University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1914

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 628 of the 1914 volume:

' THE 1914 BLUE AND GOLD Copyright 1913 by Francis Harrington Partridge and Mansel Penry Griffiths Printed by The Sunset Publishing House San Francisco BLVC AND GOLD MNIVEBSITY OF CALIFORNIA PublisKed Ly iKe CLASS iT IL J (pnteiute American Universities In Memoriam 22 University ' 25 College Year 58 University Anniversaries 59 Rallies 67 Debating 75 Dramatics 80 Happenings of the Year 103 Dances 119 Athletics 124 University Records 192 Publications 193 Organizations 199 Alumni 200 Undergraduate 203 Music 209 Miscellaneous 222 Classes 234 Senior 235 Junior .... - 273 Underclassmen 305 College of Dentistry 309 Honor Societies 319 Fraternal Organizations 338 Fraternities 339 Sororities 421 House Clubs 447 Joshes 490 Advertisements .... 544 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE MANAGER MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS ASSISTANT EDITORS ELMER LACEY SHIRRELL CHARLES ALBERT ROGERS BOARD OF EDITORS - KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD University Records RALPH MONROE EATON College Year AUSTIN RAMON POHLI Art NORMAN LOYALL MCLAREN Joshes LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON LEVY Assistant PAUL LEROY EDWARDS Athletics HARRY PORTER POHLMAN Photographs LITERARY BOARD FREDERICK CECIL MILLS HELEN GERTRUDE BANNAN HAROLD PASMORE NACHTRIEB MARIE RANDOLPH PHLEGER COLLEGE YEAR RALPH MONROE EATON, Editor REY EDWIN CHATFIELD DEBORAH HATHAWAY DYER MILTON MARKS HARRIET HORN PASMORE OLIVER LINCOLN HAINES MARJORIE MC!NTOSH SUTHERLAND UNIVERSITY RECORDS KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD, Editor JAMES DAVIS BAYSE HILDA BRANDENSTEIN JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY MARY LEETE WILLIAM MARTIN GWYNN ELIZABETH HERRIOTT MORRISON ATHLETICS PAUL LERov EDWARDS, Editor JOSEPH HAYFORD O.UIRE RUSSELL GORDON WAGENET ETHEL FRANCES MURRAY FRANCIS WILLIAM RUBKE LLOYD WALLACE GEORGESON SPRINGER FULTON EVANS WILLIAM MORRELL HALE ERNEST CRESWELL BROWN JOSHES XORMAN LOYALL McLAREN, Editor LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON LEVY, Assistant Louis KALISCHER XEWFIELD BENJAMIN HENRY WYMAN TAYLOR JOSEPH MARIUS SCAMMELL EDITH FRISBIE PHOTOGRAPHS HARRY PORTER POHLMAN, Editor MARSDEN SCOTT BLOIS ERNEST VON ALLMEN EUGENE HOWARD BARBERA XORMA EUGENIA WISECARVER AUGUST FREDERICK MUENTER ELEANOR MAY JACKSON LORENE EMELI NE MYERS STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS MERVYN HELLER HIRSCHFELD ARCHIBALD CEDRIC MOORHEAD Managerial Staff MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS, Manager EMMETT BRITTON, Associate Manager ASSISTANTS KARL SNYDER HAZELTINE Vic ELLIS BREEDEN WILLIAM MORRELL HALE LE ROY PHILLIP HUNT JOSEPH HARTFORD MOOR EARL RAYMOND CRABBE FRANK PHILIPP GRIBNER CLYDE ALFRED PITCHFORD ANDREW IZER SMITH FLORENCE BELLE MADSON HERTHA ALBERTINA HERRMANN ALICE MINERVA OSBORN FLORENCE ISABEL HALL EMILY SERENA MADDUX EUGENE HOWARD BARBERA HELEN ATHERTON MARGUERITE AMOSS HERMINE HENZE FREDERICK VEEDER HOLMES CHRISTOPHER BUCKLEY JR. ROBERT CLARENCE OGDEN JOEL SHEPHARD CONKLIN WILLIAM CHARLES TUPPER MIRA ANITA HARRIS ELISABETH ERSKINE FERRIER VESTA IRENE WHITE EVA LURITA STONE IVA MILDRED STQNE GRACELLA SCOTFORB HAZEL ORR TO WOODROW WILSON PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES AS THE EMBODIMENT OF THE SPIRIT OF OUR AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND THE EXEMPLAR OF TRUE DEMOCRACY WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK ill 111 m ' ,.. . " -:: " ' - ... - . . . . - - ; - - ; VNMBSITIES beebs of centuries, ttoo anb tfjree Store pears been inscribed in Clio ' s beabp Scroll ince our forefathers, toise anb far=seeing men, toalls of 3|arbarb reareb, fair Jjmrbarb Sung praiseb, rebereb anb lobeb, bp countless tfjousanbs first tfje ilma 4Hater sent far sons gibe (jer bounty to tlje neebp toorlb. jfttotfjer inbeeb sfje is, nap, granbmotfjer, Jfor from Jjer, cljilbren of fjcr spirit, Sprang er manp baugbters, unibersitieS innumerable, btoelling bariouslp 3n (Cast anb Zt est, in ortij anb outfj, tufjere ' er I)cr spirit bas been manifest in men, vTbat spirit, noble, fngl), all=poujerful. 9ill pet transform tije toorlb, tuill bring to fruit Tl)f bopeful stribings of its true possessor. so to tbee. Spirit of Cnligbtenment, tfje makers, bebicate ttjis boob. " Jfiat lux! " i lap tfjese toorbs ring anb ecfjo 3n tbr fjeart of eberp Son anb baugtjtrr ujljom senbest out to Serbice in tfjc tuorlb. N the great family of American univer- sities California is a young, if healthy, daughter. By virtue of her isolated situation on the Pacific Coast she is estranged to no small degree from her sisters. In meeting her problems and formulating her tradi- tions she needs the advice and inspiration of the older members of the family. To attain this end and to draw closer the family tie this book has published articles by the presidents of some of her famous sister institutions. In these articles are em- bodied the ideals and the spirit of each university. We may glean much good from their content; we may compare our aims with theirs, and so find means for our own betterment. To President Hadley of Yale, Mr. Philips of Harvard, President Van Hise of Wisconsin and President Vincent of Minnesota we are in no small measure indebted. In the arduous curriculum of administration they have found time to aid us, and w r e are thankful to them. May we profit by their friendship. Yale Ideals BY PRESIDENT HADLEV, OF YALE UNIVERSITY What are the things that Yale stands for? First and foremost, in com- mon with every other college and university worthy of the name, Yale stands for the pursuit of truth. Xo school or group of schools, however brilliant, would deserve to be called a university if it simply taught its students how to earn as large fees as possible in their several callings. It must in- spire them with a higher ideal and a deeper motive. It must make them crave to see things as they really are and to do things as they really ought to be done ; to make truth and right the objects of a man ' s effort, instead of sub- ordinating them to the pursuit of money, pleasure, or power. These are the ideas which underlie all good college teaching, in science and in history, in poetry and in philosophy, in morals and in religion. Yale also, in common with other universities, stands for breadth of culture ; for a wide view of life and of what life means. The man who goes to college has the leisure to know many kinds of men and to study many kinds of things. If he uses this leisure badly it results in mere dissipation, physical or mental as the case may be. But if he uses it rightly and in our American colleges the great majority of students are helped to use it rightly it means culture. Culture is essentially a power to enjoy the best things in life on as many different lines as possible, instead of confining our interests to a narrow range of things which are immediately before our eyes. Some of this power of enjoyment is learned in the class-room itself. ' Some is learned by 1 PRESIDENT RADLEY ACADEMIC COLLEGE CAMPUS independent reading and thinking. Some is learned by personal contact and con- versation with instructors and with fellow students. Some often a Very large part is learned in connection with the social and athletic activities of the student body. Any of these activities, when pursued in an honorable spirit, increases a boy ' s range of appreciation and enjoyment and tends to make him a broader man and a more cultivated gentleman. Finally, Yale stands for training in citizenship. It aims to prepare its students to be members of our American democracy. To a greater or less degree every college does this. Every man is a better citizen if he has learned to love the truth and to broaden his points of contact with life as a whole. But men may pursue the truth either separately or shoulder to shoulder with their fellows. Culture may be sought either by the individual for himself alone, or by the citizen for himself and those about him. Yale encourages a man to choose the second of these alternatives to do his thinking as a member of a community rather than as an isolated individual. This is the most distinct, if not the most important, lesson which Yale teaches her students. From the day when a boy comes to Yale as a Freshman, he is made to feel that he belongs to a closely knit commonwealth. He enters into a heritage of traditions and sentiments common to the students as a whole. He finds himself face to face with a body of public opinion which he is given his share in molding and to which he is expected to conform as far as his conscience and his abilities will permit him. This force of tradition and opinion is what governs Yale ; and in the main it does its work well. It insists on clean living. It frowns on drunken- it condemns sexual dissipation unequivocally. There is no place where a boy with right instincts, going out into the world to enjoy his freedom, gets more help from public sentiment than he does at Yale. It is also unequivocal in con- demning shams of even- kind. It encourages the student to try to value men and things for what they are rather than for what they advertise themselves to be. Of course it does not always succeed in getting a true scale of values. Some things look large to the student body which look small in after life. Some things are judged under the influence of momentary waves of emotion, which might be judged differently if the verdict were more deliberate. But on the whole the standard is democratic and manly, and in the majority of instances essentially right. The boy also finds himself encouraged in every way to put his talents at the service of the community. Is there something that he can do with his brains or his voice or his hands or his feet? Let him measure himself against others and show who can serve the community best. By such competition will he get a proper sense and proper rating of his own power: by such competition will the community get the leaders it wants to take charge of the things that it wants done. Here again the judgment of the student body is far from perfect. It does not always reward most highly the things that are best worth doing. Its tests of YALE DORMITORIES power are not always as broad or as wise as those that maturer men might apply. But such as the competition is, it is fairly conducted more fairly than in almost any other community. Nor does Yale confine its appreciation to the man who has succeeded. To him who comes out first it gives the prize. To him who has tried and fallen short it gives honorable recognition and encouragement to try again. It condemns none except the man who was too lazy or too self-centered to try at all. These, then are the things for which Yale stands: The pursuit of truth as an ideal, the development of breadth of understanding, and the training for citizenship which results from fair competition and government by public opinion. (Courtesy of " Life at Yale. " ) EX-PRESIDENT TAFT, NOW PROFESSOR TAFT Cosmopolitan Harvard v G. X. PHIUJPS ' 13, PKESIDENT OF THE HAKVABD CMMSOX, THE UNIVERSITY DAILY From the simple to the com- plex such in brief is the his- tory of Harvard. Founded as a college in 1636, Harvard was for over half a century, until the College of William and Mary was chartered in Virginia, in 1693, the only college in the country. Cambridge, now a thriving city of over one hundred thousand people, was then a fron- tier settlement, and there is still lingering evidence of this fact in the clumps of willows, sprouts from the old stockade against the Indians, crossing what is now part of the College grounds. The year following its foundation, Harvard was established in Xew- towne. and the name of the town was changed to Cambridge. The University includes Har- vard College, and the following graduate schools requiring a Bachelor ' s degree for admission: the Schools of Divinity. Law. Medicine. Arts and Sciences, Applied Science, and Business Administration. This organization, unique among educational institutions, has enabled the University to do as much as a single institution can do to maintain the more liberal course of study in American colleges as an essential part of our educational system. Such an organization has brought to Cambridge many ambitious students from all parts of the country, serving as an effective safeguard against provincialism and promoting keen intellectual zeal and competition. Today Harvard is a small city in itself, with a student registration of four thousand four hundred and fifty students and a teaching staff numbering seven hundred and seventy-four. The College proper contains two thousand three hundred and eight students, and in addition to the Law School with seven PRESIDENT LOWELL UNIVERSITY HALL AND YARD AT HARVARD hundred and forty-one students, and the Medical School with two hundred and ninety students, there are hundreds of men registered in the various other departments, including the Divinity School, Dental School, Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, Graduate School of Applied Science, and Summer School. The College, founded in 1636 upon an appropriation of four hundred pounds by the General Court of the Colony of Massachusetts Bay, received in the second year of its existence a bequest from John Harvard of his library and half his property. For one hundred and fifty years it did not begin to add the professional schools which have combined with it to form the University, and today it still remains, by tradition, by weight of numbers, and by reason of the fundamental importance of liberal studies, the very heart of the University. As far back as 1740, and even earlier, admission to the College has been by examination, and from the first considerable latitude has been permitted to candidates in the selection of subjects for examination. At the present time, by a general group examination system. Harvard is able to offer to schools far remote equal opportunities with private and public schools near Cambridge in the way of preparing boys for the entrance requirements. A candidate ' s record in school is always taken into consideration if he enters under the new group plan. Above all else, perhaps, there stands out as a feature of the life at Har- vard its wonderfully cosmopolitan character. In its registration this year, for example, every state in the Union is represented by one or more students, as are also the District of Columbia, the Canal Zone, Hawaii and Porto Rico. Twenty-nine foreign countries are represented with a total of one hundred and thirty-four students. Although Massachusetts and New York naturally send to Harvard more students than do any other two states in the Union, many of the Yestern and Southern states send a large number of men. California alone, for example, sent seventy of hers sons to Cambridge this year. In an address given at Yale University recently, LeBaron Russell Briggs. Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences at Harvard, and probably the most widely known and best loved member of the Faculty, said of Harvard ' s cosmo- politan character: " The wonderfully cosmopolitan mixture now found at Har- vard does good service in widening Harvard sympathy and revealing varied points of view. " And this is certainly true. The young man who comes to Harvard with a desire to know and be known has wonderful opportunities in the way of meeting men and becoming interested in a variety of interests, intellectual, social and athletic. This complexity of life results in a maze of interests and activities apt to bewilder the student who is not sure of what he wants to do. Xo matter in what the individual student may be interested, he may feel perfectly sure that there are many others interested in the same thing. He has only to search to find. To the undergraduate who is at all active in College, it is extremely amus- ing, although at times somewhat disturbing, to hear some of the adverse criti- cism passed upon Harvard by would-be reformers and malicious defamers. One of the criticisms sometimes heard is that Harvard students are snobbish and that the College is but a hot-bed of young and conceited Boston aristocrats. THE YARD. HARVARD Just how Harvard has acqu ired any such reputation is hard to see. There are, to be sure, a few men in Harvard (as in every community of any size that may be mentioned) who prefer to be exclusive, and who in their very exclusiveness find a certain sense of conceited satisfaction. But these men never amount to anything outside of their own insignificant little circles and so far from being a dominant influence at Harvard they are the most nearly perfect type of nonentity existent in the University. APPLETON CHAPEL, HARVARD In the College there are forty or more social clubs, only an insignificant number being secret societies or fraternities. Most of the clubs have club houses and boarding accommodations, but few have dormitory accommodations. Non-membership in a social club is by no means a conspicuous fact and is not in itself a matter of grave concern. What may be called Harvard ' s all-inclusive club is the Harvard Union, its membership being open to all members of the University upon the payment of a small fee. The Union, unique among col- lege institutions in America, has become the social center of University life and is the accepted place for mass-meetings and large student gatherings. 8 1 XORTH GATE, HARVARD Harvard is nothing if not democratic. As Dean Briggs put it in the ad- dress to which I have already referred : " Let us remember that democracy is not the suppression of the rich or even of the wellbred, but the working of rich and poor, highborn and lowborn, side by side so far as their capacities and training permit ; it is that form of society which enables and encourages a man to seek his own level. " This is exactly the opportunity that the student finds at Harvard the opportunity to seek his own level. There is no artificial rule the observance of which will make a man influential and well-known, but there is a constant tendency throughout the College to insist on activity of some form or another, and through activity intellectual, social, athletic, or all three a man is measured, and in accordance with his merit he finds a place in the life of the University. Perhaps Harvard ' s proximity to Boston has had something to do with the fact that Harvard is sometimes called a " rich man ' s college. " Xow the ques- tion of wealth may or may not have anything to do with democracy in a col- lege : that is entirely a matter of opinion. Nevertheless, it is interesting to know that at Harvard fully twenty-five per cent, of all the students registered in the University are doing some form of remunerative work to help themselves, and in the College proper the percentage is even larger. The University dis- tributes annually more than S145.000 in prizes, scholarships, fellowships, and other beneficiary aid. In addition to this there has recently been announced a bequest with an income of over $20,000 a year to be used as traveling fellowships. In a place as large as Harvard, in a place so complex, here must neces- sarily be a great deal of individual freedom among the students. Men who attend Harvard are supposed to be able to take care of themselves, and he who does not know the meaning of self-reliance has no place either at Harvard or any other institution of the non-kindergarten type. Harvard ' s rules may be summed up in two short sentences: " Be a gentleman. Keep your appoint- ments. " Her motto is " Veritas. " Her life is broad and complex ; cosmopolitan and democratic in nature. To her students she offers manifold opportunities for activity and leadership in every direction, freedom of life in an atmosphere of reliance and truth. And this Harvard, rich in priceless traditions and mother of thousands of great and good men, sends out each year hundreds of sons to fight and live for her men who in their love and honor for Harvard do not forget that another man from ano ther college may be just as loyal to his Alma Mater as is the son of Harvard to Harvard. RADCLTFFE COLLEGE, HARVARD 10 Student Self-government at the University ' of Wisconsin BY PBESIDENT VAX HISE That student self-government in a university is desirable, at least so far as more satisfactory results are obtainable than by Faculty government, will be doubt- less agreed to by all. Starting with this premise, I shall outline what has been done at Wisconsin during the past eight years in the development of self-government. When I assumed the office of President of the University of Wisconsin ten years ago, I felt myself very greatly at a disad- vantage in dealing with the stu- dents in that there was no regular channel of communication be- tween the students and the Fac- ulty. Upon the one side the Faculty were devoting themselves mainly to instruction and investi- gative work, of course having personal relations with the stu- dents in their own classes. On the other side there was the student body, with their general interests. The two bodies were apart: often they misunderstood each other. It seemed to me that this was not a satisfactory situation. Therefore, as a first step. I asked that each student organization among the men within the University of Wisconsin designate one member with whom the President of the University could confer. The men thus designated were called together as a committee. This committee was made up purely upon the senatorial prin- ciple. Each fraternity, each literary society, each class, each important organi- zation of even- kind in the institution, had one representative. At the time there were about fifty. We called this assembly the ' ' Student Conference FKES1PEXT VAX HISE 11 THE REGIMENT, WISCONSIN Committee. " We had no idea of claiming for it any authority whatsoever with reference to any matter. From time to time I called the conference together and asked the men to submit such matters as they desired us to consider. I presented and explained to them the Faculty ' s point of view with respect to various matters in which the students were interested, the reasons which led the Faculty to take certain actions in regard to athletics, etc., so that there should be at least one man in each organization who understood why the Faculty took various actions, some of them very irrational from the student point of view. Each man was sup- posed to convey that information to the other members of the organization he represented. The conference also served as a channel through which the stu- dents could send to the Faculty their points of view and present their requests. The committee was thus merely a channel of mutual information. I may say that early in its history the conference had a very healthy sus- picion of the President. The men would come together ; and, for the most CAMPUS FROM THE LAKE, WISCONSIN 12 part, " sit mum, " listening to what I had to say, but adopting such suggestions 4$ met their approval. The suspicion which they had concerning the Faculty they certainly held in regard to the President. Some of the men thought the conference was a scheme devised to impose the will of the President and Faculty upon the students. It was a long time before that viewpoint fully dis- appeared. But from the conference various requests went to the Faculty, and to the surprise of the students that body gave them serious consideration, and usually granted the changes desired. Thus the students began to see that there was some advantage in conference for them. It is too long a story to tell ; but since there was no other organization than the conference within the University which could represent the entire men of the University, that body gradually, like a legislative assembly which had been drawn together, we will say. in a country ruled over by a czar, began to take on this and that and the other power, until about three years ago the conference declared themselves to be the legislative assembly of the men, hav- ing full authority to legislate upon matters which concerned the men of the University. This was a pure case of growth of representative government. With that growth there went on a change in the composition of the conference. As soon MUM! VARSITY CREW, SI 13 as the conference began to have powers, there was criticism of its composition each of the fraternities, for instance, having a representative. The senatorial representatives were first reduced in numbers and later eliminated altogether. At the present time, the entire conference is elected by the colleges and classes in proper proportion. I may say that the conference has thus become a house of commons for the men of the University. As the conference began to have power and an increasing sense of responsibility, I withdrew more and more from guidance of its work. While I am still nominally chairman of the con- ference, a president pro tcmporc is elected each year, who is the usual presiding LIBRARY AT WISCONSIN officer. Last year I did not attend more than two or three meetings of the conference. My gradual withdrawal was due to my desire to place full respon- sibility for self-government upon the students. The conference has taken charge of all of the affairs concerning the men of the University which are not under the control of special organizations, illustrated by the athletic association, the student union, etc. The class of mat- ters handled by the conference is illustrated by the following. In class elections, a strict Australian balloting system has been introduced under which an official ballot is prescribed containing the names of all candidates. A student may 14 BIRDSEYE VIEW OF WK become a candidate for an office only in a certain way, and he cannot spend money directly in his own behalf; he merely pays his proportion of the cost of printing the ballot Through the initiative of the conference there has been created the judicial arm, the student court. This court is composed of six Seniors and three Juniors, the Juniors being selected for two years and the Seniors for one year. The court has regular rules of procedure. They have advocates who take charge of each side of the case; records are taken by a stenographer. Com- plaints must come from definite sources. The court has jurisdiction over all cases of discipline within the University which do not concern dishonesty in University work. I may say that the students fear the student court a great deal more than they ever feared the Faculty. The students can find the facts in a case, whereas often the Faculty could not do so. The Faculty have nothing whatever to do with ordinary discipline, except that for which the statutes of the State provide. For the women, a similar growth in self-government has taken place as for the men. There were self-government associations in women ' s colleges in many instances before there were self-government associations in the State universi- ties. Our self-government association was patterned after the self-government association of one of the women ' s colleges of the East. But starting out as a feeble organization, having substantially no authority, it has come to take the same place with reference to women that the student conference has with regard to the men. There is a women ' s judiciary committee which has sub- stantially the same powers and duties for the women that the student court has for the men. Thus the government of the women and the government of the men is each by its own class. The only line of discipline for which the students are not responsible is that which co ncerns dishonesty in University work. This the Faculty are willing 15 to turn over to the students at any time they ask for it. The student confer- ence proposed a plan for taking charge of this line of discipline, but the plan was submitted to a referendum of the students, and they declined to assume the responsibility. Therefore discipline for dishonesty in University work still remains with the Faculty. In regard to the general results of student self-government, it appears to me that of the various things which we have achieved in the way of the develop- ment of power and character in the student body at the University of Wis- consin during the past ten years, there is one thing that has been more important. The men and women when they come up to the University from the high school are, to use the vernacular, " between hay and grass. " The high school ideals are very largely those of boys and girls. The ideals of a Un i- versity should be those of men and women. Nearly all of the students before they graduate have reached legal majority twenty-one years of age or more. Certainly at graduation they should be able to assume the duties of citizens of the nation and of the world. If the students can control their own affairs within the University with moderation and wisdom, if they can show power of self-restraint and secure the rule of reason, if they can develop a representative assembly and courts which shall gain the respect and win the support of the student body, there are evidences of efficient training and discipline. It has been one of my most serious purposes during the past eight years to help the students to find a way to govern themselves. I am deeply gratified by the success of the movement. 16 The University of Minnesota BY PKESIDENT VINCENT The University of Minnesota was founded by act of the Legisla- ture in the year 1851. The main Campus comprises a little more than one hundred acres lying on the east bank of the Mississippi in the city of Minneapolis. Two and one-half miles away within the city limits of St. Paul is the Uni- versity Farm, the center of the agricultural department of the University. In different parts of the State, under the direction and control of the Regents of the Uni- versity are six experiment stations and demonstration farms, at two of which Schools of Agriculture of secondary grade are also main- tained. For the year closing July 31, 1912, the enrollment in the University was as follows: Col- legiate students, three thousand nine hundred and eighty-seven; sub-collegiate students, two thousand six hundred and sixty; extension students, three hundred and thirteen. The annual budget is in round figures one million and a half dollars. The educational organization of the University comprises the following colleges and schools the College of Science, Literature and the Arts; College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts : Department of Agriculture ; College of Law; College of Medicine and Surgery; College of Dentistry; College of Pharmacy; School of Mines; School of Analytical and Applied Chemistry; College of Education ; Graduate School. Two years of college work are required for admission to the Law School. As a matter of fact a considerable number of students present three years of college work, at the end of the first year receiving the Bachelor ' s degree and two years later the Law degree. The course in the PRESIDENT VINCENT 17 MEMORIAL GATEWAY, MINNESOTA College of Medicine and Surgery extends over seven years, the usual four years ' course being preceded by two years of college work and followed by one year of hospital or laboratory service. The College of Medicine and Surgery has under its complete control a modern hospital. The other professional schools of the institution mainta in a high standard of requirements. There is a five years ' course in mining and also in civil, mechanical and electrical engineering. The urban location of the University makes it difficult to create and maintain a spirit of institutional unity. About one-half the college students live within walking distance of the main Campus. The other half live in more or less distant parts of Minneapolis and St. Paul. The women of the University have a special building or club house which forms a center for social life. Nearly five hundred women take their luncheons daily in the restaurant of this building. At present the men of the institution have no corresponding headquarters. The fraternity houses in some measure meet the need, but there is a demand for a men ' s union or club house. It is hoped that one of the older buildings of the University may be released and remodeled for this purpose. Student self-government is being developed rapidly. Many of the colleges have their student councils, and in addition there is an all-university council made up of representatives from the different colleges. These official groups 18 of students are assuming responsibility for the lite of the student community. The Faculty committees work in close co-operation with these bodies. As a consequence a spirit of mutual respect and good-will characterizes the relations between the teaching staff and the student community. Athletic interest is keen, especially with respect to intercollegiate football. Minnesota maintains a strong position in the western conference. Intra-mural athletics are being encouraged and it is expected that more ample playing grounds will be made available within the next few years. Contests between colleges and classes are encouraged, with a view to securing the participation of larger numbers of students in competitive athletics. Much attention is given in the University of Minnesota to public speaking and debate. The debating teams have been remarkably successful in their contests with leading institutions of the Middle Yest. A high standard of efficiency in public speaking is also noticeable among the students. During the last few weeks two mass-meetings have been held, one in honor of the football team and another to show appreciation of victorious debating teams. On both of these occasions the chief addresses were made by students. The Dramatic Club of the University has an honorable history. For vears it has maintained a high level of excellence. This club presents not the more hackneyed and popular plays, but selects dramas of intrinsic literary value. Under efficient coaching the productions by " The Masquers " have reflected LAW BUILDING, MINNESOTA 19 Y. M. C. A. BUILDING, MINNESOTA distinct credit upon the University. In connection with a series of University Extension programs held last June in eighteen towns of the State, the Dramatic Club created a most favorable impression. The Glee Club is a well drilled organization which presents excellent programs in a competent way. The University of Minnesota is thoroughly committed to University Exten- sion. It is attempting to realize the ideal of " a campus as wide as the common- wealth. " Up to the present time chief attention has been given to agricultural extension, which has been interpreted broadly to include all the aspects of the modern rural life. Plans are now being formulated to include in addition to the more conventional forms of University Extension such enterprises as the entering of the lyceum field, the organization under the direction of itinerant coaches, of local dramatic and debating clubs, the promotion of the various activities associated with the " social center " movement, the agitation for medical supervision in schools, the organization of circuits of towns in which programs of the Chautauqua type and so-called " short courses " are to be -conducted, etc. Too much stress cannot be laid upon the unity of higher education in Minnesota. The work in agriculture is not segregated but an integral part of the institution ' s life and work. Students of agriculture receive instruction in botany, zoology, chemistry, etc., in the main laboratories of the University. It 20 is planned to connect the two " ends " of the Campus by a special trolley line wHich will transfer students from one center to another in less than ten minutes. Quite as important as the educational economy and efficiency secured by unity is the social spirit which is fostered by the constant mingling of students in lecture- room and laboratory. In these circumstances no social stigma attaches itself to those who are pursuing courses in agriculture, and what is quite as important the students of the liberal arts are saved from an illiberal narrowness of sympathy or from a patronizing complacency. The University of Minnesota, like so many institutions of the Middle West, is still in its period of expansion. It has grown more rapidly than resources have been available to meet the increased demands. The State has, however, been generous in its support of the University and there is reason to believe that as the years pass the educational field which has been occupied will be more efficiently and intensively cultivated. 21 Chrairr Soiuril A iirgrut of Ihr finturrsttg IFrank Prnfrssnr nf (Titrtl Engtnrrrtng. tmrrtlus Jarnbs trrturtr in Cam of Jnauratur Regents Ex-Officio His EXCELLENCY HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON, Governor, and President of the Regents. HON. ALBERT J. WALLACE, Lieutenant-Governor. HON. C. C. YOUNG, Speaker of the Assembly. HON. EDWARD HYATT, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. A. LOWNDES SCOTT, President of the State Agricultural Society. RUDOLPH JULIUS TAUSSIG, ESQ., President of the Mechanics ' Institute. BENJ. IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University. Appointed Regents JOHN ALEXANDER BRITTON, ESQ. FREDERICK WILLIAM DOHRMANN, ESQ. WILLIAM HENRY CROCKER, Ph.B. TRUXTUN BEALE, LL.B. CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, B.L. PHILIP ERNEST BOWLES, Ph.B. JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT, B.S. ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A.B. MRS. PHOEBE APPERSON HEARST. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, ESQ. GARRETT WILLIAM MCNERNEY, ESQ. GUY CHAFFEE EARL, A.B. JAMES WILFRED MCKINLEY, B.S. REV. CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM, A.B. Officers of the Regents His EXCELLENCY HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON, President. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, B.L., Secretary and Land Agent. ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, JR., Ph.B., Treasurer. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A.B., LL.B., Counsel. RALPH PALMER MERRITT, B.S., Comptroller. 26 Agriculture THOMAS F. HUNT. D.Agr.. Sc.D., Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station. EUGENE V. HILGARD. Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Agriculture, Emeritus. ROBERT H. LOCGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Emeritus. EOWAJID J. VICKSON. M.A., Professor of Horticulture. HEKBEKT J. WEBBER, Ph.D., Professor of Plant Breeding, Director of the Citrus Experiment Station and Dean of the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture. ARNOLD V. STVBENRAUCH. M.S.A., Professor of Pomology. CHARLES F. SHAW, B.S., Professor of Soil Technology. JOHN W. GREGG, B.S.. Professor of Floriculture and Landscape Gardening. LEROY ANDERSON. M.S. A., Ph.D.. Professor of Dairy Industry. MYER E. JAFFA. M.S., Professor of Nutrition: in charge of the Poultry Station. CHARLES W. WOODWORTH, M.S., Professor of Economic Entomology. RALPH E. SMITH, B.S.. Professor of Plant Pathology and Superintendent of the Southern California Pathological Laboratory and Experiment Station. J. ELIOT COIT, Ph.D.. Professor of Citriculture. FREDERICK R. MARSHALL, B.S.A., Professor of Animal Industries. GEORGE V. SHAW, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Experimental Agronomy and Agricultural Technology. FREDERICK T. BIOLETTI. M.S.. Associate Professor of Viticulture. WARREN T. CLARKE, B.S., Associate Professor of Horticulture and Superintendent of Uni- versity Extension in Agriculture. JOHN S. BURD, B.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry in charge of Fertilizer Control. CHARLES B. LIPMAN, M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Soils. GEORGE E. COLBY, M.S.. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, in charge of the Laboratory of Agricultural Chemistry. HENRY J. QVAYLE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Entomology. CLARENCE M. HARING, D.V.M.. Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science. ERNEST B. BABCOCK. B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education. WILLIAM B. HERMS, M.A., Assistant Professor of Applied Parasitology. WILLIAM T. HORNE, B.Sc., Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology. ERWIN J. LEA, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. WILLIAM G. HUMMEL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education. ADELE S. JAFFA, M.D., Lecturer in Dietetics. EMIL H. HAGEMANN, Instructor in Dairying. LEON M. DAVIS, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry. JOHN I. THOMPSON, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Animal Industry. JOHN C. BRIDWELL, Instructor in Entomology. CARL H. MCCHARLES, B.S., Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. PAUL L. HIBBARD, Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry. PAUL S. BURGESS, M.S., Instructor in Soils. W. F. GERICKE, B.S., Instructor in Soils. LEON O. BONNET, Instructor in Viticulture. FRIEDRICH C. H. FLOSSFEDER, Instructor in Viticulture. BEN A. MADISON, B.S.A., Instructor in Experimental Agronomy. CHESTER L. ROADHOUSE, D.V.M., Instructor in Veterinary Science. FRED M. HAVES, D.V.M., Instructor in Veterinary Science. Anatomy ROBERT O. MOODY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. RICHARD W. HARVEY, M.S., Instructor in Anatomy. PHILIP E. SMITH, Ph.D., Instructor in Anatomy. Anthropology A. L. KROEBER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology and Curator of the Anthro- pological Museum. FREDERICK W. PUTNAM, Sc.D., Professor of Anthropology, Emeritus. DAVID P. BARROWS, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science. THOMAS T. WATERMAN, A.B., Instructor in Anthropology. Architecture JOHN G. HOWARD, Fellow of the American Institute of Architects, Professor of Architecture. WILLIAM C. HAYS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Architecture. WARREN C. PERRY, B.S., Instructor in Architecture. M. EARL CUMMINGS, Instructor in Modeling. HARRY W. SEAWELL, Instructor in Water Coloring and Pen and Ink Drawing. San Francisco Institute of Art MELVIN EARL CUMMINGS, Professor of Modeling. ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER, Assistant Professor of the History of Art and Perspective, and Director of the Institute. Louis PHILIPPE HOWE, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. JOHN ALOYSIUS STANTON, Professor of Drawing and Painting. THEODORE WORES, Professor of Drawing and Painting, and Dean of the Faculty. 28 ALICE BROWN CHITTEXDEN, Assistant Professor of Drawing. CHARLES FRANK IXGERSOX, Assistant Professor of Decorative Design. CHARLES CHAPEL JUDSOX, Assistant Professor of Drawing. PEDRO JOSEPH LEMOS, Assistant Professor of Etching and Process Work. FRANK JOSEPH VAX SLOUX. Assistant Professor of Drawing and Painting. GERTRUDE MOWN WITHERS, Instructor in Drawing. HELEXA ALLEN. Assistant Instructor in Drawing. Astronomy ARMIX O. LEUSCHXER, Ph.D., Sc.D., Professor of Astronomy, and Director of the Students ' Observatory. RUSSELL T. CRAWFORD, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Practical Astronomy. STVRLA EIXARSSOX, A.B.. Instructor in Practical Astronomy. ELI S. HAVXES, M.A.. Instructor in Astronomy. Botany AM A. SETCHELL, Ph.D., Professor of Botany. 5 L. JEPSOX, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Dendrology. HARVEY M. HALL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economic Botany and Assistant Botanist to the Agricultural Experiment Station. ARTHUR R. MOORE, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Physiology. THOMAS H. GOODSPEED, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany. Celtic JOSEPH J. O ' HECARTY, Reader in Irish. Chemistry GILBERT X. LEWIS. Ph.D., Professor of Physical Chemistry- EOMOXD O ' N ' EiLL, Ph.B., Professor of Inorganic Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory- WALTER C. BLASDALE. Ph,D., Associate Professor of Chemistry- HENRY C. BIDDLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM C. MORGAN. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B.. Assistant Professor of Chemistry- :AM C. BRAY, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. RICHARD C. TOLMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. HARRY W. MORSE, Ph.D.. Lecturer in Chemist ry. CHARLES E. BURKE, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry. LUDWIG ROSENSTEIX. B.S., Instructor in Chemistry- Civil Engineering CHARLES DERLETH, JR., C.E.. Professor of Civil Engineering. CHARLES G. HYDE. C.E., Professor of Sanitary Engineering. FRANCIS S. FOOTE, JR., E.M.. Associate Professor of Railroad Engineering. 29 HENRY J. KESNER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. ARTHUR C. ALVAREZ, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. HORACE S. GRISWOLD, C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. ADOLPHUS J. EDDY, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. GEORGE I. GAY, C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. RALPH A. WHITE, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. Dentistry GEORGE L. BEAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Porcelain. JOSEPH D. HODGEN, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry. GUY S. MILLBERRY, D.D.S., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, and Superintendent. JAMES G. SHARP, D.D.S., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery, and Dean. WILLIAM F. SHARP, D.D.S., D.M.D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOHN B. TUFTS, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. HENRY B. CAREY, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Anatomy, Histology, Materia Medica and Therapeutics. MALCOLM GODDARD, B.S., D.D.S., Instructor in Comparative Anatomy. JOHN E. GURLEY, D.D.S., Instructor in Dental Chemistry. FRED HART, D.D.S., Instructor in Dental Technics. GEORGE R. HUBBELL, Instructor in Radiography. SAMUEL W. HUSSEY, D.D.S., Instructor in Extracting. CALE C. McQuAiD, D.D.S., Clinical Instructor in Dental Pathology. HENRY MORROW, D.D.S., Instructor in Prosthetic Technics. OTTO P. ROLLER, D.D.S., Special Instructor in Dental Porcelain. Louis DBF. BARTLETT, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Dental Jurisprudence. HERBERT T. MOORE, A.B., D.D.S., Lecturer in Surgery. ALLEN H. SUGGETT, D.D.S., Lecturer in Orthodontia. Domestic Art MARY L. KISSELL, B.S., Associate Professor of Domestic Art. Drawing HERMANN KOWER, C.E., Associate Professor of Drawing. C. CHAPEL JUDSON, Assistant Professor of Drawing. WILLSON J. WYTHE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Drawing. HENRY B. MONGES, JR., M.S., Instructor in Drawing. KARL E. XEUHAUS, Instructor in Drawing. Economics ADOLPH C. MILLER, M.A., Flood Professor of Political Economy and Commerce. CARL C. PLEHN, Ph.D., Professor of Finance, on the Flood Foundation. HENRY R. HATFIELD, Ph.D., Professor of Accounting, on the Flood Foundation, Secretary of the College of Commerce. 30 - :r ' ALBERT V. WHITNEY. A.B., Associate Professor of Insurance and Mathematics. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, M.A., Assistant Professor of Commerce, on the Flood Foundation. JESSICA B. PEIXOTTO, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Social Economics. STUART DAGGETT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Railway Economics, on the Flood Foun- dation. LUCY W. STEBBINS, A.B., Assistant Professor of Social Economy. SOLOMON BLUM, Ph.D., Instructor in Political Economy. CAM-ETON H. PARKER. Ph.D., Instructor in Economics. CARY T. WRIGHT, M.S., Instructor in Commercial Geography. J. W. BARBER, L.L.M.. Certified Public Accountant, Special Lecturer in Accounting. JOHN F. FORBES, Certified Public Accountant, Special Lecturer in Accounting. Education ALEXIS F. LANGE. Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Education. IRA W. HOWERTH, Ph.D., Professor of Education and Director of University Extension. CHARLES E. RUGH, M.L., Associate Professor of Education. W. SCOTT THOMAS, A.B., Assistant Professor of Education and Examiner of Schools. RICHARD G. BOONE, Ph.D., Lecturer in Education. JOHN SWETT, M.A., Honorary Lecturer in Education. EVERETT C. BEACH, M.D., Lecturer on Playgrounds and Recreation. English CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY. Litt.D., LL.D.. Professor of the English Language and Literature. CORNELIUS B. BRADLEY. M.A.. Professor of Rhetoric, Emeritus. WILLIAM D. ARMES, M.L., Associate Professor of American Literature. CHAUNCEY W. WELLS, A.B., Associate Professor of English Composition. WALTER M. HART, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of English Philology. MARTIN C. FLAHERTY, Ph.B.. Associate Professor of Forensics. THOMAS F. SANFORD, A.B.. Assistant Professor of English Literature. BENJAMIN P. KURTZ. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English. CHARLES D. VON XEUMAYER, Instructor in Public Speaking. GEORGE A. SMITHSON, Ph.D., Instructor in English Philology. FREDERIC T. BLANCH ARD, M.A.. Instructor in English. HERBERT E. CORY, Ph.D., Instructor in English. GEORGE R. MACMIXN. A.B.. Instructor in English. LEONARD BACON, A.B., Instructor in English. Geography RULIFF S. HOLWAY, A.B., M.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Geography. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON. M.A.. Assistant Professor of Commerce, on the Flood Foundation. ALEXANDER McAoiE. M.A.. Honorary Lecturer on Meteorology. WILLIAM G. REED, M.A., Instructor in Climatology. CARY T. WRIGHT, M.S., Instructor in Commercial Geography. 31 Geology ANDREW C. LAWSON, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. JOHN C. MERRIAM, Ph.D., Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. GEORGE D. LOUDERBACK, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology. ELMER F. DAVIS, B.S., Instructor in Geology and Mineralogy. German HUGO K. SCHILLING, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Literature. ALBIN PUTZKER, M.A., Professor of German Literature, Emeritus. J. HENRY SENGER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. LUDWIG J. DEMETER, M.A., Assistant Professor of German. CLARENCE PASCHALL, M.A., Assistant Professor of German. W. R. RICHARD PINGER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. Greek EDWARD B. CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph.D., Professor of Greek, Emeritus. JAMES T. ALLEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek. IVAN M. LINFORTH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Greek. ARTHUR P. McKiNLAY, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin and Greek. OLIVER M. WASHBURN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology. RICHARD F. SCHOLZ, M.A., Assistant Professor of Ancient History. History H. MORSE STEPHENS, M.A., Litt.D., Sather Professor of History. THOMAS R. BACON, A.B., B.D., Professor of Modern European History. HERBERT E. BOLTON, Ph.D., Professor of American History. FREDERICK J. TEGGART, A.B., Associate Professor of Pacific Coast History, and Curator of the Bancroft Library. RICHARD F. SCHOLZ, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient History. EUGENE I. McCoRMAC, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of American History. Louis J. PAETOW, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Medieval History, and Secretary of the Department of History. WILLIAM A. MORRIS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English History. Hygiene GEORGE F. REINHARDT, B.S., M.D., Professor of Hygiene and University Physician. JOHN N. FORCE, M.D., M.S., Assistant Professor of Epidemiology. WILBUR A. SAWYER, A.B., M.D., Director of the State Hygienic Laboratory. ALBERT M. MEADS, M.D., Infirmary Physician. NEWELL B. BURNS, M.D., Medical Examiner. ROMILDA PARONI, B.S., M.D., Lecturer in Hygiene and Medical Examiner. MARION O. HOOKER, M.D., Assistant Medical Examiner. .03 Irrigation BZRNARD A, ETCHEVERRY, B.S., Associate Professor of Irrigation Engineering. ALBERT E. CHANDLER, B.S., Assistant Professor of the Institutions of Irrigation. Jurisprudence WILLIAM CASEY JONES, M.A.. Professor of Jurisprudence. GEORGE H. BOKE. M.A.. LL.B., Professor of Law. ORRIN K. MCMURRAY, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. CURTIS H. LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. ALEXANDER M. Kn o, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. MATTHEW C. LYNCH, B.L., J.D., Instructor in Law. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Law. LESTER H. JACOBS, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer in the Law of Insurance. MAX THELEN. B.L., M.A., Lecturer in Law. CARLOS G. WHITE. B.L., J.D., Lecturer in Law. FARNHAM P. GRIFFITHS, B.L., A.B., Lecturer in Law. ARTHUR G. TASHEIRA. A.B., LL.B.. Lecturer in Law. WILLIAM EDWARD COLBY, LL.B., Lecturer in Law of Mines. MAURICE E. HARRISON, A.B., J.D., Lecturer in Commercial Law. ALLAN P. MATTHEW. A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on the Law of Interstate Transportation. Latin WILLIAM A. MERRILL, Ph.D., L.H.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. LEON J. RICHARDSON, A.B., Associate Professor of Latin. CLIFTON PRICE, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Latin. HERBERT C. NUTTING, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. OUVES M. WASHBURN. A.B.. Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology. TORSTEN PETERSSON. Ph.D.. Instructor in Latin. ROE E. DEUTSCH, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. SERENO B. CLARK, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. ARTHUR P. McKixLAV. Ph.D., Instructor in Latin and Greek. Hastings College of the Law Louis T. HENGSTLER. A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Law. EDWARD R. TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Law, and Dean. JAMES A. BALLEXTINE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Law. GOLDEN W. BELL, A.B., LL.B.. Assistant Professor of Law. ROBERT W. HARRISON, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. RICHARD C. HARRISON, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. 33 Mathematics MELLEN W. HASKELL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph.B., Professor of Mathematics. DERRICK N. LEHMER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES A. NOBLE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Examiner of Schools. ALBERT W. WHITNEY, A.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. THOMAS M. PUTNAM, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. JOHN H. MCDONALD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. BENJAMIN A. BERNSTEIN, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics. CHARLES KUSCHKE, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. BALDWIN M. WOODS, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. FRANK IRWIN, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. THOMAS BUCK, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. JAMES D. MADDRILL, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering CLARENCE L. CORY, M.M.E., John W. Mackay, Jr., Professor of Electrical Engineering. ROBERT SIBLEY, B.S., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOSEPH N. LECONTE, M.M.E., Professor of Engineering Mechanics. HARMON F. FISCHER, B.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. CHARLES F. GILCREST, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. ARTHUR B. DOMONOSKE, M.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. BEN D. MOSES, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Medicine THOMAS W. HUNTINGTON, A.B., M.D., Emeritus Professor of Clinical Surgery. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. GEORGE H. POWERS, A.M., M.D., Emeritus Professor of Ophthalmology. CHARLES A. VON HOFFMAN, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Gynecology. FREDERICK P. GAY, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology. HERBERT C. MOFFITT, B.S., M.D., Professor of Medicine, and Dean of the College of Medicine. WALLACE I. TERRY, B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery. SAMUEL J. HUNKIN, M.D., Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. WILLIAM WATT KERR, A.M., C.M., M.B., Clinical Professor of Medicine. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M.D., Clinical Professor of Pediatrics. HOWARD MORROW, M.D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. JOHN G. FITZ-GERALD, M.B., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physiology. T. BRAILSFORD ROBERTSON, B.S., Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry. JEAN V. COOKE, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology. ROBERT ORTON MOODY, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. ARTHUR RUSSELL MOORE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. GLANVILLLE Y. RUSK, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology. 34 EDGAR V. ALEXANDER, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Ophthalmology. HESBEKT V. ALLEN, B.S.. M.D., Instructor in Medicine. RACHEL LEOXA ASH, B.S.. M.D., Instructor in Pediatrics. WILLIAM F. BLAKE, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Ophthalmology. Louis I. BtEiTSTEix. B.S., M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics. HAROLD BBUNX, M.D., Instructor in Surgery. THEODORE C. BUBXETT, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. ANTONIO M. DAL PIAZ, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. GEORGE EL EBBIGHT, M.D., Instructor in Medicine. WALTER Scxrrr FRANKLIN. M.D.. Instructor in Ophthalmology. ALBERT J. HOUSTON, B.L.. M.D.. Instructor in Laryngology, Otology and Rhinology. MILTON B. LEX .vox, A.B.. M.D., Instructor in Neurology . WILLIAM G. MOORE, M.D.. Instructor in Gynecology. LIOXEL S. ScHnrrr. B.S.. M.D., Instructor in Dermatology. HAVDX M. SIMMOXS, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Materia Medka. WILLIAM P. WILLARD. M.D., Instructor in Surgery. Military Science and Tactics JOHX T. XAXCE, Major, U. S. Army, Retired, Graduate U. S. Military Academy, Professor of Military- Science and Tactics. Mineralogy ANDREW C. LAWSON. Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. ARTHUR S. EAKLE. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. Mining and Metallurgy SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph.B., Sc.D., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. EDWARD B. DURHAM, E.M.. Associate Professor of Mining. ERNEST A. HERSAM, B.S.. Associate Professor of Metallurgy. CURTIS H. LIXDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. WALTER S. MORLEY. B.S., Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. Music CHARLES L. SEEGES. JR., A.B., Professor of Music PAUL STEIXDORFF, Choragus. Oriental Languages JOHX FRYER. LL.D., Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literature. YOSHI S. KUNO, M.S., Instructor in Japanese. Palaeontology JOHN C. MEBRIAM, Ph.D., Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. BRUCE L. CLARK, M.S., Instructor in Palaeontology. 35 Pathology and Bacteriology FREDERICK P. GAY, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology. HERBERT C. MOFFITT, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine, and Dean of the College of Medicine. JOHN G. FITZGERALD, M.B., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. GLANVILLE Y. RUSK, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology. JEAN V. COOKE, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology and Director of the Labora- tory of Animal Experimentation. California College of Pharmacy WILLIAM T. WENZELL, Ph.G., M.D., Phar.M., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY, B.S., M.D., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica and Physiology. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Chemistry, Director of the Chemical Laboratories, and Dean. FREDERICK WILLIAM NISH, Phar.B., Professor of Pharmacy, and Director of the Pharma- ceutical Laboratory. ALBERT SCHNEIDER, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacognosy, Economic Pharmaceutical Botany, Histology and Bacteriology. HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Materia Medica, Lecturer on Toxi- cology, and Assistant in the Pharmaceutical Laboratory. ROBERT ALEXANDER LEET, Ph.G., Lecturer on the Business Side of Pharmacy. VALENTINE SCHMIDT, Lecturer on the Business Side of Pharmacy. HARLEY RUPERT WILEY, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Pharmacal Jurisprudence. Philosophy GEORGE H. HOWISON, M.A., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy, Emeritus. GEORGE M. STRATTON, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology. CHARLES H. RIEBER, Ph.D., Professor of Logic. GEORGE P. ADAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. ARTHUR U. POPE, M.A., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. WARNER BROWN, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology. CLARENCE I. LEWIS, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. Physical Culture WALTER E. MAGEE, Professor of Physical Culture. FRANK L. KLEEBERGER, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Culture. Physiology and Physiological Chemistry SAMUEL S. MAXWELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physiology. T. BRAILSFORD ROBERTSON, Ph.D., Sc.D., Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry. ARTHUR R. MOORE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. THEODORE C. BURNETT, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. 36 Political Science DAVID P. BARROWS, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science. BERNARD MOSES, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of History and Political Science, Emeritus. THOMAS H. REED, A.B., L.L.B., Associate Professor of Government GEORGE R. XOVES, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Slavic Languages. Romanic Languages RUDOLPH SCHETILL, Ph.D., Professor of Spanish. GILBERT CHI SARD, B. es L,, L. es L., Associate Professor of French. JOHN T. CLARK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romanic Philology. GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, B. es L., B. es So, Assistant Professor of French Literature. CARLOS BRANSBY. M.A.. Litt.D.. Assistant Professor of Spanish. CHARLES H. HOWARD, M.A., Instructor in Spanish. ALFRED SOLOMON, M.A., Instructor in French. JEANNE H. GKEENLEAF, B.L., Instructor in French. CAROLINE SINGLETON, Instructor in French. ERNEST G. ATKIN, M.A., Instructor in Romanic Languages. EMILJO GOGGIO, Instructor in Italian. WILLIAM GIRARD, Instructor in French. Sanskrit ARTHUR W. RYDER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sanskrit Semitic Languages WILLIAM POPPER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages. MARTIN A. MEYER, Ph.D.. Lecturer in Semitic Literature and History. Slavic Languages GEORGE R. XOYES, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Slavic Languages. Zoology CHARLES A. KOFOID, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology, and Assistant Director of the Scripps Institution for Biological Research. AM E. RTTTER, Ph.D., Scientific Director of the Scripps Institution for Biological Research, and Professor of Zoology. JOHN C. MERRIAM, Ph.D., Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. SAMUEL J. HOLMES, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology. J. FRANK DANIEL. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Zoology. JOSEPH A. LONG. Ph.D., Instructor in Embryology. JOSEPH GRINNELL, M.A., Director of the California Museum of Vertebrate Zoology. or in The College This college is the present-day representation of the old College of Letters O f California, from which the University was developed, and so, of what was once the standard curriculum in most of the colleges in the United States. But the amount of required Latin and Greek has been so much cur- tailed, in obedience to the prevailing tendency of the times, that the College of Letters has lost a good deal of its distinctive character, and stands now only as one of the " Colleges of General Culture. " It is a small college in point of numbers, but is still, probably, the college in which the highest average of literary culture is found, though individual students of brilliant scholarship appear in all the colleges, and some of the most successful writers are often counted among the vastly more numerous students in the College of Social Sciences. The signs of the times point to a reaction against the elective principle in college, and the next change in the curriculum of this college may not impossibly prove to be a stiffening of the requirements in Latin and Greek, in order that these studies may have a better opportunity to prove their value. EDWARD BULL CLAPP. College of In 1873-74 the so-called Literary Course was for the first time Social Sciences offered in the University, as an outgrowth of, and in a general way to broaden the scope of the College of Letters. Following along the same line of development, the Course in Letters and Political Science was opened in 1882-83. A reorganization of the scheme of study was effected and the two courses were combined into the college which since 1893 has been known as the College of Social Sciences. From the beginning of its existence it has been a popular college among those seeking a course of general culture without Greek and the heavier requirement in the classics which are prescribed in the College of Letters. The Latin requirement is still maintained, but a wide range of choice is offered in the selection of a major subject. The enrollment, which is now well over one thousand, consists roughly of one-third men and two-thirds women. By far the majority of those taking up the graduate study of Jurisprudence do their academic work in the College of Social Sciences. College of The College of Natural Sciences forms a part of that majority Natural of the student body which seeks, in the university, that undefin- Sciences a {jj e t hing known as " general culture. " This college is to be distinguished from the other Colleges of General Culture mainly in this, that at the end of four years ' residence involving compliance with the Faculty ' s modest suggestions the student receives the degree of Bachelor of Science. But why perpetuate the myth? This does not mean that life in the College of Natural Sciences is one weary round of fee-compelling laboratory courses; not at all. if only your High School career has attended properly to certain little details, of interest to the Admission Committee, then all departments invite you. Offering wide opportunities, yet practicing little compulsion, the College of Natural Sciences exists for those whose interests in life it seeks to broaden as well as for those whose zeal for knowledge at first hand it hopes to foster. RALPH S. MINOR. The College Through the College of Commerce the University responds of Commerce to the new demand for business training in the University. Founded in 1898. and generously endowed by Cora Jane Flood, it differs from the other colleges mainly in requiring a larger amount of mathematics during the first two years and in insisting on more training in foreign languages and in economics for graduation. Its ideal is not to encourage narrow specialization but to develop from practice upon new and live material the capacity for thorough knowledge and accurate statement which the old classical training has always endeavored to create. The enrollment of the College of Commerce has steadily grown from forty- one students in 1900 to two hundred and sixty-eight in 1912. As is to be expected, ninety-eight per cent, of the students are men. There is a College of Commerce Club to which all members belong, and an Economics Club which naturally draws largely from commerce students. STUART DAGGETT. The College of Commerce Club is an organization to promote the best interests of the College of Commerce. It aims to better acquaint the members of this college with one another. 39 The trips of inspection taken by the club each year through the larger business houses and manufacturing concerns are not only intensely interesting but very instructive to those who intend entering the business world. The officers for the first term were: President, J. J. Jacobus ' 13; Vice-president, C. L. LeBaron ' 13; Secretary and Treasurer, R. E. Chatfield ' 14. The officers for this semester were: President, G. N. Keyston ' 13; Vice-president, R. E. Chat- field ' 14; Secretary and Treasurer, C. H. Burns ' 14. The College The College of Agriculture and Experiment Station has three of Agriculture functions : research, education and public service. Last year members of the staff met face to face 150,000 citizens of California. Every ranch in the commonwealth is a potential experiment station. Berkeley, Davis, Riverside, Whittier, Fresno and Meloland are merely bases of operation by which the college is able to serve its constituents. Students may now go to any of these places for study. Davis offers special advantages to the students of Animal Husbandry, Dairy Industry and Agronomy. The Kearney Estate at Fresno with its five thousand acres makes it possible for the University of California to offer the most extensive and thorough instruc- tion in the varied horticultural lines of any institution in the world. The organization of post-graduate work at Riverside will enable the college not only to develop sub-tropical fruits within its borders, but is destined to make the University of California a leader in the development of the tropics. These centers of activity do not constitute, therefore, a program of local interests, but are a part of the broad general scheme of research, education, and public service which makes possible an agricultural college unique among institutions of its kind. THOMAS F. HUNT. The Agriculture Club is composed of men of the upper and lower classes in the College of Agriculture. It is growing rapidly, and promises to become the largest organization of its kind in the University. The activities of the club include frequent talks by prominent agriculturalists and occasional trips to points of interest. Another important feature of its work is the securing of summer work for its members. In the fall semester the club took an active part in the dedication of Agriculture Hall, and more particularly in the installation of the Hilgard bust. Officers, fall semester: President, Rey Ingles ' 13; Vice-president, Edgar Dutton ' 13; Secretary, Harry Shepherd ' 14; Treasurer, Milton C. Gordon ' 14; Sergeant-at-arms, Geo. Wolf ' 13. 