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

 - Class of 1918

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 690 of the 1918 volume:

Unw, ot Calll Withdrawn yffm COPYRIGHT 1917 BY JOHN L. REITH AND WILSON MEYER PRINTED BY SUNSET PUBLISHING HOUSE COLOR WORK BY INDEPENDENT PRESS ROOM Olf Caisf ?2T!$i!S BEING A RECORD OF THE COLLEGE YEAR 1916-1917 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA v PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLA5S IN vl- toe are olb anb toorn toitf) pears, toe ' ll reab recorb of our poutf), tfje bap, tfte place; toe toill suit our memorp to our neeb, long=forgotten name to tabeb face. toil! come to u tofjo fail to trace breams toe breameb go certain to succeeb. later generation toill erase breamer anb tfje boer anb tlje beeb. let us see tfje e tranquil ijilte again, jf og4aben trees, ti)e ligijteb ftometoarb Street, let us not Seek our former pears in bain, Het us finb poutl) unspoileb, anb libing stoeet. jFor us once more tije splenbor anb tije pain Breaming tfje olb toorlb tremijles at our feet Caggarb ' 18 FOREWORD IN THIS, the 1918 Volume of the BLUE AND GOLD, it has been our utmost aim to consolidate into as few pages as pos- sible a record of the past college year a record, that we, who are Juniors now, may keep and cherish more and more as the years go by, which may be refer red to in after life as a true re- minder of the fading reminiscences of our college days. That it is not a complete record we have no doubt. True it is, that there are many incidents, personalities, indeed names which do not even appear on these pages. On the other hand, it may be that too much lead or copper has been expended upon some happening- some individual or his or her name. If anyone has been offended by either the former or the latter, we beg forgiveness. In gathering together the material which has gone to make up this volume we have realized that there is no end to the matter, both printed and half-toned which might be forced in between these covers. We have further realized that a book of this kind may be easily and unknowingly overdone, and supersaturated with uninteresting and irrelevant material, thus evading the pri- mary purpose for which it was intended that is, a record of the college year. Consequently, we have endeavored to be as con- cise as possible, eliminating those things which have appeared as extraneous. If we have but assembled a partial mass of material which has been gleaned from the happenings of the past college year and have presented them in an interesting and coherent manner, then our efforts have not been in vain. We sincerely hope that our successes may serve as an aid and our mistakes as a warning to the editors who will have in their hands the fates of the Blue and Golds which are to follow in the future. TO HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON OF THE CLASS OF 1888 UNITED STATES SENATOR FROM CALIFORNIA GOVERNOR OF THE STATE AND REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY 1911-1917 AT A CRITICAL TIME IN THE HISTORY OF OUR PUBLIC AFFAIRS, HE LED THE PEOPLE OF CALIFORNIA IN SECURING EFFECTIVE GOVERN MENT IN A REINVIGORATED DEMOCRACY. NOW IN A PERIOD OF UNMEASURED TRIAL WE FOLLOW HIS LEADERSHIP IN THE GREATER SERVICE OF THE NATION CONTENTS THE UNIVERSITY The Campus - Regents - In Memoriam - - THE COLLEGE YEAR Illustrated College V : r Rallies - Danres - ACTIVITIES Military Publication Debates - DRAMATICS Extravaganzas and Faroes - Campus Productions Authors and Co-Authors ORGANIZATION Student Body Organizations - Athletic Organizations Alumni Organizations - Religious Organizations Debating Societies Departmental Societies Music - HONOR SOCIETIES - ATHLETICS Football - Basketball - Baseball - Track - - - - Crew - - - - Tennis - Minor Sports - Women ' s Athletics - CLASSES rs - Juniors - Sophomores Freshmen - FRATERNAL ORGANIZATK NS Fraternity Statistics Fraternities - . Men ' s House Clubs - Women ' s House Clubs - JOSHES - ADVERTISEMENTS INDEX - U n 39 67 75 93 107 113 115 134 137 144 150 152 i yo 203 229 237 249 269 277 a 295 351 384 385 tat 4 ., 525 547 561 628 .V: ; S T T F F EDITOR John L. Reith ASSISTANT EDITORS Fuller Clarkson Margaret Wilson Honeywell Chester Leroy Isaacson MANAGER Wilson Meyer ASSOCIATE MANAGERS Vera Lillian Christie J hn Ritchie McKee William Griffiths Pillsbury THE UNIVERSITY Olin Wellborn III, Editor Leo Roy Moody, Assistant Editor THE COLLEGE YEAR George Magee Cunningham, Editor John O Melveny Ruth Benjamin Walker Heber Spencer Steen Catherine Helene Woolsey ATHLETICS Arthur Reihl Wilsor, Editor Charles Franklin Harper Carroll Hutchinson Smith Preston Edward Snook MINOR ATHLETICS Paul Wilbur Masters, Editor Orville Robert Caldwell Blanche G. Coulter DRAMATICS Anthony Laurence Mitchell. Editor Florence Isaacs Genevieve Taggard MILITARY Max Weston Thornburg, Editor John Bradburn McKinlay, Assistant Editor twelve DEBATES Martin Stern Rosenblatt, Editor THE CLASSES Albert Brodie Smith, Editor PUBLICATIONS Victor Lavenson Furth, Editor Amy Dinkelspiel, Assistant Editor ORGANIZATIONS John Louis Cooley, Editor Marian Brown Carl King Walter Budd Champlin Camille Avila Purdy Leslie Scott Nelson HONOR SOCIETIES William Hill Thomas, Editor Irene Ray FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS Max Weston Thornburg, Editor Edwin French Steen, Assistant Editor Russell White Bell Edith Louise Monroe Margaret Eddy House Amy Daphne Noell Jean Wright RECORDS Charles William Suits, Editor Leonard Roland Dykes, Assistant Editor JOSHES Chester Lerov Isaacson, Editor Leslie Brown Edward Moss Jaffa Donald Cline Bull Donald Linn Kieffer Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite Cloyd Jonathan bweigert SKNIOR RECORDS William Ross McKay, Editor ' STANT MANAGERS Donald Cline Bull Harvey Maher Kilburn Everett Johnson Gray Dohrmann Kaspar Pischel MANAGERIAL Howard Maurice Baldwin Harold Edgar Bradley Muriel Margaret Cameron Vivian Everett Carlson Valance Scott Cowan Walter John Eseherich Pauline Finnell Charles Lawrence Frost Victor William Galvin STAFF Margaret Eddy House Man,- Edith Lipman Edward Ramsay Moran Madeline Ann Muldoon Clyffice Bernadine Nevin Edwin Sprague Pillsbury Frank Combs Ransom Dorothy Jean Waterhouse Thomas Carroll Winstead thirteen THE FOOTBALL STATUE fifteen ACROSS STRAWBERRY CREEK HARMON GYMNASIUM sixteen ALONG STRAWBERRY CREEK THE MIXING BUILDING seventeen THROUGH THE IVY BEDS eighteen II II B C I ONE OF THE NORTH FORK ' S MANY PICTTRESQrK CROS-IM.S AGRICULTURAL HALL TRAVERSING FACULTY GLADE twenty THE CAMPANILE THE GREEK THEATRE THE BIG C twenty-two NORTH ENTRANCE TO THE CAMPUS UNIVERSITY LIBRARY ACROSS THE BOTANICAL GARDENS twenly-three STRAWBERRY CREEK NEAR FACULTY GLADE twenty-four ON THE PATH TO THE BIG " c " twenty-five NORTH HALL THE GREATER Ly T IVERSITY twenty-six PRESIDENT S HOUSE ADMINISTRATION- BUILDING CALIFORNIA HALL tu-ent -seten LEADING TO THE GREEK THEATRE twenty-eight STEPS APPROACHING THE PRESIDENT S HOUSE OLD SENIOR BENCH twenty-nine APPROACH TO UNIVERSITY LIBRARY THE FACULTY CLUB thirty SEXIOR WOMEN ' S HALL thirty-one REGENTS REGENTS EX OFFICIO His Excellency William Dennison Stephens, Governor and President of the Regents. Clement C. Young, B. L., Speaker of the Assembly Edward Hyatt, State Superintendent of Public Instruction John M. Perry, President of the State Agricultural Society Livingston Jenks, A. B., LL. B., President of the Mechanics Institute Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Ph. D. LL. D., Litt. D., L. H. D., President of the University APPOINTED REGENTS Philip Ernest Bowles, Ph. B. John Alexander Britton, Esq. William Henry Crocker, Ph. B. Edward Augustus Dickson, B. L. Guy Chaffee Earl, A. B. Arthur William Foster, Esq. Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst Isaias William Hellman, Esq. Garrett William McEnerney, Esq. James Wilfred McKinley, B. S. James Mills, Esq. James Kennedy Moffitt, B. S. Charles Adolph Ramm, B. S., M. A., S. T. B. Chester H. Rowell, Ph. B. Rudolph Julius Taussig, Esq. Charles Stetson Wheeler, B. L. OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS President, His Excellency William Dennison Stephens Secretary, Victor Hendricks Henderson Treasurer, Mortimer Fleishhacker Comptroller, Ralph Palmer Merritt Attorney, Warren Olney, Jr. thirty-two Wkeeler Hall By JOHN GALEN HOWARD BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER HALL was designed primarily to house the humanities roughly speaking, that group of university subjects which make up the regular course of instruction in the old-time American college. The building has been given therefore the character of early American or Colonial architecture. The dominating feature of the main (south) front is an Ionic colonnade running through the height of the second and third stories and crowning an arched and rusticated first story. The rhythm of the colonnade is ac- cented above the entablature by carved urn-shaped lamps, which, with their flames, symbolize the light of learning. The lamps are decorated with heads of rams, symbolizing procreant power, and garlands, symboliz- ing the flowers of wisdom. The key-block of each arch is enriched with the head of Apollo, wreathed with bay and garlanded with oak. The arcade on the south side of the ground story opens into a spacious vaulted vestibule, paved with cork tile, from which opens an auditorium with one thousand seats. This is the largest apartment and occupies the center of the building, being lighted from above by means of an open court. Most of the rest of the building is occupied by class rooms of a great variety of sizes and shapes, each adapted to special class purposes. The entire fourth story is divided into department offices and studies. The building, in addition to corridors, stairs, etc., contains 126 rooms. BEXJAMIX IDE WHEELER HALL thirty-three The University REMARKABLE GROWTH in all departments of the university during the past year has adequately preserved the continuous and progressive development that has placed and maintained California in the fore- ground of American collegiate institutions. Owing to the ever-increasing demands of the people of the state, the university is experiencing an era of growth and expansion never before paralleled in its history. Within the last seven years the Student Body has practically doubled, and during the last year a net total of 6,601 students was reached at a single semester ' s enrollment at the university proper in Berkeley. To these figures should be added 5,928 to include the enrollment in profes- sional schools in San Francisco, students in the farm school at Davis, students registered in the summer session, and other outlying departments. Turning back now from the university in its wider influence to the university at Berkeley as based on fixed graduations and prerequisites and adjusted to the highest recognized standards, we find that the growth has been well distributed among its various colleges. The College of Chemistry during the past three years has increased sixty per cent, in size, the Graduate Division fifty-six per cent., Dentistry fifty-four per cent., Letters and Science forty-two per cent., Commerce, Medicine, and Agriculture nineteen per cent. This pressure of population has led to an enormous building construc- tion during the present year. From the initiative by the people of the state, providing a total of $1,800,000, five new buildings are in present erection. All of these are well along towards completion and will be fin- ished within one year. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Hall, the new class-room building costing more than $700,000, stands imposingly just inside of the Sather Gate. This splendid architectural masterpiece, designed by Professor John Galen Howard, contains an auditorium adequate for the larger lecture courses, together with sixty-two class rooms seating a total of 4,899 persons, and forty-seven professors ' offices. In its combined beauty and adaptation to use it ranks with any academic building in the land. Wheeler Hall replaces old North Hall which is to be demolished in May, 1917, along with its traditions of half a century. The new wing of the Library will cost over $547,000 and represents about seventy-one per cent, of increase in working floor space, with book space for over a million volumes, twenty new seminar rooms, and addi- tional professors ' offices. There is further the Agriculture Building cost- ing $375,000 and the Chemistry Building, $220,000, both of re-enforced concrete. These latter two buildings will be ready for occupancy August 15, 1917. With the necessity for more heat and light a new unit has been added to the power plant. thirty-four But these great additions seem to afford only partial and temporary relief. There is the greatest and most definite need of a Student Union. Such a building in a larger measure must take the place of the old North Hall basement, and be wholly devoted to student life and student interests. There is need too of an auditorium adjusted to the size of the university. Aside from the Greek Theatre we must meet in Harmon Gymnasium where there are seats for barely half the population. There is essential to the life of the university a place in which it. can assemble itself and become conscious of its own existence. A unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps will almost certainly be established at the university in the near future and then there will be a great need of additional armory space, preferably a new and proper building in keeping with the newer and larger system. Provision for the social life and shelter of the students has ever been a pressing problem, suggesting the building of dormitories. However, the thirty-six men ' s fraternities, eleven men ' s house clubs, seventeen women ' s fraternities, and six women ' s house clubs have helped to remedy this need. These organizations have responded to their responsibilities and have strengthened and bettered themselves in many ways. They have consented to the publication of the relative scholastic standing of the various organizations with an effort to further improvement, even though the organization average is now above the general student average. This general improvement has given the fraternities and clubs a proper and justifiable place in student life and has removed much of the adverse criticism that has been directed against them in past years by people opposed to fraternities. ( lovernment of the Student Body by the students has been maintained with very little fric- tion and difficulty, and student self-government has become a complete working part of the university. So, as the year draws to a harmonious and successful close, with each body doing its own work in the interest of the whole, every indication points to the continued prosperity of one of the state ' s greatest assets, the University of California. BACON- HALL thirty-five in Jfflemoriam 12, 1916, SMII jfrancisco, California rrsibent of tfje SUmbersitp from 1888 to 1890 ifeeptember 4, 1916. an jfrannsro. California instructor at ttir HJilmerbing s ctiool of Jliibustrial 3rts ., HH. 2B., Uttt. f ogiaJ) fcopce, tpttmtatr 14. 1916. Camimbge, ftlassattiusrtts insttruttor in Cngltsff) literature anb TLoyit from 1878 to 1882 Cberett jloliember 9, 1916, JSerkelep, California junior m tfir College of ILrttrrs anb Science George Hefiltc Drrrmbrr 15, 1916. S et)iUe, o s ' Crabeling jf elloiu in lOistorr Decrmbrr 23, 1916, S an Jfrantifico, California Jf rienb anb Benefactor of tlif illniUf rsitr 2)olmrs l)otuison, 1LU. D. Secember 31, 1917, |8erfeelep, California |3rofrssor of flfiilosopfn 1 Cmeritufi eii?at)ctfj fossr Inn .Ifrbniarp 10, 1917, S anta tiarbara, California of Igoalt Jt)aII anb Jfounber of il oalt rofcssorsliips Valentine tubenraucf) ' 99 Jfefaruarp 12, 1917, UtrUrltP, California professor of omologp in tfu vlliubrrsitr Srene Marguerite iflarcf) 5, 1917, ?8erbelep, California jf rrslnnan in ttir College of letters anb Science l erne Jfrpe lHarcf) 26, 1917, Serbelep. California Jfresfjman in tfje College of Programme for Senior Week, May, 1916 FRIDAY, MAY 12 ti:30 P. M. Senior Men ' s Banquet Leslie Hollis Brigham, Toastmaster SENIOR HALL 7:00 P. M. Senior Women ' s Banquet Agnes Marie Flinn, Toastmistress HOTEL SHATTUCK SATURDAY, MAY 13 8-00 P. M. Senior Extravaganza, " Absent on Leave, " by Hazel Havermale and Roger Goss GREEK THEATRE SUNDAY, MAY 14 4:00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon Rt. Rev. William H. Moreland GREEK THEATRE MONDAY, MAY 15 9:00 A. M. Senior Pilgrimage 9:00 P. M. Senior Ball CAMPUS HOTEL OAKLAND TUESDAY, MAY 16 4:00 P. M. Phi Beta Kappa Address 101 CALIFORNIA HALL Prof. J. S. P. Patlock WEDNESDAY, MAY 17 : 4.-, A . M . Commencement Exercises GREEK THEATRE Invocation: Rev. Francis Greenwood Peabody Speakers: Philip Conlcy. Lena Meta Sehafer, Hugh Samuel Johnson, and Paul Longstreth Fussell University Medal awarded to Kathleen Harnett thirty-nine COMMENCEMENT WEEK Commencement Day COMMENCEMENT DAY was celebrated by the Class of 1917 on May 17. The Greek Theatre was the place of gathering for the Seniors for the last official get-together of their undergraduate career. Following the invoca- tion by Reverend Francis Greenwood Peabody, Philip Conley spoke on " Discipline and National Efficiency. " Miss Lena Meta Schafer was the second one of the graduates to deliver an address. Her subject was " True Democracy. " Paul Longstreth Fussell, as the next speaker, dis- cussed " The New Internationalism. " After talks by Governor Johnson, President Wheeler and Hugh Samuel Johnson the university medal was awarded to Miss Kathleen Harnett, a student of history. Senior Pilgrimage MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1917 bade farewell to the university campus in the annual Pilgrimage on the morning of Monday, May 15. The women met, attired in white dresses and carrying white parasols, at Senior Women ' s Hall where they were greeted by Helen Lawton, president of the PASSING THE MECHANICS BUILDING forty WOMEN ' S PILGRIMAGE enior women. The men met at Senior Men ' s Hall where Lloyd Hamilton poke of the place of Senior Hall in the control of the undergraduate affairs of the university. In this connection he told of the development of the honor spirit in examinations and the growth of the institution of Senior control. t Hear t Hall the men and women met. Here Marjorie reviewed the part which Hearst Hall had played in the undergraduate life of the women students. Lead by the University Cadet Band the MEN ' S PILGRIMAGE forty-one Pilgrimage then proceeded to the Chemistry Building. At this building Charles Cron, after demonstrating the use of liquid air and color reagents, spoke of the development of the Chemistry Department which would follow the completion of the new building. Frances Marion Hook was honored by being the first speaker at the Sather Campanile. Harlowe Stafford told of the peculiarities of the civil engineering curriculum which precluded the members of that college from participating in college activities. Leon Gazariam was the speaker at the Hearst Memorial Mining Building. Roy Heffner spoke at the Mechanics Building. The Pilgrimage then proceeded to the Architecture Building and was addressed by Henry Howard. At the North Hall steps, Les Brigham, yell leader, told of the place of North Hall in the life of the undergraduate student and mourned the day when the bench and its surroundings should be destroyed by removal of North Hall. Vira Georgeson, president of the Associated Women Students, spoke from the steps of the University Library Building. Knowles Ryerson was the speaker at the Agriculture Building. Charles Street, president of the Associated Students, spoke at California Hall. Howard Judy told of the development of the Law School under the direction of Professor William Carey Jones. After hearing Osgood Murdock at Wheeler Hall and Theodore Preble at Harmon Gymnasium, the Pilgrimage proceeded to Senior Oak. Here Matthew Hazeltine, president of the class, spoke of the achievements of the class during its four years in the university. After the singing of " All Hail, " the Pilgrimage dispersed. PRESIDENT HAZKLTIXK SPEAKS FAREWELL WORDS AT SENIOR OAK forty-two 1916 Senior Extravaganza " Absent on Le ave " A EXTRAVAGANZA WORTHY OF A COPYRIGHT, " WES the Comment of one newspaper critic. And that was the impression the audience got that a v " Absent on Leave " produced in the Greek Theatre on the evening of May 13. The 1916 Extravaganza, written by Hazel Halma Havermale and Roger Fulton Goss, reached a new height in this type of class fantasy, for the authors evaded the element of the personal and centered the merit for the production in the dialogue and lyrics. " Absent on Leave " was more than a bevy of whimsy choruses, elaborate costumes and grotesque situations. There was a point to the central action. At the same time the spectacular features, characteristic of former extrava- ganzas, were not left out, but were the result of clever thinking on the part of the authors rather than plain barbaric bigness. The 1916 Extravaganza was a queer mixture of the modern and the medieval, the sensational and the intangible for the plot com- bined the spirit of present day college life with that of three centuries ago at the L T niversity of Paris. IOR EXTRAVAC.AXZA The spectacular was inter- spersed throughout the produc- tion. In the opening number a steam curtain played about Satan and his flaming-red costumed chorus. " The Warder ' s Song " was sung by L. H. Brigham from the very top of the grey walls, and in the finale Satan sitting there with steam and lights centered on him provided a scene no impressive. Large groups of choruses took full advantage of the depth of the stage and the massive opportunities which the Greek Theatre makes possible. The towering walls backed numerous settings of splen- did and brilliant coloring. KNie Lee and W. S. Rainey carried the leads. The demands upon them forty-three were arduous for they were called upon to sing, dance and carry out the main action of the plot. R. M. Light played the other important role. From the standpoint of artisticness and plot development " Absent On Leave " set a higher mark for future authors to reach. It proved a fitting vehicle for the closing of college dramatic careers and was not hampered on the night of production by the wet, drizzling weather of the year before. CAST OF CHARACTERS Bill, the unintellectual outcast, formerly a gay student W. S. R.AINEY Jonothan Wise, the intellectual Phi Bete R. M. LIGHT Satan, who accomplishes the metamorphosis H. P. SCARBOROUGH The Jongleur, a wanderer R. G. DUDLEY Peter, who keeps the " Stoodents ' " Inn J. E. KRUEGER Prexy, the High Priest of Intellectualism L. H. BRIGHAM Flossy, a co-ed, the cause of it all ELSIE LEE Abbess, the Jongleur ' s Fleur de Lys LOUISE SHEPPA Lizette, the tavern maid CLAIRE TUCKER MORALITY PLAY Maidenhood, very sweet and very good FLOSSIE Worldly Wisdom, the tempter GERTRUDE WOODWARD Piety RUTH TULLY Passion GRACE PARKER True Love . . . . ELINORE EARL SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA " THE FROLICERS forty-four 1916 Senior Ball Committee PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Professor and Mrs. William Brodbeck Herms Professor and Mrs. Joel Henry Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. Ruliff Stephen Holway Professor and Mrs. Carleton Hubbell Parker Doctor Romilda Paroni Professor Henry Morse Stephens Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Palmer Merritt Professor and Mrs. Walter Morris Hart Professor and Mrs. Matthew Christopher Lynch Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Torrey Class President, Matthew Emery Hazeltine General Chairman Senior Week, Jean Carter Witter General Chairman Senior Ball, John Lendell Browning Floor Manager, Kenneth Auran Hays ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman, Kenneth Dorothy Daniels Mabel Harrison Longley Belle Tuttle Radcliff Ruth Almede Smith Mirabel Minnie Stewart Hazel Adette Thompson Charles Watson Loui Charles Beauman Donald Lorenzo Campbell Morse Erskine Robert Edward Graf Reginald Heber Linforth Thomas Andrew Reid RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman, John Douglas Short Evelyn Dierrsen Katherine Helen Westbrook Elinore Hayes Earl Archie Munroe Edwards Frances Agnes Peterson Jar vis Lewis Gabel Virinda Lynn Pratt Edmund Earl Hazelrigg Lena Meta Schafer Harlowe McVicker Stafford Dorothea Torrey John Boardman Whitton forty-five HOGABOOM AND RYAX LOOK OVER THE FROSH SOPHOMORE-FRESHMEN CONTESTS THE JOUST MATCH forty-six SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAX CONTESTS THE TIE UP r J r jr fle- -I ' RI H !A CONTESTS SOPHS B1I (. DKIMHID WITH WATER IN Tl ' G OF WAR forty-seven ENGINEERING SUMMER IMP STUDENTS IN THE ENGINEERING COLLEGES of the university were in attendance at the camp maintained for practice surveying at Swanton in the Santa Cruz Mountains during the summer of 1916. The work was divided into two sections. The first of these was composed of Juniors in the College of Civil Engineering together with about twenty Freshmen. This party left Berkeley immediately after the close of Senior Week. The second party, composed of students from all the engineering colleges occupied the camp a month later. For the Junior Civil Engineers, the work consisted of railroad location problems carried on to duplicate as nearly as possible the practice in actual construction work. For them the camp is a dismal drudge. There is nothing at Swanton that they had not already seen during the Freshman year. They had already climbed all the peaks, carried transits over all the trails and endured all the varieties of poison oak that thrive in the vicinity of the camp. AROUND THE FIRE AT NIGHT forty-eight But for the Freshmen, new vistas appear with every day. They are treated, many of them for the first time with the trials of camp life; with bedclothes that won ' t stay put, straw mattresses that develop great holes and mounds with each night ' s sleep, lunches that defy the most ravishing of appetites, and hills that grow steeper and higher even as one climbs them. But these, the new m ' en soon became used to. The work of the Freshmen and of the men of the second party consists of the practice of surveying methods as carried on in field work. The men are divided into parties of three, the position of the men changing in the party each day. Each party is required to complete all the allotted prob- lems before leaving the camp. While the camp life is new to many, it is nevertheless enjoyed by all. There are occasional long walks through the woods, fishing expeditions, all night penny-ante games, and baseball contests. One feature of the camp life is the morning newspaper, issued by each party in camp in turn, generally under a new name each morning. This paper contains all of the scandal of the camp gossip. During the latter part of the session the paper generally is forced to combat with the activities of Mike Dillon, camp janitor and news censor. Camp breaking is a festivity that every one remembers. Half the members of the camp are busy finishing maps and completing note-books. The other half see to it that the camp is closed with due ceremony. Then every one boards the train for Santa Cruz, with " Oski ' s " ringing in the air. KKADY FOR HOME WAITING FOR THE TRAIN forty-nin CHARTER CALIFORNIA CELEBRATED the forty-ninth anniversary of the founding of the university in the annual Charter Day ceremonies in the Greek Theatre, March 23. Professor George Herbert Palmer of Harvard Uni- versity, speaker of the day, found a subject of common interest to himself and his audience in the life of George Berkeley, patron saint of the city. Professor Palmer told of the three enthusiasms that characterized the life of Bishop Berkeley: " An enthusiasm for the non-existence of the material world, for the founding of a college in America, and for the drinking of tar- water. " In turn the speaker dealt with the activities of Berkeley ' s life, and demonstrated that, although his enthusiasms were not those which ordi- narily stir the blood of mankind, they, nevertheless, resulted from orderly and accurate thought. In regard to the first enthusiasm, Professor Palmer I)K. PALMEK SPF.AKIXG AT GREKK THEATRK fifty told of the advance made by Berkeley over his friend and teacher, Locke, in the development of idealistic philosophy. Professor Palmer related the incidents which lead to Berkeley ' s attempt to found a college in America for the training of ministers, which was his second great enthusiasm. Berkeley ' s faith in the curative properties of tar-water founded upon experience in America was cited as the third of Berkeley ' s beliefs. Previous to the principal speech of the day President Wheeler an- nounced gifts of more than half a million dollars from friends of the university which had been received in the past year. Members of the Class of 1896 celebrated the twenty-first anniversary of their graduation by the dedication of a marble chair in the Greek Theatre to the memory of Martin Kellogg, former president of the uni- versity. Mr. Sidney M. Ehrman, as spokesman, told of the devotion of the members of his class to Martin Kellogg, and pledged their support to the university. " Unified and collective service should be given by every graduating class to its Alma Mater. The gift of the Class of 1896 typifies its devotion to the university and its hopes to do further service. The next twenty-one years must be dedicated to united effort to accom- plish the ideals that formed the life of Martin Kellogg. " During the afternoon, the guardianship of the Big " C " was transferred to the Freshman Class by the Sophomores. Members of both classes assembled on Charter Hill where the new and retiring chairmen of the Big " C " committees spoke in behalf of the classes which they represented. F ( I l.TV-SKI I.I. AND KKV BASKBAI.L C.AMi: MOBBING THK UMPIRE fifty-one SKULL KEY RUNNING FOR THE FIRST TIME in the history of the organization, the Skull and Key Society held its annual initiation running without the attendance of the women of the university. A taboo placed upon the society by the Pan-Hellenic organization was the cause. Throughout the morning, the neophytes played knight errant on the paths leading to the campus. At eleven o ' clock, the time honored limer- icks were recited on California Field. No women were present. The second radical departure from custom occurred when the new members of the society, being denied the privilege of serving lunch at the sororities, placed a cordon of pickets in front of the boycotting houses. The afternoon ' s festivities consisted of a chemically pure series of travesties on campus situations given in pantomime on California Field. The following men were initiated: Honorary Stanley Barren Freeborn, James Townsend Barstow, Hollis Mansfield Black, Fred Thomas Brooks, Edward Porter Bruck, Charles Stanley Dimm, Edwin Madison Elam, Waldemar A. Falck, Theodore Randolph Finley, Jr. SKULL AND KEY RUNNING ENTERTAINING THE CROWD fifty-two SKULL AND KEY RUNNING NEOPHYTES FURNISH NO EN D Of SERVICE Benjamin Blackwood Foster, Fred Gray Gibbons, Charles Franklin Harper, William Knoz Holt, Walter John Hulting, Grant James Hunt, Harry Bluett Liversedge, Russell Flavius Macdonald, Merwin Louis McCabe, Bradford Morse Melvin, Kenneth Monteagle. John O ' Melveny, J. R. Murray, Jr., John L. Reith, Ray Rohwer, Henry Augusto Ruffo, Harry Hall Schee line, Albert Carnahan Simonds, Elmer Ellsworth Stone, Chester Benson Tonkin, Johh Stewart Weeks, Harry Kirk White, Pierce Works and George Washington Young. SKULL AND KEY RUNNING A LITTLE VAUDEVILLE fifty-three FflRM COLLEGE YEflR By DON L. KIEFFER THE THREE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY STUDENTS enrolled at the University Farm may be divided into two academic groups. First are the regular Farm students and secondly are those students from Berkeley who must spend at least one semester at Davis as a requisite for the College of Agriculture. The Davis school has a student body organization called the Asso- ciated Students of the University Farm. Students from Berkeley for the spring semester affiliate with the A. S. U. F. for the time being, with full privileges and powers and a place on the executive committee for one member. Picnic Day is the " Big Event " of the Farm and the one held this year on April 28 far surpassed any previous one. Visitors, numbering to the thousands, flocked to Davis as the guests of the " farm boys. " AT WORK IN THE GARDENS fifty-four Those in charge of this year ' s picnic were Colby Slater, general chair- man; Howard Burson, athletics; Jack Hunsaker, parade; Randolph Sevier, reception; Elmer Struve, refreshments; Harry Drobish, publicity; Arthur Folger, stock judging; Fred Janney, entertainment and Grant Hunt, dances. Life among the U. C. Students at the Farm tends toward the ideal existence, for the wily woman is conspicuous by her absence. Conse- quently, having enjoyed the pleasures and contentments of college with- out the co-ed, every student of the farm is an anti-co-education booster for good. Women are necessary evils at dances but we rarely dance- here at the Farm. We even tolerate stenographers for necessity ' s sake. Faculty and students alike enrobe in the oldest of togs and many a youth tries his first crop of down on the Farm. Life at Davis is made up of work only in the day time with evenings all to oneself. These evenings, as a rule, are spent in the neighboring towns of Sacramento, Woodland or Davis, according to the inclination of the individual. The work of the Farm curriculum consists chiefly of practical experi- ments in farming. I KM SCHOOL SCI M II IX, INC, STOCK A CATTLK CORRAL fifty-five WOMEN ' S Sports ana Pastimes Jinx THE FIRST NOTABLE EVENT of the women ' s college year was the annual Sports and Pastimes Jinx, held in the form of an Italian carnival or street fair. La Festa, as it was called, took place on November llth, in Hearst Hall. The main floor was arranged with numerous booths, decorated with chili, garlic, and onions, in which artists and fortune-tellers were busily engaged. Italian peasant girls in bandanas, bright-colored aprons and skirts, sold balloons, flowers, and candy. Organ grinders, singers, tarantula and dagger dancers afforded entertainment, and in the gaily decorated annex there was dancing. Down-stairs, peasant girls sold fruit, spaghetti, raviolas, and tamales. The proceeds of this very successful evening were given to women ' s athletics. CAPTAIN BRUD MONTGOMERY SPEAKS AT WOMEN ' S RALLY fifty-six THE PRYTAXEAX FETE omen s Football Rally ( ) XOYKMBER loth, in Hearst Hall, the women held a football rally in anticipation of the Big Game. It was in the nature of a basket supper, followed by speeches. The girls were divided according to their classes, and during supper, contests were held between the classes in singing bleacher songs and giving yells, each class having its own leader. After .-upper speeches were made by President Wheeler, Dean Stebbins, Grad- uate Manager Stroud, Eddie Mahan, who explained the important rules and plays of the American game, Captain Brud Montgomery ' 17, and Leila Berry ' 17. The Women ' s Big " C " Society stunt was a burlesque of various football plays. The rally was well attended and very enthusiastic. Trie Prytanean Fete THK ANNUAL PRYTANEAN FETE was held on March 3, in Harmon ( ; in. This year it was a Kubist Karnival, original and startling in every feature. The gym was a riot of color, the ceiling was covered in great cubes, and the walls and booths all carried out the effect. " Down the Bloc 1 ' were numerous attractions. One whole corner was devoted to fortune-telling, where seven different methods of making known the future were employed. A Futuristic Theatre furnished amusement with Kubist dancers and Vogue tableaux; in another section remarkable Kubist silhouettes were cut. One of the main attractions was the Bohemian cafe, arranged on the stage, where refreshments were served. fifty-seven ART SCHOOL COLLEGE California School of Fine Arts DURING THE PAST YEAR the name California School of Design was changed to the California School of Fine Arts. Originally founded in 1874 it is now completing its forty-third year. In 1893 it was affiliated with the University of California, thereby becoming privileged to confer a University Certificate of Proficiency in the Graphic Arts. The building in which the school is now conducted under the direction of the San Francisco Art Association, is built upon the foundation of the former Mark Hopkins Institute of Art and is considered temporary. The school has a total enrollment of about 230 students. Night classes and a Saturday class are conducted in addition to the regular courses held during the day. The subjects are taught by a faculty staff composed of ten regular instructors and several special teachers. The curriculum is composed of drawing and painting from antique, still life, life and costumed THE ART SCHOOL JINX fifty-eight A (I ASS AT WORK models, modeling, illustration, composition, decorative and commercial , etching, handicrafts and a normal course. In the last National competition conducted by the Art Students ' League of New York in which all art students compete, the students of the California School of Fine Arts received distinguished honors, winning eight of the total seventeen awards granted. This has placed the school in the foremost ranks of art institutions in America, causing much favorable comment in Eastern art circles. With these successes behind the school, a bright future is ahead and plans are already being laid to provide increased facilities for the expected stimulus in attendance. STIDI NTS RICI IVINV. PRACTICAL INSTRI ( TH fifty-nine 1 ne College or Dentistry at San Francisco THIS YEAR MARKS the completion of certain building activities at the College of Dentistry calculated to meet the demand for larger and better clinical facilities to provide instruction for the increasing number of students enrolled. A new building has been erected in which the most modern type of equipment has been installed with the view to individualizing the student ' s activities. Each section is planned and arranged to represent a dental office in so far as it is possible in a large clinic room. Each student is taught both by precept and practice, the generally accepted and approved methods of practicing dentistry both as to his professional work and his relations with his clientele. On Thursday, October 5, 1916, the Faculty and students observed " Labor Day " to install the new equipment. The greater portion of the work was completed in the morning, after which the toilers sat down to a feed provided by the Faculty and served by the members of the Freshman class. By evening the work was practically finished. The following two days were spent in getting settled in the new quarters. With the beginning of the next regular session in August, 1917, the four- sixty DKNTAL COEDS LEND A HAXD year course of study will be inaugurated in all dental schools in this coun- try. This is the first step taken in placing dentistry ultimately as a spe- cialty in the broad field of general medicine, toward which it has been gravitating for several years. At present all courses of instruction will be given in the dental school. When the departments of Physiology, Pathology and Anatomy are moved t San Francisco it is planned to have instruction in these basic medical sciences given by the respective departments. Although the course prescribed occupies the greater portion of the students ' time, students ' affairs and matters of general importance are con- sidered by the Student Body as a whole. Meetings are held on the last Thursday of each month. Students ' affairs are transacted, generally fol- lowed by talks by outside men of standing on subjects of interest and benefit to the members. The Student Body has a membership of 175, the largest in the history of the college. With the extension of the course in dentistry and the transferring of the entire medical course to this side of the Bay the students of dentistry look forward to an organization com- posed of students of medicine, pharmacy and dentistry. In all the universities where both medicine and dentistry are being taught, this general plan is being adopted, a striking reversion of the ideas which caused the separation of the schools and the profession, and which brought American dentistry into such prominence throughout the world in the past seventy-five years. Dentistry is more and more be- coming to be recognized as one of the vital professions and as a result, the professional men are giving it more of a place. sixty-one AGRICULTURAL TRIPS During the summer of 1916 summer travelling courses in agriculture were conducted by five divisions of the College of Agriculture. These courses, or equivalent work during the summer, are required at the end of the Sophomore year. The trips, extending for six weeks, were taken by students in the divi- sions of agronomy, pomology, citriculture, soils and landscape gardening. The first three groups named travelled in automobiles during the entire trip which allowed them to stop at their convenience. The value to be derived from these interdivision courses lies in the student being able to become acquainted with agricultural conditions throughout the state, not only in his particular field but in other branches as well. Students come in contact with men engaged in the actual work of farming and can learn much from such men ' s experiences. In addition the summer work gives students a better preparation for the work to be taken up in the upper division of the college. RESTING AFTER A HARD DAY OF EXPERIMENTING sixty-two SOPHOMORE LflBOK P I V For the purpose of repairing the Big " C " and the Charter Hill path, the members of the 1919 Class participated in the first Sophomore labor day on November 11. The men met under the leadership of the Sopho- more Big " C " committee at the North Hall steps at nine o ' clock. Tools for the work of the day were provided by loans from construction com- panies of the Bay region. During the morning the concrete emblem was painted and a new system of wiring was installed for the illumination of the Big " C " on the eve of University anniversaries. Along the path, new gravel was placed. The drain ditch above the path was repaired to prevent the erosion of the path by the winter rains. At noon the workers assembled at Hearst Hall where the women of the class had prepared lunch of the " Labor Day " variety. Beans, coffee, and " dogs " were served in large quantities. After lunch, members of the class provided music for dancing in Hearst Hall which lasted until the crowd broke up to attend the St. Mary ' s- Yarsity football game. r lhis was tho first annual labor day held by Sophomores. ODD MOMENTS DURING SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY sixty-three . Programme for Senior vVeek, May, 1917 THURSDAY, MAY 10 7:00 P. M. Senior Men ' s Banquet Charles Josef Carey, Toastmaster HOTEL WHITCOMB, SAN FRANCISCO 8:00 P. M. Senior Women ' s Banquet Frances Leslie Brown, Toastmistress KEY ROUTE INN, OAKLAND SATURDAY, MAY 12 12:OOM. Faculty Club Garden Party FACULTY GLADE 8:00 P. M. Senior Extravaganza, " Youth Comes Up " by Edwin Marshall Maslin and John Robert Bruce GREEK THEATRE SUNDAY, MAY 13 4:00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon, Most Reverend E. J. Hanna, D. D., Archbishop of San Francisco GREEK THEATRE MONDAY, MAY 14 9:00 A. M. Senior Pilgrimage 4:00 to 6:00 P. M. President ' s Reception to Graduating Class PRESIDENT ' S HOUSE 9:00 P. M. Senior Ball HOTEL OAKLAND, OAKLAND TUESDAY, MAY 15 4:00 P. M. Phi Beta Kappa Address Frederick James Eugene Woodbridge of Columbia University WEDNESDAY, MAY 16 9:45 A. M. Commencement Exercises 12:45 P. M. Alumni Luncheon 2:00 P. M. Farewell Ceremonies, North Hall 2:30 P. M. Dedication of Benjamin Ide Wheeler Hall. GREEK THEATRE STRAWBERRY CANYON sixty-four 1917 Senior Week WHILE THE COLLEGE YEAR of 1916-1917 draws to a close preparations arc complete for commencement week of the Class of 1917. Under the direction of the Senior Week committees, plans have been formulated for the ceremonies and festivities incident to the graduation of the class from the university. Preceding Senior Week, the final University Meeting was held in Harmon Gymnasium on Friday, April 13, at which chosen speakers gave the advice of the Senior Class based upon undergraduate experiences. Senior Week is scheduled to open with the banquets of the men and women on the evening of Thursday, May 10. The men of the class are to gather at Hotel Whitcomb in San Francisco, while the women meet at the Key Route Inn. The toastmaster of the evening is Charles Josef Carey. Graduates, members of the Faculty and members of the graduating class who have been chosen to speak at the banquet of the men are Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Matthew Christopher Lynch, Charles Frank Stern, Jay Dwiggins, Milton Swartz and Harry Boyd Seymour. The speakers chosen for the women ' s banquet are Frances Leslie Brown, toastmistress; Dr. Romilda Paroni, Leila Berry, Margaret Mar- chant, Anna Barrows, Carol Eberts and Mary Kleinecke. The evening of Saturday, May 12, has been set aside for the 1917 Extravaganza " Youth Comes Up " , by John Robert Bruce and Edwin Marshall Maslin. The play has been coached by Reginald Travers and Fred Carlyle. Alice Bunnell Elliot and James Somers Candee have the leads in the production. The Most Reverend E. J. Hanna ' 99, D. D., has been selected to de- liver the Baccalaureate Sermon on Sunday, May 13. Members of the class are to attend the services in a body. Class Day, the climax of the festivities of Senior Week, has been set for Monday, May 14. On this day the members of the graduating class, headed by the Cadet Band, march in turn to the different buildings of the campus where they bid farewell to the scenes of undergraduate activity. From four to six o ' clock of the afternoon of Class Day, President Wheeler is to hold a reception for the members of the class at his mansion. Following the step of the 1916 Class, the Senior Ball is to be held off the campus, at Hotel Oakland, on the evening of Class Day. After the commencement exercises, which are to be held on Wednes- day, May 16, the alumni will banquet in Strawberry Canyon. Other plans included in the programme for this last day are the formal dedication of the new Benjamin Ide Wheeler Hall and farewell ceremonies to Old North Hall. sixty-five K 1LLIES Fresh resnman Rail WHEN PROFESSOR HENRY MORSE STEPHENS faced his audience from the stage of the Greek Theatre at the annual Freshman Rally, according to his own statement he found for the first time in his fourteen years experience at welcoming the newcomers, no extraneous material. And that one fact unimportant as it may seem makes the official entrance of 1920 into the university community one to be reckoned apart from those of previous classes. As the " Father of Freshman Classes " looked out over the fitfully leaping flames which lit up the faces of the thousands of spectators he saw but one thing California Spirit. For on that night the walls of the Greek Theatre enclosed Californians alone. In welcoming the Freshmen the speaker pointed out to the others of the university, as well, what an enormous factor in itself the true spirit of loyalty could be in making of the University of California something larger and finer than anything which mere numbers could indicate. Football coaches Andy Smith and Eddie Mahan were called upon to tell of the chances of the football team during the season. Both showed their ability as foretellers of the future by predicting a season not victorious RAY HOGABOOM YELL LEADER LEM SANDERSON ASSISTANT BAT NELSON ASSISTANT FRESHMAX RALLY FROSH BCRX IQIQ EFFIGY but surely far from disastrous. F. W. Stewart ' 17, president of the A. S. I . ( ' .. spoke to the newcomers on behalf of the other three under- graduate classes, impressing on them the duties they owed as Californians. PAJ AMARIXO RALLY MARCHIXG TO THE GREEK sixty-nine PAJAMARINO RALLY SOPHOMORE STUNT Finally, with the flames burning lower and lower but the spirit of the rally flaring ever higher, the classes serpentined to Harmon Gym- nasium and a few moments later, with the closing strains of " All Hail " still sounding in the cool night air, 1920 went home, members of the university community and possessors of the true California Spirit. Pajamarmo Rally IN MANY WAYS the Pajamarino Rally, which was held on the night of October 12, was a disappointment. Those who expected a brilliant dis- play of university spirit were treated to a performance that was lacking in the essential characteristic of a successful rally. There was no enthus- iasm in the pajama clad throng that filled the Greek Theatre to do homage at the shrine of athletic achievement. Perhaps there was too much similarity between the stunts and vaudeville exhibitions. Perhaps the speeches put a damper on any pep that may have intruded. Perhaps the night was too cold. Perhaps, after all, there was nothing to grow enthus- iastic about. As the flames curled over the pile of wood gathered by the Freshmen, the yell leaders, followed by the University Band, lead the serpentining classes into the theatre. The band struck up " The Golden Bear " and the hills rang with the sound of five thousand voices. Professor Ira B. Cross represented the Faculty as the principal speaker. After looking forward to a successful athletic season, he told of the good things in store for the university in the future. In this regard he pre- dicted the erection of a Students Union for the common meeting place of the Faculty, alumni and students. seventy Entertainment by the classes followed. The Freshmen depicted the sinking of the good ship " 19 " by the submarine " U-20 " in five minutes of thundering fireworks. The Sophomores were more ambitious, and attempted to entertain with Oriental dancers that couldn ' t dance and speeches without a gem of wit. North Hall in all its glory with the steps and the bench were the setting for a series of burlesques by the Juniors. Senior control formed the vehicle for impersonations, while a brawl on the miniature steps gave opportunity for an expose of the " Peace Committee. " The Senior stunt showed the results of the heavy fall of the hand of the censor. The performance consisted of burial ceremonies for institu- tions that have been tried and abandoned. A rally may be best judged by its ending, and from this criterion the rally was unsuccessful. The crowd walked out in silence. There was no big final " Oski. " There was no serpentine. There was no evidence of a rally except in the fantastic garbs that reflected the dying embers of the fire. Varsity Smoker Rally Ax ENTHUSIASTIC EXPRESSION of loyalty was the keynote of the Varsity Smoker from the uproar of the " Siren Oski " to the refrain of " All Hail " in the flickering light of th ' e bonfire on the old baseball field. Harmon Gymnasium was packed to the doors with lusty spirits all raiicr to have a part in expressing to the eleven men on the platform their optimistic faith in the outcome of the game. When the din had subsided, Forrest Stanton ' 09 addressed a few words to the audience concerning the return of the old game. Professor Hildebrand was the speaker of the evening, introducing Andy Smith and explaining the methods and successes of the new coach. Pro- r Hildebrand reminded the rooters that it was as much their duty to VARSITY . TTK DS THE PAJAMARINO seventy-one VARSITY SMOKER HARM OX GYMNASIUM get behind the team and support it as it was the team ' s duty to fight out on the field. When the chosen eleven filed out on the platform the roar shook the rafters of the gymnasium for fully ten minutes. " The Varsity has not forgotten the defeat at the hands of Washington last year, " said Captain Montgomery. " The men have not forgotten about it since last November and everyone is going on the field determined to turn the tables. " Coach Andy Smith received a true California ovation. His talk was sincere, calculating and to the point, and everyone felt that he was expressing a rational judgment on the team ' s chances. When Coach Smith had concluded, the serpentine wound its way out into the night and circled toward the huge bonfire. Tke Axe Rally THE STANFORD AXE came out of hiding for the annual rally, commemo- rating the stealing of the weapon from the Cardinal rooters, on the night of March 29. As Captain Sammy Adair walked into Harmon Gymnasium with the axe over his shoulder, the California rooters rose in pandemon- ium, as " Give ' em the axe, Give ' em the axe, Give ' em the axe, Where? " seventy-two shook the rafters. Ray Rohwer was named as cutsodian of the axe for the coming year. " The man I have selected as custodian of the axe made the team in his Freshman year. Since then he has played in every intercol- legiate game with Stanford. His hitting has been remarkable. He has been a credit to California athletics and to the National pastime, " said ( ' ustodian Adair in naming his successor. Coach Andy Smith presented Roy Sharp with the Percy Hall trophy, as the imt valuable member of the California football Varsity of 1916. Musical entertainment was provided by the California Four, and Way Middough and orchestra. In keeping with the topic of the rally, Dean Barrows spoke of expe- rienc-es in the Philippine Islands among the trophy hunters, and told in general of the significance of trophies among virile races. California was urged to maintain the axe as a symbol of athletic superiority over Stanford. ( ' arl Zamlock, coach of the baseball Varsity was found after a search of the gymnasium. He repeated his rally speech of the previous year: " I feel very much like Hans Wagner who was once called upon for a talk. Hans said, ' I make my speeches on the diamond to the umpire. ' I ' m like Hans; I ' ll keep what I have to say for the umpire Saturday. " Judge Everett Brown, one of the men responsible for the stealing of the axe, told his recollections of the event. CAPTAIN SAMMY ADAIR HOLDING HISTORIC AXE seventy-three D 1NCES FRESHIE GLEE 1920 Harmon Gymnasium March 9, 1917 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Professor and Mrs. Russell Tracy Crawford Professor and Mrs. Joel Henry Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. Frank Louis Kleeberger Professor and Mrs Edmond O ' Neill Doctor Romilda Paroni Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Professor and Mrs. Leslie Morton Turner Class President, Paul Beach Follett General Chairman, St. Clair Garnett Cheney Floor Manager, Karl Theodore Goeppert RECEPTION COMMITTEE Charles Hall Fishburn (Chairman) Mildred Spencer Ponting Emma Madeline Becker Donald Clampett Lela Ewert Charles Crossen Dexter Margaret Eberts Herbert Bonner Pawson Carmelita Parma Irving Francis Toomey DECORATION COMMITTEE Gerville Mott (Chairman) Elizabeth Seymour Mary Kathleen Cooper Marjorie Tuttle Ruth Cooper James Edward Drew Florence Crellin Walter Ungerman Friedrichs Laura de Veuve Norman Charles Heinz Clarita Grace Nunan Isaias Warren Hellman III Doris Peoples Alvin Davidson Hyman Arthur Herbert Sinnock ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Raybourne Wycoff Rinehart (Chairman) Annette Emilie Ruggles Marian Louise Blankinship Helen Earle Sutherland Delight Brown Katherine Amelia Towle Marian Alice Black David Farragut Ashe Eleanor Ruth Gardner Edmund de Freitas Katherine Frothingham Haworth Britton Rey Edward Albert Williams seventy-six SOPHOMORE HOP 1919 Harmon Gymnasium October 20, 1916 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Dean and Mrs. Armin Otto Leuscher Dean and Mrs. Thomas Milton Putnam Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Professor and Mrs. Joel Henry Hildebrand Major and Mrs. John Tarrence Nance Dr. and Mrs. Robert Thomas Legge Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neill Dr. Romilda Paroni Professor Henry Morse Stephens 1 ' rcsident, George Steeley Peterson General Chairman, George John Atcheson Floor Manager, Arthur Blair Cantwell ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Bruce Howard (Chairman) Madeline Macy Benedict Helene Cowell Juene Laura Fisk Ruth Livingston Hammond Mary Elizabeth Harrison Stella Elizabeth Sharkey Genevieve Spader Jack Frederick White Ruth Vincent Gordon McCausland Boyes Percy Osborne Brewer Arthur Merrill Browne Donald Leigh Leavitt Walter Stewart McManus Richard D. Perry Fred Turner DECORATION Earl Stanley Ward (Chairman) Ella Cole Barrows Truman Everett Boudinot Kenneth Sanborn Craft Kathryn Cook Angus Barbara Cowan Catherine Holton Fletcher Raymond Evan Gardner Clifton Rogers Gordon John Calvin Hickcy Anita Howard COMMITTEE Clara Gertrude Huffman Gladys Amelia Hulting Moreland Liethold Ogle Charles Merwin Helen Maclise Constance Rogers Margaret Rolph William Samuel Rhea Harry Allan Sproul Clair Emanuel Woland Carleton Gross Wells Mary White RECEPTION COMMITTEE James Edward Holbrook (Chairman) Helen Ruth Dotson Margaret Forsyth Sara Russell D ' Ancona Florence Amelia Hofer K ther Margaret Langley Kenneth George Uhl Erida Louise Leuschner Charles Detoy Alexander Blake Hill Gerald Reid Johnson Richard Holmes Kessler George Garrison Mitchell seventy-seven JUNIOR PROM 1918 Harmon Gymnasium November 25, 1916 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Dean and Mrs. Thomas Forsyth Hunt Dean Lucy Ward Stebbins Professor and Mrs. Charles Mills Gayley Professor and Mrs. William Brodbeck Herms Professor and Mrs. Joel Henry Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. Myer Edward Jaffa Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Palmer Merritt Mrs. and Mrs. Winfield Scott Thomas Class President, Grant James Hunt General Chairman, William Hill Thomas Floor Manager, Harvey Maher Kilburn ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Chairman, Victor Lavenson Furth Leslie Brown Margaret Eddy House Marian Brown Ruth Benjamin Walker Estelle Eliza Cook George Magee Cunningham Valance Scott Cowan Charles Franklin Harper Margaret Wilson Honeywell John Putnam Jackson John O ' Melveny Edwin Sprague Pillsbury John L. Reith Albert Brodie Smith Carroll Hutchinson Smith DECORATION COMMITTEE Chairman, Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite Assistant, Thomas Carroll Winstead Vera Lillian Christie Frances Morris Cochrane Blanche G. Coulter Irene Ray Catherine Helene Woolsey Heber Spencer Steen Hollis Mansfield Black Carroll Frances Dunshee Charles Lawrence Frost Fred Gray Gibbons Eugene Pooler Hyatt Karl Eliot Kennedy Frank Lamb Miles W T ay Middough Leffler Bequette Miller Leslie Scott Nelson Cloyd Jonathan Sweigert Juliette Atwater Bernice Hubbard Helen Bailey Leete Helen Matlock Olmstead RECEPTION COMMITTEE Chairman, Russell White Bell Helen Mary Roeth Marjorie Isabel Stuart Donald Laughlin Abshire Robert Alston Brant Thomas Arthur Gabbert John Bentley Halbert Russel Flavius Macdonald Ray Rohwer seventy-eight SENIOR ALL 1917 Hotel Oakland May 14, 1917 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Dean and Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Dean and Mrs. William Carey Jones Professor and Mrs. William Broderick Herms Professor and Mrs. Charles Oilman Hyde Professor and Mrs. Joel Henry Hildebrand Professor Henry Morse Stephens Professor Romilda Paroni Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Palmer Merritt Miss Lucy Ward Stebbins Class President, George Washington Cohen General Chairman Senior W T eek, Stephen Sears Barrows General Chairman Senior Ball, Willis Guy Witter Floor Manager, Luther Allen Nichols Secretary Senior Ball Committees, James Benton Harvey Anna Frances Barrows Pauline Dillman Maud Carol Eberts M ' l.ouisr Kecney Narcissa Pioda ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Thomas William Slaven, Chairman Elizabeth Mary Ruggles Leslie Underbill Dorothy Elizabeth Wetmore Harold Alfred Black Ernest Camper Charles Joseph Carey RECEPTION COMMITTEE LeRoy Farnham Krusi, Chairman Katherine van Dyke Bangs Coe Elizabeth McCabe Margaret Boveroux Rosalinda Amelia Olcese Tillie I)e Bernard! Rosselet Wallace Alice Bunnell Elliott Lewis Ryan Byington Yerna Maude Lane Douglas Bray Cohen Edwin Madison Elam Pauline Adams Lois Hrulyn Benton Barbara Burke Octavia Downie Klixabeth Frances Elliott Dorothy Fpping Dorothy Harriet Huguins DECORATION COMMITTEE Charles Knox, Chairman Algeline Marlow Donna Moses Mary Jane Sanderson Ruby Yoakum Raymond Karnaghan Bontz Edward Brett Wright Fthelbert D ' Evelyn I.Iuyd William Goeppert Charles Stanley Dimm Elbert Wilson Lockwood Emery Herman Rogers Chester Benson Tonkin Donald Clark Williams Henry Raymond Hogaboom Charles David Lane George Moore Lindsay Floyd Wane Stewart John James Vandenburgh Norman Morais Lyon Alfred Leo Maguire Joseph Nash Owen Paul Weaver Penland Murrey Levering Royar Hugh Fenimore Shipper Waite Henry Stephenson seventy-nine MILITARY BALL 1917 Harmon Gymnasium March 30, 1917 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Major and Mrs. John T. Nance Dean and Mrs. David Prescott Barrows Professor and Mrs. Joel H. Hildebrand Professor and Mrs. John Galen Howard Dean and Mrs. Thomas Forsyth Hunt Professor and Mrs. Edmond O ' Neill Professor and Mrs. Frank L. Kleeberger Professor and Mrs. Thomas M. Putnam Professor and Mrs. Oliver M. Washburn General Chairman, Captain John James Vandenburgh Floor Manager, Henry Raymond Hogaboom ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Captain Harold Putnam Detwiler, Chairman Captain Carl George Hjelte Corporal Clifton Rogers Gordon Sergeant Arthur Wilson Corporal Ross Jackson Wright DECORATION COMMITTEE Captain Gordon Fitzhugh Stephens, Chairman Captain Edward Alexander Reinke Sergeant Harold Blackmer Reed Sergeant John Henry Spohn, Jr. Sergeant Max Weston Thornburgh Sergeant Howard Winthrop Turner Sergeant Olin Wellborn III Corporal Matthew Maxwell Conley Corporal Miller Roe Huston Private Charles Francis Honeywell Private H. J. Hunter RECEPTION COMMITTEE Captain Floyd Theall McKune, Chairman Captain Southall Rozelle Pfund Corporal Lester Murta Johnson Lieutenant Evans Ronald Foster Corporal Kenneth King Lieutenant M. J. Howell Corporal George Garrison Mitchell Sergeant John Walter Oakley Private Elbridge Miles Cantelow eighty INFOKMALS irwi Senior Assembly Committee Hearst Hall April 12, 1917 Marion Clarice Downie Sadie Fredericks Gertrude Frost Kathryn Hubbard Cora Floyd Keeler Elizabeth Ermine Keith Louise Kenn Clifford Bert Cole, Chairman Wiley Ross Amy Waldon Esther Louise Witter Samuel Earl Breck Vaughn Merwin Cobb Cecil Amos Ditty Lester Albert Fowler Lawrence Frederick Knauer Leslie Alphonse Isaacson John Curtis Newton Herbert Kuno Schulz Raub Merrill Stafford Gordon Fitzhugh Stephens Floyd Wane Stewart Whitney Braymer Wright Junior Informal Committee Hearst Hall March 22, 1917 Albert Brodie Smith, Chairman Addie Viola Babb Rebecca Candelaria Borradaile Evelyn Farrar Beatrice Gerberding Azile Howard Margo Sheppa Esther Sinclair Myrtle Grace Taylor Mildred Valerga Edna Margaret Williams Donald Laughlin Abshire Howard Baldwin George Williams Clark Fuller Clarkson Stanley Wallace Cosby Henry Stephen Flock Charles Lawrence Frost Frank Lamb Leo Roy Moody Sydney Kinnear Smith Catherine Helene Woolsey Sophomore Informal Committee Hearst Hall March 23, 1917 Ella Cole Barrows Ruth Adelaide Chrisman Kathryn Cook Margaret Forsyth Vera Helen Gardiner Mona Gardner Maurine Elise Gilliam Edith Caroline Horstman Edith Marion McLenegan Frank Foli Hargear, Chairman Margaret Rolph Ethelwynne Beth Sites Mildred Swanson Marjorie Waldron Truman Everett Boudinot Leys Melville Blakeley Ralph Aldom Frost Elliott Glen Hart Alexander Blake Hill, Jr. Edwyn Jolly Harris Crozer Kirk Donald Leigh Leavitt Moreland Leithold James Bandy Merritt William Storey Nash Eric Reynolds Fred Turner Florence Welch eighty-one MILITdRY Lieutenant Truman D. Thorpe LIEUTENANT THORPE graduated from the United States Military Academy with the Class of 1907 and was assigned to duty with the Coast Artillery Corps at Key West, Florida. In January, 1909, he was retired on account of disability incurred in line of duty and two years later, in 1913, was detailed to the Wentworth Mili- tary Academy at Lexington, Missouri. Later, in 1914, he was transferred to Ohio State University to act as assis- tant to the commandant at that insti- tution, serving there until July, 1916, when he came to the University of Cali- fornia as Assistant Professor in Military Science and Tactics. In addition to commanding the Third Battalion on the drill field he gives instruction in infan- try problems to three sections of non- commissioned officers, courses which heretofore have been conducted by the commandant. Half-Day Drill s PROBABLY A LARGE SHARE of the benefit to be had from the military training at the University of California is that derived from the five or six half- day drills which are given each year. It is in the lesson gained from these marches that the students get a glimpse of real campaign conduct. The object of these marches falls under three distinct heads. First is the idea of gaining security for an army while it is on the march. That this end may be accomplished, " points " must be sent ahead for advance reconnaissance, and patrols sent out to the flanks and to the rear to guard against hostile envelopment of the main body which may happen to show up. The second phase of this drill is had in the sham battles which are worked out in the region bordering Cerritos Creek. One company of LIEUT. THORPE eighty-four cadets is usually selected to outline the enemy and the rest of the regiment maneuvered against them. All these maneuvers are conducted by student officers supervised and umpired by competent men from the United States Army. Finally the march discipline to which the students are subjected while on the road must be taken into account. For most of the unseasoned cadets the fourteen pound burden of rifle and equipment proves irksome before the ten-mile tramp is finished, and the self-restraint imposed is no small part of the benefit derived from the half-day ' s work. From this it must be apparent that these week-end drills are of great value both in fitting a student to be of use to the Nation in time of need and as a means of disciplinary training invaluable in other walks of life. The Summer Training Camps KA H YEAR THE IMPORTANCE of the summer training camps of this country increases in a marked degree. These institutions have now be- come so well founded that this year will find a dozen well located and per- manent camps distributed over the United States in place of the five or six imperfectly organized training places of last year. It is expected, more- over, that fully forty thousand men will be in attendance as compared with the twenty thousand of last summer and the two thousand of 1915. A Federal appropriation of two million dollars for the maintenance of these camps, and the consequent relief of the individual expense, will bring out the deep significance attached to them by the War Department. COLORS PASSING THE PRESIDENT S HOUSE eighty-jive The organization of these institutions is of quite recent date. They had their beginning in two training camps for college students in 1913. The undertaking proved so popular and the result so satisfactory that the Federal authorities considered a repetition warranted in the summer of 1914. In evidence of their increased confidence, the following year, 1915, witnessed not only the continuation of the students ' camps, but the in- stallation of similarly conducted camps for business men. Last year the attendance increased 600 per cent, over that of 1915, and army officers are confident that the number this coming summer will fully double that of 1916. For students at California the chief interest naturally centers about the camp situated in this state. Last year many university men were at the Monterey camp, and this year, with two camps at Santa Barbara, the attendance should be more than doubled. At Monterey last summer the chief instruction was directed toward infantry branches, which included such fundamentals as minor tactics, rifle practice, trench construction, and camp sanitation. Toward the close of the training period, when the " rookies " had become more seasoned, maneuvers involving the larger units were introduced, and the summer was closed with a blank cartridge battle involving one regiment of infantry and a battalion of artillery. It may be said, then, that the chief aim of these camps is to prepare men to be of value on the firing line or as officers for the service of the country in time of war. The physical benefit, disciplinary training, and drill in team work are chief among the valuable assets derived. SOME CALIFORNIA MEN AT MOXTERF.Y MILITARY CAMP eighty-six Officers Reserve Corps Training Association Ox THE THIRD OF JUNE, 1916, Congress passed an act " for making further and more effectual provisions for the national defense. " Under thi act the Officers ' Reserve Corps has been created for the purpose of -ccuring a reserve of trained men available for service as temporary officers in the regular army. Appointment of citizens as reserve officers i- IIUMM! upon physical and mental examination specially directed to ascer- tain the practical capacity of the applicant. The record of his previous -ci vice and training is considered a part of the examination. It was with the idea of preparing members of the university and others of the community to take the examinations for reserve commissions that the University of California Officers ' Reserve Corps Training Association was formed. The work of organization was undertaken by a committee of Faculty members headed by David P. Barrows, and thru their efforts a course of lectures on theoretical and general problems of army adminis- tration has been arranged for members of the association. For those members desiring tactical instruction a provisional company of infantry has been organized. On the company roster may be found names of Faculty members, students, and men prominent in business in the community. Standard equipment, including shelter tents and escort wagon, was issued for the use of the company by order of General Bell, Commander of the Western Division, U. S. Army. OFFICERS RESERVE CORPS IX CAMP eighty-seven 1 eighty- eight Military Department Commandant and professor of Military Science Major John T. Nance, V. S. Army (retired) ant Commandant Lieutenant Truman D. Thorpe, U. S. Army (retired) Instructor in Military Science George E. Dickie, B. L., Lieutenant-Colonel U. C. Cadets mt in Military Science Curtis O ' Sullivan. Major L . C. Cadets ;nt in Military Science and Director of Band Captain Herman Crutner, Jr. Cadet Officers STAFF in and Adjutant J. J. Vandenburgh Captain and Quartermaster F. T. McKune Captain and Commissary L. W. Byington Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant 1st Battalion L. W. Goeppert Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant 2nd Battalion E. R. Foster Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant 3rd Battalion G. L. Maxwell Regimental Sergeant Major C. E. M. Bates Regimental Commissary Sergeant K. B. Clark Sergeant J. H. Mathews - _ ait Major 1st Battalion F. C. Ransom Battalion Sergeant Major 2nd Battalion J. T. Coulston ion Sergeant Major 3rd Battalion H. C. Adler OFFICERS COMPANY A COMPANY H tin G. F. Stephens Captain S. R. Pfund Lieutenant K. H. Schilling Lieutenant C. C. Harter Lieutenant M. J. Howells COMPANY B COMPANY I ain W. C. Douglas Captain F. H. Cramer Lieutenant E. W. Andrews Lieutenant C. R. F. Cramer Lieutenant C. B. Cole COMPANY C COMPANY K : -tain W. X. Anderson Captain H. R. Weber Lieutenant A. P. Conklin Lieutenant R. D. Sias COMPANY D COMPANY L ' in G. Hjelte Captain F. M. Ogden tit R. X. Donaldson Lieutenant B. Barthe COMPANY E COMPANY M tin H. P. Detwiler Captain C. D. Woehr Lieutenant W. S. Peterson Lieutenant V. Hoffman MPANY F COMPANY X . L. Warren Captain L. R. Penny -nant M. B. Wiedenthal Lieutenant D. F. Bush Lieutenant M. A. Wright MPANY G COMPANY O ' aptain K. M. Essig Captain W. H. Thomas itenant J. T. Smith Lieutenant F. B. McCullum COMPANY P Captain E. A. Reinke Lieutenant. . . .A. W. Mohr eighty-nine ninety University Cadet Band Chief Musician and Captain Henry Raymond Hogaboom ' 17 Principal Musician Clarke Elmer Wayland ' 17 Principal Musician Paul Raymond Bnist ' 17 Drum Major Glen Haydon ' 18 SERGEANTS George B. Gleason ' 18 F.lmorc W. Roberts ' 18 Jay L. Ruddick ' 17 William C. Tesche ' 18 Claudius X. White ' 17 Richard H. Behrens ' 19 Samuel T. De Remer ' 19 Llewellyn G. Haskell ' 19 ( ' harles E. Marquis ' 18 CORPORALS James S. Mitchell ' 19 Joseph M. Reeves ' 19 Halley E. Stephenson ' 18 Monroe Sutter ' 19 Albert (1. Biehl ' 19 ( It-urge E. Carson ' 18 Leo G. Cheim ' 19 Charles W. Day ' 19 Donald B. Fouler ' 20 Nathan Goldwater ' 19 James D. (Iraham ' 20 Walter W. Hartley ' ! Reuben J. Irvin ' 20 Karl T. Jensen ' 19 PRIVATES Averill G. Me Alpine ' 20 Edward C. McLaughlin ' 20 Julien J. Mathieu ' 19 John A. Merrill ' 19 Joseph T. Nakayama ' 20 Harold H. Plummer ' 20 Milton L. Roberts ' 19 Herbert H. Schultz ' 18 Walter H. Welch ' 20 William M. Welsh ' 20 Stephen X. Wilson ' 18 Trumpeters CORPORAL Joseph M. Reeves ' 19 PRIVATES Dwinht C. Hanhvell ' 19 Milton T. Frumkin ' 19 Uno Lindstrand ' 19 William A. Martin ' 20 ninety-one PUBEC ffiONS e) P4ILV Bl IN SPITE OF SEVERAL FALSE STARTS many years ago, when the univer- sity was just large enough to enjoy a four-page monthly, the growth and development of the Daily Calif ornian has been steady and has resulted in producing a paper which can be ranked along with the best of the college dailies. The College Echo, in 1868, was the foundation stone which in time gave rise to The Berkeley an. In 1898 the Daily Calif ornian appeared for the first time as Volume 10 of a second series of Berkeley ans which had been started in 1892. Rapid growth and marked changes have charac- terized the history of the paper from then on to the present year. In 1910 the Associated Students acquired the Californian and established it on its present sound financial basis. This year, because of lack of space to care for the campus news the CUNNINGHAM O ' MELVENY CHAMPLIN MITCHELL FURTH I LLBORX ninety-four ASSOCIATE EDITORS TOP ROW: RAPHAEL, DETOY, GORDON " , WARD, CHAPLIN- BOTTOM ROW: KITTREDGE, HOWARD, ATCHESON, TYNAN, PIERCE sheet has been increased from six to eight column s in width and a propor- tionate amount in length. This permits a more efficient handling of the news l y the editorial staff and also allows a greater variety in the " make- up " of the paper, adding to its attractiveness as well as its usefulness. Through the " beat system " of handling stories the various depart- ments of instruction and investigation have received publicity and the campus has become somewhat better acquainted with the work and activities of the technical and scientific branches. A feature of the editorial columns has been the reappearance of " Little Bobbie " on several occasions when campus activities have tempted him to indite a letter to " Dere Frend Mike. " Lastly, the editorials themselves have proven a factor in turning the minds of the students towards the more serious problems of college and outside life. In the following statistics, the editors and managers of The Berkeleyan and Daily Calif ornian have been tabulated since volume one. For the first nine volumes the paper was known as The Berkeleyan. Since that time it has been called The Daily Calif ornian. The Berkeleyan Statistics Vol. Year Editor Manager 1 1893 Jesse P. Sayre ' 93 Walter S. Braun ' 93 2 1893 Joseph C. Meyerstein ' 94 Harry W. Rhodes ' 94 3 1894 E. M. Wilder ' 94 Bernard P. Miller ' 97 4 1894 Will H. Gorrill ' 95 John G. Howell, Jr. ' 96 5 1895 Arthur W. North ' 95 John G. Howell, Jr. ' 96 1895 Hairy H. Hirst ' 96 John G. Howell, Jr. ' 96 7 1896 Harry H. Hirst ' 96 John G. Howell, Jr. ' 96 8 1896 George H. Whipple ' 97 James M. Oliver, 98 1 1897 Charles A. Elston ' 97 Owen S Case, 97 ninety-five WOMEN ' S STAFF TOP ROW: GLADYS WINDHAM, DOROTHY STONER, FRANCES BROWN, MADELINE MULDOON BOTTOM ROW: MARGARET HONEYWELL, LESLIE BROWN, MURIEL CAMERON, NAN BARROWS Daily Californian Statistics Vol. Year Editor Manager 10 1897 Allan H. Chickering ' 98 Irving J. Muma ' 00 11 1898 Wiggington H. Creed ' 98 I ving J. Muma ' 00 12 1898 Charles E. Thomas ' 99 Duncan McDuffie ' 99 13 1899 Harold Symmes ' 99 Duncan McDuffie ' 99 14 1899 Harrison S. Robinson ' 00 C. Duane Cobb ' 01 15 1900 Nathan M. Moran ' 01 i J. W. S. Butler ' 01 16 1900 Edward A. Dickson ' 01 J. W. S. Butler ' 01 17 1901 Frederick M. Allen ' 02 Fred E. Reed ' 03 18 1901 George C. Mansfield ' 03 Fred E. Reed ' 03 19 1902 A. F. Lemberger ' 03 Fred E. Reed ' 03 20 1902 J. A. Moriarty ' 03 Fred E. Reed ' 03 21 1903 William L. Finley ' 03 Fred E. Reed ' 03 22 1903 Richard O ' Connor ' 04 Eugene Rallett ' 05 23 1904 J. Gustave White ' 05 William C. Cavalier ' 06 24 1904 W. J. Hale ' 05 William C. Cavalier ' 06 25 1905 J. P. Loeb ' 05 H. L. Stoddard ' 06 26 1905 L. D. Bohnett ' 06 H. L. Stoddard ' 06 27 1906 Sam Hellman ' 06 J. J. Rhea ' 07 28 1906 Alfred C. B. Fletcher J. J. Rhea ' 07 29 1907 John D. Van Becker Van V. Phinney ' 08 30 1907 Lewis A. McArthur ' 08 ! Nion R. Tucker ' 09 31 1908 C. Kelley Hardenbrook ' 08 John J. McClellan ' 10 32 1908 George Bell ' 09 William J. Hayes ' 09 33 1909 William J. Hayes ' 09 S. W. Cunningham ' 10 34 1909 Chaff ee E. Hall ' 10 Vernon Churchill ' 10 35 1910 ChaffeeE. Hall ' 10 J. J. McLellan ' 10 36 1910 Dudley J. Gates ' 11 Roy L. Shurtleff ' 12 37 1911 Arthur C. Prendergast ' 11 Roy L. Shurtleff ' 12 38 1911 Edwin M. Einstein ' 12 Roy L. Shurtleff ' 12 39 1912 Morse A. Cartwright ' 12 Roy L. Shurtleff ' 12 40 1912 John L. Simpson ' 13 Francis Moulton " 17 41 1913 R. Ray Randall ' 13 Francis Moulton ' 17 42 1913 Ralph M. Eaton ' 14 Earnest C. Brown ' 14 43 1914 J. H. Quire ' 14 Earnest C. Brown ' 14 44 1914 H. L. Dunne ' 15 Harry L. Jones ' 15 45 1915 Harvey Roney ' 15 Harvey L. Jones ' 15 46 1915 Philip Conley ' 16 E. G. Burland ' 16 47 1916 Osgood Murdock ' 16 E. G. Burland ' 16 48 1916 Robert Blake ' 17 F. S. Moulton ' 17 49 1917 Harry Seymour ' 17 F. S. Moulton ' 17 ninety-six BLUE GOLD Yrrn i THE LAST FEW YEARS the BLUE AND GOLD has come to repre- -ent far more than a record of the Junior Class of the university. It is an institution and an activity by itself. Simultaneously with the growth of the book, the difficulties and responsibilities of producing the annual have also increased. The problem of keeping up the high standard set by previous classes in publishing their year books has been the greatest obstacle to the 1918 staff due to the increase in the cost of materials, with few means of in- creasing the income to meet these higher expenses. As in the past two years, since the institution of the merit system by COOLEY FURTH EDITORIAL STAFF THORNBURG SUITS STEEX CAREY WELLBORN (TNNINGHAM HONEYWELL REITH MITCHELL MASTERS ROSENBLATT CLARKSON SMITH THOMAS ISAACSON ninety-seven MANAGERIAL STAFF CHRISTIE MEYER PILLSBURY the Blue and Gold Advisory Committee, men of the 1919 Class have materially aided both the editorial and managerial staffs. A compiled list of the Blue and Gold editors and managers since the first book in 1874, follows: Blue and Gold Statistics Vol. Class Editor Manager 1 1875 H. W. J. Dam Arthur F. Low 2 1876 C. B. Overacker Myer Jacobs 3 1877 Peter T. Riley Reg. H. Webster 4 1878 Alex. Morrison Frank Easterby 5 1879 H. W. O ' Melveny J. Stern 6 1880 H. C. Perry J. P. Gray 7 1881 Published by Zeta Psi Fraternity 8 1882 J. B. Lincoln R. D. Jackson 9 1883 Earle A. Walcott E. C. Frick 10 1884 Charles S. Wheeler Eugene Hoefer 11 1885 W. F. Cheney W. A. Brewer 12 1886 Kimball C. Easton Waldo S. Waterman 13 1887 W. C. Gregory W. J. Bartlett 14 1888 Henry E. Monroe James E. Beard 15 1889 H. A. Melvin F. L. Wharff 16 1890 G. H. Stokes E. W. Hill 17 1891 C. W. Merrill Lester H. Jacobs 18 1892 Charles L. Turner William H. Gentry 19 1893 J. D. Burke E. J. Gates 20 1894 F. M. Todd H. P. Benson 21 1895 Albert H. Houston Herbert H. Lang 22 1896 Raymond J. Russ Philip L. Bush 23 1897 Owen S. Case Percy G. McDonnell 24 1898 Gilbert J. Rector Leslie C. Mott 25 1899 Charles E. Fryer Philip J. Franklin 26 1900 Stuart G. Masters George O. Brehen 27 1901 Paul A. Sinsheimer Thomas N. Emerson 28 1902 J. Jewett Earle Reuben G. Hunt 29 1903 Earle C. Anthony Fred E. Reed [Arthur L. Price 30 1904 Mary B. Rice James L. Fozard |,C. Roy Browning 31 1905 Eugene R. Hallett Mervyn J. Samuels 32 1906 Jackson Gregory Prentiss Gray 33 1907 J. R. Gabbert A. C. Hastings 34 1908 Maurice E. Harrison J. H. Jenkins 35 1909 Clayton R. Shipway Rosseter L. Mikes 36 1910 Alan C. Van Fleet Herbert S. Johns 37 1911 Locaino L. Langstroth John Pike 38 1912 Robert H. Clarke Raymond C. Ingram 39 1913 Clara Morse Torrey R. W. Rust 40 1914 ' Francis Harrington Partridge Mansell Penry Griffiths 41 1915 Donovan O. Peters Earl J. Fenstermacher 42 1916 Lloyd Nelson Hamilton Percy Albert Mills 43 1917 Leroy Farnham Krusi Floyd Wayne Stewart 44 1918 John L. Reith Wilson Meyer ninety-eight OCCIDENT BRL ' CE. EDITOR MACDOXALD, MANAGER WITHOUT DEPENDING TOO MUCH upon the contributions of people well known to the university reading public, the Occident has forged ahead again in to the list of the first five magazines of college publications in the United States. The Occident has won this coveted position only through the conscientious and untiring efforts of the staff, who have striven un- -a.