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

 - Class of 1916

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 670 of the 1916 volume:

THE 1916 BLUE AND GOLD Copyright 1915 by Lloyd Nelson Hamilton and Percy Albert Milk Printed by The Sunset Publishing House San Francisco record o the fjo sfjall be satb to toin anb toho to fail 3fn aU tfjat sfjall be toritten in tfjis boofe? Jfor tfje long race goes eber pas(t tfje goal, peeking stome neto e(perile tfjat lie 3n an illimitable anb unknoton sfea. tigljt corned to cober all anb pet tfje s(un, nfjeebing of tt)e eptleB of tfje star , on tfje bast part) of fjer certain toap alters not; truti mobes not nor is Stirreb, Snbiolate anb beatfjleSS tftougf) tfje mire J5e toucfjeb upon fjer garment Mljo sljall toeigf) Mortlj anb great balue anb ijigfj recompense? is no toinning of an unknobm goal fatture tofjere Jigfj stribing be tfje enb. HE University of California, like the greater community that it aims to serve, is a complex institution which rests fund- amentally upon service to a common cause. Whether that service finds its expression through athletics, or through debating, or through journalism, it is none the less the loyalty which typifies the true spirit of California. The purpose of the " Blue and Gold " is to record the activities and achievements which are a con- crete expression of that spirit of loyalty. It is essentially a record book of the student ' s college year, of the events and activities which have been colored by the influence of the men and women who have toiled together in a sympathetic bond and in so toiling have attempted to realize their ideals. It is in no sense a complete record. Hundreds there are whose names do not appear on these pages, men who have labored faithfully and unselfishly and with- out whose efforts others could not have succeeded. In the true sense this book does not represent the University of California; it is but a conscientious attempt to catch some spark of that blazing Cali- fornia spirit which is fired by loyalty, service and unselfish devotion to the attainment of a common ideal. TO THE MEMORY OF GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, OF THE CLASS OF 1897, FOUNDER OF THE UNIVERSITY INFIRMARY, PROFESSOR OF HYGIENE AND UNIVERSITY PHYSICIAN IN THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, THE FRIEND OF ALL THE STUDENTS, THIS VOLUME IS DEDICATED BY THE CLASS OF 1916. ae ' ae se ae HIS DREAM OF SERVICE TO HIS FELLOW-STUDENTS WAS REALIZED IN THE FOUNDATION OF THE UNIVERSITY INFIRMARY, ae . ; se off ae ae e NATUS 1869 OBIIT 1914 STRAWBERRY CREEK ABOVE THE FACULTY CLUB CONTENTS THE UNIVERSITY Colleges and Schools In Memoriam 33 THE COLLEGE YEAR . 35 Rallies 59 Dances 69 Debates 77 DRAMATICS 85 MILITARY Ill PUBLICATIONS 123 ATHLETICS Football 137 Baseball 161 Track . 171 Crew 189 Tennis .199 Minor Activities 207 ORGANIZATIONS 221 CLASSES Senior 257 Junior 293 Underclasses 319 HONOR SOCIETIES 321 FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS Fraternities ' ' 347 Sororities 443 Men ' s House Clubs 473 Women ' s House Clubs 495 REFLECTIONS 514 ADVERTISEMENTS . 550 EDITOR Lloyd Nelson Hamilton ASSISTANT EDITORS William Taylor Igleheart Kenneth Gray Hobart Herbert Edwin Hall MANAGER Percy Albert Mills ASSOCIATE MANAGER Cecil Hoke Straub EDITORIAL BOARD Philip Conley .... Osgood Murdock . Robert Byron MacFadyen George Edward Osborne Ralph Truman Merriam . Kenneth Gray Hobart Frank Southwick Buckley Thomas Edwards Gay Hazel Halma Havermale Editor of College Year . Editor of Records Editors of Athletics Editor of Joshes Editor of Photographs Editor of Snapshots . Editor of Military Editor of Dramatics Ruth Ransom Calden Marion Clark Randall Mills Dorton COLLEGE YEAR . Morse Erskine Thayer Denton Hall Helen Marion Goodall Belle Tuttle Radcliffe RECORDS John Lendell Browning Daniel Eric Ellis Kathryn Mae Fertig Adah Roberta Holmes Marion Hook Horace Pendleton Scarborough John Boardman Whitton Harold Anderson Wadsworth Fred William Brown Frank Hudson Ford Edwin Bernard Fuld ATHLETICS Homer Lewis Havermale Marjorie Hyland Albert Frederick Ross. Jr. Herman Adolph Spindt JOSHES Donald Thompson Carlisle Clarkson Crane Dulce de la Questa Roger Fulton Goss Louise Harvey Leslie Watson Somers Joseph Hilton Wadsworth Fay Esma Watson PHOTOGRAPHS Neil Francis Dougherty Frederick Burt Hulting Guy Chafee Earl, Jr. Virinda Lynn Pratt Robert Rosborough Gardiner Dorothy Nell Porter Jane Birdsall Bangs Rayford Young Burum Norman Edgar Fiske SNAPSHOTS Mabel Harrison Longley Grace Maie Parker Gilbert Blackman Rose John Douglas Short STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER Samuel James Ogilvie ASSISTANT MANAGERS Mabel Allen Akers Wayland Bixby Augur Geraldine Boothe J. Bernard Frisbie C. Gwendolen Gaynor Alfred Lebovitz Helen Manske Robert Stoney Mayock Caroline Stoutenborough Neill Jay Loyd Reed Thomas Andrew Reid Howard Hyde Roberts Edward Kenneth Rogers Florence Scott Carl Gordon Shafor Nora Frances Tower Milton William Vedder Katherine Helen Westbrook Jean Carter Witter e REGENTS REGENTS EX-OFFICIO His Excellency Hiram Warren Johnson, Governor and President of the Regents. John M. Eshleman, M. A., Lieutenant Governor. Clement C. Young, B. L., Speaker of the Assembly. Hon. Edward Hyatt, State Superintendant of Public Instruction. Hon. A. Lowndes Scott, President of the State Agricultural Society. Livingston Jenks, A. B., LL. B., President of the Mechanics ' Institute. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Ph. D.. LL. D., Litt. D., President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS Isaias William He 11 man, Esq. Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst. Arthur William Foster, Esq. Garret William McEnerney, Esq. Rudolph Julius Taussig, Esq. Guy Chaffee Earl, A. B. James Wilfred McKinley. B. S. John Alexander Britton, Esq. Charles Stetson Wheeler, B. L. William Henry Crocker, Ph. B. Philip Ernest Bowles. Ph. B. James Kennedy Moffitt, B. S. Charles Adolph Ramm. B. S., M. A., S. T. B. Edward Augustus Dickson, B. L. James Mills, Esq. Chester H. Rowell, Ph. 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., Attorney. Ralph Palmer Merritt, B. S., Comptroller. UNIVERSITY POPULATION, APRIL 1, 1915 Department Men Women Sub-total Total Faculty Professors, Assistants, Associates, Instruc- tors, Lecturers 368 13 381 Assistants (approximate) 160 15 175 556 Graduates at Berkeley 458 373 831 831 Undergraduates at Berkeley College of Agriculture 532 21 553 College of Chemistry 69 5 74 College of Civil Engineering 234 234 College of Commerce 298 13 311 College of Letters 79 114 193 College of Mechanics 361 361 College of Medicine 42 7 49 College of Mining 102 102 College of Natural Sciences 723 585 1,308 College of Social Sciences 575 1,296 1,871 Students at Large 3 7 10 5,066 Summer Session of 1914 982 2,197 3,179 Affiliated Colleges (San Francisco) College of Dentistry 108 3 111 California College of Pharmacy 88 7 95 Hasting College of the Law 73 1 74 Medical School (3rd and 4th years) California School of Design 38 5 43 323 213 University Extension Department Correspondence Instruction 1,996 Correspondence with State Prisons . 153 Class Instruction 538 Classes at State Prisons 608 3,295 College of Agriculture Davis Farm School 267 Short Agriculture Courses 170 Correspondence Courses 14,708 15,145 ft? (INI VI R H pM MM K g pHgg3gSj x s w izg L aE m JL 1 Faculty During the year the additions to the Faculty have far overbalanced the Changes losses by retirement, death or departure. Many new personalities have come as visitors in place of exchange professors or to replace officers absent on sabbatical leave. Some of these newcomers have become permanent mem- bers o f the University Faculty. All have left a positive impression upon the minds with which they have come in contact. In a faculty of over eight hundred, only three permanent losses have been felt. Death has robbed the University of Dr. Reinhardt, head of the Department of Hygiene, and Dean Christy, of the College of Mining. Professor Lincoln Hutchin- son left for South America during the year to enter the diplomatic service, and there- by the Economics Department lost a valued member. Eleven professors have been absent on leave throughout the year. Many more chairs have been filled than were left vacant by absentees. In the School of Agriculture alone there were no less than thirty -nine instructors added to the faculty roles. Principal among these were the two new professors in the Department of Forestry. Professor Walter Mulford came from Cornell University, and Professor David Townsend Mason of Yale left the University of Montana for a chair at California. As first professor on the Jane K. Sather $140,000 foundation for the study of classical literature, Henry W. Prescott from Chicago was in resi- dence during the second semester. In the Law School, Professors John Wurts and Barry Gilbert were newcomers during the year. The Hooper foundation brought two new men to the medical faculty in Dr. George H. Whipple of Johns Hopkins as Director, and Dr. Ernest L. Walker as Associate Professor of Tropical Medicine. Dr. Robert T. Legge became Professor of Hygiene and University Physician to replace the late Dr. Reinhardt. As Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literature, Dr. Alfred Forke of the University of Berlin was chosen. At the open- ing of the first semester the Physical Education Department was divided into separate organizations for men and women. Miss Maude Cleveland was made Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Director of the Women ' s Gymnasium. THE UNIVERSITY Student Emerging from Self -Government the old " Athletic " Association " in the year 1 90 1 , the present organization of the Associated Students of the Uni- versity of California has firmly estab- lished itself and become the central governing body in undergraduate affairs. The five thousand members of the college community are cen- trally administered by an Executive Committee of three elected and four appointed officials. The Presi- dent, Vice-president and Secretary are selected by general ballot. A Graduate Manager is chosen bi-annually by a special commission of seven elected Seniors. The Big " C " Society ap- points one of its members as Athletic Representative, and an alumnus and a faculty representative are appointed by the committee itself. Assisting this Executive Council in its various functions of student rule are the several subordinate organizations which administer the affairs of the A. S. U. C. in the different branches of its activity. Athletic relations are in the hands of the Intercollegiate Agreement Committee. A Rally Committee is appointed to organize and direct the strictly undergraduate gatherings of the Student Body. Aiding the Sophomore class, with a systematic method of selecting officials for its Junior book, is the.fi ue and Gold Advisory Com- mittee which designates those second year students whose work on the previous book merits their eligibility to election as editor and manager of the next annual. Especially important in student government are the committees on Under- graduate Students ' Affairs and Students ' Welfare. The former is mainly delibera- tive in its fostering of the honor spirit in the University and its discussion of general matters of student concern. The Affairs Committee is executive and administra- tive in nature, carrying on investigations of all such matters as may tend to violate University rules and injure the interests of the Student Body, and acting as a supreme court before which are tried all misdemeanors committed by undergraduates as such. The admirable work of the Students ' Welfare Committee during the past THE UNIVERSITY year has not only greatly fostered the spirit of honor in the University, but its members, by extensive correspondence, have aroused an abundance of interest along similar lines among the high schools of the State. During the last year the Associated Students have added another institution to those under their super- vision, in taking over the management of .the Associated Students ' Store. During the fall term, the " Co-op " declared dividends of eight per cent, in favor of the student buyers on purchases approximating $45,000. Self-government has been possible at California only through the co-ordinate efficiency of these many factors. A constant corollary to the proposition of self- government by undergraduates had been the dominance of Senior control. In the early days the Seniors were wont to gather weekly on North Hall steps to light- heartedly meet together and sing. When student government was introduced, the song was hushed at these Senior Singings, and the weekly gatherings became earnest discussions of general University welfare. Annoying disorders have been entirely suppressed and eliminated by the upper class control, and dishonesty in examinations has been largely conquered by the honor spirit. So all these insti- tutions have increased the spirit of union and honor among the members of the student community until now the student governs himself and gov- erns well. The In a sense the $1 ,800,000 Bond Issue bond issue voted at the last election for Uni- versity buildings is a gift from the Alumni Association, for it is due to their perseverance and zeal that the amendment carried. It was an alum- nus who first thought of initiating the measure and through the co-operation of the entire Alumni Association the required number of signatures was secured to get the proposition on the ballot. It occupied the eleventh place on the list of over forty proposed amendments and soon became gener- ally known as " Number Eleven. " Faculty, alumni, students, and all the WEST END OF DOE LIBRARY THE UNIVERSITY many friends of the University took up the slogan and soon the word was passed over the entire State: " Vote for Num- ber Eleven. " In every city and town the alumni rallied and gave freely of both time and money to secure the necessary major- ity. It was indeed a " fund- less " campaign and some of the workers gave large sums to secure the advertising and to pay for the expenses always incidental to such elections. As a result the amend- ment swept the State by a majority of 175,000 votes, and the University was insured future shelter for its increase. But the real results were more far reaching. Never before in the University ' s history have the alumni and the stud- ents been so completely united for their Alma Mater. The campaign for " Number Eleven " was indeed the torch that has lighted a fire of enthusiasm and loyalty that has touched the hearts of all California ' s sons and daughters throughout the world. With the proceeds from the sale of the bonds additions will be made to four of the groups in the Hearst Plans. A recitation center to replace North Hall will occupy the space between the Doe Library and Sather Gate. An addition to the library will provide for ten years ' growth in the stacks and at the same time com- plete the seminar and special study rooms. A second unit of the Agriculture group will be constructed to the northwest of the present Agriculture Hall. The first unit in the chemistry group will be the last building erected from this appropriation. In a measure the immediate needs of the University as far as housing is con- cerned have been provided for. But best of all the Alumni Association and the friends of the University as well as the entire Student Body have come at last to realize the joy of a successful service. 6 THE SATHER TOWER THE UNIVER-SITY The Despite its transcendent character, the Sather Tower is made of Sat her Tower solid material and facts. Its donor, Jane K. Sather, specified a quarter of a million dollars in her will to be used for no other purpose. Architect John Galen Howard has conceived its form so that its shaft rises three hundred and two feet above the ground. White California granite shields its sides, anchored to reenforced concrete and twelve vertical steel columns. A columned belfry two hundred and thirty-four feet above the Campus swings twelve English-made chimes one for each hour. Clocks below the belvedere pillars proclaim time to the four winds to the tune of bells. An elevator at the core lifts aspiring man above his world now and then. A four thousand watt light blazes from the lantern which is over all. There is no escape from the presence of the tower. Whether a star peeps over the spire in the open night, or the rolling fog hides the tip from sight, the chimes sing out and the white mass reaches up. From the Bay, it is a pearly streak against the hills, and from the hills it is a towering spire above its little neighbors. Just as a mighty friend or teacher lives for those about, not by his trifling words or works, THE PATH IN BACK OF THE LIBRARY THE UNIVER-SITY but by his very existence, so the Sather Tower only stands and points. As its father, John Galen Howard has written " With its snowy granite and marble, its bronze clock and lantern, its chimes, its belvedere, the tower will stand as the central point of University activi- ties. Is it too much to hope that there will be housed the soul of the University? " Asphalt Beds Since 1906, the Uni- of Rancho versity of California La Brea has been continu- ously engaged in a study of the prehistoric life of Cali- fornia represented to us in a marvelous collection of fossil remains, buried in the asphalt deposits of Rancho La Brea, near Los Angeles. The great quantity of material found, the won- derful state of preservation of the spec- imens, and the great variety of life represented all serve to make this locality scientifically one of the peculiar natural features of this State. The results which are coming out of a study of the collections are the most important ever obtained in this field of study on the Pacific Coast. The bone deposits of Rancho La Brea are found in asphalt pits or chimneys which are the vents through which oil and gas had escaped from great reservoirs located far below the surface. Since the first accumulation of the asphalt there has been continual trapping of animals coming in contact with the sticky pools. Wherever oil is exuded at the present time, we find birds, gophers, squirrels, dogs, and even cattle frequently entangled. This process has led to the heaping up of great quantities of remains of animals in past periods. In many of the pits the bones are found massed and matted together in enormous numbers. Literally hundreds of thousands of specimens have been obtained from these deposits. The representation of ancient life at Rancho La Brea includes numerous kinds of animals, the total number amounting to considerably more than one hundred forms. These include species of elephant, camel, and horse, a saber-tooth tiger, a giant cat closely related to the existing lion, and great numbers of extinct wolves. 8 LOVERS ' LANE THE UNIVERSITY FOSSIL REMAINS IN RANCHO LA BREA IN ONE OF THE PITS EXCAVATED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA The bones are all as perfectly preserved as though buried within the past few years, and can be assembled in complete skeletons which may be multiplied to hundreds in the University collections. In the course of the work at Rancho La Brea, many of the advanced students have taken part in the excavations and in the scientific study oft he collections. Athletic California has been doubly cramped and handicapped during the Improvements last ten years in her athletic development. Not only has the en- rollment increased faster than the accommodations, but the hilly nature of the Campus itself has prevented natural extension of fields for men ' s and women ' s sports. Yet the last year, under the energetic administration of Graduate Manager J. A. Stroud, has made up for the sluggishness of the past by its wealth of development. The football field was successfully turfed, a new track stadium was installed, additional bleachers were crowded into the nooks and corners of California Field, new tennis courts were constructed, and a women ' s swimming pool and athletic field were opened. The consequent debt is great but the accrued benefit is far greater. THE UNIVERSITY THE NEW TENNIS COURTS The new oval was the greatest single achievement. To make room for it in the midst of the populous Campus, eight tennis courts and numerous storehouses had to be removed, a street condemned, and a creek bridged at the start of the two twenty yard straight-away. Contracts for grading, bleacher construction, and track installation, totaling $45,000.00 were necessary before the field was thrown open for competition. Yet California now has a track which few can equal and none can excel. The bleachers accommodate ten thousand. Four laps make a mile on the course. A modern training house under the bleachers relieves the crowded condition of the general training quarters. Under such advantages, the University ' s track future cannot miss success. Nine new asphalt tennis courts situated east of California Field have replaced the six old ones formerly on the site of the new oval. Women ' s athletics could not possibly find a field better equipped than the new one north of Hearst Hall. On it are six basketball, six volleyball, and four hand- ball courts and an indoor baseball diamond. The entire field, 124 by 208 feet in dimensions, may be opened for hockey or track by removing the adjustable posts which divide the smaller courts. Between Hearst Hall and the field is the new 40 by 75 foot open-air swimming tank for the women. Although its openness pre- vents all-year use, it has been warmly welcomed as a long-desired addition to the women ' s athletic facilities. College of For at least forty years the College of Agriculture of the University Agriculture has had a continuous and progressive development. Deep and broad foundations have been laid quietly during these many years. Thanks to these foundations and an increasing public interest, the College of Agriculture during the year became conscious of its existence. This self-conscious- ness has been manifest in many subtle ways, but its first concrete manifestation was the Agricultural Rally, Thursday evening, September 10, 1914. If proper to speak of a climax, it came at the Flower and Fruit Mart on Saturday morning, October 1 7, when the college assembled in the Greek Theatre to welcome the High School Agriculture Club pupils. The final touch was added by President Wheeler when amid this beautiful and inspiring setting he placed the badge of a task well performed on nineteen boys. Each had earned the opportunity to take a transcontinental trip by raising the most profitable crop of any boy in his high school. This gathering represented 138 instructors and investigators, 538 University students, 270 University Farm School students, 168 short course students and 250 high school pupils, the latter of whom had successfully produced or reared some agricultural product. Society has a right to expect results from this body of people. On September 19, 1913, the first correspondence lesson in agriculture was mailed. In twelve months, over 10,000 persons had enrolled in one or another of sixteen courses. The success of this enterprise has been unprecedented. It shows a greater demand than had been expected on the part of mature people for systematic instruction. In anticipation of the passage of the Smith-Lever Act by the Federal Govern- ment, the first farm adviser was appointed and located in Humboldt County on July 1, 1913. Twelve counties have since made the necessary appropriations and organized the required bureaus with a membership of not less than one-fifth of the farmers of the several counties. Nine farm advisers are already at work and others will follow. Pursuant to appropriations by the last State Legislature, a site of 417 acres for an Experiment Station in Southern California has been purchased at Riverside. 11 COLLEGES FRUIT AND FLOWER MART, GREEK THEATRE. OCTOBER 17, 1914 Its purpose is to study the problems surrounding a successful agriculture under an irrigation ditch in an arid climate. Not only are its problems unusual, but with the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture, its organization will be unique among the educational and research institutions of America. The University Farm School at Davis has experienced a notable development. The increase has been thirty-five per cent compared with a normal of fifteen per cent for State educational institutions. New buildings have been erected, new laboratories provided, and the general administration reorganized. A candid and efficient co-operation has grown up between the people of the State and the College of Agriculture. Constant offers of employment by landed proprietors and others have been received. Careful consideration is being given to providing means by which men with the ability and desire to cultivate the land may secure the requisite capital. , _ T , Thomas F. Hunt. College of The College of Chemistry has developed in three stages. The first Chemistry period dates from 1 870 to 1 890. One of the first colleges to be organ- ized, for many years it was the only department tha t was adequately equipped. South Hall was to a large extent devoted to chemistry. Practically all 12 COLLEGES students who were desirous of acquiring general science registered in that college. It served not only as a College of Chemistry but as a College of Natural Sciences, which at that time did not exist. The second period began in 1 890. At this time the present Chemical Labora- tory was built. It was the first building devoted solely to one subject. With the establishment of the College of Natural Science there was a consequent falling off in the number of chemistry students, although the number taking general chemistry courses constantly increased. The number is now over two thousand and is constantly growing. The third period is now beginning. New laboratories for the Freshmen and for physical chemistry have been built and a large modern chemical lecture room constructed. A generous part of the recent State appropriation of $1 ,800,000 is to be devoted to the building of a part of the new permanent chemical laboratory and it is hoped to make it a model laboratory. Edmond O ' Neill. College of In keeping with the general trend of the modern industrial world Commerce which is continually demanding a more thoroughgoing knowledge of economics and general business conditions, the College of Commerce has in the past two years ceased to be a college of general culture and has con- centrated its efforts on the training of men capable of meeting the exacting demands of modern business. THE DOE LIBRARY FROM ACROSS THE BOTANICAL GARDENS 13 COLLEGES The college is now on a footing of equality, as regards the strictness of its requirements with the technical colleges. Economics, bookkeeping, business law, and commercial mathematics are required and opportunity is given students to specialize in such lines as insurance, expert accounting, business manageme nt, and the teaching of commercial subjects. This year, courses in stenography and type- writing have been added to the curriculum and advertising men from San Francisco have given a series of lectures on salesmanship and advertising. In connection with the Department of University Extension, members of the College of Commerce faculty have during the year given a series of lectures dealing with modern industrial and commercial problems. These lectures, largely attended by business men in the Bay region, have testified to the need for such a service. Stuart Daggett. College of The College of Civil Engineering aims to present its courses of study Civil with the broadest feasible viewpoint. The tendency is to elongate Engineering 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, so far as possible, combine the qualities of constructor, economist, business man, scholar and gentleman. The last ten years have witnessed great growth in the Civil Engineering College. A Department of Irrigation is firmly established. The University has inaugurated courses in forestry and public health. Sanitary science forms a vital part of the civil engineering curriculum. Instructors in municipal and sanitary engineering are co-operating with the Departments of Medicine, Bacteriology, Animal Industry and Hygiene. They assist in the work in home economics. Sanitary and irrigation professors 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 depart- ments are associated with architecture and agriculture no less than with engineering. The Testing Laboratory is solving 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 eco- nomics. By the writing of contracts and specifications we lean upon the law. In the design of buildings we become interested in fireproof construction, fire protection and prevention, and are led to commune with the departments of 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. Charles Derleth, Jr. 15 COLLEGES College of Unless attorney Warren OIney for the Regents finds some obstacle General in the State Constitution, the proposed merger of the three colleges, Culture Natural Sciences, Social Sciences and Letters, will go into effect in the very near future. With the Regents heartily endorsing the plan it may apply to the class of 1915. Of the three colleges, Letters is the oldest. It is not only an outgrowth of a similar department in the College of California but specific provision was made for its establishment in the organic act which created the State University. Though the curriculum has been somewhat modified with the growth of the University, a thorough study of Greek and Latin has been the characteristic which has distin- guished it from the other colleges of general culture. The College of Social Sciences was an outgrowth of the College of Letters in that it covered practically the same ground with the exception of the heavy Greek and Latin requirements. It became sort of a college of free election, with this election limited in the choice of a major subject to the more liberal courses such as law, English, modern languages, history and political science. The College of Natural Sciences was founded to give students majoring in chemistry, physics, medicine, mathematics and kindred subjects a more general MACHINE SHOP PRACTICE. MECHANICS BUILDING 16 COLLEGES THESIS WORK TESTING THE STRENGTH OF A CONCRETE BEAM election than is possible in the strictly technical schools. In this college the language requirements are lessened in favor of compensating work in mathematics and in the David P. Barrows. College of With the ever-increasing demands of the alumni and the people of the Mechanics State upon the College of Mechanics, this department is now expe- riencing an era of growth and expansion never before paralleled in its history. Under the general heading of the College of Mechanics comprehensive courses are offered in gas engineering, electrical engineering, structural engineering, concrete engineering and marine engineering. Practice as well as theory forms a large part of the work in this department. And the student must not only know how a thing should be done but he must also be able to do it. As a consequence of this combination of the practical and the theo- retical the college is able through its faculty and students, both graduate and undergraduate, to take a large part in the great problems connected with the development of the natural resources of California and the West. 17 COLLEGES Members of the faculty are frequently being called upon to give courses and lectures before men actually engaged in mechanical engineering work and as the students graduate they are recruited to help in the solving of the problems of modern construction and engineering. T - C. L. Cory. College of The College of Mining, like our colleges in general, embraces a num- Mining ber of departments. The most important of these, from the point of view of the special function of the college, are mining and metal- lurgy on the one hand, and geology and mineralogy on the other. The building up of the Department of Mining and Metallurgy was the life-work of Professor S. B. Christy, whose recent death we all deplore, and whose loss we keenly feel. The college has for its object the training of men in mining and metallurgical engineering, and in economic geology. Besides a specialized training in mining and metallurgical engineering methods, and in the principles of economic geology, a thorough grounding in general geology, mineralogy, chemistry, mathematics, and physics, and a working knowledge of the more elementary phases of mechanical, electrical, and civil engineering are essential. With the dedication of the Hearst Memorial Mining Building in 1907, a new era for the department began. As is fitting for the University of a State with such varied and important mining interests as California, this building is the largest on the Campus devoted to a single educational purpose, and with steady additions to its equipment, the department which it houses may well become the greatest mining school in the whole region encircling the Pacific Ocean. , Andrew L-. Lawson. School of If one enters college as a regular student to study architecture his Architecture first year is spent in studying such subjects as mathematics, physics, French and drawing, which are preparatory to the higher engineering and architectural courses; if as a special student, he enters more directly into the architectural work. The " Ark, " as the architecture building is familiarly called, is scarcely known to him and if he should chance to pass by he would not in the least realize what endless activity awaits him behind its quiet exterior. The following year he receives his first glimpse of this inner life while on his way to classes in water color, clay modeling, and architectural history, but it is not until another year when he begins the study of the Orders and is allowed to " nigger " (which consists of repeating motives and the inking in of plans for the upperclass- men) that he really becomes a unit in the life of the Ark. He can now become a 18 C OLLEGEiS BOALT HALL OF LAW member of the Architectural Association, go to the Annual Jinks, and attend the Reunion when some prominent architect gives an informal talk preceding an evening of dancing. In his fourth year his time is entirely occupied with architecture and engineer- ing. He now experiences his first true " charette, " which is the name given the rush time before a problem is handed in. The first graduate year sees a much thinned class gather for a still greater con- centration on architecture, which consists of design, working drawings and business relations. Of this class a few come back for the sixth and last year, in the building that has become the background for so many pleasant memories, to take the final degree for a State Architect ' s Certificate. . , , John Lialen Howard. School of The causes that brought the School of Education into existence last Education year are twofold: the need for a more sympathetic and broader co-operation of all the departments in the training of high school teachers, and the need for the development of a more active spirit. 19 COLLEGES The membership is of two kinds: the faculty and the student. The faculty membership comprises the teaching staff of the Department of Education and also those members of other departments who give teachers ' courses. There are twenty- two faculty members at present, consisting of the six members of the Department of Education and a member from each of the following departments: Agriculture, Chemistry, Domestic Science, Drawing, English, Geography, German, History, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Physical Culture, Physics, Political Science, Romanic Languages, and Zoology. The student membership is made up of all Seniors and graduates who are candi- dates for the high school teacher ' s certificate. An enrollment of these in the School of Education, which has been made this semester (January, 1915) for the first time, shows a total of 355 students, including 207 graduates and 148 Seniors, of which 73 are men and 282 women. The professional aspect of the school is further completed and rounded out by the University High School, which was organized this year under the auspices of the Board of Education of the city of Oakland and is now in operation at Forty- THE OLD CHEMISTRY BUILDING. BUILT IN THE NINETIES 20 C OLLEGES SIDE VIEW OF AGRICULTURE HALL eighth and Webster streets in that city with Professor C. E. Rugh of the School of Education as its principal. In this laboratory of practical experience for teachers, there are eight teaching supervisors under whose direction the 250 pupils of the school and the sixty cadet teachers are receiving their training. The purpose in view is to make a more completely professional teacher. . , f ] School of The germ from which the School of Jurisprudence sprang was the Jurisprudence course in Roman law delivered for the first time in the spring term of 1882 and continued yearly since then. A year or two later constitutional law was added, then jurisprud ence, and then international law. In 1894 the separate Department of Jurisprudence was established by the Regents embodying all the law courses then given. It was still only an academic department co-ordinate with such departments as those of history, political science, and economics. But before the nineties were ended, instruction in a first-year pro- fessional course in law was given, and by 1902 the full three years of such a curricu- lum was offered. When, in 1903, the degree of LL. B. was conferred on three young 21 COLLEGES IN THE LAW LIBRARY. BOALT HALL men, a law school incorporate in the very body of the University was actually in existence. It was but the completion of such official recognition when, in 1912, the name of School of Jurisprudence was authorized by the Regents. The whole scope of the modern law school is embraced in the instruction given in the School of Jurisprudence. The aim is, on the one hand, to equip thoroughly and practically the man or woman who seeks to become an attorney and counselor- at-law, and, on the other hand, to offer instruction and opportunity for the student who aims to be a specialist in legal science and history. w ,.ii- William Carey Jones. University The University Extension Division, organized in August, 1913, Extension includes a Department of Instruction and a Department of Public Service. The Department of Instruction includes a Bureau of Class Instruction, a Bureau of Correspondence Instruction, and a Bureau of Instruction 22 COLLEGES by public lectures. The Department of Public Service includes at present a Bureau of Public Discussion and a Bureau of Information and Municipal Reference. It is the purpose to establish additional bureaus from time to time. The Bureau of Class Instruction devotes attention primarily to the organiza- tion of extension classes outside of the University and to the provision of University instruction for such classes. During the year ending June 30, 1914, the first year of its existence, sixty -six classes were conducted with a total attendance of 1 ,500. Recently this bureau has established a branch office in San Francisco with recitation rooms and is there beginning the establishment of a University Extension College in which so far as possible all the University Extension classes, lectures, etc., in San Francisco will be localized. The Bureau of Correspondence Instruction offers by the usual correspondence method more than a hundred courses in twenty different departments of University instruction. Since its establishment, a period of sixteen months, it has enrolled approximately 2,060 students. The Bureau of Instruction by lectures provides courses of extension lectures, with classes for study in connection with each lecture if desired, wherever University Extension centers are organized, the selection of the course being left entirely to the local committee. Courses may consist of six or twelve lectures. During the first year of its work twenty-one courses were given with a total attendance of over 15,000. At present the bureau, in response to the general interest in the European war situation, is providing a course of lectures on that subject. It is already giving HEARST MEMORIAL MINING BUILDING 23 C OLLEGES some attention to University Extension Weeks, Public Health Weeks, etc., and it is expected that such weeks will become a prominent feature of this bureau. The Bureau of Public Discussion has done a great work in stimulating and directing the interest of the people of the State in the study and the discussion of economic, political and social questions. It works with the co-operation of the libraries of the State and conducts a high school debating league with an initial membership of some seventy-five schools with a total enrollment of 24,000. The Bureau of Information and Municipal Reference devotes particular atten- tion to the service of municipalities, chiefly through the distribution of knowledge. It prepares bulletins on subjects of municipal interest and conducts exhibits relating to municipal life and municipal improvement. In conjunction with the League of California Municipalities, with which it is affiliated, it has just conducted a City Planning Conference in Del Monte, California, in connection with which an exhibit was presented. T , V7 , , Ira W. Howerth. 1914 The rapid growth of summer schools throughout the country, during Summer recent years, is a most interesting educational phenomenon. Thirty-five Session years ago there were not a half dozen summer schools in the country, and perhaps only one of these, that at Harvard, was deserving the name. In 1914 there were 673, according to the statistics of the Bureau of Education at Washington. In point of numbers the Summer Session at the University of Cali- fornia with its attendance of 3,100 was second in this list. It ranks also well to the front in the variety and character of the courses offered. Viewed exteriorly, the Summer Session activities may not always present to the casual observer the appearance of severely academic work. However, a careful examination of the records in the recorder ' s office will show that much work of a high scholarly character is accomplished in the six weeks. Last year 820 of the students in attendance already held bachelors ' degrees and came to our Summer School to pursue advanced studies. One especially satisfactory feature of the last Summer Session was the large number of men in attendance, and this is said, of course, without disparagement of the women students. It is the prevailing opinion of the instructors who teach in both the regular and the Summer Sessions, that the Summer Session students are the more earnest. This is largely due to the fact that the University requires the people who come to the Summer School to pay for their tuition. And herein lies one of the real achieve- ments of the Summer Session. Having contracted to pay for a service, the Summer Session students devote themselves most earnestly to their work. Charles H. Rieber. 24 COLLEGES ILLUSTRATION CLASS. CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF DESIGN California The California School of Design, affiliated with the University and School of conducted by the San Francisco Art Association, has had a suc- Design cessful and interesting year ' s work. While in former years the school ' s curriculum has consisted of only drawing, painting and modeling, now a number of interesting departments have been added. One innovation is the Department of Illustration which affords the student an opportunity of commencing with the study of processes of illustration combined with the problem of assembling and composing material and models for illustration. The Department of Decorative Design gives instruction in the prin- ciples and application of design, and the year ' s work consists of a number of inter- esting problems. Interior decoration, the design of book covers, stained glass , jewelry, fabrics, etc., illustrate a few of the problems practically presented. A class in tooled leather, hammered copper and concrete pottery affords the students an opportunity of working their designs into actual objects of service. The prepara- tion of students for the teaching of art has been given special attention through a class of normal art. The School of Design has identified itself as the originator of two new methods in school arts. First is the schoolroom printing, a simplified process for producing various kinds of prints in the schoolroom. Second is concrete color pottery, a 25 C OLLEGES process permitting the introduction of pottery into any school without the need of a kiln for firing. Again a class has been added for students of commercial and advertising art which includes a thorough knowledge of freehand lettering. Last, but still as important, is the etching class where the old, interesting process of etching is studied and etching s are made and printed on an etching press in the school. The results of this work are illustrated in the full pages in color and monotone contained in this book. The number of pupils enrolled in the School of Design this year was 335 ; the number of instructors in the faculty was nine. The Art Association grants annually twelve scholarships and the school, by an arrangement with the Julian Academy of Paris, awards through an annual competition a scholarship in that institution together with a silver medal. Of the seventeen awards given by the Art Students ' League of New York in a national competition, the students of the San Francisco Institute of Art received five. This was more than any other art school received. The students receiving the honors for the year are as follows: Julian Academy Paris Medal and Scholarship: Walter Wallace Seaton ; Honorable Mention: Satsura CLASS OF DESIGN, CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF DESIGN 26 COLLEGES Katada; Scholarships: John W. Winkler, Emma V. Wirtz, Elizabeth T. Daniels, Elvida C. Antonovich, Lyman Jennings, Ethel M. Shearer, Helen K. Forbes; Art Students ' League Awards: Katherine Kelly, Alice O ' Neil, Edward L. Steel, Francis W. Swain, Marion Levy. Pedro J. Lemos. College of The courses of the College of Dentistry, with a few exceptions, are Dentistry wholly prescribed. This necessarily limits the student ' s time in so far as participation in athletics and other forms of recreation is con- cerned, and with the growing tendency toward a sedentary life, it is important that these factors be not overlooked. No greater need exists for the students in San Francisco than a suitable gymnasium and the facilities for recreation. The establishment of a procedure similar to that adopted in Berkeley, where the students not alone exercise some supervision over their own affairs but likewise contribute to their own welfare, and where the facilities are in part thus provided for their physical developm ent and recreation, can well be effected by united student effort. The support and encouragement of the Student Body at Berkeley is to be desired in carrying this wish to its fulfillment. Another phase of student activity is the holding of a general meeting once each month, at which time the Student Body of the Departments of Medicine and Pharmacy are invited, and some speaker prominent in the professional, educational or commercial world is asked to address the assemblage. This is but a corollary of the University meetings held on alternate Friday mornings during the academic year at Berkeley. Distinguished visitors in the science of medicine and its related professions and in other walks of scientific endeavor, frequently visit San Francisco, and the uplift which a student body would receive from an address from such men would have its lasting benefits upon them. It is to be hoped that these meetings will receive the full support of all of the departments and ultimately resolve them- selves into meetings which will attract the Alumni as well as the Faculty and Student Body. c , .., Guy S. Millberry. Hastings Hastings College of the Law is a private foundation with an income of College of about $10, 000 a year. It was founded by Judge S. Clinton Hastings, the Law the first Chief Justice of this State. In 1878 he paid to the State of California, pursuant to a statute in that year enacted, $100,000 for the founding of a law school to be named Hastings College of the Law, and which should be the Law Department of the State University. The $100,000 has been added to from time to time, notably by Judge Slack, so that the income is, as above 27 COLLEGES EXECUTIVE OFFICES IN CALIFORNIA HALL stated, about $10,000 a year. The college immediately started upon its career and has continuously, including even the year of the great fire, kept on its course. Its standards have always been high and its reputation of the very best. Its graduates number some of the best lawyers of the State, one of whom is the present Chief Justice. Its library facilities are very great for it has the use of the library of the Bar Association of San Francisco, which is within five minutes ' car-ride of its class- rooms, and also the San Francisco Law Library which is almost as near. The aim of the college is thoroughness in everything that it teaches. Its graduates have conferred upon them by the University of California the degree of Bachelor of Law. Edward R. Taylor. Medical In April, 1912, the Regents of the University determined to consolidate School all departments of the Medical School in San Francisco as soon as possible, and on recommendation of the president a plan was adopted for reorganization of the clinical years. There are at present four buildings on the site at Second and Parnassus avenues, one belonging to the Departments of Dentistry and Pharmacy. 28 C OLLEGES The new University Hospital of 210 beds will be erected at the northwest corner of the tract overlooking the park, bay and ocean. The building now occupied by the Anthropological Collections is the property of the Medical School and will be transferred into an Out-patient Department after the hospital is finished. The present hospital building will then be reconstructed to provide clinical labora- tories and to accommodate the. Departments of Physiology and Anatomy. A new building to house the Departments of Pathology and Pharmacology and various clinical laboratories will be erected on the hill back of the new hospital and the existing buildings. The George Williams Hooper Foundation was formally opened during the past year. Laboratories have been equipped, and under the directorship of Dr. George H. Whipple, work has begun in tropical medicine, experimental pathology and diseases of metabolism. An income of $50,000 a year is at the dis- posal of the Foundation. Students now come over to San Francisco at the end of the first semester of the second year, and it is planned to have the entire Medical School consolidated on the Parnassus site by August, 1916. The Student Body now numbers 105. Beginning with 1914 all students entering the school must supplement the four- year course with a twelve months ' intern service. The school is among the thirteen institutions of the country rated as Class A plus medical schools by the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical Association. Since 1 908 no graduate of the school has failed to qualify in the State Board examinations with high standing. Since its establishment in 1906 the University Hospital has proved of tre- mendous value to the school and in the social service work of San Francisco chari- table organizations. The new hospital of 210 beds will be of Class A construction r f r rr BT rr r - r rrr r rr-r- r rrr arT r r c: [r yilU ! KH [r ' - r : r . - - - p p - p p - fc k fc -p ppp PLAN OF THE NEW UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL 29 C OLLEGEiS and modern in every respect. The fund of $600,000 for its erection was provided entirely through private beneficence. Since 1912 the growth of the Out-patient Department has been phenomenal. For the year 1912-13 there were 22,914 visits and for 1913-14, 35,314. Herbert C. Moffitt. College of The California College of Pharmacy was organized in the year 1872 Pharmacy by pharmacists of the Pacific Coast in order to supply needed sys- tematic instruction to supplement apprenticeship experience on the part of those students desiring to pursue pharmacy as a business and as a profession. After a few years the founders, the California Pharmaceutical Society, withdrew their active support in favor of the University of California. Pharmacy is today what it always has been, a business and a profession. The State recognizes this in exacting a three years ' apprenticeship leading to the quali- fication of assistant pharmacist, and one of five years to that of licentiate in phar- macy. The apprenticeship holds it as a business, the college course as a profession. ON THE WAY TO THE PRESIDENT ' S MANSION 30 COLLEGES AFFILIATED COLLEGES. SAN FRANCISCO Two years of high school work are a prerequisite for entrance, this being the standard requirement recognized by the Association of Pharmaceutical Faculties. In order to harmonize with this dual system of teaching, the college hours are in the morning only. The afternoons are used in gaining experience in pharmacies. The course of study is one of two years leading to the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy, or one of three years leading to that of Pharmaceutical Chemist. The pharmaceutical course leaves a choice open to its graduates either to be employes or to become proprietors. The study of the mineral world and its derivatives, also the realm of the organic, opens up a field of usefulness and endeavor in the cure of disease which assures pharmacy of its ancient and modern position, that of handmaid to medicine. Frank T. Green. 31 3n jHemortam George Jfrebencfe JReinfjarbt, jH. 3D. June 7. 1914. trfeeltp $)rofrsaor of fijpgitnt ant) Hnibtrsitp |3hPSician Jfrebertcfe TOtlltam liofjrmann, siq. august 18. 1914. fean Jfrancisco 3 Rtgtnt of the Wnidf rsitp 3Tofm Herman Hoffman October 22. 1914, 31 ophomort in tht CoIUgt of Commtrct Samuel JJenebtct Cfjrtsitp, $f). JB., S c. 2 obtmbtr 30. 1914, BerfcfUp IJroftssor of ffimtng; ant) fHttaUura? anb Sean of the CoIUgt of Mining " iTttrrr must $r aurnr yrral rrt far surh yrrat aaula as he. (0 that 3 knrut snmr uallrij tuhrrr thr mind inga Ihriuinh bare poplars, uihrrr Ihp falluiu firliia Cir dark brlxurni thr hills, uihrrr the nut I rain hrrta Ihr uthitr mauntaina. uihrrr Ihr aummrra fall 3n ararlft-florofrri hrautu. ml|r lljp niylit 3a living urith a thinisanri aomtda anb stars I ahrrr shnitlii hr lir. anb buat to bust be ginrn., Anb air be gtnrn to air, all ailrntlg. " 33 H f r- ' - ' o . ' O Qj . ,L?eVYLO JL| V? - ' " u?- STIRLING CALDER ' S FOUNTAIN OF ENERGY IN THE GREAT SOUTH GARDENS f5 S!Jl ft r TT T " 1 T " ' XT " ( " - ' S " rr ? T " X . T " S 1 H t E X P O iS I n ON THE PALACE OF EDUCATION COLUMNS OF THE PALACE OF FINE ARTS ACROSS THE LAGOON 36 THE EXPOSITION COLONNADES IN FINE ARTS PALACE GREAT DOME OF THE PALACE OF FINE ARTS 37 ZHI THE EXPOSITION THE TOWER OF JEWELS BY DAY 38 THE EXPOSITION THE TOWER OF JEWELS BY NIGHT 39 THE PALACE OF HORTICULTURE AT NIGHT 40 SENIOR WEEK PROGRAM FOR SENIOR WEEK, MAY, 1914 Friday, May 8 8:15 P. M Senior Extravaganza, " King Henry I " ... Greek Theatre . by L. L. Levy Saturday, May 9 6:30 P. M. Senior Men ' s Banquet J. L. Schoolcraft, Toastmaster Senior Hall 6:30 P. M. Senior Women ' s Banquet . . . Elizabeth Eames, Toastmistress Twentieth Century Club Reunions of classes of 1884, 1885, 1886 and 1887 Men at Hofbrau, Women at Hearst Hall Sunday, May 10 4:00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon .... Greek Theatre Rev. Albert W. Palmer Monday, May 1 1 9:00 A M. Senior Pilgrimage on Campus 4:00 P. M. Phi Beta Kappa Address Professor G. P. Adams Room 101 California Hall 8:30 P. M. Senior Ball at Harmon Gymnasium Tuesday, May 12 Phoebe A. Hearst Garden Party .... at Hacienda Del Pozo de Verona Wednesday, May 13 9:45 A. M. Commencement Exercises Greek Theatre Invocation Rev. Father C. A. Ramm ' 84 Speakers: Deborah Dyer, H. C. Breck, W. W. Ferrier, Jr., R. G. Wadsworth Awarding of the University Medal to Clotilde Grunsky 12:30 P. M. Alumni Luncheon and Meeting Faculty Glade 4 :00 to 5 :30 P. M President ' s Reception to Graduating Class at President ' s House Reunion of Class of 1874 at University of California Club. 41 THE COLLEGE YEAR SENIOR PILGRIMAGE MAY II, 1914 THROUGH STRAW- BERRY GLADE SENIOR PILGRIMAGE MAY II. 1914 IN FRONT OF NORTH HALL -- r. rtl ' - ifk? V " : V . tr - ; - J il s fc fc f v r! ' ! " ft ? L " rf Ik - i i, t- V V fc k % AtX flr C c IL ' w Id , I 42 THE COLLEGE YEAR SENIOR PILGRIMAGE MAY II. 1914 IN FRONT OF SENIOR MEN ' S HALL COM M ENC EM ENT EXERCISES AT GREEK THEATER MAY 13. 1914 DEBORAH DYER SPEAKING 43 THE COLLEGE YEAR? Baccalaureate " The leader of today must have something of the missionary, Sermon something of the martyr, the zeal of the reformer and the spirit of the evangelist. " This was the message given the 1914 Class by Rev. Albert W. Palmer ' 01 at the fifty-first Baccalaureate Sermon, preached in the Greek Theatre on Sunday afternoon, May 10, 1914. " This age has a peculiar call for the man who can combine all of the best that has been developed in the past. So I suggest the practical mystic, the man or woman who has a social purpose and a spiritual vision. " The speaker pointed out that the same energy and enthusiasm which have given this age its physical achievements must now be turned to the social questions of the day. " You are going to help build this new social order and you will find it no easy task, " he said. " You must not only be a sociologist but a mystic. I mean by a mystic a man or woman with a faith in God, a God who is the soul of the uni- verse, right here to work in His world. " Dr. Palmer ended his address with an appeal for the unfolding of the humani- tarian side of life rather than the development of selfish materialism. Four thou- sand people heard the address, and the accompanying Scripture reading by Professor Charles Mills Gayley. Phi Beta The annual Phi Beta Kappa address was delivered by Professor Kappa George P. Adams of the Philosophy department on May 11, 1914. Address Leonard Bacon, Instructor in English, read the annual Phi Beta Kappa poem, a manuscript of his own composition, entitled " Simeon of the Pillar. " The subject of Professor Adams ' address was " The Interpretation of the Nineteenth Century. " " The retirement of the intellect, the distrust of knowledge, the appeal to energies other than those of reason and intelligence, " the speaker pointed out, were the dominant characteristics of the last century. " To be sure, " he said " we do well not to forget the very great devotion to natural science, to philosophy, to history, to psychology, and the social sciences in this period, and the enormous advances in our knowledge of man and of nature which have resulted from that devotion. " Professor Adams contended that the progress of the century was marked, as far as man ' s contact with the physical forces and his own natural environment were concerned, but that the progress of the century wavered in man ' s inability to improve proportionately in the social and ethical world. 44 - Summer The Engineering faculty isn ' t satisfied with the usual allowance of Camp theory presented in regular session courses, but insists also on a liberal amount of actual practice. Each year the Freshmen and Juniors of the College of Engineering establish a surveying camp in the Santa Cruz hills and combine a summer vacation with four weeks of valuable practical training. Last summer the camp was situated in the valley of Swanton, about eighteen miles north of Santa Cruz. It lies in a little creek basin, thickly covered with red- woods, and sheltered by high hills from the ocean breezes. The students live in SUMMER CAMP 1914 45 THE COLLEGE YEAR tents and eat their meals in a permanent wooden building, the headquarters of the commissary department. On week days the summons of the bugle awakes a hundred sleepy engineers and sends them crawling up the local mountains to survey the surrounding country. Noon finds the future McAdoos eating their lunch far away from camp, and at six o ' clock sharp they gather at the dining-room door. At night the students work up their data, or gather around the camp-fire to sing songs and tell stories. Sunday is made a day of rest and recreation. Sometimes a ball team from a nearby small town comes up to play the champions of the camp. At other times the program for the day is a hike among the redwoods and a dip in the surf. The work covered by the Freshmen in the course consists in elementary prob- lems in leveling, triangulation, topography and solar meridian determinations. The Juniors run railroad surveys; irrigation students work on canal surveys and make water flow determinations. " Summer camp combines a good time with practical experience " that is the verdict of Faculty and students. In Camp California the timber is tall. There are also brush patches through which we must crawl; Some species are limber and others are stiff, But they all will fly back at your face with a biff. Chorus: Oh! oh! gee, but it ' s grand To work all day long surveying the land. Oh! oh! gee, but it ' s hell To wade all day long through that damn chaparral. You can ride on the saddles of the ridges could you stick, You can spear your own grub with the forks of the creek; The stream bed to sleep on and sawdust for mush. But you can ' t clean your teeth with that damn hillside brush. P. C. N. ' 15. WATCHING FOR STANFORD PROWLERS MIDNIGHT NOVEMBER 12, 1914 46 1 THE COLLEGE YEAR, m. BEFORE THE PUSHBALL GAME 1917 DEFEATS 1918 IN THE PUSHBALL GAMES BETWEEN PICKED TEAMS AND ALSO BETWEEN THE TWO CLASSES 47 , ' JV is-sS Fifty years hence, in the annals of the University, it will be recorded that the Exposition Year saw the birth of a new type of Charter Day. For on that bright and glorious twenty-third of March, 1915, came a new realization that we are all Californians, all sons and daughters of the same Alma Mater. From out of the East came a breezy man with a breezy message Thomas Riley Marshall, Vice-president of the United States. With a deep understanding of his audience, and a humor inimitably droll, did the Hoosier statesman present a message that will long live in the hearts of those who heard him a message vibrant with a call to whole-hearted devotion to a cause which enlarges and ennobles the individual life. VICE-PRESIDENT MARSHALL. PRESIDENT WHEELER AND FRANKLIN K. LANE THE COLLEGE YEAR CHARTER DAY EXERCISES IN THE GREEK THEATRE President Wheeler called to his side " one whom the University delights to honor, " Franklin Knight Lane ' 87, Secretary of the Interior, and conferred on him the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. Following the exercises the classes ad- journed in a body to Harmon Gym where, under the spreading oaks, the women had prepared a lunch to tickle the palate of an epicurean. An hour of dancing in the Gym preceded the fun and frolic on California Field. There, the champion merrymakers of the Campus romped and jousted in true harlequin style. With the annual Faculty-Skull and Keys game as a background " Doc " Parker, " Eddie " O ' Neill and the Sophomore Class entertained for an hour in a baseball fantasy. The time-honored close to the day came when the two lower classes climbed Charter Hill, and around the " C " buried their class rivalry in a deeper and truer love for California. The ' 17 class gave up the " C " after a year ' s faithful discharge of duty; the ' 18 class took over the custody of California ' s most cherished tradition with a high resolve to keep the record unspotted and clean. 49 THE COLLEGE THE GLEE CLUB ON THE WAY TO EUROPE ODDS. FIFTEEN TO ONE THE GLEE CLUB AND TEA AN UNUSUAL COMBINATION 50 HI THE COLLEGE YEAR, SKULL AND KEYS RUNNING ON CALIFORNIA FIELD SKULL AND KEYS NEOPHYTES ENTERTAIN ON CALIFORNIA FIELD 1 THE COLLEGE YEAR, GUARDING THE CAMPUS AGAINST A STANFORD ATTACK. FOOTBALL WEEK 2:00 A. M. AND ALL ' S WELL NOTHING IN SIGHT BUT DARKNESS 52 THE COLLEGE YEAR, REFRESHMENTS ARE SERVED AT MIDNIGHT THE COEDS TAKE PART IN THE INTERCOLLEGIATE WAR THE COLLEGE YEAR, [ THE 1916 QUARTETTE: HOWARD. RAINEY. PETERSON, BRIGHAM 1918 HAULS WOOD TO THE PAJAMARINO 54 WOMEN ' S COLLEGE YEAR To go through a great university and not to become acquainted with one ' s fellow students is a sad experience. A realization of this fact has been the impelling motive in determining the direction of women ' s activities. They have taken two distinct lines: athletics and social events. To an outsider, the Boating Picnic or Women ' s Masquerade may appear absolutely trivial, but to one who was present they represent the attainment of that summum bonum of college life: friendship in common service to the University. On October 6, the annual Women ' s Masquerade was held in Harmon Gym under Sports and Pastimes auspices. With its real haystacks and farm implements the gym resembled some old " down-east " farm. Closing the term ' s active practise on the water, a Boating Picnic was held on October 1 7. After a basket supper, athletic plans for the coming months were discussed. At the Partheneia Rally held on September 15 in Faculty Glade, enthusiastic support for the annual pageant was pledged by the two hundred women present. Maryly Krusi ' 15 and Alice Elliott ' 17 entertained with interpretative dances. A " Kid ' s Party " was the novel form which the Junior Women ' s Jinks took on November 6. Sunbonnets and curls were largely in evidence. A miniature Grand Opera and a Turkish mystery were on the program ; singing and dancing completed the evening ' s entertainment. Women ' s Day, with all that it means to the undergraduates, was celebrated this year on February 27. Tradition decreed that The Daily Californian should be edited by the women ' s staff, and right willingly did they do it. In the annual inter- class regatta, held on Lake Merritt in the morning, the Senior Class proved its superiority. A happy close to a happy day came with the Women ' s Day Dance in the evening at Harmon Gym. Soft Hawaiian music and a wealth of color in decorations and costumes greeted the dancers at the Prytanean Fete on March 13. From a thatched hut came the melody of the native instruments of the Hawaiian orchestra. The ice cream and candy booths did a thriving business. A profit of $500.00 was realized, which is to be devoted to the infirmary and to the better housing of women students. 55 OF NTISTRY Dentistry During the past semester the student body of the College of Dentistry College has had the pleasure of hearing addresses from Regent James K. Moffitt Year on " Banking, " Edwin J. Lea on " Food Products, " P. W. Nahl on the " Relation of Drawing to Dentistry, " and Professor R. F. Scholz on " The Causes of the European War. " Among the college activities of the year, none showed the California spirit more forcibly than the Labor Day held last autumn. Co-operating with the Sunset Improvement Club, the entire student body put aside their studies for a day and planted a gold " C " on a blue background in front of the college as it overlooks San Francisco Bay. The letter of poppies on a field of lupin transformed the barren hillside of sand into a bond of kinship between the Affiliated Colleges and the parent institution across the Bay. Athletics have occupied a very minor part in the routine of dental studies, for time is lacking. The Juniors did manage to beat the Freshmen in a baseball game last October and the Freshmen stood treat at the picnic on the beach. The wearers JUNIORS AT COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 56 ONLY FRESHMEN A HIGHER UP DENTISTRY VS. P. AND S. of the red and white outplayed their opponents to the tune of 13-3 in the annual Rugby game between the College of Dentistry and the Physicians and Surgeons. The game was played on the Stadium Rugby field and was a closer game than the score would indicate, though both teams were handicapped by a lack of practice. A new society, the Epsilon Alpha honor society, has been formed in the College of Dentistry. The aims of the new organization are to promote scholarship and the honor spirit among their fellows and to advance projects in the interest of the College, the University and the profession of dentistry. The charter members are: F. C. Bettencourt, L. R. Codoni, H. J. Mathieu, W. S. Smith, H. C. Kausen, J. E. Kennedy, B. F. Loveall, C. C. Kolander, J. A. Marshall, A. E. Scott, G. W, Simonton, T. R. Sweet and F. Wolfsohn, as well as the following men from the Faculty: Dr. G. S. Millberry, Dr. J. G. Sharp, Dr. E. H. Mauk, and Dr. H. B. Carey. THE REST OF THE JUNIORS 57 RALLIES BAKER. Assistant; HALEY. Yell Leader; MADDOX. Assistant 60 MLRALL RALLIES REVIEWED BY HAROLD WADSWORTH AND WILLIAM IGLEHEART Freshman " Revere the Seniors, respect the Juniors and endure the Sophomores, Rally and you can ' t help being Calif ornians, " said Professor Stephens at California ' s annual and official welcome to the incoming class. The cheer of approval which greeted the man who has stood sponsor for so many new classes was evidence enough that at even so early a date the men of the 1918 class had become imbued with the kind of " California Spirit " that counts. Clint Evans ' 12 told the youngsters of the University family something of football of half a decade past, while President Vic Doyle told the Freshmen of the paths that they might trod and pointed out just what niche the first-year man should occupy on the California Campus. When these and other men had spoken, and when the monstrous fire had become a heap of smouldering embers in the center of the Greek Theatre, the serpentine began. Through the great tall eucalypts of the upper Campus the new- born Californians and their elder brethren wended somewhat slowly down to Harmon Gym where a reverend " All Hail " put the final seal and bond of amity on the men of nineteen hundred and eighteen. Pajamarino Like a host of grotesque gnomes and witch-folk in their weird Rally costumes of pajamas, plugs and sombreros, California ' s under- graduates whisked themselves into place about the Vulcan bon- fire to watch the pageantry of the Pajamarino Rally in which they themselves were the main characters. Stunts of course were to provide the entertainment. Each separate class made its bow to mingled roars of partisan applause and rival disapproval. Freshman 61 R. A L I, I E S FRESHMAN RALLY. GREEK THEATRE, SEPTEMBER 3, 1914 PAJAMARINO RALLY. GREEK THEATRE. OCTOBER I. 1914 62 PL i LI E AGRICULTURAL RALLY, OLD TRACK. SEPTEMBER 10. 1914 fire-works, Sophomore horse-play, the Juniors ' more serious effort and the Seniors ' " Passing Show " were each in turn cheered and hooted, with the palm perhaps to the innocently moral and anxiously efficient Freshmen. A serious note was struck but once, and that by Fred Athearn ' 96 in his heartily received plea for a more whole-hearted support of the football team and men. It was a good rally in that it saw a gathering together of the undergraduate men into a compact same-minded body, but when it was over there were many who asked: " Why should we permit such a personal matter as our Pajamarino Rally to become a pageant for the curious-eyed, hypercritical townspeople and the sneering-stock of those unacquainted with what the rally has meant and can mean to Calif ornians? " There was no ready answer to this question when one considered the hordes of the impolite and inconsiderate who overran the Greek Theatre in the desire to watch the " college boys show off " on the evening of their far-known Pajamarino. Freshman By its enthusiasm the Freshman Smoker foretold that California ' s Smoker support of her football teams was fast becoming what the Varsity Smoker showed to be the most unanimous and the most whole- hearted ever accorded a Blue and Gold team. " Smoo " Harper, as Jimmie Schaeffer ' s choice for captain, won the ovation of the evening. When the alumni and coaches had told what they knew of victory, the captain and his teammates went home to their early beds, wide-eyed and anxious for the chance to taste on the morrow of the sweets of victory. 63 R. A L L ! JLV 5 Impromptu Enthusiasm some- Rally times cannot wait to express itself. It must needs " out " and in consequence of this the Campus participated in an impromptu rally on the night of November 4, just ten days before the Big Game. None dared keep his eye- shades on that night, for even the sacred precincts of the Library reading room were made to echo with the " oskis " and the " bear yells " of the serious-purposed enthusiasm. The Theta Xi house, training quarters for the 1914 Varsity, was sur- rounded by numbers of spirit-full sup- porters. Some members of the Varsity were made to talk, and the crowd would have cheered the next day in had not the coaches sent its members home in order that the team might sleep. FRESHMEN HAULING WOOD TO GREEK Varsity It wasn ' t a rally, it was a climax, that Varsity Smoker held on the Smoker eve of the Big Game. It was the climax of a hard season, of a season hard in its fight to keep heartened in the face of the enemy ' s known superiority of experience, of a season hard for the players, hard for the body of students that the players represented. But it was the right kind of climax; it was the kind of climax that counts. Old Harmon Gym knew that night such a welding of spirits, such a unity of interest and such a sincerity of purpose as its time- stained walls have never experienced since the Rugby game began in California. From Dean Barrow ' s outline of the athletic situation with which the meeting opened to Captain McKim ' s crypt, characteristic statement of what his men meant to do, the whole rally was pregnant, if not with optimism, at least with determination determination on the part of the team to give their supporters of their utmost, and determination on the part of the Student Body to give the team whatever of encouragement heart-felt, throat-sore yells could shout. Coach Schaeffer told exactly what sort of a proposition his team was facing, and his audience cheered and approved his way of meeting it. It took them ten minutes of incoherent lung-twisting efforts at sincerity to tell Schaeffer just how solidly they stood behind him. But they made themselves clear. Graduate 64 R, ALL! E S Manager Stroud, football captain in 1912 ' s tie game, was welcomed with an outburst of such enthusiasm as yell-lead- ers alone could never in this world evoke. The tension of the even- ing, and it was severe, was relieved by bits of music. The " take-off " on Stanford ' s fire department set to the music of " Tipperary " found particular favor and was re- peatedly encored. When McKim had gone away at the head of his band of eighteen, the Smoker moved out to the old baseball field where the Freshmen ' s monumental fire was lighted and Hal Bingham ' 06, composer of " All Hail, " led his younger California brothers in the earnest refrain of the University hymn. VARSITY SMOKER Consolation " Was their victory any sweeter than our defeat? " asked Dean Rally Barrows at the Consolation Rally held the Monday afternoon following the Big Game. And in so asking Dean Barrows crys- tallized the sentiment of the men who gathered on California Field as loyal supporters of the Blue and Gold in this their last rally of the football season. There were congratulations too for the wonderful fighting team that had struggled so bravely against too powerful odds. The note of sadness that marked the 1913 Consolation Rally was lacking. The knowledge that the team had done its best and that the bleachers likewise had done all in their power removed most of the sting that marked the rally of the preceding year. The 1914 season had come to an end. Defeat had come for the second con- secutive time. But the end of the old season saw the birth of the new, and 1915 gave promise of an untiring spirit, a fighting team and the unreserved bleacher support that will claim a Congratulation Rally at its conclusion. 