40 Spring semester: President, R. L. Guy ' 13; Secretary, C. P. Clausen ' 14; Treasurer, C. Sharp ' 14; Sergeant-at-arms, Carl Shattuck ' 14. The University of California Forestry Club was organized January 26, 1912, by students interested in the establishment of a department in the University for instruction in forestry and log ging-engineering. This is the end toward which the efforts of the club have been directed and prospects are bright for the beginning of such a department next semester. Meetings are held on alternate Wednesday evenings at which lectures are given by prominent men on forestry and allied subjects. Membership is open to all men students interested in forestry. The officers for the first term were: President, F. B. Herbert ' 14; Vice- president. A. E. Wieslander ' 14: Secretary. F. P. Keen ' 14; Treasurer, W. P. Smidt ' 14; Sergeant-at-arms, Y. S. Brown ' 14. For the second term: President, A. E. Wieslander ' 14; Vice-president. Y. S. Brown ' 14; Secretary, W. C. Mathews ' 15: Treasurer, F. B. Herbert ' 14; Sergeant-at-arms-, G. F. Cornwall " 16. 41 The College The College of Chemistry was one of the first departments of of Chemistry the University to be organized. It was founded in 1871. The Laboratory was then in Oakland. The first building erected in Berkeley was South Hall, which was largely devoted to the use of the department. In 1890 the present laboratory was built and has been added to from time to time, the most important addition being made during the present year. A new auditorium and a new physical laboratory have been built, giving admirable and adequate quarters for the large Freshman classes and for the advanced laboratory work. The most notable advance has, however, been in the large increase of the staff. The appointment of four new professors, two instructors, and eleven assistants, all men of the highest grade, has made the Faculty of the college one of the strongest in the country. The impetus given to the Department is shown by the fact that in this short time there are nine candidates for doctor ' s degrees in chemistry. Many of the former graduates of the college have made a mark for them- selves in the various fields of Chemistry. The demand for trained men in this line even now exceeds the supply. California has already passed through the pastoral and mining stages, is in the midst of the agriculture development and is on the eve of a manufacturing era, that will be greater than any of the former epochs. It contains all the potentialities of chemical manufacturing on the most enormous and varied scale, and the development is preparing to meet the demand for men to create and develop these chemical industries, that in the very near future will add great wealth to the State. The work of the College of Agriculture will be repeated by the College of Chemistry in its field and the value of the University to the community will be demonstrated in still another way. EDMOND O ' NEILL. " Al Chemia " is an honor society in the College of Chemistry founded in nineteen hundred by the women of the department. The following constitute its membership: Hazel Claire Jarvis ' 12, Alice Fremont Morse ' 12, Shirley Schnoor ' 12, Mabel Arrington ' 13, Mabel Jones ' 13, Elizabeth Bailie ' 13, Charlotte Linden ' 13, Rose Rosenthal ' 13, Lore Weber ' 13, Alice Webster ' 13, Florence Bailie ' 14, Hazel Orr ' 14, Mae Armstrong ' 15, Lucy Gidney ' 15, May Searls ' 15, Ruth Winegarden ' 15, Eugelena Ward ' 15, Leona " Young ' 15. College of The future work of the College of Mechanics of this University Mechanics will be very much broadened as the result of the generous gift of the Pacific Coast Gas Association to the University of a sum approximating 42 $15,000 to be placed at the disposal of the President of the University in five aftnual installments of $3,000 each, for the purpose of developing courses of instruction and increasing the laboratory and library facilities in Gas Engineer- ing, especially advanced research work in the chemistry- of gas manufacture, the construction of gas manufacturing plants and distributing systems, and the use of gas and petroleum oils in the generation of power directly by prime movers. New courses, especially in the Departments of Chemistry and Mechanical Engineering, have been est ablished with greatly increased facilities as a result of the generosity of the men of the Pacific Coast interested in the gas industry, and the present opportunities for students to become thoroughly trained in the theory and practice of the rapidly widening work of the gas engineer are as great, if not greater, at the University of California than in any other American university. The gift of the Pacific Coast Gas Association is but one of the certain indi- cations of the closer relation and more mutually beneficial co-operation of the University and the important interests of the state of California and the entire Pacific Coast. Old graduates of this and other universities, in connection with their work in the developing of the great natural resources of the West, are more and more calling upon the University for assistance and guidance in special problems and the great incentive to us to do our best in such cases and make the most of our opportunities to become acquainted with the real problems of importance is consequently adding quality and definiteness to the higher work of the University. C. L. CORY. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers as it exists in the University was installed in 1911 as a student branch of the National organization. The members are elected each half-year from the Senior and Junior classes in the College of Mechanical Engineering. Monthly meetings are held at which papers are read and lectures given on interesting mechanical subjects. Officers for the year were : President. James Ball : Vice-president, Jesse Blair: Secretary. George Hagaar: Treasurer. M. E. Page. The Associated Mechanical and Electrical Engineers organized in 1902 for the purpose of bringing the students in the College of Mechanics more closely in touch with the actual problems of engineering work. To accomplish this purpose three means have been provided which have long since demon- strated their beneficial results. The latest books and magazines dealing with 43 engineering problems are on the tables of the association reading room ; frequent visits are made to electrical plants and places of similar interest ; and not in- frequently eminent engineers speak before the association. The officers for the first term were : President, E. T. Kavanaugh ; Vice- president, R. C. Griffin; Recording Secretary, E. L. Hughes; Treasurer, J. C. Blair; Corresponding Secretary, T. L. Moody; Librarian, R. G. McCurdy. Second term: President, R. C. Griffin; Vice-president, J. C. Blair; Recording Secretary, Allen Morrow ; Treasurer, Roy Newton ; Corresponding Secretary, L. E. Rushton; Librarian, M. S. Gerend. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the foremost organization in the country devoted to electrical science. Its headquarters are in New York city, and it maintains sections in the various large centers and also student branches at the various prominent universities. It comprises in its membership the world ' s most eminent scientists and engineers in the electrical science and allied arts, and its publications present the latest developments in this important field. At its fortnightly meetings, the local branch conducts discussions of papers on electrical subjects of interest to its members, who are elected from the Senior and Junior classes in the College of Mechanics. 44 The officers for the current year are as follows: Chairman, Charles Grunsky ' 13; Vice-chairman, Ralph G. McCurdy ' 13; Secretary, C. I. Kephart " 13; Treasurer, E. L. Hughes ' 13. The College The College of Civil Engineering aims to present its course of of Civil study with the broadest feasible viewpoint. Thus, we emphasize Engmeenng schedules which specialize in structural engineering, sanitation, railway work and irrigation. But these four technical groups are no more important to the student than the earlier, preparatory, basic subjects, mathematics, physics, chemistry, drawing, the languages, history and economics. The ambition of the college is to increase gradually the requirements for matriculation and graduation. The tendency is to elongate the courses in time and to require students to show fitness in varied branches of learning. This is the object in all of our engineering colleges. 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 the Civil Engineering College. A Department of Irrigation has been firmly established. Courses re- lated to forestry and public health service are being planned. Sanitary studies form a vital 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 work in domestic science. Professors of sanitation and irrigation are concerned with the practical agri- cultural school at Davis. They are co-operating with Pacific Coast cities, counties, and with the State to develop further a sane public opinion regarding irrigation and drainage, water supply, sewerage, and health problems. Our structural departments are associated with architecture no less than with engi- neering. The testing laboratory is in touch with State problems. Surveying courses lead to instruction in geodesy, through which channel our engineers are brought in contact with the Department of Astronomy. Through railroad work we deal with 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 lead to commune with the departments of economics and insurance. All of these relationships now exist, are daily developing and bringing civil engineering into closer sympathy and bond with the whole University. C. DERLETH JR. In 1902 was formed the Civil Engineering Association, the members of which consist of all the upper classmen in the College of Civil Engineering. Fostered by the fine spirit of co-operation existing between the Faculty and the students, the association has, from its inception, been very successful and has done much to unify and develop good feeling and mutual regard among the students. The best engineering books and periodicals are provided, and addresses by prominent men engaged in practical work are of frequent occurrence. Business meetings are held once each month, and from time to time trips are taken to points of engineering interest in the region of the San Francisco Bay. Once each term a banquet is held and well attended both by Faculty and undergraduate members. The officers for the first term were : President, J. B. Brown ; Vice-president, W. II. Jaenicke; Secretary, Eric Rhodes; Treasurer, E. D. Nickerson. Second term : President, E. D. Nickerson, Vice-president, R. G. Wadsworth ; Secretary, A. A. Wills ; Treasurer, T. E. Connolly. College of The College of Mining and Metallurgy endeavors to give young Mining and men a training such that they may join the ranks of the mining Metallurgy an( j metallurgical engineers, perform services in this State and abroad which shall reflect credit upon their Alma Mater. The course is of necessity a very technical one and practically no elective work is offered to the student in the four-year course. In addition to the work of the regular college term and the prescribed summer course, the student is urged to spend his summers in actual work in the mines, it being the endeavor of the department to bring out both the practical and the theoretical phase of the mining industry. The enrollment has declined slightly during the past few years, but this has doubtless been due, in part at least, to the more rigid requirements in the curriculum and the less intense demand for mining experts in this State. Great attention has been paid to the improvement and addition of equip- ment, so that today the College of Mining, with its fine stone building donated by Mrs. Hearst, is among the best in the country. The Mining Association was formed in 1902 for the purpose of bringing together more closely the students enrolled in the College of Mining and to develop the practical side of the profession. Lectures are held at meetings of the association, and prominent mining engineers address the students on subjects of practical interest. In addition to the regular business meetings social functions are also held in the form of banquets. The officers for the first term were : President, James Church ; Vice- president, W. R. Campbell ; Treasurer, D. C. Billick ; Secretary, A. P. Cortelyou ; 46 Librarian, Irvin Clausen. Second term : President, A. P. Cortelyou ; Vice-presi- dent, Arthur Eaton; Treasurer, D. C. Billick; Secretary, J. W. Hartman; Librarian, W. C. Strohback. School of The Department of Jurisprudence was organized in 1894 as Jurisprudence an outgrowth of the Department of History. For four years the courses given were confined to academic subjects, Roman law, jurisprudence, international law, and constitutional law. In 1898 courses in torts, crimes and contracts were added. In 1899 one full year of professional work was offered. Then a second year was added, and then a third. In 1903 three men were graduated with the degree of Doctor of Laws. In 1905 the degree received on completion of the law course was changed to that of Juris Doctor. Until 1911 the headquarters of the Department of Jurisprudence were in room 19, North Hall, with a small library in the basement of Bacon Hall. In 1911 removal was made to Boalt Hall of Law. This structure was erected out of funds ($150,000) provided by Mrs. Elizabeth J. Boalt and some seventy-five individual lawyers of the State as a memorial to a distinguished member of the California bar, John H. Boalt. The law library is mainly sustained from be- quests made by the late Jane K. Sather. Two significant events occurring in the year 1912 were the publication in 47 . i November of the initial number of the California Law Review and the adoption by the Board of Regents of the title " School of Jurisprudence " as the official name of the department. The Law Review is published bi-monthly in the interest of the legal profession of the Pacific Coast. It has taken rank from its first number with the best law journals of the country. The enrollment of the school is showing a marked and rapid growth. Self- government and the honor system rule. The atmosphere of study and the spirit of loyalty are nowhere more observable than in the beautiful home of the School of Jurisprudence. WM. CAREY JONES. Among the older and larger of the departmental organizations of the University of California is the Law Association, founded in 1900, and including in its membership all students taking the professional course in the School of Jurisprudence. The association has charge of students ' affairs in the School of Jurisprudence and through a board of governors regulates the vise of Boalt Hall. Lectures on legal subjects are given under its a.uspices throughout the year. In conjunction with the Faculty, it publishes the California Law Review, a bi-monthly legal publication devoted primarily to legal problems arising in the Pacific Coast states. A banquet is held by the association in the spring semester of each year. The officers for the collegiate year of 1913 are: John U. Calkins Jr. ' 11, President; H. H. Phleger ' 12, Vice-president ; M. C. Baer ' 12, Secretary ; George A. Work ' 11, Treasurer. The board of governors in charge of Boalt Hall is composed of W. H. Snyder ' 11, Chairman; A. W. Taylor ' 12, and Lloyd A. Myers ' 13. The Egis Law Club was formed in the fall term of 1912, and elected the following members : R. R. Else, Chief Justice ; L. Johnson, Clerk ; O. F. Montandon, H. S. Don Carlos, A. Allyn, N. F. Fairbanks, R. J. Jeffry, H. L. Heward, R. Salsbury, A. R. Bradley, A. V. Turner. The John Marshall Law Club exists for the purpose of giving its members practice in handling actual cases. Those enjoying membership are : J. U. Calkins Jr. ' 11, B. S. Clendenin ' 12, E. G. Clewe ' 12, J. R. Douglas ' 13, P. S. Ehrlich ' 11, W. W. Ferrier Jr. ' 12, L. E. Goodman ' 13, A. R. Grinstead ' 10, Charles Kasch ' 11, M. B. Kennedy ' 10, T. J. Ledwich ' 12, W. W. Lovett Jr. ' 13, J. J. Miller ' 13, L. C. Mitchell ' 09, H. L. Ricks Jr. ' 13, J. L. Simpson ' 13, C. W. Snook ' 13, A. W. Taylor ' 12, C. M. Torrey ' 13, G. A. Work ' 11. 48 m-m . Medical Department The legislature of the state of California appropriated, of the Lniversity fourteen years ago, a quarter million dollars for build- of California ings to house the professional departments of the University. This placed the medical school at that time upon a basis which it was estimated would be satisfactory for a considerable number of years. The rapid ev olution in the methods of teaching medicine and the increasing responsi- bilities that devolved upon the medical faculty caused the department rapidly to outgrow these facilities so that even before the fire of 1906 it was evident that improvements and enlargements were necessary. Clinical teaching was carried on up to this time at the City and County Hospital of San Francisco and in the out-patient clinics at Montgomery and Howard streets where about twelve hundred patients were treated a month. These places were both destroyed by the fire, and in order to meet emergencies the building of the medical school on Parnassus Avenue was converted into a hospital conducted by the medical faculty, the instruction in the first two years in medicine being transferred temporarily to Berkeley. Since that time there has been constant effort on the part of those upon whom the responsibility rested to re-establish the entire medical department as a unit in such a place as would 49 tfcf best subserve the ends in view and upon such a plan as would fulfill the require- ments of teaching upon the most advanced basis. In view of the large and varied clinical material in San Francisco, and the possibility of using buildings already available, a satisfactory solution of the problem was attained last year by the Board of Regents of the University of California. At a meeting of the Regents in December, 1911, the Committee on Medical Instruction recommended that the various departments of the medical school be brought together in San Francisco as soon as possible, that the clinical years be put upon an academic basis, and that a proper teaching hospital and proper laboratories be provided in order to promote the best interests of the University as a whole, and of the medical school in particular. It was declared the desire of the board to establish a medical school of the highest standard. In accordance with the plans adopted by the Regents, a movement is on foot to provide a new University Hospital. The present plans aim at four units of forty to fifty beds each, to be devoted to surgery, medicine, diseases of women, and diseases of children. Money has already been given ($350,000) by private individuals to build and equip the departments of medicine and children ' s diseases. An equal amount is being eagerly sought for the other two units that represent these vital essentials of clinical instruction. There are other depart- ments, particularly tropical medicine and psychiatry, for which endowments would be of the greatest possible service to the University, the State, and medicine as a whole. In order to carry on the work in the present buildings, the Regents have given $14,000 for alterations in the hospital for accommodation of clinics, and $6,000 for equipment of clinical and pathological laboratories. A children ' s ward has been added in the hospital. j-) R H. C. MoFFiTT. The California The California School of Design was founded by the San School of Francisco Art Associat ion in 1874. In 1893 the association Design entered into possession of the property at California and Ma- son streets, formerly the residence of the late Mark Hopkins, and which was given in trust to the Regents of the University for an art institute by its owner, Mr. Edward F. Searles. The buildings, consisting of a very large and beautiful one which, with the addition of a gallery, became the museum, and a smaller one equipped for the use of the school, formed the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art; at the same time the Art Association became affiliated with the University. In 1906 the institute was totally destroyed in the conflagration which demolished the greater part of the city. Within little less than a year a new building was erected on the foundations of the former museum, which now contains the school and galleries, under the title of the San Francisco Institute of Art. The school SO conducts departments of drawing, painting, modeling and decorative design. A special course for students who wish to become teachers is also provided. Seven scholarships within the school are awarded annually, together with a medal and scholarship in the Julian Academy, Paris. Xo preliminary examination is re- quired for entrance into the school. ROBERT H. FLETCHER. The College The dental school has endeavored to keep pace with the prog- of Dentistry ress of even,- department in the University. Each year strength- ens the bond of union between the academic and professional colleges. University administration has created greater uniformity, university policies have increased the efficiency, and Faculty and student affiliations have given a broader view and better understanding of the true university spirit. The dental school anticipates a consolidation of such departments in the pro- fessional schools as will increase their usefulness to student and teacher. Probably no better step could be taken than to have one library for the colleges of medi- cine, dentistry, and pharmacy. The present libraries, numbering about five thou- sand volumes, separately housed in their respective departments, are inadequately cared for. and not available at a time convenient for those who would make the best use of them. If this axial unit, so important to educational progress, could be centrally located, with a competent librarian in charge, its value would increase tenfold. Consolidation is a result of economic progress. Why not consolidate the libraries ? The dental library has increased in three years from about fifty- volumes of old encyclopedias, and a heterogeneous collection of dental journals, to over one thousand two hundred volumes, embracing complete files of bound dental journals, all works published in English on dentistry in the last decade, as well a several hundred volumes on medical subjects closely allied to dental science. Monthly dental journals are received regularly from various quarters of the globe, and bound for future reference. The library is the largest of its kind west of Chicago. GuY s MILLBERRY. The California The California College of Pharmacy was incorporated in 1872 College of and was affiliated with the University of California in 1873. It Pharmacy occupies a portion of one of the four Affiliated College build- ings, which are located in San Francisco. Like the other professional colleges, it is under the immediate supervision of the Board of Regents of the University. It is financed, however, by a board of directors, which is composed of some of the foremost pharmacists of California. 51 By maintaining a standard equal to that of any other college of pharmacy in the United States, it has been a powerful factor in elevating the educational status of the pharmacist in general. Its graduates number more than eight hun- dred, many of whom are proprietors of pharmacies. They employ students of the college, thereby rendering valuable assistance educationally and financially. A strong alumni association has aided in the execution of its policies in the advance- ment of pharmaceutical education. vr ISH Lick The Lick Observatory forms a research department of the Univer- Observatory s ity of California. Formal instruction is not offered to students, but a few graduate students, who are qualified to serve as assistants in the current researches of the astronomers, are received. Those students who in due time give evidence of possessing originality and industry are afforded opportunities to prosecute researches on their own account, with the expectation that their results will form the substance of theses to meet requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in the University. Irr-T fri . J The principal instruments of the observatory consist of the thirty-six-inch ancf- twelve-inch refracting telescopes, a thirty-six and one-half-inch reflecting telescope and a meridian circle. Used in connection with these instruments are many spectroscopes, photometers, polariscopes, etc. There are also smaller pho- tographic telescopes employed in the study of comets, the milky way and other subjects large in area. The D. O. Mills Observatory, Santiago, Chile, located on the summit of Cerro San Cristobal, in the northeastern suburbs of the city and a thousand feet above it, is a branch of the Lick Observatory. It is equipped with a thirty-seven- inch reflecting telescope and spectrographs suitable for measuring the motions of approach and recession of the stars. W CAMPBELL University Since 1902 University Extension has been an organized depart- Extension ment of the University of California. Its work has been confined, however, almost entirely to University Extension lectures. During the coming year the scope of the work is to be greatly enlarged. According to a plan presented by the University Extension Committee, and approved by the University Council, the University Extension Division of the University will hereafter include five departments, as follows : Class Instruction, Correspond- ence Instruction, Public Lectures, Debate and Public Discussion, and Informa- tion and Social Welfare. Through these departments the University will endeavor to extend its usefulness to all the citizens of the State in every practicable manner. It is expected that University Extension classes in various subjects will be formed in towns and cities, particularly in those about the bay of San Francisco, and in Los Angeles and its environs ; that hundreds of persons in the various trades and professions will avail themselves of the opportunity to secure in- struction by correspondence ; that courses of lectures will be provided at a nominal cost for communities in even- part of the State; that the interest in debating and public discussion, already manifested in schools and in rural and city debating clubs, may be promoted by the provision by the University of selected subjects, references, etc. : and that through the Department of Informa- tion and Social Welfare the University may act as a clearing house for the consideration of all legitimate inquiries by the citizens of the State. To facilitate the organization and administration of the extension work to be undertaken by the University it is proposed to divide the State into three districts, each district to be in charge of a secretary, with the headquarters of the southern district located in Los Angeles. IRA WOODS HOWERITH. 53 Summer The increasing attendance at the summer session of the Session University during the last five years has settled all doubt as to whether the summer session is worth while. When twenty-three hundred persons, representing thirty-eight states and three foreign countries, come to Berkeley to take advantage of the opportunities which the University provides for summer study, it is evident that we are meeting a need that is very genuine and widely felt. There are, fortunately, among the students of the summer session very few intellectual twaddlers who come here to spend six weeks idling in the shade of our classic oaks. To be sure, there are always a number of students who attend the summer sessions for the removal of conditions, but they are in inconspicuous minority. A fine spirit of industry with a purpose pervades the entire student body during the summer. In their work they are conscientious almost to a fault. Of the students enrolled at the last summer session about fifteen hundred were teachers, the great majority of whom were from our own State. That so many teachers should make use of the summer session to keep themselves in touch with the latest developments in educational theory and practice, is a source of gratification to the summer session committee ; and it speaks well, too, for the public school system of the State that its teachers should be willing to give up a large part of their vacation for their own intellectual improvement. The fees that are charged make the summer session practically a self-main- taining department of the University ' s activities. This is as it should be. Where higher education is as free as it is in our University, it is doubtful if all are as appreciative of the State ' s efforts as they should be. Students fall easily into the habit of thinking that the State owes them an education. The aim of the summer session committee in the future will be as it has been in the past, to learn the intelligent needs of the community, and to supply these needs as far as possible. CHARLES HENRY RIEBER. Department of The Department of Architecture, although not yet organized Architecture as one of the colleges of the University, is, nevertheless, doing very valuable work. In order to take the regular course in architecture the student may register in the College of Social Sciences. Natural Sciences of Letters, although the majority find it most desirable to be enrolled in Natural Sciences. After completing the four-year curriculum laid down by the depart- ment the degree of Bachelor of Sciences with architecture major is conferred upon the candidate ; but in order to complete the full course two additional years are recommended. During the past year, in response to the increasing demand for drafting room, the architectural building has been enlarged in such a way as to practi- cally double its former capacity. Among other new features of the department an exhibition hall has recently been opened, in which will be shown the work of students which will remain on exhibit until judged by the Faculty. Noteworthy loan exhibits will also be on display from time to time. Organized in November, 1905, the Architectural Association has met with steady success in its endeavor " to promote the social and intellectual welfare of the students in architecture. " In addition to meeting once each month to enjoy talks on practical subjects by practical men, the association also holds occasional social functions and super- intends the annual architectural exhibition of the work of the department. The officers for the year were : President, Stafford L. Jory ; Vice-president, Gertrude Comfort ; Secretary, Roy Crites ; Treasurer, Edgar Mayberry ; Massier, Peter Sala. 55 Military During the fall semester the University cadets received two corn- Department pliments which they very much appreciate. They were designated by President Wheeler as escort of honor for the speakers on the occasion of the dedication of the new Agricultural Hall, and they were reviewed and addressed by General Wood, chief-of-staff of the United States Army, during his inspection trip on the Pacific Coast. The work of the cadets on each of these occasions was such as to receive the commendation of the authorities. The enrollment in the department during the fall semester was thirteen hundred and forty-one ; the enrollment for the year will probably be in excess of fourteen hundred and fifty. This large enrollment permits the organization of a regiment consisting of a staff, a band of about sixty pieces and fifteen companies averaging over eighty men. The strength of the regiment and the fact that its work for several years past has been so uniformly good are in- spirations to the cadets to do their part to maintain the high standard which has been established and to help prepare for 1915 a cadet corps which in strength and efficiency will meet the expectations of their beloved University. The department aims to fit students to become efficient company officers of infantry in the militia or volunteers in case of need. Quite a number of University of California men are members of the organized militia of the State, and a number have commissions as officers of the United States Army ; each one has given an excellent account of himself. Further, by its discipline and instruction, the department aims to do its share in the University ' s work of developing in the students a sound physique, an upright carriage, and those qualities, accuracy, courtesy, sense of duty, honor, loyalty, which make for right living and good citizenship in all walks of life. The military department has shown more and more its influence on the University by the increasing enthusiasm of its members. MAJOR NANCE. 56 The Officers ' Club exists for the purpose of inspiring military discipline and accuracy in its members. It is composed of all commissioned officers in the department. Monthly meetings are held at which men prominent in military circles speak. COMMISSIONED OFFICERS AND STAFF OF THE REGIMEXT Commandant MAJOB J. T. XAXCE, U. S. A., Retired Captain and Adjutant C. L. LEBARON Captain and Quartermaster D. H. MCLAUGHLIN First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant A. L. CLARK First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant W. P. STEPHEXSON First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant E. DANEY JR. First Lieutenant and Inspector of Rifle Practice E. SINCLAIR Sergeant-Major J. D. RIXEHART Commissary Sergeant C. A. HANCOCK Battalion Sergeant-Major, First Battalion M. W. DOBRZENSKY Battalion Sergeant-Major, Second Battalion H. P. XACTRIEB Band. Captain, L. W. ALLEN 1st Lieut., E. W. BUTTON 1st Lieut., C. A. ALLEN Company A. Captain, F. B. DELANO 1st Lieut., W. W. BEATTY 2d Lieut., W. A. WIELAND Comfany B. Captain, C. B. JOHNSON 1st Lieut., R. E. HAGGARD 2d Lieut., R. G. WADSWORTH Company C. Captain, R. W. COANE 1st Lieut., R. W. MERRICK 2d Lieut., W. KINGSBURY Company D. Captain, S. H. McFADDEN 1st Lieut., L. C. BROOKS 2d Lieut., R. GUILLOU Company E. Captain, A. P. CORTELYOU 1st Lieut., A. J. TWOGOOD 2d Lieut., J. M. SCAMJIELL Company F. Captain, E. H. CLAUSEN 1st Lieut., W.J.ASHLEY 2d Lieut., J. McLEAx Company G. Captain, W. H. JANEKE 1st Lieut., L. E. GOODMAN 2d Lieut., O. F. MONTANDON Company H. Captain, C. E. LUTZ 1st Lieut., W. F. LAXTOX 2d Lieut., E. F. CHAPMAN Company I. Captain, D. L. OBERG 1st Lieut., J. L. UNDERBILL 2d Lieut., H. B. HENDERSON Company K. Captain, J. G. CLARK 1st Lieut., S. F. BRYAN 2d Lieut., R. C. FOERSTER Company L. Captain, O. R. HULL 1st Lieut., F. S. WYATT 2d Lieut., J. S. MOORE Company M. Captain, V. G. GAINES 1st Lieut., R. P. SHIELDS 2d Lieut., H. C. WITHEROW Company A " . Captain, P. M. FISHER JR. 1st Lieut., T. B. COPELAND 2d Lieut., F. F. LYONS Company O. Captain, R. G. SPROUL 1st Lieut., H. S. CLARK 2d Lieut., A. H. COXARD Company P. Captain, J. D. FOSTER 1st Lieut, W. D. HEXEY 2d Lieut., T. P. GALE 57 NIVERSITY ANNIVERSARIES m Commencement Xr q V VC3O1V Commencement " A century is a formula; an epoch is an expressed thought. " Day That being true, the epoch of each succeeding Commence- ment Day expresses a great thought, alike to both the educated and the unedu- cated. To the members of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twelve the Forty- ninth Commencement marked an epoch in their lives, when on culminating their academic career they stepped forth from the theoretical into the practical. A great throng of friends and undergraduates gathered in the Greek Thea- ter to participate in the exercises of the day, when degrees were conferred upon six hundred and seventy-nine capped and gowned figures, the largest number the University has ever sent forth to enter the activities of modern life. The Invoca- tion was pronounced by the Rev. Frederick W. Clampett, rector of Trinity Episcopal Church, San Francisco. After the prayer, Newton B. Drury, president 60 I ii- of the Associated Students of the University of California, delivered an address on " What the Public Wants. " He dealt with the responsibilities and obligations of modern journalism, setting forth the daily newspaper as one of the greatest forces in American society by reason of the fact that it is the foremost agent of the day in the molding of public opinion. Mr. Drury emphasized the great evil in modern journalism by raising the question of whether the press really satisfies popular demands. The next speaker was Miss Lorraine Andrews, president of the Associated Women Students. She sketched the problems of the present-day university in the " New Challenge of the Intellectual Conscience. " Miss Andrews showed that the Nation is demanding of our universities a greater efficiency in their graduates and a closer union of the practical and ideal in modern education. Lester Stewart Ready, who received the University Medal the highest honor in the power of the University to bestow discussed " The Relations of the En- gineer to Conservative Citizenship. " explaining the growth of transportation systems and engineering achievements which have influenced modern life. The last of the Senior speakers was Herman Phleger. who spoke on " Progress and Conservatism. " in which he characterized the types of mind fitted to take up the burden of leadership in public life. The University was honored by the presence of Governor Hiram Johnson, who, assisted by Major Lewis, awarded military commissions to forty-four cadets. In behalf of the State. Governor Johnson urged the graduates to carry into the future that same energy and perseverance which had characterized their college 61 iisJXKl _ |( J careers. " Those ideals which are yours now, you should keep for future use and keep them untarnished, " were the Governor ' s farewell words of advice. The honorary degree of IX. D. was then conferred upon four distinguished men who were invested with the colored hood, signifying their academic rank. The honor was conferred upon President Sidney Edward Mezes of the Uni- versity of Texas; President Edmund Clark Sanford of Clark College: Horace Davis, ex-president of this University, and Dr. George Ellery Hale, director of the solar observatory at Mount Wilson. The commencement exercises were concluded by President Wheeler ' s part- ing address to the graduates, which was forceful, impressive and calculated to send them forth into their new life with higher aspirations and nobler ideals. ' ' I bid you enter with heartiness and cheer into the real world of hope and righteousness, find its best by offering yours, and fairly win its crown by being frankly what you really are. " Baccalaureate On Sunday, May 12th, Dr. William Horace Day, of the First Sermon Congregational Church of Los Angeles, delivered the Bacca- laureate Sermon. The services were attended in a body by the graduating class, who, together with their friends, filled the Greek Theater. The simple service was opened with a scripture reading by Professor Charles Mills Gayley. 62 t Dr. Day dealt with the religious, moral and social obligations of the university graduate to society and pleaded that the higher efficiency of the individual graduate, made possible through a college education, be used for the betterment of humanity through the channels of religion. The speaker sketched briefly the history of the Church for the past two centuries, setting forth the needed social and ethical reforms and the efforts which are being made in the modern Church to meet these conditions. The keynote of the address was sounded in the graduate ' s obligation to make organized religion efficient by endeavoring to promote a progressive religion. In this strain Dr. Day discussed broadly modern ideas of progressivism as applied to the Church and to political life, pointing out that insurgents in the Church who stand for progressive forms of religion have as definite a place as the insurgents in the political field. In conclusion Dr. Day forcefully and impressively placed these obligations upon each graduate, now at the dawn of this a new era in organized religion " To make humanity one and banish war, hate and infraternity, depends upon your ability to achieve a religious unity : and religious unity must find its ultimate foundation on the great bottom stone of personal surrender to the central loyalty of a man ' s faith. " Senior With mingled emotions of joy at the successful culmination of their Pilgrimage academic career and of sadness at farewell to their Alma Mater, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twelve assembled at Senior Oak to participate in the class day pilgrimage. The Senior women, gowned in white and carrying 63 white parasols, the men in white ducks and new straws, were greeted by the class president, C. S. Wheeler, who briefly reviewed the memories which the Campus will always hold for the Class. Accompanied by the University Band, the graduates proceeded to California Hall where Newton B. Drury, president of the Associated Students, voiced the sentiments of his classmates in expressing appreciation of the labors of the Faculty during their undergraduate course. Boalt Hall of Law will long be kept alive in the memories of all by incidents, humorous and pathetic, narrated by Herman Phleger. In an address delivered from the steps of South Hall, Professor Henry Morse Stephens, in behalf of the Faculty, congratulated the Seniors for their success on the athletic as well as the intellectual field and wished them Godspeed on their entrance into the outer world. At the Agricultural Building the interests and aspirations of that college were set forth by Albert Rathbone. After visiting Hearst Hall, where Anna Kidder spoke, the assemblage was addressed by May Chase at Senior Women ' s Hall, and by Joe Sweet at Senior Men ' s Hall. The Seniors then marched to the Chemistry Building, the Civil Engineering Building, the Mining Building, the Mechanics Building, and thence to Doe Library, which, for the first time was the scene of a class day gathering. Here Lorraine Andrews, president of the Associated Women Students, spoke to the graduates. At North Hall, about which cluster the fondest recollections of college life, yell-leader John Quinn delivered the final address of the morning and the pilgrimage of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twelve became a memory. Bee l A notable feature of the Nineteen Hundred and Twelve Senior Quartette Week was a concert given in the Greek Theater on Monday, May 15th, under the auspices of the Music and Dramatic Committee of the University. The graduating class was well represented in the vast audience which gathered to hear the glorious harmony. The Beel Quartette, composed of Sigmund Beel, Emilio Merez, Nathan Firestone and Vencesalo Villalpando, gave a remarkable rendition of the sextette from Beethoven Opus. 20, and the Octette from Schubert Opus 166. No selections more fitting to such an occasion could have been chosen. The splendid strength of Beethoven, the human sympathy of Schubert, voiced the ideals of the graduate. The strength to do good, hand in hand with a whole-souled kindliness, had been the inspiration of every loyal Californian in the class. The Beel Quartette memorably brought to a close a splendid week. 64 - Charter California gathered with her friends for Day the forty-fifth time on March 22d to com- memorate the chartering of the University. Sir Richard M ' Bride. Prime Minister of British Columbia, gave the address of the day, choosing as his theme the value of a useful education. The morning exer- cises in the Greek Theater opened with the academic procession, headed by President ' heeler and the Charter Day speaker. After the prayer, the President, before introducing Sir Richard, gave a report of the work and of the growth of the University during the year. In part he said. " Among the largest universities of the world, in the tenth place, comes the little village by the bay of San Francisco. " Sir Richard M ' Bride ' s speech might be summed up tersely in one of his epigrams. " I would say that all knowledge which is not useful is useless. " He spoke of the need for keeping pace with the times in education, for turning out men and women who would be efficient workers in the real world of things. " The success of what we term the self-made man is due almost wholly to the fact that he has had to work out his own problems and thus develop his faculties in a way that no amount of college coaching would have done. In some cases a university degree stands for an educational qualification which does not exist. " President Wheeler conferred on Sir Richard M ' Bride the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. His words in part were: " Upon you. Sir Richard M ' Bride, Knight, I do by authority of the Regents of the University of California, now confer the degree of Doctor of Laws, admitting you to the fellowship of this society of scholars good neighbor, far-seeing statesman, founder of a sister university, leader of your people, stout-hearted and much beloved. " 65 Noise is the natural exhaust valve of enthusiasm. When excitement reaches a certain pressure, it has to escape in some way ; and rallies form the least offensive outlet. The only harm they do is to make the lungs sore and fray the vocal chords. This is particularly true of football rallies ; football is something that gets into the air and the blood and the throat. They are often derided as shams and artificialities. If the scoffers would come to hear three thousand frantic men cheering for " our team " they might be converted to belief. And those who came to scoff would stay to howl. An absolute unquestioning loyalty is a good healthy thing. It is excellent to stand shoulder to shoulder with thousands and know that the desires and hopes of all those thousands are identical with your desires and hopes. Freshman Every year the fall rallies commence with a swing; then comes a Rally lull. The Big Game approaches ; every one is on his toes with excitement ; the Varsity Smoker is tremendous for its splitting noise ; the athletes suddenly realize that the whole University is behind them once more to the very finish. Last year the beginning, the Freshman Rally, was big with a truly Californian bigness. Outside of certain splashy introductions to the Chem Pond, it was the initiation of the Freshies into college life. Among the close-packed hundreds of youngsters in the southern part of the Greek was a visible stir of eager curiosity. The rally almost deserved the name that President Clare Torrey gave it, " a religious festival " ; the tone of the meeting waxed really serious. The topic of the evening ' s discussion, " Senior Control, " the significance of maintain- ing it in good order, was dwelt on by Professor Henry Morse Stephens the counselor of each new brood of fledglings. He showed the educational import of a system which makes one learn to obey and to teach, first to be disciplined and then to discipline others. " Obey the Seniors, " he concluded ; " don ' t ask them why; they know. " And the wisdom soaked in. Before the evening was over 68 H? the Oskis that rose from their section showed their lungs at least to be in the light place and of proper rooting size. Pajamarino Then the Pajamarino came. There is something about the Pajama- Rally rino, its traditional costume, its boisterous happiness, that makes it different from others. The one of last year will be gaily remembered by the thou- sands who thronged the upper tiers of the Greek, and by the thousands who shouted and laughed and worshiped below the diazoma. The Juniors led off with a heavy funeral procession, bearing the remnants of Stanford ' s hopes and heroes. The Seniors came with a pantomime Knowledge attacked by a gaudily dressed horde of demons, Rallies, Student Activities, spirits who harried Knowledge sorely till his final rescue by a gallant sortie of Seniors. Most sig- nificant was the solemn burning in effigy of the old smashed Senior plug. The Sophomores and the Freshies also contributed their bit of fireworks and entertainment. Professor O ' Xeil, the patron saint of Pajamarinos, poured out his favorite brand of wisdom and wit over his old black pipe. Amos Elliott, happily caught by a spot-light and dragged from his hiding place amid the crowd, gave a short talk which was greeted by more than an amateur pandemonium. The fun in the Greek closed with the presentation of the yell-leader ' s cane to Stan Arnot Then followed the serpentine to the bonfire on the old baseball field the jostle in the crowd, the Oski close in the ear. Everybody was really thankful for having the fire on the field and not in the Greek ; for a fire in the Greek makes the place something of a foretaste of things in the next world. Freshman As the season wore on a cloud of discouragement settled down ; Smoker the glooms took possession of the Campus. The smallest crowd of the year attended the Freshman Smoker. But from the moment that Herm Phleger broke the ice. there was noise, big noise born of a fighting despair. Then Doc Simpson asked, " Is the California spirit gone? " The roaring answer shook the rafters of the Gym and the hearts of the men who heard and yelled. Jim Schaeffer stood up to say the few words the words that waited for an age of cheering and that meant simply despair. The few straight phrases that ' ' Jimmy ' ' spoke awoke the slumbering, complacent mob. We stopped to take stock of the things that California had ; we talked frankly, clearly to ourselves. The Freshman Smoker deserves to be remembered as the most vital and most effective rally of the year. We did not lie to ourselves ; we simply pinched ourselves and sat up with the wideawake determination to fight and win. 69 Impromptu Football began to take on sunshine again ; this time hard burning Rallies sunshine that meant work and sweat. When the Waratahs came, interest rose to fever heat throughout the University. ' During the last few weeks of the season impromptu rallies swiftly followed one another. A night scarcely passed without the old Berkeley hills being set ringing by hundreds of enthusiasts. The impromptu is the true test of the college spirit that can call a man out into the night and turn him into a dancing Indian. From a corner of the Campus a set of football fans and every soul in California down to Brother Brotherton was a football fan would trail through the streets gloriously disturbing the few good people of Berkeley who were not footballers. The end of the augmented procession was always the newly planted lawn of the Phi Kappa Sigma house ; mere lawns could not stand between that crowd and the dozen and a half men who were behind the fearfully darkened windows on the other side. The best of all the impromptus was that one on the night of the victory over the Waratahs. President Wheeler, no more than the rooters, could resist the itching to shake the hands of the men who fought so well. Like the rooters he just " happened to drop in. " Waratah The evening of entertainment for the Waratahs scarcely fitted in as Smoker a football rally ; however with the sturdy islanders a certain amount of California ' s football destiny was bound up. The wrestlers, the boxers, the singers, the " texas-tommys, " the jokesters that we know as the familiar things at many of our smokers, were new to the Australians. The fun, the sport, the tobacco, the good-fellowship proved something to draw nearer visitors and hosts. Axe Rally Clustered in the shelter of Harmon Gym, while the rain tapped on the roof, a wet, loyal crowd of Californians saw the Axe paraded again before a newer generation. The old story of the happy piece of law- breaking, the -theft, of the ineffectual wrath of the old enemy, came as a thing still new to the ears and hearts of us all. The Axe was primarily a baseball tradition, having been taken at a baseball game ; but it has grown to be really a football tradition through customary association with a fall rally. It has grown to be our most picturesque piece of college lore ; and so it is brought forth at the time of greatest stress the week before the Big Game. The Custodians, in respect for the origin of the Axe, remain baseball men. On the day last year in Harmon Gym, the wicked red blade passed from Bill Forker, pitcher of three varsities, to Joe Conklin, a pitcher of the winning game in the Nineteen Hundred and Twelve series. 70 it- Varsity The climax to the season, defying the laws of drama, came in the last Smoker act the Varsity Smoker. Even,- inch of the Gymnasium was packed tight with collegians. Neither time nor room permitted interclass rivalry. What all those thousands meant to do was to impress upon each other their determina- tion to back the fifteen wearers of the Blue and Gold from the starting whistle to the closing shot : that they would fight for them : fairly lift them over the goal line. When the team was mentioned from the speakers ' platform, twenty-five minutes of lung-straining cheers followed an unbroken thunder. Nor was this the only time during the evening that the old Gym fairly burst. Captain Stroud was yet to come. Jim Schaeffer and Walter Christie said simply that there was not a harder fighting team in America. Charlie Volz came with grave statistics on the five miles of tape that he had used for the men. A telegram from Major Lewis brought a deeply sincere round of applause. Then the " grand old grad " of the University. John R. Glascock ' 65, alumnus of half a century ' s standing, told the undergrads to get up and howl. And the howl was something of the same howl that carried the team on through the mud of Saturday in a splendid, hard-limbed, hard-purposed fight. Congratulation What did we congratulate ourselves on. that Monday morning Rally after the game ? Surely not on the mud ; surely not on the fact of a tie. But congratulations were in order, as the speakers voiced it, for a season of gritty, up-hill struggling. Unluckily the men who deserved congratu- lation the most fled in modesty. That was according to congratulation rally customs; more fortunately in tune with custom. President Wheeler came out to speak. His words were advice worth carrying long in mind the wisdom of being able to recognize an ass. They cleared away some of the clouds that paper and ink and journalists had tried to wrap about us. They justified the sincerity of our belief in the man who had steered our football fate. 71 f RALLIES Track and Hoarse throats and expectant hearts do not come so often in the Crew Rally spring as in the fall. Only once in the second semester did the rooters have a chance to gather in Harmon Gymnasium for the sole purpose of standing on chairs and screaming, and after that of dancing madly around a scorching fire on the old field. It was on April 17, two days before the crowded Saturday of the Regatta and the Track Meet. The tensity of a truly uncertain outcome marked both the cheering and the speeches : the confidence expressed was the persistent belief in the efficacy of California loyalty to carry even- track man gloriously across the tape on Saturday, and in the unfailing skill of the man whom Captain Harry Wood described as the greatest coach in the United States. After the sporadic cheering could be hushed by the yell-leaders, the speakers took advantage of the lull to throw more kindling of excitement on the already flaring enthusiasm. Hal Ashley was confident that " the nose of the California boat would be ahead at the finish line. " Charlie Yolz came in for a speech of faith in California ' s eight, and then for an expression of sincere gratitude from the crew men at the hands of Captain Eaton. Then as is the wont at rallies, there was more climbing on chairs and louder thundering Oskis. As a conclu- sion to the more formal part of the gathering. Manager Donald told his side of the story : and Dr. Parker spun a set of yarns that served as the right sort of desert for the evening. Best of all was the bonfire, with the shouting mob of Californians dancing their war step about the old field. It was the ancient mystic rite of the serpen- tine revived with new vigor : feet twining and bodies bending with the exuber- ance of an irrepressible hope, hope for the victor}- of California. And then it all melted quietly away into " All Hail. " 73 f -- v -i---v : " -; , -j ' Jfe Debatin The The venerable aphorism, " The pitcher that goes too often to Intercollegiate the well " at length has been verified. The victor in four con- Debate secutive annual intercollegiate debates with Leland Stanford Junior University, California, represented by A. W. Drury ' 14, V. F. Collins ' 13, and L. E. Goodman ' 13, met defeat at the hands of a skilful and praiseworthy team representing the Cardinal. The twentieth annual debate was held on Friday evening, November 1, 1912, in Harmon Gymnasium, California maintaining the affirmative of the question submitted by her, " Resolved, That California should establish a series of non-partizan, general newspapers. " A. W. Drury, the first speaker for California, contended that the chief evils of the contemporary press were sensationalism, partizanship and commercialism. It was his contention that the big advertisers exercise a deterrent influence upon those editors who desire to print the truth. " The newspaper, " he declared, " is the university of the people. An endowed, non-partizan press would be the only unbiased educational news medium. " A. F. Coyle ' 15, the first Cardinal representative, demanded an interpretation of the resolution and attacked it as ambiguous. The State, he contended, should undertake no enterprise that could be conducted efficiently by individuals. The reading public were satisfied with the contents of the daily press. The demands of the readers of the papers determined the character of the news. V. F. Collins, following for the affirmative, demonstrated logically that the proposed State paper would remedy the evils which Drury had shown to exist. 76 The endowed press would present the truth. Our present system of popular government cannot succeed without an enlightened public opinion. Such public opinion must be based upon a non-partizan, uncolored, authentic presentation of the facts, which is to be secured not by the existing journalistic system but by an endowed, non-partizan press. A. H. Morosco ' 16, discussed the nature of press partizanship. It is a creator of united sentiment. The publication of " sensation " and " exposure " creates an irresistible demand for remedial political enactments. Finally, the mere financial difficulty encountered in the creation of the proposed system would place upon taxpayers an unbearable burden. L. E. Goodman, concluding the first series of speeches for California, con- tended that the establishment of the proposed system of newspapers would afford an efficient instrument for the dissemination of accurate and authoritative in- formation in all branches of human knowledge, whether political, economic, scientific, literary or social. At the present time, he urged, it was impossible to obtain reliable information from our daily papers. He outlined a system of endowed newspapers for California, in relation to their points of publicity, management by commission, character of news and advertising, and o ffered an estimate, based upon reliable information, of the cost of such a series of newspapers. P. D. Now ell ' 13 completed the negative argument. Basing his estimates upon actual costs in operation, he argued that the cost of establishment and maintenance would exceed by many millions the estimate of the affirmative. It would impose upon the public a financial burden that would not be mitigated by any possible educational gain. The proposed newspaper would crush competition ; it would become the tool of the party in power. Following a second series of speeches, limited to five minutes duration for each speaker, the judges, Judge Frank J. Murasky. Mr. Jesse Lilienthal and Mr. O. K. Gushing, were instructed by Professor Charles Mills Gayley. the presiding officer of the evening. Upon deliberation the decision was rendered in favor of Stanford. California may well be proud of the conscientious, alert team which repre- sented her. While the meed of victory was not for us. there will long remain with those who were present the memory of a hard-fought, cleanly-fought, well- fought struggle. The clean, straightforward, facile argument of the best team Stanford has sent forth in years, Drury ' s perspicuous, all-engaging presentation of a difficult portion of the affirmative case. Collins ' well-delivered, sound, logical argument. Goodman ' s keen, incisive, constructive and refutatory argument will all be remembered long after many debates have come and gone. But then that aphorism ! And another apothegm comes to me : " The dice of the Gods are loaded. " Freshman The Sophomore interclass debating team, consisting of E. L. Sophomore McGrath, E. S. Thomas and A. M. Herrick was adjudged unanimously the victor in the annual debate with the Freshmen in Hearst Hall, on Tuesday evening, November 12, 1912. The 1916 class was represented by A. G. Simpson, S. M. Arndt and R. M. Dorton. The debate was based upon the question, " Resolved, that United States shipping alone should be exempt from toll in the use of the Panama Canal, " the winning team maintaining the negative. E. F. Sullivan ' 13, president of the debating council, presided. Peace Prize T. D. Hall, a Freshman in the College of Commerce, was the Discussion winner of the fourth annual peace prize discussion held under the auspices of the Northern California Peace Society, on Friday evening, November 15, 1912. Those who participated were M. J. Bluel ' 14, D. O. Peters ' 15, E. K. Sturgis ' 15, and the winner, taking as his subject " International Law. " The judges were A. W. Naylor, T. E. Hughes and Prof. T. H. Reed of the Department of Political Science. A. W. Gates, president of the Northern California Peace Society presided. tipper W. G. Marvin ' 14, was chosen unanimously the winner of the Division Upper Division Bonnheim Prize of $100 in the annual contest held Bonnheim Qn Thursday evening, November 21, 1912. The discussion was based upon the statement of Lord Brougham, " To save his client by all means and expedients is the first and only duty of an advocate. " Marvin was the winner of the Lower Division Bonnheim contest in his Freshman year. Those who participated in the contest were Margaret M. Alltucker ' 14, H. J. Weldon ' 13, and W. G. Marvin ' 14. Professor A. F. Lange presided and A. B. Freeman, F. D. Stringham and Dr. E. Von Adelung served as judges. Senate Congress Debate In the tenth annual debate between the Senate and Congress Debating societies the Senate team was declared winner, upholding the affirmative of the question : " Resolved, That the Philippines should be granted their independence by 1921. " The Senate was represented by W. R. Matthews ' 13, A. M. Herrick ' 15, and V. F. Collins ' 13; while the Congress team was composed of J. H. Wadsworth ' 16, J. J. Beck ' 13, and Daniel Honigsberger ' 16. 78 Carnot Debate Bringing to his Alma Mater the fourth successive victory, John J. Miller of the Senior Class was awarded the Carnot Medal in the nineteenth annual contest with Leland Stanford Junior University. The debate was held in the Assembly Hall of Stanford on Friday evening, April 11, 1913. The general topic. " France and Republicanism, " which had been announced some weeks previous, in accordance with the intercollegiate agreement, was taken as the basis for the specific question for debate, " Resolved, That increased decentralization would make for the permanency of republicanism in France. " California ' s team was composed of A. V. Drury ' 14, L. E. Goodman ' 13, and the medalist, J. J. Miller ' 13. Stanford ' s team consisted of P. L. Higgins ' 15, E. C. Smith ' 13. and E. E. Tincher " 12. The alternates were, for California, F. W. Ryan ' 13; for Stanford, S. C. Peck ' 12. David Starr Jordan, President of Stanford University, was the chairman of the evening. Tracing the history- of the people of France, J. J. Miller ' 13 contended that a centralized form of government would alone be efficient for France, and that any movement in the direction of decentralization would be inadvisable and dangerous. His speech was characterized by incisiveness and brilliancy of delivery. L. E. Goodman ' 13. of California, speaking also for the negative, contended in an able manner that decentralization is inadvisable upon the grounds that the people of France possess a natural aptitude for centralization. His argument was presented in a clear, logical and forceful manner. A. W. Drury ' 14. California ' s speaker on the affirmative, argued that central- ization in France stifles self-government and destroys true patriotism. Drury evinced a remarkable case of presentation. 79 CALIFORNIA PLAYS He was James Arthur Beverly Watkins of Watkins ' Corners; and proud Mrs. Watkins had come down to see him expand as Caligula behind an unnatural growth of rented beard. What Mrs. Watkins said to Mrs . Tompkins afterward was the very best and most apt criticism of college plays and college actors. " He did so well, considering. " Too often the " considering " is forgotten. The initial premise of college acting is amateurishness. Seasoned comedy, lofty tragedy are things usually sought in vain. True art of any form needs years of thoughtful, technical study for even an approach to perfection. In college the art of acting can be little more than the sincere expression of a desire to act. The mechanics of the thing must remain only half understood. But it is good for the girl who has gazed into her mirror and groaned Lady Macbeth ' s sleepless horror, to find an opportunity of conveying that piece of lyric enjoyment to listen- ing thousands beyond the footlights. The sincerity of her feeling for the character, the seriousness of her effort are the things to be remembered ; not her lack of mastery in technique. Why not frankly admit that college plays are only imperfect, amateur attempts? From that premise the path of criticism is sane. At California the amateur fronts a most difficult situation. The Greek Theater is a stage that smothers too many times, in its immensity, the voice and the gesture that could have carried some significance across a simple row of opera chairs. The classic severity of its architectural lines, combined with the severity of its seats on the audience, make uncommon obstacles which a Sarah Bernhardt meets with difficulty. Only an extraordinary amateur can get across the chill into the imaginations of his hearers. The loftiness of the Greek Theater demands lofty plays and lofty actors ; it calls for the broadest in comedy and the most intense in tragedy. The need for bigness is always met by the " mob " ; the " mob " becomes the highlight of the play. The subtler things go by, usually quite unheeded. The problem is a paradox, to be big and yet minute ; to 81 measure up to the im mensity of the Greek Theater and yet to maintain the fine grip on the heart. This confronts the California amateur. Last year some realization of the hugeness of the paradox was evident in giving up the Greek Theater as a stage for ' ' Sherwood. " " Sherwood " among the oaks on a stage that was commensurate with the warm beauty and humanity of Alfred Noyes ' poetry, became intimate and charming by its very nearness. Also in the criticism of the plays that college people have written, the point of sane beginning is the realization of the natural imperfection of amateur art. College farces have been called execrable sins against the canons of drama. Let the dramatic lawyers stay away if they feel the commandments of unity, coherence, and emphasis broken. They are not written to be fitted into the molds of dramatic creeds. The test of their goodness is their power to please the audience of college souls for whom they were made. Their worth as pieces of drama will vary directly with the sq uare of the heads of the audience. They are healthy ; and may the sprouting of the comic muse give us Junior farces and Senior extravaganzas forever. 