-ingly to maintain a high standard. Occident Statistics Vol Editor Manager 1 1881 C. 11. Oatman ' 82 A. M. Armstrong " 82 2 1889 E. A. Walcott ' 83 A. M. Armstrong ' 82 3 1882 E. C. Sanford ' 83 H. F. F. Merrill ' 83 I 1888 E. C. Sanford ' 83 W. A. Beatty ' 84 5 1888 W. A. Beatty ' 84 H. E. C. Feusier ' 85 6 1 vM A. Beatty ' 84 David Lezinsky ' 84 7 1884 K. . Putnam ' 85 J. D. Murphy ' 86 8 1885 1. A. Howard ' 86 Charles L. Biedenbach ' 86 9 1885 Charles L. Biedenbach ' 86 John D. Murphy ' 87 ContinutJ on next agt ninety-nine Occident Statistics Continued Vol Year Editor Manager 10 1886 John D. Murphy ' 87 W. W. Sanderson ' 87 11-12 1886-87 W. W. Sanderson ' 87 G. A. Merrill ' 88 13 1887 E. R. Drew ' 88 F. L. Wharff ' 89 14 1888 D. Edelman ' 89 W. T. Craig ' 89 15 1888 L. Hutchinson ' 89 W. T. Craig ' 89 16 1889 W. L. Jepson ' 89 J. D. Rideout ' 90 17 1889 John D. Rideout ' 90 V. K. Chestnut ' 90 18 1890 V. K. Chestnut 90 H. C. Head ' 91 19 1890 H. C. Head ' 91 F. L. McLean ' 91 20 1891 H. C. H ad ' 91 Lee W. Lloyd ' 92 21 1891 Lee W. Lloyd ' 92 W. H. Gentry ' 92 22 1892 F. H. McLean ' 92 W. M. Carpenter ' 93 23 1892 W. M. Carpenter ' 93 J. P. Sayre ' 93 24 1893 C. L. Knight ' 93 Frank W. Bancroft ' 94 25 1893 Frank W. Bancroft ' 94 H. M. Anthony ' 95 26 1894 Frank W. Bancroft ' 94 Ralph Marshall ' 95 27 1894 H. M. Anthony ' 95 Wm. J. Drew ' 95 28 1895 E. T. Thurston, Jr. ' 95 Wm. J. Drew ' 95 29 1895 M. C. Flaherty ' 96 A. McCulloch ' 96 30 1896 R. S. Phelps ' 97 A. McCulloch ' 96 31-32 1896-97 A. L. Weil ' 97 C. M. Dickerson ' 98 33 1897 J. Hopper ' 98 C. M. Dickerson ' 98 34 1898 J. Hopper ' 98 C ' . M. Dickerson ' 00 35 1898 Stuart G. Masters ' 00 Richard W. Tully ' 01 36 1899 Ira Abraham " 99 Richard W. Tully ' 01 37 1899 Richard Walton Tully ' 01 Roy F. Dickerson ' 00 38 1900 Archib vld J. Cloud () Ralph S. Pierce ' 01 39 19JO Alexander Gordon Rex ' 01 Milton H. Schwartz ' 01 40 1901 Milton H. Schwartz ' 01 Monroe Deutsch ' 02 41 1901 Monroe Deutsch ' 02 James M. Koford ' 03 42 1902 Alexander Adler ' 02 E. L. Mini ' 03 43 1902 J. M. Koford ' 03 E. L. Mini ' 03 44 1903 Leslie M. Turner N. N. Eddy ' 05 45 1903 Arthur L. Price ' 04 N. N. Eddy ' 05 46 1904 Hart Greensfelder ' 04 George W. Lander ' 06 47 8 1904-05 [Leslie Bishop ' 05 Gus Carter Keane ' 05 William Hussey Murray ' 05 49 1905 Joseph S. Koford ' 06 George Brown ' 07 50 1906 Edward Blackman ' 06 Warren A. Sinsheimer 51 1906 Gurden Edwards ' 07 Rossiter L. Mikel ' 09 52 1907 John D. Fletcher ' 07 Rossiter L. Mikel ' 09 53 1907 David L. Levy ' 08 J. Harry Jenkins ' 08 54 1908 Philip Storer Thatcher ' 08 J. Harry Jenkins " 08 55 1908 Wm. S. Wells ' 09 Herbert S. Johns ' 10 56 1909 Richard S. Goldman ' 09 Albert J. Evers ' 11 57 1909 Francis R. Steele ' 10 Archer Bowden ' 10 58 1910 Wesley W. Kergan ' 10 Archer Bowden ' 10 59-60 1910-11 Robert W. Coss ' 11 Albert J. Evers 11 61 1911 Arne Hoisholt ' 12 Albert A. Hinehman, Jr. ' 14 62 1912 Arne Hoisholt ' 12 Harold A. Fletcher ' 12 63-64 1912-13 Lloyd A. Myers ' 13 Austin Ramon Pohli ' 14 65-66 1913-14 Roswell G. Ham ' 14 Ben DeWitt Knapp ' 15 67-68 1914-15 Sidney Coe Howard ' 15 Howard Fletcher " ' 15 69 1915-16 Hazel Havermale ' 16 John W. Benton 70-71 1916-17 John R. Bruce Russell F. Macdon ald WILCOX STERN ISAACS O MELVENY one hundred _ _ __ __ _ __ _ i " " J I o 1 PELICAN MASLIX. EDITOR BEXTOX, MAXAGER SINCE THE YEAR 1914-15 the Pelican has held, with few exceptions, to its new policy of satiring " the crime as it appears in the species and not a it is circumstanced in the individual " with such success that future adherence to that principle is practically assured. With this end in view the university ' s one comic magazine has followed the highest standards of humor and attempted to be a leader in the world of college lampoon periodicals, many of whom still cling to individual attacks for their fun. The bounds of the campus have limited the field of production with the ption of some art work by students of San Francisco Institute of Art and the California School of Arts and Crafts. The staff for 1916-17: Editor, Marshall Maslin ' 17; Associates: Dorothy Kpping ' 17. Royal Baronidis ' 17, Elmer Wise ' 17, W. B. Garth- waite ' 18, C. W. Sweigert ' 18, G. J. Atcheson ' 19, Charles Miles ' 19 and one hundred and one E. D. Bills ' 20; Manager, John ' Benton ' 17; Assistants: Glen Knight ' 17, Ronald Robinson ' 18, Ralph Bagley ' 18, Esmond Schapiro ' 18, Raymond Muenter ' 19, James Holbrook ' 19, Van Hartwell Steel ' 19, Mai Hook ' 20. Pelican Statistics Vol. Year Editor Manager 1 1903 Earle C. Anthony ' 01 Eugene R. Hallett ' 05 1904 Carl ton H. Parker ' 04 Prentiss N. Gray 2 1904 Eugene R. Hallett ' 05 Mervyn J. Samuels ' 05 1905 Augustine Keane ' 05 Mervyn J. Samuels ' 05 3 1905 Vance McClymonds ' 06 Rossiter S. Mikel ' 09 1906 Vance McClymonds ' 06 Roy Warner ' 07 4 1906-7 Gurden Edwards ' 07 .Rossiter L. Mikel ' 09 5 1907 Carl Whitmore ' 08 J. Harry Jenkins ' 08 6 1908-9 Edward Symmes ' 09 Rossiter L. Mikel ' 09 7 1909 Rollo E. Fay and Wesley W. Kergan Tyler T. Henshaw ' 11 8 1910 George J. Adams ' 10 Tyler T. Henshaw ' 11 9 1910 George J. Adams ' 10 F. E. Johnstone ' 11 10 1911 George J. Adams ' 10 A. A. Hincheman ' 14 11 1911 Monroe L. Dinkelspiel ' 12 Albert J. Evers ' 11 12 1912 Monroe L. Dinkelspiel ' 12 Albert J. Evers ' 11 13 1912 Ray Jeans ' 13 Harold Fletcher ' 12 14 1913 Ray Jeans ' 13 Harold Fletcher ' 12 15 1913 Norman Loyall McLaren ' 14 Harold Fletcher ' 12 16 1914 Norman Loyall McLaren ' 14 Harold Fletcher ' 12 17 1914 Fred Faust ' 15 Ben Knapp ' 15 18 1915 Fred Faust ' 15 Ben Knaup ' 15 19 1915 Roger Goss ' 16 Howard Fletcher ' 16 20 1916 Roger Goss " 16 Howard Fletcher ' 16 21 1916-17 Marshall Maslin ' 17 John Benton ' 17 BARONIDIS MILES KNIGHT GARTHWAITE one hundred and two Califo rnia JLaw R eview VAHRHAFTK;. STUDENT EDITOR HOLLINS, STUDENT MANAGER FOUNDED IN THE BELIEF that " the life of law is certainly larger than the sum of law reports and statutes, " and for the purpose of providing an organ for those who are interested in the subject to express their views thereon, the California Law Review has in the short period of its existence assumed a commanding position among the legal periodicals of the coun- try. Dealing with a more restricted field than do the national legal period- icals, the Law Review is able to deal more intensively with the problems that come before it for discussion. It deals particularly with legal prob- lems affecting the Pacific Coast states, and especially California law. The Review is published bi-monthly by the faculty and students of the School of Jurisprudence of the University of California. The officers for the year 1916-1917 are: Editor-in-chief, Orrin K. McMurray; Student Editor-in-chief, Matt Wuhrhaftig ' 14; Business Manager, M. C. Lynch; Student Business Mana- ger, S. F. Hollins ' 15; Secretary, Rosamond Parma ' 08. Faculty Board of Editors: Wm. Carey Jones, A. M. Kidd, Wm. E. Colby, M. E. Harrison, A. P. Matthew, M. C. Lynch, J. U. Calkins, Jr. Student Board of Editors: Jacob Goldberg ' 15, Wm. A. Sitton ' 15, -ociate Editors, S. M. Arndt ' 16, E. W. Davis ' 16, R. E. Hoyt ' 15, L. X. Hamilton ' 16, H. A. Jones ' 15, J. L. Knowles ' 15, J. C. Nichols ' 16, O. C. Parkinson ' 15, Esther B. Phillips ' 09, Carol A. Rehfisch ' 15, J. B. Whitton ' 16, Frances H. Wilson ' 15. one hundred and three The Journal of Agriculture ALLIN, MANAGER RYERSOX, EDITOR DEDICATED TO THE PURPOSE OF HELPING PEOPLE lead better, happier and more useful lives in the country, the fourth volume of the University of California Journal of Agriculture has made its monthly appearance this year in a new and larger form. The change to the large size, together with the additional illumination of the cover by means of an attractive series of color cuts, has made possible a wider field of activity, both in reading material and circulation. A publication such as this serves a twofold purpose, first, that of uniting the students in the College of Agriculture to a common motive, and secondly, it is a factor in the dissemination of the influence of the college over the state and among the people who can profit by its messages. In so doing, the editors have selected material from the widest field possible, ranging from the concrete practical to more abstract social and economic problems of the country and written by experts of recognized authority. The publication is entirely student-edited and managed. The per- sonnel of the staff for the year 1916-17 is as follows: Editor, Knowles A. Ryerson ' 16; Associate Editor, " William C.Tesche ' 18; Manager, Geo. D. Allin ' 17; Assistant Manager, William V. Coin ' 19; Editorial Staff, J. E. Tippett ' 18, M. R. Huberty ' 18, J. L. Barter ' 19, L. R. Ward ' 19, L. W. Taylor ' 18, H. E. Drobish ' 17, O. Jenkin- son ' 20. R. Jenkinson ' 18. Managerial Staff, W. C. Morrison ' 17, W. A. Degen ' 17, C. M. Seibert ' 18, C. J. Rolph, Jr. ' 18. F. O. Ballou ' 19, J. C. Gray ' 20, M. A. Soderberg ' 17. one hundred and four The Alumni Fortnightly ALTHOUGH THE CALIFORNIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION has been an active factor in university life for a period of forty-five years, it was not until 1W)7 that an alumni publication devoted entirely to the interests of the graduates was brought to life. Prior to 1907 the Unirersity of California Ma azine and the Chronicle at different times served in the capacity as the pub- lication of the alumni. The experiment with periodicals partly devoted to alumni interests was hardly successful. A- a result, in the administration of ident James K. Moffitt ' 86, the California Alinnni JlY ,7 was estab- lished. The publication of the Weekly was continued without interruption for a period of eight years. In that time the prime importance of an alumni periodical was clearly obvious. In Jan- uary. 1 )!( . when the office of the asso- ciation was reorganized, the Weekly va- changed from the four-page news- RON-EY, EDITOR paper form to a sixteen-page magazine, and the frequency of issue was altered from once a week to twice a month. It is too early to forecast the wisdom of the change. A few figures, perhaps, may be in point. For many years the former paper was published at an average loss of $500 a year; the present paper, in the opening term of its life, produced an approximate profit of SI, 039.99. As to circulation, in the fall of 1915 the paid circulation of the Weekly was 834; at the end of the first year of the Fortnightly, the paid circulation was 2,624, with a guaranteed distribution of 3,150. With the change in form came a change in policy. The printing of a detailed account of campus events gave way to an attempt at summarizing a srri of events as they happen on the campus with the purpose of inter- preting for the alumni the meaning of these happenings. Feature articles relating to the development of the university and the activity of the alumni in relation to the university have been secured from time to time. Among the contributors have been President Wheeler, Dean Barrows, James Hopper ' 98, Col. George C. Edwards ' 73, Paul A. Sinsheimer ' 01, (icurur M. Stratton ' 88, Carleton H. Parker ' 04, William Nat Friend ' 96, and Prof. J. Loewenberg. one hundred and five DEBATING m The Intercollegiate Debate By MARTIN S. ROSENBLATT THE 1916 INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE with Stanford represented a departure from established debating procedure. No decision was ren- dered. There has always been considerable difficulty in securing judges, so this year the debate was undertaken without judges. This gave a new goal for the teams to strive for. Instead of satisfying two members of a highly intellectual board of judges, the speakers had to win the favor of an entire audience, for the only decision was to be the audience ' s unspoken opinion of the debate. Naturally, technicalities were to be avoided. To insure this the Stanford and California teams met early before the debate to agree upon an intrepretation of the question. Popular interest was guaranteed by choosing a preparedness question, the exact subject being " Resolved, That the United States Should Adopt a System of Compulsory Military Training Similar to that of Switzerland. " The debate was held at the Knights of Columbus Hall in San Francisco, November 24th, 1916, Professor Arthur U. Pope of California presiding. Although no decision was formally handed down, California was almost unanimously conceded the victory by the audience. Both teams strove to make their arguments clear-cut and orderly, but it is the common opinion that the California team was the more successful in this regard. D. W. Evans ' 20 opened Stanford ' s argument in favor of the Swiss system. He pointed out the need for preparedness, indicating the perilous position of the United States due to her open-door policy in China, her adher- ence to the Monroe Doctrine, and the dangerous status of neutrals in the present war. C. J. Knight ' 19, Stan- ford ' s second speaker, devoted the ma- jor portion of his time to the contention that the volunteer system can never give this country the large army we need and that conscription is our only remedy. H. C. Blote ' 18, then con- cluded Stanford ' s argument with an attempt to show that the Swiss system will give the necessary army without bringing any evil consequences. The negative argument was opened for California by M. S. Rosenblatt ' 18. HYDE INTERCOLLEGIATE AND CARNOT TEAMS one hundred and eight ROSENBLATT INTERCOLLEGIATE AND CARNOT TEAMS He first briefly indicated that the Swiss sy tem of military training is universal, compulsory, and periodic. He then out- lined the complete argument for the negative, characterizing the Swiss sys- tem as unnecessary, inadequate and highly dangerous. Unnecessary, be- cause it would give the United States fourteen and a half million men; inad- equate, because the men would have re- ceived only one hundred and sixty-five days ' training scattered over a period of thirty years; dangerous, because it would lull the United States into a false sense of security. " The United States, " he said, " doesn ' t need an army of four- teen and a half million men, and one hundred and sixty-five days ' training scattered over a period of thirty years won ' t make an efficient soldier. The only system for the United States is that advocated by General Leonard Wood, a small army of highly trained soldiers such as can be secured by the volunteer system. " H. A. Hyde ' 17 retraced California ' s three-fold argument and laid special emphasis on the inadequacy of the short Swiss training. He pointed out that modern warfare is a battle of science and technical skill and that every soldier must receive intensive training for a period of not than one year. Ray Vandervoort ' 18 was the third speaker for the negative. His peech, like those of his team mates, covered all of California ' s three points. In this way the audience received the entire negative argument three dis- tinct times. There was no chance for misunderstanding. Vandervoort showed rare skill in rebutting the affirmative arguments and in a humorous but forceful way put the last touches necessary to drive California ' s argu- ments home. Hyde concluded for the negative with a seven-minute rebuttal. Philip Matthews ' 18 was alternate for the California team. Freshman-Sophomore Debate ACCORDING TO THE REGULAR CUSTOM, the annual Sophomore-Fresh- man debate took place this year upon the campus. The question which the two under classes had up for discussion was, " Resolved, That the Adamson Eight-hour Bill Should Be Repealed. " The discussion took one hundred and nine VANDERVOORT INTERCOLLEGIATE TEAM, CARNOT ALTERNATE place on the evening of November 2. Class rivalry seemed to be more keen than usual in debating, for a large crowd of supporters of both sides turned out to back their respective favorites. The Sophomore team was composed of W. M. Green ' 19, L. H. Nuland ' 19, and H. A. Mazzera ' 19, while the first- year class was represented by L. L. Thornburg ' 20, R. N. Chase ' 20 and Ezra Shapeero ' 20. The debate was interesting and from the standpoint of the audience was also exceedingly instructive. Every mem- ber of the teams showed that much conscientious and detailed study had been expended in the preparation of the topic. Although the decision was awarded to the Sophomores as uphold- ing the affirmative of the question, nevertheless the first-year men were deserving of a great deal of credit for the excellent manner in which they put forth their first forensic efforts on the campus. Especially was the refutation of the 1920 debaters noticeable as representing clever arguing ability and the power to attack their opponent ' s points. The judges for the discussion were: Professor W. A. Morris, Mr. J. R. Douglas and Mr. Paul Fussell. Carnot Debate IN 1895 BARON DE COUBERTIN inaugurated the annual Carnot debate between California and Stanford. The subject for the discussion must always be a French problem, and the method pursued in the contest is this: Early in the year a general topic is assigned; this year, ' ' France ' s Policy of Reconstruction After the Present War. " Two hours before the debate the three representatives, of each college are given a specific resolution. Sides are chosen and the speakers then have two hours in which to prepare their arguments. The speeches are naturally extem- poraneous, each contestant depending upon the information he has acquired in the months devoted to the study of the general topic. The medal, named after Carnot, martyr president of France, is awarded to the best individual debater as judged upon the merits of the contest. The tryouts for the Carnot team are conducted much as the final debate. March 8, at 5 o ' clock, the California debating aspirants were one hundred and ten given the question, " Resolved, That of the Problems Which Will Confront France After the War, the Most Pressing Will Be Political Rather than Kconomic. " Two hours and a half later the tryouts took place. Those selected for the team were S. K. Burke ' 17, H. A. Hyde ' 17, M. S. Rosen- blatt ' 18, and Hay Vandervoort ' 18 alternate. Professors Flaherty, Wright and Mr. Leebrick acted as judges. The final debate was scheduled for April 13 at Stanford, unfortunately too late to be reported in this section. Intersociety Debates This year has seen the institution of intersociety debates with Stan- ford. November 17, 1916, the Congress Debating Society represented by Abe Schmulowitz ' 18, T. C. Lawson ' 18, and W. M. Green ' 19, received a unanimous decision over the team of the Stanford Nestoria Debating Society. The Senate team, L. A. Cleary ' 18, P. H. Walker ' 18, and L. H. Nuland ' 19, was defeated by the Euphronia team in a close debate, the decision being two to one in favor of the Stanford society team. Both debates were on the Adamson Bill, and both discussions took place the same night, the Senate team remaining on the California campus, while the Congress team journeyed to Stanford. These discussions are well received by the debating followers of both California and Stanford and it is hoped that they may be continued in the future. As well as furnishing an excellent channel for the furthering of practice in public speaking it also provides a means of bringing the two institutions of learn- ing into closer touch with each other. Upper Division Bonnneim Essay Contest THE DEATH OF ALBERT BOXNHEIM brings with it good cause to think of the many splendid things he has done for the university. Not least was his inter- in forensics, in which field he pro- vided two essay prizes, one for upper and one for lower division students. Thi year the final discussion for the upper division contest was won by Calimir.I. Struble ' 17 on the subject of ' ' A ( iovernment Monoply of the Manufacture of Ammunition and In- struments of War. " one hundred and eleven Senior Extravaganzas KVIR . (. AN . AS were introduced to the University ' s Commencement . k 1 Maida Castelhun (Mrs. Charles Darnton) and F. G. Burgess in lv. 4 when their work. " The Vehme Gericht " was produced. Illustrious graduate- of the university are found in this field also. James Hopper wrote the 1898 Extravaganza, entitled, " Chinese Birthday Festival. " Professor ( . H. Parker, now head of. the Economics Department at the University of Washington, wrote the 1904 Extravaganza, " Anyman Can ' t ( Inuluute. " In collaboration with D. L. Levy, Sam Hume, well-known for his work in pageantry in the East, wrote the 1908 Extravaganza, " The King and The Booster. " A list of the extravaganzas and their authors follows: " The Vehme Gericht " Miss Maida Cast elhun (Mrs. Chas. Darnton) and F. G. Burgess. " Eleusinia, " A Grecian Spectacle Miss Gertrude Henderson and Walter H. Graves 1896 Xo performance. Funeral Rites " Roger S. Phelps and Edward O. Allen 1898 " Chinese Birthday F--tival " James Hopper 1899 " Arabian Pageant " (otherwise ealled " A Persian Wedding " ).. . .David Raymond Curti s and Laura May Buf- fington (Mrs. Byron E. Janes) 1900 " Que;t of the Golden Fleece " Miss Alice Humphreys 1901 " Pilgrimage to the Shrine of the Dragon Faculty " Hugh McCaskey Love, Mr. Jewel Alexander and Herbert Moore 1902 " Robin Hood " Miss Lila McKinne 1903 " Knight of Ye Burnt Pretzel " Earl Charles Anthony and James Mossin Koford 1904 " Anyman Can ' t Graduate " . . Carleton Hubbell Parker and Arthur Lorenzo Price 1905 " The Royal Road " Bert Campbell, Augustine C. Keane and Joseph Phillip Loeb. 1906 Xo performance on account of the earthquake and fire. 1907 " The Limit " Harold Asa Clarke and Isabel McReynolda (Mrs. Gray) 1908 " The King and the Booster " David Livingston Levy and Sam J. Hume 1909 " The Infernal Masculine " Miss Christina Krysto " The Cha. err. " Xathaniel Schmulowitz 1911 " The Hop King " Edwin Scott Walker ' Ephraim " Camillus Xelson Hackett 1913 ' Th.- Mischief-Makers " Victor Chauncey Gaines 1914 " Kine Henry I " Lawrence Livingston Levy ' Fiat Lux " Frederick Schiller Faust and Sidney Coe Howard 1916 " Absent on Leave " .... Hazel H. Havermale and Roger Fulton Goes 1917 " Youth Comes Up " Edwin Marshall Maslin and John Roberts Bruce " Manuscript in University Library Arch. Junior Farces and Curtain Raisers THE PRECEDENT THAT ESTABLISHED JUNIOR DAY on the California campus is of forty-two years standing. Away back in 1875, the Junior ( ' las- of ]s7i. -pread the news throughout the university that on May 14 they would hold a " Junior Exhibition, " or " Junior Exercises. " These exercises began in the morning with a programme of poems, essays and orations. The afternoon was given over to dancing. In 1 891 the first Junior Farce was produced, entitled, " Hamlet At College. " It was written by Burton L. Hall. Xo complete copy of this rant. one hundred and thii hihcen Since Burton Hall ' s farce, California has come to have other noted playwrights in its lists. Frank Norris wrote the farce of the Class of 1892, entitled " Two Pair. " In 1899 Richard Walton Tully wrote what is generally regarded as the most worth-while farce of all. He called it " James Wobberts, Freshman " but it has been taken onto the professional stage and is better known under the title " A Strenuous Life. " Walter De Leon, who for several seasons played the lead in Ferris Hartman ' s musical company, wrote the 1906 farce and named it, " Just About Now. " The curtain raisers began in 1898 when Raymond Russ wrote " Seven Years After. " The following is a list of the farces and curtain raisers produced by the various classes, with their authors and co-authors: Class 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 When Produced Dec. 14, 1889 Dec. 13, 1890 Feb. 13, 1892 Dec. 10, 1892 Dec. 2, 1893 Dec. 1, 1894 Nov. 30, 1895 Dec. 5, 1896 Dec. 4, 1897 Dec. 3, 1898 Dec. 9, 1899 Dec. 8, Nov. 29, Nov. 28, Nov. 28, Nov. 25, Dec. 1, Nov. 30, Nov. 29, Nov. 27, Nov. 26, Nov. 25, Dec. 1, Nov. 29, 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1909 1909 1910 1911 1912 1915 Nov. 28, 1913 1916 1917 Nov. 27, 1914 Nov. 26, 1915 1918 Nov. 25, 1916 Title Author " Hamlet at College " Burton L. Hall " The Varsity of Samoa " F. M. Greene No production. " Two Pair " B. Frank Norms " Mensae Reversae " Maybelle Louise Feusier " An Olla Podrida " Raymond J. Russ " Hence the Hitch " Vida Louise Sherman and Lena M. Red- ington " The Black Colt " Walter A. Starr The first Curtain Raiser " Seven Years After " . . .R. J. Russ " The Duke of Oldenberg " Harrold S. Symmes Curtain Raiser, " A Fatal Revelation " Margaret Webb " His Wife ' s Will " Alice E. Duffy Curtain Raiser, Fraternal Love " Minnie R. Wilson (Mrs. William Olney) " James Wobberts, Freshman " ( " A Strenuous Life " ) Richard Walton Tully Curtain Raiser, " The Case of a Coach " Milton H. Schwartz " Settled by Debate " Lila McKinne Curtain Raiser, " A Triumph of Science " Robert W. Ritchie " Wing " Bertha James (Mrs. A. M. Lopez) Curtain Raiser, " Cave Canem " James M. Koford " The Axe and the Pirate ' s Daughter " Arthur L. Price Curtain Raiser, " The Rehearsal " . Virginia Whitehead " A Pair of Papas " Emil Kruschke Curtain Raiser, " A Record Proposal " Mark R. Daniels " Just About Now " Walter DeLeon Curtain Raiser, " Some Idiots and Others " Vance McClymonds and Jackson Gregory " The Missing Miss Miller " Harold A. Clarke Curtain Raiser, " Trouble With Dooks " Cornelia Stratton (Mrs. C. H. Parker) " The Emeryville Ringer " David L. Levy Curtain Raiser, " A Pelican ' s Daughter " Julia Evans " The Wicked World " Christina Krysto . Curtain Raiser, " The Disguises of Bingo " Earle A. Snell " His Father " Nat Schmulowitz and F. J. Dergeloh Curtain Raiser, " Eclipse of the Moon " Margaret Bates Hizar " A Woman ' s Way " Henry E. Mills, Jr. Curtain Raiser, " Engaged " Rose Gardner " Two Brass Bands " M. L. Dinkelspiel Curtain Raiser, " Neophyte " Camillus Nelson Hackett " Too Much Goat " Victor Chauncey Gaines Curtain Raiser, " Peach " Roy Arthur Silent " Engaged " Clotilde Grunsky Curtain Raiser, " A Full House " Kenneth Taylor Perkins and Norman Loyal McLaren " Jeannette ' s Way " : Sidney Coe Howard and Frederick Schiller Faust Curtain Raiser, " Pledging ' Pep ' " Thoda Stancliff Cockroft It Happened in Pottsville " Herbert Edwin Hall Curtain Raiser, " O ' Piffle " Dorothy Wormser " Thumbs Down " Roy Edgar Belknap Bower Curtain Raiser, " Caught in the Act " Maud Carol Elberts and Ruth Kinkead (Mrs. Fred S. Duhring) " Pin Pricks " Edward Moss Jaffa and Camille Avila Purdy Curtain Raiser, " Tbe Trouble Track " Leslie Brown Manuscript in University Library Archives. one hundred and fourteen " AXDROCLES AXD THE LION " DOROTHY RIKDY, ALICE ELLIOT, JOE STURGIS. KARL ASHBCRX, JOHN DAY " Androcles ana the Lion INCONGRUITY WAS THE KEYNOTE of " Androcles and the Lion, " pro- duced by the English Club, October 14, in the Greek Theatre. But the play, under George Bernard Shaw ' s able handling, was a comedy genuine enough to over-ride for all but the hypercritical spectator, the disturbing inharmonies. For such a person, the ponderous dignity of the Greek Theatre, with a curtain of Pacific fog hung above the footlights, stands in unseemly contrast to the performance of a Shavian satire, employing a Roman fable and a papier-mache lion with electric eyes. The Linn, the last character the play might lose, is more than a mere half-title. There was a knowing subtlety about him, a prowling punctu- ality for his cue, too great a delight in his " velvet paws " to permit dra- matic disregard for the beast. Herbert Hall ' 17, inclosed throughout the performance in beastly attire, portrayed as deep an insight into the anat- omy and psychology of the kingly species as the play ' s author might desire. one hundred and fifteen The color and group arrangement of the mob scenes was one of the play ' s best features. Pageantry is a newly developed step in campus productions. We are finding that finesse alone will not carry a play on our stage. Our dramatic work needs bold, well-drawn lines and it was agree- able to note that the mob in " Androcles and the Lion " was more than convenient scenery for the leads. Each member of the mob seemed to live and act the spirit of the play. Harold Black ' 17 made a composite tailor, Christian, hero and husband, who would have been more admirable if not so desirous of being so. He prepared to die well, and danced even better, but our sympathy for Andy was awakened not in his own acting but in Miss Wetmore ' s portrayal of Megaera, his shrewish wife. Indeed the necessary sympathy for An- drocles was her only excuse for being. Orville Caldwell ' 18 as Ferrovius played a part manifestly absurd and played it very well, that is to say, absurdly. Lacking the revelation from Shaw, nothing short of the omniscient assurance could have made an actor certain as to the interpretation of the character. Caldwell chose the simplest interpretation and made the best possible matter of a bad thing. In the role of the Emperor, E. S. Rosenthal ' 18 had an easier part, an em- peror after our own hearts, admirably suited to the tairing of two-legged AXDROCLKS AXD THE LION HAROLD BLACK HERBERT HALL one hundred and sixteen lions and unkingly terrors. Alice Elliott ' s Lavinia was a woman of a single mood, obviously only one-half Shaw ' s Lavinia. Her natural loveliness and poise made a charming Lavinia. The audience listened in vain for a note of sincerity under such lines as hers. Miss Elliott might have had the center of the stage. Hers were the real words of the play. Instead she chose to be merely one of many so-called Christians, albeit the most charming. Lastly. we should like to discover the play ' s moral, whether a moral intended by Shaw or not. For the amateur critic, full of criticism for the amateur actor, there is a moral in Andy ' s anxious admonition as the zealous beast leaps at his prey. So the c ritic, before he parts with that cheapest of all commodities, criticism, should remember in the future, before he multiplies his con- demnation, this play ' s moral in our hero ' s warning, " Velvet Paws! " THE CAST Androdis H. A. BLACK ' 17 Tlu- Lion H. E. HALL ' 16 1 " ( rnivius O. R. CALDWELL ' 18 ( ' aesar E. S. ROSENTHAL ' 18 Lentulus W. B. STEPHI: -O ' is Metellus C. S. EDWARDS ' 19 The ( Vnturion J. B. DAY ' 18 Ox-Driver H. S. STEEN ' 18 Spintho A. E. WASHBVRN ' 19 The Editor E. A. BKKYMAN ' 17 The Menagerie Keeper J. H. WEISE ' 18 The C ' all Boy W. E. SIMPSON ' 19 Retiarius D. S. JARVIS ' 18 Secutor J. R. EDWARDS ' 18 First Slave R. J. BERNSTEIN ' 18 Second Slave O. S. WATERS ' 18 Mejiuera DOROTHY WETMORE ' 17 Lavinia ALICE ELLIOTT ' 17 1st Christian Woman MARIAN BLACK ' 20 2nd Christian Woman. . . .DOROTHY RIEDY ' 19 3rd Christian Woman CLARITA XUNAN ' 20 4th Christian Woman. . . CARMELITA PARMA ' 20 oth Christian Woman. . . . RUTH GOGGETT ' 19 (HURTS FROM " WHAT NEXT " one hundred and seventeen K3 " What Next " A MUSICAL OPERA is a success if it makes the audience forget burdens and worries, to laugh and enjoy the gaiety and carefreeness of its songs and choruses. " What Next, " written by I. B. Kornblum ' 17 and H. E. Kowalsky ' 17 and produced by Treble Clef Society, October 17, in the Oakland Civic Auditorium, was a success. The audience testified to this for they handclapped vigorously every one of the nineteen songs that were on the programme, and it was necessary to encore several two and three times. They appreciated the unusual situations in the plot and re- ceived the actors enthusiastically. But the music deserves first consideration: it was the outstanding- feature of the production. When the lyrics lacked punch, when the plot dragged, when the actors got excited and nervous and finesse in the dances was forgotten, the music came to the front and demanded applause. It was catchy and original, and time and again the audience showed their appreciation of its quality. Of the lyrics " Two Thousand Years Ago, " sung by Camille Purdy ' 18 and " It ' s Great to be a Potentate, " by E. S. Ward ' 19 were perhaps the best. They both were original and clever, but the popularity of their inter- preters added much to their enjoyment. The first was sung by Camille Purdy ' 18 and was done in a finished style. She was backed by an original chorus and was encored time and again by the audience. It was the best song hit of the production. " It ' s Great to be a Potentate, " by E. S. Ward ' 19, was appreciated more be- cause of the style in which it was pre- sented by Ward than because of any special inherent quality in the number. The piece was written for Ward and the author made no mistake in assign- ing it to him. " Summer Girl " and " When I Dance With You " were two other numbers that deserve praise. The tunes were exceptionally catchy and original and rank well with the popular profes- sional music of the day. So if the fastidious critic found flaws in the staging, if the actors did not maintain a professional standard WHAT NEXT " NELLIE WALKER AND ORVILLE CALDWELL one hundred and eighteen at all times, these weaknesses can be overlooked. E. S. Ward ' 19 in the role of Dubs, the stout waiter, was particularly jocose. He was suited to the part perfectly and if there was a star among the actors it was he. O. R. Caldwell ' 18 has had better parts than Gerald Sherwood, the rich son and hero of the play. But the role was difficult for this very reason and it is doubtful whether it could have been interpreted much different. . F. Mayock ' 17 was well cast in the gruff, surly character of Titus Sherwood. Among the women characters Nellie Walker ' 19 was perhaps the most finished, and Sadie Fredericks ' 17 the most spontaneous. Following is the cast of characters in the order of their appearance: Selma Darewin. . .HAZEL HOLLINGSWORTH ' 17 Duke Robert McCarthy .E. A. BREYMAN ' 17 Messenger M. FELIX ' 20 Squint J. KENNETH MOODY ' 19 Red G. E. GORDON ' 17 Jack Wright G. F. TAYLOR ' 17 Gladys Derby KATHRYN COE ' 19 Ambassador Price. . . .H. S. STEEN ' IS Mr. Titus Sherwood W. F. MAYOCK ' 17 Mrs. Sherwood. . . CKKTKIDK WOODWARD ' 16 Dubs, the butler E. S. WARD ' 19 I.oi- Manville SADIE FREDERICKS ' 17 Marie, a French maid. . . . MARIAN BAILEY ' 20 Gerald Sherwood O. R. CALDWELL ' 18 Marcia Benson NELLIE WALKER ' 19 Charlie Owen E. F. STEEX ' 18 .Jenny Brooks CAMILLE PURDY ' 18 1 I GENE HKKVM . " WHAT NKXT CAMILLE Pl ' RDY KK KTH MOODY hundred and nineteen MARIE DAMIANAKES, NINA HALLOCK, MAUREEN SULLIVAN, DOROTHY COOPER, MARGARET POTTER, IRENE WYLLIE The Curtain Raiser A CURTAIN RAISER that fulfilled its every requirement, that knew its limitations and kept within them, that was original and entertaining, that was a definite dramatic accomplishment, was " The Trouble Track, " the 1918 curtain raiser written by Leslie Brown. That was the unanimous opinion of all the critics. " The Trouble Track " attempted to do nothing more than to fulfill its function. A curtain raiser is only the " key-noter " of the afternoon. It creates the atmosphere. And " The Trouble Track " put a refreshing taste in the mouths of the audience. It was short but the plot action was rapid-fire. There were no lulls in the development of the threads of the story and the logical and probable complications produced laugh after laugh from the audience and worked up a spirit for the day. But the merit of " The Trouble Track " lay in the fact that it was different. It was immune from over-worked phrases and situations. It got away from the commonplace but yet kept to the probable. It was unostentatious. It was genuine. It sets a high water mark for curtain raisers of the future. one hundred and twenty The cast was not the best talent that was in the class. That was -ed for the farce. And so if it can be said that the curtain raiser succeeded in winning praise from the audience and critics that was unan- imous, it is that much more of a compliment to the author. And that is not to say that the acting was bad. It was not. But it showed lack of experience, and many times only the witty sayings and sudden, unexpected developments saved the plot. So it can be truly said that it was the real worth of the skit itself that scored. But there was some finished acting. Catherine Woolsey mastered an extremely difficult part that required real dramatic ability to portray. And she did protray it well. Lavinia Brown carried out the main thread of the sketch in a satis- factory manner. L. D. Sanderson was rather embarrassed and ill at ease in the leading man ' s role. The cast follows: Helen Anustead LAVINIA BROWN Jim Trevor L. D. SANDERSON Charles Jackson D. C. BULL Mrs. Armstead VIOLA LOCKHART Blanche Harrison BLANCHE BOUTEILLER Dorothy Andrews CATHKHINK WOOLSEY Jack Lane L. W. TAYLOR Marion Duiiiotit MAK.HHUK STUART Maid LUCILE PARR t JUNIOR FARCK HEBER STEEN, JESSIE TODHUNTER, MARJORIE LIDDLE one hundred and twenty-one JOHN ' WEISSE, MINNIE SISSOX, ED STEEN, CAMILLE PURDY, HEBER STEEN, DON ABSHIRE The Junior Farce JUDGMENT ON A JUNIOR FARCE must be passed by the Junior Class. If the farce is entertaining to them, if it provokes laughs, if they approve it, even if that approval be only temporary, then it must be conceded to have achieved its purpose. And " Pin Pricks, " by Camille Purdy and E. M. Jaffa, was voted a success by the Junior Class. They applauded it, and laughed, and were satisfied. Perhaps the 1918 farce did not rank with " A Strenuous Life " or " Two Pair, " its more illustrious predecessors, but then every class cannot boast a Richard Walton Tully or a Frank Norris. " Pin Pricks " scored, not because of its dramatic structure or dramatic action, in which particu- lars perhaps more could have been accomplished, but because it was appreciated by the Junior Class. It was the cast and work of the coach that made the farce liked. The most popular and talented actors in the Junior Class carried the parts and their work, because it was well done and because they were all members of the class, was applauded and appreciated. There were places in the development of the plot that could have been smoothed out a bit more, perhaps, situations and predicaments that would one hundred and twenty-two huvo been a bit more original, action that could have been faster, but there could not have been more made of the material in hand, there could not have been a better-cast group of actors chosen from the class, there could not have been better spirit and effort put forth than was given by Coach ( ' arlysle in his endeavors to make the production a success. So if the irrepressible critic must insist that " Pin Pricks " was not a farce in the true sense of the word, let him temper his censure with the thought that a Junior Farce is written for the express purpose of enter- taining Juniors on Junior Day and if it escapes criticism from them, if it satisfies them, then it has served its function. When an audience knows the capabilities of the actors, it is more prone to observe whether full advantage is being taken of the opportuni- ties in each part than to watch for and criticise the shortcomings of the structure of the dramatic work itself. And that is what the 1918 Junior Farce audience did. It approved the play because the actors made the most of their chances. O. R. Caldwell, in the lead, as Duke de Bunkville showed why he has been rated the first actor in the class. His character work was careful and true. Beatrice Winder and Abe Schmulowitz, in their parts as proprietors of the tea garden, w r ere spontaneous and clever. Mile. Sarah Dirina, as interpreted by Camille Purdy, was chic and charming. Her work was of a high order. Minnie Sisson was cast in a most difficult and illogical role, but made the most she could of the part under the circumstances. The cast for the farce was: Hoh Strong A. B. SMITH Tom Tyler H. S. STEKN Duke de Bunkville O.K. CALDW ELL Sain. Manager of Tea Garden ABE SCHMULOWITZ Virginia Lee MINNIE SISSON Anne Adair MARJORIE LIDDLE Mile. Sarah Divina CAMILLE PURDY ( lladys Rayve JESSIE TODHUNTER Maizie. . .BEATRICE WINDER one hundred and twenty-three The Football Show IN KEEPING WITH THE PRECEDENT begun last year the annual Football Show was staged in Harmon " Gymnasium on the night of the Big Game. After two years trial the success of the move transplanting this event to the college campus might seriously be questioned, for while the Glee Club was singing its inimitable drinking songs the bulk of the campus population was hieing itself across the bay to the metropolis. The performance was presented before an audience of Berkeley citizens and empty sections reserved for the opposing varsities. There was not the semblance of an " Oski, " not the vestige of an egg or the familiar carrot-top. The audience was not one of excited, overjoyed col- legians and the casual wanderer who looked in on his way by never imagined that the event was in honor of a football team that had brought honor and glory to the Blue and Gold on the gridiron that afternoon. The programme itself was a potpourri of choruses, character songs and sketches and musical numbers. Under the direc- tion of Camille Purdy ' 18 an Oriental chorus gave a selection from " What Next, " the Treble Clef Opera. The " Bell- hop Chorus " from " Keeping It Dark, " B. M. Melvin ' 17 and E. P. Hyatt ' 18 in songs and sketches, ensemble numbers by the Glee Club, and banjo and saxaphone numbers completed the bill. The show was managed by B. K. Vaughan ' 18. Tke Mask and Dagger Plays " Tke Bear " THE FIRST SUCCESS of the production of four one-act plays by the Mask and Dagger Society, March 17, 1917, was in the choice of plays. Comedy raised the curtain in " The Bear, " Maeterlinck ' s " Interior " followed in the swift vein of tragedy; " The Maker of Dreams " gave us the sentimental so dear to our fancy, while " Helena ' s Husband " suc- CAROL EBERTS AS HELENA IN " HELENA ' S HUSBAND " one hundred and twenty-four " MAKER OF DREAMS " HAROLD BLACK, MINNIE SISSOX, BILL RAIXEY ceeded in satirizing not only its own but also all the preceding characters of the series. In such a manner, the group of plays became a unit. " The Bear, " played by Dorothy Wet more ' 17, Paul Smith ' 17, and Orville Oaldwell ' 18 came as a delightful surprise to an audience whose acquaintance with Russian literature and especially with Anton ChekofT, had tended to leave an impression of gloom. For two years Caldwell has done merited work in varied capacities but never before has his acting been so convincing or so finished. He had what is commonly supposed to be the impossible soliloquy, and proved how effective it may be made with good acting. He had what was perhaps more difficult, a twist of Slavic psychology to portray, a swift moment in which the " Bear " dives from towering rage to the depths of passionate love. Miss Wet more played the romantic woman, disguised in widow ' s weeds. The part did not allow her opportunity for vivid acting but she was acceptable in her straightaway work. P. D. Smith was pleasing in his role as the aged footman. THE CAST Elena Ivanovna Popova DOROTHY WKTMORE ' 17 ( Irrgory Stcpanovitrh Srnirnov ORVILLE R. CALDWELL ' 18 Luka, Popova ' s aged footman PAUL D. SMITH ' 17 one hundred and twenty-five " The Interior Maeterlinck ' s " Interior, " with its delicate symbolism, its absence of action, its weighty simplicity, was far more ambitious and doubly worthy of applause. Its theme is the mystery of life and death and its single important character begins to understand this mystery before our eyes. There are no high lights to portray, no splendid words to be said. Down to the curtain line the words were weighty with symbolism. The success of the play, therefore, was dependent on the acting in the part of The Old Man. Here again the long speech was even more dexterously handled with a fine knowledge of light and shade and the rising and falling tones of the voice. Beyond all the sureness of good technique displayed, the play convinced its audience, because of Ham ' s insight into The Old Man ' s discovery. THE CAST The Old Man R. G. HAM ' 14 The Stranger P. D. SMITH ' 17 Martha CAROL EBERTS ' 17 Mary CLAIRE TUCKER ' 16 " Trie Maker of Dreams " The Maker of Dreams, " although we seldom admit it, was just what a college audience likes. W. S. Rainey liked it too and so did Minnie ' ' THE MAKER OF DREAMS " MINNIE SISSON AND BILL RAINEY one hundred and twenty-six Si-son. Perhaps the secret of their acting lay there, and if this is true we cannot help wishing that Harold Black had liked it a little more. " Oh, Baby don ' t cry for the moon, tra-la " - - and so it went. Pier- ret l( put n the kettle in vain, warmed his slippers in vain, darned yes darned his socks in vain. Pierrot just wouldn ' t be nice. Until the Makf r rame, and Pierrette admitted that " Love did make a difference. " Then of course they changed blind Pierrot, caused a twitching in his shoulder blades, made him suddenly fond of the fender, and Pierrette ' s darning and Pierrette herself. Rainey fitted the part without flaw. He was wistful, whitefaced, dis- armiiigly gay. as Pierrots must be. The play went faster when he came in and flagged a little when he whisked himself off. It flagged percep- tibly when the Maker came on, contrary to the intention of the Maker ' s lines. Without him the play would have been flat. Minnie Sisson was charming enough to be Pierrot ' s counterpart in black and white which is very charming indeed but a little too sad, and a little too sweet. This was a play admirably suited to both Miss Sisson and Rainey, and they did it pleasing justice. " Helena s Husband " The last of the quar- tette of plays succeeded in spite of its impersona- tor-. ( ' arol Eberts as Helena had splendid lines and all the pictorial qualities, but her acting lacked the finest part of good satire and good acting. Hi It mi was too well assured of her ways to convince others of it. Claire Tucker was a pleasing contrast as a vivid character. Her lines had the quality of bringing a laugh after them. Bil l Raine Pnfia. lent the profes- sional flavor to the satire. Earl Washburn - | .IT " THK C AXTKRBl ' RV PILGRIMS " ORVILLE CALDWELL ANT MIXNIE SISSON one hundred and twenty-seven ' 17 ' 17 ' 17 ' 19 ' 16 as Analytikos brought down the curtain with applause. His clever actions really bordered on hilarity. THE CAST Helena, the Queen CAROL EBERTS Tsunu, slave to Helena CLAIRE TUCKER Menelaus, the King H. A. BLACK Analytikos, the King ' s Librarian A. E. WASHBURN Paris, a Shepherd W. S. RAINEY ' 1 ne Canterbury Pilgrims He must indeed be a surly theatre-goer who would not unbend to the wit and light-hearted sunshine of a fair presentation of Mr. MacKaye ' s " Canterbury Pilgrims. " A college audience, particularly, opens its heart willingly to a well-done portrayal of youth and love and good-fellowship, and Mr. MacKaye has that indefinable touch of the artist to impress on his character portraits these high-lights which make them so likeable. The characters impress one as being made of the stuff of which men and women are made, without falsifying England ' s first poet-laureate or the day in which he lived and wrote. His " Wife of Bath, " his " Chaucer " as they are here, are Mr. MacKaye ' s own but they fit miraculously into the honest picture of the One-Nine-Pin Inn and the land of Robin Hood. " IHK INTERIOR " CAROL EBERTS AND CLAIRE TUCKER one hundred and twenty-eight Indeed, the entire pageant for it is scarcely more than a pageant- drips with the honey of realism. The author has even thickened the plot with a slight seasoning of the prodigious coarseness of that age and he shows a master-stroke in the delicacy with which he handles the indeli- cacy necessary to the realist in a setting in Olde Merrie England. Thus we may set aside any calumniations against him on that score; with all his apparent caricature and hidden satire, perhaps, he does not libel ( ' haucer, nor does Chaucer libel him. The Canterbury Pilgrims themselves are the real excuses for the play ' s being, especially Alixouit, the jolly wife of Bath, one of the most delightful stage folk that has played behind campus footlights during the year. Personality with originality, to say the least, registers in her every action. A hail-fellow well met, a maiden with the heart of a man, the very first tomboy of literature we might say, she has a dash and a go of it that can- not help but endear her to the most conservative. And then set in a delightful background such as marked the day of Dick-of-the-Lion ' s- Heart when miller and friar and poet reveled together at the inn, drinking good brown ale served by buxom tap-maids, singing the archer ' s songs of the gray goose feather and the true yew-tree, she appeals to an audience as a reflection of the more human or Mr. Hyde side, perhaps, of its inner nature. SCENE FROM THL CANTEkBTRY PILGRIMS one hundred and twenty-nine It is in her principally that Mr. MacKaye has proved himself the artist; by a less sure hand this merry widow of five might easily be a creature of hearty good-will and fellowship, yet not measure up to the criterion of refinement, but even with the somewhat too-Chaucerian lines which are frequently hers, she never oversteps the bounds. The cast was as follows : Chaucer O. R. CALDWELL Knight A. E. WASHBURNE Squire A. E. BREYMAN Friar E. S. ROSENTHAL Miller R. W. RHINEHART Cook WALTER SISSON Shipman J. H. WEISE Summoner H. S. STEEN Pardoner R. BOWER Host H. H. HOWARD Man of Law B. F. SISSON Joanna J. B. ROBINSON Richard II L. F. LOGAN John of Guant W. B. STEPHENSON Wycliffe V. E. DUFFY Archbishop of Canterbury . . . . C. S. EDWARDS Wife of Bath RUTH WETMORE Prioress MINNIE SISSON Johanna . . . . MARION BLACK Mistress of Tabard Inn LOUISE SHEPPA Tavern Maid MARY MAE CATTERN Yoeman P. J. RITTER Monk A. B. SMITH Merchant H. A. MERRIL Clerk O. S. WATERS Franklin G. E. TAYS Haberdasher H. E. MILLER Carpenter D. S. JARVIS Weaver D. K. PISCHEL Dyer CHAS. HONEYWELL Doctor A. L. MOCKS Parson J. R. EDWARDS Ploughman W. VOLBERG Manciple W. SIMPSON Reeve J. T. CLINE Canon ' s Yoeman H. M. BEHNEMAN Marcus. . . .G. F. TAYLOR k i outn s Adventure The Partheneia differs from other college dramatics in that the pro- ductions each year have been distinct contributions to creative California art. in literature, music and design. Sheldon Cheney, the author of " The New Movement in the Theatre, " has referred to the Partheneia as " one of the few local expressions of dramatic enthusiasm that is deeply worth while. In originality of conception and in the actual achievement of visional beauty it stands well to the fore among American masques and pageants. " With the real purpose of the Partheneia thus in mind what shall be said of " Youth ' s Adventure " which was produced by the women of the university on April 13 in Faculty Glade? The story of " Youth ' s Adventure " is of a young girl who dons knight ' s clothing and makes every effort to regain her father ' s sword which sym- bolizes the Ideal. As the action develops she not only wins the sword but also the love of a young knight. The scene on the road to Camelot that formed the second episode was perhaps the most vulnerable point in the production. Beautiful in itself and serving well to make real the spirit of Arthurian days, nevertheless, it did not form an integral part of the masque as a whole. It did little to advance the action and as far as the dramatic construction was concerned might easily have been omitted. Its existence was justified, however, because it afforded a scene of shifting color, life and movement that was successful in producing that elusive quality called " atmosphere. " The music of " Youth ' s Adventure " deserves favorable comment. The use of adapted music which for a time was considered and would have been a backward step if carried out was happily averted through the efforts of Ruth ( ' ornell and Sarah Unna ' 18. Their " The Dance of the Morning " and " The Dance of the Jewels, " which was the finale, deserve special mention. Dorothy Palmer ' 20, as " Beautiful Sin, " the only solo dancing part this year, was a flame-colored sprite who flashed into the glade for a moment and then was gone. Ivitheriiic Smith as Alisande, was charmingly youthful and loveable. The part of the young knight, Sagramore, was carefully interpreted by Ruth Jensen ' 19. Yera Morse ' 19 was a most haughty aid disdainful enchant re . I)ori McKntyre ' 17 was well suited to the part of Romance. (irace Ellis ' 20, as the ill-natured and malevolent dwarf, carried off a difficult part in a thoroughly satisfactory manner. The pr duct i n was ably coached by Porter Garnett, veteran of many previous production-. one hiuidrcd and thirty-one " Youth Comes Up THE MOST DISCOURAGING ELEMENT about writing an extravaganza for the Class of 1917 was the obvious reflection that the preceding one, " Absent on Leave, " set a high-water mark for all future ones. This year ' s authors developed a keen sympathy for those sons of famous men who support bravely a glorious but cumbrous heritage. And, after all, when ambitious Seniors have been writing extravaganzas since the Greek Theatre was Ben Weed ' s Amphitheatre, one feels that college life has been scrutinized to its far corners for every possible theme. So the writers of " Youth Comes Up " grasped hungrily at the new type suggested in the 1916 extravaganza of Hazel Havermale and Roger Goss. What matter if their product did justify the remark of a Faculty member who still chuckles over the remembrance of Sam Hume naked in a barrel on the Greek Theatre stage? He said it was merely a Male Partheneia. Of course a plot is not expected in an extravaganza. Artistically, however, this year ' s authors thought its inclusion in the show would be a rather interesting experiment. And so they slouched down before a fire- place and searched the flames for an appealing theme. It came the delightfully original design of placing on a South Sea island a young woman who had never seen a man. It was a brilliant idea, and the authors saw visions of tropic maidens, soft music, starry skies, dense shrubbery, and all the rest of the theatrical staffage. They had gleams of a wonderful second act dominated by an enormous ruined idol and suffused with the glow of the Southern Cross and the glamour of youthful love. That was easy; the rest was the difficult part the necessary mechanics of creating for the heroine a father and a mother and a lover. She was to be the THE PARTHENEIA DOROTHY PALMER AS " BEAUTIFUL SIN " DORIS MC ENTYRE AS " ROMANCE " one hundred and thirty-two daughter of two professors who had become estranged some score of years before back in civilization. The mother has taken the child and founded a university for dissatisfied women on this island. During the intervening year- the father professor has sat lonely, heartsick, patient, at home, 1 miring, longing At this point the hero is created, obviously a student friend of the professor who is asked to find the daughter and bring her home. This is the method of bringing Him and Her together. Bruce invented the characters, Love and Adventure, to clear out the channel and aid the course of true love; and Maslin created a devil-may- care character named Pococurante, to oppose Puppy Love with Passion, aided by his followers. Luck, Tern tation, Satan and Crust. Here is the skeleton, not very carefully articulated, but strong enough to justify further progress. But the skeleton was put in the closet and forgotten for two months until one fine day, uncomfortably close to the date when manuscripts were to be submitted, he was dragged out and work started again. Bruce did all the dialogue and put the flesh on the characters; Maslin wrote most of the songs. Bruce had a dictionary and Roget ' s Thesaurus; Maslin owned a volume of love poetry, Esenwein on versification, and a book of vers de societe. Bruce was a conscientious word-artist; Maslin, an artisan, creating mosaic-poetry from anthologies. THE PARTHEXEIA THE MOONBEAM CHORUS one hundred and thirtv-three Authors " Youth Comes Up By JOHN R. BRUCE and E. MARSHALL MASLIN FOE THE THIRD CONSECUTIVE TIME the Senior Extravaganza has been the work of the editors of the Pelican and Occident as co-authors. This year ' s production, " Youth Comes Up, " has for its authors J. R. Bruce, skipper of the Occident, and E. M. Maslin, who trims the feathers of the Pelican. Bruce admits to the dialogue and shaping of the play, while Maslin is responsible for the lyrics and ballads. The play takes its place among the greatest of extravaganzas ever submitted, in fact, so well has it been received that it has been copyrighted by the 1917 Class. " Pin Pricks " By EDWARD M. JAFFA and CAMILLE PURDY It has often been said that the dark horse is usually the winning writer of the Junior Farce. This year there were two dark horses in the persons of E. M. Jaffa and Camille Purdy. By being the successful co-authors of the Junior Play these two writers make their initial appearance on the campus as dramatic producers. The farce was pleasing and well received by the Junior Class. Although not a masterpiece of modern playwriting it served its purpose and the authors are to be commended upon their work. one hundred and thirty-four CAMILLE PURDY EDWARD JAFFA " TLe Trouble Track By LESLIE BROWX Loslie Brown, the author of " The Trouble Track ' the 1918 curtain raiser, won for herself an enviable reputation for dramatic writing from all critics. " The Trouble Track " was liked because it was not portentous and did not claim to be more than it was. It was simple, witty, original and enjoyable and is ranked among the top-notch curtain raisers of any pre- vious Junior Day. Like the authors of the farce Miss Brown is new to dra- matic writing and this production was her first to appear on the campus. " Wtat Next " By I. B. KORNBLUM and H. E. KOWALSKY It is a hard task for students to write a successful musical comedy, for the audience not only criticizes the airs and choruses but scrutinizes the originality of the production, the dialogue, the lyrics and the staging. When the production is pronounced a success, then, all the more credit is duo to the authors. And " What Next " was voted worth while. The authors of this year ' s Treble Clef production were I. B. Kornblum ' 17 and H. E. Kowalsky ' 17. Kornblum wrote the music and Kowalsky contributed the lyrics. The book was written by E. S. Rosenblatt ' 18. one hundred and thirty-five BO ORGANIZATIONS Trie Associated Students WITH THE SETTLEMENT of the intercollegiate athletic relations, the final adoption of the new constitution and the placing of all athletic activities on a definite basis, the year 1 ( . ir - 11)17 has run as smoothly as could be wished. Xo troublesome questions of a serious nature have arisen, such as the break in inter- collegiate relations with Stanford or the changing to American football from the old Rugby game. The first semester ' s test of the new constitution showed beyond a doubt its advantages over the old lie. But one small defect has shown itself in its operation this was con- cerning the election of the two mid- year members of the Executive ( ' oinmittee from the Junior Class. As adopted, the constitution pro- vided simply for the election of two members of the Junior Class. But void the possibility of the pool- ing of votes for one of the candi- - and the election of the other , i STEWART A. S. U. C. PRESIDENT on a minority vote, an amendment wa proposed and carried providing that the two should be designated Bfl ' andidate One " and " Candidate Two. " Another move which has proved its worth after a year of trial is the selling of A. S. U. C. cards for the whole year at S5.00 with a rebate of _ ' .. " )() to those who do not return in the spring semester. Card sales this year amounted to s-4. 2 14.00 with 7 12.50 refunded. one hundred and Ihirlv-scven Following is the financial report of the graduate manager as given January 1, 1917: Football Disbursements . .. $34,129.96 Receipts $36,418.75 Student Body . ... 6,313.47 19,988.54 Track 2,017.57 1,563.45 Daily Californian 99.00 660.35 Crew 1,224.31 393.15 Tennis 154.54 151.66 Baseball 1,527.15 73.21 Soccer 134.58 71.95 Basket-ball 338.59 22.10 Labor Day 5.42 6.00 Debating 38.55 4.40 Chess 5.25 3.50 Loans 6,000.00 Interest 259 05 Loans repaid . . . 17,000.00 Overdraft June 1, 1916 730.13 Totals $64,067.57 $65,357.10 Executive Committee As was the case with the Associated Student Body as a whole, the Executive Committee has found itself confronted with no problems of extreme difficulty. Practically the whole of its work has been the granting of dates, the hiring of coaches, and the general administration of the Student Body affairs. Following the break in athletic relations with Stanford, more interest was taken in contests with other Pacific Coast universities. The result of this was the formation of the Pacific Coast Conference, composed of the University of Washington, Washington State College, the University of Oregon, Oregon Agriculture College, the University of California; and, after the Student Body had accepted the Freshman rule, Stanford Uni- versity. The University of Southern California has also made application for admission to the Conference, and will probably be granted membership at the next meeting of the governing body of the Conference. Among the most important minor changes was the institution of a uniform system of caring for the troublesome matter of class finances. To guard against the misuse of or unnecessary expenditure of class funds, it was proposed that each class treasurer work in conjunction with the graduate manager ' s office; that the books be always kept there for inspec- tion; and that every expenditure be approved by that office before the money was actually paid out. In order to accomplish this, no check on a one hundred and thirty-eight STROUD GRADUATE MANAGER class fund was to be valid unle countersigned by the graduate manager or by his secretary. Any class might overrule a veto of this office by a majority vote, however. A charge of SI 2. 50 per class per semester was to be levied for the payment of the extra clerical work involved. The plan was accepted by the Seniors and two lower classes in November, and by the Junior ( ' lass after the final Junior Day report had been rendered. Beginning the fall semester of 1916, the publication of Brass Tacks was discontinued, it being evident that there was no need for such a publica- tion on the campus. Andrew Smith of Pennsylvania was hired as football coach for the spring and fall of 1916. At the close of the season a contract for three years further service as head coach was signed with him. A. B. Ziegler was hired to assist him for the year, and P Elliott was chosen to coach the Freshman team. Contracts with Carl Shafor and Carl Zamloch were signed for the coaching of the soccer and baseball teams respectively. Ben Wallis, who voluntarily gave his services as crew coach in 1916 was re- tained, and a salary voted him for this year. Much misunderstanding concerning the granting of letters and numerals has been cleared up by the adoption of definite rules covering practically every which might ari o. Student Committees Though routine work has composed the duty of nearly every student com- mit too this year, one of the most active, and the one which produced probably the most far-reaching effects is the Students Union Committee. Feeling increasingly the need of such an institution a a Students Union, the HARPER A. S. U. C. SECRETARY one hundred and thirty-nine committee appointed last year spent its whole time in determining just what were the needs of the campus to be satisfied by the new building. The committee this year has, using the work of the preceding body as a foundation, advanced the plans until a Students Union Building is now an assured proposition. As planned, the first unit of the building will be placed between Har- mon Gymnasium and Sather Gate. When the Gymnasium is removed, additions extending over the ground now occupied by it will be con- structed. Provision is made for space in the building for the students ' store, a cafeteria, the offices of the various campus publications, a dormi- tory at which visiting teams may stay, or where our own training table may be held, lounging rooms, A. W. S. rooms, banquet halls and accom- modations for visiting alumni. Sufficient funds for the commencement of the construction are now available; and it is planned to raise the rest on the outside, and, by extend- ing the period of the debt over twenty-five years, to let the store and cafeteria pay off both the principal and interest. Every organization on the campus has been touched in the publicity campaign of the committee, and every one is enthusiastic in its support of the plan. A modern Students Union therefore will be a reality in the very near future. The Executive Committee membership is as follows: President, F. W. Stewart ' 17 Faculty Representative, Professor M. C. Lynch Vice-President, W. G. Witter ' 17 Graduate Manager, J. A. Stroud, Jr. ' 13 Secretary, C. F. Harper ' 18 Alumni Representative, C. E. Hall ' 10 Anna Barrows ' 17 J. N. Owen ' 17 First Semester Second Semester Carol Eberts ' 17 Vera Christie ' 18 H. A. Hyde ' 17 G. W. Clark ' 18 Following are the standing Student Committees: Governors of Senior Hall A. T. LaPrade ' 17, E. P. Pfingst ' 17. Intercollegiate Agreement Committee D. B. Cohen ' 17, J. A. Stroud, Jr. ' 13, F. P. Griffith ' 06. Football Rules Committee J. A. Stroud, Jr. ' 13, Chairman; W. R. Mont- gomery ' 17. Rally Committee L. R. Byington ' 17, Chairman; H. R. Hogaboom ' 17, E. M. Elam ' 17, J. C. Newton ' 17, T. W. Slaven ' 17, J. S. Candee ' 17, C. F. Roeth ' 17, E. S. Pillsbury ' 18, E. C. Sutton ' 18, W. J. Hulting ' 18, Pierce Works ' 18, L. S. Nelson ' 18, L. D. Sanderson ' 18, Howard Baldwin ' 18, Bruce Howard ' 19, A. B. Cantwell ' 19, R. D. Perry ' 19. Intercollegiate Debating Council Fall Semester: D. S. Shattuck ' 17, Chairman; H. A. Black ' 17, G. W. Cohen ' 17, S. S. Barrows ' 17, M. S. Rosenblatt ' 18, one hundred and forty EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE IN SESSION LEFT TO RIGHT: CLARK, OWEN, HARPER (SECRETARY), STEWART (PRESIDENT), WITTER, STROUD, BARROWS, CHRISTIE, LYNCH 8. Brown ' 18. Spring Semester: D. S. Shattuck ' 17, Chairman; H. A. Black ' 17, M. S. K.,sciil)latt ' 18, C. S. Brown ' 18. Stii ' lmts Union Committee G. W. Cohen ' 17, Chairman; F. T. Elliott ' 17, S, , n-tary; D. S. Shattuck ' 17, W. F. Mayock ' 17, R. K. Bontz ' 17, R. S. Mayock ' 17, A. L. Dunn ' 17, G. L. Maxwell ' 17, C. G. Hjelte ' 17, V. L. Furth ' 18, G. M. Cun- ningham ' 18, L. D. Sanderson ' 18, C. L. Isaacson ' 18, H. S. Steen ' 18, R. F. Mac- dnnald ' 18, H. A. Sproul ' 19, H. W. Sayre ' 20. Stitilfttt Affairs Committee F. W. Stewart ' 17, Chairman; S. S. Barrows ' 17, Secretary; L. F. Krusi ' 17, H. A. Black ' 17, L. A. Nichols ' 17. Stuflt-ntx Welfare Committee E. W. Lockwood ' 17, Chairman; M. L. Royar ' 17, H. L. Ryan ' 17. E. L. Garthwaite ' 17, R. W. Bell ' 18, W. B. Garthwaite ' 18, R. E. Gimbal ' 17, W. B. Norton ' 17. Spring Semester: E. W. Lockwood ' 17, Chairman; M. L. Royar ' 17, R. L. Ryan ' 17, R. W. Bell ' 18, W. B. Garthwaite ' 18, Ray Vandervoort ' 18, H. A. Sproul ' 19, L. M. Gimball ' 19, R. W. Rinehart ' 20 Associated Students Store Committee Professor M. C. Lynch, Chairman; Professor C. C. Plehn, J. A. Stroud, Jr. ' 13, H. F. Shippey ' 17, F. W. Stewart ' 17, J. R. McKee ' 18, B. K. Vaughan ' 18, E. F. Steen ' 18. Bint nm (jold Advisory Committee L. F. Krusi ' 17, Chairman; F. W. Stewart ' 17. A. R. Eimer ' 17, P. W. Clark ' 17, A. V. Saph ' 17, J. L. Reith ' 18, Wilson Meyer ' 18. Ctn ' i-frxitij Meeting Committee A. L. Dunn ' 17, Chairman; W. H. Thomas ' 18, H. M. Black ' 18. one hundred and forty-one Tne Associated V omen Students THE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS, formed in 1894 for the purpose of directing the activities in which the women primarily are interested, includes all women students who are members of the Associated Students of the University of California. All activities and interests of the women are controlled by the organization through its executive committee and the following affiliations: Prytanean, Sports and Pastimes Association, Treble Clef Society, Art History Circle, Iota Sigma Pi, Mandolin and Guitar Club, Delta Epsilon, Istyc California Club, Women ' s " C " Society and Nu Sigma Si. In addition to the supervision of all social and athletic events, the A. W. S. directs certain independent institutions for the women. A loan fund is maintained to provide emergency loans. The " Counter " provides sandwiches and chocolate. The Partheneia, an annual masque produced by the women, is given under the auspices of A. W. S. For 1916-1917 the officers were: President, Leila Berry ' 17; Vice President, Bertha Galloway ' 17; Athletic Manager, Alberta McNeeley 17; Treasurer, Marian Brown ' 18; Secretary, Esther Sinclair ' 18. The executive committee was composed of the officers of the association and the following: Dean of Women, Miss Lucy Ward Stebbins; Woman ' s Editor, Daily Californian, (August-Dec- ember, ' 16); Representative A. S. U. C. Executive Committee, Anna Barrows ' 17; Woman ' s Editor Daily Californian (January-May, ' 17) Frances Brown; Partheneia Manager, Dorothy Wetmore ' 17; Representative A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (August-December, ' 16); Carol Eberts ' 17; Representative A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (January-May, 17), Vera Christie ' 18. one hundred and forty-two A T H LETIC ORGANIZATIONS BIG " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester: President, L. A. Nichols ' 17. Vice-Pres., Ernest Camper ' 17. Secretary, W. A. Russell ' 17. Treasurer, E. M. Rogers ' 17. Sergeant-at-arms, C. C. Gildersleeve ' 18. Spring Semester: President, F. T. Brooks ' 18. Vice-Pres., P. A. Embury ' 18. Secretary, W. A. Russell ' 17. Treasurer, E. M. Rogers ' 17. Sergeant-at-arms, C. C. Gildersleeve ' 18. CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Semester. President, R. L. Shearman ' 17. Vice-Pres., K. B. Clark ' 18. Sec.-Treas., J. W. Coulter ' 18. Spring Semester: President, J. W. Coulter ' 18. Vice-Pres., E. G. Schlapp ' 18. Sec.-Treas., N. M. Lyon ' 17. GYMNASIUM CLUB OFFICERS: President, O. E. Snyder ' 19. Secretary, V. B. Davis ' 19. Director, F. B. McCoIlom ' 17. Manager, G. W. Clark ' 18. RIFLE CLUB OFFICERS: President, C. I. Howell ' 18. Vice-Pres., G. A. Patterson ' 18. Secretary, E. K. Schultz ' 18. Treasurer, E. M. Atchison ' 18. one hundred and forty-three ORGANIZATIONS Alumni Association FOR THE CALIFORNIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION the past year has been a period of intensive preparation. The management of the secretary ' s office has been reorganized, the publication of the association has been remodelled into the California Alumni Fortnightly, the active enrollment has been tripled, the fourth edition of the Directory of Graduates has been compiled, and a plan has been set in motion to replace the dormant alumni clubs with energetic units in the numerous centers throughout the country. The value of the preparation will be determined, naturally, as the indi- vidual purposes are carried to completion. There is a total number of living alumni of 11,826. Of these at least 6,000 names should be actively enrolled in the association. In June, 1915, there were 1,302 members; in June, 1916, there were 2,905 enrolled. A word on the present income of the association may have a bearing on the possibilities of the future. The collections are confined to a two- dollar yearly ' assessment, covering membership and subscription. A summary which shows, by a comparison of each month, the collections during the fiscal years since 1910-11, is noteworthy in several particulars. In 1910-11 the total income was $1,246; in the next year, $1,208; in 1912-13 it was $1,099; in the next, $1,232; in the last year, $1,546; and in the cur- rent year (to May 30) it was $4,624.18. In connection with this an inter- esting feature is the collections during the month of May, 1916. Between 1910 and 1915 the collections for the May month averaged $127. The total receipts for May, 1916, were $2,179.97. The treasurer ' s report shows that the amount of the expenditures for the year has been exceptional. But the money, for the most part, has been put into permanent things. The effort in this direction has been aided materially through the generous financial co-operation of the Regents of the university. For the development of the association the Regents appropriated $3,000 in 1915-16, and have included in the 1916-17 budget a like amount. A committee is at work on the proposal to establish an information and employment exchange in connection with the general offices of the asso- one hundred and forty-four elation. This bureau, if the appropriate plans are devised, will be the medium through which the employers may reach the graduates as they leave the university and through which the graduates may be brought in touch with prospective occupations. The service which a bureau of this type will give is a service which the association must perform. The Directory of Graduates, for which the compilation is complete, is the preparation for the district council plan. When all the graduates and the majority of the former students are accurately located the state-wide organization into local districts will be perfected. Each district is to have a council dependent on the central council, which meets every three weeks at the university. The district council scheme has been submitted to several localities and has been received with enthusiasm. The details of the plan are attractive and offer a solution to the problem that is ever- pi e ent in the administration of the local independent clubs. For example, San Joaquin County, San Diego County, Marin County, Solano County, and Los Angeles have been visited in the interest of the district scheme. When there is work to do there is active organization. The framework of organization is being built because there are great tasks ahead. The custom for the Bay counties alumni to hold a Charter Day dinner vas inaugurated last March, when 350 men and women were hosts to President Vincent, of Minnesota, the Charter Day speaker. The usual rally banquets were held on the eve of the Big Game. The women met in Berkeley; the men, numbering 320, dined in San Francisco. On Com- mencement Day the customary luncheon was given in Faculty Glade. Over 480 alumni were present. The policy for making the influence of alumni organization felt in the state at large brought out a plan to hold the 1916 annual meeting of the association at Kearney Park, the university estate in Fresno County, on June 3. A special Pullman train carried the Bay counties ' delegation of 150 persons to the festivities, while a total of nearly 1 ,000 alumni registered at the park. The officers of the association for the year of 1916-17, elected at the annual meeting, are: President, () -ar Sutro ' 94; First Vice-President, W. E. Creed ' 98; Second Vice- President, S. M. Haskins ' 93; Secretary, Harvey Roney ' 15; Treasurer, R. F. Sproul ' 13. The Councilors are: Frank Otis 73, S. L. Rawlins ' 99, M. ( ' . Lynch ' 06, C. E. Hall ' 10, Douglas Brookman ' 10, S. C. Irving 79, ( ' . W. Merrill ' 91, W. H. Waste ' 91, Miss Margaret Hayne ' 08, and Mrs. ROM- ( iardner Marx ' 11. For the two places on the Board of Administra- tion of the LeConte Memorial Fellowship, T. M. Putnam ' 97, vice W. E. Ritter, resigned, and F. P. Griffiths ' 06, vice C. S. Greene ' 86, whose term expired June 30, 1916, were elected. J. N. LeConte, whose term expired June 30, 1916, was re-elected. one hundred and forty-Jive - RELIGIOUS - ORGANIZATIONS Tke University Y. M. C. A. THE PROGRAM of the University Young Men ' s Christian Association for the year has been built around a twofold purpose ; namely, to meet the need existing in a state university for religious education, and to give practical expression to the spirit of service. In the field of service the Freshman Class was welcomed at the begin- ning of the year; employment has been secured for more than three hun- dred students ; and more than one thousand dollars raised for the support of the work of Roy Service ' 02, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. in San Chuan Province, China. The officers are: President, G. L. Maxwell ' 17; Vice-President, W. D. Norton ' 17; Recording Secretary, L. B. Sharp ' 17; Corresponding Secretary, K. I. Hanson ' 18; Treasurer, George Hjelte ' 17; Secretaries, B. M. Cherrington, E. L. Devendorf, H. C. Kingman, G. L. Collins ' 15 and Gail Cleland ' 07. Hv - Z P " _ lB W Y. M. C. A. CABINET one hundred and forty-six TLc University Y. W. C. A. WITH AN INCREASED MEMBERSHIP of 530 as against 350 for last year, and with general progress showing up from all angles, the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the University of California finishes this year of its work with accomplishing great strides in the fundamental purpose of the organization. Under the leadership of Imra Wann ' 17, the Y. W. C. A. has been brought into close ' r touch with the real needs of such a body on the Campus, not only in the furthering of social interest, but also along the lines of bringing the girls of the university into more intimate and closer touch with each other. Many new and original methods have been tried out by the Cabinet this last year with remarkable success. Chief among these were the insti- tution of " Friendship Luncheons. " So important did these luncheons become that it was found necessary to add a new member to the Cabinet for the sole purpose of handling them. In order to bring the members into closer touch with the inner work- ings of the organization and to afford a sort of calendar of coming events a weekly paper called the Record has been printed. The editors for the past year have been Bernice Hubbard ' 18, and Algeline Mario w ' 17. The officers for the year 1916-1917 were: President, Imra Wann ' 17; Vice-President, Freda Baylt-y ' 17: Treasurer, Louise Keen ' 18; Secretarys, Josephine Parks ' 19, Laurinne Mattern ' 19, and Margaret Sherman: Annual Member, Margaret Marchant ' 17. For the 1917-1918 are: ;cnt, Marian Brown ' IS: Vice-President, Marion Peairs ' 18; Treasurer, Man- Lee ' 18; Secretarys. Pauline Whittleslcy ' ' JO and Margaret Sherman: Annual Member, Virginia Baldwin ' 18. V. V. C. A. CABINET one hundred and forty-seven Christian Science Society ox the U. ox C. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE societies exist at the universities of California, Chicago, Columbia, Cornell, Harvard, Illinois, Leland Stanford Junior, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska and Wisconsin, and at Simmons, Smith, and Wellesley colleges. The Manual of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts, authorizes members of the Faculty and students, who are members in good standing with The Mother Church, to establish and conduct Christian Science organi- zations in universities and colleges where religious organizations are per- mitted. Under this provision Christian Science Society of the University of California was organized in 1907. The society holds meetings on the first Tuesday evening after regis- tration, and on alternate Tuesdays thereafter during the regular and sum- mer sessions of the university. Selections from the Bible are read, fol- lowed by correlative passages from the Christian Science text-book, " Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, " by Mary Baker Eddy. Experiences, testimonies of healing and remarks on Christian Science are also given. Authorized lectures are delivered by members of the Board of Lecture- ship of The Mother Church. The purpose of these lectures is to present a clear, definite statement of Christian Science, and to correct prevalent misconceptions concerning its teaching, and the life and works of its dis- coverer and founder, Mary Baker Eddy. A reception is held in the fall to welcome those interested in Christian Science, and to explain the purpose of the organization. In the Doe Library are found all the works of Mrs. Eddy, with the concordances thereto, translations in German, with, parallel pages in English, of " Science and Health, " and the authentic " Life of Mary Baker Eddy " by Sibyl Wilbur. The Periodical Room contains the Christian Science Journal, the official organ of The Mother Church; the Christian Science Sentinel, a weekly; the Christian Science Quarterly Bible Lessons, Der Herold der Christian Science and the Christian Science Monitor. The Journal, Sentinel and Der Herold always contain signed testimonies of healing. Authorized literature on Christian Science is also available to students in the Free Reading Room in the Berkeley Bank Building, main- tained by the Churches of Christ, Scientist, of Berkeley. The purpose of the society is to afford all in the university who so de- sire, an opportunity to gain an understanding of Christian Science as taught in the Christian Science text-book. Members of the Faculty and students, of present and former classes of this university, are invited to these testimonial meetings, receptions and lectures. one hundred and forty-eight The Newman Club During the year the Newman Club has enlarged its activities to keep pace with the growth of the university. In addition to the courses in scripture and ethics given by Rev. Thomas Lantry O ' Neill, Ph. D. and Rev. Clarence E. Woodman, Ph. D., who have charge of the religious work for Catholic students of the uni- versity, the club has offered, this year, a course in scholastic philosophy by Dr. Charles R. Baschab. Though the primary purpose of the association is to secure for Cath- olic students opportunities for religious instruction and worship, it con- tributes to the social and intellectual life of the university by the many public lectures, receptions, and entertainments given under its auspices. The lectures and other activities are held in Newman Hall, a large, well-appointed, English gothic building situated on the north side of the university campus near Founders ' Rock Entrance, at the corner of Ridge Road and La Loma Avenue. It contains a chapel, reading room, library, and recreation rooms. OFFICERS: President, Dwight E. Eveleth ' 16; First Vice-President, Allan Peter Lindsay ' 18; Second Vice-President, Alice A. Griffin, ' 17; Corresponding Secretary, Flora M. Wilson, ' 17; Recording Secretary, Rebecca Borradaile ' 18; Treasurer (Fall Semester), William F. Carroll ' 18; (Sprhiij Y wester), Charles E. Rhein ' 17. HEADS OF STANDING COMMITTEES Executive, Nicholas J. Scorsur ' 17; Social, Katherine F. Quinn ' 17; Women ' s Membership, Madeline A. Muldoon, ' 18; Men ' s Membership, Mervyn T. Prindiville ' 19, and William V. Coin ' 19. St. Mark ' s Club THE ST. MARK ' S CLUB affords Episcopal students in the university an opportunity of meeting together for discussions of religious activity, hearing talks by members of the Faculty, or for social recreation. Its members meet each Sunday evening at the St. Mark ' s Parish House. In addition to the regular weekly meetings the organization has charge of the Sunday school of St. Mark ' s Church. Boys ' clubs, gymnasium classes and other forms of social service work are conducted by the club in West Berkeley. Various other kinds of service are undertaken by the club during the year with the idea of supplying the less fortunate people of the Bay region with the necessities of life. The officers of the club for the Fall Semester were: President, John Lawton ' 17; First Vice- Pn-sidcnt . K. V. Jacobsen ' 17; Second Vice-President, Marion Underwood ' 18; Secretary, Margaret Lawton ' 19; Treasurer, Bruce Jameyson ' 17. For the Spring Semester they were: President, ] ' .. V. Jacobsen ' 17; First Vice-President, Marion L. Underwood ' 18; Second Vice-President, Margaret Lawton ' 19; Secretary, Dorothy Lilly ' 19; Treasurer, R. H. Young ' 19. one hundred and forty-nine PEB ITINS SOCIETIES Senate Debating Society OFFICERS Fall Semester: President, S. S. Barrows ' 17 Vice-Pres., E. S. Pillsbury ' 18 Secretary, H. S. Flock ' 18 Treasurer, Ray Vandervoort ' 18 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: E. S. Pillsbury ' 18, Chairman H. A. Black ' 17 L. B. Schlingheyde ' 18 Spring Semester: President, H. A. Black ' 17 Vice-Pres., H. S. Flock ' 18 Secretary, J. H. Weise ' 18 Treasurer, D. L. Abshire ' 18 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: H. S. Flock ' 18, Chairman D. F. Bush ' 17 L. B. Schlingheyde ' 18 Congress Debating Society OFFICERS Fall Semester: Speaker, G. W. Cohen ' 17 Speaker protem, E. F. Coe ' 17 Clerk, J. J. Posner ' 19 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: R. I. Daley ' 16 G. L. Maxwell ' 17 Spring Semester: Speaker, D. S. Shattuck ' 17 Speaker protem, R. I. Daley ' 16 Clerk, W. M. Green ' 19 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: M. S. Rosenblatt ' 18 E. F. Coe ' 17 T. C. Lawson ' 18 Fresnman Debating Society OFFICERS : OFFICERS : President, W. S. Fortson Secretary, G. P. Hammond Vice-Pres., Max. Felix Treasurer, D. G. Montell one hundred and fifty Forum Debating Society OFFICERS Fall Semester: Spring Semester: President, Baptiste Barthe ' 17 President, C. S. Brown ' 18 Vice-Pres., E. S. Leslie ' 19 Vice-Pres., R. A. Way ' 20 Sec.-Treas., E. C. Ward ' 19 Sec.-Treas., Julian Pardini ' 19 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: 3. Leslie ' 19 R. A. Way ' 20 C . S. Brown ' 18 M. O. Olson ' 19 E. C. Ward ' 19 Debating Council Fall Semester: Spring Semester: I ). 8. Shattuck ' 17 (Congress), D. S. Shattuck ' 17 (Congress), Chairman Chairman S. S. Barrows ' 17 (Senate) H. A. Black ' 17 (Senate) ( ;. W. Cohen ' 17 (Congress) M. S. Rosenblatt ' 18 (Congress) Baptiste Barthe ' 17 (Forum) C. S. Brown ' 18 (Forum) FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES: FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES: Prof. M. C. Flaherty Prof. M. C. Flaherty Xewton B. Drury Newton B. Drury s Parlimentary Society OFFICERS: President, Helen Harris ' 19 Secretary, Stella Ajamian ' 20 Yice-Pres., Helen Rocca ' 19 Treasurer, Frances Stranahan ' 18 one hundred and fifty-one DEP IRTMENmL ORGANIZATIONS Agriculture Club OFFICERS Fall Semester: Spring Semester: President, W. D. Norton ' 17 President, Verne Hoffman ' 17 Vice-Pres., L. S. Hadley ' 17 Vice-Pres., E. J. Tippett ' 18 Secretary, T. 0. Sprague ' 18 Secretary, Frank Wood ' 17 Treasurer, E. J. Tippet ' 18 Treasurer, J. L. Barter ' 19 Sergeant-at-arms, L. E. Williams ' 18 Sergeant-at-arms, M. E. McCollum ' 17 JOURNAL OF AGRICULTURE Editor, Knowles Ryerson ' 16 Editor, Knowles Ryerson ' 16 Manager, G. A. Allin ' 17 Manager, G. A. Allin ' 17 Architectural Association OFFICERS Fall Semester: Spring Semester: President, J. U. Clowdsley ' 17 President, E. F. Kaufman ' 17 Secretary, Pauline Chamberlain ' 17 Vice-Pres., Jeanette Dyer ' 17 Treasurer, C. B. Roeth ' 17 Secretary, Myrtle Henrici ' 15 Treasurer, H. C. Collins ' 17 Art History Circle OFFICERS : President, Camilla Clark ' 17 Sec. Treas., Leona Jones ' 17 Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS Fall Semester: Spring Semester: President, Graydon Oliver ' 17 President, W. K. Potts ' 17 Vice-Pres., R. W. Lingle ' 17 Vice-Pres., T. L. Nudd ' 17 Secretary, C. E. Wayland ' 17 Secretary, R. D. Berst ' 17 Treasurer, Thomas Spencer ' 17 Treasurer, E. R. Foster ' 17 Associated Pre-Medical Students OFFICERS: EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: President, R. L. Ring ' 17 R. L. Ring ' 17 Vice-Pres., Agnes Wood ' 19 Agnes Wood ' 18 Secretary and Treasurer, M. F. Desmond ' 18 M. F. Desmond ' 18 D. K. Pischell ' 18 one hundred and fifty-two Le Cercle Francais FFICERS Fall Semester: Pn -ident. .Jenny Fayard ' 18 I.. L. Pavld ' 16 ary. Simone B rangier ' 17 in-r, Esmond Schapiro ' 18 Spring Semester: President, Simone Brangier ' 17 Yire-Pres., H. J. Howells ' 19 Secretary. Alma Berude ' 19 Treasurer, Esmond Schapiro ' 18 II Circulo Italiano FFH KRS: President. Priscilla Cavagnaro ' 17 " ice-Pres., I. A. Cereghino ' 19 - i.tarv. J. A. Pardini ' 18 Treasurer, F. G. Casella ' 20 Civil Engineering Association ( FFI KK Full Semester: IV.Mdent. R. L. Ryan ' 17 Viee-Pres., A. V. Saph ' 17 - tary. S. C. King ' 17 Treasurer, F. J. McKune ' 17 Librarian. A. M. Jensen ' 17 _ ant -at -arms, C. W. Jones ' 17 ( )FFICERS Fall Semester: dent. Prosper Reiter ' 17 -Pres., . J. Felt ' 17 - -Treas., R. B. Wheeler ' 18 Commerce Spring Semester: President, A. M. Jensen ' 17 Vice-Pres., J. W. Oakley ' 17 Secretary, L. F. Krusi ' 17 Treasurer, E. E. Blackie ' 17 Librarian, H. Latson ' 17 Sergeant-at-arms, R. B. Hansen ' 17 Club Spring Semester: President, E. H. Tucker ' 17 Yice-Pres., F. A. Buckingham ' 17 Sec. Treas., S. C. Goth ' 18 Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS: President. A. E. Lundkvist ' 16 Secretary. V. S. Ram ' 17 surer, S. Y. Kiang ' 19 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Surendra Karr H. F. Rakshit Abraham Schwartz Deutscner Kranzcnen ( FFICER.S Fall Semester: dent. Fannie Granger ' 17 Vi.-,-Pn- .. H. P. Puckett ' 19 tary. " . L. Montgomen ' Treasurer. R. ' . Kissling ' 18 FFICERS Fall Semester: Pre-ident. Jenny Schwab ' 15 Secretary. Sarah Olsen ' 16 nr. Mariza Clow ' 16 19 Spring Semester: President, Fannie Granger ' 17 Yice-Pres., Frances Porter ' 20 Secretary, Amelia Johnson ' 19 Treasurer, R. C. Kissling ' 18 Deutscner V erein Spring Semester: President, E. G. Gudde ' 17 Secretary, Sarah Olsen ' 16 Treasurer, Mariza Clow ' 16 one hundred and fifty-three Deutscner Zirkel OFFICERS Fall Semester: Spring Semester: President, Edna Stut ' 18 President, Vera Crispin ' 18 Vice-Pres., Vera Crispin ' 18 Vice-Pres., Vera Bhend ' 18 Sec. Treas., Elizabeth Johnson ' 17 Sec. Treas., E. R. Higgins ' 19 Die Plaudertascne OFFICERS Fall Semester: Spring Semester: President, M. H. Olender ' 18 President, Hazel Katzenstein ' 17 Vice-Pres., Genevieve Mott ' 17 Vice-Pres., Esther Siemens ' 18 Secretary, Clyffice Nevin ' 18 Secretary, Dorothy Hooper ' 17 Treasurer, V. L. Gavin ' 18 Treasurer, E. E. Nichols ' 18 Education Club President, Robert Daly ' 17 Secretary-Treasurer, Robert Sturgis Forestry Club OFFICERS FaZ Semester: Spring Semester: President, Murrell Warren ' 17 President, F. N. Aylward ' 17 Vice-Pres., Charles Van Riper ' 19 Vice-Pres., V. B. Davis ' 19 Secretary, H. L. Hansen ' 17 Secretary, George Byrne ' 18 Sergeant-at-arms, Professor D. Bruce Sergeant-at-arms, Prof . Walter Mulford Humboldt Glut OFFICERS : President, F. K. Haight ' 17 Vice-Pres., Mary Hamilton ' 18 Secretary, Ruth Horel ' 17 Treasurer, L. H. Nielson ' 19 Konversationsklub OFFICERS Fall Semester: Spring Semester: President, L. S. Rosenbaum ' 17 President, Sylvia Vollmer ' 17 Vice-Pres., Louise Ploeger ' 18 Vice-Pres., Grace Arlett ' 20 Secretary, Sylvia Volmer ' 17 Secretary, Lucille Murphy ' 17 Treasurer, Helen Smith ' 19 Treasurer, F. D. Kent ' 20 Law Association OFFICERS: BOARD OF GOVERNORS: President, T. G. Chamberlain ' 15 Forrest Cobb ' 15 Vice-President, Rosamond Parma ' 08 Herbert Hall ' 16 Secretary, W. G. Witter ' 17 C. J. Carey ' 17 one hundred and fifty-four OFFICERS: President, R. L. Johns ' 17 Sec.-Treas., Adelaide Weihe ' 18 t KFI ERS: President, B. F. Rabinowitz ' 17 Vice-Pres., Rose Horwitz ' 17 S-cretary , S. A. Coblentz ' 17 Treasurers, Irene Mosbacher ' 17 M. H. Olender ' 18 Lodi Club Vice-Pres., Hazel Tindell ' 15 Menorak Society STUDENT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: G. W. Cohen ' 17 Fanny Juda ' 18 F. J. Jonas ' 17 GRADUATE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: S. M. Arndt ' 16 M, M. Friedman ' 16 Jeanette Harber ' 16 Mining Association OFFICERS Fall Semester: Pn -idem. M. H. Knowles ' 16 Vice-Pres.. C. R. Knox ' 18 Secretary, H. T. Helgesson ' 17 Treasurer. A. C. Kroeger ' 17 Librarian, C. X. Schuette ' 17 Sergeant -at -arms, J. Denbo ' 17 - ior Alumni Sec., W. E. Inman ' 17 Junior Alumni Sec., J. Deane ' 18 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: J. L. Bennett ' 18 R. Starbird ' 17 G. Grav ' 16 Spring Semester: President, C. N. Schuette ' 17 Vice-Pres., H. B. Barkis ' 17 Secretary, H. I. Altshuler ' 19 Treasurer, J. L. Bennett ' 18 Librarian, R. C. Kerr ' 19 Sergeant-at-anns, L. C. Mekler ' 17 Senior Alumni Sec., W. E. Inman ' 17 Junior Alumni Sec., J. Deane ' 18 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: I-:. Wisser ' 17 G. Coffey ' 17 W. Sprague ' 17 Pkiloellenon Hetairia OFFICERS Fall Semester: President, G. F. Stephens ' 17 Vice-Pres., H. V. White ' 15 Secretary. Elizabeth Burnham ' 18 Treasurer. Catherine Delamere ' 19 Spring Semester: President, R. A. Way ' 19 Vice-Pres., Joseph McMorrow ' 18 Secretary, Louise Ploeger ' 18 Treasurer, Catherine Delamere ' 19 Pre-Legal Association OFFICERS : Pre ident, Ralph A. Frost ' 19 Vice-Pres.. Fay Christie ' 20 Girls ' Vice-Pres.. Dorris Peoples ' 20 Treasurer, Max C. Baugh ' 19 Secretary, George R. Miller ' 19 Scandinavian Club OFFICERS: President. M. A. Soderberg ' 17 Gerda Frederiksen ' 19 Secretary, Bertha Nielsen ' 19 Treasurer, G. O. Sagen ' 17 one hundred and fifty-five Siskiyou Glut OFFICERS Fall Semester: President, D. L. Abshire ' 18 Vice-Pres., Dorothy Hancock ' 19 Sec.-Treas., O. C. Wilson ' 19 Spring Semester: President, Ralph Albee ' 18 Vice-Pres., Helene Hooper ' 17 Sec.-Treas., A. C. Rowe ' 20 OFFICERS Fall Semester: President, J. L. Seymour ' 17 Vice-Pres., Zdenka Buben ' 17 Advising Vice-Pres., Prof. G. R. Noyes Secretary, Clara Winslow ' 95 Treasurer, Jane Campbell ' 18 Slavic Society Spring Semester: President, Zdenka Buben ' 17 Vice-Pres., J. L. Seymour ' 17 Advising Vice-Pres., Prof. G. R. Noyes Secretary, Dorothea Prall ' 10 Treasurer, Melicia Medigovich ' 19 Ellen JVilson Chapter of the Southern Club OFFICERS Fall Semester: President, Gladys Reston ' 17 Vice-Pres., Amrah Smith ' 17 Secretary, Blanche Lucas ' 19 Treasurer, Marion Tilton ' 19 Spring Semester: President, Gladys Reston ' 17 Vice-Pres., Amrah Smith ' 17 Secretary, May Carter ' 18 Treasurer, Marion Tilton ' 18 OFFICERS : President, Phyllis Bats ' 18 Southern Mines Cluh Sec.-Treas., I. M. Bromley ' 20 Spanish Cluh Officers OFFICERS First Term: President, Alberto O. Montijo ' 18 Vice-Pres., Rebecca Borradaile ' 18 Secretary, Mason Johnston ' 17 Treasurer, Anne Jenkins ' 16 Second Term: President, Luis B. Tagorda ' 18 Vice-Pres., Constance Edmunds ' 16 Secretary, William G. Lopez ' 18 Treasurer, Marian Sutton ' 19 OFFICERS Fall Semester: President, Beatrice Swan ' 19 Vice-Pres., Charles Rugh ' 19 Secretary, Margaret Martin ' 19 Treasurer, Ellen Deruchie ' 19 Sprechverbana Spring Semester: President, Beatrice Swan ' 19 Vice-Pres., Ellen Deruchie ' 19 Secretary, Margaret Martin ' 19 Treasurer, Mary Buhler ' 20 one hundred and fifty-six American Society or Mechanical Engineers University of California Branc h Established 1912 HONORARY CHAIRMAN Prof. Herbert Bamford Langille . , Herman Charles Greenwood V HAIRMlX . ,Swwr 1 -r-r i -w-fc ( imam Kenneth Potts VK-K-CHAIRMAX Howard Stewart Bean SKI KKTARY John Herman Fenton TIUIASJ-RKK Herman Graydon Oliver ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Prof. Herbert Bamford Langille Prof. Joseph Nisbet LeConte Prof. B. F. Raber Prof. Reuben Simpkin Tour B. R. Vanleer SENIORS Gaston Bolado Ashe Howard Stewart Bean Llewellyn M. K. Boelter James Edmund Currens Robert Dean Easton John Herman Fenton Evans Ronald Foster Herman Charles Greenwood Frank Le Roy Hill Henry Raymond Hogaboom Matthew Hall Jones Cyril Philip Kenville Alexander H. Munro Herman Graydon Oliver William Kenneth Potts Thomas Spencer Clarke Elmer Wayland JUNIORS John Louis Cooley Harold Wadsworth Kidwell Francis Christopher Holman Frank Lamb Ernest Kalisch Schulze one hundred and fifty-seven MUSIC one hundred and sixty Glee Club OFFICERS Fall SY . : President. (1. Edward Cordon ' 17 Secretary. Walter S. MrManus ' 19 Manager, B. Kendrick Vaughan ' 18 Director, Clinton H. Morse ' 96 Spring Semester: President, C. Stanley Dimm ' 17 Secretary, Myron E. Etienne ' 19 Manager, B. Kendrick Vaughan ' 18 Director, Clinton R. Morse ' 96 FIRST TENORS Edward C. Brett ' 17 Edward D. Bronson ' 17 Roy D. Sifford ' 17 Whitney B. Wright ' 17 Shirley C. Horseley ' 17 Axel B. Gravem ' 18 Eugene Lamb ' 18 M Way Middough ' 18 Freeman A. Reed ' 18 Rodney S. Sprigg ' 18 Edwyn F. Steen ' 18 Walter S. McManus ' 19 Ataulfo Molina ' 19 Edgar D. Boal ' 19 Alfred A. Gropp ' 19 Louis A. Bagley ' 20 Alvin K. House ' 20 Emery Lovett ' 20 SECOND TENORS Clifford B. Cole ' 17 Frederick F. Janney ' 17 Richard G. Martens ' 17 Benjamin H. Ormantl ' 17 Gilbert L. Patterson ' 17 Fletcher H. Button ' 18 Thomas A. Gabbert ' 18 Fred G. Gibbons ' 18 Cletus I. Howell ' 18 Herbert D. Langhorne ' 18 B. Kendrick Vauchan ' 18 Frank R. Beede ' 19 Arped Braun ' 20 Henry B. Barkis, Jr. ' 17 ( ' Stanley Dimm ' 17 F. Thomas Elliott ' 17 Ci. Edward Gordon ' 17 Bradford M. Melvin ' 17 Donald L. Abshire ' 18 Orville R. Caldwell ' 18 George E. Goodall ' 18 George M. Parrish ' 18 Wayne B. Stephenson ' 18 Kenneth S. Craft ' 19 Harry V. Adams ' 16 Hugh X. Herrick ' 17 Harold A. Morse ' 17 Fred H. Reynolds ' 17 Harry H. Scheeline ' 17 Edward B. Shaw ' 17 Thomas Spencer ' 17 Charles R. Knox ' 17 George W. Clark ' 18 I ' . Hyatt ' 18 Philip W. Janney ' 18 Harvey M. Kilburn ' 18 FIRST BASS SECOND BASS Charles S. Edwards ' 19 Ronald W. Hunt ' 19 Moreland Leithold ' 19 John K. Moody ' 19 Kenneth M. Morse ' 19 William S. Nash ' 19 George J. O ' Brien ' 19 Charles E. Parslow ' 19 George E. Smith ' 19 Charles W. Whitmore ' 19 Archibald S. MacDonald ' 20 Harry A. Schary ' 20 Hurford C. Sharon ' 20 Myron E. Etienne ' 19 Edwin J. Jolly ' 19 Edward B. Kennedy ' 19 Aimer J. Norton ' 19 Percy H. Ward ' 19 Harold E. Williams ' 19 John Gifford ' 20 Howard H. McCreary ' 20 Joseph H. Maddux ' 20 Ralph W. Nicholson ' 20 Edward A. Williams ' 20 Heber S. Steen ' 18 John T. Donnellan ' 19 Maurice E. Gibson ' 19 James S. Taylor ' 19 Clair E. Woland ' 19 John H. Duhring ' 20 Charles F. Honeywell ' 20 Sumner N. Mering ' 20 Leon J. Le Tourneau ' 20 Walter S. Lewis ' 20 Frank A. Morgan ' 20 Andrew M. Moore ' 20 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS George W. Baker ' 16 H. Brigham ' 10 H. Syril Dusenbery ' 17 Isidore B. Kornblum ' 17 J. Harold Barker ' 18 Thomas M. Hen on ' 18 Wyrnond B. Garthwaiti- M Orel A. Goldaracena ' 18 Malin T. Langstroth ' 18 Frank C. Ransom ' 18 Elmore Roberts ' 18 James A. Taylor, ' 18 Lawrence J. Eade ' 19 Orra C. Hyde ' 19 Harold E. McGowan ' 19 Lee B. Milbank ' 19 Milton J. Frumkin ' 19 Ramon H. Landsberger ' 20 one hundred and sixty-one one hundred and sixty-two University or California Orchestra DIRECT n Paul Steindorff PKKSIDKXT Glen Haydon ' 18 SKCKKTAIO-TKI: -I-UKK William C. Tesche ' 18 LIHKAIUAN Charles S. Edwards ' 19 FIRST VIOLINS Milton J. Frumkin ' 19 George P. Somps ' 20 John Gifford ' 20 Herman J. Stern ' 20 Herbert L. Jones ' 20 William C. Tesche ' 18 Hermann Kohlmoos ' 19 Clarence W. Wagner ' 19 DeWitt L. Lee ' 19 Melville E. Wank ' 19 SECO ND VIOLINS John R. Edwards ' 18 Frank A. Morgan ' 20 Parker L. Hall ' 19 Sidney H. Samuels ' 19 Cyril P. Kenville ' 17 Kenyon J. Scudder ' 17 Myron E. Lackey ' 20 Melvin Solomon ' 18 VIOLA Harry E. White ' 20 CELLOS Charles S. Edwards ' 19 Arthur W. Mohr ' 17 H. H. Hurska ' 20 Richard G. Montgomery ' 19 FLUTES Herbert H. Schultz ' 19 Hurford C. Sharon ' 20 CLARINETS Glen Haydon ' 18 Edwin P. Tiffany ' 20 CORNETS Donald . DeWitt ' 20 Jay L. Ruddick ' 17 Charles E. Marquis ' 18 Alfred E. Wollitz ' 20 Averill G. McAlpine ' 20 HORN James D. Graham ' 20 TROMBONES I. C. Jurgenson Edward C. McLaughlin ' 20 BASSOON Alfred P. Solomon ' 20 one hundred and sixty-three one hundred and sixty-four Mandolin Glut ( )KKICKHS Fall S, mester: I ' n ident, John C. Sammi ' 19 Virr-I ' rrs., Norman S. Hamilton ' 19 Scrrriary. Harry K. Pect ' 18 Mana.urr. Frank ( ' . Ransom ' 18 Spring Semester: President, William A. Elliott ' 18 Vice-Pres., Leslie B. Simpson ' 20 Secretary, Eric H. Sargeant ' 18 Manager, Harry E. Peet ' 18 Director, Richard J. Carpenter FIRST MANDOLINS James R. Carpenter ' 18 Leslie B. Simpson ' 20 Donald S. Deskey ' 19 Dudley W. Steeves ' 19 William A. Elliott ' 18 Raymond L. Suppes ' 18 John C. Sammi ' 19 SECOND MANDOLINS Charles B. Carkeek ' 18 Wilber A. Green ' 20 Bryon F. Grimmer ' 17 Max M. Herrerias ' 20 Charles W. Jones ' 17 Eric H. Sargeant ' 18 Dean G. Searls ' 20 GUITARS Norman S. Hamilton ' 19 Albert J. Hodges ' 19 Harry E. Peet ' 18 MANDOLA Frank C. Ransom ' 18 PIANO Eldon B. Spofford ' 18 ASSOCIATE MEMBERSHIP Emmet J. Allen ' 18 William Bigelow ' 18 Earl D. Davis ' 18 Arnold Poppic ' 19 Frank C. Ransom ' 18 one hundred and sixty-jive one hundred and sixty-six Treble Clef OFFICERS Fall Semester: President, Elfrida Steindorff ' 17 Vice- President, Camille Abbay ' 17 Secretary, Evelyn Farrar ' 18 Treasurer, Hazel Hollingsworth ' 17 Spring Semester: Elfrida Steindorff ' 17 Virginia Baldwin ' 18 Helen Smith ' 18 Hazel Hollingsworth ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Helen Smith ' 18 Helen McGee ' 18 Hilda Johe ' 17 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Margaret House ' 18 Elizabeth Elliott ' 17 Inene Wylie ' 18 Lois Baker ' 17 Elizabeth Elliott ' 17 Hilda Johe ' 17 Alice Noble ' 17 Elfrida Steindorff ' 17 Alice Eastwood ' 18 Smyrhc ' 18 FIRST SOPRANOS Alpha Bonney ' 19 Helen Hambly ' 19 Lucille Nichols ' 19 Maude Ellis ' 19 Frances Blair ' 20 Gwen Howe ' 20 Dorothy Hanna ' 20 Frances McCullom ' 20 Ethel McMurchie ' 20 Lorene Mellon ' 20 Florence Cole ' 20 Constance Reston ' 20 Margaret Steiger ' 17 Sadie Fredericks ' 17 Hazel Hollingsworth ' 17 Virginia Baldwin ' 18 Reyna Berka ' 18 SECOND SOPRANOS Margaret House ' 18 Camille Purdy ' 18 Helen Leithold ' 19 Dixie Ritchie ' 19 Marion Bailey ' 20 Narcissa Cerini ' 20 Leone Clark ' 20 Harriett Crabtree ' 20 Alice Madeley ' 20 Evelyn Farrar ' 18 Esther Ireland ' 18 Beatrice Winder ' 18 FIRST ALTOS Dorothy Kirkland ' 19 Esther Sittig ' 19 Marguerite Templeton ' 19 Nydia Corcoran ' 20 Mildred Estabrook ' 20 Lela Ewert ' 20 Consuelo Julian ' 20 (Iladys Wright ' 18 ;. raldine Pratt ' 20 SECOND ALTOS Margaret Seligman ' 19 Ruth Vincent ' 19 Maurine Gilliam ' 19 Helen Whiting ' 19 one hundred and sixty-seven one hundred and sixty-eight Vomen s Mandolin and Guitar Club OFFICERS PRESIDENT Ruby Campbell ' 17 VICE-PRESIDEXT Genevieve Kilpatrick ' 18 SK KKTARY Lenore Doran ' 18 TREASURER LuciUe Parr ' 18 MANAGER Camille Abbay ' 17 DIKKITOK . Professor R. J. Carpenter FIRST MANDOLINS Clara Gregory ' 19 Genevieve Kilpatrick ' 19 Lucille Parr ' 18 Ruby Campbell ' 17 SECOND MANDOLINS Virginia Green ' 18 Dorothy Munro ' 19 Vera Van Kirk ' 20 Vera Chatfield ' 20 Flora Yesberg ' 20 May Campbell ' 20 BANJO Camille Abbav ' 17 GUITARS Ruth Mallock ' 16 Aileen Reynolds ' 20 Helen Whistler ' 20 CELLO Ruth Persons ' 20 PIANO Alice Clemo ' 20 one hundred and sixty-nine one hundred and seventy Ukulele Glut OFFICERS First Semester: I ' n-sident, Ruth Walker ' 18 Manager, Margaret Carter ' 19 Treasurer, Xorene Howe ' 18 Second Semester: Florence Denham ' 19 Vice-President, Xorene Howe ' 18 Treasurer, Gayle Partridge ' 18 Manager, Gladys Basye ' 18 Gladys Bayse ' 18 Beatrice Blanchard ' 20 Alpha Bonney ' 19 Lenora Clark ' 20 Lylis Dougherty ' 20 Louise Effinger ' 18 Pearl Gidney ' 20 Katherine Green Lois Harding ' 18 Bertha Haskett ' 17 Xorene Howe ' 18 Irene Hund ' 17 Ruth Le Have ' 20 Ruth Walker ' 18 Mildred Ken wort by ' 19 Adele Ledame ' 19 Mabel McGrath ' 19 Lorene Mellon ' 20 Ruth Monroe ' 16 Margaret Murdock ' 18 Lucile Nichols ' 19 Gayle Partridge ' 18 Constance Reston ' 20 Dorothy Shade ' 17 Mary Smith ' 20 Harriett Teter ' 20 Ada Thompson ' 18 one hundred and seventy-one I i George Plimpton Adams Robert Grant Aitken Albert Henry Allen James Turney Allen Arthur Carl Alvarez Annie Dale Riddle Andrews Ernest Brown Babcock Albert Lloyd Barrows David Prescott Barrows Louis Ban let t Charles Barrows Bennett Benjamin Abram Bernstein Walter Charles Blasdale George Henry Boke Herbert Eugene Bolton Cornelius Beach Bradley Charles Edward Brooks Harold Lawton Bruce William Fitch Cheney, Jr. Edward Bull Clapp John Taggart Clark Beatrice Quijada Cornish William Walter Cort : Tracy Crawford Ira Brown Cross Constance B. Abbott Phyllis Ackerman Kbba Olga Braese William Byron Brown Margaret Buckharn I.e-lie Gale Burgevin A -a Leonard Caulkins Corinne Cr. Pirie Davidson Hanks itherwax Bertholf Harold Alfred Black Frances Leslie Brown Xancy Irena Brown Barrett N ' tlson Coates Wesley CofTey John Peter Conrad Mildred Crane Thomas Wilford Dahlquist Doris Alden Daniels Julia Wilson ' Eleanor Kenyon Jennings nt :dent L ' nd " ' r President 3rd Vice- President Secretary-Treasurer Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va., in 1776. Alpha of California Established in 1898. FACULTY Arnold Abraham D ' Ancona Charles Atwood Kofoid Alexis Frederick Lange Joseph Nisbet LeConte John Franklin Daniel Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe Emanuel Deutsch Adolphus James Eddy Bernard Alfred Ktcheverry Herbert McLean Evans Percival Bradshaw Fay Isaac Flagg Martin Charles Flaherty Charles Mills Gayley Walter Morris Hart Mellen Woodman Haskell Henry Rand Hatfield Derrick Xorman Lehmer Armin Otto Leuschner Exum Percival Lewis Gilbert Newton Lewis Ivan Mortimer Linforth George Davis Louderback David Townsend Mason John Hector McDonald Orrin Kip McMurray Henry Albright Mattill William Augustus Merrill Victor Hendricks Henderson Martin Abraham Meyer Joel Henry Hildebrand Dennis Robert Hoagland Samuel Jackson Holmes John Galen Howard Lincoln Hutchison Frank Irwin Willis Linn Jepson William Carey Jones Eugene Joralemon Ralph Smith Minor Herbert Charles Moffitt Agnes Fay Morgan Sylvanus Griswold Morley William Alfred Morris Bernard Moses Charles Albert Noble George Rapall Noyes Herbert Chester Nutting GRADUATE STUDENTS Jeanette Ralph Dyer Sarah Elizabeth Olsen Elizabeth Janet Easton Paul Longstreth Fussell Helen Marian Goodall Lloyd Nelson Hamilton Kathleen Harnett Robert Willard Hodgson Maybelle Lena Hudson Curtis Dion O ' Sulliyan Oscar Charles Parkinson Caroline Rehfisch Alverda Elva Reische Esther Roth Marie Ruth Sabelman Jennie Altgeld Schwab Freda Rose Meyer Charles Donald Shane SENIORS Jean Marjorie Deming Gladys May Kraemer Ortavia Dovvnie Anita Duncan Laton Alice Bunnell Elliot Doris Elizabeth McEntyre Frederick Monroe Essig Elsie Jeanette McFarland Elizabeth Van EverenFergusonlvander Maclver Myrtle Viola Fitselien Leonard Outhwaite Louis John Paetow Jessica Blanche Peixotto Torsten Petersson Carl Copping Plehn William James Raymond Leon Josiah Richardson Charles Henry Richer William Emerson Ritter Wendell Prescott Roop Charles Edward Rugh Arthur William Ryder Rudolph Schevill Franz Schneider Richard Frederick Scholz William Albert Setchell Charles C. Staehling Henry Morse Stephens George Malcom Stratton Francis Bartody Sumner James Sutton Chauncey Wetmore Wells Benjamin Ide Wheeler Arthur Robinson Williams Rosalind Wulzen Hiram Franklin Sheldon William Ashley Sitton James Wallace Spofford Wilford Ebenezer Talbert James Sturdevant Taylor Matt Wahrhaftig Selman Abraham Waksman Dorothy Wormser Harry Boyd Seymour John Laurence Seymour Ruth Sherman Harry Pratt Smith Robert Lacy Smyth George Lawrence Maxwell.Jr.Marian Shaw Stayner Oregon Alexander Harrison David Robert Merrill Irene i: telle Hurley Rosa Maria Pfund Harold Anthony Hyde Eugene Mitchell Prince Lury Hope Kieldsen Bert Franklin Rabinowitz JUNIORS Ruth Raymond Lanee I.e-lie Bernard Schlingheyde Ray Vanderv-oort OFFICERS 1916-1917 . .Charles Henry Rieber . . Charles Albert Noble . .George Rapall Noyes . .Orrin Kip McMurray . . Percival Bradshaw Fay A very Tompkins Elmer Hooton Tucker Ethel Pearl Walther Frank Howard Wilcox Lincoln Hutchinson Charles Atwood Kofoid Ivan Mortimer Linforth p. ,,_ -i __ ivan . ionimer i imoni Councilors ( Pauj IxJnggtreth Fussell I Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan V David Robert Merrill one hundred and seventy-three Golden Bear Senior Honor Society Organized in 1901. Benjamin Ide Wheeler John A. Britton Clarence Linus Cory Charles Derleth Jr. David Prescott Barrows Monroe Emanuel Deutsch Newton Bishop Drury George Cunningham Edwards Martin Charles Flaherty Maurice Edward Harrison Victor Hendricks Henderson Alexander Marsden Kidd HONORARY Arthur W. Foster Hiram Warren Johnston William Carey Jones FACULTY Charles Mills Gayley Henry Morse Stephens ALUMNI MEMBERS (Associated with the University) Frank Louis Kleeberger Karl C. Leebrick Matthew Christopher Lynch Orrin Kip McMurray Charles W. Merrill Ralph Palmer Merritt James Kennedy Moffitt Samuel Adair Elmer Granville Burland Thomas Gassner Chamberlain Paul Longstreth Fussell Stephen Sears Barrows Robert Blake Raymond Karnaghan Bontz John Robert Bruce Charles Joseph Carey Douglas Bray Cohen George Washington Cohen Albert Laurence Dunn Daniel Parsons Foster GRADUATES Waldemar A. Falck Howard W. Fleming Lloyd Nelson Hamilton SENIORS Edwin Lowell Garthwaite James Benton Harvey Henry Raymond Hogaboom Harold Anthony Hyde Le Roy Farnham Krusi Travis Pollard Lane Edwin Marshall Maslin Willis Robert Montgomery Claude Ezra Monlux Luther Allen Nichols William W. Morrow Chester H. Rowell Chauncey Wetmore Wells Edward James Wickson Herbert Charles Moffitt Thomas Milton Putnam Harvey Roney Francis William Rubke Robert Gordon Sproul John Allen Stroud Oscar Sutro James Sutton Donovan Otto Peters William Sears Rainey Herman Adolph Spindt John Boardman Whitton Warren Dexter Norton Louis Hubbard Penney Emery Herman Rogers William Alexander Russell Harry Boyd Seymour Leroy Bassett Sharp Floyd Wayne Stewart John James Vandenburg Willis Guy Witter one hundred and seventy-four Benjamin Ide Wheeler James Turney Allen Leonard Bacon David Prescott Barrow- Walter Chr Ben Mark Cherrington Edward Bull Clapp Herbert Ellsworth Cory Samuel Adair Elmer Granville Burland Thon. ' ' hamberlain Randall Miles Dorton Victor Hugo Doyle Stephen Sears Barrows Robert Blake Raymond Karnaghan Bontz John Robert Bruce - Ryan Byington .per . ' lee Charles Joseph Carey Doui: . ' i en Laurence Dunn White Bell William Lee Bender Hollis Man-field Black Fred Thoma.s Brook- John Louis Cooley nineham : Kdwin Dimock Philip Albert Embury Victor I,avprisoii Furth Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite Fred Gray Gibbons Vmged Helmet Junior Honor Society Organized in 1901 FACULTY Newton Bishop Drury James K. Fisk Farnham P. Griffiths Maurice Edward Harrison Joel Henry Hildebrand Charles Gilman Hyde Armin Otto Leuschner Matthew Christopher Lynch GRADUATES Archibald Munroe Edwards Waldemar Adolph Falck Herbert Edwin Hall Lloyd Nelson Hamilton Donovan Otto Peters SENIORS Edwin Madison Elam Frank Thomas Elliot Edwin Lowell Garthwaite Ronald Dalzell Gibbs Henry Raymond Hogaboom LeRoy Farnham Krusi Charles David Lane Alfred Leo Maguire Edwin Marshall Mas!in JUNIORS Carleton Carlyle Gildersleeve Charles Franklin Harper George Marco Hicks Grant James Hunt Chester Leroy Isaacson Harvey Maher Kilburn Frank I-amb Harry Bluett Liversedge John O ' Melveny Russell Flavius Macdonald Wilson Meyer Pierce Works Ralph Palmer Merritt Thomas Milton Putnam Leon Josiah Richardson Richard Frederick Schol William Albert Setchell Henry Morse Stephens James Sutton Charles Volz Chauncey Wetmore Wells William Sears Rainey Har -ey Roney Herman Adolph Spindt Milton William Vedder John Boardman Whitton Willis Robert Montgomery Luther Allen Nichols Warren Dexter Norton Louis Hubbard Penney William Alexander Russell Harry Boyd Seymour Leroy Bassett Sharp Floyd Wayne Stewart John James Vandenburgh John Stewart Weeks John L. Reith Claude Rohwer Ray Rohwer Lemuel Dalton Sanderson Carroll Hutchinson Smith Darwin Jackson Smith William Hill Thomas Max Weston Thornburg Ray Vandervoort Olin Wellborn III Arthur Reihl Wilson one hundred and seventy-five one hundred and seventy-six Skull and. Key Organized in 1892 David Preset tt Barrows John Peter Buwalda .lames Kenneth Fisk Martin Charles Flaherty Stanley Barren Freeborn Lincoln Hutchinson .James Townsend Burst mv Klmer ( Jrunville Burlund Samuel Adair Ben Alexander ( M-nrue Washington Baker, Jr. Leslie Hollis Britain Krnest Camper James Somers Candee Warner Sahin Chudbourne Douglas Bray Cohen John Bradford Crow Charles Stanley Dimm Kdwin Madison Flam Waldemar A. Falck Hollis Mansfield Black Fred Thomas Brook Kdward Porter Bruck Freil ( Iruy Cibbons Charles Franklin Harper HONORARY Matthew Christopher Lynch Walter Edmund Magee Edmond O ' Neill Carleton Hubbell Parker Thomas Milton Putnam GRADUATES Thomas Gassner Chamberlain SENIORS Theodore Randolph Finley, Jr. Benjamin Blackwood Foster Ruldolph Leonard Gianelli Lyman Dunlap Heacock Frederic Fuller Janney Charles David Lane Travis Pollard Lane Marshall Pierce Madison Richard Ashe McLaren Bradford Morse Melvin Kenneth Monteagle Willis Robin Montgomery Willis Guy Witter JUNIORS William Knox Holt Walter John Hulting Grant James Hunt Harry Bluett Liversedge Russell Flavins Macdonald George Washington Young Thomas Frederick Sanford James Garfield Schaeffer William Albert Setchell George Arnold Smithson Henry Morse Stephens Benjamin Ide Wheeler Merritt Barton Curtis Aloysius Ignatius Diepenbrock J. R. Murray, Jr. Luther Allen Nichols Henn- Augusto Ruffo Harry Hall Scheeline Harry Boyd Seymour Albert Carnahan Simonds Floyd Wayne Stewart Elmer Ellsworth Stone Chester Benson Tonkin John Stewart Weeks Harry Kirk White John Bandini Winston, Jr. Merwin Louis McCabe John O ' Melveny John L. Reith Ray Rohwer Pierce Works one hundred and seventy-seven Tau Beta Pi [Technical and Scientific.] Founded at Lehigh University in 1885. California Chapter Established in 1906. FACULTY Raymond Barrington Abbott Arthur Carl Alvarez Clarence Linus Cory Elmer Fred Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Adolphus James Eddy Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Harmon Francis Fisher Francis Seeley Foote, Jr. Ernest Albion Hersam John Galen Howard Charles Oilman Hyde Andrew Cowper Lawson Joseph Nisbet LeConte George Davis Louderback Baldwin Munger Woods Frank Cover Bell Edwin Earle Blackie Carroll Clark George Wesley Coffey Austin Robert Eimer George Adair Fleming Evans Ronald Foster Hugh Nathan Herrick Carl William Appleford Frank Edwin Baxter Bradley Belknap Brown GRADUATE Ephraim Field SENIORS Frank LeRoy Hill Kenneth Ward Houston Henry Temple Howard Andrew Martin Jensen LeRoy Farnham Krusi Vsevolod Lankovsky Harley Latson William Leslie McCabe Roy Starbird JUNIORS John Louis Cooley Daniel McLean Duncan Melvyn Lloyd Frandy William Wilson Wurster John Ignatius McVey Arthur Raymond May Glenn Kendall Morrison Samuel James Ogilvie William Simon Peterson Walter Ruppel Augustus Victor Saph Albert Henry Siemer Arthur Worcester Kidder Clarence John Nobmann Loyal Walter Whitton one hundred and seventy-eight Alpha Zeta [Agriculture] Founded at the Ohio State University in 1897. California Chapter Extablished 1909. Krnrst Brown Bahrork Curtis P. Clausen Kov Klwood Clausen .!. Kliot Coit Bertram Hanford Crocheron Jay Hrownlee Davidson Bernard Alfred Etcheverry William Frederick Gericke John Washington Gilmore Clarence Melvin Haring Arthur Howard Hendrickson William Brodbeck Herms Paul Carl. ' ( ' larenre V. Castle John Willis Adriance ' icorpe Donald Allin John M. Coffeen John P. Conrad Frederick Carrington Corey Sydney Harold Davidson Harold Putnam Detwiler Harry Everett Drobish Arthur Folger Ronald Dollzell Gibbs William Alexander Graham FACULTY William Titus Home Thomas Forsythe Hunt Meyer Edward Jaffa Charles Bernard Lipman Robert Hills Loughridge Robert Frederick Miller David Naffziger Walter Mulford Walter Eugene Packard William Robert Ralston Henry Josef Quayle Chester Linwood Roadhouse W. W. Wobus GRADUATES Robert Willard Hudgson Donald E. Martin Harold A. Wads worth SENIORS Ansel F. Hall Kessler Gilbert Hammond Paul James Hartley Laurence Emerson Haseltine Verne W. Hoffman Louis William Jongeneel William G. Kretsinger Perry Eugene Lantz Eugene Thomas Laugenour Carrol Theodore Lund Roy Drummond McCallum William Albert Setchell Leslie Theodore Sharp Charles Frederick Shaw Ralph Eliot Smith Thomas F. Tavernetti Ralph Hawley Taylor John Irwin Thompson Gordon Haines True Hubert Everett Van Norman Edwin Coblentz Voorhies Herbert John Webber Edward James Wickson Knowles Augustus Ryerson William L. Sweet Millard Earl McCollam William Alfred McCutchan James McVicar Mills Warren Dexter Norton Raub Merrill Stafford Frank Gile Tiffany Ralph Mervin Walker Fred Ernest Weidenmuller Frank Wood Harold Evans Woodworth Carol Willard Wright ( ' lyde C. Barnum Karl Murray Blair JUNIORS Martin Richard Huberty Guifford Fuller Meredith Joseph Ellsworth Tippett Laurence Wilson Taylor William Carl Tesche one hundred and seventy-nine Phi Lambda Upsilon [Chemistry] Founded at the University of Illinois in 1899. Mini Kaph Mim Chapter Established in 1913. FACULTY Benjamin Ide Wheeler Elliot Quincy Adams William Lind Argo Charles Barrows Bennett Henry Chalmers Biddle Walter Charles Blasdale Edward Booth Gerald Eyre Kirkwood Branch William Vere Cruess George Ernest Gibson Reuben Simpkin Ernest Albion Hersam Joel Henry Hildebrand Myer Edward Jaffa Frank Louis Kleeberger Andrew Cowper Lawson Gilbert Newton Lewis George Davis Louderback Edmond O ' Neill Merle Randall Thorburn Brailsford Robertson Tour Charles Stewart Bisson Parry Borgstrom Craig Miller Bouton Thomas Bow Brighton Asa Leonard Caulkins Arthur W. Christie Tenney Lombard Davis Ermon Dwight Eastman William Grenville Horsch Donald Babcock Keyes GRADUATES Julius Alexander Willi Luck John Merritt McGee Axel Ragnar Olson George Sutton Parks Worth Huff Rodebush Charles Caeser Scalione Ewing Carruth Scott Yu Hwa Twan Dean David Waynick John T. Winkler Angier Hobbs Foster William Henry Hampton John Whitney Elmore Claude Williams House SENIORS JUNIORS Henry Theodore Helgesson David Robert Merrill Carl Iddings Reginald Bryant Rule one hundred and eighty Theta Tau [Engineering] Founded at University of Minnesota in 1904 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1911 John Peter Buwalda Elmer Fred Davis Mt Twin Guy Edwards FACULTY Ernest Albion Hersam George Davis Louderback Lester Charles Uren Clifton Wirt Clark Frank Samuel Hudson Wm. Stephen Webster Kew Charles Richardson Knox Clarence Lemuel Moody Roy Robert Morse Chester Stock Nicholas Lloyd Taliaferro Francis Edward Vaughan SENIORS George Chesley Coffey John Marshal Dento Wright Ethelbert D ' Evelyn Arthur Raymond May Samuel James Ogilvie Karl Howard Schilling Roy Starbird WTutney Braymer Vright JUNIORS Joseph Tenison Deane Philip Albert Embury one hundred and eighty-one ieta Gamma Sigma [Economics] Organized in 1913 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS David Prescott Barrows Henry Rand Hatfield Charles E. Brooks Lincoln Hutchinson Ira Brown Cross Frederick Robertson Macaulay Stuart Daggett Father T. H. O ' Neill Newton Bishop Drury Carl Copping Plehn John Franklin Forbes Charles C. Staehling GRADUATE Stanley Morris Arndt SENIORS Barrett Nelson Coates Raymond Williams Crook Charles Stanley Dimm William McCalla Irvine James Kenneth Lochead Ferris S. Moulton Hilmer Oehlmann Arthur Robert Bradford Victor William Galvin Prosper Reiter, Jr. Nicholas James Scorsur George Francis Taylor William Hill Thomas Elmer Hill Tucker Howard Edward Webber Claudius Nelson White JUNIORS Sophus Carl Goth Donald Hardy Packer one hundred and eighty-two Prytanean Organized in 1901 Edith J. Chtypole Maude Cleveland Mary Blossom Davidson Katherine Jewell Everts Romilda Paroni FACULTY Mary F. Patterson Jessica Blanche Peixotto Aurelia H. Reinhardt Ethel Sherman Lucy Ward Stebbins Ruth Ransom Calden Dorothy Crofts Muricjuita de Laguna Lura Dell Dinsmore GRADUATES Sarah Elizabeth Olsen Caroline Louise Sheppa Margaretha Pauline Suermondt -Dorothy Wormser Anna Frances Barrows Freda Cadell Bayley Lelia Baldwin Berry Harriett Louise Bowman Frances Leslie Brown Majorie S. Carlton Anna Breckinridge Carter )ctavia Downic M. Carol Eberts Bertha Mabel Galloway Ruth Marian Heynemann Hazel Helen Hollingsworth SENIORS Louise Egerton Keen Esther Laurilla King Coe Elizabeth McCabe Doris Elizabeth McEntyre Alberta McXeely Margaret Marchant Maude Marion Meagher Donna Moses Elizabeth Mary Ruggles Mary Jane Sanderson Leslie Underhill Imra Margaret Wann Anne Radford Wharton JUNIORS Marian Brown era Lillian Christie Alice Dorothea de Wit Esther Sinclair one hundred and eighty-three Iota Sigma Phi [Chemistry] Organized in 1900. Mrs. William Lind Argo Mrs. Walter Charles Blasdale Mrs. Edward Booth Mrs. Gerald Eyre Branch HONORARY Mrs. William Crowell Bray Mrs. Joel Henry Hildebrand Mrs. Ruliff Stephen Holway Mrs. Gilbert Newton Lewis Kate Gompertz Agnes Fay Morgan FACULTY Romilda Paroni Ruth Risdon May Searls Helen Czarnecki Alice Duschak Anna MacKenzie GRADUATES Isita Girdler Morse Vera Lynn Whipple Leona Young Doris Alden Daniels Ellen Douglas Esther Kittridge SENIORS Coe Elizabeth McCabe Carey Dunlap Miller Alice Eleanor Schlots Imogene Willard I mo Pearl Baughman Helen Emelyn Dana JUNIORS Martha Fibush Paula Schoenholz Pearl Willson one hundred and eighty-four [Literary] Organized in 1906. James Turney Allen William Dallam Armes Leonard Bacon Frederic Thomas Blanchard Carlos Bransby Warren Cheney Herbert Kllsworth Cory Robert Dupouey .lanies Kenneth Fisk Martin Charles Flaherty Charles Mills Criyiey Charles S. Greene HONORARY MEMBERS Farnham Pond Griffiths Walter Morris Hart Victor Hendricks Henderson Charles Keeler Alexander Marsden Kidd Benjamin Putnam Kurtz J. B. Landfield Alexis Frederick Lange Orrin Kipp McMurray George Rupert MacMinn Lucy Sprague Mitchell Eleanor Gates More Arthur Upham Pope William Popper Arthur William Ryder Millicent Shinn George Arnold Smithson Henry Morse Stephens E. G. Stricklen Mrs. H. B. Torrey Richard Walton Tully Charles Don von Neumayer Earle A. Walcott Chauncey Wetmore Wells Richard Henry Chamberlain Deborah Dyer Calkins Paul Lonj:streth Fussell GRADUATES Herbert Edwin Hall Roswell Gray Ham Lloyd Nelson Hamilton Donovan Otto Peters William Sears Rainey Harvey Roney Anna Frances Barrows Harold Alfred Black Robert Blake- Roy Bower John Robert Bruce SENIORS George Washington Cohen Maud Carol Eberts Alice Bunnell Elliot Dorothy Epping LeRoy Farnham Krusi Edwin Marshall Maslin Maude Marion Meagher Harry Boyd Seymour Norman Benjamin Stern Frank Howard Wilcox Leslie Brown )rville Robert Caldwell JTNIORS Florence Isaacs John L. Reith Minnie Mae Sisson Genevieve Taggard one hundred and eighty-five Mask and Dagger [Dramatics] Organized in 1908 FACULTY Roswell Gray Ham GRADUATES Richard Henry Chamberlain, Jr. William Sears Rainey Claire Althea Tucker Harold Alfred Black Maud Carol Eberts SENIORS Alice Bunnell Elliot Dorothy Wetmore Orville Robert Caldwell JUNIORS Minnie Mae Sisson one hundred and eighty-six [Journalism] Organized in 1914. HONORARY David Present t Barrows Victor Hendricks Henderson Charles Henry Richer GRADUATES Elmer Granville Burland Lloyd Xelson Hamilton SENIORS Robert Blake Raymond Karnaghan Bontz John Robert Bruce Charles Joseph Carey Edwin Madison Elam Edwin Marshall Maslin Ferris S. Moulton Harry Boyd Seymour Norman Benjamin Stern JUNIORS Walter Budd Champlin George Magee Cunningham Victor I.avenson Furth Anthonv Laurence Mitchell John O ' Melveny John L. Reith Olin Wellborn III Arthur Reihl Wilson one hundred and eighty-seven Sphinx [Philosophical] Organized in 1911. FACULTY George Plimpton Adams Leonard Bacon Albert Lloyd Barrows Harold L. Bruce Herbert Ellsworth Cory Ira Brown Cross GRADUATES Adolph Edmund Anderson Chandler Parks Barton Leslie Gale Burgevin Ben Mark Cherrington Newton Bishop Drury Roswell Gray Ham Richard Frederick Scholz Charles Louis Seeger Arthur Upham Pope Chauncey Wetmore Wells George Winthrop Fish Sidney David Gamble Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan John Boardman Whitton SENIORS Stephen Sears Barrows Raymond Karnaghan Bontz John Robert Bruce Charles Josef Carey George Washington Cohen Robert Campbell Clark Gregory Alexander Harrison George Henry Hotaling Harold Anthony Hyde JUNIORS Philip Strong Mathews John O ' Melveny Edwin Marshall Maslin Ferris S. Moulton Warren Lee Pierson Harry Boyd Seymour David Stoddart Shattuck Gordon Fitzhugh Stephens Norman Benjamin Stern Marshall Taylor Frank Howard W T ilcox John L. Reith Max Weston Thornburg one hundred and eighty-eight Pkrontistenon [History] Organized in 1915. HONORARY MEMBER Benjamin Ide Wheeler ASSOCIATE MEMBERS The Faculty of the History Department GRADUATES Charles Wilson Hackett Herbert Edwin Hall Karl Clayton Leebrick John Lloyd Mecham Charles Solomon Mitrani Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan William Henry Poytress Francis William Rubke Joseph Marius Scammel Herman Adolph Spindt Arthur Pryer Watts SENIORS Robert Blake George Henry Hotaling Harold Anthony Hyde Warren Lee Pierson Eugene Mitchell Prince Robert Lacy Smyth JUNIORS John O ' Melveny Joseph Louis Zimmerman one hundred and eighty-nine m one hundred and ninetv Beta Beta Organized in 1914. GRADUATES Samuel Adair ( ; rm ' ashington Baker, Jr. James Clark Bequette Darrell Joseph Bogardus Leslie Hollis Brigham John Stewart Brown Merritt Barton Curtis SENIORS Hen Alexander Ste])hen Sears Harrows Charles Houghton Baylev lul ward Duerdin Bronson Lewis Ryan Byington Krnest ( ' aniper James Somers ' andee Clifford Bert Cole Fred Edward Delger Charles Stanley Dimm Albert Laurence Dunn Kdwin Madison 1- lam, Jr. Frank Thomas } lliott Theodore Randolph Finley. Jr. Benjamin B lark wood Fester Paynor Fugene Cimbal I 1 ivd Williimi iocppiTt Thomas Snell Dinsmore William J. Duddleson James Kenneth Fiske Rudolph Leonard Gianelli Richard Morris Lyman, Jr. William Sears Rainey Charles Edward Street, Jr. Frederic Fuller Janney Laurence Frederick Knauer Charles Richardson Knox Charles David Lane George Moore Lindsay Alfred Leo Maguire Luther Allen Nichols Emery Herman Rogers Henry Augusto Ruffo Harry Hall Scheeline Hugh Fenimore Shipper Albert Carnahan Simonds I-loyd Wayne Stewart James Herbert Tietzen Chester Benson Tonkin John Stewart Weeks Willis Cuv Witter one hundred and ninety-one U. N. X. Organized 1911. James Kenneth Fiske Stanley B. Freeborn Guy Webb Adriance James Townsend Barstow Samuel Adair Harry Vaughn Adams Benjamin Alexander Henry Bruce Barkis, Jr. William Henry Bingaman Lewis Ryan Byington Ernest B. Camper James Somers Candee Warner Sabin Chadbourne Charles Lester Clark Douglas Bray Cohen Clifford Bert Cole John Bradford Crow John Marshall Denbo Charles Houghton Bayly Thomas Mardenbro Benson Nicholas Kittle Boyd Robert Alston Brant Edward Porter Bruck Fred Thomas Brooks John O ' Neil Ciprico Thomas Arthur Gabbert HONORARY Matthew Christopher Lynch Andrew L. Smith Carl Zamlock GRADUATES Chandler Parks Barton Merritt Barton Curtis Nicholas Lloyd Taliaferro SENIORS Charles Stanley Dimm Waldemar A. Falck Theodore Randolph Finley, Jr. George Winthrop Fish Benjamin Blackwood Foster Lester Albert Fowler Rudolph Leonard Gianelli Robert Leroy Groves Andrew McDonald Hazzard Frederick Sidney Jones Charles Richardson Knox Charles David Lane Richard Ashe McLaren JUNIORS Charles Franklin Harper William Knox Holt Walter John Hulting Grant James Hunt Harry Bluett Liversedge Merwyn Louis McCabe Paul Wilbur Masters John O ' Melveny George Arnold Smithson Charles R. Volz Aloysius Ignatius Diepenbrock Henry Chipman Dodge Marshall Pierce Madison Alfred Leo Maguire Willis Robert Montgomery Floyd Erie Onyett James Brayton Philbrook Emery Herman Rogers Henry Augusto Ruffo William Alexander Russell Manley William Sahlberg Harry Hall Scheeline Harry Boyd Seymour James Herbert Tietzen John Stewart Weeks Willis Guy Witter Marshall William Paxton John L. Reith Elmore William Roberts Albert Dunnedin Shaw Benjamin Kendrick Vaughan Morrell Emeric Vecki Arthur Reihl Wilson George Washington Young one hundred and ninety-two J3etta Kappa Alpha [Biology] Organized 1911. Babcock Babcock Albert Lloyd Barrows Harold C. Bryant Theodore Crete Burnett John Peter Buwalda Bruce Laurence Clark Roy Elwood Clausen George Washington Corner William W. Cort Ruby Lacy Cunningham John Frank Daniel Edward Oliver Kssig FACULTY Herbert McLean Evans Stanley Barrow Freeborn Frederick Parker Gay Thomas Harper Goodspeed Harley N. Gould Grace Florence Griffiths Joseph Grinnell Ivan C. Hall William Brodbeck Herms Samuel Jackson Holmes Charles Atwood Kofoid Joseph Abraham Long Samuel Stern Maxwell John Campbell Merriam Robert Orton Moody Thorburn Brailsford Robertson Katherine J. Scott H. H. P. Severin Philip Edward Smith Ralph Elliot Smith Olive Swezy Edwin Cooper Van Dyke Charles William Woodruff Rosalind Wulzen Dorothy Atkinson Margaret Isabel Beattie Robert W. Binkley William Charles Boeck Dolores Elizabeth Bradley Edwin Louis Bruck Etta May Conkle Pirie Davidson A. Darner Drew Charles Clarke Hall Homer H. Hitchcock Robert Willard Hodgson Feliz Henry Hurni John Norman Kendall William Stephen Webster Kew GRADUATES Charles Edward Locke, Jr. Frederic G. Maggs Robert Carson Martin John G. McQuarrie Louise Eberlein McRoberts Swarna Kumer Mitra Freda Meyer Clarence Moody Lillian Moore Lois Pendleton Robert Larimore Pendleton Sidney Olsen Elizabeth Heald Purington Ralph Rabinowitz Alverda Elva Reische Robert C. Rhodes Homer Righetti Cecil Rowe Carl L. A. Schmidt George Orihay Shinji Harry Pratt Smith Ida May Stevens Chester Stock Tracy Irwin Storer Noble McMurray Stover Charles Vincent Taylor Fletcher B. Taylor Frances Ansley Torrey Dean David Waynick LeGrand Wooley Harry Barclay Yocom Iceland Morrison Bell Coleman C. Berwick Marmion Hugo Childless Granville Sinclair Delamere Elisabeth Ferguson SENIORS Daniel Parsons Foster Dolores Gibson Hubbard .Spencer Hoyt George Iki Armistead C. Leigh, Jr. William Henry Stabler Homer Sussdorf Pearl Walther Arthur La Mayette Warren Caryl Davis Winifred El ' dred .irxiORS Lillian M. Jordan Eschscholtzia Lichthardt Monroe Sutter Pierre Jaqua Walker one hundred and ninety-three Epsilon Alpha [Dentistry] Organized in 1916 Frank C. Bettencourt Henry Benjamin Carey Harold C. Kausen Benjamin F. Loveall FACULTY Edwin Henry Mank Harry J. Mathieu Guy Stillman Millberry James Graham Sharp William Fuller Sharp Francis Vance Simonton George W. Simonton Frederick Wolfsohn T. C. Bender Leslie R. Codoni Favne L. Hill GRADUATES John E. Kennedy Conrad C. Kolander John A. Marshall Thomas R. Sweet George J. Ran Allen E. Scott Walter S. Smith John Oliver Armistead Eddy Tallman Bender Ralph Perry Chessall Carl Nichols Dorman F. Clifton Elzea SENIORS Renwick William Gealey James Raymond Griffiths Charles Dudley Guinn Howard Milne Johnston Charles Schiller Lipp Adrian Lewis Morin Percy Ansley Steevos Homer Clinton Tollefson John Wakefield Elmer Holmes Berryman Ward Glenn Cadwallader Charles W r estley Craig James Stewart Craig JUNIORS Paul Ehorn Francis Wayland Epley William Howard Haskins Otto Richard Jungerman Philip Thomas Lynch Leon Westley Marshall Carl Paul Rapp one hundred and ninety-four Delta Epsilon [Art Honor Society for Women] Organized in 1914. HONORARY Mary F. Patterson Gertrude E. Comfort Grace Y. Weeks Olympia Goldaracena GRADUATES Alice Gertrude Plummer Caroline Louise Sheppa Jean Myrtle Williamson Dorothy Wormser Marguerite Cordell SENIORS Cleo Theodora Damianakes Dorothy Epping Simone Martha Brangier Martha Jensen JUNIOR Jessie-Lee Fairfax Decker SOPHOMORE Flora Lucie Rouleau FRESHMEN Edna Sawyer McGill Ruth Ethel Wetmore one hundred and ninety-five Sigma Kappa Alpha [History Honor Society for Women] Organized in 1915. HONORARY Mrs. William Alfred Morris Henry Morse Stephens Jessica Blanche Piexotto Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler Mrs. Richard Frederick Scholz Mary Floyd Williams Helen Marian Goodall Ruth Ransom Calden ASSOCIATE Anita Moffett GRADUATES Olive Kuntz Helen Hathaway Kathleen Harnett Barbara Burke Mary Fundenberg Alice Irene Baucom Doris West Bepler Vera Bullwinkel SENIORS JUNIORS Frances Caroline Lowell Florence Mary Macaulay Marjorie Clothilde La Grave Eva Smith Pressley Marion L. LTnderwood one hundred and ninety-six Nu Sigma Psi [Physical Education] Organized in 1916. Marjorie John Armour Maude Cleveland Ruth Elliott HONORARY Signe E. Hagelthorn Mildred Lemon Edna Lee Roof GRADUATE Mabel Anne Connell Mildred Adams Ruth Emma Goodsell SENIORS Margaret Anne McDermed Alberta McXeely Helen Emma Rosenberg Marion Avery Mary Alice Barnes Elinor Benedek Doris West Bepler Louise Mortimer Chandler Doris Dee Cooper Freddie Alice Cowan Ethel Blanche Craig Dorothy Flynn Elinor Durbrow Mira Mae Foster Ruth Ada Gardner JUNIORS Elizabeth Beall Jessie Caroline Boies Helen Gertrude Halliday Hazel Pearl Neely Dorothy Cornelia Riedy SOPHOMORES Daphne Eska Gerry Edith Rodgers Harshberger Marguerite Johnson Claire Marie Johnston Ida Muller Helen Janet Nutting Marian Taber Sanderson Emma Skaale Marion Elizabeth Tiffany Helen Barton Smyth Edith Ueland Helen Lucile Wirt Doris Margaret Sherman Helen Ward Spencer Grace Cones Stearns Carolyn Steel Portia Faye Wagenet one hundred and ninety-seven Eta Kappa Nu [Electrical Engineering] Organized in 1915. Clarence Linus Cory George Lothaine Greves FACULTY Frederick Eugene Pernot Baldwin Munger Woods GRADUATE Alfred Nigel D ' Oyly SENIORS Frank Couver Bell Russell Dolman Berst Willard Franklin Burke Carl Torrey Dixon Stephen E. Dunn H. Syril Dusenbery George Adair Fleming Nathan Hugh Herrick Kenneth Ward Houston Warren Runyon Kemper Ralph Waldo Linge William Leslie McCabe Glenn Kendall Morrison William Simon Peterson Thompson Price Samson H. Rosenblatt Arthur J. Swank JUNIORS Bradley Belknap Brown Harold Edwin Fielder Charles Wiles Robbins one hundred and ninety-eight Torcn and Shield Founded in 1907 Re-organized in 1915. GRADUATE Grace Van Dyke Bird Frances Leslie Brown Maud Carol Eberts Esther Laurilla King Coe Elizabeth McCabe Leslie Brown SENIORS Algeline Marlow Dorothy Elizabeth Wetmore Anne Redford Wharton Elizabeth Louise Witter JUNIORS Margaret Eddy House Madeline Ann Muldoon Mrs. Ira B. Cross Dulce de la Cuesta Economics Club Organized in 1917. FACULTY Miss Lucy Ward Stebbins GRADUATES Lura Dell Dinsmore Margaretha Pauline Suermondt Helen Trexler Baer Emily Harriet Huntington Leona Jones Grace Eleanor Kimble Marian Ixivina Chandler Alice Dorothea de Wit SENIORS Donna Moses Rosalinda Amelia Olcese Mary Jane Sanderson Ruth Allison Turner Gertrude Lucy Young JUNIORS Mr?. W. French Edith Craig Owen Alice Sheridan Towle one hundred and ninety-nine Josephine E. Davis lima Lotta Badgley Edith Louisa Brown Dorothy Ede Bulson Jean Whitcher Christie Anna Field Carlotta Beshlitch Doris Alden Daniels Mildred Jessup Alpka Nu [Nutrition] Organized in 1916. FACULTY Agnes F. Morgan GRADUATES Nellie Adele Hermle Alice Helen Metcalf Agnes Sophia Pearson Pearl Pemberton Vera Lynn Whipple SENIORS Norah McKenzie Carey Dunlap Miller Erminie Ursula Sala Gertrude Nancy Whitton Istyc [Women ' s Journalistic Honor Society] Organized in 1916. Grace Van Dyke Bird Anna Frances Barrows Frances Leslie Brown Maud Carol Eberts Dorothy Epping Leslie Brown Muriel Margaret Cameron Margaret Wilson Honej ' well Bernice Hubbard GRADUATES Caroline Louise Sheppa SENIORS Esther Kittredge Algeline Marlow Elsie Catheri ne McCormick Anne Radford Wharton JUNIORS Madeline Ann Muldoon Dorothy Stoner Genevieve Taggard Gladys Mary Windham two hundred Charles Derleth, Jr. Adolphus James Eddy Austin Robert (Timer Andrew Martin Jensen LeRoy Farnham Krusi Flovd Theall McKune George Magee Cunningham Arthur Worcester Kidder Sigma Iota Phi [Civil Engineering] Organized in 1912. FACULTY Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Francis Seeley Foote, Jr. Charles Oilman Hvde SENIORS Robert Lawrence Ryan Augustus Victor Saph John James Vandenburgh John Stewart Weeks JUNIORS John Walter Oakley Max Weston Thornburg Helen Lucile Henry Elizabeth Hoyt Clara Estelle Mortenson Frances Leslie Brown Ruth Frances Horel Lillian Thekla Stephany Dyslyt [Women ' s Literary] Organized in 1916. GRADUATES May Sarah Preuss Hazel Odette Thompson Jean O. Watson Frances Hamrick Wilson SENIORS Algeline Marlow Sepha Dohrmann Pischel Anne Rad ord Wharton JUNIORS Genevieve Taggard tuv hundred and one CAPTAIN MONTGOMERY CAPTAIN-ELECT BROOKS lu-o hundred and three hundred and four Preliminary Season KH.HTY-FIVE CANDIDATES for the California Varsity football team reported for the season of 1916 when Coach Andy Smith sounded the first call on September 1. While the majority of the men had one year ' s expe- rience in the American game, they were still lack- ing in a knowledge of the essential rudiments of the code and were devoid of that ' ' football instinct " which comes to players only after years of long and patient practice. So t h e task that confronted the coaching staff at the be- ginning of the season was to first ground the recruits in the fundamentals of the American game and then teach the Varsity squad technical and scientific football and the intricate and complicated plays. California entered the season better equipped in the coaching department than ever before. From all parts of the East the best coaches had been gathered during the summer to whip the Varsity into shape. Andy Smith, former head coach at Purdue, had been selected the previous spring to take charge of the Cali- fornia Varsity. With his colleague, Pete Vaughn also of Purdue, he held spring practice and drilled a squad of sixty men in tackling and blocking. But when the season opened in the fall Vaughn two hundred and five was on the Mexican border as a lieutenant in the Illinois National Guard, and A. B. Ziegler, line coach at Pennsylvania State, was selected to take charge of the linemen. Ziegler was for four years a Varsity lineman and the last two years of his undergraduate days he was chosen as All-American guard. Eddie Mahan, captain of the Harvard eleven in 1915 and All- American fullback for four years, was chosen as backfield coach. Ben Cherrington, former University of Nebraska player, was appointed to coach the Reserves. Coach Smith laid out a strenuous campaign of work for the squad. He was found to be a tireless worker, an exacting master and a man of system. He insisted that no football play was perfect until every man in the opposition was accounted for and unless he had a man on his own team who was always free to dispose of a loose opponent. A great deal of new equipment was purchased and many improvements made on California Field for the convenience of the squad. Two gridirons were laid out and three tackling dummies put up. The season ' s work started with practice in tackling the dummy and in blocking. The linemen and the backs were immediately segregated and put in charge of Ziegler and Mahan, while Coach Smith took gen- eral oversight of the entire squad. After a week of preliminary training to work the soreness out of their muscles, the squad was divided into Varsity and Re- serves and a number of scrimmages were held between these two teams before the Varsity was given competition by an out- side eleven. Never before in the history of football at California had a squad been worked so hard. Every afternoon from 4 o ' clock until 7 o ' clock the coaches drilled the men. California Field was lighted with seventeen large incandescent lamps, which made it possible to practice long after sundown with the whitewashed " ghost ball. " The Varsity went on the training table on October 7, six weeks before the Wash- ington game the lon gest training table 1 GUS ZIEGLER LINE COACH hundred and six period in the history of athletics in the university. From a large number of fraternity and club houses offered, the Zeta Psi and Phi Gamma Delta houses chosen. The first three weeks were spent at the Zeta Psi house and the remainder of the season at Phi ( lamina Delta. ' oach Smith had advised the long period on the training table in order to have an opportunity to keep the men together for the purpose of teaching them scientific football. The task of keeping the men from going stale under the -train of the long season was a hard one. Numerous remedies were tried for this. Sudden changes in schedule were sprung and entertainers were brought in after dinner. One afternoon the en- tire squad was loaded into a " rubber- neck " touring car and taken to a subur- ban lot near Richmond where they held signal practice. The schedule for the season marked a new era in California ' s athletic rela- tions. Besides the usual games with the athletic club teams from Oakland and San Francisco, three new teams Oregon, Whit tier and Occidental were pitted against the Varsity for the first time. Eleven games were played during the season. Six were won, four lost and one tied. Of the nine games played during the preliminary season California won seven and wo. In only one. the Oregon defeat, was California outplayed, as the Occidental game was lost at the last minute through carelessness and poor field generalship. The season was opened on September 16 with a victory over the Olympic Club eleven by a score of 23 to 0. The minute the ball was snapped from center to the quarterback for the first time, it was appar- ent that the Varsity was one hundred per cent better than last season. h Smith did not have his men use any fancy football. It was plain, determined line plunging that won the game. Brooks made two touch- down- and Wells one. Montgomery kicking two of the goals. Graf made EDDIE MAHAX BACKFIELD COACH tu-o hundred and seven BELL GUARD one field goal. The poor condition of the club men aided the Varisty in piling up a big score. The following week the Oakland Originals were defeated by a score of 23 to 0. The Varsity showed a big improvement in line smashing and in handling the forward double pass successfully. In the first quarter Montgomery scored three points by a field goal. No scores were made in the second quarter, but in the third Brooks and Sharp each went across the line. Montgomery kicked one of the goals. The last touchdown was made by Wells in the fourth quarter. On September 30 the Olympic Club players staged a come-back while the Varsity took a slump and neither team was able to score a single point. A wet and muddy field precluded the possibility of any open field play and straight football of necessity predominated. As a result punting was resorted to quite frequently, Brooks and Daly furnishing a pretty exhibition of kick- ing which was the principal feature of the game. In the final contest against a club team the Varsity defeated the Oakland Originals, on October 7, by a score of 13 to 0. Sharp was the stellar performer of the day, making both touch- downs and several long runs. One of the most spectacular plays seen during the preliminary season was when Sharp received a kick-off on California ' s fifteen -yard line and ran eighty-three yards through a broken field, being downed only on the two-yard line. Both touchdowns were made the first quarter. Montgomery kicked one of the goals. COHEN END COFFEEN END two hundred and eight Calif ornia 21 Wnittier 17 FOSTER FULLBACK Whittier opened the college season against the Yar ity in the most sensational pre-season jggjjgjg gjjgjgjj game seen on California Field. The brilliant for- ward passing of the visi- tors and the dogged, de- termined play of the Blue and Gold featured the game. Whittier scored eleven points on a field goal and a touch- down in the first half. Touchdowns were made for California by Wells and Foster. Montgom- ery kicking both goals. A fifty-yard run gave Whittier another touch- down in the second half. California was on the short end of the score until three minutes before the end of the game when Fred Brooks intercepted a forward pass and ran twenty-five yards to a touchdown. Montgomery kicked the goal and changed a 17 to 14 defeat into a 21 to 17 victory. California 14 Oregon 39 The Varsity suffered its first defeat of the sea- son on October 21 at the hands of the veteran University of Oregon eleven by a score of 39 to 14. Oregon played its shifting, smashing game, while California relied on short, snappy forward passes and trick plays to gain ground. It was the first time during the season that California had been pitted against an experienced eleven. The Varsity howed its real strength and played the best game of the season to date, but was beaten by a more experienced and better team. California made the first touchdown on short forward passes from Brooks to Sharp and line GIMBAL QUARTERBACK tu ' o hundred and nine plunging by Brooks and Wells. Wells went over the line and Montgomery kicked the goal. Ore- gon scored one touchdown in each of the first, second and fourth quarters and two in the third. California made its second to uchdown in the fourth quarter. Oregon was penalized thirty yards, which put the ball on its one-yard line. From there Wells bucked it over and Montgom- ery kicked the goal. Calif ornia 13 Occidental 14 GORDON TACKLE Costly errors in generalship and loose play on the part of the Varsity lost the second successive game to Occidental College by a score of 14 to 13. Forward passes and line bucks by Brooks, Foster and Sharp resulted in a touchdown for California the first quarter. Gimbal dropped the kickout from Sharp and the op- portunity to try for the goal was lost. Occidental took the lead a few minutes later when Perkins intercepted a forward pass and ran to a touch- down. In the second quarter Brooks scored another touchdown and Montgomery kicked the goal. Then California ' s heretofore invincible line crumbled and the visi- tors marched the entire length of the field to the one-yard line. Cali- fornia fought desper- ately, but on the fourth down the ball was over and a few seconds later the goal was kicked that won the game. This defeat undoubtedly did the California players more good than if they had won, for it taught them the consequences of carelessness and HICKS QUARTERBACK how easily a, victory may be turned into defeat. JOHNSON TACKLE m two hundred and ten Calif ornia 27 U. S. C. LEGGETT EXD The Varsity showed its true form in the next game when it hammered the University of South- ern California eleven in- to submission by a score of 27 to on the Los Angeles gridiron. Cali- fornia was slow to get started, the first half ending without a score; but in the second half the Blue and Gold opened with a terrific attack, scoring one touchdown in the third quarter and three in the fourth. Foster bucked the ball over the first time, and Sharp, Wells and Maguire followed in succession, gomery kicked three out of the four goals. HHHUJj HHHH tain Montgomery re- LAM ii i.FBA(K sponded in fine form. California 48 St. Mary ' s 6 In the last preliminary game of the season the Varsity defeated St. Mary ' s by a score of 48 to 6. After the first half only second-string men were u ed by Coach Smith. The Oakland collegians were helpless and the Blue and Gold scored almost at will. California unloosed a variety of plays which completely bewildered the inexperienced St. Mary ' s players. It was distinctly a practice name, the Varsity running through its signals with a finished speed and precision. The " end around " runs of Cohen who came out of the line and took the ball from the quarter, were the features of the game. In the first quarter touch- downs were made by Cohen and Brooks, Mont- gomery kicking both goals. Another touchdown Mont- Cap- LIVERSEDGE GUARD hundred and eleven MADISON TACKLE was made by Brooks in the second quarter. In the third quarter one touchdown was made by Cohen, and Montgomery fell on a blocked kick for another. Montgomery kicked both goals. In the final quarter Foster made one touchdown, Montgomery kicking the goal and Graf made another, Wells kicking the goal. Olsen scored St. Mary ' s only points in the same period. First AiVasKmgton Game A sun of burnished gold sinking before the bronzed Berkeley hills cast a purple glow over California Field. The shimmering green carpet, gridironed with white battle-scarred bars where the sons of Washington and California had just ended their struggle for glory and the upholding of collegiate tradition, caressed the serried ranks of some sixteen thousand standing spectators massed in the great bleachers reaching up on all sides, who had come to see the supreme ath- letic struggle of the West, and rested significantly on the big black score- board at the south end of the picture where hung the figures, Washington 13, California 3. There never was a brighter, snappier, more ideal football day. Fleecy, white clouds scudded overhead, while an autumn sun took just enough chill out of the air to make wraps un- necessary. And it was lfc, % ' -. ne f the greatest Big Games that ever thrilled the red heart of fan. From the drab and unemotional affair of the year before it emerged with all its radiance to twang MAGUIRE HALFBACK the throat till the heart tightened and send the MC CULLOUGH TACKLE two hundred and twelve ripples and quivers down one ' s spine. The spirit, the glamour, the clutch returned with all its vigor and held the crowd with gripping uncertainty till the very end. And grim was the battle and great were the feats thereof ! During the entire contest the Blue and Gold rooting section was hopeful that Washington ' s string of victories would be broken. But with the lowering sun a shadow crept across the field from the Washington side on the west. It was a portentous shadow, and, as with the succeed- ing periods of play, it moved slowly but surely toward the eastern side, hope died in the hearts of the Californians massed flush of victory mounted PAXTOX TACKLE MOXLUX GUARD there, and the Purple higher and higher. But it was not until the final gun that the Varsity or the rooters gave up hope, for Cali- fornia always had a chance to win. It was an even struggle, far more evenly disput ed than the 13 to 3 score would indicate. The Varsity waged a hitter fight before it conceded victory to the visitors. The men played with every ounce of energy they possessed and bowed only to Expe- rience as their master. Washington played straight, hard football, and attempted only one forward pass. On the other hand California made its gains on sensational forward passes and a great variety of trick plays, which brought the bleachers to their feet time and again. The Varsity ' s defense was a revela- tion. A new formation, which brought the backs in the form of a hollow square directly behind the RUSSELL CENTER tu ' O hundred and thirteen SEWELL TACKLE first line of defense, proved to be a severe stumb- ling block for the smashing Northmen. Wash- ington ' s line held slightly better than did Cali- fornia ' s. On the other hand, Brooks had the edge on Morrison in punting. Washington scored two touchdowns from one of which a goal was kicked. California made its points from a field goal kicked from a difficult angle by Captain Montgomery. It was 2:33 o ' clock when the game started. Washington won the toss and chose to defend the south goal. Fred Brooks adjusted the ball on the little mound in the middle of the field, stepped back and waited. Captain Montgomery and Captain Seagrave answered referee Varnell ' s call of " ready, " the Blue and Gold charged down the field under Brooks ' long, high kick, and the game was on. Hainsworth took the ball on his own ten-yard line and ran it back to California ' s twenty-five yard line. It was Washington ' s ball. Then came the tensest moment of the game. Johnson, the Purple and Gold quarter, spoke a few words to his backs and then began to snap the signals. Could the California line hold? The question was in the mind of every spectator who remembered the 72 to score of the year be- fore when Washington never failed to make its yards. The teams lined up : the ball was snapped from center directly in- to the waiting hands of " Cy " Noble, veteran of four seasons and kingpin of the Washington team. The six-feet-three of bone and sinew hurled himself against right tackle. Not an inch was gained. The line held! WELLS FULLBACK two hundred and fourteen WHITE TACKLE American Year S. C. Captain Manager Head Coach 1892 14 10 Foulks Gallagher None 1892 10 10 Hunt Brann McClunK 1893 6 6 Benson Denman Hefflefinger 1894 6 Benson Lang Hefflefinger 1895 6 6 Sherman Lang Butterworth i.x-tt; 20 Ransome Kheinhart Butterworth IV ' 7 28 Hail Brown Nott IS ' .IS 22 Hall Brown Cocbran 1899 30 Whipple Muma Cochran 1900 5 Pringle Hutchison Kelly 1901 2 Womble Decoto Simpson 1902 16 Albertson Decoto Whipple 1903 Overall Decoto Whipple I ' .MI-l 18 B. Stroud Decoto Hopper 1906 12 5 Force Decoto Nibbs Rugby 1906 6 3 Haffey Snedigar Taylor 1907 21 11 Tuller Snedigar Taylor 1908 12 3 Butler Merritt Taylor 1909 13 19 Cerf Merritt Schaeffer 1910 6 25 Dwiggins Farmer Schaeffe 1911 3 21 Elliott Farmer Schaeffe 1912 3 3 .1 Stroud Donald Schaeffe 1913 13 8 Peart Donald Schaeffe 1914 26 8 McKim Stroud Schaeffe American Year ir. c. Captain Manager Head Coach 1915 72 01 13 7f Canfield Stroud Schaeffer 1916 13 3 14 7 Montgomery Stroud Smith Twice more did the smashing Washington backs try to make gains, and when on the third down the ball was still on the twenty-five-yard line Morrison was forced to punt. California ' s first play was an attempted forward pass which failed. A punting duel followed, and then a penalty gave California the ball on Washington ' s thirty-yard line. The Blue and Gold started its real attack. Sharp caught a beautiful forward pass from Brooks and carried the ball to Washington ' s twenty-yard line. A second forward pass thrown by Sharp was missed by Brooks because the sun was in his eyes, and it cost California a touchdown for there was no one between Brooks and the goal line, five yards distant. It was California ' s quarter at the beginning but Washington ' s at the end. Unable to make yards, Brooks kicked and then .Johnson skirted California ' s left end for thirty-seven yards, which put the ball on California ' s ten-yard l ine. A series of bucks, and Murphy was forced over for the first score. Faulck failed to kick the goal. The second period was only five minutes old when California scored. With the ball on his own twenty-yard line Johnson punted to Sharp on the IK! down. Brooks and Foster gained five yards on bucks through center. Then Hicks called for a forward pass. Brooks passed the ball to Montgomery who was far out at the right and the captain made twenty- two yards before he was stopped. Sharp was then called upon and he wriggled through a cloud of interference for twenty yards. The ball hundred and fifteen FIRST BIG GAME NOBLE RECOVERS LOST BALL stopped at the ten-yard line, well out to the side. A touchdown would have tied the score. Two forward passes failed and Hicks knew better than to try the Washington line in such a crucial position. Then Sharp flattened himself out on the ground. Montgomery stepped back and measured the distance with his eye. Was it possible to kick a goal from such an angle? It was a long chance. Russell shot the ball out from center. Montgomery swung and the ball slipped through the goal posts for California ' s only points. The half ended with the score 6 to 3. An uncanny quirk in luck in the way of a blocked kick in the third quarter, paved the way for Washington ' s second touchdown. Neither FIRST BIG GAME COHEN ATTEMPTI )X S PUNT two hundred and sixteen CALIFORNIA Player Cohen Madison Bell Russell Monlux ( !onlon Big Game Line-up WASHINGTON Age Wt. 24 170 21 201 J 1 185 22 176 22 190 22 174 Montgomery (C) 22 171 Hicks _ " _ ' 152 Sharp 21 148 Foster 1M 175 Brooks 22 176 lit. 6-0 6-1 5-9 5-9 6-2 6-0 6-0 5-8 5-7 5-11 5-9 Pos ' n L. E. L. T. L. G. C. R. G. R. T. R. E. Q- L. H. F. R. H. SUBSTITUTES m. 5-10 5-11 5-8 5-11 6-2 6-2 6-0 5-9 6-1 6-2 5-10 Wt. 168 195 182 178 185 186 165 154 170 164 170 Age 22 20 24 24 Player Faulck Grimm Morrison L. Smith 24 (C) Seagrave 22 Murphy 22 G. Smith 21 Johnson 23 Noble 19 Briggs 20 Hainsworth California Johnson for Cohen; Cohen for Johnson; Coffeen for Cohen; Paxton for Coffeen (left end); McCullouRh for Madison; Madison for McCullough; White for Madison; Sewell for White (left tackle); Congdon for Mo nlux, (right guard); Gimbal for Hicks (quarterback); Wells for Foster, (full back). Washington iit for Seagrave, (right guard); Calkins for Mayfield, (right tackle). Touchdoint Murphy, Hainsworth. Goals Kicked Faulck. Field Goal Montgomery. Referee George Varnell. Umpire A. E. Stow. Head Lineman Ben Cherrington. Assistant Lineman John Faucher Timekeepers Loftus and O ' Dea. FIRST BIG GAME RETURNING FOR THE SECOND HALF tu ' O hundred and seventeen FIRST BIG GAME BROOKS MAKING LINE PLUNGE RST BIG GAME CAPTAIN MONTGOMKKY TACKU.S (V NOBLE FIRST BIG GAME NOBLE PLOUGHING THROUGH CALIFO two hundred and eighteen VARSITY AT THE ZETE HOUSE team could make any appreciable gains and both were forced to resort to punts. Finally Washington punted to California ' s ten-yard line. Not since the first half had the Blue and Gold been in such a dangerous position. Hicks attempted to punt for safety but the Washington forwards rose in a mus and blocked the kick, recovering the ball on California ' s three-yard JOHNMl. HI.CK1.TT CAPTAIN " TACKLE HAYWARl) TKAINKK HUGO BEZDEK COACH California Season Scores Sept. 16 Varsity 23 Olympic Club Sept. 23 Varsity 23 Original Club Sept. 30 Varsity Olympic Club Oct. 7 Varsity 13 Original Club Oct. 14 Varsity 21 Whit tier 17 Oct. 21 Varsity 14 Oregon State 39 Oct. 28 Varsity 13 Occidental 14 Nov. 4 Varsity 27 U.S. C. Nov. 11 Varsity 48 St. Mary ' s 6 Nov. 18 Varsity 3 Washington 13 Nov. 30 Varsity 7 Washington 14 Varsity 191 Opponents 103 hundred and nineteen FIRST BIG GAME AN EXCITING MOMENT line. Three downs and Hainsworth was shot over for the final score. Faulck kicked the goal. In the last quarter honors were even. Neither team made any big gains and both resorted to punt- ing, with Washington trying to kill time. The game ended with the ball on Washington ' s forty- yard line. Line-Up of Second Vasnington Game California Position Washington Cohen L. E Faulck Johnson L. T Tidball Bell L. G Caulkins Russell C Wick Monlux R. G Seagrave Gordon. . . . . R. T. . . . . Morrison California Position Washington Montgomery R. E Abel Hicks Q Johnson Wells F. H Noble Sharp L Hainsworth Brooks R. H Murphy SUMMARY: Touchdowns Johnson, Faulck, Wells. Goals after Touchdown Faulck 2, Montgomery. SUBSTITUTES: Washington Briggs for Hainsworth. California Maguire for Brooks, Coffeen for Cohen, Liversedge for Bell, McCullough for Johnson, Lane for Maguire, Leggett for Coffeen, Madison for Gordon, Gimbal for Hicks. Referee George Varnell. Umpire Plowden Stott. Head Lineman Henderson. FIRST BIG GAME WASHINGTON HALF-BACK BREAKING THRU DEFENSE two hundred and twenty SECOND BIG GAME SHARP TACKLING MORRISON In the interval between the two Big Games the California coaches built up the weak side of the line and new plays were learned, while Wash- ington went through a stormy week of controversy when the players threatened to call the game off after the Faculty disqualified one of the Varsity. As a result the Blue and Gold went North for the Thanksgiving Day game, confident that they could break the Purple and Gold ' s nine years of consecutive victories. If the first game was hard fought, the second was harder; if the first was sensational, the second was more so. Every yard gained was the result of gruelling battle and desperate struggle. California went against the Northmen with a feeling of confidence. The line held as it never held before; the backs were swift and sure, but that inex- perience that dogged them throughout the season coupled with the fate that guards the uncanny Dobie lost the second game, 14 to 7. In the first five minutes Califor- nia had Washington on the defensive and battling desperately to prevent a score. F ollowing the kick-off by California. Washington was unable to make its yards and Morrison kicked to Hicks in midfield. Cali- fornia ' s heady little quarter made a fair catch and prepared for a kick. Hut instead of sending a long punt lie booted a short onside kick, which Wells caught on Washington ' s thirty- yard line. A forward pass. Brooks ON THE SIDE LINES hundred and twenty-one SECOND BIG GAME BROOKS IN CHARACTERISTIC PLUNGE to Montgomery, gained ten yards and a buck by Wells three more. But on the new play Johnson intercepted a forward pass on his own five-yard line and prevented a score. Throughout the remainder of the period the play was constantly in the vicinity of Washington ' s thirty- yard line but the Northmen fought desperately and California was un- able to get closer. In the second quarter Washington made its yards for the first time. A series of line bucks brought the ball to California ' s twenty-five yard line. Here Faulck tried for a goal but missed. During the entire quarter the ball was in the Varsity ' s territory but Washington was held at a safe dis- tance from the goal line. Thus, California ' s dashing, overhead play of the first quarter was offset by the smashing line plunging of the Washing- ton backs in the second, and the half ended with the score to and anybody ' s game. Shortly after the second half opened Brooks and Noble had a collision and for the first time in his collegiate football career the Blue and Gold star had to be removed from the game. Brooks ' loss was a severe blow to SECOND BIG GAME BRIGGS RUNNING IN OPEN FIELD two hundred and twenty-two SECOND BIG GAME COHEN EXECUTING TRICK PLAY ( ' alifoniia ' s chances as he was the kingpin of the backfield. Besides doing the kicking and passing for the team he was a tower of strength on the inlary defense. Washington had already started its plunging tactics. Hainsworth, Noble and Murphy carried the ball to California ' s twenty- five yard line. Johnson took the bal! on the next play, and after wriggling through the line, ran twenty-five yards for a touchdown. Faulck kicked the goal and the score was, Washington 7, California 0. An intercepted forward pass on California ' s forty-yard line shortly after the opening of the final period, which was carried by Briggs to Cali- fornia ' s twenty-yard line, gave Washington its chance for the second score. The ball was worked to the seven-yard line by bucks and then a forward Xoble to Faulck, scored a touchdown. Faulck kicked the goal mak- ing the score 14 to 0. The game was over. California had made two unsuccessful attempts to fall the mighty Dobie, but the memory of that spirit which lived through the just ended season will live forever in the hearts of loyal Calif ornians. . AFTER THE SECOXD BIG GAME WASHING UNIVERSITY FIELD tu-o hundred and twenty-three Fresnman Football One week after the Varsity started practice, one hundred and fourteen Freshmen reported to Pat Elliott, former University of Chicago star, to vie for places on the baby eleven. One week later Elliott made a cut in the squad so he might con- centrate his instructions upon fewer men. Of the nine games played during the season the Freshmen lost but two and played one tie. They piled up a total of 257 points against 25 for their opponents. Fresnman Season Scores Sept. 23 Freshmen Olympic Club 6 Sept. 30 Freshmen 33 Sacramento High Oct. 7 Freshmen 3 Olympic Club 7 Oct. 14 Freshmen 6 Davis State Farm 6 Oct. 21 Freshmen 34 Nevada Oct. 2 S Freshmen 25 Sacramento High Nov. 4 Freshmen 26 U. S. C. Freshmen 6 Nov. 11 Freshmen 36 Nevada (at Reno) Nov. 30 Freshmen 3 Davis State Farm (at Davis) Totals: Freshmen 257 Opponents 25 PAT ELLIOTT FRESHMAN COACH TOP ROW FOWLER, DE COUDRES, TALBOT, BOUCHER, TOOMEY, GUIFFORD, WRAITH, STEBBINS, ROWE BOTTOM ROW FLORY, SHARON, PARET, HIGSON, KAI-KEE, RILEY two hundred and twenty-four BIG FRESHMAN G ME TALBOT MAKES FIRST TOUCHDOWN The big game for the baby team was played on November 4th, against the University of Southern California Freshmen. The Blue and Gold first year men won by a score of 21 to 6. The game was played in a heavy rain which made the field and ball slippery and slowed the play considerably. Toomey and Stebbins were the stars for the Freshmen, the former making two of the three touchdowns and converting all three of them. Calif ornia-U. S. C. Frestmen Line-up U. ' Position I . S. C. Freshmen Riley (L) End (R) Hamilton 1 ' oudres (L) Tackle (R) McMillan Boy,! (L) Guard (R) Dahlgren Foulor Center Hester Wraith (R) Guard (L) Smith Boucher (R) Tackle (L) Barrett Paret (R) End (L) Joslyn Sharon Quarter Jaques TOOIMCV (L) Half (R) Packer St. -1,1, ins Full Eortley Talt.ot (R) Half (L) Mueller -rm-TEs: California McKay for Riley, Gifford for McKay, Kai-Kee for Boucher, Higginson for Paret, Flory (or Tourney, Rowe for Talbot. U. S. C. freshmen Wilcox for Joslyn, Anderson for Wilcox, Isenor for Smith, Veon for Jaques, Hunter for Eortlf-y, Thomas for Packer. Touchdowns California: Toomey (2) and Stebbins. U. S. C : Veon. Goalt Toomey (3). hundred and twenty-five The Reserves Following out Andy Smith ' s suggestion the 1915 Goofs became the Reserves in 1916, and under the coaching of Ben Cherrington had a very successful season. This team, composed of men who as yet did not have experience enough for Varsity places, gave invaluable service toward per- fecting the first team. There are two fundamental ideas behind the Reserve system. The first is the development of men for the Varsity team and the second is to give the Varsity opposition in scrimmage practice. It was the task of the Reserves to work up the different styles of offense used by Oregon, Washington, and U. S. C., in order that the Varsity mi ht be prepared to meet the attacks. Hansen, Shaw and McCullough rere " graduated " from the Reserves to the Varsity squad soon after the feeason started, having shown that they were promising Varsity material} Those who made up the Reserves and stayed out the entire season with Coach Cherrington are: Nudd, Coulson, Alford, Bradley, Brown, Chambers, Dahlem, Easton, Enderly, Hansen, Hill, Huston, McCul- lough, Miller, Moses, Pennycook, Price, Shaw, Shultz, Slater, Snook, Spear, Weeks and Young. TOP ROW MILLER, PRICE, HILL, PENNYCOOK, AL5ORD, ENDERLY, WEEKS, SPIER. BOTTOM ROW KNUDD, COULSTON, SCHULTZ, BRADLEY, SNOOK, SLATER two hundred and twenty-six Interclass Football In a series that took four games to decide the winner, the Sophomores annexed the interclass football title for the season of 1916, by victories over the teams entered from the Junior and Freshman classes. The series proved the worth of the annual interclass contests. As exhibitions of the American game they ranked with the best of the pre- liminary season and exceeded all in point of interest. At each game the contesting classes organized rooting sections. Each team had a coach and spent several days preparing for the contests before they took the field. In the first match the Seniors and Juniors battled to a scoreless tie. While the Juniors had the advantage in practically all stages of the game, the fourth year men showed ability to hold the line at critical times and thus prevented a score. The second time the two teams met the Juniors won a closely contested game by a score of 7 to 6. Shaw ' s long punts featured this contest. The Sophomores nosed out the Freshmen in the last minute of play when Skin Brewer booted a field goal, giving his team a victory by a score of 3 to 0. This qualified the Sophomores to meet the Juniors for the champion- ship. In the final game the 1919 men won a decisive 13 to victory over the third year eleven. Symes of the 1919 team was the individual star, scoring both touchdowns. Jones kicked one of the goals. JIMOR FOOTBALL TEAM tu-o hundred and lu-enly-seven CAPTAIN SHARP CAPTAIX-ELECT EMBURY tu-o hundred and twenty-nine Varsity Season THE VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM made the best record in the history of the sport at California during the 1916-1917 season. It won fifteen out of the sixteen games played, taking the annual series from Stanford in two straight games, tieing for the championship of the Pacific C..:t t Conference with Washington State Col- lege and piling up a total of 697 points against 304 for opponents. The only defeat was suffered at the hands of the Washington State five, the score of 32 to L )( . being the closest of the season. The Varsity squad reported for practice imme- diately after the close of the football season in late November. Ben Cherrington was named as coach. During the Christmas vacation the team toured the -OUT hern part of the state, winning games from San Y. M. ( ' . A.. Asilomar All-Stars, Watsonville, LOB Angeles Y. M. C. A.. Los Angeles Athletic Club, Long Beach Y. M. C. A.. Whittier and the University outhern California. After the spring semester opened, the Berkeley high school team was defeated in the first practice game, and then the college season was opened on the new Harmon Gymnasium court with a victory 42 to 18 over the University of Southern California five. The Pacific Coast Conference season started with the Washington State College quintet, which opposed the Varsity on February 2 and 3. Both contests were hard fought, the speed and aggressiveness of the California players being pitted against the accurate long distance basket shooting of the visitors. The Blue and Gold team won the first game, 28 to 20, but lost the second _ California had to win both games with the Oregon Agricultural College to tie with Washington State for the conference title. The first game was played on September 20 and resulted in a 28 to 24 victor} ' for California after an additional five minutes had been played to determine the result. At the end of the second half the score was 24 all but in the five minute period Hjelte scored two field baskets which gave California the game. California won the second game, 20 to 11. The first half ended with the ' " ) to 4 in favor of the Varsity. The first game against Stanford was played on the Harmon Gymna- sium court on February 11 and resulted in a win for California, 20 to 14. CHERRIXGTOX two hundred and thirty-one SPENCER FORWARD FLODBERG FORWARD WORKS CENTES HJELTE CENTER The second game was played on February 15 at Stanford and the Blue and Gold again triumphed over the Cardinal, this time, 29 to 20. Neither of the games were as fast as the other conference contests, due mainly to the fact that both teams adopted strong defensive tactics. Following are the individual scores for the conference games: Field goals Hjelte 22, Embury 14, Sharp (captain) 10, Flodberg 7, Spencer 4, Sandner 4, Works 3. Free goals from foul Sharp 17 out of 27, Sandner 9 out of 13. Ttie S eason s Dcore California 80 San Jose Y. M. C. A 16 California 79 Asilomar All-Stars 8 California. . . 