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

 - Class of 1917

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 688 of the 1917 volume:

r : - 1 SMS THE 1917 BLUE AND GOLD Printed by Williams Printing Co. and Independent Pressroom San Francisco = - So it W -r ac ' = BQirXJ A RECORD o tnee. O University of mine. I send my children, op my youth the best. To uiisdom.truth and pouter shoui the wau; Let ikere be Liqjit Thus California spota. From Kill and ValUif, ov r dale and field H-orn cra o(y mountains, and jrom riVfens uiidc And e ' en fts n desert lands in purple mist They come in ceaseless, neVercndina line And tnrouah me atoiuaus pass n ea er quest Then, apfer lenaf K of trial COIYK S a dau On uiriicn the mustic portals, suiinqinq uiide j j Return aqain unto the State her oum, Seeing tne Vision - bearing each Kis torch, Of Service, lifted hi h- that one and alL May better pnd the Way. has made of tbi Vv l V X,X5JKVyrzy t- xutj - . dedicate tl)i$boofo CALIFORNIA STATE CAPITOL Page THE LMVERSITY 7 Regents 16 Colleges and Schools 17 In Memoriam 34 THE COLLEGE YEAR 37 Rallies 64 Dances 72 ACTIVITIES: Debating 80 Publications 86 Military 98 DRAMATICS 105 ATHLETICS: Football 127 Baseball 154 Track 164 Crew 182 Basketball 192 Tennis 200 Minor Sports 203 Women ' s Athletics 210 ORGANIZATIONS: Executive Organizations 217 Athletic Organizations... 222 A lumni Organizations 224 Debating Organizations 225 Religious Organizations 227 Departmental Organizations. . . . 231 Musical Organizations 238 CLASSES: Senior 252 Junior 294 L ' nderclasses 320 HOXOR SOCIETIES 323 FRA TERXA L ORGA .V ZA TIOXS : Fraternities 352 Sororities 450 Men ' s House Clubs 484 Women ' s House Clubs 504 ROUGH STUFF .522 ADVERTISEMENTS.. . 565 three EDITOR LeRoy Farnham Krusi ASSISTANT EDITORS Stephen Sears Barrows Albert Laurence Dunn Maud Carol Eberts Austin Robert Eimer MANAGER Floyd Wayne Stewart ASSOCIATE MANAGERS Paul Wellington Clark Frederick Erie Wesson UNIVERSITY Harry Boyd Seymour, Editor Marion Clarice Downey, Assistant Editor COLLEGE YEAR Henry Charles Collins, Edwin Madison Elam, Editor Assistant Editor John Herbert Brown Wright Ethelbert D ' Evelyn Rosamond Jordan Bradbury Dorothy Elizabeth Wetmore Lloyd Payne Bradley ATHLETICS Robert Campbell Clark, Editor Harold Alfred Black Gertrude van Dyke Bangs James Benton Harvey, Assistant Editor Esther Laurilla King Luther Allen Nichols George Washington Cohen DRAMATICS Edwin Marshall Maslin, Editor Roy Edgar Bower John Roberts Bruce four ORGANIZATIONS AND CLASSES Albert Laurence Dunn, Thomas William Slaven, Editor Assistant Editor Frederic Fuller Janney Charles David Lane Southall Rozelle Pfund George Lawrence Maxwell, Jr. Gordon Fitzhugh Stephens James McVicar Mills ORGANIZATION PHOTOGRAPHS Augustus Victor Saph, Clarence Gatchell Dow, Editor Assistant Editor Freda Cadell Bayley Elizabeth Mary Ruggles Dorothy Epping William Howard Smith Harold Anthony Hyde Ralph Mervin Walker Esther Louise Witter ACTIVITIES George James Carr, Katharine van Dyke Bangs, Editor Assistant Editor Camille Leonie Abbay Charles Stanley Dimm Edward Duerdin Bronson Thomas Lawrence Williams RECORDS John Francis Minihan, Editor Hugh McCauley Cochran Herbert Morey Coles Axel Berg Gravem SNAPSHOTS Samuel James Ogilvie, Robert Daniel Owen, Editor Assistant Editor Benjamin Willey Gaily Roy Starbird William Norton Keeler Thomas Spencer Anthony Laurence Mitchell Milton Bray Weidenthal JOSHES John Roberts Bruce, Editor Raymond Karnaghan Bontz, Lloyd William Goeppert, Assistant Editor Assistant Editor SENIOR RECORDS Edwin Bernard Fuld, Editor MANAGERIAL STAFF William Roberts Barlow Emery Herman Rogers John William Benton Anna Frances Barrows Lewis Ryan Byington Leila Baldwin Berry James Somars Candee Louise Egerton Keen Ferris S. Moulton Stella Marguerite Liss John Curtis Newton Alberta McNeely Ethel Carolyn Wall five THS PIEDMONT EUCALYPTUS By XAVIER T. MARTINEZ. Born in Guadalajara, Mexico, 1874. Studied: San Francisco Institute of Art and in Paris. Gold medal, San Francisco Art Association; honorable mention, Paris Exposition. u.t : bsibuig .K8I ,oolxM . nuiJfDiu -tlifmouorf ;noitBiao :A liA ooj-l-uitn-f ni .laboni bloO .T H3IVAX ft nl bnu HA 1o .uohioqx3 FOOTBALL STATUE THROUGH THE TREES BIRD ' S-EYE VIEW OF THE MINING BUILDING FROM OBSERVATORY HILL eight ENTRANCE TO FACULTY GLADE THE LE CONTE OAKS IJEYONI) THE BOTANICAL GARDENS ten BERKELEY HILLS IN AN UNUSUAL GARB LOOKING SOUTH FROM GRIZZLY eleven UNIV6E5ITV Si JOHN GALEN HOWARD Benjamin Ide Wheeler Hall ENJAMIN IDE WHEELER HALL will be the largest and most useful building on the campus. It is planned primarily as a class room building and will accommodate about 3000 students. The principal hall is situated in the center of the building, with seats for 1000. In addition to the many other smaller lecture rooms, a large room will be provided for Faculty meetings. In the top story a large number of offices and studies for the Faculty will be arranged. The entire exterior of the building will be of granite, in accordance with the Hearst plan. The design sug- gests the New England Colonial style, recalling in this respect the old- time American college devoted to the humanities. The building, which is scheduled to be completed by December 30, 1916, will cost about $700,000. Looking north from Sather Gate, the appearance of the campus will be materially improved by the addition of Wheeler Hall. DOE LIBRARY twelve BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER HALL Completion of the University Library The completion of the Library Building will include two stories and an attic above all of the rear portion of the present building. The main stack room will also be finished and equipped with the entire north half of the stacks themselves. A new reading room, accommodating 216 readers, will occupy the east side of the building, running through two stories. The west side of the building, in the reading room story, will be occupied by the library administration. The rest of the new structure will be given up to seminars, special reading rooms, library school, offices, and studies. The convenience of the building will be very greatly increased by the installation of a basement entrance on the south side of the building, with a corridor leading through to a staircase com- municating directly with the main north entrance. The cost of the work will be about -$525,000. The exterior walls will be of granite to match the present building. The New Wing of the Agricultural Building The building now proposed will be placed to the west of the original building. It will be somewhat irregular in shape, facing west, toward and some distance back from Oxford Street. It will form the west side of a large quadrangle defined on the south by the present building. thirteen While following out in a general way the lines of the present building, the new wing will be built of concrete finished in ce- ment, the character of the material being carefully studied in order to bring out its aesthetic possibili- ties, thus differentiating it from the original granite structure. The cost of the work now proposed will be about $350,000. The Chemistry Building The building proposed at present is only a small por- tion of the eventual entire Chemistry group or connex. It will be built of concrete finished in cement and planned in such a way that future extensions can be added without interfering PLAN OF FIRST FLOOR OF WHEELER HALL with the part already built. This wing, which will be used primarily as a research laboratory, will be located between the old Chemistry Building and East Hall directly over the old Chem. CHEMISTRY BUILDING, THE EAST WING OF WHICH W ILL SOON BE BUILT fourteen SUNKEN GARDEN FROM MINING BUILDING Pond. When the additions are made to this building, which is the east wing of the large Chemistry Building planned, the old Chemistry Build- ing will be torn down. The cost of the east wing will be $160,000. Ensemble View This view of a portion of the campus as it will be in the future is taken from an imaginary point northwest of the proposed sunken garden in the vicinity of the Mining Building. In the center is the Jane K. Sather Tower. The Library shows to the extreme right. Between this and the tower is shown a future building of the humanities group. To the left of the tower a glimpse is given of a future building for the scientific group. Beyond the Library a building between it and the tower is seen which is the upper portion of the Benjamin Ide Wheeler Hall, now in course of construction, somewhat modified in design from the sketch here shown. The esplanade in the middle ground between the tower and the sunken garden, which is now under construction, will be treated as a broad level terrace formally planted with Oriental plane trees and bordered by shrubbery. It is expected that this esplanade and tower terrace generally will become the great open-air rendezvous of the students, taking the place of the upper class bench when North Hall is destroyed. The esplanade will be completed by the first of next semester. fifteen BOflRP OF KGNT,S 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 Superintendent of Public Instruction. Hon. A. Lowndes Scott, President of the State Agricultural Society. Livingston Jenks, A. R., LL. B., President of the Mechanics ' Institute. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Ph. D., LL. D., Litt. D., President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS Isaias William Hellman, Esq. Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst. Arthur William Foster, Esq. Garret William McEnerney, Esq. Rudolph Julius Taussig, Esq. Guy Chaff ee 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. Deceased. sixteen AGRICULTURAL HALL College of Agriculture MONO the features of the year ' s work of the College of Agri- culture are the organization and development of the divi- sions of Forestry and Rural Institutions. The purchase of 465 acres at Riverside for the Citrus Experiment Station has been completed and plans for the buildings on the new site are being prepared. The new unit to be added to the Agri- cultural group at Berkeley is expected to accommodate the following seven divisions: Agronomy, Citriculture, Forestry, Genetics, Pomology, Soil Technology, and Viticulture. The last Legislature guaranteed the permanent development of the Farm Adviser System, which is now operating in thirteen counties with about 140 Farm Bureau centers. On December 1, 1915, the enrollment in the correspondence courses in Agriculture had reached 23,746, of which 4215 were re-enrollments. The Council of Agriculture secures the transaction of business through the College of Agriculture rather than by the Department of Agriculture, as heretofore. The students of the College of Agriculture have put into operation for the first time a system of Senior Advisers to Agricultural Freshmen. The Directors ' Annual Report summarizes in seventy-six pages some of the more striking results of the year ' s work. THOMAS F. HINT. seventeen CHEMISTRY BUILDING College of Chemistry HE GROWTH of the College of Chemistry illustrates the development of the University. Founded in 1870, it for years supplied the scientific training of all the students. The spe- cialized departments of geology, mining, biology, and kin- dred subjects did not exist, and the College of Chemistry supplied all these needs. The College of Chemistry gradually contracted its curriculum, until it now serves for the training of chem- ists solely, either for scientific research, or for technical application, or for teaching. Within the last few years the facilities of the college have been greatly increased. The instruction staff has been greatly augmented; two new laboratories built, one for pure research and one for Freshmen teaching. The plans for the first wing of the new permanent laboratory have just been completed and its erection will soon begin. The comple- tion of this building, coupled with the enthusiasm and devotion of the staff and the young graduates, will increase the prestige and usefulness of the college to the University and the state. EDMUND O ' NEILL eighteen CALIFORNIA HALL College of Commerce OUNDED in 1898, through the munificence of Miss Cora Jane Flood, the College of Commerce has since that date held to its purpose: To give a training to the prospective business man comparable to the technical training furnished by the College of Agriculture and the several engineering colleges. The enrollment has grown steadily, and in the year 1914-15, it passed the 300 mark. In the present year, a further increase of 10 per cent makes it second among the six technical colleges in point of num- bers, being surpassed only by the College of Agriculture. Professor Hutchinson has been on leave during the past year, having been appointed commercial attache at the United States embassy in Rio Janeiro. On his return increased emphasis will be placed on courses in preparation for foreign trade and the consular service. In addition to Mr. H. S. Shuey, who has conducted Professor Hutchinson ' s courses during the year, the college has availed itself of the services of Mr. F. E. Scotford, Mr. C. H. Victor, and Mr. William Leslie, who have given courses on advertising, office management, and social insurance. HENRY R. HATFIELD. nineteen CIVIL ENGINEERING BUILDING College of Civil Engineering CENTURY ago engineering dealt with things either military or civil. Today the profession at large and the University recognize a great expansion of the older Civil Engineering into new components : Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Mining, and Chemical Engineering. Civil Engineering courses are, however, still to be given with the largest feasible viewpoint. Growth in the last ten years has witnessed the establishment of a Department of Irrigation; courses in public health have been inaugurated; sanitary science forms a vital part of civil engineering curricula; our municipal and sanitary instruc- tors co-operate with the Medical Department, with bacteriology, animal industry, and hygiene. Sanitary and irrigation professors co-operate with Pacific Coast cities, counties, and with the state. Our sanitary laboratories are host to the Bureau of Sanitary Engineering of the Cali- fornia State Board of Health. The testing departments are associated with architecture and agriculture. The testing laboratories solve state problems. Surveying courses are linked with geodesy and astronomy. Railroad studies deal with economics. By writing specifications and contracts we lean upon the law. C. DERLETH, JR. twenty NORTH HALL College of Letters and Science X THE SPRING OF 1915 the consolidation of the Colleges of Letters, Social Sciences, and Natural Sciences into the single College of Letters and Science was perfected. The princi- pal purpose in uniting these three colleges was to effect sim- plicity in curricula and administration. There are two types of students registered in this college namely, those wishing to pursue a literary or classical course and those interested primarily in the sciences. Students in the Lower Division may satisfy the requirements for the Junior certificate according as they select one or the other of these types of courses. The College of Letters and Science contains approximately two-thirds of the students registered at Berkeley. Here are found first that great mass of students seeking a general education. In addition to these there are those pursuing a pre-legal or a pre-medical course, as well as the students intending to follow architecture as a profession. Nearly all of the women students are registered in this college. On account, therefore, of this great number of students this college plays an extremely impor- tant part in the educational purposes of this institution. T. M. PUTNAM. twenty-one MECHANICS BUILDING College of Mechanics OURSES given in the College of Mechanics are especially intended to train men to do the engineering work which is required by conditions existing on the Pacific Coast. Many of the graduates of this college have a responsible relation to the important engineering problems not only of the West but of all parts of the world. Broadly grouping the curriculum, the college includes instruction in hydraulics, mechanical engineering, steam engineering, electrical engi- neering, and gas engineering. The University is indebted to the Pacific Coast Gas Association, one of the leading members of which is Regent John A. Britton, for generous assistance in developing the course in gas engineering as a part of the work of the College of Mechanics. Other gifts from private individuals include those of Clarence Mackay and his mother, Mrs. John W. Mackay, and Mrs. A. S. Hallidie, wife of one of the best friends the College of Mechanics has ever had, the late Regent Andrew S. Hallidie, and many other loyal and generous citizens of the state. n T n C. L. CORY. twenty-two ,. fff H niHiniiinffliiimuw w __ = = a = HEARST MINING BUILDING The College of Mining OURSES emphasizing, severally, Mining, Metallurgy, Mining Geology, and Petroleum Engineering are offered by the Uni- versity of California through the College of Mining. In all of these courses the student is trained to meet the changing conditions that time brings in practice, and to respond to the advancing ideals and demands of a future. The courses of instruction, the various activities, the well equipped laboratories and reading rooms offer unusual facilities for training and study. New models, new specimens, new books, and collections are being constantly acquired. A stamp-mill with its accessories is operated by students. A new twenty-inch blast-furnace is under construction. Provision for gaining experience at the mines, and lectures at Berkeley delivered by men active in practice are included in the regular cur- riculum. The California Research Laboratories of the United States Bureau of Mines have been received under the cover of the Hearst Mining Building, and offer to students opportunity for example and help. Withal, the Mining College presents to young men of our time the embodiment of opportunity, foreseen by its early founders. ERNEST A. HERSAM. twenty-three ARCHITECTURE BUILDING The School of Architecture HE HISTORY of the Department of Architecture has been comparatively uneventful during the last year, resembling in this respect the history of fortunate nations. Contrary to the frequent custom of the past years, we have to record no new addition to the Ark (the name which affection and con- venience have united to fasten upon our happy home). The department ' s due share of the campus has perhaps already been pre- empted so far as temporary quarters are concerned. Our ambitions for expansion are now principally in the vertical direction rather than hori- zontal: First of all raised standards; and then, if it needs must be, raised roofs for the added room of a second story. The creation of the School of Architecture and its establishment on a graduate basis has meant much to the department. All courses offered by the department are open to all students of the University, subject only to the fulfillment of the specified prerequisites; but those who take the full professional curriculum go on after receiving the Bachelor degree to complete their course in the School of Architecture, reaching the terminal degree of Graduate in Architecture after one or two years ' work. The aim is to make the training of the architect both broad and thorough. JOHN GALEN HOWARD. twenty-four EAST HALL School of Education REPARATION for teaching in secondary schools and junior colleges is the special aim of the School of Education. The Faculty comprises not only the staff of the school itself, but members from the various University departments covering subjects taught in the high school: Agriculture, Botany, Chemistry, Domestic Science, Drawing, Economics, English, Geography, German, Greek, History, Jurisprudence, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Nutrition, Physical Culture, Physical Geography, Physics, Physi- ology, Political Science, Romanic Languages, Zoology. Student registration is made up of all Seniors and graduates who are candidates for the high school teacher ' s certificate. During the fall Semester of 1915 these totaled 64 men and 258 women. Yet the enroll- ment in classes directly in the School of Education was 1350, an increase over the former Semester of 248. The school also conducts in Oakland and under the auspices of that city ' s Board of Education the University High School. This secondary school acts as a training ground for seventy-three of the candidates for teachers ' certificates. It is under the direct supervision of Principal Lee and Professor C. E. Rugh. Twelve teachers are regularly employed and over 300 pupils are in attendance. . twenty-five BOALT HALL School of Jurisprudence LTHOUGH the School of Jurisprudence has been steadily developing for the past dozen years, it took a great forward leap in 1915. The enrollment of regular professional students rose in this year to over 160. Boalt Hall of Law is, conse- quently, approaching the limit of its capacity. The Law Association is composed of all the students of the school and has practical charge of all activities and of discipline. It gave an enthusiastic banquet at the Hotel Oakland in October, 1915. It is offering to members of the school and to the public a series of law lec- tures, the first two of which have been delivered by Judge W. W. Mor- row of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals on " The Spoilers " and by Warren Olney, Sr., on " Judges and Lawyers I Have Known. " The California Law Review, a bi-monthly journal of increasing inter- est and influence, is conducted by the Faculty and students of the School of Jurisprudence. Membership on the board of editors is earned by high scholarship and display of legal ability. WlLLIAM CAREY JoxES . twenty-six SAN FRANCISCO INSTITUTE OF ART The Art Institute X THE YEAR 1893 the San Francisco Institute of Art and the California School of Design became affiliated with the Uni- versity of California. The building in which the institute is now housed is built upon the foundation of the former Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, and, while serving the purposes of the school, it is inadequate for the proper exhibition of paint- ings and objects of art. The school has a total enrollment of about 260 students. A night class is conducted three evenings a week for those unable to attend the regular day classes, and Saturday classes are held for juvenile students. The regular day classes include in their curriculum the following subjects: Drawing and painting from antique; still life; life and costumed models; modeling; illustration; composition; decorative, constructive, and com- mercial design; etching; handicrafts; and a teachers ' course. The faculty is composed of nine regular instructors and two special teachers. A summer session is held each year, the dates conforming with those of the Universitv. PEDRO J. LEMOS. twenty-seven DENTISTRY BUILDING The College of Dentistry ROM 1839 until a decade ago dentistry drifted away from medicine, developing, in America, into a highly technical pro- fession, commanding the respect of the civilized world, hut withal retrograding in the basic principles of the healing art. Realizing that general health is dependent upon the health of all parts of the body, practitioners of medicine and dentistry, especially those in the larger schools in the country, have con- cluded that the best service to the people is dependent upon closer co-operation; that dentistry in the! future must be a specialty in general medicine, built upon the same foundation, and holding the same ideals. In preventive medicine, the rhinologist and the dentist have a large responsibility, in guarding the portals of entry in the body, preventing infection, building resistance. Educating the laity in these problems, as well as the undergraduate and graduate student, that all who come within the sphere of its influ- ence may possess better health; this is the work of the College of Dentistry, the work which the University is doing for the citizens of the State. GUY MlLLBERRY twenty-eight NK V CITY HALL OF SAN FRANCISCO Hastings College of the Law OR thirty-seven years Hastings College of the Law has main- tained a prosperous existence, good classes, and competent instructors. At the present time the seven instructors in charge give thirty-four hours of class work in addition to court work. The year of 1916 will mark a change in the quarters of the Law College from its old location in the Underwood Building to San Francisco ' s new City Hall. In its new location the school will be on the same floor as the San Francisco Library. This will be a great accom- modation to the students in their work. Hastings College of the Law was founded by Judge S. Clinton Hastings, the first Chief Justice of the State of California, with a donation of 100,000. This, coupled with later donations, affords the school an income of approximately 10,000 a year. Students graduating from Hastings have the degree of Bachelor of Law conferred upon them by the University of California. EDWARD R. TAYLOR. twenty-nine ?! " iin .- " . - -! T r r- ruinnTThH r I III r r r r ,., 1 1 ! Ff NEW UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Medical School HE STEELWORK of the new University Hospital is now com- pleted and the hospital will be finished in August this year. It is hoped to have the equipment installed before winter and to open the hospital January 1, 1917. The completion of the hospital will be a great step forward in the unification of the Medical School. The new buildings most necessary at present which were considered by the Regents are: 1. A building for the Departments of Anatomy and Pathology. Esti- mated cost $150,000. 2. An Out-Patient Building. Estimated cost $100,000. 3. A Nurses ' Home. Estimated cost $100,000. Among the improvements considered were the following: 1. Readjustment of the present hospital building to the needs of the Departments of Physiology and Biochemistry. Estimated cost $30,000. 2. Removal of the anthropological collection and rearrangement of the building to provide proper administrative offices, student rooms, and library space. HERBERT C. MOFFITT. thirl u HAHXEMAXX MEDICAL SCHOOL Hahnemann Medical School X CONSONANCE with advancement in University education in several Eastern states, the University of California on June 8, 1915, amalgamated the Hahnemann Medical College of the Pacific with the University of California Medical School. The Homoeopathic Department is substitutive for the Department of Medicine heretofore existing, and arrangements are made in order that students may take both courses if they so elect. This offers the students of Medicine at the University of California the opportunity of becoming familiar with the homoeopathic use of drugs, adding to their armamentarium the laws of similars as taught by the founder of the new school over one hundred years ago and whose teachings no suc- cessor has overthrown. The Hahnemann College property has been given to the University. Since Hahnemann College accepts no freshmen, students desiring homoeopathic instruction will be accepted only as provided by the Med- ical School of the University of California. The Chair of Materia Medica will be in charge of Professor William Boericke, whose name in homoe- opathy is familiar throughout the Homoeopathic world. RICHARD F. TOMLINSON, M. D. thirty-one THE AFFILIATED COLLEGES California College of Pharmacy HE California College of Pharmacy is essentially a college for vocational training. It aims to be in step with the progress of pharmacy. The course most popular is the two-year one leading to the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy. The advanced courses specialize in food and drug chemistry, microscopy, and pharmaceutical testing. The standards of purity of drugs required by the federal and state laws necessitate a knowledge on the part of the pharmacist, which can best be obtained in a college whose curriculum recognizes the import- ance of laboratory control. Pharmacy still clings to the ancient apprenticeship principle. For that reason colleges of pharmacy usually take but half the day of a student ' s time, while the remaining time is devoted to practice and observation. California is not among those states demanding college training as a prerequisite to the certification of applicants to practice pharmacy. Eventually, however, this state will, like New York and other Eastern states, insist on the adoption of this higher standard. FRANK T. GREEN. thirty-two University Extension Division HE University Extension Division was organized in August, 1913. Its growth since this date has been rapid. During the year 1914-15, one hundred and forty-nine classes with a total enrollment of 1768 students were conducted. Forty-two courses of lectures were given, with an aggregate attendance of 90,575, and thirty-six lecturers were employed. Three thousand three hundred and ninety-nine students were enrolled for instruction by correspondence. The Bureau of Information responded to one hundred and eighty-four inquiries. The Bureau of Public Discus- sion organized and carried on a State Debating League, composed of seventy-one high schools. A dental institute was conducted. A plan of co-operation with the Santa Barbara Normal School in the provision of correspondence instruction in Home Economics was entered upon. Educational opportunities were extended to the prisoners of the state with the result that in Folspm alone forty-five classes were formed w r ith an attendance of 480 pupils. Three hundred and fifty-four prisoners were enrolled for correspondence instruction. IRA W. HOWERTH. Summer Session THERE is ONE very important service that the Summer Session per- forms that is not generally appreciated. Our University is peculiarly situated here on the Western confines of the country. Being so far removed from the Eastern universities, we have no opportunity, either as instructors or students, for frequent intercourse with members of other universities. Elsewhere in the country it is easy for students and teachers to make week-end visits to their fellows in other institutions for the purpose of discussing matters of academic importance. There- fore, the University has adopted the commendable policy of inviting to its Summer Session Faculty, each year, a number of eminent men from various Eastern and European institutions. Thus, in the quiet and prolonged six weeks of the Summer Session, intercourse among scholars has been established that has been of great value to the men of our Faculty. Not only do we teachers individually profit by this plan of bringing to Berkeley a group of visiting professors, but the University as a whole is benefited thereby. Each year the University invites to its own permanent Faculty men whom it has thus had the opportunity of trying out by Summer Session service. The visiting pro- fessors are continually expressing themselves in superlative terms con- cerning our University as it is revealed to them through the Summer Sessions. It is a constant source of surprise to the men who come here, even to those who have followed from a distance our development in recent years, to find our Faculty so strong and the work so extensive. CHARLES H. RIEBER. thirty-three Jtt itte mortam Ssabrll? i April 14. 1915. A oubomorr in the ttollnjp of letters ano IFrrforirk ffiarti August 14. 1913. (Eambriugr. fnassarhusrtts Brofeasnr tmrritus nf Antbrnpnlngg ICnts izltH 12. 1915. (aklanli A JFrpHhman in the (nll nr of Uttttra anb fftientt (0rt0brr 21, 1913. an JFranrtaro A lunior in the (tnll nF of Krnnrth t (Srtobrr 24. 1915.Srrkplrg A onhomorr in the (toUrgtr of fining , A.I., A.iG Brrrmbrr 24. 1915. Srrkrlry Jnstrurtor in Hlolbrutar lanuary H.J91B. Jlrnfraimr fcmprilus of Agrirulturr dlnhn fHnrlnn tshbmatt, I.A., iH. JFrbruarg 28. 1916. 3niio tirulpnant-( ourrnor of California A Srgrnt tx-ffirio of thr THS GOLLBGC FORBIDDEN GARDEN, SANTA BARBARA MISSION By BENJAMIN CHAMBERS BROWN. Born in Arkansas, 1865. Studied: St. Louis and Paris. Silver medal, Seattle Exposition; silver medal, Panama-California Exposition; bronze medal, Panama-Pacific International Exposition. AHAHHAa AT iAg Lrm eiuoJ J2 :b3ibu) .r;38r ,2fienadiA ni niofl isnoid ;aottlzoqx3 tmo1ila3-iiionul ,lb3in lo Iia jnolHaoqxH ol taa?. .labsm .noiJiaoqxif i SENIOR Programme for Senior Week, May, 1915 FRIDAY, MAY 7 7:30 P. M. Senior Men ' s Banquet T. G. Chamberlain, Toastmaster Senior Men ' s Hall 7:30 P. M. Senior Women ' s Banquet Hazel King, Toastmistress Twentieth Century Club Hall SATURDAY, MAY 8 9 :00 A. M. California Day on Campus Reunion of " Fifty Classes Back " SUNDAY, MAY 9 4:00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon Reverend J. Whitcomb Brougher Hearst Hall MONDAY, MAY 10 4:00 P. M. Phi Beta Kappa Address Doctor David Starr Jordan California Hall TUESDAY, MAY 11 9 :00 A. M. Senior Pilgrimage on Campus 8:00 P. M. Senior Extravaganza, " Fiat Lux " by S. C. Howard and F. S. Faust Greek Theater WEDNESDAY, MAY 12 9:45 A. M. Commencement Exercises Greek Theater Invocation Reverend C. S. Nash Speakers: John Hezekiah Levy, Rene Guillou, Catherine de Motte, John Peter Buwalda, Benjamin Webb Wheeler Awarding of University Medal to Rene Guillou 12:30 P. M. Alumni Luncheon Hearst Hall 4:00 to 6:00 P. M. President ' s Reception to Graduating Class. .President ' s House thirty-seven CALIFORNIA DAY 1917 VS. 1918 CALIFORNIA DAY 1917 ENTERING THE FIELD thirty-eight California Day THE 1915 COMMENCEMENT WEEK created the tradition of " California Day " with " Fifty Classes " back on the campus. Following University of California Day at the Exposition more alumni gathered on the campus than ever at one time before. Over 7500 people watched the Sophomore and Freshmen classes settle their accumulated differences, with jousts, marathon, tug-of-war, and water fight. A barbecue, typical of Mexican days, was served from the old track to some 3900 people. The alumni pilgrimage was the great event of the day. The oldest living alumnus, Gardner F. Williams ' 65, had come from Washing- ton, D. C., to head the parade with others of the classes of ' 65 and ' 66. With class banners the procession marched up from Harmon Gym- nasium to the Greek Theater. Joe Conklin ' 14 brought in the Axe and, in response to the insistent demand, Judge Everett J. Brown ' 98 told the story of its capture. President Wheeler presided and addresses were listened to from former Governor George C. Pardee ' 79, Regent Chester Rowell, and Judge W. W. Morrow, both honorary members of the class of ' 13, and from Professor Henry Morse Stephens. Later in the evening the alumni reformed little groups of old-time associates. HENRY MORSE STEPHENS ADDRESSING THE " FIFTY CLASSES " thirty-nine CNGINCCRING SUMMR CAMP Stf FRANK B. COOK and KARL V. MORIN The Arrival AFTER A ROUGH TRIP in the only coach of the jerkwater line from Santa Cruz, the monotony of which was relieved by songs, games, and rollin ' ' em, we arrived at our summer residence, Swanton, a town which is hon- ored by being the terminus of the Ocean Shore Railroad and the site of Camp California. The camp itself is situated in a delightful little valley among " the murmuring pines and the hemlocks " (and poison oak), well sheltered from the untiring efforts of Boreas, and, ye gods, here he reigns supreme. The car was emptied more quickly than it was filled and the crowd adjourned at once to the mess-room. The meal over, the boys put their tents in order and filled their beds with straw, while the same old camp cook glared from his sanctuary. Note to engineers: Boreas is the God of Wind. forty IKHIGATIOX BASEBALL TEAM First Day The sounding of the bugle at 5:00 A. M. is the signal for the beginning of activities. Some few brave ones try to take a morning shower, but few ever try twice. A few minutes longer in the warm blankets results later in a hundred-yard sprint to the waiting breakfast. Then follows the work. Sometimes we are s o busy that we do not notice the Yale or Harvard in the offing. At 11 :30 the lunch is opened THE RAILROAD forty-one PARTY 2 A HARD DAY A GREEK DANCE and divided with mathematical precision. Should the party find itself short in the expected delicacies, many suspicions may be entertained but nothing said. Perhaps it was that God-fearing and absent-minded cook after all. Then follow more hours of work and finally camp again. Ah, the joys of a successful day and the satisfaction at night if the work checks ! These can only be appreciated by one who has " lived the life. " Camp Life It was seen at once that much interest was to center around the Daily Scandal, as the morning paper was called. The sheet was pub- lished by each party in turn and the rivalry was keen. But, sad to say, in spite of a rigid board of censorship, the rivalry between parties became so fierce that the Faculty were forced to suppress the sheet. Rivalry between the " Railroad Bums " and the " Irrigation Lions " finally crystallized in a challenge to a baseball game, to be played the following Sunday. In spite of the fact that the Irrigation bunch had Weber ' s dog for a mascot and Ludy Langer in the box, they were over- whelmingly defeated. It will always remain a point for argument as to whether the Irrigation team, due to a limited supply of smokeless tobacco, didn ' t help the " Railroads " more than they did themselves. The Breakup Rivalry between parties as to which would clear camp first was keen, and it was with great satisfaction that the first party to finish took their straw mattresses to the bonfire. Then came the struggle with tough and wiry beards, and the change to the garb of civilization once more. In a few days Camp California was no more. forty-two flGRICULTUKflL TKIP FOLLOWING THE CUSTOM started in 1914 by the students in Agriculture, four educational trips were taken by different divisions of the Agri- cultural College last summer. The students on the Agronomy summer trip, under the direction of Professors Adams and Henry, made general investigations in farm methods. The Forestry trip included in its itinerary the Feather River district. The Pomological summer work consisted of a four-weeks trip covering the greater part of the country between Chico and Fresno. Professor Shaw and Mr. Smith, in charge of the Soils trip, toured the state, making soil investigations as far south as Riverside. AGRONOMY TRIP AT STOCKTON forty-three SUMMER SESSION A SUMMER SESSION is at best a sad spectacle and the 1915 session was among the worst. With a motley student body, larger than that of our regular session, made up principally of old men and women on a vacation or of high school students, the campus presented a forlorn front. There were, indeed, a few of the old guard, but these spent most of their time at the swimming pool. The problem of housing this assemblage, with fraternities and house clubs closed seemed serious. Boarding houses were at a premium until a great many of the old Greek houses were rented, cleaned, and opened up, some as old ladies ' homes and others as nurseries. THE PHI GEE HOUSE IN SUMMER forty-four As LONG AS NATURE DECREES that Charter Hill shall stand the memory of the fifth and greatest Labor Day in the history of the University of California will linger. For on its slopes is cut a monument carved by the hands of Californians. A broad, smooth path of easy grade winds from the Greek Theater, up the face of the hill to the Big C. When the morning of February 29 dawned clear, twenty-five hundred students marched to the strains of California songs, up the campus paths, past the Greek Theater where each was provided with a pick or shovel, and then stormed Charter Hill. The path formed under their steps as the workers ascended toward the C. An hour and the path had been cut, another hour and it was completed. In that time a six- foot trail had been made, paved with gravel carried up the slope by hand, bridges and drains had been built, and stiles constructed. Following the feed prepared by the women, races, contests, and dances filled an afternoon of entertainment. Nightfall brought the students back to the campus, the men to Harmon Gymnasium, where a smoker was held, and the women to an entertainment in Hearst Hall. AT THE C, WAITING FOR DINNER forty-five WATCHING THE TRAIL GROW II I I END OF STRENUOUS LABOR DAY forty-six CHARTC MARCH 24, 1916, marked the forty-eighth birthday of the University. Charter Day took its revered place in the daily round, with the pause of retrospect, the pride of the present, and the hope of the future. It was a quiet Charter Day. The traditions and customs of the day were carried out with more simplicity and less ostentation than Charter Day is wont to present. The exercises in the Greek Theater, the laying of the cornerstone of Benjamin Ide Wheeler Hall, and the charging of the class of 1919 with the custody of the Big C was the program of the day. The academic procession brought two noted guests of the University, George Edgar Vincent, President of the University of Minnesota, Char- ter Day speaker, and Franklin K. Lane ' 87. Power, wit, satire, and reason mingled to make President Vincent ' s address one of the classics of the Greek Theater. While he proved the keen critic, he became the wise leader. While he held up Americans to a strong censure, he had a constructive message. LAYING THE CORNERSTONE OF BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER HALL forlg-seven " No education can be called liberal, " he said, " which does not arouse men and women to a truer patriotism, to a sense of state which shall blend in a noble vision, a chastened chauvinism, a pride of territory, a thrill of future greatness, a faith in divine purpose, a submission to just control, a demand for technical efficiency, a deepened feeling of com- radeship, a loyalty to common tasks, an enduring moral earnestness, and fidelity to an ideal national purpose. " Regent John A. Britton, Alumni President Oscar Sutro, and Dean O. A. Leuschner spoke at the laying of the cornerstone of Wheeler Hall, each paying a tribute to the work of President Wheeler, whose name the hall will bear. In reply, President Wheeler spoke of the passing of North Hall and its place in the University traditions. Music by the cadet band and the Glee Club concluded the exercises. The Faculty-Skull and Keys baseball game filled the north bleachers of California Field with students and spectators. Professor " Eddie " O ' Neill was the veteran indicator man and the Faculty showed more intimate knowledge of the game than was expected. Everybody was credited with a hit, an error, and a putout. Comptroller Ralph Merritt was the principal speaker of the exercises on Charter Hill prior to entrusting the guardianship of the C to the 1919 men. C. F. Harper ' 18, chairman of the Big C committee, turned his trust over to W. F. Pitts ' 19, the new chairman. PRESIDENT VINCENT SPEAKING AT CHARTER DAY EXERCISES forty-eight PHOTOGRAPHIC COLLEGE VEflR CLASS CHARIOT RACE OX LABOR DAY PRESIDENT WHEELER AT THE UNDERCLASS RELAY RACE forty-nine SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAN JOUSTS FRESHMAN SPORTS fifty SKULL AND KEYS RUNNING LIBRARY SCENE SKULL AND KEYS RUNNING GIRLS ' SWIMMING POOL SCENE fifty -one ' PRUNELLA " vs. " KEEPING IT DARK ' A PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN fifty-two CHARTER DAY FACULTY-SKULL AND KEYS GAME THE ARCHITECTS ON LABOR DAY M ' " t ' s - PVBHH " THE LAST OF THE CIVIL ENGINEERING HENCH fifty-three THE GLEE CLUB AT SANTA CRUZ COLONEL GOETHALS SPEAKING AT UNIVERSITY MEETING fifty-four AFTER THE FEED fifty-five OF DENTISTRY COLLEGE DO Sw OSCAR BAILEY and J. R. GRIFFITTS THE STUDENTS IN DENTISTRY, of whom there are 140, have an organ- ized Stucient Body similar to the parent body in Berkeley, with an honor committee much the same as the Student Affairs Committee. This, with the honor fraternity, Epsilon Alpha, has had a beneficial effect on scholarship and mutual honor. Additional organizations rep- resented are three of the largest dental fraternities, Psi Omega, Xi Psi Phi, and Delta Sigma Delta. The course, which should cover at least JUNIORS IN THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY flfty-six PAINLESS DENTISTRY DENTISTRY ONLY CO-ED four years, and which is soon to be so extended, is crowded into three years, which accounts for the unfortunate fact that most of our holidays, Saturday after- noons, and even vacations are spent in the laboratory or infirmary. The Junior class numbers forty, four- teen of the fifty- four who entered last year having either decided that they made a mistake in the choice of a pro- fession or having transferred to other colleges. We are distinguished in that we are the first Junior class in ten years to have a member of the gentler sex. Of all the colleges of dentistry in the United States, ours stands first in the rec- ord its graduates have won for it, not one of whom has failed to pass the State Board examination of this or any other state during the past four years. With a recent appropriation of $30,000 providing for many needed improve- ments, we expect to maintain the stand- ards which we have thus far set. fifty-seven COLLEGE Si, H. E. VAN NORMAN, Dean of the Farm School HE LEGISLATURE of 1905 provided for the purchase of a farm to be used for the giving of instruction in agriculture to the students in the College of Agriculture, and requiring that short courses in the various branches of agriculture should be held annually. The farm consists of 779 acres of land, one corner of which touches the Southern Pacific Rail- road at its station at Davis. The land is very fertile and every acre suit- able for instructional or investigational purposes. The school equipment includes dormitories for 238 men and twelve employees; dining facilities to feed 400 regularly, and has accommo- dated over 600 at one time. The leading buildings for instructional purposes include the creamery; the laboratory building, housing the laboratories for chemistry, soils, botany, horticulture, and irrigation; the class room building, housing the library, auditorium, drafting room, ABOUT TO OPERATE fifty-eight I XT LOCKHART THROWING THE BULL agronomy, laboratory, and six recitation rooms; the shops for forge, carpentry, and farm machinery practice; the veterinary building, with its recitation and laboratory rooms for bacteriology, and veterinary clinic; the animal husbandry building, with offices " and class rooms; stock judging pavilion; the poultry plant, including offices and class rooms, incubator cellar, brooder houses, and colony houses raising annually 3000 chicks. There are also the necessary stabling corrals for a dairy herd of four breeds, beef herd of three breeds, swine herd of six breeds, and flocks of six breeds of sheep. On the farm there has been set aside specifically for orchard investigations land for nearly 300 varieties of trees; vineyards, including some 500 varieties of grapes; cereal and forage crops of over 300 varieties. This year ' s enrollment includes 181 short course students, 306 farm- school students, and 104 University students, making a total enrollment of 591 for the year 1915-16. Farm Activities THE ANNTAL PICNIC, coming at the close of the Spring Semester, is the big event of the University Farm year. The throngs that annually attend these gatherings include people from all parts of the state; some to participate in the festivities, others to compete in the athletics, and many DAVIS PRIZE STOCK fifty-nine PRACTICAL FARMING COURSES farmers who are interested in the stock show that is held in conjunction with events that are less serious in character. The entertainment pro- vided includes a parade, athletic contests, dancing, and skits given by talented members of the student body. The day is closed by a dance in the evening. The men appointed to take charge of this year ' s events were: General chairman, Robert Lockhart; athletics, Douglas Cohen; entertainment, Neal Dougherty; reception, Harold Trunk; parade, Tom Balch; refreshments, Grant Cornell; stock judging, Joe Harville; deco- ration, L. E. Hess; publicity, Calvert Judkins. The student activities were considerably affected during the current year by the advent of a new college paper, The Weekly Agricola, the first issue of which came off the press in September. The Weekly is self-supporting, having a circulation of over 600. In football the Farm ' s new American team achieved considerable suc- cess, winning from the University of Nevada and from the University of California Freshmen. It turned out a forward passer, who is conceded to have been one of the best on the Pacific Coast during the last season, " Babe " Slater. In the Spring Semester the school was ably represented in the athletic field. Games of both baseball and basketball were played vith Stan- ford, the University of California, St. Mary ' s, and Nevada. Signal improvements have been perfected on and about the campus. Among other things the Associated Students ' Store of the University of California has formed a branch here, taking over the management of the " Co-op. " The " Archway " show and dance, managed by Harold Trunk, cleared enough to insure an archway worthy of the University Farm and of Davis. sixty VJOAIGN ' S COLLG OLLOWING the organization of the Associated Women Students in 1894, interest in women ' s activities steadily increased, until these activities now form an important part of the University ' s college year. The women ' s year began on August 20, with the second performance of the 1915 Partheneia. It was given in Faculty Glade before the collegiate alumnae. The cast was the same, with one exception, as that of the previous Semester, and the spectacle lost none of its beauty through repetition. On October 2 the annual Sports and Pastimes Entertainment was held. It was widely advertised as the Brummell, and was in the nature of an excursion to all the most popular summer resorts Del Monte, Lake Tahoe, Shasta, and even the beach at Waikiki. About 500 women attended the Brummell, which was a success financially as well as socially, the proceeds going to women ' s athletics. Women ' s Athletic Day, which came on November 13, was won by the Freshmen, taking fir ' st place in three out of the four events namely, hockey, swimming, and tennis. The track meet was won by the Juniors. The events commenced at nine in the morning and again at half-past one in the afternoon. During the noon hour entertainment was fur- nished by the Treble Clef Society and by the Mandolin and Ukulele clubs. On November 20 the Sophomore women held a " Chatter " in Hearst Hall. Supper was served, after which an informal dance took place, with various stunts during the intermissions. The Prytanean Fete, a masquerade given annually by the Women ' s Honor Society, took place in Harmon Gymnasium on March 11. The fete this year took the form of a Mexican fandango, and this scheme was elaborately carried out in the decorations, the music, and the cos- tumes. The returns were divided between the Students ' Union and the American Red Cross. Contrary to the usual custom, there was no Women ' s Day celebration this vear. sixty-one FALL R ILLIES fBu EDWIN MADISON ELAM GREAT IN NUMBERS, great in spirit, California ' s Freshman class stood in sometimes noisy, sometimes silent reverence before the altar they had built to signalize their initiation into the student body of the Univer- sity. And as the great fire waxed and waned their cheers rolled out with ever increasing vigor, with ever a deeper realization of the true significance of this, their first appearance as members of the California family. Henry Morse Stephens, Pater Familias of Freshman classes for years on years, officially welcomed 1919 and charged them with their obliga- tions to the University and to the Nation. " The two duties that fall to me are to welcome the Freshmen at the annual Freshman Rally and to bid farewell to the Seniors at graduation, " said Professor Stephens as an introduction to his explanation of the system of Senior control and other features of the administrative policy of the University. In sound- ing the evening ' s most serious note he pointed out that all under- graduates might be called upon to answer for the safety of their country with their lives and urged that all Californians stand ready to act in a manly and soldierly manner should such a contingency arise. B. K. Stroud ' 05 pledged the support of the Alumni to the University and expressed the belief that ninety-nine per cent of the whole graduate body stood behind California in her change to the American game. Stu- dent Body President C. E. Street ' 16, speaking for the undergraduates, urged that Freshmen be guided by the spirit which is promoted by a self-respecting instinct to play the game fairly. The fire blazed fitfully but the spirit of the rally flamed with undying intensity, and as the rooters serpentined in wild disorder to Harmon Gymnasium their cheers rolled back to stir great echoes in the hills behind the theater until they passed away into the strains of Califor- nia ' s hymn. sixty-four YELL LEADERS RAY HOGABOOM, LES BRIGHAM, ED ELAM Pajamarino Rally CALIFORNIA PAGEANTRY, in all its wealth of color, spirit, and originality is never so well exemplified as when the student legions swarm to the family hearthside and, pajama clad and carefree, revel till the embers die and the wan moon sheds its cold light into all the nooks of the Greek Theatre. Thousands gather to see and wonder, but are heeded not, for on this one night undergraduates care only for themselves and to that end forget all else. Theirs the pleasure to witness and to produce, theirs not to care who else may join in the festivities. The Freshmen, with an improvised aeroplane dropping 1919 emblems on the heads of the Sophomores, led off the class stunts. Sophomores followed with songs and a clever take-off on Professor Henry Morse Stephens. Some ninety Juniors participated in a Joy Zone scene which embodied faculty take-offs and elaborate firework displays. The Seniors were last on the program with their class yell, accompanied by an elec- trical display which spelled in great letters the word " Senior. " The principal speaker of the evening was Prof. J. H. Hildebrand, whose remarks were designed to welcome the American game to one of America ' s greatest universities. Hildebrand, in humorous vein, spoke of the joy felt by California ' s bear now that he once more could follow sixty-five THE PAJAMARINO SERPENTINE THE JUNIOR STUNT PAJAMARINO RALLY sixty-six the Blue and Golden warriors in the game he had longed to see for an even nine years. " When, you see that man and this man playing as they never played before, " he said, " you will know that it is the spirit of California, the spirit of the Golden Bear descended into the hearts of Californians. " Captain C. G. Canfleld ' 14 was presented with the football used in California ' s memorable 30 to victory over Stanford by F. G. Ahearn ' 00. Yell Leader " Les " Brigham ' 16 was made custodian of the yell leader ' s cane by the retiring leader, Ted Haley ' 15. Varsity Smoker NOISE-ROCKED Harmon Gymnasium housed all Californians that Thurs- day night, but four wooden walls could not confine their spirit. Cali- fornia had found herself after nine years of wandering in the unfamiliar field of foreign sport, for she had taken to her bosom the American game of football, and now in those few hours before the crucial test her sons were in communion with themselves, testing thei r love for and confi- dence in their fellow representatives. Dean Barrows welcomed the American game back to California; " Little " Mini answered for the fighting qualities of the men, while Cap- tain " Cliff " Canfield told of the team ' s improvement and the difficulties under which it had labored during the season. Impromptu Rally ON THE EVE OF BATTLE, when Big Game spirit grows in intensity with every passing minute, until a white heat mark is reached, it is Cali- fornia ' s custom to give vent to her feelings in an impromptu outburst of enthusiasm. Last year was no exception, and when on the evening of November 3 Yell Leader Les Brigham led the band about the campus, men and women alike rushed to swell the crowd, until several thousand Californians were gathered for a heart-to-heart talk with the team. Calls for speeches were answered by the coaches and various mem- bers of the training squad. Cheering continued until Jimmie Schaeffer, despairing of a natural cessation of the meeting, ordered his charges to bed and their admirers to leave the neighborhood. Freshman Smoker DOMINATED as it was by a feeling of wonderful confidence in the prowess of the 1919 team, the Freshman smoker brought out the great- est demonstration of spirit that has been displayed at a similar function since first-year competition with Stanford was abolished. Harmon Gym- nasium was jammed and in every yell, in every speech, was expressed the desire for victory, a desire that kindled the spirit of each player and urged him on to greater efforts on the morrow. sixty-seven THE FRESHMAN STUNT PAJAMARINO RALLY Consolation Rally FACING wind and rain and cold, all loyal Californians gathered on California Field after that great defeat to take stock of themselves and to plan for the future in forgetting the past. President, captain, yell leader, players, all were there, without excuses, without sorrow. A great fighting team had gone down t o defeat at the hands of men skilled in a game through life-long playing of it, had gone down with colors flying, and their reward was praise unlimited and unqualified. Congratulatory Rally THREE THOUSAND wild-eyed, happy Californians welcomed a returning Varsity, who though defeated had won the most signal football victory in the annals of the sport. As they crowded closely around the Berkeley station to greet the conquered warriors their cheers and songs rang out with a spontaneity and sincerity never before equaled, for a California team, hopelessly beaten two weeks before, had turned with backs against the wall and fought an even fight with men considered 100 per cent their superiors. sixty-eight SPRING RALLIES IN ONE OF THE GREATEST SPRING RALLIES in the history of the Univer- sity, fraught with confidence and determination, and imbued with the unbounded enthusiasm caused by the continuance of relations with Stanford, the student body of California held counsel with its track, baseball, and crew representatives on the evening of April 6. Walter Christie. Zamlock, and Wallis, coaches for the three major sports of track, baseball, and crew, were the principal speakers of the evening. Each told of the work and grind of the preceding months and of the chances of that work being rewarded with victory. HAULING WOOD FOR THE FRESHMAN RALLY sixtg-nine ' PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Professor and Mrs. Thomas H. Reed Major and Mrs. John T. Nance Professor and Mrs. F. L. Kleeberger Professor and Mrs. John G. Howard Professor and Mrs. R. S. Holway Professor and Mrs. H. R. Hatfleld Professor and Mrs. A. O. Leuschner Professor Henry Morse Stephens Doctor and Mrs. Legge Miss Lucy Stebbins Professor Herbert E. Cory Dr. Romilda Paroni Mrs. Mary B. Davidson Professor T. M. Putman General Chairman, Blair Cantwell Floor Manager, Ray E. Gardner COMMITTEE ON ARRANGEMENTS Maurice E. Gibson, Chairman Percy O. Brewer Sara D ' Ancona Margaret Forsyth Mona Gardner Ora C. Hyde Helen Maclise Walter S. McManus Harry A. Sproul Ruth Vincent Leonard M. White Robert M. Adams Ray M. Alford Ella Barrows Edgar D. Boal Vera Chatfield COMMITTEE ON DECORATIONS Clair E. Woland, Chairman Barbara Cowan Jeune Fisk Norman S. Hamilton Bruce Howard Clara Huffman Moreland Leithold George Peterson William S. Rea Raymond W. Sayre Carleton G. Wells COMMITTEE ON RECEPTION Matthew M. Conley, Chairman Kathryn Coe Mecham W. Fritsch James H. Pitts Ralph H. Countryman Margaret Rolph Victor L. Wells Katherine Fletcher Mary Wight seventy-two HOP PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Renjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. David P. Rarrows Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neill Professor H. M. Stephens Professor and Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. R. T. Crawford Professor and Mrs. I. R. Cross Professor and Mrs. R. Schevill Miss L. W. Stebbins Russell White Bell, General Chairman Clive Arden Walker, Floor Director ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE John L. Reith, Chairman Beatrice Gerberding Grace L. Vance John B. Halbert Margaret W. Honeywell Lucile R. Vazeille Claude Rohwer Rernice Hubbard Thomas A. Gabbert William H. Thomas Amy D. Noell Wymond R. Garthwaite Renjamin K. Vaughan Reatrice Beardslee Frances M. Cochrane Estelle E. Cook Vera L. Christie Ella G. Crawford Marjorie I. Stuart DECORATION COMMITTEE Miles W. Middough, Chairman Phoebe L. Westwood William A. Magee Dorothy G. Wright Charles E. Marquis Genevieve L. Wyllie George M. Parrish Orel A. Goldaracena Albert B. Smith Eugene P. Hyatt Heber S. Steen Livingston G. Irving Charles L. Tilden, Jr. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Charles James Fern, Chairman Carolyn Cremers Irene Ray Casler M. Rurton Katherine V. Geldermann Dorothy Schillig Charles F. Harper, Jr. Helen K. Kellogg Edward S. Rleecher Ray Rohwer Mildred King Robert A. Rrant Albert D. Shaw seventy-three PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. David P. Barrows Major and Mrs. J. T. Nance Professor and Mrs. Thomas H. Reed Professor and Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neill Professor and Mrs. L. M. Turner Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Lilly Miss Lucy Stebbins Professor Romilda Paroni Chairman Junior Day, Charles Josef Carey Floor Director, Douglas Bray Cohen COMMITTEE ON ARRANGEMENTS James S. Candee, Chairman Marjorie S. Carlton Tille de Bernard! Dorothy Epping Alberta McNeely Alice C. Noble Sepha D. Pischel Elizabeth M. Ruggles Lewis R. Byington George W. Cohen George M. Lindsay Ferris S. Moulton Hugh F. Shippy Donald C. Williams W. Guy Witter Katherine Bangs Anna F. Barrows Leila B. Berry Cleo T. Damianakes Octavia Downie COMMITTEE ON DECORATIONS Raymond K. Bontz, Chairman Jessie A. Gill Emerson B. Herrick Donna Moses Luther A. Nichols Ethel C. Wall Louis H. Penny Harold A. Black Southall R. Pfund Samuel E. Breck John J. Vandenburgh Ernest B. Camper Alice B. Elliot Marion Evans Hazel E. Hollingsworth Dorothea H. Huggins Coe E. McCabe COMMITTEE ON RECEPTION Edward D. Bronson, Chairman Mary E. Stonebrook C. Stanley Dimm Elaine M. Young Alfred L. Maguire Leland M. Bell John C. Newton Wilson J. Brown Harry B. Seymour Raub M. Stafford seventy-four BflLL PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Professor and Mrs. W. B. Herms Professor and Mrs. R. S. Holway Professor and Mrs. J. H. Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. W. M. Hart Professor and Mrs. C. H. Parker Professor Henry Morse Stephens Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Merritt Miss R. Paroni John Lendell Browning, Chairman Homer Lewis Havermale, Secretary Kenneth Aurand Hayes, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Kenneth Charles Watson, Chairman Dorothy Daniels Mirabel Minnie Stewart Morse Erskine Mabel Harrison Longley Hazel Odette Thompson Robert Edward Graf, Jr. Belle Tuttle Radcliff Loui Charles Beauman Reginald Heber Linforth Ruth Almede Smith Donald L. Campbell Thomas Andrew Reid DECORATION COMMITTEE James Clark Bequette, Chairman Ruth Brownlie Betty Bruckman Marion Clark Frances Ensor Corlett Dorothy Crofts Margery Durbrow Pauline Ann Ench Ruth Amy Munro Sarah Elizabeth Olsen Walter Victor Atkinson Edward Pearne Congdon William E. Himmelmann Lyman Southard Lantz Earl W. McComas John August Neuhaus Hermon Dixon Partsch Robert Laurence Ryan Lewis Lee Wright RECEPTION COMMITTEE John Douglas Short, Chairman Evelyn Dierssen Lena Meta Schafer Jarvis Lewis Gabel Elinore Hayes Earl Dorothea Torrey Edmund Earl Hazelrigg Frances Agnes Peterson Katherine H. Westbrook Harlowe McVicker Stafford Virinda Lynn Pratt Archie Munroe Edwards John Boardman Whitton seventy-five LL PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Major and Mrs. J. T. Nance Professor and Mrs. Charles Derleth, Jr. Professor and Mrs. Edmund O ' Neill Professor and Mrs. Thomas F. Hunt Professor and Mrs. H. K. Schilling Professor and Mrs. O. M. Washburn Professor T. M. Putman Captain Wayland Bixby Augur, General Chairman Captain Donald Ebersole Martin, Floor Manager ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Captain Norman Edgar Fiske, Chairman Captain Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan Lieutenant Oliver Prince Smith Sergeant William Hill Thomas Sergeant Henry Raymond Hogaboom Sergeant John Herbert Brown Corporal Russell Flavius Macdonald Private Bruce Howard RECEPTION COMMITTEE Captain Lewis Alonzo Murray, Chairman Captain John Gary Howard Lieutenant Donald Clark Williams Sergeant Floyd Theall McKune Corporal Henry Edwin Stafford Private Clifton Rogers Gordon DECORATION COMMITTEE Captain Harcourt Blades Hervey, Chairman Captain Roy Jackson Heffner Lieutenant Thayer Denton Hall Lieutenant John Thomas Fisher Lieutenant Manning Mayfield Mclntire Sergeant Arthur Lafayette Warren Corporal John O ' Melveny Corporal Max Weston Thorriburg Private Alexander Thomas McCone seventy-six SENIOR INFORMALS Fall Semester Spring Semester Cecil H. Straub, Chairman Kenneth A. Hayes, Floor Manager J. Lendell Browning N. Francis Dougherty Thomas S. Dinsmore Frank S. Hodge John C. Howard Wendell M. Jones Edmund H. Stillman Harold A. Wadsworth Katherine Crossley Sarah Gatch Louise Harvey Roberta Holmes Helen Lawton Grace Parker Lena Schafer Mary Stillman F ay Watson J. Stewart Brown, Chairman J. Lendell Browning, Floor Manager Thomas S. Dinsmore Lewis J. Gabel Kenneth A. Hayes William E. Himmelmann Wendell M. Jones R. Byron MacFadyen Robert S. Shertzer Edmund H. Stillman Jane Bangs Elizabeth Blakey Lura Dinsmore Ruth Edinger Louise Harvey Marjorie Hyland Elsie Lee Virinda Pratt Florence Scott JUNIOR INFORMALS Fall Semester A. Laurence Dunn, Chairman Robert Blake Edwin L. Garthwaite Willis R. Montgomery Garlyle C. Prindle Mary I. Bean Marion C. Downey Donna Moses Narcisa Pioda Leslie Underbill Spring Semester C. Stanley Dimm, Chairman J. Herbert Brown Edwin M. Elam Southall R. Pfund W. Guy Witter Leila B. Berry Margret L. Boveroux M. Carol Eberts C. Elizabeth McCabe seventy-seven SANTA BARBARA VALLEY By JULIAN Rix. Born in Vermont, 1850. Studied in San Francisco and Europe, gaining recogni- tion as one of America ' s foremost landscape painters. YHJJAV sninip.g , qo-iu3 bB ooeianaiH n Z nl ATHAZ .058t .tnotmsV ni moH .xifl eqeoefafisl Jaomoiol a ' aoiisraA lo 9no KB nolt Intercollegiate Debate LL ATHLETIC RELATIONS between Stanford and the Uni- versity of California being suspended during the Fall Semes- ter, the intercollegiate debate became the sole point of rivalry. California was represented by P. L. Fussell ' 16, S. K. Burke ' 16, J. E. Johnston ' 16, and Carrie Tessin ' 19 alter- nate. Of this team none had had intercollegiate experience with the exception of Fussell, who took part in the Carnot debate against Stanford last year. Stanford was represented by S. J. Hettinger, A. W. Frikley, and S. W. Grathwell. Hettinger is a veteran of three years ' standing in the field of college debating. The rest of Stanford ' s men participated for the first time. Tryouts for the big event were held early in the term at California and a novel method was employed in the training. A squad of eight men were cho ' sen by Prof. T. H. Reed and Mr. N. B. Drury. Phonograph records of each debater ' s speech were taken and reproduced for him, to facilitate the correction of faults. By the last week in October the team to meet Stanford had been selected. The question, " Resolved, that the government should own and operate all railways engaged in interstate traffic, except interurban lines that cross state borders, " offered a world of material for the debaters. Stan- ford upheld the affirmative and California the nega- tive of the question. The judges of the contest were: Chief Justice F. M. Angellotti of the Supreme Bench and Judges J. F. Carrigan and J. E. Richards of the Appellate Court of San Francisco. Prof. S. I. Miller of Stanford presided. Paul Fussell opened the debate for the negative. He showed that the railroad system, as it exists today, and in view of the present efficient regulation, is in no need of a radical change such as that pro- posed in the resolution. Rather is needed, he said, a strengthening of our present well directed control. Burke, the second California speaker, showed through comparison and careful analysis that private ownership, when under as efficient a regulation as the first speaker had shown ' ours to be, is more desirable than government ownership. Johnston ended the discussion for the negative by pointing out that the so-called savings of government ownership of railways are entirely theoretical; that in practice they would wholly disappear under the political and economic evils and extravagances that are bound to PAUL FUSSELL arise from government ownership. eighty Stanford gained the advantage through outguess- ing the California debaters. Instead of taking up the points in the regulation way, instead of considering and condemning the present system of regulations, which the first California speaker was prepared to defend, they hegan by considering the general advan- tages of putting the monopoly in government hands. This point had been left to the last two California men to refute. In the meantime it seemed that the negative evaded the argument in not answering immediately, or at least not as the points were devel- oped by Stanford. The judges, after deliberation, handed down a decision of two to one in favor of Stanford. Upper Division Bonnheim Contest Paul L. Fussell ' 16 was awarded the decision in the annual Upper Division Bonnheim Contest this year and received the prize of -$100. The general topic of discussion was, " The value of a league of nations whose purpose is to preserve peace in the Western JOSEPH JOHXSTOX Hemisphere. " Fussell argued in favor of such a league. His contestants were the winners of the prize essay contest held a week earlier in which the same general subject was assigned. They were: C B Beals ' 16, P. S. Martin ' 17, and C. J. Struble ' 17. The judges of the final contest were: Dr. John A. Buck- ham of the Pacific Theological Seminary, Walter T. Shockley of the Oakland Bank of Savings, and Luis Bartlett, lecturer in dental surgery. The chief points brought out by Fussell in his argu- ment were as follows: The value of the league depends upon its feasibility and results accom- plished. Although there are barriers existing between Anglo-American and Latin-American peoples, they can be overcome through our common European origin. Most of the existing differences are merely misunderstandings. In conclusion Fussell stated that this league, when instituted, would obviate these mis- understandings and make it possible for the United States to intervene in localities where revolt or dis- sension were under way. without the usually result- SHERMAX BURKE ing breach of friendship. eighty-one Sophomore- Freshman Debate Sophomore and Freshman debating teams met for their annual debate on October 23. The question was, " Resolved, that a department of the federal government should be organized to control the production of all military goods in time of national danger. " J. J. Posner, Joseph Sharp, and F. R. Farwell comprised the winning Freshman team. They defended the negative side of the question. The Sophomores maintain- ing the affirmative were: L. A. Cleary, A. R. Wilson, and P. J. Walker. The judges were Prof. H. E. Cory, N. R. Drury, and J. H. Levy. Inter-Club Debate Inter-organization debating laurels were carried off last November 10 by the Senate Debating Society when it was awarded the decision over the Assembly on the affirmative of the question, " Resolved, that the government of the United States should own and operate all telephone and telegraph lines. " The debating contest, of which this was the final trial, began in the spring of 1915 between the Forum, Assembly, Con- gress, and Senate Debating Societies. The winners were awarded a cup donated by Herbert Jones. For the Senate, R. H. Morrison ' 16 put forth a conclusive argument in saying that " by postalizing the telephone and telegraph systems we could have them in the control of one system that could be supervised by one set of officers. " The win- ning team was composed of: H. A. Rlack ' 17, R. H. Morrison ' 16, and R. Y. Rurum ' 16. W. E. Andrews ' 17, Wilbur Raisner ' 17, and Irving Stahl ' 17 formed the Assembly ' s team. Congress Debate The annual contest between the Congress and Sen- ate debating societies for the custody of the Jones Trophy Cup was held on April 6. The question was one of considerable current interest: " Resolved, That intercollegiate athletics should be abolished. " The affirmative was upheld by the Congress rep- resented by Morris Lavine ' 17, W. N. Anderson ' 17, and R. E. S " tone ' 16. The Senate team, F. A. Leavy ' 18, P. W. Mathews ' 18, and Ray Vandervoort ' 18, con- tended for the maintenance of intercollegiate com- petition and the elimination of any undesirable char- acteristics of our present athletic system rather than the complete change proposed by the affirmative. The judges unanimously rendered the verdict for the negative as presented by the Senate team. CARRIE TESSIN eighty-two Carnot Debate This year the Carnot Debate has been given special attention and created special interest, due to the class in public speaking under John H. Lew, teaching fel- low in argumentation and himself a winner, for Cali- fornia, of the Carnot trophy. Carnot debates date back to 1895, following a visit to this state by the famous French statesman, Baron de Coubertin. He annually donates a large gold medal cast in France for the best presentation on either side of a question regarding French political, economic, or social affairs. The debate gets its name from the mar- tyred president of that republic. Candidates need to use a full knowledge of the general history of France. In January of each year the general question is selected, each of the two universities alternating in the selection. Three hours before the try-outs the definite subject is announced and thus the debate becomes practically an extemporaneous one, success depending upon different abilities than those entering into the usual set debating contest. Members of the two teams choose, partly by lot, their individual sides for argu- ment and work up that argument entirely from writ- ten notes or knowledge and without any assistance from libraries. The medal is awarded to that speaker presenting his case with the greatest debating merit. Thus the event becomes extemporaneous, a continual rebuttal, and a test of individual worth rather than that of the team as a whole. In the past California has been represented success- fully thirteen times against Stanford ' s eight victories. This year the general subject as submitted by Stan- ford is " Social Legislation in France. " The specific subject for try-outs was, " Resolved, That the recent social legislation has not squarely met the needs of the French people. " The men on this vear ' s team are S. K. Burke ' 16, G. W. Cohen ' 17, and M. S. Rosenblatt ' 18. H. A. Hyde ' 17 is alternate. Burke is the only man with pre- vious intercollegiate debating experience, though the other members have debated on their class and society teams. The debate is held on the California Campus, April 14, and unfortunately too late to record in this GEORGE COHEX SCCtlOn. eighty-three M PfflLY NIflN N THE YEAR 1868 there was a small four-page monthly in the University whose function was to impart news to the waiting students; it was called The College Echo, and was the predecessor of The Daily Calif ornian. Although started in 1868, it lasted then but a single issue. Three years later a new college generation produced, in what was more favor- able conditions, two monthly journals, The University Echo and The Neolian Review. Maintaining a separate existence until 1874, these two were in that year combined into The Berkeleyan. This journal, a purely literary effort, was the immediate precursor of The Daily Calif ornian, to which paper it gave way in 1898. Ma si in Harvey NEWS EDITORS Seymour Blake Bontz El am eighty-six PHIL COX LEY TOM BURLAXD OSGOOD MURDOCH ROBERT BLAKE The successive editors of the daily have steadily striven to increase its efficiency and better its service to the readers. The work of the editors of the past year has added much to the quota contributed by their predecessors. The paper has been distinguished this year by many cuts. The recent change in printers has made possible a greater diversity in type, which has been taken advantage of in the improvement in the style and num- ber of the various new heads. A notable feature of the news articles is a total lack of editorialism and sensationalism. Although the paper often contains " feature stories " that differ from the reporter ' s ordinary news article, it never approaches " yellow journalism. " The editorials have been based on current events that are pertinent to the University ' s life. Those in the issues of the Spring Semester have been more com- prehensive than is usual with college dailies. " Victor Hugo " and the " College Primer " have taken the place formerly held by " Little Bobby. " Both serve the same purpose, that of burlesquing various phases of college life. eighty-seven ASSOCIATE EDITORS Upper Row Weeks, Furth, Works, Mitchell, Champlin Lower Row D. Smith, Cooley, Wheeler, C. Smith, Snook, Reith The staff for the Fall Term of 1915 was as follows : EDITOR, Philip Conley ' 16; MANAGING EDITOR, Osgood Murdock ' 16; WOMAN ' S EDITOR, Jean Queenie Watson ' 16; NEWS EDITORS Robert Blake ' 17, R. K. Bontz ' 17, R. C. Clark ' 17, E. M. Maslin ' 17, J. B. Harvey ' 17, H. B. Seymour ' 17, E. M. Elam ' 17; ASSOCIATE EDITORS W. B. Champlin ' 18, J. L. Cooley ' 18, S. W. Cosby ' 18, G. M. Cunningham ' 18, V. L. Furth ' 18, A. L. Mitchell ' 18, J. L. Reith ' 18, C. H. Smith ' 18, D. J. Smith ' 18, P. E. Snook ' 18, L. V. Weeks ' 18, Olin Wellborn ' 18, R. B. Wheeler ' 18, A. R. Wilson ' 18, Pierce Works ' 18. The staff for the Spring Term of 1916 was : EDITOR, Osgood Murdock ' 16; MANAGING EDITOR, Robert Blake ' 17; WOMAN ' S EDITOR, Jean Queenie Watson ' 16; WOMAN ' S MANAGING EDITOR, Anna Barrows ' 17; NEWS EDITORS H. B. Seymour ' 17, R. K. Bontz ' 17, R. C. Clark ' 17, E. M. Maslin ' 17. J. B. Harvey ' 17, E. M. Elam ' 17; ASSOCIATE EDITORS W. B. Champlin ' 18, J. L. Cooley ' 18, S. W. Cosby ' 18, G. M. Cunningham ' 18, V. L. Furth ' 18, J. L. Reith ' 18, C. H. Smith ' 18, D. J. Smith ' 18, P. E. Snook ' 18, Edgar Mayo ' 18, Olin Wellborn ' 18, A. L. Mitchell ' 18, A. R. Wilson ' 18; WOMEN ' S NEWS EDITORS Angeline Marlowe ' 17, Esther Kittredge ' 17, Frances Brown ' 17, Anne Wharton ' 17; FRESHMEN REPORT- ERS J. G. Atchison, R. M. Boag, Vernar Buckham, D. S. Bartlett, W. D. Connor, C. M. Chaplin, J. A. Callan, E. D. Cooke, M. M. Conley, P. W. de Fremery, Charles Detoy, W. R. Davis, Ralph Frost, D. M. Gregory, C. R. Gordon, Bruce Howard, Perry Kittredge, E. S. Leonard, O. C. Merwin, A. E. Mead, G. G. Mitchell, G. Y. Peters, D. L. Pierce, J. C. Raphael, O. L. Schattenburg, W. P. Thomas, G. F. Whit- worth, R. F. Wright, C. N. Whitmore, R. C. Ward, K. G. Uhl, R. H. Young, H. A. Sproul; MANAGERIAL STAFF Business Manager, E. G. Burland ' 15; Staff F. S. Moul- ton ' 17, J. C. Newton ' 17, C. B. Tonkin ' 17, H. E. Bennett ' 18, J. F. Daube ' 18, E. S. Pillsbury ' 18, B. K. Vaughn ' 18, Moreland Leithold ' 19, G. J. Tschumy ' 19, F. F. Hargear ' 19. eighty-eight ALTHOUGH the absence of the former " big writers " of the University has been keenly felt this year, The Occident has retained its position not only on our own campus, but among all other college undergraduate literary magazines. The Occident has this year seen more contemporary criticism from both newspaper and college publications