1912 Extravaganza " Ephraim is joined to idols. " The quotation on the title page " Ephraim " O f Professor Gayley ' s " Idols of Education " is the text which C. N. Hackett chose for his extravaganza. Text it can scarcely be called, as the mixture of moving figures, gay costumes, and light airs was far from a 82 sermon. It aimed, in point of argument, to refute much of what Professor Gayley has said about the futility of most " ephemeral running up and down " at college. The refutation might have been successful on paper, but on the Greek Theater stage, as is often the case, the subtilty of the argument was swallowed up in the more obvious comedy of the classic frog chorus, the Senior ball, the wine-soaked Dionysius. The color and the motion caught hold more readily than the theme. The nineteen hundred and twelve extravaganza had a classic turn through- out. It fitted with some niceness into the pillars of the Greek Theater. The verse for the play was mostly in verse was an achievement of literary worth. " Ephraim " would doubtless look very well in print; but in print its amusing qualities would be quite different from on the stage. Some of the couplets would read admirably : whereas across the footlights they were lost. " Ephraim " set a standard for a finer type of Senior extravaganzas to come; it ventured to be literary. The music, by Leroy Allen and Henry Wolff, was subordinated to the talk and the pageantry. Its conception was not elaborate ; several of the tunes, however, lingered. CAST OF " EPHRAIM " Ephraim, the idol king C. S. WHEELER Hal o ' Twelve, a worshiper of idols H. S. CHASE Bill Barkeley. a man of more medals than units . . . . R. C. McGEE The Lord of Gehenna E. D. McNEAR Dionysius, the god of wine E. G. CLEWE Zanthius, his slave S. G. WILDER Scholasticus, regent in Oskiland .... . . . C. R. BARENS Sir Pedant -Pedant, a prosecuting attorney E. M. EINSTEIN The Frog King C. G. RHODES A Bailiff A. G. HAVENS A Fool to King Ephraim . . .R. T. SHERMAN William, the Canine-ite J. R. QUINN Margaret, the fiancee of Hal HELEN SWEITZER Vivian and Atele, her companions . J KATHLEEN MCELRATH ( DOROTHY PHILLIPS The Gypsy Queen LAURA CAIKNS f IRENE FLAN NIG AN Pasha and N,na. gypsy girls . . { FLORENCE Lord High Executioner M. C. BAER Also, three devils, two heralds, two boarding-house keepers, three guards, twelve juresses. and attendants at the court of Ephraim. Act I In Oskiland. Act 11 Outside the walls of Gehenna. Act 111 In Oskiland. 83 W14 JUNIOR FARCE Junior Farce " Vun und vun no longer make two " that was the conclusion " Engaged " of Professor Holzkopf ' s tender logic at the climax of his courtship; and that was the motive of most of the drollery of " Engaged. " It was in a way something akin to Kipling ' s " three-decker " that bears you off to the " Islands of the Blessed, " when everybody, including the cook and the coach- man, gets married. Everybody down to Freddie Squeeks, the apple-dumpling of 84 a grocer ' s boy. was " engaged " : everybody struggled through a melee of moving- picture machines, garden walls, and pie to the ultimate possession of the only one of God ' s creatures. And even,- inch of the tortuous paths of these ill-starred loves set the audience tingling with sympathetic glee. If " Engaged " was a dramatic pie, a hotchpotch of scenes and characters minus plot, it was a pie stuffed with mince-meat of a spirited and delicious flavor. The play was a testimony to the domestic as well as the dramatic ability of its author. Miss Clotilde Grunsky. The very best scenes were the ones in Mrs. Deborah Berry ' s kitchen : a setting thoroughly unusual for a Junior farce. The feminine sense of where pots and dishes and stoves and cakes belonged in the plot was unerring. Only a person who had baked eminently successful pies could sketch the horror of Ruth Prescott ' s ignorance in the face of the refractory dough. The play was delicately seasoned with the occult things of the kitchen unknown to the mind of man. It was a play that could only have stuck to the fingers of a man. Under the sympathetic kneading of Miss Grunsky it turned out a tasteful bit of pastry. The story the slim skeleton of the action scarcely matters. Ruth Prescott and Bob Somers, a pair of gay stage Juniors, struggle happily through the 85 bi difficulties offered by the financial failure of Ruth ' s father a failure which in the end proves no failure. Ruth begins a plucky fight to stay in college by getting a job as cook in her aunt ' s boarding-house. Then Professor Holzkopf, filled with absent-minded rapture for the lovely landlady Mrs. Berry, enters to mingle by way of complication with a set of moving-picture artists, a fat grocer ' s boy with a taste for pie, and a proud, cackling hen of a mother. Mrs. Henrietta Squeeks, happy possessor of a single well-fed chick, was the most carefully drawn of the characters. Many of her lines were illuminated with a deeply humorous sympathy. It was quite evident that Miss Grunsky really loved the fussy, romantic little woman. Mrs. Squeeks ' character was finely and subtly shown; the most perfect and most original bit of humor in the farce. The tangles with the moving-picture heroes and heroines were ingenious and amusing. They formed the basis of much of the broad, " slap-stick " comedy : they were less fine, less subtle by far than Mrs. Squeeks. and even broader than Mrs. Berry and the Professor. They were more of the farcical type ; and the scenes in which they figured were more the riotous complications of the ordinary farce than of a comedy of manners, to which Mrs. Squeeks might have belonged. The idea of a moving-picture troupe was however a novel one, and by its sheer originality it saved the broader parts of the comedy from sinking to mediocrity. It was a good farce absurd, obvious, ridiculously plain. Professor Holzkopf is a character who rose skilfully away from the ordinary type of farce professor. His German dialect and his mathematical turn of mind were comic earmarks that made him a good caricature of a professor and yet distinguished him from the usual comedy figure. Mrs. Berry, the aunt, was more conventional. She had fewer of the subtle touches than Mrs. Squeeks. The actors for the most part entered into the spirit of matrimony and moving-pictures with a real zest. Mrs. Squeeks, besides standing out amo ng the characters as the most original, stood out as a part acted with discreet sympathy by Miss Evelyn Raynolds. Miss Raynold ' s acting lingers in the memory pleas- antly along with the recollection of Mrs. Squeeks. Miss Maryly Krusi lent a dash and vivacity to the character of Ruth Prescott. As Professor Holzkopf, Lawrence Levy filled the German dialect and the mathematical mind with every bit of the comedy in the role. Louis Newfield had need of very little acting in fitting the large part of the grocer ' s boy. Miss Lurita Stone ' s character, the conventional aunt, gave her little opportunity ; her acting was careful and finished throughout. Among the heroes of the " movies " Kenneth Perkins as the bandit chief is remembered for his absurdly romantic poses. Opposite Miss Krusi, Mark Lee as Bob Somers, was a typical Junior as conceived by the same feminine mind that thought of the pie, big, well-built, deep-voiced. " Engaged " was, then, a farce that proved a success in many ways. It tangled the audience in an original set of domestic complications, and crammed them to the jaws with the laughter of a good piece of dramatic cookery. CAST OF CHARACTERS Bob Somers, a Junior in college, a suitor of Ruth ' s . . . . M. A. LEE Prof. Heinrich Holzkopf, professor of mathematics, a boarder and admirer of Deborah L. L. LEVY Freddie Squeeks, a grocery boy and a genius in his mother ' s opinion L. K. NEWFIELD Adolphus Chump, manager of the moving picture company . . R. G. HAM Cadwalader Boggs, attached by Phcebe, chef and Vienna professor in the " Movies " F. W. H. TAYLOR Mr. Perseus Tibbits, " Angeline ' s father " and bandit chief of the " Movies " . K. T. PERKINS fUi Indians Mr. Nathaniel Prescott, Ruth ' s father, a banker . . . . E. C. BROWN Policeman W. W. MORGANS V. M. HALE KURT STEINDORFF E. C. BROWN W. W. MORGANS Ruth Prescott, a Junior at college, who finds she has to earn her own living MARYLY KRVSI Mrs. Deborah Berry, Ruth ' s aunt, and the keeper of an approved board- ing-house LURITA STONE Mrs. Henrietta Squeeks, Freddie ' s mother .... EVELYN RAYNOLDS Miss Phoebe Stake, " would-be " leading lady of the " Movies " . HAZEL HOPE Time The present. Scenes: Act I In Mrs. Berry ' s kitchen. Act II On the Campus ; three days later. Ac t III In Mrs. Berry ' s kitchen ; afternoon of same day. Curtain Raiser Curtain raisers are always in a difficult position. They must " A Full step gingerly out on the crust of ice that forms quite unex- House pectedly on Junior Day. If the ice is thin and the comedy of the curtain raiser is vigorous and heavy, the cold crust breaks, cracks in a dozen happy directions. But if the ice is thick and forbidding, and the comedy is meager and ill-fed brrr brrr the ladies put on their furs over their decollete, and the usher turns on the steam heat. Luckily the ice on November 29th 89 was thin, and the comedy of " A Full House " was just vigorous enough to thrust a somewhat clumsy foot through. Its brand of humor was not the delicate, intuitional sort that made the best parts of the farce ; it was somewhat harsh on the tongue ; it was literally thrust down the throats of the audience. Still the ice cracked, and that was as much as anybody asked of " A Full House. " The first part of the piece opened with a talky scene between a set of college girls. The sketch began to pick up motion only with the introduction of the three grads, who, returning after several years, found their old fraternity house occupied by the set of Sorority girls in question. The situation between the invading men and Augusta Bitters, a stage Pelican the likes of whom was never seen in any college zoo, developed into a good possibility. The one bit of situation not spoiled by any ordinary puns, and coming without any warning, was the really comic discovery that " a minister and two witnesses " had come to help Augusta elope. The scene between Augusta and Mrs. Green the hysterical reconcili- ation had a touch of illuminating fun. The three characters that stood out were : Augusta Bitters, played by Miss Zella Eddy ; Mabel, " Reggie ' s one best bet, " with Miss Deborah Dyer in the part; and Mrs. Green, taken by Mrs. Elizabeth Baker. Miss Eddy ' s farcical acting fitted well in the broad comedy of Augusta. Miss Dyer was the most polished and thoughtful of the " straight " parts. Mrs. Baker got some natural fun out of the character of the housemother. With the glorious nightgown scene, the cries of " burglars, " the police, the general hysterics, the ice split ; we were ready for the finer piece of comedy to come. The authors of the curtain raiser, N. L. McLaren and K. T. Perkins, had fitted their play to the function that such a play must perform. CAST OF CHARACTERS " Art " Brownell, ' 04 G. E. ARMSTRONG Rev. Rupert Churchill, ' 04 F. P. KEEN Prof. Edward Neil, ' 04, scientist KURT STEINDORFF Reginald Sniggers, professor in harmony E. C. GARCIA Policeman R. C. FOERSTER Sergeant E. C. BROWN Clara, Art ' s one best bet HAZEL TIETZEN Mabel, Reggie ' s one best wager DEBORAH DYER Augusta Bitters, a Pelican ZELLA EDDY Myrtle } ( MILDRED DODGE Maud ) cut - u P s also bab y dolls 1 GRACE BIRD Mrs. Green, housekeeper of the Nu Beta Sorority . MRS. ELIZABETH BAKER Co-eds. FRANCES LANE, HELEN MYER, MARIANNE BELL, EDITH McNAB, HELEN BANNAN Time The present. Scene Nu Beta Sorority House, Berkeley. 90 Treble Clef , " The Campus " was in every respect modem. It gyrated Opera merrily along about two or three authors of college farces, a iCTl " ne Campus German janitor, a pair of fluffy college beauties, a number of pipes and steins, and a university president. Its songs were modern ; tunes to be lilted through pursed lips into your neighbor ' s ear on the street-car. It was modern in the more literary sense of realism the realism of a shock of young, black hair showing where the bald wig had slipped up. But in spite of the realism of some honest stage fright, the Treble Clef Opera was sung and acted with vivacity. It entertained a packed house and the tired college student is quite as dyspeptic in his criticisms as the tired business man, who is usually the motif of comic operas. A frank spirit of fairness forces the confession of a " lapsus memoriae " as to the story of Walter De Leon ' s comedy. It had something to do with a yell- leader the character which De Leon not only acted in the play but lived here in his undergraduate days at California. Ted Haley ' 15, was a lightfooted and a heavy-lunged imitation of the real De Leon. Also the Spook chorus blushing Co-ed bits does not slip quite out of human ken. Then there was Louis Newfield who helped in lifting his own weight of the tired feeling off the college mind. Miss Chamberlin was the ingenue ; Miss Constance Davis an admirable 92 prima donna. Kurt Steindorff ' s dialect was a delight. Collectively as an evening of pure fun, the college student looks longingly back through a midnight of exes to " The Campus. " CAST OF " THE CAMPUS " Bismark, a German janitor KURT STEINDORFF, ' 14 Bobby Short, Varsity yell-leader T. E. HALEY, ' 15 Richard Tellman, better known as " Fat " . . . . L. K. NEWFIELD, ' 14 Scott McClure, searching for a match R. G. HAM, ' 14 Professor Leonard, acting president of the University . J. B. OLIVER, ' 13 Chester Leonard, his son J. J. BOGARDUS, ' 15 Tony Seldon, author of a Junior farce M. C. NATHAN, ' 14 Larry, collegian E. T. PARRISH, ' 15 Speedy, another collegian D. F. MADDOX, ' 16 Jack, still a third collegian A. W. HASLAM, ' 13 Nellie Perkins, a friend of Bobby HARRIET CHAMBERLIN, ' 16 Mrs. MacLauren, something neat in college widows . CONSTANCE DAVIS, ' 13 Kate Seldon, a Co-ed ROSE BARKER, ' 16 Agnes Roberts, another Co-ed MARGARET KENNY, ' 13 Mary Thurston, a woman student FANNY LAIRD, ' 14 94 foj " Sherwood " % In choosing " Sherwood, " by Mr. Alfred Noyes, for their autumn production in 1912, the members of the English Club proved the validity of certain acute observations on the problems of California student dramatics which Professor C. W. Wells wrote in his appreciation of the English Club presentation of " Paola and Francesca. " In a vein of Elizabethan luxuriance now dubbed undramatic, with the rough, impetuous melodramatic strokes of a Middleton or a Thomas Heywood, with the ample, spendthrift leisureliness of the majestic old chronicle-drama of the spacious days of the great queen, Mr. Noyes conceived a bustling, quixotic play which, perhaps, he little dreamed of seeing on a stage. Yet, aglow as it is with rich poetry, academic as it is in the best sense, and, if dramatically unsure, yet full of dramatic sweep, it was a legitimate experiment for us here where, under California skies, we question with exhilarated 95 irreverence those artifices of that special technique to which in the feverous closeness of the staring lights of the modern theater we solemnly salaam. " Sherwood in the twilight, is Robin Hood awake, Gray and ghostly shadows are gliding through the brake ; Shadows of the dapple deer, dreaming of the morn, Dreaming of a shadowy man that winds a shadowy horn. " Among the fantastic dark oaks near Strawberry Creek the phantasms of Robin Hood and his jovial men in Lincoln green wandered to find a new i- Sherwood. Through the woods stalked Prince John, and his underlings approved the sheriff ' s red work with the bitter serf. Maid Marian, attired as a page, found peace all too momenta ry among the friendly trees. King Richard, the lover of superb madcap crusades, found it a romance-land for new deeds of chivalry. It is not an altogether pleasant task to choose the very best actors from a cast so good. Mr. Victor Collins gave an admirable bustling interpretation of the Sheriff of Nottingham, with his servile and enterprising sordidness. 97 Mr. Boyd Oliver was a most grim Prince John. Mr. Kenneth Perkins made memorable the very brief part played by the wretched serf with great force and intensity. Miss Lurita Stone, accepting frankly the rather lurid delineation of Queen Eleanor, acted with admirable range and abando n. Miss Barbara Nachtrieb was a captivating Maid Marian in the happier moments of the play and in the death scene difficult because the poet ' s taste utterly failed him she accomplished with rare address a feat that usually demands a professional interpreter ; she made tolerable by her reticence and fine sincerity a scene which the trembling hand of the author had placed beyond a full redemption. But the great and unique moment of the play, the enchanting close which tells of the supreme sacrifice of the elfish jester, Shadow-of-a-Leaf, healed us all of the shock of strident melodrama, and Mr. Lawrence Levy ' s extraordinary interpretation of the poet ' s master-creation was, happily, the most winning achievement of the evening. He compassed the great range, the bright laughing merriment, the mystical poetry, the sharp cry of pain and renunciation with rich sympathy. The close is unforgettable. Shadow-of-a-Leaf has sacrificed his immortality in order that Robin Hood and Marian may pass into F ' aery-land. The serene pageant leaves him alone, " sobbing, a small green figure. " Enter Blondel, the minstrel, who devoted his life to King Richard, and who now, after his master ' s death, would, like Browning, " greet the unseen with a cheer. " His haunting song heralds him through the forest. [Song drawing nearer.] Knight on the narrow way, Where wouldst them ride? " Onward, " I heard him say, " Love, to thy side ! " " Nay, " sang a bird above, " Stay, for I see Death in the mask of love Waiting for thee. " (Enter BLONDEL, leading a great zvhite steed. He stops and looks at the kneeling figure.) BLONDEL : Shadow-of-a-Leaf ! SHADOW-OF-A-LEAF (rising to his feet) : Blondel ! BLONDEL : I go to seek my King. SHADOW-OF-A-LEAF (in passionate grief): The King is dead. BLONDEL (in yet more passionate joy and triumph): The great King lives: (Then more tenderly): Will you not come and look for Him with me? 98 (They go slowly together through the forest and are lost to sight. BLONDEL ' S voice is heard singing the third stanza of the song in the distance, farther and farther away.) " Death! What is Death? " he cried, " I must ride on, On to my true love ' s side, Up to her throne! " Written especially for the 1914 Blue and Gold. HERBERT E. CORY. CAST OF CHARACTERS Robin R. H. CHAMBERLAIN ' 15 Little John R. G. HAM ' 14 Friar Tuck R. A. SILENT ' 13 Will Scarlet S. L. HARDING ' 14 Much E. V. CURLEY ' 15 Prince John J. B. OLIVER ' 13 King Richard R. G. WACENET ' 14 Blondel G. T. JUDD ' 15 Oberon C. L. CAMP ' 15 Titania CUOTILDE GRUNSKY ' 14 The Sheriff of Nottingham V. F. COLLINS ' 13 Fitzwalter A. V. AMET ' 15 Shadow-of-a-Leaf L. L. LEVY ' 14 Queen Eleanor LUWTA STONE ' 14 Maid Marian BARBARA NACHTRTEB ' 13 Jenny HELEN WALTERS ' 15 Widow Scarlet CLARA MORTENSEN ' 15 Mask and The Mask and Dagger Society succeeded swimmingly in enter- Dagger Play taining a goodly portion of the college public with " The For- ' ortune tune Hunter. " ' which they gave at the Macdonough Theater on March 14th. Mask and Dagger tried nothing more than entertaining a thing in itself by no means easy. The society adopted quite deliberately the policy of giving light popular comedies. The question as to the wisdom of the policy being put aside, no vestige of a quarrel can remain with Winchell Smith ' s quick, sentimental little piece. Xor can a quarrel any better be sustained with the acting of our dramatic honor society. Yhat poor acting there was can be traced almost consistently to the necessity of inviting actors who were not members of the society to take parts in the play. 99 Gladstone Wilson ' s work as the fortune hunter, with a fantastical get-rich- quick scheme, showed a real spark of genius for discriminating comedy. Carolyn Waite, appearing for the first time in a lead, mingled sentiment and comedy and attractive clothes in just the proper proportion to make an alluring country girl gone away to boarding-school. As comedians, Roy Silent, Vic Collins, Dick Chamberlain, Lawrence Levy and Alice McComb never failed to draw more than a temperate laughter. It was, in fact, excellent light comedy throughout. If there could be a note of doubt anywhere, it is this : Are the college public looking only for light comedy from the Mask and Dagger? CAST Nathaniel Duncan W. G. WILSON Betty Graham CAROLYN WAITE Harry Kellogg J. B. OLIVER George Burnham E. G. CLEWE James Long K. G. HOBART Lawrence Miller G. T. JUDD Wille Bartlette C. L. MOODY Robins . F. P. KEEN ' 15 13 13 12 16 15 15 ' 14 VILLAGE CHARACTERS Sam Graham R. G. HAM ' 14 Mr. Lockwood V. F. COLLINS ' 13 100 Roland Barnette R. G. CHAMBERLAIN ' 15 Tracy Tanner . . . . L. L. LEVY ' 14 Pete Willing R. A. SILENT ' 13 Mr. Sperry J. C. ALTMAN ' 13 " Watty " K. T. PERKINS ' 14 Hi R. L. COLLINS ' 14 Herman E. V. CURLEY ' 15 Josephine Lockwood ALICE McCoMB ' 13 Angie .... LURITA STONE ' 14 Country Girls j HELEN WALTERS ' 14 ( THODA COCKROFT 13 The The tradition of the Partheneia, set in 1912 by Miss Anne Rearden ' s Partheneia " Masque of Maidenhood, " ripened this year on April 12th, quickly as college traditions are wont to ripen, in Miss Evelyn Steel ' s story of " Every- maid. " The poetry of April weather and of the green out-door setting tuned perfectly to the poetry of quaint phrase and of tender music; so that all was delicately feminine, quite bright with the fluttering of filmy garments and of graceful figures quite alive with the glow of the feminine concept of things. The meaning of the masque Everymaid ' s transition from the dreams of youth, through the desire of the world to the realization of womanhood in being a mother is one of serious beauty. It revealed itself in many subtle surprises. In the lyrics of the masque, simplicity and music of diction mingled. The intermediate music was composed by Mr. Edward G. Stricklen. CAST Prologue CLOTILDE GRUNSKY ' 14 Everymaid ELIZABETH FERRIER ' 14 Shadow of a Dream CLAUDIA MASSIE ' 14 Alma Mater HARRIET PASMORE ' 14 A Little Maid .... . MIRIAM SUPLEE ' 12 Art HELEN WATERMAN ' 14 Music RAMONA GUIBERSON ' 15 Medicine MABEL MATTERN ' 13 Poetry HELEN CORNELIUS ' 14 Bearer of the Grail RAMONA REED ' 13 Desire of the World ELIZABETH ANTHONY ' 13 Pride of Life HELEN BANNAN ' 14 True Knowledge MAYBELLE HUDSON ' 15 Glittering Wealth YSABEL FORKER ' 15 Gay Pleasure ... DOROTHY RIEBER ' 15 Radiant Fame DELPHINE FERRIER ' 15 Queenly Power IRMA KENDRICK ' 13 Achievement .... MARGUERITE OGDEN ' 10 Madonna HERTHA TODD ' 15 ummer .c Late in the afternoon of May 15, 1912, an old-style logging engine drawing two dust-begrimed passenger coaches pulled out of the Ocean Shore railway station at Santa Cruz. As the train started, a mighty " Oski " broke forth, and the natives knew that the University of California Summer School of Surveying had started. Who in the party does not remember that ride ! The engine ahead coughed and spluttered its jerky course up grade and down toward camp. In the car behind the imaginative Freshman, looking forward to the days to come, talked excitedly to his companion of the things he was going to do at camp. Across the aisle the dignified Junior only gazed out of the window and smiled remi- niscently, for he had been to camp in his Freshman year. Behind them sat the instructors, laughing and joking, for the camp life is thoroughly enjoyable to them. 104 t I Situated at the bottom of a most beautiful canyon, the heavily timbered walls of which rose very abruptly to a height of several hundred feet, camp lay be- tween the railroad and the county road, while just across the track Scott ' s Creek ran its placid course. With a great cheer the embryo engineers rushed past the cook-house and the store-room down to the tents and fell to work with a whole- souled vim. Tents were assigned, beds, tables, chairs, lamps, and ticks were given out, and soon camp was in order. The supper gong sounded and there was a wild rush for " chow. " Immediately after supper everybody assembled before the instrument room and the instructor in charge, Professor Kesner, spoke a few words of welcome and instruction in camp rules, and then turned camp over to the Juniors, who started the Freshmen out right by making them gather material for a big fire. The Freshmen soon had a great pile of wood and as darkness settled down it was kindled. Instructors and students alike gathered around that first fire and talked, sang songs, and told stories. As the last sticks fell into embers every one arose, sang " All Hail, " and retired for the night. Just as the sun thrust his bright head above the hills the sleeping camp was rudely aroused by the shrill blast of a bugle. Immediately the camp was trans- formed into a mass of figures darting here and there to the wash basins and back. Then with the clang of the breakfast gong all made one mad rush for the eats. After breakfast instruments and problems were assigned and work com- menced. The working day lasted from six-thirty to eleven-thirty in the morning and in the afternoon from twelve-thirty to three-thirty. From then until five- thirty various forms of amusement were indulged in, horse shoes, cards, etc. 105 F Each morning at five-fifteen camp was aroused, except when some one stole the alarm clock of the bugler or hid his bugle. Then at about six o ' clock the Faculty would send some one to wake up the sleepers, and work would start without the formality of breakfast. However, woe to the culprit if caught ! On days too wet for work in the field the time was spent in mapping, studying or reading. The daily news of camp doings was set forth in a clear, lively style in the Daily Scandal, edited by the Juniors. This appeared each morning, nailed to a tree, and contained joshes upon all the prominent people of the camp life. Friday, the thirtieth of May, was vacation, but by petition the holiday was trans- ferred to Monday, so that on Saturday noon when work stopped numerous parties were organize d, provisions obtained, and the trips started. Some went to Santa Cruz, while others invaded the canyons above camp, Waddell Creek and Big Basin were the popular destinations. After this one holiday all settled down to hard work for the remainder of the session. The memory of summer camp of 1912 will always remain dear to the embryonic engineer attending it. Whether it be the practical knowledge gained or the good-fellowship engendered, it will be lasting, and in the after years of arduous labor we can recollect with pleasure the happiest of summers. 106 W omens The most fundamental elements, the most enduring elements in a college or a university education are the effects of the close association with people of widely different aims and ideals, but having the same general purpose in life. Nearly every speaker the satiated undergraduate hears dilates upon the " college atmosphere, " and the beautiful and broadening influence of college friendships throughout life. But the desire of so many to make the undergraduate realize these things is the best possible proof of their deep significance. Whether we are " pels " or whether our interest is centered in everything rather than our studies ; whether we are in Natural Sciences, or in Letters, what determines our relations to the world in after life is the relation we have learned to maintain with our college associates. In our great University, the " college atmosphere, ' as some one has said, must be created. It does not exist spontaneously. It is created among the men by their " smokers, " by their rallies, by their association in athletics. Men are more prone to create this atmosphere easily and naturally than women. And moreover, here, the girls are apt to be scattered and distracted by a variety of personal interests, and are so joined in small groups that it is a great effort to give them the happiness and benefit of a " college atmosphere. " The results of this effort are shown in two lines of activity in the women ' s organizations, and in the athletic or social events which these organizations foster. The first named help the creation of the desired bond of common interest by their mere existence. And the various events and festivities during the college year are the expression of this bond. Many of them may seem irrelevant, trivial, even silly, to the outsider. In itself, perhaps a " Junior Women ' s Jinks " is a thing to bring tears to the eyes of the " god of things worth while. " But, when one looks at the " Jinks, " or the " Inter-Class Basketball Series, " or the " Sophomore Rejoicer, " with the light of understanding, there is visible in all of them our small, halting, but sincere effort toward that common interest and love of asso- ciation which is after all the thing most worth while. 107 Women ' s It would be difficult to say whether the twenty-second of Febru- Day a ry is better known on the Campus as " Washington ' s Birthday, " or as " Women ' s Day, " for on that day the Campus is assigned to the women of the University. All publications are edited by them alone on that occasion, and the day is devoted to the athletic sports which are usually confined to the other half of the undergraduate body. The concluding event is a purely fem- inine dance in Harmon Gymnasium. This year ' s celebration began with the appearance of a Pink Tea Pelican, edited by Rena Burt Brooks ' 13. In this, Campus affairs were portrayed as seen through feminine eyes. The women ' s edition of the Occident, printing as its leading feature the " Partheneia " for 1913, was edited by Evelyn Steele ' 13, while the Daily Calif ornian also was issued under the direction of Miss Steele, with Edith Frisbie ' 14 as managing editor. Saturday morning was devoted to a regatta ; it was not on the estuary, and the rowers were not in the conventional " shells. " Each class was repre- sented by a " crew " of three girls. The Seniors and Sophomores were winners in the day ' s races. The fencing matches, which afforded an informal inter- collegiate contest, came early in the afternoon. The California team won all three of the matches played. An evenly waged basketball game followed, in which played two picked teams, the " Blues " and the " Golds. " Athletic events were concluded by tennis doubles ; the Junior and Freshman partners defeated their Sophomore and Senior opponents in three closely contested sets. 108 A dance in Harmon Gymnasium on that event was highly successful. Upperclass women, in white dresses and red ties, acted as temporary gentlemen for the affair. Except for this slight substitution, the dance differed in no way from the usual college hop. Decorations from the Glee were utilized, while music, programs, and punch were of the same degree of excellence. At twelve o ' clock the dance and the feminine monopoly ended, until another twenty- second of February. The Spook The first effort of the women of the University to meet socially Soiree V as the annual Associated Women Students entertainment which this year resulted in the " Spook Soiree. " This event, supposed to initiate the Freshman girl into the joys of college fun includes a masquerade dance, and a program of original entertainment that is seldom rivalled, never surpassed. During the Soiree, Harmon Gymnasium shone with a ghostly glare, with illumined booths frescoed with black cats, bats, or broomstick witches. In these booths one might receive either material nourishment in the shape of the time- honored cornucopia, or spiritual refreshment in the form of a forecast of the future. The floor was crowded with goblins, devils, spooks, and awful looking creatures of unknown genus who shrieked at one another with mutual apprecia- tion. The program was varied, including a hair-raising sleight-of-hand per- formance and a moving-picture melodrama (behind a sheet). The spooks danced, after the conclusion of the program, with most unearthly grace and agility, stealing off to their various haunts at the stroke of twelve. The Junior The Junior Women ' s Jinks took place in Hearst Hall, which Women ' s Jinks -as patriotically decorated with festoons of California banners of all sizes. The track meet of several events was hotly contested, but by the time the medals were awarded (a gilded tin can top, a handsome blue ribbon, or a tin measuring cup) all petty jealousies vanished in general admiration. A hair-raising and thrilling melodrama followed, " The Cow-boy Duke, " written and 109 performed by members of the class. The final numbers were a charade, 1914, and a costumed chorus who sang " Jimmy Valentine. " The The Sophomore Rejoicer this year replaced both the Sophomore Sophomore Women ' s Jinks, and the Sophomore informal. It was therefore Rejoicer suc a i ar g e undertaking that, though planned by the girls of the class, much of the executive work was done by the 1915 m en. And as for attend- ance the entire Faculty and student body were there to judge by the noise and the fun. If the object of the affair was to make money that object was certainly attained, for there were fifteen attractions each costing five cents, besides the admission fee. If the object was to gather together the largest crowd that Harmon Gym could hold, that object was also attained. As for creating the bond of fellowship and common interest among the Sophomores, they say that that end was accomplished in the dozens of committee meetings which preceded the affair. The sides of Harmon Gymnasium were placarded with great signs extolling the wares of the various booths or the attractions of the various side-shows. And these, with their absurd names (Baby Show, Roulette Wheel, Country Store) and their still more absurd activities, were as original and unusual as could be desired. Outside of the Gym a large tent lured the extravagant to behold " The Milkmaid ' s Chorus " and the " Ponderous Piano Pounder. " In the center of the Gym was the most ear-splitting din that ever shook the ceiling. Barkers and spielers shrieked themselves dumb, the cadet band nearly cracked its brass throat, and at least six hundred youths and maidens reverted to " kid " days and hurled confetti in each others shouting mouths. The only in- activity of the evening occurred when little groups of two and three sought a quiet corner to pick confetti out of their blinded eyes. It was hilarious good fun for the other classes. It took hard work and much time from the Sophomores. But it all helped to bring us nearer to the state we desire on that night we certainly were " one great family. " Prytanean Fete Under a storm of confetti and chatter, in Harmon Gym- nasium, which for the occasion was mercifully draped in black and gold, the women ' s most popular contribution to California fun, the " Prytanean " Fete, was made on February 8th. Dancing and a grand march, and all the other conventional things that go with a good time, were a part of the evening; but in addition, about the walls in strange Eastern bazaars, fair tempters coaxed the shy nickel from the reluctant trousers ' pocket. It was all for a serious and noble cause ; the nickels went toward better housing facilities for the women students. 110 I? Dedication of One of the most noticeable features in the growth of the Uni- Agriculture versity during the last few years has been the development of the College of Agriculture, not only in point of numbers but in importance. The fall of 1912 witnessed the introduction of several additional professors into this college, a proof of the recognition which has been gradually coming to this department of the University. Another proof, if needed, was the dedication of Agriculture Hall, the new headquarters of the college. President Wheeler, in the first address of the morning at Harmon Gym- nasium, commended the agriculture of the State and the greater era it is entering upon. " I believe that we have the climate, I believe that we have the sky, I believe that we have the heart for this work, " he said. Other speakers from various sections of the State mentioned the need for more efficient farmers in the fruit industry. The program in the gymnasium was concluded by the installation of Professor Thomas F. Hunt as dean of the College of Agriculture. Continuing the ceremonies in front of the new building, President Wheeler, acting for Governor Johnson, formally dedicated the hall. Later Ray Ingels ' 13 presented, on behalf of the Agriculture Club, a bust of Professor N. J. Hilgard, dean emeritus of the college. Retiring Dean E. J. Wickson unveiled the bust. Professor Hilgard was unable to attend owing to sickness. Dean Hunt, who spoke next, paid great tribute to Professor Hilgard. During the afternoon the guests were entertained in the Hall, a building constructed in accordance with the greater university plans at a cost of nearly 111 t i two hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Dean Hunt and Professor Frederick R. Marshall, in the concluding meeting of the day, outlined their plans for the development of the department. On the The meeting on the morning of December 3d last year was Seventieth simply a University meeting; and the tribute it bore to Mrs. t ' H Phoebe Apperson Hearst was the simple tribute of grateful sons and daughters. It welcomed Mrs. Hearst into the heart of a family. A depth of sentiment attached itself to greeting her at an unpretentious University meeting on her seventieth birthday. President Wheeler ' s words were in part : " First and most, you have given to your time a fit example of good womanhood neighbor, friend, wife, mother mother in tender affection to a very host of young and old, of people and of causes and of aspirations. Diligent in toil, faithful in responsibilities, generous in affection, modest and simple in demeanor, forgetful always of yourself and thoughtful always of others, good citizen, wise counselor, lover of truth, beauty, righteousness, and wisdom, now do we say, with hearts overflowing with affec- tion, that of all your varied service to the world, most precious of all is the testimony of your life in its living to the goodness and beauty of woman. " The The Phi Beta Kappa address to the Class of Nineteen Hundred Phi Beta Kappa and Twelve was given on Commencement Day by President Address James A. Blaisdell of Pomona College. " Evolution in the Purpose of American Education " was the theme of his thoroughly excellent discourse. " The growth of American education, " Doctor Blaisdell said, " is marked by a series of epochs, each having its own distinctive purpose and aim. The first period included the founding of schools by our New England forefathers for the purpose of training leaders in the all important branches of the Church and the Government. In this period education was limited and distinctly aristocratic. The desire of a greater number for culture marks the second great stage of our education and it was not until the third period of the investigator and scientific pioneer that democracy in education was current. In our own time we have the final epoch, the desire to train the lowest child of poverty to his greatest efficiency. In this period comes truly the democracy of education. " In scholarly sentences he delivered the concluding charge to the graduates. ' ' Keep a noble catholicity, make common cause against all that would bind the freedom of the future, be loyal to your own visions, be grateful for such measure of realization as is granted to us and keep faith with a life of purpose this is to make sure contribution to American scholarship and education. " 112 Skull and Throughout the day on October 23, neophytes of the Skull and Key Running Key Society participating in the annual " Running, " furnished amusement for the Campus. After spending the greater part of the morning in escorting Co-eds to and from classes, the twenty-six initiates were marched to the Track Field where the crowd assembled on the bleachers was entertained by original limericks declaimed by the men. The main event of the day, however, was a burlesque given in the afternoon on California Field. The men initiated to the society were : Professor T. M. Putnam, honorary, S. L. Arnot ' 13, M. K. Campbell ' 13, J. S. Conklin ' 14, C. W. Evans ' 12, H. A. Fletcher ' 12, H. V. Fleming ' 14. F. P. Gribner ' 14, W. R. Greig ' 13, T. E. 113 t Hammond ' 13, F. D. Hihn ' 14, J. F. Hotchkiss ' 14, L. P. Hunt ' 14, D. R. Jacobs ' 14, R. D. Jones ' 13, C. E. Lutz ' 14, M. L. Morris ' 13, H. C. McClelland ' 13, L. W. Meyer ' 14, G. C. Reis ' 13, J. L. Simpson ' 13, L. A. Sloane ' 13, R. A. Silent ' 13, W. W. Sorrick ' 14, B. H. W. Taylor ' 14, E. Warren ' 12 and M. N. Yerxa ' 14. Push-ball Scarred and patched from six years ' strenuous service, the veteran Game push-ball was once more urged upon the field the afternoon of August 24th, to settle the annual differences of the Freshmen and Sophomores. From the Gym came the babies ' first yell, " Red and mean, red and mean, California sixteen. " In lock-step the two classes appeared on the field, and the Sophomores defiantly hurled back to the first year men the blood-thirsty battle cry: " Eat ' em alive, eat ' em alive, California one-five. " By this time the rival classes had taken their places at opposite ends of the field ; but the principal bone of contention, the huge ball, had heaved a last sigh and quietly subsided. However, Charlie Volz and his Big " C " assistants had prepared a substitute contest. A rope was at hand, stretching from end to end of the field. Walter Christie took his place as referee at the white line marking the center of the field, while the determined champions of fifteen and sixteen arranged themselves along the rope on opposite sides of the line. They strained, tugged, sweated at the rope, and then, a few lost footings, and tired backs began to give way on the 114 Freshman side. The Sophomores dragged them in a dusty heap across the line. The second time luck was with the Freshmen ; it was the shirtless line of Sophs who piled up in defeat. A rest with the score standing " horse and horse " ; then the struggle began again. The Sophomores, some of whom had shown the fore- sight to dig footholds or to wrap handkerchiefs around the rope, were moving the struggling mass their way ; then as the Freshmen lost their footing the Sophs dragged them pell-mell across the line, a victory for 1915 ! The Visit of On October 18th last, Major-General Wood, chief-of-staff of General Wood the United States, as the guest of President Wheeler and Major Nance, visited the California Campus. He reviewed the cadets on the Old Baseball Field and later addressed them in Harmon Gymnasium. " Military training is good for youth. It teaches respect for law and order respect for yourself, respect for your flag and good citizenship, " so spoke General Wood to the University cadets of his sincere belief in his soldier profession. He paid a high tribute to Major Nance when he said, " The showing you made is remarkable in its perfection, considering the short time in which the majority of the cadets have been in training. I sincerely wish that all the universities in the country had the same kind of a cadet body as this. " 116 H- MEMBERS OF THE GLEE CLUB ON THEIR ANNUAL TRIP Dr. Henry " The contagion of virtue is most easily caught through good Van Dyke ' s intentions. " This was not the text of Dr. Henry Van Dyke ' s Address ia to tne s t u d e nts on March 8th ; it was only one of the quick, pregnant epigrams with which Dr. Van Dyke ' s talk was colored. His message to the students urged the beauty and the necessity of a positive rather than a negative attitude toward this life of ours. Dr. Van Dyke would live by admiration and loyalty to noble people and noble things ; not by contempt and disgust for vile persons and ignoble things. " Christ did not drive the money- changers out of the temple because He hated them ; He drove them out be- cause He loved the temple. " Dr. Van Dyke catalogued modern political views in three categories: First, there are the " soporiferous soothers, " the " rose-water optimists, " whose chief aim is to hush, rather than build things up. Then there are the reformers who take a keen delight in smashing things a delight much the same as that of a small boy who throws a stone smack through a plate-glass window. The men who are the real builders are the ordinary, sane, progressive people who take a positive view of affairs. A spirit of cynical criticism never accomplished any- thing enduring, said Dr. Van Dyke, and that is the spirit which he would urge us to flee. The message was one of personal inspiration and contagious idealism. 117 GENERAL CHAIRMAN M. H. DAY FLOOR MANAGER T. E. GAY MABEL LONGLEY GENEVIEVE TOWNSEND ANITA WILSON DOROTHY SEYMOUR ROSE BARKER ARRANGEMENTS P. H. ARNOT, Chairman DOROTHY PORTER THEODORE PREBLE H. J. URE L. H. BRIGHAM F. B. HULTING N. F. DOUGHERTY R. H. LINFORTH P. REED C. L. CLARK T. L. BUCKNER N. E. FISKE RECEPTION E. E. HAZELRIGG, Chairman HELEN BRECK DOROTHEA TORREY HARRIET CHAMBERLAIN CALLA HALE EVELYN DIERSSEN LENA SCHAFER H. K. Fox E. F. FORBES H. C. CARDELL E. GRIFFITH A. C. JOHNSON E. S. DULIN G. G. MONTGOMERY G. V. MAZE EDNA TABER HELEN HATHAWAY FAY WATSON FLORENCE SCOTT JEANETTE DOTY ROBERTA HOLMES DECORATION B. D. MASON, Chairman SARAH DANIELS MARY STILLMAN A. W. TOWNE S. ADAIR R. HERRERA E. A. ATTIX C. G. SHAFER R. E. SHAUB L. A. WADSWORTH W. J. EDINGER C. E. STREET JR. t 120 I 121 GENERAL CHAIRMAN U. L. ETTINGER FLOOR MANAGER E. F. WILEY ARRANGEMENTS T. G. CHAMBERLAIN, Chairman MABEL JOHNSON DORIS HUTCHINS RACHEL LEE VINNIE ROBINSON GLADYS DEMING HAZEL PFITZER IRENE REID R. H. PEDDYCOKD F. D. HALBERT E. P. KAYSER F. G. STEWARD T. R. SWEET RECEPTION B. W. WHEELER, Chairman CLARA COOPER MARGARET WEEKS DOROTHY DANIELS OLIVE SMITH ALINE BROWDER WINNIE BECKLEY YSABEL FORKER R. H. CHAMBERLAIN R. F. CAD MAN C. W. MCCLEAN E. V. CURLEY C. MOFFETT DECORATION E. J. FENSTERMACHER, Chairman DOROTHY EDINGER E. S. THOMAS CORA WAMPFLER E. T. PARRISH HELEN WALTERS R. F. CUTTLE FLORENCE COPELAND S. S. PARKER MILDRED CLEMENS H. HEIDEN CAROLYN HECHTMAM A. K. SHERWIN MABEL MOLLER J. L. McKiM J unior ronv GENERAL CHAIRMAN C. J. ABRAMS FLOOR MANAGER G. H.. SWEET MARY LEETE RUTH BLISS E. M. BROWN A. F. M CENTER ARRANGEMENTS J. D. BASYE, Chairman ELEANOR JACKSON HAZEL HOPE GENEVIEVE McGiNNis HERTHA HERRMANN H. P. WILLIAMS A. R. POHLI R. C. SHAW JR. L. W. MEYER HELEN WATERMAN MINERVA OSBORN CHARLOTTE HUKD VERA HINCH DECORATION H. J. HARRELL, Chairman NORMA WlSECARVER IRENE JAMES NATALIA DURNEY K. L. REYNOLDS JAY MCLEAN C. C. BROWN R. F. O ' HARA B. R. DELERAY HUGHES MADELEY HELEN MYER HAZEL ORR MARGUERITE AMOSS RECEPTION K. S. HAZELTINE, Chairman GAIL SIPES JESSIE HARRIS P. L. EDWARDS J. S. MOORE JR. K. L. BLANCHARD O. B. SMITH C. A. ROGERS 122 emor General Chairman DOROTHY FISH Floor Manager CLINTON EVANS ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE HAROLD HAVEN, Chairman GOLDIE HULBERT CARMELITA WOERXER DOLORES BRADLEY GRACE GRIFFITHS PEARL KEN YON JEANETT STEWART GEORGE SIMON SON HARRY LAWTON NILES SEARLES BROWNING DEXTER GEORGE BROWNING WILLIAM SMYTH TRACY KITTREOGE GEORGE WIMP RECEPTION COMMITTEE BRENTA HAYNES, Chairman AGNES SCHOEL ALICE MAXWELL KATHERINE MCELRATH ELAINE STANDISH ELSA SCHILLING GLADYS LEWIS JAMES BLACK JOHN PARKINSON REY MEYNARD HARRY GABBERT BEN FREES Louis WATTS DECORATION COMMITTEE ROBERT CLARK, Chairman LULU RUBKE MARY VAN MAREN HOLLACE SHAW GRACE MOORE GRACE HAMILTON HELEN RUNYON EDWARD LIVINGSTON HARRY YATES AMOS ELLIOTT WALCOTT STANTON JOHN PARKER THOMAS RICE ROYAL VITOUSEK 123 Annmcs FOOTBALL . ..- ' COACH " JIMMIE " SCHAEFFER Captain With but six veterans with which to form a nucleus Stroud ' s to down the Cardinal array of thirteen old men, Statement Coach Schaeffer had a hard task confronting him. His ceaseless work brought the team that measure of success familiar to us all. While not a victory, the playing in the game bodes well for the future, and next year should be the initial in a long string of victories. Those of us who part from " the game " do so with the deepest regret, and we want to say that working with " Jimmie " has been a positive pleasure. We shall remember him as a coach, a good fellow, and a gentleman. J. A. STROUD JR. Coach A team does not have to win to cover itself with Schaeffer ' s glory. The Varsity which wore the stripes of the Statement University against the Cardinal this year deserves as much credit as any team that ever took the field for California. After all, it is the spirit of the players that is the important thing, and the fight and determination that characterized the playing of Johnnie Stroud and his men was certainly gratifying to every Californian. The weather conditions were most disheartening, and I can safely say for every Blue and Gold supporter, that under the circumstances a tie game was the happiest thing that could have taken place. The element of luck on a muddy field was too paramount in deciding the merits of the teams. With the passing of such men as Captain Stroud, Monte Morris, Chet Allen, Ken Carpenter, and Clint Evans, the building of a new fighting machine for the coming season will be most problematic, and it will be only the support of the entire student body that will bring us victory. Too much praise cannot be paid the members of the squad who did not make the Varsity, but who toiled early and late unselfishly for the good of their Alma Mater. Without their services, given freely with no hope of reward, such a team as represented the University this year would have been an utter impossibility. Let us hope for victory in the season ahead of us. J. G. SCHAEFFER. 127 CAPTAIN " JOHNNIE " STROUD Freshman With the Freshman season of 1912 came the final proof of the .Season complete supremacy of the new style of footbalL Since its introduc- tion in 1906 the English game ' s growth has been, in the face of active opposition, slow but steady. On the card of nearly every man of the one hundred and ten Freshmen who signed up for practice at the opening of the season was the record of sen-ice on a Rugby team at high school. When the members of the squad were put to the test of the first few games, the discouraging lack of team-work which prevailed seemed to indicate that the new men had only a nominal knowledge of the sport. The schedule on California Field opened with a 15 to defeat at the hands of the Barbarians, and the record for the next few weeks was one of uncertain victories and decisive defeats. Under the stimulus of daily drilling with " Skook " Cerf and Jimmie Schaeffer, the latent abilities of the men were gradually brought into play and a 21 to victory over the fast Palo Alto High team announced that the scale had turned. From this point on the standard of play continued to advance. A setback came when Berkeley High registered 10 points against the scoreless babes, but before bringing their pre- liminary season to a close they first defeated St. Mary ' s fifteen 21 to and then Santa Clara 11 to 0. 129 o Freshman For a second time since the abolition of the annual game with the Game Stanford Freshmen, the Blue and Gold first year team concluded its season by a game with the University of Southern California. Although the University of Southern California players were all older men than the California Freshmen, the fact that they had journeyed up from the South with only one preliminary game to their credit balanced the odds when the two teams came together on October 11. For the several thousand spectators who came to witness the struggle the first excitement of the afternoon came when Leo Livernash, premier front-ranker of the University of Southern California pack, broke from the ruck and. leading the California backs a merry pace, darted across the white line. In the next few minutes matters were evened for the 1916 men when Gianelli bounded over the line at the opposite end of the field and Montgomery converted. Before the end of the half Togni and Hardy annexed 3 and 2 points respectively. A penalty kick booted by Hardy brought the score, at half time, to 13 against 3. The visitors strained even, " effort to gain their lost ground in the second period but the Freshmen succeeded in holding the matter in hand. Porter ' s run and Hardy ' s boot brought 5 extra points, and a rapid fire passing bout, started by Hazeltine and aided by Fish, Graf and Lane, enabled Gianelli to tally still again. Mont- gomery ' s accurate kick brought the scoring to a close. The Freshmen had triumphed once more over the southern Varsity, 23 to 3. The line-ups of the two fifteens follow : 131 Freshmen Forwards: KING, EDINGER, BUCKNER, HARDY (SAUNDERS), WOLFF (WALTZ), HODGES, FISH. Half-back: LANTZ. Five-eighths: HAZELTINE, TOGNI (GRAF). Three-quarters: GIANELLI, LANE (c.), HAYES. Full-back: MONTGOMERY. University of Southern California Forwards : LIVERNASH, TOOLAN, LIVER- NASH, KELLER, HOLLINGSWORTH, MURPHY, TESCKE, ADAMSON (captain). Half-back: PATTERSON. Five-eighths: LUND, HANEY. Three-quarters: DAVIS, OXNAM (c.), MEADOW. Full-back: SECCOR. Preliminary On August 23, 1912, amidst insistent whisperings of a probable Season Cardinal victory in the coming intercollegiate game, two hundred men gave in their names as candidates for the California Varsity. On October 30, amidst the insistent cheers of ten thousand spectators, fifteen Blue and Gold players brought to a victorious close a 6 to 5 game with the Australian Waratahs. Between these two extremes the one marking the opening week of the prelimi- nary season, the other the closing there was probably crowded more uncertainty, more variety, more interest, more thrills than ever centered about the work of preparing a California Varsity for its annual struggle with the Stanford fifteen. Coach Schaeffer ' s problem at the beginning of the year was to reconstruct from the materials at hand a workable forward pack. Only seven veterans had returned for a new season and of these Carpenter and King were the only representatives of the 1911 scrum. Evans, Stroud, Peart, and Allen, members of the 1911 Varsity, and Dills of the 1910 team provided substantial foundation on which to build the backfield division. With this situation to meet " Jimmie " set to work, and with " Skook " Cerf and Charlie Volz assisting, the uphill fight commenced. The first game on the schedule came with the Barbarians on September 9th, and although an 8 to 3 victory was the result, the weak resistance of the clubmen rather than the aggressive combination work of the Varsity was the cause. This state of affairs was to be half expected for so early in the season, but when, one month later, on October 9th, the Varsity with a full complement of veterans on the field had to strain every resource to hold down a fifteen from St. Mary ' s the situation assumed a serious aspect. When " Hal " Fletcher, in the last five seconds of play on October 12th, snatched victory from the Olympics a thrill ran through the rooters and team alike, and at last California ' s fighting spirit was found. On the follow- ing Saturday, with seven Freshmen in the line-up, Captain Stroud ' s men scored 16 against the Barbarians ' 3 points. 132 Australian To the members of the California student body the series with Series Australia represented a return of the hospitality which had been shown to the Californians in their 1910 journey to the Antipodes. From the Palo Alto Campus the games were watched as an index of Stanford ' s strength. To the general public the appearance of the Waratahs was an opportunity to see Rugby played in a new interpretation of the science. The first game with the Light Blues came on October 25th. Because of the recent victory which Stanford had scored over the visitors, all eyes were turned expectantly upon the California squad and a record crowd thronged the bleachers. For the first fifteen minutes of play the Varsity held off the Britishers in sturdy fashion, but when a drizzling rain began to fall the Blue and Gold players were helpless on the slippery field. Craftily shifting their tactics to meet the new con- ditions, the Waratahs executed a series of brilliant dribbling rushes which enabled them to pile up a score of 18 to before the final pistol shot. October 30, the date of the second game, was the red-letter day of the whole Varsity season. The Varsity showed the first prime Rugby of the year. After staring defeat in the face for half an hour, Morris secured the necessary 3 points from a penalty kick, making California victorious by a 6 to 5 score. Forward dribbling rushes and perfect backfield team-work were the big factors which brought victory to the visitors on November 2nd in the final game. Once started, the Waratahs broke through the California defense with merciless frequency, securing the game by a score of 23 to 3. 133 f The Dark and gloomy were the days before the " ninth. " The wheels of Big Game time rolled relentlessly on, and the weather blackened until it was realized that the Big Game would be a wet one. The fast failing hopes for a fair field were completely extinguished when Pluvius literally drowned California Field with an ill-timed deluge two hours before the fight was to commence. Never has a Big Game been fought on such a wretched stage, in fact it would be impossible to imagine a worse setting for the great drama than that flood-ridden slough of last November. All the training which " Jimmie " had given his men, all the expectations of the tens of thousands that crowded the bleachers, all the hopes of ' " Johnnie " Stroud and his fourteen followers amounted to nothing in the hands of Weather. If California and Stanford had been trained to handle slimy leather and to run over slippery mud all their lives, a different game might have been played. The men, unable to judge their runs and passes, could not execute combination work of any kind. Not once did the ball travel out either line of backs with unhitching accuracy. It might be said that the full-backs played the whole game without implying that the forwards were idle. Scores of times the muddy pigskin rolled out toward either goal, and was only saved by the cool, long punt of Peart or by the shifty dodge and boot of Erb. The kicking of these two stars was the 134 foremost feature of the afternoon; to get away with kicks at a slimy ball on ground where traction was so uncertain, tested the true mettle of these two opponents. It is little short of miraculous how Referee Hill was able to follow the play so closely when thirty men were smeared almost to the point of disguise. That he dealt justice in the face of these trying circumstances is the unanimous opinion of Cardinal and Californian alike. That the forwards should bear the brunt of the work was the logical outcome of the field conditions ; once the ball was in the scrum and it was placed there constantly by the referee it was almost impossible to get it out. the result being that the forwards fought with their feet until a stray kick sent the pigskin into either backfield. There were but few variations of this program of play. The five-eighth? and three-quarters were practically helpless against the mighty odds of Nature. The tie score. 3 to 3. is a fair index of the total amount of energy put into the game by the two teams. The center of play on the whole was evenly divided. In the first half Captain Stroud ' s men were essentially on the defensive, although backfield exchanges of kicks were numerous. Once in the first half the Cardinal was forced to save, but less than five minutes later, for a California off-side at 135 ' - ' the other end of the field, a free-kick was awarded the Cardinal. Erb converted, making the score 3 to 0. Early in the second half McKim, Fleming and Miller started a rush through the Cardinal backfield, past the enemy ' s captain, Louis Cass. and on down the field the trio of forwards dribbled. Stroud joined in and kicked to Erb, who was defending the line. Erb refused to release the ball as he lay on the ground, and Hill gave Stroud a free-kick. The Blue and Gold captain negotiated the goal, bringing the score to a tie, 3 to 3. Substitutes were sent in on both sides, and the fury of the play did not abate once until the very end, but the tie remained intact. Besides full-back Peart, it is a difficult thing to pick out stars on the Blue and Gold, largely because the men were many times undistinguishable in their coat of mud, but chiefly because they one and all worked to their utmost. The function of the backs, namely that of passing, was practically unused. Captain Stroud. with his might of brawn and Rugby knowledge was like one shackled and handcuffed on the miry arena. Evans, who had been named for full-back instead of Peart, was put onto the wing, where he, like Dills and the veteran " Chet " Allen, was seldom able to figure in the plays. Hazeltine, the Freshman inside five, had no chance to display what his true ability would be in a big game, but he acquitted himself well. That Stroud, Allen and Evans should have been f 139 forced to close their football career in such unsatisfactory style seems the bitterest . of luck. Half-backs like Morris are so rare that the problem of the warrior ' s vacancy next year has long been assuming perplexing proportions. On November 9th however. Monte ' s fast pass-outs were fruitless. Miller, McKim and Douglas in the front rank succeeded in hooking the ball more often than their opponents. In the second half, although not entirely recovered from his injured shoulder, Carpenter was sent in for Douglas. The veteran gave every bit that was in him. The same may be said of all the forwards, front rank; middle rank, Hoskins and Fleming, lock, King, and breakaways, Fletcher and Fish. Little else can be said because brilliant starring was an impossibility. Toward the end of the game Brant replaced Fletcher, and Saunders took Hoskin ' s berth. The 1912 Varsity, by tying with the more experienced Stanford fifteen paid the highest kind of a tribute to Jimmie Schaeffer and his assistants, " Skook " Cerf and Charlie Volz. To try to turn out a winning team with only seven veterans for a nucleus would daunt the resources of many a coach. Partly because Stirling Peart was the one indispensable cog in the Blue and Gold machinery, partly because he has always proved equal to any occasion that presented itself, partly because he holds the confidence of the whole team, he was elected to fill the place of Captain Stroud for next year ' s team. Peart ' s record on the turf is one of constant improvement, from a mediocre player in his Freshman year to a star of the first order last year. His great punts are his most valuable asset, and this, combined with his shifty, swerving runs, places him among the greatest Rugby players who ever won a Big " C. " 141 . a rf iog? t f O l O CM O -+ ur. tx . i r. i r. 2 5 0000 1 00 Q I r i ? i i j -x if, LT. ir, ir. ir. ir; O , O O O CN O C ir. N O CM CM CM Tj- rf CM CM CM Z w z : - _: y. - ., - 2 7 : 2 - - - y - - + . " u ' - : i ;y. . tt JS | O C g.i|e i . . 5 M C U J ,5 s tt c E w o M . s lirfllfll |i -- is t = r - u ;- . S - 5 -g Ji - - j : If- : : : : ' H r v ,9 -- 9 X " " . n H XCNOXCl OCOOrf C2 M ' X JL JL 1 I -C vo C ' - - " jj J U C ir. I I I Th r? z - =; ' X - -f. ' t Z z 2 a: c . 5 S 3 B Q " j s X o fa vo a: i " z u: u D CQ - n - 5 H E os ' S CQ " H re j en a oa 1 i cc H Z O g w w z c Z 0! D O ? 8 1 2 P- 5 w d Z a w . 5 o 5 CQ w OH uT s H O OS w OS D a U] I 8 en O s -fS ! x o w Q " 5 143 J S V. : } o U I 6 " s y. U o e- 1 s y . a o , ; w K fc -2 U S j J S o O 5 ,3 Post Completing a tour of the Pacific Coast with a final contest against an Season All Star fifteen from Stanford, California, Santa Clara, and the Olympic Club, the Waratah Rugby team of Australia won the first international Rugby game to be played on American so il. The speedy Australians wound up a contest, that from all appearances was defeat, with a series of whirlwind rushes that put them at the head of a 12 to 8 score. During the first half and up until the final stages of the latter period, the game had gone against the visitors, but then the tables turned, the All Star defense weakened, and Australia crossed the line for three successive tries. The day was a marked contrast to that of the week before when Stanford and California met in a sea of mud. The sun shone bright and clear, and the ground had dried to such an extent that both teams were able to use their full quota of speed and accuracy. The crowd on the bleachers was in fine fettle, although there was no organized rooting. The thousands that thronged the field to see the international game witnessed some of the best Rugby every played on this Coast. California was represented on the team by five players, one of whom, " Monte " Morris, the veteran half-back, was captain. Two of California, McKim and King, were in the forward division, and the other two, Allen and Peart, were on the three-quarter line. Throughout the game these men were important 145 factors, and together with Erb of Stanford and one or two of the Cardinal forwards, constituted the strongest aggressive players on the field. As premier full-back, Erb has no equal. His long, accurate boots, though not quite up to the form of a week previous, saved his team mates from several dangerous situations. From start to finish, the game was one of fast concerted action. Back and forth across the field the ball traveled in a series of quick rushes that threatened first one goal-line and then the other. The contest lacked the unpleasing exhibition of constant dribbling that so marred the preliminary games, and gave full opportunity for each team to use its respective three-quarters with effect. In what dribbling there was, Australia was at an advantage, as the Waratahs seemed to possess that art to a somewhat higher degree than their opponents. Long runs of Peart, Allen, Dwyer and Noble, and the kicking and dodging of Erb were the main features of the play. America was first to score. Xoble intercepted a pass on the Australian three- quarter line, ran forty yards and passed to Sanborn, who tackled on the three- yard line. From the scrum the ball passed from Morris to Harrigan and on to Austin, Allen, Xoble, back to Harrigan, who crossed over for the first score. Erb converted from a difficult angle. The next American score came in the middle of the second half, when Erb converted a penalty kick from the forty-yard line. From this point on, the Australian goal seemed invincible, and the foreigners began their march to victory. Score followed score with lightning rapidity so that when the pistol shot announced the end the visitors stood 4 points to the LINE-UPS American Waratahs ARRELL (Olympic) Forward WATSON McKiM (California) Forward GRIFFIN SANBORN (Stanford) Forward GEORGE SMITH (Stanford) Forward FAHEY SCHAUPP (Stanford) Forward PUGH MOMSEN (Santa Clara) Forward KENT KING (California) Forward MURPHY GARD (Stanford) Forward RICHARDS MORRIS (California) Half-back - - WALKER AUSTIN (Olympic) Five-eighths ADAMSON HARRIGAN (Stanford) Five-eighths Three-quarters MEIBUSCH PEART (California) Three-quarters PRENTICE ALLEN (California) Three-quarters DWYER NOBLE ( Stanford ) Three-quarters CARROL ERB (Stanford) Full-back DUNBAR 147 advantage. Something seemed to snap in the American line-up, the defense weakened and the speedy backfield action of the previous half died away. Rush after rush swept the All-Stars from their feet and four tries were piled up against them. The Intercollegiate Agreement The Intercollegiate Agreement Committees of Stanford and California failed to agree on the interpretation of that section of the football agreement defining the powers and duties of the Football Rules Committee at a meeting held early this semester. The matter of interpretation was referred to an arbitration board from the two universities, and still no settlement was reached. Upon the recommen- dation of the Board in balloting for which, however, the Stanford repre- sentatives refused to vote California abrogated the section causing dispute. Stanford, in turn, abrogated the whole football agreement. Several weeks of controversy between the executive committees of the two universities followed this total abrogation, but at the time of writing, no definite action has yet been taken placing football again on an intercol- legiate basis. Both universities seem disposed to enact a new agreement as soon as possible, and it is probably a matter of a very short time before new, and better, provisions for football will again be on the intercollegiate books. Circle " C " Twenty-six members of minor athletic teams are now entitled to wear the small " C " enclosed in a circle. Swimming, basketball and soccer are now offici- ally recognized by the Big " C " Society as minor sports, and accordingly team members are now given the minor emblem. Those who wear Circle " Cs " are : Soccer E. H. Barbera ' 14, J. L. Shell ' 13, G. C. Davidson ' 06, R. A. Need- ham ' 15, W. V. Miller ' 15, O. S. Cook ' 14, R. W. Noreen ' 16, W. H. Dozier ' 14, H. S. Thorpe ' 15, I. M. Isaacs ' 14, E. L. Kellas ' 15, F. C. Mills ' 14. Basketball O. S. Cook ' 14, F. H. Gnarini ' 13, Clarence Carpenter ' 12, C. T. Mess ' 15, L. E. Joses ' 12, Rudolph Fisher ' 13. Swimming W. D. Homer ' 13, R. J. Koshland ' 14, G. W. Fish ' 16, Harold Starret ' 16, H. J. Harrell ' 14, E. S. Thomas ' 15, O. R. Marston ' 16, R. W. Seed ' 16. 