73 Watsonville. . . .16 California 39 Los Angeles Y. M. C. A. California 44 L. A. A. C California 69 Long Beach Y. M. C. A. California 27 U. S. C California 40 Whittier California 50 Berkeley High California 42 U: S. C California 28 Washington State California 29 Washington State California 20 Stanford California 29 Stanford California 28 O. A. C California 20 O. A. C Total.. .. 697 Total .. . 16 . 12 . 36 . 15 . 30 . 16 . 18 . 20 . 32 . 14 . 20 . 24 . 11 .304 two hundred and thirty-two Interclass Basketball THE ANNUAL INTERCLASS BASKETBALL SERIES, which was held in December, was won by the Junior team when they defeated the Seniors 23 to 13 in the final game of the tournament. Six games were played in three days in the series. The Seniors defeated the Sophomores, the Jun- ior- won from the Freshmen, the Juniors from the Sophomores, the Fresh- men from the Seniors, the Sophomores from the Freshmen, and the Juniors from the Seniors. These games resulted in a total of three victories for the Juniors and one victory and two defeats for each of the other three classes. The Junior team was composed of: Zolot and Newlands, forwards; (libbons. center; Salmina and Bourne, guards. 1 ne Reserves THE SECOND STRING VARSITY MEN constituted the Reserve team. Besides affording competition for the Varsity five the Reserves were entered in the California-Nevada league and played a number of games. In practice games they defeated the Berkeley High School, 44 to 11, and the Davis State Farm team, 32 to 28. They won from the College of Pacific. 49 to 10; from St. Ignatius, 40 to 25, and from the University of Nevada, 53 to 23. The men who played with the Reserves are: Forwards: Spencer, Munro, Sangmaster, Flodberg, Middough. Center: Works and Symes captain). Guards: Rugh, Anderson, R. Rohwer and Brooks. ROHWKR GUARD S VD.YER FORWARD FOSTER GUARD tu-o hundred and thirty-three Trie Freshman Season OUT OF A SQUAD OF MEDIOCRE PLAYERS Coach W. D. Norton ' 17 suc- cee ded in developing a Freshman team that won the annual series against the Stanford first-year men. Out of the ten games played during the sea- son six were won and four lost. The final line-up was : Forwards, Toomey and Beresford; center, Greene; guards, Paret and Grul. eason s Dcores Date Dec. 10 Dec. 14 Dec. 21 Jan. 20 Jan. 23 Feb. 3 Feb. 8 Feb. 12 Feb. 16 Feb. 23 Freshmen Freshmen 45 Freshmen 35 Freshmen 21 Freshmen 12 Freshmen 12 Freshmen 16 Freshmen 17 Freshmen 18 Freshmen 34 Freshmen . . .19 Opponents Plymouth Center. . . 16 Berkeley Y. M. C. A 25 Berkeley Y. M. C. A 20 Berkeley Y. M. C. A 20 Berkeley High 19 Woodland High 17 Oakland High 22 Berkeley High 13 Stanford Freshmen 27 Stanford Freshmen . . .18 Total.. ..229 Total. 197 TOP ROW: CUFFE, MANHARDT, FULLER, WRAITH, SAYRE, SHARP. BOTTOM ROW: PARET, TOOMEY, GREENE (CAPTAIN), BERESFORD, GRUL two hundred and thirty-four two hundred and thirty-five CAPTAIN ADAIR CAPTAIN-ELECT ROHWER two hundred and thirty-seven tu ' o hundred and thirty-eight The Preliminary Season BECAUSE OF AX EXCEPTIOXALLY DRY SPRING the baseball season of T.H7 -tarted fully two weeks earlier than usual, a squad of thirty players reporting to Coach Carl Zamloch for first practice on January 22. With nine veterans of the previous year, including Captain Adair. who was kept out of t lie Stanford series in 1916 with a broken ankle, prospect- to repeat the victories of the past three year- anain t Stanford were exceed- ingly bright. Only two places on the team had to he filled, (iimbal. who had caught in the Oregon games, took his place behind the bat and Hudson the other new man was put on second, Claude Kowher being shifted to the vacancy at short. More preliminary games were played than ever before, the Varsity averaging three a week. Most of them were with the semi-professional teams around the Bay, but St. Mary ' s, the Olympic Club and Oak- land Coast League teams were also included. Of the seventeen games played before the first contest with Stanford, California won nine, lost seven and tied one. Ir-tead of the usual three-game - with Stanford it was arranged to have a five-game series, the first team to annex three games to be de- clared the winner. It wa thought that by this means there would be no shadow of a doubt a- to which university had the better team. In previous years the two nine- had been very evenly matched with one run deciding the first two games, each side having one game to its credit, and the final game being won after a fourteenth inning rally, and the series going to the lucky " Haseball luck " could therefore decide the fate of the series and it thought a good plan to do away with the possibility of having any such thing occur again. HEAD COACH ZAMLOCH l ' iix) hundred and thirl -nine First Stanford Game THE " INSIDE BASEBALL, " which had been drilled into them by Coach Carl Zamloch coupled with the abi- lity of the Varsity to lay down bunts in the pinch, and Ray Rohwer ' s terri- fic hitting won the first of the five- game series, which was played on the Stanford diamond on March 24. With the score standing 2 to 1 a- gainst California, Ray Rohwer started a ninth inning rally with a smashing three-bagger to right field. Works went out, but Starbird laid down a perfect bunt and Rohwer slid accross the plate with the run that tied the game, and paved the way for the victory in the tenth. In that inning Hudson walked and Dimock was safe on an error. Morse sacrificed both runners Hud- son squeezed in from third when Adair bunted, reaching first safely. Claude Rohwer went out and Ray Rohwer scored Dimock and Adair on a single. CALIFORNIA AB. R. H. SB. PO. A. E. Smith, 3b 3 Adair, c. f 3 1 1 2 C. Rohwer, s 4 1 1 R. Rohwer, 1. f 4120000 Works, r. f 5 3 Starbird, Ib 2 1 1 10 Gimbal, c 4 11 Hudson, 2b 2 1 2 5 Dimock, p 4 1 1 1 Morse, 3b 0000100 Totals 31 5 4 1 30 7 STANFORD AB. R. H. SB. PO. A. E. Cowan, s 5 Mitchell, r. f 4 Hayes, Ib 4 Lilly, c. f 4 Braden, 2b 4 Dickey, 1. f 4 Stevens, 3b 4 Campbell, c 3 Mattei, p 3 Wilcox Reagan 1 000000 Totals 36 2 6 3 30 15 5 Wilcox batted for Mattei in tenth inning. Reagan batted for Mitchell in tenth inning. Score by Innings California 000010001 35 Base hits 000020001 1 Stanford 000000200 02 Base hits 010021200 06 Summary Home run Campbell. Three-base hit R. Roh- wer. Two-base hits Starbird, Stevens. Sacrifice hits C. Rohw r er, Starbird, Morse, Adair. Double plays Hayes to Stevens. Base on balls Off Dim- ock 2, off Mattei 4. Struck out By Dimock 11. Runs responsible for Dimock 2, Mattei 2. Left on bases California 6, Stanford 6. Umpire George Hildebrand. Time of game 2h. 10m. FIRST STANFORD GAME DIMOCK ATTEMPTS TO CATCH CAMPBELL OFF FIRST two hundred and forty i .. .. s, 3b. - M, r. f r. p Smith. 3b Adair, c. f . . . .ver, ss . . Aer, 1. f . :. Ih p STAN F ' HI) AH H. H SB. PO. A. E. 00003 1 o a i a 4 4 4 4 . 3 2 . 3 . 2 . 1 I 1 .30 11 2 1 : 2 5 :.; CALIFORNIA AM H. H. SB. PO. A. E. ! Q 1 8 1 2 in 2 1 1 Totals 38 16 14 7 27 16 Score by Innings 0101000002 H.-- 0102000014 23021314 16 13122014 14 Summary :. runs, 7 hits, 20 at bat off Mattei in 2 2-3 innings. Replaced by Draper in fourth inninu. 2 iiarge defeat to Mattei. Runs responsible for Off Mattei. 4. Draper 4; off Dimock 2. Home runs R. Rohwer. Three-base hit Gimbal. Two-bow hits Hay.. Hudson. Works Sacrifice Rohwer, Hudson. Sacrifice fly C. Roh- se on balls Off Dimock 1, Mattei 1, -ruck out By Dimock 9, Draper 3, ft on bases Stanford 2, California 6. Umpire Hildebrand. Time of game 2 hrs. 12 min. Second Stanford Game Facing Mattel and Draper as nonchalantly as if they were merely second rate pitchers of a practice out- fit and swatting them accordingly, the Varsity won the second game of the series played on California Field on March 31 with conspicuous ease by a score of 16 to 2. With one excep- tion it was the largest score ever registered in a game between the two universities. The victory was as clean-cut as the size of the score was surprising. The bombardment started in the first inning and did not end until the last man was out in the ninth. Cali- fornia registered a home run, a three- bagger, a brace of doubles and num- erous singles. The dejection of the Cardinal was intensified by seven errors, w r hile Dimock ' s foxy fling- ing allowed them but four scattered hits. California ran wild on the bases, Works even stealing home. C. ROH f K -HRT TOPJ K .t.t I FlhL D) MORSE (THIRD BASE) WORKS (RIGHT FIELD) tu-o hundred and forty-one HUDSON (SECOND BASE) DIMOCK (PITCHER) C.IMBAL (CATCHER) STARBIRD (FIRST BASKJ Varsity vs. University of Southern California FRESH FROM THEIR 16 to 2 VICTORY over Stanford, the Varsity again reached the high water mark on April 3, when the University of Southern California Law School was defeated by a score of 16 to 4 on California Field. The California hitters started in the first inning when they knocked Schmitz, the southern pitcher, from the box, and forced six runs across the plate. The Varsity made runs at regular intervals, foring Spiess, the second pitcher, from the box in the seventh. The day before U. S. C. defeated the second Varsity with Ball in the box by a score of 3 to 1. EDWARDS (CATCHER) SMITH (THIRD BASE) MCCABE (PITCHER) BALL (PITCHER) two hundred and forty-two STANFORD AH H. H. SB. PO. A. E. Mitchell, r. f Shriv.T. 2 I. n . I.ilfy. Vilkin . I. f . " II. r, ji Smith, 3b Adair, r. f . . ( ' . Roh H. H.,i. r f . St-irhird. Ih (!imbal. , . ' I. M -Cat .-. p Ball. . 31 14 2 27 12 CALIFORNIA AM R. H. SB. PO. A. E. 35 1 3 4 27 10 Ball batted for Hudson in the ninth. Score by Innings California 00010000 01 !.it 0001 1 100 0--3 Stanford 11000001 3 Base hits 22001002 7 nary Errors Cowan and Hayes (Stanford 2). Three- base hits Shriver, Hayes. Two-base hits Gim- - ' rui-k out By Hoever 5, by McCabe 5. Bases on balls Off Hoever 2. off McCabe 1. Earned runs Stanford 1 . Left on bases -Stanford 5. California t . First base on errors California 2. Time of game Ih. 40m. Umpires Kroder and Killilav. Third Stanford Game STANFORD STAGED a come-back the following Saturday and defeated Cal- ifornia on the Palo Alto diamond by a score of 3 to 1 . Hoever, on the mound for the Cardinal, pitched a great game, allowing the Blue and Gold but three scattered hits. McCabe hurled for California and was touched for seven safeties. The Varsity played errorless ball for the third straight game. Stanford scored in the first inning when Mitchell was given a life on a passed ball and scored on Shriver ' s triple. In the second frame Campbell singled, stole second and scored on Cowan ' s hit to left. California made its run in the fourth when Starbird walked, stole second and scored on Gimbal ' s double. The Cardinal scored again in the eighth when Shri- ver walked and scored on Haves ' three-bagger. ' : TA K ' )KI (.AM). RAY ROHWKR CROSSING PLATE FOR HOME RI ' N lu-o hundred and forlv-lhree Fourth Stanford Game WITH DIMOCK on the mound pitching no-hit, no-run ball Cali- fornia took the fourth and deciding game of the series played on Cali- fornia Field, April 14, by a score of 4 to 0. The Blue and Gold won the game in the second inning. Ray Rohwer started the fun with a two-bagger, Works singled, and both scored on Vecki ' s two-cushion swat. Vecki scored when Cowan let Smith ' s grounder go between his legs. The final tally came in the seventh when Claude Rohwer singled, stole second, went to third on Ray Rohwer ' s bunt and scored while the Stanford in- fielders were trying to catch his brother between first and second. Captain Adair and second base- man Hudson were both confined in the Infirmary with measles and un- able to be in the game. o o CALIFORNIA AB. R. H. SB. PO. A. E. Starbird, Ib 4 12 1 Morse, ss 4 1 C. Rohwer, 2b 412 R. Rohwer, r. f 4 .1 1 Works,!, f 4 1 1 Gimbal, c 3 Vecki, c. f 3 1 1 Smith 3 Dimock, p 3 Totals ... ... 32 4 27 11 STANFORD AB. R. H. SB. PO. A. E. Cowan, ss 4 2 3 2 Mitchell, 1. f 4000000 Shriver, 2b 3000310 Hayes, Ib 4 9 Lilly, c. f 3 Stevens, 3b 3000002 Wilkens, 1. f 1000000 Bihlman, 1. f 2 2 Campbell, c 3 9 2 1 Hoever, p 2 1 5 Totals.. ...29 24 11 5 Score by Innings California 03000100 4 Base hits 02200200 6 Stanford 00000000 00 Base hits. .. ...00000000 00 Summary Two-base hits R. Rohwer, Vecki. Sacrifice hit Dimock. Base on balls Off Dimock 2, off Hoever 0. Struck out by Dimock 8, by Hoever 8. Left on bases Stanford 4, California 4. Time of game 1 hr. 45 min. Umpires Burke and Earle. SECOND STANFORD GAME CAPTAIN SAMMY ADAIR BEATS OUT IXFIELD HIT two hundred and forty-four Tne Season s Scores Jan. , M:ir Mar Mar Mar 30 Van-ity. 3 Varsity. --HV. --ity. --ity. 1 Varsity. 3 V:i- --ity. rmty. --ity. 9 Varsity. - 9 9 2 3 4 4 7 I 1 Maxwell Hardware .... 5 Commercial Club 6 Standard Oil ... 8 Mar. 10 Mar. 14 Mar. 16 Mar. 17 Mar. 21 Mar. L 4 Mar. 31 April 3 April 7 April 14 6 Olympic Club . . :; - ' B ] I - ' 1 1 4 Varsity Varsity . . Varsity. . Varsity.. . Varsity. . Varsity . . Varsity.. . 4 . . 4 . 4 . 5 .16 16 St. Mary ' s Oakland Coast League . Oakland Coast League . St Mary ' s First National Bank ... 3 Stan firrl Oil " ) Maxwell Hardware Stanford Stanford Maxwell Hardware. ... 3 Agnew ' s Sanitarium .... u. s. c Varsity . . Varsity . . . 1 . 4 Stanford Stanford Oakland Coast League . 5 Intercollegiate Baseball Series and California Captains 1899 1901 Captain California Stanford j 2 Year 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 Stanford ' Captain Heitmuller . . . California 2 Stanford 1 2 1 1 2 2 1 1 Simpson Goshlinsky . . Bond Johnson. . :i . . . - : - McLaren Kaarsberg. Hunter 3 2 2 1 2 2 1 1 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 2 Gillis 1 Sweeiy . . . 1 2 2 Lewis 1 2 Allen 2 Coane Rubke 2 Dodson 2 McKeown. . Adair 2 2 1 3 Series won: California 16, ). Series tied. l. Freshman Baseball IT WAS AX E. ( EPTIOXALLY successful year for the Freshman baseball team. The team won fifteen out of its eighteen preliminary games against the high schools and clubs around the Bay and then took the annual series from the Stanford 1920 men in two straight games. Harold Dexter, who had played consistent ball both in right field and behind the bat was chosen captain. In the first Stanford game, played at Palo Alto, on March 31, the hmen won. 4 to (.). McClain pitched a remarkable game, allowing but one hit. California scored three runs in the third and one in the ninth. The game was played in a drizzling rain. The second Stanford game, plaj ' ed on California Field, April 6, was . It was not until the ninth inning that California changed a 4 to 3 score into a o to 4 victory. Two walks, an error by Stanford ' s third- Backer and a sacrifice fly by Dexter brought in the winning run. Ellison pitched the first five innings and McClain four. The Freshman line-up for the Stanford games was: Crystal. r - f-: Hyman, c. f .; Dexter, 1. f.; Davidson, ss.t Toon: - ... Welch, 2b; Luddy. 3b; Orchison, r. f.; McClain and Ellison, p. Freshman Intercollegiate Baseball Scores 1912 H ' 14 California . . 5 . . 3 , , , . f California . . 7 Stanford. . . . . . California California . 6 3 C ... 4 1916 Stanford 4 California 4 California I 1917 [California . . . . 4 Stanford .... 3 California 5; opponents 1. lu ' o hundred and forty-five 1920 FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM TOP sow: COZENS (COACH), ELLIS (ASST. COACH), LUDDY, WELCH, DEXTER, STEPHENS, MC CLAIN, ELLISON BOTTOM ROW: TOOMEY, DAVIDSON, TREFTS, HYMAN, CRYSTAL, ORCHISON PACIFIC COAST INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS, IQl6 TOP ROW: BEQVETTE, SMITH, WORKS, C. ROHWER, DIMOCK, R. ROHWER, ZAMLOCH (COACH), ADAIR (CAPTAIN) BOTTOM ROW! MASTERS, PARRISH, MC FADDEN (SCORER), STARBIRD, YOUNG, GIMBAL two hundred and forty six CAT. I FORM A Starbmi, Ib . . . er, rf. S3 ' . 1. f. . . Gimbal. -. p T. : . - OREGON - kss Baldwin, c. f . . Goble, Ib - - First Game AH R. H. SH 1 .. 3 ... 3 J l ..28 2 14 AB. R. H. SB. PO. A. . 3 4 4 I 4 . 3 ! 4 2 1 11 1 1 2 6 M - ' - 24 Runt and Hits by Inning B o i a i o 8 5 27 11 1 i: o a 1 o a o a . 10130000 O 5 10130111 1 . 10001000 2 20011100 05 Summary; Two base hits Holmes, Weller. plav Weller to Goble. Sacrifice hits - 1 (2). Bequette, Gimbal (2). Struck out i; by Holmes 4. Base on balls Off - 3, off Holmes 4. Time of game, 2 hours. Umpire, McCarthy. Pacmc Coast Championship Series FOR THE FIRST TIME since 1912 California played for and won the championship of the Pacific Coast in intercollegiate baseball following the Stanford series in the spring of 1916. The Oregon Agricultural nine, champions of the Northwest were brought to Berkeley and de- feated in a three-game series by scores of 5 to 2, 10 to 3 and 9 to 0. The games were played on California Field. The Blue and Gold out- classed the visitors in every depart- ment of the game, hitting the Oregon pitchers hard and running wild on the bases. Holmes, McCabe and Dimock worked for California in the order named. Second Game CALIFORNIA AB. R. H. SB. PO. A . E. Starbird. Ib 3 2 1 Smith. 3b .3 1 ,wer, 2b 5 2 R. Rohwer. r. f 4 1 1 13 1 1 Young, ss 5 Beqnette, 1. f 3 .. o 020 250 000 KI: , x . Ib 37 10 13 9 27 10 AB. R H SB I . A 40003 1 ..31105 1 1 11 0102 1100 1 . ' , O 1 Totals 33 i: o i 2 Doolittle, p 3000000 1 27 6 1 Run and Hilt by Inningt California 00002800 010 00101911 O 13 01200000 3 H : it 1 40000005 ' try: Two-base hits, Looff. Double plays Morgan to Goble. Sacrifice hit Smith. Struck out By McCabe 2; by Doolittle 3;. First base on balls Off McCabe 1, off Doolittle 7. Time of game 2 hrs. 15 min. Umpire McCarthy. CALIFORNIA Starbird, Ib 5 1 Smith, 3b. . . . . 4 2 C. Rohwer, 2b 3 2 R. Rohwer, r. f 4 2 Young, ss 3 1 Bequette, 1. f 5 1 Works, c. f 5 Gimbal, c 4 Dimock, p 4 Totals OREGON Third Game AB. R. H. SB. PO. A. E. 12 .37 9 14 27 12 AB. R. H. SB. PO. A. E. Seeley, 3b 3 2 1 1 Morgan, ss 2000161 Goble, Ib 4 015 Baldwin, I. f 2000000 Sieberts, 2b 4 1 1 5 2 Weller, c 2 6 1 2 Looff, c. f 4 2 Conyears, r. f 3000100 DeWitt, p 2 ' 3 1 Tota ' s 26 3 27 16 6 Runt and Hit by Innings California 10100300 4 9 Hits 21300401 314 Oregon 00000000 Hit- 1010000103 Summary Three-base hits C. Rphwer, R. Rowher, Smith. Two-base hits- -Starbird, Smith. Struck out By De Witt 3, by Dimock 6. Base on balls Off De Witt 1. off Dimock 5. Passed ball Weller. Hit by pitcher De Witt by Dimock. Time of game 2hr. 10 min. Umpire McCarthy. hundred and forty-seven CAPTAIN NICHOLS CAPTAIN-ELECT JACKSON tu ' O hundred and forty-nine P. A. A. Meet CALIFORNIA WON THE ANNUAL P. A. A. track and field meet held on California Oval. April ' 2 ' 2. 1916, with a score of 89 points, 28 points ahead Manford. her closest competitor. The Olympic Club finished third with 81 points, the Caledonian Club fourth with 10. Yisitacion Valley fifth with 5. while an unattached entry cap- tured sixth place with three points. ( hie world ' s record was equalled and two new P. A. A. marks set up. Fred Murray, of Stanford tied Fred Kelly ' s and Fonv-t Smithson ' s record of 15 flat for the high hurdles. " Skin " Wilson of Stanford -ft a new P. A. A. mark in the mile, running it in 4:25 and Frank Maker, of ( ' alifornia, set a new mark in the broad jump, leaping 23 ft. !} inches. Harry Liversedge defeated Caughey of Stanford in the shot with a heave of 45 feet 9} 2 inches. Liver- sedge also captured first in the javelin and econd in the discus throw, for a total of 13 points. Nichols was the heaviest point winner for the Blue and ( iold with 14. He captured first place in the hop. step and jump, and second in the high jump, broad jump and pole vault. Frisbie of California won the vault at 12 feet } 2 inch. Fall Training Season INSPIRED BY THE BU KS.SFUL com- petition against the Eastern athletes, the California track men returned to the campus in the fall of 1916 with fresh inspiration and a determination to COACH WALTER CHRI TU break Stanford ' s winning streak of the four previous seasons. The entire fall training period was taken up by Coach Walter Christie in teaching the men the fundamentals of track competition and the correct running torni. No meets against outside teams were scheduled, but a number of inter-rlas- and intra-college meets were run. Del Rev won the annual interclul) meet and Sigma Phi Epsilon the annual inter-fraternity meet. i ' d. ' O hundred and fifty-one Favored by good weather the greater part of the time and plenty of competition the spring track season of 1917 was all that Coach Walter Christie could ask. A squad of more than one hundred Varsity and Freshmen signed up at the annual spring track rally held on February 13, although work had been in progress since January 24, the first week of the semester, which opened January 15. To limber the muscles of the athletes and get ready for the season ' s grind, Coach Christie inaugurated a series of Saturday hikes through the Berkeley hills. Eight and ten miles were covered each week-end for the first three weeks. During the week days the squad worked out on the track, Coach Christie correcting faults and developing the correct track form. The crunching of spikes into the cinders and the crack of the starter ' s pistol announced the opening of the season of competition on February 17, with the annual Novice Meet. Few Varsity stars were entered, but uniformly good times and good distances were made. The annual interclass held on March 3, brought out strong competition, and was won by the Seniors, with 59 points. The Juniors took second with 57 and the Sophomores third with 56%. The Freshmen did not enter a team, as the 1920 class had had a meet with Lowell High School in the morning. Nichols of the Senior class was the individual star, captur- ing first place in the broad jump, high jump and pole vault. Clark ' s mark of :10-2 in the hundred, Sullivan ' s 4:42-3 in the mile, Johnson ' s :22-3 in the 220-yard dash and Nichol ' s 22 feet 8 inches in the broad jump, Liversedge ' s 46 feet 4 inches in the shot put and Richardson ' s 162 feet in the hammer throw were the best. C. E. Sullivan captained the Seniors, J. P. Jackson the Juniors and J. K. Moody the Sophs. The Varsity handicap meet was held on March 10. A cold wind and a wet track hindered the competition, but despite these drawbacks several good times were made. Blanchard won the 880-yard dash in 1 :57-2 and Purnell won the 220-yard dash in :22-3. The last meet without outside competition was the Intercollege meet on March 24, which was won by Letters and Science with a score of 57 points. Agriculture followed with 51, and then came: Pre-Legal 24, Engineering colleges 9, and Chemistry 9. Sullivan of Agriculture won the mile in 4:40, Goeppert of Letters and Science, won the 440-yard dash in :51-2, Liversedge put the shot 46 feet 6 inches and Richardson threw the hammer 160 feet 3 inches. Nichols was the heaviest point winner, annex- ing the high jump, broad jump and pole vault. Liversedge captained Agriculture; Gibbons, Commerce; Ross, Pre-Legal; and Raisner, Let- ters and Science. two hundred and fifty-two California vs. Pomona THE FIRST MEET of the season against outside competition was with Pomona College on March 14. California won by a score of 803 2 to 50 . The Southern athletes furnished the Blue and Gold strong competition on the track but in the field events the Varsity annexed 46 out of a possible 54 point-. Captain Nichols was the individual star, taking first place in each of his favorite events high jump, broad jump and pole vault. In the field events the Blue and Gold athletes merely had an after- noon of practice. The Southern men seemed to have no entries in the weights and jumps. Although a heavy rain the day before had softened the track, good times were made in almost every event. Adkinson of Pomona broke the Southern California record in the half mile by running it in 1:56, with Blanchard close at his heels. Moody and the Pomona sprinter, King, furnished keen competition in the 440-yard dash and relay, the California man winning both events by inches. California vs. University of Southern California THE FOLLOWING SATURDAY, March 17, the Varsity defeated the University of Southern California, 86 2 to 44 . California scored 43 points on the track and 43H m the field, as compared with U. S. C. ' s 34 on the track and lO i in the field. Nichols, Richardson, Grunsky and Jackson were the heaviest point winners for the Blue and Gold. Xichol ' s 12 feet 1 inch in the pole vault was the best performance of the day. Moody lead a fast field of quarter-nailers and Grunsky scored a double win in the hurdles. Sullivan won the mile and Lloyd the two-mile with little competition. Wadsworth and Gildersleeve, w r ho was sick, did not make the trip south. Intercollegiate Track Meets and California Captains Captain California Stanford Year Captain California Stanford 18M 1900 1903 1905 H Henrv 91 90 67 56 62J4 88 74 84 85 78H 53 72% 35 36 45 56 49H 38 43 33 32 43J4 63% 69 49% 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 Ollie Snedigar . . . . No meet. 57 63% 56 55% 87 " " -: 60% 55J 60 53 55 65 58% 66 66% 34% 41% 61% 66| 62 69 67 . rth I-;. Wilcox K V Koch F Stanton L. T. Merwin E J Brown R. Cowles 11 Johns W. G. Donald J L) Hoffman G Kretsinger W P Drum H H Wood E. M I Walsh E R Crabbe E. Stanton T. Preble - M r.M.i.-v L. A. Nichols R O Hackley W. A. Edwards elected captain but left the university before next track season. G. D. Wood elected captain but left the university before the next track season. - won: California, 13; Stanford, 10; tie meets, 1. two hundred and fifty-three California vs. Olympic Glut IN THE LAST COMPETITION before the Big Meet with Stanford, the Olympic Club was defeated by the Varsity on April 7 by a score of 70 to 47. California took nine first places and the Olympic Club six, all on the track. The best race of the day was between Blanchard of the Varsity and Stout of the Olympic Club. Stout won by inches in the time of 1 :59. Vlught, Olympics, won the two-mile in 9:50 1-5. Jackson cleared 23 feet inches in the broad jump and 6 feet 2 2 inches in the high jump. California vs. Southern California All-Stars THE VARSITY DEFEATED the Southern California All-Stars on March 31 by a score of 78 to 38} o- Fast times and good distances were regis- tered in all events, but the showing of the All-Stars was disappointing. With the exception of the hurdles and sprints and one or two field events they rarely pressed the Blue and Gold entrants. On the field California annexed 35 out of a possible 45 points. The best performance of the day was Grunsky ' s win in the high hurdles over Fred Kelly, former world ' s record holder, in the fast time of :15-1. He also won the low hurdles in :24-4. Sullivan won the mile but was disqualified on a foul. Purnell won the 200-yard dash in 23 flat and came second in the 100-yard dash. Moody romped home in the quarter in :51-2, with Pitts and Kerr second and third. Blanchard won the half in 2 minutes flat. Lamport of the All-Stars won the broad jump with a leap of 22 feet 2 inches. Maurer ' s tie with Nichols in the pole vault was the only first place taken by the visitors. After the meet was over, Captain Nichols cleared 6 feet 3 inches in the high jump, and Liversedge put the shot 46 feet 9 inches, in exhibitions in their events. Varsity vs. Southern All-Stars Event Points Result Winner Second Third C A-S 100-yard 3 5 9 6 1 9 5J 5 4 9 4 9 9 6 4 3 8 zy 2 4 5 5 :10.2 :23 :51.2 2:00 4:43 10:10.1 :15.1 :24.4 22 ' 2 " 5 ' 8 ' 11 ' 6 ' 45 ' 8 ' 159 ' 10 165 ' 1 ' us ' y 2 ' H. Lamport (A-S) Purnell (C) Moody (C) Blanchard (C) Miller (A-S) , Lloyd (C) Grunsky (C) Grunsky (C) H. Lamport (A-S) Nichols (C) - Nichols (C) - Liversedge (C) Richardson (C) Liversedge (C) Monlux (C) Purnell (C) Kelly (A-S) Pitts (C) George (A-S) Crippen (A-S) Humphreys (C) Kelly (A-S) Gansner (A-S) Nichols (C) Jackson (C) - Maurer (A-S)-tied Richardson (C) Hadley (C) Hirschfelder (C) Richardson (C) Kelly (A-S) Johnson (A-S) Kerr (C) Raisner (C) Hjelte (C) Offield (C) Gansner (A-S), Kiessig(C) Lamport (A-S) Jackson (C) Taylor (C) - tied Watkins (A-S) McCutcheon (C) Gildersleeve (C) McCutcheon (C) Johnson (C) 220-yard 440-yard 880-yard Mile 2-Mile 120-hurdle 220-hurdle High Vault Shot . Hammer Discus Total 78 38 y two hundred and fifty-four Comparative Records Event Stanford-California California I. C A World ' s Record Wefers 100-yard CadoganlC 1901 :10 AbadietO 1902 Snedigar(C) 1904 MoKeetS) 1914 Scoggins Abadie --.-:..; r 1895 1901 :9-4 1902 1904 1896 :9-3 Drew 1914 1911 H913: (Georgetown) Craig(Michigan Patteraon(Penn. 220-yard :21-3 Munaj-(S) 1916 :22 E. Stanton 1914 :21-1 Wefers 1896 1900 :21-1 Craig.!! ' .! 1910 1913 Lippencott 1913 (Georgetown) Craig(Michigan Lippincott .... (Penn.) 440-yard :50 Wyman(S) 1906 F. Stanton 1908 :50-1 Todd 1913 :47-2 Clark 1913 Meredith(Penn.) 1916 :47-2 Meredith. .1916 j (Penn.) 880-yard 1:54-3 Bonnett(S) 1914 1:58-1 Dowd 1911 1:53 Meredith ' Penn. 1916 1:52-5 Meredith .1912 C 1 " . S. A.) Mile 4:20-1 Witeon(S) 1914 4:21-3 H. Wood 1914 4:14-2 Jones(Cornell) 1913 4:12-3 Faber 1915 (U. S. A.) 2-Mile 9:54 Crabbe C) 1913 9:42-3 H. Wood 1913 9:23-4 Hoffmire(Cor.) 1914 9:9-3 Shrubb. . . . 1904 (England) 120-yd. h. :15-1 Whitted(S) 1913 Groneky(C)1917 :15-1 Edwards Grunsky 1909 :15-1 1917 Shaw 1908 :14-3 Simpson . 1916 a ' , s. A.) i (Dartmouth) Lk :- 4-l Nortoo(S) House(S) 1916 1917 :24-4 Johns 1909 ' :23-3 Kraenilein. nn.) Wendell 1898 :23-3 Kraenilein 1898 1913 (U. S. A.) (Wesleyan) Broad j ' mp 23 ' 7.25 ' Jack8on(C) 1917 23 7 WSnediger 1905 24 ' 4V Kraenilein. .... (Penn,) 1899 24 ' ll 4 ' O ' Conner 1901 (England) High jump 6 ' 4 75 ' Maker(C) 1916 6 ' 5V Beaaon 1913 6 ' 4V Oler(Yale).... 1915: 6 ' 7?-i ' Beeson....l914 (U. S. A.) Pole vault 12 ' S ' Krohn(S) 1914 12 ' 4 ' Nichols Gibbs ... 1914 13 ' 1 ' .1914 Gardner(Yale) . 1912 13 ' 2V Wright... 1912 (U. S. A.) -:. ' 46 ' 7V Bihlman(S) 1917 47 ' 5V Liversedge 1916 48 ' 10 4 r Beatty(Colum.) 1912 51 ' Rose(IL$JL)1909 Hammer 175 ' 10 ' ShattuckiC ' 1913 175 ' in ' Shattuck 1913 165 ' V Bailey (Main) . 1915 189 ' 6V RyanoJ JU1913 IA (I! THF RN A I.I.-- TAR MEET C.RfXSKY BEATIVt, FRED KELLY IN 22O-YARD LOW HURDLES hco hundred and fifty-fire Stanford-California Meet BY A SCORE OF 67 to 55 Stanford won its fifth straight cinder-path vic- tory in the annual track and field meet held on California oval on April 14. The date was originally set for April 21, but it became necessary to bring it forward a week following the declaration of war with Germany. Prac- tically every member of Stanford ' s track team and a large number of the Blue and Gold athletes were members of the Officers Reserve Training Corps and were ordered to be ready to report for duty at any time. Stanford displayed unusual strength in the field and may attribute her victory to an unexpected eight points in the shot-put, when Liversedge had a reversal of form and lost to Bihlman and Caughey, and first and second places in the pole vault. The Cardinal scored 42 points on the track to California ' s 30, and 21 points in the field to the Varsity ' s 25. The calcula- tions were upset in many events on both track and field. Two California-Stanford records were broken and two more were tied, despite the fact that the track was slowed up to some extent by a heavy shower in the morning. J. P. Jackson of California bettered the broad jump record made by Dawson of Stanford in 1913 by one inch when he leaped 23 feet 8 inches. Bihlman of Stanford broke the shot-put record when he heaved the lead 47 feet 8 inches. The former record of 46 feet 100-YARD DASH, SECOND HEAT PURNELL (c), FIRST; BOWEN (c), THIRD; LACHMUND (s), SECOND; CLARK (c) FOURTH two hundred and fifty-six VAD VORTH SfLLIVAX KIESSIG UVEKS LLOYD lu-o hundred and fifty-seven PURXELL BLAN CHARD GRUNSKY RICHARDSON GILDERSLEEVE two hundred and fifty-eight I 20- YARD HIRDLKS KIESSIG (c), SECOND; GRCXSKY (c), FIRSTJ WILLIAMS (s)j HALSTEAD (s), THIRD inches was made by Rice of California in 1912. When Grunsky took the high hurdles in :15-1 he equalled the record set by Whitted and Murray of the Cardinal, and when House won the low hurdles in :24-l he equalled the record set by Norton of Stanford the year before. The highest individual point-winner of the day was Meredith House of Stanford, who won the low hurdles and the 100-yard dash. Grunsky of California was second and the highest point winner for the Blue and ( lold with first in the high hurdles and second in the low sticks. Captain Nichols took seven points with first in the high jump, and thirds in the pole vault and broad jump. 440-YARD DASH DIEVEXDORF (s), THIRD; ROGERS (s), SECOXD; MOODY (c), FIRST tuv hundred and fifty-nine 220-YARD HURDLES, FINALS GRUNSKY(C), SECOND; WRIGHT (c); HOUSE (s), FIRST; HALSTEAD(S), THIRD; HIRSCHFELDER (c) The quarter-mile was one of the feature events of the day, with Moody of California and Rogers of Stanford contenders. Moody drew the inside lane and took the pole from the start with a fine burst of speed. On the backstretch Rogers challenged him but the Blue and Gold star had plenty of reserve power and held the inside on the second turn where he gained two yards. He increased his lead to four yards, finishing in :50-3. Purnell furnished a thrill in the 220-yard dash when he crossed the finis a fraction of an inch ahead of Lachmund of Stanford. Honors were divided in the distances. Chapman of Stanford took the mile with Aupperle of Stanford second. But in the two-mile Lloyd of IOO-YARD DASH, FINALS LACHMUND (s), SECOND; HOJSE(s), FIRST; WADSWORTH (c) ; BOWEx(c); PURNELL (c), THIRD two hundred and sixty FINALS). PIRNELL (c), FIRST; WADS WORTH (c), THIRD; LACHMUXD (s), SECOND rlLLIAMS (s; AND C;RTNSKY (c) VIEING FOR FIRST IN HIGH HURDLE HEATS LLOYD (C) LEADING FIELD IX TWO-MILE iir two hundred and sixty-one CAPTAIN MCHOLS SCHNELL (s) WINNING HALF-MILE; BLANCHARD (c), THIRD California outran his old rival and crossed the finish 35 yards ahead of Chapman. Schnell of Stanford won the half. Blanchard of California took the lead for the first quarter but on the last stretch Schnell forged into the lead. Aupperle of Stanford made a great finish and just nosed out Blanchard for second place. The relay furnished a multitude of thrills. Jackson of California and Hertel of Stanford ran a dead heat in the first quarter in :52-3. Kerr of California and Kegley of Stanford also ran neck and neck in the second lap and when the batons were given to Dievendorf of the Cardinal and Tne Summary Event Points Result Winner Second Third C S 100-yard 1 6 5 1 1 5 8 3 9 6 1 1 8 8 3 4 8 8 4 1 6 5 3 8 8 1 :10.1 :23.1 :50.3 1:58.4 4:33.2 10:01.4 :15.1 :24.1 . 3:30.1 23 ' 8 A ' 6 ' iy a ' 12 ' 47 ' 8H ' 161 ' 9 " House (S) Lachmund (S) Purnell (C) Lachmund (S) Moody (C) Rogers (S) Schnell (S) ' Aupperle (S) Chapman (S) Aupperle (S) Lloyd (C) Chapman (S) Grunsky (C) Kiessig (C) House (S) Grunsky (C) Stanford Jackson (C) Stirling (C) Nichols (C) Templeton (S) Wilcox (S) ' Greve (S) Bihlman (S) Caughey (S) Richardson (C) Gildersleeve (C) Purnell (C) Wadsworth (C) Dievendorf (S) Blanchard (C) Sullivan (C) Wilson (S) Halstead (S) Halstead (S) Nichols (C) Jackson (C) Nichols (C) Liversedge (C) Miller (S) 220-yard 440-yard 880-yard Mile 2-Mile 120-hurdle 220-hurdle Relay . . Broad High Vault Shot Hammer Total . . 55 67 two hundred and sixty-two Pitts of California the runners were even. But here the tables turned. The ( ' animal runner gained twelve yards and although Rogers had Moody to reckon with in the last lap the margin was too great, and Rogers broke th tape a good ten yards ahead. Freshman Preliminary Season AFTER A MONTH AND A HALF of preliminary training at the hands of Coach Walter Christie, during which time the Freshmen were taught the fundamentals of running and the correct track form, the 1920 men plunged into competition with outside teams on March 3, when they met Lowell and Berkeley high schools in a trian gular meet. Despite the fact that the Freshmen had only one man entered in each event they took every first place in the field and broke the tape in all but two of the track events. The score was: Freshmen 62: Lowell 59; Berkeley 26, This meet gave Coach Christie a chance to see what track possibilities the babes had and the next few days were spent in weeding out those who showed unusual promise in the Tri-angular Meet in order that time might be concentrated upon them for their big meet with the Stanford Freshmen. In the next meet with Lowell High the Freshmen allowed their oppo- nents only one first place. The score was 95} to 26 . In the last preliminary meet the Freshmen defeated the Alameda County All-Stars, to 31 } . The babes made a clean sweep of first places in both track and field. FRESHMAN MEET IOO-YARD DASH FIRST HEAT. DINKELsPIEL (s), CALDEN (c), LYOX (s) tu-o hundred and sixty-three Freshman Track Meet THE CALIFORNIA FRESHMEN won the annual track and field meet with Stanford by a score of 68 to 54, on the Stanford oval, April 7. The meet was close and the result was in doubt until the finals of the 220-yard dash were run. The Blue and Gold swept the field in that event and clinched the meet. Two Freshman intercollegiate records were smashed and one was tied. Carl Goeppert of California won the 440-yard dash in :50 4-5, better by a second than the mark set by Wyman of Stanford in 1908. Colglazier, of Stanford, ran the mile in 4:37, Boysdon of California having set the mark at 4:38 4-5 in 1908. Calden of California equalled Scott ' s time of :10 1-5 made by the Stanford man in 1907. Goeppert was the star of the day. The feature race was the 440-yard dash in which Goeppert and Frank Sloman, holder of the world ' s inter- collegiate record for the quarter-mile straightaway, wer e pitted against each other. The old rivals ran neck and neck to the first curve, Goeppert gained a yard on the back stretch, lengthened his lead to another yard on the final turn and came home an easy ten yard to the good. His record of :50 4-5 was all the more remarkable, as both runners were set back one yard for a false start. Goeppert also won the 880-yard dash by thirty- five yards. Goeppert ' s performances were rivaled by Calden in the sprints who did :10 1-5 in the 100-yard dash and :22 1-5 in the 220-yard dash, after running heats. Fresnmen Track Meet Results Year California Stanford Year California A. S. C. 1906.. 73y? 48 1913. 1907 P71 A. I 81% 40% 79 43 84 38 1914 54% 66% 73 49 lifornia Stanforc 65% 56% 68 54 1908 1915 1909 Ca 1916 1910 Meets won : California 8, Opponents 2. 1917 Summary of Calirorma-Stanrord Fresnman Meet Event Points Result Winner Second Third C ' 20 S ' 20 100-yard 8 9 6 6 4 6 3 3 4 8 9 1 1 I 5 3 6 5 6 5 1 8 -.22.1 :50.4 2:02.1 4:37 10:36.2 25.3 3:32.2 21 ' 3 4 " 5 ' 10 " 11 ' 38 ' 10M ' 112 ' 4% " 142 ' 110 ' 2 " Calden(C) Calden(C) Goeppert (C) Goeppert(C) Colglazier(S) Westwick(S) McKenzie(C) Wells(S) Stanford Nagel(S) Heath (S) Skaale(C) Bluett(C) Scott (S) Bluett (C) Bluett(C) Johnson (C) Johnson (C) Sloman(S) Maynard(S) Samis(S) Richards (C) Davis (S) Graves (C) Calden(C) Siebert(C)Sharo Potorson(C) Miller(C) Coonse(S) Jones Miller(C) Wells(S) Cantelow(C) Waiters (C) Went worth (C) Fredericks (C) House(C) Drew(C) Davis (S) Lyon(S) i(C)Young(C)tied Davis (S) Wraith (C) Frelson(C) Felix Bo wen (C) 220-yard 440-yard 880-yard Mile 2-mile 120 h . . 220 h Relay . Broad... High Vault Shot Hammer. . Javelin Discus Total . . 68 54 two hundred and sixty-four FRESHMAN MEET GOEPPERT WIXXIXG 880 SLOMAX FIXISHIXG RELAY V estern Conference BECAUSE THEY HAD COMPETED for an athletic club in the Panama- Pacific International Exposition games the year before, Captain-elect Nichols and Harry Liversedge were disqualified in the Western Con- ference track meet held at Chicago on June 3, after they had won first places in the high jump and shot-put, and third in the javelin. The rule depr red California of twelve points, which would have given the Blue and (lold third place with 24 points. As it was the Varsity took fifth place with 12 points. Wisconsin won the meet with 49 points. Illinois took second with . Chicago third w th 20? 4 ' , Missouri fourth with 20%, and California fifth with 12. Purdue, Mississippi. Miss. Ag., Kansas. Notre Dame Minnesota. Oberlin, Northwestern, Indiana, Ohio and Ames followed in the order named. Liversedge broke the Conference record in the shot-put, held by Ralph Ro c. with a put of 47 feet 5 inches, and took third in the javelin. Nichols won the high jump at 6 feet I 1 2 inches. Gildersleeve won the hammer-throw with a throw of 153 feet 8 inches; with Monlux second; Jackson took third in the high jump and Lockhart took third in the l mad jump. The men who went on the Eastern trip were: Captain Preble, Captain- elect Nichols. Jackson, Lockhart, Maker, Liversedge, Richardson, Gil- dcr-lccvc. Monlux. Frisbie and Young. t- ro hundred and sixty-five Summary or Vestern Conference Meet Event Points C Result Winner Second Third Fourth 100-yard :10 t :21.3 :47.2 1:53.1 4:20.1 9:29.3 :14.3 :23.4 3:23.2 23 ' y - 6 ' 1H " 12 ' 47 ' 5 153 ' 8 ' 172 ' 155 ' 2 " Smith (W) Smith(W) Dismond(Ch.) Scott(M.A.) Mason (I) Stout (Ch.) Simpson(Mo.) Simpson(Mo.) Wisconsin Pogue(I) Nichols(C)=t Culp(I), Fisher Liversedge (C ) { Gildersleeve(C) Arbuckle(P) Mucks(W) Hohman(I) Hohman(I) Williams (W) Harvey (W) Fall(O) Benish(W) Ames(I) Renick(Mo.) Chicago Smith (W) Fisher(Ch.) (Ch.).Bros(Minn), Mucks (W) Monlux(C) Kreuz(W) Husted(I) Peterson (W) Carter(W) Daggy(.Mo.) Von Aiken(P) Schardt(W) Atkins (P) Bush(I) Ames(I) Missouri Lockhardj(C) Jackson (C) Powell (Mo.) tied Reber(K) Murchie(Ind.) Liversedge(-iJ) t Bachrnan( .D.1 Barker(N) Peterson(W) Spink(I) Hauser(Minn.) Campbell(P) Mason(I) Heintzen(W) Packer(A) Illinois (Grotzmacher(K), [8impson(Mo.) tied i ' Webster(I), jJames(N), tied [Treweeke(K) Husted(I) Bennett(I) Vogel(N.D.) Rankin(O.S.) 220-yard 880-yard . ... Mile 2-mile 120 h 220 h. Relay Broad 2 2 High Vault . . Shot Hammer . . . 8 Javelin Discus Total 12 JNichols and Liversedge disqualified. World ' s record. Ties intercollegiate record. New Conference record. tTies Conference record. Abbreviations A, Ames; C, California; Ch., Chicago; I, Illinois; Ind., Indiana; K, Kansas; Minn., Minnesota; Mo., Missouri; M.A., Mississippi Aggies; N.D., Notre Dame; N, Northwestern; O, Oberlin; O.S., Ohio State; P, Purdue; W, Wisconsin. I. C. A. A. A. A. Meet CALIFORNIA SCORED twenty-two points and tied for third place with Stanford University in the annual I. C. A. A. A. A. meet held in the Har- vard stadium on May 27, 1916. Cornell won the meet with 44 points, while Yale was second with 29. With only a small but select team the Varsity was able to outrank Pennsylvania with 18 points, Dartmouth with 14, Michigan with 13, Harvard with 11 and Princeton with 10. Bowdoin, Syracuse, Penn. State and Massachusetts followed in the order named. The Blue and Gold placed in five events, taking two firsts, one second, two thirds and one fourth. Liversedge won the shot with a heave of 46 feet 2 2 inches and Gildersleeve won the hammer throw with a throw of 155 feet 1 inch. Richardson took third in the hammer. Maker took second in the high jump, which was won at 6 feet 2)4 inches and was fourth in the broad jump. Preble took third in the high hurdles. Two intercollegiate records and one world ' s record were broken. Meredith of Pennsylvania broke the world ' s record in the 440 by running it in :47 2-5. He also broke the intercollegiate half-mile record in 1 :53. Murray of Stanford made a new intercollegiate record in the high hurdles of 15 flat. The meet furnished strong competition in every event and records were threatened or tied in practically every instance where they were not actually broken. The cream of the country ' s athletes were entered and Harvard stadium was crowded with spectators to see the contests. It was the third time that California had sent a track team east to compete in the I. C. A. A. A. A. After the Big Meet with Stanford a two hundred and sixty-six campaign was tarted to raise the money to defray expenses on the trip. A tag day and dance informal netted nearly 2,000. The Blue and Gold did not send a team East during the 1917 season as huth the I. C. A. A. A. A. and Western Conference meets were cancelled following the declaration of war by the United States against Germany. Summary af I. C. A. A. A. A. Mee t Event i ' ' ' - Result Winner Second Third Fourth Fifth C. - 100-vard xv,--. .- ; 2-mile 120 h 220 h .H- .. ffiri ault Shot H.i::.::.- - Total :10 :21.3 + :47.2 1:53 4:15 9:32.3 :15 :24.1 12 ' 8 ' 155 ' 1 Smith ' Mich.) Moore(P) Meredith(Penn.) Meredith(Penn.) WindnagVHCor ) Potter(Cor.) Murray(S) Murray(S) Worthington(D) ' ,- FossCCor.) Umnofe GiWersleeve(C) Moore (P) Smith(Mich.) H::.;. I. Bingham(H) CarrolKMich.) Hoffmeir(Cor.) Gabb(Cor.) Fanrell(Y) IB Y Maker(C) NffMllttal I ' -:-:.. 9|MM I ' Leadbetter(Bow.) Teschner(H) Van WinkVKCor.) Crim(Cor.) Scudder(Penn.) CK-erton(Y) Frey(Cor.) Prebte(C) Norton(S) :. - Richards(Cor.) - Sewell(Penn.)-Cui Richards(Cor.) Riehardaoa(C) VanWinkle(Cor) Treadway(Y) Wilcox(H) Taytor(Cor.) Wibon(S) Corwith(Cor-) Norton(S) Brown(P.S.) Maker(C) Johnson(H) - tisCSvr.) - Buck(Y Causey (S) Hagemann(Cor.) Tread way(Y) Kaufman i Pcm. ) Richardson(P) Petersoo(Syr.) Brown(M.I.T.) Putnam fi ' ) Farwell(Y) Savage(Bow.) Hampton(Y) Gifford(Y)-tied )-Nagel(Y)-t!ed Braden(Y) Pudrith(D) . . 4 - 8 3 - 22 i a ' New record intercollegiate). tNew world ' s record. Abbreviation Bow., Bowdoin: C, California; Cor., Cornell; D, Dartmouth; H, Harvard; M. I. T., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Mich.. Michigan: P, Princeton; Penn., University of Pennsylvania; P. S. t Pennsylvania State; S, Stanford; Syr., Syracuse; Y, Yale. TRACK TEAM IN HARVARD YARD V: MONLIX FRI.-BIE, GILDERSLEEVE, PREBLE (CAPTAIN ' ), LJVERSEDGE, RICHARDSON, JACKSON- BOTTOM ROW: Yorxc, NICHOLS, MAKER, LOCKARD, CHRISTIE (COACH) tu ' 0 hundred and sixty-seven t PTAIN PENNEY CAPTAIN-ELECT STEBBINS two hundred and sixty-nine two hundred and seventy 1916 Vaskington Regatta AFTER THE CLOSE of the spring semester in 1916 the Varsity eight went north for a return regatta with the University of Washington on May 21. Choppy water on the afternoon of the regatta prevented fast time, but did not prevent the Washington men from winning from California by nine lengths. The Varsity made a better showing against Coach Coni- bear ' s men than did Stanford, which was defeated over the same course by twelve lengths a few weeks before. The men left Berkeley on May 12 and had a week ' s work- out before the regatta. The California crew was seated as follows: Bow, De Mund: X . 2. Ebner: Xo. 3, Black: X... 4. Hardy: Xo. 5, Lamb: Xo. 6, Congdon: Xo. 7, Penney : Stroke. Falck (captain) ; ' " X-wain. Gale. Coach Ben Wallis. Hogaboom and Clune also made the trip. In the evening after the re- gatta the crew gathered at one of the Seattle cafes where they unanimously elected L. H. Pen- ney ' 17 captain for the oas n of 1917. Interclass Crew ROWING ox a rough estuary the second Freshman crew won the annual interclass regatta held on the Oakland Estuary on the morning of February 24, crossing the finish two and one half lengths ahead of the Senior boat. The Sophomores finished third and the Juniors fourth. The winning Freshman boat was seated as follows: Bow, Spear; Xo. 2, Lyons: Xo. 3. Tegner: Xo. 4. Hinsdale; Xo. 5, Wight: Xo. 6, Anderson; Stroke. -Montgomery; Coxswain, Hubbard. COACH BEN WALLIS tu ' O hundred and seventy-one Varsity Season WITH THE BENEFIT OF ONE YEAR of the new coaching system in- augurated by Ben Wallis, the 1917 crew season opened with brighter pros- pects for a winning eight than for a number of seasons. But after the spring semester opened the fate that continually hovers over the sport bobbed up again. Black and Lamb, both members of last year ' s eight were declared ineligible; the coaching launch, sent by freight, became lost and did not arrive until three weeks before the race, and finally the new shell, " California ' purchased in January, was wrecked the week before the regatta. Coach Wallis had three veterans Captain Penney, ex-captain Falck and Congdon and practically all of last season ' s victorious Freshmen crew as a nucleus. For the first time the crew was provided with separate training quarters, built beneath the west side bleachers of California Oval. The rowing machines were moved out of Harmon Gymnasium and all work done in the new quarters. Fall training started the week after the opening of the semester with more than one hundred out. Freshmen and new men worked on the rowing machines while all Varsity candidates who had had previous experience worked on the estuary in pair oars four afternoons a week. FRESHMAN AND VARSITY CREWS WORKING OUT ON OAKLAND ESTUARY two hundred and seventy-two CREW TRAINING TABLE AT THE DELTA UPSILOX HOUSE The spring crew rally was held on January 16 and on January 22 the crews were out for their first spin on the water. The training table was opened at the Delta Upsilon house on March 17. The following were on the table: Thomas, Penney. Falck, Congdon, Dykes, Stebbins, Jones, Reed, Gardner, Donnellan, Spear, Carter, Swank, Black, Tilden, Okell, Brown, Anderson. Kemp, Nelson, Johnson, Lyons. Wagy, Edwards, Martin and Hinsdale. Coxswains did not go on the training table as in previous vears. California Crew Records Year Captain Winner - ' -nd Third Lengths 191 1 1906 itn 1909 1010 urn 1!U2 Bonnell . . . . . . . Washington Bonnell ... ... California Bannister .... California Jones . No race. California Stanford Stanford Stanford Stanford California California California Washington Stanford Stanford Washington California Stanford 2 1H 4 4 3 3 12 - H 4 Washington Washington California McKillican . . . Washington Ball Stanford Ashley Stanford David.-nri Stanford Stanford Eaton ... . Washington Shaw. . Washington .... Stanford Falck Stanford Washington California California California California California Regattas won: California, 3; Washington, 5: Stanford, 6. ttiv hundred and seventy-three I i Pacific Coast Regatta ROWING WITH MACHINE-LIKE PRECISION and unison, their White- tipped oar blades flashing back defiance to the Red of Stanford and the Blue of California, Washington ' s powerful Varsity eight flashed across the finish line with irritating ease, four lengths ahead of the Stanford boat, which led California by three lengths, in the annual regatta held on Oakland Estuary on the morning of April 14. A stiff gale blowing diagonally across the course kicked up a choppy sea of small whitecaps, a strong ebb was flowing and rain started to fall before the race was finished, which made fast time impossible. Washington drew the inside course, Stanford the middle and Cali- fornia the outside. Up to the first mile California led Washington by half a length with Stanford third, but from that point on the powerful, well-timed sweep of the Northerners took them gradually away from their straining rivals. Washington covered the course in 16 min. 32 sec., Stanford in 16 min. 57 sec., and California in 17 min. 14 sec. So rough had the water become at the finish of the Varsity event that it was decided to row the Freshman race up stream from the Web- ster Street bridge to the Park Street bridge. The steady business-like stroke of Washington took them past the finish two lengths ahead of the Blue and Gold, who had an advantage over Stanford of five lengths. 1920 FRESHMAN CREW HINSDALE, MARTIN, EDWARDS, KEMP, OKELL, JOHNSON. ANDERSON, WAGY AND HOUSTON (COXSWAIN) two hundred and seventy -four Tne Crews YARSII Position FRESHMEN (ALIFORM A Height V Age Year Age Weight Height CALIFORNIA Thomas, W. P., ' 19 Penn.- . I. II V17 Tilden, Chas., ' 18 I. K . " IN Stebbios, H. Y . ' 19 17 Jones, Webb. ' 19 Reed, F. A , ' 18 Average 5 ' 9i ' 5 ' 11 ' 6 ' 6 ' 1 ' .V ID , " 6 ' 1H ' 6 ' 5 ' 10 ' 157 181 176 185 186 168 175 164 20 22 23 26 23 25 22 21 First Fourth First lr-- First Fourth First First Fifth Stroke 7 6 5 4 3 Bow Coxswain 18 17 19 18 18 19 18 20 165 175 178 190 173 175 172 160 5 ' 10 6 ' 1H ' 6 ' 6 ' K ' 6 ' 1 ' 5 ' 9 ' 6 ' 5 ' 10 " Hinadale, G. S. Martin, W. A. Edwards, Neville Kemp, J. J. Okell. Jack Johnson, H. R. Anderson, S. A. Wagy, J. R. Average 5 ' 11 l o ' 174 22 18 19 174 -. ' 11 Gale Guv ' 17 5 ' T 110 23 104 5 ' 6 ' Houston, A. J. WASHINGTON Kumm. Ward C), ' 17 Bogardus, Almon, ' 19 ions. Wilbert ' 17 Brims, Erroll. ' 18 ..nihc. Paul. " 17 Brandenthaler. A.. ' 17 Whitney, Carey, ' 18 Average 6 ' 6 ' 3 ' 6 ' 2 ' 6 ' 2 ' 5 ' 10H 5 ' 11 ' - ' ' . ' -. ' 6 ' 1 ' 160 182 188 189 179 173 168 163 23 21 29 20 21 L ' 4 20 24 22 Fourth Second Third First Third Fourth First First Third Stroke 7 6 5 4 3 2 Bow Coxswain 18 19 19 20 19 19 24 17 155 169 174 177 169 163 165 155 5 ' X ' 6 ' 1 ' 6 ' 1 ' 6 ' 2 5 ' 10 ' 5 ' 11 ' 5 ' 10 ' 5 ' 11 ' WASHINGTON Foreman, Byron (C) Guenther, Stewart Copeland, Harold Harper, Paul Smith, Bronson Macnamara, John Crumb, Isaac Saunders, Edward Average Crawford, Randall 6 ' ! 4 ' 17o 19 17 I-.- ' , 5 ' llii ' Ebright, C. M.. ' 17 5 ' 8 115 105 5 ' 4 ' STANFORD R. F. A. Roger . I. H. LaForee. E. C. i.J. Maurer, R P. H. Average. . Lyon. L. S. ' 6 ' X ' 6 ' 4 ' 6 ' 1 ' 6 ' 3 ' 6 ' 3 " 5 ' 11 ' 0, 11 ' 158 178 190 188 173 170 174 168 21 20 21 25 22 22 22 21 22 Fourth First Second Third Second First Fourth First Third Stroke 7 6 5 4 3 2 Bow Coxswain 18 18 20 20 19 19 20 19 19 152 166 178 189 171 173 166 160 6 ' 5 ' 10H ' 6 ' 1 ' 6 ' 2 ' 6 ' 6 ' 2 ' 5 ' 11 ' 6 ' STANFORD Stamp, W. McCormack, D. F. McCabe. B. C. Tilten, L. F. Davis, C. S. McGilvrav, H. Tauzer, C. Swift, T. B. Average 6 ' 174 169 6 ' M ' 5 ' 6 ' 112 L ' l 18 112 5 ' 8 Schellenback, H. C. START OF VARSITY CREW RACE CALIFORNIA, STANFORD, WASHINGTON lu-o hundred and seventy-five CAPTAIN ROGERS CAPTAIX-ELECT GRAVEM two hundred and seventy-seven two hundred and seventy-eight The Varsity Season THE VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD went through one of the most successful sons in the history of the sport at California. All of the prominent tennis players of the Bay region appeared on the Varsity courts, and the Blue and Gold racquet wielders either defeated or broke even with every team played with the exception of Johnston and Strachan the strongest doubles combination in the United States at present. A new system of selecting players was introduced by Captain E. H. Rogers in the fall. Ten men were ranked numerically by the captain. Each man was open to challenge by the man immediately below him, and if defeated had to change places with the victor. The system is continuous, and afforded a definite system for picking the men who would meet the ( Cardinal. The system provides that the first three men on the list shall play the singles in the intercollegiate tournament. The same method applied to the Freshman team. A tennis rally was held for the first time, in the history of the uni- versity on February 1. Thirty-five men signed up. During all the pre- liminary season the men played matches with each other, paying more attention to form and stroke than to winning the match. ROGERS (CAPTAIN) VARSITY DOUBLES TEAM GRAVEM two hundred and seventy-nine In two tournaments with Gard- ner and Strachan, the Varsity com- posed of Rogers and Gravem, broke even. In the first one Gardner and Strachan defeated California two sets to one, and in the second the Blue and Gold defeated the visitors two sets to one. The Varsity also broke even in its tournaments with Davis and Roberts, losing the first, two sets to one, and winning the second by the same score. The Blue and Gold team defeated Gardner and Roberts three sets to none; Marcus and Whelan five sets to none; Whelan and Holmes two sets to one; and Gardner and Holmes four sets to one. The Varsity proved its right to be ranked among the best doubles team on the Coast when it de- feated Fred Alexander and Carl Gardner in straight sets, 7-5, 7-5, and 5-2. This team had defeated Johnston and Strachan the week be- fore. A few days later the Varsity met Johnston and Strachan in a fast exhibition, only losing after play- ing five sets. The Blue and Gold won the first two, 7-5 and 6-4, lost the second two 6-4 and 7-5, and lost the match with the fifth set by 6-3. Southern Trip Rogers and Gravem made a clean sweep of their matches against Pomona and the University of Southern California when they invaded the South on March 16. Out of ninety-eight games played they lost but twenty-five, and were not defeated in a single set. At Pomona, Rogers and Gravem defeated Jones and Peterson 6-2, 6-3. Rogers defeated Peterson, 6-2, 6-2; Gravem defeated Jones 6-0, 7-5. At U. S. C. Rogers and Gravem defeated Sindorf and Godshall, 6-2, 6-1; Gravem defeated Sindorf 6-2, 6-1; Rogers defeated Godshall 6-3, 6-3. EMERY ROGERS (CAPTAIN) two hundred and eighty The following week U. S. C. played a return tournament on the Cali- fornia courts. The results follow : Sin0fe Rogers (C) defeated Sindorf (U. S. C.), 6-2, 6-3. Clark (C) defeated Godshall (U. S. C.). 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Stannard U. S. C.) defeated Stich (.C), 2-67-5, 6-2. Doublft Sindorf and Godshall (U. S. C.) defeated Clark and Simard (C), 6-0, 4-6, 6-4. Rogers and Stich (C) defeated Stannard and Nathan (U. S. C.), 6-2, 6-2. Stanford Series WITH THE RESULT of the tournament hanging on the outcome of the first doubles, Rogers and Gravem of California won a hard-fought match from Barber and Johns of Stanford, 6-2, 6-0, 5-7, 6-1, and brought another tennis victory to California on April 13. The tourna- ment a played on the California courts. Captain Rogers was de- feated in the first singles after a hard match, but Gravem played brilliant tennis and won the second sintrlc-. In the first doubles the two -tars played bang-up tennis. The results: Single Barber (S) defeated Rogers (C) _ Second Singlet Gravem (C) defeated Johns (S) , Third Singlet Wolford (S) defeated Simard (C), Doublet Rogers and Gravem (C) defeated Barber and Johns (S) 6-2, 6-O. 5-7, 6-1. Second Doubles Clark and Stich (C) defeated Chapman and Hoi man (S) 6-2, 6-4, 6-3. Freshi T resnman 1 ennis Reason THE FRESHMAN SQUAD also went through a successful season. The first-year men played a num- ber of matches with high school teams around the Bay and with the Varsity during the preliminary -on. They met the Stanford r ' n-shmen April 7 on the Cardinal courts and defeated them easily. Stanford won only two of the eight played. The scores: Dunshee (C) defeated Burrill (S), 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. Cheney (C) defeated Barry (S), 7-5, 6-4. ind Xorris (C) defeated Barry Burrill 8 - and AXEL GRAVEM lii ' o hundred and eighty-one Record or Intercollegiate Tennis Tournaments Year Captain Cali- fornia Stan- : ford Year Captain Cali- fornia Stan- ford 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 4 5 5 1 5 3 1 1 3 3 3 2 5 1 1 5 3 2 2 1 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 3 1 3 3 5 4 2 4 5 5 4 3 2 1 3 1 1 2 To Stanford by default No tournament M. H. Long E. A. Stone B. M. Frees P. Selby .... H. N. Rogers P. Selby C. A. Rogers R G Hunt V. E. Breeden H. C. Breck R. L. Lipman E. H. Rogers Tournaments won: California 18, Stanford 6. Records do not give names of any captain until 1910. For four years (1898 to 1901) man- agers were elected who acted as captains. DUNSHEE FRESHMAN TEXXIS TEAM CHEXEY XORRIS BEXSOX two hundred and eighty-two WE IRER S OF THE C Track Elbert Willard Davis ' 16 Milton William Vedder ' 16 Leo Ainslee Wadsworth ' 16 William Earl Bowen ' 17 Ronald DoIIzell Gibbs ' 17 Claude Ezra Mpnlux ' 17 Luther Allen Nichols ' 17 George Tupper Swaim ' 17 Fred Gray Gibbons ' 18 Carltot, Carlyle Gildersleeve ' 18 Travis Pollard Lane ' 16 Charles Robert Bell ' 17 Douglas Bray Cohen ' 17 Daniel Parsons Foster ' 1 7 Ronald Dollzell Gibh- ' 17 Walter Harold Johnson ' 17 Marshall Pierce Madison ' 17 Frank Dole McCulloch ' 17 Claude Ezra Monlux ' 17 Kobert Montgomery ' 17 Samuel Adair ' ! Wayne Kraemer Ball ' 17 Logan Combs Edwards ' 17 Ravnor Eugene Gimbal ' 17 Harold AM - :irbird " 17 Harold Edwin Dimock ' 18 Waldemar A. Flack ' 16 Guy Harrison Gale ' 16 ' amper ' 17 Edward Pearne Congdon ' 17 Henry Raymond Hogaboom ' 17 Loui. Hubbard Penney ' 17 : afield Black ' 18 Daniel Parsons Foster ' 17 Carl George Hjelte ' 17 Warren Dexter Norton ' 17 Leroy Bassett Sharp ' 17 Football Baseball Crew Basketball Pierce Works Tennis Robert Campbell Clark ' 17 Emery Herman Rogers ' 17 John Putnam Jackson III ' 18 William Frederick Kiessig ' 18 Harry Bluett Liversedge " 18 Eugene Clair Lloyd ' 18 Darrel Harden Richardson ' 18 Elbridge Hough ton Blanchard ' 19 Carroll Gillis Grunsky ' 19 John Kenneth Moody ' 19 Lee Julian Purnell ' 19 Matthew Williams Stirling ' 19 William Alexander Russell ' 17 Leroy Bassett Sharp " 17 Henry Kirke White ' 17 William Lee Bender ' 18 Fred Thomas Brooks ' 18 Walter Arthur Gordon ' 18 George Marco Hicks ' 18 Harry Bluett Liversedge ' 18 Charles Lee Tilden ' 18 Carleton Gross Wells ' 19 Merwyn Louis McCabe ' 18 George McKinley Parrish ' 18 Claude Rohwer ' 18 Ray Rohwer ' 18 Carroll Hutchinson Smith ' 18 Pierce Works ' 18 James William Hudson ' 19 Leonard Roland Dykes ' 18 Frank Lamb ' 18 Freeman Albert Reed " 18 Charles Lee Tilden ' 1 Martin Webster Jones ' 19 Harry Young Stebbins ' 19 William Paul Thomas ' 19 Eldridge Ted Spencer ' 17 Philip Albert Embury ' 18 Fred William Flodberg ' 18 Herbert William Sandner ' 18 Cyril Thomas Simard ' 18 William Joseph Stich ' 17 Axel Berg Gravem ' 18 two hundred and eighty-three MINOR SPORTS Cross- Country FOR THE FIRST TIME in the history of the sport, a dual cross-country race took place between California and Stanford this year. Heretofore Stanford had refused to enter a team against the Blue and Gold on some pretense or other but finally after several years of parleying and persuasion the Cardinal distance runners were induced to race a California team for the sake of the training that it would give the distance and middle dis- tance men for the spring track season. The race was held on the Stanford Campus on the afternoon of Novem- ber 17. The course layover four miles of Stanford foothills stretching in and out of the rolling knolls which are so characteristic of the Cardinal Campus. It was decided that each team should consist of fifteen men. For the purpose of choosing these fifteen, a sort of tryout in the shape of an inter- class was held on November 6, and the first fifteen in these tryouts were chosen to represent California against Stanford. The manner of deciding the cross-country race was to take the first five men of each team who finished first and add up the points which cor- responded to the place in which they finished. The team having the least number of points was the winner. Contrary to all previous " dope " the Stanford team won the race by a score of 26-29. VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM D ' EVELYN, HUMPHREYS, SHEARMAN, CHRISTIE (COACH), RAISNER, HOWARD two hundred and eighty-six Doccer FOR THE FIRST TIME in the history of soccer at California the U. C. team va- returned a winner over our Cardinal rivals. The season started with prospect- very bright. C. G. Shafor, captain during 1915, was chosen to coach the team, and suc- ceeded in developing a team the equal of which would be hard to find among the colleges of the United States. Playing in the university and club soccer league, the team got off to a bad -tart, being defeated by the strong combinations of the Olympic Club and the Barbarian Club, however these defeats were more than wiped out in the victories over these clubs later in the season when the men first played as a team. The finish of the season, however, is what most pleases all those who have ever played soccer at California. After meeting defeat at the hands of the Stanford red by a score of 3-1 on November 18, the team journeyed to Stanford the following week, Novem- ber 25 and there administered the long promised drubbing, coming out on the long end of a 3-2 score. After the final game E. G. Schlapp ' 18 was elected to lead the team during the I ' . ' l? eason, to succeed H. E. Harding ' 17. Schlapp hails from Australia and since coming to California he has developed into the best fullback on the Pacific Coast. The team lined up as follows: .1. B M. KinN-y is Outside Right J. W. Coulter ' IS Inside Right .1 L. Vhstcr ' 17 Center Forward I. 8. Spigelnutn ' is Inside Left ' A Wilsi.n ' 18 Outside Left - gen " 17 Right Halfback H. K. Hanlinji ' 17 Captain) Center Halfback H. L. K.-ich ' 17 Left Halfback K. I.o.-kw.Mxl ' 17 Right Fullback I i ; S.-hlapp (Captain elect i Left Fullback J Stockton ' IS Goal Fullback VBSTITITES: F. K. Carey ' 18, E. G. Hart ' 19, L. H. Xulands ' 19. L. W. Hahn ' 19, T. H. Corcoran ' 19. tico hundred and eighty-seven SOCCER TEAM TOP ROW: C. G. SHAFOR ( COACH), J. B. MCKINLAY, W. R. LOCKWOOD, J. L. WEBSTER, L. W. HAHX SECOND ROW: L. L. SPIEGELMAN, GEO. O. SAGEN, T. H. CORCORAN, L. H. NULAXD E. G. SCHAPP FRONT ROW: J. W. COULTER, O. A. WILSON, H. E. HARDING (CAPTAIN), H. L. REICH, H. K. CAREY Swimming CALIFORNIA ' S SUCCESS IN SWIMMING was more than evident during the spring semester of 1916 and a continued success is expected throughout their entire 1917 season. The work of Ludy Langer, captain of the 1916 team, was the sensation of last year ' s team, Langer having set several new world ' s records in intercollegiate and open swims. Stanford fell before the Blue and Gold attack in their meet last year, the final score being California 41, Stanford 27. Lindsay of California won the fifty-yard swim in 28 seconds; Pedley of Stanford the 100-yard breast stroke in 1 :22 4-5 seconds and the 100-yard back stroke in 1 :26 seconds; Langer won both the 100 and 220 yard swims in 1 :02 2 and 3:31 respectively, while Lyon of California won the distance plunge with a mark of 71 feet. Kahle of Stanford took the fancy dive while California won the relay with a team composed of Lewis, Langer, Lindsay and McElroy. This meet was exceptionally noteworthy because each event was finished in times and distances setting new intercollegiate records. The present season started with a meet against the Piedmont swim- mers, California losing 44 to 22. The only facts of note in this match two hundred and eighty-eight were Lindsay ' s time in the 100-yard swim, the California captain covering the distance in the fast time of 1:002-5 and Lyon, also of California, making a plunge of 66 feet 5 inch- In the season ' s MM-., nd meet, California took but 3 points. This match, the P. A. A., brought together the best swimmers in amateur ranks and Lindsay brought California to the front by finishing third in the 100-yard championship swim, his time being 1:00 1-5 seconds. In the relay Cali- fornia finished third, being nosed out by Piedmont for second place. The Varsity had a full schedule for the season just closed, meets being held on March 30 with the Los Angeles Athletic Club at Los Angeles, with the San Diego Athletic Club at San Diego the following night and with Stanford on April 20. A return meet with Piedmont was held during the latter part of the a on and meets with the Olympic Club were fitted in to offer competition for the Varsity. Prospects for a successful team in 1918 are bright because there will be a loss of but two men. Lindsay and Lyon. VARSITY SWIMIXG TFAM STANDING: K.IDDER, THOMAS, CAMPBELL SITTING: O ' BRIEN, LINDSAY (CAPTAIN), LYON, MCQUESTON hundred and eight y-nint VARSITY ICE HOCKEY TEAM STANDING: TURNER, YOUNG, TAYLOR, STEBBINS, MCKIM, RADII., HOWARD, HOLM KNEELING: MADDOX, FAWCETT two huttdred and ninety Ice Hockey I K HIM KKY appeared as an innovation in the field of minor athletics this year and California celebrated the beginning of intercollegiate com- petition in this sport by defeating Stanford in the first series. The Cardinal was the only rival college to have an ice hockey team but with the interest aroused a full schedule is expected next season. The tirst match was held on February 16 at the Winter Garden Rink in San Francisco and California took this game by a 4 to 1 score, starting with a rush and scoring two goals early in the match when McKim placed the puck between the Stanford net. Two more scores were made near the end of the third period by Fawcett. Purdy, of Stanford, was the only scorer for the Cardinals. California won the intercollegiate title on March 2 when they again defeated Stanford, this time by a 3 to score. The game was much cleaner and showed that California was superior to Stanford in speed and fight but lacked the team play of the Farm men. Sayre of Stanford was re- sponsible for the low California score by his steady game at goal. Although a third game was played it was not decisive, California having wo n two straight. However, the rivalry and spirit displayed in the first games wa- not lacking in the last match and the teams were forced to play fifteen minutes additional in an effort to break a 1 to 1 tie. The game finally ended a tie and closed the first ice hockey season. From the interest shown and from conditions which prevail in Eastern colleges, it is probable that this sport will be ranked among those awarded circle " C ' s. " Over 1,000 spectators were present at each of the three games and heated rivalry was shown. In all Eastern colleges where ice hockey is played, it is considered a major sport and is classed along with football, track, baseball and basketball. Considerable credit for the starting of this sport belongs to Captain George Young. Young captained and managed the team and secured the sanction of the university to organize a team to represent California, yet receiving no aid from the university. The team was equipped and kept up by the men themselves. The teams lined up for the first game with Stebbins at goal, Taylor and Radii at point, Young at cover point, McKim at rover, Fawcett at center, Holm and Turner at right wind, and Maddox at left wing, but in the second game some changes were made, Maddox being placed at rover, Holm and Turner at left wing and McKim at right wing. In the final game Brown replaced Stebbins at goal while Young went in at point and McKim at cover point and Maddox at rover. Turner played left wing and Holm right wing. tu-0 hundred and ninety-one Rifle SKooting ACTIVITY ON THE RIFLE RANGE has been particularly successful this year in spite of the fact that some have tried to have the sport withdrawn from the list of minor sports. As a result of this agitation a campaign was launched to incite more interest in the pastime and the response was so gratifying that it is hoped that this activity may be allowed to retain its former status. A great deal more shooting has been done on the ranges, both short and long distance, this spring than ever before. Those of the Rifle Club who have shown any interest at all have entered into it whole-heartedly and consequently the result of such active participation in practices has raised the standard of the team. In competition with all the larger universities of the country this year the California team finished in sixth place. This is the first time that a Blue and Gold rifle team has placed anywhere near the front at all since the instigation of the activity. With this advance in the quality of the men ' s work so much in one term, it is expected that they will finish up nearer the top next year. The national indoor intercollegiate contests have taken up most of the spring competition and the California teams have done remarkably well in these contests, having won more than three-fourths of them. RIFLE TEAM STANDING: BOUDINOT, DETWILER, HO WELL, SCHATTENBURG, ATCHISON SITTING: PUCKETT, WHITTON, CLARK, SARGENT, SCHULZE two hundred and ninety-two WEflKERS OF THE SWIMMING Marston Campbell Jr. ' 18 Arthur W. Kidder ' 18 George M. Lindsay ' 17 Xorman M. Lj-on ' 17 Jacques F. Resleure ' 15 William H. Thomas ' 18 CROSS-COUNTRY Elbert W. Davis ' 16 Wilbur Raisner ' 17 Wright E. D ' Evelyn ' 17 Raymond L. Shearman ' 17 Euville D. Howard ' 17 H. A. Spindt ' 16 Hiram H. Humphrey ' 18 Milton W. Vedder ' 16 Philip A. Embury ' 18 Daniel P. Foster " ' ! 