than heretofore, and with its new quota of writers, all of whom have practically come into being since the beginning of the present staffs regime, has made itself an exigent need on the campus. The staff in support of Hazel Havermale, The Occident ' s first woman editor, has been the smallest in the book ' s history, and many of the tasks have fallen upon the shoulders of the editor. The staff for the year 1915-1916 was as follows : Editor, Hazel Haver- male ' 16; managing editor, John R. Bruce ' 17; associate editors, Roger F. Goss ' 16, Clarkson Crane ' 16, Genevieve Taggard ' 18; manager, John V. Benton ' 17; assistant managers, Edwin L. Garthwaite ' 17, Chester B. Tonkin and John T. Urner ' 18. Editor for 1916-1917, John R. Bruce ' 17. OCCIDENT STAFF Genevieve Taggard, John Benton, John Bruce, Edwin Garthwaite, Roger Goss, Hazel Havermale eighty-nine Che ELICfl FOLLOWING ITS POLICY of avoiding personalities, The Pelican has dur- ing the college year 1915-16 continued to serve the University as its only comic magazine. The tone of the journal was slightly changed by the increase of satire to the ratio of humor, with the purpose in view of amusing the college public, but at the same time pointing out what Pelly thought to be remediable incorrections. The editorials have been of a serious cast in the hope of furthering this new policy of Felly ' s. Much space has been allotted to cuts, the originals of which have been in a large part done by the students on the campus, although the San Francisco Institute of Art contributed much to the sheet that has mate- rially added to the standards of the art work. Staff Editor, Roger Goss ' 16; Donald Carlisle ' 16, Jack James ' 15, Ralph Merriam ' 15, Dorothy Edinger ' 15, Clarkson Crane ' 16, Jewell Parrish ' 16, Dorothy Epping ' 17, Ruth Kinkead ' 17, Lawrence Max- well ' 17, Henry Ruffo ' 17, Marshall Maslin ' 17, and Wymond Garth- waite ' 18; Howard Fletcher ' 16, manager. PELICAN STAFF Upper Row Dorothy Edinger, Clarkson Crane, Roger Goss, Dorothy Epping Lower Row Howard Fletcher, Ralph Merriam, Marshall Maslin, Jack James ninety BRflSS ZflCKS THREE YEARS AGO the League of the Republic brought into the college world a weekly, Brass Tacks, which it was hoped would be an instru- ment of reform. But when the League of the Republic was dissolved a year and a half later the ardor of the journal cooled and it was finally left stranded on the hands of its staff. In February, 1915, the A. S. U. C. took over the publication. The policy of the magazine has been considerably altered under the past management, allowing a wider scope in the field of material covered. Comment and illustrations of current activities have filled a large part of the news columns. A noticeable increase in the number of cuts and the addition of an attractive cover have added much to the art side of the mazagine. The 1915-16 staff was as follows: Editor, Fall Semester, J. H. Wads- worth ' 16; Spring Semester, Donald T. Carlisle. Student Opinion FOR A YEAR the newest of campus magazines, Student Opinion, has appeared each week, always with a bit of timely news or criticism. During the Fall Semester the paper seemed to have no very definite policy except to air campus grievances. In the Spring Semester, ' however, it reorganized and has since then been attempting the delicate task of educating the student public to an open discussion of the polity of its officers. This year has seen the little weekly broaden its scope and estab- lish itself with a greater variety of interests. Special articles were written in the Fall Semester by the following: Fred Athearn ' 00, Robert C. Root, and Josephine Baftlett of the San Francisco Bulletin. Among those contributing articles the second Semes- ter were: President Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Professor Thomas H. Reed, Professor Arthur U. Pope, Professor Kleeberger, John A. Stroud, and Marjorie Armour. The editors for the year: Fall Semester, R. L. Johns ' 17 and Elsie McCormick ' 16; Spring Semester, F. T. Brewster ' 16 and Anita Wales ' 16. ninety-one BLUE 5c GOLD IN ANY SORT of recording a large staff is necessary for the success of the system planned. The BLUE AND GOLD, which is only an enlarged and illustrated record of the college year, could not be produced with even reasonable accuracy except for the merit system inaugurated a few years ago. By this system all the routine work is left to the Sopho- mores, to whom an error may mean dismissal from the staff. The indus- try and intelligence of the 1918 men was a most important factor in the production of this book. The ex- cellence of this system is best illus- trated by the fact that it was this year adopted by the Stanford Stu- dent Body for the Quad staff. This relieves the Junior editors of much proofreading, giving them time to organize their departments. FLOYD STEWART PAUL CLARK Upper Row Minihan, Clark, Bontz, Goeppert, Dow Middle Row Carr, Dunn, Krusi, Eimer Lower Row Barrows, Collins, Carol Eberts, Ogilvie, Saph ninety-two PUBLICATIONS California Law Review WITH THE GROWING COMPLEXITY of legal problems, and the enormous increase of statutory and case law, a demand arises for some means by which this mass of material may be correlated and made available for use. either to the practitioner, or as a basis of legislation. Digests and annotations to reported decisions will direct the searcher to the sources from which the law may be adduced, but the necessity will s till exist for constructive criticism arid discussion of the legal principles underlying the decided cases which are handed down from time to time by our courts of last resort. It was this need which, four years ago, gave rise to the California Law Review, and in the effort to meet this demand, the Review has achieved no small degree of success. The Review represents the combined efforts of the Western Bar and the Faculty and students of the School of Jurisprudence. Leading mem- bers of the legal profession have contributed articles dealing with phases of their specialties which are of current interest, while in Com- ments upon Recent Cases, the students of the School of Jurisprudence, under Faculty supervision, are given an opportunity of discussing the principles underlying current decisions of the Western courts. Recent legal publications are also examined in book reviews. The Review is published bi-monthlv throughout the year. The staff for 1915-1916 is: Editor-in-Chief, Orrin K. McMurray; Student Editor-in-Chief, J. D. Rinehart ' 14; Business Manager, M. C. Lynch; Student Business Man- ager, S. F. Rollins ' 15; Secretary, Rosamond Parma ' 14. Faculty Board of Editors Wm. Carey Jones, Wm. E. Colby, M. E. Harrison. . P. Matthew, M. C. Lynch, J. " U. Calkins, Jr., A. M. Kidd. Student Board of Editors V. M. Airola ' 14, H. E. Ashmun ' 14, E. B. Broughton ' 15, R. C. Foerster ' 14, Jacob Goldberg ' 15, H. S. Johnson ' 15, H. L. Knoop ' 14. J. S. Moore, Jr., ' 14, W. A. Sitton ' 15, Matt Wahrhaf- tig ' 15. C. P. Ward ' 15, G. W. Worthen ' 12. ninety-three University of California Journal of Agriculture THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Journal of Agriculture is now in its third year of existence and is actively carrying out the object for which it was started to make some constructive contribution toward the pro- gram of the College of Agriculture for the making of rural life in Cali- fornia better, happier, and more useful. While it endeavors to lay before its readers each month the very latest technical agricultural information of University grade, it also attempts to improve the life on the farm by practical suggestions. It also endeav- ors to keep in touch with all the alumni of the college so that the loca- tion and occupation of each graduate is known to the other fellow. Such publications have become valuable adjuncts to the work of other agricultural colleges. There is the same field at this institution, and it is the goal of the Journal of Agriculture to fill that field adequately and well. The staff for the year 1915-1916 is as follows : Editor, Knowles A. Ryer- son ' 16; assistant editors, R. E. Storie ' 17, H. F. Chappell ' 17, W. C. Tesche ' 18, J. E. Tippett ' 18, L. W. Taylor ' 18, R. H. Jenkinson ' 18, L. R. Ward ' 19, J. L. Rarter ' 19; manager, J. M. Mills ' 17; assistant managers, K. C. Hammond ' 17, Wendell Henderson ' 16, O. S. Waters ' 18, G. D. Allin ' 17, R. E. Rering ' 17, L. E. Hazeltine ' 17, I. F. Rrown ' 19, G. L. Han- ner ' 19, T. O. Sprague ' 18, J. L. Livingston ' 19, and F. O. Rallon ' 19. THE DAILY CALIFORXIAX ' S EDITORIAL ROOM AT THE " GAZETTE " OFFICE ninety-four Che flLUIttNI THROUGH THE COLUMNS of the Alumni Fortnightly, the alumni of Cali- fornia are kept in touch with the current interests of the University, the current happenings on the campus, and the achievements of the alumni as a whole and as individuals. The journal was changed from the Alumni Weekly to the Alumni Fortnightly at the beginning of January, 1916, when the Board of Editors decided that the magazine form could better serve the alumni than the more newspaper-like weekly. The publication of the periodical is one of the main functions of the Alumni Association, a phase of the organization ' s work of no less importance than the keeping of records and addresses of the former students of the University. The Fortnightly has become an organic part of the association, dues in the latter being two dollars annually, including subscription to the chronicle. A typical edition of the Fortnightly contains a wide variety of articles by alumni and faculty contributors. An example is one of the March numbers; the news and editorial review open this edition, followed by three special articles on " Professor Le Conte, " " Where Students Live, " and " Women in Social Service. " Following some letters from alumni abroad comes the news miscellany, an interesting resume of the activities and happenings on the campus during the preceding two weeks. Besides keeping the alumni in close touch with general news on the campus and of each other, the Alumni Fortnightly features every issue with the prevailing happenings in the line of sports. Every branch of athletics is dealt with, enabling the old grads to keep in touch with the condition of the various Blue and Gold athletic teams, so they may easily figure out the correct data for the Big Games and Big Track Meets with the Cardinal. Among the Board of Editors may be seen men who have always been active in the interest of alumni organization. Harvey Roney, ' 15, who was editor of the Daily Californian in his undergraduate days, is editor of the Fortnightly. The staff includes George L. Bell, Dudley Gates, A. W. Drury, Deborah Dyer, Clotilda Grunsky, C. Nelson Hackett, Victor H. Henderson, A. M. Johnson, Joseph T. O ' Connor, David L. Levy, and James Sutton. ninety-five ninety-eight Cadet Officers Commandant Major John T. Nance Major First Battalion Lieutenant Colonel George E. Dickie Major Second Battalion Major A. J. Eddy Major Third Battalion First Lieutenant H. S. Jo hnson, U. S. Army Assistant in Military Science (Band Instructor) . . .Captain Herman Trutner, Jr. STAFF Captain and Adjutant W. B. Augur Captain and Quartermaster F. T. Brewster First Lieutenant and Inspector of Rifle Practice J. T. Fisher First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, First Battalion W. L. Winter First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Second Battalion J. C. Dement First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, Third Battalion J. T. Fisher Regimental Sergeant Major L. W. Goeppert Regimental Commissary Sergeant L. R. Byington Quartermaster Sergeant F. T. McKune Battalion Sergeant Major, First Battalion L. W. Goeppert Battalion Sergeant Major, Second Battalion H. M. Coles Battalion Sergeant Major, Third Battalion J. H. Brown Color Corporal . . G. W. Clark COMPANY A Captain H. Hervey Lieutenant R. S. Shertzer Lieutenant T. D. Hall COMPANY B Captain M. M. Friedman Lieutenant C. NY. Frick COMPANY C Captain X. E. Fiske Lieutenant M. J. Leonard Lieutenant. .. .D. C. Williams COMPANY D Captain C. D. O ' Sullivan Lieutenant . . H. E. Carmichael COMPANY E Captain. . . . V. E. Himmelman Lieutenant W. R. McXair OFFICERS COMPANY F Captain J. H. Wadsworth Lieutenant E. H. Stillnian COMPANY G Captain M. W. Vedder Lieutenant M. M. Mclntire COMPANY H Captain J. B. Muir, Jr. Lieutenant. .. .E. V. Jacobsen COMPANY I Captain L. A. Murray Lieutenant M. H. Jones Lieutenant D. E. Ellis COMPANY K Captain R. J. Heffner Lieutenant O. P. Smith COMPANY L Captain V. F. Lafrenz Lieutenant P. E. Grippner COMPANY M Captain J. C. Howard Lieutenant A. W. Jones Lieutenant A. L. Vaugh COMPANY N Captain D. E. Martin Lieutenant .... R. H. Morrison Lieutenant C. V. Jones COMPANY o Captain A. G. Smith Lieutenant. .F. J. Hoenigmann Lieutenant A. S. MeCurdy COMPANY p Captain S. M. Arndt Lieutenant W. Henderson Lieutenant J. R. Calder MOUNTED DETACHMENT First Sergeant F. O. Booth ninety-nine one hundred Cadet Band Chief Musician and Captain George H. Martin, Jr., ' 16 Principal Musician Robert I. Daley ' 16 Drum Major H. Raymond Hogaboom ' 17 SERGEANTS James G. Klemgard ' 16 Marmion H. Childress ' 17 Paul R. Brust ' 17 George B. Gleason ' 17 Clarke E. Wayland ' 17 Harold G. Claudius Tay L. Ruddick ' 17 R. Elmer Ernst ' 18 Glen Haydon ' 18 CORPORALS ' 17 Paul B. Richard ' 18 William C. Tesche ' 18 Earl W. Wells ' 18 Dave V. Zolot ' 18 PRIVATES Carol W. Wright ' 17 Orville R. Caldwell ' 18 Thomas J. Connelly ' 18 Melvyn L. J. Frandy ' 18 Werner F. Hoyt ' 18 M. Thomas Langstroth ' 18 Harry B. Meyer ' 18 David P. Miles ' 18 Elmore W. Roberts ' 18 Jack S. Willson ' 18 Henry W. Abrahams ' 19 Richard H. Behrens ' 19 Donald C. Campbell ' 19 Royce Chalmers ' 19 Charles W. Day ' 19 Sam T. De Remer ' 19 Nathan H. Goldwater ' 19 Walter W. Hadley ' 19 Llewellyn G. Haskell ' 19 Irving D. Hicok ' 19 William H. Huddleston ' ID Earl T. Jensen ' 19 John A. Merrill ' 19 James S. Mitchell ' 19 Milton L. Roberts ' 19 George H. Sanderson ' 19 Benjamin F. Sisson ' 19 Monroe Sutter ' 19 Frank A. Trachsler ' 19 Stephen N. Wilson ' 19 TRUMPETERS Acting Chief Trumpeter Frank E. Baxter ' 18 Corporal John O. Ciprico ' 18 PRIVATES Hollis M. Black ' 18 Albert J. Hodges ' 19 Abe Schmulowitz ' 18 James H. Pitts ' 19 Harry Schultz ' 19 one hundred and one Military Summer Camp As A FURTHER MEANS of carrying out a plan of preparedness the United States War Department has in the past years established at different points military summer camps. The California camp for the summer of 1915, which was attended by many University students, was sta- tioned at the Presidio in San Francisco and continued from July 10 to August 15. Two hundred and thirty students in military tactics and drill work registered at the camp. The division was made into three companies: Company A was composed of experienced non-California men, Company B of Californians, Company C of recruits who had not drilled before. Each company was under two United States regular first lieutenants. The other officers and non-commissioned officers were chosen from the ranks of the students. The camp was situated at the main post of the Presidio, in the bar- racks of which the men messed. The entire expenses of each student amounted to $25, which covered found, equipment, and sleeping quarters. The work was strenuous, but not fatiguing. In the morning there was a half hour of close order drill, followed by lectures, demonstra- tions, and military problems. The work of the camp ended with a three-day hike to Colma, where defensive and offensive maneuvers were worked out. An armored auto, two troops of cavalry, and one of infantry made the march. About forty of the student officers were recommended to commis- sions in the volunteer service of the government. The officers of the camp were as follows: Commandant, U. S. Major T. G. Harbord, First Cavalry; Senior Instructor, U. S. Major J. T. Nance, retired; Chief Lec- turer, U. S. Captain P. B. Malone, Second Infantry. Military Half-Days DURING THE PAST YEAR the half-day drill maneuvers have been exe- cuted in the vicinity of El Cerrito Hill in North Berkeley. Preliminary to each march, Commandant Major J. T. Nance issued his orders to each of the company captains and battalion officers. The officers then informed the privates what part they would fill in the order of the day. The three regiments of cadets were divided to form a Red and Blue division. These alternately attacked and defended the heights of El Cerrito Hill. Extended orders, involving firing at will and from cover, were the features of the tactics of the offensive division. The mounted detachment gained much practical knowledge from these military half-days. The hospital and ambulance corps were real necessities, being often called on to attend a cadet with a physique less vigorous than that of his companions. one hundred and two A REST ALONG THE WAY one hundred and three S ON CARMEL BAY By M. DE XEALE MORGAN. Born in San Francisco, 1868. Studied: San Francisco Art Insti- tute. Exhibited: Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, New York Art Club, etc. t-iA riBrf natf rbilbnt ' J ,duID JiA Jio YAH J3MHAO VIO .8f)8t .cmiofiii-Ti riB8 nl mofl .nAoaoW ,aliA anil lo X aCI .K .otut GRfiCK OSSIBLY the highest dramatic achievement in the history of our Greek Theatre was the production last fall of three Greek plays by Margaret Anglin. The three plays, " Iphi- genia, " " Medea, " and " Electra " were given to record-break- ing audiences, and at the end of the series there was such demand for another that " Iphi- genia " was repeated with similar suc- cess. This, the first play of the trilogy, was perhaps the least tragic, but for pure beauty and pathos made a wonderful foil for the plays which followed. The company of stars brought from New York by Miss Anglin supported her with a dramatic and intellectual understand- ing that made each performance a fin- ished masterpiece of its kind. If " Iphigenia " was the essence of pathos, " Medea " was revengeful hate in- carnate. And few who saw Margaret Anglin in her wonderful costume and tawny skins, brooding over her wrongs, committing crime after crime, can fail to be thrilled again in memory of the power of an actress who could commit such deeds and yet carry the sympathy of the audience with her. The three plays were made conspicu- ously beautiful by the method of stag- ing, the exquisite posing and costuming of the chorus, and the haunting music. Among the University girls assisting Miss Anglin were Lurita Stone, Marie Goflf, Carol Eberts, Ruth McCullough, Minnie Sisson, and Maude Meagher. MARGARET AXGLIX AS MEDEA ' me hundred and five 1915 Senior Extravaganza WITH AN AUDIENCE of 5000 rubber-coated, rain-proofed spectators half hidden under as many dripping umbrellas, the 1915 Extravaganza, " Fiat Lux, " by Frederick Schiller Faust and Sidney Coe Howard, was pro- duced under most unusual circumstances. Postponed once, the date was finally set for May llth and the performance was carried on, although the weather was no better than before. The Greek Theater presented a strange and unnatural appearance, the improvised canvas roof temporarily transforming it into something between a circus tent and a last year ' s borrowed umbrella. Its majesty was quite eclipsed, and not even the moon and the gracefully silhouetted trees in the back- ground came to the rescue. It was raining, and raining hard, and no illusions could have made us forget the fact. Yet the audience seemed willing to stay and see the vhole perform- ance quite as if nothing unusual were happening. " Fiat Lux " began with a snap and under favorable circumstances would undoubtedly have proved a well organized and gorgeous spectacle. As it was, the spectators could not help pitying the shivering actors bravely declaim- ing their lines and at the same time vainly seeking a comparatively dry spot under the leaky canvas. Mila Cearley, as Minola, the heroine, and Merritt Curtis, as Hermes, portrayed the leading roles in a satisfactory manner, while the dancing choruses should be especially commended for the fearless manner in which they executed intricate steps upon the more than slippery floor. " Keeping It Dark " WITH A DELIGHTFULLY APT CAST and excellent music, " Keeping It Dark " made one of the big hits of the campus season last October. A " pepful play " was what one might have called it. From the opening chorus to the grande finale it was a continued song of happy, clever fun. The play gave little chance for acting, for it was as advertised : a musical comedy in which, of course, no one is supposed to put any extra finishing touches of histrionic ability, in accordance with the demands of the pres- ent-day cult of theatergoers. " Keeping It Dark " started out successfully as a love story and ended just as brilliantly as a musical comedy. With rather mediocre verse, but clever gift for catchy tunes, Ted Haley, the author of this snappy storied song, made a skillful evening ' s entertainment from very little. Aside from numerous trifling defects the usual companion of most of our amateur playwrights the play was a well knitted structure, having a one hundred and six CHORUS FROM " KEEPING IT DARK " decided plot although conventionally woven, and yet was not a play of single character to any marked degree. The best part of " Keeping It Dark " was the songs, some of them said to be the best music of the season. Although most of the actors did not get much of an opportunity to shine in " Keeping It Dark, " several did so without effort. Among them were Alice Elliot, who played the heroine with her usual graceful aban- donment and vivacity, and Paul Smith, in the role of Sir Regie, which was such an extensive addition to the burletta. The comedians, the right hand men who came in occasionally to fill out the story and add some real, live humor to the situations, were Roy Turner, E. G. Burland, and George Baker. In a song, " Something Terrible ' s Happened to Me, " undoubtedly one of the most catchy tunes sung about the campus for some time, the trio made the hit of the play. Claire Tucker and Gertrude Woodward played two of the most important feminine roles with dainti- ness and distinction; Miss Tucker as the suspicious aunt and Miss Wood- ward as a flower girl at a dandified hotel. The rest of the roles were well filled and well acted. The cast follows: one hundred and seven " KEEPING IT DARK " Forrest Barrett, Alois Felchlin, Roy Turner, and Alice Elliot JACK WENTWORTH L. R. TURNER ' 16 NED E. G. BURLAND ' 15 DICK G. W. BAKER ' 16 SIR REGINALD P. D. SMITH ' 17 CECIL C. E. H. BATES ' 18 HERR REISTER A. H. FELCHLIN ' 17 SPARKS A. C. JOHNSON ' 16 MARY RICH.. ..ALICE NOBLE ' 17 MR. RICH L. H. BRIGHAM ' 16 MR. WENTWORTH W. B. AUGUR ' 16 RED REELS F. P. BARRETT ' 18 ROSE BLOSSOM. .GERTRUDE WOODWARD ' 16 STELLA ELIZABETH WITTER ' 17 BELLA ALICE ELLIOT ' 17 MRS. RICH.. ..CLAIRE TUCKER ' 16 " Prunella " THE ENGLISH CLUB ended their Fall Semester with the production of " Prunella, " a clever love fantasy by Granville Barker. " Prunella " was not merely a play of a fool ' s love; it was three acts of the better sort of sentiment and reflection. " Prunella " can not be compared to any production we have had on the campus in the last several years, for it bears little resemblance to any of them. It was rational, believable even though it was a fantasy and natural from the beginning to the end, for a clever writer of blank verse, such as Barker has translated, has made the verse in this delight- ful play much like the speech of real life. Teeming with life, with wit one hundred and eight GROUP FROM " PRUNELLA " different but as subtle as Oscar Wilde ' s, the play, from the comedy standpoint, was a success from the very first. It has not been an excel- lent card on the professional stage in some communities, and it is with credit to the English Club that it can be said to have been a great card in our own. In " Prunella " the higher minded motives prevail, pertaining to love and its aftermath. The pla} r has too often been criticised because of the lack of its sincerity when its plot teaches that one may desert and return for the forgiveness that always awaits a man returning with renewed or reawakened love. However, the play makes no pretenses of teaching a lesson; it is merelv a love story, delicately woven and pret- tily told. A large cast was required to produce " Prunella. " Ruth Hammond, who carried the lead, though only a Freshman, was very convincing and showed a marked natural dramatic ability. one hundred and nine RUTH HAMMOND AND WM. RAINEY IN THE ELOPEMENT SCENE PIERROT WILLIAM S. RAINEY SCARAMEL HORACE P. SCARBOROUGH HAWK HAROLD A. HLACK KENNEL RICHARD H. CHAMBERLAIN CALLOW JOHN H. DAY MOUTH THEODORE L. WITHERS THE HOY JUDSON E. KRUEGER LOVE EUGENE A. RREYMAN FIRST GARDENER GUSTAVE H. SUSSDORFF SECOND GARDENER THORNTON WILSON William S. Rainey was the leading man. He has been seen in so many of our plays around and about the Uni- versity lately that he has been rightly rated as our best actor. He was a care- free Pierrot to perfection, without thought of yesterday or tomorrow. Others in the cast were H. P. Scarbor- ough, whose name in the play was Scaramel and who acted the villain with utmost contempt for right and wrong; J. E. Krueger, one of our latest discoveries for comedy work, who acted the part of The Boy, and Richard Chamberlain, Kennel by cast of char- acter, who stepped into a vacancy at the last moment and made a brilliant appearance by the help of his long ex- perience in play acting. Besides this, Camille Purdy and Bertha Galloway did some splendid work, and Dorothy Epping, Josephine Dunne, and Dorottty Wetmore took decidedly good care of some of the minor feminine roles. Following is the cast of characters : ' 16 THIRD GARDENER KIMBALL C. KAUFMAN ' 16 ' 16 PRUNELLA RUTH L. HAMMOND ' 19 ' 17 PRIM RERTHA M. GALLOWAY ' 17 ' 15 PRUDE HAZEL H. HOLLINGSWORTH ' 17 ' 18 QUEER RUTH W. DOGGETT ' 19 ' 15 ROMP JOSF.PHINE M. DUNNE ' 16 ' 16 QUAINT NELLIE L. WALKER ' 19 ' 17 TAWDRY CAMILLE A. PURDY ' 1 ' 17 COQUETTE DOROTHY EPPING ' 17 ' 17 DOLL DOROTHY E. WETMORE ' 17 Football Show THERE ARE VAUDEVILLE SHOWS and there are college rallies; there are free-for-all brawls and there are pink teas. Somewhere along the faintly adumbrated line between the two forms of entertainment is a hybrid creation known as a California Football Show. Its demands are arduous, for it must not be so good that the performers can not be interrupted, and it must not be so poor that it will precipitate eggs and vegetables. After the 72 to defeat at the hands of Washington in 1915, Cali- fornians staged their Football Show in Harmon Gymnasium. There were consolation and laughter, applause, and determination in the air. Cap- one hundred and ten tain Canfield made his typically stubby and unsentimental speech; Presi- dent Wheeler poured suave oil on the troubled waters of our self-conceit, and Graduate-Manager Younger of Washington voiced the admiration of the victors for the hard-fighting losers. Californians tried to seem hopeful for the next contest, little realizing the glorious tussle of the next week. Then came the show, which, by the way, was the first Football Show on the campus in many years. The Glee Club staged it, under the man- agement of G. W. Baker ' 16. It was no wonderful show, but very few r of the audience were grumpy, and the singing of the Glee Club ensem- ble saved the night. As usual, it was fine, full-throated, and virile. A college cabaret was the headline act, featuring Mildred van Gul- pen ' 15, Mila Cearley ' 15, L. R. Turner ' 16, D. F. Maddox ' 16, and R. B. McFadyen ' 16. Two professional acts from the Oakland Orpheum and the Pantages gave a reminiscent touch to the show of the days when all the " talent " was professional and no women attended, and the resultant bill for damages done was far up in the sky somewhere. The Junior Farce At the Junior Prom on the evening of Junior Day there was consider- able talk about the class farce produced that afternoon. It was " Thumbs Down. " written by Roy Bower, and produced b the class in the Oakland " THUMBS DO VX " Paul Smith, Alice Elliot, Carl Prindle, Rose Horvitz, Homer Sussdorff, Welburn Mayock, and Hazel Hollingsworth one hundred and eleven PERRY PATTON AS THE BOOH Auditorium. Although there was some adverse criticism of " Thumbs Down " every one agreed they had been amused and urged to laughter by the performance; and the opinion of the Daily Calif ornian voiced next morning is perhaps a just interpretation of gen- eral opinion. " If the Junior Farce can make gray-haired Junior men and their care-worn ladies laugh and for- get the woes of impending examina- tions, it is a success and there is nothing more to say. It need not measure up to standards of the big stage; its technique may be faltering, and its lines not the wittiest ever writ- ten, but if it serves its purpose that is sufficient. " " Thumbs Down " was sufficient! Many of its lines were exceptionally clever, and almost every scene had fine possibilities for farcical action. True, it lacked mystery, and the dra- matic skeleton was not skilfully ar- ticulated; but it was sound at heart, and the work of the best actors in the Junior Class helped to tide over any small weaknesses. There were eleven characters in the cast of " Thumbs Down, " five women and six men. The plot cen- tered about the temporary infatua- tion of Helen Martin ' 17, for Pro- fessor Cholmondeley Chisholm and the resulting establishment of a Greek camp of aestheticism on the shores of Lake Hottoc. Agnes, Helen ' s friend, takes advantage of her mother ' s absence to organize a party of their acquaintances for the purpose of establishing the colony. The trials and troubles undergone by the colony during their veek ' s stay, Aggie ' s attempts to break the professor ' s power over Helen, and MRS. VAIL: " IT ' S LOADED, ALL RIGHT, ALL RIGHT! " one hundred and twelve his final over- throw as a result of the discovery that the latter is Mrs. Susan Reilly ' s " long lost hus- band, " finally ended in a mad- house climax which was no more effective as comedy than Word swo rth ' s " Idiot Boy " was as poetry. CarolEberts and Southall Pfund foreclosed on the major portion of the applause, and were easily the most popular in the cast. Neither had the technical leads, but popu- larity naturally gravitated toward them. Since Miss Eberts has been in college she has played Shakespeare and Shaw, Lytton and Euripides, and her creation of the slangy, mannish Mrs. Vail was but the latest manifestation of the fine versatility that has made her the most clever actress in the University. Pfund played Lamentations Jackson, the henpecked negro husband of the irascible Mrs. Jackson, well acted by Doris Browne. Homer Sussdorff. as the professor of Greek ideals, occupied a seat of popularity just below these two. He had everything that goes toward playing such an impossible character, combining self-effacement with clever originality. Alice Elliot and Rose Horvitz handled their straight parts in capable style, the former in particular displaying her usual seriousness. Paul Smith and Carl Prindle also put their parts over with little difficulty. Welburn Mayock did what was perhaps the best out-and-out comedy work in the whole farce in the role of Adolphus I. Martin, rich and round, hard-headed, and matter-of-fact. These are not all who did the good work of the farce. It was so uni- THE JALKSOX FAMILY (SOUTHALL PFUXD AXD DORIS BROWXE) one hundred and thirteen forrnly chosen that selection of favorites is a grab-bag affair, and any one in the cast was as good as any one else. The following is the cast of characters : LAMENTATIONS JACKSON SOUTHALL PFUND TED MARTIN PAUL SMITH THE BOOB PERRY PATTON JOHN KENT CARL PRINDLE MR. ADOLPHUS MARTIN WELBURN MAYOCK PROFESSOR CHOLMONDELEY CHISHOLM HOMER SUSSDORFF DOCTOR SIMPLE DON JARVIS Music Three little ( ALOIS FELCHLIN ART I wild things of GILLETTE GORDON SCULPTURE j the wood ( P. B. CLARK AGNES VAIL ALICE ELLIOT MRS. VAIL CAROL EBERTS MRS. SUSAN REILLY HAZEL HOLLINGS WORTH MRS. JACKSON DORIS BROWNE HELEN MARTIN ROSE HORVITZ Miss PRIM CAMILLE ABBAY ELSIE McFARLAND RUTH HEYNEMAN THE FIVE NUTS . . ( WETHERED WOOD WORTH EDWARD BRONSON . .MASON JOHNSTONE Junior Curtain Raiser THE AUTHOR of the Junior Farce is reported as saying that the Cur- tain Raiser, written by Carol Eberts and Ruth Kinkead and produced before his play on Junior Day, was a clever, finely written piece of work spoiled by poor production. The Daily Calif ornian and Brass Tacks said the only value in what was otherwise a mediocre bit of work was the cast. There you are two opinions, widely at variance. " Caught in the Act " pictured a troubled night in a sorority house, arising from the attempt of a romantically inclined sister to elope. Jerry, the suitor of one of the O Mi girls, who has become firmly lodged on the window sill in a suit of masquerade armor after an attempt to gain entrance to the house, is an involuntary witness to the com- plications arising from the illness of the cook, the appearance of the house mother, and the arrival of the groom-to-be, some twenty min- utes late. A false fire alarm results in his rescue at the very end of the skit. H. A. Black and Dorothy Epping played the principal roles of Jerry, one hundred and fourteen the unfortunate knight, and Patty, his lady love. There was no doubt about Miss Epping; she was the one bright spot in the playlet, a green will-o ' - the-wisp who kept the audience for- ever delighted. Opinion divided on Black; he had a static part, but his skill- ful use of two armor-encased arms more than made up for the physical difficul- ties of his part. Dorothy ' Wetmore did good work as the eloping sister, and Imra Wann was a splendid, Amazon- like house mother. All in all, one is inclined to doubt the rather smug belief of the Californian critic that " the Curtain Raiser started nowhere and got no farther. " JERRY, a Knight in Distress. . . .HAROLD BLACK THEODORE, the Eloper HARVEY HANSEN REV. GOODMAN, the Performer of Rites. . ROY BOWER FIRST FIREMAN RAYNOR GIMBAL SECOND FIREMAN GEORGE LINDSAY THIRD FIREMAN GUY WITTER ERMATRUDE, Eloping with the Eloper. . . . DOROTHY WETMORE PATTY, Returning from Masquerade DOROTHY EPPING MARY O ' REILLY, the Cook. . .FRANCES BROWN- MRS. BENDER, House Mother IMRA WANN ROSE, an O Mi Girl DOROTHEA HUGGINS JERRY AND PATTY HAROLD BLACK AND DOROTHY EPPIXG The Devil ' s Disciple " ONCE AGAIN IN 1916 Mask and Dagger followed its custom of produc- ing a comedy; and for the third time it selected a play of George Bernard Shaw. In 1910 the choice was " Candida " ; in 1915, " You Never Can Tell, " and in 1916 " The Devil ' s Disciple. " The fine talent of the society, combined with the painstaking ability of the coach, made this production the most pleasing of all the amateur dramatic offerings of the year. The play itself has exceptional interest for the twentieth century, even though the scene is set in American Revolutionary times. Like most o f one hundred and fifteen Shaw ' s plays, the setting is a mere excrescence. The people, the lan- guage, the atmosphere, and the point of view of " The Devil ' s Disciple " exist in the twentieth century, and the audience had no need of archaeo- logical interest to find delight in the performance. Shaw would have us believe his play a melodrama, written idly, to give him an opportunity for refurbishing an old theme and an old situation, and hoaxing the public once more. But one can not but sus- pect he was dissecting the old Sidney Carton romance when he wrote " The Devil ' s Disciple, " laying bare the truth that more men sacrifice their lives for their own sakes than for the sake of another. He knows that all of us admire the devil. The main characters of " The Devil ' s Disciple " are a scapegrace, a virile minister, and his very good wife; the theme, an apparently unrea- soned sacrifice by the devil-may-care to save the minister from death. Alice Elliot ' 17 played the untried, self-ignorant Judith Anderson; Ken- neth Monteagle ' 16 was the devil ' s disciple, Richard Dudgeon; Paul Smith ' 17 was the dualistic Minister Anderson, and Russ Dudley ' 16 played the exquisite, General Burgoyne. All the leading characters had difficult roles, requiring deft versatility and the portrayal of subtle emotion. Richard Dudgeon, half scapegrace and half hero, sardonic and soft-hearted, must pass from cruelty to tenderness in a flash. Judith Anderson is one of those righteous members of " that other court of high justice which people hold in private to judge their fellows, from hearsay and half knowledge " ; only at the end she must find the weakness in herself. All the main characters are remarkable contradictions. Minister Anderson turns a sharp corner in his life and finds himself a soldier instead of a Presbyterian. General Burgoyne could not be played by any actor who does not possess fine ease and delicacy of touch. Kenneth Monteagle ' s acting was re- markable for its ease, with his natural swagger perfected and idealized for stage purposes. His voice was some- thing to be remembered, with its fire and passion, anger and tenderness, mockery and sarcasm, defiance and MINNIE SISSON AND ALICE ELLIOT b T a v e T j carefully controlled. No one hundred and sixteen other actor in the Univer- sity could have been so much the fascinating disci- ple of the devil. But Dick Dudgeon was no more difficult than the psy- chologically puzzling Judith Anderson and no better played. There was a part requiring more of the fire that is Miss Elliot ' s own, than she has had for many semesters. The self-right- eous hatred of an untried woman, the gradual change that comes to her, the final realization that she loves unreasonably these were not easy of portrayal. They were done skillfully with no over-emphasis. In her act- __ _ ing there was a reminis- ' ALICE ELLIOT AXD PAUL SMITH cence of that first fine act- ing of hers as Beatrice in " Much Ado About Nothing " in 1914. Nor will the audience forget Paul Smith ' s work as the minister in the second act when " the man of peace vanishes, transfigured into a choleric and formidable man of war. " Dignity and fineness were the result of Smith ' s carefully capable and always conscientious acting. It was his last appearance on the University stage, for ill health forced him to leave college soon after. These were the leads, technically and in ability; but Russ Dudley ' 16 was unquestionably the leading minor character, critically delightful, and presenting with great insouciance the complicated Gentleman Johnny Burgoyne. His was the most enjoyable acting in the play. Minnie Sisson ' 18 would have proved her worth even though one had had but a single line by which to judge. Richard asks the little outcast if she is a " good girl, " and she answers, " Yes I think so I mean I 1 hope so. " Her acting was delicate and clever, somewhat spoiled by over-exertion. The horrible vehemence of Clara Mortenson ' 15 as the pseudo-good Mrs. Dudgeon was at least convincing. And Kimball Kauf- man ' 16 was as funny as any idiot can be in the not too difficult part of Christy. Harold Black ' 17 must be given the supreme credit of never forgetting the brogue of the w T arm-hearted sergeant. Clemens Mof- fett ' 15 would have seemed good if one did not know his impersonation was not " according to Shaw. " one hundred and seventeen " ' The Devil ' s Disciple " was one more proof that Mask and Dagger possesses the golden secret that the college public prefers a skilfully staged comedy to an elaborate Greek Theater pageant. The cast: MRS. DUDGEON CLARA MORTENSON ' 15 ESSIE MINNIE SISSON ' 18 CHRISTY KIMRALL KAUFMAN ' 16 MINISTER ANDERSON PAUL SMITH ' 17 JUDITH ANDERSON ALICE ELLIOT ' 17 LAWYER HAWKINS HUME BACON ' 17 TITUS DUDGEON LEWIS GAREL ' 16 His WIFE FAITH SPEDDY ' 16 WILLIAM DUDGEON ORVILLE CALDWELL ' 18 His WIFE HAZEL ROLLINGS WORTH ' 17 RICHARD DUDGEON KENNETH MONTEAGLE ' 16 THE SERGEANT HAROLD BLACK ' 1 7 MAJOR SWINDON CLEMENS MOFFETT ' 15 GENERAL BURGOYNE Russ DUDLEY ' 16 MR. BRUDENELL. . . .JOHN O ' MELVENY ' 18 THE CLIMAX OF THE DEVIL S DISCIPLE SMITH, DUDLEY, BLACK, MONTF.AGLE, MINNIE SISSON, ALICE ELLIOT, AND KAUFMAN one hundred and eighteen THE VERDICT KIMBALL KAUFMAN, BUSS DUDLEY, HAROLD BLACK, KENNETH MONTF.AGLE " Julius Caesar " CONTRARY TO GENERAL CAMPUS OPINION that plays of Shakespeare can no longer hold the average University audience, the English Club produced " Julius Caesar " with undoubted evidences of great success. It has been thought on this campus for many years that, owing to a depression of enthusiasm for the great dramatist ' s works, amateurs can not success- fully portray " King Lear, " " The Merchant of Venice, " " Macbeth, " " Hamlet, " and others of Shakespeare ' s heavier plays. But all this was delightfully disillusioned when " Julius Caesar " went before the Greek Theater footlights on April 22, with its mobs, corpses, and scheming, long-winded statesmen, with their arms folded across their breasts and one foot for ' ard, like the best little Mantells and Sotherns who ever went through the contortions of a death scene far below the silenced gallery of the gods. " Julius Caesar " was a play of men almost entirely except one hundred and nineteen one hundred and twenty for a striking Portia, the por- trayal of which was perhaps better handled than any so- called " tragedienne-role " has been for many a lengthy day in this little community of ours, by one of our latest finds, Miss Doris McEntyre. Most of the other people of the dramatis personae are so well known as sterling grade actors on and about the University that it is hardly necessary to again elab- ora te their praises. Homer Suss- dorff was a Caesar who died like a veteran at the game of acting; William Rainey ' 16 lived up to his reputation for character portrayal as Antony; Horace Scarborough was a better scheming Cassius than was ever hoped for from an amateur; and Orville Caldwell was a real Brutus, playing to the part truthfully with extraordinary skill. Bertha Galloway carried away the presentation of Cal- purnia in a manner that pleased both audience and a very criti- cal coach. The cast follows : BRUTUS AND CASSIUS OHVILLE CALDWELL AND HORACE SCARBOROUGH CESAR HOMER SUSSDORFF ' 18 ANTONY WILLIAM RAINEY ' 16 BRUTUS ORVILLE CALDWELL ' 18 CASSIUS HORACE SCARBOROUGH ' 16 TREBONIUS WAYNE STEPHENSON ' 18 METELLUS HAROLD BLACK ' 17 OCTAVIUS THORNTON WILSON ' 17 SERVIUS ROLAND WAY ' 19 SOOTHSAYER EUGENE BREYMAN ' 17 PINDARUS VANG ALA RAM ' 1 7 TITANUS HOWARD MILLER ' 19 FLAVIUS JOHN HALBERT ' 18 CALPURNIA BERTHA GALLOWAY ' 17 PORTIA DORIS MC.ENTYRE ' 17 DECIUS JUDSON KRUEGER ' 16 CINNA . ELDON SPOFFORD ' 18 fine hundred and twenty-one The Partheneia ORIENTAL SPLENDOR and rhythmic beauty characterized " Aranyani of the Jasmine Vine " by Maude Meagher ' 17. It was in striking contrast to " The Queen ' s Masque " of 1915, which was Elizabethan in theme and setting. The solo and chorus dancing enhanced, by kaleidoscopic color effects and original costumes, designed by and executed under the direc- tion of Dorothy Epping ' 17, were the features of the masque. The music, composed by Catherine Urner ' 15 and directed by Dorothy Pillsbury ' 16, was of unusual beauty. The plot, scant as in every Partheneia, dealt with the wanderings of Aranyani, first into the world of riches and splendor and then back to her former haunts in woodland glades, where she saw the folly of arti- ficial living. Doris McEntyre ' 17 as Aranyani was gentle yet alluring, queenly yet tragic, and her voice was wonderfully rich in tone and quality. The peacock costume in which she appeared in the second episode was resplendent in all the gorgeous plumage of that regal bird. Dorothy Riedy ' 19 as Girija, the lover, and Ethel Howell ' 19, the prince, were in sharp contrast; one a sincere, care-free minstrel, the other a proud and selfish prince. Both were well characterized. Among the principal dancing parts there was Dorothea Muggins ' 17 as Pantaga, the butterfly, and Ida Muller ' 18 as Tamasa, the spider, or vice. In this dance the butterfly becomes entangled in the spider ' s web, which symbolizes the artifices of the court. Helen Wright as Lightning, Mariquita de Laguna ' 16 as a Devil Dancer, Ynez Lowe as Hasimurti, or Laughter, and Hazel Hollingsworth as Gauri, or Fear, were bright flashes of the masque. DOROTHY EPPING MARJORIE LIDDLK MAUDE MEAGHER one hundred and twenty-two DORIS M KNTYRE AS ARAXYAXI AND DOROTHY RIEDY AS GIRIJA THE DAXCE OF THE AUTUMX LEAVES one hundred and twenty-three MOUNT WHITNEY By HENRY JOSEPH BREUER. Born in Philadelphia, 1860. Studied: Cincinnati, New York, Paris. Exhibited: Exhibition of American Masterpieces at Berlin; silver medal. Seattle Exposition; gold medal, Panama-Pacific International Exposition. M .008t ,Biriq!-iLlirI c I ni blog ;noi ieoqx3 eltte : ,lBb9 ri vrfl ' i ;iri(TiJI in 3osiqTjl !Bl . ii:- ii9mA 1o luiioitHifi ' ihil oHi-ns t-fliriBnBl .Inli-un Review of the Agreement Controversy with Stanford [Statement by the California Intercollegiate Agreement Committee] JIMMIE SCHAEFFER, COACH ALIFORNIA and Stanford severed in- tercollegiate athletic relations at the close of the academic year 1914-15 because they could not agree upon the Fresh- man ineligibility rule which Cal- ifornia advocated and Stanford opposed. The respective intercol- legiate agreement committees met repeatedly during the semester preceding the break, but their ne- gotiations came to naught, and even the Alumni committees to whom the problem was finally en- trusted could not agree. Consequently the usual Califor- nia-Stanford football game did not occur last autumn. In lieu thereof California played two football games with the Univer- sity of Washington, the first at Berkeley and the second at Seattle. Incidentally, it may be here re- marked that we have now entered into pleasant relations athletically, not only with the University of Washington, but also with the University of Oregon, the Oregon Agricultural College, the Univer- sity of Southern California, and numerous other colleges and uni- versities up and down the Coast, which are agreeing with us that the educational institutions of the West should be glad to adopt and observe rules, like the Freshman ineligibility rule, which are recog- one hundred and twenty-eight nized by all the reputable colleges of the country as safeguards to clean sportsmanship. Meantime the Stanford - Cali- fornia intercollegiate agreement committees have come to terms through acceptance of the Fresh- man ineligibility rule. In addition to the Freshman rule, the new agreement provides, by way of addition to preceding pacts, that students to be eligible for Varsity teams must pass in two-thirds of the work for which the} ' are reg- istered, with a minimum of ten units, and that no student in a department or college of either university not having regular uni- versity entrance requirements shall be eligible for such teams. Furthermore, the agreement ter- minates with the close of the pres- ent academic year, being so drawn upon the theory that agreements for a year at a time are preferable to five-year agreements (as here- tofore) because the former permit and, indeed, invite early discus- sion and treatment of grievances, while the latter neglect festering ailments till they are well nigh past healing, as witness the fever of intensity which student feeling reached this year over the ques- tion of the Freshman ineligibility rule. Inasmuch as the break in inter- collegiate relations, now happily in large part mended, arose out of the disagreement of the two uni- versities in respect to the Fresh- man ineligibility rule, it may not be amiss to state briefly the rea- sons for California ' s long, and this year insistent, adherence thereto. To this end we quote in part the DOC SMITH, ASSISTANT COACH one hundred and twenty-nine Charlie Voltz, Trainer m words published on behalf of the Cali- fornia students and in explanation of their stand at the beginning of last year ' s discussion: " There is assuredly strong presump- tion that what the foremost universi- ties of the United States have after long experience found good for them will be also good for us. We have taken special pains to communicate with such universities and the replies show that Harvard, Yale, Minnesota, Michigan, Cornell, Wisconsin, Illinois, Chicago, and others observe the rule and regard it as essential to clean and right athletic standards. We do not desire to proceed in defiance of the best judgment of the best colleges un- less there be convincing reasons, and we are aware of none, why we should stand in isolation. " Men have been known to enter uni- versities, or to be persuaded to enter universities, for athletics alone. Some- times even athletes of special attain- ment or promise are practically hired, of course by secret and guarded de- vices, to register as students. We wish, therefore, to discourage such men by requiring of all students a year ' s resi- dence in the university before they shall be eligible for Varsity teams. " Johnny Stroud, Graduate Manager Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov Nov CALIFORN IA SI 17 20 18 19 7 44 6 10 10 7 81 .. 23 w . ;ASON SCORES Olympic Club. . . . . 18 Varsity. . 22 Varsity. . 25 Varsity. 2 Varsity . 9 Varsity. 16 Varsity. 21 Varsity. 23 Varsity . 30 Varsity . 6 Varsity . 13 Varsity. 20 Varsity. 25 Varsity . . . . 10 . 6 . 2 . 6 . Sherman Indians. St Mary ' s . 7 . 7 u s c . 28 St Mary ' s . 9 . 72 . 13 . 6 u. s. c Opponents . 21 .187 one hundred and thirty Varsity Season To make an American football ma- chine in less than three months was the task set before California ' s foot- ball squad and Coach Schaeffer at the opening of the Fall Semester. Rugby had held sway for nine long years, and the switch to the old game brought a total stranger to the Blue and Gold campus. Only a few Varsity men had ever played the American game be- fore. Even Jimmie Schaeffer had be- come as much of a stranger to the old game as the California public, and he spent his summer vacation in learning the revised American code. Tremendous enthusiasm, however, featured the season from the start. Over 160 men signed up at the opening rally. The first practice was held on the afternoon of August 21 a full two weeks earlier than any previous sea- son. Blackboard classes were held in the evenings three times a week. One of the first problems of the season was the selection of an assist- ant to Schaeffer in handling the big Blue and Gold squad. Doctor Andrew W. Smith, former assistant to the noted Yost of Michigan, was finally selected for the position. Among the volunteer coaches who helped out during the season were Billy Knibbs, Ben Cher- rington, Ben Stroud, Harry Braddock, Court nay Overin, and Frank Mc- Culloch. Even the rooters had to face a changed situation. With the advent of a new rival, many of California ' s songs and yells became obsolete and had to be replaced. In order to accomplish this, Yell Leader Les Brigham insti- tuted mid-week bleacher practices dur- ing the season. C. G. Canfield Captain Age, 24 Weight, 156 Height, 5 ft. 9 in. Willis R. Montgomery Captain-elect Age, 21 Weight, 166 Height, 6 ft. one hundred and thirty-one M. E. Ilazeltine Age, 22 Weight, 154 Height, 5 ft. 8 in. W. B. Saunders Age, 23 Weight, 188 Height, 6 ft. 1 in. Fred T. Rrooks Age, 21 Weight, 171 Height, 5 ft.10 in. California ' s preliminary games were a series of surprises. On one Saturday the Varsity would win a brilliant victory from a strong team and on the very next would suffer itself to be beaten or tied by an eleven supposedly weak. The Blue and Gold eleven made 262 points to their opponents ' 187 during the season. It rolled up the biggest score made on the Pacific Coast against Nevada when the Sage Brushers were defeated 81-6. A crushing defeat was also administered to the Sherman Indians, the score being 44-7. After the 72-0 defeat in the first Big Game, the most serious setback was ad- ministered to the Varsity by the Univer- sity of Southern California, when her eleven won 28-10. The closest games played were the second Big Game, the second University of Southern California contest, and the last St. Mary ' s game. California lost five games and won nine. The teams which were on the long end of the score against the Varsity were Washington (twice), University of South- ern California, the Originals, and St. Mary ' s. The Originals, however, met with defeat once, University of Southern Cali- fornia once, and St. Mary ' s twice at the hands of the Blue and Gold eleven. The climax of the season came on Thanksgiving Day, when the Varsity wrested the state championship from the University of Southern California in the last game of the season. It signalized the accomplishment of what was deemed im- possible by football critics the develop- ment of a successful football machine in one season. Although the splendid fight- ing spirit which held the Washington eleven to a 13-7 score in the second game was there, something more a knowledge of the American game and efficient team work was the predominating factor in the victory over a team which just a month before had won by a 28-10 score. one hundred and thirty-two First U. S. C. Game California received her first serious set- back of the season at the hands of the University of Southern California on October 23. The Southern team intro- duced a new feature of the American game on the campus and concentrated upon it with enough success to pile up a 28-10 score. The forward pass, time and again per- fectly executed, was the weapon with which the Trojans decisively defeated the Varsity. Three out of four of the touch- downs made by the University of South- ern California were directly made b} the use of the forward pass, while all of the scores were made possible by its use. The Southerners seemed to have per- fectly mastered the open style of play. Their throws averaged thirty yards in length and the Varsity was unable to smother them. CALIFORNIA POSITION U. S. C. Hazeltine (L) end (R) Livernash, Leo Saunders (L) tackle (R) Curry Lockhart (L) guard (R) Martin Smith center Simpson Russell (R) guard (L) Oertly Bender (R) tackle (L) Fox Gibbs (R) end (L) Werner Sharpe quarter Mallette Montgomery (L) half (R) Craig Brooks full Livernash, Len Canfleld (R) half (L) Mosely Substitutes California: Liversedge, Neuhaus, Dud- dleson, Hicks, White, Hazzard, Graf, Lane, and Foster; U. S. C. : Marks, Marshall, Dalin, Haines, Sprott, Elmore, Jordon, and Murray. Touchdowns California: Hicks; U. S. C. : Craig, Werner, Liv- ernash, and Mosely. Goal from field California: Montgomery. Goals from touchdown California: Montgomery; U. S. C. : Livernash (2), Elmore (2). Referee, Kienholtz; umpire, Cherrington. Time of quarters, fifteen minutes. First Washington Game After twenty-two years of intercolle- giate athletic competition with the teams of the Leland Stanford Jr. University, California contested her Big Game last season with a new rival, the University Wm. A. Russell Age, 21 Weight, 11 5 Height, 5 . 9 in. Ronald D. Gibbs Age, 21 Weight, 165 Height, 6 ft. 1 in. } ' iu. L. Bender Age, 21 Weight, 195 Height, 5 ft. 11 in. one hundred and thirty-three Robert E. Graf Age, 21 Weight, 150 Height, 5 ft. 6 in. John H. Smith Age, 21 Weight, 175 Height, 5 ft.ll in. Leroy B. Sharpe Age, 21 Weight, 147 Height, 5 ft. 1 in. of Washington. After nine years of Eng- lish Rugby the Blue and Gold again played the most important contest of the year under the American code. After fifty years of teams partly composed of Freshmen the Varsity was made up of the three upper classes. On the day of the first Big Game, scheduled for November 6 on California Field, little or nothing was known of the strength of the Washington team. That the Purple and Gold eleven had not met defeat for eight years and had run up a tremendous total of 265 points against 7 scored by its opponents this year, meant little to California. The teams which Washington met during its preliminary season might have been about equivalent to the strength of high school elevens. True, it was realized that the Northern- ers had the experience which critics have said was necessary for a successful foot- ball machine. But that Coach Gilmour Dobie had built up an eleven of the cali- ber which was revealed in the first Big Game was not dreamed of. Washington ' s was the first real foot- ball team California had seen since the old game was abandoned in 1906. As a straight football machine it would be hard to conceive of a better eleven than that of the Northerners. Her backs car- ried the ball in straight-line plunges 452 yards, while only 159 yards were made by end runs and fifty-one yards by the use of the forward pass. Her line held the California backs to a gain of twenty- nine yards, while nine yards were made around her ends and fifteen by the use of the forward pass. The Northern team worked like a ma- chine and an extremely fast one in addi- tion. The speed with which her plays were carried off was in remarkable con- trast to the indecision and deliberation with which the Varsity and the other one hundred and thirty-four teams seen during the season started the execution of their plays. Dobie ' s team proved itself a past master of the old- style, line-plunging, straight type of foot- ball. It had few plays, but had developed these to such a stage of perfection that, as some one remarked before the game, " Dobie could give diagrams and the sig- nals of his plays to the other team and then beat it. " During the entire game the Califor- nia Varsity only made its downs on three occasions. On the other hand, Washing- ton was only forced on one occasion to give up the ball. The Northern eleven made its ten yards fifty-four times. California ' s men made a plucky losing fight. Their line seemed to be filled with gaping holes, and when the backs started to run they were often downed behind the line. Yet in spite of this they fought on, doing their best up to the final gun. Outplayed and outweighed, Califor- nia ' s warriors were literally swept off their feet by the machine-like attack of the Northerners. Every day of the eight years of football experience which Wash- ington has had made itself felt and when the dust of the contest had settled it was discovered that California had been de- feated by a score unparalleled in the history of the Blue and Gold 72 to 0. California had as large and as enthu- siastic a rooting section as has ever turned out for a Big Game. Yell Leader Brigham and Assistants Hogaboom and Brown marshalled a trim, solid section on the east bleachers, over which waved California banners. An equally broad section alongside seated the California women. The Washington section oppo- site was likewise well prepared and al- most equally demonstrative, though it lacked the well-ordered unity of the Blue and Gold hosts. The historic wooden hook, which resembles a question mark, J. A . euhaus Age, 21 Weight, 160 Height. 5 ft. 8 in. George M. Hicks Age, 21 Weight, 1 6 Height, 5 ft. 8 in. Henry K. White Age, 20 Weight, 11 8 Height, 6 ft. 3 in. one hundred and thirty-five m Daniel P. Foster Age, 23 Weight, 176 Height, 5 ft.ll in. R. R. Lockhart Age, 21 Weight, 198 Height, 6 ft. 3 in. R. L. Gianelli Age, 23 Weight, 158 Height, 5 ft. 9 in. waved defiantly above the heads of the band, anchored to eight heavy weights by padlocked chains. During the intermission between halves both rooting sections offered stunts. The visitors set off fireworks on a large W frame which was on the field in front of the bleachers. An allegorical duel be- tween a woozy bear and a ferocious In- dian represented only too truly the grim drama of the day. In turn the California section suddenly transformed itself into a gold C on a blue background and then as rapidly waved an American flag to the somewhat shaky " Star Spangled Ban- ner " to signify the return of the native form of football to California. CALIFORNIA POSITION Hazeltine (L) end (R) . . Lockhart (L) tackle (R). Saunders (L) guard (R). Smith center . WASHINGTON Murphy Leader Wirt Logg Russell (R) guard (L) Seagrave Bender (R) tackle (L) Morrison Gibbs (R) end (L) Hunt Sharpe quarter Young Montgomery (L) half (R) Noble Brooks full Shiel Canfleld (R) half (L) Miller Substitutes California: Gay, Hazzard, Foster, Madison, Neuhaus, ' NVhite, Duddleson, Graf, Momson, and Gianelli; Washington: Abel, Newton, Cushman, de Bogart, Smith, Hainsworth, Gardner, and McKech- nie. Referee, Varnell ; umpire, Stott. Time of quar- ters, fifteen minutes. Touchdowns California: 0; Washington: Young (3), Noble (3), Miller, Shiel, Hunt, Gardner, and McKechnie. Goals -Califor- nia: 0; Washington: Miller (6). Second Washington Game Only a few days after its overwhelm- ing defeat in the first contest with its Washington rivals California ' s football squad boarded the Shasta Limited bound for Seattle to play the second Big Game on Denney Field, Seattle. The Blue and Gold team arrived on the Purple and Gold campus the 12th of November, the night before the game. Little hope was held out for the eleven which had met with such a disastrous one hundred and thirty-six setback the week before. The newspa- pers took the coming contest as a joke and made it a mark for their feature writers. Even California ' s rooters waited for the returns, eagerly hoping to hold the Northerners to fifty points. Only a moderate crowd assembled upon the bleachers of Denney Field on the afternoon of November 13. The day was cloudy and there was a touch of frost in the air. California ' s team arrived on the field first. Her small group of rooters, com- posed of the Glee Club and the Alumni living in Washington, groaned inwardly as the team trotted out on a dirt field for the first time of the season. The Wash- ington eleven came deliberately and un- concernedly on the field a little later. There was nothing spectacular about the Northern team. It was simply a machine, playing methodically, with every move of offense and defense mapped out ac- cording to rule. Neither the crowd at the game nor the football public of the country was pre- pared for the surprise which was in store for them. The 500 California rooters who listened breathlessly to the returns given from the mouth of Walter Christie on California Field that afternoon could hardly believe what they heard. Eclips- ing even the surprise in the result of the Yale-Princeton game, California ' s Var- sity accomplished the impossible. The phenomenal fighting spirit and persistence of the Blue and Gold eleven held the University of Washington ' s seven-time champions scoreless until the last ten minutes of play. There was never such a game played in the North- west. It was an exhibition of fighting spirit that will live long in the minds of the spectators who saw the game. The final score was 13-7. Roy T. Hazzard Age, 21 Weight, 165 Height, 5 ft. 9 in. M. P. Madison Age, 20 Weight, 205 Height. 6 ft. 1 in. Thomas E. Gag Age, 23 Weight, 162 Height, 5 ft. 10 in. one hundred and thirtu-seven C. M. Momson Age, 23 Weight, 165 II eight, 6 ft. 1 in. The heavy and repeated line-plunging tactics of the Washington eleven, which were so effective in the first game, were blocked by the stone-wall defense and fighting spirit of California ' s linemen. Desperate and determined, the Blue and Gold men fought rather as individuals than as a team, and their stellar work again and again threw back Noble, Mil- ler, and Shiel for a loss in yards. But it was open-field tactics which net- ted the long gains for the Blue and Gold. Time and again long forward passes would bring gains of ten to thirty yards. The longer passes of the California men were more effective than the direct low throws of the Washington team, the lat- ter being blocked easily by the California linemen. The speed of the Blue and Gold backs, coupled with their unexpectedly strong interference by the linemen, kept the ball constantly in Washington territory. Sharpe broke away for the most brilliant runs of the day. In the first quarter Washington had worked the ball to Cali- fornia ' s 7-yard line, but was held for downs by a stone-wall defense. From here the little quarterback broke through the Washington defense and ran through an open field to the Purple and Gold 20-yard line before being downed. Sharpe was not only the star of the California team, but of the game as well. The Washington team was especially impressed with the won- derful open field running and generalship of the Blue and Gold quar- terback and they carried him off the field on their shoulders after the game. Up to the last ten minutes of play it looked as though Dobie ' s aggre- gation would have to suffer its third tie score in eleven years of football. The small rooting section of the Blue and Gold went wild when the Varsity held Washington scoreless during the first quarter and when its vigorous defensive work kept the Purple and Gold from tallying in either the second or the third quarters, gray-haired Californians pounded each other on the back with joy. But the heavy plunging tactics of the Washington backfield began to tell on the California line. Shiel, Miller, Noble, and Young began to W. J. Duddleson Age, 23 Weight, 155 Height, 5 ft.ll in. one hundred and thirty-eight CANFIELD HOLDS BALL FOR MONTGOMERY TO KICK LONG GOAL SHARPE, WITH GRAF INTERFERING, DODGING THROUGH NATIONAL DEFENSE one hundred and thirty-nine plough down the field on short gains until the ball was on the 25-yard line. Here a forward pass from Miller to Smith put the hall five yards from the goal and Miller plunged over. Miller kicked an easy goal. POSITION WASHINGTON . (L) end (R)_. Murphy CALIFORNIA Hazeltine Saunders (L) tackle (R) Markham Lockhart (L) guard (R) Seagravc Russell center Logg White (R) guard (L) Virt Bender (R) tackle (L) Leader Gibbs (R) end (L) Hunt Sharpe quarter Young Canfleld (R) half (L) Miller Brooks full Shiel Montgomery (L) half (R) Noble Substitutes California: Hicks and Gianelli; Washington: Smith. Referee, Varnfll; umpire, Stott. Time of quarters, fifteen minutes. Touchdowns Cali- fornia: Gianelli; Washington: Shiel, Miller. Goals California: Brooks; Wash- ington: Miller. Soon after California evened up the score. With the ball in the center of the field, Sharpe hurled a 30-yard forward pass down the field. Gianelli, running at full speed, caught the ball over his shoulder and raced down the field for a touchdown. The play was one of the most sensational ever seen on Denney Field. 1 GIBBS CARRYING HALL THROUGH SECOND VARSITY one hundred and forty FIRST WASHINGTON GAME CANFIELD ATTEMPTS LONG END RUN With only three minutes to play, hope of victory for Washington seemed slight. The Northern team had the ball on its own 35-yard line. Miller tried a fake pass and, with his interference plunging off toward the right end, he made a late start in the opposite direction. The North- ern halfback reeled off fifty yards along the line. A forward pass, Miller to Smith, and three line plunges resulted in Shiel finally bucking his way over the line. Second U. S. C. Game Just a month after their decisive defeat at the hands of the Trojans the Varsity journeyed to Los Angeles for the Thanksgiving game the contest which was to decide the state championship. Because of Cali- FIRST WASHINGTON GAME SHARPE TACKLED BY MURPHY ON GOAL LINE one hundred and forty-one FIRST WASHINGTON GAME NOBLE PLUNGING THROUGH LAST VARSITY DEFENSE fornia ' s wonderful showing against Washington in the second game and her tremendous victory over Nevada, interest in the contest was tense. The game was the closest and one of the most sensational ever played on the Coast. SECOND WASHINGTON GAME WASHINGTON HELD FOR DOWNS IN MID-FIELD one hundred and forty-two FIRST WASHINGTON GAME CALIFORNIA HOLDS WASHINGTON ATTACK From start to finish the contest held the spectators tense with uncer- tainty. At the start of the fourth quarter U. S. C. was leading by a 21 to 13 score. From the twelve-yard line Brooks crashed over the line and kicked his own goal. With the score 21 to 20 in favor of the Southerners there was only three minutes left to play. Once more the Varsity hammered its way SECOND WASHINGTON GAME MONTGOMERY TRIES FIELD GOAL one hundred and forty-three SECOND WASHINGTON GAME WASHINGTON BLOCKED IN SCATTERED FIELD CALIFORNIA MEN, LEFT TO RIGHT I MONTGOMERY, SHABPE, MADISON, SAUNDEHS, LOCKHART, RUSSELL, CAN- FIELD, GIBBS CALIFORNIA POSITION Hicks (L) end (R) U. S. C. Craig Saunders (L) tackle (R) Currv Lockhart (L) guard (R) Russell center Marshall Madison (R) guard (L) Martin Bender (R) tackle (L) Gibbs (R) end (L) Werner Montgomery quarter Mallette Gianelli (L) half (R) Murray Brooks full Livernash Canfleld (R) half (L) Mosely Substitutes California : Hazeltine, White, Hazzard, and Momson ; U. S. C. : Marx, Simpson , Haines, Oertly Touchdowns California: Brooks (2), Bender; U. S. Livernash. Field goal California: Montgomery. Goal fornia: Brooks and Montgomery; U. S. C. : Livernash Congdon, Xeuhaus, Graf, , Hollo-way, and Ransyer. C. : Mosely, Murray, and from touchdowns Cali- (3). to the enemy ' s goal line. From here Brud Montgomery lifted the ball by a thirty-yard place kick squarely between the goal posts, deciding the contest and the state championship for California, 23 to 21. SECOND U. S. C. GAME HICKS PREPARES TO TACKLE LIVEHNASH one hundred and forty-four BLEACHER STUNT SYMBOLIC OF CHANGE TO AMERICAN GAME FIRST WASHINGTON GAME BENDER STOPS NOBLE IN CROSS BUCK one hundred and forty- five The American Game Sl ANDREW L. SMITH AMERICAN FOOTBALL has suffered heavily from the onslaughts of ever-present pessimism and de- structive idealism. There are those who go so far as to claim that the old game is a detriment to the general welfare of Univer- sity students. This adverse move- ment seems to have reached its height here in California and, due to it, you abandoned our national game for nine long years. But the injustice of the criticism against the American code has since been seen and the East welcomes you back to the fold of the colleges playing the game in the good old Yankee way. Intercollegiate sport is the greatest of all undergraduate ac- tivities. It is the generator of col- lege spirit and the inspiration of loyalty among the alumni. Amongst all intercollegiate ath- letics American football stands forth as the leader the focus to which the lens of virile interest ultimately directs us. If football is properly handled it does not alone benefit the few students selected for the Varsity. Every class, every department, and every fraternity should have a football team. The example of a well-trained Varsity team will be an incentive to develop football on a large scale. The intensive phase of the sport should stimu- late extensive, and vice versa the extensive should benefit the intensive. As a character builder the American game has no superior. The foot- ball athlete learns to be determined, alert and aggressive; he acquires concentration of thought as well as the quality of thinking quickly and calculating deliberately under the most trying of circumstances. Such training proves beneficial to the man throughout life. In the office or in the field the qualities attained on the gridiron are an invaluable asset. Outlawed as it has been in the past the American game has finally gained its own here once again. California has had enough of dribbling and scuffling scrums and she turns once more with renewed vigor to the good old sturdy game developed by red-blooded Americans back in the early seventies of the last century. ANDY SMITH, NEW VARSITY COACH one hundred and forty-six THE FRESHMAN SEASON was started one week later than the Var- sity, seventy-two first-year men receiving suits from Charlie Yolz on August 28. As was the case with the Varsity, no cuts were made through- out the season and the squad remained large. Early in the season " Little " Mini was selected to coach the babes. Out of the conglomerate horde of Freshmen he chose a squad of about fifteen and concentrated on them throughout the season. The wisdom of his course was made evident by the sensational windup of his pro- teges ' work. The babes met defeat at the hands of the Sophomores in the first game of the interclass by a 13-7 scoy?. In their initial contest with an outside team they were beaten by the experienced Olympic eleven 7-3. Their work from this contest until the second game with the Nationals on October 23 was a disappoint- ment to the bleachers. They won a ragged game from St. Mary ' s and tied the Sacramento Athletic Club in a loose exhibition. On the other hand, the first-year men met with crushing defeat at the hands of the Nationals and St. Mary ' s, and allowed themselves to be nosed out by the University Farm School. It was with the second game against the Nationals that the Freshman eleven began to take on the aspect of a real football machine. It forced its experi- enced visitors to a 7-0 defeat in this contest. The next week the team won an overwhelming vic- tory over its Sagebrush rivals, and in the last contest of the sea- son easily defeated the crack Los Angeles High School team. LITTLE MINI, FRESHMAN COACH one hundred and forty-seven NEVADA GAME STARTING A LINE PLUNGE FRESHMAN SEASON SCORES Sept 18 Freshman 01 vmri - rinh . . 6 St. Mary ' s National Club 13 Oct. 2 Freshman 3 St. Mary ' s 19 3 Oct 16 Freshman 10 Oct 23 Freshman 7 National Club Oct. 30 Freshman 39 ... 19 Nevada Los Angeles High 7 7 Freshman 84 Opponents 66 Freshman Game Outclassing the Nevada eleven throughout the contest, the babes easily won their big game by a score of 39-7. The Freshmen played their best game of the season, and at the end of the first half had enough points piled up to win the game with ease, so Coach Mini sub- stituted a number of players in order to let more babes become the possessors of the much coveted ' 19. As a result twenty-eight men won their numerals. The forward pass was employed by the babes to good advantage and two of the six touchdowns were made directly by its use. Nevada ' s team outweighed the Freshmen, but before the game was half over it plainly showed lack of condition. The linemen were unable to break through with any consistency, and while the backs showed flashes of ground-gaining ability, they were usually stopped before thev got far by the 1919 men. one hundred and forty-eight After a series of line plunges by Maguire and Moses, Gimbal was sent over for the first score. Maguire kicked the goal. At the beginning of the second quarter Maguire passed to Shea for twenty-five yards, and the speedy little end dodged the fullback and crossed the goal line. Nevada ' s only score came toward the end of the second period. Duval intercepted a forward pass on Nevada ' s twenty-yard line and made a sixty-yard run. Then the Freshman captain attempted to kick out of danger after Nevada had lost the ball on downs, but his boot was blocked and Kniffen picked it up and scored. Duval kicked the goal. In the last quarter touchdowns were made by Shea, Maguire, Peter- son, and McCoy. McCoy kicked two of the goals. FRESHMEN POSITION ' NEVADA Park (L) end (R) Jones Donnellan Li tackle (R) Crowley Rennie (L.) guard I R.) Raker Pitts center Kimmel Paxton i Ri guard (L) Lintott Wells (R tackle (L) Kniffen Shea (R) end (L) Allenby Peterson quarter Fahe Gimbal i L I half I R I Duval Moses full Hill Maguire (R) half (L) Root Substitutes Freshmen: Mini, Pitts, J. Crawford, Williams, Hrown, Ray, Altering, Hopkins, Volberg, Jolly, Alford, Sappingtpn, McCoy, Enderly, Rrewer, Mackenzie, and Perry; Nevada: Stroup, Mackenzie, Jensen, Neasham, Jones, Martin, and Donovan- Referee, Smith; umpires, Stow and Cartwright. Time of quarters, fifteen minutes. Touchdowns Freshmen: Gimbal, Shea 2, Maguire, Peterson, and McCoy; Nevada: Kniffen. Goals Freshmen: Maguire and McCoy 1 2.i; Nevada: Duval. SON CARRYING THE BALL one hundred and forlg-nine IWTCRCLflSS GAMES FOR THE PURPOSE of competition a new plan of holding interclass con- tests was followed out during the first few weeks of the season. Each class had three teams and each eleven was in charge of a veteran player. During the third week of the season a real interclass series was started. Nineteen-seventeen was an easy winner in the final from nineteen-eighteen. The Sophomores defeated the Freshmen on September 7 in the first and hardest fought of the series, 13-7. Playing consistent, determined, and at times sensational football, the Junior eleven won from the Senior team in the second game of the interclass series by the score of 7-2. Nineteen-seventeen easily defeated the Sophomore eleven in the final game for the championship of the University. From the time the con- test started until the last few minutes of play, when the Sophomore team was strengthened, the game resembled a Junior procession toward the goal line. Gibbs made the first score of the game, going over the line through center and right guard towards the end of the second period. Sharpe added to the 1917 total in the third period with another touchdown. Gibbs made the third and last score in the last period. Sharpe kicked the goal, making the score 19 to in favor of the Juniors. THE VARSITY SQUAD one hundred and fifty The Goofs During the season Ben Cherrington organized a team selected from the Varsity squad, dubbed " the Goofs. " This eleven was used by both the Varsity and the Freshmen teams as an opposition team in practice scrimmages. The men who made up the Goofs are as follows: W. H. Abrams ' 15, O. F. Bradway ' 15, F. T. Brewster ' 16, W. F. Carroll ' 18, J. T. Coulston ' 18, R. D. Foote ' 16, W. A. Gordon ' 18, K. I. Hansen ' 18, L. D. Hermle ' 15, L. F. Knauer ' 17, C. K. Leggett ' 18, R. S. Mayock ' 17, L. A. Nichols ' 17, T. L. Xudd ' 17, D. X. Penland ' 17, R. D. Pennycook ' 17, J. E. Porter ' 16, E. 0. Slater ' 18, W. H. Thomas ' 18, W. S. Vierra ' 18, D. C. Williams ' 17. The Varsity Squad Contrary to the general policy in selecting a California football team, there were no cuts in the squad during the 1915 season. The following men remained on the squad until the last day: C. G. Canfield ' 15, R. T. Hazzard ' 15, E. P. Congdon ' 16, H. B. Davis ' 16, W. J. Duddleson ' 16, T. E. Gay ' 16, R. R. Lockhart ' 16, J. A. Xeuhaus ' 16, W. B. Saun- ders ' 16, F. O. Booth ' 17, D. P. Foster ' 17, R. D. Gibbs ' 17, C. D. Lane ' 17, M. P. Madison ' 17, C. M. Momson ' 17, C. E. Monlux ' 17, W. R. Montgomery ' 17, W. A. Russell ' 17, L. B. Sharp ' 17, J. H. Smith ' 17, J. S. Weeks ' 17, H. K. White ' 17, R. W. Bell ' 18, W. L. Bender ' 18, F. T. Brooks ' 18, E. D. Davis ' 18, H. P. Detwiler ' 18, C. F. Harper ' 18, G. M. Hicks ' 18, C. K. Leggett ' 18, H. B. Liversedge ' 18, D. H. Rich- ardson ' 18, C. L. Tilden ' 18. SIGNAL PRACTICE BEFORE THE GAME one hundred and fifty-one CARL ZAMLOCK, COACH, AND SAMMY ADAIR, CAPTAIN one hundred and fifty-four Carl Zamlock American League Pitcher Who Is Now Coaching California ' s Varsity u BEN HARVEY HAT fourteen-inning game! What did you think of it? " Coach Carl Zamlock ' s face took on a broad, good-natured grin that told more than all the words in the dictionary: " Every man of them played the best game of his life, but it was a little uneasy sitting there on the bench for thirteen innings without a run by either side. In professional ball we are generally satisfied to lose a close game. We always have one the next day to look ahead to. But it ' s not that way now. There is only one series, and the littlest slip might mean defeat. I ' m not sure but that I like the new way better. " California ' s new coach started baseball in San Francisco, pitching for Cogswell High. From there he went to the Sacramento Coast League team, and in 1912 he was with the winning Missoula team of the Union Association. At the end of the season he was sold to the Detroit Americans, where he stayed during 1913. The seasons of 1914 and 1915 he was with the Denver team in the Western League. This is his first trial at coaching. " I like the work here at California fine. I ' ve lived in Oakland most of my life and have always been a booster for the Blue and Gold. I used to come out as a high school kid and watch the Varsity practice, and then I have had a few semi-pro teams that have given the Varsity some pretty good practice. " Little did it seem that I was talking to a former Detroit American pitcher. Zamlock is too young looking, and he knows too much about California. As we switched the conversation from one California ath- lete to another, first from crew to track but always back to baseball it seemed as though I was talking to some loyal alumnus. " We ought to have a mighty fine team next year. Husky Young will be the only man to leave, and with Hayes bidding for a place at second and a good bunch of Sophomores trying out, competition will be keen. " Zamlock spends the most of his time during the rainy weather inside drawing cartoons. While in the East the antics of his people of the imagination graced some paper in every town where he played. As in sport, the most of his caricatures turn to baseball. As I was about to say good-bye he suddenly reflected, " You say that they are thinking of doing away with baseball as a collegiate sport at Washington? " I explained that there was agitation in some of the Middle Western colleges to that effect and that Washington had taken a vote on the proposition, but that it had lost. " America ' s national game! Abolish it! I guess not! They ' ll never doit! " one hundred and fifty-five THE FHKSHMAX SQUAD Upper row Hill, Adams, McCoy, Thompson (captain), Cheim, Cozens (coach), James, Godcle, Uhl Lower row Moses, Overtoil, Hudson, Pitts, Hart, Wasson Freshman Season With the renewal of Freshman athletics with Stanford the squad worked hard during all of the season. About fifty candidates turned out for the first practice, and with Coach Fred Cozens ' 16 training his second baby crew, games were held with most of the local bay schools. Thompson, who had played good ball at first, was made captain. On April 1 the Freshmen invaded the Stanford campus and in one of the prettiest games of their season succeeded in winning a 7-0 victory. Blake Hill, who was pitching for the Freshmen, held the Cardinals to but three scattering hits. On March 25 the U. S. C. Varsity had given the team a 15-3 beating and the shake-up following had its effect. The Freshmen met the Stanford babes again on April 5 and after an exciting game in which errors and bad plays were prominent won a 5-4 victory. Hill started the game for the Freshmen, but was relieved by Uhl, who pitched masterful ball. Preliminary Varsity Games With only three veterans from last year ' s team to work with, Coach Carl Zamlock had a problem to face as to who would fill the positions on the diamond when the Blue and Gold met Cardinal in April. Husky one hundred and fifty-six Young at short and Ray Rohwer in the field, with the addition of Cap- tain Adair, was the nucleus he had to work from. Of the veterans, Hayes, Gianelli, Dodge, Dodson, O ' Hara, Glenny, and Sebastian had either left college or were ineligible to play against Stanford. Not only did the squad lack veterans, but injuries were frequent. Captain Adair broke an ankle and was out of the plaj- during the latter part of the season. Catcher Requette was on crutches most of the time, and Morse, who had earned the position of utility infielder, broke an ankle sliding into second shortly before the close of the season. Coach Zam- lock was crippled a little later and was forced to work the rest of the season on crutches. THE SEASON ' S RECORD Varsity 1 Maxwells 8 Varsity 6 Commercial 4 Varsity 2 Ambrose Tailors 7 Varsity 12 St. Mary ' s 7 Varsity Goat Island Navy 3 Varsity 3 Maxwells 3 Varsity 4 Ambrose Tailors 2 Varsity 4 Maxwells 4 Varsity 5 Espee (Bakersfield) ... 