148 iKo H. H. ASHLEY ' 10 H. H. PHLEGER ' 12 C. A. ALLEN ' 12 C. W. EVANS ' 12 H. A. FLETCHER ' 12 K. L. CARPENTER ' 12 L. M. MORRIS ' 12 C. A. ALLEN ' 12 BYINGTON FORD ' 12 R. W. COANE ' 13 W. M. FORKER ' 13 C. M. PRICE ' 13 H. W. SHEPHERD ' 14 W. G. DONALD ' 10 F. H. ALLEN ' 13 E. I. BEESON ' 13 R. M. HILL ' 13 O. R. SMITH ' 13 E. M. VAIL ' 13 H. H. WOOD ' 13 F. H. HURNl ' 13 V. M. AIROLA ' 14 E. G. BANGS ' 14 H. H. ASHLEY ' 10 H. C. KELLY ' 12 ARTHUR EATON ' 13 O. W. YOUNG ' 13 L. T. COOMBS ' 13 H. N. ROGERS ' 12 FOOTBALL J. A. STROUD JR. ' 13 D. O. BRANT ' 13 S. B. PEART ' 13 W. N. KING ' 13 J. M. DOUGLAS ' 14 H. W. FLEMING ' 14 T. H. DILLS ' 15 BASEBALL F. W. RUBKE ' 14 C. V. GOODWIN ' 14 JAMES DODSON JR. ' 14 J. S. CONKLIN ' 14 E. F. CHAPMAN ' 14 C. R. WEBB ' IS TRACK E. R. CRABBE ' 14 A. P. HAYNE ' 14 L. W. MEYER ' 14 D. G. MACLISE ' 14 K. W. SHATTUCK ' 14 A. I. SMITH ' 14 G. D. WOOD ' 14 M. B. REED ' 14 J. E. ZEILLE ' 14 H. L. HEISEN ' IS J. H. TODD ' 15 CREW C. E. DEN MAN ' 14 L. W. GEORGESON ' 14 T. C. BUTTON ' 14 M. A. LEE ' 14 R. C. SHAW ' 14 TENNIS C. A. ROGERS ' 14 J. O. HOSKINS ' 15 ROSWELL MILLER ' 15 J. L. M ' KI M ' 15 M. E. HAZELTINE ' 16 G. W. FISH ' 16 W. B. SAUNDERS ' 16 E. J. YOUNG ' IS C. F. GLENNEY ' 15 J. A. STEPHENS ' 16 SAMUEL ADAIR ' 16 C. W. SEBASTIAN ' 16 E. L. STANTON ' IS R. E. CUENDETT ' 15 H. H. COOLIDGE ' 15 E. H. WILEY ' 15 J. F. THOMAS ' 15 O. F. BRADWAY ' 15 H. J. STOWITTS ' 15 C. L. CLARK ' 16 E. C. WOODRUFF ' 16 w. T. M ' FIE ' 16 C. J. WILLIAMS ' 15 R. N. HALLNER ' 15 R. E. MERKITT ' 15 C Z. BUTTON ' 15 V. E. BREEDEN ' 14 CAPTAIN RALPH COANE FRESHMAN GAME HAVES BRINGING IN THE WINNING RUN Preliminary Starting the season with seven veterans, the outlook for the Blue Season an( j Gold on the diamond for 1913 was exceedingly bright. Coach Schaeffer gathered his men together early in the season and began diligent practice. For the first month the California line-ups were rather unsuccessful in defeating their opponents, nine out of the first ten games being lost, but Captain Coane ' s men finally reversed the situation. The Oakland Coast Leaguers were held to a 4 to score ; St. Mary ' s Phoenix were defeated at each meeting a performance that has not been duplicated in years, and Zamlock and others fell in rapid succession. Coach Schaeffer had three positions to fill third base, catcher, and member- ship on the pitching staff. From the start, Young of last year ' s Freshman nine proved the most reliable man at third. Glenney and Sebastian a Freshman, both showed considerable promise as receivers. Conklin and Chapman worked steadily on the mound, and later a new arm was added in Webb. Adair and Stephens, both members of the Freshman class, proved of great value as outfielders. Stephens proved to be well adapted either to an outfield position or to first base. The veterans, Dodson, Goodwin, Riibke, Coane, Ford, and Shepherd, worked in their old-time form throughout the season. Chapman was also in first-rate trim through the entire preliminary series. Richardson, although not being named on either of the final nines against Stanford, made good his claim to a place on the Varsity squad. 153 RUBKE COAN E SEBASTIAN GOODWIN SLIDING HOME SHEPHERD DODSON YOUNG TOP ROW EDWARDS, HOTCHKIS, ROBERTS. MARTIN. BUCKLEY, FORD, EAMES, ALLEN (coach) FORBES, STEPHENS, HAYES, GIANELLI, STREET Freshman Only by the narrow margin of a ninth-inning batting rally were Game the Freshmen able to defeat the U. S. C. team. The whole game was full of pretty ball playing, but when U. S. C. left their posts at the end of their half of the ninth, the score stood 3 to 4 against the Freshmen. Forbes, the first man to bat, hit the ball squarely for a three-base sprint, and was let home for the tying run by Hayes ' single. Even while Hotchkis, the left-handed Fresh- man pitcher was warming up to carry on the contest into a tenth inning, Ford drove out the ball, and Hayes skipped home, carrying the winning tally. Chet Allen had complete charge of the coaching of the Freshman team. That the men underwent a season of thorough preliminary training was greatly responsible for the staunch showing against U. S. C. From the first, Stephens showed such a quality of baseball instinct that his place on the nine was assured ; on the morning of March 29th he captained his team. The Freshman line-up was as follows : C. E. Street, pitcher ; P. D. Edwards, catcher ; L. A. Stephens, first base ; K. A. Hayes, second base ; E. F. Forbes, shortstop ; R. L. Gianelli, third base ; F. H. Ford, left field ; R. C. Martin, center field ; L. V. Eames, right field. 155 STEPHENS CON KLIN ADAIR GLENNEY GOODWIN PRICE WEBB CLOSE PLAY AT HOME TERRY SAFE First Stanford Game Stanford plainly outclassed California in the first game of the intercollegiate series. At the end of the third inning things looked bright for the Blue and Gold, as the Cardinal was three points behind, but in the sixth and seventh innings the visitors evened up matters and estab- lished a lead that was not to be overcome. Conklin pitched first, but was relieved in the sixth by Yebb. Sebastian caught throughout. Superior fielding on the part of Stanford and a more bewildering deliver} ' from the arm of Maple proved to be the downfall of Schaeffer ' s charges. The final score was, Stanford 9, Cali- fornia 4. Umpires, Moskiman and Brady. Score : CALIFORNIA YOUNG, 3b. . . . ADAIR. cf. . . . COANE, If. . . . GOODWIN, 2b. . . DODSON, Ib. . . SHEPHERD, rf. . . PRICE, rf. . . . CONKLIN. p. . . WEBB, p AB. . 4 . 4 . 1 . 3 . 4 . 3 . . 1 2 R. 2 1 1 H. 1 1 2 2 PO. 1 2 3 4 10 2 A. 2 1 1 2 4 1 E. 1 1) 1) o Rt ' BKE, SS . . . 4 1 1 4 2 SEBASTIAN . . . STEPHENS . . . 2 ' . 1 4 2 1 Totals . .29 4 7 27 17 4 Batted for Sebastian in ninth. 123456789 Runs ... 1 0300000 04 Hits ....20300000 27 STANFORD AB. R. H. PO. A. E. TERRY, ss 4 2 2 3 1 ARGABRITE, cf. . . . 5 1 2 3 WORKMAN, Ib. . . 4 1 2 12 DENT, c 5 CASS, 2b 5 BEEGER, rf 5 HALM, If 3 McCLOSKEY, 3b. . . 3 1 MAPLE, p 5 Totals . .39 9 13 27 13 123456789 Runs ...1000134009 Hits ... 2 1 3 2 2 3 013 5 2 1 2 2 5 1 1 2 2 1 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 2 1 157 Second The second game was lost to Stanford, and with it the twenty- S.tanford Game first intercollegiate series, in a hard-fought pitchers ' battle at Stanford on the 7th of April. Webb worked to perfection, but his infield proved weak. A thrill came in the fifth. With two down, Maple filled the bases by hitting one and passing two, and allowing Goodwin a deep drive for three bases. But the Cardinal re-established itself in the sixth ; with Dodson, Price and Adair on bases and none down, it pulled out of the frame unscathed. Result, Stan- ford 4, California 3. Score follows : STANFORD AB. R. H. PO. A. E. 2 CALIFOI AB. YOUNG, 3b 2 RUBKE 3b NI R. 1 1 1 3 A H. 1 3 1 5 PO. 2 1 2 5 2 4 2 2 4 24 A. 2 2 1 1 6 E. 2 1 1 1 5 COANE, If. . . GOODWIN, 2b. . STEPHENS, rf. . DOPSON, Ib. . . PRICE, ss . . 4 . . 4 . . 4 . . 4 4 ADAIR, cf. . . . GLENNEY, c. . . WEBB p . . 2 . . 4 . 2 SHEPHERD . . Totals . . . . . 1 . .33 TERRY, ss 3 1 ARGABRJTE, cf. . . . 3 1 WORKMAN, Ib. . . . 3 DENT, c 4 CASS, 2b 4 BEEGER, rf 4 HALM, If 4 McCLOSKEY, 3b. . . 3 MAPLE, p 3 GRAGG, rf 1 3 7 009 1 1 2 000 01200 002 1 1 Batted for Webb in ninth. 123456789 Runs ....00003000 03 Hits .10021010 05 Totals . .31 4 4 27 9 3 123456789 Runs ....0020 1 1 00 x 4 Hits . .00200101 158 Riibke, At the baseball banquet which was held in San Francisco the Captain-Elect night after the second game, F. W. Riibke ' 14 was chosen to captain the 1914 baseball team. " Rip " made his " C " in his Freshman year, playing shortstop in both games. Since then he has been one of the mainstays of the Yarsitv nine. 159 CAPTAIN HARRY WOOD fe BEESOX, D. WOOD, CRABBE, SHATTUCK, MACLISE, CHRISTIE (COACH), VAIL, ALLEN, RICE, H. WOOD Western Intercollegiate Conference To cap a brilliant season, Walter Christie took nine of his stars to the Western Intercollegiate Conference of June 1, 1912, at Purdue University. The little delegation took 41 1-3 points, thereby winning the event. Harry Wood took second in the mile and in the two- mile, both in fast time. Maclise and Beeson took second and third in a 25-second low hurdle race. Beeson also annexed a couple of points in the high hurdles. " Fui " Wood ran his 100 and 220 in 10 flat and 22:1 respectively. Rice and Shattuck cleaned up the majority of points in the weights. Beeson tied for first in the high at a nominal mark, and Vail tied for second in the pole, 23 ft. 1-3 in. (taking first place) was a sensation for the meet, although not a remarkable mark for Allen. Fred Allen went to the Olympiad at Stockholm during the summer, but was unable to place in the big international classic. Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Meet 1912 On the first Saturday of -May, 1912, California won the third annual conference meet of the Pacific Coast. The Blue and Gold men were in excellent condition, and found little trouble in annexing almost half of the points of the meet. This meet far surpassed its 163 two predecessors, representing teams from Oregon, Stanford, Washington, Pomona, University of Southern California, Nevada, St. Ignatius, Santa Clara and St. Mary ' s. Oregon ' s 23 points was the nearest approach to California ' s 62. Wearers of the Blue stripes not only placed in every event except the javelin, but were responsible for six of the first places. Captain Harry Wood covered his mile in 4:25-3, and was second only to McCleure of Oregon, who was clocked in the record time of 4 :24-2. Maclise was leading the field in the high hurdles when he tripped on the fourth barrier. The 220 hurdles he won with ease in :25-2. Beeson took second in the low and third in the high. Vitousek, finishing seventeen feet behind the fleet Gillette of Pomona, ran his quarter in 51. Stanton and " Fui " Wood took second and third in the century ; Stanton won the finals of the 220. All of Walter Christie ' s men seemed to be in superb condition. Shattuck, Coolidge and Rice cleared nine points in the hammer, and Rice, Hale and Cool- idge brought in another nine in the shot. Allen ' s 23-foot 3 -inch leap took another first. Horine ' s mark of 6 feet 4 inches was too much for Beeson and Hill, who leapt 3 and 1 inches over 6 feet respectively. Vail won the pole-vault at 12 feet 2 inches. Crabbe was beaten in only the last yard of the two-mile; time, 9:55-1. Smith took two points in the 880, pressing Bonnett of Stanford almost to the tape. FRESHMAN-UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA MEET CLARK WINNING THE QUARTER :Sl-2 164 BERGSTROM SULLIVAN VAIL Interscholastic The third Pacific Coast Interscholastic proved a greater success April 5th in every way than the first two events. Three hundred and twenty-seven athletes from all over the Coast, representing fifty-four preparatory schools, assembled for the events of the 4th and 5th of April. This year swimming was added to the regular list of track and field events. Elbert Vail ' 13 was in charge of the big event, which was conducted under the auspices of the B ig " C " Society. Freshman In the matter of points, the babes were badly beaten in their meet Meet with the University of Southern California on March 29th, but the day brought out some material which later proved valuable ; 79 2-5 to 42 3-5 is the ratio of the southern Varsity ' s victory. G. L. Clark, the only Freshman to place first, ran a heady quarter, beating out Laird by a few feet in :51-2. Mile run: 1, Torrance (S. C.) ; 2, Vedder (C.) ; 3, Heath (C.). Time, 4:41-4. 100 yard dash: 1, Kelly (S. C.) ; 2, Wadsworth (C.) ; 3, Carrigan (S. C.). Time, :10-1. 120-yard high hurdles: 1, Kelly (S. C.) ; 2, Preble (C.) ; 3, Maker (C.). Time, :15-4. 440-yard dash: 1, Clark (C.) ; 2, Laird (S. C.) ; 3. Woodruff (C.). Time. :51-2. Two-mile run: 1, Swiggett (S. C.) ; 2, Mills (C); 3 Walbridge (S. C.). Time, 10:08-3. 220-yard low hurdles: 1, Laird (S. C.) ; 2, Maker (C.) ; 3, Preble (C.). Time, :26-2. 220-yard dash: 1, Hodge (S. C.) ; 2, Wadsworth (C.) ; 3, Scott (C.). Time, :22-4. 880-yard run : 1, Tip- ton (S. C.) : 2, Elmendorf (C.) , 3, Davis (C). Time, 2:05-2. Relay won by Southern California (Cookman, Berger, Laird, Jackson). Time, 3:29-2. Hammer throw: 1, Hendricks (S. C.), 128 feet; 2, Weyand (C.) ; 3, Jack- son (C). Shot put: 1, Kelly (S. C.), 41 feet 7y inches; 2, Clement (S. C.), 3. Doyle (C.). Pole-vault: 1, Bergstrom (S. C.), 12 feet; 2, Watkins (S. C.) ; 3, Cookman (S. C.), Graves (C.), Bettinger (S. C.), Wright (C.), Frisbie (C.). High jump: 1. McFie (C.) and Earl (S. C.), 6 feet Y 4 inch; 3, Ward (S. C.). Broad jump: 1, Earl (S. C.). 22 feet l 2 inch; 2, Cookman (S. C.),; 3, Maker (C.). 165 ORMOND SMITH HORACE HEISEN JIMMIE TODD WALTER CHRISTIE (TRAINER) KARL HAZELTINE EARL CRABBE ED. STANTON Preliminary Season The Juniors won the annual Interclass, held this year on March 8th. Without the finals of the 880 and the relay race, both of which were held Tuesday following the 8th, the Seniors would have been the winners by one point. The final score of the meet was : Juniors 36, Sophomores 35, Seniors S l 2 and Freshmen 20. On March 22 the Varsity was defeated, 67 to 55, by the University of Southern California team at Los Angeles. Shattuck won the hammer, Wood the mile, Stanton the 220, Beeson the high-jump, Clark the 440. The times and distances were not particularly good, but the season was then early. On Wednesday, April 3, the Varsity took into camp the combined teams of Pomona and Occidental with the score 84 3-7 to 37 4-7. In this meet Karl Shattuck gave indications of what he might do in the hammer this season by beating his own intercollegiate record with a throw of 170 feet 4 l 2 inches. " Fui " Wood was in fine fettle, winning the century and furlong in :10-1 and :22-4. There was a great thrill when Crabbe took the two-mile from Sturgis of Pomona. Sturgis led out the last lap of the long grind with a big sprint, drawing a 10-yard lead over Crabbe, but the little Blue and Gold man pluckily held to the race, and step by step cut off Sturgis ' lead, finally passing him just before reaching the line. The Olympics showed up without their full force in their meet with the Varsity on April 12th and consequently made only a weak showing against the fast strengthening Blue and Gold. The score was 94 to 23. The weather was cold and disagreeable, and the track soft. Despite these adverse conditions the times and distances were good. Maclise. who in 1912 tied the American Intercollegiate record in the high hurdles, and Hurni, third last year in the Stanford two-mile, were both kept from the track this y ear by sickness. 167 OLYMPIC MEET GRIFFITHS AND SMITH IN 880; START OF 440 FRED YOUNG FRED ALLEN CHARLIE VOLTZ (ASSISTANT TRAINER) EDDIE BEESON FRED THOMAS MANSE GRIFFITHS PETE BANGS THE SQUAD The Big Long will April 19, 1913, be remembered. For a full thirty minutes Meet victory hung uncertain on the finest balance. In the pole-vault were left five men, one a Californian, Young, and the bar was set at 12 feet 6 inches. At the same time the judges were disputing whether Wood or McKee had tied for second in the 220 or not. The Stanford men went out, one by one on the pole-vault and at last it came to Young. If he cleared the bar, the meet was California ' s ; if not, it rested with the 220 ; if second and third places in the furlong were thrown out, or announced a tie, the meet was also California ' s. But Young went out with the four Stanford vaulters at 12 feet 1 inch, and it was decided to rerun the 220, a decision which met with considerable criticism. McKee proved too much for Wood, and Stanford was victor by 2-5 of a point. FRED YOUNG HARRY WOOD HARRY WOOD WILLIAM M ' FIE KARL SHATTUCK EDDIE BEESON RAY HILL VIRGIL AIROLA THE HOME STRETCH FINISH OF THE 440 The two-mile was a sensation. Crabbe and Dodge fought, first with one in the lead, then with the other, around nine laps. Then Dodge took an eight-yard lead. But Crabbe cut down little by little the distance from Dodge, and, leading by a few inches crossed the tape first. Dodge was afterwards disqualified. Another beautiful race was the 440. McClure and Todd were the favorites for the two sides. The pace was a fast one too fast for McClure, and he collapsed before the finish, leaving the race to Todd and Clark, both of California. Five Stanford-California records were broken. Shattuck, unsatisfied with his previous record, hurled the hammer out 175 feet 10 inches, thus adding 2 feet 4 inches to the American Intercollegiate record, and 14 feet 8 inches to the Stan- ford-California mark. Whitted of Stanford broke Maclise ' s record of :15-2 in the high hurdles when he made :15-1, the American Intercollegiate record. Dawson of Stanford raised the broad-jump mark 3 4 inches. The other two records to go were the mile and the two-mile. Harry Wood fought a game battle in the one-mile, taking a good second to Wilson ' s record time of 4 :26-2. Stanton, winner of the two sprints last year, pulled a muscle a few days before the meet and was consequently unable to place. McKee and Campbell of Stanford took sixteen out of the eighteen points in the sprints, leaving third places in both races to " Fui " Wood. The absence of Ed. Stanton in these two events and of Deming Maclise in the hurdles was the great obstacle in the way of victor) ' for California. Thirty yards from the finish of the half-mile Bennett passed the Blue and Gold trio, Smith, Griffiths and Cuendett, and finished with a lead of a few inches. 171 THE TWO-MILE CRABBE S SPLENDID FIGHT AND SENSATIONAL FINISH THE HALF-MILE CALIFORNIA TAKES SECOND AND THIRD PLACES Smith and Cuendett clung to him to the end, placing second and third, with Griffiths less than a foot behind. Beeson was the highest individual point winner for California, taking first in the high- jump at 6 feet 3j4 inches, and second and third in the low and high hurdles, respectively. Fred Allen missed his take-off in the broad-jump, and in consequence failed to place. The shot-put was Stanford ' s by almost two feet. Woodruff, Meyer, Clark and Todd had a walk-away from Chace, Robb, Card and Campbell in the relay. The two first quarters broke about even, then Clark opened up and Todd finished with a 30-yard lead. Time, 3 :25. Mile run: 1, Wilson (S.) ; 2, Wood (C.) ; 3, Murray (S.) Time, 4:26-2. 100-yard dash: 1, McKee (S.) ; 2, Campbell (S.) ; 3, Wood (C.). Time, :10-1. 120-yard high hurdles: 1, Whitted (S) ; 2, Murray (S) ; 3, Beeson (C.). Time, :15-1. 440-yard dash: 1, Todd (C.) ; 2, Clark (C.) ; 3 Card (S). Time, :50-1. Two-mile: 1, Crabbe (C.) ; 2, Stowitts (C.) ; 3, Zeille (C.) Time, 9:54. 220 low hurdles: 1, Whitted (S.) ; 2, Beeson (C.) ; 3, Murray (S.). Time, :25-l. 220-yard dash: 1, Campbell (S.) ; 2, McKee (S.) ; 3 Wood (C.). Time, :22-4. 880-yard run: 1, Bonnett (S.) ; 2, Smith (C.) ; 3, Cuendett (C). Time, 2:00-3. Mile relay: 1, California (Woodruff, Meyer, Clark, Todd) ; 2, Stanford (Chace, Robb, Card, Campbell). Time, 3:25. Hammer throw: 1, Shattuck (C.), 175 feet 10 inches; 2, Coolidge (C.), 149 feet 2y 2 inches; 3, Wiley (C.), 147 feet 6 2 inches. High jump: 1, Beeson (C.), 6 feet 3 l inches; 2, McFie (C.), and Templeton (S.), 6 feet 2 inches. Shot-put: 1, Bedeau (S.), 43 feet 5V 2 inches; 2, Thomas (C.), 41 feet 6 inches ; 3, Lockhardt (C.), 41 feet 5 inches. Pole vault: 1, Young (C.) Miller (S), Stevens (S.), Tufts (S.), Krohn (S.) Height 12 feet 1 inch. Broad jump: 1, Dawson (S.), 23 feet 7 l 4 inches; 2, Bradway (C.), 22 feet 2 g inches; 3, Reed (C.), 22 feet 1% inches. " Fui " Wood, G. D. Wood was chosen leader for 1914 by his team-mates after Captain-Elect the meet. " Fui " has been one of the most consistent of the Blue and Gold sprinters ever since his first appearance at California. In 1911 he took f irst in the 100 and second in the 220 against Stanford; last year he took second in both races. At the Western Conference last summer he also took second in both sprints. I. G. A. A. A. A. Immediately following commencement the Blue and Gold track team is planning to journey East to the Intercollegiate Amateur Athletic meet, to be held on the Harvard Stadium on May 31st. On the way East the team will stop off at Ann Arbor for a dual meet with the University of Michigan. 173 CAPTAIN ' ART EATON Preliminary Early in the fall Captain Arthur Eaton laid the plans for his Season campaign for a victorious crew. With the odds of previous defeat against him, the task was one to halt the strongest. " Art " put his men through hard drill for many weeks in the fall, and during the Christmas vacation he toured the East to learn what he could from the more experienced boating centers. The modified stroke which Eaton introduced was responsible for a great improvement in the rowing form as seen in the Interclass Regatta. The climax to the preliminary training came with the interclass of February 15. The Senior boat, which won the first heat from the Sophomores and Juniors, and the final from the Freshmen, was manned by (1) A. F. Bridge, (2) O. W. Young, (3) B. B. Blake, (4) A. S. Hallberg, (5) E. K. Craig, (6) F. F. Lyons, (7) J. R. Xorthrup, (8) Arthur Eaton, (cox) L. T. Coombs. Charlie Voltz sacrificed many hours of his time to help handle the large squad of men who tried for the crew. Freshman Race Stanford ' s Freshman crew finished first by two and one-half lengths over the California baby eight in the annual two-mile race which was run on the Oakland estuary April 19, preceding the Varsity contest. The California boat had the best of things at the start, darting into the lead at forty strokes to Stanford ' s thirty-six. Both crews kicked up showers of spray getting under way, but settled down into smooth form before the first quarter-mile mark was reached. Just as the two shells were swinging into the straightaway the Stanford men succeeded in coming up from behind and nosing ahead of the 177 California boat. The two crews were a length apart at the end of the first mile, the California Freshmen rowing thirty-six and the Stanford men thirty-two. Captain Gay ' s men attempted in a series of spurts to recover their lost ground, but in each instance the Stanford shell only advanced farther to the front. Xo time was recorded on the race. The two Freshman crews lined up as follows : CALIFORNIA STANFORD HT. WT. B 5-6 147 J. C. Wood . 2 5-8 157 Alfred Oyster 3 5-10 171 A. G. Jones 4 5-9 156 R. Hamaker 5 5-11 170 W. A. Green 6 6-2 171 C. H. Orme . 7 5-10 161 C. W. Long S 5-9 162 F. X. Worth 161.5 Average Weight C 5-6 ' 115 H. Goodman POS. HT. WT. B 6 158 2 6 163 3 5-10 148 4 6 166 5 6-2 180 6 6-1 182 7 6 165 S 6 167 166 C 5-8 ' 123 F. D. Heastand . J. E. Wright . . R. J. Stull . . . W. B. Auger . . H. A. Xorris . . J. P. Anderson B. H. Pratt . . . T. E. Gay . . . Average Weight J. C. Howard . . Varsity In the short space of seventeen minutes and fifty-four seconds, the Race time in which the University of Washington rowed to victory in the annual tri-cornered regatta on the Oakland Estuary on April 19, hopes for victory came to naught hopes borne of countless hours of grinding training which Captain Arthur Eaton and his stalwart eights had experienced in an effort to crown with success the boating season of 1913. With a lead of twelve lengths the Washington shell glided quietly over the finish line. Stanford finished second in the time of eighteen seconds and thirty-six minutes, and the California boat took third place in the time of nineteen minutes and seven seconds. With a strong tide rushing up the estuary from the bay, the crews lined up before Starter Dean Witter at the Webster Street bridge, California on the south side in the thick of the current, Washington on the north side close to the Oakland shore and Stanford in the center. At the pistol shot the California boat jumped out ahead of the other two shells and with the men rowing a forty-two- stroke started down the course with a half-length lead. Toward the end of the first half mile the easy, slow-going swing of the Washington rowers advanced the northern boat into first place and a moment later the Cardinal oarsmen crept 179 z I o 2 o . H 2 O 2 o u 2 past the California shell into the second position. From this point on to the finish the boats remained in the same relative positions. On the straightaway at the last part of the course the white-oared shell drew rapidly away from the Stanford eight, which in turn was making slower gains over the California boat. Throughout the race the Washington men rowed in the perfection of form. Starting at thirty-six, the beat was later reduced to thirty-two, and on this slow stroke the men sent their boat ahead with a grace of movement which was not to be seen in the other two shells. The rapid stroke of the California men at the beginning of the race gradually slowed down until at the end the men fought bravely over the line on a thirty-four-to-the-minute beat. Starting out at thirty-eight, the Stanford stroke also dropped down to thirty-four in the final quarter. Weather conditions were of the best for the race. There was scarcely any breeze to ruffle the surface of the water, but the swirl of the incoming tide prevented any fast time. A record crowd watched the contest between the three crews. ine hundred Blue and Gold rooters were crowded aboard the twenty-two-car observation train which ran over the Western Pacific tracks on the northern side of the course, and several hundred persons had positions on the bank or on the water craft which followed in the wake of the shells. Captain Arthur Eaton and R. C. Shaw were the only veterans to occupy positions in the California boat. The line-up of the rival eights was as follows: CALIFORNIA PCS. HT. VT. Sutton- . . B 5-11 159 Young . 2 6 162 Merritt . . 3 6 163 Hallner . . 4 6 171 Williams . 5 6-2 183 ' Shaw . . 6 6-2 178 George son . 7 6 173 Eaton S 6 163 Average Weight . 169.5 Coombs . . ' C 5-5 110 STANFORD POS. HT. WT. Jeffers . B 6-1 161 Clover 2 5-11 170 Rehm 3 6 175 Haggart . 4 6-3 182 Duryea . 5 6-3 185 Jacomini 6 6-2 179 Hulsman 7 6-1 180 Olnjstead S 6 157 Average Weight 173 Reineman . C 5-3 115 WASHINGTON Taylor Frankland Bonney . Campbell Walski . Hutton . Campbell Waller POS. HT. WT. B 5-10 151 2 5-11 161 3 6 6 6-3 6 6-1 7 S 5-10 5-11 172 184 192 182 168 172 Average Weight . 172.6 Swabland . C 5-8 116 Washington The three Yarsitv crews which met on the Oakland Estuary on rr ln P April 19 will have the opportunity of again competing with one another on Lake Washington- in May. An invitation to come north has been extended to both California and Stanford by the University of Washington and a guarantee of four hundred dollars made toward expenses. Captain Eaton has been authorized to take his men to the northern university for the regatta. 181 CAPTAIN " CHARLIE " ROGERS enm 5 Owing to delay in arranging for the annual intercollegiate match with Stanford in tennis, a definite date for the tournament was not set until the middle of April. The twenty-third and twenty-fourth of April are now named as the date for the playing off the matches. At the time of writing no team has been picked to wear the Blue and Gold in the contest on the courts, but it is probable that Captain Rogers will play the first singles, W. E. Davis ' 16 the second singles and R. L. Lipman ' 16 the third. However, either V. E. Breeden ' 14, veteran of last year, or H. C. Breck ' 14, may nose Lipman out. Davis and Rogers look like the best duo for the first doubles, and Breeden and Breck for the second. The prospects for a California victory on the courts this year are exception- ally bright. Sheldon and Murray. Stanford ' s best, have been largely occupied 183 HENRY BRECK RICHARD SMITH AND ROBERT LIPMAN WILLIS DAVIS CHARLIE ROGERS (CAPT.) VIC BREEDEN with track training during the entire season, while the Blue and Gold squad has been practicing and improving steadily. Fall training culminated in an interclass singles tournament in which Davis ' 16 proved master. This spring the chief tournament of interest was the interclass doubles. The Freshmen, represented by Lipman, and R. J. Smith, succeeded in taking the title from Rogers and Breeden in the final game at the apex of the tournament. The squad, any of which will be eligible for a place in the intercollegiate match, consists of C. A. Rogers ' 14, V. E. Breeden ' 14, H. C. Breck ' 14, M. B. Kerr ' 14, J. B. Kerr ' 14, E. P. Barker ' 15, J. M. Evans ' 15, K. D. Fobes ' 15, R. L. Lipman ' 16, W. E. Davis ' 16, R. J. Smith ' 16, and Everette Griffiths ' 16. 185 ATffllTICS COOK, NEEDHAM, MILLS, SHELL, BARBERA, DAVIDSON, BAYLESS, MILLER, NOREEN, KELLAS, DOZIER, THORPE, ISAACS Soccer The California soccer team was unable to check during the season of 1912-13 the upward climb of the Stanford eleven in the contest for the perma- nent trophy offered by C. Y. Williamson of the Barbarian Club. After losing to the Cardinal by a 3 to 1 score in the first match of the season, played in a pouring rain on the morning of the Big Game, the Blue and Gold men held their opponents to a score of 2 to 2 in a hard-fought battle on Thanksgiving Day. Mustering all the available strength in an effort to even up the count, the Cali- fornians again met Stanford on February 22d, but in the last three minutes of play lost the game by the narrow margin of 3 to 2. Throughout the season the Blue and Gold team was captained by F. C. Mills ' 14, who had made a strong fight in all three intercollegiate games. At the conclusion of the Washington ' s Birthday game, O. S. Cook ' 14, veteran of two years ' standing, was elected to the captaincy. California line-up in the final intercollegiate game : Goal, E. H. Barbera ' 14; backs: G. C. Davidson ' 10, J. L. Shell ' 13, R. A. Needham ' 15; W. V. Miller ' 15, O. S. Cook ' 14; forwards: R. W. Noreen ' 16, F. C. Mills ' 14, W. H. Dozier ' 14, H. S. Thorp ' 15, and I. M. Isaacs ' 14. 188 GNARIXI, JOSES, COOK FISCHEH, CARPEXTEK, MESS Basketball After tasting defeat early in the season by being eliminated from the P. A. A. tournament, the California varsity basketball team made a record finish for the year of 1912-13 by defeating the Stanford five on its own court. The opening game of the second annual basketball series to be played between the two Varsities gave victor} ' to the Blue and Gold with the score standing 22 to 12. and predicted the outcome of the contest to follow. Captain Clarence Carpenter ' 12 was the Varsity ' s greatest aid throughout the season in registering winning scores. The final Varsity line-up was: Forwards, Clarence Carpenter ' 12, O. S. Cook ' 14 (F. H. Gnarini ' 13) : center, C. T. Mess ' 15; guards, L. E. Joses ' 12, Rudolph Fischer ' 13. 189 MARSTON, STARRET, SEEDS, HORNER, HARRELL (CAPT.), THOMAS, FISH, KOSHLAND Swimming By securing recognition as a minor sport from the Big " C " Society, swimming was advanced during the 1913 season to the position which this branch of athletics holds in the large universities of the East. The action of the Big " C " Society brought forth an increased interest in the sport and served to hasten the time when a Blue and Gold swimming team will accompany the track men on their trips to the Eastern meets. Although two veterans of the former season were absent, the California swimmers brought the year ' s work to a close with one victory to spare. Res- leure, the Australian star who helped to bring home the State Intercollegiate championship in the spring of 1912, did not return in the fall, and Lee, the 50 and 220 man, was at Davis during the spring. Of the seven meets which Captain Harrell arranged during the season, the Blue and Gold men carried away honors in four and met defeat in three. Meets were held with teams from the Oakland, Berkeley and Lowell High schools and the Oakland Y. M. C. A. The preliminary spring season came to a close on April 10, when Captain Harrell named the California team. The Blue and Gold representatives were as follows: Sprints W. D. Homer ' 13, R. J. Koshland ' 14, G. W. Fish ' 16, Harold Starret ' 16. Distances H. J. Harrell ' 14, E. S. Thomas ' 15, O. R. Marston ' 16, R. W. Seeds ' 16. 190 SOPHOMORES, LIGHT-WEIGHT CHAMPIONS SENIORS, HEAVY-WEIGHT CHAMPIONS Sports and More women than ever before have been interested in different Pastimes branches of women ' s athletics this year. Under the direction of the Sports and Pastimes Association, a sub-organization of the Associated Women Students, contests have been held in boating, basketball, tennis and fencing. The fall semester boating practice was in charge of Ethel Murray ' 14. The Spring season culminated in the regatta on Washington ' s Birthday. Two races, in which a crew from each class was entered, made the program for the day. The Sophomores and the Seniors, respectively, won the first and second races. Class numerals were awarded the crews, and pins have been given to the winners as well as to those who have rowed three consecutive years. The manager for the year was Patricia Moorshead ' 13. The winning crews of the two races were: Sophomores. Mildred Clemens (stroke). Mabel Reston (bow). Este Broughton (cox): and, Seniors. Mary Petersen (stroke), Margaretta Harvey (bow), Irma Kendricks (cox), Man- Mulvaney (sub). For the second time, 1914 won the interclass basketball cup. The Junior team for this year is further distinguished by having five of its members wearers of the " C. " won in intercollegiate contests. The class captains for the series were Mattie Himes ' 13. Edith Frisbie ' 14. Ysabel Forker ' 15, and Gwendolyn Gaynor ' 16. The Junior line-up was as follows: Forwards. Frances Jackling, Zella Eddy, Alice Lyler: centers. Lorena Buck (touch), Clennie Card, Bessie Scott. Lillian Rhein (sub) ; guards, Agnes Madsen. Edith McXab. Edith Frisbie. An interclass tennis tournament occupied the many women interested in this sport during the fall. Myrl Morris ' 13, Frances Jackling ' 14, Evelyn Slater ' 15. and Irene Hollenbeck ' 16, were champions in their respective classes. Doubles were played on February 22d, in which Frances Jackling ' 13 and Dora Rogers ' 16 defeated Myrl Morris ' 13 and Constance Davis ' 13, 6-4, 2-6, 9-7. 191 UNIVERSITY RECORDS DAILY CALIFORNIAN Pulblxj Dura Ae Cclcp Y b? the Sudan of die Uimnfcr ol CJilonu. From a four-page monthly in 1868 to an eight-page daily at the present time is the career of the Daily Calif ornian. The first was published under the name of the College Echo, and it was not until 1898 that it was currently known as the Daily Calif ornian. In the early part of 1908 the Associated Students of the Uni- versity of California was placed in control. The card system was installed in place of subscriptions in the following year, and the present eight-page daily, with its one hundred and sixty inches of news, easily holds its rank among the best of university newspapers. For the first term the staff was as follows: Editor, John L. Simpson ' 13; Managing Editor, R. Ray Randall ' 13; Woman ' s Editor, Miss Evelyn Steel ' 13; Business Manager, Francis Moult ' pn ' 13; News Editors, R. M. Eaton ' 14, P. L. Edwards ' 14, J. H. Quire ' 14, L W Georgeson ' 14, E. Von Allmen ' 14; Associate Editors, H. L. Dunn ' 15, W. R. Houston ' IS, J. N. James ' 15, C. W. McClean ' 15, D. D. McConnell ' 15, R. P. Minor ' 15, Colis Mitchum ' 15, D. O. Peters ' 15, Harvey Roney ' 15, J. W. Tully ' 15, W. H. Wilson ' 15. Second semester: Editor, R. Ray Randall ' 13; Managing Editor, R. M. Eaton ' 14; Woman ' s Editor, Miss Evelyn Steel ' 13; Business Manager, Francis Moulton ' 13; News Editors, P. L. Edwards ' 14, L. W. Georgeson ' 14, J. H. Quire ' 14, E. Von Allmen ' 14; Associate Editors, H. L. Dunn ' 15, J. N. James ' 15, C. W. McClean ' 15, D. D. McConnell ' 15, R. P. Minor ' 15, D. O. Peters ' 15, Harvey Roney ' 15, J. W. Tully ' 15, W. H. Wilson ' 15. THE OCCIDENT During the last year the Occident, re- sponding, perhaps, to the stimulus which caused so many reactions in the country and state at i large, has undergone a change of no small I moment to the monthly literary magazine. This I has been effected through maintaining a stricter literary discipline by the editorial board and so securing a more hearty co-operation of students and Faculty. Appearing each month of the college year, including one number issued under the guidance of the women students, the Occident, as the foreword in the magazine explains, has as its object the publication of the literary work of the undergraduates, alumni and members of the Faculty, and of articles which relate to the University or student life. Articles by men prominent in student body affairs have been featured during the past year by the Occident, and the paper has made a decided effort to hold the interest of the University public. The short stories and the poetry contributed have been of an extremely high order. There is a distinct place for a magazine such as the Occident here on our Campus. In every university of importance in the country publications of a simi- lar nature exist, and California as a great university should not and does not fall short in this respect. Her literary magazine compares favorably with its contemporaries. The Occident holds a high position on the Campus, purely by its merit. It is the publication of all publications which stands for true literary endeavor. The staff for the year is as follows: Editor, Lloyd A. Myers ' 13: Associate Editors, Evelyn Steel ' 13, Margaret Hodgen ' 13, Deborah Dyer ' 14, Helen Cornelius ' 14, Harriet Pasmore ' 14, Victor Ford Collins ' 13, Kenneth Taylor Perkins ' 14, Roswell Gray Ham ' 14, Frederick Schiller Faust ' 15; Manager, Austin Ramon Pohli ' 14. 195 Under able editorship and careful manage- ment the Pelican has now taken its rightful place in the front rank of university papers of its kind, and compares favorably with the best laugh- producing publications of the country. Pclly has been considerably enlarged in size during the past year and her high standard of subject matter in cartoons, jokes, humorous stories and poems has been successfully upheld. That her worth is appreciated is evidenced by the fact that it is hard to find a college paper of Felly ' s character throughout the country that has not borrowed " exchanges " from her pages. Her appearance eight times during the college year is a looked-for event, and the marked increase in circulation is ample evidence of her popularity on the Campus. No small fame has come to the Pelican through the publication of two spe- cial editions. The Big Game Number was an exceptional one, and the Woman ' s Day Number was a triumph. The past year has been a successful one for the Pelican. The appointment of a board of associate editors from the two upper classes of the University is an innovation which has met with the greatest success. In addition a list of contributors is published with each issue. The staff for the year was: Editor, Raymond W. Jeans ' 13; Associates, Lloyd Myers ' 13, Victor Ford Collins ' 13, A. W. Heen ' 13, Roland I. Stringham ' 13, Lawrence L. Levy ' 14, N. Loyall McLaren ' 14, Louis K. Newfield ' 14, B. H. Wyman Taylor " 14; Manager, Harold A. Fletcher ' 12. 196 BLVEANDGOLDJ BOARD OF EDITORS fe With the growth of the University of f m California, the publication of the BLUE AND M _ 1 GOLD has become increasingly difficult- Each 3 year the problem has become more com- ft 4 plicated, and until now no definite attempt has been made to solve it. The greatest ' k obstacle of all has been a lack of con- 4 j fl tinuity in policy. In the past the new Mf U Editor and Manager have undertaken an j l entirely new and strange task, having abso- lutely no knowledge of procedure. With the creation of the Advisory Committee, the Merit System has been established. It is by no means ideal, but it is so far superior to the old that the future must complete its perfection. One which seems inevitable, demands that men enroll for work in year and grow up in the environment of the book. 197 M A VSEL GRIFFITH MANAGES EMMETBRITTON ASST. MGK. step in advance, their Freshman V 5S. Constitution of the of the Universit Tins sociation, Section 1. The name of this eiated Students of the Universi ' Sec. 2. All registered stude California are eligible to active Sec. 3. Active membersh an annual doe of one dollar. Section 1. The officers of president, a vice-president, a se Sec. 2. The president shall the Association, and shall be e: ecutive committee, and a member hall be the official representativ the president and vice-president Sec. 3. The secreta inga of the Asaoela to the correspondence Sec. 4. The manag ed Students aixiornia Starred sections ha ts of the Uni- is the nia, " University of the payment of on shall be a manager, he meetings of man of the ex- committees. He ' ssociation. Both niors. rd of the proeeed- committee, and attend fation. aate of the University, urnni . ganizaxionS Alumni The Alumni Association of the University is composed of all Association graduates of the University. Its purpose as expressed in its con- stitution is " the promotion of good fellowship and kindly feeling among its members, the fostering of scientific and liberal culture on the Pacific Coast, and the advancement of the interest of the University of California. " The Association publishes a weekly paper known as the Alumni Weekly, and has assisted in the organization of more than twenty local alumni clubs throughout the country. The largest of these local clubs is the University of California Club of San Francisco, which has more than thirteen hundred members. The officers of the Alumni Council for the year 1912-1913 were as follows: President, J. Arthur Elston ' 97 ; First Vice-president, H. W. O ' Melveny 79 ; Second Vice-president, Charles H. Bentley ' 91 ; Treasurer, Duncan McDuffie ' 99; Secretary, Herman H. Phleger ' 12; Councilors, Frank Otis 73, Mrs. H. Cooper Douglas ' 02, William A. Powell ' 02, Lewis D. Bohnett ' 06, Warren C. Gregory ' 87, Mrs. E. B. Stanwood ' 98, A. E. Graupner ' 97, Haydn M. Simmons ' 95, Dr. Wallace I. Terry ' 92, Douglas Brookman ' 10, Dr. H. C. Peters ' 02. The Associated The Associated Graduate Students is the outgrowth of the Graduate Graduate Club, organized October 12, 1895, and affiliated Students with the National Federation of Graduate Clubs. In 1903 its name was changed to The Associated Graduate Students. The only prerequisite to membership is the pursuit of graduate study in the University. It aims to build up the strength of the graduate department by co-operating with the Faculty to this end, and to bring the graduate students, a heterogeneous body of specialists, following widely divergent lines of study, together in social intercourse. The officers for the present year are: President, G. A. Work ' 11, U. C. ; Vice-president, Miss Marion Gay ' 12, U. C. ; Secretary, Miss Anna Kidder ' 12, U. C. ; Treasurer, B. S. Clendennin ' 12, U. C. 200 it- The University of This alumni organization celebrates this year its first California pub of decennial. It was organized in January, 1904, with 304 San Francisco charter members, but for several months prior to that date, California men in San Francisco met at various eating places at monthly luncheons. During this period of ten years the club has had a variety of experiences, and its quarters have been devastated by quake and fire, and in general an up- and down-hill time of it has been its history. But, like the University itself, the club has always felt that the future was to reveal for it much more than the past has ever done. This eternal hope had much to do with a remarkably successful campaign for one thousand members on a one dollar a month dues ' basis, conducted last summer. At this writing the actual number of members is more than thirteen hundred, and every one believes the number will eventually reach two thousand or twenty-five hundred. It is the biggest asset of the University among its alumni organizations in the minds of a great many, and the general Alumni Association is par- ticularly proud of the San Francisco club. A word may be said as to classes of members. There are resident, non- resident, associate, and Faculty. All members outside of a twenry-five-mile limit are of the second class, and number a considerable percentage of the whole. Associate members are Seniors or graduates within the University and are not included in the number of members given above. It is through this class of members that the club is broug ht into closest relations to the undergraduate life of the University. Space forbids adding more than an additional word : The club is planning a fine new r home of its own and aspires to be all to California that the New York Harvard or Yale clubs are to their universities. The officers of the club this year are: President, Milton T. Farmer ' 09; Vice-president, Sidney M. Van Vyck ' 92; Secretary, Conrad Foring ' 00; Treasurer. A. A. Rosenshine ' 04; Directors, A. E. Graupner ' 97, D. J. Hayes ' 09, Dr. J. G. Sharp, D.D.S., Scott Hendricks ' 04, R. P. Merritt ' 07, H. H. Phleger ' 12. A. M. Kidd ' 00, E. A. O ' Brien ' 02; Chairman of committees: Auditing. E. A. Breckenfeld ' 09; Dinner, Grover O ' Connor ' 07; Entertain- ment, J. Gus Keane ' 06; House, A. A. Rosenshine ' 04; Membership, Douglas Brookman ' 10; University Relations, Dr. Geo. T. Bean, D.D.S. 201 xecive The Associated The collegiate year 1912-1913 Students of the has seen the Associated Stu- University of dents of the University of Calif ornia ,..,.. . , , California widen its sphere of influence. In 1901 the present organization [ emerged from the old Athletic Association ; since 1901 it has progressed and grown in strength. Its development during the past year is but the logical outcome of systematic student endeavor extending over a period of years. Few universities none of the size of Cali- fornia know such an organization. A corpora- tion including among its stockholders eighty-five per cent, of the registered under- graduates, exercising supreme power in the chief lines of student activity is a development typically Californian. Our Associated Students of the University of California aims to include in its membership every undergraduate ; its ideal is to bind their separate interests together for the common good of all. It will attain its ultimate end when each student feels a responsibility upon him to become and act as a part of the body corporate. During the past year the Associated Students of the University of California has kept in touch with the numerous activities and has furthered their interests in every possible way. The last dollar has been paid for the running track site the expenditure totaling $32,000 and a new cinder path is no longer the visionary thing it once was. The Associated Students of the University of California awaits the final action of the Regents before commencing actual construction and it is hoped that 1915 will see the completion of a modern and well-equipped track. An Australian football team was imported largely through the efforts of the Associated Students of the University of California. The success of the Waratah 204 H- visit speaks for the wisdom of such a move ; and the Associated Students of the University of California is pledged to foster such international sport in the future. Crew, baseball and track, have not lacked their share of support; and the minor sports have been consistently developed, until now soccer, basketball and swimming are on a higher plane than ever before. On the non-athletic side of endeavor, work has not been lacking. Debating has grown in influence, the establishment of two new debating societies and a University Parliament adding prestige. Student participation in the affairs of the Cooperative Society has been markedly successful. More important than such concrete accretions, however, has been the general stiffening of the esprit de corps of the whole student body to the solidarity brought about by an increasing community of interest has been added a heightened sense of responsibility in things personal a development largely furthered by such bodies as the Welfare and Student Affairs Committee. An honest attempt has been made by the BLUE AXD GOLD Advisory Com- mittee to aid the Sophomore class in the hitherto unsystematic method of choos- ing BLVE AND GOLD officials. The results of such a movement have already been seen in the changed attitude of those aspiring for such positions, and in the competition engendered with its resultant benefits for the individuals concerned and for both the Junior and Sophomore classes. One line of endeavor has been allowed to lay fallow in the hope that the inanition hitherto attendant upon the efforts of the Dormitory Committee might disappear. Dormitories on the Campus would be acknowledged benefits ; the day of realization still looms afar, however. A future committee tackling the enor- mous task can succeed only if it interests either alumni or private capital, and if it perpetuates itself through an awakened alumni interest There is one pressing need at California which would relieve the strain resulting from lack of dormitories, that is a Student Union such as the Houston Club at Pennsylvania, the Reynolds Club at Chicago, the Harvard Union, the Michigan Union, the Stanford Union a central gathering place for the students. Ye need such a Union. It would become the very heart of the Campus. It would bring together those who have few opportunities to extend acquaintance- ships ; it would broaden our healthy democratic spirit. It is a big project, hard to finance, but if we had a Union, many of our " problems " social, fraternal, athletic would solve themselves and we should have a building devoted to the interests of not a few, but of all the students. The committees for the past year were : Executive Committee: President. C. M. Torrey ' 13; Vice-president, E. G. 205 Hill ' 13; Graduate Manager, W. G. Donald ' 11; Secretary (first term), G. H. Sweet ' 14; (second term) H. P. Nachtrieb ' 14; Alumni Representative (first term) E. R. Hallett ' 05; (second term) R. P. Merritt ' 07; Faculty Representative, Prof. Edmond O ' Neill (until Feb. 5, 1913) ; Prof. M. T. Putnam (after Feb. 5th) ; Big " C " Society Representative (first term) J. A. Stroud ' 13; (second term) H. H. Wood ' 13. Intercollegiate Agreement Committee: Chairman, Lyman Grimes ' 13; Judge Everett Brown ' 98, W. G. Donald ' 11. Rally Committee: Chairman, R. A. Silent ' 13; L. A. Myers ' 13, W. R. Greig ' 13, V. F. Collins ' 13, S. L. Arnot ' 13, H. C. Breck ' 14, F. C. Mills ' 14, J. Quire ' 14, F. G. Steward ' 15, H. A. Tuckey ' 13 (Affiliated Colleges). BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Board: Chairman, E. F. Moulton ' 13; (first term) L. A. Myers ' 13; (second term) W. R. Greig ' 13, J. R. Douglas ' 13, C. M. Torrey ' 13, J. L. Simpson ' 13, F. H. Partridge ' 14, M. P. Griffiths ' 14, R. M. Eaton ' 14. Debating Council: Chairman (first term), E. F. Sullivan ' 13; (second term) A. W. Drury ' 14; Senate, J. W. McKinley ' 13, R. P. Wisecarver ' 12; Congress, 206 T. B. Kittredge ' 12, L. F. Goodman ' 13; Faculty, Prof. M. T. Flaherty, Prof. T. H. Reed. Welfare Committee: Chairman, Arthur Eaton ' 13; E. H. Rhodes ' 13, H. C. McClelland ' 13, H. H. Wood ' 13, P. L. Edwards ' 14, K. L. Blanchard ' 14; Women ' s Chairman, Emily Churchill ' 13; Helen Ayer ' 13, Fay Frisbie ' 13, Marjorie Sutherland ' 14, Harriet Pasmore ' 14. Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee: Chairman, C. M. Torrey ' 13; R. G. Sproul ' 13, J. L. Simpson ' 13. F. D. Stephens ' 13; (first term) M. K. Campbell ' 13; (second term) E. F. Moulton ' 13. Associated Women Students The Associated Women Students, or " A. W. S., " is an organization comprising all of the women who are members of the Associated Students of the University of California, and controlling the activities which are peculiarly those of the women of the University. It is for the more conveni- ent and more accurate direction of their closely allied interests that the women stu- dents have organized themselves into this body, which is governed by its own con- stitution. The women elect annually a set of officers whose special duty it is to manage the affairs of the association. The interests, in general, which are directly under the control of the Associated Vomen Students, are the executive matters lor the body of women students, questions of honor and conduct, social interests, supervision of athletics through the Sports and Pastimes organization, and mass-meetings for discussing the topics of the day which are of interest to the student body as a whole. The officers for 1912-13 were: President. Harriet Judd ' 13; First Vice-presi- dent. Irma Foveaux ' 13; Second Vice-president. Mattie Himes ' 13; Treasurer, Hertha Herman ' 14: Secretary. Fannie Whitman ' 14. 207 Glee Club MEMBERS FIRST TENOR L. W. ALLEN H. WILKE N. F. FAIRBANKS J. C. HARE J. A. STROUD G. M. FOOTE L. E. RUSHTON L. A. MILLS SECOND TENOR W. M. FORKER S. L. ARNOT A. W. HEEN J. A. OWEN S. B. PEART H. B. WEBSTER S. L. HARDING C. A. PITCHFORD O. B. SMITH A. C. DICKEL F. G. LINDE E. F. SULLIVAN R. E. GUNN E. R. LASELLE H. P. WILLIAMS S. N. WYCKOFF L. B. BAILEY G. B. CASTER T. G. CHAMBERLAIN G. C. CROWE H. L. JENSEN M. L. COHN E. W. BUTTON E. J. LANCE W. A. LARSON R. S. MAILE R. P. SHIELDS F. L. VANN FIRST BASS SECOND BASS E. G. BURLAND W. B. LEHANE G. D. MACDONALD A. R. RINN A. STEWART C. F. TUTTLE L. R. MCAFEE C. H. DAVIS B. W. GEARHART HARVEY HIGBY A. B. MARTIN E. T. PARRISH L. R. TURNER H. D. BRAGG E. P. COCHRAN W. E. LEHE U. L. ETTINGER S. L. HARRIS E. L. KELLY H. S. ZlMMKRMAN J. C. ARMSTRONG H. C. CARDELL BLISS JACKSON D. F. MADDOX G. B. PETERSON E. W. RADER C. VAN DYKE R. P. HUNT M. C. NATHAN J. A. DYER T. C. HALEY L. B. SELIGMAN P. H. ARNOT W. B. AUGER L. H. BRIGHAM A. S. McCuRDY 210 University Cadet Band FIRST TERM SECOND TERM Chief Musician M. L. COHN L. W. ALLEN Principal Musician E. W. BUTTON E. W. DUTTON First Lieutenant .... . C. A. ALLEN C. A. ALLEN Chief Trumpeter R. E. GUNN R. E. GUNN Drum Major 11. V. COCHRAN H. W. COCHRAN SERGEANTS G. H. BRIGGS V. S. BROWN C. A. HARWELL E. R. LASSELL L. K. NEWFIELD C. C. WAY H. H. WOOD E. M. WRIGHT E. J. ARNOT E. N. ALBRECHT C. B. CASTLE CORPORALS H. E. KAISER G. H. MARTIN L. A. WAITE P. H. ARNOT J. B. BAILEY W. V. BRADY L. J. BRUNEL A. J. CLARK H. H. CooLincE L. L. CORYELL M. B. CUSTER R. DALEY L. W. FOWLER H. K. Fox J. B. FRISBIE D. H. FROLICH A. B. GUSLANDKR C. D. HART G. L. JUDD L. L. LANTZ J. B. LINFORD R. MATHF.W E. R. MERRITT S. S. PARKER A. L. PARMALEE M. H. REYNOLDS L. A. WADSWORTH B. WEISS I. WILLS R. M. YELLAND M. G. FRANDY S. M. JARRETT P. A. LEE TRUMPETERS C. T. MESS R. E. MILLS E. YOUNG 212 Orchestra President Vice- President Secretary Libr arian . Conductor PKOF. RICHARD F. SCHOLZ . . LEROY W. ALLEN . ARTHUR W. CHRISTIE . . . ROBERT I. DALEY MR. PAUL STEINDORFF F. CARTER S. F. JONES M. L. BRKNNER FIRST VIOLIN CLARE CARDELL H. B. COOPER A. SCHOVITZ H. WEISS MAN K. STEINDORFF W. R. CATCHING W. G. COREY A. A. JUNGERMANN SECOND VIOLIN V. C. KENNEDY O. C. PARKINSON H. MCDONALD V. E. MCCUTCHAN J. WlNKLER VIOLA E. G. MORGAN R. S. MAYOCK H. E. KAISER CELLO F. F. LYONS CLARIONET F. H. STILLMAN P. B. TAYLOR FLUTE J. B. FRISBIE L. W. ALLEN J. V. BALDWIN CORNET L. L. PAVID L. THIRNEN L. A. WAITE HORN B. WEISS PIANO G. T. JUBD TROMBONE M. H. REYNOLDS 214 President Vice-President Director Manager . . Mandolin Club OFFICERS F1KST TERM A. V. TURNER L. W. BOOTH S. F. BRYAN E. R. DICKOVER SECOND TERM E. R. DICKOVER I. E. HTNRICHSEN P. LOEWENTHAL M. W. HOLLINGSWORTH MEMBERS FIRST MANDOLIN S. F. BRYAN E. R. DICKOVER L. W. BOOTH P. LOEWENTHAL E. E. DUQUE H. N. PRATT J. L. GABEL L. D. HERMI.K GUITAR A. V. TURNER K. A. CAREY VV. BlGELOW K. D. EDWARDS R. E. WOOD I. E. HlNRICHSEN I. WILLS C. M. COUNTS MANDOLA M. W. HOLLINGSWORTH SECOND MANDOLIN G. W. CAS WELL F. H. PINSKA K. D. FOURS H. STRONG B. H. PRATT H. K. Fox J. MCLEAN W. K. REID F. J. MOLLER W. E. CHAMBERLAIN H. M. BARUCH CELLO H. XACHTRIEB FLUTE J. B. FRISBIE BASS G. H. BRIGGS 216 President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Treble Clef OFFICERS FIRST TERM ALICE E. McCoMB EMMA BLACK FANNIE LAIRD FAY FRISBIE SECOND TERM ALICE E. McCoMB FANNIE LAIRD FLORENCE ANDRUSS FLORENCE COOK Director . . MR. PAUL STEINDORFF, Choragus University of California FIRST SOPRANO ROSE BARKER Lois BECKWITH CHRISTINE BERTHOLAS Mi LA CEAKLV HARRIET CHAMBERLAIN FLORENCE COOK MILDRED DODGE FAY FRISBIE AMY WALDEN HELEN HATHAWAY MARGARET KENNY FANNIE LAIRD PHYLLIS MAGUIRE KATHARINE QUINN ROSABELLE SCOTT HERTHA Tonn ZELIA VAISSADE SECOND SOPRANO RUTH CARSON- PORTIA COLLOM CONSTANCE DAVIS GLADYS GOULD FRIEDA HOFMANN MARIAN JAMES CLAUDIA MASSIF. LEILA NEILSON EMILY POPPE LENORE SALSK; ERNA STEINDORFF JEAN VAUGHAN FERN WILDEY FIRST ALTO FLORENCE ANDRUSS FLORENCE KELSF.Y JEANETTE EDGINGTON MALINDA MAGLY PAULINE ENCH MILDRED VAN GULPEN DOROTHY WILKINSON SECOND ALTO EMMA BLACK ALICE McCoMB RUTH SHERMAN 218 Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS President RUTH RUDDOCK Vice-President ELZAIDA HANSEN Secretary JANE DAVIDSON Treasurer , MARY BOGUE MEMBERS FIRST MANDOLIN RUTH RUDDOCK DAISY MONROE MARY MULVANY MINNIE WALTON MARY BOGUE CLENNIE CARD MAKREE HAYMAN SECOND MANDOLIN SADIE BURT GLADYS CHENEY DORIS CLARK ALMA HONEGGER MARGARETTA HARVEY ARLINE BAUGH KATHERINE ANDERSON GUITAR JANE DAVIDSON RUTH MAI.LOCK GRACE STAFFORD ELIZABETH EASTON CELLO DOROTHY VATKS HAZEL KING 220 Congress The oldest debating society in the University, is the title to which the Congress can proudly lay claim. Beginning its existence forty-two years ago as the Durant Literary Society, it has been a feeding ground for good debaters and prominent collegians. Democracy has been its touchstone, and, as a result, we point to many prominent men of California who participated in the early de- bates of the Congress. Last year Congress won its annual debate with the Senate, its ancient rival, and also had its members on the University teams. The society is small in membership, but claims to be doing a valuable work in public speaking. Officers for the first semester: Speaker, Louis E. Goodman ' 13; Speaker pro tem, F. Dorsey Stephens ' 13; Clerk, Milton Marks ' 14; Treasurer, John J. Beck ' 13. Second semester: Speaker, F. Dorsey Stephens ' 13; Speaker pro tem, Milton Marks ' 14; Clerk, Chandler P. Ward ' 15; Treasurer, Milton Sapiro ' 14. Senate The Senate Debating Society has continued to maintain the high position it has always held in debating circles. This year has been a particularly successful one, viewed both from the standpoint of the number of Senate mem- bers taking a part in college debating, and also the high standard maintained throughout the debates held within the society. The large room, 101 California Hall, has been used for the meetings of the society this year and has permitted the Senators to secure excellent practice in the art of speaking in a large audi- torium. The chief aim of the Senate is still to encourage its members as far as possible to avail themselves of the opportunities offered by the society to secure frequent practice in speaking, debating and parliamentary procedure. Officers, first semester : President, E. F. Sullivan ; Vice-president, W. W. Lovett; Secretary, J. S. Moore; Treasurer, E. K. Sturgis; Executive Committee, A. W. Drury and A. H. Conard. Officers, second seme ster: President, V. F. Collins; Vice-president, A. W. Drury; Secretary, M. J. Bleuel; Treasurer, E. K. Sturgis; Executive Committee, G. C. Duque and F. J. Cunningham. 222 H- Forum and The increasing interest in debating at the University of California .Assembly was clearly demonstrated by the organization in the fall term of two new debating societies. By a unanimous expression the names of Forum and Assembly, respectively, were given them. Both societies have shown an abundance of enthusiasm and a keen rivalry has arisen between them. A limited membership of thirty-six has been decided upon by each society and the popularity of the new scheme is emphasized by a full enrollment. The movement which has been started in the creation of these new bodies may end in the formation of a debating league, including the Senate and Congress, for the purpose of inter- society debates. The officers of the Forum for the first term were: President. Francis Moulton ' 13; Y ice-president, J. P. McXamara ' 13; Secretary. P. M. Fisher ' 13; Treasurer. L. L. Caldwell ' 14; Executive Committee, J. P. McXamara ' 13, Paul Loewenthal ' 13, C. V. Taylor ' 14. The officers for the second term were: President. Francis Moulton ' 13; Vice-president. C. V. Taylor ' 14; Secretary, P. E. Allan ' 15; Treasurer. L. L. Caldwell ' 14; Executive Committee, C. V. Taylor ' 14, J. E. Armstrong ' 14, P. M. Fisher ' 13. Officers of the Forum for first term: Speaker. William Culp ' 13; Speaker pro tern, C. V. McClean ' 15; Clerk. O. R. Emerson ' 15: Treasurer, R. E. Hoyt ' 15. Second term: Speaker. N. I. Norton ' 14; Speaker pro tern, V. M. Airola ' 14: Clerk. H. M. Monroe ' 15: Treasurer, H. G. Baugh ' 15. Sophomore The Sophomore Debating Society has inaugurated a new policy Society which ought to be continued successfully by succeeding classes. Organized at the opening of the fall term, the society elected able officers under whose faithful administration class debating took its proper place among the college activities. The class of 1915 has had more men trying out for its teams than any previous class. From among the twenty competitors a team of three was selected which defeated the 1916 representatives. The officers for the first term were : President. U. L. Ettinger ; Vice-president, C. P. Ward ; Secretary and Treasurer. D. O. Peters. Freshman Debating Society- It is a tradition of long standing that the Freshman Class shall be represented by a Debating Society. It is also a tradition of equally ancient birth that this society must necessarily be a joke. The present Freshman Class has lived up to the first-named custom, but it must be said in all fairness that it has outlived the second. 223 The officers for the first term were: President, M. H. Day; Vice-presi- dent, A. Shelton; Secretary, R. M. Dorton ; Treasurer, W. C. Mclntosh ; Sergeant-at-Arms, A. W. Jones. For the second term were: President, A. Shelton; Vice-president, H. A. Spindt ; Secretary, R. M. Dorton; Treas- urer, W. C. Mclntosh ; Sergeant-at-Arms, A. W. Jones. Debating Council It was the purpose of directing the general debating policies of the University that the Debating Council was organized. It is a committee of the Associated Students, the chairman and Faculty members being appointed by the president of that organization. The other members are selected by the various societies. The added interest in debating dis- played during the last college year resulted in the formation of two new societies, the Forum and the Assembly. A delegate from each was recognized as constituting an advisory member of the body. The Senate and Congress elect two representatives each to sit in the council. The Debating Council for the college year of 1912-13 was composed of the following: E. F. Sullivan ' 13 (Chairman, first semester) ; A. W. Drury ' 14 (Chairman, second semester) ; for the Senate, J. W. McKinley Jr. ' 13 and R. P. Wise- carver ' 12; for the Congress, L. E. Goodman ' 13 and T. B. Kittredge ' 12; for the Forum, F. B. Armstrong ' 14; for the Assembly, N. I. Norton ' 14; Faculty Representatives, Professor M. C. Flaherty and Professor T. H. Reed. i 224 tt- Athletic ssocMns ' The Big " C " The Big " C " Society is composed of all athletes who have won Society their " C " in competition with Stanford. Its aim is to foster harmony among the different branches of athletics by bringing all the men together to discuss problems of general athletic interest and to help toward the advancement of clean athletics in the University. Under the auspices of the Big " C " Society, the Pacific Coast Interscholastic Track and Field Meet and the Big " C " Circus are held each spring. Meetings of the society are held monthly, and at the close of each term a banquet is given to initiate and welcome new members. The officers for the first term were: President, F. H. Allen ' 13; Vice-President, R. W. Coane ' 13; Secretary, T. C. Hutton ' 14; Treasurer, E. R. Crabbe ' 14; Representative to Executive Committee, J. A. Stroud Jr. ' 13. For the second term the officers were: President, J. A. Stroud Jr. ' 13; Vice-President, T. C. Hutton ' 14; Secretary. J. H. Todd ' 15; Treasurer, C. V. Goodwin ' 14; Representative on the Executive Committee, H. H. Wood ' 13. The Members of the Polydeucean Club have been active this year Polydeucean j n increasing the interest of the University in the art of self- defense. It is through this organization alone that the sport of boxing is maintained. During the fall semester the club entertained with an exhibition of thirty-six rounds of boxing and several wrestling matches. Walter Christie has been efficiently training the men in the work for the past year. The officers of the organization for the first term were : President, R. G. Wagenet ' 14: Vice-President, W. C. Tupper ' 14; Secretary, C. W. Stewart ' 15: Tribunal, L. W. Georgeson ' 14, H. H. Harrell ' 14, and Carrol Searles ' 15. Gymnasium The University of California Gynnasium Club was organized Club September, 1912. The charter membership consisted of ten, who were able to pass the tryouts held under the guidance of Professor Ligda. 225 The purpose of the club is to promote interest and ability in gymnasium work. With this object in view tryouts, maintained at a fair standard of difficulty, are held each semester, and only gymnasts of experience and skill can attain membership. Club officers: President, John T. Fisher ' 13; Vice-President, Chas. A. Hancock ' 14; Secretary, Max Young ' 13; Treasurer, Russel Robinson ' 15; Executive Officer and Captain of Intercollegiate Team, Robert R. Newell ' 14. Boating Association Supplementing the activity of Varsity Crew, the Boating Associ- ation of the University of California offers to its members an opportunity for canoeing, sailing, rowing and swimming. The headquarters of the club are at the boat house, Amador, on the Oakland Estuary. An auxiliary supply of boats is kept at Lake Merritt. The officers of the organization for the year were : President, O. W. Young ' 13; Vice-President, J. R. Northrup ' 13; Secretary-Treasurer, L. W. Georgeson ' 14; Directors, L. W. Stahl ' 13, L. F. Coombs ' 13, O. F. Montan- don ' 14, R. A. Schon ' 15, P. C. Stetson ' 15. Rifle Club The interest in rifle shooting continues to increase with great rapidity, the membership in the club being far in excess of last year. The Intercollegiate Rifle Team will compete this year with fourteen universities in the Western Division of the National Rifle Association. In close competition, the team won third place in 1912. 226 tt- JiLstitutional O WLJ rganizaticms University The University Young . M. C. A. Men ' s Christian Associa- tion has in reality a twofold function: first, to promulgate and spread Christian ideals among University men ; second, to lead men to give expression to those ideals through service for their fellowmen. While formerly the devotional and inspirational side of Association work received almost exclusive attention, in recent years greater emphasis has been placed upon the idea of service. Activities of an inspirational nature, however, were not neglected during the past year. Special meetings for Freshmen and a series of Fireside addresses afforded an opportunity for California men to hear some of America ' s most eminent religious leaders and social workers. The enrollment in Bible Study was the largest in the history of the Association. Mission Study classes established a similar record. But still more important was the increased interest in Social Service. Believing that, " That which is not expressed, dies, " the Association has found its largest field of usefulness in helping students to crystallize their religious motives and ideals i n various forms of gratuitous service. The cities about the bay present an unsurpassed field for such endeavor. During the year many men devoted one or two evenings a week to such phases of social service as, leading boys ' athletic and debating clubs; directing social centers; teaching BEN CHEKKIXGTON E. L. DEVEXDOBF 227 English and elementary subjects to foreigners; instructing in swimming; teach- ing boys ' Bible classes, and Sunday evening deputations. The officers for the year were: President, R. G. Sproul ' 13; Vice-Presi- dent, Arthur Eaton ' 13; Treasurer, C. L. Le Baron ' 13; Corresponding Secre- tary, F. H. Allen ' 13; Recording Secretary, R. P. Shields ' 13. The secretaries are : General Secretary, B. M. Cherrington, and Financial Secretary, E. L. Devendorf. University The Young Women ' s Christian Association has in the past year Y. W. G. A. strengthened three branches of its work. Bible Study has been promoted through classes in Stiles Hall, College Hall, sorority and club houses, and in the Berkeley churches. Social service has been successfully carried on by girls ' clubs in West Berkeley, by work in the Berkeley Day Nursery and in several churches. An emergency fund has been started to aid self-dependent college women whose health has broken down. The social life of the Associa- tion has been carried on chiefly through the monthly council meetings and the bi-monthly poetry readings held at the homes of Faculty women and friends of the Association. The officers for the year were : General Secretary, Mary McCreery ; President, Pauline Pierson ' 13; Vice-President, Lenore Salsig ' 13; Treasurer, Katharine Carlton ' 13; Secretary, Ruth Sherman ' 15. 