65 Precedence was given another set-back this year when the Axe Rally was postponed frpm fall to spring. This was done so as to incorporate it into the regular baseball rally. After the first and overwhelming defeat administered to the Stan- ford nine on its home diamond, the Axe Rally, the Baseball Rally and the Crew Rally were conjointly staged in Harmon Gymnasium on the night of the eighth of April. Baseball claimed first attention, not only because the guardianship of the Axe for the coming year was to be determined but also because Californians wanted to show their nine how much they thought of it and how much they were pulling for it to win on the morrow. Some of the old boys were there to tell how the Axe came into California ' s possession. And the familiar story which all Californians love to hear over and over again was told with all the vividness of the first telling. Those " old days " when the University was more of a single unit, when the students were smaller in number and when as in all colleges there was more of a " Siwash " method of attacking matters, were brought once more to the attention of the undergraduates. For the Freshmen it was a first opportunity to pay tribute to the memory of Cali- fornia in the nineties. For the other classes it was not less a privilege. Carroll Glenny ' 15, Varsity back- stop for three years who has guarded the Axe for the past year and a half brought out the historic weapon and told just what it meant and then turned it over to the care of another, this time Sammy Adair. Sammy, cen- terfielder since his Freshman year and a bashful youth, just didn ' t have much READY FOR THE PAJAMARINO 66 R_ A L L I E S FRESHMEN BUILDING FIRE IN GREEK to say, but he promised to put the safety deposit key in his pocket and keep it there where no Cardinal prowler will catch a glimpse of it for at least another year. Then came the talk of crew, of the faithful, unrelenting work of Captain Merritt, Coach Stephenson and the men who occupied the cherished places in California ' s eight-oar boat. Washington, who had sent her men from the far North to compete against California and Stanford were given an ovation, or if you want, a great big- hearted welcome. Stanford too was mentioned and without that acidity of spirit which used to greet all mention of the " Farm " lads. Baseball with Captain Dodson at the helm was welcomed to the hearts of Cali- fornia rooters with more than whole-hearted enthusiasm. They, the rooters, knew how California had invaded the Farm with the odds apparently against them. They knew too, how the Blue and Gold had gone in to fight and how they had simply knocked two Stanford hurlers out of sight between the times when they were giving Chip Dodge ' s two hit pitching the kind of gilt-edge support that will win almost any old ball game. Not only Chip and Jimmy, but every man on the team from veterans like Young and Adair to the little thousand per cent slugger Freshman Rohwer were cheered and cheered again in the certitude that the second game would be a repeti- tion of the first with the odds of a home lot throwing the balance even more in favor of the Calif ronia team. 67 DANG ES FRESHIE GLEE Freshie Glee Harmon Gymnasium, February 26, 1915 General Chairman William Arthur Godshall Floor Manager Pierce Works ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Wilson Meyer, Chairman Corena Emogene Daugherty Fred Parke Brownlie Margaret Wilson Honeywell John Russell Deane Mary Edith Lipman John Ritchie McKee Margaret Elizabeth Monroe Edmund Wilson Searby Valance Scott Cowan Christie Marie Finnell Beatrice Gerberding Marion Hill Margaret Eddy House Edith Louise Monroe Esther Sharon DECORATION COMMITTEE Dohrmann Kaspar Pischel, Chairman Mario Charles Collarino Victor Lavenson Furth Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite Gregory Alexander Harrison Russel Macdonald George Augustine Moore John L. Reith RECEPTION COMMITTEEt Donald Howbert Bates, Chairman Zelma Fultz Eleanor Dardier Workman Dorothy Schillig Donald Cline Bull Catherine Helene Woolsey Thomas Graf ton Hanson, Jr. Harvey Maher Kilburn 70 SOPHOMORE HOP Sophomore Hop Harmon Gymnasium, October 30, 1914. General Chairman Carlyle Carpenter Prindle Floor Manager Jay Willis McElroy ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Donald Clark Williams, Chairman Leila Baldwin Berry Edward Charles Brett Mae Kathleen Emerson Austin Robert Eimer Dorothy Epping Gillette Eddy Gordon Ida Gertrude Hollister Charles Rogers Kierulff Verna Maude Lane Douglas Edwin Cochran Moore Verda Larsen Harold Abner Morse DECORATION COMMITTEE John Herbert Brown, Chairman Helen Bichel Douglas Bray Cohen Louise Dodge Frederick Carrington Corey Ruth Kinkead Frank Adelbert Easton Katharine Kirkpatrick Harold Edwin Fielder Maybelle Bosworth Miller Frederick Fuller Janney Donna Moses James McVicar Mills, Jr. Sepha Dohrmann Pischel William Alexander Russell Gertrude Lucy Young Walter Scott Wilkinson, Jr. Anna Frances Barrows Miriam Eckart Vivien Ellerbeck Edwina May Moyes Ethel Carolyn Wall Elaine Marye Young RECEPTION COMMITTEE Ernest Camper, Chairman Wilson Johns Brown Frank Thomas Elliot John Curtis Newton John Norris Charles Ferdinand Roeth James Herbert Tietzen 71 JUN Junior Prom Harmon Gymnasium, November 27, 1914. General Chairman Cecil Hoke Straub Floor Manager Joseph Hilton Wadsworth RECEPTION COMMITTEE Harold Anderson Wadsworth, Chairman Harriet Barbara Chamberlain Ernest Eloy Duque Josephine Masten Dunne Morse Erskine Ruth Mary Edinger Frank Hudson Ford Vira Georgeson Lyman Southard Lantz Helen Marion Goodall Edward Kenneth Rogers Sibyl Gertrude Scott Arthur Wolcott Towne Jean Carter Witter ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Wayland Bixby Augur, Chairman Ruth Ransom Calden Daniel Eric Ellis Helen Hathaway Franklin David Heastand Grace Maie Parker Kenneth Gray Hobart Florence Scott James Samuel Preston Hotchkis Mirabel Minnie Stewart John Armstrong Sinclair Nora Frances Tower Leslie Watson Somers Frank Southwick Buckley Herman Adolph Spindt Richard von Wagner DECORATION COMMITTEE William Taylor Igleheart, Chairman Elizabeth Hall Blakey George Foster Cornwall Mary Law Dixon Clarence Aldon De Lancey Catherine Gwendolin Gaynor Guy Harrison Gale Adah Roberta Holmes Dolph Brice Hill Helen Hopkins Howard Hyde Roberts Kathryn Elise Thomas Gilbert Blackman Rose Fay Esma Watson Leo Ainslie Wadsworth Philip Howard Arnot Edward Prescott Wright 72 SENIOR BALL Senior Ball Harmon Gymnasium. May 10, 1915 General Chairman Merritt Barton Curtis Floor Manager Wilfred Hoy Geis ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Lloyd Straube Gilmour, Chairman Lucie Dorothy Altona Elmer Granville Burland Florence Harriett Cadman Richard Henry Chamberlain Ysabel Herminia Forker Orrin Loyola Gravem Margaret Lowell Garthwaite Roy Stites Rhoades DECORATION COMMITTEE Esmond Fenton Wiley, Mabel Evelyn Bontz Luzina Baldwin Denio Carolyn Belle Hechtman Cora Mildred Helfrich Blanche Daphne Latta Myrtle Lovdal Margaret Grimes Stone Ruth Sturtevant Mabel Minota McClymont Chairman Boyd Rieman Abbott Lester Amiel Daugherty Herbert Hartley Hope Edward Leslie Kellas Alfred Braley Parsons Lester Lyle Rankin Gladstone Reed Hubert Julian Stowitts Adolph Gottig Weber RECEPTION COMMITTEE Aileen Hyland, Chairman Thoda Cockroft Helen Truesdale Craig Mildred Knox Helen Walters Harcourt Blades Victor Hugo Doyle Frank Dunn Halbert Robert Eunson Mills 73 ILITARY 15ALL General Chairman Floor Manager . Military Ball Harmon Gymnasium, March 26, 1915 Captain Paul Everton Peabody ' 15 Captain Hammond McDougal Monroe ' 15 ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Captain Robert McKenzie Underbill ' 1 5, Chairman Lieutenant Sidney Elliot Bretherton ' 1 5 Lieutenant Harcourt Blades ' 1 5 Sergeant Lewis Alonzo Murray ' 16 Sergeant William Ludwig Haker ' 1 6 Private Livingston Gilson Irving ' 18 DECORATION COMMITTEE Lieutenant William Harrison Abrams ' 1 5, Chairman Captain Arthur William Christie ' 1 5 Lieutenant Omar Fred Bradway ' 15 Lieutenant James Donald MacMullen ' 1 5 Lieutenant Lester Amiel Daugherty ' 15 Corporal Lester Albert Fowler ' 1 7 Private Elmore William Roberts ' 18 RECEPTION COMMITTEE Captain Benjamin Webb Wheeler ' 15, Chairman Captain Edwin Stevenson Thomas ' 1 5 Lieutenant Richard Channing Moore Page ' 15 Sergeant Leonard Russell Boyd ' 16 Corporal Clifford Clyde Harter ' 1 7 Private John Ritchie McKee ' 18 74 INFO First Semester Hearst Hall September 18. 1915 October 19. 1915 November II, 1915 SENIOR INFORMALS Second Semester Hearst Hall February 18. 1915 April 15. 1915 COMMITTEES Lloyd Straube Gilmour, Chairman Mabel Evelyn Bontz Mildred Leo Clemens Margaret Lowell Garthwaite Helen Randall Havens Cora Mildred Helfrich Ruby Jones Hazel Alice Pfitzer Margaret Grimes Stone Marion Eva Wilcox Thomas Gassner Chamberlain John Oliver Hoskins Alexander Mann King Frederick George Knoop John Leo Lilienthal Richard Morris Lyman Robert Eunson Mills First Semester Hearst Hall September 25, 1915 John Douglas Short, Chairman Jane Birdsall Bangs Gladys Evelyn Carey Lena Meta Schafer Laura Keller Van Buren John Lendell Browning Harry Clare Cardell Norman Edgar Fiske Edmund Earl Hazelrigg Paul Caleb Newell Paul Emmett Terry Mildred Van Gulpen, Chairman Clara Sonoma Cooper Alice Louise de Veuve Lucy May Gidney Edith Elizabeth Locan Lydia Love Margaret Hazel Mills Zelma Marie Potter Allen Button Brown George Brown Caster George Bradford Caswell Frederick William Kant Douglas Drew McConnell Oswald Speir, Jr. Herbert V. Towle JUNIOR INFORMALS Second Semester Hearst Hall February 12, 1915 April 23. 1915 COMMITTEES Matthew Emery Hazel tine, Chairman Adah Roberta Holmes Marguerite Elva Raeder Florence Scott Fay Esma Watson Sherman Kennedy Burke Rudolph Leonard Gianelli William Thomas McFie Cecil Hoke Straub 75 DEBATES THE INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE UPPER DIVISION BONNHEIM DISCUSSION FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE SENATE-CONGRESS DEBATE CARNOT DEBATE 78 DEBATES REVIEWED BY RANDALL DORTON The California ' s victory this year in debate was as complete as it Intercollegiate was decisive. The audience, the judges, and even the Cardinal Debate debaters were thoroughly convinced that California had sus- tained her reputation for superiority in debate. The judges ' decision was unanimous and this unanimity of opinion was backed both by the audience and the Stanford debaters. A new system of rendering the decision was inaugurated this year by having the judges cast their decisions separately. Heretofore the judges have rendered their decisions only after consultation, but the innovation gives greater independ- ence of judgment and should be adhered to in the future. The interest in the question this year was attested by the large audience which filled the Girls ' High School Auditorium in San Francisco, on the evening of November 20, 1914. California chose the negative of the question: " Resolved, That California should abolish state-wide initiative and referendum. " The state-wide ballot which the people of the state had voted on but two weeks before gave both sides ample opportunity to discuss the merits and defects of this newly acquired instrument of our governmental machinery. A. F. Coyle ' 1 5 opened the debate for Stanford. He undertook to show that the direct method of legislation by the people weakened representative govern- ment. He maintained that the people lost interest in the candidate and voted upon measures about which they were incapable of casting intelligent opinions thereby electing an inferior representative of the people, as well as passing inefficient judgment upon weighty legislative problems of the state. In opening California ' s case, John H. Levy ' 15 set up an insurmountable barrier before the Cardinal opponents which was largely responsible for their 79 D E DAT IK G LEVY defeat. He outlined three points necessary to estab- lish the proof of the Stanford case. " They must show, first, that the initiative and referendum have been given a fair trial in California; secondly, that some positive harm has resulted from the initiative and refer- endum; and thirdly, that the defects of the measures are inherent and cannot be remedied by law. " The entire California defense centered upon this ultima- tum; it was emphasized by every representative of the Blue and Gold, and the inability of the Cardinal trio to answer it contributed largely to their defeat. Stanford ' s second speaker was W. L. Miller ' 1 7, the only new recruit of the Farm team. He pointed out the complexities of many of the amendments on the ballot and contended that the average voter, the man on the streets, has neither the time nor the ability to study these measures in such a manner that he can pass an intelligent opinion upon them. Miller fairly littered the stage with sample ballots from the different states of the Union using the initiative and referendum. He also produced a series of letters from business men, bankers and lawyers from different parts of the state denouncing the direct method of legislation. E. K. Sturgis ' 1 5 of California sprang a surprise by producing one of the letters of inquiry sent out by the Cardinal debaters but which had fallen into the hands of an alumnus of California. To the great chagrin of the Stanford men, the reply was read in which the writer had approved very highly of the initiative and referendum and commended the measures submitted in the last general election. Sturgis proved by concrete example that the people are qualified to use the initia- tive and referendum intelligently, and further showed that the initiative and referendum were highly desir- able in serving as a check upon vicious legislation as well as a check upon corrupt practices generally. The last Stanford speaker was A. J. Hettinger, ' 16. He pointed out that the seeming success of the measures in the state was due to the fact that Cali- fornia was now at the top of a wave of reform, and he STURGIS 80 E E DAT ING cited the disastrous experiences of other states which had given the measures fuller trial. He then proceeded to make a summary of the Cardinal contentions which were as follows: first, the initiative and referendum weaken representative government; second, the average elector has neither the time nor the ability to cast an intelligent vote upon complicated political measures; and third, the initiative and referendum have failed where they have been given a more thorough trial. T. G. Chamberlain ' 15 was the third speaker of the winning trio. He opened his speech by summing up the arguments of the two sides and answering directly the principal contentions of the Cardinal team. He then proceeded to prove that the incidental evils now occurring in the system could easily be remedied by a few minor changes in the law without altering the desired results of this method of direct legislation. In closing, the speaker pointed out that the great advantage of the initiative and referendum rests upon the fact that they constitute an effective check upon corrupt practices and pernicious legislation of the state legislature. The rebuttal for their respective sides was made by J. H. Levy ' 15 and A. F. Coyle ' 15. The judges were Justice M. C. Sloss of the Supreme Court, and Justices Thomas I . Lennon and John E. Richards of the Appellate Court. CHAMBERLAIN Upper The subject of the Upper Division Bonnheim Contest this year Division was one of unusual interest. " The Duties and Obligations of the Bonnheim People of the United States to the Philippines " afforded a subject Discussion with breadth of view and timely interest. The competition was keen and a great diversity of opinion was presented. John H. Levy ' 15 was awarded the discussion prize of $100. He advocated a continuation of our present constructive policy in the Islands, but pointed out that indefinite retention of the Philippines would be dangerous and that permanent annexation was impossible. Those who were awarded the four essay prizes in the preliminary contest and who competed in the discussion contest were Carl Beals ' 1 6, Catharine De Motte ' 1 5, Paul Fussell ' 16 and John Levy ' 15, The judges were Rev. E. L. Parson, Mr. J. T. Whittlesay, and Mr. M. E. Harrison. Professor Hart presided. 81 E E DAT IK G Freshman- The question for the annual Freshman-Sophomore Debate held in Sophomore Hearst Hall, October 23, 1914, was, " Resolved, That state constitu- Debate tions should be so amended that when an act passed under the police power of the State shall have been declared unconstitutional by the courts, (a) the Legislature shall, after six months and within two years, submit to the people the question whether they wish the act to become law, and (b) a majority vote in the affirmative shall have the effect of establishing as law the act in question. " The Sophomores, represented by C. J. Carey, E. A. Falconer and H. A. Hyde on the affirmative side, won over the Freshman team which was composed of M. S. Rosenblatt, A. S. Hambly and G. M. Cunningham. The judges were Newton B. Drury, Prof. O. K. McMurray and Prof. Carlos G. White. Senate- Congress The Senate Debating Society triumphed over C ongress for Debate the third successive time in the annual debate held between those societies on Friday evening, April 2, in 101 California Hall. The question debated was: " Resolved, that the United States should make an immediate and decided increase in her naval defense. " The Senate, upholding the affirmative, was represented by H. A. Hyde ' 17, H. B. Davis ' 16, and C. J. Carey ' 16. Congress was represented by Martin S. Rosenblatt ' 18, D. S. Shattuck ' 17 and Eric Falconer ' 17. The judges were Prof. S. Daggett, Prof. Clifton Price and Prof. H. K. Schilling. John Levy ' 15 presided. Carnot The twenty-first annual Carnot debate was held in the Assembly Hall Debate at Stanford University on Friday evening, April 9, 1915. The general topic announced last December was " The educational system of France since 1900. " The specific subject for debate, announced just two hours before the contest was: " Resolved, that the teachers in the French Primary Schools should be appointed by communal authority. " Robert H. Scott ' 15 of California opened the discussion. Scott was the only California man on the affirmative. He contended that the educational system in France is overcentralized and that this overcentralization is manifested in her political, social and religious life as well. After pointing out the evils of such a system, he argued that more local autonomy should be given the communes in dealing with her system of schools. Paul L. Fussell ' 1 6, California ' s second speaker, pointed out that we were deal- ing with a question of France and it should be viewed from the standpoint of a Frenchman. He contended that France was untrained in self-government and should -not experiment on her primary schools, but that the nation must settle the problem of over-centralization in a national manner. 82 E DAT I N G STURGIS FUSS ELL SCOTT Albert F. Coyle ' 15, J. Frank Elden ' 16, and A. J. Hettinger ' 16, respectively, were the next three speakers, all of whom were representing Stanford University. J. Frank Elden, who was awarded the medal, upheld the negative of the argument. He showed that the present system of appointing teachers for the primary schools was peculiarly fitted to French ideals. He pointed out that the Academy inspector virtually made the appointments through his power of recommendation and that he was free from political influence. Eugene K. Sturgis ' 15 was California ' s last speaker. With unimpeachable logic, he contended that there was but one issue in the debate and that was, nation- alism versus provincialism. He showed that France needs unity today and that to weaken the bond of that unity by granting greater local autonomy to the com- munes would be a step backwards. He closed his arguments by showing that only a nationalized system of education, which is in true accord with French ideals, could preserve this unity in France. The judges of the debate were: Hon. William P. Lawlor, Justice of the State Supreme Court; Hon. Charles A. Murdock, Super- visor of San Francisco; Hon. W. C. Van Fleet, Judge of the United States District Court, San Francisco. 83 PLAYS REVIEWED BY HAZEL HAVERMALE 1914 Senior Color was the most striking note in the 1914 Extravaganza. Extravaganza Color of action, costuming, grouping, plot perhaps the hap- piest of these pageants that the Greek Theater has seen of late years. And, most happily, there was no attempt at professionalism, a fact which gave " King Henry the First " its greatest impetus above the rut of mediocrity. Lawrence L. Levy, the author, had a keen appreciation of the sense of humor ot Commencement Week, for] the extravaganza left the subtler humor which the college public had seen often in the Greek Theater and permitted a mellow sense of the ridiculous to permeate the audience. This and the excellent pageantry of the play gave it a standard of humorous dignity, if the paradox be permitted. Consigning plot and action to the negligible place which they naturally assume in such a production, the element of the spectacular remained as the central pivot of the play. Perhaps in a drama of this type the spectacular possibilities of the Greek Theater are utilized nearly as much as they can be; for once in the life of a class, it sees huge and brilliant choruses playing against the grey height of the walls, action which permits the whole sweep of the stage to be used, and each mem- ber becomes conscious that the Greek Theater is greater than two slim cypresses and a spot light on the central entrance. The details of pageantry are non-essential to an audience, and yet it is not hard to vivisect some of the best bits of " King Henry the First " and to note the soundness of their construction, and the brilliance of their execution. A situation wherein Lucia Borgia supped with Queen Elizabeth and their mutual court, all seated on a dais high in the central entrance of the stage, was a spot of color and a well-balanced scene which remained in the mind long after the facilities of the plot had passed from memory. The height and vividness of this group, 85 D RA M ATIC augmented by the moving choruses below, was barbari- cally spectacular. And per- haps that is the element most missed in the Greek Theater that note of barbaric bigness that satisfies where the finer delicacies of comedy fail. Comedy should never be of the quietly cutting type for the Greek Theater; it should be slightly more primitive, more spectacular, even a bit impious and flaunting as was the comedy of " King Henry the First. " The 1914 Extravaganza indubitably set a high mark in amateur pageantry, and as a class production it performed its office of lampooning with characteristic whimsicality; to have finished a cycle of college dramatics in an extravaganza as clever as " King Henry the First " could not fail to be satisfying to any of the players. 1914 SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA " KING HENRY I ' " The Red Mill " Acceptable music and comedy of the pleasing but easily forgotten variety characterized the Treble Clef production of " The Red Mill " at the Macdonough Theater on October 8, 1914. It was, however, weakened by that unavoidable method of approach which is the curse of amateur perform- ances: every player felt duty bound to be humorous and was so; had the strain been lessened, the effect would have been a hundredfold greater. Facile parts gave Dickson Maddox and Theodore Haley a chance for an excellent play of wit which they utilized well, but they fell also into this unfortunate error of forcing humor. It is but fair to grant a large part of this to the comedy itself, for it leaves nothing to the imagination. Mila Cearley was in good voice and, with Mildred Van Gulpen, lifted the play out of mediocrity. Miss Cearley showed a finesse which lent actual distinction to her role and Miss Van Gulpen ' s appearance was marked by a genuine pleasure. Harriet Chamberlain displayed poise and understanding. 86 D R A M ATIC Probably the best feature of " The Red Mill " was the very good series of stage pictures which they presented. Color and grouping were excellent and much of the action was made highly individual by this faculty. Tom Kidder Theodore E. Haley ' 15 Kid Connor Dickson F. Maddox ' 16 Zan Zan Borken Wayland B. Augur ' 16 Franz Philip H. Arnot ' 16 Willen Marshall S. Riddick ' 15 Cap. Doris Van Damn Russ G. Dudley ' 16 Governor of Zieland Earl L. Kelly ' 1 5 Joshua Pennefeather William S. Rainey ' 16 Gretchen Mila M. Cearley ' 15 Bertha Mildred Van Gulpen ' 15 Tina Harriet B. Chamberlain ' 16 Countess de la Frere Eugenia C. Vaughn ' 1 6 Flora Dorothy Vorce ' 18 Lena Alice M. Elliott ' 17 Anna Muriel A. Falk ' 17 Dora Camille Purdy ' 18 Phyllis Helen E. Slaughter ' 18 Madge C. Louise Sheppa ' 16 MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING " 87 DRAMATICS " Much Ado Subtleties are not possible of production in the Greek Theater About this fact was amply illustrated in the English Club production of Nothing " " Much Ado About Nothing " on October 24. That most exquisite of Shakespearian comedies was subjected to a bewildering change of temperature that ran from a glacial chill when the austerity of the Greek Theater overwhelmed the players and caused them to act with strokes of painstaking humor to other periods of such scintillation that one forgot that college dramatics are supposedly a pleasant pastime for the histrionic few. But it is hard to believe in the eternal fitness of things and to see a lovely and whimsical Beatrice walk where Antigone should pass in black-robed dignity, or to see a sportive Benedick replace an Orestes. It is no tax upon the imagination to hang a Shakespearian stage with all the glamour of unseen palaces and gardens, but to overcome the grandeur of the Greek Theater with delicately balanced comedy is a feat which ought not to be expected of amateurs. That an acute con- sciousness of the setting was present in the audience may be the fault of that body itself, but it all comes to this: The comedy was like unto a finely cut gem set in wrought iron. Scenes which a critic might have termed as " admirably executed " or " played with remarkable finish " wen flat before the stern countenance of the stage; however, one was forced to a realization of the excellent quality of those scenes which carried the cast and the audience far above the level of mediocrity. One cause for the unfortunate stage effect was the lack of attention to moving groups and masses of color. Pageantry is the essential note to be sounded in the Greek Theater, splendid accumulations of color, huge groups of figures to play against the depth of the stage, action which does not demand nicety of inflection and shading. It were best to hope for even a melodramatic production which should utilize the astonishing possibilities of the Greek Theater; some drama of marching armies and crying mobs, of emotions primitive enough to flare against the massive setting, and if comedy be demanded, let it be of the Greek type, leaving the fine intricacies of Shakespearian comedy to a setting more in keeping with its beauty. It is doubtful, however, if the University has produced of late years two per- sons better capable of appearing in the whimsical roles of Beatrice and Benedick than Alice Elliot and William Rainey. It seems unnecessary to speak tritely of the charm of Miss Elliot ' s portrayal, and yet one remembers her as a most will- and-won ' t, April-weather Beatrice, to whom the kaleidoscopic emotions of the role were exceptionally facile. She showed none of the forcing of the emotional note which jars so often in amateur productions, and perhaps some of the most delightful of her work lay in the quickness of her wit in matching William Rainey ' s unusual conception of Benedick- 89 DRAMATICS Mr. Rainey ' s Benedick had certainly never walked an amateur stage before, and yet the very quality of swashbuckling humor gave his part a dash that if often used, would do much to allay the popular superstition concerning the stupidity of Shakespeare. He succeeded in being one of the most entertaining of gentleman roisterers that the University public has ever seen and his one salient fault lay in a dangerous closeness to continuous burlesque, even as Miss Elliot approached a perilous type of unshaded brilliance. Shakespeare has a strange faculty of portraying women either in terms of ice and fire or milk and water. It may be one of those traits which make for greatness, yet it is unfortunate that a Hero should balance a Beatrice and her sweet inanity be forced into the high light by the warmth and vigor of her opposite. Marie GofF was a Hero of the accepted kind, yet Miss Goff infused a delicacy and at odd moments a poignancy into her work that made her Hero flesh and blood. Dogberry and Verges were done rather too broadly; even conceding that the roles were examples of English humor and were pure " character. " Russ Dudley and Roy Bower depended too largely upon the sheer effect of their presence than upon the interpretation of their lines. As to the effect produced by these two, it was stunning. It was more truly Shakespearian than any other bit of the whole MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING " 90 D RA M ATIC-iS 1916 JUNIOR FARCE. " IT HAPPENED IN POTTSVILLE " Josephine Dunne, Russ Dudley, Bill Rainey and George Hodgkin comedy. Although the interpretations of these parts were broad, this type of comedy is of that spectacular genre which flouts the Greek Theater ' s austerity and perhaps was even at its best because of the sheer incongruity. This fact permitted the two comedians to caricature to a degree which might have been offensive in another setting, and had one been conscious of oppression of the stage before, upon their entrance, it even became ribald. Marion Hubbard displayed in the part of Leonato a keen judgment of emo- tional values. Throughout the changing phases of the role he played the gamut of suave courtesy to vocalized despair with a surety that bespoke his sound con- ception of the part. Richard Chamberlain appeared with his clear-cut manner of presentation and Paul Smith as Claudio was conventional but acceptable. One character who showed in a marked degree the effect of sheer unique presence upon the large stage was Clemens Moffett as Prince John. His walk was 91 D R A A T I C superbly sullen and the manner of delivering lines was in sharp contrast to the amiable Duke, in whom Craig Ward had an apt vehicle for his excellent work. And despite all this, and the charm of gentlewomen, of courtiers and stately dances, " Much Ado About Nothing " fell into periodical morasses of interminable dialogue and aimless walkings about, when the acuteness of the effort to produce effect was markedly evident; and this followed and interlaced with sparkling scenes which served to that obvious end: they made the unfortunate periods worse and the fortunate ones better. Without doubt the comedy had a finish and brilliance which is truly exceptional in undergraduate dramatics and also indubitably, the cast was one of the best that has of late years assembled on the University stage. Hero ................ Marie Goff ' 18 Beatrice ............. Alice B. Elliot ' 1 7 Margaret .......... Hazel H. Hollingsworth ' 17 Ursula ............. Minnie M. Sisson ' 17 Leonato ........... Marion W. Hubbard ' 1 6 Claudio ............. Paul D. Smith ' 17 Balthasar ............ Elbert E. Monro ' 1 7 Conrad ............ Harvey L. Hansen ' 1 7 Borachio .......... Richard H. Chamberlain ' 15 Friar Francis .......... Edwin S. Pillsbury ' 18 Dogberry ............ Russ G. Dudley ' 16 Verges .............. Roy E. Bower ' 1 7 Prince John ............ Clemens Moffett ' 1 5 Duke ....... . ..... Craig W. Ward ' 16 Antonio ............. Frank H. Marvin ' 1 5 Sexton ............. Russel J. Wilson ' 16 Messenger ............ James G. Shields ' 16 Court Ladies: Isabella V. Armstrong ' 15, Rose Howitz ' 18, Helen Walters ' 15. Kathleen Rogers ' 15, Ruth Griffith ' 15, Hertha Todd ' 15, Stella Guile ' 15, Josephine M. Dunne ' 16, Gladys M. Chancy " 16, R. Louise Caswell ' 18, May L. Allen ' 18, Helen Kellogg ' 18. Court Men: Frank C. Smith ' 16, Norman E. Fiske ' 16, Kenneth O. Cuttle ' 17. Elwood M. Wright ' 17, Joe N. Owen ' 17, Daniel P. Foster ' 17, James B. Harvey ' 17, S. W. Crosby ' 18. Junior Incidental comedy was the keynote of the Junior Farce, and in con- Farce signing plot to a nethermost limbo, Herbert Hall produced one of the truly funny farces which the college public sees. The departure from a college setting was decidedly refreshing; " It Happened in Pottsville " opened for the coming years a vista of setting which has been unconsidered, and pointed out that comedy and not college comedy alone is that which appeals to a Junior Day audience. 92 D R A M A T 1 C 18 Heretofore we have had our sense of humor bounded by the strict limits of a college campus; comedy has consisted of complications between upper and lower classmen, and the entanglements of a college romance have seemed superlatively ridiculous. But the 1916 production was a decided brace to our sense of fun, for Mr. Hall achieved that pleasurable thing: a comedy which was " y un g " but not callow. Although the farce moved awkwardly at moments and there were periods of disconnected and superfluous dialogue, there were no vast abysses of stupidity nor did the action drag out to a painful demise. " It Happened in Pottsville " contained the true essence of dramatic compliment which is to flatter the audience with their own laughter. This year ' s farce contributed another precedent to the University fund. It gave a realization of the fact that writing a Junior Farce may be a piece of excellent constructive practice and it brought home the fact that college plays may be of invaluable assistance in forming a sense of dramatic values. We are less prone to permit the climax of a scene to depend upon some local wit or lampoon and we be- come more able to build a consecutive action which carries a wider appeal. It is this type of dramatic activity that is more truly of the university and less of the college. THE FOUR UNDERTAKERS IN THE JUNIOR FARCE Hayward Thomas. John Porter. Louis Gabel and Robert Light 93 D R A M A I C As to the acting, there were the two salient characteristics of under- graduate players: a slight sense of being in an unusual situation and a feeling of camaraderie existing be- tween audience and stage, of which the latter was most evident and acted as a balance. Josephine Dunne marked the farce with a pleasing and graceful heroine; she appeared in a facile part, but individualized it charmingly. As Lydia Price, Elsie Lee gave one of the most entertaining bits of character in the whole play. She was undisturbed, impudent and chilling, and the scenes between Robert Light, the ubiquitous . Measurem, and herself were naively humorous. In fact, Mr. Hall seized the forelock of comedy in his production of the four undertakers; incongruous and original, they contained the best humor of the farce. William Rainey gave a finished presentation as usual, with all the color that characterizes his acting; as Bill Bingham he supplied balance to the entire cast. Pottsville was produced in its essence by the roles in which Kenneth Monteagle and George Hodgkin appeared. They were rurally sophisticated; the contrast they produced was obvious. The two ministers, pseudo and true, respectively Russ Dudley and Louis Cron, played opposites with excellent effect and Louise Sheppa as the wife of the Rev. Sidney Lathrop and Gladys Chancy as Mrs. Cayenne were a duet of feminine absurdity. JUNIOR FARCE Thomas, Dudley, Porter, Light and Gabel " Pop " Kenneth Monteagle Pete Workhard George B. Hodgkin Si Slocum Kenneth G. Hobart Thad Perkins Adolph C. Johnson Sam Bufort Clarence A. De Lancey Kate Cayenne Josephine M. Dunne Bill Bingham William S. Rainey Jim Slink Russ G. Dudley I. Measurem Robert M. Light 94 D R A M A 1 C 6 M. Balmem Louis G. Gabel U. Boxem John E. Porter W. E. Buryem Hayward C. Thomas Rev. Sidney Lathrop C. Louis Cron Lydia Price , Elsie Lee Mrs. Price C. Louise Sheppa Skylark Combs Craig W. Ward Mrs. Cayenne Gladys M. Chancy Ike Grabbem . . . Kimball C. Kaufman Curtain The Curtain Raiser, " O Piffle! " by Dorothy Wormser, was slight of plot Raiser and dependent wholly upon " character " parts. Nevertheless this quality of acting was amply present and the vagaries of the genus " Pelican " were set forth scientifically and accurately. Serena Tibbsby, Sarah Sabin, gave originality to a well-known type, and Harriet Chamberlain, Isabelle Armstrong, Douglas Short and Horace Scarborough REHEARSAL FOR CURTAIN RAISER 95 R A M A TIC portrayed college types with a caricature that told. Local color was added by the presence of Sam in the person of Robert Gardiner. Serena Tibbsby Sarah D. Sabin Sue Sumbear Harriet B. Chamberlain Sally Swift Isabelle V. Armstrong Tom J. Douglas Short Ted Horace P. Scarborough Sam Robert R. Gardiner " You Never To remark upon the type of Shavian humor is a tritism; to comment Can Tell upon the cutting quality of his points is unnecessary and to quarrel with his conception of character is hopeless. These things the critic never omits in his comment, for the ideas of a play are never spoken of. And yet in the Mask and Dagger production of Shaw ' s " You Never Can Tell " on March 12, there were present three qualities which the critic never fails to hunt for and to anathematize their absence. They were the nicety of choice of play and character selection, a " feeling " for the possibilities of the play and the habit of getting every scene over the footlights. The Mask and Dagger had heard the gamut sounded upon the college com- munity; it had seen Shakespeare played to a meager handful in the Greek Theater, it had seen Suderman yawned over and Winchell Smith uproariously appreciated, to be reviled the next day. And from this experience, the organization took the kernel and chose that most happy of come- dies, one amusing enough to appeal to the unitiated, and intellectual enough to please the critical. There ensued the most delightful production which the Campus has seen for years and whose chief weakness lay in the fact that the intimate details of entrance and exit of quick following speech on speech were not perfected. No play other than of this type could have ful- filled the demands of the college public. Gloria Clandon is one of the strang- est combinations of cross-impulses and emotions that was ever conceived and an amateur actress has much temerity to attempt a portrayal of the woman. -YOU NEVER CAN TELL " et ce Elliott showed an intellectual William Rainey and Maryly Krusi aloofness with an unaffected emotion 96 DRAMATICS which was penetrating. Gloria has periods of such woodenness, such men- tal priggishness that the difficulty must lie in saving her from caricature. However Miss Elliott succeeded in doing this and in making Gloria more human than Shavian. The humor which she exhibited was of the rarely unconscious type. But Miss Elliott was unsuccessful in the minutiae of her acting; there were many ragged en- trances and slow taking of cues. This was not her fault alone, for the whole cast partook of it. In keen contrast to this heavy type of humor were the twins, as whom Maryly Krusi and William Rainey had one of the great successes of their re- spective careers. Spontaneity and savoir faire marked their entire action and there was a childish lightness in the quickness of their interplay. Both Miss Krusi and Mr. Rainey showed the effect of dramatic seasoning, and they lacked entirely the too exuberant humor into which they might easily have fallen. As for William, Gladstone Wilson accomplished a characterization which was complex and at the same time easily understood. Mr. Wilson had the making of the play in his hands and chose a manner which was neither too subservient nor too sure; erratic enough to exhibit the whimsical qualities of the character and clever enough to conceal all signs of the humor in which he indulged. William was excellently obsequious and the vocal quality which Mr. Wilson used was the epitome of service. Here, as in all parts, he showed a calm and deliberative mode of entrance and exit, and in this case it suited the play marvelously. Richard Chamberlain had in Valentine a part in which inconsistency fought with moods of sparkling brilliancy. In it, Mr. Chamberlain showed a knowledge of the requirements of the part, even while he appreciated the unfortunate limita- tions of this half-flesh-and-blood, half-sawdust gentleman. He showed upon his first scene the effect of three years ' training in the Greek Theater and did not efface entirely from his action the largeness which marks the dramatics of the Greek Theater. Crampton was excellent character work. Kenneth Monteagle caricatured 97 " YOU NEVER CAN TELL " Maryly Krusi and Paul Smith D R A M A TIC to a dangerous degre e, but always saved himself by a dash of the emotional quality at the right moment. Carol Eberts played Mrs. Clandon with much poise and Paul Smith and Boyd Oliver gave balance and light and shade to the whole cast. One who saw this Mask and Dagger production cannot help but reflect upon the perfection of their choice of play. The college public has grown jaded with deadly tragedy and comedy which permits a faint smile of intellectual recognition. What the audience demands is to be amused and if in this process they are able to see a play well-written and conceded " standard literature, " they will not object nor will they vociferously applaud. A whole loaf is better than a half, and a theater filled with an amused audience is infinitely preferable to playing before a small but select group of the intellectually abnormal. The Mask and Dagger knew keenly the sense of amusement which the college public displays and in this knowl- edge lay the success of their play. Gloria Clandon Alice Elliot ' 17 Dolly Clandon Maryly Krusi ' 1 5 Mrs. Clandon Carol Eberts ' 17 Maid Helen Walters ' 15 Valentine Richard Chamberlain ' 15 Philip Clandon William Rainey ' 16 William, the waiter Gladstone Wilson ' 15 Mr. Crampton Kenneth Monteagle ' 16 Bohun J. Boyd Oliver ' 13 Finch McComas . . P. D. Smith ' 17 " Bagdad " In " Bagdad " Kenneth Perkins and the English Club presented one of the few successful undergraduate productions. Mr. Perkins has written plays and plays, but " Bagdad " was in the latter category, and perhaps much of its success over its predecessors lay in the marked change of point of view evidenced in this last play. It was more mature and therefore less morbid, although it retained the strength of Mr. Perkins ' former dramas. Heretofore we have had good scenic effects and fluctuating lines; in " Bagdad " he gave us a healthy plot and quick lines, with a good appreciation of setting. The play was clever, but the graph of its scintillation would be parabolic. The prologue and first act were good, the second act bad, and this was probably because the author had the most difficult task in his whole play: that of re-using the same lines and giving them totally new meanings. This was not done skilfully enough to justify the idea; whether this was a fault of actors or playwright is hard to say. At any rate, the play rose again at its finis, the upward curve beginning at the end of the second act and continuing through the epilogue. 99 D R A A T I C " YOU NEVER CAN TELL " William Rainey, Maryly Krusi, Alice Elliot, Richard Chamberlain One of the best attributes of these undergraduate plays is the chance they give for the development of new dramatic talent. As Scheherezade, Minnie Sisson was charming, fresh and naive; the only thing that marred her presentation was the fact that she showed her appreciation of the cleverness of her role. One felt that Miss Sisson was conscious of acting a role which fitted her excellently and her enjoyment was visible through the character. Opposite her played Helen Walters. Her stage presence was one of the best things in the play, her walk and voice were superb. As The Queen of the Ebony Isles she had a certain hypocritical dignity that showed a fine appreciation of the demands of the role, and she made vivid the character with bold strokes. Boyd Oliver as Sinbad thoroughly enjoyed his part and had the power to make the audience do so. Also Mr. Oliver showed an ease and command of business and the intricacies of entrance and exit that bespoke his former dramatic training. 100 D R A M A T I C Craig Ward, however, either did not feel the requirements of his role or was unable to make his characterization reach the audience, for although his presenta- tion was conscientious, it was lacking in finesse and color. Granted that in The Amabassador of Rajputtana he had the weakest character in Mr. Perkins ' play, the one least conducive to good acting, Mr. Ward was obviously handicapped by appear- ing as a middle-aged man, and in the scenes between the young wife and the ambas- sador there was present a strained and visible effort. The last scene did much, nevertheless, to vivify Mr. Ward ' s action, for in this he forgot his burden of years and seemed to feel the emotional possibilities of the moment with quick warmth. The Butler was well portrayed, neither overdone nor fearful of caricature. In him, Elbert Monro gave " Bagdad " its connecting link between the author ' s two conceptions of the action. The Caliph was graphically disgusting. Kimball Kauf- man formed an unusual contrast with the Executioner. As the latter personage, John Halbert played the first act much better than any of the succeeding parts of the play. He was callow and ludicrous with a balance and care that were marked. In the latter part of the drama he lost the point of view which he had exhibited in the first act and the epilogue was weak. PARTHENEIA THE WATER SPRITES 101 DRAMATICS Scheherezade Minnie M. Sisson ' 18 The Queen of the Ebony Isles Helen Walters ' 15 Sinbad the Sailor J. Boyd Oliver ' 13 The Ambassador of Rajputtana Craig W. Ward ' 1 6 An Executioner John B. Halbert ' 18 The Caliph of Bagdad Kimball C. Kaufman ' 1 6 A Servant . Elbert E. Monro ' 1 7 Partheneia " The Queen ' s Masque, " the annual Partheneia this year written by Mary Van Orden, is Elizabethan in character. Miss Van Orden chose for her masque a type of pageantry eminently suited to the theme, for what- ever artificialities lie in the treatment of the motif, they are made unimportant by the general glitter and sophistication of the setting. This annual masque has become ritualistic, at least as to general theme; heretofore it has been more or less loosely connected, gorgeously colored and highly flavored with sugar. This year it has a definite plot and distinct action and is much closer the strict limits of a play. Miss Van Orden has given the change from girlhood to womanhood a saner meaning without seriously destroying the ritual. PARTHENEIA-THE EARTH ELVES 102 DRAMATICS -RICHELIEU. " ACT V THE REVELATION OF THE CONSPIRACY The costuming promises to be excellent, for the Elizabethan setting permits the use of all the semi-barbaric splendor of that period. The glade in which the masque is given is the one place of the Campus where the stage adds to the coloring of the drama, for there the shrubbery forms back-drops and wings, while the oaks form the proscenium arch. Maude Meagher will have the leading role of Margat. Monica Flannery will appear as The Mystic Stranger, which is a role most characteristic of former pro- ductions, Mildred Van Gulpen as Elizabeth and Alice Elliot as Merrywit. This year ' s music has been written by Professor Seeger and songs that are taken from the thirteenth century have been arranged by him for the production. One song which is never omitted from the pageant will be sung again in this masque. It is " Summer is a-cummin In, " a madrigal from early English days. " Fools All " In " Fools All, " a comedy by Frederick Faust, the English Club will produce a play written in some of the best verse which has appeared on the Campus. It is a play in blank verse which is not merely pentame- ters of prose, but real poetry and Mr. Faust has exhibited in this his customary skill in the matters of sound and color. 103 DRAMATICS " RICHELIEU " Alice Elliot, Gladstone Wilson. William Rainey, The play is one of the forest type, stamped with medievalism in line and cos- tume, but marked, also, by a modernity of attitude which aids in the whimsicality of the play. There is a capricious gaiety even in the cynicism of the Fool which is refreshing after a grewsome cycle of problem plays and deadly melodramas. If it is true that maturity is visible through a sense of humor, Mr. Faust ' s play is far from callow and there is about it a freedom from ugliness which bespeaks his power as a poet. For the first time, perhaps, in the history of the Campus, a comedy of this delicacy will be produced in a setting fitting it. It would be equally impossible to stage it well either in the Greek Theater or in some indoor theater; happily, it will be produced in a garden setting in which stage and scenery will be simple. It will be seen in such surroundings as are fitted to " As You Like It " or " Twelfth Night, " and " Fools All " partakes of their qualities of poetic imagery. " Richelieu " Only a prophecy is possible concerning the action of " Richelieu, " the English Club play to be presented in the Greek Theater on April 24. This play will be acted by the Campus dramatic stars who are used to the vastness of the Greek Theater stage and the style of action demanded there. 104 DRAMATICS THE SEASON ' S REVIEW In a critical review of the year ' s dramatics there is no line by which the various activities can be divided into major and minor groups, nor is there way of creating a single standard for the judgment of various types of acting. One cannot say that a Greek Theater comedy is comparable to Shavian subtleties in an indoor theater, nor that a Benedick rnay balance a Junior Farce hero. Therefore it is only possible to consider actor and varying roles as distinct and to leave all standard of comparison alone. One who saw Alice Elliot as Beatrice in " Much Ado About Nothing " remem- bers first of all the brilliance of her presence and the perversity which marked her whole presentation with a charm worthy the comedy. She was clever and scintil- lating and one wonders why these qualities were not so marked in her conception of Gloria Clandon. Here Miss Elliot either was oppressed by the strangeness of her ALICE ELLIOT as Beatrice in " Much Ado About Nothing " WILLIAM RAINEY as Philip Clandon i " You Never Can Tell " MARIE GOFF as Hero in " Much Ado About Nothing " 105 D R A M A T I C role and became uncertain of the demands of it, or failed in her first understanding of it. Undoubtedly, she had the most difficult role in " You Never Can Tell, " one which was inflexible, but her Gloria left the audience cold. As Merry Wit in " The Queen ' s Masque " she has the opportunity to exhibit the color and swiftness of action to which she is best suited. Maryly Krusi has appeared in a role this year which was one of the best things the Campus has seen her in. As Dolly she was the epitome of irresponsible laughter and her whole action was spontaneous and eager. Perhaps one of the chief charms of Miss Krusi ' s acting is this complete pleasure in absorbing a personality. " A year of succeeding successes " would be the critics ' phrase for William Rainey ' s dramatic activities, for from Benedick to the twin, he has been uniformly good. It is doubtful if he will outshine, at least in undergraduate days, his role in " Much Ado About Nothing, " for there was a finish and clearness of this part that few amateur actors attain. Mr. Rainey was Shakespearian in the most compli- mentary sense. In the Treble Clef production he came the nearest to failure that he has reached this year. Either the inanities of the play were too facile for him or the cast was incompatible. At least he remained a round peg and the hole stayed ingloriously square. Two characteristics mark his acting in general: a perfect sense of dramatic values and a tendency toward burlesque. CRAIG WARD as the Dut c in " Much Ado About Nothing " RUSS DUDLEY as Dogberry in " Much Ado About Nothing HELEN WALTERS as The Queen of the Ebony Isles in " Bagdad " 106 D R A M A T I C GLADSTONE WILSON as the Waiter in " You Never Can Tell " MARYLY KRUSI as Dolly Clandon in " You Never Can Tell " RICHARD CHAMBERLAIN as Valentine in " You Never Can Tell " The Queen of the Ebony Isles was one of the most spectacular parts in which the Campus has seen Helen Walters. She carried off the complexities of the role with an aplomb that showed the merit of three years ' training in the Greek Theater. Miss Walters made truly regal entrances in the play, and her costuming was the best in the drama. Many of the most striking scenes were those in which she was the central figure. The Campus will see her last undergraduate appearance in the 1915 Extravaganza. Richard Chamberlain has had a diverse series of characters to play this season. From the surly yeoman in " Much Ado About Nothing " to the suave and shallow dentist in the Shaw is a far cry, and Mr. Chamberlain appeared to much better advantage in the former role. This was done with strokes of good craftmanship and knowledge of the demands of outdoor acting. Perhaps this was one reason why Valentine was less well-done; he was essentially an indoor creature. Mr. Chamberlain ' s voice and walk are finely suited to the Greek Theater and with a number of other dramatic celebrities, he will be seen there in the extravaganza. 107 7 T A v. A ivl .A ' .- , WrE-. V.v t K ywnK ijZ rtS 1 ? ' ' ' -. - l 8S3 DOROTHY WORMSER Author of Junior Curtain Raiser Hero was a role in which Marie Goff appeared during the fall semester. Of all the characters in " Much Ado About Nothing, " it is most prone to fall into pallid wateriness. Handicapped, there- fore, in the beginning, Miss Goff succeeded in making Hero at least flesh and blood if some- what tinged with con- ventionality. Her mode of acting was fluctuating, a scene of mediocre quality being followed by one of real ability. She will appear in " The Queen ' s Masque, " in a role more possible of vitalization. Russ Dudley did one of the best character parts that the Campus has seen this year. As Dogberry he showed the HERBERT HALL Author of Junior Farce true spirit of comedy although his presentation was driven from simple comedy to broad caricature. Though this was dangerous, it was not offensive, and he did much toward making the Shakespearian comedy as well-acted as it was. The Junior Farce saw him in a part which yielded an entirely different type of comedy and one which was less fitted to his talent. Through four years of appearances upon the amateur stage, Gladstone Wilson produced in his William one of the cleverest characterizations of the dramatic year. In this old waiter there lurked a chance for burlesque that seemed inevitable, but Mr. Wilson saved himself and the part by a brilliant use of suggestive inflection and a fine manner. There was all the gamut of subservience to self-esteem in his 108 D R A M ATIC FRED FAUST, SIDNEY HOWARD AND KENNETH PERKINS Faust and Howard are the co-authors of " Jeanctte ' s Way " and " Fiat Lux. " Faust is the author of " Fool All. " Perkins ' best known plays are " Beyond, " " Blind Alleys " and " Bagdad. " voice, and his appreciation of all the sharp humor of the play set the seal of stability upon his work. In a number of roles which bespeak his versatility, Craig Ward has been seen in the past season. Shakespeare, Junior Farce and " Bagdad " were the varying types of drama in which he appeared, and his best presentation was in " Much Ado About Nothing. " He was least successful in " Bagdad. " 1 HISTORY OF THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT By THOMAS EDWARDS GAY Military It is now almost thirty years since the arrival of Commandant Beginnings J. A. Hutton inaugurated a Military Department in the University of California. In the queer patch-work columns of the 1887 Blue and Gold a single scant page is devoted to a record of the fact that there were one commandant, one major (James K. Moffitt), seven captains, six first lieutenants and a small handfull of petty " corns " and " non-coms " in charge of the Department of Military Science. In those days three classes drilled before old North Hall and paraded on the turf of what was then their campus, but has since become the habitat of weary students and sundry shrubs of blossoming acacia. Strangely enough, these pioneers in our academic military showed a lamentable disrespect for the sanguine game of war, and side by side with the rostrum of their officers they catalogued a " Bum Brigade of University Cadets. " On this " roll of honor " we find immortalized the names of " Colonel Franklin K. Lane, " " Captain Hiram W. Johnson, " " First Sergeant James Sutton, " and others whom we don ' t remember quite so well. Thus did our military predecessors express their distaste for war. Then in 1891 the Department felt the need of up-to-date military terminology and created a staff. This staff consisted of an adjutant and a quartermaster. It was supplemented by a non-commissioned staff, whose components were a sergeant- major, a quartermaster-sergeant and an assistant. In fact, like all healthy infants, the Department had commenced to grow this in spite of the fact that it as yet was organized upon a basis of but four companies. Even these were but partial units. All the company officers of today were there in regular number except the most significant, the corporals. Only one company (the banner company) had 111 MAJOR JOHN T. NANCE. U. S. A. MILITARY four. The rest had three. So our military technicians of the 1915 regiment can see that these companies at most could not have numbered above a hundred and fifty men. Lieutenant Benjamin H. Randolph (who followed Lieutenant Hutton) was in turn superseded by Major Sidney Cloman, who guided the destiny of the expanding War Department until 1898, when he retired to give place to Professor Frank Soule. Professor Soule held the reins three years longer as Instructor in Military Science and then came Lieutenant Henry De H. Waite, U. S. A. Lieutenant Waite found that his command had jumped beyond the juvenile period of its existence and was shouting for more room. To quiet the lusty demand he divided the army into three battalions of four companies each, proportions which approximate our regimental divisions of today. Major Nance Then Major John T. Nance took over the command and com- Takes Charge menced a rigorous period of something which for the first time approached true military discipline. 1 The organization of the University Cadets had been inclined to rather override its later commandants as all big, normal striplings of such age do, and the Major ' s lot in these four years was not exactly a bed of roses, if we may judge from sundry cartoons and sketches appearing in the Blue and Gold at this time. But by degrees the fingers of the old armorer began to grow less accustomed to sinking into spongy wads of wet tobacco in the gun barrels as he plied his armorer ' s trade, and the trials of the Major became easier. So it was a rather martial body of men that Major Lewis inspected one morn- ing in August, 1 908, at the close of Major Nance ' s first term as head of the Depart- ment, and Major Lewis was a martinet. For four years he served the University from the sanctum of his little office beneath the dark back-stairway of Harmon Gym, and in the autumn of 1912 gave place again to Major Nance. This brings us do wn to the present day and the incoming of the class of 1916. The command which is in the Major ' s hands is now a full, life-sized regiment of, roughly, fifteen hundred men organized in three battalions. It is a large unit to handle on the limited parade-grounds afforded by old baseball field and the newly-turfed precincts of California Field. Half-Day Extended order is a practical impossibility upon the Campus. To Drills obviate this difficulty the Department has for the last three terms set aside two afternoons in each half year for extended movements in open and closed order in the generous wide reaches about Northbrae and Point Richmond. It wasn ' t always pleasant to march several miles over dusty West 113 M I L i T A IL Y THE AMBULANCE CORPS ON THE MARCH Berkeley roads, but, as I think of it now, we really enjoyed the skirmishing and, after all, the marching wasn ' t half bad. There were plenty of chances to rest en route halts of which our friend of the itching palm, Joe, the peanut-butcher, wasn ' t slow to take advantage. The two excursions of the " University Army " this last term, in October and November, were made still more endurable by the innovation of soft grey army shirts and a man ' s size army canteen. Auxiliary Not less significant than the actual growth of the " standing army " Instruction has been the development of several auxiliaries of the Department that lend to it an atmosphere of real martial distinction. Nine California undergraduates were among the sixty college men that formed a part of the army of eight hundred which attended the Summer Military Camp at Pacific Grove this last year and for thirty-four days skirmished and maneuvered over the sand-dunes behind Camp Murray. This was under the auspices of the United States War Department, and it is significant that all the California men were given the rank of sergeant in the daily engagements and demonstrations that made this month a replica of unhappy Belgium, as far as the non-warring residents were concerned. The cavalry, under the able tutelage of Paul Peabody ' 15, at present flourishes with an enrollment of fifteen men, and has extended its maneuvers to the inclusion of skirmish line and extended order movements. 114 MILITARY Rifle During the fall term every second year each private and corporal in Shooting the regiment must fire on the rifle ranges. Ten shots on the fifty-foot indoor range with the small bore cartridges precede the later trials on the two hundred yard range. Here the conditions are slightly altered in that the standard thirty-calibre army cartridges are used and the targets are mechanically sliding affairs operated from a pit below. And although the size and dimensions of the targets are theoretically the same as in the gallery outside Sather Gate, many are the ricochets and " bloomers " that diminish the shooters ' scores and send them unhappily back to the smaller range above for a little further practice in the business end of the grim art of war. Rifle The rifle team has started well in its tournament in the National Rifle Teams Association and has at present a membership of fifteen. In connection with this organization it might not be amiss to briefly sketch a resume of its history and growth, as it has come to be a recognized factor in the shoots of Class " A " of the National Rifle Association, and is a very popular division of the University minor sports. As far back as the early eighties rifle-shooting grew apace with the organization of the Military Department. Local militia organizations and a few college teams, notably Yale, annually challenged and met California, and in the majority of these matches the Alma Mater carried off first honors. In these days the range practice was compulsory among the Juniors, and, though they were greatly handicapped by lack of a convenient range, a rifl e team was finally organized and equipped. It ON THE FIRING LINE-HALF-DAY MANEUVERS 115 I L { T A R. was in 1901 that Lieutenant Waite managed to revive the Intercollegiate shoots. In these shoots California successively won. Interest in the rifle team was further stimulated by the formation of interclass teams composed of five men. It is note- worthy at this juncture that the Intercollegiate Team record was 418. Today we see the further evolution of unofficial rifle-shooting in the inter- company shoots of the Sophomore companies. Seven men from each company are selected from those scoring the highest from ten shots five standing and five prone. Of these men the five making the highest score enter the final intercompany com- petition and are allotted twenty shots, divided in the same way. Then one team is chosen from the Sophomores of the Second Battalion, one from the Mounted Detachment, one from the Third Battalion and one from the Band. Company selections are made by the respective captains, battalion selections by the majors. Out of the voluntary and intercompany shooting emerged the formation of a Rifle Team. During the fall term of 1914 a process of elimination gradually nar- rowed the selection of a team down to five men for competition in the shoots held under the auspices of the National Rifle Association, at Washington. By finishing sixth last year among thirty-two colleges California established her right to be listed among the twelve leading colleges of the United States, and was accordingly granted membership in Class " A " of the National Rifle Association Shoots. Under the presidency of R. T. Robinson ' 15, California ' s team has entered the tournament by meeting Iowa State University, Norwich and Illinois. In the first match the Blue and Gold team was defeated by the very close score of 967-945. The other two matches are, at the time of writing, undecided. Intercollegiate shoots are held in all the s ummer instruction camps. Here, too, California has demonstrated her ability to develop good marksmen by having been barely beaten out for first place by Cornell last summer at Monterey. Need of Alumni One interested in the highest development of the University ' s Organization Military Department can not help but deplore the fact that there is no permanent organization of cadet officers and pri- vates after graduation. Contrast with this the formation in August, 1900, of the Veterans ' Association of the University of California. This was an organization with monthly meetings of all students and graduates of the University who had served as volunteers in the Spanish-American War. The same thing was done at Stanford and the two societies met jointly in a reunion on April twenty-seventh of the next year. This was the date on which they had answered President McKinley ' s call for volunteers. There were ninety-three names on the roll, notable among them being Lieutenant Waite, and " Billy " Drum ' 01 , one of the most famous athletes ever developed on the Coast and at that time an undergraduate student. 116 PRESIDENT WHEELER AND MAJOR NANCE AFTER REGIMENTAL REVIEW M I L I T A IL Y A month later the Alumni Commissioned Officers ' Association was organized at a banquet held at the Spreckels Rotisserie, and permanency attempted by the establishment of semi-weekly meetings. But these two organizations tended to grow smaller and smaller during their meetings, until today the life of the Military Department is vested solely in its organization at the University. True enough, this Department is for the third successive year on the honor list of the universities ranking highest in the United States, an honor which is a mark of the highest distinction paid to University Cadets. But the fact remains that permanency of organization is, in these present times, a condition of our Military Department greatly to be desired. The Spanish-America n War demonstrated the fact that we are ever in need of a ready volunteer force. If there is some possible means of holding together a portion of our University Cadets after graduation, the State is so much the more readily protected, and with the roar of Belgian battlefields and the crashing of French chateaux filling our ears, the possibility of such a contingency is by no means remote. BATTALION OFFICERS AND CAPTAINS 118 M I L I T A R, Y Commandant Major John T. Nance Major First Battalion Lieut. George E. Dickie Major Second Battalion Major A. J. Eddy Major Third Battalion Major H. M. Cochran Assistant in Military Science (Band Instructor) Capt. L. W. Allen STAFF Captain and Adjutant P. E. Peabody Captain and Quartermaster H. M. Morrow Captain and Commissary J. C. Nisbet Captain and Inspector of Rifle Practice G. E. Goodall First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, First Battalion J. C. Costello First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Second Battalion W. H. Abrams First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Third Battalion H. C. Skilling Second Lieutenant, Battalion Quartermaster and Commissary H. Blades Regimental Sergeant Major D. E. Ellis Regimental Commissary Sergeant A. Carranza Quartermaster Sergeant W. L. Maker Battalion Sergeant Major, First Battalion L. W. Goeppert Battalion Sergeant Major, Second Battalion L. A. Murray Battalion Sergeant Major, Third Battalion H. E. Carmichael OFFICERS Company A Company H Captain A. D. Showalter Captain R. H. Chamberlain, Jr. First Lieutenant ... O. F. Bradway First Lieutenant . . . . L. R. Chilcote Second Lieutenant ... V. Lankovsky Second Lieutenant . . . M. W. Vedder Company B Company I Captain R. M. Underhill Captain H. L. McLean First Lieutenant . . . S. E. Bretherton First Lieutenant .... N. O. Miller Second Lieutenant . . . W. B. Augur Second Lieutenant . . . S. L. Quimby Company C Company K Captain A. W. Christie Captain J. B. Haley First Lieutenant . . . . G. I. Dawson First Lieutenant . . W. A. Woodworth, Jr. Second Lieutenant . . C. H. Graves Second Lieutenant . . . J. C. Howard Company D Company L Captain O. R. Emerson Captain B. W. Wheeler First Lieutenant .... A. Holterman First Lieutenant . . . J. B. S. Johnson Second Lieutenant ... T. E. Haley Second Lieutenant . . H. H. Weber Company E Company M Captain J. V. Kimber Captain F. M. House First Lieutenant . . L. A. Daugherty First Lieutenant . . A. L. Cunningham Second Lieutenant . . C. D. O ' Sullivan Second Lieutenant . . . W. F. Lafrenz Company F Company N Captain R. R. Robinson Captain H. L. Hirschler First Lieutenant . . . J. D. MacMullen First Lieutenant ... H. K. Winterer Second Lieutenant . . R. C. Campbell Second Lieutenant L. W. Ferris Company C Company O Captain E. S. Thomas Captain H. J. Mayo First Lieutenant F. P. Hart First Lieutenant H. Hardy Second Lieutenant . . . R. C. M. Page Second Lieutenant . . . A. D. Chamn Company P Captain G. Reed First Lieutenant .... Jas. Brincard Second Lieutenant . . . F. T. Brewster 119 Cadet Band Chief Musician and Captain Archibald Luther Parmelee ' 1 5 First Lieutenant Laurence Wood Fowler ' 1 5 Second Lieutenant Harry Williams Robbins ' 1 5 Drum Major J- Bernard Frisbie ' 16 SERGEANTS Edward Joseph Albrecht ' 15 Lyman Alonzo Cobb Waite ' 15 John Vimont Baldwin ' 15 Robert Ingersoll Daley ' 16 John Douglas Groves ' 16 CORPORALS Arthur Biuce Guslander ' 16 Claudius Nelson White ' 1 6 Clarence Witherspoon Anderson ' 1 7 George Butler G lea son ' 17 Richard Parker Haydon ' 17 Henry Raymond Hogaboom ' 1 7 Robert Daniel Owen ' 1 7 Clark Elmer Wayland ' 17 George Leonard White ' 1 7 PRIVATES George James Carr ' 1 7 Marmion Hugo Childress ' 17 Henry Theodore Helgesson ' 1 7 James Gordon Klemgard ' 1 7 Joe Nash Owen ' 17 Prosper Reiter. Jr. ' 17 Joseph Raegen Talbot ' 1 7 Irving Wills ' 17 MastWolfsohn ' 17 Blaine Dennison Brincard ' 18 Loring Harvey Burns ' 1 8 Casler Moore Burton ' 18 Harold Claudius ' 18 Thomas Joseph Connelly ' 1 8 Robert Elmer Ernst ' 1 8 Melvyn Lloyd James Frandy ' 1 8 Glen Haydon ' 1 8 Malin Thomas Langstroth ' 1 8 Ward LaShelle ' 18 Charles Edward Marquis ' 18 David Porter Miles ' 18 Paul Barker Richard ' 18 Elmore William Roberts ' 18 Hally Earnest Stephenson ' 1 8 Emil Stern " 18 William C. Tesche ' 18 Jack Stone Willson ' 18 Stephen Norman Wilson ' 1 8 Carol Willard Wright ' 18 Dave Victor Zolot ' 18 TRUMPETERS Frank Edwin Baxter ' 18 Thomas Graf ton Hanson, Jr. ' 18 John O ' Neil Ciprico ' 18 Abe Schmulowitz ' 18 Irving Francis Swift ' 18 121 5.1 . TOE DAILY CALHORNIAN The history of the development of The Daily California during the past year has been but a further step in its growth from a four page monthly, The College Echo, in 1868, to the five day a week paper which in point of variety of material and amount of news rivals many so-called " professional " newspapers. Perhaps the most cogent reason for the Californiaris present flourishing condition is to be found in its acquisition by the Associated Students. In order to better serve its readers, The Daily Californian has, during the past year, devoted its main energies to an increase of efficiency. With this in view, another compositor was added to the mechanical force and with his help the running time was cut two hours while the amount of news material was increased to 250 inches. This increase in space placed a heavier burden upon the editorial staff, and in consequence a " beat " system of gathering news was put into effect. NEWS EDITORS Upper Row: Conley, Ellis. Murdock. Lower Row: Browning. Hobart. Igleheart, McFadyen 123 PUB LI CATIONS ASSOCIATE EDITORS Upper Row: Bontz, Elarn, Collins, Clark, Krusi. Lower Row: Harvey, Carr, Seymour, McGuire, Dunn Perhaps the departure from precedent most apparent to the general college public has been the variety of material appearing on the editorial page. During the first semester, poetry, quotations, bits of gossip concerning California traditions, and, most read of all, a half-column called the " Naked Truth " added to the attrac- tiveness of each issue. " Little Bobbie " and his philosophical excursions into the realm of college men and women was undoubtedly the best written and most amus- ing " feature " material that appeared in the Californian during the spring semester. Biographies, too, of California ' s illustrious faculty members and alumni provided reading matter far above the average in quality and in interest. More news, better news, and more interesting news added to an increased efficiency and a larger circulation, have placed The Daily Californian on a plane of equality at least with such well-known college papers as The Cornell Sun and The Daily Princetonian. Editorial Staff: Editor (Fall Semester), H. L. Dunn ' 15, (Spring Semester) Harvey Roney ' 15; Women ' s Editor, Leslie Wilde ' 15; Managing Editor (Fall Semester), Harvey Roney ' 15, (Spring Semester) Phillip Conley ' 16; Junior News Editors: J. L. Browning, D. E. Ellis, K. G. Hobart, W. T. |Igleheart. R. jB. MacFadyen, Osgood Murdock, H. G. Wadsworth. Associate Editors: D. T. Carlisle ' 16, Robert Blake ' 17, R. K. Bontz ' 17. George Carr ' 17, H. C. Collins ' 17, A.|L. Dunn ' I7.|E.!M. Elam ' 17. L. T. Eliel ' 17, J. B. Harvey ' 17. H. |B. McGuire ' 17, E. M. Maslin ' 17, H B. Seymour ' 17. 