick Observatory BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D.. LL.D.. President of the University. President. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, Sc.D.. LL.D., Director of the Lick Observatory, and Astronomer (absent on leave. June 9 to September 29. 1911 ). RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER, C.E.. Astronomer (absent on leave, from July i to October i, 1911). 71 FACULTY HEBER DOUST CURTIS, Ph.D., Astronomer. ROBERT GRANT AITKEN, M.A., Sc.D., Astronomer, and Acting Director of the Lick Observatory (to September 25, 1911). WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT, B.S., Astronomer. College of Medicine, Los Angeles BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University, President. W. JARVIS BARLOW, A.B., M.D., Dean of Faculty and Professor of Medicine. J. P. WIDNEY, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Emeritus Dean and Professor of Medicine. E. A. FOLLANSBEE, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Children. HENRY S. ORME, A.B., M.D., Emeritus Professor of Hygiene and State Medicine. J. H. UTLEY, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Medicine. JOSEPH KURTZ, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. GEORGE W. LASHER, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery. GRANVILLE MACGOWAN, M.D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. H. G. BRAINERD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology. H. BERT ELLIS, A.B., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. MELVIN L. MOORE, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. CARL KURTZ, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. STANLEY P. BLACK, A. M., M.D., Consulting Professor of Pathology. RALPH WILLIAMS, M.D., Professor of Dermatology. HILL HASTINGS, M.D., Professor of Otology, Rhinology and Laryngology. GEORGE H. KRESS, B.S., M.D., Secretary of Faculty and Professor of Hygiene. W. W. RICHARDSON, M.D., Professor of Surgery. P. V. K. JOHNSON, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics. Trios. J. ORBISON, M.D., Professor of Applied Therapeutics. WALTER BREM, M.D., Professor of Pathology. HUGO A. KIEFFER, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor in Ophthalmology. TITIAN J. COFFEY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Obstetrics. DUDLEY FULTON, M.D., Assistant Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. DONALD FRICK, M.D., Assistant to the Dean and Assistant Professor of Clini- cal Medicine. A. L KELSEY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Otology, Rhinology, and Laryn- gology. JOHN C. HOLLISTER, M.D., Assistant Professor of Gynecology and Surgery. EDMUND MYER LAZARD, M.D., Assistant Professor of Obstetrics. HENRY H. LISSNER, M.D., Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine. 72 FACULTY L. M POWERS. M.D.., Lecturer on Public Health and State Medicine. MOORE, A.B.. M.D.. Assistant Professor of Psychiatry. F. D. BULLARD. A.M., M.D.. Instructor in Ophthalmology. A SOILAXD. M.D.. Instructor in Electro-Therapeutics and Radiology. AY. R. MOLOXV. M.D.. Demonstrator in Surgical Anatomy. BERTXARU SMITH. A. 15.. M.D., Instructor in Medicine. ELIOT ALDEX. A.B., M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. CHARLES LEWIS ALLEN. Assistant Professor of Clinical Neurology. Y. T. MCARTHUR. M.D., F.R.C.S., Instructor in Clinical Surgery. FRANCIS L. AXTOX. M.D.. Instructor in Gynecology. GURXEY XEWLIX. LL.B.. Instructor in Medical Jurisprudence. ROBERT L. CCNXINGHAM. A.B.. M.D.. Assistant Instructor in Clinical Medicine. REA SMITH. A.B.. M.D.. Instructor in Operative Surgery. HARVEY McXEiL. M.D.. Instructor in Dietetics. R. T. BULI.ARD. M. D.. Instructor in Gynecology. A. TYROLER, M.D., Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. C. C. HrxTER. M.D., Instructor in Medicine. E. C. SEYMOUR. M.D., Instructor in Clinical Microscopy. Y. H. KIGER. M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. C. E. ZERFIXG. M.D.. Instructor in Clinical Surgery. GEORGE E. MALSBARY. M.D., Instructor in Medicine. HAROLD SMITH. M.D., Instructor in Therapeutics. Y. H. DUDLEY. M.D.. Instructor in Diseases of Ear. Xose and Throat. C. H MOXTGOMERY. M.D.. Instructor in Diseases of Ear, Xose and Throat P. O. SUXDIX. M.D.. Instructor in Pediatrics. I. C. BANCROFT. M.D.. Clinical Instructor in Diseases of the Skin. C. L. BENNETT. M.D.. Instructor in Clinical Medicine. J. C. HITE. M.D.. Instructor in Medicine. T. E. COLLORAN, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. E. C. MOORE. M. D.. Instructor in Clinical Surgery. J. J. Vox KAATHOVEX. M. D.. Instructor in Clinical Surgery. 73 SENIOR CLASS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS H. N. KOGERS First Term PRESIDENT H. N. ROGERS FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT MISS MILDRED JORDAN SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT C. S. WHEELER, JR. SECRETARY MISS GRACE WEEKS TREASURER S. G. WILDER SERGEANT-AT-ARMS C. L. BUTLER YELL LEADER J. R. QUINN C. S WHEELER, JR. Second Term PRESIDENT C. S. WHEELER, JR. FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT MISS MAY CHASE SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT R. L. SHURTLEFF SECRETARY MISS GRACE HAMILTON " TREASURER L. S. BLACK SERGEANT-AT-ARMS J. G. SWEET YELL LEADER J. R. QUINN 76 1912 SENIOR RECORD THE UPPER CLASS BENCH Ontario Santa Rosa Chairman Committee on Per- Springville Mt Hamilton ROY CHARLES ABBOTT, Natural Sciences, EDWIX ALLEN ABEEL. Mechanics, 3 E ; T B n ; Student Yelfare Committee (4) manent Organization. EDNA LITTLE ADAMS. Xatural Sciences, ROBERT THOMAS AITKEX. Xatural Sciences, Z E. HORACE MARDEN ALBRIGHT, Social Sciences. Bishop Del Rev: Economics Club: Secretary-treasurer Commerce Club (3); League of the Republic: Bench and Bar Law Club; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Soph- omore Informal Committee; Sophomore Smoker Committee; Captain Co. D - ANNA THERESA ALEXANDER. Social Sciences, Riverside Women ' s Orchestra (3), (4); Sprechverband (3), (4). IRENE ELIZABETH ALEXANDER, Social Sciences, Oakland CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN. Social Sciences, Everett, Mass. Abracadabra: Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; " Big C " Society; Custodian of Ax: Varsity Football (2), (3), (4): Varsity Baseball Team ' (1), (2). (3); Captain (,4 ; Junior Day Committee; Senior Ball Committee. LEROV WALTON ALLEN, Commerce, Alameda Abracadabra: Golden Bear: Band Captain (4); Vice- President L ' niversity Or- chestral Society ( 3 1 . 1 4 : Commerce Club ; Glee Club ; Senior Extravaganza Committee. GERALD MINER ALLEN. Commerce, Del Rev ; Glee Club ; Commerce Club. LILLIAN EDNA AMOS. Social Sciences. BK Livermore Portland, Ore. 77 1912 SENIOR RECORD EDWARD OTTO AMUNDSEN, Agriculture, Chicago, 111. Agricultural Club, Treasurer (4). CHARLES ALLEN ANDERSON, Natural Sciences, Oakland - E; Mandolin Club, Secretary (.3); Director (4); Cadet Hand. LEO JAMES ANDERSON, Agriculture, Casimir; A Z; Agricultural Club. JAMES CHRISTIAN ANDREASON, Agriculture, Mare Island Ferndale Berkeley ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS, Letters, F B; BK; Prytanean ; English Club: Y. W. C. A.; President Equal Suf- frage Study Club (3) ; President A. W. S. (4) ; Winner Bonnbeim Essay Prize (1), (2); Winner Cook Poetry Prize (3); BLUE AND GOLD staff (3); Woman ' s Day Occident (4); A. W. S. Student Affairs Committee; Proctor Senior Women ' s Hall. WILLIAM HARRY ARCHER, Mechanics (Electrical). Santa Barbara Pirate; T B II. HARRY ARTHUR ARMSTRONG. Civil Engineering, Oakland Civil Engineering Association; Librarian (4). MARY EDNA ARMSTRONG, Social Sciences, Redlands Art History Circle. JAMES ALEXANDER ARNOTT, Mechanics, San Francisco " Big C " Society; Vice- President A. E. and M. E. (4); Track Team (3). MAY ATKINSON, Social Sciences, Azusa r B. ULYSSES SHELDON ATTIX, Electrical Engineering, Portland, Ore. 2 E; A. E. and M. E. DAVID LsRoy BABCOCK, Mechanics, . Fruitvale A. E. and M. E. STEVENS BABOYAN, Civil Engineering, Los AngeK-s KRESH MAX -SOPHOMORE ITS II I ' . ALL 78 1912 SENIOR RECORD MARKELL CRAIG BAE . Social Sciences. Qoverdale League of the Republic. Treasurer (3. Vice-President (4); Football Squad Congre-s : General Committee Senior Week. FLOYD PHILIP BAILEY. Mechanics, Healdsburg Pirates: A. E. and M. E. ROY VAN-ETON BAILEY, Social Sciences, Long Beach CLARA ALICE BAKER, Social Sciences. Pasadena GLADYS PAGE BAKER. Letters, Lompoc V. V. C. A. : Das Deutsche Kranzchen : Governor Senior Women ' s Hall (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee: Senior Women ' s Banquet: Caesar and Cleopatra (3. JEROME ERIC BARIEAU, Civil Engineering, San Francisco. CALVIN RANKIN BARNES. Letters, San Diego Dwight : Cast Junior Farce (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD staff. EARL DESMOXII BARXETT. Mining, Berkeley MARY Rocixsnx BARR. Social Science, Sanger A. W. S. Fantasy _ MARY LOUISE BARROX. Commerce. Berkeley Fencing Team ( 3 t . JOHN MWDY BASHAM. Mining. Hayward Mining Association. Vice- President (4): Polydeucean Club (1). (2t. (3i President VIOLET MAY BATHGATE. Natural Science, Orange HAROLD GEORGE BAI ;H. Mechanics. Petaluma Abracadabra. CORA ALICE BAUML. Social Scier Berkeley WILLIAM IT A BEE BAYLEY. Social Sciences, Livermore Cranford: A W. S. Finance Committee (3): Book Exchange Committee (3). EUNICE XEWELL BEAL. Natural Science-. San Andreas HELEX LOWELL BECKWITH. Social Sciences. Oakland A A A; Junior Farce Cast: BLUE AND GOLD (3) : Associate Editor of Occident: Senior Advisory Committee. STAXLEY ELGIN CLINTON BEHXEMAX. Civil Engineering. Alameda Civil Engineering Association. GILDA BELLOXI. Social Scier Ferndale . de Oro. ROLAND BENHEL. Civil Engineering, Oakland .cia. IRWIN CAMPBELL BERRY. Agriculture. Berkeley Z : e X E ; Freshman Track Team : L " niver ity Assembly Committee. WILLIAM ANTHONY BIXSAK . Mining. Soledad Casimir: Mining As ociation. TOM ALLEN BITHFR. Civil Engineering, Berkeley H -: Civil Engineering Association: Cadet Officers " Club: Captain Company A : BLUE AND GOLD staff (3): A. S. IT. C. Committee on Undergraduate Work : Finance Committee Senior Weelc. - ELLE BLACK. Social Science-. L..S Angeles - X : Bi-nch and Bar: Congress. Treasurer. (2i. (3i: League of the Republic (3): Class Treasurer (4); Cast " Mary Stuart " (3): BLUE AND GOLD staff; Chairman Special BLUE AND GOLD Committee (4 1. 79 1912 SENIOR RECORD FRESHMEN! GET WOOD! JAMES BYERS BLACK, Mechanics, Oakland X ; ONE; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; A. E. and M. E. ; California Branch of A. S. M. E. (3); Polydeucean Club (2), (3), (4); Undergraduate Students ' Affairs Committee (4); Freshman Football Team (1); Second Var- sity Football Team (2), (4) ; Sophomore Hop Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Senior Ball Committee. WALLACE BRADFORD BOGGS, Civil Engineering, Watsonvillc Los Amigos ; Civil Engineering Association. HARRY PETER BONNIKSON, Agriculture, Ferndale Atherton ; Agricultural Club. EDNA BOONE. Social Sciences, Berkeley WINIFRED BOWEN, Social Sciences, Santa Cruz DOLORES ELIZABETH BRADLEY, Natural Sciences, Alameda Prytanean ; Junior Curtain Raiser Cast ; Chairman Sports and Pastimes Pro- gram Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee. ARTHUR FRANKLIN BRIDGE, Mechanics, Belvedere JEANNIE ELLISON BROCK, Social Sciences, Redlands Rediviva ; Charter Day Committee ; Managerial Staff Woman ' s Day Occident (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee. ARNOLD THORNTON BROWN, Civil Engineering Alameda 2X; Boat Club, Director (4); Civil Engineering Association; Captain Co. O (4). MARIANNE GLASGOW BROWN, Natural Sciences, San Francisco K K r ; Junior Prom Committee. GEORGE NORMAN BROWNING, Commerce. 9 AX; Captain Co. P; Junior Curtain Raiser. ROY H. BRYSON, Social Sciences, GEOFFREY ARMSTRONG BUDDLE, Mining. Alameda Auckland, New Zealand Abracadabra ; T B n ; 8 T ; Mim Kaph Mini ; President Camera Club ; Freshman Track Team; BLUE AND GOLD Staff; A. S. U. C. Committee on Undergraduate Work. JENNIE OLIVETTE BUNCE, Social Sciences, Enewah Club; Senior Advisory Committee. 80 1912 SENIOR RECORD MI KIEL ESTELLE BURN HAM, Social Sciences, San Francisco K A 9 ;. ALFRED STEVENS BURRILL, Social Sciences. Yreka Acacia: Les Bavards : Bench and Bar Law Club: Congress; Junior Farce. SELIXA BURSTOX. Social Sciences, Berkeley AUBREY CLEO BUTLER. Social Sciences, Healdsburg CHARLES LE Rov BUTLER. Agriculture. Oakland X : A Z : Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear : " Big C " Societj- : Floor Manager Ju- nior Prom : Track (1 - J) ; Golf (4) : Chairman Pacific Coast Interschol- :c Committee: Chairman Students ' Welfare Committee. RAYMOND HENRY BLTZBACH. Natural Sciences. Millville Amigos : Mim Kaph Mim. JOHN P. BUWALDA, Natural Science-. Xorth Yakima, Wash. A E : 6 T. FLORALVS CADWELL, Social Sciences, Carpinteria LAURA CAIRNS. Social Scier Lindsay- Treble Clef _ JOHN JOSEPH GARDEN. JR., Natural Sciences, Honolulu, H. I. HENRY THEOBALD CARLTON, Mecha nics, Berkeley Rifle Club (1 2 3). C4) ; President (3); Rifle Team (1), (3). (4); In- tercollegiate Gallery Team (1), (3), (4): Track Squad (2), (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Committee on Undergraduate Work: Finance Committee Senior Week. CLAREXCE CARPENTER. Social Sciences, lone SINCLAIR ERNEST CARPENTER. Civil Engineering. Modesto TBII; Freshman Track Team; Winner of Punting Contest (1). CARLOS NEWTON CARTER, Agriculture, Duarte Agricultural Club. _ MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT. Natural Sciences. Hollywood X . A : Golden Bear; Winged Helmet: English Club: John Marshall Law Club: Cast Junior Farce: Daily Californian (1). (2), (3), (4); Editor (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3t: General Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) : Permanent BLUE AND GOLD Committee: Pacific Coast Interscholastic Committee (3); Extravaganza Com- mittee Senior Week. SARAH EDITH CHAMBERS, Social Sciences, Berkeley Tsoo-ZuNG CHANG. Agriculture. Shanghai, China ELTON RALPH CHARVOZ. Medicine. Betteravia r K ; A K K : Harvey Club. HAROLD STEWART CHASE. Natural Sciences. Santa Barbara B0n ; Mandolin Club (1). (2), (3); President (4); Varsity Relay Team (1), _ . Junior Farce Curtain Raiser ; Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD; Freshie Glee, Sophomore Hop Committees. MAY BENSEL CHASE. Natural Sciences. Berkeley K A 9; Prytanean; Class Vice- President (4) : Senior Record Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Chairman Womans Banquet Committee; Welfare Com- mittee. LUCY HUNG Yi CHENG. Natural Sciences, Berkeley MONLIN CHIANG, Social Sciences. Shanghai. China WA CHAN CHING. Chemistry. Canton, China DAVID GUSTAV WILLIAM CHRISTEN. Social Sciences Anaheim ZK 81 1912 SENIOR RECORD IN THE GYM PAUL WILLIAM CHRISTMAN, Natural Sciences, EDITH DVVIGHT CLAPP, Letters, K A6. Pasadena Berkeley ROBERT HAZELTINE CLARK, Social Sciences, Oakland KS; A ; Winged Helmet; Senate; Editor in Chief BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Ju- nior Day Committee ; Permanent BLUE AND GOLD Committee ; Chairman Decor- ation Committee Senior Ball. ROY EL WOOD CLAUSON, Agriculture, AZ. MONTAGUE CLEEVES, Natural Sciences, DAVID LOCK CLEMENT, Mechanics, Ontario, Cal. London, England Felton BEVERLY STUART CLENDENIN, Social Sciences, Lakeport ZK; 4 A ; Economics Club; John Marshall Law Club; Class Treasurer (2) ; Congress; BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Freshie Glee Committee; Smoker Committee (2); Senior Assembly Committee; Student ' Welfare Committee. LOUISE DEXTER CLEVELAND, Social Sciences, Berkeley ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE. Commerce, Sonoma Z ; 9NE; BK; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet : Mask and Dagger : Eng- lish Club; President (4); Economics Club; Class Treasurer (2); House of Rimmon (1); Shoemaker ' s Holiday (2); Nero (2); Cajsar and Cleopatra (3); Mary Stuart (3) ; Paolo and Francesca (4) ; The Schoolmistress (2) ; Can- dida (3); Capt. Jinks of the Horse Marines (4); Junior Farce ; Golden Jubilee Committee (2); Junior Day Committee; Rally Committee (3); Extravaganza Committee Senior Week. HARRY LEEDS COLES, Mining, Del Rey; Glee Club. MERTON CLYDE COLLINS, Civil Engineering, Civil Engineering Association. DONALD ISAAC CONE, Mechanics, Y. M. C. A.; A. E. and M. E. San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley 82 1912 SENIOR RECORD San Francisco X-: Senate; Senior Banquet WILLIAM HAROLD CONLIN. Commerce. AT; Commerce Gob; Vice- President 4i: L " . Committee. rix HENRY COOLEY, Mechanics. Oakland Extravaganza Committee Senior eek. MIX CALLISTER CORLETT, Agriculture, Xapa AK ,mt Baseball Manager, N ' orthern Trip (3); Junior Informal Com- mittee. EVEJSETT PARSONS CORNELL. Agriculture. Oakland HAZEL MAY O-TEY. Natural Sciences. Berkeley CRABBE. Let: Pomona AX I. ' ; Plaudertasche : A. V. S. F -enior Advisory Committee. ANNE ELIZABETH CRAVEN. Social Sciences. Selma ketball Team LLE MARGUERITE CREIGHTON. Social Scien Honolulu, H. I. AX . President (3l. (4). ALICE CROOKS, Social Scier Benecia GEORGE CI ' LLEN CROWE. Mining. Alameda Mining Association; Glee Club; Chairman Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. ROBERT SPENCER CURREY. Agriculture. Dixon r A : ONE; Skull and Keys ; Sophomore Hop Committee. WILLIAM PAUL CI STES. Mechanics. Covina Pirates: A. E. and M. E.; University Orchestral Society. FRANK CHARLES CZARNECKI. Mechanics. Oakland A. E. and M. E. MARY FLORENCE CONNELLY, Social Sciences, San Francisco ROBERT LOCKE COOK, Xatural Sciences, Oakland ARTHUR BURTON DALY. Civil Engineering, Colusa Acacia: Art Staff; 1911 BLUE AND GOLD. HAZEL ROSANNA DAUGHERTY, Social Sciences. Salinas ELIZ BETH ADELAIDE DAVIS. Xatural Sciences, Sonoma Treble Clef; V. W. C. A. SUMMER CAMP 83 1912 SENIOR RECORD THE CALIFORNIA! OFFICE SHERWIN BENNETT DAVIS, Mining, Berkeley SX; TBII; T. Dio Louis DAWSON, Natural Sciences, Berkeley Pyra; Class Relay Team; Swimming Meet (4). MARSHALL DAWSON. Social Sciences, Nashville, Tenn. Senate (2), (3); Bonnheim Essay and Discussion Prizes (1); Peace Discussion Prize (2). ITALIA LILLIA N JUANITA DE JARNETTE, Social Sciences Louisville, Ky. Equal Suffrage Club, Vice-President (4); Fencing Championship (2). (3): Manager Fencing Team (3) ; Captain Fencing Team (3), (4) ; Chairman Swim- ming Committee (4) ; Class Crew (1), (2), (3) ; Finance Committee Senior Week. AUGUSTA L. DE LACUNA, Letters, Oakland BLANCHE CAMILLE DE LARGE, Natural Sciences, Berkeley HAROLD DE NORMANDIE, Mining, Pasadena KATHLEEN DEVINE, Social Sciences, Berkeley Treble Clef (4). JOSEPH ALOYSIUS BIAS. Civil Engineering, Oakland Civil Engineering Association; Newman Club; U. C. Rifle Team (3). Manager (4), Captain (5); First Lieutenant Co. E (4) ; Freshman Intercollegiate Crew; Class Crew (3), (4). MICHAEL JOEL DILLMAN, JR., Agriculture, Sacramento AKE; Glee Club (3), (4); Freshman Track Team; Senior Swimming Team; Dormitory Committee (4); Hilgard Memorial Committee (4); Capt. Co. B; Extravaganza Committee. MONROE L. DINKELSPIEL, Commerce, Oakland Golden Bear; English Club; Mandolin Club (3); Class President (2); Author Junior Farce; Editor Pelican (4) ; Daily Calif ornian (2); Rally Committee (4) ; Dormitory Committee (3) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Labor Day Committee (4) ; General Chairman Senior Extravaganza. JOHN FRANKLIN DODGE, Mining, Los Angeles Mining Association, Secretary (3). HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS, Commerce, Covina 4 T A ; 6 N E ; Skull and Keys ; Captain Freshman Track Team. 84 1912 SENIOR RECORD FLORENCE EDITH DOYLE Xatural Sciences, Berkeley A ; Prytanean; Treble Clef, Treasurer (2); Vice- President of A. V. S. ; Cast of Junior Farce, Cast of " Gondoliers. " " Erminie, " and " Mikado " : Art Staff of 1912 BLUE AXD GOLD; Chairman of A. W. S. Standing Social Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Assembly Com- mittee ; Senior Extravaganza Committee. LEO WALTER DOYLE. Civil Engineering, Milford Pirate. GEORGE PRCSSLEY DOZIER, Agriculture, Oakland A Z ; Freshman Track Team. THEODORE PARKER DRESSER. JR.. Mining, Berkeley EARLE PRESTOS DL-RLEY, N ' atural Sciences, Bisbee riz A. E. and M. E.; Football Squad (2), (3). DAVID DURST. Xatural Sciences, Dunnigan Amigos. XEWTOX BISHOP DRURY. Social Sciences, Berkeley + -i ; Golden Bear. Winged Helmet: Sword and Scales: John Marshall Law Club: English Club; Economics Club: 1912 Debating Society; Senate Debating Society: Secretary A. S. U. C. Debating Council (3) ; President A. S. U. C. (4) ; Carnot Debating Team (1), (2); Winner of Carnot Medal (2); Intercollegiate Debating Team ( 1 ). (2i. (3) : 1912 Debating Team (1), 2 : Senate Debating Team 2i : Editor Debating Annual (3 1 ; Managing Editor BLUE AXD GOLD (3) ; General Chairman 1912 Junior Day ( 3) : Publicity Committee First Interschol- astic Meet ( 3 1 ; Permanent Organization Committee (4). :E LUCIXDA EAGLESOX. Xatural Sciences, Walla Walla. Wash. ALICE KATHERIXE EARL. Social Sciences, Oakland KA8; Senior Advisory Committee; L ' ndergraduate Students ' Affairs Commit- tee: Senior Banquet Committee. MARTHA FORD EARL. Letters. Oakland K A 9 : Art Staff BLUE AXD GOLD. HARRIET MARTHA EHREXBERG. Social Sciences. Oakland A A A; Deutscher Verein, Secretary (3), (4); Senior Advisory Committee; Se- nior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occident EDWIX MORITZ EIXSTEIX. Commerce, Fresno Golden Bear: Glee Club, manager (2), (3); President 4): English Club, treasurer (4): Editor Daily California (4); BLUE AXD GOLD Staff (3); Gov- ernor Senior Hall (4): Chairman BLUE AXD GOLD Advisory " Board (4); Rally Committee (3): Dormitory Committee ( 2) : Chairman Junior Farce Committee . Sophomore Hop Committee (2); General Committee Senior Week; Se- nior Extravaganza Committee. - WILLIAM ELLIOTT. Agriculture. Santa Cruz Kl. Winged Helmet: Golden Bear; Skull and Keys: Glee Club; " Big C " So- ciety, President (4); Class Vice- President (2 1: Athletic Representative to Executive Committee : Varsity Football ( ! Captain (4) ; Sub Baseball 2i: Swimming (3), (4); Senior Ball Committee. MARGARET ESTELLE EXGLE. Xatural Sciences, Menomonie, Wiv A X CLIXTOX WILLIAM EVAXS. Agriculture, Pomona + -K; " Big C " Society: Agricultural Clu b: Freshman Football Team; Fresh- man Track Team : Varsity Football Squad ( 1 _ Varsity Football Team (3 1. 4: General Chairman Freshie Glee; Chairman Junior Informal; Floor Manager Senior Ball; Interscholastic Circus Committee. 1911; Sophomore Hop Committee. 85 1912 SENIOR RECORD BARTON HARVEY EVELETH, Civil Engineering. Berkeley LOUISE RELIEF EVERETT, Natural Sciences, San Francisco MARY ELIZABETH FAIRCHILD, Natural Sciences, Riverside Enewah; Treble Clef, Secretary (3); Class Secretary (2). MABEL WINIFRED FARRINGTON, Social Sciences, El Monte A X fl ; Y. W. C. A. ; Senior Assembly Committee ; A. W. S. Book Exchange Committee ; A W. S. Lost and Found Bureau ; A. W. S. Open House Com- mittee. JESSIE KATHERINE FAULKNER, Social Sciences, Los Angeles JEWEL FAY, Social Sciences, Porterville RICHARD FERDINAND FELCHLIN, Civil Engineering, San Francisco TBH BERNARD ROY FELDENHEIMER, Natural Sciences. Portland, Ore. WILLIAM WARREN FERRIER, JR., Letters, Berkeley X ; . ! ; John Marshall Law Club; Bonnheim Discussion Prize (2); Cap- tain University Cadets. RALPH EDWARD FEUSIER, Mechanics, San Francisco Atherton; A. E. and M. E. ; Captain University Cadets (4). DOROTHY CAMPBELL FISH, Natural Sciences, Los Angeles A F ; Prytanean : Y. W. C. A., Secretary ; Treasurer A. W. S. ; Executive Com- mittee A. W. S. ; A. W. S. Students ' Affairs Committee; Class Crew (1), (2); Editor Woman ' s Day Pelican; Freshie Glee Committee; Managerial Staff Woman ' s Day Pelican (4); Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Junior and Senior Informal Committees ; Chairman Senior Advisory Committee ; Dormi- tory Committee ; Executive Committee for Spring Festival ; Chairman Senior Ball Committee. EDWIN ALFRED FISHER, Commerce, Berkeley Del Rey ; Economics Club, President (4); President Commerce Club (4); President Cathay Club (3) ; Secretary Senior Hall (4) ; Cast, Junior Farce (3); Cast, " All for a Rose " (3). IRENE FLANAGAN, Natural Science, Berkeley A Oil; Treble Clef; Opera " Erminie " ; " Xcro " Cast; BLUE AND GOLD staff; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Informal Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee. DANIEL JOSEPH FLANIGAN, Natural Sciences, Eureka 86 1912 SENIOR RECORD -% ' : SOPHOMORES GUARDING THE BIG C HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER. Natural Sciences. Reno, Xev. X ; Business Manager Occident (4i. BYINGTOX FORD. Letters. San Francisco AK E CHRISTOPHER BERXHARDT Fox. Social Sciences, Oakland Acacia. CLAREXCE LYXX FRASER. Mechanics, Dinuba WALTER GEORGE FREDERICKSOX. Letters. Berkeley Deutscher Verein. Treasurer 4 ); Konversations-klub. Secretary (2), (3), President 1 4 1 : " Dramatic Section of Deutscher Verein " (4) ; Cast Hans Sachs Plays BEXJAMIX MARSH FREES. Natural Sciences. Monrovia A K K; " Big C " Society: Tennis Team (2). (3i. (4), Captain (3) : Junior Prom Committee: Chairman Tennis Court Erection Committee; Senior Ball Com- mittee. ROSE FOUNTAIN. Social Sciences. ELEANOR CAROLIX FREXCH. Social Sciences, T 4 B ; Deutscher Verein. Los Angeles Berkeley JUSTIN KEVSER FULLER. Natural Sciences. San Francisco IRVING FURLONG. Chemistry. San Rafael Mim Kaph Mim. HARRY G. GABBERT. Agriculture, Ventura X+; Golden Bear: Skull and Keys: Winged Helmet: " Big C " Society. Secre- tary 3 . Vice-President i3). President (4); President Junior Class; Captain Freshman Track Team: Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Dormitory ' Committee (2 : Rally Committee (3); Board of Governors. Senior Hall (4); Chairman Interscholastic Committee (4) : Executive Committee Labor Day - nior Ball Committee. GEORGE AUGUSTUS GALLAGHER. Civil Engineering. San Francisco EDITH JUANITA GARNER. Natural Sciences, Lodi Enewah. ON GAY. Social ScierK Sacramento KKF; Pr 1anean: Y. V. C. A.: Treble Clef; President Junior Class: Jubilee Pageant Committee 1 2 1 : Manager Woman ' s Day Pelican (4) ; Song Leader A. W. S. 1 4 1 : Chairman Labor Day Committee ; General Senior Week Ex- travaganza Committee. 87 1912 SENIOR RECORD ANSON J. GERNER, Civil Engineering, Sanger Civil Engineering Association ; Polydeucean Club. STEPHEN HOWELL GESTER, Natural Sciences, Berkeley GT ELEANOR GRACE GIBSON, Social Sciences, Eureka ASA RAY MILLARD GIDNEY, Commerce, Santa Barbara Dahlonega Club; B K ; Economics Club (4); Mandolin Club (3), (4); Glee Club (1) ; Commerce Club (4) ; University Orchestra (1) ; El Circulo Hispanico; Cadet Band (1), (2); Chairman Junior Plug Committee (3); Co-Operative So- ciety Investigation Committee (3) ; Finance Committee Senior Week. RAMON AUGUSTUS GILBERT, Natural Sciences, San Francisco Harvey Club. FRED GOLDMAN, Mechanics, Berkeley OSCAR GOLDMAN, Mechanics, Berkeley WALLACE GORDON, Chemistry, Azusa CLIFFORD MELVIN Goss, Natural Sciences, Oakland Del Rey ; Commerce Club. DONALD HOUSTON GRAHAM, Agriculture, Visalia J 2 K ; Agricultural Club, Secretary (3), President (4); Dormitory Committee (3). RUSSELL GOODMAN GRAHAM, Agriculture, San Francisco T; Mandolin Club (4); Banjo Club (4); Cast, House of Rimmon (1); Football Show (2) ; " When Johnny Comes Marching Home " (4) ; Interschol- astic Circus (3) ; Associate Editor Daily Calif omian (2) ; Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Junior Prom Committee. WILLIAM JOSEPH GRAHAM, Natural Sciences, Berkeley Architectural Association, Treasurer (4). EMILY PINKNEY GRAY, Social Sciences, Oakland TONE RANDOLPH GRAY, Natural Sciences, San Francisco HAROLD GREENBERG, Mechanics, San Francisco A. E. and M. E. ELMO MURRAY GREGORY, Social Sciences, Arbuckle GRACE FLORENCE GRIFFITHS, Natural Sciences, Oakland A . FREDA CHARLOTTE GRIMM, Social Sciences, San Francisco ELSIE JEANETTE GROVER, Social Sciences, San Francisco ELMER WALKER GRUER, Chemistry, Oakland Mim Kaph Mim; Member Chess Committee (2), (3); Chess Champion (1), (3), (4); Member Intercollegiate Chess Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain (3). ALFRED VICTOR GUILLOU, Mechanics, Berkeley TBII; A. E. and M. E., Vice-President (4). CAMILLUS NELSON HACKETT, Letters, Oakland English Club, President (4) ; Author Junior Curtain Raiser ; Literary Editor Occident (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff; BLUE AND GOLD Permanent Committee; Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Senior Record Committee. JOHN SANFORD HALBERT, Civil Engineering, Oakland 2 X ; T B II ; Vice-President Civil Engineering Association. JOHN FRANKLIN HALE, Natural Sciences, Marysville K2; " Big C " Society; Freshman Track Team (1); Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4). 88 1912 SENIOR RECORD WILLIAM FRED MAXELL, .Mining, San Francisco MARY GRACE HAMILTON, Lev Sacramento - K ; Prytanean ; Y. Y. C. A. : Sports and Pastimes. Vice- President (4) ; Kant Club. President; Class Secretary (4); Basketball Class Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Crew (2i. (3.1: Manager of Boating (3): Manager Woman ' s Day Occident (4 1: Chairman A. W. S. Mass Meeting Committee; A. S. U. C. Committee on Undergraduate Work; Senior Advisory Committee. HAROLD BERNARD HAM MILL, Civil Engineering. Roseville TB H. FRED V. HAMMERLV. Mining, San Francisco GEORGE DINSMORE HANSEX. Agriculture. Alton K ; A Z : Skull and Keys ; " Big C " Society ; Freshman Football Team ; Varsity Football Sub (1), (2), (3); Varsity Football (4); Pilgrimage Com- mittee Senior Week. MYROX WILFRED HARRIS. Social Sciences. Oakland - X ; Skull and Keys : Winged Helmet : Sophomore Hop Committee : Fresh- man Football Team " : Varsity Football Team (1), (2), (3); Varsity Baseball Team 2 : All American Rugby Team (2). ORMEIDA CURTIS HARRISON. Social Sciences, Battle Creek, Mich. TERESA RAMON A HARRISON. Letters. San Francisco Mandolin Gub: Assembly Committee. EMILIE EVELYX HARROLD. Natural Sciences, Oakland KKF: Prytanean: Treble Clef; Secretary A. W. S. LYNX NEWTON HART. Natural Sciences, Santa Rosa X GEORGE CLEVELAND HAUX, Civil Engineering, HAROLD EASTMAN HAVEN. Social Sciences. A 8 ; Senate : Junior Farce ; Chairman Ball. FLORENCE DE BRENTA HAYXES, Social Sciences, San Francisco Finance Committee A. S. U. C. ; BLUE AXD GOLD Managerial Staff ; Swim- ming Club: Literary Board Occident 2 ; Woman ' s Day, Cal. (2); Chairman Reception Committee Senior Ball; Senior Advisor} ' Committee. San Francisco San Francisco Arrangement Committee Senior v ;-. i. 89 1912 SENIOR RECORD SIDNEY RALPH HEGER, Social Sciences, San Frand-o WILLIAM SIMCOE HEGER, JR., Mechanics, Tiburon ATQ; Class Crew (2); Managing Staff BLUE AND GOLD. WALTER STEIN HELLER, Natural Sciences, San Francisco MYRTLE AGNES HENDIE, Natural Sciences, Eureka ADELE FRANCES HENRY, Social Sciences, San Francisco Treble Clef; Newman Club; Women ' s Day California!! (2). ALICE MAY HIESTAND, Natural Sciences, Berkeley IIB ; Prytanean; BLUE AND GOLD Staff, 1912; Junior Day Committee; Hop Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Extravaganza Committee. GEORGE HARRISON HIGBEE, JR., Agriculture, Berkeley CLARA HINZE, Social Sciences, Los Gatos MARION ELIZABETH HITCHCOCK, Natural Sciences, Hanford AXO. EDITH LILLIAN HOAG. Social Sciences, Ukiali Enewah; Senior Advisor Y. W. C. A.. 3rd and 4th years. ARNE KNUD BOURS HOISHOLT, Social Sciences, Stockton S X ; 6 N E ; Deutsche Verein ; Die Plaudertasche ; Mandolin Club ; English Club; University Orchestra, Secretary-Treasurer; Editor California Occident; Lieutenant Cadets ; Extravaganza Committee. GEORGE THOMAS HOLBROOK, Commerce, LAURA EUGENIE HOLMES, Natural Sciences, Domestic Economy Club, Secretary (4). HENRY LEOPOLD HOLZBERG, Natural Sciences, Berkeley Tucson, Arix. San Francisco Harvey Club; Konversations Klub; Les Bavards, President (1), (2). ESTHER MAY HOOD, Letters, Gold Run WILLIAM HOMER HOOKER, Civil Engineering, Redlands HARRY HEYWOOD HOUSE, Mining, Riverside S ; Mandolin Club ; Mining Association. WILLIAM HARVEY HOUSH, JR., Social Sciences, Los Angeles 90 JUNIOR PLUGS 1912 SENIOR RECORD SKULL AND KEYS RUXXIXG Los Angeles Berkeley Del Rev DOXXA HAWTHORXE HUBBARD, Letters. Senior Advisory Committee. ALFRED HL-BER. JR.. Civil Engineering. GOLDIE CALIFORXIA HULBERT, Social Science-. Aldebaran. HAZEL HELEXA HUXD. Letter-. Ventura N ' ewman Club. Secretary 3): Staff Woman ' s Day Calif ornian (3): Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee: Chairman A. W. S. Rooms Committee; Junior Farce Committee; Labor Day Committee. EDITH LEWIS HUXT. Natural Sciences, Alameda MARGARET MAE HURLEY. Social Sciences. Phoenix. Ariz. A O n ; Newman Club. Secretary (4) : Book Exchange Committee (A. W. S.) ; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. NORM x CLAY HLTT, Social Sciences. Berkeley K A. LELAXP LEROY HYDE. Commerce. Dixon Unity : Economics Club : Commerce Club, Vice-President ( 4 ) : Freshman Track. EDWIX AMBLER IX HAM. Civil Engineering, San Fernando bracadabra ; T B II : Civil Engineering Association. President 4 : Basketball RAYMOXD CLIFFHRII INGRAM. Agriculture. Irvington 1 N : ' inged Helmet ; Skull and Keys : Golden Bear ; Freshman Crew : Class Crev _ iate Editor Daily Calif ornian: Sophomore Hop Committee: BLUE AXD GOLD Advisory Committee: Chairman Rushing Agreement Commit- tee; Manager BLUE AXD GOLD: Chairman Finance Committee Senior Week. EUGEXE IRELAXH. Mining. Ventura REUBEX RAY IRVIXE. Mining. San Francisco AXXIE ETHEL ISAACS. Social Sciences. HAZEL CLAIRE JARVIS. Natural Scien Copa de Oro; Chemistrj " Fiend-. HEXRY EUGEXE JA mmerce, Sacramento Fonuna Alameda 91 1912 SENIOR RECORD Louis McCRORY JACKSON, Agriculture, Berkeley B0II; English Club; Occident Staff (1), (2), (3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). FREDERICK WILLIAM JACOBS, Mechanics, San Francisco Cercle Francais ; Polydeucean Club; 1st Lieutenant Co. K. LESLIE Louis JACOBS, Social Sciences, Oroville ELLIOTT JOHNSON, Commerce, Oakland News Editor Daily Calif ornian; General Committee Senior Week; Extravagan- za Committee. CARL RUDY JOHNSTON, Agriculture, Berkeley Agricultural Club, Vice-President (4) ; Special Committee on Undergraduate Work ; Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. GEORGE IRA JOHNSTONE. Natural Sciences, Berkeley EDNA MAE JONES, Social Sciences, Oakland GILBERT LAWRENCE JONES, Social Sciences, Fruitvale PAUL SIDNEY JONES, Civil Engineering, San Jose Pirate; Civil Engineering Association; First Lieut. Co. A (4). MILDRED WASHBURN JORDAN. Natural Sciences, Berkeley AXfl; Prytanean ; Class Vice-President (4); BLUE AND GOLD (3); Woman ' s Day Pelican Staff (4) ; Chairman Dormitory Committee (3), (4) ; Senior Ad- visory Committee. Louis ELWOOD JOSES, Civil Engineering, lone HERBERT CHARLES KELLY, Natural Sciences, San Diego 2 K ; A ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet, Sword and Scales ; Economics Club; " Big C " Society; Commerce Club; Congress; Rally Committee (3); Chairman (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Coxswain Freshman Crew (1) ; Var- sity Crew (3) ; Debating Council (4) ; Bonnheim Discussion (2), (3), (4). HARRISON CARLOS KELSEY, Social Sciences, Berkeley League of Republic (2); Congress; Class Debating Society (2). GERALD DRISCOLL KENNEDY, Agriculture, San Francisco B6n ; A Z ; Skull and Keys ; U. N. X. ; Agricultural Club, Secretary ; Newman Club; Football Squad (2), (3), (4). PEARL MARGARET KENYON, Natural Sciences, Berkeley Enewah ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Ball Com- mittee. KATHERINE CASEY KERNS, Social Sciences, San Francisco WILLIAM FRANCIS JOHN KERR, Natural Sciences, Dorris N2N; BKA; Harvey Club (2), (3); President (3); Cabinet Y. M. C. A. (3) Vice-President (4); Class Crew (3). NELLIE KERRIGAN, Natural Sciences, Eureka CHARLOTTE FRANCES KETT, Social Sciences, Berkeley ANNA RODMAN KIDDER, Natural Sciences, Berkeley A A A; Prytanean; First Vice-President of Class (3); Second Vice-President of A. W. S. ; President of Sports and Pastimes Association (4) ; Class Basket- ball Team (2), (3), (4); Chairman Senior Advisory Committee; Chairman of Boarding House Committee (4). FLORENCE AMELIA KIERULF, Social Sciences, Berkeley HELEN KINELL, Social Sciences, Berkeley Deutscher Verein. 92 1912 SENIOR RECORD TRACY BARRETT KITTREDGE, Lett- Antioch Athenon : John Marshall Law Club : Congress, Clerk (2) ; Speaker pro tern Speaker (4): Board of Governors Boalt Hall (4): Board of Governors -ical A, .ciation (4) ; Secretary Debating Council (4) ; Intercollegiate Debating Team 4l: Carnot Team (3). 4i: Bonnheim Contest (3): Congress Tear : BLUE AXD GOLD Staff (3: Associate Editor Daily Calif or- nian 2 : Intercollegiate Chess Team (1); Senior Ball Committee; Senior Record Committee LIL-! Xatural Sciences, Berkeley HARROLD BROOK KXOWLES. Social Sciences, Alameda ATfi; John Marshall Law Club. JOSEPH ERXEST KRELIXG. Civil Engineering. San Francisco IDA MAY KRIEGEL. Social Scien Los Alamos LOWELL GAYXOB KRIGBAUM. Mining. San Francisco U. X. X.: Mining Association; Chairman Senior Banquet Committee. OLIVE REBEKAH LA CLAIR. Xatural Sciences Ontario. Cal. A X fJ ; Senior Advisory Committee : Senior Women ' s Hall Furnishing Com- mittee. CHARLES JOACHIM LAMP. Civil Engineering San Francisco HAZEL LAXD. Social Scienc Oakland OSCAR WILLIAM LAXZEXDORF. Civil Engineering, San Francisco JEXXIE LARKIX. Social Scienres. Berkeley AN DREW WERNER LAWSOX. Xatural Sciences, Berkeley KZ. B T. HARRY ROGER? LAWTOX. Commerce. Berkelev rA : eXE : Skull and Keys: Freshman Football Team: Freshie Glee and Junior Prom Committees : Floor Manager Junior Informal : General Committee Senior Week : Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. LILLIAX BEXTELSEX LEALE. Social Sciences. Berkeley Chairman Book Exchange (4): Senior Advisory Committee (4); Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Women ' s Banquet. JOSEPHIXE LE COXTE. Leti Berkeley r + B ; Cast of Junior Curtain-Raiser (3) ; Chairman Sophomore Banner Com- mittee: Senior Advisory Committee. THOMAS JOSEPH LEPWICH. Social Sciences. Grass Valley Atherton : A ; President of Freshman Debating Society : John Marshall Law Club: Congress Debating Society: Alternate Congress Team (2): Bonnheim Dissertation Prize (4): Students ' Welfare Committee: Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. RICHARD ARTHUR LEE. Xatural Sciences. Fulton CECIL VIOLA LEVY. Social Sciences. San Francisco PAUL JACK LEVY. Social Sciences. San Francisco Freshman Track Team: Varsity Track Team (2), (3). GLADYS MARIE LEWIS. Social Sciences, Berkelev HB : Treble Clef: BLUE AXD GOLD Staff: Cast of " The " Gondoliers " ; Recep- tion Committee Senior Ball. MA ETTA LEWIS. Xatural Sciences, Gridley Women ' s Orchestra: Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club, Secretary-Treasurer . President - AXXA BABETTE LIEBEXTHAL. Social Sciences, San Francisco Charter Day Committee. 93 1912 SENIOR RECORD EDWARD CONANT LIVINGSTON. Natural Sciences, Santa Ana Dahlonega; Class President (2); Clasr- Debating Team (1), (2); BLUE AND Gold Staff (3). ETHEL BEATRICE LOCKHART, Natural Sciences, Santa Rosa Rcdiviva : Chemistry Fiends. Treasurer (3), (4): Class Vice-President (2); Class Basketball Team (2), (3); BLUE A.M. Gam Staff; Managerial Staff Wo- man ' s Day Pelican (3); Junior Day Committee (2); Senior Advisory Commit- tee: Senior Hall Building Fund Committee; Welfare Committee; Arrangements Committee Woman ' s Day (3). MABEL MARGARET LOCKHART. Social Sciences, Rediviva ; Chemistry Fiends. V. i Po Loo. Mechanics, ALBERT JOSE LOUKET, Xatural Sciences, EUZAHETH LOWKY. Social Sciences, A S A. X. Jniix Lrxn. Mining, Mining Association. Vice-President (4). PEARL ANTOINETTE LUTZI, Xatural Sciences, Riiv PHILLIP LUTZI, Mechanics, EMMA CAROLINE MCCLELLAND, Social Sciences, ETHEL RUSHTON McCoNNELL. Xatural Sciences, Women ' s Mandolin Club; Refreshment Committee EMILY KITCHELL MC!NTYRE, Letters, KATHRYN McKEE, Social Sciences, ALBERT LLOYD McDERMONT, Social Sciences, RALPH CAMPBELL McGKE, Social Sciences, A A ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; " Big C " Santa Rosa ( " anton. China Ma atlan. Mexico ( lakland Ferndale Berkeley Berkeley Oakland Berkeley- Senior Assembly. Sacramento Berkeley Long Beach Sutter Creek Society ; Y. M. C. A. President (4); A. S. U. C. Vice-President (4); Senate; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (3); Senior Banquet .Committee. 1XTEKSCHOLAST1C CIRCUS 94 1912 SENIOR RECORD GLEE CLUB IX EUROPE REV HEXRY. Civil Engineering. San Francisco Civil Engineering Association: Captain and Quartermaster (3), (4), Ca . EZEKIAL DEXMAX MC EAB, Commerce. Petaluma A A + ; President Economics Club (4) : Captain Company F ; Freshman Track Team: Varsity Track Team (2), (3) : Cast The Stubbornness of Geraldine (1) ; The House of Rimmon (1): The Shoemaker ' s Holiday (2); Qesar and Cleo- patra (3 i : Junior Farce 3 ' i : Paolo and Franceses (4 1 : BLVE AXD GOLD Staff; Junior Prom Committee ; Military Ball Committee ( 3 ) : Finance Committee - Week. ELVIRA TEXXIE MIXXETTE MACKAY. Natural Sciences. Covelo MIXXETTE MACKAY. Natural Sciences. Berkeley Y. V. C A.: Sprechverband. HARRY HEXDEKSOX MACPHERSOX. Civil Engineering. San Francisco K A : Freshman Track : Varsity Track ( 1 - Freshie Glee Com- mittee: Sophomore " C Committee; Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. STEPHEX MALVTESTA. Mechanic-. Boston. Mass. UK . " Big C " Society: A. E. and M. E.: Freshman Crew: Varsity Crew Crew (3); Football Squad (3), (4); Pilgrimage Committee Se- nior Week. CHESTER THOMAS MALCOLM. Civil Engineering, r A E CHRISTIXE AGXES NfAixocH. Natural Scic PERCY MARKS. Social Scien. EI-CEXE K_ MARTIX. Natural Sciences. Architectural Association. I VAX G. MARTIX. Social Scienc LEL - -( n MARTIX. Natural Scienc FRAXKLIX MASTEX, Natural Sciences. Del Rev. FRAXCIS IRW ix MASLIX. Mecha: Oakland Visalia Ukiah Charlottenburg. Germany St. Helena Porter -ille Klamath Falls. Ore. Alameda 95 1912 SENIOR RECORD JOHN WESLEY MASTEN, Agriculture, Corona ARBA JOHN MATHEVVS, Mechanics, Los Angeles ALICE FREELAND MAXWELL, Natural Sciences, San Francisco A 2 A; Chemistry Fiends; Harvey Club; Reception Committee Senior Ball. MYRTLE DUNCAN MAXWELL, Natural Sciences, Oakland THOMAS CLAY MAYHEW, Agriculture, Chino Casimir ; A Z ; Agricultural Club. REY MAYNARD, Agriculture, San Jose Bachelordon ; U. N. X.; " Big C " Society; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (3); Captain Varsity Crew (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. THOMAS CHASE MEAD, Civil Engineering, Berkeley BERNHARD MARTIN MEHL, Mechanics, Orland Y. M. C. A. ; A. E. and M. E.. GUSTAVE FREDERICK MICHELBACHER, Commerce, Riverside NELSON SCOTT MICKEL, Agriculture, Ventura A Z ; Agricultural Club ; Congress ; Chess Club ; Junior Farce Committee ; Var- sity Chess Team (3). BESSIE MAUD MILLER, Social Sciences, Belton, Texas LAUREL REVEL MILLER, Agriculture, Los Angeles AT; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Secretary of A. S. U. C. (3); Acting Manager Occident (2) ; Assistant Manager Daily Califomian (3) ; General and Finance Committees Senior Week. LOUISA MILLER, Social Sciences, Oakland RACHEL KATHERIN.E MILLER, Social Sciences, Piedmont KA9; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. (2), (3) ; President (4): Mandolin Club (2), (3). SADIE VESTA MILLIKEN, Social Sciences, Mendocino Copa de Oro. MARIE KATHRVN MITCHELL, Social Sciences, Santa Cruz Newman Club; Women ' s Stringed Orchestra, Leader (4); Woman ' s Day Peli- can Staff; Women ' s Dormitory Committee; Senior Women ' s Building Finance Committee ; Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. KENNETH CROCKER MOHRHARDT, Commerce, Berkeley Commerce Club, Secretary (3), President (4); Congress; Captain Co. H. ROBERT ANSLEY MONROE, Civil Engineering, Willow Ranch Freshman Track Team; Rifle Team (1), (3). EDWARD LF.ROY MOORE, Natural Sciences, San Francisco GRACE MOORE, Social Sciences, Berkeley Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. HILDA MORGAN, Social Sciences, Berkeley ALICE FREMONT MORSE, Natural Sciences, San Francisco Enewah; Chemistry Fiends; Class Secretary (2); Senior Advisory Committee; Student Welfare Committee; A. S. U. C. Committee on Undergraduate Work; Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. JEAN MARJORIE MOSHER, Natural Sciences, Reno. Nov. Senior Women ' s Banquet. EMILE FRANCIS MUHEIM, Mining, San Francisco ORA EMILY MUIR, Social Sciences, Willits T B; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet (3); First Vice- President (4); Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3), and Occident (4) ; A. W. S. Social Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee. ROBERT WALLACE MULLER, Mechanics, Tchama 96 1912 SENIOR RECORD PENELOPE LACY MURDOCH. Social Sciences. Los Angeles F B; Prytanean: Agricultural Association (2), (3), (4): Secretary (3): Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). (4) : Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4) ; Senior As- sembly Committee ( 4 1 ; Extravaganza Selection Committee Senior Week : Chairman Hearst Hall Committee (4) : Editorial Staff Women ' s Dav Pelican (4). ELMO NEIL MURPHY. Civil Engineering. Ukiah Secretary Civil Engineering Association (4): Freshman Track Team: First Lieut. Co. D. HAROLD MYER. Electrical Engineering. San Francisco A. E. and M. E. : Freshman Track Team. KAIZO XAKA, Xatural Science-. Kurume. Japan HANS XATHAX. Natural Scienc Austin, Texas Architectural Association. OWEX BEXJAMIX XELSON. Chemistry. Riverside Mim Kaph Mim : Freshman Track Team. YARGEX XELSON. Civil Engineering, Crockett HERBERT STAXLEY XEWMAN. Commerce, Anaheim Editor L ' niversity of California Calendar (4). LESLIE JOHX XICKELS. Agriculture. San Francisco ALICE XICKERSOX. Letter-. Redlands AX ' .. ' ; Masquerade Committee (4); Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Wo- man ' s Finance Committee. EDWARD DOUGLASS XICKERSOX. Civil Engineering. Redlands Bachelordon : Civil Engineering Association ; Freshman Football Team ; Sopho- more Informal Committee. LAWRENCE XICOL. Xatural Sciences, Stockton .1 X ; Congn.--- AI A MARGARET XIELSEX. Social Sciences. Oxford, Xeb. Der Deutscher Verein: President of Art History Circle (3), (4); President Der Deutscher Zirkel (4); Secretary (3); A. V. S. Executive Committee; Spring Festival Committee: Senior Advisory Committee. AROX CHRISTIAN XIELSEX. Civil Engineering, Selma Civil Engineering Association. 97 1912 SENIOR RECORD ROSE ANNETTA NIGG, Natural Sciences, Covina Cranford; Sprcchverband. WALTER HALL NIXON, Agriculture. Santa liarbara AZ; Agricultural Club, President (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). GRACE MARION NOBLE, Social Sciences, Berkeley RALPH ERNEST NODDIN. Natural Sciences, North Fork WALTER CHARLES NOLAN, Natural Sciences, Sebastopol Dahlonega Club. MILDRED ELVIRA NORCROSS, Social Sciences, Exeter ZK. EVA NORDWELL, Social Sciences, Piedmont K A e. BENJAMIN NORTON, Mechanics, Berkeley NORMA NOTEWARE, Letters, Berkeley Book Exchange (2), (3) ; Senior Assembly (4). GEORGE EDWARD NOYES, Mechanic?, Sacramento Unity; Senior Ball Committee. FRANKLYN WILLIAM OATMAX, Mining, San Francisco Los Amigos; Mining Association. ELLEN FRANCES ORD, Agriculture, Berkeley T B ; Prytanean; Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club, President (3); New- man Club; A. W. S. Social Committee (2), (3). TOMAS FITCH ORR, Commerce, Lemoore Die Plaudertasche (3); International Club; Commerce Club; Circulo Hispani- co. CHESLEY ELLIS OSBORN, Mechanics, Turlock 93; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. ; Senior Assembly Committee. ANNIS MYRTLE OSTRANDER, Social Sciences, Oakland CHARLES DOUGLAS YELVERTON OSTROM, Civil Engineering San Francisco Secretary Civil Engineering Association (5); Captain Co. L (4), Colonel (5); Military Ball Committee (4). EDWIN CLARENCE OVERHOLTZER, Letters, Glendora RALPH WARREN PALMER, Commerce, Alameda HARRY HUTCHINSON PARKER, Mechanics, Oakland JOHN JOSEPH PARKER, Agriculture. Visalia K ; Skull and Keys; Agricultural Club: Newman Club. JOHN BONTE PARKINSON, Natural Sciences, Sacramento Junior Farce Cast ; Reception Committee Senior Week. CHARLES WILLIS PAYNE, Social Sciences. Los Angeles 2N; Vice- President Class (3); Assistant Yell Leader; Chairman Junior Prom Arrangements Committee. EDITH ELLA PENCE, Social Sciences. San Francisco BK; Prytanean; English Club; Deutscher Verein : Y. W. C. A.; Plauder- tasche, President (4); Class Vice-President (1); Class Secretary (3); Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); German Play Casts (1), (2), (3); Daily Cati- fornian (3), (4) ; Editor Women ' s Day Calif omian (4) ; Occident Editorial Staff (2), (3), (4); Occident Managerial Staff (2); Manager Women ' s Day Occident (3); Women ' s Day Pelican (1). (3): BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Junior Day Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Chairman A. W. S. Rooms Com- mittee; A. W. S. Students ' Affairs Committee: A. W. S. Executive Committee (4) ; Dormitory Committee ; Undergraduate Work Committee (4) ; Senior Record Committee ; Permanent Organization Committee. 98 1912 SENIOR RECORD I.VTERCLASS CREW RACE LOUISE KEMPER PERKINS. Natural Sciences, n B Xacogdoches, Texas AMANDA EDITH PETERSON. Social Science?. San Luis Obispo FERD SOMERS PETERSON. Natural Sciences. Belvedere T : Glee Club (2). 3i: President (4) ; De Koven Club 2i. (3 1 Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee. HELEN MARIE PHELAN, Social Science?. Watsonville K; Xewman Club; Circulo Hispanico; Senior Advisory Committee. DOROTHY DISTRO PHILLIPS, Social Sciences. Berkeley- Junior Farce ; Woman ' s Day Pelican ( 4 : Senior Advisory Committee ; Senior Records Committee; Extravaganza Committee; Women ' s Masquerade (4). ALLEN CLEVELAND PHELPS. Social Sciences. Boulder, Col. LAWRENCE MILLER PHILLIPS, Social Sciences, Hanford CARL ALBERT PHLEGER. Commerce. Sacramento A 9 ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet . Skull and Keys : Chairman Intercollegiate Agreement Committee; Freshman Track Team; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (1). (2i. 3. 4. Australian Football Trip (3). HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER. Natural Sciences. Sacramento + .i e ; A + ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys ; Sword and Scales: English Club; " Big C ' Society: Substitute Varsity Football Team 2). Varsity Footb all Team (4); John Marshall Law Club: Senate President Alternate Intercollegiate Debating Team ( 3 1 : Intercollegiate Debating Team 4i : As --ciate Editor Daily Calif ornian (2) : BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Floor Manager Sophomore Hop: Dormitory Committee (2 1. 3i: Rally Committee General Chairman Labor Day (4); Governor Senior Hall; General Chairman Senior Week, RUTH ELCE PITMAN. Social Sciences, National City Cranford Club: Y. W. C. A.: Class Basketball Team (1): Senior Advisory Committee. JAMES FREDERICK POLLARD. Mechanics. San Bernardino Z K ; T B II : A. E. and M. E.. Treasurer ( 3) . ( 4 ) ; President ( 4 : Daily Cali- :JH Staff ( 1 . (2 i. (3 i : Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD: Chairman Sopho- more Informal Committee: Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. GEORGE Louis POPERT. Natural Scienc Sacramento Congress: International Club; Class Treasurer (3). 