7 Frank M. House ' 15 Marshall P. Madison ' 17 Eberhardt G. Schlapp ' 18 Francis K. Carey ' 18 Thomas F. Corcoran ' 19 John W. Coulter ' 18 Elliot G. Hart ' 19 George H. Hotaling ' 17 Walter R. Lock wood ' 17 John B. McKinlay ' 18 Lester H. Nuland ' 19 BASKETBALL (Now awarded Big " C " ) GOLF SOCCER Frnest II. DeChenne ' 15 George S. Iki : 17 WRESTLING Benjamin B. Logan ' 17 Warren D. Norton ' 16 Leroy B. Sharp ' 17 Henry R. Schlapp ' 18 Henry L. Reich ' 17 Edward A. Reinke ' 17 George O. Sagen ' 17 Louis S. Spiegelman ' 18 Francis H. Stewart ' 17 J. D. Stockton Jackson L. Webster ' 17 Onni A. Wilson ' 18 Ernest E. Schmitt RIFLE (No longer awarded Circle " C " ) Karl B. Clark ' 18 Matthew H. Jones ' 16 Harvey Hardison ' 18 Ernest R. Schulze ' 18 Clftus I. Howell 18 Loyal W. Whit ton ' 18 two hundred and ninety-three WOMEN ' S = [THLETICS Rowing THE SPEING OF 1917 has seen unprecedented activity in women ' s row- ing. One hundred and fifty girls have manifested keen interest in the sport and have faithfully wielded their oars throughout the season under the direction of Coach Maude Cleveland, head of the Physical Education Department. Practice has been held regularly on Lake Merritt in the navy cutters which carry a crew of twelve rowers, a pilot and a coxswain. This spring the Seniors had one crew on the water, the Juniors and Sopho- mores each two, and the Freshmen four. For the first time in the history of the sport, the season opened with a month ' s indoor practice on rowing machines, the property of the A. S. U. C. On the lake the result of this practice showed itself in more efficient blade work and a lengthened stroke. Two new sets of oars were bought by Sports and Pastimes, as the result of the sale of two unused rowboats. The five sets of oars which the university owns were given a bright coat of California blue paint, the blade tipped off with a gold " C. " A new locker for these oars was built and installed at the Municipal Boat House. The crowning event of the season was the first annual regatta held at Lake Merritt on the morning of April 7. Here interclass races were held amid waving of pennants, the playing of the University Cadet Band, and the lively interest of the spectators. Crew managers of this season were: Mary L. Kleinecke, Manager Edna L. Brown, Assistant Manager [Seniors Hazel Katzenstein ' 17 Juniors Marian Chandler ' 18 CLASS MANAGERS Freshmen Anna-Gay Doolittle ' 20 Sophomores Ruth Ware ' 19 two hundred and ninety-six Hockey THE FALL OF 1916 saw the end of hockey ' s second successful season in the history of the sport at California. The season began early with more girls signed up for each sport than ever before, approximating about one hundred and forty girls. The sport was new to a great many of these girls but. in spite of the handicap, perseverance won out and before the end of the season everyone had an intelligent grasp of the game. About the first of October the first and second class teams were picked and a round-robin series of games followed. These games were spread over a period of three weeks, during which time both teams kept training according to rules drawn up by Sports and Pastimes. During this time da pirit was at its highest pitch. There was a great deal of enthusiastic rivalry and the competition between all classes was good. The Sopho- mores carried off the honors of the season by defeating all of the other three cla -. On Saturday morning, November 25, the date of the Women ' s Fall Athletic Day. an exhibition game was played on Hearst Field between the Sophomore and Freshman teams the Sophomores again coming out victorious. No outside games were played, all attention and effort being given by Mi-s Elliott, the coach, and Evelyn Fetch, the manager, to the develop- ment of four good class teams. Numerals were given to all those who made the first team and who faithfully kept training. In addition, an all-star team was picked by Miss Elliott and each member was given an emblem characteristic of the sport. Those who made the all-star team w r ere: n Steel Center Forward Helen Rosenberg Right Inside ( ' lain- Johnston Left Inside Alberta McXeely Right Wing Evelyn Fetch Left Wing Alice De Witt Right Half Helen Spencer Left Half Anna Carter Right Fullback Ruby Yoakum Left Fullback Ruth Merrill. . ..Goal Caroline Xeill. . . .Center Half :KEV ox WOMEN s ATHLETIC FIELD tuo hundred and ninety-seven FENCERS IN ACTION Fencing ALTHO, AS A SPORT AMONG WOMEN, fencing can never rank as high in popularity or numbers as such activities as basketball and hockey, nevertheless it has continued to hold its own during the past year. The sport took a new start in the fall when Mr. Miller, an expert fencer and formerly coach at Columbia University, was secured to coach the girls. During the fall semester an average of from forty to fifty girls turned out and were drilled in the rudiments of the sport in preparation for the interclass and Varsity contests which were held this spring. In the spring semester the girls were organized in classes under class captains and assigned definite hours of practice, Edith Logan ' 17 and Mr. Miller acting as coaches as before. The class teams were chosen the last week in March, each team having three members and one substitute. After three weeks of training and hard practice the interclass series was fenced during the third week in April. On April 21, Women ' s Athletic Day, the Varsity team, consisting of five girls and a substitute, met the Stanford team in Hearst Hall, in com- petition for the possession of the large silver loving cup, given by Mrs. Lathrop of Stanford and awarded to the team winning the contest. It is hoped that next year many more girls will become interested in the sport as it provides mild exercise for those who are too busy to go out for some heavier activity. two hundred and ninety-eight VARSITY TEXXIS TEAM Tennis THE TENNIS SEASON FOR 1916 and 1917 has been a peculiarly successful one from the standpoint of competition. During the first semester tryouts were carried on and twenty girls picked five on each class team to represent California in the interclass-intercollegiate matches with Stan- ford. These matches proved very successful and California won by large BCD! The second semester Miss Miriam Hall, one of the finest coaches in the Bay region, was obtained to coac h a large Varsity squad and develop material for this year ' s team as well as next year ' s. On March 31 I " . . C. played California on the home courts and a L r ivat deal of interest was taken in the matches. Just two weeks later, April 14, four girls Claire Tucker ' 16, Anna Carter ' 17, (captain and manager) Beatrice Gerberding ' 18, and Elizabeth Beall ' 19 journeyed south to Los Angeles where matches were played with U. S. C. and Occidental. On April 21 the big Women ' s Spring Sports Day, the All-California tennis team was announced, and gold tennis racket pins, the All-California emblem, were awarded. No review of tennis is complete without mentioning the splendid aid and co-operation of the physical education department. In every way they were always ready to help, and great thanks is due them for their untiring efforts in teaching the girls the fundamentals of the game as well a -tarting out the novices. tu-o hundred and ninety-nine Swimming SWIMMING AS A WOMEN ' S SPORT has made vast strides since the opening of the Hearst Pool in the spring of 1915. The beginning of the fall term of 1916 found the tank filled to its capacity every day, both with those receiving their first instructions in swimming and diving and also by those who were more advanced along those lines. Sixty girls signed up for swim- ming this year as their choice for a sport. Organized into classes, these girls with the help of two very competent coaches, Miss Armour, of the Physical Education Department, and Miss Anderson, the life-guard, were taught correct forms of diving and stroking, as well as practical life-saving. Interclass meets were held each Friday afternoon. From the best of these swimmers of each class seven were chosen to represent their respec- tive classes in the final interclass meet held on Fall Sports Day. As a result of this meet all those who competed on their first-class teams were awarded numerals. An All-California team, picked by the coaches from the five best swimmers, received medals in the shape of small gold life- preservers. The girls receiving these medals were Ruth Heynemann ' 17, Jane Halbert ' 17, Gladys Basye ' 18, Mary Heger ' 19 and Portia Wagenet ' 19. Water-polo was added this spring to the already large list of women ' s sports. Goals were placed in the tank for the use of the water-poloists and from the enthusiastic turn-out for the first practice the new sport looks as though it is here to stay. Preparations are already being made in the tank for the increased number of swimmers which is expected to turn out next year. three hundred Baseball BASEBALL STARTED THIS YEAR as an organized sport among women, under the management of Helen E. Rosenberg ' 17. The game is played under regulation rules, although the field is not of regulation size. Among t he fifty girls, who turned out for regular practice, there was exceptionally good material and under the able coaching of Miss Edna Roof of the Physical Education Department, the girls learned the rudi- ments of our national game, at the same time becoming deeply interested in the sport. There were not enough girls out for class teams, but Upper Division and Lower Division teams were chosen. The girls making these teams were awarded their numerals. A preliminary game between teams representing the " even " and " odd " classes, was played, in which the odds were victorious, 13-9. The final game between the Upper and Lower teams was played on the Women ' s Spring Athletic Day. This is the first season that baseball has been an organized sport and judging from the number of girls who turned out, and from the interest shown, the selection of an All-California team next season is assured. It is hoped that by next year, there will be increased facilities for women ' s ball in the shape of one or more fields of regulation size. Much diffi- culty was experienced this year on account of the limited ground on which to play. ( ' onsequently the progress of the sport was greatly hindered. A HEALTHY SWING three hundred and one SENIOR WOMEN ' S CREW VARSITY TEXXIS DOUBLES TEAM ANNA CARTER ELIZABETH BEAL three hundred and two WEflRERS OF THE WOMEN ' S THE AWARD OF A " C " to women athletes has undergone a change dur- ing the past year and the discrimination of sports has been discarded to be replaced by a general standard decided upon by managers of sports, various coaches and members of the Sports and Pastimes Society. Good scholarship enters into the new award, especially in physical education subjects, and the candidate must live up to training rules, have a good ire and carriage. She must be sportsman-like in spirit and must be efficient in at least two sports. Xo Freshman woman can receive a " C, " and candidates have opportunities to compete in athletic events in the interclass and intercollegiate matches with Stanford and on the two union ' s field dav-. Maude Cleveland Ruth Elliott GRADUATES Claire Althea Helen Hopkins Caroline Louise Tucker SENIORS Anna Breckinridge Carter Margaret Calder Hayes Ruth Marian Hej-nemann Esther Laurilla King Man,- Louise Kleinecke Edith Harriet Logan Alberta McNeely Caroline Xeill Myrtle Evelyn Fetch Rose Maria Pfund Gladys Isabel Reston Rubv Yoakum JUNIORS ( ' larascott Goodloe Margo Sheppa tkrcc hundffd OHO three . ' SENIOR CLASS TOM SLAVEX GEORGE COHEV OFFICERS Semtster :-nt. Thomas William Slavcn 1 ' resident, f ' oc Elizabeth Mt-Cabe Secretary. Charles Kirov Rhein -urer, Frank Thoma Elliott -at -arm-. Edwin Harold Hesselberg Yell Leader, Krwin Herbert Hirschfelder Second Semester -ident, George Washington Cohen Vice- President, Margaret Marchant Secretary, William Ross McKay Treasurer, Frank Thomas Elliott Sergeant-at-arms, Edwin Harold Hesselberg Yfll leader, Erwin Herbert Hirschfelder three hundred and jive Undergraduate Reminiscences By HAROLD A. BLACK ' 17 His SOUL is DEAD INDEED, who can look forward to the setting of our sun without a little pang of regret along with the keen anticipation of the burst of glory with which we make our triumphant exit from Califor- nia. A Senior is a pretty sentimental soul, if you can get him to stop a moment to think about it and what it all means; parting overnight with all these bosom friends that it took four years to acquire ; laying down our scepters as kings of this little world of ours to become vassals once again in the real world outside. It is only in the last few weeks that we realize that Father Time has been playing tricks on us. We certainly had no thought for anything but the living present back in 1913 when we jostled our seventeen hundred odd associates about California Hall, wrestling with the red- tape of registration. It was then that we met our friends, the enemy, in the persons of the Sophomores, to whose attentions we took anything but kindly and ever brooded unchristian revenge. We had our oppor- tunity a week after registration. We assembled in front of the gym and after being baptized in venomous green paint, vowed to teach 1916 something about the game of push-ball. We did to the tune of three to nothing and as we returned across the campus almost sans cloth- ing, each one of us realized that 1917 had found itself. At the Freshman Rally when Henry Morse Stephens told us we were " not a class, but a mob, " we listened respectfully but we didn ' t agree with him. During the year we demonstrated rare prowess on the athletic field; we lost to U. S. C. in football 6-0, but we beat them in tennis and in baseball. We won the interclass regatta, and in the track meet against U. S. C., we ran up a bigger score than did the Varsity two weeks before. Most of us survived the ravages of the recorder ' s office, and re- turned in the fall of 1914, to become proud possessors of racy looking pipes and racier caps. We battled with the Freshmen to a tie that year in push-ball, but afterwards looked after their welfare with tender solicitude and prevented them from breaking sacred campus traditions. This was the year of the threatened invasion of the campus by the hated Red from down at the farm, and as custodians of the crucial point of attack the Big " C " , we Sophomores had a peculiar responsi- bility. So much enthusiasm was engendered that year that it seemed as though we could not lose in football, but we were opposing too good a team. Nevertheless the 8 to 26 score does not indicate how hard fought the game was. The spring semester brought retribution in the shape of a base- three hundred and six ball victory. But epochal events happened that term California Day, on which occasion four thousand Californians returned to their Alma Mater to renew old acquaintances, was a gala event. But perhaps of greater interest to the undergraduate was the break with Stanford. Rugby wa thrown into the scrap-heap and a new and strange foe, Washington, was talked about. Potentate clad in regal splendor never sat upon his throne with more satisfaction than we Juniors, when, resplendent in corduroys, we sank into the Upper Class Bench. Apparently we were not very energetic politicians for we couldn ' t even scare up a competitor for Tom Elliott for Junior " Prex. " But we did care about having a good time on Junior Day we had the most glorious Prom ever staged and as for the financial side, it was worth it ! We mourned over the Wash- ington di a ter and rejoiced in the remarkable 8-13 ' ' come-back " a week later. The second semester came around with the class under the leader- ship of Imra Wann. Labor Day proved the event of the term. Floyd Stewart was chosen A. S. U. C. president by a large majority and Anna Barrows and Carol Eberts defeated their male opponents for places on the Executive Committee, which had been re-created by a revision of the constitution. We gloried in another baseball victory, but again admitted defeat in a track meet. We congratulated Krusi and Stewart on their success in editing and managing our Blue and Gold. We found the reins of government as Seniors not too difficult to man- age, and under Tom Slaven began our routine of control. Weekly the men and women met in their Senior halls and discussed affairs of state. -nior endowment plan was evolved which, modeled after those followed in Eastern universities, should be successful because simple. By this means we are enabled to have a permanent class organiza- tion, through which we may remain intact in years after graduation. We started our last semester, and looked about for candidates for our president, not only for the last term but also for our graduate years. We nominated George Cohen and Harold Hyde, and, after a spirited contest, the former won by a narrow margin. And when we don the cap and gown and step upon the stage to receive the coveted parchment, not one of us can forget the debt of gratitude we owe our Alma Mater; not one can forget those who made possible our coming here, the friends we have made, or our professors who have labored earnestly and not altogether in vain we trust . to give us some idea of the meaning of a university course of study. Nineteen Seventeen Freshmen yesterday, Seniors to-day. Alumni tomorrow -ays " ave atque vale. " May she ever render good service to her university, to her state and to her country! SENIOR o RECORDS CAMILLE LEONIE ABB AY BERKELEY Letters and Science Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (1), (2), (3), Manager (4); Treble Clef (2), (3), (4); Cast of 1917 Junior Farce " Thumbs Down " ; Cast " Julius Caesar " ; Staff of 1917 Blue and Gold; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee; Cast of 1917 Senior Extravaganza. JOSEPH LEONARD ABREAN OAKLAND Pharmacy. MILDRED ADAMS Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi. PAULINE ADAMS ANTON BENNET ANDRADE Letters and Science. HAYWARD Los ANGELES BERKELEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. WINOLA ADAMS Los ANGELES Letters and Science. JOHN WILLIS ADRIANCE NAPA Agriculture Alpha Zeta. FRANCES NORENE AHL SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Y. W. C. A.; Le Cercle Francais; Women ' s Parliamentary Society; Sophomore Infor- mal Committee; Junior Election Committee. EDWARD ALBERT ALAMEDA Letters and Science. HENRY ALBERTSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. IRVING G. ALGER BERKELEY Letters and Science. JOSEPHINE EDDY ALGER BERKELEY Letters and Science. HARRIET OZENA ALLEN RIVERSIDE Letters and Science. MARY ELIZABETH ALLEN PASADENA Letters and Science. GEORGE DONALD ALLIN PASADENA Agriculture Orond Club; Alpha Zeta; Manager Journal of Agriculture (4); Senior Week Program Committee; Undergraduate Students Welfare Com- mittee (4). ROSABELLE AMES BERKELEY Letters and Science Women ' s Parliamentary Society; Konversationsklub; Deutscher Zirkel. WALTER NELS ANDERSON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Orond; Military Officers ' Club (4); Captain Company " C " (4); Con- gress Debating Society (3); Rifle Club (1); Scandi- navian Club (3); Treasurer Labor Club (4); Law Association. STELLA CLARE ANDRES Letters and Science Phi Mu. EDMUND WARD ANDREWS JACKSON Letters and Science Member Assembly Debating Team, Assembly versus Senate Debate 1915, (3); First Lieutenant, Company " B, " California Cadets (4). ALEXANDER NIKOLAOS ANGELOU MONASTIR, MACEDONIA Letters and Science Sociology Club. ELLSWORTH MYRL APPERLY MODESTO Pharmacy. ROBERT JAMES ARCHIBALD WHEELING, W. V. . Agriculture. JOHN O. ARMISTEAD NEWMAN Dentistry Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. ELWYN A. ARNOLD OAKLAND Letters and Science. GASTON BOLADO ASHE SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics A.. S. M. E.; A. E. M. E. HOMER LUCIAN ASSELIN SAN JOSE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. SHARON MARION ATKINS VIRGINIA (State). Medical Phi Alpha Gamma; Sigma Alpha Beta; H. Orchestra; Class V-President (3); Class Secretary (4); Manager Periscope (4). LLOYD CROCKETT AUSTIN FRESNO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. BEATRICE AVERILL BERKELEY Letters and Science. MIRIAM NEIL HAYNES BABBIT BERKELEY Commerce. MARION BACHMAX BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. HELEN TREXLER BAER BERKELEY Letlers and Science La Rapiere; Economics Club; Secretary-Treasurer (3); Parliamentary (1); Par- theneia (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; Women ' s Labor Day Committee (3); Women ' s Class Hockey Team (4). CRYSTAL ESTELLA BAILEY Letters and Science. MYRTLE THERESA BAILEY Letters and Science. SUSANVILLE SAN PABLO three hundred and eight OSCAR BAII.KV I oo Dentitiru Sigma Phi Sigma; Editor Dentistry Divis- ion 1917 Blue and Gold. MARY I. ' IS HAKKH SOUTH PASADENA Lfitert and Science Mekatina Club; Treble Clef. ! K HAKEWELL RIVERSIDE Metkaniet. JoHN KNX BALLANTINE Los ANGELES Lttirrt and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Junior Farce: " Prunella " : Senior Permanent Organwing Committee; rchitecture Association (3). FREDERICK HERBERT BALLOU TEMPE. ARIZ. Letters and Science. K A T H A R I N E V A X D Y K E K OAKLAND Letter and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Staff 1917 Blue and Gold: Decoration Committee. Junior Prom; nts Union Committee; Reception Commit- tee, Senior Ball; Reunion Committee: Permanent Memorial Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. IRVING HALSEY BANKER BERKELEY Lettcrt and Science. E HANKS URIAH Letter and Science Xorroena. K MARY BARBARA OAKLAND Letters and Science. HENRY BRUCE BARKIS LODI g Bachelordon: U. X. X; Glee Club; De Koven Club: Mining Association; Vice-President, Mining Association, Spring, 1917. WRIGHT BAR ' MOBILE, ALABAMA Letter and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Chess Team (2). MARY ALICE BARNES 3 r A BARBARA Letters and Science To Graduate December, 1917. Xu .Sigma P:-i: Basketball (2); Swimming Team (3). RUTH LILLIAN BARNES LONG BEACH Letter and Science Alpha Delta Pi. MARIE RICHMOND BARNEY ANDERSON Letter and Science Senior Advisory Committee. WILLIAM GORDON BARNUM OAKLAND Dentistry. DOROTHY EARI.E BAROXIDIS BERKELEY Pine Art Delta Kappa Delta; Vice-President (2); " orative Committee (1), (2); Winner Kyoto Museam Fine Arts and Designs Prize, 1916. THE " FAT BOY " AT THE AFFILIATED REPt BUCAN REPENTANCE ROYAL ROHAN BAROXIDIS BERKELEY Medical Phi Alpha Gamma: Sigma Alpha Beta; H. Orchestra (3), (4); Class President (3); Associate Editor Pelican (3), (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3), (4); Cartoonist Club; Assistant Manager of Periscope (4). HELEN ALICE BARR Los AXGELES Letters and Science Woman ' s Crrw; (3); Partheneia (3). " Julius Caesar " Cast (3); Bummel Committee (3). ANNA FRAXCES BARROWS BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Phi; Prytanean; English Club; Istyc; Treasurer A. W. S. (3); Executive Com- mittee (3), (4); A. S. U. C. Executive Board (4); Daily Californian Editorial Staff (2) , (3) ; Women ' s Editor (4) ; Managerial Staff 1917 Blue and Gold; Senior Advisory- Committee (3); Partheneia (1), (2); 1917 Crew (2); Re- ception Committee Freshie Glee; Reception Committee Sophomore HOJJ; Decoration Committee Junior Prom; Arrangements Senior Ball; General Senior Week Com- mittee; 1917 Reunion Committee; 1917 Permanent Organizations Committee; Students L ' nion Committee; President Prytanean ( ). STEPHEN ' SEARS BARROWS BERKELEY Letters and Science Beta Beta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Sphinx; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Labor Day Committee (3); Assistant Editor Blue and Gold (3); Students Welfare Committee; Students Affairs Committee (3), Secretary (4); Senate Debating So- ciety, President (4); General Chairman Senior Week; Honor System Committee (4). BAPTISTE BARTHE L.IVERMORE Commerce TiHcum; Lieutenant; President of Forum Debating Soci ty (4) ; President of Circle Francais (2) . WALTER H. BARTHEL BERKELEY Mining Chi Phi; Freshman Football Team. RICHARD BARTHOLOMEW DENVER, COLO. Agriculture Beta Theta Pi (Denver); Transfer from Stanford in Junior Year. PEARL C. BAUGHMAX TTLE, WASH. Letters and Science. LORETTA BAUM 8 FRANCISCO Letter and Science. three hundred and nine TIRED BUSINESS MEN FREDA CADELL BAYLEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Prytanean; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Vice-President (4) ; Chairman Women ' s Welfare Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Senior Advisory Committee. CHARLES H. BAYLY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; U. N. X.; Beta Beta. MARY ISABEL BEAN SAN JOSE Letters and Science. ANGENETTA IDELL BEASLEY CLOVERDALE Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Le Cercle Fran- cais; Parliamentary Society; Partheneia (2), (3); Junior Farce; Y. W. C. A. Membership and Social Committee. CLARENCE WALTER BEEBE BERKELEY Chemistry. CHARLES ROBERT BELL KINSLEY, KANS. Agriculture Acacia; Varsity Football Team (4). FRANK COUVER BELL OAKLAND Mechanics Sigma Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; A. E. and M. E.; Freshman Interfraternity Committee; Delegate, Eta Kappa Nu Convention (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee. LELAND MORRISON BELL SACRAMENTO Agriculture Acacia; Beta Kappa Alpha; Class Presi- dent (1); Junior Prom Committee. JOHN WILLIAM BENTON REDDING Letters and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman Track Team (1); Varsity Track Team (2); Senior Football Team (4); Manager of The Occident (3); Manager Pelican (4); Chairman of Senior Permanent Organization Committee (4); Track Team East Com- mittee (3) ; Assistant Manager Blue and Gold (3) ; Class Rally Committee (2), (3); Labor Day Imple- ment Committee (3); California Day Committee. LOIS BRULYN BENTON RENO, NEVADA Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Senior Assem- bly Committee; Senior Endowment Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Senior Extravaganza. EDWARD WILLIAM BERG KINGSBURY Agriculture. JAMES BOURLAND BERGER BERKELEY Pharmacy. ROBERT ELLIS BERING SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Delta Sigma Phi. LEILA BALDWIN BERRY BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Prytan- ean; President A. W. S. (4) ; Students Union Committee (4); Member General Senior Week Committee. RUSSELL DOLMAN BERST PORTLAND, ORE. Mechanics Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Xi. ELISE CAROLYN BERTHEAU SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Deutscher Verein; Senior Adviser. INA WEATHERWAX BERTHOLF BERKELEY Letters and Social Science Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES COLEMAN BERWICK BERKELEY Letters and Science (Medicine) Sigma Phi Epsilon Alpha Kappa, Beta Kappa Alpha; President Associ- ated Pre-Medical Students (3). CARLOTTA BESHLICH OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Nu. WILLIAM CAMPBELL BINKLEY SANTA ANA Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa; Associate Editor Daily Calif ornian (2). ALIEDA BIRCH SANTA ROSA Fine Arts Delta Kappa Delta; Honorary Member P. C. B. L. ; Christmas Jinks Entertainment Committee (1), (2), (3); Captain, Girls ' Baseball Team (3). IRENE WINIFRED BIXBY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Senior Adviser (4) ; Senior Wom- en ' s Banquet Committee (4). EDITH VIRGINIA BLACK FELLOWS Letters and Science. HAROLD ALFRED BLACK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Kappa Sigma; Phi Be ta Kappa, Phi Delta Phi, English Club, Mask and Dagger; President of Senate (4); Debating Coun- cil (4); Undergraduate Students Affairs Committee (4); Arrangements Committee Senior Ball; Senior Peace Committee; Editorial 1917 Blue and Gold; Rally Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee; Cast " Rich- elieu " ; " Prunella " ; Junior Curtain Raiser; " Devil ' s Disciple " ; " Julius Caesar " ; " Androcles and the Lion " ; " Helena ' s Husband " ; " The Maker of Dreams " ; Com- mencement Speaker. NELLIE ESTELLA BLACK Letters and Science. SANTA MARIA LINCOLN EDWIN EARLE BLACKIE Civil Engineering. ROBERT BLAKE BERKELEY Letters and Science Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; Phronisterion ; Daily Calif ornian Staff (1), (2), (3), (4); Editor Fall Semester 1916. JOHN PHILLIP BLANK Commerce. WILLIAM WALLACE BLISS Mechanics. Los ANGELES BERKELEY DINUBA OWEN ROBERTSON BLOIS Agriculture -Pi Kappa Alpha. CLIFFORD ARTHUR ELY Los ANGELES Agriculture Tilicum . JOHN GILBERT BOARDMAN LINDSAY Agriculture -Delta Sigma Phi. FREDERICK KARL JOHAN BOCK Pharmacy. GIESSEN, GERMANY LLEWELLYN M. K. BOELTER LATAH.WASH. Mechanics. CLARENCE CARL BOHNHOFF Los ANGELES Mechanics. BERT ALLISON BONE SAN DIEGO Civil Engineering Tilicum. three hundred and ten BEATRICE LoriSK H-NNER FRESNO Ltttert and ScienceDelia. Delta Delta; Organisation Committee Partheneia (3) ; Chairman Book Exchange Class Basketball Team (1). (2), (3); Varsity Basketball (4). : " M KARNAGHAN BoNTZ SACRAMENTO Letter and Science Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Sphinx; Press Club; Daily Cali- fornia (1 ! Blue and Gold Staff (3); Rally Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Perma- nent Organization Committee (4). IS THOBURN BREWSTEK BERKELEY Letters and Science Editor Student Opinion (3) (1916); Captain Quartermaster of Cadets, (3). EUGENE ARTHUR BREYMAX SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science Dwight Club; Cast English Club " Prunella, " " Julius Caesar, " " Androcles and the Lion, " " Canterbury Pilgrims; " Extravaganza; Mask and Dagger; " Devil ' s Disciple; " Treble Clef Opera " What Next " ; Senate Debating Society (2). (3), Treas- urer (4); Senior Reunion Committee, Secretary. KRANK1.IN ( ' TIS BOOTH Agriculture. BENJAMIN BORCHARDT Letter and Science. Los ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO BRADFORD WALSWORTH BOSLEY Letter and Science Delta Chi. MARGRET BOVEROl X Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. WILLIAM EARL BOWEN inict Theta Chi. BARBARA BRIDGE MILL VALLET Letters and Science. HENRY SPEXCER BRIXK BIGGS Commerce Pi Kappa Phi. SAMUEL BRODIE BERKELEY Letters and Science. SAMUEL BRODSKY XEW YORK, X. Y. Letters and Science Member of the Menorah Society. EDWARD DUERDIX BRON OAKLAND Letters and Science Beta Beta; Senate; Glee Club, Secretary (2); 1917 Blue and Gold. OAKLAND CHARLES THOMAS BROOKS OAKLAND Commerce -Abracadabra; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. BERKELEY OAKLAND K Y BOWER Letter and Science. BERKELEY BENNETT HART BOWLEY FRANCISCO Cin.7 Engineering. HARRIETT LOUISE BOWMAN SPOKANE, WASH Letters and Science Manager A. W. S. Counter; ' men ' s Banquet Committee; Partheneia EDDY TALLMAN BOYD XAPA Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. RUTH ESTELLA BOYER BERKELEY Letters and Science, M( ' ND JORDAN BRADBURY 7 A BARBARA Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Blue and Gold Staff. CHARLES IH STIN BRADLEY SPRECKELS Dentistry Sigma Pi; Delta Sigma Delta. LI. ' YD PAYNE BRADLEY BERKELEY Agriculture Agriculture Club EDNA LOUISA BROWN BOISE, IDAHO Letters and Science Sophomore Crew; Junior Crew; All California Crew 1916; Assistant Boating Man- ager 1917. FRANCES LESLIE BROWN PETALUMA Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Prytanean; Phi Beta Kappa; Dyslyt; Istyc; Torch and Shield; Editorial Staff Daily Californian (3); Woman ' s Editor (4); A. W. S. Executive Committee (4); Class Vice-Presi- dent (1); Partheneia Publicity Committee (3); News Editor Y. W.C. A Record; (3); Cast of Junior Curtain Raiser; Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Endow- ment Committee; Toastmistress Se nior Women ' s Banquet. IDA LOUISE BROWX OAKLAND Letters and Science French Club, 1916; Treble Clef Club. JOHX HERBERT BROWN MABEL BRADWAY Letters and Science. HOLLYWOOD E MARTHA BRANGIER AGNEW Letters and Science Le Cercle Francais; President Treasurer (3). Secretary (4); Delta Epsilon; Ambulance Committee. RICHARD ROY BRAVIN RENO, NEVADA Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. HELEX LUCILLE BRAYToN LONG BEACH Letters and Science Sigma Kappa. EDWARD C. X. BRETT LOB ANGELES Letter and Science Delta Tau Delta. Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Sophomore and Senior Crews; Chairman Decoration Committee, Sophomore Hop; Member Senior Finance Committee; Secretary American Ambulance Corps Committee. m BEFORE THE SHOW Utree hundred and eleven STUDYING AT THE FARM RALPH MERCER BROWN SAN FRANCISCO Commerce. HAROLD HENDERSON BROWNE BERKELEY Chemistry. HENRY JOHN BRU . OAKLAND Letters and Science. JOHN R. BRUCE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Chi Psi; Golden Bear, Winged Helmet, Sphinx, English Club, Press Club; Asso- ciate Editor Occident (2), (3), Editor (4); Editor Josh Department 1917 Blue and Gold; Co-author 1917 Ex- travaganza; Junior Farce Committee; Senior Extrava- ganza Committee; Stunt Committee Big " C " Sirkus (4); Publicity Committee Labor Day, 1916. PAUL RAYMOND BRUST SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Librarian U. C. Orchestra 1913, 1916; Principal Musician Band, 1917; First Lieuten- ant U. C. Cadets (4). SHERMAN KENNEDY BURKE BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Intercollegiate Debating Team (3); Carnot Debating Team (3), (4). LULA MAY BURT PRINCETON Letters and Science. DAVID FRAZER BUSH MARTINEZ Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Dahlonega; Senate; Class Crew (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Senior Permanent Organization Committee; Cadet Lieutenant. LEILA ELLA BUTLER BOISE, IDAHO Letters and Science. MARY DOREAS BUTMAN WHITHER Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. LEWIS RYAN BYINGTON HEALDSBURQ Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Winged Helmet; Chairman Rally Com- mittee (4); Rally Committee (3), (4); Varsity Track Team (2), (3), (4); Freshman Baseball Team; Student Manager A. S. U. C. (4); Chairman A. S. U. C. Card Sale Committee (3) ; Constitution Revision Committee (1); Beta Beta; U. N. X; Cadet Captain; Senior Ball Committee; General Committee Junior Prom. HELEN DOUGLAS CAMPBELL VANCOUVER, B. C. Letters and Science. JOHN LOCKHART CAMPBELL PACIFIC GROVE Dentistry. RUBY CATHERINE CAMPBELL ORANGE Letters and Science Phi Mu; Treasurer Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (3), President (4); Stunt Committee, Women ' s Day Dance (4); Transfer from Pomona (3). ERNEST CAMPER BERKELEY Letters and Science -Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Skull and Key; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Omicron Delta; Big " C " Society; Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (3); Mandolin Club (1), (2); Sophomore Hop Commit- tee (2); Junior Banquet Committee (3); Senior Ball Committee (4). JAMES SOMERS CANDEE HUNTINGTON PARK Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Key; U. N. X; Beta Beta; Glee Club; Chair- man Arrangements Committee Freshie Glee; Chair- man Arrangements Committee Junior Prom; Lead in Senior Extravaganza; De Koven Club; Rally Com- mittee (4). ALAMEDA -Partheneia (2); Slavic Society, ZDENKA BUBEN Letters and Science President (4). FISHER AURELIUS BUCKINGHAM SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Sequoyah Club; Class Constitution Com- mittee (1); Cosmopolitan Club (2), (3); Congress Debating Society (2), (3), (4); Commerce Club (2), (3), (4), Vice-President (4). WALTER GEORGE BUELL SLOVANG Letters and Science. BARBARA BURKE BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Freshman Glee Decoration Committee; Sen- ior Ball Decoration Committee; Senior Reunion Com- mittee; Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4). GRAY AT SUMMER SCHOOL three hundred and twelve CHARLES JOSEF CAREY SACRAMENTO Jurisprudence Delta L ' psilon; Phi Delta Phi; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Press Club; Sphinx; Senate; more- Freshman Debate (2); General Chairman Junior Day (3); Chairman Students Welfare Committee (4); Chairman Senior Peace Committee (4); Toast mast fr Sophomore Banquet (2); Toast master Senior Banquet (4); Publicity Committee Labor Day :umittee Senior Week (4); Arrange- ments Committee Senior Ball (4) ; General Committee r Week (4); Bonnheim Scholar; Bonnheim Lower -say Winner (1); Richardson Prose Essay Win: - ecretary Honor System Committee Senior Hall Pilgrimage Speaker; Cast Senior ravagansa; Board of Governors Boalt Hall. MARJORIE S. CARLTi ' N BERKELEY Lttters and Scienet Prytanean; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Labor Day Committee (3); Partheneia Execu- tive Committee (.2), (3), Chairman (4); Senior Ad- :inittee (3), (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committ- . IRENE CARMICHAEL LIVINGSTON Letters and Social Science Alpha Gamma Delta. HAROLD CHESTER CARMGLIA SAX FRANCISCO Citil Engineering. IRENE CARPENTER BERKELEY Letter and Science. KGE JAMES CARR CAHRVILLE Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Cadet Band (1), (2); Associate Editor Daily Californian (2); Editor of De- partment of Activities, 1917 Blue and Gold. ZEI.MA ALICE CARROLL -Letters and Science. ELKO, NEVADA HAVE YOU HEARD THIS OXE: ANNA BRECKINRIDGE CARTER RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Prytanean; Women ' s Big " C " Society; Sports and Pastimes Society; Transfer from Occidental College (1): Varsity Tennis Team (1), (2) (3), (4); Varsity Basketball Team (1); Class Tennis. Team (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Class Hockey Team (3), (4); All-Star Hockey Team, (4); Labor Day Com- mittee (3); Captain and Manager Tennis Team (4). ANTONIO L. DEL CASTILLO CUBA Medical H. Class Treasurer (3). JULIA W. CATi:s BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. PRISCILLA ANASTASIA CAVAGNARO OAKLAND Letters and Science Newman Club; Italian Club; Women ' s Class Crew (2); Honorable Mention Par- theneia Contest, Jeanne d ' Arc 1916; Welfare Com- mittee (4) ; Students Affairs Committee (4); Chairman Constitutional Revision Committee A. W. S. (4); Pilgrimage Committee (4) ; Ambulance Committee (4) ; President Italian Club (4); Senior Advisory Com- mittee (4). WARNER SABIN CHADBOURNE SCTSCN Agriculture Kappa Alpha; U. N. X. 2, Skull and Key (3); Rally Committee (3). PAULINE CHAMBERLAIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Ukulele Club; Treble Cleff; Revision of Constitution Committee of A. S. U. C. 1914; Chairman of Final Arrangements Com- mittee Partheneia 1917; Partheneia 1914 and 1915; Extravaganza 1917. HOWARD FRANCIS CHAPPELL Agricultural Education. Los BANGS UKIAH RALPH PERRY CHESS A L Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Class Vice- President (1), 1917 Dance Committee. ROSE CHEW Letters and Science. LOIS LIZZIE CHILCOTE Letters and Science-. OAKLAND BERKELEY BERKELEY MARMION HUGO CHILDRESS Medicine Phi Chi, Beta Kappa Alpha: Lieutenant in Band; Chairman Executive Committee (3); Associ- ated Pre-Medical Students. MARY MARGARET CHILS " N BERKELEY Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. H MU JIN CHING BERKELEY Letters and Science. three hundred and thirteen LABOR DAY AT THE AFFILIATED COLLEGES MARIAN ELIZABETH CHRISTENSEN SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Senior Ad- viser. ARTHUR LEO CLARK Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). CARROLL CLARK Letters and Science. FRESNO OAKLAND BERKELEY CHARLES LESTER CLARK Letters and Science. ROBERT CAMPBELL CLARK BERKELEY Letters and Science -Phi Kappa Sigma; Chi Beta Sig- ma; Sphinx; Athletic Editor Daily Calif ornian; Ath- letic Editor 1917 Blue and Gold, Editor California Sec- tion " American Collegiate Athletic History, " in charge Campus Publicity Senior Week; in Charge Senior Week Printing Matter; Chairman Senior Week Programme Committee; General Committee Senior Week; Freshman Tennis Team. ZELL FAVEL CLARK BERKELEY Letters and Science. CAMILLA DOROTHEA CLARKE PASADENA Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Par- theneia (2), (3), (4); Junior Farce; Senior Extrava- ganza; Y. W. C. A. Committees (Permanent) (3), (4); Art History Circle, Secretary-Treasurer (3), President (4); Prytanean Fete Committee; Partheneia Costume Committee. VAUGHN MERWIN COBB Los ANGELES Commerce A. S. U. C. Finance Reorganization Com- mittee (4) ; Senior Jolly-up Committee (4) ; Endowment Fund Committee (4). STANTON ARTHUR COBLENTZ STOCKTON Letters and Science -Varsity Chess Team, President (3 and 4), Associate Editor Student Opinion (3); Congress, Treasurer (3); Menorah, Secretary (4); University Chess Secretary (3). ZACH BENJAMIN COBLENTZ SANTA MARIA Medicine. LEONARD AVON COBURN VISALIA Civil Engineering HUGH McCAULEY COCHRAN SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics. CORA EDITH CODY SAN JOSE Letters and Science. ELMON FRANK COE MESA, ARIZONA Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Congress Speaker Pro-tern (4); Senior Pilgrimage Committee. JOHN M. COFFEEN PASADENA Agriculture Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Zeta, Big " C " Society, Varsity Football (4). GEORGE WESLEY COFFEY OAKLAND Mining Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. DOUGLAS BRAY COHEN OAKLAND Agriculture Chi Phi, Golden Bear, Winged Helmet, Big " C " Society, Omicron Delta, U. N. X., T. N. E., Skull and Keys; Chairman Decoration Committee Freshie Glee; Decoration Committee Soph Hop; Floor Manager Junior Prom; Reception Committee Senior Ball; Varsity Football Team (2), (4); Chairman Inter- collegiate Agreement Committee (4); Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (3). GEORGE WASHINGTON COHEN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Golden Bear, Phi Delta Phi, English Club, Sphinx; Congress, Speaker (4); Senior Class President; Chairman of Students Union Com- mittee (4); Carnot Debating Team, Medalist (3); Junior Prom Committee. MILTON HAROLD COHN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Orchestra (1), (2), (3), (4). CLIFFORD BERT COLE OAKLAND ROBERTA CARRICK CLARKE TULARE Letters and Science. HARRY ERVING CLAUSES PORTERVILLE Pharmacy. THOMAS HUBBARD CLEMENTS Los ANGELES Chemistry. RUTH ALICE CLIFFORD LINDSAY Letters and Science. WILLIAM THOMAS CLOW BERKELEY Agriculture Cadet Captain. JOHN UPTON CLOWDSLEY STOCKTON Letters and Science, (Architecture) Architectural Asso- ciation; Freshman TrackTeam; Varsity TrackTeam (3). HELEN WHEELER CLOWES STOCKTON Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. BARRETT NELSON COATES SACRAMENTO Commerce Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Tau Sigma. Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Freshman Track Team; Labor Day Com- mittee; Students Union Committee; Assistant Trainer (1), (2), (3); Assistant Coach Freshman Track Team (4). SUNDAY MORNING, D. K. E. ' s PREPARE FOR WAR three hundred and fourteen BERKELEY FLEMING, OREGON- ANGELES BERKELEY BERKELEY HKSRY CHARI.KS ( ' -1 .1 : .-w FRANCISCO Lettert and Science. JULIUS LLOYD COLI.1 Agriculture. ERNF.ST FLEMING CoLYIN Dentittry Psi Omega. MADISON HUSKY COMPTON Letters and Science. AI.VAH PUTNAM CuNKLIX Lettert and Science, (Pre- Agriculture). KDITH MARION CONNELL Letters and Science. JoHS P. CoNKAD BERNARDINO Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Phi Beta Kappa. O.RHIN CORBIX SANTA MONICA Letter and Science (Pre-LegaT) Theta Delta Chi. FREDERICK CARRINGTON COREY LA JOLLA Agriculture- -Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Decora- tion Committee Sophomore Hop; Freshman Crew. HARRY BEAUMONT CORLETT XAPA CiriJ Engineering. HRoTHER FIDELLS CORNELIUS OAKLAND Letter and Science. WILLIAM DARREL COUGHLAX NEVADA CITY Letters and Science Phi Lambda Upsilon. MARIE C iVINGTi N FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Letter and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. JOHN GARDNER CRAFTS OAKLAND Pre-Medical. :ER RUDOLPH FRANCIS CRAMER FRANCISCO Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma; Vice-President Agri- culture Club (3i; Vice-President Davis Agriculture Club (3t: Chairman Agriculture Dance (3); Fir-t Lieutenant of Cadets, (4). KEROSEXING THE YAHOO BERD BEFORE TOUCHING A MATCH OX AX OUTIXG MILDRED CRANE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Class Crew (2), (3). ALICE BEULAH CRANSTON SANTA ANA Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Senior Assem- bly Committee; Permanent Organization Committee. HELEN CRAWFORD TOPEKA, KANSAS Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Deutscher Verein; Senior Printing Committee. JAMES McNEITH CRAWFORD ANTIOCH Agriculture Alpha Sigma Phi; Ag Club. LOUIS ANTONIO CRIBARI SAN JOSE Letters, Science (Medicine). RAYMOND WILLIAMS CROOK SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Commerce Club; Beta Gamma Sigma. BRADFORD J. CROW BERKELEY Letters and Science- Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Key, U. X. X.. Omicron Delta; Freshman Baseball Team; Junior Men ' s Banquet Committee. DENNIS JAMES HYACINTH CROWLEY PORT COSTA Letter and Science. WINXIFRED CUMMINGS SALT LAKE Crrr, UTAH Lettert and Science Delta Zeta; Captain Partheneia Properties Committees, (3 and 4). JAMES EDMUXD CHESTER CURREXS BERKELEY Mechanics ELOISE BOSTWICK CUSHIXG OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). I.i lUISE LUTZ DAHL SAN FRAXCISCO Fine Arts Delta Kappa Delta; Christmas Jinks Dec- orations Committee (1), (2), (3), (4); Dance Com- mittee (1), (2). : EDWIN DAHLEX STOCKHOLM, SWEDEN .Vedico Orchestra (3), (4). THOMAS W. DAHLQUIST SALT LAKE Crnr, UTAH Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa. CLEO THEODORA DAMIANAK OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Epsilon: Junior Prom Com- mittee; Chorus. Junior Farce; Partheneia (2), (3); Women ' s Interclass Track Team (1). (2). (3); Parthe- neia Costume Designing Committee (3), (4). three hundred and fifteen KIEFFER AND HIS HEIFER DORIS ALDEN DANIELS MONROVIA Letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi; Alpha Nu; French Circle. VERNA MAY DARROW OAKLAND Letters and Science. SIDNEY HAROLD DAVIDSON Los ANGELES Agriculture. CLINTON GEORGE DAVIES Pharmacy. CYRIL ALFRED DAVIS Mechanics. HELEN MARGARET DAVIS BERKELEY Letters and Science. MARY FAYE CAULKINS DAVIS CERES Letters and Science. FRANCES DOROTHY DAY Los ANGELES Letters and Science. JNANENDRA KRISHNA DEB CALCUTTA, INDIA Commerce Nalanda Club, President; Cosmopolitan Club, Secretary. TILLIE DE BERNARDIE SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Treble Clef (1), (2); Ukulele Club (1), (2), (3); Swimming Captain (3); Junior Prom Committee on Arrangements; Senior Ball Reception Committee; Cast Senior Extravaganza; Senior En- dowment Committee. WILLIAM AUGUST DEGEN ALAMEDA Agriculture. GRANVILLE SINCLAIR DELAMERE BERKELEY Letters and Science Sequoyah Club; Phi Chi. JEAN MARJORIE DEMING AUBURN Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. JOHN MARSHALL DENBO LAFAYETTE, LA. Mining Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MYRTLE VALENTINE DENNET SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. WRIGHT ETHELBERT D ' EVELYN SAN FRANCISCO Mining Chi Phi; Theta Tau; Varsity Track Team (3) ; Cross-Country Team (4); Circle " C " Society (4). MARGARETTE ADAH DERMONT WILLIAMS, ARIZ. Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. RAY ORREN DIETHER HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Delta Kappa; Education Club; Sociology Club. HAROLD PUTNAM DETWILER EL PASO, TEXAS Agriculture Abracadabra; Alpha Zeta; Rifle Team (2), (4); Class Football Team (3), (4); Varsit y Football Squad (3) ; Cadet Captain (4) ; Military Ball Committee (4); Senior Week Committee. PAULINE DILLMAX SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Partheneia (2), (3); Partheneia Costume Designing Committee (3), (4); Chairman Second Semester (4); Labor Day Entertainment Committee (3); California Day Re- freshment Committee (2); Senior Permanent Organi- zation Committee; Senior Advisory Committee; Sen- ior Week Arrangements Committee; Undergraduates Women ' s Welfare Committee (4) ; Transfer from Mills College (2). CHARLES STANLEY DIMM BERKELEY Commerce Delta Tau Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Skull and Key; Beta Beta, U. N. X.; De Koven Club; President Glee Club (4) ; Chairman, Junior Informals (3); Chairman, Sophomore Charter Day Festivities; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. MODESTO SOPHIA DINSDALE Letters and Science, SAN FRANCISCO WILLIAM DINSMORE WOODLAND MARYSVILLE Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma. CECIL A. DITTY POMONA Commerce Sigma Pi; Commerce Club (3), (4); Sen- ior Assembly Committee. CARL TORREY DIXON SAN DIEGO Mechanics Tilicum; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ELLEN AUGUSTA ERIKA DOMINIQUE SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science. GEORGE TURNER DONALDSON LIBERTY, Mo. Pharmacy. ROBERT NELSON DONALDSON BERKELEY Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Cadet Lieutenant. LOUISE AGNES DORAN HEALDSBURG Letters and Science. CARL NICHOLS DORMAN SACRAMENTO Dental Delta Sigma Delta. HUGH FREDERICK DORMODY PLACERVILLE Letters and Science. ROBERT EARLE DORTON KANSAS CITY, Mo. Letters and Science D wight Club; Senate Debating Society. NEIL FRANCIS DOUGHERTY Los ANGELES Agriculture. ELIZABETH ELLEN DOUGLAS BERKELEY Letters and Science Iota Sigma Pi. three hundred and sixteen MR. HENRIETTA I.. DOUGLAS Lttlers and Science. WILLIAM CRUMBAUGH DOUGLAS RED BLUFF Commerce Commerce Club; Officers Club; Cadet Captain (4). RED BLUFF EDWIN MADISON KLAM BERKELEY Ltitrrs and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Key; Press Club; Daily California!! Staff (1), (2). (3); Senate Debating Society (2); Assistant Yell Leader (3); 1917 Blue and Gold Staff. MARIi ' N CLARICE DOWNEY MODESTO Letter t and Science Pi Beta Phi; Junior Informal Com- niittee; Blue and Gold Staff (3); Senior Assembly Committee (4). 1 K BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean. JAMKS I ' Al ' L DoYLK FRAN-CISCO 1)1! WILLIAM DRAKE ALHAMBRA mic . JAMKS SHIKLDS DRAPER COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO Panics A. E. M. E. HARRY E. DRoBISH RIVERSIDE Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Alpha Zeta; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); U. C. Farm Picnic Pub- . Chairman (4); Journal of Agriculture (3), (4); Agricultural Club (3), (4); ALBERT LAURENCE DUNN LONG BEACH Letters and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Blue and Gold, (2). Assis- tant Editor (3); Crew Informal Chairman (3); Junior Informal, Chairman; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3); Stu- dents Union Committee, (2), (4); Rally Committee (3); University Meetings Committee, Chairman (4); Class Finance Committee (4). H SYRIL DUSENBERY FRANCISCO Mechanics Eta Kappa Nu; A. E. and M. E.; Math- ematics Club; American Institution of Electrical En- gineers; Glee Club, (2), (3), (4); Camera Club (2), (3); Radio Club, (3), (4); Chief Electrician Big " C " .us. R ' BERT D 3TON SACRAMENTO Mechanics Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. . M. E.; Fresh- man Poster Committee; Senior Informal Committee; r Permanent Organization Fund Committee; M. E. Banquet Committee. MAUD CAROL EBERTS OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Gamma; English Club; dc and Dagger; Istyc; Torch and Shield; Pry- tanean; Co-author of Junior Farce; Executive Committ. - Executive Committee A. W. S. ; -:ant Editor 1917 Blue, and Gold; Big " C " Sirkus Committee (1), (4); Freshie Glee Committee; Chair- man Junior Fare:- Committee; Cast Senior Extrava- - Cathleen " ; " Richelieu " ; " You Tell " ; " Helena ' s Husband " ; Junior Farce; Partheneia (3). MIRIAM ECKART MARYSVILLE Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. CECIL ELI EDGAR DANGER Letters and Science. MARJORIE GWENDOLINE EDWARDS PASADENA Letters and Science. PAUL DUNCAN EDWARDS VISALIA Letters and Science Theta Chi; Mandolin Club (1), - ' 3). ANNA ELIZA EHLERS WHI TTIER Letters and Science Transfer from Nebraska State Univ- ALICE BUNNELL ELLIOT OAKLAND Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; KnglUh Club; Mask and Dagger; Freshie Glee Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Secretary of Knglish Club (3); Junior Farce; Cast of Partheneia (2), (3); " Much Ado About Nothing; " " Richelieu: " " You Never Can Tell; " " The Devil ' s Disciple; " " Keeping It Dark; " " Androcles and the Lion. " ELIZABETH FRANCES ELLIOTT BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Treble Clef; Senior Week Committee. FRANK THOMAS ELLIOTT VISALIA Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Omicron Delta; Beta Beta; Winged Helmet ; General Chairman Freshie Glee; Glee Club; Students Union Committee (1), (2), (3), (4); Sophomore Hop Commit tee; Belgian Relief Com- mittee; Class President (3); Chairman Junior Peace Committee (3); California Day Committee (2); Labor Day Committee (3); Senior Peace Committee; Senior Adviser; Senior Endowment Committee; Class Treas- urer (4); Permanent Class Treasurer; Senior Week Finance Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Cast Senior Extravaganza. AUSTIN ROBERT EMIER ALAMEDA Cm Engineering Beta Theta Pi: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Iota Phi; Glee Club; Assistant Editor Blue and Gold (3); Blue and Gold Advisory Committee (4); Cross- Country (4]; Extravaganza Committee (4); Labor Day Committee (3). KOSHIRO ENDO SEXDAI, JAPAN Agriculture. DOROTHY EPPING HOOD RIVER, OHEGON Letttrs and Science Delta Gamma. FREDERICK MONROE ESSIG SHIVELY Letters and Science- Phi Beta Kappa; Military Cap- tain (4). JOHN M ANDERSON EVANS WOODLAND Agriculture. SAN FRANCISCO OGDEN, UTAH MARION EVANS Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta. DEPUE FALCK Agriculture. W ALDEMAR A. FALCK Los ANGELES Letters and Science Bachelordon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; U. N. X.; Skull and Key: B- Society: Varsity Crew (1), (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); Captain Class Crew (2); Glee Club. KAPPA CONTRIBUTION three hundred and seventeen GEORGE WINTHROP FISH Los ANGELES Letters and Science -Delta Kappa Epsilon; T. N. E.; O. A. A.; U. N. X.; Sphinx; Freshman and Varsity Football Teams (1), Varsity (2); Varsity Swimming Team (1). RAY WALL FISHER OAKLAND Agriculture. MYRTLE VIOLA FITSCHEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Parthencia Cast (2); Sprechverband (3); Pry- tanean Fete Committee (3), (4); Ukulele Club (4). ARTHUR GERALD FITZGERALD BERKELEY Letters and Science. GEORGE ADAIR FLEMING SAN DIEGO Mechanics Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; A. E. M. E.; Freshman Track Team; Cross-Country Track Team (2), (4); Senior Assessment Committee: MARJORIE FLYNN BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Senior Advisory Committee. ARTHUR HERBERT FOLGER MILL VALLEY Agriculture Alpha Zeta. ANGIER H. FOSTER EL PASO, TEXAS Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Rifle Team (2), (3). DANIEL PARSONS FOSTER PORTLAND, OREGON Letters ' and Science Chi Psi; Nu Sigma Nu; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Beta Kappa Alpha; Basketball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4) DONALD GUY FARNEMAN Commerce. EFNER DWIGHT FARRINGTON Letters and Science Phi Chi. OLIVETTA FAULKNER ABERDEEN, WASH. Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Partheneia Properties Committee (2), (3), (4). JENNIE LOUISE FAYARD Letters and Science. JULIAN FEINBERG Mining. ALOIS HUBERT FELCHLIN Letters and Science. NEW YORK, N. Y. STOCKTON CLARENCE JAMES FELT BERKELEY Commerce Commerce Club, Vice-President (4); Class Football Team (4). JOHN HERMAN FENTON Mechanics. ELIZABETH VAN EVEREN FERGUSON BERK ' Y Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Kappa Alpha (3); Transfer from Brown University; Senior Advisory Committee. EDNA FILKIN RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Phi Mu; Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club (2), (3); Ukulele Club (3); Senior Extra- vaganza (4). THEODORE RANDOLPH FINLEY, JR. SANTA MARIA Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Omicron Delta; U. N. X; Skull and Key. MARGUERITA MARIE FISCHER SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry. CArGHT IX THE ACT three hundred and eighteen I. s RoNALD I osTER EAST AUBCRN Mechanic Abracadabra; Tau Beta Pi; A. E. M. E.. Treasurer E.. V. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Cadet Captain (4); Military Ball Committee (4); Sen- : rnuinrnt rganization Fund Committee. VALERIE AILENE KoVKAUX ALAMEDA Letter and Sfitnft Delta Delta Delta. J ALBERT FOWLER Los ANGELES Ciril Engineering. 1!AV : GLENN Letter and Science. ' YLE OAKLAND Letter and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. MARH ' S ANDRE FRAN ' ' . FRANCISCO il Phi Alpha Gamma: H. Class President (1); H ( .....-.- 1), (2), (3), (4); Chairman -tainment Committee (.1), (2), (3), (4). ANNA ROSALIND FRANK Los ANGELES Letter and Science. SADIE FREDEI:: OAKLAND and Science Zeta Tau Alpha: Treble Clef: r Assembly Committee; Senior Endowment Fund Committee. HELEN STANSBURY FREELA.ND EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY. Letter and Science. MARGARETTA JOSEPHINE FRENCH WATSONV:LLE Letter and Scieiice. JoHN FROBERG Commerce. GERTRUDE FROST Letter and Science. BERKELEY .SHANGHAI, CHINA KENGO FUJIMORI Los ANGELES Letter and Science Japanese Student Club. SWEET MEMORIES MARY LOUISE FUNDENBERG PASADENA Letter and Science. MARGUERITE FURLONG REDOXDO BEACH Letter and Science. JOHN DOYLE GALLAGHER BERKELEY Citil Engineering. BERTHA MABEL GALLOWAY BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Cast " Prunella; " Cast " Julius Caesar; " Mandolin and Guitar Club (1), (2), (3); Class Secretary (3); Vice-President A. W. S. (4); Students Affaire Com- mittee (4); Students Union Committee (4); General Committee Senior Week; Finance Committee Senior Week; Reunion Committee; Woman Chairman of Ambulance Field Service Committee. MARGARET C. GALLUP SANTA ANA Letters and Science Der Deutacher Zirkel (2) ; Deuts- cher Verein (4); Winder Vogel (4). VIVIEN GARDNER HOLLYWOOD Letter and Science Rediviva Club; Sophomore In- formal Committee; A. W. S. Finance Committee (3); (4); Partheneia Property Committee (4); Senior Ad- visory Committee. EDWIN LOWELL GARTHWAITE OAKLAND Agriculture Chi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Freshman Football Team (1); Freshman Track Team (1); " Big " C " Sirkus " Committee (2); California Day Committee (2); Labor Day Committee (3); Welfare Committee (2), (4); Chairman " Track Team East " Committee; 1917 Permanent Organization Committee; 1917 Farm Picnic Committee. VERXOX GEORGE GARRETT MEDFORD, OREGON Letter and Science Sigma Xu; Transfer from Uni- versity of Oregon; Senior Football Team Coach. RENWICK WILLIAM GEALEY OAKLAND Dentistry. WILLIAM ALLAN GEE OAKLAND Agriculture. LLOYD WILLIAM GOEPPERT SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Beta Beta; Officers ' Club; Commerce Club; Chairman Junior A. S. U. C. Card Committee 1916; First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant U. C. Cadets; Staff 1917 Blue and Gold; Senior Ball Committee; Cast of " Prunella " ; Paja- ramino; Rally Committees, 1915-1916; Sophomore Hop Committee; Varsity Swiming Team, 1912. MI! D " THE QUEEN " MARGARET ELISE GERHART Letter and Science. S NT ANA three hundred and nineteen MEMORY BOOK GLEANINGS RONALD DOLZELL GIBBS PASADENA Agriculture Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Zeta; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Freshman Football Team; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Football Team (3); Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3). DOLORES GIBSON " SANTA CLARA Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Beta Kappa Alpha; Treble Clef (1), (2); Ukulele Club (2). RUTH BEATRICE GIBSON WILLIAMS Letters and Science ' BERRY GILCREASE LEMOORE Commerce Tilicum; Cadet Lieutenant. RAYNOR EUGENE GIMBAL OAKLAND Letters and Science Kappa Sigma; Beta Beta; Fresh- man Baseball Team; 145 Basketball Team (3); Junior Curtain Raiser Cast; Varsity Baseball Squad (3), (4); Students Welfare Committee (4); Senior Men ' s Ban- quet Committee; Senior Peace Committee. ANNE GLOVER Letters and Science. WALLACE A. GODARD Pharmacy. FRED BOTTAN GODBOLT Dentistry. GLADYS IRMA GOEGGEL OAKLAND DAYTON, WASH. RED BLUFF SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Treble Clef. NOAH NATHAN GOLDSTEIN SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics. RUTH EMMA GOODSELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Nu Sigma Psi ; Partheneia Cast (3) . GILLETTE EDDY GORDON RIVERSIDE Agriculture. JAMES MARCO GORMAN GLENDIVE, MONTANA Civil Engineering. HARRIET SHEAFE GOULD BERKELEY Letters and Science. IRENE MAI GRADY MERCED Letters and Science. JOHN ROBERT GRAFF BERKELEY Agriculture. JOHN WAINO GRANBERG ASTORIA, OREGON Commerce Sequoyah; Commerce Club; Oregon Club; Varsity Soccer Squad (4); Honorable Mention Bryce Historical Essay (4); Senior Reunion Committee. FANNIE ETOILE GRANGER SAN JOSE Letters and Science Norroena Club; Le Cercle Fran- cais; Das Deutscher Kranzchen, Secretary; Presi- dent (2). ROBERT FLOYD GRAY ALAMEDA Letters and Science. HERMAN CHARLES GREENWOOD BERKELEY Mechanics A. S. M. E.; Sigma Xi. ALICE AUGUSTA GRIFFIN LONOAK Letters and Science Newman Club; Newman Club Yiee-President (4) ; Circulo Hispanico (3) ; Permanent Organization Fund Committee (4). BYRON FLOYD GRIMMER FRESNO Mechanics A. E. and M. E.; Mandolin Club. ERNEST C. GRINER LAKEPORT Medical Phi Alpha Gamma; Hahnemann Glee Club; Captain Basketball Team (1), (2). ROBERT LEROY GROVES MARYSVILLE Letters and Science Bachelordon; U. N. X. ERWIN GUSTAV GUDDE BERKELEY Letters and Science Deutscher Verein, President (4). LENA GUIDERY BEN LOMOND Letters -and Science. NORMAN CLYDE GUINN PORTERVILLE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. EDWARD ROWE GUNDELFINGER FRESNO Commerce. IRENE MARGUERITE GUNN BRECKENRIDGE, MINN. Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Fencing Class Team. RUBY MAE GUNN BERKELEY Letters and Science. SAILENDRA MATHAN GUPTA CALCUTTA, INDIA Pharmacy. ELMER LEONARD GUSTAFSON SELINA Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. BERNARD ANDREWS GUY BERKELEY Letters and Science. WILLIAM ALEXANDER GRAHAM Agriculture Abracadabra; Alpha Zeta. ALHAMBRA BEST WISHES, K. C. CONGRATS, JIMMIE three hundred and twenty CHAHI.KS DUDLEY GWINN FRAXCMCO Dentistry- Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; President Stu- dent Body I ' .tl 7. HAIGHT FORTCNA Letter and Science Acacia Fraternity;. Phi Chi Med- ical Fraternity. JANE CAROLINE HALBERT OAKLAND Letter and Science Delta Gamma: Sports and Pas- times SOT. - M mining Manager (4); Water Polo Manager (4). Senior Adviser (4). FRANKLIN HALL OAKLAND Agriculture Alpha Zeta; U. C. Forestry Club, Presi- dent (2). (3). RD LUTHER HALL EL CAJON Commerce Member Students Welfare Committee; Chairman Board of Governors of Senior Hall for Second Semester. VERNA L. HALL NEVADA CITY Letters and Science. CARL J. HALLFORD POKTEBVILLE Pharmacy- ' s II MERRILL HAMBLIN MISSOURI Medical Transfer E. M. C. Cincinnati: Epsilon Pi (2); Hahnemann Sergeant-at-arms (3), (4); Entertainment Committee (3), (4). IDA MAY HAMMERS NEWMAN Pharmacr Class Secretary (3). (4); Secretary Asso- JOSEPH BELL HAMMON ciated Students (3). SAX JOSE Agriculture Sigma Pi. EDWARD HAMMILL Mecnaniff. HARD-WORKING FARMER BOYS EL MONTE KESSLER GILBERT HAMMOND FRESNO Agriculture Theta Delta Chi; Alpha Zeta. WILLIAM HENRY HAMPTOX LIVE OAK Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Xi; Class Crew (4). ADELLA ABBIE HANNA BERKELEY Letters and Science President Art History Circle (3); A. W. S. Executive Committee (3); Coxswain Women ' s Boating Crew (3). HARVEY LESLIE HANSEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Dahlonega; President Scandi- navian Club (3); Secretary Forestry Club (3), (4); Senate (2); Haribalt in " Teja " (1); Conrad in " Much Ado About Nothing " (2); Clermont in " Richelieu " (2); Theodore in Junior Curtain Raiser (3). REINHOLT BERXHARD HAXSEX SAX FRAXCISCO Cin7 Engineering. JAMES EDWARD HARBISOX SACRAMENTO Letters and Science. HUBERT EDWARD HARDIXG MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA Agriculture Varsity Soccer Team (2), (3), Captain (4). LOIS ELLEN HARDING BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Ukulele Club. ARTHUR COBB HARDY BERKELEY Letters and Science Sigma Xi. JOHX EDWARD HARE REDDING Letters and Science Sigma Pi; 1915, 145-pound Basketball Team (2). ISA I )ORE FRAXKLIN HARRLS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Medical). three hundred and tu ' entv-one ROBERT HENRY HEDGESPETH Agriculture. HOWARD WALDEN HEINTZ Commerce Theta Delta Chi. ANNA ANGELINE HEIS GARDENVILLE, NEVADA Letters and Science. HENRY THEODORE HELGESSON PORTLAND, ORB. Mining Phi Lambda Upsilon; Secretary of Mining Association. ELISE HENDERSON LAKEPORT MOSES IN THE BULRUSHES GEORGIA HELEN HARRISON Letters and Science. LOGANSPORT, IND. GREGORY ALEXANDER HARRISON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma ; Phi Beta Kappa. MABEL RUTH HARRISON Letters and Science. CLIFFORD CLYDE BARTER Letters and Science. JOHN STEPHENSON HARTLEY Letters and Science. PAUL JAMES HARTLEY Agriculture Tilicum; Alpha Zeta. WILLIAM POLLARD HARTLEY Letters and Science. JAMES BENTON HARVEY MERRILL, OREGON Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Junior Farce; Finance Committee; Senior Adviser. RODNEY WILLIAM HENRY NAPA Civil Engineering. GEORGE CARL HENSEL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. HAROLD LUSH HERDEG RIVERSIDE Agriculture. EMERSON BROWN HERRICK SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha; Junior Prom Deco- ration Committee; Pilgrimage Committee 1917; Fresh- man Track Team; Varsity Track Team 1915. SALT LAKE, UTAH Letters and Science Senate; Rifle Club; President, University Labor Club. BERKELEY HAROLD LEWIS HERRICK HUGH NATHAN HERRICK CONCORD Mechanics Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa REEDLEY Nu; Glee Club (1). (2), (3), (4), Senior Bench Com- mittee 1917; A. S. U. C. Election Committee, 1915. SAN DIEGO MELVILLE HAROLD HERSPRING Agriculture. SAN FRANCISCO REEDLEY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Daily Californian (1), (2), (3). LAURENCE EMERSON HASELTINE BERKELEY Agriculture Alpha Zeta. IRMA IMOGENS HASKELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Transfer (3). BERTHA HASKETT WILLITS Letters and Science Member of the 1917 Women ' s Class Hockey Team (3), (4); Ukulele Club. WENDELL M. HAUCH Letters and Science. ALAMEDA BERKELEY CLIFFORD FRANK HAWKINS Pharmacy Kappa Psi. MARGARET CALDER HAYES ABERDEEN, WASH. Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Women ' s " C " Society (1), (2); Women ' s Varsity Tennis Team (1), (2) ; Secretary Sports and Pastimes (2) ; Transferred to Barnard College (3); Returned to U. of C. (4). OLIVE GENEVIEVE HAYES Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi. OAKLAND PREXY SHOWS VISITORS AROUXD three hundred and twenty-two EDWARD HERYEY Los ANGELES Litter t and Science Pri Upailon; Phi Delta Phi; Senior Pilgrimage Committee. ERXESTINK HERZ ALAMEDA Letter and Science. KI) IN HAR I.D HESSELBURG WINTERS Ciril Engineering. EDWARD T. HEl ' LE WOODLAND : ' ItfTH MARIAN HEYXEMAXN BELVEDERE Letter and Science Prytanean; Women ' s Big " C " Cabinet (3), (4); Chairman A .tings (4) ; Chairman Senior Women ' s Ban , Crew (2); All California Swimming Team (4); Senior Adviser (4); Cast Junior Farce. HERBERT II Ai: LD HIESTAXD BERKELEY Chi Phi. ALBERT EDWARD HILL OAKLAND Agriculture. FKAXK I.ERY HILL BERKELEY Mechanic Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; A. .S. M. E. PHOEBE HEARST HILL Los ANGELES Letter and Science. AVEHY SCOTT HILLS - MENTO Letters and Science (Denial) Theta Delta Chi; Delta :ia Delta. Vi:i!A HIXCH EUREKA Letters and Science Junior Prom Committee. WILLIAM DODSOX HIXEY BERKELEY Citil Engineering Acacia. EH VIX HERBERT HIRSCHFELDER SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Sequoyah; Senate; Commerce Club; Rally Committee (4); Freshman Track Team; Freshman Basketball Team; Varsity Track Team (3). (4); Assis- tant Basketball Manager (3), (4): Varsity Cross- Country Team (4); Senior Informal Committee; Class Yell Leader (3), (4); Writer 1916 PrUe Bleacher Yell; r Week Printing Committee; Cast of Senior Extravaganza. VIXCEXT CECIL HOBBS WALLA WALLA. WASH. Commerce Sequoyah; Commerce Club; Senior Ad- Committee. KEEP IT OFF THE TIN KOOF LET S AI VERXE W. HOFFMAX CORONA Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Agri- culture Club (1), (2). (3); President (4); First Lieu- tenant Cadet Corps; Secretary Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee. HEXRY RAYMOXD HOGABOOM Los ANGELES Mechanic Pi Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society: A. S. M. E.; Class Yell Leader (1), (2); Assistant Yell Leader (3); Y ' ell Leader (4); Freshman Crew (1); Varsity Crew (3); Captain Cadet Band (4). ELAXORE MARIAX HOLLAXD BERKELEY Letters and Science. RUFUS HURX HOLLAXD HEMET Agriculture. RUTH WAXELL HOLLAXD BERKELEY Letters and Science. HAZEL HELEX HOLLIXGSWORTH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Prytanean; Treble Clef; Cast of " Much Ado About Nothing " (2); " Prunella " (3); Junior Farce (3); Partheneia (2), (3); Opera " What Next " (4); Treble Clef Treasurer (4); A. S. U. C Finance Committee (2); Sophomore Informal (2); Junior Prom Reception (3); Y. W. C. A. Decoration Chairman (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee (4) ; A. W. S Mass Meeting Committee (4) ; Ambulance Committee (4) ; Secretary Senior Singing (4) ; Women ' s Day Dance Stunt Chairman (4) ; Big " C " Sirkus Stunt Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee (4); Cast of Extra vaganxa (4). MARC HOLLZER Los AXGELES Electrical Engineering Acacia; A. I. E. E. (3); Chair- man (4) A. E. and M. E.; Mathematics Club (3). President (4); Circle " C " Society. AILA BERNICE HOLM BERKELEY Letter and Science Deutscher Verein. ALBERT EARL HOLMES ESPARTO Agriculture. hundred and lutnty-three CAUGHT BY THE CAMERA DOROTHY MARIA HOOPER Letters and Science. HELENE ESTHER HOOPER Letters and Science. MARY CELESTIA HOYT PACIFIC GROVE Letters and Science Transfer from Occidental College (3). MARTHA EDWINA HUFFAKER OAKLAND Letters and Science. DOROTHEA HARRIET HUGGINS BERKELEY Letters and Science Chi Omega; Partheneia (1), (2), (3) , (4) ; Cast of Junior Curtain Rasier (3) ; Chorus Junior Farce (3) ; Junior Prom Reception Committee (3); Senior Permanent Organization Committee; Sen- ior Ball Decoration Committee. THOMAS EDGAR HUGHES ALAMEDA Dentistry. IRENE HUND Ross Letters and Science Deutscher Verein; Ukulele Club. FAITH IMOGENE HUNT BERKELEY Letters and Science. GERTRUDE ELIZABETH HUNT BERKELEY Letters and Science. IRENE MILDRED HUNT BERKELEY Letters and Science. WILLIAM GARRETT HUNT OAKLAND Letters and Science. BERKELEY LUCILE HOOPER PASADENA Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Senior Adviser. RUTH FRANCES HOREL ARCATA Letters and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Dyslyt; Cast of Partheneia (2) ; Ukulele Club (2), President (3); A. W. S. Point System Committee (3), Chairman (4); Senior Advisory Committee Captain; Senior Reunion Com- mittee; Josh Department 1917 Blue and Gold; Parlia- mentary Society, Vice-President (2) ; Economics Club, Vice President (2), President (3). HUGH ALLEN HUNTER BLOOMFIELD, INDIANA Letters and Science Gymnasium Club; Transfer from YREKA Indiana University (1). EMILY HARRIET HUNTINGTON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. IRENE ESTELLE HURLEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Class Crew (3); All Star Crew (3). PAULINE INNES HORNE Letters and Science (Pre- Legal). SHIRLEY CLEMENTS HORSLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Glee Club (4). BRIGHHAM, UTAH -Transfer B. Y. U. Utah (3); HAROLD ANTHONY HYDE WATSONVILLE Letters and Science Alpha Sigma Phi ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Golden Bear; Phrontisterion; Sphinx; Senate; Sopho- more Debate; Senate Debate (2); Intercollegiate Debate (4); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4); Chairman California Ambulance Corps Committee; Senior Week Committee; Chairman Reunion Com- mittee; Commencement Speaker. GEORGE SHIGEKI IKI BERKELEY Medicine Beta Kappa Alpha; Varsity Wrestling Team (1),(2),(3), Captain (2); Member Circle " C " Society. RICHARD NORMAN INCH Letters and Science. SONORA GEORGE HENRY HOTALING SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Sphinx. KENNETH WARD HOUSTON Mechanics Alpha Kappa Lambda; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; H. K. N.; TEMPE, ARIZONA ; T A. I. E. E. EUVELLE DOWNEN HOWARD LAKEPORT Letters and Science -Alpha Kappa Lambda; Congress; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Vars ity Cross-Country Team (3), (4), (5); Captain Varsity Track Team; Captain Junior Track Team; Freshman Track Team; Circle " C " Society. PACIFIC GROVE HUBBARD SPENCER HOYT Letters and Science (Medicine) Beta Kappa Alpha; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). three hundred and twenty-four WILLIAM ELLIOTT IX. MAX XORWAUS Mining Secretary, Mining Alumni Association. WILLIAM McCALLA IRVINE SALINAS Commerce. I LSI. IK AI.PHuXSE ISAACSoX MARSHFIELD, ORE. Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). MASAo II MILL VALLEY Agriculture. K HAGKR IVERSOX UNION Agriculture Abracadabra; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2). LVANS (HICK JACX ' i ONAWA, IOWA Letter and Science. HAH " ' ] I) SAMUEL JACOBY OAKLAND Letter and Science. JdHN THi ' MAS JAV SAN FRANCISCO Letter and Science Beecher Club; Greek Club; La Rapiere Society; Y. M. C. A. BRUSE JAME - LA JUNTA. COLORADO Ciril Engineering Tilicum FREDERIC FULLER JAXXEY SANTA BARBARA Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Skull and Key; Beta Beta; Glee Club (2), (3); Sophomore Hop Committee. JoHX JEROME JAXSEX ROSEVILLE Dentistry Psi Omega. HAMILTON MOORE JEFFERS PASADENA Letter and Science. DEMETRIO EUGEXE JEFFRY HEALDBCBG Letter and Science Sigma Pi; Xu Sigma Xu. ANDREW MARTIN JEXSEX FRESNO Ciril Engineering csifi : Sigma Iota Phi; Tau Beta :gma Xi; President Civil Engineering Association .ng 1917. I.olISE GRETCHEX JENSEN Letter and Science. WHEN THEY GET AWAY HELEX RAXKIX JETER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Sigma Kappa; Labor Day Com- mittee (3); Senior Advisory Committee (4); Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee (4). HILDEGARDE JOHAXXE JOHE SAN RAFAEL Letter and Science Deutscher Verein; Treble Clef Quartette 1915. 1916, 1917; " Red Mill " 1914; " What BERKELEY Xext " 1916; Treble Clef Executive Committee 1916. MARTHA JENSEN Letters and Science. WARD CHARLES JEN Agriculture. MILDRED JESSUP BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Xu; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet - -nior Advisory Committee (4); Transf er from Whittier College (3). MILTOX YERXOX JOHNS PACIFIC GROVE ARLINGTON, WASH. Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Delta Kappa; Assembly Debating Society; Education Club; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); RACINE, Wis. RALPH LESLIE JOHNS LODI Letters and Science Delta Theta Chi (Sociology Hon- or;) Congress (1), (2); Education Club (3), (4); So- ciology Club (4) ; Cosmopolitan Club (3), (4) ; President Lodi Club (2), (3), (4); Editor Student Opinion (3); Vice-President Intercollegiate Press Association (4). CHARLES EUGEXE JOHXS( N Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. HOLLISTER BERKELEY OH GAWD! WHAT A SQUAD! ETHELBERT JOHXSOX Agriculture President Deutscher Zirkel (3); Agricul- ture Club (3), (4); Qualified for Rhodes Scholarship (3). EVELYN GOLDIE JOHXSOX SANTA ROSA Letter and Science. GEORGE W. JOHXSON ALAMEDA Pharmacy. WALTER HAROLD JOHXSOX POMONA Agriculture Theta Xi; Big " C " Society; Varsity Foot- ball Team (4); Transfer Pomona College (2). HOWARD MILXE JOHXSTOX WATSONVILLE Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Class Presi- dent (1). three hundred and twenty-five A FAIR HOUSE KATHRYN JOHNSTON OAKLAND Letters and Science. MASON ALLEN JOHNSTON YERINGTON, NEVADA Letters and Science Acacia; Phi Delta Kappa; Span- ish Club; Junior Farce Cast (3). FELIX JACOB JONAS Los ANGELES Letters and Sctence-y-Orchestra (1), (2), (3), President (3); Secretary California Menorah Society (3). CHARLES WEST JONES BERKELEY Civil Engineering. FRANCES CAREY JONES BERKELEY Letters and Science. LEONA MILLS JONES VISALIA Letters and Science Rediviva; President Economics Club (4); Second Semester Secretary-Treasurer of Art History Circle. LOUIS WILLIAM JONGENEEL PITTSBURG Agriculture Alpha Zeta. LILLIAN M. JORDAX RAWUNS, WYO. Letters and Science. FLOURNOY ALBERT JUCH SAN DIEGO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). RAY CAROL KAPLAN BERKELEY Letters and Science. ALVIN MATHIAS KARSTENSEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science (Architecture) Sigma Phi Epsilon; Architectural Association; Freshman Track Team (IV Soccer Team (2), (3). (4). HAZEL ARDELLA KATZENSTEIN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Die Plaudertasche, Treasurer (2), Secretary (3), President (4); Women ' s Class Crew (2), (3); All California Crew (3); Manager Senior Women ' s Crew (4). EARLE FRANCIS KAUFMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science (Architecture) Stage Manager of 1916 Extravaganza; President of Architectural Association. LETITIA REID KEAX BERKELEY Letters and Science. CORA FLOYD KEELER BERKELEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta. LOUISE EGERTON KEEN SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean- Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Managerial Staff of the 1917 Blue and Gold; Ukulele Club (3) ; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (4); Senior Adviser Captain (4); Treasurer of the Prytanean (4); Senior Assembly Committee (4). M ' LOUISE KEENEY Los ANGELES Letters and Science. ELIZABETH ERMINIE KEITH RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Endowment Committee. MILDRED DOROTHY KELLOGG INGOMAR Letters and Science Delta Gamma. ALDA BELLE KELSEY BERKELEY Letters and Science. ARTHUR HENRY KEMP BERKELEY Agriculture. WARREN RUNYON KEMPER SAN Luis OBISPO Mechanics Alpha Delta Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; Asso- ciated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers; Ameri- can Institute of Electrical Engineers; Senior Crew (4); Freshie Glee (1); Senior Hall Committee (4). WILLIAM A VERY KENT Agriculture. CYRIL PHILIP KEXVILLE Mechanics. POWAY OAKLAND JACK KAUFMAN Chemistry. MELVILLE KAUFMANN Letters and Science. Los ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO PARRISH AXD HYATT three hundred and twenty-six FKANKI.1N K. KERR GRAND RAPIDS, OHIO Medical Hahnemann Basketball Team (3). (4): Cap- tain H. Volley- Ball Team (3), (4); Dance Committee (3), (4). MARIE IRENE KKSSELER Lriiert and Science. OAKLAND BOISE, IDAHO Lfttrrt and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa. A NOR KIMBLE Los ANGELES L ' ttert and Science Economics Club: Parliamentary Senior Women ' s Hall Committee. ESTHER I.AURILLA KING HATWARD - and Science Delta Gamma: Prytanean; Torch and Shield: La Rapiere: Women ' s Track Manager (3); r er of the Varsity Fencing Team (3); Women ' s C " Society. STANLEY O ' NRADT KING WALLA WALLA, WASH. Ciril Engineering. ALICE MARIE KINGMAN CHELAX, WASH. Letter and Science Die Plaudertasche, President (3) ; -:n:i:i A V S. Boarding House Committee (4); ( ' ommittee (4): Women ' s Undergrad- Students Affairs Committee (4). MARGUERITE KIRK BOZEMAX, MOXTAXA Letters and Science Social Sen-ice Secretary of Li- bran Work V W.C. A. (4); Cast, " Julius Caesar " (3). THE ICUMPS ESTHER KITTREDGE BERKELEY Letters and S:ience Alpha Chi Omega; Iota Sigma Pi; Parliamentary Club (2) ; Reporter on Daily Californian (2) ; Junior Women ' s Editor on Daily Californian (3) ; California Day Committee (2); Labor Day Committee (3); A. S. U. ' C. Election Committee (3); Senior Ad- viser (4). MATSUMURA KIYASHI Pharmacy. OAKLAND SOXORA MARY LOUISE KLEINECKE Letters and Science Secretary of Women ' s " C " Society ; Class Crew (2); Stroke of All California Crew (3); Manager of Women ' s Rowing (4 ) ; President of South- ern Club (3); Senior Adviser (4); Chairman Deco- ration Committee for La Fiesta (4); Member of Prytanean Fete Finance Committee. LAWRENCE FREDERICK KNAUER SACRAMENTO THETA ' S OXLY HOPE Upsilon; Beta Beta; Senior Assem- bly Committee: Senior Peace Committee; Class Foot- ball (2), (3); Floor Manager Freshie Glee. GLEN ORVAL KNIGHT CHICO Letters and Science (Architecture) Sigma Phi Epsilon; Architectural Association; Business Staff Occident (3); Assistant Manager Pelican (4) ; Manager Architectural Year Book (4); Rally Committee. CHARLES RICHARDSON KNOX Los ANGELES Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Theta Tau; Beta Beta; De Koven Club; Glee Club: General Senior Committee; Chairman of the Decoration Committee, Senior Ball; Assistant Manager of the Extravaganza; Arrangements Manager of Big " C " Sirkus: Extravaganza EARL JOHN KNUDSON BKIGHAM CITT, UTAH Commerce. HERLUF ALBERT KXUD- OAKLAND Mechanic . GEORGE MARTIN KOOPMAN DUBLIN Agriculture. ISIDORE BENJAMIN KORNBLUM Los ANGELES Lrttrrt and Science (Jurisprudence) Music to 1915 Prise Song " Fight " ; Music to Treble Clef Opera " What Next " : Manager " What Next; " Glee Club. three hundred and tuertiv-seven GLADYS MAY KREAMER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. ADOLPH C. KROEGER OAKLAND Mining Treasurer Mining Association (3); Tennis Squad (4). FRIEDA L. KRUSE SAN FRANCISCO Medical Sigma Alpha Beta; H. Class Vice-President (1), (2); H. Student Body Secretary (2); Class Li- brarian (3), (4); H. Orchestra. LE ROY FARNHAM KRUSI ALAMEDA Civil Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Sigma Iota Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Editor Blue and Gold (3); Associate Editor Daily Califor- nian (2); Secretary Civil Engineering Association (4). TOYOKICHI KURAHASHI RIVERSIDE Letters and Science (Architecture) Japanese Student Club. CHARLES DAVID LANE ANGELS Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Winged Helmet; Skull and Key; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Blue and Gold Staff (3): Senior Peace Committee; Senior Ball Com- mittee; Varsity Football Squad (2), (3), (4). EUGENE THOMAS LANGENOUR WOODLAND Agriculture Theta Xi; Alpha Zeta. PERRY EUGENE LANTZ SUNNTSIDE, WASH. Agriculture Tilicum; Alpha Zeta. ARTHUR THORNTON LA PRADE WINSLOW, ARIZ. Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Delta Chi; Board of Governors, Senior Hall. EWALD AXEL LARSON KINGSBUHG Letters and Science. ANITA DUNCAN LATON SEBASTOPOL Letters and Science Al Khalail; Phi Beta Kappa. HARLEY LATSON WHITTIER Civil Engineering Orond; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Librarian of Civil Engineering Association (4). CARL LAUSEN GALVESTON, TEXAS Letters and Science. MORRIS LAVINE Los ANGELES Letters and Science General Committee Senior Week; Chairman Publicity Committee Senior Week; Chair- man Publicity of Students Union Committee; Com- mittee for Belgian Relief (3); Congress; Congress- Senate Debate. JOHN WATKIN LAWTON Los ANGELES Agriculture Captain U. C. Cadets. JACK ELTON LEARNER OAKLAND Commerce Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (2). PAUL GERHARD LEDIG ALTA LOMA Chemistry. JOSEPH SEUNG MUN LEE CANTON, CHINA Medical Vice-President H. Student Body (2). RUSSEL VAN ARSDALE LEE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. ARMISTEAD C. LEIGH, JR. Los ANGELES Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; Beta Kappa Alpha. HANS LEMCKE ALAMEDA Agriculture Sigma Nu. EILEEN M. LEONARD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Class Basketball Team (1), (2); Student -Opinion Staff (2), (3); Daily Californian Staff (3). ARCHER LYNN LERCH Letters and Science. RUTH CORRINNE LESLEY Letters and Science. LOUIS LESS Letters and Science. OAKLAND GOLDFIELD, NEVADA SAN FRANCISCO n ' : f 4- if a WHAT ARE THE WILD WAVES SAYIM,? three hundred and twenty-eight THE WILD WAVES SHOULD BE CHOKED BY THIS TIME WALTER ROBERT LOCKWOOD PUENTA Letter and Science Entered in September. 1915; Sequoyah; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Soccer Team (2). BENJAMIN BOOXE LOGAN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). EDITH HARRIET LOGAN Los ANGELES Lettert and Science La Rapiere Fencing Society; Women ' s Varsity Fencing Team (2), Captain (3). Man- ager (4); Chairman Refreshment Committee, La Fi- esta (4); Senior Advisory Committee (4); Senior Week Pilgrimage Committee (4); Member Sports and Pas- times Women ' s Athletic Committee (4). NKSTOR MAXIMILLIAN LONN GOTHENBEBG, SWEDEN Dentistry. CHARLES WHITNEY LORAINE Los ANGELES Letters and Science (M edicaQ Sequoyah; Phi Chi. FRANCES CAROLINE LOWELL OAKLAND Lettert and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Sigma Kappa Alpha, President (4). WALTER H. LOWELL OAKLAND Dentistry Psi Omega. KATHRYN MILDRED LUDDEN GLEXDALE, ARIZ. Letters and Science Transfer from Nebraska Univer- sity (4). GENE VIE VE D ALTON LUFF Letters and Science Delta Zeta. FREDERICK PHILIP LEVE Commerce. OAKLAND CARROLL THEODORE LUND Agriculture Theta Xi; Alpha Zeta. PETALCMA SAN RAFAEL LOIS VALENTINE LYON Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. -HMLTZIA LICHTHARDT KAMENTO GRACE JANE LYNCH Letter, and Science M Khalail : Beta Kappa Alpha (4) ; Science. Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Pilgrimage Com- -.;; HOLLINGSWORTH LIESER VANCOUVER, W ASH. Letter and Science. ' EDYTHE LI I.I.IK BISHOP Letters and Science Aldebaran; Senior Women ' s Banquet Committee (4). CHESTER CHARLES LINCOLN CALISTOGA Lettert and Science. HAZEL FREDERICKA CHARLOTTE LINDH Letter and Science. OAKLAND P.GK MooRE LINDSAY - I FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Nu; Beta Beta; Freshman Glee Committee; .Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee; Big " C " Committee: Varsity Swimming Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Manaeer Swimming Team (3), Captain Swimming Tear RALPH WALDO LINGLE FRK-NO Mtchanie Eta Kappa Nu; Vice-President Asso- ciated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers 1916. f HA: - - IPP RICHMOND ' mega; Epsilon Alpha. LA MARGUERITE : SACRAMENTO Letter and Science Alpha Xi Delta. JAM I - TH LOCHF.AD FRESNO ;trce Dwight Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Com- merce Club. ELBERT WILX ' N L ' TKWOOD Los ANGELES Letter and Science ( Jurisprudence) Abracadabra; nta Welfare Committee Chairman (4i; Arrange- ments Committee. Senior Ball (4); Governor Senior Hall (4). STOCKTON SAN FRANCISCO THREE JACKS three hundred and lu-enly-ninc SQUAW-MAN GIMBAL NORMAN LYON CINCINNATI, OHIO Agriculture Transfer from University of Cincinnati; Orond; Circle " C " Society, Secretary-Treasurer (4); Manager Varsity Swimming Team (4) ; Senior Adviser; Senior Endowment Committee; Senior Ball Deco- ration Committee. ANNA HARDING McCABE CRAWFORDSVILLE, IXD. Letters and Science. COE ELIZABETH McCABE BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Iota Sigma Pi; Torch and Shield; Prytanean; Reception Committee Freshie Glee; Junior Prom; Senior Ball; Cast Junior Curtain Raiser (3); Cast Senior Extravaganza (4); Senior Vice-President (4); A. W. S. Secretary (3); Arrangements Committee Sophomore Informal (2) ; Refreshments Committee California Day (3); Labor Day Committee (3) ; Junior Informal Committee (3) ; Permanent Organization Committee (4); Parliamen- tary Society (1) (2) ; Senior Advisory Committee (3) (4) . ELVA AMES McCAHILL BERKELEY Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Le Cercle Fran- cais.(l), (2), (3); Parliamentary (1); Partheneia (1), (3). ROY DRUMMOND McCALLUM ST. PAUL, Mixx. Agriculture Alpha Zeta. MILLARD EARL McCOLLAM Agriculture Alpha Zeta. BERKELEY ROSS McCOLLUM Los ANGELES Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Freshman Track Team (1). WILLIAM ARTHUR McCOLLUM SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. LOLA ELIZABETH McCORMICK MODESTO Letters and Science. FRANK DALE McCULLOCH UPLAND Commerce Abracadabra; Big " C " Society; Varsity Football Team (4). LESTER LE ROY McCUMBER Pharmacy WILLIAM ALFRED McCUTCHAN Agriculture Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta. GEORGE ERVINE McCUTCHEN Letters and Science. SAN FRANCISCO HEALDSBURG BERKELEY MARGARET ANNE McDERMED OAKLAND Letters and Science Sigma Psi; Y. W. C. A. (1). DORIS ELIZABETH McENTYRE BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; A. W. S. Standing Social Com- mittee (1), (2); Cast, " Countess Cathleen " (1); Cast, " Shakuntala " (2); Cast " Julius Caesar " (3); Cast Partheneia (3); Senior Advisory Captain (3), (4); Senior Extravaganza Committee (4); Students Wel- fare Committee (4); Cast Senior Extravaganza (4); Commencement Speaker. ELSIE JEANNETTE McFARLAND BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Cast of Junior Farce; Vice-President, Mathematics Club (4). WILLIAM ROSS McKAY LEMOORE Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) League of the Republic; Editorial Staff Brass Tacks; Congress; Class Secretary (4) ; Students Advisory Committee (4) ; General Committee Senior Week. NORAH McKENZIE COXCORD Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Nu; Senior Advisory Committee. three hundred and thirty FLoYD THEALL McKlM LONG BEACH Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sigma Iota Phi : Officers Club; Civil Engin enng Association. Treas- i niv.TMty Orchestra (1), (2): Chairman Military B 11 Reception Committee (4); Class Per- maoent Orgmauation Committee: Cadet Captain and :- - - HH HARD ASHE McLAREX FRAXCISCO Letters and Science Psi Upsilon: Skull and Key; Kappa Beta Phi: U. X. X.; Assistant Manager of Y ' . " Countess Cathleen " (1); Assistant Manager x ' xmt Xothing " and " Richeli iger of Junior Farce (3): Manager of " You Never :j); Labor Day Entertainment Committee lunior Banjut-t Committee (3): General Arrange- :its Committee Senior Week (4). ALBERTA McXEELY - ..MEXTO Letters and Science Copa de Oro; Prytanean Society; - ty: Xu Sigma Psi; Basketball :{.tain (3), (4): All Californian (2), (3), (4); Ml Californian (4): Tennis (4); :iin (2); Track (1), (2). (3): Vice- President Class (2i- thl-tic Manager. President of Sports and Pastimes (4); Partheneia (2): Managerial ' Staff Blue and Gold (3 3 Finance Committee (2); Prom Arrangements Committee; Senior Endowment Com- inittee: Pilgrimage Committee; Refreshment and Fi- nance Committee; Women ' s Day Dance (4); Senior .-er (3); Secretary of Sport and Pastimes (3). .HI. IAN AEXI:A M.-PHEE Agriculture. . VEI.L rrilSHoI.M McRAE Mechanics. SAX FRANCISCO BERKELEY WHERE IS HARVKY t JOHX IGNATIUS McVEY SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Alpha Tau Omega: Tau Beta Pi. ERXEST GRIGG MA SMITH RIVER Agriculture. PHILIP JAMES MAAS SAN FRANCISCO Ciril Engineering. FLOREXCE MARY MACAULAY OAKLA.VP Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Kappa Alpha. IVAXDER MAcIVER EL PASO, TEXAS Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa. UNA MACKE SAN DIEGO CAfGHT rXA WARES Letters and Science Transfer from Ohio State Univer- sity 1916. HUGH FRASER M A cKEXZIE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. MARSHALL PIERCE MADISOX SAX FHAXCISCO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Psi Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Big " C " Society: Circle " C " Society; Skull and Key; I " . X. X.: Kappa Beta Phi. ALFRED LEO MAGUIRE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Kappa Epsilon: Theta Xu Epsilon; Omicron Delta: U. X. X.; B. B. Winged Hel- met; Varsity Boxing Team (2); Captain (3), (4); Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Committee; Football Sxjuad (1), (2), (3), (4). MARGARET MARCHAXT IONE Letters and Science Prytanean; Treble Clef; Senior Advisory Committee (4); Class Vice-President (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Students Welfare Com- mittee; General Committee Senior Week. ALGELIXE M. MARU SAN DIEGO Letters and Science- Sigmn Kappa; Torch and Shield; Istyc; Dvslyt; Junior Editor on Women ' s Staff of Daily Californian (3) ; Editor of Y. W. C. A. Record (4) ; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet Member (4); Senior Adviser (4); Labor Day Committee (3); Prytanean Fete Com- mittee (4); Decoration Commintee Senior Ball (4). EVA ESTHER MARTIN SANTA AXA Letters and Science Transfer from U. S. C. (3); Mekatina. PAUL S. MARRIX TWIN FALLS, IDAHO Letters and Science Dwight Club; Senate; Bonnheim Essay Price, 1915 and 1916. JAMES AXCRUM MARSHALL BERKELEY Agriculture Associate Manager Journal of Agri- culture (3). LEWIN WETHERED MARTINEZ BERKELEY Ciril Engineering Beta. Theta Pi; Glee Club. three hundred and thirty-one THEY RE ONLY STARES EDWIN MARSHALL MASLIN MAUDE MARION MEAGHER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Club; Prytanean; Lead in English Club Play (1); Lead in Parthenoia (2); Author of Partheneia (3); Partheneia Committee (3); Junior Farce Committee (3); Senior Extravaganza Committee (4). HAZEL KIRKE MEDDAUGH STOCKTON Letters and Science. CLARA AGNES MEEKS PETALUMA Letters and Science. BRADFORD MORSE MELVIX SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity (4); Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Glee Club; De Koven Club; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee; Cast Skull and Key Show (4). HUGO LUCIA MENKE SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Kappa Psi. DAVID ROBERT MERRILL BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Xi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Upsilon. CHAC ' E EVELYN MERRILL ASHLAND, OREGON Letters and Science Die Deutsche Zirkel; Oregon Club; Extravaganza. RUTH EARL MERRILL Los ANGELES Letters and Science Varsity Fencing Team (3) ; Senior Fencing Team (3), Captain (4); La Rapiere (2), (3) (4); Senior Hall Proctor Committee (4) ; Senior Pilgrimage Committee (4). MARGUERITE MERRITT ATSONVILLE Letters and Science. OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; English Club; Sphinx; Press Club; Editor of Pelican (4); Daily Calif ornian (1), (2), (3); Co-Author, Senior Extravaganza, " Youth Comes Up " ; Winner of Irving Prize for Humor, 1915, 1916. BENJAMIN FRANK MASTEN OAKLAND Civil Engineering. CALLA MATHISON Los ANGELES Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). KIYOSH MATSUMURA OAKLAND Pharmacy. SOTARO MATSUSHITA Los ANGELES Letters and Science. GEORGE LAWRENCE MAXWELL, JR. WOODLAND Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), President (4); Congress; Students Union Committee (4) ; Associate Editor Pelican (3); Cadet Lieutenant. ARTHUR RAYMOND MAY SANTA MARIA Mining Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; Senior Adviser (4). MAUD MAYENBAUM OAKLAND Letters and Science. ALMY COFRAN MAYNARD BERKELEY Mechanics Lambda Chi Alpha; Secretary U. C. Branch American Institute of Electrical Engineers. MARGARET IRENE MERSEREAU OAKLAND Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Sprechverband (2); Partheneia (3); Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (1), (2); Meetings Committee (3); Die Deutsche Zirkel (3) ; Senior Advisory Committee. ROBERT STONEY MAYOCK Letters and Science (Jurisprudence). WELBURN FRANKLIN MAYOCK Letters and Science. GILROY GILROY THE STAIRS three hundred and thirty-two ROI.I.IX i:r ;i: i: M: Mechanics. OAKLAND RIVERSIDE BERKELEY AIMEE JULIET MICHELBACHER Letter and Science Sprechverband . MAKTKI. IRVIX MICKEY . Engineering Track Squad (2), (4). iM ' RoTHY MILES SAN FBAXCISCO Lettert and Science. :. MI 1. 1. AH OAKLAND Letters and Science. V DUX LAP MILLER BOISE, IDAHO Lettert and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Iota Sigma Pi; Alpha Xu. IX ' ROTHY DORRIS MILLER ALTURAS Lettert and Science. JAMES AI.EXAXDER MILLER PIEDMONT Agriculture. VERA DOUGLAS MILLER OAKLAND Lettert and Science. JAMES McVICAR MILLS, JB. HAMILTON CITY Agriculture Theta Delta Chi; Alpha Zeta. YERXI YICTOR MILLS ASHLAND, ORE. Ciril Engineering Delta Tau Delta. EDWIX VKN HORX MIXEAH Commerce. Jo HX FRANCIS MIXIHAX Ciril Engineering. HEXRY MISHKIXD Pharmacy. ARTHUR WILLIAM MOHR Chemistry tenant. EMORY JULIUS MOLTZEN Pharmacy Kappa Psi. DOROTHY MOV- FRESNO Art Delta Kappa Delta; President Dramatics and Art Club 1916; Member Ukulele Club. PROSSER, Vis. SAN FRANCISCO SAN FRANCISCO SAN FRANCISCO -Sigma Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; First Lieu- FRESNO TAKING IT EASY CLAUDE EZRA MOXLUX BERKELEY Commerce Acacia; Big " C " Society; Golden Bear; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (4); Freshman Track Team; VarsityTrack Team (1) (3) (4). MARGARET MARY MONTGOMERY Letters and Science. SAN FRANCISCO WILLIS ROBERT MONTGOMERY BERKELEY Lettert and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Key; Omicron Delta; U. X. X.; B. B.; Big " C " Society; Freshman Baseball Team; Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team (1), (2), (3), Captain (4). DOUGLAS E. C. MOORE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Kappa Alpha; V. X. X. MARGARET ELIZABETH MOORE Los ANGELES Letters and Science. RAYMOXD RICHIE MORGAX SONOHA Letters and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. ADRIAX LEWIS MORIX SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. ETHEL AXXE MOROXEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. GLEXX KEXDALL MORRISON ELLENDALE, X. D. Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E.; Cast of Senior Extravaganza. ARMENA LOUISE MORSE BERKELEY Lettert and Science. HAROLD A. MORSE OAKLAND Lettert and Science. BEATRICE JESSIE MORSMAX OAKLAND Letters and Science. IREXE MOSBACHER BERKELEY Lettert and Science. DONNA MOSES Los ANGELES Lettert and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pry- tanean; Economics Club. EDITH LENA MOSSMAX XAMPA, IDAHO Lettert and Science. GEXEVIEVE GLASIER MOTT PETALUMA Lettert and Science. three hundred and thirty-three REGINALD HOWARD NANSCAWEN SAN ANDREAS Letters and Science (Pre-Arch.) PROMINENT FEAT-URES FERRIS SYLVANUS MOULTON RIVERSIDE C ommerce Theta Delta Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sphinx; Press Club; Daily Calif ornian Managerial Staff (1), (2), (3); Business Manager (4); 1917 Blue and Gold, Managerial Staff (3) ; Junior Prom Committee (3); Labor Day Committee (3); Chairman Finance Committee Senior Week (4); Endowment Committee (4); Publicity Committee Senior Week (4); General Committee Senior Week (4). LOUIS HENRY MUELLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Wrestling Team (2); Boxing Team (3), (4). CARLOS SAMSON MUNDT ALAMEDA Letters and Science -Le Cercle Francais (3); Mathe- matics Club (4); Radio Club (3), Chairman (4). GEORGE F. MURPHY YOUNTVILLE Pharmacy. LUCILLE ALICE MURPHY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Rediviva; Senior Women ' s Ban- quet Committee (4) ; Senior Endowment Committee (4) . WALTER JOHN MURPHY PETALUMA Pharmacy Kappa Psi; President Student Body Col- lege of Pharmacy. J. R. MURRAY, JR. CHICO Letters and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Theta Nu Epsilon; U. N. X.; Kappa Beta Phi; Skull and Key. WILLIAM WALLACE MURRAY NEW YORK, N. Y. Letters and Science (Pre-Legal.) GARABED HAGOP NAJARIAN FOWLER Agriculture Cosmopolitan Club; Agricultural Club. ADOLPH NEUBERG NATHAN Agriculture. SAN RAFAEL ARTHUR EMIL NELSON TURLOCK Agriculture Theta Chi; Senior Football Team. MABEL NELSON Letters and Science. VACAVILLE JOHN CURTIS NEWTON SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Delta Chi; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Endowment Committee; Rally Committee (4) ; Advertising Manager Daily Californian (4); Associate Manager Blue and Gold (3). LUTHER ALLEN NICHOLS POMONA Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Skull and Key; Big " C " Society. Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), Captain (4); Students Affairs Committee (4). RUTH PAULINE NICHOLS SAN PEDRO Letters and Science Philhellenon Hetairia; Class Bas- ketball Team, Manager (3); Class Hockey Team (4). ALICE CARLENA NOBLE BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Mu; Treble Clef (1), (2), (3), (4); Cast " Keeping It Dark " (3);Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club; Arrangements Committee Junior Prom; Senior Assembly Committee; Senior Assessment Com- mittee; Prytanean Finance Committee (3), (4). ERMYN NORTON BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Mu; Class Permanent Or- ganization Committee (4). OF PROMINENT PEOPLE three hundred and thirty-four WARRLX DIXTKI; N K 1 BERKELEY Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Alpha Zeta; Phi Delta Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " i plain Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Basketball Team (2), Captain (3); Students Welfare Committee i3i, i4i; President Agriculture Club (4); Y. M. C. A Cabinet (3), (4). THt ' MA- LINDSAY XUDD DIXON Mechanitt Theta Chi; A. I. E. E. Treasurer (4); A. E. and M. E., Vice-President (4); Freshman Crew; Freshman Football; Varsity Football Squad (1). (2) Hop Committee. KILMER " KHLMAXX ALAMEDA Commerce Dahlonega; Beta Gamma Sigma. NAI.D OGDEX OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Delta I ' psilon: Phi Alpha Delta; Cadet Captain. : IXDA AMELIA " I.CKSi: HOHXITOS Letters and Sfience Alpha Omicron Pi; Economics Clul . Fund Chairman; Executive Com- mittee, Xewman Club; Secretary Senior Women ' s Singing; S -ni..r A lvi.-r; Senior Week Committee. SAMUEL JAMLS i c;iLVIE BERKELEY Mining Chi Psi; Tau Beta Phi; Theta Tau; Staff Photographer Blue and Gold (2): Associate Editor Blue and Gold (3); Blue and Gold Staff (4). HERMAX GRAYIX ' X OLIVER B VIEXTO ;i: A. S. M. E.; President A. E. and M. E : Treasurer A S. M. E. ' 4); Governor Permanent Organization Committee J ' ajamarino Stunt Committee (3); General Senior . Committee (4); Chairman Senior Pilgrimage Commit t ' MI.WiKiD RICHARD ol.sKN Heine Phi Chi. FI.i ' YD ERLE XYETT Letters and Science. MILDRED RR Letters and Science. WILLIAM H. t ' VKKSHIXER Ciril Engineering Dahlonega. SAN Fi PALERMO POMOSA SANTA ANA FEEDING A CHICK JOSEPH XASH OWEN CARLSBAD, NEW MEXICO Letters and Science Delta Chi; Band; Senate (2); Glee Club (2); A. S. U. C. Store Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee (4); Decoration Committee Senior Ball; Chairman Senior Assemblies. IAX ANDREW OZOLIX LIVOXIA (Baltic Province of Russia) Letters and Science (Phil.) The Slavic Club of U. C.; Editor of The Promelheiu (Littu-h Literary Magazine) WILLIAM GUY FADES Letters and Science Phi Delta Kappa. VIOLET AGXES PALMER Letters and Science. A LAMBDA TCOLCMNE BERKELEY ROfGH KXGINKKRS B ' E A. PARCEL Letters and Science. KATHERIXE MARY PARKER SAX FRANCISCO Letters and Science. WEBSTER LOCKE PARKER EUREKA Agriculture. LEOX BURSOX PARKER - FRAXCISCO Letters and Science. CLIFFORD ALDACE PARKER LINDSAY Pharmacy. .H HX LEROI PARKS RICHMOND Pharmacy. WALDo HAYS PATE PASO ROBLES Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; President Senior Class 1916 and three hundred and thirty-jive REMOVING THE DEAD GILBERT LANSING PATTERSON Letters and Science. ANITA B. PATTERSON Letters and Science. PERRY JASPER PATTON Letters and Science. STOCKTON BISHOP GONZALES RIVERSIDE KMMETT PHILLIPS, JR. SACRAMEXTO Letters and Science Bachelordon. OSCAR WESLEY PHILLIPS BERKELEY Agriculture. MELVILLE F. PHILLIPS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Le Cerc ' .e Francais (2), (3), Vice- President (4) ; Camera Club (2), (3) ; Senior Pajamarino Stunt Committee. WARREN LEE PIERSON Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. IRENE PILAT SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science. LEOLA MAY PINGER BERKELEY Letters and Science. NARCISA PIODA SALINAS Letters and Science -Alpha Chi Omeija; Y. W. C. A.; Partheneia (1); Senior Adviser (3), (4); Senior Assem- bly Committee; Senior Ball Arrangements Committee. CARLYLE GILL PATTON Civil Engineering. JOHN A. PATTON BOULDER, COLORADO Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi. LAURENCE MATTOR PAUL CHINA Mechanics. PAUL WEAVER PENLAND OXXAKD Architecture Theta Chi; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (3); Varsity Football Squad (3), (4); Senior Ball Decoration Committee. LOUIS HUBBARD PENNEY COLVILLE, WASH. Letteis and Science Theta Chi; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Captain Freshman Crew; Varsity Crew (2), (3); Captain (4); Class Pres- ident (2); Junior Prom Committee; Interclass Foot- ball Team (4); Cadet Captain. DONALD D. PENNY Los GATOS Agriculture Sequoyah. MYRTLE EVELYN FETCH BERKELEY Letters and Science Women ' s Big " C " Society, Vice- President (4) ; Par.iamentary Club (2) ; Women ' s Class Basketball Team (1), (2), Captain (3); Women ' s Class Tennis Team (3), (4), Manager (4); Women ' s Class Track Team (2), Manager (3) ; Class Hockey Team (3), Manager (4) ; Sports and Pastime Committee (4) ; All Star Basketball Team (3) ; All Star Hockey Team (4); Senior Advisory Committee (4). WILLIAM SIMON PETERSON ANACONDA, MONT. Mechanics Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Cadet Lieutenant (4). ROSE MARIA PFUND OAKLAND Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; Deutsche rVerein; Treasurer Women ' s Big " C " Society; Women ' s Fenc- ing, Captain, Manager (2), (3); All Californian Fenc- ing Team (3) ; La Rapiere Society. SOUTHALL ROZELLE PFUND SACRAMENTO Letters and Science (Jurisprudence); Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Freshie Glee Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Farce; " Lamentations; " Big " C " Committee; Cadet Captain. EDWARD PORTER PFINGST WATSOXVILLE Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta. BERTHA PISKE Letters and Science. HELEN VIRGINIA PLATT Letters and Science Delta Gamma. JOHN CHARALAMPUS POLOS Agriculture. SAN FRANCISCO Los ANGELES BOSTON, MASS. NORDHOFF WILLIAM KENNETH POTTS Mechanics Theta Xi; Associated Electrical and Me- chanical Engineers, President (4) ; Student Branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineers (4) ; Fore- man Labor Day 1916. MARIE PORTER Letters and Science TOPEKA, KANSAS -Kappa Alpha Theta. JOSEPHINE PHILLIPS Letters and Science. BERKELEY BIG MILITARY MEN? three hundred and thirty-six HKRMOSA BEACH KLAND M RVMKNTO KTON KKNNITH C AKI. P KTER Dentistry. IJ.I- Letlert and Science. . NNE ELISE PoWKI.I. Lfttert and Science. N ' H! i ' oWELL Dentistry Psi Omega. KT ALLAN 1 ' oWKKS OBOVILLE Medical Phi Alpha Gamma: Iota Upsilon Sigma: H Glee Club: Art Staff Periscope (3). (4): Car- toonist Club; Assistant Editor Xudedus; Literary THOMPSON PRICK DENVER, COLORADO Mechanic Theta Xi; Eta Kappa Nu. E MITCHKI.I. PUT TUOLCMNE Letter and Science (Jurisprudence); Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Phi; Phrontisterion; Forum. HARRIET KM KLINE PROCTOR OAKLAND Letter and Science. PASO ROBLES Pharmacy. KATHARINE FRANCES (,MINN Los ANGELES Letter and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Recording ' :iry. Newman Club (3); Social Chairman (4); Emergency Fund Committee; Tag nittee for Senior Stunt: Senior Stunt Com- for Pajamarino Rally. BERT FRANKLIN RABIN VITZ Letter and Science. WHICH IS WHICH? VANGALA SIVA RAM ATILLI, INDIA Letters and Science Na ' anda Club; Cast of " Julius Caesar " (3); Student Opinion (2), (3); Cosmopolitan SAN FRANCISCO Club; Staff of Daily Calif ornuM (1); Asiatic Student Alliance (3); Assembly Debating Society (1), (2); Forum Team (3). WILBUR RAISNER CORNING Lett - - Circle " C " Society: Cross-Country : Assembly Debating Society, Treas- urer -. ' .y Debating Team (3); Captain of ira (4). LUTE NICHOLS IN HIS FIRST TRACK SUIT MATTIE RAMELLI VENTURA Letters and Science. BETH M. RANTON LONG BEACH Letters and Science. LESTER BEARD RA.NTZ LAKEPORT Dentistry. GENEVIEVE HARRIET READ OAKLAND Letters and Science. HENRY LEO REICH MANILA, P. I. Mechanic Circle " C " Society; Soccer (3), (4); Mathe- matics Club. EDWARD ALEXANDER REIXKE SAN DIEGO Ciril Engineering Tilicum; Circle " C " Society ; Officer ' s Club, Secretary-Treasurer (4); Decoration Committee Military Ball (4); Cadet Captain; Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee. CHARLES REIS SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy. PROSPER REITER, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Delta Tau Delta: Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Club, President (4); Glee Club; Mi.itarv Band (2). MILTON JOSEPH REINHART ELKO, NEVADA Letters and Science. CARL ALBERT RENZ MILL VALLET Chemistry Sigma Nu. RUTH MARIE REPATH Los ANGELES Letters and Science. three hundred and thirty-seven HP " - GLADYS ISABEL RESTON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Women ' s " C " Society; Ciass Crew (1), (2), (3) ; Varsity Crew (2) ; Partheneia (2) ; Southern Club (1), (2), (3); President (4); Senior Advisory Committee; Chairman Sophomore Gabble Stunts Com- mittee; Senior Women ' s Treasurer (First Semester) A. S. U. C. Finance Committee (2), (3); Senior Pi.- grimage Committee. FRED H. REYNOLDS l.os ANGELES Agriculture Theta Xi. CHARLES ELROY RHEIN ALAMEDA Chemistry Del Rey Club; Alpha Chi Sigma; Newman Club, Treasurer (4); Senior Endowment Committee (4); Class Secretary (4). FLORENCE MAY RHODEHAMEL OAKLAND Letters and Science. RUTH ANN RIELD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. IOLA GLADYS RIESS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Mekatina Club; Senior Week Program Committee. AINSLEY MEREDITH RING Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. MARY ELIZABETH ROBERTS Letters and Science. ESTHER MARIE RODKEY Commerce Norroena. CHARLES F. B. ROETH Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa. FERNDALE RICHMOND, IND. Los ANGELES OAKI. D SEEING THINGS EMERY HERMAN ROGERS SANTA MONICA Letters and Science Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Big " C " Society (2), (3), Treas- urer (4); Freshman Tennis Team; Varsity Tennis Team (2), (3), Captain (4); Executive Committee Big " C " Circus; Rally Committee (3); Managerial Staff Blue and Gold; Senior Ball Arrangement Com- mittee. HAROLD LEROY ROGERS MODESTO Pharmacy Kappa Psi. ROMAYNE R. ROHLFING PLACERVILLE Letters and Science Phi Sigma Kappa; Senior Banquet Committee; Senior Endowment Committee. LEWIS SAMUEL ROSENBAUM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. HELEN EMMA ROSENBERG OAKLAND Letters and Science Nu Sigma Upsilon; Class Hockey Team, Captain (4); All California Hockey Team (4); Class Tennis Team (3), (4); Baseball Manager (4). SAMSON HELLER ROSENBLATT SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics (Electrical) Eca Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. (3), (4); A. E. and M. E. (3), (4); Executive Committee (3); Senior Men ' s Banquet Committee (4). MURREY LEVERING ROYAR Los ANGELES Letters and Science Achaean; Students Welfare Com- mittee (4); Senior Endowment Committee (4); Senior Ball Committee. WILLIAM W T HEELER RUCKER OAKLAND Letters and Science. JAY LEON RUDDICK BERKELEY Letters and Science University Band; University Or- chestra; Transferred from Bethany College, Linds- borg, Kansas (3) . THE LAST CHANCE PETER RUEGG Letters and Science. HENRY AUGUSTO RUFFO Agriculture Zeta Psi. SANTA CLARA Los ANGELES three hundred and thirty-eight ELIXABETH MARY RUi.(,: - Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean, 4): Chairman Senior Advisory Committee r Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Committee; Partheneia Property Com- : Junior Labor Day (Chairman). ALTER RUPPEL - FRANCISCO Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Siema Xi. MAHIKI. MORRIS RUSHMoRE Lettert and Science. WARl WILLIAM AI.i: ANI)i:i; IM -.-ELL Lettert and Science Sigma Phi: Winged Helmet; IT: Football ( . rji. 8 homore p Committee: Senior Ball Committee. I) NAI.D WOLFRUM SALTER TROUT CREEK, MOST. Mining. MARY JANE SANDERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Prytanean; Economics Club; Labor Day Committee (3). Captain; Senior Adviser (4); Senior Endowment Committee (4). Decoration Committee Senior Ball (4); Partheneia Properties (3), (4); Ticket Sales Chairman Prytanean Fete (4); Emer- gency Fund Committee (3), (4); BURNETT SAN FORD PALO ALTO Agriculture. AUGUSTUS VICTOR SAPH BERKELEY Civil Engineering Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Iota Phi. JOHN R. RUSSELL HI ;H E. RUTHERF ' RI Pharmacy. ERIC HAROLD SARGEANT RIVERSIDE SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; U. C. Rifle Team (2), (3), Captain (4); U. C. Rifle Team Gold Medal (3), Sergeant (3); Mandolin Club. S v RAFAEL ROBERT LAURENCE RYAN a r BARBARA Engineering Phi Gamma Delta: Sigma Iota Phi. neering Association; President and Yice- ! nfjineerinif Association (3): Students ,re Committee: Yarsity Track Team (2), (3), (4). HARRY SARGENT RIVERSIDE Agriculture. HARRY HALL SCHEELINE RENO, NEVADA Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Skull and Key; Omicron Delta; U. N. X.; Beta Beta; Glee Club; De Koven Club; European Glee Club Tour (2); Transfer from University of Nevada (I). SARAH DAYIS SAB1N Lettert and Science. ETHEL MARTHA SAID Letters and Science. PORTLAND, OREGON RAY JOHN SCHELINE Letters and Science Sequoyah Club. KINGSBCRG ol.IYKK SAGEN GEORGE PRINCETON Lftteri and Science Sprechverband ; Mathematics Club; Scandinavian Club; Soccer (3), (4); Circle " C " Society. ERMINIE URSULA SALA STOCKTOX Letters and Science Copa de Oro. ADEI.E I.oUlSE SALSBURY S v FRANCISCO Letters and Science Coxswain Class Crew (I), (2). RAKEHSFIELD GERTRUDE AGNES SCHIECK BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. KARL HOWARD SCHILLING BERKELEY Letters and Science Delta Upsilon; Theta Tau; Cadet Lieutenant. ALICE ELEANOR SCHLOTS ELMWOOD, ILL. Lettert and Science Iota Sigma Pi; Senior Advisory Committee. ANNA M. M. SCHNELLE HAMBURG, GERMANY Letters and Science. XO WONDER VANDENTBfRGH OOCLDN T STUDY three hundred and thirty-nine) DOROTHY ASHTOX SHADE Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. PASADENA JAY RANDOLPH SHARPSTEIN ALAMEDA Letters and Science Phi Chi; Secretary-Treasurer Associated Pre-Medical Students (1), (2), (3). DAVID STODDART SHATTUCK Los ANGELES Letters and Science Delta Tau Delta. EDWARD BYER SHAW OLNEY, ILLINOIS Letters and Science Nu Sigma Nu; Glee C!ub Ex- ecutive Committee (3), Vice-President (4); Cast " Keeping it Dark " (3); Transfer from the University of Illinois (3). RAYMOND LEE SHEARMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Kappa Siema; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Cross-Country Track Team (3), (4); Varsity Track Team (3), (4); Captain Cross- Country Team (4) ; Secretary-Treasurer, Circle " C " Society (3); President Circle " C " Society (4); Labor Day Commissary Committee. JUST LIKE A REGULAR POLITICIAN MARGUERITE JULIA SCROLL Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College, August, 1916. HANS EMIL AUGUST SCHROEDER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. LEO WILLIAM SCHUCHARD MEDFORD, OREGON Dentistry. CURT NICOLAUS SCHUETTE SAN FRANCISCO Mining. NICHOLAS JAMIS SCORSUR SAN JOSE Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma; Senior Pilgrimage Committee; Secretary Permanent Senior Endowment Fund. KENYON JUDSON SCUDDER SEATTLE, WASH. Letters and Science Orchestra (2), (3), (4). NELLIE MAUDE SECARA MADEKA Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Iota Sigma Pi; Class Basketball Team (1), (2). EDWARD E. SEID SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy. ERNEST MARTIN SETZER LODI Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. HONG KIM SEUNG OAKLAND Mechanics A. E. M. E.; A. I. M. E; Vice-President of Chinese Student Club (4). HARRY BOYD SEYMOUR JOHN LAURENCE SEYMOUR HELEN ELIZA SHEEDY Letters and Science. HAZEL JULIA SHEPHERD Letters and Science. RUTH SHERMAN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Chi Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Key; U. N. X.; English Club; Press Club; Sphinx; Daily Calif ornian (1), (2), (3), Editor (4). SANTA MONICA BAKERSFIELD STOCKTON BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); Students Welfare Committee (3); Senior Advisory Committee (3); Treble Clef (1), (2), (3). HUGH SHIPPEY LONG BEACH Jurisprudence Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Beta Beta; Chairman of Committee for the Organization of Class Finance System (4) ; Secretary Associated Students Store Committee (4); Junior Prom Committee; Member Finance and Arrangements Committee for Senior Week. Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Beta Kappa; President Slavic Society (3) ; Vice-President, Philhellenon Hetairia; Contributor of Music to 1916 Extravaganza; President Slavic Society (4); Vice- President Slavic Society; Contributor of Music to the 1917 Extravaganza. NATIONAL A SSI three hundred and forty H. R. I) SHOEMAKER - TV BARBARA a Transfer Pomona College 1912; Transfer 1913; Phi Alpha Gamma: Sigma Alpha Beta; H Orchestra H Glee Club; Dance Committee . ' . (3). (4). AI. Hi MER S x FRAXCISCO Cm Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi: Inter- Class Football (4). PAfl. FOSTER SINCLAIR BERKELEY Letters and Scienrt Phi Sigma Kappa; Transfer from Brown University. HoWAHD A ARSDALE SLATER Los ANGELES Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. THOMAS WILLIAM SLAVEN SACRAMENTO Jurisprudence Bache ' .ordon; President Senior Class Chairman Arrangements Committee Senior Ball: Rally Committee (3), i4 ; General Senior Week Com- mittee; 1917 Hlur and Gold Editorial Staff (3); Fresh- man Track Squad. MARY RUTH SMART Los ANGELES Letter and Science President California Club (3); Belgium Relief Committee (3). ROBERT I.ELAND SMIRLE FRANCISCO Commerce. AMRAH DINWIDDIE SMITH Letter s and Science. BERNICE DUNI.AP SMITH Letter and Science. FRANK CAROL SMITH Letter t and Science. HARVEY ALBERT SMITH Ciril Engineering. JOSEPH THOMAS SMITH BERKELEY HONOLULU. T. H. Si NT A BARBARA SACRAMENTO LIVERMORE Letters and Science Bachelordon; Cadet Lieutenant. TO THINK WE ALL HAD AX EVEN START A PERFECT LADY! JOHN WALTER SMITH PIEDMONT Agriculture. LILLIAN DUBOIS SMITH OAKLAND Letters and Science. WILL HOWARD SMITH OAKLAND Ciril Engineering. ROBERT LACY SMYTH BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phrontisterion. SIDNEY HUGH SMYTH PORTLAND, ORE. Mechanics. MYRTLE MAY SNIDER DENAIR Letters and Science. ELIZABETH SNYDER HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi: Senior Adviser (4); Transfer from Mills College (3). ROBERT WADE S.NYDER COLUSA Letters and Science. MILTON ALEXANDER SODERBERG HERMAN Agriculture. ANTOINETTE SOO-HOO JIAFAEL Letters and Science. PETER LAURITZEN SPANNE LOMPOC CiriV Engineering. ELDRIDGE TED SPENCER BERKELEY Letters and Science (Pre- Agriculture.) THOMAS SPENCER PROVIDENCE, R. I. Mechanic Theta Xi. EDWIN SPICKLEMIRE TULARE Ciril Engineering Dahlonega. WILLIAM WALLACE SPRAGUE MENLO PARK Mimfstf. MELSON RUDGE SPRINKLE GLEXDALE Agriculture. ANGIE TIBBETTS STACEY FRANCISCO Letters and Science. three hundred and forty-one VULGAR RAUB MERRILL STAFFORD LILLIAN THEKLA STEPHANY BERLIN, GERMANY Letters and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Dyslyt Club; Deutscher Verein; Greek Club; Social Committee Y. W. C. A. GORDON FITZHUGH STEPHENS HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Sphinx; Greek Club President (First Semester) (4); Captain Military (4); Chairman Mili- tary Ball Decoration Committee (4); Blue and Gold (3); Senior Assembly Committee (4). WAITE HENRY STEPHENSON OAKLAND Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Delta Chi; Sen- ate; Assistant Manager " Prunella " (3); Secretary General Committee Senior Week; Senior Ball Com- mittee. PHILIP CUSHING STETSON SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science. NORMAN BENJAMIN STERN BERKELEY Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; Press Club; Sphinx; Chairman, Senior Extravaganza Committee; Asso- ciate Editor Occident (3), (4); Associate Editor Peli- can (3), (4). MARYSVILLE Agriculture Theta Xi; Alpha Zeta; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Assembly Committee. STARR WALKER STANYAN WEST MEDFORD, MASS. Letters and Science. OLIVE LEE STEVENSON Letters and Science Mekatina. RIVERSIDE ROY STARBIRD SAN FRANCISCO Mining Chi Psi; Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Big " C " Society; Sigma Xi; Freshman Baseball Team (1); Varsity Baseball Team (3), (4). NANA STEVICK Letters and Science. BELLE RITCHIE STEWART Letters and Science. STANFORD UNIVERSITY BERKELEY EDITH GEORGIE STARK Letters and Science. NEAL STAUNTON Letters and Science (Jurisprudence) Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi. FLOYD WAYNE STEWART SAN JOSE Letters and Science Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Key; Beta Beta; Manager 1917 Blue and Gold; Blue and Gold Advisory Com- MARTINEZ mittee (3), (4); Director A. S. U. C. Store (4); Under- graduate Chairman Students Affairs Committee; Chair- man Honor System Committee: 1917 Re-union Com- Los ANGELES mittee; General Committee Senior Week; Senior As- semblies Committee; Class Football Team (4); Presi- dent Associated Students (4). LOUISE HOLMES STEEL-BROOKE FOXCROFT, MAINE Medical Graduate of Foxcroft Academy; Assistant Editor Periscope (3); Dance Committee (1), (2), (3). (4); H. Class Librarian (3), (4). J. FRED STEELE PERRY, IOWA Medical Phi Alpha Gamma; Hahnemann Class Presi- dent (1), (2); H. Tennis Team; H. Basket all Team Captain (3), (4). WILLIAM JOSEPH STICK SACRAMENTO Mechanics. GEORGE WALTON STICKNEY UPLAND Agricuitiiri . SARAH ELIZABETH STEELE Letters and Science. PERCY ANSLEY STEEVES PORTLAND, ORE SAN JOSE Dentistry President of Epsilon Alpha (3), (4); Chair- man of Honor Committee (2) ; President of Junior Class (3) ; Treasurer of Student Body (3) ; Chairman of Students Affairs Committee (3) ; Member of Ath- letic Committee (3). MARGARET ABBIE STEIGER VACAVILLE Letters and Science Treble Clef; Senior Advisory Committee (4); A. W. S. Finance Committee (2); " What Next " ; Partheneia (2). FRITZ STEIN WANNE, GERMANY Medical Phi Alpha Gamma; H. Student Body Treas- urer (2). ELFRIEDA STEINDORFF NEW YORK, N. Y. Letters and Science Phi Mu; A. W. S.; Lost and Found Bureau (1), (2); Sophomore Babble Committee (2); Labor Day Committee (3); Treble Clef Executive Committee (1), (2), Vice-President (3), President (4). VAUDEVILLE three hundred and forty-two I A " MTTE HOI AHBUCKLE Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi: Turtle Club; Captain Jun- ior Baseball Team (3): Member Pin Committee (3); l r Graduate Staff (4); Sergeant-at-arms Stu- Body (4). vci; AI.DKN STOCK VIRGINIA Cmr, XEV. Phi; Vice-President Senior Class (3); -eball (2). MARY LUNA T " Ni:BR(X)K SOUTH PASADENA ScienceAlpha. Delta Pi; Freshie Glee Re- rnmittee: Parthcneia (1), (2); Junior Prom 1 ' kulele Club (3); Labor Day r Advisory Committee (4). KVKI.YN RoWENA T " Ni:slFER Lettert and Science. BERKELEY RAYMOND KARL STORIE HOLTVILLE Agriculture- Agriculture Club; Senior Advisory Com- .torial Staff U. C. Journal of Agriculture (3). KDNA WILLIAMS STRONG OAKLAND rt and Science. CALMUR JoHN STRUBLE SAN DIEGO Letter and Science Alternate, Sophomore Debating Team (2); Winner Bonnheim Essay Prize (2), ( ), (4). RUTH GRAY STUBBS Lettert and Science. BERKELEY . ETHEL MARIE STYLES WILLVAR, MINNESOTA Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Transfer from Carleton College, Minnesota. MARIAN SHAW STYNER SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Letters and Science Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES EDWARD .SULLIVAN SAN BERNARDINO Agriculture Del Rev; Varsity Track Team (3), (4); - Track Captain (4); Cross-Country Team (4); Treasurer Newman Club (3). ELADio SUSACTA VITORIA, SPAIN Agriculture Transfer from the Chilean University, - -itiago de Chile. JACKSON AT HOME GEORGE T. SWAIM OWYHEE, NEVADA Agriculture Tilicum; Big " C " Society; Track Team (1). (2), (3). HOMER i. G. SUSSDORFF Lettert and Science (Medicine). BERXADINE SUTKAMP Letters and Science. SAN Fi BERKELEY GLENN VERNELL SWAN Letters and Science. ARTHUR JACKSON SWANK Mechanics. DOROTHY MAY SWANK Letters and Science. KATHRYN L SWEETSER GHINELL, IA. COLUSA COLCSA SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. FRANCES COMBA SWEEZEY OAKLAND Letters and Science. HELEX JETT SWORTFIGUER BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha. Xi Delta; Ukulele Club (2), (3); Senior Advisory Committee (4); Managerial Staff 1917 Blue and Gold; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee (3). THK RASPBERRY FRANCIS KAAHA SYLVA Dentistry. TAI LOUIS TADA Mechanics. HELEN WILLIAMS TALBERT Letters and Science. JOSEPH RAEGEN TALBOT Letters and Science (Jurisprudence.) KATHERINE ISABEL TAPSCOTT Letters and Science. ACHILLES ALFRED TAVERNETTI Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma. HONOLULU, T. H. OAKLAND BERKELEY SANTA ROSA YREKA SALINAS three hundred and forty-three RUBY CORNELIA THOMPSON Letters and Science. JAMES HERBERT TIETZEN Letters and Science. BERKELEY BERKELEY HOLLISTER FRANK GILE TIFFANY Agriculture Alpha Zeta. WILLIAM JOHN TOCHER OAKLAND Agriculture Tilicum. JESSIE FLORENCE TODHUNTER VANCOUVER, B. C. Letters and Science Delta Delta Delta. HOMER CLINTON TOLLEFSON TACOMA, WASH. Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. AVERY TOMPKINS BERKELEY Letters and Science Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Kappa. CHESTER BENSON TONKIN SAN JOSE Commerce Sigma Phi; Skull and Key; Beta Beta. HOMER HAROLD TOOLEY Commerce. TANAKA TOSHI Dentistry. HOPE EDITH TOWNSEND Letters and Science. OUR FRED HENRY TAYLOR SUSANVILLE Agriculture. GEORGE FRANCIS TAYLOR NEVADA CITY Commerce D wight Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Com- merce Club; Le Cercle Francais, Secretary (3); Cast " What ' s Next " (4); Cast " Canterbury Pilgrims " (4). MARGARET ADELINE TOYE Letters and Science. ELWOOD ELLSWORTH TRASK NEW HAMPTON, IA. SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND ALAMEDA Los ANGELES JOHN C. W. TAYLOR FOUNTAINTOWN, IND. Medical Phi Alpha Gamma; H. Class President (4); H. Orchestra; Varsity Hockey Team (4); Circle " C " Society. MARGARET POWERS TAYLOR SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Letters and Science Delta Zeta; Partheneia Properties Committee (3), Captain (4). GLADYS ANITA TEAGUE Letters and Science. T. ARTIN TERZIAN BERKELEY ARMENIA Agriculture Sigma Pi; Senior Men ' s Banquet Com- mittee. ELMER HOOTON TUCKER LONG BEACH Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Commerce Club, President (4) ; Senior Advisory Com- mittee. HAROLD SUMNER TURNER SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science. RUTH ALLISON TURNER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. HERALDA PALMA TYNG SAN FRANCISCO Medical Hahnemann Student Body Secretary (1). LAURA HARRIET ULRICH JANESVILLE, MINN. Letters and Science. Medical Student Interne Hahnemann Hospital (2), (3), (4); H. S.rgeant-at-arms (1), (2), (3), (4). MORTON THACHER EL CA.ION Agriculture Tilicum. MILDRED FRANCES THOMAS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. CLAUDE VERNER THOMPSON ORLAND Letters and Science (Medical) Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Chi. HARRY OMER SCOTT THOMPSON ESPARTO Agriculture. MILDRED BENTLEY THOMPSON OAKLAND Letters and Science. MANAGER three hundred and forty-four INDEHHILL Letter and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean; V W. C. A. Cabinet 3 . 4); Senior Adv:- Mass Meeting Committee (3), (4); Labor Day Com- (3); Junior Informal Committee 1915; Junior lin Raiser 1916; Senior Ball Arrangements Com- mittee. FLORENCE KMMA t NDERWOOD BERKELEY Lelttrt and Science. r.R ALLEN UPHAM Rio VI T Pharmacy Kappa Psi. ToMAS STANLEY VANASKK ALHAMBRA Lettcrt and Science Gymnasium Club, President (3), .ub (3), Secretary- Treas- Rifie Club (3). HOLLAND A VAXDEGRIFT - -nee Acacia: ine Society (3). STIRLING Crnr Treasurer Assembly )ELT HA-] NDENBURGH SGEI.KS Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; -. Iota Phi: Captain and Regi- mental Adjutant. [E MAY VAXDERBURt.H MADERA Letters and Science. DOUGLAS V N DYKE Los AN ;ELLS Letters and Science Psi Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Varsity Track Team (3). ::GE McGILL YOGT OAKLAND Letters and Science. SYLYIA MARIA VoLLMER LAS EGAS. X. M. Letters and Science Konversationsk ' .ub Secretary 1916. President 1917; Men ' umittoe of Xew- man Club. A RARE ONE HAROLD JOSEPH YOX DETTEN STOCKTOX Letlers and Science Sigma Chi. MARIETTA VOORHEES BERKLET Letters and Science Hockey Team (3). EH NEST EDWARD YOSPER Sw FRANCISCO Letters and Science Sigma Chi. DEAN QUIGLEY WADDELL Los ANGELES Letters and Science Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Ar- rangements Committee Flower and Fruit Mart; Ar- rangements Committee Senior Ball. NADA B. WAGNER SAN DIEGO Letters and Science. JOHX M. WAKEFIELD IONE Dentistry Psi Omega; Epsilon Alpha; Baseball (1): Chairman College Dance Committee (3); Secretary and Treasurer (2); Vice-President College of Den- ti-try Student Body. LAURA AMY WALDEX AJLAMEDA Letters and Science Delta Gamma; Treble Clef. ESTELLA EYANGELINE WALKER Letters and Science. OAKLAND D. U. MUSICIANS three hundred and forty-five DO RACE GLENN WALLACE Dentistry. ROSSELET WALLACE Letters and Science Alpha Phi. OVERTON LINCOLN WALSH Mining Delta Kappa Epsilon. THEY WORK WHILE YOU SLEEP PIERRE JAQUA WALKER HOLLYWOOD Letters and Science (Pre-Medical) Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Chi; Beta Kappa Alpha; Senate; Bonnheim Essay Prize (1); Class Debating Team (2); Senate Debating Team (3). Los GATOS BERKELEY Los ANGELES ETHEL PEARL WALTHER ELK GROVE Letters and Science California House Club; Beta Kappa Alpha; Biological Society; Phi Beta Kappa. IMRA MARGARET WANX BERKELEY Letters and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean; Symposium; Kappa Beta Pi; Informal Committee (2), (3), (4); Junior Farce Committee (3); Cast, Cur- tain Raiser (3) ; Labor Day Committee (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Social Service (3); W r omen ' s Undergraduate Students Affairs Committee (Spring) (3) , (4) ; Class President (3) Senior Adviser (3); President Y. W. C. A. (4); Chris- tian Women ' s Students Union Committee (4); General Committee Senior Week (4) ; Finance Committee Sen- ior Week (4); Class Reunion Committee (4); General Committee Ambulance Fund (4). JEAN E. WALKER Letters and Science. VISALIA 1 I i RALPH MERVIN WALKER SELMA Agriculture Alpha Kappa Lambda; Alpha Zeta; Fenc- ing Team (2), (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Secretary (3), (4); Agriculture Club. ETHEL CAROLYN WALL BERKELEY Letters and Science Vice-President Class (2) ; A. W. S. Finance Committee (1), (2), (3); Sophomore Hop Rec eption Committee (2); Parthen ia Cast (1), (2); Parthen ia Costumes Committee (2), (3), (4); Chair- man Finance Committee Sophomore Banquet (2) ; Chairman Finance Committee Women ' s Athletic Day (2), (3); Chairman Finance Committee A. W. S. Jinx (3), (4); A. W. S. Rooms Committee (3); Junior Prom Decoration Committee (3) ; Senior Advis r (3) , (4) ; Chairman Senior Women ' s Hall (4); Curtain Raiser Cast (3); Pilgrimage Committee; Senior Week Finance Committee (4) ; Senior Assembly Finance Committee (4); Labor Day Committee (3); Class Tag Sale (3); Women ' s Day Stunt Committee (4); Crew (2), (3), (4); Varsity (2); All California (3); Captain (3); Daily Californian Staff (2), (3); Treasurer Sports and Pas- times (3), (4); Blue and Gold Staff (3); Prytanean Finance Committee (2), (3); Extravaganza Costum- ing Committee (4); Women ' s Day Occident Staff (2); Emergency Fund Committee (1), (2), (3). WELL, SNIPE! ARTHUR LAFAYETTE WARREN BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa; Beta Kappa Alpha; Military, Captain; Class Secretary (1); Class Treasurer (2); Gymnasium Club (3), Secretary-Treas- urer (4); Class Auditing Committee (1); Guard 130- Pounds Basketball Team (2); Military Ball Com- mittee (3). MURRELL CHARLES WARREX Agriculture. ROY EVERET WARREX Letters and Science. WILLIAM GLENN WATERHOUSE Agriculture. BERKELEY BERKELEY PASADENA SAN FRANCISCO CLARKE ELMER WAYLAND BERKELEY Mechanics Member Student Branch American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers; Associated Electrical and Mechanical Engineers, Secretary (3) ; University Orchestra (1); University of California Cadet Band (1), (2), (3), Lieutenant (4). three hundred and forty-six HOWARD EDWARD WEBBER Ross Lettert and Science Beta Gamma Sigma. HENRY REGINALD WEBER BERKELEY Commerce Acacia; Cadet Captain. MARTHA Al ;l.-TA WEBER BERKELEY Letters and Science Deutsche Circle, Vice-President -tant Manager and Secretary; men ' s Treasurer (4); Partheneia (1), (2). DOROTHEA WEBSTER - DIEGO Lettert and Science Deutscher Verein. JACKSON I. EMI EL WEBSTER BER KELEY Lettert and Science Beecher Club; Varsity Soccer (3). (4). RI PERT GOLDING WEDEMEYER HEMET I ' iril Engineering. JOHN STEWART WEEK.- OAKLAND n0. A El. I. EN WEI - OAKLAND rs and Science. WINIFRED M. WEEKS HOT SPRINGS, ARKAN-.L- Lettert and Science. MILTON BRAY WEIDENTHAL SAX FRANCISCO Agriculture. LINDA FRYER WEILE Lettert and Science. FRANCES MAl ' DE WELCH Lettert and Science. LICILE WELCH Lettert and Science Alpha Xi Delta. RALPH ERIE WEST - R BARBARA BERKELEY WOODLAND Lettert and Science Society. MARTINEZ -Dwight Club; Senate Debating WHAT D ' YOU SEE, FAT ? DOROTHY ' ELIZABETH WETMORE BERKELEY Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Mask and Dagger; Torch and Shield; Partheneia Manager (4); A. W. S. Executive Committee (4); Senior Ball Ar- rangements Committee (4); Senior Advisory Com- mittee (3); Partheneia Costume Committee (3); Cast " The Bear " , " Androcles and the Lion; " Eitrava- gania; " Prunella " ; Junior Curtain Raiser; Partheneia (1). (2). ANNE RADFORD WHARTON Los ANGELES Lettert andScience Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pryt mean; Torch and Shield; Istyc: Dyslyt; Editorial Staff Daily Californian (3); E Utorial Staff 1917 Blue and Gold; Partheneia Publicity Committee (3), Chairman (4). HERBERT HARVEY WHEELER SANTA BARBARA Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Graduate in December, 1917. MARY RUTH WHEELER Letter and Science. OCEAXO -INT, THE COLORS NORMA WHEELER Los ANGELES Letters and Science Transfer from Mills College, August. 1916. GEORGE LEONARD WHITE BERKELEY Lettert and Science Delta Chi. FRED VINCENT W HITLEY RED BLCFF Pharmacy. three hundred and forty-seven WALTER SCOTT WILKINSON, JR. BLYTHE Agriculture Sigma Pi; Freshman Crew (1) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Captain Sophomore Interclass Crew (2). THOMAS LAWRENCE WILLIAMS SEATTLE, WASH. Letters and Science Sigma Xu. GIFFORD GUSTAV WILLS SAN FRANCISCO Civil Engineering. FLORA MARGARET WILSON SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science Mekatina Club; Newman Club, Permanent Organization Fund Committee. MARGARET CELIA WILSON TWIN FALLS, IDAHO Letters and Science WARREN SCOTT WILSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science. JOLLY SKINNY GERTRUDE NANCY WHITTON BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Nu; Chairman Senior Women ' s Social Committee (4), 1916; Chairman Sen- ior Women ' s Schedule Committee (4), 1917; Senior Election Committee (4) ; Senior Advisory Committee (4) FRANK HOWARD WILCOX ONTARIO Letters and Science Phi Beta Kappa; English Club; Sphinx; Associate Editor Occident (4). VIC IN HIS ELEMENT BULL ! ELIZABETH WITTER BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Treble Clef; Torch and Shield; Parliamentary Society (1); Ukulele Club (3); Chorus " Red Mill " and " Keeping It Dark; " Partheneia (3); Students Welfare Com- mittee (4) ; Senior Extravaganza (4) ; Decoration Com- mittee Senior Ball (4); Arrangements Committee " Big " C " Sirkus (4). ESTHER LOUISE WITTER OAKLAND Letters and Science Senior Advisory Committee (3), (4) ; Editorial Staff 1917 Blue and Gold; Senior Women ' s Entertainment " Committee; Senior Assembly Com- mittee; " California Day " Committee; Labor Day Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Y. W. C. A. Friendship Luncheon Committee (4). WILLIS GUY WITTER BERKELEY Letters and Science Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Skull and Key; Beta Beta; U. N. X.; Phi Delta Phi; Varsity Track Team (2), (3); General Chairman Senior Ball; Vice-President A. S. U. C.; Reunion Committee; Per- manent Organization Committee; Secretary Law Asso- ciation. three hundred and forty-eight ELWOOD WELLMAX WRIGHT BERKELEY Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Freshman Track Team; Class Secretary (3); Class Football Team (4); Senior Endowment Committee (4); Cast Senior Extravaganza (4); Class Constitution Committee (4). MILTON ABOURN WRIGHT Commerce Orond; C-d t Lieutenant. ST. HELENA WHITNEY BRAYMER WRIGHT CAMDEX. X. J. Mining Chi Psi; Theta Tau; Glee Club: Sophomore Boating Committee (2); Labor Day Committee (3); Senior Informal Committee (4). EMORY LEWIS WYCKOFF XAPA Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Turtle Club; Yice-President of Junior Class; Vice-President of Student Body of the College of Pharmacy 1915 and 1916. EMORY Z. WYCKOFF Pharmacy. XAPA MERLE ELIZABETH YOL ' XG XEWHALL Letters and Science Alpha Gamma Deha. WILLIAM JEROME YOUXG Letters and Science Delta Chi. SAN FRANCISCO TOO BIG! CHARLES DURMAX WOEHR Letter and Science Dahlonega. BIXG CHIX WOXG Letter and Science. FLOREXCE ZAXDER BERKELEY Letters and Science Alpha Xi Delta; Die Plauder- tasche; Women ' s Class Crew (2), (3), (4); Senior REDLANDS Advisory Committee. FRAXCIS YACLAY ZLATXIK BERKELEY Commerce. PRAGUE, BOHEMIA T. L. HONOLULU. T. H. Medical Editor Periscope 1917; Treasurer Hahne- mann St udent Body (3). ARTHUR WOOD TCLARE Agriculture Orond; Track Team. KKANK WOOD TULAHE Agriculture Alpha Zeta. MII.o XKLS " X WOOD Agriculture. STEVENS POINT, Wis. RoY WooDHAMS REDWOOD CITY Medical (Civil Engineering) Winner R. F. Tomlin- son Surgery Prize, 1917; President Student Body of Hahnemann College (4). BASH. KIRKMAX WOODS Louis, Mo. Letttrt and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. . RD WO- Letter and Science Dahlonega. HAROLD EYAXS WOODWORTH Agriculture Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta. BERKELEY BERKELEY EUREKA CAROL WILLARD WRIGHT Agriculture Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta: Agriculture Track Captain (3): Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3). (4); Labor Day Committee. OLJX THE THIRD three hundred and forty-nine JUNIOR CLASS GRANT HUNT RITH WALKER OFFICERS First Semester: President, Grant James Hunt President, Ruth Benjamin Walker Secretary, John Robert Edwards Treasurer. Raymond Rainier Brown Sergeant-at-ann . Ham- Bluett Liversedge Yell-Leader. Leslie Scott Nelson Second Semester: President, Ruth Benjamin Walker Vice-President, Donald Cline Bull Secretary, Fuller Clarkson Treasurer, Raymond Rainier Brown Sergeant-at-arms, Thomas Carroll Winstead Yell-Leader, Leslie Scott Nelson three hundred and fifty-one Donald Abercrombie Ralph Albee Yajuro Amagata Elvida Antonovich James Armstrong Juliette Atwater Donald Abshire George Aljin Agnes Ambrose Harry Appledorn Alta Arnold Marion A very Herbert Adler Emmet Allen Brita Anderson Jean Applegate Catherine Ashley Frances Ayer Roy Akagi Robert Allen Zula Andrews Helen Arata Edward Atchison Addie Babb Laura Akin Milton Almquist Alexander Angelou Ida Arbuckle Caroline Atherton Willard Babcock three hundred and fifty-two Paul Bacheller Marjorie Baker Irvinjr Banker Will Barrow Phylli- Stella Baumunk Ralph Bajcley Portia Baker Hal Barker Emilie Basye Stanley Bates Frank Baxter Elba Bailey Howard Baldwin Clyde Barnum Gladys Basye Walter Batterrnan James Baxter John Baird Virginia Baldwin Cedric Baronidis Phyllis Bateman Alire Baucom Laurence Bayley Gladys Bean three hundred and tiftv-tkrce Anne Beck Frances Bell Eleanor Benedek Doris Bepler Hortense Berry Earl Blair Alvin Becker Hazel Bell Howard Bennett Helen Bergfried Vera Bhend Laurence Blanchard Leila Berkley Mary Bell Jesse Bennett Reyna Berka Vera Bicknell Lazar Blochman Sophie Beekhui.s Russell Bell Thomas Benson Rita Berka Alieda Birch Jay Blayney Gladys Beeman William Bender Avery Bent Robert Bernstein Hollis Black Edward Bleeker three hundred and fifty-four John Booth Jr. Benjamin Borchardt Blanche Bouteillcr Donetta Brainard Edna Breen Everett Brite Clarence Bohnhoff Gertrude Borchardt Nicholas Boyd Anne Brake Gua Brelin Helen Brooke Antoinette Boies Rebecca Bomdaile Arthur Bradford Robert Brant Pearl Brier Fred Brooks Gladys Bonner Minerva Bosse Alice Bradley Idalene Bray Laura Briggs Bradley Brown Fred Boole Mildred Bourne Harold Bradley Irene Bracelton MarceLLa Brinkmeyer Clifton Brown three hundred and fifty-five Edwin Browne Leslie Brown Fred Brownlee Vera Bullwinkel Melvin Buster Ward Cadwallader Florence Brown Marian Brown Henry Bru Marion Bunnell Burton Butler Louise Gaboon Helen Brown Raymond Brown Porter Bruck Lucille Burke Winifred Butler Joseph Cain Quincy Brown Jr. Robert Brown Donald Bull Eleanor Burnham William Butler Robert Caine Lavinia Brown May Brown Margaret Bullen Ruth Burnham Anne Byrne ( )rville Caldwell three hundred and fifty-six Campbell Jr. May Campbell Gustav Carlson Vivian Carlson Isabel Carroll William Carroll Irene Catland Arline Cavins Ray Chambers Calvin Chapman Gladys Campbell Muriel Cameron Edith Carlton George Carson Bud Champlin Gordon Chapman Alice Can man James Carpenter Lilias Carter Louise Chandler Arthur Cheim ; Grover Carlsen Emily Carrier Breckinridge Carter Marian Chandler Edith Chidester three hundred and fifty-seven Yin Chow Karl Clark Thomas Clements Florence Cole Thomas Connelly Ollieraye Cortelyou Vera Christie Marjorie Clark Herbert Clifford Martha Cole Estelle Cook Virginia Cory John Ciprioo Morris Clark Forrest Cobb, Jr. Mario Collarino Jack Cooley Stanley Cosby George Clark Fuller Clarkson Frances Cochrane Donald Collins Dorothy Cooper John Coulston Gertrude Clark Leslie Cleary Edith Cody Francis Collins Homer Cornick Blanche Coulter three hundred and fifty-eight John Coulter Joseph Covington Katherine Cox Sara Craddock Ella Crawford Vera Crispin George Cunningham Floyd Cutler Helen Daley Peter Daley Sisok Darbmian Corena Daugherty Freddie Cowan Ethel Craig Francisco Croce Curtia Cutter Marie Damianakes Anna Davis Valance Cowan Jefferson Cralle Leon Cuenin Lutz Dahl Helen Dana Earl Davis Dorothy Cox Frank Crane Grant Cunningham Rudolph Dalager Alice Daniels Helen Davis three hundred and fifty-nine Reginald Davis Paul de Fremery John Desmond Carrie Dingley Robert Donald Hal Draper MarKurrt Dawson Lillian Demarest Matthew Desmond Amy Dinkelspiel Marion Doolan lone Dresden John Day Lester De Mund Walter Dessauer Addison Diss James Doolittle Evan Dresser Russell Deane Lois Denman Alice de Wit Grace Dixon Lenora Doran Eileen Drobish Joseph Deane Vera Denton Harold Dimock Van Duyn Dodge Mary Downie Muriel Drury three hundred and sixty Daniel Duncan Alice Eastwood John Edwards Hay Kills WalUT Eschi-rirli Evelyn Farrar Carroll Dunshee Elmo Eby Caroline Effingor Elmer Ellsworth Mary- Estill Jennie Fayard Elinor Durbrov William Edmands Lilian Eggleston John Elniorc I.f ilia Evans Winifred Ferris Fletcher Dutton Abby Edwards William Elliott Philip Embury Edgarda Everton Martha Fibush Leonard Dykes Alta Edwards Howard Ellis Mae Irwin Margaret Farman Pauline Finnell three hundred and sixty-one Ruth Fish George Foster John Frank Amerigo Frediani Thomas Gabbert Mirian Garland Isabelle Fiselbrand Mira Foster Mason Franklin Charles Frost Mary Gaines Wymond Garthwaite Henry Flock Ruth Foster Ruth Franklin Kengo Fujimori Ruth Gaines Mae Gatlin Fred Flodberg Esther Fowler Georgia Fravert Zelna Fultz Victor Galvin Daphne Gerry Dorothy Flynn Melvyn Frandy Mona Fravert Victor Furth Ruth Gardner Beatrice Gerberding three hundred and sixty-two 1-p-l ( ,. B r.-rucc (lilligan H len Glriz ' Dorothy Goodwin Charles Grant Ingo Hackh Kuth Gibbons Dorothy Gilson Jean Goff Allene Gordon Phil Grant Dorothv Hnhn Falka Gibson William Girton Orel Goldaraeena Walter Gordon Gray i:-th.-r Hahn Thomas Gibson Carlton Gildersleeve George Goodall Bophua Goth Virginia Green Melon Hahn Louise Gilks William Glaeser Sheldon Goodman Hervey Graham Hurwood Griffith John Halrx-rt aBRs three hundred and sixty-three Thomas Hall Marie Hanlon Laura Harding Edith Harrison Elsa Hawkins Leonard Henry Nina Hallock Herman Hanna Harvey Hardison Edith Harshberger Kenneth Hawkins Lucille Henry Alvin Hambly Chester Hansen Frederick Hare Joe Hart Glen Haydon Zoe Hermle Laurentine Hamilton Julius Hansen Franklin Harper Stanley Harvey Montgomery Hawks George Herrington Mary Hamilton Kenneth Hanson Lucien Harris Allan Hauser Myrtle Henrici Louise Hesse three hundred and sixty-four George Hicks Louis Hinck Hugo Holm John Holt Ralph Hooper Non-ne Howe Lawrence Higgins Philip Hodgkin Earl Hplman Permelia Holt George Hosford Cletus Howell Walter Hildebrand Margaret Hoefer Frank Holman William Holt Claude House Merriam Howells Bruce Hill Will Hohenthal Aubrey Holmes Everett Honeycutt Margaret House Josephine Hoyt Dorothy Hillman Josephine Holden Paul Holsinger Margaret Honeywell Axile Howard Bernice Hubbard three hundred and sixty-five Martin Huberty Alan Hurd Florence Ingram Letha Isom Edward Jaffa Alice Johnson Martha Huffaker Marjorie Huxley Esther Ireland Bernerdine Jackson Marin Jameson Juliet Johnson Ruth Hulbert Eugene Hyatt Florence Isaacs Eleanor Jackson Eleanor Jennings Marguerite Johnson Walter Hulting Joe Hyman Chester Isaacson John Jackson III Edna Jensen Olive Johnson Grant Hunt Carl Iddings Juzaburo Ishii Mildred Jackson Gretta Jensen Robert Johnson three hundred and sixty-six Kathfrine Kfllo Mary Kenyan Donald Kieffer Ruth Kimball Herbert Kendall Louise Kern William Kiessig Carl King Laura Joy Fanny Juda TO Katsuyama Louise Keats Eileen Kengla Jennie Kennedy Anna Kessler Arthur Kidder Harvey Kilburn Howard Killian Clinton Kine Charlotte Knapp Mabel Kalber Ada Keiser Karl Kennedy Harold Kidwell Genevieve Kilpatrirk Thurston Knudson three hundred and sixty-seven Ralph Koehler Ruth Kroll Marjorie La Grave Harry Langford Richard Lauxen Jr. Helen Leete Louise Koenig James Kronenberg Frank Lamb Malin Langstroth Theodore Lawson Charles Leggett Tqkutaro Kogure William Kyle Charles Lambert Myrtle Larsen Donald Lawton Marie Leonard Carlos Kohler Margaret La Baree Ruth Lange Harriet Latta Edith Lee Hester Lester Toyoji Konno George Lacoste Herbert Langhorne Louise Lauritzen Mary Lee Alice Levy three hundred and sixty-eight MflvilU- I -vy Mary Lipman William Lp-z Fondalit - l.nv. ry Charles Lvman Glady- Cf il Ix-weaux Dorothy Lippitt Jack I.outz-nh -i f-r Kueenc Lloyd Winifred Lillie Harry Liveraedge Dorothy Love Gottlieb Luippold Mf-rwyn Mctabe Cullough Gailor McCullough Allan Lindsay Viola Lockhart Alice Love joy Gladys Lukes Frank McCorkle Alice Maodonald Albert Linn Marian Lock wood Minerva Lovell Ruth Lundell Horace McCoy Dorothy Macdonald three hundred and sixty-nine Ernest MacDonald John Mac Donald Russell Mai-donald Penelope McEntyre Elizabeth Macfie Charlotte MacGregor Dorothy Mackay Henry Macomber Fraser Macpherson Ritchie McKee Jack McKinley Arthur ' McLean " Joseph McMorrow Gaynor Maddox Mildred Madison James Malloch Julius Manthey Beatrice Mark Stephen Mark Charles Marquis Ramona Marks Edward Martin Leigh Martin Mabel Martin Stephen Martinelli Katherine Mason Paul Masters John Mathews Phillip Mathi-ws Phyllis Mathews three hundred and seventy William M:i Karl ' Edwin Meese Jr. Guifford Meredith Nathan Merenbach tchell Minro.- Harry V Edward Miller Vi-r:i Mitchell Alberto Montijo Meyer Hobart Miller Dorothy Momson : Elenore Meherin Grace Merrill Anna M Leffler Miller Flora Monahan Ruth Moodey I evic Mekler Winifred Metaon Way Middongh Evan Mills BIythe Monroe Mar - Moore three hundred and seventy-one Edward Morgan Ellis Morris John Morgan Alice Morrison Madeline Muldoon Ida Mullcr Clyffiee Nevin Alvin Nielsen Helen Nutting John Oakley Josephine Moriarty Toshiki Moriya William Morrison Earle Morton Jane Merrill Amelia Muir Margaret Murdock Marguerite Neely Leslie Nelson Welles Newlands Leta Nicholas Elmer Nichols Walter Nilson Clarence Nobmann Amy Noell John Oaks Milton Olender Knqx Nicholson Lucius Norris Helen Olmsted three hundred and seventy-two Bernice Oln.-y Jack ' M.-lvcriy Butler Osborne Etta Owensby Donald Packer Grace Palmer Earl Paltenghi Lucile Parr George Parnsh Gail Partridge Nelson Partridge Jr. Docia Par George Patterson Irven Paul Leslie Paid Marshall Past.. n Marion Peairs Harry Peet Frank Pelhsaer Edna Penfield Alberta Perkins Krwin Perkins George Perkins Lena Peron Dorothy Perry Edgar Persell Martha Persons Leora Peter Laurence Phelps Josephine Phillips three hundred and seventy-three Walter Phillips Perry Poage fmjf Philipp Prell KennetlTpremo Edward Proebsting Verling Prothero Claude Quaekenbush Hanna Rahtjen Irene Ray Abraham Reading Eva Pressley Lam-Ying Pun Ruth Randall Elizabeth Reed Dohrmann Pischel Margaret Potter Harold Prestel Camille Purdy Frank Ransom Freeman Reed Virginia Platt Marie Pratt Chalmers Price Janet Pushie Charles Ray Harold Reed three hundred and seventy-four Helen Reed Jark Reith Fred Richardson Elmore Roberts Georre Rohrbacber Teo Rosenberg -.ner Arrbbold Robinson Claude Rohwer Martin Rosenblatt Marie Reese Anthony Reynders Paul Ritter I .-:.-- 1: :.-:. Ray Rohwer Kmarmcl Rosenthal George Reifel Lester Rich - _ - i: Ronald Robinson Homer Root Kollin Rodolph Kther Roen Theodore Roth man three hundred and seventy-five Flora Rouleau Annie Sanborne Louise Scammell Leslie Schlingheyde Harold Schwalenberg Donald Searles Reginald Rule Lemuel Sanderson Esmond Schapiro Abe Schmulowitz Ernest Schulze Mary Sebastian Gladys Saile Marian Sanderson Earl Schlaman Paula Schoenholz Herbert Schulz Clyde Seibert Elmer Salmina Virginia Sanderson Eberhardt Schlapp Richard Schofield Blanche Scott Edward Sewell John Sampson Miriam Saylin Henry Schlapp Bernice Schorer Myrtle Scovill Frederick Shanks three hundred and seventy-six Albert Shaw Gwendolyn Shaw Marge Sheppa Bernard Shimonowsky Cyril Shottenhamer Paul Shuey .-ns Morri.- Silverberg Cyril Simard r.rirx-k Minnie Sisson ; - Mynl. Brodie Smith Carroll Smith Sydney Smith Francis Smyth Helen Smyth Frances Sheppard Ada Shewman Lillian - Marjnierit - Sims Edwin Slat -r Ernest Smith Loveni.: Douglas Sides Esther Sinclair Slater -uith Preston Snook three hundred and seventy-seven Melvin Solomon Aha Soule Albion Spear Arlo Spcrry Sollie Spiegelman Henry Spohn Jr. Eldon Spofford Searle Sprigg Eugene Spunn Henry Stafford Amy Stannard Cedric Stannard Raymond Starbuck Mary Starkweather Edwyn Steen Heber Steen Lillian Steindorff Lillian Stephany Jackson Stephens Earnest Stephenson Wayne Stephenson George Stewart Walter Stokes Dorothy Stoner Esther Stout Frances Stranahan Frank Strieby Sarah Strother Marjorie Stuart Edna Stut three hundred and seventy-eight f ' harle.- Suit.- r Talbott Maritaret Taylor William Te.ehe Ira Thompson Charles Tilden Jr. i Sullivan Cloyd Swi-iu ' -rt Genevieve Taggard Luis Tagorda Klizulx-th Talbot Jo Tapscott Emmett Taylor Laurence Taylor Myrtle Taylor George Teale Marguerite Templeton Samuel Terry William Thomas Ada Thompson Elmer Thompson Max Thornbunj Miltona Thwing Penelope Thwing Marion Tiffany Ver -a Tinker Dart Tinkham Winifred Tinning Ellsworth Tippott three hundred and seventy-nine Lloyd Toda George Troxell Charles Tuttle Ray Vandervoort Ford Vernon Florence Waldo three hundred and eighty Alice Towle Ethel Trumbly Edith Ueland Ethel Van Haren Amber Vestal George Wale Jr. Leonar d Towner Marjorie Tuft Marion Underwood Kendrick Vaughan Edward von Adelung Irene Walker Ross Tracie Arthur Turck Sarah Unna Lucille Vazeille Henry Wagner Kathryn Walker Elda Trent Howard Turner Mildred Valerga Morrell Vecki Karl Wagner Pierre Walker Kuth Walker Winnifred Walsh Sarah Washington Laura Watson Olin Wellborn III Essie White Bertha Walk rooster Frances Walton Dorothy Waterhouse Fred. Weidenmuller Earl Florence Whittell Earle Wall Stafford Warren Selby Waters Adelaide Weihe Donald Wheaton Katharine Whitton Annie Wallingford Noble Wamim Harry Watkins Raymond Weisbrod Howard Wheeler Loyal Whitton Edward Walsh Jr. Marie Wasem Allan Watson Joseph Weise Key Wheeler Harry Whitthorne three hundred and eighty-cne Adrian Vilcox Jack Willson Onni Wilson Helen Wirt Frank Wolongiewicz Jean Wright Richard Wiley Pearl Willspn Beatrice Winder Carolyn Withington Beulah Woods Gladys Wright Edna Williams Arthur Wilson Gladys Windham Charles Woessner Paul Woods Quincy Wright Lesley Williams Eva Wilson Louis Windmuller Milton Wolfe Catherine Woolsey Rose Wright Ethel illson Loretta Wilson Carroll Winstead Irma Wollenberg Pierce Works William Wurster three hundred and eighty-two Irene Wyllie Teiio Yahanda Tamotsu Yatabe Edward Yocco George Young Madeline Young Henry Zimmerman Miller Zobel Dave Zolot Francyl Zumbro Hazel Zumbro Edgar Zumwait THE CAMPANILE PLAZA three hundred and eighty-three SOPHOMORE El CL ISS GEORGE PETERSON EARL DAVIS OFFICERS First Semester: President, George Steeley Petersen Vice-President, Elizabeth Burnham Secretary, Ogle Charles Merwin Treasurer, Earl Stanley Ward Sergeant-at-arms, Kenneth George Uhl Yell-Leader, Walter Stewart McManus Second Semester: President, Earl Adams Davis Vice-President, Helen Maclise Secretary, Ogle Charles Merwin Treasurer, Marc Templeton Morrissey Sergeant-at-arms, Jack Frederick White Yell-Leader, Walter Stewart McManus three hundred and eighty-four FKESHM IN CL ISS GORDON KEITH PAUL FOLLETT OFFICERS Firtt Sunester: President, Gordon Lyons Keith Yiee- President. Madeline Becker Secretary. Walter Ungermann Frederichs Treasurer, Kenneth James Reid .nt-at-arms, Charl (Jreene De Coudres Yell-Leader. James Edward Drew Second Semester: President, Paul Beach Follett Vice-President, Madeline Becker Secretary, Walter Ungermann Frederichs Treasurer, Kenneth James Reid Sergeant-at-arms, Charles Greene De Coudres Yell-Leader, James Edward Drew three hundred and eighty-five FRATERNITIES BRIDGE ACROSS STRAWBERRY CREEK NEAR THE FOOTBALL 5 3UTAT2 JJAaTOO ' 5 ! 3HT HASH X33fl3 YflflSHWAflT 880H:)A FMfcRNITIES Fraternity Statistics The following statistics concerning the national fraternal organizations have been compiled from the World Almanac for 1917, and Baird ' s Manual of American College Fraternities, eighth edition. The dates of the estab- lishment of the local chapters, as well as the number of active members, have been taken from the lists which were submitted to the BLUE AND GOLD staff by the respective organizations. Any cases of doubt or con- flict in dates were referred to the local chapters for verification : Fraternities FRATERNITY WHERE FOUNDED Date Chapter Estab. Active Members No. Total Active Member- Chapters ship 1 3 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 Acacia University of Michigan 1904 1832 1914 1845 1865 1839 1824 1841 1890 1844 1889 1859 1834 1865 1869 1909 1848 1848 1852 1850 1873 1868 1904 1853 1856 1855 1869 1827 1901 1908 1897 1856 1848 1864 1847 1905 1908 1914 1913 1900 1879 1875 1895 1910 1876 1915 1898 1896 1895 1901 1913 1886 1886 1899 1903 1909 1912 1909 1902 1894 1886 1892 1912 1910 1916 1913 1913 1900 1910 1870 25 31 42 38 35 40 27 35 44 19 36 32 36 34 39 40 41 32 39 35 33 38 32 27 25 35 35 22 32 44 31 29 31 39 37 25 25 1 17 63 78 21 18 23 43 11 52 43 49 84 27 79 58 46 29 28 41 12 25 80 68 73 10 40 . 3 10 19 29 20 24 3,436 8,300 1,656 12,000 21,689 6,500 5,638 14,087 13,000 1,728 10,464 10,500 11,000 14,549 1,540 20,594 16,134 14,044 6,000 43,000 6,500 7,000 13,200 18,100 15,000 13,000 3,003 4,000 325 13,000 1,600 6,000 2,421 8,177 Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Lambda . . . Alpha Sigma Phi . Yale University Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Virginia Military Institute. . . . Chi Phi Chi Psi Princeton University Union College. ... Delta Chi . . Cornell College Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta College of City of New York. . Bethany College Delta Upsilon Kappa Alpha (South) ... Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Boston University Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Washington and Jefferson .... Washington and Jefferson .... University of Pennsylvania. . . Mass. Agriculture College Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Miami University Sigma Nu Virginia Military Institute. . . Sigma Phi ... Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Theta Chi University of Pennsylvania . . . Vincennes University Theta Delta Chi Union College Theta Xi Zeta Psi Rensselaer Polytechnic College of City of New York. . . Sororities 1 2 3 4 5 6 I 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Alpha Chi Omega . . . 1865 1851 1904 1897 1872 1898 1895 1888 1872 1902 1874 1870 1870 1852 1867 1874 1898 1909 1913 1915 1907 1901 1909 1902 1900 1907 1915 1894 1890 1897 1916 1900 1910 1915 48 44 34 40 43 43 36 48 44 35 49 48 45 37 46 39 36 23 26 14 8 20 19 34 58 28 11 20 39 40 24 51 13 16 3,200 4,000 1,300 1,646 3,099 1,414 2,152 5,500 5,100 526 4,000 7,200 7,000 3,000 9,000 1,200 1,188 Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Omicron Pi Wesleyan F. College Syracuse University Bernard College. ... ... Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Syracuse Lombard College Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Zeta. University of Mississippi Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Phi Mu University of Syracuse Monmouth College Pi Beta Phi . . . Sigma Kappa Colby College ' . . Zeta Tau Alpha Virginia State Normal three hundred and eighty-eight Professional Fraternities FRATERNITY WHERE FOUNDED Date Chapter Estab. ctive X 9- Total Members A ctive Member Chapters ship 1 Alpha Chi Sigma 2 Alpha Kappa Kappa Sip ma Delta 4 Kappa Psi . " N ' u Sigma Nu 6 Omega Upsilon Phi 7 Phi Alpha Delta 8 Phi Alpha Gamma 9 Phi Chi Phi Delta Chi 1 Phi Dejta Pto (California) Hastings mega Phi University of Wisconsin Dartmouth College University of Michigan Cheshire Military Academy . . . University of Michigan Buffalo University Chicago Law School New York Horn. Med. College. University of Vermont University of Michigan University of Michigan 1902 1889 1883 1879 1882 1896 1897 1895 1889 lxs3 1869 Baltimore College of D. S . University of Michigan. . . 1892 1889 1913 1899 1891 1910 1900 1914 1911 1906 1909 1902 1913 1883 1903 1895 38 16 26 27 43 10 26 17 32 27 34 11 31 38 24 34 25 31 32 12 34 7 37 15 46 1,485 4,000 4.863 5,400 5,700 3,500 2,601 1,800 7.175 3,000 12,500 38 25 s.2M Local Organizations MEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS Date Founded 1 Abracadabra . . haean 3 Bachelordon . . 4 Dah ' ou. | 5 Del Rev ' Dwight panese Club. nd - luoyah 10 Tilicum 1895 1912 1894 1909 1903 1900 1913 1916 1913 1914 Active Members 33 31 30 28 34 33 48 33 35 38 WOMEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS Aldebaran . . . Al Khalail . . Copa de Oro . Mekatina. . . . Norroena Rediviva . . Date Active Founded Members 1909 1913 1905 1914 1915 1903 32 16 32 26 26 27 Scholarship Report ORGANIZATION- Abracadabra Acacia Achaean Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Sigma Phi .... Alpha Tau Omega. . . Bachelordon Beta Theta Pi . Chi Pi. Chi Psi Dahlonega. . Del Rev Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi. . . . Delta Tau Delta ... Delta Upsilon Dwight ' . pi -.! Kappa Sigma 2.337 162 2 411 222 2.319 132 . 2.006 1 2 2 .- 74 4(1 2 2 37: 21 2 2 4:11 24 2 2 3 " 4 17 2 _ ' _ ' f,x 11 2 2.420 23 2 2.635 41 2 2.50636 2 2.330 14 2 2 442 27 2 _ ' 440 20 2 2 539 37 2 2.179 72 3876 15 2 6898 4O2 47i)7 22 2 2423 2 2 1766 1 2 5289 29 2 3530 11 2 5344 30 2 2970 42 5453 32 2 4513 21 2 3388 82 4123 IN 2 6292 37 2 5198 27 2 7659 42 2 6571 39 2 4209 192 538631 2 574 34 2 3404 92 331 4329 305 299 115 3545 5106 688 2738 316 456 346 231 4903 4209 705 383 408 416 381 551 390 ORGANIZATION Lambda Chi Alpha 2 Phi Delta Theta. . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi . Phi Kappa Sigma .... 2 Phi Sigma Kappa. Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Psi Upsilon Sequoyah Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . 2 Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi 2 Theta Chi 2 Theta Delta Chi.. Theta Xi Tilicum Zeta Psi - ? = 360 182 .362 19 2 336 15 2 451 292 265 102 459 302 132 42 : _ _ 172 62 564382 637 2 483 342 307 12 2 264 92 46031 2 059 22 463 32 2 443282 178 129 3 2 504 352 - u -. - rfl " - .= 6018 36 2 3742 12 2 3 74 14 2 3290 7 2 3022 5 2 6392 38 2 3530 10 2 8039 43 2 4905 25 2 7318 41 2 5685 332 3806 13 2 6017 35 2 4436 20 2 3895 16 2 4894 24 2 4O43 17 2 4771 23 2 2584 3 2 5112 26 2 2707 4 379 16 59067 36 427 25 2733 5 4M 31 2159 3 436 27 362 567 691 613 37 455 29 3.- 4 14 452 28 201 2 626 38 414 22 3s7 19 59061 35 Established as chapter of Sigma Phi Sigma, December, 1916. Not ranked with the other undergraduate organizations but put on the Supplementary List because of the lack of at least one representative in each of the four undergraduate classes for this period or some part of it. three hundred and eighty-nine Zeta Psi Founded at College of the City of New York, June 1, 1847. Iota Chapter Established in 1870. FACULTY George Cunningham Edwards Joseph Nisbet LeConte Orrin Kip McMurray Carl Copping Plehn Joseph Cummings Rowell Wallace Irving Terry GRADUATE Loui Charles Beauman SENIORS Ben Alexander George Washoe Baker Alva Putnam Conklin Theodore Randolph Finley, Jr. Benjamin Blackwood Foster Charles Richardson Knox Henry Augusto Ruffo Harry Hall Scheeline James Herbert Tietzen Willis Guy Witter Paul Fuller Bachellor George E. Carson John O ' Neil Ciprico Fletcher Holland Button Orel Andrew Goldaracena Josiah Knowles Adams Robert Allen Guthrie, Jr. I. J. Harvey, Jr. James Edward Holbrook Orra Crosby Hy fe JUNIORS William Knox Holt Malin Thomas Langstroth Richard Lauxen, Jr. Homer Boice Root Albion Whitney Spear SOPHOMORES Edwyn J. Jolly Randolph R. Nickerson George James O ' Brien W T illiam Rennie, Jr. Walter Schilling FRESHMEN William Brinkley Alverson John Herman Duhring John Sweeney Gifford Henrv Ernest Walrond George Brownlow Metcalfe Hurford Clarence Sharon Lewis Emerson Spear Absent on leave. Graduated December 1916. three hundred and ninety Heauman B. Alexander Geo. Baker Alva Conklin T. Finley, Jr. B. Foster Chas. Knox Henry Ruffo H. Seheeline H. Tietzen Guy Witter P. Bachellor Geo. Carson John Ciprico F. Dutton . .Idaracena Wm. Holt M. Langstroth R. Lauzen, Jr. Homer Root Albion Spear Josiab Adams R. Guthrie, Jr. I. J. Har -ey, Jr. J. Holbrook Orra Hyde Edw -n Jolly R. Nickerson Geo. O ' Brien W. Rennie, Jr. W. Schilling W. Alverson John Duhring John Gifford G. Metcalfe H.Sharon E. Spear H. Walrond three hundred and nintlv-one Cki Phi Founded at Princeton University, 182 Lambda Chapter Established, February 11 GRADUATE James Townsend Barstow Walter Herman Barthel Douglas Bray Cohen Wright Ethelbert D ' Evelyn SENIORS Edwin Lowell Garthwaite Herbert Harold Hiestand Harry Boyd Seymour John Stewart Weeks Nicholas Kettle Boyd John Quincy Brown, Jr. Wymond Bradbury Garthwaite JUNIORS Russell Flavius Macdonald Darwin Jackson Smith George Washington Young, Jr. SOPHOMORES Gordon McCausland Boyes Benjamin Stiles Hayne, Jr. George Henry Sanderson FRESHMEN Kenneth Ransom Lynch Archibald Sylvester Macdonald John Stuart Morshead Reginald C. Parker Donald Lewis Tupper Harold Frederick Behneman Thomas Coulter, Jr. Frederick Malcolm Hook Albert Joshua Houston Morris Chester Lawyer Absent on leave. At Davis. three hundred and ninety-two r Barthel 1 Herbert Hiestand Wymond Garthwaite Benjamin Hayne. Jr. Reginald Parker Harry Seymour Russell Macdonald George Sanderson Kenneth Lynch .ks Darwin Smith Harold Behneman Archibald Macdonald Nicholas Boyd George Young, Jr. Thos. Coulter, Jr. John Morshead Quincy Brown, Jr. Gordon Boyes Albert Houston Donald Tupper three hundred and ninety-three I Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University, June 22, 1844. Theta Zeta Chapter Established December 8, 1876. FACULTY Carlos Bransby Charles Oilman Hyde Joseph Dupuy Hodgen William Augustus Merrill Ralph Smith Minor GRADUATES Guy Webb Adriance Chandler Parks Barton Blair Sterrett Shuman Franklin Otis Booth George Winthrop Fish SENIORS Alfred Leo Maguire J. Brayton Philbrook Overton Lincoln Walsh JUNIORS Thomas Mardenbro Benson Leo Joseph Maguire Charles Lee Tilden, Jr. SOPHOMORES Albion P. Jordan Phillip Ford Maddox Conlin Clough Smith Harry Young Stebbins Guy Le Roy Stevick, Jr. William Paul Thomas FRESHMEN Walter Harrison Pillsbury Frederick Lyman Tyler Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. three hundred and ninety-four (, - . . ( ,-..