124 PC! DLl CAT I ON 5 HARRY DUNN HARVEY RONEY PHIL CONLEY HARRY JONES Freshman Reporters: B. H. Burton. Jr., J. N. Caine, W. B. Champlin. J. L. Cooley, G. W. Cosby. V. L. Furth. W. A. Godshall, E. P. Hyatt. C. G. Ludwigs, A. L. McClean. A. L. Mitchell. M. H. Olender. J. H. Reith, E. W. Searby. E. J. Smith. C. H. Smith. P. E. Snook. H. E. Stafford. H. S. Steen. T. J. Stephens. L. V. Weeks. Olin Wellborn. R. B. Wheeler. A. F. White, A. R. Wilson. Pierce Works. Managerial Staff: Business Manager. H. L. Jones ' 15; Business Staff, E. G. Burland ' 15, R. E. Shaub ' 16, F. S. Moulton ' 17. C. B. Tonkin ' 17, J. C. Newton ' 17, J. J. Vandenburg ' 17, E. S. Pillsbury ' 18, H. E. Bennett ' 18. J. F. Daube ' 18. DENT With the purpose in view of presenting the best undergraduate prose and verse to the college public, The Occident has sought during the last year to stimulate the production of such work, and by keeping the standard of its pages as high as possible, to make itself felt in the field of college literary magazines. In the latter hope, it has been justified, for the Western magazine has been recognized and favorably criticized by many of the Eastern university literary publications. Although there has long been established the fixed line of demarcation between the undergraduate and " outside " writer, The Occident has striven to lessen the gap and to make broader the field of its pages; moreover it has undertaken a departure from the wonted scope of its contemporaries and has incorporated in its pages accounts of athletic events and happenings of wide interest among the college public. As to the purely literary side of it, perhaps there has never been a period of more lively production upon the Campus nor has there been shown often before the keenness of interest among the contributors to its pages. Upper Row: Donald Lawyer, Fred Faust, Howard Fletcher Lower Row: Clarkson Crane, Florence Isaacs, Hazel Havermale, Sidney Howard 126 PUBLICATIONS SID HOWARD " YID " FLETCHER With this undoubted adjunct, The Occident has endeavored to be an organ actually vital in student activity; it has voiced its impressions and opinions upon undergraduate affairs and has tried to break down the old idea of detachment from the daily happenings of the Campus. And under the auspices of the English Club, it has been aided in this aim and been given greater freedom and scope. Perhaps the hardest thing to do in college publications is to keep a high standard of production and still to abstain from the obnoxious hyper-intellectual type of writing ; there is the Scylla of cheap fiction on one side and the Charybdis of mental petrifaction on the other. To steer between these two is a feat which the under- graduate editor has to accomplish and in keeping the magazine at its best, there is the constant war between the two. The Occident has had as its ideal the golden mean and has held to it in so far as is possible in college publications . The Staff for the year 1914-191 5 was as follows: Editor, Sidney Coe Howard; Associate Editors, Frederick Faust ' 15, Constant Robinson ' 15, Ellen Briggs ' 15, Hazel Havermale ' 16, Clarkson Crane ' 16, Mary Caroline Davies ' 16, Florence Isaacs ' 17; Manager, Howard Fletcher " 16; Assistant Manager, D. K. Lawyer ' 17. Editor for 1915-1916, Hazel Havermale ' 16. Several departures have been made in the policy of The Pelican during the 1914-1915 college year. The magazine was started with an avowed purpose of avoiding personalities and this policy has, with very few exceptions, been closely adhered to in the past. This year at least one issue, the Faculty Number, was opened to free personal comment and the rather successful result augurs well for a new phase in Felly ' s future development. Furthermore, the editorials which in the past have always been of a rather loose and purely humorous nature, have this year been given a more serious cast. Definite policies have been taken up and definite stands assumed on questions of Campus interest, from athletics to morality. In the make up of the book the short joke has been more or less neglected this year and attention has been largely concentrated on the art work. More money has been spent on cuts and more space allotted to them with the result that the art staff has reached a point of efficiency without rival in the magazine ' s history. For the first time, members of the San Francisco Institute of Art contributed to the Upper Row: Moffett, Carlisle, Faust, Knapp. Lower Row: Robinson, Crane, Coss, Merriam 128 P U J3 L I C AT I ON 5 HEINE FAUST BEN KNAPP sheet and materially assisted in raising the standards of the art work until today a comparison of The Pelican art work and the art work of the best Eastern college comics leaves a decided balance in favor of the Western magazine. A minor departure from the past was a change in the size of the page. It was made shorter and wider so that the actual bulk of the book was decreased while the reading page was materially increased. Furthermore the type was set more solidly, giving the average page almost half again as much reading matter than was the case a year ago. Staff: Editor, F. S. Faust ' 15; Business Manager, B. D. Knapp ' 15; Managing Editor, R. F. Goss " 16; Art Editor, C. H. Robinson ' 15; Associate Editors, Dorothy Edinger ' 15, Clemens Moffett ' 15, R. T. Merriam ' 15, D. T. Carlisle ' 16, Clarkson Crane ' 16, George Poundstone ' 16, J. H. Wadsworth ' 16, Jean Williamson ' 16, W. D. West ' 17. The function of the Blue and Gold is to record the events and activities of the college year; its publication is the privilege and duty of each Junior class. Although classed as an " extra-curriculum activity, " so closely has the Blue and Gold become related to the very essence of the University in its concrete presentation of what has held the interest of the University ' s students and faculty that it has become an almost indispensable factor in California ' s daily life. With the ever-increasing body of students, the corresponding broadening of the book ' s scope has thrown greater and greater responsibilities upon the Junior Class. With the increasing responsibilities has come a realization of the true purpose of the book, that of faithfully recording whatever has occurred during the college year in such a manner as to provide an enduring history of the advances and retreats, the successes and the failures of each college generation. This year, through the Blue and Gold Advisory Committee, the first real trial of the Merit System as applied to the Sophomore candidates has been put into EDITORIAL BOARD Upper Row: Gay. Hobart, Buckley. Murdock, Merriam, MacFadyen Lower Row: Conley, Hall, Hazel Havermale, Hamilton, Igleheart, Osborne 130 1 PUBLICATIONS WICK " STRAUB PERC " MILLS operation. About the first of March a cut was made in the number of Sophomores working on the editorial and managerial staffs, leaving only those who were possible candidates for the final recommendations, which were made March 29. The object of such a system is to place upon the ballot at thefi ue and Gold election, the names of men, any one of whom is capable of assuming a responsible position on the annual. An important advantage of the Merit System is that a great deal of the detail work can be done by the competing candidates. One of the recommendations which the Advisory Committee will offer to the 1917 Blue and Gold is the changing of the date of election of the Sophomore candi- dates for Editor and Manager. Heretofore such an election has been held about the first week in April. If the date could be changed to the first week in March, two advantages would accrue. In the first place the elected Editor and Manager could, by working at the side of the incumbent Editor and Manager, gain the practical experience of a month and a half in regard to the mechanical phase of the publication. In the second place, the incumbent Editor and Manager would be materially benefitted by the assistance of the elected candidates. W_ JA. q J " 2S SETIS:: _ . . ... - , % ' ' - ' | - " f )...,. ;|v " : ' . ' " ; fer K ; t r YH CPC ED. GARCIA Brass Tacks was brought into the college world in the fall of 1913 as a weekly reform instrument of the League of the Republic. Gradually the vigorous fervor of its views and its utterances .cooled and in its second semester of life it took as its mission the discussion of student and University ques- tions by faculty and student writers. So it continued for a year and a half. In the mean- time the League of the Repub- lic had been dissolved and Brass Tacks was left stranded RANDALL DORTON on the shoulders of its staff. In February, 1915, the A. S. U. C. took over the publi- cation and President Doyle appointed an Advisory Board to represent the interests of the Student Body in the management and operation of the weekly. As Brass Tacks now exists, it aims to supply an Outlook, or a Nation, or a Colliers to the California Campus. Comment on the happenings of the week and on the abstract interests of student life are featured in each issue in word and cartoon. Departments are devoted to the women, to athletics, to science, to faculty biog- raphies, and to any other institution of continuous interest. Brass Tacks has the greatest possibilities of any Campus publication; it aims to engender and to encourage real thought on real questions, and the University itself hopes to accomplish no more. The Staff: Editor, E. C. Garcia ' 14; Dramatic Editor, Kenneth Perkins ' 14; Women ' s Editor, M. L. Clemens ' 15; Business Manager, R. M. Dorton ' 16; Advertising Manager, R. Y. Burum ' 16; Circulation Manager, Ames Peterson ' 16; Associate Editors, Seth Axley ' 15, Charles Brown, Jr. M6; J. P. Hotchkis ' 16, R. M. Light ' 16, Osgood Murdock ' 16, J. H. Wadsworth ' 16, J. B. Whitton ' 16; Advisory Board, H. L. Dunn ' 15, Ben Knapp ' 15, H. L. Havermale ' 16. NTAL IONS The U. C. Journal Two years of consistent, thoughtful effort on the part of the of Agriculture staff of the Journal of Agriculture havfr produced a magazine well qualified to represent the College of Agriculture in the University of California. From a scientific standpoint, the magazine is irreproach- able; it has published accurate and authoritative articles which have been distinct additions to the literature of the subject. In spirit it has always striven to emulate the high ideal of service to the State which characterizes the College of Agriculture. Two definite lines of service have been carried out during the past year. There is a great well of valuable information for the farmer which is being constantly tapped by the department; much of it is never spread to the broadest extent by bulletins or extension courses. It has been the purpose of the Journal to organize this vast wealth of practical knowledge and to spread it broadcast throughout the State. The work is in the hands of the student board of editors who, besides per- forming their literary tasks are often engaged in personal research work. That this policy is succeeding in a wonderful way is attested by the rapidly growing rural subscription list. Though no advertising campaign whatever has been carried on among the farmers, yet the out-of-town subscribers nearly equal the number of those on the Campus. In fact, the Journal of Agriculture is an unofficial but recognized adjunct of the University Extension Department. The other line of work which has engaged the magazine ' s attention has been in aiding the high school agriculture clubs. The Journal is an open forum for the exchange of news and ideas of the embryo farmers. The fruits of this work which are already manifesting themselves, will be more and more apparent as time goes on. Financially the paper is in excellent condition. Advertisers have recognized the value of selling their products to the scientific farmer. It is to this class that the paper appeals and for this reason the paper has become an excellent advertising medium for the manufacturer of agricultural implements. The staff for the past year was: Editor, C. W. Hartranft ' 15, Associate Edi- tors, D. E. Martin ' 16, S. B. Mosher ' 15, K. A. Ryerson ' 16, W. R. Ralston ' 15; Assistant Editors, R. H. Doty ' 15, A. L. Babcock ' 17, C. R. Cramer ' 17, C. P. Short ' 17, P. J. Hartley ' 17, L. E. Haseltine ' 17, W. C. Tesche ' 18, R. R. Lord ' 18. 133 PUBLICATIONS Manager, E. T. Frickstad ' 15; Assistant Manager, A. L. Scarlett ' 15; Business Staff, Wendell Henderson ' 16, W. F. Elder ' 16, R. E. Bering ' 17, B. A. Steen ' 17, P. W. Heney ' 17. California The demand of the legal profession for a publication devoted to con- Law Review structive criticism and discussion of the Pacific Coast States system of law gave rise to the California Law Review three years ago. Prior to that time, save for the brief period during which the West Coast Reporter was published during the early 80 ' s, this system of law had had no voice for expression except in the actual reports of cases and the volumes of the statutes. But the life of the law is certainly larger than the sum of law reports and statutes, and it seemed proper that some periodical should exist by means of which those who are engaged in the processes of law making, whether as lawyers, or judges, or legislators, or writers or teachers, might express themselves more freely or more extensively than they otherwise might do; some medium through exchange of thought in regard to legal problems of local importance might be effected; some publication which would serve to record the history and development of our law. The Review has attained these ends far more successfully than its originators dared hope. Leading members of the bar of the Pacific Coast States have con- tributed articles bearing upon phases of their several specialties. Items of a general interest to the profession have appeared with Notes and Correspondence. In Comment on Recent Cases those decisions of the courts which were of special interest have been analyzed and commented upon by students and faculty. Cur- rent legal works have been examined in the Book Reviews. The Review is published bi-monthly throughout the year, and is edited by the faculty and students of the School of Jurisprudence. The staff for the year 1914-1915 is: Editor, Professor A. M. Kidd; Student Editor, H. S. Don Carlos ' 12; Faculty Board of Editors, Wm. Carey Jones, Wm. E. Colby, A. P. Matthew, M. C. Lynch, M. E. Harrison; Student Board of Editors, V. M. Airola ' 14, Arthur Allyn ' 13, J. C. Altman ' 13, A. H. Conrad ' 13, T. A. J. Dockweiler ' 12, G. H. Gobar ' 14, Lyman Grimes ' 13, O. F. Montandon ' 13, J. S. Moore ' 14, J. B. Oliver ' 13, J. D. Rinehart ' 14, C. R. Salisbury ' 12, E. J. Sinclair ' 13, G. W. Worthen ' 12. Business Manager, M. P. Griffiths ' 14. California After a varied and stormy career extending over a period of eleven Journal of years, The California Journal of Technology, for the second time in Technology its history, suspended publication and definitely passed out of existence in December, 1914. Three causes contributed to the de- mise. The financial stringency of the times embarrassed the paper, the inability 134 PU E Ll CATIONS GETTING OUT MONDAY MORNING ' S " CAL. " 12:30 A. M. of the editorial board to devote sufficient time to the Journal greatly impaired its scientific and literary value, and the magazine was endeavoring to compete in a field already amply covered by the large technical journals. The wisdom of this course is undeniable. Until such a time as the faculty and graduate students in the technical colleges can devote a portion of their time to the publication, the Journal of Technology will probably remain dead. When it is revived again it will be in answer to a real and vital need of the University and professional world. But one issue was published last year in November. The staff for this num- ber was as follows: Editor, Rene Guillou ' 15; Managing Editor, M. K. White ' 15; Associate Editors, H. L. McLean ' 15, E. C. Woodruff ' 16, S. E. Bretherton ' 15, F. J. Hoenigman ' 16, E. W. Raeder ' 16, C. C. Scalione ' 15, H. M. Sutherland ' 16. Ephriam Field ' 14, H. T. Howard ' 16. Business Manager, C. F. Ball ' 15; Assis- tants, W. H. Geis ' 15, H. A. White ' 15, R. Buhmann ' 15, W. L. Haker ' 16, R. S. Mclntyre ' 16. I 3id C FV W 1 r T T T OOl b LL F OO T 13 ALL JIMMIE SCHAEFFER, Coach LOUIS WATTS, Assistant Coach 138 F O O T 5 A L L COLLEGE FOOTBALL By JAMES G. SCHAEFFER A doctor may for diversion play golf or billiards but his first duty in life is to heal the sick; so the first duty of a University student is to attend his classes and do his college work, and do it well. Football, like journalism or debating or social activity, should enter into his program simply by way of diversion, and as interests subsidiary to his main business the study of engineering or literature or agri- culture, according to his chosen field. My part in the great and varied assortment of activities which go to make up the University of California is to teach men to play football. But no one more appreciates than I that football is not and should not be the first interest of the college player or of the college public on the bleachers. I want our team to win the " big game " as often and as gloriously as possible, but the " big game " is not the chief event of the college year; and my team is not in the truest sense a successful university football team and I am not a successful univer- sity coach if we win games by sacrificing the players at the ensuing examinations, In other words I do not want the University of California to be represented on the gridiron by men who come to Berkeley for the first and foremost purpose of playing football. I do not believe in so-called " athletic scholarships. " The alumni of a certain Eastern university proposed to the faculty that they would raise funds for scholarships provided that the contributing alumni should be permitted to appoint the beneficiaries. These alumni had been athletes in college; they wanted to uphold the athletic prowess of their alma mater; either consciously or uncon- sciously they would have selected holders of the scholarships on the basis of fleet- ness of foot or skill in tackling rather than quickness of brain. I do not believe in such scholarships. Do not misunderstand me. I do not admire college students who are purely intellectual giants. It is the sound min d in the sound body that I plead for. Having then assembled a football team composed of men who are first college students and secondarily college athletes I would lay upon them the following requirements: First, attention on the field. A football coach is a teacher and the players constitute his class. When men file into a lecture they should be prepared to listen with attention. When they come down to California Field they should give atten- tion to the coaches. The actual instruction that we give on the field is widely different from that which the professor imparts in the lecture room, but the develop- ment of the quality of concentrated attention to the work on hand can be acquired in either place. Secondly, I want California football men to play clean but hard football. Some people are inclined to confuse hard playing with unfair playing and easy 139 FOOT 13 ALL playing with fair p laying. Football is a hard game. It cannot be played delicately; delicate football is unsuccessful football. The only safe way to tackle is to tackle hard. And the man who resents a hard throw is out of place on the football field. He should play chess where the fall if hard, will at least be intellectual and perhaps, though I am not sure, less uncomfortable than the physical bump. Thirdly, I would ask for our football team men who do not know what dis- couragement is. The good football player is undaunted by reverses. A team worthy of the University of California should fight in a losing game with the kind of spirit and dash that leaves every Californian with a feeling in his heart that all was not in vain, and also that he would make the same effort again, with hopes for a different score. And fourthly and lastly, California players should be unselfish. When they go down into the arena for the great game of the year the first thought of every man should be the University of California. His own glory should be farthest from his mind. The team that wins is the team whose players co-operate. Let us act what we profess: " It ' s all for the sake of California. " University of California Football Captains and Scores Year Captain Calif. Stan. Year Captain Calif. Stan. 1892 G. H. Foulkes 10 14 1904 Ben L. Stroud 18 1892 L. E. Hunt 10 10 1905 J. A. Force 5 1? 1893 H. P. Benson 6 6 1906 C. Haffey 3 6 1894 H. P. Benson 6 1907 W. Tuller 11 71 1895 E. J. Sherman 6 6 1908 R. Butler 3 12 1896 A. W. Ransome .... 70 1909 Cedric Cerf 19 13 1897 P. W. Hall 78 1910 Jay D Wiggins 75 6 1898 P. W. Hall. . 77 1911 Amos Elliott 71 3 1899 J. R. Whipple. . . 30 1912 John A. Stroud 3 1900 C. A. Pringle 5 1913 Sterling B. Peart 8 13 1901 L. A. Womble 7 1914 Joseph L. McKim 8 76 1902 W. B. Albertson.... 16 1915 Cliff ordG.Canfieldi 1903 Orval Overall 6 6 Total points 214 234 Rugby introduced. Games tied, 5. Games won: California 7; Stanford 12. 140 FOOTBALL 141 CAPTAIN McKIM CAPTAIN-ELECT CANFIELD FOOT 5 ALL JOHNNIE STROUD. Graduate Manager CHARLIE VOLTZ. Trainer 142 FOOT BALL FRESHMEN ON THE WAY TO THEIR FINAL GAME WITH NEVADA Freshman The Freshman season was stamped by a high calibre of Rugby. For Season the first time the team remained intact throughout the playing sea- son and a remarkable amount of teamwork was developed among the squad of newcomers. Exactly a hundred men reported for the first practice on August 25, a smaller number than usual but averaging a higher degree of quality. Defeat was their lot during the first three weeks but finally the evidence of a coming to life was shown against the California-Stanford Alumni who beat them by a score of only 13 to 9. The following week the segregation into first and second string of men began and the start was made in the perfection of the teamwork that characterized the work of the 1918 team. With a line-up almost the same as the one finally selected to oppose Nevada, they won their first game from St. Ignatius College and followed this victory by winning every outside game for the remainder of the season. Twice they were sent in against the Varsity men in practice contests and made creditable showings on both occasions. Two weeks before their final game they trimmed the University of California Farm School, and the following Saturday won from St. Mary ' s Varsity by the score of 6 to 0. In these last two weeks before the Nevada contest the squad of Freshmen who were under the personal supervision of the coaches, numbered but twenty and they received the most careful of instruction in the finer points of Rugby. Freshman The abandonment of Rugby by the University of Southern California, Game whose Varsity had met the California Freshmen for three years after Stanford ' s athletic authorities had put an end to the annual Fresh- man Game in 1910, led to the opening of negotiations with Nevada University, 143 F O O TBALL which resulted in the Sage Brushers taking the place of the Trojans. Reports of great strength on the part of the Nevadans were taken to indicate that the newest Californians would find themselves opposed by a remarkably fast team, as indeed they proved to be. Jack Glascock ' 09, who coached the Nevadans, brought his charges to the Campus on November 16, and after preliminary practice on that day, declared that they were in the pink of condition to meet the Freshmen. The Freshmen, with their newly-chosen leader, Smoo Harper, opened hostilities with a perfection of team play. No time was lost in getting started and with a succession of dribbling rushes among the forwards, and clever backfield passing, they overwhelmed their opponents. Bell was the first to score in a forward rush, after which the backfield took matters in its own hands and passing rushes twice sent Thomas over the line. Loutzenheiser converted one of these tries. Nevada scored her only tries in the first period, when the Freshman backs muddled a kick, and Traebert crossed the line. McPhail, the Nevada leader, CALIFORNIA FRESHMEN Upper Row: Viera, Breuner, Gardner, Reith, Miller. Liversedge. Tilden Bell, Leggett, Carter, Bender, Slocumb, Edwards Lower Row: Richardson, Hicks, Brooks, Thomas. Harper, Floodberg, Loutzenheiser, Sarthou 144 FOOTBALL FRESHMEN vs. NEVADA GARDNER AND B )ING THE ATTACK followed immediately after with a 20-yard rush. McCubbin converted the first of these. The half gun sounded with the score at 1 1 to 8 in favor of California. The second period added further to the Freshman total, for Captain Harper and Leggett successively crossed the line. Loutzenheiser made one conversion and the final score was 19-8. 145 FOOTBALL Inasmuch as no substitution occurred during the entire game, only fifteen men were awarded their numerals. Freshmen Position Nevada Breuner Forward Hill Reith Forward McDonald Liversedge Forward Hewett Bender Forward " ... Ferris Tilden Forward Henningson Bell Forward Root (North) Leggett Forward Crowley Gardner Forward Desar Harper Halfback Fake Hicks Inside Five McCubbin Brooks Outside Five Healey Thomas Center Three Healey Richardson Wing Martin Floodberg Wing McPhail Loutzenheiser Fullback Shealey Referee: Palmer Fuller, Jr. Time of halves: 30 minutes. VARSITY v. CALIFORNIA-STANFORD ALUMNI PINKY LANE ALMOST OVER THE LINE 146 F O O TBALL RUSSELL RECEIVING A PASS IN THE SANTA CLARA GAME Varsity Thirteen victories without a defeat marked the most successful Season season that the Varsity has experienced for several years. No opponent scored more than six points and five of the contests were of the shut-out variety. The season opened with several disappointments and handicaps. Captain Fleming on account of pressure of studies was forced to resign his position as leader, besides being unable to play. Tom Dills also was barred from the game by a crippled knee, the same that prevented him from playing in 1913. The fact that California Field could not be used at the start for practice, owing to the newness of the turf, congested affairs on the old baseball field. Coupled with this was the double work of Coach Schaeffer in handling both Freshman and Varsity squads. It was in Joe McKim that the Varsity veterans placed the trust of directing the 1914 team. From the start the sturdy front ranker proved that the confidence of his teammates had not been misplaced, and throughout the season he continued his own dashing playing besides instilling a splendid fighting spirit among his men. The progress of the Varsity was rapid. Jimmie Schaeffer gradually welded a heterogeneous crowd of individuals into a co-ordinate unit that literally smothered Santa Clara by a 25 to score two weeks before the Big Game, surprising its staunchest admirers by a wonderful display of team-work and precision. 147 F OO TBALL THE CALIFORNIA STUNT ON THE BLEACHERS AT THE BIG GAME The backing given by the Student Body on the bleachers also had an impelling influence on the team. It was the finest " show of spirit " ever seen according to old-timers, and the victories that the team won indicated its effectiveness. Thrice the fighting Titans were defeated and the California-Stanford Alumni were subdued the same number of times. In their final contest the Alumni included in its line-up stars of past years but even the combination of Monte Morris, Amos Elliott and Chet Allen proved insufficient to stem the attack of the Varsity. The Olympics and Barbarians, although worthy opponents, also fell before the onrush of the Blue and Gold. St. Mary ' s suffered defeat twice, although on both occasions their resistance caused the Varsity men to extend themselves to their utmost. The same team also played the second string men which were under the direction of Assistant Coach Louis Watts. The repeal of the self-imposed ruling whereby Freshmen were barred from Varsity competition, furnished seven valuable men for the Varsity squad at the conclusion of the Freshman season. They proved real acquisitions, bracing the fifteen where it had proven weak in previous workouts. Ten days before the Big Game, an unfortunate injury to " Cliff " Canfield cast a spell of gloom over the men on the training table at the Theta Xi house. During practice he tore a ligament in his ankle, and could barely hobble around in the last 148 FOOTBALL few days before the final battle. Sheer grit alone sent him into the game on November 14. THE SEASON ' S SCORES Varsity 8 Olympics 3 Varsity 8 Titans Varsity 12 Barbarians 5 Varsity 17 Alumni 5 Varsity 13 Olympics 3 Varsity 17 Titans 6 Varsity 22 Alumni 3 Varsity 11 Barbarians Varsity 28 St. Mary ' s Varsity 18 Titans Varsity 24 St. Mary ' s 3 Varsity 25 Santa Clara Varsity 27 Alumni 3 Total 230 Total 31 Interclass With a handsome silver cup donated by the Daily Californian and the Series English Club as an incentive, the interclass football series inaugurated during the past season proved highly successful. The Seniors finally won the trophy after a hard fought battle with the Sophomores in which the Rugby resources of both classes were taxed to the utmost. The first round of games on September 14 resulted in a victory for the Sopho- mores over the Freshmen by a 23 to score and a tie contest between the Juniors and Seniors in a game that was characterized by brilliant play. The 1918 men hardly did themselves justice against their Sophomore rivals, in experience and nerv- ousness counting against them. The Senior-Junior contest, which resulted in a 5 to 5 tie, proved excellent sport, the ball traveling from one goal to the other and both teams appearing dan- gerous throughout. McKim scored the only try for the Seniors which Bogardus converted, while Gay tallied for the Juniors after the oval had been kicked over the line, Partsch converting. This contest brought out the best Rugby of the series. Despite the fact that the Juniors were strengthened by the addition of several men who had been barred from the previous game, the Seniors came back strong two days later and won the right to meet the victorious Sophomores by the score of 13 to 5. The final round between the Seniors and Sophomores proved another close contest, the Upperclassmen winning by a score of 4 to 3. Jack Abrams scored the only try of the game in the early part of the first half which netted the Seniors four 149 F OO T3ALL points, according to the method of scoring then in vogue. The Sophomores were the aggressors in the last part of the contest, and a place kick by Sharp scored their only three points. An exciting finish, with the Underclassmen fighting hard to score again, brought the game to a close. McKim threw the ball into touch, bringing victory to his team and the first win on the new cup. As a stimulus to interclass rivalry and as a broadening of the field of athletics, the interclass games satisfied a long-felt want. Seniors Position Sophomores McKim Forward J. Smith J. Abrams (Turton) Forward Russell Hazzard Forward Johnson Douglas Forward Barthel (Seeds) Parker Forward Monlux Wiley Forward Weeks Hoskins Forward Booth W. Abrams (Doyle) Forward E. Smith Hermle Halfback Morris Fenstermacher Inside Five Maddux (Harton) Canfield Outside Five Gibbs Parrish Center Three Easton Meyer Wing Sharp Evans (Abbott) Wing Mayock Bogardus Fullback Garthwaite (Maguire) The The Big Game on November sixteenth was a glorious climax to the Big Game fastest Rugby season in California history, even in spite of the tre- mendous 26 to 8 victory with which Stanford swept the field. The game was tensely keen, the play was by no means as uneven as the bare score would seem to indicate, and the rooters on both sides of the field were satisfied with the result. Two individuals won the game for the Cardinal, with the ordinary aid of their teammates. Austin and Lachmund on the five eighths line were invincible. They slipped past tacklers, they dodged through rucks, between them, they darted and swerved their way to four tries. On the other hand, California ' s ordinary defense at the corresponding point was weakened by the injury to Cliff Canfield ' s ankle a few days before the game, crippling him into uselessness. It was really by the four five-eighths-men that the battle was waged, and it was by two of them that the victory was finally won. Super-Rugby really flickered before twenty-five thousand ranting watchers that afternoon. Referee Byrne believed that it was the fastest game over which he had ever officiated. Aside from the men excepted, the two teams were roughly 150 F OOTBALL CALIFORNIA VARSITY Upper row: Brooks. Montgomery. Cohen, Foster, Saunders. Tilden, Liversedge, Lockhart. Douglas. Hunt. Lower row: Sharp, Hayes. McKim (Captain), Canfield. Bogardus, Russell, Smith, Gianelli. STANFORD VARSITY Top row: Pettingill, Braden, Andrews, Hall, Wylie, Maloney. Middle row: Wilcox. Aust ' n, Lachmund, Soper, Rehm, Carroll. Blase, Brown. Lower row: Erb. Burns. Clover, Gard (Captain), Urban, Wines, Reeves. F OOTBALL equal, man for man, and the dynamic speed of the play was as wearing on the gaily groomed partisans encircling above as it was on the pounding athletes below on the turf. As a social and vocal spectacle, superlatives are hollow in appreciation. For the first time a third dimension came into intercollegiate contests. For as the variegated arena awaited the entrance of the thirty main actors, a whirring speck came out of the western horizon to grow rapidly into the lines of a byplane, recklessly driven by Lincoln Beachey and gay with the Cardinal colors. He buzzed back and forth over the field, and he climbed the sunny air currents to bolt perilously above the upturned heads on the bleachers. As a parting message, the flier dropped a bouncing red bomb upon the California bleachers. Numbers and determination gave the rooting honors to California. Ted Haley ' s section blossomed at the magic word into a half blue and half gold " C " upon a conversely gold and blue background. Between halves another color change waved forth as the rooters kept time by shifting back and forth between a blue " C " on a gold background and a gold letter on a blue field. The conventional Stanford " S " settled down under the confetti when the team came on the field, and doves flew forth flying Cardinal ribbons. Graduate Manager Johnny Stroud ' s bleacher additions allowed the spectators to encircle the new green turf in an uninterrupted mass. Stands had been stretched down to the edge of the green, curved into the corners of the field, and even spread over the south end of the section where the overflow has stood in former years. Not until California builds a classical stadium will it be possible to crowd more eyes above the yearly crucial drama of university life on the Pacific Coast. Hidden and entirely usual was the first score for California. From a lineout on the 3-yard line, McKim caught the ball and bucked through. The second Blue and Gold try, made in the midst of the fierceness of the second half, was one of those brilliant, many-handed passing plays which can compensate for hours of dull Rugby. From the 40-yard line the Varsity forwards in parallel column formation passed their way back and forth down the side of the field until McKim received near the line, to sprawl over. Frequently during the afternoon the ball was in Stanford territory, often dangerously near the line, and several times past the line in vain. The Blue and Gold controlled the play almost half of the time. Varsity advances were made on systematic touch kicks and well-massed dribbling rushes. Hunt, Hayes and Brooks found many a hole to spurt down the field on a pick-up. Yet there was never the necessary back field force or ingenuity to cleanly score. California ' s backfielders, sturdy and clever as they were individually, were outsped by the veteran Stanford combination. 153 FOOT BALL THE BIG GAME McKIM AND WYLIE FIGHTING FOR THE BALL Captain McKim was rightly the hero of his pack. Both tries for California were touched behind the resisting line with his own hands. Following the capricious ball for eighty minutes, his iron power was never missing from the van. Bogardus was a steady fullback amidst a sea of troubles. Nervousness shortened his kicks and imperiled their accuracy in the first part of the game, yet when he lost himself in the game he made himself felt with powerful boots to many a critical touch. The rival scrums were as nearly evenly matched as Rugby packs will ever be. Records show that each halfback took the ball from eagerly hooking feet an equal number of times. The superior height and weight of the Stanford forwards was at an advantage in the lineouts. Captain McKim called scrums whenever California had possession of the ball on a touch play. The California pack gained consistently on dribbling rushes, when they were not paralyzed by swooping pick-ups by the Cardinal backs. In fact the game was open principally through the efforts of the Stanford backfield. Freshmen Liversedge and Tilden proved that the confidence placed in them was well founded by coolly and steadily holding their own with and against the forwards of both packs in the terrific battle which was waged by every man in both packs. Jimmie Schaefrer ' s annual surprise came when Dan Foster sprinted from the side-lines toward the end of the game to take Lockhart ' s and originally 154 F OO T BALL HUNT WITH THE BALL JUST BEFORE BEING TACKLED BY AUSTIN CALIFORNIA STOPPING A STANFORD RUSH WITHIN THIRTY YARDS OF BLUE AND GOLD LINE 155 FOOT BALL Saunders ' place in the middle rank. Foster had not played with the Varsity before during the entire season, and he was only made a substitute on the day of the game. Yet his footwork and energy during his brief service were proof of his merit to the coveted honor of substituting. California Position Smith Front Rank Stanford Hall McKim Front Rank Wines (Rehm) Russell Front Rank Soper Douglas .Middle Rank. Pettingill Saunders (Lockhart) (Foster).. . .Middle Rank Clover Tilden .Breakaway. Gard Liversedge (Lockhart) .Lock Blase (Braden) Cohen .... .Breakaway. Wylie Montgomery .Halfback Erb Gianelli . . . .Inside Five. Austin Canfield (Brooks) . . ... .Outside Five. Lachmund Hunt Wing ... . Urban Brooks (Sharp) .Center Three. Hayes Wing .... Reeves (Burns) Bogardus .Fullback. Referee: E. D. Byrne. Linesmen: Jay Dwiggins, Palmer Fuller. Timers: E. J. Brown, D. Brown. Time of halves: 40 minutes. All- American With five Blue and Gold players in its line-up the All-American Game Rugby team defeated the All-British aggregation by a score of 24 to 13, November 21, on California Field. The game was a beautiful one to watch and the brand of Rugby exhibited was of as high a grade as seen during the entire football season. Freed from the tension of an intercollegiate contest the players opened up with brilliant plays and clever action that brought the spectators to their feet in enthusiastic approval many times. The conclusion of the game was one of excitement, for the contest continued for not less than five minutes after the gun sounded. Finally Cashel broke away and crossed the hue with the assistance of Erb and Baden. The players who composed the two teams thoroughly justified their selection by the Rugby committee. Especially brilliant was the performance of Lachmund, Austin, Urban and Carroll of Stanford, Guisto of St. Mary ' s and Momsen who was chosen from the California-Stanford Alumni team. 156 F OOTBALL Several thousand spectators witnessed the contest and the proceeds above expenses were donated to the Belgian Relief Fund. All- Americans Position All-British Russell Forward Mac Nair Quill Forward Bate Hall Forward Glascock Blase Forward Cashel Guerin Forward Armitage Guisto Forward N. Slater (C. Slater) Voight Forward Braden Momsen Forward Davidson Montgomery Halfback Erb Austin (Captain) Inside Five Templeton Lachmund Outside Five Carroll (Captain) Reeves (Hayes) Wing Garthwaite (Hawks) Brooks Wing McPhail Urban Wing Higgins Bogardus Fullback De la Mar Referee: Mollineaux. Time of halves: 25 and 30 minutes. AUSTIN SWERVING DOWN THE FIELD IN THE BIG GAME 157 F O O TBALL THE BIG GAME GIANELLI KICKING AS HE IS TACKLED Thanksgiving Two Thanksgiving Day victories officially concluded the 1914 Day football season for California. The Varsity after journeying to Games Reno defeated the University of Nevada fifteen, 38 to 3 and at the same time the Blue and Gold seconds won from the Stockton Athletic Club in that city by a 1 9 to 10 score. Little trouble was experienced by the Varsity in their contest in Nevada. Outweighing their opponents, they swept up and down the field almost at will and so constant was their attack that at no time was the Blue and Gold in danger. The game was characterized by a carefree attitude on the part of the Varsity and stubborn resistance on the part of the Sage Brushers. The scoring was quite evenly divided among the forwards and backfield. Brooks made three tries, Russell two, and Saunders, Tilden, Cohen and Hayes negotiated one apiece. The contest at Stockton was much closer and it was a crippled and weary team that left the field after winning by a 19 to 10 score. During the second half as a result of injuries the California men had to shift their line-up to such an extent that it was hardly recognizable. Jack Abrams played at full and only fourteen men participated in the latter part of the game. 158 FOOT BALL THE SADDEST PART OF IT ALL AFTER THE GAME The grounds upon which the game was played was also a handicap. The field was hard and the side lines ran into the bushes in several places. This latter disadvantage caused the Blue and Gold players to be passed several times after they thought the ball was in touch. Bill Abrams, Weeks, Hazeltine, Floodberg, Witter, and Bender made the California tries. The men that made the two trips were as follows: To Reno Russell, Smith, Fenstermacher, Saunders, Foster, Tilden, McKim, Liversedge, Lockhart, Cohen, Hicks, Montgomery, Brooks, Canfield, Hayes, Sharp, Hunt, Bogardus. To Stockton Bender, W. Abrams, Neuhaus, Carter, Barthel, Gibbs, J. Abrams, Monlux, Weeks, Harper, Hazeltine, Witter, Floodberg, Thomas, Lane, Garth waite. 159 BASEBALL ASEBALL SAMMY ADAIR, Captain-Elect JIMMIE DODSON. Captain ASEBALL CALIFORNIA VARSITY AND CHINESE-AMERICAN NINE Honolulu Following the invitation of the Oahu League of Honolulu that the Trip winner of the intercollegiate series visit the Islands and play a num- ber of games, the Varisty set sail on June 3 for the mid-Pacific region. Of the nine scheduled games played, California won six. The team became very popular with its hosts and was the recipient of a handsome loving cup given by the directors of the League. The eleven men who made the trip with Coach Schaeffer were: Sebastian, Dodge, Gefkin, Dodson, Hayes, Gianelli, Forbes, Rubke, O ' Hara, Adair, and Young. Freshman It was an exceptionally successful year for the Freshman baseball Season team, despite the fact that a late start was made because of the con- tinued wet weather. Of the nineteen games that were played, the Freshmen won sixteen. About sixty men signed up for tryouts when the call was issued. The recruits were put under the direction of Fred Cozens ' 16, who was ineligible for the Varsity; and within a month he had his squad cut down to twenty men and was developing them into a fast, fighting combination. Claude Rowher, second baseman, who played consistently throughout the season, was named captain of the team. After winning eight of the nine games during the preliminary season, the Fresh- men met the University of Southern California in the annual game on California Field, March 1 0. The Blue and Gold won by a score of 3-0. 1 1 was one of the prettiest 163 ASEBALL ' I CALIFORNIA FRESHMEN Upper Row: Cozens (Coach), Lopez, R. Rohwer, Richardson, Dimock. C. Rohwer, Works Lower Row: McCabe, Parrish, Smith, Hicks. Masters, Moisant exhibitions seen on a California diamond during the season and was sensational throughout. The Southerners outfielded the Freshmen, playing errorless ball, but their inability to hit Dimock ' s shoots was responsible for their defeat. Dimock pitched a masterful game, holding his opponents to two hits. For the first time in the history of the University, the Freshman team made a trip to Reno, where they were defeated by Nevada, 5-2. It was their third defeat of the season. Varsity Nearly sixty candidates reported for first baseball practise when Coach Season Schaeffer issued the call early in the semester. Of this number twelve were veterans and the prospects for a winning nine looked excep- tionally bright. Ex-Captain Rubke was the only one missing and to appearances all there was to do was to weld the returning champion 1914 team into a more per- fect machine. On March 3, a squad of thirteen players was selected to journey to southern California for a series of games. The team made its first stop at Pleasanton and was beaten by the Oakland Coast League Nine, 5-2. Among the southern colleges, however, the Varsity won every game. U. S. C. fell to the score of 7-5, Redlands 6-3, Pomona 9-4 and Occidental 7-6. The men played well, especially at the bat and in running the bases. 165 BASEBALL Taking the season as a whole, it was successful. Thirteen games were won, six lost and one tied. California 6 The Varsity invaded the Cardinal Campus Friday afternoon, Stanford April 2, for the first game of the intercollegiate series. After spending two innings in getting their bearings the Blue and Gold men opened fire upon the Stanford men with the result that two runs were scored. That number was sufficient to win but California continued to attack throughout the game until a total of six tallies was made. The Stanford nine, thrown entirely upon the defensive, never got any nearer to home plate than second base and the game ended in a decisive shutout victory for California. Chip Dodge ' s pitching was largely responsible for the defeat of the Cardinal. Never before did the Varsity twirler exhibit so much control and cunning. Only six men reached first base and but one of this number got as far as second. The Stanford touted hitters were completely baffled and only four of them were able to hit to the outfield. Coupled with Dodge ' s wonderful pitching, the hitting of the Varsity men was nothing short of excellent. Eleven hits were gathered from the two Stanford twirlers and so clean cut were they that the American League umpire Hildebrand who ren- dered the decisions declared that the team batting as it did could have beaten Walter Johnson. FIRST GAME ADAIR SAFE AT FIRST 166 ASEBALL EX)DGE MCMILLAN CALIFORNIA STANFORD Players AB 4 R BH 1 2 2 3 1 1 2 3 2 PO 1 14 2 4 1 3 A 2 2 3 1 4 E 1 1 Players AB 3 R BH 1 1 PO 1 3 7 7 2 5 2 A 1 3 1 2 2 1 E 2 Dodson. Ib Adair. c. f. 5 Stafford. 2b ... 4 . . . 4 3 O ' Hara 1 f 5 Dent, c 4 Rohwer, r. f 3 3 I Day 1 f 3 Hayes 2b 4 McCloskey. 3b . ... 3 3 4 4 . Totals 3 Totals 33 6 11 27 12 3 30 2 27 10 2 Score by innings California Hit. 1 . .0 1 2 2 34567 20301 21401 00000 1 1 8 9 0- 0- Totals 6 II 2 Stanford . Hits... Summary: Two base hits. Young; struck out by Dodge. 4, by Hayes 2. by Hoever 3; walked by Dodge I . by Hayes 2; hit by pitcher Oianelli, Young, Rohwer: umpire. Hildebrand; time of game, 1 hour, 55 minutes. California 5 The second game with Stanford which occurred on April 10 on Stanford 4 California Field will never be forgotten. Two down, Captain Dodson on first, the score tied, and the inning being the last of the ninth was the situation that Sammy Adair faced when he walked to the plate. 167 ASEBALL ROHWER SAFE AT FIRST SECOND GAME Two strikes were called, then he slammed the next one to deep center and Dodson raced home with the tally that meant both victory in that game and the capture of the series The best team won although the fight for superiority was tense throughout the entire game. Stanford began aggressive work early and drove both McMillan and Dodge from the box. California evened the count twice by vicious work at the bat but never led until the final inning. The work of the Varsity in the field was superb and was responsible for holding down the score of the enemy. Harold Dimock, of the Freshman class, got the credit for the victory and was clearly entitled to it. Going into the box in the sixth inning with a man on first and none out he held the Cardinal hitless and runless for the remaining four innings. Again the Varsity demonstrated its ability at the bat. The men hit in the pinches and the eleven hits that were gathered were well bunched. It was Hayes, Sebastian, and Adair who came through with drives that sent the men across the plate. The team batting average for the series was 320. Center-fielder Sammy Adair was unanimously elected captain at the conclusion of the game. GIANELLI SCORES IN THE SECOND GAME 168 ASEB ALL THE SERPENTINE AFTER THE SECOND VICTORY CALIFORNIA STANFORD Players AB 5 R BH 1 1 2 2 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 PO A 2 2 16 1 1 1 4 2 5 3 1 1 1 1 1 2 E 1 Players AB 4 R 1 1 1 1 BH 1 1 1 2 PO 4 9 5 3 5 A 3 1 1 3 E 1 1 1 Dodson. Ib Adair. c. f ... O ' Hara. 1. f. 5 ... 4 . 4 Stafford. 2b Workman, Ib. 4 . 3 Dent c 3 Rohwer. r. f. . 4 4 Gianelli. 3b. 2 Day 1 7 4 Hayes. 2b . . 4 McCloskey, 3b Stevens, s. s . . . 4 3 4 2 Sebastian, c . . 2 McMillan, p . I Totals I Dimock, p. ... 2 Totals 36 5 II 27 17 1 33 4 7 26 8 3 Score by innings: California . . ' Two out when winning run was scored. 6789 Totals 00020200 I 5 Hits I I 3 I 2 I 1 I II Stanford 2 2 4 Hits 1023100 7 Summary: Two base hits Young. Day. Gianelli, Hayes, Workman, Adair: struck out by McMillan I. by Dodge I, by Dimock 1. by Hayes 3; walked by Dimock 2. by McMillan 2. by Hayes 2; double plays Stevens to Stafford to Workman; time of game. 2 hours and 35 minutes; umpires. Grimes and McArdle. INTERCOLLEGIATE BASEBALL SERIES AND CALIFORNIA CAPTAINS Year Captain Col. Stan. Year Captain Cal. Stan 1 892 Simpson 2 1904 Adams 2 1 1 893 Simpson . . . 3 1905 Heitmuller. 2 o 1894 Goshlinsky 2 1906 Gillis 1 1 1895 Bond 2 1907 Sweezy 1 2 1 896 Johnson 1 2 1908 Jordan 2 1 1897 Elston. . . 2 1909 Smith 2 | 1898 Hoag 1 2 1910 Lewis 1 2 1899 McLaren 2 1911 Greenlaw 2 1900 Kaarsberg ? 1912 Allen . 2 1901 Hunter 2 1 1913 Coane. o 2 1902 Hamlin 2 1914 Rubke 2 1 1903 McKeown 2 1915 Dodson 2 Series won: California 14; Stanford 9. Series tied: 1. TRACK T R, A C WALTER CHRISTIE, Coach ED. STANTON, Captain TRACK, THE STUDENT ATHLETE By WALTER CHRISTIE The student-athlete in the broad sense means so much, and upon careful thought and consideration one can see that it really means everything for the best in college life. One can dwell upon the student from every known angle; one can praise him for studious abilities or blame him for some frolic or lark or thoughtlessness. One could say something about personality, application, keenness, honesty of purpose, tenacity or endeavor. The athlete also has his share of attention. He too has been judged from every known angle and by everybody. He is judged by his brains, muscle, ability, sportsmanship, manliness, modesty or forwardness. The student as only a student is a failure; the athlete as only the athlete is a failure. To make the student what he should be as a student give him clean athletics. To make an athlete what he should be give him the student ' s books, courses, research work, and the student ' s loyalty to his college. This all goes to show that the student-athlete is the right combination. The one means brains, common sense, judgment, the ability to reason, to size up a situation. The other means body-building, stout-heartedness, the ability to take or give; and moreover to provide one with a foundation to withstand the game of life in after years. Athletics sensibly used are of inestimable value in the business world, when the college days are over. So many alumni of California and other colleges have told me this. Then the competitive side of it. Competition sensibly used and distributed through the four years of college gives the youth a practical training that he must employ in the larger and necessary game of dollars and cents. Therefore I fee justified in saying after many experiences, trials, tribulations and successes too that brains and books and body all harmoniously blended together, make the ideal student. The personality, temperament and cheerfulness of a student-athlete all go to the making of an ideal man, an all-around man, the man able to mix, and one that lasts with acquaintances because he has learned the lessons of self-reliance, and has self-confidence, courage and ability to surmount any and all obstacles that may be in his road to success. The student-athlete learns of the mountain trail and understands the path that is ever onward and upward. He knows, if really trained right, that upon reaching the top the height of his ambition has not been reached, but that the trail goes down and up and winds over many other mountain ranges. And the real student-athlete gets the necessary fundamental principles for a successful later life in college. Any red-blooded youth or young man needs athletics and with his ath- letics he needs his books, and to the men who combine these two we look for the world ' s future welfare. 173 TRACK, Pacific By winning the relay because of Stanford ' s foul, California won Coast the fifth Pacific Coast Conference meet held on the California Oval, Conference May 2, 1914, by the narrow margin of two points. The scores were as follows: California 43; Stanford 41; Southern California 15; Oregon Agricultural 1 1 ; University of Washington 9; Nevada, Occidental, Oregon and Santa Clara 3 each. With the exception of Captain Stanton ' s sensational race in the 440, in which he placed second to Campbell of Stanford in :50-1 , California ' s entrants showed no remarkable form. Wonderful performances were, however, plentiful. Eddie Beeson ' 13 established a new world ' s record in the high jump when he cleared 6 feet 7 5-8 inches. Howard Drew of U. S. C. ran the 100 in :09-4. Fred Kelly equalled his own world ' s record of 1 5 flat in the high hurdles. Clyde of Washington hung up a new Pacific Coast intercollegiate record of 4:20-1 in the mile. Hobgood of O. A. C. did 9:37-1 , a new Pacific Coast record in the two mile, and in a special race Millard of the Olympic Club made 9:34 for the same distance. The 1914 I. C. A. A. A. A. Eighteen points and sixth place was the fortune of California in their second start at the I. C. A. A. A. A. held at Cambridge, May 30, 1914. First place in both sprints with ten more points and third place in the meet seemed certain for the wearers of the Blue and Gold until Eddie Stan ton pulled a muscle when leading in the semi-finals of the 1 00. Despite this disappointment Coach Christie was jubilant over the good showing PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE Campbell (S) winning the quarter, with Stanton (C) second and Clark (C) third 174 FINISH OF HIGH HURDLES, 1914 I. C. A. A. A. A. Braun (Dartmouth) Winning, Preble (California) Second of the team and attributed it to the fact that the men arrived East in time to spend a week ' s training in Toronto before the meet. Nichols was the star of the team. Besides tieing for first in the high jump at 6 feet 2 inches, he tied for fourth in the pole at 12 feet. Coolidge took second in the hammer with a throw of 154 feet 4 inches; Maker was fifth in the high jump, clearing the bar at 6 feet; Bradway placed third in the broad jump with a leap of 22 feet 2 inches; Preble ran second to Braun of Dartmouth in the 120-yard hurdles. The California team consisted of the following men: Captain-elect E. L. Stanton ' 15, H. H. Wood ' 13, Captain E. Crabbe ' 14, H. H. Coolidge ' 15, E. F. Wiley ' 15, O. F. Bradway ' 15, W. T. McFie ' 16, T. L. Preble ' 16, F. L. Maker ' 16 and L. A. Nichols ' 17. Coach Walter Christie accompanied the team. Cornell won the meet with 43 points; Pennsylvania took second with 3 1 points; Michigan third with 29 1-2; Dartmouth fourth with 23; Yale fifth with 22. Cali- fornia was sixth and Harvard, Princeton, Columbia, Penn State, Brown, and Johns Hopkins followed in the order named. The features of the meet were the lowering of the two mile record by Hoffmire of Cornell to 9:23-4, and the reducing of John Paul Jones ' 880 record by Caldwell of the same university to 1 :53-2. The After California ' s brilliant performance in the classic I. C. A. A. A. A. Western the Western Conference meet held at Chicago on June 6 was some- Conference what of a disappointment. However, the team was stale from a long training season, worn out with much traveling, and handicapped by the loss of five men due to injuries and the eligibility rules. Under such 175 TRAGIC conditions, the six points and seventh place was a creditable showing. The points were scored by Coolidge and Maker who took second place in the hammer and broad jump respectively. Stanford showed to good advantage with 23 points and second place. The meet was won by Illinois with a score of 45 7-12 points. Fall Returning from the East, firmly convinced that more competition was Training the crying need of track athletics on the Coast, Coach Christie made Season competition the keynote of the fall training season. Six meets were run in which California displayed a great deal of latent strength. First came the P. A. A. meet on September 19, in which California with 47 points took a good third to the Olympic and Caledonian Clubs. On September 26, California easily won the County Fair meet at Pleasanton. At the California Track and Field Championships held a t Fresno on October 2, California entered only seven men and placed third with 27 points. The feature of this meet was the race in the 220 between Drew and Parker which the latter won in :21-1, equaling the world ' s record. The Interclass came next and was won easily by the Juniors with a total of 68 points, the Freshmen making 42 1-2, the Seniors 28 1-2, and the Sophomores 22. The Interclub meet, which was finished on October 29, was won by the Del Rey club with a total of 45 points. In the Interfraternity, by a Garrison finish, Sigma Pi beat out Phi Delta Theta and Pi Kappa Alpha. Then on Saturday, November 7, came the farewell to the old track. Sixty- two men ran in a final relay in which the two middle classes were pitted against the two end classes. The Senior-Freshman combination won. After the race, Coach Christie bade farewell to the old oval. " Good bye old track, " he said, " your picture is set in our hearts, and our thoughts will always cherish your memory. " With these words and the singing of a reverent " All Hail, " California ' s historic track was formally closed. Preliminary The spring training season was begun enthusiastically with the Spring Season signing up of one hundred and ninety-two men at the rally on Jan- uary 25. For weeks, however, the cold rains which fell unceasingly prevented any training and it was not until the first of March that the runners could get in their regular workouts. On March 2, an informal meet over irregular distances was held. Then on March 13 the annual Interclass meet was run off. The 1915 class, with 49 points to its credit easily won the meet. The Juniors were second with 39; the Freshmen third with 18; and the Sophomores were last with 1 7 points. The performances, considering the boggy condition of the track, were good. Jimmy Todd ' s time of :51-2 for the quarter, the tie at 12 ft. % m - kv L. A. Nichols ' 17 and E. P. Wright ' 16 in the pole vault, and Nichols ' leap of 5 ft. 11 in. were the best records of the day. 176 TRACK, BUCK COOLIDGE KARL SHATTUCK Varsity vs. It was with revengeful determination to obliterate the two straight U. S. C. defeats of the last two years that the track team journeyed to Los Angeles on March 20 for the meet with the University of Southern California. The men came home content. The overwhelming victory of 84 2-3 to 37 1-3 together with the beating of the unbeatable Kelly in the high hurdles by T. L. Preble ' 16, completely healed the smarting soreness of the past two years. Varsity vs. In the first meet held on the new $80,000 oval, California, Occidental-Pomona on March 29 swamped the combined teams of Occidental and Pomona, 1 12-19. The boggy track prevented any very good work. Preble ' s :!5-4 in the high hurdles, Nichol ' s jump of 6-2, Hodge ' s :25-4 in the low hurdles were the best performances. The best race was the 880 which Cuendett won from Annin of Occidental in 2 :05 by sprinting in the stretch. Freshmen vs. This year for the first time since the annual meet was inaugurated U. S. C. the University of Southern California was defeated by the Fresh- men 73-49 on March 31. The southern champions, Drew and Kelly took 25 points between them but the Freshmen had a better balanced team, 177 T R, A C 1C BLANDFORD BURGFSS OMAR BRADWAY MILT TAYLOR CLARENCE BEEBE BOB CUENDETT ELBERT DAVIS 178 T R. A C WICK STRAUB LUTE NICHOLS JIMMIE TODD HARRY LIVERSEDGE TED PREBLE FRANK MAKER 179 T R, A C K, and led from the start of the mile to the finish of the relay. For the babes, Beebe was the bright particular star of the day, winning first the mile in 4:52-2 and then in the 880 outrunning and outsprinting the redoubtable Tipton of U. S. C. in 2:09. Varsity -Illinois Meet After bringing twenty track athletes from the University of Illinois halfway across the continent, for a week feeding them fat with campus entertainment, going through the menu from a sorority the-dansant to a trip to the " Farm, " California calmly and without com- punction sacrificed the fatted guests as a votive offering to the fair God of Sport at the formal opening of the new track on April 3. The High Priests who pronounced the sacrificial speeches were Regent John A. Britton, President Wheeler, Adolph Cheek, and Walter Christie. The ceremonies opened auspiciously with California taking two first places in the hammer, Shattuck throwing the lead ball 160 feet. Then Burgess fought out a good second place in the mile, Gantz of Illinois winning in 4:32-3. Lord High Priest Stan ton worked his followers up to a frenzy by tearing the heart out of his adversaries in the 100, winning in :10-2 after getting off to a bad start. Todd, in the 440 polished off his victims with neatness and dispatch in :51-3 Preble in the high hurdles, after being first over the last hurdle was left behind in the sprint to the tape by McKeown in :15-4. The two mile was all Mason. The Illinois champion, running with the tireless ease of a coyote left the two Californians, Taylor and Vedder, 200 yards in the rear and finished in 9:50-3, a wonderful performance considering the slow, new-laid track and the lack of competition. In the low hurdles, Ames of Illinois, after open- STANTON WINNING 100 IN =10-2 FROM HAMMITT IN ILLINOIS MEET 180 T EL A C THE QUARTER IN Todd (C) first. Goelitz, IE ILLINOIS MEET second. Straub (C) third ing up a five-yard gap in the first half of the race, slowed up and allowed Knapp to take a good second in :26. In the 220, Stanton repeated his win in the 100, this time by inches from Hohman in the very fast time of :22-l . Event First Second Third T . Score C 1 Mile run Gantz (I) Burgess (C) . . . Wright (I). 4:32-3 3 6 100 Yard dash Stan ton (C). . . Hammitt(I). Hohman(I). . :10-2 5 4 120 High hurdles.... McKeown(I) Preble(C) Ames(I) :15-4 3 6 440 Yard dash Todd(C) Goelitz(I) Straub(C). . . :51-3 6 3 2 Mile run Mason (I) Taylor (C). . Vedder(C) 9:50 4 5 220 Low hurdles Ames(I) Knapp (C) .... McKeown(I) :26 3 6 220 Yard dash Stan ton (C). . . Hohman (I). . . Arndt(C).... :22-l 6 3 880 Yard run Tapping (I).. Cuendett(C) . Gantz(I) 2:01-1 3 6 Hammer throw Shattuck(C).. . Coolidge(C). . . Lanche(I).... 1 60 ' -2 ' i 8 1 High jump f Maker (C).. Nichols (C)... 5 ' 103 4 " 9 iBradway(C) Shot put Lockhart(C) . Schobinger (I) Shattuck(C) 42 ' 6 3 Running broad jump. Maker (C) Carter(I) Bradway(C) 22 ' 9 ' 2 " 6 3 Pole vault Schobinger (I) ,Gibbs(C).... f Culp(I). 12 ' 1 45 Mile relay : won by . . . California .... 3:33-4 5 Bradway Woodruff Straub Todd 71 51 181 TRACK, Lynn (S) just afte END OF FIRST LAP IN RELAY touching Chace (S) and Stanton (C) touching Woodruff (O Stanford 62 Witnessed by over eight thousand delirious spectators, Stanford California 60 won the first big meet held on the new California oval. After the Blue and Gold had won the most sensational relay seen in several college generations, the score stood 57-56. The broad jump was the only undecided event and California seemed certain to take second and third places which would have made the meet a tie. Then Ric Templeton upset the dope for the second time during the day and nosed out Bradway for third place and the meet was lost for the Blue and Gold. The final score was Stanford 62, California 60. For the first three-quarters of the meet California looked like a sure winner. She started off by snagging all nine points in the hammer, Coolidge winning with a heave of 1 56 feet, 5 inches. In the mile Skin Wilson loafed along and won in 4 :30-3. Burgess put up a game fight for second place but Aupperle of Stanford beat him out in the last thirty yards. The 100 was all Stanton who finished easily in :10-1 . The judges had a hard time deciding second place but finally gave it to Lachmund with Threlkeld of California third. Preble furnished the biggest California surprise of the day when in the high hurdles he beat the Stanford prodigy, Peg Murray, in :15-2. In the quarter, Todd lost his finish trying to beat out a Stanford pace-setter on the back stretch. Chace, 182 T R. A C who had been laying back came up with a drive at the end that swept him in a winner by four yards. Vedder won the two mile in 9:55-4 with Freshman Lloyd second. Bonnett for the fourth consecutive year won the 880. Beebe put up a game fight, but the Stanford record holder had too much left and led by 1 1 yards at the tape. Stan ton repeated his 100 yard win in the 220 with Lachmund and Murray of Stanford trailing him. Hodge sprang a surprise in the low hurdles by taking a close third for California. In the heart-breaking relay Stan ton ran the first lap for California. After running shoulder to shoulder with the Stanford man till the last 50 yards he weak- ened and Stanford had a three yard lead. Woodruff tore out and overtook Chace on the turn and fought it out to an even break. Straub lost six yards in his lap and California seemed beaten. In the last lap however, Todd steadily drew up until he caught the Stanford flyer on the last turn and came up the stretch neck and neck. Five yards from the tape he flung himself ahead and won by a scant foot. In the field events Stanford upset California ' s dope. Templeton won the high jump and Sisson took the fatal broad jump. Gibbs tied with Krohn of Stanford at 1 2 feet 1 inch in the pole vault. FINISH OF THE MILE RELAY Todd (C) winning from Beal (S) by a wonderful spurt down the home stretch 183 T R. A C K, HOW THEY FINISHED By ARCHIE RICE. Stanford ' 95 Event Starters Result W inner Second Third Points C S C S 100 yard 4 4 :IO-1 Stanton(C) by 1 y Lachmund(S) 1 -2 f Threlkeld(C) 6 3 220 y 4 4 :22-2 Stanton(C) by 1 1-2 y Lachmund(S) 1-2 y Murray(S) 5 4 440 y 7 3 :50-3 Chace(S) by 4 y Todd(C) 1-2 f WoodrufKC) 2 f . 4 5 880 y 4 4 1:58 Bonnett(S) by 1 1 y Beebe(C) 10 y Cuendett(C) 2 y 4 5 Mile 6 7 4 4:30-3 Wilson(S) by 22 f Aupperle(S) 22 f Burgess(C) 1 1 y 1 8 2-Mile 5 3 9:55-4 Vedder(C) by 7 y Lloyd(C) 1 y Chapman(S) 4 f 8 1 120 h 4 :!5-2 Preble(C)by 1-2 y Murray(S) 1 y Templeton(S) 1 f 5 4 220 h 3 3 :24-4 Murray(S) by 1 y Norton(S) 1 y Hodge(C) 1 8 Relay 4 4 3:27-2 California by 1 f 5 Broad 7 3 5 22 ' 9 ' Sisson(S) Maker(C) 22 ' 7 ' Templeton(S) 22 ' 3 6 6 High 6 6 ' 1 1-8 ' Templeton(S) 2(S) 6(C) tie for 2nd 3 Vault 7 4 12 ' 1 " Gibbs(C)-Krohn S) " Tied at II ' 6 ' 5 4 Shot 6 4 46 ' 4 I-2 ' Caughey(S) Bedeau(S) 45 ' 3 " Liversedge(C) 43 ' 7 " 1 8 Hammer 7 2 156 ' 5 " Coolidge(C) Shattuck(C) 154 ' 1 1-2 ' Wiley(C) 138 ' 1 3-4 " 9 i60 62 Dykes (S). Wheatly (S). ' ' Graves (C). Frisbie (C) Airola (C), Jackson (C). McFie (C), Wright (C). Maker (C), Nichols (C). Rector (C). Team Point-winners Firsts Seconds Thirds 26 15 6 1-2 7 1-2 6 1-4 63-4 83-4 4 1-4 Stanford California ' s highest point winners: Stanton I I 1-4, Coolidge 5, Preble 5, Vedder 5, Todd 4 1-4, Gibbs 4. INTERCOLLEGIATE TRACK MEETS AND CALIFORNIA CAPTAINS Year Captain Cal. Stan. Year Captain Cal. Stan. 1893 1894 W.H.Henry. . A. W. North.... 91 35 1905 R. C. Hackley. . 90 36 1906 O. Snedigar.. 72 1-3 492-3 No meet 1895 F. W. Koch. . . 67 45 1907 N. E. Wilcox 57 65 1896 L. T. Merwin .... 56 56 1908 F. Stanton. 63 2-5 58 3-5 1897 E. J. Brown 621-2 491-2 1909 R. Cowles 56 66 1898 E. J. Brown 88 38 1910 H.S.Johns 55 2-5 66 3-5 1899 1900 1901 J. D. Hoffman. . W. P. Drum E. M. Hussey. . . . 74 43 1911 W. G. Donald 84 33 1912 G. Kretsinger 85 32 1913 H. H. Wood 87 2-3 34 1-3 802-3 41 1-3 60 4-5 61 1-5 1902 A.M.Walsh 78 1-2 43 1-2 1914 fE. R. Crabbe. . 55 1-6 66 5-6 1903 A. G. Cadogan. . . 582-3 631-3 1915 E. Stanton.. 60 62 1904 A. M. Cooley. . . . 53 69 W. A. Edwards elected captain but left University before next track season. |G. D. Wood elected captain but left University before next track season. Meets won: California 13, Stanford 8. Tie meets, I. 184 TRACK, PRBLE (C) WINNING THE HIGH HURDLES Left to right: Preble (C), Murray (S). Kiessig (C) , Templeton (S). Norton (S) STANTON (C) WINNING THE 220 Lachmund (S) second and Murray (S) (to the extreme left) third TRACK, FINISH OF THE 100 From left to right: Stanton (C), Threlkeld (C), Nicklason (S), Needham (S), Lachmund (S). Claudius (C), Herrick( C) MURRAY (S) WINNING THE LOW HURDLES Norton (S) second and Hodge (C) third TRACK, THE TWO-MILERS PASSING THE STANFORD BLEACHERS Skin Wilson leading. (Freshman Hollister (C) who is ahead, is not shown in the picture) COMPARATIVE TRACK RECORDS Eoent Cal. Record Holder Yr. Stan.- Cal. Record Holder Yr. . C. A. A. A. A. Record Holder University Yr. 100 yard :,0 Scoggins ' 97 Cadogan ' 03 Abadie ' 04 Snedigar ' 04 1895 1901 1902 1904 ,. Cadogan(C) Abadie(C) Sned ; gar(C) McKee(S) 1901 1902 1904 1914 :09-4 Wefers Georgetown 18% 220 yard :22 E. Stanton ' 15 1914 :22 Coleman(S) Campbell(S) 1910 1914 -.21-1 Wefers Georgetown 1896 440 yard :50-l F. Stanton ' 09 Todd ' 15 Clark ' 16 1908 1913 1913 1911 1914 :50 Wyman(S) 1910 1914 :48 Reidpath Syracuse 1912 1914 880 yard 1:58-1 Dowd ' II 1 :54-3 Bonnett(S) 1:53-2 Hoffmire Cornell Mile 4:21-3 H. Wood ' 13 4-20-1 Wilson(S) 1914 4:14-2 Jones Cornell 1913 2 Mile 9:42-3 H. Wood ' 13 1913 9:54 Crabbe(C) 1913 9:24-2 Withington Harvard 1912 1908 1898 120 hurdle :I5-I Edwards ' 1 1 1909 :I5-1 Whitted(S) 1913 1914 :I5-I Shaw Dartmouth 220 hurdle :24-4 Johns ' 10 1909 :24-4 Murray(S) :23-3 Kraenzlein Penn. Bd. jump 23 ' 7.92 ' Snedigar ' 04 1905 23 ' 7.25 ' Dawson(S) 1913 24 ' 4 ' Kraenzlein Penn. 1899 High jump 6 ' 5-Ks ' Beeson ' 13 1913 6 ' 3J " Horme(S) 1912 6 ' 3V 4 ' Moffit Penn. 1907 Pole vault I2 ' 4 ' Nichols ' 17 Gibbs ' 17 1914 I2 ' 8 ' Krohn(S) 1914 13 ' r Gardner Yale 1912 Shot put 46 ' 7% ' Rice ' 13 1912 46 ' 7% ' Rice(C) 1912 48 ' IOJi ' Beatty Columbia 1912 1902 Hammer 1 75 ' 10 ' Shattuck ' 1 5 1913 175 ' 10 ' Shattuck(C) 1913 164 ' 10 ' De Witt Penn. State Only the man who first made the I. C. A. A. A. A. record is given. 187 C R E W CREW CHARLES STEPHENSON. Coach RALPH MERRITT. Captain CREW That university whose men possessed the better physical development and whose watermanship had attained the highest point of excellence won the Inter- collegiate Regatta. Good, hard, sensible rowing did the trick and not such and such a stroke. I have always maintained that there is only one proper stroke and no man shall claim proprietary rights. It has been used from time immemorial and I doubt not that Charon as he ferries his passengers across the Styx makes use of the same stroke. It used to be the tendency and is now to some extent, to put style before everything else. Endless lessons were given on how to hold the oar, how to get forward and back in exactly the same style, how to use the arms and so forth. Meanwhile, the essential point, that of making the boat go fast and keeping it going fast for the required distance was lost sig ht of. It is impossible for a crew of four or eight men all to pull and look exactly alike. Each man has his own peculiar way of pulling the stroke and recovering, and if you force him to adopt any one else ' s way, that of the stroke oar for instance, the appearance of the crew will, it is true, be more pleasing to the eye, but the pace of the boat will necessarily suffer. Catch at the beginning of the stroke with the arms straight, apply the shoulder, lift the legs and drive together. This is a tradition. With suggestions from the coach, each man should be allowed to find out for himself how he can most advan- tageously use his power. Let the aim be not to copy any one else ' s style of rowing, but to make fast time. Less theory and more common sense are essential to good rowing. A crew should take long and frequent rows and sooner or later they will in- stinctively so accommodate their various styles to one another as to produce the best general results, and they will at the same time acquire the endurance without which no style is of much avail. Good rowing is like good acting; it can be attained only by constant rehearsals. Practice constantly, and that degree of excellence will come which is bound to turn out a winning crew. It is more or less of a problem for a crew coach to develop a good stroke oar. Upon that particular individual a great deal of responsibility depends. In a race, he should know the capabilities of his crew and must be able to feel how they are going, while above all, he must have that degree of generalship and judgment of space which will enable him to decide in a well contested race when to put the pressure on, when to ease off, how far it is necessary for him to save himself for an extra effort at the end, and especially in a really close contest the exact moment at which he should make the final spurt. 191 B W Northern In May, 1914, nine men journeyed to Seattle full of determination to Trip wipe out the score of the past two years against Washington. The race there on May 1 9 was marred by a misunderstanding which almost resulted disastrously for the rival eights. At the same time the Varsity race began, a mixed race was started from the other end of the course. Near the mile and a half post the two crews met the flotilla of mixed racers followed by a squadron of launches and tugs. The Washington and California crews, caught in the trough of the swell, were almost capsized, and it was due only to the cool-headedness and skill of the coxswains that a collision or swamping was avoided. Although California dipped water first and held a half-length lead for the first mile, Washington gradually gained a lead of a couple of lengths and finished the race three lengths to the good. In spite of the time lost toward the end of the regatta due to meeting the squadron of racers, launches and tugs, Washington ' s time was 1 6 minutes and 1 1 seconds for the three mile course. California finished only 1 1 seconds behind Washington. California Crew: Bow, W. A. Falck ' 16; 2, H. N. Black ' 17; 3, C. E. Den- man ' 14; 4, L. H. Penny ' 17; 5, C. R. Kierulff ' 17; 6, R. C. Shaw ' 14; 7, L. W. Georgeson ' 14; stroke, R. E. Merritt ' 15; coxswain, J. C. Howard ' 16; substitute, W. B. Augur ' 16. Election of In the tri-cornered regatta held at the mouth of the Indian River Captain in British Columbia on May 22, 1914, California, with Vancouver about five lengths behind her, finished two and a half lengths behind Washington. After the race the Blue and Gold crew gathered at the Wigwam Inn where they unanimously elected Ralph E. Merritt ' 15 as their leader for the year 1914-1915. Fall The year of 1914 opened a new chapter in crew history. For the first Training time since the beginning of rowing, a paid coach had charge of the men Season from the start of the season. The fall training season saw the removal of a portion of the fleet from the Estuary to Lake Merritt, the pur- chase of a coach ' s launch and the rebuilding of many discarded boats. Coach Stephenson ' s innovation in using Lake Merritt for the fall training proved very successful. Fully an hour ' s time in each trip from the Campus was saved, thereby greatly lessening one of the serious hardships with which the crew men of former seasons had to contend. The absence of five of the veterans of the 1914 crew cast a slight shadow over the hopes of oarsmen. Cordes, because of the pressure of work, was unable to compete. Ex-Captain Shaw and Sutton, bow, had not registered. Georgeson and 192 C R. E W THE CALIFORNIA VARSITY Burns (B). Merritt, Captain (2). Kierulff (3). Falck (4). Osborn (5), Shaw (6), Darnell (7), Penny (S), Howard (Cox) THE CALIFORNIA FRESHMEN Hamanson (Cox), Day (S). Carter. Captain (7). McFarland (6). Lamb (5). Miller (4). DeMund (3). Thornburg (2). McNeil (B) C B W Lee were back as graduates and unable to spare the time for training. The loss of these men was in a measure made up by the presence of an unusually strong num- ber of candidates from the 1917 crew. The crew rally was the first rally of the fall semester. Captain Merritt and Coach Stephenson issued a call for sailors on September 3. Over fifty heeded the summons and one week later work was begun on Lake Merritt in anticipation of the Columbus Day races which were scheduled for October 10. Columbus Just one month after training began the men were given a chance to Day show their mettle. Columbus Day, which is annually celebrated by Races the City of Oakland with exercises on Lake Merritt, gave Captain Merritt his opportunity. Six crews were entered. Two, the Blue and the Gold, were picked from Varsity seamen; the remaining four were chosen from the Freshmen. TheTBlues, who rather had the pick of the oarsmen, lost little time in getting away from the Golds. Rather than spoil the race for the spectators the Blues chivalrously slowed down and waited for the puffing Gold crew. Even at that, the time for the seven-eighths mile course was 4 minutes 1 7 seconds. Two Fresh- man races in four-oared shells followed the Varsity contest. Thus twenty of the Freshman were given a chance to graduate into the able seaman class. Between the Varsity and Freshman races, Penny and Falck raced in single shells. Falck won by four lengths. Blue: Stroke, Penny; 3, Falck; 2, Weber; I.Hogaboom; coxswain, Howard. Golds: Stroke, Darnell; 3. Kierulff: 2, Prindle; 1, Wilkinson; coxswain, Camper. OFF FOR THE LAST PRACTICE 194 E W RETURNING FROM THE WATER Freshman The Stanford eight won the Freshman Crew race by three lengths Race over Washington and ten over California. Stanford drew the Oakland side of the Estuary with Washington in the center and California on the outside, giving a slight advantage to the Stanford and Washington crews. The Palo Alto men got off to a perfect start, taking the lead with a thirty-four stroke that defied the best efforts of the Washington and California babes. Cali- fornia, with a thirty -six- to-the-minute stroke, and Washington, rowing at a thirty clip, were even for the first half mile, but then the superior weight of the Northern crew began to tell, and for the remaining mile and a half the Washington babes held the Stanford yearlings nearly even and steadily gained on the wearers of the Blue and Gold. At the mile mark, Stanford was holding her stroke even and rowing in perfect form with Washington about three lengths behind and beginning to row rather raggedly and California another three lengths back, rowing a shorter, quicker stroke than either of the other crews. From this time on California seemed to tire and steadily lost ground until the last quarter. Stanford covered the two mile course in 1 1 minutes, 1 1 -5 seconds. 