99 1912 SENIOR RECORD EMMA LOUISE POST, Social Sciences, Los Gatos MILDRED E. PORTER, Social Sciences, Oakland KKT; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A., Chairman Membership Committee ; Junior Farce ; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee. LETA PEARL POTTER, Natural Science, Sanger Y. W. C. A. CLARENCE MERLE PRICE, Mechanics, Highland 2X; Skull and Keys; Varsity Substitute Football Team (3). NATHAN TAPLEY PUTNAM, Civil Engineering. Riverside JOHN ROBERTSON QUINN, Agriculture, Richgrove Bachelordon ; Golden Bear; U. N. N. ; Agricultural Club; Class Yell Leader (2), (3), (4); Varsity Yell Leader (4); Football Squad (2), (3); Organiza- tion Committee Labor Day ; Permanent Organization Committee Senior Week ; Captain Co. E. EDNA MARCARET QUAY. Letters, Santa Ynez Aldebaran ; Class Crew (4). LELAND BYRON RAAB, Civil Engineering, Stockton Dwight. COLIN CAMPBELL RAE, Mining, Holyoke, Mass. Mini Kaph Mim ; Mining Association, Treasurer (3); Officers ' Club; First Lieut. Co. F; Chairman Mining Banquet Committee (4). Los Angeles Berkeley Freshman Football Team; JOHN WALKER RAN KIN. Natural Sciences, AA ; English Club; Mask and Dagger. ALBERT JOHN RATHBONE, Agriculture, AO; AZ; " Big C " Society; Agricultural Club; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee ; Pacific Coast Interscholastic Committee. JAY MARION READ, Natural Sciences, San Francisco Calimedico ; N 2 X ; B. K. A. ; Harvey Club ; Freshman Track Team ; Senior Swimming Team. LESTER SEVVARD READY. Mechanics, Ventura Golden Bear; " Big C " Society; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4). THE SPRINC FESTIVAL OF 1911 100 1912 SENIOR RECORD ANNA REARDEN. Li ' . Belvedere Author of 1912 Partheneia. ROBERT REID. Mechanics. San Francisco STANLEY MARX REINHAI . Social Sciences, Santa Ana HAZEL CATHERINE REMSEN. Letters, Los Angeles Carnarvon. K KREMER RHODES. Xatural Sciences, San Diego Cast of Shoemaker ' s Holiday, Xero, Caesar and Cleopatra. Junior Farce. GERTRUDE Axx RICE, Social Science?. Santa Maria A THUMAS BRIIX;? RICE. Mining. Douglas. Ariz. - N : Skull and Keys: I " . X. X.: Associate Manager BUTE AND GOLD (3) : Senior Ball Committee. MILO RKES ROBBIXS, Social Sciences. Tacoma. Wash. -i X ; Senate ; Chairman Membership Committee. Senate ( 3 : League of the Republic : First Lieut. Co. A : Captain Provisional Co. : Permanent Organization Committee (4) : Special Committee BLUE AXD GOLD Fund. ET RICHARDSON. Xatural Stienc San Francisco FRANK RIEEER, Media: Berkelev A A . KENNETH WILLIAM ROBARTS, Civil Engineering. Ferndale 3 K. ETHEL ROBINSON. Let: Oakland IIB ; Senior Advisory Committee. -LMA L. RUETH. Social Sciences, Piedmont A A A. HARRY XEWTOX ROGERS. Commerce, Los Angeles KS; " Big C " Society: Class President (4); Varsity- Tennis Team (1); Cap- tain FRANK ALBERT ROLLER, Civil Engineering. Oakland K A ; Treasurer L " . C. C. E. ( 4 ) ; Civil Engineers ' Banquet Committee Chairman :4). BERNARD JOHN ROSEXTHAL, Mining, San Francisco MARGARET BARBARA Ross, Social Sciences. San Francisco Manager ' s Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (4 : Senior Advisory Committee. CECILIA BI.UMEXSOHN ROTH. Social Scienc San Francisco LLT.C DORATHEA RCBKE. Social Scier. Berkeley A ZA; A. W. S. Spring Festival (2): Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Ball Committee : A. W. S. Open House Committee f. HELEN RUXYOX. Letters. Berkeley K A fl : Y. W. C. A. : Secretary Sports and Pastimes ( 3 1 : Art Staff BLL E AND GOLD: Sophomore Hop Committee: (3): Rooms Committee A. W. S. (3): Senior Advisory Committee: Senior Ball Committee. ARCHIBALD WILLIAM RUSHFORTH. Xatural Sciences. Berkeley Y. M. C. A. Cabinet - 1 4) : Manager Architectural Association Year Book i- MARK ERNEST SAID. Xatural Sciences. Bakersneld RAYMOND SALISBURY, Social Sciences, Berkeley OTTO EDWARD SANDMAN. Mechanics. Stockton A. E. and M. E. ; Chairman U. C. Branch of A. S. M. E. : First Lieutenant Company M : Baseball Squad ; Captain Class Baseball Team (4) ; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee ( 4 I : Labor Day Committee ( 4 i 101 1912 SENIOR RECORD HORACE EARL SANDOVAL, Mechanics, Sonora TBII; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. ; Polydeuccan Club, President (4). JOSEPH T. SAUNDERS, Agriculture, Ukiah U. C. Forestry Club, President (4). FRED NICHOLAS SCATENA, Natural Sciences, San Francisco ELSA MARGUERITE SCHILLING, Social Sciences, Berkeley KA6; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Ball Committee-. CAROLINE SCHLEEF, Letters, Berkeley SHIRLEY SCHNOOR, Social Sciences, Fortuna Enewah ; Chemistry Fiends. AGNES JULIA SCHOLL, Letters, Los Angeles Newman Club, Vice-President (4) ; Chairman Social Committee (3) ; Chem- istry Fiends; Harvey Club; 1912 BLUE AND GOLD Managerial Staff (3) ; A. W. S. Reception Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee; Senior Advisory Commit- tee; General Committee Senior Week; Girton Hall Finance Committee (3). EDGAR SCHWABACHER, Natural Science, San Francisco Commerce Club. CHARLES ALBERT SCHWEISSINGER, Civil Engineering, Los Angeles HELEN MAXINE SCHWEITZER, Social Sciences, San Francisco Treble Clef; Pilgrimage Committee Senior Week. ELMA ADELLA SCOTT, Social Sciences, Downey AXfi RAYMOND MARCHANT SCOTT, Agriculture, lone Hilgard Club; Freshman Track Team (1); Varsity Track Team (2); Pacific Coast Conference Team (2) ; Western Conference Team (2) ; Senior Assembly Committee. WALTER JOHN SEABORN, Social Sciences, Berkeley NILES POND SEARLS, Agriculture, Nevada City A Z ; Senior Ball Committee. AGNES ISABELLE SHARP, Natural Sciences, Fort Jones HOLLACE JOY SHAW, Social Sciences, Los Angeles Rediviva ; Class Vice-President (2) ; Assistant Class Treasurer (2) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Junior Farce Committee; A. W. S. Finance Committee (2); Women ' s Day Committee (2), (3) ; Women ' s Senior Hall Building Fund Committee (3) ; Senior Ball Committee. ROBERT STANTON SHERMAN, Natural Sciences, Newcastle Skulls; X. JAMES HECHT SHIELDS, Social Sciences, Twin Falls, Idaho RUTH WETMORE SHINN, North Fork FRED MILTON SHIPPER, Social Sciences, San Francisco English Club; Congress Debating Society, Clerk (2), Speaker Pro Tern (3), Speaker (4); John Marshall Law Club; Member of Debating Council (3); Chairman (4); Freshman and Sophomore Debating Teams; Carnot Team (2), (3) ; Medalist (3) ; Intercollegiate Debating Team (2), (3) ; Congress Debating Team (3). ROY LOTHROP SHURTLEFF, Commerce, Berkeley. Winged Helmet ; Golden Bear ; Economics Club ; U N X ; Mandolin Club ; Com- merce Club; Second Vice-President (4) ; Daily Calif ornian. Manager (3), (4) ; Sophomore Hop Committee (2) ; Junior Informal Committee (3) ; Senior Assembly Committee (4) ; General Committee Senior Week. CARO HALSTEAD SIMONSON, Natural Sciences, Alameda AT; Class Secretary (3); Junior Prom Committee; Junior Informal Commit- tee ; Senior Advisory Committee. 102 1912 SENIOR RECORD SEXIOR PILGRIMAGE GEORGE METCALFE SIMOXSOX. Mechanic . EARL ALFRED SLATER, Mechanical Engineering, Dwight. CLAREXCE NEVEL SMITH. Social Sciences, Dahlonega : Glee Clu b ; The Mikado. LAURA SMITH. Natural Sciences, LAURENCE HAMMOND SMITH. Natural Sciences, BK CHARLES ALBERT SMITH. Natural Sciences, UNA DENXIXI; SMITH. Social Sciences, WILLIAM HARRIS SMYTH. Civil Engineering, A A ; T B n ; Civil Engineering Association. Vice- California Journal of Technology, Associate Editor HARRY JAMES SNOOK. Natural Sciences, CHARLES CARROLL SXYDER. Mechanics. Alameda Pacheco Albion. Idaho Santa Paula San Diego Philadelphia, Pa. Mitchell, S. Dak. Berkeley President (3). President (4) ; (2): Senior Ball Committee. Greeley, Colo. Los Angeles IDA MANSFIELD SPASOFF, Social Sciences, Berkeley STANLEY ADRIAN SPELLMEYER. Mining, Los Angeles Dwight. DORIS CHURCHILL SPENCER. Natural Sciences, Berkeley Prytanean: Architectural Association. Secretary 4 ): Women ' s Orchestra ; Treas- urer of Sports and Pastimes (3) : Captain Varsity Basketball Team (4) ; Cap- tain Class Basketball Team (2). (3). (4): Varsity Basketball Team (1), (2), (3 1. (4 1: Intercollegiate Fencing (3): Women ' s Day Pelican Staff (4); Fur- nishing Committee for Senior Women ' s Hall (4i. AXXA KALFUS SPERO. Social Sciences, Berkeley MABEL SPICKER. Natural Sciences, Los Angeles CHESTER JOSEPH STALEY. Social Sciences. Berkeley Circulo Hispanico: Cercle Francaise; La Parlotte; Y. M. C. A. ; President Social Progress Club ( 2 i . ELAINE MAUD STAXDISH. Natural Sciences. Berkeley A O n ; Mandolin Club. Vice-President (4) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee ; Senior Assembly C ommittee. 103 1912 SENIOR RECORD WOLCOTT PRATT STANTON, Mining, San Francisco AKE; 6T; Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Mining Association (3). (4); Sophomore Informal Committee; Decoration Committee Senior Ball. ESTHER STARKWEATHER, Natural Sciences, Berkeley EFFA MAE STEELK, Social Sciences, Berkeley ERNA STEINDORFF, Social Sciences, Berkeley Secretary Konversations Klub (2) ; President Konversations Klub (3) ; Treble Clef. STANLEY ROMAN STERNE, Letters, Berkeley Bench and Bar Law Club; Congress, Speaker Pro Tern (4); Senior Banquet Committee. JEANETTE STEWART, Social Sciences, San Luis Obispo Cranford; Y. W. C. A. HARRY ELLIS STOCKER, Social Sciences, Mill Valley Calimedico; League of the Republic, Secretary (3), (4); Senate (2), (3); Uni- versity of California Club (4). ELSIE MARION STODDARD, Social Sciences, Merced A X ; Senior Advisory Committee ; A. W. S. Open House Committee (2) ; Plaudertasche. REGINALD CARLYLE STONER, Natural Sciences, Bakersfield A TO; " Big C " Society; Varsity Baseball (1), (2), (3), (4); Assembly Com- mittee. TRACY IRWIN STORER, Natural Science (Zoology). Oakland Harvey Club; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); First Lieut. Co. B. VERA LA RUE STURGES, Natural Sciences, San Diego JOHN ROBERT SUMAN, Mining, Hollywood AT; T B n ; 6 T ; Mining Association. JOE GOODRICH SWEET, Natural Sciences, Fresno La Junta; A ; Golden Bear; Sword and Scales; Senate (1). (2). (3), Presi- dent (4); Senate Debating Team (3); Carnot (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3): Junior Prom Committee ; Junior Men ' s Banquet Committee ; Undergraduate Stu- dents ' Affairs Committee; Senior Record Committee; General Committee Senir Week. LOREN BENNETT TABER, Civil Engineering, San Francisco RALI-H TAVENNER, Chemistry, Independence, Ore. Mim Kaph Mini. ARTHUR WINFIELD TAYLOR, Social Sciences, Santa Paula La Junta; A ; " Big C " Society; Congress Debating Society; Class Treasurer (4); Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2) " ,(3), (4); Chair- man Senior Assembly Committee. ELLIS WING TAYLOR, Mechanics, Los Angeles K S ; A. E. and M. E. ; Mandolin Club. CAROLINE TEICHERT, Natural Science, Sacramento KKT; Prytanean; President of Treble Clef (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Senior Record, Junior Farce, Senior Advisory and Spring Festival Committees ; Extravaganza Committee Senior Week. LILLIAN GLADYS THAXTER, Letters, Berkeley ROBERT RUGGE THOMAS, Natural Sciences, Berkeley 2X CHARLES HENRY THOMPSON, JR., Social Sciences, Berkeley Congress; League of the Republic; La Parlotte (2) ; Bench and Bar (4) ; Junior Farce Cast; First Lieut., Co. N. 104 1912 SENIOR RECORD LABOR DAY JAMES HAKRIS N THOMSON. Civil Engineering. Seattle. Wash. B6II; Var-ity Rifle Team (3): Treasurer Ci i Engineering Association (4); Captain and Regimental Adjutant (3). PERCY WILLIAM THOMPSON. Mining, Pasadena FREDERICK G. TICKELL. Mining, Sacramento .i T A; OT. IXGVART HOLM TIELMAX. Civil Engineering, Fresno HELEN VAVX TILLOTSOX. Social Scien. Santa Cruz Co-author of Pelican Prize Story (3 I : Women ' s Day Pelican Staff (4); Senior Advisory Committee: Women ' s Masquerade Committee (3). EMILY HILTON TIMERMAN. Social Sciences, Oakland ARCHIBALD BRVCE TINNING. Natural Sciences, Martinez sen CHARLOTTE GEXEVIEVE TOL ' HEY. Social Sciences. San Francisco A A ; Newman Club. KATHERINE TRESLER. Social Sciei; San Francisco HARRIET WILLIAMSON TUFT. Social Sciences. Fresno Aldebaran: Y. W. C. A.: Class Basketball Team: A. W. S. Finance Committee; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee. WARREX PORTER TUFTS. Commerce. Portland. Ore. Economics Club. Vice- President (4) : President Cadet Officers ' Club (4) : Presi- dent Portland Club 4 : Commerce Club (3 . 4 : Der Sprechverband ( 1 . Freshman Track Team: Captain and Adjutant (4); General Chairman Military Ball - ALICE KATE TUPMAN, Letu Los Angeles Carnarvon. PEARL JEANNETTE TI ' TTLE, Natural Sciences, Los Angeles A X ;; ELSERT MERRITT VAIL. Commerce, Oakland Bell; " Big C " Society: Freshman Track Team: Varsity Track Team. CYRVS ECGENE VAN DEVEXTER, Social Sciences, Redlands Dahlonega : M N 105 1912 SENIOR RECORD LILIAN VAN DYKE, Social Sciences, Los Angeles KA6; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Women ' s Hall Furnishing Com- mittee. MAY VAN MAREN, Natural Sciences, Fair Oaks KKT; BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Ball Com- mittee ; A. W. S. Finance Committee. FRANCIS EDWARD VAUGHAN, Mining, Los Angeles Mining Association. WALTER SAMUEL RIP VAN WINKLE, Mechanics, Long Beach A. E. and M. E., Secretary (3); Y. M. C. A.; First Lieut. (Staff Officer) (3), (4). THOMAS WILLIAM VEITCH, Agriculture, Oakland ATA; Skull and Keys; English Club; BLUE AND GOLD. Occident and Pelican Staffs ; Extravaganza Committee Senior W r eek. REID MCDOWELL VENABLE, Social Sciences, Berkeley Prytanean ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Women ' s Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Board (4) ; Chairman Book Exchange Com- mittee (2) ; General Chairman Women ' s Masquerade (4) ; Permanent Organiza- tion Committee (4). BENJAMIN HARRISON VIAU, Natural Sciences, Sanger Dahlonega. JORGE ANDRES VILLEGAS, Mechanics, Santiago, Chile Circulo Hispanico; Newman Club; Los Secuestradores (4); El Rev Que Rabio (4). ROYAL ARNOLD VITOUSEK, Commerce, Healdsburg Pirate; " Big C " Society; Congress (1), (2). (3), (4); Cathay Club; Der Deutsche Kranzen; Class President (2); Track Team (2), (3), (4); Varsity Relay Team (3) ; Senior Ball Committee. RALPH CHETLAINE WADDELL, Letters, Oakland THOMAS BRAINARD WADDELL, Civil Engineering, Oakland T 1? II CATHERINE Lois WALKER, Letters, San Francisco XiJ; Prytanean; English Club, Secretary (3); BLUE AND GOLD; Occident, Liter- ary Editor Women ' s Day Edition (4) ; Standing Social Committe A. W. S. (4) ; Extravaganza Committee Senior Week. JAMES EDWIN WALLACE, Social Sciences, Hollywood Pirate; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4). JESSIE DOUGLASS WALLACE, Social Sciences, Berkeley CHARLES LEROY WALTON, Natural Sciences, Sanger Los Amigos; Mim Kaph Mim; Levi Strauss Scholarship (3), (4). EARL WARREN ; Social Sciences, Bakersfield La Junta ; U. N. X. ; Chairman Reception Committee Sophomore Hop ; Senior Banquet Committee. INA POLSON WARWICK, Letters, Berkeley La Parlotte (2) ; Der Deutsche Zinkel (3) ; Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Occi- dent; Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Calif ortiian; Senior Advisory Committee; Spring Festival Committee ; Chairman Senior Women ' s Register Committee ; Pil- grimage Committee Senior Week. EDWARD Louis WATTS, Mechanics, Berkeley X ; 6 N E ; Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys ; Golden Bear ; " Big C " Society ; A. E. and M. E. ; F ' reshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Freshman Track Team; Coach Freshman Football Team (4); Chair- man Students ' Welfare Committee; Chairman P. C. I. Circus; Reception Com- mittee Senior Ball. 106 1912 SENIOR RECORD DE WITT CLINTON WEEKS. Xatural Sciences, Alhambra GRACE YALE WEEKS, Social Sciences. Oakland A Oil; Prytanean: Architectural Association, Secretary (2), Vice-President (3) ; Class Secretary (4) : BLUE AND GOLD, Women ' s Day Pelican (2). (3), (4), and Occident Stan ' s: Senior Advisory Committee: A. W. S. Boarding House Committee : Senior Extravaganza Committee. CAROLINE V. WELTS. Social Sciences, Bakersheld Senior Ball Committee Senior Week. -. BABETTE WEBER. Xatural Sciences, Berkelev Manager of Fencing (3), (4); Rowing (1), (2), (3), (4). ' JULIAN HENRY WEISSBEIN. Xatural Scienc San Francisco Polydeucean Club (2): Debating Society (1); Assistant Manager " Caesar and Cleopatra " : " Big C ' Committee (1); Xews Editor Daily Calif ornian (3). EUGENE WELCH. Social Sciences, San Jose K ALBERT FAEIAN WELIN. Xatural Sciences, San Francisco AGNES BALLARD WELSH. Social Sciences. San Francisco K A 6 ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Sophomore Hop Committee. HERBERT ARMAND WERLE. Civil Engineering, San Francisco ALBERT MARINE WESTON. Xatural Sciences, Monrovia Del Rev: Mim Kaph Mim. HELEN GOULD WESTON, Social Sciences, Berkelev KK r LYDIA WETHERN. Social Sciences, Oakland Class Women ' s Crew (4). GEORGE JENNEK WHEAT. Mechanics. Los Angeles 6 Z : A. E. and M. E. : U. C. Branch A. I. E. E. CHARLES STETSON WHEELER. JR.. Letters. San Francisco BOH: " Big C " Society: Winged Helmet: U. X. X: Class President (4) ; Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee (4): Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (3): Senate; BLUE AND GOLD Staff: Chairman Junior Banquet; Chairman Senior Record Committee.; Dormitory Committee. HORTENSE GENOTELLE WHITE. Social Sciences, San Francisco MABEL JEANNETTA WHITE. Xatural Science. Berkeley Senior Advisory Committee : Book Exchange ; Committee on Permanent Organ- ization; Charter Day Committee. ROY WILLBANKS WHITE. Civil Engineering, Lakeport CLAYTON JAMES WIGHT. Agriculture. San Diego Agricultural Club. SAMUEL GERRIT WIGHT. Agriculture, Honolulu. H. T. AKE : 8 X E. VEVA CORINTHIA WIGHT. Social Sciences, Riverside STUART GARDINER WILDER. Social Sciences, Berkeley X ; Bench and Bar Law Club; Treasurer of Class (4) ; Class Crew (3) ; Class Swimming Team. Captain (4) ; Varsity Swimming Team (4) ; Freshman Foot- ball Squad : Chairman Arrangements Committee Junior Prom ; Chairman Senior nblies Committee : Chairman Inter-Class Swimming Committee (4) ; Senior Week Finance Committee. MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON. Xatural Sciences, San Francisco KZ; BK A. GILBERT VILLOUGHBY. Agriculture. Beverly Hills ATA : Glee Club (2), (3), (4); De Koven Club (2), (3)i (4). FRANK LAKE WILSON. Mining. Spokane. Wash. 6 T; Mining Association. Librarian (3), President (4) ; Capt. Co. K (4). 107 1912 SENIOR RECORD Los Angeles Berkeley Pasadena Bench and Bar Law Club; Berkeley JAMKS WKNTRUP Wu.sox. Civil Engineering, RALPH ELMER WILSON, Social Sciences, GKORGE DILI.ARD WIMP, Social Sciences, Congress, League of the Republic. President (4) Y. M. C. A.; Senior Ball Committee ' . KCH;I KT PERCY WlSECARVER, Social Sciences, Treasurer La Parlotte Club (2); League of the Republic (2), (3). (4); Class President (1); Senate; Dormitory Committee (4): Chairman A. S. U. C. Com- mittee on Undergraduate Work (4) ; First Lieut., U. C. Cadets. CAKMEI.ITA WOERNER, Social Sciences, San Francisco T I B ; Junior Farce; Senior Ball Committee ; Junior Prom Committee ; Sopho- more Hop Committee. WILLIAM DAVID WOLFE, Mechanics. Vallejo A. E. and M. E. ; Y. M. C. A.: Freshman Track Team; Varsitv Track Team (2), (3). HENRY NORHERT WOLFF, Agriculture, San Francisco B6 II; AZ; Senate; Agricultural Club; Prize Song Bleecher Contest. CATHERINE WOODHEAD, Social Sciences, J. HOMER WOOLSKY, Xattiral Sciences, A A ; N2N; Freshnrm Track Team. HARRISON LEROY WYRICK. Mining, Atherton; Mining Association; Capt. Co. L EDNA LOUISE YATES, Social Sciences, HARRY STANLEY YATES, Natural Sciences, Skulls; AZ. JOHN PHILLIP ZIPF, Mechanics. T BH WILLIAM EDWARD ZUILL, Agriculture, Z ; B X E ; Skull and Keys. MAX YOUNG. Mechanics. F.DWAKD HANS XEITFIVHS. Chemistrv. (4). Berkeley Oakland Marysville Oakland Pomona San Franci-co Los Angeles Carpenteria Portland. Ore. THE GATEWAY 108 JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS R. G. SPROUL MISS RUTH WARE First Term PRESIDENT R. G. SPROUL VICE-PRESIDENT MISS IRMA FOVEAUX SECRETARY F. D. STEPHENS TREASURER C. W. SNOOK SERGEANT- AT-ARMS J. A. POTTER YELL LEADER M. W. SAHLBERG AUDITING COMMITTEE MISS DOROTHY PETERSON S. L. ARNOT L. A. SLOANE Second Term PRESIDENT MISS KITH WARE VICE-PRESIDENT L. A. SLOANE SECRETARY LYMAX GRIMES TREASURER C. L. LE I ' .ARON SERGEANT- AT-ARMS WM. N. KING YELL LEADER E. P. COOK AUDITING COMMITTEE MISS EMILY CHURCHILL H. A. STERN 110 Aden Arthur Allyn Elizabeth Anthony VilIiam Ashler Elizabeth Bailer Frances Albee John Altman Stanley Arnott Helen Aver Donald Eaker Fred Allen Victor Anderson Mabel Arnington Merle Baden Clara Baldwin Kay Allin Mary Andreason Walter Aschenbrenner William Bagby James Ball 111 William Ball Ethel Heard Kdward Beeson Elsie liiedenbach Flora Black William Barnhill Willard Beatty Donald l.t-nm-tt Donald Billick li-yse Blaiii Annie Bass John 1U CK Kowena l!t ' n " n I )aniel Ilisson l ; rcderick liloch Lesley Bates Archie Beckett Roscoe Berglund Emma Black Mary Bogue 112 Albert Bradley Mervyn Brenner Klsiedora Brinck A M. Brown Frank Booth Cora Brandt Eveline Bridgett Lucetta Bromley Charles Brown William Booth David Brant Edward Brier Lloyd Brooks Gertrude Brown James Boyd Vera Branthaver William Brier Rena Brooks Sarita Brown 113 Edna Browning Leonard Buck Milton Campbell Sidney Carlton Isis Carter 114 Harold Bruhns Glenn Bundy Roy Campbell Kenneth Carpenter John Carver Nan Brunk Denair Butler Bessie Cantley Leland Carrell Roland Chamberlain Stanley Bryan Lawrence Byers Katherine Carlton Ethel Carroll William Chamberlain Ella Chaplin Emily Churchhill John Clark Elna Clifford Harold Cogswell William Chessall rthur Clark Ervin Clausen Raymond Clifford Irving Cohn Frank Clark Louise Cleveland Ada Cline Julian Cohn Tames Church Harry Clark Xeal " Cleveland Ralph Coane Zella Colburn 115 Gladys Cole Gertrude Comfort John Connolly Leonard Coombs Eric Craig Ryron Coleman Ralph Comstock Thomas Connolly Thomas Copeland Thornton Craig Victor Collins Ashley Conard Paul Cook Arthur Cortelyou Bessie Cranston Eda Colvin Alice Connick Florence Cook Mabel Cowell Anita Crellin 116 Eugene Daney Constance Davis Rollo Davis F. Derham William Gulp Jennie Davidson Louis Davis Susanna Davis Ruth Dewit .T. A. Cunha Florence Davies Mary Davis Frank Delano Mary Dewitt Jean Cunningham Brython Davis Percy Davis Donna Deluce Arnold Dickel 117 Laurence Dickey Roy Douglas Mary Dunn Arthur Eaton Randolph Eisenhauer 118 Howard Dickson Rudolph Dresel Thomas Dunne Emily Edgerley Gertrude Elliot Grace Dorey Daniel Drumheller Edgar Dutton Pearl Edgerley Austin Ellis Mary Dotta William Duncan Ermon Eastman Joseph Ehrman Grace Ewing Naomi Fieweger Clarence Flanagan Jonathan Foster t ercy Frater Harold Farmer Harriet Figg Godfrey Fletcher Lewis Foulke Herbert French George Faugh t John Fisher John Flodin Beryl Fountains Fay Frisbic t ranees terrier Fisher Kim Fong Irma Foveaux Kendall Frost 119 Blanchett Fryer Jennie Gardner William Gay Margery Glass Samuel Goodall Victor Gaines Kndicott Gardner Ruth Genung Lois Glidden Louis Goodman Thornbrough Gale Kebekah Gardner J. George Frederick Gnarini Orville Goss Marjory Gardiner Francis Gautier Matthis Gerend Franklin Gobar Armin Graff 120 Harold Gray Lyman Grimes Ross Guv Robert Haggard Ruth Halloran William Greig Marjorie Grinnell Minnie Haack Henry Haines Elizabeth Hamilton John Gribner Charles Grunsky O. A. Haberdier Gabrielle Hall Charles Hampton Ronald Griffin Robert Gunn Sadie Hageman Arthur Hallberg Alfred Hanna 121 Evelyn Hanna Mignon Harmon James Harvey John Hassheider Hans Hentschke Ray Hanson Theresa Harrington Margaretta Harvey Royal Havens Helen Herdeg Herold Hare Harry Harris Marguerite Hazeltine Harold Hazen Charles Herriott Tames Hare Jacob Hartman Arthur Ilaslam Antonea Hen rich Gerald Herrmann 122 Haria B mH Erie Hill William Hiney Edna Hollingsworth R. B. Htfwcll Inez Hewitt Ray Hill Margaret Hodgen . ' -. . ' - J: ' -.... - Isabel Hoyt Charles Heyer Richard Hill Carl Hohwiesaa Warren Horner Edgar Hughes Hudson Hibbard Martie Himes Charles Holliger George Howder W. W. Hughes 123 Osman Hull Felix Hurni Aaron Isaacs Marion James Helen Johnson Charles Humphreys XYillis Huson Louelle Jackson Raymond Jeans Mabel Jones Robert Hunt Ray Ingles Jesse Jacobus Renaldo Jeffry Richard Jones Mildred Hunter Grace In wood William Jaenicke Carl Johnson Robert Jones 124 Maurice Joses Irma Kcndnck Martha Kerns Frank Kessler Wflliam King Harriet Tadd John Kennedy Daniel Koshland William Kew H. B. Kirlcland Edward Kavanagh Margaret Kenny lay Kerr Alary Keye? Rcrtram Kline Lacy Keith Calvin Kephart Kathleen Kerr George Keyston James Knowles 125 Frederick Koester Laura Lamoureux Clyde Le Baron Jeanne Leroux Frederick Linde Edna Kreyenhagen Egidio Laraia David Lee Lucile Lewek Charlotte Linden 1 ' enjamin Laflin Walter Larson Shun Lee Elizabeth Lewis Donald Lippincott Bertha Lais Berthold Latz Victor Lenzen Otto Liersch Marion Lipman 126 Margaret Locan Denham Lord Florence Lucas Katherioe McCabe Alice McComb Hope Lockridge William Lovett Wilbur Luxton Madge McCarthy James McCormack Paul Loewenthal Ivy Lower James MacDonald Harry McClelland Florence McCoy Irma Lucas Anna McAfee Mamie McCollum Ralph McCurdy 127 Jennie McDonald Donald MacLean Daniel McPeak Hazel Malcolm Florence Marvin Melville McDonough William McMillan Margaret McSweeney Kdmund Margrave Spencer Mastick Stanley McFadden Donald MacMullen Phyllis Maguire Ella Martine Mabel Mattern James McKinley Joseph McNamara Robert Maile Albino Martinetti Phoebe Matthews 128 . Mayo Herman Mende Edirin Merrill John Miller Matt son Frank Mayo Georgia Meredith Kleanor Merrill Martin Mini Maude Mayenbaum Edwin Meddaugh Vvnne Meredith Ea ' rl Miller Oaisy Monroe Ruih Mayer Whitney Mee Roy Me ' rrick illiam Miller Graham Moody 129 Thomas Moody Myrl Morris Francis Moulton Jennie Murray Gladys Nielson Florence Moore Benjamin Morrison Luray Mouser C. Musante Roy Neily Yincenta Moorshead Roy Morse Melton Mowbray Lloyd Myers Charles Nelson Laird Morris John Morton Alary Mulvaney Barbara Nachtrieb Frank Nelson 130 Robert N ' risoo Fred ' Oscar ' Frrda Ogle Ala Ova Frank , - . ; - , David Obcrg George Osfamji Edwin Parker 131 Meredith Parker John Peaslee Peter Peterson Pauline Pierson Ethel Porter Marguerite Parr ( lertriule Percival Margaret Pewtress Mope Pinkley Harriet Porter Joseph Pavliger Anna Peterson Katherine Philcu Forrest Plant Ruby Poston Sterling Pt-art 1 Jorothy Peterson Clark Phillips James Popkens Julius Potter 132 -a Prmg Eda Ramelli Chauneey Reed John Rehfisch El win Purrington Ray Randall Rhoda Reed Gus Rets QtriD Ralph Raven Thomas Reed Jacques Resleure Milton Prince Leo Rabinowitz Henry Ray Mary Reese Alice Reynolds 133 Ralph Reynolds Harry Richardson Rose Rosenthal Cassius Rowe Marian Ryan 134 Eric Rhodes Eunice Ricketts Jesse Rosenwald John Ruddock Florence Ryle Floyd Rice Hiram Ricks Tames Ross Ruth Ruddock Manley Sahlberg Rex Rice Howard Robinson W. E. Ross Richard Rust Peter Sala Edward Salomon Frederick Schnratzler Tames Shafer Clara Sherwood Roy Silent Lenore Salsig Margaret Scbuitz Teannerte Shafer Robert Shields Arthur Silvennan Hal Sams Henry Searls Elnora Shannon Tames Short F. V. Simonton Lillian Sandholdt Marguerite Seiffert Otis Sharp Pearl Sifford Earl Sinclair 135 John Simpson Benjamin Small Ormond Smith Frank Stack Evelyn Steel Gail Sipes Walter Smallwood Edgar Snell Leslie Stahl Irma Stein Ralph Sisson Charles Smith Wade Snook Walter Stairs Dorsey Stephens I.lnyd Sloane Minnie Smith Robert Sproul Ruth Stark William Stephen son 136 Henry - Howard Si Edgar Sullivan Lloyd Taliaferro Este ' Je Tennis Lester Stern Alice - Edwin Sullivan Thomas Tavernetti Cecil Thomas Thomas Stewart ) : - - - - . Ada Swortzel Ralph Taylor Ira Thomas George Stone Tohn Stroud John Tadich Russell Taylor Harry Todd 137 Frank Tolf Edward Trout Archie Twogood Gladys Van Mater Edwin Voorhies Clare Torrey Muriel Trull Tames Underhill Evans Varner Murray Vosburg Ida Trask Arlo Turner Addie Vadney Kenneth Volk Myer Wahrhaftig John Tripp Ovid Tuttle Marie Vaissade Elsa Von Wintzingerode Amy Waite 138 Carolyn Waite Lawrence Ward Enid Watkins Lore Weber Florence Wheeter Lillian Waite Mabel Ware John Watson Alice Webster Rollo Wheeler .Vare Helen Weber .ster V. . V. : : - :-. Gerald Wallace Maude Wason Henry i cbcr Hnrii Weldon Benlah WUppfe 139 Charles White Francis Wilson Clerimond Withers Harry Wood James Wright Marshall White Gladys Wilson Freeman Witt Horace Woolley W. C. Wright Dorothy Wilkinson liurt Winslow Mark Witt Dale Worthington Fred Wyatt S. A. White Georgia Wiseman Walter Wong Earnest Wright Oliver Wyllie 140 -m Yelland Oliver Zinn Gordon Zander Martin Zoller Darid Zellerbach PHOTOGRAPHS IK 1913 BLVE AND GOLD AftE BY ilVSHNELL 141 SOPHOMORE AND FRESHMAN CLASSES SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS First Term Second Term PRESIDENT PRESIDENT E. R. CRABBE THEODORE GRADY VICE-PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT MISS ETHEL MURRAY .MISS JESSIE HARRIS SECRETARY SECRETARY C. P. MATHE M. C. XATIIAX TREASURER TREASURER A. I. SMITH L. I). W ATKINS SERGEANT-AT-ARMS SERGEANT- AT- A R.MS A. W. DRURY J. J. MEIGS YELL LEADER YKLL LEADER EVERETT BARXARD A. I. SMITH FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS First Term Second Term PRESIDENT PRESIDENT C. R. HILLS C. R. HILLS VICE-PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT MISS C. ANDERSON " MISS RUTH JOHNSON SECRETARY SECRETARY L. R. TAUSSIG A. VV. CHRISTIE TREASURER TREASURER HAROLD MILLER P. L. CRANE SERGEANT-AT-ARMS SERGEANT-AT-ARMS PIARCOURT BLADES A. K. SHERYYLX YELL LEADER YELL LEADER W. G. WILSON W. G. WILSON 144 Cfje College gear THE COLLEGE YEAR Surveying at Camp California HE Summer School of Sur- veying for 1911, like all pre- vious camps, started in the third month of May. Be- ing duly resigned to under- go the trial of a month ' s hard labor as embryo engineers, we were pleasantly surprised at the ideally beautiful situation of Camp California. When the Ocean Shore Limited nosed its way around the last bend of Scott ' s Creek and dropped us off at the cook-house, we felt, even at the beginning, that the scenery alone would surely compensate for whatever work we should have to do. Promptly on our arrival " gow " was served, and that event, too, changed con- siderably our viewpoint toward the galley slave existence that we had been led to " BONING UP " believe would be our portion at Summer Camp. The apparent disorder was dissipated immediately after dinner by Professor Sears and we were assigned parties and tents, and problems for the next day. Already we were slipping into the routine of the month that was to follow in the organized Summer Camp. Nearly all the Juniors and most of the Freshmen had a perfectly good opinion of Les Ready, but on that first morning at 5:15 P. X., when he blew his little bugle, many of us changed it. " Needs must when the devil drives " or Les blows, otherwise no breakfast, for we had to get " dressed, " washed (?), and to the dining room in fifteen minutes if we wanted any. However, we got over that just as we learned to forget our poison oak and sunburn. We did not work all the time. After 3 :3O the w ind was so strong that accurate work was impossible, so the rest of the day until 5 130 was spent in playing horse-shoes, cards, or loafing around camp. The many walks and tramps available after dinner, on Saturdays and Sundays, will always come back as pleasant remembrances to us. The ramble along the Swanton Road to the " P. O. " , to Mill Creek, to Big Creek 146 THE COLLEGE YEAR Dam, and to Primrose Valley, and the strolling back together in the dusk, all combined to make the weeks a real vaca- tion. The gathering around the camp-fire, the singing i.f the " Summer Camp Quartette. " the rides on the logging train, the hiking out in the crisp morning air with the cries of " Yea Bo " echoing ' ie canyon and taken up again from dis- tant triangular stations, the crabbing as to who should pack the " gun " (transit I. all these things served to make up the context of our life at camp. Finally it was three more days, two more days, and then eventually the last night came and we got together, a hundred strong, around the twenty- foot bonfire. Here to the music of several parodies by Gay and Kennedy, Ltd. (it should have been unlimited), we closed the session for 1911. Ve sang the last parody " Down On the Farm " : I ' ve been working down at Swanton, all the live-long day. I ' ve been working down at Swanton. just to pass that course 3-A. ; Don ' t you hear our Prof. Sears calling, earl-y in the morn, Don ' t you hear our Prof. Sears calling, " Eric! blow your horn. " and then " All Hail " floated through the beautiful moonlit canyon of redwoods and Summer Camp was over. A TRIO OF TRANSIT- MEN 147 THE COLLEGE YEAR KAr . ' W ' Y , European Tour of Glee Club JARLY in the evening of May 17, lyn. car number 1405, Porter Davvson aid commanding, was boarded by some thirty-seven members of the Glee and Mandolin Clubs, thirteen of the former bent on an undertaking which to the skeptic seemed an almost foolhardy venture nothing less than a tour of Europe. Much might be written of the trip to Chicago, but as this resume must confine itself principally to a recital of conquests in foreign lands, a detailed description of the Eastern trip is impossible. After a stay of about five days in Chicago, the " original 13 " went on to Xew York, via Niagara Falls. A week was spent in viewing the wonders of the Great White Way. On June i4th the thirteen singers lock-stepped up the gang-plank of the Pretoria Hamburg-American Line and a feu- minutes later, amidst a variety of noises which in the aggregate might be described as " bedlamese, " the steamer slid slowly away from the pier. One mighty oski and the trip was on. The voyage " am bord dem Postdampfer Pretoria " was rilled with all those incidents which characterize ship-board life. Xone of the party was subject to that dread disorder, sea-sickness, due, no doubt, in large measure to the prompt use of that best of tonics, " dunkel bier " German for Coca- Cola. The last night on board was celebrated by the rendition of a musical program, which included several numbers by the Glee Club. The next day a landing was made at Boulogne, and that afternoon the 148 THE COLLEGE YEAR Club took the train for " Gay Paree. " the " citee beautiful " of the Frenchman, and " some burg " to the equally expressive American. Ten days were spent in Paris. Baedekers were overworked. The treasures of the Louvre and Luxem- burg were subjected to the cool gaze of the critic, while ARTETTE jj a l Tabaran, Pre Catalan, Moulin Rouge. Raton Mort and Maxim ' s gave the desired real Parisian at- mosphere. The Fourth of July in Paris was not all that an American could have desired, the only chance for a burst of patriotism being given that evening at a concert at the American Chamber of Commerce Club, where the Club ren- dered the Star Spangled Banner amidst the cheers of the Americans present. The night of July 5th the concert was given at " Salle des Agriculteurs. " - iccess was even greater than the club had anticipated and hoped for. When the medley of American songs, ending with " Dixie " and " Star Spangled Banner. " was sung, it was quite evident that the crowd was entire!} American. The next day the Club left for London town, via that rough district, the English channel. " Six bob thrupence hapenny " took the place of dix franc, Centimes, causing a tremendous struggle with mental arithmetic. Three loyal Californians proceeded to " show the boys a good time. " The Club went as their guests to the Harvard - Yale vs. Cam- bridge-Oxford track meet. An oski by the California section stood out in decided contrast to the somewhat tame British shouts of en- couragement. The London concert, given in Aeolian Hall.waseven more success- ful than that given in Paris. A LAKE IX GERMANY 149 THE COLLEGE YEAR The day after the concert the Club left for Berlin, via Boulogne, where it met the steamer Pennsylvania, Auxhaven and Hamburg. Berlin is all that the Germans claim a truly wonderful city. Three concerts were given there. A dance was held after the last concert by the American Woman ' s Club. At last, on July 30, the Club took the train for Hamburg and Auxhaven, from which latter place it sailed on the Graf Waldersee. ON THE WAY The voyage home was without incident. Finally the old U. S. A. loomed up over the starboard rail, and everyone felt a long-to-be-remembered thrill akin to that " it ' s good to be here " feeling. In Philadelphia the " original 13 " became a thing of the past. Some went directly home, others via Washing- ton, others via Atlantic City and the Boardwalk, others via Xew York. Thus ended the first American Glee Club trip abroad. Those who took it will never forget it, and those good Californians who didn ' t take it must surely find some pleasure in contemplating the fact that California led the way. 150 THE COLLEGE YEAR Mandolin Club Hawaiian Trip IXTEEX men of the University Mandolin Club left San Francisco December 16, 1911, on the Oceanic steamer " Sierra, " for the first annual tour of the Hawaiian Islands. The outward voyage was marked by smooth and balmy weather, and the passengers were treated to college yells and informal concerts on deck every night. On the morning of the sixth day even-one enjoyed the wonderful spectacle of sunrise over the Island of Molokai. and an hour later the brilliant queen mountain of Oahu hove in sight, and the ship dropped anchor in Honolulu harbor. Four concerts were given in Honolulu and vicinity, and under the most efficient leadership of R. J. Hill. Jr.. ' 13, the men were given a reception such as never had been accorded any performance given in Honolulu. A week of entertainment followed which only the hospitability of the extreme West can equal. The warm tropical climate permits surf riding and bathing at all times of the year, and each day the men spent hours in the warm, rolling surf or riding in the native canoes. An interesting feature of the trip was the welcome accorded the Club by the native singers, from whom Hawaiian selections were obtained and featured bv the Club at successive concerts. 151 THE COLLEGE YEAR THE I ' lI.CKIMACK AT NOKTJ Senior Week After the jubilee of 1910, its color and life, its hilarity and merriment, and its more serious aspect of commemoration and remembrance, the 1911 Senior Week promised little. But, when the time came, 1911 went forth from the Campus in a flare of glory, whose brilliance was surpassed not even by that occasioned by igio ' s departure. The 1911 Pilgrimage, the 1911 Commence- ment, the 1911 banquets, the 1911 Phi Beta Kappa address, are events to be treasured in one ' s memory. 1911 5 Senior Week was truly California!!. Senior Pilgrimage ENIOR Pilgrimage assembled under Senior Oaks on Class Day, Monday, May I5th. After a short talk by President R. H. Moulton, four hundred graduates, the women dressed all in white and the men wearing white ducks and Senior plugs, moved up to California Hall, headed by the University Band. George Alfred Haines, President of the Associated Students, spoke of the class ideals, outlining the progress that had been made. Everett Loran Ball, standing on the steps of Boalt Hall of Law, urged the graduates to maintain the spirit of honor, integrity and persistence. At South Hall, Professor Henry Morse Stephens, as he had welcomed them for the faculty four years before, bid the Seniors God-speed. Andrew Judson Sturtevent, Jr., speaking from a window in the Agricultural Building, traced the rapid growth of the College of Agriculture. Miss Edna Higgins, at Hearst Hall, explained the value of athletic training for women; while, at Senior Hall, George Armstead Work spoke of student self-government and Senior control. George McMonies Hunt, at the Chemistry Building; George Cambridge Grubb, at the Civil Engineering Building; George Miles Collins, at the Mining Building, and Lawrence O. Wilson, at the Mechanics 152 THE COLLEGE YEAR Iding. described the work of their colleges and praised the efforts of their faculties. At the old library. Miss Rose Gardner sketched the three hundred differ- ent libraries, each representing an important branch of study. Ralph B. High, speaking from North Hall steps, told of the value of old traditions which center there. This, with " All Hail " and a farewell oski -ed the most impressive ceremony of the year. Phi Beta Kappa Address ' " ' PROW VILS() . Governor of New Jersey, ex- president of Princeton University, delivered the 1911 Phi Beta Kappa address in the Greek Theatre. His speech dealt with the political and economic problems which America faces today, and his analysis of the situation was exceptionally sane, just and penetrating. Mr. Wilson gave an impartial review of the evils to which modern social conditions have given rise, the causes under- lying such evils and the reme- dies most likely to give re- lief. As a special point about which his general remarks were grouped. Mr. Wilson told of conditions, past and present, in Xew Jersey : how the laxity of that State ' s laws had allowed questionable methods to enter into corpor- ations ' policies, how legisla- tion on sound principles vas attacking these malpractices. Throughout his discussion the speaker showed that his advent into politics had not dulled his scholarship; his ap- GOVEKNO8 WILSON SPEAKING - - , - , , , preciation of the fundamental principles of economics to present conditions was in marked contrast to the displays of pyrotechniques by which so many modern public speakers seek to gain applause. With more men of Mr. Wilson ' s caliber in public affairs we might have fewer hit-or-miss solutions of national problems. 153 ON THE PILGRIMAGE THE COLLEGE YEAR Commencement Day S the University grows year by year and degrees are conferred upon an ever increasing number of students, the Commence- ment exercises inevitably lose in ceremonial value. The be- stowal of an individual title upon a large group of people necessarily lacks the personal element which in the small college made Commencement a sacred day and the degree conferred a University ' s benediction. In spite of this obvious disadvantage of numbers the Forty -eighth Com- mencement of the University was a solemn occasion to man} in the large crowd that gathered under a cloudy sky in the Greek Theatre where five hun- dred and twenty-three members of the Class of 191 1 received their degrees. In a University wh ' ere student self government has become a fact it is peculiarly fitting that the commencement speakers should be members of the graduating class. The first speaker of this year was Robert Harrison Moulton. President of the Class, who explained the Problem of the Modern University and the effort which the University of California is making for the solution of this problem in the ad isorial system for freshmen and the co-operation of fraterni- ties with the faculty in an endeavor to uphold standards of scholarship. Aaron Leland Sapiro. of the Hastings College of the Law. spoke of the Social Sphere of the Law among other professions, its purpose the creation of citizenship. Rose Gardner. President of the Associated Women Students, spoke of the Self Government of College Women, which is an ideal realized at Cali- fornia. Miss Gardner pointed out that the responsibility which women have taken upon themselves in the work of the Student Affairs Committee makes for good citizenship here and hereafter, so that this committee, which is a result of some of the evils attendant upon co-education, becomes its strongest argument and justification. Howard Hamel Kreuger spoke eloquently on the essential practicality of real poetry, maintaining that it is necessary for the fullest appreciation of life. In his address to the candidates for degrees. President Wheeler reminded them that the life beyond the Campus gate is surprisingly like the life within and yields to each man only that which he brings to it. " And now you go forth all into the same world, but it will be as many worlds as you are many. 155 THE COLLEGE YEAR AT THE CHEMISTRY BUII.DIXi; You may own of it just as much as by use and understanding you can earn. Go forth into your world ; go forth and earn. " Yith this brief and effective speech the Commencement Hxercises were brought to a close, and not even the rain, which had fallen intermittently dur- ing the hour, caused anyone in the audience to leave until the hymn had been sung and the Class of 1911 had gone out from the Campus with the Univer- sity ' s blessing upon them. 156 Pushball Contest j]OR the second time since its institution as a substitute for the old lower class rush, the annual pushball game failed to demon- strate the superiority of either class in the art of rough and tumble. Two strenuous halves, marked by an intensity of feeling and roughness of play that made the referee ' s whistle the busiest thing on the field, left the score still o-o. Despite the ex- hausted condition of many of the players, a tug of war was then resorted to as a means of determining the question of Freshman-Sophomore supremacy. Here the Freshmen won a decisive victory, weight and numbers overcoming the desperate struggle that 1914 put up to save itself from the unwelcome distinction of being the first Sophomore class to meet defeat in the annual mock rush. Three minutes of desperate straining on opposite ends of a three hundred-foot hawser and 1915 marched off California Field, exulting in the knowledge that, as pioneers in the game of humbling the Sophomore, their place in history was assured. THE COLLEGE YEAR ROl ' D Skull and Keys Running ARADING before the eyes of the Campus on the day of the Freshman Glee last October, the neophytes of Skull and Key. as usual, clad in track pants and dress coats, went through the public rite? of initiation with as good grace as they could muster. The " runners " were J. J. Parker. ' 12; H. H. Phleger. ' 12; C. M. Price. 12: T. B. Rice. ' 12; B. A. Swartz. ' 12: C. K. White. ' 12: G. D. Ken- nedy. ' 12: H. T. Douglas. ' 12: A. W. Elliott. ' 12; H. G. Gabbert. ' 12; R. V. Hawley. ' 12 : S. B. Peart. ' 12 : H. A. Stern. ' 13 : J. A. Stroud, ' 13 : F. F. Rose, ' 13 ; M. S. Yosburg. ' 13: R. C. Wheeler. ' 13: O. C. Wyilie. ' 13: W. L. Bagby. ' 13; D. O. Brant. ' 13 ; W. W. Gay. ' 13 : L. M. Foulke. ' 13 : C. W. Heyer. ' 13. and W. X. King. ' 13. 159 THE COLLEGE YEAR Labor Day HEN the memorable morning of February 29th arrived, eighteen hundred loyal Californians gathered on the Campus at 8 o ' clock to show their devotion to Alma Mater. The occasion was not a rally, nor an athletic contest; it called for no outburst of enthusiasm such as the post-rally serpentine usually evokes. A quieter and deeper enthusiasm was present, for the day was Labor Day. We got together and did something the road from Arch Street to the Agricultural Building is witness of the fact. The tradition for it come one of our sa- cred ones had its gen- esis in 1896, when Regent Reinstein di- THE KINGS RETINUE PULLING A SCRAPER pnate for a quadren- nial celebration, to wit : February 29 each loy- al California!! has worked with pick and shovel, root- ing and digging and praying for California. The fourth celebration of its kind started with a blast of some shrillness and dura- tion from the power house whistle. The men of each college gathered at some appointed place and upon the stroke of eight the motley crew, marked off one from another by distinctive garb and unique banners, among which the Social Science ' " boiled " shirt was conspicuous, started with no small display of speed for the field of action. This was the hitherto trackless waste be- tween Arch Street and the center of things on the Campus, and not ten minutes had passed before it was peopled by those of the genus under- graduate and graduate each individual soul of whom was wielding pick or shovel. The sun peeping through the clouds now and again, looked dn n 160 THE COLLEGE YEAR upon a scene in which flannel shirts, flying arms, uplifted picks, quick-moving shovels and spades and hurtling clods were no less conspicuous than the evident and frantic willingness of the average workingman to do as much as he could, with a majestic disregard for scientific management and the efficiency of a labor unit. Until one o ' clock did the work last. The five hours were enlivened by each colleg e in its own way. The agriculturists, between tugs at scrapers and puffs at rustic corn cobs, waved their straw hats and bandanas in an unmusical but effective rendition of that famous yell which has as its inception the rural phrase. " Hossy cow-cow. " The miners, in jumpers and wearing caps with miniature lamps, entered into the spirit of the day in a workmanlike manner, giving vent now and again to a few ribald shouts. Social Scientists, wearing the white carnation approved by Dame Fashion the business men of commerce, stirred to further productive labor, whose direct results led to an attempted corner on the food supply later on, worthy of the shrewedest of entrepreneurs the mechanics, accompanied by " Pat. the Janitor " and their own ebullitions of youthful vigor the C. E. men, of doughty prowess, the Romans and Greeks. P.elgae and Aquitani. from the College of Letters, the men of Natural Science, the Chemists, even the graduate students, op- pressed as they usually are by the cares of life all. all were there, digging and working with merry hearts for California. Lunch was served on California Field by the women. That none of it was left is testimony to its goodness, and sufficient witness of the appreciation of the men. The rapidity and efficiency of service were nothing short of marvelous. In the afternoon blistered hands and sore backs were forgotten. Play followed work and it was entered into with fully as much vim. if not so much determination as the labor of the morning. There could not have been a more appropriate beginning for the con- tests and knightly jousts than the royal procession which encircled the field before the games commenced. Headed by maidens in classic draperies, strew- ing flowers, the pageant, in which the contestants-to-be were conspicuous, clad as they were in multi-colored draperies and heathenish costumes, moved in stately fashion before the eyes of those in the bleachers. Xot the least in the parade were the Kink and Queen H.A. Stern, ' 13, and G. D. Kennedy, ' 12. After a fanfare of trumpets. Announcer Sproul read the edict of the day. which was well received. The nine teams in the pie-eating contest, after the inevitable had happened and fragments, here and there, of the original confection, had found their 161 THE COLLEGE YEAR respective ways down respective throats, were finally sifted down to two. From the final struggle Lyman Grimes, ' 13, for the College of Letters, emerged victorious. Followed the cracker-eating contest, which was won by G. C. Crowe, 12, of the College of Mining. Then came the pillow- fighting contest, in which the contestants sat astride a crossbar, high above the ground, and attempted to unseat one an- other by vigorous whacks with straw-stuffed sacks. Neal Cleve- land, ' 13, of Mechanics, was the victor, whereupon the " kink " ' crowned him with a pie. After OBSTACLE RACE an exciting Japanese fencing MINERS AT WORK match the jousts were run. The teams entered consisted of a man acting as a beast of burden, who carried upon his shoulders the knight, equipped with a long, stout staff, padded at the end, the object being to unseat with the weapon an opponent similarly situated. R. C. Knight, ' 13, and M. S. Gerencl, ' 13, Mechanics, carried off the laurels. Then there was an obstacle race and a greased pig race. Suffice it to say that neither was without its full share of interest and excitement. So ended the afternoon. In the evening a smoker was held in Harmon Gymnasium, featured by boxing and quartettes and trios, and fancy dancing. 162 wrestling matches, the singing of THE FIELD OF ACTION " THE LUNCH} A HARD-FOUGHT JOUST A SCRAPER TEAM " PALMS OF VICTORY ' FANCY DANCING THE COLLEGE YEAR COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Such was Labor Day full of work and play, of physical fatigue and never-ending merriment a day for Californians. It will never be forgotten, although others will come and go; the deeper meaning of the tradition is treasured in the mind of every participant. For the unparalleled success of the day and the efficient arrangements made, thanks and appreciation are due 11. H. Phleger, ' 12. in charge of the morning ' s work, and H. G. Gabbert. ' 12, who supervised the afternoon and evening amusement. " Sports and Pastimes " Masquerade XYOXE within three blocks of the Campus on the evening of November 4th must have marveled somewhat at the shrill chorus of shrieks which continued without intermission like a siren whistle for three hours in Harmon Gym. The annual Sports and Pastimes Masquerade was in full swing. For one night several hundred University women forgot their dignity and returned to the days of Dutch cuts and short dresses. The gymnasium was transformed into a model playground, completely equipped with sand- piles, swings, see-saws and slides. A short program to amuse the children was provided. It consisted of a Swing Song, by six girls; a dance, by eight Teddy Bears; a short skit, " The College Woman, " and a series of pantomimes from ' ' Alice in Wonderland. " During the latter part of the evening the Women ' s Orchestra furnished music for dancing, and the Refreshment Com- mittee in the guise of hokey-pokey men served ice-cream cornucopias. 164 THE COLLEGE YEAR Women ' s Last Senior Singing at Hearst Hall FTER Senior Singing, on the twenty-sixth of October, the ior women presented an entertainment which was to serve as a farewell to Hearst Hall, the old meeting place for many Senior Singings, as their own long talked-of hall was ready to be used for future meetings. The " piece de resistance " of the entertainment was a military drama. " By the Enemy ' s Hands. " enacted entire- nen. Refreshments were served and the Senior women and their guests left their old home with only the kindest memories. Opening of Senior Women ' s Hall T was a happy event, the opening of Senior Women ' s Hall, and the women of 1912 feel themselves undeservedly fortunate that the wish of Senior women for two years past should have been realized during the 1912 Senior year. On November twenty-third, the new bungalow in Strawberry Canyon, just south of the Greek Theatre, was formally opened. In the afternoon the Acre In - at a tea for graduates and facility women, and in 165 THE COLLEGE YEAR the evening, after the visitors had left, the girls (?) gathered around the fire for a basket supper, which was followed by Senior singing and a very enjoyable musical program. The white dresses shone in the cheerful glow of the fire- light and there was a buzz of happy voices. From the kitchen came the rattle of cups and certain willing maidens carried in steaming coffee. Every- body was smiling. What friends they all were ! The women of 1910 were the first to hold Senior Singing. Immediately they realized the inadequacy of Hearst Hall for the purpose, as there was sel- dom an evening when it was not used for something else. They began to raise money by entertainments and subscriptions for a hall of their own, and the women of 1911 continued the work faithfully. Miss Julia Morgan contributed the plans for the hall, which was finally built in the summer of 1911, under the supervision of Miss Hazel Jordan, ' 10, chairman of the build- ing committee. The women of 1912 have been the first to enjoy Senior Women ' s Hall. If asked what has impressed them most they would probably answer, its possibilities. Each Senior Singing they have appreciated more and more what opportunities it affords, this center of the California feminine this second heart of the Universitv. THE MASQUERADE Prytanean Fete |HE annual fete was held by the members of the Prytanean Society on February loth, in Harmon Gymnasium. An after- noon program was dispensed with in order to afford more time in preparation of the Partheneia, but the Mardi Gras Ball was given as usual in the evening. The decorative scheme was black and gold, Prytanean colors, with greens containing the stage and the lights shaded softly with yellow. Various booths for the sale of candies, ice-cream, punch and favors did an encouraging business. 