228 H- St. Anne ' s St. Anne ' s Guild was founded eight years ago through the efforts Guild of Mrs. Chauncey Wetmore Wells, and is an organization com- posed of the women of the University interested in the work of the Episcopal Church. Its object is to form a closer union between the members and to offer a channel through which they may come into direct contact with the work of the church while in college. At first mainly religious in purpose, it has enlarged its social aspect and meets alternate Fridays to listen to informal talks by outside speakers on subjects of particular interest to college women, either political, social or economic, the discussion being followed by an in- formal tea. The officers for the year were: President, Gracella Scotford ' 14; Secre- tary, Ella L. Wall ' 14; Treasurer, Mildred L. Clemens ' 15. The St. Mark ' s The St. Mark ' s Club was organized in 1908 for the purpose Club of bringing together in a social way all Episcopalians in the University. The membership at the opening of the spring semester was one hundred and twenty-five. The meetings of the club, which are held every Sunday evening at the Episcopal parish house, are devoted to musical num- bers and short talks by prominent men. During the spring semester Pro- fessors C. M. Gayley, C. W. Wells, Henry Morse Stephens, and Rabbi Meyer of San Francisco were among the speakers. The officers of the club for the first term were : President, John Oliver Hoskins ' 15; Yice-President. Evelyn Hanna ' 13: Secretary-Treasurer, George Dawson ' 15. For the second term were: President. John Oliver Hoskins ' 15; Yice-President, Helen Moodey ' 14; Secretary-Treasurer, Kenneth A. Carey ' 15. 229 The Newman In Newman Hall, on the north side of the University Campus, Club the Newman Club affords the students of the University the opportunity of attending Catholic worship. This building is situated on the corner of Ridge Road and La Loma Avenue. It is the property of the New- man Club and contains reception room, library, reading rooms and chapel. The Newman Club is an organization of all Catholic undergraduates. Its pur- pose, besides contributing to the social and intellectual advantages of its members, is to furnish for the student public conferences on ethical subjects and lectures on important topics of the day. Its Alumni Council is composed of former students of the University. Its object is to aid the undergraduates and to further the best interests of the University. The officers of the Newman Club are: President, Ashley H. Conard ' 13; Vice-President, Henry L. Knoop ' 14; Second Vice-President, Vesta White ' 14; Treasurer, James S. Moore Jr. ' 14; Recording Secretary, Marguerite Carleton ' 14; Corresponding Secretary, May Christal ' 13; Chairman Executive Com- mittee, John C. Ruddock ' 13 ; Chairman Social Committee, Edna Wheeler ' 13. 230 tt- l epartmental League of the Founded in the belief that the college man, educated at the Republic expense of the State, owes to the State an active and intelli- gent civic interest, the League of the Republic, since its organization in 1905, has striven to create such a sentiment upon our Campus. Active political work has been engaged in. and men prominent in political movements have been brought to the Campus, that the students might meet them personally. A year ago. a course of lectures under the auspices of the Political Science Department was inaugurated by the League of the Republic, and subjects of political and social importance to the State have been discussed by men active in the work. A unit of university credit has been given to students enrolling in this course and doing certain outside reading, and passing an examination upon the lectures of the series. The organization prints a weekly pamphlet entitled Brass Tacks, which voices the opinions of any one on anything. The officers for the year were: President, Willard W. Beatty ' 13; Vice- President. Walter J. Aschenbrenner ' 13; Secretary. Percy Major ' 15; Treas- urer, Frank J. Cunningham ' 14: Librarian. William R. McXair ' 15; Executive Committee, R. Gordon Sproul ' 13 (Chairman), Ralph Comstock ' 13, Frank J. Cunningham ' 14. Women ' s The Women ' s Parliamentary Society, with a membership of Parliamentary ninety, exists primarily for the study and practice of parlia- mentary law. Membership is obtained by " try-outs " consist- in? f thjpe-minute speeches given before a committee of three, one of whom is a membe of the Faculty. The officers of this organization are: President. Alice Fleenor ' 15: Vice- President. Theresa Meikle ' 15: Second Yice-President. Helen Cummins ' 15; Secretary. Elizabeth Baker ' 14; Corresponding Secretary, Dorothy Edinger ' 15; Treasurer. Harriet Maxson ' 15: Sergeant-at-Arms. Clara Mortenson ' 15; Parlia- mentary Critic. Elizabeth Eames ' 14. 231 The Last year, under the supervision of Professor Scholz, the Cos- Cosmopolitan mopolitan Club was organized at the University of California. Club j t nas s i nce affiliated with the Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs. At the present time nearly all of the American universities have their own local chapter. The constitution of the Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs states the object of the organization to be: First, to unite and strengthen the existing chapters. Second, to promote the organization of chapters in other colleges and universities. Third, to cultivate the art of peace. Fourth, to establish strong international friendship. Fifth, to bring closer together men from different countries and to learn the customs, viewpoints and characteristics of other nationalities. Sixth, to remove national prejudices. Seventh, to carry out the motto of the association: " Above all Nations, Humanity. " The officers of the association for the year were: President, D. K. Ching ' 14; Vice-President, B. M. Cherrington ; Secretary, Thomas Confessor ' 14; Treasurer, Edwin Kent ' 15; Executive Committee, George A. Villegas ' 13 (Chile), T. Norman Dean ' 12 (Canada), R. M. Dutt ' 14 (India), V. B. Ander- son ' 13 (United States), Hanza Sujuki ' 14 (Japan), Isaac Gutman ' 14 (Russia). Language SPANISH CLUB El Circulo Hispanico: President, William Lytle Clubs Schurz ' 12; Vice-President, Frank Joseph Cunningham ' 14; Secretary, Helen Marie Phelan ' 12; Treasurer, Herman Louis Mende ' 13. FRENCH CLUB Le Cercle Francois: President, Lawrence H. Pechin ' 14; Vice-President, Frank L. Judis ' 15; Secretary and Treasurer, Virgil D. West- brook ' 15. All professors of the Romanic Language Department are honorary members. GERMAN CLUBS Die Plaudertasche : President, Lillian Rhein ' 14; Vice- President, Hermine Henze ' 14; Secretary, Dorothy P. Mason ' 14; Treasurer, Myrtle Elizabeth Wells ' 14. Konversations Klub: President, Ralph C. Sisson ' 13; Vice-President, Mil- dred Lincoln ' 14; Secretary, Robert E. Haggard ' 13. Sprechverband : President, Walter J. Aschenbrenner ' 13; Vice-President, Edna A. Schroeder ' 13; Secretary, Lore Weber ' 13; Treasurer, Edwin S. Thomas ' 15. Deutscher Kranzchen: President, Harold Fountaine ' 15; Vice-President, Leona E. Young ' 15; Secretary, Edith M. Bell ' 15; Treasurer, James B. Haley ' 15. Deutscher Verein : President, Professor Schilling ; Vice-President, Edith E. Pence ' 13; Secretary, Ella M. Martine ' 13; Treasurer, Walter G. Fredericks ' 12. 232 H- The Sphinx This society was organized in 1912 by a group of students and Faculty men interested in philosophical discussions. Members are chosen from the two upper classes from among those men who manifest a serious interest in English and ethical questions. The members from the Faculty are: Frederick Thomas Blanchard, Herbert Ellsworth Cory, Martin Charles Flaherty, Farnham Pond Griffiths, Wilhelm Rob- ert Finger, Richard Frederick Scholz, Richard Tolman, Harold Bruce, Newton Bishop Drury, Thomas Harper Goodspeed, George Rupert MacMinn, Arthur Upham Pope, Charles Seeger, Chauncey Wetmore Wells. The following graduate men are members: Ernest George Clewe, William Goodricke Donald, Joe Goodrich Sweet, Morse Adams Cartwright, Herman Horatius Phleger. The Seniors who are members are: Victor Ford Collins, William Watson Lovett Jr., Harry Charles McClelland, Roy Arthur Silent, Robert Gordon Sproul, Victor Fritz Lenzen, Benjamin Yoe Morrison, John Lowrey Simpson, Lloyd Alexander Sloane, Clare Morse Torrey, Arlo Verner Turner. The Junior members are: James Percy Baumberger, Ralph Monroe Eaton, Norman Loyall McLaren, Otoe Francis Montandon, Collins Knapp Orton Jr., John Lawrence Schoolcraft, Russell Gordon Wagenet, Kenneth Lester Blanchard, Mansell Penry Griffiths, Daniel Mokerji, Harold Pasmore Nachtrieb, Francis Harrington Partridge, Vern Smith, William Augustin Wieland. The Economics The measure of a departmental honor society is its value to Club the college it represents. The Economics Club then is an honor society in the best sense of the word. Holding as it does an exceptionally high scholastic requirement and choosing its men from all departments of the College of Commerce, it has reached a place of considerable distinction in the University. The members of the society are, from the Faculty: Adolph Caspar Miller, Carl Copping Plehn, Henry Rand Hatfield, Albert Wurts Whitney, Jessica Blanche Peixotto, Stuart Daggett, Lilly Lewis, David Prescott Barrows, Thomas Harrison Reed, Richard Frederick Scholz, Gary Thomas Wright, Solomon Blum, Lincoln Hutchinson, Victor Henderson. Graduates: Horace Albright, Beverly Clendenin, Ernest Clewe, Thomas Dean, George Jensen, Gustav Michelbacher, James Rogers, Arthur Williams. Seniors: Fred Allen, Leslie Bates, John Clark, Percy Prater, Clare Torrey, John Gardner Jr., George Keyston, Clyde LeBaron, Walter Larson, Frank Nelson. Juniors : Henry Breck, James Basye Jr., Paul Chatom Jr., Edward Lipman, Frederick Mills. 233 ir t Senior Glass Officers President .... Vice- President . Second Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer .... Sergeant-at-Arms . Yell-Leader . FIRST TERM ERVIN HENRY CLAUSEN MARGERY ETHEL GLASS HARLAN LESTER HEWARD HARRY HOMER WOOD RAY LESTER ALLIN WILLIAM PENN STEPHENSON SECOND TERM WILLIAM ROBERT GREIG ROSE ROSALEE FARRELL CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN CHARLES WADE SNOOK JOHN ENDICOTT GARDNER JR. LLOYD ARTHUR MYERS STANLEY LINCOLN ARNOT 236 DORIS MARIE ADEX. CHARLES ALBERT AINSUE. G in Qub and Team (4). ROBERT THOMAS AITKIX. FRANCIS COOLEDGE ALBEE. Social Science. atural Science (Medicine). atural Sci ence. Social Science. Berkeley Oxnard Mt. Hamilton Berkeley CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN. Mining. Everett, Mass. Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; 6T; Mining Association. Treasurer (3); Director Co-operative Society (1), (2), 4) : Varsity Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Varsity Baseball Team ( 1 . (2), (3), (4), Captain (4) ; Australian Rugby Tour (2) ; All- American Rugby Team (4) ; Custodian of the Stanford Axe (3) ; Athletic Representa- tive -on the Executive Committee (3) ; Winner Punting Cup (3) ; Winner of Batting Cup (3) ; Coach of Freshman Baseball Team (4) : Band (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Principal Musician (4) ; Class Vice-President (4). FRED HAROLD ALLEN. Commerce. Berkeley Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Economics Qub; Big " C " Society (1), (2). (3). 4t. Treasurer (3), President (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2K (3). (4); Rally Committee (3); Finance Committee Senior Week : Chairman Board of Ushers for University Meetings ; Freshman Track Captain; Varsity Track Team (1). (2), (3), (4) ; Western Conference Team (2), (3) ; AH- American Collegiate Team. RAY LESTER ALLIN. Civil Engineering. Pasadena ARTHUR ALLYX. Social Science. Fowler Dwight Qub: Senate (2), (3), (4); Aegis Law Qub; Arrangements Com- mittee Senior Ball. JOHN CECIL ALTMAX. EWALD ANDERSON. Social Science. Chemistry. Portland, Ore. San Francisco VICTOR BERNARD ANDERSON. Agriculture. Los Angeles University Orchestra; Agriculture Qub; Cosmopolitan Qub; Y. M. C. A. ELIZABETH PRICE ANTHONY. Social Science. Berkeley Y. W. C. A. : Proctor Senior Women ' s Hall ; Class Basketball (4) ; Women ' s Day Occident Staff; Women ' s Day Calif ornian Staff (4); Brass Tacks; Cast of " Sherwood. " " Partheneia " (3) ; Extravaganza Committee Senior Week; Senior Advisory Committee. 237 SPORTS AND STANLEY LINCOLN ARNOT. Mining. Placerville n K A ; Golden Bear ; Skull and Keys ; 6 T ; U. N. X. ; Mining Association ; Glee Club (2), (3), (4), President (4) ; DeKoven Club (3), (4) ; Assistant Yell-Leader (3) ; Varsity Yell-Leader (4) ; Class Yell-Leader (4) ; Chair- man Junior Banquet Committee ; Undergraduate Students ' Welfare Commit- tee (3) ; Interscholastic Circus Committee (3) ; Rally Committee (4) ; Foot- ball Show Committee (4) ; General Committee Senior Week (4) ; Pilgrimage Committee (4). Natural Science. Guadalajara, Mexico Social Science. Agriculture. Azusa Edger, Caucasus, Russia MABEL FLORENCE ARRINGTON. AEI; Spanish Club. WALTER JOHN ASCHENBRENNER. Social Science (Juris.) Covina WILLIAM JAMES ASHLEY. Mining. San Francisco Mining Association ; First Lieutenant U. C. Cadets ; Military Ball Arrange- ments Committee. MAY ATKINSON. GARAPET MATEVOCIAN AVAKIAN. Cosmopolitan Club ; St. Mark ' s. HELEN DE ETTE AYER. Natural Science. San Francisco XO; Y. W. C. A. ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Student Welfare Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Committee. WILLIAM LANGON BAGBY. FLOYD PHILLIP BAILEY. Pirates ; A. E. and M. E. ELIZABETH WORLEY BAILIE. Al Chemia ; A E I. DONALD McCoRD BAKER. OS; 23; T B II ; JAMES FARRAND BALL. QS; 2S; TBII; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers (3), (4); U. C. Branch American Society Mechanical Engineers (3), (4), President (4) ; Chairman Engineers ' Dance Committee (4) ; Mechanics Curriculum Committee (4) ; Pajamarino Stunt Committee (3). WILLIAM FREDERICK BALL. Mining. 2 4 E ; Mining Association. WILLIAM JAMES BARNHILL. Chemistry, n K ; Mim Kaph Mim ; Boat Club. ANNIE LAURIE BASS. Social Science. Art History Circle ; Senior Advisory Committee. 2 I ; Agriculture. Mechanics. Natural Science. Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Association. Mechanics. Santa Maria Healdsburg Berkeley Los Angeles Sebastopol Los Angeles Colton Baird LESLEY RIXON BATES. ARLINE BAUGH. ASA. HAROLD GEORGE BAUGH. Natural Science. Social Science. Mechanics. Alameda San Jose Petaluma Abracadabra ; A. E. and M. E. ; A. S. M. E. 238 CORA ALICE BAUML. ETHEL BEARD. - WILLARD WALCOTT BEATTY. Social Science. atural Science. atural Science. Berkeley Decorah, Iowa San Francisco President League of Republic (4) ; Cadet Lieutenant (4) ; Publishing Board Brass Tacks (4) ; Chairman Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Junior Prom; Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee Military Ball ; Chairman Junior and Senior Hat Committee. JOHN JACOB BECK. Commerce. Los Angeles Secretary Senior Ball Committee (4) ; Junior Curtain Raiser (3) ; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Congress (1), (2), (3). (4), Treasurer (4) ; Associate Editor Daily Calif ornian (2) ; Chairman Sophomore Cap Committee (1). ARCHIE JAMES BECKET. Commerce. Berkeley FA; Assistant Yell-Leader (3); Tennis Squad (1), (2); University Assembly Committee (3) ; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. EDWARD IVES BEESON. ZK : Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; (2), (3), (4); Eastern Track Met Trips (2), (3). GILDA BELLONL Social Science. ROLA.VD BE.VDEL. Civil Engineering. Acacia. DOXALD COMFORT BENNETT. Commerce. Z E ; Commerce Club ; Junior Auditing Committee ; Election Committee; Senior Banquet Committee. ROWENA BENSON. atural Science. HERMAN RITCHIE BERGH. Letters. Track Team (1), Fern dale Oakland Oleander Chairman Senior Petaluma Tacoma, Wash. Los Amigos ; Senate, Secretary (3) ; League of Republic ; Y. M. C. A., Corresponding Secretary (2); Cabinet (3); Freshman Debating Team; Senate Debating Team; Rifle Team (3). IRVIN H. BETTS. Natural Science. Salinas ELISE HERSEY BIEDENBACH. Social Science. Berkeley President {Conversations Klub (2) ; Vice-President Deutscher Kranzchen (2) ; A. S. U. C. Finance Committee (2) ; Chairman Proctor Committee Senior Women ' s Hall ; Senior Women ' s Furnishing Committee. DON CHARLES BILLICK. Mining. nK ; 6T; Mining Association, Treasurer (2). TOM ALLEN EITHER. 6S; TBD; 21 . Civil Engineering. Alturas Berkeley EMMA FRANCES BLACK. Social Science. San Francisco A OH; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A.; Deutscher Verein; Treble Clef (2), (3) (4), Vice-President (4) ; Manager Women ' s Day Occident (4) ; Associate Editor Occident (3) ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (2) (3) ; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; A. W. S. Mass Meeting Committee (2) ; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3) ; Junior Informal Committee (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Week Finance Committee. 239 PASTIMES CO-EDUCATION FREDERICK CONRAD BLACK. Mining. Santa Cruz 2 E; T B n. MURRAY JAMES BLACK. Agriculture. Los Angeles AX; Freshman Track Team; Wrestling Team; Heavy- Weight Champion (3) ; Congress Executive Committee (3) ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Cast " Shoemaker ' s Holiday. " JESSE CHESTER BLAIR. Mechanics. San Francisco A. E. and M. E., Treasurer (3), Vice-President (4) ; A. E. M. E. CHARLES READER BLOOD. Natural Science. Berkeley 2AE. MARY AUSTIN BOCUE. Natural Science. Salt Lake City AT; Y. W. C. A. ; Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club, Treasurer (3), (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee; A. W. S. Boarding House Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. Civil Engineering. Portland, Ore. Natural Science. Confidence HARRY W. BOLIN. FRANK MARTIN BOOTH. Los Amigos ; Commerce Club. WILLIAM FORRESTER BOOTH. ARCHDALL BOYLE. ROBERT LELAND BRADFORD. ALBERT RAYMOND BRADLEY. Aegis Law Club. DOLORES ELIZABETH BRADLEY. CORA ROSE BRANDT. DAVID OTTO BRANT. Letters. Natural Science. Social Science. Social Science. Berkeley San Rafael Oakland Etna Natural Science. Alameda Social Science. San Francisco Agriculture. Los Angeles T; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; ONE; Big " C " Society; Agricult ure Club; Chairman Senior Auditing Committee; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Squad (1), Substitute (2), (3), Varsity Team (4) ; Salome in University Circus ; Floor Manager Junior Informals ; Manager Football Dance (3), (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff. VERA GENEVIEVE BRANTHAVER. Agriculture. MERVYN LEOPOLD BRENNER. Commerce. Berkeley San Francisco Commerce Club (1), (2), (3), (4) ; University Orchestra (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Sprechverband. EVELINE LOUISE BRIDGETT. ASA. EDWARD BLAKE BRIER. WILLIAM WALLACE BRIER. AX. ROWLAND SILL BRIGGS. ELSIEDORA BRINCK. Natural Science. Natural Science. Letters. Natural Science. Social Science. San Francisco Los Angeles Los Angeles Sacramento Winters Rediviva ; A. W. S. Finance Committee ; Women ' s Day Occident, Managerial Staff (3), (4); BLUE AND GOLD Staff; Senior Ball Decoration Committee; Junior Prom Decoration Committee ; A. W. S. Open House Committee ; Interscholastic Reception Committee (4). 240 LfCETTA MORTON BROMLEY. Social Science. San Francisco AZA; Senior Advisor}- Committee; " Partheneia " Committee; Junior Prom Committee ; Sophomore Election Committee. LLOYD CLEAVLAXD BROOKS. REXA BERT BROOKS. Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3) Junior Farce. CHARLES AVERS BROWN. GERTRUDE LUCILLE BROW.V. MARIANNE GLASGOW BROWX. EDXA MARGARET BROWNING. Commerce. Bishop Social Science. Berkeley Editor Women ' s Day Pelican (4) ; Cast Xatural Science. Xatural Science. Xatural Science. Xatural Science. Glendale Alameda San Francisco Berkeley Y. W. C. A. : Senior Advisory Committee ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee. XAX BRUXK. Social Science. Berkeley STANLEY FISK BRYAX. Commerce. Berkeley Ben : U X. X : Mandolin Club (1), (2), (3), (4), Director (4). Associate Manager (4) ; Junior Prom Committee ; General Committee Senior Week ; Composer of Junior Waltz; Cadet First Lieutenant; Junior Banquet Com- mittee. Xatural Science (Med.) San Francisco LE ONARD WILLIAM BCCK. 6 A X : U. C. Orchestra. MARGARET BUCK HAM. Letters. GLEX JOXES BUXDY. Mechanics. Secretary Freshman Class ; A. I. E. E. ; A. E. and M. E. ALFRED STEVEXS BURRILL. ETHEL BURROUGHS. SELIXA BURSTON. EVA ELIZABETH BYRNE. MILTON KERR CAMPBELL. Berkeley Bakersfield Social Science. Yreka Social Science. Chico Social Science. Berkeley Social Science. Selma Mining. Claremont X ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys ; T B n ; e T ; U. X. X.; Mining Association; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee; Yice-President Mining Association; Freshman Football Team. ROY ELLIOT CAMPBELL. Agriculture. Orange r K ; A Z ; Treasurer Agriculture dub (3) ; Chairman Hilgard Memorial Committee. BESSIE MINERVA CANTLEY. Letters. San Francisco KATHARINE CARLT Xatural Science. Berkeley Prytanean : Y. W. C. A., Treasurer (3), (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff ; Associ- ate Editor V omen ' s Day Caltfornian (2) ; Assistant Manager Women ' s Day Pelican (3) ; Manager Women ' s Day Pelican (4) ; Executive Committee A. S. (4) ; Chairman Furnishing Committee Senior Women ' s Hall ; Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Chairman Finance Committee " Partheneia " (4) ; Chairman Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Finance Committee Senior eek. 241 PROVEKBIAL POSITION A MINOR SPOKT SIDNEY GASKILL CARLTON. Agriculture. Oakland X ; 9NE; Agriculture Club. KENNETH LLOYD CARPENTER. Mining. Treadwell, Alaska 4 ; Golden Bear ; Big " C " Society ; Governor Senior Hall ; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball ; Freshman Football Team ; Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4). Social Science. Duarte Le Cercle Franc.ais. . Agriculture. Escondido Isis CAROLINE CARTER. Carnarvon ; Die Plaudertasche ; JOHN STEDMAN CARVER. Casimir. ALICE MOCKETT CHALMERS. ROLAND LEE CHAMBERLAIN. WILLIAM EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN. AKK; Die Plaudertasche Club; Play (2). WALLACE LARKIN CHANDLER. ELLA AUGUSTINE CHAPLIN. WILLIAM ANOS CHESSALL. Natural Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. Mandolin Club Natural Science. Social Science. Social Science. San Francisco Auburn Oakland (4) ; Die Plaudertasche Monassa, Colo. Alameda Ukiah MEDITATION MAY CHRISTAL. Natural Science. San Francisco Kel Thaida; Prytanean ; Newman Club; Basketball Team (1), (2); Class Basketball Team (1), (2); Cast " Paola and Francesca " ; A. W. S. Finance Committee ; Chairman Finance Sophomore Doll Show ; Chairman Nevada- California Basketball Game ; Chairman Sports and Pastimes Masquerade Game ; Junior Prom Committee ; Senior Week Finance Committee. JAMES BLAIR CHURCH. Mining. Oakland IIK ; Mining Association (2), (3), (4), President (3). EMILY RUSSEL CHURCHILL. Natural Science. Hollywood A T ; Prytanean ; Y. W. C. A. ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Student Wel- fare Committee ; Senior Record Committee ; Permanent Organizations Com- mittee ; General Committee Senior Week. ARTHUR LYNDON CLARK. Mining. Berkeley DORIS KEZIAH CLARK. Social Science. Butte, Montana Treble Clef; Mandolin Club; Class Crew (4) ; Curtain Raiser (3). HARRY STANLEY CLARK. Commerce. Colorado Los Amigos; University Orchestra (1), (2); Commerce Club; Cadet First Lieutenant; Officers ' Club; Military Ball Committee (4). JOHN GEE CLARK. Commerce. Los Angeles II K A ; Economics Club ; University Rifle Team ; Cadet Captain. ERVIN HENRY CLAUSEN. Mining. Berkeley 63; TBII; Mining Association; Officers ' Club; Class President (4); Librarian Mining Association (4) ; Freshman Track Team ; Freshman Cross- Country Team; Varsity Track Squad (3), (4); Chairman Junior Informal; Senior Assembly Committee ; Senior Finance Committee ; General Chairman Military Ball. 242 LOUISE DEXTER CLEVELAND. Social Science. Berkeley , XEAL CLEVELAND. Mechanics. Oakland Skulls; A. E. and M. E.; Freshman Basketball Team (1); Varsity Basket- ball Team (1) and (2). RAYMOND ELLIS CLIFFORD. Agriculture. Lindsay Hilgard; A Z. ADA CLINE. Social Science. Santa Rosa n B ; Y. W. C. A. ; A. W. S. Social Committee ; Auditing Committee Senior Class. RALPH WALDO COANE. atural Science (Arch.) Berkeley 6 H : Golden Bear : Treasurer Big " C " Society ; Vice-President Big " C " Society; Vice-President Officers ' Club: Architectural Association; Baseball Team (1), (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); Cadet Captain (4). MARIE COATES. Social Science. San Diego Rediviva. IRVING GARTHWAITE COCKROFT. Agriculture. Oakland HAROLD GOLDSMITH COGSWELL. Social Science. El Monte A CELEBRITY IRVING AGAR COHN. Commerce. Placerville JULIAN DANIEL COHN. Social Science (Juris.) San Francisco University Orchestra; Deutscher Kranzchen; Congress Debating Society. MENDEL LEOPOLD COHN. Xatural Science. Placerville ZELLA COLBURN. Social Science. San Jose MARY GLADYS COLE. Social Science. Los Angeles A . HARRY LEE COLES. Mining. San Francisco Del Rev : O T : Glee Club. VICTOR FORD COLLINS Social Science. Pasadena .1 T; B K; Mask and Dagger: English Club; Senate Debating Society (3), (4), President (4) ; Intercollegiate Debate (4) ; Associate Editor Occi- dent (4) ; Managing Editor Occident (4) ; Associate Editor Pelican (4) : " Sherwood " (4): Junior Farce (3); " Henry V. " (3); " Captain Jinks " (3); " The Fortune Hunter " (4) ; Rally Committee (4) ; Senior Extravaganza Committee (4) ; General Committee Senior Week. EDA COLVIX. Social Science. Visalia - K ; Y. W. C. A. ; Secretary Senior Class ; Assistant Manager Women ' s Day Occident: Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican; Proctor Senior Women ' s Hall ; Senior Ball Committee. GERTRUDE ELIZABETH COMFORT. Xatural Science. Oakland r B; BK : Architectural Association (2), (3), (4), Vice-President (3); omen ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (1), (2), (3), Treasurer (2), Secretary (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Art Staff ; Women ' s Day Occident Staff (4) ; " Par- theneia " Poster (3) ; Chairman A. W. S. Lost and Found Bureau (3) ; 1913 Permanent Organization Committee. 243 SHE BLEW IN A SCHOLARLY MANNER RALPH OFA COMSTOCK. Commerce. Pctaluma Achaean Club. ASHLEY HEARN CONARD. Social Science (Juris.) Red Bluff Senate; President Newman Club (4); Senate Debating Team (3); BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). DONALD ISAAC CONE. Mechanics. Berkeley B K ; T B n ; 23; Y. M. C. A. ; A. E. and M. E. ; T. R. C. ALICE HENRIETTA CONNICK. Xatural Science. Eureka AT; A. W. S. Finance Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee. THOMAS ERNEST CONNOLLY. Civil Engineering. Ukiah 21 ; Newman Club; Civil Engineering Association, Treasurer (4); Fresh- man Track Team (1) ; Varsity Track Team (1). ENOS PAUL COOK. Xatural Science. Oakland Pirates; N2N; Harvey Club, President (3); Sprechverband (3); Class Yell-Leader (3). FLORENCE MARIE COOK. Social Science. Los Angeles A X ; Treble Clef, Treasurer (4) ; Arrangements Committee Senior Ball. LEONARD TRACY COOMBS. Mechanics. Stockton A. E. and M. E. ; Student Branch A. I. E. E.; Boat Club; Class Crew (2), (3), (4) ; Crew Squad (2), (3), (4). THOMAS BRANTLEY COPELAND. Mechanics. Oroville 2 . ARTHUR PETER CORTELYOU. Mining. San Francisco KA; U. N. X. ; Mining Association, Secretary (3), President (4); Fresh- man Track Team ; Varsity Track Squad ( 1 ) ; Sophomore Banquet Com- mittee ; Junior Prom Reception Committee ; Chairman Senior Banquet Com- mittee ; Assistant Trainer Football (3); Cadet Captain (4). CLYDE WILFORD CORYELL. Civil Engineering. Burbank Unity Club ; Civil Engineering Society. MABEL MAUDE COWELL. KKT. ERIC KENNETH CRAIG. 2 N ; 6 T ; Freshman Crew BESSIE MAE CRANSTON. ANITA MARGARET CRELLIN. Social Science. San Diego Piedmont Mining. Class Crew (2), (3), (4). Natural Science. Brooks Social Science. Oakland K K T ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occi- dent; Senior Pilgrimage Committee. R Y VINCENT CRITES. Natural Science (Arch.) Watsonville Architectural Association ; Secretary (4) ; Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Track Team (1). ALICE CROOKS. Social Science. Benicia WILLIAM GULP. Letters. Escondido Casimir ; Assembly, Speaker (4) ; Sprechverband ; Polydeucean Club. 244 JEA.N MARIA CUNNINGHAM. Social Science. Riverside A F ; Women ' s Day Occident Staff (4) ; Junior Prom Committee ; Senior Ball Committee; Senior Advisory Committee (4). HAZEL ROSAXNA DAUGHESTY. Social Science. Salinas JENNIE DAVIDSON. Xatural Science. Hollywood Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (2), (3), (4), Secretary (4) ; A. W. S. Lost and Found Bureau (3). FLORENCE THELMA DAVIES. BRYTHON PARRY DAVIS. n K A - X 21 X : B K A Xatural Science. Xatural Science. Harvey Club. Berkeley Weaverville CONSTANCE DAVIS. Social Science. Ross KA6; Prytanean; Treble Clef; Treasurer of Sports and Pastimes (3), Vice-President (4) ; Manager Women ' s Tennis (4) ; Labor Day Committee A. S. U. C. Finance Committee (3) ; Varsity Tennis Team (1), (2), (4), Manager (4) ; Treble Clef Opera (3), (4) ; " Partheneia " (3). Louis SPENCER DAVIS. Xatural Science. Ross TA; Boating Club; Officers ' Club; Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Regimental Sergeant-Major (3) ; Cadet Second Lieutenant (3), Captain (4) ; Cast ; Cast " Xfarv Stuart. " " Caesar and Cleopatra MARY JEAN DAVIS. PERCY LIONEL DAVIS JR. A. I. E. E. ; A. E. and XL E. RALLO JOSIAH DAVIS. SUSAN KIRK DAVIS. WILLIAM XEWTOX DAVIS. FRANK B. DELANO. Berkeley San Francisco Chess Team (3). Anaheim San Jose Riverside San Francisco Social Science. Mechanics. Secretary University Hall; Mining. Agriculture. Chemistry. Mechanics. A. S XL E.: A. E and XL F_; Officers ' Club; Cadet Captain (4); Junior Informal Committee; Chairman Senior Assembly; Militarv Ball Commit- tee (4). ROBERT DE LUCE. Mining. Ogilby RUTH MARTHA DE VITT. Social Science. San Jose Cranford ; Deutscher Verein. XI.VRY XIoNTAXYA DfiWiT. Social Science. Alameda AOFI: V. W. C. A.: Occident (1), (2), (3); Women ' s Day Calif ornian Senior Ball Committee; A. W. S. Election Committee; Book Exchange Committee; Junior Farce Committee, ARNOLD CLEVEXS DICKEL. Mining. Anaheim S 4 E ; 9 T ; Glee Club. Executive Committee (4) ; XI ining Association Executive Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Finance Com- mittee. LAWRAXCE WIXAXT DICKEY. Chemistry. A X i ; Xlim Kaph Xlim ; Konversations Klub. EBLE ROY DICKOVEK. Commerce. HOWARD KNOX Die: Xatural Science. 245 Alameda Santa Barbara Watson ville BASHFUL? LEO MEYEK, CHAUFFEUB A WEIGHTY MATTER CAMILLE CANS DOLSON. GRACE LEALE DOREY. Letters. Social Science. Seattle, Wash. San Francisco Benicia MARY MARGARET DOTTA. Social Science. Kel Thaida ; Deutscher Verein ; Le Cercle Frangais. JAMES ROY DOUGLAS. Social Science. Erva Oahu, Hawaii AX; Senate (1), (3), (3); John Marshall Law Club (4); League of the Republic (1), (2); Class President (2); Daily Californian Staff (1), (2), (3) ; Managing Editor of Printing BLUE AND GOLD ; Junior Farce Com- mittee; BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee (4) ; Cadet First Lieutenant (4). LEO WALTER DOYLE. Civil Engineering. Milford RUDOLPH LUDWIG DRESSEL. Xatural Science (Med.) San Francisco DANIEL MONTGOMERY DRUMHELLER JR. Mining. Spokane, Wash. Bachelordon ; U. N. X. ; Mining Association ; Football Squad (2) ; Sopho- more Hop Decoration Committee ; Junior Prom Decoration Committee ; Senior Ball Decoration Committee; Civil Engineers ' Dance Committee (3); Chairman Miners ' Dance Committee (4) ; Junior Banquet Committee. WILLIAM TILDEN DUNCAN. THOMAS BALFOUR DUNN. K2; N2N. MARY KATE DUNNE. A . EDGAR WALLACE DUTTON. Natural Science (Med.) Natural Science (Med.) Social Science. Agriculture. San Francisco Ventura San Jose Ukiah Pirates ; Band ; Orchestra ; Glee Club ; Agriculture Club, Vice-President (3); BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff; Senior Arrangements Committee. BRYAN RAYMOND DYER. Agriculture. Cheyenne. Wyo. K2. FRANK HOWE DYER. Natural Science. Denver, Colo. K 2 ; Agriculture Club ; Y. M. C. A. ; Class Yell-Leader (2) ; Chairman Sophomore Smoker Committee ; Associate Manager BLUE AND GOLD ; Sopho- more Committee; Informal Committee (2) ; Senior Banquet Committee (4). ERMON DWIGHT EASTMAN. Chemistry. Marysville ARTHUR EATON. Mining. Fresno K2; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet ; 22; TBII; 6T; MimKaphMim; Big " C " Society ; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (4) ; President Boating Associ- ation (3) ; Vice-President Mining Association (4) ; Colonel U. C. Cadets (3) ; Assistant Instructor in Military (4) ; Director Students ' Co-operative Society (1), (2), (3); Freshman Crew, Captain; Varsity Crew (3), Cap- tain (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff ; Chairman Student Welfare Committee (4) ; Senior Week Committee. PEARL IRENE EDGERLY. Xatural Science. Fresno Aldebaran ; Konversations Klub ; Manager Women ' s Fencing (4) ; Sports and Pastimes Executive Committee (4) ; Fencing (Intercollegiate Team), (3), (4). HARRIET MARTHA EHRENBERG. Social Science. Oakland 246 Berkeley Santee JOSEPH EHRMAN JR. Commerce. San Francisco Commerce Club; Das Sprechverband. RALPH CHURCHILL EISENHAUER. Mining. Nova Scotia, Canada UK A; OT; I " . XX.; Mining Associarion; Executive Committee ; Senior Banquet Committee. GERTRUDE ELLIOT. Xatural Science. Covina LOUISE RELIEF EVERETT. Xatural Science. San Francisco ROSE ROSALEE FARRELL. Social Science. Berkeley A ; Prytanean ; Vice-President Senior Class ; Chairman Senior Advisory Committee. FRANCES ALICE FERRIER. Xatural Science. A . RUDOLPH FISHER. Xatural Science. Deutscher Verein; Varsity Basketball Team (2), (3), (4). JOHN THOMAS FISHER. Xatural Science (Juris.) Healdsburg Bench and Bar; League of the Republic; Rifle Club. Vice-President (3), President (4); 1913 Debating Society: University Rifle Team; Intercol- legiate Rifle Team (3), (4); Senior Moving Picture Committee; Senior Arrangements Committee. PHILIP MELANCHTOX FISHER JR. Xatural Science (Juris.) Oakland Forum, Secretary (4); Boating Association; Rifle Club; Law Association; Class Basketball (4). GODFREY BOCKIUS FLETCHER. Social Science. Watsonville PAUL FLEMING. Letters. San Diego Senate; Senate Debating Team (3). KIM POON Foxc. Civil Engineering. San Francisco JONATHAN DOUGLAS FOSTER. Xatural Science. Auburn - ; Congress, Clerk (3), Executive Committee (4) ; Y. M. C. A., Chairman of Committee on Religious Meetings ; Cadet Captain (4) ; Military Ball Committee. BERYL MAE FOUXTAINE. Xatural Science. Dixon XQ. IRMA FOVEAUX. Social Science. Alameda A A A; Prytanean; Deutscher Verein: Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet (3); Class Vice-President (3) ; First Vice-President A. V. S. (4) ; Cast Hans Sachs Plays (2): Marshal Golden Jubilee Pageant (1); Charter Day Committee Labor Day Committee (3) ; Chairman A. W. S. Social Committee (4) ; Chairman Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Senior Assembly Committee ; Senior Ball Committee; General Committee Senior Week; Manager " Par- theneia " (4). MATILDA XEWSOM FOWLEB. PERCY JOSEPH PRATER. Xatural Science. Commerce. Oakland Berkeley Economics Club; Commerce Gub. 247 A TRYST PIPING THE FLIGHT EDWINA FAY FRISBIE. Natural Science. Berkeley AX 2; Prytanean, Corresponding Secretary; Y. W. C. A; Treble Clef, Treasurer ; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3) ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occident (2) Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Calif ornian (3) ; Charter Day Dance Committee; Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4) ; A. S. U. C. Finance Committee (3) ; Junior Farce Committee; Labor Day Captain (3); Student Welfare Committee (4) ; General Chairman Women ' s Masquerade (3) ; General Arrangements Committee of Senior Week ; Senior Ball Committee. Natural Science. Mechanics. Mechanics. Berkeley Stockton Stockton ALBEN FROBERG. ARTHUR THEODORE FROLICH. HERBERT LLOYD FRENCH. Casimir ; Cadet Band. JUSTIN KEYSER FULLER. Natural Science (Med.) San Francisco II. KENDAL PHELPS FROST. Social Science. Los Angeles 6AX; Deutscher Zirkel, President (2). VICTOR CHAUNCEY GAINES. Agriculture. Fresno English Club ; Y. M. C. A. ; Agriculture Club ; Senate ; Class Auditing Com- mittee (4) ; Author Junior Farce ; Author Senior Extravaganza ; Regi- mental Sergeant-Major (3) ; Cadet Captain; Senior Extravaganza Committee. THORNBROUGH PATTERSON GALE. Natural Science (Juris.) Santa Rosa Deutscher Kranzchen, Secretary (3) ; Law Association (4) ; Cadet Sec- ond Lieutenant ; Officers ' Club (4) ; American National Rifle Association (2), (3), (4); Congress Debating Society (2), (3), (4). Social Science. Oakland MARJORY GARDINER. K K F ; Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee ; Junior Prom Decoration Committee ; Senior Arrangements Committee. VENNIE EVELYN GARDNER. JOHN ENDICOTT GARDNER JR. Natural Science. Commerce. Berkeley Berkeley A T iJ ; Economics Club ; Commerce Club ; Class Treasurer (4) ; Mandolin Club, Secretary (4) ; Staff Photographer, BLUE AND GOLD; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee ; Senior Finance Committee. REBEKAH GARDNER. Social Science. MATTHIAS STEPHEN GEREND. Mechanics. A. E. and M. E. ; Newman Club. FRANCIS LUKE GAUTIER. Mechanics. A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. Social Science. Natural Science. ELEANOR GRACE GIBSON. HAZEL GILLETTE. Carnarvon Club. Lois VIOLA GLIDDEN. Social Science. Angels Camp Sheboygan, Wis. Los Angeles Eureka Le Grand Selma Carnarvon; El Circulo Hispanico (3), (4). 248 MARJORY ETHEL Gi Social Science. Berkeley English Club. Secretary (4) ; Le Cercle Francais. Secretary (3) ; El Circulo Hispanico; Saint Anne ' s Guild. President (3); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet; Class Secretary (2) ; Class Vice-President (4) ; Occident Editorial Staff. Assistant Editor (3). Associate Editor (3), Literary Board (4); Women ' s Day Occi- dent; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Chairman BLUE AND GOLD Trade Certificate Committee; Chairman A. W. S. Election Committee; Junior Prom Arrangements Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. FBEDEBICK HARROLD GNARINI. atural Science. Oakland Unity: Architectural Association; Variety Basketball Team (3), (i), Manager (4). FRED GOLDMAN. OSCAK GOLDMAN. Mechanics. Mechanics. Berkeley Berkeley Louis EARL GOODMAN. Letters. San Francisco John Marshall Law Club: English Club; Congress Debating Society (1), (4), Speaker (3), Debating Council (3), Secretary ' (4): Intercol- legiate Debating Team (3), (4) ; Carnot Debating Team (3) ; Class Debat- ing Team (2) ; Congress Debating Team (3) ; Senior Pilgrimage Committee ; Cadet First Lieutenant (4) ; Editor Debating Annual (3). ORYTLLE ROSCOE Goss. atural Science. Berkeley Freshman Track Team; Football Squad (2), (3); Senior Ball Committee. THEODORE GOULD. Glen dale Chemistry. WILLIAM ROBEKT GREIG. Commerce. Berkeley Skull and Keys; U. X. X.: Commerce Club: Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD; Class President (4) ; Managerial Staff Daily Californian (2) ; Chair- man Sophomore Banquet Committee; Junior Banquet Committee; Inter- scholastic Circus (3) ; Rally Committee (4) ; Football Show Committee (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee (4). RONALD CLARENCE GRIFFIN. Mechanics. Oakland A. E. and M. E. Vice-President (3), President (4) ; A. I. E. E. MARY AGNES GRIM. Social Science. Anaheim LYMAN GRIMES. Letters. San Francisco T; Golden Bear; A : Winged Helmet; Secretary A. S. U. C (3); Chairman Intercollegiate Agreement Committee (4) ; General Committee Senior Week : Freshman and Sophomore Debating Teams ; Senate ; Cast " Oedipus Tyrannus " ; Chairman Literary Board BLUE AND GOLD. MARJORIE GRINNEL. CHARLES GRUNSKY. ZX; TBD; Social Science. Mechanics. A. E. and M. E. ; A. L E. EL, Chairman Berkeley Stockton (4). ROBERT LELAND GUNS. Mining. Xapa Ross LAWRENCE GUY. Agriculture. Modesto Hilgard Agriculture Club, Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Freshman Track Team; Rifle Team. 249 PURSUED THE Y. If. C A. AND THE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB MEET HURT DELERAY MINNIE BARBARA HAACK. Social Science. San Francisco Deutscher Verein ; Deutscher Kranzchen ; Konversations Klub ; Class Basket- ball (1), (2), (3) ; Cast of " Nero, " " Diana. " Mechanics. Anaheim Commerce. Hanford Natural Science. Sebastopol Natural Science (Juris.) Marysville Civil Engineering. San Francisco GEORGE HANNA HAGAR. ROBERT EDWIN HAGGARD. LULU EDITH HAIR. JOHN FRANKLIN HALE. ARTHUR SIDNEY HALLBERG. K A ; U. N. X. ; Class Crew (4) RUTH AGNES HALLORAN. Berkeley Natural Science. Deutscher Verein ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Art History Circle, President (4) ; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4) ; Proctor Senior Women ' s Hall (4) ; Permanent Organization (4). ELIZABETH HAMILTON. Social Science. Colorado Springs, Colo. CHARLES LEON HAMPTON. Agriculture. Live Oak A24 ; Harvey Club; Education Club; Agriculture Club; Newman Club; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Track Team; Wrestling Team (2). ALFREDA LILIAS HANNA. Social Science. Hollywood Channing Club ; Lost and Found Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee. EVELYN WOOD HANNA. Social Science. Brookdale Senior Assembly Committee; Captain Labor Day Committee (3); Senior Women ' s Hall Building Fund Committee (2) ; Women ' s Day Committee (2) ; A. W. S. Open House Reception Committee (3), Chairman (4) ; Book Exchange Committee (3). RAY HANSON. HAROLD PITMAN HARE. N 2 N ; Mim Kaph Mim JAMES CARSON HARE. THERESA HARRINGTON. Newman Club. JACOB W. HARTMAN. JAMES THOMPSON HARVEY. X . MARGARETTA BARRETT HARVEY. Mechanics. Natural Science (Med.) University Orchestra (2). Natural Science. Social Science. Mining. Natural Science. Colfax Fresno Santa Clara Oakland Circle, Alaska Los Angeles San Jose Natural Science. Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (4); Class Crew (3), Captain (4); Associate Editor Occident (3) ; Women ' s Day Pelican (3) ; Women ' s Day Occident (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee. MARGARET HASELTINE. ROY WILLIAM HAWLEY. ARTHUR WITMAN HASLAM. JOHN HARRY HASSHEIDER. Natural Science. Mining. Commerce. Mining. Berkeley Delano Santa Maria Los Angeles Hilgard Club; U. C. Rifle Club; Mining Association. 250 HAROLD LEWIS HAZAN. G WAIANUENUE HEEN. SIDNEY RALPH HEGER, WALTER STERN HELLER, ANTONEA ZELLA HENRICH. ADELE FRANCES HENRY. ELEANOR MARV HENRY. HELEN LUSH HERDEG. INEZ MABEL HEWITT. GLADSTONE HILL. Mining. Xatural Science. Social Science. Xatural Science. Social Science. Social Science. Social Science. Xatural Science. Social Science. Monrovia Honolulu, T. H. San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley San Francisco San Jose Riverside Yuba City Pasadena Mining. Dwight Club; Golden Bear; U. N " . X.: Mining Association; Class President (2); Vice- President A. S. U. C. (4); Football Squad; Baseball Squad; Managerial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; General Chairman Senior Ball; Captain Freshman Push- ball Team. RAYMOND MOFFET Hot. Agriculture. Petaluma B 8 n ; Winged Helmet ; Freshman Football Team ; Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Big " C " Society; Treasurer Inter- scholastic Committee (3). HARLAN LESTER HEWARD. Letters. Reno. Xev. A X ; Senate (3) ; Aegis Law Club (4) ; Class Secretary (4) ; Decoration Committee Senior Ball MATTIE WILSON HIMES. Social Science. Riverside Prytanean President Sports and Pastimes; Vice- President A. W. S. ; Var- sity Basketball Team (1), (2), (3). (4). Manager (3), Captain (4) ; Captain Class Team (3), (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Women ' s Day Occident Staff. WILLIAM DODSON HINEY. Mechanics. MARGARET TRABUE HODGES. Social Science. r B; Eng lish Club: Class Secretary (2); Occident Staff; Cabinet (3). IA JOHN HOFFMAN. CARL WILLIAM HOHWIESXER, CHARLES DANIEL HOLLIGER. Commerce. Xatural Science. atnral Science (Med.) Berkeley San Francisco Y. W. C. A., Riverside San Rafael Indianapolis, Ind. PHOTOGRAPH COMMITTEE EDNA LUCILE HOLLINGSWORTH. ALMA ANNA HONEGGER. HAL REXFORD HOOBUJL ESTHER MAY HOOD. WARNER DOUGLAS HORNER. Letters. Social Science. atnral Science. Letters. Xatural Science. Berkeley " Martinez Vina Gold Run Chico HE A : X2X; BKA; Harvey Club. Treasurer (2); Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (3); Swimming Team (4); Senior Ball Committee. 251 WOMAN S RIGHTS POLITICS ? MARY RUTH HOUSTON. Natural Science. Columbia, Mo. Women ' s Parliamentary Society, Executive Committee; Boating (3). ISABELLA AMANDA HOYT. Letters. San Diego BK; Cast " Partheneia " (3). EDGAR LUDWIG HUGHES. Mechanics. Red Bluff 6 3 ; A. E. and M. E., Secretary (4) ; A. I. E. E., Treasurer (4) ; Engineers ' Dance Committee. Natural Science. Goldfield, Nev. OSMAN RANSOM HULL. SB. CHARLES WILLIAM HUMPHREYS. Social Science. Chico Del Rey Club; Bench and Bar. ROBERT McMuRRAY HUNT. Commerce. San Francisco ATA; Commerce Club ; Senior Auditing Committee. MILDRED LEE HUNTER. Social Science. Los Angeles A II ; Freshie Glee Committee ; Sophomore Election Committee ; Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (2) ; A. W. S. Election Committee (2) ; Class Election Committee (4) ; Senior Assembly Committee (4) ; Permanent Organization Committee (4). FELIX HENRY HURNI. Natural Science. Skulls; BKA; X; Big " C " Society ; Harvey Club WILLIS EDWARD HUSON. JOHN ANDREW IMRIE. RUSSEL RAY INGEL. Dwight Club ; A Z ; LOUELLA JACKSON. AARON ISAACS. JESSE JAY JACOBUS. Colusa Track Team (3). San Francisco San Francisco Fresno San Francisco Sacramento Tacoma, Wash. Freshman Track San Francisco Natural Science. Social Science. Agriculture. President Agriculture Club (3). Natural Science. Chemistry. Commerce. 24 ; Commerce Club; Commerce Club, President (4) Team ; Senior Auditing Committee. WILLIAM HUGO JAENICKE. Civil Engineering. Del Rey ; T B H ; 21 ; Board of Governors, Senior Hall ; Vice-President Civil Engineering Association (3); Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Chairman Reception Committee Military Ball (4) ; Cadet Captain (4). MARION PHEBE JAMES. Social Science. Berkeley Treble Clef; Art History Circle. RAYMOND WILLIAM JEANS. Natural Science. Santa Rosa 6 S ; Editor Pelican (4) ; English Club ; Chairman Publication Committee. RENALDO JOSEPH JEFFRY. Social Science. Healdsburg Aegis Law Club ; President University Hall. JOSEPHINE ANTONIA JEWETT. Natural Science. Berkeley Harvey Club ; Y. W. C. A. 252 CARL BENJAMIN JOHNSON. Mining. X + ; U. X. X.: Cadet Captain (4). ' HELEN CLOVES JOHNSON. Social Science. UK; BK. MABEL FERN JONES. Cranford; Al Chemia. RICHARD DYER JONES. ATA; Skull and Keys. HARRIET STEWART JUDD. Xatural Science. Agriculture. Spreckels Santa Rosa San Jose Piedmont Xatural Science. Pasadena KA6; Prytanean; English Club; A. W. S. Secretary (3), President (4); Intercollegiate Tennis Team; Intercollegiate Basketball Team; Staff Daily California . Xatural Science. lone Civii Engineering. Oakland Xatural Science. Berkeley JOSES. GEORGE WALLACE KABLE. IWAKICHI KATO. EDWARD THOMAS KAVANACH. Mechanics. San Francisco A. E. and M. E., Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Decoration Committee Senior Ball ; A. I. E. E. LUCY ISABEL KEITH. Xatural Science. Riverside KATHFRINE LAWTON KELLEY. Letters. Oakland BK. IRMA ROBERTA KENDRICK. GERALD DRISCOLL KENNEDY. Xatural Science. Agriculture. Berkeley San Francisco MARGARET MAE KENNY. Social Science. Berkeley Prytanean; Treble Qef. Secretary (1). Executive Committee (2), (4), Treasurer (3): A. V. S. Executive Committee (4); Y. W. C. A.; Chair- man A. V. S. Mass Meeting Committee (4) ; Cast of " Mikado. " (2), " When Johnny Comes Marching Home " (3), " The Campus " (4) ; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Decoration Committee Senior Ball. HILDA KENT. Social Science. Healdsburg CALVIN IRA KEPHART. Mechanics. San Francisco 1 Z ; T B n ; A. E. and M. E., Secretary (3) ; A. I. E. E.. Secretary (4) ; Chairman Mechanics Curriculum Committee (4) ; Freshman Debating Society. MARTHA BEULAH KERNS. Social Science. Chko AZ A. KATHLEEN MINERVA KERR. Social Science. Honolulu, T. H. A X Q ; Senior Advisory Committee. GEORGE XOEL KEYSTON. Commerce. San Francisco Economics Club, Vice-President (4) ; Commerce Club (1), (2), (3), (4), Secretary-Treasurer (3), President (4). 253 " TURK, " THE BOY scour THE BOYS " JIM DAVIS " (NOTE CAMPUS COP IN BACKGROUND) WILLIAM NORRIS KING. Agriculture. Belmont Z ; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; ONE; Big " C " Society; 1914 Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (3), (4). BERTRAM FORD KLINE. Mechanics. Portland, Ore. Casimir ; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. NELLIE KERRIGAN. Natural Science. Eureka WILLIAM STEPHEN KEW. Natural Science. San Diego A T ; 23; 6 T ; Palaeontological Society of America. MARY CURTIS KEYES. Natural Science. Oakland REMI CHABOT KNIGHT. Mechanics. Los Gatos Z ; Glee Club. HARROLD BROOK KNOWLES. Social Science. Alameda JAMES WARREN KNOWLES. Agriculture. Fortuna Atherton Club ; Agriculture Club. OTTO KOEB. Natural Science. Basel, Switzerland Cosmopolitan Club, Recording Secretary (3) ; Assembly Debating Society. DANIEL EDWARD KOSHLAND. Commerce. B K ; Commerce Club. EDNA ALPHA KREVENHAGEN. Social Science. BENJAMIN HARRISON LAASE. Mining. BERTHA AGNES LAIS. Letters. Copa de Oro ; B K ; Senior Advisory Committee. LAURA JOSEPHINE LAMOUREUX. Social Science. A . JOHN SIDNEY LANDRUM. Social Science. WALTER ALEXANDER LARSON. Commerce. San Francisco Hanford Bakersfield Sacramento Oakland Stockton Los Angeles Unity; Economics Club; Commerce Club; Glee Club; El Circulo Hispanico. ROY LEACH. Mining. Hayfork TBH. CLYDE LESLIE LEBARON. Commerce. Valley Ford A A ; Economics Club, President (4) ; Polydeucean Club ; Class Treasurer (3) ; College of Commerce Club, Vice-President (4) ; Y. M. C. A. Treasurer (4) ; Officers ' Club, President (4) ; Cadet Captain and Adjutant (4) ; Senior Assemblies Floor Manager (4) ; Military Ball Floor Manager (4). DAVID LEE. HARRY HARRISON LEE. RICHARD ARTHUR LEE. SHUNG LEUNG LEE. STELLA ROSE LEHR. VICTOR FRITZ LENZEN. BK. Social Science. Civil Engineering. Natural Science. Mechanics. Natural Science. Natural Science. Portland, Ore. Los Angeles Fulton College Park Berkeley San Francisco 254 JEANNE EMILY LEROUX. LUCILE ALIKE LEWEK. Kel Thaida. ELIZABETH SINGLETON ' LEWIS. FREDERICK GEORGE LIXDE. n K A ; B K ; ZZ; X T X ; Manager (3), Vice-Presidcnt Social Science. Social Science. Oakland Berkeley Social Science, Redwood City Medicine. Auburn B K A : Mim Kaph Mim ; Glee Club, Secretary- (4 . Executive Committee (4); De Koven Club; Harvey Club: Associate Manager BLUE AND GOLD; Governor Senior Hall; Senior Advisor; Chairman Permanent Organization Committee (4). CHARLOTTE SMITH LINDEN. atural Science (Med.) San Francisco A Z A . Harvey Club ; Al Chemia. DoKALti KNUDSEX LJPPINCOTT. Mechanics. Santa Barbara A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. : Josh Staff, BLUE AND Gou . MARION HYMAN LIPPMAN. Agriculture. San Francisco Deutscher Kranzchen, Secretary (1), President (2). EDWARD COSAXT LIVINGSTON. atural Science. Greenfield MARGARET BIXBY LOCAN. Social Science. Berkeley A - iA - Architectural Association (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Gub (2) ; Secretary Architectural Association (3) ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occident ( 1 ) ; Junior Prom Committee ; Senior Ball Committee. HOPE LOCKRIDCE. atural Science. Delano - K ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee ; A. S. U. C Election Committee (3) ; A. W. S. Open House Committee. PAUL LOEWEXTHAL. Letters (Juris.) Los Angeles Orchestra; Mandolin Club, Director (4) ; Forum, Executive Committee (4). WILLIAM WATSON LOVETT JR. atural Science. Los Angeles T : : The Sphinx ; Manager California Law Review (4) ; Senate ; John Marshall Law Club. atural Science. Stockton Letters. Woodbridge IVY EVALIXE LOWER. ERMA BLANCHE LUCAS. Aldebaran ; Deutscher Verein. FLORENCE LUCAS. WILBER FREDERICK LUXTOX. Ogden, Utah Pasadena Stockton Football Xatural Science. Agriculture. Dwight Club; Agriculture Club; Officers ' Club; Cadet First Lieutenant; Hilgard Memorial Committee (4). FRANK FARRIXGTOX LYONS. Agriculture. AZ; V X. X.; Agriculture Club; Rifle Club: Officers ' Club- Squad (1), (2), (3), (4); Gallery Team (3); Class Crew (4). HOPE YOUNG LYTLE. Social Science. Marysville, Missouri ANNA RUTH MC. FEE. Letters. Berkeley KATHRYN DELIA McCABE. Social Science. Porterville Carnarvon; Manager. Women ' s Rowing (2), (3); Class Basketball Team (1); Class Crews (2), (3). PRESIDENT AND JOVIAL NED LIPMAN DAY PROWLER MOORHEAD MADGE MCCARTHY. Social Science. San Leandro HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND. Social Science. Woodbridge AA4 ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; The Sphinx; News Editor Daily Californian (3) ; General Chairman Junior Day (3) ; Chairman Students ' Parliament (4) ; Student Welfare Committee (4) ; General Chairman Senior Week (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3). MAMIE EDNA LEE McCoLLUM. Social Science. Red Bluff Class Basketball Team (4). ALICE ESTELLE McCoMB. Social Science. Berkeley English Club; Mask and Dagger; Treble Clef, President (4); Cast, " Er- minie " (1), " The Mikado " (2), Hans Sachs Plays (2), " When Johnny Comes Marching Home " (3), Junior Farce, " Captain Jinks of the Horse Marines " (3), " Henry V. " (3), " The Fortune Hunter " (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee. JAMES HARRY MCCORMACK. Commerce. Tacoma, Wash. K 2 ; Commerce Club ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Freshie Glee ; Chairman Reception Committee Sophomore Hop ; Chairman Finance Com- mittee Sophomore Banquet ; Member Senior Week Committee. FLORENCE ROSE McCov. Natural Science. RALPH GORDON McCuRDY. Mechanics. Los Amigos ; T B n ; 2 S ; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. JENNIE DALLAS MCDONALD. STANLEY HENRY MCFADDEN. Social Science. Commerce. Red Bluff Eureka San Francisco Santa Maria REYNOLDS McHENRY. Cii ' il Engineering. Civil Engineering ; Civil Engineering Association ; Quartermaster (4). EMILY KITCHEL MC!NTIRE. Letters. RONALD ROBERT MACK. Agriculture. KATHRYN McKEE. Natural Science. JAMES WILFRED McKiNLEY JR. Letters. K 2 ; Senate ; Debating Council. WILLIAM DOUGLAS MCMILLAN. Mining. Bachelordon. JOSEPH PATRICK MCNAMARA. Social Science. San Francisco Cadet Captain and Sacramento Berkeley Berkeley Los Angeles Samoa, Cal. Oakdale Unity; Newman Club; Forum Debating Society, Vice-President (4). DANIEL McPEAK. Natural Science. Los Angeles Z . MARGARET MARY MCSWEENEY. Social Science. El Monte PHYLLIS ELIZABETH MAGUIRE. Social Science. Berkeley A O n ; Treble Clef ; Newman Club ; Secretary, Senior Women ; " Mikado " (2) ; " When Johnny Comes Marching Home " (3) ; Chairman Rooms Com- mittee; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Extravaganza Committee. 256 ROBERT SHERRILL MAILE. Natural Science. Glee Club (3) ; Executive Committee (4). Los Angeles HAZEL ESTELLE MALCOLM. EDMUND DE LOLME MARGRAVE. PERCY MARKS. Rov ELMER MARSH. LELAND STANFORD MARTIN. ELLA MARY MARTIXE. Letters. Civil Engineering. Social Science. Social Science. Xatural Science. Letters. Campus House; +BK; Deutscher Verein, Secretary (3), (4); Art History Circle. Chemistry. San Francisco Letters. Berkeley Sacramento Alameda Ukiah Valley City, X. D. Porterville San Francisco ALBINO MARTIXETTL FLORENCE ELIZABETH MARVIN. AXH. PEARL GERTRUDE MASCHIO. Xatural Science. Xewman Oub; L C Cercle Francois. FRANCIS IRWIX MASLIN. A. I. E. E. : A. M. and E. E. ; JOHN WESLEY MASTEN. SPENCER MASTICK. A6. MABEL KATHERIXE MATTERX. Mechanics. Xewman Gub. Agriculture. Agriculture. atural Science. Deutscher Verein : Senior Advisory Committee ; Pilgrimage Committee. PHOEBE JANE MATTHEWS. WILLIAM ROBERTS MATTHEWS. Senate. VELEDA DELILA MATTISOX. Aldebaran. AGNES LOUISE MAYO. FRANK VEACH MAYO. Social Science. Xatural Science. Social Science. Social Science. Xatural Science. San Francisco Alameda Corona Alameda Berkeley V. C. A. Cabinet: Oakland Berkeley Santa Cruz Casimir : Architectural Association ; Track Team (3) ; Staff; Pelican. TOM CHASE MEAD. RJCHARD MICHAEL MEALLEY. WHITXEY PLAYER MEE. MARIAN LOUISE MEL. HERMAN Louis MENDE. Crcil Engineering. Letters. Mining. Social Science. Xatural Science. Martinez Sacramento BLUE AND GOLD Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco San Diego Achaean ; Deutscher Verein ; Sprechverband ; Commerce Oub ; El Circulo Hispanico, Treasurer (4). EDNA MEXZEL. Xatural Science. San Francisco HARRY MCCORMACK " HEINE " BY TRADE ROY WILLIAM MERRICK. Hilgard. EDWIN ELLISON MERRILL. Architectural Association. NELSON SCOTT MICKEL. EARL LESTER MILLER. Achaean. JOHN JANNEY MILLER. Agriculture. Natural Science. Agriculture. Natural Science. Social Science. Whittier Portland, Ore. Ventura Elk Grove Berkeley ATA; English Club; John Marshall Law Club; Intercollegiate Debating Team (1), (2) ; Winner Peace Prize Discussion (1) ; Rally Committee (3). FLORENCE PAYNE MOORE. Social Science. Berkeley 2K. HELEN ANNIE MOORE. Social Science. Los Angeles Crew, Coxwain (4). MARCELLA SPRING MOORE. Agriculture. San Jose A . VICENTA PATRICIA MOORSHEAD. Social Science. Sonora BK; Le Cercle Frangais; El Circulo Hispanico; Interclass Crew (1), (2), (3), (4); Manager Boating (4); Swimming (3), (4). WILLIAM BENNETT MILLER. Mining. San Bernardino MARTIN ANDREW MINI. Agriculture. Vallejo U. N. X.; Agriculture Club; Freshman Football; Varsity Football Squad (2), (3), (4); Freshman and Varsity Track Teams (1); Freshie Glee Decoration Committee; Senior Ball Reception Committee. SAKUJIRO MITSUDA. Mining. ' Berkeley FRANK MASANAO MIZUSYI. Mechanics. San Jose DAISY LEE MONROE. Social Science. Monrovia Carnarvon; Women ' s Mandolin Club; El Circulo Hispanico. THOMAS LEROY MOODY. Mechanics. Laton A. E. and M. E., Corresponding Secretary (3) ; A. I. E. E. LAIRD MONTEREY MORRIS. Medicine. Berkeley N2N; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4) ; Captain All-American Team, 1912. Natural Science. Berkeley MYRL MORRIS. BENJAMIN YOE MORRISON. Agriculture. BK; 23; AZ; BKA; The Sphinx. MAY MORRISON. Natural Science. ROY ROBERT MORSE. Mining. Bachelordon ; 25; 9 T ; Mining Association. JOHN WILLIAM MORTON. Mechanics. A. I. E. E. ; A. E. and M. E. San Jose Berkeley Oakland Oakland 258 EARNEST FRANCIS MOULTON. Social Science. Riverside 6 A X ; Golden Bear ; Forum Debating Society, President (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3); Daily Californian Managerial Staff (1), (2), (3), Manager (4): Sophomore Hop; Chairman BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee; Student Affairs Committee; Co-operative Board (2), (3), Secretary (4); Chairman Printing Senior Week. LuAy JAMESON MOUSEK. MELTON VINCENT MOWBRAY. Social Science. Xatural Science. Berkeley San Francisco MARY GERTRUDE MULVANY. Social Scienee. Berkeley Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club, Treasurer (3) ; Newman Club; Boat- ing Club. JENNIE ELIZABETH MURRAY. Social Science. Stockton LILLIAN EUGENIA Muscio. Social Science. Santa Maria LLOYD ARTHUR MYERS. Social Science. San Francisco Golden Bear : English Club ; Class Sergeant-at-Artns (4) ; Editor Occi- dent (4) ; Josh Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Assistant Editor Pelican (4) ; Editor Squally YeUoTL-fornian (4) ; Cast Mask and Dagger Play (3) ; Sophomore Hop Committee: Sophomore Banquet Committee; Junior Prom Committee : Junior Banquet Committee ; Rally Committee ; BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee ; Senior Extravaganza Committee ; Senior Finance Committee; Circus Committee (3) ; Labor Day Proclamation, Squire; Board of Governors of Boalt Hall (4) ; Chairman Publications Committee English Club (4) ; English Club Short Story Committee (4). BARBARA NACHTRIEB. Letters. Berkeley A ; BK; Mask and Dagger : Prytanean; English Club: Women Student Affairs Committee; Cast of " Schoolmistress, " " Nero. " " Caesar and Cleo- patra. " " Captain Jinks. ' ' " Paola and Francesca, " Junior Farce. " Sherwood " ; Permanent " Partheneia " Committee ; Manager 191 1 Spring Folk Festival. GLADYS NEILSON. Xatural Science. Hollister CHARLES HENRY NELSON. Social Science. Nelson FRANK CALEB NELSON. Commerce. Campbell Economics Club; Commerce Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3). VARGEN NELSON. Xatural Science. Crockett WILL NEWBAUER Letters. San Francisco T X ; Le Cercle Francais, President (4) : El Circulo Hispanico ; Latin Club. DAISY MAMIE NEWBY. Social Science. Whittier Aldebaran : Prytanean : El Circulo Hispanico ; Manager Women ' s Basketball Team (4) ; Sports and Pastimes Executive Committee (3), (4) ; Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain (1), (2); Varsity Basketball Team (2), (3), (4). CARL NICHOLAS. FRED AUSTIN NIELSEN. FRANK MORGAN NILOX. AT. 259 Agriculture. Civil Engineering. Social Science. Berkeley Oakland Nevada City AND BY PROFESSION ONE ON BILL Social Science. Berkeley Social Science. Juneau, Alaska Chemistry. Etna Cadet Band (1), (2), (3). Natural Science. San Diego Social Science. Hayward Letters. Hughson Social Science. San Jacinto IIK ; Mask and Dagger; English Club; " Mary Stuart " ; " Paola and Francesca " ; " Captain Jinks " ; " Henry V. " ; Junior Curtain Raiser ; " Sher- wood " ; " Campus " ; " The Fortune Hunter " (Manager); Football Show Committee ; Extravaganza Committee. JESSE WELDON O ' NEILL. Letters (Juris.) Oakland AX; Congress, Treasurer (2), Secretary (2), Executive Committee (3); Sophomore Election Committee (2). JOHN RAYMOND NORTHRUP. FLORENCE EVERETT NOWELL. WILLARD HOLMES NUTTING. A X 2 ; Him Kaph Mim JAMES ANDREW NYSWANDER. GEORGE HENRY OAKES. DAVID LUDWIG OBERG. JAMES BOYD OLIVER. JOSEPH ALLEN OWEN. Medicine. Red Bluff 2 ; AKK; Glee Club; Arrangements Committee Junior Day; Extravaganza Committee. Senior MYRON ELLSWORTH PAGE. Dwight; A. E. and M. E. ; mittee Senior Ball. CHARLES KEITH PARKER. JOSEPH PAVLIGER. A X 2 ; Mim Kaph Mim. STIRLING BENJAMIN PEART. Mechanics. Stockton A. S. M. E., Treasurer (4) ; Decoration Com- Chemistry. Chemistry. Fresno Oakland Agriculture. Woodland K 2 Skull and Keys ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Glee Club ; Agricul- ture Club; Big " C " Society; Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4). Verona Berkeley JOHN HERBERT PEASLEE. EMMA CARRIE PERRIN. ANNA MARIE PETERSEN. INA DOROTHY PETERSON. Civil Engineering. Social Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Selma Berkeley A r ; Treble Clef ; BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff ; Cast of " Mikado " ; Chairman Junior Auditing Committee; Women ' s Day Calif ornian; Senior Week Finance Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. PAULINE HAYES PIERSON. Social Science. San Francisco KA8; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A., President (4). HOPE EUGENIA PINKLEY. Natural Science. Kingsburg Aldebaran. JAMES HENRY POPKENS. Natural Science. San Francisco U. C. Architectural Association; Orchestra (2), (3), (4). HARRIET CHRISTENA PORTER. Natural Science. Fresno 260 LOUISE CUTTS POWELL. Xatural Science. Omaha, Neb. Y. W. C. A.: Deutscher Kranzchen: An History Circle; Home Economics Gub, President (4) ; Women ' s Day Pelican (4). JESSIE LUNT PREBLE. BK. JAY HAMILTON PRICE. Del Rey, TBH; 21 . Xatural Science. Letters. Civil Engineering. Stockton Oiico MAUD ELIZABETH PRICE. Aldebaran. MILTON ALBERT PRIXCE. THOMAS ERXEST Pixa ELWIX Eswix PURRIXCTOX. Agriculture Gub. CYRIL QUILL. X Z X : Harvey Gub LEO JOSEPH RABINOWITZ. Medicine. X ' atural Science. Agriculture. Fresno San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Medicine. Newman Qub; Cast of ' ' Shoemaker ' s Holiday. 1 Letters. San Francisco B K ; Congress ; Sophomore Debating Team. EPNA EVAXGELIXE RAMELLI. Social Science. Ventura RICHARD RAY RANDALL. Social Science. Berkeley K2 : Golden Bear: Daily Caiifornian Staff (1), (2), (3), (4), Editor (4); English Gub ; Mandolin Gub (3) ; BLUE AXD GOLD Editorial Staff ; General Committee Senior Week. HENRY RAPHAEL. W resiling Team (3). RALPH STYLES RAVEN. HENRY HIRAM RAY. ORRIN DURHAM REAGER. CHAUXCEY LESTER REEO. 6i; Orchestra; A. E. M. E. IRVIXG MACKEXXY REED. RHODA RAMOXA REED. THOMAS BLACK REED. Pirate; Law Association. GUSTAV CRITTEXDEX REIS. 1 ; 6 X E : Skull and Keys. RALPH WHITXEY REYNOLDS. Civil Engineering. Agriculture. Mining. Social Science. Mechanics. R. I. E. E. Mining. X ' atural Science. Xatural Science. Agriculture. San Francisco Walnut Creek North San Juan Oakland Los Angeles Nome. Alaska San Luis Obispo Covina San Francisco Los Angeles Civil Engineering. Dahlonega ; T B n ; Associate Editor California Journal of Technology (4). ERIC HOUGHTOX RHODES. Cri-il Engineering. Auckland, N. Z. Abracadabra ; 21 : Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Track Team (2) ; Junior Prom Committee; Student Welfare Committee. CE HAMMOND RICKETS. Social Science. Oakland 261 DUTCH AND XIBS VIC IS PERI HIRAM LAMBERT RICKS JR. Commerce. 2 K ; John Marshall Law Club. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS ROBBINS. Civil Engineering. GEORGE LEIGH RODGERS. ROSE MARGUERITE ROSENTHAL. JESSE ROSENWALD. C. E. Association; Librarian (3) JAMES ALBERT Ross. Pirates ; C. E. Association. EARL BROWNING ROWLEY. Agriculture. Eureka San Mateo Agriculture. San Jose Medicine. Berkeley Civil Engineering. San Francisco ; Class Swimming Team (3), (4). Civil Engineering. Fresno Los Angeles THE PARTY ON THE RIGHT IS DOC COREY JOHN CARROL RUDDOCK. Medicine. Ukiah IIKA; S E ; NSN; BKA; Harvey Club ; Newman Club, Executive Com- mittee (3), (4) ; League of Republic. RUTH DOROTHY RUDDOCK. Natural Science. Berkeley Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (2), (3), President (4) ; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3); Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Labor Day Captain (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Treasurer Senior Women ; A. W. S. Executive Com- mittee (4) ; Finance Committee (3). MARION EVELINE RYAN. Social Science. Lodi FLORENCE ELIZABETH RYLE. Letters. Los Angeles Cranford; B K. MANLEY WILLIAM SAHLBERG. Civil Engineering. Turlock Unity ; U. N. X. ; C. E. Association ; Class Yell-Leader (3) ; Banquet Com- mittee (4). PETER Louis SALA. Natural Science. Architectural Association ; Polydeucean Club. EDWARD SALOMON. Medicine. Skulls. MYRTLE LENORE SALSIG. Natural Science. K K r ; Prytanean ; Y. Vv C. A., Vice-President (4) torial Staff; Women ' s Day Pelican (3). HAL J. SAMS. Civil Engineering. Hilgard. LILLIAN SANDHOLDT. Social Science. CAROLINE SCHLEEF. Letters. CLARA LORENE SCHORER Letters. EDNA JOSEPHINE SCHORER. Social Science. EDNA ANNA SCHROEDER. Social Science. Deutscher Verein ; Sprechverband, Vice-President (3). MARGARET SCHULZE. Medicine. Berkeley Stockton Berkeley Berkeley BLUE AND GOLD Edi- Los Angeles Centerville Berkeley Turlock Turlock Deer Lodge, Mont. 262 EDGAR BAILEY SCHWAEACHER. ALMA SCOTT. NENRY HUNT SEABLS. FRANK RICHAUD SECCOMBE. MARGUERITE SEIFFEBT. JAMES FULTON SHAFEB. DK ; Class Crew (4). JEANETTE FRANCES SHAFEB. ELNOBA SHAN- ' aftiral Science. Social Stience. Medicine. Mechanics. Social Science. Mining. San Francisco Berkeley Nevada City Los Angeles Oakland San Antonio, Tex. Natural Science. Alameda Social Science. Houston, Tex. Newman Club. Executive Committee (4) ; Treasurer Senior Women : Junior Informal Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Managerial Staff Women ' s Day Occident; Chairman Lost and Found Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Ball Committee. OTIS ALLEN OZRO SHARP. atural Science. Hynes Dahlonega. ELLEN LENOEE SHAW. Letters. Oakland JOE LIEB SHELL. atural Science. San Diego CLARA ANNE SHERWOOD. atural Science. Santa Cruz Aldebaran. ROBERT PATTERSON SHIELDS. Agriculture. San Diego OKA; Glee Club, Agriculture Club; Officers Club; Y. M. C. A.. Secre- tary : Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Track Team ; Junior Day Committee ; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Ball Committee. JAMES YERNON SHOW. Agriculture. Monterey K 2 ; A Z. PEARL GRACE SIFFOBD. Social Science. Susanville Enewah. ROY ARTHUR SILENT. Agriculture. Los Angeles T : Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys ; English Club, Presi- dent ( 4 ) ; Sphinx : Mask and Dagger ; Freshie Glee Committee ; Rally Committee (3), (4), Chairman (4); Labor Day Committee (3); Intercol- legiate Circus Committee (3) ; Class Pilgrimage Committee (4) ; Cast of " The Schoolmistress, " Caesar and Cleopatra, ' ' " Candida. " " Mary Stuart " (Manager!. " Paola and Francesca. " Junior Farce, " Captain Jinks, " " Henry Y. " " Sherwood, " ' " Fortune Hunter " ; Author Junior Curtain Raiser; Author Big Game Bleacher Stunts (2), (3), (4). ARTHUR LITTEN SILVERMAN. Letters. MOBBIS SIMON. Chemistry. Calipha Gub. JOHN LOWREY SIMPSOX. Social Science (Juris.) Woodland AT; B K ; A + ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet ; Skull and Keys ; Eng- lish Club; John Marshall Law Club; The Sphinx; Senate; Editor Daily Califomian (4) ; Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD (3) ; Chairman Junior Farce Committee ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee (4). 