195 CREW Varsity In the Varsity race, the California crew also lost, Stanford again winning Race with the Northerners second. From the start, it was a killing race between the two leaders, with California losing ground at all points until the last half-mile. The Blue and Gold again had the misfortune to draw the Alameda side of the Estuary with Stanford on the pole. California started off at a thirty-four clip, with its rivals rowing a longer, slower stroke at the rate of thirty to the minute. At the mile, California had increased her stroke to thirty-five, but in spite of the increased speed could not gain on either of the leading crews. From the first mile, Stanford took a half length lead on the Northerners and held that distance to the finish. At the two mile mark, California was a hopeless third, but increased her stroke to thirty -six in a desperate effort to regain the lost ground. As a matter of fact she did gain on the leaders during the last three-quarters of a mile, but Stanford and Washington were then about fifteen lengths in the lead and fighting it out for first place. Bdth of these eights had spent their best efforts earlier in the race and toward the finish, Washington ' s stroke slowed down to twenty-nine, Stanford ' s to thirty. Only a half length separated the leaders at the finish. California rowed a fight- ing finish against hopeless odds and passed the end of the course with a good spurt. Stanford covered the three mile course in I 5 minutes, 37 seconds, with Washington five seconds behind. California finished in 16 minutes, 42 seconds. AFTER THE RACE 196 CREW VARSITY CREWS Position Stanford Washington 118 Hammer California 98 Howard 112 Stroke Maurer 1 67 Zimmerman 168 Penny 178 No. 7 McE.uen. 181 Brokau 165 Darnell 167 No. 6 Onne 190 Callow (C) 175 Shaw 178 No. 5 Bloeser. 183 Harr.. 185 Osborn .. . . 1671 2 No. 4 Jacomini (C) . 180 Waller 172 Falck l67 ' 2 No. 3 Green 183 McConike 170 Kierulff 169 No 2 Worth 171 Will 155 Merritt(C) 162 Hulsman . 175 Ward 157 Burns . 159 Aver, wgt 178 3-4 168 3-8 168 1-2 Substitutes . Rogers Rehm Kumn Newton Williams Webber FRESHMAN CREWS Position Coxswain. Slanjord Lyon Washington 109 Van Winkle. California 120 Humanson. . . 110 Stroke Steinbeck. 165 Schumacker (C) 165 Day . 151 No. 7 Keller 187 Whitney 1 70 Carter (Q . 171 No. 6 Eaton . 176 McAdam 175 McFarland . 186 No. 5 McAdam. . 1 72 Gardner 173 Lamb.. . . 187 No. 4 Heron (Q . 1 73 Briggs 171 Miller 172 ' 2 No. 3 Greer 174 Buck 160 DeMund. 163 No. 2 Chandler 162 Beil. 1 60 Thornburg. 157 Bow Jeff era 165 Allen 155 McNeil 159 Aver, wgt 171 3-4 164 5-8 168 3-4 Substitutes. Kyle Bullis Sleischman Spear Howell STANFORD-CALIFORNIA CREW RECORDS Year Winner Captain 1904 California . . Bonnell 1905 California . Bannister 1906 No contest . Jones 1907 Stanford . McKillican 1908 California . . . . Witter 1909 Stanford .... Ball 1910 Stanford Ashley 1911 Stanford Davidson 1912 Stanford Maynard 1913 Stanford Eaton 1914 Stanford Shaw 1915 Stanford . . . Merritt 197 TE NNI S HENRY BRECK. Captain TENNIS OPENING OF THE NEW COURTS Hardy and McLaughlin (World ' s Champion) Preliminary Laboring under the handicap of having but one court upon which Season to practice until just a few weeks before the tournament, the California Varsity tennis team this year defeated Stanford with- out losing a match. In fact, the only man to win a match against the Blue and Gold champions during the year was Newell of the University of Southern California, who beat Rogers 6-4, 5-7, 6-4, in the first tournament of the year in Los Angeles on March 22. At the beginning of the fall semester, prospects for another victory were not very bright. Davis and Breedon had been lost to the team, and there was only one court on the Campus available for practise. At the beginning of the fall semester, all of the old courts were broken up in making room for the new track. Work was immediately begun on nine new courts at the corner of College and Bancroft, but it was March 5 before they were formally opened by an exhibition match in which Maurice E. McLaughlin, Champion Tennis Player of the World took part. U. S. C. With only a few days ' training the Varsity journeyed to Los Tournaments Angeles and grabbed four out of the five matches played against the University of Southern California. The results of the tournament were as follows: 201 TENNIS Newell (U. S. C.) defeated Rogers (C) Lipman (C) defeated Baker (U. S. C.) Detrick (C) defeated Warren (U. S. C.) Detrick and Lipman (C) defeated Newell and Warren (U. S. C.) Evans and Rogers (C.) defeated Baker and Stanard (U. S. C.) . 6-4, 5-7, 6-4 6-1,6-1 6-4.6-2 6-3. 6-2 6-2,6-2 On March 3 1 , the U. S. C. team came North. Playing on their home courts the California men were invincible, winning all five matches. The contest between Lipman and Newell was hotly fought, Lipman finally winning. The results were as follows: Lipman (C.) defeated Newell (U. S. C.) 3-6,6-1,6-4 Levinson (C.) defeated Baker (U. S. C.) 6-1,6-2 Detrick (C.) defeated Warren (U. S. C.) 6-4, 6-1 Lipman and Breck (C.) defeated Newell and Warren (U. S. C.) . . 8-6, 6-3 Rogers and Evans (C.) defeated Baker and Stanard (U. S. C.) . . 6-1, 6-1 Stanford The big tournament was played April 9-10 on the California Tournament courts with Captain H. C. Breck ' 14, J. M. Evans ' 15, R. L. Lip- man ' 16, C. B. Detrick ' 17 and E. H. Rogers ' 17 wearing the Blue and Gold for California. In the first match Bowie Detrick was pitted against Johns of Stanford. Both men were Junior champions in their day, so the play was a high class fight from the first serve until Detrick broke through and won 8-6, 1 0-8. I n the second match , Lipman polished off Hahn in straight sets, 6-0, 6-4. The second doubles was a four set affair in which Rogers and Evans triumphed over Hutchinson and Barbour 12-10, 6-1, 4-6, 6-4. The three matches of the ninth gave the tournament to California, so the two matches played on the tenth were in the nature of exhibitions. In the first contest, Breck, after winning the first set 6-1 , was given a bad time in the second and had to fight hard to capture it 9-7. The last match of the series was a five set affair. Johns and Hahn fought to save Stanford from a white-washing. Class told in the end, c. B. DETRICK ' 17 however, and Breck and Lipman won. 202 T E N ' N I S THE VARSITY Detrick, Lipman. Breck (Captain), Evans. Rogers The summary follows: Detrick (C.) defeated Johns (S.) . ........ 8-6. 1 0-8, 6-0, 6-4 Lipman (C.) defeated Hahn (S.) 6-0, 6-4 Breck (C.) defeated Barbour (S.) 6-1.9-7 Rogers and Evans (C.) defeated Hutchison and Barbour (S.) 12-10, 6-1,4-6, 6-4 Breck and Lipman (C.) defeated Johns and Hahn (S.) . 7-5. 2-6. 6-3, 12-10, 6- RECORD OF INTERCOLLEGIATE TENNIS TOURNAMENTS Year Captain Cal. Stan. Year Captain Cal. Stan. 1892 4 5 1904 2 1 1893 (To Stanford by default) 1905 3 1894 5 1 1906 (No contest) 1895 5 1 1907 1 2 1896 1 5 1908 3 1897 5 3 1909 3 1898 E. A. Stone 3 1910 M. H. Long . 5 1899 P. Selby 1 2 1911 B. M. Frees 4 1 1900 P. Selby. . . j 2 1912 H. N. Rogers 2 3 1901 R. G. Hunt.. 3 1913 C. A. Rogers 4 1 1902 3 1914 V. E. Breeden . 5 1903 3 1915 H. C. Breck . 5 Tournaments won: California 16; Stanford 7. Records do not give names of any captains until managers were chosen who acted as captains. 1910. For four years (1898-1901) 203 a AGREEMENT The old intercollegiate agreement between California and Stanford expired on January I, 1915. Before the close of the fall semester, President Doyle appointed his committee, consisting of Earl Joseph Fenstermacher ' 15, Chairman, Farnham P. Griffiths and John A. Stroud. A mass meeting of the students discussed the matter and instructed the committee to include four specific provisions in the new agree- ment: a rule barring Freshmen from competition on Varsity teams, a rule making six months ' previous residence necessary for competition on Varsity teams, a re- establishment of Freshman intercollegiate relations, and a provision for definite conditions to govern the crew races, including a race between second Varsity crews. Immediately after the first of the year, the California committee met with John J. Barrett, George Presley and A. W. Ambrose of Stanford. The issue resolved itself immediately into a struggle over the Freshman eligibility question, Stanford being as strong in her opposition as California was in her support. As the Cardinal committeemen had not been instructed, both committees reported back to their respective student bodies for further instructions after the first meeting. The California committee was reinforced in its stand with a letter of instruction, setting forth the arguments in favor of the Freshman rule. The Stanford trio was directed to oppose the provision by an overwhelming vote of the Student Body. At the next meeting no settlement could be reached and the delegates adjourned indefinitely, the only hope for settlement lying in favorable action by the Stanford faculty on an appeal to permit the renewal of Freshman intercollegiate games. The Cardinal committeemen had agreed to bar Freshmen from Varisty contests if games between first year teams could be played. The presidents of both universities appointed faculty committees, but at the first meeting it developed that the Cardinal faculty was still unconditionally opposed to Freshman games. Meanwhile the two colleges had agreed to continue relations during the spring semester under the old agreement, and the matter of the new agreement was dropped until the first of April. On April 5 the California committee addressed a letter to President Worthy of Stanford, proposing that the agreement matter be again referred to the respective student bodies for a ratification of the compromise agreement without the provision for Freshman games. A Stanford vote opposed this suggestion but proposed that the whole matter be submitted to an impartial board of arbitration, before which both sides might submit arguments. The present writing (April 10, 1915) leaves negotiations at this point. 204 OP THE H. W. Fleming ' 14 J. M. Douglas ' 14 T. H. Dills ' 15 J. O. Hoskins ' 15 C. J. Abrams ' 14 C. J. Canfield ' 15 J. L. McKim ' 15 E. J. Fenstermacher ' 15 D. J. Bogardus ' 15 M. E. Hazeltine ' 16 G. W. Fish ' 16 W. B. Saunders ' 16 R. R. Lockhart ' 16 J. H. Dodson ' 14 F. W. Rubke ' 14 H. C. Dodge ' 15 H. D. McMillan ' 15 E. J. Young ' 15 C. F. Glenny ' 15 Sam Adair ' 16 V. M. Airola ' 14 L.W.Meyer ' 14 E. G. Bangs ' 14 L. S. Rathbone ' 15 E. L. Stan ton ' 15 J. H. Todd ' 15 R. E. Cuendett ' 15 H. H. Coolidge ' 15 E. F.Wiley ' 15 B. D. Knapp ' 1 5 L. W. Georgeson ' 14 R.C.Shaw ' 14 F. C. Cordes ' 14 C.J.Williams ' 1 5 R. E. Merritt ' 15 Herbert Hardy ' 15 H. C. Breck ' 14 J.M.Evans ' 15 R. L. Lipman ' 16 FOOTBALL BASEBALL TRACK CREW TENNIS A. M. Hunt ' 16 T. P. Lane ' 16 R. L. Gianelli ' 16 K.A.Hayes ' 16 D.G.Cohen ' 17 W. R. Montgomery ' 1 7 J. H. Smith ' 17 D.P.Foster ' 17 L. B. Sharp ' 17 W. B. Russell ' 17 C. J. Tilden ' 17 H. B. Liversedge ' 18 Fred Brooks ' 18 C.W.Sebastian ' 16 K.A.Hayes ' 16 R. L. Gianelli ' 16 F. H. Ford ' 16 J. H. Gefkin ' 17 H. E. Dimock ' 18 Claude Rohwer ' 18 O. F. Bradway ' 15 H. J. Stowitts ' 15 T. L. Preble ' 16 E. C. Woodruff ' 16 F. L. Maker ' 16 W. T. McFie ' 16 C.H. Graves ' 16 R. D. Gibbs ' 17 L.A.Nichols ' 17 G. T. Swaim ' 1 7 W. A. Falck ' 16 J. C. Howard ' 16 B. H. Osborn ' 17 L.H.Penny ' 17 John Burns ' 1 7 C. R. Kierulff ' 17 E. H. Rogers ' ! 7 H. F. Levinson ' 17 C. B. Detrick ' 17 - MINOR SPORTS WEARBR OF THE Western Logan ' 1 5 S. A. McKay ' 15 H. J. Mayo ' 1 5 M. E.Taylor ' 15 D. G. Vedder ' 15 E. W. Davis ' 16 K. D. Fobes ' 15 K. Monteagle ' 16 R. Meeker ' 14 O. F. Bradway ' 15 J. R. Brincard ' 15 A. R. Carranza ' 1 5 E. Kellas ' 15 W. I. Mayer ' 15 W.V. Miller ' 15 F. P. Feliz ' 16 L. E. Langer ' 15 J. F. Resleure ' 15 E. S. Thomas ' 1 5 BASKETBALL C. T. Mess ' 15 D. P. Foster ' 17 CROSS-COUNTRY H. A. Spindt ' 16 B. C. Burgess ' 17 GOLF J. H. Wadsworth ' 16 M. Madison ' 17 RIFLE K. D. Fobes ' 15 J. V. Kimber ' 15 A. D. Showalter ' 15 C.W.Sebastian ' 15 SOCCER C. G. Shafor ' 16 J.L.Webster ' 16 H.E.Harding ' 17 G. H. Hotaling ' 17 SWIMMING W. R. McElroy ' 16 O. R. Marston ' 16 R. Seeds ' 16 W. D. Norton ' 17 L. B. Sharp ' 17 J. D. Dunn ' 17 H. Humphrey ' 18 E. G. Schlapp ' 18 H. R. Schlapp ' 18 W.O.Solomon ' 15 A. L. Stewart ' 1 5 C. I.Howell ' 18 J.H. Perozzi ' 18 E. A. Reinke ' 17 F.W.Stewart ' 17 J. B. Mackinlay ' 18 G. M. Lindsay ' 17 E. M. Smith ' 17 M. L. Witt ' 14 S. A. McKay ' 15 WRESTLING H. C. Skilling ' 15 E. P. Congdon ' 16 George Iki ' 17 J.H. Huberty ' 17 MINOR ATHLETICS Vedder, Taylor. Davis, Spindt (Captain). Burgess, Humphreys Cross-Country Organized to give track men fall training, cross-country run- ning has secured a strong foothold among the minor sports. The P. A. A., the interfratemity, the interclass and the interclub meets furnished the preliminary competition. On November 16 came the interclass cross-country. The Sophomore team, composed of Burgess, Dunn, Hotaling, Benton and Fleming won the meet with a score of 45 points. The Seniors were second with 48, the Juniors third with 52, and the Freshmen fourth with 58. By a narrow margin E. W. Davis ' 16 won first place from D. G. Vedder ' 15. In the final meet with the San Francisco Y. M. C. A. on Thanksgiving morning at Exposition Park, six California men tied for first with Quinn of the Y. M. C. A. running next. E. W. Davis ' 16 is next year ' s captain. INTERCLASS Sophomores. CROSS-COUNTRY . 45 Seniors 48 Juniors 52 Freshmen 58 Winner: E. W. Davis ' 16. THE VARSITY TEAM M.E.Taylor ' 15 D.G. Vedder ' 15 E. W. Davis ' 16 H. A. Spindt " 16 B. C. Burgess ' 17 H. Humphrey " 18 209 MINOR ATHLETICS House, Sharp, Mayo, Mackay, C. W. Smith, Logan, Foster, Embury Basketball After struggling along for a long period of apathy on the part of the students, basketball came forward with a rush this year. The assistance of Coach Seawright of the Berkeley Y. M. C. A. was also a big factor in this year ' s success. During the fall semester an interclass series was held. The Sophomores won the finals from the Seniors 29-27. In the spring semester, the Varsity got off to a bad start, being eliminated from the P. A. A. tournament by losing its first game to the Oakland Y. M. C. A., 23-17 on January 25. Starting two days after this defeat, the team won the Intercollegiate League series by winning five straight games. Then, to top off the season they beat Stanford in two straight games. An interfraternity series, won by Pi Kappa Alpha, was also played during the spring semester. The Varsity won the Intercollegiate League Series by the following games: January 27 St. Ignatius College.. . 13 Varsity 31 February 9 St. Mary ' s College 33 Varsity 39 February 12 College of Pacific 14 Varsity 39 February 18 University of Nevada. 17 Varsity 28 February 27 Stanford University. . . 28 Varsity 38 210 MINOR, ATHLETICS The second championship game with Stanford was played on March 5th in Harmon Gymnasium, and resulted in a Blue and Gold victory by a score of 35-22. The players have elected W. D. Norton ' 1 7 as next year ' s captain. The following men played in the two Stanford games: Guards F. M. House ' 15, H. J. Mayo ' 15, and P. A. Embury ' 18. Center D. P. Foster ' 17, and S. A. Mackay ' 15. Forwards W. D. Norton ' 17, and L. B. Sharp ' 17 (S. A. Mackay ' 15). This year, with sudden general increase of interest in the sport, the 1 45-pound team came for the first time into the limelight, and at times threatened to take away the lead from the Varsity. Playing a fast, steady, and at times sensational game, the team won the P. A. A. Championship Series without losing a game. The first opportunity of showing their class came in the game with the Oakland Y. M. C. A. on January 16, which the California basket-tossers won by a score of 66-13. On January 21, the team captured the Alameda County division of the tournament by beating the Berkeley Y. M. C. A., 28-24. On February 13, through the forfeiture by San Jose, the team won its place in the finals. In the first game of the finals with Fresno Y. M. C. A. on February 16, the California team chalked up the winning score, 41-28. The Reno team defaulted to the Blue and Gold on Feb- ruary 1 8, and on the following evening the California boys won the Championship by again beating the Fresno aggregation, this time 33-22. J. C. Witter ' 16 acted as captain through the season. The men who played on the team are as follows: Forwards L. B. Sharp ' 1 7, L. H. Livernash ' 1 8 (G. H. Crafts ' 1 7) and W. H. Newlands ' 1 8. Guards J. C. Witter ' 16, J. B. Whitton ' 16 (L. F. Kohle ' 17). Center Pierce Works ' 18. Works. Kohle. Hare, Balcomb. Crafts. Witter, Whitton. Newlands, Sharp, Livernash 211 MINOR. ATHLETICS SOCCER TEAM Upper Row: Garmendia (Coach), Wedemeyer, MacKinlay, Feliz, Cook, Webster, Miller, Kellas (Captain) Mayer, Reinke, Shafor Lower Row: Harding. Moody, La Shelle. Rust Soccer With the securing of a professional coach, Mr. Cordova de Garmendia, a soccer veteran of England and British Columbia, with the permission to use California Field for the more important games, and with the entrance into the Exposition Soccer League, soccer at California this year became a semi-major sport. Playing under the League schedule California won four games, lost two and tied two. The Barbarians and the Olympics were each defeated once, while the Celtics were humbled twice. The two latter clubs also each secured one draw with the Blue and Gold. In the games with Stanford, California clearly outplayed her opponents three-fourths of the time but lost through inability to shoot goals. The scores were 2-0 and 3-0. But, though beaten in straight games, such team- work and general knowledge of the game were developed that prospects for a 1915 victory under the leadership of C. G. Shafor ' 16 are very bright. First Game LINEUPS FOR STANFORD GAMES Second Game J. B. MacKinlay ' 18 Forward J. B. MacKinlay ' 18 W. I. Mayer ' 15 Forward W. I. Mayer ' 15 (L. R. Moody ' 18) F. W. Stewart ' 17 (E. C. Rust ' 17) Forward E. L. Kellas ' 15 E. L. Kellas ' 15 Forward E.G. Rust ' 17 F. P- Feliz ' 16 Forward F. P. Feliz ' 16 H. E. Harding ' 17 Halfback. . J. L. Webster ' 16 (R. G. Wedemeyer ' 16) W. V. Miller ' 15 Halfback O. S. Cook ' 14 J. L. Webster ' 16 Halfback W. V. Miller ' 15 R. G. Wedemeyer ' 16 Fullback H. E. Harding ' 17 O. S. Cook ' 14 Fullback E. A. Reinke ' 17 (W. L. La Shelle ' 18) C. G. Shafor ' 16 Goal C. G. Shafor ' 16 212 MINOR ATHLETICS Kidder, Lewis. Marston. Booth, Mosher. McElroy. Lindsay. Smith, Langer (Captain), Brandenstein (Coach) Swimming With one of the best college swimming teams in the world today, if not the best, Ca lifornia has suffered this year from lack of competi- tion. The college year opened with most of the veteran material on hand for an- other successful season. Langer had won laurels in the 440 and 880 yard races, while Ernie Smith, one of the fastest sprinters on the Coast, Lindsay and McElroy had all returned to college. Resleure was a welcome addition to the squad. In the fall the team entered the P. A. A. Championships and won the title, defeating the Olympic Club. In the spring an invasion of the East was planned for the last of February and the first part of March, but since the best possible schedule as arranged by Manager Stroud would have taken at least three weeks and as some of the best men could not have given iip their studies for that long, the trip was given up. No local competition has been held. Stanford has been organizing a team, and with their new swimming tank completed next year, a Stanford-California meet will probably be arranged. This season will end with the invasion of Southern California where dual meets with the San Diego Rowing Club at Del Mar, and with the Los Angeles Athletic Club at Los Angeles will be staged. If the California team wins these meets it will have a clear claim to the Coast championship. The men making the southern trip are: J. F. Resleure ' 15, G. M. Lindsay ' 17, J. W. McElroy ' 17, S. B. Mosher ' 16, and Captain Ludy Langer ' 16. 213 MINOR. ATHLETICS Standing: Perozzi, Stewart, Carranza, Mclntire. Howell, Sebastian, Solomon Seated: McNair, Hirschler. Moore. Showalter, Fobes Rifle The California rifle team kept up its good past record by its work Shooting against the Eastern colleges this year. The teams of thirty-two uni- versities and colleges are divided according to past performances into three classes, A, B and C. The various teams shoot against each other on set days in their home galleries and mail the results to the central intercollegiate body, where the awards are made. Of the twelve teams in Class A California took eighth place again this year. The average scores of the various Class A teams were as follows: Washington State .... 985 U. S. Naval Academy . Michigan Agricultural . . . 975 California Massachusetts Agricultural . 974 Minnesota Iowa State 973 Norwich West Virginia 968 Illinois Cornell 961 Purdue 954 943 940 938 938 930 The following men shot on the California team: A. D. Showalter ' 15 (Captain) R.T. Meeker ' 15 K. D. Fobes ' 1 5 W. O. Solomon ' 15 J. Brincard ' 15 A. L. Stewart ' 15 H. L. Hirschler ' 15 C. W. Sebastian ' 16 A. R. Carranza ' 16 F. L. Maker ' 16 W. R. McNair ' 16 M. M. Mclntire ' 16 C. I. Howell ' 18 J. H. Perozzi ' 18 214 MINOR, ATHLETICS H. R. Schlapp. Fobes, Madison. . G. ScUapp Golf Another victory for California was won from the Cardinal on April 3 at the Ingleside Golf Links. The Blue and Gold team, consisting of K. D. Fobes ' 1 5, Kenneth Monteagle ' 16, E. G. Schlapp ' 18, H. R. Schlapp ' 18 and M. Madison ' 18 won a clean 4 to 1 victory. Sloss of Stanford, by phenomenal putting, took the first match from Monteagle, 2 up and 1 to play. In the most exciting match of the meet, Fobes won from his old rival, Chaffee, on the eighteenth green. The Schlapp brothers easily took their matches from Price and Slade of Stanford by identical scores, 4 up and 3 to play. In the first doubles, Fobes and Monteagle defeated Slade and Chaffee, 8 up and 4 to play. The second doubles were won by Schlapp and Madison. Though the team is hampered by lack of grounds for practice, prospects are bright for another victory next year. This deficiency was made up this year by the generosity of the Claremont Country Club in the use of their links for practice. With all except Fobes returning next semester Captain-elect Monteagle predicts another prosperous season for the California golfers. Despite the difficulties in securing grounds for practice, interest in golf is steadily growing at California. With the admittance of the team to membership in the Circle " C " society, an added impetus was given the sport. 215 MINOR ATHLETICS Wearers of the Women ' s BASKETBALL c Lorena Buck ' 14 ZellaEddy ' 14 Edith Frisbie ' 14 Frances Jackling ' 1 4 Agnes Madsen ' 1 4 Alice Tyler ' 1 4 Ella Wall ' 1 4 Esto Broughton ' 15 Mildred Clemens ' 1 5 Constance Douglas ' 15 Elsa Marston ' 15 Frances Jackling ' 1 4 Marion Arendt ' 1 5 Sara Baker ' 16 Bertha de Laguna ' 1 5 Lyba Sheffield ' 15 Tene Campbell ' 1 5 Ysabel Forker ' 15 Hazel King ' 15 Alcesta Lowe ' 1 5 Laura Ricketts ' 1 5 Gwendolen Gaynor ' 16 BOATING Mabel Reston ' 1 5 Lyba Sheffield ' 15 Nita Sheffield ' 15 Ruth Cassels ' 16 TENNIS Marjorie Hyland ' 16 Margaret Calder ' 1 7 FENCING Nita Sheffield ' 15 Louise Harvey ' 1 6 Louise Sheppa ' 1 6 Alfreda Tyler ' 16 Ruby Yoakum ' 1 7 Vella Robbins ' 18 Margo Sheppa ' 18 Vira Georgeson ' 16 Roberta Holmes ' 16 May Preuss ' 16 Ruth Heyneman ' 1 7 Gladys Reston ' 1 7 Clarascott Goodloe ' 1 7 Edith Logan ' 1 7 RosePfund " 17 Carlotta Sawyer ' 1 7 Clara Goodloe, Marion Arendt, Miriam Hall (Coach), Sara Baker (Captain), Margaret Calder, Marjorie Ayland 216 MINOR. ATHLETICS Boating The Boating Club had a very successful season. Besides the small boats used in previous years, naval training boats have been secured so that fourteen rowers instead of three could participate in the races. In the fall semester, the first Varsity crew beat Alameda High on October 1 0. On February 27, the annual Interclass Regatta was held on Lake Merritt. The Senior easily won. The Varsity met and defeated Mills College on March 20 in the first Inter- collegiate race in the history of the club. Basketball During the fall semester no basketball practice was held due to the fact that the new courts were not finished until after Christ- mas. The Interclass series was played off in March, the Seniors winning. The class captains of the Series were Ysabel Forker ' 15, Gwendolin Gaynor ' 16, Alberta McNeely ' 17, and Vella Robbins ' 18. With Ysabel Forker captain and Alcesta Lowe manager, the Varsity defeated Mills College April 3. On April 10, the Varsity defeated the University of Nevada 42-10. Track The annual Interclass track meet was held on the new Women ' s Ath- letic Field on April 3. The Sophomores won with 34 points. The Juniors, Freshmen and Seniors placed in the order named with 22, 16, and 8 points respectively. Clara Goodloe ' 17 established a new high jump record of 4 feet 2% inches. Miss Goodloe also was the highest point winner with two first places and a second. Alberta McNeely also won two firsts. FINISH OF THE 100 Left to Right: Louise Harvey. Gwendolen Gaynor. Margo Sheppa, Alberta McNeely 217 MINOR. ATHLETICS Alberta McNeely, Cleo Damianakes, Lucy Gidney. Louise Harvey Upper Row: Alice Tyler, Alfreda Tyler, R. Yoakum, A. Lowe, L. Ricketts, L Ha Lower Row: M. Sheppa, V. Robbins, Y. Forker, G. Gaynor, H. King 218 MINOR ATHLETICS Nita and Lvba Sheffield p record) Fencing Coach Louis Rondelle has had a large number of students interested in fencing this year. From the forty aspirants, the following were chosen to meet Stanford for the Ellery Arms Fencing Trophy: Nita Sheffield ' 15, Lyba Sheffield ' 15 (Manager), Rose Pfund ' 17, Carlotta Sawyer ' 17, Edith Logan ' 17, and Esther King ' 17, substitute. The fencing team has won the last two meets with Stanford. Tennis The late completion of the new tennis courts greatly handicapped the tennis players. The annual Interclass tournament has not yet been completed. The Inter-Sorority for which two cups are offered, both of which were won by Alpha Chi Omega last year is also in progress. The tryouts for the Varsity have been completed. Those chosen to represent California are Marion Arendt ' 15, Sarah Baker ' 16 (Manager), Marjorie Hyland ' 16, Margaret Calder ' 17, and Clara Goodloe ' 1 7. The team is coached by Miriam Hall. The first match was against the University of Southern California, on April 2. The Southerners won four of the five matches. Marion Arendt ' 15 won the only match for California. The team will play a return match in Los Angeles on April 10. This will be the first time that the women ' s tennis has taken a trip. The match with Stanford will take place at Stanford on April 16 and 1 7. 219 Ir.s Tacuity Cluj? EXECQTIV ORGANIZATIONS A. S. U. C. The year 1914-1915 will be marked in California history as a period of unusual activity and progress in A. S. U. C. committee work. The completion of a new cinder track and bleachers has been without doubt the most important single event under the year ' s regime. Work was commenced on the oval ' s construction in the fall of 1914 and the track-meet with the University of Illinois on April 3, 191 5, constituted a formal christening. Incidentally the great expense incurred, a sum amounting to more than $50,000, more than swallows up the profit accumulated from a most remunerative football season and throws the A. S. U. C. temporarily into debt. The sale of A. S. U. C. cards in the spring term fell astonishingly below the average of previous years. The most heroic efforts on the part of the Card Sale Committee failed to accomplish the necessary sales. The decrease in receipts from the Student Body accounts in a large measure for the present financial embarras- ment of the A. S. U. C. Compulsory membership in the Student Body, with semi- annual dues of two dollars is now being considered as a possible solution of this vexing problem of A. S. U. C. management. A survey of the fall term ' s receipts and disbursements shows that football is the basis of about eighty per cent of the A. S. U. C. income and is forced to sustain the numerous paupers in major and minor sports that annually drop financially behind. For example, the graduate manager ' s report of December, 1914, shows: RECEIPTS Balance on hand $1.706.07 Football . . $54,634.40 Baseball . . . 960.95 Track 2,153.70 Crew 401 80 Minor Sports Student Body New Track . . 302.97 . . . 7,474.49 . . 976.48 Total receipts Total . . . $66.204.79 $67.910.86 221 ORGANIZATION 6 DISBURSEMENTS Football $30.443.60 Baseball Track Crew Minor Sports Associated Women Students Daily Californian New Track Student Body Petty Cash Fund . . . . Total disbursements . Balance on hand . 975.80 1.720.24 1,918.35 310.71 864.00 2.210.00 23.547.01 2.831.06 50.00 $64.870.77 $3.040.09 Executive Committee ' The Executive Committee made a most radical change in organiza- tion finances when it passed a ruling necessitating the standardization of accounts. This is to the effect that every organization and activity under jurisdiction of the A. S. U. C. is required to submit a standard monthly statement to the committee of all receipts and expenditures within its domain. Such organizations must make all payments according to a specified voucher form, no activity being granted freedom of procedure unless accounts are satisfactorily settled. Graduate Manager Stroud and Vice-president Ettinger were the instigators and sub-committee men ap- pointed to put this system on a smoothly running basis. In order to further interest in minor sports as far as possible, the Executive Committee has granted material aid to those whose yearly account of profit and loss justified such partiality. The excellent work of the soccer team was rewarded by the appoint- ment of a coach, Cordova de Garmendia, who piloted the team through a very profitable season. Minor " C ' s " were awarded the members of the fencing team. An assistant in the office of the graduate manager has been appointed each term. Colis Mitchum ' 1 5 officiated in the fall term of 1914, to give place to J. B. Threlkeld ' 16, the term following. At the request of its editor, Brass Tac s passed completely under A. S. U. C. control and its reor- ganization and betterment have been attempted. On 222 VIC DOYLE ORGANIZATION ' S the recommendation of the outgoing editor and manager, the Executive Committee has authority to appoint an editing board to co-operate with the active officers of the paper. In this way Brass Tack assumes an importance that bids fair to place it ultimately in equal prominence with the Daily Calif ornian. The newly appointed advisory board consists of Harry L. Dunn ' 15, Chairman, Ben de Witt Knapp ' 15 and Homer Havermale ' 16. An entirely unofficial suggestion which, if pursued, will undoubtedly go far toward furthering our scanty sale of A. S. U. C. cards is to the effect that such purchase be arbitrarily exacted by the Regents upon registration. Unjust exaction may be prevented by acceptance of a valid petition for excusal from payment. An ex-officio committee composed of V. H. Doyle ' 15, U. L. Ettinger ' 15, and M. C. Lynch is at present investigating the feasibility of such a proposition. Students ' All of the undergraduate committees have been most active dur- Committees ing the last year. The Students ' Welfare Committee has insti- tuted a number of most radical changes. Sanitary individual drinking cups are demanded at all Campus dances and most harmoniously accom- pany the purifying efforts of a rather overworked board of censorship. Measures are being taken to prevent the loss of books from the Library shelves while the old problem of a satisfactory ' honor system " remains unsolved. The Students ' Union Committee is working upon plans regarding the advisability of erection of a permanent headquarters. To this end it is seeking co-operation with an Alumni Committee, with cul- mination of plans in 1918. The Rally Committee has been, perhaps, the busiest of them all. Owing to a growing unpopu- larity, it has recommended that the annual football show be discontinued. This committee has organ- ized and successfully enlivened more impromptu and formal rallies during its existence than ever before in the University ' s history. It has further attempted and maintained the entertainment and housing of visiting teams. The Skull and Keys Society has offered most generous co-operation in this same matter by placing its " Tomb " at the dis- posal of out-of-town visitants to the Campus. 223 CHARLIE STREET ORGANIZATIONS Committee personnel: Executive Committee: President, V. H. Doyle ' 15; Vice-president, U. L. Ettinger ' 15; Secretary, C. E. Street ' 16; Alumni Representative C. E. Hall ' 10; Faculty Representative, Professor T. M. Putnam; Big " C " Society Representative (First Semester) J. L. McKim ' 15, Big " C " Society Representative (Second Semester) E. L. Stanton ' 15; Graduate Manager, J. A. Stroud ' 12. Governors Senior Hall: F. P. Steward ' 15; H. Towle ' 15. Football Rules Committee: C. E. Hall ' 10, Chairman; J. L. McKim ' 15 and V. H. Doyle ' 15. Intercollegiate Debating Committee: E. K. Sturgis ' 15, Chairman; A. W. Drury ' 14, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15. Co-operative Store Committee: M. C. Lynch, Chairman; Professor Carl Plehn, J. B. S. Johnson ' 15, R. M. Underhill ' 15, J. B. Whitton ' 16, Elmer Belt ' 16. Rally Committee: G. E. Jones ' 15, Chairman; Colis Mitchum ' 15, T. E. Haley ' 15, P. C. Newell ' 15, D. Kilduff ' 15, J. N. James ' 15, D. F. Maddox ' 16, J. E. Porter ' 16, C. H. Straub ' 16, R. K. Bontz ' 1 7, W. T. Robie ' 1 7, F. S. Faust ' 1 5, E. F. Wiley ' 15, Frank House ' 15, J. L. Lilienthal ' 15. Students ' We ' fare Committee: Harcourt Blades ' 15, Chairman; H. Hope ' 15, H. Judy ' 16; J. H. Wadsworth ' 16, Osgood Murdock ' 16, E. L. Garthwaite ' 17, H. B. McGuire ' 17. University Meeting Committee: B. W. Wheeler ' 15, Chairman; M. E. Hazel- tine ' 16, A. M. Edwards ' 16. Blue and Gold Advisory Committee: Harvey Roney ' 15, Chairman; D. O. Peters ' 15, E. J. Fenstermacher ' 15, L. N. Hamilton ' 16, P. A. Mills ' 16, B. de W. Knapp ' 15, D. D. McConnell ' 15, Gladstone Reed ' 15. Debating Council Committee : E. K. Sturgis ' 1 5 (First Semester) ; A. Herrick ' 15, (Second Semester). Students ' Affairs Committee: V. H. Doyle ' 15, Chairman; P. E. Peabody ' 15, H. L. Dunn ' 15, D. O. Peters ' 15, H. M. Monroe ' 15. - Intercollegiate Agreement Committee: E. J. Fenstermacher ' 15, Chairman; J. A. Stroud ' 13, F. P. Griffiths. Students ' Union Committee: H. C. Breck ' 14, Chairman; J. G. Sweet ' 12, N. B. Drury ' 12, M. P. Griffiths ' 14, F. J. Cunningham ' 14, F. C. Mills ' 14, Hertha Herman ' 14, Elizabeth Baker ' 14, H. L. Dunn ' 15, G. E. Jones ' 15, T. G. Chamber- lain ' 15, J. A. Ferguson ' 15, H. H. Coolidge ' 15, Vinnie Robinson ' 15, Delphine Ferrier ' 15, Mildred Clemens ' 15, Ysabel Forker ' 15, Everette Griffith ' 16, M. E. Hazeltine ' 1 6, H. F. Fletcher ' 1 6, Ruth Carson ' 1 6, J. H. Smith ' 1 7, F. T. Elliott ' 1 7, S. R. Pfund ' 17. 224 ORGANIZATIONS New Members, 1914-191 5: T. G. Chamberlain ' 1 5, Chairman; B. W.Wheeler ' l 5. Russell Robinson ' 15, A. M. Edwards ' 16, J. M. Evans ' 15, Philip Conley ' 16, S. E. Breck ' 1 7, H. L. Dunn ' 1 5, T. E. Gay ' 1 6, A. B. Brown ' 1 7. Associated The Associated Women Students is the organization which includes Women all the women of the University who are members of the compre- Students hensive student body, the Associated Students of the University of California. The association, through its officers, directs the inter- ests and activities pertaining to the women of the University. Among the independent projects of the organization are the Lost and Found Bureau, the Book Exchange, the Women ' s Rest Rooms in North Hall and Hearst Hall, and " The Counter, " which provides refreshment to women on the Campus. The special social features of the A. W. S. are basket-suppers, Wednesday-noon singings, open house receptions, the Women ' s Masquerade and the Women ' s Day program of athletic events followed by the Women ' s Day dance. The organizations which are affiliated with the Associated Women Students are: Sports and Pastimes Association, Treble Clef, Forensic Debating Society, Mandolin and Guitar Club, Art History Circle and Alchemia. Officers : President, Sophia McEntyre ' 15; First Vice-president, Aileen Hyland ' 15; Second Vice-president, Ysabel Forker ' 15; Secretary, Louise Sheppa ' 16; Treasurer, Grace Partridge ' 16. I SOPHIA McENTYRE LOUISE SHEPPA ZATIQMS Big " C " The Big " C " Society is composed of men who have won their letters in Society the athletic service of the University. In their experienced hands is placed the general care and supervision of athletics; to aid in the betterment of sport and to set a high standard of sportsmanship are the leading ideals of the organization. The promotion of the Big " C " Sirkus and the Pacific Coast Interscholastic Track Meet have hitherto been the main activities of the society. With the dis- continuance of the Track Meet, the organization devoted its energies to making the Sirkus an unqualified success. Officers: Fall Semester President, E. L. Stanton ' 15; Vice-president, M. E. Hazeltine ' 16; Secretary, J. C. Howard ' 16; Treasurer, C. F. Glenney ' 15; Execu- tive Committee Representative, J. L. McKim ' 15. Spring Semester President, C. G. Canfield ' 15; Vice-president, K. A. Hayes ' 16; Secretary, Samuel Adair ' 16; Treasurer, E. J. Young ' 15; Executive Committee Representative, E. L. Stanton ' 1 5. Circle " C " By the organization of the minor sports into the Circle " C " Society, Society interest has been stimulated in these branches of collegiate athletics. The society, by regulation and encouragement of athletics, has suc- ceeded in raising the standard of minor athletic competitions. The sports under the society ' s control are soccer, swimming, basketball, cross- country running, rifle shooting and golf. All wearers of the Circle " C " are eligible to membership. Officers: President, W. V. Miller ' 15; Vice-president, H. A. Spindt, ' 16; Sec- retary-Treasurer, W. I. Mayer ' 15. Polyducean To make boxing the foremost minor sport among college athletics Club is the purpose of the Polyducean Club. This ambition has been greatly stimulated this past year by success both in growth of mem- bers and in improved instruction. Fifteen new members have been added this semester and R. H. Sheridan, formerly middle-weight champion of the Seattle 226 O R. G AN IZATI ON Athletic Club, has taken hold of the instruction and has made extensive improve- ments. Another boost to the club has come from Professors Kleeberger and Magee, who now allow boxing to be substituted for gymnasium work. The Polyducean Club was started in 1 907, and has held forth in the basement of Harmon Gym ever since. Officers: President, L. D. Schulze ' 15; Vice-president, R. T. Hazzard ' 15; Secretary, M. C. Warren ' 16. Gymnasium To increase the efficiency of technical gymnasium work on the mats Club and the bars is the object of the Gymnasium Club. Competition in these lines is stimulated by the big annual meet which the organi- zation holds with representatives from other athletic associations around the Bay. A public exhibition of tumbling and apparatus work is also offered the public each year by the club. The officers of the organization for the past year were: President, D. J. Bergman ' 15; Manager, F. B. McCollom ' 17; Secretary -Treasurer. P. G. Ledig ' 16. Rifle Rifle shooting as an intercollegiate sport is fostered and promoted by the Club Rifle Club. The organization is affiliated with the Military Rifle Asso- ciation of America which is under the supervision of the War Department of the United States government. According to a schedule compiled by this asso- ciation competitive shoots are held with other universities and military schools during the year. The officers of the club for this year were: President, R. T. Robinson ' 15; Vice-president, F. L. Maker ' 15; Secretary -Treasurer, B. W. Wheeler ' 15. Boating Working in conjunction with the crew, the Boating Association has Association kept alive interest in all branches of sport on the water. Canoes, sail boats and single shells make up the equipment of the society. The naval apparatus is divided between Lake Merritt and the Oakland estuary. Members of the club enjoy the use of these and other facilities of the association, Officers: President, E. S. Thomas ' 15; Vice-president, P. C. Stetson ' 15; Secretary -Treasurer, G. H. Gale ' 16; Directors, M. E. Taylor ' 15, R. B. Dygert ' 16, H. R. Hogaboom ' 17, D. S. Rockwell ' 18 and W. J. Escheric ' 18. 227 The Alumni It is an exceedingly difficult matter to state just how many alumni Association of the University there are. The first class was graduated in 1864, and from then, up to and including December, 1914, 10,613 degrees have been granted by the various colleges of the University. Of these, 7,21 I degrees of all classifications were conferred by the College of California and the academic colleges of the University of California. Three thousand four hun- dred and two degrees have been granted by the professional colleges affiliated with the University. Since many persons take more than one degree, there are not actually 10,613 alumni. Figures are not available to determine the exact number of the alumni body or how many are living. During the life of the University, 52 honorary degrees have been conferred. These figures do not include ex-students who are even more numerous than the alumni. The alumni have been very active this year. They put before the people of the State, by initiative proceedings, the bond issue for $1 ,800,000 for much-needed buildings upon the Campus, and it was due to their active campaign that the meas- ure carried by a majority of I 75,688 out of a total vote of 654,352. They are at the present time planning a big alumni reunion or home-coming for Commence- ment Week. Conspicuous among the activities of the Alumni Association is the publication of the California Alumni Weekly, which leaves the press every Saturday during the college year. K. C. Leebrick ' II, who is secretary to the association, edits the paper, which, besides touching alumni activities, also gives a brief resume of Campus events. The occasional requirements of alumni back on the Campus, whether for a Big Game, Commencement or Reunion, are met by the association which acts as host to those returning to memory-haunted scenes of bygone college days. Officers: President, A. L.Chickering ' 98; First Vice-president, Sayre McNeil ' 08; Second Vice-president, W. W. Morrow ' 13; Treasurer, R. G. Sproul ' 13; Sec- retary, K. C. Leebrick ' 11. The councilors for the current year are: Robert Belcher ' 00; Douglas Brookman ' 10; Adolphus E. Graupner ' 97; Chaffee E . Hall ' 10; Dr. Milton B. Lennon ' 01 ; M. C. Lynch ' 06; Frank Otis ' 73; Mrs. C. H. Parker ' 07; William A. Powell ' 02; M. T. Rhodes ' 08; Mrs. E. B. Stanwood ' 98. 228 COLLEGES University of A conspicuous monument to the lasting qualities of the love of California California alumni for their Alma Mater is found in the University Club of California Club. Located in spacious quarters in the Kohl Building in San Francisco, and having assets of $15,000, the club has filled a real need as a home for hundreds of the University graduates returning throughout the year, and has become the rendezvous of San Francisco alumni. Class reunions, banquets and fraternity dinners, which are welcomed there by a ready response of all alumni, constitute but a part of the valuable services of this organization to the University. Membership is only restricted to men who have attended the University at least one year. Fees for club dues and service are kept as low as possible, the purpose being to maintain a good club and still keep the membership within the reach of all. Officers: President, Conrad Loring; Vice-president, Grover O ' Connor; Secre- tary, Rolla B. Watt; Treasurer, Charles B. Detrick; Directors: Roy G. Thompson, D. D. Rossi, G. L. Bell, K. C. Leebrick, C. B. Crossfield, A. C. McFarland, A. A. Rosenshine and W. W. Morrow. Associated The Associated Graduate Students ' Society is an alumni organiza- Graduate tion open to all graduates of the University. It is an expansive, Students public-spirited body officered by graduate students whose main purpose is the promotion and maintenance of closer unity among its members, fostered always by the latent California spirit. In a community of such widely diversified interests and paucity of alumni organizations, the graduate students have labored enthusiastically and successfully in these latter years to bring about a closer spirit of co-operation and intimacy with the University under the control of the A. S. U. C. Not the least stimuli of this growing intimacy have been the informal series of dances that have been held from time to time on the University Campus. The activity of Henry Ashmun, Frederic Ottofy and Grace Bird, respec- tively President, Treasurer and Executive Committee Chairman, has been the life and moving influence of the society. Congress During the past year the Congress Debating Society has been organ- Debating ized on the plan of the House of Representatives, and has found that Society plan very effective. During the first semester Congress took the lead in an attempt to form a debating union of the four debating societies on the plan of the Oxford Union, but nothing but discussion was accomplished. As a substitute, Congress during the second semester has had faculty speakers address the society on questions of interest, which were then discussed by the mem- bers from the floor. This method of procedure has been very successful. The policy of Congress as to new members has not been restrictive but has aimed rather at taking in new men and developing the " decent average. " Officers: Fall Semester Speaker, John Levy ' 15; Speaker pro tern, H. A. Spindt ' 16; Treasurer, T. D. Hall ' 16; Clerk, E. A. Falconer ' 17; Representative to the Debating Council, Matt Wahrhaftig ' 15. Spring Semester Speaker, John Levy ' 15; Speaker pro tern, S. M. Arndt ' 16; Treasurer, R. E. Stone ' 16; Clerk, G. W. Cohen ' 17. Senate The Senate has passed through one of the most successful years in Debating its history. The membership has been full, attendance good, interest Society live and the quality of speaking excellent. Membership in the Senate is gained only through a try-out and is limited to the three upper classes, but in spite of these handicaps many more have tried out each semester than there were vacancies to fill. Upon the suggestion of the Senate, one of the Berkeley merchants has been persuaded to donate a perpetual trophy cup to the four debating societies of the Campus that society to be the custodian of the cup each year which proves its superiority over the other three in debate. Eugene Sturgis ' 15 was appointed chairman of the council, but owing to his resignation at Christmas time, Allan M. Herrick ' 15 took up the work for the remainder of the year. The following were elected representatives to the council 230 ORGANIZATION 5 from the four leading debating societies: the Senate, represented by P. L. Fussel ' 16; the Congress, by Matt Wahrhaftig ' 15; the Assembly, by Orville Emerson ' 15; the Forum, by Vaughan Brown ' 16. Sophomore The purpose of the Sophomore Debating Society was achieved this Debating year in the selection of their team for the annual Freshman-Sopho- Society more Debate. The society was organized a few years ago with that as its chief aim; however, it more than fills that purpose now. Besides affording an opportunity for the members of the Sophomore class interested in debating to meet for the purpose of selecting a representative team, it affords valuable training preliminary to entering one of the larger debating organizations. Officers: President, James A. Ramsey; Vice-president, C. H. Runckel; Sec- retary, F. E. Wesson. Women ' s Women of the two underclasses interested in debating and Parliamentary forensic work find a medium for such activity in the Women ' s Society Parliamentary Society. The society has been re-organized this semester and now provides a wider range of opportunity for students of debating than ever before. Meetings are held weekly and debates and discussions are conducted on a wide range of current topics. Officers: President, Mildred Little ' 18; Vice-president, Ruth Horel ' 17; Secretary, Stella Liss ' 17; Treasurer, Ethel Wall ' 1 7. Women ' s The Women ' s Forensic Society has this year been re-organized on a Forensic new basis that puts it on the footing of a forum for the discussion of Society philosophic and ethical questions as well as topics of current political and economic interest. The society is in the nature of an honor society for upperclass women who have shown marked ability in speaking and in the study of modern problems. Officers: President, Clara Mortenson ' 15; Vice-president, Margaret Garth- waite ' 15; Secretary, Esto Broughton ' 15; Treasurer, Clara Domonoske ' 15. Officers: Fall Semester President, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15; Vice-president, Philip Conley ' 16; Secretary, R. M. Dorton ' 16; Treasurer, R. Y. Burum ' 16. Spring Semester President, E. K. Sturgis ' 15; Vice-president, R. M. Dorton ' 16; Secretary, R. Y. Burum ' 16; Treasurer, R. H. Morrison ' 16. 231 ORGANIZATIONS Forum The Forum was organized in 1912, as one of the two new debating Debating societies created as a direct result of the debating enthusiasm which Society has been steadily growing on the Campus. The formation of the new society has been justified and its purpose carried out by the subse- quent activity as a debating unit. According to its custom the Forum meets once every two weeks to hold a debate and an extemporaneous discussion on a current topic. Once a year it clashes with the Assembly in the annual intersociety debate. Officers: Fall Semester President, Vaughan Brown ' 16; Vice-president, A. L. Chaffin ' 15; Secretary-Treasurer, Carroll Searls ' 15. Spring Semester Pres dent, Carroll Searls ' 15; Vice-president, W. G. Rector ' 15; Secretary-Treasurer, Vaughan Brown ' 16. Assembly The Assembly is an avenue of opportunity by which its members Debating attain proficiency in " speaking on their feet " and in parliamentary Society law. Much enthusiasm and interest has marked the work of the society during the last year; it won its second consecutive victory in debate over the Forum Society; it decided to grant emblems to the debating teams and also to the speaker; it took a leading part in the debating rally held this year in Stiles Hall. Officers: Fall Semester Speaker, R. E. Hoyt ' 15; Speaker pro tern, C. D. O ' Sullivan ' 15; Secretary, M. V. Johns ' 17; Treasurer, C. C. Harter ' 17. Spring Semester Speaker, C. D. O ' Sullivan ' 15; Speaker pro tern, H. L. Hirschler ' 15; Secretary, J. A. Ramsey ' 17; Treasurer, M. V. Johns ' 17. The The general supervision of debating affairs lies with the Debating Debating Council. This organization consists of one representative elected Council from each of the various debating societies, two Faculty members and a chairman appointed by the A. S. U. C. The Intercollegiate and the Carnot debates are managed by the Debating Council. The " All-Debating " banquet, an annual affair, and all the outside relations of debating interests are the other regular activities of the council. During the past year efforts have been made to effect a closer relationship between the debating societies at the University. University Because California is a State University, one of the important Y. M. C. A. spheres touched in the usual college curriculum has to be omitted in the organization of the course of studies. It was to fill this gap the lack of religious instruction that the University Y. M. C. A. was first formed. This end it still strives toward, but it has added another, that of giving University men the opportunity of putting the well-known but little practiced precepts of Christianity into actual operation in their daily life. To do these things the association is organized under regularly elected under- graduate officers who, with the appointed executive officials, form the association cabinet. These men are advised and guided by two paid secretaries who are experts in their line of work. This year ' s policy has been, not to obtain as many active members as possible, but to get men who are actively interested in such work as the association stands for. Another particular policy carried into effect this year has been the encourage- ment of all students to use the Y. M. C. A. building, Stiles Hall, as a clubroom. A comfortable lounging room equipped with billiard and pool tables has been fitted up, and there is also a reading room which subscribes to the best periodicals and local newspapers. Downstairs is a cafeteria where a good lunch can be bought cheaply. Meanwhile the regular activities of the association have been carried out. Briefly these are: a welcoming of the incoming Freshmen and an attempt to smooth the way for them; a promotion of Bible classes; an extensive development of social service work; the conducting of a series of Fireside Meetings at which prominent leaders in religion address the students; and finally and most important of all, the raising of one thousand dollars for the support of Roy Service ' 02, a California graduate who is a Mission worker in the Orient. Officers: President, H. L. Dunn ' 15; Vice-president, C. G. Canfield ' 15; Recording Secretary, J. B. Whitton ' 16; Corresponding Secretary, W. B. Augur ' 16; Treasurer, R. E. Shaub ' 16; General Secretary, B. M. Cherrington; Financial Secretary, E. L. Devendorf. 233 ORGANIZATIONS THE Y. M. C. A. CABINET University Linking up its former aim of relating Christian principles and stand- Y. W. C. A. ards to everyday college life, with the new slogan " The Spirit of Friendliness, " the Young Women ' s Christian Association has had a busy and successful year. One of the most important phases of the year ' s effort was the Financial Cam- paign which was carried on during September, 1914. A total of $1,000 was raised. $600 of which was contributed for Y. W. C. A. work in the Orient. Another somewhat unusual phase of work was the arrangement of a series of short Monday night talks by prominent men and women at sorority and club houses. There were four addresses in the series, each talk dealing with come subject of general interest to college women. This year, as last, the Y. W. C. A. Freshmen organized a department of their own, with weekly meetings and occasional social evenings given jointly with the Y. M. C. A. Freshmen. In order to give the women students an opportunity to be of real service in the community which they call home for four years, a number of Sunday School classes have been provided for them in various Berkeley churches. Officers: General Secretary, Lillie Sherman ' 09; President, Hilda Howard ' 15; Vice-president, (Fall Term) Jessie Harris ' 14; (Spring Term) Maud Russell ' 15; Secretary, Isabelle McCrackin ' 17; Treasurer, Josephine Miller ' 16. 234 ORGANIZATIONS NEWMAN HALL The Although the Newman Club, organized in 1899, has for its primary Newman purpose the spiritual advantage of the Catholic students, it contributes Club materially to the intellectual and social life of the University. The religious services on Sunday and the public lectures, as well as the receptions and other social functions held in Newman Hall under its auspices, are important factors in our university life. In addition to lectures on subjects of general interest by men prominent in the different professions, courses of public lectures on the Bible and on other questions of religious interest are given from time to time by the two Paulist Fathers who reside near the hall, Rev. Thomas Lantry O ' Neill and Rev. Clarence E. Woodman. The club ' s building, Newman Hall, is situated on the north side of the Uni- versity Campus, near Founder ' s Rock Entrance, on the southwest corner of Ridge Road and La Loma Avenue. It contains besides a chapel two reading rooms, a library, and a large recreation room. Officers: President, J. E. Stanton ' 15; Vice-president, T V A. J. Dockweiler ' 15; Second Vice-president, Eugenia McCabe ' 15; Recording Secretary, Gertrude Quinn ' 16; Corresponding Secretary, Priscilla Cavagnaro ' 17; Treasurer, J. V. Kimber ' 15. 235 ORGANIZATIONS St. Mark ' s St. Mark ' s Club draws for membership on a total of some four hun- Club dred Episcopal students now in attendance at the University. Its members hold weekly rendezvous on Sunday evenings at the St. Mark ' s Parish House where the wit and wisdom of many a prominent city or faculty man meets appreciative welcome. Occasions for jolly dances and social meetings come at frequent intervals. The club has added a definite department of social service to its other activities. Under this head, it has undertaken Sunday School work and week day gymnasium classes in West Berkeley. Another innovation has been the plan of giving a concert in the middle of each semester. One such concert has already been given. Officers: Fall Semester President, Helen Maddock ' 15; First Vice-president, Sprague Johnson ' 15; Second Vice-president, Aline Browder ' 15; Secretary, Eliza- beth Easton ' 16; Treasurer, John Lawton ' 17. Spring Semester President, Helen Maddock ' 15; First Vice-president, Charles Kettle ' 17; Second Vice-president, Janet Bingham ' 16; Secretary, Elizabeth Easton ' 16; Treasurer, George Dawson ' 15. St. Anne ' s St. Anne ' s Guild fills an obvious gap in the curriculum of the State Guild University: that of instruction in religious precepts and in the appli- cation of those precepts in the practical life of the University student. Since its formation eleven years ago through the efforts of Mrs. C. W. Wells, St. Anne ' s Guild has attempted to lessen this gap by bringing together the Episcopal women students into closer relationship with the church and with each other. Officers: Fall Semester Executive Staff, Blanche Latta ' 15, Chairman, Clara Cooper ' 15, Janet Bingham ' 16, Elizabeth Easton ' 16. Spring Semester President, Blanche Latta ' 15; Secretary, Janet Bingham ' 16; Treasurer, Blanche Hawkins ' 16; Executive Committee, Eunice Steele ' 15; Alice Bartlett ' 17; Elizabeth Easton ' 16. ORGANIZATIONS Christian Christian Science Society of the University of California was organ- Science ized in 1907 in accordance with a provision in the Manual of The Society Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, Boston, Massachusetts, which authorizes students who are members of The Mother Church to establish and conduct Christian Science Societies in universities where religious organizations are permitted. Such societies also exist in the Uni- versity of Chicago, Kansas, Harvard, Michigan, Minnesota, Cornell, Wisconsin, Smith College and Wellesley College. To unite more closely the Christian Scientists within the University, to wel- come entering students who are interested, and to afford those so desiring an oppor- tunity to learn the truth about Christian Science as taught in its textbook, " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, " by Mary Baker Eddy, are the purposes of this Society. The organization endeavors to fulfill these purposes in the following ways: During the regular and summer sessions, fortnightly testimonial meetings are held in First Church of Christ, Scientist, Berkeley, where testimonies, experiences and remarks are given, and selections from the Bible and the Textbook read. A recep- tion for the university members who desire to become acquainted with the work of the Society occ urs each fall, and new students are welcomed by the Reception Committee. In the spring term, a lecture on Christian Science is delivered by a member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, Boston, Massachusetts. All the writings of Mrs. Eddy, including a German translation of " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures " and a " Life of Mary Baker Eddy " by Sybil Wilbur, have been placed by the Society in Doe Library. The Christian Science Journal, Der Herald der Christian Science, The Christian Science Sentinel and The Christian Science Monitor are in the periodical room. The Journal is a monthly publication containing special articles, lectures, testimonies and a complete list of Christian Science Practitioners. Der Herold is a monthly magazine published entirely in German. The Sentinel is a weekly paper, containing articles of general interest, editorials and special information regarding the Christian Science Movement, besides test ' monials of healing. The Christian Science Monitor is a daily newspaper devoted to the ideals of clean journalism. Its columns contain current news and the problems of the day are given a thorough and comprehensive presentation. The Society maintains a committee for the dis- tribution of these periodicals in the University. DEPARTMENTAL ORGANISATIONS The Law Professional law students realized a definite ideal when they organ- Association ized The Law Association in the fall of 1 908. Membership includes all students doing professional work in the School of Jurisprudence. Not only is the use of Boalt Hall regulated by the association, but its most impor- tant function from the professional point of view is the publication of the Cali- fornia Law Review, a bi-monthly magazine to which the students and faculty of the School of Jurisprudence contribute and which treats of legal questions of importance to the Pacific Coast states. Legislators, judges and prominent bar- risters are secured to give addresses to the students. Officers: President, Arthur Allyn ' 13; Vice-president, O. F. Montandon ' 13; Secretary, M. S. Blois ' 14; Treasurer, J. B. Oliver ' 13; Board of Governors for Boalt Hall, C. R. Salisbury ' 12, H. C. Breck ' 14, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15; California Law Review; Editor, H. S. Don Carlos ' 11; Manager, M. P. Griffiths ' 14. John Marshall Believing that the best way to master the principles of Black- Law Club stone and Marshall is to practise them, students of the School of Jurisprudence gather every two weeks to argue moot cases. This organization was founded in the fall of 1907 by members of the Faculty and Student Body of the law school, and since that time it has proved of great value and interest as supplementing the theoretical study of law. While selected students argue hypothetical cases with all the vigor of real proceedings, the balance of the students sit as upper and lower courts. The procedure of the Court of Appeals is followed as closely as possible, so that the practise in the moot court may be of real utility as preparatory to actual practise. Officers: Chancellor, Arthur Allyn ' 13; Clerk, J. S. Moore ' 14; Bailiff, C. P. Ward ' 15. Bench and Bar Law Club The Bench and Bar was organized by the students of the School of Jurisprudence for the purpose of gaining practical knowledge of procedure. Bi-weekly moot cases afford much interesting argument and discussion, for the actions are chosen with a particular 238 ORGANIZATIONS care both as to the questions they involve and as to experience in actual legal work in this State which they may give. The membership is limited to fifteen, this num- ber being chosen from the three classes in the law school. Officers: Chief Justice, E. J. Sinclair ' 13; Associate Justice, J. C. Altman ' 13 ; Clerk, J. D. Rinehart ' 14. Associated Electrical and Students in the Colleges of Electrical and Mechanical Mechanical Engineers Engineering further their technical and social inter- est in their work through the A. E. and M. E. Under the auspices of the association, lectures are given upon lines of scientific interest by men prominent in engineering circles. In addition the members of the organiza- tion have been invited to make tours of inspection of some of the large industrial plants and factories around the Bay. Officers: Fall Semester President, L. R. Chilcote ' 15; Recording Secretary, E. H. Steinbeck ' 15; Corresponding Secretary, H. A. White ' 15; Treasurer, H. J. Mayo ' 15; Librarian, H. J. Livingston ' 15; Member Executive Committee, Arnold Anderson ' 15. Spring Semester President, H. J. Mayo ' 15; Vice-president, M. H. Reed ' 15; Recording Secretary, J. W. Ellis ' 15; Corresponding Secretary, E. C. Woodruff ' 16; Treasurer, H. F. MacKenzie ' 16; Librarian, H. J. Livingston ' 15; Executive Committee, R. D. Anderson ' 15, C. J. Erickson ' 15. American Institute of Practical research work along electro- technical lines Electrical Engineers constitutes the chief educational value of the A. I.E. E. Questions which are extremely practical, and yet are not taken up in ordinary courses, are assigned to each student. At each meeting a paper is read by one of the students on one of these questions, and is the result of actual investigation of engineering problems in the vicinity of the bay region, or is a consideration of some problem found in books or periodicals. The membership is limited to twenty students who are chosen from each Junior class by the graduating class. Meetings are held bi-weekly, and an annual banquet is celebrated each semester. Officers: Chairman, L. R. Chilcote ' 15; Vice-chairman, E. S. Meddaugh ' 15; Secretary, A. R. Thompson ' 15; Treasurer, E. H. Steinbeck ' 15. American Society of One hundred members from the upper classes in Mechanical Engineers mechanics meet bi-weekly as a branch of the national A. S. M. E. The society not only has a valuable social purpose in bringing men of a common tie into closer bonds of friendship, but it has also a distinct educational end. At each meeting men who are achieving marked 259 O R. G A ' N 1 Z AT I O M S success in mechanical pursuits appear before the members with a message concern- ing their particular work. Among these speakers have been engineers from the Panama-Pacific Exposition engineering force, and efficiency experts from the great corporations of the State. The society also owns a well-equipped library. Officers: Honorary Chairman, Professor Joseph L. Le Conte; Chairman, A. C. Moorhead ' 15; Vice-chairman, L. T. Kennedy ' 15; Secretary, H. L. McLean ' 15; Treasurer, B. R. Abbott ' 15. Civil Engineering During the past year, the Civil Engineering Association has Association endeavored by means of its lectures and trips to keep its members in touch with the best engineering practice. It has also served to form a closer relationship between the faculty and the students. Officers: Fall Semester President, K. L. Reynolds ' 14; Vice-president, Clarence Johnson ' 15; Treasurer, Oswald Speir, Jr. ' 15; Secretary, D. D. McConnelJ ' 15; Librarian, A. W. Paine ' 15; Sergeant-at-arms, Gerald McKinlay ' 15. Spring Semester President, S. P. Laverty ' 15; Vice-president, K. V. Morin ' 15; Treasurer, J. M. Evans ' 15; Secretary, Clarence Johnson ' 15; Librarian, E. W. Raeder ' 16; Sergeant-at-arms, G. F. Mellin ' 15. Mining The Mining Association was established as an independent organi- Association zation to carry on in detail and with more direct benefit to students in mining and geology the work which had previously been covered by the Science Association. Each semester, lectures on mining and geology are given; a social meeting of club members follows. Saturday trips to points of geo- logic interest about the Bay are taken frequently by the club. Officers: Fall Semester President, B. T. Rocca ' 15; Vice-president, A. B. Marquand ' 15; Secretary, Lawrence VanderLeck ' 15; Treasurer, W. H. Geis ' 15; Librarian, L. G. Gazarian ' 15; Executive Committee, C. H. Smith ' 14; O A. Cavins ' 15;H. A. Brett ' 15. Spring Semester President, A. B. Marquand ' 15; Vice-president, D. G. Vedder ' 15; Secretary, F. J. Hoenigmann ' 16; Treasurer, O. A. Cavins ' 15; Librarian, L. G. Gazarian ' 15; Executive Committee, C. H. Smith ' 14; Edgar Woodcock ' 14 and R. S. Rhoades ' 15. Associated Organized in the fall semester of 1914 for the purpose of " further- Pre-Medical ing intellectually and socia ' . ' y. the interests of the pre-medical Students students of the University of California, " the Associated Pre-Medical Students are working towards the realization of their aims as outlined in their constitution. 240 ORGANIZATIONS Meetings of the organization are held on the first Thursday of every month. At various meetings of the association, Professors K. F. Meyer, T. C. Burnett and Dr. F. H. Kruse have discussed some of the problems facing the medical student. An informal dance on February 4 opened the spring semester. Officers: President, T. C. Huntington, Jr. ' 16; Vice-president, R. C. Martin " 16; Secretary -Treasurer, Randolph Sharpstein ' 17; Executive Committee, C. B. Fowler ' 16; P. H. Arnot ' 16 and C. C. Berwick ' 17. Language The one efficient way to gain a practical knowledge of a language is Clubs by speaking it. With this precept in mind, the students of foreign language on the Campus have formed language clubs at whose meet- ings the English tongue is banned. The Germans lead in number of clubs, having six to their credit. French and Spanish linguists have one club each. The meetings of all the clubs are social in nature and their aim is to unconsciously perfect their members ' knowledge of the foreign language. Die P louder tasche: Officers: Fall Semester President, Bess Ro we ' 1 5 ; Vice- president, George Maxwell ' 17; Secretary, Helene Hooper ' 17; Treasurer, Hazel Katzenstein ' 17. Spring Semester President, Katharine McCreery ' 15; Vice- president, Verling Prothero ' 18; Secretary, Marie Kingman ' 17; Treasurer, Edith Hunt ' 15. Deutscher Kranzchen : Officers: Fall Semester President, Jack Kaufman ' 1 7; Vice-president, Mary Moore ' 17; Secretary, Mabel Nelson ' 17; Treasurer, Sarah Fairchilds ' 16. Spring Semester President, Jack Kaufman ' 17; Vice-president, Mary Moore ' 17; Secretary, Loveretta Dash ' 16; Treasurer, Erminie Sala ' 17. Konversationsf lub: Officers: President, Elfrida Meyers ' 16; Vice-president, Geraldine Boothe ' 16; Secretary, William Cheney, Jr. ' 16. Sprechverband: Officers: Fall Semester President, Berenice Arnold ' 17; Vice-president, Charlotte Boehncke ' 15; Secretary, Lyman Lantz ' 16. Spring Semester President, Berenice Arnold ' 17; Vice-president, Depue Falck ' 16; Sec- retary, Cora Keeler ' 17. Deutscher Verein: Officers: Fall Semester President, Eleanor French ' 13; Secretary, Leona Steinmann ' 17; Treasurer, Werner Conrad ' 1 4. Spring Semester President, Benjamin Wheeler ' 15; Secretary, Leona Steinmann ' 17; Treasurer, Werner Conrad ' 14. Deutscher Zirkle: Officers: Fall Semester President, Stella Liss ' 17; Vice- president, Arthur Turck ' 18; Secretary, Florence Isaacs ' 17; Treasurer, Fred Gibbons ' 18. Spring Semester President, Stella Liss ' 17; Vice-president, Howard Turner ' 18; Secretary -Treasurer, Edward Atchison ' 18. 241 ORGANIZATIONS LeCercle Francois: Officers: Fall Semester President, Madeline Brangier ' 17; Vice-president, Ernestine Herz ' 17; Secretary, Amy Myers ' 14. Spring Semester President, Simone Brangier ' 17; Vice-president, Madeline Brangier ' 17; Secretary, Amy Myers ' 14. El Circulo Hispanico: Officers: Fall Semester President, Helen Myer ' 14; Vice-president, Elizabeth Easton ' 16; Secretary, Eugene Tays ' 15; Treasurer, Harry Todd ' 14. Spring Semester President, Helen Myer ' 14; Vice-president, Elizabeth Easton ' 16; Secretary -Treasurer, Eugene Tays ' 15. Agriculture Student life in the College of Agriculture centers about the activi- Club ities of the Agriculture Club. The educational side of the club ' s work consists of lectures by practical agriculturists and by men well informed on allied subjects at the regular bi-weekly meetings. The most successful project of the club during the past year was the Fruit and Flower Mart held at the Greek Theatre on Saturday, October 17, 1914. High school agricultural clubs have been organized by the club in all parts of the State, and the latest news concerning scientific agriculture is recorded monthly in the University of California Journal of Agriculture. Officers: Fall Semester President, H. I. Graser ' 15; Vice-president, A. W. Christie ' 15; Secretary, Wendell Henderson ' 16; Treasurer, H. K. Fox " 16. Spring Semester President, W. R. Ralston ' 15; Vice-president, R. E. Doty ' 15; Secretary, S. B. Mosher ' 16; Treasurer, D. E. Martin ' 16. Architectural Combining professional and social life at its monthly meetings, Association the Architectural Association acts as a unifying influence in the School of Architecture. At each meeting of the organization a lecture by some man prominent in the profession is followed by a dance or some other form of social recreation. The association publishes annually a profusely illustrated Year Book- Officers: Fall Semester President, E. G. Bangs ' 14; Vice-president, Esther Cooley ' 14; Secretary, E. T. Spencer ' 15; Treasurer, L. G. Mack ' 15; Massier, E. D. Flynn ' 15. Spring Semester President, R. D. Taylor ' 13; Vice-president, Helen Cummins ' 15; Secretary, Gladys Deming ' 15; Treasurer, E. P. Wright ' 16; Massier, E. D. Flynn ' 15. Commerce Commerce Club members aim to associate their knowledge of theory Club with the practical workings of the commercial world. Frequent trips are taken to industrial plants in the Bay region and studies are made of the facts of efficiency, production and distribution. The annual banquet attended by undergraduates and faculty was the red letter event of the club ' s year. 242 ORGANIZATION 5 Officers: Fall Semester President, J. V. Baldwin ' 15; Vice-president, D. R. Kilduff ' 15; Secretary -Treasurer, J. L. Reed ' 16. Spring Semester President, P. E. Allan ' 15; Vice-president, H. B. Kellogg ' 15; Secretary -Treasurer, S. F. Jones ' 16. Education Lectures by men prominent in the educational world and discussions Club of problems of the teaching profession are the media through which members of the Education Club aim to get a more practical knowledge of their life work. Advanced ideas on methods of teaching were dealt with by the club during the past year. Officers: Fall Semester President, J. D. Foster ' 13; Secretary -Treasurer, J. T. Berry ' 14. Spring Semester President, D. C. Baker ' 14; Secretary -Treasurer, Frederick Schmutzler ' 15. Forestry Interest in the national question of the conservation of forests and in Club the important California industry of lumbering receives its stimulus at the University through the activities of the Forestry Club. At the fortnightly meetings of the club prominent lumbermen and foresters lecture on various phases of the lumber industry. The club is a member of the Forestry Club Association of American Universi- ties and it is co-operating with the faculty of the Forestry School to enlarge the department and increase the scope of the courses given. Officers: Fall Semester President, W. C. Matthews ' 15; Vice-president, R. E. Cuendett ' 15; Secretary, W. T. Robie ' 17; Treasurer, A. I. Kemppe ' 16. Spring Semester President, R. E. Cuendett ' 15; Vice-president, A. E. Wieslander ' 14; Secretary, A. H. Muzzall ' 15; Treasurer, Duncan Dunning ' 15. The California The California Menorah Society was organized in 1910 for Menorah Society the study and advancement of Jewish ideals and culture. Since 1912 it has been affiliated with the Intercollegiate Menorah Association, which is represented in thirty-six American universities. The local society meets once a month at the Berkeley Piano Club Hall. There is one general theme for the evening, which is discussed by prominent speakers. Such subjects as " The Modern View of the Bible, " " Jewish Immigration, " " Modern Hebraism " are discussed at the meetings. The society was able to secure as a Menorah lecturer, Dr. Horace Kallen of the University of Wisconsin, who delivered a series of lectures on the Campus and in San Francisco under the auspices of the Menorah Society. Besides the regular 243 O IL G AN I ZAT IONS meeting there is a monthly study circle, in which a more specific study is made of Jewish culture and ideals. A Menorah library of sixty volumes has been sent to California by the Intercollegiate Menorah Association, and has been placed in the University library. Membership in the society is open to all students of the University. Officers : President, Stanley M. Arndt ' 16; Vice-president, Rosalind Magnes ' 15; Secretary, Monroe Friedman ' 16; Treasurer, John L. Jacobs ' 15; Executive Committee, Milton Sapiro ' 14, Louis Newman ' 14, and Mildred Levy ' 16. Cosmopolitan The Cosmopolitan Club was founded three years ago by seven Club members representing seven different nationalities. One year after, the national organization of the C. F. A. C. C. granted them a charter and the club became a full-fledged member of a society which at present consists of twenty-eight chapters in this country. At the National Convention at Iowa the ' California chapter succeeded in getting the International Students ' Reunion to be held in the West, and not only in the West but at the University of California. During the past semester, the club has heard addresses from such distinguished lecturers as Chancellor Jordan, of Stanford University, Dr. Ng Poon Chew, the Hon. Robert Root, and Professor McCown, of the Pacific Theological Seminary. The club has grown remarkably. The total membership is at present one hundred and four of which fifty are active members, representing sixteen different nationalities. Officers: Fall Semester President, Moi Lee Woo ' 15; Vice- president, E. W. Moehle ' 16; Recording Secretary, M. N. H. Babbitt ' 17; Corresponding Secretary, J. K. Deb ' 17; Treasurer, J. C. Polos ' 17. Spring Semes- ter President, Moi Lee Woo ' 15; Vice-president, Isaac Gutmann ' 10; Recording Secretary, Camille de Berri ' 18; Corresponding Secretary, J. K. Deb ' 17; Treasurer, O. S. Hora ' 17; Advisory Board, Victor H. Henderson, Professor A. U. Pope, Professor R. S. Minor, Moi Lee Woo, Camille de Berri, Isaac Gutmann, Vern Smith. Oregon The Oregon Club, a social organization developed from the Portland Club Club which was founded in 1911, is made up of students registering from Oregon. The club has been successful during the past year; its membership has grown steadily until it is now over the one hundred mark. Through the efforts of the Oregon Club, a California Alumni Association has been formed in Portland. Officers : President, Louise Harvey ' 16; Secretary, I rene French ' 15; Treasurer, H. B. McGuire ' 17; Executive Committee, Mildred Clemens ' 15 and H. N. Herrick ' 17. 