4 Varsity 12 U. S. C 3 Varsity 3 U. S. C 4 Varsity 11 Goat Island Navy 10 Varsity 1 Maxwells 9 Varsity 4 Olympic Club 6 Varsity 3 Ineligibles 4 Varsity 8 Oak Leaf 6 Varsity 1 St. Mary ' s 8 Varsity 8 U. S. C 3 Varsity 3 U. S. C 1 Varsity 3 Olympic Club 4 Varsity Agnews 2 Games won, 9; games lost, 10; tied, 2 On March 8 the squad journeyed to Southern California for a series of games with the University of Southern California team. The team made its first stop at Bakersfield, where they defeated the Espee team 5-4. The Blue and Gold won the first game with the Trojans, 12-3, and the Southerners took the second game, which was called in the sixth, 4-3. The team played good ball on the trip and returned with their bat- ting averages increased. Taking the season as a whole, it was successful. The team had plenty of practice games in which to absorb the fine points from Coach Zam- lock. Of the twenty-one games played nine were won, ten were lost, and two were tied. one hundred and fifty-seven DIMMOCK PITCHER BEQUETTE LEFT STREET PITCHER SMITH THIRD The Stanford Baseball Series California 1, Stanford For thirteen long innings Pitchers Dimmock and Wickersham faced their opposing batters on April 8 without ever a run being made on either side. It was the greatest game ever played on California ' s dia- mond. From every phase the game was spectacular. Both teams played hard and a breathless bleachers knew that one run would decide the contest. And as the game ran on into extra innings it was but a ques- tion of which pitcher could hold out the longest. To Dimmock, who pitched fourteen innings and allowed but two hits, must go the credit for the victory. While Wickersham was tight in the pinches, California gathered a total of eleven hits. In the last of the fourteenth inning Claude Rohwer, the first man up, put a single out over second base. Young sacrificed and R o h w e r was safe on second. Then Ray Rohwer stepped to the plate. He already had four singles to his credit, and as he let the first two go by the grand stand was on its feet and cheer- ing. The next one he met square; it sailed high and lodged in the bleachers. OUT AT FIRST STARRIRD STRETCHES FOR A WILD ONE The gaillC W3S WOU, 1-0. one hundred and fifty-eight WORKS CENTER VECKI OUTFIELD YOUNG SHORT C. ROHWER SECOND CALIFOHN Star-bird, 1 C. Rohwer Smith, 3 b IA. A.B. R. B.H. P.O. A. E. STANFORD. b 6 1 15 1 1 Stafford, 2 b . . A.B. R. B.H P.O A. 4 3 2 2 2 13 E. 1 1 5 1 5 5 7 15 4 3 1 t40 b 612321 Lander, c. f . . 5 500030 Dent, c 5 501340 Hayes, 1 b . . . . 500 R. Rohxver Bequette, I Furlong, c Works, c. Dimmock, Totals If 605200 Xoonan, r. f . . 5 1 f 400000 Stevens, ss. . . . 5 4 1 17 Bihlman, 1. f . . 500 f 400100 Hensel, 3 b . . . 400 p 501000 Wickersham, p 5 45 i n 4i 10 2 Totals 44 2 Wickersham out for bunting third strike. tOne out when winning run was scored. Stanford 000000 00000 2 000011 Base hits 1 1 California Summary Two-base hits: Furlong, Noonan, Ray Rohwer. Sacrifice hits: Works, Smith, Bequette. Bases on balls: Off Dimmock one, off Vickersham one. Struck out: By Dimmock fifteen, by Wickersliam seven. Double play: Stevens to Stafford to Hayes. Passed ball: Fur- long two. Stolen base: Works. Time of game: 2:40. Umpires Knell and Moskiman. FURLONG CATCHER R. ROHWER RIGHT PARRISH LEFT STARRIRD FIRST one hundred and fifty-nine SECOND STANFORD GAME SMITH OUT AT FIRST Stanford 4, California 3 With two men out in the last of the ninth and the score favoring Cali- fornia 3 fo 1, on April 15, the second game and the baseball series were the undisputed property of California. But just then Fate stepped in and decided otherwise. Braden, who had been sent in to bat for San- born, hit over second. Bihlman next went to bat for Hensel and singled over short. Stanford needed one run to tie and two to win the game. Then Hayes drove the ball deep into center, Works misjudged the ball, and he rested on third. Stanford had won. California was the first to score. In the first inning Claude Rohwer singled, took second on Young ' s w r alk, stole third, and scored when Ste- vens dropped Dents ' s throw to second to catch Young stealing. Stanford evened up the score in their half when Stafford scored on two errors by Furlong and a passed ball. In the third inning California took the lead again when Dimmock, the first man up, hit a homer into center field. The Blue and Gold ' s last run came in the fifth. Claude Rohwer again singled, stole second, and scored on Young ' s single. Dimmock pitched a beautiful game, allowing but two scattered hits up until the ninth. FIRST STANFORD GAME CLOSE, BUT OUT AGAIN one hundred and .vi ' . CALIFORN Starbird, 1 Smith, 3 b C. Rohwer Young, ss. IA. A.B. R. B.H. P.O. A. E. STANFORD. A.B. Rl B.H. 311 P.O. 1 1 3 9 3 9 1 27 A. 1 3 2 1 4 11 E. 2 1 3 b 3 13 Stafford, 2 b.. . 3 6 4 Lander. ' c. f . 400 , 2 b 2 2 2 3 Stevens, ss . . 211 2 1 3 Dent, c . . 400 R. Rohwer Furlong, c Works, c. Parish, 1. Dimmock, Totals , r. f 3 1 1 Sanborn, 1. f . . . . . 2 4 9 2 Noonan ' r f 200 f 4 2 Hensel, 3 b . 300 f 4 1 Hayes, 1 b . . 3 2 p 4 i i 2 Hoever p 300 ' Campbell . . 1 29 3 4 26 12 3 tBraden 111 iBihlmaii . Ill Totals . . 29 4 fi ' Batted for Noonan in ninth. Batted for Sanborn in ninth. $ Batted for Hensel in ninth. California 1 1 1 3 1 4 34 1 46 Hayes, Young- Struck out: By n. Stolen bases: lyes to Stevens, lock. Time of Base hits 1 1 1 Stanford 1 Base hits 1 Summary Home run: Dimmock. Two-base hits Bases on balls: Off Hoever six, off Dimmock three. Hoever nine, by Dimmock eight. Sacrifice fly: Sanbor Hayes two, Rohwer two. Double play: Dent to H Passed ball : Furlong three. Wild pitch : Dimn game 1 :55. Umpires Phyle and Doyle. California 3, Stanford 2 CALIFORNIA. A.B. R. B.H. P.O. A. E. Starbird, 1 b 3 00800 Smith, 3b 4 1 1 2 3 C. Rohwer, 2b 3 2 2 R. Rohwer, r. f 3 1 2 2 Young, ss 3 1 Vecki, c. f 2 1 2 Bequette, 1. f 301200 Furlong, c 302430 Dimmock, p 312050 Totals.. ..27 3 7 27 14 STANFORD. A.B. R, B.H. P.O. A. E. Stafford. 2 b 5 01310 Stevens, ss 3 11120 Lander, c. f 2 2 2 Hayes, Ib 4 2 7 1 Dent, c 4 2 4 1 Noonan, r. f 3 1 1 1 Bihlman. 1. f 3 1 3 Hensel, 3b 3 1 2 1 Hoover, p 1 1 1 1 1 Wickersham, p 2 2 Sanborn, 1. f 1 1 1 Braden, 3 b 1 Campbell 1 Totals 33 2 8 24 13 3 Summary Sacrifice hits: Hensel, Noonan, Vecki. Starbird. Two-base hits: Hayes, Ste- vens. First base on balls: Off Hoover two, off Dimmock three, off Wickersham one. Struck out: By Dimmock five, by Hoover one, by Wickersham two. Double plays: Lander to Dent to Hensel to Stafford; Dimmock to Roh- wer to Starbird. Hit by pitcher: Lander, by Dimmock. Umpires Knell and Moskiman. On April 22 Dimmock again faced the Stanford batters for his third game of the series. And to Dimmock, who had borne the brunt of the sea- son ' s work, goes the credit of pitch- ing the Blue and Gold to the 1916 intercollegiate championship. Stanford took the lead in the first inning when Dimmock passed Ste- vens, who took second on Lander ' s out and scored on Hays ' s single. Cali- fornia evened up matters in their half when Smith, who hit to Lander, took second on an overthrow at first and scored on Ray Rohwer ' s single. The Cardinal again took the lead in the second when Bihlman walked, took second on HensePs sacrifice, and scored on a single by Stafford. And again California evened the score in their half of the inning. Vecki walked and then took second on an over- throw by Hoover at second. Furlong singled and Vecki scored. At this stage Wickersham took the place of Hoover, who had begun to totter. California put the winning run over in the fifth inning. Dimmock sin- gled, was advanced to second by Star- bird, and came home on a single to right field by Smith. one hundred and sixty-one WALTER CHRISTIE, COACH, AND TED PREBLE, CAPTAIN one hundred and sixty-four The Training Table 3u COACH WALTER CHRISTIE HE TRAINING TABLE is an institution that dates back as far as the earliest intercollegiate athletic contests. That the three weeks preceding " the race, " or the " Big Game, " should be spent on the training table has become a matter of course. Today, however, the method of conditioning athletes is undergoing a revolution; the treatment of the training table squad is much different from what it was ten or twenty years ago. Always the object has been the same to develop the maximum endur- ance and efficiency by a proper control of diet and living. Ten years ago they were fed dry, butterless toast, raw meat, and no water. Now their menu does not differ materially from the dinner card of a first-class hotel, save in the absence of pastries and coffee. Then they were sent on long cross country runs in the early morning hours; now the men are permitted to sleep in the morning until a reasonable hour and conserve their energy for the afternoon work-out on the water, football field, or on the cinder path. That the athletes of ten years ago could submit to such training for nearly a month and still have the strength to win a race or a game, speaks well for the men of that time. Today the training table reflects the advances which have been made in the field of dietetics and of physical education. The training method, conceded the best today, is the one that prescribes normal, natural living, without excesses and with the minimum departure from ordinary habits. The Pacific Coast Conference California won the sixth annual conference track and field meet of the Pacific Coast colleges by scoring 36 points. The meet was held on the Exposition track. Stanford took second place with 31 points, the other teams entered ranking as follows : Oregon Agricultural College, 18; University of Oregon, 12; Santa Clara College, 11 ; University of Southern California, 6; University of Washington, 5; Washington State College, 4; University of Idaho, 2; St. Ignatius College, 1. The Blue and Gold team made a poor showing in the track events, few of the California sprinters being entered, but in the field events a total score of 29 points was annexed. Nichols, Maker, and Jackson took all three places in the high jump. Gibbs and Frisbie won eight of the nine points in the pole vault, and Liversedge helped out in the shot put by taking second place. Harry Liversedge made a new conference record in the javelin throw, heaving the missile 174 feet 5 inches. Other records were made as fol- lows: Johnson of Santa Clara, in the 220-yard dash, :22-l; Caughey, Stanford, in the shot put, 46 feet 6 1 2 inches; Cole, Oregon Agricultural, m the discus, 136 feet IV-j inches. one hundred and sixtg-flve The P. A. A. Meet Stanford University, largely through the efforts of Fred Murray, won the Pacific Athletic Association track and field championship, held Sep- tember 25, on the Exposition oval. The Cardinal team scored 64 points, the Olympic Club 54, the Caledonian Club 45, the University of Cali- fornia 29, and Visitacion Valley 3. Murray won four first places, capturing the 100 and 220-yard dashes and both hurdle races, and in addition took second place in the shot put. California did not send over a full team, Jackson, Maker, and Graves being the only Big C men who competed. Fall Training Only one outside track meet, the P. A. A., was held during the fall training season. Due to the fact that the Blue and Gold was not able to enter a full team in this, only fourth place was taken. Most of the squad, however, was given a strenuous fall training. Besides the cross- country work for the distance men and the daily practice on California oval for the sprint and field-events athletes, several interclass events were held for the purpose of competition. The annual interclass relay meet was won by the 1916 team. In the one-mile eight-man relay, the Sophomores secured an early lead through the work of Wright and Jackson. This was held until the seventh lap, when Nelson took the pole from 1916 and helped Arndt to finish with a lead of fifteen yards. The time for the mile was 3:17-1, or an average of 0:24-3 for each 220-yard lap. The Seniors won the two-mile four-man race also. Gibbons put the Sophomores once again in the lead, which was held until the middle of the third lap. Vedder then gained and passed a lead of several yards to Ryan, who finished twenty yards in front of Lloyd. The average time for each half mile was 2:10-3. Nineteen-seventeen was nosed out by two points for the interclass handicap championship by the Senior team. The meet was held on October 12, although the relay was contested between halves of the Sherman Indian football game on October 16. Before the running oft ' of the relay the score stood: Juniors, 37; Seniors, 34; Sophomores, 34; Freshmen, 23. The final race was a fight between the Sophomores and Seniors during the whole distance. In the third lap Gibbons, for the Sophomores, made a valiant effort to overtake Straub ' 16, but was unsuccessful. For the second time in succession Sigma Pi won the annual inter- organization track meet contested October 23. The winning team placed first out of a field of twenty-six clubs and fraternities by a margin of ten and one-half points. First among the house clubs, and losing second place in the meet by the half-point lead of Theta Chi, Casimir won the club cup, with a total of fifteen points. Del Bey , for the past two years winner of both club and club-relay cups, again won claim to the latter trophy. one hundred and sixty-six DAVIS OXE MILE STRAL ' B 440 BR. D VAV BROAD JUMP WADS WORTH SPRINTS VEDDER 880 LLOYD TWO MILE one hundred and sixty-seven tfttf If p A r WRIGHT HURDLES FRISHIE POLE VAULT PREBLE HIGH HURDLES MCFIE HIGH JUMP JACKSON HIGH JUMP ! LIVEHSEDGE SHOT PUT one hundred and sixty-eight The Preliminary Spring Season Following the system which is characteristic of Walter Christie as a track coach, competition was the keynote of the preliminary spring season of 1916. Early in March the annual interclass meet was held. Xineteen-eighteen was a winner by scoring SO 1 ? points; the Seniors were second with 46V2 points; nineteen-seventeen third with a score of 38; the Freshmen did not score a single point. It was the first time in the history of interclass meets that the babes were unable to score. Soon after the interclass meet Walter Christie ran off a contest between the colleges. Letters and Science proved the fastest cinder path men and won the meet with a score of 60. The other colleges stood as follows: Agricultural, 56 1 - ; Pre-Legal, 46; Commerce, 26 J 2; Engineering, 23. The 75-yard high hurdle race for the Varsity candidates was the feature event of the meet. Captain Preble topped the sticks in 0:09-3, equaling the world ' s record. Wolongiewicz was a close second, with Kiessig third. By winning 43 1-6 out of 45 points in the field events, the Blue and Gold team came from behind and defeated the Olympic Club track men in the first meet of the season. The final score was 78 1-6 to 38 5-6. The Olym- pic Club won 37 points to the Varsity ' s 35 in the running events. The meet was void of any record times. Harry Liversedge captured first places in three events the shot put, the discus, and the javelin throw. The Meet With U. S. C. Taking first place in all events except the sprints and hurdles, the Varsity track team won its first meet of the season at Los Angeles by defeating the University of Southern California by a score of 83 2-5 to 38 3-5. The meet was slow and uninteresting, and was but an echo of the brilliant contests in the time of Howard Drew, Fred Kelly, and Berg- strom. No spectacular times were made, this being perhaps partly due to the poor condition of the dirt track. After leading the high hurdle race up to the fourth hurdle, Captain Ted Preble tripped and fell. Thompson, the Long Beach star, won the race in 0:15-2. California proved strong in the field events as usual, capturing 41 2-5 points out of the 45. Lute Nichols was the chief point winner. He won first place in the high jump, tied for first in the pole vault, and took second in the broad jump for a total of 13 points. The Trojans were strong in the sprints and hurdles. Bradley and Murray took 14 out of 18 points in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, while the Southern hurdlers won two places in the high and all three places in the low hurdles. one hundred and sixty-nine Southern All-Star Meet In place of the Illinois meet which featured the 1915 track season, Graduate-Manager John Stroud brought an all-star team composed of the best athletes in the state to the California oval to do battle with the Varsity cinder path men. Fred Kelly, world ' s record holder in the hur- dles; Frank Sloman, world ' s interscholastic quarter mile champion; Buck Beebe, Thompson, Johnson, Bagnard, and Muenter were among the star performers who competed for the visiting team. The Southern All-Stars were defeated by California track team, in a meet replete with fast time and close competition, by the score of 77 to 45. The 120-yard high hurdle race was one which could hardly be dupli- cated in the world. Fred Kelly, the world ' s record holder; Ted Preble, the Blue and Gold captain and conqueror of both Kelly and Fred Murray of Stanford, and Earl Thompson, the sensational Long Beach hurdler, were three of the entries. There never was a closer or harder fought race, and the finish left the contestants separated by inches. Kelly equaled his own world ' s record of :15 flat, with Thompson second, and Preble third. Kelly did not enter the low hurdles, but his team- mates, led by Thompson, won all three places. Kelly, Johnson, and Bradley made another clean sweep when they took all three places in the 100-yard dash. The Blue and Gold sprinters, however, made up for this in the next event when they took all of the places in the quarter mile. Straub won, Byan finished second, and Gibbons third, in the fast time of :51 flat. Buck Beebe, the sensational Freshman who took second place for Cali- fornia in last year ' s intercollegiate, won the half mile in the fast time of 1 :57. Vedder and Searby of California finished close behind Beebe. ALL-STAR MEET KELLY, THOMPSON, AND PREBLE IN 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES one hundred and seventy v ALL-STAR MEET- STRAUB, RYAN, AND GIBBONS PLACING IN THE 440 California won thirty-eight out of the forty-five points in the field events. In the hammer throw, broad jump, and pole vault, the Varsity took all three places. Bagnard, the giant Los Angeles Athletic Club athlete, proved a surprise by heaving the leaden missile 45 feet SVo inches for first place. MURRAY BREAKS INTERCOLLEGIATE RECORD FOR 220 TIME :21-3 one hundred and seventy-one GILDERSLEEVE HAMMER THROW CAPTAIN PREBLE MONLUX HAMMER THROW FIRST HEAT OF THE 100 one hundred and seventy-two THE SUMMARY Erent Points Result Winner Second Third C ,45 100 v 9 :10-2 Kelly (A. S.) Johnson (A. S.) Bradley (A. S.) 220 v 3 6 :22-4 Johnson (A. S.) Nelson (C) Bradley (A. S.) 440 v 9 :51 flat Straub (C) Ryan (C) Gibbons (C) 880 v 4 5 1:57-3 Beebe (A. S.) Vedder (C) Searby (C) Mile 8 1 4:34 Darig (C) Shearman (C) Crippen A. S.) 2-Mile 9 10:11-1 Talbot (C) Van Dyke (C) Howard (C) 120 h 1 8 :15 flat Kelly (A. S.) Thompson (A. S.) Preble (C) 220 h 9 25:1 Thompson (A. S.) Muenter (A. S.) Kirkpatrick (A. S.) ReUv . " 3:31-2 California Broad 9 22 ' 3 Maker (C) Lockard (C) Schlapp (C; High - 2 6 ' Nichols (C) McFie (C) Thompson (A. S.) tied Vault 9 11 ' 6 Nichols (Q Friable (C) Wright (C) tied Shot ; 5 45 ' 5%i Bagnard (A. S.) Liversedge (C) Lockard (C) Hammer 9 167 ' 10 Gildersleeve (C) Monlux (C) Richardson (C) Total 77 45 ' Southern California All Stars. In high jump Nichols won; Thompson and McFie tied for second. GIBBONS 440 NELSON 220 SEARBY 880 one hundred and seventy-three LUTE NICHOLS, CAPTAIN-ELECT LOCKARD BROAD JUMP The Stanford Meet For the fourth consecutive time in as many years the California track men were forced to take the short end of the score at the annual meet held on the Stanford oval on Saturday, April 15. The meet was won by the decisive score of 69 to 53. From the finish of the mile to the end of the relay the Stanford athletes maintained a safe lead, and at no time during the entire contest were they in danger of losing it. It was in the track events, the only ones apparent to the spectator, that the California men proved weak. Stanford won fifty-seven points on the cinders as against twenty for the Blue and Gold. On the other hand, the field events went to California, thirty-three points to Stan- ford ' s twelve. Frank Maker broke the Stanford-California high jump record of 6 feet 3% inches, formerly held by George Horine of Stanford, by clear- ing the bar at 6 feet 4% inches. In the 220-yard dash Captain Feg Murray of Stanford clipped two-fifths of a second off the record formerly held by his two team-mates, Coleman and Campbell, when he covered the fur- long in :21-3. Norton established a new time in the low hurdles by lowering Murray ' s old record of :24-4 to :24-l. This also ties the Pacific Coast record held by Murray. one hundred and seventy-four PREBLE LEADING IX START OF HIGH HURDLES As was expected, the high hurdles proved the feature race of the day. The finish looked like a dead heat between the two captains, Murray and Preble. and Johnny Norton. At the ninth hurdle Preble was lead- ing by two yards. But the Blue and Gold leader struck this hurdle, which broke his stride, and was forced to lose to Murray by bare inches. Lynn of Stanford won a terrific quarter mile from his team-mate, Dievendorf, and Gibbons and Straub of California. The time, :50 flat, equals the Stanford-California record, held by Wyman since 1906. With the meet already decided, the relay did not furnish much excite- ment, as it has in years gone by. Lynn won the race for Stanford in the last lap, leading Straub by six yards at the tape. L. A. Nichols ' 17 was unanimously chosen captain of next year ' s Varsity at the annual track banquet held at the Hof Bran immediately following the meet. Nichols has been a member of the Varsity track team for the past three years, high jumping consistently over six feet, and pole vaulting twice as high. START OF THE QUARTER MILE one hundred and seventy-five ONE-HUNDRED-YARD DASH MURRAY BREAKS TAPE INCHES AHEAD OF WADSWORTH FOUR HUNDRED AND FORTY YARDS LYNN TIES NVYMAN ' s OLD RECORD one hundred and seventy-six STANFORD MEET START OF THE TWO-MILE THE SUMMARY E nt Pointt Retult Winner Second Third C S 100 v 4 -lo-l Murray (S) Wadeworth (C) Bowen (C) 220 v 4 5 ;21-3 Murray (S) Wadsworth (C) Nelson C) 440 v 1 8 :50 Bat Lvnn (S) Dievendorf (S) Gibbons (C) 880 v ... 3 6 1:58 Schnell (S) Vedder (C) Scott (S) ' Mile 1 8 4:24 ITilson (S) Aupperle (S) Davis (C) 2-Mile 3 6 9:57-1 Chapman (S) Lloyd (C) Loucks (S) 120 h 3 6 :15-2 Murray (S) Preble (C) Norton S) 220 h 18 :24-l Norton (S) HaUtad (S) Wolongiewica (C) Relay 5 3:26 Stanford Broad 4 5 23 " 6V4 1 Sisson (S) Maker (C) Lockard (C) High 8 1 6 ' 4% " Maker (C) Nichols (C) Lachmund (S) Vault 9 12 ' Nichols (C) Frisbie (C) Wright (C) tied Shot 3 6 45 ' 6% Caughey (S) Liversedge (C) Biblman (S) Hammer 9 154 ' 3 Gildersleeve (C) Richardson (C) Monlnx (C) Total 53 69 one hundred and seventy-seven 6SHMAN Probably never before has a Freshman track team started a season as poorly as did the 1919 cinder path men. In the interclass meet the babes did not win a single point, a performance which has never been dupli- cated by a first year team. The first outside meet of the season for 1919 was also a dismal disap- pointment for the Blue and Gold supporters. The babes met defeat at the hands of the San Francisco Athletic League, composed of high school athletes for the most part, by the score of 69 to 53. Grunsky was the only Freshman to take a first place in the track events, winning both hurdle races. In the field events, however, the first year men won every- thing with the exception of the discus. The times and distances made in the meet were for the most part slow. Against the U. S. C. track team the Freshmen did little better. The score against them in this contest was 78 to 44. With a few exceptions, the babes were completely outclassed in every race. The southerners won all except three first places. Thompson, the visiting hurdler, was the star of the meet, winning sixteen points for his teammates. The 220-yard hurdles was the closest event of the day, Grunsky of California running even with Thompson up to the last hurdle, w r hen the southerner pulled away and won by a bare yard. The Freshmen lost all nine points in both the broad and high jumps. The Stanford Meet On the day of the meet with the Stanford Freshmen, prospects for a victory were far from bright. All prophecies granted the meet to Stanford by a safe margin. But the Blue and Gold babes surpassed the most hopeful expectations, triumphing over the Cardinal Freshmen by the close score of 65% to 56%. Not until the relay was finished was the real outcome of the meet determined. The pole vault was the last regular event to be decided, but Alford tied with Wilcox of Stanford for first and left the meet to be determined by the relay. Stanford led the first lap of this event by a few feet, Burch running for the Cardinal and Sangmaster for Cali- one hundred and seventy-eight fornia. In the second lap Kerr passed Loomis of Stanford on the home stretch and gave Moody a lead of about ten yards. Moody lost two yards in his race and Pitts started the last lap for California with an eight yard lead. Pelouze, running for Stanford, soon caught the California babe and passed him and it looked like a Stanford victory. But Pitts found himself in the home stretch and won with several feet to spare. Captain Meredith House was the Cardinal team. The Riverside sprinter won twenty-three points single handed. He captured first place in four events both dashes, the low hurdles, and the broad jump, and took second in the low hurdles. The Freshman Conference Piling up an overwhelming score of 81% against her collegiate com- petitors in the first Freshman conference meet ever held on the Cali- fornia oval, nineteen-eighteen brought her track season to a fitting close April 24, 1915. The points rolled up by the baby athletes amounted to more than the combined efforts of the best track men that the other competitors Nevada University, Santa Clara and St. Mary ' s colleges, and the University Farm School could produce. A cold wind blew all afternoon and was not conducive to startling performances. Liversedge, however, tossed t he shot 44 feet 3 inches. Beebe won as he pleased in the half-mile in the fast time of 2:00-3. Hollister, although not pressed, made the mile in 4:36-3. STANFORD FRESHMAN MEET GRUNSKY AND HOUSE TAKE LEAD IN THE LOW HURDLES WALLIE FALCK, CAPTAIN; BEN WALLIS, COACH one hundred and eighty-two The Story of the 1916 Crew Su COACH BEN WALLIS T WAS NOT MANY YEARS after I had had the good fortune of rowing upon the Yale Varsity eight that I made my home in San Francisco. Crew was fresh in my mind, and I natu- rally took a great deal of interest in the work of the Univer- sity shells here. The conditions of rowing at California were unique. For no apparent good reason, the crews of the Blue and Gold, year after year, put up a wretched exhibition in the annual regattas. Many an evening the old guard of former rowing days gathered in the lobby of the Olympic Club and talked over, argued, and wondered at the reason for California ' s weakness in the great water sport. The California crew men were a husky, powerful lot; the physical conditions for train- ing down at the estuary were good; the equipment was adequate; the men worked hard. All this was true. Why, then, should the Blue and Gold crew insist on finishing so far in the rear of every race? A few things at least I was sure of. The men were trained in a stroke tmsuited to both athletes and conditions; the turnout was poor; there was no campus enthusiasm for the sport; the men learned to row long distances, but not to race. I lunched with Dean Witter, your captain in 1909, one afternoon of last August. He informed me that, through the resignation of Mr. Stephenson, California was in need of a crew coach. I determined to try my hand as an amateur coach and made my application to the Executive Committee. I was confident that, in two years and with dif- ferent methods, a winning crew could be produced. On starting my work I found conditions worse than I had thought them. A deadening lack of interest kept men from coming out. Only a remnant of two badly beaten crews was left to build upon. On the other hand, the Varsity had a fine captain, who was an enthusiastic, good worker, as well as being an accomplished oarsman. We managed to get the largest sign-up for crew which California has ever had. Two hundred and seventy-five men in all turned out for fall work. The A. S. U. C. backed us up splendidly. New machines were bought and the men put in two months of indoor work, learning body form and slide work. In January of this year we were able to put no less than ten eights on the water to learn the fundamentals of practical blade work. The stroke which I have taught is the one used by the Harvard, Yale, and Pennsylvania eights. There are no jerks to this type; no unsteady pulls. It is a stroke of maximum length and uniform power. Any stroke which departs from this type is more or less of a freak. one hundred and eighty-three one hundred and eighty-four I am more than gratified at the showing the crews have made, especially the Freshmen. The student body has accorded us splendid treatment and in unmistakable terms shown that it is back of the crew. The Season The annual fall crew rally was held in the early part of October. Two hundred and seventy-five men signed up for work. It was decided to have all of the fall work done on the machines. There was only enough apparatus in Harmon Gymnasium for two crews, so that the men who had signed up worked in shifts. Thirty minutes a day vere spent by each aspirant upon the machines. The work was done under the direc- tion of Coach Wallis, Captain Falck, and the Varsity men. The advan- tages of the machine work were many. The men learned the proper positions for rowing. All of their attention could be concentrated on inboard work and perfect slide form. The A. S. U. C. boathouse was moved from its old home on the Ala- meda side of the estuary to the Oakland side, thus doing away with the necessity of transferring. On its trip up on a barge the crew shed slid off into the water. Several of the shells were damaged. From 4 A. M. until dark the Varsity men worked up to their shoulders in water to save the shells. It is estimated that three weeks ' rowing w r as lost by this accident. An attempt was made to ke ep the boats in the warehouse three blocks away, but it was found to be impracticable to work more than two crews. The squad was cut in February to six eights, three Freshmen and three Varsity. Another cut was made in March to four boats. Long rows were the feature of the March training fifteen to twenty miles on Sundays and ten to tw r elve during the week. The men were given a rest on Wednesdays. During April the rows were shorter and harder. Races were held nearly every day. Time trials and racing starts were practiced. The training table was started on March 21 in the Sigma Chi house. Ten Varsity and eight Freshmen were chosen, the number being raised to twenty-six before the day of the race. The Interclass Regatta On the morning of March 28 the interclass regatta was won by the 1916 boat. The struggle for first place w r as hard fought between the Seniors and Freshmen, and only in the last e ighth of a mile were the upper classmen able to sprint ahead for the half length which gave them vic- tory. Crippled by the loss of Kierulff. Burns, and Wilkinson, the Junior boat was without the powerful drive that had carried it first across the line for the past two years. The 1918 crew, somewhat handicapped by rowing in a heavier boat, fought it out with the 1917 crew for third place. one hundred and eighty-five Instead of rowing a mile and a half, as in preceding years, the course was made the Henley distance one and five-sixteenths miles. The length for the race was adopted seventy-seven years ago for the great English classic at Henley-on-Thames. Owing to a slightly unfavorable wind and rough water, the Seniors ' time of 6 minutes and 57 seconds is to be considered good. The Stanford Regatta The 1916 regatta with Stanford held on the Oakland estuary April 22 was a triumph for the University of California oarsmen. It was a tri- umph for crew and for Ben Wallis, the Blue and Gold amateur coach. Learning a new stroke, balked by bad weather conditions, without the advantages of competition in early training, and suffering serious acci- dents to the equipment, California ' s crews were hindered at every turn. For the entire first mile the Varsity crew held the Cardinal eight stroke for stroke. It w r as a grueling fight, and the spectators on the shore went wild with excitement. Both crews were rowing a long, easy stroke with a short jerk just before the recovery. The stroke of both eights was more nearly alike than it has ever been before. It was at the mile mark that the Cardinal crew increased their stroke from twenty-eight to thirty-two and it began to slowly pull away from the SUNDAY MORNING PRACTICE ON THE ESTUARY one hundred and eighty-six n THE SECOND VARSITY Gale, cox; Wilson, stroke; Ebn r, No. 7; De Mund, No. 6; Butler, No. 5; Carter, No. 4; Howard, No. 3; Thornburg, No. 2; Swank, bow FRESHMAN CREW Ward, cox; Stebbins, stroke; Brown, No. 7; Donnellsm. N Jones, No. 4; Farmer, No. 3; Gardner, No. 2; Reed, bow i ; Dvkes, No. 5 ; one hundred and eighty-seven California shell. Soon there was clear water between the two boats and the Cardinal oarsmen cut in front of the Blue and Gold shell, which had drawn the Oakland side for the first time in five years, and took the pole. The lead was increased to four lengths, Stanford crossing the line in sixteen minutes and thirty-seven seconds. California and Stanford split even on the second team races. The Cardinal second Varsity showed experience with the long, steady stroke which carried their Varsity to victory. The second Freshman race was as clean cut a victory for California as the second Varsity contest was for Stanford. The Blue and Gold crew was in no danger throughout the race and crossed the line four or five lengths ahead of the Cardinal eight. The crew was as follows: M. L. Kingsbury, bow; G. W. Nigg, No. 2; P. H. Holsinger, No. 3; C. R. Steinmort, No. 4; C. N. Ahlem, No. 5; P. L. Feddersohn, No. 6; H. T. Leask, No t 7; W. P. Thomas, No. 8 (stroke) ; E. C. McMilliken, cox. It was in the first Freshman contest that the work of Ben Wallis as a coach was most apparent. The 1919 shell moved with the regularity of clockwork; the stroke was long and powerful with a jerk at the end which got a five-foot run out of the boat during the recovery. The two eights rowed almost even for the first half mile when the superior oars- work of Wallis ' s men began to make itself felt and the Blue and Gold Freshmen forged into the lead, never to be headed, and won by three lengths of clear water. The time was 14:10. CALIFORNIA FRESHMEN CROSS LINE WITH FIVE LENGTHS ' LEAD one hundred and eighty-eight FRESHMEN CALIFORMA F. . Reed Age. . . .20 m. 5-10% Wt. 164 Pos. Bow Wt. 160 Ht. 6-014 Age. 20 STAXFORD F. L. King R. . Gardner . . . . . .20 5-11 162 Xo. 2 180 i;-u " - 4 19 F. A. Watts C. V. Farmer . . .18 5-10% 173 Xo. 3 177 6-1 21 E. C. La Forge . . .21 6-1 174 Xo. 4 168 6-0% 18 F. W. Williamson L R Dvkes . . .25 6-1 182 Xo. 5 170 6-2 19 W. C. Bent J T Donnellan . . . .23 6-1 185 Xo. 6 166 5-11 20 P. W. Tavlor Merril Brown . . . . . .18 6 167 Xo. 7 168 5-11 20 H. A, Brown H. Y. Stebbins . . . . ..22 6 183 Strk. 159 6 19 W. C. Atwater J. S. Ward . . .20 5-6 118 Cox 112 18 J. E. Montgomery 22 5-1 1% 173% Avr. 170V, 6-0 % 19 VARSITY CAL7FOfl.N7.-l Age. Ht. Wt. Pos. Wt. Ht. Age. STAFFORD H. R. Hogaboom ' 17 .22 6 170 Bow 164 5-10 21 C. M. Xeuner ' 18 J. W. Clune ' 16 ... 03 6 174 Xo. 2 175 6-1 21 F. X. NYorth ' 16 H. M. Black ' 18 ... . " 23 6 179 Xo. 3 172 6 20 I. C. Heron ' 18 Herbert Hardy ' 16 . .23 6-2 186 Xo. 4 185 6-1 23 C. H. Orme ' 16 (C.) Frank Lamb ' 18. . . .23 6-3 186 Xo. 5 182 6-2 24 G. A. Jacomini ' 15 E. P. Congdon ' 16 . .21 6 185 Xo. 6 182 6-4 20 L. C. Rogers ' 17 L. H. Pennev ' 17 . . .21 6 180 Xo. 7 182 6-1 21 W. A. Green ' 16 NY. A. Falck ' 16 .) .24 6-1% 170 Strk. 168 5-11 22 R. Maurer ' 17 Ernest Camper ' 17. .22 5-6% 106 Cox 111 5-6 20 L. S. Lyon 22% 6-0% 178% Avr. 176 6-0% 21% THE VARSITIES AFTER THE RACE one hundred and eighty-nine one hundred and ninety-two Varsity Season X THE EARLY SPRING, at the recommendation of the Big " G " Society, the Executive Committee raised the standing of basketball " to the rank of a major sport. Simultaneously a similar action was taken by Stanford. At Washington and Oregon the sport has been in the first class of athletics for some time. During the early days of January the team journeyed North. Manager Kilduff, Captain Norton, Spencer, Logan, Works, Foster, House, Embury, and Penfield made the trip. VARSITY SEASON SCORES California 23 Dalles 30 California 15 Multnomah 17 California 17 Oregon 26 California 26 Oregon 14 California 35 Willamette 20 California 25 Washington 20 California 30 Washington 24 California 27 Washington 35 California 35 Washington 33 California 38 College of the Pacific 34 California 27 Nevada 25 California 27 Oregon 22 California 20 Oregon 29 California 32 Stanford 28 California 26 St. Mary ' s 37 California . . . 46 Stanford 26 Total.. ..509 Total.. ..420 The Blue and Gold quintette lost the first three games against its Northern adversaries. Dalles won 29 to 23, Multnomah Club 17 to 15, and Oregon 26 to 17. But the tide turned and the Varsity wound up the trip by winning four consecutive contests. Oregon was defeated in the second contest, Willamette beaten, and Washington put to flight twice. The two most important contests were played against Oregon and St. Mary ' s, the former being to decide the Pacific Coast intercollegiate championship, and the latter the winner of the California-Nevada league. California split even with the Oregon five in two sensational games, leaving the championship undecided. Against St. Mary ' s the outcome was unexpectedly disastrous. The Catholic college played an over- trained Blue and Gold Varsity off its feet and won by a 37 to 26 score. In the return games with Washington, California split even, losing the first, 35 to 27, but winning the following night by a 35 to 33 score. one hundred and ninety-three ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY-FIVE-POUND TEAM Upper Row: Witter, Hirschfelder (Mgr.), Bourne Lower Row: Newlands, Kohle, McComas, Simpson, McKay (Coach) Stanford Games Reborn as a major sport this year, the first annual big basketball games between Stanford and California were won by the Blue and Gold five. The score of the first contest w r as 32 to 28. California was forced to her limit in the first contest. The Varsity quintette suffered from over-confidence and had a difficult time get- ting started. Captain Norton was unable to play, and the team was weakened materially by his loss. The line-up was : California: Forwards Sharpe, Works, and Spencer; center Foster; guards Embury and Penfield. Field goals By Foster, 3; by Embury, 2; by Works, 3; by Spencer, 1. Stanford: Forwards Blodgett and Worthy; center Wallace and Wheatly; guards Dolan and Caughey. Field goals By Worthy, 2; by Dolan, 2; by Blodgett, 2; by Caughey, 1. The Blue and Gold Varsity was an easy winner in the second game played in Harmon Gymnasium. The final score was 46 to 26. The play was materially slowed up by a slippery floor, the result of the Freshie Glee the night before. The line-up was: California: Forwards Flodberg, Logan, and Sharpe; center Works and Foster; guards Embury, Penfield, House, and Fiske. Field goals one hundred and ninety-four By Embury, 6; by Works, 6; by Flodberg, 5; by Sharpe, 1; by Logan, 1; by House, 1. Stanford: Forwards Blodgett and Worthy; center Wallace and Wheatly; guards Dolan and Caughey. Field goals By Blodgett, 3; by Worthy, 5; by Wallace, 3; by Caughey, 1. L. B. Sharpe ' 17, the speedy little Blue and Gold forward, was unani- mously elected to lead the 1916 Basketball Varsity. Interclass Series For the third consecutive time nineteen-seventeen won the interclass basketball championship last fall. As in the football series, the third- year men met a Sophomore team in the final contest. The Sophomores, although playing a hard, aggressive game, w r ere outclassed by the brilliant teamwork and skillful basket-throwing of the 1917 men. The final score was 42 to 21. Captain Warnie Norton and Hjelte were the stars for the upper classmen, while Flodberg and Embury played best for 1918. Weight Teams California ' s 145-pound basketball team completed a season of varied fortune. Playing twelve games in all, the Blue and Gold quintette ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-POUND TEAM Upper Row: McKay i Coach i, Bourne, Martin, Hirschf elder (Mgr. i Lower Row: Salmina, Zolot, Munro, Luippold, Hass one hundred and ninety-five FRESHMAN TEAM Upper Row: Tobias, Sangmaster, Anderson, Norton, Prestige Lower Row: Hirschfelder (Mgr.), Manildi, Holmes, Jensen, McKay (Coach) won six and lost the same number. The final game of the season was played against Berkeley Y. M. C. A. and resulted in the town team putting California out of running for the P. A. A. championship. The squad was as follows: E. W. McComas ' 16 (captain), J. B. Whit- ton ' 16, J. C. Witter ' 16, R. E. Gimbal ' 17, L. F. Kohle ' 17, L. B. Sharpe ' 17, T. R. Simpson ' 17, W. S. Bourne ' 18, Fred Flodberg ' 18, and W. H. Newlands ' 18. The 130-pound team played through its most successful season. Out of a total of thirteen games, California was victor in eleven. The team was defeated for the P. A. A. championship by the Olympic Club. The squad was as follows: A. H. Munro ' 17 (captain), D. E. Martin ' 16, G. M. Luippold ' 18, W. S. Bourne ' 18, D. V. Zolot ' 18, E. H. Salmina ' 18, L. J. Meltzer ' 18, A. T. Hass ' 19, and C. C. Smith ' 19. one hundred and ninety-six C. G. Canfleld ' 15 R. T. Hazzard ' 15 W. J. Duddleson ' 16 T. E. Gay ' 16 R. L. Gianelli ' 16 R.E.Graf ' 16 K. A. Hayes ' 16 M. E. Hazeltine ' 16 A. M. Hunt ' 16 F. W.Rubke ' 14 E. J. Young ' 15 Samuel Adair ' 16 J. C. Bequette ' 16 F. H. Ford ' 16 R. L. Gianelli ' 16 O. F. Bradway ' 15 E. AV. Davis ' 16 J. B. Frisbie ' 16 C. H. Graves ' 16 E. K. Eockard ' 16 F. L. Maker ' 16 W. T. McFie ' 16 T. L. Nelson ' 16 Herbert Hardy ' 15 W. A. Falck ' 16 FOOTBALL T. P. Lane ' 16 R. R. Lockhart ' 16 J. A. Neuhaus ' 16 W. B. Saunders ' 16 D. G. Cohen ' 17 D.P.Foster ' 17 R. D. Gibbs ' 17 M. P. Madison ' 17 C. M. Momson ' 17 W. R. Montgomery ' 17 BASEBALL K. A. Hayes ' 16 C. W. Sebastian ' 16 P. W. Furlong ' 17 J. H. Gefkin ' 17 Roy Starbird ' 17 TRACK T. L. Preble ' 16 M. V. Yedder ' 16 L. A. Wadsworth ' 16 E. C. Woodruff ' 16 E.P.Wright ' 16 W. E. Bowen ' 17 R. D. Gibbs ' 17 C. E. Monlux ' 17 CREW J. C. Howard ' 16 B. H. Howard ' 16 L. H. Pennv ' 17 W. A. Russell ' 17 L. B. Sharpe ' 17 J. H. Smith ' 17 H. K. White ' 17 W. L. Bender ' 18 F. T. Brooks ' 18 G. M. Hicks ' 18 H. B. Liversedge C. L. Tilden ' 18 IS H. E. Dimmock ' 18 G. M. Parrish ' 18 Claude Rohwer ' 18 Ray Rohwer ' 18 C. H. Smith ' 18 Pierce Works ' 18 L. A. Nichols ' 17 G. T. Swaim ' 17 F. G. Gibbons ' 18 C. C. Gildersleeve ' 18 E. C. Lloyd ' 18 H. B. Liversedge ' 18 D. H. Richardson ' 18 F. I. Wolongiewicz ' 18 John Burns ' 17 C. R. Kierulff ' 17 TENNIS R. L. Lipman ' 16 E. H. Rogers ' 17 D.P.Foster ' 17 W.W.Norton ' 17 BASKETBALL M. D. Penfield ' 17 L. B. Sharpe ' 17 E. T. Spencer ' 17 P. A. Embury ' 18 Pierce Works ' 18 one hundred and ninety-seven The Varsity Season HE QUESTION as to the status of tennis among the minor and major sports was brought up for the decision of the student body at a general election held during the past semester. The Big C Society made the recommendation that it be reduced to a minor activity. But the vote against the resolution was overwhelming, more than four to one, and tennis is still a major sport. Prospects for a winning Varsity this year were far from bright at the first of the season. The loss of Breck, Detrick, and Evans left the Blue and Gold team with only two veterans Captain Lipman and Bogers. The work of the 1916 Varsity, however, has been more than satisfactory. New players have been developed, who more than fill the vacancies left by last year ' s veterans. A. B. Gravem ' 17 has been the sensation of the season. From a second rate player on the Varsity squad during his first two years in the Uni- versity, Gravem has developed into one of the best racket wielders in the state. B. C. Van Vliet ' 16, G. B. Peterson ' 16, W. A. Godshall ' 18, and the Freshman, W. T. Switzer ' 19, make up as strong a Blue and Gold squad as has ever represented California. More tournaments were held during the past season than ever before. In the first one California defeated the Oakland tennis club seven matches to five. Tourneys were also held against Stockton, Sacramento, and Golden Gate Club teams. In the invasion of Central California the Blue and Gold team won nineteen out of twenty-four of the matches. Against the experts who made up the Golden Gate Club, California was only able to win three out of the twelve contests. U. S. C. showed the greatest strength in years against the Blue and Gold team. Ed McCormack, the Southern champion, and Gene Warren were a nucleus for a team which in many respects was stronger than the Stanford aggre- gation. The Trojans easily de- feated a second Varsity , composed HOB LIPMAX, CAPTAIN- of B. C. Clark ' 17 and W. A. God- two hundred THE SQUAD DOUBLES LIPMAX AND ROGERS two hundred and one shall ' 18. McCormack won from Clark, 7-5, 6-1. Warren defeated Godshall, 6-4, 6-3. McCormack and Warren beat Clark and Godshall, 6-1, 6-1, 2-6, 3-6, 8-6. On the California courts the Southerners split even with the Varsity, three matches to three. The scores follow : Lipman (Gal.) defeated McCormack (U. S. C.), 7-5, 6-2. Warren (U. S. C.) defeated Rogers (Gal.), 6-1, 5-7, 8-6. Gravem (Gal.) defeated Godshall (U. S. C.), 6-2, 6-3. Stannard (U. S. C.) defeated Clark (Gal.), 6-4,6-4. McCormack and Warren (U. S. C.) de- feated Lipman and Rogers (Gal.), 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. Gravem and Peterson (Gal.) defeated Godshall and Stannard (U. S. C.), 6-3, 6-4. The team which will meet Stan- ford is one of the best which has ever represented California. Cap- tain Bob Lipman, who has won every match he has contested against the Cardinal in the last four years, is playing a wonderful game. Emery Rogers, next year ' s captain, is also in great form. Ax Gravem, the find of the season, will undoubtedly play one of the three singles. Rogers and Lipman will probablv play first doubles and it is likely that G. B. Peterson ' 16 and R. C. Van Vliet ' 16 will be used in the second doubles match. Captain Lipman and Rogers will make up the California team which will compete in the state intercollegiate tournament to be held at Nord- hoff in May. The Varsity squad follows: R. L. Lipman ' 16, G. B. Peterson ' 16, R. C. Van Vliet ' 16, R. C. Clark ' 17, A. B. Gravem ' 17, E. H. Rogers ' 17, W. J. Stich ' 17, W. A. Godshall ' 18, C. T. Simard ' 18. W. T. Switzer ' 19 was appointed captain of the Freshman team. On March 30 National Champion William Johnston led a noted group of tennis players in an invasion of the campus. Roe Roberts, Clyde Curley, and Carl Gardner made up the remainder of the visiting team. Johnston first played a match with A. B. Gravem ' 17, defeating him 6-4, 6-0. R. C. Van Vliet ' 16 furnished the surprise of the matches by winning from Clyde Curley, 7-5, 10-8. THE VARSITY TEAM ROGERS AND LIPMAN two hundred and two CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM Vedder, Shearman, Spindt, Coach Christie, Howard, Davis Cross-Country ALTHOUGH THE 1915 CROSS-COUNTRY season was not unique in point of the greater numbers who competed in the sport, it was more than successful in developing distance men for the spring track season. The interclass cross country was held on November 11 over a course of two and five-eighths miles and was easily won by the Seniors, the Juniors coming second, the Freshmen third, and the Sophomores last. M. W. Vedder ' 16 and Captain E. W. Davis ' 16 tied for first place, closely followed by E. D. Howard ' 17. As a substitute for outside competition, which was not available, a Minor C cross country race was run. M. W. Vedder ' 16 was first, E. D. Howard ' 17 second, and R. L. Shearman ' 16 third. After the race R. L. Shearman ' 16 was elected captain of the 1916 team. two hundred and three SOCCER TEAM Upper Row: Harding, Mackinlay, Karstoii, Sagen, Coulter. Kellas, Wilson Lower Row: Schlapp, Miller, Webster, Grasofski, Davidson, Hotaling Soccer THE BLUE AND GOLD soccer eleven was entered in both the University and Club soccer leagues during the past season. It defeated the United States Marines twice, the Allies twice, and split even with the Olympic Club. The games with Stanford counted both toward the championship of the league and toward the Lathrop trophy, which was this year offered for the winner of a majority of ten contests between California and the Cardinal. Because of the severance of intercollegiate relations the games against Stanford could not be played until the spring semester. The team vent through the season without a coach or a captain or a field to practice upon. Stanford easily won both of the big games. The score of the first was 3 to and the second 4 to 2. In both contests California played a strong game on the attack, but was very weak on the defense. McKinley, Hard- ing, Schlapp, and Kellas were the Blue and Gold stars. H. L. Harding ' 17 ranked among the best soccer players on the Coast and was elected captain of next year ' s eleven. The Freshman team was defeated in its big game with Stanford by a close 1 to score. two hundred and four SWIMMING TEAM Upper Row: Lyons, Lewis, Campbell, Kidder Lower Row: Langer (CapLi, Lindsay (Mgr. ' i, Thomas, McElroy Swimming WHILE. AS YET, we have no intercollegiate events in swimming, the Varsity team met with credit competition from several club teams. It is expected that meets with Stanford will be held next year as they have now taken up swimming. In the Piedmont Bath Open Championship, on February 18, our team took second place, being but one point behind the Olympic Club. In the Pacific Coast championships at Sutro Baths, on March 10, the Olympic Club again defeated us for first place. Captain Langer starred for Cali- fornia, winning the 220 and 500-yard swims. Late in March, Langer, Lindsay, McElroy, and Kidder made the annual Southern California trip. On the 30th the team competed with the Los Angeles Athletic Club; the relay race was lost by two feet and decided the meet against us. On April 1 we met the San Diego Rowing Club team and lost to them 42-35 points. In these two events Langer and Lindsay together made 54 of California ' s 68 points, Langer getting six firsts and Lindsay two. Captain Ludy Langer ' 16 holds the American two hundred and floe records for 440, 500, and 880 yards and for the one mile, the world ' s indoor record for 440 yards, and the world ' s outdoor record for the half mile. George Lind- say ' 17 was the next heaviest point winner, especially in the sprints, in the Piedmont meet equaling the Intercol- legiate Swimming Associa- tion record for the 50 vards. Willis McElroy ' 1 7 and Hyde Lewis ' 18 were the other sprinters, both scoring points for the Varsity. Ar- thur Kidder ' 18, in the dis- tances; Marston Campbell ' 18, Norman Lyon ' 17, and William Thomas ' 18, in breast stroke, plunge for distance, and diving com- plete the team. Of especial interest was Captain Langer ' s trip, in Feb- ruary, to Honolulu, where he defeated Kahanamoko in several events, with great credit to the University. LANGER AND KAHANAMOKO STARTING IN THE 880, WON BY LANGER RIFLE TEAM Upper Row: Hardison, Patterson, Whitton, Schulze, Magee, Sweigert Lower Row: Jones, Mclntire, McNair, Fisher (Captain), Clark two hundred and six (HI OIlHl [H rne CROSS COUNTRY E. W. Davis ' 16 M. W. Vedder ' 16 R. L. Shearman ' 16 E. D. Howard ' 17 H. A. Spindt ' 16 H. Humphrey ' 18 BASKETBALL S. A. McKay ' 15 L. B. Sharp ' 17 F. M. House ' 15 D. P. Foster ' 17 W. D. Norton ' 17 B. B. Logan ' 17 P. A. Embury ' 18 SWIMMING J. F. Resleure ' 15 L. E. Langer ' 16 O. R. Marston ' 16 J. H. Wadsworth ' 16 M. P. Madison ' 17 GOLF G. M. Lindsay ' 17 J. AY. McElroy ' 17 A. W. Kidder ' 18 E. G. Schlapp ' 18 H. R. Schlapp ' 18 WRESTLING S. A. McKay ' 15 W. S. Martin ' 16 E. R. DeChenne ' 15 C. P. Short ' 16 R. T. Hazzard ' 15 G. S. Iki ' 17 E. E. Schmidt ' 18 SOCCER A. Grasovsky ' 15 E. L. Kellas ' ' 15 C. G. Shafor ' 16 J. L. Webster ' 16 H. E. Harding ' 17 G. H. Hotaling ' 17 E. A. Reinke ' 17 O. F. Bradway ' 15 A. R. Carranza ' 15 K. D. Fobes ' 15 J. V. Kimber ' 15 A. D. Showalter ' 15 W. O. Solomon ' 15 C. W. Sebastian ' 16 RIFLE F. W. Stewart ' 17 G. O. Sagen ' 17 J. B. Mackinlay ' 18 F. H. Miller ' 18 J. W. Coulter ' 18 O. A. Wilson ' 18 E. G. Schlapp ' 18 W. R. McNair ' 16 M. H. Jones ' 16 M. M. Mclntire ' 16 C. I. Howell ' 18 E. K. Schulze ' 18 K. B. Clark ' 18 L. W. Whitton ' 18 two hundred and seven Boating ONSIDERING the long distance that rowing aspirants must go for their practice and the late afternoon hours involved in the work, the turn-out for crew has been exceptionally large. The season began in February with practice two aft- ernoons a week. Competition for places in the class crews was very keen. The captains chosen were: Dulce Gawne ' 16, Ethel Wall ' 17, Alice de Witt ' 18, and Lutrelle Pace ' 19, with Ruth Cas- sels ' 16 as manager. The Oakland Enquirer offered a cup for the inter-class intercollegiate regatta, held with Mills on April 1. On the 15th of April the Varsity crew competed with Mills. Hockey In the f,all of 1915 hockey was played for the first time in the history of women ' s athletics at the University of California. The sport was new and the squad which turned out September 3 were, with few exceptions, strangers to the " bully-up, " the fine art of " dribbling " and " zig-zag passes. " Under the coaching of Ruth Elliot, Smith ' 12, first the rudiments and then the finer technical points of the game were mastered, so that, in six weeks, from that erstwhile unwieldy squad appeared four picked class teams. A round-robin series of inter-class games was played off and the ' 19 team, by defeating the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior teams, won their gold numerals and the championship of the season. One outside game was played, Miss Ransom ' s School vs. the first year team, which resulted in a victory of 14-6 for our fast Freshman team. The class captains for the season were : Madeleine Benedict ' 19, Bea- trice Gerberding ' 18, Alberta McNeely ' 17, Caroline Neill ' 16. Fencing Although the fencing season does not begin till the Spring Semester, the fencing class under Coach Randall numbered twenty-two in the Fall Semester, with practice three times a week. The following term the number of fencers was increased to thirty-four. Due to this large number of fencing enthusiasts and to their faithful attendance it has been possible for the first time in the history of fencing in the University to have inter-class contests. After three veeks of constant try-outs the class teams were selected. A series of six con- tests was held among the classes, each girl on a team fencing vith every girl on the other three teams, making a total of sixteen bouts to one contest. The intercollegiate contest with Stanford was held April 15 at Stanford. A picked team of five, with Rose Pfund as cap- tain, competed for the permanent possession of the silver loving cup put up by Stanford last year. two hundred and ten La Rapiere Club The fencing club has been reorganized this year and is now com- posed of both men and women fencers. The club meets every other week and holds informal contests with the Mask and Foil of Stanford. Admittance to the club depends on regular attendance no less than efficient fencing. Swimming The spring term has seen no organized swimming contests and the early weather permitted only intermittent splashes. But the fall term with its hot weather constantly found the pool full of swimmers in various stages of energy and ability. The girls were not slow to appre- ciate the double advantage of having the largest women ' s outdoor tank in the country and having it right on the spot. The springboards soon developed some very good divers. It is not surprising, then, that, when Miss Sheffield ' 15 formed inter-class contests, many turned out. The final contest of the Fall Semester was held the second week of November and the Freshmen easily came out winners. In addition to the various 220-. 440-. and 620-yard races, there were specialty races and fancy diving in which Nita Sheffield and Miss Johannsen, the lifeguard, were featured. This meet was a great success; the spring contest had a greater number of entries than those in the fall. two hundred and eleven WOMEN ' S SWIMMING POOL Tennis Handicapped as the tennis team is with only two veterans, yet, thanks to the able coaching of Miss Hall, a very successful season was carried through. Claire Tucker ' 16, captain, Anna Carter ' 17, Beatrice Gerber- ding ' 18, and Elizabeth Beall ' 19, together with Marion Arendt ' 15 and Marjorie Hyland ' 16 of last year ' s team, were chosen for the Varsity squad. Not only for the Varsity but for the class teams the outlook was very bright. The Varsity tournament, also with Stanford, came April 22, and matches were scheduled with Mills and with Miss Ran- som ' s, Miss Head ' s, Miss Burke ' s, and Berkeley High School. Added to this there was an unusual opportunity for making a showing when two members of the Varsity squad attended the Ojai Valley tourna- ment, where they took part in the biggest women ' s intercollegiate ten- nis tournament ever held, contesting for honors with Stanford, Univer- sity of Southern California, and Pomona. The Varsity tennis team was an easy victor over Stanford in its contest on April 1. But no review of tennis is complete without mentioning the excel- lent support that the Physical Education Department has given. With its aid we are carrying out a long cherished scheme of the most tennis for the greatest number. The inter-class matches with Stanford gave thirty girls, representing five classes, a chance to compete where for- merly there was opening for but ten. two hundred and twelve TENNIS TEAM Basketball At the beginning of the season in January about 130 girls signed up for practice. On account of rain, practice did not begin until February, when regular work for inter-class games was held daily under the direction of Miss Elliot. The following class managers were appointed: Carrie Neill ' 16, Ruth Nichols ' 17, Helen Wirt ' 18. After much practice the inter-class games were held in March. An inter-class intercollegiate tournament was held on the California campus April 22. WOMEN S VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM two hundred and thirteen THE HIGH JUMP FINISH OF THE HUNDKED-YAKD DASH Women ' s Track Track is a comparatively new sport for women at California, the meet held on November 13, 1915, being only the third in the history of women ' s athletics on this campus. In spite of the very discouraging fact that there was no regular coach for track, the girls came out for regular practice for two and a half months prior to the meet. The student manager gave a great deal of time and her best efforts in tne attempt to be manager, coach, and trainer all in one, and it is encouraging to know that the Physical Education Department has promised a coach for next year. With the co-operation of the Univer- sity women and the Physical Education Department it is hoped to obtain next year larger space, more coaches, and more girls participating in all the sports. two hundred and fourteen VDeflIZGR,5 OF THE WOMEN ' S WOMEN ' S " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS President Ruth Cassels ' 16 Secretary Ruby Yoakum ' 17 Treasurer Rose Pfund ' 17 BASKETBALL Alcesta Lowe ' 15 Ruby Yoakum ' 17 Gwendolen Gaynor ' 16 Vella Bobbins ' 18 Louise Harvey ' 16 Margo Sheppa ' 18 Alberta McNeely ' 17 Ruth Yoakum ' 18 BOATING Esto Broughton ' 15 Roberta Holmes ' 16 Constance Douglas ' 15 May Preuss ' 16 Ruth Cassels ' 16 Ruth Heynemann ' 17 Vira Georgeson ' 16 Gladys Reston ' 17 FENCING Edith Logan ' 17 Rose Pfund ' 17 TENNIS Professor M. Cleveland ' 09 Marion Arendt ' 15 Marjorie Hyland ' 16 two hundred and fifteen THE EUCALYPTUS GROVE By PERCY GRAY. Born in San Francisco, 1869. Studied: San Francisco Art Institute and New York. Bronze medal, Panama-Pacific International Exposition. ZHOITIiSIHILB5K Hvoflo 2UTqYJA3u:-i am ' bin; ' jJutiJaiil HA ooaiaiieiT ne2 :boibu} 5 .9081 ,o3gi-jnm v l in; ni tno3 . ' .noUiaoqxa IsnoitBrnotnl afli-je -BraBnuq Jobom asnoifl .JioY ORGflNIZflTIONS Associated Students of the University of California HE YEAR 1915-1916 in the history of the Associated Students of the University pf California might well be termed the period in which the student body found itself. Beginning with a complete overthrow of the leading athletic sport, foot- ball, and the adoption of the American game in place of the English; the recognition, later in the year, of the claims of tennis that it remain a major sport; and finally, on the executive side, the adoption of certain amendments to the constitution; all these actions and numerous others have been milestones on the path of the A. S. U. C. that will be pointed to for years to come. During the summer vacation following the academic year 1914-1915, the Executive Committee broke off athletic relations with Stanford until the latter should adopt the Freshman ineligibility rule, an action unanimously supported by the student body on its reassembling in August. It was not until the spring of 1916 that the latter conceded to California ' s demands, formulated in student body meetings, and accepted the Freshman rule. The last of March saw other changes. A Constitution Revision Com- mittee, with G. L. Osborne ' 16 as chairman, had been appointed earlier in the semester to propose any changes which they might feel were necessary. This committee recommended a set of eight amendments which were adopted at the polls by the student body. The most impor- tant of these related to the membership of the Executive Committee. Henceforth it will include the President, Vice President, a Senior class representative, a Senior member-at-large. a Junior member-at-large, two mid-year members-at-large who shall be Juniors, a member of the Academic Council, and an alumnus of the University. The committee is to choose its secretary from its own members. The powers and duties of the committee remain the same as before the change. At the same election in which the constitution was revised, the ques- tion of whether or not tennis should remain a major sport was decided in the affirmative by a vote of four to one. Much discussion throughout two hundred and seventeen the year on this subject had made it imperative that the matter be referred to the students for settlement. Last fall A. S. U. C. memberships were put on sale at $5, good for one year, with provisions for refunds of $2.50 to those not returning in the spring, and allowing memberships for the semester at $2.50 to those entering college in January. The system has proven successful and more convenient than the former plan of selling cards twice a year. Due to the inability of those at Davis to take advantage of student body privileges available in Berkeley, it was arranged to create a student association at the Farm with reduced membership rates. The financial report of the Graduate Manager for the month ending March 31, 1916, with the returns from baseball, crew, and track not yet in, is as follows: Receipts Football $34,428.24 Baseball 86.85 Crew 365.45 Track 310.74 Minor sports. . 1,263.98 Daily Calif ornian 803.42 Student Body 19,499.42 New track . 16.88 Totals $56,774.98 Disbursements $25,788.10 2,453.03 4,206.27 3,065.49 2,193.52 595.20 6,333.27 2,215.75 $46,850.63 Executive Committee FOLLOWING THE BREACH in athletic relations with Stanford, the Execu- tive Committee of the A. S. U. C. concerned itself principally with the arranging of games with other universities, the hiring of coaches for all branches of sport, and the financing of the numerous student activities. At the beginning of the athletic season, the committee authorized Gradu- ate Manager Stroud to negotiate with Washington University for games, which resulted in a series of contests in football and basketball between the two universities. Between the two games with Washington, the resig- nation of James G. Schaeffer from the position of football coach was accepted. To assist Schaeffer in the fall season, the committee chose A. W. (Doc) Smith and E. L. (Little) Mini, who served from August to the close of the football year. On the authorization of the committee, Stroud went East during the Christmas holidays endeavoring to find a suitable coach for the 1916- 1917 football season. In February he signed an agreement with Andrew Smith of Pennsylvania to act as head coach, taking charge in the spring semester. The contract with Walter Christie for track coach was renewed for two years, and Cordova de Garmendia was signed as soccer coach for two hundred and eighteen the fall semester. The voluntary services of Ben Wallis as crew coach were gratefully accepted. The Sigma Chi House was chosen for the crew training table, and J. P. S. Hotchkis made manager. Sensing the attitude of the student body on the question of the standing of basketball, the Executive Committee took the spirit displayed at the Washington-California games as an omen and placed the game among those receiving the Big C. Their opinion regarding the awarding of a C was also expressed in another way, an entirely new yet popularly ac- cepted custom, that of granting a Big C for marked achievement or service to the University. Acting on this plan, Ludy Langer ' 16 was granted a C when he broke a w r orld ' s record in swimming at Honolulu this spring. The examination of organization finances by the committee has been very serviceable in the standardization of the accounts of all bodies from the ' Forestry Club to the four classes. The requirements are that every organization and activity under the jurisdiction of the A. S. U. C. is required to submit a standard monthly statement of all receipts and expenditures within its domain. Such organizations must make all pay- ments according to a specified voucher form, no activity being granted freedom of procedure unless accounts are settled satisfactorily. The granting of dates is the power that the committee holds over the heads of those organizations refusing to comply with the above. During its second year of direction by the Executive Committee, Brass Tacks has expanded its circula- tion and developed into a more worthy paper. D. T. Carlisle ' 16 was appointed editor. Acting on the advice of the committee, two informal dances were held during the year to raise money for the support of the foot- ball and crew training tables, and 208.41 was netted from the for- mer, and -$286.75 from the latter. The officers of the Executive Committee are: President, C. E. Street ' 16; Vice President, J. C. Witter ' 16; Secretary, J. J. Van- denburgh ' 17; Alumni Represen- tative, C. E. Hall ' 10; Faculty Representative, Professor M. C. Lynch; Big " C " Society Represen- tative (first semester), C. G. Can- field ' 16 (second semester), Sam- uel Adair ' 16; Graduate Manager, J. A. Stroud, Jr., ' 13. CHARLES STREET JOHN VAXDENBURGH two hundred and nineteen Student Committees INTERCOLLEGIATE RELATIONS for the past y ear have given many of the standing student committees of the A. S. U. C. much more difficult tasks to perform than ordinarily falls to their lot. Working all through the summer months, the Intercollegiate Agreement Committee and the Executive Committee negotiated with Stanford, attempting to avoid a breach, until the final split came, and then arranged for a series of athletic contests with Washington. In the housing of the teams from distant universities, the entertaining of the club elevens, and the con- ducting of rallies, the Rally Committee has, throughout the college year, been without doubt the busiest of them all. Many purely local matters have been dealt with effectively by other committees, particularly by those on Students ' Affairs and Student Welfare. The first of these bodies has been occupied with the trying of cases of student misdemeanors. It has also assisted largely in the foster- ing of the honor spirit. The Students ' Union Committee has this year carried forward the work of preparing for a " Union " much farther than in any other year since the plan was proposed. This body has co-operated with an alumni committee to work for the erection on the campus of a " Union, " a build- ing to serve as a meeting, recreation, and lounging place for all students or student organizations. Following are the standing student committees: Governors Senior Hall H. D. Partsch ' 16, Byron Jackson ' 16. Intercollegiate Agreement Committee J. P. Hotchkis ' 16, Chairman; J. A. Stroud, Jr., ' 13, F. P. Griffiths ' 06. Football Pules Committee J. A. Stroud, Jr., ' 13, Chairman; C. G. Canfield ' 16, C. E. Street ' 16. Bally Committee P. A. Mills, Chairman; G. W. Baker ' 16, L. H. Brigham ' 16, D. E. Ellis ' 16, F. B. Halting ' 16, D. R. Kilduff ' 16, D. F. Maddox ' 16, W. S. Rainey ' 16, T. A. Reid ' 16, H. A. Black ' 17, L. R. Byington ' 17, W. S. Chadbourne ' 17, A. L. Dunn ' 17, F. M. Ganz ' 17, H. R. Hogaboom ' 17, E. P. Pfingst ' 17, T. W. Slaven ' 17, R. W. Bell ' 18, T. A. Gabbert ' 18, E. C. Sutton ' 18. Intercollegiate Debating Council R. M. Dorton ' 16, Chairman; H. A. Hvde ' 17, C. J. Carey ' 17. Debating Council H. A. Spindt ' 16, Chairman. Students ' Union Committee H. F. Fletcher ' 16, Chairman; W. B. Augur ' 16, F. S. Buckley ' 16, C. L. Cron ' 16, W. M. Elmendorf ' 16, Morse Erskine ' 16, E. B. Fuld ' 16, K. A. Hayes ' 16, M. E. Hazeltine ' 16, G. B. Hodgkin ' 16, A. W. Jones ' 16, K. C. Kaufman ' 16, C. H. Straub ' 16, H. F. Trunk ' 16, Otis Booth ' 17, R. K. Bontz ' 17, F. T. Elliott ' 17, D. L. Abshire ' 18, Pierce Works ' 18. Auxiliary Students ' Union Committee Vira Georgeson ' 16, Chairman; Gwendo- len Gaynor ' 16, Elsie Lee ' 16, Dorothy Porter ' 16, Belle Radcliff ' 16, Mary Still- man ' 16, Helen Ware ' 16, Fay Watson ' 16, Katharine Bangs ' 17, Dorothy Epping ' 17, Elizabeth Ruggles ' 17. two hundred and twenty Students ' Affairs Committee C. E. Street ' 16, Chairman; T. E. Gay ' 16, Secre- tary; Philip Conley ' 16, G. E. Osborne ' 16, T. L. Preble ' 16. Students ' Welfare Committee P. L. Fussell ' 16, Chairman; J. L. Lilienthal ' 15, P. H. Arnot ' 16, F. W. Cozens ' 16, D. E. Martin ' 16, Osgood Murdock ' 16, J. L. Reed ' 16, H. H. Roberts ' 16, S. S. Barrows ' 17, W. D. Norton ' 17, W. B. Garth- waite ' 18. Associated Students ' Store Committee Professor M. C. Lynch, Chairman; Pro- fessor C. C. Plehn, J. A. Stroud, Jr., ' 13, A. E. Belt ' 16, C. E. Street ' 16, P. W. Clark ' 17, J. N. Owen ' 17, R. S. Mayock ' 17. Blue and Gold Advisory Committee W. T. Igleheart ' 16, Chairman; L. N. Ham- ilton ' 16, K. G. Hobart ' 16, P. A. Mills ' 16, R. B. MacFadyen ' 16, L. F. Krusi ' 17, F. W. Stewart ' 17. University Meeting Committee W. T. McFie ' 16, Chairman; Ernest Camper ' 17, W. R. Montgomery ' 17. Associated Women Students The Associated Women Students, founded in 1894 for the purpose of fostering the social and athletic relations of the women of the Uni- versity, is the organization which directs the interests and activities of the women members of the Associated Students of the University of California. A number of useful projects are fostered by the A. W. S. Among these are the Lost and Found Bureau, the Book Exchange, the Women ' s Rest Rooms in North and Hearst Halls, and the " Counter, " which dis- penses refreshments and uses its profits to charitable advantage. Women ' s Day, held annually, with its attendant athletic and so- cial features, is managed through commiteees appointed by the A. W. S. The organizations which are affiliated with the Associated Women Students are : Sports and Pastime Association, Treble Clef, Hoi Poloi Debating Society, Man- dolin and Guitar Club, Art His- tory Circle, Alchemia, Ukulele Club, and the Women ' s Orchestra. Officers: President, Vira George- son ' 16; First Vice President, Agnes Flinn ' 16; Second Vice Pres- ident, Marjorie Hyland ' 16; Secre- tary, Coe McCabe ' 17; Treasurer, VIRA GEORGESOX Anna Barrows ' 17. COE MCCARE two hundred and twenty-one ORGflNIZflTlO Big " C " Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, Samuel Adair ' 16 Vice Pres., W. R. Montgomery ' 17 Secretary, J. B. Threlkeld ' 16 Treasurer, J. C. Howard ' 16 Representative to Executive Com- mittee, C. G. Canfield ' 16 President, W. R. Montgomery ' 17 Vice Pres., F. T. Brooks ' 18 Secretary, W. L. Bender ' 18 Treasurer, C. H. Straub ' 16 Representative to Executive Com- mittee, Samuel Adair ' 16 Circle " C " Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER : President, H. A. Spindt ' 16 Vice Pres., C. G. Shafor ' 16 Sec.-Treas., J. B. MacKinlay ' 18 SPRING SEMESTER: President, E. W. Davis ' 16 Vice Pres., C. G. Shafor ' 16 Sec.-Treas., R. L. Shearman ' 16 Gymnasium Club OFFICERS : President, T. S. Vanasek ' 17 Sec.-Treas., H. A. Hunter ' 17 Manager, F. B. McCollom ' 16 OFFICERS : Boating Association DIRECTORS : President, W. J. Escherich ' 18 Vice Pres., J. W. McElroy ' 17 Sec.