166 THE COLLEGE YEAR AX EXCITIXG MOM EXT Woman ' s Day [EBRUARY 22. following tradition, the Campus assumed a femi- nine aspect, in honor of what has been known for several years as Woman ' s Day. College publications were edited and managed by women, who throughout the term had been proving their capability. Catherine Walker was editor-in-chief of the Occident. Dorothy Fish of the Pelican. Edith Pence of the DaU California!!. Athletic events were held during the morning and afternoon. An inter- regatta occured on Lake Merritt and immediate!} ' after a basket-ball game was held for the purpose of trying out material for the Nevada game in March. The fencing contest with the Stanford team was verv close and no result was announced. THE JL ' XIOR CREW 167 THE COLLEGE YEAR Charter Day ORTY-FOUR years ago the College of California turned over its assets, material and otherwise, to the new-born University. It was in celebration and commemoration of this fact that March 23rd Charter Day was set apart as a day marked off from other days by outward display and an inward sense of renewed loyalty. It was especially fitting, upon the day when the magnificent new Doe Library was to be dedicated and formally received as a unit of the Univer- ENTERING THE GREEK THEATRE sity, that Dr. Herbert Putnam should be the speaker. He is himself a librarian of note, holding as he does the position of Dean of the Congressional Library in Washington. Faculty, Regents and Alumni assembled at the Doe Library, and at 10 o ' clock the body started in columns of twos to the Greek Theatre, where students and visitors were already seated. The procession, solemn and dignified as it was, impressed one with the more serious meaning of the day. After the invocation, pronounced by Rev. A. YY. Palmer, ' 01, and the rendition of " The Heavens Declare " by the University Chorus, President Wheeler spoke. He told of the numerous gifts the University had received during the year just past. He thanked the benefactors for the University, referring to Airs. Hearst in particular as a staunch friend of California. 168 THE COLLEGE YEAR Dr. Putnam was introduced by President Wheeler. His address, " The Quick and the Dead, " dealt with the lasting value of the printed ' page ; the never-ending worth of the book and of the library. He particularly em- phasized the fact that every book has its place in the world of human knowl- edge, and contended that no one work is to be condemned because it deals with a narrow or technical subject. Doe Library was the terminal of the recessional march. Here Li- brarian ]. C. Rowell opened the dedication services with a review of the history of the University and the growth in importance of its library. Dr. Putnam dwelt on government aid to libraries, while Mr. Loring Doe spoke for the donor, recalling his life and his ambition to be of service to the world by building a truly great library. The ceremony ended with an illuminating prophecy of the future function of Doe Library in the machinery of the University of California. President Wheeler predicted that the building would be the center of the scholastic university of the future in a physical as well as an intellectual sense. In the evening Doe Library was crowded with those who had taken advantage of the invitation of the Regents to attend the Charter Day recep- tion. President and Mrs. Wheeler, Dr. Putnam and members of the Regents and Faculty received. It was a significant Charter Day. Not only was California ' s nativity fittingly commemorated, but a great and noble building was formally received into the Universitv. AT THE DOE LIBRARY 169 THE COLLEGE YEAR The Partheneia I HE most notable achievement of the students of the University of California in 1912 was the presentation of The Partheneia, A Masque of Maidenhood, by Miss Anna Rearden, a Senior in the College of Letters. This spectacle, wrought with delicate sym- bolical consistency to represent the transition from girlhood to womanhood, the sorrow and the hope, came like quiet magic to the little band of enthusiasts assembled by Miss Lucy Sprague, the Dean of Women, as judges of a competition designed to stimulate the women students of the University in the production of some dramatic spectacle to be fulfilled with beauty and informed with memorial ritual. It is enough to say that Miss Rearden ' s scenario silenced on the lips of the most academic the epithet " undergraduate. " Under the spell of Miss Sprague ' s superb energy and dramatic enthusiasm, and with the rare help of Mr. Porter Garnett ' s versatile technique in plays out-of-doors, the women students united in a delightful spirit of creative sympathy. By a gray altar under the low-boughed oaks, " at the quiet-colored end of afternoon, " the parti-colored apparitions streamed in : Maidenhood, the regal guardian, in blue, " helmeted in shining bronze, " girls who entered in laughter and play to find sorrow in the reality of life, but to learn tempered joy under the min- istrations of Nobility, Joy-in-Life and Service ; Hope, with her arms full of white flowers, Dryads from the grove of eucalyptus trees beyond, water-sprites leaping up from the deep bed of the stream that loitered by, butter cup, cyclamen, columbine, trillium, poppy, stealing from the shelter of the leaf-spirits ; Light flashing in with her gorgeous retinue. As the gay concourse thronged from the scene in joyous procession, the last shaft of the sun followed the last retreating figure, Light. The music was happily chosen from the compositions of Edward MacDowell, who has so subtly interpreted both nahtni maligna and natitra bcnigna in America. The harmony of masque and music can be appreciated only by those who saw the stately Spirits of the Past, Saint Elizabeth, Beatrice, Lady Jane Grey, Joan of Arc, move by the altar with gracious gifts, while the violins dreamed over those phrases from the " Keltic Sonata " in which MacDowell has thought of Deirdre, and only by those who heard the clear voice of Miss Constance Davis sing perfectly the " Song of Hope " to the melody of " To a Wild Rose. " All the dawns that shall be Lie like half-closed flowers, Dewy from dark hours, Waiting for thee. 170 THE COLLEGE YEAR Thro ' the great starless night. Sleep and I soft treading Fragrance shedding Lull thee till light. Winds at last, blowing cold, Whisper low of daybreak ; All my dawnrlowers wake Showering their gold. Close thy drowsy eyes, Fairy dreams I bring thee, Age-old lullabies, Forest-crooned, I ' ll sing thee, Softer, slower, sing thee Sleep .... Sleep till dawn. HERBERT E. CORY. DEBATING DEBATING H. H. PHLEGER T. B. KITTREDGE L. E GOODMAN Intercollegiate Debate ALIFORNIA established her supremacy over the Cardinal for the nth time in the nineteen years of intercollegiate debating on Friday evening, November 3, 1911. In a series of strong and well-balanced arguments, the California team, composed of H. H. Phleger, ' 12, L. E. Goodman, ' 13, and T. 15. Kittredge, ' 12, easily defeated Stanford in her own auditorium. California upheld the affirma- tive of the question: " Resolved, That judges should be exempt from recall. Stanford, for the negative, was represented by W. E. Simpson, H. S. Higgins and W. B. Owens. A large Stanford audience, presided over by Prof. Frederick C. Woodward, head of the Cardinal law department, listened to the discussion. The decision was awarded in favor of California by a majority vote of the board of judges, which was composed of Mr. Fairfax H. Yheelan, Mr. Frank P. Morton and Rev. Joseph M. Gleason. H. H. Phleger opened the affirmative case by plunging directly into the con- structive argument. The defects of our present judicial system were carefully classified under the general heads of inefficiency and corruption. It was then clearly pointed out and hammered home that the popular recall would not in any wise remedy the first-named weakness and would only prove a check upon the most flagrant cases of corruption. W. E. Simpson, the first of the Stanford speakers to take the floor, devoted most of the twenty minutes allowed him in enumerating specific examples of dis- honest and incapable judges on the bench, and in giving instances of corruption. The recall, of course, was brought forward as the most effective remedy for existing evils. 174 DEBATING In reply to this attack, L. E. Goodman showed that the recall would not reach the two classes of objectionable judges which should be removed from office, namely the clever corrupt judge and the stupid popular judge. The speaker then turned to some of the evils which arise directly from the recall itself and pointed out that the popular mind could not be relied upon to make equitable decisions, since, of necessity, particular cases merely would be considered rather than the career and character of the man. H. S. Higgins, as the second negative speaker, complained of the present ds of removal as being ineffective and undesirable, declaring that in the of our State not a single judge has been removed by a two-thirds of our Legislature. T. B. Kittredge carne back warmly for the affirmative in his incisive argu- ments for the independence of the judiciary and was imperative in his demands that the judge, being a technical officer, had best be appointed by the Governor. The appointi. m would place the responsibility for the character of the judiciary in the hands of one official, the Governor. In closing the negative case. Y. B. Owens admitted mam- of the advantages of. the appointive system, but objected seriously to removal by the Legislature. He continued among other remarks to argue that the people could be relied upon for a judicious use of the recall. The task of refuting the negative case and summarizing that of the affirmative lelegated to H. H. Phleger. The work was effectively and forcibly done. Without weakening his position in the least, Phleger was able to close with ' llowing: " We can admit almost everything which the negative has stated as to our present needs. Our plan of appointment would give more efficient, more independent judges, and judges who would be just and honest. " Upper Division Bonnheim Contest T. J. Ledwich. ' 12. was accorded the decision in the L ' pper Division Bonn- heim Discussion, held Saturday evening, December 9. 1911. The four winners of the preliminary prizes T. J. Ledwich. " 12; H. C. Kelly, " 12: L. R. Bates, " 13. and H. J. Weldon. ' 13 met for the final contest. " The Moral Obligations of a Citizen as Regards Membership in a Political Party " was the subject of the evening. Rev. Smith, of the Unitarian Church of Berkeley : P. T. Tompkins, ' 92. and W. H. Gorrill, acted as judges. President Wheeler was the presiding officer of the evening. 175 DEBATING T. B. KITTREDGE MILTON MARKS Carnot Debate For the third time in three consecutive years a California man has been the victor in the Carnot Debate. Milton Marks, ' 14, was awarded the medal in this year ' s contest, held in Harmon Gymnasium, Saturday evening, Febru- ary 3 1912. Stanford ' s chain of successes was broken into by N. B. Drury, ' 12, who won the medal in 1910. Through the work of F. M. Shipper, ' 12, we brought home the medal to California in the following year, and for the third time, by reason of Mark ' s excellent work, we have carried the day. Besides our victories in the Carnot contest our teams have taken the laurels in the last four intercollegiate debates. This totals for California seven successive victories over Stanford in the field of debate. The Carnot team which met Stanford this year was composed of Milton Marks, ' 14, L. E. Goodman, ' 13, and T. B. Kittredge, ' 12. Stanford ' s team was made up of C. E. Smith, ' 14, K. E. Leib, ' 13, and E. E. Tincher, ' 12. The specific question laid before the several speakers was announced to them at 6 o ' clock on the evening of the contest. It read as follows : " Resolved, that in the recent rearrangement of the French Cabinet, Delcasse should have been assigned to the ministry of foreign affairs. " The drawing for side and order of speaking resulted as follows: Milton Marks (C), affirmative; T. B. Kittredge (C), negative; L. E. Goodman (C), affirmative; C. E. Smith (S), negative; K. E. Leib (S), affirmative, and E. E. Tincher (S). negative. Milton Marks, as the first speaker of the evening, set a standard of delivery and argument that his fellow debaters were unable to duplicate. 176 DEBATING From the beginning he was the obvious winner. He opened his discussion by a clear and comprehensive exposition of French relations at the present time. He pictured her as being involved in a great struggle with Germany in which she has risen from a humiliating subjugation, as the result of the Franco-Prussian war, to a great diplomatic mastery in the outcome of the late Moroccan dispute. The strength of France, he went on to show, lies in alliances and not in arms. From this viewpoint it is seen that Delcasse, by making alliances of great strength and advantage, has shown himself to be a diplomatist of inestimable value to the nation. Thus the logical conclusion was reached that Delcasse is the man needed by France to guide her in foreign affairs. Marks excelled particularly in his later speech of refutation. T. B. Kittredge followed for the negative. He emphasized the need of France to follow a plan of " wise conciliation " in order to win Germany to a position of friendship and thus remove the great menace of a hostile Germany. To place Delcasse. with his pronounced anti-German policies, at the head of the nation ' s foreign affairs, would frustrate any such plan of conciliation and would be inimical to French interests. L. E. Goodman, as second speaker for the affirmative, flayed the idea of conciliation as being a plan wholly detrimental to France. Under such a policy he pictured France as feeding cube sugar to a hungry bear, only teach- ing the beast to crave more. He was very aggressive in his argument, es- pecially in his refutation, and advocated Delcasse as a statesman of sound policies and great diplomatic talent Goodman was probably the closest con- tender of Marks for the honors. E. C. Smith of Stanford delivered a logical and well constructed argu- ment for the negative, but he showed traces of nervousness, and his delivery and poise while before his audience was weak. His inability to hold his hear- ers and to drive home the points of a well constructed discourse lost him his chances. K. E. Leib of Stanford followed for the affirmative. He made a very creditable showing, with a pleasing delivery and a clear emphasis of his points. E. E. Tincher. the last speaker, excelled both of his Stanford colleagues. He started with a very clear outline of an able speech, but showed a tendency 177 DEBATING toward weakness in the substantiations of his contentions. He took the position that Delcasse ' s past did not warrant his continuation in the office in which the affirmative desired him placed. The judges who awarded the medal were Hon. Lucien Shaw, Rev. A. Y Palmer, and Mr. J. S. Tobin. Judge Shaw announced the verdict in a strik- ingly brief speech. He said: " The judges have selected as winner of tonight ' s discussion, Mr. Milton Marks. I have here the Carnot medal, which I take pleasure in presenting to him. " THE CARNOT ML- DAL Freshman -Sophomore Debate In the annual interclass debate, held on the evening of March 21, 1912, the Sophomore debaters were victorious. The winners upheld the negative side of the question " Resolved, that Porto Rico should be admitted as a State in the near future. " The Sophomores were represented by L. L. Levy, W. G. Marvin and M. J. Hleuel, with A. V. Drury as alternate. Mr. Blan- chard, of the English Department ; Professor Daggett, of the Department of Economics, and Attorney Morton, of Berkeley, officiated as judges. Senate-Congress Debate The Senate and Congress Debating Societies met in their annual contest April 3, 1912. In upholding the negative of the question, " Resolved, that the United States should fortify the Panama Canal, " the Congress team was adjudged victorious by a unanimous decision of the judges. The Congress was represented by F. D. Stephens, ' 13, L. E. Goodman, ' 13, and Milton Marks, ' 14. The Senate team was made up of A. W. Drury, ' 14. A. H. Conard. ' 13. and Paul Fleming, ' 13. The judges for the evening were Professor Wells and Mr. Blanchard, of the English Department, and Professor Kidd, of the Department of Jurisprudence. F. M. Shipper, president of the Debating Council, acted as the presiding officer. 178 DEBATING Peace Prize Discussion A. V. Drury. ' 14. was announced the winner of the third annual Peace Prize Discussion, held in Hearst Hall on September 21, 1911. For the third time the Northern California Peace Society presented fifty dollars to the student rendering the best di cussi n on any phase of the subject of international peace. Milton Marks. ' 14. was chosen as the second best speaker. Lower Division Bonnheim Discussion William G. Marvin. ' 14. was adjudged the winner of the Lower Division Bonnheim Discussion, held in Hearst Hall. April 29, 1911. The topic of the dis- n was: " The Honor System in Examinations. " The three other prize winners in the written essay contest who competed with Marvin were. Miss Susanna I. Martin. ' 14, H. J. Weldon. " 13. and A. P. Hayne, ' 13. The judges who awarded the prize of fifty dollars were. Mayor Beverly L. Hodghead, Mr. Frederic Torrey. and Professor E. Y. Yilbur. The growth of the " honor system " as applied to all phases of college life was thoroughly treated by the winner. Special stress was then laid upon the system as applied to examinations and its influence in developing the self-control, honesty and general character of the student was carefully brought out. 179 RALLIES RALLIES FRESHMEN AT WORK Piece by piece, throughout the fall term, John R. Quinn, yell leader, and Herb Kelly, chairman of the rally committee, built up the huge bomb of college spirit which drove away the last vestige of Stanford ' s football hopes by its deafening explosion at the big game last November. The thanks of the student body are due these men and their able assistants for the hard work they did in uniting the student body in its support of the team that once again defeated Stanford. Freshman Rally XPOSITIOX CLASS, as Professor Stephens termed the Class of 1915 in the main speech of the evening, was welcomed to the University of California at the Freshman Rally on September the 8th. Crouched about the huge bonfire they had built, the Freshmen listened to words of advice and friendship from X. I!. Drurv. ' 12, president of the A. S. U. C. ; Varsity Football Captain Amos Elliott, and lastly from Professor Henry Morse Stephens, whose annual address to the freshmen has come to be one of the notable events of the college year. Between the speeches the freshmen received their first touch of the California spirit as they listened to or joined in the yells that crashed through the night air, and heard for the first time the enthusiastic sing- ing of " Boola. " When the fire had burned to embers and the last speaker had concluded, the serpentine began. The four classes danced their way about the Greek Theatre and from there to the Gym. steps, where " All Hail " and a final big oski brought the evening to a close. 182 RALLIES Pajamarino Rally ERHAPS never before in the history of California was there such a rally as the annual evening dress affair, held in 1911, on the night of September thirtieth, in the Greek Theatre. Each class was costumed; each had its " stunt " ; each strove to outdo the others in originality and general display of " pep. " The Senior " joys " and " glooms, " the green-clad Juniors, the Sophomore " devils, " the Freshmen, clad in blue and gold all united to make the rally the most colorful and kaleidoscopic in years. The speakers Professors Setchell and Reed, " Jimmie " Schaeffer and Amos Elliott gave talks of the right sort ; the musical selections were of the best; there was an indefinable spirit of fellowship in the air, and, what ' s more, the rally was a complete and final success. First Impromptu Rally F ever there is an occasion on which California spirit shows itself in all its strength and fervor, it is when it breaks forth in a spontaneous rally, unconstrained by the presence of specta- tors and unhampered by a set program of stunts. Such an outburst of pent-up enthusiasm and loyalty was the rally of September I5th, which awoke the Campus from the lethargy of over- confidence and urged it forward in its work of helping the team through a successful, but none the less arduous, football season. The rally started with a few oskis after Senior singing, and continued as a serpentine wound about the Campus, constantly adding to its numbers all those who were fortunate enough to be within hearing. It made its way to the region north of the Campus, dragged Captain Elliott forth and heard a few stirring remarks from him ; chanced to cross the path of President Wheeler, who aroused the excitement to a fever heat by a few hearty words of praise and encourage- ment, and finally circled back to North Hall steps, where various men, prominent in student affairs and athletics, spoke the message of determina- tion and fight that was to mark the football season of 1911. Freshman Smoker |HAT an intercollegiate contest is not considered an inter- collegiate contest unless it be with Stanford was pretty con- clusively demonstrated by the small crowd and lack of spirit at the Freshman Smoker rally which preceded the game with U. S. C. The speakers, Charlie Volz, Louie Watts and Captain Elliott, dwelt on the necessity for bleacher enthusiasm at the game, where a Freshman team was to fight a practically unknown opponent, and conse- quently where every ounce of help might be needed. 184 RALLIES Varsity Smoker Rally FINAL Varsity Rally, even in our bleakest years is a big thing, the culmination of that intangible something we call college . which so glorifies and rejuvenates our work-a-day Uni- ty life. But when every prospect is full of hope, when we know our team is of the best and the chances are a trifle more than even, the combination of our loyalty, gratitude and enthusiasm makes a rally whose spirit is far beyond description. Such was the last football rally i. Throughout the evening the wildest enthusiasm held sway, and with the appearance of the Varsity it reached a point such as many of us will prob- ably ne gaii witness. A prolonged uproar of cheers shook the roof of old Harmon as it has seldom been shaken before. Pandemonium reigned and none cared to stop it. The speakers of the evening, among whom was John R. Glascock, all dwelt on the lurking danger in the brightness of our chances, and warned the rooters to be ready every minute with their support. Congratulation Rally ' .ViRATULATION RALLY, an annual event, was held the day after the game, and was characterized by the usual bashfulness on the part of the team, and the consequent strenu- f the yell leader and his assistants to capture them and make them speak. The most notable feature of the rally was the talk of President Y heeler, in which he spoke of the men of the team : Californians whom all University men would do well to pattern after. " and in which he also started a wave of Rugby, which for a while spread to the remov ' .-r of the campus and had every able-bodied Cailfornian cha- e elusive pigskin. " Track Rally ALIFORNIA ' S track team was given its final send-off at Har- mon Gymnasium on the night of April i8th. Old track cap- - told of the past and predicted victory in the future: a spirit of confidence was in the air which had its justification on Enthusiasm ran riot, and the Stanford oval two days later, that California spirit which carried all before it in November cropped out in visible form everywhere. The rally broke up with the serpentine on the old baseball field. 187 PUBLICATIONS PUBLICATIONS E. M. EINSTEIN Daily Californian Under the guidance of a competent staff and the supervision of the A. S. U. C. the Daily Californian has, during the past year, successfully continued its policy of giving all the news all the time. Representing neither clique nor faction it has rendered unbiased information on all college matters, and through its editorial columns has been a potent factor in the development of student body opinion. Its circulation includes all members of the A. S. U. C. Unlike other student dailies, the work of publication has been so system- atized that all drudgery and responsibility does not rest on the shoulders of the editor alone. Two associates, assisted by several Freshmen, and under the supervision of a news editor, have complete charge of each issue. The editor, however, is the general executive and writes all editorials. The Daily Californian is now on a paying basis, and because of its extensive advertising columns, nets the student body $1000 profit annually. It has passed out of the embryo state and, both from a financial and literary standpoint, is one of the best college journals in the country. The staff for the foregoing year follows: First Term: Editor, E. M. Einstein, ' 12; Managing Editor, M. A. Cai-Uvn ht, ' 12; Woman ' s Editor, Miss Edith Pence, ' 12; Business Manager, R. L. Shurtleff, ' 12. Second Term: Editor, M. A. Cartwright, ' 12; Managing Editor. J. L. Simpson, ' 13; Woman ' s Editor, Miss Edith Pence, ' 12; Business Manager, R. L. Shurtleff, ' 12. News Editors: J. R. Douglas, ' 13; E. H. Trout, R. R. Randall, ' 13; H. C. Mc- Clelland, ' 13 ; J. L. Simpson, ' 13. Associate Editors: W. C. Binkley, ' 14; R. M. Eaton, ' 14; P. L. Edwards, ' 14; C. A. Edwards, ' 14; D. C. Baker, ' 14; J. Kalousdian, ' 14; L. W. Georgeson, ' 14; R. C. Ogden, ' 14; J. H. Quire, ' 14; E. Von Allmen, ' 14; O. L. Haines, ' 14. 190 PUBLICATIONS A. K. HniSH ' A. A. HIXCHMAX H. A. FLETCHER California Occident Standardization has been the aim of the California Occident during the past year. Already established on a firm foundation, it has been the object of the statY to improve the magazine in both appearance and subject matter. Editor. Arne K. Hoisholt, ' 12; Woman ' s Day Editor. Miss Catherine Walker, ' 12; Managing Editor. Lloyd Myers. ' 13: Literary Editor, Miss Evelyn Steel, ' 13; Art Editor. Roy Xeily. ' 13. Literary Board Dr. George A. Smithson; Rose Gardner, ' 11; Edith Pence, ' 12; Catherine Walker. ' 12; Nelson Hackett. ' 12, and Louis Jackson. ' 12. A -. ciate Editors Raymond Jeans. ' 13: Mary De Witt, ' 13: Margaret Hodgcn, ' 13: Margery Glass. ' 13: Emma Black, ' 13: Enid Watkins, ' 13. As-i-umt Editors Roland Foerster, ' 14; Warren Lane. ' 14: Sarah Hammond, " 14. Marjorie Sutherland, ' 14: Hilda Brandenstein. ' 14: Lawrence Levy, ' 14: Harold Frasier, ' 14: Anne Squier. ' 14. I-iu-iiu--- Staff Manager. Albert A. Hinchman, Jr., ' 14 (first semester); Harold A. Fletcher, ' 12 (second semester). California Pelican Excelling in both quality and size, the Peli- can during the past year has shown a distinct advance. Xot only has the subject-matter been improved upon, but the appearance of the maga- zine, as well, exceeds all previous attempts. Each issue is featured by well-selected and tasteful cartoons, while new joshes and comical st ric form an endless and novel variation of subject-matter. Editor, Monroe L. Dinkelspiel, ' 12; Managing Editor, Raymond W. Jeans, ' 13; Manager. Albert J. Evers, ' 11. 191 M. L. DINKELSPIEL A, J. EVERS 1913 BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff EDITOR CLARE MORSE TORREY MANAGING EDITORS JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON, in charge of Copy JAMES ROY DOUGLAS, in charge of Printing. EDGAR FRANCIS SULLIVAN, in charge of Photographs B RBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB, in charge of Art. ASSISTANT EDITORS HUDSON PACKER HIBEARD . FRANCIS HARR.NGTON PAKTMTOB, ' 14 " LITERARY BOARD LYMAN GRIMES HUDSON PACKER HIBBARD EVELYN STEEL UNIVERSITY CHARLES WADE SNOOK EMMA FRANCES BLACK CHARLES WILLIAM HEYER, JR. THE CLASSES ENID NORTH WATKINS LEWIS MORRIS FOULKE COLLEGE YEAR ROBERT GORDON SPROUL MARGARET TRABUE HODGEN ARLO VERNER TURNER EVELYN AGNES STEEL EDWARD HUNTSMAN-TROUT SOCIETY ADA CLINE DRAMATICS ROSWELL GRAY HAM DEBATING JOHN JANNEY MILLER ATHLETICS HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND HARRIET STEWART JUDD ARTHUR EATON ROSE ROSALEE FARRELL 192 PUBLICATIONS PUBLICATION ' S JOHN JACOB BECK ORGANIZATIONS RICHARD RAY RANDALL MYRTLE LENORE SALSIG FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHEN? HELEN DE ETTE AVER FRATERNITIES INA DOROTHY PETERSON NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO CLUBS ERLE GLADSTONE HILL ELSIEDORA BRINCK EDGAR WALLACE DUTTON ART BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB GERTRUDE ELIZABETH COMFORT GODFREY BOCKINS FLETCHER FRANK VEACH MAYO ROY MCGREGOR XEILY AFONG WAIANUENUE HEEN STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER JOLEN ENDICOTT GARDNER, JR. JOSHES LLOYD ARTHUR MYERS RAYMOND WILLIAM JEANS FLORENCE LOUISE WHEELER LLOYD ALEXANDER SLOANE CONSTANCE DAMS JOHN THOMAS GRIBNER ASHLEY HEARN CONARD ROLAND IRVING STRINGHAM DONALD KNUDSEN LIPPINCOTT Business Staff R. W. RUST. Manager ADVERTISING MANAGERS GEORGE HOWARD ROBINSON WILLIAM ROBERT GREIG ASSOCIATES MARGERY ETHEL Gi FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE EDVVINA FAY FRISBIE FREDERICK BLOCH STANLEY FISK BRYAN 193 Qramattc DRAMATICS The Spirit of the Greek Theatre JHE moon creeps up from behind the mass of stirring eucalyptus, which robes the theatre in dark mystery. The night is slowly with- drawn in waves of retreating shadow, revealing to us another age, decked in the trappings of an ancient day. Here is the City of Rimini, heaving above plot and rebellion ; here the sheen of silk, rustling of trains, dark eyes flashing beneath a mist of veils, clash of armor, unsheathing of daggers. Here is the spirit of cities, quivering with vitality, not before a canvas screen with painted streets, but amid the whirls and eddies of life. Here beneath this Italian moon boils, like a seething devil ' s cauldron, into its frightful denouement the tragedy of " Paolo and Francesca. " Time is obliterated in the moan of Giovanni. " Paolo. Paolo, my little Paolo! " Behind the pines sinks the moon, leaving in our hearts the dull cry burning with tragedy. 195 " PAOLO AND FRANCESCA " DRAMATICS An Appreciation X pri- ' ihicing Stephen Phillips ' " Paolo and Francesca, " the English Gub ha- -r ' ully accomplished its most difficult attempt thus far. Less than in any drama so far given could the players take refuge in the gorgeous pageantry the Greek Theatre allows. For, picturesque and striking as were the opening and closing scenes, wftfi their bridal and funeral processions, they but framed the play. The play was the thins:, th, tense and unvaried, as well as the subtlest in our list. By the same token, this was our best success. The club has done several ;ble things " Abraham and Isaac. " " The Winter ' s Tale. " " Xero. " " Caesar and Cleopatra " but in the writer ' s judgment (he hadn ' t the good fortune to witness " Ca?sar " i none so well. Xever have we heard the noble English tongue so well pronounced by any student actors. Mr. Clewe ' s reading of Paolo ' s closing speech filled the ear with the music of those splendid lines. Perhaps the loveliest and the most significant passage in the play, Francesca ' s " And yet. Xita. and yet can any say How sorrow first doth come? " etc.. perfectly pronounced by Miss Xachtrieb. was drowned by the college clock, which at that mo- ment perver tly boomed out nine. But each and every member of the case seemed to have a reverent and intelligent feeling for his lines, as well for their lyrical beauty as for their dramatic force. Each had learned to identify him- self with his part, and, what is yet a higher thing, had learned to blend his part under the heat of the tragic passion, into the r movement of the action. The tense interest of the audience is witness to this. Or " PAOLO AND FRANCESCA 197 DRAMATICS evening, in the great scene where Lucrezia (Miss Stone) revealed to Giovanni (Mr. Wilson) the name of Francesca ' s lover, was the act- ing interrupted by applause, and that was irresistible. Yet there were other moments equally im- pressive, if not equally brilliant e. g., the two love scenes between Paolo and Francesca, especially the garden scene, in which the lovers read together the story of Launcelot and Guinevere. Of the comic scenes, it is enough to say that they were just broad enough to give momentary relief from the tragedy, but not so gross as to in- trude themselves upon the tragic interest of the spectators. " Paolo and Francesca " makes clearer than ever before the func- tion of the Greek Theatre in our college dramatics, and in the in- tellectual life of the University. The plays which we select each semester, espe- cially the plays which the committee must reject as unsuitable for one reason or another, are making apparent the limitations, no less than the opportunities of that unique theatre. It is evident, of course, that we must give plays, indoors or out, which are within the scope of amateurs, that we cannot compete on even terms with professional actors of long training and finish. That Mr. Garnet Holme can drill his raw recruits into presentable and effective form in the six weeks of each semester is to me an astounding though recurrent miracle. If with each new performance he could begin where he left off in the former, what things might he not accomplish? Still, although we cannot equal professional actors in discipline and maturity, we can surpass all but the best in spirit and literary appreciation, and we should choose our plays accordingly. We should choose plays academically suitable, plays not to be seen elsewhere or not to be seen so effectively done. So long as " L ' Aiglon, " " As You Like It, " " She Stoops to Conquer, " hold the regular stage, we should not attempt them unless we can some- how make our productions distinctive. There remains for us a sufficient list of new and old plays academic in appeal, in a good sense of that mis- used word that is. choice both in the literary and in the drematic sense. 198 MARY STUART DRAMATICS and suited to a University audience. Twas a happy stroke that hit upon " Caesar and Geopatra " and " Xero " among modern plays, and upon " The Little Clay Cart " and " Abraham and Isaac " among ancient. The fitness of Greek tragedy in English hardly needs urging. Last May the writer had the good fortune to witness " CEdipus Rex " in the Teatro Romano at Fiesole, a partly ruined Greek theatre, not unlike our own. This ancient masterpiece was brilliantly acted in Italian by Gustavo Salvini. his great old father looking on; yet my companion, had once seen Mounet-Sully ' s French version, " CEdipe Roy. " was quite certain that our own " CEdipus. " in English. May. 1910 (Mr. von Xeumayer ' s coaching i. surpassed both, in beauty and in tragic solemnity. Certain plays, though academic in a special sense, the Greek Theatre forbids our presenting. The play which presupposes indoor setting and which derives a considerable part of its significance from that fact we cannot give. Only one or two of Moliere are even possible, only one or two of Ibsen. Nor can we make use of plays abounding in minute subtleties of thought or of action or of facial expres- sion. All our effects, comic, tragic, poetic, must be large. For one thing, we must have lines which will carry in large mass to the auditors back of the dia- zoma. and these lines must not be broken or the voices of the actors will drop out of hearing. For, acoustically, the Greek Theatre is a treacherous place. Perfect for oratory and for sustained drama of a certain emotional pitch, it is a trap for rapid dialogue, quick retorts and asides. It goes without saying that all our productions should be picturesque, not in the son that depends on stage devices and mechanical illusion happily the 1913 JUNIOR FAECE 199 DRAMATICS severity of the great stage-wall denies us those subterfuges but picturesque in costume and in grouping of crowds, in processions and ceremonials. If a comedy is chosen, it should be of this type. " Caesar and Cleopatra, " " The Shoemaker ' s Holiday, " not only abound in humor, robust and apparent, of a quality to carry to the remotest corner of the theatre, but they allow for a misc en scene full of color, movement and appeal to the visual imagination. The one tragi-comedy, " The Winter ' s Tale, " and the tragedies " Abraham and Isaac " and " Paolo and " PAOLO AND FRANCESCA " Francesca " bear out the argument. These, too, are at once picturesque and long- range dramas, so to speak, and are suited to the dignity and the capacities of the place. Why not go further? How delightful to witness a double bill of Plautus ' Menaechmi, followed by the Shakespearean redaction, " Comedy of Errors " ; or, say, the " Frogs " of Aristophanes, or the " Wasps " in English, of course! The writer has for eight years timidly suggested " Comus, " set to Lawes ' music (the original, still extant) for a moonlight evening of spring. Surely those who 200 DRAMATICS remember the Ben Greet Players in " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " should welcome " Comus " Even Hauptmann ' s " Sunken Bell. " mystical as it is, is not beyond the power irnts who could interpret " Paolo and Franceses, " nor is Maeter- linck ' s " Monna Yanna. " Why not the " Book of Job " never yet attempted, so far as the writer knows, except in dramatic reading, yet a real and powerful drama and capable of a wonderful presentation? All these suggestions presuppose a really interested student-body, alive to an opportunity such as perhaps no other university can equal. Alas! at English Club plays even faculty attendance, for that matter is slight enough. Our average audience of about two thousand, though it would overflow any other available theatre, is not large enough for a university community like ours. Our largest audiences, those that attended the " Little Clay Cart " and " Nero. " were but thinly sown with undergraduates. Of course, there is always the theatre manager ' s dictum " Xo excuse for a poor house " : if the audience is thin, ' tis the fault of the play or of the advertising agent But that is a rule we dare not adopt. If the present taste does not sup- port plays of a certain hall-mark, the taste, not the standard, must be changed. Let us hope that we have got beyond the point where an editor of the Occident could say of the English Club plays, as one editor actually did say to the writer a few years ago : " Oh. no. I don ' t go to those things ; if I ' m to spend money on the theatre. I want to have a good time ; I ought to be educated for nothing. " Our opportunity is unique: there is but one Greek Theatre in America. Is it too much to hope that its influence will modify our dramatic and literary- taste a little, so that even the Junior Farce and Senior Extravaganza shall not disdain to be finely academic, so that the vaudeville shall not have everything its own way? CHAVXCEY " ETMORE WELLS. 201 DRAMATICS Mary Stuart " HE deep-toned bells were tolling from the Castle of Fotheringay with the last farewells of Mary Stuart. She stood between lines of flaming torches, a cross of consolation held high above her head, erect and alone. A woman ' s cry was heard as a masked red figure, with headsman ' s ax, stood revealed for a moment at the portal. The Scottish Queen mounted the steps, hesitated a moment, half turned, and, waving to her followers, crossed the threshold. The flaring torches followed. The stage was cloaked in darkness. MARY STUART 202 " PAOLO AND FR.V DRAMATICS In this, the twelfth production of the English Club, it is only fair to say that art triumphed over the lines. Miss Leigh Stafford brought grace, dignity, modu- lation and fire to the exacting role of the unfortunate Mary. The sustained power of her farewell to her sorrowing retainers has never been surpassed on an English Club stage. Schiller ' s Elizabeth was not a character of historical fidelity. It is fortunate, indeed, that such an accomplished actress as Miss Louise Ramsdell was cast for the role. E. G. Clewe gave a subtle portrayal of the duplicity of Lord Leicester. Other rather happy characterizations were those of J. H. Catton, R. G. and J. W. Rankin. It remained, however, for R. R. Weber to furnish the sensa- tion of the production. His suicide scene could scarcely have been better in acting effect. The success of " Mary Stuart " was largely due to the flawless stage direction of Garnet Holme, assisted by Professor William Popper. The production was ably managed by Roy Silent. " Paola and Francesca " AOLO and Francesca, " October 7, 1911. a drama living up to the highest traditions established by the English Club, takes its place in the ranks of past productions. Wrought with great poetical beauty, it allowed also for the deepest passion and sweep of senti- ment ; and a cast happily lacking in the blase spirit of the profes- sional carried it forward to success by the force of enthusiasm. The splendid work of the leads is treated upon more fully elsewhere. Too high praise cannot be given them. The others who deserve special mention are Roy H. Silent, in the portly character of Corrado, a small role, but a distinct hit ; Maryly Krusi, as the breezy Nita ; John W. Rankin, as Pulci, the drug-seller, a piece of clever charac- terization, and Denman McNear, who tossed off a drinking song with great gusto. Garnet Holme coached the play, the success of which is all the praise that can be given. Professors Wells and Popper lent much helpful advice, while the Uni- versity Orchestra furnished the music. The production was managed by Albert J. Evers, ' n. 204 " WHEN 1OHNNY i( ME.- MARCHING HOME DRAMATICS " When Johnny Comes Marching Home " HIS bright American opera was presented at Idora Park, November 3, 1911. In selecting " When Johnny Comes Marching Home " for its annual production, the Treble Clef Society showed a rare genius. To a public ear filled of late with sentimental " Marsovian " ditties, it was a most pleasing departure, and a large audience showed delight in the surprise. The performance throughout evidenced a snap and a dash. the singing was of the highest order, and the choruses in their enthusiasm typified the spirit of the entire production. As for the stars, there were many. Miss Phyllis Maguire, cast in the difficult role of Kate Pemberton, developed a colora- tura soprano of exquisite quality and brilliancy of range. As Mrs. Pemberton, Miss McComb brought to bear, in addition to beautiful velvety tones, a consider- able histrionic ability, while a catching piquancy and humor was given the part of Cordelia Allen by Miss Grace Ewing. As for the men. Henry A. Stern, as " Johnny, " with his full, rich baritone, was much appreciated, and Ralph High in the role of Jonathan Phcenix, was rich in his humorously conceived stage business. Among the minor roles, Theodore Haley and Ralph McGee were quick to catch the eye. The rest of the cast was above average. To the excellent coaching of Fred Carlyle and Paul Steindorff too much praise cannot be given. To them was due the well ordered ensemble. The production was ably managed by Edwin S. Walker, ' 11. " WHEN JOHNNY COMES MARCHING HOME " 206 DRAMATICS " The Hop King " 1911 Senior Extravaganza IXETEEX-ELEYEX ' S extravaganza was dazzling in scenic effects, in a profusion of rich and whirling colors, while its tuneful melo- dies were hummed for more than a passing night. It was the work, libretto and score, of Edwin S. Walker. The plot was placed upon the Campus of the University and the Island of Guampan, H. T. It dealt, in a fanciful manner, with the adventures which befel upon the drinking of a magic brew : how strangely assorted couples fell in love upon first speech with each other, and how a broken romance was healed. The leads were taken by Miss Mabel Clinch and William H. Greenlaw, in the respective parts of Mabel Ketchem and Jack Strong. Miss Clinch delighted her hearers with a pure lyric soprano voice. Miss Antoinette Miklau. in her moonlight song, achieved one of th . s of the evening, as did Miss Edna Higgins in a clever portrayal of Mrs. Dyer Ketchem. Harold Brayton added excellent acting to a rich voice, cast as Father John of Guampan. Mention must also be made of the comic hits of the extravaganza Irving Y. Augur and Ralph B. High, in the parts of the Hop King and Lord Algernon Sidney. 1911 SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA 207 DRAMATICS The successful production was trained by Frederick Carlyle. The cast follows : Hans Wagner, the Hop King IRVING V. AUI;UK Jack Strong, a " cow college " stude WILLIAM H. GKKKM..UV Tom Dexter, his friend ARTHUR C. SAXF. Lord Algernon Sidney RALPH B. HIGH Frank f students of U. C. ROBERT H. MOULTON ROBERT J. LEEBRICK JOHN W. BARNKTT XOBLE HAMILTON . . .HARRY MAX VKI.I. Phil Bill Charlie The Spirit of Days Gone by Father John of Guampan HAROLD BRAY m Tito, the Jap DELGER TROWBRIDCE Mabel Ketchem, of U. C MABEL CLINCH Kitty Sweet, her friend ANTOINETTE MIKLAU Helen Ketchem, her sister JEXNETT MILLER Mrs. I. Dyer Ketchem, her mother EDNA HIGCINS Students, Basket Ball Girls, London Girls, Baby Doll Girls, Yankee Doodle Girls, etc. 1911 SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA 20S DRAMATICS " Peach " 1913 Junior Curtain-Raiser ! EACH. " b Roy A. Silent, marked a considerable departure in curtain-raisers, with its delicate rather than broad lines of humor. It made an admirable forerunner to the play to follow. The story f a brig race between the middies from American and British v?r. By the maneuvers of the American coach. " Peach " c love affair rested upon victory, the fonrer slipped over the line Mixed up in this wr.s an English lady of nobility and one British admiral, vast in his appreciation of the eternal superiority of British midshipmen. Then. irl, Gwendolyn. Lady Herbert ' s wayward fancy was : o " t rayed by Miss Enid Yatkins. the Gwendolyn of beauty and vivacity handled by Miss Amy aite. The honors of the production, however, undoubtedly divided between Lady Herbert and the Admiral. James B. ' r was the pig-head to perfection. CAST George] S nown as " Peach " ). of the U. S. S. " Okla- homa " HENRY A. STEHN Christopher V. m, K C M . commanding British China Squadron JAMES B. OLIVER -non, his flag lieutenant ROBEBT G. SPKOUL Claudit- Wallowshire. midshipman on the " Glorious " JOHN J. BECK Orderly LESLIE W. STAHL Lady Herber Mis? ENID WATKI ndalyn d t - .Miss AMY WAITE 211 DRAMATICS 1913 JUNIOR CURTAIN-RAISER ' Too Much Goat " 1913 Junior Farce ECLARED the best in a college generation, the 1913 farce. Too Much Goat, " by Victor C. Gaines, was staged at Ye Liberty Play- house, December i, 1911. The central idea, while not entirely novel, pressed the laugh to the limit. About it were woven side complications, new and most refreshing. The gamut of humor was run, from the slap-stick to the Shawian, and a contagion of laughter swept from box to gallery. Its author deserves all the praise that can be meted him. An errant goat was the center of the plot. Sent by mistake to the recorder, smashing and destroying with splendid technique, it set the detectives upon the trail of a care-free fraternity. The young hero of the escapade is disguised in ' feminine habiliments, getting much enjoyment therefrom in his role of confessor to the various fair ones incidentally to an English lord, who succumbed to her or his charms, but alas ! there comes home the goat ; and the brave Nickolovitch, who knows not the reason, is arrested. Somehow the matter is straightened out : there are flowers and more flowers. 212 DRAMATICS The farce was born under a lucky star, for it also, managed to escape the deadly anesthetic of makeshift acting, the parts of Elizabeth. Xickolovitch, Crew- kern. Wally Douglas, the Freshman, being quickeners to the dead and dying. Miss Xachtrieb, as " Dots. " carried her role succesfully with a grace and dramatic charm. Miss McComb, the Elizabeth of few love affairs but responding nobly to the " higher duty. " twisted the audience, as well as Nickolovitch. about her little g er : and the ardent, the formidable Russian, Forrest Plant, was well, an uproarious success. Miss llrooks. Miss Yare and Miss Qeveland all handled their parts with a delicate touch. As lover-in-chief in the plot. John Miller put much fire and action into his work. John T. Gribner, Roy A. Silent, Wade Snook and Victor Collins made a splendid group of minor comedy stars. In the role of the Freshman. John C. Altman assumed the difficult lead. He was typical in his dual character and a decided hit. The production was coached by Garnet Holme, with all his comedy talent to bear, and managed by John R. Simpson. A new scheme was tried of using the University Orchestra for music, and from the one stops to wonder why it was never done before. And so another farce is docketed and higher standards set. CAST Robert Short, " Bobby, " in love with " Dots " JOHN J. MILLER Roland Dills, " Pinkie " JOHN T. GKIBNEK Vally Douglas. " Fat. " in love with " Puss " ROY A. SILENT Lord Crewkern C. WADE SNOOK Hamilton Boggs, Jr., Freshman JOHN C. ALTMAN Nicholas Nickolovitch. " Stude " FORREST A. PLANT Donald Harding, of the Alpha Kappa Fraternit_. STANLEY H. MCFADDEN Mr. Mitchell, Recorder VICTOR F. COLLINS Rudolph Burns, a great detective F. DOBSEY STEPHENS Hamilton Boggs, a good sport RICHARD D. JONES Sergeant of the Police ARLO V. TURNER Miss Dorothy Mitchell. " Dots " Miss BARBARA NACHTRIEB Grace Allison ) . Miss REN A BROOKS Helen Tusstler Col}e f f VVomen , Miss RUTH WARE Rose Bowers. " Puss. " a Romantic Stenographer Miss CAROLYN WAITE. Elizabeth Rossana Crossett. Pelican Miss ALICE McCoMB Mrs. Boggs, a loving mother Miss LOUISE CLEVELAND 213 1913 JUNIOR FARCE DRAMATICS " Captain Jinks of the Horse Marines " On the evening of March 14. . the annual Mask and Dag- ger comedy gaily stepped across the University stage into the of things pleasantly remem- bered. The play. Captain Jinks, was admirably adapted to col- lege production because of its exuberant vitality and spark- ling fun. Those who had seen r productions of the Fitc ' .i comedv and other Mme. Tren- dies, quickly forgot them in the fresh: -- Xachtrieb ' s airy buoyancy of interpretation. An air of - refinement was breathed into the play by the presence of three gentlewomen, as characterized by Miss Lurita Stone. Miss Charlotte Kett and Miss Mclomb. The beau of the town, the dashing lady killer, was done to the queen ' s taste by Ernest Clewe. John Rankin played upon his role with a " Music Master ' s " tendering and latent fire, while Gladstone Wilson donned the " new- sey ' s " character with an easy familiarity. Favorable mention must be made of Roy Silent and John Gribner as companion dandies, and of J. J. Miller as the official detective. The effective coaching of Garnet Holme was frequently visible. Such a production as " Captain Jinks " renders certain another large house for the next Mask and Dagger comedy. 215 iv :: ,-fc sec rlgf Mi$i M 1 !} Wm ATHLETICS Captain ' s Statement Tust once more let me say for the team of 1911 that we appreciated beyond measure the support given us so loyally on all sides. With just such, with the same man at the helm, we ' ll win and keep winning. With deep regret some of us have to step out of the active game, but we must always remember that there is a larger field open to us to help California, and we will do it. in whatever way we can. AMOS W. ELLIOTT. Coach ' s Statement Anothu ill season has gone down in history, this time as a victory California. P.ut that victory should not be taken too much for granted. It was only obtained after a long, tiring season of hard work, and the thanks of every Californian should be given the various factors that brought it about. It is impossible to overestimate the excellent work of the men who re the stripes in the final contest with Stanford. Their spirit, their loyalty and lighting determination was certainly a revelation. less praise must surely be due to the members of the squad, who did much of the disagreeable work throughout the season with no hope of making the Varsity. Without their sacrifices a winning team would be an absolute impossibility. That only fifteen men participated in the game is sufficient evidence of the wonderful condition of the players. Thank Charlie Yolz for that. Another factor which had a great deal to do with the final result was the harmonious co-operation between the men and- the coaches, without which no success could be hoped for. May the season of 1912 be as en- couraging as the one just past. JAMES G. SCHAEFFER. 