244 ORGANIZATIONS Siskiyou The Siskiyou Club was formed in 191 1 by men students whose homes Club are in Siskiyou County. Its purpose is to bring ts members into more intimate social relationship. Officers: President, Robert Tapscott ' 15; Secretary, C. A. Turner ' 18; Treasurer, Joseph Freshour ' 17. The Southern In January, 1914, the graduate students of the southern uni- Club versities formed a club for the purpose of unifying the interests of the students from the Southern states and of offering induce- ments to graduate students from these states to take their post-graduate work at the Univ ersity of California. The club aspires to bring about a closer understand- ing between the South and the West and to cultivate a closer social relationship among the students from these sections. Recently, the Southern Club has been elected a member of the national intercollegiate organization which is composed of similar clubs in other colleges. Officers: Fall Semester President, J. W. Barnes ' 13; Vice-president, Charles Priest (Vanderbilt ' 10); Secretary -Treasurer, E. R. Kent ' 16. Spring Semester President, J. W. Barnes ' 13; Vice-president, L. P. Farris (Hendrix ' 08); Secretary, A. W. Holland ' 16; Treasurer, J. P. Cobb ' 18. Ellen Wilson In the fall semester of 1914 the women students of the Uni- Chapter of the versity having the same ideals which had fostered the Southern Southern Club Club the semester before, organized the Ellen Wilson Chapter of the Southern Club, the purpose of the organization being to bring together the women students with Southern sympathies and to further the social life among its members. Officers: Fall Semester President, Ruth McCullough ' 16; Vice-president, Ruth Jenkins ' 16; Secretary, Anna Lewis ' 16; Treasurer, Mabel Reston ' 15. Spring Semester President, Helen Hodghead ' 15; Vice-president, Mabel Reston ' 15; Secretary, Imogene Mason ' 15; Treasurer, Anne Jenkins ' 16. Glee Club OFFICERS President Secretary Manager Director FIRST TENORS A. G. Rinn ' 14 L. W. Martinez ' 1 7 L. E. Rush ton ' 14 W. B. Wright ' 17 E. W. Little ' 1 5 M. W. Middough ' 18 A. L.Stewart ' 15 E. R. Richardson ' 18 J. B. Frisbie ' 16 Laurence Russell ' 18 E. D. Bronson ' 17 R. S. Sprigg ' 1 8 A. L. Stewart ' 1 5 E. D. Bronson ' 1 7 E. L. Kelly ' 16 ' C. R. Morse ' 96 SECOND TENORS U. L. Ettinger ' 15 E. T. Parrish ' 15 H.R.Wilson ' 15 A. C. Johnson ' 16 W. G. Rainey ' 16 J. H. Dunbar ' 17 M. B. Curtis ' 15 R. S. Riddick ' 15 W. A. Falck ' 16 E.L.Kelly ' 16 G. B. Peterson ' 16 F. F. Janney ' 1 7 G. L. Patterson ' 17 J. W. McElroy ' 17 J. H. Tietzen ' 17 W. A. Woodworth ' F. R. Beede ' 18 C. N. Burton ' 18 FIRST BASS E. W. Raeder ' 16 F.T.Elliott ' 17 D. P. Foster ' 17 G. E. Gordon ' 17 A. W. Mosher ' 18 17 SECOND BASS G. B. Caster ' 15 A. M. Herrick ' 15 P. H. Arnot ' 16 L. H. Brigham ' 16 H. E. Burket ' 16 L. E. Edgerly ' 16 J. C. Dyer ' 16 K. D. Fobes ' 15 G.W. Baker ' 16 H. B. Cooper ' 16 Bliss Jackson ' 16 D. F. Maddox ' 16 E. H. Stillman ' 16 N. A. Egilbert ' 17 A. S. McCurdy ' 17 H. H. Scheeline ' 17 Thomas Spencer ' 1 7 F. P. Barrett ' 18 E. P. Hyatt ' 18 F. L. Reynolds ' 18 ASSOCIATES H. S. Dusenbery ' 17 F. M. Ganz ' 17 Prosper Reiter, Jr. ' 17 P.O. Smith ' 17 O. A. Goldaracena ' 18 M. T. Langstroth ' 18 247 Mandolin Club OFFICERS President Ralph Willard Rohrer ' 15 Vice-President J. C. Blair ' 14 Secretary Chester Leroy Isaacson ' 18 Director R.L. Carpenter Manager Leslie Alphonse Isaacson ' 17 FIRST MANDOLINS Edward Davis Flynn ' 15 J. W. Carroll ' 1 7 Harry Ernest Kaiser ' 15 Leslie Alphonse Isaacson ' 17 Ralph Willard Rohrer ' 15 Chester Leroy Isaacson ' 18 SECOND MANDOLINS Earl Hatley Myers ' 15 Leslie Huntington Reardon ' 17 Wendell Mansur Jones ' 16 Hayward Ayres ' 18 William Armstrong Elliott ' 17 H. E. Pete ' 1 8 George Rollin Hippard ' 17 John Cogswell Sammi ' 18 GUITARS J. C. Blair ' 1 4 Robert Emmet Allen ' 1 8 Eugene Tays ' 1 5 Gregory Alexander Harrison ' 1 8 Irving Wills ' 17 Elliot Frost Landon ' 18 MANDOLAS Ernest Camper ' 1 7 Frank Combs Ransom ' 1 8 LUTE Elbert Edison Monroe ' 1 7 VIOLIN Alfred Lebovitz ' 1 6 FLUTE Mark Bernard Custer " 16 CELLO MastWolfsohn ' 17 249 Treble Cleff OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President Mildred Van Gulpen ' 1 5 Emilie Roberta Poppe ' 1 5 Vice-president Rosabelle Gibson Scott ' 1 5 Elf rieda Steindorff ' 1 7 Secretary Helen Hathaway ' 16 Helen Hathaway ' 16 Treasurer Melinda Louise Magly ' 1 5 Melinda Louise Magly ' 1 5 f Christine Bertholas ' 15 f Christine Bertholas ' 15 Executive Committee . . . . { Monica Flannery ' 1 5 Marion Eva Wilcox ' 1 5 [ Elf rieda Steindorff ' 17 ( Elizabeth Louise Witter ' 1 7 FIRST SOPRANOS Christine Bertholas ' 15 Hildegarde Johanne Johe ' 17 Mila Mangrum Cearley ' 1 5 Alice Carlena Noble ' 1 7 Dolores Gibson ' 1 6 Marguerite Lincoln Patterson ' 1 7 Helen Hathaway ' 1 6 Elf rieda Steindorff ' 1 7 Nelda Ruth Briggs ' 17 Helen M. Doyle ' 18 Pauline Chamberlain ' 1 7 Maurine Elise Gilliam ' 1 8 I la Maye Smith ' 18 SECOND SOPRANOS Monica Flannery ' 1 5 Camille Avila Purdy ' 1 7 Emile Roberta Poppe ' 15 Helen Elsie Slaughter ' 17 Junia Williams ' 1 5 Elizabeth Louise Witter ' 1 7 Elizabeth Francis Elliott ' 16 Evelyn Farrar ' 18 Claire Althea Tucker ' 1 6 Ruth Eddy Felt ' 1 8 Camille Leonie Abbay ' 1 7 Katherine Vera Gelderman ' 1 8 Violet Victoria Vincent " 18 FIRST ALTOS Melinda Louise Magly ' 15 Gladys Irma Goeggel ' 17 Marion Eva Wilcox ' 1 5 Dorothy Cameron Johnston ' 1 7 Gladys Minerva Chancy ' 1 6 Marian Rosalie Stiltz ' 1 7 Gertrude Berkshire Woodward ' 1 6 Reyna Berka ' 1 8 Ida Louise Brown ' 17 Phyllis Muriell Matthews ' 18 Beatrice Vesta Winder ' 18 SECOND ALTOS Alice Susanna Bransford ' 16 Zola B. Jarvis ' 16 Beatrice Young Gawne ' 16 Nelda Dorothy Gladys Wright ' 18 Katherine Irene Wyllie ' 18 251 Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS President Hazel Llewellyn King ' 15 Vice-president Elizabeth Anne Boynton ' 1 5 Secretary Elizabeth Janet Easton ' 16 Treasurer Lucile Bernice Hinkle ' 1 7 Manager Helen Lawton ' 16 MANDOLINS Elizabeth Anne Boynton ' 15 Marie Kathryn de Bernadi ' 17 Lillian Mary Hall ' 1 5 Lucile Bernice Hinkle ' 1 7 Gladys Minerva Chancy ' 16 Mary Mabel Annie Baird ' 18 Beatrice Young Gawne ' 16 Lenora Margaret Dorn ' 18 Helen Lawton ' 16 Virginia Fidelia Greene ' 18 Camille Leonie Abbay ' 17 Lucile Meredith Parr ' 18 Helen Elizabeth Whiting ' 18 GUITARS Elizabeth Janet Easton ' 16 Olga O ' Connor ' 16 Margery Durbrow ' 16 Edna Filkin ' 17 Ruth Malloch ' 1 6 Bertha Mabel Galloway ' 1 7 CELLOS Hazel Llewellyn King ' 1 5 Elizabeth Talbot ' 1 8 253 Orchestra OFFICERS President Richard FJScholz Vice-president Spencer Fay Jones ' 1 7 Secretary-Treasurer Merriam Joseph Howells ' 1 7 Librarian . Paul Raymond Brust Mg Assistant Librarian Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite ' 18 Director Paul Steindorff FIRST VIOLINS William Melville Arendt ' 1 5 Felix Jacob Jonas ' 1 7 Herbert Bertram Cooper ' 1 6 Ross McCollum ' 1 7 Spencer Fay Jones ' 1 6 Floyd Theall McKune ' 1 7 Raymond Lewis Beuthel ' 17 William C. Tesche " 18 Merriam Joseph Howells ' 1 7 Clarence Whitman Wagner ' 1 8 SECOND VIOLINS Hayward Cooper McDonald ' 1 6 Cyril Philip Kenville ' 1 7 Cecil Amos Ditty ' 1 7 Thomas Joseph Connelly ' 1 8 Bernard Andrews Guy ' 17 Irvine Seaman ' 18 Alfred Roe Johnson ' 17 Melvin Solomon ' 18 Demetrio Eugene Jeffry ' 17 Laurence Wilson Taylor ' 18 CELLO Franklin Blades Lewis ' 18 FIRST FLUTES Paul Raymond Brust ' 1 7 Milton Harold Cohn ' 1 7 SECOND FLUTES Clarendon Witherspoon Anderson ' 1 7 Verni Victor Mills ' 1 7 THIRD FLUTES William Sturgeon Casselberry ' 16 Harry Joseph Terstegge ' 16 VIOLA Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite ' 18 PIANO Elmore William Roberts ' 1 8 FIRST CORNETS George Handel Martin, Jr. ' 15 Charles Edward Marquis ' 18 SECOND CORNETS John Vimont Baldwin ' 1 5 Leander Leo Pavid ' 1 6 Arthur Bruce Guslander ' 16 Irving Francis Swift ' 18 THIRD CORNET Mervyn Francis Frandy ' 16 FIRST CLARINETS Philip Howard Arnot ' 16 Glen Haydon ' 18 SECOND CLARINETS Emil Stern ' 17 Leon Norman Long ' 18 HORNS Lyman Alonzo Cobb Waite ' 1 5 Henry Raymond Hogaboom ' 1 7 TROMBONE Blaine Dennison Brainerd ' 18 BASS Orville Elsworth Cushman ' 1 4 James Gordon Klemgard ' 1 6 254 Ukulele Club OFFICERS President Aileen Hyland ' 1 5 Secretary-Treasurer Imogene Mason ' 15 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ruth Amy Munro ' 16 Mary Hester Lee ' 15 Helen Elsie Slaughter ' 1 7 SENIORS Antoinette Dye Mary Hester Lee Aileen Hyland Imogene Mason Mabel Minota McClymont JUNIORS Josephine Donald Dunne Ruth Amy Munro Sarah Etta Gatch Elva Elizabeth Murray Anna Hazel Logan Elizabeth Ray Van Arsdale SOPHOMORES Elise Carolyn Bertheau Ruth Frances Horel Margret Boveroux Nell Haniman Tillie De Bernardi Elise Posey Louise Dodge Elizabeth Mary Ruggles Valerie Foveaux Helen Elsie Slaughter Elizabeth Loui se Witter FRESHMEN Catherine Margaret Ashley Dorothy Deerwater Gladys Dorthy Basye Maurine Elise Gilliam Ida Leslie Brown Ramona Marks Katherine Rose Mason 255 SENIOR CLASS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Sidney E. Bretherton .... President . Marguerite Cron Vice-president . George C. Kyte Secretary . Allan M. Herrick Treasurer Richard J. Welch, Jr. . . Sergeant-at-arms . Wilfrid H. Geis Yell Leader Paul F. Cadman . Helen R. Havens Samuel F. Hollins George C. Kyte Frederick G. Knoop William R. Ralston MILESTONES You may say what you like of Seniors and of Commencement ; they are a senti- mental lot when the time comes on them. They have worked four years on the building of their kaiserdom, and here is grim substitute just ahead. So the spirit of retrospection descends upon them If they are to become alumni, " have done, " they cry, " let us be at it while it is still fresh! " And they are right: the sooner they learn to deem what they leave behind sacred, so much longer will it endure. Let them fall to forthwith. All the devious experience of this bright past they will retrace in one farewell procession, there, in the final heroism of leave-taking, to consecrate each intimate and ordinary association to memory. They will hear their glories cried out as upon cymbals and sounding brass, at feast, and vanitas vanitatum, in print, that they may, in the climactic moment of graduation, at once take leave of the old ways and enter upon the new. So, Seniors though they be, in this hour of their Commencement, bear with them. " The Exposition Class! " He was the only one who knew them; the only one in all that uncounted and uncountable throng, and he stood up between the Juniors, where they sat, and that howling pack of Freshmen, and recognized them there; recognized them and gave them their name once and 258 SENIOR. CLASS PAUL CADMAN forever by their own great fireside. You would never have known them. Only such an expert in Freshmen could have dreamed. That was just after the pushball game when ' 1 5 came in with the tide, and ' 1 4 went out. It was an extraordinary Freshman year, you know. Oh, men are still talking of it. Nevada went down, and Vancouver, and every club that dared to touch the Varsity right up to the moment of the Big Game. We haven ' t won since that year, but ' 15 brought a mascot with it : that was California ' s 2 1 -3 game in the days of Amos Elliott. And the Fresh- men themselves? It was ' 15, remember, that played the first Freshman-U. S. C. game; played it and won it with the peculiarly significant score, 15-0. That was the game Bogardus captained, when McKim and Fenstermacher and Canfield and Crane set out on their road to the Varsity. And the spring brought great things too. If the Freshmen lost their own baseball series, it was no fault of Cap- tain Holden, and the score was a small one, and the defeat amply atoned by what came after in the fortunes of the varsities. We christened Stanford ' s new diamond that year, and it was California ' s vic- tory in a two-game series. No Freshmen played on the varsity nines, but track was a different story. That spring, Walter Christie told us that California had the best team in the country and the team lived up to the letter of the law, at Stanford and later back at Northwestern where they won two of the biggest victories in California ' s history. And to the varsity meet at Stanford, ' 15 gave Stan ton and Todd. If the class did not win the Freshman meet, they did wonders against the impossible, and brought more than a dozen men to field and track without whom the Alma Mater would be hard put to-day. Theirs was the good fortune, too, as Freshmen to see the Doe Library dedicated, to see old Bacon Hall abandoned, and the great carts of books moved down the hill to their fine new home. 259 SID BRETHERTON SENIOR CLASS But the singular and unique super ority of ' 1 5 did not fully appear even to its godfather until the opening of the Sophomore year, when they drove yet another c ' ass to ignominious and shirtless defeat upon the pushball field. It was a hard fall. We had the Australian Waratahs here, and California Field saw n those games some of the most wonderful Rugby ever played in America. All told, it was a fight- ing season and even the heart-rending tragedy of that day in the rain and its tie game could not wholly blunt its good memories. The spring went more sadly. ' 16 had brought no mascot; the defeats piled up. But that April, ' 15 had its own election, its first stride toward Jun ordom and politics and gave its Blue and Gold over into the hands of Peters and Fenster- macher. That was the spring of Clare Torrey ' s liquor row and the Platz amend- ment. We mustn ' t forget that! The Junior can make all the noise in the world, and he hasn ' t a responsibility. That ' s what ' 15 found the very first day of the 1913 fall semester. They managed their share of the noise. It was a checkered football season in more ways than one. We had the " All Blacks " here and a great to do over them that only came to an end in the sad, sad day at Palo Alto Farm the 8-13 game. It was the season, too, when we had all that row over organized rooting, the greatest stimulus to college institutions ever received hereabouts. But these Juniors " came back " on their Junior Day, and in the Curtain Raiser, Farce and Prom, and, above all, in George Jones ' presidential speech, the day put a new and unique celebration upon the records. We lost track that spring and crew, but on the baseball diamond the Cali- fornia rooters serpentined once again after one of the most thrilling series the two universities ever saw. Then we dedicated the Campanile with all due ceremony, giving it over to the creation of an alumni spirit for all our future, and the Juniors stood in awed silence the while, thinking of that opportunity, just around the corner now, when that spirit should be theirs to uphold. And when the Seniors came to build up their alumni organization, they called this class in to serve on committees and to listen, that some nucleus of the idea might survive to bear on the torch, and it has survived. Then the elections came and finished that spring semester of Margaret Week ' s presidency, and put Vic Doyle at the head of our discipline and Ted Haley at the helm of our " pep. " And then we held our Blue and Gold in our hands, the trium- phant fruit of a year of work for our chosen editor and manager. Seniordom commences in that momentous Senior Singing to which the Juniors are invited. President Schoolcraft of ' 14, that " quarrelsome class, " gave these 260 5 E N I O R, CLASS Juniors the reins. They stood aside to watch the Seniors go, and, so watching, stepped into their place. So, tempered by the six semesters of the lower classes, these men of ' 1 5 came into their own at last u nder Sid Bretherton in Senior Hall, and donned their som- breros and took up their sceptres. All through the fall big things were stirring in them. They talked much of the alumni and what might be done to bring them back to the Campus, and there were alumni committees, and reunion movements swing- ing from the first day of the semester, and student unions, too. Be it further written that they were the class who put the bonds through now you begin to see in what sense they were well named " Exposition. " There was a great deal of " sound and fury " about that bond campaign, but it spelled " victory " and the Seniors wrote the words. They looked back on a third defeat on the football field with no bitter- ness, holding the real triumph of the bonds blazoned in their memories. Did they not win the interclass Rugby series at that ? And these have been fine years for the publications, too, from the delicate intimations of news in the Daily Calif ornian s worthy columns to the indelicate imitations of humor on the pages of the Pelican. The class was a long time building up the supremacy of its printed fame upon which the intellectual reputation of any class must stand or fall, but it built well. Harry Dunn and Harvey Roney have given the Campus an interesting and informing journal; Sid Howard, after the noble efforts of Ros Ham, of that ' 14 class, brought out a literary magazine in the Occident, of which rivals are envious ; Brass Tacl s, which came to be within the lifetime of this very generation that is now graduating, has this last year climbed to a position of worth and power; the Pelican, that noble bird, has never flown so high or so wildly as under Heine Faust. Indeed, the ' 15 Pelican has been one of the glories-in-chief of the class record. It has almost crowded the American eagle from its monopoly of the cause of freedom. The class is approaching its last dramatic offering in " Fiat Lux, " the extrava- ganza by Sid Howard and Heine Faust, and that calls up memories of more than one good entertainment of the bright time that ends at Commencement, of English Club plays in the Greek and the Glade, of Gladstone Wilson, a star as a Freshman in " Paolo and Francesca " ; of Dick Chamberlain and the performance of " Sher- wood " in Strawberry Canyon; of " Jeanette ' s Way " and the fun of it; of the " Red Mill " and its brightness. And this class, be it recorded, saw the first Partheneia, and as Freshmen took part in it, and played their part, no less, to help that fresh and lovely masque live into tradition. 261 SENIOR C LA S S Now in the spring, what will transpire? Who knows? Over in San Francisco the Exposition hovers by the water looking toward the pure shaft of the Campanile against the Berkeley hills. Here on the Campus, the Seniors are finishing their race. What will they hand on with the torch? The new endowment fund, the first per- petuation we have had of the spirit of gratitude; the recollection of the first alumni day; a beautiful and bright Senior Week, to be treasured from Extravaganza to Commencement ; and in all things the reflection of that mission which he gave them as ' Freshmen. Herein is the final appreciation of what the " Exposition Class " has meant. " We are the masters of the days that were. " Boyd Rieman Abbott Mechanics X ; T B E; U. N. X.; A. S. M. E; Freshman Baseball Team (4). William Harrison Abrams. Natural Science. Bachelordon; Varsity Track Squad; Varsity Football Lieutenant. Ruth Lovilla Ackerman. Social Science. H B $; Transfer from University of Nebraska (3). Ernest H. Adams. Natural Science. H K ; Transfer from Buchtell College, Ohio. Sophia Elizabeth Aden. Social Science. Women ' s Day Pelican (1), (2), (3). Ralph Gray Ainley S ! . Agriculture. Stephen Gage Ainsworth. Mechanics. A. I. E. E.; Cadet First Lieutenant. John Allen Aird. Theodore A. Alexander. Agriculture. Cioil Engineering. Percy Eugene Allan. Commerce. Sequoyah; B T Z; Class Debating Team (1). Jesse Allard. A X Q. Ray Marston Allen. Grace Merrill Alvarado. Kel Thaida. Alice Blanche Amiot. Arnold Anderson. T B H; A. I. E. E. Charlotte Anderson. Class Vice-president (I). Myrtle Gladys Andrews. Transfer from U. S. C. (4). Raymond Daniel Andrews. A. I. E. E. Robert James Archibald. S. Natural Science. Agriculture. Social Science. Social Science. Mechanics. Social Science. Social Science. Mechanics. Agriculture. Lancaster, Ohio Team; Class Football Oroville Squad; Cadet First Los Angeles Medina, Ohio Berkeley Monrovia Yountville Stratford, Australia Chico San Pedro Eureka Berkeley Oakland Berkeley Oakland Turlock Redlands Sierra Madre Pittsburg 263 SMALL BUT NIFTY Marion Lucile Arendt. William Melville Arendt. Mary Isabella Armstrong. Alchemia. Social Science. Natural Science. Natural Science (Med.) San Francisco Jamestown Piedmont Eugene Nathaniel Arnot. Mechanics. Placerville II K A; Rally Committee (3); Cadet Band; Freshman Track Team. Herbert Percy Atkinson. K S. Lucy Margaret Atkinson. Senior Advisory Committee. Seth Axley. Casimir; Senate. Anne Marie Bach. Frank Mead Bacon. A X 2. Lucy Schall Baer. Lansing Bliss Bailey. Cioil Engineering. Natural Science. Social Science. Social Science. Chemistry. Social Science. Natural Science. Berkeley San Jose Salem, Ore. Stockton San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley ATA; Glee Club; Junior Farce Committee; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser. Garabed Bajoyan. Civil Engineering. Los Angeles John Vimont Baldwin. Commerce. San Diego Abracadabra; B F S; Cadet Band. Charles Field Ball. Mechanics. Santa Ana 6 A X; T B II; Sphinx; A. S. M. E.; Manager, Calif ornia Journal of Technology (4). Emma Virginia Ballaseyus. Natural Science. Berkeley Enewah; Composer 1915 Prom Waltz. John Bankus. Mechanics. Berkeley Enigma. Alfred Justus Barnewolt. Chemistry. Pasadena A X S. Los Angeles Herbert Marks Baruch. Commerce. B F S; Mandolin Club; Cadet First Lieutenant. Lucile Batdorf . Social Science. Oakdale A X 12; Prytanean; A. W. S. Finance Committee (4); Chairman Students ' Welfare Committee; Treasurer Senior Women; Captain Senior Advisory Committee. Myron Horace Battles. Margaret Beattie. Winnie Ethel Beckley Natural Science. Natural Science. Social Science. Edith Merryl Bell. Social Science. $ B K; President Deutscher Kranzchen. Hazel Ada Bell. 4 B K; Deutscher Verein. Hazel Isabelle Bennett. Senior Advisory Committee. John Richard Berry. Enigma. Social Science. Natural Science. Cioil Engineering. Berkeley San Jose Fresno Oakland Sacramento Berkeley Lincoln, Neb. 264 SUMMER CAMP- A HARD LIFE Christine Bertholas. Social Science. Chico Nekahni; Deutscher Verein; A. W. S. Finance Committee; Students ' Affairs Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Treble Clef; Cast of " Patience. " Berkeley Marysville Santa Ana Chico Berkeley San Francisco Centerville Los Angeles Lewiston Los Angeles Lindsay Hollywood Social Science. Berkeley K 2; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; B T 2; U. N. X.; Big " C " Society; Senate; Students ' Welfare Committee; Freshie Glee Committee; Chairman Exposition Relations Committee (4); Captain Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (4); Captain Class Football Team (4); Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3). Max Charles Beust. A 2 $. Josephine Fra nces Bevan. Robert Wilson Binkley. N 2 N. Earl Barton Birmingham. II K A; 2 I . Charles Stewart Bisson. AT. Frederick Sumner Bitgood. Casimir; Freshman Track Team. Helen Elizabeth Blacow. A . Harcourt Blades. T; Cadet Second Lieutenant. Herbert Spencer Blakemore. A X 2. Harry French Blaney. John Gilbert Boardman. Hilgard; Freshman Track Team. Charlotte Gertrude Boehncke. A T. Darrell Joseph Bogardus. Natural Science (Arch.) Social Science. Natural Science (Med.) Cioil Engineering. Chemistry. Mining. Social Science. Social Science. Chemistry. Civil Engineering. Agriculture. Social Science. Harry Haskell Boone. 2 A E. Joseph Vernol Bowman. K 2. Natural Science. Mining. Berkeley Hanford Ferndale Elizabeth Boynton. Natural Science. Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club. Joy Dee Bradner. Social Science. Placerville Cranford; Senior Advisory Committee. Omar Fred Bradway. Natural Science (Juris.) Los Angeles Rifle Team; Circle " C " Society; Big " C " Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Senate; Junior Day Committee. Ebba Olga Hilda Braese. Natural Science. San Francisco Deutscher Verein; Women ' s Crew. Sidney Elliot Bretherton. Mining. Berkeley Z ; 6 T; O A; Class Treasurer (3); Class President (4); Editorial Staff Journal of Technology (3), (4); Cadet First Lieutenant. 265 THE ROUGHEST OF THE ROUGH EDITORIAL VACATION WHO ' S GOING UP THE STAIRS? Henry Austin Brett. Mining. Los Angeles Class Crew (3). Ellen Green Briggs. Social Science. Berkeley Erie Arlington Brock. Chemistry. Sacramento Casimir; $ A T; A X S. Lois Janet Brooks. Social Science. Marysville A A A; Senior Advisory Committee; Cast of Junior Farce, Partheneia (2), " Twelfth Night. " Aline Browder. Natural Science. Coif ax. Wash. Al Khalail; Alchemia; Sophomore Hop Committee; Editorial Staff 1915 Blue and Gold. Natural Science (Arch.) Natural Science. Berkeley Berkeley Allen Button Brown. X ; Assistant Manager Pelican. Isabelle Gary Brown. Class Basketball (4). Ruth Brown. Letters. Los Angeles X Q; Prytanean; Captain Senior Advisory Committee; Chairman Properties 1915 Partheneia; Secretary Senior Women. Lurline Browning. H B i . Samuel Drummond Browning. A. I. E. E. Ruth Maria Buckley. Richard Buhmann. AT. Ruth Burr. A X fi; Alchemia. Marguerite Jamie Butterfield. Social Science. Mechanics. Social Science. Chemistry. Natural Science (Med.) Social Science. Woodland Hayward Portland. Ore. San Francisco Sacramento Martinez Rediviva; t B K; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3); Senior Advisory Committee. Natural Science. Oakland Students ' Affairs Committee; Y. W. C. A., Florence Harriett Cadman. Cranford; $ B K; Prytanean; President (4). Paul Fletcher Cadman. Social Science. San Jose A 0; Chairman Students ' Welfare Committee (4); Class President (4); Sopho- more Hop Committee; Senate; Chairman Student Bond Committee (4). Charles Lewis Camp. Natural Science Sierra Madre B K A; Cast of " Sherwood 4 ' Raymond Charles Campbell. Social Science. f A K; Cadet Second Lieutenant. Letters. El Paso, Texas Berkeley Elta Louise Camper. Clifford Grant Canfield. Agriculture. Chico H K A; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; A Z; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society. President (4); Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (3),(4), Captain(5). Edward Walter Garden. Commerce. Honolulu, T. H. Z X. Kenneth Anton Carey. Social Science (Juris.) X ; Mandolin Club; John Marshall Law Club; Class Crew (1). Los Angeles 266 JUNIOR PLUGS REMINISCENCES George Brown Caster. Social Science (Juris.) Leon. Iowa 2 X; Glee Club. Walter Randall Catching. Mechanics. Oakland Lorin Paul Gavins. Commerce. Bakersfield Achaean. Mila Mangrum Cearley. Social Science. Fresno El B ; Treble Clef; Cast of " The Campus " , " Patience " . " The Red Mill " . Partheneia (1), (2), (3), (4); Chairman Partheneia Dancing Committee (4). Adelbert Lawyer Chaffin. Tilicum. Agriculture. Ontario Richard Henry Chamberlain, Jr. Social Science (Juris.) Oakland A X; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Senate; Cast of " Henry V " . " Sherwood " , " The Fortune Hunter " , " Twelfth Night " , Junior Curtain Raiser, " Leah Kleschna " , " Countess Cathleen " , " Much Ado About Nothing " ; Cadet Captain. Thomas Gassner Chamberlain. Social Science (Juris.) Auburn K 2; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; A ; Sphinx; John Marshall Law Club; Rally Committee (3); Intercollegiate Debating Agreement Committee (3); Board of Governors Boalt Hall (4); Chairman Reception Com- mittee, Junior Prom (3); Chairman Arrangements Committee, Sophomore Hop (2); Senate; Intercollegiate Debating Team (3). Ruth Cheim. Natural Science. Marysville Laurence Reed Chilcote. Mechanics. Berkeley TEH; Cadet First Lieutenant; President A. I. E. E. (4); Editorial Staff Brass Tacks (3). Arthur William Christie. Agriculture. Berkeley Class Secretary (1), (2); Rifle Team (3); Cadet Captain; Agriculture Club, Vice- president (4). ' Robert Edward Christy. Natural Science. Alameda A 0: A. S. M. E. Mildred Leo Clemens. Social Science. Berkeley Prytanean; A. W. S. Finance Committee (2); Senior Advisory Committee; Cast of Partheneia; Women ' s Editor Brass Tacks (4); Editorial Staff Occident (1). (2); Women ' s Day Californian Staff (4); Class Crew (2). (3). (4); Varsity Crew; (4); Author and Manager Interscholastic Sirkus Stunt (3). Charles Stillwell Cliffman. Mechanics. Kenneth Ross Clifford. Agriculture. Hilgard; Freshman Track Team. Gridley Lindsay Thoda Cockroft. Social Science. Oakland T B; English Club; Canterbury Club; Cast of " Sherwood " . " The Fortune Hunter " , " The Vikings of Helgoland " , Partheneia (1); Author Junior Curtain Raiser; Assistant Manager Partheneia (3); Pelican Editorial Staff (2). Cecil Mathew Cole. Mechanics. George Lukens Collins. Social Science. A X; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3). Ruth Browning Compton. Social Science. B K; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Etta May Conkle. Natural Science. Alchemia. 267 Berkeley Riverside Santa Barbara Santa Ana THE HENCHMEN REPORT FRESHMAN DAYS K. A. HAYES WITHOUT HIS PACKARD Homer Hurlbutt Coolidge. Agriculture. Healdsburg 2 K; A Z; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Track Team ( I ), (2), (3), (4); Big " C " Sirkus Committee. Dorothy May Coombs. Social Science. F t B; Junior Prom Committee. Evangeline Vaughan Coombs. Social Science. Alman Coonrod. Civil Engineering. Achaean. Napa Berkeley Roselawn Clara Sonoma Cooper. Social Science. Red Bluff. AHA; Senior Advisory Committee; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Cast of Partheneia (4). Florence Elizabeth Copeland. Prytanean. Frederick Carl Cordes. Social Science. Natural Science . ( Med. ) Alameda Los Angeles Bachelordon; N S N; Big " C " Society; Freshman Crew; Class Crew (2), (3); Varsity Crew (3). Ruth Esther Cornell. Letters. San Jose Author Partheneia Music (3); Collaboration in Partheneia Music (4); Cast Partheneia (2). Letters. San Francisco Marie Helen Costello. B K. Horace George Cotton. Agriculture. Transfer from Washington State College (3). Berkeley Chester Broomhall Cowgill. AT. Charlott Cowie. A O n. Helen Truesdale Craig. A . Edna Ruth Crane. Katharine Crellin. K K r. Ruth Wallace Cromer. A A; Alchemia. Minnie Marguerite Cron. Social Science. Redlands Social Science. San Leandro Social Science. Chicago, 111. Natural Science. Santa Rosa Natural Science. Oakland Natural Science. Vermillion, S. D. Letters. San Rafael S K; t B K; Prytanean; Class Vice-president (4); Editorial Staff of Women ' s Day Occident (1); Captain Senior Advisory Committee. DeWitt Smith Crow. Natural Science. Berkeley Lambert Floyd Cruess. Agriculture. San Miguel Robert Emil Cuendett. Agriculture. Berkeley A K A; A Z; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Forestry Club, President (4); Varsity Track Team. Bertha Marie Culvyhouse. Social Science. B K. Fresno 268 " WHAT FOOLS THESE MORTALS BE! " Arthur Lee Cunningham, Jr. Commerce. X; Editorial Staff 1915 Blue and Cold; Cadet First Lieutenant. Oakland Merritt Barton Curtis. Social Science (Juris.) San Bernardino I T A; Skull and Keys; T. N. E.; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; General Chairman Senior Ball; Glee Club. Alexandra Helen Damianakes. Letters. T M; Senior Advisory Committee. Fred Darnell. Agriculture. Z X; Class Crew (3). (4). Esther Davis. Natural Science. K K F; Alchemia. Grace Elena Davis. Natural Science. Irving Franklin Davis. Agriculture. Dwight; A T.; Class Crew (1), (2). George Isaac Dawson. Natural Science. Z E. Ada Lee Day. Natural Science. Walter Carleton Dean. Agriculture. George Chambers De Golyer. Natural Science. Bertha Elizabeth de Laguna. Social Science. B K. I sabelle Elizabeth de Meyer. Natural Science. Gladys Louise Deming. Social Science. Oakland Seattle, Wash. Boise, Idaho Berkeley Mesa Grande Grass Valley San Leandro, Tex. Oakland Lincoln Oakland San Francisco Alameda Copa de Oro; Senior Advisory Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee. Catherine DeMotte. Social Science. Corning K A 8; 4 B K: Prytanean; Students ' Welfare Committee (4); Chairman Permanent Memorial Committee (4); Secretary Senior Singing (4); Bonnheim Essay Prize (4). Luzina Baldwin Denio. Natural Science. Vallejo T B; Chairman A. W. S. Emergency Fund Committee (4). Myrtle Valentine Dennett. Social Science. Jane Willamina Dennison. Social Science. B K. Laura Way Denton. Social Science. A A II; A. W. S. Finance Committee (4); Partheneia. Alice Louise de Veuve. Social Science. A O II; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. Ralph Volney Dewey. Abless Bray Dickinson. Clara Gene Dickson. Cranford. 269 Commerce. C onitnerce . Social Science. San Francisco Alameda Napa Larkspur Los Angeles Tomales Watsonville DIGESTING BRASS TACKS PART OF THE GLEE CLUB AND AS USUAL- PART OF THE POLICE FORCE DODSON STRIKING OUT Thomas Horton Dills. Agriculture. Pomona K ; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; U. N. X.; Big " C " Sirkus Committee: Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (1), (3). Joseph Walton Dismukes. Mechanics. Achaean; A. S. M. E. Henry Chipman Dodge. Natural Science (Med.) 2 X; Big " C " Society; N 2 N; Varsity Baseball Team (3). Clara Rita Domonoske. B K. May Lucille Donald. Socil Science. Natural Science. Monrovia Stockton Berkeley Suisun 2 K; Senior Advisory Committee; Partheneia (2); Captain. Campaign Week (4). Ralph Earl Doty. Agriculture. A Z; Assistant Editor Journal of Agriculture (4). Constance Douglas. Social Science. A F; Women ' s Varsity Crew; Class Crew (4). Modesto San Miguel Oakland Modesto Irving Dow. Agriculture. Alice Adele Downey. Social Science. H B . Victor Hugo Doyle. Mechanics. Berkeley A 0; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Secretary A. S. U. C. (3), President (4): Chairman Undergraduate Students ' Affairs Committee (4), Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Squad (2). (3). James Shields Draper. Robert Alexander Dunham. A X S; AT. Mechanics. Chemistry. Berkeley Fresno Harry Lippincott Dunn. Social Science. Santa Barbara A 0; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; English Club; B T 2; Sphinx; Undergrad- uate Students ' Affairs Committee (4); Daily Calif ornian (1), (2), (3), Editor (4); Athletic Editor 191 SB tie andGold; President Y. M. C. A. (4); Press Club. Duncan Dunning. A X A. Leland James Durfy. Achaean. Agriculture. Agriculture. Richmond Hollywood Berkeley Antoinette Dye. Natural Science. Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee. Dorothy Edinger. Social Science. Berkeley K A 6; English Club; Sophomore Hop Committee; Cast of Junior Farce; Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (2), (3). Ross Wilton Edminson. Natural Science (Arch.) Joseph Henry Ehlers. Civil Engineering. B K; Transfer from Trinity College (4). John Winthrop Ellis. Alfred Herman Elson. Varsity Track Squad (2), (3). (4). Mechanics. Natural Science (Arch.) Mountain View Hartford, Conn. Oakland Benicia 270 FARCIAL EXPRESSIONS Orville Reddick Emerson. Letters C uri5.) Berkeley A 2 $; Bonnheim Essay Prize (2); Class Basketball Team (2); Debating Council (4); Cadet Captain. Oakland Barbara Adele Engelhardt. Carl Josepr Tilic ah Erickson. icum. Agriculture. Mechanics. San Francisco Ulva Leon Ettinger. Social Science (Juris.) Colfax, Wash. A 2 4 ; Vice-president A. S. U. C. (4); General Chairman Sophomore Hop; Chairman Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Senate; Cast of Junior Farce; Glee Club; Cadet Captain. John Marshall Evans. Civil Engineering. Oakland BOE; Golden Bear; T B H; 21 ; Big " C " Society; Editorial Board 1915 Blue and Gold; Varsity Tennis Team (3). Henry Oscar Falk. Maria Juanita Faria. Natural Science. Social Science. Berkeley Mendocino Frederick Schiller Faust. Social Science. Modesto Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; English Club; Canterbury Club; Sphinx; Rally Committee (4); Associate Editor Occident (2), (3). (4); Editor Pelican (4); Editor Squally Yellowfornian (3); Editor Bond Issue Californian (4); Co-author " Jeanette ' s Way, " " Fiat Lux " ; Editorial Staff 1915 Blue and Gold; Director Big " C " Sirkus (4). Earl Joseph Fenstermacher. Social Science (Juris.) Fresno A T; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; $ A ; Big " C " Society: Skull and Keys; Sphinx; Students ' Welfare Committee (3); Chairman Intercollegiate Agreement Committee (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Chairman Senior Week Finance Committee; Manager 1915 Blue and Gold; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (3); Senate; John Marshall Law Club. John Ariel Ferguson. B r 2. John Gilbert Ferguson. Delphine Margaret Ferrier. Commerce. Mechanics. Social Science. Sonora San Francisco Berkeley MORSE ' S NEW CRUTCHES Le Roy Wilbur Fike. Lila May Finity. Frederic Ludwig Firebaugh . Phileta Fitzgerald. Social Science. Social Science. Mining. Social Science. Monica Flannery. Social Science. Treble Clef; Cast of Partheneia (1). (2), (3), (4). Alice Leone Fleenor. Holland Chandler Fleharty. Louis Elgin Fleming. Social Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Kenneth De Witt Fobes. Agriculture. T A; 6 X E; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Golf Team (2). (3). Mandolin Club; Junior Prom Committee. 271 Berkeley Fresno Austin, Tex. Berkeley Tampa, Fla. Oakland Newman Franklin. Pa. Pasadena (4), Captain (2); IT ' S A HARD LIFE REFEREE CHRISTY VS. MUD Justin Percival Follette. A K A; Senate. Savory Ford. A O H. Social Science. Social Science. Jamul Nevada City Ysabel Herminia Forker. Natural Science. Bakersneld A A A; Prytanean; Vice-president A. W. S. (4); President Sports and Pastimes (4); A. W. S. Executive Committee (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Captain Interclass Basketball Team (1), (2). (3); Varsity Basketball Team (I), (2), (3), Captain (4); Cast of Partheneia (3). (4). Joseph Carey Forward. Natural Science. Laurence Wood Fowler. Agriculture. Acacia; A. Z.; Cadet Band; Cadet First Lieutenant. Ethel Esther Freiberger. Kel Thaida. Dwight George French. Casimir. Irene French. Cast of Partheneia (1). Charles Louis Freytag. fl T I . Eugene Theodore Frickstad. Social Science. Mechanics. Social Science. Natural Science (Med.) Agriculture. Tilicum; A Z; Manager Journal of Agriculture (4); Class Crew (1). De Ralph Frizell. 6 H: A X S. Walter Herbert Frolich. Charles Morel Fryer. Sumito Fujii. James Norman Fulmor. AS . Theresa Loretta Gallagher. Margaret Lowell Garthwaite. Chemistry. Natural Science (Med.) Social Science (Juris.) Agriculture. Agriculture. Social Science. San Diego Lincoln Woodland Stockton Vancouver, Wash. San Rafael Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco Oakland Berkeley Ferndale San Francisco Oakland Social Science. F t B; Class Vice-president (2); Assistant Editor Women ' s Day Californian (3); Managerial Staff Pelican (2); Cast of Junior Farce, Partheneia; Senior Advisory Committee. Martin Joseph avin. Chemistry. Concord AS ; A X S; Class Yell Leader (3); Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Captain Class Track Team (2). Charles Vivian Gay. Leon Gasbar Gazarian. Mechanics. Mining. Berkeley Fowler Wilfred Hoy Geis. Mining. Willows S K; 6 T; U. N. X.; Assistant Yell Leader (3); Editorial Staff Journal of Technology (3), (4); Floor Manager Senior Ball. 272 Hazel Greenlief Gibson. Social Science. Santa Monaic B K. Lucy May Gidney. Social Science. Santa Barbara Rediviva; B K; Alchemia; Chairman Lost and Found Bureau (4); A. W. S. Finance Committee (3), (4); Treasurer Senior Women; Senior Advisory Com- mittee; Class Basketball Team (1). (2), (3); Cast of " Sherwood, " Partheneia. Lillian Gilkey. Frank Everett Gillam. A A . Natural Science. Agriculture. Eugene, Ore. Oakland Lloyd Straube Gilmour. Natural Science (Arch.) Oakland Z ; Chairman Senior Assemblies Committee; Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee Senior Ball. Anna Glazer. Natural Science. Essanaba, Mich. Carroll F. Glenney. Natural Science. Duarte Z t ; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Base- ball Team (2); Varsity Baseball Squad (3); Custodian of Stanford Axe (3). Jacob Goldberg. Social Science (Juris.) Edwin Gower, Jr. Agriculture. Dwight; Freshman Track Team; Varisty Track Team (2). Herman Ira Graser. Agriculture. A X A; A Z; Agriculture Club, President (4). Orrin Loyola Gravem. Social Science. S A E; Skull and Keys. Albert Louis Green. Elisha Cole Green. Watros Earle Green. Mechanics. Agriculture. Social Science. Waldron A. Gregory. Natural Science. A 2 4 ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2). Los Angeles Fowler Riverside Stockton San Francisco Preston Oakley Madison San Jose Woodland Graydon Granville Griffin. Agriculture. Stella Frances Guile. Social Science. A X o. Rene Guillou. Mechanics. Berkeley I BK;2;Z;TBII: Editor California Journal of Technology, (4); Cadet Captain (3), Colonel (4); A. S. M. E., Chairman (4). Roy Maxwell Hagen. A K A. Agriculture. Gilroy Oakland Frank Dunn Halbert. Civil Engineering. - X; Sophomore Hop Committee; Freshman Crew; Class Crew (3). James Bayard Haley. Social Science (Juris.) Oakland Tilicum; Cadet Captain. Theodore Edward Thomas Haley. Social Science. Berkeley ATA; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; U. N. X.; Yell Leader (4); Chairman Extrav- aganza Committee; Chairman Rally Committee (3); Author of Bleacher Songs; Cast of Junior Farce, " The Campus, " " Patience " ; Glee Club; Cadet 2nd Lieutenant. 273 A STUDY IN ART FOUR ACES AT FOUR A. M. WALT CHRISTY. COACHING YOUNG CHRISTY. U. C. ' 34 Social Science. Natural Science (Arch.) Social Science. Civil Engineering. Natural Science. Elise Hall. x n. Lillian Mary Hall. Mandolin Club. Risaburo Hamai. George Hampton. Elzaida Hanson. Mandolin Club. Martha Margaret Hanson. Social Science. Deutscher Verein; Senior Advisory Committee; Freshman Crew. Mabel Anna Hardin. Social Science. Cast of Partheneia (2). (3). Gladys Hardy. Social Science. Zoe Benton Harris. Social Science. Prytanean; Chairman of Book Exchange Committee; Senior mittee; Daily Calif ornian (2); Cast of Partheneia (1), (2). (3). Tracy Wilmerding Harron. Natural Science. Natural Science (Med.) Fresno Berkeley San Francisco Nevada City Eureka Santa Maria Alameda San Jose Oakland Advisory Com- San Francisco Colusa Cavins Deter Hart. Casimir; Cadet Band. Dove Eunice Hart. Natural Science. San Ardo Nekahni; Sports and Pastimes Executive Committee; Class Crew (I), (2), (3), (4). Frederic Paul Hart. Civil Engineering. Little Shasta Charles Winfield Hartranft. Agriculture. Phoenix. Arizona Hilgard; A Z; Editor Journal of Agriculture (4). Helen Randall Havens. Social Science. Berkeley n B t ; Prytanean; Partheneia Finance Committee (1); Senior Advisory Captain (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Class Vice-president (4); Chairman Women ' s Banquet Committee (4). Clara Alice Hawkins. Social Science. Merced Cranford Helen De Haven Haynes. Social Science. A A El; Senior Advisory Committee. Mining. Andrew McDonald Hazzard. Class Crew (3). Roy Thorpe Hazzard. Carolyn Belle Hechtman. K A 0. Cora Mildred Helfrich. A E A. John Abram Hendricks. 2 K; 9 T. Ina Sarah Georgina Henry. Leo David Hermle. K A. Mechanics. Social Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Social Science. Social Science (Juris.) Pullman, Wash. Whittier Whittier Kerman San Francisco Los Angelea Upland Oakland 274 SPRING PRACTICE Allan Merle Herrick. Commerce. Concord A 2 ; B T 2; Class Treasurer (4); Chairman Class Auditing Committee (4); Class Debating Team (1), (2). Marsh William Hill. Cioil Engineering. Eureka Reuben Wilmarth Hills, Jr. Commerce. San Francisco A G; Photographer 1915 Blue and Gold; Cadet First Lieutenant. Victor Nevada Hodge. Agriculture. 2 X; Transfer from University of Southern California (3). Helen Marr Hodghead. Edward Adolph Hoffman. Casimir. Social Science. Mining. Rial to Covelo Richmond Newton Holden. Natural Science (Arch.) Oakland 2 E; Freshman Baseball Team, Captain; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Crew Squad (3). Vera Frances Holland. Social Science. San Diego Samuel Frederick Hollins. Social Science (Juris.) Los Angeles X; Class Secretary (4); Congress; Managing Editor Brass Tacks (4). Fred Gooding Holmes. Natural Science (Med.) Phoenix, Arizona Grace Veeder Holmes. A A H. Alfred H. Holtermann. Ruth Lillian Homan. Deutscher Verein. Natural Science. Cioil Engineering. Social Science. Berkeley San Francisco Oakland Dixon Herbert Hartley Hope. Social Science (Juris.) A X; Students ' Welfare Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Coxswain Fresh- man Crew; Class Crew (2), (3). Blanche Elizabeth Hopkins. Social Science. Oakland Partheneia. Roy Seaton Horton. Natural Science. Santa Ana Acacia; A. I.E. E. John Oliver Hoskins. Cioil Engineering. Berkeley A X; Big " C " Society; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (2). Frank Marion House. Cioil Engineering. Oakland Dahlonega; 145 Ib. Basketball Team (2), (3); Varsity Basketball Team, Captain (3), Manager (4); Cadet Captain. Harry Stanley Howard. Natural Science (Arch.) South Pasadena 9 A X. Hilda Kellogg Howard. Social Science. Oakland A A A; Prytanean; Students ' Affairs Committee; President, Y. W. C. A. (3), (4). Sidney Coe Howard. Social Science. Oakland B 9 El; Golden Bear; English Club; Sphinx; Canterbury Club; Co-Author " Fiat Lux " and " Jeanette ' s Way " ; Junior Farce Committee (3); Occident Staff (2), (3), Editor (4); Cast " Countess Cathleen, " " Shakuntala " ; Chairman Per- manent Organization Committee. Ruby de Ette Howes. Social Science. San Martin Cranford; Senior Advisory Committee. 275 AS SOME SEE HIM AS OTHERS SEE HIM FAKE PICTURE Ralph Edwin Hoyt. Debating Council (4). Social Science (Juris.) Commerce. Berkeley Berkeley William Knoles Hoyt. William Bonine Hubbard. Agriculture. Hollywood A A ; A Z; Daily Californian (I). (2); Blue and Gold Staff. Editorial Board. Maybelle Lena Hudson. Social Science. Oakland B K; Treble Clef; Cast of Partheneia. Mary Edith Hunt. Social Science. Oakland Jay Calvin Huston. Social Science. Transfer from Stanford University. Doris Marianne Hutchins. A T. Agriculture. Oakland Honolulu. T. H. Aileen Hyland. Letters. Oakland X fi; Prytanean; First Vice-president A. W. S. (4); A. W. S. Executive Committee (4); Senior Ball Committee; Blue and Cold Editorial Staff (3); Ukulele Club. President (4). Reuben Ray Irvine. Civil Engineering. San Francisco e E. Veronica Irvine. William Richard Irwin. David Ellis Jacobson. Charles Alfred James. John Nelson James. Social Science. Phoenix, Arizona Social Science. Oakland Civil Engineering Los Angeles Natural Science (Med.) Fowler Social Science. Fresno A X; Golden Bear; Rally Committee (4); Junior Farce Committee (3); Chairman Extravaganza Committee (4); Daily Californian (I), (2), (3), Dramatic Editor (4); Josh Editor 1915 Blue and Gold. Social Science. Piedmont Robert Egbert Jeffress. K A; Skull and Keys. Ruby Jewell. Cast of Partheneia. Clarence Johnson. T B H; S I . Social Science. Civil Engineering. San Francisco Oakland Joseph Brittin Sprague Johnson. . Commerce. Watsonville K S; B F 2; A. S. U. C. Store Committee (4); Assistant Editor 1915 Blue and Gold; Editor Senior Records 9 6Blue and Gold; Cadet First Lieutenant. Mabel Ruth Johnson. Natural Science. College City S K; Prytanean; Senior Advisory Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee: Junior Prom Committee; Class Vice-president (1). George Earle Jones. Natural Science. Los Angeles K A; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Chairman Rally Committee (4); Chairman Junior Informal Committee (3); Associate Manager 1915 Blue and Gold. Harrison Alexander Jones. Senate. Social Science (Juris.) San Francisco Harry Lovell Jones. Social Science. Pomona 6 A X; Golden Bear; Toastmaster Senior Men ' s Banquet; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (1), (2), (3), Manager (4); Freshie Glee Committee. . - 276 WATCHFUL WAITING Ruby Jones. Social Science. Upper Lake X Q. Otto Richard Jungermann. Natural Science. Tempe, Ariz. A K A; A K; Cadet First Lieutenant. Harry Ernest Kaiser. Chemistry. Colton n K $; Mandolin Club; Cadet Band. Frederick William Kant. Social Science. San Francisco A X; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; " King Henry V " ; John Marshall Law Club. Lelia Maud Katzenbach. Letters. Oakland T M; Deutscher Verein; Cast Partheneia. FJmer Prichard Kayser. Letters. San Diego 3 B K; Secretary No. 11 Campaign Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee: Secretary Senior Week Committee; Bonnheim Essay Prize (1), (3); Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3). Edward Leslie Kellas. Social Science (Juris.) Fresno II K 4 ; Circle " C " Society; Soccer Team (1), (2), (3), Captain (4); Junior Prom Committee; Bench and Bar Club. Catherine Ellen Kelleher. Social Science. San Francisco Harold Beecher Kellogg. Commerce. Santa Rosa Ethel Jean Kelly. Social Science. Oakland Leo Thomas Kennedy. Mechanics. Berkeley David Rome Kilduff . Social Science. Berkeley Rally Committee (4), Governor Senior Hall; 145 Ib. Basketball Team (1), (2). Hazel Llewellyn King. Social Science. Hayward A T; Prytanean; Chairman Boarding House Committee (4); A. W. S. Executive Committee; Class Basketball Team (2); Varsity Basketball Team (3); Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club; Women ' s Big " C " Society. Walter Kingsbury. Cadet Captain. Agriculture. Corning Keu Kauna, Wisconsin Thomas Daniel Kirwan. Mining. A T Q; Sophomore Hop Committee. Ben De Witt Knapp. Commerce. Pasadena A T; Golden Bear; English Club; Big " C " Society; Business Manager Occident (3); Business Manager Pelican (4); Varsity Track Team (3). Remi Chabot Knight. Mechanics. Los Gatos Z ; Sphinx; Glee Club. Frederick George Knoop. Social Science. Live Oak Dwight; U. N. X.; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Cast " Much Ado About Nothing. " Joseph Lee Knowles. Social Science (Juris.) Sacramento A X. Mildred Knox. Social Science. Berkeley K K F; Senjgr Advisory Committee; Junior Prom Committee. Hani Jacob Korkeigi. Agriculture. Hayward George Cleveland Kyte. Natural Science. Oakland 4 A K; Class Secretary (3), (4); Secretary Senior Singing. 277 THE SAME SCENE WITH A NEW CHARACTER " PASS THE ' STAR ' WHATS THE NAME PLEASE? " Sarah Minerva Labaree. Social Science. Martinez Anna Alma Lang. Social Science. Remsen, Iowa Aldebaran. Mildred Fidelia Lantz. Natural Science. San Jose A X Q. Camille Doris Lasky. Natural Science. San Francisco Kel Thaida. Leila Violet Lasley. Natural Science. Portland, Ore. Blanche Daphne Latta. Social Science. Berkeley Kel Thaida. Laura Lulu Lattin. Social Science. Los Angeles Carl Lausen. Mining. Galveston, Texas Samuel Perry Laverty. Civil Engineering. Hollywood II K t ; T B II; S I ; Congress; Civil Engineering Association, President (4). Clarence Prentice Lebus. Social Science. A K E; 9 N E. Henry Atherton Lee. Agriculture. S E; A Z. Mary Hester Lee. Social Science. Rediviva; Ukulele Club. Rachel Orlena Lee. Natural Science. Helen Leete. Social Science. Senior Advisory Committee. Los Angeles Corning Hayward Fulton Santa Barbara Social Science. Santa Barbara Natural Science. Los Angeles Social Science (Juris.) Oakland B K; Upper Division Bonnheim Prize Essay (4); Congress, Speaker (4); Carnot Medalist (3); Intercollegiate Debating Team (4). Mechanics. San Francisco Cioil Engineering. San Francisco Mary Leete. Mary Le Hane. John Hezekiah Levy. John Leo Lilienthal. Charles John Lindgren. B6H. Rudolph Daniel Lindquist. Social Science. A K. Edward Whitnum Little. Mechanics. Glee Club. Howard Theodore Livingston. Mechanics. Librarian A. E. M. E. (4). Edith Elizabeth Locan. Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley Social Science. A A A; fc B K; Partheneia Costume Committee (3); Senior Advisory Committee; Junior Farce Committee. Louise Edna Lockwood. Natural Science. Pasadena K K T. Western Logan. Agriculture. Berkeley Varsity Basketball Team (3); Circle " C " Society. 278 BAKER AND MADDOX SUMMERING NEAR BERLIN George Russell Long. Civil Engineering. San Pedro Myrtle Lovdal. Social Science. San Francisco A E A; B K; Deutscher Verein; Senior Advisory Committee; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3). Easson Florence Low. Social Science. Berkeley Alcesta Lowe. Social Science. Susanville Prytanean; Senior Advisory Committee; A. W. S. Finance Committee (4); Varsity Basketball Team (3), Manager (4). Social Science (Arch.) Letters. Commerce. Social Science (Juris.) Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Oakland Jessie Adele Luke. Architectural Association. Thomas Gordon Luke. Occident Staff (3). Tsai Yau Lum. Richard Morris Lyman. Jr. A ; Glee Club. Eugenia Mary McCabe. Social Science. Berkeley A X Q; Senior Advisory Committee; A. W. S. Emergency Fund Committee. Cyril Wesley McClean. Social Science. Berkeley A S l ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Day Committee; Daily Californian (]). (2), (3); Editorial Board 1915 Blue and Gold. Douglas Drew McConnell. Cieil Engineering. Los Angeles X ; S I ! ; Blue and Cold Advisory Committee; Daily Californian (1), (2), (3). Athletic Editor (4); Editorial Board 1915 Blue and Gold. Katharine Rachel McCreery. Social Science. Santa Barbara $ B K; Deutscher Verein. John Alexander McDonald. Mining. Berkeley Sophia Veritas McEntyre. Social Science. Berkeley Prytanean; A. W. S. President (4); Students ' Welfare Committee (3); General Chairman Women ' s Day Dance (3). Florence McGlynn. Social Science. Ellert Lewis McGrath Civil Engineering. Class Debating Team (2). Lewis Gerstle Mack. Natural Science (Arch.) Seth Archibald Mackay. Agriculture. Varsity Basketball Team (3), Captain (4). William John McKie. Commerce. Tilicum. San Francisco Sierra City San Francisco Petaluma Newport. Washington Joseph Louis McKim. Agriculture. Pomona $ K ; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Big " C " Society; Athletic Representative to Executive Committee (4); Sophomore Hop Committee: Freshman Track Team; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (2), (3), Captain (4); All-American Football Team (2), (3), (4); Stanford-California Football Rules Committee (4). Howard Livingston McLean. Mechanics. San Francisco Tilicum; TEH; Associate Editor California Journal of Technology (3), (4); Cadet Captain (4); A. S. M. E. Hugh Dix McMillan. Mining. Orin, Washington 6 X. 279 HOLME AND CORY. EXECUTIONERS " ATTENTION Natural Science (Arch.) Coronado THE DRAWING CARD AT THE PUSHBALL GAME Lois Laughlin McQuaid. Rhoda Catherine McRae. James Donald MacMullen. A T ft; Cadet First Lieutenant. Social Science. Portland, Ore. Social Science. Berkeley Helen Edna Maddock. Letters. Monrovia Captain Class Crew (1); Secretary Sports and Pastimes Committee (2). Melinda Louise Magly. Natural Science. Columbus, Ohio. Kel Thaida; Prytanean; B K A; Chairman A. W. S. Rooms Committee; Treble Clef; Cast " Patience. " v Rosalind Magnes. George Dennison Mallory. 2 n. Helen Gertrude Malloway. Allan Bruce Marquand. Mining Association, President (4). Alice Louise Marsh. Etta Louisa Marshall. Elsa Marston. George Handel Martin. James Charles Martin. S H. Lois Prentiss Martin. Wallace Stelle Martin. Natural Science. Natural Science. Social Science. Mining. Natural Science. Natural Science (MeJ.) Natural Science. Natural Science. Agriculture. Social Science. Cioil Engineering. Berkeley Nordhoff Sites Berkeley San Francisco Denver, Colorado Berkeley Los Angeles Col ton Stockton Haddonfield. N. J. Frank Hobart Marvin. Social Science (Juris.) Oakland Senate; Cast of " Viking at Hegeland, " " Teja, " " Much Ado About Nothing. " Social Science. Imogene Mason. T B; Ukulele Club. Inez Azella Mathews. Natural Science. William Charles Mathews. Agriculture. A Z. Raymond Matthew. Civil Engineering. T B H; S I . Sante Emil Mattson. Natural Science. Walter Mayer. Cioil Engineering. Varsity Soccer Team (3), (4); Circle " C " Society. Herbert Joseph Mayo. Mechanics. Berkeley Fort Bragg Fort Bragg Berkeley Alameda San Francisco Berkeley Dahlonega; A. I. E. E.; Circle " C " Society; 145 Ib. Basketball Team (2). (3).; Varsity Basketball Team (4); Cadet Captain. Edwin Stuart Meddaugh. Achaean; A. I. E. E. Mechanics. Lakeport Roy Thurman Meeker. Social Science. Raisin U. C. Rifle Team; Winner Silver Medal 1913 Rifle Team; Circle " C " Society; Freshmen Track Team. 280 DODGE STEALING HOME Theresa Meikle. Gilbert Francis Mellin. Lula Mae Meriwether. Social Science (Juris.) Cioil Engineering. Social Science. Ashland, Ore. Vallejo Oakland Ralph Truman Merriam. Social Science C uris.) Pasadena Associate Editor, Pelican Staff; Editorial Board 1916 Blue and Gold. Transfer from University Southern California, (3). Ralph Ensign Merritt. Mechanics. Livermore K 2; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (2), (3). Captain (4). Charles Theodore Mess. Mechanics. Livermore n K 4 , Circle " C " Society; Varsity Basketball Team (3), (4). Captain (3). Carl Bernhard Meyer. Cioil Engineering. , San Rafael Max Isadore Meyerovitz. Commerce. Oakland Niles Olsen Millar. Commerce. Oakland 2 IT B T 2; Cadet First Lieutenant; Freshmen Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1). Harold Davison Miller. Mechanics. Berkeley Class Treasurer (1). Leland Adrian Miller. Natural Science (Arch.) Jamestown X. Orville Rae Miller. Natural Science. Elk Grove William Vinton Miller. Commerce. Lakeview. Ore. II K l , B T 2, Soccer Team; Circle " C " Society. Bruce Harris Mills. Chemistry. Orange Berkeley Berkeley Margaret Hazel Mills. Natural Science. n B 4 ; Alchemia. Robert Eunson Mills. Natural Science. t F A. Virginia Mills. Social Science. San Jose A A A; Students ' Welfare Committee; Senior Advisory Captain; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser. Colis Mitchum. Natural Science (Juris.) Colusa 2 N; Golden Bear; General Chairman Freshie Glee; General Chairman Junior Day; Chairman Interscholastic Track Meet (3). Swarna Kumer Mitra. Agriculture. Calcutta, India Anita Moffett. Social Science. Berkeley J B K; Partheneia Costume Committee (4), Senior Advisory Committee; Editorial Staff Women ' s Day Pelican (3). Clemens Moffett. Social Science. Berkeley Class Vice-President (3), Sophomore Hop Committee; Editorial Staff 1915 Blue and Gold; Associate Editor Pelican (3), (4); Congress; Cast of " Much Ado About Nothing " (4), " Shakuntala " (4). Gustav Albert Moller. Natural Science. Berkeley ATA, Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser. Hammond McDougal Monroe. Social Science. Eureka Bachelordon; U. N. X.; Students ' Affairs Committee (4); Cadet Captain and Quartermaster. 281 POLITICS? FALL SEMESTER OPENS AT COLLEGE OF PHARMACY ONE OF THE COLLEGE ROUGHS Ronald Wesley Montandon. Commerce. Abracadabra: Staff Photographer 9 5Blue and Gold. Corbitt Ledlie Moody. Natural Science. T; Skull and Keys; ONE; Cast of " The Fortune Hunter. " Daphne Irene Moody. A A II; $ B K. Lewis Harding Moore. Hazel Morehouse. Alice Belinda Morken. Social Science. Agriculture Natural Science. Commerce. James Maxwell Morrison. Social Science. Transfer from University of Arizona (3). Boise, Idaho San Francisco Fairbanks, Alaska San Francisco Santa Rosa Stockton Ventura Santa Rosa Clara Estelle Mortenson. Commerce. Prytanean; A. W. S. Executive Committee; A. W. S. Finance Committee; Cast of " Sherwood, " Junior Farce, " Countess Cathleen " ; Senior Advisory Com- mittee; Junior Farce Committee. Natural Science (Arch.) Natural Science (Arch.) Walter Edgar Murphey, Jr. Earle Hatley Myers. Florence Nadler. Social Science. Transfer from University of Iowa (4). Yosuke Watanabe Nakano. Natural Science (Arch.) Samuel Navon. Natural Science. Mary Letha Needham. Social Science. Mabel Nelson. Social Science. Cranford. Nels Morris Nelson. Civil Engineering. Boldizsar T. Nemes. Agriculture. Paul Caleb Newell. Civil Engineering. Los Angeles Berkeley Davenport, Iowa Oakland Berkeley Willows Riverside Pomona Kolofsvar, Hungary Stockton A T fl; Rally Committee (3); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Class Yell Leader (2); Freshman Football Team; Class Football Team (4). Percy Harold Nichols. Natural Science. Emil Harold Nielsen, Jr. James Chester Nisbet. Goroichi Noda. Marian Nowell. T B; $ B K. Emily Lucelia Noyes. A 4 , Senior Advisory Committee. Lyndon H. Oak. Chemistry. S H; A T. Joseph John O ' Hegarty. Sidney Olsen. Elmer Ralph Ong. Gustav William Ossman. Commerce. Natural Science (Juris.) Mechanics. Letters. Social Science. Letters. Natural Science (Med.). Agriculture. Natural Science. Berkeley Oakland Oroville Oakland Berkeley Oakland Colton Hoboken, N. J. Riverside San Jose Hanford - , 282 THE FRESHMAN PRESIDENT IS INDISCREET Iwajiro Oyama. Elizabeth Page. K A 0; B K. Albert Winslow Paine. T B H. Charlotte Matilda Palmer. Helen Papen. Marie Jewell Parish. Stanley Stevens Parker. Social Science. Social Science. Cioil Engineering. Social Science. Social Science. Social Science. Agriculture. Piedmont Berkeley San Diego New Richmond, Wis. East Las Vegas. N. M. Oakland San Francisco A T Q; U. N. X.; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Class Football Team (4). Social Science (Juris.) Stockton Oscar Charles Parkinson. Casimir; t B K. Archibald Luther Parmelee. Commerce. San Diego ATA; Captain Cadet Band (4). Mardig Yedikardashian Parnay. Commerce. Pasadena Sphinx. Earl Thomas Parrish. Natural Science. Berkeley ATA; Glee Club; Rally Committee (3); Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee; General Chairman Senior Week Committees; Freshman Football Team; Cast of " When Johnny Comes Marching Home, " " The Campus. " Alfred Braley Parsons. Mechanics. Hayward K 2; Mandolin Club; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Sophomore Informal Committee. Frances Jane Patton. Social Science. Arbuckle S K. George William Paulin. Agriculture. Santa Monica Hilgard; A Z; Glee Club. Melvin James Paulsen. Commerce. Sonora H K . Paul Everton Peabody. Social Science. Los Angeles T; Golden Bear; Students ' Affairs Committee (4); Manager " Teja " and " Countess Cathleen " (3); General Chairman Military Ball (4); Cadet Captain and Adjutant (4). Gary Perkins. Commerce. Berkeley Donovan Otto Peters. Social Science (Juris.) Berkeley A X; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; English Club; Sphinx; Undergraduate Students ' Affairs Committee (4); Associate Editor Daily Californian; Editor 1915 Blue and Cold; Senate; John Marshall Law Club. Hazel Alice Pfitzer. Natural Science. Newman A X ft; Senior Advisory Committee; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee. Gladys Aileen Phelan. Social Science. t B K; Senior Advisory Committee. Clark Phillips. Del Rey; Glee Club. 283 Natural Science. San Francisco Pasadena THIS SPACE WAS BOUGHT FOR ADVERTISING PLACE. HONOLULU; TIME. SUMMER WELL-DEVELOPED FOREHEAD Mildred Edwards Pierson. Natural Science. K A 0. Josiah Arven Polhernus. Mechanics. A. I. E. E. Emilie Roberta Poppe. Social Science. S K; Deutscher Verein; Treble Clef. Margaret Potter. Natural Science. Zelma Marie Potter. Social Science. X fl; Junior Prom Committee. Alma Blaine Powell. Social Science. $ B K. Stanley Powell. Social Science. A 0. Edward J. Power. Agriculture. A A J ; Glee Club; Junior Prom Committee. Joseph Samuel Prendergast. Social Science. San Francisco Elk Grove Sonoma Oakland Los Angeles Alameda Berkeley Auburn Redlands A T; Chess Team (2); Senate; Assistant Manager " Vikings at Helgoland, " " Countess Cathleen, " " Teja " ; Manager " Much Ado About Nothing. " Charlottesville, Va. Grass Valley Clara Tuttle Probasco. Leota Adelaide Provines. Kel Thaida. Hazel Cotey Purcell. Arthur Byron Purvine. Achaean. Social Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. Agriculture. Oakland Petaluma Shirley Leon Quimby. Natural Science. Staff Photographer 1915 Blue and Cold. Jose Edwardo Quiroga. Agriculture. Sequoyah; President Cosmopolitan Club, (4). William Robertson Ralston. Agriculture. Del Rey; A Z; President Agriculture Club, (4). San Francisco Mendosa, Argentine Republic Los Angeles Charles Allen Rankin. Lester Lyle Rankin. U. N. X. Stanley Rapp. Leland Sereno Rathbone. Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (4). Ella Louise Rau. Mekatina. William Gerry Rector. Social Science. Merced $ A K; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team(l), (2), (3); Vice-President Forum, (4). Natural Science. Natural Science. Mechanics. Natural Science (Juris.) Natural Science. Berkeley San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley Pasadena Raymond Rollin Rehm. Dan Reichel. Casimir. Harold de Kruse Reichert. Agriculture. Mining. Cioil Engineering. Monrovia Juneau, Alaska Los Angeles 284 THE RASPBERRY SHEET COMES OUT Fred Holbcrg Reimers. Natural Science (Arch.). Stockton S N; Skull and Keys; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee. Alverda Elva Reische. Natural Science (Med.) Meridian B K A; Alchemia; Vice-President Associated Pre-Medical Students. Jacques Francois Resleure. Social Science (Juris.) Sydney , Australia Mabel Claire Reston. Natural Science. San Francisco Senior Advisory Committee; Sports and Pastimes Executive Committee (4); Women ' s Masquerade Committee (3); Interclass Crew (1), (2), (3). (4); Varsity Crew Manager (3). Captain (4); Tennis Team (2); Cast of Partheneia (3). Roy Stites Rhoades. Natural Science. Casper, Wyo. $ K S; 9 T; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys; Junior Prom Committee. Arthur Leslie Rice. Social Science. Roswell, Ida Laura Gertrude Ricketts. Natural Science. Chico Enewah; Class Basketball Team (I). (2). (3). Marshall Stephen Riddick. Social Science. Fort Worth, Tex. ! K 2; Glee Club; U. N. X.; Editorial Staff 1915 Blue andGold; Freshman Track Team; Cast of " Red Mill, " " The Campus, " " Leah Kleshna. " Dorothy Rieber. Social Science. K A 9; 4 B K; Chairman Executive Committee, 1914 Partheneia. I rma Tyrrell Riley . Social Science. El B 4 ; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee. Albert Gustav Rinn. A 2 ; Glee Club. Harry William Robbins. Cadet Second Lieutenant. Chester Samuel Robinson. Cadet Captain. Constant Havens Robinson. Agriculture. Commerce. Agriculture. Natural Science. Berkeley Berkeley Lodi Greeley, Colo. Berkeley Oakland B 6 II; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; English Club; Sphinx; Canterbury Club; Editorial Staff. 1915 Blue andGold; Pelican Staff (3), Art Editor (4); Occident Staff (3), (4). Russell Tabor Robinson. Agriculture. Berkeley Freshman Baseball Team; Cadet Captain; Vice-President Forestry Club (1); President Rifle Club, (4). Vinnie Robinson. Social Science. Alameda HE ; Prytanean; Partheneia Costume Committee (I); Secretary, A. W. S. (3); Senior Advisory Committee; Manager Partheneia (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Cast of Partheneia (3). Bernard Thompson Rocca. Mining. Middletown ATQ;9T;TBII; Freshman Crew; President Mining Association, (4). Martha Marie Roeber. Social Science. Senior Advisory Committee. George Roeth, Jr. Commerce. 2 K. Blanche Kathleen Rogers. Natural Science. A T; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser. Catharine Rogers. Social Science. A H A. 285 Delevan Piedmont Hollywood Los Gatos Y. M. C. A. SECRETARY JUST BEFORE LEAVING FOR DARKEST AFRICA PALEONTOLOGY SPECIMENS WHO PAINTED THE STAIRS? Ralph Willard Rohrer. Mechanics. ATA; Mandolin Club. Helen Margaret Rolph. Social Science. Long Beach Los Angeles Harvey Roney. Social Science (Juris.) San Francisco 2 N; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; English Club; Daily Calif ornian (1), (2). (3), Editor (4); Rally Committee (3); Chairman, Blue an d Gold Advisory Board (4); Editorial Board. 9 5Blue and Cold. Social Science. Natural Science (Med.) Natural Science, James Rosenberg. Sidney Kinlock Rosenthal. Ruth Elma Rourke. Kel Thaida. Bess Rowe. Natural Science. S K; President Die Plaudertasche, (4). Robert Noel Rushforth. Agriculture. San Francisco Berkeley Hanford Santa Barbara Berkeley Track Team (2), (3); Cast of " When Johnny Comes Marching Home, " " The Campus. " Maud Muriel Russell. Social Science. Senior Advisory Committee; Class Basketball Team (2), (3). Saburo Saito. Japanese Student Club. Adolph Carl Alexander Sandner. Warren Francis Sanford. K ; Skull and Keys. Geraldine Sartain. Natural Science. Civil Engineering. Commerce. Social Science. Charles Caesar Scalione. Hayward Berkeley Berkeley Alameda Sacramento San Francisco Chemistry. A X S; Cast of " King Henry V, " " Sherwood, " " Shakuntala " ; Associate Editor Journal of Technology (3), (4). Asa Lewis Scarlett. Agriculture. Suisun Abracadabra; Freshman Track Team. Social Science. Elizabeth Schilling. K A 0. Frederick Schmutzler. Robert August Pratt Schon. A A i ; Freshman Baseball Team. Leone Keyes Schroeder. Laclair Davidson Schulze. $ 2 K. Carroll Searls. May Lavinia Searls. Alchemia. Romaine Sessions. Mary Weldon Shaeffer. Frederick Paxton Shafer. Frank Charles Shallenberger. Natural Science. Agriculture. Natural Science. Natural Science. Natural Science (Juris.) Natural Science. Agriculture. Social Science. Natural Science (Med.) Letters. Berkeley Los Angeles Pasadena Loyal ton Oceanside Nevada City Berkeley Los Angeles Eureka, U. El Centro Berkeley 286 FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE BRAWL Karl Shattuck. Agriculture. Alameda S E, Big " C " Society; Varsity Track Team (1). (2). (3), (4). Katharine Baker Shea. Natural Science. Alchemia; Transfer from Simmonds College, Boston. Marie Gertrude Shea. Natural Science. Anne Pauline Sheehan. Natural Science. Lyba Mary Sheffield. Natural Science. Nita Clara Sheffield. Natural Science. Prytanean; Class Crew (1). (2), (3). (4), Varsity Crew (3). (4). Manager (3); Varsity Fencing Team; Swimming Team. Hazel Marguerite Sheppach. Social Science. Willows Arthur Dean Showalter. Commerce. Denver, Colo. Rifle Team (2). (3). Captain (4); Circle " C " Society; Cadet Captain. Los Angeles Minneapolis, Minn. Kenwood Venice Venice William Dan Sink. K 2; N S N. William Ashley Sitton. B K. Natural Science (Med.) Social Science (Juris.) Harold Clayton Skilling. Commerce. Achaean; Wrestling Team (3), (4); Cadet Second Lieutenant. Gertrude Mae Sloane. Social Science. A H A. Castle Smith. Commerce. Owen Benton Smith. Commerce. 9 X; U. N. X.-. Glee Club. Mara Soo-Hoo. Social Science. Cosmopolitan Club; Chinese Students Club, President (4). Charles Julius Soyster. Anna Rebekah Spangler. Oswald Speir, Jr. 9 E: S I . Elva Britomarte Spencer. Gardiner Whittier Spring. Henry Laing Stambach, Jr. Edna May Stangland. Rediviva. Lois Catherine Stanley. Natural Science. Natural Science. Cioil Engineering. Natural Science. Social Science. Agriculture. Commerce. Oakland Sacramento Los Angelea Berkeley Esparto Oakland San Rafael Willowbrook Red Bluff Berkeley Glendale East San Diego Santa Barbara Great Falls, Mont. Crows Landing Social Science. Edwin Locksley Stan ton. Natural Science. Los Angeles A K E; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; 9 N E; U. N. X.; A; Track Team, (1), (2). (3). Captain (4); President Big " C " Society, (4). Joseph Eugene Stan ton. Cioil Engineering. Los Angeles Del Rey. Eunice Dean Steele. Social Science. Berkeley Eugene Henry Steinbeck. Mechanics. San Francisco A. I. E. E. 287 " SHALL I GO TO SEE HER TONIGHT? " WHO PUT CHEESE ON THE UPPERCLASS BENCH? FIGURING THE VOTES Hazel Lucile Stephens. Natural Science. Enewah. Alice Manche Stephenson. Social Science. Helen Howard Sterling. Natural Science. Copa de Oro. Philip Gushing Stetson. Letters (Met .) Vice-President Boat Club, (4). Ida May Stevens. Natural Science. Frank Garcelon Steward. Commerce. sen. Alpheus Lloyd Stewart. Natural Science. T A; N E; O A; President Glee Club, (4). Emily Forbes Stewart. T B; B K. Margaret Stewart. Jessie Ernestine Stickell. June Bernice Stirling. Treble Clef. Social Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. Natural Science. Redding Socorro, N. M. Bishop San Rafael Napa Redlands Stockton Visalia Morgan Hill Sonoma Berkeley George Eathl Stone. Natural Science. South Pasadena Margaret Grimes Stone. Social Science. Fresno A II; Captain Senior Advisory Committee; Class Crew (4). Ruth Lovilla Stone. Natural Science. Berkeley Louise Story. Social Science. San Luis Obispo Harvey Stover. Cioil Engineering. Santa Barbara Enigma. Hubert Julian Stowitts. Commerce. Los Angeles B T S; Big " C " Society; Captain Class Track Team (4); Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Cast of " Leah Kleschna, " " Jeanette ' s Way, " " Twelfth Night. " Social Science. Social Science (Juris.) San Lorenzo Berkeley Vivian Stuart Strobridge. Hawley Ellason Strong. A X; Mandolin Club. Eugene King Sturgis. + Social Science (Juris.) Berkeley AS ; Class President (2); Class Debating Team (1); Intercollegiate Debating Team (3), (4); Carnot Team (3); Chairman Debating Council (4); President Senate. (4). Ruth Sturtevant. Social Science. Gonzales Paul Albon Swafford. T B H. Herbert Samuel Sykes. H K A. Mary Helen Sznyter. Frieda Elizabeth Tarke. Rediviva. Civil Engineering. Agriculture. Natural Science. Social Science. Alameda Pasadena Berkeley West Butte 288 THE KODAK NEVER LIES Milton Everett Taylor. Commerce. Circle " C " Society: Freshman Track Team; Cross-Country Team (3), Eugene Tays. Mechanics. Mandolin Club; Cadet First Lieutenant. erkeley San Bias, Mexico Livermore Desmond Monroe Teeter. Commerce. 3? 