-Treas., L. P. Bradley ' 17 (Fall Semester); C. C. Merrell ' 18 (Spring Semester) R. B. Dygert ' 16 G. H. Gale ' 16 Samuel Terry ' 18 Arendt Jensen ' 19 Rifle Club OFFICERS : President, M. M. Mclntire ' 16 Secretary, E. K. Schulze ' 18 Vice Pres., H. E. Carmichael ' 16 Treasurer, M. H. Jones ' 16 Capt. Rifle Team, W. R. McNair, ' 16 two hundred and twenty-two OEGflNIZflTIONS The Associated Graduate Students THE ASSOCIATED GRADUATE STUDENTS ' SOCIETY has in the past year satis- factorily fulfilled the duties which it is intended to perform. It has promoted and maintained closer unity among the hundreds of gradu- ates now in attendance at the University, at the same time keeping them in touch with the interests and activities of the undergraduate student body. Some interesting statistics concerning this highly important depart- ment have been compiled by the President ' s office. " They show the total registration of graduate students for the year 1915-1916 to be 1011, an increase of 20 per cent over the preceding year. Of these 54 per cent were graduates of the University of California, 11 per cent came from other California institutions, 6 per cent came from other institutions west of the Rocky Mountains, and 4 per cent from foreign institutions. The number of recommendations for high school teachers ' certifi- cates issued for the year was 225 compared with 194 for the previous year. It is interesting to note that the percentage of candidates com- pleting their work for the Master ' s degree has diminished and on the other hand the number and percentage of candidates for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy has greatly increased. Allied with the demand for opportunities for graduate and research work during the summer session is the demand for opportunities to do similar work in the interval between Commencement and the opening of the summer session. Up to the present time the University has con- ferred a total of 126 degrees of Doctor of Philosophy. Life in the Graduate School is not fully described by statistics. The social side also deserves mention. There were a number of dances given during the year, also a lecture delivered to the class by T. B. Kittredge ' 12 on the Belgian situation. The main event was the Graduate Frolic given in December. The officers for the year are: Orris S. Imhof ' 12, President; Helen F. Cummins ' 15. Vice President; C. G. Thompson ' 11, Secretary and Treas- urer; and the Executive Committee of Georgia L. Baxter ' 14, Chairman; Agnes Wood ' 15, and Jamie Butterfield ' 15. two hundred and twenty-three The Alumni Association THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of the University of California has two especial functions. One of these is the keeping of records of all former students; the other is the publication of the Alumni Fortnightly, formerly the Alumni Weekly. It is the duty of the Association, through its secretary, to keep records by classes of former students, their various activities, and, above all, their addresses. It is to the advantage of the University to keep in touch with the alumni, as was shown in the case of the Bond Campaign of a year ago last November. Again, it is to the advantage of the individual alumnus to be able to locate his former friends and classmates through the addresses kept by the Alumni Secretary. Lastly, it is to the advantage of the classes to have a channel for reaching the members of their organi- zation, in order to have that interchange of news and interest that means so much to the alumni once away from Berkeley ' s halls. And it is with these three motives of service that the Alumni Associa- tion maintains its central office in California Hall. There the Secretary, Harvey Roney ' 15, at present, with his assistants, keeps track of the ever- changing addresses of men and women of the classes from sixty-seven to fifteen. The Association assists whenever possible in the reunion of graduates on special occasions. Preceding the Thanksgiving Day football game with University of Southern California, in Los Angeles, and again before the Big Game, in San Francisco, it gathered together the alumni of the southern and northern parts of the state. This year it held the first of the annual Charter Day eve banquets at Hotel Oakland. The Alumni Association now has under way the preparation of a catalogue of alumni from the first class down to 1916. The first cata- logue was published in 1910. This publication will probably be off the press early in the summer. The organization of the Association is effected by means of the Alumni Council of fifteen, chosen at the general alumni meeting held in the spring of the year. This council selects the Secretary, who is commis- sioned to carry out the directions of the governing body. The Secretary devotes his entire time to the duties of his office and is paid a salary that warrants the services of a capable executive. The officers of the Association are : President, Oscar Sutro ' 96; Vice President, Albert W. Palmer ' 01; Second Vice President, Clinton E. Miller ' 11; Treasurer, Robert G. Sproul ' 13, and Secretary, Harvey Roney ' 15. The Councilors for the current year are: Robert Belcher ' 00, M. B. Lennon ' 01, M. C. Lynch ' 06, Douglas Brookman ' 10, Marguerite Ogden ' 10, C. E. Hall ' 10, Frank Otis 73, Mrs. Cornelia Parker ' ' 07, S. L. Rawlins ' 99, and M. T. Rhodes ' 08. two hundred and twenty-four PEBflTING Senate OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: President, R. M. Dorton ' 16 Vice Pres., C. J. Carey ' 17 Secretary, H. A. Hyde ' 17 Treasurer, H. A. Black ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: C. J. Carev ' 17, Chairman P. L. Fussell ' 16 J. E. Johnston ' 16 Debating Society SPRING SEMESTER: President, J. E. Johnston ' 16 Vice Pres., S. K. Burke ' 16 Secretary, H. A. Hyde ' 17 Treasurer, E. A. Breyman ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE : S. K. Burke ' 16, Chairman S. S. Barrows ' 17 F. W. Morrison ' 17 Congress Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: Speaker, H. A. Spindt ' 16 Speaker, R. E. Stone ' 16 Speakejr pro tern, G. W. Cohen ' 17 Speaker pro tern, E. D. Howard ' 17 " ,lerk, G. L. Maxwell ' 1 Clerk, D. S. Shattuck ' 17 Treasurer, E. D. Howard ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: S. M. Arndt ' 16 R. E. Stone ' 16 Clerk, G. L. Maxwell ' 17 Treasurer, S. A. Coblentz ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE G. W. Cohen ' 17 D. S. Shattuck ' 17 Assembly Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, A. F. Ross ' 16 Vice Pres., R. W. Hollenberg ' 17 Secretary, C. F. Busjaeger ' 18 Treasurer, Wilbur Raisner ' 17 President, Irving Stahl ' 17 Vice Pres., C. C. Harter ' 17 Secretary, C. F. Busjaeger ' 18 Treasurer, R. A. Vandergrift ' 17 two hundred and twenty-five Forum Debating Society OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, Vaughan Brown ' 16 Vice Pres., H. E. Carmichael ' 16 Sec.-Treas., H. P. Darling ' 16 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: H. E. Carmichael ' 16 D. A. Lovell ' 18 President, H. E. Carmichael ' 16 Vice Pres., A. L. Rice ' 16 Sec.-Treas., Nathan Merenbach ' 18 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: A. L. Rice ' 16 W. S. Casselberry ' 16 Baptiste Barthe ' 17 Debating Council FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER : H. A. Spindt ' 16 (Congress), Chair- H. A. Spindt ' 16, Chairman man R. M. Dorton ' 16 (Senate) C. D. O ' Sullivan ' 15 (Assembly) Vaughan Brown ' 16 (Forum) FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES : Prof. T. H. Reed Newton B. Drury R. E. Stone ' 16 (Congress) C. J. Carey ' 17 (Senate) A. F. Ross ' 16 (Assembly) H. E. Carmichael ' 16 (Forum) FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES : Prof. T. H. Reed Newton B. Drury OFFICERS : Women ' s Parliamentary Society President, Amrah Smith ' 17 Vice Pres., Calla Mathison ' 17 Secretary, Grace Kimble ' 17 Treasurer, Dorothy Stoner ' 18 Sophomore Debating Society OFFICERS : President, A. R. Wilson Vice Pres., G. M. Cunningham Secretary and Treasurer, A. S. Hambly Freshman Debating Society OFFICERS : President, W. C. Hoffman Vice Pres., Joseph Sharp Secretary, L. H. Steinegger Sergeant-at-arms, H. A. Mazzera two hundred and twenty-six RELIGIOUS OKGflNIZflriO Christian Science Society HE MANUAL of the Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts, authorizes mem- bers of the Faculty and students who are members in good standing with the Mother Church to establish and conduct Christian Science societies in universities and colleges where religious organizations are permitted. Under this provision, the Christian Science Society of the University of California was organ- ized in 1907. Christian Science societies exist at the universities of California, Leland Stanford Jr., Chicago, Illinois, Kansas, Harvard, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Cornell, Columbia, and Wisconsin, and at Simmons, Smith, and Wellesley colleges. The society holds meetings in " First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Berkeley on the first Tuesday evening after registration and on alternate Tuesdays thereafter during the regular and summer sessions of the University. At these meetings selections from the Bible are read, fol- lowed by correlative passages from the Text Book, " Science and Health, with Key to the Scriptures, " by Mary Baker Eddy, and experiences, tes- timonies, and remarks on Christian Science are given. At a reception each fall, the society welcomes those who are inter- ested in Christian Science. Lectures are delivered by members of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church for the purpose of correct- ing misconceptions by furnishing accurate and reliable knowledge of Christian Science. All present and former students in this University and members of the Faculty are invited to attend these testimonial meetings, receptions, and lectures. All of Mrs. Eddy ' s writings have been placed by the society in the University Library. " The Life of Mary Baker Eddy " by Sybil Wilbur is also on the shelves. In the periodical room may be found The Chris- tian Science Journal, Der Herold der Christian Science, The Christian Science Sentinel, and The Christian Science Monitor. It is the purpose of the society to afford all in the University who so desire an opportunity to gain an understanding of Christian Science as taught in " Science and Health, with Key to the Scriptures " by Mrs. Eddy. two hundred and twenty-seven THE Y. M. C. A. CABINET University Y. M. C. A. IN THE PAST TWELVE MONTHS the University Y. M. C. A. has consider- ably widened its sphere of service by establishing new branches of activity. The object of the association is primarily service on the cam- pus, by directly aiding the student, and social service, by assisting students to help their community. The employment bureau is a phase of the campus work. Under the direction of T. L. Preble ' 16, this department has during the year found positions for more than 300 men. The Y. M. C. A. co-operates with the fraternities in obtaining men to discuss interesting topics at bi-weekly meetings. This year has seen many prominent speakers and large audi- ences at the Fireside Meetings. The association has also conducted classes of Freshmen in different sections of Berkeley for discussion purposes. In the field of social service the Y. M. C. A. has organized clubs in Oakland and Berkeley for working boys, deputations of prominent men on the campus to address boys in distant towns, and a staff of students who teach English to foreigners. The officers for the year are : Secretaries B. M. Cherrington, E. L. Devendorf, and G. L. Collins ' 15; President, J. B. Whit- ton ' 16; Vice President, S. M. Gordon ' 16; Becording Secretary, B. M. Walker ' 17; Corresponding Secretary, A. G. Becker ' 18; Treasurer, A. L. Dunn ' 17; Membership, E. D. Howard ' 17; Stiles Hall, H. A. Spindt ' 16. The University Y. W. C. A. FROM THE OPENING of college in August to the period of graduation, the University Y. W. C. A. has been engaged in service to the Univer- sity in many lines. The association opened the year with " The Friendly Blaze " on the field of the old track, where a welcome was extended to two hundred and twenty-eight the new women. Early in the year the membership was united in a closer bond by the enlightening and inspiring " Recognition Service. " The year has been particularly important because of the celebration of the fiftieth birthday of the Y. W. C. A. in the month of February, culminating in the National Anniversary Service which took place March 2. The officers for the year are: General Secretary, Lillie Sherman ' 09; President, Marjory Atsatt ' 16; Vice President, Dorothy Crofts ' 16; Recording Secretary, Margaret Brewer ' 18; Treasurer, May Preuss ' 16; Annual Member, Lura Dinsmore ' 16. The Newman Club FOUNDED IN 1899 as a religious association of the Catholic students of the University, the Newman Club has grown to such proportions both in the size of its membership and the scope of its activities, that it has become a factor of great importance in the life of the University. Newman Hall, the home of the club, is situated on La Loma Avenue, one block north of Founder ' s Rock. In addition to a chapel, it contains a large library and reading room and a well-equipped recreation hall. The building serves as a center for the congregation of Catholic students. Officers: President, J. V. Kimber ' 15; First Yice-President, D. E. Eveleth ' 16; Second Yice-President, Gertrude Quinn ' 16; Correspond- ing Secretary, Beatrice Gawne ' 16; Recording Secretary, Katherine Quinn ' 17; Treasurer, C. E. Sullivan ' 17; Assistant Treasurer, J. C. Cos- tello ' 15; Chairman Executive Committee, R. R. Gardiner ' 16; Chairman Social Committee, Rosalinda Olcese ' 17; Chairman Men ' s Membership Committee, N. J. Scorsur ' 17; Chairman Women ' s Membership Com- mittee, Bernardine Sutkamp ' 17; Chairman Music Committee, Helen Zelt ' 16. St. Mark ' s Club ST. MARK ' S CLUB is the organization of the Episcopal students of the University. Its members meet each Sunday evening at St. Mark ' s Parish House, where talks by members of the Faculty or discussions among the students are enjoyed. In addition to the Sunday evening meetings and social events, St. Mark ' s Club conducts a Sunday School, a boys ' club, and gymnasium class in Vest Berkeley, where members find opportunity for service. Officers: Fall Semester President, J. V. Lawton ' 17; First Yice-Presi- dent, J. D. Gallagher ' 17; Second Yice-President, Alice Bartlett ' 17; Sec- retary, Edgarda Everton ' 18; Treasurer, B. A. Bone ' 17. Spring Semester President, J. D. Gallagher ' 17; First Vice-President, E. A. Reinke ' 17; Second Yice-President, Evelyn Farrar ' 18; Secretary, Margaret Law- ton ' 19; Treasurer, B. A. Bone ' 17. two hundred and twenty-nine ORGflNLZATIONiS Associated Pre- Medical Students OFFICERS : President, C. C. Berwick ' 17 Vice Pres., K. M. Metcalf ' 17 Sec.-Treas., J. R. Sharpstein ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: M. H. Childress ' 17, Chairman C. C. Berwick ' 17 J. R. Sharpstein ' 17 E. W. Wells ' 18 The Law Association OFFICERS : BOARD OF GOVERNORS : President, M. P. Griffiths ' 14 T. G. Chamberlain ' 15 Vice Pres., E. B. Broughton ' 14 W. S. Rainey ' 16 Secretary, W. S. Rainey ' 16 M. W. Dobrzensky ' 14 Treasurer, S. F. Hollins ' 15 CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW: Editor, Prof. O. K. McMurray Manager, S. F. Hollins ' 15 Mining Association OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, O. A. Gavins ' 16 Vice Pres., W. M. Arendt ' 16 Secretary, L. J. Brunei ' 16 Treasurer, C. N. Schuette ' 16 Librarian, Dan Reichel ' 16 Sergeant-at-Arms, W. H. Geis ' 16 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: W. B. Miller ' 16, Chairman E. Y. Dougherty ' 16 W. G. Farnlacher ' 16 President, W. B. Miller ' 16 Vice Pres., M. H. Knowles ' 16 Secretary, Roy Starbird ' 17 Treasurer, L. G. Gazarian ' 16 Librarian, Dan Reichel ' 16 Sergeant-at-Arms, G. S. Gray ' 16 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: W. G. Farnlacher ' 16 W. M. Arendt ' 16 L. J. Brunei ' 16 two hundred and thirty Student Branch American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS : President, J. V. Kimber ' 16 Secretary, H. A. Mulvany ' 17 Vice Pres., O. R. Marsten ' 16 Treasurer, W. L. Winter ' 16 Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: President, O. R. Marsten ' 16 Vice Pres., J. V. Kimber ' 16 Secretary, W. L. Winter ' 16 Corr. Sec., T. C. McFarland ' 16 Treasurer, W. J. Rady ' 16 Librarian, T. C. Fronmuller ' 16 SPRING SEMESTER: President, R. J. Heffner ' 16 Vice Pres., J. V. Johnson ' 16 Secretary, W. K. Potts ' 17 Treasurer, J. H. Murray, Jr. ' 16 American Institute of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS : Chairman, H. C. Greenwood ' 16 Secretary, Edward Eichler ' 16 Vice Chair., C. W. Sebastian ' 16 Treasurer, H. I. Crow ' 16 Civil Engineering Association OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, K. V. Morin ' 16 Vice President, F. B. Cook ' 15 Treasurer, R. M. Barnes ' 16 Secretary, H. P. Atkinson ' 15 Librarian, Walter Dreyer ' 16 Serg.-at-Arms, Clinton de Witt ' 16 President, F. B. Cook ' 15 Vice President, R. L. Ryan ' 16 Treasurer, W. L. Haker ' 16 Secretary, F. S. Hodge ' 16 Librarian, Walter Dreyer ' 16 Serg.-at-Arms, J. J. Casey ' 11 Commerce Club OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER : President, J. L. Reed ' 16 Vice Pres., O. P. Smith ' 16 Sec.-Treas., C. E. Murphey ' 16 SPRING SEMESTER: President, O. P. Smith ' 16 Vice Pres., B. M. Sumner ' 16 Sec.-Treas., Prosper Reiter, Jr. ' 17 OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER : Forestry Club SPRING SEMESTER: President, A. F. Hall ' 17 Vice Pres., Duncan Dunning ' 15 Secretary, H. L. Hansen ' 17 Treasurer, A. I. Kemppe ' 16 Sergeant-at-Arms, Prof. W. Met- calf President, Duncan Dunning ' 15 Vice Pres., A. F. Hall ' 17 Secretary, H. L. Hansen ' 17 Treasurer, M. E. Krueger ' 14 Sergeant-at-Arms, Prof. D. T. Mason two hundred and thirty-one Agriculture Club OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER : President, D. E. Martin ' 16 Vice Pres., C. R. Cramer ' 17 Secretary, A. H. Folger ' 17 Treasurer, P. J. Hartley ' 17 Sergeant-at-arms, B. A. Steen ' 17 Chairman of Welfare Committee, K. A. Ryerson ' 16 Editor U. C. Journal of Agricul- ture, K. A. Ryerson ' 16 Manager U. C. Journal of Agricul- ture, J. M. Mills ' 17 SPRING SEMESTER: President, Harry Sargent ' 16 Vice Pres., W. D. Norton ' 17 Secretary, F. H. Strieby ' 18 Treasurer, J. E. Tippett ' 18 Serg.-at-arms, W. F. Carroll, ' 18 Chairman of Welfare Committee, D. E. Martin ' 16 Editor U. C. Journal of Agricul- ture, K. A. Ryerson ' 16 Manager U. C. Journal of Agricul- ture, J. M. Mills ' 17 Architectural Association OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, E. H. Myers ? 15 Treasurer, J. U. Clowdsley ' 17 Secretary, Dorothy Wormser ' 16 President, Ephraim Field ' 15 Treasurer, J. K. Ballantine ' 16 Secretary, Pauline Chamber- lain ' 16 Education Club OFFICERS : President, A. P. Watts ' 14 Sec.-Treas., M. V. Johns ' 17 Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS : President, Prof. Arthur U. Pope Secretary, Sukeo Kitasawa ' 16 Treasurer, E. A. Lundkvist ' 05 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: A. C. Chakravarty ' 11 F. Sun ' 16 E. A. Lundkvist ' 05 Sukeo Kitasawa ' 16 Osgood Murdock ' 16 Sprechverband OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER : SPRING SEMESTER: President, Berenice Arnold ' 17 President, Marguerite Raeder ' 16 Vice Pres., Marguerite Raeder ' 16 Vice Pres., Beatrice Swan ' 19 Sec.-Treas., A. Michelbacher ' 17 Secretary, P. J. Ritter ' 18 Treasurer, Wade Macomber two hundred and thirty-two Deutscher Zirkle OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, F. G. Gibbons ' 18 President, Ethelbert Johnson ' 17 Vice President, Ethelbert John- Vice Pres., E. S. Rosenthal ' 18 son ' 17 Sec.-Treas., Florence Ingram ' 18 Sec.-Treas., Florence Ingram ' 18 Deutscher Verein OFFICERS : President, W. F. Cheney ' 16 Secretary, Leona Steinmann ' 16 Treasurer, Martha Koenig ' 16 Deutscher Kranzchen OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, Sarah Fairchilds ' 16 President, Grace Grady ' 16 Vice Pres., A. W. Reynders ' 18 Vice Pres., R. H. Rehrens ' 19 Secretary, Rosabelle Ames ' 17 Secretary, Fannie Granger ' 17 Treasurer, D. G. Sala ' 17 Treasurer, M. F. Desmond ' 18 Konversationsklub OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, Fannv Ludecke ' 16 President, Otto George ' 18 Vice Pres., W. F. Cheney ' 16 Vice Pres., C. S. Edwards ' 19 Secretary, Clara Knack ' 16 Secretary, Louise Ploeger ' 19 Treasurer, Harriet Latta ' 18 Treasurer, Zula Andrews ' 18 Die Plaudertasche OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, V. E. Prothero ' 18 President, Marie Kingman ' 17 Vice Pres., Marie Kingman ' 17 Vice Pres., Hele ne Hooper ' 17 Secretary, Genevieve Mott ' 17 Secretary, Hazel Katzenstein ' 17 Treasurer, M. H. Olender ' 18 Treasurer, W. R. Dennes ' 19 Le Cercle Francais OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, Raptiste Rarthe ' 17 President, Mabel Ronney ' 16 Vice Pres., M. F. Phillips ' 17 Vice Pres., Madeline Rrangier ' 17 Secretary, Jenny Fayard ' 18 Secretary, G. F. Taylor ' 17 Treasurer, Henry Manheim ' 16 two hundred and thirty-three El Circulo Hispanico OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, S. N. Mitrani ' 16 President, Irving Stahl ' 17 Secretary, Elizabeth Easton ' 16 Vice Pres., Linda Tays ' 19 Treasurer, Maria Faria ' 16 Secretary, C. C. Lincoln ' 17 Treasurer, E. D. Bronson ' 17 Slavic Society OFFICERS : President, Laurence Seymour ' 17 Secretary, Jane Campbell ' 18 Vice. Pres., O. P. Winningstad ' 18 Treasurer, Annie Letvinoff ' 16 Advising Vice Pres., Prof. G. R. Noyes Philhellenon Hetairia OFFICERS : President, G. L. Maxwell ' 17 Secretary, Jennie Schwab ' 16 Vice Pres., Laurence Seymour ' 17 Treasurer, Leota Gorter ' 17 Art History Circle OFFICERS : President, Ebba Braese ' 15 Secretary, Camilla Clark ' 17 California Menorah Society OFFICERS : President, S. M. Arndt ' 16 Vice Pres., Mildred Levy ' 16 Secretary, F. J. Jonas ' 17 Treasurer, Jack Learner ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE : Rose Horvitz ' 17 M. M. Friedman ' 16 G. W. Cohen ' 17 The Southern Mines Club OFFICERS : President, Mary Kleinecke ' 17 Vice Pres., F. E. Wesson ' 17 Sec.-Treas., R. E. Starr ' 19 two hundred and thirty-four Siskiyou Club OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, O. H. Cory ' 16 President, O. H. Cory ' 16 Vice Pres., G. B. Gleason ' 17 Vice Pres., Isabel Tapscott ' 17 Sec.-Treas., D. L. Abshire ' 18 Secretary, Ralph Albee ' 18 Treasurer, G. B. Gleason ' 17 The Southern Club OFFICERS : President, J. W. Barnes ' 13 Secretary, A. W. Holland ' 16 Vice Pres., L. X. Sorris ' 12 Treasurer, J. F. Cobb, Jr. ' 18 Ellen Wilson Chapter of the Southern Club OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, Mabel Reston ' 14 Pres., Gertrude Woodward ' 16 Vice Pres., Elizabeth Reed ' 18 Vice Pres., Anne Jenkins ' 16 Secretary, Dorothy Morris ' 18 Secretary, Dorothy Morris ' 18 Treasurer, Anne Jenkins ' 16 Treasurer, Gladys " Basye ' 18 Oregon Club OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER: SPRING SEMESTER: President, V. V. Mills ' 17 President, C. W. Bobbins ' 18 Secretary, Edith Ueland ' 18 Secretary, Edith Ueland ' 18 Treasurer, R. D. Berst ' 17 Treasurer, R. D. Berst ' 17 Scandinavian Club OFFICERS: President, H. L. Hansen ' 17 Vice Pres., Dagmar Knudsen ' 14 Secretary, Louise Madsen ' 17 Lodi Club OFFICERS : President, R. L. Johns ' 17 Sec.-Treas., Adelaide Weihe ' 18 two hundred and thirty-five i 1 I two hundred and thirty-eight Glee Club President Adolph C. Johnson ' 16 Secretary B. Kendrick Vaughan ' 18 Manager E. Warren Raeder ' 16 Director Clinton R. Morse ' 96 FIRST TENORS J. Bernard Frisbie ' 16 M. Way Middough ' 18 Edward C. Brett ' 17 Ray C. Newport ' 18 Edwin D. Bronson ' 17 Freeman A. Reed ' 18 Axel B. Gravem ' 17 Barrel H. Richardson ' 18 Lewin W. Martinez ' 17 Rodney S. Sprigg ' 18 Roy D. Sifford ' 17 Edwyn F. Steen ' 18 Whitney B. Wright ' 17 Walter S. McManus ' 19 George T. Judd ' 18 Ataulfo Molina ' 19 Eugene Lamb ' 18 SECOND TENORS Edward J. Power ' 15 Wethered A. Woodworth ' 17 Adolph C. Johnson ' 16 Casler M. Burton ' 18 R. Byron MacFadyen ' 16 Thomas A. Gabbert ' 18 William S. Rainey ' 16 Cletus I. Howell ' 18 Frederic F. Janney ' 17 Herbert D. Langhorne ' 18 Charles R. Kierulff ' 17 B. Kendrick Vaughan ' 18 Jay W. McElroy ? 17 Myron E. Etienne ' 19 Richard G. Martens ' 17 Ronald W. Hunt ' 19 Benjamin H. Ormand ' 17 Kenneth M. Morse ' 19 Gilbert L. Patterson ' 17 Amos E. Clark ' 14 Donald L. Abshire ' 18 Samuel R. Trengrove ' 15 Orville R. Caldwell ' 18 William J. Duddleson ' 16 George M. Fairish ' 18 E. Warren Raeder ' 16 Kenneth S. Craft ' 19 C. Stanley Dimm ' 17 Floyd H. Gibson ' 19 Austin R. Eimer ' 17 Edwyn J. Jolly ' 19 F. Thomas Elliott ' 17 Donald McFadzeau ' 19 G. Edward Gordon ' 17 John K. Moody ' 19 Elbert C. Monro ' 17 Percy H. Ward ' 19 Edward B. Shaw ' 17 Leonard M. White ' 19 SECOND BASS Harry V. Adams ' 16 Lawrence J. Williams ' 17 Wayland B. Augur ' 16 George W. Clark ' 18 Harold E. Burket ' 16 Eugene P. Hyatt ' 18 Frederick S. Duhring ' 16 Fred H. Reynolds ' 18 James C. Dyer ' 16 John T. Donnellan ' 19 Hugh X. Herrick ' 17 Maurice E. Gibson ' 19 Harry A. Morse ' 17 James S. Taylor ' 19 Harry H. Scheeline ' 17 Clair E. Woland ' 19 Thomas Spencer ' 17 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Day Ehrenfeld ' 15 Fred M. Ganz ' 17 Kenneth D. Fobes ' 15 Prosper Reiter ' 17 Lindsley W. Ross ' 15 Jay L. Ruddick ' 17 George W. Baker ' 16 Paul D. Smith ' 17 Leslie H. Brigham ' 16 Howard H. Tremble ' 17 Bliss Jackson ' 16 Wymond B. Garthwaite ' 18 Dickson F. Maddox ' 16 Orel A. Goldaracena ' 18 Edmund H. Stillman ' 16 Malin T. Langstroth ' 18 H. Syril Dusenbery ' 17 Paul J. McCoy ' 19 two hundred and thirty-nine two hundred and forty Mandolin Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President Leslie A. Isaacson ' 17 Chester L. Isaacson ' 18 Vice President. John C. Sarami ' 18 Robert E. Allen ' 18 Secretary Frank C. Ransom ' 18 Frank C. Ransom ' 18 Manager Earle H. Myers ' 15 John C. Sammi ' 18 Director .Richard J. Carpenter Richard J. Carpenter FIRST MANDOLINS Earle H. Myers ' 15 Chester L. Isaacson ' 18 Ernest Camper ' 17 John C. Sammi ' 18 Leslie A. Isaacson ' 17 Hugh T. Ferguson ' 19 SECOND MANDOLINS Edwin B. Fuld ' 16 John R. Graff ' 19 Charles W. Jones ' 17 Robertson C. Ward ' 19 Bruce Howard ' 19 GUITARS Irving Wills ' 17 Harry E. Peet ' 18 Robert E. Allen ' 18 Norman S. Hamilton ' 19 Gregory A. Harrison ' 18 Albert J. Hodges ' 19 Eliot F. Landon ' 18 Randolph R. Nickerson ' 19 CELLOS Arthur M. Brown ' 19 Leon H. Chamberlain ' 19 MANDOLA Frank C. Ransom ' 18 PIANO Eldon B. Spofford ' 18 MANDO BASS Earl S. Ward ' 19 two hundred and forty-one two hundred and forty-two Treble Clef OFFICERS DIRECTOR. PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT. SECRETARY TREASURER . EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE First Semester . . Helen Hathaway ' 16 . .Elfrieda Steindbrff ' 17 ..Camille L. Abbay ' 17 . .Christine Bertholas ' 15 f Helen E. Slaughter ' 17 Gladys M. Chaney ' 16 [ Elizabeth L. Witter ' 17 Paul Steindorff Second Semester Helen Hathaway ' 16 Elfrieda Steindorff ' 17 Camille L. Abbay ' 17 Christine Bertholas ' 15 Gladys M. Chaney ' 16 Hazel H. Hollingsworth ' 17 Gertrude B. Woodward ' 16 Christine Bertholas ' 15 Helen Hathaway ' 16 M. Lois Baker ' 17 Frances M. Brey ' 17 Elizabeth F. Elliott ' 17 Hildegarde J. Johe ' 17 FIBST SOPBANOS Alice C. Noble ' 17 Marguerite L. Patterson ' 17 Margaret A. Steiger ' 17 Elfrieda S teindorff ' 17 Maybelle Churchwright ' 18 Helen B. Smyth ' 18 Nellie L. ' Walker ' 19 Alpha J. Bonney ' 19 La Verne Hand ' 19 Helen Leithold ' 19 Helen McGee ' 19 Helen Maclise ' 19 Kathrvn Boberts ' 19 Emilie B. Poppe ' 15 Claire A. Tucker ' 16 Camille L. Abbay ' 17 Sadie Fredericks ' 17 Gladys I. Goeggel ' 17 SECOND SOPBANOS Hazel H. Hollingsworth ' 17 Beyna Berka ' 18 Helen E. Slaughter ' 17 Camille A. Purdy ' 18 Elizabeth L. Witter ' 17 D. Gladys Wright ' 18 Buby Yoakum ' 17 Margaret Forsyth ' 19 Virginia A. Baldwin ' 18 Faye E. Thompson ' 19 FIBST AND SECOND ALTOS Alice S. Bransford ' 16 Pauline A. Ench ' 16 Beatrice Y. Gawne ' 16 Zola Jarvis ' 16 Ellender Wills ' 17 K. Irene Wyllie ' 18 Marian L. Barber ' 18 Kathryn Coe ' 19 Evelyn Farrar ' 18 Helen J. Hambly ' 19 Maybelle Nelson ' 18 Dorothy W. Lowell ' 19 Gertrude B. Woodward ' 16 Marguerite Templeton ' 18 Lucile Nichols ' 19 Marian B. Stiltz ' 17 Mattie E. Vickers ' 18 two hundred and forty-three two hundred and forty-four Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS President Elizabeth J. Easton ' 16 Vice President Lenora M. Doran ' 17 Secretary Camille L. Abbay ' 17 Treasurer Helen Lawton ' 16; Edna J. Filkin ' 17 Manager Ruth Malloch ' 16 MANDOLINS Lillian M. Hall ' 15 Ruby M. Gunn ' 18 Helen Lawton ' 16 Genevieve Kilpatrick ' 18 Camille L. Abbay ' 17 Lucile M. Parr ' 18 Ruby C. Campbell ' 17 Helen E. Whiting ' 18 Lenora M. Doran ' 17 Clara B. Gregory ' 18 Virginia F. Green ' 18 Dorothy V. Munro ' 19 Minnie Palmer ' 19 GUITARS Margery Durbow ' 16 Bertha M. Galloway ' 17 Ruth Malloch ' 16 Ruth W. Fenner ' 19 Edna J. Filkin ' 17 Nancy Yerkes ' 19 BANJOS Lura D. Dinsmore ' 16 Elizabeth J. Easton ' 16 CELLO Laura T. Crittenden ' 19 two hundred and forty-five two hundred and forty-six Ukulele Club OFFICERS President Ruth F. Horel ' 17 Secretary-Treasurer Imogene Mason ' 15 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Tillie De Bernardi ' 17 Louise E. Keen ' 17 Ruth B. Walker ' 18 GRADUATES Jessie Allard Aileen Hyland Imogene Mason SENIORS Ruth A. Munro Mabel Wyllie JUNIORS Margret L. Boveroux Louise E. Keen Tillie De Bernardi Katherine C. Sharpless Ruth F. Horel Helen J. Swortfiguer Edna Filkin M. Edna Stonebrook SOPHOMORES Gladys D. Bayse Katharine R. Mason I. Leslie Brown Gail E. Partridge Florence M. Denham Helen B. Smyth C. Louise Effinger Genevieve Taggard Evelyn Farrar Ada G. Thompson Norene Howe Ruth B. Walker E. Margaret Wood FRESHMEN Eunice M. Barstow Margaret L. Smith Helene Hickman Genevieve E. Tully two hundred and forty-seven I two hundred and forty-eight Orchestra OFFICERS President F. J. Jonas ' 17 Secretary W. B. Garthwaite ' 18 Librarian P. R. Brust ' 17 Assistant Librarian C. S. Edwards ' 19 Director Paul Steindorff Concert Master . .Franklin Carter W. M. Arendt ' 16 F. J. Jonas ' 17 Ross McCollum ' 17 A. M. Becker ' 18 L. O. Anderson ' 15 D. E. Jeffery ' 17 A. R. Johnson ' 17 F. B. Lewis ' 18 L. A. Crawford ' 19 FIRST VIOLINS M. J. Howells ' 18 W. H. Potter ' 18 W. C. Tesche ' 18 I. R. Cockroft ' 19 SECOND VIOLINS M. H. Olender ' 18 Melvin Solomon ' 18 P. L. Hall ' 19 CELLOS C. S. Edwards ' 19 A. W. More ' 19 R. G. Montgomery ' 19 G. H. Sanderson ' 19 Edward Zeitfuchs VIOLA W. B. Garthwaite ' 18 G. H. Dunlap ' 19 E. L. O ' Hara ' 19 David Shepherd ' 19 D. L. Lee ' 19 S. H. Samuels ' 19 L. C. Trueblood FLUTES C. W. Anderson ' 17 M. H. Cohn ' 17 P. R. Brust ' 17 D. C. Campbell ' 18 H. K. Schulz ' 19 Glen Haydon ' 18 J. L. Ruddick ' 17 W. B. Smith H. W. Abrahams ' 19 CLARINETS L. S. Toda ' 18 CORNETS C. S. Marquis ' 18 HORN M. L. Frandy ' 18 TROMBONES C. W. Day ' 19 I. R. Jurgenson BASSOONS Royce Chalmers ' 19 W. H. Underwood PIANO E. W. Roberts ' 18 DRUM S. T. De Remer ' 19 two hundred and forty-nine THE OAKS By ARTHUR F. MATHEWS. Born in Wisconsin. Member International Jury of Awards, Panama- Pacific International Exposition. Prominent painter of mural decorations, represented in Metro- politan Museum, New York. ZHAO 3HT .ebiawA lo xiul IaaoUni9tnI isdraaM .aieaoaiiW ni mofl .zwaimM .T - HTHA at Lytnag-nqsi .enoiteioasL I mum lo id ntsq Jaanirao ' rt .noitleoqx3 IsfioiJamaJnl afii .nu ' JiuM SENIOR, CLflSS STEW BROWN OFFICERS Fall Semester PRESIDENT J. STEWART BROWN VICE PRESIDENT JOSEPHINE MILLER TREASURER RANDALL M. DORTON SECRETARY WILLIAM T. IGLEHEART SERGEANT-AT-ARMS . . .WILLIAM F. CHENEY YELL LEADER GEORGE W. BAKER Spring Semester PRESIDENT MATTHEW E. HAZELTINE VICE PRESIDENT HELEN LAWTON SECRETARY EDWIN B. FULD TREASURER HOWARD F. FLETCHER SERGEANT-AT-ARMS RORERT M. LIGHT YELL LEADER . . . . GEORGE W. BAKER MATT HAZELTINE Milestones VEN NOW, with the gathering dusk of our departing day creeping softly in upon us, lulling us with its gentle mur- mur of coming night wind, cradling us in the lotus bloom of half-forgotten memories, we nod in drowsy acqui- escence at what must be, and pass on. The years are grow- ing shorter, or else we sleep more soundly. How large had seemed our universe, and then how small! Faintly gleaming in the symbols of the mystic zodiac, we see the shaping of a new sign, " Fare- well. " Four full cycles has it ushered in, blending so gently and so gradually that, if we noticed them at all, we only said " Mariana, " and waited for the next. Four years, always alike, yet never quite the same; one harmonious entity of our lives, unique in its likeness of ideal, complex in its variety of means. two hundred and fifty-two Nineteen-fifteen has called itself the " Exposition Class, " but if they saw history in its making, we have witnessed the consummation. If they were " the masters of the days that were, " we are the moulders of the days to come, for we have renounced our foreign gods and are again national in all athletic pastimes. Not only that, but we have remade our constitution. This is somewhat like reversing our story, however; in the flush of late accomplishment we forget most easily those things which now linger in the mind of 1916 as long past, fast dimming memories. And the time will come when we will hold those elusive dreams most dear. I don ' t suppose we ever thought of a possible end to it all, that hot, busy afternoon in August, 1912, when we rubbed shoulders with fifteen hundred other strangers in the corridors of California Hall, each guarding anxious-eyed his appointment and registration cards. And their name was surely legion! How some of us escaped the brutal Sophomore on those horrible two days that followed, we do not know. We remembered them, not kindly, but too well, although it didn ' t do us any good when they wrapped their green smeared shirts around that rope in the third and deciding pull. We must have traveled half- way across California Field on our noses. We took two beatings in football from the Barbs, and then started in to develop a team. Berke- ley, Palo Alto, St. Mary ' s all big scores; and then we trampled Uni- versity of Southern California unmercifully in our numeral game, 23 to 3. Three Freshmen were chosen for the Varsity Matt Hazeltine, Dixie Fish, and Buck Saunders. They deserved it; there were none better ahead of them, but we disliked to see them smothered in the mud that Big Game day it rained. There wasn ' t much rain that spring, so we got an early start in athletics. Perhaps that ' s why we reversed our predecessor ' s failure, and trimmed University of Southern California in baseball. We wished the Varsity could have won that year, but even Captain Les Stephens couldn ' t knock in the winning run when he went in to make our third " C " in the ninth inning. We didn ' t fare so well in Freshman track, but we did send Clark, McFie, Lockhart, and Woodruff in with their shields to build up California ' s score in April. And Fred Young, Walter ' s " dark horse " we must not forget how we wrenched and strained to help him break that tie in the pole vault, while a cluster of judges concocted a new rule. Our boat was behind in crew, but I think our thoughts were only on Art Eaton, who toiled for four years in the end to cross the line a quarter of a mile behind his opponent, and his sorrow was ours. So our Freshman year flitted by and we came back into a world of caps and Sophomore pipes. Incidentally, we proceeded to administer suitable discipline to 1917, always mindful of our former wrongs at the hands of California ' 15. Perhaps we acted with too great zeal, for the Freshmen did not seem to appreciate our efforts in their behalf, and one morning in the spring term we found our sacred North Hall steps bedaubed with a sickly, sticky green. In the investigation which followed all of us who weren ' t cripples or students rallied about those stairs. Demonstrations became a little rough, when some two hundred and fifty-three one uncoiled and aimed that fire hose in North Hall corridor, and in cases open violence resulted in cooling the ardor of the partici- pants on the base of Chem Pond. We can see again Dean Barrows standing before us on the railing of the bleachers that blue Monday of our first Consolation Rally. We should have won the 1914 football game, and we knew it, but the odds were too greatly against us. I think we were inclined to believe Doctor Barrows was right, after all, when he said : " Rugby is an exotic. " But that doesn ' t destroy for us the memory of that season, of the won- derful second game with the giant All-Blacks, when Jack Abrams scored down near the southwest corner, the only time their line was crossed by the American college teams. That athletic year wasn ' t all Stanford ' s though, for 1916 put five men on the baseball team, and we saw " Wop " Gianelli triple in the last game to bring in Sebastian with the fifth, and winning run. That was at Stanford, and we chris- tened their new field for them. Then we began to wake up to politics, and elected Johnny Howard Junior President. Last spring 85 per cent of the student body voted in A. S. U. C. election, and Charley Street, standing upon his own platform, hurled successful defiance at the hand-bill politics of his competitor. Then we entered into our days of control, with Stewart Brown piloting the class. Time rolled on smoothly for both organi- zations under their able guidance. Weekly the women in Senior Women ' s Hall and the men in Senior Hall discussed the running of the University. Time passed, and again it became our duty to select a leader to act as permanent head during our graduate days. Matt Hazeltine and " Wick " Straub crossed swords for the leadership, the former winning by a handsome majority. Now we are abreast of the present and looking into the future for the telling of final destination within the cycle. We see before us the white-ducked files among the acacia walks, waiting for their word to move Hazel Havermale and Roger Goss standing in the Greek Theater in anxious contemplation of their horizon, on which as yet has appeared no cloud. We are surprised that the image is so clear, but we realize that its light and shadow are already close upon us. Through the heightening gray of morning, we see the shadowy forms and hear the coming murmur of another class, and, as we glance at the hour glass, we see the thinning of the sands above. Something catches in our throats as we look behind, but we recollect ourselves and turn on. We have more work to do, but we will always remember. two hundred and fifty-four SAMUEL ADAIR Los ANGELES Letters and Science X ' , 9 T; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; U. X. X.; B B; Big " C " Society, Secretary 3l, President (4 1, Executive Committee Representative i4 ; " Axe " Custodian (4); Varsity Baseball Team (1), (2, 3i, Captain 4; Senior Reunion Committee. JOHX XEWTOX ADAMS BERKELEY Civil Engineering Acacia; Senior Advisory Committee. EDITH VERA ADAMSEX Letters and Science. ARTHUR SCOTT AITOX LONG BEACH ALAMEDA Letters and Science Cercle Francais. MABEL ALLEX AKERS VISALIA Letters and Science Managerial Staff, 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Advisory Committee. GEORGE HOWARD ALBERTSOX DENVER, COLO. Commerce Camera Club, President (4) ; Sec- retary General Senior Week Committee; Senior Ball Committee. HENRY ALBERTSOX SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. WALTER ARTHUR AXDREWS PONTIAC, MICH. Hahnemaiin Medical College A 2 ; Hahne- mann Class Secretary i2i. WHEELING, W. VA. SAN FRANCISCO JAMESTOWN- ROBERT J. ARCHIBALD Agriculture 6 Z- BERTRAM AREXDT Commerce. WILLIAM MELVILLE AREXDT Commerce 2 4 E. MARJORIE-JOHX ARMOUR BERKELEY Letters and Science K K T; Women ' s Gen- eral Chairman Labor Day Committee (4) ; transfer from Wellesley (3). JESSE EVAX ARMSTRONG OAKLAND Letters and Science. STAXLEY MORRIS ARNDT STOCKTON Commerce B F 2; Officers ' Club; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), i4i; Varsity Chess Team (1), (2), (3), Cap- tain (3i; Class Debating Team (1), (2); Cir- culation Manager Brass Tacks 2i; Congress, Speaker pro tern. (3; California Menorah So- ciety, President (4; Cadet Captain. BERENICE HAMMOXD ARXOLD BERKELEY Letters and Science F ! B ; Sprechverband, President 3 , (4i; Deutcher Verein; Cercle Franca_is; Partheneia (1); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Extravaganza Music Committee; Senior Week Finance Committee. PHILIP HOWARD ARXOT PLACEHMLLE Letters and Science (Med.) n K ; X; Cast, " The Red Mill " ; Glee Club; Band; Un- dergraduate Student Welfare Committee (4); Freshie Glee_ Committee; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Captain La- bor Day Committee 4 . GASTOX BOLADO ASHE SAN FRANCISCO Mechanical Engineering A. E. and M. E. DOROTHY WELLS ATKIXSOX TACOMA, WASH. Letters and Science (Med.) Women ' s Class Basketball Team (2), (3); Sophomore Hop Committee. WHISKEY TENORS two hundred and fifty-five THE CHRISTY FAMILY GLADYS ATKINS GARDEN A Letters and Science. WALTER VICTOR ATKINSON SAN JOSE Commerce A S " J?; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. WAYLAND BIXBY AUGUR Los ANGELES Commerce K 2; B T S; Winged Helmet; Freshman Crew; Managerial Staff Daily Cali- fornian (1), (2); Cast of Junior Farce, " Pa- tience, " " The Red Mill, " " Keeping It Dark " ; Glee Club, President (4); De Koven Club; Student Union Committee (4) ; Labor Day Committee (4) ; Chairman Military Ball Com- mittee (4) ; Chairman Senior Endowment Committee; Chairman Junior Prom Arrange- ments Committee; Y. M. C. A., Secretary (3); Cadet Adjutant. MARJORY ATSATT Los ANGELES Letters and Science A X fi; Prytanean; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee (4) ; President Y. W. C. A. (4) ; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; transfer from Pomona (2). WILLIAM PERRY BAIRD HAYWARDS Agriculture. FLORENCE MARGARET BAKER SALINAS Letters and Science A A. GEORGE WASHINGTON BAKER, JR. PIEDMONT Letters and Science Z ; A; B B; Skull and Keys; Glee Club; De Koven Club; Cast of " Keeping It Dark " (4) ; Class Yell Leader (4) ; Labor Day Entertainment Committee (4) ; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Assistant Varsity Yell Leader (3); Rally Committee (3), (4). GUY EARLCOURT BAKER LONG BEACH Letters and Science. DEXTER RANKIN BALL SANTA ANA Letters and Science 6 A X- JANE BIRDSALL BANGS BERKELEY Letters and Science K A 0; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Junior Informal Com- mittee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Endowment Committee; Class Permanent Or- ganization Committee. PHILIP STEVENS BARKER GRAND LAKE, COLO. Civil Engineering. JOSEPH WALTER BARKLEY BRENTWOOD Letters and Science Acacia. ANNA MAUDE BARLOW " SEBASTOPOL Letters and Science Al Khalail; Women ' s Class Basketball Team (2) ; Women ' s Class Hockey Team (4); Partheneia (1), (3); Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4). ROY MERRILL BARNES SAN JOSE Civil Engineering 2 S; T B IT; Senior Pil- grimage Committee; Senior Advisory Commit- tee. JAMES TOWNSEND BARSTOW FRESNO Letters and Science X ; N E; 4 A 1 ; U. N. X. CHANDLER PARKS BARTON Los ANGELES Letters and Science A K E ; U. N. X. ; O A. FREDERICK HERMAN BARUCH Los ANGELES Commerce. DOROTHY KATHLEEN AUSTIN Letters and Science. SAMUEL FRANCIS BATDORF BERKELEY Letters and Science Senate. JULIA I. BAUGHMAN JEFFERSON, IOWA Letters and Science Transfer from Iowa State University (4). PASADENA CONSTANCE AYER SCHOFIELD BARRACKS, T. H. Letters and Science. FRED NELSON ALYWARD FORT BRAGG Letters and Science. ARTHUR LEEROY BABCOCK RIVERSIDE Agriculture. ILMA LOTTA BADGLEY SONORA Letters and Science A F A; Women ' s Class Crew (3), (4); Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Week Finance Committee. CHAMPIONS OF THE TRAIL two hundred and fifty-six EGBERT WILLIAM BEACH PIEDMONT Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. CARL BLICK BEALS PASADENA Letters and Science Senate; Class Basketball Team (2 ; Bonnheim Essay Prize (3), i4i; Editorial Staff, Student Opinion (4). HOWARD STEWART BEAX CAMPBELL Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. EARL WILBER BEATTY CHICO Letters and Science. LOUI C. BEAUMAX OCDEX, UTAH Letters and Science Z ; O A; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser, " Twelfth Xight " ; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee; transfer from Stan- ford University ill. GEORGE HEXRY BECKER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Med.) A X A; A K K; Deutscher Kranzchen, Treasurer (1), Presi- dent (2); Glee Club; Pre-Medical Association, President (2). RUTH ELOIS BECKWITH Ross VALLEY Letters and Science. XIXA CECILE BEERS WINCHESTER, OKLAHOMA Letters and Science A A II. FREIDA MARGARET BEIK OHOVILLE Letters and Science. ARTHUR ELMER BELT Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Med.) A X ; i X; Director Associated Student Store (3), Secre- tary (4). THEODORE CHARLES BEXDER LODI Dentistry | . RUTH LATHROP BEXEDICT BERKELEY Letters and Science. MARIE BEXJAMIX BERKELEY Letters and Science Senior Advisory Commit- tee; Senior Week Finance Committee. MAURICE BLAIXE BEXJAMIX Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Juris). JAMES CLARK BEQUETTE VISALIA Letters and Science (Juris.) 4 K ; I A ; B B; U. X. X.; Skull and Keys; Chairman Senior Ball Decoration Committee. AUGUSTA ELIZABETH BERG GIVING THE FLIGHT THE OO HAROLD BIGGS GRASS VALLEY Commerce A K A. MARY JAXET BIXGHAM SEATTLE, WASH. Letters and Science. ELIZABETH HALL BLAKEY Los GATOS Letters and Science Sophomore Hop Commit- tee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Assembly Committee (4) ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Ar- rangements Committee; Senior Advisory Com- mittee (3), (4); Labor Day Entertainment Committee (4). VIXCEXT FRAXK BLAXCHARD Agriculture. SANTA PAULA BERKELEY Letters and Science K A 9; transfer from the University of Montana (4). EDWARD OSCAR BLODGETT Letters and Science (Arch.). SAN DIEGO HARRY GEORGE BOGE OAKLAND Hahnemann Medical College F 2 A ; Hahne- BELLE ELLIOTT BICKFORD BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Sorbonne University, Paris (4). mann Class Secretary i 1 1 . MABEL THERESE BOXXEY BERKELEY THEY ' RE OFF! Letters and Science Cercle Francais, Presi- dent (4 1 ; Chairman Senior Women ' s Belgian Relief Committee. FRAXK RATTEX BOXXICKSEX SAN JOSE Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Associa- tion. MARY MURIEL BOOXE SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science. GERALDIXE BOOTHE PETALUMA Letters and Science Deutscher Verein; Mana- gerial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD. JEAX FRAXCES BORUM LA FAYETTE, IND. Letters and Science Transfer from Purdue University (3). HEXRY CLARE BOWMAX MENDOCINO Agriculture. two hundred and fifty-seven HOW THEY DO FALL! RUTH ESTELLA BOYER SALEM, ORE. Letters and Science Transfer from Willam- ette University (4). CATHERINE JOSEPHINE BOYLE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Deutscher Verein; Edi- torial Staff Student Opinion (4) ; Senior Ad- visory Committee. LUCILE BRADLEY CAHBONDALE, ILL. Letters and Science. ALICE SUSANNA BRANSFORD RED BI.UFF Letters and Science. EBBE A. BRELIN SAN DIEGO Civil Engineering 2 I E; Gymnasium Club (2), (3). FRANCIS T. BREWSTER HINGHWA, CHINA Letters and Science Editor Student Opinion (4); Cadet First Lieutenant; Cadet Captain- Quartermaster. WALLACE RIDEOUT BRIGGS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science (Med.). LESLIE HOLLIS BRIGHAM Los ANGELES Agriculture A T; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; B B; U. N. X.; Varsity Yell Leader (4) ; Cast " Vikings at Helgeland, " " Keeping It Dark, " " Officer 666 " ; Senior Ex- travaganza; Glee Club; Labor Day Commit- tee (4) ; Rally Committee (4) ; Toastmaster Senior Men ' s Banquet; Captain, Labor Day Committee (4). FRED WILLIAM BROWN Los ANGELES Agriculture $ 2 K. MARION AGNES BROWN ALAMEDA Letters and Science Senior Advisory Com- mittee. JOHN STEWART BROWN, JR. SUISUN Letters and Science Dahlonega; Golden Bear; U. N. X.; B B; Class Crew (2), (3); Class President (4) ; A. S. U. C. Constitutional Re- vision Committee (4) ; Chairman Labor Day Implements Committee (4); General Senior Week Committee; Senior Week Finance Com- mittee; Chairman Senior Assembly Committee. VAUGHAN BROWN BELLINGHAM, WASH. Letters and Science Fencing Club; Forum, Secretary-Treasurer (3), President (4). WILLIAM BYRON BROWN OAKLAND Letters and Science B K; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Chess Team (2), (3), (4). JOHN LENDELL BROWNING WOODLAND Letters and Science A T; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; U. N. X. ; B B ; Editorial Staff Daily Californian (I), (2), (3) ; Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee (4) ; Chairman Senior Ball Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; General Senior Week Committee. RUTH BROWN LIE VALLEJO Letters and Science A O II; Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Senior Ball Decoration Com- mittee. EDWIN LOUIS BRUCK ST. HELENA Letters and Science (Med.) K 2 ; N S N. BETTY BRUCKMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science (Arch.) Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; Senior Ball Decoration Com- mittee. HERMAN SCHULER BRUECK STOCKTON Agriculture II K $; Circle " C " Society; Var- sity Basketball Team (3). LOUIS JULIEN BRUNEL SAN FRANCISCO Mining Engineering 9 T ; Mining Association ; Band. FRANK SOUTHWICK BUCKLEY PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science (Juris.) 2 X. DOROTHY BULSON RIVERSIDE Letters and Science. GEORGE FROST BURGESS ARLINGTON STATION Civil Engineering Bachelordon. SHERMAN KENNEDY BURKE BERKELEY Letters and Science $ K 2; Intercollegiate De- bating Team (4); Carnot Debating Team (4). WILLARD FRANKLIN BURKE LAKEPOHT Mechanical Engineering. WHAT KROKE I " I SENIOR WOMEN ' S SINGING two hundred and fifty-eight HAROLD ESCHER BURKET WATSONVILLE Letters and Science Cast of Senior Extrava- ganza; Glee Club; Labor Day Committee (4i. ROBERT WAYNE BURNS RIVERSIDE Letters and Science | A ; transfer from the University of Southern California (3). RAYFORD YOUNG BURUM VISALIA Letters and Science (Juris.) Dwight Club; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Advertis- ing Manager Brass Tacks 3 ' i, (4); Senate, Treasurer (3), Secretary i3. ; Cast of Senior Extravaganza. EMERSON McM. BUTTERWORTH SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science A 9; 9 T- KATHARINE CAHOON Letters and Science A A A- ROSWELL, N. M. OAKLAND RUTH RANSOM CALDEN Letters and Science Z A ; Prytanean ; Z K A; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Manager Partheneia (4i; Chairman Junior Women ' s Jinks i3 ; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Advisory Committee (3) ; Senior Pil- grimage Committee; A. V. S. ; Executive Com- mittee i 4 1. JOHN ROLAND CALDER SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Tilicum; Rifle Team (2); Cireulo Hispanico; Agriculture Club; Officers ' Club; President Camera Club, (4.1; Editorial Staff Journal of Agriculture (3 . AUGUSTA OVIDA CALDWELL ALTUHAS Letters and Science A Z ; Women ' s Class Bas- ketball Team i2i, (3i, (4i. CARTER CORSON CAMP NAPA Letters and Science (Juris.) $ K 2 ; A A. DONALD LORENZO CAMPBELL SONOMA Agriculture . X: Skull and Keys; U. N. X.; B B ; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. GLADYS EVELYN CAREY SEATTLE, WASH. Letters and Science K K T; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. " THE END OF THE TRAIL, " BY s. A. DONALD THOMPSON CARLISLE BERKELEY Letters and Science A A l ; Press Club; Asso- ciate Editor Pelican 3, (4; Editor Brass Tacks i4i. TOMSYNA CARLYLE Letters and Science. PASADENA TURLOCK HARRY GRAHAM CARMICHAEL Dentistry. HOWARD ELLSWORTH CARMICHAEL LIVINGSTON Com m erce Til icum. PAUL CARLE Agriculture 9 Z; A Z- DITTO THE ALPHA PHIS MARY AMELIA CARPENTER Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ALONZO RANDOLF CARRANZA SANTA MARIA Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAM S. CASSELBERRY LONG BEACH RFBKKIFV Letters and Science Forum Executive Com- mittee (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. RUTH LOUISE CASSELS GROTON, S. D. Letters and Science A T A; Women ' s Big " C " Society, President 4 ; Women ' s Class Crew (3 1, (4), Captain 3 ; Women ' s Varsity Crew ( 3 1 , ( 4 1 ; Sports and Pastimes Executive Com- mittee (4 1; Senior Women ' s Hall Commit- tee ( 4 ) ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee ; Senior Advisory Committee; Manager Women ' s Athletic Day i4i. CLARENCE VERNON CASTLE PORTERVILLE Agriculture A Z- ROSCOE ARNOLD CATTELL PASADENA Civil Engineering A Z 4 ; Labor Day Com- mittee. ASA LEONARD CAULKINS CERES Letters and Science B K; Z Z- OMAR ALLEN GAVINS BAKERSFIELD Mining Engineering. SUE CHAMBERLIN BERKELEY Letters and Science. GLADYS MINERVA CHANEY SALINAS Letters and Science A T; Cast of Junior Farce; Treble Clef; Women ' s Mandolin CJub, Secretary (3); Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Week Finance Committee. two hundred and fifty-nine JAMES WILLIAM CLUNE Los ANGELES Letters and Science A K E; T N E; U. X. X. ; Skull and Keys; O A; Class Crew (4); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee. ERXEST CLUTTERBUCK Letters and Science. ZACK BEXJAMIX COBLEXTZ Letters and Science (Med.j. WALTER MARIOX CO FEE Y ALBERTA, CAN. SANTA MARIA SANTA BARBARA ON THE BEACH AT WAIKIKI BERKELEY WARREN SBURG, Mo. EDITH LOUISE CHARLES Letters and Science. LUT1E CHEATHAM Letters and Science. WILLIAM FITCH CHEXEY, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science i B K; 2 E; Chess Club; Mathematics Club; Le Cercle Francais; Der Deutsche Verein; Der Deutsche Zirkel; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2), (4). ELMER J. CHESBRO GILROY Hahnemann Medical College A 2; Editor Periscope (4) ; Hahnemann Class President (1). EXID MAUDE CHILDS BERKELEY Letters and Science A A II ; Women ' s Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3); Economics Club. Civil Engineering Gym Club, Secretary (1), President (2). THEODORE SCOTT COLE AUBURN Mechanical Engineering II K X- HAZEL MINNIE COLLIXS VISALIA Letters and Science. LUCY MARIN COLLOPY COI.MA Letters and Science. CLARA AVERY COLTOX BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Queen ' s College, South Carolina (3). JOEL SHEPARD CONKL1N LOYALTON Agriculture 2 A E. PHILIP COXLEY MADERA Letters and Science (Juris.) K 2; 1? A 4 ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; Sphinx; Press Club; Editorial Staff Daily Californian (1), (2), (3), Editor (4); Editor of College Year 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Senate; General Director " California Day " (3) ; Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Gen- eral Senior Week Committee; Labor Day En- tertainment Committee (4) ; Class Permanent Organization Committee. MABEL AXXA COXXELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Entomology Club, Vice- President (4). OLIVER JAMES CHRISTIAXSOX Dentistry g t . EVELYN ANNE CHUBB Letters and Science. ELSIE BEATRICE COXXITT OAKLAND ALAMEDA Letters and Science Architecture Association. ALICE MILLER COOK BELLINGHAM, WASH. OAKLAND Letters and Science K K F; Senior Pilgrim- age Committee. SAN FRANCISCO ALLISON MILLS CHURCH Dentistry. KATHERINE CLANCY POMONA Letters and Science A 4 ; Secretary, Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. MARION CLARK BERKELEY Letters and Science A A A; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. ALLEN LOUIS CLARKE BERKELEY Agriculture. TERESA DOLORES CLARKE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. EDGAR J. CLEMENTS Agriculture. MARIZA ELLEN CLOW Letters and Science. WILLA CLAIR CLOYS KANSAS CITY, Mo. Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. FRANK BIGELOW COOK, JR. OAKLAND Civil Engineering B II; 2 I ; Polyducean Club; Civil Engineering Association, Vice- President (4), President (4); Captain Labor Day Committee (4). SCHELLVILLE BERKELEY IT ' S A TOUGH RACE two hundred and sixty RALPH HIXSDALE COOX Letters and Science. -. CORBIX CORBIX Letters and Science Farce. RIVERSIDE SANTA MONICA X; Cast of Junior MARGUERITE CORDELL SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Letters and Science -2 K; A E- FRAXCES EXSOR CORLETT XAPA Letters and Science A O II ; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. OLIVER H. CORY ETNA MILLS Mechanical Engineering Casimir; A. E. and M. E. ; Siskiyou Club, President (4). JOHX CORXELIUS COSTELLO SAX FRANCISCO Mechanics Newman Club; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. ; Cadet Lieutenant. FREDERICK WARREX COZEXS PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science Acacia; 4 A K; Fresh- man Baseball Coach (3), (4) ; Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee (4). PAUL S. CRAFTOX Los ANGELES Letters and Science Achaean; $ A K. CLARK SOX CRAXE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science A X. DOROTHY CROFTS BERKELEY Letters and Science Prytanean; Senior Ad- visory Committee; A. W. S. Emergency Fund Committee; Senior Ball Decoration Commit- tee; Vice President Y. W. C. A. (4). CHARLES LOUIS CROX Chemistry 2 II; f A T. CORIXXE CROXISE BERKELEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science K A 0; B K; Senior Reunion Committee. KATHERIXE CROSSLEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Cercle Fraiicais; Sprech- verband. HAROLD IRA CROW BERKELEY Mechanical Engineering Z- SUSIE BLAKE CRYSTAL VACAVILLE Letters and Science. LOOKING WEST FROM ZETE HOUSE MARK BERXARD CUSTER COVINA Letters and Science 2 IT ; Cadet Band ; Man- dolin Club; Class Permanent Organization Committee. HELEN LADISLAUS CZARXECKI OAKLAND Agriculture. ROBERT IXGERSOL DALEY GILROY Letters and Science A K A ; $ A K ; Con- gress; Cast of " Keeping It Dark " (4); Lieu- tenant Cadet Band; Orchestra. ARTHUR BURTON " DALY COLUSA Civil Engineering Acacia. DOROTHY DANIELS SOUTH PASADENA Letters and Science r $ B ; Alchemia ; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. SARAH PAIXE DANIELS Letters and Science F SOUTH PASADENA B- WAR BABIES HAROLD PRESTON DARLING OAKLAND Letters and Science Tilicum; Glee Club; Forum Club. LOVERETTA DASH CORNING Letters and Science Copa de Oro; Secretary Das Deutsche Kranschen (3.1 ; Women ' s Ath- letic Day Committee (4). LESTER ANIEL DAUGHERTY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science 2 X; Cadet Captain; Officers Club (3), (4). PIRIE DAVIDSON SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science f B K. ELBERT WILLARD DAVIS BERKELEY Letters and Science (Juris.) X ; t A A ; Circle " C " Society, President (4) ; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Cross Country Team (3), (4), Captain (4); Freshman Track Team; Captain Class Track Team (3). HOMER BRYAN DAVIS BERKELEY Agriculture Agriculture Club; Senate; Class Football Team (4). two hundred and sixty-one MARGARET DENNISON ALAMEDA Letters and Science n B CLINTON DE WITT ALAMEDA Civil Engineering 3? K 2 ; T B II ; B B ; 21 . PAUL HENRY DIECKMAN ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. Letters and Science n K A; A X 2- EVELYN DIERSSEN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science K K F. LURA DINSMORE IN OLE WOOD Letters and Science La Rapiere; Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club, Secretary (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee; Y. NY. C. A. Cab- inet (4) ; Senior Assembly Committee. THOMAS SNELL DINSMORE PIEDMONT Commerce T A; U. N. X. ; B B ; O N E; Senior Assembly Committee. MARY LAW DIXON NEWMAN Letters and Science K K F; Ukulele Club; A. S. U. C. Constitutional Revision Commit- tee (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee; Jun- ior Prom Committee. HARRY ALLEN DOBBS BERKELEY Letters and Science A K A ; X. HELEN DOROTHY DORMODY PLACERVILLE Letters and Science Kel Thaida. A MAN APIECE SAN FRANCISCO Los ANGELES JOSEPH A. DAVIS Dentistry. LURA MARIE DE CAMP Letters and Science A F A. ADOLPH EDWARD DE FREMERY ZORDEN Agriculture. HELEN MARGARET DEKAY BERKELEY Letters and Science Women ' s Class Hockey Team (4); Senior Reunion Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. DULCE DE LA CUESTA SOLVANG Letters and Science K K F; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Com- mittee (4). MARIQUITA DE LACUNA OAKLAND Letters and Science. CHESTER ARTHUR DE LANCEY OAKLAND Letters and Science (Med.) fi T . JOHN DEMENT SAN DIEGO Letters and Science J K SF; transfer from Pomona (3). CLARENCE ALDON DE LANCEY OAKLAND Letters and Science English Club; Cast of " Countess Cathleen " ; Junior Farce (3); Senior Extravaganza; Junior Prom Committee. EDNA CONSTANCE DEMING NAPA Letters and Science A A II ; A N ; Senior Ad- visory Committee (3), (4). LILLIAN FRANCES DENHAM Letters and Science. BELVA RUTH DENISON Letters and Science. BERKELEY NORMAN, OKLA. RANDALL DORTON KANSAS CITY, Mo. Letters and Science Dwight Club; Winged Helmet; Press Club; Senate, President (4); Cast, Senior Extravaganza; Chairman Inter- collegiate Debating Council (4); Freshman De- bating Team ; Sophomore Debating Team ; Winner Bonnheim Essay (1); Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Class Treasurer (4); Western Interstate Oratorical Contest (4) ; Business Manager Brass Tacks (2), (3), (4); Senior Advisory Committee. ELLSWORTH YOUNG DOUGHERTY SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science. GRACE DOUGHERTY SANTA ROSA Letters and Science n B PI KAPP ' S PUP AND PI KAPP ' S PURP two hundred and sixty-two ALFRED M. DOYLE BEBKELEY Letters and Science Varsity Track Team (2), (3). CLAUDE WILLIAM DRAKE AI.HAMBRA Electrical Engineering A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. WALTER DREYER SAN FRANCISCO Civil Engineering T B II; Z I $; 2 ; Senior Advisory Committee. WILLIAM RANDOLPH DUBOIS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. WILLIAM J. DUDDLESON EAST ELY, NEV. Agriculture A T A; B B; U. N. X.; Big " C " Society; Varsity Football Team (4); Glee Club; Mandolin Club; transfer from Univer- sity of Nevada (3). RUSS GALBRAITH DUDLEY KANSAS CITY, Mo. Commerce K Z; Cast of " Countess Cathleen, " " Much Ado About Nothing, " " Red Mill, " " Devil ' s Disciple " ; Junior Farce; Senior Ex- travaganza; Glee Club; Junior Farce Com- mittee. PRENTICE VAX V. DUELL LOUISVILLE, KY. Letters and Science 9 Z; La Rapiere; Cast of " Keeping It Dark " ; Orchestra; transfer from the University of Arizona i4i. FREDERICK STEARNS DUHRING SONOMA Letters and Science Z ; O A; B B; Glee Club; De Koven Club; Senior Week Finance Committee. NEVILLE REGINA DUKES OAKLAND Letters and Science. ARTHUR CECIL DUNLOP PLACERVILLE Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Associa- tion. HELEN HASLETT DUNN Letters and Science. JOSEPHINE MASTEN DUNNE SAN JOSE Letters and Science A ; Cast of Junior Farce, " Prunella " 4i; Senior Extravaganza; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Week Fi- nance Committee. FRITZ DUHRING S WINE CELLAR HENRY WADDINGTON DUNN LONG BEACH Letters and Science (Juris. j 1 K ' $ ' SUNNYSIDE, WASH. THE WITTERS DINE MARGERY DURBROW SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Prytenean; Women ' s Class Crew 2i, (3), i4i; Parthenia (Ij, 2i, (3), 4i; Mandolin and Guitar Club; Secre- tary Senior Women ' s Singing; Senior Ball Decoration Committee; Senior Advisory Com- mittee (3 1, (4). EMMET JAMES DURKIN SPOKANE, WASH. Letters and Science A T A; U. N. X. JAMES CALLAN DYER BERKELEY Commerce. ELINORE HAYES EARL OAKLAND Letters and Science K A ; Cast of Senior Extravaganza; Senior Ball Reception Com- mittee. GUY ' CHAFFEE EARL OAKLAND Letters and Science (Juris. J B 9 II ELIZABETH JANET EASTON MONTEREY Letters and Science Aldebaran; $ B K; Sec- retary Parliamentary Society (2i; Circulo His- panico, Vice President (3.1, Secretary t4i; Mathematics Club; Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club, President 4i; Senior Advisory Committee i 4 i . RAFAEL ECHEVERRIA REDLANDS Letters and Science. RUTH MARY EDINGER ALAMEDA Letters and Science K A 0; Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Endow- ment Committee; Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee i 4 i . two hundred and sixty-three WILLIAM McNAIR ELMENDORF Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Juris.) Dahlonega; Cap- tain Class Track Team (4) ; Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Student Union Commit- tee (3); Assistant Graduate Manager (4). RUTH EUNICE ELMORE SANTA ROSA Letters and Science. PAULINE ANNA ENCH OAKLAND Letters and Science X fi; Treble Clef; Sec- retary, Senior Women ' s Singing; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. MORSE ERSKINE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Juris.) 4 K ; 4 A ! ; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. GUSTAV EMANUEL ESTERGREN TEMPLETON Letters and Science Education Club; merce Club ; Scandinavian Club ; Club. JOHN ALEXANDER EVANS Letters and Science A K E. SPRINGER FULTON EVANS Agriculture. DWIGHT EDWARD EVELETH AIN ' T SACRAMENTO A K E; O A; Class Corn- Agriculture MODF.STO POMONA BERKELEY Commerce Newman Club, Vice President (4.1 ; Manager Patience (2). SARAH EVELYN FAIRCHILDS Letters and Science Norroena; Club. GERALD LORING EBNER Mechanical Engineering Crew (4). WILLIAM JOHNSTON EDINGER SACRAMENTO Agriculture. CONSTANCE GRAY EDMUNDS NEW YORK, N. Y. Letters and Science A A II- ARCHIE MUNROE EDWARDS SANTA BARBARA Agriculture B II; U. N. X.; Winged Hel- met; Senior Ball Reception Committee. BERNARD CHARLES EHRMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. CHARLES EIB LODI Letters and Science. EDWARD EICHLER OAKLAND Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E., Secre- tary (4). WILLIAM FITCH ELDER OAKLAND Agriculture. ROBERT PEEL ELLIOTT Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ALICE CLYDE ELLIS BERKELEY Letters and Science -Women ' s Class Hockey Team (4). DANIEL ERIC ELLIS Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Juris.)- | A 6; W T inged Helmet ; Press Club ; Editorial Staff Daily Cal- ifornian (1), (2), (3); Managing Editor " Bond Issue " Californian (3); Chairman Sophomore Pipe Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Rally Committee (4) ; 1916 Informal Commit- tee (3), (4); Cadet Lieutenant. LODI Mathematics OGDEN, UTAH DEPUE FALCK A griculture Bachelordon. VALDEMAR ADOLPH FALCK Los ANGELES Letters and Science Bachelordon; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Varsity Crew (2), (3), (4), Captain (4). CHARLES ROUSSEAU FANCHER MODESTO Letters and Science S l E ; 9 N E. ISABELLE AGNES FARLINGER RICHMOND Letters and Science. WILSON DAVID ELLIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Freshman Track Team; Freshie Glee Committee. two hundred and sixty-four WALTER GEORGE FARNLACHER SAN FRANCISCO Mining Engineering 2. S; T B II; 9 T. RAY ELIZABETH FEEMAN HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Al Khalail ; Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee i4t. MELVIN DEEMS FELL PORTLAND, QBE. Agriculture X " LAWRENCE WARREN FERRIS MERCED Civil Engineering. KATHRYN MAE FERTIG RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Rediviva; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Extravaganza Committee; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3); Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee (4.1. ANNA FIELD OAKLAND Letters ard Science. ADA REBECCA FIKL BERKELEY Letters and Science | B K- GRACE MARY FINDLAY BERKELEY Agriculture. FREDERICK L. FIREBAUGH AUSTIN, TEXAS Mining Engineering. NORMAN EDGAR FISKE PORTLAND, ORE. Commerce 2 X; Chairman Military Ball Ar- rangements Committee (4) ; Secretary Senior Pilgrimage Committee. MARION E. FITZHUGH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science K A 6; Cercle Francois; Deutscher Verein; Social Committee, Y. W. C. A. 1 2 1, (3 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). HOWARD FRENCH FLETCHER RENO, NEV. Commerce X .f; B Y ; X E; O A; Press Club; Winged Helmet; Manager Occi- dent (3.i; Managerial Staff Pelican 1), (2), Manager i4i; Class Treasurer (4); Student Union Committee (2), (3), Chairman (4); Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee _ : Big " C " Sirkus Committee 2 1 , ( 3 ; " California Day " Committee 1 3) ; Chairman Labor Day Entertainment Committee (4) ; General Senior Week Committee. DANIEL JOSEPH FLAXIGAX EUBEKA Letters and Science. AGNES MARIE FLINN BERKELEY Letters and Science Prytanean; Vice Presi- dent A. W. S. (4i ; Secretary Permanent A. W. S. Dormitory Committee (3) ; Perma- nent Social Committee A. W. S. (3i ; A. W. S. Executive Committee; Secretary Undergradu- ate Women ' s Student Affairs Committee 1 4 1 ; Senior Advisory Committee i ' 3, (4.1 ; Toast- mistress, Senior Women ' s Banquet. RUSSELL DAVIS FOOT HAYWARD Agriculture. CHARLES VON HOFFMAN FOULDS BERKELEY Mechanical Engineering I! L. CHARLES BEEBE FOWLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Med.) K 2.1 X X ; Chairman Executive Committee Associated Pre-Medical Students; Labor Day Committee u,. HERMAN; KITTREDGE FOX OAKLAND Agriculture Z; Agriculture Club, Secretary () BERKELEY JOHN MACY FOY Letters and Science. MERVYN FRANCIS FRANDY NEVADA CITY Letters and Science (Med.) Casimir. ANA ROSALIND FRANK Los ANGELES Letters and Science. CHARLES WILSON FRICK Mechanical Engineering 2 Lieutenant. LUCILLE SELMA FRIEDMAN Letters and Science. MONROE MARK FRIEDMAN BERKELEY Z ; Cadet First HAILEY, IDAHO OAKLAND Letters and Science (Juris.) Congress; Ca- det Captain. two hundred and sixty-five THE PHI DELTS ' SUNDAY MORNING JAMES TOWELL FRIESNER Los ANGELES Letters and Science. J. BERNARD FRISBIE OAKLAND Commerce. A X; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3); Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Glee Club; Orchestra; Mandolin Club; Band, Drum Major (3); Cast Senior Extravaganza; Senior Reunion Committee THEODOR CARLTON FRONMULLER OAKLAND Mechanical Engineering A. E. M. E., Li- brarian (3), (4); A. I. E. E. EDWIN BERNARD FULD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Press Club; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD, Editor Senior Rec- ords 1917 BLUE AND GOLD; Publicity Manager Senior Extravaganza; Mandolin Club; Class Secretary (4) ; Chairman Publicity Committee " California Day " (3) ; Student Union Com- mittee (4) ; Secretary, Senior Reunion Com- mittee. BESSIE A. FURLONG SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science. PAUL LONGSTRETH FUSSELL PASADENA Letters and Science (Juris.) A 2 ; $ B K; $ A A; Golden Bear; English Club; Senate; Carnot Debating Team (3) ; Intercol- legiate Debating Team (4) ; Winner Bonnheim Essay Prize (3), Winner Bonnheim Discus- sion Prize (4) ; Chairman Student Welfare Committee (4) ; Student Representative to Ford Expedition (4). JARVIS LEWIS GABEL Los ANGELES Letters and Science T; Cast of the " Dev- il ' s Disciple " (4) ; Senior Assembly Commit- tee; Senior Ball Reception Committee. ROSE VERL GARDNER OAKLAND Letters and Science. VIVIAN GARRETT BOISE, IDAHO Letters and Science. SARAH ETTA GATCH Los ANGELES Letters and Science K K F; General Senior Week Committee ; Senior Women ' s Banquel Arrangements Committee. BARTHOLOMEW GATTUCCIO EVERGREEN Hahnemann Medical College A 2 i Treas- urer Student Body (3) ; Hahnemann Class President (4). ELIZABETH GAW BERKELEY Letters and Science. BEATRICE GAWNE BERKELEY Letters and Science (Arch.) Treble Clef; Mandolin and Guitar Club: Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Reunion Committee. DULCIE MODESTA GAWNE BERKELEY Letters and Science La Rapiere; Class Crew (3), Captain (4) ; Varsity Women ' s Fencing Team, Captain (4). THOMAS EDWARDS GAY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science A A t ; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Captain Fresh- man Crew; Varsity Football Team (4); Editor of Military 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Cast of Senior Extravaganza; Glee Club; Floor Man- ager Freshie Glee; Student Union Committee (3) ; Secretary Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; General Senior Week Commit- tee; Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (4). CATHERINE GWENDOLEN GAYNOR AHCATA Letters and Science A Z ; Prytanean ; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Women ' s Varsity Basketball Team (2), (3), Captain (4); Manager Women ' s Field Meet (3) ; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Student Union Committee (4) ; Senior Reunion Committee. GUY HARRISON GALE SANTA ANA Mechanical Engineering Dahlonega. BENJAMIN WILLEY GALLY NORDHOFF Agriculture X ty. ROBERT ROSBOROUGH GARDINER OAKLAND Letters and Science (Juris.) A X; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; Senior Extravaganza; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Newman Club. MARGUERITE GEDDES Letters and Science. BYRON THETA THESPIAN S- two hundred and sixty-six ROSE ELSIE GEHRKEXS HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Konversationsklub, Sec- retary (2i; Mathematics Club. ALICE VIRA GEORGESOX EUBEKA Letters and Science A O II; Prytanean; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Class Crew (2); Varsity Crew (3); President Associated Women Students i4i; Class President (3.i; Chairman Women ' s Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee 4i; A. S. U. C. Constitu- tional Revision Committee (4.1; General Senior Week Committee. JAMES ARTHUR GIACOMIM FERNDALE Civil Engineering 2 K- RUDOLPH LEONARD GIANELLI STOCKTON Letters and Science (Juris.} A T A; B B; U. N. X. ; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Freshman Football Team; Var- sity Football Team i2i, 3i, 4 ; Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Baseball Team 2i, (3.1 ; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Re- union Committee. ABBY BOLLES GIBSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Copa de Oro; transfer from Mills College (3i. DOLORES GIBSON SANTA CLABA Letters and Science A Z A- HARRY DEAN GIDNEY SANTA BARBARA Commerce Dahlonega ; grimage Committee. B F 2; Senior Pil- NAPA SABINA PEARL GIFFORD Letters and Science A Z A- WILLIAM E. GILFILLAN CHILLICOTHE, ILL. Agriculture. HOWARD ELLSWORTH GILKEY SANTA ROSA Agriculture A K A; B K A. HARLEY HAYES GILL BEBKELEY Letters and Science. AND DEE GEE DRAMATICIANS SOME FOOT ! CLARENCE HENRY GLASHOF CORDELIA Letters and Science. WILLIAM C. GLEASON COTTON VALLEY, LA. Letters and Science Transfer from Univer- sity of Louisiana 4 i . THKLMA CLARE GLEESON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science A. W. S. Executive Com- mittee (4; Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee (4); transfer from San Francisco State Normal School 3i. SADIE ALICE GLUCKMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Women ' s Class Hockey Team ( 4 ; Women ' s Class Track Team I 4 i ; Partheneia (1), (2), (3); Senior Week Finance Committee. CELINA REGINA GOETHALS RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Mekatina. HELEN MARIAN GOODALL OAKLAND Letters and Science K A ; - K A ; t B K ; Women ' s Class Tennis Team 1 4 1 ; Women ' s Class Swimming Team 4 i ; Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; General Senior Week Com- mittee. MYRTLE GOODYKOONTZ C nox CITY, COLO. Letters and Science. SIMEON MOORE GORDON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Y. M. C. A., Vice Presi- dent (4.1. MILDRED IDE GORHAM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. ROGER FULTON GOSS HUDSON, Wis. Letters and Science X ; B K ; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; English Club; Sphinx; Press Club; B B; Cosmopolitan Club; Editor Pelican 4; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Associate Editor Occident 4); Co- author " Absent on Leave " ; Labor Day En- tertainment Committee. LANCE EDWARD GO WEN SEATTLE, WASH. Letters and Science (Arch.) 2 X; Daily Cali- fornian 1 1 1 ; transfer from University of Washington 3. two hundred and sixty-seven HARDY MOUNTAINEERS MILDRED MARIE GOYETTE Los ANGELES Letters and Science A Z; Senior Advisory Committee. GRACE CECILIA GRADY MERCED Letters and Science. ROBERT EDWIN GRAF POMONA Letters and Science 2 K; Big " C " Society; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (4) ; Senior Ball Arrangements Com- mittee. BRYANT HALL BERKELEY Civil Engineering A K A. CHARLES C. HALL PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science (Med.) Casimir; | X; transfer from Willamette University (3). HERBERT EDWIN HALL PIEDMONT Letters and Science (Juris.) B 6 U; f A A; Winged Helmet; English Club; Phrontisterion; Assistant Editor 191G BLUE AND GOLD; Author 1916 Junior Farce; Manager of " Julius Csesar " (4); Junior Farce Committee; Senior Extravaganza Committee. THAYER DENTON HALL OAKLAND Letters and Science Winner Peace Prize Dis- cussion (1); Military Ball Decoration Com- mittee (4); Cadet Lieutenant; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). ODEAN TOBIAS HALLUM SEATTLE, WASH. Mining Engineering 6 A X- GRACE DARLING HALSEY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from Los An- geles Junior College (3). LLOYD NELSON HAMILTON OAKLAND Letters and Science (Juris.) n K A; $ B K; 4 A A; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; Press Club; Editor 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Chairman Senior Extravaganza Committee (4); Chairman Labor Day Committee; Gen- eral Senior Week Committee. CHESTER ARTHUR HANCOCK DIAMOND SPRINGS Mechanical Engineering T B II; II K N; Rifle Team (2); Class President (1). MARGARET EVELYN HANNAH VISALIA Letters and Science r 4 B. JEANETTE WAUNDRE HARBER ALAMEDA Letters and Science. ESTHER MELVINA GRANT Letters and Science. CLETUS HENRY GRAVES PENNINGTON Letters and Science (Med.) Del Rey; A K K; Big " C " Society; Freshman Track Team; Var- sity Track Team (2), (3). GEORGE SHANNAN GRAY PORTLAND, ORE. Mining Engineering Mining Association. WALDRON ASHLEY GREGORY MADISON Letters and Science A 2 ! ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2). PAUL CONOVER GRIPPER SAN DIEGO Mechanical Engineering Achaean. SARAH ELIZABETH GROVER YELM, WASH. Letters and Science. ROBERT LEROY GROVES MAHYSVILLE Letters and Science (Med.) Bachelordon ; U. N. X. LENA GUIDERY BERKELEY Letters and Science. FIN HAHN ALVA, OKLA. Letters and Science Norroena. WILLIAM LUDWIG HAKER SAUSALITO Civil Engineering Abracadabra; T B II; Cali- fornia Journal of Technology (3) ; Military Ball Committee (3) ; Civil Engineering Asso- ciation. HERBERT HARDY BERKELEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science n K 4 ; Big " C " Society; Freshman Football Team ; Class Football Team (2), (3); Freshman Crew; Class Crew (2), (3), (4); Varsity Crew (2); Cadet Cap- tain. WHAT TAUGHT JACK JAMES T O SWEAR two hundred and sixty-eight EDNA MAY HARDING SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science A A II. KATHLEEN HARNETT LONG BEACH Letters and Science | B K; 2 K A. RAMONA WELDON HARROD BERKELEY Letters and Science K K F; transfer from Northwestern University (4). LEONARD ANDREW HARTMAN RIVERSIDE Letters and Science. LOUISE HARVEY GRANTS PASS, ORE. Commerce A Z ; Prytanean ; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Oregon Club, President (3); Women ' s Class Basketball Team (1), (3); Varsity Women ' s Basketball Team (3), Manager (4); Women ' s Track Team (2), (3), (4); Class Vice President (3; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Assembly Committee. HELEN HATHAWAY OAKLAND Letters and Science A 2 A; Prytanean; Z K A; Treble Clef; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Partheneia Arrangements Committee (4); Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4); Senior Pilgrimage Com- mittee; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4). HAZEL HALMA HAVERMALE Los ANGELES Letters and Science English Club; Canter- bury Club; Istyc; Associate Editor Occident (2), (3), Editor (4); Editor of Dramatics 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Co-author 1916 Extravaganza; Labor Day Entertainment Committee (4) ; Constitutional Revision Committee (4) ; Senior Extravaganza Committee. HOMER LEWIS HAVERMALE EL CENTRO Commerce B F 2 ; Press Club ; Commerce Club; Secretary Senior Ball Committee. BLANCHE ALICE HAWKINS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. EUGENE ALSTON HAWKINS Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Juris.) T; 4 A A; Class Permanent Organization Committee. BIG CHIEF AND HIS PAPOOSE IRA COLLECTING DATA FOR " MODERN INDUSTRIALISM " KENNETH AURAND HAYES ABERDEEN, WASH. Letters and Science A A 4 ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Sphinx; B B; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (3); Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3i; Student Union Committee (3), (4) ; Floor Manager Senior Assemblies (4) ; Floor Manager Senior Ball; Captain Labor Day Committee (4). LESLIE LOUISE HAYES OAK LAND Letters and Science A Z ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Reunion Committee. EDMUND EARL HAZELRIGG SAN DIEGO Letters and Science 4 A 6 ; A X 2 ; Senior Ball Reception Committee. MATTHEW EMORY HAZELTINE SAN JOSE Commerce 2 I ; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; B B; Big " C " Society; B F 2 ; Freshman Football Team ; Varsity Football Team (1), (2), (4); Freshman Track Team; Class President (4). FREDA HAZER NORTH BEND, ORE. Letters and Science | B K- ANDREW MCDONALD HAZZARD WHITTIEH Mining Engineering i K 5 9 T; U. X. X. ; Class Crew (3), (4). LYMAX DUNLAP HEACOCK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Med.) | F A; N 2 N; Skull and Keys; U. X. X.; T N E. ROY JACKSOX HEFFNER Los ANGELES Mechanical Engineering n K $; T B II; H K N; K E A; A. I. E. E. ; A. E. and M. E., Presi- dent (4); Officers ' Club; Military Ball Com- mittee; Labor Day Committee (4); Cadet Captain. MILTON MENDEL HEILFRONN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Tilicum. ALICE MARGARET HEINZ DAVENPORT, IOWA Letters and Science Transfer from Iowa State Teachers ' College (4). CARL HAMPTON HELM LA JOLLA Mechanical Engineering. two hundred and sixty-nine OH, HOW SHE DANCES! WENDELL HENDERSON KELSEYVILLE Agriculture A 2 4 ; A Z; Manager Agricul- ture Journal (4) ; Agriculture Club, Secre- tary (3); Cadet First Lieutenant; Senior Pilgrimage Committee. PAUL WALTER HENEY LOLETA Agriculture. MARGUERITE EVANGEL HENRICH BERKELEY Letters and Science. HELEN LUCILE HENRY PORTERVILLE Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. MARIE LOUISE HERCENT PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science. NELLIE ADELE HERMLE OAKLAND Letters and Science A N- HARCOURT BLADES HERVEY Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Juris.) T; $ A t ; Chairman Senior Ball Decoration Commit- tee (4). DOLPH BRICE HILL Letters and Science- -B PETALUMA U. N. X. WILLIAM E. HIMMELMANN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science 2 4 E; Officers ' Club; Cast of Senior Extravaganza; Senior Assem- bly Committee; Senior Ball Decoration Com- mittee; Cadet Captain. PAYNE LEVNE HILL SUTTER CITY Dentistry 2 4 ; E A; College of Dentistry Baseball Team (1), (2), (3). WALTER CARVER HIXSON Los ANGELES Agriculture. KENNETH GRAY HOBART SACRAMENTO Letters and Science 2 n ; Editorial Staff Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); Assistant Ed- itor 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Cast of " The Fortune Hunter " ; Junior Farce; Blue and Gold Ad- visory Committee (4); Junior Prom Commit- tee; Senior Reunion Committee. HELEN ADELE HOBERT OAKLAND Letters and Science Deutscher Verein; Par- theneia. GRACE HOBSON Letters and Science B K. FRANK SHY HODGE Civil Engineering 9 g; 2 I NORDHOFF Los ANGELES ; Chairman Labor Day Engineering Committee; Chairman Senior Assembly Committee. GEORGE BARCLAY HODGKIN FRESNO Letters and Science 9 A X. ROBERT WILLARD HODGSON OHOVILLE Agriculture Achaean; BK;2;BKA; A Z; $ A K; Education Club; Agriculture Club ; Southern Club. FREDERICK OTTO HOEDT SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry A 2 A- FRANK JOSEPH HOENIGMANN NEW YORK CITY Mining Engineering A X A; 2 3; T B II; 9 T ; Associate Editor California Journal of Technology (3) ; Cadet Captain. ABNER W. HOLLAND BERKELEY Agriculture. IRENE CYNTHIA HOLLENBECK LEBEC Letters and Science Women ' s Class Tennis Team (1). ADAH ROBERTA HOLMES SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science II B $; Prytaiiean; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Women ' s Class Crew (3) ; Women ' s Varsity Crew (3) ; Edi- torial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Partheiieia (1); Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Chairman Senior Women ' s Labor Day Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Commit- tee; General Senior Week Committee. MONTE RIO SAND FLEAS two hundred and seventy WILLIAM RAY HOLMES SAN JOSE Agriculture j F A- WILLIAM LATIMER HOLTER CHIXO Letters and Science (Med.) $ K 2 ; X - X- FRANCIS MARION HOOK OAKLAND Letters and Science K K T ' , Prytenean ; English Club; Istye; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Women ' s Editor Brass Tacks (4); Women ' s Staff Daily Californian (3) ; Junior Farce Committee; Senior Extravaganza Com- mittee; Chairman Partheneia Poster Commit- tee (4 ; Women ' s Chairman California Day i3 ; Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4i; Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee i 3 i ; Senior Week Finance Committee. MARGARET SWEET HOOKWAY PASADENA Letters and Science. HELEN HOPKINS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science 3 K; Prytanean; Women ' s Class Basketball Team 2, i3i, i4 ; Junior Prom Committee; Undergraduate Stu- dent Welfare Committee i4; Belgian Relief Committee |4; Senior Advisory Committee 1 4 ' ; Chairman Sports and Pastimes Mas- querade ( 4 1 ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Ar- rangements Committee. MARION BUFFINGTON HOSMER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Mekatina. JAMES S. P. HOTCHKIS Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Juris.) 