219 ATHLETICS VARSITY SQUAD Preliminary Season LL the fears of the Student Body for a California defeat in 1911 were set at rest on August 2ist, when twelve veterans, who had already felt the strain and thrill of one or more intercollegiate foot- ball games returned to college. In less than a week the largest squad in the history of rugby at California lined up on Californi a field for the first practice. Here the season was opened with a talk by " Jimmie " Schaeffer, Coach. Nineteen eleven was a remarkable season. In the first place, it marked the final triumph of intercollegiate rugby on the Pacific Coast. Those who had clung tenaciously to the old game, about which so many traditions had centered, at last admitted the superiority of the present style ; for there is in rugby an aggressive- ness, an openness of play, a freedom of passing, and a quickness of action, which in the old game was impossible. Team-work is, of course, the very keynote of the new game, and this element, too, did its great part to bring forth effectively the undoubted advantages of rugby over the American style as now played. That it has come to stay cannot be doubted. A spirit of confidence, almost of over-confidence, pervaded the campus dur- ing the preliminary contests a feeling founded, no doubt, on the absolute faith we had learned to place in " Jimmie " Schaeffer and on the personnel of the team led by Amos Elliott, himself a mainstay. The places left vacant by such men as Dwiggins, Jordan, Harris and Ashley were filled, however, only after the candi- dates for them had been tested through a whole season. The teams against which the Varsity was pitted this year were strong. To this fact is attributable the efficiency and fight, combined with clock-like team- 220 ATHLETICS work, which our fifteen showed on Stanford Field November nth. The Barbarian and Olympic clubs especially were formidable opponents, and had it not been for their devotion to rugby and general sportsmanlike attitude, the English game would not have reached its present high position on the Coast. Never during the season was the Varsity defeated, nor was a man seriously hurt. To the work of Schaeffer. Christie and Volz, that unbeatable combination, such a showing is due. - ores of the more important contests follow : .1; Barbarians, Varsity, 16; Olympics, 8 Olympics, Varsity. 14; Barbarians, 3 : 1: Barbaria: Varsity. 18; Olympics, 3 Varsity. 60; Olympics, Nevada Game On October 7th. the California players journeyed to Reno to engage the Nevada Varsity in the annual contest. The willing spirit of that team always ensures a good contest, but the California players were feeling on their mettle that day. After California scored 29 points, the Nevada players made such a valiant attempt to cross the Blue and Gold line that the victors were forced to t like mad to prevent a score. The return game was to be played in Berkeley, but by an unfortunate circumstance a disagreement took place and the contest was canceled, but not without the regret of the whole Student Body. PARRI H CARRYING THE I MAX GAME 221 ATHLETICS P.M ' LY l.Rltr.I r.R GAVE Vancouver Games T v - before the big game, the followers of rugby were given an oppor- tunity in see the Varsity in fine fighting form, which surely boded well for the fortunes of the Blue and Gold. Against a team picked from the best players of both Victoria and Vancouver, Schaeffer ' s men had little trouble in carrying off the honors. T; 1 to be interesting for many reasons; it would be an index by which the relative merits of the two Varsities could be judged; it proved to be interesting because it demonstrated the great strides which rugby lias madt - inception five years ago. iderful had been the improvement that the Northerners were swept off their feet by the aggressiveness and superior condition of the home team. The t contest resulted in a 21-0 score in a game marked by the clever work of Morris and Stroud. The opponents were tired after the hard trip from the north, and promised better things for the next game on Saturday. October 28th: but they reckoned without their hosts. Fighting every inch of the way, the Canadians were forced to take the defensive early in the game, but the California spirit was not to be denied, and at the end the men irom the north had to submit to a 24-0 score, but they gave an exhibition of cleverness and valor which was good to see. 223 ATHLETICS C. A. PHLEGER K. CARPENTER H. H. PHI.EGKR Freshman Game Following out the policy of preventing Freshmen from taking part in inter- collegiate contests, Stanford this year canceled the annual Freshman game. Nevertheless Coach Schaeffer prepared to put a baby team in the field, and Mana- ger Farmer made arrangements with U. S. C. Varsity to substitute in place of the Cardinal players. Because of the size of the 1915 Class, much was expected of the entrants, but the squad at first was a disappointment to both coaches and bleachers. Time after time the team met defeat at the hands of inexperienced high school players. Whether it was lack of that spirit which is born of enthusiasm, or sheer lack of ability, no one seemed to know. The fifteen players clad in the blue of their Alma Mater who came running out on California Field to uphold the honor of the class against a whole university had a look of determination on their faces which was a good omen. From the beginning of the contest to the end the bleachers were on their feet continually cheering the aggressive tactics of the blue-jerseyed forwards and the well-timed passing and quick dodging of the well-trained backs. The U. S. C. Varsity was an unknown quantity, but not once were the Southern players able to start a rush which would bring the play in the danger zone. Captain Bogardus at full-back led the attack, and before the whistle sounded, ending the game, five trys were chalked up in favor of the Freshmen, and the stone-wall defense of California prevented the opposition from once crossing the Blue and Gold line. The game ended with the score standing, California, 15; U. S. C., o. 224 ATHLETICS Following the mediocre showing which the same team made throughout the i. the excellent account which the Freshmen gave of themselves was not short of marvelous and was a standing testimonial to the spirit of the class and the ability of the coaches and trainers who had the handling of the aspirants. KIN,. HARDY The Line-up HANSEN California U. S. C. BocARin-5 (Captain) Fullback WRIGHT PARRISH Three-quarters WALLACE PEI Three-quarter? HUSTON DA V ON Three-quarters RUBIO FENSTERMACHER Five-eighths Foss 4 DRIVER Five-eighths MILLIKEN CAN Halfback ALBER CHAPMAN Forward KELLER McKiM Forward (HUJJTINCTON) LIVERNASH NEWELL Forward HARRELL CRANE Forward ADAMSON MILLER Forward (CCMMINS) OLESOX HOSKINS Forward TESCH HUNT ( DOYLE i Forward SWARTZ HOLDEN Forward ( MAWJOCK) KAPRILLAN 225 ATHLETICS SWARTZ PAULY MORRIS The Big Game N A few brief moments all the ignominy of the defeats of the past, all the hopes crushed and anticipations unrealized, were finally and effectually banished when for the third time in as many years the P lue and Gold of California waved in triumph over the Cardinal of Stanford. It was a glorious game, played under the most favor- able weather conditions on the beautiful green sward of Stanford Field. rj A slight STROUD 226 WATTS ATHLETICS ALLEN EVANS breeze was blowing up the enclosure, catching the banners of the supporters of the two varsities, mingling the Blue and Gold and the Cardinal in a perfect sea of brilliant coloring. Never was there such a crowd gathered on that field as journeyed to Palo Alto on November nth. Fully an hour before the starting whistle sounded, the two rooting sections were filled to overflowing and hurled across the field the deafening challenges which always mark the war of sound which is as a preliminary to the main event. All the enthusiasm pent up for months was now given loose rein, and the deafen- ing roar of all the rooters floated through the air, but above it all, clear and loud, could be heard the mighty " Oski. " All the shouting before was as nothing when compared to the roar which greeted the entrance of the two Varsities ; on one side the red confetti filled the air and settling disclosed the great white " S, " which has cheered so many Stanford teams on to victory in the past. On the other side, after the team had trotted from the training house, as the first big " Oski " rent the air, a great mass of Blue and Gold streamers were thrown aloft, and as they set- tled was seen the form of a California bear standing out in blue against a white background and a golden " C " in the middle. And then the game was on. As soon as the Stanford man put his boot to the ball, the California rooters started that old battle song, " Boola, " and the whole arena seemed to take up the refrain as the blue-jerseyed forwards, led by Pauly, rushed the ball to mid-field. In the numerous line-outs which followed, the oppos- ing forces fought like mad. After a. few moments of whirlwind playing, a Cali- fornia score seemed inevitable, but with a " do-or-die " spirit the Cardinal always 228 ATHLETICS managed to worm out of clanger. The California forwards seemed to get the ball on the throw-in, even from the mighty Dole, and the " hookers " seemed to have little trouble in securing from the cardinal front-rankers in the scrum, but the winning pace which admits no opposition had not as yet been reached. Rut the California spirit was not to be denied for long, for the players tight- ened their belts, and. amid the shouting of the bleachers. Captain Elliott and Stroud brought the spectators to their feet as they carried the ball to the very shadow? of the Stanford goal posts. Only fifteen yards remained. The strain y the bleachers struck up the refrain of " Doola. " which trailed off in a mighty shout a Morris scooped the ball which came bounding out of the scrum, and. as Harrigan bore down, passed the sphere to Elliott who plunged through the defense. Then out of the ruck the ball was passed to Evans, who handily grounded safely in the corner of the field. Stroud failed to convert from this difficult angle. The score stood thus ten minutes after the game :ed. This only served to make the Stanford team fight the harder, and after a few minutes of the fiercest kind of playing, the score was tied. Following the drop-out, the Cardinal forwards following up beautifully took the play in the danger zone, but a free kick allowed Peart to boot out of danger. The respite wa? only momentary, for Harrigan put his boot to the ball for a well-placed kick to the corner flag. Try as they could the California players were helpless the well-timed attack of the Stanford breakaways, and when the referee ' s COMING CUT OF THE RUCK 22 ' ' ATHLETICS whistle sounded, telling of the try. their supporters went wild with enthusiasm. It was well they took this opportunity to give vent to their spirit. This was the only time that the Cardinal crossed the Blue and Gold line. Brown failed to con- vert. Score 3-3. Tlr 1 to give the Cardinal a new lease on life, for this last score was a signal for the hardest play of the game. Superior kicking gave the opposition a distinct advantage, and Kern by some clever dodging brought the play to the five-yard line. The California supporters took a deep breath of relief as the theatre of action moved down the field. It was the next play that electrified the spectators. A passing bout, a long kick by Allen, which fell in the arms of Cap. Phleger. netted sixty yards. As soon as the scrum was formed, the ball came flying out to Amos Elliott, who was equal to the occasion, for he circled the entire pack before he was downed directly behind the posts. From now on, slowly but surely, the veteran team started such a fast pace that it brooked no delays. The hah " ended with the ball in the middle of the field and the score board reading. California, 8; Stanford. 3. The second half was like the first, and was an uphill fight from the start. Knowing well that the combination of the well-trained team of veterans from across the Bay and the unconquerable spirit of the winners were too much for them, the Cardinal fought on, asking no quarter and giving none. But the play had hardly been resumed before the husky forwards led by Swartz and Pauly had taken the battle well in the enemy ' s territory, and before the tide could be 231 CAPTAIN ELLIOTT TAKING THE BALL ] 5H WATTS INTERFERING ATHLETICS turned, the ball was pushed over the line, with Pauly securely in possession. Captain Elliott was entrusted with the kicking, but the angle was too difficult. Score, 11-3. The crowd had hardly settled again when they were on their feet, cheering as Pauly slid through from a five-yard scrum. Amid the silence of the Stanford bleachers, Amos converted handily, making the score 16-3. Following the kick-off, Brown carried off the honors in a punting duel, but by dint of hard, fast work, the play centered around the twenty-five yard line. It was then up to Evans to carry the pigskin across the line. Dashing down the field, the fleet little wing picked the ball from the loose, and before the defence could interfere, he dashed through and planted the ball on the turf behind the bars. Stroud converted, making the final score read 21-3. Even then the enthusiasm-mad rooters began to pour down from the bleachers to make ready for the serpentine, which was a most fitting ending to a great game and a great day. It is difficult to pick the " stars, " for every man on the Varsity played with the grim determination and coolness of a tried veteran. This game marked the passing of many of the players whose names have become by-words on the campus. It is most fitting that their last game should have been a victory. No matter what happens in the future or what is in store for the fortunes of Cali- fornia, the memory of the Varsity of 1911, led by Amos Elliott, coached by Schaeffer and Cerf, and trained by Volz, will ever be fresh. Not a substitute was used. Following is the way the teams lined up : CALIFORNIA S TKY 234 ATHLETICS California Stanford CARPENTER . . Forward WOODCOCK H. H. PHLEGER Forward SANBORN C. A. PHLEGER Forward SMITH HARDY Forward PARTRIDGE HANSEN , Forward DOLE PAULY Forward FRANK KING Forward SCHAUPP S WARTZ Forward CARD MORRIS Halfback (Captain) ERB ELLIOTT (Captain) Five-eighths HARRIGAN STROUD Five-eighths NOBLE ALLEN Center Three-quarters KERN WATTS Three-quarters GEISSLER EVANS Three-quarters RISLING PEART Fullback BROWN CALIFORNIA S FIFTEEN ARRIVES THE BEAR 236 ATHLETICS THE STEAJIEB CALIFORNIA S TEAM The Cooper-Keith trophy, symbolic of the rugby supremacy on the Pacific Coast, was returned to its original home in Canada, when California Varsity was defeated by the Victorian players during the Christmas vacation. The initial contest, played on Christmas Day on a field sloppy from the recent rains, resulted in a o to o tie. While the type of rugby seen in this game was not brilliant, the crowd enjoyed the struggle because of the grim determination and fight displayed by both teams. In the second game, played three days later, the blue-jerseyed athletes were swamped by the great number of free kicks awarded Victoria, which finally resulted in two goals and six points, against the one try not connected which was secured by California. The last and deciding game was a repetition of those e before. The muddy field and slippery ball made it impossible for the Blue and Gold backs to get in their good kicks, and one of the British Columbia players, Gfllispy. gave a wonderful exhibition of kicking, twice dropping the pigskin over the goal for points sufficient to win. The following men made the trys : Swartz, Pauly, Carpenter, Peart, Stroud, Evans. Crane. Hunt. Holden. Miller. Malatista. Hollister, J. R. Allen, McMahon. Campbell. Mini. Y. X. Hale. Bogardus and Dolan. The team was accompanied by Coach Schaeffer, Trainer Volz and Manager Farmer. THE SERPENTINE 237 Conklin, pitcher Allen, third base (Capt.) Coane, left field Chapman, pitcher 240 Rubke at bat Goodwin fouling Dodson, first base Forker, pitcher Ford, center field Stoner, catcher ATHLETICS California vs. Japanese Universities 1911 Two baseball teams from Japanese universities visited the Campus after the intercollegiate series and created a great deal of interest. The Japanese players showed an excellent knowledge of the game, and good judgment in their plays. The results of the games were as follows : Uni- : Keio 3. California 3; University of Waseda 4. California i. Northern Trip Baseball 1911 By defeating the University of Washington baseball team, the California players won the intercollegiate championship of the Pacific Coast. In all seven games were played while in the north, five of which were California victories, the other two being very close. The first game was with the Yashington team, on May 23rd, and re- sulted in a score of 3 to 2 in favor of California. The second game proved to be the most interesting of the series, and resulted in a California victory by 7 to 2. but this hardly tells the story as the game was a pitching duel between Forker of California and Johnson of Washington. In the tenth frame California scored five tallies, thereby winning the Coast championship. The third game was won by Washington with a score of 6 to 4. The first game with Oregon resulted in a California defeat, with a score of 9 to o. the home team not being in the best condition. California came back at Oregon in the second game, winning with a score of 4 to 3. The re- sults of the other games played on the northern trip were as follows : Tacoma High School 3. California 8: Multnomah Athletic Club o, California 2. Forker. Haskell and Chapman made up the pitching staff of the team, and Stoner caught throughout the series. The rest of- the men who made the trip were: Greenlaw (Capt.). first base: Goodwin, second base: Allen, third base : Gay. Coane. Salisbury and Ford in the field. Schaeffer, coach, and Corlett, manager. 241 OBEAR STOPPING WILD THROW RUBKE SAFE ATHLETICS Freshmen Lose at Baseball innovation was introduced this year in the way of an inter- collegiate Freshmen baseball contest. Judging from the brand of ball played and the interest which was aroused, the experi- ment was entirely successful. On March 23rd the 1915 team crossed bats with the University of Southern California, and while the babies were on the short end of a 5 to 3 score, the game was w r ell rth seeing, and clearly demonstrated that Freshmen took to the new sport with a will. ach Barieau had the Freshmen squad in hand, and by having a great number of preliminary games throughout the season, turned out a steady. last team of ball players. Abbott held the visitors down for six innings but in the seventh frame they solved his delivery and were swinging on his offerings freely when replaced by Sweet. For the first few minutes he served little better, for the first man up hit for two bases, driving in two runs. The Freshmen came early and scored their runs in the fourth inning. With two on Schcn hit for three bases and scored both Holden and Shep- herd. Schon himself came in on a miscue by the third baseman. Haskell steadied down after this and. try as they would, the Freshmen could not break through the strong defense. Holden, the first year captain, played an ex- cellent game at first base. The score follows: SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA AR 2b : Wrig , ss 3 Brie, 1 Lynch, rf 2 Millikan. cf 4 O ' Connor, c 4 Bryan, Ib 4 Spencer. 3b 4 Rive-. .4 Haskell. p 4 Total .-? 5 9 27 9 2 123456789 3 1 15 Hits 2 1 1 1 3 19 BH. PO. A. 3 1 : 4 2 1 1 1 3 2 1 1 6 1 9 1 3 2 1 2 2 2 1 3 FRESH5 ABL Hunt cf : IEN tL 1 1 1 BH. 1 1 1 2 PO. 4 3 8 2 1 7 2 Rice, rf ... 4 Young, 3b. . 4 Holden, Ib 4 Sherrard. - . . 4 Schon. 2b 3 Glennv c 4 Abbott, p . . . 2 Sweet, p 1 Robinson. If. . ..3 I I I 2 D : E 2 1 Total 34 3 5 27 6 3 123456789 Rtms 3 03 Hits ... ..00030001 15 SUMMARY: Struck out By Haskell. 5; by Abbott, 5; by Sweet, 3. Hit by pitcher Bridwell, Robinson, Abbott. Three-base hit. Rives. Two-base hit, Hont Doable play Sherrard to Schon to Holden; Foss to Bryan. Time of game 2 hours. Umpire Nealon. 243 ATHLETICS Baseball PRELIMINARY SF.ASI . ITH Jimmie Scliaeffer on the coaching line and seven veterans returned to college, the hopes of the California rooters for a successful conclusion of the 1912 baseball season seemed very bright. From the first game until the final victory over Stan- ford on California Field, the California players worked with greater precision and finish than they had ever before exhibited. A long season of ideal weather conditions and a good schedule of preliminary games, with strong aggregations about the bay, all tended to develop the Varsity to its strongest efficiency. For the first time in years California succeeded in besting St. Mary ' s on the diamond, and the fact that the collegians were defeated by a six to five score is evidence of the merits of Schaeffer ' s charges. During the season twenty-four games were played, fourteen of which resulted in victories. This is an exceptional record considering the strength of the teams which formed the opposition. Following is a record of games for the season : CALIFORNIA 9-11 IRELAND CALIFORNIA 3- 1 ZAMLOCK CALIFORNIA 3- 2 ALL STARS CALIFORNIA 1-0 ZAMLOCK CALIFORNIA 4-18. .. .SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA 8-6 ZAMLOCK CALIFORNIA 5-3 MARINES CALIFORNIA 3- 5 ZAMLOCK CALIFORNIA 0-11 OLYMPIC CALIFORNIA 1-2 ZAMLOCK CALIFORNIA 3- 1 ALL STARS CALIFORNIA 6-5 ST. MARY ' S CALIFORNIA 3- 2 IRELAND CALIFORNIA 2- ZAMLOCK CALIFORNIA 3-4 IRELAND CALIFORNIA 2-0 SCRUB NINE CALIFORNIA 2- IRELAND CALIFORNIA 2- 3.... OAK. P. C. L. CALIFORNIA 12- 4 ZAMLOCK CALIFORNIA 3-9 IRELAND CALIFORNIA 3-6 OLYMPIC CALIFORNIA 7- 8 U. S. C. CALIFORNIA 3-2 U. S. C. Won 14 games ; lost 10 games. THE FIRST GAME Stanford ' s new baseball diamond was duly christened on March 3Oth, when California Varsity won by a score of eight to five, in a game which, while replete with errors, was nevertheless made exciting by heavy hitting and a valiant rally by the Cardinal players in the latter stages of the contest. The Blue and Gold started their scoring early, and by the end of the third inning had a lead of six runs, three scored in the second and three again in the third, due to good batting and Stanford ' s errors. Forker was in the box for California, and from the beginning had the op- position well in hand. Six hits, which netted Stanford five runs, were all that could be secured from his delivery. The Cardinal started the seventh inning off with a will, and two hits, coupled with some careless playing by Cali- 244 ATHLETICS fornia, netted them two runs. They kept up the same rally in the eighth inning and this time managed to put across three more tallies. For a while it looked as if the Blue and Gold were to have victory snatched from them, but the team steadied down and stopped all scoring. Following is the story of the game : CALIFORNIA STANFORD AB. R. BH. PO. A. E. AB. R. BH. PO. A. E. Rubke, ss 4 21331 Argabrite, If 5 00000 Coane, If 5 1 2 3 1 Obear. Ib 5 2 11 00 Goodwin, 2b 3 1 4 3 Terry, ss 4 1 3 3 Allen, 3b 5 22101 Cass, ' 2b 3 10141 Dodson, Ib 3 1 2 10 1 Beeger rf 3 2 1 2 Shepherd, rf 4 1 1 Gault, 3b 4 00030 Forker, p 3 00030 Noble, cf 3 11302 Ford, cf 4 00000 Schofield c 4 2 7 2 Stoner, c 2 10500 Couch, p 00001 ll,,we, p 4 2 Total 33 8 9 26 9 4 123456789 Total 35 5 6 27 12 6 California ...03 3 1 00 1 0-8 123456789 Base hits.... 2301102 09 Stanford 0000002305 Base hits .... 1 1000121 06 Beeger out, hit by batted ball. SUMMARY: Three-base hit Coane. Two-base-hits Allen, Goodwin, Dodson. First base on called balls Off Forker, 4; off Couch, 1; off Howe, 5. Struck out By Forker, 4; by Couch, 2; by Howe, 5. Left on bases California, 8; Stanford, 6. Stolen bases Stoner (2), Rubke (2), Shepherd (2), Obear, Terry, Cass. Balk Howe. Wild pitch, Forker. Passed ball Stoner. Time of game 1 hour and 55 minutes. Umpire Brady. Childs batted for Henshaw in ninth. FINAL GAME 3-1 One week later Stanford journeyed to California to get revenge, but again the gods were kind, and in a hair-raising contest, California won by the close score of three to one. From every standpoint the game was better than that before ; the fielding of both teams was spectacular and the hitting came just at the time it meant most. Shepherd, who had carried himself so well in the game before, sprained his ankle, necessitating Forker taking his place in right field. Conklin was sent in and for six innings held the opposition at bay. In the third inning, while fielding a bunt, he was spiked in the face by the runner, which caused him to weaken a bit. Chapman was then put in the box, and held the opposing batters to a single hit. Captain Allen figured in starting the game to victory. ' U ith two down and Goodwin at third, Allen brought the first run across by a grounder to third. Stoner ' s playing was the sensation of the day. Not content with poling out two clean hits, he brought the crowd to its feet by making two beautiful put outs at home plate. If he had failed in either case the tale might have been different. 246 ATHLETICS The following is the score: STANFORD AB. . BH. PO. A. : : o i 040 1 Terry, ss 4 Gault. 3b 4 Obear. ib 3 09 2 400000 2b 3 Hahn, cf 3 Argabrite, If 4 Henshaw, c 3 Howe, p 3 Childs . -.1 2 1 200 1 1200 02810 00021 00000 CALIFORNIA AB. R. BH. PO- A. E- Rubke. ss 4 1 1 2 Coane, If 4 Goodwin. 2b 4 Allen. 3b 4 1 Dodson. Ib 4 12 Forker. rf 3 2 1 3 Stoner. c 3 2 4 Conklin. p 3 02400 11250 4 1 1 1 1 01030 Chapman, p Ford. cf.. ..300000 Total 32 3 8 27 16 2 123456789 1 1000100 x 3 13101110 x 8 California Base bits. Total 32 1 6 24 8 3 123456789 Stanford 00000100 01 Base hits.... 0101220 06 Chapman succeeds Conklin in first of seventh. SUMJIAKY: Three-base hits Goodwin. Two-base hits Argabrite. Stoner. Stolen fc: Coane, Forker (2), Obear. First base on called balls Off Chapman. 2. Struck out By Conklin. 2; Howe. 7. Hit by pitcher Cass. Forker. Double plays Allen to Dodson. Time of game 2 hours, 5 minutes. Umpire " King " Brady. 247 Wood, sprinter Allen, broad jumper Arnott, miler Wood, miler Meyer, relay Hill, high jumper Todd, quarter miler 250 ATHLETICS Pacific Coast Interscholastic Palo Alto High School. 1911. won a decisive victory in the first annual Pacific Coast Interscholastic Meet, held on the California oval, in April, iqu. with a total of 22 points. The nearest competitors could only score eleven points. Three high schools tied for second Oakland. Orange Union and Woodland while Berkeley came third with 10 points. The meet was marked by close races and splendid performances on the part of several of the individual participants. Kelly and Templeton for -nge and Palo Alto, respectively, shared the honors for individual point winning, each capturing ii for his team. The visit of the high school men was marked by two monster enter- tainments, a vaudeville and circus. The vaudeville was given by the Glee Club and was a great success, while the circus the following night, the first of its kind ever held on the Campus, was novel, and did much to make the meet such an un- qualified sue 251 ATHLETICS Pacific Coast Conference The second annual Pacific Coast Conference Meet, held last April, was a complete California victory. The Cardinal athletes pressed closest on the wearers of the Blue and Gold, but were defeated by a score of 60 to 42. Washington came next with 17 points, while Oregon ' s 12 points only gave her last place. H. H. Wood, ' 13, cut one second off his time in the mile run, while Beeson, ' 13, lowered his record in the i2O-yard hurdles, covering them in two-fifths of a second better time than the week before. A CLOSE FINISH IN THE CENTURY Western Conference Meet Represented by a team of only four men, California gained third place in the Western Intercollegiate Track Meet held at Minneapolis on June 3, 1911. Missouri, winner of the contest, scored 35 points, Chicago took second with 25, while California ' s third place was gained by a score of 20. The feature of the day was Allen ' s performance in the broad jump. Besides being good for five points, his leap of 23 feet i inch exceeded the former record by a quarter of an inch. Beeson tied for first in the high jump at a height of 5 feet 9 inches. Second place in the low hurdles was also captured by Beeson, as well as fourth in the high barriers. H. H. Wood was a point winner in the distances, his second place in the mile and a third in the two mile adding four points to the California score column. The mile was won in 4:27, and Wood was caught a couple of seconds slower in 4:29. The time of the two-mile event was 9:50. The shot put netted another point, as Hale ' s distance of 41 feet 10 inches was good for third place. First place was won by a put of 42 feet 8 inches. 252 ATHLETICS Preliminary Season X nfidence. but reasoning based on actual facts, prompted Cali- fornians at the opening of the 1912 track season to look upon their prospects of success in a sanguine frame of mind. Those who had smashed records in the .irned with few exceptions : the squad was big. and willing. Under the able tutelage of Walter Christie. Charlie Yolz and Captain Kretsinger. a well- rounded and well-conditioned team was turned out. Its record speaks for it. go down in history as a famous track year. The only blot came with the abolition of the Freshman contest with Stanford. For this a meet with the L ' niv - .ithern California was substituted, which proved entirely suc- r ' ul. Early Meets After the interclass. won by the Sophomores with very little trouble, real training began. On March i6th the Freshmen met Pomona. They were badly :ed by the exceptional team representing the Southern institution, by the score of 77 2 to 44 2. On the same day the Varsity displayed its superiority .. winning 66} j 55%. Shattuck ' s throw of 160 feet 3 inches in the hammer was the only sensational performance. :. March 3Oth the Varsity met Pomona ' s representatives on her own track. The team which had gained a victory over the Freshmen was no match for the y. which won by 99 points to 23. Fast times were made, ominous of the overwhelm g tory to come. The last preliminary meet in which the Var sity competed was that with the Olympic Gub. on April I3th. a week before the big The showing made by the California entries was gratifying in the extreme. and the victory was well 253 Stanton, sprinter Taylor, high jumper Gabbert, hammer thrower Vail, pole vaulter Hale, shot putter Kretsinger, broad jumper Rathbone, two miler 254 ATHLETICS TODD WINNING THE QUARTER Freshman Track Meet X spite of the fact that the class of 1915 was deprived of the pleasure of meeting the Freshmen from Stanford this year, the track men of the entrants were able to show their ability and win their numerals with University of Southern California. The meet was held on California oval on March 23. Since the :y track team was only able to best the athletes from the south the before by a narrow margin, the most enthusiastic had few hopes for a Freshman victory. The first year men sprung a very agreeable surprise. and were only nosed out of first place by the narrow margin of 4% points, the score board reading at the completion of the relay : U. S. C.. 63% ; Freshmen, 58 . The score follow- 255 Wallace, high hurdler Beeson, hurdler Smith, half miler Shattuck, hammer thrower Crabbe, two miler Rice, shot putter Maclise, hurdler 256 ATHLETICS Mile run: 1 1 ) Torrance U. S. C.l. (2) Smith (U. S. C.), (3) Cooper (C). Time 4 :36-3. loo-yard dash: (i Throop (U. S. C), (2) Stanton (C), (3) Bradway Time, :io-i. High hurdles: (i) Kelly (U. S. C), (2) McKim (C), (3) Riddick (C). Time. :i6-i. 440-yard dash: (i I Todd (C), (2) Hodges (U. S. C.), Harlowe (C) and Davi- - tied. Time. 01-4. Two mile -wiggett - (2) Gregory (C), (3) Millar (C). Time. 10:16-3. __ yard dash: (i) Throop (U. S. C.), (2) Stanton (C), (3) Hanson Time, 123. 88o-yard run: (ij Heisen (C), (2) Tipton (U. S. C), (3) Vedder (C). Time. 2 :o3-3_ .--low hurdle- Kelly (U.S - Freeman (U.S. C), (3) Wiley i. Time. 127. Hammer throw: (i) Coolidge (C) ; distance, 146 feet 4 l 2 inches. (2) Wiley (C); distance. 121 feet 8 1 j inches. (3) Kelly i U. S. C. i : distance, ill feet lo 1 j inches. Shot put: (i) Thomas (C): distance. 41 feet 4 inches. (2) Kelley Coolidg, Pole vault: m Watkin? - C.) : height, n feet. (2) Gower (C), Muege i C ' . and Cookman (U. S. C.) tied; height, 10 feet 6 inches. High jump: (it Rector (C), Earle (U. S. C), Bradway (C), Chaffee ed ; height. 5 feet 8 inches. Broad jump: (i) Earle ( U. S. C. i. (2) Bogardus (C), (3) Bradway : distance. 21 feet 11 4 inch Relay won by California Ellis. Falk. Todd and Stanton. U. S. C. team Earle. Hodge. Cookman and Hanson. THE HARVARD STADIUM 257 Shattuck making record throw Crabe lowering two-mile time 258 Rice ' s famous put Vail vaulting ATHLETICS Inter-Collegiate Track Meet [HEX Walter Christie made the statement at the Track Rally that California had the best track team in the United States, manv of the athletic experts smiled and intimated that Walter carried away by his loyalty. But had those experts been at Stanford Oval on April 2oth. and had seen the Blue and Gold march forward to such a victory, they would have agreed to even.- word of praise given the team. Even the most enthusiastic were given the surprise -.heir lives when Captain Kret singer led his men to a victory by such a great margin. Despite the fact the weather conditions were anything but ideal, as a F breeze blew across the track, eight California-Stanfords were smashed and others dangerously threatened. The mile race was the first surprise of the day and rather disheartened many who had everything so neatly planned out beforehand. Both Wood and Murray of Stanford were looked upon as contenders, but in the last laps a dark horse appeared in the form of Fletcher, of Stanford, who passed both Wood and Murray near the tape, and estab- lished a new mile record of 4 :28%. The cardinal sprinters, on whom their supporters pinned their faith, failed to make a showing, and the jolity on the California bleachers can hardly be imagined when the Freshman Stanton and Fui Wood carried away the honors of the day in both the loo-yard and 220-yard dash. Tom Coleman, the skipper of the opposition, ran third in the century and was unable to enter the two-twenty. Maclise was working well and established a new mark of 15:2 in the high hurdles, with Beeson but a few inches behind. Wallace was disqualified for knocking down too many hurdles, thus allowing Smith to annex the extra point. The 44O-yard race furnished plenty of excitement for the bleachers. Id, the speedy freshman sprinter ran Campbell off his feet and broke the tape ahead. Dodge, of Stanford, took second. First point? in the half-mile were won for the Cardinal by Bennett, but Smith and Heisen acquired the other places. While the athletes on the track were winning laurels, the competition in the field events was every bit as exciting and quite as successful. Shat- tuck won another record in the hammer, with a throw of 161 feet two inches. Rice was not to be denied a laurel crown and. putting his great weight behind the shot, recorded a put of 46 feet Jiki inches a new mark for the future weight men to try for. 259 ALLKN BREAKING BROAD-JUMP RECORD TODD WINNING THE 440 ATHLETICS Allen, not content with his former record in the broad jump, tightened his belt and after being closely pressed by Morrison, made a wonderful leap .dies. Horine and Beeson furnished close competition in the high jump for some time, but in the end the Stanford man was successful, making a new record of 6 fee In the pole vault. Miller and Vail tied for first at 12 feet. The relay resulted in a victory for Stanford ' s team, which made a new record of 4:22 . Following is a complete score of the meet, which in many respects was the most wonderful ever held on the Coast : :e-mile run: Won by Fletcher (Si: Wood (C), second: Murray (S), third. Time 4:2%%. loo-yard dash: Won by Stanton (C) : Wood (C), second: Coleman (S). third. Time, 10:1. i2o-yard hurdles: Won by Maclise (C I : Beeson (C). second: Smith S third. Time. 15 :2. 44O-yard dash : Won by Todd (C) ; Campbell (S), second ; Chase third. Time. 50:3. Two-mile run: Won by Crabbe (O : Dodge (S), second: Hurni (C), third. Time. 9:55- 3. 88o-yard run : Won by Bennett (Si: Smith (C), second : Heisen (C), third. Time 2 :oo. 22O-yard hurdles: Won by Maclise (C) : Beeson (C), second; Kern (S), third. Time. 25 :i. 22o-yard dash: Won by Stanton (C) : Woods (C), second; Bro vn (S), third. Time. 22 :J. Relay : Won by Stanford. Time. 3 ' .22$%. Hammer throw: Won by Shattuck (C) : Rice (Cl, second; Woolley S third. Distance, 161 feet 2 inches. Shot put: Won by Rice (C): Hale (C), second; Woolley (S). third. Distance. 46 feet inches. High jump: Won by Horine (Si : Beeson (C), second; Airola (C) and Hill (Cl. tied for third. Height. 6 feet 3 s inches. Broad jump: Won by Allen (Cl : Morrison (S), second; Argabrite (S third. Distance. 23 feet 4jg inches. Pole vault: Vail (C) and Miller (S). tied for first: Smith (C). Potter . Young C ' . Dan-- Stevens (Si and Boulware (S), tied for third. Height. 12 feet. 263 Rowin ATHLETICS THE VARSITY EIGHT Northern Trip 1911 OR the first time in the history of rowing at California two crews were sent north to row against Washington University at Seattle. In addition to the Varsity crew, the freshman crew which met the Stanford freshmen was also sent. The crews went north via boat on May i7th. The races took place on May 26, 1911. The first race was between the Freshman crews. The Washington fresh- men caught perfectly, but the California freshmen broke water and secured a poor start. The Washington crew was ahead only a short distance at the first mile. It was here that the only accident occured to mar the day, the oarlock of No. 5 breaking in the California boat. The freshmen gamely tried to continue the race, but, seeing it was useless, dropped out, the race going to Washington. It was six o ' clock before the two Varsities assumed position off Leschi for the great event of the day. The first mile was a heartbreaking pull, the two crews keeping up a terrible pace, while neither crew could seem to gain decided ad- vantage. After passing the mile post Washington was seen to commence to pull away from the California crew. Washington continued to open up the clear water and finished seven lengths ahead, having covered the three miles in the fast time of 16 minutes and 22 seconds. 266 ATHLETICS VARSITY IN ACTION Boating |XTEREST displayed in previous years in boating was main- tained throughout this entire season. On fhe morning of February 24th the intcrclass regatta was won by the 1914 crew. The first heat, which was between the two underclass crews, resulted in a victory for the second year men. They covered the mile and a half course in 6 minutes and 57 seconds. The heat between the two upperclass crews was won by the juniors, who. after a short rest, rowed in the finals with the sophomores. A series of unfortunate accidents to the 1913 boat lost them the race to the sophomores in the fast time of 6 minutes and 57 seconds. JUNIOR CREW 267 ATHLETICS FRESHMEN ON THE ESTUARY Freshman Race Little was known as to the relative ability of the freshmen crews as they took their positions before the starting line. The Stanford crew had a slight advantage in weight over California. California ' s stroke was taken sick two days before the race and No. 2 moved to stroke. The freshman race was a sensation from the beginning and at no time could the spectators who thronged the shore predict who would finally win. In the last quarter of a mile the boats were neck and neck, Stanford winning by one-third of a length in the last few yards. The two miles were done in ten minutes flat. The line-up of the freshmen crews follow : F. D. Halbert bow B. D. Sinclair G. H. Wilson 2 J. S. Jeffers C. Z. Sutton 3 G. A. Jacomini Herbert Hardy 4 E. B. ' Yolford B. T. Rocca 5 G. E. Haggert R. N. Hallner, Capt 6 F. E. Rehm L. C. Morehead 7 1. M. Hulsman R. E. Merritt stroke F. O. Olmstead H. H. Hope cox L. F. Re ; neman 268 ATHLETICS FINISH OF THE FRESHMAN RACE Varsity Race The Stanford Varsity, with four veterans, was a perfect rowing machine, and close followers of rowing predicted a victory for them, although the entry of the northern crew brought into the race an element of uncertainty. Captain Maynard ' s men. after months of hard training and early morning work, were in the best possible condition, and fought out a losing race to the very finish. The race started shortly before 10 o ' clock. Stanford being on the Oakland side, Washington on the Alameda side, with California in the center. Wash- ington closed over toward the Stanford crew, forcing California back. At the two-mile post California rallied, but could not regain any of the distance they had lost. Stanford finished one length ahead of Washington, with Cali- ornia five lengths behind. The time for the race was 16 minutes 43 seconds. This was much slower than last year ' s time, owing to the wind and rough water. Stanford maintained a steady stroke of about 38 to the minute, while California ' s stroke was shorter and faster. Washington maintaining a mean between the two. MAX EIGHT ATHLETICS THE VARSITY SQUAD Basketball Minor sports during the college year just past have flourished. In- terest in them has grown steadily, and basketball has more than kept pace with the rest. In the games of the P. A. A. this year, California ' s five came to the front in fine style. After defeating Stanford, the holder of the San Francisco sub- league unlimited title, and after eliminating every good team on this side the bay, California ' s Varsity team went to Stockton on March 2nd to contest with the Stockton All-Stars for the permanent silver cup. This had been won twice previously by the interior five ; a third win meant continued possession. A hard fight ensued in which Stockton came out victorious by a 29-17 score. The 145-pound team won the P. A. A. championship by besting Cogswell Polytechnical College, 32-15. The Varsity five was made up as follows : Forwards, C. Carpenter, ' 12; S. L. Jory, ' 12 (captain). Centers, Maurice Joses, ' 13; R. A. Gilbert, ' 12 (substitute). Guards, O. S. Norton, ' 13; L. E. Joses, ' 12; R. Fischer, ' 13 (substitute). O. S. Norton, ' 13, has been elected captain for next year. 272 ATHLETICS Swimming OT the least of the University ' s acquisitions during the past year vas the swimming pool. This has proved itself to be one of the most valuable and useful units of the many which go to make up a well-rounded athletic equipment. For men who, prior to the opening of the pool, had not had an opportunity to learn to swim, the open-air tank was invaluable. As a strictly athletic center it served as the meeting ground for the inter- class races in the fall. Its future possibilities are too great to be minimized, not only in this regard, but in those of personal training as well. It is open to male members of the A. S. U. C. The A. V. S. expects the new Hearst pool to be built shortly, which will accommodate their needs. It is evident that the new pool has been the main stimulus to the greater interest taken in swimming during the past year. California now ranks, in swimming records, with most of the Eastern universities. 273 ATHLETICS Fall Swimming The initial interclass swimming meet was held last fall in the new swimming tank in Strawberry Canyon, and the success attending the meet assured it a permanent place in student athletics. Sophomore swimmers carried off the honors, obtaining a score of 28 points. The Juniors ranked second with 24 points, while the Seniors took 14 and the Freshmen 6. 274 ATHLETICS Soccer Football Soccer football has taken its place in the front rank of minor sports during the past year. Almost daily practice was held during the fall under the direction of T. A. Davidson, ' 10. and matches were arranged with nearby teams. In the intercollegiate series with Stanford, California was defeated by -e margin. It is not too much to expect that, in the near future, soccer will become a sport which bids high for actual intercollegiate recognition. Tennis Winning three out of five matches. Stanford defeated California in the 1912 tennis tournament, held on the California courts April 6th of this year. The matches were closely contested and it was not until the very end that the Cardinal finally triumphed. In the singles Captain H. X. Rogers was defeated by Sheldon of Stan- ford, a powerful and heady player, who proved himself strong at critical moments. The score was 6-0, 6-3. Following this match. Frees and Breeden. the second doubles team, defeat- ed a corresponding duo of Stanfordites. winning three decisive sets and vie: -core 6-3,6-2,6-1. On Saturday morning R. L. Murray. Stanford ' s captain, bested C. A. Rogers in a close and exciting match. Rogers won the first set, 6-4, lost the nd, 10-8, and after a determined stand dropped the third, 7-5. Frees of California then met Morgan of Stanford, losing 3-6, 8-10. With this loss went the tournament. Lastly came the final doubles match between Rogers brothers of California and Murray and Morgan of Stanford. Here the Blue and Gold waved once more, the score standing 2-6, 6-2, 6-3, 4-6, 6-2. 275 ATHLETICS c Wearers of the " C " I. G. MARKWART, ' 10 H. H. ASHLEY. ' 10 C. W. PAULY, ' 11 J. DWIGGINS, ' 11 B. A. SWARTZ, ' 11 D. P. HARDY, ' 11 C. A. PHLEGER, ' 12 E. L. WATTS, ' 12 A. W. ELLIOTT, ' 12 L. M. MORRIS, ' 13 J. A. STROUD, ' 13 M. T. FARMER, ' 09 C. A. ALLEN, ' 12 C. W. EVANS, ' 12 C. S. WHEELER, ' 12 S. B. PEART, ' 13 J. R. FAIRBANKS, ' 11 L. K. CARPENTER, ' 12 J. G. SCHAEFFER, ' 09 H. H. PHLEGER, ' 12 G. D. HANSEN, ' 12 W. N. KING, ' 13 C. W. VILAS, ' 11 G. A. KRETSINGER, ' 11 W. G. DONALD, ' 11 A. J. EVERS, ' 11 C. L. BUTLER, ' 12 R. M. HILL, ' 13 R. C. McGEE, ' 12 J. A. POTTER, ' 13 H. G. GABBERT, ' 12 L. S. READY, ' 12 A. W. TAYLOR. ' 12 E. K. CHAPMAN. ' 11 C. CLAUDIUS, ' 12 A. J. RATHISONE, ' 12 J. A. ARNOTT, ' 12 D. G. MACLISE. ' 14 E. R. CRABBE, ' 14 R. A. VlTOUSEK, ' 12 L. S. RATHBONE, ' 14 A. I. SMITH, ' 14 G. F. HALE, ' 12 G. D. WOOD. ' 14 K. W. SHATTUCK, ' 14 J. U. CALKINS. ' 11 L. W. MEYER, ' 14 F. H. ALLEN. ' 13 E. M. VAIL, ' 12 O. R. SMITH. ' 13 E. I. BEESON. ' 13 F. B. RICE, ' 14 S. L. BROWN. ' 11 H. H. WOOD, ' 13 D. G. CHRISTEN, ' 09 R. C. STONER. ' 12 W. W. GAY, ' 13 R. W. COANE, ' 13 W. M. FORKER, ' 12 F. W. RUBKE, ' 14 J. E. BARIEAU, ' 11 C. V. GOODWIN, ' 14 W. H. GREENLAW. ' 11 T. A. DAVIDSON. ' 10 W. H. SCHROEDER. ' 10 R. MAYNARD, ' 12 S. MALATESTA, ' 12 H. C. KELLY, ' 12 M. H. LONG. ' 10 B. M. FREES. ' 12 H. N. ROGERS, ' 12 C. A. ROGERS, ' 14 Honorary Members WALTER CHRISTIE CHARLIE VOLZ 276 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Tennis After weeks of hard practice the University of California Women ' s Tennis Team proved its superiority over the Cardinal representatives in five hard- f. night matches played at Stanford on the Encina Hall courts. A high wind, which blew directly across the courts, made the playing of accurate tennis particularly difficult, and all credit should be given to the California women for their brilliant playing under such trying conditions and on strange courts. Those who braved the elements were amply rewarded both in the class of tennis played and in the seeing of another California victory added to the long list if triumphs achieved over the Cardinal which has marked this year. Singles: Marian Hall (C) defeated Laura Herron (S), Elsie Parker (S) defeated Constance Davis (C), Mary Taney (C) defeated Elizabeth Bingham (S). Doubles: Constance Davis and Marian Hall (C) defeated Laura Herron and Elsie Parker (S), Frances Jackling and Marion Arendt (C) defeated Joyce Wauch and Catherine Cox (S). Basketball The basketball season culminated this year in a game with the Univer- sity df Xevada. held on March 16. The contest was fast but the California nine showed its speed and ability to such advantage that Xevada was held down to but 12 points, while California scored 38. The line-up follows: Xevada Forwards. Lena Hauss, Lysle Rusby, Martha Xoble : guards, Frances Smith, Ethel Brown, Lillian Davey ; centers, Dora Xelson, Sylvia Bawer, Betty Riley. California: Forwards, Katherine . sher, ' n, Daisy Xewby. ' 13. Mattie Himes, ' 13: guards, Doris Spencer, ' 12, Edith Frisbie. ' 14, Agnes Madsen, ' 15; centers, Frances Jacklin, ' 14, Ysabel Forker, ' 15, Lorena Buck, ' 14. The winning team was captained by Doris Spencer and coached by Mary Shafter, to whom great credit is due. Boating Woman ' s Day saw the annual interclass regatta, held on Lake Merritt. In the light crew race the junior boat reached the goal first, but little ahead of the fast freshman skiff. The winning crew consisted of Patricia Moors- head, stroke and captain; Kathryn McCabe, bow; Helen White, coxswain. 1914 won the heavy crew race, getting off to a good start and besting the others handily. The juniors were second, the freshmen third and the seniors last. The winning crew was Amy McLauchlan, stroke; Ethel Mur- ray, bow ; Edith Small, coxswain. 277 ATHLETICS The Intercollegiate Record FOOTBALL 1892 Stanford 14-10 1892 Tie game 10-10 1893 Tie game 6-6 1894 Stanford 6-0 1895 Tie game 6-6 1896 Stanford 20-0 1897 Stanford 28-0 1898 California 22-0 1899 California 30-0 1900 Stanford 5-0 1901 California 2-0 1902 California 16-0 1903 Tie game 6-6 1904 Stanford 18-0 1905 Stanford 12-5 1906 Stanford 6-3 1907 Stanford 21-11 1908 Stanford 12-3 1909 California 19-13 1910 California 25-6 1911 California . ..21-3 TRACK CALI FORNIA STA X F( KI 1893 91 35 1894 90 36 1895 67 45 1896 56 56 1897 62} 2 49 189S 88 38 1899 74 38 1900 81 43 1901 85 32 1902 76 43 1903 58 3 63 1904 53 69 1905 72 49 3 1906 Xo meet 1907 57 65 1908 63 5 583 s 1909 56 66 1910 55 5 663 5 1911 87% 34 3 1912 80 3 41 3 INTERCOLLEGIATE TRACK RECORDS 100-yard dash 10 seconds Cadogan ( C) 220-yard dash 22 seconds Coleman ( S ) 440-yard dash 50 seconds Wyman ( S ) 880-yard run 1 minute 58 seconds Dowd ( C) 1-mile run 4 minutes 28 seconds Fletcher (S) 2-mile run 9 minutes 553 5 " seconds Crabbe (C) 120-yard hurdles 15 seconds Maclise (C) 220-yard hurdles 25 seconds Beeson ( C) Shot put 46 feet 7-H inches Rice (C) Hammer throw 161 feet 2 inches Shattuck (C) Pole vault 12 feet 6 ' ,$ inches ' ... Scott (S) Broad jump 23 feet 4J-6 inches Allen (C) High jump 6 feet 3 inches Horine (S) Relay 3 minutes 223 5 " seconds Stanford 278 DANCES DANCES SENIOR BALL DOROTHY FISH, General Chairman C. W. EVANS, Floor Manager RECEPTIOX COMMITTEE BRENTA HAYNES, Chairman AGNES SCHOLL ALICE MAXWELL KATHERINE MCELRATH ELAINE STANDISH ELSA SCHILLING GLADYS LEWIS J. B. BLACK J. B. PARKINSON REY MAYNARD H. G. GABBERT B. M. FREES E. L. WATTS ARRAXGEMEXTS H. E. HAVEN, Chairman GOLDIE HULBERT CARMELITA WOERNER DOLORES BRADLEY GRACE GRIFFITHS PEARL KENYON JEANETTE STEWARD H. R. LAWTON DECORATION ' COMMITTEE R. H. CLARK, Chairman LULU RUHKE MAY VAN MAREN HOLLACE SHAW GRACE MOORE GRACE HAMILTON HELEN RUN YON E. C. LIVINGSTON H. S. YATES W. P. STANTON J. J. PARKER T. B. RICE R. A. VlTOUSEK A. W. ELLIOTT COMMITTEE X. P. SEARI.S B. D. DEXTER G. X ' . BROWNING W. H. SMYTHE T. B. KlTTREDGE G. E. XOYES G. M. SlMONSON G. D. WIMI- 280 DANCES JUNIOR PROM H. C. MCCLELLAND, General Chairman Junior Day S. B. PEART, Floor Manager ARRAXGEMEXTS COMMITTEE Y. V. BEATTY, Chairman J. E. GARDNER J. T. GRIBNER A. W. PAINE J. A. OWEN R. L. CHAMBERLAIN F. D. STEPHENS E. H. RHODES L. A. MYERS ENID Y ATKINS CONSTANCE DAVIS ELXA CLIFFORD MARGARET LOCAN RUTH RUDDOCK MARGERY GLASS ROSE FARRELL DECORATIOX COMMITTEE J. A. STKOUII. Chairman R. W. G.ANE D. E. ALVORD D. M. DRUM HELLER BfRT WlNSI.OW ARTHI R EATON H. M. WOOLLEY R. M. HILL XAN BRTNK LUCETTA BROMLEY MAY CHRISTAL MARGARET HODCKN KI.SIEI:ORA BRINK RECEPTIOX COMMITTEE C. M. TORREY, Chairman R. L. BERGLUND R. P. SHIELDS LLOYD SLOANE A. V. TURNER M. K. CAMPBELL A. P. CORTELYOU E. G. HILL JEAN CUNNINGHAM RUTH WARE JENNIE MCDONALD LENORE SALSIG CLERIMOND WITHERS ADA CLINE 281 DANCES SOPHOMORE HOP RHKTT McMAHON, General Chairman D. G. MACLISE, Floor Manager E. S. SCHWENINGER, Assistant Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE M. P. GRIFFITHS, Chairman HAZEL INGELS DEBORAH DYER GENEVIEVE McGiNNis ISABEL HALL JENNIE KREYENHAGEN ELEANOR WEBSTER C. A. ROGERS W. J. GOEBEL L. E. DOAN J. E. HANNA W. W. SORRICK W. C. TUPPER DECORATION COMMITTEE M. B. REED, Chairman HERTHA HERRMANN HELEN WATERMAN MARIE PHLEGER MINERVA OSBORN HELEN DABNEY F. F. HOWARD C. L. THIELE A. A. HINCHMAN L. A. EGGLESTON F. D. HIHN 282 RECEPTION COMMITTEE C. A. BUCKLEY, JR., Chairman ROSALIE OGDEN ELEANOR JACKSON MARGUERITE A MOSS HERMINE HENZE GRACELLA SCOTFORD J. J. MEIGS J. D. BASYE E. H. DOWNING H. W. FLEMING E. C. BROWN DANCES FRESHIE GLEE D. C. MITCHUM, General Chairman T. E. HALEY, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE RECEPTION COMMITTEE HARCOURT BLADES, Chairman M. BKL BoXTZ CLARA COOPER ELIZABETH PACE BETH JOHNSON HAZEL PFITZER F. G. STEWARD V. D. ELLIS J. V. TULLY 11. M. PIERCE H. L. JONES DECORATION COMMITTEE E. T. PARRISH, Chairman ALICE FREULER LOUISE ROBERTS YSABEL FORKER FLORENCE COPELAND ERMA TAG ;ART LURLINE BROWNING S. M. WYNNE V. H. DOYLE A. K. SHERWIN F. G. KNOOP R. M. ALLEN D. J. BofiARI ' US H. W. HARLOWE W. B. HUBBARD. Chairman CATHERINE ROBINSON ANTOINETTE DYE IRMA RILEY GERTRUDE ROSENIHAL PEARL PIERCE EVELYN WACENER L. R. TURNER L. A. DAUGHERTY H. A. MC.NEILL K. C. ABLES C. J. WETZEL J. A. WATERS 283 DANCES UNIVERSITY ASSEMBLY Jmvix CAMPBELL BERRY, Chairman HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER CECIL TEMPLE THOMAS ARCHIE JAMES BECKETT BENJAMIN CALLISTER CORLETT BERT BETHEFORD BANTA FRATERXITIES ZETA Psi CHI PHI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON BETA THETA Pi PHI GAMMA DELTA SIGMA CHI 284 DANCES MILITARY BALL CAPTAIN Y. P. Trns. General Chairman K. C. MOHRHAKDT. Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE CAPTAIN A. F. BRII;E. Chairman CAPTAIN H. M. ALBRIGHT CAPTAIN L. Y. AI.I.KX CAPTAIN T. A. BITHER CAPTAIN M. J. DILLMAN LIEUTENANT B. D. DEXTER LlEL ' TENANT A. B. TlXNINi, LlKL ' TENANT C. L. L BARON LlEL ' TENANT L. S. DAVIS RECEPTION ' COMMITTEE CAPTAIN I 7 . L. II.SON. Chairman CAPTAIN E. D. MC ' EAR CAPTAIN A. T. BROWN- CAPTAIN J. R. QCINN LlEUTENANT C. S. WHEELER LIEUTENANT M. R. ROBBINS LIEUTENANT C. C. RAE 285 iiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitii HANC O-DEDn-CLASSl ST V DENT I VM QVAEI NAN NO MB FOf AS tXil-NE M. SVA POST HE ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS Alumni Association URIXG the past year, the Alumni Association, which was founded in 1872, has been represented by an unusually efficient set of officers. This is the third consecutive year during which President James K. Moffitt has served as head of the Association. The University has conferred in its history 9,372 degrees, and every living alumnus is included in the Alumni Association by its constitution. The interest of the graduates has been invited by various opportunities for alumni activity. The organization of local clubs, the entertainment of University pro- fessors and other officials in various parts of the country, the exposition of the true purpose of the University as a single head of a single and united system of public instruction, and the conduct of the California lltinnii ll ' ccklv constitute some of the opportunities. Together with the president of the Alumni Asso- ciation, President Wheeler made an extended visit early in November on behalf of the Alumni Association and chiefly concerned with the meeting of California alumni. They were hospitably received by the graduates in San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, Ventura, Los Angeles, San Diego and Visalia. The officers of the Association are: President, James K. Moffitt, ' 86: first vice-president, Orrin K. McMurray, ' 90; second vice-president, Miss Jessica B. Peixotto, ' 94 ; treasurer, Perry T. Tompkins, ' 92 ; secretary, Milton T. Farmer, ' 09. Councilors: Frank Otis, ' 73; Geo. Edwards, ' 84: Wallace I. Terry, ' 90; M., ' 92; C. Chapel Judson, Haydn M. Simmons, Ph.G., ' 95; T. A. Perkins, ' 96; Duncan McDuffie, ' 99; Louis Graham, D.D.S., ' 04; Max Thelen, ' 04; Farnham P. Griffiths, ' 06. University of California Clubs The year just closed has been marked with prosperity for University of California Clubs, and particularly so for the one in San Francisco. A number of new clubs have been founded in California and in more remote portions of the country. The San Francisco Club has been the headquarters for graduate as well as undergraduate men in that city. A feature of the work this year has been the monthly dinners, at which addresses by well known members of the University faculty and ' alumni body have been made. The officers of the San Francisco Club are: President, A. E. Graupner, ' 97; vice-president, Louis Bartlett, ' 93; secretary. Win. j. Hayes, ' oy : treasurer, Dr. C. B. Porter, ' 96. 288 ORGANIZATIONS Associated Graduate Students rIE Associated Graduate Students is an outgrowth of the ( Iraduate Club which was formed in 1895. with 30 or 40 mem- h(.-r . In 1903 a constitution was adopted under the present name, and now. with the enrollment increased to more than 450 members, the constitution has become inadequate for the needs nf the organization and is at present undergoing a thorough revision. The registration of graduate students for the whole year is 555, repre- senting about 100 universities altogether, among which are six in foreign countries. California graduates make up about half the number, the other universities furnishing anywhere from one up to twenty, Stanford being the highest, with the latter number. For tin- reason the organization of the Associated Graduate Student Body is difficult to establish and maintain. It is a collection of scattered units which have no continuous connection with any other organization; it is compelled to organize anew each year and to elect officers at the beginning of the fall semester, who have no small job to bring the graduates together. It is gratifying to see that the Associated Graduate Students organization is serving a useful purpose in the University ; it affords a means whereby the graduates from other universities can get ac- quainted and become Californians in spirit, both in social and aca- demic circles. Questions regarding degrees and regulations are discussed fully with the faculty. The organization serves to make the life of the graduate student a real pleasure, rather than a tedious grind for a high degree. Officers: President. A. J. Eddy, ' 10: vice-president. T. A. Davidson. ' 10; secretarv. Miss Rose Gardner. ' 11 : treasurer. Rav Havs. ' 11. 2S ' ) ORGANIZATIONS Associated Students JIIROUGH the support of the largest membership in its history the Associated Students has accomplished several things during the past year. The way has also been paved for the settlement of numerous questions confronting the A. S. U. C. In the fall term there were 2955 members, in the spring. 2065. Of these the number of women holding A. S. U. C. cards was, in the first term, 1039: in the second, 682. The figures show that the increase in membership of the Association is proportionate to the growth of the student body. Most important among the things accomplished is the securing of a per- manent site for a new running track. The Associated Students lias agreed to purchase and deed to the Regents $22,000 worth of land not now owned by the University, in return for which a promise has been given that the site now occupied by Hearst Hall and several other buildings of a temporary nature will be set aside for use as a permanent quarter-mile track. Graduate Manager Milton T. Farmer has already asserted the options on several pieces of property in that tract and has deeded them to the Regents. The A. S. U. C. will also bear the expense of moving the buildings. The total cost of the undertaking will be around $50,000. The entire transaction can be completed without involving the Association in debt. The track, it is expected, will be completed in 1915. Various matters of permanent improvement, such as the installing of drain wells under the surface of California Field and the repairing of bleachers, have been effected, at an expense of about $2000. Following the agitation started last year, a radical change has been brought about in the organization of the Students ' Co-operative Society. Under the new constitution of the store, every member of the A. S. U. C. holding member- ship in the Society is entitled to rebates on purchases, and has a vote for the directors, while the graduate manager and president of the A. S. U. C. are ex officio members of the board. A surplus fund has been put into the hands of the Regents, to be kept until needed for the equipment of permanent quarters. All the students of the University turned out on Labor Day, February 29, and showed their loyalty to California in the construction of a permanent main roadway provided for in the Hearst plans. Other matters have been dealt with by the officers and committees of this Association. Supplementing the work of the Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee in dealing with cheating in examinations and in building up the Honor Spirit in all student relations there has been created the Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee. This committee has power to recommend, to the proper authority, action on all matters of concern to the student body. 292 ORGANIZATIONS epresentative of the women as well as the men, and is drawn from the four classes. The committees for 1911-12 were: Executive Committee : President, X. B. Drury. ' 12: vice-president, R. C. McGee, " 12; secretary, Lyman Grimes. ' 13: athletic representative, first term. A. V. Elliott. ' 12; second term. C. A. Allen, , M . facu]tv representative , Pro f. Edmund O ' Xeill: LYMAS GWMES alumni representative. Mr. S. C. Irving: graduate manager. M. T. Farmer, ' 09. Intercollegiate Agreement Committee: Chairman. C. A. Phleger, ' 12: Judge E. I. Brown. ' 98: M. T. Fanner, ' 09. Football Rules Committee: Chairman. J. G. Schaeffer; M. T. Farmer, ' 09; A. W. Elliott. ' 12. Rally Committee: Chairman, H. C. Kelly. ' 12; H. X. Rogers, " 12: M. L. Dinkelsp ' iel. ' 12: H. H. Phleger. ' 12: L. R. Miller. ' 12; R. A. Silent. ' 13: J. J. Miller. ' 13; E. F. Sullivan. ' 13; F. H. Allen. ' 13. Dormitory Committee: Chairman, E. G. Clewe. ' 12: E. C. Livingston, " 12; R. P. isecarver. ' 12: M. J. Dillman, ' 12: G. B. Moody. ' 13: T. B. Dunn. ' 13: O. R. Smith. ' 13: V. G. Man-in. ' 14: C. H. Howard. ' 14: R. B. Watt, ' 14. Debating Council: Chairman, F. M. Shipper, ' 12; from the Senate J. G. Sweet, " 12. and J. U. Calkins. Jr.. ' n ; from the Congress H. C. Kelly. ' 12. and T. B. Kittre dge. ' 12 (secretary). - idem Affairs Committee : Chairman ' ex officio, X. B. Drury. ' 12; J. B. Black. ' 12: M. A. Cartwright. ' 12; J. G. Sweet, ' 12: C. S. Wheeler. Jr.. ' 12. .dent Welfare Committee: Chairman spring term, E. L. Watts. ' 12: chair- man fall term. C. L. Butler, ' 12; B. S. Clendennin. ' 12: E. A. Abeel, ' 12: T. J. Ledwich. ' 12 : S. L. Arnot. ' 13 : R. G. Sproul, ' 13 : R. C. Branion. " 14 ( secretary first term : H. Flemming. ' 14 (secretary second term): E. J. Fenstennacher. ' 15: May Chase. " 12 ( chairman women ' s committee) : Alice Morse. ' 12 : Ethel Lockhart. ' 12: Evelyn Steel, ' 13: Ada Swortzel, ' 13: Gertrude Hawk. ' 14: Etta Brought on. ' 15. BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee: Chairman, E. M. Einstein. ' 12: R. H. Clark. ' 12; R. C. Ingram. ' 12; M. A. Cartwright. ' 12; C. X. Hackett. ' 12: C. M. Torrey. " 13: R. W. Rust. ' 13: F. H. Partridge, ' 14: M. P. Griffiths. ' 14. Labor Day Committee: General chairman. H. H. Phleger, ' 12: publicity. M. L. Dinkelspiel. ' 12: entertainment. H. G. Gabbert, " 12; organization. J. R. Quinn, ' 12; engineering, L. S. Ready, ' 12; equipment, R. A. Silent, ' 13. 2 ' o ORGANIZATIONS Associated Woman Students HE Associated Woman Students of the University of California was organized in 1894 for the control of all matters of special interest to the women students. The primary purpose of the organization is to bring the women more closely together by foster- ing democratic social activities, and by interesting them in the vari- ous athletic, musical, literary and artistic pursuits of the Campus. The women of the University inaugurated a new custom during the year 1911-1912 by giving a large open-air pageant. It is to be hoped that this initial attempt will so far succeed as to insure the continuance and growth of this project into a performance which shall yearly bring out real creative talent, and become a tradition of intrinsic worth to the University and its friends. On November 23, 1911, the Senior Women ' s Hall was auspiciously opened by the women of 1912 and the graduates a most happy occasion. The hall will LORRAINE ANDREWS, ' 12 HARRIET JUDD, ' 13 inevitably render the work of the Association more effective from now on. A joint committee of men and women, known as the Student Welfare Committee, 294 ORGANIZATIONS has been created and endeavors to work in conjunction with the two Student Affairs Committees in creating and upholding the Honor Spirit in the University. The Executive Committee of the Associated Woman Students follows : LORRAINE AXIEWS. " 12. President FLORENCE DOYLE, ' 12. Fir t Yioe-President ANNA KU I ER. " 12. Second Vice President AMY W.MTE. ' 13. Treasurer HARRIET Juno, ' 13. Secretary " .-re Y SPRAGCE, Dean of Women TEEBIXS. A? istant Dean of Vomen DOROTHY FISH, ' 12. President of Prytanean CAROLIN TEICHERT. ' 12, President of Treble VELMA LEWIS. ' 12. President of Mandolin and Guitar Club ADA XIELSON. " 12. President Art History Circle MARGUERITE CREIGHTON. ' 12, President Women ' s Orchestra EDITH PENCE, ' 12. Woman ' s Editor of the California GRACE HAMILTON. ' 12. Chairman of Mass Meeting Committee 295 ORGANIZATIONS Big " C " Society |.S ITS members, the Big " C " Society has all athletes who, under the laws of the Associated Students, have the right to wear Big " C " s. The object of this Society is the advancement of athletics and the encouragement and development of inter- collegiate sports among the students of the University, as well as the fostering of harmonious relations between the L ' niversity and outside athletes. The Big " C " Society was organized on February 12, 1905, with a mem- bership of thirty-eight men in college, while in December, 1911, there were seventy-four Big " C " men in college. Whenever representatives of preparatory schools or other outside athletes are present on the Campus as guests of the University, the Big " C " Society does ail in its power for their reception and entertainment. Lncler the auspices of the Society successful relay carnivals have been held, as well as the Annual Pacific Coast Interscholastic Track and Field .Meet, which brings hundreds of athletes from different parts of the State to our Campus. Officers: President, A. W. Elliott, ' 12, and H. G. Gabbert, ' 12; vice- president, G. A. Kretsinger, ' n, and J. U. Calkins. Jr., ' 11 ; secretary, H. H. Wood, ' 13, and C. A. Rogers, ' 14; treasurer, R. Y. Coane, ' 13, and F. H. Allen, ' 13; athletic representatives to the A. S. U. C. Executive Committee. A. W. Elliott, ' 12, and C. A. Allen, ' 12. ! V. 296 ORGANIZATIONS Boating Association The Boating Association is one of the older athletic organizations of the University, and it was due to the efforts of this Association that rowing vas first established and later became an intercollegiate sport. Two very successful functions were held during the past year. The Boating Informal raised a good sum of money, to be used in training the Amador. The Boating Smoker was a big rally for boating and drew out a large crowd. Officers: President. A. Eaton; vice-president. L. A. Sloane ; secretary- treasurer. E. S. Parker. Directors: Rev Maynard, J. R. Xorthup. O. V. tig. H. E. Gray. L. P. Wilton, O. F. Montandon Polydeucean Club The Polydeucean Club affords its members an opportunity to become pro- ficient in the art of boxing and self defense. Its object is to instill in a man that self-confidence and self-reliance which comes from the knowledge that ;ake care of himself. The Club has quarters in the gymnasium and holds meetings semi-weekly. Under the instruction of Walter Giristie the members make rapid progress, and each year a public exhibition is held to stimulate interest in the work. Fall term President, J. M. Basham. ' 12: vice-president, H. E. Sandoval. ' 12; secretary-treasurer. R. G. Wagenet. ' 14. Spring term President. H. E. Sandoval. ' 12: vice-president. A. Gerner, ' 12; secretary-treasurer, A. W. Paine. ' 13. ORGANIZATIONS THE RIFLE TEAM Rifle Club This year has seen a great revival of interest in rifle shooting. Membership in the Club has more than doubled and the number of matches has been greatly augmented. The Club has entered a team in the Intercollegiate Rifle Shooting League, carried on under the auspices of the National Rifle Association, with which the Club is affiliated. It is now possible for members of the Club to secure medals as sharpshooters and marksmen for proficiency shown on the Gallery Range. Last spring, Richard A. Lee, ' 12, won the bronze medal offered by the Association for the highest score at the annual shoot. Officers: President, E. J. Sinclair, ' 13; vice-president, J. T. Fisher, ' 13; secretary, W. E. Davis, ' 14; treasurer, G. H. Hagar, ' 12. 298 ORGANIZATIONS Congress The Studem " Congress, dating back to 1868. when the Durant Literary ety was organized in the old College of California, can trace a continuous -tence of more than half a century. In 1894 the Congress took oh its present form, after a combination of the then existing societies, the Durant and the Xeolean. Since 1901 it has had the Senate as a rival, but has won six out of the .n inter-sc ciety debates that have been held. In the last year Congress furnished three out of four men for both the Intercollegiate and Carnot teams, of the society has been in encouraging its own members to par- ticipate in frequent formal and extemporaneous discussions of questions of both local and general inten. rricers for 1911-12: First semester Speaker, F. M. Shipper. ' 12; speaker pro tern. S. R. Sterne. " 12: clerk. Hugo Waldeck, ' 13: treasurer. L. S. Black, ' 12 : mmittee. B. S. Gendenin, ' 12; T. B. Kittredge, ' 12; J. W. O ' Neill, ' 13: Speaker. T. B. Kittredge, ' 12 ; speaker pro tern, L. E. Goodman. " 13: clerk. J. D. Foster. " 13: treasurer. E. R. Crabbe, ' 14; executive committee. F. M. Shipper, ' u: L. S. Black. ' 12: Hugo Waldeck. ' 13. Sophomore Debating Society The Sophomore Debating Society exists for the purpose of joining together those Sophomores interested in debating. From its membership the class team which debates with the Freshmen is chosen, and before the Society the tryouts for the team are held. Active work throughout the vear is largely dispensed with, with the exception of a few weeks before the interclass event. The officers for the year were : President. V. G. Marvin ; vice-president. R. C. Foerster: secretary. A. Y. Drury: treasurer. H. W. Knoop. 299 ORGANIZATIONS Senate The Senate Debating Society has undergone a decided change of policy in the last semester. By making Sophomore standing prerequisite to membership and by opening its debates to the college public the Senate has materially raised its standard. Its place among the undergraduate organizations is of obvious importance. Officers: First term President, J. G. Sweet, ' 12; vice-president, H. H. Phleger, ' 12; secretary, A. W. Drury, ' 14; treasurer, S. Barrows, ' 14. Second term President, H. H. Phleger, ' 12; vice-president, E. F. Sullivan, ' 13; secretary, G. C. Duque, ' 14; treasurer, K. L. Blanchard, ' 14. Members: Arthur Allyn. ' 13 ; M. J. Bleuel, ' 14: T. G. Chamberlain, ' 15 ; Y. H. Conlin, ' 12; J. R. Douglas, ' 13; A. W. Drury, ' 14: J. V. Dunlop. ' 15; G. C. Duque, ' 14; Paul Fleming, ' 13; Kenyon Green, ' 15; E. C. Lipman, ' 14; J. W. McKinley, ' 13; W. G. Marvin, ' 14; W. R. Matthews, ' 14; J. S. Moore, ' 14; W. W. Lovett, ' 13; R. AY. Montandon, ' 15; H. H. Phleger, ' 12; J. L. Simpson, ' 13; E. K. Sturgis. ' 15; Y. L. Schafer, ' 14; E. F. Sullivan, ' 13; J. G. Sweet, ' 12: W. L. Ware, " 15; R. P. VYisecarver, ' 12; H. X. Wolff, ' 12; A. H. Conard, ' 13: H. L. Reward, ' 13; S. A. Pleasants, ' 15; V. H. Gains, ' 13. 300 ORGANIZATIONS Young Men ' s Christian Association | HE V. M. C. A. has broadened the scope of its activities during the year. Under the leadership of B. M. Cherrington, general secretary, the various phases of the work were carried on. Mission studv classes, enrolling two hundred men. ran through the year; religious meetings for all college men were held weekly, the fra- ternity and house club phase of Bible study was successfully developed, interest in outside work was shown by deputation service, and the organizing of the social .ice department, appealing for the aid of college men in social and religious rk. The board of directors has been reorganized and the finances established more soundly, with Mr. Devendorf. financial secretary, in charge. The officers for the year were: President. R. C. McGee. ' 12; vice-president, YV. Kerr. ' 12: corresponding secretary. F. H. Allen. " 13; recording secretary. R. P. Shields. ' 13: treasurer. R. G. Sproul. ' 13. Committee chairman. E. Vail. " 12. I ' .. S. Clendenin. " 12: XV. G. Donald, " n: A. Rushforth. ' 12: J. D. Foster. ' 13: Y. G. Marvin. ' 14; E. L. Shirrell, ' 14. Young Women ' s Christian Association The purpose of the Young Yomen ' s Christian Association among the women of the University has been accomplished during the year by emphasizing the spiritual life and strengthening mutual helpfulness in the social problems of the women. Frequent sound talks and thoughtful study, followed by informal teas and fireside suppers, have been the means of creating an atmosphere of purpose and whole-souled comradeship on which the Association bases its strength. The officers for the year have been: President, Rachel Miller. ' 12: vice- president. Ora Muir. " 12: treasurer. Katherine Carleton, ' 13: secretary. Fanny Whitman. ' 14. treasurer. T. B. Johnson. Freshman Debating Society An earnest effort has been made during the past year to render the Freshman Debating Society a really valuable training school for the Freshmen who compete in the annual debate with the Sophomores. Meetings have been held regularly twice each month, and it is hoped that the Society has really accomplished some good. The officers are : First semester President, R. E. Hoyt : vice-president. F. Hauck : secretary. F. E. Green : treasurer. E. S. Thomas. Second semester President. F. Hauck: vice-president. S. A. Pleasants: secretary. A. Allin ; 301 ORGANIZATIONS St. Anne ' s Guild St. Anne ' s Guild was organized seven years ago for the purpose of bringing into closer relationship all college women who are affiliated with the Episcopal Church. Meetings are held twice a month at the home of Mrs. C. W. Wells. Talks are given by the members on topic s of interest, and general discussions follow, with occasional outside speakers. The officers for the past year were: President, Margery Glass, ' 13; secre- tary, Kathleen Dawson, ' 14; treasurer, Helen Moody, ' 14. Newman Club Roman Catholic students of the University find the center and stimulus of their spiritual life in the Newman Club, in spirit the unifying force bringing those students together in a common cause. The Club has recently erected a handsome structure to serve as its home, at the corner of Ridge Road and La Loma Avenue. Here there are cosy clubrooms, cheerful fireplaces and comfortable lounging spots. The building includes a chapel, in which Sunday services are held. 302 ORGANIZATIONS English Club T is the purpose of the English Club to provide means for the expression of dramatic and literary talent in the University. At the present time this purpose is fulfilled by the presentation each semester of some great play and by the monthly publica- tion of the Occident and Pelican. In its dramatic work the Club is aided and supported by the Musical and Dramatic Committee of the University, with the result that English Club plays are awaited with eagerness and remembered with delight. As an incentive to literary work the Club also offers a perpetual trophy to the writer of the best short story each year. The work of the Club is carried on almost entirely by its various committees, so that the meetings, held every three weeks, are given over to talks, readings or other informal entertainment. Since its inception the Club has produced the following plays: Shakspeare, " The Merry ives of Yindsor. " King Shudraka. " The Little Clay Cart. " lien Jonson. " The Hue and Cry after Cupid. " Shakspeare. " The Winter ' s Tale. " Arthur Y. Pinero. " The Cabinet Minister. " Henry Van Dyke. " The House of Rimmon. " Thomas Dekker. " The Shoemaker ' s Holiday. " Stephen Phillips. " Xero. " Schiller. " Maria Stuart. " Stephen Phillips. " Paola and Francesca. " Shakspeare. " Henry V. " 303 ORGANIZATIONS College Hall Woman ' s Dormitory Officers FIRST TERM President IDA KRIEGEL, ' 12 Vice-President. . " ..SUE DAVIS, ' 13 Secretary MARY SMITH, ' 14 SECOND TERM IRMA BI.UNCK, ' 12 ELNORA SHANNON, ' 13 TENE CAMPBELL, ' 15 Treasurer WILHEI.MINA WICKENDEN, ' 14 ALMA PENNINGTON, ' 14 Judicial Committee FIRST TERM ESTELLE TENNIS, ' 13 (chairman) IDA KRUEGEL. ' 12 IRENE COUI.EY, ' 10 INEZ HEWITT. ' 13 VERA BROOKE, ' 11 SECOND TERM IKKNF. COULEY, ' 10 IRMA BLUNCK, ' 12 IDA KRIEGEL, ' 12 JEWEL FAY, ' 12 MARY TAWNEY, ' 12 Social Committee FIRST TERM SrE DAVIS. ' 13 (chairman) GLADYS BAKER, ' 12 ELNORA SHANNON, ' 13 KATHLEEN O ' BRIEN. ' 14 TENE CAMPBELL, ' 15 SECOND TERM ELNORA SHANNON. ' 13 BRENTA HAYNES. ' 12 INEZ HEWITT, ' 13 BEATRICE LIGHTNKR, ' 14 TENE CAMPBELL, ' 15 304 ORGANIZATIONS Treble Clef OFFICERS President CAROLIN TEICHERT, ' 12 Vice-President ALICE McCoMB, ' 13 Secretary GRACE EWING, ' 13 Treasurer MARGARET KENNY, ' 13 First Soprano JOSEPHINE BEVAN, ' 14 MARGARET KENNY, ' 13 GRACE EWING, ' 13 PHYLLIS MAGUIRE, ' 13 MARY FAIRCHILD, ' 12 LEILA NIELSON, ' 15 FAY FRISBIE, ' 13 EMILIE POPPE, ' 15 HAZEL GUIBERSON, ' 15 CAROLIN TEICHERT, ' 12 RITA KEANE, ' 14 Second Soprano CONSTANCE DAVIS, ' 13 CLAUDIA MASSIE, ' 14 LENORE SALSIG, ' 13 ERNA STEINDORFF, ' 12 FANNIE LAIRD, ' 14 Lois VOSWINKEL, ' 14 ONEIDA MADISON, ' 15 WILLA YOLLAND, ' 15 First Alto FLORENCE ANDRUSS, ' 15 HELEN SCHWEITZER, ' 12 EMMA BLACK, ' 13 DOROTHY WILKINSON , ' 13 ALICE McCoMB, ' 13 CECELIA ULRICH, ' 14 Second Alto MARION GAY, ' 12 MYRTLE MAXWELL, ' 12 306 ORGANIZATIONS Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS Director RICHARD J. CARPENTER President VELMA LEWIS, ' 12 Vice-President ELAINE STANDISH, ' 12 Secretary GERTRUDE COMFORT, ' 13 Treasurer MARY MULVANEY, ' 13 MEMBERS First Mandolins GOLDIE HULIN, ' 14 ESTHER STARKWEATHER, ' 12 ELAINE STANDISH, ' 12 MARY MULVAXEY. ' 13 ELLEN ORD, ' 12 THERESA HARRISON. ' 12 MINNIE WALTON, ' 13 DAISY MONROE, ' 13 Second Mandolins RUTH RUDDOCK, ' 13 MAKY ] ' O .I;K. ' 13 ELIZABETH BOYNTON, ' 14 ALMA HONEGGAR, ' 13 MABEL LOCKHART, ' 12 ARLINE BAUGH, ' 14 ELZAIDA HANSEN. ' 14 ETHEL McCoxxEi.L, ' 12 Guitars VELMA LEWIS, ' 12 GERTRUDE COMFORT, ' 13 ELIZABETH WORTHEN, ' 12 JANE DAVIDSON, ' 13 ESTELI.E RUDDOCK, ' 15 LEILA XEILSON, ' 15 Violincello DOROTHY YATES, ' IS 308 ORGANIZATIONS University of California Glee Club OFFIC ERS First Term President F. S. PETERSON, ' 12 Yice-Presideiit .1. A. STROUD, ' 12 Secretary C. A. PITCHFORD, 14 Manager F. G. LINDE, ' 13 Director CLINTON R. MORSE. 96 Second Term K. M. KlXSTK.IX, ' 12 S. L. AKXOT, ' 13 C. A. PITCHFORK, ' 14 1 " . G. STEWARD, ' 15 CLINTON K. MOUSE, ' 96 MEMBERS L. W. ALLEN, ' 12 J. HUNT, ' 15 G. JUDD, ' 15 G. D. MAC-DONALD, ' 15 E. F. PARRISH, ' 15 L. E. RUSHTON, ' 14 S. L. ARNOT, ' 13 I. DAVIS, ' 15 A. ELLIOTT, ' 12 S. HARDING, ' 14 A. W. HASLAM, ' 13 A. W. KEEN, ' 13 H. HIGBY. ' 15 W. B. LE HANE, ' 15 L. B. BAILEY, ' 15 A. C. DICKEL, ' 13 M. T. DlLLMAN, ' 12 S. L. HARRIS, ' 15 F. G. LINDE, ' 13 R. M. NEILY, ' 13 M. L. COHN, ' 13 G. CROWE, ' 13 E. W. DUTTON, ' 13 E. M. EINSTEIN, ' 12 A. C. FELT, ' 14 R. GRINSTEAD, ' 10 T. C. HALEY, ' 15 First Tenor II. YOLFE, ' 12 Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass R. M. TAPSCOTT, ' 15 R. W. RUST, ' 13 C. - " . SMITH, ' 12 tA. STROUD, ' 13 . STROUD, ' 15 .1. F. THOMAS, ' 15 (1. YlLLOUGHRY, ' 12 A. I!. MARTIN, ' 15 F. N. MURPHY, ' 12 I. A. OWEN, ' 13 S. B. PEART, ' 13 (. ' . A. PITCHFORD, ' 14 A. C. SAXE, ' 11 W. P. STAXTON-, ' 12 II. B. WEBSTER, ' 13 F. S. PETERSON, ' 12 I. K. SQUIRES, ' 15 F. G. STEWARD, ' 15 II. P. WILLIAMS, ' 14 S. N. WYCKOFF, ' 14 R. YELLAND, ' 15 C. HERRIOTT, ' 13 L. P. HUNT, ' 14 H. L. JENSEN, ' 12 R. KNIGHT, ' 13 E. J. LANGE, ' 13 R. S. MAH.E, ' 13 M. C. NATHAN, ' 14 310 ORGANIZATIONS University Orchestra Conductor MR. STEINDORFF President PROFESSOR SCHOLZ Vice-President L. W. ALLEN, ' 12 Secretary-Treasurer H. P. NACHTRIEB, ' 14 J. H. TODD, JR., ' IS F. B. HORNICK, ' 14 R. H. HILLS, JR., ' IS K. STEINDORFF, ' 14 S. L. QUIMBY, ' 15 W. R. CATCHING, ' 15 S. G. DE MAHY, ' 14 H. P. NACHTRIEB, ' 14 A. HUBER, ' 12 H. H. WOOD, ' 13 A. W. CHRISTIE, ' 15 O. GOLDMAN, ' 12 E. H. WILSON, ' 15 Horns L. A. C. WAITE, ' 15 W. D. HORNER, ' 13 H. C. BEEBE, ' 15 First Violins M. McDoNOUGH, ' 13 P. LOWENTHAL. ' 13 H. P. HARE, ' 13 J. D. COHN, ' 13 Second Violins S. H. FOUNTAINS, ' 15 O. J. BERGMAN. ' 15 V. B. ANDERSON, ' 13 L. TAUSSIG, ' 15 ' Cellos C. S. MAUZY, 15 C. REED, ' 13 Bass G. H. BRIGGS, ' 14 Oboe F. H. BOSBYSHELL, ' 15 Cornets E. N. ARNOT, ' 13 A. D. ELLIS, ' 13 Flutes A. C. FELT, ' 14 J. B. FRISBIE, ' 15 Clarinets P. B. TAYLOR, ' 13 H. E. KAISER, ' 15 Piano E. W. UNANGST, ' 15 Trombones E. M. WRIGHT, ' 13 H. A. MALLUM, ' 15 O. R. SMITH, 13 M. L. BRENNER, ' 13 Z. PIETRZCK, ' 15 A. A. JUNGERMAN, ' 14 L. E. FLEMING, ' 14 J. H. POPKENS, ' 13 G. MORGAN, ' 15 E. ZEITFUCHS, ' 12 G. W. THANEN, ' 15 J. V. BALDWIN, ' 15 F. GROSS, ' 15 C. B. CASTLE, ' 15 Melophone L. D. WATKINS, ' 15 H. W. COCHRAN, ' 14 312 ORGANIZATIONS University Cadet Band Commissioned Officers Chief Musician L. W. ALLEN, ' 12 Principal Musician C. A. ALLEN, ' 12 Drum Major R. G. SPROUL, ' 13 Non-Commissioned Officers E. W. DUTTON, ' 13 M. L. COHN, ' 13 E. M. WRIGHT, ' 13 J. PAVLIGER, ' 13 M. YOUNG, ' 12 C. C. WAY, ' 13 E. J. ALBRECHT E. N. ARNOT V. S. BROWN W. BlGELOW J. C. CAMPBELL C. B. CASTLE M. H. CHILDRESS H. H. COOLIDGE R. I. DALEY L. E. FLEMING L. W. FOWLER C. D. HART R. R. HOLEMAN T. D. COOPER R. E. GUNN L. H. MOORE L. S. RATHBONE Privates Band Trumpeters C. A. HARWELL, ' 14 G. H. BRIGGS, ' 14 W. H. DUNN, ' 14 C. STOCK, ' 14 H. W. COCHRAN. ' 14 H. H. WOOD, ' 13 E. R. LASELL H. L. MALLUM G. H. MARTIN R. MATHEW E. R. MERRITT L. W. MEYER G. MORGAN L. NEWFIELD S. S. PARKER A. L. PARMELEE L. A. WAITE R. M. YELLAND H. E. KAISER C. Z. SUTTON E. YOUNG A. MCLAUGHLIN R. B. MORIN 314 ORGANIZATIONS Mandolin Club OFFICERS President H. S. CHASE, ' 12 Vice-President A. V. TURNER, ' 13 Secretary H. G. ADAMS, ' 12 Associate Council S. H. DAY, ' 10 Director R. J. HILL, ' 13 First Mandolins R. J. HILL 13 H. B. MILLS, ' 14 R. L. SHURTLEFF, ' 12 KENNETH MONTEAGLE, ' 14 E. R. DICKOVER, ' 12 E. W. TAYLOR, ' 12 C. A. ANDERSON, ' 12 Second Mandolins H. S. CHASE, ' 12 L. A. EGGLESTON, ' 14 H. G. ADAMS, ' 12 R. G. GRAHAM, ' 12 R. R. RANDALL, ' 13 I. B. MCDANIEL ' 15 J. E. GARDINER, ' 13 G. B. CASWELL, ' 15 Guitars S. H. DAY, ' 10 F. T. HENSHAW, ' IS R. M. GlDNEY, ' 12 KENNETH CAREY, ' 15 A. V. TURNER, ' 13 Mandola S. F. BRYAN, ' 13 ' Cello H. P. NACHTRIEB, ' 14 Drum V. S. BROWN, ' 14 316 ORGANIZATIONS Architectural Association IXCE its organization in November, 1905. the Association has always had in view the advancement of its members and the improvement of the Department of Architecture. A numl-er of informal talks by prominent men of the profession are given I each semester. These take the form of social gathering as well as lectures. The " Annual Exhibition and Jinks " is held in January, and is always well attended by an interested public, the work of the year being exhibited at that time. The Year Book, published for the first time in April, and containing all the best ork of the department, marks a great step forward, and will give California a much higher standing among the other architectural schools. The officers for the year have been: President, A. J. Evers. ' ii. and J. H. Mitchell. ' 12: vice-president, Grace Weeks. ' 12. and Gertrude Comfort. " i ; -ly. Doris Spencer. ' 12. and Margaret Locan. ' 13: treasurer, L. Tory. ' 12. and W. J. Graham. ' 12: massier, V. J. Graham, ' 12, and Charles Claudius. " 12. AN OFFICE BVILBIXG (Courtesy of Architectural Year Book) 317 ORGANIZATIONS El Circulo Hispanico El Circulo Hispanico was founded in 1903 to give the students of the University an opportunity to use Spanish. This end has been sought by fort- nightly meetings, often of a purely social nature, and often to hear an address in Spanish. Once, sometimes twice, each year the society presents a Spanish play- Officers : Presidente. T. F. Lopez ; vice-presidente, era LaRue Sturges, ' 12; secretaria, Mrs. Beatrice Cornish. German Clubs ORTNIGHTLY meetings ' have been held throughout the semester by the different clubs under the German Department, but no dramatic productions were undertaken last fall. The Dramatic Circle was organized for the first time this year, in connection with the Deutscher Verein, which is the honor society of the department. Four plays will be presented before the Verein during the spring semester, in preparation for a play in the Greek Theatre, to be produced next fall. The supervision of this work is in the hands of the Dramatic Circle. DEUTSCHER VEREIN President PROFESSOR SCHILLING Vice-president ELDA EGGERT, ' 11 Secretary HARRIET EHRENBERG, ' 12 Treasurer W. G. FREDERICKSON, ' 12 SPRECHVERBAXD President W. J. ASCHENBRENNER, ' 12 Secretary C. H. BRUNS, ' 14 Treasurer SIGNE E. SODERBERG, ' 12 DRAMATIC CIRCLE President PROFESSOR DEMETER Vice-president CLOTILDE GRUNSKY, ' 14 Secretary W. G. FREDERICKSON, ' 12 KONVERSATIONSKLUB President W. G. FREDERICKSON, ' 12 Vice-president HAZEL MALCOLM. ' 13 ; MILDRED LINCOLN, ' 14 Secretary-treasurer KURT STEINDORFF, ' 14 PLAUDERTASCHE President EDITH PENCE. ' 12 Vice-president CLOTILDE GRUNSKY, ' 14 Secretary . . . . ETHEL JAMES, ' 11 Treasurer W. E. CHAMBERLAIN, ' 13 DAS DEUTSCHE KRAEXZCHEX President FRED GOLDMAN, ' 12 Vice-president GRACE GALLAGHER. ' 14 Secretary F. C. ALLEN. ' 15 Treasurer FREDERICK GROSS, ' 15 318 ORGANIZATIONS Law Association The Law Association is a body composed of all the students enrolled in the Department of Law. Its purpose is to foster the best interests of the University by providing for organized work on the part of the students. To the Association Jvcn the control of Boalt Hall, and a board of governors is appointed each year to enforce regulations concerning the use of the building. The members of the board are : S. H. Day, chairman ; G. A. ork and T. B. Kittredge. The most important work before the Law Association at present is the matter of publishing a Law Review. With the earnest co-operation of the faculty the work is well under way and publication is expected in the near future. The officers for the current year August, 1911, to May, 1912 are: Presi- dent. W. V. Kergan. ' 11: vice-president, ]. U. Calkins. Jr., ' 11: secretary. Brand, ' 10; treasurer, W. K. Powell, ' 11. John Marshall Law Club The John Marshall Law Gub was organized in 1901 for the purpose of giving the students in the professional law course practice in discussing and handling moot cases. The Club membership is limited to twenty men of the department, who hold fortnightly meetings, thereby giving each member ample opportunity for practice. At intervals mock trials are held in conjunction with the S vord and Scales, a member of the faculty presiding. The officers for the year were: Chancellor, W. H. Pillsbury, ' 09; clerk, T. C. Yisecarver, ' 10: bailiff, G. A. Work, ' n. 319 ORGANIZATIONS Commerce Club The Commerce Club is organized for the purpose of giving to its members an insight into the practical as well as the theoretical side of business life. This is largely accomplished by occasional trips to various manufacturing and in- dustrial plants about the bay. All the members of the Club are allowed to make these trips and acquaint themselves with the business methods employed by the establishments visited. Near the end of each year the Club holds a banquet at which the past achievements and future plans are discussed, and general good fellowship is the order of the day. The officers for the year are: First term President, E. A. Fisher, ' 12; vice-president, W. H. Conlin, ' 12; secretary-treasurer, F. C. Nelson, ' 13. Second term President, K. C. Mohrhardt, ' 12; vice-president, L. L. Hyde, ' 12; secretary-treasurer, G. N. Keyston, ' 13. 320 ORGANIZATIONS Economics Club The Economics Club is the honor society of the College of Commerce, choos- ing ten of its members each year from the Senior and five from the Junior Class. The active members, together with the graduate and faculty members, meet bi- weekly, at the home of one of the professors or students. Here the opportunity is afforded to hear talks by leading business men on economics and political subjects. The real purpose of the club is deeper study of the economic, political and social problems of the day. Officers: President. E. D. McXear. ' 12: vice-president, W. P. Tufts, ' 12; secretary and treasurer. E. A. Fisher, ' 12. A i RICL ' LTURZ STUDENTS OX LABOR DAY Agricultural Club The Agricultural Club is the organization representing the largest of the professional colleges. Unlike most of the other college clubs it admits lower classmen to membership and may be regarded as a student-body organization of the Agricultural College. The activities of the club include frequent talks by prominent men and trips to points of interest. This semester the club is operating an employment bureau to secure summer work along agricultural lines for its members. Officers: First term President, Donald Graham. ' 12: vice-president, C. R. Johnston, " 12: secretary. D. E. Alvord. ' 13; treasurer, R. L. Guy, ' 13; sergeant- at-arms, X. S. Mickel. ' 12. Second term President. V. H. Xixon. ' 12; vice- president, James V. Short, ' 13; secretary, G. D. Kennedy, ' 12; treasurer, E. O. Amundsen, ' 12; sergeant-at-arms, G. P. Dozier, ' 12. 321 ORGANIZATIONS Mining Association Since its organization in 1902, the Mining Association has been very progressive. Its library has more than doubled in size during the past year. The latest books pertaining to the profession and the best engineering jour- nals are to be found on its tables. Meetings are now held semi-monthly, at which engineering problems are discussed. Frequent lectures are given during the year to acquaint members with engineers in the field. Once each semester an informal banquet is given, to which members of the faculty are invited. Trips of inspection are also made to manufacturing and metal- lurgical plants about the bay. Officers: First term President, N. J. Lund, ' 11; vice-president, J. M. Basham, ' 12; secretary, E. D. Barnett, ' 12; treasurer, C. C. Rae, ' 12; librarian, F. L. Wilson, ' 12; sergeant-at-arms, J. R. Suman, ' 12. Second term Presi- dent, F. L. Wilson, ' 12; vice-president, S. B. Davis, ' 12; secretary, S. L. Arnot, ' 13; treasurer, C. A. Allen, ' 12; librarian, E. H. Clausen, ' 13; sergeant-at-arms, A. P. Cortelyou, ' 13. Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers The work of the Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers occupies a wide field of usefulness in the colleges of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. Since its foundation in the fall of IQO2 it has maintained an ever growing library of engineering literature. Addresses by professional men are frequently ar- ranged. Officers: First term President, L. S. Ready, ' 12; vice-president, A. V. Guillou, ' 12; secretary, W. S. Van Winkle, ' 12; treasurer, J. F. Pollard, ' 12; librarian, J. P. Zipf, ' 12; executive committee, S. Malatesta, ' 12; H. E. Sandoval, ' 12. Second term President, J. F. Pollard, ' 12; vice-president, J. A. Arnott, ' 12; secretary, C. I. Kephart, ' 13; treasurer, E. T. Kavanagh, ' 13; librarian, J. P. Zipf; ' 12; executive committee, L. S. Ready, ' 12, and B. D. Dexter, ' 12. 322 ORGANIZATIONS American Institute of Electrical Engineers Upon the petition of ten seniors in the College of Electrical Engineering a charter was granted for the formation of a student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Since its foundation the society has been thriving, its members are elected from the best students in the College of Mechanics. Its meetings are held every two weeks, for the discussion of papers on electrical subjects by the students and by members of the Faculty, who have shown a great interest in the welfare of the branch. The officers are: Chairman, J. F. Pollard, ' 12: vice-chairman, L. S. Ready, ' u: secretary, B. D. Dexter. ' 12. and treasurer, A. F. Bridge, ' 12. American Society of Mechanical Engineers In December, 1911. the mechanical engineering students of the University applied for membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. The application was granted and with the opening of the spring term a Student Branch of the national organization, similar to those existing in many of the Eastern universities, was established. The members are elected semi-annually from the Senior and Junior Classes in the College of Mechanical Engineering. The object of these student branches is to hold fortnightly meetings, at which papers are read on various mechanical subjects. The officers for the spring term were : Chairman. E. O. Sandman, ' 12 ; vice-chairman. R. H. Cooley. " 12: secretary. E. Y. Taylor. ' 12, and treasurer, G. M. Simonson. ' 12. 323 ORGANIZATIONS Civil Engineering Association HE Civil Engineering Association, composed of all upper class- men in the college, is now in its tenth year, and, due to the spirit of co-operation existing between its members and the faculty, has been continually growing in its usefulness. Monthly business meetings are held, instructive trips are taken to en- gineering works about the bay, and at special lectures the Association is addressed by men prominent in the profession. Semi-annually all gather at an informal banquet. The library, one of the features of the Association, contains the best engineering books and periodicals, and thus enables the students to keep in touch with engineering work all over the world. The officers for the two semesters have been : President, E. A. Ingham, ' 12, and W. H. Smyth, ' 12; vice-president, J. S. Halbert, ' 12, and W. H. Taenicke, ' 13; secretary, E. N. Murphy, ' 12, and C. D. Y. Ostrom, ' n; treasurer, F. A. Roller, ' 12, and J. H. Thomson, ' n; sergeant-at-arms, G. A. Baboyan, ' 12, and J. A. Dias, ' n. CIVIL KXGINKKKS ON l.AIHIK DAY Chemistry Fiends The Society of Chemistry Fiends is an organization of the women of the three upper classes who are interested in chemistry, and who are working in the laboratories of the University on the various phases of this subject. Officers: Arch fiend, Alice F. Morse, ' 12; scribe, Mabel F. Jones, ' 13; custo- dian of the coffee pot, Ethel B. Lockhart, ' 12; mother fiend, Mrs. Edward Booth. 324 ORGANIZATIONS League of the Republic The League of the Republic was organized in 1907, at the instance of Pro- -or G. H. Boke of the Law Department. The exposure of the civic de- bauchery of San Francisco was the immediate incentive in its formation, for Professor Boke believed that in the active interest of college men in politics lay the only salvation of democracy. The slogan of the League has always been that " the college man. educated at the expense of the State, owes to that State an active civic interest. " and its aim has been to create that interest. This year the League has secured the introduction into the University curriculum of a course of public lectures upon important political topics. The organization is affiliated with the Intercollegiate Civic League. Officers: Fall President. G. D. Wimp. ' 12: vice-president, M. C. Baer. ' 12: secretary. H. E. Stocker. ' 12: treasurer. J. E. Hanna, ' 14: executive com- mittee. V. V. Beatty. ' 13. chairman: H. M. Albright, ' 12; T. C. Wisecarver. ' u. Spring President. G. D. Wimp. ' 12: vice-president. M. C. Baer, ' 12; secretary. H. E. Stocker. ' 12: treasurer. B. Coleman. ' 13: executive com- mittee. W. V. Beatty. ' 13. chairman; H. M. Albright. ' 12; R. G. Sproul, ' 13. Chess Club Having so decisively defeated Stanford in the last match in 1911, by the - re of 6 to i. the chess enthusiasts were optimistic for a similar victory in i 2. This victory came, California defeating Stanford, seven games to none. Last spring the annual tournament for the University championship and the Shreve perpetual cup was won by E. V. Gruer, ' 12, C. F. Woods being second. The chess committee has been composed of E. W. Gruer, ' 12, chairman; A. Epstein. ' 13. and E. H. Trout, ' 13. Art History Circle The Art History Circle was organized in the spring of 1903 by Mrs. Ruliff lohvay. The membership of the club is limited to women students of the University who wish to study the history of art. Last year the meetings were devoted to a study of California artists. Part of the material for this work came from the State Library in Sacramento. At each meeting reports are made by members of the club. The officers for the year have been: President, Ada Xielson, ' 14; secretary- treasurer. Bessie Thornberg, ' 14. 325 Jfraternal rgam atton SORORITIES SORORITIES Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Estabished in 1890 MEMBERS Faculty ELLEN S. STADTMULLER Graduate DORIS FOOTE Class of 1912 ALICE KATHERINE EARL MARTHA FORD EARL MURIEL ESTELLE BURNHAM EDITH D WIGHT CLAPP MAY BENSEL CHASE ELSA SCHILLING LILLIAN VAN DYKE AGNES BALLARD WELSH KATHERINE PRISCILLA MCELRATH JKSSIE HELEN RUNYON EVA NORDWELL Class of 1913 PAULINE HAYES PIERSON HARRIET STEWARD Junn CAROLYN WAITE CONSTANCE DAVIS HELEN MARGUERITE PARR DOROTHY WILKINSON Class of 1914 HELEN GARDNER WATERMAN CI.OTILDE GRUNSKY ELIZABETH ALWARD FAMES DOROTHEA " HITE HERMINE HENZE Class of 1915 DOROTHY RIERER DOROTHY EDINGKR IRENE FRANCES STRATTON ELIZABETH PAGE LESLIE WILDE. DOROTHY REYNOLDS BELLE HECHTMAN MILDRED EDWARDS PIERSON ELIZABETH SCHILLING GERTRUDE ADAMS CATHERINE MOTT CONSTANCE GARY MOORE 328 Helen Runj-on Foote Alice Earl r.c McElrath Edith Clapp .a Earl Carolyn Vaite May Marguerite Pa: .tilde Grunsky l orothea White Elizabeth Eames P;- - " . Constance Moore Irene - merman Ijc- f Hcchtman Kalhtrine De Motte " ?abeth Page Mildred Pierson : ig Gertrude Adams _ SORORITIES Gamma Phi Beta Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 MEMBERS Faculty MARGARET HENDERM Graduate KATE McGRAW Class of 1912 ORA EMILY MUIR ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS MAY ATKINSON PENELOPE MURDOCH ELEANOR CAROLINE FRENCH JOSEPHINE LECONTE CARMELITA WOERNER ELLEN FRANCES ORD Class of 1913 MARGARET TRABUE HODGEN GERTRUDE ELLIOTT LOUELLE JACKSON KATHERINE PHILLEO RUTH SEELY GENUNG GERTRUDE ELIZABETH COMFORT SUSANNA KIRK DAVIS DOROTHY BROWN Class of 1914 WINIFRED BRIDGE EVA LURITA STONE GENEVIEVE ATKINSON THODA STANCLIFFE COCKROFT PAULINE HANSFORD DAVIS HARRIET PASMORE INA AMBURY HAILE Class of 1915 MARGARET LOWELL GARTHWAITE LUZINA DENIO EMILY FORBES STEWART IMOGENE MASON DORA BENNER ATWATER MARIAN XOWELL ELIZABETH HOYT GRACE ELVIRA PARTRIDGE DOROTHY DANIELS ETHEL N DWELL ' Absent on leave. 330 r Kate McGraw May Atkinson Lorraine Andrews Josephine Le Conte Carmelita Voerner Ora Muir Ruth Genung Susanna Davis Eleanor French Penelope Murdoch Louelle Tackson Gertrude Elliott Margaret Hodgen Gertrude Comfort Katherine Philleo Lurita Stone Harriet Pasmore Pauline Davis Genevieve Atkinson Thoda Cockroft Winifred Bridge Elizabeth Hoyt Ina Haile Luzina Denio Margaret Garthwaite Emily Stewart 331 SORORITIES Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1880 Re-established in 1897 MEMBERS Graduate MARGARET GRIFFITHS LF.II.A McKinuEN Class of 1912 HKLF.N GOULD WESTON MARION GAY MARCARET FRANCES WITTER CAROI.IXE KATHKRIXK TEICHERT MAY GENEVIEVE VAN MAREN MILDRED ETTA PORTKR M KIANNE GLASGOW BROWN Class of 1913 MARJORY GARDINEK ANITA MARGARET CRELLIN MYRTLE LENORE SALSIC MABEL MATH COWKI.L GEORGIA ADELAIDE WISEMAX Class of 1914 Lois VOSWINKEL CAMII.LE I Sou IK AH MS BEATRICE EVELYN MESMER LILLIAN BARXARD MARGUERITE AMOSS HELEN GERTRUDE BAXXAN RUTH GRIFFITHS ELVA REE CHRISTIE MILDRED LUCILLE WICKSON WINIFRED CORNELL JEWETT DOROTHY MALBON PARKER !SABELLE CULVER Class of 1915 RUTH SHERMAN MAI-.KI. EVELYN BONTZ MABEL JOHANNA MOLLER LOUISE EDNA LOCKWOOD EDITH ELEANOR GOODFELLOW LOUISE EI.IXA KOKKKTS MILDRED KNOX KATHERIXE CREI.I.IX ' Aniliated. " Graduate:! Deeember, 1911. 332 Carolin Teichcrt Ruth Griffith Mabel Cowell Isabclle Culver Winifred Jewett Mabel Moller Helen Weston Lillian Barnard Lucille VV ' ickson Ruth Sherman Elva Christie Louise Lockwood Margaret Witter Marjory Gardiner Helen Bannan Beatrice Mesmer Mildred Knox Marianne Brown Anita Crellin Lois Voswinkel Marguerite Amoss Georgia Wiseman Edith Goodfellow Louise Roberts May Van Maren Marion Gay Lenore Salsig Camille Adams Mabel Bontz 333 Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS Graduate MARGUERITE OGDEN BERTHA BARTLETT Class of 1912 HELEN LOWELL BECKWITH GUGLIELMA ROETH HARRIET MARTHA EHRENBERG ISABEL EMMA FOWLER ANNA RODMAN KIDDER Class of 1913 IRMA FOVKAUX MARGARET BIXBY LOCAN MURIEL TRULL FLORENCE LOUISE WHEELER Class of 1914 MARIANNE HAZEL BELL KIMTH FRISBIE MILDRED MARGUERITE DRUHE HELEN ALICE YOUNG EDITH FRANCES McNAB HELEN JEAN FRISBIE JUANITA ALICE KYBURG ANNA LEE HOPKINS JESSIE WINIFRED HARRIS ROSALIE LAURA OGDEN ELIZABETH HERRIOTT MORRISON Class of 1915 JANET HOOD BERNICE OI.NEY EDITH ELIZABETH LOCAN ALTA HAZEL GUIBERSON MARION WILCOX RAMONA LORRAINE GUIBERSON YSABEL FORKER 334 Harriet Ehrenberg Anna Kidder Marguerite Ogden Isabel Fowler Helen lieckwith .Muriel Trull Margaret Locan Florence Wheeler Irma Foveaux Edith McNab Rosalie Ogden Marianne Bell Elizabeth Morrison Guglielma Roeth Mildred Druhe Helen Frisbie Jessie Harris Anna Hopkins Marion Vilcox Helen Young Ramona Guiberson Hazel Guiberson Edith Locan Juanita Kyburg Bernice Olney Janet Hood Ysabel Forker 335 SORORITIES Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 California Beta Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS Graduate ELSIE AHRF.NS GKORGIE DELL McCoy Class of 1912 ANNA MKLROSE BROWN IM; LouiSE PERKINS GLADYS MARIE PERKINS ETHEL ROBINSON ALICE MAY HIESTAND GLADYS MARIE LEWIS Class of 1913 ADA CLINE FLORENCE ROSE McCoy FRANCES MARGUERITE THOMAS GRACE EWING GRACE GARRIGUE Class of 1914 ALICE McCoy HAZEL ALMA ORR HELEN JANE DABNEY ANITA TRUMAN HAZEL ANNICE INGELS HAZEL CHASE EMILY SERENA MADDUX ANITA GALLAGER NORMA UMPHRED Class of 1915 LURLINE BROWNING FXGELENA WARD LUCIE DOROTHY ALTONA HELEN RANDALL HAVENS MILA MANGRUM CEARLF.Y HELEN ROSE SARGENT ETTA SHROCK VINNIE ROBINSON KATHERINE WESTBROOK Absent on leave. Affiliated. 336 Ethel Robinson Ada Cline Hazel Chase Anita Truman Lucic Altona Louise Perkins Grace Garrigue Alice McCuy Helen Havens Hazel Ingels Gladys Lewi . Serena Maddux Helen Dabney Yinnie Robinson Etta Shrock Alice Hiestand Grace Ewing Hazel Orr Helen Sargent Lurline Browning Nan Browning Florence McCoy Engelena Ward Norma L ' mphred Mila Cearley 337 SORORITIES Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 MEMBERS Class of 1912 MABEL CLINCH FLORENCE EDITH DOYLE GRACE GRIFFITHS Class of 1913 ROSE ROSALEE FARRELL MARCELLA SPRING MOORE HELEN MARY WEBER FRANCES FERRIER RUTH MARIE RYAN MARY GLADYS COLE BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB MARY K. DUNNE LAURA JOSEPHINE LAMOUREUX EDNA WHEELER Class of 1914 FLORENCE ISABEL HALL GERTRUDE KRON ESTHER COOLEY HELEN ATHERTON LUCY MIRIAM PRAY DEBORAH HATHAWAY DYER FANNIE MARIE WHITMAN Class of 1915 PHOEBE BUNKER HELEN ELIZABETH BLACOW ELIZABETH ERSKINE FERRIER LAURA LULU LATTIN KATHERINE RANSOM VAIL Absent on leave. " Affiliated. EVALYN WAGENER ELIZABETH MARIE WHITTLE DELPHINE MARGARET FERRIER RUTH STURTEVANT IRENE RUTH REID fGraduated December, 1911. 338 Grace Griffiths Helen Weber Florence Doyle Rose Farrell Frances Ferrier Gladys Cole Barbara Nachtrieb Mary Dunne Laura Lamoureux Deborah Dyer Isabel Hall Fannie Whitman Lucy Pray Gertrude Kron Esther Cooley Helen Blacow Katherine Vail Elizabeth Whittle Laura Lattin Ruth Sturtevant Phoebe Bunker Elizabeth Ferrier Helen Atherton Delphine Ferrier Irene Reid Evalyn Wagener 339 SORORITIES Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 Mu Chapter Established in 1902 MEMBERS Graduate AM. XIIA TAIOUSKX ALICE ARMSTRONG Class of 1912 CATHERINE Lois WALKER Class of 1913 HELEN DE ETTE AVER MARGARET PEWTRESS BERYL MAE FOUNTAINE MAHEL MARVIX WARE CLERIMOND WITHERS GAIL SIPES Class of 1914 MARIE RANDOLPH PHLECER VKH.ET XEISKLUXG ELSIE EDWIN TREACY FI.OKKXCE WELLS IDA CLINTON IXGRAHAM Class of 1915 ONEIDA MADISON ELIZ.U:ETH HI GGIXS RUBY JONES CATHERINE BROUGHTON ROBINSON- RUTH MARGARET BROWN ANTOINETTE DYE FLORENCE AUGUSTA JUDKINS JKAN KVANS MARIE DERBY ALICE DODGE Absent on leave. 