2 K. Olive Day Thacher. Natural Science Nordhoff Ernest Frederick Thoenges. Chemistry. San Francisco A X 2; A T. Edwin Stevenson Thomas. Social Science. Berkeley Dahlonega; Swimming Team (1), (2); Captain (3); Class Debating Team (2); Secretary-Treasurer Circle " C " Society (4); Cadet Captain. Andrew Reese Thompson. Mechanics. Berkeley Hertha Todd. Natural Science. Berkeley A F; Prytanean; Treble Clef; A. W. S. Finance Committee (2); Treasurer A. W. S. (3); Executive Committee A. W. S. (3), (4); General Chairman Senior Advisory Committee; Junior Day Committee; Editorial Staff 9 5Blue andGold; Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Cast of Partheneia (2), (3). Jessie Josephine Todman. Social Science. Stockton A A II; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Women ' s Finance Committee; Cast of Partheneia (2), (3). Social Science. Ethel Anne Tornoe. Copa de Oro. Charles Warren Towt. Sequoyah. Edith May Trailer. Jessie Newson Trueblood. Anita Mercedes Truman. n B . Chantzion Tsoo. Agriculture. Social Science. Social Science. Social Science. Natural Science. Commerce. Jasper William Tully. 2 X; Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; Daily Calif ornian (1), (2). (3). Franklin Earle Turton. Natural Science. A X A. Herbert William Tweedie. Cadet First Lieutenant. Civil Engineering. Santa Barbara Lindsay Berkeley Oakland Berkeley China Stockton Napa Berkeley Robert Mackenzie Underhill. Commerce. San Francisco Abracadabra; B F S; A. S. U. C. Store Committee (3), (4); Cadet Captain. Raymond Liftchild Underwood. Commerce. Berkeley Katharine Ransome Vail. Natural Science. Oakland A4 . Lawrence VanderLeck. Natural Science. San Juan Capistrano 6 T. Mildred Van Gulpen. Natural Science. Berkeley F 4 B; A. W. S. Finance Committee; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Senior Assemblies Committee; Treble Clef; Cast of " The Campus, " " Patience, " " Countess Cath- leen, " Partheneia (3), " Red Mill. " 289 PAT RETURNS FROM IRELAND BRETHERTON ' S PIE-SHUTE WINS Dwight Gregory Vedder. Mining. Los Angeles E: Winged Helmet; T B II; Track Team (1), (2), (3); Cross-country Team (4). HALL SAYS: I ALWAYS USE BULL DURHAM FOR JUNIOR FARCES " Evalyn Van Hensen Wagener. A i ; rYeshie Glee Committee; Charles Alays Wagner. Matt Wahrhaftig. B K. Lyman Alonzo Cobb Waite. Abracadabra; Cadet Band. Social Science. Junior Prom Committee. Civil Engineering. Social Science (Juris.) Commerce. Mechanics. Piedmont Chicago, 111. Orangevale San Fernando Santa Ana Raymond Alonzo Waite. Dahlonega; A. I. E. E. Joseph de Lindeth Waithman. Mining. Hayward X 4 ; Skull and Keys; T; N E. Emmelina de Thierry Walker. Letters. San Francisco Owen Walker. Letters. Hollywood Transfer from University of Redlands (4); Senate. Helen Walters. Social Science. Colfax, Wash. A F; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Sophomore Hop Committee; Cast of " Sherwood, " " The Vikings at Helgoland, " " Leah Kleschna, " " Countess Cathleen. " Cora Wampfler. Social Science. Los Angeles A A II: 4 B K. Chandler Paul Ward. Social Science. Juris.) Los Angeles AT; ! B K; Class Swimming Team (1); Speaker Congress, (4). Eileen Elizabeth Ward. Social Science. Santa Maria Mekatina. Natural Science (Med.) Engelena Susan Ward, n B t ; Alchemia. Lawrence Arthur Ward. Enigma. Henry Lord Washburn. Arthur Laurence Waugh. Agriculture. Agriculture. Social Science. Berkeley Glendale San Jose Spokane, Wash. Adolph Gottig Weber. Civil Engineering. Berkeley Acacia; Editor of Journal of Technology (3); Varsity Crew Squad (1), (2), (3), (4) ' Captain Class Crew (4). Margaret Genevieve Weeks. Social Science. Berkeley A O II; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Farce Committee; Class President (3); Senior Advisory Committee. Ellmore Jackson Welch. Richard Joseph Welch, Jr. K A; John Marshall Law Club. Agriculture. Social Science. (Juris.) Mary Ellen Wendell. Ralph Emerson Werley. Natural Science. Civil Engineering. Benjamin Webb Wheeler. Letters. A A ; B K; Winged Helmet; T M; Deutscher Verein; Committee; Congress; Cadet Captain; Rifle Team (3). Red Bluff Riverside Wellsbridge, N. Y. El Paso, Tex. Berkeley Sophomore Hop 290 " IN DAYS OF OLD WHEN KNIGHTS WERE BOLD " Rena Whelan. Natural Science. San Francisco Kel Thaida. Josephine Logan Whitbeck. Social Science. Richmond Jean Rosella Whitcher. Social Science. Castroville Harold Alfred White. Mechanics. Deadwood, S. D. Tilicum; T B II; A. I. E. E.; Assistant Manager Journal of Technology (4). Marshall Kent White. Civil Engineering. San Francisco T B II; Managing Editor Journal of Technology (4). Elizabeth Whittle. Agriculture. Mill Valley Florence Whyte. 4 B K. Floyd E. Wilcox. Social Science. Agriculture. Berkeley Ontario Marion Eva Wilcox. Social Science. Alameda A A A; Treb le Clef; Senior Advisory Committee (3), Captain (4); Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Executive Committee Partheneia (4). Leslie Wilde. Social Science. Ventura K A 6; Prytanean; English Club; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Students ' Affairs Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Women ' s Editor Daily Californian (4); Chairman Publicity Committee Partheneia (4). Esmond Fenton Wiley. Natural Science. (Arch.) Berkeley 2 A E; Big " C " Society; Varsity Track Team (I). (2), (3); Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee. Carl Julius Williams. Agriculture. Newman Achaean; A Z; Big " C " Society; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (3). Frances Hamrick Wilson. Social Science (Juris.) Berkeley George Harold Wilson. Agriculture. Santa Monica Hilgard; A Z; Freshman Crew; Chairman Flower and Fruit Mart (4). William Harold Wilson. Commerce. Daily Californian (I), (2). Verne Edna Winegarden. Letters. T M. Horace Kenneth Winterer. Mechanics. l K 2; Cadet First Lieutenant. Rose Eleanor Wolf. Natural Science. Kel Thaida. Verna Aimee Wood. Social Science. 2 K. Anne Woodberry. Social Science. 2 K; B K. Harold Hewett Yost. Agriculture. Casimir; A Z; Cadet Captain. Edmund John Young. Natural Science. Newcastle Pasadena Hollywood San Francisco Santa Barbara Glendale Berkeley Long Beach 291 A A ; Winged Helmet; Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Baseball Team (2). (3). PRACTISING TO AVOID A HALF-DAY DRILL ROPE BREAKS IN TUG OF WAR BETWEEN 1917 AND 1918 JQNiOR CLASS . VIRA GEORGESON JACK HOWARD JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS John C. Howard . . President . A. Vira Georgeson Louise Harvey . Vice-president Howard H. Roberts Donald E. Martin . Secretary Lura D. Dinsmore Cecil H. Straub Treasurer . William T. Igleheart Charles W. Frick . . . Sergeant-at-arms . . Robert M. Light Leslie H. Brigham . . Yell Leader Leslie H. Brigham 294 Mary Acheson Edith Armes Dorothy Atkinson Arthur Babcock Philip Barker Margaret Barry Samuel Adair Stanley Arndt Walter Atkinson lima Badgley Rose Barker James Barstow John Adams Berenice Arnold Marjory Atsatt William Baird Anna Barlow Frederick Baruch Mabel Akers Philip Arnot Clara Aubrey George Baker Dexter Ball Egbert Beach George Albertson Gaston Ashe Wayland Augur Jane Bangs Roy Barnes Carl Beals Howard Bean Theodore Bender Elizabeth Blakey Geraldine Boothe Helen Breck Stewart Brown, Jr. George Becker Marie Benjamin Vincent Blanchard Robert Boyd Francis Brewster Marian Brown Nina Beers Maurice Benjamir William Bliss Catherine Boyle Leslie Brigham Vaughan Brown Freida Beik Leslie Bingaman Frank Bonnickson Mabel Bradway Charles Brown, Jr. William Brown Arthur Belt Janet Bingham Mary Boone Alice Bransford Fred Brown Lendell Browning Ruth Brownlie Dorothy Bulson Rayford Burum Augusta Caldwell Tene Campbell Edwin Bruck Sherman Burke Edwin Busse Vera Callen Clare Cardell William Casselberry Ruth Cassels Betty Bruckman Willard Burke Emerson Butterworth Carter Camp Evelyn Carey Clarence Castle Louis Brunei Harold Burket Ruth Calden Donald Campbell Harry Carmichael Roscoe Cattell Frank Buckley Robert Burns Roland Calder John Campbell Howard Carmichael Harriet Chamberlain Gladys Chancy Allison Church Benjamin Coblentz Ralph Coon Frances Corlett Clarkson Crane Edith Charles Marion Clark Theodore Cole Herbert Cooper George Cornwall Dorothy Crofts William Cheney Willa Cloys Hazel Collins Edward Congdon Oliver Cory Charles Cron Enid Childs Mariaa Clow Cecilia Collom Philip Conley Frederick Cozens Corinne Cronise Evelyn Chubb James Clune Alice Cook Marguerite Cordell Paul Crafton [Catherine Crossley Dennis Crowley Mark Custer Dorothy Daniels Sarah Daniels Harold Darling Loveretta Dash Elbert Davis Le Fay Davy Helen De Kay Pirie Davidson Adolph de Fremery Dulce de la Cuesta Clarence De Lancey Granville Delamere Frederick Delget John Dement Edna Deming Lillian Denham Margaret Dennison Evelyn Dierssen Lura Dinsmore Thomas Dinmore Mary Dixon Harry Dobbs Mae Donovan Randall Dorton Grace Dougherty Claude Drake Walter Dreyer William Duboil William Duddleson Josephine Dunne Guy Earl Cecil Edgar Logan Edwards Daniel Ellis Frederick Duhring Margery Durbrow Elizabeth Easton Ruth Edinger Paul Edwards William Elmendorff Neville Dukes Emmet Durkin Irma Eaton William Edinger Charles Ehrman Ruth Elmore Arthur Dunlop James Dyer Myla Eaton Constance Edmunds Elizabeth Elliott Pauline Ench Helen Dunn Elinore Earl Gerald Ebner Archibald Edwards Alice Ellis Wallace Enyeart Gustav Estergren Isabella Farlinger Kathryn Fertig George Fish Ernest Folendorf Charles Fowler Dwight Eveleth Ray Feeman Anna Field Norman Fiske Charles Foot John Foy, Jr. Sarah Fairchilds Frederick Feliz Ada Fike Marion Fitzhugh Russell Foot Mervyn Frandy Depue Falck Melvin Fell Wilber Finch Howard Fletcher Edwin Forbes Anna Frank Walter Farnlacher Laurence Ferris Grace Findlay Agnes Flinn Hudson Ford Ethel Frank Nathan Frank, Jr. Monroe Friedman Paul Fussell Sarah Gatch Gwendolen Gaynor Abbey Gibson Olivia Freuler Bernard Frisbie Kerrick Gahan Elizabeth Gaw Marguerite Geddes Dolores Gibson Louise Freyer Theodore Fronmuller Guy Gale Beatrice Gawne Rose Gehrkens Dean Gidney Charles Frick Edwin Fuld Benjamin Gaily Dulcie Gawne Vira Georgeson Berry Gilcrease Lucile Friedman Bessie Furlong Robert .Gardiner Thomas Gay Rudolph Gianelli Harley Gill Thelma Gleeson Leota Gorter Cletus Graves Robert Groves Herbert Hall Lloyd Hamilton Sadie Gluckman Roger Goss Everette Griffith Arthur Guslander Mary Hall Rob ert Hampton Celina Goethals Edward Gowen Paul Gripper Fin Hahn Thayer Hall Chester Hancock Helen Goodall Mildred Goyette Sarah Grover William Haker Tobias Hallum Adella Hanna Mildred Gorham Esther Grant John Groves Charles Hall Grace Halsey Margaret Hannah Jcanette Harber Louise Harvey Eugene Hawkins Karl Hazelrigg Carl Helm Nellie Hermle Lloyd Hardgrave Helen Hathaway Gertrude Hawley Mathew Hazeltine Wendell Henderson Robert Herrera Edna Harding Joye Haun Kenneth Hayes Lyman Heacock Marguerite Henrich Margv. Dolph Hill Herbert Hardy Homer Havermale Leslie Hayes Roy Heffner Helen Henry Fayne Hill Kathleen Harnett Blanche Hawkins Marie Hays Milton Heilfronn Griffith Henshaw Wm. Himmelmann Joseph Hindley Frank Hodge William Holmes Preston Hotchkis Margaret Howard Mary Hutchinson Vera Hively George Hodgkin Marion Hook Genevieve Hough Annie Hull Marjorie Hyland Kenneth Hobart Frank Hoenigmann Margaret Hookway Howard Houston Burt Hulling William Igleheart Helen Hob rt Irene Hollenbeck Helen Hopkins Henry Howard Archie Hunt Richard Inch Grace Hobson Roberta Holmes Marion Hosmer John Howard Thos. Huntington Bliss Jackson Byron Jackson, Jr. Albert Jacobs Zola Jarvis Anne Jenkins Irene Johnson James Johnson Matthew Jones Spencer Jones Howard Judy George Kahler John Keefe Charles Keith )scar Jacobs luth Jenkins oseph Johns endell Jone Osca RD Joseph Johnston We Earle Kaufman Earl Kelly William Jacobsen Carl Jessup Allison Jones Florence Jordon Kimball Kaufman Genevieve Kelly Fred Jaehnig Adolph Johnson Aura Jones Louise Judkins Harold Kausen Harold Kelly Archie Kemppe John Kennedy Susie King Nettie Kirby Maurice Knowles Louise Koehler Harold Kowalsky Hazel Krans Olive Kuntz T. Kurahashi Travis Lane Lyman Lantz Edmund Kent Sukeo Kitasawa Martha Koenig Ernst Krause Charlotte Laflin Alexandra Lawson William Kent Emma Klein Conrad Kolander Wm. Kretsinger Alice Lagan Eric Lawson Joseph Keyes Clara Knack George Kooprnan Judson Krueger Albert Lane Helen Lawton Alfred Lebovitz Paul Ledig Elsie Lee Archer Lerch Ralph Levee Mildred Levy Robert Lock art Ruth Logan Mary Long Yarlock Lowe Wilber Lowry Oscar Lucksinger William McCabe Bertha McClure Earl McComas Ruth McCuIlough Hayward McDonald Byron MacFadyen Warren Lehe Reginald Linforth Mabel Longley Fanny Ludeke Olin McCord William McFie Alice Lehmann Robert Lipman Ben. Loveall Joe Lum Bruce McCubbin Isabella McClashan Ximena McGlashan Richard Mclntyre Helen Maddrill Helen Manske Samuel Martin Lloyd Mecharn Viola McGovern Hugh MacKenzie Kathleen Mains Mary Mapel George Mastick Ha Meddaugh Evelyn McGrath Armour McLaughlin Frank Maker Otis Marston Ethel Matthews William Melville Manning Mclntyre Louise Me Roberts Ruth Malloch Donald Martin Robert Mayock Vera Mentz Carroll Me In tosh Dickson Maddox Henry Manheim. Jr. Robert Martin Harry Mead May Merrill Alice Metcalf Merrill Miller Kenneth Monteagle Genevieve Morgan Marion Morse Charles Murphey Freda Meyer Percy Mills Clarence Moody James Morgan Samuel Mosher Joseph Murray, Jr. Norman Millar Shigeru Mitoma Adele Moore Glenn Morrison James Muir, Jr. Lewis Murray Beulah Miller Oscar Mohs Grace Moore Richard Morrison Ruth Munro Anna Neff Josephine Miller Mary Moll Laura Moore Isita Morse Osgood Murdock Caroline Neill Leola Nelson Thomas Sudd Floyd Ordway John Palache Walter Parmelee Leo Pavid Thomas Nelson Olga O ' Connor George Osborne Mantie Palmer Grace Partridge Agnes Pearson Lowrie Nevin Charles O ' Hara Curtis O ' Sullivan Donald Parker Herman Partsch Pearl Pemberton Ruth Nicholas Kokichi Okada Dorothy Otis Grace Parker Harold Patten Lois Pendelton Goroichi Noda Sarah Olsen Fred Overton Warren Parker Robert Patton Ames Peterson Frances Peterson Dorothy Pillsbury Ruth Powell Mabel Prestage Ray Quick Marguerite Raeder Baltzer Peterson Florence Pope Zelda Powell Ruth Preston Gertrude Quinn William Rainey Lucille Peyton Dorothy Porter William Poytress May Preuss Belle Radcliff Boyd Rakestraw Oscar Phillips John Porter Virinda Pratt Russell Price William Rady George Rau Alfred Pickett George Poundstone Theodore Preble Lois Purvine Elmer Raeder Evalyn Reed Jay Reed Ralph Rehorn Thomas Reid Lindley Reith Harold Reynolds Joycelyn Reynolds Walter Reynolds Myron Rice Walter Roberts Margarita Robinson Verna Robinson William Robinson Kenneth Rogers Katharine Rogers Ruth Rogers Gilbert Rose Loretta Ross Esther Roth Celia Rowe Albert Rowell Edward Russ Robert Ryan Knowles Ryerson Anges Salis Marion Renshaw Howard Roberts Dorothy Rogers Albert Ross. Jr. Hannah Rowell Victor Sandner Harry Sargent Ivy Schaffer Cart Schuette Martha Scroggy Blanche Shadle Robert Shertzer Mary Saunders Julia Schaner Jennie Schwab Gladys Seat Carl Shafor George Shew Frank Sawyer Esther Scheer. Jr. Florence Scott Oliver Seegelken Roe Shaub Lynne Shew Horace Scarborough Walter Schoenfeld Marion Scott Miriam Senter Louise Sheppa Kiichi Shirayama Dorothy Schra m Sibyl Scott Ernest Setzer Blanche Sherer Clarence Short Frances Shurtleff Allyn Smith David S nod grass Herman Spindt Laura Stephan Donald Stitt Myrtle Simpson Frank Smith Robert Snyder Frank Spurrier Mirabel Stewart Harry Stone Victor Simpson Norman Smith Leslie Somers Josephine Squire Fenner Stickney Robert Stone John Sinclair Helen Sittig Oliver Smith Ruth Smith Faith Speddy Marguerite Spiers Harlowe Stafford Sanford Stein John Stiles Mary Stillman Evelyn Stonesifer Elizabeth Strasburg Charles Street Bessie Summers Olive Taylor Kathryn Thomas Frances Torrey Claire Tucker Cecil Straub Blancharde Sumner Harry Terstegge Hazel Thompson William Toscano Mitchell Tupper Irene Stuart Fo Sun Bert Thomas James Threlkeld. Jr. Nora Tower May Turner Robert Stull Ruth Swasey Carlisle Thomas George Tomb Arthur Towne Sidney Twining Marg. Suermondt James Taylor Hayward Thomas Dorothea Torrey Harold Trunk Alta Tyler E. R. Van Arsdale Joseph Wadsworth Craig Ward Fay Watson Leon Weaver William West. Jr. Laura Van Buren Leo Wadsworth Helen Ware Jean Watson Wilfred Webber Robert Van Vliet John Wagenet Carlos Warner Kenneth Watson Jackson Webster 111 ICU CULJCI JU VI1 w Cl9l Katherine Westbrook Frances Wetm Milton Vedder Anita Wales Waldo Waterman Henry Weatnerby Clifford Welcome Vera Whipple Harold Wadsworth Owen Walker Alice Watson V. Weatherwax Custav Wendt John Whitton Helen Williams Jean Williamson Anita Wilson Carolyn Wilson Erne Wilton Willis Winter John Wise Jean Witter Ennis Woodruff Ruth Woods Gertrude Woodward Edith Wooldridge Harold Woolsey Dorothy Wormser Prescott Wright John Wright Lewis Wright Lorena Wright Eva Young Jane Young Max Yulich Russell Wilson Mary Wood Marshall Woolner Helen Wright Mabel Wyllie Helen Zelt SOPHC Louis H. Penney Ethel C. Wall .... Walter H. Barthel . . Arthur L. Warren Edwin H. Hesselberg H. Raymond Hogaboom )MORE CLASS OFFICERS . President Ernest M. Smith Vice-president . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms . . Yell Leader . Alberta McNeely . . . Edward H. Wisser John Norris Edwin H. Hesselberg H. Raymond Hogaboom CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Edward R. Moran President Edward R. Moran William F. Carroll Vice-president John R. Edwards Ellinor Tourtellot Secretary . Fletcher H. Dutton Fletcher H. Dutton . Treasurer Henry Silberman Frank Lamb .... Sergeant-at-arms . Harry V. Liversedge Elverton C. Sutton . . Yell Leader . . . Carlton C. Gildersleeve 319 831 ' Hall GJ . jt c? HONOR SOCIETIES NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETIES Name Character Founded Chapt. of U. C. Alpha Zeta Agriculture 1897 1909 Beta Gamma Sigma Commerce 1912 1913 Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship 1776 1898 Phi Lambda Upsilon Chemistry 1899 1913 Sigma Xi Tech. and Sci. 1886 1902 Tau Beta Pi Tech. and Sci. 1885 1906 Theta Tau Engineering 1904 1911 LOCAL HONOR SOCIETIES Name Character Organized Alchemia Chemistry (Women) 1900 Beta Beta Social (Sen. Men) 1914 Beta Kappa Alpha Biology 1911 Delta Epsilon Art (Women) 1915 English Club Literary 1906 Golden Bear Senior (Men) 1901 Mask and Dagger Dramatics 1908 Omicron Delta Social (Soph. Men) I9I4 Phrontisterion History 1915 Press Club Journalism 1914 Prytanean Women (Sen. and Jr.) 1901 Sigma Iota Phi Engineering 1912 Skull and Keys Social (Men) 1892 Sphinx Philosophical 1911 U. N. X. Social (Men) 1911 Winged Helmet Junior Men 1901 Organized as Theta Nu Epsilon in 1881 ; re-organized as Omicron Delta in 1914. 321 Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College. Williamsburg. Virginia, in I 776 Alpha of California Established in 1898 Benjamin Ide Wheeler George Plimpton Adams Robert Grant Aitken Albert H. Allen James T. Allen Arthur Carl Alvarez Ernest Brown Babcock David Prescott Barrows Charles B. Bennett Benjamin Abram Bernstein Frederick Thomas Blanchard Walter Charles Blasdale George Henry Boke Herbert Eugene Bolton Cornelius Beach Bradley C. E. Brooks Edward Bull Clapp John Taggart Clark Russell Tracy Crawford Ira B. Cross C. H. Cunningham John Franklin Daniel Charles Derleth. Jr. Monroe Emanuel Deutsch Adolphus James Eddy Thomas Sidney Elston Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Percival B. Fay Isaac Flagg Martin Charles Flaherty Phyllis Ackerman Dwight Condo Baker Albert Lloyd Barrows Howard Gower Bissell Kenneth Lester Blanchard Henry Cushman Breck Olga Louise Bridgman Margaret Buckham Mary Pius Carroll Helen Marion Cornelius Beatrice Quijada Cornish Edith Merryl Bell Hazel Ada Bell Marguerite Jamie Butterneld Florence Harriett Cadman Ruth Browning Compton Marie Helen Costello Minnie Marguerite Cron Bertha Marie Culvyhouse Bertha Elizabeth de Laguna Catherine De Motte Jane Willamina Dennison Clara Rita Domonoske Alta Duncan Hazel Greenlief Gibson Lucy May Gidney Paul Longstreth Fussell Kathleen Harnett FACULTY Charles Mills Gayley Walter Morris Hart Mellen Woodman Haskell Henry Rand Hat field Victor Hendricks Henderson Joel H. Hildebrand Eugene Woldemar Hilgard Samuel Jackson Holmes John Galen Howard George Holmes Howison Lincoln Hutchii son Frank Irwin Willis Linn Jepson William Carey Jones Charles Atwood Kofoid Alexis Frederick Lange Joseph Nisbet LeConte Derrick Norman Lehmer Armin Otto Leuschner Exum Percival Lewis Gilbert Newton Lewis Ivan Mortimer Linforth George Davis Louderback John Hector McDonald Orin Kip McMurray William Augustus Merrill Martin A. Meyer Adolph Caspar Miller Ralph Smith Minor GRADUATES Mary Alice Cowden Ellen Margaret Kathleen Dawson Milton Willis Dobrzensky Deborah Hathaway Dyer Ruth Elder Eleanor Caroline French Colin Brummitt Goodykoontz Valeria Elizabeth Mixer Francis Clark Murgotten Barbara Nachtrieb SENIORS Jacob Harry Hoffman Maybelle Lena Hudson Elmer Prichard Kayser Maryly Ida Krusi John Hezekiah Levy Edith Elizabeth Locan Myrtle Lovdal Katharine Rachel McCreery Anita Moffett Daphne Irene Moody Marian Nowell Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan Elizabeth Page Oscar Charles Parkinson Gladys Aileen Phelan JUNIORS Robert Mack Light S. G. Morley William Alfred Morris Bernard Moses Charles Albert Noble George Rapall Noyes Herbert Chester Nutting Louis John Paetow Jessica Blanche Peixotto Torsten Petersson Carl Copping Plehn Henry Washington Prescott William James Raymond Leon Josiah Richardson Charles Henry Rieber William Emerson Ritter Charles Edward Rugh Arthur William Ryder Rudolph Schevill Richard Frederick Scholz William Albert Setchell Robert Sibley Evelyn A. Steel Henry Morse Stephens George Malcom Stratton F. B. Sumner James Sutton Clare Morse Torrey Chauncey Wetmore Wells Carlos Greenleaf White Charles Priest Mildred Carrie Rau Evelyn Board Raynolds John Lawrence Schoolcraft John Lowry Simpson James Wallace Spofford Alice Tyler Ralph Gilbert Wadsworth Ralph Chetlain Waddell Matt Wahrhaftig Alma Blaine Powell Ralph Rabinowitz Caroline Rehnsch Dorothy Rieber Charles Donald Shane William Ashley Sitton Mildred Kinney Smith Emily Forbes Stewart Margaret Stewart Cora Viola Wampfler Chandler Paul Ward Benjamin Webb Wheeler Florence Whyte Anne Woodberry Esther Roth Elliott Quincy Adams Robert Grant Aitken Arthur Carl Alvarez Earnest Brown Babcock A. L. Barrows David Prescott Barrows Charles Barrows Bennett Benjamin Abram Bernstein Henry Chalmers Biddle F. T. Bioletti Walter Charles Blasdale G. E. K. Branch Robert P. Brandt T. S. Brandegee William Crowell Bray Harold Child Bryant Thomas Buck Paul Steere Burgess Charles Eldrid Burke Theodore Crete Burnett William Wallace Campbell Ada Crawford Chandler Bruce L. Clark Roy Elwood Clausen J. Elliott Coit Clarence Linus Cory Russell Tracy Crawford H. D. Curtis Arnold Abraham D ' Ancona John Frank Daniel Elmer Fred Davis Charles Derleth. Jr. Arthur S. Eakle Adolphus James Eddy Sturla Einarsson Thomas Sidney Elston Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Harmon Francis Fischer Francis Seeley Foote N. L. Gardner Frederick Parker Gay G. E. Gibson William Lind Argo Arthur Hugo Ayres Thomas B. Brighton Leonard William Buck John Peter Buwalda Lee Raymond Dice Fred M. Durst John Cornelius Feeley, Jr. Warren Kimball Green Glen Gardner Hahn Richard Morris Holman Felix Henry Hurni John Christopher Johnson Donald Babcock Keyes Erie Arlington Brock Charles Lewis Camp Henry Homer Collins Robert Alexander Dunham Duncan Dunning John Winthrop Ellis John Gilbert Ferguson Laurence Wood Fowler Harold Homer Hitchcock Sigma Xi [Scientific Research) Founded at Cornell University in 1886 Established at University of California in 1902 FACULTY Thomas Harper Goodspeed Joseph Grinnell Horace S. Griswold Elmer Edgar Hall Harvey Monroe Hall Clarence Melvin Haring Richard Warren Harvey Mellen W. Haskell William Brodbeck Herms Earnest Albion Hersam T. B. Hine Eugene Waldemar Hilgard Joel H. Hildebrand D. R. Hoagland Samuel Jackson Holmes Ruliff Stephen Holway William Titus Home Charles Oilman Hyde Frank Irwin Meyer Edward Jaffa Willis Linn Jepson W. S. W. Kew Frank Lee Kleeberger Charles Atwood Kofoid Herman Kower Alfred Lewis Kroeber Joseph Nisbet LeConte William N. Lacey E. S. Larsen Derrick Norman Lehmer Armin Otto Leuschner Exum Percival Lewis Gilbert N. Lewis Charles Bernard Lipman C. T. Levy Joseph Abraham Long George Davis Louderback Robert Hills Loughridge Carl Howard McCharles W. F. Martin Samuel Stein Maxwell GRADUATES Charles Henry rCunsman Frederick George Linde Julius Alexander Willi Luck Ira Guy McBeth James Daley McDonald Graham Blair Moody Carl Nichols Margaret Cable Nichols Jorgen O. Nomland James Andrew Nyswander Earl LeRoy Packard Alfred Lauck Parson Frederick Eugene Pernot Tracy Augustus Pierce SENIORS Fred Gooding Holmes William Bonine Hubbard Eugene Shirrell Kellogg Samuel Perry Laverty Henry Atherton Lee Ellert Lewis McGrath Raymond Matthew Josiah Arven Polhemus Shirley Leon Quimby John Campbell Merriam Gustav Frederick Michelbacher Ralph Smith Minor Robert Orton Moody Joseph H. Moore S. B. Nicholson W. H. Nixen Charles Albert Noble Edmond O ' Neill R. L. Pendjeton Thomas Milton Putnam Henry Joseph Quale Merle Randall William James Raymond William Gardner Reed William Emerson Ritter W. P. Roop Granvill Yiesley Rusk L. Rosenstein Chester Lin-wood Roadhouse Wilbur Augustus Sawyer William Albert Setchell Robert Sibley Frederick Slate Philip Edward Smith Ralph Elliott Smith T. I. Storer T. D. Stewart F. B. Sumner G. F. Sutherland Walter P. Taylor Wallace Irving Terry Richard Chace Tolman R. S. Tour E, C. Van Dyke Thomas Talbot Waterman Edward James Wickson William Hammond Wright H. N. Wright Baldwin Munger Woods Ralph A. White Charles Walter Porter Benjamin Harrison Pratt John Carroll Ruddock Reuben Louis Sebastian Chester Stock L. C. Uren F. F. von Bichowsky Albert Russell Wapple Albert Everett Wieslander Marshall Gould Williamson William Wallace Williams Edgar Woodcock Arthur Robinson Williams Harry Stanley Yates Ralph Rabinowitz Bernard Thompson Rocca Irwin Clement Schumacher Charles Donald Shane Paul Albon Swafford Chantzion Tsoo Dwight Gregory Vedder Raymond Alonzo Waite Golden Bear Senior Honorary Society Organized in 1901 HONORARY Benjamin Ide Wheeler Horace Davi s Albert Bonnheim Arthur William Foster Eugene Woldemar Hilgard Hiram Warren Johnson William Carey Jones John Alexander Britton FACULTY Charles Mills Gayley Chauncey Wetmore Wells Henry Morse Stephens Clarence Linus Cory Edward James Wickson ALUMNI MEMBERS (Associated with the University) David Prescott Barrows Ernest George Clewe Monroe Emanuel Deutsche Newton Bishop Drury George Cunningham Edwards Martin Charles Flaherty Maurice Edward Harrison Victor Hendricks Henderson Lincoln Hutchinson Alexander Marsden Kidd Frank Louis Kleeberger Karl Clayton Leebrick Charles Edward Lutz Matthew Christopher Lynch Ralph Palmer Merritt Orrin Kip McMurray James Kennedy Moffitt Herbert Charles Moffitt Warren Olney, Jr. Edmond O ' Neill Carlton Hubbell Parker Thomas Milton Putnam Joseph Hayford Quire John Lawrence Schoolcraft Robert Sibley James Sutton Joseph Goodrich Sweet Clare Morse Torrey George Armistead Work GRADUATES Kenneth Lester Blanchard Lloyd Wallace Georgeson Henry Cushman Breck Mansel Penry Griffiths Aubrey Wheeler Drury Lyman Grimes John Cornelius Feeley Francis William Rubke Howard Webster Fleming Richard Caleb Shaw SENIORS Darrell Joseph Bogardus Clifford Grant Canfield Thomas Gassner Chamberlain Homer Hurlbutt Coolidge Robert Emil Cuendett James Mainwaring Douglas Harry Lippincott Dunn Victor Hugo Doyle John Marshall Evans Frederick Schiller Faust Earl Joseph Fenstermacher Theodore Edward Thomas Haley Sidney Coe Howard Edmund John John Nelson James Harry Lovell Jones Ben DeWitt Knapp Joseph Louis McKim Ralph Ensign Merritt Leo William Meyer Colis Mitchum Paul Everton Peabody Donovan Otto Peters Constant Havens Robinson Harvey Roney Edwin Locksley Stanton William Gladstone Wilson Young 324 Winged Helmet Junior Honorary Society Organized in 1901 Benjamin Ide Wheeler James Turney Allen Leonard Bacon David Prescott Barrows Edward Bull Clapp Herbert Ellsworth Cory Newton Bishop Drury FACULTY Maurice Edward Harrison Joel Henry Hildebrand Charles Oilman Hyde Armin Otto Leuschner Ralph Palmer Merritt Carlton Hubbell Parker Thomas Milton Putnam GRADUATES Kenneth Lester Blanchard Aubrey Wheeler Drury Henry Cushman Breck Howard Webster Fleming Mansel Penry Griffiths Joseph Hayford Quire Darrell Joseph Bogardus Elmer Granville Burland Clifford Grant Canfield Thomas Gassner Chamberlain Homer Hurlbutt Coolidge Thomas Horton Dills Victor Hugo Doyle Samuel Adair Donald Zapf Albright Wayland Bixby Augur Leslie Hollis Brigham Philip Conley Randall Mills Dorton Archibald Munroe Edwards Daniel Eric Ellis Waldemar Adolph Falck Howard French Fletcher Thomas Edwards Gay Rudolph Leonard Gianelli SENIORS Harry Lippincott Dunn Frederick Schiller Faust Earl Joseph Fenstermacher Carroll F. Glenney George Earle Jones Joseph Louis McKim Donovan Otto Peters JUNIORS Herbert Edwin Hall Lloyd Nelson Hamilton Kenneth Aurand Hayes Matthew Emery Hazeltine James Samuel Preston Hotchkis John Cary Howard Archie Manning Hunt Dickson Farnsworth Maddox William Thomas McFie Robert Byron MacFadyen Percy Albert Mills Osgood Murdock Thomas H. Reed Leon Josiah Richardson Richard Frederick Scholz William Albert Setchell Henry Morse Stephens Clare Morse Torrey Chauncey Wetmore Wells Lloyd Wallace Georgeson Lyman Grimes Harvey Roney Edwin Locksley Stanton Charles Zook Sutton James Hamilton Todd. Jr. Dwight Gregory Vedder Edmund John Young Benjamin Webb Wheeler George Edward Osborne Theodore Lunt Preble William Sears Rainey Ward Bishop Saunders Roe Emerson Shaub Herman Adolph Spindt Cecil Hoke Straub Charles Edward Street Milton William Vedder Joseph Hilton Wadaworth Jean Carter Witter John Boardman Whitton 325 Prytanean Organized in 1901 FACULTY Lucy 4 W.[Stebbins Jessica B. Peixotto Romilda Paroni Ethel Sherman Mary Blossom Davidson Edith J. Claypole Aurelia Henry Reinhardt Maude Cleveland GRADUATES Elizabeth Baker Marianne Bell Grace Van Dyke Bird Winifred Bridge Lorena Viola Buck Helen Marion Cornelius Natalie Durney Deborah Hathaway Dyer Elizabeth Eames Zella Vivian Eddy Ruth Elder Edith Frisbie Clotilde Grunsky Jessie Harris Hertha Albertina Herrmann Charlotte Nevil Hurd Eleanor May Jackson Agnes Videbeck Madsen Elizabeth Morrison Ethel Murray Harriet Pasmore Marie Phleger Evelyn Board Raynolds Lurita Stone Margery Mclntosh Sutherland Helen Waterman Fannie Whitman SENIORS Lucie Dorothy Altona Lucile Batdorf Esto Bates Broughton Ruth Brown Florence Harriett Cadman Mildred Leo Clemens Esther Cooley Minnie Marguerite Cron Catherine De Motte Ysabel Herminia Forker Zoe Ben ton Harris Helen Randall Havens Hilda Kellogg Howard Aileen Hyland Mabel Ruth Johnson Hazel Llewellyn King Alcesta Lowe Melinda Louise Magley Sophia Veritas McEntyre Clara Estelle Mortenson Dorothy Rieber Vinnie Robinson Nita Clara Sheffield Ruth Sherman Hertha Todd Leslie Wilde JUNIORS Catherine Gwendolyn Gaynor Josephine Miller Marion Hook Grace E. Partridge Dorothy Wormser 326 Tau Beta Pi [Technical and Scientific] Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 California Chapter Established in 1906 FACULTY Raymond Barrington Abbott Harmon Francis Fischer Francis S. Foote, Jr. Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence Linus Cory Charles Derleth, Jr. Adolphus James Eddy Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Charles Gilman Hyde Andrew Cowper Lawson Joseph Nisbet Le Conte George Davis Louderback Ralph Archibald White SENIORS Boyd Rieman Abbott Arnold Anderson Charles Field Ball Laurence Reed Chilcote John Marshall Evans Rene Guillou Clarence Johnson Samuel Perry Laverty JUNIORS Roy Merrill Barnes Walter Dreyer Walter George Farnlacher Ludwig Frank Ernest Langer Richard Southgate Mclntyre Howard Livingston McLean Raymond Matthew Archibald Cedric Moorhead Albert Winslow Paine Bernard Thompson Rocca Clarence Harold Smith Paul Albon Swaff ord Dwight Gregory Vedder Otis Reed Marston Herman Dixon Partsch Ray Stuart Quick Harlowe McVicker Stafford Ennis Casselberry Woodruff 327 Skull and Keys Organized in 1892 HONORARY Benjamin Ide Wheeler Carleton Hubbell Parker David Prescott Barrows Thomas Milton Putnam Martin Charles Flaherty Thomas Frederick Sanford Lincoln Hutchinson James Garfield Schaeffer Matthew Christopher Lynch William Albert Setchell Walter Edmund Magee George Arnold Smithson Edmond O ' Neill Henry Morse Stephens GRADUATES Kenneth Lester Blanchard Mansel Penry Griffiths Aubrey Wheeler Drury Lyman Grimes John Cornelius Feeley Charles Edward Lutz Howard Webster Fleming John Lawrence Schoolcraf t Lloyd Wallace Georgeson Benjamin Wyman Taylor SENIORS Elmer Granville Burland Clifford Grant Canfield Thomas Gassner Chamberlain Merritt Barton Curtis Thomas Horton Dills James Mainwaring Douglas Frederick Schiller Faust Earl Joseph Fenstermacher Orrin Loyola Gravem Theodore Edward Th omas Haley Robert Egbert Jeffress George Earle Jones Alexander Mann King Joseph Louis McKim Ralph Ensign Merritt Leo William Meyer Corbitt Ledlie Moody Fred Holberg Reimers Roy Stites Rhoades Constant Havens Robinson Warren Francis Sanford Richard Caleb Shaw, Jr. Charles Zook Sutton Jasper William Tully Joseph de Lindeth Waithman Oliver Creighton Wyllie Samuel Adair George Washington Baker Leslie Hollis Brigham John Lendell Browning Harry Clare Cardell Rudolph Leonard Gianelli JUNIORS Matthew Emery Hazeltine John Gary Howard Bliss Jackson Harold Rannells Kelly William Thomas McFie Gilbert Blackman Rose Charles Edward Street, Jr. 329 Alpha Zeta [Agricultural] Founded at the Ohio State University in 1 897 California Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY Ernest Brown Babcock Roy E. Campbell Roy E. Clausen J.J,Eliot Coit B. H. Crocheron Leon M. Davis Bernard Alfred Etcheverry A. F. Gaumnitz William F. Gericke John W. Gilmore Clarence M. Haring Arthur H. Hendrickson William B. Herms Eugene Woldemar Hilgard William T. Home Thomas Forsyth Hunt Edward J. Meyer Edward Jaffa Robert H. Lough ridge Ernest W. Major Walter Mulford . Henry J. Quale Chester L. Roadhouse William Albert Setchell Charles F. Shaw Ralph E. Smith Arnold V. Stubenrauch Thomas F. Tavernetti John I. Thompson Gordon H. True Hubert E. Van Norman Edwin C. Voorhies Herbert J. Webber Wickson Glen Gardner Hahn GRADUATES William Leander Sweet Harry Stanley Yates SENIORS Clifford Grant Canfield Homer Hurlbutt Coolidge Robert Emil Cuendett Irving Franklin Davis Ralph Earl Doty Duncan Dunning Laurence Wood Fowler Eugene Theodore Frickstad Herman Ira Graser Roy Maxwell Hagen C. Winfield Hartranft William Bonnie Hubbard Henry Atherton Lee William Charles Mathews George William Paulin William Robertson Ralston Carl Julius Williams George Harold Wilson Robert McCrea Yelland Harold Hewett Yost JUNIORS Arthur Lee Roy Babcock William Fitch Elder Herman Kittridge Fox Wendell Henderson Robert Willard Hodgson Harold Anderson Wadsworth Archie Manning Hunt Robert Ritchie Lockhart Donald Ebersole Martin Merrill Angus Miller Knowles Augustus Ryerson 330 Ernest Brown Babcock Albert Lloyd Barrows Theodore Crete Burnett Bruce Laurence Clark Roy Elwood Clausen Edith J. Claypole George A. Coleman John Franklin Daniel Frederick Parker Gay Thomas Harper Goodspeed Joseph Grinnell Sarah Rogers Atsatt Robert Percy Brandt John Peter Buwalda Wallace Larkin Chandler Frank Cuthbert Clarke Florence Thelma Davies Brython Parry Davis Lee Raymond Dice A. Darner Drew Edwina Fay Frisbie Helen Margaret Gilkey Ivan Clifford Hall Charles Daniel Holliger Robert Wilson Binkley Ebba Olga Hilda Braese Charles Lewis Camp Henry Homer Collins Pirie Davidson Duncan Dunning Beta Kappa Alpha [Biology] Organized in 1911 FACULTY Richard Warren Harvey William Brodbeck Herms Samuel Jackson Holmes Charles Atwood Kofoid Joseph Abraham Long John Daley McDonald Samuel Stern Maxwell John Campbell Merriam Robert Orton Moody Benjamin Harrison Pratt GRADUATES Warren Douglas Horner Felix Henry Hurni Frank Lewis Kelly John Norman Kendall William Stephen Webster Kew Fred Herman Kruse Dora Sibyl Lemon Frederick George Linde Mabel Margaret Lockhart Lillian Mary Moore Earl Leroy Packard Jessie Eugenie Quisno Jay Marion Read UNDERGRADUATESJ Howard Ellsworth Gilkey Harold Homer Hitchcock John Gray McQuarrie Melinda Louise Magly Clarence Lemuel Moody Elizabeth Heald Purington Henry Joseph Quayle Thorbura Brailsford Robertson Wilbur Augustus Sawyer Phillip EL Smith Tracy Irwin Storer Francis B. Sumner Walter Penn Taylor Edwin C. Van Dyke Charles William Woodworth John Carroll Ruddock Carl L. A. Schmidt George Orihay Shinji Chester Stock Olive Swezy Fletcher Brandon Taylor William Ben Thompson Clarence Edgar Wells Marshall Gould Williamson Charlie Woodruff Wilson LeGrand Woolley Rosalind Wulzen Harry Stanley Yates Sidney Olsen Ralph Rabinowitz Alverde Elva Reische Dorothy Sherman Rogers Katharine Badeau Rogers Irwin Clement Schumacher 331 Theta Tau [Engineering] Founded at the University of Minnesota in 1904 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1911 FACULTY Elmer Fred Davis Ernest Albion Hersam George Davis Louderbach GRADUATES John Peter Buwalda Earl Leroy Packard John Cornelius Feeley, Jr. Nicholas Lloyd Taliaferro William Stephen Webster Kew Edgar Woodcock SENIORS Sidney Elliot Bretherton Andrew McDonald Hazzard Henry Austin Brett John Bozman Kerr Ellsworth Young Dougherty Lawrence VanderLeck James Mainwaring Douglas Roy Stites Rhoades Wilfred Hoy Geis Bernard Thompson Rocca Joseph de Lindeth Waithman JUNIOR Walter George Farnlacher Thomas Daniel Kirwan Frank Joseph Hoenigman Clarence Lemuel Moody 332 Sigma Iota Phi [Engineering] Organized in 1912 FACULTY Charles Derleth, Jr. Francis Seely Foote Charles Gilman Hyde SENIORS Earl Barton Birmingham Samuel Perry Laverty John Marshall Evans Raymond Matthew Clarence Johnson Douglas Drew McConnell Oswald Speir, Jr. JUNIORS Frank Bigelow Cook, Jr. Frank Shy Hodge Walter Dreyer Ludwig Ernest Frank Langer 333 English Club [Literary] Organized in 1906 HONORARY MEMBERS James Turney Allen] Jack London William Dallam Armes Orrin Kip McMurray Leonard Bacon George Rupert MacMinn Frederic Thomas Blanchard Lucy Sprague Mitchell Carlos Bransby Eleanor Gates More Warren Cheney Carleton Hubbell Parker Herbert Ellsworth Cory Arthur U. Pope Robert Dupouey William Popper James K. Fisk Arthur William Ryder Martin Charles Flaherty Millicent Shinn Charles Mills Gayley George Arnold Smithson Charles S. Greene Henry Morse Stephens Farnham Pond Griffeths E. G. Stricklen Walter Morris Hart Mrs. H. B. Torrey Victor Hendricks Henderson Richard Walton Tully Charles Keeler Charles Don von Neumayer Alexander Marsden Kidd Earle A. Walcott Benjamin Putnam Kurtz Chauncey Wetmore Wells Alexis Frederick Lange J. B. Landneld GRADUATES John Cecil Altman Roswell Gray Ham Helen Marion Cornelius Lawrence Livingston Levy Aubrey Wheeler Drury Barbara Grace Nachtrieb Deborah Hathaway Dyer James Boyd Oliver Edward Cyril Garcia Kenneth Taylor Perkins Lyman Grimes Joseph Taylor Quire John Lawrence Schoolcraft SENIORS Richard Henry Chamberlain Ben De Witt Knapp Thoda Stancliffe Cockroft Maryly Ida Krusi Harry Lippincott Dunn Donovan Otto Peters Dorothy Edinger Harvey Roney Frederick Schiller Faust Helen Walters Sidney Coe Howard Leslie Wilde William Gladstone Wilson JUNIORS Herbert Edwin Hall Kenneth Monteagle Lloyd Nelson Hamilton William Sears Rainey Hazel Halma Havermale Dorothy Wormser 334 Mask and Dagger [Dramatics] Organized in 1906 GRADUATES John Cecil Altaian Lawrence Livingston Levy Roswell Gray Ham Barbara Grace Nachtrieb James Boyd Oliver SENIORS Richard Henry Chamberlain, Jr. Helen Walters Maryly Ida Krusi William Gladstone Wilson JUNIORS Kenneth Monteagle William Sears Rainey SOPHOMORES Maud Carol Eberts Alice Bunnell Elliott 335 Sphinx [Philosophical] Organized in 191 1 President B. I. Wheeler Prof. G. B. Adams Mr. L. Bacon Mr. F. T. Blanchard Mr. G. E. K. Branch Mr. H. T. Bruce Mr. M. A. Cartwright Prof. H. E. Cory Mr. N. B. Drury Prof. M. C. Flaherty Prof. C. M. Gayley FACULTY Mr. Porter Garnett Mr. T. H. Goodspeed Mr. T. B. Hine Dr. F. K. Kruger Mr. G. R. MacMinn Prof. W. R. R. Pinger Prof. A. U. Pope Prof. C. L. Seeger, Jr. Prof. H. Morse Stephens Mr. E. G. Stricklen Prof. R. C. Tolman Prof. C. W. Wells GRADUATES J. P. Baumberger Kenneth Lester Blanchard Henry Cushman Breck Ernest G. Clewe Milton Willis Dobrzensky Mansel Penry Griffiths N. L. McLaren Harold P. Nachtrieb Louis Israel Newman Francis William Rubke John Lawrence Schoolcraft Joseph G. Sweet SENIORS Charles Field Ball Thomas Gassner Chamberlain Harry Lippincott Dunn Frederick Schiller Faust Earl Joseph Fenstermacher Sidney Coe Howard Remi Knight Kenneth T. Perkins Donovan Otto Peters Constant Havens Robinson Howard Alden Judy JUNIORS Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan John Boardman Whitton 336 Beta Gamma Sigma Economics Honor Society Organized in 1913 ASSOCIATE David Prescott Barrows Henry Cushman Breck Charles E. Brooks Paul Chatom, Jr. Ernest George Clewe Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Newton Bishop Drury John Franklin Forbes MEMBERS Henry Rand Hatfield Lewis Lilly Gustave F. Michelbacher Father T. L. O ' Neill Carleton Hubbell Parker Carl Copping Plehn Joseph Hay ford Quire Thomas Harrison Reed Clare Morse Torrey SENIORS Percy Eugene Allan John Vimont Baldwin Herbert Marks Baruch Darrell Joseph Bogardus Harry Lippincott Dunn John Ariel Ferguson Allan Merle Herrick Joseph Brittin Sprague Johnson Niles Olsen Millar William Vincent Miller Hubert Julian Stowitts Robert Mackenzie Underhill JUNIORS Wayland Bixby Augur Judson Erwin Krueger Howard French Fletcher Norman Ellwood Millar Harry Dean Gidney Jay Loyd Reed Lewis Lee Wright 337 Alchemia Women ' s Honor Society in the College of Chemistry Organized in 1900 HONORARY Mrs. E. Booth Mrs. R. S. Holway Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Mrs. W. P. Roap FACULTY Romilda Paroni Ruth C. Risdon Kate Gompertz Rosalind Wulzen Mattie E. Stover GRADUATES Mabel Florence Arlington Emma Mehlmann Florence Worley Bailie Edith Frances McNab Florence Josephine Chubb Elizabeth Schulze Ada Ethel Crane Laura Eliza Thayer Elmina Dundon Gardner Lore Weber SENIORS Mary Isabella Armstrong Belle Ellingsen Merrill Aline Browder Margaret Hazel Mills Ruth Burr Alverda Elva Reische Ruth Wallace Cromer May Lavinia Searls Etta May Conkle Katharine Baker Shea Esther Davis Engelena Susan Ward Lucy May Gidney Ruth Olive Winegarden Leona Esther Young JUNIORS Charlotte Rogers Laflin Isita Girdler Morse Anna MacKenzie Miriam Elizabeth Simpson Vera Lynn Whipple SOPHOMORES Dorothy Marie Caton Coe Elizabeth McCabe Esther Kittredge Nellie Maude Secara Alice Eleanor Schlots 338 Phi Lambda Upsilon Chemistry Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois in 1899 Mim Kaph Mim Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY Benjamin Ide Wheeler Charles Barrows Bennett Henry Chalmers Biddle Walter Charles Blasdale Edward Booth Paul Steere Burgess William Vere Cruess Ernest Albion Hersam Myer Edward Jaffa Andrew Cowper Lawson Gilbert Newton Lewis George Davis Louderbach Edmond O ' Neill Merle Randall Thorburn Brailsford Robertson Ludwig Rosenstein Richard Chace Tolman GRADUATES Elliot Quincy Adams William Lind Argo Francis Russell Bichowsky Gerald Eyre Kirkwood Branch Thomas B. Brighton Ermon D wight Eastman Henry Ehrenberg Thomas Buck Hine Donald Babock Keyes William Noble Lacey Lloyd Lin wood Lieb Julius Alexander Luck Graham Blair Moody Charles Walter Porter Reuben Louis Sebastian Thomas Dale Stewart SENIORS Charles Stewart Bisson Robert Alexander Dunham Erie Arlington Brock Martin Joseph Gavin Richard Buhmann Lyndon H. Oak Ernest Frederick Thoenges 339 Press Club [Journalism] i Organized in 1914 OFFICERS President Harry Lippincott Dunn Vice-president John Marshall Evans Secretary-Treasurer Homer Lewis Havermale HONORARY MEMBERS David Prescott Barrows Victor Hendricks Henderson Warner Brown Charles H. Reiber Merle Thorpe GRADUATES Edward Cyril Garcia Joseph Hayford Quire SENIORS Elmer Granville Burland John Nelson James Harry Lippincott Dunn Harry Lovell Jones John Marshall Evans Ben DeWitt Knapp Harvey Roney JUNIORS Philip Conley Homer Lewis Havermale Randall Mills Dorton William Taylor Igleheart Daniel Eric Ellis Joseph Eggleston Johnston Howard French Fletcher Osgood Murdock Edwin Bernard Fuld George Edward Osborne Roger Fulton Goss Roe Emerson Shaub Joseph Hilton Wadsworth SOPHOMORE John Robert Bruce 340 Delta Epsilon Art Honor Society for Women Organized in 1914 HONORARY Gertrude Elizabeth Comfort Mary F. Patterson Olympia Goldaracena Grace Yale Weeks GRADUATES Lorena Viola Buck Evelyn Ellis Esther Cooley Alice Gertrude Plummer Ella Lillian Wall SENIORS Cora Mildred Helfrich Anita Moffett Gertrude Percival JUNIORS Marguerite Cordell Caroline Louise Sheppa Jean Myrtle Williamson FRESHMAN Virginia Goodrich Marsden Sigma Kappa Alpha Honor Society in the Department of History Organized in 1915 CHARTER MEMBERS Hazel Greenlief Gibson Anita Moffett Lucy May Gidney Margaret Stewart Helen Marr Hodghead Jessie Josephine Todman 341 Phrontisterion [History] Organized in 1915 HONORARY MEMBER Benjamin Ide Wheeler ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Henry Morse Stephens Eugene I. McCormac John S. Phillimore Louis J. Paetow Herbert E. Bolton William A. Morris Frederick J. Teggart Charles E. Chapman Richard F. Scholz Samuel E. Morrison GRADUATE Francis William Rubke SENIORS Elmer Prichard Kayser Stanley Powell Clemens Moffett Joseph Marius Scammel Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan Benjamin Webb Wheeler JUNIORS Clarkson Crane William Taylor Igleheart Herman Adolph Spindt 342 343 U. N. X. Organized in 1911 HONORARY Matthew Christopher Lynch George Arnold Smithson Charles R. Volz GRADUATES Lloyd Wallace Georgeson August Frederick_Muenter Mansel Penry Griffiths Hiram Lambert Ricks SENIORS Boyd Rieman Abbott Charles Jackson Abrams Darrell Joseph Bogardus Joel Shepard Conklin James Mainwaring Douglas James Hillsey Dodson, Jr. Aloysius Ignatius Diepenbrock Wilfrid Hoy Geis Roy Thorpe Hazzard Theodore Edward Thomas Haley George Earle Jones Frederick George Knoop Joseph Louis McKim Colis Mitchum Frederick John Moller Edmund John Hammond McDougal Monroe Stanley Stevens Parker Earl Thomas Parrish Lester Lyle Rankin Charles Allen Rankin Roy Stites Rhoades Marshall Stephen Riddick Ward Bishop Saunders Edwin Locksley Stanton Richard Caleb Shaw, Jr. Owen Benton Smith Robert Link Smith Charles Zook Sutton Jasper William Tully Oliver Creighton Wyllie Yo ung JUNIORS Samuel Adair James Clarke Bequette James William Clune William Jefferson Duddleson Archibald Munroe Edwards Edwin Floyd Forbes Bliss Jackson Harold Rannells Kelly Travis Pollard Lane Ludwig Frank Ernest Langer Anthony Robert McMillan James Culver Morgan Russel Frey O ' Hara John Armstrong Sinclair Cecil Hoke Straub SOPHOMORES William Roberts Barlow Charles David Lane Lewis Ryan Byington Willis Robert Montgomery James Somers Candee Emery Herman Rogers Warner Sabin Chadbourne William Alexander Russell Douglas Bray Cohen Fred Schader Lester Albert Fowler John Henry Smith Omicron Delta Organized as Theta Nu Epsilon in 1 88 1 Re-organized as Omicron Delta in 1914 HONORARY George Lyell Cadwalader Addison Kelly Garrett Cochran Arthur C. Nahl Walter Christie James Garfield Schaeffer William J. Howe George Arnold Smithson Charles Volz GRADUATES John Cornelius Feeley, Jr. Charles Wade Snook Oliver Creighton Wyllie SENIORS Chandler Parks Barton Chester Dean Bonestell Sidney Elliot Bretherton Joel Shepard Conklin Merritt Barton Curtis Kenneth DeWitt Fobes Orrin Loyola Gravem Esmond Fenton Wiley Henry Wood Harlowe Alexander Mann King Corbitt Ledlie Moody Edwin Locksley Stanton Alpheus Lloyd Stewart Charles Zook Sutton Joseph de Lindeth Waithma JUNIORS George Washington Baker, Jr. James Townsend Barstow Loui Charles Beauman Harry Clare Cardell James William Clune Herbert Bertram Cooper Willis Elphinstone Davis Frederick Edward Delger Thomas Snell Dinsmore Frederick Stearns Duhring Edgar Shelton Dulin Gerald Loring Ebner George Winthrop Fish Howard French Fletcher Edwin Floyd Forbes Benjamin Black wood Foster Lyman Dunlap Heacock Franklin David Heastand Talfourd John Griffith Henshaw Stephen Ransom Henshaw William Ray Holmes Harold Rannels Kelly Rafael Lake Vincent Thomas Mead Chris Morton Momsen James Culver Morgan Lewis R. Morgan John R. Murray, Jr. Willis Frederick Ostrander Jacob Brayton Philbrook Ralph Lemuel Rehorn Lindley Morton Reith Gilbert Blackman Rose Lloyd Franklin Sawyer Edmund Hathaway Stillman Henry Visscher Wetherby Woolsey SOPHOMORES Q7890 .. !() s-172893)(, )(7890 .. ! ( 72) ' : () 5.. 72) ' : (). 5. X7890 .. !s() 72) ' : () 5. X7890 .. ItO 344 . aeoeZoaoe 0. .40: " 5 ;! 00 aeoeZoeae 6 -().(.),.:;.... . aeoeZoaoe 6 -().(.),.:;.... . aeoe xaz 72)i ' ; (). 5.. 6 -().(.); 72) ! ' ; (). 5.. 6 -().(.),. xznflmXZoeae 1 23456 ( (X)Zowae ) . ' . ' ; ! ( ) -) ' (! ' ! (TNE) s( xznffflmXZoaoe 12345 ( ) -) . I 8(! !(TNE)s( xznflfffn ' 2 ukhn v b c e Beta Beta Organized in 1914 SENIORS Robert Wilson Binkley Earl Barton Birmingham Darrel Joseph Bogardus Sidney Elliot Bretherton Clifford Grant Canneld George Bradford Caswell Merritt Barton Curtis Frederick Schiller Faust Orrin Loyola Gravem Herbert Hartley Hope Harry Stanley Howard George Earle Jones David Rome Kilduff Alexander Mann King Frederick George Knoop Esmond Fen ton Richard Morris Lyman, Jr. Robert Eunson Mills Colis Mitchum Paul Caleb Newell Stanley Stevens Parker Earl Thomas Parrish Alfred Braley Parsons Edward James Power Roy States Rhoades Marshall Stephen Riddick Warren Francis Sanford William Dan Sink Alpheus Lloyd Stewart Herbert V. Towle Richard Joseph Welch. Jr. Wiley Absent on leave. 345 TIKMTAM VMS 5JJ. JS FRATERNITIES FRATERNITY STATISTICS The following statistics, compiled April 1, 1915, are gathered from a compari- son of the 1915 Blue and Gold, Baird ' s Manual of American College Fraternities and the World ' s Almanac for 1915. The column headed " Active Members " includes the active members of each local chapter who are registered at the University and studying in Berkeley or at Davis. Members absent on leave or registered in the professional schools in San Francisco are not included. The figures in the column headed " Total Members of Fraternity " are taken directly from the World ' s Almanac for 1915. Cases of conflicts between dates in the various references were referred to the respective fraternities through their local chapters. NATIONAL FRATERNITIES HAVING LOCAL CHAPTERS Fraternity Where Founded Date Chapter Founded Estab. Active Members Total Members Fraternity 1. Zeta Ps.i.. College of City of N.Y. Princeton University. . Yale University Miami University .... Miami University .... Jefferson College 1847 1870 1824 1875 1844 1876 1839 1879 1855 1886 1848 1886 1848 1886 1869 1892 1856 1894 1841 1895 1865 1895 1834 1896 1859 1898 1852 1899 1865 1900 1848 1900 1869 1901 1833 1902 1850 1903 1904 1905 1832 1908 1873 1909 1904 1909 1864 1910 1901 1910 1890 1910 1868 1912 1827 1912 1845 1913 1897 1913 1856 1913 1909 1913 1914 1914 30 22 18 37 33 36 38 26 18 31 22 28 29 23 29 22 35 34 34 22 35 31 30 31 26 37 26 23 39 37 28 24 31 7.775 6,500 17.500 19,924 12.060 15.000 20,500 10,000 15.000 5,500 12.000 13,400 10,464 13.205 13,500 6,800 13.237 12.456 5,400 2,179 8,500 3,500 600 1,900 3,000 4,116 6,000 2,865 1,771 1,232 1,600 1,100 2. Chi Phi 3. Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . 4. Beta Theta Pi . 5. ' Sigma Chi. . . 6. Phi Gamma Delta 7. Phi Delta Theta Miami University .... Virginia Military Inst. University Alabama.. . Union College 8. Sigma Nu 9. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . . . 10. Chi Psi 1 1 . Kappa Alpha (Southern) 12. Delta Upsilon .. . Washington College. . . Williams College Bethany College Jefferson College Virginia Military Inst. Union College 13. Delta Tau Delta 14. Phi Kappa Psi 15. Alpha Tau Omega. . . 16. Theta Delta Chi 1 7. Kappa Sigma . . . University Virginia . . . Union College 18. Psi Upsilon . 19. Phi Kappa Sigma Univ. Pennsylvania . . . University Michigan. . Hamilton College Mass. Agric. College College Charleston . . . Rensselaer Pol. Inst. . Richmond College .... Cornell University. . . . University Virginia. . . Union College 20. Acacia 21. Alpha Delta Phi. 22. Phi Sigma Kappa 23. Pi Kappa Phi. 24. Theta Xi . . . 25 . Sigma Phi Epsilon 26. Delta Chi 27. Pi Kappa Alpha 28. Sigma Phi 29. Alpha Sigma Phi Yale University Vincennes University.. Norwich University. . . Boston University. . . . University California.. 30. Sigma Pi . . 31. Theta Chi 32. Lambda Chi Alpha 33. Alpha Kappa Lambda.. . 965 Formerly established in 1873; re-established in 1886. 348 Sorority Where Founded Date Founded Chapter Estab. Active Members Total Members Fraternity 1. ? Kappa Alpha Theta .... Gamma Phi Beta DePauw University . . Syracuse University. . . 1870 1874 1890 1894 44 34 6,000 2.500 3. 4. 5. Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Delta Delta Pi Beta Phi Monmouth College . . . Boston University. . . . Monmouth College . 1870 1888 1867 I897 1900 1900 39 32 45 6,500 4,000 7,000 6 Alpha Phi Syracuse University . . . 1872 1901 36 2,200 7 Chi Omega University Arkansas . . 1895 1902 31 2.152 8. 9 Alpha Omicron Pi Delta Gamma Barnard College University Mississippi. 1897 1872 1907 1907 34 37 1.252 3,538 10 Alpha Xi Delta Lombard College 1893 1909 47 1,414 11 Alpha Chi Omega De Pauw University. . 1885 19 09 42 2,300 1? Sigma Kappa Colby College 1874 1910 35 1,063 13 Alpha Delta Pi Wesleyan College 1851 1913 32 4.000 14. Alpha Gamma Delta. . . Syracuse University. . . 1904 1915 29 700 517 Formerly established in 1880; re-established in 1897. LOCAL FRATERNITIES AT CALIFORNIA MEN- WOMEN Club Founded Active Members Club Founded Active Members 1 . Bachelordon j 1894 24 2. Abracadabra ' 1895 30 3. Dwight 1900 25 4. DelRey.. .... 1903 27 5. Dahlonega 1909 27 6. Casimir 1910 31 7. Hilgard 1911 26 8. Achaean 1912 31 9. Sequoyah 1913 14 10. Tilicum 1914 27 Total 262 1 . Enewah 2 . Rediviva . 3. Copa de Oro. 1900 1903 1905 Aldebaran 1909 5. KelThaida 1911 6. Nekahni. .. 1912 7. AlKhalail 1913 8. Mekatina. 1914 Total . 25 23 17 24 27 14 10 22 162 Total Active Membership of Local and National Fraternities (exclusive of those members registered at professional schools in San Francisco), 1,906. Men ' s Fratern ities and Clubs having scholarship records above the average of the scholarship records of men ' s fraternal organizations for the semester August- December, 1914. Names are published alphabetically without record: Achaean Abracadabra Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Casimir Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Dwight Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Phi Sigma Pi Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi Tilicum Zeta Psi Average grade of all Undergraduate Fraternity Men 2.414 Average grade of all Undergraduate House Club Men 2.447 Average grade of all other male Undergraduates 2 . 580 Average grade of all male Undergraduates 2 . 455 349 Zeta Psi Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1847 Iota Chapter Established in 1870 FACULTY George C. Edwards Joseph N. LeConte Orin Kip McMurray Sidney Elliot Bretherton Lloyd Straube Gilmour SENIORS Carl C. Plehn Joseph C. Rowell Wallace I. Terry Remi Chabot Knight Charles Zook Sutton JUNIORS George Washington Baker, Jr. Philip Frederick Forve Loui Charles Beauman Alexander Mann King Frederick Stearns Duhring John Douglas Short Edwin Floyd Forbes Edmund Hathaway Stillman Jean Carter Witter SOPHOMORES Benjamin Alexander Henry Augusto Ruffo Arthur Nelson Earll Harry Hall Scheeline Benjamin Blackwood Foster James Herbert Tietzen Guy Willis Witter FRESHMEN Paul Fuller Bacheller George Earl Carson John O ' Neil Ciprico Orel Andrew Goldaracena William Knox Holt Malin Thomas Langstroth Richard Lauxen, Jr. Ransdell Matthews Clayton Arthur Ristenpart Homer Boice Root Albion Whitney Spear Edward Autrey Valentine Absent on leave. 350 S. Bretherton Lloyd Gilmour Reml Knight Zook Sutton George Baker Loui Beauman Fred. Duhring Floyd Forbes Philip Forve Alex. King Douglas Short Edmund Stillman Jean Witter Benjamin Alexander Arthur Elarll Benjamin Foster Henry Ruffo Harry Scheeline James Tietzen Guy Witter Paul Bacheller George Carson John Ciprico Orel Goldaracena William Holt Malin Langstroth R. Lauxen, Jr. R. Matthews C. Ristenpart Homer Root Albion Spear E. Valentine Chi Phi Established at Princeton in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established in 1 875 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Governor Hiram W. Johnson HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW William Charles Tupper GRADUATES Harold Augustus Fletcher Harold Mussey Metcalf SENIORS Allen Button Brown Tracy Wilmerding Harron Gladstone Reed Joseph de Lindeth Waithman JUNIORS James Townsend Barstow Franklin David Heastand Herbert Bertram Cooper Ralph Lemuel Rehorn Howard French Fletcher Gilbert Blackman Rose SOPHOMORES Walter Herman Barthel Herbert Harold Hiestand Douglas Bray Cohen Donald Kenyon Lawyer Wright Ethelbert D ' Evelyn Harry Boyd Seymour Edwin Lowell Garthwaite John Stewart Weeks FRESHMEN Nicholas Kittle Boyd John Quincy Brown, Jr. Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite Russell Flavius Macdonald Donald Rickard Darwin Jackson Smith Absent on leave. 352 Harold Fletcher Harold Metcalf Allen Brown Tracy Harron Gladstone Reed Joseph Waithman James Barstow Herbert Cooper Howard Fletcher Franklin Heastand Ralph Rehorn Gilbert Rose Walter Barthel Douglas Cohen Wright D ' Evelyn Edwin Garthwaitc Herbert Hiestand Donald Lawyer Harry Seymour John Weeks Nicholas Boyd John Brown. Jr. W. Garthwaite Russell Macdonald Donald Rickard Darwin Smith Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 FACULTY Carlos Bransby Joseph D. Hodgen Charles Oilman Hyde Chandler Parkes Barton John Alexander Evans James William Clune Willis Elphinstone Davis Edgar Shelton Dulin Gerald Loring Ebner SENIORS William Augustus Merrill Adolph C. Miller Ralph S. Minor Clarence Prentice Lebus Edwin Locksley Stanton JUNIORS George Winthrop Fish William Griffith Henshaw James Culver Morgan Jacob Brayton Philbrook Henry Visscher Wetherby SOPHOMORES Otis Franklin Booth Jack Longbotham Clarence Fillmore Hauser Alfred Leo Maguire Overton Lincoln Walsh Alan David MacBoyle Leo Joseph Maguire FRESHMEN Gregory Eflin Sawyer Charles Lee Tilden, Jr. Absent on leave. 354 Chandler Barton John Evans James Clune Edgar Dulin William Henshaw Otis Booth Clarence Hauser Overton Walsh Alan MacBoyle Clarence Lebus Gerald Ebner Edwin Stanton George Fish James Morgan Henry Wetherb y " Jack Longbotham Alfred Maguire Gregory Sawyer Charles Tilden, Jr. Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University in 1839 Omega Chapter Established in 1879 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Guy Chaffee Earl Charles Adolph Ramm Charles Stetson Wheeler FACULTY William Dallam Armes Henry Rand Hatfield Louis De Fontenay Bartlett Herbert C. Moffitt Leon M. Davis H. T. Sommersgill James K. Fiske George Malcolm Stratton GRADUATE Stanley Fiske Bryan SENIORS Frank Bigelow Cook, Jr. John Marshall Evans Sidney Coe Howard Charles John Lindgren Constant Haven Robinson Frank Garcelon Steward Guy Chaffee Earl, Jr. Archibald Munroe Edwards Alfred Granstrom Herbert Edwin Hall Dolph Brice Hill John Gary Howard JUNIORS Byron Jackson, Jr. Travis Pollard Lane John Garber Palache Albert Carnahan Simonds Hayward Charles Thomas Arthur Wolcott Towne Harold Friedley Trunk SOPHOMORES Raymond Karnaghan Bontz Le Roy Farnham Krusi Edward Wheatley Bullard Charles David Lane Charles Bowie Detrick Lewin Wethered Martinez Austin Robert Eimer Emery Herman Rogers Ronald Dallzell Gibbs Wethered Woodworth FRESHMEN John Bradburne Mackinlay William Adam Magee Dwight Fay Slocumb Arthur Francis White John Louis Cooley John Russell Deane John Rocky Ellingston Grant James Hunt At San Francisco Institute of Art. At University Farm School Absent on leave. 356 C. Robinson Dolph Hill Albert Simonds Stanley Bryan Frank Cook John Evans Sidney Howard Chas. Lindgren Frank Steward Guy Earle. Jr. A. M. Edwards A. Granstrom Herbert Hall John Howard Byron Jackson. Jr. Travis Lane John Palacbe Hayward Thomas Arthur Towne Harold Trunk Raymond Bontz Edward Bullard Charles Detrick Austin Eimer Ronald Gibbs Le Roy Krusi Charles Lane Lewin Martinez Emery Rogers W. Woodworth John Cooley John Deane J. Ellingston Grant Hunt J. Mackinlay William Magee Dwight Slocumb Arthur White Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 FACULTY Elmer Edgar Hall George Rupert MacMinn Charles Albert Noble James Lyman Whitney Arthur Wurts Whitney William Hammond Wright GRADUATE Clarence Batchelder Hersey SENIORS Bert Betheford Banta Edward Walter Garden George Brown Caster David Wells Conrey Arthur Lee Cunningham Fred Darnell Lester Amiel Daugherty Henry Chipman Dodge Frank Dunn Halbert Victor Nevada Hodge William Bennett Miller Robert Rugg Thomas JUNIORS Frank Southwick Buckley Lance Edward Gowen Norman Edgar Fiske James Cunningham Wallace SOPHOMORES Leland Stanford Connick Donald Shumway Rockwell Alois Hubert Flechlin Francis Herbert Stewart Gillette Eddy Gordon Harold Joseph von Detten Hugh Burdette McGuire Donald Clark Williams Gilbert Lansing Patterson William Wilson Wurster FRESHMEN Carl Frederic Adam, Jr. George Foster, Jr. Clarence Henry Breuner Frank Lamb Casler Moore Burton Arthur Lawrence McLean Norman Alfred Egilbert Frank Combs Ransom Harold Edwin Rice Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1914. 358 Clarence Hersey Bert Banta Edward Garden George Caster A. Cunningham Fred Darnell Chipman Dodge Frank Halbert Victor Hodge William Miller Frank Buckley- Norman Fiske Lance Gowen James Wallace Leland Connick Alois Felchlin Gillette Gordon Hugh McGuire G. Patterson D. Rockwell Francis Stewart H. von Detten Donald Williams William Wurster Carl Adam. Jr. Clarence Breuner Casler Burton N. A. Egilbert Geo. Foster, Jr Frank Lamb Arthur McLean Frank Ransom Harold Rice Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1886 Charles Derleth, Jr. FACULTY George Holmes Howison Woodbridge Metcalf GRADUATE Charles Wade Snook SENIORS Merritt Barton Curtis Kenneth De Witt Fobes Louis Spencer Davis Henry Wood Harlowe John Welby Dinsmore Robert Eunson Mills Alpheus Lloyd Stewart JUNIORS Harry Clare Cardell Lyman Dunlap Heacock Frederick Edward Delger William Ray Holmes Thomas Snell Dinsmore Harold Rannells Kelly William Johnson Edinger Lindley Morton Reith Robert Laurence Ryan SOPHOMORES Edward Duerdin Bronson Frank Thomas Elliott Paul Wellington Clark Willis Robert Montgomery John Bradford Crow, Jr. Alexander Emil Sarthou Carroll Conkling Dunn Frederick Porter Schader Edwin Madison Elam Malcolm Clarence Tracy Harry Ronald Wiley FRESHMEN Elbert Vernon Abbott Milo Frederick Johnson Philip Collischonn, Jr. Donald Carroll Lawton John Floyd Cutler Frank Eric Russell Lee William Kemp Flowerree, Jr. Cloyd Jonathan Sweigert 360 Merritt Curtis Louis Davis John Dinsmore Kenneth Fobes Henry Harlow Alpheus Stewart Harry Cardell Fred. Delger Thos. Dinsmore Wm. Edinger William Holmes Harold Kelly Lindley Reith Robert Ryan Robert Mills L. D. Heacock E. D. Bronson Paul Clark J. B. Crow, Jr. " Carroll Dunn " Edwin Elam Frank Elliott Willis Montgomery Alex. Sarthou Fred. Schader Malcolm Tracy Harry Wiley Elbert Abbott Philip Collischonn Jr. John Cutler W. Flowerree, Jr. Milo Johnson Donald Lawton Frank Lee Cloyd Sweigert. Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1873; Re-established in 1886 FACULTY Edward Booth William Carey Jones tSamuel Benedict Christy Joel Hildebrand Victor Henderson O. J. Kern GRADUATES Beecher James Dickson Will Shaforth SENIORS Paul Fletcher Cadman Victor Hugo Doyle Robert Edward Christy Stanley Powell Harry Lippincott Dunn Reuben Wilmarth Hills Leland Sereno Rathbone JUNIORS Donald Zapf Albright Emerson McMillin Butterworth Daniel Eric Ellis Edmund Earl Hazelrigg Thomas Waterman Huntington Bliss Jackson George Henry Mastick Richard McClure Philip Doddridge Northcraft Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan John Easton Porter Kenneth Charles Watson SOPHOMORES James Sommers Candee Edward Porter Pfingst Douglas Mackay Longyear Warren Lee Pierson Edward Marshall Maslin Jack Smith John Norris Avery Tompkins Edgar Forbes Wilson FRESHMEN Jack Van Alst Austin Lucius Grinnell Norris William Hammond Edmands Darrel Hardin Richardson Kent Haven Andrew Lowndes Scott Montgomery Waddell Hawks Henry Francis Wagner Morris Richard Clark Absent on leave. {Deceased Nov. 30, 1914. 362 Beecher Dickson Will Shaforth Paul Cadman Robert Christy Victor Ooylc Stanley Powell Reuben Hills Donald Albright Daniel Ellis EL Hazelri g T. Huntineton Bliss Jackson Geo. Mastick Curtis O ' Sullivan John Porter K. C. Watson James Candee E. M. Maslin John Norris E. P. Pfingst W. L. Pierson Jack Smith Edgar Wilson Jack Austin Morris Clark Win. Edmands M. W. Hawks Lucius Norris D. Richardson Andrew Scott Harry Dunn E. M. Butterworth P. Northcraft D. M. Longyear A. Tompkins Kent Haven Henry Wagner Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 FACULTY George Henry Boke GRADUATE Edward Geoffrey Van Dyke Bangs SENIORS Julio German Hosmann Olaf Lindblom Colis Mitchum Fred Hollberg Reimers Harvey Roney Jasper William Tully JUNIORS Donald Lorenzo Campbell Albert Edward Hill Everette Griffith James Samuel Preston Hotchkis Otis Mitchell Tupper, Jr. SOPHOMORES Harry Cooper Beckwith Charles Bonner Lindsay George Moore Lindsay Frank Couver Bell George James Carr Hans Lemcke Carl Albert Renz George Downing Roberts, Jr. Thomas Lawrence Williams FRESHMEN Hayward Ayres Marshall William Paxton James Harold Barker, Jr. Preston Edward Snook Charles Franklin Harper Benjamin Kendrick Vaughan Absent on leave. At Davis January-May. 1915. 364 Edward Banes Julio Hosmann Olaf Lindblom Colis Mitchum Fred Reirners Harvey Roney Jasper Tully Donald Campbell Everette Griffith Albert Hill " Preston Hotchkis Mitchell Tupper. Jr. Harry Beckwith Frank Bell George Carr Hans Lemcke Charles Lindsay George Lindsay Carl Renz George Roberts. Jr. Thomas Williams Hayward Ayres Harold Barker. Jr. Charles Harper Marshall Paxton Preston Snook Benjamin Vaughan Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 FACULTY Stuart Daggett GRADUATES Christopher Augustine Buckley, Jr. John Peter Buwalda John Cornelius Feeley, Jr. SENIORS Harry Haskell Boone John Farwell Hotchkiss Joel Shepard Conklin Louis Roy Turner Orrin Loyola Gravem Esmond Fenton Wiley Oliver Creighton Wyllie JUNIORS Lewis Reese Morgan Robert Judson Stull J. R. Murray, Jr. John Bandini Winston, Jr. SOPHOMORES Ernest Camper Marion Earle Pedlar Elmer Ellsworth Stone, Jr. Russell Graham Holabird FRESHMEN Jesse Denver Johnson Goodyear Wycherly Kirkman Ralph Milton Kercher Percy Cortelyou Smith William Clinton Wren Absent on leave. 366 Christopher Buckley, Jr. Joel Conklin Lewis Morgan John Winston, Jr. Ralph Kercher John Buwalda Orrin Gravem J. R. Murray, Ernest Camper Goodyear Kirkman John Feeley, Jr. Esmond Wiley Jr. Elmer Stone, Jr. Percy Smith Harry Boone Oliver Wyllie Robert Stull Jesse Denver Johnson William Wren Chi Psi Founded at Union College in 1 84 1 Alpha Delta Delta Established in 1895 FACULTY David P. Mason Frederick C. Lewitt GRADUATE August Frederick Muenter SENIORS Boyd Rieman Abbott Douglas Drew McConnell Kenneth Anton Carey Cyrus Jenness Wilder JUNIORS Samuel Adair Roger Fulton Goss Melvin Deems Fell William Taylor Igleheart Benjamin Willey Gaily Edward Prescott Wright John Evan Miles Wright SOPHOMORES William Roberts Barlow Hugh Fenimore Shippey Daniel Parsons Foster Ernest Leroy Smith Samuel James Ogilvie Roy Starbird Russell Dick Pennycook Whitney Braymer Wright FRESHMEN Edward Sumner Barlow, Jr. Walter Budd Champlin Joseph Nightingale Caine Thomas Arthur Gabbert Robert Warwick Caine Livingston Gilson Irving Francis Kenyon Carey Verne Hunter Moon William Breckinridge Carter Edgar Clinton Persell Cyril Thomas Simard At Davis January-May, 1915. 368 Boyd Abbott Kenneth Carey Douglas McConnell Cyrus Wilder Samuel Adair Melvin Fell Benjamin Gaily Roger Coss William Igleheart Edward Wright John Wright William Barlow Daniel Foster Samuel Ogilvie Russell Pennycoolc Ernest Smith Roy Starbird Whitney Wright Edward Barlow. Jr. Joseph Caine Robert Caine Francis Carey William Carter Walter Champlin Thomas Gabbert Livingston Irving Verne Moon Edgar Persell Cyril Simard Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established in 1895 FACULTY George Arnold Smithson GRADUATE Leo David Hermle SENIORS Aloysius Ignatius Diepenbrock George Earle Jones Robert Egbert Jeffress Paul Barrington McCann Richard Joseph Welch, Jr. JUNIORS Larry Lee Darby Neil Francis Dougherty Thomas Gerald Hall Gordon Graeme MacDonald Leslie Evan Still Hans Ferdinand von Geldern SOPHOMORES Warner Sabin Chadbourne Frederick Sidney Jones, Jr. Percy Thomas Clopton Armistead Leigh, Jr. Robert Dean Easton Douglas Edwin Moore John Henry Fenton Herman Graydon Oliver Berkeley Kellogg Schorr FRESHMEN Grover Cleveland Carlsen Arthur Eugene Navlet Leavitt Mead McQuesten Harold Rentsch Rivers ' Absent on leave. 370 Leo Herrnle A. I. Diepcnbrock Richard Welch, Jr. Larry Darby Neil Dougherty Thomas ' Hall Leslie Still Hans von Geldern Warner Chadbourne John Fenton Fred. Jones, Jr. Armistead Leigh. Jr. Douglas Moore Berkeley Schorr Grover Carlsen Leavitt McQuesten Arthur Navlet Paul McCann Gordon MacDonald Percy Clopton Herman Oliver Harold Rivers Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter Established in 1896 Thomas Elston Alexis Lange George Noyes Paul Le Roy Edwards FACULTY Carleton Parker Arthur Pope Menitt Pratt Robert Sibley GRADUATES Frank Magan Nilon SENIORS Elmer Granville Burland Chester Broomhall Cowgill Earl Joseph Fenstermacher Ben De Witt Knapp Richard Peter Minor Joseph Samuel Prendergast Chandler Paul Ward JUNIORS John Curtis Armstrong John Lendell Browning Leslie Hollis Brigham Theodore Dwight Edwards Horace Pendleton Scarborough SOPHOMORES Charles Joseph Carey Ralph Cowgill Frederick Fuller Janney Lawrence Frederick Knauer Frederick Bay McCormac Frank McDonald Ogden Carlyle Carpenter Prindle Karl Howard Schilling Ernest Maynard Smith Elwood Wellman Wright Russell White Bell George Marco Hicks Eugene Poller Hyatt FRESHMEN Ronald Squire Robinson Francis Hill Sanborn Pierce Works Absent on leave. 372 Paul Edwards Ben Knapp Leslie Brigham Ralph Cowgill Carlyle Prindle George Hicks Frank Nilon Richard Minor Lendell Browning Frederick Janney Karl Schilling Eugene Hyatt Elmer Burland Chester Cowgill Earl Fenstermacher Joseph Prendergast Chandler Ward John Armstrong Theodore Edwards Horace Scarborough Joseph Carey Lawrence Knauer Frederick McCormac Frank Ogden Ernest Smith Elwood Wright Russell Bell Ronald Robinson Francis Sanborn Pierce Works Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established in 1898 Francis E. Foote Elijah S. Haynes FACULTY Armin O. Leuschner Warren C. Perry Charles E. Rugh SENIORS Lansing Bliss Bailey Theodore Thomas Haley Gustav Albert Moller Archibald Luther Parmelee Earl Thomas Parrish Ralph Willard Rohrer JUNIORS Harry Vaughn Adams Rudolph Leonard Gianelli Robert Ernest Boyd Frederick Burt Hulling William Jefferson Duddleson Ludwig Ernest Frank Langer Emmet James Durkin John Raynolds Moser Joseph Howard Murray Samuel Deal Barkley Edward Charles Brett Clifford Bert Cole Charles Stanley Dimm Clarence M. Beebe Fred Warren Boole Fred Gray Gibbons Walter John Hulting SOPHOMORES fjohn Herman Hoffman Verni Victor Mills Prosper Reiter, Jr. David Stoddard Shattuck FRESHMEN Harold Wayne McRacken Welles Hollister Newlands George McKinley Parrish Wayne Ball Stevenson Absent on leave, t Deceased. 374 Lansing Bailey Theodore Haley Gustav Moller A. L. Parmelee Earl Parrish Ralph Rohrer Harry Adams Robert Boyd Wm. Duddleson Emmet Durkin Rudolph Gianelli Burt Hulting Ludwig Langer John Moser Joseph Murray S. D. Barkley Edward Brett Clifford Cole Stanley Dimm John Hoffman Victor Mills Prosper Reiter, Jr. David Shattuck Clarence Beebe Fred Boole Fred Gibbons Walter Hulting Wayne McRacken Welles Newlands George Parrish W. Stevenson Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1899 FACULTY George Hendry John Lawrence Schoolcraft GRADUATE Matthew Angus Beaton SENIORS Ira Delbert Gate Thomas Horton Dills George S. Fredericks Warren Francis Sanford Oliver Deveta Hamlin William Nelson Lindsay Hutchinson Joseph Louis McKim JUNIORS James Clarke Bequette John Carey Dement, Jr. Henry Waddington Dunn Morse Erskine Harold Hyde Levkowicz Clifford McElrath Harold Webster Rutledge Emerson Upton Slyfield William Daryl De Jarnatt Albert Laurence Dunn Edwin Griswold SOPHOMORES Southall Rozelle Pfund Charles Simpson Frederick Tredway FRESHMEN John Bentley Halbert Stanley Bevan Harvey Donald Frederick Kaehler Albert Ross Lopez Miles Way Middough Harold Blackmer Reed Theodore Loyd Schlueter Morrell Vecki Absent on leave. 376 M. A. Beaton Joseph McKim Morse Erskine Laurence Dunn Albert Lopez Ira Gate Thomas Dills Geo. Fredericks Oliver Hamlin Warren Sanford James Bequette John Dement, Jr. Harold Levkowicz Clifford McElrath Harold Rutledge Charles Simpson John Hlabert Stanley Harvey Miles Middough Harold Reed Theodore Schlueter Wm. Hutchinson Henry Dunn Emerson Slyfield Donald Kaehler Morrell Vecki Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 California Gamma Iota Chapter Established in 1900 FACULTY Walter Kelly Exum Percival Lewis Oliver Miles Washburn William Noble Lacey GRADUATES William Stephen Kew SENIORS Thomas Daniel Kirwan James Donald MacMullen John Ignatius McVey Paul Caleb Newell Stanley Stevens Parker Bernard Thompson Rocca JUNIORS William Carroll Mclntosh William Sears Rainey Francis Wells Pleas Dan Edwin Root Gustav Henry Wendt SOPHOMORES John Hilary Dunbar Frank Adelbert Easton Dana Thomas Elliott Lloyd William Goeppert John Robert Graff John Edney Harton Frederick George Maggs Neal Staunton FRESHMEN Harold Edgar Bradley Stanley Wallace Cosby James Walter Conrado John Briggs Day Walter Drissler Alfred Wheelock Knight Herbert Devall Langhorne Clarence George Ludwigs Wilfred Graham Metson Leslie Scott Nelson Donald Hardy Packer Paul Baker Richard Absent on leave. 378 William Kew Stanley Parker Dan Root Lloyd Goeppert Stanley Cosby Clarence Ludwigs Thomas Kirwan Bernard Rocca Gustav Wendt Robert Graff James Conrado Wilfred Metson Donald MacMullen Carroll Mclntosh John Dunbar Frederick Maggs John Day Leslie Nelson John McVej Wells Pleas Frank ELaston Neal Staunton Alfred Knight Donald Packer Paul Newell William Rainey Dana FJliott Harold Bradley Herbert Langhorne Paul Richard Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1 848 Delta Deuteron Chapter Established in 1900 FACULTY Herbert Eugene Bolton David Naffziger Morgan Chester Linwood Roadhouse SENIORS Charles Field Ball Harry Stanley Howard Paul Emmett Terry John Oliver Hoskins Harry Lovell Jones JUNIORS Dexter Rankin Ball Corbin Corbin Clarkson Crane Odean Tobias Hallum Robert Herrera George Barclay Hodgkin SOPHOMORES Kenneth Oborne Cuttle George Rollin Hippard, Jr. Kessler Gilbert Hammond James McVicar Mills, Jr. Howard Walden Heintz Ferris Sylvanus Moulton Avery Scott Hills Thomas Edwin Taggart, Jr. FRESHMEN John Dryer Ball Horace Carson Donnels, Jr. Arthur Robert Bradford Philip Hodgkin Marston Campbell, Jr. John Putnam Jackson Frederick Lewis Shanks Absent on leave. At College of Dentistry. 380 Charles Ball Harry Howard John Hoskins Harry Jones Paul Terry Dexter Ball Corbin Corbin Clarkson Crane Odean Hallum Robert Herrera George Hodgkin Kenneth Cuttle Kessler Hammond Howard Heintz Avery Hills. Jr. Geo. Hippard. Jr. James Mills, Jr. Ferris Moulton Thomas Taggart. Jr. John Dryer Ball Arthur Bradford M. Campbell. Jr. H. C. Donnels. Jr. Philip Hodgkin John Jackson Fred. Shanks Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 Beta Xi Chapter Established in 1901 FACULTY Clifford Franklin Elwood Stanley Sawyer Rogers GRADUATES Harlan Silcott Don Carlos Clarence Arthur Neusbaum Thomas Balfour Dunn Marshall Gould Williamson SENIORS Herbert Percy Atkinson Ralph Ensign Merritt Joseph Vernol Bowman Leo William Meyer Thomas Gassner Chamberlain Alfred Braley Parsons William Dan Sink Edwin Louis Bruck Philip Conley Russ Galbraith Dudley Charles Beebe Fowler John Douglas Groves JUNIORS Warren Eujene Lehe Osgood Murdock Robert Claude Still Charles Edward Street, Jr. Harold McKenzie Sutherland SOPHOMORES Harold Alfred Black Thomas Calvert Judkins Alexander Short Butler William Wallace Murray Glenn Moore Cross Wendell Towle Robie Raynor Eugene Gimball Frederick Lindsley Sayre FRESHMEN Donald Howbert Bates John Joyce Loutzenheiser Edwin Kewin Booth Charles Kenneth Leggett George Magee Cunningham Robert Percy McCormack William Dudley Heron Albert Dunnedin Shaw, Jr. Charles Davenport Hickox Samuel Walker Terry Edward Marion Walsh Absent on leave. Graduated December 1914. 