2 X; t A J ; B B; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Press Club; Senate; Freshman Baseball Team ili; Chairman Intercollegiate Agree- ment Committee 4 1 ; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; California Day Committee; Manager Crew Training Table (3i; Crew Manager (4); Senior Week Finance Committee. GENEVIEVE HOUGH OAKLAND Letters and Science Senior Reunion Com- mittee. EARLE HOUGHTON Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from Ames Col- lege 1 3 1. JOHN CAREY HOWARD OAKLAND Letters and Science B II; A A; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Big " C " Society: Coxswain Freshman Crew; Coxswain Varsity Crew i2i, (3); Class Presi- dent ( 3 1 ; Senior Assembly Committee ; Senior Week Finance Committee ; Military Ball Recep- tion Committee ( 4 i ; Cadet Captain. 315 STRIPPED FOR ACTION- HENRY TEMPLE HOWARD BERKELEY Letters and Science A A ; T B II; Glee Club; Class Crew (4i. ELISABETH HOYT OAKLAND Letters and Science F B; Dyslyt; Par- theneia Poster Committee 1 4 i ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrangements Committee. HSEN HSU HU NANCHANG, CHINA Letters and Science Z- ANNIE VORIES HULL SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Rediviva. FREDERICK BURT HULTING BERKELEY Letters and Science A T A; B B; U. N. X.: Skull and Keys; Secretary Senior Men ' s Ban- quet Committee. HEINZ GEORGE HUMMEL Letters and Science (Med.) AGRICULTURAL GOATS SAN DIEGO Transfer frot-i University of Munich, Germany (3). HENRY WONG HUN SAN FRANCISCO Hahnemann Medical College. ARCHIE MANNING HUNT SANTA BARBARA Agriculture Z II; A Z; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Varsity Football Team (2), (3). THOMAS W. HUNTINGTON, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Med.) f A ; X Z X : Forum; Associated Pre- Medical Students, President (3). two hundred and seventy-one JOHN THOMAS JAMES BERKELEY Letters and Science Philellenon-Etairia. ANNE JENKINS Letters and Science. RUTH JENKINS Letters and Science. HARRY NEVILLE JENKS HANFORD HANFORD BERKELEY WASHINGTON ' S HOOK MARY HELEN HUTCHINSON CONCORD Letters and Science Transfer from Mills Col- lege (3). MARJORIE HYLAND BERKELEY Letters and Science X fi; A N; Pryteiiean; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Women ' s Varsity Tennis Team (2), (3), (4) ; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Vice President A. W. S. (4); President Sports and Pastimes (4) ; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4) ; Senior Endowment Committee; Senior Advisory Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Reunion Committee. WILLIAM T. IGLEHEART SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Letters and Science X ; Phrontisterion ; Golden Bear; Press Club; Editorial Staff Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); Assistant Editor 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Class Treasurer (3); Class Secretary (4) ; Constitutional Revision Committee (4) ; Chairman BLUE AND GOLD Ad- visory Committee (4) ; Senior Extravaganza Committee; Chairman Junior Prom Decoration Committee (3) ; Chairman Class Permanent Organization Committee. BLISS JACKSON OAKLAND Letters and Science 4 A 9; B B; U. N. X.; Skull and Keys; Glee Club; Rally Committee. BYRON JACKSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science B 6 IT. ALBERT MAURICE JACOBS OAKLAND Letters and Science. OSCAR ELFORD JACOBS ZAMORA Agriculture. EINAR WILLIAM JACOBSEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Officers ' Club; Education Club; Cast of Senior Extravaganza; Cadet First Lieutenant. WILLIAM C. JACOBSEN PHESCOTT, ARIZ. Letters and Science 2 ; B K A- CLARA SOPHIA JACOBSON BERKELEY Letters and Science. Civil Engineering 2 H; Cast of " Much Ado About Nothing. " CARL JUSTUS JESSUP CHIC AGO, ILL. Letters and Science (Juris.). RUSSELL McINTOSH JEWETT BERKELEY Letters and Science. ADOLPH CLARENCE JOHNSON POMONA Letters and Science O 2J Glee Club, Vice President (4), President (4); Cast of Junior Farce, " Keeping It Dark " ; Freshie Glee Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Finance Committee. ALBERT N. JOHNSON SACRAMENTO Dentistry A 2 A; College of Dentistry Student Body Vice President (3). IDA JOHNSON EUGENE, ORE. Letters and Science. JAMES VICTOR JOHNSON OAKLAND Mechanical Engineering T B IT ; II K N; A. I. E. E. JOSEPH E. JOHNSTON KANSAS CITY, Mo. Letters and Science Dwight Club; Press Club; Senate, President (4) ; Varsity Wrestling Team (3) ; Intercollegiate Debating Team (4) ; Al- ternate Carnot Debating Team (3) ; Constitu- tional Revision Committee (4). I two hundred and seventy-two ALLISON JONES SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science (Juris.; Fencing Team, Manager (3i, i4i; La Rapiere, President (4.1; Student Union Committee (4. AURA LEA JOXES ANGELS Letters and Science A T A; Women ' s Class Crew 1, (2). MATTHEW HALL JONES SAN Luis OBISPO Mechanical Engineering Circle " C " Society. SPENCER FRAY JONES BERKELEY Commerce Abracadabra; Commerce Club. WENDELL MANSUR JONES SANTA BARBARA Civil Engineering Dahlonega; Mandolin Club; Class Treasurer 2.i ; Senior Assembly Com- mittee. FLORENCE ELIZABETH JORDAN OAKLAND Letters and Science. MYRTLE LOUISE JUDKINS SAN JOSE Letters and Science Mathematics Club. HOWARD ALDEN JUDY ANTIOCH Letters and Science T; A ; B K; General Senior Week Committee. GEORGE WILLIAM KAHLER OAKLAND Electrical Engineering. SAM KATZPROWSKY JERUSALEM, PALESTINE Agriculture. EARLE F. KAUFMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science (Arch.) Stage Manager Senior Extravaganza. KIMBALL CHARLES KAUFMAN BERKELEY Commerce Cast of Junior Farce, " Bagdad, " " Prunella, " " Devil ' s Disciple, " and " Julius Csesar " ; Student Union Committee (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee; Manager Senior Ex- travaganza. GRACE MAUDE S. KEERS Letters and Science. BERKELEY CHILLY B. V. D. ' S BILL RUSSEL ' S GANG HAROLD CHARLES KAUSEN FEHNDALE Dentistry 2 ; E A; College of Dentistry Class President (2); College of Dentistry Stu- dent Bodv Secretary 3i. JOHN MORRIS KEEFE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Med.) I X- CHARLES FRANK KEITH BERKELEY Letters and Science Varsity Wrestling Team (3.i, i 4 P. GENEVIEVE KELLY SAN DIEGO Letters and Science. HAROLD RANNELLS KELLY PIEDMONT Agriculture- T A; A; U. N. X.; 8 X E; Skull and Keys. ARCHIE ISAAC KEMPPE FORT BRAGG Agriculture. EDITH ELLIS KENNEDY BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer from Montana State Normal School (4i. JOHN ELMER KENNEDY ELK GROVE Dentistry o ; E A; College of Dentistry Baseball Team (1), (2), (3). EDMUND RANDOLPH KENT BERKELEY Letters and Science Civil Engineering Asso- ciation; Mathematics Club; Congress; Cadet Lieutenant. WILLIAM A VERY KENT POWAY Agriculture. LUELLA F. KERR Los ANGELES Hahnemann Medical College Transfer from California Eclectic Medical College i4 . AMRAM KHAZANOFF JAFFA, PALESTINE Agriculture. JOB VERNON KIMBER SANTA BARBARA Mechanical Engineering Circle " C " Society; Officers ' Club; Rifle Club; Intercollegiate Rifle Team (3t; Winner Military Department Gold Medal 1 4 1 ; Cadet Captain ; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. : Newman Club. two hundred and seventy-three TO THE REAR MARCH ! FRESNO PRESCOTT, ARIZ. ELLA LOUISE KIMBALL Letters and Science. SUSIE WILLMENA KING Letters and Science GEORGE DONALD KINGSTON Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from University of Michigan (4). EDA NETTIE KIRBY ST. JOSEPH, Mo. Letters and Science. SUKEO KITASAWA Los ANGELES Letters and Science Japanese Student Club. FRANK YOSHIMICHE KITSUDA PASADENA Letters and Science Japanese Student Club; Gymna sium Club. KUMSADA KIYASU Los ANGELES Letters and Science Japanese Student Club. EMMA ANITA KLEIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Deutscher Verein. JAMES GORDON KLEMGARD LONG BEACH Commerce Cadet Band; Orchestra; transfer from Washington State College (2). CLARA KNACK HOQUIAM, WASH. Letters and Science Aldebaran; Deutscher Verein. CHARLES ELGIN KNOTT Mechanical Engineering. MAURICE KNOWLES Mining Engineering 2 JUDSON ERNVIN KRUEGER BERKELEY Commerce Tilicum; B T S; Cast of " Pru- nella " (4); Senior Extravaganza; " Julius Caesar " ; Cadet First Lieutenant ; Senior Ad- visory Committee; Senior Week Auditing Com- mittee. IRENE ELIZABETH KUHNLEY DELTA, COLO. Letters and Science Deutscher Verein. OLIVE KUNTZ POMONA Letters and Science A A II ; S K A. TOYOKICHI KURAHASHI RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Japanese Student Club. ARTHUR HAVENS LACEY OAKLAND Mechanical Engineering Freshman Track Team. CHARLOTTE ROGERS LAFLIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alchemia. WILLIAM FRED LAFRENZ SAN FRANCISCO Civil Engineering Cadet Captain. ALICE MARIE LAGAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. CALVIN HOOD LAMBERT EMPORIA, KAN. Letters and Science $ A 9; transfer from University of Kansas (4). ALBERT LOSSEN LANE RIVERSIDE Civil Engineering Q X A; Class Basketball Team (4); Class Treasurer (1). TRAVIS POLLARD LANE SAN FRANCISCO Mining Engineering B 6 II; U. N. X. ; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Freshman Foot- ball Team; Varsity Football Team (2). ANNA ALMA LANG REMSEN, IOWA Letters and Science Aldebaran. LUDWIG E. F. LANGER REDONDO BEACH Civil Engineering A TA;TBLT;SI ; B B; U. N. X.; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Swimming Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (3), (4) ; transfer from Throop Institute of Tech- nology (2). POMONA OAKLAND E; Mining Associa- tion, Vice President (4). LOUISE BREWSTER KOEHLER ST. HELENA Letters and Science Norroena Club. MARTHA EMMA KOENIG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. CONRAD CARL KOLANDER KINGSBURG Dentistry v J ; E A; College of Dentistry Student Affairs Committee (3). HAROLD EMIL KOWALSKY SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture $ E IT; Co-author Bleacher Song, " Fight " ; transfer from Cornell University (3). " LIPS THAT TOUCH I.IQUAH " two hundred and seventy-four SYLVIA MAE LANGFORD RENO, XEV. Letters and Science Transfer from University of Nevada 2 . VSEVOLOD LANKOVSKY PETBOCHAD, RUSSIA Letters and Science T B II ; Architectural As- sociation; Cadet First Lieutenant. L.YMAN SOUTHARD LANTZ SAX JOSE Agriculture 2 ! ; Freshman Football Team; Cadet Band; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Decoration Committee; Cast of Senior Extravaganza. NELLIE MILLER LASKEY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from Ohio Wes- leyan University (3). CARL LAUSEN GALVESTON, TEXAS Letters and Science. BERTHA ALEJANDRA LAWSON SANTA CBVZ Letters and Science. HELEN LAWTON BERKELEY Letters and Science n B 4 ; Dyslyt; Women ' s Interclass Swimming Team, Captain 1 4 1 : Women ' s Mandolin Club (2), (3), (4) ; Class Vice President 1 4 ; A. W. S. Finance Com- mittee (2), (3); Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4.i; Partheneia Executive Committee 3 . ALFRED H. LEBOVITZ Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Juris.) Mandolin Club; Orchestra; Managerial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD. ELSIE LEE PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science A 4 ; Cast of Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza; Labor Day En- tertainment Committee 4 ; Student Union Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Gen- eral Senior Week Committee. WARREN EUGENE LEHE DIXON Commerce K Z; Glee Club, Secretary (2). WHEN SHE FLIES, SHE DO ! ALICE LEHMAN BUHBANK Letters and Science. LOIS PARTRIDGE LEHMAN REDLANDS Letters and Science. ANNIE PAULENE LETVINOFF VANCOUVER, B. C. Letters and Science. MILDRED LEVY A LAM EDA Letters and Science. TONG CHONG LIEN SAN FRANCISCO Hahnemann Medical College. ROBERT MACK LIGHT BERKELEY Letters and Science 4 B K; F X; Associate Editor Brass Tacks 3 1 ; Cast of " Sherwood " ; Junior Farce; Senior Extravaganza; Class Sergeant at Arms (3), (4). PHILIP NATHANIEL LINDQUIST BERKELEY Letters and Science. REGINALD HEBER LIN FORTH BERKELEY Letters and Science (Juris.) 1 K Z; J A A; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. ROBERT LOCKWOOD LIPMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science j K Z ; t B K ; Big " C " Society; Varsity Tennis Team (1), (2, (3i. Captain i4i. EARL KEITH LOCKARD SANTA BARBARA Architecture 3 II; transfer from Occidental College (3 i. CHARLES EDWARD LOCKE Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Med.i T A; X IS ; i; Z; transfer from Stanford 4i. ROBERT RITCHIE LOCKHART SANTA ROSA Agriculture Z 4 ; A Z; Big " C " Society; Golden Bear; Freshman Track Team; Varsity- Track Team 1 2 i . t 3 i . 4 i ; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (2 1, (3), (4). MR. D. GAMMA RUTH ETHEL LOGAN Letters and Science. MARY " LOUISA LONG Letters and Science A X- BERKELEY ZAMORA two hundred and seventy-five US ALPHA DELTS Los ANGELES NELL LOUISE LONG Letters and Science Z T A. MABEL HARRISON LONGLEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science A T; Cercle Francais; Cast 01 Senior Extravaganza; Freshie Glee Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Com- mittee. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LOVEALL SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry fi; E A; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; College of Dentistry Class President (3). ROY IRVING LOVETT PARADISE Letters and Science. YARLOCK LOWE OAKLAND Letters and Science (Juris.). WILBER DEAN LOWRY BERKELEY Civil Engineering T B IL OSCAR FREDERICK LUCKSINGER EL CAJON Agriculture. FANNY MENG LUDEKE SHANDON Letters and Science Aldebaran; Deutsche Verein. CLYDE FRANCISCO McCANN SAN FRANCISCO Mechanical Engineering. BERTHA OLIVE McCLURE OAKLAND Letters and Science. EARL W. McCOMAS STOCKTON Agriculture A 2 ; Class Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); 145-lb. Basketball Team (1), (2), Captain (4); Senior Ball Decoration Committee. OLIN HARRIS McCORD SANTA ANA Letters and Science Dahlonega. ELSIE CATHERINE McCORMICK ALAMEDA Letters and Science Istyc, Vice President and Business Manager (4); Cercle Francais; Eco- nomics Club; Forensic; Editorial Staff Brass Tacks (3) ; Women ' s Editor Student Opinion (4); Staff Occident (4); Business Manager As- sociation Record (4) ; Senior Advisory Com- mittee; Partheneia Publicity Committee (4); Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee (4) ; Class Permanent Organization Committee (4). GORDON GRAEME McDONALD OAKLAND Letters and Science K A- CLIFFORD McELRATH OAKLAND Agriculture $ K k- ROBERT BYRON MAcFADYEN SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science t K 2; B B; Winged Helmet; Press Club; Editorial Staff Daily Cali- fornian (I), (2), (3); Editor of Athletics 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Glee Club; De Koveii Club; Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee (4) ; BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee (4) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Senior Assembly Commit- tee; Chairman Labor Day Publicity Commit- tee (4). THOMAS CLAIR McFARLAND PORTKRVII.LE Mechanics T B U ; H K X; A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E. WILLIAM THOMAS McFIE Los ANGELES Letters and Science T; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; U. N. X. ; Big " C " Society; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3); Freshman Track Team; Chairman Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; General Senior Week Committee. BLISS ISABELLE McGLASHAN TRUCKEE Letters and Science. VIOLA ISABEL McGOVERN SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science. EVELYN MARGARET McGRATH SIERRA CITY Letters and Science Cast of Senior Extrava- ganza. WILLIAM CARROLL McINTOSH SANTA ROSA Letters and Science (Juris.) A T Qj t A A; Secretary Class Permanent Organization Com- mittee. RICHARD S. McINTYRE NEW YORK CITY Mining Engineer 2 S; T B II; Varsity Chess Team (2), (3); Associate Business Manager California Journal of Technology. ANNA ANGELL MACKENZIE Chemistry Z T A; Alchemia. OAKLAND NARROLA RUTH McCULLOUGH Letters and Science A A A. BERKELEY SHUT HIM UP, RAY two hundred and seventy-six BARBARA McKEXZIE OAKLAND Letters and Science K; Forensic ill, 2i ; Chairman Partheneia Music Committee 3 ; Senior Extravaganza Music Committee; Senior Advisory Committee 3 , 4i; Women ' s Un- dergraduate Student Welfare Committee (3). FRANCES MARGUERITE McLANE FRESNO Letters and Science. ARMOUR MCLAUGHLIN SAN FBANCISCO Letters and Science Freshman Track Team; Architecture Club. MARY RUTH McLAUGHLIN PASADENA Letters and Science A A A. JAMES BIRTLEY McNAIR PASADENA Letters and Science. WILLIAM RAY McNAIR HUBLETON Letters and Science. LOUISE EBERLEIN McROBERTS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Women ' s Auxiliary La- bor Day Committee ( 4 . DICKSON FARNSWORTH MADDOX VISAI.IA Letters and Science A A l ; 4 A 4 ; B B; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Daily Calif ornian ill, (2i ; Cast of " The Cam- pus, " " Red Mill " ; Glee Club; De Koven Club; Class Yell Leader i2i: Assistant Varsity Yell Leader i3i; Rally Committee (2), 3 , 4i. MARGARET KATHLEEN MAINS BERKELEY Letters and Science A O II; Class Permanent Organization Committee. FRANK LAWRENCE MAKER OAKLAND Letters and Science (Arch.) T B II; Big " C " Society: Varsity Track Team 1, 2, (3), (4; Intercollegiate Rifle Team (2i, (3i; Rifle Club, Vice President 3i. RUTH MALLOCH BERKELEY Letters and Science Mandolin and Guitar Club, Manager i 4 i . HELEN MANSKE POMONA Letters and Science A F A; Managerial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Senior Advisory Commit- tee 4 i . DISEASED GREEKS HENRY MANHEIM, JR. OAKLAND Commerce French Club; Commerce Club. HAROLD EUGENE MARSH WHITTIEB Letters and Science A X 3 ; transfer from University of New Mexico (3 . JOHN ALBERT MARSHALL BERKELEY Dentistry 4 K ;A2A;ZZ;EA. OTIS REED MARSTEN BERKELEY Mechanics. DONALD EBERSOLE MARTIN PASADENA Agriculture A 3 J ; A Z; 130-lb. Basketball Team i2i, i4i, Captain and Manager (3); Class Basketball Team 3i; Associate Editor U. C. Journal of Agriculture (3, (4i; Class Secre- tary ( 3 i ; Agriculture Club, Treasurer 1 3 1 , President 4 ; Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee (4.1; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Cadet Captain. GEORGE HANDEL MARTIN, JR. Los ANGELES Letters and Science J X; Abracadabra; Or- chestra; Glee Club; Cadet Band, Captain i4i; Labor Day Entertainment Committee i4i. ROBERT CARSON MARTIN PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science n K A: X Z X: Z Z: Freshman Baseball Team. SAMUEL HENRY MARTIN Letters and Science. WALLACE STELLE MARTIN Letters and Science. CORDELIA HADDONFIELD, N. J. BERKELEY WILLIAM C. MARVIN Letters and Science. BENJAMIN F. MASTEX OAKLAND Civil Engineering. ETHEL MAY MATTHEWS FORT BRAGG Letters and Science Deutscher Verein. LLOYD JOHN MECHAM SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science $ A K; Del Rev; Phron- tisterion. JEAN MEDDAUGH LAKEPOHT HOVGH JOKE Letters and Science Copa de Oro; Deutscher Krauschen. CAROLINE E. MELODY CLOVERDALE Letters and Science. WILLIAM DOUGLAS MELVILLE OAKLAND Dentistry A 2 A- two hundred and scventg-seven TAU BETA Vl INSPECTING ROAD BED VERA MENTZ BERKELEY Letters and Science. WILLIAM HIRAM MERRIMAN HUNTINGTON PARK Letters and Science Freshman Track Team; Commerce Club. ALICE HELEN METCALF Los ANGELES Letters and Science A. N; Rediviva; Senior Advisory Committee. FREDA R. MEYER SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science B K. LAURENCE MICKEL MADERA Letters and Science. NORMAN ELL WOOD MILLAR SANTA CRUZ Commerce 2 II; B T 2; Freshman Track Team; Senior Week Finance Committee; Chairman Senior Week Auditing Committee. BEULAH EUDORA MILLER FRESNO Letters and Science Senior Advisory Com- mittee. JOSEPHINE MILLER DENVER, COLO. Letters and Science A A A; Staff Women ' s Day Occident (1) ; Class Vice President (4); Chairman Women ' s Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee (4) ; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; President Pan-Hellenic Associa- tion (4) ; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3). MERRILL MILLER HUNTINGTON PARK Agriculture A Z- WILLIAM BENNETT MILLER Los ANGELES Mining Engineering 2 X ; T ; Mining Asso- ciation, President (4) ; Captain Labor Day Committee (4). PERCY ALBERT MILLS PETALUMA Letters and Science Dwight; $ A A; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; Press Club; U. N. X. ; Freshman Track Team; Var- sity Track Team (1) ; Manager 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Chairman Rally Committee (4); BLUE AND GOLD Advisory Committee (3), (4); Chair- man Reception Committee Sophomore Hop ; Senior Week Finance Committee. RICHARD PETER MINOR BERKELEY Letters and Science (Juris.) A T. SHIGERU MITOMA OAKLAND Letters and Science. SOLOMON NESSIMY MITRANI Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phrontisterion; Congress; French Club; Spanish Club, President (4). OSCAR KEMPFER MOHS SAN LEANDRO Letters and Science (Med.) A X A; N 2 N; Glee Club. MARY DANIELIA MOLL HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Transfer from Smith College (3). MABEL JOHANNA MOLLER OAKLAND Letters and Science K K F- TULLA MOLLERUP SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Letters and Science Transfer from University of Utah (4). CHRIS MARTIN MOMSON FRESNO Agriculture X ; X E; U. N. X. ; Skull and Keys; Varsity Football Team (4); transfer from Santa Clara University (2). VICTOR MONTGOMERY BERKELEY Commerce. CLARENCE LEMUEL MOODY Los ANGELES Letters and Science 2 E ; T ; B K A ; Var- sity Chess Team (2), (3), (4). LAURA LYBROOK MOORE Letters and Science Mekatina. ERNEST RAYMOND MOREHEAD Letters and Science A K K. GENEVIEVE MORGAN Letters and Science. KARL VINCENT MORIN Civil Engineering Gym Club; Civil gineering Association, President (4). GLENN KENDALL MORRISON BERKELEY Mechanical Engineering. Los ANGELES LOMPOC BERKELEY Los ANGELES En- REGINALD LOUIS MILLS Architecture. OAKLAND THE AC. CLUB ' S SHINING LIGHT two hundred and seventy-eight RICHARD HOWARD MORRISON BERKELEY Letters and Science (Juris. J Wrestling Team i 2 : Senate, Senate- Assembly Debate i 4 ; Cadet First Lieutenant. ARNOLD LEWIS MORSE POMONA Dentistry A Z A- ISITA GIRDLER MORSE BERKELEY Letters and Science Alchemia. MARION MORSE Moscow, IDAHO Letters and Science Deutscher Verein. HAROLD WOODSWORTH MORTON OAKLAND Letters and Science 2 4 E- JOHN RAYNOLDS MOSER SEATTLE, WASH. Commerce A T A; U. N. X. SAMUEL BARLOW MOSHER Los ANGELES Agriculture A - l ; Associate Editor U. C. Journal of Agriculture 2 , 3i, i-l.i. WILLIAM BOYD MOTT SALEM, OHE. Hahnemann Medical College 2 X ; A K K ; transfer from University of Oregon i4 . JAMES BLACK MUIR, JR- OAKLAND Letters and Science Officers ' Club; Freshman Track Team ; Radio Society Chairman 1 4 1 ; Captain Signal Corps (4.i ; Cadet Captain. ALICE CECILIA MULLIGAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Newman Club. RUTH AMY MUNRO BERKELEY Letters and Science A Y A; Ukulele Club; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. OSAMU MURASHIGE Commerce Japanese Student Club; Cosmo- politan Club. CHARLES ERNEST MURPHY " Los ANGELES Commerce Commerce Club, Secretary-Treas- urer 1 4 i ; transfer from the University " of Ari- zona 3. HAZEL GERALDINE MURPHY SAN DIEGO Letters and Science (Juris. j K K T- JAMES SLINGING THE CARRION OSGOOD MURDOCH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science K 2; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Winged Helmet; English Club; Press Club; Editorial Staff Daily Calif ornian (1), (2), (3), Editor (4i; Editor of Records 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Editorial Staff Brass Tacks (3), (4); Undergraduate Student Wel- fare Committee ( 3 i , i 4 ; Senior Extravaganza Committee; General Senior Week Committee; Chairman Senior Reunion Committee. SAN FRANCISCO JOSEPH HOWARD MURRAY, JR. XAMPA, IDAHO Mechanical Engineering A T A; H K N- LEWIS ALONZO MURRAY HOOPESTON, ILL. Civil Engineering Abracadabra; Chairman Military Ball Reception Committee (4) ; Cadet Captain. ANNA WITTE NEFF SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Letters and Science. CAROLINE STOUTENBOROUGH NEILL BISHOP Letters and Science Kel Thaida. LEO LA ALICE NELSON KNIGHTSEN Letters and Science. THOMAS LOTHIAN NELSON BHVSH, COLO. Commerce Transfer from the University of Colorado i3i. JOHN AUGUST NEUHAUS SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture A Z; Big " C " Society; Agricul- ture Club; Class Basketball Team ill, 2; Class Football Team 3i, 4 ; Varsity Football Team (4) ; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. LOWRIE BAIRD NEVIN Los ANGELES Agriculture. RUTH ADELE NICHOLS OAKLAND Letters and Science. JAMES CLIFFORD NICHOLS ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. Letters and Science. CHARLES HADDEN NOBLE SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry A Z A- GOROICHI NODA OAKLAND Mechanical Engineering Japanese Student As- sociation. two hundred and seventy-nine TED GAY LOSING HIS LUNCH JOHN G. NORMAN EUREKA Hahnemann Medical College A 2 ; Business Manager The Periscope (3) ; Hahnemann Class President (3). HOPE ELIZABETH NOURSE SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science. GRACIA MARY O ' BRYAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. MARTIN AN SON O ' BRIEN SAN ANSELMO Mining Engineering Transfer from St. Mary ' s College (3). OLGA O ' CONNOR FORT BRAGG Letters and Science. CHARLES EMMET O ' HARA OAKLEY Agriculture A 2 $; A Z. JOSEPH JOHN O ' HEGARTY HOBOKEN, N. J. Letters and Science. KOKICHI OKADA OAKLAND Mechanical Engineering. SARAH ELIZABETH OLSEN CONCORD Letters and Science | B K; Editorial Staff Student Opinion (4) ; Vice President Der Deutsche Zirkel (1) ; Parliamentary Society (3), (4); Senior Ball Decoration Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. EILEEN ANNA ONG PASADENA Letters and Science. WILLIAM FLOYD ORDWAY Los ANGELES Letters and Science S X- GEORGE EDWARD OSBORNE Los ANGELES Letters and Science i B K; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Press Club; Phrontisterion ; Editor of Athletics 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Un- dergraduate Students Affairs Committee (4) ; Chairman Constitutional Revision Committee (4) ; General Executive Committee Labor Day (4) ; Secretary Senior Week Finance Commit- tee (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee; Senate. GUSTAV WILLIAM OSSMAN WESTFIELD, N. Y. Letters and Science Der Deutscher Zirkel ; Varsity Swimming Team (3). CURTIS DION O ' SULLIVAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science 4 A ; i B K ; Phron- tisterion; Sphinx; Assembly, President (3); Debating Council (3) ; Military Ball Arrange- ments Committee (4) ; Cadet Captain. FREDERICK STRYKER OVERTON ALHAMBHA Civil Engineering Abracadabra; Class Crew (4). SATO AKI OZAKI SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Japanese Student Club. JOHN GARBER PALACHE BERKELEY Letters and Science B 9 II ; Phrontisterion. MANTIE J. PALMER OAKDALE Letters and Science Senior Advisory Com- mittee. GRACE MAIE PARKER OAKLAND Letters and Science Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Treble Clef; Cast Senior Extrava- ganza; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Senior As- sembly Committee (4). WARREN HARVEY PARKER PHOENIX, ARIZ. Letters and Science A S ! ; transfer from Occidental College (3). WALTER E. PARMELEE OAKLAND Dentistry 2 j J . MARDIG YEDICARDASHIAN PARNAY PASADENA Commerce Sphinx; French Club; Cosmopoli- tan Club. GRACE ELVIRA PARTRIDGE BERKELEY Letters and Science r t B; Prytanean; Women ' s Class Crew (3); Partheneia (1), (2), (3) ; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; Forensic (2) ; Parliamentary Society (2) ; Treasurer A. W. S. (3) A. W. S. Executive Committee (3), (4); Women ' s Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee (2) ; Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4); Women ' s Undergraduate Student Af- fairs Committee (4) ; Class Permanent Or- ganization Committee. HERMAN DIXON PARTSCH BERKELEY Mechanical Engineering T B II; H K N; A. I. E. E. ; Governor of Senior Hall; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. DOROTHY ELIZABETH OTIS Letters and Science. ALAMEDA WASHINGTON ' S BIG GAME STUNT two hundred and eighty HAROLD EUGENE PATTEN Letters and Science (Juris.). LAWRENCE MATTOR PAUL Letters and Science. MELVIN JAMES PAUL SEX Commerce II K f . LEANDER LEO PAVID Letters and Science (Arch.). A ( ' INKS SOPHIA PEARSON Letters and Science A X- PEARL PEMBERTON Letters and Science A X- BERKELEY OAKLAND SO NORA BERKELEY BERKELEY UKIAH SARATOGA LOIS PENDLETON Letters and Science (Med.j Alchemia. AMES PETERSON SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Dwight Club; Senate. FRANCES AGNES PETERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Senior Ball Reception Committee. GEORGE BALTZER PETERSON BELVEDERE Letters and Science Sk T ; Varsity Track Team (3) ; Glee Club. LUCILLE PEYTON Los ANGELES Letters and Science Rediviva. EDITH HENRIETTA PHILLIPS BERKELEY Agriculture. OSCAR WESLEY PHILLIPS BERKELEY Agriculture. DOROTHY PILLSBURY BERKELEY Letters and Science X ft; Cast " Schoolmis- tress " ( 1 ; Chairman Partheneia Music Com- mittee ( 3 i , i 4 1 1 ; Conductor Music of Partheneia (3 , (4); Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee. ADELBERT RICHARD EDMOXD PIRK BERKELEY Chemistry. KAUFMAN AND HIS HAREM ANNA PISKE Letters and Science. SAN FRANCISCO Los ANGELES FRANK WELLS PLEAS Letters and Science A T f . FLORENCE WINSTANLEY POPE BERKELEY Letters and Science X H; Southern Club; Cast of " Partheneia " (3), (4); A. W. S. Social Committee (3), (4); Senior Advisory Com- mittee. DOROTHY NELL PORTER BERKELEY Letters and Science A Z; Prytanean; Edi- torial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Treasurer Senior Women ' s Hall ; Chairman Partheneia Properties Committee (3), (4i; Senior Ad- visory Committee (3), (4); Senior Week Au- diting Committee; Student Union Committee (4) ; Sophomore Chairman Charter Day Din- ner. JOHN EASTON PORTER Agriculture ! A 0; A Z. GEORGE POUNDSTONE Letters and Science A A Pelican (3). RUTH JEANNETTE POWELL Letters and Science Rediviva. ZELDA ONITA POWELL Letters and Science. BERKELEY GRIMES Associate Editor Los ANGELES OAKLAND BERKELEY LOOKING FOR NEW WORLDS TO CONQUER EDWARD JAMES POWER Agriculture. WILLIAM HENRY POYTRESS OLEANDER Letters and Science | A K. BRADLEY HAROLD PRATT BERKELEY Mechanical Engineering $ K 2 ; H K X ; A. E. and M. E. ; Freshman Crew; Mandolin Club. VIRINDA-LYNN PRATT BERKELEY Letters and Science Prytaneanj Parliamen- tary Debating Society; Partheneia 1 , i2 , 3; Senior Advisory Committee 3i, i4i; Women ' s Undergraduate Student Welfare Com- mittee (4 ; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; A. W. S. Social Committee (4i; A. S. U. C. Constitutional Revision Committee (4); Senior Ball Reception Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrangements Committee; Senior Assembly Committee. THEODORE LUNT PREBLE BERKELEY Letters and Science n K A; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), Captain (4i; Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee (4; Senior Endowment Committee; Senior Pil- grimage Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). two hundred and eighty-one VILLIAM SEARS RAINEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Juris.) A T fl; B B; 4 A ; Winged Helmet; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Cast of " Twelfth Night, " " Vi- kings at Helgoland, " " Countess Cathleen, " " Leah Kleschna, " " Much Ado About Nothing, " " Richelieu, " " You Never Can Tell, " " Red Mill " ; Junior Farce, " Prunella " ; Senior Ex- travaganza, " Julius Ca sar " ; Glee Club; De Koven Club; Rally Committee (4); Chairman Junior Farce Committee; Senior Extravaganza Committee; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Law Association, Secretary (4) ; Labor Day Entertainment Committee (4). A LABOR DAY APPETITE HOWARD NEWC0MB PRATT BERKELEY Electrical Engineering K 2 ; T B II ; H K N; A. E. and M. E. ; Freshman Crew; Mandolin Club. RUTH IRENE PRESTON SACRAMENTO Letters and Science 2 K; Senior Advisory Committee. MAY SARAH PREUSS MARSHFIELD, ORE. Letters and Science A II; Prytanean; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Dyslyt; Women ' s Class Crew (2) ; Varsity Women ' s Crew (3) ; Chairman Women ' s Day Dance Committee (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee; Women ' s Under- graduate Student Affairs Committee (4) ; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (4). ROSE MARIE PRICE PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science. RUSSELL ARCHIE PRICE EL PASO, TEXAS Agriculture Achaean; transfer from Ohio State University (3). RUSSELL WARREN PRINCE ALPENA, MICH. Hahnemann Medical College. LOIS PURVINE PETALUMA Letters and Science. RAY STUART QUICK WATSONVILLE Mechanical Engineering T B II ; II K ; 2 3 ; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. GERTRUDE HELEN QUINN OAKLAND Letters and Science W 7 omen ' s Student Wel- fare Committee; Newman Club. BELLE TUTTLE RADCLIFF WATSONVILLE Letters and Science A I . WILLIAM JENNINGS RADY SANTA CRUZ GEORGE JAMES RAU Dentistry ft; E A. MARK HAWLEY RAY Agriculture 2 X; A Z- EVALYN NAOMI REED Letters and Science. HELEN LOUISE REED Letters and Science. Mechanical Engineering Dahlonega. ELMER WARREN RAEDER Civil Engineering A 2 ; 2 I Manager (4) ; De Koven Club. MARGUERITE ELVA RAEDER BERKELEY Glee Club, ST. Louis, Mo. Letters and Science r N; Deutscher Verein; Sprechverband, President (4) ; Konversations- klub; Der Deutscher Zirkel ; Senior Advisory Committee. SACRAMENTO OAKLAND OAKLAND OAKLAND JAY LOYD REED Commerce 2 II ; B LINDSAY T 2 ; Freshman Track Team; Managerial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee (4) ; Senior Endowment Committee; Senior Week Auditing Committee; Commerce Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3), President (4). RALPH LEMUEL REHORN Letters and Science X 4 ; N E- HUGH MORRISON REID Mechanical Engineering. FRESNO BERKELEY BERKELEY KHALULA LEA REID Agriculture. THOMAS A. P. REID SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Electrical Engineering Dwight; A. E. and M. E. ; A. I. E. E. ; Rally Committee (4); Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. DOROTHY REYNOLDS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science K A 0. HAROLD VERNON REYNOLDS BERKELEY Mechanical Engineering A. I. E. E. BOYD BREMER RAKESTRAW- Commerce. BERKELEY GEORGE COLLINS AND HIS UNDERSTUDY two hundred and eighty-two WALTER ALFRED REYNOLDS AUBURN Commerce ) Z; B Y . MYRON ARTHUR RICE BROOKLYN, N. Y. Agriculture Dahlonega Club; A Z- RUDOLPH HERMAN RINGE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. HOWARD HYDE ROBERTS BEHKELEY Letters and Science X; Freshman Baseball Team; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Class Vice President 1 3 ; Undergraduate Stu- dent Welfare Committee (4.t; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Decoration Committee Sophomore Hop. WALTER CAREY ROBERTS NOBLESVILLE, IND. Letters and Science Varsity Track Team 3i ; transfer from Earlham College i2 . VERNA MAE ROBINSON CANBY, ORE. Letters and Science Women ' s Class Hockey Team i 4 i ; Mathematics Club. WILLIAM WTLCOX ROBINSON RIVERSIDE Letters and Science. HOLLYWOOD BLANCHE KATHLEEN ROGERS Letters and Science. DOROTHY SHERMAN ROGERS BERKELEY Letters and Science. KATHERINE BADEAU ROGERS BERKELEY Letters and Science t B K. VIOLA GRACE ROGERS OAKLAND Letters and Science. DAN EDWIN ROOT REDDING Letters and Science (Juris. j A T Q. HELEN GRACE ROSE Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ALBERT FREDERICK ROSS, JR. REDDING Letters and Science Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team i2i, i3i; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Assembly, Speaker (4); Debating Council 4 i . DELTA MARIE ROSS SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science (Med.j THE WALKING ART GALLERY LORETTA BERNICE ROSS ANTIOCH Letters and Science X Q; Class Permanent Organization Committee. MARY LETITIA ROSS SAN DIEGO Letters and Science. ESTHER ROTH SAN FRAN Cisco Letters and Science | B K. CECILE IDA ROWE PASADENA Letters and Science. ALBERT ROY ROWELL MEDFOHD, ORE. Letters and Science (Juris.). HANNAH WARNER ROWELL SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture. ALBERT AUSTIN ROWLAND EMPORIA, KAN. Letters and Science Transfer from the Col- lege of Emporia 4i. WILLIAM WHEELER RUCKER OAKLAND Letters and Science (Juris.). BEATRICE RUDAWSKI RENO, NEV. Letters and Science. EDWARD H. RUSS BERKELEY Letters and Science (Arch.). ROBERT LAURENCE RYAN Civil Engineering I F A; 2 RAY GIMBAL AT HOME SANTA BARBARA I 4 ; Varsity Track 1 2 ; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. KNOWLES AUGUSTUS RYERSON PASADENA Agriculture A K A; A Z; Editorial Staff Journal of Agriculture 2i, (3), Editor i4 ; Agriculture Club; Forestry Club. ROBERT SALINGER OAKLAND Agriculture. AGNES SALIS BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science. VICTOR RICHARD SANDNER BERKELEY Letters and Science (Med.). DOROTHY SARGENT JACKSON Letters and Science Newman Club. HARRY SARGENT RIVERSIDE Agriculture Achaean; Agricultural Club, President i 4 P ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1 4 1 ; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Reunion Com- mittee. two hundred and eighty-three G1ANELLI NOW WARD BISHOP SAUNDERS GILROY Agriculture A Z; Winged Helmet; U. N. X. ; Big " C " Society; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4). FRANK LAWRENCE SAWYER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Arch.) Architectural As- sociation. HORACE P. SCARBOROUGH Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Juris.) A T; Senate; Daily Californian (1) ; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD; Assistant Publicity Manager " Sherwood " ; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; Senior Extravaganza; " Julius Caesar " ; " Pru- nella. " FLORENCE SCOTT COLLEGE CITY Letters and Science 2 K; Prytanean; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Informal Committee; Chairman A. W. S. Mass Meetings; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Extrava- ganza Committee; A. W. S. Executive Com- mittee; General Senior Week Committee 1 . MARION IRVING SCOTT BERKELEY Agriculture. SIBYL GERTRUDE SCOTT PORTERVILLE Letters and Science r i B. MARTHA LOUISE SCROGGY BERKELEY Letters and Science Deutscher Verein. GLADYS SEAT BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science 2 K. OLIVER EDWIN SEEGELKEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Q X ; Cast Senior Extrav- aganza. DOROTHY SEYMOUR SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Labor Day Entertain- ment Committee (4) ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrangements Committee. BLANCHE LAURA SHADLE BERKELEY Letters and Science. PEARL EUGENE SHANNON MONSON Letters and Science. AARON DAVID SHAPIRO NEW YORK, N. Y Agriculture. ROE EMERSON SHAUB TACOMA, WASH. Letters and Science Z 4 ; Winged Helmet; Press Club; Business Staff Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); Senior Men ' s Banquet Com- mittee. LENA META SCHAFER Letters and Science A i ; t B K. IVY LEONA SCHAFFER STOCKTON Letters and Science. JULIA EDNA SCHANER OAKLAND Letters and Science. ESTHER SCHEER TUOLUMNE Letters and Science. ARTHUR FRED SCHLOH SAN FRANCISCO Civil Engineering. HOWARD IRVIN SCHNABEL OILFIELDS Agriculture. WALTER RALPH SCHOENFELD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science I B K. HERMAN AUGUST SCHOENING BERKELEY Letters and Science. DOROTHY MARIE SCHRAM BERKELEY Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. JENNIE SCHWAB SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science I B K. KENNETH EVAN SCHWINN REDLANDS Letters and Science (Juris.) Transfer from Redlands University (3). ALLEN EVERETT SCOTT COLLEGE CITY Dentistry A 2 A; E A. MODESTO EUGENE C. SHAW HOLLISTF.R Dentistry 2 ! ; Vice President College of Dentistry Student Body (2). AND WHEN A LITTLE WOP two hundred and eighty-four RAYMOND LEE SHEARMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science | K 2; Circle " C " So- ciety; Varsity Cross Country Team (4), Cap- tain (5); Freshman Track Team; Labor Day Commissary Committee. CAROLINE LOUISE SHEPPA PACIFIC GROVE Letters and Science A Z; A E; Prytanean; Istyc; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Varsity y omen ' s Basketball Team 1 , (2 1; Editor Y. " XV. C. A. Association Record (3 1; Cast of Junior Farce, " The Red Mill " ; Senior Ex- travaganza; Treble Clef; Secretary A. V. S. (3); Chairman Senior Advisory Committee; Class Permanent Organization Committee. BLANCHE EVELYN SHERER Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ANNIE HARDIN SHERMAN COROXADO BEACH Letters and Science F 4 B ; transfer from Bryn Ma vr i3; Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee i i . RORERT SCOTT SHERTZER OAKLAND Letters and Science Congress; Class Secre- tary (2); Senior Assembly Committee; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Rifle Club (2). GEORGE KONHALL SHEW SAX JOSE Letters and Science Cathay Club, Vice Presi- dent (2); Chinese Student Club, Secretary (3 , President i 4 i . LYNNE LEE SHEW SAX JOSE Letters and Science Cosmopolitan Club, Vice President 4 ; Cathay Club, Secretary i 2 i ; Chinese Student Club, Vice President 2i, President i3i. KIICHI SHIVAYAMA SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. CLARENCE PAUL SHORT DENVER, COLO. Agriculture Varsity Wrestling Team (.3). JOHN DOUGLAS SHORT BERKELEY Letters and Science Z ' , A ! ; Cast of " Twelfth Night, " Junior Curtain Raiser; Glee Club; De Kpven Club; Junior Informal Com- mittee; Chairman Senior Ball Reception Com- mittee; Editorial Staff 1916 BLUE AND GOLD. FANNY E. SH UTTO Hahnemann Medical College K MODEST WALLIE POSES A LITTLE TEA PARTY FRAXCES LODEMA SHURTLEFF EUREKA Letters and Science A X ii; Senior Advisory Committee; A. S. U. C. Constitutional Re- vision Committee (4i; Senior Women ' s Ban- quet Committee. ROY DILL SIFFORD SUSANVILLE Letters and Science (Juris.) 9 X; Glee Club. ALBERT CARXAHAN SIMOXDS Los ANGELES Letters and Science B II; U. X. X. GEORGE WILLIAM SIMOXTOX VALLEJO Dentistry - f ; E A; President College of Dentistry Student Body 3 . MIRIAM ELIZABETH SIMPSOX BERKELEY Letters and Science. MYRTLE SIMPSOX SAXGEH GENOA, ILL. Letters and Science A Z- A. VICTOR EUGENE SIMPSOX EAST AUBUHX Letters and Science $ A A; Dwight Club. JOHN ARMSTRONG SINCLAIR EUREKA Agriculture Bachelordon; U. N. X. HELEN SITTIG BERKELEY Letters and Science (Arch.). ALLYN GOODWIN SMITH Los ANGELES Mechanical Engineering 2 3 E ; H K X; K E A; A. I. E. E. ; Senior Reunion Committee. EDWARD RALPH SMITH PORT SAN Luis Dentistry E Sk ! FRANK CAROL SMITH SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science A X. HARRY PRATT SMITH OAKLAND Letters and Science (Med.) $ X ; 2 E- HARVEY ALHERT SMITH SACRAMENTO Civil Engineering A X A- JESSIE SPAULDING SMITH PASADENA Letters and Science. two hundred and eighty-five THE KING OF LABOR DAY TRYING TO LOOK BUSY NORMAN CHARLES SMITH ANGELS CAMP Agriculture Casimir. OLIVE VAN R. SiyllTH SANTA ROSA, N. M. Letters and Science Z T A- OLIVER PRINCE SMITH SANTA CRUZ Commerce A K A; B T 2; Commerce Club. Vice President (2), President (4); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Military Ball Ar- rangements Committee (4) ; Cadet First Lieu- tenant. RUTH ALMEDE SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science K K T; Senior Ball Ar- rangements Committee; Labor Day Commit- tee (4). EDWIN FREDERICK SMYTH BUHNEY Agriculture. MERWIN HAMMOND SOYSTER WILLOWBHOOK Letters and Science. FAITH S. SPEDDY CLEVELAND, OHIO Letters and Science A A A; Treble Clef; Chairman Senior Women ' s Banquet Refresh- ments Committee. MARGUERITE LOUISE SPIERS SAN JOSE Letters and Science Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrangements Committee. HERMAN ADOLPH SPINDT PASADENA Letters and Science Del Rey; $ A K; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phrontisterion; Sphinx; Circle " C " Society, President (4) ; Varsity Track Team (2), (3) ; Cross Country Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (3); Congress, Speaker (4); Chairman Debating Council (4) ; Chairman Belgian Relief Committee (4) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). FRANK McCRAY SPURRIER PASO ROBLES Agriculture Abracadabra; Cast of Senior Ex- travaganza. JOSEPHINE CLAIRE SQUIRE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kel Thaida. HARLOWE McVICKER STAFFORD SAN JOSE Civil Engineering 1 BII;SI t ; I BK; 2 H; Senior Ball Reception Committee. STARR W. STANYAN WEST MEDFOHD. MASS. Letters and Science Transfer from Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology (3). ROY MARK STEED- Los ANGELES Mechanical Engineering T B II; H K N; transfer from the University of Southern California (3). SANFORD JACQUES STEIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. LAURA STEPHAN HEMET Letters and Science. ROBERT CLARENCE STEPHEN SON BERKELEY Letters and Science. FRANK GARCELON STEWART REDLANDS Letters and Science. MIRABEL MINNIE STEWART STOCKTON Letters and Science n B 1 ; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Com- mittee. FENNER S. STICKNEY HONOLULU, T. H. Agriculture. JOHN EDWIN STILES FRESNO Agriculture A K A; Spanish Club; Agricul- ture Club; Business Manager Student Opinion (4). EDMUND HATHAWAY STILLMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Z ; O A; B B; Mando- lin Club; Glee Club; Senior Assembly Com- mittee; Cadet Lieutenant. MARY-WELLS STILLMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science K A 9; Freshie Glee Committee; " California Day " Committee (3); Senior Assembly Committee; Student Union Committee (4) ; Senior Week Finance Com- mittee; Labor Day Committee (4). DONALD GA RDNER STITT EL PASO, ILL. Agriculture Transfer from the University of Wisconsin (3). HARRY HORTON STONE OAKLAND Agriculture. ROBERT EL VIN STONE OAKLAND Letters and Science Congress, Treasurer (3 1 Speaker (4); Constitutional Revision Commit- tee (4) ; Cast of Senior Extravaganza. CECIL HOKE STRAUB MODESTO Letters and Science Del Rey; B B; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; U. N. X. ; Big " C " Society; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); General Chairman Junior Day Committee (3 ; Associate Man- ager BLUE AND GOLD; Chairman Senior As- sembly Committee; Chairman Senior Week Finance Committee ; General Senior Week Committee; Chairman Organization Commit- tee Labor Day (4) ; Captain Labor Day Com- mittee (4). " PRUNELLA " GIVES BILL BAD HABITS two hundred and eighlu-si.r ELIZABETH STRASBURG Los ANGELES Letters and Science Mekatina. CHARLES E. STREET, JK. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science K 2 ; B B ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Freshman Baseball Team; A. S. U. C. Secretary (3) ; A. S. U. C. President (4); Director A. S. U. C. Store (4i; Intercollegiate Agreement Commit- tee 4 ; Chairman Undergraduate Student Af- fairs Committee 4i; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Men ' s Ban- quet Committee. IRENE STL ART Los ANGELES Letters and Science Senior Extravaganza Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; trans- fer from Occidental College (3). ROBERT JUDSON STILL SAN JOSE Mechanical Engineering Z A E; A. I. E. E. ; A. E. and M. E.; Freshman Crew. MARGARETHA SUERMONDT BERKELEY Letters and Science Class Basketball Team (3); Class Hockey Team (4); Partheneia (1) ; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee. SUSIE BOYD SULHOFF SAN JOSE Letters and Science. BESSIE MAE SUMMERS OAKLAND Letters and Science Women ' s Class Crew (1), (3); Class Vice President (2i. BLANCH ARDE MAUNOIR SUMNER SAN DIEGO Commerce A X A; Commerce Club, Vice President i 4 i . FO SUN KWANG TUNG, CHINA Letters and Science Chinese Student Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Chinese Student Alliance, Chairman (4). ELFREDA SOFIA SVENBERG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Editorial Staff Y. W. C. A. Record (4 ; Advertising Manager Student Opinion i4 ; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee. " SIT UP, GABY! " ANTHONY T. SUNZERI SAN JOSE Hahnemann Medical College A ; Hahne- mann Class Secretary-Treasurer (3), (4). RUTH ROBBINS SWASEY BERKELEY Letters and Science A X Q- EARLE A. SWEET EDMONDS, WASH. Dentistry A Z A- THOMAS R. SWEET FRESNO Letters and Science (Dent.)?. $; A 3 A; E A; Freshman Baseball Team; Sophomore Hop Committee. EDNA MAY TABER OAKLAND Letters and Science A O II; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Senior Endowment Committee; Chairman Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. JAMES STURDEVANT TAYLOR POMONA Letters and Science 4 B K; 2 S; Glee Club; Mathematics Club; Winner Bonnheim Essay Prize (2); Editorial Staff Bra Tacks 3i; Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; Senior Extrav- aganza Music Committee. OLIVE PAYN TAYLOR Letters and Science II Mills College (3). VICTOR THADDEUS Chemistry 2 Z- CARL LOUIS THIELE Letters and Science Z B ; RIVERSIDE transfer from CORONADO FRESNO A K- BILL, THE CHI OMEGA HOUSE FATHER BERT STANFORD THOMAS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Med.) Sequoyah Club; | X; Cadet First Lieutenant. CARLISLE THOMAS SAN DIEGO Commerce Z X- EVELYN EDWARDES THOMAS JACKSON, OHIO Letters and Science. HAYWARD CHARLES THOMAS OAKLAND Agriculture B 9 II. KATHRYN ELISE THOMAS OAKLAND Letters and Science K A 9 ; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet 3 ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Junior Prom Decoration Committee; A. W. S. Emergency Fund Committee. HAZEL O. THOMPSON NORTH YAKIMA, WASH. Letters and Science X fi; Dyslyt; Women ' s Auxiliary Labor Day Committee (4); Senior Ball Arrangements Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. two hundred and eighty-seven CHARLIE AND ELSIE GRAB SOME FREE LUNCH RUTH ELIZABETH THORXBURG SANTA MARIA Letters and Science A F- JAMES B. THRELKELD, JR. Los ANGELES Letters and Science Del Rey; Big " C " So- ciety; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), Vice President (4) ; Assistant Graduate Man- ager (3), (4); Chairman " Kid ' s Day " (3). OLIVE TILLSON HANFORD Letters and Science. GEORGE TOMB MARYSVILLE Letters and Science. DOROTHEA TORREY BERKELEY Letters and Science K A 0. FRANCIS AINSLEY TORREY ORANGE Letters and Science B K A; Fencing Club; transfer from Redlands University (3). WILLIAM PASQUALINO TOSCANO Los BANOS Letters and Science (Juris.). ARTHUR WOLCOTT TOWNE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science B n. WILLIAM RICHARD TREGEA BERKELEY Letters and Science Senior Advisory Com- mittee . L ESTER E. TRETHEWAY STOCKTON Hahnemann Medical College t A F; Winner Law r Essay Prize (1); Manager The Periscope (2) ; Assistant Editor The Periscope (4) ; Hahnemann Student Body President (4) ; Hahnemann Class President (2). CHARLES LEWIS TROUT REDLANDS Hahnemann Medical College $ A F- HAROLD FRIEDLEY TRUNK DENVER, COLO. Agriculture B II ; A Z- CLAIRE ALTHEA TUCKER GOLD HILL, ORE. Letters and Science S K; Women ' s Class Tennis Team (3), (4), Captain (4); Cast of " Keeping It Dark, " Senior Extravaganza; Treble Clef; Chairman Senior Women ' s Ban- quet Arrangements Committee ; Women ' s Aux- iliary Labor Day Committee (4) ; transfer from Radcliffe (3). MIRIAM O. TUFTS BERKELEY Letters and Science A N RUTH BROWN TULLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Cast of Senior Extrava- ganza. OTIS M. TUPPER, JR. OAKLAND Mining Engineering S X. LOUIS ROY TURNER BERKELEY AgricultureI. A E ; N E ; U. N. X. ; Skull and Keys; Cast of " Keeping i t Dark " ; Glee Club. YU HWA TWAX NAN CHANG, KIANGSI, CHINA Chemistry $ A T. SIDXEY JOHX TWINING Los ANGELES Civil Engineering Q 2; 2 I l ; Labor Day Committee (4) ; Chairman Engineers ' Dance Committee (4). BELLE ALICE TYREE SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Letters and Science A F; Transfer from Uni- versity of Utah (4). GOVINA P. UPLAP SHOLAPUR, BOMBAY, INDIA Chemistry Xalanda Club. LUCILE VALENTINE DELAWARE, OHIO Letters and Science Transfer from Ohio Wes- leyan (3). ROBERT C. VAN VLIET, JR. GALVESTON, TEXAS Letters and Science. MILTON WILLIAM VEDDER SEATTLE, WASH. Letters and Science (Juris.) S; $ A A; Winged Helmet; Circle " C " Society; Officers ' Club; Freshman Track Team, Captain Class Track Team (2); Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3) ; Cross Country Team (4) ; Floor Man- ager Senior Ball (4) ; Captain Labor Day Com- mittee (4); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Cadet Captain. GEORGE McGILL VOGT Letters and Science. HANS VOX GELDERX OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Med.) K A. JOHN PAUL VOX GRUEXIXGEX ALTADENA Letters and Science. HAROLD ANDERSOX WADSWORTH OAKLAND Agriculture S; A Z; Editorial Staff Daily Californian (1), (2), (3); Chairman Junior Prom Reception Committee, Senior Assembly Committee. JOSEPH HILTON WADSWORTH PASADENA Letters and Science A A E ; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Circle " C " Society; English Club; Press Club; Officers ' Club; Sphinx; Golf Team (2); Associate Editor Pelican (3); Editor Brass Tacks (4); Class President (2); Undergraduate Student Welfare Committee (3) ; Chairman Entertainment Committee " California Day " (3); Floor Manager Junior Prom ; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee ; Cadet Captain. two hundred and eighty-eight LEO A. WADSWORTH SUTTEH Letters and Science Del Rcy; l A K; Fresh- man Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), - : Cadet Band; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Undergraduate Stu- dent Welfare Committee 4i. ANITA MARIE WALES SAX FRAXCISCO Letters and Science Istyc; Deutscher Verein; Women ' s Class Tennis Team (1; Women ' s Editor Student Opinion (4; Partheneia (1), (2), (3), (4) ; A. W. S. Finance Committee (2) ; A. W. S. Emergency Fund Committee _ : Partheneia Publicity Committee (4t; Senior Advisory Committee 4 ; Women ' s Labor Day Committee i,4.i ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee. JOHN DAVIS WAGENET OAKLAND Letters and Science Abracadabra. JAMES CUNNINGHAM WALLACE BERKELEY Commerce Z X- RAMONA RUTH WALTERS ST. Loris, Mo. Letters and Science A f . HAROLD STARR WALTZ BERKELEY Letters and Science A K A. HELEN MARY WARE WILLIAMS Letters and Science H B ; Treble Clef; Cast of Senior Extravaganza; Senior Advisory Com- mittee (3 1, (4 ; Student Union Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (4) ; Senior Women ' s Banquet Arrangements Committee. CARLOS C. WARNER HVNTINGTON BEACH Letters and Science Sequoia Club. LAWRENCE EDWIN WARNER EUGENE, ORE. .Mechanical Engineering. WALDO DEANE WATERMAN SAN DIEGO Mechanical Engineering Abracadabra; Edito- rial Staff Daily Calif ornian .! ALICE SPAULDING WATSOX Letters and Science I Juris. )- OAKLAND A A A. FAY ESMA WATSON VACAVILLB Letters and Science A A A; Prytanean; Gen- eral Senior Week Committee; Student Union Committee i4.; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Junior Informal Committee; Senior Assembly Committee (4i; Senior Advisory Committee 1 4 1 ; Labor Day Entertainment Committee 4 . KENNETH CHARLES WATSON BERKELEY Letters and Science I A 0; Chairman Senior Ball Arrangements Committee (4i; Manager Football Training Table i4i. LABOR DAY SYSTEM JEAN QUEENIE MILLS WATSON BERKELEY Letters and Science English Club; Prytanean; Istyc; Dyslyt; Class Crew (3); Editorial Staff Daily Californian (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Editorial Staff Brass Tacks (3 1; Editor Y. TV. C A. Record (4i ; Chairman Partheneia Pub- licity Committee (4 ; A. W. S. Executive Com- mittee ( 4 1 ; A. S. U. C. Constitutional Revision Committee (4); Senior Reunion Committee; Transfer from Mills College (3). MABEL WEATHERLEY Los GATOS Letters and Science. VALDIEN L. WEATHERWAX ABERDEEN, WASH. Letters and Science A Z A- HILDA FAY WEBB OAKLAND Letters and Science Transfer from University of Washington 1 3 1 . ADOLPH GOTTIG WEBER BERKELEY Civil Engineering Acacia; 1915 Class Crew Captain ( 4 1 ; Editor California Journal of Tech- nology (3; Labor Day Committee (5i. BURRUSS WEISS DIXUBA Letters and Science. CLIFFORD W. WELCOME SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Q. GUSTAV HENRY " WENDT SACRAMENTO Agriculture A T Q. OSCAR EMIL WERNER Los ANGELES Letters and Science | A K- KATHERINE HELEN WESTBROOK ALAMEDA Letters and Science n B ; Senior Ball Re- ception Committee. FRANCES AMELIA WETMORE OAKLAND Letters and Science Partheneia (2) ; Sopho- more Hop Committee (2) ; Senior Advisory Committee. VERA LYNN WHIPPLE OAKLAND Letters and Science Alchemia. JOHN BOARDMAN WHITTON OAKLAND Letters and Science (Juris.) A A ; I A ! ; I A A; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Sphinx; Cosmopolitan Club; Senate; 145-pound Basket- ball Team (3), (4); Editorial Staff Daily Cali- fornian (1), (2) ; Associate Editor Brass Tacks (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), Presi- dent (4) ; Chairman Polish Relief Committee (4) ; Senior Endowment Committee ; Board of Directors Associated Students Store (3) ; Senior Ball Reception Committee. SOME PI PHI SISTERS LEONA MARTHA WILL Letters and Science. HEALDSBURG two hundred and eighty-nine DONALD CLARK WILLIAMS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science S X; Class Crew (2); Senate; Chairman Reception Committee 1917 Freshie Glee; Chairman Arrangements Com- mittee 1917 Sophomore Hop; 1917 Junior Prom Committee; Cadet First Lieutenant. JEAN MYRTLE WILLIAMSON Letters and Science A S A; A E- ANITA CLAIRE WILSON Letters and Science. BERKELEY PI.ACERVILLE NORDHOFF PREXY LOOKING THEM OVER CO VINA " CHOC " ON THE FARM CAROLYN RUTH WILSON Letters and Science A X ft- SELDON MEREDITH WILSON Commerce. STANLEY VERNON WILSON CORNING Letters and Science (Juris.) A X A. WILLIS LESLIE WINTER SAN FRANCISCO Mechanical Engineering 6 X; H K X; A. I. E. E. ; Cadet First Lieutenant. WILLIAM GLADSTONE WILSON EVANSTON, ILL. Letters and Science Golden Bear; Mask and Dagger; English Club; Sphinx; Cast of " Paolo and Francesca, " " Captain Jinks, " " Henry V, " " Twelfth Night, " " The Fortune Hunter, " " Vik- ings at Helgoland " ; Junior Farce, " You Never Can Tell, " " Richelieu " ; Publicity Manager " Prunella " (4); Class Yell Leader (1). EFFIE MAUDE WILTON POMONA Letters and Science A A II ; Deutscher Verein; Senior Advisory Committee. JEAN CARTER WITTER OAKLAND Commerce Z ; Golden Bear; W T inged Hel- met; B B; 145-pound Basketball Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (3); Glee Club; Vice Presi- dent A. S. U. C. (4); Manager Junior Farce; Chairman General Senior Week Committee (4). FRED WOLFSOHN Dentistry A S A; E A. SAN FRANCISCO TVI.ARE LUCKY DAWG! MOI LEE W T OO Agriculture. MARY OLIVE WOOD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Deutscher Zirkle. RUTH ATWATER WOOD SAN JOSE Letters and Science. ENNIS CASSELBERRY WOODRUFF REDLAXDS Mechanical Engineering 4 K 2 ; T B II ; II K N; B K; A. I. E. E. ; A. E. and M. E. ; Big " C " Society; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain Labor Day Committee (4). RUTH CECILIA VOODS RICHMOND Letters and Science Newman Club. GERTRUDE B. WOODWARD BERKELEY Letters and Science Treble Clef; Cast of " Keeping it Dark " ; Senior Extravaganza; Senior Advisory Committee. EDITH GWENDOLYN VOOLRIDGE RICHMOND Letters and Science. two hundred and ninety MARSHALL FOSTER WOOLXER SVISUN Agriculture HAROLD BOUGHTON WOOLSEY OAKLAND Agriculture. DOROTHY WORMSER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science A E; I B K; Prytanean; English Club; Author Junior Curtain Raiser; A. W. S. Executive Committee (4); A. W. S. Social Committee i 4 i ; Assistant Manager Par- theneia (3.1; Sophomore Hop Committee; Gen- eral Senior Week Committee; Architectural Association, Secretary 1 4 1 ; Senior Advisory Committee 3 i , i 4 i . EDWARD PRESCOTT WRIGHT Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Arch.) X ; 4 B K; T B II; Varsity Track Team ill, (3), 4i; Freshman Track Team; Captain Labor Day Committee (4); Junior Prom Committee; Architectural Association, Treasurer (3). HELEN MAE WRIGHT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kel Thaida; X Z ' LEWIS LEE WRIGHT POMONA Commerce Abracadabra; B T Z; Senior Ball Decoration Committee. LOREXA MARTHA WRIGHT BERKELEY Letters and Science. MABEL WYLLIE DINVBA Letters and Science X f2; Prytanean; Ukulele Club; Women ' s Undergraduate Student Wel- fare Committee i 4 i ; Senior Advisory Commit- tee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee. EDMUND JOHN YOUNG LONG BEACH Letters and Science A 4 ; 2 Z; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Big " C " So- ciety; Varsity Baseball Team (ll, (2), (3), (4) ; Governor Senior Hall i 4 i . EVA RUTH YOUNG WILLITS Letters and Science Z T A; Deutscher Verein; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser; Senior Advisory Committee. JANE YOUNG PORT COSTA Letters and Science Kel Thaida; X 2 . MARCIA LOUELLA YOUNG DIXON, ILL. Hahnemann Medical College E A; Transfer from Hahnemann College, Chicago (4). PERCIVAL YOUNG SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Letters and Science (Arch.). RUTH BUSWELL YOUNG PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science. Z T A; Transfer from Willamette Univer- sity (3). HELEN FRANCES ZELT BERKELEY Letters and Science Newman Club; Parthe- neia i3.i; Cast of Senior Extravaganza; Senior Advisory Committee. BURNICE REVERE ZIMMERMAN PORTLAND, ORE. Letters and Science. PHI DELTS AND THEIR SOCIETY MAN, DAN LAYING THE CAMPANILE CORNERSTONE two hundred and ninety-one 1457 o y in 1 JvJi 1 ill i i i i w TOM ELLIOTT 1MB A WAXN K JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Fall Semester Spring Semester President ............. FRANK T. ELLIOTT ........... IMHA M. WANN Vice President ......... CAROL EBERTS ............... C. STANLEY DIMM Treasurer ............. LESLIE A. ISAACSON .......... HUGH F. SHIPPEY Secretary ............. RERTHA M. GALLOWAY ........ WHITNEY R. WRIGHT Yell Leader ............ ERWIN H. HIRSCHFELDER ...... ERWIN H. HIRSCHFELDER Sergeant-at-Arms ....... EDWIN H. HESSELBERG ........ EDWIN H. HESSELBERG two hundred and ninety-four Camille Abbay Carl Abell Mildred Adams Pauline Adams Winola Adams John Adriance Frances Ahl Elsa Albert Ben Alexander Euphemia Allan Harriet Allen George All in Rpsabelle Ames Walter Anderson Walter Andrews Jean Armstrong Beatrice Averill Lloyd Austin Miriam Babbitt Marian Bachman Helen Baer Crystal Bailey Myrtle Bailey Oscar Bailey Lois Baker Gertrude Bangs Katharine Bangs Flossie Banks Boberts Barlow Marie Barney two hundred and ninety-five Royal Baronidas Anna Barrows Stephen Barrows Baptiste Barthe Bruce Basford Pearl Baughman Loretta Baum Charles Bell Freda Bayley Frank Bell Charles Bayly Leland Bell Mary Bean John Benton Angenetta Beasley Lois Benton Clarence Beebe Robert Bering Leila Berry Russell Berst Elise Bertheau Ina Berthulf Charles Berwick Carlotta Beshlitch William Bingaman John Bissinger Irene Bixby Harold Black Nellie Black Robert Blake two hundred and ninety-six Otis Booth Bradford Boslev Edward Brett Mrs. Steele-Brooke Llewellyn Boelter Margret Boveroux Simone Brangier Bert Bone Roy Bower John Bray Beatrice Bonner Harriett Bowman Helen Brayton Raymond Bontz Leonard Braden Earl Breck Madeline Braiigier Eugene Breyman Doris Browne Barbara Bridge Henry Brink Edward Bronson Charles Brooks Edith Brown Edna Brown Frances Brown Ida Brown two hundred and ninety-seven Fisher Buckingham James Bush Herbert Brown Wilson Brown Harold Browne John Bruce Edyth Bryant Zdenka Buben Walter Buell Edward Bullard Barbara Burke John Burns David Bush Alex Butler Leila Butler Mary Butman Lewis Byington Ruby Campbell Harold Carniglia George Carr Zelma Carroll Anna Carter Marjorie Carlton Antonio del Castillo Irene Carmichael Priscilla Cavagnaro Ernest Camper James Candee Josef Carey Anna Carlson two hundred and ninely-eighl Warner Chadbourne Pauline Chamberlain Howard Chappell Ralph Chessall Rose Chew Marmion Childress Lois Chilcote Robert Clark John Clowdsley Elmon Coe Margaret Chilson Roberta Clarke Barrett Coates George Coffey Sarah Ching Harold Claudius Vaughn Cobb Douglas Cohen Marian Christensen Ruth Clifford Stanton Coblentz George Cohen Camilla Clarke Helen Clowes Leonard Coburn Clifford Cole Paul Clark William Clow Hugh Cochran Herbert Coles two hundred and ninety-nine Henry Collins Ernest Colvin Gardner Crafts Madison Compton Chester Cramer John Conrad Alice Cranston Frederick Corey Helen Crawford Harry Corlett James Crawford William Coughlan Louis Cribari Chester Cromwell Raymond Crook Bradford Crow Galen Croxton Kenneth Cuttle Frances Day Cleo Damianakes Tillie De Bernard! Grace Daiigberg William Degen Doris Daniels John Denbo Verna Darrow Margarette Dermont Winifred Cummings Sidney Davidson Vern De Tar Harold Detwiler Wright D ' Evelyn Stanley Dickover Pauline I) ill man Stanley Dimm Sophia Dinsdale William Dinsmore Hugh Dormody Cecil Ditty Carl Dixon Robert Donaldson Louise Doran Carl Dor ma ii Robert Dorton Gerald Doty Eliza_beth Douglas William Douglas Henrietta Douglas Clarence Dow Marion Downey Octavia Downie Harry Drobish Laurence Dunn Syril Dusenbery Roland Dygert Lillian Eastey Frank Easton Robert Easton Carol Eberts Miriam Eckart three hundred and one Earl Edson Frank Elliott Marjorie Edwards Farris Elzea Austin Eimer Dorothy Epping Edwin Elam John Evans Alice Elliot Kenneth Evans Dana Elliott Marion Evans Efner Farrington Ray Fisher William Foshag Olivetta Faulkner Myrtle Fitschen Angicr Foster Clarence Felt Arthur Fitzgerald Daniel Foster Elizabeth Ferguson George Fleming Evans Foster Edna Filkin Marjorie Flynn Valerie Foveaux Marguerite Fischer Arthur Folger Lester Fowler three hundred and two g Ray Fox Olga Foyle Murius Francoz Virginia Frazier Sadie Fredericks Gertrude Frost Theodore Fullmer Mary Fundenberg Marguerite Furlong Percival Furlong John Gallagher Bertha Galloway Vivien Gardner Edwin Garthwaite William Gee Ella Geisdorf Margaret Gerhart Ronald Gibbs Ruth Gibson Raynpr Gimbal Maurice Glazer George Gle_ason Roland Glidden Fred Godbalt Gladys Goeggel Lloyd Goeppert Clarascott Goodloe Ralph Goodsell Ruth Goodsell Eddy Gordon three hundred and three James Gorman Robert Graff Ruth Graham William Graham John Granberg Fannie Granger Axel Gravem Charles Gwinn Robert Gray Loren Hadley Alice Griffln Frank Haight James Griffltts Jane Halbert Edw. Gundel finger Libbie Hale Bernard Guy Ansel Hall James Harbinson Hubert Harding Lois Harding Arthur Hardy John Hare Isadore Harris three hundred and four Hugh Herrick Edward Hervey Clifford Harter Olive Hayes Paul Hartley Howard Heintz James Harvey Henry Helgesson Emma Herz Laurance Haseltine Elise Henderson Ernestine Herz Bertha Haskett Rodney Henry Herbert Hiestand Vincent Hobbs Avery Hill Gladys Hobron Frank Hill Verne Hoffman Phoebe Hill Raymond Hogaboom Edwin Hesselberg Erwin Hirschf elder Hazel Hollingsworth Wendell Hauch Emerson Herrick Ruth Heynemann George Hjelte Marc Hollzer three hundred and four A Aila Holm Albert Holmes Rose Horvitz George Hotaling Kathryn Hubbard Dorothea Huggins Dorothy Hooper Kenneth Houston Irene Huiul Helene Hooper Euvelle Howard Gertrude Hunt Lucile Hooper Arnold Howe William Hunt Ruth Horel Merriam Howells Alice Hunter Hugh Hunter Kmily Huntiiigton Irene Hurley Harold Hyde George Iki William Iiimaii William Irvine Leslie Isaacson George Iversen Evans Jacobso n Harold Jacoby Bruce Jameysoii three hundred and four li Gil Frederic Janney Donald Jarvis Jerome Jaiisen Demetrio Jeffry Andrew Jensen Gretchen Jensen Martha Jensen Mildred Jessup Helen Jeter Mil ton Johns Ralph Johns Alfred Johnson Charles Johnson Ethelbert Johnson Evelyn Johnson Howard Johnston Louisa Johnston Mason Johnston Felix Jonas Frances Jones Leona Jones Alvin Karstensen Hazel Katzenstein Mabel Kaup Cora Keeler Louise Keen M ' Louise Keenev Elizabeth Keith Melville Kaufmann Alda Kelsey three hundred and four C Warren Kemper Gladys Kendrick George Kennett Cyril Kenville Franklin Kerr Marie Kesseler Charles Kettle Lucy Kieldson Charles Kierulff Grace Kimble Esther King Alice Kingman Florence Kirchen Marguerite Kirk Katherine Kirkpatrick Esther Kittredge Arietta Klahn Mary Kleinecke Lester Kohle Lawrence Knaucr Orval Knight Earl Knudson Herluf Knudsen Isidore Kornhlum Gladys Kreanier Adolph Kroeger Freida Kruse LeRoy Krusi Charles Lane Verna Lane three hundred and four D f Perry Lantz Arthur La Prade Ewald Larson Anita Laton Eugene Laugenour James Laughlin Morris Lavine Cora Lawson John Lawton Jack Learner Thomas Lee Armistead Leigh Hans Lemcke Eileen Leonard Maxwell Leonard Ruth Lesley Louis Less Frederick Leve Winnie Lewis E. Lichthardt Edythe Lillie Chester Lincoln Hazel Lindh George Lindsay Ralph Lingle Charles Lipp Stella Liss Elbert Lockwood Walter Lockwood Edith Logan three hundred and five Nestor Lonn Phillips Levering Frances Lowell Genevieve Luff Carroll Lund Grace Lynch Lois Lyon Elva McCahill William McCutchan James McFarland Norman Lyon Roy McCallum George McCutchen Ernest McGinty Ernest Maas Millard McCollam Margaret McDcrmed Ruth McGlynii Florence Macaulay Ross McCollum Willis McElroy William McKay Clifford Mason Lola McCormick Doris McEntyre Nora McKenzie Coe McCabe Frank McCulloch George McFarland Will McKern ?t three hundred and six Floyd McKune Alfred Maguire Paul Marrin Richard McLaren Marguerite Mapel Richard Martens Mathilde McLelland Margaret Marchant Eva Martin Alberta McXeely Rose Margrave Lewin Martinez Connell McRae Robert Maris Marshall Maslin Marshall Madison Algeline Marlow Calla Mathison Lawrence Maxwell Leonard Meltzer Almy Maynard Welburn Mayock Maude Meagher Hazel Meddaugh Clara Meeks Edith Mensing Simon Merenbach Charles Merrell David Merrill Ruth Merrill three hundred and seven Margaret Mersereau Dorothy Miller Claude Monlux Kenneth Metcalf Vera Miller Margaret Rollin Meyer James Mills Aimee Michelbacher Verni Mills Dorothy Miles Edwin Mineah Carey Miller John Minihan Raymond Morgan Adrian Moriii Montgomery Ethel Moroney Willis Montgomery Armena Morse Douglas Moore Harold Morse Estella Moore Beatrice Morsman Margaret Moore Irene Mosbacher Donna Moses Geneyieve Mott Ferris Moulton Louis Mueller Alice Mulligan three hundred and eight Harry Mulvany Carlos Mundt Alexander Munro Lucille Murphy William Murray Adolph Nathan Mabel Nelson Meta Nelson John Newton Luther Nichols Reginald Nanscawen Ruth Nichols Leslie Nickerson Marjorie Nickerson Alice Noble Anne Noble Ermyn Norton Warren Norton Martin O ' Brien Hilmer Oehlmann Frank Ogden Ray Ogden Samuel Ogilvie Catherine Ohnemuller Rosalinda Olcese Graydon Oliver Elwood Olsen Benjamin Ormand Ethel Orr Charles Ordway three hundred and nine Alice Ochsiier Violet Palmer Olive Ochsner Roscoe Parcel Floyd Onyett Katherine Parker Wm. Overshiner Leon Parker Joe Owen Anita Patterson Robert Owen Gilbert Patterson Marguerite Patterson Perry Patton Carlyle Patton Ramona Patton Myron Penfleld Paul Penland Louis Penney Rose Pfund Donald Penny Southall Pfund Russell Pennycook Emmett Phillips George Perkins Melville Phillips Myrtle Fetch Robbie Pickett Edward Pfingst Warren Pier son three hundred and ten A Leola Finger Elise Posey Thompson Price William Quinville Genevieve Read Narcisa Pioda Marie Porter Eugene Prince Bert Rabinowitz Paul Reames Sepha Pischel Corinne Powell Harriet Proctor Wilbur Raisner Milton Reinhart Hertha Piske Margaret Pratt Elizabeth Putnam Vangala Ram Edward Reinke John Polos Emma Prestage Marian Putnam Mattie Ramelli Carl Renz Robert Powers Robert Price Katharine Quinn Lester Rantz Ruth Repath three hundred and eleven Gladys Restoii Allison Reyman Olive Reynolds lola Riess Prosper Reiter Charles Rhein Florence Rhodehainel Alex. Robertson Charles Roeth Emery Rogers Romayne Rohlflng Lewis Roseiibaum Ralph Rosenbaum Helen Rosenberg Samson Rosenblatt Jeanne Rosenblum Wiley Ross Murrey Royar Jay Ruddick Henry Ruffo Elizabeth Ruggles Christian Runckel Walter Ruppel Mariel Rushmore William Russell George Sagen Erminie Sala Adele Salsbury Mary Sanderson Hubert Sandner three hundred and twelve Augustus Saph Harold Sargeant Harry Scheeline Ray Scheline Gertrude Schieck Karl Schilling Alice Schlots Hans Schluter Herbert Schulz Nicholas Scorsur Nellie Secara Hong Seung Harry Seymour Laurence Seymour Ruth Seymour Leroy Sharp Katherine Sharpless David Shattuck Edward Shaw Helen Sheedy Hazel Shepherd Hugh Shippey Randolph Sharpstein Al Siemer Annie Sitton Howard Slater Helen Slaughter Thomas Slaven Robert Smirle Mary Smart three hundred and thirteen Am rah Smith Bernice Smith Paul Smith Will Smith Margaret Steiger Caswell Smith Robert Smyth John Smith i a y er _ Snook Lillian Smith Melissa Smith Theodore Spencer Irving Stahl Thomas Spencer Starr Stanyan J. F. Steele Nelson Spicklemire Roy Starbird Fritz Stein William Sprague Neal Staunton Elfrieda Steindorff Elizabeth Snyder Angle Stacey Edith Stark Gordon Stephens Antoinette Soo-Hoo Raub Stafford Fred Steele Waite Stephenson three hundred and fourteen Norman Stern Olive Stevenson Belle Stewart Floyd Stewart Marion Stiltz Frank Stoakes Clarence Stock Florence Stoney Elmer Stone Mary Stonebrook Raymond Storie Edna Strong Calmur Struble Ethel Styles Ruth Stubbs Susie Sulhoff Charles Sullivan George Swaim Arthur Swank Dorothy Swank Katharyn Sweetser Frances Sweezy Bernadine Sutkamp Helen Swortflguer Frank Sylva Tai Tada Joseph Talbot Achille Tavernetti Isabelle Tapscott Frances Taylor three hundred and fifteen Fred Taylor Edward Thacher Harry Thompson Avery Tompkins George Taylor Morton Thacher Herbert Tietzen Chester Tonkin John Taylor Elizabeth Thomas Frank Tiffany Hope Townsend Margaret Taylor Mildred Thomas William Tocher Adeline Toye Gladys Teague Verner Thompson Homer Tollef son Elwood Trask H. A. Terzian Faye Thompson Frank Tom Howard Tremble Harold Trimble Elmer Tucker Ruth Turner Leslie Underbill Florence Underwood John Urner three hundred and sixteen Tonias Vanasek Harold von Detteii Rossrlet Wallace Imra Wann Rolland Vandegrift Dean Waddell Ethel Wall Arthur Warren Bessie Vanderburgh John Wakefleld John Vandenburgh Amy Walden Douglas Van Dyke Jean Walker Marietta Voorhees Ralph Walker Howard Webber Henry Weber Estella Walker Murrell Warren Martha Weber Dorrace Wallace William Waterhouse Stewart Weeks Overtoil Walsh Roy Waters Milton Weidenthal Ethel Walther Clarke Wayland Frances Welch three hundred and seventeen l.ueile Welch Frederick Wesson Ralph West Willard Westwood Dorothy Wetmore Anne Wharton Herbert Wheeler Mary Wheeler Claudius White Charles White George White Henry White Gertrude hitton Frank Wilcox Walter Wilkinson Imogene Willard Lawrence Williams Gifford Wills Paul Williams Edgar Wilson Thomas Niiiiams Flora Wilson Helen Williamson Margaret Wilson Harry Wiley Thornton Wilson Ellender Wills Elizabeth Witter Esther Witter Guy Witter three hundred and eighteen Gertrude Young Merle Young William Young Florence Zander Charles Woehr Must Wolf sohn 15. C. Wong Arthur Wood Frank Wood Curtis Woodruff Basil Woods Harold Wood-worth Wethered Woodworth Carol Wright El wood Wright Homer Wright Milton Wright Whitney Wright William Wright Elaine Young r three hundred and nineteen SOPHOrOORGS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Fall Semester Spring Semester President FORREST P. BARRETT FORREST P. BARRETT Vice President ADDIE V. BABB VALANCE COWAN Treasurer MELVIN W. BUSTER RAYMOND R. BROWN Secretary GENEVIEVE TAGGARD DON M. YOST Yell Leader OREL A. GOLDARACENA LESLIE S. NELSON Sergeant-at-Arms HARRY B. LIVERSEDGE ALBERT D. SHAW I PREPARING FOR THE FRESHMAN STRUGGLE three hundred and twenty President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Yell Leader Sergeant-at-Arm s FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Fall Semester Spring Semester J. JOSEPH POSNER ............ EARL S. WARD HELEN MORRISSEY ............ JEAN M. HAMILL WILLIAM S. REA ............. CARRIE H. TESSIN DONALD G. McKAY ........... PERCY O. BREWER LELAND W. SWEENEY ......... OLOF E. SNYDER JOHN T. DONNELLAN ......... GEORGE S. PETERSEN THE LAST MEN ON THE FIELD three hundred and twenty-one HOHOK sccienes By LORENZO PALMER LAT - Born in California, 1857. Studied: San Francisco Institute of Art. Gold I 81 ' California Mid-Winter Fair; silver medal. Seattle Exposition, etc. " 891191002 5TOHOH " gaoowoan WIZAQ ; ' ] iiu :b-jibjj . " 581 .aimollla:) ni mo8 Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va., in 1776 Alpha of California Established in 1898 FACULTY Benjamin Ide Wheeler George P. Adams Robert G. Aitken Albert H. Allen James T. Allen Arthur C. Alvarez Mrs. A. D. B. Andrews Ernest B. Babcock Albert L. Barrows David P. Barrows Charles B. Bennett Benjamin A. Bernstein Walter C. Blasdale George H. Boke Herbert E. Bolton Cornelius B. Bradley Olga L. Bridgman C. E. Brooks Edward B. Clapp John T. Clark Ruth B. Compton Russell T. Crawford Ira B. Cross Phyllis Ackerman Margaret All tucker Dwight C. Baker Hazel A. Bell Kenneth L. Blanehard Margaret Buckham Leslie G. Burgevin Jamie M. Butterfleld Helen M. Cornelius Beatrice Q. Cornish Ebba O. Braese William B. Brown Asa L. Caulkins William F. Cheney Corinne Cronise Pirie Davidson Elizabeth J. Easton Ada R. Fike Paul L. Fussell John F. Daniel Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Adolphus J. Eddy Bernard A. Etcheverry H. M. Evans Percival B. Fay Isaac Flagg Martin C. Flaherty Charles Mills Gayley Walter M. Hart Mellen W. Haskell Henry R. Hatfleld Victor H. Henderson Joel H. Hildebrand Samuel J. Holmes John Galen Howard George H. Howison Lincoln Hutchinson Frank Irwin Willis L. Jepson William C. Jones Eugene Joralemon GRADUATES Charles A. Eofoid Alexis F. Lange Joseph X. LeConte Derrick X. Lehmer Armin O. Leuschner Exum P. Lewis Gilbert X. Lewis Ivan M. Linforth George D. Louderback H. A. Mattill John H. McDonald Orin K. McMurray William A. Merrill Martin A. Meyer Ralph S. Minor Mrs. Agnes F. Morgan S. G. Morley William A- Morris Bernard Moses Charles A. Xoble George R. Xoyes Herbert C. Nutting Louis J. Paetow Marie H. Costello Minnie M. Cron Bertha M. Culyyhouse Jane W. Dennison Milton W. Dobrzensky Clara R. Domonoske Deborah H. Dyer Mary C. Gates Hazel G. Gibson Vivian Gurney Maybelle L. Hudson John H. Levy- Edith E. Locan Myrtle Lovdal Katherine R. McCreery Frederick C. Mills Marian Nowell Curtis D. O ' Sullivan Elizabeth Page Oscar C. Parkinson SENIORS Helen M. Goodall Robert L. Lipman Roger F. Goss Lloyd X. Hamilton Kathleen Harnett Freda M. Hazer Grace Hobson Robert W. Hodgson Flossie Banks Harold A. Hyde Howard A. Judy Robert M. Light JUNIORS George L. Maxwell, Jr. Barbara McKenzie Freda R. Meyer Sarah E. Olsen George E. Osborne Leonard Outhwaite Alverda E. Reische Katharine B. Rogers Esther Roth Jessica B. Peixotto Torsten Petersson ' Carl C. Plehn William J. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Mrs. A. H. Reinhardt Charles H. Rieber William E. Ritter Charles E. Rugh Arthur W. Ryder Rudolph Schevill Franz Schneider Richard F. Scholz William A. Setchell Robert Sibley Evelyn A. Steel Henry Morse Stephens George M. Stratton F. B. Simmer James Sutton Clare M. Torrey Chauncey W. Wells Carlos G. White Alma B. Powell Ralph Rabinowitz Caroline Rehfisch Charles D. Shane Hiram F. Sheldon William A. Sitton James W. Spofford Emily F. Stewart Margaret Stewart Matt Wahrhaftig Lena M. Schafer Walter R. Schoenfeld Jennie Schwab Harlowe McV. Stafford James S. Taylor Owen Walker Ennis C. Woodruff Dorothy Wormser Edward P. Wright David R. Merrill Laurence Seymour three hundred and twenty-three Sigma Xi (Scientific Research) Founded at Cornell University in 1886 Established at University of California in 1902 FACULTY Elliott Q. Adams Robert G. Aitken Arthur C. Alvarez Ernest B. Babcock Albert L. Barrows David P. Barrows Charles B. Bennett Benjamin A. Bernstein Henry C. Biddle F. T. Bioletti Walter C. Bray H arold C. Bryant Thomas Buck Paul S. Burgess Charles E. Burke Theodore C. Burnett William W. Campbell Ada C. Chandler Bruce L. Clark Roy E. Clausen J. Elliot Coit Clarence L. Cory Russel T. Crawford H. D. Curtis Arnold A. D ' Ancona John F. Daniel Elmer F. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Arthur S. Eakle Adolphus J. Eddy Arthur H. Ayres William C. Boeck Walter W. Bradley Thomas B. Brighton Erie A. Brock Clifton W. Clark Henry H. Collins Edward N. C. D ' Oyly Duncan Dunning Fred M. Durst Ermon D. Eastman John G. Ferguson Roy M. Barnes Asa L. Caulkins William F. Cheney Harold I. Crow Walter Dreyer Walter G. Farnlacher Sturla Einarsson Thomas S. Elston Bernard A. Etcheverry Harmon F. Fischer Francis S. Foote N. L. Gardner Frederick P. Gay G. E. Gibson Thomas H. Goodspeed Joseph Grinnell Horace S. Griswold Elmer E. Hall Clarence M. Haring Richard W. Harvey Mellen W. Haskell William B. Herms Earnest A. Hersam T. B. Hine Joel H. Hildebrand D. R. Hoagland Samuel J. Holmes Ruliff S. Hoi way William T. Home G. W. Horner Charles G. Hyde Frank Irwin Meyer E. Jaffa Willis L. Jepson W. S. W. Kew Frank L. Kleeberger Charles A. Kofoid Herman Kower Alfred L. Kroeber Joseph N. LeConte William N. Lacy E. S. Larsen Derrick N. Lehmer Armin O. Leuschner Exum P. Lewis Gilbert N. Lewis Charles B. Lipman C. T. Levy Joseph A. Long George D. Louderback Robert H. Loughridge Carl H. McCharles W. F. Martin Samuel S. Maxwell John C. Merriam Gustav F. Michelbacher Ralph S. Minor Robert O. Moody Joseph H. Moore S. B. Nicholson W. H. Nixen Charles A. Noble Edmond O ' Neill R. L. Pendleton Thomas M. Putnam Henry J. Quale GRADUATES Willard Gardner Warren K. Green George L. Greves Glen G. Hahn Harold H. Hitchcock Fred G. Holmes William G . Horsch Felix H. Hurni Eugene S. Kellogg Edwin Kent, Jr. Donald B. Keyes Abram Khazanoff Charles H. Kunsman Henry A. Lee Frederick G. Linde Julius A. W. Luck Ira G. McBeth Howard E. McMinii John A. Marshall George H. Martin Howard S. Miller Jorgen O. Nomland Tracy A. Pierce Shirley L. Quimby SENIORS Charles von H. Foulds Charles W. Frick Robert W. Hodgson Frank J. Hoenigmann Hsen H. Hu William C. Jacobsen Harry N. Jenks Charles E. Locke Richard S. Mclntyre Robert C. Martin Clarence L. Moody Ray S. Quick Merle Randall William J. Raymond William G. Reed William E. Ritter W. P. Roop Granvill Y. Rusk L. Rosenstein Chester L. Roadhouse Wilbur A. Sawyer William A. Setchell Robert Sibley Frederick Slate Philip E. Smith Ralph E. Smith T. I. Storer T. D. Stewart F. B. Sumner G. F. Sutherland W ' alter P. Taylor Wallace I. Terry Richard C. Tolman R. S. Tour E. C. Van Dyke Thomas T. Waterman Edward J. Wickson William H. Wright H. N. Wright Baldwin M. Woods Ralph A. White Ralph Rabinowitz Robert C. Rhodes Charles C. Scalioiie Reuben L. Sebastian Charles D. Shane Chester Stock John P. Van Zandt Albert R. Wapple Arthur R. Williams Edgar Woodcock Harry B. Yocom Harry P. Smith Harlowe McV. Stafford James S. Taylor Victor Thaddeus Edmund J. Young three hundred and twenty-four Tau Beta Pi (Technical and Scientific) Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 California Chapter Established in 1906 FACULTY Raymond Harrington Abbott Arthur C. Alvarez Clarence Linus Cory Elmer Fred Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Adolphus James Eddy Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Harmon Francis Fischer Baldwin Munger Francis S. Foote, Jr. Ernest A. Hersam John Galen Howard Charles Gilman Hyde Andrew Cowper Lawson Joseph Nisbet Le Conte George Davis Louderback Ralph Archibald White Woods Roy M. Barnes Clinton de Witt Walter Dreyer Walter G. Farnlacher Charles H. Foulds William L. Haker Chester A. Hancock Rov J. Heffner Frank C. Bell George W. Coff ey George A. Fleming Hugh N. Herrick GRADUATE Ephraim Field SENIORS Frank J. Hoenigmann Henry T. Howard James V. Johnson Ludwig E. Langer Vsevolod Lankovsky Wilber D. Lowry Thomas C. McFarland Richard S. Mclntyre Frank L. Maker JUNIORS Frank L. Hill Kenneth W. Houston LeRoy F. Krusi William S. Peterson Otis R. Marsten Herman D. Partsch Howard N. Pratt Ray S. Quick Harlowe M. Stafford Roy M. Steed Ennis C. Woodruff Edward P. Wright Walter Ruppel Augustus V. Saph Albert H. Siemer Roy Starbird three hundred and twenty-five Alpha Zeta (Agriculture) Founded at the Ohio State University in 1897 California Chapter Established in 1909 Ernest Brown Babcock Charles Burge Albert E. Chandler C. P. Clausen Roy Elwood Clausen J. Elliot Coit B. H. Crocheron J. B. Davidson Leon M. Davis Bernard Alfred Etcheverry William Frederick Gericke John W. Gilmore Clarence Melvin Haring Clifford G. Canfleld Glen G. Hahn FACULTY Arthur H. Hendrickson William B. Herms William T. Home Thomas Forsyth Hunt Meyer Edward Jaffa Charles Bernard Lipman Robert H. Loughridge R. F. Miller D. N. Morgan Walter Mulford W. E. Packard Henry J. Quayle Chester L. Roadhouse William Albert Setchell GRADUATES Archie M. Hunt L. T. Sharp Charles F. Shaw Ralph E. Smith Arnold V. Stubenrauch Thomas F. Tavernetti R. H. Taylor John I. Thompson Gordon H. True Hubert E. Van Norman Edwin C. Voorhies Herbert J. Webber Edward J. Wickson W. W. Wobus Henry A. Lee William L. Sweet Arthur L. Babcock Paul Carle Clarence V. Castle Duncan Dunning William F. Elder Herman K. Fox Wendell Henderson John W. Adriance George D. Allin Frederick C. Corey Ronald D. Gibbs William A. Graham Ansel F. Hall SENIORS Robert W. Hodgson G. William Kretsinger Robert R. Lockhart Donald E. Martin Merrill A. Miller Charles E. O ' Hara JUNIORS Paul J. Hartley Verne W. Hoffman Carrol T. Lund Millard E. McCollam James M. Mills John A. Neuhaus John E. Porter Mark H. Ray Myron A. Rice Knowles A. Ryerson Ward B. Saunders Harold A. Wadsworth Warren D. Norton Raub M. Stafford Ralph M. Walker Fred E. Weidenmueller Frank Wood Carol W. Wright three hundred and twenty-six Theta Tau FACULTY Elmer Fred Davis Ernest Albion Hersam ' George Davis Louderback Lester Charles Uren John P. Buwalda GRADUATES William S. W. Kew Clifton W. Clark Samuel Adair Louis J. Brunei Emerson McM. Butterworth Walter G. Farnlacher SENIORS Andrew McD. Hazzard Frank J. Hoenigmann Thomas D. Kirwan William B. Miller Clarence L. Moody George W. Coffey Wright E. D ' Evelyn Samuel J. Ogilvie JUNIORS Arthur R. May Charles R. Knox Karl H. Schilling Roy Starbird ' Absent on leave. three hundred and twenty-seven Phi Lambda Upsilon Chemistry Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois in 1899 Mini Kaph Mini Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY Benjamin Ide Wheeler Elliot Q. Adams William L. Argo Charles B. Bennett Henry C. Biddle Walter C. Blasdale Edward Booth Gerald E. Branch William V. Cruess G. E. Gibson Ernest A. Hersam Joel H. Hildebrand Myer E. Jaffa Andrew C. Lawson Gilbert N. Lewis George D. Louderbach Edmond O ' Neill Merle Randall Thorburn B. Robertson Ludwig Rosenstein Richard C. Tolman R. S. Tour GRADUATES Francis R. Bichowsky Charles S. Bisson Parry Borgstrom Thomas B. Brighton Erie A. Brock Roy L. Dorrance Ermon D. Eastman Henry Ehrenberg Thomas B. Hine William G. Horsch Donald B. Keyes Julius A. Luck Carl Melzer Worth H. Rodebush Charles C. Scalione Reuben L. Sebastian Thomas D. Stewart Hyman Storch SENIOR Charles L. Cron JUNIORS William H. Hampton David R. Merrill three hundred and twenty-eight Beta Gamma Sigma Economics Honor Society Organized in 1913 ASSOCIATE David Prescott Barrows Charles E. Brooks Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Newton Bishop Drury John Franklin Forbes Henry Rand Hatfield MEMBERS Lewis Lilly Gustave F. Michelbacher Father T. H. O ' Neill Carleton Hubbell Parker Carl Copping Plehn Thomas Harrison Reed Clare Morse Torrey SENIORS Stanley M. Arndt Judson E. Krueger Wayland B. Augur Norman E. Millar Howard F. Fletcher Jay L. Reed Harry D. Gidney Walter A. Reynolds Homer L. Havermale Oliver P. Smith Matthew E. Hazeltine Lewis L. Wright JUNIORS Charles S. Dimm Prosper R. Reiter, Jr. Kilmer Oehlmann William H. Thomas Howard E. Webber three hundred and twenty-nine 1 Golden Bear Senior Honorary Society Organized in 1901 Benjamin I. Wheeler Albert Bonnheim John A. Britton Clarence L. Cory Charles Derleth, Jr. HONORARY Horace Davis Arthur W. Foster Hiram V. Johnson William C. Jones FACULTY Charles M. Gayley Henry M. Stephens William W. Morrow Irwin J. Muma Oscar Sutro Chauncey W. Wells Edward J. Wickson ALUMNI MEMBERS (Associated with the University) David P. Barrows Kenneth L. Blanchard Henry C. Breck Ernest G. Clewe Monroe E. Deutsche Newton B. Drury George C. Edwards Martin C. Flaherty Maurice E. Harrison Victor H. Henderson Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kleeberger Karl C. Leebrick Charles E. Lutz Matthew C. Lynch Ralph P. Merritt Orrin K. McMurray Frederick C. Mills James K. Moffitt Herbert C. Moffitt Warren Olney, Jr. Edmond O ' Neill GRADUATES Elmer G. Burland Howard W. Fleming Clifford G. Canfleld Harold Fletcher Thomas G. Chamberlain Mansel P. Griffiths Victor H. Doyle SENIORS Kenneth A. Hayes Matthew E. Hazeltine James S. Hotchkis John C. Howard William T. Igleheart John N. James Ludwig F. Langer William T. McFie Percy A. Mills Samuel Adair Leslie H. Brigham John S. Brown J. Lendell Browning Philip Conley Waldemar A. Falck Paul L. Fussell Thomas E. Gay Roger F. Goss Lloyd N. Hamilton Carleton H. Parker Thomas M. Putnam Joseph H. Quire Harvey Roney Francis W. Rubke John L. Schoolcraft Robert Sibley James Sutton Joseph G. Sweet Clare M. Torrey George A. Work Theodore E. Haley Donovan O. Peters W. Gladstone Wilson Edmund J. Young Osgood Murdock Robert R. Lockhart George E. Osborne Theodore L. Preble Carl G. Shafor Herman A. Spindt Cecil H. Straub Charles E. Street Joseph H. Wadsworth John B. Whitton three hundred and thirty Winged Helmet Junior Honor Society Organized in 1901 Benjamin Ide Wheeler James Turney Allen Leonard Bacon David Prescott Barrows Edward Bull Clapp Herbert Ellsworth Cory Xewtoii Bishop Drury Farnham P. Griffiths Kenneth L. Blanchard Elmer G. Burland Clifford G. Canfleld Samuel Adair Wayland B. Augur Leslie H. Brigham Philip Conley Randall M. Dorton Archibald M. Edwards Daniel E. Ellis Waldemar A. Falck Howard F. Fletcher Thomas E. Gay Rudolph L. Gianelli Stephen S. Barrows Robert Blake Raymond K. Bontz Wilson J. Brown John R. Bruce Lewis R. Byington Ernest Camper James S. Candee C. Josef Carey Douglas B. Cohen A. Laurence Dunn FACULTY Maurice Edward Harrison Joel Henry Hildebrand Charles Gilman Hyde Armin Otto Leuschner Matthew Christopher Lynch Ralph Palmer Merritt Carleton Hubbell Parker Thomas Milton Putnam Joseph Hayford Quire GRADUATES Thomas G. Chamberlain Victor H. Doyle Mansel P. Griffiths Donovan O. Peters SENIORS Herbert E. Hall Lloyd X. Hamilton Kenneth A. Hayes Matthew E. Hazeltine James S. Hotchkis John C. Howard Archie M. Hunt Dickson F. Maddox William T. McFie Percy A. Mills Osgood Murdock George E. Osborne JUNIORS Edwin M. Elam Frank T. Elliott Edwin L. Garthwaite Ronald D. Gibbs H. Raymond Hogaboom LeRoy F. Krusi Charles D. Lane Alfred L. Maguire Edwin M. Maslin Willis R. Montgomery Thomas Harrison Reed Leon Josiah Richardson Richard Frederick Scholz William Albert Setchell Henry Morse Stephens James Sutton Clare Morse Torrey Chauncey Wetmore Wells Harvey Roney Edwin L. Stanton Edmund J. Young Theodore L. Preble William S. Rainey Ward B. Saunders Roe E. Shaub Herman A. Spindt Cecil H. Straub Charles E. Street, Jr. Milton W. Vedder Joseph H. Wadsworth John B. Whitton Jean C. Witter Luther A. Xichols Warren D. Xorton Louis H. Penney Wendell T. Robie William A. Russell Harry B. Seymour Leroy B. Sharp John H. Smith Floyd W. Stewart John J. Vandenburgh John S. Weeks three hundred and thirty-one three hundred and thirty-two Skull and Keys Organized in 1892 Benjamin Ide Wheeler David Prescott Barrows John Peter Buwalda Newton Bishop Drury James Kennett Fisk Martin Charles Flaherty HONOBARY Lincoln Hutchinson Matthew C. Lynch Walter Edmund Magee Edmond O ' Neill Carleton Hubbell Parker Thomas Milton Putnam Thomas Frederick Sanford James Garfield Schaeffer William Albert Setchell George Arnold Smithson Henry Morse Stephens Edward Griffith Stricklen Kenneth L. Blanchard Elmer G. Burland Clifford G. Canfleld Thomas G. Chamberlain Joel S. Conklin GRADUATES Merritt B. Curtis Aloysius I. Diepenbrock James M. Douglas Springer F. Evans Howard W. Fleming Mansel P. Griffiths Lyman Grimes Theodore E. Haley Edwin L. Stanton Lewis R. Turner Joseph L. Waithman Samuel Adair George W. Baker James C. Bequette Leslie H. Brigham John L. Browning Donald L. Campbell James W. Clune Rudolph L. Gianelli Roger F. Goss SENIORS Matthew E. Hazeltine Lyman D. Heacock James P. Hotchkis John C. Howard Frederick B. Hulting Bliss Jackson Harold R. Kelly Travis P. Lane Ludwig E. Langer Dickson F. Maddox William T. McFie Percy A. Mills Chris M. Momson Joseph L. Moody Osgood Murdock Cecil H. Straub Charles E. Street, Jr. John B. Winston, Jr. Benjamin Alexander Ernest Camper Warner S. Chadbourne Douglas B. Cohen John B. Crow, Jr. JUNIORS Frederic F. Janney Charles D. Lane Marshall P. Madison Richard A. McLaren Willis R. Montgomery Luther A. Nichols Carlyle C. Prindle Harry B. Seymour Floyd W. Stewart Willis G. Witter three hundred and thirty-three - Prytanean Organized in 1901 FACULTY Edith J. Claypole Mary F. Patterson Maude Cleveland Jessica Blanche Peixotto Mary Blossom Davidson Aurelia H. Beinhardt Katharyn Jewell Everts Ethel Sherman Bomilda Paroni Lucy W. Stebbins GBADUATES Grace V. Bird Helen R. Havens Esto B. Broughton Alcesta Lowe Florence H. Cadman Melinda L. Magly M. Marguerite Cron Clara E. Mortenson Dorothy Edinger Vinnie Bobinson SENIOBS Marjory Atsatt Buth B. Calden Margery Durbrow Agnes M. Flinn C. Gwendolen Gaynor A. Vira Georgeson M. Louise Harvey Helen Hathaway A. Roberta Holmes F. Marion Hook Helen Hopkins Aileen Hyland Marjorie Hyland Josephine Miller Grace Partridge Dorothy N. Porter Virinda L. Pratt May S. Preuss Florence Scott C. Louise Sheppa Fay E. Watson J. Queenie Watson Dorothy Wormser Mabel Wyllie JUNIORS Anna F. Barrows Leila B. Berry Marjorie S. Carlton Maude M. Meagher Donna Moses Elizabeth M. Ruggles three hundred and thirty-four Alchemia Women ' s Honor Society in the College of Chemistry Organized in 1900 HONORARY Mrs. William L. Argo Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Mrs. Walter C. Blasdale Mrs. Ruliff S. Holway Mrs. Edward Booth Mrs. Gilbert N. Lewis Mrs. G. E. Branch Mrs. W. P. Roop Mrs. William C. Bray Mrs. L. Rosenstein Kate Gompertz Romilda Paroni FACULTY Ruth Risdon Mattie Stover Rosalind Wulzen GRADUATES Mary I. Armstrong May L. Searls Florence J. Chubb Engelena S. Ward Etta M. Conkle Lore Weber Margaret H. Mills Leona E. Young SENIORS Doris A. Daniels Anna MacKenzie Martha Fibush Isita G. Morse Charlotte R. Laflin Miriam E. Simpson Vera L. W r hipple JUNIORS E. Ellen Douglas Carey D. Miller Esther Kittredge Alice E. Schlots Coe E. McCabe Nellie M. Secara Lucille Williamson three hundred and thirty-five (Literary) Organized in 1906 James T. Allen William D. Armes Leonard Bacon Frederic T. Blanchard Carlos Bransby Warren Cheney Herbert E. Cory Robert Dupouey Katherine Everts James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Porter Garnett Charles M. Gayley Charles S. Greene Richard H. Chamberlain Helen M. Cornelius Deborah H. Dyer Dorothy Edinger Philip Conley Clarkson Crane Paul L. Fussell Roger F. Goss Anna F. Barrows Robert Blake Roy E. Bower John R. Bruce HONORARY MEMBERS Farnham P. Griffiths Walter M. Hart Victor H. Henderson Charles Keeler Alexander M. Kidd Benjamin P. Kurtz Alexis F. Lange J. B. Landfield Jack London Orrin K. McMurray George R. MacMinn Lucy S. Mitchell Eleanor G. More Perry W. Nahl Carleton H. Parker GRADUATES John N. James Maryly I. Krusi J. Boyd Oliver Kenneth T. Perkins Donovan O. Peters SENIORS Herbert E. Hall Lloyd N. Hamilton Hazel H. Havermale F. Marion Hook Osgood Murdock JUNIORS M. Carol Eberts Alice B. Elliot Dorothy Epping Arthur U. Pope William Popper Aurelia H. Reinhardt Arthur William Ryder C. L. Seeger Millicent Shinn George A. Smithson Henry M. Stephens E. G. Stricklen Mrs. H. B. Torrey Richard W. Tully Charles D. von Neumayer Earle A. Walcott Chauncey W. Wells Harvey Roney Mary Van Orden Leslie Wilde W. Gladstone Wilson William S. Rainey Joseph H. Wadsworth Jean Q. Watson Dorothy Wormser LeRqy F. Krusi Edwin M. Maslin Maud Meagher Paul D. Smith three hundred and thirty-six Mask and Dagger (Dramatics) Organized in 1908 GRADUATES Richard H. Chamberlain James B. Oliver Charlotte Kelt SENIORS Kenneth Monteagle William S. Rainey W. Gladstone Wilson JUNIORS M. Carol Eberts Alice B. Elliot Paul D. Smith SOPHOMORE Minnie M. Sisson three hundred and thirty-seven Ernest Brown Babcock Albert Lloyd Barrows Dolores Bradley Harold C. Bryant Theodore Crete Burnett John P. Buwalda Bruce Laurence Clark Roy Elwood Clausen George W. Corner Ruby L. Cunningham John Frank Daniel E. O. Essig Herbert M. Evans Robert W. Binkley Ebba O. H. Braese Robert P. Brandt Henry H. Collins Pirie Davidson A. Darner Drew Duncan Dunning Christine Essenberg Glen G. Hahn Harold H. Hitchcock Felix H. Hurni John N. Kendall William S. W. Kew Emerson M. Butterworth Robert W. Hodgson Hsen H. Hu William C. Jacobsen Beta Kappa Alpha (Biology) Organized in 1911 FACULTY Stanley B. Freeborn R. Ruggles Gates Frederick Parker Gay Helen M. Gilkey Thomas Harper Goodspeed Grace F. Griffiths Joseph Grinnell Ivan C. Hall William Brodbeck Herms Samuel Jackson Holmes Charles Atwood Kofoid Joseph Abraham Long Samuel Stern Maxwell GRADUATES Henry A. Lee Irene A. McCulloch Swarna K. Mitra Lillian M. Moore Lulu M. Newlon Jorgen O. Nomland Sidney Olsen Charles J. Pierson Elizabeth H. Purington Ralph Rabinowitz Edward P. Rankin Alverda E. Reische Homer Righetti Le Grand Woolley SENIORS Myrtle L. Judkins John G. McQuarrie Louise E. McRoberts Frederic G. Maggs Harry P. Smith JUNIORS John Campbell Merriam Robert Orton Moody Thornburn B. Robertson Wilbur Augustus Sawyer Kate J. Scott Philip E. Smith Ralph E. Smith Francis B. Sunnier Olive Swezy Walter Penn Taylor Edwin C. Van Dyke Charles William Woodworth Rosalind Wulzen Jennie M. Robinson Dorothy S. Rogers Katharine B. Rogers Carl L. A. Schmidt Rosabelle G. Scott George O. Shinji Inez F. Smith I. May Stevens Chester Stock Tracy I. Storer Fletcher B. Taylor Frances A. Torrey Lore Weber Robert C. Martin Freda R. Meyer Clarence L. Moody Lois Pendleton C. Coleman Berwick Elizabeth Van E. Ferguson H. Spencer Hoyt Armistead C. Leigh, Jr. E. Pearl Walther three hundred and thirty-eight Benjamin Ide Wheeler George Plimpton Adams Leonard Bacon G. E. K. Branch M. A. Cartwright Herbert Ellsworth Cory Ira B. Cross Newton Bishop Drury Martin Charles Flaherty Sphinx (Philosophical) Organized in 1911 FACULTY Porter Garnett Charles Mills Gayley Thomas Harper Goodspeed T. B. Hine John Galen Howard F. K. Kruger Lewis Lilly- Matthew Christopher Lynch George Bupert IVfacMinn Carleton Hubbell Parker GRADUATES Adolph E. Anderson Sidney D. Gamble Kenneth L. Blanchard Mansel P. Griffiths Thomas G. Chamberlain Kanzo Hata Ben M. Cherrington Louis I. Newman Milton V. Dobrzensky Curtis D. O ' Sullivan Victor H. Dovle Alexander W. Bergevin Donald T. Carlisle Philip Conley Clarkson Crane Morse Erskine Boger F. Goss Stephen S. Barrows John R. Bruce C. Josef Carey Robert C. Clark SENIORS Kenneth A. Hayes Howard A. Judy R. Byron MacFadyen George B. Peterson John D. Short JUNIORS George V. Cohen George H. Hotaling Harold A. Hyde E. Marshall Maslin Ferris S. Moulton W. R. R. Pinger Arthur U. Pope Thomas Harrison Reed R. S. Rose Charles L. Seeger, Jr. Henry Morse Stephens E. G Stricklen Richard Chace Tolman Chauncey Wetmore Wells Leonard Outhwaite Kenneth T. Perkins Donovan O. Peters Ralph Rabinowitz Frances W. Rubke Joel G. Sweet Herman A. Spindt Robert C. Stephenson Joseph H. Wadsworth John B. Whitton Frank H. Wilcox W. Gladstone Wilson Warren L. Pierson Gordon F. Stephens Norman B. Stern Marshall Taylor three hundred and thirty-nine Sigma Iota Phi (Engineering) Organized in 1912 Charles Derleth, Jr. Frank B. Cook, Jr. Clinton DeWitt LeRoy F. Krusi FACULTY Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis Seely Foote Charles Oilman Hyde SENIORS Walter Dreyer Frank S. Hodge Ludwig E. Langer Harlowe M. Stafford Elmer W. Raeder Sidney J. Twining JUNIORS Robert L. Ryan Augustus V. Saph John J. Vandenburgh Clarence Linus Cory Eta Kappa Nu (Electrical Engineering) (Organized in 1915 FACULTY Frederick Eugene Pernot Theodore S. Cole Victor H. Doyle Chester A. Hancock Roy T. Hazzard Frank C. Bell SENIORS Baldwin Munger Woods Roy J. Heffner James V. Jo_hnson John L. Lilienthal Thomas C. McFarland Otis R. Marsten Joseph H. Murray, Jr. Herman D. Partsch Bradley H. Pratt Howard N. Pratt Ray S. Quick JUNIORS George A. Fleming Kenneth W. Houston William S. Peterson Thompson Price Allyn G. Smith Roy M. Steed Willis L. Winter Ennis C. Woodruff Samson H. Rosenblatt (Journalism) Organized in 1914 HONORARY David Prescott Barrows Victor Hendricks Henderson Charles Henry Richer Edward C. Garcia John N. James Elmer G. Rurland Donald T. Carlisle Philip Conley Randall M. Dorton Daniel E. Ellis Howard F. Fletcher Edwin B. Fuld Roger F. Goss Llovd N. Hamilton John R. Bruce C. Josef Carey GRADUATES Joseph H. Quire Harvey Roney SENIORS Homer L. Havermale James S. Hotchkis William T. Igleheart Joseph E. Johnston Ben DeWitt Knapp Osgood Murdock George E. Osborne Roe E. Shaub Joseph H. Wadsworth JUNIORS Edwin M. Elam Edwin M. Maslin Harry B. Seymour three hundred and forty-one Phrontisterion (History) Organized in 1915 HONORARY MEMBER Benjamin Ide Wheeler ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Herbert Eugene Bol ton Charles E. Chapman Eugene I. McCormac William Alfred Morris Samuel E. Morrison Louis J. Paetow John S. Phillimore Richard Frederick Scholz Henry Morse Stephens Frederick J. Teggart Clemens Moffett Curtis D. O ' Sullivan Clarkson Crane Herbert E. Hall William T. Igleheart Loyd J. Mecham Robert L. Smyth GRADUATES Francis W. Rubke Joseph M. Scammel SENIORS Solomon N. Mitrani George E. Osbbrne John G. Palache Herman A. Spindt JUNIORS George H. Hotaling three hundred and forty-two Delta Epsilon Art Honor Society for Women Organized in 1914 HONORARY Gertrude E. Comfort Mary F. Patterson Olympia Goldaracena Grace Y. Weeks GRADUATES Alice G. Plummer Dorothy Edinger SENIORS Marguerite Cordell Jean M. Williamson C. Louise Sheppa Dorothy Wormser JUNIORS Simone M. Brangier Cleo T. Damianakes Dorothy Epping SOPHOMORES Martha Jensen Virginia G. Marsden FRESHMAN C. Jeannette Abel three hundred and forty-three Epsilon Alpha Dental Honor Society Organized in 1916 FACULTY Henry Benjamin Carey Guy Stillman Millberry Edwin Henry Mauk James Graham Sharp Francis Vance Simonton GRADUATES Frank C. Bettencourt Harry J. Mathieu Leslie R. Codoni Walter S. Smith Fayne L. Hill Harold C. Kausen John E. Kennedy Conrad C. Kolander Benjamin F. Loveall SENIORS John A. Marshall George J. Rau Allen E. Scott George W. Simonton Thomas R. Sweet Frederick Wolfsohn Eddy T. Boyd Ralph P. Chessall Carl N. Dorman F. Clifton Elzea James R. Griffiths JUNIORS Charles D. Gwinn Howard M. Johnston Charles S. Lipp Percy A. Sleeves Homer C. Tollefson three hundred and forty-four Sigma Kappa Alpha Honor Society in the Department of History Organized in 1915 HONORARY Henry Morse Stephens Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Jessica Blanche Peixotto Mrs. Richard F. Scholz Mrs. William A. Morris Mary Floyd Williams Hazel G. Gibson Anita Moffett Ruth R. Calden Helen M. Goodall GRADUATES Margaret C. Stewart Jessie J. Todman SENIORS Helen Hathaway Kathleen Harnett Olive Kuntz JUNIORS Barbara Burke Frances C. Lowell Mary L. Fundenberg Florence M. Macaulay Sepha D. Pischel three hundred and forty-five Alpha Nu (Nutrition) Organized in 1916 Elizabeth Bridge FACULTY Josephine E. Davis Dr. Agnes Fay Morgan GRADUATES Delphine M. Ferrier Precious M. Nelson Katherine Vail Margaret H. Mills Ella L. Rau SENIORS Edna C. Deming Marjorie Hyland Alice H. Metcalf Pearl Pemberton Nellie A. Hermle Mary L. Long Agnes S. Pearson Miriam O. Tufts Dyslyt (Literary) Organized in 1916 Esto B. Broughton GRADUATES Aileen Hyland Theresa A. Meikle Clara E. Mortenson Helen L. Henry Elizabeth Hoyt SENIORS Helen Lawton Mary S. Preuss Belle T. Radcliff Hazel O. Thompson Jean Q. Watson Ruth F. Horel JUNIORS M. Louise Keeney Sepha D. Pischel three hundred and forty-six Nu Sigma Psi (Physical Education) Organized in 1916 Maude Cleveland HONORARY SENIORS Ruth Elliott Mildred Adams Ruth E. Goodsell Marion Avery Mary C. Downie Helen M. Wright Jane Young JUNIORS Margaret A. McDermed Helen E. Rosenberg Edith G. Stark Alberta McNeely Margaret C. Wilson SOPHOMORES Ruth A. Gardner Naomi Kellar Daphne E. Gerry Ida Muller Edith R. Harshberger Marian T. Sanderson Emma Skaale Helen L. Wirt Istyc Grace Van Dyke Bird Marion Hook Elsie C. McCormick Anna F. Barrows Doris O. Browne Frances L. Brown (Women ' s Journalism) Organized in 1916 HONORARY Deborah Hathaway Dyer Jessica Blanche Peixotto SENIORS C. Louise Sheppa JUNIORS Helen D. Campbell M. Carol Eberts Dorothy Epping Clarascott Goodloe Leslie Wilde Anita M. Wales Jean Q. Watson Esther Kittredge Algeline Marlow Anne R. Wharton three hundred and forty-seven James Kennett Fisk Robert W. Binkley Merritt B. Curtis U. N. X. Organized in 1911 HONORARY Charles R. Volz George Arnold Smithson Matthew Christopher Lynch GRADUATES Aloysius I. Diepenbrock Mansel P. Griffiths Henry C. Dodge August F. Muenter Lester L. Rankin Samuel Adair Harry V. Adams Chandler P. Barton James C. Bequette Leslie H. Brigham John S. Brown John L. Browning Donald L. Campbell Charles L. Clark James W. Clune Thomas S. Dinsmore William J. Duddleson Emmet J. Durkin Benjamin Alexander W. Roberts Barlow Lewis R. Byington James S. Candee Warner S. Chadbourne Douglas B. Cohen SENIORS Benjamin B. Foster Rudolph L. Gianelli Robert L. Groves Andrew M. Hazzard Roy T. Hazzard Lyman D. Heacock Dolph B. Hill John C. Howard Harold R. Kelly Travis P. Lane Ludwig F. Langer R. Byron MacFadyen JUNIORS Theodore R. Finley Lester A. Fowler F. Sidney Jones Charles D. Lane Marshall P. Madison William T. McFie Dickson F. Maddox Percy A. Mills Chris M. Momson Joseph L. Moody James C. Morgan John R. Moser Brayton J. Philbrook Marion I. Scott Albert C. Simonds John A. Sinclair Cecil H. Straub Lewis R. Turner Emery H. Rogers William A. Russell Fred Schader Harry B. Seymour John H. Smith Willis R. Montgomery W. Guy W ' itter three hundred and forty-eight Beta Beta Organized in 1914 GRADUATES Sidney E. Bretherton Robert W. Binkley Merritt B. Curtis David R. Kilduff Richard M. Lyman, Jr. Robert E. Mills Paul C. Newell Alfred B. Parsons William D. Sink Richard J. Welch, Jr. SENIORS Samuel Adair George W T . Baker James C. Bequette Leslie H. Brigham John S. Brown John L. Browning Donald L. Campbell Thomas S. Dinsmore William J. Duddleson Frederick S. Duhring Rudolph L. Gianelli Roger F. Goss Kenneth A. Hayes Matthew E. Hazeltine James P. Hotchkis Frederick B. Hulting Bliss Jackson John N. James Ludwig E. Langer Robert B. MacFadyen Dickson F. Maddox William S. Rainey Edmund H. Stillman Cecil H. Straub Charles E. Street, Jr. Jean C. Witter three hundred and forty-nine FISHING OFF FARALLONE ISLAND By JOHN A. STANTON. Born in California, 1860. Studied: San Francisco Art Institute, and Paris with Laurens and De Chavannes. Chief of Fine Arts for Mid-Winter Fair. Exhibited at Paris, Munich, New York, etc. QKAJ2I 3VIOJJAHA1 bnfi jluJifanl JiA oaeionBiT HB2 :b9ifauJ2 .008f .BiniolilfiD nt mofl .xoxviATg .A XHOl IB beJidirixa .liaH -wtalV -biM 10! etiA sniT lo IsiriD .aomiBVBdD sQ bna eaaiusJ diiw .ot .JioY watt .doiaoM raremrrcs _JtxX Zeta Psi Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1847 Iota Chapter Established in 1870 FACULTY George C. Edwards Carl C. Plehn Joseph N. LeConte Joseph C. Rowell Orim Kip McMurray Wallace I. Terry SENIORS George W. Baker, Jr. Benjamin B. Foster Loui C. Beauman John D. Short Sidney E. Bretherton Edmund H. Stillman Frederick S. Duhring Jean C. Witter JUNIORS Benjamin Alexander Charles R. Knox Alvah P. Conklin Henry A. RufFo Arthur N. Earll Harry H. Scheeline Theodore R. Finley, Jr. James H. Tietzen W. Guy Witter SOPHOMORES Paul F. Bacheller William K. Holt George E. Carson Malin T. Langstroth Jack Ciprico Richard Lauxen, Jr. F. Holland Dutton Ransdell Matthews Orel A. Goldaracena Homer B. Root Albion W. Spear FRESHMEN Josiah K. Adams William D. Connor, Jr. Robert A. Guthrie, Jr. Donald J. Hanna I. J. Harvey, Jr. William Rennie, Jr. James E. Holbrook Orra C. Hyde II Edwin J. Jolly Randolph R. Nickerson George J. O ' Brien Absent on leave ' Graduated December, 1915 three hundred and fifty-two G. Baker J. Witter H. Scheeline O. Goldaracena J. Adams L. Beauman B. Alexander J. Tietzen W. Holt NY. Connor S. Bretherton F. Duhring B. Foster J. Short V. Rennie A. Conklin T. Finley C. Knox G. Witter P. Bacheller G. Carson J. Ciprico M. Langstroth R. Lauxen R. Matthews H. Root R. Guthrie D. Hanna E. Jolly I. Harvey R. Nickerson G. O ' Brien E. Stillman H. Ruffo H. Dutton A. Spear J. Holbrook O. Hyde three hundred and fifty-three Chi Phi Established at Princeton in 1824 Lambda Chapter Established in 1875 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Hiram W. Johnson HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW William C. Tupper ' Allen B. Brown GRADUATES Harold M. Metcalf SENIORS James T. Barstow Chris M. Momson Howard F. Fletcher Ralph L. Rehorn Joseph de L. Waithman JUNIORS Douglas B. Cohen Herbert H. Hiestand Wright E. D ' Evelyn Harry B. Seymour Edwin L. Garthwaite John S. Weeks SOPHOMORES Nicholas K. Boyd Russell F. Macdonald John Q. Brown, Jr. " Donald K. Rickard Wymond B. Garthwaite Darwin J. Smith George W. Young, Jr. FRESHMEN Gordon M. Boyes Benjamin S. Hayne, Jr. W. Mecham Fritsch George H. Sanderson ' Deceased ' Graduated December, 1915 jStffcJMBB three hundred and fifty-four Allen Brown James Barstow Howard Fletcher Chris Momson Ralph Reborn J. Waithman Douglas Cohen Wright D ' Evelyn E. Garthwaite H. Hiestand Harry Seymour John Weeks Nicholas Boyd John Brown W. Garthwaite R. Macdonald Donald Rickard Darwin Smith George Young Gordon Boyes Mecham Fritsch Benjamin Hayne G. Sanderson three hundred and fifty-five Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale in 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter Established in 1876 FACULTY Carlos Bransby Joseph D. Hodgen Charles G. Hyde William A. Merrill Adolph C. Miller Ralph S. Minor GRADUATE Blair S. Shuman SENIORS Chandler P. Barton John A. Evans James W. Clune J. Culver Morgan Gerald L. Ebner Edwin L. Stanton JUNIORS F. Otis Booth Alfred L. Maguire Walter Finney J. Brayton Philbrook Overton L. Walsh SOPHOMORES Thomas M. Benson Leo J. Maguire Alan D. MacBoyle Charles L. Tilden Robert H. Wells FRESHMEN George E. Bryner Frederic W. Heath Richard L. Bryner Albion Jordan John B. Derby Colin C. Smith Harry Y. Stebbins three hundred and fifty-six Blair Shuman Culver Morgan B. Philbrook Charles Tilden Chandler Barton Edwin Stanton Overton Walsh Robert Wells Albion Jordan James Clune Otis Booth Thomas Benson Bichard Bryner Colin Smith Gerald Ebner Walter Finney Alan MacBoyle John Derby Harry Stebbins John Evans Alfred Maguire Leo Maguire Frederic Heath three hundred and fifty-seven Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University in 1839 Omega Chapter Established in 1879 REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Guy Chaff ee Earl Charles Adolph Ramm Charles Stetson Wheeler FACULTY William Dallam Armes Henry Rand Hatfield Louis De Fontenay Bartlett Herbert C. Moffitt Leon M. Davis James K. Fisk H. T. Sommersgill George Malcolm Stratton SENIORS Frank B. Cook Guy C. Earl Archibald M. Edwards Herbert E. Hall Dolph B. Hill John C. Howard Byron Jackson Travis P. Lane ' Charles J. Lindgren John G. Palache Albert C. Simonds Frank G. Steward Hayward C. Thomas Arthur W. Towne Harold F. Trunk Raymond K. Bontz Edward Bullard John M. Coffeen Austin R. Eimer ' Ronald D. Gibbs JUNIORS LeRoy F. Krusi Charles D. Lane Lewin W. Martinez Emery H. Rogers Wethered Woodworth SOPHOMORES John L. Cooley Grant J. Hunt John R. Deane John B. Mackinlay George H. Dunlap William A. Magee, Jr. D wight F. Slocumb FRESHMEN Gardner Black Bruce Howard Paul W. de Fremery ' William Moller, Jr. Alexander B. Hill Andrew L. Muir Jerry D. Phinney ' Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 1916 three hundred and fifty-eight Frank Cook B. Jackson H. Thomas LeRoy Krusi G. Dunlap Guy Earl Travis Lane A. Towne Charles Lane Grant Hunt A. Edwards Herbert Hall Dolph Hill John Howard C. Lindgren John Palache Albert Simonds Frank Steward Harold Trunk Raymond Bontz Austin Eimer Ronald Gibbs L. Martinez Emery Rogers V. Woodworth John Cooley John Mackinlay William Magee D. Slocumb G. Black P. de Fremery A. Hill Bruce Howard V. Moller Andrew Muir Jerry Phinney three hundred and fifty-nine Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter Established in 1886 FACULTY Elmer Edgar Hall Charles Albert Noble George Rupert MacMinn James Lyman Whitney William Hammond Wright GRADUATES ' H. Chipman Dodge Lawrence J. Williams ' Frank S. Buckley George B. Caster Lester A. Daugherty Norman E. Fiske Lance E. Gowen ' Alois H. Felchlin ' G. Eddy Gordon Gilbert L. Patterson SENIORS William B. Miller W. Floyd Ordway " Mark H. Ray Carlisle Thomas James C. Wallace JUNIORS Francis H. Stewart Harold J. von Detten Lawrence A. Woodworth Donald C. Williams Edwin L. Barr Hollis M. Black ' Casler M. Burton Robert T. Donald George Foster, Jr. SOPHOMORES Frank Lamb Arthur L. McLean Frank C. Ransom Noble Warrum, Jr. W. Wilson Wurster FRESHMEN A. Blair Cantwell Frederick V. Egilbert Leon H. Chamberlain ' William N. Keeler Ralph H. Countryman Ralph Y. Mclntyre Gilbert J. Shea ' Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 1916 At Affiliated Colleges three hundred and si Chipmaii Dodge L. Williams Frank Buckley George Caster Lance Gowen William Miller Floyd Ordway Mark Ray Donald Williams Alois Felchlin Eddy Gordon G. Patterson Edwin Barr Hollis Black Casler Burton Robert Donald Lester Daugherty Norman Fiske Carlisle Thomas James Wallace Francis Stewart H. von Detten George Foster Frank Lamb Arthur McLean Frank Ransom Noble Warrum Wilson Wurster Blair Cantwell L. Chamberlain R. Countryman F. Egilbert William Keeler Ralph Mclntyre Gilbert Shea three hundred and sixty-one Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College in 1848 Delta Xi Chapter Established in 1886 FACULTY Charles Derleth, Jr. George Holmes Howison Woodbridge Metcalf GRADUATE Claude B. Whitney SENIORS Merritt B. Curtis Lyman D. Heacock Fred E. Delger W. Raymond Holmes Thomas S. Dinsmore Harold R. Kelly William J. Edinger Robert E. Mills ' Kenneth D. Fobes Robert L. Ryan JUNIORS Edward D. Bronson Edwin M. Elam Paul W. Clark Frank T. Elliott J. Bradford Crow, Jr. Willis R. Montgomery Harry R. Wiley SOPHOMORES Philip Collischonn, Jr. Donald C. Lawton J. Floyd Cutler Frank E. Lee William K. Flowerree John L. Reith Milo F. Johnson Cloyd J. Sweigert FRESHMEN William Couch Horace H. Hayes Sheldon B. Crow Gerald R. Johnson Richard C. Enderly Howard H. McCreary Myron E. Etienne Clay H. Sorrick George J. Tschumy ' Graduated December, 1915 three hundred and sixty-two Claude Vhitney Merritt Curtis Fred Delger T. Dinsmore Lyman Heacock Raymond Holmes Harold Kelly Robert Mills Paul Clark Rradford Crow Edwin Elam Frank Elliott P. Collischonn Floyd Cutler W. Flowerree Milo Johnson William Edinger Kenneth Fobes Robert Ryan Edward Bronson W. Montgomery Harry Wiley Donald Lawton Frank Lee John Reith Cloyd Sweigert William Couch Sheldon Crow Richard EnderlyMyron Etienne Horace Hayes Gerald Johnson H. McCreary Clay Sorrick George Tschumy three hundred and sixty-three Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 California Alpha Chapter Established in 1873 Re-established in 1886 FACULTY Edward Booth Victor H. Henderson Joel H. Hildebrand William C. Jones O. J. Kern GRADUATES Beecher J. Dickson Victor H. Doyle Will Shafroth SENIORS Emerson M. Butterworth Bliss Jackson Daniel E. Ellis Richard McClure Edmund E. Hazelrigg Curtis D. O ' Sullivan Thomas W. Huntington, Jr. John E. Porter Kenneth C. Watson James S. Candee Douglas M. Longyear E. Marshall Maslin Edward P. Pflngst JUNIORS Warren L. Pierson John H. Smith Avery Tompkins Edgar F. Wilson SOPHOMORES Jack V. Austin Stephen G. Martinelli Morris R. Clark Lucius G. Norris John T. Coulston Darrel H. Richardson William H. Edmands Andrew L. Scott, Jr. Montgomery W. Hawks Henry F. Wagner FRESHMEN Robert M. Boag Haswell T. Leask Richard B. Flynn Lawrence K. Requa ' Edward P. Howard Wellington T. Switzer Richard H. Kessler, Jr. William E. Waste At Davis, January-May, 1916. three hundred and sixty-four B. Dickson V. Doyle B. Jackson C. O ' SulIivan E. Pfingst V. Pierson J. Coulston W. Edmands W. Shafroth E. Butterworth D. Ellis J. Porter K. Watson J. Candee J. Smith A. Tompkins E. Wilson M. Hawks S. Martinelli L. Norris E. Hazelrigg T. Huntington D. Longyear M. Maslin J. Austin M. Clark D. Richardson A. Scott H. Wagner B. Boag R. Flynn L. Requa E. Howard W. Switzer R. Kessler W. Waste H. Leask three hundred and sixty-five Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1892 FACULTY George Henry Boke GRADUATE Harvey Roney Donald L. Campbell Albert E. Hill Frank C. Bell George J. Carr Bruce C. Hill Hans Lemcke SENIORS J. S. Preston Hotchkis O. Mitchell Tupper, Jr. JUNIORS George M. Lindsay Carl A. Renz W. Sayer Snook T. Lawrence Williams SOPHOMORES ' Hay ward Ay res Marshall W. Paxton J. Hal Barker, Jr. Preston E. Snook Charles F. Harper B. Kendrick Vaughan FRESHMEN H. Philip Anewalt Donald S. Bartlett Loys M. Blakeley A. Merrill Brown Russell G. de Lappe Samuel T. De Remer Merton M. Maze Ronald B. Stewart ' Absent on leave three hundred and sixty-six . Harvey Roncy George Carr Sayer Snook Marshall Paxton Loys Blakeley Donald Campbell Bruce Hill L. Williams Preston Snook Merrill Brown Albert Hill Hans Lemcke Hayward Ayres K. Vaughan Preston Hotchkis George Lindsay Hal Barker Philip Anewalt Russell de Lappe Merton Maze Frank Bell Carl Renz Charles Harper Donald Bartlett Ronald Stewart three hundred and sixty-seven Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Beta Chapter Established in 1894 FACULTY John P. Buwalda Stuart Daggett GRADUATE Christopher A. Buckley, Jr. SENIORS Joel S. Conklin Robert J. Stull John F. Hotchkiss L. Roy Turner John B. Winston, Jr. JUNIORS Ernest B. Camper Roland Y. Glidden John M. Denbo Donald S. Jarvis Robert D. Easton Marion E. Pedlar Elmer E. Stone, Jr. SOPHOMORES Ralph H. Kercher George H. McCarthy Percy C. Smith FRESHMEN Lyman G. Bolles " Francis H. Rodgers ' John J. O ' Connor, Jr. Hubert W. Starr ' Absent on leave three hundred and sixty-eight C. Buckley John Winston Donald Jarvis Joel Conklin Ernest Camper Marion Pedlar Percy Smith John Hotchkiss John Denbo Elmer Stone I.yman Bolles Robert Stull Robert Easton Ralph Kercher John O ' Connor Roy Turner Roland Glidden George McCarthy Francis Rogers Hubert Starr three hundred and sixty-nine Chi Psi Founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Delta Delta Established in 1895 FACULTY Frederick C. Lewitt David T. Mason GRADUATE August F. Muenter SENIORS Samuel Adair Roger F. Goss ' Melyin D. Fell William T. Igleheart Benjamin W. Gaily E. Prescott Wright JUNIORS William R. Barlow Russell D. Pennycook John R. Bruce Hugh F. Shippey Daniel P. Foster Ernest L. Smith Samuel J. Ogilvie Roy Starbird Whitney B. Wright SOPHOMORES Edward S. Barlow, Jr. Walter B. Champlin Joseph N. Caine Thomas A. Gabbert Robert W. Caine Livingston G. Irving Francis K. Carey Verne H. Moon William B. Carter Edgar C. Persell Cyril T. Simard FRESHMEN Franklin Cummings Ernest R. Percy Willard C. Griffin James H. Pitts Orlin C. Harter William F. Pitts, Jr. Raymond H. Muenter Percy R- Welch Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 191(5 ' Affiliated Colleges Samuel Adair R. Barlow Ernest Smith Francis Carey Edgar Persell Melvin Fell John Bruce Roy Starbird W. Carter Cyril Simard James Pitts Benjamin Gal Daniel Foster W. Wright V. Champlin F. Cummings William Pitts Roger Goss W. Igleheart P. Wright S. Ogilvie R. Pennycook Hugh Shippey Edward Barlow Joseph Caine Robert Caine T. Gabbert L. Irving Verne Moon W. GrifTin Orlin Barter R. Muenter Percy Welch Ernest Percy three hundred and seventy-one Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter Established in 1895 FACULTY George Arnold Smithson GRADUATES Aloysius I. Diepenbrock Leo D. Hermle Richard J. Welch, Jr. SENIORS Neil F. Dougherty Leslie E. Still Gordon G. MacDonald Hans von Geldern JUNIORS Warner S. Chadbourne " Frederick S. Jones, Jr. Stanley R. Dickover Armistead C. Leigh, Jr. John H. Fenton Douglas E. C. Moore Herman G. Oliver SOPHOMORES Grover C. Carlsen Leavitt M. McQuesten Ivan W. Lilley Harold R. Rivers FRESHMEN ' C. Albert Botzum Donald McFadzean Maurice L. Huggins Lloyd H. McPherson C. Fay Jorz Ernest C. Milliken Glenn M. Still ' Absent on leave three hundred and sevenly-two A. Diepenbrock Richard Welch Neil Dougherty Leslie Still H. von Geldern V. Chadbourne Stanley Dickover John Fenton Frederick Jones Armistead Leigh Douglas Moore Herman Oliver Grover Carlsen Ivan Lilley L. McQuesten Harold Rivers C. Albert Botzum Maurice Huggins L. McPherson Glenn Still Ernest Mill iken three hundred and seventy-three Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 California Chapter Established in 1896 Thomas S. Elston Alexis F. Lange George R. Noyes Carleton H. Parker Arthur U. Pope FACULTY Merritt B. Pratt L. M. Price Robert Sibley J. B. Umpleby Herbert N. Witt GRADUATES Elmer G. Burland Hugh Gallaher Chandler P. Ward Leslie H. Brigham J. Lendell Browning C. Josef Carey Frederic F. Janney Lawrence F. Knauer Frank M. Ogden Russell W. Bell George M. Hicks Eugene P. Hyatt SENIORS Richard P. Minor Horace P. Scarborough JUNIORS Carlyle C. Prindle Karl H. Schilling W. Glenn Waterhouse Elwood W. Wright SOPHOMORES Ronald S. Robinson Carroll H. Smith Pierce Works FRESHMEN J. George Atcheson Russell G. Meckfessel Edgar D. Boal Eugene H. Pratt G. Rayner Geisendorfer John S. Ward Moreland Leithold Robertson C. Ward Arthur R. Johnson ' Absent on leave three hundred and seventy-four Elmer Burland Josef Carey G. Waterhouse Carroll Smith Chandler Ward F. Janney El wood Wright Pierce Works Leslie Brigham L. Knauer Russell Bell G. Atcheson L. Browning Frank Ogden George Hicks Edgar Boal R. Meckfessel Eu gene Pratt John Ward R. Ward Richard Minor Carlyle Prindle Eugene Hyatt R. Geisendorfer A. Johnson H. Scarborough Karl Schilling R. Robinson M. Leithold three hundred and seventy-five Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Omega Chapter Established in 1898 Francis S. Foote Elijah S. Haynes FACULTY Warren C. Perry Armin O. Leuschner Charles E. Rugh GRADUATE Alfred P. Briggs SENIORS Harry V. Adams ' William J. Duddleson Emmet J. Durkin Rudolph L. Gianelli Theodore E. T. Haley Archibald L. Parmelee Earle Houghton F. Burt Hulting Ludwig E. F. Langer Charles E. Locke Joseph H. Murray, Jr. Edward C. N. Brett Clifford B. Cole C. Stanley Dimm JUNIORS Verni V. Mills Prosper Reiter, Jr. David S. Shattuck SOPHOMORES Fred W. Boole, Jr. Merwyn L. McCabe Fred G. Gibbons Welles H. Newlands Walter J. Hulting George M. Parrish William H. Lyons Wayne B. Stephenson FRESHMEN Raymond E. Gardner Manning W. Park Walter S. McManus Charles N. Whitmore G. Ainslie Nugent Fred P. Williams George L. Wolflin At Davis, January-May, 1916 Graduated December, 1915 ' Transferred to University of Redlands three hundred and seventy-six Alfred Briggs Harry Adams Earle Houghton Burt Hulling Edward Brett Clifford Cole Fred Boole Fred Gibbons V. Duddleson Emmet Durkin Ludwig Langer Charles Locke Stanley Dimm Verm Mills Walter Hulting William Lyons R. Gianelli Theodore Haley Joseph Murray A. Parmelee Prosper Reiter David Shattuck Merwyn McCabe W. Xewlands George Parrish W. Stephenson R. Gardner Walter McManus Ainslie Nugent Manning Park C. Whitmore Fred Williams George Volflin three hundred and seventy-seven Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1899 FACULTY George W. Corner Samuel R. Downing George W. Hen dry John A. Marshall Ira D. Gate GRADUATES Joseph F. Grass, Jr. James C. Bequette John C. Dement, Jr. Henry W. Dunn Morse Erskine SENIORS Andrew M. Hazzard Roy T. Hazzard Clifford McElrath Emerson U. Slvfleld JUNIORS Galen B. Croxton A. Laurence Dunn Southall R. Pfund Eugene M. Prince SOPHOMORES E. Raymond Brite George M. Gowen John B. Halbert Stanley B. Harvey Silas E. Kennedy Albert R. Lopez Ray M. Alford H. Elling Arey Paul W. Masters Miles W. Middough Harold B. Reed Theodore L. Schlueter Ray J. Starbuck Morrell Vecki FRESHMEN Arthur L. Drummond Ralph G. Dunn Frank Morin At Davis, January-May, 1916 three hundred and seventy-eight Ira Gate Joseph Grass James Bequette John Dement Henry Dunn Morse Erskine Andrew Hazzard Roy Hazzard C. McElrath Emerson Slyfleld Galen Croxton Laurence Dunn Southall Pfund Eugene Prince George Gowen John Halbert Stanley Harvey Silas Kennedy Albert Lopez Paul Masters Miles Middough Harold Reed T. Schlueter Ray Starbuck Morrell Vecki Ray Al ford EllingArey A. Drummond Ralph Dunn Frank Morin three hundred and seventy-nine Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 California Gamma Iota Chapter Established in 1900 FACULTY Walter P. Kelley Exum Percival Lewis Oliver Miles Washburn GRADUATES William S. W. Kew Paul C. Newell SENIORS John K. Ballantine F. Wells Pleas Thomas D. Kirwan William S. Rainey W. Carroll Mclntosh Dan E. Root Gustav H. Wendt Frank A. Easton Dana T. Elliott Lloyd W. Goeppert JUNIORS J. Robert Graff Frederic G. Maggs Neal Staunton SOPHOMORES Harold E. Bradley Herbert D. Langhorne Stanley W. Cosby Clarence G. Ludwigs James W. Conrado Wilfred G. Metson John B. Day Leslie S. Nelson Alfred W. Knight Donald H. Packer Paul B. Richard FRESHMEN Kenneth R. Cormack Benjamin A. McCourt Edwin D. Cooke Edwin J. Mejia Alan M. Denison William S. Nash ' M. Burr Holmes Rexton K. Reed Carroll H. Johnson G. Haldane Scovel Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 1916 three hundred and eighty Villiam Kew Paul Newell John Ballantine Thomas Kirwan C. Mclntosh V. Rainey Dan Root Gustav Vendt Frank Eastoii Dana Elliott Robert Graff F. Maggs Neal Staunton Harold Bradley Stanley Cosby John Day Alfred Knight H. Langhorne C. Ludwigs Wilfred Metson Donald Packer Paul Richard K. Cormack Edwin Cooke Alan Denison C. Johnson B. McCourt Edwin Mejia William Xash Rexton Reed Wells Pleas Lloyd Goeppert James Conrado Leslie Nelson Burr Holmes H. Scovel three hundred and eighty-one Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1848 Delta Deuteron Chapter Established in 1900 FACULTY Herbert Eugene Bolton David Naffziger Morgan Chester Linwood Roadhouse SENIORS Dexter R. Ball Clarkson Crane Corbin Corbin Odean T. Hallum George B. Hodgkin JUNIORS Kenneth 0. Cuttle Avery S. Hills Kessler G. Hammond G. Rollin Hippard, Jr. Howard W. Heintz James M. Mills, Jr. Ferris S. Moulton SOPHOMORES John D. Ball Philip Hodgkin Arthur R. Bradford John P. Jackson III Marston Campbell, Jr. Frederick L. Shanks H. Carson Donnels, Jr. O. Selby Waters FRESHMEN A. Donald Alvord Percy O. Brewer Clarence J. Borgeson Jules V. Hilton Benjamin F. Sisson ' Absent on leave At Affiliated Colleges three hundred and eighty-two Dexter Ball K. Hammond Ferris Moultoii Philip Hodgkin Clarkson Crane Howard Heintz John Ball John Jackson Odean Hallum Avery Hills Arthur Bradford F. Shanks George Hodgkin Rollin Hippard M. Campbell Selby Waters Kenneth Cuttle James Mills Carson Donnels Donal5 Alvord C. Borgeson Percy Brewer Jules Hilton Benjamin Sisson three hundred and eighty-three Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 Beta Xi Chapter Established in 1901 FACULTY J. G. Gumming Clifford F . Elwood Stanley S. Rodgers GRADUATES Herbert P. Atkinson Thomas B. Dunn Thomas G. Chamberlain W. Daniel Sink " Erwin Y. Dozier Marshall G. Williamson Edwin L. Bruck Philip Conley Russell G. Dudley Charles B. Fowler SENIORS Warren E. Lehe Osgood Murdock Alfred B. Parsons Charles E. Street, Jr. ' Harold M. Sutherland JUNIORS Harold A. Black Raynor E. Gimbal Alexander S. Butler ' Thomas C. Judkins William W. Murray SOPHOMORES Donald L. Abshire Charles K. Leggett 1 Edwin K. Booth John J. Loutzenheiser George M. Cunningham Albert D. Shaw ' W. Dudley Heron Samuel W. Terry Edward M. Walsh FRESHMEN Wheaton H. Brewer Matthew M. Conley Lindsay A. Crawford Charles P. Detoy Harold P. Etter Harry H. Etter Leroy M. Gimbal James B. Merritt Paul J. McCoy Raymond W. Sayre Harold B. Symes George F. Ware ' Absent on leave ' Graduated December, 1915 ' At Hastings College of Law three hundred and eighty-four H. Atkinson T. Chamberlain E. Dozier D. Sink E. Bruck C. Fowler W. Lehe O. Murdock A. Parsons C. Street A. Butler R. Gimbal V. Murray D. Abshire E. Booth J. Loutzenheiser A. Shaw S. Terry E. Walsh V. Brewer P. Conley R. Dudley H. Sutherland H. Black G. Cunningham K. Leggett M. Conley L. Crawford C. Detoy H. P. Etter H. H. Etter L. Gimbal J. Merritt R. Sayre H. Symes G. Ware P. McCoy three hundred and eighty-five Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1833 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1902 FACULTY Albert Edward Chandler Leon Josiah Richardson Seldon Rose Thomas Fredrick Sanford Rudolph Schevill Keith Vosburg Chauncey Wetmore Wells Edward James Wickson Edward Bull Clapp Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Martin Charles Flaherty Charles Mills Gayley Richard Warren Harvey Howard C. Naffziger GRADUATES Kenneth L. Blanchard Howard W. Fleming Roland C. Foerster SENIORS Robert P. Elliot Howard A. Judy Jarvis L. Gabel William T. MacFie Eugene A. Hawkins Kenneth Monteagle Harcourt B. Hervey ' Joseph L. Moody G. Baltzer Peterson JUNIORS Ross C. Kirkpatrick Richard A. McLaren Marshall P. Madison Norman B. Stern Douglas Van Dyke SOPHOMORES George H. Banning " Benjamin H. Burton, Jr. Laurence C. Blanchard C. Hyde Lewis Robert A. Brant William Mintzer E. Porter Bruck John O ' Melveny FRESHMEN Cesar J. Bertheau Harris C. Kirk Austin W. Clark Harold E. McGowan Fridtjof C. Erickson William H. Moreland, Jr. ' Charles H. Bayly Wilson J. Brown Edward Hervey George H. Hotaling Absent on leave three hundred and eighty-six H. Fleming Jarvis Gabel E. Hawkins H. Hervey Howard Judy W. MacFie K. Monteagle B. Peterson C. Bayly Wilson Brown Edward Hervey G. Hotaling R. Kirkpatrick R. McLaren M. Madison Norman Stern D. Van Dyke G. Banning L. Blanchard R. Brant Porter Bruck B. Burton Hyde Lewis W. Mintzer J. O ' Melveny C. Bertheau Austin Clark F. Erickson W. Moreland H. McGowan Harris Kirk three hundred and eighty-seven Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established in 1903 FACULTY Albert L. Barrows Maurice E. Harrison David P. Barrows Tracy B. Kelly Thomas Buck Ivan M. Linforth John U. Calkins, Jr. George D. Louderback Claire M. Torrey SENIOBS Wayland B. Augur Sherman K. Burke Carter C. Camp Clinton de Witt William L. Holter Beginald H. Linforth Bobert L. Lipman B. Byron MacFadyen B. Harold Pratt Howard N. Pratt Baymond L. Shearman Ennis C. Woodruff JUNIOBS Stephen S. Barrows Merriam J. Howells J. Herbert Brown ' Charles B. Kierulff Bobert C. Clark John J. Vandenburgh Dean Q. Waddell SOPHOMOBES Bobert L. Brown Harvey M. Kilburn Philip A. Embury Wilson Meyer William A. Godshall Edwyn F. Steen Gregory A. Harrison Heber S. Steen Max W. Thornburg Maurice E. Gibson Clifton B. Gordon Donald M. Gregory FBESHMEN Donald L. Leavitt John C. Moses Leonard M. White Absent on leave three hundred and eighty-eight Wayland Augur Sherman Burke Carter Camp Clinton de Witt William Holter R. Linforth Robert Lipman B. MacFadyen Harold Pratt Howard Pratt R. Shearman Ennis Woodruff Stephen Barrows Herbert Brown Robert Clark Merriam Howells Charles Kierulff J. Vandenburgh Dean Waddell Robert Brown Wm. Godshall G. Harrison Harvey Kilburn Wilson Meyer Edwyn Steen Heber Steen Max Thornburg Maurice Gibson Clifton Gordon Donald Gregory Donald Leavitt John Moses Leonard White three hundred and eighty-nine -% Acacia Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 California Chapter Established in 1905 REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Edward Augustus Dickson FACULTY Richard Gause Boone Arnold Valentine Stubenrauch Russell Tracy Crawford Carlos Greenleaf White John Fryer Wilson Joseph Wythe GRADUATES Edward D. Flynn M. Jay Minkler William D. McDonald George W. Staton Strother P. Walton John N. Adams Joseph W. Barkley ' J. Raymond Cook ' Frederick W. Cozens Charles R. Bell Leland M. Bell Charles S. Brooks, Jr. Frank K. Haight Marc Hollzer SENIORS Arthur B. Daly Lewis A. Crete William D. Hiney Adolph G. Weber JUNIORS Andrew M. Jensen Mason A. Johnston Claude E. Monlux William J. Quinville Henry R. Weber SOPHOMORES Chalmers G. Price Richard Schofleld Halley E. Stephenson FRESHMEN Niel C. Ferguson Ralph A. Reynolds ' Absent on leave ' Graduated December, 1915 three hundred and ninety W. McDonald Joseph Barkley Adolph Weber Marc Hollzer Jay Minkler Raymond Cook Charles Bell Andrew Jensen George Staton F. Cozens Leland Bell Mason Johnston Strother Walton Arthur Daly Charles Brooks Claude Monlux John Adams William Hiney Frank Haight W. Quinville Henry Weber Chalmers Price Richard Schofleld H. Stephenson Xiel Ferguson Ralph Reynolds three hundred and ninety-one Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 California Chapter Established in Leonard Bacon Frank Stanley Baxter Herbert M. Evans Malcolm Goddard Thomas Harper Gopdspeed 1908 FACULTY Charles S. Howard Frank L. Kleeberger Hans Lisser Ralph P. Merritt Pavson Jackson Treat Benjamin Ide Wheeler F. William Rubke GRADUATES John H. Woolsey SENIORS Donald T. Carlisle Thomas E. Gay Kenneth A. Hayes Henry T. Howard Dickson F. Maddox George Poundstone Edward J. Power Robert A. P. Schon Joseph H. Wadsworth John B. Whitton Edmund J. Young JUNIORS S. Earl Breck ' John Burns Warren R. Kemper Richard G. Martens Robert L. Smyth Gordon F. Stephens A. Darwin Tuttle SOPHOMORES Fred T. Brooks Kenneth F. McNeill Fred P. Brownlee Dohrmann K. Pischel Donald C. Bull William H. Thomas Curtis H. Cutter Charles W. Tuttle John R. Holt Olin Wellborn III FRESHMEN John T. Donnellan Harold D. Pischel Carroll G. Grunsky H. Allan Sproul Richard G. Montgomery Kenneth G. Uhl Weston F. Volberg ' Absent on leave ' Deceased ' Graduated December, 1915 three hundred and ninety-two Donald Carlisle Thomas Gay Kenneth Hayes Henry Howard Edward Power Robert Schon J. Wadsworth John Whitton John Burns W. Kemper R. Martens Robert Smyth Fred Brownlee Donald Bull Curtis Cutter John Holt William Thomas Charles Tuttle Olin Wellborn John Donnellan Weston Volberg Harold Pischel Allan Sproul Dickson Maddox G. Poundstone Edmund Young Earl Breck Gordon Stephens Fred Brooks Kenneth McNeill D. Pischel Carroll Grunsky R. Montgomery Kenneth Uhl three hundred and ninety-three Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 Omega Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY Herbert Ellsworth Cory Thomas Buck Hine Farnum P. Griffiths Ralph Edward Smith Howard Becker Forrest A. Cobb Fred W. Brown ' Springer F. Evans ' Wilfrid H. Geis GRADUATES Mansel P. Griffiths A. Howard Hankey SENIORS James A. Giacomini Robert E. Graf " George Roeth, Jr. JUNIORS Lewis R. Byington Charles F. B. Roeth Hugh F. Dormody Romayne R. Rohlfing Henry K. White ' Charles J. Fern Charles L. Frost J. Ludwell Harlan J. Ritchie McKee Frank McNeill SOPHOMORES Stanlie J. Moisant William L. Morgan Richard B. Stinson Edward B. von Adelung S. Norman Wilson FRESHMEN ' Alexander H. Cummings Richard J. Russell Clifford T. Dodds Lewis J. Fredley Andrew T. Hass Miller R. Huston Irwin J. Kelly Carleton W. Schlingheyde William B. Stoddard Binkley R. Taylor Fred Turner Edwin Uhl Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 1916 ' Graduated December, 1915 three hundred and ninety-four Howard Becker Forrest Cobb Howard Haiikey Fred Brown Springer Evans Wilfrid Geis James Giacomini Robert Graf George Roeth Lewis Byington Hugh Dormody Charles Roeth R. Rohlflng Charles Fern Charles Frost Ludwell Harlaii Frank McNeill Stanlie Moisant William Morgan Richard Stinson E. von Adelung Xornian Wilson Alex. Cummings Lewis Fredley Andrew Hass Miller Huston Irwin Kelly Richard Russell C. Schlingheyde Wm. Stoddard Binkley Taylor Fred Turner Edwin Uhl three hundred and ninety-five Pi Kappa Phi Founded at Charleston College in 1904 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1909 GRADUATES Elbert M. Brown Orrin S. Cook ' Herman S. Brueck Edward L. Kellas J. Boyd Oliver Ernest H. Adams Herbert Hardy SENIORS Roy J. Heffner Carl G. Shafor JUNIORS Henry S. Brink, Jr. C. Clarence Merrell W. Irving Fulton Ronald L. Ring Rupert G. Wedemeyer SOPHOMORES W. Eugene Fransham Jesse D. W. Stockton F. Hobart Miller Jo J. Tapscott Lawrence W. Phelps Karl M. Wagner Fred R. Richardson F. Ernest Weidenmueller Donald W. Searles Rey B. Wheeler FRESHMEN ' Joseph H. Conkling W. Dean Oliver Leroy A. Fowler Irving Stockton Arthur E. Mead A. Earl Washburn ' Absent on leave ' Graduated December, 1915 three hundred and ninety-six Elbert Brown Herbert Hardy Ronald Ring Donald Searles J. Conkling Herman Brueck Roy Heffner R. Wedemeyer Jesse Stockton Leroy Fowler Orrin Cook Carl Shafor E. Fransham Jo Tapscott Arthur Mead Edward Kellas Boyd Oliver Henry Brink Irving Fulton Hobart Miller L. Phelps Ernest Adams C. Merrell F. Richardson Karl Wagner Dean Oliver E.Weidenmueller Ray Wheeler Irving Stockton Earl Vashburn three hundred and ninety-seven Theta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1804 Nu Chapter Established in 1910 Adolphus J. Eddy Thomas F. Hunt FACULTY William J. Raymond Ralph A. White SENIORS Robert J. Archibald Adolph C. Johnson Paul Carle Walter A. Reynolds Prentice W. Duell Sidney J. Twining Frank S. Hodge Milton W. Vedder Harold A. Wadsworth Harold G. Claudius Walter H. Johnson Eugene T. Laugenour Carroll T. Lund W. Kenneth Potts JUNIORS Thompson Price Fred H. Reynolds Herbert K. Schulz Thomas Spencer Raub M. Stafford Howard H. Tremble SOPHOMORES J. Douglas Baker Donald L. Kieffer Albert W. Beall Horace K. McCoy Frank B. Bowker Ray C. Newport Gordon de L. Carrington Freeman A. Reed Claude W. House Ray Rohwer C. William Johnson, Jr. ' Mansfield J. Tweedy FRESHMEN Richard B. Adams Norman S. Hamilton Harry B. Bowker Clarence T. Jackson Truman E. Boudinot Milton G. Odenheimer Harold C. Silent ' Absent on leave three hundred and ninety-eight R. Archibald Paul Carle Prentice Duell Frank Hodge S. Twining Milton Vedder H. Wadsworth H. Claudius C. Lund K. Potts Thompson Price Fred Reynolds Herbert Schulz R. Stafford H. Tremble Douglas Baker Albert Beall Frank Bowker Claude House W. Johnson Donald Kieffer Horace McCoy Ray Newport Ray Rohwer M. Tweedy Harry Bowker T. Boudinot N. Hamilton Adolph Johnson Walter Reynolds Walter Johnson E. Laugenour Thomas Spencer G. Carrington Freeman Reed Harold Silent three hundred and ninety-nine Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 California Alpha Chapter Established 1910 FACULTY Robert Grant Aitken GRADUATE H. Atherton Lee SENIORS William M. Arendt Ebbe A. Brelin George I. Dawson Charles R. Fancher Joyce C. Haun William E. Himmelmann Maurice H. Knowles Harold W. Morton Allyn G. Smith C. Louis Thiele JUNIORS Wayne K. Ball John W. Benton C. Coleman Berwick Arnold W. Howe Alvin M. Karstensen Glen O. Knight Floyd T. McKune Paul E. Reames Nichlos J. Scorsur John T. Urner SOPHOMORES Gus A. Brelin Horace M. Porter Orville R. Caldwell John H. Spohn, Jr. Walter J. Escherich Quincy L. Wright FRESHMEN D. Stearns Jamison J. Kenneth Moody Arendt Jensen Harry J. Schilling ' Maurice E. McCreery Harold G. Snodgrass George G. Mitchell Richard A. Stumm W. Harry Wraith " Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 1916 " ' Transferred four hundred Atherton Lee William Arendt Ebbe Brelin Charles Fancher Joye Haun W. Himmelmann Maurice Knowles Harold Morton Allyn Smith Louis Thiele John Benton Coleman Berwick Arnold Howe AlvinKarstensenGlen Knight Floyd McKune Paul Reames Nicholas Scorsur John Uriier Gus Brelin Orville Caldwell Walter Escherich John Spohn Quincy Wright Stearns Jamison Arendt Jensen Maurice McCreery George Mitchell Kenneth Moody Harry Schilling Harold Snodgrass Richard Stumm Harry Wraith Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 California Chapter Established in 1910 Clifton E. Brooks FACULTY Joseph H. Quire Thomas H. Reed GRADUATES Richard H. Chamberlain, Jr. Joseph L. Knowles George L. Collins Donovan O. Peters Hawley E. Strong SENIORS ' Frank H. Ford J. Bernard Frisbie Robert R. Gardiner JUNIORS Clarendon W. Anderson Bradford W. Bosley Walter G. Buell James B. Harvey Arthur T. LaPrade James E. McFarland John C. Newton John N. James Tallcut A. Perkins Frank C. Smith Joseph N. Owen George C. Perkins Paul D. Smith Waite H. Stephenson George L. White Thornton Wilson William J. Young SOPHOMORES Alvin S. Hambly Claude Rohwer William F. Kiessig Edmund W. Searby George J. Lacoste Van Hartwell Steel A. Laurence Mitchell T. Jackson Stephens William G. Pillsbury Arthur W. Turck FRESHMEN Robert M. Adams George Y. Peters Robert P. Casey Roger A. Peters Kenneth S. Craft Victor L. Wells, Jr. Glair E. Woland At Hastings School of Law ' Absent on leave four hundred and two R. Chamberlain J. Knowles D. Peters B. Frisbie C. Anderson B. Bosley Walter Buell James Harvey John Newton Joseph Owen G. Perkins Paul Smith T. Wilson W. Young Alvin Hambly W. Kiessig W. Pillsbury C. Rohwer E. Searby V. Steel Robert Adams Robert Casey K. Craft G Roger Peters Victor Wells Glair Woland R. Gardiner Frank Smith A. La Prade J. McFarland W. Stephenson George White G. Lacoste L. Mitchell J. Stephens Arthur Turck George Peters four hundred and three Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter Established in 1912 FACULTY William Leslie Walter Penn Taylor Thomas Dale Stewart Roy Everett Warren GRADUATE Fletcher B. Taylor SENIORS Philip H. Arnot Lloyd N. Hamilton ' Clifford G. Canfield R. Carson Martin Theodore L. Preble JUNIORS Bruce C. Basford H. Raymond Hogaboom O. Robertson Blois Howard A. H ouston ' " Frederick C. Corey Leslie A. Isaacson " ' Emerson B. Herrick Lester F. F. Kohle George Hjelte L. Ray Ogden Basil K. Woods SOPHOMORES William L. Bender Chester L. Isaacson Robert H. Brown, Jr. David P. Miles George W. Clark James W. C. Pogue Mason E. Franklin R. Searle Spngg Everett J. Gray ' Irving F. Swift FRESHMEN Ralph W. Arnot LeRoy J. Miller James A. Callan Russell S. Thompson ' Absent on leave Graduated December, 1915 ' At Davis, January-May, 1916 four hundred and four Fletcher Taylor Philip Arnot Clifford Canfleld Lloyd Hamilton Carson Martin Theodore Preble Bruce Basford Robertson Blois Frederick Corey Emerson Herrick George Hjelte B. Hogaboom Howard Houston Leslie Isaacson Lester Kohle Bay Ogden Basil Woods William Bender George Clark Mason Franklin Everett Gray Chester Isaacson David Miles James Pogue Searle Sprigg Balph Arnot James Callan LeBoy Miller B. Thompson four hundred and five Sigma Phi Founded at Union College in 1827 Alpha of California Established in 1912 FACULTY William V. Cruess Robert Seldon Rose Harold L. Leupp Guy R. Stewart Joseph G. Sweet J. Allen Owen GRADUATES Thomas R. Sweet SENIORS Matthew E. Hazeltine Robert R. Lockhart Lyman S. Lantz Roe E. Shaub JUNIORS Luther A. Nichols William A. Russell ' Robert D. Owen Floyd W. Stewart Chester B. Tonkin SOPHOMORES Aubrey F. Holmes Guifford F. Meredith Carl King Edwin S. Pillsbury FRESHMEN W. Bayard Buckham Richard D. Perry Edward B. Kennedy Charles A. Sweet James S. Kinnear J. Sherrill Taylor ' Absent on leave four hundred and six Allen Owen Thomas Sweet Matthew Hazeltine Lyman Lantz Robert Lockhart Roe Shaub Luther Nichols Robert Owen William Russell Floyd Stewart Chester Tonkin Aubrey Holmes Carl King Guifford Meredith Edwin Pillsbury Bayard Buckham Edward Kennedy James Kinnear Richard Perry Charles Sweet Sherrill Taylor four hundred and seven Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale in 1845 Nu Chapter Established 1913 FACULTY Dr. Eldridge J. Best Tracy B. Kittredge Arthur Irving Gates Prof. B. F. Raber Prof. J. W. Gregg Alfred Solomon GRADUATES Max C. Beust U. Leon Ettinger J. Marius Scammell SENIORS Donald E. Martin Charles E. O ' Hara E. Warren Raeder C. Gordon Douglas Paul L. Fussell Waldron A. Gregory Earl W. McComas Carl W. Sebastian J. McNeil Crawford Earl W. Edspn ' Frederick Gibson Hugh N. Herrick F. LeRoy Hill, Jr. JUNIORS Harold A. Hyde George H. Kennett Clifford V. Mason C. Verner Thompson Frederick E. Wesson Charles D. White SOPHOMORES Howard E. Bennett Charles L. Miller ' Cletus I. Howell Leffler B. Miller Harry B. Liversedge Edward G. Sewell Philip S. Matthews A. Brodie Smith Pierre J. Walker FRESHMEN John H. Fellows Perry Kittredge Floyd H. Gibson Leland H. Nielson Francis D. Hamilton E. Leo O ' Hara Frank F. Hargear Bryson Shillington Ronald W. Hunt George E. Smith Robert H. Young ' Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 1916 four hundred and eight Arthur Gates Max Bcust Earl McComas Donald Martin Earl Edson F. Gibson Clifford Mason V. Thompson H. Liversedge Philip Matthews Charles Miller Pierre Walker John Fellows Floyd Gibson Gordon Douglas Leon Ettinger Charles O ' Hara Warren Raeder Hugh Herrick F. Wesson LeRoy Hill Charles White Leffler Miller F. Hamilton Paul Fussell W. Gregory Carl Sebastian McN. Crawford Harold Hyde George Kennett Howard Bennett Cletus Howell Edward Sewell Frank Hargear Brodie Smith Ronald Hunt Perry Kittredge Leland Nielson B. Shillington George Smith Robert Young four hundred and nine Sigma Pi Founded at Vincennes University in 1897 Iota Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY Samuel Hume Beckett William G. Hummel E. Paul Cook Eugene S. Kellogg C. Louis Cron Mark B. Custer Kenneth G. Hobart Charles D. Bradley Loring H. Burns Cecil A. Ditty Joseph B. Hammon Demetrio E. Jeffry GRADUATES Melville C. McDonough James C. Martin SENIORS Archie M. Hunt E. Keith Lockard Norman E. Millar Jay L. Reed JUNIORS W. Alfred McCutchan Arthur W. Mohr Elwood E. Trask Walter S. Wilkinson, Jr. Harold E. Woodworth Carol W. Wright SOPHOMORES Harold E. Dimock E. Clair Lloyd Carroll F. Dunshee Wadsworth Turner Ludwig G. Hoefling Allan R. Watson Franklin B. Lewis Leslie V. Weeks FRESHMEN John D. Bullock Earl A. Davis I. Richard Cockroft Charles W. Day Olof E. Snyder ' Absent on leave Graduated December, 1915 four hundred and ten Paul Cook Eugene Kellogg James Martin Louis Cron Mark Custer Kenneth Hobart Archie Hunt Keith Lockard Xorman Millar Jay Reed Charles Bradley Loring Burns Cecil Ditty Joseph Hammon Demetrio Jeffry A. McCutchan Arthur Mohr Elwood Trask V. Wilkinson H. Woodworth Carol Wright Harold Dimock Carroll Dunshee Ludwig Hoefling Franklin Lewis Clair Lloyd W. Turner Allan Watson Leslie Weeks R. Cockroft Earl Davis Charles Day Olof Snyder four hundred and eleven Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Mu Chapter Established in 1913 GRADUATES Ward Hall Samuel F. Rollins William H. Hooker SENIORS Elbert W. Davis Logan C. Edwards Otis R. Marston Thomas L. Nudd Willis L. Winter Howard H. Roberts Manley W. Sahlberg Oliver E. Seegelken Roy D. Sifford JUNIORS William E. Bowen Jay W. McElroy, Jr. ' Roy R. Miller Arthur E. Nelson Paul W. Penland Louis H. Penney SOPHOMORES Forrest P. Barrett Harold E. Fielder Edward S. Bleecker Charles E. Marquis Clive A. Walker FRESHMEN Albert J. Hodges Albert M. Jacobs Dudley W. Steeves ' Absent on leave four hundred and twelve Ward Hall Samuel Hollins William Hooker Elbert Davis Logan Edwards Otis Marsto n Thomas Nudd Howard Roberts Manley Sahlberg Oliver Seegelken Roy Sifford Willis Winter William Rowen Jay McElroy Roy Miller Arthur Nelson Paul Penland Louis Penney Forrest Rarrett Edward Rleecker Harold Fielder Charles Marquis Clive Walker Albert Hodges Albert Jacobs Dudley Steeves four hundred and thirteen Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University in 1909 Mu Zeta Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY Charles B. Bennett Felix H. Hurni Ira B. Cross Charles A. Kofoid Robert O. Moody SENIORS George H. Becker A. Elmer Belt ' Omar A. Gavins ' Ellsworth Y. Dougherty Lloyd E. Hardgrave Frank J. Hoenigmann Albert L. Lane J. Gray McQuarrie Oscar K. Mohs A. Glaus Postel Harvey A. Smith Blancharde M. Sumner William D. West Stanley V. Wilson JUNIORS Carl Abell Kenneth M. Metcalf Axel B. Gravem Charles A. Ordway Almy C. Maynard Leroy B. Sharp T. Russel Simpson SOPHOMORES Hubert R. Arnold Ernest R. Hodgson Elba N. Bailey William D. Hohenthal Grant Cunningham Douglas R. Sides Frederick W. Flodberg Charles H. Woessner Thomas E. Gibson Milton E. Wolfe FRESHMEN Gwin Belshaw Elliot G. Hart Donald S. Deskey J. Archer Stewart Alfred T. Vaughan Absent on leave At Hastings College of Law ' Graduated December, 1915 four hundred and fourteen George Becker Elmer Belt Omar Gavins Gray McQuarrie Oscar Mohs Glaus Postel Stanley Wilson Carl Abell Axel Gravem Leroy Sharpe Bussel Simrson Elba Bailey W. Hohenthal Douglas Sides C. Woessmer Gwin Belshaw L. Hardgrave Harvey Smith Alniy Maynard F. Hoenigmann B. Sumner K. Metcalf G. Cunningham F. Flodberg Alfred Vaughan Archer Stewart Albert Lane William West Charles Ordway Ernest Hodgson Donald Deskey four hundred and fifteen Alpha Kappa Lambda Founded at the University of California in 1914 California Chapter James T. Allen Henry C. Biddle FACULTY William B. Herms Ruliff S. Holway GRADUATES George A. Goatley Fred G. Holmes William O. Solomon Harold Biggs Willard F. Burke Robert I. Daley Harry A. Dobbs Howard E. Gilkey Elmon F. Coe Ray O. Diether Harry E. Drobish Kenneth W. Houston Euvelle D. Howard Milton V. Johns SENIORS Bryant Hall Knowles A. Ryerson Oliver P. Smith John E. Stiles Harold S. Waltz JUNIORS G. Lawrence Maxwell, Jr. Clarence W. Morrison Warren D. Norton Laurence Seymour Fred H. Taylor Ralph M. Walker Alvin G. Becker Melvin W. Buster John W. Coulter John P. Daley Chester O. Hansen SOPHOMORES George N. Hosford Ray J. Kanawyer Arthur S. McCurdy Earl W. Wells Jack S. Willson Edward S. Yocco FRESHMEN John L. Barter Harry E. Paxton Elbridge H. Blanchard Ralph Prestidge Edwin S. Leonard, Jr. Roland A. Way Henry Waltz four hundred and sixteen G. Goatley F. Holmes H. Gilkey B. Hall R. Diether H. Drobish W. Norton L. Seymour V. Solomon H. Biggs W. Burke R. Daley H. Dobbs K. Ryerson O. Smith J. Stiles H. Waltz E. Coe K. Houston E. Howard M. Johns L. Maxwell C. Morrison F. Taylor R. Walker A. Becker M. Buster J. Coulter J. Daley E. Yocco C. Hansen G. Hosford R. Kanawyer A. McCurdy E. Wells J. Willsoii J. Barter E. Blanchard E. Leonard H. Paxton R. Prestidge R. Way four hundred and sevente en Delta Sigma Phi Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1899 Hilgard Chapter Established in 1915 Edward O. Amundsen Curtis P. Clausen FACULTY ' Eugene Waldemar Hilgard George H. Wilson SENIORS Walter V. Atkinson Wendell Henderson Roscoe A. Cattell Samuel B. Mosher Warren H. Parker Robert E. Bering Leonard A. Coburn ' Clinton G. Davis Ralph Albee John N. Baird Lester D. De Mund Henry S. Flock Paul H. Holsinger JUNIORS Clarence G. Dow George A. Fleming Carlyle G. Patton SOPHOMORES Morey F. Jones Albert H. Linn Killis C. Reese Charles W. Suits William C. Tesche Frank I. Wolongiewicz FRESHMEN Vincent E. Duffey ' William G. Hartranft John F. Fitz Patrick A. Francis Hatfleld Harry A. Godde Donald M. MacKenzie Ogle C. Merwin " Absent on leave ' Affiliated Colleges ' Deceased January, 1916 four hundred and eighteen Walter Atkinson Roscoe Cattell W. Henderson Samuel Mosher Warren Parker Robert Bering Leonard Coburn Clinton Davis Clarence Dow George Fleming Carlyle Patton Ralph Albee John Baird Lester De Mund Henry Flock Paul Holsinger Albert Linn Killis Reese Charles Suits William Tesche F. Wolongiewicz Vincent Duffey J. Fitz Patrick Harry Godde W. Hartranft Francis Hatfleld D. MacKenzie Ogle Merwin four hundred and nineteen Phi Delta Phi (Legal) Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Pomeroy Chapter Established at Hastings College of Law in 1883 George L. Bell Golden W. Bell Lawrence M. Bliss Gordon Keystone FACULTY Richard C. Harrison Robert W. Harrison Edward R. Taylor SENIORS William C. Tupper JUNIORS Harry M. Creech FRESHMEN Herbert G. Lyttle Mountford S. Wilson, Jr. four hundred and twenty Phi Delta Phi (Legal) Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Jones Chapter Established at School of Jurisprudence, University of California, in 1913 HONORARY Hon. Maurice T. Dooling FACULTY William Carey Jones Alexander Marsden Kidd Matthew Christopher Lynch Orrin Kip McMurray Arthur G. Tasheira George Henry Boke J. U. Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby Barry Gilbert Maurice Edward Harrison Virgil M. Airola Kenneth L. Blanchard Christopher A. Buckley Milton W. Dobrzensky Roland C. Foerster SENIORS Mansel P. Griffiths Hugh S. Johnson Henry L. Knoop Luray J. Mouser Jay D. Rinehart Will Shafroth JUNIORS Elmer G. Burland Samuel F. Hollins Thomas G. Chamberlain Richard M. Lyman, Jr. Forrest A. Cobb William A. Si ' tton Aloysius I. Diepenbrock Matt Wahrhaftig FRESHMEN James T. Barstow J. S. Preston Hotchkis James C. Bequette Howard A. Judy Philip Conley DVkson F. Maddox Morse Erskine Willifmi S. Rainey Harcourt B. Hervev John D. Short John B. Whitton four hundred and twenty-one Phi Alpha Delta (Legal) Founded at Chicago Law School in 1897 Jackson Temple Chapter Established in 1911 HONORARY John E. Richards Frank M. Angellotti Andrew Y. Wood FACULTY James A. Ballentine SENIORS Charles G. Douglas C. Knapp Orton James B. Oliver Warren V. Tryon George W. Worthen, Jr. JUNIORS John K. Baillie Thomas C. Nelson ' Wyborn I. Cunningham Oscar C. Parkinson Charles M. Fryer Adolph C. Postel Edward L. Kellas Robert M. Tapscott Harold M. Metcalf Charles V. Taylor FRESHMEN John C. Howard Reginald H. Linforth William C. Mclntosh Percy A. Mills Victor E. Simpson Stanford G. Smith Carter C. Camp Merritt B. Curtis Elbert W. Davis ' Erwin Y. Dozier Paul L. Fussell Herbert E. Hall Lloyd N. Hamilton Milton W. Vedder Eugene A. Hawkins Strother P. Walton Claude B. Whitney ' Hastings four hundred and twenty-two Charles Douglas Edward Kellas Carter Camp Lloyd Hamilton James Oliver T. Nelson Merritt Curtis E. Hawkins Knapp Orton G. Worthen Oscar Parkinson Adolph Postel Elbert Davis Erwin Dozier John Howard R. Linforth John Baillie R. Tapscott Paul Fussell V. Mclntosh Charles Fryer Charles Taylor Herbert Hall Percy Mills Victor Simpson Stanford Smith Milton Vedder Strother Walton Claude Whitney m four hundred and twenty-three Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 Sigma Chapter Established in 1899 FACULTY Walter C. Alvarez Walter I. Baldwin Eldrige J. Best Joseph H. Catton Jean V. Cooke Arnold A. D ' Ancona George E. Ebright L. A. Emge John N. Force Carl L. Hoag Eugene S. Kilgore Howard H. Markel Robert O. Moody Howard Morrow Howard E. Ruggles Wilbur A. Sawyer Milton H. Schutz Charles L. Tranter INTERNES Gordon A. Clapp George A. Kretsinger Clain F. Gelston Homer C. Seaver SENIORS William E. Chamberlain Orville R. Goss Elton R. Charvoz Joseph A. Owen Henry H. Searls JUNIORS Orrin S. Cook Hiram E. Miller Vintpn A. Muller William W. Washburn SOPHOMORES Sidney Olsen Laurence R. H. Taussig Fletcher B. Taylor FRESHMEN Cletus H. Graves Darrell B. Hawley four hundred and twentu-four Orvillc Goss Joseph Owen Henry Searls Orrin Cook Hiram Miller Vinton Muller Villiam Vashburii Sidney Olsen Laurence Taussig Fletcher Taylor Cletus Graves Nu Sigma Nu (Medical) Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 Phi Chapter Established in 1900 Edgar W. Alexander Herbert W. Allen Frank S. Baxter Leroy H. Briggs Theodore C. Burnett Herbert M. Evans Harry E. Foster Frederick P. Gay Richard W. Harvey Thomas W. Huntington Irving H. Betts E. Paul Cook Dunnleigh Corey Brython P. Davis Thomas B. Dunn Frank P. Brendel Leonard W. Buck Robert W. Binkley Frederick C. Cordes Philip H. Arnot Alfred P. Briggs Edwin L. Bruck Charles B. Fowler FACULTY William W. Kerr Lovell Langstroth Robert T. Legge Milton B. Lennon Frederick C. Lewitt William B. Lewitt William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch Albert M. Meads William G. Moore Charles A. von Hoffman INTERNES Frederick H. Kruse SENIORS Herold P. Hare Warren D. Horner Maurice Joses Frederick G. Linde Marshall G. Williamson JUNIORS Howard W. Fleming SOPHOMORES H. Chipman Dodge FRESHMEN Lloyd E. Hardgrave Lyman D. Heacock William L. Holter C. Edward Locke Howard C. Naffziger Harry Partridge V. H: Podstata Jean P. Pratt John M. Rehfisch Robert L. Richards Glanville Y. Rusk Wallace I. Terry Herbert S. Thomson Edward Topham Homer J. Woolsey L. Monterey Morris Frank W. Finger John C. Ruddock W. Ben Thompson James E. Harvey Daniel W. Sooy Harold H. Hitchcock W. Daniel Sink Thomas W. Huntington, Jr. Frederic G. Maggs R. Carson Martin Oscar K. Mohs four hundred and twenty-six 5 c j5 r fltiPri Paul Cook Frank Finger R. Binkley A. Briggs Brython Davis Ben Thompson F. Cordes Edwin Bruck Herold Hare Warren Horner Frank Brendel H. Fleming C. Dodge H. Hitchcock C. Fowler L. Hardgrave Maurice Joses Frederick Linde James Harvey Daniel Sooy Daniel Sink Philip Arnot Lyman Heacock William Holter Thomas Huntington Edward Locke Frederic Maggs Carson Martin Oscar Mohs four hundred and twenty-seven Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at University of Vermont in 1886 Phi Delta Phi Chapter Established in 1909 Charles L. Allen Irving Reed Bancroft Rene Bine George W. Comer ' George S. Haleman Pini J. Calvi Charles A. Craig William C. Frey Thomas F. Bell Gavins D. Hart FACULTY Medical School in Los Angeles William Henry Dudley Colonel Harry Montgomery Phillip Van Kuren Johnson Adolph Tyroler Henry Hyman Lissner Medical School in San Francisco L. P. Howe James Craig Neel Felix Henry Hurni Phillip E. Smith SENIORS Charles P. L. Mathe Robert S. Sherman JUNIORS Merrill W. Hollingsworth Hugh E. Penland SOPHOMORES Fred G. Holmes William P. J. Lvnch Jacob L. Pritchard Lewis L. Seligman Elmo R. Zumwalt John C. Williams William O. Soloman Le Grand Woolev FRESHMEN Arthur E. Belt Charles C. Hall ' Harry A. Dobbs John M. Keefe Dwight E. Farrington George H. Martin, Jr. Harry P. Smith James McG. Sullivan Bert S, Thomas " Absent on leave Part time students in medicine four hundred and twenty-eight Felix Hurni Charles Mathe J. Pritchard R. Sherman Pini Calvi Charles Craig William Frey M. Hollingsworth Hugh Penland Lewis Seligman John Williams Elmo Zumwalt Thomas Bell Cavins Hart Fred Holmes William Lynch W. Soloman Le GrandWooley Arthur Belt Harry Dobbs D. Farrington Charles Hall John Keefe George Martin Harry Smith J. Sullivan Bert Thomas four hundred and twenty-nine Omega Upsilon Phi (Medical) Founded at University of Buffalo in 1894 Omega Chapter Established in 1914 FACULTY Vf. F. Blake GRADUATES Charles L. Freytag Otis A. Sharpe Alexander T. Leonard Benjamin H. Vian SENIORS Chester A. De Lancey Hans von Geldern Thomas G. Hall James G. Shields Irving Wills ' JUNIORS Roland Y. Glidden Leo W. Uhl Clarence G. Potter Willard S. Westwood Mast Wolfsohn SOPHOMORES Albert H. Linn Allan R. Watson Morrell E. Vecki Frank I. Wolongiewicz four hundred and thirty is Irving ills Mast Wolf sohn Frank Wolongiewicz four hundred and thirty-one Delta Sigma Delta (Dental) Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 Zeta Chapter Established in 1891 FACULTY Malcolm Goddard Homer L. Sams Herbert T. Moore James G. Sharp Theodore C. Muegge William F. Sharp Charles B. Porter, Jr. Horace Spare Allen H. Suggett SENIORS Frederick O. Hoedt Charles H. Noble Albert N. Johnson Allen E. Scott John A. Marshall William D. Melville Arnold L. Morse Earle A. Sweet Thomas R. Sweet Frederick Wolfsohn JUNIORS John O. Armistead Carl N. Dorman Lloyd C. Austin Paris C. Elzea Eddy T. Boyd Avery S. Hills Charles D. Bradley Charles E. Johnson Adrian L. Morin FRESHMEN Robert Bell Theodore H. Pohlmann James S. Craig J. Lloyd Rickley William H. Haskins J. Franklin Robertson Ernest R. Ker Millard J. Streeter T. Edwin Tilden four hundred and thirty-two 3 A. Johnson 3. Marshall NY. Melville Arnold Morse Charles Xoble Allen Scott Earle Sweet Thomas Sweet F. Wolfsohn 3. Armistead Lloyd Austin Eddy Boyd C. Bradley Carl Dorman Paris Elzea Avery Hills C. Johnson Adrian Morin Robert Bell James Craig V. Haskins Ernest Ker T. Pohlmann L. Bickley F. Bobertson M. Streeter Edwin Tilden four hundred and thirty-three Xi Psi Phi (Dental) Founded at the University of Michigan in 1889 Iota Chapter Established in 1895 FACULTY George Bean Edward I. Beeson Frank C. Bettencourt Harold J. Bruhns H. Heitman Joseph D. Hodgen Samuel Hussey F. Burton Kenward Guy S. Millberry Charles B. Musante Melvin Rhodes Otto Boiler John Tufts SENIORS Theodore C. Bender Conrad C. Kolander Leslie R. Bingaman Walter E. Parmalee Fayne L. Hill Ernest M. Setzer Harold C. Kausen Eugene C. Shaw E. Ralph Smith JUNIORS Ralph P. Chessall Howard M. Johnston Gerald E. Doty Nestor M. Lonn Fred B. Godbolt Lester B. Rantz Charles D. Gwinn Clarence A. Stock Homer C. Tollefson FRESHMEN Elmer H. Berryman Clyde C. Carmean Charles W. Craig Frank P. Denhan Paul Ehorn George A. Goff Frederick H. Hare Vernon E. James Chester W. Johnson Leon W. Marshall Philip T. Lynch J. Sam Roberts Elno L. Walsh Chalmers E. West Sylvan E. West Carl V. Whited four hundred and thirty-four T. Bender L. Bingaman Fayne Hill H. Kausen C. Kolander Gerald Doty Fred Godbolt C. Gwinn H. Johnston Nestor Lonn C. Stock H. Tollefson E. Berryman Clyde Carmean Charles Craig Paul Ehorn George Goff F. Hare Vernon James C. Johnson R. Chessall Lester Rantz Frank Denhan L. Marsh all Sam Roberts Elno Walsh Chalmers West Sylvan West Carl Whited four hundred and thirty-five Psi Omega (Dental) Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903 Henry B. Carey Stanley L. Dod Henry O. Eggert Clark R. Giles John E. Gurley FACULTY Robert E. Keys Earl L. McGlashan Harry J. Mathieu Edwin H. Mauk Saxon B. Scott William H. Hanford F. Vance Simonton George R. Hubbell Jacob B. Steffan Sherman A. White Edwin K. Busse John E. Kennedy Benjamin F. Loveall William G. Barnum Ernest F. Colvin Clarence Garcia James R. Griffitts Jerome J. Jansen SENIORS George J. Rau George W. Simonton Clifford W. Welcome JUNIORS Charles S. Lipp Walter H. Lowell Noble A. Powell Frank O. Stoakes John M. Wakefield FRESHMEN Cedric C. Baronidis Leon Cuenin Edward E. Driemeyer Louis R. Hinck Otto R. Jungermann Carl P. Rapp Leslie H. Reordan Harris E. Ridenour Carlton W. Shepperd Ernest L. Smith Irvin R. Warren Thomas B. R. Webster four hundred and thirty-six Edwin Busse John Kennedy B. Loveall George Rau C. Welcome V. Barnuni Ernest Colvin C. Garcia James Griflitts Jerome Janscn Charles Lipp Walter Lowell Xoble Powell Frank Stoakes John Wakefleld C. Baronidis E. Driemeyer Louis Hinck O. Jungermann Carl Rapp Leslie Reordan H. Ridenour C. Shepperd T. Webster Irvin Warren Ernest Smith Phi Delta Chi (Pharmacy) Founded at the University of Michigan in 1887 Zeta Chapter Established in 1902 FACULTY Gaston E. Bacon Henry B. Carey F. T. Green F. W. Nish Albert Schneider William Searby H. M. Simmons Isaac Tobriner Hartley Rupert Wiley SENIORS Claude L. Busick Ralph A. Harris William R. Iden Chester L. Lewis Homer L. Asselin Roy R. Bravin Harry E. Claubes Ralph A. Fortier Otto R. Gribi Norman C. Guinn Carl Hallford Follett F. Morris Lawrence E. Thurman Lloyd E. Wilkinson Vernon G. Winter JUNIORS Ralph Olivi Waldo H. Pate A. Merideth Ring Henry C. Rinn Charles C. Stile La Motte H. Stinson Irad V. Whitley Emory L. Wyckoff four hundred and thirty-eight Claude Busick Lloyd Wilkinson Ralph Fortier Waldo Pate Ralph Harris Vernon Winter Otto Gribi Merideth Ring William Iden Homer Asselin Norman Guinn Henry Rinn Chester Lewis Roy Bravin Carl Hallford Charles Stile Lawrence Thurman Harry Claubes Ralph Olivi La Motte Stinson Emory Wyckoff Irad Whitley four hundred and thirty-nine Phi Alpha Gamma (Medical) Founded in New York in 1894 Mu Chapter Established in 1906 FACULTY N. P. Barbour Joseph S. Brooks E. H. Coleman C. M. Fleissner Edgar H. Howell J. T. Kergan Hubert E. Law SENIORS Lester E. Tretheway JUNIORS Sharon M. Atkins Royal R. Baronidis Marius A. Francoz Ernest C. Greiner Robert A. Powers Guy E. Manning J. H. Roger Lee S. Seward J. J. Smith Joseph Visalli James W. Ward H. Julian Wright Charles L. Trout H. R. Shoemaker J. Fred Steele Fritz Stein Monroe Slitter John W. Taylor John F. Kiernan SOPHOMORES Joseph A. Pollia four hundred and forty Lester Tretheway Marius Francoz Fred Steele Charles Trout Ernest Greiner Fritz Stein John Kiernan Sharon Atkins Robert Powers Monroe Sutter Joseph Pollia Royal Baronidis H. R. Shoemaker John Taylor four hundred and forty-one Kappa Psi (Pharmacy) Founded at Wilmington, Del., in 1879 Beta Gamma Chapter Established in 1910 FACULTY James N. Patterson GRADUATES Edwin B. Huskinson Oliver T. Trewartha SENIORS Augustus J. Affleck Marcel E. Juilly Russell W. Cafferatta Arthur H. Meese Edward T. Fahey George F. Murphy John W. Good Craig A. Nicholson Harry N. Palmatier JUNIORS Louis C. Barrette Myrle Cipperly Clinton G. Davis Frank De Borba Clifford F. Hawkins Lester A. Upham Edward F. Henle Hugo Menke Frank Moody Walter J. Murphy Harold L. Rogers four hundred and forty-two Edwin Huskinson Oliver Trewartha Augustus Affleck Russell Cafferatta Edward Fahey John Good Arthur Meese George Murphy Craig Nicholson Harry Palmatier Louis Barrette Myrle Cipperly Clinton Davis Frank De Borba Clifford Hawkins Edward Henle Hugo Menke Walter Murphy Harold Rogers Lester Upham four hundred and forty-three Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 Sigma Chapter Established in 1913 FACULTY Henry C. Biddle F. T. Green Walter C. Blasdale Joel H. Hildebrand William V. Cruess Gilbert N. Lewis Edmund O ' Neill Merle Randall Richard C. Tolman GRADUATES F. M. Bacon Elyen Ellefson Parry Borgstrom William G. Horsch Thomas B. Brighton Donald B. Keyes Erie A. Brock Worth H. Rodebush Arthur W. Christie Charles C. Scalione Day Ehrenfeld T. Dale Stewart Frank M. Williams SENIORS Jesse W. Barnes Joye C. Haun Chester A. Cromwell E. Earl Hazelrigg Paul H. Dieckmann Harold E. Marsh JUNIORS Robert N. Donaldson Ross McCollum William F. Foshag William A. McCollum Angier H. Foster David R. Merrill William H. Hampton Arthur W. Mohr Howard V. A. Slater SOPHOMORES Clarence R. Eisenmayer Howard A. Nibecker Carl Iddings Reginald B. Rule Horace A. Skinner four hundred and forty-four F. M. Bacon NY. Horsch P. Dieckmann A. Foster P. Borgstrom D. Keyes Joye Haun NV. Hampton T. Brighton W. Rodebush Earl Hazel rigg Ross McCollum Erie Brock C. Scalione Harold Marsh V. McCollum Day Ehrenfeld Jesse Barnes R. Donaldson David Merrill Elven Ellefson C. Cromwell W. Foshag Arthur Mohr H. Slater Carl Iddings H. Nibecker R. Rule Horace Skinner four hundred and forty-five Phi Delta Kappa (Educational) Founded at the University of Indiana in 1906 Lambda Chapter Established in 1913 HONORARY MEMBERS David Prescott Barrows Alexis Frederick Lange FACULTY John Siegfried Bolin William Webb Kemp Richard Cause Boone Tracy Barrett Kittredge Ira Woods Howerth Charles Edward Rugh William Grandville Hummel Winfield Scott Thomas GRADUATES George L. Albright George C. Kyte Frederick W. Cozens Charles E. Martin Harold H. Cozens Percy E. Rowell Arthur I. Gates Edwin F. Smyth A. Howard Hankey Arthur P. Watts Ocheltree S. Hubbard Lawrence J. Williams Harold R. Wilson SENIORS Robert W. Hodgson William H. Poytress Lloyd Mecham Herman A. Spindt William G. Paden Roy E. Warren Oscar E. Werner JUNIORS Ray 0. Diether G. Lawrence Maxwell four hundred and forty-six G. Albright F. Cozens Harold Cozens Arthur Gates H. Hankey O. Hubbard George Kyte C. Martin Arthur Watts L. Williams Harold Wilson R. Hodgson Lloyd Mecham W. Poytress H. Spindt Roy Warren Oscar Werner Ray Diether L. Maxwell four hundred and forty seven EH IS IS H IS Kappa Alpha Theta j Founded at DePauw University in 1870 Omega Chapter Established in 1890 FACULTY Maude Cleveland GRADUATES Eleanor B. Allen Vivian Gurney SENIORS Jane B. Bangs Elinore H. Earl ' Augusta E. Berg Ruth M. Edinger Marian E. Christensen Marion E. Fitzhugh R. Corinne Cronise Helen M. Goodall Pauline Adams Gertrude Bangs Katharine Bangs Elise C. Bertheau Eleanor Burnham Abby W. Edwards Margaret E. House Elizabeth Burnham Helen J. Geary Margaret L. Geary Mary E. Harrison JUNIORS Barbara Burke Helen Crawford Pauline Dillman Oliyetta Faulkner Marie Porter SOPHOMORES Ruth E. Kroll Hanna Rahtjen Dorothy Schillig FRESHMEN Merodine Keeler Erida L. Leuschner Agnes R. Polsdorfer Dorothy Reynolds Mary W. Stillman Kathryn E. Thomas Dorothea Torrey ' Nell Haniman Katharine Kirkpatrick Anna McCabe Sepha D. Pischel Helen B. Smyth Winifred S. Tinning Arline L. Wagner Augusta P. Rathbone ' Esther R. Stevens Ruth Vincent Dorothy Ward ' Absent on leave ' Affiliated Colleges four hundred and fifty E. Allen R. Edinger K. Bangs E. Bertheau K. Kirkpatrick S. Pischel H. Rahtjen D. Schillig V. Gurney J. Bangs M. Fitzhugh M. Stillman B. Burke M. Porter A. Berg M. Christensen K. Thomas D. Torrey H. Crawford P. Dillman E. Burnham A. Edwards W. Tinning A. Wagner H. Smyth M. Geary M. Harrison E. Leuschner A. Polsdorfer A. Rathbone R. Vincent D. Ward C. Cronise E. Earl P. Adams G. Bangs O. Faulkner N. I Ian i man M. House ' R. Kroll E. Burnham H. Geary E. Stevens four hundred and fifty-one Gamma Phi Beta Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1874 Eta Chapter Established in 1894 Phyllis Ackerman Elizabeth Bridge Jeannette R. Dyer Berenice H. Arnold Dorothy Daniels Sarah P. Daniels Margaret E. Hannah GRADUATES Imogene Mason Marian Nowell Emily F. Stewart SENIORS Elisabeth Hoyt Grace Partridge Sibyl G. Scott Annie H. Sherman JUNIORS Margret L. Boveroux Elizabeth W. Putnam ' Doris Bradley Barbara Bridge Frances C. Jones Cora F. Keeler Florence M. Macaulay Elizabeth M. Ruggles Frances C. Sweezy Leslie Underbill Imra M. Wann Gertrude Wells Ellender Wills SOPHOMORES Juliette O. Atwater Anna B. Kessler Alice Bradley Irene Ray Muriel M. Cameron S. Esther Sinclair ' Leslie E. Williams Eunice M. Barstow Carolyn J. Bolles Dorothy W. Clarke Isabel B. Faye FRESHMEN Jeune L. Fiske Elsie K. Jones Olive Mills Genevieve E. Tully Absent on leave " ' Graduated December, 1915 Affiliated Colleges four hundred and fifty-two .1. Dyer I. Mason M. Nowcll B. Arnold D. Daniels S. Daniels M. Hannah E. Hoyt G. Partridge S.Scott M. Boveroux D.Bradley B. Bridge F.Jones C. Heeler F. Macaulay E. Putnam E. Ruggles F. Sweezy L. Underbill I. Wann G. Wells E. Wills J. Atwater A. Bradley M. Cameron A. Kessler I. Ray E. Sinclair L. Williams E. Jones E. Barstow O. Mills C. Bolles G. Tully D. Clarke J. Fiske I. Faye four hundred and fifly-lhree Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Pi Chapter Established in 1880; re-established in 1897 GRADUATE Susan C. Lyman SENIORS Marjorie-John Armour Mary L. Dixon Gladys E. Carey Sarah E. Gatch Alice M. Cook F. Marion Hook Dulce de la Cuesta Mabel Moller Evelyn Dierssen Ruth A. Smith JUNIORS Leila B. Rerry Elise Posey Margarette A. Dermont Marian C. Putnam Clarascott Goodloe Florence Stoney Myrtle R. Henrici Ruth A. Turner Emily H. Huntington Anne R. Wharton Donna Moses Elizabeth L. Witter Esther L. Witter SOPHOMORES Vera L. Christie Esther Sharon Estelle E. Cook Dorothy Stoner Eleanor D. Workman FRESHMEN Madeleine M. Benedict Dorothy P. Davis Bernice C. Carr Henrietta K. Johnson Helen Cowell Constance Rogers Sara R. D ' Ancona Dorothy A. Trask Marjorie Waldron four hundred and fifty-four S. Lynian S. Gatch M. Henrici M. Armour M. Hook E. Carey M. Moller E. Huiitiiigton D. Moses A. Cook R. Smith E. Posey D. de la Cuesta E. Dierssen M. Dixoii A. Wharton E. Witter E. Workman M. Benedict Esther Witter V. Christie B. Carr H. Cowell C. Rogers D. Trask L. Berry M. Putnam E. Cook S. D ' Ancona M. Waldron M. Dermont C. Goodloe F. Stoney R. Turner E. Sharon D. Stoner D. Davis H. Johnson four hundred and fifty-five Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888 Pi Chapter Established in 1900 Edith Frisbie GRADUATES Edith E. Locan SENIORS Katharine Gaboon Josephine Miller Marion Clark Faith S. Specldy N. Ruth McCullough Alice S. Watson M. Ruth McLaughlin Fay E. Watson ' Lois B. Benton B. Louise Bonner Miriam Eckart Alice B. Elliot JUNIORS Elizabeth V. E. Ferguson Myrtle V. Fitschen Valerie A. Foveaux Rose A. Margrave Ruth Sevmour SOPHOMORES Catherine M. Ashley Virginia G. Marsden Marion Avery Blanche G. Coulter Valance S. Cowan Anna M. Davis Muriel Drury Edith L. Monroe Ellis E. Morris Helen M. Roeth Adah Smith Lucile R. Vazeille Margaret Carter Elinor Clark Hilda N. Cowan Vera H. Gardiner Gladys M. Gotham FRESHMEN Anita Howard Alice H. Palmer Dorothy C. Riedy Wilhma W. Sill Carolyn Steel ' Affiliated Colleges four hundred and fifty-six E. Locan F. Speddy A. Elliot C. Ashley E. Monroe E, Clark K. Gaboon A. Watson E. Ferguson M. Avery E. Morris H. Cowan M. Clark F. Watson M. Fitschen V. Cowan H. Roeth V. Gardiner R. McCullough R. McLaughlin J. Miller L. Benton V. Foveaux A. Davis A. Smith A. Howard L. Bonner R. Margrave M. Drury L. Vazeille D. Riedy M. Eckart R. Seymour V. Marsden M. Carter C. Steel four hundred and fifty-seven Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College in 1887 California Beta Chapter Established in 1900 Mila M. Cearley Helen R. Havens Margaret H. Mills Margaret Dennison Grace Dougherty A. Roberta Holmes Helen Lawton GRADUATES Irma T. Riley Vinnie Robinson Engelena S. Ward SENIORS Mirabel M. Stewart Olive P. Taylor Helen M. Ware Katherine H. Westbrook JUNIORS Rosamond J. Bradbury Marjorie S. Porter Pauline Chamberlain Madeline M. Sanford Marion C. Downey Elizabeth M. Snyder Octavia Downie Frances Taylor Carol Munro Dorothy E. Wetmore SOPHOMORES Edna K. Aikin Helen Comstock Mary C. Downie Pauline Finnell Marie N. Gravem Mildred King Virginia I. McCrea Lela M. Smith Germaine V. Stewart A. Gertrude Ware Ethel D. Wilbur Catherine H. Woolsey FRESHMEN Frances Bolton Kathryn Coe Elizabeth C. Comstock Elizabeth Dewar Marguerite E. Eastwood Gladys A. Hulting M. Kathryn Magaw Margaret Rolph Genevieve Spader Lillian Suydam Janet Thompson Ruth I. Ware Absent on leave four hundred and fifty-eight H. Havens . Robinson M. Dennison G. Dougherty R. Holmes H. Lawton M. Stewart O. Taylor H. Ware K. Westbrook R. Bradbury P. Chamberlain M. Downey O. Downie M. Porter M. Sanford E. Siiyder F. Taylor D. Wetmore M. Downie P. Finnell M. Gravem M. King V. McCrea G. Ware E. Wilbur C. Woolsey F. Bolton K. Coe M. Eastwood G. Hulting K. Magaw M. Rolph R. Ware L. Suydam J. Thompson E. Aikin H. Comstock L. Smith G. Stewart E. Comstock E. Dewar G. Spader four hundred and fifty-nine Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Lambda Chapter Established in 1901 GRADUATES Alice B. Brainerd Margaret L. Daniell Evalyn V. H. Wagener SENIORS Katherine Clancy Josephine M. Dunne Elsie Lee Belle T. Radcliff Lena M. Schafer R. Ruth Walters JUNIORS Anna F. Barrows ' Ruth J. Kinkead Gladys G. Hobron ' Florence L. Kirchen Louise Keeney Margaret M. Pratt Rosselet A. Wallace SOPHOMORES Hortense Berry ' Mary E. Brownlie Louise Caswell Margaret W. Honeywell ' Ramona Marks Genevieve L. Wyllie Jane M. Morrill Helen M. Olmsted J. Dart Tinkham Pauline Wood Jean Wright FRESHMEN Ella C. Barrows Christine Howells Esther M. Langley M. Ethel Langley Helen McGee Helen Maclise Laurinne E. Mattern Helen H. Moreland Josephine E. Park Katherine Pratt Dorothy Sanford Edith L. Shearman Frances G. Shurtleff Katherine Van Orden ' Absent on leave four hundred and si A. Braincrd M. Daniell E. Wagener K. Clancy L. Schafer A. Barrows G. Hobron L. Keeney R. Wallace H. Berry M. Brownlie L. Caswell H. Olmsted D. Tinkham P. Wood J. Wright J. Dunne E. Lee B. Radcliff R. Kinkead F. Kirchen M. Pratt M. Honeywell R. Marks J. Morrlll (I. yllie E. Barrows C. Howells Esther Langley Ethel Langley H. McGee H. Maclise L. Mattern H. Moreland J. Park K. Pratt D. Sanford E. Shearman F. Shurtleff K. Van Orden four hundred and sixty-one Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 Mu Chapter Established in 1902 GRADUATES Aileen Hyland Ruth V. McCann Dorothy O. Pillsbury Pauline A. Ench Elise Hall Marjorie Hyland Grace-Maie Parker Zelma A. Carroll Ora Howard Dorothea H. Huggins SENIORS Florence W. Pope Loretta B. Ross Hazel O. Thompson Mabel Wyllie JUNIORS Alice C. Hunter Meta Nelson Joycelyn E. Reynolds SOPHOMORES Helen V. Davis Genevieve Taggard Beatrice Gerberding Laura Wangeman Marie M. Hanlon Margaret Wilson Ruth H. Kimball Margaret E. Wood Elizabeth A. Macfie K. Irene Wyllie Clara B. Gregory Dorothy M. Hoogs Dorothy W. Lowell FRESHMEN Geraldine Traphagen Nellie L. Walker Lulu G. Wells Absent on leave four hundred and sixty-two Ailcen Hyland Loretta Ross Meta Xelson E. Macfle D. Pillsbury Mabel Wyllie J. Reynolds G. Taggard Pauline Ench Zelma Carroll Helen Davis M. Wilson Elise Hall Ora Howard B. Gerberding Margaret Wood M. Hyland D. Huggins Marie Hanlon Clara Gregory Grace Parker Alice Hunter Ruth Kimball Dorothy Hoogs Dorothy Lowell Nellie Walker Lulu Wells four hundred and sixty-three V Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 Gamma Chapter Established in 1907 Constance Douglas Gladys M. Chancy Mabel H. Longley GRADUATES Doris M. Hutchins SENIORS Erma D. Taggart Ruth E. Thornburg Belle A. Tvree JUNIORS Euphemia M. Allan Richard Borough M. Carol Eberts Dorothy Epping Muriel A. Falk Jane C. Halbert Lucile Hooper ' Mildred D. Kellogg Esther L. King Margaret E. Moore H. Virginia Platt L. Amv Walden SOPHOMORES Virginia A. Baldwin Lavinia Brown Leslie Brown Marian R. Brown Marie C. Dieckmann Katherine V. Geldermann H. Katherine Kellogg Helen B. Leete Mary E. Lipman Dorothy H. Perry Maud P. Speir FRESHMEN Helen M. Allan Ruth V. Doggett Kathryn Cook Clara G. Huffman A. Barbara Cowan Fanita R. Jewell Helen B. Leithold " Absent on leave four hundred and sixty-four ?j- C. Douglas Gladys Chancy Mabel Lcmgley Erma Taggart Ruth Thornburg Belle Tyree Euphemia Allan Richard Borough Carol Eberts Dorothy Eppiiig Muriel Falk Jane Halbert Lucile Hooper Esther King Margaret Moore r irginia Platt Amy Walden V. Baldwin Lavinia Brown Leslie Brown Marian Brown K. Geldermann K. Kellogg Helen Leete Mary Lipman Dorothy Perry Maud Speir Helen Allan Kathryn Cook Barbara Cowan Ruth Doggett Clara Huffman Faiiita Jewell Helen Leithold four hundred and sixty-five Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, in 1897 Sigma Chapter Established in 1907 Alice L. de Veuve Mary de Witt GRADUATES Evelyn B. Homage Grace Y. Weeks SENIORS Ruth Brownlie A. Vera Georgeson Francis E. Corlett M. Kathleen Mains ' Olivia Freuler May S. Preuss Edna M. Taber ' Jean Armstrong Marion Bachman Alice B. Cranston Helen W. Clowes Elizabeth F. Elliott Gladys I. Goeggel JUNIORS Kathryn Hubbard Ethel A. Moroney Rosalinda A. Olcese Gertrude A. Schieck Gladys Schmidt Helen E. Slaughter Elaine M. Young SOPHOMORES W. Maria Butler Bernice Hubbard Ella G. Crawford Marguerite E. Neely Christine M. Finnel Elsa Oberdeener Ruth B. Periolat FRESHMEN Gertrude B. Day Margaret Forsyth Thelma E. Donovan Lucile Graham ' M. Alleen Evans Helen L. Schieck Dorothy Weeks Absent on leave four hundred and sixty-six Al ice de Veuve Kathleen Mains Helen Clowes G. Schieck Christine Finnel B. Hubbard T. Donovan Alleen Evans Evelyn Homage Grace Weeks May Preuss Edna Taber Elizabeth Elliott Gladys Goeggel Gladys Schmidt Helen Slaughter M. Xeely M. Forsyth Ruth Brownlie Jean Armstrong K. Hubbard Elaine Young Elsa Oberdeener Lucile Graham Frances Corlett Vera Georgeson M. Bachman Alice Cranston Ethel Moroney Rosalinda Olcese Maria Butler Ella Crawford Ruth Periolat Gertrude Day Helen Schieck Dorothy Weeks four hundred and sixty-seven Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College in 1893 California Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY Ruth C. Risdon GRADUATES C. Sonoma Cooper Myrtle Lovdal Pearl S. Gifford Catherine Rogers Gertrude M. Sloane SENIORS Florence M. Baker Dolores Gibson Ruth R. Calden Helen Hathaway Valdien L. Weatherwax JUNIORS Freda C. Bayley Norah McKenzie Marion Evans Margaret I. Mersereau Stella M. Liss Helen J. Swortflguer Frances C. Lowell Lucile Welch Florence Zander SOPHOMORES ' Nevada Appleby Eileen R. Kengla Phyllis M. Bateman ' Kathryn Sherwood Donetta C. Brainard Marjorie I. Stuart Vera Bullwinkel Margaret J. Taylor ' Carolyn Cremers Marguerite Templeton Grace L. Dixon Florence G. Waldo Dorothy J. Hillman Madeleine G. Young FRESHMEN Ruth D. Barry Katherine Holmes Ruth M. Carmichael Grace Linden C. Ramona Gray Almira A. McLaughlin E. Phyllis Hawkins Margaret E. Martin Helene Hickman D. Margaret Sherman Florence Welch ' Absent on leave four hundred and sixty-eight Pearl Gifford Marion Evans Lucile Welch C. Cremers M. Taylor Ruth Calden Stella Liss F. Zander Grace Dixon M. Tempi eton Ramona Gray Dolores Gibson Helen Hathaway V. Weatherwax Freda Bayley Frances Lowell Xorah McKenzie M. Mersereau H. Swortflguer X. Appleby P. Bateman D. Brainard Vera Bullwinkel D. Hillman Eileen Kengla K. Sherwood M. Stuart F. Waldo M. Young Ruth Barry Ruth Carmichael P. Hawkins H. Hickman K. Holmes A. McLaughlin M. Martin M. Sherman F. Welch four hundred and sixty-nine Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePauw University in 1885 Pi Chapter Established in 1909 GRADUATE Eugenia M. McCabe SENIORS Jessie Allard Katherine Crossley Marjory Atsatt F. Lodema Shurtleff Ruth R. Swasey JUNIORS Rertha M. Galloway Doris E. McEntyre Louise E. Keen Marguerite C. Mapel Esther Kittredge Hazel M. Murray C. Elizabeth McCabe Narcisa Pioda Katharine F. Quinn SOPHOMORES Leila A. Reckley Katharine R. Mason Alma C. Rerude Edith C. Meyer Corena, E. Daugherty Gayle E. Partridge H. Lucille Henry Virginia S. Sanderson P. Catharine Holt Elsie M. Sinnock Mary R. Lee G. Lenore Vance Penelope R. McEntyre Gertrude F. Weatherby Gladys M. Windham FRESHMEN Madeline F. Keith Miriam D. Marks Laura M. Lee Kathleen Shores Ethelwynne R. Sites Absent on leave " Graduated December, 1915 four hundred and seventy Eugenia McCabe Jessie Allard Marjory Atsatt K. Crossley L. Shurtleflf Ruth Swasey Bertha Galloway Louise Keen Esther Kittredge E. McCabe Doris McEntyre M. Mapel Hazel Murray Narcisa Pioda Katharine Quinn Leila Beckley Alma Berude C. Daugherty Lucille Henry Catharine Holt Mary Lee P. McEntyre Katharine Mason Edith Meyer Gayle Partridge V. Sanderson Elsie Sinnock Lenore Vance G. Weatherby G. Windham Madeline Keith Laura Lee Miriam Marks Kathleen Shores E. Sites four hundred and seventy-one ;KpY IVjUjaoc netST Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College in 1874 Lambda Chapter Established in 1910 GRADUATES Florence J. Chubb M. Marguerite Cron May L. Donald Elda M. M. Eggert Rosamond Parma Emilie R. Poppe SENIORS Marguerite Cordell Ruth I. Preston Helen Hopkins Florence Scott F. Jane Patton Gladys Seat Claire A. Tucker JUNIORS Helen L. Brayton ' Nelda R. Briggs ' Jessie A. Gill ' Alpha D. Heath Helen R. Jeter Algeline Marlow Ila M. Smith Gertrude L. Young SOPHOMORES Alice I. Eastwood Myrtle A. Larsen Nina M. Hallock Florence G. Mason Marjorie C. La Grave " Mildred Thompson Mattie E. Vickers FRESHMEN Camille Albee Irma L. Bennett Edith J. Lawrence Margaret L. Smith Dorothy Treacy Leona E. Weeks four hundred and seventy-two Marguerite Cron May Donald Elda Eggert M. Cordell Helen Hopkins Jane Patton Ruth Preston Florence Scott Gladys Seat Claire Tucker Helen Brayton Nelda Briggs Jessie Gill Alpha Heath Helen Jeter Algeline Marlow Ila Smith Gertrude Young Alice Eastwood Nina Hallock M. La Grave Myrtle Larsen Florence Mason M. Thompson Mattie Vickers Camille Albee Irma Bennett Edith Lawrence Margaret Smith Leona Weeks May Wright four hundred and seventy-three ' , Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1851 Psi Chapter Established in 1913 Helen F. Cummins Helen D. Haynes GRADUATES Grace V. Holmes Jessie J. Todman SENIORS Nina C. Beers Verl R. Gardner Enid M. Childs Edna M. Harding Edna C. Deming Olive Kuntz Constance G. Edmunds Effie M. Wilton Angenetta I. Beasley Mary D. Putman Lois E. Harding Olive G. Hayes Addie V. Babb Vera L. Bicknell May E. Campbell Vera E. Crispin Alpha J. Bonney Rosalie Davis Gladys I. Garner Absent on leave JUNIORS Elise Henderson Ruth F. Horel Docia I. Patchett M. Edna Stonebrook SOPHOMORES Letha B. Isom Josephine M. Morris Marion L. Underwood Dorothy J. Waterhouse FRESHMEN Eugenie I. Haynes Margaret E. Lawton Marion Rogers Carrie H. Tessin four hundred and seventy-four Helen Cummins Helen Haynes Grace Holmes Jessie Todman Edna Deming C. Edmunds erl Gardner Edna Harding A. Beasley Mary Putman Lois Harding Olive Hayes Docia Patchett E. Stonebrook Addie Babb Vera Bicknell Letha Isom J. Morris D. " Waterhouse Alpha Bonney Nina Beers Enid Childs Olive Kuntz Erne Wilton Elise Henderson Ruth Horel May Campbell Vera Crispin Rosalie Davis Gladys Garner Eugenie Haynes Margaret Lawton Marion Rogers Carrie Tessin four hundred and seventy-five Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University in 1904 Omicron Chapter Established in 1915 GRADUATES Joy D. Bradner Ruby de E. Howes Florence H. Cadman Gladys F. Nelgner Clara G. Dickson P. Mabel Nelson lima L. Badgley Ruth L. Cassels Lura M. De Camp SENIORS Aura Jones Helen Manske Ruth A. Munro JUNIORS Irene Carmichael Violet A. Palmer Lois L. Chilcote Marguerite L. Patterson Gladys B. Coppinger Ramona M. Patton Marjorie Flynn Nellie M. Secara Elizabeth E. Keith J. Elizabeth Thomas Merle E. Young SOPHOMORES Alta E. Arnold Dorothy Flynn Dorothea S. Balster Virginia F. Green Margaret Bullen Anna Jean Thomson FRESHMEN L. Lucile Crabtree Elma A. Moore Lillian E. Harness Dorothy V. Munro Maud N. Klasgye Bernice Rankin Mary A. McCleary Helen E. Whiting ' Graduated December, 1915 four hundred and seventy-six Joy Bradner F. Cadman Clara Dickson Ruby Howes Mabel Nelson lima Badgley Ruth Cassels Lura De Camp Aura Jones Helen Manske Ruth Munro I. Carmichael Lois Chilcote G. Coppinger Marjorie Flynn Elizabeth Keith Violet Palmer M. Patterson Ramona Patton Nellie Secara E. Thomas Merle Young Alta Arnold Dorothea Balster Margaret Bullen Dorothy Flynn Virginia Green Anna Thomson Lucile Crabtree Lillian Harness Maud Klasgye Mary McCleary Elma Moore Dorothy Munro Bernice Rankin Helen Whiting four hundred and seventy-seven Zeta Tau Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1898 Upsilon Chapter Established in 1915 GRADUATES Christine Bertholas Dove E. Hart Ruth Hannas Nell L. Long Vivian L. Garrett Anna MacKenzie SENIORS Olive Van R. Smith E. Ruth Young Ruth B. Young JUNIORS M. Margaret Chilson Effie J. Leedy Olga W. Foyle Lois V. Lyon Gertrude Frost Carey D. Miller Lucy H. Kieldsen Ethel M. Styles Katharyn L. Sweetser A. Irene Baucom Phoebe Matthews Helen W. Spencer SOPHOMORES Charlotte F. MacGregor Pearl E. Willson FRESHMEN Grace C. Stearns Adah M. Young four hundred and seventy-eight C. Bertholas Anna MacKenzie Olga Foyle Carey Miller Pearl Will son Ruth Kaunas Olive Smith Gertrude Frost Ethel Styles P. Matthews Dove Hart E. Ruth Young Lucy Kieldsen K. Sweetser Helen Spencer Xell Long Ruth B. Young Effle Leedy Irene Baucom Grace Stearns Vivian Garrett M. Chilson Lois Lyon C. MacGregor Adah Young four hundred and seventy-nine - Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University in 1901 Mu Chapter Established in 1915 GRADUATE Mary Ruth Hill SENIORS Augusta O. Caldwell Marguerite E. Henrich C. Gwendolen Gaynor Dorothy N. Porter Mildred M. Goyette Laura G. Ricketts Louise M. Harvey C. Louise Sheppa Leslie L. Hayes Myrtle Simpson H. Lucile Stephens JUNIORS Frances L. Brown Verna M. Lane Winifred Cummings Genevieve D. Luff Margaret P. Taylor SOPHOMORES ' Marie L. Bowes Kathleen L. Perkiss Zelna Fultz Regina Ries Mary E. Hamilton Margo Sheppa Dorothy A. Morris Edith Ueland Helen J. Nutting N. Gladys Wright FRESHMEN Marian L. Barber Elinor M. Boyle Helen Harris Lillian J. Hegerty Dora McKinlay Mildred V. Swanson Carolyn M. Tilley Affiliated Absent on leave four hundred and eighty Mary Hill A. Caldwell G. Gaynor Mildred Goyette M. Henrich Dorothy Porter Laura Ricketts Louise Sheppa Frances Brown V. Cummings Verna Lane Genevieve Luff Zelna Fultz Mary Hamilton Dorothy Morris Helen Nutting Margo Sheppa Edith Ueland Gladys Wright Marian Barber Lillian Hegerty Dora McKinlay M. Swanson Louise Harvey Leslie Hayes Myrtle Simpson Lucile Stephens Margaret Taylor Marie Bowes Kathleen Perklss Regina Ries Elinor Boyle Helen Harris Carolyn Tilley f ir four hundred and eighty-one mens rase CLUBS Bachelordon Organized in 1894 GRADUATES William H. Abrams ' Frederick C. Cordes George F. Burgess James C. Nisbet SENIORS Charles L. Clark ' Depue Falck Waldemar A. Falck Robert L. Groves John A. Sinclair JUNIORS Lester A. Fowler Floyd E. Onyett J. Edward Harbinson Emmett Phillips, Jr. George C. McFarland Allison H. Reyman Harold A. Morse Thomas W. Slaven J. Raegen Talbot SOPHOMORES R. Emmett Allen William F. Carroll Francis E. Collins E. William Roberts Arthur R. Wilson FRESHMEN ' Frederick L. Bradley Kenneth M. Morse ' Robert F. Hickey Aimer J. Norton ' Vernon E. James Milton L. Roberts George J. Milburn Carleton G. Wells Absent on leave Affiliated Colleges four hundred and eighty-four William Abrams George Burgess F. Cordes James Xisbet Charles Clark Depue Falck Valdemar Falck Robert Groves John Sinclair Lester Fowler E. Harbinson G. McFarland Harold Morse Floyd Onyett Emmett Phillips Allison Reyman Thomas Slaven Raegen Talbot Emmett Allen Francis Collins William Carroll William Roberts Arthur Wilson F. Bradley Robert Hickey Vernon James George Milburn Kenneth Morse Aimer Norton Milton Roberts Carleton Wells four hundred and eightg-ftve Abracadabra Organized in 1895 FACULTY Matthew C. Lynch Robert G. Sproul Leslie T. Sharp Edgar F. Sullivan GRADUATES Fred H. Allen Fred F. Goodsell Walter W. Bradley George H. Martin, Jr. Albert S. Colton Frederick C. Mills J. Parker Van Zandt SENIORS William L. Maker Frank M. Spurrier Lewis A. Murray John D. Wagenet Frederick S. Overton Waldo D. Waterman Lewis L. Wright JUNIORS Charles T. Brooks Ralph E. Goodsell ' Harold P. Detwiler " William A. Graham E. Ronald Foster George H. Iversen Percival W. Furlong E. Wilson Lockwood Frank D. McCulloch SOPHOMORES 1 R. Elmer Ernst Alvin J. Nielsen Henry E. Stafford FRESHMEN Clarence W. Farmer Robert F. Wright Edward C. Overton Ross J. Wright ' Absent on leave ' At Davis Farm four hundred and eighty-six George Martin Parker Van Zandt William Haker Lewis Murray Fred Overton Frank Spurrier John Wagenet Waldo Waterman Lewis Wright Charles Brooks Harold Detwiler Ronald Foster Percival Furlong Ralph Goodsell William Graham George Ivcrsen W. Lockwood Frank McCulloch Elmer Ernst Alvin Nielsen Henry Stafford Clarence Farmer Edward Overton Robert Wright Ross Wright j- J B four hundred and eighty-seven 900 Dwight Club Organized in 1900 FACULTY Harold C. Bryant R. Ray Ingels SENIORS Rayford Y. Burum Randall M. Dorton Edwin Gower Joseph E. Johnston James K. Lockhead Percy A. Mills Ames T. Peterson Thomas A. P. Reid Victor E. Simpson JUNIORS Eugene A. Breyman Edwin V. Mineah Randolph A. Christie Benjamin H. Ormand Robert E. Dorton George F. Taylor Paul S. Marrin Ralph E. West SOPHOMORES Thomas T. Moulton George F. Teale Chase E. Sutton Benjamin F. Ward FRESHMEN Gordon W. Brayley Benjamin S. Parks William A. Fetterly Wallace E. Simpson Carlisle D. Nielsen Vergil T. Smith four hundred and eighty-eight Rayford Burum Randall Dorton Edwin Gower Joseph Johnston James Lockhead Percy Mills Ames Peterson Thomas Reid Victor Simpson Eugene Breyman R. Christie Robert Dorton Paul Marrin Edwin Mineah B. Ormand George Taylor Ralph West Thomas Moulton Chase Surton George Teale Benjamin Ward Gordon Brayley William Fetterly Carlisle Nielsen Benjamin Parks W. Simpson Vergil Smith four hundred and eighty-nine Del Rey Organized in 1903 FACULTY William R. Ralston GRADUATES George L. Albright Sidney Olsen John W. Masten Harold R. Wilson SENIORS Cletus H. Graves Herman A. Spindt Robert L. Hampton Cecil H. Straub Lloyd Mecham Leo A. Wadsworth JUNIORS Herbert M. Coles Charles E. Rhein ' Carl P. Rapp Hans F. Schluter Charles E. Sullivan SOPHOMORES Vivian E. Carlson Hervey K. Graham Fuller Clarkson Harold R. Schwalenberg Carlton C. Gildersleeve Ira G. Thompson T. Carroll Winstead FRESHMEN ' Clayton H. Garvey George C. Shaker William U. Hudson Frank R. Steele Marc T. Morrissey John S. Winstead Eric Reynolds Lloyd R. Wilson Affiliated ' Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 1916 four hundred and ninety George Albright John Masten Sidney Olsen Harold Wilson Cletus Graves Robert Hampton Lloyd Mecham Herman Spindt Cecil Straub Leo Wadsworth Herbert Coles Carl Rapp Charles Rhein Hans Schluter Charles Sullivan Vivian Carlson Fuller Clarkson C. Gildersleeve Hervey Graham H. Schwalenberg Ira Thompson C. Winstead Clayton Garvey William Hudson Marc Morrissey George Shaker Frank Steele John Winstead Lloyd Wilson four hundred and ninety-one Wallace B. Beebe Charles M. Fryer Dahlonega Organized in 1909 FACULTY Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES James W. Spofford Edwin S. Thomas SENIORS Guy E. Baker J. Stewart Brown William M. Elmendorf Guy H. Gale Harry D. Gidney Frank M. House Wendell M. Jones Olin H. McCord William J. Rady Myron A. Rice JUNIORS David F. Bush Harvey L. Hansen Will C. McKern Hilmer Oehlmann William H. Overshiner Nelson E. Spicklemire Charles D. Woehr SOPHOMORES Donald L. B. Abercrombie ' Everett C. Lambrecht Leslie A. Cleary Kenneth F. Premo Karl E. Kennedy Earle R. Wall Harry S. Whitthorne Claude M. Chaplin Eugene L. McGrane FRESHMEN Joseph S. Manildi Severus L. Mini Myron A. Tobias Absent on leave At Davis, January-May, 1916 four hundred and ninety-two Wallace Beebe Charles Fryer James Spofford Edwin Thomas Guy Baker Stewart Brown Wm. Elmendorf Guy Gale Dean Gidney Frank House Wendell Jones Olin McCord William Rady Myron Rice David Bush Harvey Hansen Will McKern Wm. Overshiner X. Spicklemire Charles Woehr D. Abercrombie Leslie Cleary a Hilmer Oehlmann Karl Kennedy E. Lambrecht Kenneth Premo Earle Wall H. WTiitthorne Claude Chaplin Eugene McGrane Joseph Manildi Severus Mini Myron Tobias four hundred and ninety-three Seth Axley Erie A. Brock Glen G. Hahn Casimir Organized in 1910 GRADUATES Gavins D. Hart Oscar C. Parkinson Albert F. Swain Fred S. Bitgood Oliver H. Cory ' Fredrick P. Feliz Mervyn F. Fraridy Dwight G. French SENIORS Charles C. Hall Paul W. Heney George M. Koopman Hugh F. MacKenzie Dan Reichel Norman C. Smith JUNIORS " Chester R. F. Cramer David G. Sala William Dinsmore k Verne W. Hoffman Robert C. Maris Harold E. Sargeant Achille A. Tavernetti Willard S. Westwood Herbert M. Woodruff SOPHOMORES E. Burton Butler Gailor S. McCullough William L. Butler John Q. McDonald Earl D. Davis J. Edgar Mayo Melvyn L. J. Frandy George H. Rohrbacher FRESHMEN Milton L. Kingsbury Oscar C. Olsen Douglas May Arnold Poppic, Jr. Rupert E. Starr Affiliated At Davis, January-May, 1916 At Hastings College of Law four hundred and ninety-four Seth Axley Erie Brock Glen Hahn Gavins Hart Oscar Parkinson Albert Swain Oliver Cory Fredrick Feliz Mervyn Frandy Dwight French Charles Hall George Koopman Dan Reichel Norman Smith Chester Cramer W. Dinsmore Robert Maris David Sala Harold Sargeant A. Tavernetti W. Westwood Burton Butler W. Butler Earl Davis Melvyn Frandy G. McCullough Edgar Mayo H. Rohrbacher M. Kingsbury Douglas May Oscar Olsen Arnold Poppic Rupert Starr Paul Heney Verne Hoffman H. Woodruff John McDonald four hundred and ninety-five I Charles E. Martin Dwight C. Baker Paul S. Crafton Paul C. Gripper Russell D. Berst George B. Gleason ' Loren S. Hadley Achaean Organized in 1912 FACULTY Carl J. Williams GRADUATES James S. Moore, Jr. SENIORS Russell A. Price Harry Sargent JUNIORS W. Charles Kettle Robert B. Price Murrey L. Royar Roy E. Sallady SOPHOMORES Raymond R. Brown Clyde M. Seibert Joe Hart Frank H. Strieby ' Lewis H. Humason George Wale, Jr. Leo R. Moody Robert M. Wilson Howard A. Nibecker John A. Wood Don M. Yost Ira F. Brown ' Verne L. R. House George R. Miller FRESHMEN L. August Penn Arnold V. Stubenrauch, Jr. Thomas C. Vint Dana K. Yost ' Absent on leave ' At Davis, January-May, 1916 four hundred and ninety-six Charles Martin James Moore Paul Crafton Paul Gripper Russell Price Russell Berst George Gleason Loren Hadley Charles Kettle Robert Price Roy Sallady Raymond Brown Joe Hart Lewis Humason Leo Moody Clyde Seibert Frank Strieby George Wale Robert Wilson John Wood Ira Brown Verne House August Penn A. Stubenrauch Thomas Vint Harry Sargent Murrey Royar H. Nibecker Don Yost Dana Yost four hundred and ninety-seven I Sequoyah Founded in 1913 FACULTY Paul Jordan Smith GRADUATE Charles W. Towt SENIORS Granville S. Delamere Rert S. Thomas William P. J. Lynch Carlos C. Warner JUNIORS Robert E. Rabcock ' Edward W. Rerg Edgar M. Rurke Hugh M. Cochr an John W. Granberg Erwin W. Hirschfelder Vincent C. Hobbs Charles W. Loraine Donald D. Penny Alexander J. Robertson Ray J. Scheline Howard U. Wilkins SOPHOMORES ' Lome N. Renedict Wilbur C. Hiney Sophus C. Goth Roy A. Meyers Clark R. Waterhouse FRESHMEN William P. Rell Reginald Gilmore Hubert D. Crall Charles V. Rugh Cecil A. Dickinson Otto L. Schattenburg ' Absent on leave ' At Davis, January-May, 1916 four hundred and ninety-eight Charles Towt William Lynch Bert Thomas Carlos Warner Robert Babcock Hugh Cochran John Granberg Erwin Hirschfelder Vincent Hobbs Charles Loraine Donald Penny Alex. Robertson Ray Scheline Howard Wilkins Lome Benedict SophusGoth Wilbur Hiney William Bell Hubert Crall Cecil Dickinson Otto Schattenburg Tilicum Organized in 1914 GRADUATE Ernest R. De Chenne SENIORS J. Roland Calder Berry Gilcrease Howard E. Carmichael Milton M. Heilfronn Harold P. Darling Judspn E. Krueger William F. Elder William J. McKie John I. Nairne JUNIORS Baptiste Barthe ' Clifford A. Ely Bert A. Bone ' Sidney H. Davidson Carl T. Dixon ' Paul J. Hartley Bruce Jameyson Perry E. Lantz Alexander H. Munro Edward A. Reinke Byron A. Steen George T. Swaim Morton Thacher W. John Tocher SOPHOMORES H. Wade Macomber Butler J. Osborne Howard Wheeler FRESHMEN Ralph S. Armstrong Merle S. Foreman Dorris D. Gurley Charles T. Mehan ' Absent on leave ' At Davis, January-May, 1916 five hundred Ernest De Chenne Roland Calder H. Carmichael Harold Darling William Elder Berry Gilcrease Milton Heilfronn William McKie John Nairne Baptiste Barthe Clifford Ely Bert Bone Sidney Davidson Carl Dixon Paul Hartley Bruce Jameyson Perry Lantz Alexander Munro Edward Reinke Byron Steen George Swaim Morton Thacher John Tocher Butler Osborne Howard Wheeler R. Armstrong Merle Foreman Dorris Gurley Charles Mehan five hundred and one Rediviva Organized in 1903 GRADUATE J. Marguerite Butterfleld K. Mae Fertig Annie V. Hull Hazel J. McCurdy Vivien Gardner SENIORS Alice H. Metcalf Lucille Peyton Ruth J. Powell JUNIORS Leona Jones Lucille A. Murphy SOPHOMORES Gertrude Borchardt Viola L. Lockhart Minerva Bosse Lena B. McGuire Alice M. Fowler Edith C. Owen Mildred Little Elizabeth Talbot FRESHMEN Florence M. Baskin Eleanor C. Thomas Helga M. Nielsen C. Josephine Van de Grift Marion F. Strobridge Olive E. Wadsworth five hundred and four M. Butterfleld Lucille Peyton G. Borchardt Lena McGuire Mae Fertig Ruth Powell Minerva Bosse Edith Owen Annie Hull Vivien Gardner Alice Fowler Hazel McCurdy Leona Jones Mildred Little Alice Metcalf Lucille Murphy Viola Lockhart Elizabeth Talbot Florence Baskin Helga Nielsen M. Strobridge Eleanor Thomas J. Van de Grift O. Wadsworth five hundred and five Copa de Oro Organized in 1905 GRADUATES Edith Beam F. Hazel Slocum Gladys L. Deming Helen H. Sterling SENIORS Loveretta Dash Abby B. Gibson Frances N. Ahl Alberta McNeely Corinne E. Powell Zola Jarvis Jean Meddaugh JUNIORS Emma G. Prestage Erminie U. Sala Marian Stiltz Linda Weile SOPHOMORES Marjorie M. Baker Vella M. Bobbins Alice Canman Eva E. Slater Helen L. Wirt FRESHMEN Dorothy D. Bond S. Esther Phillips Pearl L. Meeker Mildred L. Stegman Margaret McCully Alice Stewart Portia Wagenet five hundred and six Gladys Doming Zola Jarvis Emma Prestage Vella Robbins M. McCully Hazel Slocum Jean Meddaugh Erminie Sala Eva Slater Esther Phillips Helen Sterling Loveretta Dash Abby Gibson Frances Ahl Alberta McNeely Corinne Powell Marian Stiltz Marjorie Bakor Alice ( ' .annum Helen Virt Dorothy Bond Pearl Meeker Mildred Stegman Alice Stewart Portia Wagenet five hundred and seven Aldebaran Organized in 1909 by the California Branch of Associated Collegiate Alumnae SENIORS Elizabeth J. Easton Anna A. Lang Clara Knack Fanny M. Ludeke JUNIOR Edythe Lillie SOPHOMORES Jean M. Applegate Hazel M. Platz Ella F. Ayer Ruth Queen Irene D. Catland Marguerite Sims Alta E. Edwards Helen J. Smith D. Eska Gerry Marjorie E. Tuft Ruth F. Hulbert Bertha Walkmeister Margaret Kane Adelaide C. Weihe FRESHMEN Josephine I. Hornung Lilly Lang May Hulbert Hazel P. Neeley Aline R. Lambert Elizabeth M. Nutting Charlotte D. Smith five hundred and eight E. Easton Clara Knack Anna Lang Fanny Ludeke Edythe Lillie Jean Applegate Ella Ayer Irene Catland Alta Edwards Eska Gerry Ruth Hulbert Margaret Kane Hazel Platz Ruth Queen Marguerite Sims Helen Smith Marjorie Tuft B. Walkmeister A. Weihe J. Hornung May Hulbert Aline Lambert Lilly Lang Hazel Neeley E. Nutting C. Smith flue hundred and nine Kel Thaida Organized in 1911 GRADUATES Grace M. Alvarado Ethel E. Freiberger Claire E. Biaggi Melinda L. Magly S. Alleen Clark Rena Whelan SENIORS Helen D. Dormody Josephine C. Squire Caroline S. Neill Helen M. Wright Delta M. Ross Jane Young JUNIORS ' Marguerite M. Davis Alice C. Noble Edna J. Filkin Ermyn Norton L. Gretchen Jensen Wiley A. Ross Elfrieda Steindorff SOPHOMORES Edna L. Breen Amy D. Noell Dorothy D. Cooper Esther E. Richards Lenora M. Doran Lillian Steindorff ' Nina E. Filkin Alice S. Towle Naomi Kellar Phoebe L. Westwood FRESHMEN Mabel C. Canavan Elsie E. Geary Agnes D. Ward Frances Ward Cecil M. Coates ' Graduated December, 1915 Absent on leave five hundred and ten f V Grace Alvarado Claire Biaggi Alleen Clark Ethel Freiberger Melinda Magly Rena Whelan Helen Dormody Caroline Neill Delta Ross Josephine Squire Hele n Wright Jane Young M. Davis Edna Filkin Gretchen Jensen Alice Noble Ermyn Norton Wiley Ross E. Steindorff Edna Breen Dorothy Cooper Lenora Doran Nina Filkin Naomi Kellar Amy Noell Esther Richards L. Steindorff Alice Towle P. W 7 estwood Mabel Canavan Cecil Coates Elsie Geary Agnes Ward Frances Ward five hundred and eleven Al Khalail Organized in 1913 GRADUATES Ruth B. Compton Lillian M. Moore SENIORS A. Maude Barlow Ray E. Feeman JUNIORS A. Eldora Carlson Anita D. Laton Eschscholtzia Lichthardt SOPHOMORES M. Elizabeth Barlow Ruth E. Gibbons Ruth M. Hair FRESHMEN Matilda F. Brown Marjorie L. Davidson Helen G. Halliday i flue hundred and twelve 35 Ruth Compton Lillian Moore Maude Barlow Ray Feeman Eldora Carlson Anita Laton E. Lichthardt Elizabeth Barlow Ruth Gibbons Ruth Hair Matilda Brown Marjorie Davidson Helen Halliday five hundred and thirteen 1914 Mekatina Organized in 1914 GRADUATE Ella L. Rau SENIORS Celina R. Goethals Laura L. Moore Marion B. Hosmer Elizabeth Strasburg JUNIORS M. Lois Baker Olive L. Stevenson Eva E. Martin Flora M. Wilson SOPHOMORES Sophie F. Beekhuis Aileen L. Drobish Blanche B. Bouteiller Allene L. Gordon Arline B. Gavins Gladys I. Lemon FRESHMEN Grace H. Beekhuis Virginia Gilbert Clara C. Sanford five hundred and fourteen Ella Rau Elizabeth Strasburg Flora Wilson Aileen Drobish Cclina Goethals Lois Baker Sophie Beekhuis Allene Gordon Clara Sanford Marion Hosmer Eva Martin Blanche Bouteiller Gladys Lemon Virginia Gilbert Laura Moore Olive Stevenson Arline Gavins Grace Beekhuis five hundred and fifteen Norroena Organized in 1915 GRADUATE Stella A. Chappell SENIORS Sarah E. Fairchilds Fin Hahn Louise B. Koehler Flossie Banks Annette G. Girard JUNIORS Fannie E. Granger Estha M. Rodkey SOPHOMORES Marcella E. Brinkmeyer Grace E. Palmer Florence H. Koehler Frances A. Stranahan Barbara M. Mensing Anne M. Wallingford Helen E. Coursen Ethel L. Flood FRESHMEN Maude F. Hudson Maude M. Miller five hundred and sixteen Stella Chappell Flossie Banks Marcella Brinkmeyer Frances Stranahan Sarah I-airchilds Annette Girard Florence Koehler Anne Wallingford Maude Hudson Fin Hahn Fannie Granger Barbara Mensing Helen Coursen Maude Miller Louise Koehler Estha Rodkey Grace Palmer Ethel Flood ggSbfcc five hundred and seventeen College Hall (Women ' s Dormitory) OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Dorothy Wormser ' 16 Vice President Irene Stuart ' 16 Secretary Dorothy Cooper ' 18 Treasurer Alice Cranston ' 17 SPRING SEMESTER President Thelma Gleeson ' 16 Vice President Susan Davis ' 14 Secretary Rose Price ' 16 Treasurer. . . .Olive Benson ' 18 i five hundred and eighteen A SPRING STUDY five hundred and nineteen CHINATOWN STREET By JULES PAGES. Born in San Francisco, 1867. Studied with Constant and Lefebvre in Paris. Honors: Honorable mention, Paris Salon, 1895. Medals: Paris Salon, 1899 and 1905. Created Chevalier of the Legion of Honor by France in 1910. T33HT2 ni i d lo,I bfis lueJanoO rftiw baibuJZ D .COCr biia 668t ,xiola8 ziiBl :aIchoM .T98t .oaeioasil na nt aiofl .ZHOA ! z.iauL yU .2681 ,nola2 ettal .noUnam aldaioaoH :eioaoH ni gonsiH x loaoH lo aotgoJ 3fiJ lo tljat J iate of Ifim after mljaltng tiun rapantg, , mttlf a nf tuars, poltttrs, atti tit? fnUowtng tfi hundred and twenty-one Fertile Founts of Campus Folly Cleo Damianakes Pauline Dillman Hazel Havermale Atchie Atchinson Harold Black Bob Blake John Bruce Joe Carey Stork Carlisle Fred Egelbert Jimmie Garthwaite Goldy Goldaracena Roger Goss Ruth Kroll Anne Wharton Bill Igleheart Jack James Morris Lavine Emmit Phillips Oscar Phillips Rolando Rivera Bud Robinson Hank Ruffo Darwin Smith Ben Sharpstein Cloyd Sweigert Weed Thomas DEAN " ANDIE " SPOTS A " CAL " IN GEOLOGY I-A ! five hundred and twenty-two QftlVEESlTY REPORTER: Why are you in training? PROF. BUCK : I must reduce my form to chase the Sierra Club gazelles on my annual jour- ney to the Happy Queening Grounds. REPORTER: Go to it, Doc! The Bucksome lasses have worn out manv a deer foot. REPORTER: Why do you object to liquor at the Fac- ulty Club? PROF. O ' NEILL: Young man, do you not realize that a precipitate is formed by the hydrogen atoms in the alcoholic beverages that is injurious? Besides, I never touch the stuff! REPORTER: Which the precipitate or the hydrogen atoms? FACULTY Doc Carleton Hubbel they call him his cronies of the " jungles " and seminars. List to the sweet words of affectionate praise which drop from the honeyed lips of our subject: " Compendium of inanities and im- becilities, " " collection of stupefying untruths, " " idiocy of the social ambition motivation, " " gross disregard of the baneful dwarfing of the fundamental instincts which drive the human ani- mal No, the professor is not detailing the items in the last meal he consumed. He is referring soulfully to the fathers of his science and the creations of said fathers, with particular devotion to the works of one Taussig. Faithfully and with a praise- worthy filial regard does our hero continue to live up to the time-h o n o r e d motto which for count- less ages has inspired to great deeds the men of his tribe, an injunction the following of which brings both earthly honor and a heavenly reward. " Biillium, " the old text runs, in exquisite Cice- ronian Latin of the ear- lier and purer idyllic age, yet with the virile tang of the modern Rooseveltian era: " Bul- lium cum Dignitate. " The Herr Doctor in Action five hundred and twenty-four FACl ' LTY REPORTER: Are you in favor of all this military stuff around here? PROF. STEPHENS: Very, very; heart- ily! Cawn ' t you get the feeling of Kip- ling as you watch them " Seven-six-eleven-five-nine-an ' -twenty miles todahye-e-e Four-eleven-seventeen-thirty-two the dahye-e befawh-h (Boots-boots-boots-boots movin ' up an ' down agahynee-ee!!) There ' s no discharg e-e-e in the wa-ah-h-h-h!! " REPORTER: What topic do you prefer to speak on at rallies? DEAN HUNT: I believe that the intellectual aspect of the rising generation should be furthered by an accurate knowledge of the growing poultry in high schools and the new species of bull discovered by the clubs. At least an hour and a half is necessary to c over this broad subject. IF WE. THAT D i fc IMPULSE flue hundred and twenty-five FACl ' LTY Name Hov ard F. Fletcher Dateof Birth April 1, 1594 Physical Age 22 Examined May 1, 1916 Mental Age 12 By Whom GHOdgkln Otf CHOOL OF INDUSTRY I WATCHMAN. CALIF 1 Point No e, eye , mouth Mouth Only 2 Repeat . " It rain . I am hungry. " " lam hungry " (twice) 3 Repeat.7 2. 95461 (original) says 9551- Bkly. see diamonds, caverns of gold- my gold The Felican is usurping t.he Saturday Post. . I see myself King of Gianduja ' s and social leader I AM AT LAST A SUPER MAN!H 5 Know name 4 see. in picture (Enumerate ) 1 Know , boy or girl. (Girl or boy) 2 Recognize key. knife, penny. 3 Repeat. 7 4 e. sayS 4 Compare line IV Und6C id0d Only Ji OC k , lb thl 6e 1 Compare 6 and 15 gram . 9 and 18 gram.. 15 2 Copies square. (Draw on back of thi heet.) 3 Repeat , ' Hi. name i. John. He i a very good boy. " I am PlS t ChCT , gOOd " 4 Counts four pennies. PutB them in 5 ' Patience ' . BONE VI I Morning or afternoon. (Afternoon or morning.) Still nOfse wont listen only of bars he .has seen. 2 Define.-, fork Ye s t-WetalkB . . still talks about " bars. door. 3 Put key on chair; hut door; bring box. Puts bOX On Chair,ClOSe6 4 show. R hand. Lear. Strong right hand development 5. Chcoae prettier. I tt 2 4 3 5 6. -If ChOJCe CivCn. PrCfeTS W Om.6 ft VII 1 Count. 13 pennie . PutS in pOOkct. 2 De cnbe picture. (Action) (See HI 4.) Babes bubble in servitude. 3 See picture laclu eye . no e, mouth, arm . SOCS all 4 Copie. diamond, (orer., ope. amon, orer. Draws large Qn b )d 5 Recognize red, blue, green, yellow. (Time 6 " .) Only yellOW, In 1 10 f C . I Compare . (Time 20 " ) Butterfly Fly Mumbles dope VIII Wood on fly stuff. GUi 2 Count, backward 20-1 (Time 20 .) | Repeat, d.y, M T w T. F. i s. f 4 Count. tam , ,,222. CTime ,0.) Mentions head. Pa P .r SeV en cloth veils 5 Repeat. 4 ,o, M ent i Q ns 7 girls names nothi kly. 95317 Msntiona . 7950 . corrects Bkly THESE SHEETS ARE ACTUAL REPRODUCTIONS OF STATISTICS NOW ON FILE AT THE PROFESSOR OF CRANIAL EFFERVESCENCE, WHEN five hundred and twenty-six FACl ' LTY w n e o-_i. Born during Sacto. Name c. Josef Carey D.,. ofBlrt h R _ R _ rlot 8 f Physical Age 2 2 Examined Mental Age 4 By Whom V,. P. Cheney BINCT ntCOKD BLANK PRESTON SCHOOL OF INDUSTRY WATCHMAN. CALIF. 1 Point, NO . eye mouth Dominant points , dimples. 2 Repeat.. " It ram.. I am hungry " ROMANS. ' RAW DOG. ' ' 3 Repeat. 7 2. 88 Bkly . I withdraw,- what can A.S.U.C. presidents?- the high cost of queening and junior problems why should I worry about Belgian babies, is not tennis? Pisco John ' s,- who said I ' m a one -beer? RAW DAWG. ' . 1 ROMANS.. 1 . ' God save BLACK. 1 . 1 . 1 5 Knows name IV 1 Know sex. boy or girl. (Girl or boy) iCS . 2 Recognize, key. knife, penny. Calls PQUny Roman IT.edal . VeS at 3 Repeat, 7 4 8. No , central, Bkly.88. 4 Compare. line. BulliUIt, bull lUm , - wu 1 Compare. 6 and 15 gram.. 9 and 18 gram One Only, I ' m nO S. K. 2 Copie. tquare. I Draw on back of thi heet.) DraWS HctOrS. 3 RepeaU. ' Hi. name i John. He is a very good boy. 1 Litt le JOB , the , OIBII,, , Roman of them all. 5 ' Patience 1 None with tennis and women. VI. 1 Morning or ahemoon. (Afternoon or morning.) Dj rk aS t he ShadOW Of 2 Define fork Knife F bd is i whothells speaking of my rep? table i ' rnou- chair jtalks of Roman banquet halls 3 Puts key on chair; huU door, bring, box. Put? ICCY in bOX. first 1 f) " i im | bution for war babies. 5 chooM. prettier, i 2 4 it 3 5 tt 6 Pref ers Latin prayer book VII 1 count. 13 pennies SpumsTilth y lucre " . 2 LWribe. picture. (Action) (See III 4.) 3 See. picture lack, eye no , 4 Copie, diamond, (over.) 5 Recognize, red. blue,, green, yellow. (Time 6 11 .) Qualifies None. the sun ' s in my eyes.- oots it if i am a son of toil? VIII 1 Compare.. (.Time 20 " ) Butterfly Wood tPartheneia and ... ' WOMEN;- GQSH9 laM 2 Count, backward 20-1 [Time 20 " .] C?T ? TV rtn 1 " ? OXJL O Wll jL O Repeat, day M. T. w. T. F. s. s. (Time 10 " ., No dates Monday , meeting. 5 Reoeat.4 7 395. Concentration on Bkly.88, don ' t put me with the Single Shots, Raw Dog. - PRESTON SCHOOL OF INDUSTRY. THEY WERE FOUND RY DOCTOR WOOF, ESPEREGUS COLLECTING DATA FOR HIS ECONOMICS WORK five hundred and twenty-seven COLLEGE YEAR A Slightly Older Woman (Well done, Mr. Service) I hailed me for the scud my shear Shameless, but O so fair! I ' d led her the chase for ' most a year (This rag, bone, and hank o ' hair). I ' d fawncied a halo around her head, I ' d laid my heart at her feet A woman, she was, slightly older than I, And I became her meat. Well, I dragged her to th ' crawl, as I said, (And O, how happy was I) For when we stepped out (just for some air) Under the starry sky, She swayed so gently toward m yearning heart And turned her orbs on me When appeared a guest (just come from the East) And she presented her fiance! Fritz (of Gus ' s) : Zo yu vantta bick a fite wit ' me, huh? Cohn: Ya; how sh ' ll I dor ' t? Fritz: Yust call me your name. five hundred and twenty-eight COLLEGE YEAR ' San Francisco ' s white lights are attracting the flower of the University to the death-dealing dives of Venus and Bacchus " [Brass Tacks A Razberry From the Razzed Razzer DEAR, DEAR MAMA: You have reason to be proud of your little boy. I have just been initiated into Skull and Keys religious honor society. Skull stands for our intellect and Keys stands for the keys of heaven which were given to St. Peter. Men who will be the leaders of the future are being initiated. Prof. Cory thinks there is nothing like us on the campus and, of course, you must remember him as one of the great dreamers. Doc Smithson attends our bi-weekly meetings. As you know, he is professor of literature. He tells us stories with a great purity of diction and spirit. They are certainly inspira- tional. The qualifications for membership are very strict. A man must have all- round development. He must have capacity for other things besides studies. One of the phases of our work next year will be a campaign on prohibi- tion. Our cry will be: " Down with the California bear; up with the BLUE AND GOLD beer! " As I told you before, we each must have a large capacity. Our tastes must therefore go far beyond literature or science. They must embrace social broad- ening influences, especially women. We believe in investigating and discussing problems with women, finding out what they believe and gratifying their desires. For this purpose we visit the A K A girls at tea on Sunday evening. By the way, I forgot to tell you that our initiation fees are just $25. Part of this fund goes for our campaign on liquor and gambling, for our trips across the bay for investigation purposes, and for the uplift and support of the lowly and depraved. Tell papa what a great boy you have. I shall expect a check in the next mail. Your son, (Name censored). five hundred and twenty-nine July 6 New Phi Psi House almost completed. 2210 Shattuck Avenue Phone Berkeley 434 G. L. SCHNEIDER, Optometrist Shattuck Hotel Building Berkeley, California VICKERY, ATKINS , TORREY Fine Jlrls 550 Sutler Street San Francisco WHITE STAR LAUNDRY HIGHEST GRADE WORK CORNER 40TH AND BROADWAY PHONE PIEDMONT 308 Distinctive Tailoring for Men and Women Exclusive Haberdashers and Hatters WOODWARD , SCHUESSLER Incorporated Expert Dry Cleaners and Dyers 2 1 90 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley Oldesl and Largest Berkeley Banks Associated Institutions, Organized 1892 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA BERKELEY BANK of SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANY MAIN BANK: Shattuck Ave. and Center St. BRANCH : Telegraph Ave., near Sather Gate five hundred and thirty July 9 College Hall receives thirty applications for west side rooms. Phone Douglas 2240 Phone Lakeside 4200 San Francisco Showroom: Second at Mission Street Modern Plumbing Fixtures Oakland Showroom: Tenth and Harrison Streets R. C. ENDRISS, Optician 504 Fifteenth Street OAKLAND, CAL. Telephone Oakland 1428 A STRONG COMBINATION ANSCO CAMERAS HAAS ' S FRESH CANDIES ELEGANT STATIONERY CONKLIN , WATERMAN PENS REXALL REMEDIES FARLEY ' S PHARMACY TELEGRAPH AND BANCROFT MONTHLY CONTRACTS PHONE BERKELEY 325 ANDERSON , LEGGETT T)ry Cleaners HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED 2427 BANCROFT WAY, BERKELEY, CAL - five hundred and thirty-one COLLEGE YEAR THE RUBIAYAT X-RAY. APOLOGIES TO. OMAR Awake ! for the Seconds throughout the Niaht Have ticked the Hours that brings the Mornincj Flight: And Lo! {he Hunters on the Bench have cauqhl Two shapely Limbs in a Noose of Licjht. II. Dreamincj when Brause ' s Tavern should be Nicjh, I heard a Voice within the Co-op cry. Awake , ye Bench Bums, and feast the Lye Before this Finest Flight has Flitted by. " III. And as the Crowd grew, those who stood within The Co-op shouted " Open then the Door ! You Know how little time we have to view, And, once departed, may return no more. IV. Come, fill the Bench, for inthis Tme of Sprincj The Co-F_ds aside, their Winter Garments flmcj. So pipe the Flight as to it ' s classes Tears Has but a little while to Fly, and now it ' s Summer Raiment weara. five hundred and thirty-two COLLEGE YEAR A,nd looK a thousand Co-Elds with this Day Awoke and a thousand scattered into Lace I hat this Summer Day should feast our E And drive Dull Care awav- VI. Mere with some companion Loafer r eath the Bouoh, Some Piper Heidsick.a Daily Cal and Thou Betwixt me and yon Sun The Campua were Paradise enow. VII. Ah, speed the Fliaht: what boots it to repeat, We worrv how Time is slippma underneath our Feet: No sun To-morrow, and a cloudy Yesterday, Why fret about them if " To-day be sweet! VIII. Alas, that Summer Dresses should vanish with the Rose! That our much beloved View of Life should close ! T Ke Co-Ed that in the Sun did Flit Mas flown and whence or whither-, who knowa.i IX. And- when myself with hesitant Foot shall pass Amona the Alumni, Star scatter ' d thru the World, I ' ll remember then the Sacred Spot Where I once sat and viewed the Fliaht. WEEliENtoSKER ' 16 PHILLIPS- five hundred and thirty-three July 10 Summer Session flight awful; men take to pool. Varsity Shaving Parlor IS ABSOLUTELY FIRST CLASS Schenkel , Rogers Proprietors Telegraph near Bancroft " The Million Dollar Cigar " I Do My Be Advertising Between Your Teeth M. A. GUNST , CO. INCORPORATED JF- NEWMAN JEWELER INI o t b e e NEW YORK CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO 44 The Old Boys Will Issue a Real Alumni PELICAN Double Size Out May 10th If you will not be on the Campus at that date send 25 cents to H. F. Fletcher, 2529 Hearst Avenue, Berkeley, and let it follow you home. five hundred and thirty-four July 12 Sam, the bootblack, weakens; quits till August. ONTRIBUTED with the sincere hope that this BLUE AND GOLD may re- ceive a degree of apprecia- tion unsurpassed by its predecessors or its followers. " Oery sincerely yours, HERBERT JONES, ' Dealer in Men ' s Wear Oakland Laundry Co. Quality and Service Telephone Oakland 816 Office: 730 Twenty-ninth St. OAKLAND, CAL. Hotel Carlton MISS MAY JENKINS, Manager Special Rates to STUDENTS AMERICAN PLAN $2.50 per Day and Up EUROPEAN PLAN $1.00 per Day and Up Telegraph Ave., Berkeley, Cal. One Block from the Sather Gate Cosy Cafeteria " It ' s a Pleasant Place to Find " At Durant on Telegraph BERKELEY, CAL. five hundred and thirty-five November 2 Exposition infested with the raxey college youth. 4 HINTS FOR YOUR VACATION 1 An Eastm an Kodak prices, $1.00 -$65.00 inquire about the autographic feature 2 A Fountain Pen Waterman or Conklin pripes, $2.50- $12.00 3 A Tennis Racket Wright . Ditson or Spalding prices, $1.00- $10.00 4 A Book all the latest fiction also, best reprints at 50c ather Gate Book Shop 2302 TELEGRAPH AVENUE P.S. BRECK, ' ll,Prop. PHONE B 319 Mining Engineers You Can Depend On HERCULES Hercules Dynamite Hercules Extra E. L. F. Dynamite Hercules Gelatin Hercules Blasting Hercules Red H. Powder and Hercules Xpdite Blasting Supplies MARX BROS. Agent for Manila Cigars LA INSULAR AND GERMINAL Tampa Cigars HAVANA, UNION TRUST SPECIAL AND CERVANTES THREE STORES: Bush and Montgomery Streets 740 Market Street, and Mills Building SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Phone Kearny 1812 Opp. Chronicle Bldg. Jules Restaurant Where the Boys Hold Their Banquets 675 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Dancing Every Evening 40 cent Luncheon PROTECTED ALL THE WAY TO Sacramento By Automatic Block Signals FAST ELECTRIC TRAINS Direct to Marysville, Colusa, Oroville and Chico Observation Cars Oakland, Antioch b Eastern Railway Depot Fortieth and Shafter Avenue five hundred and thirty-six ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIEa C)J - =Bk = Campus Cadets Quail at Kaiser ' s Counterpart The corporal kicked violently at the side of the tent. " Aw, lay off! " came the voice from inside. " Get up! " yelled the corporal. " Tell the Chink to poach my egg; I ' ve got lots of time to make my nine o ' clock. " This ended in a yawn. " Get up, you fool, for inspection, " said the corporal, with another kick. " Go to h ! " was the reply from inside. " I ' m not going to drill. My infirmary excuse is good for a couple of weeks yet. " There was a sudden bayonet thrust where the tent was stretched tightest, and with a yell the high private in the rear rank dashed out barefooted and dazed onto the Mexican desert. The corporal picked him up from beneath an overturned gun stack. " If three weeks in Mexico has not taught you to be a soldier, I ' ll have Major Nance give you personal instruction, " bellowed the corporal. . . . " Battalion, atten-fion " three voices rang out and echoed in the hot under- brush. Seventeen hundred of us rose lazily to our aching feet as Major Nance rode on his horse out in front of the regiment. " Students of the University of California, " he began, " defenders of your country ' s honor, fighting men, you are about to hurl yourselves into the jaws of death. " A commotion in the ranks of Company A drowned out the voice of the major. " Captain Hervy, " yelled the major, " what ' s that riot? " " Mutiny, sir, " was the reply. " Private Slim Clark left his pipe and tobacco where we broke camp and wants to go back and get them. " " Put him in irons, " ordered the major. " Fighting men, " continued the major, " honor awaits you on the field of flue hundred and thirty-seven ACTIVITIES five hundred and thirty-eight OVERWHELMING VICTORY FOR THE WETS? ACTIVITIES battle. Upon you has been imposed the task of crush- ing this monster, Villa; this murderous bandit Loud voices again stopped the major. " What ' s this, Captain Em- erson? " demanded Major Nance. " Pre-legal students, sir, " answered Emerson. " They declare you have no right to call Villa a murderer. Insufficient evidence, they say, and cite several " Shoot ' em at sunrise! " commanded the major. " Fearless cadets, " he re- sumed, " you are about to lay down your lives in the cause of the Stars and Stripes, but some of you, like the glorious Arnold Wrinkleweed of old, must open the path with your gory corpses. And for this task I have chosen those who most deserve the honor. I must sacrifice you in the cause of liberty and justice. All of those who failed in the examination in Military 2B come to the right shoulder! " V ondefCTt. pyrrft O He it ofy lOUVt: i of fhaf- ot c-f flrxl dfW on. Hug WHAT IS IT? - 1 .1 WHY THE WOMEN PAID THEIR JUNIOR ASSESSMENTS five hundred and thirty-nine PUBLICATIONS IE DAH STANFORD UNIVERSITY One reason why men are shy 21 " HELLO GIRLS " Friend!) 4 ' nllfornla Gradate Wonli Han ' Democratic Greeting for W ' cinii-n Too Quad. A- campaign at the transhay col- racy In- the form of the " hello " habit, has taken a turn that may Under the title. " Men are Shy, " Daily Californian from Miss Ebba " It would, to be sure, be a relief one and all (man and woman alike) to say ' Hello ' to one ' s fellow as the i-ay. .But it would be hard on her. if the re- sponsibility of taking the Initiative wholly upon her " cepting the suggestion (Mot shyness aloneqirls, makes the men sit apart in the lib. Another re a SOT Cleo " THE MEN ARE SHY " Daily Cal. five hundred and forty BEAR FACTS PUBLICATIONS ONE ISSUE ONE PURPOSE " ATHLETUS FOREVER " STAFF High Mourner Pants Sniffiths. Chief Assistant Tear Dropper Cracked Jaymes. Chorus of Sobbers Sick Mat- tocks. Squirk Quills, Antiseptic Joe, Rainy William, and Luscious Hamelton. To The Campus Sob Sisters Who, on Dec. 2, 1915, Taught Californians true (?) Campus spirit, and to the San Francisco Press who consistently razzed our team This paper is dedicated. All ye who can not swim had better mount the high places, for the devastating Sob Sisters are about to open the flood gates of sorrow. JUST READ THIS! CRACKED JAYMES HURLS INNUENDOS AT FAITHLESS In a moment of fiery passion, with tears streaming down his flushed and pike-like countenance, Cracked Jaymes hurls forth the following denunciation against the faithless who threaten to hurl forth from his holy mount Athletus, be- fore whom all followers of the true way grovel, before whose Jahvistic countenance they yell themselves hoarse. Cracked asked us not to mention his name, so it has been omitted. Here ' s what he has to say, dropped from his own pen : Athletus ' s Arrival Darkness had settled over the face of the earth. The red hand of the oppressor moved slowly over the land. The people cried aloud in their misery, for there was no one to succor them. But Athletus heard their cries and came. A deep noise, as of a thousand rivers rumbling over a thousand rapids afar off, was heard. It grew, and as it grew a lurid glow lit up the sky. A roar, a crackling flame flashed across the void. The heavens opened and vomited forth a GOD. The people groveled low in terror ; they knew not that the day of their deliverer, the great Athletus, was at hand. Campus Buffaloed His day had come. For five long years he sat alone on the Mount of Zion. The people worshiped him in adoration, but none dared come unto him for he had brought forth Victory. But many of the multitude long had a hunch that he was a little tin idol on wheels. Yet they dared not breathe their thoughts, for the spirit of Bunk stalked over the land, casting them into Harmon that dared speak words of truth against the adored. So those who felt that the ground where Athletus trod was no holier than the grass whereon the co-ed dropped her snow-white skirt kept discreetly silent. Things looked permanent for Athletus, but he wot not that he leaned his easy chair on a crater of wrath and that his feet rested upon the arc of the covenant. Fiery Wrath Bursts Forth But, behold ! All unexpected, the day of wrath came unheralded from the Xorth in shape of a 72-0 de- feat, after the dread red hand had been driven back to his lair in the South, and the kine of Bashan then dared to raise their heads in de- rision and cry, " Get ye hence unto the land from whence ye came. " And the breath of their nostrils became as fire. Then did Athletus lift his feet from off the arc of the covenant, for it had short-circuited and burned his soles and his throne from the crater of wrath. And he took himself with haste unto a barn with double cupolas. Once had it been of the royal purple, but now it had faded and become as a dirty blue. Tears, Idle Tears Then, behold! We, the follow- ers and adorers of the Great Un- throned, returned to the deserted sanctuaries and the high places and wept many salty tears ; yea, even did we bring forth wet sobs. And so great was the outpouring that it threatened the conflagration of wrath that had descended upon the head of Athletus, our Holy One. Strongly were we entrenched be- hind the customs and traditions of College, for is it not written that though thou canst cast impreca- tions upon the heads of the Al- mighty, Prexy the Great and all the kings of heaven and earth, whisper not evil against Athletus, the Uncrowned, nor all his cohorts even unto the most menial. For he is the anointed of the Lord. FOUNDLING FINDS HOME Prominent Woman Sought to Care for Protoplasmic Moss On this democratic campus we have the homeless, the idiot, the nut, and several species of Pie Fie, but it took a popular young lady addicted to sliding downstairs to introduce a foundling as a part of our college community. Much as the story is discredited, as was that of Moses, nevertheless the fact remains that a member of our college community is harboring a foundling, or at least was presented with one. Great stuff! NEWS FROM HOME Sacramento is proud of Pussy- Foot Harvey for the broad swath he has cut in collidge. Bennie and his cordial ways have endeared him to all who know him. We have it from Sacramento that no brass band meets Evelyn when she trips aloofly home. Daube The president of the Nemorah Society, Jerome Daube, states posi- tively that he is not a member of Phi Gamma Delta regardless of Tom Elliott ' s consistent rushing. Tom and Jerry are a wonderful combination, even if Jerry has no fore-sight. Elmendorff He has a face like the back door of a barn, but he runs this here college, by heck ! " Yu gotta get out " is his favorite phrase, and must be remembered after some humane person puts him out of his officious misery by bouncing one off his bean, which is petrified from the ears up. Clem Moffett Dear Clemmy has lost his soul mate, his mistress, dear old Benny Webb, honor man, and prize cap- tain and major, God knows how. Clemmy spends all his time yearn- ing for Benny around the Y. M. C. A. dive, and something must be done. Clemmy was the guy who started the saying, " They ' re off ! " He tells all the girls that he never does anything he won ' t tell his mamma, but he has a hobby which has resulted in eight families of cats. Some guy, Clemmy ! Fussell Saint Paul has returned from the Piece Expedition, having acquired a halo in his absence. Paul and his girlish gurgle are the pride of the Alpha Sigma Phi ' s. What, oh, what, would we do without our little Phi Bet! Monlux Great news has come to Wil- lows about her little son, Claude Monlux. This cute youth has a great drag with the wonderful Pavlowa and is going to perform before the crowned heads of Europe with her. Little Claude got such a fine reception when interpreting his dance of Bacchus on Labor Day that the world- famed Venus immediately signed him up for a series. five hundred and forty-one PUBLICATIONS BEAR FACTS BOOK REVIEWS " An Ideal Husband " is an in- teresting book, from the pen oi Miss Lena Schafer ; a work amply repaying the effort spent upon its perusal. Miss Schafer starts with a definite thesis and follows it unflaggingly through the length of a rather compendious volume. " An Ideal Husband " that is the topic which agitates this tender maiden, and it is in- teresting to dig out of her hetero- geneous mass of impression ideas on that important subject. And in some respects her ideas on ideal manhood are unique. To her the educated man is a misnomer. It is well enough for womankind to dust the mouldy volumes and dan- gle the glittering key, but man is not made for such. According to this authority, his duty is a sim- pler one. His place is in the fields or at the throttle, and be- cause of this doctrine Miss Scha- fer confesses an insurmountable weakness for the farmer boy, the up-country lad, with broad shoul- ders and the well filled sock. Miss Schafer stands firmly op- posed to intellectualism in the home. Of course, she argues, a moderate amount of mental activ- ity goes with a well-balanced home life, but in general it is dangerous. " The Story of My Life, " by Ev- elyn Neverthaw Dierssen, among recent biographies, this one of herself by the noted valley-county adventuress is perhaps the most notable. Evelyn had led a trian- gular existence and this candid re- hearsal of her crimes against mat- rimony should appeal to a wide (and broad) set of readers. With that helpless fascination of the rabbit when reptilian eyes have cast their spell upon it, we read in the dark book of exploits unspeakable, of nonchalantly bro- ken hearts, of innocent young manhood immolated on, lying lips. And as we read on, through blood and blasphemy we catch a hint of what we might call the " Criminal Motif, " or in phrase less parlor- esque, " the nature of the beast. " Merely a hint, a glimpse, through sickly vapors, but at that sight a strong man might well tremble. Here is no soul, but an abyss where wander the blinH, bruised wrecks of souls. Here is no life, but a vacancy filled with the suf- fering of other lives. Our heroine is indeed unique. She is a re- vamped vampire. She does not bite she freezes. Men are drawn to her as toward the North Pole by the lust for discovery ; by the sheer fascination of death itself. One lays down the book with a feeling of reverence. One can not feel towards Evelyn as toward the common clay. She is the cave woman in evening gown ; she is Attila, who ravaged half the world. " The Dance Evil, " by One Who Knows. This volume, published anonymously by Miss Frances Peterson, may be justly classed with the works of Freud, Have- lock Ellis, and Otto Weiniger in its searching inquiry into morbid psychology. Its caption, " By One Who Knows, " strikes us as pe- culiarly fitting. For even the most casual glance through the book proves conclusively its im- pirical character. One feels in every page that this is no mere theoretical expression of opinion, but rather the earnest confession of one who has plumbed the depths of this subject. And be- cause of this, its appeal is all the more urgent. The reader is brought infinitely close to things as they are. There is no getting away from them. They cling, as it were. And as a dance manual the book serves admirably. The author shows conclusively that she was especially familiar with the more temperamental forms of the art, and her illustrations are classic. We have very little imagining to do to picture her in the tangling whirl of the Argentine or lost in the dragged quietude of a waltz. Her vision arises clearly before us as she threads the maze of surging, shifting figures to the muffled cadence of drums. At times we may be in doubt as to the inferences to be drawn from this book, but we are never in doubt as to its insistent realism. " A Co-Ed ' s Peril, " by Dorothea Torrey, author of " Why Men Leave Home " and other catchy fiction. A book that every grow- ing girl should own, full of many personal reminiscences, and teem- ing with real life. Illustrated beautifully in color. Press clippings : Police Gazette : " We can not recommend Miss Torrey ' s book too highly. We think that the author handles this untouched subject in a style hitherto un- equaled. " The noted critic, Victor Hender- son, commenting in the Alumni Weakly, says : " This recent vol- ume of Miss Torrey is some- what of an enigma. There can be no doubt that the author speaks from a well-earned authority, but I am puzzled over the effect. " THE CAL. REFUSED THESE No, I don ' t know why there should be women on the Execu- tive Committee, but there otta be. It ' s mainly because I like to shoot my face off and like to seem im- portant that I have taken into my lands the molding of women ' s opinion on the Campus. I have never been called retiring, and it las been said that I ' m built funny ; but nevertheless there should be wimmen on the Executive Com- mittee. We want to know what those nasty men do when they sit around and smoke. Besides, if there ' s a seat reserved for women, they won ' t have to be equals of men, or be elected, or anything. And just think how nice it would be for the men to get up when the women came in. These words, I know, will create epochs in college history, even as they always have. Here goes my famous John Han- cock. J. X. W. MORE AND BETTER BEER The enlargement of the Execu- tive Committee, fine as it may be in many ways, has produced one situation to be deplored. It has raised the number of political cele- brations whereat the fortunate re- joice and the unfortunate drown their sorrows. The problem which faces the conscientious attender of the functions is colossal. A week and a half of the celebrations will wreck the efficiency of the most experienced. Why can not the successful com- bine? One big party would be bet- ter for all concerned. It would all be over in one little evening. There could be more and better beer. GEO. CUNNINGHAM ' 18. OSBORNE OSTRACISED! Horrible Plot to Delude Students Is Laid Bare! " In the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of Bock. " And G. E. Osborne, Chair- man of the Constitutional Revision Committee, is no exception. It was learned last night that the weeks of study Osborne had spent upon revision were devoted toward se- curing the maximum amount of beer from the spring elections. The main problem the gang has had to face has been to create as many new jobs as possible and yet make them important enough to obli- gate successful candidates to tap the malt. Osborne has been paid a fabu- lous sum by the Brewers ' Asso- ciation and the cafe owners to get his measure by at any cost. And the gullible and unsuspecting pub- lic has been horribly deceived. When interviewed last nieht, Os- borne admitted his guilt. The only statement he would make was, " Well, by gosh, it ' s a pretty damn good college now that I fixed her up ! " The entire Berkeley police force, both of them, guarded the home of the criminal last night to pro- tect him from violence at the hands of an infuriated mob of righteously indignant denizens of Stiles Hall. An indictment for criminal con- spiracy has been drawn up, and Osborne will be tried before Judge Conley at an early date. five hundred and forty-two Parents Should Know This Splendid Remedy PUBLICATIONS RE-HASHED JOURNALISM ?we hundred and forty-three November 3 Jack Smith entertains girls at rally at Phi Belt house. a C. Arthur Kronquist REGISTERED OPTOMETRIST MANUFACTURING OPTICIAN 2183 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Cal. Telephone Berkeley 1912 ALL UNIVERSITY PLAYS COSTUMED BY Goldstein Co. 883 Market St., San Francisco Phone Douglas 4851 Phone Berkeley 1 400 H. G. Offield Temple Fine Arts Dealer in Contemporary and Classic Art Picture Framing as an Art Artists ' Supplies 2036 Shattuck Ave. Berkeley, Cal. Capitol Electric Co. (Incorporated) Electrical Contractors and Dealers Wiring Supplies Repairing 2468 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Cal. Telephone Berkeley 2371 MOST OF US WEAR Huston ' s Shoes WHY DON ' T YOU? Hof Brau FERD. SCHULTZ, Mgr. Oakland ' s Leading Family Cafe At Eleventh and Broadway A Cafe We solicit your patronage on the good quality of our food and the excellence of our service DINNER DANSANTS SHOES For Men and Women HUSTON BROS. Shattuck Hotel Building Branch Store : 23 1 Telegraph Ave. five hundred and forty-four ACTIVITIES -THE PRESIDENTS RECEPTION. Seymour Speaks of Sinful Suds [H. Boyd Seymore, author of " Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes " and " Owed to a Bar- tender, " a literary light of transbay fame, delivered a stirring phillipic against the use of intox- icating beverages by the young, in his address on " Down With Licker, " before the semi-monthly canquet of the Chi Phi frat at Kessler ' s Lafe in San Francisco last night. NEWS ITEM.] " We quote the speech in part: " Sobriety and industry are the foundations for a successful career, despite the fact that my own little modicum of success was not attained in that manner. However, I came not to stultify myself in the per- fumes of licker, but to do you good. Never again should Demon Rum darken the door of the little house upon the hill. Why, every time I see one of the mis- guided brothers attempting to hit the moon with stolen billiard balls from some low den of vice and crime I merely contemplate the vicissitudes of human existence and the inhumanity of man to man, and say: ' Look vhat it did tc me. ' It made me w r hat I am today. No, no youth should ever indulge himself in the flowing bowl before he enters college and makes a good frat. (Licker is sometimes very useful in putting the button) (Here the speaker ' s voice died down, hoarse with emotion. One of the revelers shoved him a stein of old Spring Valley mineral.) " I ' m thirsty, yudamphule, not dirty, " he said, and sank corked onto his couch. No More Rooting at Stanford [D. P. A. News Item] Even if they do stick to deah o ' rugby, who says the boys at the Farm aren ' t progressive? Perhaps the side line conversation should run in a subdued tone thus : " The pitcher ' s upper limb appears to be composed of cellulose tissue; he grasps the sphere as though butterfat were the chief constituent of his digits. " " Courage, my comrade! If you use the utmost celerity it is quite possible, nay, a certainty, that you will capture the third cushion. " " They should disregard the adverse decisions of the arbiter. " " Sir, your discretion is sadly lacking. " " There is no co-ordination between your cerebrum and your limbs. " five hundred and forty-five August 15 William Fritz Cheney made chairman of A. W. S. relief committee. Full Sack Our Coal Man Says: We have consolidated to give you better service. Fifty wagons and motor trucks to handle your coal and wood orders. LOAK 77? Phones Oakland 770 1 Alameda 440 Pacific Fuel i Building Material Co. BROADWAY AND WATER STS., OAKLAND Rhodes -Jamieson _ Co. PARK AND BLANDING STS., ALAMEDA We Make a Specialty of Supplying Clubs and Fraternities with Fuel We North Us Fargo Nevada National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO Capital and Surplus . $11,121 ,883.93 Total Assets .... 