263 Skamokawa. Wash. Berkeley FRESHMAN RECEPTION AN INSTRUMENTAL QUARTETTE EARL JAMES SINCLAIR. Letters. Berkeley President Rifle Club (3), Manager (4). RALPH CALVIN SISSON. Natural Science. Oakland Architectural Association; Deutscher Kranzchen, Treasurer (2), President (2); Deutscher Verein ; Konversations Klub, President (4). BEN JOHNSTONE SMALL. Mechanics. Oakland LLOYD ALEXANDER SLOANE. B en. WALTER CHARLES SMALLWOOD. MINNIE MATILDA SMITH. Commerce. Medicine. Natural Science. Spokane, Wash. Richmond Etna Mills ORMOND RALSTON SMITH. Commerce. Berkeley r A; Big " C " Society; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4) ; Dormitory Committee (2). EARLE SNELL. Social Science. Berkeley CHARLES WADE SNOOK. Social Science. Oakland TA; 9NE; League of the Republic; John Marshall Law Club; Class Treasurer (4) ; Assistant Editor Occident (2) ; Editorial Staff BLUE AND GOLD ; Cast of Junior Farce, " Henry V. " ; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Senior Ball Committee. DANIEL WARREN SOOY. LOUISE SOULAS. Medicine. Social Science. Mechanics. North San Juan Chalon-sur-Saone, France JOHN SPASOFF. Mechanics. Berkeley ROBERT GORDON SPROUL. Civil Engineering. San Francisco Abracadabra; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; 2I4 ; Class President (3); Y. M. C. A., Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; Student Welfare Committee (3); Interscholastic Circus Committee (3) ; Chairman (4) ; Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Senior Extravaganza Committee; Cadet Captain (4). WILLIAM HENRY STABLER atural Science. Redding WALTER LEE STAIRS. Social Science. Berkeley Commerce Club. FRANK LAWRENCE STACK. Mining. Honolulu, T. H. n K ; Mining Association ; Junior Informal Committee. WALTER LEE STAIRS. Social Science. Berkeley Commerce Club. RUTH A. STARK. Social Science. Oakland ASA; Deutscher Verein. EVELYN AGNES STEEL. Letters. Berkeley BK; Prytanean; Author of 1913 " Partheneia " ; English Club ; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Californian (3), (4) ; Editor Women ' s Day Californian (4) ; Occident Staff (2), (3), (4), Literary Editor (3), Editor Women ' s Day Occident (4) ; Literary Board BLUE AND GOLD; Student Welfare Committee (3) ; A. W. S., Executive Committee (4) ; Mass Meeting Committee (3) ; Freshie Glee Committee ; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Junior Farce ; Senior Extrava- ganza Committee. 264 ROSE STEELE. Social Science. Pomona FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHENS. Social Science. Hollywood A A ; B K ; Rhodes Scholar ; Congress, Speaker (4) ; Freshman Debating Team: Senate-Congress Debate (3); Alternate Intercollegiate Debate (3); Junior Farce; Junior Banquet Committee: BLUE AND GOLD Staff (3) ; Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Director Students ' Co-operative Society (4t : Chairman Senior Records Committee. WILLIAM PENN STEPHENSON. atural Science. Courtland Architectural Association; Officers ' Club; California Song Book Committee Military Ball Committee (4); Board of Ushers University Meeting; Class Yell-Leader (4). HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN. AT; Skull and Keys; " When Johnny Comes Marching Home, " Manager Senior Ball. Commerce. Eureka Winged Helmet ; Freshman Track Team ; Cast, Junior Curtain Raiser; Floor Letters. Xatnral Science. LESTER STERN. THOMAS DALE STEWART. A X : II GEORGE EATHL STONE. atnral Science. HOWARD COMBS STOVER. Commerce. Unity; Managerial Staff Daily Califomian (1), (2), (3). ALICE CHOATE STREETS. SocioJ Science. AXQ. San Francisco Chico Pasadena Berkeley Medford, Ore. ROLAND IRVING STRINGHAM. atural Science. Berkeley T; Architectural Association; Captain Senior Swimming Team; Associ- ated Editor Pelican: Labor Day Committee; Interdass Swimming Com- mittee; BLUE AND GOLD Josh Staff. JOHN ALLEN STROUD. Xatural Science. Berkeley SA E; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet: Big " C " Society; 8XE : U. X. X.: Skull and Keys: Glee Qub (1), (2), (3); Floor Manager Freshie Glee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Com- mittee; President Big " C " Society ; Executive Committee A. S. U. C. (4) ; Football Rules Committee (4) ; Captain Freshman Football Team : Fresh- man Track Team; Varsity Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4), Captain (4). EDGAR FRANCIS SULLIVAN. Letters. San Francisco Abracadabra: Winged Helmet; Glee Qub; De Koven Club; President Sophomore Debating Society ; Senate, President (4) ; Chairman Debating Council (4); Floor Manager Sophomore Hop; Junior Farce Committee; Managing Editor BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Class Permanent Organization Committee. QUINBY SULLIVAN. ADA LOUISE SWORTZEL. Ch-il Engineering. Xatural Science. San Diego Fortuna Rediviva : Prytanean ; Y. W. C. A. : Women ' s Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Chairman Women ' s Boarding House Committee (4) ; Emergency Fund Committee (4) ; Pilgrimage Committee (4) ; Student Welfare Committee (3). 265 NOT FOR PUBLICATION A BIRDSEYE VIEW NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO. Mining. B n ; TBII; 0T; Mining Association. Agriculture. Agriculture. Xtititral Science. Natural Science. THOMAS FREDERICK TAVERNETTI. Casimir. GAIUS TAYIAN. PAUL BELVILLE TAYLOR. Orchestra ; Mathematics Club. RALPH DEL.AMATYR TAYLOR. Los Amigos ; Architectural Association. RUSSELL VERNON TAYLOR. Commerce. A A . ESTELLE MARGUERITE TENNIS. Social Science. Sacramento Newman Club, Executive Committee (3) ; A. W. S. Rooms Committee (4) ; Emergency Fund Committee; Pilgrimage Committee (4). Agriculture. Santa Barbara Redlands Salinas Oleander Berkeley Susanville Hanford CECIL TEMPLE THOMAS. sen. IRA GREGG THOMAS. Achaean; Class Crew (3) ROBERT RUGG THOMAS. FRANK RAYMOND TOLF. Civil Engineering. Natural Science. Mining. Pasadena Berkeley Batavia, 111. CLARE MORSE TORREY. Social Science (Juris.) San Francisco K 2; BK; A ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Economics Club; English Club ; John Marshall Law Club ; Sphinx ; Congress ; President Associated Students (4) ; Editor 1913 BLUE AND GOLD ; Associate Editor Daily Californian (2); BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Board (3), (4) ; Director Co-operative Store (4) ; Chairman Undergraduate Student Affairs Com- mittee (4) ; Chairman Reception Committee Junior Prom ; Chairman Arrangements Committee Sophomore Hop. Agriculture. Social Science. Civil Engineering. Mechanics. Sacramento Los Angeles San Francisco Redlands IVOR FORD TORREY. IDA MARY TRASK. OTTO CHRISTIAN TRETTEN. Achaean; T B n. JOHN PITMAN TRIPP. X ; U. N. X. EDWARD HUNTSMAN TROUT. Natural Science. Los Angeles n K A ; Intercollegiate Chess Team (2) ; Chairman A. S. U. C. Chess Com- mittee (4) ; News Editor Daily Californian (3) ; BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff (3) ; Editor Brass Tacks (4) ; Permanent Organization Committee (4). ARLO VERNER TURNER. Social Science. Modesto nK ; Sphinx; Aegis Law Club; Mandolin Club (1), (2), Vice-President (3), President (4) ; Cast of " Mikado, " Junior Farce; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee ; Junior Prom Committee ; Senior Ball Committee ; Parliamentary Committee ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff. 266 HIRAM ELSOY TUTTLE. Social Science. Oakland Cadet First Lieutenant. ARCHIE JAMES TWOGOOD. Mechanics. Riverside Cadet First Lieutenant. JAMES LATHAM UXDEBHILL. Civil Engineering. San Francisco Abracadabra; TBD; Rifle Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (4). Letters. Social Science. atural Science. Social Science. Berkeley Berkeley Chico Arcata GWENDOLYN- FLORENCE UXDERWOOD. SAIDEE RAY UNDERWOOD. ADDIE MARIE VADXEY. MARIE LYDIA VAISSADE. -IF. GLADYS HADWIX VAN MATES. Social Science. Berkeley Y. W. C. A.; Senior Advisory Committee; Book Exchange Committee. FRANK Louis VAXX. Commerce. L ' pper Lake EDWARD IRVIXG VETTCH. Mechanics. Oakland CESAR VILLAVICEXCIO JR. Civil Engineering. La Paz, Bolivia KENNETH QVIXTOX VOLK. Civil Engineering. Los Angeles X + ; 2 I + ; Civil Engineering Association ; Senior Assembly Committee. JORGE AXDRES VILLEGAS. Mechanics. ELSA vox WIXTZIXGEBODE. Social Science. EDWIN COBLEXTZ VOOBHIES. Agriculture. A Z ; Agriculture Qub, President (4). ANNA MARIE VORNHOLT. MURRAY SLAUSOX V T OSBURG. T ; Skull and Keys : A Z. MYER JACOB WAHRHAFTIG. AMY MATILDA AITE. Social Science. Agriculture. Santiago, Chili Portland, Ore. Berkeley Amsterdam, Holland Los Angeles Xatural Science (Medicine) Orangevale atural Science. Berkeley Prytanean; Treasurer of A. V. S. (3) ; Junior Curtain Raiser (3) ; Sopho- more Hop Committee ; Junior Farce Committee ; Photographic Staff BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Advisory Committee; Finance Committee Senior Week. CAROLYN WAITE. Social Science. Miller, South Dakota K A O ; English Club ; Mask and Dagger ; Junior Farce ; " Henry V. " ; -The Fortune Hunter. " LILLIAN EVA WAITE. Social Science. San Fernando Cranford; Y. W. C. A. HUGO WALDECK. Social Science (Juris.) Los Angeles Congress, Clerk (3), Executive Committee (3) ; Associate Editor Daily Cali- fornian (2) ; Assistant Manager Alumni Weekly. CLARENCE EDWIN DE LA GARDE WALDXER. Mining. Eureka Bachelordon; Freshman Track Team (1); Varsity Football Squad (2), (3), (4) ; Permanent Organization Committee (4). 367 BOB SPROUL SPRING PRACTICE ON CAL. FIELD THAT LEADER MAN GERALD BEATTY WALLACE. Social Science (Juris.) Nevada City Y. M. C. A.; Rifle Club; Cadet Captain; Rifle Team (3). JESSIE DOUGLAS WALLACE. Social Science. Berkeley MINNIE CATHERINE WALTON. Natural Science. Berkeley Aldebaran Women ' s Mandolin Club. MABEL WARE. Natural Science. Santa Rosa XI); Class Basketball Team (4). RUTH ANNE WARE. Social Science. Bodie 2 K ; Y. W. C. A., Chairman Social Service Entertainment Committee ; Class President (3); Class Basketball Teams (1), (2), (3), (4); Cast, " Nero, " Junior Farce ; Standing Finance Committee A. W. S. (2) ; Reception Com- mittee Junior Prom ; Senior Record Committee ; Senior Advisory Commit- tee; Senior Ball Committee. ROY EVERET WARREN. HOWRY H. WARNER. 2 K ; A Z. MAUD WASON. Natural Science. Agriculture. Natural Science. Berkeley Marion, Ohio Santa Paula ENID NORTH WATKINS. Natural Science. Berkeley Treble Clef; Occident Staff (2), (3), Associate Editor (3); Cast, Junior Curtain Raiser, " Paola and Francesca, " " Captain Jinks " ; BLUE AND GOLD Staff ; Junior Prom Committee ; General Chairman Sophomore Women ' s Jinks; Charter Day Supper; A. W. S. Finance Committee (2), (3) ; Captain Labor Day Luncheon; Assistant Coach " Partheneia " (3). Agriculture. Dixon Natural Science. Ventura JOHN SAMUEL WATSON. Unity Club ; A Z. HENRY BENJAMIN WAND. AT Q. CHARLES CAVERNO WAY. HELEN MAY WEBER. Newman Club, Secretary (4) Standing Social Committee (3) : HENRY LELAND WEBER. Junior Swimming Committee ; A. E. and M. E. ; A. S. M. E. LORE WEBER. Social Science. Al Chemia ; Deutscher Verein ; Secretary Sprechverband. ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER. Natural Science. Julian Rediviva ; B K ; Al Chemia, President (4) ; Le Cercle Frangais ; St. Anne ' s Guild ; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Labor Day Committee (3). HUGH BEARDSLEY WEBSTER. Mechanics. Berkeley Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4) ; A. E. and M. E. JULIAN HENRY WEISSBEIN. Natural Science (Juris.) San Francisco Agriculture. Chico .Sericulture. Stockton Senior Advisory Committee ; A. W. S. Reception Committee Senior Ball. Mechanics. San Francisco Berkeley 268 HUGH JOEL WELDOX. AMY MARIE WELDT. GEORGE MERLIN WESSELLS. FLORENCE LonsE WHEELER. Social Science. Xatnral Science. Xatnral Science. Social Science. A .i .A ; BLUE AXD Goto Staff ; Senior Advisory Committee. ROLLO CLABK WHEELER. Agriculture. 2 AE; Skull and Keys; 6XE; Glee Club; De Koven Club; maker ' s Holiday. " " Mikado. " WILL JAMES WHELAX. Dahlonega : Newman Club : BEULAH ELLEX WHIPPLE. STEPHEN CARSOX WHIPPLE. CHARLES KEXXETH WHITE. -i T i ; Skull and Keys ; O T MARSHALL KEXT WHITE. A WILLIAMSON WHITE. GLEX DOWNS WIGHT. MARY EMILY WILKIE. DOROTHY WILKIXSOX. Xatnral Science. Senior Pilgrimage Committee. Social Science. Civil Engineering. Mining. U. N. X. Cii-il Engineering. Social Science. Commerce. Letters. Pasadena San Pedro Oakland Oakland St. Helena Cast, " Shoe- Santa Ana Corning Eureka Sioux City, Iowa San Francisco Berkeley Riverside San Francisco Berkeley Social Science. Treble Clef (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisory Committee; Women ' s Boarding House Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Chairman Re- freshment Committee of Senior Women ' s Banquet. HARRY SHERRILL WILLETT. Social Science. San Miguel MARY FLOYD WILLIAMS. Letters. Oakland ALFRED ASKIX WILLS. Cn-U Engineering. San Francisco Civil Engineering Association, Secretary (4). FRAXCIS ABRAHAM WILSOX. Commerce. Oakland A TO; Commerce Club; Class Crew (1), (2), (3). GLADYS AMBER WILSOX. Social Science. Berkeley Carnarvon. ROBERT LAVREXCE WIXG. Agriculture. Piedmont BURT WIXSLOW. atural Science. Santa Ana GEORGEA ADELAIDE WISEMAX. Social Science. San Mateo K K T ; Senior Advisory Committee ; Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (4) ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. CLERIMOXDE WITHERS. atural Science. Goldneld, Nev. xn. FREEMAX C. WITTE. Crril Engineering. Escondido Casimir; Civil Engineering Association. 269 GREETI XGS THEY RE OFF THE " MAKINGS " HARRY HOMER WOOD. Agriculture. Whittier 4 2K; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society, Secretary (3), Executive Committee Representative (4) ; Class Treasurer (4) ; Class Cap- tain Cross-Country Run (1) ; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (4) ; California Eastern Track Team (2), (3) ; University Orchestra; Cadet Band; Student Welfare Committee (4). CHARLES FRANKLIN WOODS. Social Science. Los Angeles Junior Assistant University Library ; Chess Team. MARK GOODBODY WOODS. Natural Science. Napa DALE BROWNLOW WORTHINGTON. Social Science. Portland, Ore. EARNEST MARION WRIGHT. Mechanics. Oakland A. E. and M. E. ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (3), (4); Cross Country Team (3), Senior Captain (4) ; Swimming Team (4) ; Uni- versity Band (1), (2), (3), (4). Mining. Berkeley JAMES BUFORD WRIGHT. UK ; Mining Association. FRED. SHELFORD WYATT. Commerce. Winters Dahlonega ; Commerce Club ; Senior Ball Committee ; Cadet First Lieutenant. Mining. Stockton Mining. Commerce. Natural Science. Marysville San Francisco Los Gatos Holtville OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLLIE. 2 AE. HARRISON LEROY WYRICK. ICHIRO YASUHARA. WILLIAM RAYMOND YELLAND. OLIVER WILLIAM YOUNG. Mining. Dahlonega ; 6 T ; Boating Association, President (4) ; Mining Association (4) ; Freshman Crew; Class Crew (2), (3), (4), Captain (4) ; Freshie Glee Committee ; Senior Banquet Committee. HUNTLEY ZANDER. Civil Engineering. 22. JUSTO PASTOR ZABALLA. Agriculture. JULIAN DAVID ZELLERBACH. Natural Science. CLEO JACK ZINN. Natural Science. COLLEGE HAROLD JOHN BRUHNS. 2 K ; 3 . ARTHUR MACK BROWN. VANCE WILBUR BLISS. 3 ; S. O. G. DANIEL GEORGE BISSON. A 2 A. OF DENTISTRY Dentistry. Dentistry. Dentistry. Dentistry. Oakland San Juan, Argentine San Francisco Los Angeles Eureka Fortuna Santa Cruz South Prairie, Wash. 270 THORNTON CRAIG. -JAMES ALEXANDER CUXHA. A S A. CLARENCE ALOVSIUS FLANAGAN. Dentistry. Dentistry. Dentistry. Capay Oakland Corning JOHX STEXTZEL GEORGE. Dentistry. Crockett WILLIAM HEXRY HAXFORD. Dentistry. Berkeley n ; Track Team (1) ; Manager of DENTAL BLUE AND GOLD (3). OLIVER AMBROSE HABERDIER. Dentistry. San Jose ; Class Secretary (1); Secretary Student Body (Dental) (1); Class Treasurer (3). ROBERT BLISS HOWELL, Dentistry. Newcastle fi: IIKA. ROLLO HEXRY IRONS. Dentistry. San Francisco HOWARD BUCKLEY KIRTLAXD. Dentistry. San Jose n ; Class President (2) ; Treasurer Student Body (2) ; Class Historian. Ecroio ANTHONY LARAIA. Dentistry. San Francisco CHARLES BERNARD MUSANTO. Dentistry. San Francisco IT - ; Q as s Treasurer (1); Honor Committee (2); Gass President (Dental) (3). s MITCHEL ROWE. WILLIAM EDGAR Ross. EDGAR WRIGHT SXF.LL. PERCY PETIT SEWEU. FRANCIS SIMONTON. : Class Treasurer (Dental) (2). OVID TUTTLE. HARRY ALFRED TUCKEY. AT A; Rally Committee (3). EVANS CRAIG YARNER. WILLIAM CARL WRIGHT. SHERMAN ALOYSIUS WHITE. 271 Dentistry. Willits Dentistry. Sacramento Dentistry. San Francisco Dentistry. London, England Dentistry. (2) Vallejo I " Dentistry. Santa Rosa Dentistry. Belvedere Dentistry. San Diego Dentistry. Dentistry. Berkeley San Francisco WHEN INTERVIEWED BILL KING SAID , aima Jflater, toiser than ourselbes, toe learn from thee, from our feeble souls to libe, pet greater things map be. JXough, shapeless fragments, black, unbeautiful, (lillitl) here anb there a gleam of hibben golb, Deep in the mass as the Creator planneb it, Shining thru rube particles of earth. jtnto ttif gaping talus of the great engine, $oureb in a crotobeb heap; tte mpsterp, Che Silent poiucr. tte unUnoUm force of action, JuUtsitilf Without, half-seen toithtn. feebs the flames, another beeps the boor, (Each tuiotus his part, each sees his part ibeal, lut none can loot; faeponb, to Unolu anb see 3Che perfect thing that Slotolp, Surelp grotos. a shaping, changing of the tarofeen ore, 31 Sorting of the false anb of the true, $p unseen magic, till, reabp for use, fours ' out a golben stream of libing fire. plater, greater than ourselbes. toe gibe to thee, OThat tfjou hast torought, for larger toorth, to perfect unitp. (fearah esttllt )ammonti ' 14 President . . Vice- President . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Yell- Leader . Officers F1BST TERM MARCUS ARTHUR V. LFF HILDA BRAXDEXSTEIX CLAUDE SKILLIXG LEFFLER HARRINGTON WILLSOX COCHRAN JMHX JERBOLD MEIGS BERT ROLAND DELERAY SECOND TERM HELEN GARDNER WATERMAN FRANCIS WILLIAM RUBKE CLAUDE SKILLIXG LEFFLER JAMES MAIXWARIXG DOUGLAS RICHARD CALEB SHAW BERT ROLAND DELERAY C J. Abrams . M. Airola Phyllis Ackerman R. S. Adams V. " M. Airola G. L. Albright T. A. Alexander Marguerite Amoss Anna Andreason Ella Arbogast H K. Ashford H. Ashmun Helen Atherton C. V. Averill E. Barbour O. Bailey Ingeborg Adams Ethel Allen S. G. Ainsworth Margaret Alltucker ' g Frank Armstrong J. E. Armstron Genevieve Atkinson Julia Austin L. E. Bailey J. E. Bailey K ' -e- T . . D.C. Baker A. Barr E H. Barbera Lillian Barnard Alice Baden Elizabeth Baker E. G. Bangs D. A. BardeHini M. S. Barnes B. Baer J. D. Basye F. Bacon :--- - : - S. Barka Anna Barker J. P. Banmbercer Edna Babcock Virginia H. B. Banta G. Barker H. F. Bauer F. A. Beck W. C. Binkley M. S. Blois H. H. Boone M. D. Boyd Marianne Bell Grace Bird M. J. Bleuel Laura Boucher Rivera Boyd D. G. Bell H. S. Blakemore Doris Boggs Teanette Bowdish E. R. Brainerd L. J. Berkeley K. L. Blanchard Anna Biedenbach Ruth Bliss Esther Bomgardner C. D. Bonestell ]. V. Bowman H. H. Boult Hilda Brandenstein H. C. Breck . E. Breeden C. F. Brooks Prudence Brown H Brims H. H. Burbank mifred Bndge Ruby Brier G. H. Briggs E. X. Britton Ina Brownfield E. M. Brown E. C. Brown C. C. Brown R. W. Brown R. J. Brown V. S. Brown E. C. Brownell Margaret Brunton Lorena Bock C. A. Buckley K. W. Bugbee E. M. Burnham Marguerite Burnett Sadie Burt H. H. Banner 4v v G. A. Bush L. L. Caldwell E. J. Carey E. F. Chapman Elva Christy W. G. Byrne C. F. Burgess Isis Carter Gertrude Cain P. J. Calvi G. C. Campbell Una Capp O. A. Cavens Margaret Carlton H. E. Carlson Mary Carroll A. A. de Carvalho Gladys Chapman P. Chatom Jr. R. E. Chatfield C. H. Chin Dorothy Clark C. P. Clausen L. M. Clement Jane Clendenin H. B. Ckmd R. L Coffins O. S. Cook Helen Cornelius Mary Cowden F. A. Cobb :-._. _ Esther Coolty X. C. Cornwall l had :: ( " Bit H. W. Cocbran B. C. CoUopy A. Coon rod Glad r$ Cotter AbeCohn H.C.Compton T. E. Cooper EWr C mt AdaCr X L Cohn I. S. Conklin F. C. Cordes D. W. Conrey EhniraCrow C. F. Cullity S. Das C. E. Denman T. H. Dills Mildred Dodge Isabel Culver J. Davis Edith Dennett M. V. Dobrzensky J. H. Dodson F. J. Cunningham Ellen Dawson L. P. Denney Mary Dodds J. Doman R. B. Cumming W. E. Dean Jr. Dene Devin H. C. Dodge P. I. Dougherty Helen Dabney B. R. Deleray E. W. Dickinson C. S. Dodge J. M. Douglas V. H. Dozier V. H. Dunn F. M. Eaton D. I. Edwards Ruth Eldcn I). Q. Drake B. K. Dunshee Elizabeth Eames P. L. Edwards C. B. Ellis V. F. Drew Natalia Durney R. M. Eaton H. O. Egert R. C. Ellis A. W. Drury Laura Durrell Zella Eddy L. Ehrenfeld W. S. Evans G. E. Duque Deborah Dyer Jennie Edgington t. R. Eichner S. F. Evans D. T. Fee J. C. Feeley Elizabeth Ferrier E. Field Rachel Fisher E. C. Fitz-Gerald Marguerite Fitzgerald H. W. Fleming L. E. Fleming E. D. Flynn R. C. Foerster Frances Franks Clara Fraser H. T. Frasier J. E. Frates G. S. Fredericks Edith Frisbie Helen Frisbie D. R. Frizell Fanny Gaddis Minnie Gallagher Grace Gallagher George Gautier Pearl Garcelon E. C. Garcia Clennie Card J. A. Giacomini C. " . Goodwin R. H. Grav Ruth Griffiths Elmina Gardiner Myra Gibson M. C. Gordon Sa Leal Gregory F. P. Gribner M. P. Griffiths C. H. Gaunt D. Geary L. W. Georgeson C. R. Gills Margua Gilbert Mabel Coin Gladys Gould T. Grady Jr. E. F. Graham C. R. Grice T. A. Greig Clotilde Grunsky Anna Gunn R. E. Gunn . M. Gwynn E. H. Hager G. G. Hahn O. L. Haines Ida Hale W. M. Hale Helen Hall Isabel Hall L. G. Hall W. H. Hall R. G. Ham O. D. Hamlin Sarah Hammond C. A. Hancock Laura Hanke Ruth Hannas H. H. Hansell Elzaida Hanson Mabel Hardin S. L. Harding H. J. Harrell Jessie Harris Myra Harris C. C. Harshman V v " arwe " K. S. Haseltine A. G. Hazzard T. B. Hawkins A. P Hayne P st L ann ?. K WffiSSSr Livings R olnd II. V oH.ngswonH WST % $ 5 % $ F F. V. Holmes R. D. Holman Evelyn Homage A. Hood Hazel Hope Anna Lee Hopkins Elizabeth Hopkins Florence Horn R. S. Horton D. K. Hotchkiss T F Hotchkiss C. H. Howard F. F. Howard Goldie Hulin L. P. Hunt Charlotte Kurd C. G. Hurrle Evelyn Huston T. M. Hutchinson T. C. Hutton Alice Hyde Hazel Ingels Ida Ingraham W. R. Irwin Mabel Ish i. M. Isaacs Irene James L. S. ones Angefia Kelly J. Kerr F. H. Ito J. E. Jensen A. A. lungerman E. E. Kelly M. B. Kerr N. F. Jacobs P. D. Jewett J. Kalpusdian J. J. Kelly R. M. Kew L. G. Jacobs Florence Johnson Rita Keane L. T. Kennedy H. Koch Eleanor Jackson A. N. Johns F. P. Keen H. Kennedy R. J. Koshland H. Knoop P. M. Kyte W. Lane Mary Leet L. L. Levy A. Kronberger Myrth Lacy Frances Lane C. Leefler M. V. Levy Maryly Krusi K. Laird W. Larson Honora Leonard L. L. Lieb Z. V. Kwauk Fanny Laird E. Lassell F. Lenz Mildred Lincoln Juanita Kyburz P. Langdon M. Lee Ethel Levy E. C. Lipman 444 I. E. Lisbon Dorothy Ludeke Irene Mackay Rosalie Magee Claudia Massey .1. A. Lombard! Mabel Lund Agnes Madsen M. Marks Dorothy Mason C. Lovett C. LuU Florence Madsen E. F. Martin B. Mason H. M. Loy Stella Love G. Lyon L. G. Mack Serena Maddux H. Madeley W. G. Marvin H. L. Masser C. P. Mathc M. Matsumoto Lillian Mattson Ethel Mills G. B. Maxwell F. C. Mills O. F. Montandon Helen Moody A. C. Moorhead E. G. Morgan A. Morrow C. F. McCann D. R. McCall A. H. McCampbell W. M. Millham W. J. Minnville Valeria Mixer Mildred Mize T. S. Moore Jr. T. H. Moore R. T. Moore W. W. Morgans G. V. Morris Elizabeth Morrison D. G. Maclise Alice McCoy Genevieve McGinness X. L. McLaren Carey Meighan Lorene Meyers A. F. Muenter V. A. Muller T. McLean J. J. Meigs R. S. Meyers E. F. Mullah- Helen Myer L . H. McLaughlin H. D. McMillan C. B. Merrick H. E. Miller Martha Munson F. McClish Ethel McNab Beatrice Mesmer L. W. Meyer Ottille Miller L. F. Moullet Hazel Murphv Ethel Murrav R. W. McClunskey T. C. Muegge H. P. Xachtrieb H. Nelson L. K. Newfield W. H. Nugent C, K. Orton M. C. Nathan Gladys Nelgner H. A. Nichols R. C. Ogden L. W. Orynski E. W. Nathan R. E. Nebelung W. R. Nevins R. R. Newell Margaret Nichols N. I. Norton Rosalie Ogden J. B. Orynski Minerva Osborn F. F. Ottofy Maybelle Needham S. W. Newman E. F. Nolting Hazel Orr Ruby Parrish Harriet Pasmore J. E. Peebles Alta Pennington C. A. Pitchford ( ' .. A. Pomeroy O. K. Patterson R. L. Pendleton Marie Phleger Alice Plummer H. V. Porter Ursula Fatton H. C. Petrie T. A. Pierce A. R. Pohli H.Pratt Ruth Paulding H. P. Peck T. G. Penniman W. W. Penniman F. W. Finger F. H. Pinska H. P. Pohlman J. A. Pohlemus Lucy Pray Ora Prentice J. H. Quire .. M. B. Reed W. K. Reid Evelyn Raynolds L. S. Rathbone Mildred Rau R. M. Reicfy T. E. Quisno W. K. Reid R. M. Reidy Edna Reis A. E. Reische Ienny Resseguie W. R. Renwick Lillian Rhein Louise Rhein W. E. Rideout . D. Rinehart Martha Rinehart W. H. Rockingham C. T. Rodgers C. A.Rogers C. G. A. Rosen M. A. Rosenbaum F. W. Riibke B. H. Rudolph L. E. Rushton J. S. Reynolds H. L. Sarns A. C. Sandner M. D. Sapiro T. M. Scammel F. A. Shaeffer I. L. Schoolcraft E. S. Schweninger H. J. Schoenfeld Tuanita Schiller H. Schussler Jr. Bessie Scott R. H. Scott R. C. Shaw Jr Mary Sherwood Clarissa Shaw E. L. Shirrell Pauline Sheehan H. Shepherd Elizabeth Schultz Roxy Sidmore Gracella Scotford C. Sharp J. Sherman Ruth Sieffer J. G. Symonds Marguerite Slater A. I?. Small C. H. Smith Dorothy Smith F. M. Smith O. B. Smith R. L. Smith S. R. Smith Iva Snell Frances Snowden J. W. Snyder W. Sorrick M. E. Sousa Anna Squiers Edith Small A. I. Smith Lucile Smith Mildred Smith E. G. Smyth E. F. Smythe W. O. Solomon I. M. Sommei Eloise Spencer Virginia Spencer P. A. Starke Grace Stafford A. C. Stewart Ruby Steel H. M. Stern C. Stock R. T. Strong Alta Struckmeyer E. I. Sugarman G. H. Sutliff G. H. Sweet ' C.V.Taylor F. B. Taylor E. Tays Hazel Tietzen K. Steindorff C. W. Stewart Lurita Stone H. Stover Marjory Sutherland Ida Sutherland F. B. W. Taylor H. Taylor Helen Thayer L. E. Thomas W. W. Thomas Marian Thomson Bessie Thornburg Ruth Thornburg G. W. Thunen Marion Thrall W. S. Tillson Frances Toor M. H. Tracie W. C. Tupper Geneva Turner Alice Tyler M. Utsunomiya ]. P. Van Zandt N. Van Why Zelia Vaissaide Lulu Vantz Louise Vieira Lois Voswinkel E. P. Von Allmon R. G. Wadsworth R. G. Wagenet H. E. Wales R. A. Waite Ella Wall F. W. Walti Leah VVeyerbacher Vesta White Elizabeth Wills E. H. Walton F. A. Webster Fanny Whitman F. M. " Williams . . Norma Wisecarver H. C. Witherall S. P. Walton Rose Wedvig Muriel Whitman H. P. Williams G. D. Wood A. K. Wapple A. H. Wheeler A. E. Wieslander L. P. Wilton C. F. Woodin Helen Waterman Dorothea White E. H. Wight Blanche Winham Gladys Wright S. N. Wyckoff Max Yerxa T. T. Yee C. Yost W. H. Youngman Wilhma Young Helen Young I. E. Zeile T. R. Zion E. R. Zumwalt Mary Ayer Ressie Coke W. II. Eller Meryl Felt Celia Falk A. I. Gates Pearl Maschio R. T. Meeker F. H. Postlethwaite K. W. Shattuck F. W. Thompson W. A. Wieland J. G. Williamson Photos by Hartsook =1 nder kssmen opnomore President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Yell-Leader OFFICERS FIRST TERM EUGENE KING STURGIS ALICE L. FLEENOR ARTHUR WILLIAM CHRISTIE THOMAS MERVYX CARLSON JOSEPH Louis McKiM PAUL CALEB NEWELL SECOND TERM EUGENE KING STURGIS MARGARET LOWELL GARTHWAITE ARTHUR WILLIAM CHRISTIE THOMAS MERVYX CARLSON JOSEPH Louis McKiM PAUL CALEB NEWELL res Man 7 President Vice- President . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Yell-Leader OFFICERS FIRST TERM CHESTER ARTHUR HANCOCK RUTH ALICE LOWREY HARRY DEAN GIDNEY WENDELL MAXSUR JONES J. R. MURRAY HAROLD HARTSHORN MATTOON SECOND TERM HAROLD JAMES URE WILLA CLAIR CLOYS HARRY DEAN GIDNEY ALBERT KELLY LANE HARRY CLARE CARDELL ROBERT ELWIN STONE 307 Student body organization is responsible to a very great degree for the moral standing of the students. During the past year measures have been passed which have maintained a high standard of student honor. Recom- mendations have been made to the Faculty on numerous occasions, giving them the opinion of the students on matters concerning individuals or the student body, and these recommendations have always tended to bring the students and Faculty in closer touch with each other. An honor committee has been appointed, whose duty it is not only to look after student honor in examinations and quizzes, but to make suggestions for the care of student instruments, which is quite an important problem where each student has a large collection of expensive operative and laboratory instru- ments. The distance which intervenes between the dental college and the parent university prevents us from that close association which would prove so beneficial to us, but on all occasions where it is possible we have gladly offered our small material help and our enthusiasm. We desire to commend the action of the Board of Regents and Faculty in extending the dental course by requiring the Junior certificate for admission to the College of Dentistry. Our work has proven that the present number of subjects required for a degree in the curriculum demand more time than is now available under the present three years ' course. Under that schedule we would probably have no eight a. in. periods, and it would not be necessary to petition the Faculty to permit us to work in the laboratories evenings and extend the time from Saturday morning to all day Saturday. And the following notice would not mar our holidays : " Christmas 310 vacation will be extended to January 13th. The instructors will be in attend- ance and students are advised to use their time to the best advantage. " The lecture committee has prepared a special course of lectures to be given each month during the year. The subjects are those which not only interest the students, but the profession at large. The lecturers are men of recognized authority in the subjects, and an invitation to hear them has been extended to the students of the Medical Department and the College of Phar- macy as well as the Alumni. In presenting the following to the readers of our department, we beg them to consider the fact that we are strictly a professional college and do not enjoy the privilege and talent contributed to the other departments. We have tried to gather a few of the happenings and incidents which usually attend a college of this kind. Naturally many of the amusing stunts which occur in class- rooms lose their color on being reduced to cold print. From the beginning of the Freshman year to the end of the Senior, we are continually occupied in our modest attempt to restore the oral cavity to a semi- decent condition. Discipline is maintained by work, and plenty of it. This same discipline is what prevents us from making a more elaborate showing. Hoping that the kind reader will consider these humble offerings, we remain, WM. E. RIDEOUT, DICKSON G. BELL, EMMET BRITTOX. 311 There was a young man named Chink Who tried many methods to think Of a way to dine With that old girl of mine (his), But she went and got married, I think. There was a blond youth from Colusa Whose face was round like a moose(a), With an ambition to dig The eye-tooth of a pig; But he will find he raises the deuce (a). Nevada brought forth young McCluskey, Who never tried anything dusky, Until basketball Gave him a fall ; Now his pants are made good and husky. " Heinie, " a Deutscher you see, With a name sounding something like Henry O. E., Thinks it a joke To give a good poke At our Chinaman, " Omo Hyoid Yee. " Prates, whose front name is " Turk, " Grappled a molar with a tremendous jerk;. The forceps slipped And Prates skipped ; Hereafter he will not be so perk. 312 Our fame lies in (1) Intraosseous injections for dead pulps (Laraia) ; (2) Discovering extensive caries in artificial teeth (Prates) ; (3) Reciting parlor stories (Bruhns) ; (4) The fact that we never buy anything (Cunha and Stamer) ; (5) Good looks and bull (Li ' l Arthur de C.) ; (6) Taking my time (Mrs. McC). DR. HART What does Black say on the use of water about the dental chair? DUKE Well, Dr. Black specifies on page , paragraph , that in fitting out your office, you should have a glass of water handy and a etc. (continued in 1915 BLUE AND GOLD). Who discovered the bullet in Steele ' s " stiff ' ? Not half as exciting as finding out who put it there. A good guess by Weber: " If it isn ' t a deep red, it may be any other color. " Stoodley ' s sayings : " We have passions Hoedt (hate) and Loveall. We have barriers Barr, Boalt and Lough (lock). EMERSON (in anatomy) We will now have a little music by the " Iliotibial Band. " DR. CAREY (in anatomy) Mr. Whitaker, did you study your anatomy last night? WHITAKER Yes, sir, a little bit. DR. CAREY Oh, I see! the emphasis was on the little. " What is the difference, Mr. Thomas, between cohesion and adhesion? " THOMAS (appearing wise) Collision. DR. BAILEY (in his first lecture in physiology) The heart-beat will be more rapider. DR. BAILEY (rushing in twenty minutes late) You, gentlemen, will have to apologize me for being late. DR. COOKE Mr. Herd, define inflammation. HERD Inflammation is a process which causes an inflamed condition. DR. SHARP Give the properties of platinum. KID GEORGE Used for base plates, lightest of all metals, high fusing point, cheap, etc. DR. SHARP Platinum? KID GEORGE No, aluminum. The " High Life Quartet " was rehearsing in anatomy. DR. CAREY (entering) Sh ! sh ! ! Haven ' t you any respect for the dead? The living may get out, but the dead have to remain. 313 As 6,.. $ $ A Dental Horatius Dr. Hart of the Dental College, By old Doc. Black he swore That all five classes of cavities Should suffer wrong no more. By old Doc. Black he swore it, And named the trysting day, Then bid the Juniors scare up ten plunks For which the two volumes to pay. Then up into the lecture-room The Juniors poured in fact ; " Chemical Steamer " led the procession, And Omyo Hyoid Yee was last. Then the Doctor raised his right hand And put his left hand on his chest ; What kind of cavities he hollered Will withstand caries best? But the Doctor received no answer, So he yelled louder than before; Frank Ito tried to sneak out, But the Doctor had locked the door. Then up spake handsome Britton He ' d been thinking well that day : " The cavities which last the longest Are the ones which do not decay. " " There ' s a cavity on the proximal surface, And I want to know how to begin. " Rideout suggested dynamite, But Boalt said that would hurt the skin. Then Brownell jumped into prominence, He had a new way he said ; The proper way to open the cavity Was to stand the patient on his head. At last poor Jones was cornered ; He was in an awful fix ; His mouth was so full of tobacco That he had to lisp, " 10-6-6. " At the mention of the magic words The Doctor raised his head : " The class is dismissed for a thousand, Or a million vears instead. " 315 CHAIR PRACTICE: The Chair (Dedicated to a Freshman during his first chair practice.) A fool there was and he made his prayer (Even as you and I) To a back, a rest and cover of hair We called it a place to make our lair, But the fool he called it his dental chair (Even as you and I). Oh ! the curses he wastes and the tears he wastes, And the work of his foot and hand, Belong to the chair who did not know (And now we know that it would never know), And never understand. THOMAS When there is an excess of saliva in taking an impression, insert a spittoon in the mouth. 316 Dr. Gurley ' s Advice " There are meters of measures, There are meters of tone ; But the best of all meters Is to meet her alone. " " Doctor " Sewell announced to the Freshmen that they would have a written quiz in histology at their next meeting. Immediately murmurs of " tub him " were audibly heard. On this much-expected day Sewell was detained in removing an impacted third molar for a certain Junior. 317 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER GEORGE PLIMPTON ADAMS ALBERT ALLEN ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK FREDERICK THOMAS BLANCHARD PAUL BOENCKE HERBERT EUGENE BOLTON RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD CHARLES DERLETH JR. ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON FRANK IRWIN WILLIAM CAREY JONES CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID JOSEPH NISBET LECONTE ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS GEORGE DAVIS LouDERsXcK JOHN HECTOR MCDONALD ORIN KIP MCMURRAY Phi Beta Kappa FACULTY ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER WESLEY CLAIR MITCHELL BERNARD MOSES GEOKGE RAPALL NOYES JESSICA BLANCHE PEIXOTTO CARL COPPING PLEHN LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER ARTHUR WILLIAM RYDER WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL HENRY MORSE STEPHENS TAMES SUTTON ROBERT GRANT AITKEN ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ BENJAMIN ABRAM BERNSTEIN WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE GEORGE HENRY BOKE CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY JOHN FRANKLIN DANIEL MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY ISAAC FLAGG CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY WALTER MORRIS HART HENRY RAND HATFIELD EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD LINCOLN HUTCHINSON WILLIS LINN JEPSON HENRY KESNER ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER EDWARD LEWIS IVAN MORTIMER LINFORTH WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL RALPH SMITH MINOR WILLIAM CONGER MORGAN CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING , TORSTEN PETEKSSON WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND CHAKLES HENRY RIEBER CHARLES EDWARD RUGH RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ ROBERT SIBLEY GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON MAX THELAN CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS CARLOS GREENLEAF WHITE ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS EDITH DWIGHT CLAPP HAZEL HELENA HUND BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB GRADUATES NORMA NOTEWARE WALTER PENN TAYLOR MURIEL ESTELLE BURNHAM ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY HAZEL MARIE NOLTING EDITH ELLA PENCE RALPH CHELTAIN WADDELL VICTOR FORD COLLINS DONALD ISAAC CONE ISABELLE AMANDA HOYT KATHERINE LAWTON KELLY BERTHA AGNES LAIS FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE ELLA MARY MARTINE JESSIE LANT PREBLE HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK DONALD HAMILTON MCLAUGHLIN SENIORS FLORENCE ELIZABETH RYLE EVELYN AGNES STEEL CLARE MORSE TORREY GRACE ALETHA WOOD GERTRUDE ELIZABETH COMFORT RUDOLPH FELCHIN HELEN CLOVER JOHNSON DANIEL EDMUND KOSHLAND JUNIORS RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH CLOTILDE GRUNSKY VICTOR FRITZ LENZEN VINCENTIA PATRICIA MOORSHF.AD BENJAMIN YOE MORRISON LEO JOSEPH RABINOWITZ JOHN LOWRY SIMPSON FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHENS ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER VALERIA ELIZABETH MIXER 320 Sigma Xi FACULTY ROBERT GBANT AITKEN ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ LEROV ANDERSON EARNEST BROWN BABCOCK DAVID PRESCOTT BAKROWS BENJAMIN ABRAM BERNSTEIN HENRY CHALMERS RIDDLE WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE SANFORD BLUM T. S. BRANDEGEE THOMAS BUCK PAUL STEERE BURGESS CHARLES ELDRID BURKE THEODORE CRETE BURNETT WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY BRUCE LAWRENCE CLARK WARREN THOMPSON CLARKE CLARENCE LINUS CORY FREDERICK GARDNER COTTRELL RUSSEL TRACY CRAWFORD JOHN FRANKLIN DANIEL ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA GEORGE DAVIDSON ELMER FRED DAVIS CHARLES DERLETH ARTHUR STARR EAKLE ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY STURLA EINARSSON THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVEIY HARMON FRANCIS FISCHER FRANCIS SEELEY FOOTE FREDERICK PARKER GAY GEORGE HENRY BARDSLEY ALBERT LLOYD BARROWS CHARLES BARROWS BENNETT ARTHUR FRANKLIN BRIDGE HAROLD CHILD BRYANT FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE ROY ELWOOD CLAUSEN PAUL VANCE FARAOHER ELI STUART HAYNES CARL CLARENCE KIESS WILLIAM NOBLE LACY PAUL WILLARD MERRILL GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY DONALD ISAAC CONE EWALD ANDERSON DONALD McCoRD BAKER ARTHUR EATOH JONATHAN DOUGLASS FOSTER JUSTIN KEYSER FULLER CHARLES DANIEL HOLLIGER THOMAS HARPER GOODSPEED J. GRINNELL ELMER EDGAR HALL HARVEY MUNROE HALL CLARENCE MELVIN HARING RICHARD WARREN HARVEY MILLEN WOODMAN HASKELL WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS EARNEST ALBION HERSAM EUGENE WALDEMAR HILGARD RULIFF STEPHEN HOLWAY SAMUEL JACKSON HOLMES WILLIAM TITUS HORN CHARLES OILMAN HYDE WILLIAM CROWFLL BRAY HORACE SETH GRISWOLD GILBERT NEWTON LEWIS MEYER EDWARD JAFFA WILLIS LINN JEPSON HENRY J. KESNER CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID HERMANN KOWER ALFRED LEWIS KROEBER CHARLES GUSTAVE PAUL KUSCHKE JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER ORMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAN JOSEPH ABRAHAM LONG GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACR ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE A. G. McAoiE CARL HOWARD MCCHARLES SAMUEL STEIN MAXWELL GRADUATE STUDENTS ELLIOT QUINCY ADAMS GEROLD EYRE KIRKWOOD BRANCH JOHN PETER BUWALDA ASA CRAWFORD CHANDLER ROY ERNEST DICKERSON BRUCE MARTIN GUSTAV FREDERICK MICHELBACHER MAURICE BARSTOW NICHOLS WALTER HALL NIXON YYACHESLAV PETROVSKY JOHN HIMES PITMAN JAY MARION READ ARTHUR HERBERT SAXER UNDERGRADUATES OSMAN RANSOM HULL CALVIN IRA KEPHART WILLIAM STEPHEN KEW FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE ANDREW WERNER LAWSON RALPH GORDON McCuRDY ROY ROBERT MORSE JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM WILLIAM FERDINAND MEYER RALPH SMITH MINOR I. T. MITCHELL ROBERT ORTON MOODY ARTHUR RUSSELL MOORE HARRY WHEELER MORSE NELS CHRISTIAN NELSON RICHARD CHACE TOLMAN CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE EDMUND O ' NEILL THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM HENRY JOSEPH QUAYLE MERLE RANDALL WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND WILLIAM GARDNER REED WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER GRANVILLE YlESLEY RUSK WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL WILBUR AUGUSTAS SAWYER ROBERT SIBLEY FREDERICK SLATE PHILIP ' EDWARD SMITH ' RALPH ELLIOT SMITH GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON WALLACE IRVING TERRY THOMAS TALBOT WATERMAN ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY EDWARD JAMES WICKSON BALDWIN MUNGER WOODS CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT CHESTER LIN WOOD ROADHOUSE LUDWIG ROSENSTEIN RICHARD CHASE TOLMAN ROBERT GUY SHARP HENRY JAMES SNOOK TRACY IRWIN STORER WALTER PENN TAYLOR GARY THOMAS WRIGHT JOHN WINKLER MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON JAMES HENRY MOSELEY SETH BARNES NICHOLSON EARL LEROY PACKARD WILLIAM SAYLES WAKE CLARENCE EDGAR WELLS HARRY NOBLE WRIGHT BENJAMIN YOE MORRISON CARL NICHOLS CHARLES YALE PFOUTZ JOHN CARROL RUDDOCK THOMAS DALE STEWART TUDSON RAY WEST HUNTLEY GORDON ZANDER Absent on leave. Golden Bear Senior Honorary Society Established in 1901 HONORARY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER ALBERT BONHEIM HORACE DAVIS CLARENCE LINUS CORY CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY EDWARD JAMES WICKSON MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD WILLIAM CAREY JONES FACULTY HENRY MORSE ST EPHENS CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS ROBERT SIBLEY CARLTON HUBBELL PARKER ED MONO O ' NEILL ALUMNI MEMBERS ASSOCIATED WITH THE UNIVERSITY MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS GUY CHAFFEE EARL FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON LINCOLN HUTCHINSON HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON CHARLES FRANK Louis KLEEBERGER RALPH PALMER MERRITT JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT WARREN OLNEY JR. THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM JAMES SUTTON JAMES GARFIELD SCHAEFFER STETSON WHEELER GRADUATES HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY JOHN UBERTO CALKINS JR. ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD NEWTON BISHOP DRURY CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN LE ROY WALTON ALLEN FRED HAROLD ALLEN STANLEY LINCOLN ARNOT DAVID OTTO BRANT EDWARD IVES BEESON KENNETH LLOYD CARPENTER RALPH WALDO COANE ARTHUR EATON LYMAN GRIMES ERLE GLADSTONE HILL HERBERT CHARLES KELLY HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSINGER KARL CLAYTON LEEBRICK HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER JOSEPH GOODRICH SWEET GEORGE ARMISTEAD WORK SENIORS LAIRD MONTEREY MORRIS LLOYD ARTHUR MYERS HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND ERNEST FRANCIS MOULTON STIRLING BENJAMIN PEART RICHARD RAY RANDALL ROY ARTHUR SILENT JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON ROBERT GORDON SPROUL JOHN ALLEN STROUD JR. CLARE MORSE TORREY HARRY HOMER WOOD Winged Helmet Society Junior Honor Society Established in 1901 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER ARM IN OTTO LEUSCHNER WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON JAMES SUTTON MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON LINCOLN HUTCHINSON THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM FACULTY DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS EDWARD BULL CLAPP MAX THELEN CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS JAMES TURNER ALLEN RALPH PALMER MERRITT CHARLES OILMAN HYDE RICHARD FREDERICK SCHOLZ FARNHAM GRIFFITHS GRADUATES HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT XKWTON BISHOP DRURY HERMAN HORATIUS PHLECER ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN FRED HAROLD ALLEN WILFRED MILTON FORKER LAIRD MONTEREY MORRIS JOHN ALLEN STROUD HARRY HOMER WOOD WILLIAM XORRIS KING HERBERT CHARLES KELLY EDWARD IVES BEESON HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND DEMING GEROW MACLISE CHARLES ALBERT ROGERS MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS PAUL LEROY EDWARDS RUSSELL GORDON WAGENET RALPH MONROE EATON JOSEPH HAYFORD QUIRE HOWARD WEBSTER FLEMING AUSTIN RAMON POHLI KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD TRAVIS SENIORS JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON EDGAR FRANCIS SULLIVAN STIRLING BENJAMIN PEART ARTHUR EATON RAYMOND MOFFET HILL HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN CLARE MORSE TORREY ROY ARTHUR SILENT ROBERT GORDON SPROUL LYMAN GRIMES JUNIORS FREDERICK CECIL MILLS JOEL SHEPARD CON KLIN EARL RAYMOND CRABBE HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE AUBREY WHEELER DRURY GEORGE DWIGHT WOOD KARL SNYDER HAZELTINE MILTON MARKS LLOYD WALLACE GEORGESON CALHOUN HUTTON Skull CHARLES KENNETH WHITE GERALD DRISCOLL KENNEDY WILLIAM LANDON BAGBY JOHN JOSEPH PARKER JOHN ALLEN STROUD MURRAY SLAUSON VOSBURG WILLIAM MORRIS KING RAYMOND WILLIAM HAWLEY HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN ROLLO CLARK WHEELER CLARENCE MERLE PRICE OLIVER CRIGHTON WYLLIE DAVID OTTO BRANT STIRLING BENJAMIN PEART JOEL SHEPARD CONKLIN STANLEY LINCOLN ARNOT WILLIAM ROBERT GREIG HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER GUSTAVE CRITTENDEN REIS and Keys FRANK PHILIPP GRIBNER MAX NESMITH YERXA LLOYD ALEXANDER SLOANE JOHN FARWELL HOTCHKISS RICHARD DYER JONES FRED DAY HIHN BENJAMIN HENRY WYMAN TAYLOR ROY ARTHUR SILENT LEROY PHILIP HUNT HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND MILTON KERR CAMPBELL LAIRD MONTEREY MORRIS THEODORE EATON HAMMOND EARL WARREN CHARLES EDWARD LUTZ LEO WILLIAM MEYER JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON HOWARD WEBSTER FLEMING DELMAR ROGERS JACOBS CLINTON WILLIAM EVANS WARDE SORRICK 324 Prytanean Society Established in 1907 FACULTY LUCY STEBBINS JESSICA PEIXOTTO ROMILDA PARONI ETHEL SHERMAN SARAH ODDIE GRADUATES MARGUERITE OGDEN MARION GAY IRENE PACHETT FLORENCE DOYLE DOROTHY FISH EDITH PENCE LORRAINE ANDREWS HAZEL HUND ANNA REARDEN MARY TANEY GRACE HAMILTON ANNA KIDDER DOLORES BRADLEY ALICE HIESTAND GRACE WEEKS REID VENABLE ALICE MORSE SENIORS KATHARINE CARLTON HARRIET JUDD IRMA FOVEAUX FAY FRISBIE MAY CHRISTAL BARBARA NACHTRIEB AMY WAITE ADA SWORTZEL DAISY NEWBY EMMA BLACK EMILY CHURCHILL CONSTANCE DAVIS MATTIE HIMES LENORE SALSIC EVELYN STEEL PAULINE PIERSON MARGARET KENNY ROSE FARRELL JUNIORS WINIFRED BRIDGE CLOTILDE GRUNSKY 326 Torch and Shield Founded in 1907 GRADUATES MAY CHASE FLORENCE DOYLE DOROTHY FISH MARION GAY GRACE HAMILTON ANNA KIDDER MILDRED JORDAN 327 Tau Beta Pi Engineering Honor Society Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Established in 1907 ARTHUR CARL ALVAREZ SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY CHARLES LIMES CORY CHARLES DERLETH JR. BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY HARMON FISHER ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY FACULTY CHARLES OILMAN HYDE HENRY JAMES KESNER ANDREW COWPER LAWSON JOSEPH NESBIT LECONTE ROBERT SIBLEY PERCY WILLIAM THOMPSON RALPH ARCHIBALD WHITE DONALD McCoRD BAKER JAMES FARRAND BALL TOM ALLEN EITHER FREDERICK CONRAD BLACK MILTON KERR CAMPBELL ERVIN HENRY CLAUSEN DONALD ISAAC CONE ARTHUR EATON CHARLES GRUNSKY SENIORS WILLIAM HUGO JAENICKE CALVIN IRA KEPHART ROY LEACH RALPH GORDON McCuRDY JAY HAMILTON PRICE RALPH WHITNEY REYNOLDS NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO OTTO CHRISTIAN TRETTEN JAMES LATHAM UNDERBILL 328 Mim Kaph Mim Chemistry Honor Society Established in 1901 FACULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER EDMOND O ' NEILL WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE EDWARD BOOTH CHARLES BURK WILLIAM CRUESS GILBER LEWIS GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK CARL HOWARD MCCHARLES WILLIAM BRAY HARRY MORSE RICHARD TOLMAN LUDWIG ROSENSTEIN GRADUATES OSCAR LEE BRAUER EWALD ANDERSON CHARLES BARROWS BENNETT RAYMOND HENRY BUTSBACK WILLIAM XOBLE LACEY PAUL WILLIAM CHRISTMAN GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY ERMON DWIGHT EASTMAN ALBINO MARTINETTI ARTHUR EATON ANDREW WERNER LAWSON FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE SENIORS HEROLD PITTMAN HARE WILLIAM JAMES BARXHILL LAWRENCE WINANT DICKEY WILLIAM NEWTON DAVIS WILLARD HOLMES NUTTING JUNIORS HARRY LASCELIES MASSER EDWARD MEACHAM BURNHAM RICHARD MELDEN RIEDY CHARLES VOLNEY AVERILL DONALD MCLAUGHLIN 329 Beta Kappa Alpha FACULTY JOHN COLBURN BRIDWELL THEODORE CRETE BURNETT BRUCE LAWRENCE CLARK JOHN FRANK DANIEL FREDERICK PARKER GAY THOMAS HARPER GOODSPEED JOSEPH GRINNELL HARVEY MONROE HALL RICHARD WARREN HARVEY WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS WILLIS LINN JEPSON CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID JOSEPH ABRAHAM LONG SAMUEL STEEN MAXWELL EDWIN C. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM ROBERT ORTON MOODY ARTHUR RUSSELL MOORE HENRY JOSEF QUAYLE WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER THORBURN BRAILSFORD ROBERTSON GLANVILLE YEISLEY RUSK WILBUR AUGUSTUS SAWYER CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH E. B. BABCOCK EDITH J. CLAYPOLE G. A. COLEMAN J. G. FITZGERALD SAMUEL JACKSON HOLMES VAN DYKE GRADUATES HUGH KLING BERKELEY HAROLD CHILD BRYANT JOHN PETER BUWALDA FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE ERNEST WINTON CLEARY EARL HAMILTON CORNELL RUBY LACY CUNNINGHAM IVAN CLIFFFORD HALL FRED HERMAN KRUSE GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY BENJAMIN YOE MORRISON ELIZABETH HEALD PURINGTON JAY MARION READ ALBERT HOLMES ROWE HARRY ROBERT GUY SHARP HARRY JAMES SNOOK TRACY IRWIN STORER CLIFFORD DANIEL SWEET WALTER PENN TAYLOR CLARENCE EDGAR WELLS MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON ALBERT LLOYD BARROWS PAUL CHRISTMAN ROY ELWOOD CLAUSEN DOROTHY FISH HAROLD FARNSWORTH GRAY IRENE PATCHETT EDWARD PERCY RANKIN YATES FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE JOHN CARROL RUDDOCK BRYTHON DAVIS SENIORS EDWINA FAY FRISBIE WARREN HORNER FELIX HENRY HURNI WILLIAM KEW JUNIORS SIMON WALTER NEWMAN CHESTER STOCK ROBERT LARIMORE PENDLETON FLETCHER BRANDON TAYLOR HOWARD GILKEY SOPHOMORES OLIVE SWEZY Theta Tau FACULTY GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK HENRY J. KESNEB GRADUATES ERNEST EDWARD BEHR WALTER ATHELING ENGLISH JOHN PETER BUWALDA GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY ELMER FRED DAVIS PERCY WILLIAM THOMPSON ALFRED RUSSELL WHITMAN UNDERGRADUATES CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN STEPHEN HOWELL GESTER STANLEY ARNOT ANDREW WERNER LAWSON DON CHARLES BILLICK WILLIAM STEPHEN WEBSTER KEW MILTON KERR CAMPBELL ROY ROBERT MORSE HARRY LEEDS COLES NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO ERIC KENNETH CRAIG OLIVER WILLIAM YOUNG ARTHUR EATON ARNOLD CLEMENS DICKEL RANDOLPH CHURCHILL EISENHAUB 331 Alpha Zeta FACULTY EUGENE WALDEMAR HILGARD ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRID GE WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL EDWARD JAMES WICKSON MEYER EDWARD JAFFA HENRY JOSEF QUAYLE WILLIAM BRODBECK HERMS WILLIAM HORNE CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAN ERNEST BROWN BABCOCK CHESTER ROADHOUSE CLARENCE HERRING CARL MCCHARLES THOMAS FORSYTH HUNT ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY CHARLES SHAW GRADUATES ROY ELWOOD CLAUSEN HARRY STANLEY YATES FRANK WILSON THOMAS CLAY MAYHEW WILLIAM FREDERICK GERICKE EDWIN COBLENTZ VOORHIES ROY ELLIOT CAMPBELL JAMES VERNON SHORT FRANK FARRINGTON LYONS MURRAY SLAUSON VOSBURG RAY ELLIS CLIFFORD JOHN JOSEPH PARKER CARROL SHARP HARRY WHITCOMB SHEPHERD CURTIS PAUL CLAUSEN PAUL IGNATIUS DOUGHERTY SENIORS BENJAMIN YOE MORRISON THOMAS FREDERICK TAVERNETTI RUSSEL RAY INGELS JOHN SAMUEL WATSON HOWRY HASKELL WARNER RICHARD DYER JONES ROY WILLIAM MERRICK JUNIORS LAWRENCE ELSMERE THOMAS FREDERICK PAUL KEEN HERBERT CARL WETHEROW GLENN GARDNER HAHN RALPH WHITNEY BROWN 332 Sword and Scales Honor Society of the School of Jurisprudence FACULTY WILLIAM CAREY JONES ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN- GEORGE HENRY BOKE ORRIN KIPP MCMURRAY FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON LESTER HENRY JACOBS GRADUATES JOHN UBERTO CALKINS HERBERT CHARLES KELLY WILLIAM SNYDER RAY HAYS ARVIN BENJAMIN SHAW GEORGE ARMISTEAD WORK HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY XEWTON BISHOP DRURY HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT WILLIAM WARREN FERRIER JR. JOE GOODRICH SWEET 333 The English Club HONORARY MEMBERS CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES BENJAMIN KURTZ ALEXIS FREDERICK LANCE WALTER MORRIS HART HENRY MORSE STEPHENS LUCY SPRAGUE GEO. ARNOLD SMITHSON ARTHUR WILLIAM RYDER FREDERICK THOMAS BLANCHARD JACK LONDON WARREN CHENEY CHARLES KEELER CHARLES GREENE GEORGE RUPERT McMiNN FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS LEO NARD BACON MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY JAMES TURNEY ALLEN CARLOS BRANSBY HERBERT ELLSWORTH CORY WILLIAM POPPER CHARLES DON VON NEUMAYER JAMES FISK ROBERT DUPOUEY J. B. LANDFIELD ELEANOR GATES TULLY RICHARD WALTON TULLY VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON EARLE A. WALCOTT MILLICENT SHINN CARL PARKER DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS MARGUERITE OGDEN LYTLE GILLESPIE ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE NEWTON BISHOP DRURY CHARLOTTE FRANCES KETT JOE GOODRICH SWEET MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT ROY ARTHUR SILENT VICTOR CHAUNCEY GAINES HARRIET STEWART JUDD LLOYD ARTHUR MYERS RAYMOND WILLIAM JEANS MARGERY ETHEL GLASS CAROLYN WAITE ALICE ESTELLE McCoMB JAMES BOYD OLIVER FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHENS RENA BERT BROOKS GRADUATES DOROTHY CAMPBELL FISH ANNA REARDEN ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER TRACY BARRETT KITTREDGE HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER JOHN UBERTO CALKINS JR. SENIORS BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON CLARE MORSE TORREY JOHN JANNEY MILLER MARGERY ETHEL GLASS VICTOR FORD COLLINS EVELYN AGNES STEEL RICHARD RAY RANDALL Louis EARL GOODMAN LYMAN GRIMES JOHN CECIL ALTMAN JUNIORS DEBORAH HATHAWAY DYER FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE MARYLY IDA KRUSI MILTON MARKS EVA LURITA STONE AUBREY WHEELER DRURY HELEN MARION CORNELIUS HARRIET HORN PASMORE AUSTIN RAMON POHLI ROSWELL GRAY HAM CLOTILDE GRUNSKY LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON LEVY NORMAN LOYALL MCLAREN KENNETH TAYLOR PERKINS JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOLCRAFT RALPH MONROE EATON SOPHOMORES WILLIAM GLADSTONE WILSON FREDERICK SCHILLER FAUST 334 Mask and Dagger Dramatic Honor Society GRADUATES ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE CHARLOTTE FRANCES KETT SENIORS BARBARA GRACE XACHTRIEB ROY ARTHUR SILENT CAROLYN WAITE JOHN BOYD OLIVER ALICE ESTELLE McCoMB JOHN CECIL ALTMAN VICTOR FORD COLLINS JUNIORS LURITA STONE ROSWELL GRAY HAM LAWRENCE LIVINGSTON LEVY SOPHOMORES GLADSTONE WILSON RICHARD HENRY CHAMBERLAIN 335 T j 1 i ' K " T ' Alchemia Women ' s Honor Society in the College of Chemistry Established in 1900 GRADUATES HAZEL CLAIRE JARVIS ALICE FREMONT MORSE SHIRLEY SCHNOOR SENIORS MABEL FLORENCE ARRINGTON ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER ELIZABETH WORLEY BAILIE MABEL FERN JONES LORE WEBER CHARLOTTE SMITH LINDEN ROSE ROSENTHAL JUNIORS FLORENCE WORLEY BAILIE HAZEL ORR SOPHOMORES MARY ISABELLE ARMSTRONG LUCY GIDNEY ENGELENA SUSAN WARD MARY LAVINIA SEARLES RUTH OLIVE WINEGARDEN LEON A ESTHER YOUNG 336 Sigma Iota Phi Civil Engineering Honor Society Established in 1912 CHARLES DERLETH JR. FACULTY FRANCIS SEELEY FOOTE DONALD McCoRD BAKER TOM ALLEN EITHER THOMAS ERNEST CONNOLLY WILLIAM HUGO JAENICKE SENIORS JAY HAMILTON PRICE ERIC HOUGHTON RHODES ROBERT GORDON SPROUL KENNETH QUINTON VOLK EDGAR CECIL FITZ-GERALD CHARLE S EDWIN LUTZ JUNIORS HOWARD MILTON LOY RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH 337 Fi Zeta Psi Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1847 Iota Chapter Established in 1870 FACULTY GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS ORIN KIP McMuRRAY JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE CARL COPPING PLEHN WALLACE IRVING TERRY JOSEPH ROWELL SENIOR RAYMOND WILLIAM HAWLEY GUSTAV CRITTENDEN REIS DELEGATION WILLIAM NORRIS KING DANIEL McPEAK JUNIOR DELEGATION WILLIAM HOWARD FINLEY GEORGE MEARNS FINLEY SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ROSWELL MILLER CHARLES HENRY DAVIS ALEXANDER MANN KING LLOYD STRAUBE GILMOUR CHARLES ZOOK SUTTON ALVA PUTNAM CONKLIN SIDNEY ELLIOT BRETHERTON FRESHMAN DELEGATION EDWIN FLOYD FORBES BENJAMIN BLACK WOOD FOSTER FREDERICK STERNS DUHRING CHARLES GEORGE MAZE EDMUND HATHAWAY STILLMAN JOHN DOUGLAS SHORT JEAN CARTER WITTER GEORGE WASHINGTON BAKER LESLIE STEVENS Loui CHARLES BEAU MAN 340 William Rawley William King Daniel McPeak William Finley George Finley Roswell Miller Zook Sntton Charles Dans Lloyd Gibnonr Alva Conldin Sidney Bretherton Floyd Forbes Benjamin Foster Frederick Duhring Edmund Stillman Douglas Short Jean Winer Geo. Baker Loui Beauman Chi Phi Founded at Princeton in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established in 1875 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON FACULTY JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN- GRADUATE HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER SENIOR DELEGATION- SIDNEY GASKILL CARLTON IRVING GARTHWAITE COCKROFT JUNIOR DELEGATION WILLIAM CHARLES TUPPER ARTHUR PERONNEAU HAYNE CHESTER ALLAN HOLLISTER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION JOSEPH DE LINDETH WAITHMAN GLADSTONE REED TRACY WILMERDING HARRON SIDNEY MEZES WYNNE ROBERT McKEE SHERRARD FRESHMAN DELEGATION TALFOURD JOHN WOOLSEY FRANKLIN DAVID HEASTAND GILBERT BLACKMAN ROSE HOWARD FRENCH FLETCHER HERBERT BERTRAM COOPER JAMES TOWNSEND BARSTOW NELSON EARLE BARKER STEPHEN RANSOM HENSHAW HAROLD MCALLISTER RALPH LEMUEL REHORN Absent on leave. 342 Harold Fletcher Sklney Carlton Inring Cockroft William Tupper Arthur Hayne Chester Hollister Joseph Waithman Tracy Harron Gladstone Reed Sidney Wynne Robert Sherrard Talfourd Woolsey Frank Heastand Gilbert Rose Howard Fletcher Herbert Cooper Tames Barstow Nelson Barker Ransom Henshaw Harold McAllister Ralph Reborn Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 FACULTY ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER CARLOS BRANSBY WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL CHARLES OILMAN HYDE SAMUEL GERRIT WIGHT GRADUATES BYINGTON FORD JUNIOR DELEGATION JOHN JERROLD MEIGS CHESTER DEAN BONESTELL ERNEST FORD NOLTING EDWARD MEACHEM BURNHAM CLAIR VERNON GOODWIN SOPHOMORE DELEGATION EDWIN LOCKSLEY STANTON CLARENCE PRENTICE LEBUS CHANDLER PARKS BARTON JOHN ALEXANDER EVANS HECTOR ANDREW MCNEILL FRESHMAN DELEGATION JAMES WILLIAM CLUNE WILLIAM GRIFFITH HENSHAW EDGAR SHELTON DULIN HENRY VICHER WEATHERBY JAMES CULVER MORGAN GEORGE WINTHROP FISH WILLIS EPHINSTONE DAVIS GERALD LORING EBNER Absent on leave. 344 Byington Ford Jerrold Meigs Earnest Xolting Chester Bonestell Edward Bnrnbam Edwin Stanton Clarence Lebus Tames Oune Griffiths Henshaw Edgar Dulin Henry Weatherby James Morgan George Fish Willis Davis Jack Ebener Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University in 1839 Omega Chapter Established in 1879 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY CHARLES STETSON WHEELER Guy CHAFFEE EARL CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM FACULTY WARREN OLNEY JR. Louis DE FONTENAY BARTLETT WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT HENRY JAMES KESNER HENRY RAND HATFIELD ERNEST BRYANT HOAG JAMES KENNETH FISKE HENRY MORRON GEORGE INNESS GAY GRADUATES ARCHIBALD BRUCE TINNING ERNEST EDWARD BEHR SENIOR DELEGATION ELBERT MERRITT VAIL LLOYD ALEXANDER SLOANE GERALD DRISCOLL KENNEDY NICHOLAS LLOYD TALIAFERRO RAYMOND MOFFET HILL STANLEY FISK BRYAN CECIL TEMPLE THOMAS JUNIOR DELEGATION BENJAMIN HENRY WYMAN TAYLOR IRVEN GIBBS REYNOLDS EDWARD GLENN SMYTH OLIVER LINCOLN HAINES EDWARD FLETCHER DICKENSON SOPHOMORE DELEGATION SIDNEY COE HOWARD GEORGE WALTER WOLFF CONSTANT HAVENS ROBINSON CHARLES JOHN LINDGREN FREDERICK JOHN MOLLER FRANK GARCELON STEWARD CHARLES HUBBARD THOMAS JOHN MARSHALL EVANS FRESHMAN DELEGATION ARCHIBALD MUNROE EDWARDS JOHN GARBER PALACHE DOLPH BRICE HILL JOHN GARY HOWARD GUY CHAFFEE EARL JR. TRAVIS POLLARD LANE BYRON JACKSON JR. GARTH WILKINSON BOERICKE ARTHUR WOLCOTT TOWNE HAYWARD CHARLES THOMAS HERBERT EDWIN HALL ALBERT CARNAHAN SIMONDS ALFRED GRANSTROM Graduated December, 1912. t 44 f 4 Arch Tinning Elbert Vail Gerry Kennedy Ray HiU Lloyd Sloan Xicbolas Taliaferro Stanley Bryan w r " Taykw Edward Smyth Irren Reynolds Olrrer Haines Edward Dickaaon rk _ rt ' d Coward Con nt Robinson Fred MoDer GeorrtWol Charles Lind en FrankS rard M " hall Evans Archie Edwards DolphHni (-.uvEarl Byron Jackson Arthur Towne Herbert HaU John Palache John Howard Travis Lane Garth Boericke ABjert Simoods Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1886 SENIOR DELEGATION ARCHIE JAMES BECKETT CHARLES WADE SNOOK ORMOND RALSTON SMITH " Louis SPENSER DAVIS HOWARD THOMAS DOUGLAS JUNIOR WARDE WOOD SORRICK FRANK PHILIPP GRIBNER HAROLD PARRISH WILLIAMS ERNEST RANDOLPH LASELL DELEGATION GEORGE DWIGHT WOOD LEROY PHILIP HUNT DONALD GEARY HARRY PORTER POHLMAN SOPHOMORE KENNETH DE WITT FOBES JOHN WELBY DINSMORE HENRY WOOD HARLOWE DELEGATION ROBERT ENNSON MILLS LEO EDWARD NOONAN ALPHEUS STEWART MERRITT BARTON CURTIS FRESHMAN DELEGATION DON LESLIE HOLLINGSWORTH WILLIS FREDERICK OSTRANDER HARRY CLARE CARDELL GEORGE LIVINGSTON CLARK THOMAS SNELL DINSMORE LINDLEY MORTON REITH DELL STILLMAN REYNOLDS KENNETH CYRIL JUSTER GEORGE ERNST DIERSSEN FRANK ELAINE BROPHY WILLIAM JOHNSTON EDINGER HAROLD RANNELLS KELLEY FREDERICK EDWARD DELGER WILLIAM RAYMOND HOLMES LYMAN DUNLAP HEACOCK Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1912. 348 Archie Brcltett Ormond Smith Wade Snook Spenser Davis Howard Douglas Ward Sorrick Frank Gribner Harold Williams Earnest Lasell Dwight Wood Leroy Hunt Donald Geary Harry Pohlman Kenneth Fobes lohn Dinsmore Henry Harlowe Robert Mills Leo Noonan Alphens Stewart Merritt Curtis Don Hollingswonh Fred Ostrander Clare Cardell George Clark Thomas Dinsmore Morton Reith Del] Reynolds Kenneth luster Frank Brophy Will Edinger Harold Kelley Frederick Dclger William Holmes Lloyd Heacock Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1873; Re-established in 1886 HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY GRADUATES HERMAN HORATIUS PHI.EGER Si ' ENCER MASTICK SENIOR DELEGATION HUGH KLING BERKLEY JUNIOR HAROLD PASMORE NACHTRIEB EDWARD RANKIN BRAINERD JR. LAWRENCE JAY BERKLEY DELEGATION CHARLES STEFFENS DODGE PHELPS DODGE JEWETT LELAND SERENO RATHBONE HAROLD WILLARD PORTER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION CARLTON DUNFIELD DETHLEFSEN VICTOR HUGO DOYLE HARRY LIPPINCOTT DUNN PAUL FLETCHER CADMAN ROBERT EDWARD CHRISTY STANLEY POWELL CARROL LYON KAUFFMAN JAMES FREDERICK THOMAS JAMES HAMILTON TODD JR. EDGAR WOOD MAYBURY REUBEN WILMARTH HILLS JR. FRESHMAN CURTIS DION O ' SULLIVAN JOHN BYRON INGLE EDMUND EARL HAZELRIGG DANIEL ERIC ELLIS DONALD ZAPF ALBRIGHT GEORGE HENRY MASTICK DELEGATION BLISS JACKSON THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTINGTON JR. KENNETH CHARLES WATSON CECIL STEWART HUNTINGTON JOHN EASTON PORTER RICHARD ALFRED MCCLURE EMERSON McMlLLAN BUTTERWORTH ' Absent on leave. 350 Spenser Mastick Fhelr Jewett Harry Dunn Ed Maybary Earl Hazelrigg Harold Xachtrieb Edward Brainerd Lawrence Berkley Charles Dodge Lee Ratbbone Howard Porter Carlton Dethlefsen Victor Doyle Paul Cadmon Robert Christy Stanley Powell Carrol Kauffman Fred Thomas James Todd Reuben Hills Richard McClure Curtis O ' Sullivan John Ingle Daniel Ellis Donald Albright George Mastick Bliss Jackson Thomas Huntington Kenneth Watson Cecil Huntington John Porter Emerson Butterworth Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 FACULTY CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE WILLIAM HA MOND WRIGHT ARTHUR WURTS WHITNEY ELMER EDGAR HALL GEORGE RUPERT MACMINN JAMES LYMAN WHITNEY HARRY WHEELER MORSE GRADUATE ROBERT JAMES McKAY SENIOR JACOB WILLIAM HARTMAN WILLIAM BENNETT MILLER CHARLES GRUNSKY DELEGATION ROBERT RUGG THOMAS CLARENCE MERLE PRICE HAROLD EDWIN GRAY JUNIOR DELEGATION JAY MCLEAN WARREN BRONSON LANE BERT BETHEFORD BANTA CHARLES EDWIN LUTZ CHARLES HERVIE WIGHT ERNEST CRESWELL BROWN HUGHES MADELEY MAURICE JUNIOR BLEUEL JE DAVID WELLS CONREY HENRY CHIPMAN DODGE SOPHOMORE DELEGATION FRANK DUNN HALBERT GEORGE BROWN CASTER LESTER AMIEL DOUGHERTY JOHN LESLIE SPEAR ARTHUR LEE CUNNINGHAM JR. GEORGE MURCH DICK EDWARD WALTER GARDEN FRESHMAN HAROLD DOUGALL BRAGG LAURENCE BLEUEL JAMES CUNNINGHAM WALLACE DELEGATION FREDERICK WILLIAM GUNBY NORMAN EDGAR FISKE FRANK SOUTHWICK BUCKLEY 352 Robert McKay Jacob Hartman William Miller Chas. Grunskv Merle Price Charl I ,? ar F 3y i vv i. Ja ' McLe " W ' arren Lane Burt Banta Earl ight Earnest Brown Hughes Madelev Maurice Bletiel T-slie St e?r 1Pman %% n ' V " D ' ft, ert3r r ? ur Cu " " in am George Cas r __ -rsi spear (.eorge Dick Edward Garden Harold Bragg James allace Frederick r.unby Norman Fisk Frank Buckley Laurence Bleuel Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 FACULTY GEORGE HENRY BOKE GRADUATES WINSOR DORNIN WILKINSON EIJVVIN GRUBER SENIOR DELEGATION ERIC KENNETH CRAIG SAMUEL STANCLIFT STEVENS JUNIOR DELEGATION FRED DAY HIHN MAX ALBERT CHURCH DELMAR ROIK;ERS JACOBS GEORGE WALDO WEEKS JR. EDWARD GEOFFREY VAN DYKE BANGS SOPHOMORE ALBERT DUDLEY COLIS MITCHUM JASPER WILLIAM TULLY FRESHMAN- OTIS MITCHELL TUPPER JR. EVERETTE GRIFFITH CHARLES MILO KRIEGER ALBERT EDWARD HILL DELEGATION HARVEY RONEY FRED HOLBERG REIMKRS OLAF HENRY LINDBLOM DELEGATION ARTHUR CHANCELLOR WELLS HERRUB BALFOUR KEN KEY ALBERT CRESSEY MAZE JAMES SAMUEL PRESTON HOTCHKISS DONALD CAMPBELL 354 Eric Craig Sam Stephens Fred Hihn Edward Bangs Max Church George Weeks Delmar Jacobs Colis Mitchum lasper Tally Harvey Roney Fred Reimers Olaf Lindbloom Otis Tapper Everenc Griffith Charles Krieger Alben Hill Arthur Wells Herrub Kenney Albert Maze Samuel Hotchlriss : S , r M A " ' Xt l ,rf ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 FACULTY STUART DAGGETT GRADUATE JOHN PETER BUWALDA SENIOR CHARLES READER BLOOD HENRY HIRAM RAY JOHN ALLEN STROUD JR. DELEGATIOX VICTOR MICHAEL PELTIER OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLLIE REIS JOSEPH RYLAND JUNIOR DELEGATION JOEL SHEPARD CONKLIN JOHN FARWELL HOTCHKISS JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY DOUGLAS KNOX HOTCHKISS CHARLES CLYDE HURRLE HARRY HASKELL BOONE CHRISTOPHER AUGUSTINE BUCKLEY JR. SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ESMOND FELTON WILEY STANLEY WILLCOX COON ORRIN LOYOLA GRAVERN Louis ROY TURNER FRESHMAN DELEGATION DANIEL HENRY BLOOD ROBERT JUDSON STULL J. R. MURRAY RAPHAEL LAKE LLOYD SAWYER Absent on leave. Affiliated. 