382 H. Don Carlos Leo Meyer John Groves Alex. Butler Fred. Sayre J. Loutzenheiser C. A. Neusbaum A. B. Parsons Warren Lehe Glenn Cross Donald Bates Chas. Leggett J. V. Bowman Philip I H. P. Atkinson Dan Sink Philip Conley Edwin Bruck Osgood Murdock Chas. Street, Jr. Raynor Gimball Thos. Judkins Edwin Booth G. Cunningham T. Chamberlain Russ Dudley H. Sutherland Wm. Murray Dudley Heron R. P. McCormack Albert Shaw, Jr. Samuel Terry R. E. Merritt Chas. Fowler Harold Black Wendell Robie Charles Hickox Edward Walsh Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1 833 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1902 FACULTY Frederick Thomas Blanchard Edward Bull Clapp Albert Edward Chandler Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Martin Charles Flaherty Charles Mills Gayley Richard Warren Harvey Howard Naffziger Seldon Rose Leon Josiah Richardson Thomas Frederick Sanford Rudolph Schevill Chauncey Wetmore Wells Edward James Wickson GRADUATES Kenneth Lester Blanchard Lyman Grimes Howard Webster Fleming Roswell Gray Ham William Watson Lovett, Jr. SENIORS Harcourt Blades Corbitt Ledlie Moody Paul Everton Peabody JUNIORS Andrew Carrigan, Jr. Ernest Eloy Duque Robert Peel Elli ott Jarvis Lewis Gabel Eugene Alston Hawkins, Jr. Howard Alden Judy William Thomas McFie Kenneth Monteagle Joseph Ledlie Moody George Baltzer Peterson SOPHOMORES Charles Houghton Bayly Ross Corbett Kirkpatrick Edward Blades Marshall Pierce Madison Wilson Johns Brown Richard Ashe McLaren Norman Benjamin Stern Douglas Van Dyke FRESHMEN Benjamin Howell Burton, Jr. Thomas Grafton Hanson, Jr. Charles Hyde Lewis George Henry Hotaling Sydney Warren Johnson George Hugh Banning Laurence Cleveland Blanchard Robert Alston Brant Edward Porter Bruck John O ' Melveny Absent on leave. 384 K. L. Blanchard Howard Fleming Roswell Ham Win. Lovett, Jr. Harcourt Blades Corbitt Moody Paul Peabody Ernest Duque Robert Elliott Jarvis Gabel Eugene Hawkins. Jr. Howard Judy William McFie Kenneth Monteagle Joseph Moody George Peterson Chas. Bayly Edward Blades Wilson Brown Geo. Hotaling Sydney Johnson R. Kirkpatrick Marshall Madison Richard McLaien Norman Stern Douglas Van Dyke George Banning Robert Brant Edward Bruck Benj. Burton, Jr. Thos. Hanson. Jr. Chas. Lewis John O ' Melveny Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established in 1903 Albert Lloyd Barrows David Prescott Barrows Thomas Buck Allard Anthony Calkins John Uberto Calkins, Jr. Julian Elliot FACULTY Maurice Edward Harrison Tracy Randall Kelley George Davis Louderback Thomas James Orbison Clare Morse Torrey GRADUATES Lloyd Wallace Georgeson SENIORS Darrell Joseph Bogardus Joseph Brittin Sprague Johnson Roy Stites Rhoades Marshall Stephen Riddick Horace Kenneth Winterer Clinton de Witt JUNIORS Wayland Bixby Augur Sherman Kennedy Burke Kenneth Stephen Cairns Carter Corson Camp William Eric Lawson Reginald Heber Linforth Robert Lockwood Lipman Robert Byron MacFadyen Bradley Harold Pratt Howard Newcomb Pratt Raymond Lee Shearman Leslie Watson Somers Ennis Casselberry Woodruff SOPHOMORES Stephen Sears Barrows Merriam Joseph Howells John Herbert Brown Charles Rogers Kierulff Robert Campbell Clark John James Vandenburgh Leon Deane Godshall Dean Quigley Waddell FRESHMEN Robert Lee Brown Harvey Maher Kilburn William Arthur Godshall Edwyn French Steen Gregory Alexander Harrison Heber Spencer Steen Edwin Richard Hennessey Max Weston Thornburg Absent on leave. 386 D. J. Bogardus Sprague Johnson Roy Rhoades M. S. Riddick H. K. Winterer Clinton de Witt Wayland Augur Sherman Burke Kenneth Cairns Carter Camp Eric Lawson Reginald Linforth Robert Lipman B. MacFadyen Harold Pratt Howard Pratt R. L. Shearman Leslie Somers Ennis Woodruff Stephen Barrows Herbert Brown Robert Clark Leon Godshall Merriam Howells Charles Kierulff John Vandenburgh Dean Waddell Robert Brown William Godshall H. M. Kilburn Edwyn Steen Heber Steen Max Thornburg G. A. Harrison E. Hennessey Acacia Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 California Chapter Established in 1905 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Edward Augustus Dickson FACULTY Richard Cause Boone Russell Tracy Crawford John! Fryer KarlJClayton Leebrick Henry Morse Stephens Arnold Stubenrauch Carlos Greenleaf White Wilson Joseph Wythej GRADUATES Jonathan Douglass Foster Merten Jay Minkler Harry Guthrie Hansell Benjamin Harrison Pratt SENIORS Frank Philip Brendel John Atkinson Duncan Edward David Flynn Lawrence Wood Fowler John Newton Adams Joseph Walter Barkley Frederick Warren Cozens William Dodson Hiney Roy Sea ton Horton Wendell Albert Woodworth, Jr. Adolph Gottig Weber JUNIORS George Daniel Ream Edward Kenneth Rogers Philip Bates Taylor Leland Morrison Bell Joseph Freshour, Jr. Marc Hollzer SOPHOMORES Andrew Martin Jensen William James Quinville Henry Reginald Weber FRESHMEN Gerhart Harold Danielson Jesse Andrew Rasor William Clayton Elliott Richard Schofield Absent on leave. 388 Jonathan Foster Harry Hansell Merten Minkler Benjamin Pratt Frank Brende John Duncan Edward Flynn Lawrence Fowler William Hinev Roy Horton W. Woodworth, Jr. Adolph Weber J olm A Jams J? 86 Barkley Frederick Cozens George Ream Edward Rogers Leland Bell Henry Weber Joseph Freshour, Jr. Marc Hollzer Gerhart Danielson William Elliot Andrew Jensen Jesse Rasor Philip Taylor William Quinville Richard Schofield Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 California Chapter Established in 1908 FACULTY Leonard Bacon Charles Harold Howard Malcolm Goddard Ralph Palmer Merritt Thomas Harper Goodspeed James Garfield Schaeffer Benjamin Ide Wheeler GRADUATES Henry Cushman Breck Francis William Rubke John Homer Woolsey SENIORS George Bradford Caswell Edward James Power Frank Everett Gillam Robert Augustus Pratt Schon William Bonie Hubbard Benjamin Webb Wheeler Archibald Cedric Moorhead Eldmund John Young JUNIORS Donald Thompson Carlisle Dixon Farnsworth Maddox Thomas Edwards Gay Richard Channing Moore Page Kenneth Arthur Hayes Joseph Hilton Wadsworth Henry Temple Howard John Boardman Whitton SOPHOMORES Samuel Earle Breck Richard George Martens John Burns Robert Lacy Smyth Leon Theodore Eliel Gordon Fitzhugh Stephens Warren Runyon Kemper Adolphus Darwin Tuttle FRESHMEN Fred Thomas Brooks John Ruskin Holt Fred Parker Brownlee Dohrmann Kasper Pischel Donald Cline Bull William Hill Thomas Curtis Harold Cutter Charles Whitcomb Tuttle Olin Wellborn Absent on leave. 390 Henry Breck Francis Rubke John Woolsey Geo. Caswell Frank Gdlam Wm. Hubbard A. C. Moorhead Edward Power Robert Schon Benj. Wheeler Edmund Young D. T Carlisle Thomas Gay Kenneth Hayes Henry Howard DUon Maddox Richard Page Joseph Wadsworth John Wnitton Samuel Breck John Burns Leon Eliel Warren Kemper Richard Martens Robert Smyth G. F. Stephens A. D. Tuttle Fred Brooks Fred Brownlee Donald Bull Curtis Cutter John Holt D. K. Pischel Wm. Thomas Chas. Tuttle Olin Wellborn Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY Herbert Ellsworth Cory Thomas Buck Hine Ralph Edward Smith GRADUATES Hiram Lambert Ricks Rolla Bishop Watt Robert Bruce Findlay Mansel Penry Griffiths SENIORS Ralph Edwin Beckett Forrest Arthur Cobb Homer Hurlbutt Coolidge James Mainwaring Douglas Springer Fulton Evans Wilfrid Hoy Geis James Arthur Giacomini Horace Nevil Heisen John Abram Hendricks Lewis Harding Moore George Roeth, Jr. Laclair Davidson Schulze Robert Link Smith Desmond Monroe Teeter Fred William Brown Robert Edward Graf, Jr. JUNIORS Anthony Robert McMillan, Jr. Clinton Gardiner Munson SOPHOMORES Lewis Ryan Byington Romayne Raymond Rohlfing Hugh Frederick Dormody Horace Alonzo Lewis Ryder Charles Ferdinand Beach Roeth Ralph Carvell White FRESHMEN Charles Fern Charles Lawrence Frost Joseph Ludwell Harlan, Jr. Arthur James McHenry Stanlie John Moisant Will am Lloyd Morgan Frank McNeill Arthur McCollough Steintorf Edward von Adelung Stephen Norman Wilson Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1914 392 Robert Findlay Forrest Cobb Homer Coolidge James Douglas Wilfrid Geis James Giacomini Lewis Moore George Roeth, Jr. Laclair Schulze Desmond Teeter Fred Brown Robert Graf, Jr. Anthony McMillan Clinton Munson Lewis Byington Hugh Dormody Charles Roeth Romayne Rohlfing Horace Ryder Ralph White Charles Frost Joseph Harlan. Jr. Stanlie Moisant William Morgan Frank McNeill Arthur Steintorf Stephen Wilson Pi Kappa Phi Founded at Charleston College in 1904 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1909 Orrin S. Cook GRADUATES James Boyd Oliver SENIORS Ernest Hiram Adams Herman Schuler Brueck William Martin Gwynn Harry Ernest Kaiser Edward Leslie Kellas Samuel Perry Laverty Charles Theodore Mess William Vinton Miller Melvin James Paulsen JUNIORS Herbert Hardy Roy Jackson Heffner Carl Gordon Shafor Rupert Golding Wedemeyer SOPHOMORES Henry Spencer Brink, Jr. Warren Irving Fulton Wesley Curtis Holler FRESHMEN Leon Alfred de Lisle Maure M. Hurt William Daniel Joiner, Jr. Francis Hobart Miller Frank Herbert Rather Fred Reuben Richardson Ronald Lowe Ring Donald Wilbur Searles Clifford Raymond Stewart Jo Joslin Tapscott Charles Alois Turner Karl M. Wagner Frederick Ernest Weidenmuller Rey B. Wheeler Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1914. At Davis, January-May, 1915. 394 FPWP Wfr 1 MM Orrin S. Cook James Oliver Earnest Adams Herman Brueck William Gwynn Harry Kaiser Edward KeUas Samuel Laverty Charles T. Mess William Miller Melvin Paulsen Herbert Hardy Roy Heffner Carl Shafor Rupert Wedemeyer Henry Brink. Jr. Warren Fulton Wesley Holler Leon de Lisle Maure Hurt William Joiner. Jr. Francis Miller Frank Rather Fred Richardson Ronald Ring Donald Searles Clifford Stewart Jo Tapscott Charles Turner Karl Wagner F. Weidenmuller Rey Wheeler V m , M ' J Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 Nu Chapter Established in 1910 FACULTY Adolph J. Eddy William J. Raymond Ralph A. White SENIORS Robert James Archibald Leon Edison Rushton De Ralph Frizell Clarence Harold Smith Reuben Ray Irvine Oswald Speir, Jr. Dwight Gregory Vedder Paul Carle Lyman Elmer Edgerly Lloyd Marion Griffin Frank Shy Hodge Adolph Clarence Johnson JUNIORS Alexander Harold McElroy Walter Alfred Reynolds Sidney John Twining Harold Anderson Wadsworth Milton William Vedder SOPHOMORES Walter King Bowker, Jr. Thompson Price Harold Gustavus Claudius Herbert Kuno Schulz Joseph Donald Dunn Thomas Spencer Carroll Theodore Lund Raub Merrill Stafford Charles Frederick McCaffrey Howard Hamilton Tremble Frank Brewster Bowker Claude Williams House Claes William Johnson Donald Linn Kieffer Horace Knight McCoy FRESHMEN Ray Corwin Newport Fred H. Reynolds Ray Rohwer Raymond Louis Suppes Gifford Gray Todd Mansfield John Tweedy Absent on leave. 396 R. Archibald D. Frizell R. Irvine L. Rushton C. Smith Paul Carle L. EL Exigerly Lloyd Griffin Frank Hodge Walter Reynolds Sidney Twining H. Wadsworth Milton Vedder Joseph Dunn Carroll Lund Chas. McCaffrey T. Price Raub Stafford Howard Tremble Frank Bowker Claude House H. K. McCoy Ray Newport F. Reynolds Ray Rohwer R. Suppea O. Speir. Jr. D. G. Vedder A. C. Johnson A. H. McElroy Walter Bowker.Jr. Harold Claudius H. K. Schulz Thos. Spencer Claes Johnson Donald Kieffer Gifford Todd M. J. Tweedy Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established 1910 FACULTY Harrington Willson Cochran SENIORS Ebbe Adolph Brelin Henry Atherton Lee George Isaac Dawson Harold Woodsworth Morton Jesse Newton Holden Karl Wilde Shattuck Harold Preston Sollars JUNIORS George Foster Cornwall Maurice Herbert Knowles Joye Canfield Haun Clarence Lewis Robertson William Edward Himmelmann Allyn Goodwin Smith Harold Melvin Kahn Carl Louis Thiele Edward Syms Waterman SOPHOMORES Malcolm Darroch Aitken Alvin Mathias Karstensen Harold Wright Aydelotte Orval Glenn Knight John William Benton Floyd Theall McKune Charles Coleman Berwick Paul Eldred Reames Arnold Watlington Howe Nicholas James Scorsur FRESHMEN Gus Adolph Brelin Orville Robert Caldwell John James Clark Walter John Escherich Francis Akin Leavy John Henry Spohn, Jr. Absent on leave. At Davis. January-May, 1915. 398 H. W. Cochran Ebbe Brelin Geo. Dawson Newton Holden Henry Lee Karl Shattuck Preston Sollars George Cornwall J?y e Haun Harold Kahn Maurice Knowles Edward Waterman Malcom Aitken Arnold Howe Nicholas Scorsur C. L. Robertson Harold Aydelotte Alvin Karstenscn Orval Knight Gus Brelin Orville Caldwell ove Allyn Smith John Benton Floyd McKune Walter E cherich Harold Morton Wm. Himmelmann Carl Thiele Charles Berwick Paul Reames John Spohn. Jr. Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 California Chapter Established in 1910 FACULTY James Le Roy Douglas Thomas Harrison Reed George Armisted Work GRADUATES William Wallace Brier Joseph Hayford Quire Elmer Lacey Shirrell SENIORS Richard Henry Chamberlain. Jr. John Nelson James George Lukens Collins Frederick William Kant Cornelius Ferry Hatch Joseph Leo Knowles Herbert Hartley Hope Donovan Otto Peters Hawley Ellason Strong JUNIORS Frank Hudson Ford J. Bernard Frisbie Robert Rosborough Gardiner Harold Hartshorn Mattoon Tallcut Amzi Perkins Frank Carol Smith SOPHOMORES Clarendon Witherspoon Anderson John Curtis Newton Bradford Walsworth Bosley Joe Nash Owen Walter George Buell George Clement Perkins James Benton Harvey Paul Delaware Smith Arthur Th ornton La Prade Waite Henry Stephenson James Elden McFarland George Leonard White Thornton Wilson FRESHMEN Thomas Reese Bowen Ashby Alvin Sargent Hambly William Frederick Kiessig George John Lacoste Anthony Laurence Mitchell William Griffiths Pillsbury Claude Rohwer Edmund Wilson Searby Homer Hudson Shirrell Van Hartwell Steel Thomas Jackson Stephens Arthur William Turck Absent on leave. At Hastings School of Law. 400 Joseph Quire R. Chamberlain George Collins C. F. Hatch Herbert Hope John J Frederick Kant Joseph Knowles Donovan Peters Hawley Strong Frank Ford J. B. Frisbie R. R. Gardiner H. H. Mattoon T. A. Perkins Frank Smith C. W. Anderson B. W. Bosley Walter Buell James Harvey A. T. La Prade J. McFarland John Newton Joe Owen George Perkins Paul Smith Waite Stephenson George White T. Wilson Thomas Ashby Alvin Hambly Wm. Kiessig Geo. Lacoste A. L. Mitchell Claude Rohwer Edmund Searby Homer Shirrell Van Steel T. J. Stephens Arthur Turck Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia in 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter Established 1912 Walter Penn Taylor Marsden Scott Blois Eugene Nathaniel Arnot Earl Barton Birmingham Herbert Samuel Sykes FACULTY Thomas Dale Stewart Edgar Wiley GRADUATES Fletcher Brandon Taylor SENIORS Clifford Grant Canfield William Gardner Corey JUNIORS Philip Howard Arnot Lloyd Nelson Hamilton Howard Alexander Houston Robert Carson Martin Lester Ray Ogden Theodore Lunt Preble SOPHOMORES Bruce Cartwright Basford Carl George Hjelte Owen Robertson Blois Henry Raymond Hogaboom Frederick Carrington Corey Leslie Alphonse Isaacson Emerson Brown Herrick Lester Frederick Frank Kohle FRESHMEN William Lee Bender David Porter Miles George Williams Clark James William Pogue Everett Johnson Gray Rodney Searle Sprigg Chester Le Roy Isaacson Irving Francis Swift Absent on leave. At Davis, Fall semester. 402 Marsden Blois Fletcher Taylor Eugene Arnot Earl Birmingham Clifford Canfield Gardner Corey Herbert Sykes Philip Arnot LJoyd Hamilton Howard Houston Carson Martin Ray Ogden Theodore Preble Bruce Basford Robert Blois Frederick Corey Emerson Herrick George Hjelte Ray Hogaboom Leslie Isaacson Lester Kohle William Bender Geo_rge Clark Chester Isaacson David Miles James Pogue Searle Sprigg Irving Swift Sigma Phi Founded at Union College in 1827 Alpha of California Established in 1912 FACULTY William V. Cruess Robert Sheldon Rose Harold L. Leupp Guy R. Stewart Joseph G. Sweet GRADUATES George A. Kretsinger Joseph Allen Owen Thomas R. Sweet SENIORS Ralph Gray Ainley William Richard Irwin Carroll Fidick Glenney Kennyon Llewellyn Reynolds Richard Caleb Shaw, Jr. JUNIORS Fred Wilson Beck Lyman Southard Lantz Matthew Emery Hazeltine Robert Richie Lockhart Roe Emerson Shaub SOPHOMORES Homer Hunt Robert Daniel Owen Paul Edway Lakin William Alexander Russell Luther Allen Nichols Floyd Wayne Stewart Chester Benson Tonkin FRESHMEN Charles Howard Ainley Carl King Aubrey Foster Holmes Guifford Fuller Meredith Absent on leave. 404 George Kretsinger Joseph Owen Thomas Sweet Ralph Ainley Carroll Glenney William Irwin Kennyon Reynolds Richard Shaw. Jr. Matthew Hazel tine Lyman Lantz Robert Lockhart Roe Shaub Homer Hunt Paul Lakin Luther Nichols Robert Owen William Russell Floyd Stewart Chester Tonkin Charles Ainley Aubrey Holmes Carl King Guifford Meredith Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale, 1845 Nu Chapter Established 1913 John William Gregg FACULTY Alfred Solomon GRADUATES Tracy Barrett Kittredge Arthur Irving Gates Clive Everett Baugh Max Charles Beust Orville Reddick Emerson Ulva Leon Ettinger James Norman Fulmor Martin Joseph Gavin Paul Longstreth Fussell Arthur Bruce Guslander Earl Lee Kelly Earl W. McComas SENIORS Waldron Ashley Gregory Allan Merle Herrick Cyril Wesley McClean Albert Gustav Rinn Joseph Marius Scammell Eugene King Sturgis JUNIORS Donald Ebersole Martin Charles Emmet O ' Hara Elmer Warren Raeder Carl William Sebastian SOPHOMORES James McNeil Crawford Harold Anthony Hyde Benjamin Juan Davolos George Hauser Kennett Earl Wilder Edson Clifford Verne Mason Frederick Gibson Claude Verner Thompson Hugh Nathan Herrick Gordon Marshall Wells Frank LeRoy Hill Frederick Erie Wesson Charles Drummond White Howard Edwin Bennett Roy Bruce Campbell Harry Bluett Liversedge FRESHMEN Charles Lortz Miller Albert Brodie Smith Pierre Jaqua Walker Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1914. 406 Arthur Gates Clive Baugh Max Beust Orville Emerson Ulva Ettinger James Fulmor Martin Gavin Waldron Gregory Allan Herrick Cyril McClean Albert Rinn Marius Scammell Eugene Sturgis Paul Fussell Arthur Guslander Earl Kelly Earl McComas Donald Martin Charles O ' Hara Elmer Raeder Carl Sebastian James Crawford Benj. Davolos Earl Edson Frederick Gibson Hugh Herrick Frank Hill Harold Hyde Geo. Kennett Clifford Mason Claude Thompson Gordon Wells Fred. Wesson Charles White Howard Bennett Roy Campbell Harry Liversedge Charles Miller Albert Smith Pierre Walker Sigma Pi Founded at Vincennes University in 1897 Iota Chapter Established in 1913 Samuel Hume Beckett Paul Chatom, Jr. Enos Paul Cook FACULTY William G. Hummel GRADUATES Melville Chris McDonough Thomas Black Reed SENIORS Eugene Shirrell Kellog George Dennison Mallory James Charles Martin Niles Olsen Millar Alfred Henry Oak Lyndon Hewitt Oak Charles Louis Cron Mark Bernard Custer Arthur Willard Havens Kenneth Gray Hobart Archie Manning Hunt JUNIORS Frank Herbert Lathrap Earl Keith Lockard Norman Ellwood Millar Jay Loyd Reed Harry Joseph Terstegge SOPHOMORES Charles Dustan Bradley Franklin Blades Lewis Loring Harvey Bums William Alfred McCutchan Cecil Amos Ditty Earl Kenneth Simpson Joseph Bell Hammon Ellwood Ellsworth Trask Demetrio Eugene Jeffrey Walter Scott Wilkinson Earl Parker Lathrap Carol Willard Wright FRESHMEN Harold Hazzard Brokaw Ludwig Galvin Hoefling Harold Edwin Dimock Cecil Arthur Lathrap Carroll Francis Dunshee Clair Lloyd Leslie Vernon Weeks Absent on leave. 408 J r; %f Paul Chatom.Jr. Paul Cook M. McDonough Thomas Reed Eugene Kellog James Martin Miles Millar Alfred Oak Lyndon Oak Charles Cron Kenneth Hobart Archie Hunt Frank Lathrap Earl Lockard Jay Reed Harry Terstegge Charles Bradley Cecil Ditty Joseph Harnmon Demetrio Jeffrey Franklin Lewis Earl Simpson Ellwood Trask Walter Wilkinson Carol Wright Harold Dimock Carroll Dunshee Ludwig Hoening Cecil Lathrap Clair Lloyd George Mallory Mark Custer Norman Millar Loring Burns William McCutchan Harold Prokaw Leslie Weeks I83G Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Mu Chapter Established in 1913 Samuel Frederick Hollins Hugh Dix McMillan Leo George Coryell Elbert Willard Davis Logan Combs Edwards Paul Duncan Edwards Kerrick Whipple Gahan George Edwin Goodall Otis Reed Marston SENIORS Leland Adrian Miller Owen Benton Smith JUNIORS Thomas Lindsay Nudd Alfred Campbell Pickett Howard Hyde Roberts Oliver Edwin Seegelken Roy Dill Sifford Cyril Searle Sinclair Willis Leslie Winter William Earl Bowen Spencer Ephraim Burroughs Charles Wesley Craig Harold Edwin Fielder SOPHOMORES Jay Willis McElroy Wallace Gibbs Macgregor Roy Rodford Miller Louis Hubbard Penney FRESHMEN Forrest Prow Barrett James Ewing Gardner Edward Spann Bleecker Charles Edward Marquis Marcell Nathan Forman Anthony Moitoret Everett Cleveland Morgan Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1914. 410 Samuel Hollina Hugh McMillan Leland Miller Owen Smith Leo Coryell Elbert Davis Logan Edwards Paul Edwards Kerrick Gahan George Goodall Otis Marston Thomas Nudd Alfred Pickett Howard Roberts Oliver Seegelken Roy Sifford Cyril Sinclair Willis Winter William Bowen S. E. Burroughs Charles Craig Harold Fielder Jay McElroy Wallace Macgregor Roy Miller Louis Penney Forrest Barrett EL S. Bleecker Marcell Forman James Gardner Charles Marquis A. Moitoret Everett Morgan Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University in 1909 Mu Zeta Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY Charles Barrows Bennett Charles Atwood Kofoid Ira B. Cross Robert Orton Moody Felix Henry Hurni Edgar Woodcock Harry Stanley Yates AT MEDICAL SCHOOL Eugene Howard Barbera Merrill Windsor Hollingsworth Pini Joseph Calvi Robert Stanton Sherman Charles Alfred Craig Elmo Russel Zumwalt Omar Allen Cavins Duncan Dunning Frank Fremont Fulton SENIORS Herman Ira Graser Melville Clarence Nathan Franklin Earle Turton JUNIORS George Henry Becker Arthur Elmer Belt Leroy Wilbur Gate Ellsworth Young Dougherty Lloyd Elliott Hardgrave Frank Joseph Hoenigmann Albert Lassen Lane James Blood Linford John Gray McQuarrie Oscar Kempfer Mohs Adolph Claus Postel Harvey Albert Smith Harold Noyes Starrett Blancharde Maunoir Sumner William David West. Jr. Stanley Vernon Wilson SOPHOMORES Carl Abell Kenneth McCausland Metcalf Blandford Corneilous Burgess Charles Alvin Ordway Leroy Bassett Sharp FRESHMEN Grant Cunningham William Dalton Hohenthal Edward Howard Le Breton John Leonard Porter Douglas Richard Sides Charles Herman Woessner Absent on leave. At Hastings College of the Law. Graduated December. 1914. 412 Edgar Woodcock Omar Gavins Frank Fulton Herman Grascr Franklin Turton George Becker Arthur Belt Frank Hoenigmann Albert Lossen Lane John Gray McQuarrie Blancharde Sumner William West. Jr. Stanley Wilson Kenneth Metcalf Charles Ordway Leroy Sharp William Hohenthal Edward Le Breton John Porter Douglas Sides Melville Nathan Ellsworth Dougherty Oscar Mohs Blanford Burgess Grant Cunningham Charles Wo Alpha Kappa Lambda Founded at the University of California in 1914 California Chapter FACULTY Raymond Harrington Abbott William Brodbeck Herms James Turney Allen Ruliff Stephen Holway Henry Chalmers Biddle Ben Duncan Moses SENIORS Robert E,mil Cuendett Roy Maxwell Hagen Justin Percival Follette Fred Gooding Holmes Howard Ellsworth Gilkey Otto Richard Jungermann William Otto Solomon JUNIORS Harold Biggs Arthur Smith McCurdy Willard Franklin Burke Knowles Augustus Ryerson Robert Ingersoll Daley Oliver Prince Smith Harry Allen Dobbs John Edwin Stiles Bryant Hall Harold Starr Waltz SOPHOMORES Elmon Coe Warren Dexter Norton Kenneth Ward Houston John Laurence Seymour Euvelle Downen Howard Fred Henry Taylor George Lawrence Maxwell, Jr. Ralph Mervin Walker FRESHMAN Alvin Gustav Becker John Peter Daley John Wesley Coulter Jack Stone Willson Absent on leave. 414 George Goatley George HowdenF A. Jungermann Ralph Taylor Cbarles Walton R. E. Cuendett Justin Follette Howard Gilkey I Roy Hagen Fred Holmes O. R. Jungermann Wm. O. Solomon Harold Biggs WUlard Burke Robert Daley Harry Dobbs Bryant Hall Arthur McCurdy Knowles Ryerson Oliver Smith John Stiles f F FJmon Coe K. W. Houston E. D. Howard Geo. Maxwell Warren Norton Fred Taylor Ralph Walker Alvin Becker John Coulter John Daley Harold Waltz John Seymour Jack Willson Phi Delta Phi [Legal] Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Jones Chapter Founded at the School of Jurisprudence, University of California in 1913 FACULTY J. U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby B. Gilbert Maurice Edward Harrison J. Wurtz William Carey Jones Alexander Marsden Kidd Matthew Christopher Lynch Orrin Kip McMurray SENIORS Ashley Hearn Conard Otoe Francis Montandon Harlan Silcott Don Carlos Hiram Lambert Ricks William Watson Lovett Charles Raymond Salisbury Earl James Sinclair JUNIORS Arthur Allyn Kenneth Lester Blanchard Henry Cushman Breck Christopher Augustine Buckley Milton Willis Dobrzensky Mansel Penry Griffiths Lyman Grimes Will Shafroth FRESHMEN Elmer Granville Burland Hugh Samuel Johnson Thomas Gassner Chamberlain Richard Morris Lyman, Jr. Earl Joseph Fenstermacher Laclair Davidson Schultz 416 Phi Delta Phi [Legal] Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Pomeroy Chapter Established at Hastings College of the Law in 1883 FACULTY George Bell Richard C. Harrison Golden N. Bell Robert W. Harrison Edward R. Taylor SENIORS Harry Fisher Davis Caxton Pond Rhodes Charles Pringle Sonntag Charles Phillips Knights Joseph James Murphy Arthur Dalliba Thomson. Jr. Rolla Bishop Watt JUNIOR William Charles Tupper FRESHMEN Harry Miller Creech Victor Steward Humphrey 417 Phi Alpha Delta [Legal] Founded at Chicago Law School in 1897 Jackson Temple Chapter Established in 1911 HONORARY Hon. John Evan Richards Andrew Younger Wood FACULTY James Arthur Ballentine SENIORS Thomas Bona Dozier, Jr. Otto Burritt Johnson JUNIORS David Parrish Howells Collins Knapp Or ton, Jr. Arnold Charles Lackenbach Warren Vaniah Tryon William M. Vogel FRESHMEN Erwin Yount Dozier Adolph Claus Postel Thomas Churchill Nelson Sam Snead Robert Merrill Tapscott 418 Thomas Dozier. Jr. Collins Orton, Jr. Thomas Nelson Otto Johnson Warren Tryon Adolph Postel David Howells William Vogel Sam Snead Arnold Lackenbach Erwin Dozier Robert Tapscott Alpha Kappa Kappa [Medical] Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 FACULTY Walter I. Baldwin Eldridge J. Best Joseph H. Catton Jean V. Cooke George E. Ebright John N. Force Carl L. Hoag Roy Charles Abbott Edward Cline Bull Gordon Adams Clapp Clain Fanning Gelston Eugene S. Kilgore Howard H. Markel Robert O. Moody Howard Morrow Wilbur A. Sawyer Milton H. Schutz Charles L. Tranter INTERNES George Warren Pierce Fred Nicholas Scatena SENIORS George Arneke Kretsinger Homer Carlton Seaver JUNIORS William Edward Chamberlain Orville Roscoe Goss Elton Ralph Charvoz Joseph Allen Owen Henry Hunt Searls SOPHOMORES Thomas Fred Ayers Orrin Cook Parker Allen Reische FRESHMEN Hiram Edgar Miller Vinton Adolph Muller George Henry Becker Sidney Olsen Fletcher Brandon Taylor Absent on leave. 420 Gordon Clapp Thomas Ayers Parker Reische George Kretsinger Orville Goss Henry Hunt Searls Orrin Cook Hiram Miller George Becker Sidney Olsen Joseph C wen Vinton Muller Fletcher Taylor Nu Sigma Nu (Medical] Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 FACULTY Edgar W. Alexander Herbert W. Allen Leroy H. Briggs Theodore C. Burnett Earl H. Cornell Harry E. Foster Frederick P. Gay Richard W. Harvey Thomas W. Hun ting ton William W. Kerr Lovell Langstroth Milton B. Lennon Charles A. Frederick C. Lewitt William B. Lewitt William B. Lucas Albert M. Meads William G. Moore Arthur H. Morse Howard C. Naffziger Jean P. Pratt Glanville Y. Rusk J. Morse Siemens Wallace I.Terry Herbert S. Thomson von Hoffman SENIORS Irvin Betts Fred Herman Kruse Enos Paul Cook Dunnleigh Corey Brython Parry Davis Thomas Balfour Dunn Herold Pittman Hare Warren Douglas Horner John Morse Rehfisch John Homer Woolsey JUNIORS Maurice Joses Frederick George Linde Laird Monterey Morris Frank William Pinger John Carroll Ruddock William Ben Thompson Marshall Gould Williamson SOPHOMORES Frank Philip Brendel James Ernest Harvey Howard Webster Fleming Daniel Warren Sooy FRESHMEN Robert Wilson Binkley Frederick Carl Cordes Henry Chipman Dodge Harold Homer Hitchcock William Daniel Sink 422 Irvin Btts Fred Krusc Brython Davis Thoi Frederick Linde Laird Morris Marshall Williamson Frank Brendel Robert Binkley Frederick Cordes Henry Dodge John Rehfisch John Woolsey Elnos Cook Dunnleigh Corey Dunn Herold Hare Warren Homer Maurice Joses Frank Pinger John Ruddock William Thompson Howard Fleming James Harvey Daniel Sooy Harold Hitchcock William Sink Phi [Medical] Founded at University of Vermont ' in 1886 Phi Delta Phi Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY MEDICAL SCHOOL IN LOS ANGELES Charles Lewis Allen Phillip Van Kuren Johnson Irving Reed Bancroft Henry Hymen Lissner William Henry Dudley Colonel Harry Montgomery Adolph Tyroler MEDICAL SCHOOL IN SAN FRANCISCO Rene Bine Phillip Edward Smith JUNIORS George Stevenson Holeman Charles Pierre Louis Mathe Robert Stanton Sherman SOPHOMORES Eugene Howard Barbera Merrill Windsor Hollingsworth Lorrin Linwood Caldwell Felix Henry Hurni Pini Joseph Calvi Hugh Elmer Penland Charles Alfred Craig Lewis L. Seligman William Christensen Frey John Chilton Williams Elmo Russell Zumwalt FRESHMEN Thomas Floyd Bell William Partick Joseph Lynch Fred Gooding Holmes Le Grand Woolley Absent on leave. 424 George Holeman Pini Calvi Felix Hurni Elmo Zumwalt Charles Mathe Charles Craig Hugh Penland Thomas Bell Robert Sherman William Frey Lewis Seligman Fred Holmes Lorrin Caldwell Merrill Hollingsworth John Williams William Lynch Omega Upsilon Phi [Medical] Founded at the University of Buffalo in 1894 Omega Chapter Established in 1914 GRADUATES Alexander Thomas Leonard, Jr. Otis Allen Sharpe Kay Gustav Lorentzen Benjamin H. Viau SENIORS Nicholas Jeffries Clecak Charles Louis Freytag John Edward Cooper Thomas Gerald Hall JUNIORS Chester Arthur De Lancey James Getty Shields Nathan Samuel Housman Hans von Geldern Irving Wills SOPHOMORES Roland Young Glidden, Jr. Williard Smeaton Westwood Leo William Uhl Mast Wolfsohn Frank Ignatius Wolongiewicz 426 Alexander Leonard. Jr. Nicholas Clecak Nathan Housman Gustav Lorentzen Charles Freytag James Shields Otis Sharpe Thomas Hall Leo L ' hl Benjamin Viau Cheater De Lancey Mast Wolfsohn Delta Sigma Delta [Dental] Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter Established in 1 89 1 HONORARY Charles K. Teter FACULTY Malcolm Goddard Clark C. McQuaid Herbert T. Moore Theodore C. Muegge Charles B. Porter, Jr. Francis Bisson, Jr. Fred Otto Hoedt Albert Earl Hancock Homer L. Sams William F. Sharp James G. Sharp Arthur W. Sobey Allen H. Suggett SENIORS Lloyd Conrad Peterson Walter Sheldon Smith Horace Irving Spare Earle Aurelius Sweet JUNIORS Albert Johnson Robert Van Patton William Douglas Melville Allen Everett Scott Charles Hadden Noble Thomas Ralph Sweet Frederick Wolfsohn John Oliver Armistead LJoyd Crocket Austin Eddy Tallman Boyd Charles Dustan Bradley FRESHMEN Carl Nichols Dorman Arthur Frank England Avery Scott Hills Adrian Lewis Morin 428 Francis Bisson. Jr. Fred Hoedt Albert Hancock Lloyd Peterson Walter Smith Horace Spare Earle Sweet Albert Johnson William Melville Charles Noble Robert Patton Allen Scott Thomas Sweet Frederick Wolfsohn John Armistead Lloyd Austin Eddy Boyd Charles Bradley Carl Dorm an Arthur England A very Hills Adrian Morin Xi Psi Phi [Dental] Founded at University of Michigan in 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 George L. Bean Edward I. Beeson Dickson Bell Harold J. Brunn Joseph D. Hodgen FACULTY Samuel Hussey Guy S. Millberry Charles B. Musante Melvin T. Rhodes Otto P. Roller John B. Tufts SENIORS Frank Cabul Bettencourt Oliver James Christiansen Leslie Roy Codoni Keith Hamner Edward Wellington Kimball James Charles Lough Mervyn Coney Rudee Martin Orion Squires Gerald Frederick Stoodley Hall Weston JUNIORS Leslie Romie Bingaman Theodore Charles Bender Ernest Maxmillian Folendorf David Thomas Harries Joseph Nicholas Delematrea Hindley Fayne Lerve Hill Harold Charles Kausen Conrad Carl Kolander Walter Elsworth Parmalee Ernest Martin Setzer Eugene Charles Shaw Edward Ralph Smith R. Lester Burdic Ralph Perry Chessal John Joseph Dennis Gerald Edwin Doty Charles Dudley Gwinn FRESHMEN Howard Milne Johnston Willis Heber Prather Lester Bevard Rantz Arthur Francis Shumacher George Albert Selleck John Merrill Westbie 430 F. Bettencourt O. Christiansen Leslie Codoni Keith Hamner E. W. Kimball James Lough Mervyn Rudee Gerald Stoodley Martin Squires Hall Weston Leslie Bingaman Theodore Bender Ernest Folendorf David Harries Joseph Hindley Fayne Hill Harold Kausen Conrad Kolander Walter Parmalee Ernest Setzer Eugene Shaw Edward Smith R. Burdic Ralph Chessall John Dennis Gerald Doty Charles Gwinn H. Johnson Willis Prather Lester Rantz A. Shumacher George Selleck John Westbie Psi Omega [Dental] Founded at Baltimore Colleg e of Dental Surgery in 1 892 Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 FACULTY Henry B. Carey Stanley L. Dod Henry O. Eggert Clark R. Giles John E. Gurley William H. Hanford Charles Walter Cooper Harry James Mathieu George R. Hub bell Robert E. Keys Howard B. Kirtland Earl L. McGlashen Saxon B. Scott F. Vance Simonton Jacob B. Steffan SENIORS Benjamin Gerry Neff Walter Charles Schramm JUNIORS Edwin Kenneth Busse Harry Max Mead John Elmore Kennedy George James Rau Benjamin Franklin Loveall George William Simonton Clifford Woodfield Welcome FRESHMEN William Gordon Barnum Charles Schiller Lipp Ernest Fleming Colvin Walter Hazelwood Lowell Clarence Garcia Noble Allen Powell James Raymond Grimtts Wallace John Shaw Jerome John Jansen Frank Olcese Stoakes John Myron Wakefield 432 Charles Cooper Harry Mathieu Benjamin Neff Walter Schramm Edwin Busse John Kennedy Benjamin Loveall Harry Mead George Rau George Simonton Clifford Welcome William Barnum Ernest Colvin Clarence Garcia James Grimtts Jerome Jansen Charles Lipp Walter Lowell Noble Powell Wallace Shaw Frank Stoakes John Wakeneld Phi Delta Chi [Pharmacy] Founded at University of Michigan in 1887 Zeta Chapter Established in 1902 FACULTY Henry Benjamin Carey Frederick William Nish Franklin Theodore Green Haydn Mozart Simmons SENIORS Gervase Gordon Gaffney Carlo Domenic Lovotti Francis Paul Guerra Alexander Stewart MacLean Alvin Harry Jaegel Worthy Albert Pickering George William Tippett JUNIORS Lonnie Webster Holland Follett Fox Morris Ralph Allen Harris Lloyd Elliott Wilkinson William Raymond Iden Vernon Gray Winter 434 Gervase Gaffney Alexander MacLean William I den Francis Guerra George Tippet t Follett Morris Alvin Jaegel Ralph Harris Lloyd Wilkinson Carlo Lovotti Lonnie Holland Vernon Winter ' Jr - -J J " " Kappa Psi [Pharmacy] Founded at Wilmington, Delaware in 1 879 Beta Gamma Chapter Established in 1910 FACULTY James N. Patterson GRADUATE Robert Arta Clark SENIORS Earl B. Bonham Emil Leonard Nelson Edwin Barratt Huskinson Ed Peter Peterson Ernest Laurence Locke El wood Isem Randle Farrel Louis McGowan Asa Smith Oliver Tracy Trewatha JUNIORS Russell William Cafferata Arthur Henry Meese Edward Thomas Fahey George Francis Murphy John William Good Craig Augustine Nicholson Jesse Frank Hurlbut Harry Norris Palmatier Ernest Campbell Pruess 436 Robert Clark Earl Bonham Edwin Huskinson Ernest Locke Parrel McGowan Emil Nelson Ed Peterson Elwood Randle Asa Smith Oliver Trewatha Russell Cafferata Edward Fahey John Good Jesse Hurlbut Arthur Meese George Murphy Craig Nicholson Harry Palmatier Ernest Pruess Alpha Chi Sigma [Chemistry] Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 Sigma Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY Henry Chalmers Biddle Walter Charles Blasdale Edward Booth Paul Steere Burgess William Vere Cruess Joel Henry Hildebrand Gilbert Newton Lewis Edmund O ' Neill Merle Randall Richard Chace Tolman GRADUATES Frank Mead Bacon Thomas Dale Stewart Donald Babcock Keyes Reuben Louis Sebastian Lloyd Linwood Lieb Frank Marion Williams SENIORS Alfred Justus Barnewolt Herbert Spencer Blakemore Erie Arlington Brock Robert Alexander Dunham De Ralph Frizell Martin Joseph Gavin Charles Caesar Scalione Ernest Frederick Thoenges JUNIORS Chester Alyson Cromwell Joye Canfield Haun Charles Milo Krieger Harold Eugene Marsh Ross Mc Collum SOPHOMORES David Robert Merrill William Arthur McCollum Absent on leave. 438 Frank Bacon Donald Keyes Lloyd Lieb Dale Stewart Reuben Sebastian Frank Williams Alfred Barnewplt Herbert Blakemore Erie Brock Robert Dunham De Ralph Frizell Martin Gavin Charles Scalione Ernest Thoenges Joye Haun Charles Krieger Harold Marsh Ross McCollum William McCollum David Merrill Horace Skinner Phi Delta Kappa [Educational) Founded at the University of Indiana in 1910 California Chapter Established in 1914 HONORARY MEMBER David Prescott Barrows FACULTY John Siegfried Bolin Richard Grause Boone Ira Woods Howerth Winfield Scott Thomas William Grandville Hummel Alexis Frederick Lange Charles Edward Rugh GRADUATES George Leslie Albright Dwight Condo Baker George Thomas Berry Herman Enoch Carlson Harold Hammond Cozens Jonathan Douglas Foster Arthur Irving Gates John Fenton Graham Harry Guthrie Hansell Charles Albert Harwell Shirley Howard John David House r George Howden Albert Augustus Jungermann James Alva Kell Charles Emanuel Martin Benjamin Harrison Pratt Charles Priest Percy Elliott Rowell Frederick Augustus Shaeffer Fred W. Traner Weber SENIORS Raymond Charles Campbell George Cleveland Kyte Otto Richard Jungermann Rudolph Daniel Lindquist William Gerry Rector 440 George Albright Dwight Baker George Berry Herman Carlson Harold Cozens Jonathan Foster Arthur Gates John Graham Harry Hansell Charles Harwell John Houser George Howden A. Jungermann James Kell Charles Martin Benjamin Pratt Charles Priest Percy Rowell Fred. Shaeffer Fred Traner Shirley Weber Raymond Campbell Otto Jungermann George Kyte Rudolph Lindquist William Rector SORORITIES Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 GRADUATES Lucia Campbell SENIORS Catherine De Motte Dorothy Edinger Carolyn Belle Hetchman Elizabeth Page Mildred Edwards Pierson JUNIORS Jane Birdsall Bangs Marian Elizabeth Christensen Roseanne Corrinne Cronise Elinore Hayes Earl Ruth Mary Edinger Dorothy Reynolds Dorothy Rieber Elizabeth Schilling Irene Francis Stratton Leslie Wilde Marion Fitzhugh Helen Marian Goodall Mary Wells Stillman Kathryn Elise Thomas Dorothea Torrey SOPHOMORES Pauline Adams Gertrude van Dyke Bangs Katharine van Dyke Bangs Eleanor Anne Banning Elise Bertheau Barbara Burke Margaret Calder Elizabeth Currier Pauline Dillman Anna Holton Doyle Olivetta Faulkner Nell Haniman Katharine Kirkpatrick Anna McCabe Isabelle McPherson McCrackin Maud Mitchell Sepha Dohrmann Pischel Myra Elizabeth Treat Eleanor Burnham Abby White Edwards Margaret Eddy House Hanna Rah t jen FRESHMEN Dorothy Schillig Helen Barton Smythe Winifred Stanley Tinning Arline Leicester Wagner Absent on leave. Affiliated. 444 C. Hetchman Elizabeth Page M. Pierson D. Richer Leslie Wilde Jane Bangs M. Christensen R. C. Croniae Marion Fitzhugh Helen Goodall Mary Stillman Kathryn Thomas G. Bangs K. Bangs E. Banning E. Bertheau B. Burke Anna Doyle O. Faulkner Nell Haniman K. Kirkpatrick Anna McCabe I. McCrackin Maud Mitchell Sepha Pischel E. Burnham Abby Edwards Margaret House Hanna Rahtjen D. Schillig Helen Smythe W. Tinning Arline Wagner C. De Motte E. Schilling Elinore Earl D. Torrey M. Calde D. Edinger Irene Stratton Ruth Edinger Pauline Adams Pauline Dillman Gamma Phi Beta Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 Phyllis A ckerman Margaret Hodgen GRADUATES Mary Ruth Huntting Louelle Jackson SENIORS Dorothy May Coombs Thoda Cockroft Luzina Baldwin Denio Margaret Lowell Garthwaite Imogene Mason Rita Constance Morres Marian Nowell Emily Forbes Stewart JUNIORS Berenice Hammond Arnold Grace Partridge Dorothy Daniels Dorothy Rankin Sarah Paine Daniels Sarah Davis Sabine Margaret Evelyn Hannah Mary Catherine Saunders Elizabeth Hoyt Sibyl Gertrude Scott Frances Carey Jones Laura Keller Van Buren Dorothy Vorse SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Mary Ruggles Gladys Miriam Senter Helen Spinney Frances Comba Sweezy Leslie Underbill Margaret Boveroux Doris Bradley Barbara Bridge Cora Floyd Keeler Verda Larson Florence Mary Macaulay Imra Margaret Wann ' Gertrude Wells FRESHMEN Juliette Olmsted Atwater Muriel Margaret Cameron Theresa Bethel Irene Ray Alice Bradley Sarah Esther Sinclair Absent on leave. Affi Hated. Graduated December, 1914. 446 rror P. Ackerman Imogene Ma D. Daniels Mary Hunting n Rita Morr Sarah Daniels Sibyl Scott Mary Saunders Barbara Bridge Cora Kecler Verda La Gladys Senter J. O. Atwater Helen Spinney Theresa Bethel D. M. Coombs Thoda Cockroft Luzina Denio M. Garthwaite Marion Newell Emily Stewart Bernice Arnold M. E. Hannah Elizabeth Hoyt Grace Partridge Dorothy Rankin L. K.. Van Buren Dorothy Vorse Marg. Boveroux Doris Bradley n F. M. Macaulay Elizabeth Ruggles Frances Sweezy L. Underbill I. M. Wann Gertrude Wells Alice Bradley Muriel Cameron Irene Ray Sarah Sinclair Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1 880 Re-established in 1897 SENIORS Julia Heaton Austin Mabel Evelyn Bontz {Catherine Crellin Esther Davis Marjorie-John Armour Helen Field Breck Gladys Evelyn Carey Alice Miller Cook Dulce de la Cuesta Mildred Knox Louise Edna Lockwood Mabel Johanna Moller Ruth Rochford JUNIORS Evelyn Dierssen Mary Law Dixon Sarah Etta Gatch Frances Marion Hook Ruth Alnede Smith SOPHOMORES Leila Baldwin Berry Donna Anna Moses Camilla Clarke Elise Posey Margarette Adah Dermont Florence Stoney Clarascott Goodloe Ruth Allison Turner Myrtle Ramon Henrici Anne Radford Wharton Emily Harriet Huntington Elizabeth Louise Witter Florence Isaacs Esther Louise Witter FRESHMEN Vera Lillian Christie Margaret Elizabeth Monroe Estelle Eliza Cook Esther Sharon Anna Bergner Irwin Dorothy Stoner Eleanor Dardier Workman ' Affiliated 448 Mabel Bontz K. Crellin Esther Davis Mildred Knox L. E. Lockwood Mabel Moller Ruth Rockford Marjorie Armour Helen Breck Gladys Carey Alice Cook D. de la Cuesta Evelyn Dierssen Mary Dixon Sarah Catch Marion Hook Ruth Smith Leila Berry Camilla Clarke Margarette Dermot Clarascott Goodlpe Myrtle Henrici Emily Huntington Florence Isaacs Donna Moses EJise Posey Florence Stoney Ruth Turner Anne Wharton E. L. Witter Esther Witter Vera Christie Estelle Cook Anna Irwin M. E. Monroe Esther Sharon D. Stoner E. D. Workman Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Established in 1900 FACULTY Helen Beckwith GRADUATES Edith Frisbie Edith Frances McNab SENIORS Lois Janet Brooks Ysabel Herminia Forker Jessie Winifred Harris Edith Elizabeth Locan Virginia Mills Marion Eva Wilcox JUNIORS Katherine Cahoon Josephine Miller Marion Clark Faith Schermerhorn Speddy Narrola Ruth McCullough Alice Spaulding Watson Fay Esma Watson SOPHOMORES Beatrice Louise Bonner Myrtle Viola Fitschen Miriam Eckart Valerie Foveaux Alice Elliot Rose Amelie Margrave Ruth Seymour Catherine Margaret Ashley Marion Avery Valence Scott Cowan Anna Margarette Davis Muriel Drury Virginia Marsden FRESHMEN Edith Monroe Ellis Elizabeth Morris Helen Roeth Florence Gertrude Ruddock Carol Ely Tripp Lucille Vazeille Murel Warmoth Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1914. 450 Edith McNab Lois Brooks Ysabel Forker Jessie Harris Edith Locan Virginia Mills Marion Wilcox Marion Clark Ruth McCullough Josephine Miller Faith Speddy Alice Watson Fay Watson Louise Bonner Miriam Eckart Alice Elliot Myrtle Fitschen Valerie Foveaux Rose Margrave Ruth Seymour Catherine Ashley Marion Avery Valence Cowan Anna Davis Muriel Drury Virginia Marsden Edith Monroe Ellis Morris Helen Roeth Florence Ruddock Carol Tripp Lucille Vazeille Murel Warmouth Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 California Beta Chapter Established in 1900 GRADUATES Anna Laura Bradley Emily Serena Maddux Anita Mercedes Truman Ruth Lovilla Ackerman Lucie Dorothy Altona Lurline Browning Mila Mangrum Cearley Alice Adele Downey Helen Randall Havens SENIORS Mary Margaret Mail Margaret Hazel Mills Frances Marguerite McLane Irma Tyrrell Riley Vinnie Robinson Frances Marguerite Thomas Engelena Susan Ward Margaret Dennison Grace Dougherty Eleanor Carson Hall Adah Roberta Holmes Helen Lawton ' Elizabeth Miller JUNIORS Mirabel Minnie Stewart Olive Payn Taylor Eugenia Vaughn Elizabeth Ray Van Arsdale Helen Mary Ware Katherine Helen Westbrook SOPHOMORES Rosamond Jordan Bradbury Marion Lorette Maddux Pauline Chamberlain Marion Clarice Downey Octavia Downie Mae Kathleen Emerson Harriet Alter Mail Edwina May Moyes Frances Taylor Dorthy Elizabeth Wetmore FRESHMEN Edna Katheryn Aikin Helen Frances Richardson Mary Carmichael Downie Germaine Van Nest Stewart Pauline Finnell Lela May Smith Marie Naomi Gravem Mabel Jeanette Tuttle Mildred King Alexine Gertrude Ware Helen Miller Ethel Dorsey Wilbur Catherine Helene Woolsey Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1914. 452 Anita Truman Ruth Ackerman Lucie Altona Lurline Browning Mila Cearlcy Alice Downey Helen Havens Margaret Mail Margaret Mills Marg. McLane Irma Riley Vinnie Robinson Engelena Ward Marg. Dennison Grace Dougherty Rob. Holmes Helen Lawton Eliz. Miller Mirabel Stewart Olive Taylor Eugenia Vaughn Elizabeth Arsdale Helen Ware Kath. Westbrook Rosamond Bradbury P. Chamberlain Marion Downey Octavia Downie Mae Emerson Harriet Mail Francis Taylor Dorthy Wetmore Edna Aikin Mary Downie Pauline Finnell Marie Gravem Mildred King Helen Miller Germaine Stewart Lela Smith Mabel Tuttle Gertrude Ware Ethel Wilbur Catherine Woolsey Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1 872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 GRADUATES Helen Marion Cornelius Barbara Grace Nachtrieb Deborah Hathaway Dyer Marion Wing Thompson Mary Van Orden SENIORS Helen Elizabeth Blacow Emily Lucelia Noyes Esther Cooley Barbara Stevens Sanford Helen Truesdale Craig Mildred Kinney Smith Delphine Margaret Ferrier Ruth Sturtevant Elizabeth Erskine Ferrier Katharine Ransome Vail Laura Lulu Lattin Evalyn Van Huesen Wagener JUNIORS Edith Armes Elsie Lee Katherine Clancy Belle Tuttle Radcliff Josephine Masten Dunne Lena Meta Schafer Ramona Ruth Walters SOPHOMORES Anna Frances Barrows Ruth Jane Kinkead Gladys Gray Hobron Florence Livingston Kirchen M ' Louise Keeney Marian Paige Murdock Rosselet Alice Wallace FRESHMEN Louise Caswell Jane Marie Morrill Bernice Catherine Glasson Helen Matlack Olmsted Margaret Wilson Honeywell Julia Dart Tinkham Ramona Marks Pauline Wood Genevieve Lucile Wyllie Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1914. 454 Marion Thompson Helen Blacow Esther Cooley Helen Craig Delphine Ferrier Elizabeth Ferrier Laura Lattin Emily Moves Barbara Sanford Mildred Smith Ruth Sturtevant Katharine Vail Evalyn Wagener Edith Armes Katherine Clancy Josephine Dunne Elsie Lee Belle Radcliff Lena Schafer Ramona Walters Anna Barrows Gladys Hobron Louise Keeney Ruth Kinkead Florence Kirchen Marian Murdock Rosselet Wallace Louise Caswell Bemice Glasson Margaret Honeywell Ramona Marks Jane Morrill Helen Olmsted Julia Tinkham Pauline Wood Genevieve Wyllie Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 Mu Chapter Established in 1902 GRADUATES Alice Dunning Adams Ruth Virginia McCann Gail Johnston Sipes SENIORS Ruth Margaret Brown Antoinette Dye Elise Hall Aileen Hyland Rose Barker Pauline Ench Marjorie Hyland Grace Maie Parker Dorothy Pillsbury Ada Harris Black Anna Louise Dodge Margaret Lucile Golden Ruby Jones Marie Randolph Phleger Zelma Marie Potter Margaret Louise Woll JUNIORS Florence Winstanley Pope Joycelyn Reynolds Loretta Bernice Ross Hazel Odette Thompson Mabel Wyllie SOPHOMORES Dorothea Harriet Huggins Alice Christmas Hunter Laura Wangeman FRESHMEN Helen Virginia Davis Beatrice Gerberding Willo Columbia Edwards Agnes Ruby Vandusen Maurine Elise Gilliam Ella Margaret Wood Kathryn Irene Wyllie Absent on leave. 4S6 Ruth Brown Antoinette Dye Elise Hall Ruth McCann Gail Sipes Zelma Potter Margaret Woll Rose Barker Pauline Ench Alice Adams Aileen Hyland Marie Phlege Marjorie Hyland Grace Parker Dorothy Pillsbury Florence Pope Joycelyn Reynolds Loretta Ross Hazel Thompson Mabel Wyllie Ada Black Louise Dodge Lucile Golden Dorothea Huggins Alice Hunter Laura Wangeman Helen Davis Willo Edwards Maurine Gilliam B. Gerberding Ruby Vandusen Margaret Wood Irene Wyllie Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College. Columbia University, in 1897 Sigma Chapter Established in 1907 GRADUATE Evalyn Bonsall Homage SENIORS Charlott Cowie Savory Ford Alice Louise de Veuve Margaret Grimes Stone Margaret Genevieve Weeks JUNIORS Ruth Brownlie Margaret Lucy Howard Frances Ensor Corlett Margaret Kathleen Mains Elizabeth Francis Elliott May Sarah Preuss Olivia Freuler Edna May Taber Alice Vira Georgeson Nora Frances Tower SOPHOMORES Marion Backman Ethel Anna Moroney Margaret Bernice Chase Rosalinda Amelia Olcese Helen Wheeler Clowes Gertrude Schieck Gladys Irma Goeggel Gladys Margaret Schmidt Kathryn Hubbard Helen Elsie Slaughter Elaine Marye Young FRESHMEN Grace Mae Adams Christine Marie Finnell Marjorie Armstrong Bernice Hubbard Dorothy Isabelle Boyd Marguerite Eugenie Neely Winifred Marie Butler Elsa Oberdeener Ella Genevieve Crawford Ruth Bond Periolat Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1914. 458 Evalyn Homage Ruth Brownlie Margaret Ma Helen Clowes_ Gladys Schmidt Ella Crawford Charlott Cowie Frances Corlett Elizabeth Elliott May Sarah Preuss Nora Tower Ma Gladys Goeggel Kathryn Hubbard Ethel Moroney Helen Slaughter Elaine Young Grace Adams Christine Finnell Bernice Hubbard Marg. Neely Margaret Stone Vira Georgeson Margaret Week Margaret Howard acman Margaret Chase Rosalinda Olcese Gertrude Schieck Mar j. Armstrong Dorthy Boyd Elsa Oberdeener Ruth Periolat = ; - ' : Founded at the University of Mississippi in 1872 Gamma Chapter Established in 1907 GRADUATES Evelyn Board Raynolds Hazel Pauline Tietzen SENIORS Gertrude Charlotte Boehncke Constance Douglas Hazel Harriet Hope Doris Marianne Hutchins Hazel Llewellyn King Maryly Ida Krusi Kathleen Rogers Erma Taggart Hertha Todd Helen Walters JUNIORS Sarah Agnes Baker Gladys Minerva Chancy Harriet Barbara Chamberlain Mabel Harrison Longley Ruth Thornberg SOPHOMORES Euphemia Margueritte Allan Margaret Brown Maud Carol Eberts Vivien Ellerbeck Dorothy Epping Muriel Alice Falk Portia Freed Jane Caroline Halbert Lucile Hooper Mildred Dorothy Kellogg Esther Laurilla King Frances Hazel Malcolm Margaret Elizabeth Moore Elsa Harriette Roemer Laura Amy Walden Elisabeth Harrington Walden FRESHMEN Virginia Armstrong Baldwin Katharine Vera Geldermann Lavinia Brown Helen Katherine Kellogg Leslie Brown Helen Bailey Leete Marian Brown Helen Virginia Platt Maude Speir Absent on leave 460 E.. Raynolds Hazel King Helen Walters Hazel Tietzen C. Boehncke C. Douglas Hazel Hope Maryly Krusi Kathleen Rogers Erma Taggart Mabel Longley Doris Hutchins Hertha Todd Sara Baker " H. Chamberlain Gladys Chancy Mabel Longley E. M. Allan Margaret Brown Carol Eberts Vivien Ellerbeck Dorothy Epping Muriel Falk Jane Halbert Lucile Hooper M. D. Kellogg Esther King Margaret Moore Elsa Roemer Amy Walden Elisabeth Walden Virginia Baldwin Lavinia Brown Leslie Brown Marian Brown K. Geldermann H. K. Kellogg Helen Leete Virginia Platt Maude Speir Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College in 1893 California Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY Ruth C. Risdon MEDICAL STUDENTS Alice Freeland Maxwell Alma Stevens Pennington GRADUATES Marie Elizabeth Bradford Charlotte Nevil Hurd Marguerite Claire Herbst Alice Gertrude Plummer Ella Lillian Wall Florence Baker Clara Sonoma Cooper Ruth Wallace Cromer Cora Mildred Helfrich SENIORS Hilda Kellogg Howard Myrtle Lovdal Mabel Minota McClymont Catharine Rogers Gertrude Mae Sloane JUNIORS Clara May Aubrey Pearl Sabina Gifford Ruth Ransom Calden Helen Hathaway Dolores Gibson Valdien Lenore Weatherwax Jean Myrtle Williamson SOPHOMORES Freda Clarissa Bayley Norah McKenzie Doris Marie Dickinson Margaret Irene Mersereau Marion Evans Maybelle Bosworth Miller Stella Marguerite Liss Helen Jeff Swortfiguer Francis Caroline Lowell Lucile Welch Gladys McConnell Florence Zander Donetta Channing Brainard Vera Bullwinkel Esther Clark Carolyn Cremers Grace Lucille Dixon Dorothy Johanna Hill man Majorie Isabella Stuart Margaret Janet Taylor Violet Victoria Vincent Florence Grace Waldo Beatrice Vesta Winder Madeline Grant Young Absent on leave. 462 ITBITITt A. Pennington M. Bradford Marg. Herbst Char. Hurd Alice Plummer Ella Wall Florence Baker Clara Cooper Ruth Cromer Cora Helfrich Hilda Howard Myrtle Lovdal Catharine Rogers Gertrude Sloane Clara Aubrey Ruth Calden Dolores Gibson Pearl Gifford H Hathaway V. Weatherwax Jean Williamson Freda Bayley Doris Dickinson Marion Evans Stella Liss Frances Lowell G. McConnell N. McKenzie M. Mersereau M. Miller H. Swortfiguer Lucile Welch F. Zander Donetta Brainard Vera Bullwinkel Esther Clark Carolyn Cremers Grace Dixon Dorothy Hillman Marjorie Stuart Margaret Taylor Violet Vincent Florence Waldo Beatrice Winder Madeline Young Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePauw University in 1885 Pi Chapter Established in 1909 Jessie Allard Lucile Batdorf Ruth Burr Stella Frances Guile Marjory Atsatt {Catherine Crossley Marie A. Hays Anna Hazel Logan SENIORS Winifred Kittredge Mildred Fidelia Lantz Eugenia Mary McCabe Hazel Alice Pfitzer Leona Esther Young JUNIORS Mary Eleanor Mapel Elva Elizabeth Murray Frances Lodema Shurtleff Evelyn Slyfield Ruth Robbins Swasey SOPHOMORES Ruth Hall Crandall Coe Elizabeth McCabe Myrl Estelle Dale Doris Elizabeth McEntyre Bertha Mabel Galloway Hazel Marie Murray Mabel Irene Hays Gail Elizabeth Partridge Louise Egerton Keen Narcisa Pioda Esther Kittredge Katherine Frances Quinn FRESHMEN Leila Antoinette Beckley Corena Emogene Daugherty Helene De Lano Lucille Henry Permelia Catherine Holt Louise Esther Lackland Penelope McEntyre Virginia Somer Sanderson Elsie Mae Sinnock Ellinor Tourtellot Grace Lenore Vance Gladys Mary Windham 464 Jessie Allard Lucile Batdorf Eugenia Ruth Burr Stella Guile Win. Kittredge Mildred Lantz nia McCabe Hazel Pfitzer Leona Young Marjory Atsatt Kath. Crosaley Marie Hays Anna Logan Mary Mapel Elva Murray Frances Shurtleff Evelyn Slyfield Ruth Swasey Ruth Crandall Myrl Dale Bertha Galloway Mabel Hays Louise Keen Esther Kittredge Elizabeth McCabe Doris McEntyre Hazel Murray Gail Partridge Narcisa Pioda Katherine Quinn Leila Beckley Helene De Lano Lucile Henry Permelia Holt Louise Lackland P. McEntyre Virg. Sanderson Elsie Sinnock E. Tourtellot Grace Vance Gladys Windham Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter Established in 1910 GRADUATES Grace Van Dyke Bird Helen Clover Johnson Florence Josephine Chubb Eveline Kennedy SENIORS Minnie Marguerite Cron May Lucille Donald Mabel Ruth Johnson Loraine Novak Frances Jane Patton Tene Sleeper Campbell Marguerite Cordell Helen Hopkins JUNIORS Emilie Roberta Poppe Bess Rowe Alta Marie Struckmeyer Verna Aimee Wood Anna Caro Woodbury Ruth Irene Preston Florence Scott Gladys Seat Claire Althea Tucker SOPHOMORES Nelda Ruth Briggs Helen Rankin Jeter Jessie Alberta Gill Myrtle Aileen Larsen Alpha Damon Heath I la Maye Smith Gertrude Lucy Young Beth Burnett Bradley Caroline Cowan Alice Ida Eastwood Martha Alline Garnette FRESHMEN Marjorie Clothilde La Grave Florence Gordon Mason Gertrude Anna Rose Ethel Mildred Thompson Mattie Estelle Vickers Absent on Leave. 466 Grace Bird Florence Chubb Eveline Kennedy Marg. Cron May Donald Ruth Johnson Loraine Novak Jane Patton Emilie Poppe Bess Rowe Alta Struckmeyer Verna Wood Anna Woodbury Tene Campbell Marg. Cordell Helen Hopkins Ruth Preston Florence Scott Gladys Seat Claire Tucker Nelda Briggs Jessie Gill Alpha Heath Helen Jeter Myrtle Larsen Ila Smith Gertrude Young Beth Bradley Alice Eastwood Marj. La Grave Florence Mason Gertrude Rose M. Thompson Mattie Vickers Alpha Delta Pi FoundecTatjWesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1851 Psi Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY Irene Patchett Smith GRADUATES Gertrude Belle Cain Otille Hildegarde Miller Ethel Righetti Gracella Scotford SENIORS Helen Folwell Cummins Daphne Irene Moody Laura Way Denton Dorothy Louise Smith Helen de Haven Haynes Lucile Smith Grace Veeder Holmes Jessie Josephine Todman Cora Viola Wampfler JUNIORS Nina Cecile Beers Constance Gray Edmunds Enid Maude Childs Rose Verl Gardner Le Fay Verna Davy Edna May Harding Edna Constance Doming Olive Kuntz Erne Maude Wilton Ruby Follansbee Hawkins Lois Ellen Harding Olive Genevieve Hayes SOPHOMORES Elise Henderson Ruth Frances Horel Mary Edna Stonebrook FRESHMEN Addie Viola Babb Vera Emily Crispin Vera Lorraine Bicknell Josephine Mae Morris Dorothy Jean Waterhouse Graduated December, 1914. 458 Gertrude Cain Otille Miller Ethel Righetti Gracelia Scotford Laura Denton Helen Haynes Grace Holmes Daphne Moody Lucile Smith Jessie Todman Cora Wampfler Nina Beers Enid Childs Edna Deming Constance Edmunds Rose Gardner Edna Harding Erne Wilton Ruby Hawkins Lois Harding Olive Hayes Ruth Horel Edna Stonebrook Addie Babb Josephine Morris Helen Cummins Dorothy Smith Le Fay Davy Olive Kuntz Elise Henderson Dorothy Waterhouse Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University in 1 904 Omicron Chapter Established in 1915 Doris Boggs Carol Cornan Lucy Isabel Keith GRADUATES Agnes Videbeck Madson Gladys Fannita Nelgner Laura Eliza Thayer SENIORS Joy Dee Bradner Florence Harriet Cadman Clara Gene Dickson Clara Alice Hawkins Ruby de Ette Howes Precious Mabel Nelson Irene Carmichael Aura Lee Jones Helen Manske Lois Lizzie Chilcote Marjorie Flynn Mary Eliza Moore JUNIORS Ruth Amy Munro Nellie Maud Secara Merle Elizabeth Young SOPHOMORES Violet Agnes Palmer Marguerite Lincoln Patterson Jessie Elizabeth Thomas FRESHMEN Dorothy Flynn lone Kirk Virginia Fidelia Green Annie Jean Thomson Helen Elizabeth Whiting 470 Doris Boggs Carol Coman Lucy Keith Agnes Madson Gladys Nelgner Laura Thayer Joy Bradner Florence Cadman Clara Dickson Clara Hawkins Ruby Howes Precious Nelson Irene Carmichael Aura Jones Helen Manske Ruth Munro Nellie Secant Merle Young Lois Chilcote Marjorie Flynn Mary FJi i Moore Violet Palmer Marguerite Patterson Jessie Thomas Dorothy Flynn Virginia Green lone Kirk Annie Thomson Helen Whiting MENS HOUSE am Bachelordon Organized in 1894 GRADUATES Charles Jackson Abrams George Frost Burgess Fred Carl Cordes SENIORS William Harrison Abrams Hammond McDougal Monroe Henry Bruce Barkis James Chester Nisbet Herbert Towle JUNIORS Depue Falck Robert Leroy Groves Waldemar Adolph Falck John Armstrong Sinclair SOPHOMORES Lester Albert Fowler Emmitt Phillips, Jr. James Edward Harbinson Allison Hall Reyman James John Farley Thomas William Slaven George Curtis MacFarland Perry Bruce Stone Harry Morse Joseph Raegen Talbot FRESHMEN Robert Emmet Allen George Frank Eason Kenneth Peyton Carter Elmore William Roberts Francis Eusebius Collins Arthur Riehl Wilson Absent on leave. 474 Charles Abrams George Burgess Fred Cordes William Abrams Hammond Monroe James Nisbet Herbert Towle Waldemar Falck Robert Groves John Sinclair Lester Fowler James Farley George MacFarland Harry Morse Allison Reyman Thomas Slaven Perry Stone Robert Allen Kenneth Carter Francis Collins Elmore Roberts Henry Barkis Depue Falck James Harbinson Emmitt Phillips. Jr. Joseph Talbot Arthur Wilton BRACADABR RAG ADAS CADA r W- Abracadabra Organized in 1895 FACULTY Leroy W. Allen Leslie T. Sharp Matthew C. Lynch Robert G. Sproul GRADUATES Fred H. Allen Otoe Francis Montandon John Parker Van Zandt SENIORS John Vimont Baldwin Asa Lewis Scarlett George Handel Martin, Jr. Robert Mackenzie Underhill Ronald Wesley Montandon Lyman Alonzo Cobb Waite JUNIORS William Ludwig Haker Frank McCray Spurrier Spencer Fay Jones John Davis Wagenet Lewis Alonzo Murray Waldo Deane Waterman Fred Stryker Overton Lewis Lee Wright SOPHOMORES Charles Thomas Brooks Ralph Evander Goodsell Harold Putnam Detwiler William Alexander Graham Evans Ronald Foster George Hager Iversen Percival William Furlong Elbert Wilson Lockwood Rudolph Atlee Prince FRESHMEN Irving Wildman Murray Matthew Henry Scott Alvin John Nielson Henry Edwin Stafford 476 Otoe Montandon John Van Zandt John Baldwin George Martin. Jr. Ronald Montandon Asa Scarlett Robert Underbill Lyman Waite William Maker Spencer Jones Lewis Murray Fred Overton Frank Spurrier John Wagenet Waldo Waterman Lewis Wright Charles Brooks Harold Detwiler Evans Foster Percival Furlong William Graham George Iversen Elbert Lockwood Rudolph Prince Alvin Nielsen Matthew Scott Dwight Club Organized in 1900 FACULTY Harold C. Bryant GRADUATE Arthur Allyn SENIORS Irving Franklin Davis Frederick George Knoop Edwin Gower, Jr. James Kenneth Lochead Sydney Robert Smith JUNIORS Rayford Young Burum Ames Peterson Randall Mills Dorton Thomas Andrew Patterson Reid Joseph Eggleston Johnston Victor Eugene Simpson Percy Albert Mills Richard Von Wagner SOPHOMORES Eugene Arthur Breyman Benjamin Hill Ormand Randolph Arthur Christie George Francis Taylor Paul Sylvester Marrin Edward Walter Webb Edwin Van Horn Mineah Ralph Eric West FRESHMEN Clarence Richard Eisenmayer Elverton Chase Sutton Thomas Truman Moulton George Francis Teale Walton Clarence Rehwold Benjamin Frank Ward Granville Woodard Absent on leave. 478 4rM H HHHH HHIHI BBlHHIH H HH HBBIHl ll H HB I HHHI B H Hi H HHI Arthur Allyn Irving Davis Edwin Gower, Jr. Frederick Knoop James Lochead Sydney Smith Rayford Burum Randall Dorton Joseph Johnston Percy Mills Ames Peterson Thomas Reid Victor Simpson Richard Von Wagner Randolph Christie Paul Marrin Edwin Mineah Benjamin Ormand Edward Webb Ralph West Clarence Eisenmayer Thomas Moulton Walton Rehwold Elverton Sutton George Teale Granville Woodard Del Key Organized in 1903 FACULTY Royal Frederick Havens Archibald Ray Tylor GRADUATES George Leslie Albright Charles William Humphreys Parker Allen Reische SENIORS Sidney Olsen William Robertson Ralston Clark Phillips Joseph Eugene Stanton Harold Richards Wilson William Bigelow Dalnar Devening Cletus Henry Graves Robert Lester Hampton Lloyd Mecham Herbert Morey Coles Percy Daniel Newell JUNIORS Carl Paul Rapp James Getty Shields Herman Adolph Spindt Cecil Hoke Straub Leo Ainslie Wadsworth SOPHOMORES Charles Elroy Rhein Hans Frank Schluter FRESHMEN Hervey King Graham Harold Raymond Schwalenberg Mervin A. Grizzle George Augustine Moore Thomas Carroll Winstead 480 George Albright Charles Humphreys Parker Reische Sidney Olsen Clark Phillips William Ralston Joseph Stanton Harold Wilson William Bigelow Dalnar Devening Cletus Graves Robert Hampton Lloyd Mecham Carl Rapp James Shields Herman Spi ndt Cecil Straub Leo Wadsworth Herbert Coles Charles Rhein Hans Schluter Harvey Graham Mervin Grizzle Harold Schwalenberg George Moore Thomas Winstead Dahlonega Organized in 1909 FACULTY Baldwin Munger Woods GRADUATES Wallace Burdette Beebe Frederick Newton Edwards SENIORS Charles Morel Fryer Herbert Joseph Mayo Frank Marion House Edwin Stevenson Thomas Raymond Alonzo Waite JUNIORS Guy Earlcourt Baker Harry Dean Gidney John Stewart Brown, Jr. Wendell Mansur Jones William McNair Elmendorf Olin Harris McCord Guy Harrison Gale William Jennings Rady Myron Arthur Rice SOPHOMORES Elmer Edwin Burrell Harvey Leslie Hansen David Fraser Bush Will Carleton McKern Hiram Shirley Bush Hilmer Oehlmann William Humphreys Overshiner FRESHMEN Daniel Lennox Covington Everett Clark Lambrecht Thomas Oakley Hughes Austin Wilton Mosher Karl Elliott Kennedy Harry Sherman Whitthorne Absent on leave. 482 Frederick Edwards Charles Fryer Frank House Herbert Mayo Raymond Waite John Brown. Jr. William EJmendorf Hai ry Gidney Wendell Jones Olin McCord Elmer Burrell David Bush Hiram Bush Will McKern Hilmer Oehlmann William Overshiner Thomas Hughes Karl Kennedy Everett Lambrecht Austin Mosher Edwin Thomas Guy Gale William Rady Harvey Hansen Daniel Covington Harry Whitthorne Casimir Organized in 1910 GRADUATES Glenn Gardner Harm Frank Veach Mayo James Ernest Peebles SENIORS Seth Axley Paul Walter Heney Fred Sumner Bitgood Edward Adolf Hoffman Erie Arlington Brock Oscar Charles Parkinson Dwight George French Dan Reichel Cavins Deter Hart Mark Logan Witt Harold Hewett Yost JUNIORS Oliver Cory George Martin Koopman Fred Ponciano Feliz Hugh Fraser MacKenzie Mervyn Francis Frandy Donald Alexander Parker Charles Hall Robert Wade Snyder Herbert Woodruff SOPHOMORES William Dinsmore Eric Harold Sargeant Robert Charles Maris Achille Alfred Tavernetti David Germain Sala John Edwin Waters FRESHMEN Eugene Burton Butler Melvyn Lloyd James Frandy William Lancelot Butler Joseph Edgar Mayo Absent on leave. 484 Glenn Hahn Frank Mayo James Peebles Seth Axley Fred Bitgood Erie Brock Dwight French Cavins Hart Paul Heney Edward Hoffman Oscar Parkinson Dan Reichel Mark Witt Harold Yost Oliver Cory Fred Feliz Mervyn Frandy Charles Hall Geo. Koopman Hugh MacKenzie Donald Parker Robert Snyder Herbert Woodruff William Dinsmore Robert Maris David Sala Eric Sargeant A. Tavernetti John Waters E. B. Butler William Butler Melvyn Frandy Joseph Mayo Hilgard Organized in 1911 FACULTY Curtiss P. Clausen Eugene Waldemar Hilgard Raymond Ellis Scott SENIORS John Gilbert Boardman Kenneth Ross Clifford John Alfred Cooper Walter Victor Atkinson Roscoe Arnold Cattell Wendell Henderson C. Winfield Hartranft George William Paulin George Harold Wilson JUNIORS Bruce McCubbin Samuel Barlow Mosher Warren Harvey Parker SOPHOMORES Arthur Fay Ager Clinton George Davis Ralph Albee Clarence Gatchell Dow Robert Ellis Bering George Adair Fleming William Henry Bingaman Morey Flory Jones Leonard Coburn Clifton Marvin McAfee Carlyle Gill Patton FRESHMEN John Newton Baird Eustice Eugene Bernhard Lester Darrell De Mund Killis Cleo Reese Charles William Suits William C. Tesche Clarence Whitman Wagner Frank Ignatius Wolongiewicz Absent on leave. 486 John Boardman Kenneth Clifford C. W. Hartranft George Paulin George Wilson Walter Atkinson Roscoe Cattell Wendell Henderson Bruce McCubbin Samuel Mosher Warren Parker Arthur Ager Robert Bering William Bingaman Leonard Coburn Clinton Davis Clarence Dow George Fleming Morey Jones Clifton McAfee Carlyle Patton Eustice Bernhard Lester De Mund Charles Suits William Tesche Clarence Wagner Frank Wolongiewicz a ' l Achaean Organized in 1912 GRADUATES Dwight Condo Baker Charles Emanuel Martin James Samuel Moore SENIORS Lorin Paul Gavins Rufus Hum Holland Almon Coonrod Edwin Stuart Meddaugh Joseph Walton Dismukes Orville Rae Miller Ralph Earl Doty Arthur Byron Purvine Leland James Durfy Harold Clayton Skilling Carl Julius Williams JUNIORS Paul Stout Craf ton Russell Archy Price Paul Conover Gripper Harry Sargent SOPHOMORES Russell Dolman Berst William Charles Kettle George Butler Gleason Francis Timothy McGinnis Loren S. Hadley Robert Bruce Price Murrey Levering Royar FRESHMEN Raymond Reavis Frazer Howard Avery Nibecker Joe Hart Charles W. Prim Lewis Howard Humanson Frank Henry Strieby 488 Dwight Baker Charles Martin James Moore Lorin Cavins Almon Coonrod Joseph Dismukes Ralph Doty Leland Durfy Rufus Holland Edwin Meddaugh Orville Miller Arthur Purvine Harold Skilling Carl Williams Paul Craf ton Paul Gripper Russell Price Harry Sargent Russell Berst Geo. Gleason Loren Hadley William Kettle Francis McGinnis Robert Price Murrey Royar Raymond Frazer Joe Hart Lewis Humanson Howard Nibecker Charles Prim Frank Strieby Percy Eugene Allan Elisha Cole Green Jose Eduardo Quiroga Sequoyah Founded in 1913 SENIORS Lewis Seligman Charles Warren Towt John Kendall Towt JUNIORS Granville S. Delamere Bert Stanford Thomas William Patrick Joseph Lynch Carlos Coy Warner Howard Upton Wilkins SOPHOMORES Aloysius Byron Clark Blachley Erwin Herbert Hirschfelder Edgar Maxwell Burke Donald De Witt Penny Alexander John Robertson FRESHMEN Lome Newton Benedict Wilbur Calvin Hiney Roy Alfred Meyers Absent on leave. Graduated December. 1914. 490 Percy Allan Charles Towt Bert Thomas Aloysius Blachley Alexander Robertson EJisha Green John Towt Edgar Burke Lome Benedict Carlos Warner Jose Quiroga Granville Delar Erwin Hirschfelder Wilbur Hiney Lewis Seligman William Lynch Howard Wilkins Donald Penny Roy Meyers JIJ3 Tilicum Organized in 1914 SENIORS Adalbert Lawyer Chaffin Flournoy Albert Juch Carl Joseph Erickson William John McKie Eugene Theodore Frickstad Howard Livingstone McLean James Bayard Haley Harold Alfred White JUNIORS John Roland Calder Berry Gilcrease Howard Ellsworth Carmichael Milton Mendel Heilfronn Harold Preston Darling Richard Norman Inch William Fitch Elder J o hn Inglis Nairne SOPHOMORES Baptiste Barthe Alexander Munro Bert Allison Bone Byron Andrew Steen Paul James Hartley George Tupper Swaim Perry Eugene Lantz Morton Thatcher William John Tocher FRESHMEN William Alvaro Lichty Howard Wheeler 492 Adalbert Chaffin Carl Erickson Eugene Fiickstad James Haley Flournoy Juch William McKie Howard McLean Harold White John Calder H. E. Carmichael Harold Darling William Elder Berry Gilcrease Milton Heilfronn Richard Inch John Nairne Baptiste Barthe Bert Bone Paul Hartley Perry Lantz Alexander Munro Byron Steen George Swaim Morton Thatcher William Tocher William Lichty Howard Wheeler EN ' S HQ1SE (TUBS Enewah Organized in 1900 GRADUATES Hedwig Elizabeth Ballaseyus Helen Tonner Myer SENIORS Virginia Ballaseyus Laura Gertrude Ricketts Mary Ruth Hill Hazel Lucile Stephens JUNIORS Augusta Ovid Caldwell Marguerite Evangel Henrich Catherine Gwendolen Gaynor Vera Hively Mildred Goyette Louise Sheppa Louise Harvey Myrtle Simpson Leslie Louise Hayes Alfreda Tyler SOPHOMORES Helen Bichsel Verna Maud Lane Frances Leslie Brown Geneveive Daiton Luff FRESHMEN Marie Bowes Ivy May Teal Margo Sheppa Edith Ueland Gladys Wright 496 Hed wig Ballasey us Lucile Stephens Leslie Hayes Alfreda Tyler Marie Bowes Helen Myer Virginia Ballaseyus Mary Hill Laura Ricketts Augusta Caldwell Gwendolen Gaynor Mildred Goyette Louise Harvey Marg. Henrich Vera Hively Louise Sheppa Myrtle Simpson Helen Bischel Frances Brown Verna Lane Geneveive Luff Margo Sheppa Iva Teal Edith Ueland Gladys Wright Rediviva Organized in 1903 GRADUATES Mabel Margaret Lockhart EllaJMay Ward SENIORS Marguerite Jamie Butterfield Mary Hester Lee Eunice Mildred Eppard Frieda Elizabeth Tarke Lucy May Gidney Edna May Stangland JUNIORS Kathryn Mae Fertig Alice Helen Metcalf Annie Vories Hull Lucille Peyton SOPHOMORES Katharyn Aguila Brown Hazel Joy McCurdy Dorothy Marie Caton Marguerite Josephineyremo Vivien Gardner Rena Scott Anna Marie Tarke FRESHMEN Nora Theresa McSweeny Opal Theresa Stangland Edith Craig Owen Elizabeth Talbot Minnie Leola Willson Absent on leave. 498 Mabel Lockhart Mary Lee Lucy Gidney angan atryn Annie Hull Alice Metcalf Lucille Peyton Katharyn Brown Dorothy Caton Ella Ward Marg. Butterfield Eunice Eppard ucy Frieda Tarke Edna Stangland Kathryn Fertig Vivien Gardner Hazel McCurdy Marguerite Premo Anna Tarke Nora McSweeny Edith Owen Opal Stangland Elizabeth Talbot Minnie Willson Copa de Oro Organized in 1905 Mary Alice Cowden Valeria Elizabeth Mixer Gladys Louise Deming Helen Howard Sterling Loveretta Dash Zola Jarvis GRADUATES Ruby Ellen Parrish Flora Hazel Slocurn SENIORS Frances Teel Ethel Anne Tornoe JUNIORS Hazel Gertrude Krans Jean Meddaugh SOPHOMORES Frances Norene Ahl Corinne Elise Powell Alberta McNeely Erminie Ursula Sala Marian Rosalee Stiltz Margaret Burchard FRESHMEN Mabel Clair Parrish Eva Emma Slater Absent on leave. 500 Mary Cowden Gladys Deming Valeria Mixer Helen Sterling Ruby Parrish Frances Teel Flora Slocum Loveretta Dash Zola Jarvis Hazel Krans Jean Meddaugh Frances Ahl Alberta McNeely Corinne Powell Erminie Sala Marian Stiltz Margaret Burckard Eva Slater Aldebaran Organized in 1909 by the California Branch of Associated Collegiate Alumnae HONORARY Mary Gordon Holway GRADUATES May Carr Ayer Anna Bell Nelson Goldie California Hulbert Edna Margaret Quay Ella Elizabeth Scott SENIORS Anna Alma Lang Alice Manche Stephenson Ellen Queen Hazel Tindell JUNIORS Clara Knack Fanny Meng Ludeke SOPHOMORES Patricia Brown Marguerite Sims Edythe Lillie Grace Smythe Marjorie Ellen Tuft FRESHMEN Jennie Margaret Applegate May Hulbert Ella Frances Ayer Ruth Queen Alta Eugenia Edwards Bertha Walkmeister Daphne Eska Gerry Adelaide Carrie Weihe Absent on leave. 502 MayAyer Goldie Hulbert Anna Nelson Edna Quay Ella Scott Anna Lang Ellen Queen Alice Stephen n Hazel Tindell Clara Knack Fanny Ludeke Patricia Brown Edythe Lillie Marguerite Sim Grace Smythe Marjorie Tuft Jennie Applegate Ella Ayer Daphne Gerry May Hulbert Ruth Queen _ __ Alta Edward Bertha Walkmeister Adelaide Weihe Kel Thaida Organized in 191 1 SENIORS Grace Merrill Alvarado Claire Emily Biaggi Sarah Alleen Clark Dorothy Helen Dormody Ethel Esther Frieberger Camille Doris Lasky Blanche Daphne Latta Melinda Louise Magly Leota Adelaide Provines Delta Marie Ross Ruth Elma Rourke Rena Whelan Rose Eleanor Wolf JUNIORS May Merrill Caroline Stoutenborough Neill Josephine Squire Anita Claire Wilson Helen Mae Wright Jane Young SOPHOMORES Marguerite Mary Davis Alice Carlena Noble Edna Josephine Filkin Ermyn Norton Louise Gretchen Jensen Elfrieda Steindorff FRESHMEN Lenora Margaret Doran Amy Daphne Noell Lillian Steindorff Phoebe Louise Westwood Absent on leave. 504 Grace Alvarado Claire Biaggi Camille Lasky Blanche Latta Ruth Rourke Rena Whelan Josephine Squire Aniti Marguerite Davis Edna Filkin Elf rieda Steindorff Lenora Doran Sarah Clark Helen Dormody Ethel Frieberger Melinda Magly Leota Provinea Delta Ross Rose Wolf May Merrill Caroline Neill L Wilson Helen Wright Jane Young Louise Jensen Alice Noble Ermyn Norton Amy Noell Lillian Steindorff Phoebe Westwood Nekahni Organized in 1912 Ingeborg Adams Rivera Boyd Christine Bertholas Dove Eunice Hart Vivian Garrett Nell Louise Young GRADUATES Ruth Hannas Eleanor May Jackson SENIORS Lois Laughlin McQuaid Ruth B. Young JUNIORS Anna MacKenzie Olive Van Rensselaer Smith Eva Ruth Young SOPHOMORES Mary Margaret Chilson Lucy Hope Kieldsen Olga Winifred Foyle Lois Valentine Lyon Gertrude Frost Carey D. Miller Katharyn Lydia Sweetser Portia Baker FRESHMEN Alice Irene Baucom 506 Ingeborg Adams Christine Bertholas Vivian Garrett Mary Chilson Lois Lyon Rivera Boyd Ruth Hannas Dove Hart Lois McQuaid Nell Young Anna MacKenzie Olive Smith Olga Foyle Gertrude Frost Carey Miller Katharyn Sweetser Eleanor Jackson Ruth Young Eva Young Lucy Kieldsen Irene Baucom Al Khalail Organized in 1913 GRADUATES Lillian Mary Moore Pearl Grace Sifford SENIORS Aline Browder Ruth Browning Compton JUNIORS Anna Maude Barlow Ray Elizabeth Feeman SOPHOMORES Anna Eldora Carlson Anita Duncan Laton Eschscholtzia Lichthardt FRESHMAN Ruth Marie Hair 508 Anita Laton Eschscholtzia Lichthardt 1914 Mekatina Organized in 1914 GRADUATES Dorothy Perley Mason Lillian Rhein Mildred Carrie Rau Ruth Yeomans SENIORS Margua Brewster Gilbert Ella Louise Rau Eileen Elizabeth Ward JUNIORS Marion Burnngton Hosmer Celina Regina Goethals SOPHOMORES Olive Leora Stevenson Grace Audry Torrey FRESHMEN Sophie Frederique Beekhuis Allene Lenore Gordon Blanche Bertha Bouteiller Gladys Irene Lemon Absent on leave. 