340 Catherine Walker Mabel Ware Helen Aver Amanda Jacobsen Alice Armstrong Beryl Fountaine Margaret Pewtress Gail Sipes Clerimond Withers Violet Xebelung Catherine Robinson Antoinette Dye Marie Phleger Florence Wells Jean Evans Florence Judkins Oneida Klizabeth Muggins Marie I)erby Ruby Jones Ruth Br Oneida Madison own 341 SORORITIES Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College in 1897 Sigma Chapter Established in 1907 MEMBERS Graduate JEANNETE LAURIE MILLER ROSE GARDNER LEONA MUDGETT BLANCHE EVELYN AHLERS Class of 1912 IRENE FLANAGAN GRACE YALE WEEKS ELAINE MAUDE STANDISH MARGARET HURLEY Class of 1913 WYNNE MARIE MEREDITH ETHEL PORTER MARY DE WITT KM. MA FRANCES BLACK EDNA GARRETT MILDRED LEE HUNTER PHYLLIS ELIZABETH MAGUIRE GEORGIA MEREDITH DOROTHY KATHERINE CLARKE Class of 1914 CHARLOTT COWIE DOROTHY RICHARDSON HERTHA ALBERTINE HERRMANN HELEN THAYER RITA CARLIN KEANE CLAUDIA MASSLE MARY AGNES CAMERON ALICE MAE BARBER Class of 1915 PEARL LOUISE PIERCE CLAIRE HART ALICE LOUISE DE VEUVE JUANITA MABEL JUDY ALICE ELENORE FREULER SAVORY FORD MARGARET GENEVIEVE WEEKS . MABEL LYNN LOTHROP EDITH HELEN DICKINSON MARJORIE MORRIS BETH JOHNSON ' Absent on leave. " ' Affiliated. 342 Margaret Hurley Leona Mudgett Irene Flanagan Grace Weeks Blanche Ahlers Emma Black Mary le Witt Ethel Porter Mildred Hunter Elaine Standish Alice Barber Phyllis Maguire Georgia Meredith Dorothy Clarke Wynne Meredith Hertha Herrmann Rita Keane Helen Thayer Claudia Massie Charlott Cowie Margaret Weeks Claire Hart Mary Cameron Dorothy Richardson Beth Johnson Alice Freuler Pearl Pierce Mabel I-othrop Marjorie Morris Savory Ford Alice de Veuve Edith Dickinson Juanita Judy Jeanette Miller 343 SORORITIES Delta Gamma Founded at the University of Mississippi in 1872 Gamma Chapter Established in 1907 MEMBERS Class of 1912 DOROTHY CAMPBELL FISH CAKO HAI.STKAP SIMON-SOX Class of 1913 ALICE HENRIETTA CON NICK MARIE LYIHA VAISSADE JEAN MARIA CUNNINGHAM CHRISTINE TURNER EMILY RUSSELL CHURCHILL DORHTHY INA PETERSON- MARY BOGUE Class of 1914 GERTRUDE HAWK HA EL PAULINE TIETZEX MILDRED LENORE DODGE ELIZABETH ROBINSON ZELIA CAROLINE VAISSADE HELEN MCDONALD LAURA MARGUERITE HANKE MAKYI.Y KRUSI FLORENCE BELL MAHSEN HAZEL HARRIET HOPE ELEANOR WEBSTER MARIE DIECKM ANN Class of 1915 HERTHA TODD LEONA GOOCH HELEN REEF ERMA DENNY TAGGART DORIS MARIANNE HUTCHINS RUTH THORNBURG HAZEL KING KATHLEEN ROGERS ANNA DODGE Absent on leave. Affiliated. 344 Caro Simonson Kmily Churchill Dorothy Peterson Jean Cunningham Dorothy 1-i-li Maryly Krusi Marie Vaiss ade Hazel Hope Gertrude Connick Mary Bogue Eleanor Webster Hazel Tietzen Elizabeth Robinson Mildred Dodge Florence Madsen Hertha Todd Gertrude Hawk F.eona Gooch Zelia ' aissade Laura Hanke Irma Taggart Ruth Thornburg IWis Hutchins Hazel King Helen Reef Kathleen Rogers 345 SORORITIES Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College in 1892 California Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS Faculty EDNA LOUISE PRACY Class of 1912 ELIZABETH LOWRY ALICE MAXWELL MARGARET ESTELLE ENGLE LULU RUBKE CHARLOTTE GENEVIEVE TOUHEY GRACE GIBSON Class of 1913 CHARLOTTE LINDEN EVELINE LOUISE BRIDGETT BEULAH KERNS LUCETTA MORTON BROMLEY RUTH AUGUSTA STARK Class of 1914 MARGUERITE HERBST FLORENCE VENESS ANNIE FLORILLA SQUIER CHARLOTTE NF.VIL HURD FLORENCE BALL KATHERINE TODD Class of 1915 CORA MILDRED HELFRICH CATHERINE ROGERS ARLINE BAUGH MARIE ELIZABETH BRADFORD ALLENE BARTMESS MYRTLE LOVDAL LORA WILLIAMSON FLORENCE MARGARET BAKER Ab sent on leave. " Affiliated. 346 Charlotte Linden Grace Gibson Margaret Engle Lulu Rubke Charlotte Touhey Eveline Bridgett Ruth Stark Elizabeth Lowry Lucetta Bromley Alice Maxwell Charlotte Hurd Annie Squier Katherine Todd Beulah Kerns Marguerite Herbst Catherine Rogers Florence Ball Marie Bradford Mildred Helfrich Florence Veness Lora Williamson Myrtle Lovdal Allene Bartmess Florence Baker 347 SORORITIES Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University in 1885 Pi Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS Graduate KATHERINE LUCILE ASHER EDA LILLIAN LONG Class of 1912 ISABELLE MARGUERITE CREIGHTON GERTRUDE ANN RICE MARION ELIZABETH HITCHCOCK ELSIE MARION STODDARD MILDRED WASHBURN JORDAN MAEEL WINIFRED FARRINGTON ALICE NICKERMIX ELMA SCOTT AI.ICE CRABB Oi.ivE REBEKAH LALAIR PKARL JEANNF.TTE TUTTLE Class of 1913 EDWINA FAY FRISBIE FLORENCE FLIZAHETH MARVIN KATHLEEN MINERVA KERR ALICE CHOATE STREETS LNA ELAINE CLIFFORD FLORENCE MARIE COOK F.TIIKI. BEARD LOTTIE BLAIN BOCARDE ALICE MINERVA OSBORN ETHEL M. BARTLETT HAZEL ALICE PFITZER FA YE MARJORIE CORTNKR Class of 1914 FRANCIS JACKLING XELI.IE BLANCHE WIXHAM Class of 1915 LEILA NEILSON JESSIE CLIFFORD LUCILE BATDORK RUTH SWASEY Absent on leave. Affiliated. 348 Mildred Jordan Pearl Tuttle Mabel Harrington Eda Long Gertrude Rice Faye Cortner Marion Hitchcock Leila Neilson Ffma slott Elsie Stoddard Olive La Clair Ethel Beard Isabelle Cre.ghton Kathleen Kerr Alice Nickerson Elna Clifford Fay Fnsbie r lj ' e Bocarde Mice Streets Ethel Bartlett Florence Marvin Florence Cook Nellie Winham Minerva Osborne Lucile Batdorf Hazel Pfitzer 349 SORORITIES ! UK, - ww x- - Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter Established in 1910 MEMBERS Graduate ELDA MARIE EGGERT OLIVE MYRTLE CHUBB ELMA McCANN Class of 1912 EVA LUCILE MARSHALL HELEN MARIE PHELAN MILDRED ELVIRA NORCROSS GRACE HAMILTON Class of 1913 EDA LORENA COLVIN RUTH ANNA WARE HELEN CLOVER JOHNSON HOPE LOCKRIDGE FLORENCE PAYNE MOORE NELL WAIT Class of 1914 GRACE VAN DYKE BIRD JENNIE OLGA KREYENHAGEN NATALIA NEVADA DURNEY ALTA MARIE STRUCKMEYER Class of 1915 FRANCES JANE PATTON ELLA LIVINGSTON ETHEL CAREY EVELETH MABEL RUTH JOHNSON MINNIE MARGUERITE CRON ANNA MAUDE BOWDEN Absent on leave. 350 Grace Hamilton Ruth Ware Elda Eggert Mildred Norcross Olive Chubb Eda Colvin Helen Phelan Florence Moore Lucile Marshall Helen Johnson Hope Lockridge Grace Bird Alta Struckmeyer Jennie Kreyenhagen Natalia Durney Ethel Eveleth Frances Patton Minnie Cron Elma McCann Ella Livingston Ruth Johnson 351 FRATERNITIES Zeta Psi Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1847 Iota Chapter Established in 1870 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS ORRIN KIP McMuitRAY JOSEPH NISBET LECONTE CARL COPPING PLEHN WALLACE IRVING TERRY JOSEPH ROWELL Class of 1912 ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE IRWIN CAMPBELL BERRY WILLIAM EDWARD ZUILL RAYMOND WILLIAM HAWLEY Class of 1913 GUSTAV CRITTENDEN REIS REMI CHABOT KNIGHT WILLIAM MORRIS KING DANIEL McPEAK RICHARD OLCOTT BURR BEDFORD BOYES DAVID DUNCAN, JR. Class of 1914 GEORGE MEARNS FINLEY WILLIAM HOWARD FINLEY IVAN ANDREW RINGHEIM Class of 1915 ROSWELL MILLER CHARLES ZOOK SUTTON BONNER JAMES GORDON WALTER SCHILLING SIDNEY ELIOTT BRETHERTON LLOYD STRAUBE GILMOUR CHARLES HENRY DAVIS JOHN ALBERT COLE WATERS ALVAH PUTNAM CONKLIN ALEXANDER MANN KING Absent on leave. Affiliated. 354 Krnsi Clewe Irwin Berry William Zuill i M T) Ka y mond Hawley (lustav Reis Ivan Kingheim William King Dan.el McPeak David Duncan Richard Burr lohn Waters Lloyd Gilmour lionner Gordon Charles Davis Charles Sutton Alvah Conklin ' alter Schilling Sidney Rrethertun Roswell Miller 355 FRATERNITIES Chi Phi Founded at Princeton in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established in 1875 MEMBERS Regent of the University HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON Faculty JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN Graduate ALBERT JOHN EVERS Class of 1912 EDWARD Louts WATTS CHARLES LF.ROY BUTLER HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER JAMES BYERS BLACK Class of 1913 MEREDITH PARKER FARGO FENTON ROSE LEWIS MORRIS FOULKE SIDNEY GASKILL CARLETON ARTHUR PERONNEA U HAYNE Class of 1914 CHARLES ALBERT EDWARDS, JR. CHESTER ALLEN HOLLISTER ALBERT AUGUSTUS HINCHMAN, JR. WILLIAM JOHN GOEBEL WILLIAM CHARLES TUPPER Class of 1915 JOSEPH HE LlNDETH W r AITHM. X GLADSTONE REED TRACY WILMERDING HARRON SYDNEY MEZES WYNNE HUBERT STANLEY EMANUELS JOHN PRESSLEY PHILLIPS ROBERT McKsE SHERRARD Absent on leave. ' Graduated 1911. 356 Louis Walls Albert Evers Roy Butler Harold Fletcher James Black Meredith Parker Lewis Fonlle ;. Carlton Carl Ed Alhen Hinchtnan Tracy Harron Chester Hollister Hubert Emanuels William Goebel William Tapper John Phillips Gladstone Reed Joseph Waithman Sydney Wynne 357 FRATERNITIES . . Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale in 1S44 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 MEMBERS Faculty HENRY W. BALLENTINE CHARLES G. HYDE WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL CARLOS BRAXSI-.Y ADOI.P H CASPAR MILLER Class of 1912 BENJAMIN CALLISTER CORLETT Mi HAKI. JOEL DILLMAX, JR. WOLCOTT PRATT STANTON SAMUEL GERRIT WIGHT liYIXGTOX FORD Class of 1913 MARCUS C. STEARNS Class of 1914 JOHN JERROLD MEIGS EDWARD MEACHAM BARN HAM JAMES STUART JOLLY ERNEST FORD XOLTIXC CHESTER D. BOXESTELL Class of 1915 FRITZ TUBBS HENS HAW WILLIAM LLOYD HOOK HECTOR A. McXEii.L HENRY RIDGWAY VAIL EDWIN LOCKSLEY STANTON CHANDLER PARKS BARTON ' Absent on leave. Affiliated. 358 ISyingron Fora Ben Ccilett - " nton Joel Dillman Samuel Wight Stuart lolly lerrold Meigs Edward Burnharn Hector MrNeill ' Ernest Xolting Fritz Henshaw John Evans Edwin Stanton Lloyd Hook Ridgway Vail ' Chester Boncstell C ' handler Barton Marcus Stearns 359 FRATERNITIES Beta Theta Pi Founded at .Miami University in 1839 Omega Chapter Established in 1879 MEMBERS Regents of the University CHARLES STETSON WHKKI.ER GUY CHAFFEE EARL Faculty WARREN OLNEV, JR. Louis DE FONTENAY BARTI FTI WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT HENRY JAMES KESNER HENRY RAND HATFIELD ERNEST I ' .KYANT HOAG Class of 1912 CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, JR. HAROLD STUART CHASE JAMES HARRISON THOMSON ARCHIBALD BRUCE TINNING Louis McCRORY JACKSON ELBERT MERRITT VAIL HENRY XORBF.RT WOLFF GERALD DKISCOI.L KEXXKI.Y Class of 1913 RAYMOND MOFFET HILL LLOYD ALEXANDER SLOAN i- CECIL TEMPLE THOMAS NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO STANLEY FISK BRYAN Class of 1914 ELIOT HUFF DOWNING BENJAMIN HENRY WYMAN TAYIOR SIDNEY COE HOWARD FRANK BIGEI.OW COOK OLIVER LINCOLN HAIXES Class of 1915 CONSTANT HAVENS ROBINSON FRANK GARCELON STEWARD JOE FREDERICK HUNT GEORGE WALTER WOLFF FREDERICK JOHN MOLLER CHARLES JOHN LINDGREN CHARLES HUBBARD THOMAS Absent on leave. 360 Harold O.ase Archibald Tinning Jam? Thomson Arthur Saxe Charles Wheeler : Sloane Elbert " ail Grrald Kennedy Raymond Hill Louis Jackson Frank Cook Oliver Haines Eliot Dom-ning Henry Taylor Nicholas Taliaferro Charles Lindgren George Wolff Cecil Thomas Frederick Moller Stanley Bryan Joe Hunt Constant Robinson Charles Thomas Frank Steward 361 FRATERNITIES Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1886 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON CHAKI.KS DERLETH Graduate GEORGE GROSS H. RI. i Class of 1912 STANLEY DEMALAYNE COWDEN HARRY ROGERS LAWTON ROBERT SPENCER CURREY HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON Class of 1913 ARCHIE JAMES BECKETT JAMES FREDERICK MAC!) IXAI.D Louis SPENCER DAVIS ORMOND RALSTON SMITH JOHN THOMAS GRIBNER CHARLES WADE SNODK Class of 1914 PAUL DANA BARTI.ETT DONALD GEARY FRANK PHILIP GRIBNER LE ROY PHILIP HUNT F.KXEST RANDOLPH LASELL HARRY PORTER POHLMAN WARDE WOOD SORRICK HAROLD PARRISH WILLIAMS GEORGE DWIGHT WOOD Class of 1915 FRANK EDWARD AGAR KENNETH DEWITT FOBES MERRITT BARTON CURTIS HENRY WOOD HARI.OU i: JOHN WELBY DINSMORE ALPHEUS STEWART ROBERT EUNSON MILLS LEO EDWARD XOONA.N Absent on leave. 362 Robert Carrey Frank Hudson Harry Lawton - ry Cowden George Harlowe John Gribner James MacDonald Wade Snook Howard Douglas Spencer Davis Harry Pohlman Onnond Smith Archie Beckett Frank Gribner Donald Geary I ' aul Bartierr LeRoy Hunt Ernest Lasell Harold Williams Ward Sorrick Kenneth Fobes Frank Agar Robert Mills Alpheus Stewart Henry Harlowe Merritt Curtis John Dinsmore 363 FRATERNITIES Phi Delta Theta Founded ;it Mi;uni University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1873; re-established in 1886 MEMBERS Faculty SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY (ii.nKu-: FREDERICK REIXHARDT EDWARD BOOTH VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON WILLIAM CAKEY JONES GEORGE ' RK;HT SHAW HARRY BEALE TORREY HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS FMMETT LE ROY WEMPI.E Graduate HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY Class of 1912 CHARLES WARREN PAULY HAROLD EASTMAN HAVEN CARL ALBERT PHI.EGER HERMAN H. PHLEGER WALTER HUGO SCHROEDER ALIIERT JOHN RATHIIOXE Class of 1913 SPENCER MASTICK Ilrc;n KLIXG BERKLEY Class of 1914 CHARLES SEFFENS DODGE FREDERICK BRUNER HORNICK SAMUEL HALSEY THOMPSON HAKOID I ' ASMOKE XACHTRIEB PHELPS DODGE JEVVETT LKI.AND SERENO RATHBONE DWARD RANKIN BRAINERD. JR. WILLIAM EVERETT BARNARD LAURENCE BERKLEY Class of 1915 ROBERT EDWARD CHRISTY JAMES HAMILTON TODU. JR. STANLEY POWELL JAMES FREDERICK THOMAS VICTOR HUGO DOYLE CARROLL LYON KAUFFMAN CARLETON D. DETHLEFSEN HARRY LIPPINCOTT DUNN PAUL FLETCHER CADMAN REUBEN WILMARTH HILLS, JR. EDCAR WOODS MAYBTRY " Absent on leave. " Graduated Dec., 1911. ' " Affiliated. 364 Albert Rathbone Charles Pauly Herman Phleger Harold Ashley Harold Haven Leland Ratbbone Spencer Mastick Harold Xachtrieb Charles Dodge Walter Schroeder Phelps Jewett Edward Brainerd Stanley Powell Fred Hornick Kverett Barnard Carroll Kauffman Harry Dunn Robert ' Christy Tames Todd James Thomas Carleton Dethlefsen Paul Cadman Victor Doyle 365 FRATERNITIES Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 MEMBERS Faculty CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT ARTHUR WURTS WHITNEY ELMER EDGAR HALL GEORGE RUPERT MACMINN JAMES LYMAX WHITNEY Graduate EDWIN ALEXANDER MCKANNA Class of 1912 ARNE KNUD BOURS HOISHOLT SHERWIN BENNETT DAVIS ARNOLD THORNTON BROWN CLARENCE MERLE PRICE ROBERT RUGH THOMAS JOHN SANFORD HALBERT Class of 1913 WILLIAM BENNETT MILLER CHARLES GRUNSKY HAROLD EDWIN GRAY JACOB WILLIAM HARTMAN Class of 1914 WARREN BRONSON LANE DAVID WELLS CONREY LATIMER EMERY DOAN MELVIN DUDLEY BOYD BERT BETHEFORD BANTA HUGHES MADELEY ERNEST CRESWELL BROWN CHARLES EDWARD LUTZ HAMILTON CECIL CAUTLEY MAURICE JUNIOR BLEUEL Class of 1915 ARTHUR LEE CUNINGHAM, JR. EUSTACE JAMES ANGWIN LESTER AMIEL DAUGHERTY JOHN LESLIE SPEAR FRANK DUNN HALBERT GEORGE MURCH DICK 366 ' .i Brown Robert Thomas Merle Price S in Davis Arne Hoisbolt Jack Hartman William Miller Charles Grunsky John Halben Harold Gray Maurice Bleuel David Conrey Charles Lutz Warren Lane Hamilton Cautley Frank Halbert Bert Banta Ernest Brown Melvin Boyd Hughes Madeley Lester Daugherty John Spear George Dick Arthur Cunningham 367 FRATERNITIES Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Militaiy Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 MEMBERS Faculty GKORGE HENRY BOKE Hastings College of Law ANTHONY CAMINETTI LEROY VERNON HITCHCOCK GEORGE WALDO WEEKS, JR. SAMUEL STANCLIFT STEVENS Class of 1912 RAYMOND CLIFFORD INGRAM THOMAS BRIGGS RICE Class of 1913 CHARLES WILLIAM HEYER. JR. STEPHEN KENT MEAD REX RICE ERIC KENNETH CRAIG Class of 1914 CHARLES HAROLD TURNER FRED DAY HIHN RHETT MCMAHON VINCENT CALLEY DICKINSON EDWARD GEOFFREY VAN DYKE BANGS DELMAR ROGERS JACOBS Class of 1915 JASPER WILLIAM TUI.I.Y AI.ISERT COLIS MITCHUM ROLAND EUGENE DOAN TED RICE FRED HOI.HERG REIMERS GERALD WESTFALL BENJAMIN CARROLL HAILE OLAF LINDBLOM Absent on leave. Affiliated. 368 Rex Rice George Weeks Raymond Ingram Samuel btevens Thomas Rice Fred Hihn Charles Heyer Delmar Jacobs Eric Craig Rhett McMahon ir.cent Dickinson Fred Reimers Fxlward Bangs Colis Mitchum Benjamin Haile Roland Doan Jasper Tully 369 FRATERNITIES Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. California Beta Chapter Established in 1894. MEMBERS Faculty STUART DAGGETT Class of 1912 JoHN PETER BUWALDA JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT CHESTER THOMAS MALCOLM Class of 1913 JOHN ALLEN STROUD. JK. OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLI.IE OSCAR SARGENT NORTON ROLLO CLARK WHEELER DANILO JOHN TADICH RonERT LEROY JONES CHARLES READER BLOOD HENRY HIRAM RAY Class of 1914 JOEL SHEPARD CON KLIN DOUGLAS KNO HOTCHKISS JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY, JR. CHRISTOPHER A. BUCKLEY, JR. CHARLES CLYDE HURRLE HARRY HASKELL BOONE REis JOSEPH RYLAND ARTHUR CHISHOLM DRYSHALI- JOHN FARVVELL HOTCHKISS Class of 1915 LLOYD LAWRIE STROUD Louis ROY TURNER ESMOND FENTON WILEY STANLEY WILLCOX COON ORRIN LOYOLA GRAVES OTTO DURHAM RASMUSSEN STANLEY TILDEN RUNYON Absent on leave. " Graduated Dec., 1911. Affiliated. 370 Robert Jones Sargent Xortc John Buwalda Tobn Harriett Chester Malcolm Henry Ray orton John Feeley John Strond Rollo Wheeler Oliver Wyllie Clyde Hurrle Joel Conldin Christopher Buckley John Hotchkiss Harry Boone Arthur Drj ' sdale Danilo Tadich Orrin Gravem Stanley Coon Otto Rasmussen Stanley Rnnyon Esmond Wiley Reis Ryland Lloyd Stroud 371 FRATERNITIES Chi Psi FmuuK ' d at Union CoHttjv in Ahli:. Delta Dolta Established ir. 1F95 MEMBERS College of Dentistry KMMI-T irnoi. sox BRITTON Class of 1912 MOKSK ADAMS CAKTU RIGHT HARRY ( ' ,. GABBERT Vii.i.i. 1 M WARREN KKRRIER Si CART (IAKDIXER ' II.DKR Class of 1913 MII.TC.X K -.UK CAMPBELL GERALD FKAXCIS HERRMANN JAMKS I- RXKST HARM ' . ' , J mx PITMAN TKIIM- CARL BEX.IAMIX JOHNSON KKNNETH QUIXTOX VOI.K Class of 1914 R. A YMOND COOPER BRAN ION AUGUST I- ' RKDKRICK MUENTER ALLEN MORROW FRANK HYI.TON POSTI.KTHWAITE Gn. ];:! ! 1 1 AMIMOX SWEET Class of 1915 BOYD RIEMAX ABBOTT FRAXK HOWARD LF. XOIR KENNETH ANTON CAREY CHARLES THEODORE PREHN DOUGLAS DREW McCoNNELL CHARLES JEKI-ERSON KTXKL h Absent on leave. 372 Warren Ferrier - .rt Wilder Emmet Britton Harry Gabbert Morse Cartwright James Harvey John Tripp Kenneth Volk Milton Campbell Carl John jn Frank Postiethwaite Gerald Herrmann Gilbert Sweet August Muenter Raymond Branion Douglas McConnell Frank Le Xoir Charles Wetzel Uoyd Abbott Allen Morrow Charles Prehn Anton Carey 373 FRATERNITIES Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established in 1895 MEMBERS Graduate NORMAN CLAY HUTT Class of 1912 HARRY HENDERSON MACPHERSON FRANK ALBERT ROLLER ERLE ROY DICKOVER Class of 1913 JOHN HENRY CONNOLLY, JR. ARTHUR SIDNEY HALLBERG JULIUS ARTHUR POTTER ARTHUR PETER CORTELYOU Class of 1914 TRAVIS CALHOUN HUTTON CARL GEORGE GRIMES LEO DAVID HERMLE CHESTER BRADFORD ELLIS OWEN NEYLE JONES CHARLES PRINGLE SONNTAG Class of 1915 GEORGE EARL JONES CHESTER ALEXANDER SPAREY AARON LUCAS McCRAY CHANDOS BARRETT CASTLE DONALD WALTER WHITESELL ALBERT KAY SHERWIN ROBERT EGBERT JEFFRESS RALPH JULIAN SCHERZER RICHARD JOSEPH WELCH, JR. FRANK STUART MILLER ' Absent on leave. Transferred. 374 Hairy Macpherson Erie Dickover lalios Potter John Connolly Frank Roller Owen Jones Norman Hurt Arthur Cortelyoa Arthur Hallberg Leo Hermle Albert Sherwin Carl Grimes Chester Ellis Travis Button Chester Sparey Donald Whitesell George Jones Richard Welch Chandos Castle Aaron McCray Frank Miller 375 FRATERNITIES Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter Established in 1896 MEMBERS Faculty ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE GEORGE RAPALL NOYES THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON ROBERT W. SIHI.EY Class of 1912 WILLIAM HAROLD CONLIN LAUREL REVEL MILLER JAY DWIGGINS, JR. JOHN ROBERT SUMAN JOSEPH MUTH McCoy LESLIE ALEXANDER GRIER Class of 1913 HUDSON PACKER HIBBARD GEORGE HOWARD ROBINSON FRANK MORGAN NILON JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN VICTOR FORD COLLINS Class of ROY LEETE COLLINS PAUL LEROY EDWARDS GEORGE GENT MECKFESSEL 1914 ROBERT CLARENCE OGDEN MARTIN BURRIS REED STEPHEN NICHOLAS WYCKOFF, JR. Class of 1915 CHESTER BROOM HALL COWGILL CHARLES EDGAR DRIVER REGINALD DE LA CUESTA EARL JOSEPH FENSTERMACHER ERLING WILLIAM HEDEMANN BENJAMIN DEWITT KNAPP RICHARD PETER MINOR CHARLES WHITE PETERS Absent on leave. HAROLD MITCHELL PIERCE Graduated 1911. 376 John Suman William Conlin Jay Dwiggins Revel Miller Leslie Grier Frank Xilon Henry Stern John Simpson Hudson Hibbard Huward Robinson Roy Collins Martin Reed Paul Edwards Victor Collins ien Wyckoff Charles Peters Benjamin Knapp Richard Minor George Meckfessel Clarence Ogden Chester Cowgill Reginald de la Cuesta Harold Pierce Earl Fenstermacher Erling Hedemann Charles Driver 377 FRATERNITIES Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established in 1898 MEMBERS Faculty ARM IN OTTO LEUSCHNER WARREN CHARLES PERRY CHARLES EDWARD RUGH ELIJAH SHAVNES Medical Department FRANK LEWIS KELLEY .Graduates ROBERT DENNY PEEBLES PKKCY DKWITT KI.VCAID Class of 1912 EDWIN SCOTT WALKER GEORGE LEIGH RODGERS THOMAS WILLIAM VEITCH FREDERICK GEORGE TICKELL GILBERT DAN WILLOUGHBY Class of 1913 CHARLES KENNETH WHITE RICHARD DYER JONES WILLIAM WILSON GAY JOHN JANNEY MILLER ROBERT MCMURRAY HUNT Class of 1914 WILLIAM ROBERT NEVINS OSWAI.I GUION LAWTON KENNETH SETH GRIFFIN Class of 1915 LANSING BLISS BAILEY EARL THOMAS PARRISH THEODORE EDWARD THOMAS HALEY GUSTAV ALBERT MOLLER ELLARD HENLEY BEANS ARCHIBALD LUTHER PARMELEE CLIFFORD FRANK RUTLEDGE ARTHUR CHAMBERLAIN LATHAM Absent on leave. " Graduated Dec., 1911. 378 Frederick Tickell George Rodgers Edwin Walker James Peebles Percy Kincaid William Gay Robert Hunt Thomas Veitch Gilbert Willoughby John Miller Theodore Haley Robert Xevins Richard Jones Kenneth Griffin Kenneth White Archibald Parmelee Earl Parrish Lansing Bailer Gustav Moller Qifford Rutledge Ellard Beans 379 FRATERNITIES Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1899 MEMBERS Faculty GROVER CHESTER XOIILK Class of 1912 Guv LEONARD GOODWIN HARRY LAWRENCE FREDERICKS JOHN JOSEPH PARKER RALPH BROOKS HK.II KrcENE ROY WELCH GEORGE DIXSMORE HAXSEX HENRY KI ' GKXE JACKSON Class of 1913 WILLIAM LANDON BAGBY AKI.O VERXER TURNER Class of 1914 H()RACE D. UI.ERY JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT THOMAS BOYNS HAWKINS ANDREW IZER SMITH GEORGE S. FREDERICKS OLIVER DKYKTA HAMI.IX MAX XKSMITH YERXA XKII.L CEDRIC CORNWALL CHESTER VERNON TUFTS THOMAS HORTOX DILLS Class of 1915 KENNETH CLARK ABLES " AKREX FRAJfClS SAXFORD JOSEPH Louis McKiM LESLIE ST. CLAIRE ROBINSON ROY SlBLEY ISH GEORGE SETH D. XIE1..- JOHN ROBERT WIEI.AXD LAURENCE WARRINGTOX BOOTHE ROBERT WHITLEY MILLER JOHN OLIVER ARMISTEAD Absent on leave. ' ' Graduated 1911. 380 Henry Jackson Ralph High Harry Fredericks Gay Goodwin . Parker Arlo Turner Eugene Welch George Hansen Thomas Ha :a Schoolcraft Horace Ulery George Fredericks Andrew Smith Mai Yerxa Kenneth Abies Warren Sanford Xeill Cornwall Oliver Hamlin Thomas ! Leslie Robinson John Wieland Roy Ish George Daniels Joseph McKim Laurence Bootbe John Armistead Robert Miller 381 FRATERNITIES Y Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 California Gamma lota Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS Faculty OLIVER MILES WASHHUKX Ex UM PERCIVAL LEWIS Hastings College of Law KlXGSLEY WARREN " CANNON Graduate CLYDE HOLMAN BRAND WALTER PEARSON KEI.I.KV Class of 1912 REGINALD CARLYLE STONER HARROLD BROOKE KXOWLES WILLIAM SIMOJK HKCER, JR. Class of 1913 WILLIAM KEW FRANCIS ABRAHAM WILSON- JOHN ENDICOTT GARDNER, JR. JAMES DONALD MAC-MULLEN FARRI.NGTON LADD JONES Class of 1914 EVERETT FERRIS GRAHAM CHARLES HENRY GAUNT, JR. RICHARD MARSTON KEW ANDRFW ROCCA, JR. HENRY ADOLPH KREUTZMANN Class of 1915 BERNARD THOMPSON ROCCA THOMAS DANIEL KIRWAX WALLACE LEMUEL WARE WINFRED THEODORE WILSOM JOHN IGNATIUS McVsv STANLEY STEPHEN PARKER PAUL CALEB NEWELL Absent on leave. 382 Reginald Sterner Waller Kelley Clyde Brand William Heger Harrold Knowles Farrington Jones William Kew Francis Wilson John G ardner Donald MacMullen Charles Gaunt Henry Kreutzmann Richard Kew Everett Graham Andrew Rocca Bernard Rocca John McVey Winfred Wilson Paul Xewell Wallace Ware Thomas Kirwan Stanlev Parker 383 FRATERNITIES Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 184S Delta Deuteron Charge Established in 1900 MEMBERS Faculty HERBERT E. BOLTON CHESTER L. ROAUHOUSE Class of 1912 RALPH COUNTRYMAN ;EOI;E XOKMAN P uo,vxi. ; WATT WILLIS Ci.ixcir Class of 1913 EUGENE DANEY, JR. DAVIH KKXFST . LVORD KENDAL PHELPS FROST LEONARD WILLIAM BUCK ERNEST FRANCIS MOUI.TON Class of 1914 Vic ELLIS BREEDEN EL WIN FREDERICK CHAPMAN Class of 1915 HARRY SAMUEL THORP PAUL EMMETT TERRY HAROLD ALEXANDER MALLUM HARRY LOVELL JONES RICHARD FRANCIS CUTTLE CHAKLES I- ' IKI.D HALL WALTER BUCKLEY CROOKS RALPH EDWIN CHAPMAN Graduated Dec.. 1911. 384 Francis Moulton David Alvord Paul Terry Leonard Back George Browning Kendal Frost Ralph Chapman Harry Thorp Eugene Daner " ic Breeden Walter Crooks Harry Jones Ralph Countryman Charles Ball Harold Mallum Richard Cuttle 385 FRATERNITIES Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1867 Beta Xi Chapter Established in 1901 MEMBERS Hastings College of Law BURTON BYRON BRACE Graduate WILLIAM WESLEY KERGAN MARSHALL . . HRL S Class of 1912 JOHN FRANKLIN- HALE KOI;IKT 1 1 AZELTINE CLARK AMOS WILLIAM ELLIOTT MARSHALL Gun.]) WILLIAM SON Class of 1913 THOMAS BALFOI-R DI NN JAMKS HARRY MrGiRMACK FRANK HO VK DYER -FORREST AI.UKKT PLANT KoWI.AMl I.KK ClIAMllKKI.AIN STIRLING I ' .ENJAMIN PEART RICHARH ' HITXKY RUST Class of 1914 LKO ' ILLIAM MEYER GEORU-: I ' IYKON MARSHEN WILL IAM MOKRKLI. HALE FI.OYH HOWAKII ( " RANK I ' RADKN ARMSTRONG XEXVTON ' AN WHY RONALD THOMAS STRONG Class of 1915 RALPH ENSIGN MKRRITT l!i:. j AM i. SIHNI-: - MHORE HERBERT PERCY ATKINSON U ' AI ION XOKUIKID MOORE THOMAS GASSNER CHAMBERLAIN WILLIAM DAN SINK ROBERT WILLIAMS STUBBS ALFRED BRAI.EY PARSONS FRANKLIN CLANCIE FAY Absent on leave. 386 Ron; George Marsden Ralph Mt . n Van Why ISenjamin Moore I ee ChamV Leo Meyer Herbert Atkinson VValton Moore ng Peart John Hale Forrest Plant Richard Rnst Floyd Howard William Hale Thomas Chamberlain Robert Stubbs Alfred Parsons William Sink 387 FRATERNITIES Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1902 R. SKI.DKX ROSE THOMAS F. SANFORD RUDOLPH SCHEVILL CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS EDWARII J. WICKSOX CHARLES MARTIN FLAHERTY RICHARD WARREN HARVEY MEMBERS Faculty THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON FREDERICK THOMAS BLANCH ARD EDWARD BULL CLAPP ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER BERNARD ALFRED ETCHKVERRY CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSOX Graduate FREDWICK LAURENCE GAY THEODORE EATON HAMMOND Class of 1912 RALPH WARREN PALMER RUSSELL GOODMAN GRAHAM CHARLES CARROLL SNYDER FERD SOMKKS PETERSON Class of 1913 CHARLES CALVIN HERRIOTT LYMAN GRIMES ROLAND IRVING STRINGHAM MURRAY SI.AUSON VOSBURG PAUL GROENDYKE BULKLEY DAVID OTTO BRANT WILLIAM WATSON LOVETT, JR. ROY ARTHUR SILENT RICHARD JUNIUS HILL, JR. Class of 1914 KEXXETH LESTER BLANCHARD ROY DsWiTT WALI..M i: GABRIEL CARLOS DUQUE HOWARD WEBSTER FLEMING NORMAN LOYALL MCLAREN CRAIG LOVETT JOHN GRISCOM PENNIMAN KEXXETH MOXTEAGI.E Class of 1915 PAUL EVERTON PEABODY CORBETT LEDI.IE MOODY THOMAS ALDRICH GABEL HARCOURT BLADES Lucio MANCILLA MINTZER 388 Charles Snyder Ferd Peterson Russell Grah am Ralph Palmer William Lovett Charles Herriott Richard Hill David Brant Roland Stringham Lyman Grimes Norman McLaren John Penniman Kenneth Blanchard Murray Vosburg koy Silent Thomas Gabel Howard Fleming Craig Lovett Roy Wallace Gabriel Duque Harcourt Blades Lucio Mintzer Paul Peabody Corbett Moody 389 FRATERNITIES Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established in 1903 MEMBERS Faculty DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS MATUU i: EDU un HARRISON Graduate JOHN UHERTO CALKINS. JR. SAMTKI. HAMILTON- DAY ALI.ARH A.NTIIOXY CALKIXS Class of 1912 ELLIS r ixti TAYLOR HANKY XKWTOX ROGERS AXDKKW WKRXKR LAWSOX THOMAS PORTKR I.KI.I. ARTHUR EATOX RICHARD RAY RANDALL JAMKS VKKNON SHORT Class of 1913 JAMKS ' ILFRKH McKixi.KY CLARK MORSE TOKREY HAROLD GOLDSMITH C(K;SWKLL Class of 1914 CHARLES ALBKRT ROCERS EIIWAKD CROSSLKY LII-MAX LLOYD WALLACE GEORGESON FRANK WILLIAM HOWARIP TAYLOR RAYMOXII STILES FI ' LLKR " II.LIAM ERR ' LAWSOX Class of 1915 DARRELI. JOSHPH BOOARDL ' S CHARLES EDWARD XOWKI.I. HORACE KENNETH WINTKRER RICHARD FOOTE |X(;RAM HARRY I.ASCEI.LES MASSKR JOSEPH BRITTIX SPRACL ' K JOHNSON CLINTON HE WITT . hsent on leave. 390 John Calkins Andrew Lawcon Allard Calkins Ellis Taylor Harry Rogers lames Short Arthur Eaton Thomas Bell Ray Randall " Kfred McKinley Lloyd Georgeson Howard Taylor Raymond Fuller Harold Cogswell Clare Torrey Harry Masser Charles Xowell Edward Lipman Charles Rogers Lawson Darrell Bogardus Richard Ingrajn Kcnr th Winterer 391 FRATERNITIES Acacia Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 California Chapter Established in 1905 MEMBERS Faculty HENRY MORSE STEPHENS JOHN AGASSIZ FRYER RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD WILSON JOSEPH WYETH HERMAN W. REYNOLDS RICHARD G. BOONE CARLOS G. WHITE Graduate KARL CLAYTON LEEBRICK WAI.TKK ERSKIXE . CSTIN ROLAND CECIL FAY HENRY DOUGI.AS BACON SOULE GEORGE FRYER Class of 1912 ROLAND BENDEL CHRISTOPHER BESNHARDT Fox ALFRED S. BURRILL LEE ANDREW SARTER ARTHUR BURTON DALY Class of 1913 HARRY GUTHRIE HANSEI.L EVERTS MILLS HARRY NEIL HAROLD Woous Class of 1914 LEWIS AUGUSTUS CRETE DAVID NATHANIEL EDWARDS JOHN MITCHELL STEPHENSON HARRY HINDS DAVIS Class of 1915 JOHN ATKINSON DUNCAN FRANK PHILIP BRENDEL Absent on leave. 392 Roland Bendel Walter Austin Karl Leebrick Arthur Daly Roland Fay Alfred Burrill lohn Dnncaii Christopher Fox lohn Sttpbenson Harry Davis David Edwards Douglas Soule George Fryer Lewis Crete 393 FRATERNITIES Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Union, College in 1832 California Chapter Established in 1908 MEMBERS Faculty BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MALCOLM GODDARD CHARLES SAMUEL HOWARD T. 1 1 ARI-ER GOODSPEED LEONARD BACON Graduate FRANK STANLEY BAXTER Class of 1912- RALPH CAMPBELL McGEE FRANK RIEHER EZEKIEL DENMAN MC EAR WILLIAM HARRIS SMYTH JOHN WALKER RANKIN JOHN HOMER WOOLSEY " vi IF. HAKHIX ; Class of 1913 CLYDE LESLIE LE BARON LESLIE WALDRON STAHL HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHENS RUSSELL VERNON TAYLOR Class of 1914 CHARLES EZEKIEL DENMAN 1 H: IINC; GI-.RUW MACLISE RALPH MONROE EATON ARCIIIP.ALH CEDRIC MOORHEAD LAWRENCE ADAMS FGGLESTON FRANCIS HARRIN ;TON PARTRIDGI HARRELL JASPER HARRELL HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK CARL HAROLD HOWARD FKANK WILLIAM RUIJKE FREDERICK ARTHUR WEBSTER Class of 1915 JOHN JEREMIAH BOGARDCS GEORGE BRADFORD CASWEI.L FRANK EVERETT GILLAM WILLIAM BONINE HUBHARD KIIMUNII JOHN GEORGE THOMAS JUDD ROBERT AUGUSTUS PRATT SCHON KARL HUGO KRAGHT VISSCHER BENJAMIN WEBB WHEELER ' Graduated 1911. 394 Ralph McT.ee Ralph Eaton Frank Rnbke Tobn Bogardus George Caswell Homer Woolsey I rnman McXear Cedric Moorbead Iteming Maclise Harwell Harrell Robert Sehon William Smyth Harry McClelland Russell Taylor Frank Partridge George Jadd Frank Gillam John Rankin Wrlie Harding Leslie Stabl Henry Breck Lawrence Eggleston William Hubbard Frank BaJrter Clyde Le Baron Charles Denman Carl Howard Ed Young Benjamin Wheeler 395 FRATERNITIES Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS Faculty HERBERT ELLSWORTH CORY FARM HAM P. GRIFFITHS RALPH E. SMITH Graduate JOSEPH DALE XEULS HOMER CAKI.TOX SEAVER Class of 1912 ELTON RALPH CHARVOZ DONALD HOUSTON GRAHAM DAVID GUSTAVE WILLIAM CHRISTEN HERBERT CHARLES KELLY BEVERLY STL-ART CLENDEXIX JAMES FREDERICK POLLARD CLINTON WILLIAM EVANS KENNETH WILLIAM ROHARTS DANIEL JOSEPH FI.ANIGAN STEPHEN CARSON WHIPPLE Class of 1913 EDWARD IVES BEESON ROY ELLIOT CAMPBELL ROSCOE LESTER BERGLUND HIRAM LAMBERT RICKS. JR. EARL BROWNING ROWLEY Class of 1914 JAMES ARTHUR GIACOMINI . FLOYD BLOOMER RICE HAROLD J. BRUHNS MANSEL PERRY GRIFFITHS SPRINGER FULTON F.VAXS CLAUDE CHARLES BROWN ROLLA BISHOP WATT LINTON ANDHAE FULTON JOSEPH HARTFORD MOORE JAMES MAINWARING DOUGLAS RAYMOND EAKL XEHELUNG Class of 1915 HARRY WILSON BECKETT HORACE XEVII. HEISEN RALPH EDWIN BECKETT ROBERT HORTON PEDDYCORD SYDNEY EASLEY BOYD LACLAIR DAVIDSON SCHUL E DESMOND MONROE TEETER LEWIS HARDING MOORE GEORGE ROETH, JR. PAUL SOULE WETMORE RUFUS FREDERICK YOUNG HOMER HURLBURT COOLIDCE Absent on leave. 396 David Christen Herbert Kelly Stephen WJtipple Donald Graham Roy Campbell Hiram Ricks Joseph Moore Rolla Watt Robert Peddycord ' Jeorge Koeth Sydney Uoyd Homer Coolidge Clinton Evans Joseph Xeuls Homer Seaver Kenneth Roberts Beverly ClendeninEdward Benson Ralph Charvoz Harold Bruhns Earl Rowley Mansel Griffiths James Giacomini James Douglas Harry Beckett Lewis Moore Ralph Beckett Le Clair Schulze Paul Vetmore Rufus Young Fred Pollard Roscoe Bergrand Claude Brown Springer Evans Desmond Teeter Horace Heisen 397 FRATERNITIES Pi Kappa Phi Founded at Charleston College in 1904 California Gamma Chapter F.stablishecl in 1909 MEMBERS Class of 1912 AREA JOHN MATTHEWS DAVID PHILLIP HARDY STEPHEX MALA i KSI CLARENCE LYNNK FRASER Class of 1913 FRAXK LAWRKXCK STACK ARTHUR WILMER HASI.AM WALTER CHARLES SMALLWOOD DKXAIR ADAMS BUTLER JAMES Born OLIVER WALTKR WALLACE II [ ' CUES JAMKS HLAIR CHURITI BENJAMIX THOMAS LAFI.IX JAMES BUFORD WRH.HT WILLIAM JAMKS 1!. RXHILL JAMKS FULTON SHAFF.R Class of 1914 (|EOR ;K FI;AR ARMSTRONG WILLIAM MAKTIX (iwvxx ELISERT MC-SHERRY BROWN PHII.H ' VAHSWORTII HUI:IIARII ORRIN S. COOK CHARI.KS KIIWARD MAXLEY PAUL ArcrsT STARKE Class of 1915 HAROI.D LELAND CUMMINGS WILLIAM VIXTOX MII.LKR MELVILLE JAMES PAULSEN HERBERT HARDY ' Absent on leave. 398 John Matthews Clarence Fraser Frank Stack I avid Hardy Stephen Malatesta James Shafer James Church William Darnhill Walter Hughes Arthur Haslam Walter Smallwood Benjamin Laflin James Wright I enair Butler Paul Starke Charli-s Manley William Gwynn George Armstrong Philip Harold Cummings Melville Panlsen Herbert Hardy Boyd Oliver Orrin Cook Hubbard Elhert Brown William Miller 399 FRATERNITIES Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 Nu Chapter Established in 1910 MEMBERS Faculty WILLIAM JAMKS RAYMOND RALPH ARCHIBALD WHITE ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY College of Dentistry LELAND STANFORD JONES Graduate AnoLPHUs JAMES EDDY Class of 1912 HAROLD GODFREY ADAMS TOM AI.I.I.X EITHER CHARLES WILLIAM CLAUDIUS HARRY HEYWOOD HOUSE REUBEN RAY IRVINE CHESLEY ELLIS OSBORN NATHAN TAPLEY PUTNAM GEORGE JENNER WHEAT Class of 1913 DONALD McCoRD BAKER JAMES FARRAND BALL ERVIN HENRY CLAUSEN RALPH WALDO COANE EDGAR Lumvio HUGHES RAYMOND WILLIAM JEAXS CHAUNCEY LESTER REED Class of 1914 FRED ALFRED BEIK ROBERT BRAGG GUMMING BERT ROLAND DELERAY LEON EDISON RUSHTON RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH CLARENCE WILLIAM W ' ESTBROOK ARTHUR CLARENCE FELT HERMAN BRYANT HENDERSON Class of 1915 HENRY CLARE BEEBE CARROL MONTON FULKRETH ROY DEVVITT McCuLLoucn 400 Leland Jones lames Eddy Harold Adams Charles Claudius Reuben Irvine George Wheat Nathan Putnam Toin Either Chesley Osborn Harry House Chauncey Reed Ervin Clausen Ralph Coane Raymond Jeans Edgar Hughes Donald " Baker Clarence U ' estbrook Tames Ball Bert Deleray William Lewis Ralph Wadsworth Arthur Felt Rober ' Cummin Fred Beik Leon Rushton Henry Beebe Carrol Fulkerth Roy McCullough 401 FRATERNITIES Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1910 MEMBERS Graduate " RouERT LEROY FLAXXERY California School of Design PERCY AUGUSTUS DICKEL Class of 1912 EDWIN AI.I.KX A HEEL CHAHLKS ALLEN ANDERSON ROBERT THOMAS AITKEN L ' LYSSKS SHELDON ATTIX Class of 1913 WILLIAM FREDERICK HALL. JR. ARNOLD CLEMENS DICKEL DONALD COMFORT HEX x KIT : JESSE ROY XE VTON ALLEN CLEVELAND P HELPS Class of 1914 GUY BARKER FARI. RAYMOND CRABBE OSCAR BAILEY F.KXEST S. SCHWENINGER HENRY CRAWFORD COMHTON LEWIS SWITZKR HARRINGTON " ILI.SON COCHKAN CARL Louis THIELE Class of 1915 EBBE ADOLPH BRELLIN JESSE XEWTOX HOI.DEN GEORGE I. DAWSON FRANCIS MAX GARDNER HENRY ATHERTON LEE Absent on leave. " Affiliated. 402 Edwin Abeel - es Attix ' r.-rt Flannery Charles Anderson Robert Aitken K Newton Arnold Dickel William Ball Itonald Bennett Itarker Carl Thiele Harrington Cochran Lewis Switzer Eraesl Schweninger Henry Compton Francis Gardner Earl Crabbe Jesse Holden .T Bailey Henry Lee Ebbe Brelin George Dawson 403 FRATERNITIES Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 California Chapter Established in 1910 MEMBERS Faculty THOMAS HARRISON REED Graduate WARREN HOBART PILLSBURY ALLEN RAY GRINSTEAD CLIFTON EDGAR BROOKS GEORGE AKMMKAH WORK HUGH SAMUEL O ' NEILL LAURENCE XICOL Class of 1912 MILO REES ROBBINS LYSTON So RELLE BLACK Class of 1913 JAMES ROY DOUGLAS JESSE WELDON O ' XEILL Class of 1914 JOHN CHRISTIE ANDERSON KI.MER LACKV SHIRRKI.L JAMES DAVIS MARCUS ARTHUR WOLFF LEE JOSEPH HAYFORD QUIRE Class of 1915 JOHN NELSON JAMES CORNELIUS FERRY HATCH RICHARD HENRY CHAMBERLAIN HAWLEY ELLASON STRONG HERBERT HARTLEY HOPE J. BERNARD FRISBIE GEORGE LUKENS COLLINS FREDERICK WILLIAM KANT Absent on leave. 404 Varren Pillsbury Ray Grinstead George Work Hugh O ' Xeill Clifton Brooks Lawrence Nicol Jesse O ' Xeill Roy Douglas n Black James Davis Herbert Hope George Collins Marcus Lee ' Elmer Shirrell Bernard Frisbie Richard Chamberlain John James Hawley Strong Ferry Hatch 405 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan in 1869 Pomeroy Chapter Established at Hastings College of Law in 1883; Extended to Department of Jurisprudence at Berkeley in 1908 MEMBERS Faculty Hastings College of Law D. EDWARD ROBESON TAYLQI ROBERT WAITE HARRISON RICHARD C. HARRISOX Department of Jurisprudence at Berkeley WILLIAM CAREY JONES GEORGE HENRY BOKE H M. CHAMBERLAIN FAIN HAM POND GRIFFITHS ORRIN KIP McMuRRAT ALEXANDER MARSDEX KIDD MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH MAI-RICE EDWARD HARRISON ACTIVE MEMBERS Hastings College of Law Class of 1912 LEROY ' ERNOX HITCHCOCK ALBERT LOYOLA WHITTLE ALBERT MICHELSON REGINALD CRAWFORD RAMSAY KINGSLEY WARREN CANXO RAYMOND ALFRED DOIEY Class of 1913 JAMES WILLIAM RYAN Class of 1914 BriTOK BYROS BRACE GEORGE WALDO WEEKS, J. Department of Jurisprudence at Berkeley Graduate ' GEORGE ALFRED HAINES ALLARD ANTHONY CALKINS RAYMOND WILSON HAYS ARVIN BENJAMIN SHAW, J. SAMI-EL HAMILTON DAY CLYDE HOLMAN- BRAND JOHSC UBERTO CALKINS. JR. WATT WILLIS CLINCH MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT JOE GOODRICH SWEET BEVT.tLf STUART CLENDEMIJI Class of 1912 ROBERT HAZELTINE CLAK NEWTON BISHOP DRCRY ARTHUR WIXFJELD TATIX R HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER Absent on leave. 407 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Phi Alpha Delta Jackson Temple Chapter Established in 1911 Hastings College of Law MEMBERS Faculty Louis T. HENGSTLER Class of 1912 HENRY K. DE JARNETTK KMIL R. HOERCHM-.R LAWRENCE EDWARDS CORNKUUS W. KELLY OSCAR W. HILTON ERIC G. SCUDDER GLENN WEST Class of 1913 GEORGE H. CAVALIER Jonx F. DORGELOH ALBERT E. CARTER WALTER E. HETTMAN HERBERT CHAMBERLIN JEROME B. KAVANAUUH CYRUS CROOP RAY J. O ' BRIEN ASMUS F. PATTERSON Class of 1914 THOMAS B. DOZIER BLAIXE WARD G. RUSH 408 Oscar Hilton Eric Scndder Henry de Jarnette Lawrence txlwards Glenn West Herbert Chamberlain Cornelius Kelly John l orgeloh George Cavalier Emil Hoerchner Walter Hettman Albert Carter Asnms Patterson Cyrus Croop Ray O ' Brien Ward Rush Thomas Dozier Blaine McGowan Jerome Kavanaugh 409 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 MEMBERS Class of 1912 SAMUEL ELLSWORTH BAILEY ERNEST WINTON CLEARY CARL LESLIE HOAI; DEWEY ROBERT POWKLL CLIFFORII DAXIKI. SWKET 1 IKKKKKT EVERETT LONG DAXIKI. IKWIX ALLER Class of 1913 CHARLKS LEE TRAXTER Class of 1914 ROY CHARLES ABBOTT GEORGE WAKKKX PIERCE BEXJAMIN MARSH FREES FRED NICHOLAS SCATEXA MELVILLE HAMMOND LONG WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD EDWARD CLINE BULL GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSINGER Class of 1915 ELTON RALPH CHARVOZ CLAIR ! " AXXIX(, GELSTOX HOMER CARLTON SEAVER HAROLD LUND JENSEN 410 Samael Bailey Clifford Sweet Oewey Powell Ernest Clearr Carl Hoag Herbert Long Charles Tranter Benjamin Frees Edward Bull Daniel Aller Melville Long Roy Abbot Clair Gelston George Pierce 411 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Nu Sigma Nu Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 MEMBERS Faculty THOMAS HUNTINGTON ERNEST HOAI; WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT MILTOX LEXXOX CHARLES VON HOFFMAN. PAUL CASTELHUX WALLACE IRVING TERRY TRACY RUSSKI. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT EDGAR ALEXANDER FREDERICK GAY RICHARD HARVEY GLANVILLE RUSK J. G. FITZGERALD Class of 1912 FRANK LEWIS KELLEY HENRY CHKSLEY BUSH Class of 1913 EARL HAMILTON CORNELL Class of 1914 HUGH KLING BERKELEY ALBERT HOLMES ROWE FRANK STANLEY BAXTER Class of 1915 JOHN MORSE REHFISCH CYRUS EUGENE VAN DEVEXTER JAY MARION READ WILLIAM JOHN KERR JOHN HOMER WOOLSEY FRED HERMAN KRUSE WILLIAM P. HUME 412 Earl Cornel! Albert Rowe William Kerr Hugh Berkeley Frank Baxter Marion Read Fred Kruse William Hume Walter Keller John Rehfisch 413 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Delta Sigma Delta Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter Established in 1890 MEMBERS Fratres in Faculate JAMKS GRAHAM SHARP WILLIAM FULLER SHARP HERBERT T. MOORE SHERRELL W. HALL ROSCOE A. DAY Al.l.KX 1 1(U. MAN SUUIETT 1 IKXRY M. EI.HERG WILLIAM M. MASON MALCOLM GODDARD Fratres in Clinico LEANDER VAN OKIIEX R. W. RULE GEORGE X. VAN ORDEN CLARKE C. McQuAiD Class of 1912 Louis WALKER LAYXE LINCOLN P. VAN ORDEN Class of 1913 GEORGE WILLIS FAUGHT JAMES ALEXANDER CUXIIA Ovin SCOTT TUTTLE DANIEL GEORGE BISSON HARRY ALFRED TUCKEY Class of 1914 HOMER LASH SAMS EDWARD BARBOUR HENRY CLAY PETRAY LELAND STANFORD JONES THEODORE CARL MUEGCE ARTHUR ALFRED DE CARVALHO ELDRIDGE L. HUOK WILLIAM BERRY SULLIVAN 414 Louis Layne Ovid Tattle Harry Tackey Lincoln Van Orden James Cunha Eldridge Hkok Theodore Muegge Leland Jones George Fanght Daniel Bisson Henry Petray Willum Sullivan Homer Sams Edward Barboar 415 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Xi Psi Phi Founded at the University of Michigan in 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 MEMBERS Faculty JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEN JOHN BURNSIDE TUFTS GEORGE LUSK BEAN GUY STILLMAN MILBERRY Louis GRAHAM OTTO P. ROLLER SAMUEL WILLIAM HUSSEY SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL F. BURTON KENWARD MKI.VIXE T MAYER RHODES Class of 1912 FRANK PARSONS I ' .URIOX BERNARD CHARLES MURRAY AUGUST C. NOR ALFRED EMANUEL BERNSTEIN Class of 1913 ARTHUR M. BROWN HAROLD JOHN BRUHNS CHARLES BERNARD MUSANTE VANCE WILBUR BLISS EDWARD IVES BEESON FLOYD BLOOMER RICE THORNTON CRAIG EVANS C. VARXKR Class of 1914 DOLAN FELIX HERD FRED NEWTON EATON DICKSON GABRIEL BELL DELOS BARDELLINI HERBERT PtKCiVAL PECK REINHART WALTER MCCLUSKEY ARTHUR BARR EMMETT NICHOLSON BRITTON HAROLD AGLER BOALT 416 Edward Keeson August ' Frank Barton Alfred Bernstein Bernard Murray Evans Vainer Thornton Craig Charles Mnsante Floyd Rice Arthur Brown Emmet t Britton Arthur Barr Harold Bruhns Harold Boalt Herbert Peck IHckson Bell Fred Eaton lloUn Herd Deles Bardellini Walter McOuskey 417 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Psi Omega Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 MEMBERS Faculty HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY SAXON BIRD SCOTT GEORGE RUCIAN HUBBELL STANLEY L. DOD ADELBERT WATTS LEE ROBERT E. KEYES HENRY E. RUDEE Class of 1912 CHARLES Lucius DAINGERFIELD EARL LEO MCGLASHAN FREDERICK EUGENE KELLEY JACOB FREDERICK STEFFAN FREDERICK WILBUR WILSON Class of 1913 FRANCIS EUGENE DERHAM HOWARD BUCKLEY KIRTLAND CLARENCE ALEXANDER FLANAGAN CASSIUS MITCHEL ROWE OLIVER AMBROSE HABERDIER WILLIAM EDGAR Ross WILLIAM HENRY HANFORD FRANCIS VANCE SIMONTON ROBERT BLISS HOWELL EDGAR WRIGHT SNELL SHERMAN ALOYSIUS WHITE Class of 1914 RAYMOND ELMER BROWNELL WILKE RICHARD RENWICK HENRY OTTO EGGERT WILLIAM ERNEST RIDEOUT DAVID EDWARDS EDGAR FREDERICK SWARTZ 418 Robert Howell Jacob Steffan William Hanford Frederick Oliver Haberdier William Ross Earl McGlashan Charles Daingerfield Frederick Wilson Edgar Snell nan White Cassius Rowe Kelly Henry Eggert Clarence Flanagan Francis Simonton Francis Derham William Rideout Raymond Brownell Edgar Swartz Vilke Renvick Howard Kirtland 419 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Phi Delta Chi College of Pharmacy Founded at the University of Michigan in Zcta Chapter Established in 1902 MEMBERS Faculty Al.IlKRT SCHNEIDER FRANKLIN THKODOKK GREEN HENRY BENJAMIN COREY FREDERICK XISH MAYHX MOZART SIMMONS MAKLEY RTPERT WILEY Active ARCHIE KAI.I.ARH DAVISON CLYDE CORENTH MOOKRS LEROY RODERICK XISH ALFRED FREDERICK HKMTHILL AI.AKIC GARFIELD STEEI.MAN SAFFORD ANTHONY HJEI.TK JOHN RESEICH IRVING LAWRENCE NASON WILLIAM HENRY DAVISSON CETHIL JONES RAYMOND GEORGE POPPE BERT JOSEPH McDoNOUc.n CLARE JAMES DOR AN Members PERRY I ' .KIVE CLARK KKANK 1C. Giuns ROY C. GILILLAND ALIIERT J. LEVVEK Vn.i!i ' R .. TICK JOHN J. ROACH VM.LIAM M. CORDIVENU: S. DAVIII GROVE CLIFTON P. ROSE CARROLL G. WATERMAN G. STANLEY Yorxi; C. LEON WEAVER WALTER R. CRF.IGHTON 420 Stanley Young Carroll Waterman Alfred Hempbill Leon Wcawer Oifton Rose ers Safford Hjelte John Keseigh Irving Xason Alaric Steelman Archie ! .-. Koy Gililland Walter Creiehton Perry Clark Frank Gibbs Lerov David Grove Kavmond Poppe William D.- Itert McDonough Albert Lewek Clare Boran Wilbur Tice 421 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Kappa Psi Founded at Wilmington, Delaware, in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter Established in 1909 Active Members BERT O. PENNINGTON MORRIS PRUESS LLOYD J. HUME WM. M. MOLITOR GEO. A. DOAN FRED S. LAWHEAD BOLIVER JURADO GUS CLAASSEN OSCAR CLAASSEN LEE ROY CARLISLE GEO. J. MOORE JOE DESSEL GEO. H. PRATES EARL E. WHITE Louis H. LEIBE PHILLIPS H. CRIMMINS ORVILLE B. HUNT EDISON E. HILBY HARRY B. ROONEY 422 Joe Dessel Louis Leibe Edwin Hilby William Ifolitor Harry Rooncy George Frates Morris Pruess John Moore Oscar Claassen Burton Pennington Phil Crimmins Orrille Hunt James Hume Gus Claassen George Doan Earl White Fred Lawhead LeRoy Carlisle Bolivar Jnrado 423 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Phi Chi Medical Founded at University of Vermont in 1886 Pi Delta Phi Chapter Established in 1909 MEMBERS Faculty HENRY H. LESSNER ADOLPH TYROLER P. K. JOHNSON HARKY MONTGOMERY WM. HENRY DUDLEY IRVING R. BANCROFT CHARLES LEWIS ALLEN ACTIVE MEMBERS NORMAN AUGUSTUS LEAKE F.HKX JAMES CAREY ALBERT OSBEN HOLMES PAUL WILLIAM CHRISTMAN CARL GECHBURN REUM ROBERT STANTON SHERMAN CHESLEY LIGHTBOURN EVANS KHWARD SALOMON CLARENCE SUMNER COMPTON ETGENE HOWARD BARBERA LAWRENCE EWALD LEPPER LYNN NEWTON HART ROBERT G. SHARP LEON WALTER MINER 424 Fraternities in the Academic Colleges Of the University of California FBATEKMTY CH.UTEK FOUNDED MEMBERS Zeta Psi Iota 1870 22 Chi Phi Lambda 1875 13 Delta Kappa Epsilon Theta Zeta 1876 14 Beta Theta Pi Omega 1879 20 Phi Gamma Delta Delta Xi 1881-1886 26 Phi Delta Theta California Alpha 1872-1886 26 Sigma Chi Alpha Beta 1886 27 Sigma Xu Beta Psi 1892 21 Sigma Alpha Epsilon California Beta 1894 26 Chi PM Alpha Delta Delta 1895 19 Kappa Alpha Alpha Xi 1895 21 Delta Upsilon California 1896 24 Delta Tau Delta Beta Omega Phi Kappa Psi California Gamma 1899 23 lpha Tau Omega California Gamma Iota 1900 21 Theta Delta Chi Delta Deuteron 1900 18 Kappa Sigma Beta Xi 1901 27 P Upsilon Epsilon 1902 28 Phi Kappa Sigma Alpha Lambda 1903 22 Acacia He 1 5 12 Alpha Delta Phi California 1908 Phi Sigma Kappa Omega 1909 Pi Kappa Phi California Gamma 1909 22 Delta Chi California 1910 22 Sigma Phi Epsilon California Alpha 1910 22 Theta Xi Xu 1910 27 Total Fraternities 36 Total Active Members 602 Sororities in the Academic Colleges Of the University of California SORORITY CHAPTER FOUNDED ACTIVE MEMBERS Omega 1890 33 Et;. 1894 32 Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi 1880-1897 34 Delta Delta Delta . . Pi 1900 28 Pi Beta Phi California Beta 1900 30 lpha Phi Lambda 1901 27 Chi Omega . Mu 1902 20 Sigma 1907 34 GammH 1907 28 Alpha Chi Omega Pi 1909 29 lpha Xi Delta California . . . 1909 23 Mgma Kappa Lambda 1910 21 Total Sororities.. 12 Total Active Members 339 425 HONOR SOCIETIES HONOR SOCIETIES Golden Bear Senior Honor Society Established in 1901 MEMBERS Honorary BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER EUGENE WALDEMAR HILGAED ALBERT BONNHEIM CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY HE.NRY MORSE STEPHENS Faculty WILLIAM CAREY JONES HORACE A. DAMS AKTIH-R V. FOSTER EDWARD JAMES WICKSON CHAUNCEY WETMORE " ELLS Alumni Members Associated With the University VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY CHARLES STETSON WHEELER ROBERT SIBLEY EDMOND O ' NEILL MAX THELEN HARRY BEAL TORREY WARREN OLNEY, JR. FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS J M i:s STTTON RALPH PALMER MERRITT MILTON THOMAS FARMER IRVING GROVER MARKWAKT LINCOLN HUTCHINSON WILLIAM HENRY GREENLAW, JAMES GARFIELD SCHAEFFER THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM GI-Y C ' HAFFEE EAPL M rkici-: EDWARD HARRISON TR. Graduates GEORGE ARMISTEAD WORK JOHN UBERTO CALKINS, JR. HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD KARL CLAYTON LEEBRICK GEORGE ALFRED HAINES GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSINGKK BURTON ALEXANDER SWARTZ ARTHUR CURTIS PRENDERGAST DAVID PHILLIP HARDY JAY DWIGGINS, JR. " CHARLES WARREN PAULY JOSEPH GOODRICH SWEET AMOS WILLIAM ELLIOTT CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN JAMES BYERS BLACK " CHARLES LE ROY BUTLER MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE Class of 1912 XK TON liisilop DRURY EDWIN MORITZ EINSTEIN HARRY G. GABBERT RAYMOND C ' LIEFORD INGRAM HERBERT CHARLES KELLEY RALPH CAMPBELL McGsE LAUREL REVEL MILLER CARL ALBERT PHLEGER HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER JOHN ROBERTSON QUINN RHY LOTHROP SHURTLEFF EDWARD Louis WATTS LE ROY WALTON ALLEN MONROE LINCOLN DINKELSPIEL LESTER SEWARD READY I)egree conferred Dec., 1911. 428 HONOR SOCIETIES Winged Helmet Junior Honor Society Established in 1901 PXLSIDEXT BEX JAM ix IDE WHEELEI -x CHAILES OILMAN HYDE PKOFESSOI AXMIX OTTO LEL-SCHXLH - CHAUXCEY V. WELLS -sox JAMES TI ' XXEY ALLEX PxoFESS " ! EDWAXD BrLL CLAFF ' X LEOX JOSIAH RICHAXDSOX PBOFCSSOK MTLT ' X THOMAS PTTXAM MEMBERS Faculty PKOFESSOX WM. COXGE MOXCAX PtOFESsfj . GOVE CHESTEX XOILE PEOFESSOX LIXCOLX HUTCHIXSOX PXOFESSOX RlCHAXD FXED. ScHOIJ PXOFESSOI DOXALB EfGEXE SHITE Mi. JAMES Si TTOK M. MAX THELEX H . MAVXICE EDWAIO HAXXISOX Graduates FAKMCB ILLIAlf GoOOCICKE DoitALO GEOXGE ALFXED HAJXES Class of 1912 CHESTEX AXTHCX ALLEX CHAXLES LE ROY BVTLEX MS CAITWX?GHT ROBEXT HAZEI.TIXE CLAXK Eisner DXVXT HAXXY GAXXEKT RAYM XD IXGKAM HEXXE2T CH.4XLES KELLY R.U.PH CAMHIELL McGEE CAXL ALBEXT PHLZCEI HEXMAX HOXATICS PHLECEX R " Y Loraxor SHUXTLEFF EDWAXD Locis WATTS AMOS WILLI.OC ELLIOTT ExxEsr GEOXCE CLEWE LAUXEI REVEL MILLEI CH. S. STETSOS WHEELEX, Tx. Class of 1913 STIKLIXO HEN; -MIX PEAXT R. YMOXD MOFFETT HILL WILFXED MELTOS FOXEEK RICHAXO WHITXEY RfST Lr ' is Moms FOI-LKE MILTOK KEXI CAMFBELL. Tx. _. . ' JACK JEXOME ALEXAXOEX HEXXY AXMSTXOXG STEXX " EDGAX Fx_ xcis SILLIVAX HAXXY CHAXLES MCCLELLAXD CLAXE MOKSE TOXXET T ' lHv AI.LEX STXOUD. Jx. AXTHUI EATOK ROBEXT GOIDOX SFKOCL LAIKD MOXTEXEY Moxxis ROY AXTHCX SILEXT WILLIAM XOKKIS KIXG LYMAX GIIMES FIED U s ED- D I HAXIY HOMEX MFSOX ' Absent on leave. " Graduated Dec.. 1911. 429 HONOR SOCIETIES Skull and Keys Senior and Junior Honor Society Established in 1892 MEMBERS Faculty MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY EDMOND O ' NEILL THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL HENRY MORSE STEPHENS WALTER MAGEE GEORGE SMITHSON MEXJAMIN IDE W ' HEELER Class of JOHN WHEELWRIGHT BARNETT JAMES BYERS BLACK ROBERT SPENCER CURREY HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS AMOS WILLIAM ELLIOTT HARRY G. GABBERT GEORGE DINSMORE HANSEN RAYMOND WILLIAM HAWLEY RALPH BROOKS HIGH RAYMOND CLIFFORD INGRAM GERALD DRISCOLL KENNEDY HARRY ROUGERS LAWTON WILLIAM EDW 1912 JOHN JOSEPH PARKER CHARLES WARREN PAULY CARL ALBERT PHELGER HERMAN HORATIOUS PHELGER CLARENCE MERLE PRICE THOMAS BRIGGS RICE WALTER HUGO SCHROEDER BURTON ALBERT SWARTZ THOMAS WILLIAM VEITCH EDWIN SCOTT WALKER EDWARD Louis WATTS CHARLES KENNETH WHITE ARI) ZUILL Class of 1913 WILLIAM LANDON BAGBY DAVID OTTO BRANT WILLIAM WILSON GAY LEWIS MORRIS FOULKE CHARLES WILLIAM HEYER, JR. WILLIAM NORRIS KING STERLING BENJAMIN PEART HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN JOHN ALLEN STROUD, JR. FARGO FENTON ROSE MURRAY SLAUSON VOSBURG ROLLO CLARK WHEELER Absent on leave. OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLLIE Graduated Dec., 1911. 430 J. - = _ - I - - - - - - ! r 431 HONOR SOCIETIES ONE Theta Nu Epsilon Zeta Chapter Established in 1SS1 MEMBERS Honorary GARRETT COCHRAN ADDISOX W. KELLY ARTHUR CHARLKS XAIII. GEORGE LVKI.L CADWALADER WALTER CHRISTY GEORGE A. SMITHSOX WILLIAM JAMES HOWE Class of 1912 STANLEY DEMALAYXE COWDEN HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS WILLIAM EDWARD Zun.i. EDWARD Louis WATTS ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE JAMES BYERS BLACK ALBERT JOHN EVERS ARNF. BOURS KNUD HOISHOLT Class of JOHN ALLEN STKOUD. JR. OSCAR SARGENT NORTON ROLLO CLARK WHEELER OLIVER CREIGHTON WYI.LIE WILLIAM RAYMOND MARTIN MEREDITH PARKER Class of TRCDBGVTDEKRTnKCDI ( O ) TRGC WREDCBGvADCBVFETRGHIi.il-: ( | ) ACTBGVRDJT;OOOGI.A FDCRBGVETRD OT " BRBRCDLCA ' a YTJCBGDEFRVJDCBGVRTlBVElOO ISTIOVBRGDTCFLAIOWRCDJDFGB VBCDEF (;CRTJIVBC1GROISO 7890123456 E78901234S6O098 JOH.X ' IIKELWRK;HT BARNETT I- ' RAXK SAMUEL HUDSON- GEORGE GROSS HARLOWE ROBERT SPENCER CURRKV IRWIX CAMPBELL BERRY SAMUEL GERRIT WIGHT HARRY ROGERS LAWTOX HENRY HIKAM RAY 1913 I I AROLII CUSHMAN LEWIS DAVID OTTO BRANT MURRAY SLAUSON VOSBURG JOHN THOMAS GRIKNKR CHARLES WADE SNOOK LEWIS MORRIS FOULKE 1914 E1234S6 7C890|123|78 |S HVBCDEOIGRTIGRTSJTDGRTJ . . . . Y903274568104327189I215| () ' Yl.LEKNEEsEREHYDOBYNA I.STlOn ' .RGDTCFLAIoWRCDJDFGB ' V ! ' TRCDBGVTDEERTBRCDI(O)TRC.C ( 1 ) ACTBGVRDJTJ OOOGI.A I ' llCRIlGVETRD ()7 ' l!RI!RCDI.CA ! 