356 Charles Blood Henry Ray John Stroud ,ctorPe,,er Oliver Wyllie Reis Rytand Joe Conklin Jack Feeley Clyde Hurrle John Hotchkiss Douglas Hotchk,ss Chris Buckley Harry Boone ' Esmond Wiley i i DI A Orrm G , ra .? en Stanley Coon Roy Turner Daniel Blood J. R. Murray Robert Stull Raphael Lake Chi Psi Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established in 1895 FACULTY FREDERICK C. LEWITT GRADUATES MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT WILLIAM WARREN FERRIER COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY EMMETT NICHOLSON BRITTON SENIOR DELEGATION ' MILTON KERR CAMPBELL CARL BENJAMIN JOHNSON JAMES ERNEST HARVEY JOHN PITTMAN TRIPP KENNETH QUINTON VOLK JUNIOR DELEGATION ALANSON KERR HAGEMAN AUGUSTUS FREDERICK MUENTER HOWARD MILTON LOY FRANK HYLTON POSTLETHWAITE ALLEN MORROW GILBERT HAMPTON SWEET SOPHOMORE DELEGATION BOYD RIEMAN ABBOTT KENNETH ANTON CAREY DOUGLAS DREW MC-CONNELL FRESHMAN DELEGATION- SAMUEL ADAIR NEWTON BENEDICT JR. MELVIN DEEMS FELL EDWARD PRESCOTT WRIGHT BENJAMIN WILLEY GALLY GEORGE PRIEST IGLEHEART ROGER FULTON Goss WILLIAM TAYLOR IGLEHEART PAUL PAGE AUSTIN ALBERT ARTHUR SCHLUETER JOHN EVAN MILES WRIGHT ' Absent on leave. 358 Morse Caitwri(ht William Fcrrier Janes Harrcr Carl Johnson John Tripp Ktnnrth Bolk Kerr Heg ' emin Howard Loy Allen Morrow Bord.Vbbon Anw Mnenter Frank Postiethwaite Gilbert Sweet Kenneth Carey Douglas McConoen Samuel Adair Mtlvin Fell Benjamin Gaily Roger Goss Paul Austin Newton Benedict Edward Wright George Iglebeart William Iglebeart Albert Schlneter John Wright Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established in 1895 SENIOR DELEGATION EARLE ROY DICKOVER ARTHUR SIDNEY HALLBERG HARRY HENDERSON MACPHERSON ARTHUR PETER CORTELYOU JOHN HENRY CONNOLLY JUNIOR DELEGATION TRAVIS CALHOUN HUTTON LEO DAVID HERMLE CHESTER BRADFORD ELLIS OWEN NEYLE JONES SOPHOMORE DELEGATION GEORGE EARLE JONES RICHARD JOSEPH WELCH JR. CHESTER ALEXANDER SPAREY FRANK STUART MILLER CHANDOS BARRET CASTLE ALBERT KAY SHERWIN ALOYSIUS IGNATIUS DIEPENBROOK CARROLL MEHFORD COUNTS ROBERT EGBERT JEFFRESS WILLIAM RANKIN- MILLER GEORGE DUNCAN MACDONALD FRESHMAN NEIL FRANCIS DOUGHERTY LESLIE EVAN STILL HANS VON GELDERN DELEGATION FRANK ELVIN KENDRICK GORDON GRAEME MACDONALD HOMER ALVARO NORRIS THOMAS GREENE DE COUDRES Absent on leave. 350 Earle Dickover Chester Ellis Albert Sberwin Carrol Counts Leslie Still Harry Macpnerson Arthur Hallberg Arthur Cortelyou Travis Button Leo Hermle George Jones Chester Sperry Chandos Castle Robert Jeffress Richard Welch Frank Miller William Miller George McDonald Xeil Dougherty Hans on Geldern Frank Kendrick Homer Xorris Tom De Coudres Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter Established in 1896 ALKXIS FREDERICK LANGE GEORGE RAPALL MOVES THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON WILLIAM HAROLD CONLIN FACULTY ROBERT SIBLEY ARTHUR UPHAM POPE CARLETON HUBBELI. PARKER GRADUATES RICHARD Mi NOT ALLEN- SENIOR FRANK MORGAN NILON HENRY ARMSTRONG STERN DELEGATION JOHN LOVVREY SIMPSON- VICTOR FORD COLLINS JUNIOR DELEGATION ROY LEETE COLLINS ROBERT CLARENCE OGDKX PAUL LE ROY EDWARDS MARTIN BURRIS REED OTIS FRANK BROOKS STEPHEN NICHOLAS WYCKOFF JR. WILLIAM WATKIN MORGANS HENRY ALLEN NICHOLS SOPHOMORE DELEGATION CHESTER BROOMHALL COWGILL CHANDLER PAUL WARD JOSEPH SAMUEL PRENDERGAST EARL JOSEPH FENSTERMACHER ERLING WILLIAM HEDEMANN FRESHMAN JOHN LENDELL BROWNING THEODORE DWIC.HT EDWARDS RICHARD JAMES SMITH BENJAMIN DEWITT KNAPP RICHARD PETER MINOR CHARLES WHITE PETERS HAROLD MITCHELL PIERCE ELMER GRANVILLE BURLAND DELEGATION- LESLIE HOLLIS BRIGHAM HORACE PENDLETON SCARBOROUGH JOHN CURTIS ARMSTRONG JOSEPH BEAL DOAN Absent on leave. 362 William Conlin Richard Allen Frank Nilon J .? " 1 Simpson Victor Collins Roy Collins Paul Edwards Frank Brooks William Morgans Clarence Ogden Martin Reed Stephen Wyckoff Henry Nichols Chester Cowgill Chandler Ward Jos. Prendergast Earl Fenstermacher Erltng Hedemann Ben Knapo Dick Minor Charles Peters Harold Pierce Elmer Burland Lendell Browning Theodore Edwards Richard Smith Leslie Brigham Horace Scarborough John Armstrong Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established in 1898 ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER CHARLES EDWARD RUGH FACULTY FRANCIS SEELEY FOOTE WARREN CHARLES PERRY ELI S. HAYNES GEORGE LEIGH RODGERS RICHARD DYER JONES SENIOR DELEGATION CHARLES KENNETH WHITE ROBERT MCMURRAY HUNT JOHN JANNEY MILLER JUNIOR DELEGATION WILLIAM ROBERT NEVINS CLIFFORD FRANK RUTLEDGE ANDREW HAROLD MCCAMPBELL BERT CECIL BOUCHER ROY PALMENTER CROCKER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION LANSING BLISS BAILEY JOHN RAYNOLDS MOSER EARL THOMAS PARRISH ELLARD HENLEY BEANS THEODORE EDWARD HALEY ARCHIBALD LUTHER PARMELEE GUSTAV ALBERT MOLLER RALPH WILLARD ROHRER FRESHMAN DELEGATION ARTHUR CHAMBERLAIN LATHAM FREDERICK BURT HULTING JOHN MILLER JONES JOHN PINGREE JR. ROBERT EARNEST BOYD JOSEPH HOWARD MURRAY JR. STUART FREDERIC LANE EMMET JAMES DURKIN HARLAND BROWN GRAHAM THORN CLARKSON TAYLOR HARRY VAUGHT ADAMS Absent on leave. 364 George Rodgers Richard Jones Kenneth White Robert Hunt John Miller ilham Nevins Andrew McCampbell Clifford Rutledge Burt Bougher r . ,. .I ? Crocker Bliss Bailey Earl Parrish Ted Haley GustavMoller John Moser Ellard Beans Archibald Parmelee Ralph Rohrer Burt Hultmg John Jones John Pingree Robert Boyd Joseph Murray Stuart Lane Emmet Durkin Harland Graham Thome Taylor Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established 1899 GRADUATE JOHN JOSEPH PARKKK SENIOR DELEGATION WILLIAM LANDON BAGBY AKI.O VI:RKER TURNER s JUNIOR DELEGATION THOMAS SOYNS HAWKINS ANDREW IZER SMITH GEORGE FREDERICKS OLIVER DEVETA HAMLIN MAX NESMITH YERXA NEILL CEDRIC CORNWALL JOHN LAWRENCE SCHOOI.CRAFT THOMAS HORTON DILLS BRUCE WALDO MASON SOPHOMORE DELEGATION KENNETH CLARK ABLES LESLIE ST. CLAIRE ROBINSON JOSEPH Louis McKiM GEORGE SETH DANIELS JOHN ROBERT WIELAND WARREN FRANCIS SANFORD LAWRENCE WARRINGTON BOOTH JOHN OLIVER ARMISTEAD FRANCIS DARLINGTON HART FRESHMAN DELEGATION ARTHUR HORTON SHERWOOD JAMES GEDDES PORTER CHARLES GEORGE TOGNI HAROLD WEBSTER SAMUELS CLIFFORD MCLRATH MORSE ERSKINE JULIAN BRYAN DOWNEY HORACE CHARLES BAUM Absent on leave. 366 William Bacbjr Arlo Turner Thomas Hawtdns George Fredericks Max Yerxa lohn Scbooicialt Mike Sautk Olirer HaJS , ,--,. " ThofnasDiUs Bmce Mason K -- . r- ' ! i K - lohn Wieland W arren San ford Leslie Robinson George Daniels Lawrence Booth John Armwtea. Francis Han Arthur Sherwood James Porter Chas. Torni Harold Samuels Oifford McFJrath Morse Erikine Julian Downe Horace Bi Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 California Gamma Iota Chapter Established 1900 OLIVER MILES WASHBURN FACULTY EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS GRADUATES REGINALD CARLYLE STONER WILLIAM NOBLE LACEY HAROLD BROOK KNOWLES SENIOR DELEGATION WILLIAM STEPHEN WEBSTER KEW FRANCIS ABRAHAM WILSOX HENRY BENJAMIN WAUD JOHN ENDICOTT GARDNER JR. JAMES DONALD MACMULLEN JUNIOR DELEGATION CHARLES HENRY GAUNT JR. THOMAS MILLS HUTCHINSON RICHARD MARSTON KEW EVERETT FERRIS GRAHAM SOPHOMORE BERNARD THOMPSON ROCCA WALLACE LEMUEL WARE STANLEY STEVENS PARKER DELEGATION THOMAS DANIEL KIRWAN WINFRED THEODORE WILSON PAUL CALEB NEWELL JOHN IGNATIUS McW.Y FRESHMAN DELEGATION JOHN BORDEN PARDOE HARVEY ROI.LO VEON WILLIAM CARROL MC!NTOSH PROCTOR REED JOHN KNOX BALLANTI.VE GUSTAV HENRY WENDT MARCUS HALE DAY DAN EDWIN ROOT JAMES GETTY SHIELDS 368 Harold Knowle? John Gardner i -;---,-- Bernard Rocca -.-. Thomas Kirwao Gnstav Wendt Henry Wand Francis Wilson Richard Kew Thomas Hntchinson W inf red Wflson Paul Newell Harrey eon John Ballentine Proctor Reed Dan Root Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1848 Delta Deuteron Charge Established in 1900 HERBERT EUGENE BOLTON FACULTY CHESTER LINWOOD ROADHOUSE FRANCIS BIRD SENIOR DELEGATION LEONARD WILLIAM BUCK KENDAL PHELPS FROST EUGENE DANEY JR. ERNEST FRANCIS MOULTON JUNIOR DELEGATION Vic ELLIS BREEDEN EDWIN FREDERIC CHAPMAN SOPHOMORE DELEGATION CHARLES FIELD BALL HARRY SAMUEL THORP RICHARD FRANCIS CUTTLE HARRY LOVELL JONES HARRY STANLEY HOWARD HARROLD ALEXANDER MALLUM PAUL EMETT TERRY FRESHMAN DELEGATION DEXTER RANKIN BALL CORBIN CORBIN CLARKSON CRANE GEORGE BARCLAY HODGKIN CLINTON BASSHAM KIMBERLIN ROBERTO HERRERA 370 m n --- ,- P ,VA Leonard Bock Eugene - " " - tammam Vic Breedoa Harry Howard Sn Thorpe Harry Jones Harrold Mallum CL.rkonr - n DteT Ball Corbin Corbin Oarkson Crane George Hodgtan Clinton Khnberlin Roberto Herrera Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1867 Beta Xi Chapter Established in 1901 HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW BURTON BYRON BRACE HARRY EDGAR BROWN GRADUATES MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON HARLAN SILCOTT DON CARLOS SENIOR DELEGATION JOHN FRANKLIN HALE STIRLING BENJAMIN PEART THOMAS BALFOUR DUNN FRANK HOWE DYER JAMES HARRY MCCORMACK ROWLAND LEE CHAMBERLAIN JUNIOR DELEGATION LEO WILLIAM MYER FLOYD FRANK HOWARD WILLIAM MORRELL HALE NEWTON VAN WHY FRANK BRADEN ARMSTRONG JOSEPH VERNOL BOWMAN RONALD THOMAS STRONG SOPHOMORE RALPH ENSIGN MERRITT HERBERT PERCY ATKINSON THOMAS GASSNER CHAMBERLAIN ROBERT WILLIAM STUBBS FRESHMAN WARREN EUJENE LEHE JAMES JACKSON HADLEY RAYMOND LAWRENCE CASS ERWIN YOUNT DOZIER WILLIAM FRANK MIXON GEORGE GRANVILLE MONTGOMERY Louis THEODORE CHAMBERLAIN DELEGATION WALTON NORWOOD MOORE WILLIAM DANIEL SINK ALFRED BRALEY PARSONS FRANKLIN CLANCIE FAY DELEGATION OSGOOD MURDOCK LLOYD WILLIAM STETSON HAROLD MACKENZIE SUTHERLAND EDMUND EARL WILKINS CHARLES EDWARD STREET JR. CHARLES BEEBE FOWLER PHILIP MADERA CONLEY Absent on leave. 372 444 f Marshall V ilhamson i Harlow Don Carlos Frank L - v . " .,. v lllla H Ie vv i, " J ' ,. 1 1 " ,Iliam Sink Thomas Dunn wr.n l g Walton Moore lames McCormack Stirling Peart Rowland Chamberlain Frank Armstrong Floyd Howard Newton Van Why 3 . " , Ralph Memtt Herbert Atkinson Thomas Chamberlain Alfred Parsons Philip Conlev Franklin Fav Warren Lehe H rWi M l $ .r 1 S, iI1U " l $SL Montgomery Osgood Mu " !ck Harold Sutherland Edmund W ilkins Charles Street Louis Chamberlain Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College, 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established 1902 FACULTY THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON FREDERICK THOMAS BLANCHARD EDWARD BULL CLAPP ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY RICHARD WARREN HARVEY RUDOLPH CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY EDWARD JAMES WICKSON SCHEVILL GRADUATES THEODORE EATON HAMMOND GILBERT NAIRN WILLIAM ALLISON PETERS JR. SENIOR ROY ARTHUR SILENT ROLAND IRVING STRINGHAM LYMAN GRIMES DELEGATION WILLIAM WATSON LOVETT JR. MURRAY SLAUSON VOSBURG DAVID OTTO BRANT JUNIOR DELEGATION KENNETH LESTER BLANCHARD GABRIEL CARLOS DUQUE NORMAN LOYALL MCLAREN HOWARD WEBSTER FLEMING CRAIG LOVETT AUSTIN RAMON POHLI SO PHOMORE PAUL EVERTON PEABODY HARCOURT BLADES FRESHMAN JOHN LAKE GARNER JR. ROBERT PEEL ELLIOTT WILLIAM THOMAS McFiE ANDREW CARRIGAN JR. ERNEST ELOY DUQUE EUGENE ALSTON HAWKINS JR DELEGATION CORBITT LEDLIE MOODY THOMAS ALDRICH GABEL DELEGATION THORNTON ELDRIDGE GRIMES HOWARD ALDEN JUDY GEORGE BALTZER PETERSON ALBERT GRATIOT SIMPSON JARVIS LEWIS GABEL WALTER VAN DYKE JOSEPH LEDLIE MOODY Absent on leave. 374 Theodore Hammond Murray Vosbarg Craig LoTctt John Garner Howard Judr Gilbert Nairn Roy Silent Lyman Grimes William Lovett David Brant Kenneth Blanchard Norman McLaren Gabriel Duque Howard Fleming Ramon Pohli Tohn Penniman Paul Peabody William McFie Andrew Carrigan Ernest Dnque Eugene Ham-kins George Peterson Albert Simpson Lewis Gabel Walter Van Dyke Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established in 1903 DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK FACULTY MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON THOMAS BUCK GRADUATES JOHN UBERTO CALKINS JR. ANDREW WERNER LAWSON HARRY NEWTON ROGERS SENIOR ARTHUR EATON RICHARD RAY RANDALL JAMES WILFRED McKiNi.EY JR. DELEGATION CLARE MORSE TORREY JAMES VERNON SHORT HAROLD GOLDSMITH COGSWELL JUNIOR DELEGATION CHARLES ALBERT ROGERS FRANK WILLIAM HOWARD TAYLOR EDWARD CROSSLEY LIPMAN LLOYD WALLACE GEORGESON HARRY LASSELLES MASSER SOPHOMORE RoY STITES RHOADES DARRELL JOSEPH BOGARDUS HORACE KENNETH WINTERER DELEGATION CLINTON DE WITT MARSHALL STEPHEN RIDDICK JOSEPH BRITTIN SPRAGUE JOHNSON STEPHEN SEARS BARROWS FRESHMAN SHERMAN KENNEDY BURKE WAYLAND BIXBY AUGUR KENNETH STEPHEN CAIRNS PIERCE ELLIS CROMWELL REGINALD HEBEK LINFORTH ROBERT BYRON MACFADYEN DELEGATION CARTER CORSON CAMP ROBERT LOCKWOOD LIPMAN HAROLD WOOD PERRIN BRADLEY HAROLD PRATT HOWARD NEWCOMB PRATT RAYMOND LEE SHEARMAN Absent on leave. Affiliated. 376 Werner Lawson Clare Torrey Howmrd Taylor Clinton DeWitt Kennh Cairns Robert Lipman Harry Rogers James Short Lloyd Georgeson Marshall Riddick Pierce Cromwell Harold Perrin Arthur Eaton Harold Conwell Harry Maner Horace Winterer Ray Randall Charles Rogers Roy Rhoades Stephen Barrows Wilfred McKinley Ned Lipman Darrell Bogardns Wayland Augnr S rag Johnson " J T 7 ' Reginald Linforth . Robert Mac Fady en Carter Camp U, J D__. Vftt rA Pi-att D ' ' wu1 Ck. . . Harold Pratt Howard Pratt . - _ - - - .- Acacia Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 California Chapter Established in 1905 HENRY MORSE STEPHENS JOHN FRYER CARLOS GREENLEAF WHITE KARL CLAYTON LEEBRICK GEORGE HENRY BARDSLEY FACULTY RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD WILSON JOSEPH WYTHE RICHARD CAUSE BOONE GRADUATES CHRISTOPHER BERNHARDT Fox WALTER ERSKINE AUSTIN SENIOR ROLAND BENDEL WILLIAM DODSON HINEY DELEGATION ARTHUR BURTON DALY ALFRED STEVENS BURRILL JUNIOR DELEGATION LEE ANDREW SARTER EDWARD DAVID FLYNN ROY SEATON HORTON CHARLES WILLIAM STEWART DAVID NATHANIEL EDWARDS HARRY GUTHRIE HANSELL SOPHOMORE FRANK PHILIP BRENDEL JOHN ATKINSON DUNCAN DELEGATION BERTRAM CRAIG WILSON CHARLES SUMNER BROOKS FRESHMAN DELEGATION EDWARD KENNETH ROGERS GEORGE DANIEL REAM RALPH EARL MAXWELL WINDELL ALFRED WOODWORTH Absent on leave. 378 Karl Lcebnck alter Austin George Bardsley Christopher Fox ilham Hmey Lee Sarter Arthur Daly Alfred Burrell Roland Bendel Nathaniel Edwards Edward Flynn Frank Brendel Craig Wilson Chas. Brooks Ralph Maxwell Kenneth Rogers Alfred Woodworth , Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Union College in 1832 California Chapter Established in 1908 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER CHARLES SAMUEL HOWARD FACULTY MALCOLM GODDARD THOMAS HARPER GOODSPEED LEONARD BACON FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE RALPH PALMER MERRITT JAMES GARFIELD SCHAEFFER FRANK STANLEY BAXTER GRADUATES JOHN HOMER WOOLSEY SENIOR DELEGATION CLYDE LESLIE LE BARON LESLIE WALDRON STAHL HARRY CHARLES MCCLELLAND FREDERICK DORSEY STEPHENS RUSSELL VERNON TAYLOR JUNIOR DELEGATION CHARLES EZEKIAL DENMAN RALPH MONROE EATON FREDERICK ARTHUR WEBSTER HARRELL JASPER HARRELL CARL HAROLD HOWARD DEMING GEROW MACLISE ARCHIBALD CEDRIC MOORHEAD FRANCIS HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE HENRY CUSHMAN BRECK FRANCIS WILLIAM RUBKE SOPHOMORE DELEGATION JOHN JEREMIAH BOGARDUS GEORGE BRADFORD CASWELL FRANK EVERETT GILLAM WILLIAM BONINE HUBBARD EDMUND JOHN YOUNG FRESHMAN THOMAS EDWARDS GAY DICKSON FARNSWORTH MADDOX JOHN BOARDMAN WHITTON GEORGE THOMAS JUDD ROBERT AUGUSTUS PRATT SCHON BENJAMIN WEBB WHEELER RICHARD CHANNING MOORE PAGE EDWARD JAMES POWER DELEGATION HENRY TEMPLE HOWARD JOSEPH HILTON WADS WORTH KENNETH AURRAND HAYES Absent on leave. 380 Homer Voolsey Clyde Le Baron Harry McClelland Leslie Stahl Dorsey Stephens Kussell Taylor Chas. Denman Ralph Eaton Arthur Webster Harrell Harrell Carl Howard Deming Maclise Cedric Moorhead Frank Partridge Henry Brack Frank Riibke John Bogardus Frank Gillam William Hubbard i, mU wi, , OUng George Tudd Dick Page Ted Gay Uickson Maddox John Vhitton Henry Howard Joseph Wadsworth Kenneth Hayes Edward Power ,,,- .,, Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY HERBERT ELLSWORTH CORY RALPH ELLIOT SMITH FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS GRADUATES CLINTON WILLIAM EVANS HOMER CARLTON SEAVER ELTON RALPH CHARVOZ BEVERLY STUART CLENDENIN HERBERT CHARLES KELLY SENIOR DELEGATION EARLE RAY SNELL ROLLA BISHOP WATT JOHN ABRAM HENDRICKS STEPHEN CARSON WHIPPLE EARL BROWNING ROWLEY EDWARD IVES SEASON HAROLD JOHN BRUHNS HIRAM LAMBERT RICKS JR. HARRY HOMER WOOD Rov ELLIOT CAMPBELL HOWRY HASKELL WARNER JUNIOR DELEGATION CLAUDE CHARLES BROWN RAYMOND EARL NEBELUNG MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS JAMES MAINWARING DOUGLAS JAMES ARTHUR GIACOMINI SPRINGER FULTON EVANS JOSEPH HARTFORD MOORE SOPHOMORE DELEGATION HORACE NEVIL HEISEN LACLAIR DAVIDSON SCHULZE DESMOND MONROE TEETER ROBERT HORTON PEDDYCORD RALPH EDWIN BECKETT LEWIS HARDING MOORE GEORGE ROETH JR. PAUL SOULE WETMORE WILFRID HAY GEIS HOMER HURLBUTT COOLIDGE ROBERT LINK SMITH FREDERICK POLK TAGGART RUFUS FRED YOUNG FORREST ARTHUR COBB FRESHMAN DELEGATION ROBERT EDWARD GRAF JR. CLARENCE RICHARD MURPHY CLINTON GARDINER MUNSON FRED WILLIAM BROWN HOWARD VAN ARSDALE SMITH VOLNEY EARL MCCUTCHEON FRANK McCLisn HAROLD LEE GRAHAM HARVEY MILTON BERGLUND Absent on leave. 382 S 444444 44444 444444 Elton Charvoz John Hendricks Earl Rowley Harold Bruhns Harry Wood Rollo Watt Edward Beeson Hiram Ricks Roy Campbell Howry Warner Claude Brown Mansel Griffiths James Giacomini Ray Nebelung James Douglas Springer Evans Horace Heisen Desmond Teeter Ralph Beckett George Roeth Robert Smith Fred Young Laclair Schulze ,V e ' , 1 . s , Moore Frederick Taggart Forest Cobb Robert Graf Howard Smith IrankMcClish Clarence Murphy Fred Brown Volney McCutcheon Harold Graham Harvey Berglund Pi Kappa Phi Founded at Charleston College in 1904 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1909 SENIOR FRANK LAWRENCE STACK ARTHUR WILMER HASLAM WALTER CHARLES SMALLWOOD JAMES BOVD OLIVER DELEGATION JAMES BLAIR CHURCH JAMES BUFORD WRIGHT WILLIAM JAMES BARNHILL JAMES FULTON SHAKER DON CHARLES BILLICK JUNIOR DELEGATION GEORGE EDGAR ARMSTRONG WILLIAM MARTIN GWYNN ELBERT MCSHERRY BROWN PHILIP WADSWORTH HUBBARD ORRIN COOK CHARLES EDWARD MANI.EY PAUL AUGUSTUS STARKE SOPHOMORE DELEGATION HERBERT HARDY MELVILLE JAMES PAULSEN WILLIAM VINTON MILLER EDWARD LESLIE KELLAS CHARLES THEODORE MESS FRESHMAN DELEGATION CARL GORDON SHAFOR CHARLES CLARENCE MERRELL ROY JACKSON HEFFNER RONALD LOWE RING RUPERT WEDEMEYER RALPH WALDO NOREEN Absent on leave. 384 444 Arthur Haslam Boyd Oliver William Barnhill James Shafer Elbert Brown Orrin Coolc ri. " erber , t Hardy Edward Kellas Charles Merrell Roy Heffner James Church James Wright Charles Billick George Armstrong illiam Gwynn Paul Stark Charles Mess Carl Shafor Rupert Wedemeyer Ralph Xoreen Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 Xu Chapter Established in 1910 FACULTY WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND ADOLPHUS JAMES EDDY RALPH ARCHIBALD WHITE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY LELAND STANFORD JONES SENIOR DELEGATION DONALD McCoRD BAKER JAMES FARRAND BALL TOM ALLEN EITHER ERVIN HENRY CLAUSEN RALPH WALDO COANE EDGAR LUDWIG HUGHES RAYMOND WILLIAM JEANS CHAUNCEY LESTER REED NATHAN TAPLEY PUTNAM JUNIOR DELEGATION FRED ALBERT BEIK ROBERT BRAGG GUMMING BERT ROLAND DELERAY DE RALPH FRIZELL HERMAN BRYAND HENDERSON LEON EDISON RUSHTON HARRY WHITCOMB SHEPHERD CLARENCE HAROLD SMITH RALPH GILBERT WADSWORTH SOPHOMORE DELEGATION CARROLL MORTON FULKERTH LLOYD MARION GRIFFIN OSWALD SPEIR JR. ROY CLIFFORD TEEL FRESHMAN DELEGATION ALEX GEORGE BLACK ADOLPH CLARENCE JOHNSON EDWARD GALEN LEE ALEXANDER HAROLD MCELROY WALTER ALFRED REYNOLDS HAROLD CLARENCE WADSWORTH CHARLES HERBERT WATKINS 444 Donald Baker Tom Kit her Robert Gumming BUr ' Dderay Herman Hende ' rwn " Ha ' rry Shephard " LeonRushton Clarence Smith Ralph Wadsworth Dc Ral P h Frlze fA A T Carro1 Fulkerth Oswald Spier Lloyd Griffin Rov Teel Edward Lee Adolph Johnson Alexander Elro? " Harold Wadsworth Chas. Watkins r % Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established 1910 AFFILIATED COLLEGES LEWIS SWITZER SENIOR DELEGATION WILLIAM FREDERICK BALL JR. STANLEY MCFADDEN ROBERT THOMAS AITKEN ARNOLD CLEMONS DICKEL DONALD COMFORT BENNETT JESSE ROY NEWTON FRED CONRAD BLACK JUNIOR DELEGATION HENRY CRAWFORD COMPTON HARRINGTON WILLSON COCHRAN EARL RAYMOND CRABBE WILLIAM SYDNEY EVANS GRAHAM MERRILL FOOTE JR. ERNEST SERAPHIN SCHWENINGER KARL WILDE SHATTUCK OSCAR BAILEY GUY BARKER HAROLD PRESTON SOLLARS PERCY AUGUSTUS DICKEL SOPHOMORE DELEGATION HENRY ATHERTON LEE EBBE ADOLPH BRELIN HAROLD WOODWORTH MORTON JESSE NEWTON HOLDEN THEODORE TEFFT WELDON FRESHMAN EDWARD SYMS WATERMAN ERNEST ALVIN ATTIX DELEGATION GEORGE ISAAC DAWSON WALTER REEVE WOOLPERT 1 Absent on leave. William Ball Robert Aitken Donald Bennett Stanley McFadden Arnold Dickel lesse Newton Fred Black Henry Compton Harry Cochra ' n Earl Crabbe trnest Schweniger Oscar Bailey Guy Barker Percy Dickel Henry Lee Harold Morton Adolph Brellin Newton Holden Theodore Weldon Ernest Attix George Dawson Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 California Chapter Established in 1910 FACULTY THOMAS HARRISON REED GRADUATES GEORGE ARMISTEAD WORK LAURENCE NICOL ALLEN RAY GRINSTEAD SENIOR DELEGATION JAMES ROY DOUGLAS MURRAY JAMES BLACK LYSTON SORELLE BLACK JESSE WELDON O ' NEILL HARLAN LESTER HEWARD WILLIAM WALLACE BRIER JAMES DAVIS MARCUS ARTHUR LEE JUNIOR DELEGATION ELMER LACEY SHIRRELL JOSEPH HAYFORD QUIRE SOPHOMORE RICHARD HENRY CHAMBERLAIN JR. JOHN NELSON JAMES HAWLEY ELLASON STRONG DONOVAN OTTO PETERS DELEGATION GEORGE LUKENS COLLINS HERBERT HARTLEY HOPE FREDERIC WILLIAM KANT JOSEPH LEO KNOWLES CORNELIUS FERRY HATCH FRESHMAN BERNARD FRISBIE TALLCUT PERKINS HAROLD HARTSHORN MATTOON DELEGATION FRANK HUDSON FORD HUGH KENNETH Fox WILLIAM LARUE HARRIS ROBERT ROSBOROUGH GARDINER Absent on leave. 390 4 44 4 George Work Laurence Nicol Ray Grinstead Roy Douglas Murray Black Lyston Black Jesse O ' Neill Lester Heward James Davis Marcus Lee Elmer Shirrell Joseph Quire Richard Chamberlain Jack James Hawley Strong Donovan Peters George Collins Herbert Hope Frederick Kent Joseph Knowles Bernard Frisbie Tallcut Perkins Harold Mattoon Hudson Ford Hugh Fox William Harris Robert Gardiner Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter Established 1912 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE CHARLES LEE TRANTER HAROLD LUND JENSEN EDWARD CLINE BULL CLARENCE EDGAR WELLS JAY MARION READ COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY ROBERT BLISS HOWELL GRADUATES WILLIAM HARRISON SNYDER GRAHAM BLAIR MOODY SENIOR DELEGATION STANLEY LINCOLN ARNOT JOHN GEE CLARK BRYTHON PARRY DAVIS RANDOLPH CHURCHILL EISENHAUER WARREN DOUGLAS HORNER FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE JOHN CARROLL RUDDOCK JR. ROBERT PATTERSON SHIELDS ROY EVERETT WARREN EDWARD HUNTSMAN TROUT JUNIOR DELEGATION MARSDEN SCOTT BLOIS JOHN WHITLEY SNYDER FLETCHER BRANDON TAYLOR SOPHOMORE HOWARD ALEXANDER HOUSTON EUGENE NATHANIEL ARNOT EARL BARTON BIRMINGHAM FRESHMAN LLOYD NELSON HAMILTON ROBERT CARSON MARTIN PHILIP HOWARD ARNOT DELEGATION CLIFFORD GRANT CANFIELD WILLIAM GARDNER COREY HERBERT SAMUEL SYKES DELEGATION EARL PIERCE COCHRAW GEORGE MARRISON LINDSEY EVERETT WILLARD FENTON Absent on leave. Harold Jensen Clarence W ells Marion Reed Stanley Arnot John Clark Brython Davis Randolph Eisenhauer Warren Horner Fred Linde f . . _ J h n Ruddock Robert Shields Roy Warren Edward Huntsman-Trout TU,,cri. n ni J c j r i AiarsQcn uiuis ohn Snyder Fletcher Taylor Eugene Arnot Robert M ar ' B ' rmlng 1 1 . Clifford Canfield William Corey Herbert Sykes Philip Arnot EarlCochran George Lindsey ' Everett Fenton - Sigma Phi Founded at Union College, 1827 Alpha of California Established 1912 FACULTY HAROLD LEWIS LEUPP GRADUATES WILLIAM GOODRICKE DONALD JOE GOODRICH SWEET GEORGE ARNEKA KRETSINGER ARTHUR WINDFIELD TAYLOR CHARLES KASCH EARL WARREN SENIOR KENNETH LLOYD CARPENTER JESSE JAY JACOBUS DELEGATION JOSEPH ALLEN OWEN JR. THOMAS BRANTLEY COPELAND JUNIOR DELEGATION KENYON LLEWELLYN REYNOLDS RICHARD CALEB SHAW JR. KARL SNYDER HAZELTINE HERBERT HAROLD BURBANK WILLIAM RICHARD IRWIN SOPHOMORE ROY CLYDE MILLER CLAUDE VAN DYKE TOM RALPH SWEET DELEGATION FRED WILSON BECK CARROLL GLENNEY ROBERT RITCHIE LOCKHART FRESHMAN DELEGATION MATTHEW EMERY HAZELTINE ROE EMERSON SHAUB LYMAN SOUTHARD LANTZ 394 r i ,.- George Kretsinger Joe Sweet Arthur Taylor Carl arren Kenneth Carpenter Jesse Jacobus Joseph Owen v IH Thomas Copeland Kenyon Reynolds Karl Hazeltme R.chard Shaw Herbert Burbank ' Villiam Irwin Roy Miller Claude Van Dyke Fred Beck Robert Lockhart Matthew Hazeltine Roe Shaub Lyman Lantz Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale in 1845 Nu Chapter Established 1913 FACULTY ALFRED SOLOMON GRADUATES TRACY BARRETT KITTREDGE THOMAS JOSEPH LEDWICH HARRISON LEROV WYRICK SENIOR CHARLES LEON HAMPTON DELEGATION JOE LIES SHELL JUNIOR DELEGATION EARNEST WYKEHAM DICHMAN EMORY GLEN MORGAN ARTHUR IRVING GATES LAWRENCE HAROLD SAXON THOMAS ALEXANDER GREIG JOSEPH MARIUS SCAMMELL JOHN FLEMING WILSON SOPHOMORE CLIVE EVERETT BAUGH ORVILLE REDDICK EMERSON ULVA LEON ETTINGER MARTIN JOSEPH GAVIN WALDRON ASHLEY GREGORY DELEGATION ALLAN MERLE HERRICK HARVEY LAWRENCE HIGBY EARL LEE KELLY CYRIL WESLEY MCCLEAN ALBERT GUSTAV RINN EUGENE KING STURGIS FRESHMAN DELEGATION JAMES PETER ANDERSON JR. ARTHUR BRUCE GUSLANDER JAMES McNEiu. CRAWFORD BERNARD DARWIN MASON LEWIS BYRON SAPPINGTON 396 4444 Tracy Kittredge Thomas Ledwich Charles Hampton Joe Shell Earnest Dichman Arthur Gates Thomas Greig Emory Morgan Lawrence Saxon _ . _ Marius Scammell John Wilson Clive Baueh Orville Emerson Leon Ft ' Martin Gavin Waldron Gregory Allan Herrick F,,a n S, Harve y H ' Kby Earl Kelly Cyril McClean Albert Rinn fcugene Sturgis James Anderson James Crawford Arthur Guslander Lewis Sappington Professional Fraternities Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Virginia in 1869 Pomeroy Chapter Established at Hastings College of Law in 1883 Extended to School of Jurisprudence at Berkeley in 1908 FACULTY MEMBERS HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR RICHARD C. HARRISON ROBERT WAITE HARRISON FACULTY MEMBERS SCHOOL OF JURISPRUDENCE AT BERKELEY WILLIAM CAREY JONES FARNHAM POND GRIFFITHS ORRIX KIP MCMURRAY MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH ALEXANDER MARSDEN KIDD MAURICE EDWARD HARRISON GEORGE HENRY BOKE MAX THELEN JOSEPH M. CHAMBERLAIN WILLIAM EDWARD COLBY CURTIS LINDLEY HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW SENIOR DELEGATION BOSWELL FARRINGTON KING BERTRAM BERNARD SNYDER JAMES WILLIAM RYAN SAMUEL STANCLIFT STEVENS JUNIOR DELEGATION- BURTON BYRON BRACE BRUCE DANIEL O ' HEARN FRANK ENCH CLIFFORD ALBERT RUSSELL GEORGE WALDO WEEKS JR. FRESHMAN DELEGATION- HARRY EDGAR BROWN JOSEPH JAMES MURPHY CHARLES PRINGLE SONNTAG SCHOOL OF JURISPRUDENCE AT BERKELEY SENIOR DELEGATION- JOHN UBERTO CALKINS HERBE RT CHARLES KELLY RAY WILSON HAYS ARVIN BENJAMIN SHAW JR. WILLIAM HARRISON SNYDER JUNIOR DELEGATION- HAROLD HARRISON ASHLEY WILLIAM WARREN FERRIER JR. MORSE ADAMS CARTWRIGHT THOMAS JOSEPH LEDWICH BEVERLY STUART CLENDENIN HERMAN HORATIUS PHLEGER ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE JOE GOODRICH SWEET NEWTON BISHOP DRURY ARTHUR WINFIELD TAYLOR ARCHIBALD BRUCE TINNING FRESHMAN DELEGATION LYMAN GRIMES OTOE FRANCIS MONTANDON 300 WILLIAM WATSON LOVETT JR. JOHN LOWREY SIMPSON- CLARE MORSE TORREY Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Chicago Law School in 1897 Jackson Temple Chapter Established in 1911 HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW FACULTY JAMES A. BALLENTINE Louis T. HENGSTLER SENIOR DELEGATION GEORGE H. CAVALIER JOHN WILLIAM HEANEY ALBERT E. CARTER WALTER EMIL HETTMAN HERBERT CHAMBERLIN JEROME B. KAVANAUGH CYRUS CROOP RAY J. O ' BRIEN CHAUNCEY ELDRIDGE ASMUS F. PATTERSON JUNIOR DELEGATION G. K. BURGHREN HARRY BLATCHLY SOPHOMORE DELEGATION THOMAS B. DOZIER JR. OTTO JOHNSON 400 Albert Carter George Cavalier Herbert Chamberlin Cyrus Croop Walter Hettman Jonn tleaney Jerome Kavanaugh Ray O ' Brien Asmus Patterson Cbauncey Eldridge Gustaf Burghren William lilatchly Thomas Dozier Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 [Medical] SENIOR DELEGATION JOSEPH HENRY CATTON WARREN BARRETT ALLEN CHARLES LEE TRANTER JUNIOR DELEGATION GEORGE WARREN PIERCE EDWARD CLINE BULL ROY CHARLES ABBOTT FRED NICHOLAS SCATENA SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ELTON RALPH CHARVOZ CLAIN FANNING GELSTON GEORGE ARNEKE KRETSINGER HOMER CARLTON SEAVER HAROLD LUND JENSEN FRESHMAN DELEGATION HAROLD AUGUSTUS FLETCHER JOSEPH ALLEN OWEN WILLIAM EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN 402 Joseph Catton Daniel Aller George Pierce Roy Abbott B U Fred Scatena George Kretzmger Clain Gelston Harold Jensen Joseph Owen Charles Tranter Elton Charvoz William Chamberlain Nu Sigma Nu Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 [Medical] FACULTY THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTINGTON CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMAN WILLIAM WATT KERR WALLACE IRVING TERRY HOWARD NAFFZIGER PAUL CASTELHUN RICHARD W. HARVEY GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT FREDERICK GAY GLANVILLE RUSK J. G. FITZ GERALD MILTON LENNON EDGAR ALEXANDER ALBERT M. MEADS SENIOR DELEGATION EARL HAMILTON CORNELL RICHARD WARREN HARVEY JUNIOR DELEGATION HUGH KLING BERKELEY ALBERT HOLMES ROWE FRANK STANLEY BAXTER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION WILLIAM ROBERT HUME FRED HERMAN KRUSF. JOHN MORSE REHFISCH JAY MARION READ IRWIN H. BETTS JOHN HOMER WOOLSEY FRESHMAN MARSHALL GOULD WILLIAMSON THOMAS BALFOUR MACKIE DUNN WILLIAM BENBOW THOMPSON FREDERICK GEORGE LINDE JOHN CARROLL RUDDOCK WARREN DOUGLAS HORNER BRYTHON PERRY DAVIS DELEGATION PAUL ENOS COOK EDWARD FRANCIS MULLALY LAIRD MONTEREY MORRIS FRANK WILLIAM PINGER HEROLD PITTMAN HARE MAURICE JOSES CYRIL QUILL Absent on leave. 404 Earl Cornell Hugh Berkley Fred Kruse Homer Woolsey Marshall Williamson Fred Linde Carrol Ruddock Paul Cook Laird Morris Albert Rowe Frank Baxter Marion Reed Thomas Dunn William Thompson Warren Homer Brython Davis Herold Hare Maurice Joses Phi Chi Founded at University of Vermont in 1886 Phi Delta Phi Chapter Established in 1909 [Medical] SOPHOMORE DELEGATION LYNN NEWTON HART LEON WALTER MINER PAUL WILLIAM CHRISTMAN FRESHMAN DELEGATION EBEN JAMES CAREY LEON EHRENFELD ROBERT G. SHARP EDWARD SALOMAN PHILIP EDWARD SMITH CHARLES PIERRE Louis MATHE EUGENE HOWARD BARBERA JULIUS SHERMAN FELIX HENRY HURNI ALBERT FABIAN WELIN 406 Hart Newton Felix Hurni Charles Mathe Robert Sharp Leon Ehrenfeld Julius Sherman Eugene Barbera Edward Saloman Albert Welin Delta Sigma Delta Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter Established in 1891 [Dental] FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES GRAHAM SHARP MALCOLM GODDARD WILLIAM FULLER SHARP ALLAN HOLMAN SUGGETT HERBERT T. MOORE FRED E. HART CLARK C. McQuAio FRATRES IN CLINICO Louis WALKER LAYNE SENIOR DELEGATION OVID SCOTT TUTTLE DANIEL GEORGE BISSON JAMES ALEXANDER CUNHA HARRY ALFRED TUCKEY PERCY P. SEWELL JUNIOR DELEGATION HENRY CLAY PETRAY EDWARD BARBOUR HOMER LASH SAMS LELAND STANFORD JONES THEODORE CARL MUEGGE ARTHUR ALFRED DE CARVALHO ELDRIDGE L. HICOK EPHIE W. NATHAN FRESHMAN HAROLD MOTT HITCHCOCK WESTON REID ANDERSON FRANCIS BESSON JR. LLOYD CONRAD PETERSON DELEGATION HORACE IRVING SPARE EARLE AURELIUS SWEET FRED O. HOEDT WALTER S. SMITH 408 James Cunha Harry Tuckey Ovid Tuttle Percy Sewell Edward Barbour Arthur De Carvalho Leland Jones Theodore Muegge Ephie Nathan Henry Petray VVeston Anderson Francis Bisson Harold Hitchcock Walter Smith Horace Spare Earl Sweet Daniel Bisson Eldridge Hicok Homer Sams Lloyd Peterson Fred Hoedt Xi Psi Phi Founded at University of Michigan in 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 [Dental] JOSEPH HODGEN GUY MlLLBERRY GEORGE BEAN JOHN TUFTS FACULTY MELVIN RHODES SAMUEL HUSSEY F. BURTON KENWARD HENRY MORROW OTTO ROLLER SENIOR DELEGATION EDWARD IVES BEESON CHARLES BERNARD MUSANTE ARTHUR MACK BROWN VANCE WILBUR BLISS HAROLD JOHN BRUHNS THORNTON CRAIG EVANS CRAIG VARNER JUNIOR DELEGATION DELOS ALFRED BARDELLINI ARTHUR BARR DICKSON GABRIEL BELL HAROLD AGLAR BOALT EMMET NICHOLSON BRITTON FRED NEWTON EATON JOHN EL WOOD FRATES DOLAN FRANCIS HERD REINHART WALTER MCCLUSKEY HERBERT PERCIVAL PECK FRESHMAN DELEGATION OLIVER JAMES CHRISTIANSON LESLIE ROY CODONI CHARLES EDWIN GREENLAW KIETH HAMNER EDWARD WELLINGTON KIMBALL JAMES CHARLES LOUGH GEORGE ALOYSIUS NELSON MERVYN RUDEE GERALD FREDERICK STOODLEY MARTIN ORION SQUIRES LESLIE ERVIN THOMAS JOHN RAYMOND WEBER HALL WESTON Edward Beeson Arthur Brown Vance Bliss Harold Bruhns Thornton Craig Charles Musante Evans Varner Uelos Bardellini Arthur Barr Dickson Bell Harold Boalt Emmet Britton Fred Eaton John Frates Felix Herd ReinhartMcCluskey Herbert Peck Oliver Christiansen Charles Greenlaw Wellington Kimball George Nelson Martin Squires Mervyn Rudee Gerald Stoodley Leslie Codoni Hall Weston Keith Hammer James Lough Leslie Thomas John Weber Psi Omega Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 [Dental] HENRY B. CAREY ROBERT E. KEYS STANLEY L. Don FACULTY JOHN E. GURLEY GEORGE R. HUBBELL SAXON B. SCOTT JACOB F. STEFFAN SENIOR DELEGATION CLARENCE ALOYSIUS FLANAGAN WILLIAM TELL HANFORD HOWARD BUCKLEY KIRTLAND CASSIUS MITCHELL ROWE EDGAR ALLEN SNELL OLIVER AMBROSE HABERDIER ROBERT BLISS HOWELL WILLIAM EDGAR Ross FRANCIS VANCE SIMONTON SHERMAN ALOYSIUS WHITE JUNIOR DELEGATION RAYMOND ELMER BROWNELL DAVID IRVIN EDWARDS HENRY OTTO EGGERT WILKE RICHARD RENWICK WILLIAM ERNEST RIDEOUT FRESHMAN CHARLES WALTER COPPER DEWITT COULTER EMERSON HARRY JAMES MATHIEU CLIFFORD ANSON STEELE DELEGATION FRANK VALENTINE DAVIS BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LOVEALL BENJAMIN GERRY NEFF MAX WASSMAN JR. FREDERICK ARTHUR WHITAKER 412 Clarence Flanagan Oliver Haberdier William Hanford Robert Howell Howard Kirtland Cassius Rowe Francis Simonton Edgar Snell Sherman White William Ross Henry Eggert David Edwards Raymond Brownell Wilke Renwick W illiam Rideout Charles Cooper Frank Davis De Witt Emerson Benjamin Loveall Harry Mathieu Benjamin Neff Clifford Steel Max Wassman Frederick Whitaker Phi Delta Chi Founded at University of Michigan in 1883 Zeta Chapter Established in 1902 [Pharmacy] ALBERT SCHNEIDER FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN HENRY BENJAMIN COREY FACULTY FREDERICK NISH HADYN MOZART SIMMONS HARLEY RUPERT WILEY SENIOR ARCHIE BALLARD DAVISON LEROY RODERICK NISH ALRIC GARFIELD STEELMAN JOHN RESEIGH WILLIAM HENRY DAVISSON RAYMOND GEORGE POPPE CLARE JAMES DOR AN DELEGATION CLYDE CORENTH MOOERS ALFRED FREDERICK HEMPHILL SAFFORD ANTHONY HJELTE IRVING LAWRENCE NASON CETHIL JONES BERT JOSEPH DONOUGH PERRY BRUCE CLARK JUNIOR DELEGATION FRANCIS PAUL GUERRA LELAND HARRIS TAYLOR WILLIAM EDWARD WELDY THOMAS JEFFERSON HITCHCOCK ANTHONY BRESSANI ST. CLAIR RIESENMAN WALTER GEORGE MUGLER GEORGE CARROL WENTZ BYRON WINSELL CASE FRANK LELAND McCLisn WILLIAM JOSEPH NORTON ROBERT MILLER FRANK SEDGLEY 414 HI. h Robert Miller Walter Sedgley Uham Norton Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 Sigma Chapter Established in 1913 [Chemistry] GILBERT LEWIS WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE EDWARD BOOTH HENRY MORSE CHARLES BURKE MERLE RANDALL FACULTY EDMOND O ' NEILL HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE WILLIAM BRAY RICHARD TOLMAN OSCAR LEO BRAUER PAUL BURGESS PAUL VANCE FARAGHER GEORGE HENRY BELL GRADUATES ROSCOE CYRUS LYONS HERBERT NELSON MASSEY SENIOR DELEGATION EWALD ANDERSON WILLARD HOLMES NUTTING WILLIAM NEWTON DAVIS JOSEPH PAVLIGER LAWRENCE WINANT DICKEY THOMAS DALE STEWART JUNIOR DELEGATION FRANK MEAD BACON JESSE WRIGHT BARNES HERBERT SPENCER BLACKEMORE DE RALPH FRIZELL LLOYD LINWOOD LIEB HAYMOND WALTER NOBLE HAROLD EDWARD WALES SOPHOMORE DELEGATION CHESTER ALYSON CROMWELL CHARLES CAESAR SCALION ERNEST FREDERICK THEONGES 416 444 $ 44 444 George Bell ell ...... " " bert Mas ey Roscoe Lyons William te T i r v r k B -r renc : x! - B - paoiig - o " 1 F T,!i rl es Sc ali o H n a e ym0 " d Thoe d Da - obe. RandaU Theta Nu Epsilon Zeta Chapter Established in 1881 GARRETT COCHRAN ARTHUR CHARLES NAHL WALTER CHRISTY WILLIAM JAMES HOWE ERNEST GEORGE CLEWE HONORARY ADDISON KELLY GEORGE LYELL CADWALADER GEORGE SMITH SON CHARLES VOLZ GRADUATES SAMUEL GERRIT WIGHT SENIOR DELEGATION JOHN ALLEN STROUD JR. MURRAY SLAUSON VOSBURG CHARLES WADE SNOOK DAVID OTTO BRANT OLIVER CREIGHTON WYLLIE WILLIAM NORRIS KING SIDNEY GASKILL CARLETON JUNIOR DELEGATION FRANK PHILIP GRIBNER WILLIAM HOWARD FINLEY EDWARD BURNHAM JOHN CORNELIUS FEELEY JR. CHARLES G. HURRLE GEORGE M. FINLEY JOEL S. CONKLIN RICHARD OLCOTT BURR ERNEST FORD NOLTING BYINGTON FORD LEROY PHILIP HUNT DOUGLAS HOTCHKISS JOHN FARWELL HOTCHKISS CRAIG LOVETT N. LOYALL MCLAREN WILLIAM CHARLES TCPPER CHESTER A. HOLLISTER GEORGE DWIGHT WOOD WARD SORRICK SOPHOMORE DELEGATION Mshrdl R|3(84 L55 Bcmfw H5 8fl H|3;e: Kcmfwyp L5ffi| : B|3se5. Avbgkqj Coe(8.5: K8Z758 Qvbgkqj M| : : A. Sffi55 5fl Mcmfwyp W(.958 CZ8z(99 Ovbgkqj GS 87S W55a: K1234S78 J(3ae H 7( Fvbgkqj G5 875 W(. :oe H..5:fl3 M (87 (859 M3K5 ffi .ffi J ce fl M(34 5. T123456 E.ffl PZ7oe B()fl4 Coe(8. 995 E.9z 1-123456 M|: : F 8 G()3. W()3 Z:oeae G89Zcel7ffl K|.fl 6:ffi K()fflflffil3.a: FZoeae Mffl(:fl:ffi H().:ffire $ W|.()fflflffffi Kcex4.4()5 418 UNX Established in 1910 GEORGE A. SMITHSON HONORARY CHARLES VOLTZ HERBERT E. CORY EARL WARREN- GRADUATES YlLLIAM CON LIN SENIORS CHARLES KENNETH WHITE LLOYD ALEXANDER SLOANE WILLIAM ROBERT GREIG RANDOLPH CHURCHILL EISENHAUER ERLE GLADSTONE HILL JOHN PITMAN TRIPP WILLIAM BENNETT MILLER STANLEY FISK BRYAN- DANIEL MONTGOMERY DRUMHELLER JR. MILTON KERR CAMPBELL CARL BENJAMIN JOHNSON MARTIN ANDREW MINI STANLEY LINCOLN ARNOT MANLEY WILLIAM SAHLBERG ARTHUR PETER CORTELYOU JOHN ALLEN STROUD ARTHUR SIDNEY HALLBERG FRANK FARRINGTON LYONS 419 RUSSEL FREY O ' HARA OLIVER LINCOLN HAINES OWEN BENTON SMITH BERT ROLAND DELERAY CLYDE ALFRED PITCHFORD ANDREW HAROLD MCCAMPBELL JOEL SHEPARD CON KLIN THOMAS HORTON DILLS SPRINGER FULTON EVANS CHARLES EZEKIEL DENMAN JUXIORS MANSEL PENRY GRIFFITHS TRAVIS CALHOUN HUTTON ALAXSON KERR HEGEMAN CHARLES JACKSON ABRAMS EDWARD FRANCIS MULLALY LE ROY PHILIP HUNT RICHARD CALEB SHAW EDWARD FLETCHER DICKINSON JAMES MAINWRIGHT DOUGLAS CHESTER BRADFORD ELLIS C-7 -_ . - xN SOR9RITIES Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauvv University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 FACULTY ELLEN S. STADTMULLER GRADUATES MARTHA FORD EARL ELSA MARGUERITE SCHILLING MURIEL ESTELLE BURNHAM AGNES BALLARD WELCH EDITH DWIGHT CLAPP JESSIE HELEN RUNYON CAROLINE HALLOWELL SMEDLEY SEXIOR DELEGATION PAULINE HAYES PIERSON HARRIET STEWART JUDD CAROLYN WAITE CONSTANCE DAVIS HELEN MARGUERITE PARR DOROTHY WILKINSON JUNIOR DELEGATION HELEN GARDNER WATERMAN CLOTILDE GRUNSKY ELIZABETH ALVARD EAMES DOROTHEA WHITE HERMINE HENZE SOPHOMORE DELEGATION DOROTHY RIEBER DOROTHY REYXOI.HS DOROTHY EDINGER BELLE HECHTMAX IRENE FRANCES STRATTON MILDRED EDWARDS PIERSON ELIZABETH PAGE ELIZABETH FRANCES SCHILLING LESLIE WILDE GERTRUDE ADAMS CATHERINE DE MOTTE FRESHMAN HELEN MARIAN GOODALL JANE BIRDSALL BANGS KATHRYN ELISE THOMAS MARY WELLS STILLMAN DOROTHEA TORREY ANNA HARDING McCABE VIRGINIE ELINOR DE FREMERY DELEGATION ROSANNE CORINNE CRONISE RUTH MARY EDINGER ELIZABETH WHEELER OLIVE BREWSTER WHEELER MARIAN ELIZABETH CHRISTENSEN ELINORE HAYES EARL MARION FITSBURGH Absent on leave. Affiliated. 422 Pjf ' ;? ? n Carolyn Waite Marguerite Parr Harriet Tudd Helen Waterman Elizabeth Eames a White Hermine Henze Dorothy Rieber Elizabeth Page Leslie Wilde Dorothy Edinger --. " - 5 I S ton Dorothy Reynolds Mildred Person Gettrade Adams Elizabeth Schilling Catherine De Motte JaneBanjs Kathryn Tbomas Mary Stilbu. .,7 Corrane Cronise Ruth Edinger Elizabeth Wheeler Olrre Wheeler Gamma Phi Beta Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 FACULTY MARGARET HENDERSON KATE McGRAW ALICE GARDNER HOYT ALICE LORRAINE ANDREWS GRADUATES JOSEPHINE LE CONTE KATHERINE PHILLEO FLORENCE EVERETT XOWELL SENIOR DELEGATION MARGARET TRABUE HODGEN SUSANNA KIRK DAVIS LOUELLE JACKSON GERTRUDE ELIZABETH CONFORT GERTRUDE ELLIOTT ELEANOR CAROLINE FRENCH MAY ATKINSON JUNIOR DELEGATION HARRIET HORN PASMORE IDA MAY HALE WINIFRED BRIDGE LURITA STONE PAULINE HANSFORD DAVIS THODA COCKROFT GENEVIEVE ATKINSON SOPHOMORE DELEGATION MARGARET LOWELL GARTHWAITE LUZINA DENIO EMILY FORBES STEWART IMOGENE MASON MARION NOWELL ELIZABF.TH HOYT DOROTHY DANIELS ETHEL NOWELL DOROTHY MAY COOMBS RITA CONSTANCE MORRES KATHARINE DUNCAN MORSE FRESHMAN LAURA KELLER VAN BUREN PERSIS BUELL DOROTHY ELEANOR WESTRUP SARAH PAINE DANIELS MARY CATHERINE SAUNDERS DELEGATION MARGARET EVELYN HANNAH SIBYL GERTRUDE SCOTT DOROTHY MARGARET RANKIN FRANCES JONES GRACE PARTRIDGE BERN ICE ARNOLD Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1912. 424 Lorraine Andrews Kathenne Philleo Margaret Hodgen Gertrude EUiott Susanna Davis Gertrnde Confort May Atkinson Harriet Pasmore Winifred Bridge Pauline Davis Ida Hale Lurita Stone Thoda Cockroft ,, V CT 5 " eTe Atkinson Margaret Garthwaite Luzina Denio Emily Stewart Imogene Mason Marion . NoweH Dorothy Daniels Ethel Xowell Dorothy Coombs Rita Morres Katharine Morse Laura anBuren Persis Bnell Dorothy Westrap Sarah Daniels Marv Saunders Margaret Hannah Sibyl Scott Dorothy Rankin Frances Jones Grace Partridge Bernice Arnold Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1880 Re-established in 1897 GRADUATES MARION GAY MARIANNE GLASGOW BROWN SENIOR DELEGATION MYRTLE LENORE SALSIG MABEL MAUDE COWELL ANITA MARGARET CRELLIN GEORGEA ADELAIDE WISEMAN- MARJORY GARDINER JUNIOR DELEGATION Lois VOSWINKEL HELEN GERTRUDE BANNAN BEATRICE EVELYN MESMER ELVA REE CHRISTIE MARGUERITE AMOSS !SABELLE EMMA CULVER RUTH EMILY GRIFFITHS HAZEL GERALDINE MURPHY LILLIAN BARNARD TJuLiA HEATON AUSTIN SOPHOMORE DELEGATION RUTH SHERMAN . MABEL EVELYN BONTZ MABEL JOHANNA MOLLER LOUISE EDNA LOCKWOOD MILDRED KNOX LOUISE ELIZA ROBERTS KATHERINE CRELLIN FRESHMAN DELEGATION HELEN FIELD BRECK MARY LAW DIXON ALICE MILLER COOK FRANCES MARION HCHIK DULCE DE LA CuESTA ELEANOR LOUISE MoORE EVELYN DIERSSEN RUTH ALMEDE SMITH ELIZABETH WITTER Affiliated. 426 9 Marion Gay Marjory Gardner Lillian Barnard Ruth Sherman Louise Roberts Evelyn Dierssen Marion Brown Lois Voswinkel Helen Bannan Mabel -Moller Katherine Crellin Mary Dixon Lenore Salsig Anita Crellin Georgea Wiseman Beatrice Mesmer Marguerite Amoss Ruth Griffiths Elva Christy Julia Austin Mildred Knox Helen Breck Marion Hook Isabella Culver Mabel Bontz Alice Cook Eleanor Moore Hazel Murphy Louise Lockwood Dulce de la Cuesta Ruth Smith Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Established in 1900 GRADUATES MARGUERITE OGDEN GUGLIELMA ROETH HELEN BECKWITH HARRIET EHRENBERG ANNA KIDDER ISABEL FOWLER SENIOR DELEGATION IRMA FOVEAUX ALMA SCOTT MARGARET LOCAN FLORENCE WHEELER JUNIOR DELEGATION HELEN FRISBIE ELIZABETH MORRISON EDITH McNAB JESSIE HARRIS ANNA LEE HOPKINS EDITH HOPKINS MARIANNE BELL JUANITA KYBURZ EDITH FRISBIE ROSALIE OGDEN HELEN YOUNG SOPHOMORE DELEGATION FLORENCE CILKER MARION WILCOX RAMONA GUIBERSON Lois BROOKS EDITH LOCAN YSABEL FORKER FRESHMAN DELEGATION FAY WATSON MARION CLARK ELISE BUCKINGHAM RUTH LAW MABEL CHRISTOPHER Lois BECKWITH GEORCINE TAMMEN ROSE MARGRAVES JOSEPHINE MILLER ALICE WATSON VALERIE FOVEAUX 428 Irma Toveaux Marianne Bell Juanita Kvburz M ' li Josephine Miller Helen Beckwith Anna Kidder , a . r " et Lo Edith Frisbie Helen oung Xf " 1 ' i rk t r Marion Clark Guglielma Roeth Harriet Ehrenberg Isabel Fowler Florence Wheeler Helen Frisbie Edith .McNab Anna Lee Hopkins Elizabeth Morrison Rosalie Ogden Jesse Harris Edith Hopkins Florence Cilker Ramona Guiberson Edith Locan Marion Wilcox f 3 ? ' " f n - L l lise Bcln8ha Mabel Christopher Georgine Tammen Lois Beckwith Rose Margraves Alice Watson Valene Foveaux Pi Beta Phi Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Established in 1900 ALICE MAY HIESTAND GRADUATES GLADYS MARIE LEWIS SENIOR DELEGATION FLORENCE ROSE McCoy ADA CLINE GRACE EWING JUNIOR DELEGATION HELEN JANE DABNEY ANITA MERCEDES TRUMAN HAZEL ANNICE I NOELS URSULA PATTON EMILY SERENA MADDUX HAZEL ALMA ORR ALICE McCoY ETHEL MILLS NORMA UMPHRED MARGUERITE THOMAS SOPHOMORE DELEGATION MARGUERITE McLANE ALICE ADELE DOWNEY HELEN ROSE SARGENT VINNIE ROBINSON LUCY DOROTHY ALTONA ETTA MILLER SCHROCK KATHERINE WESTBROOK MILA MANGRUNI CEARLEY LURLINE BROWNING HELEN RANDALL HAVENS ENGELENA SUSAN WARD KATHERINE ANDERSON IRMA RILEY FRESHMAN DELEGATION ADAH ROBERTA HOLMES HELEN MARY WARE GRACE DOUGHERTY HELEN GLADYS LAWTON HAZEL PRESTON LAWTON ELLA DOROTHY ELDER ELEANOR CARSON HALL MARGARET DENNISON MIRABEL STUART EUGENIA VAUGHAN Absent on leave. Affiliated. 430 A ice Hiestand Alice McCoy Helen Sargent Gladys Lewis Anita Truman Yinnie Robinson ns Lurline Browning Helen Havens Alice Downey Eleanor Hall Florence McCoy a Patton Dorothy Altona Engelena Ward iivii:iia 4 i Grace Dougherty Helen Lawton nazei uwton Margaret Dennison Magcerite McLane Mirabel Stuart Ada Cline Hazel Orr Etta Schrock Roberta Holmes Hazel Lawton Serena Maddux Ethel Mills Mila Cearlev Helen Ware " Ella Elder Eugenia Vaughan Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 GRACE GRIFFITHS FLORENCE DOYLE GRADUATES HELEN BLATTNER GERTRUDE MACKINTOSH MARGUERITE SCHOECRAFT SENIOR DELEGATION LAURA LAMOUREAUX MARY DUNNE FLORENCE RUNNELLS RUTH RYAN BARBARA GRACE NACHTRIEB JUNE SCHLOSS ROSE FARRELL MARCELLA SPRING MOORE HELEN WEBER FRANCES FERRIER JUNIOR DELEGATION FANNIE MARIE WHITMAN MARION THOMSON ELIZABETH FERRIER ISABEL HALL LUCIAN MARIAN PRAY HELEN ATHERTON DEBORAH HATHAWAY DYER ESTHER COOLEY MILDRED RINNEY SMITH SOPHOMORE DELEGATION EVELYN VAN HUESEN WAGENER KATHERINE RANSOME VAIL IRENE RUTH REID LAURA LULU LATTIN RUTH STURTEVANT DELPHINE FERRIER ELIZABETH WHITTLE HELEN CRAIG HELEN BLACOW EMILY LEILA NOYES DOROTHY DORR CALLA HALE GLADYS HOBSON FRESHMAN DELEGATION LILLIAN NORTON BELLE RADCLIFF LENA META SCHAFER ANNE FENWICK Absent on leave. Affiliated. 432 Grace Griffiths Florence Doyle Laura Lamoureux Barbara Nachtrieb Rose Farrell Helm Weber Mary Dunne June Schloss Marcella Moore Frances Ferrier Fannie Whitman Elizabeth Ferrier Lucy Pray Deborah Dyer Marion Thomson Isabel Hall Helen Atberton Esther Cooler Mildred Smith Erelyn Wagener Katherine Vail Irene Reid Laura Lattin Rath Sturtevant Delphine Ferrier Elizabeth Whittle Helen Craig Helen Blacow Emily Xoyes Dorothy Dorr Galla Hale Gladys Hobson Lillian Norton Belle RadcliS Lena Schafer Anne Fen wick Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 Mu Chapter Established in 1902 ALICE ARMSTRONG GRADUATES HAZEL NOLTING BERYL FOUNTAINE MABEL WARE SENIOR DELEGATION CLERIMOXD WITHERS GAIL SIPES HELEN AVER JUNIOR DELEGATION MARIE PHLEGER LEAH WEVERBACHER CLINTON INGRAHAM WILMA YOUNG SOPHOMORE DELEGATION RUTH BROWN ZELMA POTTER ANTOINETTE DYE MARY BELL RUBY JONES DOROTHY YATES ELISE HALL GLADYS EGGERS FLORENCE KELSEY ROSE BARKER AGNES WILSON GRACE PARKER ALICE DODGE FRESHMAN DELEGATION GENEVIEVE TOWNSEND HAZEL THOMPSON PAULINE ENCH LORETTA ROSS ORA HOWARD MABEL WYLLIE Absent on leave. Affiliated. 434 w C Hazel Xolting Bervl Fountaine Mabel Ware Clenmond V ithers Gail Sipes Helen yer Marie Phleger Ida Ingraham Leah V eyerbacher Mary Bell Ruth Brown Antoinette Dye Rubv Jones Zelma Potter Wilma Young Dorothy Bates Elise Hall r.ladvs Eggers Florence Kelsey Rose Barker Agnes ilson Grace Parker Mice Dodge Genevieve Townsend Hazel Thompson Pauline Lnch Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College in 1897 Sigma Chapter Established in 1907 GRADUATE GRACE WEEKS EMMA BLACK MARY DE WITT MARGARET HASELTINE SENIOR DELEGATION MILDRED HUNTER PHYLLIS MAGUIRE GEORGIA MEREDITH JUNIOR DELEGATION MARY AGNES CAMERON RITA KEANE DOROTHY CLARKE CLAUDIA MASSIE CHARLOTT COWIE HELEN THAYER HERTHA HERRMANN EVALYN HORNAGE ALICE DE VEUVE EDITH DICKINSON SAVORY FORD ELOIS FORSYTH RUTH CARSON KATHRYN HUBBARD KATHLEEN MAINS MARIE WARREN EDNA TABER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ALICE FREULER CLAIRE HART JUANITA JUDY MARGARET WEEKS FRESHMAN DELEGATION NORA TOWER RUTH BROWNLIE MAY PREUSS ELIZABETH HILL FRANCES CORLETT OLIVE FREULER Absent on leave. 436 Grace Weeks Mary de itt Margaret Haseltine Mildred Hunter Phyllis Maguire Georgie Meredith Dorothy Clark Charlott Cowie Hertha Herrmlnn ., , Kita Keane Claudia Massie Helen Thayer Evalyn Homage Alice de Veuve Edith Dickinson Savory Ford Elois Forsyth . , lr AllceF reu)er Juanita Judy Margaret Weeks " Ruth Carson Marie Warren Nora Tower Ruth Brownlie Elizabeth Hill Frances Corlett Delta Gamma Founded at the University of Mississippi in 1872 Gamma Chapter Established in 1907 GRADUATES DOROTHY CAMPBELL FISH BERNICE PICKET? ESTHER ALDRIDGE SENIOR DELEGATION EMILY RUSSEL CHURCHILL MARIE LYDIA VAISSADE DOROTHY INA PETERSON CARO SIMONSON MARY AUSTIN BOGUE ALICE HENRIETTA CONNICK JEAN MARIA CUNNINGHAM JUNIOR DELEGATION LAURA MARGUERITE HANKE FLORENCE BELLE MADSEN EVELYN RAYNOLDS MILDRED DODGE RUTH THORNBURGH MARYLY IDA KRUSI ZELIA VAISSADE HAZEL TIETZEN HAZEL HOPE SOPHOMORE DELEGATION BLANCHE KATHLEEN ROGERS ERMA TAGGART HELEN WALTERS ANNA ELIZABETH DODGE DORIS HUTCHINS EDITH HORTENSE CLERIN HERTHA TODD GERTRUDE BOEHNECKE HAZEL KING LUCY BOWKER FRESHMAN DELEGATION HARRIET BARBARA CHAMBERLAIN ELIZABETH GREENE MABEL EDNA EVERETT MABEL LONGLEY GLADYS MINERVA CHANEY SARAH BAKER AMY WALDON Absent on leave. Affiliated. Dorothy Fish Bernice Pickett Esther Aldridee Emily Churchill Dorothy Peterson Mary Bogue Marie Vaissade Alice Connick Jean Cunningham Laura Hanke Evelyn Raynolds Ruth Thornburuh Zelia Vaissade Florence Madsen Mildred Dodge Maryly Kruzi Hazel Tietzen Hazel Hope Kathleen Rogers Helen Walters Doris Hutchins Hertha Todd Hazel King Irma Taggart Anna Dodge Edith Clerin Gertrude Boehnecke Lucy Bowker Harriet Chamberlain Mabel Everett Gladys Chancy Elizabeth Greene Mabel Longley Sarah Baker Amy Waldon Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College in 1892 California Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY EDNA LOUISE PRACY GRADUATE ALICE FREELAND MAXWELL SENIOR DELEGATION RUTH STARK CHARLOTTE SMITH LINDEN MARTHA BEULAH KERNS EVELINE LOUISE BRIDGETT GRACE ELEANOR GIBSON LUCETTA MORTON BROMLEY ARLINE BAUGH JUNIOR DELEGATION CHARLOTTE NEVIL HURD ALMA STEVENS PENNINGTON MARGUERITE CLAIRE HERBST MABEL AUGUSTA LUND ALICE GERTRUDE PLUMMER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION GERTRUDE MAE SLOANE CATHARINE ROGERS CORA MILDRED HELFRICH FLORENCE MARGARET BAKER MYRTLE MAGDALENA LOVDAL MABEL MINOTA MCCLYMONT LORA OLIVE WILLIAMSON MARIE ELIZABETH BRADFORD CLARA SONOMA COOPER FRESHMAN DELEGATION GAIL PARMENTER RUTH RANSOM CALDEN INA WILMA CHERRY CLARA MAY AUBREY IDA DORA CHERRY VALDIEN LENORE WEATHERWAX JEAN MYRTLE WILLIAMSON CALLA CANFIELD HELEN HATHAWAY HELEN CZARNECKI 440 Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University in 1885 Pi Chapter Established in 1909 GRADUATES ELSIE MARION STODDARD MABEL WINIFRED FARRINGTON MARION ELIZABETH HITCHCOCK SENIOR DELEGATION EDWINA FAY FRISBIE KATHLEEN MINERVA KERR FLORENCE ELIZABETH MARVIN FLORENCE MARIE COOK ALICE CHOATE STREETS ETHEL BEARD ELNA ELAINE CLIFFORD JUNIOR DELEGATION ALICE MINERVA OSBORN LOTTIE ELAINE BOCARDE NELLIE BLANCHE WINHAM PORTIA ISABELLA COLLOM FRANCES JACKLING GERTRUDE NOLAN LENORE KERR SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ETHEL BARTLETT FAY MARJORIE CORTNER HAZEL ALICE PFITZER RUTH ROBBINS SWASEY LEILA NIELSEN EUGENIA MARY McCABE JESSIE CLIFFORD MARY ELEANOR MAPEL LUCILE BATDORF LEONA YOUNG WINIFRED KITTREDGE FRESHMAN DELEGATION HAZEL MONICA SHAY FRIEDA AMELIA HOFMANN JUANITA HUNSACKER ALICE CAMPBELL CLARA FERN WILDEY MARY SUSAN DEUEL Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1912. Affiliated. 442 Marion Hitchcock Fay Frisbie Florence Marvin Alice Streets Kathleen Kerr Florence Cook Ethel Beard Minerva Osborn Blanche Winham Portia Collom Ethel Bartlett Hazel Pfi tzer Leila Xielson Jessie Clifford Lucile Batdorf Ruth Swasey Eugenia McCabe Mary Mapel Leona Young Gertrude Nolan Lenora Kerr Hazel Shay luanita Hunsacker Fern Wildey Freda Hoffmann Alice Campbell Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter Established in 1910 EDITH MARION BLINN MARY GRACE HAMILTON GRADUATES MILDRED ELVIRA NORCROSS HELEN MARIE PHELAN SENIOR DELEGATION EDA COLVIN HOPE LOCKRIDGE HELEN CLOVER JOHNSON FLORENCE PAYNE MOORE RUTH ANNE WARE JUNIOR DELEGATION GRACE VAN DYKE BIRD GERTRUDE RIPLEY GRAY NATALIA NEVADA DURNEY ALTA MARIE STRUCKMEYER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ANNA MAUDE BOWDEN TENE CAMPBELL MINNIE MARGUERITE CRON BESSIE ROWE VERNA WOOD EMILIE ROBERTA POPPE MABEL RUTH JOHNSON ELLA LIVINGSTON FRANCES JANE PATTON MAY LUCILE DONALD FRESHMAN HELEN HOPKINS RUTH IRENE PRESTON DELEGATION FLORENCE SCOTT HELEN DOUD 444 Edith Blinn Hope Lockridge Gertrude Gray Verna Wood Emily Poppe Mary Hamilton Florence Moore Helen Phelan Ruth Ware Marie Struckmeyer Anna Bowden Mabel Johnson Ella Livingston Helen Hopkins Irene Preston Edith Colvin Grace Bird Tene Campbell Frances Patton Florence Scott Helen Johnson Natalia Durney Bessie Rowe May Donald Helen Dowd DUSf CLUBS Bachelordon Organized 1894 SENIOR DELEGATION EDWARD DOUGLAS NICKERSON DANIEL MONTGOMERY DRUMHELLER JR. HAROLD LEWIS HAZEN WILLIAM DOUGLAS MCMILLAN JR. CLARENCE EDWARD WALDNER ROY ROBERT MORSE JUNIOR DELEGATION GEORGE FROST BURGESS EDWARD FRANCIS MULLALY CHARLES JACKSON ABRAMS FREDERICK CARL CORDES SOPHOMORE DELEGATION SARDIS WILCOX TEMPLETON JOHN BRUCE JUNOR HAMMOND McDouGAL MONROE CARL FREDERICK BIEDENBACH WILLIAM HARRISON ABRAMS JAMES CHESTER NESBIT FRESHMAN DELEGATION CHARLES LESTER CLARK CYRIL OLIVER CARTER FREDERICK CARL WEYAND 448 Edward Xickerson Daniel Drumheller Clarence Waldner Harold Hazen William McMillan Roy Morsi George Burgess Ab H v " MuIUIy Frederick Corde, rH Rl 1. iv, k P " - t Hammond Monroe John Junor Carl Biedenbach James Nisbet Charles Clark Frederick Weyand Abracadabra Organized 1895 FACULTY MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER LYNCH GRADUATE RAY WILSON HAYS SENIOR DELEGATION CHESTER ARTHUR ALLEN HAROLD GEORGE BAUGH LEROY WALTER ALLEN NORRIS FRITZ FAIRBANKS FRED HAROLD ALLEN ERIC HOUGHTON RHODES ROBERT GORDON SPROUL EDGAR FRANCIS SULLIVAN JAMES LATHAM UNDERBILL JUNIOR DELEGATION WILL HOOD HALL OTOE FRANCIS MONTANDON FREDERICK PAUL KEEN CARROL SHARP FREDERICK CECIL MILLS RUSSELL GORDON WAGENET JOHN PARKER VAN ZANDT SOPHOMORE DELEGATION JOHN VIMONT BALDWIN RONALD WASLEY MONTANDON GEORGE HANDEL MARTIN LEWIS ALONZO MURRAY ROBERT MACKENZIE UNDERBILL LYMAN ALONZO WAITE FRESHMAN DELEGATION FRANK LEROY BUCKNER GEORGE EDWARD LLOYD MARION WRIGHT HUBBARD JOHN DAVIS WAGENET 450 Chester Allen N ' orris Fi Frederick Mills Inh Fran Otoe Montandon Paul Keen Carrol Sharp .Vaite Dwight Organized 1900 GRADUATE HAROLD CHILD BRYANT SENIOR DELEGATION ERLE GLADSTONE HILL MYRON ELLSWORTH PAGE RAY RUSSELL INGELS ARTHUR ALLYN WILBUR FREDERICK LUXTON STANLEY ADRIAN SPELLMEYER JUNIOR DELEGATION SIDNEY ROBERT SMITH JAMES KENNETH LOGHEAD EDWIN GOWER JR. FREDERICK GEORGE KNOOP IRVING FRANKLIN DAVIS JOSEPH EGCLESTON JOHNSON FRESHMAN DELEGATION VICTOR EUGENE SIMPSON THOMAS ANDREW REID PERCY ALBERT MILLS RANDALL MILLS DORTON AMES PETERSON 452 Harold Bryant Arthur Allyn James Lochead Percy Mills Erie Hill Ray Ingels Myron Page Sidney Smith Edwin Cower Frederick Knoop Joseph Johnson Thomas Reid Randall Dorton Wilbur Luxton Irving Davis Victor Simpson Ames Peterson Unity Organized 1903 GRADUATE WALTER ATHELING ENGLISH SENIOR DELEGATION JOSEPH PATRICK MCNAMARA JOHN SAMUEL WATSON WILLIAM HOMER HOOKER MANLEY WILLIAM SAHLBERG CLYDE WILFORD CORYELL WALTER ALEXANDER LARSON HIRAM ALROY TUTTLE GORDON GLADSTONE GALE HOWARD COMBS STOVER FREDERICK HARROLD GNARINI JUNIOR DELEGATION OWEN BENTON SMITH HUGH Dix MCMILLAN ARCHIE HOOD FRED WILLIAM WALTI SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ALFRED CAMPBELL PICKETT LELAND ADRIAN MILLER IRVING HUNT ROYSTON SAMUEL FRED HOLLINS GEORGE EDWIN GOODALL FRESHMAN DELEGATION LOWELL VANSANT EAMES ERWIN FONTAINE PERKINS THOMAS LINDSAY NUDD LEO GEORGE CORYELL 1 Absent on leave. 454 Walter English Joseph McNamara William Hooker Clyde Coryell Walter Larson Hiram Tuttle Gordon Gale Howard Stover Harrold Gnarini Owen Smith Archie Hood Hugh McMillan Fred Walti Alfred Pickett Irving Royston Leland Miller Samuel Hollins George Goodall Lowell Eames Erwin Perkins Pirates Organized 1903 SENIOR DELEGATION ELGAR WALLACE BUTTON JAMES ALBERT Ross LEO WALTER DOYLE FLOYD PHILIP BAILEY MELVILLE CHRISTOPHER McDoNOUGH ENOS PAUL COOK THOMAS BLACK REED JUNIOR DELEGATION JAMES DAVIS BASYE JR. ANDREW STULTZ WEIANT BERTRAM KELLOGG DUNSHEE FRANK HERBERT LATHROP JR. SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ALFRED HENRY OAK LYNDON OAK GEORGE DENNISON MALLORY EUGENE SHIRRKLL KELLOGG FRESHMAN ARCHIE MANNING HUNT MARK BERNARD CUSTER KENNETH GRAY HOBART Absent on leave. DELEGATION ELLWOOD DONALD COOPER FRED JAY SCOTT JAY LLOYD REED 456 Elgar Dutton Tom Reed Alfred Oak Mark Custer Tames Ross James Basye Lyndon Oak Ellwood Cooper Floyd Bailey Bertram Dunshee George Mallory Fred Scott Paul Cook Frank Lathrop Archie Hunt Jay Reed Del Rey Organized 1903 GRADUATES CHARLES FRANKLIN HASTEN HORACE MARDEN ALBRIGHT JOHN WESLEY MASTEN SENIOR DELEGATION WILLIAM HUGO JAENICKE HARRY LEEDS COLES JAY HAMILTON PRICE DONALD MARCUS MACLEAN CHARLES WILLIAM HUMPHREYS JONATHAN BURDETTE BROWN JUNIOR DELEGATION PARKER ALLEN REISCHE GEORGE LESLIE ALBRIGHT ROYAL FREDERICK HAVENS SOPHOMORE DELEGATION LEE CLINTON MOREHEAD WILLIAM ROBERTSON RALSTON JOSEPH EUGENE STANTON FREDERICK EDMUND DANNER WlLLIAM BlGELOW FRESHMAN DELEGATION CECIL HOKE STRAUB ROBERT LESTER HAMPTON JAMES BENJAMIN THRKLKELD LLOYD MECHAM LEO AINSLIE WADSWORTH CLETUS HENRY GRAVES Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1912. 458 Horace Albright John Masten William Jaenicke Jay Price Charles Humphreys Harry Coles Donald Maclean Jonathan Brown Parker Reische George Albright Royal Havens Lee Morehead William Ralston Frederick Danner Cecil Straub James Threlkeld Leo Wadsworth Robert Hampton Lloyd Mecham Los Amigos Organized 1907 FACULTY RAYMOND HARRINGTON ABBOT BENJAMIN MOSES GRADUATES OSCAR LEO BRAUER DAVID DURST RAYMOND HENRY BUTZBACH GEORGE CHARLES JENSEN REINHOLD JOHN JUNGERMANN SENIOR DELEGATION HERMAN RITCHIE BERGH GEORGE HOWDEN FRANK MARTIN BOOTH RALPH GORDON McCuRDY HARRY STANLEY CLARK RALPH DE LAMATYR TAYLOR JUNIOR DELEGATION LLOYD GEORGE HALL ALBERT AUGUSTUS JUNGERMANN GEORGE MITCHELL HILL FRANK BERNHARD LENZ EDWIN FREDERICK SMYTH SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ROBERT INGERSOLL DALEY ROY MAXWELL HAGEN HARRY DOBBS FRED GOODING HOLMES HOWARD ELLSWORTH GILKEY OTTO RICHARD JUNGERMANN WARD BISHOP SAUNDERS FRESHMAN DELEGATION WILLARD FRANKLIN BURKE ARTHUR SMITH McCusoY BRYANT HALL OLIVER PRINCE SMITH 460 Oscar Brauer Raymond Butzbach David Durst George lensen John Jungermann Herman Bergh Frank Booth Harry Clark George Howden Ralph McCurdy Ralph Taylor Lloyd Hall George Hill Albert Jungermann Edwin Smyth Robert Daley Harry Dobbs Howard Gilkey Fred Holmes Otto Jungermann William Burke Bryant Hall Arthur McCurdy Oliver Smith Dahlonega Organized 1909 FACULTY BALDWIN MONGER WOODS GRADUATES CLARENCE NEVIL SMITH BENJAMIN HARRISON VIAU SENIOR DELEGATION RALPH WHITNEY REYNOLDS JAMES WALLACE SPOFFORD OTIS OZRO SHARPE WILLIAM JAMES WHELAN FRANK RAYMOND TOLF BURT WINSLOW EDWARD CONANT LIVINGSTON OLIVER WILLIAM YOUNG FRED SHELFORD WYATT JUNIOR DELEGATION EDGAR CECIL FITZ GERALD HAKRY BALDWIN MILLS RAYMOND ALONZO WAITE JAMES GORDON WILLIAMSON RUSSEL FREY O ' HARA ROBERT HARRISON SCOTT SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ARTHUR EDWARD DART PERCY MAJOR GROVER VAN DEVENTER EDWIN STEPHENSON THOMAS MICHAEL LEONARD WOODS JR. WENDELL MANSUR JONES FRANK MARION HOUSE FRESHMAN DELEGATION JOHN STEWART BROWN GUY HARRISON GALE ELMER EDWIN BURRELL HARRY DEAN GIDNEY WILLIAM JENNINGS RADY 462 .. Clarence Smith Benjamin Viau Ralph Reynolds Otis Sharpe Frank Toll William Whelan Burt Winslow Oliver Young Guy Gale Fred Wyatt Edgar Fitz Gerald Raymond Waite James Williamson Robert Scott Edward Dart Grover Van Deventer Michael Woods Percy Major Edwin Thomas John Brown Elmer Burrell Gasimir Organized 1910 GRADUATE THOMAS CLAY MAYHEW SENIOR DELEGATION JOHN STEDMAN CARVER FREDERICK ADAM KOESTER WILLIAM MAURICE GULP FRANK VEACH MAYO HERBERT LLOYD FRENCH THOMAS FREDERICK TAVERNETTI BERTRAM FORD KLINE FREEMAN CHARLES WITT MARK LOGAN WITT JUNIOR DELEGATION WILLIAM CAMPBELL BINKLEY JAMES ERNEST PEEBLES HILLARD LAWRENCE ESTES JAMES HECHT SHIELDS ERNEST VON ALLMON SOPHOMORE DELEGATION SETH AXLEY ERLE ARLINGTON BROCK ROBERT WILSON BINKLEY DAN REICHEL FRESHMAN DELEGATION FREDERICK PONCIANO FELIZ JR. Absent on leave. 464 Thomas Mayhew Bertram Kline William Binkley Robert Binkley John Carver William Culp Frederick Koester Frank Mayo Freeman Witt Tames Peebles Ernest Von Allmon Earle Brock Dan Reichel Herbert French Thomas Tavernetti Seth Axley Frederick Feliz Skulls Organized 1910 FACULTY CHARLES ATWOOD KOFOID ROBERT ORTON MOODY JOHN FRANKLIN DANIEL FRANK CUTHBERT CLARKE HARRY STANLEY YATES GRADUATES CHARLES WILLIAM FENDER ROBERT STANTON SHERMAN ROBERT SHARP EDWARD SALOMAN EBEN JAMES CAREY COLLEGE OF MEDICINE EUGENE HOWARD BARBERA FELIX HENRY HURNI LEON WALTER MINOR SENIOR DELEGATION NEAL CLEVELAND JUNIOR DELEGATION PINI JOSEPH CALVI WILLIAM KING REID MELVILLE CLARENCE NATHAN RUDOLPH JOSEPH BROWN MERRILL WINDSOR HOLLINGSWORTH WILLIAM HIRAM DUNN ELMO RUSSEL ZUMWALT SOPHOMORE DELEGATION WILLIAM VICTOR CLARKE CLAUDE HENRY CLAY FRESHMAN DELEGATION GEORGE HENRY BECKER JOHN GREY McQuARRiE ALBERT KELLY LANE BLANCH ARD MAUNOIR SUMNER FRANK FREMONT FULTON OSCAR KEMPFER MOHS JAMES BLOOD LINFORD ARTHUR ELMER BELT Absent on leave. 465 p 4 F,,t n it Robert Sharp Robert Sherman Edward Salomon Eben Carey g M lx n - ra ,h Fell i " urni D PiniCalvi Merrill Hollingsworth Flmn7 L " " wii ' " ' A! " ? eld Rudolph Brown William Dunn h-Imo Zumwalt William C arke George Becker Grev Mrflitarri, Albert Lane Blanchard Sumner Oscar Mobs Jam Linford Arthur iSh Hilgard Organized 1911 FACULTY RAYMOND MARCHANT SCOTT SENIOR DELEGATION RICHARD ARTHUR LEE ROY WILLIAM MERRICK HAL SAMS JOHN HARRY HASSHEIDER RALPH STILES RAVEN Ross LAWRENCE GUY JUNIOR DELEGATION HERMAN SILAS DUMKE RAYMOND ELLIS CLIFFORD HERBERT CARL WITHEROW LEWIS KALISCHER XEWFIELD MILTON CUTLER GORDON CURTIS PAUL CLAUSEN CECIL BUFORD MERRICK SOPHOMORE DELEGATION FREDERICK SCHILLER FAUST KENNETH CLIFFORD JOHN ALFRED COOPER JOHN GILBERT BOARDMAN FRESHMAN DELEGATION CLINTON GEORGE DAVIS THOMAS CARLYLE FAUST 468 Richard Lee Hal Sams Ralph Raven Roy Merrick Harry Hassheider Ross Guy Herbert Witherow Milton Gordon Louis Newneld Raymond Clifford Cecil Merrick Kenneth Clifford John Boardman Thomas Faust Achaean Organized 1912 SENIOR DELEGATION HARVEY JOSEPH CULBERTSON HERMAN Louis MENDE ROBERT EDWIN HAGGARD EARL LESTER MILLER RALPH ORA COMSTOCK OTTO CHRISTIAN TRETTEN IRA GREGG THOMAS JUNIOR DELEGATION RUFUS HURN HOLLAND RALPH CLIFFORD ELLIS DWIGHT CONDO BAKER FRANK JOSEPH CUNNINGHAM ALMON COONRAD GEORGE HARRISON SUTLIFF SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ARTHUR BYRON PURVINE LORIN PAUL GAVINS RALPH EARL DOTY CARL JULIUS WILLIAMS FRESHMAN DELEGATION CLAUDE EDWARD DUNCAN PAUL CONOVER GRIPPER ERNEST HOLMES MILLSAP CHESTER ALBERT WITHINGTON RUSSELL DOLEMAN BERST Absent on leave. 470 Harvey Culbcrtson Otto Tretten Ralph Ellis Claude Duncan Robert Haggard Ralph Comstock Ira Thomas Rufus Holland Almon Coonrod Arthur Purvine Ralph Doty Ernest Millsan Paul Gripper Herman Mende Dwight Baker Carl Williams Chester Withington Enewah Organized 1900 JENNIE OLIVETTE BUNCE EDITH JUANITA GARNER GRADUATES LULU EDITH HAIR EDITH LILLIAN HOAG SHIRLEY SCHNOOR SENIOR DELEGATION PEARL GRACE SIFFORD JUNIOR DELEGATION HEDWIG ELIZABETH BALLASEYUS FRANCES MARY LANE MINNIE GALLAGHER HELEN TONNER MYER LILLIAN MARY MOORE SOPHOMORE DELEGATION ALINE BROWDER LAURA GERTRUDE RICKETTS MARY RUTH HILL HAZEL LUCILE STEPHENS VIRGINIA EMMA BALLASEYUS FRESHMAN DELEGATION ANNA MAUDE BARLOW LESLIE LOUISE HAYES CATHERINE GWENDOLEN GAYNOR LOUISE HARVEY 472 V r Jennie Bunce Edith Garner Lillian Hoag Pearl Sifford Elizabeth Ballaseyus Minnie Gallagher Frances Lane Helen Myer Lillian Moore Aline Browder Mary Hill Laura Ricketts Hazel Stephens Virginia Ballaseyus Anna Barlow Catherine Gaynor Leslie Hayes Louise Harvey 1904. Rediviva Organized 1903 GRADUATES FLORENCE EDITH EARTH HOLLACE JOY SHAW SENIOR DELEGATION ALICE ELIZABETH WEBSTER ESIEDORA BRINCK REBEKAH GARDINER ADA LOUISE SWORTZEL MARIE MARCELLA COATES JUNIOR DELEGATION GERTRUDE MAY IREY SOPHOMORE DELEGATION LEONA JONES LUCY MAY GIDNEY FRIEDA ELIZABETH TARKE EDNA MAY STANGLAND MARGUERITE JAMIE BUTTERFIELD ANNIE HULL FRESHMAN DELEGATION MARGUERITE JOSEPHINE PRIMO 474 Hollace Shaw Alice Webster Elsiedora Brinck Ada Swortzel Marie Coates Leona Jones Frieda Tarke Marguerite Butterfield Lucy Gidney Edna Stangland Annie Hull 1905 Gopa de Oro Organized 1905 GRADUATES SADIE VESTA MILLIKEN MARTHA STILLMANNETTE BEASER HAZEL CLAIRE JARVIS SENIOR DELEGATION LDA BELLONI BERTHA AGNES LAIS HAZEL ESTELLE MALCOLM JUNIOR DELEGATION RUBY ELLEN PARRISH MARY ALICE COWDEN RUTH ROCHESTER BLISS VALERIA ELIZABETH MIXER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION MARREE ALICE HAYMAN ZOLA JARVIS FRANCES TEEL ETHEL ANNE TORNOE HELEN HOWARD STERLING FRESHMAN DELEGATION ILA JEAN MEDDAUGH HAZEL GERTRUDE KRANS LOVERETTA DASH Graduated Dec., 1912. 476 Sadie Milhken Martha Beaser Hazel Jarvis Bertha Lais Hazel Malcolm Ruby Parrish Ruth Bliss Valeria Mixer Marree Hayman Frances Teel Helen Sterling Jean MeddauKh Lovetta Dash Gilda Belloni Mary Cowden Zola Jarvis Hazel Krans Granford Organized 1908 GRADUATES ROSE ANNETTA Nice WILLIAMITA BEE BAVLEY CHARLOTTE DONALDSON SENIOR DELEGATION MABEL FERN JONES FLORENCE ELIZABETH RYLE RUTH MARTHA DE WIT LILLIAN EVA WAITE JUNIOR DELEGATION DORIS BOGCS AGNES VIDEBEK MADSEN HELEN RANKE HALL GLADYS FAUNITA NELGNER ESTHER MARIA BOMGARDNER SOPHOMORE DELEGATION FLORENCE HARRIETT CADMAN CLARA ALICE HAWKINS JOY DEE BRADNER RUBY DE ETTE HOWES GRACE HAZEL BEEKS FRESHMAN DELEGATION LILLIAN ADELLE CHARLTON MARIAN TONITA LEMON MABEL ALTA MILLER GLADYS BRADFORD COPPINGER HELEN MANSKE RAMONA MARY PATTON Absent on leave. 478 Rose Xigg Lillian Waite Esther Bomgardner Ruby Howes Helen Manske Charlotte Donaldson Doris Hoggs Florence Cadman Grace Beeks Marian Lemon Mabel Tones Helen Hall Toy Bradner Lillian Charlton Gladys Coppinger Ruth de Wit Gladys Nelgner Alice Hawkins Mabel Miller Ramona Patton Aldebaran Organized 1909 GRADUATES HARRIET WILLIAMSON TUFT ELSA LUDEKE MAUDE ELIZABETH PRICE MYRTLE LIBBY SENIOR DELEGATION CLARA ANNE SHERWOOD BEULAH ELLEN WHIPPLE VELEDA DELILA MATTISON MINNIE CATHERINE WALTON HOPE EUGENIA PINKLEY PEARL IRENE EDGERLY ERMA BLANCHE LUCAS DAISY MANIE NEWBY JUNIOR DELEGATION ELLA ELIZABETH SCOTT MAY CARR AYER DOROTHY MAY LUDEKE ANNA ALMA LANG RUTH HITCHINGS SOPHOMORE DELEGATION HAZEL TINDELL FRESHMAN DELEGATION CARRIE CARLISLE ELLIS FANNY LUDEKE HAZEL MAUDE DOOL DOROTHY SARGENT 480 M rt i I-K Harrl 5- t , Tuf Maude Price Elsa Ludeke Myrtle Libby Clara Sherwood Veleda Mattison Hope Pinkley Pearl FJ, f I " K " " 5 xr Beulah Whipple Minnie Walton Pearl Edgerly Daisy Newby Ella Scott Dorothy Ludeke r.rVFir Anna Lang Ruth Hitchings Hazel Tindell Fannie Ludeke Hazel Dool Dorothy Sargent 1910 Carnarvon Organized 1910 IRENE AMY PATCHETT HAZEL CATHERINE REMSEN GRADUATES MABEL BESSIE TAYLOR ALICE KATE TUPMAN Isis CAROLYN CARTER HAZEL GILLETTE Lois VIOLA GLIDDEN SENIOR DELEGATION DAISY LEE MONROE KATHRYN DELIA McCABE GLADYS AMBER WILSON JUNIOR DELEGATION DOROTHY LOUISE SMITH LUCILE SMITH GERTRUDE BELL CAIN SOPHOMORE EVELYN CHAMBERLAIN ADRIANCE HELEN FOLWELL CUMMINS GRACE VEEDER HOLMES FRESHMAN EFFIE MAUDE WILTON LE FAY VERNA DAVY DELEGATION JESSIE JOSEPHINE TODMAN CORA VIOLA WAMPFLER LAURA WAY DENTON DELEGATION EDNA CONSTANCE DEMING MABEL JONES 482 Irene Patchett Hazel Gillette Gladys Wilson Evelyn Adriance Cora Wampfler Hazel Remsen Lois Glidde Dorothy Sn Helen Cum Mabel Taylor Fay Dav? " " " Alice Tupman Isis Carter Kathryn McCabe Deming Kel Thaida Organized 1911 HONORARY EDNA LITTLE ADAMS SENIOR MAY CHRISTAL MARY MARGARET DOTTA DELEGATION KATHERINE LAWTON KELLY LUCILE ALINE LEWEK JUNIOR DELEGATION HILDA BRANDENSTEIN GENEVIEVE MARIE BALL SOPHOMORE DELEGATION GRACE MERRILL ALVARADO CLARA EMILY BIAGGI LEOTA ADELAIDE PROVINES RUTH ELMA ROURKE JANET ELIZABETH SMITH SARAH ALLEEN CLARK MELINDA LOUISE MAGLY ETHEL ESTHER FRIEBERGER CAMILLE DORIS LASKY RENA WHELAN ROSE ELEANOR WOLF BLANCHE DAPHNE LATTA FRESHMAN DELEGATION CAROLINE STOUTENBROUGH NEILL MELINDA LOUISE MAGLY DOROTHEA HOPPIN MAY MERRILL HELEN MAR WRIGHT ' Absent on leave. 484 May Christal Clara Biaggi Ethel Frieberger Caroline Neill Sarah Clark HMda Brandenstein Grace Alvarado Leota Provmes R ut h Rourke r -11 T , MehndaMagly Rn,- Wnlf Camille Lasky R ena Whelan Rose Wolf Blanche Latta Dorothea Hoppm May Merrill Helen Wright ANNA BARKER RUTH HANNAS RIVERA BOYD Nekahni JUNIOR DELEGATION ANGELIA KELLY UNA MARIAM CAPP ELEANOR MAY JACKSON SOPHOMORE DELEGATION CHRISTINE BERTHOLAS FLORENCE OLIVE LEEDY Lois McQuAio OLIVE VAN RENSSELAER SMITH FRESHMAN DELEGATION EFFIF. JEANNETTE LEEDY MARY ROCHE VIVIAN LEORA GARRETT MORA HUNTON 486 Anna Barker Ruth Hannas Rivera Boyd Angelia Kelly Miriam Capp Eleanor Jackson Christine Bertholas Lois McQuaid Florence Leedy Ohve Smith Jeanette Leedy Vivian Garrett Campus House Organized 1912 i GRADUATE FLORALYN CADWELL SENIOR DELEGATION JANE DAVIDSON AGNES JEAN AKNOT AMY MARIE WELDT EMILY KITCHEL MC!NTIRE MARGARETTA BARRETT HARVEY BESSIE MAE CRANSTON ANNA MARIE PETERSON LLA MASY MARTINE JUNIOR DELEGATION BESSIE FLOY COKE RUBY GRACE BRIER HELEN STANLEY THOMAS GRACE GREENWOOD STAFFORD FRANCES TOOK GLADYS PEARL CHAPMAN SOPHOMORE DELEGATION CHARLOTTE ANDERSON ALCESTA LOWE LELA OLIVE ELLIS WINIFRED AGNES PIERCE MONICA FLANNERY ROMAINE SESSIONS FRESHMAN DELEGATION MARTHA KOENIG Graduated December, 1912. 