510 Dorothy Mason Margua Gilbert Marion Hosmer Sophie Beekhuis Mildred Rau Ella Rau Celina Goethals Blanche Bouteiller Lillien Rhein Olive Stevenson Allene Gordon Ruth Yeomans Eileen Ward Grace Torrey Gladys Lemon College Hall [Women ' s Dormitory] OFFICERS First Semester President Anna Rebekah Spangler ' 1 5 Vice-president Dorothy Seymour ' 1 6 Secretary Telete Landram ' 18 Treasurer Lura Dell Dinsmore ' 16 Second Semester President Helen Margaret Rolph ' 1 5 Vice-president Louise Eberlein McRoberts ' 16 Secretary Clarice Marcia Spear ' 1 6 Treasurer . . Alice Susanna Bransford ' 1 6 512 513 rj nr rr " f I I Li JJ. Ijictured " Jjen and Tnk xposures EXHIBITORS Paul Arnot Martin Aden Stanley Arndt Stork Carlisle Clarkson Crane Dulce de la Cuesta Mary Davies Fred Faust Jimmie Garthwaite Roger Goss Herbert Hall Louise Harvey Ruth Kinkead Clemens Moffett Bill West Ralph Merriam Virginia Marsden Melville Phillips Donald Rockwell Leslie Somers Irving Stahl Joe Wadsworth Oscar Werner Fay Watson Kenneth Watson Ben Wheeler Anne Wharton Bud Robinson Jean Williamson 515 INVOCATION We are the slaves of the Lamp of Truth Of the Honest Truth that smiles. We serve the god of giggles and grins With quips and cranks and wiles. But Zowie! The work that ' s ours to do At behest of this ticklish lamp: Massaging old jokes into shape, Bringing new ones into camp. Harder no undertaker plies His dismal trade than we, To dress the mildewed corpse of wit With mock hilarity. In Egypt men embalmed ' tis said And deemed it quite a turn To keep their daddies strictly fresh, And fool the little worm. Yet why bewail that long lost art? Your josh committee can Most deftly bring a graveyard Of dead jokes to life again. If, mangled, in a railroad wreck, You think your chances slim. And then the doctor makes you whole With an artificial limb. If then I say you think the doc ' s Accomplished quite a chore Remember we put legs on jokes That never walked before. Chorus The world applauds the old old stuff, And ghoulish humor stalks abroad. For one new jest within this book Send praises up to Gawd. 516 EXPOSURES 517 TOWER OF FOOLS BETA TENNIS TEAS ' KEPT OPEN HOUSE FOR ALL COEDS " INSIDE INN-FORMATION OR THE WAIL OF A WOULD-BE-WIT With nothing on my mind but hair, one day I chanced to be Exposed before that sanctum where they make the B. and G. The genial one who edits it espied me standing there; And he urged me in his office with a clutch upon my hair. He flattered me, he wheedled me, and when the man was done, I felt my fame as Campus wit had thereupon begun. He straightway sought my promise, as a favor to the class, To satirize our Grecian life; I yielded like an ass. Without delay I hastened home and, couched within my den, I cast about for trenchant wit and Fletcherized my pen. The Betas first were targets for my arrows of abuse; I said the boys had tennis-teas and served up charlotte-russe. And when the Freshman hopped the ' phone the other sisters said, To say " hello " was vulgar, and to answer, " yes, " instead; That the highest college honor for a Beta to aspire, Was to be the queen ' s attendant at the woman ' s Partheneia. But after such a draft on brains a man ' s endurance fails, And I scratched my head until the splinters lodged beneath my nails. Next day in desperation I implored to be relieved, But a Piper-Heidsieck flavored smile was the solace I received. With this added information: that before he plied his quill He imbued himself with spirits to illuminate his will. So I hailed a jaded jitney-bus and motored down in stat e To the place where losers ' griefs are drowned and winners celebrate. I ordered up a bumper, and another, and a third, And swallowed (mixed with other things), all gossip that I heard. How Prexy graced one dinner time the table of the Zetes, Necessitating Frosh patrols to nab inebriates. And how on Registration-Days the brothers, one and all, Keep open -house for all co-eds who think they ' ve found Hearst Hall; And how these blase bachelors had not been satisfied Until they ' d mussed up Tail ' s Cafe, and then been thrown outside. I overheard some S. A. Es depicting to the crowd The living hell within their shrine in days of " Johnnie " Stroud. For then the Freshmen knew full well the charms that silence hath, And lived in mortal terror of the Order of the Bath. 518 When strangers chanced beneath the roof John kept them entertained With tests of skill in water sports from those whom he had trained. Each veteran participant, with sight and limbs both free, Would lie, submerged but docile, with no sign of ennui, Until the signal to emerge was given by the boss With a blow in that direction where the trousers show the gloss. Two sober, long haired Alpha Delts had entered in debate As to ways and means of managing their Stiles Hall syndicate. But I put them down as hypocrites for I ' d heard somebody say That their attitude toward females had betrayed Y. M. C. A. For the noble days of chivalry have truly gone to rest When knighthood flashes mirrors on the Sigma Kappa ' s best. The boys who have a shelter where the ladies sororize, Divulged some shocking anecdotes which filled me with surprise. COASTING DOWN THEIR HILL 1 FLASHES MIRRORS ON THE SIGMA KAPPA ' S BEST " How Psi U ' s haughty manner had so chilled the Alpha Phis That the maids were nigh distracted with the fear that they would freeze But when the Phi Delt ' s home was built, they laid aside their fears, And gathered wood enough to last for years and years and years. How wiley Pi Phis take delight in balcony display And sun their flowing tresses in a most bewitching way; How the Thetas own a coaster, which they operate with skill, And harken back to childhood ' s days by coasting down their hill. And how Kappas hurdle window-sills with ease quite odd for girls, When HE fails to rouse the sisters with the pebbles that he hurls. I relished my absorptions for they both were up to snuff, But at length I must have realized that I ' d gathered quite enough. For I somehow came to waken in my little trundle-bed, With astral lights before my eyes and tumults in my head. And, as I chewed with mournful mien that cud of darkish brown, I knew that as a " bel esprit " I ' d never win renown. 519 WOOD ENOUGH TO LAST FOR YEARS AND YEARS AND YEARS " EXPOSURES COURT OF ABUNDANCE A STUDENT ' S COMPLAINT I went to the Library to get a book to bone The Desk attendant took my slip, and left for parts unknown, Like Mary ' s little lamb, I waited patiently about, Till six hours afterwards he came, and said the book was out! Oh, it ' s study this, and study that, and Freshman, look alive! And if you haven ' t read them all, you ' re due to get a five. The education that you come to college for, you see They lock securely up in stacks, and throw away the key. You talk of education, and culture, and the rest. And zeal for college courses you waken in our breast, And so we slave and live upon a doughnut twice a day, And then we get to college and you lock the books away! Oh, it ' s study this, and look up that, and " No, that ' s in reserve, ' And if you ask for books, they think you have a beastly nerve. You come for education, for culture, skill, and facts. But education ' s hard to get when it ' s kept locked in stacks. 520 EXPOSURES TRANSPORTATION " Fairies on the By " 521 EXPOSURES GRAND PRIX TO BRAUSE ' S NEWS OF THE S. A. E. CONVENTION (As extracted from Police Court Records) February 20. Papers announce arrival of S. A. E. Convention Special, consist- ing of caboose and twenty refrigerator cars. Delegates came overland but were bar-bound before they reached San Francisco. Four hours later. The tap is running. Secret service reports that convention has taken up its headquarters at the Hotel Waldorf. Militia called out. Situation tense. Four hours later. Shortly after leaving the train two delegates were derailed. They were steaming up Market Street at a high speed. Both testify against the fish bowls. One hour later. Chris Buckley ex- ' 13 president-elect of the convention was detected purloining a cuspidor from a Waterfront resort. After a hard fight he was cornered in the den of his confederate, Spider Kelly, a Stanford S. A. E. Buckley bit the sawdust. March 21. Prominent S. A. E. arrested in brawl with aged waiter. The injured gar con asserts that he was attacked without warning on setting a water glass in 522 EXPOSURES front of the defendant. Waiter given life sentence. Four hours later. Rioting in the streets. S. A. E. wrecks Beta milk wagon. Is set upon by large crowd of Betas, Kappas, Thetas, Alpha Phis, etc. He retreats to a near-by saloon, holds the mob at bay with a bar towel. Betas finally put to route by a detach- ment of boy scouts. One hour later. Delegate brought to court charged with disturbing an I. W. W. meeting. Is sentenced to twenty-four hours on food and water. Next morning. Incarcerated dele- gate dies of thirst during the night. Three hours later. Delegate ar- rested for playing marbles on street car track. Identity a mystery. Does not speak English. Evidently an Austral- ian. Is sent back to Stanford. One hour later. Delegate arrested while feeding horse with salted peanuts. Harmless. Case dismissed and new case opened. P. M. Full length portrait of Johnny Stroud is stolen from Palace of Fine Arts. Delegate Turner of San Quentin Alumni Association, out on parole, is arrested on suspicion. Midnight. Six delegates arrested for climbing street lamps. All testify to being pursued by an elephant. No agreement as to color. Mr. Keeley, a reformed S. A. E. is given charge of the delegates. Entire convention is put on black list. Next morning. S. A. E. Convention Special leaves again for the East, sists of forty refrigerator cars and one caboose. THE COLUMN OF PROGRESS It con- 523 524 FLETCHER, THE BEAN-SPILLER A one act. one fact morality play proving that honesty is the best policy. Dramatis Personae: Fletcher and the girls. Scene: Library steps. (Fletcher stands nonchalantly at their bottom chewing a cambric handkerchief. Enter the President of the English Club. He looks around; sees Fletcher, makes a pitying gesture, then crosses the stage rapidly, hiding his face. Fletcher sticks out his tongue but remains standing also business of biting handkerchief. Enter Dot. Fletcher smiles, his hard features softening into an expression of Hebraic beatitude. The smile, though, is a sly smile, a guileful smile, infinitely knowing, infinitely Fletch- erous. Dot is busy with pocket mirror, but looks up; directly sees Fletcher and rushes forward.) Dot Well, Yid, good morning. (.They shake hands, he fondling her diamonds.) Dot (resuming with lowered voice) What ' s the latest gossip, Yid? Fletcher Gossip! I ' ll never tell. You ' d like to know, though. I guess I ' ve got the dope on you. Dot (reddening) Me? What do you mean? Fletcher You just wait till you see your picture in the Blue and Gold. Dot (much relieved) Oh! Is that all? Tell me though about the picture. Is it a good ad? Yid Oh, nothing much. (He explains). Dot That ' s fine, Fletch. Much obliged for the information. I think I ' d better be sore, though, don ' t you? It wouldn ' t do to appear to be satisfied. Well, I ' ll run along and raise a fuss. Ta, ta, Yid. Thanks again. (She exits. Fletcher resumes cambric activity. Enter Lena.) Fletcher (abandon ing kerchi ef) Hello, Modesto, how ' s the cows and chickens? Say, Lena, come here, I ' ve got something to show you. Lena (nothing loath) Oh, Howard, let me see ! ( Her eager fingers caress, his lapels, as he produces small cartoon). CAPTION CENSURED 525 526 EXPOSURES Lena (grappling it) Oh, how lovely! That ' s the best picture I ' ve ever had taken! Don ' t tell me it ' s not for the Blue and Gold. Retcher (complacently) I won ' t. Lena (thoughtfully) This is dear of you, Howard. I ' m perfectly delighted, but I feel it my duty to appear outraged to make a little harmless scene, you know. We Alpha Phis still have our reputation to safeguard. (She speaks this last defiantly and again Fletcher smiles, that sly, that tantalizing smile. Lena pouts prettily, but brightens as she mooes away.) Thank you, Howard. Fletcher (after her complete exit) Ah, Howard, a good day ' s work, a good day ' s work. (He yawns, stretching his tired mouth) (Curtain) J.W. Berkeley " 15 To my muchly prespired and steamed Prune Blossom Dearie Prune: I know you have disinterest here in California, for your brother Saki are student of gentle quality, so you perhapsly would like to know what I see on my visit here. Thursday evening Oct. 1st, at " Hon. William Hearse Theatre, " students of California, school of much learning and little knowing have rally. ' This rally go under name " Jamerino; " perhapsly on account way the audience be obliged to exit and enter. This rally is free entertainment for obliging people who hold boarding-houses, and let young students steel signs from English Tee Room, which cause anoyance to Chief Police Vollmer and his insufficient policeman. Hon. William Hearse theatre is crowded with audiences and spectors; presently issue forthly the fresh- man class dressed as for retirement, not enjoyment. People and audiences not shocked but pleased to see such jolliness in youngest of students. One (1) young Mrs. Lady say, " how cutely, " this rather with harpy look. In rapidly succession enter other students; Suffermores, Juneiors, Seen- iors. Entertainment then begin; this to blushing of I. W. W. students and other Co-eds. College songs sung most distinguishly by students on stage, favorite one being, Oh! Oh- Lovely! " Pull Down the Shade. " This received with rapterous disproval by public, who snicker and snugest such nice song worthy of Hon. Student. Silent performance by Juneiors, follow much noisy European Wars, by Suffer mo res, Audience also suffer. Piece of resistance buy seeniors who show Hon. Audience and spectors, college life and intimate knowledge of lady suits and anatomy. This finish performance with exception of stewdgents who mean-while drag honest school-boy from away of Hon. Sister who, unknowing, is called " queen. " Spectacles over all go home, people feeling happily to thought that students are such good entertainers as in Columbia ' s Theatre, Oakland. R. S. V. P. Next day I timidly approach Hon. Ted Haly and Enquiring I made as purpose Jamarino Rally. He say peevishly, " Whatta . This strictly football rally. ' This talk making me sick. " Hoping you are same, I ma Hashy. Per I. Stahl ' 17. 527 EXPOSURES SOLD To- BERKELEY. CAL.. WALTER H. FARLEY PHARMACIST AND CHEMIST TELEGRAPH AT BANCROFT BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA SA,S . THE RCXAI.L TONC sf ' ty ' 2- - NOTICEWE DO NOT SEND RECEIPT WHEN PAYMENT IS MADE BV CHECK. UNLESS REQUESTED TO DO SO WITH EACH REMITTANCE. THE COLOR SCHEME OF THE FAIR COURT OF THE FOUR SEASONS 528 EXPOSURES VICTOR One way we show our loy- alty as Californians is by admiring our President, Victor Hugo Doyle. As his mother will tell you, Victor, both for brains and beauty, was made to be admired. His brains were noticed early in his life. At the age of six his mother one day sur- prised him before the mirror and saw him practicing a heavy frown, and at the same time pulling down the corners of his mouth. Delighted by his owlish expression the fond mother rushed to him, clasped him in her arms, and told him that he would one day be a great man. Victor believed her and he has kept on believ- ing it so hard that most of us are inclined to agree with him. He has a thoughtful face, you know. Whenever you see him in the middle of a group stand- ing with his hands in his pockets and a face that looks FAIR ILLUMINATION , , ... as though he were swallowing medicine, you can be sure that Victor is thinking, and we all love thoughtful men. To be sure he never utters his thoughts, and in this again he agrees with the owl. Indeed, those who have heard Victor talk agree that his policy of silence is the right one. You see, he has the face for it. She wore a psyche and he loved her knot. Baker Gee, my bones ache. She Yes, headaches are a nuisance, aren ' t they? 529 EXPOSURES c . . v f ML OF PROGRESS NEW DUNCIAD What though the Dunciad shine with wit sublime? We know that Pope was born before his time! Discerning souls observe with what dismay One book could hold the dunces of his day! So numerous now to write their epitaph The poet fain must use a dictagraph; So if my poem seems curtailed to be, Know its intent is valedictory! Sprague Johnson Of movements frank, though moving not with grace, Boyish of countenance, with well-scrubbed face, Let his full life fill modest men with hope: He made a fortune advertising soap! Vinnie Robinson Of mien that seemed prefigured to command, Insipid of complexion, manners bland, A conscious prominence her presence brought; Her chief distinction was she thought she thought! 530 EXPOSURES Jimmie Sutton Though stern he was, the ones who knew his ways Jingled the cap and bells in sign of praise; Proud was he like the hero of old book Or Tait Zinkand ' s newly imported cook. This be his glory who was Wheeler ' s tool He lived by contract and he died by rule! " I DIDN ' T RAISE MY BOY TO BE A- 531 EXPOSURES SPORTS OF THE UNIVERSE-CITY Lucy Stebbins Ah, when her eye was fixed upon you long Your instinct told you that you must be wrong; Lo! who would speak where silence is enough? Pause wanderer with apologetic cough! Paul Peabody Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these: He might have been A soldier, but was stopped, you see, By President Wilson ' s policy! 532 533 EXPOSURES Military Term " Dress up in front, and close up in the rear. " HOWARD DENIES RUMOR Considerable light was thrown upon the mys- tery of the authorship of " It Happened in Potts- ville " when the alleged writers, Herbert Edwin Hall and Sidney Coe Howard, were interviewed by a member of the Press Club yesterday afternoon. Hall had little comment to make when in- formed of the irritation of his alleged collaborator. " I don ' t see why Sid should have anything to be sore about " was the only statement that he would make. Howard, who was interviewed an hour later lost entire control of himself. " Deucedly exas- perating, you know. The Campus ought to know my ability by this time. " The report that Mr. Hall was hurled from membership in the Beta Theta Pi Fraternity has not been verified. BORED WALK 534 CO-EDUCATION ON THE ZONE EXPOSURES TOYLAND 535 EXPOSURES (Partheneia of 1950) THE PIPE DREAM OF OSCAR A half- mask of the transition from youth to manhood. DRAMATIS PERSONAE Oscar who transits. Paw his trainer. Lady Nicotine the awakening angel. Chaperone there to fill space. Cyril Reginald Percival Algernon Bevy of youths. Clarence Harvey Willie Spirit of Spankings I r u j t cu 4. T t Boyhood memories, bpnte or bhort 1 row I Williams Shaving Stick! i-. , BeVeaDee Dreams of youth. ACT I Oscar snorts in on a tricycle surrounded by covey of youths who fling garlands in his path. OSCAR (aesthetically pedaling) Alas! I know not where I go. (Tricycle hits stone action on Oscar ' s part). Soft but sprightly music. Chaperone floats in and strides a posture but not so as to hurl it. CHAPERONE Whither? OSCAR (indulging in solo dance) Dunno. (End of Act I) ACT II Enter Dreams of Youth full of enticement and grape-nuts. There is a reason. They lope luringly and would beguile our Oscar. Enter Oscar with Willie and Cyril, who succumb to charms of Be Vea Dee OSCAR Tarry, thou effervescent sprites. PAW (ushered in on fanfare of music) Halt Oscar onward speeding. Oscar bursts into a dance of abandon. Neither he nor the dance is inspired. Chaperone drives in; clasps Paw in an embrace of despair. They dance. Cyril and Willie throw a fit but it is badly aimed and hits no one. In despair and pale blue tunics they dance. (End of Act II) ACT III Oscar enters alone; seats himself upon an unsuspecting bystander to muse. This does not amuse the bystander. OSCAR What is it I need VOICE Rough on Rats. Memories of childhood pass before him. A lapis-lazuli feeling steals over our Oscar causing a bad attack f the blues. OSCAR (peevishly) Beat it, Childish Foibles! Spirit of Spanning tattes him at his word. Motif for a very touching dance. They dance. Chap- erone, seeing his duty, rushes in. Boyhood memories disperse. Oscar flings himself upon the sod 536 EXPOSURES 537 THE CAMPUS ZOO Including the Social Lion and the Sorority Hound and they ' re tame too EXPOSURES MYSTERIOUS ORIENT breaking into not pieces but manly sobs. Chaperone tries to ta e a back s at " ' ' ' ' s securely nailed down. OSCAR My soul is agitated within me. SAME VOICE AGAIN Indigestion. A crash of barbarously beautiful chords ushers in Dreams of Youth who raise our Oscar from his groveling. They dance. OSCAR My ego yearns for something as yet unknown to me. They dance. A VOICE IS HEARD Oscar, I hear you cah-hawling me. Enter Lady Nicotine kicking up an awful dust. OSCAR (dreamily) Holy smoke! Lady Nicotine presents our Oscar with a Fatima. OSCAR (striding a posture ) At last, I am a man ! They dance. (Finale.) This is the second time this posture has been struck 538 EXPOSURES CREATION Coed in the Making Subservient Freshman Will you lend me a dime, please Harry? H. J What, me! Why say, I haven ' t enough money to buy a spoonful of oats for a nightmare. (Of course! How could he be expected to loan money on $300 a month?) A cheerful Sig. Why, it ' s only six o ' clock. I told you to come after supper. Wicker Straub Well that ' s what I came after. 539 " THE WEST WIND BLEW. THE WHITE FOAM FLEW " " Your face will always light my way, " said Algernon to Maude. She never knew he meant to say that she was lantern- jawed. IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE Advt. SEATS FREE WITH ALL TROUSERS EDUCATIONAL EXHIBITS A CHILD ' S GARDEN OF VERSES TUB SHOW I TOOK THE LADY 10 WAS VERY MERRY. SHI BLUSHED: HER GLANCSS PIERCED ME THROUGH. I GOT IX JERRY. MY 7IXS ARE VERY LARGE AXD LOPPY. SO ARE MY EARS AXD MY LUNG. BUT OP ALT. MY LIMBS, BY PAR THE MO; PLOPPY IS THE 03GAN KJIOWR " A3 THE TOKG1 lady had, Her face alas was pretty s l It WM so painty. This man is very vary th Thinner far than you, And if hil ether leg He ' d probably slip tl HiN SITS ON A DOZEN EGGS WITH VE3Y EVIDENT tXJOYMEX BUT POR A MAN WITH GREAT LONG LIGS T ' S VSY TEDIOUS EMPLOYMENT. THI SOLSIXR KIP3 THX WORLD AT VAR TK1 P ' UCBtAH KEEP THE THING AT PXACS TH! 703MER GETS HIS TROUSKR3 TORI, TKI LATTER KEEPS THJU IX A CRXASE. THIS LITTLE HOR3X IS VtRf SHALL THIS LAKTY MAI IS VBtT LOW HE VOatl HAVE TXHY PAR TO PALL AID THAT ' THI PIIISH OP MT SOfC R-lp, Help, the hangiun booled, Thla priteoer ' a getting frliky, If inch dlaorden happen note, ! job -ill to to. rliky. ' Publisher ' s Note: The above is a sample of Phi Beta Kappa humor. After two years in kindergarten, eight years in grammar school, four years in high school, four years in the University of California and two days in an art institute, Bennie Wheeler and Clemie Moffett have submitted their accomplishments exclusively to the 9 6BlaeandGold. Their pictures appear above at the age of four when all hope of any further brain development was abandoned. EDUCATIONAL EXHIBITS One is thin, the other immense. The reason they will swim is because of the fence. A. S. Gee, have you seen how fast the Coop is getting reg ' lar moving picture. U. C. Oh yes, nothing stationery but pen, ink and paper. Prof. Rieo 1 Mr. Powell what is your excuse for your absence yesterday? Stan Detained on business. I being measured for an umbrella. was Here is another one, do you think she has sense? The reason she won ' t swim is be- cause of the fence. IT ' S WORTH LOOKING INTO. " PREXY SAYS: " IT ' S GOOD TO BE HERE. " 541 EDUCATIONAL EXHIBITS Fret Lu ' nc CAMPUS WAR IS 542 EDUCATIONAL EXHIBITS _ didnt- even TDY to find an honcoV Woroao- SHE FLIES TOMORROW GortbllXlile ' 16 The studes kiss not among themselves, Not even kiss a brother, Yet Co-eds want to kiss so bad They have to kiss each other. Johnny Schoolcraft Some ladies have mustaches on their upper lips, haven ' t they? She Yes that is quite a common occurrence, but they seldom grow there. Ducky Short I want a necktie. Charley Spotted one? D. S. Not yet, no. BETA EXCHANGE DINNER AN ORPHAN LOST ITS POP 543 RACKONIG The spirit of Goethe visits the Junior Informal, driven away from Germany by the war. Wer raget so spat durch Nacht in Hearst Es ist die Fuchs Trot dasz ist gekurst. Er hat das Madchen wohl in dem Arm, Er fasst sie sicher, er halt sie warm. " Mein Sohn, vy tantzt du so lang und so dichts " " Tantzt, Vater, du, den Tango nichts " Den Maurice Tango mit Glide und Dip? " Mein Sohn, takst du dein Vater ' s Tip. " " Du, liebes Kind, komm, tantz ' mit mir! Gar schone Tantze tantz ' ich mit dir; Manch bunte Peaches sind an dem Floor, Even mein Grossmutter swei-steps kein more. " " Mein Vayer, mein Vater, und horest du nicht " Was Junior Damsels mir leise verspricht? " " Sie ruhig, bleibe ruhig, mein Kind, " Junior Informals ganz devilish sind. " " Mein Vater, mein Vater, und kann ich nicht geh ' n, Zu tantzen mit meinen Classmates again? " " Mein Sohn, mein Sohn, ich sag ' es genau, Du gehst da wie haben ein hellava Row. " Ich liebe dich, Vater komm, gehst du auch da, Und bist sie nicht willig, ich fix it mit Ma. Mein Vatter, mein Vatter, jetzt grabst du ein ' Maid, Die Kapelle hat uns ein Fuchs-Trot geplayed. Der Vater grabbt eine, und ragget geschwind Er halt in dem Armen ein peachava Kind, Er ragget all ' Nacht out Muh or Not Und stoppet nicht raggin ' , bis beinahe tot. S. L. A. ' 16. Editor Daily Calif ornian: We wish to protest against a library nuisance, the abatement of which would redound to the eternal sanitary ascendancy of our university community. Several times within the past week, we have seen unfortunate students, upon seating themselves in the reading room, find their hands irrevocably cemented to their chairs by large wads of chewing gum, slill moist from the lips of their predecessors. We have seen such students draw back in revulsion at such a discovery, and curse the fate that contaminated their hands and soiled their garments. Insomuch 544 EXPOSURES Have you litTIt- Tairy m vowr house. . we have - Apps T3eTSs CURIOSITIES EXPOSURES THE END OF THE TRAIL as no student is permitted to reserve a seat in this room permanently, and so has no place in which to leave his gum during the periods when it is not in use, we would respectively suggest that measures be taken to suppress this evil of gum- abandonment by providing suitable depository receptacles for the convenience of students whose inclinations lead them to the use of gum. These receptacles might take the form of lockers, installed along the shelves of the reading room, or in the catalogue room, such lockers to be small boxes about three or four inches square, just large enough to hold the average wad of gum. We feel that such a move would be another step forward and close by appending our names. H. B. Mug Wire ' 17. 546 Editor ' s Note: The following historical as well as hysterical document was recently found securely enclosed in a non-refillable whisky bottle floating in San Francisco Bay by Frederic Schiller Faust, a student of the University of California. Faust saw the bit of glass from the upper deck, of a ferryboat and thinking it loaded dooe in after it. (Entttamtor VOL. X. ROME, MARCH 15, 44 B. C. No. 11 JULIUS CAESAR IS SLAIN PROMINENT POLITICIAN PRETTILY PUNCTURED Queen of Egypt Moody Over Death of Boss. C. J. Caesar, well-known poli- tician and former boss of Rome, was completely and conclusively- assassinated early today. He died even before his life-insurance agent could arrive on the spot to tend his wounds. The CON- TAMIXER was the first publication to have a representative on the field, and a full account of the tragedy is published exclusively by the Hearstus papers this morning. Shortly after ten o ' clock this a. m. Caesar drew up to the sen- ate in his limousine, and after giving some instructions to his chauffeur stepped across the street to the Forum Bar to get a bracer before attending to the strenuous duties of the day. While tossing off his Haig and Hai " , M. Spuria Cinna, the prominent astrologer who first predicted Halley ' s comet, slunk into the bar and mounted the rail next to Caesar. It seems that there had been some former josh between them concerning March 15, for the bar- keeper states emphatically that he saw the deceased slap Cinna jokingly on the back and heard him say. " Well, Spur, the Ides of March have come. " " Yes, " answered Cinna moodily, " but not went. " Caesar left immediately after this, according to Brause. Circumstances indicate that he entered the Senate Chamber a few minutes after this and was engaged in figuring out how he could increase his salary without starting a revolution, when he was set upon by a mob of thirty or forty men of verv vulgar and unrefined appearance, who, it is rumored, were members of the I. W. W. They were all armed with long, wicked-looking daggers which they began prodding through Mr. Caesar ' s vitals. The famous 547 Prominent Figures in Today ' s Slaughter From left to right: C. J. Caesar, Mrs. Calpurnia Caesar, Cleopatra Ptolemy politician did his best to head them off with his strong breath and fluent tongue, but they re- fused to desist and he became greatly distressed. It is reported that at this mo- ment, while his persecutors were hacking through his alimentary canal, he saw an old and trusted friend thrusting his assailants aside so that he could get a bet- ter swing himself. Mr. Caesar, it is claimed looked at him in a reproachful tone of voice and exclaimed, " Oh, you brute! " and overcome either by emotion or by many wounds he slipped on his toga and fell, his head striking a severe blow against the pedestal of the statute of Mr. Pompey, that adorns the room. This, it; seems, was too much for him, and he expired with a sigh. The conspirators with that audacity and unconcern which is now becoming so usual -vith Ro- man cutthroats, strolled across to the Forum, and after becoming thoroughly primed, started on a disgraceful carouse through the Latin Quarter. The mob, in which there were many of the corpse ' s union labor friends, soon heard of the tragedy and took after the now wholly saturated assassins. It chased them hot- footed up the Appian Way, and no doubt would have captured them had not the wily, lean and hungry M. Cassius, who was recognized as one of the crooks, led his gang through a secret en- trance into the Cloaca Maxima, where they are maintaining a strong position at the present time. THE CONTAMINER, MARCH 15, 44 B. C. ANTONY TO THE CADAVER Max Antony, a wardheeler of the slain Imperator, was the first to reach the body. When inter- viewed by the reporter of the CONTAMINEK, Mr. Antony said: " I entered the Senate Chamber and found our greatly beloved and much-revered executive, Mr. Caesar, a corpse at the foot of Pompey ' s statue. I was overcome. I looked through his pockets and found twenty-three wounds scat- tered over his beautiful physique. His toga was badly torn, and he was not able to speak when I called him by name. I immedi- ately surmised that it was some of Brutus ' work, and called in the police. I am going to de- liver a speech at Mr. Caesar ' s funeral, and I hope that every- one will be present. Emotion prevents me from saying more now. BRAVE ATTEMPT AT RESCUE Senator Pompilius Lena, of the Forty-secon d District, who was in the Capitol at the time, said: " I was just entering the Senate Chamber with the intention of delivering my speech against the anti-prizefight bill, when I heard a commotion. I rushed bravely to the scene, but in my haste I ran down the wrong corridor, and when I got back Max Antony was going through the pockets of the deceased. I am sorry that the people did not hear my speech. As for the scrap itself up at the State House, in spite of all the Mollycoddle reformers can say, it was fought according to the Marquis of Queensbury ruling, and the best man won. " The Ostermorpheus Mattress SOFTEST THING ON EARTH " Nothing like it after a hard campaign. " C. J. CAESAR. " Great stuff after a day on the Rostrum. " CICERO. " I ' d rather lie on an Oater- morpheus Mattress than on the banks of any old stream. " CLEOPATRA. WIFE OF THE ACCUSED IN TANTRUM Mrs. Portia Brutus, better three- quarters of Marcus Brutus and leader of the local suffragette colony, when interviewed by the CONTAMINER flew into a fit of anger. " All I have to say is that if that old fool Jule Caesar had stayed at home and listened to his wife like a sensible man should, instead of being so wise and gallivanting off to the State House, he might still be some- thing more than a perforated corpse and would have many more years in which to hood- wink meek Calpurnia while he was in Egypt on business trips. And now pretty little Calpurnia is crying her sweet eyes out over his worthless carcass. Bah! If she had only joined the suffra- gette ranks she might have had more backbone. What! MY husband is accused of killing the old dotard! Don ' t you dare say such a thing in your old paper! Mark was such a pinhead that he made an awful mess of the job. I told him to come straight home after it was over, but of course he had to celebrate. These men ! But what can you expect of them? You will have a bad time getting him out of the sewer though. " WIFE OF DEFUNCT BOSS PROSTRATED WITH GRIEF Mrs. Calpurnia Caesar, widow of the corpse, has been in a state of wild hysteria ever since Mr. Antony notified her by phone of the disaster. When interviewed, she said between gulps: " I just knew that old cat Portia Brutus would do something mean because I didn ' t ask her to my bridge party. And I warned Jule be- fore he started to look out for her. It is just too terrible for anything. I shall leave all fune- ral arrangements to Max. I don ' t know whether I shall marry again or not, but I probably shall iust to spite that old cat Port Brutus. " What Great People Have Said Of TUXEDUM THE NIFTY GREEN CAN " Does not impair the voice. " CICERO. " Was never without the familiar green can in Gaul or Britain. " JULIUS CAESAR. " I always roll my own with Tuxedum. " CLEOPATRA. CLEO COOL Alexandria, Egypt, Mar. 15. Cleopatra Ptolemy, Queen of Egypt, Serpent of the Nile, and former light o ' love of Mr. Cae- sar, heard of the news by cable- gram, and immediately sent a message of deepest congratulation to Mrs. Caesar. IN HER MOTORBOAT Miss Cleopatra was out on the Nile in a motorboat and a new hat when she was informed of the assassination. She is said to have sighed, inhaled deeply of her Melochrino, and ' then in a sort of reverie murmured as follows: " So Jule ' s a corpse, eh? La, la, that ' s too bad. He was a game sport and such a good spender. I ' ll never forget those good old days when we used to dine at the Cliff House and then motor up the Cataracts. If he hadn ' t been so foolish as to go back to that baby-doll wife of his he might still be healthy. But these men don ' t know a good thing when they see it. " ATTRACTIONS LIONS! SLAVES! LIONS! THE COLISEUM Daily at Two Post Mortem See Dada and Weewee the two Genuine Lions Dine off of Gallic Slave Steak Absolutely Raw This Is Not A Moving Picture The FOLLIES of FORTY-FOUR GAY. GIDDY GIRLISH GAULS GAMING Burlesque Legi Legae Lega SONG HITTIBUS! Eat Longa Via Ad Tiparerrium Soror Susa Soat Shirti Pro Soldati BRING THE FAMILIA! At the DOMA OPERIS 548 THE COXTAMIXEH. MARCH 15, 44 B. C. AUSTRALIANS WIN M UTTUS ET JEFFIBUS MUTTUS HAS HUNCHUM Local Boys Fall Before Pro- fessional Swords of Australians Slidus Trombonius and Joseph Makimibus, two students repre- senting the local gladiatorial col- lege, and Jacobus Wylliorum and Danielus Carolinus of the famous Australian Omnis Xegrus team, contended for the championship of Italy in the Coliseum last night. The final score was two up and two to be buried in favor of the Australians. The local boys, however, put up a game fight and showed no small amount of skill. Makimi- bus was the star for the colle- gians and handled his weapon with such grace and poise during the dribbling rushes that he was greeted with shouts of applause during his whole period of exist- ence. At one time, making a quick feint in the scrum, he hurdled Wylliorum and gave him a smart stab in the back as he passed over him. As one man, the college rooting section rose and split the air with their deafening cry, " Give ' em the ax, the ax, the ax. " But before Makimibus could reach for his cleaver and cut loose with a back-hander, Wylliorum impar- tially divided him into four parts with a vicious double overhand stroke. " One down, one to go! " shouted the umpire. Trombonius was now in sore straights, for the two Australians Barbarian Prisoners Put Up Game Fight With Lions Twenty-six nervous barbarian prisoners and thirteen half-starved African lions contended for honors last night at Jim Murphy ' s Seventh Street Arena before a record- breaking crowd. The score ended 8 all in favor of the lions. In spite of these overwhelming figures the contest was by no means a runaway affair for the animals, but one of the most amusing and exciting struggles that has been staged in the city this spring. Like all the " general slaughters " that Murphy has staged, this was a great success and was rendered with a faithful- ness to details which reflects great credit upon the late participants in it. The Barbs showed signs of ner- vousness at first, due to the fact that they had had little practice. However, they steadied down after the fifth round, and many of the lions are nursing scratched faces and aching stomachs as a result of the fracas. started after him in a way that forbode a short unmarried life for the collegian. Nevertheless he managed to separate Carolinus from his scalp and Wylliorum from one of his nether limbs be- fore he fell in a mangled pile himself. Considerable grief was expressed by the students. SAFETY FIRST! DOES YOUR TOGA SLIP? I Can Tell You Why Let Me Sell You A Pair of GLADIATOR SUSPENDERS They Have Held Romans Together in Asia, Africa and Europe Why A Medicus? LYDIA PINKHAM ' S VEGETABLE COM- POUND cures every- thing from a wartus to elephantiasis. Note the Testimonial 1. " I have stopped drinking since I took your cure. " JOHNXY JONES. 2. " Lydia Pinkham and Bust. " SADIE SMITH. 3. " All my children owe their lives to Vegetable Com- pound. " MRS. BROWN. Although the lions were all veterans and have been brought up on Gauls all their lives, they showed signs of over-confidence early in the fray which nearly cost them dearly. Five Barbs be- came angry at a certain lion and jumped him during a clinch. While the beast was devouring one of his opponents the other four man- aged to break his hind legs and to badly bend his tail. Things were looking bad for old Leo when four of his cohorts rushed the Barbs and made hash out of them in the twinkling of an eye. The whole arena echoed with gales of laughter at the sudden discomfiture of the four Barbs. The entire affair was marked by exceptionally clean and rapid play. There was very little fouling, and only an offside play when a big lion took a mouthful off the ribs of a fat Barb. The contest lasted but fifteen minutes. 549 August 1 5 Sutton opens his drygoods shop THE RIME OF THE ANCIENT WOOF w K o f A m C teth It is an Ancient Stude named Woof, fiLSL And he stoppeth one of three. detaTneth n o d ne. " B y th y lon g 8 re y beard and glittering eye, Now wherefore stopp ' st thou me? " The Library doors are open wide, And I am going in; The profs have met, the x is set, And I must cram like sin. " He holds him with his clammy hand, " There was a course, " quoth he. " Hold off! unhand me, grey-beard stude! " Eftsoons his hand dropt he. The Hurried He holds him with his glittering eye bound by the The Hurried Stude stood still, eye of the old ATI- l-l l 1 l man. and con- And listens like a six-months r rosh : strained to hear _. -_. ... , , , . ... his tale. 1 he Woot he hath his will. The Hurried Stude sat on the steps: He cannot choose but hear; And thus spake on that ancient man, Old Woof whom he did fear. The Woof tells " The course was started, the book leaves parted, how his courses , , . , , . , , all went well. Merrily did we read About the race, about the men, About a better breed. Except one. " Eugenics we heard upon the left, which was . 11 i i Eugenics. And on all sides the same! It was a fright, and from the right The word eugenics came. IF YOU WANT TO SEE SEE Phone Berkeley 434 G. L. SCHNEIDER, Optometrist 22 1 9 Shattuck Ave.. Berkeley Opposite Hotel Shattuck 550 August 1 6 Cream tomato soup at all fraternity houses STYLE as daringly original as good taste per- mits. Designing prompted by what the present de- mands, not what past custom has decreed; extreme smartness devoid of the slightest sugges- tion of freakishness. These are the facts upon which we base the superi- ority of our up-to- the-minute clothing. LOUIS SCHEELINE " The College Tailor " 551 August 18 Zete delegation arrives from Italian-Swiss Colony. Zetes prepare to rest after a hard vacation. JARVIS HARDWARE CO. ATHLETIC GOODS PHONE BERKELEY 4308 2311-2313 TELEGRAPH AVENUE your YOUR SERVICE suit THE HOME OF Hart Schaffner Marx GOOD CLOTHES Washington at Thirteenth OAKLAND Market at Stockton SAN FRANCISCO Shattuck at Center BERKELEY W. A. HARPER, Proprietor PHONE PIEDMONT 727-8 ROCK RIDGE MEAT MARKET Special Prices to all Fraternities and Club Houses SERVICE Prompt and Certain QUALITY None But the Best PRICES Always Right 552 August 20 Mills rearranges his pipe course " Harder and harder every day, That cursed study got The Hurried Stude his anger brewed, The Hurried p or g h earc l n oon strike he thot. btude heareth the Campanile Bells strike A J I_ ' J _ J . noon; but the And now the mid-term came, and it hT,tlie ntinueth Was tyrannous and strong: It struck with its o ' ertaking marks And cinched us all along. " And through the class one lovely lass Did send a dismal scream: ' Nor love of men nor maids we ken The class of Eugenics spoils our dreams. ' Eugenics and of fearful statis- tics, where no ,,_ - . loving thing was eugenics here, eugenics there, Eugenics all around: We swore and growled and roared and howled, Like students in a swound. " God save thee, fierce and Ancient Woof, From the fiends, that plague thee thus! Why look ' st thou so? " - - " Why don ' t you know? The Ancient I flunked that awful course! Woof unfortu- nately flunketh of e gc U br C Jechr?g. " Down dropt my marks, my grades dropt down, ' Twas sad as sad could be; And I did speak only to break The silence haunting me. " About, about, in reel and rout, I flunked that crazy course. It almost seem ' d to me as if I ' d die of deep remorse. " I fear thee, Ancient man named Woof! The Hurried ' Stude feareth I tear thy clammy hand! tafking ' him. And thou art long and lank and grey, As is the ribbed sea sand. " I fear thee and thy glittering eye, And thy look which fiercely glowers. " Fear not, fear not, thou Hurried Stude! out the Ancient ill i i Woof assureth I passed all my eight hours. him of his bodily life, and pro- htTh rVbUfl ' te 6 P ass with ease from course to course; And ' ones ' I get in all; But when I try eugenics, Then ' s when I take my fall. 553 September 1 Stork Carlisle visits Kappa House A , " Farewell, farewell! But this I tell And ever and anon throughout To thee, thou Hurried Stude! agony ' con- 1 C He doeth Well who Studies Well go r from h cou e to Each course, tho it seems crude. to course, and to teach, by his own example, love and He doeth DCSt WHO Studies DCSt reverence for all AII J 11 courses that the All courses great and small. Faculty made j o get the di p l oma that we want and loves. - We have to pass them all. D. S. R. ' 17. Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO ESTABLISHED 1852 t Invites checking accounts, large or small, offering a care- ] ful service and personal attention to customer ' s needs J Safe Deposit Vaults Resources $46,226,758.73 N. E. Corner Market and Montgomery Streets A Million A Week Sold on the Pacific Coast It must be best M. A. GUNST , CO., Incorporated 554 February 3 Caswell denies breaking Sigma Kappa Door. Blames Straub We cordially invite your inspection Also in our PIECE GOODS SECTION Always something new to be seen in we show complete assortments in WAISTS HOUSEHOLD LINENS NECKWEAR WASH GOODS GLOVES o i_r r l N f DRAPERIES HOSIERY O. O. Drake Company BEDDING, ETC. RIBBONS ' She Ladies ' Shop HANDBAGS, ETC We are recognized leaders in Up-to-the-minute Merchandise TELEGRAPH AVENUE at POPULAR PRICES AT DURANT STREET BETTER SHOES In school or college; in business, professional or social life; always we must wear shoes. Then why not be particular, and wear the best to be found for every purpose and occasion? You will find them at RosenthaTs thous- ands of correct styles better in quality and moderate in price. ROSENTHAL ' S Oakland Store: Men ' s Shoes Only Main Store: 469-471 12th Street 734 Market Street 151-163 Post Street Oakland. Cal San Francisco for Men, Women and Children San Francisco for Men, Women and Children He LJiUe and Go u represents the result of co-operative u ' ork on the part of keen minded young men to perpetuate the history of their graduating class by publishing a better edition than any preceding one. It is indeed an artistic and literary tribute to a determination to accomplish something worth while. The Organization composing The JaS. W. Edwards Co. is eoer actuated by a desire to render to ecery customer every courtesy and every service, and above all to lay the foundation for increasing business by considering our customers ' interests first and foremost. We too are always striving to do better than the preceding year and we are getting returns. THE JAS. W. EDWARDS CO. DENTAL SUPPLIES SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES OAKLAND SACRAMENTO SAN JOSE FRESNO 555 February 20 Repairs begun on Alpha Delt steam-roller HOTEL BANCROFT BANCROFT AND TELEGRAPH FAMILY HOTEL Ideally located at the Entrance to the University Special rates made to students Steam heat, private telephone Splendid Dining Room with Cafeteria adjoining Proprietors: E. M. Vail ' 12 H. R.Vail ' H Girls (Much obliged to Mr. Poe.) Hear the giggling of the girls, Girlish girls! What a flighty femininity their foolishness unfurls As they giggle, giggle, giggle, In hysterical delight, And with epileptic wiggle Wild delirium invite; Spreading mirth, mirth, mirth, Till the dullest clods of earth Catch the titillative giggle that exuberantly purls From the girls, girls, girls, girls, Girls, girls, girls, From the giggling and the gurgling of the girls! Hear the chatter of the girls, Garrulous girls! How my brain with all their cackling reels and whirls, As they rattle on and prattle, And vociferously rant Without end, a chatty twattle, Noisy vacuum discant; Prating pretty prittle-prattle, Breathing empty tittle-tattle. Till our whole vocabulary on their lips, all dizzy, twirls. Oh the girls, girls, girls, girls, Girls, girls, girls. Oh the gushing gibble-gabble of the girls! Hear the sighing of the girls. Soulful girls! What a melancholy fancy lies entangled in their curls; What affection in their eyes, Languid luring in their glances; Ah, the fiction they devise As they welcome love ' s advances! Idolize With their eyes Him who tells then pleasant lies; Always softly, sweetly sighing, always lying, lying, lying- Oh the girls, girls, girls, girls, Girls, girls, girls, Oh the lying in the sighing of the girls! (Continued on Page 558) April 1 5 Frosh Relay-Team defeats the Sophs by one stein A. W. D1GGS Telephone Berkeley 964 G. E. JORDAN DIGGS , JORDAN The Fad Shop 2245 TELEGRAPH AVENUE BERKELEY LYNNE STANLEY 1320 Broadway Near 14lh Street OAKLAND Haberdasher Oakland Agent for Dr. Deimel Linen-Mesh Underwear In stock or made to yourorder Price the Same SUITS TO ORDER FROM $25.00 UP JOHN J. ANDERSEN Merchant Tailor 473 TENTH STREET, OAKLAND Bet. Broadway and Washinaton Phone Oakland 2175 Same Location for Over 10 Years 557 April 17 Midnight: Stanton in poor form Oh the girls, and girls, and girls, Just girls, Wildly loved by men because because they ' re girls! Lovely, lilting, lisping lasses, How they lure us on to love them! Naught on earth their power surpasses; Lives no god adored above them. Theirs to love and murder love Till the angel host above, Out of jealous indignation, ugly age against them hurls; ' Gainst the girls, girls, girls, girls, Girls, girls, girls, ' Gainst the evanescent glory of the girls! Harvey Roney:- You are a peach, but there are rotten peaches. I am in a H--- of a fix. I went up on the top of the etomology building to take a picture of the Womans Track meet, and alas all the women became indignant, and requested my name and also my ancestors, so I am in a bad way (no other Y ay)? and it is up to you to square it up for me. Yours very sincerly. Daube . HIGH HURDLES P. A. A.. 1914 Gisen (O. C.). Case (O. C.), Preble C.), Norton (S.), Murray (S.) 558 April 18 Elmendorff, Street, Ben ton. Faust and Igleheart form Anti-Coed Honor Society S. J. Sill Company BERKELEY ' S LEADING GROCER Special Attention Given to Fraternity and Club Houses WILL BE IN OUR NEW STORE AUGUST, 1915 University and Home Streets Sutter and Kearny Sts. CLOTHING for MEN HOUSE MANAGERS: When investigating your Tradesmen for next yeai why not try The Best Grocery FOR PROMPT SERVICE LOW PRICES and GOOD GOODS PHONE BERKELEY 6330 November 5 Campus War in sight " THE HASTINGS " EVENING DRESS Suits are strictly correct in every detail of cut and fabric as dictated by fashion for the season. 35.00 to $50.00 SACK SUITS Are made with all the distinctive characteristics of custom made, there being only one distinc- tion the price. $15.00 to $35.00 OVERCOATS Are shown in all the new fabrics and all the models as prevailing for the season from the Auto Ulster and Storm Coats, to the finest dress coats. 20.00 to $50.00 HABERDASHERY SHOES HATS In these departments are shown the very newest things at all times, including novelties as well as staples. HASTINGS CLOTHING CO. POST AND GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO 560 Nov. 6 Prof. Kemo notified that his class will be unable to meet him for about a week CHAS. S. ROSNER Holder of the World ' s Record in Number of Satisfied Customers from U. C. Our Famous FULL DRESS SUIT at $35.00 has never been equaled in Style and Fabric 57 POWELL STREET SAN FRANCISCO WORKED TO THE BONE No. 13 Big game tomorrow. Classes empty Crocker Safe Deposit Vaults Crocker Building Post and Market Streets San Francisco John F. Cunningham Manager Telephone Kearny 7 SHEET COPPER Always the most durable and satisfactory sheet metal for high class construction. The largest stock on the Pacific Coast carried by the PACIFIC METAL WORKS 163-159 FIRST ST., SAN FRANCISCO BRANCH! LOS ANGELES, CAL. DEALERS IN TIN, LEAD, ZINC, ANTIMONY, SOLDERING COPPERS, ETC. MANUFACTURERS OF SOLDER BABBITT AND TYPE METALS LEAD SASH WEIGHTS. ETC.. ETC. 562 Nov. 28 Wanted Second-hand Phi Beta Kappa key John Levy HARVARD PEERLESS CHAIR Brought to the Dental Profession as the Harvard Company ' s highest accomplishment in giving to a chair artistic effects, convenience to operator and comfo rt to patient. HARVARD CABINETS are particularly attractive to those desiring dental furniture of solid massive effects, rich design and proportions so perfect that they shall be beautiful and convenient. Don ' t fail to see Harvard Goods demonstrated before purchasing, as we can supply you with the most modern and complete line manufactured in the world. Write for catalogue THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO BUY YOUR SHOES AT HUSTON ' S And Get Them SHINED FREE $1.00 Worth of Free Shines With Every Pair HUSTON BROS. SHATTUCK HOTEL BLDG. Branch: 2310 Telegraph Ave. Drucker ' s Revelation Tooth Powder A Powder of Merit Positively Removes Tartar and Hardens the Gums 563 Dec. 1 Heinie Faust denies engagement to A. W. S. Prex. Says he ' s got one Pelican on his hands already HATEVER THE OCCASION may be from the " prom " to a hike we can supply the sort of shoes you ought to have for the purpose. We know the shoes college men and women want and have them. SOMMER , KAUFMANN 119-125 GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO 836-842 MARKET STREET Berkeley National Bank University Savings Bank (Affiliated Institutions) These two strong, well -equipped, centrally located banks, operating under National and State laws and doing a commercial, (check- ing), savings and safe deposit business, cordially invite not only Juniors, but members of all classes to call and make use of their various facilities. Remember we welcome small as well as large accounts. sue sue sue sue East Side Shattuck Avenue 564 Jan. 5 50.000 trembling fingers tear nervously at small envelopes at Durant orxTele rapK ' A HAT TO FIT YOUR FACE " Wants Your Patronage By Deserving It THREE STORES 745 Market Street, San Francisco 1025 Broadway and 1321 Broadway, Oakland Phone Berkeley 4127 DWIGHT WAY MARKET CHAS. BERGER Fresh and Salt Meats Fish and Poultry 2111 Dwight Way, Near Shattuck Berkeley 565 Jan. 1 1 No, Lucy, you can ' t come back on 7 1-2 THE RUBAIYAT OF THE COLLEGE CHAP Wake! for the bell, that lately toll ' d of three, When, home returning from the Glee, You crept abed, now calls with brazen voice 8 8 arise and flee. Oh well! Let call. Why rise? He with six Eight O ' clocks, he, he too, dies; Nor is his grave the less a grave because He was on time. Get wise! Myself, when yet a Frosh, did oft frequent My classes, where I heard great argument (As in my sleep): but evermore came out With worse befuddled brain than in I went. Why, if roughs can fling their wits aside, And brainless through a Pipe Course slide, Is ' t not a shame, to lucubrate! To study? Suicide! Ah, rather fill the stein, and with the smoke Of fragrant, crimp-cut pipe tobacco, choke All thought of Profs and Exes. Ah! One whiff and life ' s a joke. Whether at Stanford or at Boston Tech, Whether by money-order or by check, The golden coin must trickle in from home Or ends our college course in direful wreck! A well-filled meerschaum underneath the bough, A stein of beer, and some High-brow Beside me, doing all my work, Ah, college life were paradise enow! I WONDER WHY I wonder why the bench-bumbs sit a-sunning round the Coop. I wonder why a fiendish grin spreads over every face, Why is it that the flight all blush when passing a ' fore the group, A glance at any Daily Cal. is sure no man ' s disgrace. I wonder why the library is such a place for work. Or why at evenings after 10 the fellows all do shirk. Why is it that the queens all wait until the two bells ring, Why do the wall-flowered Fellies stay, until the ten-five dings. I ask you why in accents mild, is Kuno ' s class so flooded, Or why the athletes take art, their aesthetic tastes non-budded. Or why Doc. Cory ' s for the flightin, Partheneian dances. Or why the maidens airy flit to captivate brow ' s glances. Why is it that the Co-eds bright, all major in Hygiene, Or that the Pelly flies so low, her jokes to sometimes glean. Why is it that the Daily Cal. has jokes of mossy age, Or that Ted Haley ' s at his best when posing on the stage. Now all this dope is answered flat, in one way true but bold, By turning pages of this book, the ' 1 6 Blue and Cold. 566 Jan. 26 Seniorettes elect Cad MAIL US YOUR FILMS Hundreds of films are sent to us by mail. This is the easiest way. Kodaks and De vel oping We carry all kinds of cameras and kodaks from the satisfactory little Brownies at a dollar up to the most expensive and finest kodaks. Our results in printing and develop- ing are bringing us business from all over the United States and it is an ordinary occasion for us to receive films for development from as far east as New York City, with some comment to the effect that the sender can not get his work done satisfactorily elsewhere. BOWMAN DRUG CO. PHOTO SUPPLIES -:- PRINTING BROADWAY AND THIRTEENTH STREET DEVELOPING OAKLAND 4 HINTS FOR YOUR VACATION 1 An Eastman Kodak prices, $1.00-565.00 inquire about the autographic feature 2 A Fountain Pen Waterman or Conklin prices, $2.50-$ 12.00 3 A Tennis Racket Wright j Ditson or Spalding prices, $1.00-$ 10.00 4 A Book all the latest fiction also, best reprints at 50c The Sather Gate Book Shop 2302 TELEGRAPH AVENUE P. S. BRECK, ' II, Prop. PHONE B 3 1 9 Clay, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets, Oakland Oakland ' s Leading Department Store Sixty departments devoted to General Merchandise Women ' s Ready-to- Wear Apparel Men ' s Furnishings Draperies, Rugs and Furnishings for Fraternity and Sorority Houses Men ' s Furnishings A Specialty 567 February 2 J. H. Wadsworth quits golf. Prospects for victory bright 568 March 9 Tri Delta procure another squab FINEST SUITINGS Perfect in line flawless in cut every Stiegeler Bros, built suit is tailored to a degree of exactness which insures lasting shapeliness. Suits to Order . $30 and up STIEGELER BROS. 711 Market Street San Francisco 569 Mar. 10 Raspberry Press appears " nuf said ' Oakland ' s Oldest and Largest Book Store All the Worth While Publications as Soon as they are Off the Press ENGRAVING Oakland Headquarters for KODAKS The Best Equipped Engraving Department in DRAWING INSTRUMENTS OF THE Oakland. e a Invitations, Visiting Cards and RCCT V I M r C Monogram Stationery a Specialty Dt bl K. 1 IN LJ b SMITH BROTHERS THIRTEENTH STREET NEAR BROADWAY OAKLAND " OVERLAND LIMITED " TO CHICAGO 63 HOURS Extra Fare, $10.00 via Southern Pacific Union Pacific Chicago and North Western Crosses Great Salt Lake by daylight. Close connection at Chicago for New York, arriving fourth morning. Comforts and conveniences of home, hotel and office. Observation Car, Ladies Parlor, Library, Buffet Clubroom, Din ing Car, Drawing Rooms, Compartments. Protected by Automatic Electric Block Safety Signals SOUTHERN PACIFIC L. Richardson C. J. Malley P. E. Crabtree Dist. Frt. Pass. Agt. City Ticket Agt. City Pass. Agt Broadway and Thirteenth Street, Oakland. Phone Oakland 162 or Oakland: Sixteenth Street Depot .... Phone Oakland 1458 Oakland: First and Broadway Phone Oakland 7960 Oakland: Seventh and Broadway .... Phone Oakland 738 MONTHLY CONTRACTS Phone Berkeley 325 ANDERSON , LEGGETT Cleaners HATS CLEANED AND 2427 Bancroft Way BLOCKED Berkeley, Cal. 570 March 28 (poly sigh) Tommy Reed declares the best hair restorer is hair pins John Lanzer Adolf Schwedhelm Dwight Way Bakery and Restaurant BREAD, CAKE AND PASTRY OF ALL KINDS FRESH THREE TIMES A DAY PHONE BERKELEY 1305 2109 Dwight Way Berkeley, Cal. LAKE TAHOE CALIFORNIA ' S IDEAL MOUNTAIN SUMMER RESORT SEASON MAY 1st to OCTOBER 15th Boating, fishing, bathing, camping, mountain climbing, etc. All classes of hotel accommodations from TAHOE TAVERN to " roughing it. " Low round-trip excursion rates from all points. Stopovers at Truckee allowed without chargeonall through Railroad and Pullman Tickets. Write for descriptive literature. C. X. BLISS, General Manager, Lake Tahoe R. T. Co., TAHOE, CAL . PHONE PIEDMONT 8303 Private Exchange Jersey Milk, Cream and Butter Co. Delivered to All Parts of Oakland and Berkeley Creamery and Office : 695 37TH STREET Oakland, Cal. 571 March 29 Hart ' s Reception Faust measures breath with yard-stick AT THE SIGN OF THE BEAR 2307 TELEGRAPH AVENUE THE BEAR 2005 SHATTUCK AVENUE CANDIES LUNCHEON FROZEN DESSERTS Special Rates for Fraternities and Clubs Luncn Room FACTORY: Rochester, N.Y. GET THE MOST POSSIBLE PLEASURE from your pictures, prints and postca rds by showing them with the new Home Balopticon The light source is a special nitrogen - filled Mazda Lamp with optically corrected reflector producing illumination superior to anything yet offered in this type of apparatus. Write for booklet BAUSCH , LOMB OPTICAL CO. 154 SUTTER STREET, SAN FRANCISCO 572 April 9 California women adopt the ballet (Partheneia) niirrjnr r-ir-i _.,_,___ _, i sm Sailor Suits and Middy Blouses for Ladies, 1384 SUTTER ST., Near Franklin Phone Franklin 3930 Misses and ChL ' dren Made to Order We solicit your business. We make a specialty of supplying Fraternities and Clubs with Fuel WE HANDLE ALL BRANDS OF FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC COAL Pacific Fuel and Building Material Company American Block Coal No Soot Wood, Coke, Charcoal W.H.SHERIDAN Berkeley Representative Phone OAKLAND 770 At the Sign of " The Brass Coal Hod " Broadway and Water Sts. Oakland, California L. F. Shean CALL FOR CAMPUS CHOCOLATES J. L. Tayl VARSITY CANDY SHOP FINE CANDIES . . FROZEN DELICACIES CORNER TELEGRAPH AVENUE AND BANCROFT WAY, BERKELEY, CALIF. Frozen Desserts Furnished for All Occasions Telephone Berkeley 907 573 April 4 Easter. Charlie Street goes to church. No votes in sight LATEST FABRICS LATEST FASHIONS The College Tailors R. VARANESE, Proprietor 2309 Telegraph Avenue PHONE BERKELEY 5498 Mr.9ou Jn " TTTTvsifr OP- ' 300 Cfc 7 8 8 I I II I I ' I I I i I ITT SPECIAL LUNCH n J r T T ORGAN RECITAL TODAY 574 April 5 Ex Schedules appear. Street and Gay look worried Phone Berkeley 1 1 47 N. K. Fetters, Prop. LUNCHEON r-r -t T T T A T " . 7 " The RUGBY 2132 Center Street Berkeley, California Walter A. Gompertz, Sec ' y and Treas. Phone Berkeley 1110 F. W. Durgin, President DURGIN-GOMPERTZ CO. Furniture, Carpets, Window Shades, Upholstering, etc. Stoves, Water - Heaters and Kitchen Utensils. Sole Berkeley Agents (or the Cel ebrated Garland Gas and Coal Ranges T. W. Hopkins, Manager Stove Department 2180 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley. California Again you should not have to worry! UST phone Berkeley 2804 and give your order to the B. W. PERKS COMPANY, Berkeley Florist, then you know you will receive only fresh, choice flowers, artistically arranged for every occasion. Ross L Johnson Home Portrait Studio 562 1 5th St., near Clay Oakland, California 575 August 1 7 Betas look for prospective farce writer CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK OF OAKLAND CENTRAL SAVINGS IBANK OF OAKLAND Affiliated Institutions Capital, surplus, and undivided profits, over . . $ 2,400,000.00 Deposits over 19,000,000.00 Combined assets over 22,000,000.00 [Accounts of banks, firms and individuals solicited and received 1 on the most favorable terms consistent with prudent banking] Safe deposit boxes for rent -t i , i i r i Also Branch Central Savings Bank $4.00 a year and up 14th and DrOaClWa Telegraph Ave. and 49th St. Delicious { F) T " 1 f ' Service Chocolates _ V First SHATTUCK at BANCROFT A FEW OF THE REASONS WHY THE EDITOR AND MANAGER CARRY REVOLVERS " When will the book be out? " " Is it going to be a good book? " " Is it going to be as good as last year? " " Does it take very much of your time? " " How many hours are you taking? " " Do you expect to come out ahead? " " How are the ads coming? " " Can I be of any assistance? I will have an hour off next month. " " Would you take the job again if you had the chance? " " That copy I handed in last semester was all wrong. Is it too late to change it? " " How did my picture come out? You didn ' t use that picture I had taken two years ago, did you? " " Do you get along with the Manager all right? " " Are you getting your stuff in on time? " " The B. and G. must be prosperous. I see you have a new pair of shoe-strings. " 576 August 1 7 Chi Omegas take a frosh from Delta Taus A MODERN DENTAL OFFICE is the best asset a Dentist can have. It assures a following among discrimi- nating people who appre- ciate dental services and who are willing to pay an adequate fee. Columbia Dental Chairs and Elec- tric Engines provide the foundation for a modern office and are indicative of success. Do not fail to receive a demonstration of these goods before placing your order. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. ROCHESTER, N. Y. All Good Dental Dealers on the Coast Sell COLUMBIA Product LUNCH ICE CREAM PUNCH WINSTON The Best Only Phone Berkeley 3642 2148 CENTER STREET 577 September 1 A Kappa seen in the " Portola " Printing Good Can only come from a well-equipped shop. We have it. 2121 Addison Street Berkeley, California Telephone Berkeley 630 LEDERER, STREET , ZEUS CO. Incorporated F. R. FAGEOL AUTOMOBILE to JEFFERY MOTOR CARS AND TRUCKS SUPPLIES $ GARFORD MOTOR TRUCKS Telephone Piedmont 2699 3420 TELEGRAPH AVENUE, OAKLAND, CAL. YOUR BANK ACCOUNT is invited by these large, strong affiliated banks Our facilities are at your disposal and you will be welcome visitors at our banking rooms FIRST NATIONAL BANK Berkeley, California BERKELEY BANK of SAVINGS and TRUST CO. Branch Telegraph Avenue near Salher Gate 578 November 28 Kappas called before A. W. S. for passing cigarettes Everything in Music STEINWAY PIANOS PIANOS OF ALL GRADES PIANOLA PIANOS PLAYER MUSIC ROLLS VICTOR VICTROLAS VICTOR RECORDS BAND INSTRUMENTS STRINGED INSTRUMENTS Guitars - Mandolins - Banjos - Ukuleles Musical Merchandise of Every Kind SHEET MUSIC MUSIC BOOKS Sherman, , Hay Co. 4a J Kearny and Sutter Streets, San Francisco Fourteenth and Clay Streets, Oakland 579 November 27 2 P. M. Junior Farce quite an undertaking HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGES: Oakland, San Francisco, other California cities COMPLETE COMMERCIAL COURSES. WRITE OR CALL FOR CATALOG A STRONG COMBINATION ANSCO CAMERAS REXALL REMEDIES ORANGE BLOSSOM CANDIES CONKLIN , WATERMAN PENS FARLEY ' S PHARMACY TELEGRAPH AND BANCROFT Masterpiece of the Confectioner ' s Art Merritt Chocolates $1.00 and $2.00 Packages O AKL AN D Broadway, near Fourteenth Phone Oakland 496 Office Phone Berkeley 1295 Lumber Yard Phone Berkeley 1 509 F. W. Foss Company Dealers in PINE AND REDWOOD LUMBER AND MOULDINGS r COAL --WOOD Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Lath Brick, Sand, Rock, Gravel Nails, Beaver Board Roofing and Building Paper Office, Planing Mill and Yards 1977 CENTER STREET Between Grove and Milvia 580 November 27 9 P. M. Junior Prom just a damn rag INSURE IN THE FIREMAN ' S FUND INSURANCE COMPANY FIRE, MARINE, AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE CAPITAL $1,500,000 ASSETS OF THE FIREMAN ' S FUND $10,000,000 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 531 Proof SVNSET PV5LISHING HOVSE PRINTERS -ARTISTS ENGRAVERS 446-47O FOVRTH STREET .SAN FRANCISCO TELEPHONE DOVCLAS 314O THIS BOOK IS A PRODUCT OF OUR PLANT. IT IS REPRESENTATIVE OF SUNSET SERVICE, A SERVICE THAT IS GIVEN TO EVERY JOB OF PRINTING ENTRUSTED TO US, BE IT LARGE OR SMALL 582 r uiorlb gttJPB its a0- mtraium: nut t0 tb0s? b0 rubat H0b00g els? attempts; but 10 tljos tulto 00 beat mbai multitudes 00 fflaraulag Quality is that evanescent something which makes any product of human in- telligence better than the average. Service is a value over and above that for which you bargained and expected a premium in attentive reception of your instructions and the deliverance of the goods. Training and Skill are the contributions of the laborers, whose efforts are reflected in work well done. Sunset Publishing House invites your attention to the most com- pletely equipped printing plant on the Pacific Coast and will welcome the opportunity to present a quotation upon your printing. 583 January 29 Prexie says " You ' ll have to letfsome good things go by " Vickery, Atkins b Torrey Fine Jlrls 550 Sutler Street San Francisco German fairings anb llaan SAVINGS (The German Bank) COMMERCIAL (Member of the Associated Savings Banks of San Francisco) 526 California Street, San Francisco, California CAPITAL ACTUALLY PAID UP IN CASH $ 1 .000,000 00 RESERVE AND CONTINGENT FUNDS 1 .903,073 74 EMPLOYEES ' PENSION FUND 188.521 05 DEPOSITS DECEMBER 31st. 1914 54,676,513 19 TOTAL ASSETS 58.584,5% 93 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 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-President and Cashier; William Herrmann. Assistant Cashier; A. H. Muller, Secretary; G. J. O. Folte and Wm. D. Newhouse, Assistant Secretaries; Goodfellow, Eells, Moore 8e Orrick. General Attorneys. BOARD OF DIRECTORS N. Ohlandt, George Tourny. J. W. Van Bergen. A. H. R. Schmidt, I. N. Walter, E. T. Kruse, Hugh Goodfellow, J. H. Dieckmann and Henry Meyer. The following Branches for Receipt and Payment of deposits only: MISSION BRANCH S. E. corner Mission and 21st Streets, C. W. Heyer. Manager. RICHMOND DISTRICT BRANCH S. W. corner Clement Street and Seventh Avenue, W. C. Heyer, Manager. HAIGHT STREET BRANCH S. W. corner Haight and Belvedere Streets, O. F. Paulsen, Manager. For the 6 months ending December 3 1st, 1914, a dividend to depositors of 4% per annum was declared. CLEANERS PRESSERS Why not try f ELITE 2245 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley, California Phone Berkeley 4391 New California Market Branch at Lincoln Market 2085 University Avenue 584 January 30 Baker disagrees with Prexie and buys a telescope " Conflagration Proof " Fire, Automobile and Baggage Insurance ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY LIMITED. QUEEN INSURANCE COMPANY Rollo V. Watt. Manager Royal Insurance Building SAN FRANCISCO Tools Shop Supplies Copper. Brass, Sleel, Aluminum Arts and Crafts TOOLS C. W. MARWEDEL 76-80 First Street San Francisco Taft b Pennoyer Company Forty-three Departments At Your Service Completely stocked with the most exclusive and correct styles for col- lege men and women. For the past thirty-seven years we have had and deserved the discrim- inating college trade. This year we 1 ave made every preparation to retain it. Whatever your wants may be try our establishment. We know your tastes and can supply them at the lowest possible prices consistent with good merchandizing judgment. Clay at Fourteenth and Fifteenth Sts. Oakland California AMBROSE Tail or I am making Full Dress Suits for college fellows, with white Vests at$45.00andup PANTAGES THEATRE BUILDING PHONE OAKLAND 980 585 February 13 Prof. Seeger loses his wrist watch Martin , Clay worth PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES 2134 Shattttck Avenue, 2076 Center Street, Berkeley Developing and Printing Mail orders a specialty Mining Engineers You Can Depend On HERCULES POWDER Hercules Dynamite Hercules Extra E. L. F. Dynamite Hercules Gelatin Hercules Red H Hercules Xpdite Hercules Blasting Powd e r and Blasting Supplies YOSEMITE VALLEY Yosemite National Park The Scenic Attraction of California OPEN WINTER AND SUMMER Only a few hours ' ride from Los Angeles and San Francisco; daily train service to the Park Line; Observation-Parlor Cars by day from which to view the scenic Merced Canyon, through Pullman cars by night; ample hotel accommodations, Hotel del Portal at the Park Line, Sentinel Hotel, Camp Curry, Camp Lost Arrow, and Camp Ahwahnee, in Yosemite. THE GRANDEST TRIP IN CALIFORNIA A place of marvelous beauty and grandeur, enclosed by massive walls Adorned by stupendous waterfalls For information and descriptive booklet address YOSEMITE VALLEY RAILROAD COMPANY Merced, California 586 February 14 Valentine dance at Delta Gamma house. " Love will find a stay " The Court Room Series THE MODERN " Practitioner ' s Series " POCKET EDITIONS FOR THE COURT ROOM READY NOW Montgomery ' s Manual of Federal Procedure, 1914 Jones on Evidence, Pocket Edition Issued 1914 - Abbott ' s Civil Jury Trials, Third Edition, 1912 - Abbott ' s Proof of Facts, Third Edition, 1912 - Branson ' s Instructions to Juries, 1914 .-.-- OTHER VOLUMES IN PREPARATION $6.50 6.50 6.00 6.00 6.50 ORDER NOW TO COMPLETE YOUR SET Bancroft-Whitney Company San Francisco February 19 Pelly is sold to the ladies upside down WHITE STAR LAUNDRY HIGHEST GRADE WORK CORNER 40th AND BROADWAY PHONE PIEDMONT 308 Chas. C. Moore , Company ENGINEERS Complete Power Plant Equipment High Grade Machinery Power, Lighting, Mining, Pumping HOME OFFICE: SHELDON BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO Information and catalogues at our nearest office SAN FRANCISCO . Sheldon Building LOS ANGELES . . I. H. Van Nuys Building SEATTLE . : . . Mutual Life Building PORTLAND . . . SALT LAKE CITY NEW YORK CITY . Spaukling Building . Kearns Building . Fulton Building Distinctive Tailoring for Men and Women Exclusive Haberdashers and Hatters Woodward L Scheussler Incorporated Expert Dry Cleaners and Dyers 1 2 1 90 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley 588 February 25 Joe W. gives advice to the newly-weds: " Don ' t do it until you get a cook ' ITH THE ARDENT WISH THAT THIS BLUE AND GOLD MAY SURPASS ALL ITS PRE- DECESSORS AND BE A HIGH Very Sincerely MARK FOR ITS SUCCESSORS TO _,. ,. _ .__ HERBERT JONES EMULATED er e e e atr atr Deak rin Me ' , Wear J.D.ROGERS BERKELEY BRANCH " JACK " HOFFMAN Pres. and Mgr. 2422 Durant St. Phone Berkeley 3603 Vfce-Presidenl PHONE OAKLAND 2658 West Coast Printing Co. INCORPORATED PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS He aim to please both in quality and price 471 FOURTH ST OAKLAND, CAL. UNION TRUST COMPANY f SAN FRANCISCO MARKET STREET AND GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO Capital and Surplus $ 2,964,350.82 Deposits 22,354,763.44 Total Resources 25,824,756.81 OFFICERS Isaias W. Hellman, President I. W. Hellman. Jr., Vice-President t, Manager Charles J. Deering. Vice-President H. Van Luven, Cashier Charles du Pare, Assistant Cashier W. C. Fife, Assistant Cashier H. G. Larsh, Assistant Cashier L. E. Greene, Trust Officer ACCOUNTS SOLICITED FROM BANKS. CORPORATIONS, FIRMS AND INDIVIDUALS, TO WHOM WILL BE ACCORDED EVERY CONSISTENT ADVANTAGE 589 .DATE SET FDR FRESHIE GLEE He xs -forced to ofo.bv a so-pV e prepares ' for the. -event The kis Keart. IS cold He thaws- 3 ' m O f i_ , Xj TKeTollowi February 26 Curses on those slippery Pi Phi front steps HAGEN ' S FOR MEN ' S TAILORING Foreign and Domestic Woolens 521 12th Street OAKLAND The Press or H. S. HOWARD e e C :( XJRIER 2055 ADDISON STREET BERKELEY Specialists in the better kind of ' Printing BERKELEY 1028 Joseph Cassou, President Thos. Cartwrieht. Manager The only Bakers in Berkeley making the Genuine French Bread French Bakeries Co. Makers of the Best and Only Genuine French Bread and Parisian Rolls, also all kinds of American Bread and Rolls Special rates for clubs and party orders Branch Store : 1985 Shattuck Ave.. near University Ave. Phone Berkeley 8256 Main Store and Office : 515 CLAY STREET, OAKLAND Phone Oakland 365 591 April 2 Cal. announces " Nude Poses at Exhibit. " Baker says: " Who is Nude " Fraternity Strips, Booklets Reprints of any photograph in this book made in any size, style or finish at special rates. CHAS. E. SHAW 2164 OXFORD STREET BERKELEY Phone Berkeley 409 592 April 3 Alpha Phis warned to stay away from Exhibit OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 19151916 BLUE , GOLD CHAS. E. SHAW At the Edge of the Campus 2164 OXFORD STREET BERKELEY 593 April I Canf.eld studies. April fool! ESTABLISHED: In California 43 years In Berkeley 1 1 years and STILL GROWING J. F. HINK , SON, Inc. The Home of Reliable Dry Goods BERKELEY CALIFORNIA WONDER IF THEY WILL HELP ME TO SEE P. C. Marchanl, Proprielor C. A. Kronquist, Manager You will not wonder if you get the glasses from the Berkeley Optical Co. F Special discount to L students and faculty 2176 SHATTUCK AVE. PHONE BERKELEY 4724 COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY Steel Die Engraving and Embossing COLLEGE P Photo Developing and Printing (Incorporated) PRINTING 2236 TELEGRAPH AVENUE (AT SATHER GATE) PHONE BERKELEY 7987 FRANK E. GREENE, ' IS Pres. and Gen. Mgr 594 April 7 She flies tomorrow. Faust flees today A VARSITY MILK WAGON at the DOOR means that all the family inside are getting the best milk they can buy. There is nothing better than Varsity Pasteurized VARSITY CREAMERY CO. 2113 UNIVERSITY AVENUE THE LAST WORD IN STYLE THE FIRST WORD IN QUALITY Our Straw Hats for Spring BERTRAM S. BOOTH Collet Town Shop, 2232 Telegraph Ave FURNITURE RUGS Standard Furniture Co. Shattuck Avenue, opposite Post Office Phone Berkeley 179 BRASS BEDS LINOLEUM 595 April 4 Canfield attends his first course. Cheers from the class HOTEL SHATTUCK NOAH W. GRAY . MANAGER BERKELEY CALIFORNIA ONLY FIREPROOF HOTEL IN BERKELEY 300 ROOMS 250 BATHROOMS CALIFORNIA ' S UNIVERSITY CITY enjoys the distinction of having a first-class down-town hotel that is conveniently accessible from every part of the city and may be easily reached from all points in California The Shattuck is favorite place for collegiate affairs, fraternity conventions ' class reunions, dances, etc. University Campus only two short blocks away. Swift electric interurban railway lines of the Southern Pacific Company and the Key Route System pass the doors and have stations near at hand. All transportation systems in Alameda county connect with trolley cars that stop in front of the Shattuck. THE SHATTUCK IS THE SOCIAL, CIVIC AND MUSICAL CENTER OF BERKELEY. RESERVATIONS MADE BY LETTER, WIRE OR TELEPHONE BERKELEY 7300 D A nppOf EUROPEAN PLAN $1.50 TO $500 PER DAY lY 1 C O ( AMERICAN PLAN $3.00 TO $7.00 PER DAY 596 April 8 Sun comes out. Coeducation popular (Duality A ftliirf j s T Printing V p " ' 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 year and the wide awake merchant is the one who thoroughly appreciates and demands the best service. C. If you .want quality and service, call, write, or tele- phone Douglas 35 1 and have our representative talk it over. Jfofjn Hitrtpn Jf r . (gorom BOOK ' BINDING PRINTING LITHOGRAPHING LOOSE L EAF ' LEDGERS 67 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 3inJert of this ' Publication u 597 THE LAST ACT With May first but two weeks away and the presses pounding out the last few forms of this book, the man- ager and editor are quietly preparing to leave Berkeley. With the prospects of a perilously uncertain reception at the hands of the recorder followed by a much more certain reception from some irate readers of the Josh Department, inducements to remain in Berkeley are negligible. Before they leave, however, they feel it their duty to offer a few words of explanation, apology and, above all, appreciation. They can only hope that in some way success has outweighed failure. To Mr. Pedro Lemos, Director of the San Francisco Institute of Art and supervisor of the art work of this volume, they are heavily indebted. His cheerful assistance and painstaking efforts in the execution of the color work and his invaluable advice in regard to the mechanical details of the makeup have in no small degree made the compilation of this book possible. The careful and conscientious work which Shaw ' s Studio has put upon the several thousand individual photographs has considerably lightened their respon- sibilities. The business efficiency of the Zellerbach Paper Company, the prompt consideration received from the Sunset Publishing House and the unusual courtesy of the John Kitchen, Jr., Company, Binders, are other memorable milestones in the journey from a chaos of pictures and typewritten pages to the organized book of half-tones and type. Last, but not least, they would like to thank those members of the staffs who have devoted so much time and energy to the making of this volume and without whose assistance the task could never have been accomplished.


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, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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