432 HONOR SOCIETIES Mask and Dagger Dramatic Honor Society MEMBERS Class of 1912 ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE CHARLOTTE KETT JOHX V. RANKIX Class of 1913 BARBARA XACHTRIEB ROY ARTHUR SILENT Class of 1914 LURITA STONE Class of 1915 GLADSTONE " IL.- 433 HONOR SOCIETIES LEILA McKiBBEN ELDA EGGERT RUTH FULLER ROSE GARDNER Torch and Shield Founded in 1907 MEMBERS Class of 1909 VIOLET OTTOMAN Class of 1910 MARCUERITE OGDEN Class of 1911 JENNETT MILLER CHERYL MERRILL SCHOLZ MABEL SADLER MARGARET WITTER 434 HONOR SOCIETIES Prytanean MEMBERS Faculty LUCY SPRAGUE DR. JESSICA PELXOTTO Miss LUCY STEBBINS DR. ROMILDA PABOSI Miss ETHEL SHERMAN MARGUERITE OGDEN ROSE GARDNER ELDA EGGERT MABEL S.VDLER MARGARET WITTER FLORENCE E. DOYLE DOROTHY C. FISH MILDRED M. JORDAN EDITH E. PENCE ALICE L. ANDREWS MARY B. CHASE MARION GAY MARY G. HAMILTON ANNA R. KJHDER KATHERINE CARLTOX MAY CHRISTAL Graduates KATHERINE ASHER ETHEL BURKE ANNE HUNT HAZEL B. JORDAN GEORGIE DEL McCoy JENNETT L. MILLER Class of 1912 DOLORES BRADLEY ALICE M. HIESTAJTD MILDRED PORTE DORIS C. SPENCER CAROLINE TEICHEW REID VEKABLE CATHERINE WALKE GRACE WEEKS PENELOPE MURDOCH Class of 1913 HARRIET JUDD BARBARA XACHTRIEB AMY M. WAITE 435 HONOR SOCIETIES Sword and Scales Honor Society of the Department of Jurisprudence MEMBERS Faculty WILLIAM CAREY JONES J. P. CHAMBERLAIN ORRIN KIPP MC-MURRAY FARNHAM P. GRIFFITHS ALEXANDER M. KIDD LESTER H. JACOBS GEORGE H. BOKE MATTHEW C. LYNCH MAURICE E. HARRISOX Class of 1910 MERTON AUREL ALBEE SAMUEL HAMILTON DAY CLYDE HOLMAN BRAND ARVIX I ' .F.X.IA.MIX SHAW Class of 1911 ALLARD ANTHONY CALKINS RAY Y. HAYS JOHN UBERTO CALKIXS. JR. WILLIAM H. SNYDER GEORGE ALFRED HAIXES GEORI;K AR.MISTEAH WORK Class of 1912 NEWTON BISHOP DRURY HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER HERBERT CHARLES KELLY JOE GOODRICH SWEET 436 HONOR SOCIETIES Mim Kaph Mim Chemistry Honor Society Established in 1901 MEMBERS Faculty BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MEYER EDWARD JAFFA EDMUXH O ' XEILL GEORGE DAVIS LOUDEBBACK WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE CARL HOWARD McCljABLES WILLIAM COXGER MORGAN PAUL McCgEARY HEXRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WILLIAM CRL ' ESS EDWARD BOOTH CHARLES E. BUBKE Graduates OSCAR LEO BRACER WALLACE KESUALL GAYLORD CHARLES BARROW BEXXETT WALTER PEABSOX KELLEY LESLIE THEODORE SHARP Class of 1912 IRVING FURLONG PAUL WILLIAM CHRISTMAX ELMER WALKER GRUER RAYUQNP HEKRY BUTZBACH CHARLES WALTON OWEN BENJAMIN XELSOX EDWARD ZEITFUCHS GEOFFREY ARMSTRONG BUDDLE RALPH TAVEXXER ALBERT MARINE WESTON WILLIAM NEWTOX DAVIS COLIX CAMPBELL RAE Class of 1913 GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY WILLIAM JAMES BARXHILL ARTHUR EATOX ALBINO MARTIXETTI ERMOX DWIGHT EASTMAN FREDERICK GEORGE LIXDE LAUREXCE WIXAXT DICKEY HEROLO PITTMAN HARE JOSEPH PAVLIGER 437 HONOR SOCIETIES Phi Beta Kappa Society Alpha Chapter in California Organized December 14, 1898 MEMBERS ROBERT G. AITKEN ARTHUR C. ALVAREZ ERNEST B. BABCOCK FREDERIC T. BLANCHARD WALTER C. BLASDALE GEORGE H. BOKE CORNELIUS B. BRADLEY RUSSELL J. CRAWFORD J. FRANK DANIEL CHARLES DERLETH, JR. MONROE E. DEUTSCH ADOLPHUS J. EDDY J. SIDNEY ELSTON BERNARD A. ETCHEVERRY ISAAC FLAGG MARTIN C. FLAHERTY CHARLES M. GAYLEY FARNHAM P. GRIFFITHS WALTER M. HART MELLEN W. HASKELL HENRY R. HATFIELD EUGENE W. HILGARD GEORGE H. HOWISON ALBERT H. ALLEN LILIAN E. AMOS DELLA BAYLEY PAUL BOEHNCKE ETHEL M. BURKE CLINTON C. CONRAD MABEL L. FRISBIE ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS MURIEL E. BURNHAM EDITH D. CLAPP ERNEST G. CLEWE RAY M. GIDNEY CORNELIUS N. HACKETT BERTHA A. LAIS Faculty LINCOLN HUTCHINSON FRANK IRWIN WILLIS L. JEPSON WILLIAM C. JONES HENRY J. KESNER CHARLES A. KOFOID ALEXIS F. LANGE JOSEPH N. LE CONTE DERRICK N. LEHMER ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER EDWARD M. LEWIS E. PERCIVAL LEWIS IVAN M. LINFORTH GEORGE D. LOUDERBACK JOHN H. MCDONALD ORRIN K. McMuRRAY WILLIAM A. MERRILL ADOLPH C. MILLER RALPH S. MINOR WESLEY C. MITCHELL WILLIAM C. MORGAN BERNARD MOSES CHARLES A. NOBLE Administrative Officers VICTOR H. HENDERSON JAMES SUTTON Graduates ROSE GARDNER Louis A. GIAMBONI ARTHUR R. WILLIAMS FRANCES LYTLE GILLESPY LILLIAN I. HARBER LOUISE L. HUEBNER GEORGE R. NOYES HERBERT C. NUTTING JESSICA B. PEIXOTTO TORSTEN PETERSON CARL C. PLEHN WILLIAM J. RAYMOND LEON J. RICHARDSON CHARLES H. RIEBER WILLIAM E. RITTER CHARLES E. RUGH ARTHUR W. RYDER RICHARD F. SCHOLZ WILLIAM A. SETCHELL ROBERT SIBLEY HENRY MORSE STEPHENS GEORGE M. STRATTON MAX THELEN HARRY B. TORREY CHAUNCEY W. WELLS BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER CARLOS G. WHITE WILLIAM H. WRIGHT MARIE K. LAZARUS GENEVA W. MOWER FRANZ SCHNEIDER SIGNED E. SODERBERG HENRY D. B. SOULE WALTER P. TAYLOR Class of 1912 HAZEL H. HUND ROBERT A. MONROE GRAHAM 15. MOODY GRACE MOORE NORMA NOTEWARE EDITH E. PENCE Class of 1913 VICTOR F. LENZEN BARBARA NACHTRIEB LESTER S. READY LAURENCE H. SMITH WARREN P. TUFTS LILIAN VAN DYKE RALPH C. WADDELL JOHN L. SIMPSON 438 HONOR SOCIETIES Sigma Xi Faculty ROBERT GRANT AITKEN ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ LEROY ANDERSON ERNEST BROWS BABCOCK DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS BENJAMIN ABEAM BERNSTEIN- HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE SAN FORD BLUM THEODORE CRETE BCRNETT WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTT WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE CLARENCE LINUS Co r FREDERICK GARDNER COTTOELL ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' AxcoxA RUSSELL TIACY CRAWFORD GEORGE DAVIDSON CHARLES DERLETH ARTHUR STARR EAKLE ADOLPBUS JAMES EDDT S. ElNARSSOX THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON HAROLD CHILD BRYANT BRUCE CLARK CARL HOWARD MCCHARLES MAURICE BARSTOW NICHOLS VYACHESLAV PETROVSKY BALDWIN MUNGER WOODS WILLIAM HARRY ARCHER ROBERT PERCY BRANDT ARTHUR FRANKLIN BRIDGE GEOFFREY ARMSTRONG BUDDLE CARLOS NEWTON CARTER ROY ELWOOD CLAUSEN DONALD ISAAC CONE SIIERWIN BENNETT DAVIS BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY ELMER EDGAR HALL HARVEY MONROE HALL CLARENCE MELVIN HARING MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS ERNEST ALBION HERSAM FREDERICK GODFREY HESSE EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY MYER EDWARD TAFFA WILLIS LINN TEPSON HENRY JAMES KESNER CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID HERMAN KOWER ALFRED Louis KROEBER CHARLES KUSCHKE JOSEPH NISBET LE COKTE DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER AARMIRO OTIS LEUSCHNER F.XUM PERCIVAL LEWIS CHARLES LIPMAN JOSEPH LONG GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE Graduates ALBERT LLOYD BARROWS FRANK STANLEY BAXTER WALTER PEARSON KELLEV CAL CLARENCE KIESS PAUL WILLARD MERRILL DANIEL WALTER MORE HOUSE Class of 1912 JOHN FRANKLIN DODGE RICHARD FERDINAND FELCHLIN GEORGE CLEVELAND HAUN FR NK SAMUEL HUDSON EDWIN AMBLER INGHAM ROBERT ANSLEY MONROE GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY WALTER HALL Nixox JAY MARION READ SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAX FREDERICK MEYER RALPH SMITH MINOR ROBERT ORTON MOODY WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE EDMOND O ' NEILL THOMAS MILTOS PCTNAM WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND HERMAN WHITE REYNOLDS WILLIAM EMERTON RITTER WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL FREDERICK SLATE RALPH ELLIOTT SMITH FRANK SOULE GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTOX FREDERICK HORACE TIBBETTS HARRY BEAL TORREY ALBERT WCRTS WHITNEY EDWAKD JAMES WICKSOK HAUY OSCAR WOOD CHARLES WILLLIAM WOODWORTH HAMMOND WILLIAM WRIGHT FRED EUGENE PERNOT JOHN HINES PITMAN- ALBERT HOLMES ROWE ARTHUR HERBERT SAXER EDWARD HASLAM WALTERS REYHOLD YOCNG LESTER SEW ARD READY LAURENCE HAMMOND SMITH WILLIAM HARRIS SMYTH HARRY JAMES SAOOK TRACT IRWIK STORER PERCY WILLIAM THOMPSON THOMAS BRAINERD WADDELL MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON 439 HONOR SOCIETIES Tau Beta Pi Engineering Honor Society Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Alpha Chapter of California Established in 1907 MEMBERS Faculty ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY CHARLES LINUS CORY CHARLES DERLETH, JR. BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY HARMON S. FISCHER ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY CHARLES OILMAN HYDE HENRY JAMES KESNER ANDREW COWPER LAWSON JOSEPH NESBIT LE CONTE ROBERT SIRLEY FRANK SOULE Graduate ELMER FRED DAVIS Class of EDWIN A. ABEEL WILLIAM HARRY ARCHER GOEFFKEY ARMSTRONG BUDDLE SINCLAIR ERNEST CARPENTER SHERWIN BENNETT DAVIS RICHARD FERDINAND FELCHLIN ALFRED VICTOR GUILLOU JOHN SANFORD H ALBERT H AROLD BERNARD H AM M i LI. 1912 EDWIN AMBLER INGHAM JAMES FREDERICK POLLARD LESTER SEWARD READY HORACE EARL SANDOVAL WILLIAM HARRIS SMYTH JOHN ROBERT SUM AX PERCY WILLIAM THOMPSON THOMAS BRAIN ARD WADDELL JOHN PHILIP ZIPF Class of 1913 TOM ALLEN EITHER DONALD ISAAC CONE ARTHUR EATON WILLIAM HUGO JAENICKE CALVIN IRA KEPHAKT NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO OTTO CHRISTIAN TRETTEN JAMES LATHAM UNDERBILL 440 HONOR SOCIETIES Alpha Zeta Agricultural Technical Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 California Chapter Established in 1908 MEMBERS Faculty E WALDEMAR HILGARD ROBERT HILLS Lore BRIDGE EDWARD ALBERT SETCHELL ERXEST BROWX BABCOCK HENRY JO EF QUAYLE WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS CLARENCE MEL vis HARIXC CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAX MEYER EDWARD JAFFA WILLIAM T. HARXE Graduates FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE LESLIE THEODORE SHARP Class of 1912 JAY DWIGGIXS. JR. CHARLES WARREX PACLY HENRY XORBERT WOLFF WALTER HALL Xixox XILES POND SEARLS CHARLES LE ROY BUTLER GERALD DRISCOLL KENXEDY ROY ELWOOD GEORGE DINSMORE HANSEN ALBERT JOHX R_ THBOXE GEORGE PRESSLEY DOZIER HARRY STANLEY YATES THOMAS CI_ Y MAYHEW LEO J. AXKERSON XELSOX SCOTT MICKEL CLAUSEX Class of 1913 COBLEXTZ VOORHIES JAMES VERXOX SHORT Graduated Dec.. 1911. 441 HONOR SOCIETIES Beta Kappa Alpha Biological Honor Society Established in 1910 MEMBERS Faculty SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID HARRY BEAL TORREY WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS ROBERT ORTON MOODY FREDERICK PARKER GAY JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER ARTHUR RUSSELL MOORE HENRY JOSEF QUAYLE CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH Graduates IVAN CLIFFORD HALL ALBERT HOLMES ROWE ERNEST WINTON CLEARY CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET ROBERT GUY SHARP HAROLD CHILD BRYANT EARL HAMILTON CORNELL THOMAS HARPER GOODSPEED BRUCE LAURENCE CLARK JOHN G. BRIDWELL RICHARD HARVEY T. BRAILSFORD ROBERTSON WILBUR A. SAWYER WILLIS LINN JEPSON GLANVILLE Y. RUSK JOSEPH GRINNELL JOSEPH A. LONG J. FRANK DANIEL THEODORE CRETE BURNETT HARVF.Y MONROE HALL WALTER PENN TAYLOR FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE RUBY LACY CUNNINGHAM MYRTLE ELIZABETH JOHNSON SARAH ROGERS ATSATT LYMAN LUTHER DAINES CHARLES LAURENCE BAKER WILLIAM BELL PARKER EDWARD HASLAM WALTERS ELIZABETH HEALD Class of 1912 WILLIAM FRANCIS JOHN KERR MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON JAY MARION READ CLARENCE EDGAR WELLS ROBERT PERCY BRANDT Class of 1913 FREDERICK GEORGE LINDF. JOHN CARROLL RUDDOCK BENJAMIN YOE MORRISON GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY TRACY IRWIN STORER FRED HERMAN KRUSE JOHN P. BUWALDA HARRY JAMES SNOOK HUGH KLING BERKLEY 442 HONOR SOCIETIES Theta Tau Founded at University of Minnesota in 1904 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1911 MEMBERS Faculty GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK HENRY JAMES KESXER Graduate ARTEMUS DALTOX WILCOX CHARRON MOXELL STAPLES GEORGE BURGER DILLIXGHAM GEORGE D. SMITH RANDOLPH RISING VAIL CHAS. MORTON HERON- WILLIAM LADELE MOODY ERNEST E. BEHR GEORGE MILES COLLINS ELMER FRED. DAVIS GEORGE CLARK GESTER Class of 1912 RALPH COUNTRYMAN FRANK SAMUEL HUDSON- WALTER HUGH SCHROEDER N. JOHN LUND GUY LEONARD GOODWIN RALPH BROOKS HIGH WOLCOTT PRATT STANTON PERCY W. THOMPSON- STEPHEN HOVVELL GESTER SHERWIN BENNETT DAVIS JOHN ROBERT SUMAN BURDETTE ARNOLD OTIS FREDERICK GEORGE TICKELL GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY GEOFFREY ARMSTROXG BUDDLE ANDREW WERNER LAWSON JOHN PETER BUWALDA FRANK LAKE WILSON CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN Class of 1913 ARTHUR EATON 443 HOUSE CLUBS HOUSE CLUBS Enewah Organized 1900 MEMBERS Graduate FLORENCE ABBIE ROLFE NELDA GERTRUDE EATON HALLIE KATHLEEN OWEN Class of 1912 JENNIE OLIVETTE BUNCE MARY ELIZABETH FAIRCHILD EDITH JUANITA GARNER SHIRLEY SCHNOOR EDITH LILLIAN HOAG LULU EDITH HAIR PEARL MARGARET KENYON Class of 1913 PEARL GRACE SIFFORD Class of 1914 FRANCES MARY LANE HELEN TONNER MYER HEDVVIG ELIZABETH BALLASEYUS LILLIAN MARY MOORE Class of 1915 ALINE BROWDER MARY RUTH HILL LUCILE STEPHENS 146 Edith Garner Florence Rolfe Hallie Owen NeMa Eaton Jennie Bunce Edith Hoag Shirley Schnoor Mary Fairchild Pearl Kenyon Lulu Hair Hedwig Ballasegus Lillian Moore Frances Lane Helen Meyer Pearl Sifford Aline Browder Lucile Stephens Mary Hill 447 HOUSE CLUBS Rediviva Organized 1903 MEMBERS Graduate BERTHA ELEANOR LOVVDEN CLARA ANNE MCL.AURIN ROVVENA EVELYN SYMMONDS MARIE ETHEL HITCHCOCK Class of 1912 HOLLACE JOY SHAW RUTH WETMORE SHINN JEANIE ELLISON BROCK ETHEL BEATRICE LOCKHART N Class of 1913 ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER ELSIEDORA BKIXCK ADA LOUISE SWORTZEL REHKKAH GARDNER MARIE MARCELLA COATKS Class of 1914 GERTRUDE MAY GREY ENA MAY STA. -(;LAXH Lucv MAY GIUNEY Class of 1915 FRIEDA ELIZABETH TARKE JAMIE MARGUERITE BUTTF.RFIELD LEONA JONES " KK A DONNA MCL.EAN Absent on leave. 448 Hollace Shaw Ethel Lockhart Jeanie I rock Frieda Tarke Ethel Shinn Alice Webster Kebekah Gardner Marie Coate- Clara McLaurin Flsiedora lirinck Gertrude Grey Leona Jones Marie Hitchcock Ada Swortzel Verna McLean Jamie Tlutterfield 449 HOUSE CLUBS Copa de Oro Organized 1905 MEMBERS Graduate ETHEL MARY P i KKK EDITH ASIIMORE Buss MAY LOUISE SEITZ KATE BIGKI.OW HAZEL FLOOD I ' MAKL ELIZABETH HEATH MILA LA MIIS Class of 1912 HAZEL CLAIRE JARVIS GILDA BELLONI SADIE VESTA MILLIKEN Class of 1913 BERTHA AGNES LAIS HAZEL ESTELI.E MALCOI M Class of 1914 VALERIA ELIZABETH MIXER MARY ALICE COWDEN ISABKU.E VIRGINIA CAPI.KS Class of 1915 RUTH ROCHESTER BLISS HELEN HOWARD STERLING 450 Pearl Heath Edith Bliss Bertha Lais Valeria Mixer Kate Bigelov, Hazel larvis Sadie Milliken Mary Cowden Ethel Burke Gilda Belloni Isabelle Caples Mila Landis May Seitz Hazel Malcolm Ruth Bliss Helen Sterling 451 HOUSE CLUBS Cranford Organized 1908 Honorary AMANDA M. HICKS Graduate MYRTLE ELIZABETH JOHNSON VEKA ISAHORE BAGOT ELIZABETH ROULETTE RHOADES Class of 1912 RUTH ELCE PITMAN ROSK ANNETTE XIGG JEANETTE STEWART Yn.i.i AM ITA BKK I!AVLEV Class of 1913 RUTH MARTHA HE WITT FLORENCE ELIZABETH RVLE LILLIAN EVA Y in: MAHI.E FERN JONES Class of 1914 HELEN RANKE HALL DORIS BOGGS ESTHER MARIA BOMGARDNER EDITH HAZEL ' ATF.RHOUSE Class of 1915 LURA MARIA DE CAMP 452 Myrtle Johnson Ruth Pitman Lillian Vaite Helen Hall Elizabeth Khoades Villiamita Bayley Jeanette Stewart Kilith Waterhouse ' era Bagot Mabel Jones Florence Ryle Doris Boggs Rose Nigg Ruth De Witt Esther Bomgardner Lura De Camp 453 HOUSE CLUBS Aldebaran Organized 1909 MEMBERS Graduate IDA LOUISE RINN ELSA LUDEKE BEULAH HF.RSHISER Class of 1912 GOLDIE CALIFORNIA HULBERT EDNA QUAY HARRIET WILLIAMSON TUFT Class of 1913 CLARA ANNE SHERWOOD ERMA BLANCHE LUCAS VELEDA DELILA MATTISON BEULAH WHIFFLE MAUDE ELIZABETH PRICE MINNIE WALTON- HOPE F.L-CENIA PINKLEY Class of 1914 DOROTHY MAY LUHEKE ELLA ELIZABETH SCOTT ' MYRTLE LIBBY Class of 1915 HAZEL TINDELL LOUENA LITTLE HELEN Ross Absent on leave. 454 Elsa Ludeke Edna Ousy Harriet Tnft Ida Rinn ie Hulbert Hope Pinkley Miur.ic Walton Erma Lucas Bculah Whipple Maud Price Dorothy Lndeke Clare Sherwood Ella Scott Myrtle Libby Vel -da Mattison Benlah Hershiser Hazel Tindell Helen Ross Lovraa Little 455 HOUSE CLUBS Carnarvon Organized 1910 MEMBERS Graduate AMY BERLIN MEAD LILY CLIEKUOX EsME TlERNEY AMY ' THOMAS LOUISE HELEN HANSKX IRENE AMY PATCHETT HELEN WARRKX CHASE IDA MAY SHRODE LEORA MAY SMITH Class of 1912 MABEL BESSIE TAYLOR HAZEL CATHERINE REMSEN ALICE KATE TUPMAN Class of 1913 HAZEL GILLETTE DAISY LEE MONROE Isis CAROLINE CARTER Lois GLIDDEN KATHRYN DELIA McCABE Class of 1914 DOROTHY LOUISE SMITH . SUSANXA MARTIN EVELYN ADRIANCE WINNIA ATKINSON Class of 1915 JESSIE JOSEPHINE. TODMAN GRACE HOLMES HELEN FOLWELL CUMMINS Absent on leave. 456 Irene Patcbett Helen Chase Lily Cliberon Ida Shrode Louise Hansen Amy Thomas Alice Tupman Hazel Remsen Amy Mead Leora Smith Itaisy Monroe Mabel Taylor Isis Carter Kathryn McCabe Lois Glidden Helen Cummins Jessie Todman Dorethy Smith Grace Holme - 457 HOUSE CLUBS Kel Thaida Organized 1911 MEMBERS Honorary MRS. EDNA LITTLE ADAMS Graduate CLARA NELLE HARYETT MARIAN WARD OTII.LIA RKGINA KoHi.r.i:ui; Class of 1913 MAY CHRISTAL LUCILE ALIXE LENVEK MARY MARGARET DOTTA RUTH MAYER KATHERINE LAWTON KELLY I KM A FELICE STEIX Class of 1914 ETHEL RIGHETTI VIRGINIA BKOXSTKD SPENCER Class of 1915 GRACE MERRILL ALVARADO RUTH. ELMA ROURKE GENEVIEVE MARIE BALL ETHEL ESTHER FRIEBERG LEOTA ADELAIDE PROVINES HILDA BRANDENSTEIN JANET ELIZABETH SMITH CAMII.LE LASKY CLARA EMILY BIAGGI ROSE EI.KANOK ' OLF 458 Mary Dotta Lucilc Levek Otillia Kohlberg Koth Mayer Clara Haryett -a Spencer Lpota Prc Irma Stein . May ChriMal Ball Grace Alrarado Janet Smith 459 HOUSE CLUBS Bachelordon Organized 1894 MEMBERS Class of 1912 EDWARD DOUGLAS XICKERSON EDWARD MEAD BORDWELL REV MAYXARD Juiix ROHERTSOX QUIXN Class of 1913 DANIEL MONTGOMERY DRUM- CLARKXCE EDWARD WAI.DNER HELLER, JR. HAROLD LEWIS HAZEN ' II.I.IAM DOUGLAS MCMILLAN. JR. Class of 1914 JAMES RODNEY ALLEN KDWARD FRANCIS MCLLALY GEORGE FROST BURGESS EARL MARION HART CHARLES JACKSON AHRAMS FREDRICH CARL CORDES Class of 1915 HAMMOND McDouGAL MONROE CARL FREDERICK BIEDEXBACH SARDIS WILCOX TEMPLETON JOHX BRUCE JUXOR WILLIAM II. AHRAMS Absent on leave. 460 Edard Kord-rell ence Waldner ,ard Nickerson Key Maynard William McMillan Edward XlulUly Mirams Itaniel Drumhcllcr Carl liiedrabach lames Allen Sardis Temple- George Burgess Hammond Monroe 461 HOUSE CLUBS Abracadabra Organized 1895 MEMBERS Graduate MF.RTOX AUREL ALBEE RAYMONH WILSOX HAVES LF.SI.IE SHARP Class of 1912 CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN GEOFFREY ARMSTRONG HUDDLE LEROY WALTON ALLEN HAROLD GEORGE BAUGH JOHX RALPH FAIRBANKS En vix AMIILKR IXGHAM Louis WALKER LAYNE Class of 1913 FRED HAROLD ALI.KX EDGAR FRAXCIS SULLIVAN- ERIC HOUGHTOX RHODES ROBERT GORDOX SPROUL JAMKS LATHAM I ' M IKK HILL Class of 1914 OTOE FRANCIS MONTANDON FREDERICK PAUL KEEN CLAIR VERNON GOODWIN RUSSELL GORDON WAGEXET VILLIAM HOOD HALL CARROLL SHARP Class of 1915 LYMAX WAITE JOHX VIMONT BALDWIN RONALD WESLEY MOXTANDON ALLAN FRANK WILLIAMS 462 Louis Layne Kdwin Inghara James Underbill Leslie Sharp landon r.ric Edgar Sullivan faul Keen Clair Goodwin Allan Williams Harold Baugh Merton Albee Ray Hays GeoHrej Buddie Roy Allen Chester " Allen Rhodes I red Allen Gordon Sproul Carroll Sharp Will Hall Gordon Wagenet John Baldwin Ronald Montandon Lyman Waite 463 HOUSE CLUBS Dwight Organized 1900 Graduate HAROLD CHILD BRYANT MEMBERS Class of 1912 STANLEY SPELLMEYER LELAND BYROX RAAI; EARL ALFRED SLATER WILLIAM HOWARD SPEAR CALVIN RAN KIN BARNES Class of 1913 MYROX ELLSWORTH PAGE ERLE GLADSTONE HILL WILBUR FREDERICK LUXTON RAY RUSSELL T. GELS ARTHUR AI.I.YX Class of 1914 JOSEPH ARTHUR Wn.sox SYDNEY ROISERT SMITH Class of 1915 IVAN ALMER SLATER IRVIXG FRANKLIX DAVIS Emvix GOWER. JR. FREDERICK GEORGE KMIUP JAMES KENNETH LOCHEAD 464 Harold Bryant Leland Kaab Earl Slater VUliam Spear Calvin Barnes Stanley Spellmeyer Myron Page Ray Ingels ilbor Luxton " Erie Hill Joseph Wilson Sydney Smith Irving Davis Frederick Knoop Arthur Allyn Ivan Slater lames Lochead Edwin Cower, Jr. 465 HOUSE CLUBS ' La Junta Organized 1901 MEMBERS Medical CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET Class of 1912 JOE GOODRICH SWEET WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD BURTON ALEXANDER SWARTZ GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSINGER EARL WARREN ARTHUR WINFIELD TAYLOR Class of 1913 KENNETH LLOYD CARPENTER JESSIE JAY JACOBUS JOSEPH ALLEN OWEN HAROLD DAY FARMER THOMAS BRANTLEY COPELAND Class of 1914 HERBERT H. BURBANK CLAUDE VAN DYKE RICHARD CALEB SHAW ROY C. MILLER KARL SNYDER HAZELTINE Class of 1915 THOMAS RALPH SWEET GEORGE HAROLD SLYTER FRED WILSON BECK CARROLL F. GLENNY Absent on leave. 466 artz Arthur Taylor m Donald Kenneth Carpenter George Krelsing. Sweet Thomas Copeland Earl Warren lay Jacobus Allen Owen Herbert Burbank George Slvter Kkrhard Shaw Karl Hsu Clifford Sweet Harold Fa Tom Sweet Fred Beck Carroll Glenny 467 HOUSE CLUBS ATHERTON Atherton (rganix.d 1 ' W MEMBERS Faculty AI.FRKD SOLOMON Graduate Rov HENRY BI.OSSER JAMES HERBERT MITCHELL Class of 1912 LA VRENCE HENRY SAXON HARRISON LEROY WYRICK THOMAS JOSEPH LEDWICH TRACY BARRETT KITTREDGE HARRY PETER BONNICKSON RALPH EDWARD FEVSIER Class of 1913 PETER THEODORE PETERSEN JAMES WARRKN KXOWLKS CHARLES LEON HAMPTON Class of 1914 THOMAS ALEXANDER GRIEG ERNEST WYKEHAM DICKMAN GEORGE VERSELL WILLIAMS Class of 1915 CYRIL WESLEY MCL.EAN PHILIP VAN DEVENDER XEFF CLIVE EVERETT BAUGH . LBERT GUSTAV RINN EUWARD SAMPSON FALK Absent on leave. 468 Tracy Kmred e Harr - Petersen Thomas Grieg r Edward Falk Williams 1amc$ Mitchell Charles Hampton Philip Xcff Cyril .McLean -169 HOUSE CLUBS Unity Organized 1903 MEMBERS Graduate WALTER ATHELING ENGLISH Class of 1912 ROY WlLLBANKS WHITE LELAND LEROY HYDE WILLIAM HOMER HOOKER GEORGE EDWARD XOYES Class of 1913 FERDA JOE OGLE JOSEPH PATRICK McXAMARA JOHN SAMUEL WATSON HO VARD COMBS STOVER GARRET VAN RIPER MANI.EY WILLIAM SAHLBERG FREDERICK HARROLD GNARINI GORDON GLADSTONE GALE Class of 1914 OWEN BENTON SMITH HUGH Dix MCMILLAN ARCHIE HOOD Class of 1915 CHESTER CLIFFORD WHITE IRVING HUNT ROYSTON SAMUEL FRED HOLLINS TEMPLE CRANE " Absent on leave. 470 Leland Hyde Roy White Waiter English William Hooker George Xoyes Jose, McXamara John Watson Frederick Gnarini Howard Stover ' . ' . SgHhea Irrrag Rorston Archie Hood Ferda OgJe Owen Smith Hugh McMillan Samuel Rollins Chester White 471 Pirates Organized 1903 MEMBERS Graduate RALPH F.I VAKI BERRY Class of 1912 WILLIAM HARRY ARCHER Fi.ovn PHILIP HAILK WILLIAM PATI. CUSTER LEO WALTKR DOYI.K PAUL SIDNEY JONES INCVART HOLM TEII.MAX ROYAL ARNOLD VITOUSEK JAMES Kn vix WALLACE Class of 1913 JOHN CECIL AI.TMAN F.NOS PALM. COOK EDGAR WALLACE DUTTON JAMES ALKERT Ross MEIA-II.LE McDoNOUCH THOMAS BLACK REED Class of 1914 JAMES DAVIS BASYE. JR. BERTRAM KEI.I.OCI; DrxsiiEE I ' RANK HEKHEKT LATHROI-. JR. Class of 1915 ALFRED HENRY OAK GEOKCE DEXNISON MAI.LORY EuiiENE SHIRRELL KEI.I.OI;.; 472 Paul Jones Ingvart Teilman Floyd Itailey Leo lk y]c m Archer John Alt man Thomas Reed Paul Cook William C Edgar Dution Jamrs Ross Melville McDonough James F-. Frank Lathrop . Weiant Alfred Oak am Dnnshee " icorge Mallory Eugene Kellogg 473 HOUSE CLUBS Del Rey Graduate ARCHIBALD RAY TYI.OR Class of 1912 HORACE MARDEN ALBRIGHT Kuxvix ALFRED FISHER GERALD MIXER ALLEN CLIFFORD MELVIX Goss JONATHAN BURDETTE BROWN CHARLES FRAXKLIX MASTEX HARRY LEEDS COLES JOHN WESLEY MASTEX ALBERT MARINE WESTON Class of 1913 JAMES BOYD, JR. WILLIAM HUGO JAEXICKE HARRY JOSEPH CULLINANE OTTO BISMARCK LIERSCH ROYAL FREDERICK HAVENS DONALD MARCUS MACLEAX CHARLES WILLIAM HUMPHREYS JAY HAMILTON PRICE LAURENCE ARTHUR BYERS Class of 1914 GEORGE LESLIE ALBRIGHT, JR. JOHN DETER MC ARY PARKER ALLEN REISCHE Class of 1915 WILLIAM BIGELOVV LEE CLINTON MOREHEAD FREDERICK EDMOND DAXNER WILLIAM ROBERTSON RALSTON JOSEPH EUGENE STANTON ' Absent on leave. 474 Jonathan Brown - :. - : Horace Albright Edwin Fisher Harry Coles Charles Humphreys James Boyd Clifford Gerald Allen John Masten Jay Price Lawrence Byers Frederick Havens Otto Liersch Donald Maclean George Albright .am Jaenicke John McXary Parker Reiscbe Lee Morrhead William Bigelow Joseph Stantcn Frederick DaVner 475 HOUSE CLUBS Calimedico Organized 1905 MEMBERS Faculty AKTIH-K RrssF.u. MO: RE Medical HAROLD LUND JENSEN J. v MARION READ CLARENCE EDGAR WELLS Dental ROHERT Ill.ISS I loWEI.L Graduate DUNLEIGH CORKY Yii.i. IAM HARRISON SNYDER WALTER PENN TAYLOR Class of 1912 DAVID LOCKE CLEMENT HAKRY Ku.is STOCKER ROY EVERET WARREN Class of 1913 STANLEY LINCOLN ARNOT FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE JOHN G. CLARK GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY BRYTHON PERRY DAVIS JOHN CARROLL RUDDOCK RANDOLPH CHURCHILL EISENHAUER THOMAS DALE STEWART WARREN DOUGLAS HORNER ROBERT PATTERSON SHIELDS KliU k|i 1 1 r.NTSMAN-TROUT Class of 1914 FLETCHER BRANDON TAYLOR MARSDEN SCOTT Bi.ois Class of 1915 EUGENE NATHANIEL ARNOT EARL BARTON BIRMINGHAM CLIFFORD GRANT CAN-FIELD HOWARD ALEXANDER HOUSTON 476 Dunleigh Corey Robert HoweQ Roy Warren Uavid CUrence Wells Fred T JnAf ' : ' ' - . - Graham Moody 5l Arnot -en Horner Tbon Roben Shieldi tarsden Blois Oifford Canfield Karl Ki William Corey Eugene Arnot Fletcher Taylor - ment Walter Taylor rk Edward Trout tewart Carroll Ruddock Randolph Eisenhauer oward Houston 477 HOUSE CLUBS Los Amigos Organized 1907 MEMBERS Faculty RAYMOND B. ABBOTT BENJAMIN D. MOSES Graduate SHERMAN LUZERN BROWN OSCAR LEO BRAUER ERNEST SAMUEL ALDERMAN GEORGE CHARLES JENSEN WALLACE BRADFORD BOGGS Class of 1912 RAYMOND HENRY BUTZBACH DAVID M. DURST FRANKLIN WILLIAM OATMAN CHARLES LEROY WALTON Class of 1913 FRANK MARTIN BOOTH HARRY STANLEY CLARK RALPH GORDON McCuRDY GEORGE HOWDEN RALPH DEL.AMATYR TAYLOR Class of 1914 ALBERT AUGUSTUS JUNGERMANN EDWIN FREDERICK SMYTH FRANK BERNHARD LENZ STROTHER PERRY WALTON Class of 1915 ROBERT INGERSOLL DALEY ROY MAXWELL HAGEN HOWARD ELLSWORTH GILKEY OTTO RICHARD JUNGERMANN WARD SAUNDERS 478 George Jensen . Raymond Botibach David D. Oscar Varna Frank Booth Ralph Taylor Charles Walton George Howden Franklin Oatman Edwin Smyth Strother Walton Ralph McCurdr Harry Clark Frank Lenr Roy Hagen Albert Jungermann Howard Gilkey Otto Jungermann Robert Daley 479 HOUSE CLUBS Dahlonega Organized 1909 MEMBERS Graduate GEORGE ROBERT LIVIXGSTOX Class of 1912 RAY MlLLARD GlDNKY ] KXJAMIX 1JARKISOX VlAU CLARENCE NEVIL SMITH KUWARD CONANT LIVINGSTON WALTER CHARI.KS NOLAN CYRUS EUGEXE " AX!)KVEXTER ROY VAX KTOX BAILEY Class of 1913 RALPH WALDO COA.VK OTIS ALI.KX OZRO SHARP FKAXK RAYMOND TOI.F RALPH WHITXEY REYXOLDS BURT WINSLOW WILL JAMES WHELAN OLIVER WILLIAM YOUNG FRED SHELFORD WYATT JAMES " AI.I.ACK SPOFFORD Class of 1914 HENRY STEVENSON BAILEY HARRY BALDWIN MILLS GEORGE KANE O ' HARA RUSSELL FREY O ' HARA ARTHUR FAYETTE VANDEVEXTER RAYMOND ALONZO WAITE Class of 1915 GROVER VANDEVENTER DAVID EDWARD CULVER Absent on leave. 480 Benjamin Viau Ray Gidney Clarence Smith Conant 1 Walter Xolan Frar.i Fred Wyatt Kalph Reynolds -- rn ! evtnt-r Will Whelan Arthur Van Heventer Oliver Young Otis Sharp Bart Wir. t!eorge O ' Hara Raymond Waite Harry , i 11 O ' Hara Iiavid C-.i George Van l e HOUSE CLUBS Casimir Organized 1910 MEMBERS Class of 1912 WILLIAM ANTHONY BINSACCA THOMAS CLAY MAYHEW LEO JAMES ANDERSON Class of 1913 BERTRAM FORD KLINE FRANK VEACH MAYO WILLIAM GULP THOMAS FREDERICK TAVKRNETTI FREEMAN CHARLES WITT MARK LOGAN WITT HERBERT LLOYD FRENCH JOHN FLODIN HILLIARD LAWRENCE ESTES Class of 1914 JA.MES HECHT SHIELDS, JR. WILLIAM CAMPBELL BIXKLEY ERNEST VON ALLMEN Class of 1915 ERLE ARLINGTON BROCK 482 John Flodin Leo Anderson Mark Witt William Binsacca Bertram Frank Mayo Thomas Tavernelti Herbert French Erie Brock Thomas Mayhew Kline Freeman Win Wffla Jame 483 HOUSE CLUBS Skulls Organized 1.910 MEMBERS Graduate FRANK CI THHERT CLARKE CHARLES FKXHER ROIIEKT Gi ' Y SHARP Class of 1912 ROIIERT STANTOX SIIKRMAX HARRY STANLEY YATES Class of 1913 XEAI. CI.I-A " ELAND FRANK ALBERT KK.T-I.KK I- " .II VARI SALOMON Class of 1914 RUXIU ' H JdSKI ' H 1 ' iRIIU X PlXI JdSKI ' H CAI.VI EnEN JAMES CAREY MERRILL VrxnsoR I I ILUXC;S V( RTH MELVILLE CLARENCE XATHAX KING REID FJ.MH RrssKi.i. ZuMWALT EUGENE llo ki. I ' ,ARI:FU Class of 1915 WILLIAM VICTOR CLARKE CL.M ' DK HKXRY CLAY i 4X4 - Frank Clark Edward Salomon Frank Kcssier Rudolph Brown Merrill H ollingsm orth Xeal Cleveland Mehille Nathan Elmo Zurowalt Eben Carey Eugene Rarbera Cla ' jde Clay William Clark King Reid 485 HOUSE CLUBS Hilgard Organized 1911 MEMBERS Class of 1912 RAYMOND MARCHANT SCOTT Class of 1913 Ross LAWRENCE GUY HAL J. SAMS JOHN HARRY HASSHEIDER RAYMOND ELLIS CLIFFORD RALPH STYLES RAVEN ROY WILLIAM MKRRICK Class of 1914 HERMAN SILAS DUMKE MILTON CUTLER GORDON LEWIS KALISCHER NEWFIELD HERBERT CARLISLE WITHEROW CECIL BEDFORD MERRICK CL ' RTIS CLAUSEN Class of 1915 KENNETH CLIFFORD JOHN GILBERT BOARDMAN FREDERICK SCHILLER FAUST JOHN ALBERT COOPER 486 Roy Merrick Ralph Raven Cecil Merrick John Boardman Hal Sams John Hassheider Milton Gordon Herman Dumke Kayr. - : Ross Guv- Curtis Clausen Lewis NewfieW Raymond Clifford Herbert Witherow Kenneth Clifford Frederick Faust 4S7 CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF DESIGN Margaret Bruton I la Putnam Madge Spencer Marian Levy Helen Clark Hazel Uofin- Vera Metzger Edna Clarke Constance Purrington Edna Strauss Delta Nu Alpha Chapter Founded at llopkin- Institute of Art. March 7. 1903. Re-established February 18. 1911. HELEN BRITTON CI.ARK EDNA MAYF. STRAUSS EDNA CLARKE MARGARET BRL ' TON M. D(;E ESTEE SPENCER HAZEL ROEMEK MARIAN LEVY Active Members I LA FlTNAM GERTRUPE MOKIX YUTHKKS FIIITH BROWNLEE MAHKLINE MARIE Y. i.sn Lois MAY FUWARDS HELEN KENDRICK ' ERA METZIIER Co.NST AXl ' K PrRRINdTON 488 ART Let 11 s step down out of the clouds and talk about art. Art is to be had for the buying at the Art School. There is a c ' inmercial odor to this statement that may offend long-haired men and induce them to turn up their noses. As a matter of fact, you cannot get anything in this world without buying it. Paying a price does not necessarily mean money, of course. your own or the easy funds from home. There is a sort of that is sweated out with pick and shovel in the dim rtco-e of one ' s own life, refined with much labor of heart and brain, and minted with brush or pen. or your own two lips, or your own two eyes, for that matter. This, philosophers say. is the money that buys the best things of life, among which is art. S me people guess art to be a luxury, but in sober truth it is a necessity. It continually cries out to you like a huckster in old London streets. " Come buy ! Come buy ! " but people go by. as the " end man " used to say. with- out heeding. Perhaps they do not want to pay the price. There are always people who never do want to pay the price for anything: it is so much easier to grumble at its exorbi- tance. Thoughtless people imagine art to be a painting in a gold frame, or a marble statue on a pedestal, and only for the rich: therefore they decry it. than which nothing is more wrong. For art is a part of our daily life, rich or poor, and might reverently be asked for in the Great Prayer along with our dailv bread. For " man lives not bv bread alone. " 489 CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF DESIGN Modeling A Play upon Words, in One Act and a Tableau. SCENE : The Modeling Room. CHARACTERS : Tbe Young Ladies of Professor Cumming ' s Class and John, the Janitor. (As the curtain rises, the young ladies are seen at work at the modeling stands, modeling in damp clay. ) First Young Lady I ' d like to know who has taken all my clay ! My can is almost empty. Second Y. L. Maybe you did not " can " your last study. First Y. L. No, I know I didn ' t; that ' s the funny part of it. I wet the figure down before I went home and put cloths on it and now 1 can ' t find it. Third Y. L. Well, it can ' t be in your can if you didn ' t can it. can it? Fourth Y. L. For r -. , goodness ' sake, don ' t talk like that ! It makes me dizzy. First Y. L. Well, it ' s very queer how my clay walks off ! Fifth Y. L.l was other day, where he says : Imperious Caesar, dead May stop a hole to keep Maybe her clay was Caesar, and he has walked off. Sixth Y. L. Oooh ! At midnight, when graveyards yawn, and all that sort of thing ! Seventh Y. L. What would you take to stay in the Modeling Room alone at night with all these figures draped in wet slimy cloths ? Eighth Y. L. I know what I ' d take. Everybody What ? Eighth Y. L. Cold. Everybody Oh ! (Enter John, the Janitor.) John I found a whole lot of clay by the door going into the yard this morning. 490 reading Shakespeare the and turned to clay, the wind awav ! CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF DESIGN Xinth V. L. The clay was going into the yard? Tenth V. L. Xo. stupid, the door was going into the yard. First Y. L. Oh. it is my clay! John Well, you musn ' t take the clay out of the Modeling Room ; it is against the rules. First } ' . L. But I didn ' t take it out. John Well, by jimmy ! I don ' t know how it got there. It wasn ' t there last night when I closed up. and I found it there this morning. Chorus Great Caesar ' s ghost ! .BLKAU. CERTAIN.) 491 CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF DESIGN Ars Longa, Vita Brevis! Student, let this be thy song. As thou laboreth with thy brush, " Life is short and art is long! " Not for thee a maiden ' s blush ! Thine the charm of line and mass, To thee tint and tone belong: Not for thee the brimming glass " Life is short and art is long! " Feast thy eyes on plaster cast, " Antique " shapes thy fancy throng ; Thou, a hermit, e ' en must fast " Life is short and art is long ! " L ' KXVOI " Away with casts! ' [ hou ' dst study ' life ' ? And with Dan Cupid go a ' roving ? " lieware! beware! Red lips protest That " Art is much too long for loving! " Honors Julian Academy (Paris) Medal and Scholarship: KMIL CRAPUCHETTES. New York Art Students League, Scholarship for Modeling: ELIZABETH DAHL. New York Art Students League, Scholarship for Life Drawing: MARVIN COHN. San Francisco Art Association Scholarships, School of Design: KLIR ALFRED BECK. HAZEL GOWAN, GLADYS MARIE HOISART, CHARLES AUGUSTUS KUHX, SAMUEL XABIKA. LETA OLIVE KETCHAM, WILLIAM GAW. 492 " Tod " Wheeler " Ed " Einstein Harry Gabbert Key Maynard " Zeke " McNear Coane at bat " Kret " Kretsitiger " Stii " Wilder " Cece " Altman " Bill " Beatty " Spike " Davis Lloyd Myers " Timmie " Hill " By " Ford Lyman Grimes 494 John R. Quinn " Louie " V. Shurtleff " Cove " Sloane " N ' ewt " Drury " Doug " Douglas Einstein and Dinkelspiel " Herb " _ Kelly " Mike " Sullivan " Heinie- Stern " Bill " King " Stan " Arno " Frit " " ifinde 495 " Stu " Wilder " Fat " Silent " Ed " Trout " Dick " Rust " Manse " Griffiths " Clint " Evans " Curly " and " Erv " Clausen Myers. Simpson ami Sproul The Baseball TSunch " Hill " (ireig " Johnnie " Stroud " Cupe " (Virtu right " lilondy " ami " 1 ave " " Chet " Allen RAGGING HERE ' S HOW! BROWS 497 RAGGING " WOMAN ' S DAY " That Sorority Rag See the shoulders swaying, Watch the band a-playing, Hear the girls a-saying. Do it some more. Delta Gammas ragging, Round the hall zigzagging, Not a couple lagging, Wear out the floor. Alpha Phis and Thetas, Dancing ' round with Betas, O you educators! Just hear that strain. Chi Omegas crawling, Alpha O ' s enthralling, Hear the Kappas calling, Play it again. Everybody ' s learning that sorority rag. Syncopated harmony and raggy wiggle-wag, The time, the place, the woman, you ' ll not find m the Cal. But everybody does it at the Girls ' Spring Festival. 498 MARYLY WE ROLL ALONG RAGGING HOLLO ' S TOUR OF THE FRATS SIGMA XU Rollo suddenly grasped Mr. George ' s hand and. looking up, said : " What is that shingled house with the plumbing outside? " " That. " said Mr. George, " is a fraternity. " " What i= that? " asked little Rollo. " A fraternity is like a small dormitory but you can put a jeweled Greek letter pin in your beer and make enemies with the other fraternities. " " What is that one called? " queried little Rollo. " That is the Signia Xu. " answered Mr. George. " Oh! look at the funny man with the red hair: is he the Yellow Kid? " ;i must not ask such questions. Xo. that is Blondy Ingram, the last of the Sigma Xuhi " Li-ten to that funny language : is it English ? " asked Rollo. an wered Mr. George. " It is Sigma Xuamerican. " Ju-t then they drew nearer and heard Rex Rice saying to a prep.: " Tonight ' s me night. c of you gents heard from Monk Dignan lately? Monk was some guy: shot put, broad jump, cigarette roll : there ' s the chair the Monk used to sit in. Blonde sits in it s now. Study ? I guess not. The Sigs don ' t come to college to study ; they come for something broader I don ' t know- what. Well, gents, drop over to the shrine again soon. " Little Rollo and Uncle George hastened on. CHI PHI at bald-headed man standing there? " asked Little Rollo. " Why that is Louis Watts: he is a Chi Phi. " answered Mr. George. " But I though that they were extinct. " replied clever Rollo. " Not quite, " answered Mr. George: " but it is a peculiar species of vertebrate that lives on beer and crackers but never ate units. " " What are those leaves on the Chi Phi shield for- " asked Rollo. " Those are leaves of absence. " Mr. George replied. " Do the Chi Phis graduate ? " asked Rollo. " N i. " said Mr. George : " they manage the college publications. One of them did gradu- ate, though, about two years ago. " " What is that round wooden basket in back of the house? " was Rollo ' s question. " That. " Mr. George replied, " is a keg of nails. " Little Rollo looked farther back in the yard and concluded that a great deal of car- pentering was done about the place. 499 RAGGING PHI GAMMA DELTA " Is that the White House laundry building? " asked Rollo. " No, " said Mr. George; " that is the Figi House. " " Oh, yes, " observed Rollo, " I saw their ad. in the Pelican; that is the house that Jack built. My father saw the plans when he was a Freshman. " " Is it as expensive as the Zete house ? ' " No, " answered Mr. George, " but they rent as many rooms and have the original pages of the Pit there. " " What is that noise I hear? " queried Rollo. " It is the Figis at luncheon, " was Mr. George ' s reply. " Oh ! it is the Pig Dinner, then, " said little Rollo. " Are the Figis and the Tri Delts the same? " was Rollo ' s next question. " No, but they are very close, " said Mr. George. Just then wild shouts rent the air, and Mr. George and Rollo knew that Prent Gray, Spike Woodward or Kales had come back to the Campus. PHI DELTA THETA " Is that the Phlegers ' residence? " asked Rollo. " Yes. " said Mr. George; " and the Phi Diddles live there, too. " " Who is that handsome man so like Adonis? " Rollo asked. " That is Schroeder, the perfect man. He sleeps, walks and talks to the members of the fraternity. " " That fellow hurrying into the house was a prominent man in college. Now he carries notes for Jim Fisk and Bob Flannery. It is Harold Ashley. " " The Phleger boys are very well liked, " observed Rollo. " Yes, " said Mr. George, " by everybody but some of the upper class Dekes. " " Who are the Dekes ? " was Rollo ' s question. " You must whisper when you speak of them ; they are very exclusive. " " Have the Phi Diddles many underclass ' C men? " asked Rollo. " No, " said Mr. George; " they are all singers now. " At that moment there was much commotion, and Rollo knew some caucus was break- ing up. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON " What is that broken-down house there? " inquired Rollo. " That is the S. A. E. house, " said Mr. George. " That is Jack Barnett ; I met him here six years ago, " said little Rollo. " Where does that blinding light come from? " Mr. George inquired. " It is from Sophomore Buckley ' s $500 sapphire ring. " was Rollo ' s reply. 500 RAGGING " Do the fellows there study higher art? " queried Rollo. " Yes, they are connoisseurs on busts, " was Mr. George ' s answer. Suddenly there was a great silence, not even broken by the noise of the snare drum, the Psi U bear or Hill next door inhaling certified milk. Mr. George and Rollo looked up and saw some S. A. E. ' s pointing Johnny Stroud out to a couple of open-mouthed preps. DELTA TAU DELTA " What is that man? " asked Rollo. " That is J. J. Miller, a figure of speech, " replied Mr. George. " He is a Delta Tau Delta. That ' s a fraternity, too, " Rollo volunteered. - : it ' s right over there in the shadows of the trees and Northcroft. It is a very fine house, " Mr. George continued. " Fine feathers don ' t make fine birds, " observed Rollo. " No, but they do make fine hats. " Mr. George answered. " I see the fellows are still smoking Obaks. Northcroft smoked them. He became the totem after Booth. J. J. Miller is the totem pro tern. Is he politic? " said Mr. George; " he is a politician. " " Are the Delta Tau ' s very particular? " queried Rollo. " Look ! " said Mr. George, and little Rollo saw some brow being ejected because his collar conformed not with the last Arrow ad. Round the Harmon go the aged pelicans, Gorgeously arrayed, see them on the fade, And the classy ones assemble near. As the big bass drum we hear, All the pellies, queens and class start in the fling; All commence to sing; See them texasing As their feet they raise, And they acclaim the praise of raggin ' here. SKULL AND KEY RUNNING It was a dark and stormy day When S. K. polled off Their yearly running on the track, And made the co-eds scoff. They ' ll have to make some great amends To draw a crowd next year. For co-eds have their dignity Which brooks no idle jeer. O S. K-, they ' re with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget. 501 RAGGING INTERCOLLEGIATE CHESS: (K)XIC,HT A XI) PAWN Junior I ' ve gotten a great deal of pleasure from anticipating a call on a co-ed. Soph. You know the saying, " Antici- pation is greater than realization " ? Junior That ' s right; I guess I ' ll stay at home and enjoy myself. " She I hcy ' re always talking about " the man of the hour " ; 1 wonder if a co-ed couldn ' t he " the woman of the hour " ' : lie Xo ; it we uld take a co-ed an hour and a half. He Did you hear about " Soggie " Miller and the Pi Phi? She No, what ' s the excitement? He Why " Soggie " was eating some chocolate ice-cream with one of the little Pi Phi ' s during their dance and he said, " Oh, I see you spilled some chocolate ice-cream. " " No, Thoggie, " she said, " that ' th juth a birth-mark. " Owed to Scheeline You may talk of " nobby suitings " And the English " skimp cut, " too; You may mention Raglan ulsters, Or coats " electric blue " ; Of none of these I ' m lacking (As I have said before). And I owe it all to Scheeline Yes and a damn sight more. What goes round a buttin ' ? A goat. No, Beatty and Miller. 502 RAGGING FRATERNAL SHIELDS " LIFE " is JVST 5 ! - : RAGGING " " " " .. 504 RAGGING HIRE EDUCATION HAVE YOU A DATE FOR THE " GLEE " PUTTING HIS WEIGH THROUGH YET? COLLEGE She They tell me the Psi U ' s have quite a menagerie. He Yes, Hill, a cow and a bear. The Heyer v. Grimes election proved the old adage " the Heyer the fewer. " 505 RAGGING Rugby A LAY MADE ABOUT 21 TO 3, NOV. 13, 1911 Prex Wheeler of Berkeley By his Greek gods he swore, His California students Should now play football more, By the Greek gods he swore it Congratulation Day, And mighty was the ans ' ring shout, E ' en the moss-grown Cal. came out To summon his array. Through the streets and o ' er the hills The great report then spread; To frat, to club, to classroom, What our Big Ben had said. Shame on the weak-kneed person Whose spirit is too tame To join the sport of all sports, .After the last big game. The Fratres et Sorores Are ready for the fray, Each man and woman student Awaits the time to play. Alpha Phi and D K K Are training right along. For Theta Xi and Deltas three Won ' t prove one grand sweet song. Interclub. intercollege, Interclass. interpret. The good Lord only knmv-. hnw This Rugby will come off. Shall we, our dear instructor . Cry " Break! " or " Smear " em " hear? Who knows? One thing K-I happen, We ' ll skin the Reds next year. L. L. L., ' 14. 506 RAGGING ARE COLLEGES OLO MAID FAMES? Professor Discovers Another Evil of the Age " Jim Fisk ' s idow Dying in Poverty Helpmeet of Famous Man of Sky Rocket Career Near End of Tragic Life. : : ' r tti p-jr hr, Suspect Yegg May Be Local Raffles An Assortment of Burglar Tools Is Found on John Miller, W Whose Pal Has Fled. . WOOER WITH REVOLVER IS SOUGHT BY POLICE " Rattlesnake Jack " Charged With Attacking Escort AUBURN " . Feb. 2. J. J. Miller, other- wise known as " Rattlesnake Jack. " is being sought by the police- for terror- izing women with a revolver and of writing threatening letters. According to the police, he is enamored of a num- ber of women and uses his revolver while wooing. A young man here was escorting two women to their home the other night and says that Rattlesnake Jack crept up behind them and flred his pistol, afterward threatening the escort. He was chased through town by a crowd of men. but escaped. U C CO-EDS SHOW TrOOD FORM Ef ROWDTO RACES. ' Miss Hopkins was riding in the rear seat wKh young McCormack and es- caped with slight Injuries. Miss Men- Ihan was seated beside Howard. Chinese Cook Decamps- With Coin. Causing Chi Psi Men Much Trouble. ' ratcrnily ..members are Gregory. AV. V. Norton. C. P. A. U Heal. M. A Cart-, -. AV. V Ferner. H. G. Gab- C E Gordon. Lumbard. J. J. Alexander. Roge Keith, Fred Kreuser. W. W, Salslg. ' :-. G. Wilder, R. K. Vi!der. J F Sul- ilivan and G. H Sweet. - not Join Einstein DirOcelspiel and Drury ;r. The suit? 507 RAGGING " WOMAN ' S DAY " Freshie Glee Proves One of Most Pleasing Affairs of Season Miss Co is Milchum and Miss Beth Johnson, active m plans of Freshie Glee. Freshmen Are Hosts of Other Classes al Event Held in Harmon Gymnasium, _ 508 U. C Co-Ed Cleared Of Speeding Charge Miss Maryly Krusi Is Freed in Time to Attend Her Classes. Miss Maryly Krusi, a co-ed in the Uni- versity of California, charged with vio- lating the speed limit, was before Judge Mortimer Smith this morning. She asked that her case be disposed of speedily as she had to attend her class in the univer- sity. Giving her age at 18, she avoided being certified to the juvenile court, and after pleading guilty and making an ex- planation of the occasion of her violation of the ordinance, judgment was suspend- ed by Judge Smith, The Great Snook Handcuff Manipulator Address Bert Levey Circuit 144 Powell St., S. F .Dudley Gunn might have represented The .Pride of the Harem, " judging by io .quantities .of pearls wound about ?s neck and shoulder . It " was a Turk- (h costume of baggy trousers of sky (tue satin;, a zouave jacket of black elvet embroidered in gold, with a sash f old rose satin. Pearl bracelets and racelets of other jewels gave a coy, naidenly air of supreme elegance, and s young Gunn wore the " regulation urban covering his head, it was diffl- ult to tell whether he was represent- ng a lady or a gentleman. Dudley Sunn, e :-lS : 3IGMA CHIS WILL MEET The Sigma Chi class of the Al- varado Christian church will hold its -regular meeting tonight at the home of Miss Minnie Sprung, 820 North Coronado street. ' All mem- bers are asked to be present. CURLEY REPORTS BACK ON THE JOB JOLLY SOPHOMORE THE NAKED TRUTH Platz, Platz, Religion chats, Liquor drats. He ' ll save us yet. Our goat he ' ll get (Don ' t take the bet). To Platz, Platz, Doff your bats; Rats! Rats!! RAGGING INDOOR ATHLETICS POSTAL TELEGRAPH - COMMERCIAL CABLES TELEGRAM mhtiBpjj piiapa ii IBIIIIII m Mum tti P " " " " 1 r j S. F, Feb. 20th, 191Z To C. W. Heyer, German Savings Bank: Don ' t send allowance yet. Am taking up banking and am doing very well. Unless some- thing happens. I always have a good hand. Things are looking " up. " Have flushes so often, the fellows suggest the Infirmary. Having a Royal time on the straight. CHARLIE. WHAT CHANCE HAS MOXA LI5A- 509 RAGGING Girls, Girls! What Cannibal Hearts You ' ll Shatter! 3 - ? -- - ? . $ Sixteen Sorority Sylphs Sail Smiling Summer Seas SCENE AT SAILING OF STEAMSHIP SIERRA ferra Carrying Kappa Kappa Gamma Maidens to Honolulu, Tha sea was particularly (ay and, frothy ' and the sun was particularly Slen wlu-r. the blu rs or the Golden Gate yesterday, bound (or olulu, n the deck of the highly favored were slrteni. of the sweetest mem- bers of-nr ' Kappa Kappa Gamma. Tljle, n nl ' lghtened one Is THE aorortty, The girls are members of the Stan- ford and University of California chap- ters and they are going to cheer up the lonely cannibals on the Sandwich islands ' : ffJ e CSS rJ l J 6 ., T MCMm " We girls of the K. K. G. are going - to sea. See- what? Honolulu, you bet! ' 1 was the cUsslc chorus that floated " ;-4 . ]rseges as Hov; about the ?hetas and the Alpha Phis? Th, btv.tfcl D( at tl,. Filbert, street wu.rt wa, a .oclal artalr ot magQltude. Present were many young n tror, the Iraternily hou.e,. Irlends ol more humble walk, In la, id ordinary rent-paylnj fathers. Gay rlbbona of the Borortly .color were thrown rrom ihe decks bff fairy flnsers lo other nnsers on the Jocks. It would be hard to tell what mes- .B. p.ssea .Ions tbe.e B.untln ,lb bo.. Gin friend, . ,. there by the are and the dlnffy old whatf never had been HO bright. The ship wai urned over to the girls, and they prob- ably will do everything but shovel Something Is likely to happen on . Walklkl beach whe then girls ar- rive. They have- a purchased new and very fetching ba ng suits, etched In the sorority color They are plan- ning to spend a goo deal of time at this famous beacb. onth will be spent at the Moatia tej. Mrs. E. C. Wltfcr rhaperone th party, which include he Misses Anlla ' .Crellln. Helen Bann Anita Ebner. Margaret Gardiner, E h Harmon. Ro- ' brta Hsslett, Leila UcKIbban. Mar- : Jori Mitchell. Margaret Witter. Mar- garet Hazeltlne and El zabeth Witter. ..Tiat happened on the " aiikiki beach that has happened to cer ' tain other sorori- ties r j ght here on the Campus? Here ' s to the Kanpa Press Agent. Here ' s to the Sweet Sixteen and the rent-r aying fathers T:ith the rent-i-.fiVin,-: sons. XOT BUM BENCHES BUT BENCH BUMS 510 A FIXE BUST Junior I saw you last Saturday night Senior Going or coming ' Junior Neither, midway. SIGN OF THE BARE RAGGING SAM Sam Who shina da shoe, Who blacka da boot? Who maka da mon, Who go on a toot? Sam! Who doa no work, Who sit at his ease? Who answer da bell Whenever he please? Sam ! Who doa da ting Dat for me is a sin? In da Woman ' s Room Who can goa in? Sam! EDITORIALLY SPEAKING L ' ENVOI Ah ! Sam, you have a privilege, I only wish were mine ; Could I pass those sacred portals, I ' d give them a free shine. . HJIL! STANFORD, H IL! FIGHTING CALIFORNIAN Eng. Prof. What authors are you familiar with? Stude. Tommy Carlyle, Bill Shakespeare, Bill Macaulay and Doc Smithson. Prof. You shouldn ' t speak so lightly of these great men. Stude. Well, didn ' t you ask me which authors I was familiar with. 512 RAGGING TWO WELL- POSTED COLLEGE MEX WITH A LEAXIXG TOWARD THE LAW There was a young fellow named Quinn, The leader of racket and din; With Krig and Todd Wheeler, To bus drivers did spiel er. Then appeared on the Campus all in. A SOFT JOINT 513 RAGGING TRACTTION COMPANY OAKLAND, CAUFORNIA Saptacbar 27th, 1911. ilr. C. L. Butler, Chala-an, Pajatarir.c Rally, Berkalay, Calif Dear Sir: a rieh to call your attention to the difficulty we exparlencs and the number of paaoangsra diacoacod- ed laet year on tha evening the University of California boys had their pajarlno rally. Wa fully realize it IB almost iir.poaaicie to restrain young man fron doing all kinds of things when out on a l rk,hOTever wa Trill appreciate all the attention you can grant ue on the evening of the 39th instant. Our motives in calling your attention to the avaning in question ie on account of the rumore some of our employee heard, to the effect that the Pa awa boys would atrip the Oakland Traction Company ' a car of all the fare boxas. Thie nay be all idle rumor and we hope it is, aa these bazas aro expen- alva and difficult to replace. Trusting you rill receive this letter in the sane kindly spirit it la intended and that you will Irad your good office in our assistance on tha evening in (luestion.ehould 1 be neceeeary, we bag to remain UNEARNED INCREMENT Hattie Tallzes, Fine on waltzes, Steps fantastic, Unite elastic Is Hattie. Very truly, OAXLAKD TRACTION OOllPANlT. Superintendent. Mary Uagg. Great on rag, Shuffles long, One sweet song Is Mary. AND ALL IKS (UUGHTY BOYS GOT IAS AN ALUV.IKIW HALL Mary ' s danced, Brows entranced; 1 1 attic ' s " society, ' Lacks variety, Give me Mary. A SHORT HAUL 514 - , - _ 2 Z o = H O - o o X w I I Q I , o w w w RAGGING 518 RAGGING Mrs. John Quinn, Of Chicago, charged with responsibility for the death of her husband, and to whom engineers have refused to pay money on a policy on his life. MR. JOHN R. QUINN HOW HAVE THE MIGHTY FALLEN ? 