-! ' ,, ' :. Blair Shuman Otis Booth George Rah 41fred Maeuire Bravton Philbrook Overton Walah Thomas Benson Leo Masruire Charles Tilden. Jr. Albion Jordan Phillip Maddox Colin Smith Harry Stebbins Guy Stevick. Jr. William Thomas Walter Pillsbury Fredenck Tyler three hundred and ninety-five Beta Tneta Pi Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839. Omega Chapter Established March 8, 1879. REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY Guy Chaffee Earl Charles Adolph Ramm Charles Stetso n Wheeler William Dallam Armes Louis deFontenay Bartlett Leon Milehame Davis James K. Fisk FACULTY Herbert Edwin Hall John Gary Howard GRADUATES Raymond Karnaghan Bontz John Michael Coffeen Austin Robert Eimer Ronald Dolzell Gibbs SENIORS Henry Rand Hatfield Herbert Charles Moffitt H. T. Sommersgill George Malcolm Stratton Albert Carnahan Simonds Nicholas Lloyd Taliaferro LeRoy Farnham Krusi Charles David Lane Travis Pollard Lane Lewin Wethered Martinez Emery Herman Rogers John Louis Cooley George William Davis John Russell Deane George Herbert Dunlap JUNIORS Grant James Hunt Thomas Joseph Lennon John Bradburne McKinlay William Adam Magee, Jr. Gardner Black Paul William deFremery Alexander Blake Hill, Jr. SOPHOMORES Jerry Dayton Phinney Bruce Howard William Moller. Andrew Lloyd Muir Henry Jocelyn Bates Guy Cecil Calden, Jr. Harold Dexter Robert Minor Eschen Harold Warren Forsey Lewis Gregory Harrier FRESHMEN Calvin Tracy Littleton Hale Harper Luff Clinton Rice Madison George Earl Martin William Chase Paul ton Brit ton Rey Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917 Graduated December, 1916. three hundred and ninety-six H.-rlx-rt H: Ronald Davis Paul de Fremery Henry Bates Calvin Littleton John Howard I.f-Koy Kru.-i George Dunlap Blake Hill. Jr Albert Simonds Charles Lane Grant Hunt Bruce Howard Guy Calden, Jr. Harold Dexter Hale Luff Raymond Bonti I.cwin Martinez Thomas Lennon William Moller Robert Esrhcn Clinton Madison George Martin John Cnffeen Kinery Rollers John McKinlay Andrew Muir Harold Forsey William Paulton Austin Kirncr John Cooley Gardner Black Jerry Phinney Lewis Harrier Britton Rey three hundred and ninety-seven Sigma Cni Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855. Alpha Beta Chapter Established June 12, 1866. FACULTY Elmer Edgar Hall George Rupert MacMinn Charles Albert Noble James Lyman Whitney Howard Elmer Chambers William Hammond Wright GRADUATES David Wells Conrey SENIORS Alois Hubert Felchlin Gillette Eddy Gordon Gilbert Lansing Patterson Donald Shumway Rockwell Hollis Mansfield Black Robert Tasker Donald George Washington Foster Frank Lamb Arthur Lawrence McLean Harold Joseph von Detten Ernest Edward Vosper Donald Clark Williams Lawrence Ariel Woodworth JUNIORS Harold Gordon Prestel Frank Combs Ransom Frank Scribner Noble Warrum, Jr. William Wilson Wurster Rudolph Block, Jr. Arthur Blair Cantwell Leon Hoyt Chamberlain SOPHOMORES Ralph Harrison Countryman William Norton Keeler Ral ph Yorke Maclntyre Gilbert James Shea FRESHMEN Carrol Kendall Barker Paul Peterson Browne William Conrad Hughes George Campbell Latham Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. At Davis. James Lyman Muir Ralph Walter Nicholson Marcus Carl Petersen Eric Andrew Ruthledge three hundred and ninety-eight Howard Chambe Donald Williams Arthur McLean Blair Cantwell Paul Browne David Conrey Alois Felchlin Eddy Gordon Gilbert Patterson Harold vonDett L. Woodworth Hollis Black Robert Donald George Foster Frank Lamb Harold Prestel Frank Ransom Noble Warrum, Jr. William Wurster Rudolpn Block, Leon Chamberlain Ralph CountrymanWilliam Keeler Ralph Maclntyre Carrol Barker William Hughes George Latham R. Nicholson Andrew Rutledge Marcus Petersen James Muir three hundred and ninety-nine Pni Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College, April 22, 1848. Delta Xi Chapter Established October 23, 1886. Charles Derleth, Jr. FACULTY George Holmes Howison Woodbridge Metcalf GRADUATE Merritt Barton Curtis SENIORS Edward Duerdin Bronson John Bradford Crow Frederick Edward Delger Edwin Madison Elam Frank Thomas Elliott Lyman Dunlap Heacock Willis Robert Montgomery Robert Laurence Ryan JUNIORS John Floyd Cutler Donald Carroll Lawton Carlos Chester Kohler John L. Reith Cloyd Jonathan Sweigert SOPHOMORES Sheldon Braly Crow Richard Curtis Enderly Myron Edward Etienne Horace Houx Hayes Gerald Reid Johnson Erskine Phelps Clark Charles Crossen Dexter William Kendall Hathorn Norman Charles Heinz FRESHMEN Howard Harry McCreary Oscar James McMillin Clay Hanlin Sorrick George Jacob Tschumy John Frederick White Albert Sheridan Hubbard Ramon Hill Landsberger Ernest Jesme Phillips Ernest Sevier Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. At Davis, January-May, 1917. Deceased, December 31, 1916. four hundred Edward Bronaon Bradford Crow Frederick Delger Edwin Flam Thomas Elliott Lyman Heacock ' ntjjoinery Robert Ryan Floyd Cutler Carlos Kohler Donald Lawton John Keith Cloyd Sweiaert Sheldon Crow Richard Enderiy Myron Etienne Horace Hayes Gerald Johnson Howard McCreary Oscar McHillin Clay Sorrick George Tschumy John White Erskine Clark Charles Dexter Kendall Hathorn Norman Heinz 8. Hubbard R. Landsberger Ernest Sevier Ernest Phillips four hundred and one Pki Delta Tketa Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848. California Alpha Established December 7, 1873. Re-established December, 1886. REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Clement Calhoun Young Edward Booth W. W. Cort William Carey Jones FACULTY Victor H. Henderson Joel Henry Hildebrand Oily Jasper Kern GRADUATES Thomas Waterman Huntington Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan Carroll Marshall Wagner Emerson McMillan Butterworth James Somers Candee Douglas Mackay Longyear Edwin Marshall Maslin Morris Richard Clark John Thomas Coulston Guillaume Daniel Delprat Evan Cook Dresser Montgomery Waddell Hawks SENIORS Edward Porter Pfingst Warren Lee Pierson Avery Tompkins Edgar Forbes Wilson JUNIORS Covington Henry Littleton, Jr. Stephen Gaspar Martinelli Lucius Grinnell Norris Darrel Hardin Richardson Henry Francis Wagner SOPHOMORES Robert Moulthrop Boag Lawrence Kendall Requa Richard Holmes Kessler, Jr. Wellington Treat Switzer Haswell Thomas Leask William Ewing Waste Harry Burton Wilcox FRESHMEN Salem Camillo Pohlmann Archibald Giles Quinn Gerald Barlow Schuyler Robert Cochran Stoops Donald Lohse Thomas Julian Redman Wagy Leslie Rudolf Wieslander David Boucher Edwin McLaren Busser Franklin Bergson Doyle Loren Langmade Hillman Thomas Ralph Miller Yates Owsley Graduated December, 1916. At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and two T Huntington C. O ' Sullivan E. Butterworth Jas. Candee D. Longyear E. M. Maslin E. Pfingst V L Pi-r-nr, Tompkins E.F.Wilson M.K.Clark John Coulston Evan Dresser M. W. Hawks Martinelli L. G. X orris D. Richardson H. F. Wagner Robt. Boag R. Kessler. Jr. H. T. Leask I K Requa H. B. Wilcux Wm. Waste D. Boucher E. Busser F. B. Doyle L. L. Hillman Thos Miller Vales Pohlmann A. G. Quinn G. B. Schuyler Robt. Stoops D I. Thomas J. R. Wagy L. R. Wieslander four hundred and three Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869. Beta Psi Chapter Established March 21, 1892. Frank Couver Bell George James Carr Vernon George Garret t Albert Edward Hill Bruce Campbell Hill SENIORS Thomas Lawrence Williams Hans Lemcke George Moore Lindsay Carl Albert Renz William Sayer Snook Otis Mitchell Tupper, Jr. JUNIORS Jacob Harry Barker Marshall William Paxton Charles Franklin Harper Preston Edward Snook Benjamin Kendrick Vaughan Henry Philip Anewalt Donald Salisbury Bartlett Loys Melville Blakeley Arthur Merrill Brown John Clauss, Jr. Russell Guerne deLappe SOPHOMORES Samuel Teel De Remer Kenneth Keith Little Lorens Foard Logan Harry Edison Lloyd Howard Francis McCandless Merton Melville Maze Ronald Bowman Stewart David Farragut Ashe Robert Francis Baker Wallace William Hewitt FRESHMEN Joseph Minton Meherin Herbert Bonner Pawson Henry Westbrook, Jr. Absent on leave. " At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and four Frank Bell George Carr Vernon Garrett George Lindsay Carl Renx Sayer Snook Franklin Harper Marshall Paxton Preston Snook Melville Blakeley Merrill Brown John Clauss, Jr. Lorens Logan Harry Lloyd H. ilcCandless Edward Hill Bruce Hill Hans Lemcke Otia Tupper, Jr. Thomas Williams Harry Barker Kendrick Yaughan Philip Anewalt Donald Bartlett Russell deLappe Samuel de Remer Kenneth Little Merton Maze Ronald Stewart David Ashe Robert Baker Wallace Hewitt Joseph Meherin Herbert Pawson H. Westbrook, Jr. four hundred and five Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. California Beta Chapter Established May 4, 1894. John Peterson Btnvalda FACULTY Roy Ehvoof ' Stuart Daggett Ernest Camper John Marshall Denbo Robert Dean Easton Donald Surface Jarvis James R. Carpenter GRADUATE Charles Henry West SENIORS J. R. Mu? ' Elmer El! Stone Robert Judson Stull John Bandini Winston JUNIORS John Lawton Freeman Percy Cortelyou Smith SOPHOMORES John James O ' Connor, Jr. Alfred Adolph Siebert George Steely Petersen Leland Warren Sweeney Ralph Winfield Scott Warren Mortimer Turner FRESHMEN Forrest Leeper Campbell George William Davis Herbert Lee Jones Walter Porter Shaw Joseph Hirshfelder Maddux John Paul Rohrer John Godfrey Schaffer four hundred and six tone :nith Warren Turner -t Camper Robert Stull George Petersen Forrest Campbell John Rohrer John Denbo John Winston Ralph Scott George Davis John Schaffer James Carpenter Alfred Siebert Herbert Jones Walter Shaw John Freeman Leland Sweeney Joseph Maddux four hundred and seven Cki Psi Founded at Union College in 1841. Alpha Delta Delta Established November 30, 1895. Frederick Clinton Lewitt Samuel Adair John Robert Bruce Daniel Parsons Foster Benjamin Willy Gaily Samuel James Ogilvie Joseph Nightingale Caine Robert Warwick Caine Francis Kenyon Carey William Breckinridge Carter Walter Budd Champlin FACULTY David Townsend Mason SENIORS Russell Dick Pennycook Hugh Fenimore Shippey Ernest Smith Roy Starbird Whitney Braymer Wright JUNIORS Herbert George Clifford Thomas Arthur Gabbert Livingston Gilson Irving Edgar Clinton Persell Cyril Thomas Simard Franklyn Vincent Smith SOPHOMORES Franklin Cummings Ernest Ransome Percy Willard Cronise Griffin James Hodnett Pitts Orlin Clyde Harter William Franklin Pitts Raymond Henry Muenter Lester Michael Tynan Percy Robert Welch Donald Armstrong Mark Carter Elworthy FRESHMEN Fergus Ferguson Norman Waterlow Ford Howard Smith McKay Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. Affiliated Colleges. four hundred and eight Hugh Shippey John Bruce Ernest Smith - arbird Benjamin Gaily Samuel Ogilvie Whitney Wright Joseph Caine Francis CaVev Breck ' rid ' ge Carter Budd Champlin Herbert Clifford Thomas Gabbert Edgar Persefl Cyril Simard Franklyn Smith Frank ' n CummingsV, illard_Gnffin Ray ' d Muenter Ernest Perry ' .:-! ' .-- Lester T nan Mark Elworthy Fergus Ferguson Norman Ford Russell Pennycook Robert Caine Livingston Irving Orlin Barter Donald Armstrong four hundred and nine I ! sy Vv .Kappa Alpka Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 26, 1865. Alpha Xi Chapter Established May 6, 1895. FACULTY George Arnold Smithson GRADUATES Aloysius Ignatius Diepenbrock Leo David Hermle Hans von Geldern Warner Sabin Chadbourne Neil Francis Dougherty SENIORS Frederick Sidney Jones Armstead Leigh, Jr. Douglas Edwin Cochran Moore Graydon Herman Oliver Grover Cleveland Carlson Thomas Gerald Hall JUNIORS Ivan Walter Lilley Leavitt Mead McQuesten Harold Rentsch Rivers SOPHOMORES Frederick Aicher, Jr. Ernest Frederick Marquardsen Albert Botzum Ernest Charles Milliken Maurice Loyal Huggins Orlof Rush Joseph Benjamin McFarland Glenn Maurice Still Lloyd Haughton McPherson Raymond Louis Suppes FRESHMEN Norman Angell John Wayne Higson Sullivan Burgess Harry Loveless Jenkins Raymond Winter Cortelyou Stanton Knowlton Livingston Charles Greene DeCoudres Karl Lester Sneath Samuel Alvin Thomas, Jr. Absent on leave. At Davis. At Affiliated Colleges. four hundred and ten I DOM ' . G. C. Carlson Albert Botsum H. L. Su H .:-- Douglas Moore H. R. H. K. C. Milliken A I Diepenbrock Leo D. Hermle Frederick Jones A. Leigh, Jr. Ivan W. Lilley L. M -Qur t-n Jos. McFarland E. Marquardsen John Fenton Thos. G. Hall M. L. Huggins ippes Norman Angell Sui ' livan Bunress R. W. Co rtelyou Chas. DeCoudrea John Higson H. L. Jenkins D Karl Sneath Thomas, Jr. four hundred and eleven Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College, November 4, 1834. California Chapter Established March 13, 1896. Thomas S. Elston Alexis Frederick Lange George Rapall Xoyes Carleton Hubbell Parker FACULTY Arthur Upham Pope Merritt Berry Pratt Lawrence Marsden Price Joseph B. Umpleby Herbert N. Witt GRADUATES Leslie Hollis Brigham Hugh Gallaher Elmer Granville Burland Richard Peter Minor Robert Clarence Ogden SENIORS Charles Josef Carey Frank Macdonald Ogden Frederic Fuller Janney Karl Howard Schilling Lawrence Frederick Knauer William Glenn Waterhouse Elwood Wellman Wright Russell White Bell George Marco Hicks Eugene Pooler Hyatt JUNIORS Ronald Squire Robinson Carroll Hutchinson Smith Pierce Works SOPHOMORES John George Atcheson Russell Gent Meckfessel Edgar Dickinson Boal Eugene Harold Pratt George Rayner Geisendorfer John Shirley Ward Moreland Leithold Robertson C. Ward Elmer Jensen Beck Archie Ballard Davidson William Henry Grul Harold Robert Johnson Walter Stuart Lewis FRESHMEN Lawrence Campbell Merriam William Thomas Nilon Harold Marion Rodgers Franklin Joseph Simons Edward Albert Williams, Jr. Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and twelve Elmer Burland Richard Minor Robert Ogden ! - .:..-. ' v- : I Karl Schilling Elwood Wrieht Ronald Robinson Carroll Smith Pierce Works Moreland Leithold Russell Meckfessel Eugene Pratt Archie Davidson William Grul Robert Johnson Marion Rodgers Franklin Simons E. William?-. Jr. Joeef Carey Russell Bell George Atcheson John Ward Walter Lewis Frederic Janney George Hicks Edgar Boal Robertson Ward Lawr ' ce Merriam Lawrence Knauer Eugene Hyatt Rayner Geisendorfer Elmer Beck William Nilon four hundred and thirteen I Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, February, 1859. Beta Omega Chapter Established February 4, 1898. Francis Seeley Foote Elijah S. Haynes Harry Vaughn Adams Alfred Poyneer Briggs George Weller Atherton Edward C. N. Brett Clifford Bert Cole FACULTY Armin Otto Leuschner Warren Charles Perry Charles Edward Rugh GRADUATES Rudolph Leonard Gianelli Charles Edward Locke SENIORS Charles Stanley Dimm Verni Victor Mills Prosper Reiter, Jr. Fred Warren Boole, Jr. Fred Gray Gibbons Walter John Hulting William Huggins Lyons David Stoddard Shattuck JUNIORS Merwyn Louis McCabe Welles Hollister Newlands. George Parrish Wayne B. Stephenson SOPHOMORES Raymond Evan Gardner Walter Stewart McManus Albert Leo McGuinness Charles Wilson Whitmore Fred Percival Williams FRESHMEN John Harrold Dorn George Spencer Hinsdale Leslie William Irving Sherwood L. Kingsley Louis Pirtle Price Harold Weston Sayre Rollin Wood Tenney Raymond Perry Tracy Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and fourteen Harry Adam.- BriijKs Rudolph Gianelli Charles Locke George Atherton Edward Brett Cliffoni ' Stanley Dimm Verni Mills Prosper Reiter, Jr. David Shattuck Fred Boole, Jr. Fred Gibbons Walter Hulling Merwyn McCabe Welles Newlands George Parrish Wayne Stephenson Raym ' d Gardner A. McGuinness Walter McManus John Dorn George Hinsdale Leslie Irving s. Kingsley Harold Sayre Rollin Tenney Raymond Tracy four hundred and fifteen Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, February 19, 1852. California Gamma Chapter Established April 15, 1899. FACULTY George Washington Corner George Whiting Hendry John Albert Marshall GRADUATES John Oliver Armistead Albert Laurence Dunn Warren Emmet Hardison Andrew McDonald Hazzard Clifford McElrath SENIORS John Carey Dement Southall Rozelle Pfund Eugene Mitchell Prince Emerson Upton Slyfield Frederick Q. Tredway Everett Raymond Brite George Morton Gowen John Bentley Halbert Herman Julius Hanna Stanley Bevan Harvey Paul Wilbur Masters Ray M. Alford Henry Elling Arey JUNIORS Miles Way Middough Harold Blackmer Reed Theodore Charles Rethers Raymond Jessup Starbuck " Millard Joseph Streeter Morrell Emeric Vecki SOPHOMORES Edison Deuel Bills Charles Robert Boyd, Jr. Wilson Cummings John Freeborn Florida Ernest Domingo Hardison Robert Sydney Hopkins Frank Morin FRESHMEN Arthur L. Drummond Harold John Fitz Gerald Warren Dean Loose, Jr. Sumner Mering Cecil Loveland Morrow George Palmer Laurence Boyden Updike Russell Ringo Yates Absent on leave, January-May, 1917. Graduated December, 1916. At Davis, January-May, 1917. At Affiliated Colleges. four hundred and sixteen -mislead John Dement Laurence Dunn Warren HardJbon Andrew Haxiard Southall Pfund Eugene Prince F. Q. Tredway Everett Brite George Gowen John Halbert Herman Hanna Stanley Harvey Paul Masters Way Middough Harold Reed T. C. Rethers R. J. Starbuek Millard Streeter Morrell Vecki Ray M. Alford Henry Arey H. Fitr Gerald Frank Morin Edison Bills Chas. Boyd, Jr. John Florida Ernest Hardison Warren Loose, Jr. Cecil Morrow George Palmer Laurence Updike Russell Yates four hundred and seventeen Alpha 1 au Omega Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, Richmond, Va., September 11, 1865. California Gamma Iota Chapter Established April 10, 1900. FACULTY Exum Percival Lewis Oliver Miles Washburn GRADUATES William Stephen Webster Kew Dan Edwin Root William Sears Rainey John Knox Ballentine Frank Adelbert Easton Lloyd William Goeppert Gustav Henry Wendt SENIORS John Robert Graff John Ignatius McVey Frederick George Maggs Neal Staunton Harold Edgar Bradley Stanley Wallace Cosby John Brigg Day Joseph Tenison Deane JUNIORS Philip Wood Janney Herbert Devall Langhorne Xathan Herbert Mull Leslie Scott Nelson Donald Hardy Packer SOPHOMORES Edwin David Cooke Carroll Henry Johnson Kenneth Robert Cormack Edwin Joseph Mejia Alan Mervy Denison William Story Nash George Haldane Scovel FRESHMEN Roy Herbert Gerard Karl Theodore Goeppert Henry William Grady Gerald Fisher MacMullen Hugh Cromer Minter Paul Stark Packard Ray bourne Wycoff Rinehart Howard Louis Seaton Absent on leave At Davis. Graduated December, 1916. four hundred and eighteen William Kainey Neal Staunton Herb ' t Langhorne A .:. I :..- :. Dan Root Harold Bradley Nathan Mull Carroll Johnson Karl Goeppert John Ballentine 91 .:..:. (-: Leslie Nelson Edwin Mejia Henry Grady G. MacMullen Hugh Minter R. Rinehart Howard Seaton Lloyd Goeppert John Day Donald Packer William Nash John McVey Joseph Deane Edwin Cooke Haldane Scovel Paul Packard Frederick Maggs Philip Janney K. Cormack Roy Gerard four hundred and nineteen Tketa Delta Chi Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847. Delta Deuteron Chapter Established April 18, 1900. FACULTY Herbert Eugene Bolton Chester Linwood Roadhouse GRADUATE Dexter Rankin Ball David Naffziger Morgan Corbin Cq rbin Kessler Gilbert Hammond Howard Walden Heintz John Dryer Ball Arthur Robert Bradford Marston Campbell, Jr. SENIORS JUNIORS Avery Scott Hills " James McVicar Mills Ferris S. Moulton Phillip Hodgkin John Putnam Jackson III Fred Lewis Shanks Opal Selby Waters SOPHOMORES Arthur Donald Alvord Clarence John Borgeson Percy Osborne Brewer William Rude Davis, Jr. Edwin Carnall Balaam Richard Henry Butcher Fay Irvin Christie Robert Emmett Connolly Frederick Eugene Starr Absent on leave At Davis At Affiliated Colleges Jules Verne Hilton Tilton Somerville Powell Benjamin Franklin Sisson John Dorsey Wheeler Arthur Ambrose McNamara Richard Thomas Phillips Thomas Gano Richards Eben Knight Smart four hundred and twenty Dexter Ball Corbin Corfoin Kessler Hammond Howard Heintz Avery Hills James Mills Ferris Moulton John Ball A rthur Bradford M. Campbell, Jr. Phillip Hodgkin John Jackson III Fred Shanks Selby Waters Donald Alvord Clarence Borgeson Percy Brewer Vim Davis. Jr. Jules Hilton Tilton Powell Benjamin Sisson John Wheeler Edwin Balaam Richard Butcher Fay Christie Robert Connolly A. McNamara Richard Phillips Thomas Richards Frederick Starr Eben Smart four hundred and tu-eniy-one Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869. Beta Xi Chapter Established August 17, 1901. FACULTY James Gordon Cummings Clifford Franklin Elwood Stanley Sawyer Rogers GRADUATES Edwin Louis Bruck Charles Bebbe Fowler Thomas Gassner Chamberlain William Dan Sink Charles Edward Street Harold Alfred Black Raynor Eugene Gimbal SENIORS Thomas Calvert Judkins William Wallace Murray Alfred Braley Parsons JUNIORS Donald Laughlin Abshire John Joyce Loutzenheiser George Magee Cunningham Albert Dunnedin Shaw Kenneth Charles Leggett Samuel Walker Terry Edward Marion Walsh, Jr. SOPHOMORES Wheaton Hale Brewer Matthew Maxwell Conley Lindsay Alexander Crawford Charles L. Detoy Harold Pearson Etter Harry Havelock Etter FRESHMEN Amasa Morse Bowles William Augustus Brewer, Jr. John Elliott Cook Henry Myers Hale Lowell Carey Hall Leroy Monroe Gimbal Paul Johnston McCoy James Bandy Merritt Raymond Worth Sayre Henry Norris Shindler Harold Bertram Symes William Crutcher Huntley Arthur Craig Huston Elliott McAllister, Jr. William Arthur Martin John Okell Andrew Carl Rowe Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. At Hastings College of Law. At Affiliated Colleges. four hundred and twenty-two Edwin Bruck T.Chamberlain Chas. Fowler William Sink Thomas Judkin.- Vm. Murray Alfred Parsons D. Abshire Albert Shaw Samuel Terry W. Brewer M. C ' onley Leroy Gimbal James Merritt R. Sayre ver. Jr. John Cook Henry Hale Lowell Hall Wm. Martin John Okell Chas. Street Harold Black Raynor Gimbal G. Cunningham K. Leggett J.Loutrenheiser L. Crawford Chas. Detoy Harry Etter Henr " Shindler Harold Symes Amasa Bowles Wm. ' Huntley Arthur Huston E. McAllister, Jr. Andrew Rowe four hundred and Iwenly-three i Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College, November 24, 1833. Epsilon Chapter Established August 18, 1902. FACULTY Albert Edward Chandler Edward Bull Clapp Bernard Alfred Etcheverry Martin Charles Flaherty Charles Mills Gayley Rpswell Grey Ham Richard Warren Harvey Edward James Wickson GRADUATE Eugene Alston Hawkins Howard Christian Naffziger Leonard Outhwaite Leon Josiah Richardson Seldon Rose Rudolph Shevill Keith Vosberg Chauncey Wetmore Wells Charles Haughton Bayly Edward Hervey George Henry Hotaling Marshall Pierce Madison SENIORS Richard Ashe McLaren Kenneth Monteagle Norman Benjamin Stern Douglas Van Dyke JUNIORS George Hugh Banning " " Lawrence Cleveland Blanchard Robert Alston Brant John O ' Melveny SOPHOMORES Cesar Jordan Bertheau Austin William Clark Fridtjof Carl Erickson FRESHMEN Edwin Harris Carrigan George Perry Griffith, Jr. Edward Porter Bruck Benjamin Howell Burton, Jr. " Charles Hyde Lewis Harris Crozer Kirk Harold Ernst McGowan William Hall Moreland Emery Lovett John Wigmore Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and twenty-four Marshall Madison Lawrence Blanchard Kenm ' tn .M I ' ruok Fridtjof Erickson George Griffith. Jr Benjamin Burton Jr. Hyde Lewis Harris Kirk Harold McG Emerv Ix vett John Wigmo four hundred and tuvnty-fiTi Pni Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, October 19, 1850. Alpha Lambda Chapter Established March 23, 1903. Albert Lloyd Barrows David Prescott Barrows Thomas Buck John Uberto Calkins, Jr. Maurice Edward Harrison Walter Morris Hart Tracy R. Kelly Ivan Mortimer Linforth George Davis Louderback SENIORS JUNIORS Robert Lee Brown Philip Albert Embury Merriam Joseph Howells Herbert Raymond Kendall Max Weston Thornburg Gregory Alexander Harrison Raymond Lee Shearman John James Vandenburgh Dean Quigley Waddell Harvey Maher Kilburn Wilson Meyer Edwyn French Steen Heber Spencer Steen SOPHOMORES Maurice Embry Gibson Clifton Rogers Gordon Donald Munson Gregory John Milton Hample Donald Leigh Leavitt John Campbell Moses FRESHMEN Thomas Anderson Campbell William Walter Davison Hamilton Richmond Howells Harold James Hunter George LeRoy Klingaman Sanford Vincent Larkey James Francis McCone Gerville Mott Winslow Haskell Randall Fenwick Leonard Smith Edward Tyson Woodruff Robb Roy Young Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. tfph ' ' ii Harrows .1. Vandenburgh Harvey Kilburri f ' lifton Gordon William Davison Herbert Hrowri Dean addell Wilson Meyer Donald ' Sherman Burke Robert Brown Kdwyn Steen John Hample Robert Clark Philip Embury Heber Steen Donald Leavitt Gregory Harrison Merriam Howells Max Thornburg John Moses Hamilton Howells Geo. Klinnaman Sanford Larkey James McCone Winslow Randall Fenwick Smith Robb Young Ray ' d Shearman Herbert Kendall Maurice Gibson Thomas Campbell Gerville Mott four hundred and tuenty-scven Acacia Founded at University of Michigan, April 21, 1904. California Chapter Established April 15, 1905. REGENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Edward Augustus Dickson FACULTY Richard Cause Boone Frederick Warren Cozens Russell Tracy Crawford John C. Fryer Karl Clayton Leebrick Arnold Valentine Stubenrauch Wilson Joseph Wythe GRADUATES Ralph Graham Houston William Donald McDonald Merton Jay Minkler Strother Perry Walton SENIORS Charles Robert Bell Leland Morrison Bell Frank Kelsey Haight W T illiam Dodson Hiney Marc Hollzer Andrew Martin Jensen Mason Allen Johnston Claude Ezra Monlux William James Quinville Rolland A. Vandegrift Henry Reginald Weber Chalmers G. Price JUNIORS Richard Schofield Halley Earnest Stephenson SOPHOMORES Neil Cook Ferguson Howard Scott Killian Jesse Andrew Rasor Ralph Arthur Reynolds FRESHMEN Leo Harrison Barton Follett Fox Morris Charles Leslie Swanton Absent on leave. Deceased, February 12, 1917. At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and twenty-eight Ma on Johnston Chalmers Price . ' -- !: .- r William McDonald Frank Haiftht Claude Monlux Richard Schofield Ralph Reynolds Menon Minkler William Hiney William Quinville Earnest Stephenson Leo Barton Strother Walton Marc Hollxer Holland Vandefgift Neil Ferguson Follet Morris Charles Bell Andrew Jensen Henry Weber Howard Killian Charles Swanton ) four hundred and twenty-nine Alpka Delta Pki Founded at Hamilton College, January 1, 1832. California Chapter Established August 15, 1908. Leonard Bacon Frank Stanley Baxter Herbert McLean Evans Malcolm Goddard Thomas Harper Goodspeed Charles Samuel Harold Howard FACULTY Frederick James E. Woodbridge Frank Louis Kleeberger Hans Lisser Ralph Palmer Merritt William Francis Rubke Payson Jackson Treat Benjamin Ide Wheeler GRADUATES Henry Temple Howard John Boardman Whit ton SENIORS Samuel Earl Breck Richard George Martens Warren Runyon Kemper Robert Lacy Smyth Gordon Fitzhugh Stephens JUNIORS Fred Thomas Brooks Fred Parke Brownlee Donald Cline Bull Curtis Harold Cutter Olin Wellborn III John Ruskin Holt Dohrmann Kaspar Pischel William Hill Thomas Charles Whitcomb Tuttle John Thomas Donnellan Carroll Gillis Grunsky Lee Borden Milbank Richard Gill Montgomery SOPHOMORES Harold Dohrmann Pischel Harry Allan Sproul Kenneth George Uhl Weston Fay Volberg FRESHMEN Everard Carlton Allsopp Peter Cook, Jr. Charles Francis Honeywell Thatcher John Kemp Clay Killian Andrew MacKenzie Moore Gordon Alpheus Wight Deceased. four hundred and thirty : HBBgS Warren Kcniper Richard Martins I ' r.-d Brownli-o Donald Bu Charles Tuttle Olin Wellborn III Richard Montgomery Harold Pischei Everard Allsopp Peter Cook, Jr. MacKenzie loo e Gordon Wight H.-nry How Robert Smyth Curtis Cutter John Donnellan Allan Sproul Samuel Breck Fred Brooks William Thomas Lee Milbank Weston Volberg Clay Killian John Wbitton Gordon Stephens Dohrmann Pischei Carroll Grunsky Kenneth I ' hl Charles Honeywell Thatcher Kemp four hundred and thirty-one Pni Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873. Omega Chapter Established February 12, 1909. FACULTY Herbert Ellsworth Cory Farnum Pond Griffiths Alfred Smith GRADUATES John Howard Becker Forrest Arthur Cobb A. Howard Hankey SENIORS Fred William Brown Robert Edward Graff, Jr. Lewis Ryan Byington Charles F. B. Roeth Hugh Frederick Dormody Romayne R. Rohlfing Henry Kirk White JUNIORS Charles Lawrence Frost Fraser Lapp Macpherson John Ritchie McKee Edward Borland von Adelung Stephen Norman Wilson SOPHOMORES Clifford Ten Eyck Dodds Richard Joel Russell Louis Jay Fredley Edward Vernon Tenny Andrew Thomas Hass Fred Turner Miller Roe Huston Edwin Howard Uhl James Alexander Wasson FRESHMEN Louis Charles Barrette Villiam Hathaway McClain Carlton Carswell Chesley Frank Buckley McGurrin Donald Blake Crystal Victor Waldemar Nielson Ernest Merville Frellson Harold Andrew Roberts S Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. Graduated December, 1916. four hundred and thirty-two Forrest Cobb Howard Hankey Charles Roeth R. Rohlfinjt Stephen Wilson Clifford Dodds Edward Tenny Fred Turner Fred Brown Lewis Byinirton Hugh Dormody Robert Graff.Jr. Charles Frost Ritchie McKee F. Macpherson Ed. von Adelung Louis Fredley Andrew Hass Miller Huston Richard Russell Edwin Uhl James Wasson Carlton Chesley Donald Crystal Emet Frellson William McClain Frank McGurrin Harold Roberts four hundred and thirty-three Pi Kappa Pki Founded at Charleston College, December 10, 1904. California Gamma Chapter Established December 8, 1909. GRADUATE Orrin S. Cook Henry Spencer Brink, Jr. Charles Clarence Merrell William Irving Morgan Francis Hobart Miller Laurence William Phelps Fred Ruben Richardson Donald Wilber Searles SENIORS JUNIORS Ronald Lowe Ring Carl Gordon Shafor Rupert Golding Wedemeyer Jesse De Witt Stockton Jo Joslin Tapscott Karl Michael Wagner Frederick Ernest Weidenmuller Rey B. Wheeler SOPHOMORES Joseph Hamilton Conkling Arthur Elwood Mead Leroy A. Fowler William Dean Oliver James Stanley Hook Sheldon Thomas Paull Charles Ernest Magnus Earle Abram Sanborn Alonzo Earl Washburn FRESHMEN Alfred Clement Harold Kelso Hirs t Fred Dewey Kent Louis Douglas Null Stanley Persons Petrie Ludger Robert Arthur Herbert Sinnock Wallace Ferlys Thomas Absent on leave. At Davis. At Hastings College of Law. four hundred and thirty-four Henry Brink, Jr. Charles Merrell Hobart Miller Laurence Phelps Karl Wagner F. W -i lenmuller Arthur Mead William Oliver William Morgan Ronald Ring Fred Richardson Donald Searles Rev Wheeler Joseph Conkling Sheldon Paul! Earle Sanborn Kelso Hir-t Fred Kent Douglas Null Stanley Persons Petrie Robert Arthur Sinnock Wallace Thomas Carl Shafor Jesse Stockton James Hook Earl Washburn R. Wedemeyer Joslin Tapscott Charles Magnus Alfred Clement four hundred and thirly-fne Tneta Xi Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864. Nu Chapter Established March 22, 1910. Adolphus James Eddy Thomas Forsyth Hunt FACULTY William James Raymond Edwin Coblentz Voorhies Harold A. Wads worth GRADUATES Paul Carle Robert James Archibald Walter Harold Johnson Eugene Thomas Laugenour " Carroll Theodore Lund William Kenneth Potts Claude Williams House Claes William Johnson, Jr. Donald Linn Kieffer SENIORS JUNIORS Milton William Vedder Thompson Price Fred H. Reynolds Herbert Kuno Schulz Thomas Spencer Raub Merrill Stafford Horace Knight McCoy Freeman Albert Reed Ray Rohwer SOPHOMORES Richard Berry Adams Hendrik Jan Ankersmit Frank Rattan Beede Truman Everett Boudinot Frank Brewster Bowker Harry Boquist Bowker Curtis Herbert Cleaver Herndon Haral Cobb Frank Jennings Cowan Alvin Kinnear House FRESHMEN Norman Standart Hamilton George Logan Henderson, Jr. Clarence Taylor Jackson Milton Gates Odenheimer Harold Charles Silent Gifford Gray Todd Otto Herman Jemm George Frederick Korn John Franklin Osborn Dean Goodwin Searles Kenneth Eugene Tipton Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and thirty-six Milton Yeddrr H. Archibald V. .John-.,,, I- ' nii Reynolds Herbert Sclmlz Tho-.. Spencer Horace McCoy Freeman Heed Kay Kohwer Hany Bowkex T. Boudinot N. " Hamilton Gifford Todd Curtis Cleaver Herndon Cobb Dean Searles i: i. Ranb St-iff. H. A-lanis G. Henderson, Jr. C. Jackson Frank Cowan Alvin House K. Tipton Otto Jemm Carrol Lund Wm. Potts T. Price f ' iaude House C. Johnson, Jr. Donald Kieffer H. Ankersmit Frank Beede Frank Bowker M.Odenheimer Harold Silent George Korn John Osborn four hundred and thirty-seven Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College, November 10, 1901. California Alpha Chapter Established November 10, 1910. S ? FACULTY Robert Grant Aitken Wayne Kraemer Ball John William Benton C. Coleman Berwick Joyce Canfield Haun Arnold Watlington Howe GRADUATE Carl Louis Thiele SENIORS Gus Adolf Brelin Orville Robert Caldwell Walter John Escherich Hiram Rufus Baker George Winn Boyd Harry Lester Hopkins George Garrison Mitchell JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Alvin Mathias Karstensen Glen Orral Knight ' Maurice Herbert Knowles Floyd Theall McKune Nicholas James Scorsur John Walter Oakley John Henry Spohn Quincy Lorenzo Wright John Kenneth Moody Harold Gladstone Snodgrass Richard August Stumm William Harry Wraith FRESHMEN Douglas Carryl Aitken Robert Hazelhurst Evans Harold Kelsey Beresford Charles Hall Fishburn " Raymond Campbell Elliot Spencer Shepard Kapp Laurence Everett Wraith Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. four hundred and thirty-eight Carl Thiele John Benton Coleman Berwick Arnold Howe Alvin Karstensen Glen Knight Maurice Knowles Floyd McKune Nicholas Scorsur Gus Brelin Orville Caldwell Walter Escherich John Oakley John Spohn Quincy Wright Hiram Baker George Boyd Harry Hopkins George Mitchell Kenneth Moody Harold Snodgrass Richard Stumm Harrj- Wraith Douglas Aitken Harold Beresford Robert Evans Charles Fishburn Spencer Kapp Laurence Wraith four hundred and thirty-nine Delta Cki Founded at Cornell University, October 13, 1890. California Chapter Established November 22, 1910. FACULTY J. Roy Douglas GRADUATES Richard Henry Chamberlain George Lukens Collins Robert Rosborough Gardiner Bradford Walsworth Bosley Walter George Buell James Benton Harvey Arthur Thornton LaPrade James Eldon McFarland John Curtis Newton SENIORS " Thomas H. Reed Frederick William Kant Joseph Leo Knowlcs Donovan Otto Peters Joseph Nash Owen George Clement Perkins Frank Carol Smit h, Waite Henry Stephenson George Leonard White Thornton Wilson William Jerome Young Alvin Sargent Hambly William Frederick Kiessig George John Lacoste Anthony Laurence Mitchell JUNIORS William Griffiths Pillsbury Claude Rohwer Van Hartwell Steel Thomas Jackson Stephens Arthur William Turck SOPHOMORES Robert McKee Adams Kenneth Sanborn Craft Thomas Reese Bowen Ashby Perry Ralph McCutchen Robert Prince Casey George Yates Peters George Presly Coyne Victor Llewellyn Wells, Jr. Clair Emanuel Woland Ernest C. Anderson George Russel Ellison John Myron Jameson FRESHMEN Thomas Wills Nelson Baldwin Peter Quintero Paul Stephens Leon Laselle Thornburg Absent on leave. four hundred and forty R. Chamberlain R. Gardiner Ben ton Harvey A. LaPrade George White T. Wilson Wm. Pillsbury C. Rohwer Robt. Casey Kenneth Craft George Coyne . Anderson Geo. Ellison John Jameson Frederick Kant Joe. Knowles John Newton Joseph Owen Wm. Young Van Steel Donovan Peter Geo. Perkins Alvin Hambly Wm. Kiessig Jack Stephens Arthur Turck P. McCutohen George Peters Thos. Nelson B. Quintero B. Bosley Frank Smith Geo. Lacoste Robt. Adams V W.-lls, Jr. Waltc-r Buell henson l.irr Mitchell Thos. Ashby Clair Woland Paul Stephens L. Thornburg four hundred and forty-one i S4 v " t 1 Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1868. Alpha Sigma Chapter Established on April 16, 1912. FACULTY William Leslie Roy Everet Warren GRADUATES Philip Howard Arnot Lloyd Nelson Hamilton Robert Carson Martin Bruce Cartwright Basford Owen Robertson Blois Frederick Carrington Corey Thomas Wilford Dahlquist Emerson Brown Herrick Carl George Hjelte SENIORS Henry Raymond Hogaboom Howard Alexander Houston Leslie Alphonse Isaacson Lester Frederick Kohle Lester Ray Ogden James Rolla Thomas Basil Kirkman Woods JUNIORS William Lee Bender George Williams Clark Mason Emory Franklin Everett Johnson Gray Rodney Searle Sprigg Chester LeRoy Isaacson David Porter Miles Raymond Ritchie Morgan James William Center Pogue Ralph Wesley Arnot James Anthony Callan SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Leland Chester Adams Edmund Frank deFreitas Russell Hamilton Green Carlton Dewey Hulin LeRoy Jesse Miller Russell Sidney Thompson Elwynn Herman Mannhart Frank Albert Morgan, Jr. Herbert John Orchison Marshall Gill Stone Albert Eugene W r est Absent on leave. ' Graduated, December, 1916. At Davis, January-May, 1917. jour hundred and forty-two Philip Arnot Robert Martin Owen Blois Frederick Corey George Hjelte R. Hogaboom Howard Houston Leslie Isaacson James Thomas Basil Woods William Bender George Clark Chester Isaacson Raymond Morgan James Pogue Searle Sprigg LeRoy Miller Russell Thompson Edm ' d deFreitas Russell Green Frank Morgan, Jr. Herbert Orchison Marshall Stone Thomas Dahlquist Emerson Herrick Lester Kohle Mason Franklin Ralph Arnot Carlton Hulin Albert West Lester Ogden Everett Gray Anthony Callan Elwynn Mannhart four hundred and forty-three Sigma Pni Founded at Union College, March 4, 1827. Alpha of California Established September 12, 1912. FACULTY William Vere Cruess Harold Lewis Leupp Robert Seldon Rose Guy Robertson Stewart GRADUATE Roe Emerson Shaub SENIORS Luther Allen Nichols William Alexander Russell Frank Milton Sizer Floyd Wayne Stewart Chester Benson Tonkin JUNIORS Aubrey Foster Holmes Carl King Guifford Fuller Meredith Nelson Howard Partridge, Jr. Edwin Sprague Pillsbury SOPHOMORES Edward Bell Kennedy Richard Davidson Perry James Stewart Kinnear Charles Aldrich Sweet James Sherrill Taylor FRESHMEN Albert Charles Buttolph, Jr. Milnor Peck Paret, Jr. Edwin Hugo Richards Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. At Affiliated Colleges. Charles Edwin Stephens Irving Francis Toomey Harry Haws Trefts four hundred and forty-four Lather Nicbob ' il.iam Russell Milton Sizer Floyd Stewart Chester Tonkin Aubrey Holmes Carl Kinu Guifford Meredith Ni-l.-on Partridge, Jr. Edwin Pillsbury Exiward Kennedy James Kinnear Richard Perry Charles Sweet Sherrill Taylor Albert Huttolph.Jr.Milnor Paret, Jr. Edwin Richards Charles Stephens Irving Toomey Harry Trefts four hundred and forty-five Alpka Sigma Pki Founded at Yale University, December 1, 1845. Nu Chapter Established February 3, 1913. E. J. Best John William Gregg E. J. Hauser Orville Reddick Emerson James McNeil Crawford Earl Wilder Edson Hugh Nathan Herrick Frank Leroy Hill Howard Edwin Bennett Cletus Ignatius Howell Harry Bluett Liversedge Philip Strong Mathews John Harvey Fellows Francis Dale Hamilton Frank Foli Hargear Ronald Walter Hunt Perry Kittredge James Edward Drew Donald Benjamin Fowler Harold Eugene Fraser Norman Sterne Gallison FACULTY Donald E. Martin Benedict Frederick Raber J. Maurice Scammell Alfred Solomon GRADUATES Paul Longstreth Fussell Waldron Ashley Gregory SENIORS JUNIORS Harold Anthony Hyde Clifford Verne Mason Claude Verner Thompson Frederick Erie Wesson Charles Lortz Miller Leffler Bequette Miller Albert Brodie Smith Pierre Jaqua Walker SOPHOMORES Leland Harris Nielson Elwin Leo O ' Hara Charles Edward Parslow Bryson Shillington George Eliott Smith Robert Henry Young FRESHMEN Harlan Hilton Howard Melvin Jessup McClean Malcolm Durham McKenzie George Edward W ightman Absent on leave. four hutidred and forty-six regory M.-N.-il Crawford Hugh Herrick Frank Hi Claude Thompson Frederick Wesson Howard Bennett Cletus Howell Harold Hyde Clifford Mason Harry Liversedge Philip Mathews Charles Miller Leffler Miller John Fellows Francis Hamilton Frank Hargear Ronald Hunt Edwin O ' Hara Charles Parslow B. Shillington George Smith Donald Fowler Harold Fraser Norman Gallison Harlan Howard Brodie Smith Pierre Walker Perry Kittredge Leland Nielson Robert Young Edward Drew Melvin McCIean George Wightman four hundred and forty-seven Sigma Pi Founded at Vincennes University, May 10, 1897. Iota Chapter Established May 5, 1913. Samuel H. Beckett FACULTY William G. Hummel SENIORS Cecil Amos Ditty Joseph Bell Hammon John Edward Hare Demetrio Eugene Jeffry William Alfred McCutchan Arthur William Mohr Elwood Ellsworth Trask Walter Scott Wilkinson, Jr. Harold Evans Woodworth Carol Willard Wright Harold Edwin Dimock Carroll Francis Dunshee JUNIORS Eugene Clair Lloyd Allen Raymond Watson SOPHOMORES John Daniel Bullock Warren Nicholas Craddock Chester Seymour Crittenden Earl Adams Davis Olof Eugene Snyder Charles William Day Cecil Arthur Lathrap Franklin Blades Lewis Dixwell Lloyd Pierce FRESHMEN Ensley Miles Bent Southard Tolchard Flynn Henson Mason Garrett Wilber Allen Green Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. Herbert Sanford Howard, Jr. Julius Gordon Hussey Ottiwell Wood Jones, Jr. Richard Palmer Mills four hundred and forty-eight rioJeffry Wm McCutchan Arthur Mohr Carol Wright Harold Dimock Carroll Dunshee Warren Craddock C. Crittenden Earl Davis Franklin Lewis Dixwell Pierce Olof Snyder Ensley Bent Southard Flynn Henson Garrett Wilber Green H. Howard, Jr. Ottiwell Jones, Jr. Richard Mills Julius Hussey .II John Han- Elwood Tra k W. Wilkinson, Jr. H. Woodworth Eugene Lloyd Allen Watson John Bullock Charles Day Cecil Lathrap four hundred and forty-nine Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 1856. Mu Chapter Established November 7, 1913. GRADUATES Elbert Willard Davis Logan Combs Edwards Samuel Frederick Hollins ' William Earl Bowen Paul Duncan Edwards Arthur Emil Nelson Thomas Lindsay Nudd SENIORS Paul Weaver Penland Louis Hubbard Penney Manley William Sahlberg Roy Dill Sifford JUNIORS Edward Spann Bleecker Charles Westley Craig Harold Edwin Fielder Clive Arden Walker George Edwin Goodall Charles Edward Marquis Erwin Fontaine Perkins SOPHOMORES Albert Jeffries Hodges Albert Howard Jacobs LeRoy Emery Williams Richard Caldwell Kerr Dudley Whitney Steeves FRESHMEN Rees Thompson Dudley Frederick Didier Heegler Edward Ray Horton Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. At Affiliated Colleges. Donald Monroe Hummel Alvin Davison Hyman Harold Lockhart Norris four hundred and fifty Elbert Davis Logan Edwards Samuel Hollins William Bowen Paul Edwards Arthur Nelson Thomas Xudd Paul Penland Louis Penney Manley Sahlberg Roy Sifford Edward Bleecker Charles Craig Harold Fielder George Goodall Charles Marquis Erwin Perkins Albert Hodges Albert Jacobs Richard Kerr Dudley Sleeves LeRoy Williams Frederick Heegler Edward Horton Donald Hummel Ah in Hyman Harold Norris four hundred and fifty-one Lambda Cki Alpha Founded at Boston, November 2, 1909. Mu Zeta Chapter Established December 15, 1913. FACULTY Charles Barrows Bennett Ira Brown Cross Robert Orton Moody Felix H. Hurni Charles Atwopd Kofoid GRADUATES Arthur Elmer Belt Lloyd Elliott Hardgrave J. Grey McQuarrie Oscar Kempher Mphs Stanley Vernon Wilson Elmo Russell Zumwalt SENIORS Almy Cofran Maynard Kenneth McCausland Metcalf Leroy Bassett Sharp JUNIORS Hubert Rogers Arnold Elba Norse Bailey Grant Cunningham Frederick William Flodberg Thomas Essington Gibson Milton E. W T olfe Thomas Russel Simpson Harvey Albert Smith William David West Axel Berg Gravem William Dalton Hohenthal Douglas Richards Sides Walter Tyrrell Stokes Charles Herman Woessner SOPHOMORES Gwin Belshaw William Adelbert Cowell Donald Sidney Deskey Elliot Glen Hart Edward Howard LeBreton Oliver Clarence Stem John Archer Stewart FRESHMEN Henry Michael Buckley Arthur Romo Clay Ralph Mclntire Darling John Harvey Dunshee Marcus Mohler Percy Nelson Hubert Blase Quinn James Tyrrell Rutherford Paul Winning Sharp Alfred Brunson Willoughby Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and fifty-two Lloyd Hardgrave Oscar Mobs , Metcalf Leroy Sharp Thomas Simpson Willia- Hubert Arnold Elba Bailey G. Cunningham Fred. Flodberg Thomas Gibson Axel Gravem Vm.Hohenthal Douglas Sides Walter Stokes Chas. Woeasner Milton Wolfe Gwin BeUhaw William Cowell Donald Deskey Elliot Hart Edward LeBreton Oliver Stem John Stewart Henry Buckley Arthur Clay Ralph Darling John Dunshee Marcus Mohler Percy NV Hubert Quinn Jas. Rutherford Paul Sharp A. Willoughby four hundred and fifty-three Alpha Kappa Lambda Founded at the University of California, April 22, 1914 California Chapter James Turney Allen Henry Chalmers Biddle FACULTY Robert Thomas Legge William Brodbeck Herms Ruliff Stephen Holway Robert Ingersoll Daley Elmon Frank Coe Ray Orren Diether Harry Everett Drobish Bryant Hall George Mitchell Hill Kenneth Ward Houston Euvelle Downan Howard Alvin Gustav Becker Melvin Wright Buster John Wesley Coulter John Peter Daley Chester O. Hansen GRADUATES Knowles Augustus Ryerson SENIORS Milton Vernon Johns George Lawrence Maxwell William Clarence Morrison Warren Dexter Norton Laurence Seymour Fred Henry Taylor Ralph Mervin Walker JUNIORS George Newton Hosford Theodore Carey Lawson Earl Willson Wells Jack Sloan Willson Edward Shaler Yocco SOPHOMORES John Lewis Barter Edwin Stanley Leonard Elbridge Houghton Blanchard Ralph Prestidge William Ray Dennes Charles Ray Roland Archibald Way FRESHMEN John Britton Matthew Theodore Matthew Charles Alexander Moore Harold Willard Poulson Bruce Zimmerman Herbert Wesley Riemenschneider Allison Edmond Schofield Milton Maxim Smith James Roy White Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. ' At Davis, January-May, 1917. four hundred and fifty-four Robert Daley K. Houston Fred Taylor Geo. Hoeford Edwin Leonard R. Prestidge K. Ryerson Elmon Coe Ray Diether Harry Drobish Bryant Hall George Hill E. Howard Milton Johns L. Maxwell Wm. Morrison Warren Norton L. Seymour Ralph Walker Alvin Becker Melvin Buster John Coulter T. I.awson Earl Wells Jack Willson Edward Yocco John Matthew Charles Ray Roland Way Peter Daley John Barter T. Matthew H. Riemenschneider Allison Scho6eld Milton Smith James White Bruce Zimmerman C. Hansen E. Blanchard Charles Moore four hundred and fifty-jive Delta Sigma Pki Founded at the College of the City of Now York, February 23, 1899. Hilgard Chapter Established November 28, 1915. I I Walter Victor Atkinson Robert Ellis Bering John Gilbert Boardman Leonard Avon Coburn Ralph Albee John Newton Baird Lester Darrell De Mund Leonard Roland Dykes Henry Stephen Flock Paul Harold Holsinger GRADUATE John Wesley Cook SENIORS Clinton George Davis Clarence Gatchell Dow George Adair Fleming Warren Harvey Parker Carlyle Gill Patton JUNIORS Thurston Pendroy Knudson Albert Howard Linn Killis Cheeo Reese Charles William Suits William Carl Tesche Frank Ignatius Wolongiewicz Orrin Burns Zoline SOPHOMORES Victor Norman Christopher Aaron Francis Hatfield Vincent Edward Duffey Donald MacPherson MacKenzie John Frederick FitzPatrick Ogle Charles Merwin Harry Anthony Godde Clarence Whitman Wagner Albern Baltzley Jones John Thaddeus Knudson FRESHMEN Byron Jenning Showers Xewell Linton Moore Philip Smith Postell Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. At Davis, January-May, 1917. At Affiliated Colleges. four hundred and fifty-six John Cook George Fleming Leonard Dyke Charlf- John FitzPatriok Walter Atkinson Warren Parker Henry Flock William Tesche Harry Godde CarlyU- Patton Ralph Albee John Bainl Paul Holsinger T. Knudspn Alben Linn F. Wolongiewicz Orrin Zoline V Christopher Francis Hatfield Donald Mac Kenzie Ogle Merwin Albern Jones John Knudson Newell Moore Philip Postell Byron Showers Clarence Dow Lester De Mund Killis Reese Vincent Duffey Clarence Wagner four hundred and fifty-seven Sigma Phi Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908. Epsilon Chapter Established December 14, 1916. Thomas Clay Mayhew Albert F. Swain Frederick Panciano Feliz Mervyn Francis Frandy FACULTY Thomas Frederick Tavernetti Reuben S. Tour GRADUATES Charles Clarke Hall Cavins Deter Hart Oscar Charles Parkinson SENIORS Oliver H. Cory Hugh Frazer MacKenzie Chester Rudolph F. Cramer Robert Charles Maris William Dinsmore David Germain Sala Verne W. Hoffman Eric Harold Sargeant George Martin Koopman Achille Alfred Tavernetti Willard Smeaton Westwood Eugene Burton Butler William Lancelot Butler " Earl Daniel Davis Melvyn Lloyd Frandy Gailor Sayle McCullough Walter Carl Hoffman Milton Ladd Kingsbury Douglas May Edward Christian Anderson Samuel John Binsacca Ralph Wesley Bird Beverly Burgess Castle JUNIORS John Quincy McDonald Edgar Joseph Mayo George Henri Rohrbacher Robert Wade Snyder Eldon Battles Spofford Herbert M. Woodruff SOPHOMORES Howard Elmo Miller Oscar Clarence Olsen Arnold Poppic, Jr. Rupert Edison Starr FRESHMEN Absent on leave. At Davis. At Affiliated Colleges. K " Hastings College of the Law. Frank Zea Pirkey ' Lester Edward Gnekow Reuben John Irvin ' John Joseph Lucas Hubert Leonard Pascoe four hundred and fifty-eight O. Parkinson Frederick Feliz Charles Hall Cmm |_ Geo. Koopman H. MacKenzie Robert Mans David BUI Win. Butler Burton Butler Earl Davis M. Frandy K. Spofford H. Woodruff W. Hoffman A. Poppic, Jr. Rupert Starr E. Anderson Lester Gnekow Reuben Irvin John Lucas Robt. Snyder , ,.,.. ir , ,...:. Wm. Dinsmore Chester Cramer Verne Hoffman Eric Sargeant A. Tavernetti W. Westwood G MoCullough John McDonald G. Rohrbacher M. Kingsburj ' Douglas May Howard Miller S. Binsacca Ralph Bird B. Castle Hubert Pascce Frank Pirkey four hundred and fifty-nine PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Pki Delta Pki [Legal] Founded at University of Michigan, November 22, 1869. Pomeroy Chapter Established at Hastings College of the Law in 1883. George Lewis Bell Golden Woolfolk Bell Lawrence Mitchell Bliss John Dorrance Hoyt FACULTY Richard Calhoun Harrison Robert Waite Harrison Edward Robeson Taylor SENIOR Harry M. Creech MIDDLE YEAR Garton Donald Keyston Herbert George Lyttle Mountford W. Wilson JUNIORS Aubrey Donald Duncan Eugene Shattuck Selvage Wendell Speer Kuhn Edwin Newton Snitjer Charles Edward Street, Jr. four hundred and sixty Pki Delta Ptii [Legal] Founded at the University of Michigan, November 22, 1869. Jones Chapter Established at the University of California in 1913. FACULTY John Uberto Calkins, Jr. Alexander Marsden Kidd William Edward Colby Matthew Christopher Lynch Maurice Edward Harrison Orrin Kep McMurray William Carey Jones Arthur Gould Tashe ira Austin Tappan Wright SENIORS Elmer Granville Burland Thomas Gassner Chamberlain Forrest Arthur Cobb Aloysius Ignatius Diepenbrock Jacob Goldberg Matt Wahrhaftig Leo David Hermle Samuel Frederick Hollins Ralph Edwin Hoyt Richard Morris Lyman, Jr. William Ashley Sitton JUNIORS James Townsend Barstow James Clifford Nichols John Boardman Whitton Theodore Lyster Withers FRESHMEN Harold Alfred Black Sherman Kennedy Burke Lewis Ryan Hyington Charles Josef Carey George Washington Cohen Edwin Madison Elain ( In-gory Alexander Harrison Edward Hcrvcy George Henrv Hotaling Willis Guy Witter Leslie Alphpnse Isaacson Marshall Pierce Madison Curtis Dion O ' Sullivan Southall Rozelle Pfund Eugene Mitchell Prince Hugh Shippey Ncal Staunton Gordon Fitzhugh Stephens Douglas Van Dyke four hundred and sixty-one 5 i Delta Sigma Delta [ Dental ] Founded at University of Michigan, March 5, 1882. Zeta Chapter Established October 31, 1891. FACULTY Malcolm Goddard Herbert Turbitt Moore Arnold L. Morse Homer Lash Sams James Graham Sharp William Fuller Sharp Horace I. Spare Allen Holman Suggett Frederick Wolfsohn SENIORS John Oliver Armistead Lloyd Crocket Austin Eddy Tallman Boyd Charles Dustan Bradley JUNIORS Robert Bell James Steward Craig William Howard Haskins Ernest Rosekrans Ker Theodore Hardiman Pohlmann FRESHMEN Lester Elmer Breese Claude Tony Cochrane Clinton Ashby Fowler Roy Albert Green . four hundred and sixty-two Carl Nichols Dorman Avery Scott Hills Charles Eugene Johnson Adrian Lewis Morin John Lloyd Rickley John Franklin Robertson Millard Joseph Streeter Thomas Edwin Tilden Leo Luke Vorwerk Lyman Dunlap Heacock Ernest Leroy Johnson Samuel Ripley Olswang Alvin William Pruett Herbert Moor Carl Dorman James Craig John Robertson Calude Cochrane John Armistead A very Hills William Masking Millard Streeter Charles Johnson Ernest Ker Thomas Tilden Clinton Fowler Roy Green Samuel Olswang Alvin Pruett Eddy Boyd Adrian Morin Theodore Pohlmann Leo Vorwerk Ernest Johnson Charles Bradley Robert Bell John Rickley I..-.r.-r four hundred and sixty-three Xi Psi Pki I Dental ] Founded at the University of Michigan, February 8, 1889. Iota Chapter Established in 1895. George L. Bean Frank C. Bettencourt Harold J. Bruhns Thorton Craig Harry H. Heitman FACULTY Otto Roller Joseph D. Hogden Harold C. Kausen Guy S. Millberry Charles B. Musante Melyin Rhodes Ralph Peary Chessall Fred Bolton Godbolt Charles Dudley Gwinn Havard Milne Johnston SENIORS Nestor Maximillian Lonn Lester Bevard Rantz Ernest Martin Setzer Clarence Alden Stock Heme Clinton Tollefson Elmer Holmes Berryman Clyde Holmes Carmean Charles Westley Craig Paul Ehorn George Almon Goff Frederick Hugill Hare Vernon Edward James JUNIORS Chester William Johnson Carl Eugene King Philip Thomas Lynch Leon Wesley Marshall Samuel Josiah Roberts Chalmers Ephriam West Sylvan Edmond West John LuRell Wood FRESHMEN William Jennings Banker Charles Edward Boyd, Jr. Robert Carmel Frates Pearce Glasson Winfred Leo Golden George H. Grover Walter Joyce Hawkins Rollin Edgar Hurd Jesse Alvin Lingenfelter John Edgar Russell John Reed Sink Lester Lauren Smith Cecil Caspar Steiner Willard Smeaton Westwood four hundred and sixty-four Ralph Chessall Fred Godbolt Dudley Gwinn Harard Johnston Ernest Setzer Clarence Stock Clin ton Tollefson Elmer Berryman Paul Ehron George Goff Frederick Hare Vernon James Philip Lynch Leon Marshall Samuel Roberta Chalmers West William Banker Charles Boyd, Jr. Robert Frates Pearce Glasson Rollin Hurd Jesse Lingenfelter John Russell Lester Smith Clyde Carmean Charles Craig Chester Johnson Carl King Sylvan West John Wood George Grover Walter Hawkins Cecil Steiner Willard Westwood four hundred and sixty-five [ Medical ] Founded at Dartmouth College, September 28, 1888. Sigma Chapter Established in 1899. Roy C. Abbott Walter C. Alvarez Walter Isaac Baldwin Eldridge J. Best C. R. Bricca Lloyd Bryan Joseph H. Catton Jean Valjean Cooke Arnold A. D ' Ancona George Elliot Ebright Ludwig A. Emge Ernest H. Falconer Joseph Allen Owen FACULTY Alanson Weeks INTERNES SENIORS John Nivison Force Clain F. Gelston Carl Leslie Hoag Eugene Sterling Kilmore Howard Markcl Robert Orton Moody Howard Morrow Saxton Temple Pope Howard Edwin Ruggles Wilbur Augustus Sawyer Milton Schutz Charles L. Tranter Henry Hunt Searls Vinton A. Muller William Wallace Washburn Orrm S. Cook Hiram Edgar Miller JUNIORS Laurence Taussig Fletcher Brandon Taylor SOPHOMORES Cletus Henry Graves C. Coleman Berwick John Clement Dement Darrell Bertrand Hawley Hans Frank Schluter Arthur Lafayette Warren Absent on leave. four hundred and sixty-six f )rrin Cook Sidney Olsen Hiram Miller Yinton Muller William Washburn Laurence Tauasig Fletcher Taylor Cletus Graves Coleman Berwick John Dement Hans Schluter aylor U Darrell Hawley Arthur Warren four hundred and sixty-seven Nu Sigma Nu [Medical) Founded at University of Michigan, March 2, 1882. Phi Chapter Established in 1900. Edgar W. Alexander Herbert W. Allen Fayette W. Birtch Leroy H. Briggs Theodore C. Burnett Herbert M. Evans Harry E. Foster Frederick P. Gay Richard W. Harvey Thomas P. Huntington William W. Kerr Paul E. Cook Dunnleigh Corey Brython Davis Thomas B. M. Dunn FACULTY Lovell Langstroth Robert T. Legge Milton B. Lennon John V. Leonard Frederick C. Lewitt William B. Lewitt William P. Lucas Frank V. Lynch Albert W. Meads William G. Moore Howard C. Xaffziger INTERNES Harold P. Hare Warren D. Homer Maurice Joses Frederick G. Lude Marshall G. Williams Harry Partridge V. H ' . Podstatta Jean P. Pratt John M. Rehfisch Robert L. Richards ( llanville G. Rusk Wallace I. Terry Herbert S. Thomson Edward Topham Charles A. von Hoffman John H. Woolsov L. Montney Morris Frank W. Finger John C. Ruddock William B. Thompson SENIORS Frank Phillip Brendel Leonard W. Buck Howard Wohster Fleming James Ernest Harvey Daniel Warren Sooy JUNIORS Robert Wilson Binkley Frederick Carl Cordes Henry Chipman Dodge Harold Homer Hitchcock William Dan Sink Philip Howard Arnot Alfred Poyneer Briggs Edwin Lewis Bruck Dexter Rankin Ball William Henry Bingaman Hugh Frederick Dormody SOPHOMORES Charles Beebe Fowler Lloyd Elliot Hardgrave Thomas Waterman Huntington Oscar Kempfer Mohs FRESHMEN Daniel Parsons Foster Hal Rexford Hoobler Demetrio Eugene Jeffry Edward Byer Shaw Charles Edward Locke, Jr. Frederick George Maggs Robert Carson Martin Kenneth McCausland Metcalf Gilbert Lansing Patterson Henry Albert Sawyer four hundred and sixty-eight Thomas Huntington Charles Locke, Jr. Frederick Macgs - Ball William Binjtaman ' -Hugh Dormody Harold Hitchcock Charles Fowler Robert Martin Daniel Foster Demetrio Jeffry Kenneth Metcalf . Gilbert Patterson Edward Shaw Dan Sink Lloyd Hardgrave Oscar Mobs Hal Hoobler four hundred and sixty-nine Pki Delta Cki [ Pharmacy ] Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1883 Zeta Chapter Established March 2, 1902. FACULTY AND HONORARY MEMBERS Gaston E. Bacon Albert Schneider Henry Benjamin Carey William M. Searby Franklin Theodore Green Haydn Mozart Simmor.s Frederick William Nish Isaac Tobriner Harley Rupert Wiley Homer Lucian Asselin Richard Roy Bravin Harry E. Claubes Norman Clyde Guinn Elmer L. Gustafson SENIORS Carl J. Hallford Waldo Hays Pate Ainsley Meredith Ring LaMotte Holmes Stinson Irad Vincent Whitley Emory Lewis Wyckoff George Albert Austin Edwin Ralph Clark Alva Mason Deacon Mark Douglas Oscar LeRoy Garlichs Charles Gibson Nelson Miles Leoni Willey M. Moody JUNIORS Roy Myers Clifford Aldace Parker Otto Warren Reynolds Foster Richardson Roper George Robert Schuh Hugh Riah Selvy Fred Nathaniel Spiekerman Fred Tostevin four hundred and seventy Homer Asselin Richard Bravin Harry Claubes Norman Guinn Carl Hallford Waldo Pate Ainsley Ring LaMotte Stinson Irad S hitley Emory yckoff George Austin Edwin Clark Alva Deacon Mark Douglas Oscar Garhcha Charles Gibson Nelson Leoni Willey Moody Roy ' Clifford Parker Reynolds Foster Roper George Schuh Hugh Selvy Fred Spiekennan Fred Tostevin four hundred and seventy-one Psi Omega [ Dental ] Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892. Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1903. Henry B. Carey Jean V. Cooke Stanley L. Dod Henry O. Eggert Clark R. Giles John E. Gurley William H. Hanford Carl E. Hoag George E. Hubhell FACULTY Sherman A. White William Gordon Barnum Ernest Fleming Colvin James Raymond Griffiths Jerome John Jansen SENIORS Robert E. Keys Benjamin F. Loveall Earl L. McGlashan Harry J. Mathieu Edwin H. Mauk F. Vance Simonton George Simonton Jacob B. Steffan Clifford W. Welcome Charles Schiller Lipp Walter Hazelwood Lowell Noble Allen Powell Frank Olcese Stoakes John Myron Wakefield JUNIORS Cedric Cyril Baronidis Ward Glenn Cadwallader Leon George Cnenin Louis Robert Hinck Otto Richard Jungermann Irvin R. Warren Carl Paul Rapp Leslie Huntington Reardan Harris E. Ridenour Carlton Wise Shepherd Ernest Leroy Smith Clements William Brown Hazen Glenn Burnett " Claud Leland Busick Eugene Allison LaBaree Paul Emmett Maimone FRESHMEN Warner Frederick Wildanger Webster Hasbrouck Martin Joseph Edwar d Mathewson J. Vance Matteson Clarence Wilson Neff Clayton Westbay Absent on leave. four hundred and seventy-two William Barnum Ernest Colvin James Griffith Jerome Jansen Charles Lipp Walter Lowell Allen Powell Frank Stoakes John Wakefield Cedric Baronidis Ward Cadwallader Leon Cuenin Louis Hinck tto Jungermann Carl Paul Rapp Leslie Reardan Harris Ridenour Carleton Shepherd Ernest Sniit h Clements Brown Ha en Burnett Claud Busick Eugene LaBaree Paul Maimone Webster Martin Vance Matteson Clayton Westbay Warner Wildanger four hundred and serenly-lhree Phi Alpha Gamma [ Medical ] Founded at New York, March 25, 1894. Mu Chapter Established March 25, 1906. FACULTY N. P. Barbour Joseph S. Brooks E. H. Coleman C. M. Fleissner Edgar H. Howell J. T. Kergan Hubert E. Law Guy E. Manning J. H. D. Roger Lee S, Seward J. J. Smith Joseph Visali James W. Ward H. J. Wright Lester E. Tretheway INTERNES Charles L. Trout Sharon Marion Atkins Royal Rohan Baronidis Marius Andre Francoz Ernest Clarence Griner SENIORS John W. Taylor Robert A. Powers Doulton Ronald Shoemaker John Fred Steele Fritz Stein JUNIORS Vernon George Alderson Deon Alfred Crew H. G. Griffith John Kiernan Joseph Andrew Pollia Monroe Sutter ' four hundred and seventy-four Marius Francoz John Steele Deon Crew Joseph Pollia Royal Baronidis Doulton Shoemaker Vernon Alderson John Kiernan Sharon Atkin- Robert Powers John Taylor four hundred and seventy-five Pki Cki [Medical] Founded at University of Vermont, March 1, 1886. Phi Delta Phi Chapter Established December 31, 1908. Rene Bine George Washington Corner Louis Philippe Howe FACULTY Phillip Edward Smith Felix Henri Hurni George H. Martin James Craig Neel Charles P. Mathe INTERNES Robert Stan ton Sherman Arthur Elmer Belt Pini Joseph Calvi Charles Alfred Craig William Christensen Frey George Stevenson Holeman FELLOWS Hooper Foundation for Medical Research. Charles C. Hall SENIORS Harry Pratt Smith Elmo Russell Zumwalt Merrill Windsor Hollingsworth Hugh Elmer Penland Lewis L. Seligman John Chilton Williams Thomas Floyd Bell Gavins Deter Hart JUNIORS William Patrick Joseph Lynch William Otto Soloman SOPHOMORES Dwight Efner Farrington James McGeough Sullivan John M Keefe Bert Stanford Thomas Rolland Louis Thompson Marmion Hugo Childress Granville Sinclair Delamere Frank Kelsey Haight Charles Whitney Loraine FRESHMEN George Anderson Williams Irvine McQuarrie Elwood Richard Olsen Randolph Sharpstein Claude Verner Thompson four hundred and seventy-six Felix Huriii Arthur Belt Charles Hall Harry Smith Pini Calvi Charlea Craig William Frey George Holeman M. Hollingsworth Hugh Penland Lewis Jk-ligman John Williams Elmo Zumwalt Thomas Bell Cavins Hart William Lynch William Soloman D. Fanington James Sullivan Bert Thomas Holland Thompson Marmion Childress Granville Delamere Frank Haight Irvine McQuarrie Elwood Olsen R. Sharpetein Claude Thompson four hundred and seventy-seven Kfl Kappa Psi [ Pharmacy ] 1 Founded at Richmond College in 1879. Beta Gamma Chapter Established, 1910. FACULTY J. N. Patterson I GRADUATE George F. Murphy ? SENIORS Ellsworth Myrl Cipperly Emory Julius Moltzen James Paul Doyle Walter John Murphy Clifford Frank Hawkins Ernest C. Pruess Edward F. Henle Harold LeRoy Rogers Hugo L. Menke John Ray Russell Lester Allen Upham B JUNIORS Vernon Douglas Bagley Francis Culbertson Moody Orlo George Bailey Charles Wesley Phelps Harold Tartan Bush Everett C. Cox Joseph Augostino Piuma Harold Colvin Turner Kenneth Fredrick Farnsworth Oliver Roy Tuttle David Roosevelt Hutchinson Cairns Howard Vogelman Rudolphus Clay Knowlton James Herbert Walker George Versell Williams i N SS S SSS jgJSSISHSBfeSisj I JBS y - y -iy BgqiKsap! four hundred and seventy-eight George Murphy E. Cipperly Clifford Hawkins Edward Henle Hugo Menke Emory MolUen Walter Murphy Ernest Pruess Harold Rogers John Russell Lester Upham Vernon Bagley Orlo Bailey Harold Bush Ever. K. Farnworth D. Hutchinson R. Knowlton Francis Moody Charles Phelps Joseph Piuma Harold Turner Oliver Tuttle Cairns Vogelman James Walker George Williams four hundred and seventy-nine Pki Alpka Delta [Legal] Founded at Chicago Law School in 1897. Jackson Temple Chapter Established in 1911. Frank M. Angellotti HONORARY John E. Richards Andrew Y. Wood FACULTY James Arthur A. Ballentine Thomas Churchill Nelson Oscar Charles Parkinson Robert Merrill Tapscott THIRD YEAR Charles Verne Taylor Charles Tryer Strother Perry Walton Loui Charles Beauman Carter Corson Camp Merritt Barton Curtis Elbert Willard Davis Frederick Ponciano Feliz, Jr. Paul Langstreth Fussell Gerald Hanna Hagar SECOND YEAR Herbert Edwin Hall Lloyd Nelson Hamilton Eugene Alston Hawkins Reginald Heber Linforth Robert Clarence Ogden Henry Roscoe Schultheis Milton William Vedder Eliot Frost Landon John Emmett McNamara Howard Fitzroy Magee FIRST YEAR Frank McDonald Ogden Stanford Geary Smith Jesse DeWitt Stockton four hundred and eighty Oscar Parkinson Charles Taylor Strother Walton Loui Beauman Carter Camp Elbert D:. Paul Fusaell Herbert Hall Kiwrene Hawkins Robert Ogden Milton Vedder Jesse Stockton Frank Ogden four hundred and eighty-one Alpha Chi Sigma [Chemistry] Founded at University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902. Sigma Chapter Established January 16, 1913. Henry Chalmers Biddle Walter Charles Bladsdale William Vere Cruess Franklin Theodore Green Jesse Wright Barnes Charles Stewart Bisson Parry Borgstrom Thomas Bow Brighton Arthur William Christie Ermon Dwight Eastman William Grenville Horsch Clarence Walter Beebe Robert Nelson Donaldson William Frederick Foshag Angier Hobbs Foster William Henry Hampton Joye Canfield Haun FACULTY Joel Henry Hildebrand Gilbert Newton Lewis Edmond O ' Neill Merle Randall GRADUATES SENIORS Donald Babcock Keyes Roy Frederick Newton Axel Ragner Olson Worth Huff Rodebush Charles Caesar Scalione Melvin Henry Schlesinger Ewing Carruth Scott Ross McCollum David Robert Merrill Arthur William Mohr Carl Albert Ranz Charles Elroy Rhein Howard Van A. Slater Herbert Harvey Wheeler Willard Gail Babcock John Stephen Desmond Julius Theodore Hansen Carl Iddings Dwight Cooley Bardwell JUNIORS William Arthur McCollum David Porter Miles William Douglas Ramage Reginald Bryant Rule SOPHOMORES Leland Harris Nielsen Lewis August Penn Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. four hundred and eighty-two m T. --. BaiBBi Parry IV. TL- : - Brighton Arthur Christie William Horsch Roy Newton ' Lson Ch:i: - -niiri-r Kwinp Scott Clarence Beebe R. Donaldson William Foshag Hobbs Foster William Hampton Ross McCollum Da -id Merrill Arthur Mohr Carl Rera Charles Rhein Howard Slater Herbert Wheeler Willard Babcock John Desmond Julius Hansen Carl Iddings Win. McCullum William Ramage Reginald Rule Dwight Bardwell Lewis Perm four hundred and eighty-three Pki Delta Kappa [Educational] Founded at the University of Indiana in 1910. Lambda Chapter Established in 1913. Philander P. Claxton John Siegfried Bolin Richard Gause Boone Ruliff S. Holway Ira Woods Howerth HONORARY MEMBERS David Prescott Barrows Alexis Frederick Lange FACULTY MEMBERS William Webb Kemp Frank L. Kleeberger Charles Edward Rugh Winfield Scott Thomas William Grandville Hummel George Leslie Albright William John Cooper Frederick Warren Cozens Harold Hammond Cozens Paul Stout Crafton Leroy Lowry Doig Albert Howard Hankey Robert Williard Hodgson Einar William Jacobsen Milton Vernon Johns William Campbell Binkley Ray Orren Diether Carl George Hjelte Mason Allen Johnston Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES Earl Alexander McDermont Lloyd Mecham Guy Evan Needham William Henry Poytress William Gerry Rector Knowles Augustus Ryerson Clarence Nevil Smith Herman Adolph Spindt Carl Louis Thiele Leo Ainslie Wadsworth Arthur Pryor Watts SENIORS George Lawrence Maxwell Warren Dexter Norton L. Ray Ogden William Guy Paden Roy Everet Warren four hundred and eighty-four William Cooper Harold Coiens Paul Crafton Leroy Doig Howard Hankey Robert Hodgs Einar Jacobsen Milton Johns Earl McDermont Lloyd Mecham Guy Needham William Poytn William Rector Knowle Ryereon Herman Spindt Carl Thiele Leo Wadsworth Arthur Watts William Binkley Ray Dietber Georjte Hjelte Mason Johnston Lawrence Maxwell Warren Norton Ray Ogden William Paden four hundred and eighty-fire Omega Upsilon Phi Founded at the University of Buffale, November 15, 1894. Omega Chapter Established in 1914. FACULTY William Ford Blake JUNIOR Charles Louis Freytag SOPHOMORES Chester Arthur DeLancy Heinz George Hummel Hans von Geldern FRESHMAN Clarence Griffith Potter Thomas Gerald Hall Albert Howard Linn PRE-MEDICAL Morrell Emeric Vecki Allan Raymond Watson Frank Ignatius Wolongiewicz four hundred and eighty-six Morrell Vecki Chester DeLancy Thomas Hall : ' .. U ;,-- :. Hans von Geldern Albert Linn Frank Wolongiewicx four hundred and_eighty-secen SORORITIES Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University January 3, 1870. Omega Chapter Established April 12, 1890. Jane Birdsall Bangs Pauline Adams Gertrude Van Dyke Bangs Katherine Van Dyke Bangs Elise Carolyn Bertheau Barbara Burke Marian Elizabeth Christensen Pauline Dillman Eleanor Burnham Helen Crenshaw Abby White Edwards Margaret Eddy House Mary Ware Allen Marion Merideth Bogle Elizabeth Burnham Catherine Holton Fletcher Helen J. Geary Margaret Louise Geary Margaret Lois Carr Helen Holman Selena Pope Ingram Lucretia McNear FACULTY Maude Cleveland GRADUATES " Helen Crawford Ruth Mary Edinger SENIORS " Olivetta Faulkner Marion Eccelston Fitzhugh Margaret Calder Hayes Katherine Kirkpatrick Jessie Mildred Lewis Anna Harding McCabe Sepha Dohrman Pischel Marie Porter JUNIORS Ruth Evelyn Kroll Hanna Rahtjen Helen Barton Smyth Lillian Thekla Stephany Winifred Tinning SOPHOMORES Mary Elizabeth Harrison Merodine Keeler Erida Louise Leuschner Agnes Ricker Polsdorfer Augusta Payne Rathbone Ruth Vincent FRESHMEN Elizabeth Thacher Katherine Amelia Towle Mary Hoadley West Pauline Patten Whittlesey Pauline Wilkinson Absent on leave ' Graduated December, 1916. four hundred and ninety . ' -.:. B -.:.J- M. ChristOMen Anna MoCabe Ruth Kroll E. Burnham A. PoUdorfer H Crawford Pauline Adams Gert ' de Bangs Kath ' ne Bangs E. Bertheau Barbara Burke P. Dillman O. Faulkner M. Jitxhugh Marg ' t Hayes K. Kirkpatnck Jessie Lewis H. Crr-nshaw W. Tinning . Sepha Pisohel Marie Porter E. Burnham H. Kuhtjen Helen Smyth- L. Stephany ' C. Fletrfu-r Helen Geary Marg ' t Geary M- Harrison A. Rathbone Ruth Vincent Mare ' t Carr Helen Holman Kath ' ne Towle Mary West P. Whittlesey Abby Edwards Margaret House Man, " Allen Marion Bogle M. Keeler E. Leuschner Selena Ingram E. Thacher Pauline Wilkinson four hundred and ninety-one Gamma Phi Beta Founded at the University of Syracuse, November 11, 1S74. Eta Chapter Established November 4, 1894. Phyllis Ackerman Margaret Louise Boveroux Barbara Bridge Elizabeth Hoyt Frances Carey Jones Cora Floyd Keeler Florence Mary Macaulay Elizabeth Whitney Putnam Alice Bradley Muriel Margaret Cameron Elsie Keeney Jones Ruth Anderson Eunice Marie Barstow Carolyn Jane Bolles Dorothy Ward Clarke Isabel Bonnar Faye Jeune Laura Fiske Helen Brehm Elizabeth Ross Buffington Ida Persis Edwards Helena Kemp Fairbanks Eleanor Ruth Gardner Dorothy Ellis Hannah Katherine Martha Lahann GRADUATES. Sarah Paine Daniels Jeannette Ralph Dyer SENIORS PJlizabeth Mary Ruggles Sarah Davis Sabin Annie Hardin Sherman Frances Comba Sweezey Leslie Underbill Imra Margaret Wann Ellender Wills JUNIORS Irene Ray Esther Sarah Sinclair Beatrice Washburn Lesley Edith Williams SOPHOMORES Florence Amelia Hofer Helen Grieve McLean Olive Mills Jessie Ingram Roberts Genevieve E. Tully Ruth Ethel Wetmore ' FRESHMEN Dorothy Dalrymple Meredith Marie Lydia Park Ellen Mary Power Annette Emilie Ruggles Pearly Saul Helen Earle Sutherland Frances Von Barneveld Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. four hundred and ninety-two Saral Sinclair ! " i-ki- E. Buffington M Hov.-roux B. Bri.itri- I. I ' ndorhill Imra Wann Alici- Bradlc L. Williams Ruth Anderson K. Bar-tow Florence Hofer Helen McLean Olivi- Mill- Ida Edwards H. Fairbanks E. Gardner F. Macaulay E. Ruggles Annie Sherman M. Cameron Elsie Jones Irene Ray !les Dorothy Clark Isabel Faye Jessie Roberta Ruth Wcstmore Helen Brehm D. Hannah K. Lahann D. Meredith Marie Park Ellen Power A. Ruggles Pearly .Saul H. Sutherland F. Van Barneveld four hundred and ninety-three Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870. Pi Chapter Established May 22, 1880; Re-established August 5, 1897. Marjorie John Armour Leila Baldwin Berry Margarette Dermont Emily Harriet Huntington Donna Moses Elise Posey Vera Lillian Christie Estelle Eliza Cook Clarascott Goodloe Madeline Macy Benedict Bernice Charline Carr Helene Cowell Sara d ' Ancona Dorothy Park Davis Mary Knowles Adams Delight Brown Jean Budge Narcissa Mary Cerini Florence Crellin Mildred Fleming Helen Virginia Gohn FACULTY Mrs. Mary Blossom Davidson GRADUATE Dulce de la Cuesta SENIORS Ruth Almede Smith Nana Stevick Ruth Allison Turner Anne Radford Wharton Elizabeth Louise Witter Esther Louise Witter JUNIORS Myrtle Ramon Henrici Florence Isaacs Ruth Sherman Dorothy Stoner SOPHOMORES Henrietta Katharina Johnson Margaret Elizabeth Monroe Constance Rogers Dorothy Virginia Schulze Edith Cain Stirman Marjorie Waldron FRESHMEN Mignon Keith Henrici Virginia Lane Elizabeth Amelia Merrill Dorothy Palmer Mildred Spencer Ponting Marietta Reed Mildred Alexander Salmons Susan Talmadge four hundred and ninety-four I.. :.i I 1 ,. . M I tern pnl r Witter Huth Sherman I). Stoncr H. Jnhn.- ' i. 1 : .roe Jean Budge N. CVrini E. Merrill E. Huntington Donna Moses Elise Posey Vera Christie Estelle Cook C. Goodloe M. Benedict Bernice Carr Helene Cowell C. Rogers D. Schulxe M. Waldron Florence Crellin M. Fleming Virginia Gohn Ruth Turner Anne Wharton Myrtle Henrici Florence Isaacs Sara d ' Ancona Dorothy Davis Mary Adams Delight Brown M. Henrici Virginia Lane D. Palmer M. Ponting Marietta Reed M. Salmons Susan Talmtdge = four hundred and ninety-five Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, November 29, 1888. Pi Chapter Established April 14, 1900. Marion Clark Edith Frisbie GRADUATES ViVginia Mills Alice Spaulding Watson Lois Brulyn Benton Beatrice Louise Bonner Miriam Eckart Alice Bunnell Elliot Elizabeth Van Everen Ferguson Catherine Margaret Ashley Marion Avery Louise Cahoon Blanche G. Coulter Valance Scott Cowan Anna Margarette Davis Muriel Drury SENIORS Myrtle Viola Fitschen Valerie Ailene Foveaux Ruth Seymour Dorothy Ashton Shade Jessie Florence Todhunter JUNIORS Virginia Marsden Edith Louise Monroe Ellis Ellis Morris Alice Rebecca Morrison Bernice Lorraine Olney Helen Mary Roeth Lucille Rouher Vazeille Margaret Carter Elinor Clark Hilda Noble Cowan Vera Helen Gardiner Gladys Minnie Gotham Anita Howard Emma Madeline Becker Placie Margaret Howard Emma Elizabeth Jarvis SOPHOMORES Ruth Lowe Bessie Rae Markheim Helen Rebecca Montgomery Dorothy Cornelia Riedy Wilma Wilson Sill Ada Smith Carolyn Steel FRESHMEN Margaret Elizabeth Leach Carmelita Parma Elizabeth Seymour Margaret Alicia Wood Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. four hundred and ninety-six im Eckart Alic Ruth Seymour Dorothy Shade J. Todhunter Anna Davis Muriel Drury Bemice Onley Helen Roeth L. Vazeille Gladys Gotham Anita Howard B. Markheim Madeline Becker Placie Howard Emma Jarvi Mar Louise Cahooi . Marsden Edith Monroe Ellis Morris M. Carter Elinor Clark HiJda Cowan H. Montgomery D. Riedy Wilma Sill M. Leach C. Parma E. Seymour B. Coulter A. Morrison Vera Gardiner Carol -n Steel Margaret Wood four hundred and ninety-seven Pi Beta Pki Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867. California Beta Chapter Established August 27, 1900. GRADUATES Adah Roberts Holmes Mirabel Minnie Stewart Rosamond Jordan Bradbury Pauline Chamberlain Marion Clarice Downey SENIORS Olive Payn Taylor Katherine Helen Westbrook Octavia Downie Elizabeth Mabelle Snyder Dorothy Elizabeth Wet more JUNIORS Alice Dorothy Daniels Marie Naomi Gravem Mary Carmichael Downie Marjorie Ethel Hendricks Pauline Finnell Madeline Marritt Sanford Catherine Helene Woolsey SOPHOMORES Doris Sabra Moulton Margaret Rolph Genevieve Spader Lillian Suydain Janet Thompson Muriel Loftus Tottenham Ruth Isabel Ware Frances Latham Bolton Kathryn Coe Marguerite Ella Eastwood Irene Howard Gladys Amelia Hulting Eva McClatchy Martha Kathryn Magaw Dorothea Blair " Henriette Brousseau Harriet Carter Edith Bertha Corde Harriet Gregory Crabtree Louise Gimbal Helen Carey Hayes FRESHMEN Mary Nelson Johnson Agnes Laud Ruth Lucas Mildred Metzner Marion Josephine Mills Elizabeth Jane Rutherford Pauline Isabel Turner Grace Walker Absent on leave. At Affiliated Colleges. four hundred and ninety-eight Adah Holmes M. Stewart Olive Taylor K. Westbrook R. Bradbury P. Chamberlain Marion Downey 11 !-.:: I !.: i. -:.;. : r I) Wetmore Alice Daniels Mary Downie P. Finnell Marie Gravem M. Hendricks M. San ford C. Wookey Frances Bolton Kathryn Coe M.Eastwood Irene Howard Gladys Hultine E. McClatchy Manha Magaw D. Moulton Marg ' t Rolph G. Spader Lillian Suydam J.Thompson M. Tottenham Ruth Ware D.Blair Harriet Carter Edith Corde H. Crabtree Louise Gimbal Helen Hayes M. Johnson Agnes Laud M. Metiner Marion Mills J. Rutherford Pauline Turner Grace Walker four hundred and ninely-nine AlpKa Pki Founded at Syracuse University, October 20, 1872. Lambda Chapter Established May 9, 1901. GRADUATES Belle Tuttle Raclcliff SENIORS Anna Frances Barrows Katherine Clancy Gladys Gray Hobron Hortense Louise Berry Margaret Wilson Honeywell Ramona Marks Jane Marie Morrill Margaret Elliot Murdock JUNIORS Louise Keeney Ruth Kinkead Rosselet A. Wallace Helen Matlack Olmsted Julia Dart Tinkham Katherine Whit ton E. Pauline Wood Jean Wright SOPHOMORES Ella Cole Barrows Geraldine Markham Hall Christine Howells Esther Margaret Langley M. Ethel Langley Helen McGee Helen Maclise FRESHMEN Eleanor Barnard Frances Edward Beveridge Katherine De Celle Helena Howells Marian Anita Kergan Margaret McLaughlin Absent on leave. Laurinne Easter Mattern Helen Hall Moreland Josephine Effa Park Katharine Pratt Dorothy Sanford Edith Louise Shearman Frances Geraldine Shurtleff Mary Griffith Nichols Helen Mumford Playter Jane Charlotte Richardson Catherine Barclay Russell Marjorie Scott Leontine Wallace B. Radcliff Barrows B . Clancy G. Hobron I.. Ki-cney I: Kinkead R. Wallace H. Berry M . HoiH-vwell B M afa J. Morrill M. Murdock H i i r- -t.--..l D. Tinkham K. Whitton P Wood .1 Wright E. Barrow.