53,848,532.91 Accounts of Individuals, Professional, Salaried and Business Men, Firms, Corporations and Banks Invited Safe Deposit Boxes and Storage Space for Rent ESTABLISHED 1852 sast Corner Market and Montgomery Sts., San Francisco five hundred and forty-six ACTIVITIES " Beuts " : See ' em squeek crunch thud slogging to and from the course Big little cute trim footnotes in the library; Getting off and on the cars standing in the wind and light; My, we see them everywhere! Black tan yellow white mostly white on these spring days; Pumps tennis sandals high pumps are best and so are high Flashing crossing twinkling kicking moving up and down again! Honny soit qui male pense (Unless that light lies in their eyes.) Green pink purple blue all are black before the sun! (Lisle where they ' re need ed silk where e ' er they show.) Polka dots stripes or clocks (is it boots we ' re really looking at?) (Is there any one that likes brown wool?) Oh oh oh oh look at what ' s in front of you Boots (curve) (silk) boots climbing up and down again: Men men men men men go mad with watching ' em! (And the light that lies in their eyes!) Xo apologies necessary; he wouldn ' t recognize the old place if he saw it. I PREPARING FOR THEIR 8 O ' CLOCKS Editorial Policy Fillup C.: Well, I ' unno. It ' s a pretty raw looking deal. It might not get by. If you only had something Nogood M.: But think of our Frat. The honor, etc. F,: Huh! That ' s right; but you ' ll have to give me four-bits for the Eds. Lessee, ' at ' s five times four-bits times thirty weeks. I i five hundred and forty-seven August 16 The flight starts. Cal. Hall center of scintillation. Two Gold Medals of Honor, One Gold Medal are the awards of the Panama- Pacific International Exposition to W. P. Fuller k Co., Manufacturers of Paints, Colors, Varnishes, Pioneer White Lead The Grand Prize is the highest of all awards. The only grand prize to a Paint Manufacturer goes to W. P. Fuller , Co. OAKLAND San Francisco, Sa cramento, Stockton, Long Beach, Santa Monica, Los Angeles Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Spokane, Boise, San Diego, Pasadena FOOTWEAR of Distinction " Correct " shoes for every occasion the kind of shoes college men and women want to wear. For foot comfort on the Campus low- heeled shoes are essential the most complete variety of them here, in black, tan or white. SOMMER , A KAUFMANN 1 19 Grant Ave. 836 Market St. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA five hundred and forty-eight Airy Annie DRAMATICS OF The Jass ' n Wine Direction Miss PORTER HORNET Approved by Doc COREY Reluctantly consented to by LUCY Permitted to exist by DEBORAH HATHAWAYOFHEROWN DYER Openly razzed by Doc SMITHSON THE BIRDS IN THE MASQUE REGLA GUY ' 19 A GREEK AIRY ANNIE ' 19 A FEMALE DITTO HOUSMA A NECESSARY EVIL HASHAMURA TOGO A JAPANESE SCHOOLROY SPIRITS OF THE T. AND D SPIRITS OF PAN HELL BLUR BLUR, OR BUBRLE SPIRITS SPIRITS OF UPPER CLASS CONTROL SUNDRY OTHERS, ALSO-RANS, ET AL THE PROLOGUE [The scene is a no-man ' s land. The time might be any period. The only excuse for this scene is to get atmosphere, give a few more girls a speaking part and a chance to shoiv their grace. Well, let ' er go! A mysterious oval-shaped object rolls in which rights itself in the center of the glade and is discovered to be a tub. Spirits of Pan Hell and Upper Class Control sneak in and form around the tub, chanting in chorus:] (It ' s a beautiful thing!) " Blow, O Sacred Tub, One iridescent Bubble From thy depths; With an opalescent glory (Somewhat more opalescent than iridescent, however.) And disclose to us thy worshipers The unmatched beauty of a new-washed Frosh. " (There is a pause as the spirits gaze expectantly into the depths of the tub. Suddenly the Bubble Spirits emerge, first one by one, then with a splutter and a rush surge out and run, dripping, away. The chant continues:] " Praised be Pan Hell and blessed be " Water. " [Crash of music, then stillness.] five hundred and forty-nine August 17 Thetas decide to pledge fifty-three Freshmen. The College Tailor Largest and Mos! Exclusive Line of Novelties Wesl of Chicago 406 FOURTEENTH ST. OAKLAND, CAL. CLIFT HOTEL GEARY , TAYLOR STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 350 Outside Rooms with Bath Daily Rates from $2.00 Upwards SPECIAL TERMS TO FACULTY AND STUDENTS five hundred and fifty DRAMATICS EPISODE ONE SCENE: A Sorority House. [HASHAMURA TOGO dances in and out sweeping out the joint. HOUSMA sits in front of the blaze. Sundry Hellenes disport themselves on the few comfortable chairs there are. Enter AIRY ANNIE.] AIRY ANNIE: Well, I want the parlor tonight. I ' ve got company coming. [Shouts of " No, you don ' t! " " You don ' t figure, " etc., from the loving sisters.] HOUSMA (reassuringly): That ' s all right. You can have it tomorrow. But nary a midweek date for you, anyway! AIRY ANNIE (plaintively): Well, it ' s tough on us poor Frosh. [Door bell rings. AIRY goes to answer it; opens door, disclosing REGLA GUY.] REGLA GUY: Hello, Annie; what ' s all the riot about? AIRY: Sh-h-h! Say, listen. You can ' t come tonight. Better make it tomorrow. [Enter T. and D. SPIRITS flittering about in a now-you-see- ' em-and-now-you- don ' t fashion, beckoning and tempting.] REGLA GUY (sotto voce): Say, let ' s sneak out to a movie ANNIE (weakening): Well REGLA GUY: Oh, come on! ANNIE (weakened): Jake with me! I see a screen with flitting, flickering figures. I see Mary Pickford, Chaplin, and the [soft music] rest. I see a butter ad - [Music louder as the two sneak out.] I see [Voices trail away; door slams.] EPISODE TWO [Two hours later. The door is opened. AIRY ANNIE appears, weeping.] AIRY: The piker! HOUSMA: What the ANNIE: The hound took me down to the T. D. and it was a rough show. I thought he was going afterwards to buy some wine, but the tramp did not even go to the Varsity. Whadeyouknow? [Spirits of Pan Hell enter; are shocked, and when they hear the word " wine " they pass out cold.] HOUSMA: Well, it ' s the Fireside League for you now, for a while; that ' s all. [Exeunt.] EPILOGUE [A Fraternity ceremonial room. Upper Classmen, stripped to the waist, are clustered around what is ostensibly the altar. They are evidently Baptists. The voice of REGLA GUY is heard, but stifled by other shouts and his own gulps. As Upper Classmen are censuring him for sneaking out on a week night, and for bringing home not even a breath (in the Bock season at that), the Spirits of Upper Class Control are surging on and the Blub Blub are emerging. Then these run riot all over the place. Tumultuous music. Crash! The masque is over, and again the public is out a dollar apiece!] August 26 Chi Phis claim beer is conducive to good scholarship. You Young Fellows Who Insist Upon Style Who expect thorough ser- vice and demand your money ' s worth I had you in mind when I selected those Distinctive Fashions and Distinctive Woolens from the world ' s best woolen mills. In my shop, at 1505 Washington Street, Oakland, California, you will find a splendid display of these woolens and priced in a way that will make choosing easy and a pleas- ure. a You ' ll feel mighty good when I deliver you a custom tailored suit, made to fit and must satisfy and at a price considerably below your expectations. CALL AND BE MEASURED TODAY Suits Priced at $25.00 and up Dress Suits Priced at .... $35.00 and up JAMES M. WHEAT 1505 Washington Street OAKLAND, CAL. five hundred and fifty-two ATHLETICS Coach Cupid Picks Spring Team Line- Up AFTER A LONG SEASON of practice games, Coach D. Cupid has announced the members of the annual spring team which has challenged any similar collegiate aggregation. The contest for places this year was particularly close, as many more than usual were out for the sport. With three hits and no errors chronicled in the diary, Dot Reynolds on the third cushion and Lena Schafer in the box with the fast stuff were bought by Danny Cupid yesterday to bring up the batting average of his 1916 White Sox. The whole flight has been batting fairly high, and with the unusual speed and class of the new players, the team is expected to give the Berkeley boys a bad time in the king of indoor sports this spring. The complete line-up, with the tabulated work of the individual players, follows: A. B. R. Gwendolyn Gavnor, ss 2 1 B. H. P. O. 1 1 3 4 1 1 2 4 1 2 1 12 10 23 Carey, to Dierssen. A. 6 1 3 4 14 E. 2 1 9 1 1 3 17 Ruth Kinkead, r. f 1 1 Dorothy Reynolds, 3 b 5 Deborah Dver, c 1 1 Katherine Woolsey, 1. f. ... 4 Irene Rav, 2b 3 Lena Schafer, p 5 Dorothy Epping, c. f 2 Evelvn Dierssen, 1 b 3 Totals .26 3 Utility Dot Torrey, Evelyn Carey. Two-base hits Reynolds, Woolsey. Home runs Kinkead, Dyer, Schafer, Struck out By Schafer, seven. Double plays Woolsey to Ray; Ray ' Disputed. five hundred and fifty-three August 27 Zetes claim some one printed the list upside down. Everything in Music STEINWAY PIANOS Other Good Pianos from $250 PIANOLA PIANOS Player Music Rolls VICTOR VICTROLAS Victor Records HOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS String and Orchestra Instruments UKULELES SHEET MUSIC Sherman, May Co. Kearny and Sutter Streets, San Francisco Fourteenth and Clay Streets, Oakland Sacramento Stockton San Jose Santa Rosa Fresno five hundred and fifty-four ATHLETICS Confessions of a Mexican Athlete DEAR JOSHUA: I have written to give you some honest advice before you come to college concerning these campus co-eds. Co-eds are all right as far as they go, but when they go so far as to think that you are crazy over them, and everything, then I think that it is about time to conclude relations by drawing red lines and closing up the books. It seems at this place that as soon as you start on the stormy sea of " stepping " by being polite to the ladies, and call- ing them up to ask if you can take them home from the library, or to the T. and D., or to come to your formal house dance, you have automatically been put on their batting order. A very irritating appella- tion is at once stitched to you namely, " suitor " and as soon as you are thus catalogued your troubles begin. At first you are probably batting in about sixth place, but as soon as you begin to show a little attention, and can get away with two or three par- ties that you take her to without pulling an error, then you may be raised a notch. I am not very sure as to whether this promotion is very swell or not. However, if you hang around and demonstrate that she has knocked you dead, you may receive some- thing in the way of reciprocity from her. She will probably invite you to her house for Sunday sup- per, when they have chicken, cream tomato soup, and fruit salad. Or she may include you in a party of six that she is entitled to invite to the reception at her sorority house. And if you are ranking suitor, and awfully clever on your feet, and cause favor- able comment at the dance that follows previously mentioned reception after the other five go home, you will probably be invited to participate in said affair, and having gained this honor you can com- pliment yourself on a good term ' s work. You can look back with pride and say with the Pharisee, " Lo! I am glad that I am not as other men are. " You have risen from the bottom of the heap to first suitor, and you are thankful way down in your heart that your parents could afford to send you to college. I always thought before I came to college that college women, and those who were known as pos- sessing an education, were exceptionally good con- versationalists. Some are. But at the same time let me say with regret that some are not. I don ' t know who is to blame for this condition of affairs whether it is the guy they are with or whether it is the schools they have previously attended, but five hundred and fifty-five ATHLETICS there is a hitch somewhere. The best way to show how they talk is for me to relate a few of my own experiences to you. I went to a reception once, and after hiding my hat where I could get it quickly and at the same time prevent it from being stolen or stabbed with a parasol or umbrella, I started in at the head of the line. The traffic officeress introduced me to the first speaker, and I got involved in a conversation along this pattern: She: " I believe that you are in a course with me. " A WASHINGTON ROOTER ' S NIGHTMARE AFTER THE SECOND GAME five hundred and fifty-six ATHLETICS AXD STILL WE PAY FIVE HICKS FOR THIS You: " Why, of course (joke with reception laughter by both together); I knew that I had seen you before, but I couldn ' t place you. " She: " Well, I hope that you w r ill remember me when I see you on the campus again. " (This remark is made with much coyness, accompanied by brief win- some smile, and the whole process is supposed to baffle you as to whether you are being kidded or not.) You: " Oh, I never forget the people I meet you probably will not remem- ber me. " (This is the proper rebuttal, and generally concludes that argument; so, after shunting your position to your other foot she begins the attack again.) five hundred and fifty-seven ATHLETICS She: " I think that college is the grandest thing ever. " You: " It certainly is a great place. " She: " There is so much excitement, don ' t you know. " You: " It tends to lose some of its excitement after you ' ve been here a while. " You donate this bit of acquired wisdom with a knowing air, and she answers thusly: She: " Oh, I don ' t see how it can. Miss Bush, may I present Mr. Bunk? " and you are started off on another process similar to the one that you have just gone through. If you go to a dance, say the one that your house has tapped you fellows $3 per head for, your conversation propels itself in this fashion. We ' ll suppose that you are dancing, or trying to dance, as is generally my case, with some girl that you probably never saw before in your life: She: " I believe that I have met you before. " (Old stuff.) You: " Do you remember where it was? " (Here is where you think that you are going to trip her up, but look how she gets out.) She: " I can ' t really remember, but your face is very familiar. " You: " Gee! I didn ' t know that anybody else looked like me. " (This generally gets by as something funny, and she laughs a few giggles.) [Dance in silence.] She: " You have a lovely house. " You: " I ' m glajjer like it. " She : " The decorations are very fetching I know that you must have arranged them. " Enough of that talk. You finally finish your round with her and lead her back to the brother that brought her and tell her that you " certainly did enjoy that dance. " I feel that I am responsible for my deficiency in the handling of conversation. All that I can do when in the hole and up against it for a hunch is to pray for a general confusion such as a passing fire engine might create or for the flunky to spill the food. The easiest way out is to utter those dulcet tones, " Imussbe- goin. " Hoping you may benefit by my experience, JOSIAH BUNK. The Man: " Hello! Mr. Eberts? This is Mr. Schultz of the Hof Brau speaking. I understand you just won an election. Yes! Then you will desire to reserve a date for your bust soon, as they are being rapidly Hello! Hello!! What the- five hundred and fifty-eight ATHLETICS THE PHYSICAL EFFICIENCY TEST As They Wriggle Their Toes in the Sand (A Tragedy in One Last Act) DRAMATIS PERSONS: Bob (in flannels) and the beachcombers (in the usual undertow apparel). Scene: By the Berkeley wharf. Chorus: What a pretty letter on your sweater, Mr. L ?. L. L.: It ' s a big C. For four years I ' ve p Mer: - laved footba Maid: - itched for Stanford? I just love base Di: - ulled an oar on th - Aren ' t races the gran Vo: - pole vaulted, didn ' t you? I saw your pic ?. L. L.: - layed. Not football, though, b Maid: -aseball. There, I told you girls that he received it- ?.: Not baseball, either. I r Di: -- owed. What did tell you - Va: - an the hundred. Didn ' t I say track? ?.: Naw; none of those; but I play tennis. In fact, I was c- Chorus: Oh, I see! You are wearing your brother ' s sweater, then! I thought you were the athletic one. Well, we must be going. Goo ' bye. five hundred and fifty-nine September 3 Scheeline watches bathing girls at the fair. CHAS. E. SHAW FRATERNITY STRIPS BOOKLETS REPRINTS OF ANY PHOTOGRAPH IN THIS BOOK MADE IN ANY SIZE, STYLE OR FINISH AT SPECIAL RATES, sxt ae 2164 OXFORD STREET, BERKELEY PHONE BERKELEY 409 five hundred and sixty September 4 Scheeline reports to Students ' Affairs Committee. CHAS. E. SHAW OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 1916-1917 BLUE AND GOLD 2164 OXFORD STREET, BERKELEY AT THE EDGE OF THE CAMPUS five hundred and sixty-one September 5 Tiny Ward is refused admission to the army. 1 The House of Hink ' s ESTABLISHED 1872 1 Fine Dry Goods Exclusively Courtesy : : Efficiency :: Reliability i x Berkeley ' s Largest Mercantile Establishment B SHATTUCK AT KITTRIDGE The H. S. HOWARD i] Press of Uhe COURIER 2055 ADDISON STREET BERKELEY Specialists in the better fond of ' Printing Phone Berkeley 1028 five hundred and sixty-two SEMOR CLASS The Shape of the Shock ' What mighty quarrels rise from trivial things, I sing ' ' T vas Thursday night, when we also sing About this, that, and the other thing; I know not what foul motive then could call Some to propose the desecration of our hall. Who was the champion of the cause for us? Then up rose Phillip, and he started thus: ' We have a hall, all rustic by the brook, Sequestered, hidden in a wooded nook. We love to call it ours, we who were born For trousers and sombrero to adorn. Long ago with logs they fashioned it, And there laid down this edict, law unwrit: ' ' That species of the genus homo, Woman, That peculiar form of being human, Whose tongue and skirt in stretch and dimi- nution Have been proportionate in evolution From our fifth rib; who decorates the face And preys upon us with perfume and lace ' ' Never shall she pass within this door; Never set her foot upon this floor. Be she shapely, tall, and lithe, and comely, Be she twisted, short, and fat, and homely, Be she foolish, bright, or dull, or clever Never shall she pass this threshold, never ' , ' " Mighty was reply that Rainey made, And now his power of words seemed to have swayed ; And handsome Ed with talk of money saved. I wept for fear the hall would be betrayed. I listened for result and felt a thrill, Thank God, for she retains her virtue still. five hundred and sixty-three SENIOR CLASS Twenty Years After Brown ONE WOULD NEVER THINK that he would find a University graduate digging sewers, but a certain Mr. Brown was discovered excavating in a Burlingame street yester- day by club brothers, running a garbage factory there. It seems that Mr. Brown, lovingly yclept " Stew, " was somewhat of a politician and after a stormy campaign was once president of his class. He stoutly denies the asserted ossification that was attributed to his dome and says his downfall is due to drink alone. He was one of the four graduates of Armijo Union High School. Gianelli " LA BELLA FIGLIA DEL AMORE " was the plaintive tune hummed by a homely Dago sitting by his peanut stand outside the ball grounds yesterday. Investigation showed that the dispenser of popcorn was once almost a graduate of the University of California. He had tried valiantly for many years for his sheepskin, but, true to Delta Tau, had gone into the profession followed by all her prominent members. He gave his name as Gianelli and insisted that he had been a football man. He seemed to be earnest, but quite thick in the dome. Hamilton Pi KAPPA ALPHA, a fraternity at Berke- ley, solicits brawn but not brains in its members. This is a well known fact, but was borne out when their most promising graduate, one Lloydey Hamilton, was dis- covered yesterday assisting schooners across the bar. Mr. Hamilton invented progressive chewing parties at California. After scratching the egg off a pin pendant from his paunch he proudly exhibited it as a Phi Beta Kappa key. He hotly con- tested the suggestion that it was a fluke. five hundred and sixty-four SEMOR CLASS Hayes-Murdock AT A TOUCHING CEREMONY yesterday in the Latin quarter Reverend Osgood Mur- dock, charter member of the Rebecca Lodge of this city, united K. A. Hayes, a graduate of the University of California, and his wife. Murdock was also a gradu- ate. Mr. Hayes had snatched his fiancee from many hounds of the East, where he had gone to get her before she got wise to the fact that it takes more than rusty hair and a handkerchief in the breast pocket of one ' s coat to make a man. Mr. Hayes is remembered in college life as having been soured on everything in gen- eral. Cohen SEEING FROM A DISTANCE OF TWO BLOCKS a Chi Phi pin flashing on the bosom of a portly product of the diamond traffic yes- day, our janitor, who is also a Chi Phi, interviewed the proprietor of a second- hand store on Pacific Street and found him to be Brother Douglas Cohen of Cali- fornia. Mr. Cohen had attempted agricul- ture, but the call of the diamond and an itching palm were too strong. He says he has brass jewelry cheap. Straub UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA graduates at- tending the Burgling Bros. Circus yester- day were astonished to see a bald-headed runt squeal for a side show between gobs of tobacco, and realized from the strident tones and prominent teeth that it was no more, no less, than Whicker Straub, once pride of the Del Rey Eating Club. Mr. Straub while in college was noted for his maidenly and demure back- wardness in the presence of men. five hundred and sixty-five October 1 Joe Wadsworth makes great discovery. - - The New Edison Re-creates Music COME SOON And hear Mr. Edison ' s new invention which actually re-creates all forms of music so perfectly that the blase music critics of the leading newspapers of this country admit that they can not distin- guish an artist ' s voice or instrumental performance from Edison ' s re-creation of it. We want the opportunity to prove to you that Edison ' s new invention is the most perfect musical instrument of its kind. A demonstration entails no obliga- tion on your part. A beautiful booklet containing detailed description of the different styles of in- struments priced at $80.00, $100.00, $150.00, $200.00, $250.00, etc., will be fur- nished free of charge. Write us or phone right now, while you are thinking of it. The Miracle Girl of the Metropolitan Opera House, is here shown actually singing in direct comparison with Edison ' s re-creation of her voice Leading Edison Dealers of the West 975 MARKET ST. SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA five hundred and sixty-six SEXIOR CLASS - ELEANOR H. ROGERS EMERY H. ROGERS " " " jttiMfSautoftoww ;iiila HUniiiii ;i ' tt o - five hundred and sixty-seven October 3 Discovery gets cold reception on campus. AMBROSE The Tailor Suits to Order $25 and Up PANTAGES THEATRE BUILDING PHONE OAKLAND 980 The Park Shoe Co. Gives back five cents for every dollar you spend. Save our profit- sharing checks; it pays. We are doing the largest shoe business in Oakland. PARK SHOE CO. 475 FOURTEENTH ST., OAKLAND Opposite City Hall Park " PEX " Campanile Chocolate For All Gifts That Mean Something " PEX " FOR SERVICE Phone Berkeley 2603 SHATTUCK AT BANCROFT BERKELEY, CAL. FINE STATIONERY Monogram Stamping Copper Plate Engraving Kodaks, Books Office Supplies Artists ' Supplies Leather Goods Smith Brothers 472 THIRTEENTH ST., OAKLAND five hundred and sixty eight CLASSES Intimate International Interviews LIONEL LIMERICK To my fame all the co-eds aspire. The secret ' s my skirt it is higher. The expanse of my stocking Is certainly shocking, I am known as the Campus Vampire. YOU NO WAD i MEAN! My college life leaves few regrets, Except, of course, all of my debts. Not 10 cents could be earned On the things that I learned, But I sure can roll cigarettes. BILL BROWN You thought me as meek as could be, But there ' s come quite a change, as you see. In the midst of your life Should you take you a wife, Then you ' d be for preparedness, like me. MR. ROGERS AND FAMILY five hundred and sixty-nine October 16 Ruth Hammond shows up well in " Prunella. " We cater to college trade. Sailor suits, middy blouses and all kinds of tailoring done. Our best references are those for whom we have done work. Free catalogue on request. 1089 SUTTER STREET Phone Franklin 3930 SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. THE FLOWERSHOP {Berkeley ' s JXCost Up-to-date Flower Establishment FLOWERS, FERNS and FLOWERING PLANTS Floral Designs for Weddings, Birth- days, Graduations, Funerals, Etc. Imported Vases, Jardinieres and Ornaments Telephone Berkeley 4144 21 14 CENTER STREET BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA If Bowman ' s develop the films you ' ll be pleased with the pictures AMATEURS who bring their films to Bow- man ' s are always pleased with results. The best of exposures can be spoiled by careless development and printing. The worst of exposures can be radically improved by scientific, careful work upon the film. We develop each film indi- vidually in the most careful and scientific manner. BOWMAN DRUG CO. 13TH AND BROADWAY, OAKLAND BERKELEY FRESNO ' S five hundred and seventy CLASSES I ' m a Senior, you know me, I ' m F With the women I sure am a fetcher. (But the bartenders say, On the Frisco White Way, It ' s a case of three beers and a stretcher.) HANK RUFFO I never laid claim as a saint, As many a cartoonist would paint; All war I decry, All squirrels I defy; Thev call me a nut but I ain ' t. PUZZLE PICTURE FIND YID My folks are not rich, it is true, They live on cold hash and beef stew. By their strictest economy And back yard agronomy I can chase campus queens as I do. PAUL FUSSELL Most people our noise seems to jar- Our voices proclaim us afar. But the moments we pass Over our demi-tasse Make us the great leaders we are. CHARLIE, OSSIE, AND PHIL November 4 Women invite men to attend swimming meet. GOOD PRINTING Can only come from a well- equipped shop. We have it Telephone Berkeley 630 LEDERER, STREET , ZEUS CO. Incorporated 2121 ADD1SON STREET BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA THE BERKELEY PHARMACY Photographic Supplies KODAK DEVELOPING , PRINTING Mail Orders a Specialty 2200 Shattuck Ave., Shattuck Hotel Bldg. BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA A Satisfied Patron Is My Greatest Asset. Your Suit from Me Will Be Absolutely Guaranteed as to Fit, Style and Workmanship D. M. BRONSTEIN Tailor for Men Good Selection of Woolens Always on Display 2021 SHATTUCK AVE. (With Nish , McNeill) NEW PIEDMONT SWIMMING BATHS " Only Pure Ocean Salt Water Used. " Water Tested Daily by Western Laboratories and City Board of Health Arrange your parties for an evening in our All Tiled Electric Lighted Pool Price 40 cents or 3 for $ 1 .00. Spectators Free 24TH AND VERNON, OAKLAND " Take Oakland Avenue Car ' five hundred and seventy-two 3n J pe hundred and seventy-three November 13 Home: Not a single man shows at swimming meet. STIEGELER BROS Bailors can always depend on getting the very latest de- signs in patterns, the very latest cut, at the very lowest price, for a first class suit or overcoat at STIEGELER BROS. Special Attention to College Trade 711 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO -S five hundred and seventy-four November 13 Abroad: Coach Dobie said to have collapsed from heart failure. STIEGELER BROS. The House of Quality, Style Moderate Prices Dress Neatly It Costs No More 711 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO I five hundred and seventy-five November 14 Rogers starts on road to altar. Central National Bank of Oakland and Central Savings Bank of Oakland Affiliated Institutions Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits over . . $ 2,640,000 Deposits over 22,400,000 Combined Assets over 25,300,000 [Accounts of banks, firms and individuals solicited and received 1 on the most favorable terms consistent with prudent banking] Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent 1 +t- a -. -I Rf -o -Jiw7Qir Jllso Branch Central Savings Bank 11 HI and DrOadWa $4.00 a Year and Up Telegraph Ave. and 49th St. Victor Victrolas from $15 to $200 at COME IN AND HEAR THE VICTROLA PLAYED WITH THE NEW NON-CHANGEABLE TUNGS-TONE NEEDLE Complete Stock of Classical and Popular Music Corner Shattuck Ave. and Kittridge St., Berkeley, California " ALL THE RECORDS ALL THE TIME " five hundred and seventy-six HO OR SOCIETIES Swan Song of Theta Nu Epsilon Satan called. His brethren vanished. " Dear ones, come to me! " Stupid world said IT had banished Wicked T. X. E. " Prater, ave atque vale For eternity; You have paid the price of folly, Wicked T. N. E. " Satan spoke, and bade his minions Welcome T. N. E., And they split his vast dominions In their awful glee. " Joys of pisco, beer, and wine, Liquor flowing free! You have drunk your earthly stein, Wicked T. N. E. " T. N. E., the world ' s ungrateful, Loves not you and me, Waves its arms and calls us hateful, Wicked T. N. E. five hundred and seventy-seven November 15 Farm students spring T. O. C..on campus. College Men will always find Style plus Quality W, minus 764 Market Street, San Francisco C. A. Muller " The Tire (Trade Mark) U. S. Tires Vulcanizing Exide Batteries Kittridge, near Shattuck BERKELEY, CAL. Mitchell Furniture Co, 539-41 Twelfth Street, cor. Clay St. Phone Oakland 2036 Furniture Carpets Draperies Stoves We will feather your nest for cash or credit. ? Get our prices, first or last, but GET OUR PRICES Mitchell Furniture Co. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA " Rose of Beauty " Chocolates $1.00 the Box OAKLAND, CAL. Broadway, near Fourteenth Phone Oakland 496 five hundred and seventy-eight HOXOR SOCIETIES ' Stick around and serve my liquor, Brothers in ' D. T. ' ; I don ' t know a job that ' s slicker, Wicked T. N. E. " T. N. E. said: " Me for Hades! Everything is well, For these damned officious ladies Never can raise hell. " They serve Pluto water there, Wicked T. N. E., But they ' re happy, free from care, In their Sans Souci. There ' s no need of tearful rhyme. Plain enough to see They enjoy this hot old time Wicked T. N. E. TWO EYES, A NOSE AND A MOUTH! WHAT THEY CAX DO FOR CO-EDS Opening Toast at a Meeting of the Menorah Society Dringk d ' me only wit yur eyess, Andt Oi vill pledge wit mine. (But, vaiter, dond ' t pour a drop in my cup Oi vill nodt bay vor vine!) De thirst dat vrom de soul doth rise Doth ask a dringk de-vine But might Oi ov Bapst ' s negdar sip, Ach, Gott! Oi vouldn ' t change my dime. five hundred and seventy-nine November 161. O. U. ' s almost run out T. O. C. rf Stnr III The Fir Drug Store on Market Street OIUIC |J DRUGS, SUNDRIES, PHOTO SUP- (Edw. L. Baldwin Co.) PLIES, POST CARDS and STATIONERY BALDWIN ' S TABLET REMEDIES 20 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Graduation and Then What? WHY NOT A CAREER ENABLING YOUR MAINTAINING THE HIGH IDEALS ACQUIRED DURING COLLEGE YEARS, YET ASSURING FINANCIAL INDEPENDENCE FROM THE START? C " E INSURANCE offers a career that is healthful, independent and profitable; statis- tics show that college graduates adopting this vocation build up larger incomes than those following medicine, law, architecture and various other professions. e In life insurance one ' s earning capacity is only limited by his energy and determination. On re- quest we will furnish full particulars regarding our plan of operation. Address A. M. Shields, Mgr., San Francisco Agency Equitable Life Assurance Society, Crocker Bldg., San Francisco. II II II IT " COLUMBIA COLUMBIA DENTAL EQUIPMENT has served the dental profession for thirty odd years in practically every part of the world with the result that the name, " Columbia " on dental equipment is generally accepted as being a guarantee of sterling quality, satisfaction, and continued good service. Ideal Columbia Chairs, Columbia Electric Engines, Lathes, Air Com- pressors, and Distributing Panels areas modern in design and construction and as practical in operation as more than a quarter of a century of ex- perience, mechanical skill, and a model factory can make them. They are moderate in price and arrangements can be made for their purchase on the extended or time payment plan. Catalogs and other interesting information will be supplied upon request or the same can be obtained of your dental supply depot. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. ROCHESTER, N. Y., U. S. A. CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK five hundred and eighty November 18 Women ' s chapter of T. O. C. failure. can ' t be did! FIRST IN SAFETY Choice of Four Routes EAST FROM SAN FRANCISCO . . Sunset Route ng ihe Mission Trail and through the Di and of Song and Story. Ogden Route Across the Sierras and over the Great Salt Lake Cut-off. . . Shasta Route Skirting majestic Mount Shasta and crossing the Siskiyous. fi Two Daily Trains to New Orleans via Los Angeles. Tucson, El Paso, San Antonio and Houston. Connecting with Southern Pacific Steamers to New York, sailing Wednesday and Saturday. Four Daily Trains to Chicago via Ogden and Omaha; or via Denver and Kansas City to St. Louis. Shortest and Quickest Way East. Four Daily Trains to Portland. Tacoma and Seattle through Oregon and the Pacific Northwest. El Paso Route " The Golden State Route through the Southwest BEST DINING CAR IN AMERICA Two Daily Trains to Chicago and St. Louis via Los Angeles, Tucson, El Paso and Kansas City. YOSEMITE NATIONAL PARK California ' s Great Scenic Attraction THE DIRECT AND COMFORTABLE WAY IS VIA THE YOSEMITE VALLEY RAILROAD A scenic trip through the Merced Canyon ; Observation-parlor cars by day ; Pullman cars by night from Los Angeles and San Francisco. Yosemite Transportation Co. Automobile Line From El Portal to hotel or camp in the valley, over a macadam road, wide and smooth, sprinkled daily to keep down the dust. Passes in full view of many of the scenic features, El Capitan, Bridal Veil Falls, Half Dome. The Big Trees of California The Tuolumne, Merced, and Mariposa Groves may be visited by short automobile trips from El Portal or Yosemite, without loss of time. Buy Round Trip Tickets to Yosemite ia Southern Pacific or Santa Fe to Merced and the Yosemite Valley Railroad. This is the direct way, this is the comfortable way, the way most people go, a combination of rail and auto unexcelled. See any railway ticket agent for information and folder or address YOSEMITE VALLEY RAILROAD COMPANY, Merced, California five hundred and eighty-one November 20 Joe Carey decides he is the logical A. S. U. C. prex. S. H. BRAKE COMPANY ' Uhe Ladies ' Shop g] ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW IN WAISTS, 1 NECKWEAR, GLOVES, HOSIERY, UNDER- - a WEAR, RIBBONS, HANDKERCHIEFS, ART GOODS, CORSETS, BRASSIERES, HOUSE- HOLD LINENS, WASH GOODS, BEDDING, TELEGRAPH AVENUE ETC. ABSOLUTELY CORRECT IN STYLE, AT DURANT STREET MATERIAL, PRICE, ae .? ae ' ae e H. M. SANBORN COMPANY Florists , Decorators 1325 Broadway, OAKLAND University , Shattuck Aves., BERKELEY Phone Oakland 575 Phone Berkeley 5944 OPTICIAN ENGRAVING TELEPHONE BERKELEY 878 L. H. SERVICE Watchmaker and Jeweler, Diamonds, Watches Clocks, China, Sterling and Silver Plated Ware 2203 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA 2307 TELEGRAPH AVENUE 2005 SHATTUCK AVENUE CANDIES e LUNCHEON e FROZEN DESSERTS SPECIAL RATES FOR FRATERNITIES AND CLUBS five hundred and eighty-two HOSOR SOCIETIES THEM SWEET DAYS NEVER TO RETURN MEMBERS OF KAPPA ANNEX five hundred and eighty-three November 24 Bontz decides he is the only man for the oflice. H E ALD ' S Will give you a thorough training and a good position. Enter any time. Gregg Shorthand. Day and Evening Sessions. Free catalogue. San Pablo Avenue at 16th Street OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA LUNCH CANDIES ICE CREAM CAKES PUNCH WINSTON Best Only Telephone Berkeley 276 2148-52 CENTER STREET Phone Berkeley 656 Phone Berkeley 1327 BERKELEY ICE CO. Prompt Delivery Special Auto Service JARVIS HARDWARE CO. Athletic Goods Phone Berkeley 4308 231 1-2313 Telegraph Avenue five hundred and eighty-four November 26 Bontz meets Carey A SAFE, DEPENDABLE STORE Merchandise of Quality Sold at Lowe Prices SIXTY DEPARTMENTS AND LOW-PRICED BASEMENT Everything for Women and Furnishings for Men H. C. CAPWELL CO., Oakland, California THE WORLD ' S GREATEST HABERDASHER NO ARGUMENTS - I ADMIT IT LYNNE STANLEY 132O BROADWAY EYE GLASS DISTINCTION Our made-to-order glasses are as distinctive as made- to-order clothes. Correct, becoming, comfortable Out-door Glasses in All Colors Oculists ' Prescriptions Carefully Filled CHINN-BERETTA OPTICAL CO. Oakland 120 GEARY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Sacramento Fresno Vallejo Stockton five hundred and eighty-five HONOR SOCIETIES five hundred and eighty-six HO OR SOCIETIES Harps HONORARY Ben Cherrington SENIORS George Collins Lloyd Hamilton Kenneth Hobart George Hodgkin Howard Judy Herman Spindt Wayland Augur Guy C. Earl Richard Chamberl R. R. Gardner Theodore Preble Paul Fussell Robert Owen Robert Blake Marshal Maslin Josef Carey Dave Shattuck JUNIORS Harold Black Roy Starbird Neal Staunton Ed Garthwaite Morris Lavine ALPHA BELTS Ted Gay John Whitton Joe Wadsworth Henry Howard Robert Smyth flue hundred and eighty-seven November 27 Carey and Bontz quit. Cause: Chilblains of the feet. j. D. ROGERS Pies, and M?r. BERKELEY BRANCH 2528 Benvenue Ave. Phone Berkeley 3603 W PHONE OAKLAND 2658 " JACK " HOFFMAN Vice-President West Coast Printing Co. INCORPORATED PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS We aim to please both in quality and price 471 FOURTH ST. OAKLAND, CAL. L. F. Shean J. L. Taylor CALL FOR CAMPUS CHOCOLATES Varsity Candy Shop Fine Candies :: Frozen Delicacies Frozen Desserts Furnished for All Occasions Corner Telegraph Avenue and Bancroft Way Telephone Berkeley 907 BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA The Platt Grocery _. Hardware Everything for the House, Lawn or Garden 1685 SHATTUCK AVENUE Corner Virginia BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Phone Berkeley 29 STEADFAST $5.50 and $6.50 " Everything being equal " You ' ll patronize your advertiser? Well we have just a little edge on the other fellow and we want your trade. STEADFAST SHOES MAKE THE DIFFER- ENCE and our prices are right. Try us. THE BOOTERIE Center Street at Shattuck Berkeley, California five hundred and eighty-eight . November 26 Junior Day. Bower admits it was some day. We Place This Announce- ment in the " Blue i Gold " believing that its chief readers will be the students of the University of California, to whom we must look for the future representative men and women of our State. At this period of their progression we believe a simple straightforward statement will appeal more directly to them than a stereotyped advertisement. We wish to say that it is our aim to show our patrons every courtesy. To handle only the most reliable merchandise. To make good our guarantee on all goods, and to give a full dollar ' s value for every dollar received. Dependable Watches. Genuine Diamonds. Sterling Silver in the mosl modern designs. RADKE , COMPANY 219-223 POST ST., SAN FRANCISCO Special designs in Trophies of all kinds. Class Pins and Society Emblems. Correspondence solicited STUDENTS e es ' re to ca " our attent i n th at we are co-operating with you by advertising in your book and when you have an oppor- tunity to reciprocate we hope you will do so and mention the " Blue and Gold. " five hundred and eighty-eight A November 28 A. T. O. and Alpha Chi Omega, neighbors two years, still friendly. BYRON MAUZY Gold Medal Pianos Ukuleles Hawaiian Steel Guitars Violins Strings for All Instruments Instruments Rented Victrolas Edisons Columbias BYRON MAUZY 250 Stockton St. San Francisco SPEED CARS and Cut Down Roadsters Body Building and Repairs Pacheco Auto Co. 2919 BROADWAY, OAKLAND American Writing Machine Co. Typewriters Rented Special Rates to Students Initial Rent Applies if Purchased 506 Market Street San Francisco, Cal. Telephone Douglas 649 Phone Berkeley 683 Trade in Berkeley ICE Made in Berkeley H. J. HANEY COAL , WOOD 2550 SHATTUCK AVE. The Newesl Styles in HATS and CAPS Popular Prices SAN FRANCISCO five hundred and eighty-eight R November 30 Younger tobacco-eating set come home late; relations strained. CALL UP OAKLAND 489 for Contra Costa Laundry 14th and KIRKHAM STREETS TO SECURE HIGH GRADE WORK We mend your garments neatly and sew on buttons without extra charge DAILY WAGON SERVICE BERKELEY, ALAMEDA, OAKLAND SHOE REPAIRS IN A JIFFY Good Shoe Service Co. The Finest Place on the Pacific Coast " QUALITY AND PRICE " Separate Apartments for Ladies 1 105 BROADWAY OAKLAND, CAL. Opposite Security Bank Building Phones: Oakland 2904 and Piedmont 3968 I ' fas Cloth es Tailored at ashion " ParA. TfocAester. N. Y. THE TYPE OF SUIT YOU NEED, OR THAT YOUR TASTE MAY DEMAND, CAN BE HAD FROM US. SIMPLY SAY " FASHION PARK CLOTHES " CARROLL , TILTON CO. 735 MARKET STREET Clothiers .-. Furnishei Phone Connections SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. PRICE, SI 20.00 A MAZDA LAMP Excelling High-Power Alternating Current Arc for Projection of Opaque Objects The newly developed 1000 watt gas-filled MAZDA LAMP with an optically corrected reflecting mirror in our New Combined Balopticon, permits opaque objects to be projected with a brilliancy exceeding that of the 35-ampere alter- nating current arc lamp. Yet it consumes only 9 amperes and requires no rheostat. This Balopticon projects opaque objects (up to 6x6 inches) and lantern slides, with instant interchange between the two forms. The Mazda Lamp is absolutely automatic hence, simple in operation and very economical. ... , _ Wnie for Circular Bausch 1, Lomb Optical Co. of California 154 SUITER STREET, SAN FRANCISCO THAT COMPETITION which makes of your annual football game or baseball series, is typical of the college spirit so essential to your athletic success. And that same spirit or doggedness of purpose will win success for you in years to come. You stick to it and give the best that is in you for the college you love. WITH THE SAME SPIRIT we conduct our business and ask your support because we give you the best that is in us in service and unlimited stock of equipment and sup- plies only from the recognized specialists in the manufacture of standard dental goods. As the years increase, we hope and feel that your confidence in us will grow, for we not only talk but actually give SERVICE. THE JAMES W. EDWARDS CO. The ' Pioneer Dental Supply House of the ' Pacific Coast five hundred and eighty-eight C November 31 A. T. O. explains it was Sigma Phi using alley, again friendly. OHLSON , HOLMES Tailors and Importers CLOTHES we produce are correct in style f or y un men, and tailored expertly to insure lasting shapeliness. Our woolens are fabrics of quality, smart patterns you do not see elsewhere. . 1327 Park St. ALAMEDA, CAL. Three Stores m l m I I Three Stores At YOUR W Vr I At YOUR Service _W JL Service your next, suit at San Francisco % A A AMp San Francisco Oakland J l Oakland Berkeley Jt Berkeley ?we hundred and eighty-eight HOXOR SOCIETIES Single Shots League Douglas Short Jack Howard Howard Fletcher Charles Street Harry Adams SENIORS Charles Fowler Clinton de Witt Osgood Murdock Frank Hodge Cecil Straub Herbert Heistand James Candee Edward Bronson Robert Blake George Carr Ferris Moulton Tom Slaven Henry White JUNIORS Chester Tonkin Floyd Stewart Prosper Reiter George Lindsay Wendell Robie ' Leslie Isaacson Russel Pennycook Alois Felchlin ALPHA DELTS Dick Maddox Edward Power Earl Breck John Burns ' Absent on leave five hundred and eighty-nine December 4 Campus flocks to bid farewell to Stella. BEAR The Best STEAMSHIPS BEAVER ROSE CITY " THE BIG 3 SAIL EVERY FIVE DAYS BETWEEN LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND Through tickets sold to all points in the United States, Canada and Mexico in connection with these luxuriant passenger steamers. Write for low rates, sailings and full information. The San Francisco L. Portland Steamship Co. Ticket Office: 722 Market Street, San Francisco five hundred and ninety IIOXOR SOCIETIES Loud Mouths Society SENIORS Wicker Straub William Rainey George Raker Pres. Vright Les Rrigham Roy Turner Jim Requette Kenneth Hayes Paul Newell Dick Maddox Jack James Ryron MacFadyen Charley Street Rudy Gianelli JUNIORS Jim Candee Ed Elam Rill Russell Rrad Crow Don Williams South Pfund Clif Coles Ray Hogaboom Ren Harvey Ed Rronson Ren Alexander Saver Snook Tom Slaven Robert Mavock five hundred and ninety-one FRATERNITIES Students ' Greek Lexicon and Handbook f Useful and Varied Information (Prepared Exclusively for and Copyrighted by the 1917 Blue and Gold) I. MALE SOCIAL SOCIETIES AND EATING CLUBS ACACIA- -See Hebrew Lexicon, or Jewish Encyclopedia. ALPHA CHI SIGMA No information available on this strange bird. Plays in Interfraternity Baseball, and has a brass name-plate; otherwise fails to qualify. See " Wild Animals I Have Known " and " Collected Reports of Peixotto Slummers. " ALPHA DELTA PHI Home of moralists, Sphynxes and Maddox. Believes in Honor Spirit, and the Play the Game Movement. General topics of con- versation: Art, the latest steps, chances of Grunsky to be as big as he is cracked up to be, and why Husk Young wasn ' t made captain in the first place. Cf. " Biweekly Alfadelt. " ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA A one-chaptered national. Best described in the words of a prominent member, " Whoinhell says we ' re a local, and whose business is it that we say grace before each meal? No, we do not smoke in the house! " ALPHA SIGMA PHI FusselFs Greek eating-club. Training quarters of one H. Liversedge that is, where they train him not to chew his soup, and inhale coffee from a saucer. five hundred and ninety-two FRA TERXITIES ALPHA TAU OMEGA A sodality composed of prominent members of the younger tobacco-eating set. Object of the famous wail of the ' 16 class, " You Made Me What I Am Today, I Hope You ' re Satisfied. " BETA THETA PI A group of earnest young men striving against the odious charge of Feminism, and succeeding well since the departure of Bro. Sid Howard. As soon as this guy Earl and Weed Thomas have left it is barely possible that these boys may even be as rough as their friends the Dekes. CHI PHI The House of a Thousand Managers. (See Reborn Reed adv.) Conservative in many regards, especially on W. C. T. U. topics. Sub-rosa members, Pop Kessler and Duncan Nichol. CHI PSI Called a lodge on account of pride, but otherwise no different from the rest of them. Infamous in that it contains the cage of Roger Fulton Goss, the only S. K. Phi Bete ever captured from the wilds of Wash- ington Square. DELTA CHI Only claim to notice a tendency to slip into creeks and other- wise. Generally ambitious, but usually fail to buck the cut. Renowned for having their rare slips from virtue universally known. DELTA KAPPA EPSILOX Otherwise known as the Knights of the Slipping Rep. Charter members of the In Dutch Club. General meeting place of T. N. E. (pardon, we mean Omicron Delta) and U. N. X. Place where Louis the Cop begins all his tours of investigation. Hospice for weary travelers from Oakland who can ' t make the hill. five hundred and ninety three January 10 Sutton ' s depleted flock returns to the fold. Insure in the Fireman ' s Fund Insurance Company Fire, Marine, Automobile Insurance Capital $1,500,000 Assets of the Fireman ' s Fund 1916, $11,326,205.60 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 five hundred and ninety-four A e DELTA SIGMA PHI Baird (see Beta Theta Pi gallery of celebrities) says that they are founded for the purpose of fraternizing the Chosen and the Gentile. Wonder what they eat on Fridays and Saturdays? DELTA TAU DELTA Most prominent alumni, Cholly Francisco and Ned Greenway. Believing that music hath charms, etc., they took in Wop Gianelli at an early age, and have succeeded quite well, considering. DELTA UPSILOX From actors to athletes; from yell leaders to studes; from Carey, Grand Master of the Homely League, to Browning, Honorary Aide- de-Camp to Lillian Russell can you beat that for versatility? KAPPA SIGMA We approach this subject with a feeling of deep humility, both on account of its magnitude, and our inaptitude at dealing with great movements and events of history. We leave it to the historian to paint the glories of the Kappa Sigs. Ours is but the part of a lexicographer. This is the home of the Triumvirate, Street, Conley and Murdock. Here it is that the great and noble thoughts and plans for the common weal are hatched out and then promulgated through the columns of the " Morning Kappa Sig. " This is the place where they push aside great gobs of Java . and cogitate. This is the address to which come the letters with the Egyp- tian post-mark that make us all feel that the war is in verity close at hand. Here is where Tennis, that grand and noble game, is maintained in dignity and glory. Here is where the Wimmen learn all about germ-swallowing. Behold the White House! The trained chorus of 500 Kappa Sig frosh, pledges, and school children form the Star Spangled Banner and sing " Hail to the Chief " every noon. five hundred and ninety-five January 12 Kappas are robbed of two babes by the Pi Phis. Chas. C. Moore L 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 PORTLAND . . . LOS ANGELES . . I. H. Van Nuys Building SALT LAKE CITY . SEATTLE Mutual Life Building NEW YORK CITY Spaulding Building . Kearns Building . Fulton Building Union Trust Company of San Francisco JUNCTION OF MARKET AND O ' FARRELL STREETS AND GRANT AVENUE STRONG :: PROGRESSIVE :: CONVENIENT Capital, Surplus and Profits . $ 3,100,000 Deposits , . 22,500,000 aias W. Hellman, Chairman of the Board OFFICERS I. W. Hellman, Jr., President 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 COMMERCIAL, TRUST AND SAVINGS DEPARTMENTS THE LARGEST AND. MOST MODERN SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS WEST OF NEW YORK CITY five hundred and ninety-six KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITIES -They point with pride to the spot formerly occupied by the charter, with pride to the chair that George Jones used to occupy, and with still more pride to the dark marks on the parlor floor where Jeffreys used to chew Piper, but they aren ' t half so wicked as they wish they were. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Give ' em time, give ' em time! They ' ve only got Sharpie and Ira Cross to work on so far. PHI DELTA THETA Would any one think to look at the present generation that the Phi Diddles used to have a rep as a bunch of C-getters? But they did! Now they send the froshmen to run errands for their back-door neighbors (Alpha Phi, see infra), and consider that they have satisfied their duties to Society. All save Jackson. He runs a cabaret and is doing nicely, thank you. (See Maddox, A. D. P. supra.) PHI GAMMA DELTA A studious group of youngsters who live in an impos- ing Southern mansion on Bancroft, next the Acacia house. PHI KAPPA PSI A musical bevy of youths sandwiched in between the Beta house and College Hall. A rose between two thorns. They now have rail- ings on all the upstairs windows so that one Jaimes Becquette may retain his equilibrium therein. The boys take turns in occupying the east sleep- ing-porch. PHI KAPPA SIGMA They live on Euclid Avenue, and have a man named MacFadyen who deals in Scotch songs and things. five hundred and ninety-seven January 15 Liquor triumphs! Chi Phis no longer head the scholarship list. ' ' Conflagration Proof Fire, Automobile and Baggage Insurance V J ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY LIMITED QUEEN INSURANCE COMPANY Rolla V. Watt, Manager Royal Insurance Building SAN FRANCISCO are ready to furnish a room, a flat, a house, a " frat " house, or anything needing Furniture, Floor Coverings or Draperies. OAKLAND Taft L Pennoyer Company Forty-four Departments A t Your Service Completely stocked with the most exclusive and correct styles for col- lege men and women. For the past thirty-eight years we have had and deserved the discrim- inating college trade. This year we have 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 merchandising judgment. Clay at Fourteenth and Fifteenth Sts. Oakland California N. E. BRADLEY Expert Watchmaker Registered Optician Dealer in WATCHES CLOCKS, JEWELRY AND DIAMONDS 2429 BANCROFT WAY, Near Telegraph Ave. BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA five hundred and ninety-eight FRATERXITIES -Gone, but not forgotten. Great were the days of Manse PHI SIGMA KAPPA- Griffiths! PI KAPPA ALPHA Track and football captains a specialty. Hamilton hangs his hat here whenever not dining out with lady friends or Linforth. Basket- ball teams regular feature. Also mandolin duos, and Sigma Kappy queeners. PI KAPPA PHI Too far up the hill to investigate. We said HILL, not CREEK! PSI UPSILOX An assemblage of earnest, hard-working, poor-but-honest young men with a serious purpose in life. It seems that the house only averages two machines per man, and they do hope that this futile number can be increased before news of their poverty leaks out. Also, they wish to beat out the Phi Delts for first place with their mutual neighbors. (See infra Alpha Phi, supra Phi Delta Theta.) SIGMA ALPHA EPSILOX This unit of college men has changed completely during the past semester, and will probably change again next semester equally, so we do not feel justified in cataloguing its variations. This is a lexicon, not a newspaper. SIGMA CHI Inhabitants of an Aztec pueblo next the Pi Phi house. Usually scattered throughout the campus acquiring lessons in deportment and free board while said pueblo is being used as a Training Table. Saves money, and makes the other houses jealous (?) in seeing what they failed to take in. five hundred and ninety-nine February 1 Editor Murdock starts to run out of editorial material. CROCKER SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS CROCKER BUILDING Post and Market Streets SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. JOHN F. CUNNINGHAM, Manager BOXES FOR RENT Phone Kearny 7 Your Friend for Twenty Years POP KESSLER six hundred FRATERNITIES SIGMA NU Noteworthy in that here, and here only is preserved that fast- fading language known as Sigmanuhigan. Here they still " bat eagles off the crusts, " " H ' ist Stetsons, " etc., etc., etc. Prominence Hotchkis is pres- ent custodian of the sacred tomes of this dead language. SIGMA PHI Prominent athletes, prominent cafe hounds, prominent in class politics, and otherwise well thought of. And you ought to see what they had to start from! SIGMA PHI EPSILOX Benton may be manager of the Pelican some day. Then they ' ll be regular. SIGMA PI They have a left-handed pitcher named Dimock, and live across the street from the Kappa Sigs. What more can they ask of kind Fate? THETA CHI This not to be confused with the high school fraternity of that name, to which belong. THETA DELTA CHI Used to be called the Thirty Dirty Shirts in olden and unregenerate days. They especially asked that no mention be made of them until they had completed their lovely new mansion near the Thetie house. THETA XI Here ' s an anomoly for you! Engineers while in college occupy one of the most luxurious shanties that our poor little community can boast of, and after they get out they live in a tent for the rest of their lives. O, well, be civilized while you can. ZETA PSI Stamping ground for Beta Beta pledges. Earnest young social workers whose national body put a crusher on their fond hopes by com- pelling them to keep liquor in the house at all times. Place where post- mortems are held after every dance on the campus. They published the Daily Californian in 1870, but outside of Witter they have a hard time get- ting to first base now. II. FEMALE ENTERTAINING AND EATING BEVIES ALPHA CHI OMEGA Situated next door to the A. T. O. sistern, they are repeatedly urged locally and nationally to seek new pastures and move their quarters. Too bad, for they were first on the ground, and stoutly deny that they had the slightest inkling that the A. T. O. ' s were coming. ALPHA DELTA PI Not to be confused with the Manus Multa?, Cor Unum boys, founded 1832. If you don ' t believe it, ask Stork Carlisle some day. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA They ' ve been coming pretty fast these days, and this is one of ' em. Used to be Cranford and follow well the ' example set by those worthy ladies of literary fame. Reports say that they eat oranges in the same fashion. six hundred and one February 11 Sisters Carey and Black elected to the Order of Venus. HOTEL STEWART Geary Street just off Powell Street and Union Square SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 350 ROOMS e 250 ROOMS WITH BATH ae EUROPEAN PLAN $1.50 UP ae SPECIAL RATES TO U. C. STUDENTS Breakfast 50 cents Lunch 50 cents Dinner $1.00 Again you should not have to worry! j UST phone Berkeley 2804 and give your order to the B. W. PERKS COMPANY, Berkeley Florists, then you know you will receive only fresh, choice flowers, artistically arranged for every occasion. ix hundred and two SORORITIES ALPHA OMICROX PI They have the sweetest rose-covered bower! Sur- rounded by churches and A-Zed. Wonder which they patronize most? Here A. " W. S. mergers, basket suppers, and other complex details of the lives of the submerged and unrepresented tenth are hatched up. ALPHA PHI Situated on the side of Dead Man ' s Hill. As a result, their rest is ofttimes disturbed by the curses of Psi Woopsilon brothers when the machines fail to cut it on low, and at the same time they hear the dying shrieks of the Phi Diddle waterfowl when disciplined. They have proven the converse of the proposition that beauty and brains are never found together. (See San Francisco papers just after Phi Bete announcement.) Mustn ' t try to take ' em to the movies on Sunday or to the " Rally " on Monday. Further comment reserved until after the Extravaganza. ALPHA XI DELTA No information obtainable. Called many times, but nobody at home. No matter where or when, they all fall for it (1) AFTER THE DANCE CHI OMEGA The boys all like ' em so, ' tis said. Hence all others wield the hammer and tongs. DELTA DELTA DELTA- -New shanty looks like a chapel, but isn ' t. Here ' s where Theda Bara lives. See Greek Theatre, Mask and Dagger, farce, operas, and campus. She also partheneizes allegro con andante. DELTA GAMMA Art, the Drama, and Partheneias; even the Pelican. But the Old Homestead ain ' t what it used to be now that Maryly ' s gone! DELTA ZETA They say that Perc Mills is a regular visitor! We reserve comment until the truth or falsity of this charge can be ascertained. six hundred and three SORORITIES GAMMA PHI BETA Approved by the National Board of Delta Upsilon. Meet- ing place of Sister Boveroux ' s pro-German societies. Circle Francaise members never pass the brown house, and the sisters are warned to lay off on Kaiser talk. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Object of all the socially ambitious. Once let a maiden acquire a Kite, and (be she homely as a hack) her success is assured. " The Thetas are doing it, so it must be au fait, " KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Long on Family and short on Class. Requisites, a place on the Social Register or a girlhood spent in Sacramento. PI BETA PHI They get their gempmun friends to adopt French war babies; they make shameless garments for the infant Belgae; they are pretty and witty, broad minded, and bat 1000, but they do prefer the Sign of the Bear Edison to the St. Francis Orchestra! (2) AS A CLIMAX TO A MOTOR TRIP SIGMA KAPPA They let Wick Straub kick the phone booth to splinters. There always was a place at table for Cliff Canfield and there are other tales that might be told. But why quote the old saw about birds and feathers? ZETA TAU ALPHA No frills and furbelows here. None of these awning- stripe gowns for them. Serious purpose stuff. If you want that, look them up. six hundred and four February 18 College Hall fails to put over a formal. LIPPITTS 726-728 Market Street Bankers ' Investment Building San Francisco, California Exclusive j4gents Kuppenheimer Clothes $20 to $40 and Styleplus Clothes $17 The Created Lines of Ready-to- Wear Apparel for Young Men The Oldest and Largest Bank in Alameda County SAVINGS :: COMMERCIAL TRUST BERKELEY BRANCH The Oakland Bank of Savings Northeast Corner Shattuck Ave. and Center St. BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Resources over $28,000,000.00 six hundred and four A February 19 Janes blame it on Phi Delts; claim they stole the regular punch. PORT LAND the (slew " -- " The Twin Palaces of the Pacific " S.S. GREAT NORTHERN-S. S. NORTHERN PACIFIC . The Fastest and Most Luxurious Steamships in Pacific Waters Pier 9 SAILINGS FROM SAN FRANCISCO 10:30 a.m. Every TUESDAY, THURSDAY AND SATURDAY SAME TIME AS FASTEST TRAINS FARES: Including Meals and Berth OURIST |Q CABIN O Direct connections at Portland for all Puget Sound and Eastern Points via Northern Lines Stopovers at Glacier or Yellowstone National Park Special Reduced Back East Rates June 1 st to Sept. 1 5th, inclusive For Information, Descriptive Literature A. B. C. DENNISTON, A. G. P. A. 665 MARKET STREET (PALACE HOTEL) San Francisco, or 1 130 BROADWAY, Oakland six hundred and four B February 21 Fletcher busy as the proverbial cat consolidating publications. NEW 1916 Edition De Luxe Oxford India Bible Paper Flexible Black Morocco Cold Lettered Backs and Sides Silk Head Bands and Bookmarks TwoVols.. Price del ' d SI 5.00 (Cash with Order $ 1 3.50) Blackstone down to date Edited by William Carey Jones, Director of the School of Jurisprudence of the University of California Contains many of the famous Hammond Notes, translation of all Latin maxims and of foreign terms and phrases, immediately following such terms in the text Five other valuable features. Students ' Edition 2 Volumes Buckram Price, Delivered $9.00 Printed from the same plates as the De Luxe Edition Bancroft -Whitney Co. 200 McAllister Street, San Francisco six hundred and four C February 22 Student Opinion knows Yid of old, declines. Bert Pierson, Proprietor Telephone Berkeley 3346 THE SHATTUCK BARBER SHOP Eight Chairs, Fast Service, Competent Men, Antiseptic, Baths 2172 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA ' " MUSICAL MERCHANDISE COLLEGE TRADE A SPECIALTY. Exclusive agent for J.W.York , Son ' s Band Instruments, Orpheum Banjos, Banjo Mandolins and Banjorines and J C. Deagan Musical Novelties. 1 1 1 Kearny Street H.C.HANSON San Francisco, California VARSITY CREAMERY COMPANY T There is nothing consumed in your household that is as important Ta 1 as the milk you use. e Why not use Varsity Pasteurized Milk? r I Then you will feel sure you are getting the best. Phone Berkeley 65 J 2113 UNIVERSITY AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Phone Berkeley 5366 Clocks Repaired Stones Set While You Wait All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates Watches, Jewelry and Celluloid Articles 2217 TELEGRAPH AVE., Near Sather Gate BER KELEY, CALIFORNIA PACIFIC METAL WORKS SAN FRANCISCO and LOS ANGELES Tin, Lead, Zinc, Antimony, Copper Sheets, Bars, Wire, Ingot JXCanufaclurers of Canners ' , Tinners ' and Electricians ' Solder. Babbitt Metals, Linotype, Stereotype, Intertype, Electrotype, Monotype, Battery Zincs, Automobile Bushings, etc., etc. PACIFIC METAL WORKS six hundred and four D SOROHITIES The Ballad of a Barbarian I had a friend, I had a friend, She is no more, alas! She was a woman great of soul, She died of laughing gas. She was a simple lass, I ween, She had no pins or keys, She never got a look-in at Our best sororiteas. She slopped about the campus in A most degraded gown, And, oh! her hands were dreadful, dears, And, oh! her neck was brown. No sister of the inner circs Would lend her chamois skin To a damsel so unrecognized But one day she broke in. No matter what she did it was A trifle she had planned; It raised her on a pinnacle, They ate out of her hand. She was at first a simple maid, Ungirt with gold or gem; She rose to fame one day and, oh! The difference to them. six hundred and five February 22 Kappa Sigmas start the first of their monthly " thinks. " KODAKS A Complete Line of Kodaks, Films and Supplies at the Owl Drug Stores The Owl ' s Kodak service is complete in every branch. You can select your camera from a large and complete line. The newest films, all sizes. A full line of Kodak equipment always on hand. Leave your Films with us to be finished Kodaks and Brownies, $1 to $63 Films, All Sizes, Latest Datings We give an enlargement without charge with $5.00 worth of Owl ' s Kodak sales checks. Start saving yours now. Four Stores in Oakland (Herman ani ICnan SAVINGS (The German Bank.) COMMERCIAL 526 CALIFORNIA ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. December 31st, 1915 ASSETS United States, State, Municipal and other Bonds (market value $16,428,215.00), standing on books at Loans on Real Estate, secured by First Mortgages Loans on Bonds and Stocks Bank Buildings and Lots, Main and Branch Offices (value $600,000.00), standing on books at Other Real Estate (value $168,000.00), standing on books at Employees ' Pension Fund ($21 1,238.93), standing on books at .... CASH Total.. $15,497,757.54 40,622,378.61 639,151.72 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.090.371.15 $61,849,662.02 LIABILITIES Due Depositors : $58,840,699.38 Capital Stock actually paid in 1 ,000,000.00 Reserve and Contingent Funds 2.008,962.64 Total . $61,849,662.02 six hundred and six SORORITIES (3) RECREATION BETWEEN COURSES They took her to the house for lunch, They banged her on the knees, They fed her soup and pink ice cream They laughed if she did sneeze. They loved the way she did her hair, They heard her jokes with shouts; They asked her if her grandfather Was fond of Brussels sprouts. When she did pass the Libraree The students smoking there Did nudge each other in the ribs And they at her did stare. She did not mind, she did not mind Her heart was pure, but, gosh ! It broke her splendid spirit When they rushed her like a Frosh. They got the house ' s brethren to Invite her to a dance; They watched her crawl, they watched her creep, They fixed her with their glance. six hundred and seven February 29 Labor Day. College of Letters and Science takes its yearly exercise. A Dooley Portrait Combines Artistic Feeling with a Good Likeness If you have beauty, Come, I ' ll take it; If you have none, Come, I ' ll make it. 2121 CENTER STREET, BERKELEY Phone Berkeley 4941 Tools Shop Supplies Copper, Brass, Steel, Aluminum Arts and Crafts TOO LS C. W. MARWEDEL 76-80 First Street San Francisco, Cal. Hotel Sutter SUTTER , KEARNY STREETS SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA SPECIAL RATES to U. of C. Students Superior Facilities for Serving Banquets MANAGEMENT, W. B. KELLOGG Archibald Reid John Reid John Reid L. Son TAILORS Suits from $35.00 Overcoats from $30.00 Commercial Building, 833 Market Street SAN FRANCISCO six hundred and eight SORORITIES She would not fall, she would not fall, Though danger she was in; One day she broke her garter And was needful of a pin. And, oh! those girls, those wicked girls, About her they did press: " Here is a pledge pin use it, dear, We ' re sisters in distress! " But even then she did not fall; Although her mien was meek She would not get a shoeshine If the bootblack was a Greek. She fought a bitter, losing fight They got her in the end, And sixteen pledge pins on her shroud Their jeweled light did blend. EPITAPH The moral is: When rushing Frosh Such methods may be neat; But finesse is better tactics When a Junior is your meat. (4) AT THE SUPPER DAXSAXT six hundred and nine March 5 Wick Straub commences to train for the quarter. GOOD CLOTH ES Next to character, education and personality, good clothes help the young man along life ' s road amazingly not just neatly kept garments, but clothes that have character themselves those that are made well and look well in short just such clothes for which " The Hastings " have been fmous for the past sixty-one years. Sack Suits $15 to $35 Evening Dress $35 to $50 HASTINGS CLOTHING CO. Suits - Overcoats - Furnishings - Shoes - Hats POST AND GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA six hundred and ten March 6 Hamilton limits Straub to one plug a day. HOTEL SHATTUCK BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Under Management of F. T. ROBSON ' 09 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 Cali- fornia. The Shattuck is favorite place for collegiate affairs, fraternity conventions, class reunions, dances, etc. I University Campus only two short blocks away. J 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. qTHE SHATTUCK IS THE SOCIAL, CIVIC AND MUSICAL CENTER OF BERKELEY. RESERVATIONS MADE BY LETTER, WIRE OR TELEPHONE BERKELEY 7300 D A HTf Q ' EUROPEAN PLAN si.oo UP PER DAY KJ 1 E O . AMERICAN PLAN $2.50 UP PER DAY SPECIAL RATES BY WEEK OR MONTH six hundred and eleven March 8 Hamilton staggers into the Phi Beta Kappa party. Hugo Poheim 1900 Have Your Clothes Made by College Men Who Know How The best quality of workmanship and material used, at prices that are within the reach of all. Not only are our prices moder- ate, but the cut and fit of our garments embody all the essen- tials of style and class. Remember ! That when buying a suit, there is a great satisfaction in dealing with men who can fully comprehend what your wants are. House of Superior ' Values Joe Poheim The Tailor 806 Market St., San Francisco six hundred and twelve March 10 Murdock running low but the bull still in good condition. Arthur T. Poheim 1905 The Poheim Tailored Man Stands Out in a Crowd Sack Suits from $30 to $50. Evening Dress and Dinner Suits from $60 up, including Fancy Vests. Our Special " The Poheim Thirty " is unbeatable. House of Superior " Oalues Joe Poheim The Tailor 806 Market St., San Francisco March 21 Henry Morse elected to the nobility. Straub wins the quarter Dualim=SfrWrf PRINTING " BINDING C.In the conduct of our business, service consists of more than simply the prompt filling of orders. (Quality ferrUitf includes dependable quality of paper, the rapid, careful intelligent treatment of customers and the charging of fair prices. C. We have always appreciated the fact that the general nature of business demands (Qualttp=feerbtte; through years of business experience we have developed an organization which is loyal to our standard of distinct, co-operative service. C. We would like an opportunity to demonstrate the value of (Qualttt ' - ertitce to you, if you are not already enjoying it; telephone Douglas 35 1 for our representative to call or make us a personal visit. JMn Hitrfrn Jfr.(Jo. BOOK ' BINDING PRINTING ' LITHOGRAPHING ' RULING LOOSE ' LEAF ' LEDGERS 67 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Binders of this ' Publication six hundred and fourteen April 3 Wadsworth decides his safety lies in another ' s hands. CATALOG ENGRAVERS COLOR PLATE MAKERS AMERICAN ENGRAVING COLOR PLATE CO. The owners of this business are also its a ual aftirue superintendents not by proxy, but in person, ' f Being practical Photo Engravers ' , every detail of production in all departments is under their direS supervision, f " The plant is the most complete in the West, modern in every detail, if Combined, the above condi- tion assure you a Reliable Service plus Quality. AMERICAN ENGRAVING COLOR PLATE CO. 109 New Montgomery Street ENGRAVERS ARTISTS six hundred and fifteen April 7 Zete house badly damaged by explosion of alcohol in the art gallery. Cfi All the composition in this " Blue and Gold " was done in our shop WILLIAMS PRINTING COMPANY Specialists in High Grade Periodical Book Work Sansome L. Sacramento Sts. San Francisco, California Telephone Douglas 5320 six hundred and sixteen April 14 Gianelli commences to study for his final ex. (Mus. 103.) 1 T! E. L. Altvater W. F. McKannay I INDEPENDENT S PRESSROOM 1 A Color Plate Printing Roughing, Folding and Booklet Binding Rotary - Gravure Process for the production of high grade Pictorial, Magazine, Newspaper Supplements and Illustrated Poster Printing sjY g ' - v-viaF The presswork in this " Blue L, Gold " produced in our plant No. 348A Sansome Street San Francisco, California Corner of Sacramento Street Telephone Douglas 2905 six hundred and seventeen Index A Page Abracadabra 486 Acacia 390 Achaean 496 Affiliated Colleges 28 Agricultural Trip 43 Agriculture Club . 232 Al Khalail 512 Alchemia 335 Aldebaraii 508 Alpha Chi Omega 470 Alpha Chi Sigma 444 Alpha Delta Phi 372 Alpha Delta Pi 474 Alpha Gamma Delta 476 Alpha Kappa Kappa 424 Alpha Kappa Lambda 416 Alpha Omicron Pi 466 Alpha Nu 346 Alpha Phi 460 Alpha Sigma Phi 408 Alpha Tau Omega 380 Alpha Xi Delta 468 Alpha Zeta 326 Alumni Association 224 Alumni Fortnightly 95 A. I. E. E 231 A. I. M. E 231 Architectural Association 232 Art Institute 27 Art History Circle 234 Assembly 225 A. E. M. E 231 Associated Graduate Students 223 Associated Pre-Medical Students 230 Associated Students 217 Associated Women Students 221 Athletic Organizations 222 B Bachelordon 484 Baseball 153 Basketball 193 Benjamin Ide Wheeler Hall 12 Beta Beta 349 Beta Gamma Sigma 329 Beta Kappa Alpha 338 Beta Theta Pi 358 Big " C " Society 222 BLUE AND GOLD 92 Board of Begents 16 Boating Association 222 Brass Tacks 91 Page Congress 225 Copa de Oro 506 Cosmopolitan Club 232 Crew 181 Cross Country 203 I) Dahl onega Daily Californian Dances Debates Debating Council Debating Societies Dedication Del Bey Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta Gamma Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta Departmental Organizations. Deutscher Kraiizchen Deutscher Verein Deutscher Zirkle Die Plaudertasche Dramatics Dwight Club Dyslyt Education Club El Circulo Hispanico Ellen Wilson Chapter of the Southern Club Engineering Summer Camp English Club Epsilon Alpha Eta Kappa Nu Executive Organizations. . . . : 492 86 71 79 226 225 1 490 402 456 343 464 356 432 418 376 374 480 230 233 233 233 233 .105 488 346 232 234 235 40 336 314 340 217 Farm College Year 58 Football 127 Forestry Club 231 Forum 226 Freshman Debating Society 226 Freshmen Officers 321 California Day 39 California Law Review 93, 230 California Menorah Society 234 Casimir 494 Charter Day 47 Chemistry Building 14 Chi Phi 354 Chi Psi 370 Chi Omega 462 Christian Science Society 227 Circle " C " Society 222 Civil Engineering Association 231 Commerce Club 231 College of Agriculture 17 Architecture 24 Chemistry 18 Civil Engineering 20 Commerce 19 Dentistry 28 Dentistry, College Year 56 Law 29 Letters and Science 21 Mechanics 22 Mining 23 Pharmacy 32 Gamma Phi Beta 452 Glee Club 239 Golden Bear 330 Gymnasium Club 222 H Hahiiemarm Medical School 31 I In Memoriam 34 Istyc 347 Journal of Agriculture 94 Junior Class 295 Junior Officers 294 K Kappa Alpha 372 Kappa Alpha Theta 450 Kappa Kappa Gamma !. " I Kappa Psi 442 Kappa Sigma 384 Kel Thaida 510 Konversatioiisklub 233 six hundred and eighteen L Page Page Labor Day 45 Senate 225 Lambda Chi Alpha. : 414 Senior Officers 252 Law Association 230 Senior Records 255 Le Circle Francais 233 Senior Milestones 252 Library 13 Senior Week Program 37 Lodi Club 235 Sequoyah 498 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 368 M Sigma Chi 360 Mask and Dagger 337 Sigma Iota Phi 340 Mandolin Club 241 Sigma Kappa 472 Men ' s House Clubs 483 Sigma Kappa Alpha 345 Military . ' 97 Sigma Phi 406 Mining Association 230 Sigma Phi Epsilon 400 Minor Athletics 203 Sigma Pi 410 Music 237 Sigma Xu 366 Sigma Xi 324 N Siskiyou Club 235 Newman Club 229 Skull and Keys 333 Nu Sigma Xu 426 Slavic Society 234 Xu Sigma Psi 347 Soccer 204 Sororities 449 O Sophomore Debating Society 22C Occident 89 Sophomore Officers 320 Omega Upsilon Phi .430 Southern Club. . . 23o Orchestra 249 Southern Mines Club 234 Oregon Club 235 Sphinx . . . . 339 Sprechverband 232 P Summer Session 33, 44 Pelican 90 Swimming 205 Phi Alpha Delta 422 -p Phi Alpha Gamma 440 Phi Beta Kappa 323 Tau Beta Pi 325 Phi Chi 428 Tennis 199 Phi Delta Chi 438 Theta Chi 412 Phi Delta Kappa 440 Theta Delta Chi -. 382 Phi Delta Phi I Hastings 1 420 Theta Tau 327 Phi Delta Phi 421 Theta Xi 398 Phi Delta Theta 364 Tilicum 500 Phi Gamma Delta 362 Track 163 Phi Kappa Psi 378 Treble Clef 243 Phi Kappa Sigma 388 Phi Lambda Upsilon 328 J SS-n 51 ! 113 Ka jre a :-. 2 Ukulele Club 247 Philhellenon Hetaina . 234 University Additions 12 Photographic College ear University Extension 33 Phrontisterion 342 T- x - ' 34 Pi Beta Phi 458 Pi Kappa Alpha 404 W Pi Kappa Phi 396 , , ., iir ,, 1Q - Plavs anri nthnr 19.1 earers of the C 19 Press Club 341 Wearers of the Circle " C " 207 Professional " Fraternities. ' ' . " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ... ' . ' . 420 SJEESP-SS Women ' s " C " 215 Prytanean 334 - lnged , He ' 2? ' - 3 ?1 p,-; om .i omen ' s Athletics 29 Psi rnsifon 386 Women ' s College Year 61 Publications 85 Women ' s House Clubs 503 Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club 245 R Women ' s Parliamentary Society 226 Rallies 64 X Rediviva 504 Religious Organizations 227 xi Psi phl 434 Rifle Club 222 y S Y. M. C. A 228 Saint Mark ' s Club 229 Y - W. C. A 228 Scandinavian Club 235 7 School of Education 25 Jurisprudence 26 Zeta Psi 352 Medicine 30 Zeta Tau Alpha 478 six hundred and nineteen ? SsS S - J .

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, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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