488 Floralyn Cadwell Agnes Arnot Ella Martine Grace Stafford Monica Flannery Tane Davidson Mary Peterson Helen Thomas Gladys Chapman Alcesta Lowe Amy Weldt Margaretta Harvey Emily Mclntire Bessie Cranston Frances Toor Ruby Brier Charlotte Anderson Lela Ellis Winifred Pierce Martha Koenig PLUCKS x 5 MMMKFP EDUCATION lurn Lack a page and look L edication " then mayi once more en may score L ' J The Mischief-Makers (A Senior Extravaganza, after Gilbert, Sullivan, and Gaines.) CAST CLARE TORREY ' 13 J. BOYD OLIVER ' 13 ROY SILENT ' 13 LLOYD MYERS ' 13 PINK SIMPSON ' 13 VICTOR FORD COLLINS ' 13 Supers JOHNNIE ALTMAN ' 13, J. J. MILLER ' 13. ACT I CLARE TORREY, LLOYD MYERS and PINK SIMPSON sing: Three little boys from school are we, We love our University, Because we ' re bosses there you see, Three little boys from school are we. For jobs the boys all pull our leg, We make them all sit up and beg, But we were taken down a peg By Hill, Stan Arnot and Bill Greig. Chorus: But they were taken down a peg By Hill, Stan Arnot and Bill Greig. (Exit chorus. MYERS flirts with six at one time.) LLOYD : Say, gents, pipe the dill. Oo hoo oh, you ! CLARE: Such conduct is most unseemly. Would you have the fair name of our Uni- versity besmirched? PINK : No more conversation please, gentlemen. I have only ten hours left to study. (While Pink studies, Lloyd gives his seventeenth Texas Tommy exhibition, by special request of " Occident " co-eds.) CLARE PINK: LLOYD : I have Roswell Ham ' s word for it. (Enter Ponderous and Prominent Person.) P. P. P. : Hello son. LLOYD : Who are you ? P. P. P. (sings): I ' m the guy you ' ve heard who put the Psi in Psilent, I also put it in Psi U. I ' m the guy you know, who put the Dram in Drama I ' ve put it into myself, too; I ' m the guy who gave a Bill to Billy Armes. I succeed in everything I try; I don ' t want to boast a bit, But I really must admit, That I ' m It, Roy Silent, I ' m the guy. LLOYD: That man is our enemy; there are twenty-nine votes in his house. Let ' s play crusoe and leave him to his fate. (Exit L. M., C. T., and P. SJ 492 . . j : Bravo! Lloyd is a clever chap! (Enter two men. One looks like a coal-heaver, but he isn ' t; he ' s an actor. It is J. BOYD OLIVER, who parts his name in the middle because " Jim " is so commonplace and unaristo- cratic. He wears a large cowboy hat, trying to look as romantic and as much like Dustin Farnum as possible. The other looks like a bfll-hop, but he isn ' t; he is a debater. It is VICTOR FORD COLLINS, v.-h ' o uses all three names because it sounds literary.) J. BOYD: What ho, Roy! Whither goest and whence comest? By heaven, ' tis a long day since I have seen thee ! VICTOR FORD : Hello, Roy old man ! Here ' s a new story of Roy Collins ' , who is no rela- tion of mine, but a brother D. U. There was a feller ROY: Tell it to Lyman Grimes. He ' s saving them. But, brother Thespians, by the shades of English Club and Mask and Dagger, let me hear your tale of woe; for by the gods of Rome, I shall avenge your wrongs. VICTOR FORD (sings): I know I am a big man here. I debate and act sentimental ; But I would boss this college if 1 never went to Occidental. ROY and J. BOYD (sing): Oh! he would boss this college if He never went to Occidental. J. BOYD (sings): I want to be a leading man And have some one adore me; I ' d like to step in Clewe ' s shoes. But they ' re much too small for me. (V. F. and J. B. dance. J. B. steps on his own feet.) ROY: Come, gentlemen. Come to my apartments in Hotel de Psi U and I will revenge you on the politicians who have kept you from your natural rights. ACT II i Crusoe game in progress. LLOYD, PINK and CLARE have persuaded J. J. MILLER and JOHNNIE ALTMAN to join them.) JOHNNIE ALTMAN: What do you know about that? I ' m only one dollar and five cents ahead. That ' s some tough. PINK: I ' m going to quit. I must study; I ' ve only put in fourteen hours today. J. J. : I ' m six bits out : this game is too rough for a gentleman to engage in. I ' m going back to the Delta Tau house and hear the boys sing. JOHNNIE: I ' m quirting, too. Ill teach Earl Crabbe how to play and win some of his shekels. CLARE: I ' m opposed to the game. It is against the policy of the University, and be- sides. I ' m thirty-rive cents out i MYERS has a winning smile; he won $2.35. Exit J. J. and JOHNNIE.) fRoY, J. BOYD, and VICTOR FORD appear at the window.) ROY: Hist! Now we have them. Turn the key, Boyd, and well send for Jim Fiske and Bill Donald. ( J. BOYD turns the key.) 493 ROY : Those are the men who have kept you from your natural rights. Now we have them trapped ! (Exit R., ]. B., and V. F. with dramatic laughter.) (The three prisoners rush to the door and cannot open it.) LLOYD : Trapped ! PINK (sings in a beautiful tenor): Ruined! Ruined! All is lost! I must get out at any cost ; Or you ' ll miss the handsome dapper Simpson of Phi Beta Kappa. (As he sings the last line, a smile spreads over the cute face of LLOYD.) LLOYD : It ' s simple, Pink. Unlock the door with your Phi Beta Kappa key, and we will escape the mischief-makers. CLARE ( ' Lloyd is a clever chap. LLOYD : I admit it myself. (They unlock the door and escape.) (Curtain.) L. L. L. ' 14. A STEW-UENT S DREAM 494 BATHS fiovr 06 TAKEN AT LEAST o EVEf?7 SO OFTEN B0TT 515 THE CALL SAX FUANCISCO. VKIJXKS1I. V. O TOHKU :MI. THE CALL " POLICY REFEREE ' S ACTION jNext Saturday Is the Grand Rugby Climax ROUSES WARATAHS ] California and Stanford Meet in the Annual Conflict;: AM,?, AII., ... in o f ,,r. p ew Comments on the Matter of Rough Play and The Call ' s " , ' ' " " ; Kirtt " ii !im ' Stand Thereon, as Well as the Universities ' Declarations r.. .r m ;77. 8. TrM lor of Austr l)l their ' public uiieran lu-n ihty meet on California tieM s-i.n.J.. . v.i.-jon TK- hie gam,- |at year i -i, - , m re ii,,,, : , memory with tile Jt Stanford uim.r a ,tj. .in l if tin. amo uclkt afV u-.J in the coming l ig Th rdr1n ofF th BI4 of " T T..k.r f th. IH. V T C A II C A D C Ct E I! I V - ' ' r;: " " r:- ' ' -.r.rS;:r:r,: ,NLl Cardinal Has Whatever Edge MATCHED, BUT U. C. Is Visible_0utside the Score 5LUP P I FlLLD SLIGHTLY HEAVIER Condition of Field Such That Backs Cannot Got Olinilin num. Into Aetion ; Burden on the Forwards I HI I rAVIIK Cflllfrnlfa Aivantage In " Bfel. " UliULILU I I IUI1 Howtvtr. It Not Enough By WILLIAM UNMACK HI IIP lim Pfll n ' Upset Balance California and Stanford jr-I Oiy i-l.iycci a ti.d came of thrff ii. int. m I r AN I I " cl1 " c [ " " ' " " " " " " " ' - " t ..f tin. " ...., ih t ,i, ,, ULUL rtllU UULU Oalr Oae SMM(teM Surprlu " ' " - .i - ' .. ., , ..i..- .-, Sprung In Plating Evmns ;.. ,. , ovcr. Mmy P V M fc c Fu fcj Stanford Autboritlcs 5 T L " " " ' Threaten a P s ble . ' .eh!;,, c " f. r n " nf s ,.. Severance With U. C. trA unlverxldt) yt ler4y ct th mlndi of the mn fn th rripcettv l t Autt ' itlti Prru] Ji tl In who would t k iTAN-FORD UN1VER8IT V. ' Oci. S| _ STAGE ALL SET || 2 " " " " FOR BATTLE ON U BERKELEY FIELD c % Exh ltlon f D u i; iAU t r icld ohames IName or Kugby Votfltff Giants, Trained to the " " " " " Kntr " " ' Referee Lafferty Shows Commendable Spirit s -i By Ordering Dirty Players Out of Game ' Honor, Applir to Bt Fairly - r ik. By WILLIAM UNMACK Even, Although the Uite - t JJJ ui , h | n , ' c di n ily of .ud, a worM farnou. alMttit iluh petlei May Happen L , n , hf o ,J ' J,p " " iji " ,, ' " s ti ' y. or of in.h n equally,, ,-. , 4 ' - ' i ' - nia. lo cnuntfiuiKe dirty play, rough Jil By WILLIAM UNMACK ' " co j ' 1 ' " ' " ' UN MACK ' S " CALL " 516 THE FATES Announcement of Courses Not To Be Offered AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 1. Wheat Straw and Hop. Prof. DURHAM Designed for all students desiring to learn how not to be rolled. The makings of many a good student. Laboratory fee: ten cents. 2. Fields and Field Practice. Prof. SCHAEFFER 2 hrs. daily throughout the year. Intended primarily for students preparing for the treatment of pigskin and horsehide. Cursory lectures during the year to develop vocabulary. SOILS AND FERTILIZERS. 4. The Great Unwashed. Mr. WOOF Lectures on the physical, chemical and bacteriological factors con- cerned in the production and maintenance of soil fertility. Demon- strations daily. Though not required, a knowledge of the elements of soap and water will be of considerable assistance in this course. VETERINARY SCIENCE 119. Bovine Tuberculosis. Prof. SEAH ' EM The principles and practice of bull con. Prerequisite: Agricultural Education, 1. ASTRONOMY 2. The Lunar Theory. Officer BRETHERTON Open to all students on all moonlight nights in Co-ed Canyon and Lovers ' Lane. Prerequiste: a willing partner. CHEMISTRY ICD. Prof. O ' NEILL Double course in chemistry open to those who get there first, and those who need the units. Attendance limited to 2,000. Story- ettes, grave, gay, epigrammatic and ungrammatic. This course is not required, but is highly advisable. Hours and credit value to be arranged by the instructed. DOMESTIC ART 106fl. Household Design of Primitive Peoples. Prof. KISSELL (See Sigma Chi House.) DRAWING 116A-116B. Still Life. Prof. HATFIELD The object of this course is to provide rest for the weary and recu- peration for those students who are suffering from loss of sleep. Satisfaction guaranteed. M W F, 8. Extra unit credit to students in the College of Commerce. ECONOMICS 207. Modern Industrialism. Mr. FINNEY and MR. MONK Primarily for bench bums and students in the College of Agriculture. Hours to be arranged. Unlimited credit. Prerequisite: Plenty of spare time. 518 208. Money. Mr. DONALD A study of the economic problems centering around the monetary system of the running track, the new football field and other A. S. U. C. questions. Enrollment limited to chronic crabbers. 242. Contemporary Theories of Beform. Mr. PLATZ Conducted under the auspices of the Temperance Besearch Society. The object of this course is to find evils which do not exist, and to remedy them by creating greater evils. 305. Taxation. Mr. LEUPP The theory and practice of exorbitant fines. The University Library offers especial facilities for the study of these problems. Xo credit deserved. The consent of the instructor must be obtained before enrollment. ENGLISH 4 j. Prof. GAYLET For men only. Deep stuff by one who knows. The Cosmopolitan Magazine, Sunday supplement to the Examiner, and the Pelican will be thoroughly analyzed. 1 unit. F, 4. 19B. Beautiful Women Doc COBT A survey of aesthetic problems. For admission to this course all co-eds must pass the acid test, so that no lemons will slip by. yon Doc! 214. American Celebrities. Prof. ARMES Anecdotes and intimate reminiscences of great actors and actresses 1 have known. M, W. F, 10. The public is welcome. GERMAN 300. German Art of the Twentieth Century. Mr. POPKESSLER The object of this course is to give all students a more thorough knowledge of the products and culture of Wnrzburger, Munchener, Hofbrau and Pilsener of the present day. M, T, W, T, Th, F, Sat, Sun, 8. Laboratory fee: five dollars, with no reduction for breakage. HYGIENE 660. General Hygiene. Prof. REIXHARDT A slightly risque treatment of the whys and wherefores, what-nots and why-nots, of everything in general and some things in par- ticular. Tu, Th, 11. Prerequisite: vaccination. 100. Oval Geometry. Prof. EDWARDS A study of the angles, curves, stretches and turns of the oval, with particular attention to past performances and spring prospects. 8,3. ORIENTAL LANGUAGES 40lB. Great Musicians of China. Prof. FRYEB This course has been arranged for fraternity men who have taken all twenty courses in this department and have now no lounging place. M, W, F, 5. 3 units. POLITICAL SCIENCE 115. Progress! vism. Associate Prof. REED The environments, habits and characteristics of the bull moose graphically presented by a great authority. 24 hours any old time. Prerequisite: Brass Tacks and the consent of Mr. Beatty. Not in attendance second half-year. 519 - - . - . .. - ' L STATE The May(be) Queen You must wake and call me early, call me early, mother dear; Tomorrow ' ll be the happiest time of all the college year; Of all the college year, mother, the maddest, merriest date, For I ' m to be the questing spirit in the " Partheneia " Fete. There ' s many a black, black eye, they say, but none so black as mine. There ' s Margaret and Mary, there ' s Kate and Caroline; We had a little squabble, and they beaned me in the pate ; And I ' m to be the questing spirit in the " Partheneia " Fete. I sleep so sound all night, mother, that I shall never wake, If you do not call me loud when the day begins to break; For my alarm clock ' s busted, I ' ll slip it to you straight, And I ' m to be the questing spirit in the " Partheneia " Fete. As I came up the Campus, whom think ye I should pipe, But Robin leaning on the bridge ; between his lips a snipe. Believe me, ma, I turned him down, beside the Sather Gate, For I ' m to be the questing spirit in the " Partheneia " Fete. He thought I was a ghost, mother, for I was all in white. I came from dress rehearsal a-costumed like a sprite; Say, ma, with my swell scenery on, I certainly did lo ok great, And I ' m to be the questing spirit in the " Partheneia " Fete. He says he ' s dying all for love, but that can never be ; He never sent them orchids the ones he promised me; But I should worry, mother say! is my new hat on straight? For I ' m to be the questing spirit in the " Partheneia " Fete. Oh! all things else, dear mother, we ' ll put in the shade, When we perform our antics at Strawberry Canyon glade; For we ' ll trip the light fantastic and we ' ll circumambulate, And I ' m to be the questing spirit in the " Partheneia " Fete. So you must wake and call me early, call me early, mother dear, Tomorrow ' ll be the happiest time of all the glad New Year, Tomorrow ' ll be of all the year the maddest, merriest date, For I ' m to be the questing spirit in the " Partheneia " Fete. THE FACULTY CLUB AS THE W. C T. U. SEES IT AND AS IT REALLY IS FOUND A USE FOR THE NEW CAMPANILE Sports of All Nations FINDING AND CAFTUMNG A GLASS OF WATEB IN THE CHI PHI HOUSE 525 BEPAIKING THE ABRACADABBA STEAM KOLLEK THESE PICTURES NOT PASSED BY THE NATIONAL BOARD OF CENSORSHIP Labor Day By the Agriculture Building, looking backwards toward the " C, " There ' s an angleworm a-settin ' Lord knows what he thinks of me; For my pick cut him amidships when he got in my way, " Come you back, you college student, to the road of Labor Day. " O you road of Labor Day! Prexie wired, " Dig and pray. " Can ' t you ' ear their shovels churnin ' ? Can ' t you see the great outlay On the road of Labor Day, Where the worms and crickets play? And, ye gods, it looks like thunder All our efforts gone astray. There are roads out east of Suez, where their best is like our worst, But this road is far the punkest, of all the roads accurst ; For the rocks and clods lie o ' er it and the grade is worse than 5, And we know it won ' t be finished while we all are still alive. What we thought would be our boast Is as rough as Barbary Coast, And it looks as though for years And years it will remain that way. We were light of heart and gay, And we ended up with play ; But now we swear like thunder At our road of Labor Day. OUB FAVO8ITE HYMN I NEED THEE EVEXY HOL ' B MB. SUTTON to BLAXCHARD Kenneth, can you tell me the difference in qualifica- tions for Phi Beta Kappa and U. N. X.? BLAXCHARU Yes, sir; to make Phi Beta Kappa one must be a good stude; to make U. X. X. one must be stewed good o H J RAYR.RANDAU. sonny MAID TO WIELD BLUE PENCIL AT U. C TUtt 11 COURT iS;HS OF BULLET (III? " " " " " : . " . T " in the COLLEGE GIRLS 100 .. SUK1IMMIMISH gjHSjSrS Fire Delta Gamma Girls To Play in Junior Farce Bertaley Youth Pront by Executive CommitMt Signa Kappa Mu ITTIKESJEICE ' WOTLIMP ' Vaccination at Stale --- - Ti. - . LOST-U-dl Ac Ik MJf-.- . - 9iidimonb bcr iMnfe urn OJelb u mndjcn. J. A. STROUD 1128 Bfoadwmy _ jmwr 17 id 1 JIM BJSH HJIS SPEED ma ICE is RIGHT Favorite in Two Previous Starts, but Fails to Get Inside the Money O a 5 THE OCCIDENT Aji Appeal to the Women Students To see the women students of the summer them- about the campus of the uni nd the streets of Berkc resulted in no small amount of adverse criticism. ' i a cor not one which prevails in or institutions as well conducted as o ' " - - " nvn. In HILL SITS MEWHIfliTO era V SENIOR WOMEN ' S HAUL JUNIOR STANDING IN MEDICINE BILL KINGS HOUSE- $? vK V ym AX W wWi.u iy Kitd I - " I (ura n If Una rMllft y f. 4: n N 1 J ' iirme. Pup ritil. ulrn I O ,M - . u ... JUHU W " ' 1 IS WHDIOAtE FORHfflOfFK Harry PoHman Nominated for President of Internationa) Stereotypes ' Union, CURIOSITIES rl ot ' " l ' iifm A-TRACK-TIVE HAMY WOOD " Corakfur Muttra is condemned to death. How can he drink tea ivith the lamp ' mender? " Indian Legend. The meeting of the Young India Association was called to order on the fifteenth of Baroda, at eight p. m., Rajah Room in the chair. The minutes of the last regular mutiny were read and approved with the following correction : The phrase, " Warren Hastings was a thief, a scoundrel and a murderer, " was modified to read simply, " Warren Hastings was a thief and a mur- derer. " On roll-call, Bikanir-Jhunjhuwa was noted absent. The Rajah explained that his absence was due to a sprained turban. This absence aroused the wrath of Swat Rawalpindi, who cried out : " Girab desnok jhajju nok dhawalagiri " (that is to say, " Oh, I don ' t know ; your ancestors were not all descended from Isabella de Vermandois. " ) " Bagh, " replied the chairman of the committee, " Pas jahkpot. " At this Swat Rawalpindi showed his teeth like the servant in " The Drums of Oude, " and shouted, " Kelat-i-ghil:ai, khas, Bigdik " ( " Well, my turban is nine inches longer than yours " ). " Very true, " retorted the chairman of the committee, " but I have worn mine longer than you without washing, " which seemed to clinch the argument and put an end to the controversy. Under the head of new business the mat- ter of choosing persons for the Association ' s Hall of Fame was considered. Henry Morse Stephens and Professor Ryder were unani- mously elected. The names of Rudyard Kipling and James Sutton were now proposed by Har Dyal-Singh, and immediately confusion ensued. When the polysyllabic uproar had subsided, it was reported by wireless that Sahib Singh was just passing the Farallones. At this juncture the Association ' s bhisti entered, bearing jugs of jitldce, which the mem- bers proceeded to drink. The meeting turned to the head of Good of India, and now Secundrah Geek, for the entertainment and edification of the meeting, agreed to read an original poem, if persuaded. Gwasmin Leet moved that he be persuaded. The following poem was then read : 538 " When the last great Swambi Dane Down the Dhaniawari hills Rolls the thunder of the Kamprie And the lilt of gactm-ar rills, Shell be sitting in the sunshine In the jamp shell wait for me. Oh, swing the cambatarie And crash the :eeps aloft, For shell be sitting in the sunshine. In the jamp shell wait for me. Oh, shell be sitting in the sunshine. In the jamp shell " At this point Bagalkot became so animated that his turban slipped from his head and fell into the jug of jttldee. Woe ! woe ! woe alas ! the turban had lost its pristine impurity ! Out of respect for Bagalkot in his sorrow, the meeting adjourned at midnight, just as the clock in Bacon Hall denoted the dawn of a new day, a step further in the direction of Indian autonomy, the first gleam of that glory that was to be India ' s, the breaking of a new hope. liberty, independence, and and and more juldee. M. M. ' 14. College Fame (As composed a few years hence.) Hail. Johnny Stroud! Immortal god! Let echoes answer, " Hail ' " Thy fame shall stand like mountain rock, O celebrated male ! Thy gifts are all that gods confer; Of thee we ' re justly proud ! (I can ' t remember who you were. But hail to Johnny Stroud!) Hail Silent ! might}- man until The earth shall split in twain. To whom bouquets and laurels will Come in an endless chain. You conquer everything you try : Your greatness ne ' er will fail! (I simply cannot place you. Si, But here ' s a lusty hail!) Great Torrey. hail! Immortal man, Thy name 111 ne ' er forget ; ' Twill shine on through the endless span Of years to follow yet. The tooth of time will never find A fitting feast in thee. (Just what you did has slipped my mind, But have a hail on me!) A BAG AND A BONE AND A HAXK OF HAIR Houi N -: JB FHMILY UXHT COt-OB eves JOUH . ni - VACCINATION THE NIGHT BEFORE THE BOOK COMES OUT: " EAT, DRINK, AND EE MERRY- IDLES OF EDUCATION SORORITY PINS 542 In Appreciation T is our great pleasure, now that the 1914 BLUE AND COLD is past history, to express our hearty appreciation to those who befriended us. BLUE AND GOLDS come and go; what we once thought were impossible problems have been solved, and we are thankful. Our artist. Mr. Douglas Hilliker. has been our right-hand man. Blessed with a rare talent, he combines with it admirable business ability; prompt and willing, he entered with true enthusiasm into the spirit of the book. It has been a pleasure to work with him. and be will always be considered our true friend. The Sunset Publishing House, our printer, has no equal in San Francisco. It a dangerous to speak in superlatives, but here we are sure of our ground. Within the plant our every need was met. Printing, engraving and art wo rk were equally well accommodated. In all departments that harmony existed which is always indicative of efficiency. Obliging, businesslike and thorough, the Sunset is in our opinion unparalleled in San Francisco. Mr. H. C. Tibbitts, actuated by his interest in our book, aided in the solving of our photograph problem. His aid was invaluable. The binders, John Kitchen Jr. Co.. lived up to their reputation for promptness and quality and gave us some invaluable suggestions. Blake. Moffirt , Towne. from whom our paper was bought, were extremely obliging and courteous. Mr. Ross of Harrsooks did all in his power to help. Never, we believe, was there such a group of helpers. The staffs stood by us nobly. Every one reached to us a helping hand. To all we are grateful. Harmony and good feeling reigned supreme. LAKE TAHOE FOR YOUR SUMMMER OUTING TROUT FISHING MOUNTAIN CLIMBING BOATING BATHING CAMPING All classes of hotel accommodations from " roughing it " to luxury. Low round-trip excursion fares from all points in California. An ideal motor trip over the famous " Tahoe Loop " via Sacramento, Auburn, Truckee, Tahoe Tavern, Emerald Bay, Tallac and Placerville back to Sacramento. Write for descriptive booklets DUANE L. BLISS, Jr., Gen. Mgr. L. T. Ry. T. Co., Tahoe, Cal. THE GIBRALTAR OF THE WEST CROCKER SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS CROCKER BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT AT $4.00 A YEAR JOHN F. CUNNINGHAM, MANAGER Visitors invited lo inspect these vaults every business day between 8 a. m. and 6 p. m. THE ACME OF PROTECTION AUGUST 16. Some of us show we can " come back. " A Wolf Among the Bears, or the Matriculation of Maida Nerra Having entered the University from Miss Head ' s, our heroine, Maida Xerra, was, needless to say, most desirable material for all the sororities. The Delta Gammas, however, were first on the job and were therefore fortunate enough to date her up for registration day. She was escorted to California Hall in Charlie Dodge ' s machine, which headed the parade of Delta Gamma motors across the Campus. When the arduous job of registration was completed, with the other fraternities looking enviously on, the parade again set out for the Delta Gamma House, where a delightful form of amusement had been provided, consisting of dramatic readings and a perusal of eight volumes of newspaper clippings about the Junior Farce, ably explained by Harry Cochran and Art Webster, but not desiring to become a great actress, she soon grew tired of the Orpheus stuff, so she therefore boarded the Euclid Avenue Express for the Alpha Phi House. (Continued on page 547) 545 AUGUST 17. Fraternities aid Mr. Sutton in registering Freshes. Insu re in the Fireman ' s Fund Insurance Company Fire, Marine, Automobile Insurance Assets of the Fireman ' s Fund are larger now than in 1905 notwithstanding its losses in the San Francisco conflagration of over eleven million dollars Its risks are carefully selected and properly distributed Agents everywhere 546 AUCCST 19. Five washers for a yellow ticket. At the Alpha Phi House she was met at the door by three or four past, present, and would-be presidents of the English Club and the bulk of the Mask and Dagger Society. The conversation that ensued was too much like that at the Delta Gamma House, so she joined for a moment Manse Griffith ' s managerial league, all of whom were present except Karl Hazeltine and Howard Fleming, and who were discussing whether to hold business dances once or twice a week. This sounded pretty nifty to Maida, but unfortunately the door to the sitting-room happened to be open, and she saw Chris Buckley, J. J. Miller, and Lloyd Myers indulging in a quiet little game, and not even the explanations of the dignified chaperones Dick Scholtz and Doc Corey, could induce her to stay longer in the Alpha Phi House. (Continued oc page 551) 547 AUGUST 20. Destruction begins in all classes. J P-NBWMAH 681 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO 11 JOHN STREET iF== E=il 31 N. STATE STREET NEW YORK SlEijfjM tS CHICAGO Bfetoeler IH JI Stationer MANUFACTURER 1 DESIGNER IMPORT ERj OFFICIAL JEWELER BY SPECIAL CONVENTION APPOINTMENTS TO ALL THE LEADING COLLEGE FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES ESTABLISHED 1876 UNION TRUST COMPANY OF SAN FRANCISCO JUNCTION OF MARKET , O ' FARRELL STREETS , GRANT AVENUE OFFICERS: ISAIAS W. HELLMAN Presiden I. W. HELLMAN. JR.. Vice-Pres. t Manage .ES J. DEERir H. VAN LUVEN CHARLES J. DEERING CHARLES DU PARC W. C. FIFE . H. G. LARSH L. E. GREENE . Vice-Presiden . . Cashi Assistant Cashi Assistant Cashi Assistant Cash . Trust Offic Resources, Dec. 31, 1912 $24,149.277. 17 Deposits 20,732,026.31 Capital and Surplus 2,882,478.47 Union Trust Company of San Francisco in its modern and convenient quarters at the junction of Market and O ' Farrell Streets and Grant Avenue is fully equipped for the transaction of all branches of Banking, through its Commercial, Savings, Trust and Safe Deposit Departments. Accounts solicited from Banks, Corporations, Firms and Individuals, to whom will be accorded every consistent advantage. 548 AUGUST 22. Fred Allen returns from the Olympic games with a pronounced Swedish accent. BD A I " " C O Always have on hand a complete rv IV J_ O line of LATEST STYLES in Uhe Ladies ' Shop Waists, Neckwear, Veilings, A . Aj . g- g- gf Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Ribbons, Hosiery, Underwear, Silk and Telegraph at Durant Cotton Petticoats, Gloves, White Phone Berkeley 4470 Goods, CorSCtS, Brassieres, CtC. PAINTINGS in OIL and WATER-COLOR Etchings fT I nrrPII and Engravings, Objects of Art u i urrcy PICTURE FRAMES designed and made JADES, Rare Oriental Porcelains Japanese 550 Suner Street Prints for Collectors e e San Francisco. California A Notice to College Girls wearing apparel at moderate prices can always be found at I. MAGNIN , COMPANY GRANT AVENUE , GEARY STREET SAN FRANCISCO 549 AUGUST 24. Pushball contest an exploded theory. " Keynote " is defined in the Standard Dictionary as " The ruling principle, motive, thought or sentiment. " AMERICAN ANNOTATED CASES (Cited Ann Cas 1912 A et seq.) contains the Keynotes to the law, " up to the minute. " Ask for an eighty-eight page pamphlet entitled " The Burning Question. " It will assist you in your law studies. Whitney Company Keeping money in California Law Book Publishers 200-214 McAllister Street San Francisco California helps your University. We sell all law books, which of course includes students ' books. Why buy elsewhere? Woodward L Schuessler Incorporated Distinctive Tailoring Exclusive Haberdashers and Hatters 2190 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley 550 AUGUST 25. Beatty registers late. Great rejoicing in League of the Republic. Her next date was with the Kappas, so our heroine proceeded across the Campus to their palatial establishment. After ringing the doorbell for half an hour with no response, she took the bull by the boms and ventured in. There in the sumptuous parlor a large concourse of notables was listening to a reading of the Mahabharata by Professor Ryder, punctuated by the snores of Gus Reis and Ken White, who were asleep in the back of the room. After the recital was over, a buffet luncheon was served, with Johnnie Stroud pour- ing the tea and Bob Hunt, Wade Snook, Dorse Stephens, and Howard Fleming passing sandwiches. However, Maida now slipped on a Louis Quinze drapery, and this faux fas, in addition to the fact that she did not come from Sacramento, killed her chances in the Kappa House. (Continued on page 5 3 5 P 551 AUGUST 27. Heine Stern elected President of the Jap Club. rr., jr , , A. w. NAYLOR. President F. L. NAYLOR. Depository Organized 1892 WM. E. WOOLSEY. Vice-Pres. FRANK C. MORTIMER, Cashier W. F. MORRISH, Asst. Cashier First National Bank BERKELEY. CAL. Berkeley Bank of Savings AND TRUST CO. Branch Telegraph and Bancroft Special Facilities for Students ' Accounts A. W. NAYLOR, President F. L. NAYLOR. Vice-Pres. WM. E. WOOLSEY. Vice-Pres. J. S. MILLS, Asst. Cashier W. S. WOOD. Cashier and Trust Officer Phone Kearny 506 Established 1860 Henry Steil Co. Artist Tailors and Importers We Make Young Men ' s Clothes 105 MONTGOMERY STREET Golf, Polo, Riding and Shooting Outfitting a Specialty California Pacific Building San Francisco 552 AUGUST 28. Heine, Kuno and Fryer celebrate with Saki party. The Varsity Smoke Shop Combination of First Class CIGAR STORE BILLIARD PARLOR BARBER SHOP and SHINING PARLOR Comer Telegraph and Bancroft BERKELEY " PEX " Chocolates the final triumph in the blending of fruits and flavors with the choicest of chocolate supreme in quality and flavor, first in rank among the better sweets At Every Hop or Function " Pex " Pure Punches Fancy Frozen Dishes Ice Creams and Ices " PEX " CONFECTIONERY SHATTLCK AT BANCROFT WAV FLORAL T.l_ _ J Berkeley 5944 DECORATORS efcphooe. Oakland 575 H. M. Sanborn Company FLORISTS NURSERYMEN SEEDSMEN Norieriei: Floral Shops: GLEN AVE.. NEAR PIEDMONT UNIVERSITY and SHATTUCK. BERKELEY Oakland. Cat 1325 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, CAL. 553 AUGUST 29. Doc Smithson mistaken for Dean Lange. Do You Want Something Different Something Distinctive Something Dependable? Roos Bros. Market at Stockton Then let your next be a Hart Schaffner Marx suit from Roos Bros. No clothes are more perfectly tailored than Hart Schaffner , Marx. Correctly modeled by men whom practice has made perfect supreme from fabric to the last stitch, Hart Schaffner Marx clothes occupy a position untouched by competitors. They are the one and only solution for you men who would seek satisfaction in the clothes you wear. COAL LUMBER F. W. Foss Company Building Materials Planing Mill and Yards CENTER , GROVE STREETS Office 2181 SHATTUCK AVENUE Established 1880 Jacob Petersen, Proprietor ALAMEDA CAFE Coffee 6- Lunch House 7 Market Street and 17 Steuart Street San Francisco 554 AUGUST 30. Doc gets a hair-cut and removes his moustache. Maida had a dinner engagement with the Pi Phis, so she dolled up and climbed the hill. Sounds of merriment and care-free spontaneity were emanating from the house. House- father. Rif Rubke, met our heroine and introduced her to all the Zete and Fiji sisters who were engaged in a new dance the waltz. At dinner she noticed the inscription, " Pabst. " on her napkin, and upon inquiring what that meant, was told that a complete set of these beautiful embroidered shirt protectors had been presented to the house by Joe Conklin, Fred Hihn, Charlie Denman and Soggy Miller. All the rest of the conversation was conducted in Oriental, with frequent reference to Kuno and ' " Pop " Fryer. N ' ot feeling at home in these foreign surroundings. Maida escaped under cover of the soup course. (Continued on pace 559) AUGUST 31. Clausen puts the skids under Linde, Greig, Arnot et al. The Jas. W. Edwards Company Dental Suppliet Numbers amongst its valued customers ninety per cent of all the dentists in California. DcpOtl F.lkan Cunst Bldg. . . . Storey Bldg. .... First Nat. Bank Bldg. . . People ' s Bank Bldg. . . Garden City Bank Bldg. . Edgerly Bldg San Francisco Los Angeles Oakland Sacramento San Jose Fresno While " digging " for the finals do not forget that the proper place to get your hats, caps, shirts and ties is College Town Shop Near Sather Gate Phone Berk. 4209 Bertram S. Booth After School is Over Bear in Mind HERPULES Hercules Dynamite Hercules Extra E. L. F. Dynamite Hercules Gelatin Hercules Red H. Hercules Xpdite Hercules Blasting Powder and Blasting Supplies HERCULES POWDER CO. Wilmington : : Delaware J. B. RICE, Branch Office Mar. SAN FRANCISCO, : CALIFORNIA T. H. Nevin Proprietor Phone Berkeley 6310 Berkshire Market CHOICE MEATS A Market Absolutely Free from Flies. Special Attention Given to Orders Sent with Children. 2440 Bancroft Way r p 556 SEPTEMBER 3. Roy Hunt appears on the Campus with a white collar and a blue suit. MADE TO YOUR INDIVIDUAL TASTE YOU TAKE NO CHANCES-YOU GET THE BEST Stiegeler Brothers That ' s the place where they make those stylish, snappy, medium priced clothes and where they have the largest variety of exclusive clothes in the city to choose from Suits from $30 up STIEGELER BROTHERS 711 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO THE CALL BUILDING IS NEXT TO US 557 SEPTEMBER 4. Hunt announces his candidacy for Junior prex. This Bank Offers You Safety for your money; Considerate attention to your business requirements; A banking home where your interests may grow, encour- aged and aided by officers and employes whose one aim is to promote the welfare of clients. Berkeley National Bank Affiliated with UNIVERSITY SAVINGS BANK Phone Berkeley 428 Cleaning and Pressing Berkeley Tailoring Co. J. A. GERRISH Proprietor and Cutter We are creators of Perfect Styles. Imported and Domestic Woolens. The largest stock of Woolens in Berkeley. Prices Right 2118 Shattuck Avenue TELEPHONE KEARNY 5146 HERBERT S. MEYER, Manager HARDWOOD FLOORS FLOOR SURFACING MACHINES HARDWOOD INTERIOR CO., 554 Bryant Street, near Fourth, San Francisco, California Oysters and Steaks Our Specialty All things in Season Lunch for Ladies and Gentlemen from 1 1 to 8 The Avenue Cafe 2103 SHATTUCK AVENUE Where Key Route Slops BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Phone Home F 1403 558 SEFTEMBEB 5. Hunt returns to cords and flannel shirt. STANDIN ROOM ONLY Maida now went down the hill to the Theta House, and here a slightly different reception awaited her. Three German clubs, the Sophomore Hop Committee, the Associated Women Students and Associated Students of the University of California executive com- mittees were holding meetings, the Beta and Theta Delt sisters were having a dance, and the rest of the house were rushing themselves Phi Beta Kappa. After vainly trying to attract the attention of any of the activities, individually or collectively, she was finally noticed by Professor Boehncke, who pointed to a sign above the door. When Maida had read and digested its contents, she decided to seek less crowded quarters. (Continued on pace 563) 559 SEPTEMBER 8. Sigma Chis prepare to occupy their new house. The Needlecraft Shop TWO STORES 2146 CENTER ST. Phone 2813 2315 TELEGRAPH AVE. Phone 224 Decorative needlework. A full line of stamped articles for embossing. Gifts for all occasions. Place cards and novelties for parties. 521 12th STREET HAGEN ' S FOR MEN ' S TAILORING Foreign and Domestic Woolens OAKLAND The Drug Store of Berkeley where you can get what you want. Everything in Drugs, also Orange Blossom Candies FARLEY PHARMACY The Rexall Store TELEGRAPH AT BANCROFT Berkeley 5156 5157 5158 Southern California Students patronize your home town! Los Angeles GRENNAN , HUTCHINS Make a specially of Tailoring for University Men 323 W. Third Street Los Angeles 560 SEFTEMBEK 9. Manager of the Carlton says, " Settle up before you settle down. " The " Hastings " Evening Dress Wear The " Hastings " Evening Dress garments are strictly in accord with the very latest decrees of fashion. The materials are of fine imported fabrics. The fit we guarantee to equal the best custom made garments. Evening Dress Suits $35.00 $45.00 $50.00 $65.00 Tuxedo Suits $30.00 $42.50 $47.50 $60.00 We also cany the correct Evening Dress requisites, such as Dress Shirts; Collars; Ties; Shoes; Shirt Studs; Cuff Buttons; Fobs; Silk and Opera Hats. Hastings Clothing Company Post and Grant Avenue San Francisco, Cal. 561 SEPTEMBER 16. Milton Marks hands in three joshes on himself. The German Savings Loan Society SAVINGS (The German Bank) (Member of ihe Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco) COMMERCIAL 526 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Capital actually paid up in cash Reserve and Contingent Funds Employees ' Pension Fund . Deposits December 31, 1912 . Total Assets . $ 1,000.000.00 $ 1.706,879.63 $ 14 8,850.22 $50,608,616.21 $53,315,495.84 Remittance may be made by Draft, Post Office or Express Co 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. Vice-Presidentand 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. OhUndt. George Tourny, J. W. Van Bergen. A. H. R. Schmidt. I. N. Walter, E. T. Kruse. W. S. Goodfellow. Albert Meyer and J. H. Dieck- mann. The following Branches for Receipt and Pay- ment of Deposits only: MISSION BRANCH. 2572 Mission Street, between 21st and 22nd Streets. C. W. Heyer, Manager. RICHMOND DISTRICT BRANCH. S. W. Corner Clement Street and 7th Avenue. W. C, Heyer, Manager. HAIGHT STREET BRANCH. S. W. Corner Haight and Belvedere Streets. O. F. Paulsen. Manager. Domestic Laundry Company SAN FRANCISCO 2066 Howard Street OAKLAND-468 Twenty-fifth Street California Lunch R O O m BEN HOLLMAN - Proprietor 2312 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY E T . W. The Pioneer Tobacconist of San Francisco Vestibule Chronicle Building 562 SEPTEMBEB 17. Marks offers a picture of himself at the age of three. are cramped for space. Hard luck. Milt., we After her sad experience at the Theta House, our heroine visited, in turn, the Tri- Delts, the Alpha Chi Omegas, the Chi Omegas, the Alpha Xi Deltas, the Gamma Phis, the Alpha O ' s and the Sigma Kappas, but each one of these houses seemed to have the same shortcomings as those which she had previously visited they were all either too high- browed or too low-browed. However, Maida still had one more chance, and so she jour- neyed up the hill to College Hall. Here she found decorous surroundings, several blossom- ing authors and Occident contributors, no males, and an uninterrupted view of the Beta House, the Newman Club and Founders ' Rock, so without further ado she went College Hall and became a prominent member of Prytanean, the Women ' s Parliamentary Society, and the Lost and Found Bureau. [THE END.] 563 SEPTEMBER 30. Students Welfare Committee solves the library problem. Fine ! ! The Steamships Yale and Harvard are the Most Lux- uriously Appointed Vessels Engaged in Coastwise Traffic The Yale and Harvard are " The ships with the perfect The Yale and Harvard are swift, silent and safe. A Short Ride on the Balmy Ocean is one of the healthie st and most enjoyable trips imaginable. The bracing sea air rejuvenates and revives, and the many pastimes which may be indulged in make traveling a pleasure instead of a task. On your next trip to the Southland why not go by water? A sea voyage from San Francisco to Los Angeles or San Diego means freedom from dirt, smoke and noise. There are no annoy- ing discomforts with which to contend, such as narrow, cramped quarters, no sudden, violent jars which are greatly disturbing, sleeping or waking. If you travel on either the Yale or Harvard you will know what first class, luxurious and comfortable traveling really means. These boats are patronized only by those who want and demand exclusive travel. Berths are roomy and airy, service and cuisine are the very best, and the spacious decks afford ample opportunity to indulge in a healthful and pleasurable promenade. For Tickets, Folders, etc., apply Pacific Navigation Company San Francisco Offices 680 Market St. 86 Market St. Berkeley Office 201 I Shattuck Ave. 564 OCTOBER 3. Waratahs arrive on the Coast. " Conflagration Proof " Fire, Automobile and Baggage Insurance ROYAL .INSURANCE, COMPANY, u KITED, Queen Insurance Company ROLLA V. WATT, M, Royal Insurance Building San Francisco Represents Satisfaction Lederer, Street L, Zeus Company The Students ' Favorite PRINTERS 2121 Addison Street BERKELEY PHONE BERKELEY 630 Tools Shop Supplies Copper. Brass, Steel Al um i num Arts and Crafts Took C. W. MARWEDEL 76-SO First Street San Francisco AMBROSE The Tailor I am Making Full Dress Suits for college fellows, with white Vests at $45.00 and up PANTAGES THEATRE BUILDING Phone Oakland 980 565 OCTO BER 4. Still there. 2306 Telegraph Avenue Near Bancroft 2142 Shattuck Avenue Next First National Bank Berlin ' s Cleaners, Dyers and Pressers of Ladies ' and Gents ' Fine Garments Main Office and Works Milvia and Addison Streets Berkeley 5592 ' Prioale exchange connects all departments 4154 Piedmont Avenue Oakland 3308 Adeline Street Near Alcalraz 566 Ocrorat 5. Treble Clef produces " The Campus. " Good nighty ! THE FRENCH BAKERIES COMPANY Stands for Quality That is why we have such a large club and fraternity business 567 OCTOBER 25. Waratahs leave Coast for Berkeley. A Store for Men and Boys A store that has held the confidence of its patrons for 34 years. An out-of-the-rut store, where pre- ce dent serves as precedent only when precedent has such merit as to be worthy. A store where quality reigns supreme. A store where the satisfaction of each customer is the aim of every trans- action. A store where prices lend attractive- ness to the merchandise they adorn. M. J. KELLER CO. Washington, bet. 13th and 14th Oakland, California Keller Quality Tailoring Clothing Hats and Haberdashery Office: Teramachi Nishiki, Kyoto, Japan S. TAMAMURA T. KONOMI The Dragon Co. Direct Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in JAPANESE ART CURIOS Antique, Old Prints Modern Art Curios a Specialty 323 Grant Avenue San Francisco, California Maxwell Hardware Company 14 Washington Street Headquarters for Majestic Ranees. Sporting Goods, Henckels and Keen Kulter Pocket Knives, Electric Percolators, Electric Irons, Cullery, Silverware, Elec- tric Fixtures, Electric Portables, Andirons, Fire Screens, Aluminum Cookinc Utensils. L. SCHUMAN, Proprietor ( Oakland 8640 Phones { Home A 1640 The Forum Cigar Store Importer of Fine Cigars 1158 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. 568 OCTOBEB 26. aratahs win rag get game. THE OCCIDENT WILL BE OUT TOMORROW i Continued on page 570) A.K.BRAUER 6 Ox TAILORS To MEN Who KNOW LOS ANGELES Not all well-Jmted young men buy their clothes here. But most of the xil-dretted do. Because we cater particularly to younger men ' s taste and requirements. Smb-to-OrderS20, $30, S40 Intermediate Price and Better TWO SPRING STREET STORES 345-47 SOUTH SPRING N. W. COR. FIFTH , SPRING Yosemite Valley - p ark A PLACE OF NATIONAL INTEREST This wonderful place becomes more fully appreciated each season as a scenic attraction, unsurpassed elsewhere for its beauty and grandeur. Every year thousands of people tour the Yosemite and Big Tree Groves as a sight- seeing trip. Other thousands of people spend their vacations there and live for weeks amid its grandeurs. RAIL CONNECTIONS TO YOSEMITE This is now a quick, easy trip. Yosemite trains connect at Merced with Santa Fe and Southern Pacific trains at 2.30 p. m.. and 3.1 5 a. m . daily for El Portal at the Park line. Thence it is a three-hour stage trip over a well-sprinkled macadam road, to the hotels and camps in the Valley. LIVING ACCOMMODATIONS IN YOSEMITE Prices range to suit the desires of all, $2.30 per day and upward. Hotel Del Portal at the Park line. Sentinel Hotel and camps Ahwahnee. Curry and Lost Arrow, in the Valley, afford the visitor a choice of accommodations, either one of which is first class in service. Descriptive folders give detail information on trip, and may be secured on application to any ticket office. A BEAUTIFUL YGSEMITE SOUVENIR BOOKLET Mailed for one dollar. It is a gem of the printer ' s art. 32 pages in full colors. Contains no advertisements. Addreu YOSEMITE VALLEY RAILROAD COMPANY. Merced, California. 569 OCTOBER 31. Five Delta Gammas engaged in Junior Farce. SEPTEMBER 4, : OCCIDENT TO BE PLACED ON SALE THIS MORNING Article by C. M. Torrey ' 13 is Lead- ing Contribution to the Edition In enlarged form, " The Occident " will be placed on -ale this morning. A girl ' s head in colors decorates the front cover and a sketch of the library appears nn the contents page. C. M. Torrey ' 13, president of the Associated Students, has contributed an article, " Undergraduate -ideals, " , The character of the piece is instruc- f , hook will (Continued on page 572) HUSTON BROS. are the leaders Men ' s Quality Footwear We cater exclusively to the college trade in all that is right in shoes Our styles are correct. We guarantee the quality. Our prices are a little less. HUSTON BROS. 2 Stores 23 1 Telegraph Ave., near Bancroft 2111 Center St., BERKELEY H. C. Capwell Co. Clay, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets OAKLAND College Men and Women are cordially invited to make this store their headquarters when in Oakland. Everything here for your comfort and convenience and best satisfaction in shopping. REST AND WRITING ROOMS PUBLIC TELEPHONE RESTAURANT ON THE ROOF GARDEN Roof Garden Promenade (where may be had a beautiful view of the Bay and Berkeley hills). Mailing and Express Money Order Station. Information Desk. Parcels Checking Desk. Shoe Polishing Stand. Hair Dressing, Shampooing, Facial Massage and Manicuring. And the best Store Service, largest and most varied stock of merchandise in Oakland. Men ' s Furnishings. Leaders in Feminine Apparel. 570 NOVEMBER 1. Delta Gammas elect Coach Garnet Holme to honorary membership. A Point of International Law JOE POHE1M THE TAILOR SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA 1st, 1913 Law Department , Boalt Hall, University of California Dear Sirs:- Can we sue the King of England for holding up our last shipment of English worsteds so that he might select a pattern from them for his new Summer suit? And would the fact that we now ; them in our stores, and are in a position to show the University of California men the best line of suit- ings ever displayed in this city, militate against our collecting dam- ages for any delay occasioned by the above mentioned Royal interference? Respectfully yours, JOE POHEIM 806-812 Market St. 13-15 Ellis St. San Jran isco 571 NOVEMBER 3. Myers, Greig and Arnot appointed Football Show Committee. OCC DEN MARQUISE CIGARETTES of a i vintage (Continued on page 574) 572 NOVEMBER 4. M. G. and A. have fun in the city not at their own expense. LATEST LATEST FABRICS FASHIONS The College Tailors R. VARAN ESE, Proprietor 2309 Telegraph Avenue BERKELEY 5498 Jarvis Hardware Company ATHLETIC GOODS QUALITY At the Sign of the Bear 2307 TELEGRAPH AVENUE The Bear 2005 SHATTLCK AVENUE CANDIES CREAMS ICES 573 NOVEMBER 8. F. P. Griffiths ushers William Unmack from the Campus. Cigarette Ad Causes Uproar at U. of C Lady Nicotine Is Unpopular Co- Ed at Berkeley ; Varsity Edi- tors Are Criticised. " Cigarettes are immoral and un- ' healthful, " say the W. C. T. IT. leaders and the professors of English at the University of California. The " Occident " appeared yesterday with the usual array of contributions from literary aspirants on the inside. I pages. But the front cover paaa-jE | the magazine was ' emblazon ; color scheme Informing: cij?arette j smokers that the said brand was the ' ; best on the market. The anti-tobacco people were as- j founded. They were amazed, also hurt. Thoy first went to Pohll and pro- tested. " It br 1 -- ' -- ' Tht we (Concluded on Page 576) " As Fine as the Wine " Champagne Cocktail Cigarettes TWENTY FOR TEN CENTS " No Prizes Simply Quality " M. A. GUNST fa, CO., Inc. " The Houx ofStafla " Footwear for College Folks The kind of shoes that appeal to College men and women. The right foot covering for every occasion. SHOE Sommer i Kaufmann Two stores in San Francisco: 836-842 MARKET STREET 119-125 GRANT AVE. 574 XWEMBEK 9. Oh, slush! But wait till next year, Stanford! urely inch-notices Have tended ven 406 FOURTEENTH L STREET OU1S Is Now t, nvious ' Good-buy " Fellows See you in August NOVEMBER 10. Term ' s study begins. | OCCIDENT OFFERS PRIZE FOR NEW COVER DESIGN Gold Fob to be Awarded for Best Literary Contribution to October Issue [THE END.] Patronize Our Advertisers For projection work at home nothing equals a Balopticon. Model B is plugged into ordinary electric circuit. No extra wiring. The Opaque Bal- opticon gives real, satisfactory pictures by reflection only, including colors, without needing lantern slides. Write us. Bausch j Lomb Optical Co. 154 Sutter Street San Francisco, California KODAKS and SUPPLIES ATHLETIC GOODS " Photos of all athletic nenh Glessner- Morse L Geary, inc. BOOKSELLERS and STATIONERS Main Store: SHATTUCK AVE. and CENTER ST. Berkeley Branch: 2302 TELEGRAPH AVENUE Berkeley The Anglo b London Paris National Bank of San Francisco N. W. Corner Sutter Sansome Streets Paid Up Capital . . ; Reserve and Undivided Profits Total Resources $4,000,000 1,700,000 40,000,000 OFFICERS H. Fleishhacker President Sig. Greenebaum . . Chairman of Board Washington Dodge . . . Vice President Joseph FrieHlander . . . Vice Presiden C. F. Hunt Vice Presiden R. Altschul Cashi C. R. Parker Asst. Cashi Wm. H. High Asst. Cashi H. Choynski Asst. Cashi G. R. Burdick Asst. Cashi C. F. Herr Asst. Cashi A. L. Langerman Secretary 576 19. Y. M. C. A. meeting to discuss liquor problem. K. As and Chi Phis attend in a body. THE RIGHT PLACE BUSINESS LUNCH FOR SPECIAL DAILY RIGHT PEOPLE 45 CENTS $1.00 Exceptional Table d ' Hole Every Sunday PabsT: Cafe Oakland ' s Famous Bohemian Restaurant No other like it R. T. KESSLER, Mnager ELEVENTH AND BROADWAY Eveiy Night FUN Night WHIRLWIND A LA CA RTE CABARET SERVICE AT MODERATE UNEXCELLED PRIC ES 5 " NOVEMBER 22. Professor Stephens ' English valet loses two boxes of owls. LUNCH ICE CREAM PUNCH Winston The Best Only 2148 CENTER STREET PHONE BERKELEY 3642 American Block Coal and Other Fuels No Soot We Solicit Your Business Specialty of Fraternity Business Pacific Fuel _, Building Material Co. At the Sign of the BRASS COAL PHONE OAKLAND 770 W. H. SHERIDAN Berkeley Representative 1427 BROADWAY OAKLAND 578 XOVEMBEB 23. Valet running around loose looking for a job. THE BERKELEY 1028 PRESS 1 2008 ADDISON STREET Berkeley THE CO ' Ul RIER Specialiiti in the better kind of PRINTING H. S. HOWARD Freshman Daze At five of eight my teeth I brush an egg, some coffee, then I rush, with toast in hand, to old Cal. Hall, and to my seat I softly crawl. While Setch, in lengthy words sarcastic, explains to us the actions drastic that he will take toward dilatory students, then he tells a story. And next to drive away monotony, he lectures half an hour on botany. For fifteen minutes now we wait in front of Cal., and come in late to good old " Horticulture Twelve, " in which Prof. Wickson loves to delve into the mysteries of fruits of blossoms, barks, and stems and roots. He tells us of the late Coast peaches of inland prunes he also teaches, and (bless him, O ye Gods above), he lets us oat at " quarter of. " N ' ext enters softly " Henry Morse, " and now we have a brilliant course it ' s not the prof, that scintillates, bnt gosh, the speed that congregates! The brows are watching all the class: what Henry says slips by, alas! for Right J Kind of Tailoring! LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA 579 NOVEMBER 23. T. N. E. Glee Club serenades Student Affairs Committee. W. H. MORROW. President JOHN W. HEIDT, Vice-President Branches Z.O8 ANOELES, CAX,. PORTLAND, OB. PACIFIC METAL WORKS 153-159 FIRST STREET Telephones Kearny 1364, Home J 1364 Electro, Lino, Stereo and Monotype Metals ANTIMONY BABBITT METALS BISMUTH BATTERY ZINCS SLAB ZINCS SHEET COPPER LEAD. ETC. SOLDER PIG TIN SOLDERING COPPERS An hour of drill is next in turn ; our boyish captain ' s face is stern I ' ll b et a hat he never sleeps, he knows the company he keeps. Fall out ! all in, and late for lunch ; next, formal logic is the hunch. Prof. Rieber fills us full of bunk, then gives an ex. we ' re sure to flunk. Next back to room one hundred ' n one, much as we ' d like its bounds to shun, to hear Prof. Reed (he ' s hale and hearty and surely some progressive party; past master in the art of slang, illiterate with nasal twang). Then hurriedly we run to gym, where Scotty keeps his figure slim. Quick shower, quick dress, then home for dinner; we ' re on the blink and feeling thinner ; and now, for evening ' s recreation, we bone for an examination. At one o ' clock our cramming ' s over, and we prepare to hit the clover, when several Sophs cry out, " The tub! " (They ' ve been to Oakland there ' s the rub.) Say, bo, when all is said and done, a Freshman ' s life ' s a happy one. 1384 SUTTER STREET Near Franklin Sailor Suits and Middy Blouses (or Ladies. Misses and Children Made to Order PHONE FRANKLIN 3930 580 DECEMBER 3. Beany appoints Edmund H. Trout as the Brass Tack. Chas. C. Moore L Company 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 Faro Bid,. LOS ANGELES . . American Bank Bid . SALT LAKE CITY . . . Kearas Bid -. SEATTLE Mutual Life Bldf . NEW YORK CITY . . . Fulton Bld. TUCSON . . Santa Rita Hotel Bid,. The Varsity Creamery Company acknowledges with thanks the more than splendid patronage which they have re- ceived from the University public during the past year. Successful business points its own moral. And that policy which ' has proven so successful will be continued. Varsity Creamery Co. 2113 UNIVERSITY AVENUE 581 DECEMBER 4. Edmund H. gives way to E. Huntsman. Harvard New designs and unsurpassed features of beauty and utility mark the Harvard accomplishments of the season. For artistic effects, convenience to your- self and comfort to your patients see Harvard chairs, cabinets, electric engines and have them demonstrated to you. ' ' Seeing is Believing. For advantageous prices and terms consult Harvard representatives. " To be informed it to be profiled. Write for Catalog The Harvard Company Canton, Ohio Manufacturers of Dental Furniture of every description 582 DECEMBEB 12. S. A. Es and Zetes dust cob- webs from their books, and borrow notes. North Berkeley r i {Best Market L L. STEIN. Proprietor 21 10 Vine Street I have the goods at the right price you had better get one of my suits on your back M. L. HARRIS A Good Tailor I332 SAN FRANCISCO-OAKLAND TERMINAL RAILWAYS The University Students ' Favorite Route between Berkeley Oakland San Francisco Trains leave Shartuck and University Avenues, Telegraph Avenue and Bancroft Vay, every twenty minute . . 583 DECEMBER 13. Exes begin. Fraternities Sororities Medleys Duplicates of any photograph in this book furnished in any size, style or finish at a special rate to students. Fred Hartsook 600 14th Street, Oakland Sn Francisco Los Angeles 584 JANUABV 13. Bench warm again. CALIFORNIA ' S FAMOUS PHOTOGRAPHER FRED HARTSOOK 600 14th STREET. OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES JANUARY- 14. Jimmy Sutton perspires audibly. We should worry. You don ' t have to worry! U Just telephone Berkeley 2804 and give your order to the B. W. Perks Company, Berkeley Florist, 2315 Telegraph Avenue, then you know you will receive only fresh, choice flowers, artistically arranged for every occasion. DOWN UPON THE STANFORD FARM Herbert Jones 2308 Telegraph 2175 Shatruck thanks the Student Body of the University of California for their generous consideration of his varied assortment of Men ' s Hats and Shirts, and similar merchandise. 586 JANUARY 15. Monk McCoy coyly announces his betrothal. Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO NORTHEAST CORNER MONTGOMERY AND MARKET STREETS Capital. Surplu. and Undivided Profit.. $11.07937337 Depart 26.8 2. 1 24 40 Total Reource 45.791413.97 OFFICERS: ISA1AS W. HELLMAN . President DIRECTORS: I. W. HELLMAN. JR . Vice-Proident ISAIAS W. HELLMAN I. W. HELLMAN JR. F L L1PMAN . Vice-Prudent JOSEPH SLOSS A. CHR1STESON JAMES K WILSON Vice-Prendent PERCY T MORGAN WM. HAAS FRANK B KING . . Cahier F. W. VAN SICKLEN H. E. LAW W. McGAVIN . . . Aviuiit Cukier WM. F. HERRI N HENRY ROSENFELD E. L. JACOBS . . Aslant Caatuer JOHN C. KIRKPATRICK JAMES L. FLOOD C. L. DAVIS . . A utant Cubier J. HENRY MEYER CHAS. J. DEERING A. D. OLIVER AaMat Caakier A. H. PAYSON JAMES K. WILSON A. B. PRICE . . Ata=t Caakier F. L LIPMAN StodeoB are cordiaDy mtaed to Make me at aD at oat focibn. Individual accounts accepted subject to check. Sale Deposit Boxes for rent and valuables taken on storage in our Safe Deposit Department. Monthly Contracts Made Phone Berkeley 41 C. F. Ahlberg The Oldest and Most Reliable TAILOR Catering to the High-Crade College Trade 2312 Telegraph Avenue Dry Cleaning and ' Dyeing Ladiei ' Work Specially Berkeley, California The BEST GROCERY W. H. DEMENT, Proprietor Quality in Fruits, Vegetables and Groceries PHONE BERKELEY 6330 TELEGRAPH AT BANCROFT 5-7 JANUARY 16. Mrs. Monk-to-be receives 1 100 engagement coops. m m nttt ffttr Printing Qp Binding C. The key note of success is service. C, Service means not only quality, promptness. attention and courtesy these are rendered by us as a matter of course but the best that brains, skill, modern machinery and methods can produce. C. Bindings of quality, type displays that attract and hold the eye of the reader, these are the essentials, the real foundation of profitable printing and binding. C. There have been many rapid strides toward im- provement in the production of business literature during the last few years and the wide awake merchant is the one who thoroughly appreciates and demands the best service. L If you want quality and service, call, write, or tele- phone Douglas 35 1 and have our representative talk it over. Jfobn Kitten jf r . f ompan? BOOK ' BINDING PRINTING LITHOGRAPHING LOOSE ' LEAF ' LEDGERS 67 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. m 23iW -t ofthi, " Puklicalion m m II 588 JANUARY 17. Third year law men start moustaches. Barbers pretty sore. A Distinctive Chair THE IDEAL COLUMBIA IS one which will increase the charm of your omce by rrmWring your own character in it SfUctJoa, and exert a positive influence upon your patient by the good impression it CMuum in your favor, by it t of beauty, strength, reliability and . And it is the only dental chair i suihli an operator to i of physically perfect or deformed patients. for a great many iti-re about their ery important, patient are rrtprinailly physical peculiarities, and coondenct by caterinf to tkeir want and am lU. yon require a chair which win aid you in the very best way. Such a chair i T L -f ?rtl1 itm i Sejd for our new catalog to give yo further particulars about our chairs, engines, lathes. and terms on complete outfits. THE RITTER DENTAL MANU- FACTURING CO., Rochester. N. Y. 35 W. LakeS... Chicago 200 54 Aw_ N. V. Cky 1421 Chestm Sc. njlil iliii Have You a Sweetheart with a sweet tooth? How long since yo u bought her a box of Lehnhardt ' s Candies Why wouUn ' t today be good time to get her a box BROADWAY. Neat I4tk OAKLAND Smith Bros. 474-476 Thirteenth Street, Oakland FOUNTAIN PENS The best kinds to be found here. Conklin ' s self-filling. Waterman ' s Ideal. Swan and Wirt Fountain Pens, in plain styles or with gold or silver mountings. Prices $1 to $35. KODAKS A good Kodak gives pleasure all the year round. Something every college man or woman should have. Kodaks $6 to $65. Brownie Cameras $1 to $12 Photograph Albums 20c. and up Social Stationery and Engraft . 589 JANUARY 18. Boating Informal. Kurt Steindorff mashes and crushes 600 feet. THE BEST Steamships BEAR BEAVER ROSE CITY " THE BIO 3 Sail Every 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 L. Portland Steamship Co. Ticket Office: 722 Market Street, San Francisco, C. C. H. Thomas, Agent 2105 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 590 JANUARY 20. Brant and Grimes prepare for B. and G. photos in Hotel Oakland bar-bershop. Hotel Shattuck NOAH W. GRAY, Manager Berkeley, California UNIVERSITY events are never more enjoyable than when held right here in Berkeley, almost within the shadow of the oaks of the Campus. In every way the Shattuck caters to the collegiate public. That the service has been appreciated is proved by the popularity of the Shattuck for fraternity and inter-fraternity gatherings. The Shattuck has been called " the hotel under the C. " This friendly name is accepted, the most cordial welcome being extended to the members of the student body. isitors from other parts of the State who come to Berkeley for the enjoyment of the many important events for which this city is distinguished, will find comfortable accommodation at the Shattuck. Fireproof building. First class in e ery particular. Cuisine unsurpassed. Perfected service. Less than a block from railway stations and street car transfer center. 591 JANUARY 24. Pink Simpson goes fishing. Is bowled over at Pabst. A NEW TRAIN EXTRA FARE FASTER SCHEDULE APRIL 5, 1913 AND DAILY THEREAFTER TO CHICAGO IN 65 HOURS " Overland Limited " TRAIN de LUXE SOUTHERN PACIFIC : UNION PACIFIC :CHICAGO NORTH WESTERN From Oakland Sixteenth St. Station 2:38 p. m. Arrive Chicago Northwestern Station 9:00 a. m. (3rd morning) Connecting with afternoon Extra Fare trains arriving New York early fourth morning. The luxuries of modern home and hotel life and the conveniences of a well- appointed office. Barber Shop, Shower Bath, Valet Service, Ladies ' Maid, Stenographer, Dining Car Service equal to that of the highest class cafes. All-steel Equipment, Heavy Steel Rails, Rock Ballasted Tracks, protected by Automatic Electric Block Signals. SOUTHERN PACIFIC S.RICHARDSON Dut. Frt. Para. Agent C. J. MALLEY City Freight Agent P. E. CRABTREE City Pass. Agent OAKLAND Thirteenth St. and Broadway, Phone Oakland 162 Sixteenth St. Station First St. Station, Phone Lakeside 1420 " SEE. IF YOU WILL, " SEE ALL OF THEM! Europe, Asia, Africa and America $600 First Cabin ROUND THE WORLD Second Cabin $380 80 Days ' Comfortable Travel Via Hawaii, Samoa, Australia, Ceylon, Egypt, Italy, etc., visiting five continents and the great cities of the world. The Attractive and Pleasant Route, Winter or Summer. (Liberal Stopovers.) Splendid 10,000-ton steamers, " Sierra, " " Sonoma " and " Ventura " of the Sydney Short Line leaving San Francisco every two weeks for Honolulu and every 28 days for Sydney. $110 HONOLULU AND BACK (FIRST CLASS) $110 $325 GRAND TOUR SOUTH SEAS $325 Honolulu, Samoa, Australia, New Zealand, Tahiti, Etc. Send for Folder. OCEANIC S. S. CO., 673 MARKET ST. Telephone Sutler 648. 592 JANUAMY 25. Simpson buys a tasty gray (not dark brown) Fedora hat Taft , Pennoyer Company Forty-three Section of Oakland ' ! greatest Seasonable Merchandise Dry Goods Store establishment has for years catered to the best trade of the University of California. We desire this class of trade as we find it dis- cerning and appreciative of good merchandise and courteous service. We always carry a large and com- plete stock of Seasonable Merchan- dise for Ladies and Gentlemen and have a reputation of offering them at the most moderate of prices compatible with the quality of the merchandise, sue e 6 i e 9 College trade is especially solicited Clay, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets Oakland, California 593 JANUARY 28. Stan Bryan appears in startling spring creation. OOD Wine needs no Bush, " so we rest content with this volume of the " Blue and Gold " alone to testify to the normal quality of our out- put as book-makers of the best sort. We are glad to use this space to express our regard and liking for the Manager and the Editor and the bunch of young fellows helping on the busi- ness and literary ends. They have just about lived in our offices for months. Finer men we do not hope to meet brave, sincere, earnest, genial, able. Come again, boys, you own us and it is a cheerful vassalage. SUNSET PUBLISHING HOUSE SAN FRANCISCO 594 JANUABY 29. Betas take up game of checkers. The Engraving Department of the Sunset Publishing House has BY ITS WORKS WON ITS WAY TO A SECURE PLACE AMONG THE ENGRAVING ESTABLISHMENTS OF AMERICA. ITS COLOR WORK HAS BEEN AN ELEMENT IN PLACING " SUNSET MAGAZINE " IN THE FRONT RANK OF THE WORLD ' S PERIODICALS. 595 JANUARY 31. Gus Muenter denies engagement to inn-keeper ' s daughter. Polytechnic College of Engineering 1 3th Madison Streets Oakland California A special school of Engineering. Sustains practical two year courses in Civil, Elec- trical, Mechanical and Mining Engineering and a two year course in Architecture. All courses are free from non-essentials, thorough and rigid as to essentials of engineering education. Grants degrees. March 14. 1912. Mr. Floyd Howard Davis, Cal. Dear Sir: - Your letter of 13th Inst. ordering two caees of beer to be in Davis, March 14th reached us thus morning henei too late to be forwarded by freight. Under the circumstances we are eending the beer by Sxpreae, which we trust is entire- ly satisfactory,.for the us of th " U.C. Davis Club ' . Very truly yours. BUVVALO BREWING Cigars Box Trade Solicited High Grade Pipes Pool Al Zeimer Company TOBACCONISTS 2221 Telegraph Avenue Near Sather Gate Phone Berkeley 316 Berkeley, Cal. 596 FEBRUARY 1. Doc. Smithson gets another hair-cut. (See August 30.) A Hint to the Students THE man who won the prize against the cutters of the United States and Canada will do the cutting for you, and he will give you special attention that your garment should fit and be a credit to the house. In order to introduce our high-grade tailoring, I will make you special prices. Our $40.00 Suits for $30.00 Our 45.00 Suits for 35.00 Our $50.00 Suits for $40.00 Our 55.00 Suits for 45.00 ' Don ' t forget to drop in the wrong store for a perfect fit A. M. Jacobs 416 14th Street, Elks ' Building Oakland, California We alto make a ttecialty of high-grade laJiet ' tailoring at muonatk price 8 ta Cr, Bh. hol B t. 2.90 8.60 Don M. Roberts, Manager Leroy E. Roberts ROBERTS ' CONFECTIONERS and CATERERS Special attention to parties and banquets Ice Cream and Ices 2115 Center Street, Berkeley, Cal. Phone Berkeley 666 597 FEBRUARY 3. Last day for Senior Records. Myers buys a quire of paper and draws on his imagination. Centra) National Bank of Oakland and Central Savings Bank of Oakland Affiliated Institutions $ 1 6 000 000 00 Accounts of Banks, Firms, Corporations and Individuals solicited and received on moat consistent with prudent banking. The largest and finest safe deposit vaults in Oakland. $4.00 per year .nd up. FOURTEENTH and BROADWAY favorable terms, Boxes for rent The I 7 t . CLEANERS-PRESSERS ij I 1 T 3 Telephone Berkeley 4012 J L I L - . 2245 Telegraph Quick Service Ave., Berkeley SXJ ' E MONEY, TIME and WORRY " RELIABLE i TRY HINK ' S FIRST J. F. HINK , SON Berk 3RV GOODS el ey , Cal . jf I Seymour rJrirfrrjusiu n.lJj., ' ,} x-) si- 3 -t ' o-. K ' ; J. Lanzer A. Schwedhelm Fraternities and Club Houses Catered to 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. PHONE BERKELEY 1305 2109 DWIGHT WAY BERKELEY 598 ' H FEBRUABY 22Woman ' s Day ft, e floor J. to J!! Lead the Procession by wearing a Hart Schaffner L, Marx Suit made especially for College Bred Men HEESEMAN ' S The College Cap English Swing The Famous Caps from Christy , Co. Ltd., London are carried by us in a great variety Harold Bray ton ' I 1 Fred Hornick ' 14 Ern.t Gery ' 06 J. V. Mendenhall ' 00 John D. H.rtigan ' 10 Robert H. Moulton ' I I Roy L. Shurtleff ' 1 2 Dean G. Witter ' 09 University of California Men ah Louis Sloss - Co. E. R. Lilienthal Louis Sloas ' 81 Charles R. Blyth Leon Sloes 79 Joseph Sloss ' 87 T. T. C. Gregory Investment Securities ALASKA COMMERCIAL BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Mrs. Clara Havens I mporter of Fine M illinery S. W. COR. TWELFTH , CLAY STREETS Opp. Congregational Church OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA 599 Bon Soir! Aloha! Adois ! Walk- Fashion Decrees English Models In the new English shapes we ' re a bit before-handed with a full line we don ' t know of anything more refined than this " Restoe " model. It has the wanted bench -made effect the stitched sole, swinging out wide and clear around the heel, helps that; the toe recedes sharply; the eyelets, as London decrees, are invisible to the top. Comes in tan Russia calf. The price is six dollars the pair. For the fair co-ed, the dainty Ladies ' " Restoe. " Frank Werner Company 764 Market Street San Francisco (But what ' i the use of the address? College men and n omen are no strangers to . the Walkover oot Shop.) Don ' t Forget to drop your Trade Certificates V in box in front of Blue and Gold office before you go home. Rebates will be mailed May 20th. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 600

Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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