- G. Hall c. Bowdb E. Langley Ethel Langley BL McGee II M-. ' .:- L. Matter H. More-land .1 Park K. Pratt D. Sanford E. Shearman 1 . Shurtleff E. Barnard F. Beveridge K DeOlle If. McLaughh ' n M. Kf-rgan M . Nichols H Plavtf-r J. Richardson C. Russell M . Sfott L. Wallace the hundred and one Chi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895. Mu Chapter Established August 13, 1902. Loretta Bernice Ross GRADUATES Hazel Odette Thompson Mabel Wyjlie Zelma Alice Carroll Dorothy Harriet Huggins Laura Lillian Akin Helen Virginia Davis Beatrice Gerberding Marie Maps Hanlon Maurine Elise Gilliam Clara Bailey Gregory Virginia Holmes Ethel Howell Pauline Du Brutz Justice Marion Bushnell Ayer Margaret Berkeley Beatie Elizabeth Wood Carnahan Hilma Davis SENIORS Meta Nelson Joycelyn Elaine Reynolds Marian Shaw Stayner JUNIORS Norene Howe Ruth Helen Kimball Elizabeth Anne Macfie Genevieve Taggard Kathryn Irene Wyllie SOPHOMORES Mildred Teresa Kenworthy Dorothy Wade Lowell Ruby Elizabeth McLellan Dorotea Alicia Newell Nellie Laura Walker Lulu Grace Wells FRESHMEN Julia Thomas Hamilton Louise Emma Pfister Ruth Robinson Grace Nicholl Willson Absent on leave. five hundred ana two Loretta Roes Hazel Thompson Jpycelyn Reynold. Marian Stayner Xorene Howe Kuth Kimball Clara Gregory Virginia Holmes Ruby MrLellan Dprotea Newell K. Carnaban Hi ' ma I) Mabel Wyllie Zelma Carrol Laura Akin Helen Davis Elizabeth Macfie Genevieve Ta gard Irene Wyllie Ethel Howell Pauline Justice M. Kenworthy Nellie Walker Lulu Wells Marion Ayer Julia Hamilton Louise Pfister Ruth Robinson Dorothy Huggins Meta Nelson B. Gerberding Marie Hanlon Maurine Gilliam Dorothy Lowell Margaret Beatie Grace Wilson five hundred and three Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University January 2, Sigma Chapter Established February 6, 1907. GRADUATE Edna May Taber Amelia Newbury Williams Marion Bachman Helen Wheeler Clowes Alice Beulah Cranston Elizabeth Frances Elliott Winifred Marie Butler Ella Genevieve Crawford Marjorie Armstrong Miriam Anna Beal Gertrude Briggs Day Thelma Evelyn Donovan M. Alleen Evans SENIORS Gladys Irma Goeggel Kathryn Hubbard Ethel Anna Moroney Rosalinda Amelia Olcese Gertrude Agnes Schieck JUNIORS Bernice Hubbard Marguerite Eugenie Neely SOPHOMORES Margaret Forsyth Lucile Graham Margaret Rosemary McVey Helen Louise Schieck Dorothy Weeks Mary Roberta Wight FRESHMEN Hattie Marie Heller Mildred Mallon Marian Hilliard Matthew Katherine Virginia Pride Gertrude Edwina Robie Marjorie Inez Selwood Beatrice May St. John five hundr Edna Taber :i Barb man Helen Clowes Alice Cran- . ..liott Gladys Goeggel Ethel Mor : -ie Butler Ella Crawford Bernice Hubbard Marguerit ' M. Arm.tron(j Miriam Real i ' -rtrude Day Thelma Donovan Margaret Forsyth Lucile Graham Nlargaret McVey Helen Schieck Dorothy Weeks Man, ' Wight Marion Black Nancy Cardwell iririniaCook Catharine Cox Nadine Donovan Anna-Gay Doolittle Hattie Heller Mildred Mallon Marian Matthew Katherine Pride Edwina Robie Marjorie Selwood Laura de Veuve five hundred and five vjj Delta Gamma Founded at the University of Mississippi, January 2, 1872. Gamma Chapter Established April 12, 1907. Doris Marianne Hutchins Euphemia Marguerite Allen Maud Carol Eberts Vivien Ellerbeck Dorothy Epping Jane Caroline Halbert Lucile Hooper GRADUATES Mabel Harrison Longley SENIORS Mildred Dorothy Kellogg Esther Laurilla King Margaret Elizabeth Moore Helen Virginia Platt Erma Denny Taggart Ruth Elizabeth Thornburg Laura Amy Walden .JCXIORS Virginia Armstrong Baldwin Lavinia Brown Leslie Brown Marian Brown Margaret Denton Cornwall Helen May Allan Helen Baker Kathryn Cook Angus Barbara Cowan Marie Consuelo Dieckmann Ruth Wedgwood Doggett Lucia Byrne Fox Helen Katherine Kellogg Helen Bailey Leete Mary Edith Lipman Dorothy Hills Perry SOPHOMORES Ada Maie Applegate Lenore Barclay Margaret Alice Breedlove Evelyn Butler Witherspoon Margaret Carter Griffin Clara Gertrude Huffman Helen Leithold Eleanor Lowell Louise Ratcliffe Margaret Jane Welch Margaret Eberts Dorothy Spence Dorothy Helen Williams Absent on leave. Graduated, December, 1916. five hundred and six Mabel Longley E. Allen Mildred Kellogg Esther King V. Baldwin Helen Leete M. Dieckmann Maud Eberta M. Moore Lavinia Brown Leslie Brown Marv Lipman Dorothy Perry Ruth Doggett M. Griffin M. Welch A. Appleeate . rbeck D. Virginia Platt Erma Taggart Marian Brown M. Cornwall Helen Allan Helen Baker Clara Huffnvan Helen Leithold Lenore Barclay M. Breedlove Dorothy Spence D. Williams E.Witherspoon Jane Halbert Lucile Hooper R. Thornburg Laura Walden Lucia Fox K. Kellogg Kathryn Cook Angus Cowan Eleanor Lowell L. Ratcliffe M. Eberts Alpka Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College April 17, 1893. Omicron Chapter Established May 9, 1907. FACULTY Ruth C. Risdon GRADUATES Ruth Ransom Calden Freda Cadell Bayley Marion Evans Dolores Gibson Stella Marguerite Liss Frances Caroline Lowell Phyllis Marian Bateman Donetta Channing Brainard Vera Bullwinkle Grace Lucille Dixon Evelyn Farrar Dorothy Johanna Hillman Alice Gertrude Plummer SENIORS Norah McKenzie Margaret Irene Mersereau Helen Jett Swortfiguer Lucile Welch Florence Zander JUNIORS Eileen Rose Kengla Marjorie Isabel Stuart Margaret Jane Taylor Marguerite Templeton Florence Grace Waldo Beatrice Vesta Winder Ruth Dewing Barry Ruth Margaret Carmichael Carolyn Ramona Gray Eugenie Phyllis Hawkins Helene Hickman Mary Kathleen Cooper Ruth Estelle Cooper Melba De Witt Madeleine Grant Young SOPHOMORES Katherine Holmes Almira Ada McLaughlin Margaret Elizabeth Martin Doris Margaret Sherman Dorothy Shrodes Florence Welch FRESHMEN Beatrice Ellen Dorn Mervil Hiscox Katherine Dorenda Malt by Adrienne Williams five hundred and eight Alice Plummer Freda Bayley Marion Evans Dolores Gibson Stella Lisa Frances Lowell Norah McKenzie M. Mersereau H. Swortfiguer Lucile Welch F. Zander P. Bateman D. Brainard V. Bull winkle- Grace Dixon Evelyn Farrar D. Hillman Eileen Kengla M. Stuart M. Taylor M. Templeton Waldo B. Winder M. Young Ruth Barry R. Carmichael Ramona Gray Phyllis Hawkins H. Hickman K. Holmes M. Martin A. McLaughlin M. Sherman D. Shrodes Florence Welch Mary Cooper Ruth Cooper Melba DeWitt Beatrice E orn K. Malt by Adrienne Williams jite hundred and nine Alpka Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University, October 15, 1885. Pi Chapter Established May 7, 1909. Katherine Crossley Bertha Mabel Galloway Louise Egerton Keen Esther Kittredge Coe Elizabeth McCabe Leila Antoinette Beckley Corena Emogene Daugherty Mary Daviess Gaines Ruth Virginia Gaines Lucille Henry Permelia Catharine Holt Ruth Raymond Lange SENIORS Doris Elizabeth McEntyre Narcisa Pioda Katharine Frances Quinn Ruth Robbins Swasey JUNIORS Mary Rocelia Lee Penelope R. McEntyre " Katharine Rose Mason Edith Catharine Meyer Gayle Elizabeth Partridge Virginia Somes Sanderson Elsie Mae Sinnock Margaret McMillan Allen Alma Caroline Berude Florence Leone Champlin Vera Mae Chatfield Lyllis Aileen Daugherty Edith Caroline Horstman Gladys Mary Windham SOPHOMORES Madeline Farrington Keith Louise Esther Lackland Miriam Dina Marks Gertrude Elsie Marshall ' Kathleen Shores Ethelwynne Beth Sites FRESHMEN Ruth Brown Chatfield Mildred Wynta Estabrook Rose Sedgwick Keith Madelyn Gertrude Lenahan Mignon Beth Merrick Irma Claire Pfitzer Frances Alice Porter Helen May Searls Aline Verrue Margaret Bethany Westenberg Absent on leave Graduated December, 1916. five hur.drel and ten --ley B. Marshall F. Shurtleff B. Galloway Louise Keen Doris McKntyrc N ' arcisa Pioda Kath ' ne Ouinn Ruth Swasey Leila Beckley Ruth Gaines Lucille Henry Permelia Holt Ruth Lange Mary Lee Kilith Meyer G. Partridge V. Sanderson Klsie Sinnock Ci. Windham F. C ' hamplin Vcra Chatfield L. Daugherty E. Horstman M. Keith ( ' ,. Marshall K. Shores E. Sites Ruth Chatfield M. Estabrook E. Kittredge Coe McCabe C. Daugherty Mary Gaines P. MrEntyre Miirn ' t Allen L. Lackland Rose Keith M. Merriok Irma Pfitzer F. Porter Helen Searls Aline Verrue M. Westenberg Katharine Mason Alma Berude Miriam Marks M. Lenahan five hundred and eleven 374 Sigma .Kappa Founded at Colby College, November 20, 1874. Lambda Chapter Established April 25, 1910. Grace Van Dyke Bird " Pearl Cessna Marguerite Cordell GRADUATES Helen Hopkins Rosamond Paruia Ruth Irene Preston Claire Althea Tucker Helen Lucille Brayton Algeline May Marlow SENIORS Emilie Roberta Poppe Helen Teter Gertrude Lucy Young JUNIORS Helen Elizabeth Brown Alice Ida Eastwood Myrtle Aileeii Larson Nina Marie Hallock Marjorie Clothilde LaGrave Camille Albee Irma Leone Bennett Edith Jane Lawrence SOPHOMORES Margaret Lucile Smith Alma Thornburg Leona Ellen Weeks May Palmer Wright FRESHMEN Margaret Dorothy Alburtus Frances Gertrude Bacon Marjorie Mae Bonner Nellie Susan Campbell Alice Ray Dickson Alberta Elms Marguerite Mae Fellows Hughena Gordon Ruth Elaine McGarry Bertha Marie Owen Frances Caroline Preston Ruth Jeanette Rogers Lucille Mae Slade Arline Gertrude Weeks Rubv Kassan West Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. five hundred and twelve Myrtle Lar-on Lepna ' ' Alice Gertrude Vourie Camille Albee May Wright Alberta Elms Claire Tucker Helen Brown Irma Bennett M. Alburtus M. Fellows Helen I " -. twood E. Lawrence Frances Bacon H. Gordon A. Marlow Xina Hallock Marg ' t Smith M. Bonner E mi lie Poppe Marjorie LaGrave Alma Thoroburg Nellie Campbell Francw Preston Ruth Rogers Lucille Slade Arline Weeks Ruby Ruth MoGarrj- Bertha Owen five hundred and thirteen Alpka Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851. Psi Chapter Established December 6, 1913. GRADUATES Enid Maude Childs Constance Gray Edmunds Emma Mary Freeman Rose Verl Gardner Helen DeHaven Haynes Olive Kuntz Erne Maude Wilton SENIORS Ruth Lillian Barnes Angenetta Idell Beasley Mary Dorcas Butman Edna May Harding Lois Ellen Harding Olive Genevieve Hayes Elise Henderson Ruth Frances Horel Mary Edna Stonebrook JUNIORS Evelyn Chamberlin Adriance Addie Viola Babb Vera Lorraine Bicknell May Elma Campbell Vera Emily Crispin Edna Margaret Williams Let ha Belle Isom Docia Isabel Patchott Marion L. Underwood Ruth Benjamin Walker Dorothv Jean Waterhouse SOPHOMORES Alpha June Bonney Maud Virginia Braffett Rosalie Davis Eva Janet Dresser Gladys Irene Garner Eugenie Irene Haynes Margaret Emily Lawton Edith Marion McLenegan Thelma Rothwell " Carrie Henrietta Tessin FRESHMEN Helen William Bicknell Marian Louise Blankinship Marion Haviland Lillian Isom Myrtle Jeanette Morrison Marian Powell Peterson Alice Muirhead Wilson Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916 five hundred and fourteen C. Edmunds Emma Freemau Rose Gardner Helen Haynes A. Beasley Mary Hut man Edna Harding Lois Harding M. BtOOOOroek E. Adriance Addie Babb Vera Bickncll D. Patchett M. I ' nderwood Ruth Walker D. Waterhouse Maud Braffett Rosalie Davis Eva Dresser Gladys Garner E. Haynes T. Rothwell Carrii- T-.-m EUen BtekoeU M. Blankin hip M Haviland Lillian Isom M. Morrison M. Peterson Alioe Wilson Enid Childs Kuth Barnes Ruth Hon-1 Let ha Isom Olive Kuntz Effie Wilton Olive Hayes E. Henderson May Campbell Vera Crispin Edna Williams Alpha Bonney Marg ' t Lawton E. McLenegan Jite hundred and fifteen Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, May 30, Mini. Omicron Chapter Established March 12, 1915. lima Lotta Badgley GRADUATES Irene Carmichael Ruth Amy Munro Marjorie Flynn Elizabeth Erminie Keith Violet Agnes Palmer Alta Evelyn Arnold Dorothea Bolster Margaret Bullen Lois Chilcote Maud Nichols Klasgye Mary Abigail McCleary Dorothy Victoria Munro SENIORS JUNIORS Nellie Maude Secara Jessie Elizabeth Thomas Merle Elizabeth Young Dorothy Flynn " " Virginia Fidelia Green Irene Marguerite Brekenridge Gunn Mary Eliza Moore SOPHOMORES Bernice Rankin Francesca Alice Tetley Helen Elizabeth Whiting Elsie Mae Woehr FRESHMEN Roma Enola Connor Mildred Gwin Corrick Eleanor Gray Curtis Harriet Anna Fink Lois Josephine Lyons Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. Alice Elizabeth Mundorf Georgia Uarda Smart Martha Esther Smith Lois Vivian Walker Sarah Gertrude Wallace five hundred and sixteen lima Badgley Xfllic Sccara C ' hilcote I. Carruichucl Jessie Thomas Dorothy Flynn Ruth Munro Merle Young Virginia Green Marjoric Flynn Elizabctti Keith Alta Arnold Dorothea Balster Mary MrCleary Dorothy Muriro Hcrnic - Rankin Roma Connor Mildred Corrick Kleanor Curtis Euarda Smart Esther Smith Irene Gunn Mary Moon- Frances Tetley Helen Whiting Harriet Fink Lois Lyon Lois Walker Gertrude Wallace Violet Palmer Margaret Bullei Maud Klasgyc Elsie Woehr Alice Mundorf five hundred and seventeen I Zeta Tau Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal, October 29, 1898. Upsilon Chapter Established May 14, 1915. GRADUATES Anna McKenzie Olive Smith SENIORS Mary Margaret Chilson Maxie Covington Olga Winifred Foyle Sadie Fredericks Gertrude Frost Bessie W ' eixel Carol Taber Eva Ruth Young Lucy Kieldsen Lois V. Lyon Carey Dunlap Miller Ethel Marie Styles Katharyn Sweetser JUNIORS Irene Bancom Dorothy Lawrence Healy Effie Truitt Johnston Charlotte Favor MacGregor Alice Dixon Marguerite Ellis Sara June Johnston Dorothea Langguth SOPHOMORES Lillian Whitney Una Merryfield Mildred Valerga Frances Esther Walton Pearl E. Wilson Phoebe Matthews Helen Ward Spencer Grace Coues Stearns Anna Sylvester Helen Kieldsen Helen MacGregor five hundred and eighteen Anna McKenzie Olive Smith Sadie Fredericks :,a Merryfield - . .-t.r Lillian Whitney Carol Taber Gertrude Frost Bessie Weixel Mildred Valeria D Langfruth Helen Kieldaen Mary Chilson Lois Lyon Eva Young Lucy Kieldsen Irene Bancom Frances Walton Pearl Wilson Phoebe Matthew? Helen Spencer Maxie Covington C ' ar.-y Miller Dorothy Healy Effie Johnston Alice Dixon Grace Stearns Helen MacGregor E. Maschmeyer Gladys Murphy fire hundred and nineteen Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, October 24, 1902. Mu Chapter Established August 15, 1915 Augusta Ovida Caldwell Leslie Louise Hayes Frances Leslie Brown Winnifred Cummings " Mildred Marie Goyette GRADUATES SENIORS Dorothy Nell Porter Caroline Louise Shoppa Verna Maude Lane Genevieve Dalton Luff Margaret Powers Taylor JUNIORS Zelma Fultz Helen Janet Nutting Mary Esther Hamilton Margo Sheppa Eleanor Kenyon Jennings Edith Ueland Gladys Dorothy Wright SOPHOMORES Marian Louise Barber Marie L. Bowes Elinor Mary Boyle Frances Mary Halliday Helen Harris Gladys Charity Barnum Birdie Rosalind Fowler Gladys Gerrish Bernice A. Hutchison FRESHMEN Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916 Lillian Johanne Hegarty Dora McKinlay Mildred Violet Swanson C arolyn May Tilley Wilma Walton Bessie Arvella Lepley Gertrude Clara McGowan Martha Helen Shea Hulda Christine Siess five hundred and twenty Augusta Caldwell Leslie Hayes Mildred Goyette V ' erna Lane Eleanor Jennings Helen Nutting Marie Bowes Elinor Boyle Mildred Swanson Carolyn Tilley Dorothy Porter Genevieve Luflf Margo Sheppa Frances Halliday Wilma Walton Louise Sheppa Margaret Taylor Edith I ' eland Helen Harris Gladys Barnum B. HutohUon Bessie Lepley G. McGowan Hulda Siess Frances Brown Zelma Fultz Gladys Wright Lillian Hegarty Birdie Fowler Helen Shea W. Cummings Mary Hamilton Marian Barber Dora McKinlay Gladys Gerrish ji-ce hundred and twenty-erne r Founded at Wesleyan College, January 4, 1852. fa Alpha Chapter Established August 18, 1916. GRADUATES Helen Dorothy Dormody " Caroline Neill Josephine Clara Squire Jane Young SENIORS Stella Clara Andres Ruby Catherine Campbell Edna J. Filkin JUNIORS Rebecca Candelaria Borrodaile Dorothy Dee Cooper Leonora Margaret Doran Louise Gretchen Jensen Alice Sheridan Towle SOPHOMORES Eloise Evelyn Bower Mable Clare Canavan Elsie Eva Geary Madeline Ethel Wadsworth FRESHMEN Pauline Georgia Borrodaile " " Helen Elizabeth Bower Caroline Matilda Brandt Gladys Myrtle Brown Lela Ewert Alice Carlena Noble Ermyn Norton Elfrieda Steindorff Genevieve Kilpatrick Amy Daphne Noell Esther English Richards Lillian Steindorff Agnes Dolores Ward Frances Ward Phoebe Hearst Westwood Nellie Vance Wilson Marie Ruth Hardy Doris Dorothea Holler Ethel Vera Jack Sophie Elizabeth Kohlmoos Enid Aldweth Rogers Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. five hundred and twenty-two :y Josephine Squire Jane Youne oble Krmyn Norton F-. Stfindorff Louis Jensen G. Kilpatrick Amy Noell Eloise Bower Mable Canavan Else Geary " Phoebe Weatwood Nellie Wilson P. Borrodaile Lela Ewert Marie Hardy Doris Holler Stella Andres R. Borrodaile K th r Richards M. Wadsworth Helen Bower Ethel Jack Ruby Campbell Dorothy Cooper Lillian Steindorff Agnes Ward Caroline Brandt Edna Filkin Leonora Doran Alice Towle Frances Ward Gladys Brown Sophie Kohlmoos Enid Rogers five hundred and tu-enly -three MEN ' S HOUSE CLUBS a B K Bacneloraon Organized January 3, 1894. SENIORS Bruce Barkis William Henry Bingaman Charles Lester Clark Depue Falck Waldemar A. Falck Lester Albert Fowler Robert Leroy Groves James Edward Harbinson George Curtis McFarland Harold A. Morse Floyd Erie Onyett Emmett Phillips Thomas William Slaven Joseph Thomas Smith Joseph Raegen Talbot JUNIORS Emmett Joseph Allen William Francis Carroll Francis Eusebius Collins Elmore William Roberts Arthur Reihl Wilson SOPHOMORES Robert Ferdinand Hickey Aimer Jean Norton Vernon James Milton Louis Roberts George Jackson Milburn Norman Irving Sangmaster Kenneth Mead Morse Carleton Gross Wells FRESHMEN Clinton Cecil Monroe William Martin Welsh At Affiliated Colleges. At Davis, January-May, 1917. five hundred and twenty-six Bruce Barkis William Binxaman Charles Clark Depue Falck Waldcmar Falck Robert Groves James Harbinson Georjre McFsrland Harold Morse Floyd Onyett Thomac Slavcn Joseph Smith Joseph Talbot Emmett Allen W illiam Carroll Roberts Arthur Wilson Geoiye Milburn Kenneth Morse Aimer Norton - inmnaster Carle ton Wells Clinton Monroe W illiam Welsh Lester Fowler Emmett Phillips Francis Collins Milton Roberts fire hundred and tuenty-sercn Abracadabra Organized, August, 1895. Matthew Christopher Lynch George H. Martin, Jr. Leslie T. Sharp Robert G. Sproul GRADUATES Fred Harold Allen Walter Wadsworth Bradley J. D. Mehl Edgar Francis Sullivan John Parker Van Zandt SENIORS Charles Thomas Brooks Harold Putnam Detwiler Evans Ronald Foster Ralph Evander Goodsell William Alexander Graham George Hager Iverson Elbert Wilson Lockwood Frank Dole McCulloch Frederick Stryker Overton Frank McCray Spurrier JUNIORS Alvin John Nielsen James Bestor Robinson Henry Edwin Stafford SOPHOMORES Clarence Wesley Farmer Edwin LeRoy Westberg Clyde Francis Lamborn Harold Cruver Whittlesey Edward Charles Overton Robert Francis Wright Ross Jackson Wright FRESHMEN George Alfred Betts Charles Merritt Cowell Samuel Sterling Sherman James Francis Shiells Robert Raymond Spencer Lee Ignacio Talbot Gloyd Marlin Wiles Absent on leave. At Davis. Graduated December, 1916. five hundred and twenty-eight Frank Spurrier Clyde Lamborn Alvin Niebon Edward Overton Harold Detwiler EJbert Lockwood James Robinson Edwin Westberg l; ;.- rt Charles Cowell LeeTalbot f - r Frank McCulloch Henrj- Stafford Harold Whittleaey James ShielU Ralph GoodseU Frederick Overton Clarence Fanner Robert Wright five hundred and tuvnty-ninc XN 1900 Dwigkt Organized August, 1900. FACULTY Harold Child Bryant Irving Franklin Davis Joseph Eggleson Johnston GRADUATES Rayford Young Burum Ames Peterson Randall Mills Dorton Eugene Arthur Breyman Robert Earle Dorton James Kenneth Lochead Paul Sylvester Marrin Randolph Arthur Christie Harry Eldridge Peet Hubert William Sandner SENIORS JUNIORS Victor Eugene Simpson Edwin Van Horn Mineah Benjamin Hill Ormand George Francis Taylor Ralph Eric West Elverton Chase Sutton George Francis Teale Edward Walter Webb SOPHOMORES ' Gordon Williard Brayley Benjamin Stanley Parks William Phillip Bryant Norman Cecil Raab William Adam Fetterly Wallace Elwyn Simpson Charles Kaiser Vergil Thomas Smith Charles Dohn Nielson Maximillian Leo Topel Benjamin Franklin Ward FRESHMEN Lawrence William Frankle William Austin Spridgen George Leor Welsh Absent on leave. five hundred and thirty .lo-i-ph .lolm-t ' iii Raylonl Huruni Randall Dorton Arno IVtcr.-on Kugene Breyman Robert Dorton .Iarin- I.nrhcad Paul Marrin Kdwin Miru-:ih Hciijamin ( IniKind Ocorcc Taylor Ralph West K. f ' hri-iic Harry I ' ., i Hubert Sander Elvcrton Sutton George Teale Edward Webb (iiinlnti H ray Icy illiainHryarit William Fetterly Charles Nielson Benjamin Parks Norman Raab allai i- Siini .-oti Vergil Smith Leo Toncl Hcnjaniiri Ward Lawrence Frankle George Welsh William Spridgen five hundred and thirty-one Del Rey Organized November 1, 1904. " George L. Albright FACULTY William R. Ralston John Lloyd Mecham Sidney Olsen GRADUATES Herman Adolph Spindt Leo Ainslie Wadsworth William Bigelow Cletus Henry Graves Carl Paul Rapp SENIORS Charles Elroy Rhein Hans Frank Schluter Charles Edward Sullivan JUNIORS Vivian Everett Carlson Fuller Clarkson " " " " Herbert Morey Coles Carleton Carlyle Gildersleeve Hervey King Graham Harold Raymond Schwalenberg Emmett Charles Taylor Thomas Carroll Winstead SOPHOMORES Mervin Almon Grizzle William Urquhart Hudson Marc Templeton Morrissey Lester Hall Nuland T. Eric Reynolds Frank Rawson Steele Lloyd Richards Wilson John Shelby Winstead FRESHMEN Lawrence Augustus Brown Verne Frye Graves Charles Hoyt Clough Merrill Lee Hampton William Marvin Coles Joe Edward Riley Frank Harold Graves Budd J. Smith William Glenn White " Affiliated Colleges. " " Graduated December, 1916. At Davis, January-May. 1917. " " " " Deceased. five hundred and thirty-two Lloyd Mecham Charles Sullivan Marc Morriaeey Herman Spindt Leo Wadsworth Hans Schluur Vivian Carlson v alenberg Emmett Taylor Lester Xuland Eric Reynolds William Bigelow Fuller Clarkson Carroll Winstead Frank Steele Lawrence Brown Charles Clough Merrill Hampton William Coles Joe Riley Herbert Coles Mervin Grizzle Lloyd Wilson Charles Rhein C. Gildersleeve William Hudson John Winstead Frank Graves William White Verne Graves fire hundred and thirty-three Daklonega Organized on August 8, 1909. FACULTY Baldwin Munger Woods GRADUATES Charles Morel Fryer Olin Harris McCord James Wallace Spofford SENIORS David Frazer Bush Guy Harrison Gale Harvey Leslie Hansen Will Carleton McKern Donald LeBon Abercrombie Leslie Allen Cleary Karl Eliot Kennedy JUNIORS Hilmer Oehlmann William Humphreys Overshiner Nelson Edwin Spicklemire Charles Dorman Woehr Kenneth Foster Premo Earle Raymond Wall Harry Sherman Whitthorne Carl St. John Bremner Claude Moore Chaplin Martin Webster Jones SOPHOMORES Eugene L. McGrane Joseph Secondo Manildi Severus Lawrence Mini Myron Alden Tobias LeRoy Cagwin Bush Edgar Louis Buttner FRESHMEN Romeo Adolph Mini Glenn Allen Shepherd Edward Irving White five hundred and thirty-four Olin McCord Hiltner vhlmann Karl Kennedy Martin Jones James Spofford David Bush Wm Overshiner N. Spicklemire Kenneth Premo Earle Wall Eugene McGrane Joseph Manildi Edgar Buttner Romeo Mini Guy Gale Harvey Hansen Will McKern Charles D. Abercrombie Leslie Cleary Harrj- Whitthorne Carl Bremner Claude Chaplin Several Mini Myron Tobias LeRoy Bush Glenn Shepherd Edward White five hundred and thirty-fcte Achaean Organized August 12, 1912. FACULTY Robert Willard Hodgson Carl Julius Williams GRADUATE Joseph Walton Dismukes SENIORS Russel Dolman Berst Rufus Hum Holland George Butler Gleason Robert Bruce Price Lorin S. Hadley Murrey Levering Royar Harry Sargent JUNIORS Raymond Rainier Brown Leo Roy Moody Thomas Hubbard Clements " Clyde Martin Seibert James Harold Doolittle Frank Henry Strieby Mohn Francis Fahey George Earl Troxell Joe Hart George Wale, Jr. Don M. Yost SOPHOMORES Ira Franklin Brown Lewis August Penn Ralph Lincoln Hooper Arnold Valentine Stubenrauch George Randolph Miller Harold Perry Thompson Merrill Lionel Warne FRESHMEN Leon Luther Bowen Frank James Moody Richard Nelson Donelson Walter Leland Moody Paul Willard Price On leave of absence January-May, 1917. At Davis, January-May, 1917. five hundred and thirty-six Robert Hodgson Joseph Dismukes Lorin Hadley Robert Price Murrey Royar Raymond Hrown Thomas Cletnenta James Doolittle John Fahey Joe Hart I... .Moody Hyde Seibert Frank Stri.-by George Trpxell George Wale, Jr. Don Yoet Ira Brown Ralph Hopper George Miller Lewis Penn Arnold Stubenrauch Harold Thompson Mt-rrill Warne I eon Bowen Richard Donelson Frank Moody Walti-r Moody Paul Price five hundred and thirty-seven Sequoyan Organized October 17 1913. GRADUATES William Patrick Joseph Lynch Eugene Klotske Martin " Lewis L. Seligman Bert Stanford Thomas SENIORS Edward William Berg Fisher A. Buckingham Hugh McCauley Cochran Granville Sinclair Delamere John Waino Granberg Erwin Herbert Hirschfelder Vincent Cecil Hobbs Walter Robert Lockwood Charles Whitney Loraine Donald DeWitt Penny Alexander John Robertson Ray John Scheline Sophus Carl Goth JUNIORS Ronald Louis Thompson SOPHOMORES Edward Henry Bolze, Jr. George Richard Magee " Herbert David Crall Charles V. Rugh Earl Bond Hansen Otto Lee Schattenburg Eugene Carl Ward FRESHMEN Edmond Kephart Albert Lincoln Stevenson Batchelder Alyn Braden Bell Henry Proctor Buckingham William Kendall Gates John Ross Dunnigan William Stokley Fortson " Henry Hanson H. Stanley Mentzer Douglas Daniel Stafford " Absent on leave. five hundred and thirty-eight Donalfl Penny (Trail I.. Batchelder irm-re A. Robertson Earl Hanson A.yn Bell John Granberg - :ieline George H. Buckingham Bert Thomas E. Hirschfelder Sophua Goth ( Schattenburg William Gates Edward Berg Vincent Hobbs R. Thompson Eugene Ward John Donnigan F. Buckingham Walter Lockwood Edward Bolie, Jr. Edmund Albeit William Fortson Henr - Han on StanU-v Mentzer Douglas Stafford five hundred and thirty-nine Tilicum Organized December 14, 1913. GRADUATES John Roland Calder Harold Preston Darling Ernest " Raymond Sprague DeChenne Baptiste Barthe " Clifford Arthur Ely Bert A. Bone Sidney Harold Davidson Carl Torrey Dixon Berry Gilcrease Paul James Hartley Richard Norman Inch Clifton S. Brown Henry Wade Macomber JUNIORS Bruce Jameyson Flournoy Albert Juch Perry Eugene Lantz Alexander H. Munro Edward Alexander Reinke George Tupper Swaim Morton Thacher William John Tocher Leigh Emerson Martin Butler Joseph Osborne " " " Howard Wheeler SOPHOMORES Ralph Sheldon Armstrong Dorris Dimmock Gurley Merle Swope Foreman Thomas Moore Pierce FRESHMEN Sidney Alden Anderson Innis Mansfield Bromley Charles Hiram Carmichael Robert Leavitt Fuller Harold Everett Hedger Absent on leave. At Davis, January-May, 1917. Stuart Marshall Maule Archie Lothian Mock Alfred John Noia Norman Oliver Norsworthy John Lyons Stevenson five hundred and forty John Calder Carl Dixon A Munro Leigh M:irtin H. Darling E. DeChenne B. Bartho Clifford Ely B. Paul Hartley Richard Inch B. Jameyson } ' . Ki-inki ' George Swaim M. Thacher Wm. Tocher Bert Bone S. Davidson Flournoy Juch Perry Lantz C. Brown H. Maeomber Butler Osborne H. Wheeler R. Armstrong Merle Foreman Dorris Gurley Thomas Pierce S And T.-)on Innia Bromley C. Carmichael Robert Fuller Harold Hedger Stuart Maule Archie Mock Alfred Noia X. Xorsworthy John Stevenson five hundred and forty-one Orond Organized October 9, 1916. George Donald Allin Walter Nels Anderson Harley Latson Thomas Joseph Connelly Howard Coit Ellis Victor William Galvin Harry Langford SENIORS JUNIORS Dave Victor Zolot Norman Morais Lyon Arthur Wood Milton Abourn Wright William Gregory Lopez Lelar.d James Medina Elmer James Salmina Adrian Clyde Wiloox SOPHOMORES Harry Christie Aitkin John Toute Binkley Xenophon Peter Bouris Roger Nugent Conant Thomas Francis Corcoran Alfred Augustus Gropp Albert Valentine Haberfelde Newton Brice Wisecarver FRESHMEN At Davis, January-May, 1917. Glen Lester Banner Leon Leonard Hooper Arthur Alexarder Johnson Clarence McCormick George Russel Mitchell Robert Hull Mumm Robert James Ramsey Herbert Carroll Davis John Floyd Long Benjamin Aloysius Lopez Eugene Baptist Morosoli Jive hundred and forty-two George Allin Walter An ler. on Harley Lataon Norman Lyot Thomas Connelly Howard Ellis Victor Calvin Harry Langfo Adrian Wilcox Dave Zolot Harry Aitkin John Binkk-y Thomas Corcoran Alfred Gropp Alben Haberfeldc Glen Hanner C. McCormick Goerjte Mitchell _ Robert Mumm Robert Ramsey John Long Benjamin Ix pez Euzrne Morosoli Arthur Wood Milton Wright William Ixjpez Elmer Salmina Xenophon Bouris Roger Conant Leon Hooper Arthur Johnson X. Wiseoarver Herbert Davis five hundred and forty-three Japanese Student Club Organized August 5, 1913. Kinuji Kobayashi Shigeru Mitoma Isamu Morimoto GRADUATES Shinkichi Nagata Satoaki Ozaki Orihei Shinji SENIORS Koshiro Endo Tokutaro Hayshi Shigeki Iki Masao Itano Tai Jada Yoshhnichi Kitsuda Kunisada Kiyasu Toyokichi Kurahashi Sotaro Matsushita Goroichi Noda Bintaro Tanaka Joe Yoshida JUNIORS Hidemichi Akagi Yajuro Amagata Kengo Fujimori Jiuzabura Ishii Katsujiro Katsuyama Tokutaro Kogure Toyoji Konno Taiji Mashihara Kiyoshi Matsumura Sakichi Toda Teizo Yahanda Tamotsu Yatabe Yoshisada Furuya Masae Kitagawa Shutaro Matsushita Toshiki Moriya SOPHOMORES Minekichi Okatoyo Seijiro Okuno Chiyokichi Tagashira Kiyoshi Togasaki FRESHMEN Takaichi Fujii Shokichi Kato Shinobau Kawasaki Saichi Nakahara Teizo Shimazu Kagato Shimoda Saikichi Shirasawa Yoshiji Sugiyama Masamitsu Yamazaki Tokiji Yokoyama five hundred and forty-four K. iMiliayaoni T. Hay-hi . Mitoma Shiircki Iki 1. Moni Masao Itano -Sajfata . Kitauda S. Ozaki K. Kiyasu 1 irihci Shioji T. Kurahashi Koshiro Endo S. Matsushita ( inroiohi ' la B. Tanaka hida B . Akagi Y. Ainagata K. F " ujimori J. Ishii K. Kat.-uyania T. Kogure Toyoji Konno T M:i-hihara K. Matsurnura Tai Tada Tiezo Yahanda T. Ya C. Tagashira V K. Furuya l j .- iki M . Kitagawa T. Fujii - B Matsushita Kawasaki T. Moriya S. Xakahara M. Okatoyo T. Shimazu Seijiro Okuno K. Shimoda S. Shirasawa Y. Sugiyc itna M. Vainazaki T. Yokoyama Jive hundred and forty-five WOMEN ' S - - -HOUSE CLUBS Rediviva Organized as Pioneer Club, 1874 Re-organized April 10, 1903 GRADUATES Alice Helen Metcalf Vivien Gardner Leona Jones Gertrude Borchardt Minerva Bosse Mildred Little Viola Lulu Lockhart Lucille Peyton SENIORS JUNIORS Hazel Joy McCurdy Lucille Alice Murphy Edith Craig Owen Mary Elizabeth Smith Elizabeth Talbot Verva Tinker SOPHOMORES Ethel Mae Allen Marion Strobridge Eleanor Nydia Corcoran Eleanor Caroline Thomas Alice Marie Fowler Clara Josephine Van de Grift Helga Marie Nielsen Olive Eola Wadsworth FRESHMEN Lenora Charlotte Clark Dorothy Louise Handy Pearl Clara Gidney Gwen Howe Vera Elizabeth Lautenschlager Absent on leave. Graduated December, 1916. five hundred and forty-eight !--tcalf Lucille Peyton Vivien Gardner Leona Jones Haxel MeCurdy Lucille Murphy Gertrude Borchardt Minerva Bosse Viola Ix ckbart Edith Craig Owen -iiith Elizabeth Talbot Verva Tinker Ethel Allen Nydia Corcoran Hi-lea Nielsen Eleanor Thomas Josephine Van de Grift Olive Wadsworth ' ..:. - ' :- Pearl Gidney Dorothy Handy Owen Howe Vera Lautenschlager jive hundred and forty-nine Copa de Oro Organized April 15, 1905. GRADUATES Edith Beam Loveretta Dash SENIORS Frances Norene Ahl Zela B. Jarvis Alberta McNeely Corrinne Elise Powell Emma Prestage Erminie Ursula Sala Marjorie Mae Baker Alice Canman JUNIORS Helen Lucile Wirt Eva Emma Slater Linda Werle SOPHOMORES Dorothy Dorrington Bond Eleanor May Dexter Agnes Belle De Young Edith Helmer Ruby Helmer Margaret McCully Marian Ethel Wiley Isabel May De Young Winona Gladys Isaac FRESHMEN Ethel Marguerite Macpherson Pearl Lily Meeker Esther Phillips Mildred Lola Stegman Alice Gertrude Stewart Portia Faye Wagenet Velma Gladys Lyon Florence Hilreth Sterling Absent on leave. five hundred and fifty Edith Beam Loveretta Dash Jean Meddaugh Flora Slocum Frances Ahl Alberta McNeely Corinne Powell Erminie Sala Marjorie Baker Alice Canman Eva Slater Linda Weile Helen Wirt Dorothy Bond Eleanor Deiter Agne.s De Young Edith Helmer Ruby Helmer Margaret MeCully Ethel Macpherson Mildred Stegman Alice Stewart Portia Wagenet Marian Wiley Isabel I Y oung Winona Isaac Vclnia Lyon Florence Sterling five hundred and fifty-one AldeDaran Organized May 8, 1909, by the California Branch of the Associated Collegiate Alumnae. Winifred Bangs HONORARY Mary Gordon Holway GRADUATES Elizabeth Janet Easton Hattie Belle Paul Hazel Tindell SENIOR Edythe Lillie JUNIORS Jean Margaret Applegate Ella Francis Ayer Florence May Campbell Irene D. Catland Alta Eugenia Edwards Mae Agnes Erwin Daphne Eska Gerry Louise Lucinda Hesse Ruth Faustina Hulbert Margret Kane Elizabeth May Nutting Marguerite Sims Marjorie Ellen Tuft Bertha Walkmeister Adelaide Carrie Weihe SOPHOMORES " " Josephine Isabelle Hornung Lilly Lang May Hulbert Hazel Pearle Neely Helen Janet Smith Octavia Dell DeLap Alma Edna Fendt Hazel Pearl Fry Lelah Mary Lewis Frances Maria Loeber Muriel Genevieve Noakes Charlotte Delia Smith Marie Louise Thoroman Absent on leave. five hundred and fifty-two Elizabeth Esston Hattie Paul Edytbe Lillie Jean Applegate Ella Aver Irene Catland Florence Campbell Aha Edwards Mae Erwin Daphne Gerry Louise Hesse Ruth Hulbert Mancret Kane Elizabeth Nutting Marguerite Sim? Marjorie Tuft B. Walkmeister Adelaide Weihe ,ung May Hulbert Lilly Lang Hazel Xeely Helen Smith Octavia DeLap Alma Fendt Hazel Fry ! lah I ewis Frances Loeber Muriel Noakes Chariotte Smith Marie Thoroman five hundred and fifty-three Al Khalail Organized April, 1900. Reorganized December 4, 1913. FACULTY Lillian Mary Moore GRADUATES Anna Maude Barlow Ruth Browning Compton SENIORS Anna Eldora Carlson Eschscholtzia Lichthardt Anita Duncan Laton Mary Elizabeth Roberts JUNIORS Ruth Elaine Gibbons Louise Evelyn Gilks Edith Rodgers Harshberger SOPHOMORES Marjorie Louise Davidson Mildred Matilda White Helen Gertrude Halliday Nancy Yerkes FRESHMEN Laura Louisa Barlow Emma Shone Fisk Absent on leave. five hundred and fifty-four Lillian M...,n- Anita I.alon Louiae Ciilk.- Mildred White Anna Barlow Ruth Complon Eleanor Carlson v.ltzia Lichthardt Mary Roberts Ruth Gibbons Kdith Harshberger Marjorie Davidson Helen Halliday Nancy " Laura Barlow Emma Fisk five hundred and fifty-Jive 1914 Mekatina Organized May 6, 1913. GRADUATES Celina Regina Goethals Laura Lybrook Moore Marion Buffington Hosmer Elizabeth Strasburg SENIORS Mary Lois Baker Harriett Louise Bowman Gladys Irene Lemon Eva Esther Martin lola Gladys Riess Olive Lee Stevenson Flora Margaret Wilson JUNIORS Sophie Frederique Beekhuis Blanche Bertha Bouteiller Arline Blanche Gavins Aileen Lois Drobish Ruth Ada Gardner Allene Lenore Gordon Louise Emily Stickney SOPHOMORES Grace Houdijn Beekhuis Clara Colette Sanford Miriam Young Bonner Mabel Marguerite Squire Virginia Gilbert Rose Mary Thelen Adriana Jongeneel Violet Florence Rhein Absent on leave. five hundred and fifty-six C ' elina GoethaL Marion Hosmer Laura Moore E. Strasburg M .-. 1;.- - Harriett Bowman Gladys Lemon Eva Martin lola Rieas Olive Stevenson Flora Wilson Sophie Beekhuis Blanche Bouteiller Aileen Drobish Arline Gavins Ruth Gardner Allene Gordon Louise Stickney Grace Beekhuis Miriam Bonner Virginia Gilbert Clara Sanford Mabel Squire Rose Thelen Adrians Jongeneel Violet Rhein Jive hundred and fifty-seven 9Z i j ? JW X S, ! S Norroena Organized November 1, 1915. GRADUATES Sarah Evelyn Fairchilds Louise Brewster Koehler SENIORS Flossie Banks Fannie Etoile Granger Louise Agnes Doran Louise Allene Kern Estha Marie Rodkey JUNIORS Marcella Brinkmeyer Annette Girard Lenora Anna McLaughlin Barbara Martha Mensing Myrtle Molle Clyffice Bernardine Nevin Grace Evelyn Palmer Frances Ann Stranahan Anne Wallingford SOPHOMORES Viola Ruth Boyd Catherine Clement Catherine Agnes Brennan Maude Frances Hudson Marie Maude Miller FRESHMEN Marie Emily Bowen Geraldine Holden Lenora Wilhelmina Crutchett Edna Mae Hopkins Edith G wynne Robertson five hundred and fifty-eight Sarah Fairchilds Louise Koehler Flossie Banks Louise Doran Fannie Granger Louise Kern Kodkey M. Brinkmeyor Annette Girartl L. McLaughlin Barbara Mensing Myrtle Molle Clyffice Nevin Grace Palmer F. Stranahan A. Wallingford Viola Boyd C. Brennan C. Clement Maude Hudson Marie Miller Marie Bowen L. Crutchett G. Holden Edna Hopkins E. Robertson five hundred and fifty-nine JOSHE S The night was dark The sky was blue; The sweet Young Thing Found an inch of space Next a pair of cords, With a weed in its face. The juice went off, The lights went out What d ' ye mean, Tommy Reed says its hard for even an honest man to keep his hands in his pockets? " Is there an opening here for a bright, energetic young m;in? " " Yes; an ' close it as you go out. " V BEING STUCK FOR THE DRINKS fife hundred and sixty-two C. XCELLED EVIDENCE I HI. STdPS FOR RKFRKSHMEXTS Prof. Wh - is it my boy, that you students are always wasting your time loafing around the bench? Stude Why-er- its merely a matter of form you know. five hundred and sixty-three THE KEY ROUTE lYMCAi 2 X Nll_E BO-RDE1? c P M CL 9 " PALACE 1 S wfd T 5K JREiTINf i c o 2) O C ALR CHOOSE Ar 1 T01t|Ei 3WIM- Ml NC? " PO IN FIN ITT VVAUtORF TA Ti t -Profs K K r K A e fOuMT A IN or r-utt Btt-R ft - Kl If aTS of WOfjpK " E 3OLF 5TAT 1 U M OA1?A GE GoVs TICK PupC)5E5 THE : JASOHNE s5 TE.H r w A-T BAB CLARKSON ' S IDEA OF AN IDEAL CAMPUS five hundred and sixty-four A Shear a Prayer After reading the little poem appearing in the Woman ' s Issue of the Pelican, entitled " She the Limit " by Art Wilson. Dear God, forgive us for our sins, For powder, paint and hump-back pins, For colored hose and skittish air, For cigarettes smoked anywhere It ' s done for ART. Be merciful when we do try, The thrills that lurk in " Extra Dry. " French classes teach us how .to live, And we to that attention give For it is ART. Forgive us for our high-heeled shoes, For non-attendance, unpaid dues, For gawdy skirts, unduly short, Forgive us for we merely court, To ART. Forgive us then for all these things, Including bracelets and ear-rings, You see it is not jest or play But deadly earnest so we may, One of us some happy day Be engaged to ART. five hundred and sixty-five Tne Vanished Lottery When we went wooing, ages since, we learned the lady ' s views .Concerning churches, dances, books, or expurgated news; We thrilled to hear her talk about the topics of the day, Like Dicken ' s newest novelette, or Browning ' s sweetest play. ' Twas joy enough for us to see the damsel of our choice. It didn ' t matter WHAT she said, we liked to hear her voice. We took her inner views on faith, we wooed and won and wed, Before we had the vaguest glimpse of what was in her head. It ' s different now these modern girls discuss with pith and ' zest The things their grandmas didn ' t know or kept inside the chest. The fresh young voices prate of sin, the social evil vice, And divers other vital things which aren ' t considered " nice. " The swain who woos in days like these, no doubt can plague or vex He knows his darling ' s inmost thoughts on every phase of sex. Our ancient charmers bless their hearts did so devise their dress That of the things they wore beneath no manly man might guess. They showed us hooped and flouncy frocks, which perfect forms revealed. The men were fooled, deceived, beguiled, by imperfections thus concealed . We had to marry ere we knew what ladies really wore At least no righteous male dared own he ' d found it out before. But nowadays, the modest maid rejoices to display, Her raiments ' inner mysteries adown the broad highway. Serene, unblushing, calm and cool, to passers-by she shows The ribbons of her brassiere, the texture of her hose. Chemise and slip and knickers, too, the modern fashion bares None save a blind man now need wed, unknowing what she wears. We paid our court to maids whose forms escaped our avid gaze, Who cheated nature ' s lines and curves in many cunning ways. If they wore freckles on their arms as damsels often did These sweet defects, like dearer charms, remained securely hid. They showed their faces, bared their hands, revealed a furtive shoe, But bow-legged, knock-kneed, stout or slim, we wed ' em ere we knew. But days of yore no longer are; the present woman kind Displays most everything she has, each single curve and line. No modern lover raves about his ladies lips or eyes. Why should he? He ' s a connoisseur of ankles, knees and thighs. The mysteries we wed to solve are cleared at tea or dance. THANK GOD ! A MAN CAN MARRY NOW AND NEVER TAKE A CHANCE. five hundred and sixty-six HER CLUB ' ninety-one.) five hundred and sixty-seven PROTECT YOUR FUTURE Consider your SAVINGS ACCOUNT as you would your education. Saving is an education and from the study of it the best the world has to offer can be obtained. A good income in old age is often the result of dollars carefully saved in youth. Start An Account Today in the Students Bank TELEGRAPH AVE. BRANCH Berkeley Bank of Savings and Trust Co. 1 Knox Hats for Berkeley We are now the exclusive distributers of this famous Hat for Berkeley A large variety of shapes and colorings to select from Our Tailoring Department has been enlarged and we are now pre- pared to take care of your tailoring wants better than ever. A visit to our shop will convince you that your next Suit or Hat will be bought at WOODWARD , SCHUESSLER Tailors and Hatters 2221 SHATTUCK AVENUE, BERKELEY There is nothing that looks as well on the Campus as a MILDER MADF SAILOR SUIT or IVilJ J-yi-ylY IVlJAJ-yP MIDDY BLOUSE Send for free illustrated catalogue 1089 SUTTER STREET Telephone Franklin 3930 SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. five hundred and sixty-eight CLEANING THE CITY Half a Yard Upward When the price of textile fabrics Took to soaring toward the skies Sweet Miss Flight the crafty creature Said " I ' ll economize. " Hence the briefness of the dresses, Hence the skirts cut apron-wise May save a strain on the pocket-book, But just doubles the strain on the eyes. Being Subtle I love all the co-eds, Their skirts are so short And if I don ' t tell them They ' ll give me much sport. So I ' ll tell them they ' re pretty. Not drive them away. And their ankles I ' ll look at On each windy day. Political Prattle Come around, come around Any old man Give us your ballots As fast as you can If you ' ll vote for us We ' ll have you to tea Never mind for what office Elect the A. Phi. Kappa Alpha Theta runs thru the town Looking a t pedigrees and co-ed ' s gown. Turning up their noses at every one in sight ing " Bow before me, I wear a kite. " five hundred and sixty-nine April 13th McKee says a fork-full in favor of himself for Senior representative The Student ' s Friend On the Corner on the Square FARLEY ' S The Store of Service Telegraph Avenue at Bancroft Berkeley, California Wholesale Retail Humboldt Fruit Co. for Quality Fruits, Vegetables , Produce 2175 Shattuck Avenue Phones: Berkeley 7787 7788 The Ladies ' Shop S. H. Brake Company Telegraph Avenue at Durant | Always something new in Waists, Neckwear, Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear Rib- bons, Handkerchief s, Art Goods, Corsets, Brassieres, Household Linens, Wash Goods, Bedding, Etc. Absolutely correct in C| Style, Material and Price Phone Berkeley 4308 Jarvis Hardware Co. Athletic Goods tr 231 1-2313 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley, California Sept. 3rd Treble Clef refuses to meet at Deke House. Under the Shade oj- the Old Afrfile Tree in Dixie Sentimental Sam: Listen Gal, what makes dese trees sigh and moan so ? Lukewarm Liza: Huh, nigger, if yo ' wuz just half as full o ' green afrfrles as dese trees is, you ' d sigh and moan too. Time Out Bunch at Eata Bita Pie House: Yea Bo! some class to that suit. Don Dresswell : Surething, I got it from " Bill " West and take it from me, " Big Bill " has the " hop on the ball " when it comes to building better clothes, with better style, at a better price. If you are wise, you ' ll look him up. He will hardly have time to drop around this way soon, on account of classes and football. Watch for his announcement in the " Cal. ' " BILL " WEST ' 20 ' 3Sutl5er of I nbivioual Clothes " Since igi five hundred and seventy-one G. L. SCHNEIDER OPTOMETRIST SHATTUCK HOTEL BLDG. BERKELEY Phone Berkeley 434 Ferry Drug Store Edw. L. Baldwin Co. The First Drug Store on Market Street DRUGS:: SUNDRIES :: POST CARDS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES STATIONERY 20 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO I VICKERY, ATKINS .TORREY cJmc vlrti 556 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO Take the Hunch and follow the Bunch to PETERS BROS. Sole Agency: BURT PACKARD " KORRECT SHAPE " SHOES Oakland: 482 TWELFTH STREET Bel. Broadway and Washington San Francisco: 766 MARKET STREET Phelan Building J- EPENDABLE Upholstered ' Furniture Made to Order. General Furniture Repairing, Refinishing, Mattress Making and Renovating. ::::::::::: PHONE BERKELEY 7 O Q 2108 Allston Way BERKELEY, CAL. 2432 Bancroft Way COLLEGE PRESS PRINTING LEROY BOWMAN, Manager Berkeley, California Second Hand n D D E. W. PL UMMER, MANAGER University Text Books Oxford Book Shop 2208-10 ALLSTON WAY HAIR DRESSING FACIAL AND SCALP WORK MANICURING Phone BERKELEY 4588 AIMEE La FAROE ANDERSON SPECIALIST 2009 SHATTUCK, BERKELEY five hundred and seventy-two SKtJLL AXD KEY RUXXIXG A. S. U. C. ELECTION January 31, 1917. FOR JUNIOR MEMBER No. 1 Of The Executive Committee (Vote for One ' A. B. GRAVEM CEO. CLARK S. W. COSBY FOR JUNIOR MEMBER No. 2 Of The Executive Committee (Vote for One; MISS VERA CHRISTY mil Helen, dear, you had better take the baby. You know I have my best suit on. CLEANED FROM THE BALLOT BOX five hundred and seventy-three CAKES PUNCH Vinston Best Only Telephone Berkeley 276 2148-52 CENTER STREET LYNNE STANLEY TTABERDASHET-) Oakland, California 14th and Broadway SPECIAL TERMS TO FACULTY AND STUDENTS CLIF1 HOTEL 350 OUTSIDE ROOMS WITH BATH DAILY RATES FROM $2.00 UPWARDS Geary and Taylor Streets San Francisco. California five hundred and seventy-four WOMEN HATERS NEVER WITH KM FEMININE FOLLOWERS ALWAYS WITH J EM STANFORD AB. R. Cowan, ss 4 Stevens. 3b 4 1 Hayes, Ib 4 Lilly, c. f 4 1 Braden, 2b 3 Dickey, 1. f 2 WUkins, r. f 3 Campbell, c 2 (t Mattei, p 1 Draper, p 2 Wilcox, c 1 Totals... ..30 2 CALIFORNIA H. PO. A. E. 0031 1212 2 11 1 2 1 AB. R. H. PO. A. E. 2 2 Smith, 3b 5 3 Adair, c. f 3 2 C. Rohwer, ss 3 1 R. Rohwer, 1. f 4 3 Works, r. f 5 2 Starbird, Ib 4 2 Gimbal, c 5 1 Hudson, 2b 4 1 Dimock, p . . . . 5 1 ..00 0150 Edwards, c 0300 - Totals 38 16 4 24 13 7 2 2 2 1 2 1 1 2 13 1 8 2 2 10 102 SCORE BY INNINGS Stanford Base Hits. California . . Base Hits . 01010 01020 23021 13122 14 27 16 00002 000 14 314 16 014 14 SUMMARY Seven runs, 7 hits, 20 at bat off Mattel in 3 2-3 innings. Replaced by Draper in fourth inning, 2 out. Charge defeat to Mattel. Runs responsible for Off Mattel, 4, Draper 4; off Dimock 2. Home runs Lilly, R. Rohwer. Three-base hit Gimbal. Two-base hits Hayes, Hudson, Works. Sacrifice hits C. Rohwer, Hudson. Sacrifice fly C. Rohwer. Stolen bases Smith 3, Adair, R. Rohwer, Works, Starbird. Fir t base on balls Off Dimock 1, Mattel 1, Draper 5. Struck out By Dimock 9, Draper 3, Mattel 1. Left on bases Stanford 2, California 6. Scorer Cortelyou. Umpire Hildebrand. Time of game 2 hrs. 12 iiiin. THIS IS STILL THE JOSH DEPARTMKNT five hundred and seventy-five Feb. 25th Joe Carey asked to resign from Students Welfare Committee. Back Numbers of BLUE AND GOLD can be had at Always Something New Sadler ' s 2253 TELEGRAPH AVE. BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA for College Men and Girls Books Periodicals Stationery School and College Text Books and Supplies sue Kodak Developing and Printing ST ie, ' er. 764 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO " we do not have what you need we will get it for you. " SWASEY ' S rasneia s e Shoppe " Framing Gilding General Haberdashery FINE IMPORTED PRINTS Masonic Building 2289 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, U. S. A five hundred and seventy-six _ ' 0th Dot Epping and Vivien Ellerbeck watch Skull Key running from Campanile. War Orders: Forward March! Double Time! Squads Right ! Watch that line ! Company Halt ! At Rest ! You ' re at Gillick ' s Print Shop, the BEST James J. Gillick QUALITY Commercial Printing First National Bank Building, Berkeley " .1 Little Better Than You Expected " HINK ' S EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS Berkeley ' s Largest Mercantile Establishment " He profits most who serves best " SHATTUCK AT KITTR1DGE Hotel Carlton BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Noted for Home Comforts - ,- Excellent Meals European and American Plans College Banquets Our Specialty S. M. ESTABROOK, Manager ampani ile Chocolates THE FLAVOR COUNTS ex PHONE BERKELEY 2603 Shattuck at Bancroft BERKELEY CALIFORNIA five hundred and seventy-seven rl d2D T f 5$ fS?7 ' M vwHSfi Z5 I jl , Vri b iJf ) ' ' lawSr k 1127 BROADWAY l K I Sp rt IRO ' S OAKLAND, CAL. Oakland ' s Only Exclusive ing and Outing Goods Store I for the Sportsman, Athlete, Traveler, Hiker, Camper, and all Lovers of the Great Outdoors _ " , j g - Court House Grill Home of the Famous ' " Peru " Phone Oakland 2651 WE AIM To PLEASE Hogan _ Evers FLORISTS FLORAL DESIGNS OUR SPECIALTY 1454 Broadway Oakland, Cal. Italian and French DINNERS E. JACOPETTI, Mar. 625-629 Washington St., San Francisco Musical Instruments OF ALL KINDS FIRST CLASS REPAIRING HC Mancrn ni KEARNY ST. . . i miiaun SAN FRANCISCO - k Official Keys of If y PHI BETA KAPPA f Bf SIGMA Xi jf CLASS and FRATERNITY EMBLEMS XXggMgggSS Made to order A. A. Handle Co. SB 77 R Gold and Silversmiths JBPfl Watchmakers and S Optometrists f 2119 CENTER ST., BERKELEY, CAL. S. P. R. R. Co. Wstch Inspectors PHONE BERKELEY 1148 Phone Oakland 8640 Louis Schuman DRESS CUITS rented and sold k X for all occasions Latest Styles D L. SKOLL 305 Kearny St. San Francisco SOLE AGENT FOR THE Par Fay and Lord Caesar CIGARS 1312 Broadway Oakland, Cal. five hundred and seventy-eight l?ETieP AT HOME HIT BY PITCHER. A HOT COT AT 5ECOHP BASEBALL TERMS ire hundred and seventy-nine Mar. 10th Joe Carey edits Raspberry Sheet. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK o SAN FRANCISCO Capital and Surplus $4,500,000 An Account with This Bank Combines the Maximum of Safety, Convenience and Service First Federal Trust Company (Affiliated with the First National Bank) Capital $1,500,000 Pays Interest on Deposits. Transacts a General Trust Business. An Account May Be Opened With a Small or Large Deposit POST AND MONTGOMERY STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO 25! L. F. SHEAN J. L. TAYLOR V ARSITY f ANDY CHOP Call for Campus Chocolates Frozen Desserts Furnished Fine Candies !ff Frozen Delicacies All Occasions COR. TELEGRAPH AVENUE AND BANCROFT WAY PHONE BERKELEY 907 BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA 1 The only satisfactory substitute for the two-lantern outfit a switch operating twin Mazda Lamps produces the dissolving effect ' " PHIS wonderfully compact dissolving outfit in- _ eludes two separate optical systems mounted in a single lantern, with a lamp house contain- ing two Mazda Lamps. The outfit is nearly as small and portable as a single lantern. The gas- filled Mazda Lamps are automatic like the or- dinary incandescent. While a slide is being pro- jected only one lamp burns, reducing the heat and resulting in lamp and current economy. The outfit attaches to any house socket. Its operation is simplicity itself. The change from one slide to another is made by slowly throwing the switch, which cuts off the current from one lamp and admits it to the other by degrees. BAUSCH , LOMB OPTICAL COMPANY of CALIFORNIA Write for illustrated circular 154 Sutter Street, San Francisco, Cal. e five hundred and eighty (Same date) John Buwalda oils six-shooter. S. J. Sill Company BERKELEY ' S LEADING G racers Special A ttention and Prices to Student Organizations 2145 UNIVERSITY AVENUE, BERKELEY Phone Berkeley 5204 five hundred and eighty-one w u 2 S 5 H O H Q . i?e hundred and eighty-two a S true in quality as it is in styh Florsheim-Schaefer Shoe Co. 12th STREET AT BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Palace Hotel San Francisco Center of Collegiate Affairs, Fraternity Conventions, etc. Dancing Every Evening except Sunday Concert Every Sunday Evening beginning at 7:00 o ' clock Herman Heller, Director Admission Free Dinner Table d ' hote at $2.00 per cover Also a la Carte five hundred and eighty-three From Your Hat to Your Hose and all in between ' The House of Courtesy " will clothe you best, and at least cost when you consider quality Three Stores at Your Service: Washington at 1 3th Market at Stockton Shattuck at Center Oakland San Francisco Berkeley I ix i 5? Phone Berkeley 6336 Call and Deliver SATHER GATE CLEANING HOUSE Ladies and Gents Tailoring CLEANING, DYEING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING 2216 TELEGRAPH AVE. Monthly Contracts KODAKS anJ FILMS Developing, Printing and Enlarging By Modern Methods We Make Picture Frames Too MARTIN ' S CAMERA SHOP Phone Berkeley 866 2023 Shattuck Ave. Berkeley, Cal. T C you are thinking about milk V Why not Varsity Pasteurized VARSITY CREAMERY CO. 2113 University Ave. Phone Berkeley 65 Telephone Berkeley 4018 LACK BROS. PRINTERS 2156 CENTER ST., BERKELEY five hundred and eighty-four Daft rCUr ' solera P al jirc hundred and eighty-file Mar. 25th, 26th, 27th Phi Gamma Delta holds annual banquet. 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 CATALOGUE SENT UPON REQUEST EASY TERMS Sherman, Way Co. Kearny and Sutler Streets, San Francisco Fourteenth and Clay Streets, Oakland Sacramento Stockton San Jose Santa Rosa Fresno five hundred and eighty-six Mar. : l t Ed Elam resumes his work at the university. The Press or Ike H. S. HOWARD COURIER 2055 ADDISON STREET BERKELEY Specialists in the better kind of ' Printing Phone Berkeley 1028 OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN ALAMEDA COUNTY Branch " Tke Oakland Banko Savings SAVINGS ae COMMERCIAL ac TRUST RESOURCES OVER $32,000,000 L. L. HOTCHKISS, Assistant Manager : : W. A SHOCKLEY, Manager five hundred and eighly-seven Apr. 20th D. U. ' s assured of Pelican next year. " Conflagration Proof " Fire Automobile Baggage Insurance Queen Insurance Company ROLLA V. WATT, Manager Royal Insurance Building San Francisco We. Insured the " Blue and Gold " Now located in our New Home 2161 CENTER STREET Right at the Center St. Gate B E R K E LEY Qrinting LEDERER, STREET , ZEUS CO. INCORPORATED Phone Berkeley 630 The world ' s greatest vaudeville all the year round PANTAGES THEATRE 12th AND BROADWAY OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Matinee Daily Two Shows Nightly 7:00 and 9:00 p. m. Popular Prices ALEXANDER PANTAGES Proprietor and General Manager CORDOVAN BALS BUCK-TOP BALS Now in our new store with a great variety of Men ' s and Women ' s High-Class Shoes The Booterie 2233 SHATTUCK AVE., near Kittridge five hundred and eighty-eight Aug. 16th A. T. O. Fating House holds its semi-annual button scramble. Phone Kearny 3660 Whittier Coburn Co. MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS PAINTS :: OILS :: VARNISH WhiUier Quality Paints HOWARD AND BEALE STREETS SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA LOYALTY C fjhrOU hoilt y UT undergraduate days there has been an eoer-present suggestion of an active plea for loyalty to your country and your college. Thus do you set for yourself a standard which maizes you striae for better things and to cultivate professional ideals. Jf in the practice of your prof es- OI Q I ' n e0er y Article of equipment and sion you do not seek ar " l id - material you use, you are lowering that standard so essential to your success and you are violating that code of ethics which prescribes the duty you owe your patients. r Z distribute only the products of the world ' s standard manufacturers, our guarantee to you of naught but the best . TUP T A JFQ A7 FTYVA A PT f C Tbe ?; . Dei s.ppi y 323 GEARY STREET 1 IlC J A.MC O VV . E L VV AKLIo w. Hoote of the cCo. SAN FRANCISCO Where are we going tonight? Why to the Maryland Dance Pavilion The Finest Place of Its Kind in the West A place where we can spend a pleasant evening at small expense and make good social acquaintances. Hof Brau FRED. 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 five hundred and eighty-nine Are you a college man? Then play the part, AMRPO F buy your clothes from ViVi OI V and always have the " College Bred Look. " College Men ' s Goods Made in a College Man ' s Way. Pantages Theatre Building Phone Oakland 980 PREPAREDNESS! Scientific care of the eyes now is the best way to prepare for future good vision. Consult your oculist, then call on us CHINN-BERETTA EYEGLASSES and SPECTACLES 120 Geary Street and 164 Powell Street, San Francisco, Cal. WE SPECIALIZE IN GOOD FURNITURE AT LOW PRICES. LET US FIGURE WITH YOU. We Will Absolutely Save You Money Gilchrist Furniture Co. 1218-1220-1222 Clay St. Oakland, California five hundred and ninety (See paye five hundred and tiity-teren) five hundred and ninety-one Dec. 9th Ed Garthwaite signifies intention of going to the farm campus rejoices. i PORTLAND " THE TWIN PALACES OF THE PACIFIC " S.S. GREAT NORTHERN-S.S. NORTHERN PACIFIC The Fastest and Most Luxurious Steamships in Pacific Waters Travel by Water TUST A SUGGESTION: Travel between San Francisco and Portland on either of the J Twin Palaces of the Pacific. a g y s Compare the roominess of the staterooms the elegance of the accommodations the conviviality of the social life the fun provided by the deck sports the exhilaration of the ocean breezes the freedom from smoke and dust and jars and noise the exceptional excellence of the meals the de luxe service and conveniences With a Trip by RaiK Travel by Water Same time and rate as fast trains. Fares include meals and berth Frequent Sailings five hundred and ninety-two Apr. llth Margaret Honeywell ' s |x litir:il aspirations at last realized. M-ee-()()-O-l " W ! HOTEL ILAREMONT BERKELEY LOCATED IN THE BERKELEY HILLS A SHORT DISTANCE FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, WHICH IS EASILY REACHED BY A CAR LINE OR WALK :: SPECIAL RATES ARE MADE FOR THOSE WISHING TO SPEND ANY LENGTH OF TIME AT THE HOTEL HOTEL CLAREMONT, BERKELEY TELEPHONE BERKELEY 9300 fire hundred and ninety-three Nov. 23rd Frick Gibbs proves to be unknown woman ' s secret sorrow. Recall the last hand-me-down suit? How the haircloth came out of the lapel. How it wrinkled back of the coat collar. Roval Tailors $20 and Up Suits an d Overcoats 1113 BROADWAY, OAKLAND Phone Berkeley LESSER BROTHERS Lincoln Market Wholesalers and Retailers of Meats, Provisions and Poultry " Good Things to Eat " University and Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, California Your ALFRED AMMANN HATS Has the and CAPS You Want A large assortment of the newest styles at popular prices. Free delivery anywhere. I want your trade 72 MARKET STREET OPPOSITE NEW S. P. BUILDING R. C. ENDRISS OPTICIAN AND OPTOMETRIST 509 FOURTEENTH STREET OAKLAND, CAL. five hundred and ninety-four April 3rd Steve Barrows celebrates his 32nd birthday. BYMON MAUZY GOLD MEDAL PIANOS PLAYER PIANOS VICTROLAS : EDISON COLUMBIA MACHINES AND RECORDS VIOLINS. VIOLAS. CELLOS. CORNETS STRINGS FOR ALL INSTRUMENTS GENUINE HAWAIIAN UKULELES ESTABLISHED I8B4 GOLD MEDAL PIANOS 244 -250 STOCKTON ON UNION SQUARE SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. SMITH BROS. Oakland ' s 30 Year Old Bookstore Headquarters for STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES Eastman Kodak Agency Fine Writing Papers Books of All Kinds THIRTEENTH STREET Between Broadway and Washington Taft fo, Pennoyer Company Suits Dresses Coats For ihe College Woman Seeking Style EXCLU SI VENESS AT A MODERATE PRICE Ready to Wear Section Second Floor Clay at Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets Oakland, California five hundred and ninety-jive Young Men ' s Smart Clothes from Stein-Bloch Ready for Spring HOUTS , RAM AGE OAKLAND ' S FOREMOST CLOTHIERS 1311-1317 WASHINGTON ST. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Shoes Repaired in a Jiffy e Quick Motorcycle Service e Work Called j f or and Delivered Good Shoe Service Company Prices Right 1105 BROADWAY OAKLAND Phone ELMHURST 271 EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT BELTS SURGICAL SUPPLIES, X-RAY COILS, ELASTIC HOSIERY AND Special Discounts to Students PERCY J. MEYER , CO., 359 Sutter Street, San Francisco California Lunch Room 12 p. m. Ben Hoilman, Prop. Open Until LOOK! 4 Hints for Your Vacation 1. An Eastman Kodak Prices $1.00 to $77.00 Inquire tbout the autographic feature 2. A Fountain Pen Waterman or Conklin Prices $2.50 to $12.00 3. A Tennis Racket Wright , Ditson or Spalding Prices $1.00 to $12.00 4. Our Kodak Finishing Mail Service We pay return postage The Sather Gate Book Shop 2302 TELEGRAPH AVE. P. S. BRECK ' ll.Ptop. Phone Berkeley 319 Ed ' s Barber Shop 3 Cext to . . . Carlton Hotel M arx JDros. AGENTS FOR MANILA CIGARS: LA INSULAR and ISABELLA TAMPA CIGARS: HAVANA, UNION TRUST SPECIAL and CERVANTES Two STORES: Bush and Montgomery Sts., 740MarketSt. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. five hundred and ninety-six A SII.VE(R) SPORT five hundred and ninety-seven Aug. 24th Alpha O ' s break pledge with prospective sister FULL SACK JACK! Our Coal Man Says We specialize on supplying Clubs, Fraternities, etc. with Fuel Rhodes -Jamieson Consolidated with PACIFIC FUEL , BUILDING MATERIAL CO. RETAIL DEPT. OF JAMES P. TAYLOR OAKLAND: Broadway and Water St. Phone Oakland 770 ALAMEDA: Park and Blanding Phone Alameda 440 Wei i Northe Is Fargo Nevada National Bank OF SAN FRANCISCO Capital and Surplus . $11,068,423.38 Total Assets .... 62,680,867.27 Accounts of Individuals, Professional, Salaried and Business Men, Firms, Corporations and Banks Invited Safe Deposit Boxes and Storage Space for Rent ESTABLISHED 1852 ast Corner Market and Montgomery Sts., San Francisco five hundred and ninety-eight She refuses to sign promise to get married before graduation. Y o u n g e n n t Cla ss We know it and for that reason we maintain a separate Department for Young Men. where we show the kind of clothes that Young Men want. On top of class we give reliability in which the careful young man is interested just as much as in " class! " Spring and Summer Models SI 5 to $35 . f ? ' " Correct Eoening Clothes The Hastings Clothing Company POST AND GRANT AVENUE. SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA five hundred and ninety-nine Cfillcru rin 563-85 MARKETS T j SAN FRANCISCO. CA.1 SIGN or QUAL ' Authoritative OUTING EQUIPMENT We J E ;r i . POHEIM Foheim ThcTailor Tailored 06 -. r Market Man Street Stands out San in a crowd Francisco PHONE BERKELEY 3428 EVELYN FISHER DRESSMAKER 23C4 TELEGRAPH AVENUE CORNER BANCROFT WAY LOYALTY and SERVICE These two words express our attitude toward the students of the University of California and our confidence in their recognition of it in the purchase of Men ' s Wear Herbert Jones, Inc. iM Berkeley Phone Berkeley 656 Phone Berkeley 1327 Berkeley f h Company Dealers in Distilled Water Ice EMBROIDERIES STAMPING O, 1 O1 u-, ...- otudio bhop CARDS Original Designs DP O 1 153 DAVIS Embroidery Materials CIJ- MRS ri IVFR Furnishings for your sorority, fraternity or club. 2146 CENTER ST. BERKELEY 48 six hundred 5 A- hundred and one Sept. 12th, 24th; Oct. 6th, 18th; Dec. 2nd, 8th; Feb. oth, 9th, 21st; Mar. 1st, 14th; Clean Traveling Electric travel does away with the grime, soot and other disagreeable inconveniences that go with usual railway travel. You are brought to your destina- tion just as fresh as when you started. Use the electric line between San Francisco, Oakland and Sacra- mento, Woodland, Oroville, Colusa and Chico. OAKLAND, ANTIOCH , EASTERN RAILWAY L. H. RODEBAUGH Traffic Manager Oakland, Cal. Oakland ' s Department Store Beautiful SIXTY DEPARTMENTS AND A BARGAIN BASEMENT QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT LOWEST PRICES 150 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO JEWELER TO THE COLLEGE :: FRATERNITIES CLUBS AND HONOR SOCIETIES 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 six hundred and two On the foregoing dates Floyd Stewart promised to pay B. G. rebates. ARCHIBALD REID IOHN REID John Reid Tailors Son l ITS FROM S35.00 OVERCOATS FROM $30.00 CLAUS SPRECKELS BUILDING Third and Market Streets SAN FRANCISCO Guns, Fi sh ing Tac k le Camp Equipments Outing Suits, Outing Boots and Golf Tennis, Base - Ball and Athletic Supplies Angora Sweater Jackets and Coats Indoor Golf e Instruction Given Phone Berkeley -19-43 Auto Delivery Pacific Floral Co. Floral Artists 2109 University Avenue Berkeley, California -and when you return carry your allowance in a savings account with ' ' 77 r Bank of Superior Service. " More than thirty thousand savings account depositors enjoy our service Central National Bank (iSSL) Central Savings Bank 14th STREET and BROADWAY. OAKLAND. CAL. six hundred anS three Telephone Park 3247 WALTER KING rc De Luxe DANSANT MUSIC A SPECIALTY San Francisco ' s Foremost Ragtime Artist Also Some Accordion Artist PIPE SHOP REPAIRING PIPES TO ORDER PIPE COLORING EVERYTHING IN PIPES CIGARETTES MADE TO ORDER H. SUTLIFF : .- KKAKXY ST. SAX FRANCISCO JOBBING SHkTTUCK E HAVE OVER EIGHT THOUSAND femoul Electric Vacuum Cleaners in daily use in Oakland, Berkeley and Alameda giving perfect satisfaction each and every day. z Distributors for Frantz Premier, Eureka and Royal Cleaners, Humphrey Automatic Gas Water Heaters, Detroit Gas Ranges and Apex Electric Washers. z g 6 Woods-Creighton Company Formerly PACIFIC COAST SPECIALTIES COMPANY 531 Thirteenth St. Phone Oakland 61 83 Oakland, Cal. six hundred and four ILLUSTRATED SOXGS " WHEN GROWN UP LADIES ACT LIKE BABIES " There was a maid pretty and coy, Her presence to all was a joy Rushees were inspired By this maid who was hired For she was a Theta decoy. WHEN THE FIJI SOPHS ARE SENIORS six hundred and five HUSTON SHOES ARE THE FOUNDATION OF GOOD DRESS HUSTON BROS. Avoid the loss and dis- appointment that follow an ill-chosen style. Our shoes are not only of the highest quality, but represent the full range of styles authorized by good taste and fashion. Hupmobile Osen Hunter Auto Company C. L. Hebrank, Manager Agents for Hupmobile, Mitchell and National Motor Cars Kleiber Trucks Garage and Shop Open Day and Night 12th and JACKSON :: 3080 to 3086 BROADWAY Phone Oak. 4076 OAKLAND Phone Oak. 2933 F. Ponsi Son 2232 TELEGRAPH AVENUE Opposite Bank MEN ' S Furnishings The Best on the Market SUITS MADE TO ORDER six hundred and six The Bare Facts A pretty cave girl with hair of gold Looked at the cave man bold, Who had the sand To ask her hand, A his love he hotly told. " Suppose, " she asked, and hung her head, " That after we were wed We were lost in the forest wide Xo cave, no fire, and cold your little bride ! What would you do? " she said. That cave man ' s smile became a grin As he eyed the prize he ' d win. Ha-ha " he laughed. " D ' ye think I ' m daft? I ' d snuggle you close in your little bear skin ! " Hush Alpha Phis, upon the hill-top, If Nan should sneeze, the campus would rock. If she should leave, the campus would fall And down would come Alpha Phi, Y. W. and all. PI PHIS THE MORNING AFTER six hundred and seven Jan. 28th Kappa Sigs still in politics. 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. The College Tailor LOUIS SCHEELINE Largest and Most Exclusive Line of Novelties West of Chicago 406 FOURTEENTH ST. OAKLAND, CAL. six hundred and eight 3 Jan. 29th Dark horse Abshirc craves jx)sition on Executive Committee. MEMBER OF FACULTY. SUMMER SESSION 1917 Mens ' Suits at $30.00 and LW -r x . .. Ladies ' Suits at $35.00 and Up To V our Measure DANIEL RYGEL, Bailor and Furrier ,i; AVi: AT DERBY ST BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA STUTZ MOTOR CARS 5, VAN x C. W. SCHLINGHEYDE, Ajrcnt, with LATHAM DAVIS CO. SAX FRANCISCO AT THE SIGN OF THE BEAR-2307 TELEGRAPH AVE. THE BEAR 2005 SHATTLCK AVE. CANDIES e LUNCHEON e FROZEN DESSER S SPECIAL RATES FOR FRATERNITIES OR CLUBS TEL PHOX BERKELEY " Mrs. Nora O. Watkins ROOMS 208-lit ACHESON BCILDIXO BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Southwicfy ' s VARSITY BOOT SHOP -Style Quality Service Economy 2111 CENTER STREET BERKELEY. CAL. BOWLING AT THE California Bowling Alley 2314 TELEGRAPH AVE. Alleys always in the Best Condition BEST OF SERVICE Monthly Contracts Phone Berkeley 325 Anderson L Leggett DRY CLEANERS HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED 2-J27 Bancroft Way Berkeley. Cal. fix hundred and nine Jan. 31st Dark horse proves to be a night-mare. UnionTrustCo. of San Francisco JUNCTION OF MARKET AND O ' FARRELL STREETS AND GRANT AVENUE STRONG off PROGRESSIVE CONVENIENT Capital, Surplus and Profits - $ 3,100,000.00 Deposits - 29,000,000.00 Isaias W. Hellman, Chairman of the Board Officers I. W. Hellman, Jr., President Charles J. Deering, Vice President H. O. Larsh, Cashier Charles du Pare, Assistant Cashier W. C. Fife, Assistant Cashier I. J. Gay, Assistant Cashier L. E. Green. Trust Officer F. ). Brickwedel, Assistant Trust Officer COMMERCIAL, TRUST AND SAVINGS DEPARTMENTS The Largest and Most Modern Safe Deposit Vaults West of New York City ET us help you in arranging the equipment, furnishings and decorations of your new offices, a service which we are rendering the profession without cost or obligation. Our experience in this work will enable us to be of assist- ance to you in solving these problems, by drafting detailed plans and offering suggestions to fit your particular case. " Fifty-five Modern Dental Office Plans " our book, explaining this service in detail, together with interesting catalogs of Columbia Dental Equipment, will be sent with our compliments upon receipt of request and dealer ' s name. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. Rochester, N. Y. New York Philadelphia Chicago six hundred and ten ip thrill while K. A. frosh catches cold on Charter Rock. Edition De Luxe Oxford India Bible Paper Flexible Black Morocco Gold Lettered Backs and Sides Silk Head Bands and Bookmarks Two Vols.. Price del ' d $15.00 (Cash with Order $13.30) 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 eleven KNABE, HAINES BROS. , OTHER PIANOS AMPICO REPRODUCING PIANO HAINES BROS. AUTO DE LUXE PLAYER PIANOS ompany 2205 SHATTUCK AVENUE BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Better Service Pianos Prices Terms EDISON DIAMOND DISC PHONOGRAPHS PATHE TALKING MACHINES six- hundred and twelve ;ld be Graduate (to the President) Sir, what degree do I get? An A. B.? lent (after a moment ' s thought) Xo, your degree will be an A. S. S. Would be Graduate (somewhat disappointed) Well, that ' s something to fall back upon, anyway. Ex. THE WAY THFY LOOK TO THE BLUE AND GOLD STAFF six hundred and thirteen Jan. 30th Stan Cosby seeks to land seat on executive committee. Charles E. Shaw Official Photographer 1915- 1916- 1917-1918 Blue and Gold 2164 Oxford Street, Berkeley Phone Berkeley 409 six hundred and fourteen Jan. 31 Stan Cosby lands on seat. Charles E. Snaw Reprints of any photograph in this book made in any size, style or finish at special rates 2164 Oxford Street, Berkeley Phone Berkeley 409 six hundred and fifteen Nov. 7th Kappa Kappa Gamma pronounced stepping stone to Prytanean. Tke Best Steamships Beaver Rose City " The Columbia River Scenic Route " Los Angeles Portland San Francisco 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 six hundred and sixteen Mar. JOth Alpha Kappa I ainbdas defeat Skee Burke for V. M. C. A. secretary. Steamroller! Mining Engineers You Can Depend Upon HERCULES POWDER Hercules Dynamile Hercules Extra. L. F. Dynamite Hercules Gelatin Hercules Red H Hercules Blasting Powder and Blasting Supplies Hercules Powder Company Chronicle Building San Francisco Telephone Piedmont 865 The Drake Catering Co. AUTO DELIVERY Weddings, Dinners, Teas Luncheons L, Receptions China. Silver, Linen, Tables and Chairs Rented off " The Ferns " for Weddings. Dances, Card Parties Etc. TELEGRAPH AVE. at 36th STREET OAKLAND, CAL. The Quality Product of the Philippines Alhambra ' The Manila Cigars ' Made in Cuban Shapes for American Smokers M A. GUNST BRANCH General Distributors MitckeU Furniture Co. Furniture Carpets Draperies Stoves Cash or Credit In Our EXCHANGE D EPARTMENT You can trade off old goods for new 539-41 12th St., cor. Clay PHOXK ( )AKLAXD 2036 six hundred and seventeen A " stude " one bright winter day, CROCKER SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS JOHN F. CUNNINGHAM, Manager CROCKER BUILDING Junction Post and Market Streets SAN FRANCISCO W. P. FULLER , CO. SPECIALIZED PAINT AND VARNISH PRODUCTS FOR EVERY PURPOSE Importers and Manufacturers of PAINTS OILS AND GLASS Pioneer Lead and Varnishes TENTH AND ALICE STREETS, OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Telephone Oakland 6486 six hundred and eighteen In a bold editorial way. Mt. Diatlo Cement Awarded Gold Medal P. P. I. E. Used on the following buildings at the University: Benj. Ide Wheeler Hall Hilgard Hall Chemistry Building Cowel Santa Cruz Always Used Where Quality Counts All Building Material HENRY COWELL LIME AND CEMENT CO. 2 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. f OAKLAND SACRAMENTO SANTA CRUZ SAN JOSE PORTLAND. OREGON TACOMA, WASHINGTON six hundred and nineteen Polluted his sheet 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 TUCSON Santa Rita Hotel LOS ANGELES I. H. Van Nuys Building SALT LAKE CITY Kearns Building SEATTLE Mutual Life Building NEW YORK CITY Fulton Building The German Savings and Loan Savings Vx y Commercial (The German Bank) 526 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO December 30, 1916 ASSETS United States, State, Municipal and Other Bonds (market value $20,338,296.00), standing on books at $18,759, 166.74 Loans on Real Estate, secured by First Mortgages 41,677,948.24 Loans on Bonds and Stocks 590,473.99 Bank Buildings and Lots, Main and Branch Offices (value $600,000.00) standing on books at 1.00 Other Real Estate (value $195,000.00), standing on books at 1.00 Employees ' Pension Fund, ($235,045.38), standing on books at. .. . . 1.00 CASH 5,606.143.97 Total $66,033,735.94 LIABILITIES Due Depositors , $63,499,332.39 Capital Stock actually paid in 1,000,000.00 Reserve and Contingent Funds 2,134,403.55 Total $66,633,735.94 For the six months ending December 30, 1916, a dividend to depositors of 4% per annum was declared. six hundred and twenty With cuss words replete, Stiegeler Bros. Tailors The House of Quality Style Moderate Prices Dress Neatly- It Costs No More 711 MARKET ST, SAN FRANCISCO six hundred and Iventy-one It was Blake " What does he say? " Insure in the Fireman ' s Fund Insurance Company Fire, Marine, Automobile Insurance Capital $1,500,000 Assets of the Fireman ' s Fund 1917, $13,445,953.99 Are Larger Now Than in Its History Notwithstanding Its Losses in the San Francisco Conflagration of Over Eleven Million Dollars Its Risks Are Carefully Selected And Properly Distributed Agents Everywhere six hundred and twenty-two Jan. 16th Alpha Phis say Thetas flunked out four Thotas, indignant, say they only flunked out two! Couple Your Education WitK a Heald Training are always positions of responsibility open for the educated provided they have a business training. Heald ' s is the right place to get your business training it is easy to start at Heald ' s day or night schools there is no red tape- no lost motion no time wasted you will have practical teachers and fine equipment the cost is not large you can start any time. If you want to make a success in life talk it over at Heald ' s on any business day or go to Heald ' s Monday, Wednesday or Friday evenings 7 to 9 or telephone Prospect 1540 Ask for Mr. Lesseman. HEALD ' S N NESS AND POST, SAN FRANCISCO 16TH AND SAN PABLO, OAKLAND six hundred and twenty-three Jan. 1st Truck Lane loses his capacity. CATA LO G ENGRAVERS COLOP PLATE MAKERS AMERICAN ENGRAVING COLOR PLATE CO. 1 The owners of this business are also its a ual aftirue superintendents not by proxy, but in person. If Being practical Photo Engravers, every detail ofprodu ion in all departments is under their direft supervision. ' $ The plant is the most complete in the West, modern in every detail, if Combined, the above condi- tion assure you a Reliable Service | I plus Duality. [ | AMERICAN ENGRAVING COLOR PLATE CO. 109 New Montgomery Street ENGRAVERS ARTISTS six hundred and twenty-four April 30th Blue and Gold out tomorrow. Meyer and Reith hunt cover. Te 191 8 Blue and Gold IS A PRODUCT OF THIS PLANT WITH THE BIGGEST BATTERY OF PRESSES IN THE ENTIRE WEST, AND A STAFF OF HIGHLY SKILLED MEN IN ITS MANY DEPARTMENTS, THE SUNSET PUBLISHING HOUSE OFFERS UNUSUAL ADVANTAGES IN THE DESIGNING, CREATING AND PRINTING OF BOOKS, PERIODICALS, CATALOGS, ADVERTISING BOOKLETS AND FOLDERS. :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: e Sunset Publishing House Sunset Building, 448-460 Fourth Street San Francisco six hundred and twenty-five Apr. 14th Don Bull was to have written these dale liners, hut was incapacitated. 1 0uaIit prlJifp PRINTING BINDING C,In the conduct of our business, service consists of more than simply the prompt filling of orders. (Quality ferrbue 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 ualttp=feerbice; 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 ualUp=g erbite to you, if you are not already enjoying it; telephone Douglas 351 for our representative to call or make us a personal visit. BOOK ' BINDING PRINTING ' LITHOGRAPHING ' RULING LOOSE ' LEAF ' LEDGERS f- 67 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Binders of this ' Publication six hundred and twenty-six An Appreciation AS the presses are rumbling away on the last few pages r of the 1918 BLUE AND GOLD and we can do no more, the editor and manager cannot help but let their minds wander over the past year, recalling its trials and tribulations along with its joys and pleasures. And as we review the past, we realize the utter impossibility of bringing the present volume to its completed form with- out the help of those who have labored without honor and unthanked, with an interest and sincerity which merits obligations. And we wish to take this means, meager as it may seem, of showing our appreciation. To Pedro J. Lemos and Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Shaw, do we wish to extend our deepest and heartfelt thanks. For without their sincere and untiring efforts the 1918 BLUE AND GOLD would be lacking in many of its finer details and attractive features. Their willingness to give their time and assistance at the sacrifice of their own interests has made an everlasting impression upon the members of the staff who have been in closer touch with the progress of the book. And to the members of the staff, who have labored unceasingly in their efforts to comply with the persistent demands of the editor and manager, in an endeavor to make their burden lighter, we desire to express our appreciation. We wish further to thank the Sunset Publishing House whose congenial staff of employees, by their co-operation and suggestions, have made the work a pleasure; the American Engraving and Color Plate Company, for the prompt and efficient manner in which the high-grade cuts were delivered; John Kitchen, Jr., whose interest and ever ready advice have made for a better volume; Blake, Moffitt , Towne, for the courteous treatment and straightforward business dealings; and the Independent Pressroom who have exceeded their obligations in the production of the color work. six hundred and tufnty-scvcn Ind Abracadabra 528 Acacia 428 Achaean 536 Advertisements 568 A. E. and M. E 152 Agricultural Club 152 Agricultural Trips 62 Aldebaran 552 Al Khalail 554 Alpha Chi Omega 510 Alpha Chi Sigma 482 Alpha Delta Phi 430 Alpha Delta Pi 514 Alpha Gamma Delta 516 Alpha Kappa Kappa 466 Alpha Kappa Lambda 458 Alpha Nu 200 Alpha Omicron Pi 504 Alpha Phi 500 Alpha Sigma Phi 446 Alpha Tau Omega 418 Alpha Xi Delta 508 Alpha Zeta 179 Alumni Association 144 Alumni Fortnightly, The 105 Architectural Association 152 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 157 Art History Circle 152 Art School College Year 58 Associated Pre-Medical Students 152 Associated Students 137 Associated Women Students 142 Athletic Organizations 143 Authors and Co-authors 134 Axe Rally 72 B Bachelordon 526 Baseball 237 Basketball 229 Beta Beta 191 Beta Gamma Sigma 182 Beta Kappa Alpha 193 Beta Theta Pi 396 Big " C " Society (Officers) 143 Big " C " Society (Members) 283 Blue and Gold, The . 97 Cadet Band 91 Cadet Officers 89 Campus Scenery ; 15 California Law Review 103 California-Stanford Debate 108 Carnot Debate 110 Charter Day 50 Chi Omega 502 Chi Phi 392 Chi Psi 408 Christian Science Society 148 Circle " C " Society (Members) 293 Circle " C " Society (Officers) . 143 ex Civil Engineering Association 153 Classes, The 305 College of Dentistry, San Francisco 60 Commencement Week Program (1916) 39 Commencement Week Program (1917) 64 Commencement Week (1916) 40 Commerce Club 153 Congress Debating Society 150 Contents -. 11 Copo de Oro 550 Cosmopolitan Club 153 Crew 269 Cross Country 286 D Dahlonega 534 Daily Californian, The 94 Dances 75 Debating 107 Debating Council 151 Debating Societies 150 Dedication 8 Del Key 532 Delta Chi , 440 Delta Delta Delta 496 Delta Epsilon 195 Delta Gamma 506 Delta Kappa Epsilon 394 Delta Sigma Delta 462 Delta Sigma Phi 456 Delta Tau Delta 414 Delta Upsilon 412 Delta Zeta 520 Departmental Organizations 152 Deutscher Kranzchen 153 Deutscher Verein 153 Deutscher Zirkel 154 Die Plaudertasche 154 Dramatics 113 " Absent on Leave " 43 " Androcles and the Lion " 115 Curtain Raiser, The 120 Football Show 124 " Helena ' s Husband " 127 Junior Farce, The 122 Junior Farces (Statistics) 113 Senior Extravaganzas (Statistics) 113 " The Bear " 124 " The Canterbury Pilgrims " 128 " The Interior " 126 " The Maker of Dreams " 126 " What Next " : 118 " Youth ' s Adventure " 131 " Youth Comes Up " 132 Dwight 530 Dyslyt 201 E Economics Club 199 Education Club 154 Engineering Summer Camp 48 English Club 185 six hundred and twenty-eight Epsilon Alpha Eta Kappa Nu Executive Committee 194 198 138 Military Military Ball Committee Military Department (Officers) 83 80 89 Mining Association 155 F Minor Sports 285 Farm College Year 54 Music 159 Football 2().i Forestry Club IM N Foreword 7 Newman Club 149 Forum Debating Society 151 Norroena 558 Fraternities 387 Nu Sigma Nu 468 Fraternity Statistics . . 388 Nu Sigma Psi 197 Freshie Glee Committee 76 Freshman Class Officers 385 Freshman Debating Society Freshman Rally Freshman-Sophomore Contests 150 68 46 Occident, The Officers Reserve Corps Omega Upsilon Phi 99 87 486 Freshman-Sophomore Debate . 108 Orchestra Orond G Gamma Phi Beta 492 P Glee Club 161 Pajamarino Rally 70 Golden Bear 174 Pelican, The 101 Gymnasium Club 143 Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Gamma 480 474 H Phi Beta Kappa 173 Half-Day Drills 84 Phi Chi 476 Honor Societi - 173 Phi Delta Chi . 470 Humboldt Club . . 154 Phi Delta Kappa . 484 Phi Delta Phi (California) 460 I Phi Delta Phi (Hastings) 461 Ice Hockey 291 Phi Delta Theta 402 11 Circulo Italiano 153 Phi Gamma Delta 400 Informal Committees 81 Phi Kappa Psi 416 In Memoriam Phi Kappa Sigma 426 ifty Debates Ill Phi Lambda Upsilon . . 180 Iota Sigma Phi ... 184 Phi Mu 522 Istyc . 200 Phi Sigma Kappa 432 J Philhellenon Hetairia 155 Japanese Students Club Junior Class Officers Junior Class Photographs Junior Prom Comnuttee .... 544 351 352 78 561 Phrontisterion Pi Beta Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Pre-Legal Association . 189 . 498 442 434 155 Joshes Journal of Agriculture, The . 104 Press Club Prytanean 187 183 K Psi Omega 472 Kappa Alpha 410 Psi Upsilon 424 Kappa Alpha Theta . . 490 Publications 93 Kappa Kappa Gamma 494 R Kappa Psi . 478 Kappa Sigma Konversationsklub . . . 422 . 154 Rallies Regents . 32 Rediviva I. Religious Organixations 146 Lambda Chi Alpha ... . 452 Rifle Club (Officers) 143 Law Association 154 Rifle Shooting 292 Le Circle Francais UB s Lodi Club l " Salutatory 5 M Si-:uulinavian Club 151 Mamlolin Club . 165 Senate Debating Society .150 Mask and Dagger . 186 Senior Ball Committee (191 . . 45 Mi-kritiiKi . . 556 Senior Ball Comnuttee (1917) 79 Menorah Society 1. " , Senior Class Officers 305 six hundred and tu ' enty-nine Se Kxtr Se Extr travaganza (1916) 43 travaganza (1917) 132 Senior Records 308 Senior Class Undergraduate Reminiscences 306 Senior Week Program (1916) 39 Senior Week Program (1917) 64 Sequoyah 538 Sigma Alpha Epsil on 406 Sigma Chi 498 Sigma Iota Phi 201 Sigma Kappa 512 Sigma Kappa Alpha 196 Sigma Nu 404 Sigma Phi 444 Sigma Phi Epsilon 438 Sigma Phi Sigma 458 Sigma Pi 448 Siskiyou Club 158 Skull and Key 177 Skull and Key Running 52 Slavic Society 156 Soccer 287 Sophomore Class Officers 384 Sophomore Labor Day 63 Sophomore Hop Committee 77 Southern Club 156 Southern Mines Club 156 Spanish Club 156 Sphinx 188 Sprechverband 156 Staff 12 St. Mark ' s Club 149 Student Body Organizations 137 Student C jnmittees 139 Summer Military Training Camps 85 Swimming 288 Tau Beta Pi 178 Tennis 277 Theta Chi 450 Theta Delta Chi 420 Theta Tau... . 181 Th " ,a Xi 436 Thorpe, Lieut. Truman D 84 Tilicum 540 Title Page 3 Torch and Shield 199 Track 249 Treble Clef 167 Trumpeters 91 Ukulele Club 171 University, The 15 University, The (Review) 34 Upper Division Bonnheim Contest Ill U. N. X... . 192 Varsity Smoker Rally 71 w Wheeler Hall 33 Winged Helmet 175 Women ' s Athletics 295 Fencing 298 Hockey 297 Rowing 296 Swimming. . . ._ 300 Tennis 299 Women ' s " C " Society (Members) 303 Women ' s College Year 56 Women ' s Mandolin and Guitar Club 169 Women ' s Parliamentary Society 151 X XiPsiPhi 464 Y Y. M.C. A 146 Y. W. C. A.. . 147 Zeta Psi Zeta Tau Alpha . 390 518 six hundred and thirty

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, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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