519 THE UNIVERS1 (Not According to CALIFORNIA be Hearst Plan) RAGGING About Berkeley A musical Comedy in Two Acts. CAST Busy Bee Drury ) Editor Einspiel Triplets Editor Dinkelstein } Erny Clewe Chorus of Coeds., Loafers, and Profs. ACT I Scene : Campus. OPENING CHORUS Coeds, and Loafers We are merry students of our college, We are folks whom no one can surpass ; You may say the meanest things about us, But we ' re proud to say we ne ' er attend at class. Profs, (basso profundo) Yes, we admit they ne ' er attend a class. (Enter Erny Clewe.) (This person is attired in a Norfolk coat and curly hair. He possesses that peculiar air of Zetishness which always denotes the gentleman.) EDITOR DINKELSTEIN AND THE " PELICAN " 522 RAGGING E. C. (sings) I am the great Dutch Clewe. The pride of all the Zetes : To fill the shoes of Mansfield. I ' m chosen by the fates. I ' ve been Paola to Francesca. And Leicester to Queen Bv You ' d think that I ' d be happy. But I ' m kicking ne ' ertheK I fain would make complaint. I fain would make complaint. Although I do Spell my name Cloo, It really truly ain ' t. E. C. makes this complaint, the gang groans at the horror of it all. Suddenly there reat commotion noticeable in the dim distance. Revolver shots are heard. There breaks through the crowd Cap Phleger, leading little Herm by the hand. In Cap ' s other hand, there is a smoking Colt ' s 44. Cap wears a cowboy hat. Henn wears an expression of piety.) Cap Woopee ! yip ! yip ! ! yip ! ! ! Bing, bang zowie ! Hfrm Control yourself. Carl. Remember I am going to be made chairman of six com- mittees this afternoon ; I must hold a meeting, debate against Stanford, and play football all at the same time, so you really must control yourself. Cap That boy Herm ' s a fine b Herm Carl, you know you make me blush. Such compliments ill beseem a brother. E. C Hah. churls! whence come you? Cap (sings) I am Cap Phleger. And football is my line. The way I chew up Red Shim Proves that I ' m no shine. I ' m wild and woolly. The brows are sure of that ; They know I am a cowboy ' Cause I wear a cowboy hat. Herm (sings) A younger brother ' s lot is not So bad as it is painted; Of the appointments that I pot. There ' s not a one that ' s tainted. There ' s Labor Day and Senior Week, Debate and football, too; There ' s nothing like a Phleger. Unless it may be two! Cap That boy Herm ' s a fine boy. (Far in the distance can be seen a large cloud of dust. It approaches and gradually settles, until a light can be seen shining through the particles. At last three men are seen; it is they who have raised the dust. On a dead run they come down the road- They are the Triplets. Busy Bee Drury is a small slender man who looks gentle but isn ' t Editor Dinkel- stein is a small stout man who doesn ' t look gentle and isn ' t. They both toddle along beside a somewhat taller man. Editor Einspiel. It is his hair which caused the distant light.) Ed. E. Don ' t stop us : we ' re in a hurry. Ed. D. Gotter git some PelitoH dope! B. B. D. Let us advance, gentlemen. We have decided to permit President Wheeler to take a trip to Los Angeles ; we are about to sign contracts for the new track, and cannot stop. E. C. What ho! Caitiffs, know ye not that I am Ernest, own son of Thespis. Ye have not asked my permission, 523 RAGGING Cap Bang ! bang ! ! Yahoo ! Yer haven ' t asked Herm. HermI must speak to Carl about this. B. B. D. Gentlemen, I beg Whole Crowd Kill ' em ! They ' re trying to run the University without us. Down with resolutions. Down with amendments. Down with bossism ! (Curtain.) ACT II Scene : Grizzly Peak. (Enter the Triplets, out of breath. They have been pursued by a mob of outraged collegians.) TRIO Don ' t envy us the cares of state Take our advice, don ' t do it ; If you should run a place like this, Believe us, you would rue it. Whate ' er goes wrong they blame on us, Complaints they ' re always yelling ; What Platz or Beatty will do next There really is no telling. Alas, alas, alas ! (Enter rest of cast.) Gang There they are ! E. C. Yea, ' tis true! By me halidom, wilt thou give mull satisfaction? Cap Will you give Herm a big job? Herm Will you take care of Carl ? B. B. D. Gentlemen, we accede to your wishes. We now give over to Herm the chair- manship of eight more committees. We permit Cap to play front rank in the scrum as long as he is as gentle as he has been in the past. We present Erny Clewe with the Greek Theatre. Is that satisfactory? Gang Hurrah, hurrah, hurrah ! (Curtain.) (JOHN SCORING A " TRY " ) MARTIAL STEAL 524 RAGGING Oh: do yon know Editor " Morse " ? His voice is sweet and mellow, not hoarse; His political league Is beyond intrigue; But they get there, yon bet, why, of coarse! There was a professor called " Hatch, " Who ' d speak at fine banquets and such. Though his speeches were long, o !!, women or song E ' er entered with artistic touch. There was a young fellow named Lyman, Who never took chances with Hymen, But with co-ed, and queen. He often is seen; u ' d not call him a Simon. I say, have you seen William Greig? At Pabst ' s he ' s caressing a keg, . a cute Scottish cap And a stein in his lap. A lap ahead is young Bill Greig. 525 RAGGING Don ' t be aristocratic, But 1-ave some " mil si " with I ' .ill. Altho ' he is dogmatic. He serves his " racetrack " still Does Bill. I say, do you know young Dick Rust? O ' er trade ads. his whole frame will bust; With new suit and hat, He ' s a man for a that; His motto, " In Nobody Trust, " There was a bold fellow nanicil Stern, Who was of a musical turn; With a girl by his side. To St. Peter he ' ll ride. And from him some tricks she will learn. There was a young fellow named " Pink " - A shark at the studies we think; But twelve times a year c indulges in beer. At four in the house docs he slink. 526 RAGGING WHAT WONT THE TRAFFIC BEAR? SUMMER SURYEYIKG AND SOME ARE NOT 527 DENTAL COLLEGE AUGUST 21 Button ' s brain factory opens. Ed Harrison conspicuous by his absence. DENTAL COLLEGE The dissecting rooms are spacious, well ventilated and contain all the modern conveniences. They will be open to the student during the hours allotted to this subject and at such other times with permission of the instructor in charge, as it may appear necessary or desirable. An abundance of material is always on hand. The material is kept in first-class condition and at no time is the air in the room filled with unpleasant odors. Ill ' M The histologieal laboratory is located in the college building proper. It is very well lighted and has all of the necessary ap paratus for the giving of a thorough course in Histology. acV (2) Zinc- Blend, the sulphide, ZnS, Is second in importance only to the carbonate ; it is extensively mined, and much of the zinc of commerce is procured from this ore. Its color is green, yellow or red but mostly brown. There GENERAL EMBRYOLOGY AND DISEASES OF THE MOUTH, FACE, AND JAWS. WKo t p evv -. , ;... i - AUGUST 22 All fees in but Alpha Phis. DENTAL COLLEGE The wise man says, " I ' ll take a chance. " The fool says, " I ' ll pass it by. " Wise men rush where fools fear to tread. For centuries each day some man has cried out to us, " Think before you do, " and yet we who call ourselves " wise " go on taking chances, rushing in where we should walk, never thinking and losing when we might have gained had we not " taken a chance, " had we not rushed, and had we thought. We only heed the saying of the sage after we have unheeded it and earned for ourselves the reputation of first-class fools. Don ' t take a chance before you judge it. This is all oft-repeated philosophy, tiresome and ancient, but it has its worth. No one knows better than Rice and Rowe, who heeded a feminine voice over the telephone one night not long ago, and her word that she would enlighten them if they would meet her at a specified corner of the street. They had nothing to prove that it was better to go than to stay at home. So they went, took a chance, waited for someone who never came and wasted an hour ' s time that would have proved valuable but wise men rush where fools fear to tread. Moral : Don ' t trust the girls when they make dates by ' phone. Rice Why do they put resin in beer? Dr. Millberry I don ' t know; I ' ve been in breweries a good deal but am not familiar with the beer industry. Ur. Millberry What will happen to zinc if dropped when hot? Bruhns The text doesn ' t specify whether the metal will bend or break, but " will be ruined. " Draw your own conclusions. Wright (The junior queener, extracting tooth at 5 P. M.) Do you want gas, Madam? Old Lady Well, I should say so. I don ' t propose to stay in the dark with you or any other man. Patient (In pain with rubber dam on). Sympathetic Tuckey Yes, Aladam, from a woman ' s standpoint suffering in silence takes all the pleasure out of it. AUGUST 23 Glee Club returns from Europe with French pictures. Quality Trunk Company Complete Line of Trunks, Cases and Bags of all sorts Central Bank Building OAKLAND AUGUST 24 Shorty Vheeler opens art exhibit. AUGUST 27 Plant takes a dose of Avers ' Cherrv Pectoral. A. MATTHIESON MERCHANT TAILOR LARGE STOCK OF IMPORTED WOOLENS I. College Men ' s Clothes a Specialty 1119 Franklin Street - OAKLAND, CAL. AUGUST 28 Pi Phi moves into new house; also " Cap. " Phleger. FIRE AUTOMOBILE MARINE FIREMAN ' S FUND INSURANCE COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA Capital Assets $1,500,000 8,650,000 OFFICERS WILLIAM J. DUTTON BERNARD FAYMONVILLE J. B. LEVISOX LOUIS WEINMANN .... HERBERT P. BLANCHARD . JOHN S. FRENCH .... THOMAS M GARDINER A V. FOLLANSBEE, Jr. . President Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Assistant Secretary Assistant Secretary- Treasurer Marine Secretary HOME OFFICE CALIFORNIA AND SANSOME STREETS -AN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA AUGUST 29 So does Alpha Phi; also Saxe. CHAS. C. MOORE CO. ENGINEERS COMPLETE POWER PLANT EQUIPMENT POWER, LIGHTING, MINING PUMPING, INDUSTRIAL HIGH GRADE MACHINERY HOME OFFICE, 99 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO INFORMATION AND CATALOGUES AT OUR NEAREST OFFICE SAN FRANCISCO .... FIRST STREET PORTLAND . . WELLS FARGO BUILDING LOS ANGELES . . AMERICAN BANK BLDG. SALT LAKE CITY . . KEARNS BUILDING SEATTLE .... MUTUAL LIFE BLDG. NEW YORK CITY . FULTON BUILDING TUCSON . . SANTA RITA HOTEL BUILDING A Rumor About the Lodgers A PROTEST (Prayerfully Dedicated to the Chi Phis by a Neighbor) Sweet Gentleman : If you should find Aught in this screed which seems unkind, Just cut it out. He who indites These feeble lines, no malice bears. From out a loving heart he writes AUGUST 30 Tom Dunn learns to speak English. GET THAT HABIT AT J oe Poheim THE TAILOR 806-812 Market Street SAN FRANCISCO THE XE Y COLLEGE CUT Soft Roll Coat High Cut Vest Narrow Trousers We Fit You as You Want to be Fitted at MODERATE PRICES SEPTEMBER 1 Hoot Mon Greig arrives from Scotland with imported cap agency. United States Depository Organized 1892 A. W. Naylor, President F. L. Naylor, Vice-President Wm. E. Woolsey, Vice-President Frank C. Mortimer, Cashier W. F. Morrish, Asst. Cashier FIRST NATIONAL BANK BERKELEY, CAL. BERKELEY BANK of SAVINGS AND TRUST CO. A. W. Naylor, President F. L. Naylor, Vice-President Wm. E. Woolsey, Vice-President W. S. Wood, Cashier and Trust Officer J. S. Mills, Asst. Cashier Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases Furniture, Carpets and Linoleum Coal and Gas Stoves PIONEER HOME FURNISHERS Durgin, Gompertz Co. 2180 SHATTUCK AVE. Phone B. 1110 BERKELEY SEPTEMBER 2 Pop Kessler and Old Man Watts rushed Chi Phi. Louis Scheeline The College Tailor Pacific Coast Leader of Fashions for Students 406 Fourteenth St. Oakland SEPTEMBER 3 Are pledged. Ichabod Rose intoxicated with joy. The Place to Eat WINSTON ' S Candies Ice Cream Soda Fancy Pastry 2148 Center Street, Berkeley, California Telephone Berkeley 3642 WILLARD BEATTY " Now, fellows, we must consider some serious prob- lems. Fatimas and beer must not be on hand at our banquet. We must wear our plugs; we must drive them to dances, but no taxicrabs. No fellow must order over a ten-cent drink at the Sign of the Coon. Ragging must be abolished. It is a fallacy that this brings the men closer to the women. Candidate for office should speak at meetings, sing a song, dance the Arizona Tommy, the near-Texas, or something like that. Wear your plugs today. Be at the meeting tomorrow. Read my daily ads. in the Dail Cal. Good-bye. " FLORAL DECORATORS Telephones BERKELEY 1722 OAKLAND 576 H. M. SANBORN COMPANY =FLORISTS= NURSERIES: Derby and Grant, Berkeley Glen Ave. , near Piedmont Oakland, Cal. SEEDSMEN NURSERYMEN FLORAL SHOPS : University and Shattuck, Berkeley Bancroft and Telegraph, Berkeley 517 Fourteenth Street, Oakland, Cal. SEPTEMBER 4 Foulke registers for primaries in Alameda. Private Exchange Berkeley 6330 Home F 1587 " THE B EST GROCERY " W. H. DEMENT, PROPRIETOR FANCY and STAPLE GROCERIES HOME-MADE CAKES Southwest Corner TELEGRAPH and BANCROFT, Berkeley, California The Best bv Even Test And fain would bless you while he swears. Himself, in other days, has been A trifle pro; to noise and sin A trifle skittish and he knows The joy of making day begin When honest clocks announce its close. He understands the wild delight Of prying off the lid of night. And ripping up the atmosphere With cat-calls which the planets hear. He knows the song, the college yell. The joy of raising merry Hell At midnight when the neighbors sleep (?) And little owls their vigils keep. He knows the mad exultant bump Of dread pianos when they thump. And honking autos when they blare Their turmoil on the midnight air. All this he knows; but, gentlemen. The years have run away since then, And now he lays him down to sleep. And prays the Lord his soul to keep; And, while about it, sometimes pleads That He, who understands the needs Of tired men, will drop a shot Of dynamite, or something hot, Pictures A L F L University Events e carry a complete line of pictures of all College Events. Our old negatives are preserved and any pictures desired can be had. Special attention given to Mail Orders. GLESSNER, MORSE GEARY, Inc. BOOKSELLERS STATIONERS BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA SEPTEMBER 7 Woman ' s suffrage carries. Hock Heyer very active. Harold Brayton, ' 11 Ernst Geary, ' 06 John I). Hartigan, ' 10 Eugene R. Hallett, ' 05 Fred Hornick, ' 14 J. V. Mendenhall, ' 00 Robert H. Moulton, ' 11 Dean G. Witter, ' 07 University of California Men WITH Louis Sloss Co. E. R. Lilienthal President Leon Sloss Vice-Pres., 79 Louis Sloss Vice-Pres., ' 81 Joseph Sloss Treasurer, ' 87 Charles R. Blyth Secretary M. C. Sloss Director Eugene R. Hallett Manager Investment Securities ALASKA COMMERCIAL BLDG. San Francisco, Cal. J arvis Hardware Co. 2311 TELEGRAPH AVENUE ATHLETIC GOODS Buy in California We Make Pennants, Flags, Banners Felt Pillow Covers, better and at lower prices than eastern makers. Emerson Mfg. Co. 109 Stevenson Street SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Modern Science Says: If you desire perfectly clean and pure milk you must sub- mit it to pasteurization. We have the only pasteurizing plant in Alameda County. If you will call to inspect it you will see why the dictum of science is fol- lowed and why as a result all our customers are satisfied. Varsity Creamery Co. 2113 University Ave. Phone Berkeley 65 SEPTEMBER 8 McCormack and Snook fight dueL Both are half shot HOTEL SHATTUCK BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA NOAH W. GRAY. MANAGER HOTEL SHATTCCK Comer Shattw Avenue and Alison Way. Bfrtek-y, California. " The Hotel under the C. " rr-M-IE SHATTUCK caters to first-class trade. Service unsurpassed. Cuisine unexcelled. Fraternity and inter - fraternity banquets, re- 1 unions and dances at the Shattuck. Only three minutes from the Campus of the University of California: in sight of the Big C. Fireproof : concrete and steel ; centrally located, near both railroad stations. Only short distance from main junction of the street car junction of Berkeley. From the roof garden of the Shattuck may be obtained a view of the entire Bay region, including Oakland. San Francisco, Marin County, Contra Costa County. Picturesque and enchanting scenery. Automobile drives begin and end at the Hotel Shattuck. which is a favorite rendezvous for motoring parties. There are delightful drives in the city limits of Berkeley. From here the finest boulevard in Alameda County is reached in fifteen minutes, offering a superb speedway for more than a hundred miles. SEPTEMBER 9 Prom. Committees named. Beatty makes debut in announcement column. CHOOSING YOUR BANK bank has all the inducements in the way of service and security to enable busi- ness men and others to choose it wisely as Their bank. AFFILIATED WITH UNIVERSITY SAVINGS BANK BERKELEY NATIONAL BANK CHARLES LYONS LONDON TAILOR MAIN STORE 719 Market Street, near 3rd. Street, San Francisco BRANCH STORE 958 Broadway, Oakland An extensive and elegant assortment of patterns to sellect from : : : : Suits from $25.00 up SEPTEMBER 10 Jimmie Hill encounters Romance outside Miss Head ' s School. A New Route To The East TRAVEL VIA Western Pacific " The Feather River Route " EVERYTHING NEW STEEL EQUIPMENT ELECTRIC LIGHTED THROUGHOUT Through Standard an Tourist Sleeping Cars To Chicago and St. Louis DINING CAR SERVICE ALL THE WAY Call on or write W. B. TOWN SEND Dist. Freight and Pass. Agt. PHONE OAK. 132 1326 BROADWAY OAKLAND SEPTEMBER 11 Beatty has only one announcement in the Cal. YOUNG MEN OF THE DAY The young man of to-day who is a success in the business and college world, is abreast of the hour, not only in his views, but also in his dress. There are no suits more up to the minute than those we are now displaying, comprising the very newest designs in fine and exclusive clothing. The departments of Shoes, Hats, Furnishings (everything that men wear) are displaying the smartest of the new season ' s productions. No other store is so well equipped to serve you this season. HASTINGS CLOTHING COMPANY POST and GRANT AVENUE SEPTEMBER 12 Gribner is seen on the Campus for first time. " The Ships with the Perject Service. " There is no more pleasing or delightful way of traveling to LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO OR SAN FRANCISCO than on the twin turbine steamships the YALE HARVARD Regular, rapid service with all the comforts of a modern hotel, while traveling at the speed of an express train. Folders, Tickets and Information at Agencies in All Cities, or PACIFIC NAVIGATION CO. 680 Market Street SAX FRANCISCO Sacred as the A. S. U. C. constitution was, no one wanted it Beatified. C. J. HEISEMAN, Inc. BERKELEY THE PROPER WEARING APPAREL FOR COLLEGE MEN AND OTHERS W. L. Woodward, Manager Against the building on your lot ; Or open up the ground and make One frat house less, for good sake. Don ' t be alarmed, dear boys, for I Have often prayed without reply. But, honest now, ' tween man and man, Let me suggest a better plan ; Just slow her down a bit, and give Us older chaps a chance to live, A chance to sleep in peace at say From two A. M. to break of day With now and then a night thrown in Sans cat-call, yell or other din. And, furthermore, if you could plan To put a muzzle on that man " Who loves her truly, " shouting out His awful passion and his doubt From eastern windows, night and day, Our gratitude would be your pay. No more, sweet gentlemen, you see I ' m gambling on your chivalry. It is not malice makes you sing Like tomcats in the early spring, But indiscretion youth elate Which bubbles over while you wait. Not mine the hand your bliss to stay; Each dog, I know, must have his day. But when the town is fairly red And A. M. stars creep overhead, Please call it off and go to bed. It ' s a long head whose neck has no turning. Speed Safety Comfort San Francisco 44 Overland Limited Ogden, Salt Lake, Denver, St. Paul, Chicago, Omaha, Kansas City, St. Louis Electric Lighted Steam Heated No Smoke No Dust Diner -Library Observation Car Round Trip Summer Excursion Tickets Sold Certain Dates May June -July- August Are Good on This Train Our Agents will be glad to give you any information desired SOUTHERN PACIFIC L. RICHARDSON C. J. MALLEY Freight Passenger Agt., Oakland City Ticket Agt. Broadway and 13th Sts., Oakland, CaL Phone Oak. 162 or Home A 5224 or Oakland, First and Broadway Oakland, Seventh and Broadway Oakland, 16th Street Depot J. S. ROSS City Passenger Agt. SEPTEMBER 15 One too many bacilli in Dick Hill ' s milk. YOUR PHOTOGRAPH WORK will not prove satisfactory and pleasing unless special care is given to the DEVELOPING and PRINTING WITHIN 48 HOURS we guarantee each position, giving you as finished a product as film will produce. Enlargements are included within above time limit. MUELLER ' S PHARMACY, 2129 UNIVERSITY AVE. " WHERE ALL THE CARS STOP. " Vickery -Atkins Torrey (INC.) PAINTINGS in OIL and WATER COLOR. Etch- ings and Engravings, Objects of Art. PICTURE FRAMES designed and made JADES Rare Oriental Porcelains, Japanese Prints for Collectors. 550 Sutter St., San Francisco, California SAVE MONEY TIME and WORRT TRY H INK ' S FIRST RELIABLE DRY GOODS J. F. HINK SON BERKELEY, CAL. MONTHLY CONTRACTS MADE PHONE BERKELEY 41 C. F. AHLBERG THE OLDEST and MOST RELIABLE TAILOR Catering to the High-Grade College Trade Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Ladies ' Work a Specialty 2312 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, California SEPTEMBER 16 Woman pays revolver call on " Pink " Simpson. A STORE FOR MEN and BOYS Keller Quality 1 ailoring Clothing Hats and Haberdashery A store that has held the confidence of its patrons for 33 years. An out-of-the-rut store, where precedent serves as precedent only when precedent has such merit as to be worthy. A tore where quality reigns supreme. A store where the satisfaction of each customer is the aim of every transaction. A store where pri ces lend attractiveness to the merchandise the}- adorn. M. J. KELLER CO. Washington, Bet. 13th and 14th Oakland, California BOOKS FLOWERS THE FRIENDLY SHOP B. W. Perks Company FLOWERS FRATERNITY JEWELRY BOOKS 2315 Telegraph Avenue Phone 2804 Berkeley, California Things are picking up Bill Bagby. TT |7 C " I We are Designers and Manu- 1 J ' facturers of up-to-date up-to-i Medals Badges Cups Trophies Emblems Seals Fraternity Pins Jewels for Col- leges, Schools, Societies and Clubs. Designs and Estimates upon request GEORGE LARSON CO. Jewelers Building 150 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO F.W. FOSS CO. COAL LUMBER BUILDING MATERIALS PHONE BERKELEY 1295 HOME PHONE F 1295 2181 SHATTUCK AVE. BERKELEY CAL. E. L. SMITH H. SCHARMAN 1215 Broadway, Between e Cibert? CANDIES ICE CREAM FROZEN DESSERTS 12th and 13th Streets Phones: Oakland 3194 Home A 3194 Oakland ARE YOU hard to please ? particular about what you wear? fastidious in your tastes? insistent on right prices? If you are, and you should be, GO to the COLLEGE TOWN SHOP Outfitters for Men on Telegraph Avenue near Satber Gate Bertram S. Booth, Manager Phone Berkeley 4209 Every dog has his day Medicos. McDonald Collect Fashionable Made to Order Clothes We Feature the Making of Clothes for Young Men Our Great Leader Genuine Hockanum Blue Serge Suit to Order, $32.00 MCDONALD er COLLETT TWO BIG STORES 2184-86 Mission Street 741 Market Street SAN FRANCISCO SEPTEMBER 19 Beatty evidently ill. Has no announcement in Cal. HARRY HARRIS " Hello dere ! where yer goin ' ? To de Smawk Shop? Yes. I ' m goin ' down, too. Hello dere! Shorty, John. Hallo! Krig. Hallo! Steve. Hallo! Todd. Hallo! Monk. [To bench bums.] Shoore, I know Farrgo Rose ; he leeves right down near our ranch. We both started together in agricoolture, but Farrgo was a Chi Phi and eet takes longer den. Hallo dere ! Pres ' clent Wheeler ; got de makin ' s? " Yoo goin ' to de Berkeley High dance? Fine girls down dere. I tell ' em I ' m Beta and den everyting all right. Deed you see de peepin I was wid last Sunday at de Greek Teatre. Soom bear. Slice ' s from Oakland, too. I always go wid de fine ones. Waal, I see you at de smoker next week, eh? Adios! " WADE SNOOK " My father is a lawyer and says the installa- tion of the lights on the Campus by the Welfare Committee is special legislation against us queeners and is, therefore, illegal. It works great hurt on me, ' Stan ' Bryan, Johnny Beck, Charlie Rogers, Frank Partridge, Dorsey Ste- phens and Harry McClelland. Don ' t bother me; I ' m a student this semester. Say, pretty good- looking co-ed, just passed, eh? Well, I must get out on the track now; training ' s begun, and Walter wants us distance men to get a good start. Sure, the Alpha Phis are the best on the Campus. No. the Fijis are affiliated with the Tri Delts. They ' re O. K., too. Going up to Cloverdale this Saturday : fine country up there. Have you see the new house? It ' s fine; makes the Zetes sore, too. Well, I ' ll see you after class. " The Alpha Female of the Species is more deadly than the male. MARSHALL STEEL CO. LEADING TAILORS and DRY CLEANERS of BERKELEY i I 2126 CENTER STREET MARSHALL STEEL, Mgr. Califotnta, ' 04. In The Morning Drink WHY? In The Afternoon Try Tree Tea It Cups! Black or Green M. J. BRANDENSTEIN CO. San Francisco SEPTEMBER 30 Lloyd Sloane takes Bonnestein prize at A T A party. BE A MUSICIAN B E S T T E A C H E R S T T H R O A R I O N U I G N H G CALIFORNIA BAND AND ORCHESTRA INSTITUTE, INC. ALL KINDS OF MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND SUPPLIES Buy, Sell and Repair. Best Bargains and Lowest Installment Terms Phone: PARK 850 40 Haight Street SAN FRANCISCO THE JAS.W. EDWARDS Co. DEPOT FOR THE BEST DENTAL SUPPLIES Of Recognized Quality and Manufacture. San Francisco Oakland San Jose Los Angeles Sacramento Fresno CALIFORNIA The German Savings and Loan Society Savings (THE GERMAN BANK) Commercial Member of the Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco. 526 CALIFORNIA STREET, : : : : SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Guaranteed Capital $ 1,200.000.00 Capital actually paid up in cash 1.000,000.00 Reserve and Contingent Funds 1,631,282.84 Employees ' Pension Fund 131,748.47 Deposits December 30, 1911 46,205,741.40 Total Assets 48,837,024.24 Remittance may be made by Draft, Post-office or Express Company ' s Money Orders, or coin by Express. Office Hours: 10 o ' clock A. M. to 3 o ' clock p. M., except Saturdays to 12 o ' clock M. and Saturday evenings from 6:30 o ' clock p. M. to 8 o ' clock p. M. for receipt of deposits only. OFFICERS: N. OHLANDT, president; GEORGE TOURNY, vice-president and manager; J. W. VAN BERGEN, vice-president; A. H. R. SCHMIDT, cashier; WILLIAM HERRMANN, assistant cashier; A. H. MULLER, secretary; G. J. O. FOLTE and WM. D. NEWHOUSE, assistant secretaries; GOODFELLOW, EELLS ORRICK, general attorneys. BOARD OF DIRECTORS: N. OHLANDT, GEORGE TOURNY, J. VV. VAN BEKGEN, IGN. STEINHART, I. N. WALTER, F. TILLMANN, JR., E. T. KRUSE, W. S. GOODFELLOW and A. H. R. SCHMIDT. The following branches for receipt and payment of deposits only: MISSION BRANCH, 2572 Mission Street, between Twenty-first and Twenty-second Streets. C. W. HEYER, manager. RICHMOND DISTRICT BRANCH, 601 Clement Street, corner Seventh Avenue. W. C. HEYER, manager. HAIGHT STREET BRANCH, 1456 Haight Street, between Masonic Avenue and Ashbury Street, O. F. PAULSEN, manager. DECEMBER 8 Occident prizes given away. The Best STEAMSHIPS Bear-Beaver-Rose City " The Big 3 " Sail Even,- Five Days Between Los Angeles=San Francisco=Portland Through tickets sold to all points in the United States. Canada and Mexico in connection with these luxuriant passenger steamers. Write for low rates. sailings and full information. The San Francisco Portland Steamship Go. A. Ottinger, General Agent, 722 MARKET STREET. SAX FRAXCISCO S. H. Thompson, Agent. 2105 SHATTUCK AVEXUE. BERKELEY, CAL. No one ever had to say to J. J. Miller, " Speak for yourself, John. " " MIKE " SULLIVAN " I ' m not going to mix in politics. Ha! ha! ha! How ' re things comin ' ? That ' s right, that ' s right, sure. I ' m no politician. Sure not. I said so when I started college. Milt Farmer and Bill Hayes told me to say so. Why I ' ve said so ever since. " hy, I wasn ' t in that Tweed-Gribner ring. I was with Gribner, and you surely couldn ' t learn any politics from him. And Heyer and Dyer were like two peas in a pod. Miller was a man in those days. too. McClelland and Stephens were just queening; couldn ' t tell whether they were honest or going to run for office. Then some voted for Foulke : I knew either he or Rust would win. So you can see 1 don ' t belong to any ring. I ' m no politician. If you don ' t believe me, phone down to Old Man Burke and ask him. " s MART, SNAPPY CLOTHES FOR THE COLLEGE MAN AT REASONABLE PRICES College Tailors TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY CAL. He who laughs last is generally in Agriculture. Alfred Lilienfeld Co OVERCOAT Specialists KEARNY ST. at POST THE LARGEST CLOTHING STORE ON THE PACIFIC COAST 1- F. SHEAN AGENTS JUAN DE FUCA CIGARS CLEAR HAVANA J. I_ TAYLOR VARSITY SMOKE SHOP Cigar Store HIGH GRADE CIGARS. CIGARETTES and SMOKERS ' ARTICLES TELEPHONE BERKELEY 35 5 2301 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY. CALJFORXLA Billiard Parlor E. H. Rollins Sons INVESTMENT BONDS Boston New York San Francisco Chicago Denver Los Angeles DECEMBER 9 Harry Harris appears in new vest. Who got the pajamas? ESTABLISHED 1880 ALAMEDA CAFE JACOB PETERSEN, Proprietor COFFEE and LUNCH HOUSE 7 Market Street AND 17 Steuart Street SAN FRANCISCO The COURIER Publishing Company | |-i f % f ' f O at t e Disposal f JL 111! Lv l O University Students 2008 Addison St., BERKELEY, CAL. H. S. HOWARD, Mgr. Phone Berkeley 1 028 3, e t c,6l 2,crcift ,S kfltt ( (( - l) 2146 CENTER STREET VvJ C wy Materials for Embroidery, Stamping and Designing xO_ x Gifts in Handicraft, Metal Pottery, Jewelry PHONE BERKELEY 2813 and Dainty Embroidered Articles. BERKELEY JANUARY 2 " Ken " Monteagle held for leprosy. . . CLOTHES. Say i an English Writer, art the Symbol f Pvwer and the test Perttnality all ner the W rU. " BVRON RUTLEY MAKE THAT KIND OF CLOTHES i 327 Washington Street, near Fourteenth Street Oakland Labor Day Proclamation Oyez! Oyez! Oyez! Know yez! Know yez! Know yez! Ladies, gentlemen and me- chanics, too (or mechanics Ib; I cannot remember which), assembled on this field, which is biennially besmirched, biennially besmirched, I say, with the gore of those blood red lobsters from Prof. Clark ' s little seminary, or is it cemetery, down the bay. In these times when a hat, a hatpin or a troaser be the only distinction between a man, co-ed, pelican, grizzly bear or other animal, we are gathered together for a common purpose and yet an uncommon one. The cards of destiny have fallen. This morning the whole pack of us were on deck, and each man did hold a spade each serf did take his pick. There were many flushes and the king did have a royal one. Several of the Irish contingent held pat hands, and we have it straight that Clark and Snook, strictly in the line of duty, drew a pair of queens. Ye co-eds even did get in the game, for many held -trays at the noonday repast, and we are told that with them the lack of feed-funds two-bits, please did raise the deuce. But. snuf a new game doth call us forth this merry May morning. We are gathered this day from all ye colleges, ye men of letters, ye tenders of the peaceful bossy cow, ye purveyors of plumbing, ye rawboned lawyers, ye miners, ye uncivil civil engineers, ye examiners of bacilli, ye co-eds and what not. Having now defied death in his most terrifying form, having partaken of the husky apple pies, which know no apples, and that boon to all humanity the square green pea, and each round stomach being filled to repletion with a square meal, we await the feats of skill and skill of feet. E ' en in the bosoms of all of us there is a feeling there is a feeling (we surely had enuf at noon that we are now to witness more profound spectacles than ever sat on professors ' noses. And it is e ' en so. To the Man proposes, Pelican disposes. " BLONDY " INGRAM " Who be this here shear that blows round these parts in this ' ere red bus? Be I strolling down the path yester morn and this here dame blows up unheralded. B ' G I was unaware; never focused the woman before; me beak never scented this petrol ; m ' tympanum was off the job. I turns around m ' carcass and B ' G - the fill was nig h onto me and not fer stoppin ' . All brakes were being set. I steps aside p ' lite as this here Sir Walter or Gus Chesterfield. The scissor drops her headpiece most graceful in a bow. I focused the number and lamped the bear. Well, s ' long, inns ' be goin ' on; off fer Brasfield ' s. Likely the butcher will do a little shorning. Come on over to the shrine when the cuckoo cooks twelve and dine hearty. " LYMAN GRIMES " How are you? I ' m charmed to meet you, I ' m sure. Hello! hello! hello! (Who are those fellows?) Well, anyway, every man with an A. S. U. C. card is a vote. That reminds me of a good one. " Perhaps, in fact, sans doutc, you have heard the story of the Shadrack of Badrak and the daughter of the Egyptian King. You haven ' t? Well, I ' ll tell you the one about a certain denizen of the Moorish pal- ace. Now, in this beautiful palatial abode of which I ' m speaking was confined the newly-wedded wife of the Turkish na(rrya)bob. She wore the finest of silks and satins, was resplendent with jewels and possessed, ah! ah! the divinest of figures. Her ankle turned, had turned many a head, neck and shoulders. Her nut-brown hair and olive skin were ravissant. But, ah ! she liked not her new Turkish trophy. For there was enslaved in her meshes the captain of the guard, Obak Melachrino. Each night outside her window Obak ' s voice would be lifted up in songs of love, and she would drop to him notes on the finest of tissue. Engowned in silken pajamas she would ensconce herself upon the golden rail of the balcony below the minaret. One night he Jigger ! Here comes the Students ' Affairs Committee. Glad to have met you, and you, and you. " k? in " ftus DooK x made bi hT v aUton ia Artisis 12 1 SECOND ST. JANUARY 21 John R. and Tod dispute with taxi drivers. Latter settle dispute. Distinctive Footwear Shoes for every occasion from a ball-room slipper to a mountain boot that will meet the exacting requirements of college men and women as to style, quality and price. SOMMER KAUFMANN 1 19-1 25 Grant Ave. SAX FRANCISCO 836-842 Market St. SYDNEY SHORT LINE NEW SERVICE, 19 DAYS FROM SAN FRANCISCO Via HONOLULU and TUTUILA (SAMOA) SPLENDID STEAMERS of OCEANIC STEAMSHIP CO. (Spreckels Line), 10.000 tons displacement, sail from San Francisco, July 2. Julv 30 (new schedule) and every 28 days thereafter on a 19-DAY SERVICE TO SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA, with stop at HONOLULU and SAMOA. THE QUICK ATTRACTIVE ROUTE TO THE AXTIPODES. Round world. $4M 1st class: $375 2nd class, via Ceylon and Mediterranean. (Stop-overs.) HONOLULU Silt and back. 1st Class. Sailing May 11, June 1. 22 every 2 Weeks. ST OCEANIC STEAMSHIP CO., finest barbaric music that can be strained from our ragged band, we shall see brave knights do battle unto the very death. We shall behold the freshest of horses charge with measured step to uncertain death under the guidance of far fresher horsemen. Courage of champions, blood of heroes, love of ladies ! The few and simple rules which govern the jousts that are to instruct you in the knightly arts of chivalry I shall now relate : 1 Xo brickbats, pelican-aged eggs and vegetables or Irish confetti are to be allowed. JANUARY 28 Lights installed on Campus. Snook and Bryan considerably peeved. FEBRUARY 1 Steve Malatesta not seen on bench. Harris, Wheeler, Quinn, Anderson, present. TAFT PENNOYER BUILDING Oakland ' s Largest Fire-Proof Department Store FEBRUARY 2 Pete Palmer goes to Encinal dance. Pete is easily influenced. Taft Pennoyer Co. 40 Large Departments ALWAYS well stocked with the Choicest Merchandise, marked at the most reasonable figures : : : : College Trade is Solicited tor the reason that we have found cultured and intelligent people be- come and remain our customers, and because it is far more pleasureable to give value and quality to persons who are capable of appreciating them. G lay at Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets Oakland California FEBRUARY 5 Spot appears on Stan Bryan ' s suit. The combatants have an inherent right to kill themselves. 2 There will be no throwing of bracelets, diamond necklaces, false teeth or other articles of personal adornment at the handsome knights who distinguish themselves in the melee. 3 No combatant shall butt with his head, use his elbows or bite in the clinches. 4 Xo combatant shall smite his opponent forcefully enuf to unloosen his corsets. 5 Xo knight shall besmirch the good name of the University, by order of the Student Welfare Committee. 6. X T o knight shall drink in the plaudits of the multitude, by order of Platz. Sound the loud clarion let ' er go ! KODAK FINISHING that is unique in excellence. Orders received daily from all parts of the country, from as far East as Boston and even from abroad, bear testimony to this excellence. BOWMAN DRUG CO. (Formerly R. A. Leet Co.) 1301-1303-1305 Broadway, Oakland Want Your Mind Fresh Active For Exams? Then you ' d better smoke a light soothing harmless Gen ' l Arthur Mild Cigar 10c and 3 for 25c M. A. GUNST CO. Inc. Buying Walk-Over Shoes is not experimenting They are shoes of a known value held up as the standard of comparison the world over Our store service makes buy- ing here a pleasure. Walk-Over Boot Shop 764 Market Street PHELAN BUILDING ONLY STORE IN SAN FRANCISCO FEBRUARY 6 Another spot appears on Stan ' s suit. 44 Fine Feathers Make Fine Birds " If you ' re dressed right you ' re it. If not, Well they don ' t know YOU. STIEGELER BROS. TAILORS TO MEN San Francisco ' s finest and most up-to-date tailoring establishment :: :: :: :: 711 Market Street Next to Call Building SAN FRANCISCO FEBRUARY 7 Stan ' s suit goes to cleaners. H AG E N ' S for Men ' s Tailoring FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC WOOLENS 521 Twelfth Street OAKLAND Phone Berk. 1652 Home K l-l:) Brighton Market Eaton Brothers DEALERS IN Choice Meats, Poultry and Fish Butter and Fggs Choice Fruits and Vegetables of all Kinds The Drug Store which is run as a city store CITY SERVICE AND CITY PRICES Farley ' s Pharmacy The Rexall Store TELEGRAPH, AT BANCROFT, ON THE CORNER Yc Always Have What You Want Now located at 2535 Telegraph Ave., but moves May i to 2503 Dwight Way (fl 4 Mt 2066 Howard Street ayftwEaUct San Francisco FEBRUARY 8 Miller. Beatty. G K p. Xelson and Gribner seen together. Girls Girls Girls Before Purchasing That new summer suit do not fail e the distinctive patterns in sum- mery goods that S. CITRON puts at your disposal. The exclusive ladies ' tailor of Oakland. 603 14th St.. near Jefferson Phone Oakland 18% Foster Orear Confectioners Candy Booth Ferry Bldg. SAN FRANCISCO ON THE CAMPUS or IN YOUR FRATERNITY HOUSE NOTHING IS MORE APPRECIATED THAN A BOX OF CHOCOLATES OF COURSE of O " Quality Tools SHP SUPPLIES COPPER, BRASS. STEEL ALUMINUM ARTS AND CRAFTS TOOLS C. W. MARWEDEL 76-80 First Street SAX FRAXCISCO Millinrr, -i Wtir Mfm ' s Fmntitkimtl " The Stare tf Certain Satiifactitu " Maurice Hirshfeld The White House 2100-2104 Shattuck Ave.. BERKELEY. CAL. Berkeley ' s Foremost Department Store TJnlumn - ' I imt f 2110 Stunning Styles in Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Furnishings may be had at Berkeley ' s Foremost and Busiest Department Store. We always endeavor to treat our Student friend? with utmost care and consideration. We are always ready to consider your local propositions. Call when in need of any of our specialties and we will do the rest. Make the Prices Right. FEBRUARY 9 Progressive parly is formed. Students ' Co-Operative Society COLLEGE SUPPLIES AND GENERAL VARIETY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FEBRUARY 12 Silent says. " Hello ! " Beatty and Miller don ' t say anything. Phone Berkeley 912 G. R. Heath, Manager Berkeley French Creamery Certified Milk a Specialty 2321 Webster Street LEHNHARDT ' S ART CONFECTIONERS J. Lanzer A. Schvredhelm Dwight Way Bakery . . and Restaurant Our Bread is the best made anywhere. Our cakes and pastry are superior to all. Give us your trade. We treat you right. Fraternities and Club Houses Catered To HMMK Berkeley 1305 Home F 1489 fi v _ - -, I can stand anything but f " V temptation and f 2 ;v Lehnhardt ' s Candies =jr - T mre certainly tempting -) LEHNHARDT ' S XSS Ay CANDIES - 1 1; " Oakland 1309-1313 Broadway California 2109 Dwight Way Berkeley California-Atlantic S. S. Co. THROUGH SERVICE v N FRANCISCO TO NEW YORK MA PANAMA Thirty Days in Transit BATES CHESEBROUGH General Agents. 414 Mei chants Exchange, - - - SAX FRANCISCO, CAL. FEBRUARY 13 Harry Harris not at Smoke Shop or bench. CORRECT STATIONERY For every function, correct in finish, correct in style, correct in price. Cards, invita- tions, programs, etc. SPECIAL SUMMER BOOKS 5000 from which to make your choice, for- merly $1.50, now 50c. KODAKS and Photo Supplies. Developing and printing by experts. Our reproductions of recent fete were pronounced by those in charge as best made. SMITH BROTHERS 472-474-13th Street OAKLAND COLLEGE MEN always have found that the " Roos-Made " lines are selected with special consideration for young men ' s requirements. Graduates who desire to maintain a reputation for dressing correctly and in good taste, find the " Roos-Made " lines in com- plete sympathy with their ideas. The importance of good clothing as an aid toward the attain- ment of the goal of your career can not be overestimated. Let us co-operate with you in the realization of your ambition. Market and Stockton Streets SAN FRANCISCO PHOXE 609 BERKELEY ' S LADIES TOGGERY A full line of Ladies ' and Children ' s Wear Always on Hand Popular Prices 2142 CENTER STREET FEBRCARY 14 Harris reported very ick. LAKE TAHOE California ' s Popular Mountain Resort Season Mav 15 to October 15 mf Best trout fishing in the state; excellent hotel accommodations; also camping privileges. Write for descriptive booklets D. L. BLISS, Jr. General Manager Lake Taaee Kailivay S Transportation Company TAHOE, CALIFORNIA San Francisco-Oakland Terminal Rvs. The Comfortable, Convenient and Rapid Way between SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND and BERKELEY Sen ice between Berkeley and San Francisco every 20 Minutes. FEBRUARY 15 Harris returns with his own tobacco. Lynne Stanley Exclusive Haberdasher PLENTY OF B. V. D ' s CHENEY TIES and SUMMER SHIRTS 1222 Broadway, Oakland When You Rat call on Bill The Dog-Man Telegraph Avenue WELLS FARGO NEVADA NATIONAL BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO Northeast Corner Montgomery and Market Streets. CAPITAL. SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFIT. .. .$11.037,979.01 DEPOSITS 27,190,440.80 TOTAL RESOURCES 46,211,961.57 OFFICERS Isaias W. Hellman, President I. W. Hellman, Jr., Vice-President F. L. Lipman, Vice-President Isaias W. Hellman Joseph Sloss Percy T. Morgan F. W. Van Sioklen James K. Wilson, Vice-President Frank B. King, Cashier W. McGavin, Asst. Cashier A. B. Price, Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS Win. F. Herri n Win. Haas John f. Kirkpatrick Hartlunil Law I. W. Hellman. Jr. Henry KosenfeM A. Cliristeson .lames L. Flood F. L. Lipman A. D. Oliver, Asst. Cashier C. L. Davis, Asst. Cashier E. L. Jacobs, Asst. Cashier .]. Henry Mi ' j-er A. 11. Payson ( ' has. .1. Deeriiif? James K. Wilson Students are cordially invited to mike ue of all of our facilities. Individual accounts accepted subject to check Safe Deposit Boxes for rent and valuables taken on storage in our Safe Deposit Department. E. W. BRIGGS lobaccomst VESTIBULE, CHRONICLE BLOC, of San Francisco FEBRUARY 16 Harry was sick. FEBBUABY 17 Two miners seen in the Library at once. OAKLAND: 532 Fourteenth Street SAX JOSE: 41 North First Street SACRAMENTO: 422 K. Street Special Rates Extended to Students FOTOGRAFEI 1142 Market Street SAN FRANCISCO The Jacobi $25.00 Guaranteed Blue Serge Suit is fast winning a name for itself with men both young and old. J. M. JACOBI 6c CO. Montgomery 6c Sutler Sts. LABOB DAY. 9 O ' CLOCK Tom Veitch refuses to work. LABOR DAY, 10 O ' CLOCK Picture companies arrive. F. C. THIELE VARSITY TAILOR 17 Years of Popularity EXAMINER BUILDING CORNER Market and Third Streets SAN FRANCISCO LABOR DAY, 10:01 Veitch starts work. DAY OF LABOR Many are called, but few are picked. 1217 BROADWAY OAKLAND Exclusive Agents for siusminQ sihss AND SOCIETY BRAND S. H. BRAKE CO. The " LADIES SHOP " For Waists, Neckwear, Gloves, Parasols, Kimonas, Under-muslins, Hosiery, Silk and Cotton Skirts, Etc. Absolutely Correct in Style and Price Telegraph at Durant Berkeley 4470 Home F 2M1 High Class Garments for Women and Misses THE PECULIAR APPEAL OF THIS STORE LIES IX THE HIGH CHARACTER OF ITS MERCHAXDISE. IT IS SELECTED WITH DISCRIMIXATIXG CARE AXD IS CHARACTERIZED BY UN- USUALLY GOOD TASTE AXD UXIFORMLY CORRECT STYLE. PRICES ARE MOST REASOXABLE HERE, FOR THE LARGE VOLUME OF OUR BUSINESS PERMITS US TO OPERATE OX A CLOSE MARGIX. COATS. SUITS. GOWXS. DRESSES. WAISTS. AXD UNDER- MUSLIXS FOR WOMEN: ALSO A COMPLETE DEPARTMEXT EMBRACING ALL LINES FOR GIRLS AND MISSES. Freshman I hear the skeleton is out of the Figi Closet. Clay, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets, OAKLAND College Men and Women GRASP QUICKLY THE FACT THAT THIS STORE (PRONOUNCED TO BE THE FINEST ON THE PACIFIC COAST) IS THE ONLY PLACE TO BUY Men ' s Furnishings and Women ' s Apparel Roof Garden Cafe Promenade Rest Room Pig ' n Whistle Candies -maKe money- Originating Poster Advertising Ideas for the J.Chas. Green Co. Bill Posting and Painted Displays Home Office San Francisco, California HERBERT JONES (Incorporated) TAILOR and HABERDASHER 2175 Shattuck Avenue 2308 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY, CAL. Senior Yes. it ' s up on their lot on Bancroft. BAUSCHc LOMB OPTICAL COMPANY Microscopes Magnifiers Microtomes Chemical Apparatus Laboratory Glassware Biological Supplies Photographic lenses Prism Field Glasses Transits and Levels Projection I anterns FACTORIES: ROCHESTER. X. Y. FRAXKFL ' RT a M GERMANY 154 Sutter Street. San Francisco Telephone Douglas 4100 15. Montgomery Street SAN FRANCISCO Armand Cailleau EXCLUSIVE SPECIALTY SHOP FOR LADIES AND MISSES New Smart Coats, Suits Dresses, Gowns Waists, Skirts Always Moderate Price Now Located 2 -23; Grant Avenue. Bet. Post and Sutter Berglof Forrester Anglo and London Paris National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO Capital .... $4,000,000.00 Surplus Undivided Profits 1,650,000.00 Deposits . . . 30,000,000.00 OFFICERS TAILORS and IMPORTERS : : A Place for Men Who Want the Best in College Tailoring " it 8 J)fo FORTY-FIVE KEARNY Second Floor Front Phone Douglas 2958 HERBERT FLEISHHACKER, President SIG. GREENEBAUM, Chairman of Board J. FRIEDLANDER, . Vice-President C. F. HUNT, . . Vice-President R. ALTSCHUL, . . . Cashier C. R. PARKER, . Asst. Cashier H. CHOYNSKI . . Asst. Cashier WM. H. HIGH, . Asst. Cashier G. R. BURDICK, . Asst. Cashier A. L. LANGERMAN, . Secretary Buy Quality! MT. DIABLO CEMENT SANTA CRUZ LIME HENRY COWELL LIME CEMENT CO. SAN FRANCISCO and OAKLAND CALIFORNIA California Lunch Room BEX HOLLMAX. PROP. Casa Loma Building Central National Bank of Oakland Central Savings Bank of Oakland - - uJhriird Pnitc - - - S 2. 4t.tM.tt i;.M .M.M Accounts of Banks. Firm-, Corporations and Individuals aolR-ited and received on - - . . . with prudent tanking. The largest and finest safe deposit vaults in Oakland Boxes for Rent $!. per Year and op 14th and Broad wav In Appreciation We have to thank those who have made our work a pleasure rather than a drudgery. It has been a long year, but the many kindnesses, small and large, of those who have aided in the making of this book have been received with no small degree of gratefulness. We thank them again and heartily. Mr. Arthur Putnam, the well-known sculptor, cannot be praised too highly for his spirit in unselfishly waiving whatever technical claims he may have had in the copyright on the modeling used for the cover seal. It was originally submitted by him in the competition for the University medal, where it received second prize. To the University authorities as well is our appreciation due for their action in the matter of allowing the use of the - n to which they alone had a full right. However, in explanation it may .id that Mr. Putnam is now obtaining for himself a copyright of the wor k. In permitting its use by the BLCE AND GOLD both Mr. Putnam and the University, especially Mr. Griffiths, Mr. Garnett. Mr. Xeuhaus and Mr. Henderson, have been most kind. Our printers. Messrs. Taylor, Xash and Taylor, have been simply great. They have given us every aid within their power. Time after time has Mr. Xash the printer among printers on the Coast, undeniably an artist of highest rank helped us out with valuable suggestions as to typography, ar- rangement, binding, color work and those multitudinous details sure to arise in publication. If there is any merit in the book, he has made it possible Messrs. Henry H. Taylor, a former " Quad " manager himself, and Edward D. Taylor, too, are the recipients of our hearty gratitude for the considerate way in which they have handled business details. Finally, those in the shop itself are not to be forgotten ; they did the actual work of making up forms, a tremendous job in itself with the limited time at hand, and they were re- sponsible for the presswork. To Frank Meyers, foreman of the composing room, too much credit can not be given. He has been faithful and loyal, and a hard and efficient worker, laboring over the stone as he did day after day. James Turner, of the composing room ; Harry James, at the linotype machine ; Miss Lawlor, who supervised the proofreading; Miss Levy, in the fine work department; Al Janke, the ad. compositor; Miss Flood, in the office; lastly Theodore Lynn, the able and obliging foreman of the presses, whose skill and competency counted for so much they are all to be thanked especially, while those who labored as their subordinates must be included as well. There never was such a fine crew in any printing shop. Our engravers, California Photo Engraving Co., have done their best, and have turned out creditable work in an efficient manner, taking a personal interest in the work. Mr. Weigle and Mr. Henderson are to be especially complimented. The 1913 photographer was Bushnell. This office did good work the pictures show that and those in it took great pains to please in every respect. Miss Macdonald, in the San Francisco office, worked willingly for hours, even at night, straightening out the two thousand or more prints. Miss O ' Connor, in Oakland; Miss Fowler, Mr. Johansen, the Oakland oper- ator, the two San Francisco operators, are entitled to no small amount of commendation. Likewise to the John Kitchen, Jr. Co., bookbinders, do we extend the hand of fellowship for having done what they could, in their usual reliable way, to pull us out of a hole. Mr. Doane, of the Pacific Coast Paper Co., proved himself no mean friend of the BLUE AND GOLD during the past year. He, too, joins the ranks of recipients. J. E. Gardner, Jr., took all of our action pictures and Campus photo- graphs, with few exceptions. His faithfulness and good spirit have been unbounded ; he has been a prince and a master craftsman in every way a crackerjack photographer. On the staff itself, many are to be thanked. J. R. Douglas has aided materially, as have H. P. Hibbard and F. H. Partridge, ' 14; E. F. Sullivan and his ever-faithful committee did wonders in arranging for photographic sittings. L. A. Myers is responsible for almost the entire josh department. With the aid of several obliging artists, he has made a lurid, but none the less effective, section. Lyman Grimes, in charge of the Literary Board, did good work in revising copy. C. W. Snook, in charge of the University department; N. L. Taliaferro, and Miss Dorothy Peterson, in charge of Fraternities ; J. J. Miller in Debating, R. G. Ham in Dramatics, H. C. Mc- Clelland and Arthur Eaton in Athletics, R. R. Randall in Organizations, E. G. Hill in Clubs, the Art Committee, in charge of Miss Barbara Xachtrieb, whose sound criticisms helped much, all have done good work. Our friends have been many. Those artists who labored at " cut rates, " or none at all ; the contributors of the articles, those who advertised, those of the 1912 class, especially R. C. Ingram and R. H. Clark, who helped materially; those loyal juniors, and others who patronized our advertisers, the hard-working trade committees who distributed certificates in proper chan- nels, none must be forgotten. All are thanked, again and again. (HI E E HI E E El E) fNl N N N E E E (Nl E E fNl Taylor, Nash Taylor have an enviable reputation for quality printing. Making good is their long suit The Blue and Gold their product N .i_i.iv, jvi ov -ii in ' x iuiut;uc u uiii aiii.t A lumcucirucc uwj acii " Tiddledeedum and Tiddledeedee Had ears that could hear, and eves that could see; There iros n ' t a thing that the did n ' t know From just hoic fast each press should go Down to the corn on the foreman ' s toe. " 1 and sixteen other stanzas just as clever ] Two booklets by Wallace Irwin to follow, full of fun and horse sense. Send for them. Taylor, Nash Taylor 412 Mission Street, San Francisco IN N N N N N N N El N N N| N NNNNNNNNNNNNNN N 1
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